National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL)

 - Class of 1925

Page 1 of 140

 

National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1925 volume:

I l ! . n f f gm-5- --X Ag. ,. 1:5-'I 7:12-1' .ff ,, FA -f ."' 1'4'jl5 Y 1 X Y l Y l E Q I E E i 1 1 ' E Q w L 2 XW img .p 'JJ-a 14' 41 f'i4fi'i?sbw rr' 'Wg ry! Y, rf Y 1 i 31,77 lf yi- r w w- A 55' E. 42 K l D The Founders They stirred the embers of the centuries' smouldering thought lnto a shimmering flame that swept their paths. Clean of tangled dreams and doubts- One far-flung hope remained. - Like seekers of the Grail they kept the way, Through mist and cloud and forest black with under-brush. Those stretching trails that' clog each human quest. No star-strewn night, no gray chill dawn, No moment found their purpose lost. Theyimarchecl, gay, glad and strongly pressed, To tree the children from smothering bondage of age-old ideas V -Marion Fosfvr I.a.'zfv!11'c1' 2 X ELIZABETH HARRISCN PRESIDENT EMERITUS , as The President Often have I Watched her pass Within the 'low-roofed rooms of this old hall, And wondered how such frailty could hold sueh strength. 1 For, somehow as ,her gentle, earnest eyes Look 'widely and alone upon your thought, A swift and subtle ehallenge holds you taut,-- The glint of steel, firm hands, and courage Smile at you. I ' Sopeomes the safe, straight promise of the Dawng Its co,ol.V-pastels securely gray and dim, Q Its gentle winds a whisper of the morning's sun. - -MG7'i01't Foster Lcmjvlzim EDNA DEAN BAKER PRESIDENT IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH Foreword f'3WC'Q 0 g1VC to the future the tlungs of the past the Students of 1925 pubhsh tlus Volume of the Annual I.IIIHIIIHIIIHHIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllHIIIIIIllIIIIHIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllIllIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIII Contents Pictorial Sectlon Aclmlmstratlon Aclminlstratlve Oflicers Faculty Convocatlons Assembly Speakers Scholarships Alumnae Classes Senlor unlor Freshman Organizations Student Councll Choir Student Government Dormltorles Chaff Annual Staff ACtlV1t1CS Athletics Social Dramatlcs SkCCZlX Hour Literary Fun Advertisements l ' ' ' ..... . l4 " ' . . 20 . 22 ' ...... . 26 . . 28 ' .... . 30 . 32 ' .. . 37 J ' ..... ' . 47 . 7l ' ....... .. 78 ' ................ .. 80 Town Girls' Association .... . . 81 .. 82 ' ' .......... .. 83 .. 91 .. 92 ' .. 96 ' ..... 98 ' . IOO ' . ....l05 ' ......... 106 ....lll ' .. l2f Acknowledgments O those who klm through the pages of th1s Annual lt may seem that the bulldlng of a year book IS merely a matter of gettlng a few plctures and some drawlngs a word or two to fit under them and taklng ln the money Perhaps It IS somet1mes as slmple as thls though we are lncllned to doubt It At any rate we are very sure It IS far from slmple when those who complle lt go 1nto the work wlth absolutely no knowledge of the prlntlng engravmg or buslness end of book bulldmg The achlevement and lt IS an achlevement was made possrble only through the co operatron and unt1r1ng work of every member of the staff and of the faculty advlsors and as edltor I wxsh to thank the staff and the advlsors for wlthout the support of both nothlng could have been accompllshed Many students not on the staff have glven llberally of tlme and thought and effort For contrlbutlons to the llterary sectlon we are lndebted to Rachel Harlem Nora Larson and LOIS Mccandless and for Jmgles rhymes and Wrlte ups to MISS Hooper MISS Florence Stookey Elrzabeth Damels Vlvlan Larson Dons Leaman Dorothy Mangelsdorf Bourne Beatrlce Lyddon Mary Rose Hellman V1rg1n1a Old LOIS Hammers Margaret Halteman Eva Hanousek Sue Slegel Dorothy Cooper Florence Hedlger Ed1th Johnson LOUISE Castle Freeman The art work represents the comblned efforts of many glrls Bertha Farrlngton Helen Flsher Martha Lauensteln Allce Guttnecht Mary Tlbbets and Wlnlfred Wllson Thelr drawlngs and sketches have done much to make a UHIHCCI and attractlve book Dorothy Pearse chalrman of the Photograph Commlttee has been of asslstance ln securlng the student photographs and to Ann Myers IS due much of the credlt for collectlng the snap shots The equally arduous and perhaps less appreclated task of collect mg fees and securlng advertlsements has been shared by Helen Koehler Selma Eckhaus and Mona Rangecroft whlle Helen Dapogny has rend ered the lnvaluable SCTVICC of typ1ng the materlal and puttlng rt rn hape for the prlnter lndlvldually we thank them Thelr whole hearted asslstance has made th1s volume posslble and mdrvldually and collectxvely we hope the reader wrll enjoy the result RUTH HARDY Edltor m Ch1ef S , . . Q F ' W, 1 D . ' 0 . I, l ' ' . , , p , , . , . , . 1 . my , . , .. , . F , . I 7 . , . . , . . , . , , Lois Mooney, Marion Noetzel, Valesta Vnuk, Elizabeth Cowan, Florence , . , . , . . . , . 1 1 Y Q , , . , . Y . ' ' , U , I , I , ' 1 , . , ' Q 9 . , " Z V - , , - sr K ' , , . , The Staff Edltor ASSlStant Edltor Busmess Manager Assistant BUSIHCSS Manager Art Edltor Llterary Eclltor Joke Eclxtor Organlzatlon Edlt0I Llt rary CT1t1C Art Crltlc Buslness Advlsor Ruth Hardy Lora MoCandless Dorothy Melienzre Margaret 1-Iollrsrer Esther I-lagstrorn Eleanor Walters Paulme Harms Emmy Lou Geppmger Mlss Clara Belle Baker lVI1ss May Whrtcomb Mlss Mabel Kearns joke Editor .,.,,....................................................... . ........... Marys O'Brien O RI T "TE?1nrz?aEg1'aff-l wg .yzu.f f 459 f' 'f"c""" nf? My ghgx ' qwfif-rf iff, f"4g5f93E?Q'f 9? fri 3 4 '42 2 'MQW 4 '13, 23- md f 5'4,'1sf,k-"1 gyivf, s V- ! JMX 4 2, f' S ,fp ,MQ- W r 'rf fr- -.:x:-M-1 ,mafmmzwgfzfwwfzwwpr 1 Wh AG2 f M W Wfogg af' ' f H539-Q91 W' if f,,' Mjwww A uMV7 mwpwwmv awvwvu. 'vu Gb 'OK lb QLJM imsifi if 'gi 3,2 if QM ff MQ? ILM? mg 5:4435 iymf Q gm aim? 5 f fgmwgmgazgj Wm ...um-M wwmv. W...-mm q -MMM. I X f J' NW f' If Wfdbkiv 78 M9xW6 'PBT-M5835 fi' i?J5X?,S.79.+X.5. Mm -40 ,,g5y,g.g9gf5pz, yecrm :moo Pubhshed by THE STUDENTS OF THE NATIONAL KINDERGARTEN AND ELEMENTARY COLLEGE 1 9 2 5 Volume X ix 5.5. 9 , X - . Nwfbmd Qfwblw-X N Qfggzw ' :Y . :Q- " f- :ii , ,f Sis ' ' -:Tv - xxxx Q . , x..x K. , H lnh. , ?2d4ix:.5 s si . -:g -m 'Siam-N A-.egg is A 5 rW:.4g.,..,Es5 Q MW Cx I :EEST i'aff"w-Y' nur.-gag: ' r ,- ----- h'3.:S.z::::x:z::' .:.-::m:::-ggmM,,,,m:,,m,i.,.- .. .. fa, T z' :w'7"" " ,5 - 5 i f"m'?i ' X522 ,,.:,f,'33f. . A e 5 Q in IQQ. fEr::t:::::t:::r'.:::'2.a:a22iE91ffff'A ,, 'igf Qi: 2 5 , 3.5,.........:.....,:1.. ' N 4.4 P, , QV-6 --W:"kN SP5 E' S .. f -- ' E. '. :.?:'r.-.. 5 '- Q 2 2 5 W 'i' 2:32-'f'-fuiwziggg ' ., S a 5 in .......,,....."'f ..... ' 'Y ,.'f'-95-,,,-1' ' 43 . : if 2 2 ' 2 . , Eff egiffifm T 5 2 E 5 ...El 5j.Z'? S M ig: A2531 L 5 5 E. .....,..... TEM ............. .... ,553 , ' 5 5 E 'al WS +' .-1 5.5 ' 5 Z fy ....7"1g.X,g.3'x......-"5.:,Si1 1,25 2 Q5 Q gf 1Q5:'...E'?fQI".i2:..,'2!Ig!Q2 f 2 'F .-.Q 3 3 ,:1f,. , 'mi-hiiliaig 1 5 5 g? - H - .. , 4' Mfg.. 5 5 M391 5 9 g,1fi.E,gw 'r .4225 : 2 .v1..:z',.,.....J -.F 2e:'f'fs, -4----' E E Mm ------'f :gm ...,. T. , ., ' 515 f 5 5 NUM ' 5??i','5f3fi5? W'-55355 1 ..,.... WW- T 2 U' ffff 1,1 Mm, ........,....,... -,,,,,,,,4 .,,-,. .....,...-...h....,,,,,,... X' ,S -3 is " Q' - ' EN? - f - 43-22 i P2 .effsssffi ffl 3X-- - -I F, .. 1 .x".-a-s, .1 0 , ZX f mi v , 1 1 . .3 . .-r i V . A 5 . 1' ' Y 2' 51 ' 2' I " :, 5 4 The Chapel I Trinity Church Vx wa, -4 1 1' , . The Assembly Hall The Library K ,,, 1 X N A ii? s -in 11111 r M A' . f ' , , M , on f,.-,f. Za 'ic . ., , Fffv-f-?ww-PXfQ1:.': .., N Qu- -cv 1 Y- .. 3, . Nl ,TWEEQN .fkifw-' m.n-sum v1 ,. YA.- .A ,. x , , 4. J, - A ifgx x v',-.Lab ,,.. -Q if fri. fu 'if V ' R. If-,' Q -. .Afjx '1 1 2:"J,-"': A Sq Administration Board of Trustees Rev. William O. Waters .............i......................... President Dr. Elmer E. Jones ............. .............. V ice-President William Sutherland .......... .............. S ecretary' Fred A. Cuscaden .....,....... .............. T reasurer Merritt Starr ...................... .............. C ounsel Mrs. Henry Phipps Alexander Friend Mrs. Philip D. Armour Edna Dean Baker Mrs. Mary Juliette Cooper , 4 Administrative Department Elizabeth Harrison ..,,.....,,.......,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,... President Emeritus Edna Dean Baker ..........,.. .,,...,,,., .,,,,,,,,.,,, P r esident Mrs. Louise L. Kimball .............. ............. S ocial Director Mabel Kearns' ............,,,......,,,.,, ,,,,..,,,,.,, S eeretary M. Fr ance S McElroy .......la..ll .........,.,. R egistrar May Whitcomb .............. ......... Q ...Journalist Ruth Peterson ,,,,,,,,,,, .,,,,,.,.,,,, L ibrarian ' 20 Tj' ' v 4 WL Administrative Qficers MRS. LOUISE KIMBALL MISS M. FRANCES MCELROY Social Director Registrar MISS MABEL KEARNS Secretary MISS MAY WHITCOMB MISS RUTH PETERSON Publicity Secretary Librarian N - N Y , 1 . .,, ,ik 2l Faculty MISS AGNES ADAMS MISS CLARA BELLE BAKER Supervision and Conference Director Demonstration School Elementary Curr1cuIum and Methods MR FRANCIS MARION ARNOLD DR ELLIOTT R DOWNING Interpretation of Music Natural Science Eugenics Interpretation of Art Ch1IcI Hygiene MISS MARGARLT FARRAR ' MISS LAURA I-IOOPER Games Festivals Manual PIays Educational Measurements Elementary Methods MISS GRACE HEMINGWAY MISS I-IARRIET HOWARD Childrens Literature . Supervision Methods of Supervision , and Conferences . W 1. 22 ' MISS MARTHA HUTCI-IESON NutTltIOn MISS FRANCES KERN Curriculum and Methods Supervlsxon and Conferences MISS MARION LANPI-IIER EngIlSh Composltlon E.ssent1aIs of Speech MISS FLORENCE LINNELL Supervlslon and Conferences MISS LUELLA T KIEKHOFER Sparush MRS CAROLINE KOI-ILSAAT EIements of Muslc Ch1Idren s Songs MISS LOUISE C SCHAFFNER Applled Art Elements of I-Ianclwork MISS WILLMINA TOWNES Asslstant m Rhythms and Manual Plays Dlrector of Demonstratlon Kmdergarten n ' . 7 D . . , , . ' , Y l -6 E ' House Mothers MRS STELLA'KAHL MRS KENTON H CLARK Chairman of House Mothers Avilla House ' Peabody House MRS CORNELIA C BURLESON MISS HELEN ECKER Thomas House Ellzabeth House MRS KATHERINE ELMORE. ' MISS BETTY MOSELEY North House East Dormitory MISS JEANETTE. HART MISS ELIZABETH MIDDLETON Marienthal Hostess South House 25 H1StOTy of the College NCE upon a tlme before you or l can remember there was no N K E C There were other colleges and umversltles there were young lad1es em1nar1es and normal schools there were hlvh schools grammar schools and a few kmdergartens but there WGS no N K E. C to tram teachers and worse Stlll there was no school at all to tram mothers The College your College and my College lay deep 1n the heart of a young klndergartner Ellzabeth Harrlson and the leallzatlon of the appall1ng lack of preparatlon on the part of most mothers for the task of rearlng and tralnmg lxttle chlldren brought lt to llfe MISS Harrxson formed classes of small groups of mothers and tued to help them One of these mothers Mrs ohn N Crouse caught the v1s1on and her boundless determmatlon her lnfluence and energy added to MISS Harrlson s made possxble the establlshment of the Col le e 1n l886 under the name of the Ch1CagO Kmdergarten College Lectures and classes were held 111 a few rooms ln the old Art lnstl tute Bulldmg but by IS93 the College had outgrown these quarters and moved to larger ones at I0 E. Van Buren Street We have all too few records of the early growmg days gllmpses of earnest classes of mothers and later of young teachers of the beg1nn1ngs of the Llterary convocatlon of mothers The red carnatlon was selected as the College flower have you ex er heard why lt was chosen3 During the early struggle money was carce Miss Harrlson wrote and lectured and taught and all the money was put back mto the school and so It happened that lnasmuch as red carnatlons are both v1v1d and IHCXPCDSIVC they were frequently called upon to dress up MISS Harrlson s best black Sllk so frequently deed that the students thought they were her favorlte Hower and for love of her they chose lt as the College Hower a true emblem of love and servlce and SHCIIHCC And stlll the College grew untll ln 1906 It moved from Van Buren Street to double the space at l200 Mlchlgan Boulevard In the Klnder Garten ournal of 1907 there IS an account of the first graduatlon exer C1 es ln the new bu1ld1ng when through some 1nadvertence Com mencement Day fell on Decoratlon Day and the exercrses were enllvened by st1rr1ng mllltary muslc whlch rose from the streets You mlght also be 1nterested to know that at th1s Commencement the Ellzabeth I-larrrson Qcholar hlp establlshed two years before was awarded to Edna Baker The b1ts of news of student act1v1t1es are lnterestmg the Joys of a tally ho r1de and the eXc1t1ng arrangements for an Easter Sale of Neck wear Those older slsters of ours were a very up and commg bunch O . I C I O . - . , I I A , S ' ' , r no , Q . , . . . . . a 9 E . - 1 ' . 1 , A . . . - , U . i . . , A '. . 9 3 J ' N 9 0 . , ' ' , ' , 0 I Y , I ' -1 U , . . . 3 , , 1 . , . . . Schools under Dr. Denton Snider, and the 'organization of the first Y . . . s . ' ' ' C . 1 . , . . . . . . , os iv . . 1 . . - , 1n- , , s J ' ' - s - , Q . . V " 9 1 . - . , . . - ' sc , ,, ."-1" :3:'v":'e"r--f I ,f21Lf"-1-- -' - - -' 26 They had thelr cheers and thelr cheer leaders and hlgh collars falled to le sen the volume of sound or strangle the enthus1asm ln l9l2 the College was afflllated wlth the Natlonal Klndergarten Assoclatlon and lncorporated anew under the name Natlonal Krnder garten College The followmg year lt moved to 1ts present s1te 2944 Mlchlgan Boulevard and the reJo1c1ng over the many advantages of the new locatlon wlll remlnd you of our own ant1c1pat1on of the move to the North Shore You have had the prlvllege of seelng the plcture of the new College home The out of town students Wlll use the large buck house as the1r dorm1tory whlle the bulldlng at the rear IS belng transformed 1nto beautlful and convenlent quarters for the College proper Thls change of locatlon means that we shall escape the dust and the no1se We wonder however lf we shall recognlze our selves when we pass by the hlgh 1ron fence and through the large lron gate and up to the entrance of the 1mpos1ng manslon But when we see MISS Harrlson and the other dear fa1T11l1aI' faces we shall feel at home The first commencement ln the new home was marked by the wearmg of caps and gowns by the SCHIOTS for the first tlme and lt was not untll l922 that the unlors came 1nto thlS prlvllege ln thls year also Mrs Crouse presented the beautlful reproductlon of the Preller frescoes of scenes from Homer s Odyssey whlch add so much to our llbrary the Mrs ohn N Crouse Memorlal Llbrary The long lllness and the death of Mrs Crouse ln l9l5 threw the full responslblllty of the admlnlstratlon of the College affalrs on Miss I-larrlson and her asslstant M198 Edna Dean Baker but the College contlnued to grow summer school and mld year classes new students sent by the alumnae addltxonal dormltory and class room space demonstratlon school elementary courses the addltlon to the name of the College each year saw changes At last 111 health made lt lmpos slble for Mlss I-larrlson to contlnue her actlve dut1es as President and 1n l920 she was made Presldent Emerltus and MISS Baker became Presxdent And now we are worklng and plannmg for the new bulldmgs ln Evanston Wxlmette The red carnatlon of love and servxce and sacrnfxce of alumnae and students and frxends IS maklng them possxble and assurlng us of the rlght endlng of th1s true falry story And the Col lege wlll llve happlly ever after ' ' 0 n Q . U. . - . . . a 0 a ' ' . . C - ' I 0 o . 9 ' ' I I 0 s 9 . . . . . . 55 , , , , . Q- . .1 .- 5 - - . . . . , . . " 1 . . . o . . . . ' I 9 0 I 0 , , " . . , :D . . . .. . . . .. V 9 as . . . . . . . . . . . . J . ' o I . 9 e , . . .. ,J , , . . . , ,, . . . . . . .. , . . 9 '-' 9 . . ...... .- , .. . 9 - 7 a I .. , v . . . --1 3 , ' i , , . . . . ' 1 . . . . . . . . . . . "' . . . . . x U , , . . It w , , . 91 . 27 Convocations The Thirty-eighth Annual Commencement Thursday, June 5, 1924 Invocation ....................... ........... C harles B. Swartz, D. D. Convocation Address .................. Edmund D. Soper, D. D. Diplomas: There were one hundred' and forty-two who received diplomas. One hundred and fourteen received the Kindergarten Primary diploma, twenty-five the Kindergarten' Elementary diploma and three the degree of Bachelor of Education. Summer School Commencement Friday, August l, l924 Convocation Address .................. William McAndrews Diplomas: There were 'twenty-eight who received diplomas. Twenty-two received the Kindergarten Primary diploma, one the Kindergarten Elementary diploma and five the degree of Bachelor of Education. I Mid-Year Commencement Wednesday, January 28, 1925 Invocation ........................,.. .................. G eorge L. Scherger, Ph, D, Convocation Address .,..........,..... George L, SCI-gerger, Ph, Diplomas There Were twenty two who received diplomas All received the Kindergarten Primary diploma 28 September October October October Oc ober October November November November November December December December anua ry anuary February February February February March March March March April April April April May May May May Assembly Speaker' Rev Stephen Lloyd Living Up to Our Standards Herbert E Hyde Musical Opportunltles in Chiba essie M Bmford MISS ane Addams and I-lull House M Francis Arnold Egypt M Francls Arnold Greece Mrs B F Langworthy Social Standards Mrs M H Lleber Post electlon Outlook Rev ames Austin Richards The Courage of Our Convictions Student Council Red Cross Program Thanksglvlng FeSt1Val Mrs Margaret Blanton Speech D1mCulfl6S in Children Mr F P Frazier Indian Songs and Legends Chr1stmas Festival W F Hamilton Some Phases of Modern Education Mid Year Commencement -Dr. Herman Adler Work of uvenile Court Clinic -Dr. E E ones-Northwestern University Personallty of the Teacher -Dr Helen Wooley-Detroit Pre-School Child -Pep Meeting Annual -Dean Louis C Monin Henry Drummond s Poetry -Dean E A A Kent ldeals in Teaching -Student Council Town Girls Vaudeville -Dr. N. E Richardson-Northwestern University How May Elementary Education Foster Civic Life -Musical Service Easter -Dr Ernest Smith Educational Problems -Student Council Mrs Richardson -Dr C. W. Washburne Experiments in Winnetka Schools -Dean Louis C. Monin 'Education as a Normative Science" -D . ohn E Stout , Modern Tendencies of Education ' -Student Council - ane Addams "Hull House" 29 Scholarships ACH year as Commencement time draws near a whisper runs through the classes-"Scholarshipsl" The list of honorary schol- arships awarded by the College grows longer each year, and the mystery of the why and wherefore of their awarding may be cleared up a little when we know something of why and how and when they were established. First comes the Elizabeth Harrison scholarship, presented by the Alumnae Association in l905 "in commemoration of Miss Harrison's having completed her twenty-fifth year in kindergarten work." After re- ceiving it Miss Harrison presented it to a fortunate and surprised Junior, Eva Plus, the first to receive a merit scholarship in the Chicago Kinder- garten College, whose work Miss Harrison characterized as Hgood, honest and earnest." In accepting this scholarship on another occasion Miss Harrison said, "You have given me the great pleasure of helping forward our work by placing emphasis upon the value of character among our stu- dents as is shown in the honor scholarship which you have given to the College in my name." And so each year the Elizabeth Harrison scholarship is given to the Junior student whose scholarship and character best meet these standards. In I9 l 0 the Alumnae presented another scholarship-the Mrs. John N. Crouse-"ln token of our appreciation of the twenty-five years of loyal and devoted service given to the College." ln accepting and presenting this scholarship for the first time Mrs. Crouse said, "Not one, but many things usually determine to whom a scholarship shall be given. After taking everything into consideration I have decided that the qualification of 'dependability and character' is more than any other qualification"-and so again character ranks with scholarship and teaching ability in the awarding of the scholarship. The third scholarship, the Jean Carpenter Arnold, was added in l9l2 by an alumnae in loving memory of Mrs. Arnold, a dearly loved teacher whose influence is still a glowing, energizing part of the inner life of the College. 1 Two normal scholarships were also presented at this time by the Board of Trustees-one in honor of Mrs. Arnold and another in honor of Mrs. Emma A. Beebe, for many years supervisor at the College. ln 1916 a scholarship was established in the name of Denton Snyder, in appreciation of Dr. Snider's contribution to the College from the beginning, and in l920 a scholarship was presented to the College by one of the Alumnae to be awarded to a student of outstanding ability as a leader. None of these scholarships were renewed, however. ln 1923. the Helen Grinnell Mears Musical scholarship was estab- lished by Mrs. Mears in memory of a daughter whose glorious voice, and generosity in the use of that voice, was a joy to all who knew her, 30 W Q and also in sincere appreciation of the contribution which Miss Harrison has made to the lives of so many young women. This scholarship is awarded each year to a Junior who has shown outstanding musical abil- ity, character and influence among the students. A normal scholarship, the Mary Juliette Cooper, was established by the College in l924, as an expression of sincere appreciation of Mrs. Cooper's loyalty and devoted service to the interests of the College and to the needs of little children everywhere. This scholarship is given in recognition of exceptional ability in Senior work. ln addition to these five scholarships, there are two Demonstration School scholarships, awarded to junior students who have shown out- standing ability in their practice work in kindergarten or primary. This brings the total of scholarships up to seven-six for the Senior year and one for the Normal, and in addition to these there are usually several students who have done exceptionally fine work and whose names are listed by the Faculty as worthy of honorable mention or of scholarships if more were available. , Scholarship 1924-1925 The Elizabeth Harrison Scholarship. ................ ...... R achel Harlem The Mrs. John N. Crouse Scholarship. . . . .Esther I-lagstrom The jean Carpenter Arnold Scholarship. . . .... Bertha Farrington The Helen Curinell Mears Scholarship ........ ............... D orothy Cooper The Demonstration, School Scholarships. . . ...... Dorothy Pearse, Bernice Nyluncl The Mary Juliette Cooper Normal Scholarship ....... ...... . . .Helen Fisher Success lt's doing your' job the best you can And being just to your fellowmeng lt's making' money, but holding friends, And staying true to your aims and ends, lt's Figuring how and learning why, And looking forward and thinking high And dreaming a little and doing much it's always keeping in closest touch With what is finest in word and deedg :tis being thorough, yet making speedy it's struggling on with a will to win, But taking loss with a cheerful gring it's sharing sorrow and work and mirth And making better this good old earth it's serving, striving through strain and stressg - :t's doing your noblest-that's Success. fTl1.1'.9 bit of 'Z'C'l'.S'L'v, .wllf in by Bliss I7ICII'l'fS0II., ix av vlzallcvzgv I0 Ci'C'l'.X' .fin- dmzf of N. K. E. C1 31 The Alumnae Association HE. Alumnae Association of the College was founded in 1893 The three fold object of the organization s To promote the interests of the College in its work for the betterment of child hood to aid its members in their understanding of the newest and most vital thought in the educational world and to maintain among them a pmt of fellowship and service At the pre ent time there is a Central Board with headquarters at the College and src branch organizations A roup of Alumnae in any city may or anlze and upon recognition of the chairman of chapter organization become a branch chapter All students who have attended the College are eligible to membership The dues are two dollars and are payable at the beginning of every chool year Membership in any branch chapter entitles one to mem bership in the National organization and one dollar of the dues paid to the branch treasurer lS sent in to the National treasurer The A soc1at1on welcomes each and every one of you as you leave your Alma Mater to go to the place you have chosen for your field of service Officers 1924 1925 President Laura Hooper 2944 Michigan Blvd Chicago Vice President Marjorie Stanton 533 Fair Oak Ave Oak Park Recording Secretary Ruth Kearns 5444 Woodlawn Ave Chicago Corresponding Secretary Virginia Solberg 1113 Davis St Evanston Treasurer Margaret Kimball 1960 Sheridan Road Evanston Or anizatlon Chairman Anne Williams 5519 Drexel Ave Chicago lll President Treasurer President Treasurer President Treasurer President Treasurer President Treasurer President Treasurer Branch Chapters Evanston Mrs Robert arvie Chicago South Side Zoe Deo 2226 E Sixty ninth St Chicago Mathllda Mottz 750 E. Fortieth St Chica o Oak Park Mrs l D Miller 201 S Taylor Ave Oak Park Nellie Conaty 47 Erie St Oak Park Minneapolis and St Paul Mrs amesD Collinson 3954 Aldrich Ave St Paul Nina Whitman 934 Grand Ave St Paul San Bernardino Calif Helen Hooper 323 Ninth St San Bel-nardmo Gladys Bird 316 Ninth St Omaha Mrs Robert Kroehler 1903 Emmet Ave Omaha Elsa Smith 2214 F St Omaha San Bernardino g I I ff . - ' 1 : Z - . Q I r' , , . Q . A S , , . . .19 S ' D - ' g . . g . . . s . ' ' i ' - S . . ' , I 0 O, O I ll - 1 . 7 . u, n -1 1 n, . . 1 1 . 1 Q -, i i , 'D, l , . , 0 l g T I , V '7 . 7 ' I g . 1 it 4 ' -Mrs. Edgar Phillips, 419 Washington St., Wilmette. u - Q J Q 1 , ,V 5 1 1 - u "' . ., ' , 11 A 11 . , 1 1 . , , . ' .,v . I - . . .1 i . ' , ' ,, , , L ' 's - . , ' . , . , , . ., I . 1 l s D ., ' . , I . , ., .i , l, . I lx . g' u . 32 It 1 by Ann Alumna HE. days work was over and Ann Alumna graduate of the Class of well not your class of course because no one in your class nor mine either would be so dull as to get lnto Ann s pickle Anyway poor Ann was dreadfully cast down To begin with she was awfully lonesome she was teaching five hundred miles from home her- pupils were foreign and she hadn t made any friends yet She heard 'from her college chum who had gone to lndia as a missionary but she didnt give much school gossip and of course mother out on the farm back home couldn t help her ln that particular Oh dear , Yes and somehow she was losing her professional enthusiasm her teaching wasnt gomg right Oh dear she sighed again They d just be ashamed of me at Nwonal-and lf Miss Baker-Oh' Oh' l ought to take in washing instead of teaching' A She had just climbed off the car downtown and her pretty eyes were so blurred with tears that before she realized it she had bumped into a beautiful young lady ' Oh pardon me' cried Ann I . Oh why' exclaimed the beautiful one Weren t you at National when l was a Freshman'-' Aren t you Ann Alumna3 Yes yes! Weren t you Peppma Belle? Yes lm Pepplna But whats the matter with you3 l hardly knew you Have you been s1ck3 What is wrong5 And then Ann poured forth her sad tale ' Why Ann Alumna' I d be ashamed' You just come right with me and Join the Alumnae Association You should have Joined before ever you left Chicago and then you d have known there was a branch ln this town Why certainly there is and we work for the new building We held a sale and we gave a play and it was such fun' We get all the news of the girls through the GUIDON as well as messages from lVliss Baker and Miss Harrison and all of the Faculty Yes .and there are branches in Omaha and Twin Cities and San Bernardino and Oak Park and Chicago North Shore and South Side and even if there weren t any branches you could Join the mother group and get all the news at least Pelppina stopped for breath as they climbed the stairs to Teddy Wilson s apartment where the branch meeting was to be held Girls! shouted Peppma l-lere s Ann Alumna and she s gomg to Join us l-low lovely' the chorus shouted back and before Ann had her coat off Maddy ones remarked to Alice Smith that Ann was just the type to take that part in the new play ' Supply your own ending And Join the Alumnae Alma Mater Ring out, O voices joyfully To praise our Alma Mater. How gladly do we sing to thee, Our dearest Alma Mater. We praise thy standards broad and free Long may our flower and emblem be Of courage high and loyalty l l To thee our Alma Mater. To thee We come in thee We l1ve Our dearest Alma Mater g g Our highest privilege to give ' To thee our Alma Mater i May we thy daughters ever share With little children every Where . The Joy that we have learned of thee Our glorious Alma Mater Q Q 7 34 mgisez-1t14':?Tf1132'?ff""... .J ' 2- ra--4rS'..'-av 1 i .. ' fu-' - .1 ' . '- 'mcg , , . VJ: K - -,.-,L, . '1',,f"Nf.'f. , " ' 51. . . x I: AAL, . Q I ff -K Y 1 5 .au -Lv L1..,,. ,.,,.,. .,-.km-.1 1-'a,se,., V- .L . V . . 1 .,,. ..,, , ,n . Perspectwe Four dead gray walls ' g That closely hem me IH ' The same old walls and there The well known 1nk stalns by the door How close they press how low the cellmg 1 How dark the room My task looms up 1mposs1ble The merest trlfle lS a mlghty welght The Jestlng word cuts sore Dlscord IS rlfe the world IS out of tune And then I cllmb up to the roof I go The sun shlnes there far down below Men t1ny creatures slowly ply thelr tOll Such futlle strlfe It seems a myrlad ants That heap up 1n a mound the grams of S011 Far off the rugged mountalns llft Thelr blue and purple heads agalnst the sky As e er they dld The alr IS soft A gentle Zephyr murmurs through the trees The The And And That In harmony and all the world s 1n tune mellow sunshlne wakes to blossommg smallest flower The sun slnks low casts a glory on the golden cross t1pS yon splre The chlmes rlng out S Wlth a thousand ralnbows tlnts the clouds RI-I To be made low again. The roof is highg 36 f? I7 C4 A L X I Q! Sr L7' 7 .. Ml 7 f 'W 1 :-f f , w , ffj-fffffs v Q f W f f f X 1 1 X l X ll. 14 b I A uk 4 f X V XQ NX 3 V 1 f u I I X k X X X u . Q0 I I N U I if I Nr x I N KM i'zg- .Jf x X t mlllgmuf K ' 'lx f N X "' Qi X!! gig. 0 c F MER Q ff W I l-T SE -lsbiazaif? 7 ' 133111 OBS "-i 'W' ' W" ' 4 P S l l . - 1 , 1 1 Q xl li .leg - -rr 3 1 Senior Class Qflicers 1924-1925 Grace Baird ................. ...................................... -.--- ------ P I' C Sident Lenore Mahlman .....,.. Vice-President Anita Whitman .,........... Secretary Gladys Devore ............. Treasurer Miss Etta Mount ........ . ........................................ ............ C lass Sponsor 1928-1924 Rachel Harlem ............. ................................ ............ P r esiclent Marion Davis ........................... Vice-President Mary Esther Ransel ............... Secretary Susan Ansley ................... Treasurer Miss Etta Mount ............... Class Sponsor 1922-1923 Ella Jeanette Vennum ............................,..,,,,.,,,,..,,,,,,,,. President Catherine Morgan ......... ,,,.,,,,,,,, V ice-President Carol Rosecrans ..,.,..... ,,,.,,,,,.,, S ecretary Helen Schaacl ................ ,,,,,,,,,,., T reasurer Miss Etta Nlount .,,,,,,,,,,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,, C lass Sponsor 38 g s Semor Class H1StOTy Although we re small 1n numbers The hearts are brave and true That pled e thelr youth and all their hopes N K E. C 1n you' S we look back ln our dlgnlfxed way over the three years of our brlef exlstence we wonder how we ever dld It and were lt not for our beloved guardlan angel Mlss Mount we would stlll be ponderlng over the complexltxes of bemg Freshmen lmagme us one hundred forty flve most of us fresh from hxgh school castlnv ourselves on the mercles of N K E C to be nurtured Wlth neurones and Patty Hlll blocks lrlsh J1gS and slow chlldren Wlth slbllants and the lnstlnct of curloslty to splce our dlet But as chlldren do under careful feedlng we thrlved We were mothered so beautlfully that Hrst year that we asked Mlss Mount to boost us agaln on our way and we returned as unlors wlth our wlngs strengthened The Stables felt our presence for durmv that year Chaff came lnto belng and every month fun and follles stood Freshmen who took our places when we stepped 1nto the dlgmfled ones whlch we now hold To help the College remember us we left a plcture for the new bulldlng By the tlme we became Semors we felt the College couldn t get along wlthout us nor could we sall smoothly wlthout lt and Mlss Mount The dye was cast she was ours And now as thls eplstle goes to press we are knee deep plannmg the Faculty dlnner when we are gomg to prove to that super d1gn1f"1ed body our capabllltles rn culmary art fingers crossed glrlsl It Wlll be our prlvxlege to bequeath to the unlor Class our seats ln the NEW COLLEGE and what a herltave they will recelvel That the Semor Class pledged l0000 strong for the new and more glorlous and worth whlle N K E. C wlll always be one of our pleasant memorles And here s to the Colle our N K E. C The finest and best rn the land Where learnln IS true and Joys are complete To thee we pled e heart and hand 4 O J l out in bold type. So bold, indeed, that Chaff was willed to the C , ' J- ' ' ' - J ' ' I :- ' ge, .... , 3 9 ' CRACE BAIRD 300 Courtland Ave., Park Riclge, Ill. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1924 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, June, 1925 Choir, 1924 President of Class 1995 Pageant 1974 l-lll..DA BRINKMAN 809 E Henry St Savannah Ca kindelgaiten Piimaiv Diploma June 1924 Ixlndeigaiten Elementaiy Diploma June 1925 Chaff Staff 1994 Chanman Dance Committee 1995 NVhen Toys Aualte 1929 Sleeping Princess 1999 on 19 7 23 Pinocchio 1993 Raclettv Packetty House 1924 College Sextette 1924 Pageant 19 3 4 DOROTHY COOPER Bryn Athyn Pennsylvania lundeigaiten Pumaiy Diploma June 1924 Ixmdeigaiten Elementary Dlploma June 1925 Pageant 1924 Chou 1994 25 Played Over Radio 1925 Racletty Packetty 1925 Cholus for Sleeping Beauty 1923 Music Scholaiship 1994 l..ll..l..lAN G CRAIGIE 6438 S Albany Ave , Chlcago Kmdeigalten Purnaxy Diploma June 1994 lxmde1 aiten Elementaiy Dlploma June 1995 Pageant 1924 GERTRUDE WEBB BROCK I949 Sunnyside Ave., Chicago, Ill. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, June, 1909 Supervisor's Diploma, 1925 Degree Bachelor of Education, June, 1925 ANNA MARIE CHRISTENSEN 726 3rcl St Virginia, Minn Sponsor Mid yea1 Class Summer 1920 21 29 Kindeigaiten Elementaiy Diploma Aug 1922 Supe1v1s1on Dlploma June 1925 Degree Bachelol of Education June 1925 HELEN lVl DAPOGNY 34II W 62nd Pl Chicago, Ill K1nde1ga1ten Pumary Dlploma June 1924 Kindergarten Elementary Dlploma June 1925 Pageant 1924 CLADYS S DE VORE Chanute, Kansas Kindergarten Pumary Dlploma 1923 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma 1925 Tieasuier Senior Class 1995 Student Councll Avllla Band Pirates Den '2- 49'- A5 1-up MABEL LEE DOORNKAAT 4356 Lake Park Ave., Chicago, lll. Senior Diploma, June, 1920 Supervision Diploma, July, 1925 Degree of Bachelor of Education, July, 1925 BERTHA FARRINGTON 45 I6 Malden St., Chicago, Ill. Kindergarten iPrimary Diploma, Jan., 1925 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, Jan., 1926 ESTHER HAGSTROM 3229 Kenilworth Ave., Berwyn, lll. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, Jan., 1924 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, June, 1925 Pageant, June, 1924 Art Editor Annual, 1925 Choir, 1923, '25 Fire Captain, 1925 John Crouse Scholarship, 1925 RUTH HARDY ' 5747 Kimbark Ave., Chicago, Ill. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, Aug., 1924 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, June, 1925 Editor of Annual, 1925 Vice-President Student Council, 1925 Festival, 1924 Town Girls' Association, 1924-25 HELEN FISHER Truro, Nova Scotia Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, June, 1924 Supervision Diploma, June, 1925 Degree of Bachelor of Education, June, 1925 President of Student Council Tribune of Avilla Racketty Packetty House, 1925 Where in America, 1924 Scholarship-Mary Juliette Cooper Normal. 1925 MARIE CUTTMAN Manitowoc, Wisconsin Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June. 1924 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, June, 1925 Choir, 1924, i25 Pageant, 1924 RACHEL HARLEM , Mt. Vernon, Indiana Kindergarten Primary Diploma, 1924 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma. June, 1925 President Junior Class, 1923, '24 Student Council, 1923, '24 Pub. Comm. Annual, 192-1, '25 Chairman Senior Social Committee Pinocchio, 1924 Senior Prom, 192-l Elizabeth Harrison Scholarship, 1925 Pirates' Den Avilla Band VIRGINIA HUFF R. 2, Crown Point, lncliana Choir. 1923, '24, '25 Nativity Play, 1923 Pageant, 1924 President Mid-Year Class, 1925 MO. .925 .,- X ,. rx K rl, , , : J PX 1911 4 af fi ii . X, 15 - l 1, .ll 4 V-.J"""7 tl L.,-,,- ,,.,.. , ,,,,.... .- ... ,. . 1 - ,, , , Y, V, WH , Y, W - V '--- - ' X . Lx .. .. .. . 1 - - ' - ' X zflm.-.1-v--.--..,.,,.Y...-. ..,. ,......,,,. , , - ,ji gzip - R 2 ',:..' , ' : .. .'-J 'o ls ,l 4 i ll I ESTHER KELSO Bellevue Iowa lxmclem 'uten Elementaly Dxploma June 1990 MILDRED MaclNTOSH 840 Chalmurs Pl Clucago Ill lxmclex 'uten Pxxmaly Dlploma July 1990 lxmde1p..'11ten Elementamy Dxploma July 1970 Chou LENORE, MAI-ILMAN 405 Bench St Galena Ill Iundexgfalten Pumaly Dlploma June 1991 Iunclemaxten Elementaxy Dxploma June 19M Pageant 1974 Vlce P1es1dent Semol Claes 192o ALICE MILLER 2529 Jackson Ave Evanston, Ill lundex axten Pumaly Dxploma June 1924 IXITICIEI alten Elementaly Dlploma June 199o Pafreant 1994 Dance Committee 1994 VIVIAN LARSON 501 E St La Porte, Incl K1nde1-zaxten P11ma1y Dlploma 1924 Kmde1ga1ten Elementary Diploma June 1990 Pageant 1924 Couespondmg Secretaly SQHIOI Class 1925 Avllla Band 1925 Puates Den 1925 ANNA MARY MILLER La Place Ill IX1I1d81g31t6H P11ma1y Dlploma Aug 1923 Kmdergarten Elementa1y Dlploma June 1924 Supervlslon Dlploma June 1990 Demee of Bache1o1 of Educatlon June 1925 EULA MILLS 320 Lake St Evanston Ill Kmdergmten Pumaly Dlploma June 1924 K1nde1 a1ten Elementary Dlploma June 1925 BERNICE NYLUND 1635 Granvllle Ave Clucago, Ill K1nde1ga1ten P11ma1y Dlploma Jan 1924 Kmdezgaxten Elementary Dlploma June 1925 Pageant 1922 24 Pres1dent Town Gxrls Aesoclatlon 1925 D9fHOHSt12lt10U School Scholarshlp 192s Y..f MARGARET OLSON 2138 Maple Ave , Evanston, III K1nde1garten Prlmary Dlploma Jan 1924 Kmder arten Elementary Dlploma June 1925 Pageant 1922 DOROTHY PEARSE 7l30 Yates Ave , Chlcago III Klndergarten Prlmary Dlploma June 1924 On Falrles Wxngs 1923 Chou 1923 2 25 Festlval 1924 Racketty Packetty House 1925 Chrxstmas Carolers 1925 Demonstratwn Prlmary 1925 Caroled Over Radlo 1925 Town Glrls Party Commlttee Chauman of Photographers Com for Annual LOUISE CASTLE FREEMAN 5523 Unlverslty Ave , Clucago, III Klnder arten Elementary Dlploma June 1925 Pageant 1924 IRENE KILBURN Athens, Tennessee Kmder alten Elementary Dlploma June 1925 ES TELLE YERETSKY Clucago IIIIHOIS Klndergarten Prlmary D1p1oma June 1924 Pageant 1924 VIRGINIA SAUNDERS 4027 N K1IcIare Ave , Chlcago III Klndergarten Prlmary Diploma June 1924 Kmdergarten E1ementa1y Dlploma June 1925 Soclal Commlttee 1925 AN ITA WHITMAN Hamllton Mxssourx Kmdergarten P11ma1y Dlploma Aug 1924 K1nde1 arten Elementary D1ploma June 1925 Cholr 1923 2 Z6 Student Councxl 1924 25 Secretary Senxom Class 1925 STELLA NICOL Klndergarten Prlmary Dlploma Jan 1925 Kmdel arten Elementauy Dlploma July 1925 Chou' Radlo Chrlstmas Festlval 1923 Spfxn Festlval 1924 AMY ELIZABETH WOLD 227 Grand Ave , Western Sprngs Kmde1 arten Elementary Dlploma June 1922 SUDQIVISIOH Dlploma July 1929 Deg1ee of Bachelol of Educatxon July 1925 DOROTHY ZORN 2622 Sunnyslcle Ave , ChlCag0, III Klndex a1ten Prlmary Dlploma Jan 1994 Klnder arten Elementary Dlploma June 1925 Pa eant 1922 On Faules W1n s 1922 ' ' . o , . . 1 ' ' s 9 1 . O , , " 7 7 -' D 7 7 -' I ' . , .4 7 7 Q , s ' , I - - I , ' - 1. 1 . . . , U 7 9 . I 7 ., -4 7 -' 'O' I. ' 7 . 7 C' . ' 7 ., ' , 4, , V , 7 4, 7. P . , ' 7 ! . , , "' I 7 -' " 7 l 7 , L . , . n 1 . n ' , i, - ' 'g ' , , Kmdergarten Prlmary Dlploma, Aug., 1924 D S ' , 7 - , , ' , - , , ' ' g 7 A . S ' A , , '25 , , . ' , ' ' 7 . 7 ' . . - , , a u . ' ' - I . . . Q . . ' . io, , - A - . L 7 7 C -. I ' - , I ' g , , - 1 g . . ' , . 0. C P ' 1 Q Lf, 1 Senior Class Forecast First came those billboards so clashingly rare, Foretelling the beauties and wonders and wares Of the World's Greatest Circus, "The Tumble and Rough," Signed Esther de Pester of Hagstrom or Bluff. Admission at two bits both P. M. and night, For Baird Sz Dapogny do business quite right. There's Manager "Gracie" all agog for the line That Helen sells skillfully, one at a time. The position of Barker's attractively filled, For "Brockie's" announcing the marvels they've billed. "Come see the Tumblers, round, fat and roll-poley,1 'Gimme' Zorn, 'lkie' Miller known in song and in story. From Europe and Greenland we've Acrobats famed, Yeretsky and Freeman these performers are named." Then the Barker's black eyes open wider than buns,- "Here come the Clowns and the Jester of Puns! 'Witty' Whitman will keep you doubled up in your seats, While the 'Two Dots' pull off their aesthetical feats. Would you like a cool drink? There's 'Green River' Olson Selling pink lemonade by the gallon and then somel Would you see what the Future holds snugly for you? 'Dinky' Huff, in her crystal, sees it all through and through." Oh, there's "Bunny" Nyland, Mme. Shadows de Slim, She's made a plump fortune in Antifat-Thin. Beside her sits "Midge," the world's cutest mite, She assists Amy Wold in the tricks Hand de Slight. And who's over there repressing the throb Of the onward, surging, panting mob? Cat's Whiskers! It's "Slicker" of the Macintosh Clan, You've heard them fair lauded, a ballad a man. Yea! "Slicker,' stands staunchffore the crowdfs lusty din To see "Biscuits" Saunders swallow swords, tacks and pins. "To the tent over yonder," the Barker now shouts, You'll see three rings in action, where cleverness sprouts." "The Gold Dust Twins Jugglers, with antics galore, You'll see to the left, Misses Mills and DeVore. 'Ninety-nine' Mahlman and 'Sweet Lillums' Craigie, To the right walk the tight-rope. Won't you grant they are And then in the center," shouts Ring Master Hardy, "ls petite Helen Fisher, bare-back rider and lady! Her Arabian steed is milk white you will see, She was trained by Bill Hart in Nineteen O Three. And next comes the world's syncopatecl High Diver, Miss Guttrnan's sky drops make your spinal cords shiver! But if you prefer, look further and see 'jakesy' ! 44 Misses Brinkman and Kelso, Hula Dancers they be." Then the band thunders loudly and who should appear But their leader, Miss Miller, without rival or peer. Oh, yes, Master Hardy, it's a circus we'll say! To Miss Christensen's Red I-lots we'll never say nay! Years ago in a dim, distant past we were taught ln dramatization to give circuses thought. With our Farrer insight we have watched the array, We're glad we had two bits our way here to pay! And we're wondering if "Snap Shot Vera" can get All the pictures she wants for the Larson Gazette. V Or if Bertha has words to orate and opine As she should of your show in the Farrington Times? I-lad we sat years ago and perused and perused, We could never have seen all this talent unloosed. So! Here's to the crowd of you, three cheers and three, For "The Tumble and Rough" Show from N. K. E.. C. IIIIIIIUEIIIJ A Model Application Letter Mr. Frank Spencer, Superintendent of Schools, Waco, Wyoming. Dear F rank: W l've looked over the list of names in the United States, and your town is easy to write so I thought l'd come down and teach for you. l'm a very satisfactory teacher. The college can't teach me no more things about showing the young urchins how to grow. There are, a few questions I want you to answer. Is the country around Waco very healthful? Are there plenty of unmarried men around and are you married? The room must be on the northeast side of the building. The boards in the floor must be Zyg inches wide and must., have concave corners. The lighting must be direct, indirect, or semi-direct. The hours l teach are 9:30 to llZ30 with an hour recess. If your school can meet my requirements send the contract right away. Yours to a cinder, IMA NUT. CEN. W 1 ' sw I . 2 Ko . U gt, , 1 I 45 In Days of Old In days of old when knlghts were bold And glrls weren t qurte S0 gay The customs were so Very queer So dlfferent from today' When you read these Talks wlth Glrls Who Way Back When Wore hoops and curls Youll think lt must Have been a bore To be a glrl ln 94 lifllflzlzljlil Slde Talks W1th G1r1s School glrls should not correspond wlth young men When enterlng a carrlage Wlth a lady allow her to be seated flrst then take seat oppos1te her A nlce glrl would not correspond wlth a great number of men When a young man IS paylng a VlSlt to a young lady he should in leavlng brd the famlly who should be present good nlght flrst and wlth h1m UDIIEEEU Ehquette of the Dance A man should learn to hold h1S partner properly placlng hls rlght arm around her walst to support her and taklng her rlght hand ln hls left hrs own uppermost The elbow IS bent and the arm turned back ward ever so sllghtly The glrl s arm IS almost stralght left hand on h1s shoulder or on hls arm just below It and head erect If a man hold a g1rl too trghtly she should drop her hand from hls shoulder so as to brmg lt between her partner and herself If he doesn t take the hlnt let her stop dancmg at once under some pretext so evldent that he may reallze her dxspleasure or dlsapproval A g1rl of fifteen should wear her halr looped bralded and tled wrth a black rxbbon Her sklrts should be well below her ankles Glrls of erghteen wear bell shaped skrrts four yards wlde Lczdzes Home fomnal 1897 O I , . ' ' , , 6. ' . 0 Y, , . - 1 . A A .. . - - 1' '- bl ' . ' , ' . , 4. . . , 99 . 55 ' . 0 s o W , . . , n ' , , -I ' then the girl. It is bad taste for her to go farther than the parlor door as - '9 if x O , I I , . 9 ' "' , I . y A . , , , Q . J '- A , in , I U 46 0 Ml ni--:mfs 1 --I-'mf LLM u 17771ll11l. ,LAL- 22.125 Lx, Qifziff Q 5 "Lids 7' ,,..--"' g x ff? 1 S32 AM Junior Class Qfficers Dorothy Mangelsdorf . Q 1924-1925 Mildred Dlttrnan ................ Florence Hediger ............ Edna Hupprech ................... Miss Marlon Lanphler ...........................,...... ............. Kathryn Smith 19234924 Hildegard Von Barandy ........ Lois McCandless ........................ Vlfglnla Chase ......................... Miss Marion Lanphier ......... President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Class Sponsor President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Class Sponsor Mid-Year Junior Oflicers Anne Myers .................. 1924-1925 Florence Underwood ....... Miss May Whitcomb ....... President Secretary A Treasurer Class Sponsor 48 Junior Class History EPTEMBER l0, l924, -dawned clear and bright-but to us it was more than a mere fall day. We were the Freshman Class, entering for the first time the halls of N. K. E. C. which for two years were to be our home. I-lad it not been for kind-hearted big sisters, "all we likesheepn might have gone astray. . A round of joyful festivities soon put us at ease, for with the open-V ing teas and anlallfschool -party for which we donned our frilliest, 'child- like attire to signify our standing as the youngest class, we began to feel very much at home. Following quickly after the Very clever baby party which the Seniors planned in our behalf, came the field day when we first glimpsed the campus of our future College. The ascension of that bevy of three hundred and fifty balloons, the lovely tulip planting of the Seniors, the glorious beachparty with its huge bonfires, left a deep impression on every girl. C October was for us a busy month socially, bringing the Faculty reception, a Hallowe'en party given for us by the Juniors, and the first of the fateful open-house teas to which the long talked of 'ifraternity fellows from up the street" were officially invited, making possible a great many friendships which added to the pleasures of the Thanks- giving dance given a few weeks later at the Chicago Beach Hotel. Ere our ship of state sailed far fromishore, we deemed it wise to pilot her with a good and trusty crew and elected as our officers Kathryn Smith, presidentg. Hildegarde Von Barandy, vice-presidentg Lois Mc- Candless, secretary, and Virginia Chase, treasurer. Miss Lanphier was elected as our sponsor to guide us through out years of college life. A The Thanksgiving and Christmas festivals were a source of real pleasure, for we all had a part in the spirit of the seasons combined .withta joy in the beauty of stories presented in poetry, pageantry and song. Our second half-year found us as hostesses at a party given for upper classmen followed by a luncheon held by the class in Marshall Field's Tea Room. The valentine dance and the spring prom brought us intoithe commencement season. With pageantry of every season, singing, dancing, and a lovely May Queen processional, the festive period was opened which culminated in the June commencement. What Freshman of 1924 will ever forget her part in the daisy-chain procession when gray-robed graduates with their air of dignity marched down the flower-decked aisles followed by the Faculty. Thus ended our first year in a blaze of beauty and suppressed excitement. With the coming of September, l925, the thrill of' opening school again was ours. This time instead of the quiet, inward, half-fearful excitement of Freshman days we were all in a mad rush of seeing again our fond room-mates and friends, greeting new girls and looking after our little sisters. -A first assembly again served as a wget acquainted" function with songs and cheers awakening our old college spirit. Cadet- ing assignments brought real excitement and work began in earnest. 49 The Hrst class meet1ng resulted 1n the electron of Dorothy Mangels dorf presldent Mlldred Dlttman v1ce presldent Florence I-ledlger secretary and Edna I-lupprlch treasurer Our first soclal functlon the Faculty receptxon was even more enjoyable to us than ln the prevlous year for xt was the renewxng of acqualntances of our Freshman days Followlnv qulckly after that HHHII' came the first all school dance of the year held ID the Flne Arts bulldlnv On Wlth the dance let Joy be unconflned seemed to be the motto of those attendlng The evenlng was gally spent ln danclng and fun The first festival at the Thanksglvmg season once more lnstxlled ln us the Joy of glVll"lg ln a concrete way through our offerxngs of frult for the mxsslon Followlng the November season came the Chrlstmas chapel servlce wlth the age old yet ever new carols when the gray robed cholr 1n lovely candle llght moved down the alsle of the church When late February brought the thrill of bulldlng posslbllltles dlsclosed at the pepplest of pep meetlngs the unlors voted to pledge IOOUO to the fund In all aCtlV1tlCS for the ralslng of money they entered whole heartedlv Racketty Packetty House drew a great number of 1ts caste from among the class members while the town girls vaudeville troupe was composed almost entlrely of unlors In order to support Chaff the Jumor publlcatlon the class held a beneflt brldge 1n Aprll thereby puttmg the paper on a sound financlal basls and addmg proof to 1ts clalm of successful undertakings The alm of the class has been throughout lts two years of exlstence to llVC so that the school mlght feel the power and earnestness of 1ts members and ln years to come our Alma Mater may polnt wlth prlde to the glrls of l925 lfrljlilljlzllzllj The Hall of Fame Thlngs we wxll remember at Natlonal MISS Schaffner s pencll MISS Westervelt s bracelets Mlss Farrar s pocket book MISS Mount s danclng Mrs Klmball s smlle MISS Baker s helpfulness EIICIDEIIIII Helen lVlclVlann: The Faculty must all be Germans. Venus: Why? Helen: Because their marks are so low. . . - .- l 0 u a 0 0 . ' 4- 3 y 1 Y , . ' ' . , , 1 9 n 1 ' ' i . . - . 9 .- 23 . . . - an . ' , an 7 av ' t ' , . . . . . . . u ' ' ' n Q U U ' ' u I n ' ' . o I ' al an ni ' . . . . . . Q Q 1 u n' . . . J . 7 . . - . . X ' 1 ss sv .. . .- . . . - 9 . . - J . l nn no . . . . . M. . 9 7 7 . . . . . . . . . . . 9 4 9 . . , ' 0 I l 1 . , , r . . , 0 . - . 9 . . . . 9 . . 1 - Q - 9 - . . 0 - . . . 1 . . , V 50 Juniors CORA MAY ACOMB 5525 Cornell Ave., Chicago, Ill. Kindergarten' Primary Diploma, June, 1925 ADA MAY ADAMS 325 N. E. l4tl1 Ter., Miami, Fla. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, July, 1925 GERTRUDE BACON 7748 Saginaw Ave., Chicago, Ill. Kindergarten Primary Diploma. June, 1925 Secretary Town Girls' Association HELEN BAILEY Lakeville, Indiana Kindergarten Primary Diploma. June, 1925 Chairman Social Committee Elizabeth House LOUISE ALBRIGI-IT Freeport, Illinois Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 MILDRED ANDERSON Osa ge, Iowa Kindergarten Primary Diploma, July, 1925 BEATRICE BAMBURG 5320 Michigan Ave., Chicago, Ill. HAZEL BARRETT , I-Iarvarcl, Ill. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Chairman Directors' Tea, 1925 Fire Captain Main Dorm., 1924, '25 Racketty Packetty House, 1924, '25 Student Government E -M , ,- .- .. JULIA BASH I I I4 W. Wayne St., Ft. Wayne, Incl. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 MELBA BATES 835 E. 63rd Pl., Chicago, Ill. . Kimlergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Choir, 1924, '25 Mid-Year Party Committee, 1925 HAZELLE BENNING FLORENCE BOURNE Downers Grove, Illinois Dewltt Iowa Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Kindergarten P11ma1y Diploma Jan 1926 COLOMBE BOSCH GLADYS BOWEN I-Iolland, Michigan Evan Clty Pennsylvania Kindergarten Primary Diploma, July, 1925 Kindergarten Primary Diploma June 1925 N-..- . -- ,,e.. ,-,-----.,-,,, my , 5'V'CA4gf'?a?1Tg 'iiifgei MARGARET BROWN E 842 Mam St Racme WIS Kmdeugarten Prlmaly Dlploma June 1925 Plrates Den Avllla Band ALICE CAMPBELL 3245 N Kxldare Ave Clucago Ill K1nde1 arten P11ma1y Dxploma July 1925 Brookfield Illmols Kmdergaxten Pr1ma1y Diploma June 1925 Chou' 1924 25 VIRGINIA CHASE C-ary Incllana Kmdmgarten Pumaly Dlploma June 1925 Tleasurer Class 1923 24 Dance Commlttee 1924 ANNA MARGARET CARSON Belleflower Illmols Kmdergarten Pumary Diploma June 1925 Student Govelnment LUCILLE CASPER 208 S Ist St Champalgn III K1nde1ga1ten Prlmaly Dlploma June 1925 ALICE CONLEY I73 Lmscott St Downers Grove III Klrdergarten P11ma1y Diploma June 1925 IVIURIEL CURTIS 5900 South Park Ave Ch1Cag0 Kmde1ga1ten P11ma1y Dxploma July 1920 Town Guls Assoclatlon 1924 25 DOROTHY CASSADY , - ., ' , 111. 53 I ' . I 4 ' ' . , I I , ' 'V C 0 9 ,I Yyyggaf' ll If if J ,- In I LF I IJ' jeff J! ' U f ysf' J jflflfjf 7 1 le . , J t EVIJJS J MQ x 4.1 Y'ss:aafhz,:f-7:f-'r""--f.55.av.,azw1--f,2'r-T-erisssr,-vefrm-1 --" fi .-.i.......................... ......--... .... .. rx .---- .. ., .-, . I II ELIZABETH DANIELS erseyvxlle III1no1s Ixmclemgalten Pumaxy Dxploma June 1970 College Dmce Commlttee 1974 Chou 197-I 70 Pnateb Den 197 Aulla Band 197 JEAN DAVIDSON 764 I-Iarrlson St Gary Ind Ixmdelgalten Pllfflaly Dlploma June 1970 D'1nce Commxttee 1974 FRANCES DEVERE 5558 Lakewood Ave Ch1CagO Ix1nde1ga1ten P11ma1y Dlploma June 197 Dance Commlttee 1990 MARY LOU DEXTER Galva Illmols Kmde1ga1ten Pllfllaly Dlploma June 1920 Chou Secretary Student Goxelnment 1990 LAURA DAVY Nvllmmgton, 111111015 Ixmdemaxten P11ma1y Dlploma June 1995 Chou' 1994 25 Puates Den 1925 Avllla Band 1990 PEARL DEVENER Peshtlgo WIS Ix1nde1 alten Pumzuy DIIJIOIYIZI. June 1925 FLORENCE DIEKE 5I5 N 5th Ave La Grande III K1nde1ga1ten Pumaxy Dxploma June 1975 CARMEL DE PIETRO E Younvstown Oluo Ixlndelgarten Pllmaly Dlploma July 1925 'ig Jjsg, , ' ,elw 1 MILDRED DITTMAN l436 Foster Ave., Chicago, Ill. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Vice-President Junior Class, 1924, '25 Racketty Packetty House, 1925 Student Council, 1925 ERMA DUFFY Serena, lllinois Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 SELMA ECKI-IAUS 6l29 Vernon Ave., Chicago, lll. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, Feb., 1926 Soliciting Ads for Annual DOROTHY EDWARDS Pleasant l-lill, Illinois Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Reporter for Chaff-Elizabeth House Snap Shot Committee for Annual, ' fl-. ,fx KATHLEEN- , EARDLEY , ., Can. K1n ergarte rxmary iploma, une, ,1 -5 , Choir Reporter on Chaff for North House, 1925 DOROTHY EASTWOOD 625 N. Court St., Rockford, lll. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, July, 1925 IVIARJORIE ENGSTROM I45l Balmoral Ave., Chicago, Ill. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 IVIARJORIE EVANS I 0 Melville Pl., Chicago, Ill. K' rgarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Committee Town Girls' Party, 1925 f,f,f,, -KX pv- EDNA FERGUSON 7920 lncliana Ave., Chicago, lll. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Dance Committee, 1924 SADIE FERGUSON 7920 Indiana Ave., Chicago, lll. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 JANET FOSTER 47 Sunset Ave., La Grange, lll. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 ' Town Girls' Committee VERCELE FOSTER ' 3859 Greenview Ave., Chicago, lll. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 THELMA F EUSTAL 3028 Shawnee Dr., Ft. Wayne, lncl. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, July, 1925 KATHERINE FOCAL l5l3 State St., Quincy, lll. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Tribune-South House, 1924, '25 Student Board RUTH C-ALL. l427 Belle Plaine Ave., Chicago, lll. Kindergarten Primary Diploma,'June, 1925 ETTA GERVIN 328 Lake St., Manistique, Mich. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Pirates' Den ' Avilla Band v 4 --- -A ,Z VIOLA GOLLMAR ELIZABETH GOWAN 422 3rd St-, B81'8lJ00, WiS- 3l9 Maple St., Saulte Ste. Marie, Mich. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, July, 1925 GERTRUDE GORTNER 457 E. Water St., l-lughesville, Pa. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, July, 1925 Fire Chief MARY LOU GRANDIN Battle Creek, Mich. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Thanksgiving Dance Committee, 1924 Snap Shot Committee of Avilla Pirates' Den, 1925 Avilla Band FLORENCE GRIFFIN. 724 Crancl Ave., Astoria, Ore. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Choir, 1924, '25 Social Committee, 1922 Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 MILDRED GRAHAM ' 7l0 W. Stephenson St., Freeport, Ill. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 RUTH HALL 6444 Maryland Ave., Chicago, Ill. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, July, 1925 MARGARET HALTEMAN 56 Bond St., Dayton, lowa Kindergarten Primary Diploma, July, 1925 CLA., +- 0 .f' cf- 1' fin ' 'six A .7 if',-...1 4 c,a,,.1,,q CVM, .a LOIS HAMMERS ' Lexington, lllinois Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Chaff Staff, 1924, '25 Choir, 1923, '24, '25 Chairman Initiation Committee, 1924 Chairman Luncheon Committee, 1924 Chairman Committee-Main Dorm. Hallowe'en Dance, 1924 PAULINE HARRIS Hotel Newcombe, Quincy, Ill. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, Jan., 1926 Social Chairman-Main Dorm. Joke Editor Annual, 1925 Racketty Packetty House, 1925 -- ' MARY ROSE HEILIVIAN ..: - -' 1003 lst Ave., Evansville, Incl. 9 Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 X 9 ' Choir S- , ' ' Pirates' Den V . YAvi1la Band - is H tg 'l C s p- MARIAN HENLE A ' 1 X '2I8 Ash' St., Clinton, la. 'fix - Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 "JS " A ' Choir, 1924, '25 . 4. , H Chairman Social Committee .Thomas House 1' -f Spring Festival, 1924 4 in 1- x AKX I ' TN.-i 3 ' ' . .,--..l.f'.-,.Q'f ,MDW A ,E-:..,:N,,f,,..,i5...c: f.y,gjiQj.jgi,,,g,- . fp 2' 5lEi.7EWfi7mQ ,. ,ffwf if Q' h qv ....,,. ..., -Q ,.r. .. ,.., ii Nt ' r fifrair. S lie . . 3552 , ," ' E. if rl . .- .2- L r 9 ills. - 5 l fe 5 L -.. HELEN HAY i006 Clermant St., Antigo, Wis. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Reporter for Chaff FLORENCE - HEDIGER 6333 Winthrop Ave., Ch-cago, Ill. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 .Secretary Junior Class, 11924. '25 Secretary Student Council, 1925 Racketty Packetty House MABEL HERSCH 3435 Van uren St., Chicago, lll. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 MARGARET HOLLISTER . 6519 Minerva Ave., Chicago, Ill. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Assistant Business Manager of Annual, 1925 silk? N hw. Xwmff A -0 ,41- , 79543: Q,-,-.9...,x.., .Lax inks J V A1 V . ESTHER HOUGHTON . HARRIETTE JACOBSON 582 E. Second St., Gilman, Ill, 2419 N. Nordica Ave., Chicago, Ill. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 EDNA HUPPRICH EDITH JOHNSON 2 Highland Park, Illinois 2250 W. 22nd St., Chicago, Ill. Q-gh-Q -- Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Treasurer Junior Class, 1925 Racketty Packetty House, 1925 ' QMS Student Council Choir. 1924, '25 Q " , Junior Rep. for Publicity Committee i.9..1.Q, Nas , GLADYS JOHNSON VIRGINIA KELLEY Cokato, Minnesota 5049 Huron St., Chicago, Ill. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Cho' Corresponding Secretarylllunior Class, 1924, '25 A LILLIAN JOHNSON HELEN KOEHLER ll , 42l Barry Ave., Chicago, Ill. 7027 Vernon Ave., Chicago, Ill. S J - Kindergarten Primary Diploma Kindergarten Pllmaiy Diploma June 19 9 L ,. ,.. 49... a. 1 I 'vu-A... ,n.1T,C... JJ-A-A.A.44L '48-AAJM' uAAJ ,Huw 1 'E-.'.... 91, . Lag- Chon 19 425 Zfwifaf JCEM44 I Chafvzf K 4111! rr' -IIA fLLff'Axl,Q4J4fL' , 'nf ,400 ff p. L.4,ffg, I E1-MJ -V+ pg Jklu-Q K- I ,121 6-La. .Al-A, .-Mau. Q 3 , was Mi 5 X 2 E I . :lg V...v., --1.1--...a-.-..-....... Q, 1 9 1 v r S 1 Qi 55: is L. .ir PAULINE. KOON 3 I4 Thompson Ave., York, Neb. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Fire Captain HELEN KUBIACYK , 7l5 Lincoln St., Antigo, Wis. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Tribune VERA LARSON 2524 Ashland Ave., Evanston, ill. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 MARTHA LAUENSTEIN Evansville, Indiana ' Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Tribune-Main Dorm., 1924. ,'25 Fire Chief of Dormitories, 1924, '25 Student Council, 1924, '25 Racketty Packetty House, 1925 Student Board, 1924, '25 LUCILLE. LANG Manitowoc, Wisconsin Kindergarten Primary Diploma, July, 1925 NORA LARSON Edgerton, Wisconsin Kindergarten Primary Diploma, July, 1925 , DORIS LEAMAN 1 Dugger, Indiana Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Choir, 1924, '25 Vice-President Student Government, 1925 Racketty Packetty House, 1925 Hockey DOROTHY LEVINE ' Negaunee, Michigan Kindergarten Primary Diploma, Jan., 1926 1 1 ELSIE LINDENMEYER 709 Washxngton C1rc,, Lake Forest Ill Kmdergarten Pnmary Dlploma June 1925 Town Guls Assoclatlon 1924 25 CONSTANCE LOGAN Ft Wayne, Indlana Kmder arten Prlmaly Dlploma June 1925 P11-ates Den 1925 Avxlla Band 1925 MARGARET MATI-IER Watertown, South Dakota Kmdergarten Prlrnary Dlploma July 1995 AMY MEYER 5490 South Shore Dr Chxcago Ill Kmdergarten Prlmary Dlploma Feb 1926 Town Glrls Assoclatlon HELEN MACK 4530 Oakenwalcl Ave ChlC3gO, Ill Kmdergaxten Prlmary Dlploma June 1995 DOROTHY MANGELSDORF Atchxson, Kansas Klndergarten Prlmary Dlploma June 1925 P1es1dent Junlor Class 1924 2 Student Counc1l 1924 9:1 Racketty Packetty House 1925 Chou' 1923 24 25 ANNE MYERS Pans, Kentucky Kmdergarten Prlmary Diploma Feb 1926 Presldent Mld Year 1923 24 Student Councll Chalrman Dance Commlttee 1924 Town GIPIS Assocxatlon ETTA MIRSKY 201 Waldbury St Savannah, Ca Klndelgarten Prlmary Dlploma June 1925 Pnates Den Avllla Band Racke-tty Packetty House 1920 . . V . , - ., . . Q. . ,,. . ' . . 1 1 1 1 H .. , . . , 1 1 , . . 0' . ' . ,. . . . a 1 1 1 1 -' ' 1 , ' ' 1.- 1 1 1 9 . - , .. 1 - 1 1 - U 1. . , , - ' 1 1 1 , . . . - . V - - , , .4 1 -1 . - , ' 1 1 l . , . . ., . ., , . . ' . . . . . 1 4 -1 - 1 , y . , 0 . ' - Q- 1 S i i E n 1 V 9 x l 2 1 I. 3 r ,..., .,.,.. ....... , .........r...,........-.... ......A , l.1.'....' . 2."..l,Q.'l'L '.,, 'gf'-if n- .- .., 1. N,- ig, . ,T ., 1... , Y lie . 1 I. , J., -.1 . .. 1 ' v19wvww'7--f'wwv.wm' M-..,... .4 s ..,,. , ..........4.. , -.. ,. l-A ,lf . if? 1,1 2.5, if :url O O e Z l I fx 'o X 'lpl EVELYN MITCHELL 7509 Pratt Ave., Chicago, lll. . lf, Kindergrarten Primary Diploma. June, 1925 Candle March, 1923 LOIS MOONEY 455 S. Elm Ave., Kankakee, lll. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 KATHERINE McKENNA H05 Superior St., Antigo, Wis. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 DOROTHY MCKENZIE 5130 Cornell Ave., Chicago, Ill. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Business Manager Annual, 1925 Ticket Committee, Dance, 1923 Town Girls' Association IVIARGUERITE IVIORAN Galva, lllinois Kindergarten Primary Diploma, July, 1925 LOIS MCCANDLESS 202 N. James St., Ludington, Mich. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Secretary Freshman Class 1923, '24 H Joke Editor, Annual, 1923, '24 Committee College Dance, 1923 Assistant Editor Annual, 1925 Pirates' Den Avilla Band 1 HELEN McMAHON 742 Water St., Baraboo, Wis. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, July, 1925 WANDA NESTMAN 819 E. 50th St., Chicago, Ill. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, July, 1925 ,Choir Town Girls' Association .viz A Uv if ' ,Wy J,f.,,,1' MARION NOETZEL l23 Blanche St., Houghton, Mich. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Chaff Reporter South House, 1924, '25 GENEVIEVE. NOVCTNY Q Riverside, Ill. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Choir ' Town Girls' Association BERT!-IA PERKINS Stroh, lncliana Kindergarten Primary Diploma, Feb., 1926 CAROLYN PIERSON Saginaw, Michigan Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Tribune, Thomas House, 1925 GERALDINE PACELLI 730 Shotto St., Chicago, Ill. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, Jan., 1926 Annual Snap Shot Committee, 1925 I-IILDA PARKER Vienna, Illinois Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Racketty Packetty House. 1925 , Editor Chaff, 1924, '25 EUNICE RALL 33l W. State St., Geneseo, Ill. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Fire Captain North House, 1924, '25 MONAH RANGECROF T 20l9 Leland Ave., Chicago, Ill. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, Feb., 1926 Reporter Chaff, 1925 Soliciting Ads for Annual ' Photograph Committee, 1925 MM ZJJQZQC-v fvkufwf Jo, " 'nw 143 , Ig' ..! C . , s -.H aw? A 1 Q 4 1 l 1 v I ff. .Wim :ef 1 "ii 5 .1 .gil it li Q 'P A ff JOHANNA REMER ADELAIDE ROLSTON l0l5 Court St., Saginaw, Mich. Witt, Illinois Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Hockey, 1924 ELIZABETH RIDDELL GI-ADYS RUHMER Erie St., Oak. Park, Park Falls, Wigcgnsin Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Town Girls' Association ' p GRACE SCHMID LUc1LLE SHEA Harvard, lllinois 1235 Harrison St., Hammond, Ind. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Choir Town Girls' Association HELEN SHIRE , H53 Hyde Park Blvd., Chicago, Ill. 7532 SIQNCAQEA lgfclililgin IH Kindergarten Primary Diploma, Feb., 1926 -1 2 Q, , , T Choir Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Mid-Year Party Committee ' 6 4 ' MJ 1 ov--af? J Y BESS E. SMITH - Tiskiliwa, lllinois' A LELAH STETLER I ' 1 800 S. Scoville Ave., Oak Park, lll Kindergarten Primary Diploma, July, 1925 KATHRYN SMITH Nluleshoe, Teias Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 President Freshman Class, 1923. '24 Student Council, 1923, '24, '25 President Student Government, 1924, '25 Senior Prom, 1924 1 Pirates' Den Avilla Band ELIZABETH STORER 6109 Howe St., Pitthurgh, Pa. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, Feb., 1926 Chaff Reporter Thomas House, 1925 Fire Captain, 1924, '25 MARGARET SULLIVAN l 64 l Brownlee Ave., Youngstown, Ohio Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Kindergarten Primary Diploma, July, 1920 Town Girls' Association Choir GRACE STCOKEY Hinsdale, Illinois A Kindergarten'Primary Diploma, June, 1975 FRANCES SWANSON 5055 N. Mozart St., Chicago, lll Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Choir Circulating Manager, Chaft' Hockey, 1923 MARJORIE 'PAYLOR South Bend, lncliana garten Primar' Di loma, June Y D Pirates' Den, 1925 Avilla Band, 1925 ., ,,.,,.... X3 V X Q Vx X X I it A ki, - 'X - 1 . XY 'il E , sex xX g Q A qs Q -. 1 X5 X Y K5 1 K- J ' Xi x Ku XR N R -ox . X X V' X . Q " krsb T' . . E, ef '7' by K- xkixgq W pm. X ,gg R ,F gx K: E: :Q N Olin- Q k Q .X X 'ff itll Xjx ii. L- Xi- Q3 tl 1. L' 53 vi. ei it gk, X 4 MQ-,EX g -Q- ,fi " diff' AIIMFI5 , 27,17 fly, iiffwfix 5 .1 ,-if . Eff ' " fi' 14 W 'fl ' ' ,f If fx" ! All r f, affiflii, lQrf',9'! ,,, ff' P HELEN THOMPSON 716 7th Ave., Clinton, Iowa Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 MARION 'THOMPSON 9l S. Washington St., Hinsdale, Ill. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Festival, 1924 Racketty Packetty House, 1925 - FLORENCE UNDERWOOD 2500 Artesian Ave., Chicago, Ill. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, Feb., 1926 Secretary Class MARGARET VAN DELLAN . . l Kind garten Primary Diploma, Jun 1925 1 Chairman.Junior Party, 1 - I' 8158 S. Sangamon St., ChiCa3 llf X 1 59 5 Y VJ , PL' if ,Mini ,P HILDEGARDE VON BARANDY 9 I 0 Vassar Ave., South Bend, lncl. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 , Choir, 1923, '24, '25 Vice-President Freshman Class, 1923, '24 Student Council, 1923, '24 Tribune, North House, 1924, '25 Student Board, 1924, '25 JOSEPHINE VOORHEES Fairview, Illinois Kindergarten Primary Diploma, July, 1925 Choir, 1924, '25 OLIVE WIDDOWSON 2031 Sherman Ave., Evanston, Ill. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Choir, 1923, '24, '25 Joke'Editor, Annual, 1923, '24 Racketty Packetty House, 1925 Reporter of Chaff A 'CATHERINE WILSON ' A Fairview, illinois - Kindergarten Primary Diploma, July, 1925 1 MARGARET WALKER A 338 Sheridan Ave., Whiting, Incl. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Secretary Towns Girls' Association Dance Committee, 1925 ELEANOR WALTERS 436 S. Ashland Ave., La Grange Ill. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June, 1925 Literary Editor of Annual, 1926 HELEN ZIEGLER 923 N. Third St., Burlington, Iowa Kindergarten Primary Diploma, June,-1925 Fire Captain Elizabeth House HARRIET ZORN 2622 Sunnyside Ave., Chicago, lll. Kindergarten Primary Diploma, Feb., 1926 Hockey, 1923 ' Valentine Dance Committee, 1925 IVIARJORIE BOLTON IVIINNETTA SPRAIN 736 S Ashland Blvd Ch1CagO Ill WCSf Salem Wlsconsln Kmdergarten Pumaly Dlploma July 1920 K1nde1ga1ten P11m96ly0U1?1ploma Feb 1925 MADELINE GOLDBERGER 4719 lngleslde Ave Ch1Cag0 Ill Kmdelgarten Pumzuy Dxploma July 1.325 VALASTA VNUK Dodge Nebraska MARGARET HOLLY Kmdergarten Prlmary Dxploma June 1925 7635 Bosworth Ave Chxcago I11 Tubune of Ph Ed Dorm 1924 25 Kmdel alten Pumaly Dlploma July 1975 FLORENCE RYAN SYLVIA WARREN Kewanee Hlmols PODt1aC lll1no1s K1nde1 alten Pumaly Dxplona June 1.125 Avllla. Band Kmdelgarten Pumary Dxploma June 1925 M1d Year Jumor Class I-hstory Equlpped Wlth bundles of knowledge collected at hlgh school elghteen studlous glrls started on a Voyage ln the Good Shlp Gradua t1on N K E C M1 s Gladys Petlt Mrs Mlchel the pllot gulded the ship through the shallows untll the Vessel stopped at one of the ports for a llttle overhaullng and a change 1n cargo Our pllot was then transferred to the Good Shlp Matrlmony but we were glven a Very fme second Mlss May Whltcomb who has successfully plloted us through the deeper waters of our Freshmen unlor year One day Captam Ann Myers called together her crew and found only thlrteen present some havlng stopped off or been plcked up at ports along the route Up to the present tlme we have passed through many storms but with the co operatlon of the pllot captaln and hard worklng crew the sh1p has stood Hrmly ln 1tS course The many days of falr weather and calm sea have made the trlp a pleasant and memorable one ln February 1926 We w1ll end our Journey only to start on another greater Journey of l1fe wlth we hope the same good fellowshlp and Splflt that IS carrylng us through our college days , ., , . 1 . v ' . '. . . r . ' . - . Q' . ' ' I Y , , , g . . ' ., , . ' ' - s .' Q ' L 1 Q 3 I I I . 9 ' ' . - -y s H ., , Q ' Q .' 1 ' 5 - 'Q , f - 9 . . . U n . C , .g . , . . L , , I I I ' 1 v 1 0 0 I i I I 7 , 7 . . . - v . .- , . 4 Q 0 . . . . . . Q - C . D, , . . . V . . - . . . . . . 7 9 . . 7 . J . . ,- I . . . . . , . 0 . Q 1 . . 't I . . , . ..- , ,,, , . l . . . , - - 9 1 , . . . . 7 7 . . . . . 68 M1d years, 1925 HE. class of anuary l925 was the first Mld year Class to form as an organlzatlon Vlfglnla Huff was elected presldent Irene Stark vlce presldent and V1rg1n1a McDonald secretary treasurer Mlss Townes was chosen for sponsor Because lt was orgamzed late and because many of 1ts members were lrregular and hardly knew what class they belonged 1n the class was unable to do much of note What money was left ln the treasury was handed over to Mrs Klmball to be used for somethlng ln the new college bulldlng Near the end of the year the Town GITIS gave a party ln honor of the Mld year Class and presented them Wlth certlficates saymg that they had completed two years 1n the assoclatlon The Dormltory Glrls also entertamed the class at dlnner The graduatlon CXCICISCS though slmple were very effectlve The class chose Dr Sherger for speaker He was much pleased to accept and gave an lmpresslve address urglng these young ladles who were Hnlshlng never to cease strlvlng onward never to be flnlshed The Town Glrls presented each graduatlng glrl Wlth a little old fashloned bouquet and Wlth these and thelr new sprmg hats the glrls made qulte a plcture as they filed up to ICCCIVC thelr diplomas A surprlse was glven the school 1n the form of a scholarshlp glven at the mld year graduatlon for the first tlme ust three of the class rema1ned after anuary for the thlrd year Vlfglnla Huff Gladys ohnson and Bertha Farrmgton the rest securmg posltlons several near Detrolt or occupying themselves ln some other way Phllomena Blanco Florence Klefer Allce Gllbert Bertha Farrlngton Mmnle La Bahn Etta Knudsen V1rg1n1a Huff Harrlet Bradlsh Dorothy Wagner V1v1an Chrlstensen Irene Stark Opal Hughes V1rg1n1a Macdonald Helen Mlller Margaret Healy Dorothy lVlcCauley LOUISC Davls Leah Heldemann Patra Lee Smlth Bertha Boggs Sylvla Chambard Stella NICOI 0 , m J . N 9 1 " . . . . . . . ' 1 . . . . . ,, - , , ,, . V . v . V . , ' o , V -. 1 . . N . . . -. I l I . . . . . . . .- l . . . . . . . , E . . A ' I A . . . . ' '9 1 ' ' ' 0 l ' 0 . . .. . 1 66 I u 19 n o it c QD , , , . . . . . . .- , , I ' 0 0 0 s 9 N - 1 '9 . . . . . Q . . . . . . . ... . . X . J . J I . . . . J - . 9 ' 9 , , . . . 'v 1 .. . . . . . . . . . 9 0 I ' ' . . . 1 a u ' . . . . , . 69 A Song of College Days Sing a song of college days, Raise it to the skyg Sing a song of National, Baked into a pie. Put it in a great big pan Right outiin Wilmette, The Very best place in the world That National could be set. Stir the pie, the coals rake, Fire burn and pie will bake. Build a roaring fire made of Ambitions without dams-5 To make it blaze just blow on it With sighs heard 'round exams. First put in the doughy part, ' Subjects that we "bust," Psychology and all the rest--A That's what gives us crust. Stir the pie, the coals rake, V Fire burn and pie will bake. And now. we pour the filling in, The life at N. K. E.. C. A A jolly good life I'll say it is, If you're asking me. To make it riseiuse breakfast slips, Forfspice add social dates, Stiffen it with arguments We have with our room-mates. Stir the pie, the coals rake, Fire burn and pie will bake. Sweeten it with crushes, Salt it down' with tests, Pepper it with Faculty, And lighten it with jests. Now gather. 'round, ye alumnae all, Ye old and young, ye stiff and spry Gather 'round and eat with us A hunk of National pie.. 70 If ,f"i. 5 ,F ,av f 1 , P9255 N 1 A X ZA Z' ',.. ,-- fxf' " f' ff- K. ,- F ,. f f-.75 f' " X N K... YL S15 E S X N X N X '- I I N 52 fn ,XS 5 X B Q Wx i T ,fl 3 X N vb 'fam Vx FBS nm D ya 5 O 7 Z 1 M f ' -E 1 Q :T . X I 1 A N N I X K x x 541 I' W L N ' . , Jo lo l I 0 X. mf. Q , gf! N D ' GGY! ' X5-i f v X - I' X N! W xv , A W f QE A Q Qi' A MN . ,Q 22 : W 1 - ZQ Q 1: Nd NJ ffnira 7 ' C2 22225 lg -' Q iff: :Leg 21- 1- V ' EECEEEQQE' QI . 2222551-if ' X , 43 X N 7 - A V fi , V ' ii A C' - 'rff 'f f Q: ,Razr s 1 222-T E 22' S . x fi 12 fl,-N XI 1' r- A '11 fx X O I 'N 0 t V, ' 1 5 f 1 X Q5 7 V . Q If ,pi M 1 ' ' 4' x 4 ff x Q 111 X . X x x x 1 L? - '72 xx x lx a E- .k N K - ' . 7l Freshman Class Qfflcers Ruth Carlson Florence Hammel Eva I-lanousek Vlfglnla Tourtelotte 1924 1925 MISS Wlllmlna Townes Preslcl ent VICC Preslclent Secretary Treasurer Class Sponsor M1d Year Freshmen Georgla Lee Stemper Ellen ones Irene Parsons Cecele lVlclVlanus MISS Anna Chrlstensen Preslclent VICE Preslclent Secretary Treasurer Class Sponsor IHIIIIIIII lIIIIIlIlIllIlIlIII!I!I III 7 2 Freshman Class I'I1story Even As You and I Remember my dear It was a September day clear When We first came here Wasnt lt ' To be so dumb Oh to be a Froshy agaml N the beglnnlng there were one hundred flfty one of us We were lost ln feellng when we came down Mlchlgan Avenue m a Yellow We dld feel safe ln the cab for our blg slster s letter had assured us that a Yellow was the best But how qulckly we lost our sad and funny feelmg when we rang the bell of our dormltory and our house mother greeted us We met our roomle next and she was such a peach And then we went over to the office to enroll Here we Walted our number to be called and can t you laugh now when you remember those llttle b1tS of conversatlons that were heard Yes my home town IS qulte wonderful or l wonder what they are dolng at home now'-5 Wednesday September seventeenth We went to Openlng Assembly and then afterwards we went to Av1lla Thomas Peabody or lVla1n Dormltory and had tea Wasn t lt fun though'-W Thursday came wxth a glorlous sun and classes After the day was done and we had tlme to thlnk thlngs over I wonder how many were Wlth the group who thought lm so dumb I wonder how well lm gomg to succeed ln thls years work Student Government lntroduced themselves to us by glV1l'1g a lovely party to the Freshmen on Frlday n1ght of the nmeteenth but they gave us qulte a panlcky feellng when the next Monday n1ght they told us probatlon Week was to begln The openmg phrase ran somethmg llke thls how many remember lt' The Freshmen wlll klndly wear reen rlbbons thls week so that all colorlng will be harmomous and not just spots spots spots on the Junlors horlzon It wasn t a bad week but the laundrv kltS these umors seemed to own and want mailed' The Town GIYIS were glven a lovely party and though they dld not have to suffer qulte so much as the dormltory glrls durlng probatlon week they had quite a share On October flfth Avllla Thomas Peabody and Mam Dormxtorles served tea for me and my boy frlend It was such good fun and we dld enjoy ourselves so much October twenty fourth Avxlla House served tea to the Faculty and We all were there to speak a good word both for our roomle and ourselves The Faculty alnt what they used to be and we surely Clld enjoy meetlng them We dld dress up 1n our best November twenty first and o to the Thanksglvlng dance It was a lovely party and we came home wlth hlgh hopes that another would be gxven soon r 0 gg 99 1 Q p . ' U I run- . , I as as . Q . . .- . ' ' . . - ss so 7 1 ' ' as . . 9 99 as 97 ' F . . ' . as . 9' , sc 4 97 . . so 17 . T . . , 1 . . . .4 . . , , . . V so ss . 97 . me . so 7 7 X . .. 7 9 . Q . l , ., . , . I 9 . 0 9 ' I I ' 1 as 1 v . . , T . 9 is . . . . . . . . 7 . . . . . . . . . . . - 'as . . C J. O . - .3 0 0 I I J 0 0 s 9 - v - 91 v I 7 I ' 9 . . . J . . cc f 79 . - . . . . . . 9 ' ' o l 0 I s 7 7 7 so . un . . . . n . . .- , X so . so as . 1 11 . . . . . . . .- O' D . - . . , . . 73 The Faculty were entertained at Christmas dinner at Main dormi tory on December seventeenth and- they along with us declared they had a wonderful time The Christmas spirit was growing apace and when Avilla House sang carols at each dormitory the morning of the nineteenth many of us couldnt go back to sleep We just had t dream from four untll seven We all went home and the vacation d1d go so fast that it hardly seemed possible it was time for us to come back on anuary fourth Then came the moment we had longed for We were to start cadetlng Where will we be assigned-and what do' you suppose the director will be l1ke3 , How many other questions popped in our minds as we waited outside the door impatiently to learn our destina tion Some of us arose at five that Monday morning when we first tarted and we learned by experience thatwhat was done once in an hour s time can be done ln five minutes now ' The Valentine 'dance at the Allerton Club was lovely and we did so enjoy Miss Thelma McDowle s dancing It was a surprise to most of us and wevnever will forget it nor her music A for folk dancing classes Easter vacation was looked forward to with much anxiety It was a long stretch from Christmas vacation until April and some of us got just a tiny bit homesick , ' I r ' April and May just seemed to sail' by on lovely white clouds that examination Wasnt it great when they were all over and we were free to go home wlthout a worry3 une was a sad time for the uniors were graduating but weycouldn t help feeling a little big, for we realized that we would be Juniors when we returned in the fall g M1d year Freshmen UR Mid year Freshman Class is rather small 1n number but we certainly do make up for this deficiency if you would call it I that in being full of pep and fortunate 1n having Miss Christen sen as class sponsor ln fact we Freshmen say that the only disad vantage ln such a small class 1S that we have to recite more often We all hope that N K E C learns to like us as well as we have learned to like it ' ' Come on Mid years' Lets show em' ' Nan Bauer ' Sonia Hassen , Irene Parsons Rose Bolton Beatrice Holscher Dorothy Purves Ruth Boots Gladys Huntley Mary Raffety Helen Bosshard Margaret Hulse Olive H Robb Mrs C E. Louise Bush Ellen ones Grace Sasseman Margaret Chadwick V1v1an Katz Mary Saxe anet Copenhaver Margle Larson Georgia Lee Stemper Ruth Crucknell Dorothy Long Virginia Strickler Lois Frost Corinne McCo1di MHYIOH Wallace ane GdulCWlCZ Cecele McManus Elizabeth Geshwmd Alberta Myers ' , I ' O J . When June fifth came. we again worried and wondered about this or I . J 0 , J I , , I 0 lf O ,U J J . . J . 74 v' .. , ,, , ...., .- 'af , f K :f " . Athi Wi' WH5?f,.' P J ,,,, 1 ' , f -my . f U , JM " V wif .. f, f ,. 4 V' ff-. . 1 -JWZMW 4""f.11: 1 ga , , , Www ' ff 1 1 f ww' K ', , ..,, f- .min '2:Az'5.,3Mmw- we,-wffig,!'--ffm ,M-413, 1, -M 4 ffff ,V ' V "ff 'Wg-, if-wg, in-Y +5 w,M-f",'f f X' bu, 'X . 7f441fkl',9'7' fvzfwy f ',vfgf f4 -42' - -K ' 91642 """' ""' W, if iv .. Sw -. . - ffi s.: "-gm?-2w,:gg:f,Tvig , , " ff 'fi M454 V, , if ' M ., Ag ' ,I fra! 2 Qin 'ff ffffgi f 4' - 71-f,,faf?77?s gygv' 23,5-' if-f,k'f QM Q," ' W ' '39 , 1, " , "" 1172! 'Uf' " 47' 9 STU-'fMF?i i! ,,' YN f , A Q FRESHMEN-1924-25 Adam, Adele Altermatt, Verna Ambre, lrene Anderson, Evelyn Antink, Frances Armstrong, Marion Bart, Helen Bartholomew, Autumn Behensky, Geraldine Belden, Ethel Bennett, Anita Bilger, Miriam Birkill, Grace Blackmarr, Willis Blomgren, Marian Bobele, Pearl Borges, Charlotte Bottigliero, Mary Bowden, Effie Bowlesby, Grace Brown, Dora A Bueltzingslowen, Lucile Bunnell, Jane Campbell, Alice Carlson, Ruth Carnright, Dorothy Clark, Homer Sobiskey, Elinor Cohen, Virginia J Court, Muriel Criss, Nina Curtis, Mary Dameron, Muriel Dean, Helen Dox, Martha Duffield, Mary Ellis, Virginia Engstrand, Beatrice Farmer, Carolyn Fauguher, Lucile Field, Helen v Finch, Grace Fleming, Arlene Francis, Catherine. French, Marian Geppinger, Emmy Lou Gerske, Irma Gortner, Gertrude Greenebaum, Lucille Gunning, Zeta Freshmen Gutknecht, Alice Haltimann, Margaret Hammel, Florence Hanousek, Eva Hawk, ,Ardis Helz, Louise Herrick, Mildred Hillis, Ruth. Hilton, Agnes Hollinger, Dorothy Huckstep, Lee Huttner, Ethel Huttner, Selma Kahn, Charlotte King, Ella Kirchten, Pauline Kissane, Alice Knowles, Dorothy' Koff, Bertha Kuehmsted, Josephine Lesser, Ruth ' Livingston, Victoria Longan, Theresa Lugoff, Sylvia Lyddon, Beatrice MacLennan, Jessie Markkanen, Mae Mather, Margaret Mattson, Evelyn Mesirow, Sylvia Minick, Isabelle Moffett, Gertrude Mlolin, Sarah Moore, Marianne Moran, Marguerite ' McBurney, lrene J McConnell, Edna Nelson, Eleanor Neureuther, Elizabeth Nichols, Mrs. Olivia O'Brien, Mary K. Old, Virginia Pacella, Nicolette Parmelee, Pauline Petry, 'Rose Pierce, Helen Pierce, Margaret Prang, Alma Proctor, Henrietta Prusia, Viola Pyott, Mary Range, Kathryn Reuther, Gladys Riddell, Virginia Robinson, Margaret Robinson, Virginia Robson, Ruth Roosman, Grace Rosenberg, Sylvia Router, Thelma Rumpf, Bessie St. Clair, Gertrude Schade, Helen v Sherer, Jessie Shoesmith, Elizabeth Siegel, Suzanne Smith, Bess Smith, Ethel . Solomon, Evelyn Steadman, Harriet Stoddard, Mary Stonebrook, Ruth Strohm, Julia Sutliff, Janette Svaty, Eleanor Talbert, Helen Taylor, Marjorie Thompson, Elizabeth Tibbitts, Mary Totera, Caroline Tourtelotte, Virginia Trainer, Dorothy Vandevender, Arlouine Van Houten, Mrs. Katherine Voorhees, Josephine Wagner, Geraldine Ward, Frances Warren, Sylvia' Watkins, Evelyn Wertz, Lois West,V Roberta Wheeler, Pearl Whitmack, May ' Wilson, Catherine Wilson, Eva Wilson, Winifred Woodbury, Martha Wylie, Marjorie Yeaton, Doris 76 xxxmmmwwwwwvvbkvmxvvwmcxmaqegmwwmwx X' xww 'S 5'X55'SK'g gms, ig E ss. 'gr ff' 4' gifigiisg Xgifgmsa X WN ,.,,,....., ZHQEM N. f,J.J.fsL'fJ' ' .. .4:.1,L.,C- mr 'L L 1 wiv,-f.'s554.. .av .,-'I 'flu I Student COUHC1l HE Student Councll orlglnated at the College ln l9l5 at the suggest1on of MISS essle Wlnter a strong and enthuslastlc mem ber of the Senlor Class ThlS organlzatlon grew out of the need of a clearlng house for the problems of the students as the College had only recently moved 1nto 1tS present quarters and there were many questlons to be dlscussed November eleventh was the date of the first Councll meetlng whlch was composed of the class officers the edltor 1n Chlef of the Annual and one Faculty member MISS Baker As the year wore on the Councll became more and more a vo1ce for the student body and by une l9l6 It had become a strong 1nst1tut1on 1n the college The present organlzatlon has become a vltal and functlon lng element where matters of lmportance both to Faculty and students are brought up and dlscussed The members of Student COUDCll have lncreased wlth 1ts growth and now lt IS composed of the presxdent of the College the soclal dlrector the publ1c1ty secretary class officers and a new add1t1on has been made the edltor of Chaff a unlor publlca t1on The second Wednesday of every month IS the t1me selected for Councxl meetlng and any member of the student body may 1f she wlshes attend the meetmg One of the first accompllshments of Councll this year was the organlzatlon of a Correspondence Commlttee to work wlth MISS Whlt comb The purpose of such a commlttee was to create lnterest ln klndergarten tra1n1ng schools all over the world The Councll sponsored the Red Cross drlve and at Thanksglvlng frults and vegetables were brought to the College by the glrls For the Chrlstmas festlval each glrl brought a toy and these toys were dlstrlbuted by Student Councll to four dlfferent mlsslons ln the clty Another lmportant plece of work was the drawlng up of the by laws of the organlzatlon for future refel ence It IS hoped that through thls organlzatlon closer contact can be kept between the Faculty and the students and that we may help each other to raxse the standards of our College J q, , , q. . 1 , . . , . U , . H I. F . , E , . . 7 . . J , , . - .I V. . . , . . , . .A , , sponsors, the editor-in-chief of the Annual, the Hre chief, and this year 1 9 J . D " . . , , , . 9 " , 78 The officers of Student COUHCII are Helen Flsher Normal Ruth Hardy fSen1or Florence Hedlger umor Vlrglnla MacDonald un1or Anne Myers umor Presldent VICC Presld ent Secretary Treasurer Treasurer The Faculty members are Miss Mrs Mlss Miss MISS Mlss Mlss Baker Klmball Presldent of the College Whltcomb Mount Publlclty Secretary Senlor Sponsor Lanphler umor Sponsor Townes Freshman Sponsor WhltCOmb umor Mud year Sponsor Semors Jumors Freshmen Grace Balrd Vlrglnla I-Iuff Ruth Carlson Lenore Mahlman Irene Stark Eva Hanousek Gladys Devore Kathryn Smlth Florence I-Iammxll Anita Whltman Dorothy Mangelsdorf Vxrgxnla Tourtelotte Bernlce Nylund Mlldred Dlttman Edna I-Iupprlch Martha Lauensteln Florence Underwood fApolog1es to Kipling, When my last paper IS wrltten And my notes have gone up the flue And my braln resembles bolled cabbage And Ive nothing whatever to do I shall rest and fanth I shall need lt Lle down for a minute or two Tlll the fever for summer courses Shall set me to work anew Q2 5 R I6 'FIV' wg 17 9 QI I ,gr It Sally OI' Hllcy I p ' c 9 .....,..... ....................... . .......r... . ' Q A ' J ..........................,...... 1 .................... ' - ' - U ' J ,.......,..s......t.l..............., .. " U ' n...4 .1........,t..... s ' t ICJ ' J ...................................................... 1 I g. - """ fffjfffffQfjjfffjfffjfffffjffffse.,cial Director n pi - ""'4 "fQQIQQQQQifi1lQfQQQf21Q11ff11IfQIIJ ' - ' """ QifffiIfffQfffQf1ff1QQQQf1J ' - - 79 + I ix ELL Helen I have told you nearly everything that I know about N K E. C Oh! I have missed someth1ng3 CI can t imagine what it can be? lie told you about our dormitory life and studies-Oh -yes I know the Choir A ' Our Choir is not very old yet The first informal group imet in the spring of 1923 under the leadership of Miss Westervelt who had ambition for us and courage She felt that there was musical ability among the College students and that as a specially selected -group they could do many worth While things In the falliof the same year Choir was officially established and now it has an enrollment of sixty girls with a long waiting list Miss Westervelt gives the unlor and Senior girls the first choice in membership, but she does not limit the privilege to them alone, for if there are any Freshmen who are especially talented or interested in this particular phase of the school Work, a place is found for them. s You probably want to know something about what We really do. One of our most important functions is our leadership in chapel. Each week we are responsible for the music there. The Choir sits in the regular Choir seats which are in the chancel in Trinity Church. The Thanksgiving and Christmas festivals in which We took part were lovely this year. We hope that as the years pass the Choir will be able to con- tribute more and take larger responsibilities in the musical part of the festivals during the year. Besides this the girls are chosen to do special work in the pageant and plays which the College produces each year. Then there was the directors' dinner for which six of the Choir girls were asked to sing. We are now practicing the music for Commence- ment in June. One of the most beautiful and unusual, songs is one of a group of six pieces by Rachmaninoff which Miss Westervelt received from Russia just before the War. Miss Westervelt sent them to the Boston Music Company, who printed them reserving the right of first performance to her. I We feel that it is a privilege to Work with Miss Westervelt, for she has given the girls much more confidence in their own abilities- even though they be limited, a greater understanding in the general field of music besides opening their eyes to entirely new and unexplored Fields of musical experiences. When you come to N. KQ E. C., Helen, don't forget the Choir. 80 C Town Girls, Association CME. students think they can spot a Town Girl the minute they see her. Are they so different? Maybe there is a little more Chicago soot on their faces and maybe they are more often late to class. And there are, to be sure, some very unusual girls among them. For example: President--Bernice Nyluncl Secretary-Margaret Walker Vice-President1Virginia Chase Treasurer-Ruth Lesser Sponsor-Mrs. Kimball A few years ago, there existed no such organization and so it owes its strength not to time, but to its present ofhcers. To be responsible for its one hundred seventy-five members has been worse than direct- ing a kindergarten, but Bunny has filled the position. She has gained consent from the Faculty to call business meetings between classes and she haspromoted social activities. On September twenty-sixth a party wasngiven for the Freshmen, and on January twenty-first, with Edith Johnson as chairman, another was given for the Mid-years, the guests were honored with scholastic refreshments in the form of diplomas and quantities of 'more substantial refreshments-hot dogs, French pastry and peanuts. And yet some think Town Girls are different! But the big event of the year occurred on March eighteeenth. On this date the real talents of members of the organization were displayed, and all in a vaudeville. "lf what they said was the absolute truth--." The entertainment itself may not have been classic, but the cause was a noble one, for the money has been donated to the building fund. Activities of the Town Girls have not been confined merely to their Association. Maybe some don't know that Grace Baird, Senior president, Ruth Carlson, Freshman presidentg Ruth Hardy, editor-in- chief of the Annual, Esther Hagstrom, Eleanor Walters, Dorothy Mc- Kenzie and Margaret Hollister, members of the Staff, Frances Swanson, Clive Widdowson and Florence Underwood, members of "Chaff" board, are all Town Girls. It is not only as individuals, but also as an association that the Town Girls are loyal to the spirit of N. K. E.. C. whether it be at 2944 South Michigan or Wilmette. 81 ,,.,-,s...s,,v. .. ff-ff, w A Student Government Association HE Student Government Association of the College is just what the title signifies-student government and participation in mat- ters concerning the girlsin the dormitories. The officers of the Association are: Kathryn Smith .... ----------- P resident Doris Leaman i------ U ,,,,,,,,,,,, Vice-President Mary Lou Dexter .......... ---------.-- S Cflfetafy Marie Guttman ........ ------------ T Yeasufef Mrs. Stella Kahl ...................................................... Faculty AdViS0f The first event of the year was the probation and initiation of the new girls. They were asked to do various things, such as carrying an egg with them at all times during the day, and in every instance the the Freshmen showed their good sportsmanship by doing whatever the upper class-men asked of them. After the strenuous week of initiation they were formally taken into the Association. The Christmas party was the next number on the programg the dinner preceding the party was held in Main and Thomas dining rooms, and then the Christ- mas Tree and Santa Claus greeted the guests afterwards in Avilla House. There was a toy for everyone on the tree and if laughter has any mean- ing at all, everyone had a good time. The latter part of January the dormitory girls entertained the graduating Mid-years at dinner followed by a party 1n the College building At the Mid year commencement several of our girls graduated and we were indeed sorry to have them go but the following week some new girls came ln and lI1llT1SCll'1lClX were started on their 1n1t1at1on Their term of probation was not so long and they were soon full Hedged members of the Association The girls in the dormitories all live up to the ideals fol xxhuh Student Government stands and because of their interest and co opna tion Student Government is functioning in our College - , . . , , .- . ' u . ' 5 I s D ' r L V' . -.. . . - Q ' u I- . . , I ' I . 1 , . v Q L . . . N', . ." .1 . 9 I 0 I 'I D ' , A. ,7 , 7 MAIN The girls' of Marienthal, more commonly known as Main, have had a full and interesting year. To beginwith, there was, of course, "home- coming," as dear to the old girls as the real home- goingg how we Freshmen envied the rejoicing and happy greetings between three-months-separated friends. But that will be 'our privilege next year. The first big affair of the season was our l-lallowe'en house dance, on Friday night, October thirty-first. The house was a veritable witches' palace, in orange andtblack decorations, cats, bats, ghosts. Eats were as good as the orchestra, which is saying a lot, and no one wanted to quit when twelve o'clock came. ln the meantime, our house parties after nine-thirty, little skits, recitals, music by girls in the house, and more serious meetings for student government decisions and rules-these were occupying our time, our extra time, rather, that wasn't filled with studiesrand running down to Thirty-first. ' ' On November eighteenth the people who didn't go to the first school dance helped their more fortunate sisters to dress, pinned up, pulled down, tacked and generally made them more presentableg and then woke cheerfully and appreciatively the next morning to hear about the grand time. The Sunday before we left for the holidays Main held Christmas Vespers. Gray-robed girls, with softly flickering candles in their hands, sang the sweet Christmas Carols as they came slowly down the broad staircase, and wound their way through the house. A scripture reading, an exquisite story told by our president, Miss Baker, more lovely carols, and another vesper service had vanished into the annals of the house. And then-vacation! joyous, carefree, happy vacation! January the fifth brought us all together again, grumbling perhaps for the time being, but eventually settling down to our accustomed rou- tine. Before we knew it exams were on us, and then the term's end. February twenty-eighth was our Benefit Bridge, the money from which was given to the ever-increasing building fund. Our St. Patrick's Day dance at the house on March thirteenth was a huge success, and our only regret is that we can't have more. With June graduation most of our house will go and only a few will be left. So it is, our friends leave, and new ones take their places. Main will see new faces, hear new voices next fall, but its walls will hold the memory of the ones who have lived here treasured forever. 83 I n Peabody House ACf1V1t1CS Cn October slxth all the dorrnx tones had open house and Peabody dld 1tS share to make the afternoon a uccess All were 1n gay attlre for thls was the anchorlng of thelr soclal career at Natlonal A few weeks later we had the honor of havlng the flrst vesper SCYVICC of the year After the SCTVICCS everyone was most eager to 11'1VCSt10'8tC the new dormltory as Peabody House was not 1n exlstence last year From then on we looked forward to many good txmes bxrthday partles belng most numerous B1rthdays are funny thmgs for some people dread them some merely dlSllkC them whlle others look wlth pleasure to thelr approach The glrls of Peabody House belong ln thls last group The reason3 Well just because each celebratxon means a party and a hllarlous tlme Of course blrthdays are not the only events celebrated here Old Santa Hlled our hearts as well as our stocklngs on the eve of Chrlstmas vacatlon Tired but happy after packmg we hung up our blggest stock lngs and retlred for the nlght We were awakened early ln the mornmg to the lovely songs of the Avllla Carollers Half awake we tumbled down the stalrs eager to see what each stockmg contamed and amid the oh s and ah s and screams of dellght our stocklngs were soon emptled Our Joy was two fold because we were happy 1n g1VlI'1g as well as recelv mg Each glrl ln the house contrlbuted toward a basket whlch was sent to a famlly 1n need At present the excltement IS running hlgh for there IS much whlsper mg and plannlng for the St Patrlck s Dance Peabody House Wlll look much llke a wee blt of Ireland ltself wxth 1ts profuslon of green bal loons serpentlne crepe and confettx We know that the reallzatlon wlll be as great as the ant1c1pat1on ' 0 0 0 V? w 0 ' -1 I o l . . s . , . . . . I . . ' . . A ' Q 0 . r D ' ' ' ' . . . kg I U 1 ' ' . Q ' y . . . . 7 9 - . . . ' o - . . . Q , . . . . , . . . . . . . . .- . . . . . . . . me - as . , . . . I , , . . . , . , M Q . . . ,., .- , , . . . u I . . . . . . . . . . , - 0 . , . , , . . . . , ... , . . . 9 Y ' . . . . . 85 Report of South House The day of days had arrlved for 2954' A new year had begun and such surprlses were ln store for dear old South TaXlCabS began to stop 1n front of the house Glrls Wlth hat boxes and uxt cases were seen rushlng ln and out Wlthln a few weeks all the clothes hls plcture and ban ners were d1 posed of trunks were taken to the basement and everythlng was runnlng smoothly In South there are only three umors and eleven Freshmen By October everyone was well acqualnted South was perfectly at home room partles were qu1te the usual thlng the telephones were rlnglng buslly and callers were not an uncommon Slght Rule l Any request made by upper classmen IS to be complled wxth 1mmed1ately and wllllngly ThlS mlght lnclude shlmng shoes makmg beds etc probatxon was upon us' Durlng probatlon week the unlors took a vacatlon whlle the poor llttle Freshmen tolled for them and grew th1n At last 1n1t1at1on came and what a Slgh of rellef was b1eathed by everyone' Our flrst blg party was at Hallowe en We certalnty had a good tlme On the second Hoor budge has been very popular Throughout the house have been the blrthday feasts of each glrl w1th real food from home Many boxes of eats have come to South too and we They all fall sooner or later' Every evenlng for about SIX days before Chrlstmas vacatlon the heavywelghts sklpped and exerclsed 1n the gym the second floor hall But lnterest lagged for lo' the glrls grew heavler lnstead of thxnner Fortunately however the results were not serlous December Hew by qulckly We had a Chrlstmas surprlse party and a peach of a t1me' Why shouldn t we3 Dldn t MISS Mxddleton have a tree for us and a sweet llttle remembrance for each L was not many more days then untll we shut o r sult cases and were homewa .l bound carrylng wlth us s'1-nes from ear to ear But alas on anuary Hfth a most homeslck bunch of Fre hmen came tralhng back one by one Everythlng was rather qulet around here for a whlle when late one nlght as everyone was deeply absorbed ln her studles there was a long loud rmg of the study bell Could there really be a hre3 Many frenzxed glrls ran bewlldered about thelr rooms ln valn search for a wet towel a klmona and other valuables such as plctures of Red DlCk and for Sp6Clal dellvery letters There really was a sure enough flre but the bold brave firemen put lt out 1n a hurry Although we may not have the most beautlful house we thlnk we have the best housemother MISS Mlddleton has done everythlnof to mother us and we ve had some mlghty good tlmes together and expect to have more S . -1 . 1 . ' ' , 56 0 if I I , -1 . ,S , l ' 2 l ' 5 . . Z J , , .T . . cs 0 . as - . , . I u V I ' , 7 have had lots of impromptu spreads. , , 1 . . , . . A ' 7 1 ' - .S 4 . 9 . . -1- . , L n 1 ' - 1.1 rf 1 . ' .1 I ' ' 1 L ' 9 s J . ' s ' ' , u . . , , 9 v . . l , C 7 I l , , . , , 1' A . I 5 . , I P , ' . , o s Y 86 Social Activities of Thomas House Extract from Thomasine's Diary October Fifth, Nineteen Twenty-four- Well, I'm all settled and know most of the girls, which helps loads. An extraordinary day, but we didn't feel badly at all for we made so many new friends. I felt badly when I found I was unable to send in the names of any men to ask to the tea. I only knew two and Elsie had sent their names in. But now I should be able to send some names in, if I were asked. We girls on the reception committee had plenty of practice in keeping names and faces straight. Horrors! I'1l never forget one man I called Brown and his name was Black! The sandwiches and coffee were delicious and none of the callers seemed backward about accepting our hospitality. October Twentieth- A birthday party tonight. Tonight at nine-thirty we celebrated the birthdays of all the girls who had birthdays in October. It was a sur- prise to me and I.enjoyed it all the more because of it. The dining room was lighted by candles, and coffee and cake were served--another sleep- less night, but it was worth it. October Thirtieth- Our first house dance has just ended and if good times can be measured by charming partners, good music and delicious refreshments -I'm sure everybody enjoyed themselves. The I-lallowe'en decorations formed an attractive background for the dancing couples and blended all the colors into exquisite hues. All our guests seemed to regret the time when the dancing had to stop. - November Nineteenth- Another birthday party tonight at nine-thirty! What a good time! We ate oodles of peanuts, sandwiches and drank coffee to our heart's content. The girls for whom the party was being held were presented with birthday presents--lollypops. The hall was then converted into a dance floor and the remainder of the evening was spent in dancing. December Eighth- The usual gaity of Thomas House reigned again this evening at a birthday party given for the girls whose birthdays are this month. Good eats and loads of fun were had by all. January Twentieth- A party for the departing Mid-years and the "birthday girls" was held tonight. Special features were in order. A program furnished by the talented members of the house fall of usl was held before refresh- ments were served. A two-act play was the outstanding feature. Sev- eral numbers by Thomas House Orchestra, a solo dance, a reading selec- tion, an alphabetical love Sonnet and a selection by Nova Scotia were rendered to the spell-bound audience. Refreshments consisting of fruit salad, cheese crackers, cake, and coffee were served later to relieve us of the intensity of the drama. 87 Elizabeth House r Dimes V .eeee , ee 'ee iee l 5 1.eee Egg eexV,' e'xe r tiffspfiggfgftiiiffglA January thirtieth Elizabeth I-louse girls had ll'll B 'X'l lve. one of the tables in the small dining room all to K ,.,-:V'q . V its :ll themselves for dinner. ln the center of the table , g ,Qi g i, a e was a large heart filled with small oneswhich had t...., ,... . fj red ribbons reaching from them to favors at each place. The favors were little cotton snow men, with red eyes, nose, and mouth standing on red hearts. Our dinner was the usual dormitory menu with the addition ofsalad, cake, nuts, and candies. Between courses each girl pulled in a Valentine fastened to ribbon and read the verse aloud. Halloween night was also observed in Lizzie l-louse. ' "Woo-oo-oo! The place looks so dark and there's a ghost-l'm not going down," piped a timid Freshie. "Aw, come on, l'm not afraid, it's only Halloween night and every spirit is out, but they won't hurt you,i' encouragingly added a Junior and down they all came. "To enter put your nose through the hole in the 'sheet over the doorway, so that the doorkeeper may tell by the feel of your nose if you belong to his clan," ordered thetghost. I When we were all in we noticed that for some unknown reason we all had black noses, but that could'n't stop us, for in a dark corner sat an old witch, who read your fortune from your palm. Some wonderful things are going to happen Cthis is just a side-line tip so that all may be preparedl. t The rest of the evening was spent in games, dancing, and eating. On leaving for bed we were given some magic brownie food, a small, white square with a dark center, but it would reveal much to you in dreams. "Lights out in ten minutes." "Oh! not that soon-aw, well- good night, everybody." Vespers were held in Elizabeth House on February fifteenth. The service was opened by the signing of "America the Beautiful." The scripture was read by Eunice Benjamin, after which Anna Christenson played an instrumental solo on the piano. Dr. Scherger gave a short but interesting sketch of Lincoln and Washington. Then Mr. Holter sang, accompanied by Mr. Keesey at the piano and Mr. Ray at the cello. These three young men are members of the Nu Sigma Nu Fraternity. 88 Snatches from My Dlary September Thxrteenth Well I ll be alone just two more days only two more days of thxs solltude l'w1ll be Glad to hear the VOICCS of the glrls sound and resound through my walls Im glad too that there are only two more days of frnlshlng touches to the house cleanlng September Seventeenth The two days of wa1t1ng were short but the two days that followed were shorter for now all the glrls have arru ed to me thelr home October Flfth Mrs Clarke entertalned for the Ulrls at an afternoon tea for whlch the varlous fratermtles were 1nv1ted to meet the grrls October Twenty fourth I glowed with pleasure thls evenlng for w1th1n my walls was held the Annual Faculty Reception The glrls m thexr pale evenln Gowns were ushered down the rece1v1ng llne and lntermlnglecl wxth the Faculty November Thlrd Dear me what a lot of racket we have had today' I was changed lnto a Plrates Den I can stlll hear the muslc and oh the cabaret dancers seemed to dance on forever November Flfth I thought l heard somebody say Don t forget tomorrow noon! The sandwlch sale was qulte a success and added a lrttle blt more to the bulldlng fund November Nmeteenth Today a large number of the dormxtory glrls assembled here to attend the Vesper Servlces and to hear MISS Hoopers very mterestmg Thanksglvmg Message December Seventeenth It seemed as lf l were changed 1nto a falryland tonlght The Chrlstmas Tree and a real Santa Claus greeted the happy excrted glrls as they came from their Chrlstmas dmner Each guest recelved a Ulft wlth a cute verse wrltten Just for her December Nlneteenth Four thlrty ln the mornxng' How dld they ever get up3 The candles were l1t and each caroller proceeded from the dormltory carry mg a candle and slnglng thexr carols from one house to another The fire was burnlng brlghtly when the gxrls returned and were greeted by our Presldent lVl1ss Edna Dean Baker Breakfast was served by the fireslde and later lVl1ss Baker told a number of Chrlstmas stones February Second More pep! More enthuslasml Everyone trylng to ralse more money for the bulldlng fund That was just the occaslon of holdlng the double Jxtney dance It was a real success' February Twenty second Mrs Clarke the glrls and I were at home today to our many frlends entertalnmg Wlth a Martha Washxngton Tea AVILLA HOUSE gc 0 Q, . ,, I , m . . , 0 Q O ' o S ' 1 9 . . . - . .. s . , . ' 0 LG Ii s f . ' 1 ' o . . .. . . , . .- .1 - . . . . , . . . . . - O' 'Db .. . . . . . if 9 - D . - 1 . . ' 1 1 . .1 Cl U 11 ' 1 9 l ble ui! 5 I 4 . . . . a o 1 e 1 .. . , . . . . . . . -3 1 . . . . .- ' o , . . . . 4 . v ' -1 A ' . . ' . . . . I I ' 0 ' I , . . . . . . , . . . . . . . .. , . , T.. . . 9 9 ' nu 9 ' . 9 T. I . Physical Ed A A ' House Phone Brr Brr Clang' ff Clang' Hello fifth Hoor' A What 3 An interviewer 3 A 7 Who sent for a press re porter3 ' All doors open and voices shriek - -A ls he cute3 To the house phone Send him up pleases 3 My what a cramble for powder puffs and then each one glides noiselessly down the hall to the living room Everyone drapes herself gracefully in a choir waltingpatlently The elevator door bangs and we all gasp Ah' he is here V ' Roll call is taken one slip is mi sing-where IS the little darllng so early in the morn1ng3i Ah' She is at her post peeking between the cracks in the door , 1 V' A lnt.erv1ewer speaks And now girls mayl have your ages I - We blush and reply ,Oh sir' We celebrate a birthdaylevery month but not for the same girl-each has her turn We have wonder ful food-that really IS the attraction and inducement for the parties l ear A Oh' says the lnterviewer You like part1es3 We reply Yes especially Miss Mosely s 'It was the best lnterviewer Any excitement 3 n Girls 1n chorus Oh' not so very much a bee now and then whizzes lnlvour windows 'E D 1, Q . ' lnterviewer - Do you ever amuse yourselVes3 '. Girls Oh sometimes After vacation everyone was modest about showing her new gowns A few decided to see for themselves and explore lnto the quiet recesses of drawers and presses They were dark youknow so everything came to the, floor to throw a little light on theusubject and ai little darkness on the clothes lnterviewer Well well girls I can readily see you could talk about yourfun for quite a while and not be exhausted but I must be gomg lm due at one of the other houses now - - ' Girls 'Oh must you go3 lnterviewer Yes I m afraid' so Girls Well goodbye Elevator door bangs' 90 0 0 Q Q - I ' 4, 11 if , 7 o 1 Q 0 as 11 as - " I O O I . es I l 0 F' 91 . . 1 GCI I 171 GC 99 0 I l ' as . 19 C J 7 ' . Q 1 U 1 . . . . . . . , . ca . 11 , . . . . . . . , S . sc . . 91 . I IG I 1, . . , , . so 1 1 ' 1 ' ' . . . . 1 f 1, . Ci 91 0 1 S6 o U 1, . , . se . . 1 ,g 1 1 ' f . as . 91 . . . Q a 65 . . . , . . 11 ' cz . Ls 19 . . . U GG o Q . . . . . . . . . ' U I 1 1 Q 91 5 9 . as . . . ' 1 1 1 . 1 . 1 91 . . CG 1, . . . as 1 . 11 . . , . . oc 79 . . , . . Yea Chai dh dfhfl' 1 K. R 2 Edltor Asslstant Cxrculatlon Mana er Assistant Typxst Faculty Advxsors ln the Clty of Chicago On a street called Mlchrgan Avenue Stands the Natlonal Klnd rvarten And Elementary College Famous for 1ts brllllant scholars amous for 1ts mlghty teachers ln the school they had a paper Publlshed monthly by the unlors Twas a mlmeovraph copy And a Joy to all the students When some of the staff departed n the day of graduatron It was necessary new electlons ake place the followmof semester Then they chose an edltor and helper Chose a manager and asslstants Chose two Faculty advlsors Then the students gathered wrlte ups Sent them to thls staff to puhll h Who made Chaff 1nto four pages Prmted personals and frohcs Prxnted Jokes and snappy stories Told of all N K E. C s domvs Made a prmted college paper Sold It to the students monthly Gave the students much enjoyment TIS a paper to be proud of So we glve three cheers for Chaff' Chat? Staff Hxlda Parker Olrve XVlddOWSOH Frances Swanson Lols Hammers Florence Underss ood 'Vllss XVhltCOH1b lVl1ss Lanphrer ' V I .-....-.-... .,... i ,..., . ' ' X V, n . ,I . . Q 115 k' 0 O 7 I 0 0 s I , Y ' 9 J . , I ,V , V -:lf 9 . A Yuri 3 the? ' most ref . eve-rug you , not Fever an t lst "lamb and bmi lm rn .ed it 0 ' with tau I , Bnmb 5 In wt ' i E me ofa wi lu il! I ' N! 'D ' ' lou, . thu? tlf new with Q . humn : ' have nr, thc-5, . , I climnx. sm li ull. mx ' ' ln In right. Ilur S , Nijust'-d nn-I 7 11 pretty fond 4- ' . frqu love A. -rf Y I . . . . I . . . 0 Y I I . . A . . - . D , wi h in un: X ' . L the bux nllitc D 'Q 7 thru .x team , We vault, Ln - Umm 7 :he "F l me whih' mmf' mg lu-:rpm-:E - Z 1 1-Vw? , Lim The climax . - I xl ,, wiwn' Ihr X it . 5 -. ......................... g . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . I F F 5 2? 5 U. ,ir , E P4 5' ri If ii , Q E S- 2 P s I Z ri - i,,.Y. U- -H3741 K -A , Q ig' N A, Yi -4 V Y f 1121-:.:gi:"v'-rn Y 1 E A .. K . . I' f ff K Q A 1 3, I e. S C I . v . S 4: . f 1 71 f . 1 . , 1 K 1 4 . A' 1 92 ,,.,,.,.,,,,-,wmv-,.WH-rnpnvrw-W1-ww-WWWNW. .. ,...-523.-....-........,.........4.-,. ..,........-- w.,,....w...., ...W W.. -wx-.-......,..,..... M..- ,,,,. , . - ,- N 1 ww- .7f1m-.-5.-7-fg.,T..1..A1m,.E,A.wf,5 f' ya E . Y , 1 1 X XXN. R , gf N, i 'r 53 W f s 1 4 5 3 V i . l x I The Annual HE. first Annual of N K E. C N K C lt was then was Publlshed by the class of l9l6 and mce that tlme for better or for wor e Natlonal has had a year book every year The staff thls year ha effected many radlcal chan es rn the pollcy and appearance of the volume new departments d1v1s1onal paves lncreased SIZC and other mnovatlons They have trled to secure con trlbutlons from as many students as possrble so that the Annual m1 ht be a book of the student body by the student body and for the student body' We hope you w1ll like the changes and that the classes whlch follow Wlll not only lncrease the slze and content of the book but UIVC It a name for the staff th1nk that what the Annual needs most of all IS a good and lastmg name Wlth ApOlOg1CS to Klplmv you can study hard nor let It trouble The course of other thlngs you have to do you can take a llght cut untll three A M And r1se ln tlme to go cadetmg too you subscrlbe to Chaff or always get one Though you and your roommate mrght together buy just one you can get a word of warnxng wxthout Hxnchm And keep lt dark and work nor SpO1l the fun you can qu1t foreverlastmg naggmg Bout meals and work and not be smarty you can keep your dates and your appoxntments And smlle to do the hard work at a party whrspered colloqules outslde your doorway At one A M evoke no angry cry f P D Q your lrghts fro out at ten sharp Wlthout a muttered word or llngermg Sl h you 16 a gen1us clever brllllant wltty But don t play up to It nor be a trial you can take the courses glven here And not succumb to shop talk all the whlle rf you can do these thln s and many others That many of us cant and more just dont You ought to be the President of Counc1l But xt IS more than llkely that you wont R1-I I I . . . ,q. . . 5 , S , s, . S I o' ' ' :a 7 9 5 1 1 . . . . U 1 9 o I 7 . . . . 7 v a a . i l ---il-.. w M, - . . . . 51 o , f ' 3 -f - . ., , 3 -f , S -f . . . . on - 3, 1: -f . . . u .. 5 ,l . s -f , Z -f . . . . . l ' I I , J .. . . . ,O v , , . . . Q , - , . . . . ..f a 1 s v l , . . . ! 1 . -f 2 ' ' 3 ! , x of l o 5 , . , Y - I . ' ' , . 5 lp 7 Z4 .. I.. I ff 96 my HORIZONTAL What uRacketty-Packetty I-louse" was a form of. A hopping reptile studied in Natu- ral Science. Not dormitory. Smart. A subject taught at N. K. E. C. Cabrj. To drive into. ' To compel. The first name of one of our Faculty. An unknown quantity in the stu- dent body of N. K. E.. C. The initials of one of our Faculty. A girl's.name. Christian endeavor fabraj. Thus. A note in the diatonic scale often heard in chorus. An abbreviation much used in mental measurements. A metal. To pull. To exist. The main person in a favorite game. The kind of alumnae N. K. E. C. has fabrj. A degree. A story book land. Not. The laborers for the "Annual," To seize. To piece out. What We teach six-year-olds to do. The awkward part of one's anat- omy in folk dancing. A boy's name. That which makes the "Annual" our own. 120 'af VERTICAL Not -town. A small animal N. K. E. C. girls are afraid of. A necessary part of the Annual. "The Book" of the year lat N. K. E. C. What we think the Annual is. Prefix meaning with. What N. K. E. C girls did to win a trophy. The kind of work National stands for. Our College. ' Our chief 'at N. K. E. C. The auditory organ. The kind of a college we want. "Ptepped up." What we need more Hof in order to build the new College. What we use as a means of story- telling. What N. K. E. C. girls sometimes do whenithey get D. in psy- chology. A temperamental subject in our curriculum. ' What you should never be in com- ing to class. Part of the title of a performance test. "Our little lady in brown." The kind of exams. we prefer. Our Alma Mater. Foreign exchange fabrj. Smart. I. A cheer heard much at N. K. E.. C. pep meetings. The kind of charts the Freshmen made fabrj. For example. fdzznurrs on page 1045 94 Q r Wvrix X I ..-.gf A. '.s.'. -1-E545 -. -v' B A I If gy if fc ri ' s v . .5 6, s , L -on 1 -. W-: A ww . .. -'?' Z 1 . .A I ,.-- 4-.M ,K 1. xv- M '53 - ' 3 ff: ,Sspg,g3.X.' ' A' I 'I 4 , , , . . I , -4. '52 - . , ' 1 IQ-1-v-1,5 .3 xl -' j '- , V. - - - X A , . 3 , . , :X . --, ' " """.' 1 X ' . N3.,...a-Q-JQ.'q.l.,.Ml.NvQ,xr-,,u....5g.,,.-x-x.Q.w.-555,,..:.fpf:,.x-.-,.A-...- -...-...-N.- ...Q ... V . Q ' SS ,mm ?,,?..x E F 2 ,W Ipx. ,L . 3 . . , Q XX ,N .. 3 N. . .-Fifi-1 , X , N x 4 Lg 'P ' -- , LW? "N"H"1 'f-"Vx . A Q ' 1 . -,gn-,v.f.x4,i..-,:,f.,-ff.' ,--v--qaq!4ux-,"' 'Q - - '.-vzuub., ' -N K J..-sf , ., ,+-.-- - I 011531 ' : 1 s , xmwvavus-ik:X,,,g,n,.+,,,.,m,4.i5, K,-sd.- Q. ,Nr X- 4, s- A ., . , ... U n 1905 .IX . -- - - A L -- l . '. N' -1'-31"-" li '1 nl -' li -Lf y :tm"'t'r t ff 2 mb Fl: I .1-' l Lf.. S- I 'G' Q ' IH if 1- f JL 1 ,1 EI ' Z U Ll ,hi A . I' ,f fl i f 1 ,- A11 lf! gf LD Freshman . HEN the Freshmen girls were called together to choose their type of athletics, the preference for swimming was unani- mousg also horseback was suggested. Basket ball was ruled out. 1 Swimming was held every Tuesday afternoon at the Central Y. W. C. A. under the direction of a very able- teacher, Miss Buss. Although the pool was unusually small it served the purpose nicely and the girls learned how to swim. The swimming class was divided into three sec- tions, the first being the beginners at two oiclockg the intermediates met at two-thirty, and the advanced class came at three o'clock. When the semester closed the beginners had learned the crawlg the intermedi- ates the crawl and diving and the advanced class had learned the crawl and life saving ' Seven of the girls who had elected horseback riding went to the academy at Fifty third and Cottage Grove on October seventh The girls practiced riding in a field outside- of the academy before they rode in the parks They furnished much amusement for the onlookers be yelling Whoa lmmediately after the horse started placidly on a walk For one hour on Tuesdays the girls rode in ackson Park and along the Midway These lessons ceased when one day near the end of the term one girl fell from her horse The girls who were not able to take either horseback or swimming played tennis in the- parks for the required exercise Every girl knew the game and from the reports seemed to enjoy the sport very much A r Junior There has been a great increase of interest ln athletics among the girls this semester At a recent occasion the unlor team made an ex cellent showing proving that wonders can be accomplished by capable coaching good co operation among swimmers and enthusiasm in the school A swimming meetlwhlch the class intends to hold in the near future wlll probably show the uniors taking an even higher place 96 The P0pular1ty of Zlg Zag Ball glven thls term has surprlsed every one Competltlon for places has been keen At present the unlors and benxors who are the only ones playlng the game seem about to tle for honors but the final contest whlch we hope to hold anon wlll prove the vlctors The plcked teams are par excellence and the scrub teams have shown splendld ablllty though they have been handlcapped by lack of experxence Some of thelr members however have proved thelr falth fulness to the game by arrlvmg at the wee sma hours to practlce All glrls have been glven lnstructlons 1n general team play as well as 1n the advanced sclence of games Look Before You Leap She was too fat I was too th1n We exerclsed and rue lt' So falthful were we that each mght When llghts were out We d do lt She CXCICISCCI a certam way And so dld l but nelther Could see just what the other dld Or how she dld lt elther For lt was dark But then one day We d1d them ln the day tlme And after all our efforts hard And SHCIIHCC of playtlme l stlll am thln she stlll IS fat And both of us are lame OI' to get fat she to get thin We both dld just the same' The goat ate up all our Jokes And then began to run I cannot stop he softly sald I am so full of fun German teacher Wle kommst du h1er3 Fresh1e Nobody I comb It myself . . , - J a , . 1 Q , , . ' 5 5 A 1 1 1 1 T 1 1 " ' ' G C 1 9 1 0 -llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllll u : s C -P , 1 U Q I , . , , 1 1 3 ' ' 1 1 ' . 1 a ' , . 7 7 1 llIIIllllllllIIllIllIlllllllllllllIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll H 1 s s 9 9 ' , 1 4 4 ' ' 55 35 35 2, 1 A, ' ' U 97 'LE-'P ASL. V :win Q f Bu.. :V "' A iii!" f 1251 it r , ' f ' " Q ,j ' -A-5, 1 ls , ..,. . . . Iliff' V v Q ,-L ., - WmlWnf T5 il mana :iii I lil I-IE day of registration, September seventeenth, opened the SOCial activities of the school year. The girls were divided into small groups and sent to various dormitories, Peabody House, Main, Thomas House, and Avilla. Tea was served and big sisters looked for their little sisters, some successfully, some in vain. Friday, September nineteenth, Student Government held their first meeting with an inter-dormitory party, while on September twenty-sixth, the Town Girls had their first party that included the election of officers. The College sponsored the second annual afternoon Progressive Party, Sunday, October fifth. Various fraternities were included among the guests. ' I The Faculty reception was held at Avilla House, October twenty- fourth. Invitations were issued to the Board of Trustees, Faculty and student body. "Jo," in full dress, greeted the guests with a beaming smile, and they were ushered upstairs by the maid. The guests 'Were entertained by a cellist who gave several musical numbers. Thanksgiving brought with it our first dance, which was held at Recital Hall, Fine Arts Building, November twenty-first. A hundred and fifteen couples attended the dance and it was reported a huge success. The Thanksgiving Festival took place at Trinity Church, November twenty-sixth. The I-Iarvests of the season were represented with over- flowing baskets of fruits and foods that the girls had donated to various missions. A Santa Claus visited all the dormitory girls at Avilla House, De- cember seventeenth. The Christmas activities came to a climax at chapel December nineteenth, after which excitement, departed for their homes. The chapel services were lovelv. The Choir girls came into the body of the church in gray robes with bands of holly wreaths in their hair, an the dormitory girls, 'mid much d carrying small electric candles. 98 After a few special musical numbers under the direction of Miss Wester- velt, the lights were turned low and Miss Baker came forward. She told the story of the Christ Child, while the organ was played softly, giving a background to the beautiful story. The girls brought their gifts to the front of the church and moved out singing "Noel Day of U 1 ' Y ' '? 'r L The graduating Mid-years were entertained by the Town Girls, at a dinner in Room III, anuary twenty-first Dancing, singing, and cheers, led by Beatrice Bamburg were included and the suppercon- slsted of hot dog sandwiches hot chocolate pickles cake and peanuts The dormitory girls entertained the Mid years at a dinner in Main Dormitory anuary thirtieth The new Mid years were introduced to Miss Baker at a tea the first week in February This was given at Thomas I-louse To celebrate St Valentine s Day a dance was given at the Allerton Club February thirteenth The room was attractively decorated red balloons with hearts and arrows on them The programs were red and the music was wonderful February twenty first the uniors entertained their directors at a tea in Main Dormitory The girls who served wore Martha Washington dresses and the guests had for their speaker Dr Hedger The Avilla l-louse girls were AT HOME. to the Faculty student body and their friends on February twenty second from three to five Everyone enjoyed herself though it was pourin rain outside Jo . . . J 0 . . , ' ' i . .Q ' in M Favorite Stunts I V Gunning B01-rowing ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, ......................,.. .................-..---. 5 ---.---- Talking ....... Singing ....................... Writing notes ..... 1 .... --------- Receiving notes Cutting up .................. Teasing ............... ' ..... Cutting, classes Making speeches Laughing ..............-.- Playing teacher Studying ................. Looking Wise ..... Flunking ............ Patsey Walker l-lazelle Benning "Billie". Taylor "Mirn" Dittman Mary Tibbetts Mary Curtis Helen McMahon Eleanor Walters Don't get caught! Dot Mangelsdorf Dot McKenzie "Kay" Smith Seniors Juniors Freshmen .Ii I 1 L11 11. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 .1 1 1 1 1 1 'N '- . 1 ' ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' , 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1' 1 1 11 1 1 1 l 1 1 111 1 , 1 1 ' 1 1 I 1 '1 '1 1 1 11 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 ,1 L 1 1 1 1 , '111 5 111 1 1 ,11 1 11 1 1 11 1 1 '1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 15 1 1 11 1 ' 1 . 1, 3, 1 1 K 1 'E 1 , 11 , 11 111 1 111 1 111 1 1 .11 1 1 1 1111 1 1ii1 1 111 11 1. 1 11 1 114 1 K 11 1 1 111 1 111 1 1 1" 5 ' 1 1 3 1 , e 1 1121 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 111 .1 I 1 1 I 1 T 1 1 1 i 1 ' 1 I 1 1 P 1 A 1 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 ,K ' ' 1 I1 71 5 . 1 E 1 1 1 1 1 1 7 ' , ' 1 11 '1 1 1 ' , 1' , - 1 1 1 V ' 1 1 1 1 T N Q . I A5 Z X xx Qxxw N x XX Nxlglix Y ' I l f ff l lfgzigxxg Rl nf! l l I l N '--'f,llx'.Ai-LX1 fi 1 J x 0 t tlltf fbl H M3 The Spring Festival HE Annual Spring Festival given by the students of the College on une third at the Evanston Country Club was a dream come true Heralded by trumpeters Autumn led the procession to the Harvest Hymn So gorgeous a display of autumn colors is scarcely to be imagined as those portrayed by the stately maidens bringing forth their offerings the fruits of the seasons to complete the Joy of the harvest Winter the most glorious of all seasons was perhaps the most ornately displayed The glimmering ice mountains yielded frolicsome Frost Sprites who danced and then scampered back into their trysting places as King Winter appeared to review his spear figures who repre sented the fierceness of winter The warm glow of the lighted fir trees and the lovely songs of the Carolers bearing horn lanterns gave one the feeling that the Xmas season was about to descend on us once again Spring, the season representing the awakening of all things, held us in awe for so beautifully was it featured. The grace, charm and ease with which those maidens danced made one feel as if the fairies had truly come from fairyland. As the last strains of Melody in F faded in the distance there came a hush then slowly, oh so slowly, from the rear of the audience, came Summer and amidst an entrancing bower of roses the titian-haired Queen of the Seasons Nellie Ball, who was chosen from the Senior Class by the student body as the girl who best represented all that is noble and true, the National Spirit. Slowly the curtains were drawn and slowly the audience awakened from its reverie to proclaim that this had indeed been an evening spent in Fairyland. , 7' J ,.., ', .. ,f,ff,- ,., -slug ' -Sa ,X . , -' 4' ff' 1 ..Q:X'TQfXffR-ssc ' ' 1 " f W --4294 is-N . 1, . , f if ' sf? .X "Q ' , ' 3 ' xxx it 'f."5'fg: Y 1, x ,C -'f f. VI ,rl ,.-I ,X C I? flcwxx Ik UI N XXQ -xx!-SQkOgS,Eil'QxvxIQ xxuxxgzl. lx X f l 1 V! ,,,.f 4X1 xi' LZ QF, 'xy X .Wi 1 I X N?,y-'islzgigvst' lk f f t f " W" i r ,X n Q . iraq 14 ,,,. f t W ff X 5,1 lug-xf , ' s M l .2 atfffffllh jf' l lk f M s R A A 1 r ff r if Q was r 11 vw f ll I . , I, jk H' rl li I l Xl' ! 'i'i6!'-Bri: 'X ,tl -if 1 ' 1 H ll WW fl 1 W W lf 53 fw fr . r. ' ' if A 1 nf it I ' 1 I3 y 1'l1,Ill flilzl l l X , S' lf- if ' FJWMQ ' 'N l V- K , t I I 1' If l Rl ml lf . lfj .5 l n U' ' ' l u lllll .ll lb l lllhjl A M if l Iv ,wx is W CEM, ,H M Q, 5, gg . , . g J ' A , 9 . C 1 A .1 '- I . , V 1 W . Q n 1 Q . 9 101 , "v RACKETTY PACKETTY HOUSE HAT tlme do We perform3 Two th1rty3 Why the delay3 Id llke to do my stunt now and leave ran the conversatlon 1n the dre s1nO' room behxnd the stage The players were 1n costume and excltement ran hlvh re my lrps on stra1ght3 Th1S was asked by one of the haughty Tldy Castle ladles Whlle the Racketty Packetty dolls made varlous rrps and tears rn thelr costumes wrped dust on therr faces and 1n other ways known to theatr1cal managers trred to look the part of ragged neglected playthrngs To see a farr damsel from the castle spendlnv the last few moments before the rlse of the curtaln ln earnest conversatlon Wlth old Rrdrlxlrs herself made an outsrder feel that truly arlstocracy was Ofraclous To see them on the stage one felt that noses turned to such an elew atlon could never be graclous Each actor l1VCd the part 1n whlch she found Plper was really truly 1n love wlth beautrful Lady Patsy and Cynthra was genurnely delighted Wlth the new doll castle l-lad there been any vacancy 1n the cast due to a last rnrnute calamity It IS probable that the place could have been filled by an3 other member for each one was as well versed rn the lmes of the other players as rn her own Promptmgs came from every hand when each entrance was made Don t forget to close the wmdows Loolx as rf you really were srck Don t turn around t1l you hear me bouncrnv the ball Your cue IS castor Oll and don t start tallxmg until l sax Altogether the performances were most satrsfactory to all the par tlclpants for to the glrls came the unequaled Joy of havmo an en oenunjp happmess to many many chlldren through thelr mterpretatxon of F1 ancee Hodgson Burnett s dellvhtful Racketty Paclxetty l-louse l l 6 6 I . ,, 54 - . . 19 so . I9 ll U I 1, u . S v 3 ' 0 ' V ' 'g . A q Q . ,, I 5 - so - - ' ' . . , . . . 2 . 39 , 3 V f ' C 3 .D . , . . . .. . ., . . , , . O . D herself. The fairy almost felt herself floating on gauze wingsg Peter , - . , f 1 . ,' . . su ss 1 , , , . - g H 91 as . L . 1 , . ' L g - - if it." 7 . . D of 7 5 i 1 1 0 . A . f Q 1 , x-V 5 I- 7 .UV I02 P1rates Den N attractlve poster plcturlng a plrate a dagger at hlS s1de arms aklmbo as lf a1r1ng h1s deflance to the world appeared on the College bulletln board November first The Plunderer was boldly 1nv1t1ng the Faculty housemothers and students to enter 1f they dared the Plrates Den November thlrd Excltement and lnterest ran hlgh as the evemng of November thlrd drew near Wlth thumplng hearts and genuluely flushed cheeks the allured ones threw dlscretlon to the wlnd and entered the Plrates Den a real den with all the horror created by a huge skull and cross bones whose eyes were red Hames of Hre It was gloomy for the only 1llum 1nat1on was furnlshed by candles throwlng forth thelr fllckerlng llght from candle StlCkS such as only plrates can use whlskey bottles Already cold chllls were creeplng up and down one s spme when the welrd stralns of the Worms Crawl In and the Worms Crawl Out began and from everywhere crouchlng stealthy plrates sneaked 1nto the room Bold self rellant plrates marched ln ln a reallstlc and cold blooded fashlon and sly cunnlng plrates crept 1n guns 1n hand ready for the fray Defiant llttle plrate menus offered for the guests consumptlon true plrate foods Rag hash buffalo b1scu1ts and foamlng sparkllng drlnks soon sent everyone 1nto a happy mood The plrates band played the dance numbers Wlth a great deal of vlm and zest A vlvaclous daredevll vamp E Trezona wearlng a crossword puzzle skirt well above bare knees brazenly drank to the health of Two Country Gentlemen I-I Parker and S Chambard and attracted a great deal of attentlon by a free dlstrlbutlon of klSSCS We were also much surprlsed to see MISS Hooper and MISS McElroy danclng Wlth these same reckless overly hllarlous and nondescrxpt Country Gentle men An excltlng close to the eVen1ng's entertalnment took the form of a sham battle staged by four of the brave buccaneers, whlch ended ln the lVI1dget Plrate R Harlem belng carrlecl out by her comrades o 4 9 ' A . , , , - . . 3 , , ' a . - , 7 . , , 7 . . . A 0 . 0 l 1 I 'Y . 9 , , . , . ' 9 . . , - . . - , . I . ' ' - . 1 7 9 . 7 9 , "' ' ' I - . a u a . . . ... , . . . , , -,. - ss 19 . . . 9 . . . . . . .- .- ' 1 . . . . . 3 7 7 7 . . . 9 - A , . - e . ' 7 3 , . . . 9 ' 7 . . ' ' ' C J ' 1 ' ' . , 9 ss 9' , . , . . . . ' . . , . . . . , . as .- 7 so . , , . . . - . . . . . , . C - 7 ' l 9 Town Girls Vaudeville OW do you do3 How do you do3 was the greetmg six fair malds from ChlCagO gave us Wednesday afternoon March elghteenth An elderly farmer and his Wlfe two SCHIOIS by heck tuned ln on the radlo to the near and far statlons and heard a small chlld Danny Devere rec1te 1n her chlldllke slmpllclty SIX Tlmes Nlne very charmmgly PlCtUICS from Hollywood representlng the Faculty 1n motlon brought peals of laughter from the audlence These two old people then tlred of hearlng muslc from thls slde of the water attempted the more dlstant and reached Ireland just ln tlme to have an Irish Washwomans lg danced by Melba Bates Then Carmell Depetro 1n natlve costume and language reclted an Itahan poem Ten malds from apan came trlpplng ln Wlth thelr merry song of Go Get It Go Get It Go Get It A coquettlsh mald wlth her cavaller frxend danced the tango from Argentme The concluding number was an old fashloned demonstratlon school from N K E C The lnstructor repeated everythlng three tlmes to make lt lmpresslve but from the demands of the puplls lt was a very much up to date school The entlre caste en masse on the stage w1th the a1d of the orchestra d1rected by Beatrlce Bamburg led the audlence ln cheers and sonffs Presldent Edna Dean Baker told us how much money we had ln the treasury and how much was left to be earned The chalrman of the Tlclxet Com mlttee a tYp1Cal ten cent movle tlcket seller announced that the Town Curls ASSOC1at1OD had made over sl25 WhlCh was for the bulldlng fund Answers to Cross word Puzzle HORIZONTAL Dramatlcs Toad Town Pert Eng Ram Make Men E M Rae a A A achlevement age ron Drag E. F ever faithful A z Non Staff Take E e Read Legs Ear Copyrlght V E. Dormitory Rat Annual Com Swam RTICAL NKEC Presldent ar Great Energrzed Money Radio So Art Late Foal Baker Oral N K E Pert Ego Rah S P spel lmg - . - ' , c J, H O J 1 I ' J , V I. ' . l. ' . 3 IO. p . 2. . I5. . - 3. Ad. ll I9. . 5. . 23. .I 7. I. T. I 26. . -8. . 30. . 9. , ' r 9 33. Laura. IO. Team. 35- . , I8. . . . . A 4l ...4 9 I9. ' . 5 V 44. . c 20. E . Q 48. C. E. ' 25. . 5l. So. f 29. ' , ' 53. L . ,43. , 55. . . C ' 47. ' . 58. I . 5l. b. 63. . 56. . I 68. Be. 70. - . t 7I. It. 75. , 74. . . C ' ' 78. , 77. . B. ' 80. , 80. O . 84. . . . C. 1 82. . 88. F. E.. 5 . 85. . 8 A 90. . 5 93. . 96. . l 97. lc . l00. . l00. . l07. . . C ' l04. I09. E. G. p IO9. l. ll3.' ' . l04 O 223426 '3Qo'4 O at Z1 " f 51: g' CIIDH 5 30 Statlon W G N comlng on the a1r Please stand by one mlnute Behmd the closed key adjustmg microphone SCTICS of urgles to clear throat Wlth ahem ahem AHEMV gettlng self con trol Whlle blushes and hesltatlons are put aS1dC 5 31 Key opens Announcer SkCCZlX hour wnll be conducted thls afternoon by the Faculty and students of the Natlonal Kmder arten and Elementary College 5 33 Hello chlldren lm goxng to tell you a story about a llttle black boy who llVCd ln a Warm country I-hs name IS l..1ttle Black Sambo and Llttle Black Sambo ate I59 pancakes 5 45 Now a frlend of mme IS golng to smg several songs for you F1TSt she W1ll slng Where or where has black Sambo gone Oh where oh Where can he be Wlth hls trousers gone and hls blue shlrt too Oh where oh Where can he be3 As lt mlght have been sung 5 59 Only SlXty seconds more and the frlends of Skeezlx wxll be off the alr for another Week Slmllar programs were conducted each Saturday begmnlng ln October from five thlrty to SIX o clock untll the latter part of anuary and then N K E C was asked to take charge of an addltlonal program on Monday afternoons due to the appreclatlon expressed by our llsten ers from coast to coast Among those who have taken part 1n the story program lnclude MISS Edna Dean Baker MISS Margaret Farrar Mlss Wlllmlna Townes Mrs Margaret Cralg De Mllle Mlss Clara Belle Baker MISS Grace l-lemmgway Mlss Laura Hooper Mlss May WhltCOmb M1 s Marjorie Sheffield Mrs Emlly enkms Lloyd Mlss Eula andell MISS l Florence Rlchards Mlss Margaret Ruth ones Mrs Mary Colllns Terry 1 Mxss Ruth Kearns MISS Chrlstlne I-lelmg Mlss Frances Cutler Mrs Helen Hornby Velclee MISS lone Moody Mlss Clementme Eastman and others of the alumnae Students from the Freshman unlor and emor Classes asslsted ln the muslc program smgmg chlldren s songs l So tune 1n glrls there wlll always be a dellghtful program from 2 s ly NKEC I tl Tl qw V l ' l M 'll x I 'lil lllq rlglj V lllV.l.1r.l.l.lx.,,, NIH ill 6 . .ml ' M 5' M 'I l I N ll l ll 'lllllll 3 '. V M M YH s 5 fi ., fi aff s 5 ef 3 l P llilulliig al . - . C - ' ' - . .M 1 - , g ' i 1- .i . .- ... ' . . A H , .5 fi : in 9 I , , I . . . . . . . C ' ' M -D : - 1- . . t . . ly - . I . . 1 . . . 1 . . . J y 1 , 0 , l . . . 1 , . l o , L t . l , J ' S I , . y , 7 . . . , D c 105 K : Ri My XX ii 1 4 , intl was 1 'tif 0 ulvl f M01 v Qjgxtrrlllxw' I' Q Yff g?!3llslMWm Wm fm fl' Heartbeats of Hawaii I-IE. tranquil passage through the iridescent waters of Honolulu harbor terminates in a scene of exotic beauty Shoreward the outlook is rosy coral reef swept by tepid pea green tides while guarding the lower end the majestic extent of Diamond Head serves as a landmark and friendly sentinel to all Honoluluans To the land eager eyes the beautiful old city IS a surpassing picture as the boat slips abreast of her wharves Behind IS the Pompeian red Punch Bowl so often described by early voyagers- the suburban heights of Tantalus the purple deep rifts of valleys and gorges and the green peaks thrust ing themselves through the dense cloud rack 'A bit of native color lends itself to this scene as the erect Hawaiian youths Walt the dropping of coins into the water their bronze bodiesyshlning from their recent plunge A warm welcome-this Hawaiian Welcome' In ltS crisp white suits the Royal band plays songs of greeting while the crowd Jostles forward in their spirit of Aloha to place a lei around the neck of their loved ones These garlanded wreaths carry, a sentiment of love and welcome to all who enter Hawaii s shore An affectionate glance an embrace perhaps ha kiss accompany the bestowal of these le1s an old custom which has become prevalent among all the inhabitants One does not remain long in Honolulu before several trips of interest are planned. One of the most picturesque goals is the Pali. After leaving the center of the city, one drives along Newanu Avenue, climbing slowly toward the storied heights of the Pali. This valley, through which one passes, is an attractive residence section of old- fashioned white mansions of a by-gone architecture, still wearing a stateliness like a page in history. The dwellers therein are cooled by mountain breezes,. not to mention frequent rains. It is a colloquialism among these residents to say, 'il live at the first shower," or the second, or the third, according to the dis-tance from the wetter elevations in the city limits. As one swings higher up the mountain road, the violet shadowed ,walls of the summits become faint as they blend into the mists of the overhanging clouds. I06 ulte unexpectedly one emerges from a narrow def1le to a plat form hewn out of the rocky sldes of the mounta1n As he 081113 hls WSW against the terrific Wlnd to the enclrcllng ra1l1ng he can look down a thousand feet lnto the emerald abyss To the left stretches a per PeI1dlClll21rTwall of mountalns based ln rlch green slopes of forest and IDHSYUTC he plaln below IS abundant ln r1ce and cane flelds rxppllnv 10 the Wlf1Cl The VICW from the Pah IS ever varlous lVlorn1ng and afternoon sun and mlst tell dlfferent tales of lt But 1t IS always Slg nlflcant The vlolent volcanlc beauty together w1th the troplc softness IS measured lavlshly The multl colored ocean stretchlng over the coral gardens IS matchless ln 1ts beauty The Pall holds hlstorlcal menaorles of pre terrltorlal days and th1s wnth 1ts 1nclus1ve beauty makes lt as essentlal to the lslands as a natlve volce hummlng the Polyneslan alrs of lonfr ago Many slmllar drlves can be taken along the ralnbow bordered roads that wlnd around the tree laden mountalns It IS pleasant to take these drlves ln the evenlng for then one may vlew the bronze and gold of a troplcal sunset Watchlng lt untll the rays melt 1nto the sparkllng depth of the mystical ocean Leadlng from the central sectlon of the cxty to the beach are many of the early bulldlngs Of all these lolanl palace IS the most lnterestlng ln th1s stately old structure whlch housed the noblllty of long ago are memorles of the serlous and fCSt1VC affalrs of a llne long departed Of these rulers ueen Lllouokalanl was the last to relgn She was and wlll always remaln a pathetic figure Relgnlng less than two years at a tlme when the country was 1n confuslon who resented almost to a degree of hatred the lntruslon of the Amerlcans There IS no ga1nsay 1ng that trulsm the survlval of the flttest and the whlte lndubltably proved the fittest But we shall always recall Wlth sympathy the mem ory of the proud dethroned queen Every conslderatlon was shown to her the prlsoner quest ln her beloved lolanl Here she rema1ned untll her death when the funeral ceremonles were the same as though she had died Wlth the scepter ln her hand Honolulu and Oahu do not contaln all the wonders of these mys tical 1SlCS Cne soon prepares to Journey to the Island of l-lawau to VICW the awful beauty of the worlds largest actlve volcano After establlshlng hlmself ln a hotel near the crater he beglns to explore the V1c1n1ty near the volcano After walkmg on a charred bed of lava for some dlstance he approaches the actlve Kllaua At first there IS a Soul thrlllmg moment of qulet ln a glow of molten gold As one ap proaches nearer he hears a fearful hlsslng and splashlng llke the breal46rS of the ocean then a terrlble roarlng llke heavy thunder As one steps sees a mass of burnlng lava beatlng and raglng agamst the closer he Sldes of a Cavern In another part of the p1t can be seen gupers of nd wlde the1r burden of molten rock and then droppmg back wlth a terrlflc thud lnto the glarlng lake From the Jagged rents ln the slde of the p1t Hash deadly gasses of translucent blue glgantxc proportlons throwlng far 8- Q' 1 - ' "' . - . . . l . ' 3 ' 1 Q. . 1 . . .- . . - . 1 . O I I . 1 u . , . Q9 . . . .. , ,' . ' . - . . . 1 1 , .. . Q . 0 . ' 1 s . , . . . .- ' 0 I b - . . . . .l .. ' - ' ' ' ' ' 0 1 ' . 1 . ' . ' ' u Q 5 . . . . . ' -1 . - . "' . . . . . . 1 ' 1 . - l , , 1 . . ' a I Q . 1 ' ' u 0 Q I . , , ' U QI 9 -:1 1 . . . . , . . Q 0 I c 7 ' l 9 . . . . . 1 ', 1 . . . 1 1 . . . . . ,- 1 ' - . 1 Ll I 99 o u u 1 1 . . - .. I f n u , . , , . . . , . . 1 Q c ' . - . u . " . . . 1 ' ' . . . . . . - 1 . ... . . ' N 1 1 . . .. ,- - - ., . . 'Y' 0 U , . , u n 1 ' - 1 . . . , . . s A ' 1 Q ' ' ' . , i 7 . , . ' 1 . I07 After a time, the scene becomes calm. ' The boiling lava gushes up in fine showers, resembling tiny fountains. The wind carries some of these fine sprays out on the hard lava. As they become cold, they spin golden in color, looking much like a woman's hair. It is with reluctance that one moves from this ever-changing scene of magnificent and terrifying splendor. After having viewed the beauties and wonders of these tropical islands, one wonders about the future. Children from all nations are being Americanized and educated to become the future citizens and leaders of I-lawaii. As one enters a kindergarten room in a public school, he may well believe that he is observing a gala at an inter- national pageant. Children of every nationality are grouped here, talking as best they can in their Upigeon English"+learning from cap- able American instructors, the true meaning of the brotherhood of man. N. L. In the Mountains of the Moon W I wonder who is dwelling in the mountains of the moon, ln those far-away cold mountains of the moon. . Are there dwarfs or elves orpixies, Fairies, brownies, gnomes, or nixies, ln the far-off silver mountains of themoon? l wonder who is dwelling in the mountains of the moon, ln the blue and pallid mountains of the moon. ls it there that treasured hoard Of dreams and fantasies is stored, ln the' far-off misty mountains of the moon? l R. I-I. Why Brownies Are Brown NCE. upon a time--years and years 'ago--there lived a tiny little man, who was dressed entirely in greeng from the top of his little pointed cap to the very tip of his little turned-up pointed toes. Now this little man lived in a leafy green forest and he used to scamper about through the trees, playing with all of the little animals in the woods and had a perfectly wonderful time. All year long this little green man could run and frisk and admire himself in the cool' stream of water, which ran' through the forest, but he had just one task to do. Every I-lallowe'en this little green man had to climb to the very tip-top of the tallest oak tree in the forest and place'a Jack-o-lantern in the branches. Now why do you think he had to do this? Every year at f'lallowe'en time Jack, Frost comes around with his paints and brushes to paint the whole world lovely green, blue, gold l08 and silver colors. Now this little green 'man had to place this JaCk-0- lantern m the Very tiP't0P of that big oak tree, so Jack Frost could find his Way to that big green leafy forest. The day before Hallowe'en the l'rrl - . . 1 e green man felt quite Sleepy after a frisky game of hide and seek with Jimmy the Squirrel, and so he curled up on a piece of moss under a big green fern and fell fast asleep. Now by this time Jack Frost had started on his long journey and had almost reached the leafy green forest. He looked high and low and all around for the little Jack-o-lantern, but, of course, .he didlft See it' because that lazy little green man had fallen asleep andifor- gotten to light the jack-o-lantern. Jack Frost looked all over, but couldn't find the forest and he started out to find it, but the longer he walked the farther away he got and the more angry he became. He was such a busy man and had so much work to do, that he had a right to be angry with the little green man who was so lazy. A Finally, the old yellow moon came out and by the aid of the moon beams Jack Frost found the leafy green forestj But he was very late and so he set to work very busily. He hurriedly ran from tree to tree and each leaf he painted a beautiful' color-red, brown, orange, gold or silver. He placed a sheet of shiny frost crystals over the little silvery brook and put a lively little snap in every little twig, which lay on the ground. "Now," thought Jack Frost, "where is my little :lazy green watchman?" ul must punish him," he said to himself. He began to look all around in the hollow tree, in an old crow's nest and Hnally under the green fern. Here fast asleep, curled up on the piece of moss, lay the lazy little green man. Jack Frost took out his paints and began to paint and soon instead of a cunning little green man there lay a shrivelled-up little weird-looking brown man. "Hal" said Jack Frost, "you have been an unfaithful little helper and so now you must be a brownie. You must sleep all year long and can come out to play only at Hallowe'en time, the time when the moon is big and full and the Jack-o-lanterns are ripe and I come." Finally, the little brownie awoke and he stretched himself and yawned and scampered over to the stream of water to admire himself, but of course, the stream had a crystal sheet over it.- Then he knew that Jack Frost had already been there and he had forgotten to place the Jack-o-lantern in the oak tree. He looked down at his little suit and it was no longer green, but was now brown. Soon all of the little animals in the forest crept out of their holes and looked at the little brown man with great curiosity. They called him Brownie and so this ' h B wnies are brown. 'S W Y to L. MCC. I09 FE X, W 1 r w 5 i P i . i r i 5 i J' -' vigiv --'vp 6: f 6 1' 3 f5 si5nnfslg?fQLvi? .1 .1-2 eww- ag, .asf ra sv . . .5-' '5:'ig 4257111 4.4, txk' 0 df, Q 'ggw-Sass f 'N-v.f1x,f,fWf,, , W4 1 W 1 ' QNNQJAQYXQQ 1' 4! ' 'QXxyg 1' 141 xi st! KYNIV' ' 'NE Ye? I I I g,1aw"f,f: ' 'W Q "?'W1f " QQ 442. 0 5' I x 441 1 V' :K ' ,4rf.Qr5"- x Gigi Ifloug meg f I ' Q fn alt Nix sg 145. 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' -1 -' --- ' ' ' "1-12'iSv?!f'l.'fI:'- ' 5HT:-.1lfc'-":-,If.'.lLj,-'7f:,:.'::,g. If-'-55232 '-:-N - '."-.'-:'.7 7 ',"' ' ' ' ' . . . . . . - ' - . . - ' -ff-gl :'-PP-1:i:.'-'Z -":.j.-ggfggj . f,-'55-,Sg,:51..gE5,j,1.:2-5:52,3-5.--:Q-,...'3 . ., ,,-:-n1.g:5- , f '.':',-I-:LE - - f - . . , . . . , - . :. .. .r .-:: 'L ' 'z 'Aff-'?i5.i5'5T":01592-?':i7EZ9ff.'f-E-"if-.-.--FP?'5fffiif- 12'1f'5351?fr:'5if". - ' ' ' ' - "' 33133f'?fff5Ffff'5i":'ifs:I-1-f:21ii'r:':.-':.53::'fL:':i'-EE555-225.fi55',a1'!f5i'f'iif I -, .' ' I - . - 1 Peg Sullivan s director had glven one of Peg s pupils, a V P in arithmetic whlch means very poor Peg calling for the grades of the children came to Dick She said What s your mark5 Dick Oh! Miss Sullivan V P -Vice President A pupll of Helen McMann s Miss McMann if all the women go to China where do thegmen go3 Helen l don t know Pupil To Pekin Virginia Tourtelotte Oh' Martha we re going to have a tea And guess what we re gomg to have3 Martha Do hurry and tell me' A Vlrglnla All the sorority men from the different schools Midge Harlem Bobby lm so sorry lycouldn t write and thank you for the lovely Christmas present but l didn t have your address Bobby Miss Harlem really l don t believe l have an address. Gladys Ruhmer You know Miss Lanphler is a typical Sigma Chi gir Dorthey Levine Oh' l never knew she belonged to that sorority Dr Clement Do you know-how to spell Montessor13 Class No Dr Clement Well you canbfind it in your tezrt book Harriet Zorn Dr Clement can t we send our papers to you5 Dr Clement Sure if you pay the postage for'1t 7 - - Kathryn Smith Well what s your address3 Grace Stooky in dimng room My llsten- to that terrible thunder I guess there will be a blg storm , ' I . Pearl Devener Oh' don t get excited its just the Town Glrls arranging the furniture for their rest room - Virginia Cohen erry you remind me of Wrigley s gum Jerry Why3 A Q ' Virginia After -meals Elcey Trezona reading a book Oh' ltwlsh that heroine would get some common sense A ' Mary Rose Well Elcey you know the most uncommon thing IS common sense - A Teacher Fools often ask questions that wise men cannot answer Student l ll bet that s why l Hunked that last exam .N .. ...m.M. un .Q M ,....A......L.., M ., ,1........u,... -Q Lwx.,n..e.Lf uma ...fx-f L-54211111 ....,.,,f..,Mg.e. ,..+.....f...Q.LLu:1 5 . wk g i .fl F -A .l " 1 . .1 fi , , Q Q Q .- . F 2' 5 E. 5. ,. . , 5 , -A . 1' 2 . YE . , 1 in 1' W: 1- WL.: :Q?...::i:3Aaf1.J',:,:,."4' 31' J gig :iff-jj-',:i"'ff""3Q"'ff-:'z1'f'f 2315Tffffwgjfs-11-1-'ffff"'' f R 1 . X WM- .M,,,,'.T.u..,.,.N,.,,,,n..,,.,.y1..W5um..,..,mm,.,,,-.w1.-..,w,,N.v.,z1..-,..,.A-.,....faTi.n.....aww..,.M..Hg.........,..ff--':YL..,.....,4, , P I ' P L 7 ! W . 5 1 ., . ' I 1 i 1 x ,H J 5 I , I , L N I 1 2 T 3? 5 T f a 4 1 f I H . 1' ' E r i L . i qi w ' 5 '5 , 1 .. Ei 5 R 4 Q1 H 5 '51 fi :i R4 , N if Ea ,, 4 ,ll T, 112 .H L if ll r 522 51 ,H 252 5 gi 1 Z2 ' 1 5 4 S1 rj X R , 1 V 51 Li gs E4 3 fi -5 V , 3 2 1 M! 1 'fu J ii 5' Q 1 . K --fu ' --rv 7-f-17 71'-ff-Y' 1'-:W 'T""' J ?7"rg-'V-f:f',""""'7"i" "1"'v1z-'ywf' -'-7 ' - -:'- v-'X"'P'f"f"" ' "V f"' ' f I:"Y.: f1.3"f 'fvwf 6.4 .. fi' .:. f.:'.TfLf ' "Ll 5' 3' Tfwrrrl-Y'ff'.'f ft"'ff." 'W 'l.'LIxfI::':?:?I-TTTS'-KXISIXTA J 'fY,Sa,x..4sLx:-M,-11:75.-L4f.v4,J-A --1-A M-L., ns.. ,l..-4.v,1u..-.',- i.L-w:,-3.- .gL.x..- X - - - V- -- --- K A H - A ' - U3 - Catherine Wilson is coming down to house meeting With Clay On her face. Margaret Carson: Kathryn, W a 3 Y Nina Criss: The Plastic age has nothing On hef- 'SF . 95 5:4 h t h ve ou on your face? Ruth Hardy was telling her class about the girls at National. "Oh! ohl l know one of those guys down there," said one little boy. "Who?" said Ruth. Cynthia." ' LL "Was Billie surprised when she flunked hygiene?" "Yes, she said it never entered her head." 65 514 -H5 ' The following notice was found posteclin a small town in Dela- ware: "Reward-Lost or stracle from the premise of the subscriber, a sheepe all over white, one leg was black and half his body. All pursons shall receive five dols. to bring him back. He was a she' goat." as as ls A. 4 W A country youth was driving to the fair with his sweetheart, when they passed 'a booth selling fresh popcorn. , i.'lVly, Abner, ain't that nice?" said the lass. Ain't' what nice?" Why, the popcorn, it smells so awfully good." - "lt does smell kinder fine," drawled Abner. I "I'll drive a little closer so you can get a better smellfi - at 65 . 3- 55 -55 Cohen Centering delicatessenlz "Clif me some of that salmon." Proprietor: "That's not salmon, that's ham." Cohen: "V'elll Who asked you Vot it vas?'." -'G 55 55 . "Did your watch stop when it hit the floor?" ."Sure, you don't think it would go through, do you?" 55 -55 5:5 Professor: What was your conception of the Greeks before you came to this class? p Frosh: Peanut stands. This epitaph has been suggested for a dentist's monument: View this gravestone with all gravity, Below l'm filling my last cavity." 55 A4 :5 Father Cto his .sony : l gave you three thousand for your education and got a quarter-back. II4 fy. f . f, - ,-2 -.. -Ax A .f f,-v -zu-a,-:vsemnmx 112' p-in-.1 ug ' ' 1g.,g'!Ql'L' v:iE.C'?iTI'4-. Y 'gggjj lf." . -L1 f '1i::f54:w: ,. W" ""' "' " f fql A :7!:Z!.5I.n12:..+F-' ii.:-1:fk1z:2 Y r'x4i-'1'1"l1 A 'lla-dhlhnhun 'Mah unS9....3-3--.K fm nf "' -'-Y ? 5 4 35 51 5 .1 1 F? 5 5 m r 5 Q 'Q A 1 E., r .- x. fl 1. ii fx Q 2 2' q F7 X .1 , ,, 1 K A 1 3+ 5 '1 -n - :f ii Z :S -5 5 . 44 S 5 A fx 2 1 Q if .1 , 1 Y , .4 V H1 fi H5 .4 Boot Black: "L-ight or dark, sir?" , l Absent-Minded Prof.: 'Tm not particular, but Please don 'C SWS me the neck.", 1 .ae ac fs Daughter: "Daddy, you are a perfect dear, Qfenit YOUZJH P ps Father: 'P "Well, if its not over 520, ll am- Professori . "Please define 'expertf H Student: i "An expert is one who knows nothing else. 55 -55 JE . Professor: 'Tm going to lecture on liars today, but first I want to ask who have read the twenty-fifth chapter in the text. - Students all raised their hands., ' . , Professor: "Fins: You're the group I want to talk about. There is no twenty-flfth chapter. J ' , . . 35 as In order to explain clearly the new method of writing taught at Columbia U., Miss Baker' wrote very plainly on the board the alphabet of the new method., I it Student: "But, Miss Baker, when do the children learn to write?" ' -H4 56 , 65 Teacher: "George, give me a sentence using the .word 'Satiatef H I George: "I took my girl in to have supper at lVloore's, and I'1l satiate everything on the menu."-Qffhe Log. Scene-ln ,kindergarten room. Child boards train carrying doll. Teacher fwho is a passengerl: L'Why, how do you do, Mrs. Smith? ls that your baby?" - . Child, ' "Yes, and sheis only one day old.'7 7 Teacher: "And where are you going?i' , Child: HTO New York." I Teacher: W "To New York? And with a one day old babe?" Child: "Oh yes: 'I always take my children to New York when they're a day old. ' ' an -is as L I-le: Are girls prettier than men? She: Naturally. I - He: 'No-artificially. I Graduate: Professor, I am indebted to you for all I know, Professor: Pray don't mention such aitrifie. fs -as qc Miss Butterfly! lSn't it sad? I will die at the end of the day. Mr. Frog: Well, l expect to croak before night. II6 I Hi -eva QA V- --Q-"V-Q"f2'-,LM-41-',, , ,.,,,,,,, Y ,- . I.. ' "'...,A.1'T""""""...L,.'P::""f, rJ.r!r"":'i'1'tTft'Tft" f,-v- '3-Kunz ' 4 w iv ,. H 'i 5 V:w 51 K! 1 r w w H li E J 2' '4 -. E u X 4 A 3 Yr L Y' 'I""k' ' v -1.4mm R Ei S 3 W I 5 x 3 :L 's 'z L z, . i li V 1 1 1 ri' ,-4 1 aj T 3, if EJ -i fl, l'. 5. 5. Q1 E Q1 ri ,. 4 1 . 25 54 43 1 2 if -fi WT H 'ai , .4 . N .. Lxggr'-an, 751: : ' - - :..,.,z:' 'gin ' '-: " " -:,31':L:L.': "- lar. ...-.xi-zz, 1321.4 -" :1.:.- 1:4-31115, f I Why do you dlsllke your teacher so W1ll1e3 asked hls mother l don t exactly dlsllke her mother replred Wlllle but It s per fectly plaln to me why she never got marrled an Fun In Aclvertlsements lVlr ones furrler begs to announce that he w1ll make up coats caps for ladles out of thelr own sklns Anlmal sale now on Don t go elsewhere to be cheated come here Wanted A boy to be partly outs1de and partly behmd the counter Teacher Cora Mae put that gum ln the basket Cora Mae l can t lt s ean s Why have words roots pa'-W To make the language grow my chlld Mentallty Test Answer the followlng quest1ons 1ns1de of ten m1nutes Who IS the taller Mutt or eff3 Why do twelve eggs make a dozen5 Deflne the words cute and preclous as apphed to dogs cats food cars and human belngs What state IS Mlnnesota 1n3 Who 1S Kenneth3 Why do glrls bob thelr ha1r3 Name one good reason for stuclymg nature What operas dld lVlr Zlegfleld wr1te3 Why does lVlrs Kohlsaat belleve xn Jazz for ch1ldren3 Why aren t three zeros as good as one hundred3 Who was first mayor of the Stables3 Of what value IS a mental test anyway' A Perfect Girl Ollve Taylor s hair Kathryn Smlth s eyebrows l..OlS lVlcCandlesss fxgule Selma Eckhaus s feet Helen Shlres mouth Olive WlddOWSOD s eyes Eleanor Walter s nose Peg Sulllvan s complexlon Francls Swanson s pep Aclelalde Rolston s teeth l..1ll1an ohnsons legs. 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X .V V V- QV X, . , V - ,V -Q -Pg- VV X- - - - V V .. ay-Aol-, 152132-z V . .VVVQSQQV-YQV ,- if S-?1Q:,,f .33-V-:J Q-'Visit fix?-fy 5 1 ' ' , s V lk , 'x . V. V if - - RVN V343-2515--QVV L- fgg,5?Vi-ff :Vi+,VI2'xiffV.aV- - VX- 5 V V - ,V - VV A . , ,gijrf VV7 r-N--' -V " - , .- - . .V - V V , .V V V V'-, uf' ". .x:V'V.n ' V . , V V . -'V- fVV: V " .S -- v2fVV'Vx4:-f '- 1.-V ,i -. , - -. X .- V , ' -.','yVi+g-:VSV ufli-Vw 2'3,-if,-ffVV51,-zV-LV--fExVgVq,gj-yi, LV, 5, ii af--rv Q95-Vlggx VV,-ffg,V,p Q V , ,V - Q, ,.f'f1VV ,uv 4 z,,ar.1, .s-, ,,:AV.,aV,.,V,x,1,f:-V-VN,vs,Vw,.:.wV-,V,.,VwVv.wV,,V...V.KHVVSVV, V. , . .V .V WV V, V.,...V..v. , II9 V rx Y Phone Harrison 9361 21155211 Svtuhin Official Photographers ' , for Class of 1925 REPUBLIC BUILDING 205 S. State Street Room 808 IZI ,Gp 4 TI KER TOY TWENTY-ONE KI DS Make Young Folks Happy, Keep Happy Folks Young. Send for Catalog TOY TINKERS, Inc. Evanston, Illinois If you are a Progressive Teacher you will Want the i i J, 5 E-.pw-V.-4... t -W---V VVkr-rw--T?N,..N--.,,..,.,.......,sff--'-e"""" "V:,Vt . 37'5,ig2 Q l M. ,rl,r W, .,.,,,g. , W, , z kiffg 111 EI' 211' CII I-111 ' . N 5 . - ii' v it If 2 ,un I' my M .-NJ i - 0 v 'Legg 1 fi5QfT 9- . 120213 ig5L,,j4V.,'5l.gf 1fjff:2fc,e,"" ' fx.,-Ygfs f i 1 , Q Y f A i s as f 9 fx f rf . 2 if' 55. 1,ig5igiE.::g.. :ij A:1gL.5,f,,,,sQ3j ., , , , ' .. 2 ,V ..,, H.- .:, .. :,. ,: q -,., .,,, , .' Q' w t WVZEW MXN 1,g.ir.ac? Maggy! l My My A N , ,gba VIH eww 5 W N Q as 'fy Q Q 'if f X xv f c 4 wi, XM, ,f ad mega? ft f"' 'X v ,e Cf l rfhkiiit wi 99 fe, Slaitfvi-N? if We Q 9 ' A H f f r 4 X X N 3 flxgvxw J 2655- Ono '04 Wish? wx Q gs N X ffkw . rigs Wgagg t X fi is 'fvfi Fila 1-R fwsff 'J' Q5 1 Q- 1 Q Q 'by -rf rrp at 8 Ky M5 43, 1 gay 'Y 3 S 5 X 1 K- JI X' Ra vig jf As 55693 5 k gs 4. A 5 gt 4 ry Avg? 5 1 A f V17 Q s ,gg ' My ' yr' fn f yy MX X Xafpw Q , 5 1- M ty News Z, ,- .smwzwmwo Zywrf lil Q. X fff X X X 4 TV' X 041 SK Q yan mr-mfvrfgrhs il ' ff.-M410 I YQ X anew view Q , .w-wuuynlf , 2 xg? r .N funn xo avr f ' 1 X . ., t , , f uf gf .- .gn . . , .,,.., ,.,.r,,, , , Q Qyysmrxfffaie-2 wwggs me 4 ,5 f ,, at IE f fm -Vx if I i BSL 2 .si f rg iff .g Q, his I l 9 A' "F f 1,7751 . Mia , , . 1 3 I V9.4 ' F 1rst Grade Magazine Edited by Carolyn Sherwin Bailey because it brings to teachers every month just the material they need- Handicraft, Stories, Articles on Last- Minute Methods, General Feature Stories, Mus'ic, News of the Child World, a Department for Mothers- all by Writers and artists of note-leaders of thought and representatives of Worldlmovement. ' Subscription price, 82.00 a year Send us your order MILTO BRADLEY COMPANY, Springfield, Mass. l22 5. "The Place to Eat" FEUER'S Restaurant and - Waffle Shop - W S 202 E. 31st Street Phone Calumet 4723 V Delicious S Sandwiches, Cakes, Pies Anercl G. Laren Delicacies Shop 55' 2889 M Indiana Avenue Phone Victory 7882 I Phone Calumet 6161 Auto Service PETERSON City Express and Van Co. . REMOVAL or STORAGE Expert Packers .fgjgqgfy Q Main Office: 106 E. 31st St. Near Michigan Avenue Chicago D. MARTIN Shoe Rebuilding Service 110 East 30th Street Between Michigan and Indiana ER 5' WEN ENGRAVERS RUBBER?STEEL STAMPS STENQILS H 'METAL CHECKS lulltl suurl E I Q S'rt!Lx'rAUlS West Side Storey 28 S. Jefferson St. LOOP STOREZIO8 N.DEARBORN S11 '1- FACTORY:Z4 to 30 So,Jefferson St. 6l33 BROADWAY .Mm BEST coAl:.,,...,.., DS Its notthe NAME that makes the COAlgood It us the COAI.that makes the llAMEgood THERE IS NOTHING IN A NAME UNLESS L GOO EE S GOOD Detrolt Natlonal Teachers A ncy ne-foxmsu pomts Wltll pr1cle to the records of the teachers from the Nz-:1t1onal Kmdergarten College who were placed through 1ts SSTVICG 723 24 Lafay tt Blllldlflg Qadlllac 7816 D tro1t M1Chlga Joe Wlso Mg , M A r N 0 FF s C z - wnousu: nsrml. ' P VAR . crznuuz AT anoAnwAv MLPA-rmcx AT aznumu PHONE SHCLDRAKE 2060 PHONE PALISADSS 4624 fd Q g ' . Q o A oo ' o V QUA rrv HAS MADE rr o Ano K P IT . 0 . , g EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEfifffgfgfgfgfiiifififffffifififffififgfifffgfgfg2322222222222EEEf2ffff3f3E323f32iETE?f3 L - e e ' ' ' e , n i H, rl IZ4 The Prestige of Age F0ff.'V-two years of Successful Service BREWER Teacher's Agency Audxtonum Bunldmg CHICAGO ILLINOIS EEE! Free Enrollment Write for Enrollment Blank or Call at the Office DDD The Energy of Youth 120 0 increase ln business ln past four years The Albert Teachers' Agency Established 1885 25 E. Jackson Blvd., Chicago Our clients are the best schools and pay highest salarles Kmdergartners are needed for many Send for Booklet Teaching as a Business or Call Other Offaces nn New York Denver Spokane Class and Fraternity Plns Commencement Announcements Statlonery SPIE BRG Manufacturlng Stationers JEWE LERS Wllkel-1ofN lx F C lln 27 E Monroe Street At Yvuln ll henna' DUBIIN BROS Pharmacy l hom Cilllllltl O30 051 ' U ' ' H l I T O C 0 L ' V- 29T9 S. Mivllignn Avo.. Cor. 30th Sl. I I 1 . . 1' . .7 j 1 I - 'E a -u ,n u ,. S I I f , as .- ' l25 jgyit-Wade' WWW You will find a Taylor musk as useful Whe11'tyo'u're at home as While traveling. s ln a corner of your room or in your-closet it is a convenient ' place to keep extra clothing 830.00 to 55150.00 Qur display of Fitted Suit Cases is always complete .... 320.00 to 8125.00 Student's Brief Case Specials. .U .. .. . ........... .... S 3.75 and 55.00 T 0 9 28 East Randotoh Ji: NEW YORK Est 1859 CVHICAGO ewes OTHEPS' taps 1. In ill' M,',1,l..uglll',if .'-, '.flff'. . .,.- l i .. ' :i'l'2j5ll'.'l'l" ii , .E , - Q BoWman's milk IS a sure Way fall "FX to build up your children's jk, X health and strength. 4 - --silk.. f ..,, 4 , . .,,Q.,..' Gzve them plenty-every ' U! meal-every day. Qjl I For Boyvman's Milk is r' h ' - i - ic in is ' f Start your loved ones creamy 'every drop fortifies and sends rich new blood thru the veins. ' on the road to happy gg. health today! QIRY NI I LK I26 l f ff Q Phone Victory 4700 l at the 66 A as . f COC03Illll Grove I ,a Dav1d'Weber I ' A i i A ' ' f '6Th Mg: 17" OuQ8,, ' a li' ff f II I ' W Incorporated i 1 agniicent in all its I f 35 1- 1 a Swfst. i Troplcal Splendor af EXCELI ENT CUISI - fl o A EEE r ' " ' , "P ' MLM! X assesses: 45 3 1sP+,sz,,2:.:: . , ' . ' f 1 63r rect at Drexel Av : 57 B 'gi 1 f f - nroe s, ' 4.-,,' -L J! , J J li' I l f WANSGNSJ 0. REAL ESTATE - LOANS - INSURANCE Telephone Ravenswood 1825-1826 4712 N. Westem Ave., Chicago Telephone Randolph 2400 The FRATERNITY Shop 14 W. Washington Street Chicago, Ill. An organization devoted exclusively to the production of ' College Society Favors IZ7 The H. G. ADAIR Printing Co. HIGH GRADE COMMERCIAL V U PRI 'PING U FOLDERS ' BOOKLETS - CATALOGS Machine .Compiosition i 107-11 N. MARKET ST. A Telephones: MAIN Chicago 2328 - 2329 - 2330 i efffafcers o A Pflofo fpgravings in one or more oofozis for any dverfising Purposes STANDARD PHOTO ENGRAVING Co. 16 S. Markef Sf. Phone Franklin 4475 CHICAGO Lincoln State Bank The P31'kSidC P1'6SS 0 Chica O Telephoxor A g 4500 V Y Complete, Modem Printing Service Under Stat Government Supervision Capital 5400000.00 Surplus 560,000.00 Resources .S3,900,000.00 PRI TING George F. Labmdi . P fi That's Our Business Charles A. VVhite, VicefP ld George S. Campbell . C h L. A. De Laurier f A C h Morris VVolpe . A C h 7021 Stony Island Avenue 3lst and South State Streets Chicago Phone Midway 9537 A i . Addresses and , Z a' LW , I f , I if I-f-zxtf ' VOM M f ,f"77 ,nope .27 Wffti ,. , ' -57 .Q it he i . ease. af is t , fi ,,,,.' 1, 'ttei SAAXL A AVVMLZV' 'I' .fly ,ft We . NJJZOCQQ Uxafwft' ,MZ g,a1a!e!,wwZffiffW'im'5Z , JZVMMJXOVW A . if AON. Jr. , A 4-' I Afybon-L I " 4' I, fgf If .i fi l ll Mfgywsgfwmm. swell I I I . 1 I 0 L, , fx - 117- AGM---ff Jw-M-lf I Azzfog1'apZ2s AA QF A vmioff-JV-2 Aww-V5, 'wifjihgwi 54, WM 'L' fgkiia JWw'TL Mx. -,,3fkMJ'A't'A'57,'7!fa"C' W'?fL'Qi WZC-CZMLJ f l ' ' Xgmm S mm ,. bvQJJl MMM V TLA S, N , 9 x QM ww mg, W , XONOIQL... LM ' R54 5 ' 1' ,L 15351 ' Lila ' L' , 1' I I yr eq ' L7 '30 pf! I . -QNX! 'YS Q . ' Q . ! wmmtk' quad Q-Q9-M X3 will - iw H wk no A' . A - V -1 gi, x A V 'X -T ' K Z K W4 "" L " 1 'Q"'t-Q -5, ' X 4 cn-c 5 Q-NL -'f 'gl ETX QM ww . I X - " 9'X 3'go'G+"-f ' 'QWK .LQ ' f - V f6i""qQ-l- i --aah 7 . X. W LOOh1I1g Forward M M Z cuba ,, M' , ax fl ' . LIFT' Q, ix 91- ,f--N '09 0. I " Eff '54i"? "iw fZf,q,7,1j il 11 ' 1Qzi' 3Egsieffg - '4'We"""'Az5"f'4' lf' ' fi ' MQ' . ' fo ' vim Q ,f ffxggji J WZ? 0 'cf ' TO Next Year . 1,153 l ,, Q X aj V , ,QQQLX La 7 ELZM


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National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

1922

National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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