National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1927 volume:
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ABETH HARRISON, Presid .
,Q V ent Emeritus
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fG H E N A T 1 O N A L
NO printed Word nor spoken plea
Can teach young hearts what men
should be, '
fi Nor all the books on all the shelves, my
,Q But what the teachers are themselves. This quotation is my message 'wiv'
to the students of National.
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EDNA DEAN BAKER, President
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'G H E N A T I O N A L
KGHERE is one little Word of seven letters which I believe to be
the key to all success. Every person, no matter how poor or i
gg how rich, may possess its spirit. The least gifted as well as the
W most highly favored may enlist under its banner-little children 5292
M and old men and women joyfully accept its behests. Bright faces,
gay laughter, beauty, love and happiness are found in its path. i
gg It demands of those who follow where it ,leads sincerity of purf gi
. . QS
pose, earnestness of effort, reverence for personality, vigor of body,
initiative in achievement, courtesy to others, and enthusiasm for
the work. May you all, dear daughters of N.K.E.C. emblazon this Q
magic little word of seven letters on your shield as you go forth to W
meet the dragons in the field of education-- gg
4 Reverence g
Enthusiasm ' n
tt 555 Q
'GHE NATIONAL A
MRS. LOUISE L. KIMBALL M. FRANCES MOELROY
Social Director Registrar
MABEL KEARNS MAY WHITCOMB
RUTH PETERSON ELIZABETH MIDDLETON
Librarian Assistant Librarian
HELEN EOKER MRS. FLORENCE S. CAPRON
Assistant Librarian Field Secretary
7 f' S'
I-IARRIET HOWARD, M.A. GEORGE L. SCHERGER, PH.D.
Methods of Supervision History, Literature
Head of Supervision Dept.
LOUIS W. WEBB, PH.D. THOMAS D. ELIOT, PH.D.
JOHN C. MEADOWS, PILD. CLARA BELLE BAKER, M.A.
Public School Administration Elementary Curriculum, Methods
Director, Demonstration School
ANNE G. WILLIAMS, B.E. MARION LANPHIER, PH.B.
Child Psychology English Composition,
History of Childhood Education Essentials of Speech
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FLORENCE E. BOEHMER, M.A. LAURA HooPER, B.A.
English Composition Educational Measurement i
Recreation Advisor Elementary Methods
GRACE HEMINGWAY, B.S. ANNA MARKT, B.A.
Childrenls Literature Edigzgiipilisgflclhipgy
MIRIAM BRUBAKER AGNES ADAMS, PH.B. I
Childhood Education Elementary Methods
'WZ FRANCES KERN, B.S. VIOLET RUSH, B.E. l
H 2 Nusery School Education Social Science in
Manuscript Writing Elementary School gg
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FLORENCE LINNELL, B.E.
W2 Head of Position Bureau
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ETTA M. MOUNT
ig Folk Dancing, Games
S3 C Pageantry
FLoRENcE RICE, B.S.
Fine and Industrial Arts
WILLMINA TOWNES, B.S.
Rhythms, Games, Fine and
ELLIOTT R. DOWNING, P1-LD
Natural Science, Eugenics
FRANCIS M. ARNOLD
Interpretation of Music
Interpretation of Art
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T5 H E N A T I O N A L
MRS. CAROLINE KOHLSAAT LOUISE ST. JOHN WESTERVELT
Music Education Voice Training
MRS. MAURICE H. LIEEER MARTHA HUTCHESON
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Mary Crane Nursery School
MARY POPE, M.D.
MRS. MARGUERITE C. TAYLOR
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ESTELLB R. WBLTMAN, R.N. VIRGINIA SOLBERY
9 Nursing Assistant to Director
Demonstration School T' -fi
MARIE OLIVER EDITH MADDOX
Cafeteria Manager Director, Nursery School, N.K.E.C.
The Foyer D D D
'G H E N A T I O N A L
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Dormitory Stajj' '
MRS. CORNELIA C. BURLESON
Head of Mary Cooper Hall
MRS. STELLA KAHL
Chairman of House
Head of Elizabeth Hall
MRS. KATHERINE ELMORE
Head of Gwendolyn Armour Hall
Head of Avilla Hall '
MRS. KENTON H. CLARKE
MISS JEANNETTE HART MISS FLORENCE E. BOELLMER
Head of Annie Phipps Hall Head of Franklin Apts. QNorthj
MRS. L. E. LINGAFELT MISS MARTHA HUTCHESON
Head of Franklin Apts. CSouthQ Dietitian
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Q Theory of Democracy .......................................................... September 23, 1926
A VICTOR YARRO.S, Editorial Writer, Chicago Daily News
Americanization .................................................................... September 30, 1926
W MISS EMMA GERTRUDE WHITE, Evanston Evening School
M Social Hygiene ............................................................................ October 7, 1926
DR. RACHELLE. YARROS, Hull House
Amulets and Charms ................................................................ October 14, 1926
. MISS EMMA GERTRUDE WHITE
Q Social Hygiene .......................................................................... October 21, 1926
2, DR. RACHELLE YARROS
Social Hygiene .......................................................................... October 28, 1926
' DR. RACHELLE YARROS
Q Immigration Problems ........................................................ November 11, 1926
W MRS. KENNETH F. RICH, Director, Immigrants Protective League '
Civics in Chicago ...............,................................................ November 18, 1926
MRS. B. F. LANGWORTHY, President, Woman's City Club, Chicago
Thanksgiving Festival ...........................................,............ November 24, 1926
Q Citizenship ........ Q ...............................................................,... December 2, 1926
W MRS. M. H. LIEBER, Educational Committee, Woman's City Club
Legislative Experiences .......................................... Q ............... December 9, 1926
MRS. PAUL GOODE, Fifth District, Illinois Legislature
Christmas Festival ................................................................ December 17, 1926
Q "Value of Conferences" ............................................................ January 6, 1927
W LUCY GAGE, George Peabody Teachers College
gg "Development of American Art" .......................................... January 13, 1927
PERCY B. ECKHART, Board of Trustees, N. K. E. C.
fig "Americanization in Colleges" ................................................ February 3, 1927
Km DR. JOHN E. STOUT, Dean, School of Education, Northwestern University
gig Song Contest .......................................................................... February 10, 1927
First Anniversary of Opening of New Harrison Hall
6 Jean Carpenter Arnold Amlitorium
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"Educating the America of the Future" .................... ,....,. F ehruary 17, 1927
DR. JoHN E. Srour
"Alice Sit by the Fire"-J. M. Barrie ................... ....... F ebruary 24, 1927
1f"f"fl "A New Approach to Old Problems" ...................................... March 3, 1927
mm -IESSIE BINFORD, Director, Juvenile Protective Association
"Rights and Wrongs in Educational-.. .................................... March 10, 1927 ff if
DR. JoHN A. CLEMENT, University of Illinois
'LA Sight Saving Program" ........................................................ March 24, 1927
gf MISS MARICMN CAMPBELL, Illinois Society for the Prevention of Blindness
"AmericaniSm" ............................................................................ March 31, 1927
FREDERICK A. CLARK, Principal, New Trier High School, Winnetka, Ill.
"So You're Going on a Vacation" .............................................. April 5, 1927
STEPHEN A. LLOYD
Musical Program ............................................................................ April 7, 1927
WALTER ALLEN STULTS of the School of Music, Northwestern University it
"Work with Children in the Crientw ...................................... April 21, 1927 RQ!
LUCY RUSSELL, Japan
ELIZABETH HOBART and EDITH SHUFELT, China
Readings from Rabindranath Tagore ........................................ April 28, 1927
CHANDRA SENA GQONERATNE J fi
Dramatics for Children ................................................................ May 19, 1927
WINIFRED WARD, Director of the Children's Theatre, Northwestern University
S' 3 23
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' '15 H E N A T I O N A L
4013ll Annual Commencement
Wednesday, June 9, 1926
Invocation . ...... C. B. Allen, D.D.
Convocation Address ..... . Horace J. Bridges
Diplomas-There were 120 who received diplomas. 101 received the Kinderf
garten Primary diploma, 17 the Kindergarten Elementary diploma, two the
Supervisor's diploma, and two the degree of Bachelor of Education.
If you can imagine a cloudless day in June, a day filled with mingled
feelings of joy and reverence, you have an idea of June 6, 1926, the day our
college was dedicated. We were joyful because at last we were able to see the
fulfillment of our efforts and dreams, and reverent when we considered to
what a noble task we were dedicating the building. The music, speeches and
the atmosphere of the occasion were not only a reward but an inspiration.
Merritt Starr, President of the Board of Trustees, gave a most interestf
ing resume of the history of the college and related the wonderful historical
events that had taken place on or about the site of our building, emphasizing
the fact that we had built on consecrated ground.
To Bishop Edwin H. Hughes, the speaker of the occasion, Miss Baker
presented the building for dedication, and it was dedicated to Mthe preparaf
tion of those who are to lead little children to larger life-to the exaltation
of childhood and to all good parents." In his address Bishop Hughes spoke
of "The Parental Element in the Teacher."
On the following Wednesday afternoon the fortieth annual commence'
ment was held. In our new home as in the old we followed the custom of
having the freshmen carry a daisy chain. Down the many aisles came the
Juniors and Seniors in black and the Sophomores in grey marching between
the lines of the daisy chain to take their places upon the raised platform in
The commencement address, delivered by Horace J. Bridges, told of the
Teacher's Task and suggested problems and opportunities which await thc
new teacher. Mr. Bridges spoke of the standing of the teaching profession
and of its subsequent privileges and responsibilities.
Mrs. Andrew MacLeish of our Board of Trustees told about Miss
Harrison's early training and of her devotion to the cause of childhood, and
particularly to our college.
The Alumnae scholarships were presented to Miss Baker by the Presif
dent of the Alumnae Association and these, together with those awarded
by the College, presented to the girls who had won them.
The fortieth annual commencement will be remembered in the history
of the college as an epochfmarking event and in the minds and hearts of the
graduates as a never wavering inspiration to greater service in the cause of
1. . .
T5 H E N A T I O N A L -
KH KXE3 E
In order to honor in a worthy manner those two founders who had
put forth every effort to stimulate an interest in high scholarship and qualif
ties of leadership in the teaching of young children, the Alumnae Associaf
tion of the Chicago Kindergarten College Qnow the National Kindergarten
and Elementary College? decided to grant each year two scholarships makf
ing it possible for two students who were completing their second year of
work to return and receive more instruction and, therefore, be better fitted
to render efficient service when they left the college.
These scholarships were named in honor of Miss Elizabeth Harrison
and Mrs. John N. Crouse and were to be bestowed upon two' students
whose scholarship had been superior during their two years at college and
whose influence at all times had been for the best interest of the student
body. This tradition has been continued and every year these honorary
scholarships are bestowed upon two members of the graduating classg this
year's recipients were Alma Prange and Grace Roosman.
A third scholarship was established in memory of one of the most
beloved and greatest teachers the college has ever had-jean Carpenter
Arnold, and that scholarship has been given yearly since then by a member
of the Alumnae Association. It has been awarded to a student of the graduf
ating class who has achieved success in scholarship and whose influence has
been feltg this year the scholarship was awarded to Agnes Hilton.
A few years ago a friend of Miss Harrison's, wishing to establish a
memorial in honor of her daughter who had a beautiful voice but who had
'G H E N A T I O N A L
not lived to give joy to as many as her mother wished by means of it, gave
a new scholarship to the college, the Helen Grinnell Mears Scholarship, to
be given yearly to a student who has marked vocal ability and who has
3, generously given of her time and talent during her years at college. jean'
Z5 nette Sutliff was given this honorary scholarship this year but could not
return to use it.
5 One more honorary scholarship and that is in honor of Mary Juliette
Cooper, one to whom the college owes a debt of gratitude, for it was
through her continued interest that the first step toward raising a building
fund was made. This scholarship is to encourage those students who have
completed their threefyear course and who are capable of doing advanced
work, to come back and take a fourth year at the college and earn a degree.
May Neitz received this scholarship for the present year.
Scholarship and leadership are not the only means of attaining honors,
however. The college recognizes and appreciates outstanding ability in the
school room, and since the establishment of the "Demonstration School" in
Q 1918 scholarships have been awarded each year to several students who
wi have excelled in teaching ability, in order to make it possible for them to
52 return and become better fitted for this work. This year these scholarships
W were awarded to Nina Criss, Mary Margaret Duffield, Ethel Smith, and
One day I saw within a teacher's heart,
And learned how valiantly she did her part,
Her soul was writhing with the pain of things,
But she met the world with pride of kings,
Disarming it with smiles-her strong ally
S1 A conquering mien-whenever it passed by.
Q Since then I watch the crowds upon the street,
W And softly walk the earth with reverent feet.
K. D. M.
Al a Mat
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g ont, voices joy ully
To pra1se our Alma-Mater.
SQ Igowdgladlyl ilslwe iilng to thee, yi
' a ma a er.
pfailaisthy standards broad and freeg gm
6 Long may our flower an emblem be IW
gi Of clourage high and loyalty
T t Al M t .
is o ee our ma' ai er '
To thee We come, in tnee we l1ve, SQ
Our dearest Alma Mater.
?i Our highest privilege to give
Q, To thee, our Alma Mater.
W May we thy daughters ever share W
ig With little children everywhere
The joy that we have learned of thee,
Our glorious Alma Mater.
iK5X KH E g
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lf! Ethel Smith . . . Secretary , 4 il
Mary Raffety . . Treasurer
my Miss Agnes Adams. . . . Class Sponsor
Winifred Wilson . ..., . President
Georgia Lee Stemper . . VicefPresident
fig Marion Armstrong . . Secretary
af A if Al P . . . . . . . T W4
Ag:la1eieAclams. . . . class
Ruth Carlson . .... . President mi
fl Al Florence Hammel , . . . VicefPresident ' '
Eva Hanousek. . . Secretary
Virginia Tourtelotte . . Treasnrer
Miss Willmina Townes Class Sponsor
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14161, DOROTHY ALLEN, 170 Elmwood Ave., Oak Park, Ill. Q
KindergartenfElementary Diploma, 1927, Assistant Editor, Chaff, 26, 33551
Choir, '25, '26, '27, President, Town Girls Association, '27, International ljfilfj
Club, 27. a g
111- EVELYN ANDERSON, 425 Lincoln St., Gary, Ind. VM,
KindergartenfElementary Diploma, 1927, Circus, '26, '27, College Medley,
isiiff '27- 1311555
MARIE C. ARTHUR, 423 Lafayette St., Chanute, Kan.
KindergartenfElementary Diploma, 1927, College Medley, '27,
JEAN BRIGHAM, Shelby, Nebraska.
Bachelor of Education, 1927. if
MARION LOUISE ARMSTRONG, 409 Eighth Ave., La Grange, Ill.
Kinder artenfElementar Di loma, 1927, Secretar , unior Class, '25, '26,
11 3 . , V, P, . . Y . . ,
Student Council, 25, 26, 27, V1cefPres1dent, Seniorfjunior Class, 27, gmt
Eid, Chairman, Thanksgiving Festival, '27, Pageant, '26, College Medley, '27,
MABEL CHADWICK, 520 East Euclid Avenue, San Antonio, Texas. 'glltliff
KindergartenfElementary Diploma, 1927.
ELINOR COBISKEY, 1511 Colfax St., Evanston, Ill.
KindergartenfElementary Diploma, 1927, President, JuniorfSenior Class,
'27, Eire King, '26, Carnival, '26, College Medley, '27.
NINA CRISS, 113 N. 54th St., Omaha, Neb.
KindergartenfElementary Diploma, 1927, Demonstration School Scholarf
9,1 shi , '26, Choir, '24, '25, '26, '27 , unior Choir, '27 , Tribune BB, '26, '27, jo F
l Q Q . q q . q . . q 'nl'
Spring Festival, 25, 26, 27, Children s Erolic Committee, 26. .Eg
1 1 131115
if 5 5121?
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'GI-IE NATIONAL '
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KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, "National'5 Stunt, '27g Festival, '26,
MARGIE JACKS, Fairmount, Nebraska.
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MARGARET MURRELL, 2710 Scott Ave., Fort Worth, Texas.
KindergartenfElementary Diploma, 1927.
MAY S. NEITZ, 125 Brainard St., Naperville, Ill.
Degree, Bachelor of Education, 1927, Mary Juliette Cooper Normal Scholar'
ALMA PRANGE, 233 N. Cuyler Ave., Oak Park, Ill.
KindergartenfElementary Diploma, President, College Council, '27, Treas., i
X Junior Class, '26, College Council, '25, Festival, '26, '27, Junior Choir,
fab '27 , International Club, '27. QQN
'E " MARY VIRGINIA RAFFERTY, 512 Fifth St., Wilmette, Ill. FMA
Q? KindergartenfElementary Diploma, 1927, Degree, Bachelor of Education,
Lg 1927, Town Girls' Minstrels, '27, International Club, '27.
QA? axe if iv:
xy GRACE ROOSMAN, 2224 Gidding St., Chicago, Ill. tw
gg KindergartenfElementary Diploma, 1927, Literary Editor, "The National",
3 '26, Editor, "The National", '27, Chairman, Directors' Tea, '26, '27,
Town Girls' Minstrel, '27 , Spring Festival, '26, '27 , Circus, '26, '27. Wm
Ja 0 LUELLA RUPERT, Bloomfield, Nebraska.
KindergartenfElementary Diploma, 1927, Degree, Bachelor of Education,
1927 , VicefPresident, Student Government, '27, Tribune, Elizabeth Hall,
'27, Organization Editor, "The National", '27, Choir, '26, Junior Choir,
Q '27, Christmas Festival, '26, Spring Festival, '26, '27.
W FLORA SAUER, Rutland, Illinois.
ig KindergartenfElementary Diploma, 1927.
ALIDA SHINN, Carnegie Studios, 56th St. and 7th Ave., New York City, N. Y.
3' Kindergartenflilementary Diploma, 1927, International Club, '27, Choir '27,
Q Spring Festival, '27.
33 . . .. - .....,. ,
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CAROLYN SHOEMAKBR, Waterville, Ohio.
Kindergartenfilementary Diploma, 1927 , Pageant, '27.
3,32 ETHEL SMITH, 4939 S. Marshfield Ave., Chicago, Ill.
KindergartenfElementary Diploma, 1927, Demonstration School Scholar'
ff. ship, '26, Choir, '25, '26, '27, Junior, '27 , Pageant, '25, '26, '27 , Children's 'ivy
QW Frolic Committee, '26, Secretary, Junior Class, '27, College Council, '27,
ffQ,,,,,f Christmas Festival, '26, Prom. Committee, '26,
flfifil CLARA TUTT, Rouleau, Sask., Canada.
ffm Degree, Bachelor of Education, 1927, Student Government Board, '27,
Secretary, College Council, '27, Fire King, '26, Pageant, '26, '27, Interf
gp national Club, '27. 2,413
:ffl FLORENCE UNDERwooD, 2500 N. Artesian Ave., Chicago, Ill.
KindergartenfElementary Diploma, 1927, Sec.fTreas. MidfYear Class, '25,
Elvrz Student Council, '25, Chaff Staff, '26, Annual Stunt, '25, Festival, '25,
Town Girls' Minstrel, '27, College Medley, '27.
Wil 9 2
fi HARRIET ZORN, 2622 Sunnyside Ave., Chicago, Ill.
KindergartenfElementary Diploma, 1927, Town Girls' Executive Board, '27,
will Town Girls' Minstrel, '27, House Committee, '27. ,1 is
Xi. .if Z, 45
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4- 'wk K. i.
Semofrf wmor Class History
National girls may come and National girls may go, but no other class
will have the honor and thrill that we experienced last year by being the Frijfs
Hrst class to graduate from the new college building. When we entered the
"old stable" down on Michigan and Twentyfninth in 1924, we were one ffl'
hundred and fifty strong. Uur first year was filled with the excitement, T
fear and awe that belongs only to "Freshies." Upper classmen tried their
best to make us feel at home and tried to dispel our fears and worries if
through teas, receptions, dances and parties. The faculty, too, did their part 1,51
and after a year of struggle and fun we decided to come back for more.
Our second year was filled to the brim with jollity and work. This
time we had the chance to play "big sisters" to the girls who had come in
to Hll the places we had left vacant. Then came the play "The Fire King," ff
if ei with many of its parts distributed among our class, and finally the Carnival
fl in which we took an active part. Ch, the joy that was ours when we ref ,L ,A
ceived the baton that council presents to the class winning the song contest! "
No girl in the class of June, 1926, failed to appreciate fully all that our new i
QL ll location meant to us and to the girls who were yet to come. June came,
and with it the parting from many who had helped to make our college days ly
those which would not be soon forgotten.
From one hundred and fifty strong to thirtyfone is a decrease in number,
ffm but not in college spirit or pep. Most of the Juniors have been directing
their own kindergartens this year and it has been a rather hard pull at times
X-G to get class work done, as well as plan and carry out the kindergarten work.
Sf Z Especially when one has classes with Dr. Elliot! But we have all come
through, probably a little worse for wear, but happy and joyous never'
6, theless. l
gig Though this last year has been crowded with work, the Junior class
5 organized and carried on many interesting activities. Due to our dignity,
the faculty gave us permission to meet socially one night a month. All 3,552
5 Juniors have looked forward with pleasure to this "gala" night. We have iii
had both dinner and theatre parties. Much to our joy the faculty enter'
tained us at dinner which the Juniors will not soon forget. Not to be out'
done by the faculty the Juniors reciprocated their invitation by one equally .vi
fascinating-a Masque Reception! We did one thing which no class before
us has ever done. We played an April Fool's joke on the whole college-- Wil,
faculty as well as students! We will never forget the faces of the lower QQ, ,Qi
classmen as they waited for-what?-an exam?-no one knew! But we
knew it was only the shout of "April Fool!" that would be forthcoming. A fn!
dance, the "Children's Frolicfl "The College Medley" were only a few of ,Egg
the interesting festivities in which we participated. if
June comes again and now we say "au revoir" once more. To those liagff
who are going forth into the field of teaching we wish success, to those who .
are going forth into the field of matrimony, unlimited happiness, to those J
who are returning, "more power."
l X .il ,
'15 H E N A fl' 1 O N A L
Loyalty will our motto be,
To thee, Oh, N. K. E. C.
Our pr:-11ses long
We'll sing in song,
orever uphold. Thy bann
Red and white has stood
Proving its success-
Long may it be unfurled.
So cheer for N. K. E. C.,
The best in the world.
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52513221 Sophomore Class Officers
Clara Locke . . . . President
Geneva Mangrum VicefPresident
Myrthel Strand . Treasurer Ql
Sylvia Beckwall . Secretary
Miss Laura Hooper . . Class Sponsor
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Zfflifgx Clara Locke . . . . President
Jane Shelly . VicefPresident 283
Myrthel Strand , A Treasurer
Kaye Reintges . Secretary
Miss Laura Hooper Class Sponsor
will W l? x
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WF: LAURA LOUISE ADAMS, 1044 Elm St., Winnetka, Ill.
QW KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927 , Pageant Choir, '26, College Medley,
'27- ,Il l
7, ,N MARY JOYCE ADAMS, 2036 Mapleton St., Boulder, Colo.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, International Club, '27, Circus, '27,
,lvl Choir, '27, College Medley, '27. '
7, , ,
EVELYN ALEXANDER, 705 Graceland St., Des Plaines, Ill. -I
rg ig. ,A f., 1-M
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927 , Choir, '27,
HELEN ALEXANDER, 2351 Fairview Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio. 1'
WW KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927,"Circus, '26, College Medley, '27. ,W
aw 11 1,5
EDNA ANDERSON, 2649 Herndon Street, Chicago, Ill. IQ,
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927 , College Medley, '27.
ELSIE ANDERSON, 1730 Foster Ave., Chicago, Ill. S. ,
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, College Medley, '27.
of 4-1 is
MARY ANKENEY, 115 N. Broad St., Waynesboro, Pa.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Choir, '25, '26, '27, College Medley,
1.1 3 '27- i
DAONY AQUIST, Orebro, Sweden.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, International Club, '27, College
Medley, '27, fig
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TSHE NATIONAL '
FRANCES BAILEY, 1105 Calumet St., Calumet, Michigan.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Choir, '27, College Medley, '27. ,gg
3353 LAURA MAY BAIRD, 547 N. Elmwood St., Oak Park, Ill.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Chaff Staff, '27, College Medley, '27.
ANNE BARRATT, 1622 Forest Place, Evanston, Ill.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, College Medley, '27.
5333 VIRGINIA BARTBL, 1005 Adams Ave., Evansville, Indiana.
312 KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927 , Freshman Dance Committee, '26,
3 Pageant Choir, '26, The Brownies, '27, "National" Stunt, '27, Circus, '27 ,
Secretary Student Government, '27.
Q2 ELEANOR BARTLETT, Edgewood School, Greenwich, Conn.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, College Medley, '27.
QKWQ ALMA BAUR, 1911 Lunt Ave., Chicago, Ill. '
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, The Brownies, '27, Committee Soph.
Dance, '26, "National" Stunt, '27, Chaff Reporter, '27, College Medley,
gf' -I '27.
SYLVIA BECKWALL, 511 N. Cuyler Ave., Oak Park, Ill.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Secy. Soph. Class, '27, Chairman
.ma "National Songs" Pub. Comm., '27, Spring Festival, '27.
if is HARRIET BISHOP, Box 313, Pontiac, Michigan.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Spring Festival, '27 .
. 1 J
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1 -N.. A f V VX., fx ,xg 'Y g X ' X 529
ALICE BLAKESLEE, 504 Fifth St., Wilmette, Ill.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927 , Spring Festival, '27.
MABEL BREWER, Tampico, Ill. 51,1
KinclergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Choir, '25, '26, Pageant, '26.
HELEN LOUISE BROCK, 1061 Davis Ave., Whiting, Ind. '
QQ KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Spring Festival, '27.
ETHEL BRUNS, 138 Columbia Ave., Elmhurst, Ill.
57 KinclergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Town Girls' Stunt, '27, Pageant
Q, Choir, '26, Treasurer, Town Girls' Association, '26, Spring Festival, '27.
Q LEAH BRUNS, 544 Forest Ave., Oak Park, Ill. pil
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Town Girls' Stunt, '27, Spring Festif
g, g val, '27.
3, DOROTHY BURBIDGE, 201 Ashley Ave., Charleston, So. Carolina.
Eg KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Spring Festival, '27.
i 0 ROSALIND CHAIM, 1521 E. 60th. St., Chicago, Ill.
E KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Spring Festival, '27.
GRACE ELIZABETH CASSEL, 1225 Jarvis Ave., Chicago, Ill.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Secy. Town Girls' Association, '27.
Christmas Dance Committee, '26, Spring Festival, '27. li
'EHE NATIONAL '
.. . :-
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nj, MARY CHEWNING, 509 Jefferson St., Evansville, Ind.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927.
HELEN CHR1sTBsoN, 6208 Elmwood Avenue, Oak Park, Ill.
Q2 KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Soph. Assembly Stunt, '27 , Pageant
Choir, '26, Spring Festival, '27. . .
iw! BEATRICE CLARK, 4553 N. Lincoln St., Chicago, Ill.
Lg KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Choir, '25, '26, '27, Pageant Choir, gag
T '26, Chairman, Town Girls' Hallowe'en Dance, '27, Spring Festival, '27.
Q, MILDRED CooK, 608 N. Chesnut St., Barnesville, Ohio.
U KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Spring Festival, '27.
We VERNA CovEY, 414 S. Lincoln St., Farmer City, Ill.
Kindergartenfljrimary Diploma, 1927, Spring Festival, '27. 5, 5
li? Doius DAMMAN, 2556 Eighth St., Rock Island, Ill.
be ALVERA DAMEIER, R.F.D. No. 1, Lena, Ill. 'Y 2
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Spring Festival, '27.
ALICE DAVIS, 1022 South Blvd., Evanston, Ill.
Q KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Choir, '26, '27, Circus, '27, Soph.
gl Assembly Stunt, '27, Spring Festival, '27. ,Qi
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My THELMA DAY, 727 Hinman Ave., Evanston, Ill.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Spring Festival, '27, ,pi
KATHERINE DELE, 410 E. Hewitt Ave., Marquette, Mich. Wi,
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, The Brownies, '27, Spring Festival,
Fez' fc, S
MILDRED DUGDALE, Chana, Ill. '
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Circus, '27, Spring Festival, '27,
ZELLA DURISCH, 2726 Sheridan Road, Evanston, Ill.
All KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927. Fa,
I' All 916 i
,I LTA SHLEMAN, int ve., ter in , . fg,
A E 506 N' h A S l' g Ill
W KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Pageant Choir, '26, Choir, '27, Chaff
2,-Iii Staff, '25, Spring Festival, '27. 3395
Wm FREDORA FISH, Ogden, Iowa.
7' ' KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Pa eant Choir, '26, Spring Festival, 5 1
1 g I
L' ' '27. vii
MARION GRACE FISH, 111 Pokagon St., South Bend, Ind.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927.
EVELYN FLEMING, 1035 Fifth Street, E. Las Vegas, New Mexico.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927.
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'GHE NATIONAL "
MARGARET JEANNE FORSYTHE, 4421 N. Paulina Street, Chicago, Ill.
Social Chairman, Freshman Class, 1926, Chairman Freshman Dance, '26,.
3375 Committee, Town Girls' Hallowe'en Dance, '26, Committee, Christmas
WX' Dance, '26, Spring Festival, '27. fi
MARJORIE GARBER, Essexville, Michigan.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927.
EMMY Lou GBPMNGBR, RR No. 7, Dayton, Chio.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Annual Staff, '26, International Club, sei
X' '27 3 Choir, '25, '26, '27, Sprin Festival, '27.
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BETTY GESHWIND, 1530 Hood Ave., Chicago, Ill. 6
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Fire King, '26, Spring Festival, '27. 3
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DOROTHY GRANGER, 4382 W. Philadelphia, Ave., Detroit, Mich.
wp KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Spring Festival, '27. W,
DOROTHY GRAVBS, 150 Highland Ave., Downers Grove, Ill. 3
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Spring Festival, '27. fi
MINNA GREEN, 4719 Drexel Blvd., Chicago, Ill.
Fm' Kindergartenflprimary Diploma, 1927, Assistant Editor, Chaff, '27, Town f
Girls' Stunt, '27, Circus, '27, Spring Festival, '27. QE
lm? EDITH GREIS, Nelson, Mo.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Chaff Reprter, '27, Committee, ?i
Directors' Tea, '27, House Committee, '27. 3
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GLADYS GROSS, Route No. 5, Fostoria, Ohio.
Kindergartenflnrimary Diploma, 1927, Choir, '27, Spring Festival, '27. 5,
,., f., M
MAE HANSEN, 708 Johnson Street, Gary, Indiana. 139.51
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Circus, '26, Pageant Choir, '26, Wm?
"National" Stunt, '26, Spring Festival, '27.
MAURINE HANSING, 506 S. 13th. St., Norfolk, Nebraska.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Choir, '27, Spring Festival, '27, 1f'aQ'fl
iii :ri s
PEARL F. HEATHER, 400 S. Minnesota St., Mitchell, S. Dak.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Spring Festival, '27. iw
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MARY MINNA HEMB, 515 Linden Ave., Wilinette, Ill.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927.
VIRGENE HEMBROFF, 24 Doty St., Hammond, Indiana.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Spring Festival, '27,
BEATRICE HENDERSON, 702 Hodge Ave., Ames, Iowa. 'I '
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Pageant Choir, '26, Dramatic Club,
'27, Spring Festival, '27.
DOROTHY HEYDEN, 423 Penn Ave., Whiting, Ind.
KindergartenfPrimary Dip oma, 1927, Spring Festival, '27 .
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'GHE NATIONAL '
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is KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Spring Festival, '27.
lvl, EUGENIA HILL, 1408 Hammond St., Superior, Wis.
MARY HUMMEL, 322 East Gilbert, Muncie, Indiana.
l KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Spring Festival, '27.
gf' HELEN HUBSCH, 1072 Spruce St., Winnetka, Ill.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Spring Festival, '27.
'E VERA HUNTE, Bridgetown, Barbados, B.W.I.
T, KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Tribune, 3A, '26, Chairman, Play
I International Club,
Reading Committee, Dramatic Club, '26, Rec. Sec.,
'27, Chairman, Circus, '27, Pageant Choir, '26, Assistant Editor, "The
If National", '27, National Stunt, '27.
4- SUSAN HUNT, 107 E. Lawrence Ave., Springfield, Ill.
i KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927.
,q LOUISE IRWIN, 4716 Drexel Blvd., Chicago, Ill.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Choir, '26, '27, Pageant Choir, '26,
,Y Spring Festival, '27.
iii ELIZABETH JENKINS, 310 Leroy Street, Slater, Mo.
is KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927.
3 DOROTHY JOHNSON, 1424 Greenleaf Ave., Chicago, Ill.
I KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Town Girls' Stunt, '27, Spring
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'W LUCILLE JOHNSON, 565 S. Main St., Canton, Ill.
A 3 KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Spring Festival, '27 . Mg
ya, MILDRED JACOBSON, 209 N. Galena Ave., Dixon, Illinois. W1-fa
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927 , Spring Festival, '27.
W1NxERED JONES, 303 East Second St., Dixon, Ill. A .
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Spring Festival, '27.
PENKA KASSABOVA, 36 Beltchev St., Sofia, Bulgaria.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, President, International Club, '27,
College Council, '27 .
IRMA KEITH, 538 Fifth Ave., E. Kalispell, Montana.
Kindergartenflbrimary Diploma, 1927, Choir, '26, '27, Christmas Festival,
'26. Pageant Choir, '26, Spring Festival, '27, Y,
LILLIAN KELLER, 2438 S. Austin Blvd., Cicero, Ill. Wy
Kindergartenfl-'rimary Diploma 1927' Social Chairman Town Girls' Assof 'lg
wf6Wv 3 9 9
59? ciation, '27, Spring Festival, '27.
Q4 MILDRED KENNEDY, 759 Park Ave., Milton, Ohio.
T 5' KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 19273 Joke Editor, Annual, '26, Circus, '27, "
Q? Spring Festival, '27,
Q" MARGUIRITE KINNEY, Baroda, Michigan.
ji KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Christmas Festival, '26, Choir, '27, 7'
Spring Festival, '27.
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MRS AGNES L
949 1 B WAUK
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kiwi, MARY ALICE KIRTLEY, 2006 Locust St., Omaha, Nebraska.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Editor, Chaff, '27, The Brownies, '27 3 H g
lf Choir, '26, '27, Circus, '27, Dramatic Club, '27, Spring Festival, '27. pf
IQ, MARION KLINEFELTER, 245 Eight Street, Hinsdale, Ill. .0
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Spring Festival, '27.
EVELYN LARCHER, 11819 Longwood Drive, Chicago, Ill.
Lflfffi KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Pageant Choir, '26, Spring Festival, igggg
,tr "27. fi ' I'
JOSEPHINB LAWRENCE, 231 St. James St., Marion, Ohio.
IW, KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Christmas Festival, '26, Choir, '27,
Spring Festival, '27, fi
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,I HARRIET LING, 1730 Central St., Evanston, Ill. Ili I
H611 KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Spring Festival, '27.
CLARA LOCKE, 524 Grove St., Petoskey, Michigan.
lift KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, President, Freshman Class, '26, fp
My President, Soph. Class, '27, Student Council, '26, '27, Choir, '27, Spring IQ
Vi: Festival, '27. H
JANE LONGAN, 102 Grand Ave., Lincoln, Ill.
135331 KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, '27,
LA VERNE LUNEY, 503 E. Vine Street, Denison, Iowa.
Q KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927.
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GENEVA MANGRUM, 1220 S. Govenor St., Evansville, Indiana. QW,
pr KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, The Brownies, '27, VicefPresident,
335-31 Soph. Class, '27 , College Council, '27 , Circus, '27, May Queen, Spring
ALCINDA MAGGART, 6240 N. Claremont Ave., Chicago, Ill. Q,
mf, KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Town Girls' Stunt, '27, Spring lily
,Q Festival, '27. 5'
EDITH MANIERRB, 253 Elm St., Hindsale, Ill.
Q1 KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, The Brownies, '27, Choir, '26, '27 ,
Soph. Stunt, '27, Circus, '26, Dance Committee, '26, Bazaar, '27, Song ,E
Leader, '27, Swimming Captain, '26, Spring Festival, '27.
.3592 ROSALIE A. MARX, 354 So. Orange Drive, Los Angeles, California. 3
, L, KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Tribune, Cooper Hall, '27, Pageant
Choir, '26, Spring Festival, '27. ,lvl
M C M . 143'
5,1 ORINNE CCOID, Bened1ct,IKansas. ' Q W
KindergartenfPr1mary Diploma, 1927, International Club, 27, The Brownf QQ '
ies, '27, Pageant Choir, '26, Choir, '27, Christmas Festival, '26, Spring
Festival, '27. i 55
'gm LAURA MEINS, 1205 4th Ave., Sterling, Ill.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Tribune 2A, '26, Spring Festival, '27. I
MARY MAC DONALD, 117 Masterson Ave., Ft. Wayne, Indiana.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Spring Festival, '27.
ADA MERKE, 259 Lake St., River Forest, Ill. A
gg KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Spring Festival, '27. .5
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GERTRUDE MILASZEWICZ, 1722 W. 47th.' St., Chicago, Ill. W
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Spring Festival, '27,
JANET M1LLER, 4101 Keystone Ave., Cicero, Ill. 3,3
GM KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Composer, Soph. Marching Song,
'27, Circus, '27, Spring Festival, '27,
5, MARGARET MITCHELL, 1556 juneway Terrace, Chicago, Ill.
is 2143 KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927 . 65
MABEL MooN, Rosedale, Wis.
TW, KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Pageant Choir, '26.
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GLADYS MORRIS, 7239 S. Paulina St., Chicago, Ill. Gy
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Spring Festival, '27. 45
FRANCES MoRRow, Rushville, Mo.
qw KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927 , Spring Festival, '27, Q
DCNNA MOWRY, 1246 Hinman Ave Evanston, Ill. 6
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Soph. Stunt, '27, Choir, '27, Christ' mas Festival, '27, Bazaar, Minstrel, '26, Spring Festival, '27. Q
MARY FRANCES MURPHY, 408 E. Second St., Dixon, Ill.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927.
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PETRICE YOUNG MUTCH, Montgomery Ave., Bryn Mawr, Pa.
553,474 KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Social Committee, SA, '27 , Dramatic
Egg Club, '27, Chairman, Annual Deficit Committee, '27, Spring Festival, '27. 5 i g
W" KATHERINE 0'BRIEN, 2244 Edison Ave., Detroit, Mich. 'T'
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927. I
LILLIABT OLMSTED, 921 S. Madison, Green Bay, Wis. ' ,
K1ndergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927 , Photograph Editor, The National,
gif '27 , Circus, '27, Social Chairman SB, '26, Debate Club, '27, Song Com'
la mittee, '26, Chairman, National Stunt, '27, Pageant Choir, '26, Spring QA
W HARLOTTE Lns, 1 . e ster t., t. ayne, n iana.
,Q C o szoswb s F W Id' I if
Q KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Circus, '26, '27 , The Brownies, '27,
W Soph. Stunt, '27, Pageant Choir, '26, Bazaar Minstrel, '27, Orchestra,
My '27 , Spring Festival, '27. my
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ELVA OSBORNB, 1835 Mound Road, Jacksonville, Ill.
g KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Pageant Choir, '26.
S LoU1sE -OSLING, 615 McAllister Ave., Waukegan, Ill. I Q
i K1ndergartenfPr1mary Diploma, 1927, Spring Festival, 27. 24
1 ELIZABETH PARDEE, 627 Library Place, Evanston, Ill.
EDJ KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Spring Festival, '27 .
,Ag MARY PATKUS, 196 Sheflield Ave., Hammond, Ind.
i KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, The Brownies, '27, Spring Festival,
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ALISON PEGG, 4700 Kenwood Ave., Chicago, Ill. ,LW
gb KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Spring Festival, '27.
MARY ALICE PBNFIBLD, 711 Evergreen Street, Chanute, Kansas.
,QE KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Literary Editor, The National, '27,
.gill Circus, '27, Pageant Choir, '26, Spring Festival, '27. If
will JEANETTE ADELAIDE PHELPS, 44 Highland Ave., Downers Grove, Ill.
fff,',ff, KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, The Brownies, '27, Soph. Town
Girls' Stunt, '27 , Spring Festival, '27.
"QW ROBBRTA PHILLIPS, 1409 Warner Ave., Chicago, Ill. llgll
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Choir, '26, '27, Town Girls' Dance NWI
,ff Committee, '27.
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LAURENA POLLOCK, 1220 E. 3rd. St., Mishawaka, Ind. KWH
zrgii KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927.
CAROLINE PowERs, 2135 Sherman Ave., Evanston, Ill.
gall, KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Spring Festival, '27.
jg-,514 IRMA RATH, 316 High St., Denison, Iowa.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Dramatic Club, '27, Circulation
Editor, Chaff, '27, The Brownies, '27, Spring Festival, '27. GSE
' '9 CHARLOTTE RBBSB, New Providence, Iowa.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma,f1927, Spring Festival, '27.
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ELIZABETH REINHARDT, 3915 N. Hoyne Ave., Chicago, Ill. 1911
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Town Girls' Stunt, '27, Choir, '27,
- Spring Festival, '27.
KATHRYN L. REINTGES, 1105 Henry St., Alton, Ill.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Cheer Leader, '26, '27 , Circus, '27, 11611
The Brownies, '27 , Sec. Freshman Class, '26, College Council, '26, ffff
1:2122 May Queen, Spring Festival, '27,
MILDRED RQGERS, 99 Gregory Ave., Passiac, N. J.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Spring Festival, '27, Soph. Town ,foil
Girls' Stunt, '27,
ANNE ROSEN, 1729 West Ave., Gary, Indiana. ,W
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927 , Circus, '26, '27, National Stunt,
HM '27, Pageant Choir, '26, Spring Festival, '27,
W1 EVA Roy, 104 Galena St., Darlington, Wis.
F1 KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Choir, '26, '27, Pageant Choir, '26, 95516
Spring Festival, '27. 9
NAOMI RoY, 104 Galena St., Darlington, Wis.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Choir, '26, '27, Pageant Choir, '26, 111
RUTH RUNSTRUM, 326 S. Marquette St., Ironwood, Mich.
33533 KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Spring Festival, '27, 63145
1, LORETTA RYAN, O'Neill, Nebraska.
'fall KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927.
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3' GRACE RYERSON, 1904 Lincoln St., Evanston, Ill.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Assistant Business Mgr., '26, Busi' Mg
1:2 ness Mgr. "The National", '27, Town Gilrls' House Committee, '26,
Choir, '26, '27, Spring Festival, '27, Annual Stunt, '26, Circus, '27, if '17,
QQ Christmas Festival, '26, Dance Committee, Freshman Informal, '26,
will ELLEN SALZER, 133 S. 14th St., LaCrosse, Wis.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Spring Festival, '27,
li! Lois SCHARF, 509 Cherry St., Winnetka, Ill.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Choir, '26, '27 , Committee, Direcf
gl tors' Tea, '27, Soph. Town Girls' Stunt, '27, Pageant Choir, '26, Spring ,QW
Wy Festival, '27, International Club, '27, Soph. Assembly Stunt, '27. ,Wil
GRACE SHERTZ, Fairbury, Ill.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Circus, '27 , Spring Festival, '27.
1 VIRGINIA SCHLECHT, 1114 Zno. Ave., West Ashland, Wis.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927. p
Qi MILDRED SCHNEBERGER, 412 E. Euclid Ave., Arlington Heights, Ill.
.if KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Choir, '27 , Pageant Choir, '26,
Spring Festival, '27,
gb, ALICE SHAPFER, 94 E. Harriet St., Altadena, Cal.
G41 KinclergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927 g Pageant Choir, '26, Spring Festival, vw?
, .27. K M
fi ANNA SHAW, 1972 Delaware St., Gary, Ind.
13 KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Pageant Choir, '26, Dance Com'
gl, mittee, '27, Soph. Town Girls' Stunt, '27, Spring Festival, '27,
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'U DOROTHY LINN SHOLBS, 2055 Paciiic St., Omaha, Nebraska.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927. if H5
JANE SHELLY, 304 First St., Deiance, Ohio. p
"' KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, VicefPresident, Freshman Class, '26' 75511
'QE Treasurer, College Council, '27, Social Sec. Soph. Class, '27, Dance Com'
E Sa mittee, '26, '27 , Committee, Directors' Tea, '27, Thanksgiving Festival, FW
'26, Christmas Cantata, '27, Choir, '26, '27 , Spring Festival, '27.
MARY SHOBACK, 400 West Ridge Road, Gary, Ind.
, 1 ,
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Pageant Choir, '26, Spring Festival, ,wr
g RUTH SLOTTOW, 821 Mapelton Ave., Oak Park, Ill.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Soph. Town Girls' Stunt, Spring
, Festival, '27.
. 916 QV?
ALICE SNBDECKER, No. 5, Smith Apt., Deadwood, S. Dak. p T
Kindergartenflnrimary Diploma, 1927, Spring Festival, '27.
3, MARY LOUISE STEVENS, 228 Hohman St., Hammond, Indiana.
EE KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Committee Directors' Tea, '27,
Dramatic Club, '27, Pageant Choir, '26, Spring Festival, '27.
EQ ALICE SToLz, Marley Murphy Co., Green Bay, Wis.
U 3 KindergartenfPrirnary Diploma, 1927, Joke Editor, Chaff, '27, Circus, '27 ,
Spring Festival, '27.
Q MYRTHEL STRAND, 806 Lincoln St., Evanston, Ill.
i ai KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927 , Freshman Class Treasurer, '26, E151
E Soph. Class Treasurer, '27, College Council, '26, '27, Informal Dance
J 6 Committee, '26, Formal Dance Committee, '26, Chairman Town Girls'
gi House Committee, '26, Town Girls Executive Board, '27, Spring Festival,
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6 EVELYN TELFORD, 300 W. Grand Ave., Springfield, Ill. Q?
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Spring Festival, '27. L. 5..,
if MILDRED TENGDIN, 584 S. Chicago Ave., Kankakee, Ill.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Dramatic Club, Artist, "The Na' NSN
-554 tional", '27, Pageant Choir, '26, Committee Directors' Tea, '27, Spring ri EQ.
Qy Festival, '27. I
f 3 DoRoTHY TITUS, 1027 East Ave., Holdredge, Nebraska.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Pageant ,'26.
, r ,
GLADYS TowNE, 2115 W. 4th St., Waterloo, Iowa. '
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927 , Dramatic Club, The Brownies, '27, kiwi
p Choir, Spring Festival, '27.
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RACHEL TURNER, 109 W. Butler St., Manchester, Iowa.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Spring Festival, '27.
MONTINE VER NooY, 997 Milledge Ave., Athens, Ga.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Pageant Choir, '26, Spring Festival,
H '27, ff
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FLORENCE WEBER, 914 Second Ave., Evansville, Ind.
, KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Chaff Staff, '27, Spring Festival, '27. 3, .,.. ,lg
CATHERINE W1Lcox, 1316 Lake St., Evanston, Ill.
A KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Brownies, '27, Pageant Choir, '26, 5,95
ig, Spring Festival, '27.
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LEOLA WOODHULL, 1019 West 16th St., Topeka, Kansas.
556, KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927. ffipfj
HELEN WISE, 173 Detroit St., Hammond, Ind.
fm KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, Brownies, '27, Pageant Choir, '26,
Spring Festival, '27, Circus, '27. .
MARJORIE AMDURSKI, 515 W. Central St., Chippewa Falls, Wis. jjlgfr
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927. lf
g ISABBLLE CAMERON, Smith Center, Kansas. QW
W, KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927.
MAXINE DoLAN, 322 Avenue C, Cloquet, Minn. 1,01
M4 KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927.
B ll CAROLYN FRIEBERG, 510 Linden Ave., Wilmette, Ill.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927.
Q HELEN HAND, 804 Lane St., Topeka, Kansas. -,I
TW KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927.
A 8 ELIZABETH HOBART, M. E. Mission, Peking, China.
S, , Bachelor of Education, 1927.
Ai ISABELLE JANTZ, 503 Linden Ave., Wilmette, Ill.
KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927. ,
ig JANE KESSELL, 516 Cooper St., Saginaw, Mich. ig
Q KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927. 5393
JEAN KNIGHT, 4446 Robey St., Chicago, Ill.
L, .. KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927. lllilif
ALICE LING, Foochow, China.
236, KindergarfenfPrimary Diploma, 19275 International Cluh, '27, Spring filgfj
Festiva , '27, ET' 'S
JANE NYsTRoM, 714 Central Ave., Wilmette, Ill.
W KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927.
gig KATHRYN PARKER, 614 S. St. Joseph St., South Bend, Ind.
Sim KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 19273 Spring Festival, '27,
E3 LUCY K. RUSSELL, Imazato Cho, Higashi Yodogawa Ku, Osaka, Japan.
4 J KindergartenfPrimary Diploma, 1927, International Club, '27.
g JEANETTE TRAVIS, 125 Fifth St., Wilmette, Ill.
Kinder artenfPrimar Di loma, 1927. 292:
ii g Y P QM G
' 'sm-2:1253 'Qfiff -+154 Tlx la
'GI-IE NATIONAL '
History of the First N. K. E. C. fi
Sophomore Class W
The class of '26 bears the distinction of being the last group to enter
the portals of the institution of learning known as the "Stables" We were,
to say the least, a bewildered looking group of freshies, trying to find our
22.11, bearings amidst the upperfclassmen who rushed madly into each other's f E
arms and indulged in much kissing and embracing.
121,11 In spite of all, we received as hearty a welcome as any class has ref
' d d e ere as' r' l ' i d U ' f u Ur at s ibilities. W
W, ceive , an w w su ec agan an again o o r g e pos e 1
were royally entertained at teas, receptions, and dances, and we not only
'W1 became acquainted with, but learned to love our faculty, housefmothers and
The song assembly was of great interest to every one, and for the iirst 35
time the freshmen displayed their ability by writing songs for the contest, E?-'Z
fall but, by some "slip of good judgment," the juniors received the prize.
The most outstanding event of our freshman year was that of moving j
into our beautiful new North Shore home, and, although there was great V43
joy and enthusiasm, everybody felt deep down in their hearts a certain
sadness at leaving the friendly old rooms and especially the old meeting
521.2 place under the clock. -
Associated with our new home is that memorable first assembly, when
we toured the unfinished building, singing as we had never sung before. 2' 3
Though we as freshmen had not participated in the struggle that had made
fm the building possible, we felt that a cherished dream had been realized, A
and more and more we grew to admire the spirit that pervaded National.
By the spring of the year we had become so well adjusted to the school
tlflagtl we gave an informal dance at the Evanston Country Club which, like Zig
ix ,j a ances, was a uge success. , R
The Senior Prom marked the close of the year's social activities, and
then that impressive commencementl week with its gay and colorful Carnif S
val, brought the year to a g orious c ose. S
It was the first day back at National, beginning the fall session. What
a grand and glorious feeling we had at seeing again our dear N. K. E. C.,
with all its associations and our classmates of last year. We had looked for' sg
W 3? ward anxiously to the day when we would return as juniors, but our hopes fi
were to be shattered with the information that the second year students ,Q
would now and forevermore be called sophomores. I IW
1,42 In a very short time the various organizations began to function. Fol- .5
lowing the faculty reception, both the Town Girls and Dormitory Girls
gave dances which, from alllreppgts, werehsatisfyingly successful. Ch
,,,,,, As a fittin close to t e o year, t e sop omores gave a ristmas . ..
wily Formal at the Cgrrington Hotel on the eleventh of December.
One of the most outstanding events of the year was the annual chilf gg
dren's play which this year was "The Brownies." Who can forget dear
little Tommy and Johnny as impersonated by Kaye Remtges and Gladys Ai
T wne? '
O With the birth of the "International Club" a great stride has been
,ui r- IT'
af'-"V Nsfoaisweirwfafo deff' -buss Nerf' X19 elf 'XQ4-J e-'ff' We C, '. -isle Q T199 -
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taken in furthering friendliness and understanding among the foreign and
the American born students in our school.
The results of the song contest were very satisfying due to the fact
that our class received the coveted baton from the juniors.
The two greatest events in our life at National are yet before us-the
spring festival and commencement. We have looked forward to corn'
mencement as the time when we would achieve our goal, but as it draws
nearer, we begin to realize that it is also a time of parting. However, with
the joys and sorrows of commencement we appreciate the fact that our
sophomore year is drawing to a close, and we are ready to leave the little
which we have done as a record along with others which have gone before.
"The course is yfronneg the last dede donnef'
Life, I want gold-
The fairy gold of jonquils
Dancing in the sun,
The hammered gold of birch trees
When the year is done.
The molten gold of sunsets
Dying in the west,
The tangled gold of baby curls
Soft against my breast-
Life, give me gold!
K. D. M.
The Preszdelvfs Ojice
9514-D GX-GRS C-1 eff Q9 K-I5+'9 ev' 'wacky-J 601
Sz tty on 0
'GHE NATIONAL i
E5 just ct Taste
Student Teaching! Vxfhat a little phrase that is, but just think of the g
weight and meaning it carries for each student. When you were a freshf 3 5
man and had no idea what it was all about, were you anxious to start? An 253
ti overheard sigh, now and then, from the juniors concerning what a director
would expect, gave one "cold feet" to think of starting. Before long asf
signments were given out, and many questions would be heard, such as the ,W
QW! "Hey! Mil. Where do you go?"
"Park Ridge, where Adele was last year. What did you draw?"
"Mary Crane Nursery."
gk!! "Oh's" and "ah's" from the patiently waiting student body could be fit,
heard outside the supervision anteroom. The next step in the new experif
ence was found in receiving advice from Miss Baker. It was most welcome
to all beginners, and she had established in our hearts courage and determif
nation to succeed.
The first week served as a breakingfin for the student teacher, who
felt herself in the way more times than she cared to confess. Janitor duties
were assigned disguised as "wonderful experience." Under this head came ,W
washing table tops fand screwing in the legs of these tablesjt sharpening
pencils, locating scissors, erasing blackboards and watering plants. As these
duties became more mechanical, a few more were added. Ventilation and
regulation of the shades also became subordinate, as reading classes and
speech cases became prominent in the daily round. Time elapsed and she ff
realized she was in teaching routine, and that this was experience for her
which she must not pass up lightly. Responsibilities grew, problems came
up very unexpectedly which she must solve without delay. How she boasted Kill
about her first problem successfully handled alone. Perhaps not all the
excitement of teaching came from the children's problems.
Being observed was an event to consider. How she hated to enter the
room, because she felt her feet suddenly lunge forward or hesitate in a most
uncanny way. She wondered if her shoes and dress were proper, and her
hair, well, she had shampooed it last night, and, now, it wouldn't stay up.
Wulf Yes, and Miss Blank followed her upstairs to observe a reading class. After
her critic was gone, a nervous, excited, exhausted young teacher was the
result. However, the climax came when the conference was called. What
would the critic say? What would be the answers to her questions? My,
is 2, wouldn't it be nice to stay home and rest after this ordeal! But that was a Us 41
day dream, as many similar desires were. The duties that called her, urged
aa, .s . f .... , a W ,.
Joss., 'S 9' asm, ,asf was X
Q igc 1:-Gyn ,1g43.?,Q? UA iVg,fii,!4, -f ,, my fr eisxew, rf 1- gxgguvzf '-ea ff,, p,,.,snxtV,, ,-, ' - gi -.eg Z V 4,
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its , if
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her to face her failings squarely, shoulder them as an experienced teacher
might, grit her teeth and try again.
Soon nine weeks were over. How time did fly! What had she done in
all this time, who would take her place, what would her next experience be,
where would she go,-these were the questions popping in and out of her
mind. The last day at her old situation had arrived. Tears came in spite of
her effort to check them, and a sob came too. Director and student were
parting. Each had enjoyed the other, and all the shortcomings were overf
looked. As she made her way back to college, she suffered inwardly and
wondered at some things said to her before she left. This was only nine
small weeks. Imagine what the entire responsibility of a kindergarten or
Beatitucles for Teachers
Blessed is the teacher who realizes her responsibility.
Blessed is the teacher who has a sense of humor.
Blessed is the teacher who can win and hold friends.
Blessed is the teacher who remembers when she was young.
Blessed is the teacher who can discriminate between essentials and nonf
Blessed is the teacher who has a sane educational policy that is up to
date, but not faddish.
Blessed is the teacher who can measure up to the ideals she teaches.
Blessed is the teacher who can gain obedience without commanding.
Blessed is the teacher who can get things done without doing them herf
,Z-sin ,mb s L-f
T5 H E N A T I O N A L
Here we come marching
Marching and singing,
W e fr m N K E C
e ar o . . .
Laughing and singing,
Working and playing,
Brim full of pep
As we can be.
Dancing and romping,
Skipping and hopping,
Happy as children
All are we.
Proud to be scholars
True to her colors,
Cheer N. K. E. C.
XKGAKTM- fi" 'fora-,ey 'rwxwu -ev I 'wo efff 'ws 'owen we
f 1 . ,
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QR Freshman Class Ojjllcefrs Q
Qi Gene G 11 1926 1927
E Sally F1 dgh ' P Siam
Q Q V iiiiiti
ISS Frances K Cl Sspretary M
fi Do 'You Remember?
Do you remember our first day here-that day of mistakes, laughter,
and tears. It started with registration at Harrison Hall for the freshmen of
Q nineteen twentyfeight and ended with a party at the dormitory. Every one
W4 was so sweet to us. We couldn't admit we were blue, so those of us who
gg felt homesick just swallowed hard and grinned. Before the evening was at
S, over we had forgotten that we had wanted to cry. We were having such a
E good time!
"' The upperfclassmen soon came back, and then our "Big Sisters" looked J-ai
us up. Do you remember the night our "sisters" took us out? It was they
who taught us our "do's" and "don'ts" and told us a bit about college life.
i Still later came initiation week with rattles, pigtails, nursery rhymes, SWT
Q and green ribbons. How funny we looked, and what fun we had. We
W tried hard to be good sports, and at the end of the week we were made
Q members of student government, It was then that we felt as though we
were really a part of the college, and, as we sang our Alma Mater, we ref
solved that we would give the best that was in us to make our college the
. Hnest in the world. fly 4
With this resolve irmly in our minds, we hastened to organize our
class and elect our officers. We chose Gene Gallagher for our president,
ggi Sally Flood for vicefpresident, Ruth Gray for secretary, and Isabel Raymond
V for treasurer, and under their leadership we have tried to carry out our
35 And don't you remember the first trip home? The day we said, "One
Q More Day to Vacation"--the packing of suitcases and trunks, the feverish
rush for trains, and the attempt, when we reached our destination, to ag
appear very grown up and quite the seasoned traveler. Will you ever for'
- get little sister saying proudly to her friends, "My sister's home from
5' college"? Then, the same rush to get back to National. Swinging down
Q the old familiar street, calling out uhellon to girls as they passed by, going
6 to the old room where the very walls seemed to be calling out a welcome.
It was good to be home, but oh! it was splendid to come back again to all
the people and things we had learned to love.
i Do you remember our dance on February twentyfsixth at the Georgian
hotel? It was our first chance to prove whether or not we could do things
g successfully, and will you ever forget how worried we were? And, when
people began telling us how much they liked our dance, didn't we feel
QI And last, but not least, do you remember our participation in the song
contest when all the classes were competing for the prize? Even though the
Q, 4g sophomores did carry off the honors, we had lots of fun and are looking
7 G forward to another struggle next year.
, A Soon we will have completed our first year-a year filled with happif W?
' ness and many profitable lessons learned through experience which, after
all, is the greatest of all teachers.
ar '09 99' 'es 9" 519 XC-jf we eff 9-Nwfwrw-yy. 1" 'Hari-f -f '-1-,-.,-...Q-:Yr-Vis ,, ,
mezqa-rag fi92:,2-om- 'esmxgriieblffel 'xr2g7fQrQlft2 mfe119fJfWf1QEf222 fswgealfja qfyf wiifwl
Bertha Bokens, Bernice Abrahamson, Rosamond Boetcker, Carmen Dorticos, Hyla Jean Akre,
Katherine Barrett, Lucille Buechele, Alice Enright, Mabel Enright, Carolyn Ballou Q
if Dorothy Beck, Alfreda Chalberg, Edith Cole, Jeanne Bergman, Jane Allen, Evelyn Bobrink, Beverly
if A Bishop, Dorothy Beatty, Susy Binns, Marcella Christian, Ruth Eustis D
'Sig' Margaret Andrews, Ruth Barber, Marion Browning, Alberta Campbell, Mary Crush, Augusta
Cottlow, Helen Brown, Maxine Dolan, Louise Arend, Edna May Davis, Helen Louise Barnes f
igpffif Prudence Austin, Marietta Barber, Edna Eggert, Shirley Bennett, Constance Biggins, Bernadette
fjtfigg Biggins, Ellen Esslinger, Elsie Anderson, Florence Cole, Madelyn Chen, Letha Brubaker
of fp , X62
iifiifi - 53?
W ," Wff.
'T Gertrude lessee, Ardella Furr, Helen Gates, Isabella Jantz, Frances Larson, Marjorie Lannen, if li
fy Margaret Lemon, Blanche Hooper, Dorothy Ewing, Edith Keenan, Bettinallnskeep U
'ffii Grayce Henry, Ruth Gray, Dorothy Henry, Marion Gruen, Edith Lackman, Esther Lavene, Elizabeth 'T
ll Forsyth, Katharine Keen, Alice Hawkinson, Elva Ruth Holem, Ina Horner !
Ruth Green, Ruth Evans, Alice Ihrer, Minnon Hirsch, Byrd Dell Fisher, Ruth Frye, Ruth Hamilton, 615
jig: Jean Hamocher, Maxine Langfelder, Helen Flynn, Virginia Hoskinson, Irene Lauer, Irma Labahn RQ,
Qilfur Sally Flood, Phyllis Heinsen, Grace Griswold, Louise Henreksou, Prudence Garrett, Frances Lawton, S7
Lucille Irion, Teresa Hutton, Helen Hoyer, Betty Foster, Mary Hilton Q
,tfe12sS:f,,r,a,Q2Q,5aQQ,,sX,sasaaQQQa?,s?a K,A ,sat
Mary Moody, Isabelle Raymond, Mary Mitchell, Ellen McDonald, Ruth Sims, Estelle Martin, Jane
Palmer, Margaret Prichard, Harriett McGurk, Malava Parkovitch, Elizabeth Scatter
Mary Louise Merritt, Betty Rochester, Lorraine Mace. Helen Dregge, Sally Huelster, Phyllis Ruf,
Helen Rigg, Jessie Loberg, Florence May, Millicent Mummery, Isabelle Napier, Marie McCarthy
Dorothy Pillinger, Marjorie Preston, Ruth Loucks, Lynetta Pasko, Marion Morriss, Gladys Levanius,
Ruth Lindstedt, Alice Newell, Marcella Pemberton, Irene Pugsley, Esther Schriver
Mary Nitterhouse, Ruth Morel, Anne Matson, Louise Nilles, Marie Redmond, Mary Nash Perkins,
Mary Louise Opperman, Maxine Pershing, Mildred Sherer, Florence Rooney
Theresa Gilligan, Marion Sennett, Marjorie Murray, Lavinia Willis, Elizabeth Wescott, Ida Harley,
3, Verna Updike, Hazel Marquis, Selma Wyman, Ethel Wright, Elizabeth Wheeler
195 Virginia Wilson, Marie Wade, Catherine Barton, Louise Ely Hannah, Margaret Sullivan, Armida
Stewart, Louise Anson, Harriett Youlden, l?gnesWWinans, Marjorie Van NVazer, Maxine Ritchie,
Eleanor Schultz, Althea Smith, Zola Webster, Lillian Thorsen, Virginia Zoelle, Ruth Walrond,
Annabelle Wilde, Phyllis Campbell, Florence Tritt, Constance von Weller, Eleanor Schutz
Helen Trevor, Marion Loomis, Margaret Hanlon, Em-ily McCloud, Frances Mellor, Nancy Robbins.
Esther Nilson, Ruth Cole, Verna Kumle, Pauline Stauffer
'GI-IE NATIONAL '
L is il
Maxine Bowen Dorothy Hodge ,-
Y Martha Bissell Margaret Jenkins fi
Q jj Betty Bradford Gertrude Jessee 62
Helen Brown Mary Holland gag
,wg Dorothy Bryan Hazel Krause
Darline Bulpitt Helen Maas
'Y Helen Caldwell Martha Martin Q '
Lelia Carlson Alice V. McCabe Q
Betty Chevalier Alice Newell
Harriet Gottingham Janet Ruslander mi
Virginia Fouch Lorretta Ryan W
Gpal Fowler Sarah Shapiro
Gene Gallagher Betty Anne Sherman Q
My Nettie Grimson Edith Shellman Zig
Ruth Haeberle Mary Tauber
Ruth Hanson Dorothy Tingley M
Evelyn Hamilton Mary Tripp
Marion Haworth Florence Van Denburg
Sara Hibbe Gladys Waldauer Egg
if 2 N
ggi' Q f Q,
East and West Zi
We're from the East, '
We're from the West, g
But we know well which way is best,
It's the method taught at our Kindergarten School. SQ?
164, D'ya know about Jack? 6'
D'ya know about Jill? ig
Did y'hear about that terrible spill? '
You'll find this out at our Kindergarten School.
rm, Yes, yes, we're always happy, ,' A
MWM Yes, yes, and sometimes peppy! gg
We're from the East,
ff, ig, ni
We're from the West,
nw But we know well which way is best, fm
iffy It's the method taught at our Kindergarten School. f"
D LW ini 'UI 157 YD? ODI In
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E College Council
A Alma Prange UuniorD .... . President M11
We Mary Alice Kirtley CSophomoreD . VicefPresident 555
as Clara Tutt CSeniorj . . . . Secretary mag
Sally Flood CFreshmanj .... . . Treasurer
SQ juniors Sophomores Freshmen
Elinor Cobiskey Clara Locke Gene Gallagher
G Marion Armstrong Geneva Mangrum Isabel Raymond
lg Ethel Smith Sylvia Beckwall Ruth Gray ik,
37 Mary Raffety Myrthel Strand Qifitl
,Q Mary Marg. Duflield Penka Kassabova
Grace Roosman It i-
Wl Dorothy Allen
A Faculty Members cw
if Miss Baker . ...... President of the College
Mrs. Kimball . .,.... Social Director lim
W Miss Whitcomb . . . Publicity Secretary Xml,
is Miss Adams . . . junior and Senior Sponsor
5? Miss Hooper . .... Sophomore Sponsor
M Miss Kern. . ..... Freshman Sponsor
.al Mrs. Kahl .... Faculty Representative, Student Government
F Soon after the opening of college in fall, the various class oilicers and
sponsors agiin orgjnfed into the CGXLLEGE rC1Q1?UgICIL,l for tlge purpose
o carrying orwar t e activities o t e year. e ounci was rst organf
6 ized in 1915, just eleven years ago, and since that time has grown in
strength and numbers, until now it is composed of tvventyffive members,
3, each class having an equal representation.
1 - x"'-'EJ 5 p Y1"'f9f5 Goa'-579 Dm 7"f91"V9f2s95f3 fX""9fVhQ?97"11i5 - XMQQODW5 -,LJ - TMQ PG P""" -Ci"
, l Setferr fy-three
FGHE NATIONAL '
The purpose of the Council is to discuss matters pertaining to the wel'
fare of the college. It brings faculty and students together, creating a feel'
QQ! ingvof mutual helpfulness. and cofoperation. The meetings themselves are
if ag an inspiration and in talking over their own plans and problems, the girls
gain an enthusiasm and interest which has done much to create the true
Iiatipnal splirit. Its motglons are ncglt alfbitrarily carried out, but are made in
Wig t e orm o recommen ations an t en referred to the student body for
QQX approval or rejection.
:wif Following the plan of last year, the monthly College Council assemblies
were again convened, at which time all matters pertaining to the college
ffm were presented to the student body for their consideration. At the first
Council assembly the members of Council were formally introduced to the
students and in an impressive ceremony the officers were inaugurated.
As usual, Council sponsored the beautiful .Thanksgiving Festival-
the fist to nlpelhleid lg our Evrgnston lhome. By all it was declared to be the
1:7512 most eauti u an sgivmg estiva ever given.
'Then at Christmas time, the usual beautiful and impressive Christmas
pf Festival was held. The Legeno of the Little Dumb Boy was presented in
the form of a lovely cantata, and the students in processional brought their
gifts of toys to be distributed to the various missions of the city. Previous
to the Festival, a gift shop was conducted by Council. Toys were bought
at wholesale prices and sold to the girls without profit, thus making it more
convenient for the girls themselves and making it possible for them to give
more durable toys than would otherwise have been possible.
With the splendid help of Miss Kearns, Council endeavored this year
to standardize the recordfkeeping system of the treasurers of the various
,QW school organizations, and together with the treasurers worked out a budget
Eiljii for each class, enabling them to plan just how much money they would
need to carry out their activities for the entire year. This was a distinct
step forward, and it is hoped that it will become a permanent custom.
Council had the great privilege this year of planning the.celebration
301 of our First Anniversary in our new building. February tenth was prof
claimed a "National" holiday, to be celebrated each year in commemoration
of this event. It was decided to make the annual song contest the feature
rjgfl of this day, and several weeks before the classes began working up enthuf
if siasm and a friendly rivalry. By the time the day was at hand the accumuf
lated spirit and pep, so long pent up, fairly burst forth, and the memory
of the resounding songs and yells will make our first anniversary a day
never to be for otten.
As one ofgits most important tasks, Council undertook this year to
make a beginning in establishing the Honor System in examinations. For
many years this problem has been brought up in Council meetings -and
received the most earnest consideration of the various class representatives.
However, it has seemed that this problem, with the entering of each fresh'
man class, was ever with us-a blot upon the honor of our college. Council
made the recommendation to the junior class to introduce the honor system
in the college, hoping that through this small group the spirit of personal
honor and the college honor could gradually be brought to the other
clfasses. Ig it lips madebbut a beginning in this endeavor, Council will feel
ff 1:2 t at its e ort as not een in vain.
As Council is drawing near the end of its year, it has but one hope-
that in keeping with the ideals and traditions of the past, it has "carried
on," advancing the fame and glory of our Alma Mater.
ii 'dFi"'Q Q to W T W 19 Q 'RW w
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tr- Town Girls' Association
Dorothy Allen . . . . President
Beatrice Engstrand . VicefPresident
Grace Cassel . . . Secretary 32?
Louise Hendrekson . . . Treasurer
Lillian Keller . . .1 Social Chairman
Harriet Zorn . junior Social Chairman
Armida Stewart . . Freshman Social Chairman
Myrthel Strand . Chairman House Committee
4 Mrs. Kimball . . . . Sponsor
The Town Girls' Association had high aspirations for this year, and
witfi tlge energy wellfdirectigll by vitally interested girls the hzopes hive heeg
fl ' rea ize to a great extent. ass com etition sometimes wor s won ers, an 'fl if
this last semester the freshmen started more than one person thinkmg along
a variety of lines when they put on the iirst of the monthly StuntfSupper
meetings. They took us hack to the days of horse and buggy and displayed
considerable talent in putting it across to the superfcritical upper classmen.
The sophomore girls next put on a stunt portraying the old fashioned
school as compared to the ultrafmodern school of the future. The young
ladies who attended the olden time school could Well have lived in the days
of long ago, so successfully did they take their parts. Betty Rinehart recited
very dramatically the heartfrending poem "Curfew Must Not Ring Tof
., r .J
V . f.
Wa r M r r M r so rliil
'GI-IE NATIONAL '
Egg night," which drove the "Teacher" to tears, but the audience to peals of
U laughter. The school of the future with its classes in beauty culture-
rouging, eyefbrow penciling, etc., was a very decided contrast. The soph
'QQ 5 . . . . . . ,
135,22 who conceived the idea of this school must have a good imagination, for it Qi
is almost impossible to picture a school so wild! But who knows what the
future has in store for us? The stunt was a decided success and provided
kg a very entertaining evening.
gm, The stunt given by the almighty juniors was a Minstrel Show. Hip ff
KE and Skip, the colored lovers, Rastus, the much "befpillowed" colored
Q? mammy, her two "chilluns," and the awefinspiring colored parson were all
there. They kept the audience "on the laugh" wondering what little
gl Y. W. C. A., whose mammy proudly proclaimed that he had sixty I. Qfs
Z9 in his head, would do next, and keeping their eyes on the lovers and the Q
other colored folks.
At each stunt we were especially glad to have a number of our faculty
E299 present. The faculty, we feel, are becoming more interested in this large
f and thriving organization, and it's a great encouragement to the girls. ag,
A Town Girls' Board has begun to function and is a real asset to any
situation and problem which needs to be met.
N967 Ig, 'fra
We had a successful dance at the beginning of the year which started
our active body moving steadily and happily. Our work is difficult because
we populate the thirteen corners of the Chicago community, and yet we're Q
ri on top of it and can stand with arms free and eyes turned forward ready
for whatever may come. .
W2 Xi .
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QQ Student Government Association
2 OH:-ICCTS QE
President-Mary Margaret Duflield.
li Treasurer-Lucile Molison.
Tribunes-Rosalie Marx, Luella Rupert, Jane Shelly, Nina Criss, May
Neitz, Charlotte Reece.
Faculty Advisor-Mrs. Stella Kahl.
With an air of friendly determination, the officers of student govern'
sg? ment have gone forward this year with the goal in mind to make student
government a bigger and better success than ever before. The two hun'
dred and fifty dormitory girls have formed a great smoothfrunning, selff M "
gg governing body that has accomplished much, and will continue to do much
more. The girls have taken the initiative and have gone about getting ref
sults without waiting for matters to come from the student board. The
board has eofoperated heartily in the effort to put through true selffgovernf
lvl ment. it Vop'
The student government association supervises and provides for the
social life within the dormitory, each girl having a part in entertaining at
some time. The dues for the association take care of the expenses for all
ggi parties. The year 19264927 was full of good times and gay parties. The M
T51-IE NATIONAL A
fun began with the return of the old girls and the arrival of the new.
Freshman initiation proved what a fine bunch of good sports was coming
into student government.
A budget was made out by the treasurer this year which allowed a
certain amount of money each month for social affairs in the dormitory.
The money was well used for a gay, openfhouse dance in September, a
thrilling hallowe'en party in October, Thanksgiving festivities in November,
and a most delightful Christmas week just before the holidays. Since Christf
mas, the midfyear graduates have been entertained, a George Washington
tea was delightfully given, and a midnight Irish Frolic surprised the girls
one moonlight night in March. The various apartments have helped in the
entertainment of the town girls this spring, in order to bring about a more
intimate relationship between dormitory and town students. Committees
of girls, different ones for each month, plan and carry out these parties with
the cofoperation of all the girls. The plan has been so successful that it
will probably remain a fixed procedure.
The student government association strives to run the dormitory in an
honest, straightforward manner, backed by the support of the student body.
This cofoperative spirit, together with the ideals upheld by all student govf
ernment members, is making the association successful in every respect.
To Owr H ousemothefrs
Too soon the time is at hand when we of National must leave for
strange unknown lands, but before we have gone and our college life has
become a dear and hazy memory, we pause to look back over the years spent
here together. We want never to forget those who have guided our desf
tinies and laid for us the foundations of our lives.
It seems fitting at this point to express a few words of gratitude and
appreciation to our housemothersg a group that has given untiringly of their
time, energy and wisdom in an effort to make our life here a pleasant one.
Their friendliness, fairness and sympathy have inspired a feeling of co'
operation on the part of the girls and have made us feel free to ask advice
and bring our problems to them. They have worked for us and with us
so that we might get the most from our dormitory life.
on - t new ew, V tw ww'
If in past centuries the idea of internationalism was in the minds of
the minority, now it has an important place in the ideals of every one who 13,33
sincerely believes in "Thy Kingdom Come on Earth."
The .twentieth century, with its many mechanical inventions, with
transportation becoming so easy and so speedy that one can fly around the
world in a few days, when people in America can dance to music from
Paris and Berlin, when for a comparatively small sum Uncle Sam can talk
to John Bull, this twentieth century has enabled people to see that "all
,, . ,sa
men are made of the same blood and no matter how high or how low the
cheek bones may be, how dark or light the complexion or in what part of xl
the world we happen to be born we have all the same desires, dreams and
The Past created national days, national songs, organizations, flags,
the Present is creating the stronger foundations of international understand'
ing and aid. Now, the League of Nations is in operation, international
labor unions, international associations for peace, international temperance
unions, international associations of all kinds are created all with one aim:
Better understanding, a better knowledge, and a better appreciation of and
liking for each other, in order that we can sooner see, not a better nation, gl lg
but a better world. 47
We, the foreign students at N. K. E. C., thought that we could do our I, p
little share in this big world's work by forming an International Club which i,
will work for the betterment of childhood everywhere. 4 ip
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F National has always had foreign girls and has sent many fine workers
into the kindergarten Held in foreign lands. The club will try to keep in
touch with these graduates as well as to work with the present students in
order that they may have an interest in the children of every nation, and
i develop an understanding of the people of the world.
The aims of the club set forth the ideals toward which we work:
1. To be a committee of welcome to new girls from other lands, help'
people from other countries who are in this country. Fi
3. By having an international room, this room to bepa combined Q
library and museum, to contain literature and curios from
' other countries.
5. To endeavor to raise a fund to assist:
1. In childhood educational projects in other countries. E6
2. A scholarship for a foreign girl who has been working for the
betterment of childhood.
3. To interest others in work with children, so that they will .
endeavor to obtain training so that they may carry out this gg
6. To work for the good of childhood everywhere. if
Did you know there was a really, truly "Debate Clubw at the dormif
tory? Why, yes! It was organized about the first of March, and it is
'kgoing over big." We've had lots of fun appointing and electing tempo'
rary ofhcers and debating quite informally among ourselves. Evelyn Bobrink
was made president and Ethel Belle Wright was elected to act as secretary.
I do not know whether it's because they can talk longer, louder, and faster,
but they surely are filling their places, Next year we hope that they will
be able to "talk" more girls into the club. We have been studying big
things, important things along the lines of public opinion and have disf
cussed them like statesmen. Thanks to Miss Boehmer, we've had "lots'l to
talk about, and oh, what a strong negative she makes! Fm afraid that
without her the club would lean toward the aflirmative because as yet we
haven't learned to think in the big way that debaters must. Before school
closes this little organization with but six members, staunch and true, is
going to appear before the dorm in a debate which we hope will interest
every one, even our town girl friends. The proposition being:
Resolved: That students should have complete control of rules gov'
erning student conduct in college.
Enimfzce Half, illarzknfhal
TSHE NATIONAL '
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The ohm K
Stop to think what any festival would be without the choir! Can't g
imagine it, can you? Yet, when we consider that more than half of any
festival is music, we realize what a joy the choir really is. Will you ever will
forget our choir girls in gray robes, adding the touch of solemnity to the
occasion, while the gay leaves about their hair showed they were .very happy, 9
lim, as well as serene.
Then came Christmas! When the choir again marched down the aisles, W'
it was with candles burning brightly, each seeming to give in its twinkle a
word of cheer and goodfwill to everyone. You know, or perhaps you didn't SW
know, that all those who so beautifully sang the "Nativity" were choir girls, 1
supported in the chorus parts by the choir invisible. A
The last year has been a strenuous one, with a great many demands in M
2 the form of Governing Board Dinners, and Special Meetings. Of course no ii
class could really graduate from this college without the choir doing its bit
toward sending them out with cheer and courage, and it did not disappoint
the class of '27 this year. gm
Really, the choir works long and hard upholding the very highest stan' l
gif dards of music appropriate for whatever may arise, and being prepared to ,
do their best. They deserve a great deal of credit! A Big Hooray for the
Choir! Keen appreciation and thanks to the director, Miss Westervelt! Q
'W' Ln ,iw 1--'-' gr: 4:2--2' pi Qsffizf-4La rf "'f37vNg3:?2 -ixQZi5wQg52l+3A-lmghogfiSic-jfv QS2GJ3'Q"a X -
'G H E N A T I O N A L
STA 017' Cm STS
tt? Ch ' M b
Mary Ankeney Alice Davis Ruth Haeberle Margaret Prichard
Helen Alexander Muriel Dameron Grayce Henry Alma Prange
Dorothy Allen Carmen Dorticos Louise lrwin Carolyn Powers
Elsie Anderson Helen Dregge Lucile Irion Elizabeth Reinhardt
HQ, Mary Adams Mabel Enright Elizabeth jenkins Eva Roy
'H 'K' Evelyn Alexander Ruth Evans Edythe Keenan Luella Rupert
wil Leah Bruns Margaret Fehd Irma Keith Grace Ryerson
Dorothy Beatty Carolyn Ereiberg Marguerite Kinney Isabel Raymond
Lucile Buechele Byrd Dell Fisher Mary Kirtley Mary Salerno
Dorothy Burbidge Ardella Furr Josephine Lawrence Lois Scharf
L 5 Katherine Barrett Emma Geppinger Clara Locke Jane Shelly
Shirley Bennett Gladys Gross Frances Larson Ethel Smith
ai Ruth Barber Prudence Garrett Laura Meins Mildred Schneberger
Mary Burnett Ruth Gray Edith Manierre Alida Shinn
Beatrice Clark Ruth Green Gladys Morris Elizabeth Sherman
Catherine Carter Grace Griswold Donna Mowry . IGEadys Towne
W Harriet Cottlngham Minna Green Corinne McCo1d ontlne Verlffooy
by if Nina Criss Ruth Hoffman lsabelNap1er Annabelle Wilde
Mary Duilield Maurine Hansing Roberta Phillips
K 'WJ ll
The junior Choir
The junior Choir was organized this year for the purpose of furthering
class spirit and also because of a growing interest in music appreciation.
'ii This choir is com osed of six irls: Ethel Smith Luella Ru ert Nina if?
tt U p g , P , i
Criss, Dorothy Allen, Alma Prange, and Mary Margaret Duiiield.
Their first appearance was at a ParentfTeachers' meeting for the First 1"
Methodist Church School which was held at the college. The choir also
sang at one of the assembly periods, and at another time they assisted Miss ,Wy
Baker in a radio talk when they broadcasted two groups of children's songs. my ,L
Again the choir sang in the Annual Festival and on Alumna Day. ' fl T
It was with the valuable assistance of Miss Westervelt that the girls
g were able to appear in these programs.
19 li r
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131-IE NATIONAL '
A . T
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3355 Another year has come and gone, and no longer do we wander SQ
through these spacious halls and rooms of Harrison Hall as though we were
unaccustomed to such vast spaces. No longer do' we clamber over ladders,
paint buckets and cement mixers! Instead, we have expanded fin more Q62
ways than onej into a greater and broader channel. We have spread our Z
wings, and the beginning of the long flight to fame has been made.
We are the first sophomore class to graduate from National, and one gi
of our many achievements of the year has been the publication of the first Ss 2
sophomore class paper-Chaif. Do not judge from this that Chaff is an
infant paper. It is not. But it has never before been a sophomore paper
because there have never before been any sophomores at National. gag?
575, Chaff was Hrst published by the juniors of 1924, down on Ivflichigan gi KZ
Boulevard. Chaff from the Stables!! How it has grown since then!! Its
faintly mimeographed pages would hardly be recognized by our girls now
as their own Chaif which stands out coldly and boldly in contrast to its
infantile appearance. Pictures of students and various types of cuts, in'
cluding students' drawings and columnfheads, have been used this year, LQ!
breaking up into orderly arrangement the news of rumored engagements,
Miss Baker's glimpse of Queen Marie, faculty scandal-sssh!-class teas
and dances, auditorium news, and student gossip and wisefcracks.
The hardfworking staff, which has gone through fire and flood, cut
KW! classes, and burned the midnight bulb in order to get out this masterpiece
of journalistic art, is composed of Mary Alice Kirtley, editor, Minna Green Z
ll , or r K
W and Alison Pegg, assistant editors, Irma Rath, circulation manager, and 3
Mary Holland, joke editor, as well as a small army of newsfsmelling ref
W porters who cover all activities of the student body and who never fail to
E bring in their copy-dead or alive.
5 As they all say, "It's a great life, folks-this quiet taking of notes, a
fast and furious period of writing, a hurried trip to the printer's, the read'
QQ ing of proof, the redfpenciling of those paragraphs that we've struggled so
W long and so hard on, and then-in the end, waiting, waiting for the printer
Ss? to bring the papers, while the students who are to receive them sit in the
auditorium, unmindful of our worries that the printer's truck might have
been wrecked, or that maybe something has happened to the press! Never'
A theless, it is a great life, and no matter how much we've toiled, or how hard
W We've worried, we've had a kick out of being-the first sophomore Chaff
Q T fr' 4'
E3 " Y 1'
J S it fi
Ei A Dull Time
i Sometimes I sit, and think, and ponder,
35 2 What a queer world this would be,
iZ If everybody thought the same
SQ And never once did disagree.
ii ig I think you'd have a dull time here,
L With nothing else to do,
- But answer back, whenever questioned, 2,56
g "Why yes, I think so too."
Sy feanette Phelps.
,I r I
'GHE NATIONAL '
X'l'??5'3""fi"35'rx'f3?i't?f1'354f"ffS'f',fi!T7'?'i,'T 9?'fi4b'f2' G"'575'g'9 fvf 52'Qf V211-a5Gmsf'ff1vwaH
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,ggi The National-
::11i:1 Sta -
QW Editor . . . . . Grace Roosman l
if Assistant Editor. . . .Vera Hunte
5' g Business Manager . . Grace Ryerson
Literary Editor . . Mary Alice Penfield
Photograph Editor . Lillian Olmsted 6
L l joke Editor . . . . Dorothy Beatty
Fiji Organization Editor. . . Luella Rupert
Q? Literary Critic . . Miss Clara Belle Baker
Art Critic . . . Miss May Whitcomb I
Business Advisor ....... Miss Mabel Kearns SZ
The Annual Staff is busy getting the Annual to press QApril lithj. 3
Miss Baker is criticising articles. Q
Miss Kearns is interviewing publishers and engravers in an attempt 6
Q to keep us from going bankrupt.
jjwfi Miss Whitcomb is assisting the photograph editor, advising the editor, 2
ii ' ' ' ' k d heerin on the combatants
MM and criticising the art wor , an c g .
lfrflif Grace Roosman is making and remaking dummies, holding meetings
fvf and almost tearing her hair. gi
Vera Hunte is assisting everyone-listing Seniors, Juniors and Sopho'
if mores and their activities. i
Lillian Olmsted is hustling girls to the photographer and arranging the f
photographs and snaps. A QQ
Grace Ryerson is encouraging irms to advertise, selling "The
National", adding and subtracting to make her books balance.
Mary Alice Penfield is chasing "couldfbe" writers and inducing them
to contribute their products.
6 Luella Rupert is lining up the organizations.
43, Dorothy Beatty is editing the jokes.
As I said before, and as you have now discovered, the Annual Staff
ji is very busy.
And in addition:
Mrs. Taylor is putting in many moments, spare and otherwise, assisting
with the art work.
H, if an
Unfortunately, Marjorie Lyle, the Art Editor, was forced to resign .ff if:
early in the year on account of illness, and Alcinda Maggart, who succeeded 5. y
her, was also unable to continue the work. However- 911
gi Mildred Tengdin is busily sketching and drawing the lovely sketches
which are to make this "National" the best ever. Valborg Nyden and
Armida Stewart are also busy assisting with the art work. fm
V Dorothy Beck, Carmen Dorticos and Louise Arend have spent much QQQQ5
Q? time assisting our Business Manager.
53 To these nonfmembers of the staff who have so ably and willingly
3, assisted us, we wish to extend our acknowledgment of their services.
ig Every Monday night, sharply at seven, thirtyfflve girls rush up the
stairs to Mrs. Elmore's parlor-then the doors are closed and all is quiet.
Wy What is it? Why it's the weekly meeting of the Marienthal Amateurs, the
gg. dramatic club of the dormitory. Miss Boehmer conceived the idea, asked
any girls interested to meet her, and the result was that they formed a club
that it is hoped will be a permanent organization. The purpose of the club
A is to promote an interest in dramatics in the dormitory and to utilize the
gg? dramatic ability in the dorm body by the study of plays to be presented.
8 Officers elected were Catherine Garter, president, Eleanor Schutz, vicef
31 A president, Ada Merke, secretary, Gladys Levanius, treasurer.
Q Any member of the dorm body is eligible, provided she is a member
6 of good standing of the Student Government Association, and is willing to
ig take active part in the club activities.
The first play given was 'gThe Romancersf' with Prudence Garrett and .
fi Dorothy Beatty taking the leads. The dorm body seemed to be delighted
H with it, and Miss Boehmer, the cast, and different committees can feel well
rewarded for the hard work they put on it. The other two plays presented
' were "The Revenge of Shari Hat
3, Shee" and "Joint Gwners in Spain."
Besides working on plays, the
.H - club has had trips to the theatre. 5?,l,1
Miss Boehmer having kindly obf
'lg tained special permission.
W Next year the Marienthal Amaf
Q teurs not only plan to put on plays
W before the dormitory body, but E65
gg they are also going to show the
college what they can do. We wish
?i them success!
. 1. s s., is g .. is .s .. s N. . il' l
,im ' J
The Alumnae Association
Branch Cha prefs
1.-Twin Cities Chapter-St. Paul and Minneapolis, Minnesota
2.-Detroit Chapter-Detroit, Michigan
3.-Oak Park Chapter-Oak Park, Illinois
4.-"Elizabeth Harrison Chapter"-California
5.-Chicago South Side Chapter-Chicago, Illinois
6.-Evansville Chapter-Evansville, Indiana
7.-Chicago North Shore Chapter-Chicago, Illinois
8.-Omaha Chapter-Omaha, Nebraska
,. , .
For any further information about our Alumnae Association or about
any of the branch chapters write to the "President of the Alumnae Assof
ciation, National Kindergarten and Elementary College, 2770 Sheridan Road,
Em Grace Long Alumnae Room
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A "Dorm Open H ouse
.. October nineteenth is a date that we will long remember because on
QQ that night we gave, for the first time, a dance in Harrison Hall. Instead of
as giving the customary open house tea, we decided upon an informal dance
gyf which turned out to be a great success. It was held in the gymnasium,
f which was decorated to represent a garden in autumn. Bright leaves and
IW azalias were artistically placed about the room and varicolored scarfs were
M hung from the windows. A soft blue light played upon the merry couples ff?
Fm as they glided gracefully about the room to the strains of the orchestra's 22535
Si? syncopating music.
The young people, indeed, had reason to be merry for no girls could
W have looked more charming than the dormitory girls in their attractive, Till
5 informal frocks, and no men could have been more attractive than those
who came to our dance from the fraternities of Northwestern University. ZJFJCQ
me . PM
li, .gi fl
1' f l
ITwas the night before Hallowe'en, and the gym of Harrison Hall
was a scene of informal festivity and merrymaking. The soft glow of red
42425 lights, coupled with black cats, corn shocks, and the characteristic autumnal
W decorations added to the season's prevailing atmosphere. The pace set by
KM the fivefpiece orchestra was one of "On With the Dance!" In the brief ffm
intermissions one naturally strolled into the hall for refreshment and parf
' took of the dainty nectar provided. But, in due course of time, as is true
5? of all good things, the end drew near, and, as one waltzed to the strains of
fm, "Home, Sweet Home," the only regret felt was that it was over all too
M ' ll 14
E The Christmas Dcmce
To begin with, the sophomore dance was a great success! Everybody
2399 said so, and everybody, of course, is always right.
Christmas had come! It was with relief that we put aside our books
L H and arrayed ourselves in the flimsy, and, for the most part, new dance E155
g frocks, saved especially for that longflookedffor event-the Christmas
' if Formal. Curls were patted into place, noses powdered and repowdered,
then, with a last hasty ,touch as the wall phone was rung for us, we went
QM downstairs in eager anticipation to meet our escorts. my
Our cars took us to the Crrington Hotel, and the elevators deposited
us on the ball room floor. Then the dance itself! But what can one say
about a perfect thing, save that it was perfect music, punch and all
Ki At twelve o'clock, to the strains of I'Home, Sweet Home," many sweet
WT farewells were said-then our "goodfnights" to Miss Baker, Mrs. Kimball, Qfijl
V and our housemothers-the ride back to the "dorm"-Hnal Ngoodfnightsfl
on -ui 0
The Famous Freshman Dance Q
If it is famous now, and this is just the day after the night before,
what will it be when the girls get together in the corridors of Harrison
Hall Monday morning?
Wasn't it fun? That divine orchestra! The gay awnings! The terrace'
like, yet slippery floor! The hardflooking stiff benches that were comfort'
able when you took time to sit down on them, and the playroom!!! But in
case you didn't go to the Georgian or the dance, we'll begin at the
No ofiicial game of follow the leader was started, but the check room
was sighted after wanderings around stately pillars. "Ball room located on
the top floor!" was bellowed out by a man with a dignified voice. Pellfmell,
helterfskelter, the mob pushed, fell, piled, and filed into the elevators.
Stop! Look! Listen! No command had to be given. The elevator stopped.
A stranger stepped forth into the lovely corridor and sauntered off in
rhythm to the music coming from above. The anxious group in the car
had caught the tantalizing strains and the ascent continued. No music need
have been there to inform the comers that they had reached then destinaf
tion. The bright colors, spacious room and ticket collector were all that
one needed as a proof that the top of the building had been reached.
"Yes, I know those tickets are small, but often the tiniest jewel is the
most costly. Hurry, I want to dancef,
The tickets produced, the dance begun, the stylish ones began to
appear from the location of the elevators. Big ones, small ones, fat ones,
thin ones, some in gowns, some in suits, and some in colors gay. But who,
for instance? Well, some freshmen with boys Qmaybe menj, a mob of
sophomores Qso you weren't missed if you didn't comej, juniors, too, in
grand array, and chaperones. To be more conventional-Mrs. Kimball,
Mrs. Kahl, Mrs. Burleson, and Miss Kern kindly attended.
No programs? No, why should there be? People are disregarding
other social laws of bygone days, so why not be original and depend on
the company instead of the programs for a good time. One gets out what
one puts in, you know.
If you care for details, there were as many again as half dances, and
they were enjoyed by all, we hope. As to the most important detail of the
whole occasion, the dorm girls had one o'clock permissions feach and
every one, not just juniorsj, and the gay voices of Nationalites could be
discerned through the din at Dubies, the Pantry, the Cupboard at very
late and very early hours. After a warm supper and a hasty wild ride to
here and there, the confidences of the evening were closed. But one secret
that has crept out is a luscious one, so we are going to share it with you.
We cleared one hundred and sixtyftwo dollars 15162001 !! Now we should
just like to know what you think of the freshmen?
N metg two
y Armyfllavy Ball
Voices everywhere-low toned, fearfully hoping ones, vibrant, high'
pitched, excited ones, serene, everyfday, conversational ones-all devoted
to one topic.
Dreams in hearts and minds-wild, fantastical dreams of actually ex-
periencing, glorious dreams in merely imagining the actuality, dreams that
Newspapers of nationfwide circulation, front pages flaunting bold,
black headlines of vastly important size, followed by column upon column
of glowing details, were devoured by eager eyes throughout the country.
'LWho Are They?" questioned the gigantic jet print, while the more humble
lettering took up the fairyftaleflike explanation. "Seventeen hundred girls-
as mysterious as the late Cinderella and presumably as beautiful-have been
sent the giltfcrested invitations to attend the picturesque and striking Army'
Navy Ball which will be given as part of the ArmyfNavy football celebraf
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TSHE NATIONAL '
, f .
Cn a certain Tuesday not long ago Miss Clara Belle Baker woke the
girls from their weekly assembly room nap with the announcement that the li
play, "The Brownies," was to be given in the auditorium of Harrison Hall gi
on Saturday morning and afternoon, February 12th, on the south side in
Chicago on February 19th, in Cak Park on March 12th, and in La Grange
on April Znd. Everyone listened attentively while she told the story of the -3
play, and as she hnished there was a low whistle, a scramble, and a cry of 37
"Who are we?" The answer, "The cast," came back from a group on the
"The cast for what?'i W3
"The Browniesf' W
"Who wrote the play?"
"VJho directs the play?
g'VJho made the scenery?"
"Vx7ho made the costumes?', 6633
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Who feeds the cast?' gg
"The facultyfl -
"Who supports the play?" gg
Little did the excited crowd that thronged into the auditorium for both g
performances in Evanston know the hard work that was behind it all. But
maybe they didn't care. They were there to see the finished product, and I
do believe they enjoyed it. The kiddies danced with Tommy and Johnny,
hooted with the old owl, leaped and croaked with the frogs and had an gig
altogether enjoyable time. And, I must say, they weren't the only ones, for EQ
the whole cast had the time of their lives "putting it overf' Never had
'5Dame McCready', been so curious, never had "Granny" unfolded her tale
so well, nor had the bats and fireflies flitted so gracefully. They had some'
thing to give and gave it, and I believe boh performances were successes.
I'm afraid though, the biggest "hit" was the chicken dinner between times
given on the stage for the staff and cast.
fjgjf A week later this same little band could have been seen in the far
south "forties" of Chicago wrestling with a tree that just wouldn't fit in the
tiny space provided. This was quite a weighty problem, but as any true
optimist would say, "VJhat are a few trees among friends? What won't
stand up must lie down." And lie it did. Can you imagine anything more
perfect than an owl perched on the trunk of the tree that just wouldn't
stand up? I wonder if anyone noticed! And did they know that Miss
Hooper in her excitement almost forgot to pull the curtain? Or, that when
it was pulled we had a delicious luncheon behind it? Who cared to know
as long as all went well otherwise.
March 12th found us in Oak .Park, and on April 2nd we were schedf
uled for La Grange. What a different situation! We were fairly lost in all
the space provided and overjoyed by our high school assistants. Gladly we
turned over to them our job as scene shifters, electricians, etc., and were
thrilled at their efficiency. The luncheons were wonderful, the houses filled,
the applause lusty. What more could one want or wish for?
1-i Q D,
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N inety- five
'SHE NATIONAL '
H cLllowe'en H obgoblins
, We were summoned to a weird seance of ghosts and witches by yellow
pumpkins which said:
"The attic and cellar
In twilight glow,
Witches and goblins
That hoot at you so,
Will make you scream
From sheer dread fright
And horrible dreams
Will be yours that night."
And when we knew that the National Alumnae Association was makf
ing all arrangements for the assemblage of spirits, we decided definitely to
And we were-although we scarcely knew where to go first, for Harf
rison Hall had been mysteriously transformed into many divisions of ghost
meetings and goblin festivals. Whether to dare the horrors of the under'
ground hall of terror where a stiff, ghastly corpse lay white and staring
and where cold, wet things laid icy hands upon you, or to enter the witch's
booth of fortuneftelling and know your fate, was a big problem. The
ghosts who stalked coldly through the halls and glared at us with seemingly
unseeing eyes, only made us more undecided as to which region of the spirit
world we should visit. Music and dance tempted us to enter the gym,
where soft colored lights played upon the dancers. '
The great climax of the spooky celebration was reached when all of
us came together in the darkness of the auditorium. As a single flame of
fire lighted the room with dim, flickering shadows, Ghost Linnell came out
from behind the curtain. NVe were breathlessly still while she wailed her
tale of the old woman. Little shivers ran up and down our backs as she
chanted, "Will I be thus when I am dead?" and we all spontaneously ac'
companied her in her Hnal desperate scream. As the lights glared on again,
popcorn balls flew. There were enough to go around, and we went home
M ore I'Iallowe'en
This one was a masquerade. Raggedy Ann and Andy were there.
Little Bo Peep and Little Orphan Annie came too. Lots of other people,
right out of story books came, because they knew it was going to be a good
party. Everyone had to go through a long black hall where horrid things
moved and touched them and where bloody hands, reaching out, made
them wonder if they would come out alive. With wide, staring eyes, they
' 'GI-IE NATIONAL
I ll 1
7 P' 'xi
issued forth from the terrible corridor into the drawing room, where a ire
W was glowing and many pumpkin faces grinned out from dark corners. They
4 danced, they played together, they bobbed for apples, they toasted marshf
Sem mallows and cracked nuts, their fortunes were told, and all the while every'
Qi one was guessing who everyone else was. There was a prize for the most
. Q, clever costume. Raggedy Ann, who is Ada Merke in real life, carried off 1. A
the honor of being the most cleverly costumed person present. Then there
was a line, similar to the breakfast line, of which cider and doughnuts
proved to be the cause. From 8:13 until 11:29 the fun went on, and it
21' . , , 'f X'
fwl was pronounced one of Marienthal s best parties.
3' if slzfvz
The Greenwich Village Bazaar held December the third and the
QW! fourth in the gymnasium was a festive occasion. Bright but soft colored
lights, lovely ladies in quaint dresses and caps, beautiful draperies and
shawls for decorations, made the several small shops very attractive.
'Twas not the quantity but the quality of things in the shops which was
PHI conspicuous. In one shop were many Polish prints such as may be found
in the several rooms of the Demonstration School. There were other
Polish novelties: small pencil boxes, needle cases, etc. Also, other prints
framed and unframed, and photographs of members of the faculty.
QQ? Throughout the evening a quartet of Spanish serenaders roamed the
halls singing, "O Sole Mio" and other lovely melodies. Several groups
W of dancers entertained at a given time. Nickled dances were held in the
mg Alumnae room all evening.
if 4 All these pleasant features, however, did not compare with the fun
made by the negroes who served the oldffashioned waffle supper in the
Q, cafeteria. Miss Farrar, Miss Linnell, Miss Middleton, and Dr. Downing
5 Q kept things lively for the whole crowd with imitations of the dances and
with their southern jokes.
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Glad, loud, and strong were the many voices that in joyous unison
llvf, proclaimed the very spirit of this Festival of Praise which has been ob'
served annually in the college for many years. Never has there been reason
for a more glad and grateful celebration than this year, for the beautiful
setting of our own new auditorium, which, although only vision, was at
this happy time a realization.
iiliflfl A gracious and most lovely Goddess of the Harvest presided on a
throne about which the symbols of the season in the form of cornstalks and yi?
pumpkins were artistically arranged. The students, carrying gifts which
are to supply the little children of Mary Crane Nursery with food and
other necessities for many months to come, in a processional offered their
gifts, and the Goddess smiled down upon them. The Demonstration
School children passed before the throne, and for them the Goddess had ,.
the sweetest of smiles. Their going left a colorful picture, rich in the
coloring of the many fruits and vegetables that they had placed about the
foot of the throne. The picture brought a realization of never ceasing
wonders, it produced a feeling of awe. 3
1 e rou o eauti u se ections sun y t e c oir was a most a f
if I Th g p f b 'f 1 1 ' g b h h ' p
propriate prelude to Miss Baker's story, "The Shepherds."
Another Thanksgiving Festival had passed, leaving our hearts imf
printed with a thankful spirit, and our minds engraved with another beautif
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The Nativity was a reverent expression of the real Christmas spirit.
During the "Procession of Gifts" one could but think that service and love
for children might not have been if this L'Babe" had not been born in
The setting was simple yet beautiful in its simplicity. The fir trees,
together with the dimness of the room and the celestial blue of the curtain,
made one feel as if he was in far off Bethlehem worshipping the Christ
Around the manger was a lovely group with Mary and Joseph-Mary
sympathetic and motherlyg the "Wise Men" and the kings very reverent.
The children added joy to the prayerful attitude of the group.
The singing of all the cast was exquisitely beautiful, and the carols
of the choir behind the scenes gave a devotional effect, especially in "Glory
to Godw and "In a Manger."
The candle light recessional of "C Come All Ye Faithful," "Hark,
the Herald Angels Sing," and "We Three Kings of Orient Are" seemed
to suggest that Christ is 'Lthe light of the world." As we went on our diff
ferent ways, we carried with us a deeper realization of what the "Christ
Child" had brought to the world and to us as teachers.
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Christmas Vespers Q42
' rw vi
"Silent Night, Holy Night,
A11 is Calm, all is bfighff-
mm An awesome and expectant hush pervaded the lounge as the girls gathf
ered with the faculty and Miss Baker on the Sunday evening before Christ-
9 45 mas vacation. The room was in darkness save for a table lamp and the ,ggi-
flickering of the ire which cast dusky shadows on the ceiling and walls. No
sound broke the stillness but the occasional crackle of the fire, and a steady
low hissing of the flames as they spurted up for a moment and then died llif
away. Suddenly voices were heard in the distance singing softly and sweetly
the agefold and inspiring carol, "Hark! The Herald Angels Sing." As the
sound drew nearer, a chorus of grayfrobed figures descended the stairs bear'
ff ing lighted tapers in their hands. They passed from view and sang, a hidden l, ,
all lr T
llzfrci choir, later refentering at the other end of the room with the words of
"O Come, All Ye Faithful." When the singing ceased, Clara Tutt arose
and read the beautiful passage from St. Luke which tells of the birth of
Christ and the visit of the shepherds to the manger. Then all joined in the 5'f'ff
Lord's prayer. "Oh, Little Town of Bethlehem" was sung, followed by the
anthem "In a Manger," sung by the choir. '
img Afterwards Miss Baker arose and told the story "Why the Chimes
1359? Rang," by Raymond MacDonald Alden. As she spoke one saw a village
covered with snow, the light from the houses twinkling through the dusk,
QW and when the story ended everyone was silent. As "Silent Night" was sung
softly, closing vespers, each girl felt the real Christmas spirit and realized
raft? the true meaning of giving, the sacrifice and service for others, which comes 37
ME to us as we gather around the manger of Bethlehem each Christmastide to
honor the Babe, who in coming to this earth brought the message of peace
and goodfwill to the world. ,jg
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The drawing room at Marienthal is at all times a place of inviting g
warmth. The fire crackles in the hearth and is reflected from the dark
wood of the grand piano, from beneath their dark shades the electric
lights Cast a glow out into the dusky room. The carvings on chairs and
tables seem to smile a welcome, and the old escritoire in the corner of the
room gazes out with an air of benignity which only time bestows.
In this room, in the quiet twilight hour, every Wednesday, the girls
of the dormitory gather together to share in the short vesper service. The
rush and struggle of the day is over and night is falling-falls before the l,
if service is over.
The girls of the senior, junior, and sophomore classes are responsible
for the arrangement of the order of the service, for the selecting of the
,Iwi hymns and prayers and also for inviting someone-either a member of
its the faculty or one from among their own number-to give a short address if
or to tell of some experience which they have had. From some of these
services the girls go forth with increased knowledge, from some with ref
newed inspiration, and from others with a broader point of view and an
increased interest in mankind.
Among those who have given pleasure to the girls at these services
gmt is Mrs. Kahl, who is head of one of the halls at the dormitory, Emmy Lou EMS
Geppinger, who told the girls of her work in the poorer city districts, Miss
Shufelt, who has done missionary work in China, and who told of life as
it is lived in this very interesting quarter of the globe, and Miss Russell,
who comes from Japan and who has also done work in the mission field, as
and who talked to the girls on some of the Japanese customs. - 522
ffm Addresses such as these, and favorite hymns and old songs fill the
short time which is devoted to this service, and the girls file out from the
,Wg darkening room to resume the every day duties of life after this brief 3,5
5033 ,lift fig
" 0 I t i
MV ,l Wi!
Lwmg Room in Dormztory
lllilh. - , . he , W - W, ,aa . W., , r- , W -N .W ll
One 0 one
was . .
Dormitory Christmas Party
"What are you going to wear?l'
"May I use the iron next?"
"I wonder what we'll have to eat."
"Say, have you promised the tub to anyone?I'
Such exclamations as these could have been heard about five thirty,
December fifteenth, as excited girls dashed from room to room in Marienthal.
But there wasn't time to listen for every one was too busy getting ready Q
for the Christmas dinner. QE
It wasn't hard to realize that the party was really starting when the W
procession led by our own dear Miss .Baker and Mrs. Clark, escorted by
Master Kenneth Clark, made its way. into the dining room. Surely, Miss
fi Farrar would have called it a L'process1onal" as the merry crowd found their
places at candle lighted tables.
if lj The dinner was everything that a Christmas dinner could be. Even fl
Kenneth was impressed by the banquet for he told his father:
"We had four desserts. First, we had some fruit, and then we had S
jello and crackers, and then we had pie with ice cream on top." is
While every one was enjoying his dinner, the sound of sleigh bells
was heard and Santa Claus peeked his jolly old face into the window. In
a second he had whisked into the room and was greeting his friends. He E
1351. said he had had some trouble in finding the girls of N. K. E. C. as he first - dj
went out on South Michigan in Chicago. Who neglected to tell Santa ,
.3353 Claus we had moved? Was that you Miss McElroy? Santa had a gift
for all who had helped make the party a success and when his bulging
sack was almost empty he invited every one into the lounge where he had
51,43 left the rest of his presents. The dinner hour ended by singing "Our gg
'fi Alma Mater." In this brief, serious second every one realized how truly
thankful she was for being a part of N. K. E. C.
The spicy fragrance of the pine knot as it crackled in the fireplace,
the bright red poinsettias, and the green holly wreaths seemed to be a wel'
come to come into the lounge and enjoy the beautiful Christmas tree in its
ligjjl sparkling splendor. It bore on its branches a gift for every one made dear
by Santa's own kind wishes as he distributed them. When the last gift had
f,,i,f been given, Santa picked up his bag and wishing every one a Merry Christ'
mas, was gone, but his spirit was still there, and the joy of that Christmas
party will long be remembered. 3 ,,
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One 0 two
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- 7 51942
iw? "My dear, where were you Saturday? It was such a lovely tea, and
I did enjoy seeing so many other directors and the girls who have taught
l'Oh, I know, Adele, what splendid 'Directors' Teas' the girls of the
if so homo 1 h ' d 1' ia '
.1 p re c asses ave given, an m so sorry I cou nt go, but do tell fi-tj
me all about it."
"Well, you see this was the first one to be given in the new college
building, and the Alumnae room furnished just the right setting. Miss
Hooper, the sophomore class sponsor, and the class officers received,
and they gave us a most hearty welcome. A cheery fire was crackling
in the fireplace, and beautiful spring flowers and delicately colored candles Qliggf
tif? decorated the table that held the larve silver urns and the dainty ref 2121
if freshments. yy .ff
"It was such fun to see and chat with .every one, and we were all
so happy to have Miss Edna Dean and Miss Clara Belle Baker there jpfwl
trials with us. Were there musical numbers? Yes indeed. Mar Alice Kirtf if
fg 5 9 Y
ggi, ley played some lovely soft piano numbers at intervals during the after'
noon, and Corinne McCoid gave two beautifully executed piano solos. Jane
:fi . Gdulewicz, in native costume, sang some charming Polish and Russian V55
W songs-so you see what a very enjoyable program it was."
23 gg ss . Vwfflf
' I understand that more guests came than had been to any previous
W tea. Mrs. Kimball, who works so untiringly, Jane Shelly, the gracious and
YQ capable sophomore social chairman, and her faithful committees, must have
lag felt well repaid for their efforts. It was a shame you couldn't be present,
Jean, but I hope we shall have another opportunity to attend a 'Directors'
f Tea' at National." "Ni
wr ashmgton s Birthday Tea
Qi Qur Washington's Birthday Tea was a great event at the dormitory.
" We were delighted that so many of the faculty and our friends came to
g enjoy it with us. The living room was gay with red candles and flowers
f of red, of white and of blue. A big American flag hung in the hall. So
QQ? the atmosphere savored of patriotism. Even when the tea plates were
passed,fwedwere1 aglain reiiiindedhwhat gay it1xivuas.hCn ealghh plate was a
piece o re an ' w ite ca e wit a car oar atc et stuc in it. . jx W
gg, While we sipped our tea and talked to the faculty, we were entertained Qgfif
ZW by singing and dancing. Harriet Cottingham sang several delightful fairy'
57 . D , , . . . it
like songs. Lucille Molison played the v1ol1n accompaniment for Luella
Rupert, Jane Shelly and Lavinia Willis. A graceful minuet was done by
Harriet Youlden, Dorothy Pillinger, Florence May and Marian Morris, who fs
M wore organdie dresses of pastel shades.
This tea will be remembered as one of the loveliest we have had this
year. We will long remember the candleflighted room, the sound of sing'
iw ing voices, the soft notes of the minuet, and the holiday atmosphere.
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Faculty tried for it-juniors longed for it-sophomores marched for
it-freshmen pined for it-everyone sang for-"the baton," the emblem
of the best song in the song contest. The juniors were sure they would lg
keep it, the sophomores had no doubt but that it would be theirs, the
freshmen even, thought they might win it! Egg
So it happened that on March tenth, along about two o'clock in the
auditorium at Harrison Hall, there was great excitement and many banter'
ing words as to which class the trophy would be given.
The faculty were the first to show their colors. They paraded on
the platform in the true spirit of kindergarteners and-like the good sports
that they are-they sang with such vim and vigor their National song that I
the juniors began to wonder if they would be able to keep the "baton," g
the sophomores began to feel a little less sure of winning it, and the fresh'
men began to lose even their little hope. '
The juniors followed the faculty's lead and were the next to go on
to the stage. The audience began to rub their eyes and to wonder. Had
they skipped three months, and were they really at graduation? For there
if-jj were the juniors in mortar board hats filing on to the platform just as though
they were going to receive their diplomas. But no! The next instant
they were singing, and the song was one that told of things that had
happened since the days on Michigan. The next was a stirring loyalty
song and then the juniors took their places again as a part of the audience,
QQQ gf? and the sophomores came forth.
There they were in the uniform of smocks, led by their captains, Edith
Manierre and Geneva Mangrum, in sporty costumes, and marching to the
strains of their "Marching Song." Pep they had indeed, and their 1'ePe1"
toire seemed to be unlimited and much to warrant their feeling of sureness.
.e . . :sg
Sly The freshmen came last, in green, emblematic of-well! Their songs
were gay, carefree and ever loyal to their "National," and they did them'
selves proud in the way they sang them.
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It was only after long, anxious days of waiting for the students and Sf
of careful consideration by the judges that the final decision was reached-
a decision which .when announced was applauded by all classes and
lg cheered enthusiastically by the faculty. That decision was-that in the
Q A - d- ut sv
year one thousand nine hun red and twentyfseven, the baton, the emblem
of the best song in the song contest, awarded on the basis of "singability,"
should be awarded to the sophomore class! lv -.
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The strong woman, the bareback rider, the performing seal, the thin
Q lady and her monkey, the ropefwalkers, the dancing bear, the wonderful cat, Q
Lrg ' Chili Bean, and the Ukelele Lady, and the wild west men were all at the
g circus held on April 19th.
After the march of entrance, the orchestra took their places and ac'
37 companied the performers as they did their feats. The ringmaster cracked
his whip and announced gaily from a sawdust befsprinkled ring.
Kay Reintges, the strong woman, convulsed the audience with her feat
and description of "How to Grow Fat." Mil Kennedy and Lillian Olmsted
ably assisted her on and off the stage and kept her together when she
would have fallen to pieces. Evelyn Anderson as the bear, with Anne Rosen
W as her trainer astonished every one with her ability to add, Mildred Duff 'ffl if
dale, the seal, and Lillian Olmsted, her keeper, bounced and rolled balls,
Mary Alice Kirtley and Virginia Bartel were the dainty and aesthetic ropef 33613
walkers, Dorothea Deane controlled her unique steed perfectly as she per'
formed her feats. Grace Schertz as the rather mysterious clown, Geneva
Mangrum as Ukelele Lady and Helen Wise as Chili Bean, Grace Ryerson as
,MQ the cat, Clara Locke as the thin lady and Kaye Moore as her monkey, as gag?
well as Janet Miller, the ringmaster with the opera hat, all added to the
fun. Alice Davis, the bearded lady, and Rose Kanter and Penka Kassabova,
the fortune tellers, occupied the booths, while one paid nickels to guess Wg
which members of the faculty had their profiles in the Rose Gallery. The
sales girls did very good business for their "eats" were all eaten.
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One 0 five
T5 H E N A fr 1 o N A L t
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Gaiety, laughter, fun and bright colors combined to make the carnival
of 1926 a delightful affair. As would be expected Miss Mount moulded
together a fantasy of great charm and vivacity.
The carnival scene opened with a band of strolling gypsies, followed
by the Sweetheart and Lover, who appeared at various times throughout
the evening. Perhaps one of the cleverest acts was that of the candy and
popcorn dancers, girls dressed in striped candy stick costumes, and white
costumes with huge pomfpoms. The candy sticks were very stiff and
straight and the popfcorn balls so very coy. These had hardly left the
foreground when there appeared an Italian organ grinder with a real organ,
rumor says that there was a live monkey back stage. He soon came to
words and almost blows with a Dutch vender. From Italy and Holland we
were transported to the Hawaiian Islands and had the pleasure of hearing
Hawaiian singers as well as seeing the dancers sway before a background
of palms and hibiscus flower lanterns. Then the whole carnival- gave way
for a troupe of strolling players who set up their stage in the middle of the
street and presented a play entitled "The Knave of Hearts," which had to
do with the nursery rhyme of that name and explained some of the quesf
tions which arise upon reading that wellfknown verse. Cf course, we had
to have a dance representing the spirit of carnival and that followed the
play. Balloon dancers in lovely costumes provided the aesthetic note.
Folly dancers, and Italian dancers brought the carnival to its climax-the
crowning of the Queen of the Carnival. The excitement and tension which
had been apparent all evening became intensified until even the audience
became inspired with it. From the back of the auditorium came the pages
who alone knew the identity of the queen. On and on they came while
every girl held her breath and waited, they mingled among the crowd and
at last found the girl they were seeking-the knave of hearts, quite approf
priately the presiding spirit of a carnival. Amid cheers and clapping she
was crowned queen and the carnival of 1926 ended in a riot of happiness,
excitement and gaiety.
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One 0 six
We WWA, W
Q A College Medley ziggy
Once there was a Dreamer, and she dreamed a dream. Upon awaken'
ing she pondered over the many elements of her dream-which mortals call
is ideas-and thought that through the combining of these elements a work
of art could be produced, and this work of art would make men happy, for llvlj
this is what men need more than anything else.
And so this Dreamer, with her vision of this thing that was to be,
Q called together her helpers and they decided that much work was necessary tgp
r for its fulfillment-but that it could be done. At once they set to work and
Z Lg worked diligently and untiringly until the Day arrived.
QQ Now the fame of this work had been heard abroad and on the day
mg appointed men assembled and waited patiently for the hour when the vision
,N was to be revealed. As they waited the sound of music wfas heard, the velvet
curtains were parted and those 'who watched were transported .into a land
M of poetry. They saw grand ladies who danced after their fashion and ne'
groes who also danced after their fashion, and the name given to this was "A
Plantation Scene." i
6 Music and the dance-exquisite colors-composed the next scene. The
gg spirit of music was expressed in pose and movement: dignity and beauty of
f. peacocks, graceful motion and a scintilation of color-whiteness of limb,
ZS dress and scarf, like the fluttering of white light-this was the soul of music.
2 . Through song to the sunshine and joy of Italy and to the court, men
were led, where they experienced the joy of the helpers when the Queen oi lv
Q their choice was crowned.
Music and song-color and dance as dreamed by the Dreamer-woven rl?
together to create a work of art-Men said, ult is wonderful." And the fig,
KW Dreamer saw her vision fulnlled, and in her heart grew courage to dream
M yet other and greater dreams. ill,
One 0 seven
KGHE NATIONAL -
il I Q
Tips for the Trip
U Green candles in tall candelabra, long tables with little ones usandf
EMI W1ChGQl,, in, a beautiful centerpiece of spring flowers, everything pale green gi
and silver, even to the candy in the frilled cups-such was the faculty
dinner given on March 24th in honor of the juniors and seniors. ?i
Dinner was a merry affair with the faculty quite outdoing themselves ,QI
wiv to entertain their guests. Diminutive autos, wagons, and airplanes to
carry the juniors and seniors on their life journeys with small memorandums
of what to take along and what to leave behind were the favors. We were
advised to take common sense, tact, humor, and other intangible qualities
arf: as well as a dictionary and a tooth brush and to leave at home the dumps, "
lf the dont's, our nerves and our high hats.
After dinner we adjourned to the Alumnae room where we enjoyed an
au' hour of sociability followed by a most entertaining and enjoyable program
presented by a string trio. Russian, English, and Swedish groups were
played as well as groups of well known classical selections. After the prof
?2, QQ gram we departed feeling that the faculty dinner had been one of the most pai
pleasant occasions in our college experience.
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Things have been said about this and that, but no one has mentioned
me, "AfterfDinnerfCoffee." My tempting fragrance teases the nostrils of g
those who may be near as I bubble and steam along. Around me sit my '
friends, every one-Cup and Saucer, Cream, Sugar, and Candies. We all L
Q91 wait in joyous anticipation for the girls who come to see us every Sunday. .h
Ch, good, hear them coming? Now we shall have a happy time. Mj
"Good afternoon, little lady. I do not remember your name, but as we G5
are to be companions, we must become acquainted."
My .little friend sits behind the beautiful silver' coffee urn, and as she
122' turns a little knob, I come out in an amber stream into delicate little cups. 1:1
li I do this many times in this short period. Another of my friends carries
me to one of our laughing guests who patiently waits to partake of my ggi?
deliciousness. Cream, sugar, and candies are passed on little silver and 97,5
MM wicker trays, and as our guests stir and sip, greetings and confidences are
exchanged. We have guests today who have never been here before,
haven't we, Cream and Sugar? They are having a wonderful time laugh' X43
2121122 ing and chatting with our girls, aren't they? Fathers, mothers, sweethearts,
and friends are all here some time, and how we love to have them and to
get ac uainted. mg
Vjll b Acfound the murmur of voices float the mellow tones of the lovely
harmonies from our grand piano. How he enjoys sending out beautiful
Q.. QQ music for us. Don't you like those songs which are favorites to all of us?
lf Mlm Every one joins in singing these songs which can't be resisted with such a
Wi, background as our lounge and in such a pleasant atmosphere.
Ch, dear, I'm almost gone, and our friends are leaving. I must say
goodfbye until next Sunday when we shall all meet here again. Au revoir!
Mary Alice Penjield
WJ I . .,. -..WV . Wil
One 0 right
Athletics MAS You Like Them
it Swimming, golfing, hiking, and roller skating! What memories thesc
bring to all of us! Every Tuesday evening after dinner, an enthusiastic
group of freshmen could be seen leaving the dormitory, bound for the
swimming pool at Northwestern University. From all accounts many won'
derful things took place there. Those, who at the beginning seemed to
have an attachment to the shallow end of the pool, within two feet of the
,Q ggi railing and safety, at the end of the nine weeks were showing symptoms
of soon attempting the English Channel, or at least a narrow and safe
creek at home. Others learned to dive gracefully into the water, and, marf
velous to relate, some even touched the bottom at the deep end! Besides
W ig having this pool to swim in, these fortunate freshies had both a swimming
instructor and a life guard to amuse them when they became bored. How
we sophomores envied them and wished we could have challenged them
to a meet to compete for our silver cup. You say the freshmen would
7215, have won it? I should say not!
Then the champion golfers we had in the sophomore class! Not
even Bobbie Jones could miss the ball as many times as they did. And
such shots! Some balls landed neatly in the center of the canal, and others
in the front yard of a nearby residence, missing windows and automobiles
parked along the street. But, really, the girls under Miss Markt's guidance,
learned to play very quickly, and also became golf enthusiasts.
If you want to know what hiking really is, you should have joined
the group that went with Miss Boehmer! After a few practices, you
are guaranteed to outfwalk any one and become a champion hiker. Yet,
who would have missed the grand hikes we took? What beautiful places
we saw! Nothing could be more glorious than walking briskly along the
side of the lake with a fresh breeze tingling your cheeks and making you
glad to be alive.
Now comes the last, but not the least, of our sports this past year-
roller skating. Early in the morning till late at night could be heard the
whir of the skate wheels on the pavements. They seemed to be flying
as they skimmed along. But oh! the stiff joints and the bumps and bruises
of the beginners, suffering from the "trial and error" method. One dignif
fied teacherftofbe sat down very hard in the middle of a cement road one
evening and hurt her feelings! Fortunately it was quite dark, so the repuf
tation of our college was kept intact. It has been rumored that a friend of
Age!! Miss Baker, to save her from "worrying about the girls," endeavored to
enlist the aid of the Evanston policemen to guide the skaters to safety.
One 0 IZZIIC
'SHE NATIONAL T'
The Riding Class
Cf the many sports in which the girls have engaged, horseback riding
is one of those which has claimed its share of interest. This interest has
also been shared by those who observed the riders the day following their
Many started out jauntily enough with memories of successful rides,
taken on the old farm horse at home, passing through their minds. Others
thought of the great joy they had experienced dashing madly around on a
gallant merryfgofround Steed.
By the time they reached Lincoln Park they were ready to conquer
the ManfOfWar of any bridle path. By the time they reached home they
were willing to leave the conquering of anything anywhere to some one
The greatest appeal of horseback riding, as is true of most real sports,
lies in the knowledge that complete mastery of it is always just around
Since we have moved to Evanston, the advantages of a truly beautiful
country in which to ride have been given us. Until one has been to the
forest preserve, it is hard to believe that there is such a wild spot to be
enjoyed so near to us. In the early spring the dark dripping of the leaves,
the inky darkness of the clear pools, the soft smell of freshly upfturned
dirt-all give one a belief that he is in the sodden grounds of Poe's "House
It is quite a different place with the first touch of spring. The birds
twitter and call, the sun filters through the branches down upon the windf
ing, circling bridle paths, and the horses' ears twitch with excitement.
Une need not canter far before he thrills with the pure delight of being
I climbed up on the pasture gate-
And kicked away the pinning bars.
There was a moon-there was a cloud-
There were some stars.
I had the very pleasant feel
Of ships, or birds, or sailing things-
A little wind came-suddenly-
And made my hair blow out-like wings.
A gc fv- vxpq V
if The Slow Club
" 2 Golfj
The golf lessons started in full swing with the beginning of the first
35 Q semester on Monday and Friday afternoons. There were two groups, fifty
Q girls in all, under the direction of Miss Markt and Miss Peterson.
Instructions were given in the use of the driver, brassie, midiron,
N, mashie, and the putter. When the girls proved their ability to use these
ff? clubs accurately they were permitted to play on the course.
"Funny sights could be seen.
They used the brassie
Instead of the mashie
And puttered too much on the green."
Monday usually proved to be a blue Monday so this group practiced
indoors. For six Friday afternoons the Friday group teed off and "followed
the little ball" around the course so suitably near National.
Weather conditions prevented the classes from continuing, so hiking
EZQQQQ and skating groups were formed. The girls enjoyed the golf lessons very
much. Some still had enough golf balls to begin the next season with,
even though they had lost many in the canal.
The Sophomores of the second semester did not wait upon the calendar
but took advantage of the wonderful weather in March to "practice their
slices" and learn as much about the game as they could in advance of "inf
Snatches of conversation were overheard like the following: It was
at snowing. Une of the golfersftofbe, dressed in a fur coat, was carrying
Q, her golf sticks on her way to National.
gg? "Why don't you take the course with you?" a sarcastic voice inquired.
'5 "Oh, we don't use any text books," came the reply.
52 "If it's nice weather next Friday we'll play on the course, if not, we'll
practice in the basement. Kenneth has put a rug up for us. There is a
mat down there that we can use to drive from."
On the first day a foursome of our girls, playing the Hrst hole, per'
Y mitted a twosome to play through. The girls were just finishing the first
mg hole when the twosome returned after having played ive holes and inf
f H quired:
Do you belong to the Slow Club?
"It took us fiftyffive minutes to play this one hole, and I thought we
H2492 - - ,si
could play eighteen holes during lunch hour.
As to the golfing ability of our girls during the first few lessons, some
would have made excellent croquet players. Some took strokes before they
hit the ball, some took three strokes to one hole, some took three balls to
one hole fthe other two went in the canaljg but with the excellent coaching
of Miss Markt and Miss Peterson much skill was gained. Who knows but
K what a champion is among us?
P. S.-Both Miss Markt and Miss Peterson play golf.
"GI-IE NATIONAL '
I x I All
Renaissance of Roller Skating rj
W2 a . jg
Spring always ushers in sports of all kinds, and we, who are not far
Q2 removed from childhood days, still enjoy childhood sports. Marbles and
tops are the quiet sort, but bicycling and roller skating have a joy that only gf Q,
a participant can appreciate. Universities as well as National College have
joined the army of roller skaters. I might also mention here that Dr. Chesf
ter Levere seems to take the sport seriously, because he is frequently seen
in golf togs and roller skates pumping away, as if he had a competitor.
As for our own girls and the sport, they enjoy it as much as Dr. Levere
seems to. They assemble themselves in the gymnasium after eugenics class
il p and start on the tour together. The first remarks each girl contributes are: ll,
wzulf "Gee, I haven't been on roller skates for six years. I don't think I W5
can stand on them."
After necessary adjustments have been made to her skates, she stands
je jj cautiously and hesitatingly, as if to say, "Catch me if I fall." After she
QM has taken a few strokes, she is assured of her equilibrium and feels she can 'Wg
control her feet sufficiently to make a short trip with the rest. What a
pleasant sound to hear roller skates ahead and coming, or to hear some one
flying by you as if acquainted with every trick roller skating offers one to Gil
conquer. How the wind whistles lustily around one's coat collar or under
oneis hat brim, playing gently with stray locks of hair. Breezing away 3 2
in this fashion always reminds one of riding on top of the world, because, Zi
however refreshing and invigorating wind is, a light airy feeling always
accompanies it, though one is only two inches above the ground. 'YQ'
A person who revives roller skating after a long period of time expects
to meet the level of lowly creatures more often than she likes. When
anyone does so our eflicient leader, none other than L'Ompie', herself, cares
for the victim in distress and helps to laugh off some of the trivial "spills" with
or extends a helping hand to serious ones. W?
One thing some of us love to do when we roller skate is to sing in
rhythm to each stroke that is taken. The rate of speed controls the type
of song, for instance, a groping, listless rate would suggest a song like
"Hello Aloha," a medium rate calls up a melody similar to the song, "When
I First Met Mary," but going at top speed down a long uninterrupted hill,
wind whistling by from all angles, we feel a desire to shout nothing more
fitting than "I-Iail! Hail! The Gang's All Here."
Roller skates create moods as I have pointed out, but they also help
spring to usher in sports for all those interested and not too far removed 'li J'
from childhood fancies to join in the participation of them.
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Lilmjas wreak kai sfweasiis., +ve?
The Childrens School
"How lovely!" every one exclaims as they look into the rooms of the
children's school at Harrison Hall.
Lovely they are indeed-large rooms with big windows clear across
one side of the room, the tile window sills in primary colors, movable tables
and chairs, neat little individual cupboards with tinted linings, fireplaces,
pretty colored pictures, doll corners with attractively painted furniture,
kitchenettes for real cooking and for washing of dishes and doll clothes,
materials in abundance as to quantity and variety.
"They have so many pets to care for, too," some one adds. "Canaries,
doves, fish, white rabbits, and even a parrot from Panama."
"Just look at those cunning little chairs, tables, beds, and drinking
fountains," is the general comment from the visitors at the nursery.
As in the nursery so do the other rooms have all their equipment for
the child. In the Nursery School children from two to four years of age
have materials and equipment different from the Junior Kindergarten where
children are taken from four to five. Each year demands some difference
in environment-likewise the Senior Kindergarten with children from five
to six has different demands than the First Grade where children are of
the ages of six and seven-and so on, as the child grows older.
The entire school aims to make use of the various interests of child'
hood and to provide abundant opportunity for worthwhile activities. The
equipment and the wellftrained, experienced and progressive teachers make
it possible to safeguard and aid the physical, mental, emotional, and social
growth of the children. Appreciation, creativity, observation, investiga-
Tlzc Nzu'sc1'y School A
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TSHE NATIONAL M
355 tion, responsibility, originality, and initiative are realized through the chilf
, , dren's work.
gg? "The children's work-and could you show me some of it?" another
at asks. But there it was right before them, the big boat built out of blocks
37 rg by the kindergarten children, a boat which seated nearly twenty children '
Q and had on board a library, a dining room, a movie, and a wireless. Then Q
W in the first grade room was a post office, the postman very busy selling
gg stamps and weighing packages. Some children were writing cards and gi
letters to their friends, others were making mail bags while still another
ii group at the work bench was making wooden toys to send to the nursery ii
children. The second and third grade children had just returned from an
W excursion to the Bowman Dairy. They were in a group before the teacher W
discussing the possibilities and means of making a moving picture showing
3,23 all the steps in the production, preparation, transportation and use of milk. 3,
The children's ideas were limitless.
li 61 "All this seems so wonderful, but don't the children get tired of work' Gi
ing in their rooms all morning?', is the question asked this time.
But they are not in their rooms all morning. Some days of the week C
they take rhythm work in the college gymnasium. The floor is huge and
fy the children can run, gallop, skip, and march with all the freedom and joy 5
they feel. On sunny days they go out doors and play. Just back of the W
college building is a campus of three acres which includes playgrounds, 3
gardens, and other provisions for healthful outfoffdoor activities. fi
Qml "My, things are different than they used to be. Under these condif A
tions, I don't believe the children feel that they are going to school." Egg
You are right. It is knowledge through interest, and work'in play! Q
. rr- Q
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"Hurray! I've gained a pound!"
You probably have guessed that wasn't said by a National girl, nor
was it said by Rosie Bianco, as she hustled into her clothes, but you felt her
joy behind the proud glance she passed to Mrs. Yonkers. A pound is more
than eclairs and sundaes to a Mary Crane youngster-it is sunshine, and
sleep, and spinach, and ever so many more things. It was just such things
as these that were changing Rosie from the tiny, undernourished figure she
had presented two years ago when she had come to the Nursery.
It seemed such a short while since her mother had led her unwilling
self through the gate, right past the playground, up into Miss Kenagy's
oflice, which was really in the midst of the Nursery. Now, it was hard for
Rosie to remember just what had happened on that memorable day, while
the kind lady, Miss Kenagy, had somehow made her feel that she would like
to stay after all, and somehow the children didn't bother her, and there
wasn't a single thing to cry about any more.
Perhaps one of the main things which had stopped her tears that first
day had been the timely arrival of lunch. When one hasn't any father and
one's mother works in the factory all day, the sudden introduction to a
yellow doily, a white napkin, and steaming baked potatoes fwith butterj
was most welcome, especially when there were live posies nodding to you
from the center of the table.
Now, a whole year later, the advancement into Mrs. Freeman's room
with the older children was another important event. It was fun to stop in,
now and then, to see those she had left behind. It seemed these days that
there were always things happening to Rosie, things that made her happy
and made her laugh a great deal. Oh! Rosie could tell you she was very
glad to come to the school where she might have sunshine, and sleep, and
Zllary Crane Nursery School
f., r., in
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The Children s F 'folic
li One day last Spring the stage was set for one of the loveliest festivities Y
of the year. There was an air of expectancy, and everything seemed to be
waiting. The trees gently swayed while the merry little breezes played
through the satiny leaves, then danced away over the velvety green carpet
of grass. l
All at once, the curtain was drawn. Long cars drove up, and out of gg
these came many, many children, their little faces beaming with delight and W
anticipation. Was this not the party of which their teachers had told them
so much? U .
riff Large colored balloons were floating at different places on the campus Q2
and showed each group where they were to gather for the fun. In a twink' lg
ling of the eye the circles were formed, and everyone was having a won' gi Q
fftibgl derful time. National girls were hostesses at this party, and they joined in Q5
the fun of dancing, singing to the music furnished by the Northwestern WT
Ice cream cones were given to each and every one, and one who saw .
Q' 5 the radiant smiles as little pink tongues "licked" these luscious bits would
have felt a deep satisfaction to have had even a small share in giving pleasure
to these little folks. Bright colored balloons were another unexpected joy, W
:li and what fun they did have running and skipping with these brightly S
37373353 colored balls!
These children of the tenements were experiencing new wonders of
which most of them had never dreamed. Warm sunshine everywhere, f
My beautiful swaying trees with dancing leaves, green grass all around. Little W
children stooped to brush softly with their finger tips the mysterious cool 553
green grass. A little girl buried her face in it as if to feel its velvety caress
on her cheeks. Little faces upturned to the trees were full of thoughtful
'Hi wonder. at
The curtain fell as tired, happy little boys and girls climbed in the long
cars for their homeward journey, dreaming, perhaps, of all the fun of the
fy pf afternoon. 3' '
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'GHE NATIONAL '
Practice M akes Perfect
just imagine starting out to school on a September morning knowing
that you are about to launch upon your first real teaching experience as a
director. Ch, the thrill of it and yet the quaking of your knees as you
wonder just how it will work out. Days and weeks of earnest work bring
many failures but also many successes and with each problem successfully
solved comes the joy of achievement. It does not take many days before
you have learned to love each child under your care and when they address
you as "teacher" and look up to you with their loving, trustful little faces,
you realize how great a place you hold in the lives of these little ones and
what a great responsibility rests upon you. But, oh, how you love it!
This has been the experience of most of the seniorfjunior girls this
past year. The positions which they fill range from mission schools such as
Garibaldi, Lake Bluff Nursery, Madonna Center, Howell Neighborhood
House, to private schools. In each place the junior or senior in charge
fills the position of a regular director having full charge of the work in her
room. Here at last she is able to carry out and test the theories which she
has been storing up during her years at college. However, in many of
these situations equipment is limited and our juniorfsenior directors learn
to make the best of what they have and find many uses for various ordif
nary articles of equipment. The children in some of these schools are
very foreign, some of them speaking only Italian, Mexican, or Polish,
while in the private schools our girls have come in contact with the chilf
dren from our wealthy American homes. This is a great contrast in types
of children, but, strange as it may seem, every one of our juniors thinks
that she has the dearest and sweetest children.
The skies are soft blue above me
And the wind plays tag with my hair,
The clouds are so white, they glisten,
Before the sun's bright stare.
We stop by a laughing brooklet.
We munch raspberries and cream.
But mother says I can't wander
Too near the gay little stream.
But tofday when she wasn't looking
I crept near the banks so fair,
And I laughed when I peeked, and saw in the stream
A little girl, laughing there.
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We talk too soft,
Qur tones are very boring 5,35
Si But in the heads
MQ Of g ' l iff' it
Valued fairs Bixciglgg singing!
We rise on our toes,
We rise on our heels,
We step from side to sideg
Q - But from our teaching b A
RW Sweet girls are gaining
A poise that will abide!
We tap the tables,
We shake the pencils,
M We play with the beads we wearg
B t ' ' l
2 To use their hands with care!
ii We wrinkle our foreheads,
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But the young women
Wh l C ll g
Z g Have faeces iiliiviqisusiweeltle B
TGV We laugh too much,
lag We laugh too little, ei
SEQ? We try too hard to laughg
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In The NATICNAL and CHAFF!
Q W ' t r' ,
' 0 We're very much too meekg
QQ But loving kindness
S In our students
' G5 I h g l h ll lc! WY
p steloatatwea see C.B-B'
One z'u'e1z ty-H1 rm
'GHE NATIONAL '
Why? Why? Why?
Would anyone wish to be
Trying to .place
Students of all sorts
In the wee sma' hours
Of the night
After one has already worked
"Where shall we place
She was at Crandon
"Then she must have a long trip."
"Yes-a long trip this time,
To one of the missions."
"No, Garibaldfs full,
Send her to Mary Crane."
"Oh, nevah! she isn't
Nursery School 'material'!
Bettah send her
To Rfchfl Hfhlemf'
"What! Mary Brown?
She doesn,t play!
They always want someone who plays
"Well,-where CAN she go?
It's almost midnight
And we've been working
On Mary Brown
For half an hourf,
"Well-Mary's a nice girl-
She ought to have
A good mark
And she will if we
Place her right."
For a while
And find someone
Someone who plays
And who makes a nice appearance,
They're fussy at Ravinia
"We can't send
Is something awful
Falling in her eyes
Like a skye terrier!
What can that girl be thinking of
To look so!
She certainly creates
"Nor Molly Moss.
The last time I saw HER
She was a fright!
And stockings rolled
No Wondah that the principals
Ol' D 7
Do you think their personalities
"Oh, no! They'd hit it off
But Oliveis almost
S' f t t ll-
1X ee a
Think how sheid feel
Beside our little
'SWhom CAN we send?
y wor .
It's nearly one o'clock
And these assignments
Must he given out
Why? Why? Why!
Would anyone wish to be
Trying to place
Allie: "Have you ever read 'To a Field Mouse'?"
Cmpie: "No, how do you get them to listen?"
Q 'gb ...M X 15
PQ J. Bergman: "How do you know that Chaucer dictated to a stenogf
D. Beck: "Just look at the spelling."
cfi , N ' nl,
Pinky McCarthy: There was a big run on the bank this morning." W?
Mary Crush: "Which bank?"
IQ? Pinky McCarthy: "Both. The canal overflowed!"
ti T 1 Q if
E. Lawton: "Have you done your outside reading?" ggi
Helen Rigg: "No. It has been too cold."
Luella had labored long and patiently to teach little Charles Travis
KW! the points of the compass. A
fl "When you stand with your face to the north, your right hand is
toward the east, and your back is toward the south. Now tell me the direcf
tions. What is in front of you?" she asked coaxingly.
After a thoughtful pause little Charles replied, "My stomach!"
H' Mary L. Merritt: L'How do you know 'Evangeline' was the first wicked
poem in America?"
Beverly Bishop: "Why, doesn't Longfellow say, 'This is the forest W
H5 prime evil'?"
Q -M... W
XM The greatest damage Cupid inflicts is done with the "beau" and
'23 "error." ' "
Scene-The lighted drawing room. Blind date trying hard to be a
,gm good conversationalist.
l QQ, 'LWhat would we do if it hadn't been for Edison?" 1:1-5
lag Edith: "We'd be having a good time now."
ry No, no, dear reader, no, no, no! The roofs of the catacombs are not
supported by caterpillars.
. in . .
Dr. Pope wishes us to state that there had been only one serious accif -,gigg
15 dent last semester. It occurred, it seems, in our own drawing room Sunday
gp afternoon: the percolator fell over and strained its coffee.
Andy: "I don't like the ring of this half dollar."
3 Alice: "What do you want for fifty cents-a peal of bells?"
frm Mary L. Stevens: "Is Petrice Mutch Scotch?"
,tial Mary A. Kirtley: "Is she Scotch? Say, she won't take showers be' F
cause they soak her too much."
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I Q N
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FGHE NATIONAL a a
The Light That Failed-10:00 P. M. 1
These Twain-Cmpie and Allie. M
The Plutocrat-Mrs. Clarke.
The Book Nobody Knows-Psychology.
Forever Free-June Sth.
no So Big-Evelyn Anderson. gg
'i f The Royal Road to Romance-Sheridan Road fyou know the placelfl.
Q. Cld Maids' Paradise--2B.
The Merchant of Venice-Andy.
The Voice of the People-Student body meetings.
Silent Watches of the Night-Unwound alarm clocks.
Heroes Every Child Should Know-N. U. football team.
The Time of Man--Week ends. KE
Hints on Public Speaking-Ruth Wade.
Infancy-Mary Nitterhouse and Ruth Wright.
A Fashionable Woman-Kay Barrett.
mi Am I Insane?-Irma Rath. Ei?
gg The Plastic Age-Billy Evans.
Flaming Youth--Polly Green.
Zig Diet and Health-Gladys Towne.
Great Women-Evelyn Larcher and Mae Hanson. 'WW
How to Write Letters-Maxine Langfelter. M
Happiness in Hell-Harriet Cottingham. yi
How to Dress--Lorraine Mace. School for Scandal-National. T
Love a la Mode-Dooby's. 95
The Scales of Justice-College Council.
? Whose uncle is Uncle Sam? ii
What makes a piston Ring?
l With whom do the Trade Winds trade? an
How much does the "milky weighn? gg
Where does the "gulf stream"? .gig
y How much is Kenilworth? a All
How high does Cain get when they raise Cain? V
Who iixes the broken news? Sli
One twenty-eight V
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Will You Ever Forget?
The Midnight Pajama Party-the dancing, St. Patrick?
The Serenades-the fraternity sweetheart songs? M
The Valentine Party-dinner, dance, men? Beverly Bishop, Sally yi
Flood, Lucile Molison, and Winifred Jones were such stunning fellows. Q
The Teas for the Town Girls-and how immaculate the hostesses made i, V
their rooms? Lg
The Dances in the Dining Room-alias the "Balloon Roomn?
"The Phantom Lover"-every girl was so excited in actually hearing
him read his poems?
The Songs at Dinner-those impromptu original ones as well as the
The 12:15 bell Friday and Saturday nights-no one ever hears it ring, I
but the girls upstairs trying to sleep.
Edmonds-the dormitory S. P.-and he was?
The Northwestern Games-the new stadium?
Initiation-"Do you have some gum-some life savers? Spare the gg,
The Fire Drills-the valuables to be carried out fthe toy dog, the lisf Al
terine, the boy friend's picturej?
Those Spreads-the box from home?
"Andy's"-9:30-l'Orders are here"?
This Way Out
Unconscious Soph: "Is this where I'm to leave these stockings to be gg
Miss Kearns ffrom behind a desk piled high with business papersjz "I
hardly think so, but where were you supposed to leave them?" 'W
Unconscious Soph: "In the Faculty Rest Room, isn't this the one?"
"Excuse me for just one minute while I laugh that off!" thought the
busy secretary of the college as she gave the still unconscious Soph direcf
tions for reaching her destination.
Harriet: "How quickly can you stop your car?"
Bea: "It all depends on the size of the pedestrian. A big one stops
me right away, but if he's undersized, I drag him a way."
Michigan Gargoyle 5
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mner atesfffan emons
T . . . ll
They ask us why we don't enjoy sitting at assigned tables. We have
' d reasons'
21 Lg six goo I . V y
1. There is the chatterbox. The world will never know for it would
37 be a sadder and a wiser onej how many solutions or ideas it has lost be' if
Q cause we do not have an opportunity to give them when sitting with one
of the "specia chatterboxiaf' They are unsquelchable and never run out EWU
K of subject matter. Therefore they are impossible.
2. Then we have the "griper." Schopenhaur doesn't stand a chance QF?
with her. Nothing about the school is right-nothing-and before the
if at meal is over she will have convinced you that you are eating anything from IEW
pickled mosquitoes' legs to fried elephant's liver.
ggfjgj 3. None of us has escaped the girl who will tell you fwithout the :Citi
least bit of coaxingj all about her dates, her letters, and her family his'
tory. She is very entertaining-for one night!
4. For those who are aware of her, there is the silent girl. Many min'
utes are spent speculating upon the tone of her voice should she say more
Qjfijg than two words at a time. A great deal of amusement may also be had by
trying to visualize the eifect on the other members of the table should she
volunteer to contribute to the conversation. We fear it would be fatal. Lift?
5. None of us has escaped those little Pollyannas. They are just sure
that everything is goinguto turn out all right fL'Don't forget," they will
?tZr?'Z say, "every cloud has a silver lmingvj, and they lose no time in telling you
fMX . , . , . . Ima
VW so. Their smiles are just as bright and beaming on Monday mornings as WH
if they are on Fridays-if not more so.
6. Then we have those unspeakable pests who simply will not let us
forget school for one minute. Everything we say reminds them of some' M551
'X 14 thing that happened in school that day. Or else they are just worried sick
for fear they haven't done their assignments right. We wonder what they
do in the summer time. Probably attend summer school. ,gg
And then they ask us why we don't enjoy sitting at assigned tables
W imc Wifi
Irma: 'SI wonder if this candy is good."
Alison: "It doesn't taste so bad after it gets in your mouth." jrggalj
11-154 Irma: "Well, idiot, how does it taste before it gets in your mouth?" pfiifii
N. U. stare Lion
Mrs. Clarke had a very interesting time at her son's house the other
night listening over the radiator.
Dr. Scherger just can't understand how girls can be absentfminded
enough to write in their notebooks how the Caina Knights left Egypt, and
how we are the air of all the ages, but he need not talk. We heard all
about how he slammed his wife and kissed the door goodfnight last night.
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GI-IE NATIONAL N
So say We Au of Us
Heard in the demonstration school:
Little Girl: 'LLet's play banker."
Little Boy: "Cant I'm broke."
Little Girl: L'Awfright, then, let's play college."
133:55 Porter: How would you rather sleep-head first or feet first?
All Ding Fauch: "If it's all the same to you, I'd rather sleep all at the
ffllgffl One very indignant mother, who did not understand the X, Y, Z
system, approached the teacher and demanded:
he 5: "Why ma Sammy done been marked de Z's? He done neva been sick
in his life!"
1511333 Elementary School journal
In 1.1 sf
A Stony Stare
I guess we can't tell Helen Weiss anything about the Bible. She told
r I N
us without even thinking twice about Lot's wife.
"First she turned to rubber, then she turned to stone," says Helen.
And Ruth Haberle knows all about the ten commandments.
"Moses touched a rock and they gushed forth," Ruth tells, "and since
that time I have never broken one!"
A female mummy has been unearthed near the city of Ur. The sci'
entists report the unusual fact that the feet are tough and flat.
She probably walked back from several camel rides.
Ei Virginia Reel
Lucille: "I had a perfect hand last night."
ure. ' , ,,
Prudence: "Shook hands with yourself, I suppose.
Betty: "It took jack twentyffive lessons to teach me to swim."
Marion: "The cad! He taught me in six!"
A Helen: "What are you doing out there in the water?"
fl ll . . , . . . . .
Edith: ' I m following your instructions. You said to take the medif
we-'w . .
tw! cine in water."
Northwestern Purple Parrot
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'GI-IE NATIONAL L
! The Town Girls 0
Have you ever heard
ITIhe tplwn girls ttell. ht
r e run a ni .
ft 3 Towgatchythe "L"? g A
EP!!! If h is d
I'll tell you now L, ij
It's quite a treat. i i
A Near the end of class '
You'll find each one T'
3, All ready to go H
Like the shot of a gun.
in -3. 1.1
And when the bell peals . F'
A N NI.
Stand aside! Take care!
'Ei 1: Or mark my word ,
You'll be up in the air.
Their coats they button, 'W
Grab hats on rebound mg
As swiftly they travel
Over the ground. 31
They never stop,
'foil They dare not play, ' 1
iw, i .L M Q
To miss one L lg
Means long delay.
HQ! And when one comes
They surge inside WI!
Like draggled wreckage
Flung by the tide. '15
With a groan and a gasp,
Each one settles .down '
To be dropped, like the mail, 2,65
At the proper home town!
5, 3 But say, I just received some tips.
UW!! The town girls say- W
'!! "See our slender hips! S
1, 15,1-u , 5
gag We really get that way, you know, W-
From our daily sprint
li O'er the ice and snow." 2 ,
Jeanette Phelps. Q2
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33 S For Better, For Worse
Roommates are precarious things. They have to be handled with
care. They prove to be the making or the breaking of college students.
M For instance, when one is writing essays, a discreet roommate is essential.
K9 Qne who will not ask you to raise or lower the window just in time to drive
away the only inspiration you have had that evening. If one is afflicted
31 with that type, he may just as well surrender to "Fate" , ls
Fate often assumes queer forms, and it is not at all improbable to sup'
pose that your roommate is really your fate-incognito. That, indeed, is a
pleasant and cheering thoughtifor those who are fatalists. The next time
501 the roommate tempts them with the manifold Joys of Andy's, they may
SW heave a long sigh and succumb with a look of righteous piety by saying,
"Alas! It is 'Fatef Her will be done."
That is one way to have an easy conscience.
Or-I groan at the mere thought-does your roommate read her fer'
5 vent "billets" and "douces" to you? That is the unforgivable sin. You are 'YQ
forced to hear all about her Jimmy when you are so wrapped up in your
own Jimmy that the thought of another one seems unbearable. You begin
to hate her Jimmy. And yet, he, very probably is a nice boy. That is what
roommates do to Jimmies, however. It is not thenfault of the Jimmies. It
W seems a pity that so many nice boys are daily being condemned for even
gg existing, and that so many essays are ruined because of the author's pref
ii lar is your roommate a cosmetic hound? Does she, at a certain time
V each day, have out can after can of unheardfof "conglamorations" guaranf
gg teed to beautify over night? You wonder why she does not become beau'
9 tiful, but you do not voice your thoughts. You do not wish to have cold
mi cream smeared on your face.
By your constant contact with your roommate, you become very tactf
ful-or very brutal. You either gain or lose selffcontrol. In either case,
QQ you become a different girl. When a girl comes home after a year at col'
lege, she is supposed to be changed. How else accomplish 'this miraculous
MQ transformation except from your roommate? She is the one who does it,
Ewl and she is either to be congratulated or condemned.
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in uf 1.1
Be careful how you wear your scarf!
Remember these laws:
1. Carelessly looped in the front with both ends hanging: Have al'
most lassoed some one: Can't bother with any one else.
2. Each end hanging on either side of neck in front: Heart whole i
'Hi and fancy free: Come one-come all! A
3. Une end in back and one in front: Am very coquettish and love a
33333 good time and have no date tofnight. 565
1:41, ef: 4. Scarf crossed in front leaving both ends in the back: just full of if
suppressed desires. Try me out! Q!
5. Tied in a bow: Hands off! Am tied fast.
,wr 6. Left end up and right end down fboth ends in frontjz Sweet six' gg
teen and never been kissed-but my birthday is coming soon! -G
7. Right end up and left end down: Keep away! Have halitosis.
ttyl 8. Both ends under a belt: Am pursuing a career. Have been disapf v
QW! pointed in love. N i
Now, don't make any mistakes. jg,
Wm I h , A
A ong t e walls gg
Ig Row by row,
You will find the place
Whe1'e the coats all go. g
if if They call them lockers,
Yet I've heard them call
1 ii'.i if 'Em other things. fi
"This thing won't work."
"Well, try a jerk."
Q, "Oh, dearie me, tt
I've lost my keyfl
"Say, do I turn to
will Eight or nine?" I '
KW! "Oh! theres the bell,
I haven't time." sei?
They sometimes work, .1 fg
They sometimes don't,
Some days they w1ll,, 6
Some days they won t. 1
Lilijplll We girls get mad--
ff' fgind thenhabuse 'em-
tmp ut just t e same .
Wc'd hate to lose 'em.
ll lu f -V - fm - rf' 'Km xr- ' 559 "mme e-'ff' 'vxmefw eff-C
' 'GHE NATIONAL
Ei College Humor-Alice M. McCabe.
Snappy Stories-Katy Parker. l
Vogue-Margaret Hulse. RW
House Beautiful-Harrison Hall. ,I
World's Work-Mary Margaret Duffield.
True Confessions-Marion Doubt.
Smart Set-Sophomores. 'fall
True Love Stories-Virginia Wilson. UG
Time-An unknown quantity.
Physical Culture-Miss Mount. if
lv Detective Stories-Virginia Hoskinson. 30?
i To college, to college, she came with a rush,
W So sweet and demure that she knew how to blush, I
Her blushes have faded, but she doesn't care,
For her artistic touch keeps the roses still there.
is , . mx
avg Backward, turn backward, C Time in thy crawl- tw,
Give me the cuts that I squandered last fall. 25
? V. Wilsoni 'fOh, goody, goody! I'm so happy! Why can't every one
6 be happy? Ain t life grand?
ig Polly Perkins: "Who is he this time?"
Heandshe sitting on the davenport.
,Q1 Mrs. Clark enters and finds:
Z He+-and-she sitting on the davenport. my
, I Gladys Towne: "If there are any dumbbells in this room please
i stand up." c
A pause, then finally Johnny stood up. If l
g Gladys Towne: "What, Johnny, do you consider yourself a dumbbell?" QW
Johnny: 'LWell, not exactly that, teacher, but I hate to see you stand'
ig ing alone."
ar B- is
6 D. Granger: "I took the recipe for this cake out of the cook book."
L. Johnson fsampling the soggy thingjz g'You did quite right. It 7
W never should have been put in." 23
LQ Dr. Downing: "Hmfm. That reminds me. The moon affects the tide."
Phyllis Ruf: "It also affects the untiedf' HG,
- Er-TSRW' "6 ,fYX"4-7 C-1f"'S'f'Jf5'cg4Vf411if-1559.91zfafeyi-:A-r""fafQwf -"' '-'iffilwi
Vanity Fair-Harriet Bishop. tml
Child Life-ZA. 55,45
GHE NATIONAL h
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GA Q ui
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. 1 4
I AM the border design of The National! Where have you QQ
seen me before? Surely you recognize me! I run all around
T the stage in the auditorium. It isn't every stage that I'd run
D around I can tell you. I am a very exclusive design. I won
ggi? first prize in an architectural exhibit once upon a time somef gi
where. Sorry I can't give you the details. I used to remember
ml a n dates and places, names and faces as well as Miss Hemingway IQ
does, but I've heard Dr. Scherger give so many that I'm sort gg
of confused. At any rate I hope you'll look me up the next fi
time you've nothing else to do in Assembly. Q
'Lil A. Border Design
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May we respectfully suggest
that you patronize these hrrns,
prefacing your purchase with
gi the remark: "I saw it in
l The National."
Q9 '19 ..,,
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'TVTM "'G5'f' first' U-f"'Hl'?:'-" '1'?'.i3"f'ffNl?g!V'VV"I ' Jfifkf' Wifi' 'HW .
- SEND EOR THE NEW 1927 . '
.. gf, 5.1,
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I CATALOG IN COLORS A if
ce -4 W
IT PICTURES AND DESCRIBES soME WONDERFUL A395
THE TOY TINKERS, Im. xii
We 'JF - ,
EVANSTON, ILL., U. s. A.
49' 1, ,
L, , A
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mv -,ia - '
wed ' I
Q7 I .
Association with LINCOLN LUGS creates an
wg atmosphere of the days of the early American by
Q , pioneers. Instructive Play which is extremely
? interesting to the child makes LINCOLN LCCS
f - a valuable adjunct in Kindergartens and School -121:
. We shall be glad to answer inquiries and quote .ma
? prices to Educational Institutions
232 East Erie St. Chicago, Illinois .Zi
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LINCOLN PLAYHoUsE ,g
,qv , Eg! +51 I l 1 5
,L . . . . .-I .1--il -, 1 -", 1 yerigl Il
A 'klifefsizeu house for children-made of clear, light ' Waning!
. . L' . L. -1 I Aff
lag lumber, easily put up and taken down. A very in' ?7-iqyi W
sf. ,gs , . . . . " l"" ' '.T."'1 .,'5' I 1
structive and interesting means of teaching the child 'T' ,L I! .gg
U 'I ' 'A . A fl '
to build and "keep house." May be used indoors or
M Out. fl
as so -A .
I KER OY
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T51-IE NATIONAL Q
My Cleaning Reblocking
DRY Goons, S1
W IHC' THE BAND Box
1941 Central Street Fmcks and Millineyy
2004 Central Street: '
liiilz. - 'Vial
A Square Deal North Evanston
Your Round Dollar ALMA S. CCEL Phone University 2058
1 fl il
Yifii' I d '
In your vicinity a new shop for smart people
to purchase DRESSES of unusual and distincf
tive style-also Lingerie, Hosiery and Novelties
QLQQ E112 Agnes Shun
2020 C 1 S , E
KM 161652221 Gfffiiaf Zifiton ig?
Original Millinery Designs Gowns and Accessories
14111 . 16511
Ruda's Hat and Linen Shop
1812 Central Street
fi TQ Evanston, Ill. U Ui if
Exclusive Agents of
Gotham Gold Stripe Hosiery
Phone University 5533 R. KHURI
xi ,l 1, 1
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gg PHONES UNIVERSITY 109551446 WE DELIVER
3 , f
A D 'Y S
West Side of th L T k
Q 2 Sodas Candles Luncheons
1026 Central Street Evanston, Illinois M
T51-IE NATIONAL -
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tg. 'must be ffres cm pure. 1...
HERE can be no compromise on
baby's milk. Unly the best is good'
fx enough for that precious child of yours.
-ill . .
N Put your trust in Bowman Dairy Company ily
1 W '
if Milk. Its creamy richness supplies the
vitamins so necessary to sturdy, vigorous
growth. It gives strength and firmness to
teeth and bones. It builds up resistance fi
if Start using Bowman's Milk today. Tele'
. . . . 'l
p phone our nearest distributing station or
il order from one of our courteous salesmen.
L' -Q. ,, ' ily"
on DAIRY COMPANY
4 Mia g i ..'111m1?Q, .E lj feizmslsf-Si . 1 ll CTE: ?,Ql1.13i.f'f- g:h'.lT5Z. 21. .3 Q
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Class and Fraternity P1115 bl
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Commencement Announcements jyffigj
Stationery 1 t A
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, WEWU Southern Dinner
Hunfain and Chicken, fried crisp and
Z-Eafioom brown! Cur regular Clin'
, . , ner features c h i c k e n fi ff
Manufacturing Stationers 11
1 'tt't 1 , cooked in true Southern ,u11
style-chicken tender and
JEWELERS .1 11511. lliyfj
Try one of our cooling, ref
Makers of K. E. C- Pins freshing sodas or sundaes
'M I ,' 1 after the matinee. will
ly 1 615 Church Street AITCJ
27 E. Monroe Street l 1 Evanston
At Wabash Avenue! xxl AISN Q
jewelry Repairing 1213521
Silver Plating . Ml
Watch Repmmg Helen Perkins
,fA.,1V 1r 1,1 83
il-ill '-TEWELEKS 5' V IQIAN5 1807 Central Street
11 1 1 - ff- -
lsz NEHMAN AV -Z6
S-J Evanston, Ill.
12 ggi EVA NSTVN. I LI.. 'f' rf
GIFTS THAT LAST T01
vu. .ual ,Qu J
Phone University 5738 Phone Umivefsitlf 7115
I' V11 UIMN
Evanston Cake Shop
The Bake Sho
tlfllf' HOME MADE BREADS P gym
CARL BURGER, Prop.
1 i is . 11 ll.
and SALADS Eirst Class Bakery Goods
Special Orders Taken
1007 Davis Street Evanston, Ill. 1907 Central Street Evanston
'SHE NATIONAL N
. X 5
In . .
STUDENT SUPPLIES PI-umm-Y Educatlon,
GREETING CARDS P 1 Ed gg
FRAMED MOTTOES UPU Rf ucatof
FOUNTAIN PENS A PROFESSIONAL MAGAZINE
52.42. f in
0114 ALL GRADES OPHSGHOOL WORK
W3 PROFESSIONAL BOOKS I
553,35 SUPPLEMENTARY READING
SPECIAL CHILDRENS OLASSIOS
D ' A.
M0H3fCh St3dt10n9fY Educational Publishing Company
'. 804 Davis Street 2510 Prairie Avenue
Next to city National Bank Au CHICAGO, ILLINOIS
Central State Savings Bank of Evanston
West Railroad Avenue at Harrison Street
Telephones: University 7400, Greenleaf 1458
. ,A in
The Bank of Personal Service
13327 JOHN A. BROOKS, President W. L. MCKAY, VicefPresident
GARL I. RANG, cashier
gylvg MUSIC BOOKS
0 Yi l
R or Kindergarten HUHHS Flower
5 Q IIYTIIMS Fon 'run QINDERGARTEN, by Herbert
ffjigf 13- H de -----------P------'--P--------------P--i---------P----------4-----...--- S .
:Rf SK1iEi152liQh5.?YT.TtT.7T.Tff?.5fT.TY.T.T.T??i.f?Y.P.'?.TfT..fi.iss 5110?
Sf52?'2LFSJ?'l?leSf1i'iY, 55133 DM4Olf0ll2'lf'iS1 "" N nu' 125
R. Hofer, 3lvolumes, each., ,.......,. .......,.., .,,,,I,, 2.50 Cergtral St'
Sgt Cla ton P. Summ Com an an
Y Publishers of Standgiid Music P Y Broadway Ave. if
429 South Wabash Ave. Chicago, Ill. ?
General Igeagirlin Music off Sie Better Class, Phone Univellsity
li L. . ..,.,. . O. .Te1'.1ci.TT -f?f'?1F'T,. . ..., . .,.. . . .. . I .D
pgkfff' ,fair-fgfi. ig? fr ,f-ig?-2157 -f"' ,gg r pq 91-A f .09 gi? 635, V155 . , I
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Illuslrahmrs W En ravers
l?2 0779 or more coforsfor af
STANDARD Puoro ENonAvmc Co.
I N 16 S Marker Sf Phone Franklin 4475
Q or or r swsrivvbgb
S Whats in a Name?
Can anyone tell us?
Has anyone ever seen Nellie Ball?
Vx7here are the papers Anna Markt?
What did Etta Mount?
Why does Violet Rush?
From where does May's Whitcornb?
What made Marionls Armstrong?
Who does Ruth Chase?
ls Phyllis Ruf?
On what did Myrthel Strand?
Really is Florence Underwood?
Where does Marie Wade?
What made Annabelle Wilde?
Did the tests prove Helen Wise?
What does Susan Hunt?
Where does Rose Kanter?
Who opens when Hazel Knox?
What are the subjects Rosalie Marx?
What does Mary Louise Merritt?
Really is Flora Sauer?
Why does Charlotte Doolittle?
What habits does Betty Foster?
Is Minna Green with envy?
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THOMAS CHARLES CDMPANY
2249-53 Calumet Avenue, Chicago Telephone Calumet 6127
The Largest School Supply House In the Middle West
X ! A 'fl
. , . D fbijhg
The I'I1llfMath1as Easel Kmdefgaften and P1-lmafy
if X52 Designed by Margaret Mathias . if
Director of Art, State Normal School Fufnltufe
:fir M I I ', N. . "qw
Approved and gpdhs:2:ed byJPatty S. Hill, l
A A . gi
5335 Teachers' College, New York Kindergarten Materials 333,
if Qi The Trace Building Blocks .
V451 Designed by Margaret A. Trace Educatlonal Cutzouts
Supervisor of Kindergartens, Cleveland, Ohio
iii "Ir ling!
American Childhood Books for Schools
Camlyn 2f,WQ,1QrBjQf,y' Editor Water Colors and Crayons
flfif A FULL LINE OF ART MATERIALS FOR ALL GRADES
fm EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS FOR MILTON BRADLEY COMPANY My
Send for Complete Catalogue
Z7 ri . . I
For Quality Flowers and Service
Il Ig l
L E W S
ondon o er op
w RI, 1 QQ
Qgjglgg 171244 Sherman Avenue 733,
ii' 'L Aifffl
Telephones: University 7542 and 632
will F lowers by Telegraph to All Parts of the Country
:rv S' 'll
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The National of 1927
is a product of the
Mayer 81 Miller Co.,
525 South Dearborn
Street, Chicago. Our
phones are Harrison
If it's produced in type
and paper--We make it.
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'SHE NATIONAL A
C f '
on ectionery 1
1020 Central Street Phones EQ
331459 Evanston University 3733'467 7
4 3 242 fi,
. 11 5,3 f llv lggx ARCHITECTS AND CONSTRUCTCRS ig
Ml l l? OF LANDSCAPE GARDENING
IW auvglmifln M
QM - When days are darkest, when hope is faintest-go 5136
, morvmaulntfllaigj- h H d . k . h . f :Ii
gm Qginqouf Srrpcprgga E:OinfZ::EE'1S- r1n In t eir message o peace
ik mum F1 I 1 f E
Lillfiil eg E1 pf Aprliigftsare messages o ove sent to us rom t e
ff' 'rs 3 1 ' 7 i
ig TRADE MARK We need flowers now, as never before. We are just
Conservatories and beginning to realize their true meaning. M55
Perennial Gardens Flowers: Heavenly messengers of Peace! May God
LOCMGJ at give us more of them. W
140507 Central Street, EVANSTCN, ILL. W
PHONE UNIVERSITY 404
r UNIVERSITY 2181
QQ HERBERT STERLING REICK
E 0fHcial Photographers
E For Class of 1927
Q 631 CHURCH STREET STEVENS HOTEL
Room 310 Room 506
Z EVANSTON ILL CHICAGO, ILL.
'SHE NATIONAL W
ion Special Butterfly Hat Shop iowa Special 3
I Xl Courtes C t fi
,Qi Discounz ross WILSON AVENUE Diilifiiii
V3 rg fNear Broadwayj tg g
Students EXCLUSIVE MILLINERY Students
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will , '
I EF Q1
I: The Lafrsest Store in Uptown Chicago
I.. FatQ an
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Charming Modes f Newest Materials f Daily Shipments
EI from New York Buyers
114411 I .,
A Priced S cg to
oNE VISIT WILL
QQ Phone University 9158
Banter 'igrnwn Earlier 8: Eeauig Shun
:QL We Make a Specialty of Ladies' and Childverfs
131 Hair Bobbing, Marcelling and Permanent Waving
I: Phone Appointments Accepted J
MATH KRIZSANITZ, Prop. 1908 Harrison Street
,.I 1- 1.
ff S520 Permanent Waves Phone University 10043
North Shore Haircutting
116511 MONDAYS ONLY 3312.50
Phone University 7440 for Appointment
Vanity Beauty Shop Beauty Parlor
JOSEPHINE QUIRK' Prop' Marcelling and Permanent Waving
IE Professional Cperator ASSlStlI'1g Special I-Iaircutting, Finger Waving
zoisy C f 1A 31
Evjnstiiareillinginue 1O16V2 Central St., Evanston, Ill.
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PHONES UNIVERSITY 10954446 WE DELIVER
' West Side of the "L" Tracks
I ' .
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1026 Central Street Evanston, Illinois
va 1 .1 1.41
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UNIVERSITY 2030 WILMETTE 2262 Qi
LYMAN DRUG Co. W1
D. S. LYMAN, R.Ph., chemist
1900 CENTRAL STREET EvANSToN
MARCELLING WATER WAVING
SHAMPOOINGG . AII:IIAIIg1g12JSOgg Q3
ISACllhIII.lE'Cl'i'IRl31iTMENT Ge0rgette,Lehn RoR SALE
Specializing in gl
1 J . .
mo SHERMAN AVENUE Haw Cuttmg oRR1NoToN HOTEL
Phone University 1476 Phone University SOO
Q1 SAVE YOUR SHQES SERVICE-1 y K
OUR L0CEfT1gCgIgITenrEbges uS to give you
.T 1fI11 e o ervice
fffffi . . DELIVERIES DAILY
by having them repaired at Broadwa
y Pharmacy 1
R . H. ARMSTRONG, R.Ph., llfgr.
GW' Phones Evanston 4950, Wilmette 1660 A
N. E. Corneg:X?l:33gyrv:Z31biniiLIUentral Street
GIFTS, PRIZES Rf
SHUE SI-ICP CARDS and TALLIES
,tg Alcott Gift and
SHOE SHINING Book Shop
1915 Central Street
2124 Central St. Evanston, Ill. Books fOr Sale Egg
Phone University 8660
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