National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL)

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 168

 

National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1929 Edition, National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1929 Edition, National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1929 volume:

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' ' an xl., H , in ,, X. 2 ZMQ, J.. ., ,. gk Y 'S 'J vx Wh A wru"v AN r' sf 1 'z'7l'Yfqu '. ,fl-fu' , lp, wt, s-14 lg, -6- 1.5 1 115' fm ff 1 'S 1.-, A 9 P 4 NQ4 am, 'QP v i ,1 X x Y Y. 5- 'vm af' J' A -I 1 w si . J ff' k J A 3935: sw - r v u I 1 2. -x 1. I' ,ri .Q5'1'711?i ' E' Wg ' Hiifffs? . LW. 4L,'5Ti,s,.' wif ye' "'A 3 35155 if grief-,1'11sf,.g'11.4', A154915 f 51257117-x.". .-'A , s :A"".jfr44e1'f2,z, -' if f' " Q EMQOA 1-lp. ., , :B but ihkf '!N ,iii -Ji, -JH ff-3' B' -3 af '5-4, In ' -Q1 - , ig: ,I x ,r.n v ,7 A t. -tm. 4. .am .1 rn f v 1 3. fe ,. 41,1 4, .,n", EH . 'f 'lux g , 5 3' u 1 ' , n- I. , uh, ' JI HE NMIONAL . WWQ WWW Wr W 'Wim' QW! 'V l ' - 'W 5 7 . W Wj,,WWf W , W '- W JWW W .Fu ,W + A. fr, 110' .W W',WvmN UW ,5WQWMn ,N W .W.4,?4,l3.Ag7MN HJ. lg Q,. W ' W FF N Nd Q 1 Q' 3 ' , ,! 1!.j4'L - ,..,1 .W, - KW- X W I r r W ,W 1, ,I Y. W- W . Q. W Q W W , g W "MLW " Va. W W ,, W W .97 q ,ff y NL' W , ., W ff- ,I 1 V W 'W W W . I, W W WW W W W W', W W W, ,,.WjrWfWW' 'WW W W5 X oW in 4 , 1 ' ' W W , ' W f J" 'V - YW Q ' 'll , W WWW -, vW WN-W EKJWZIY 'L W W f THE NATIONAL I 9 19 Volume XIV K Publzlrlzed by the Slua'enl.r of the National Kindergarten and Elementary College EVANSTON, ILLINOIS STAFF 'Q IRENE PUGSLEY . . Editor-1'n-Chief KATHERINE TUFTS . .BuJ1'f1ex.r.f7Ianager ARMIDA STEWART ..... Art Editor ELIZABETH WHEELER . Organfzalion Edffor ALBERTA CAMPBELL . Pholograph Editor MARJORIE PRESTON . . . Treo.,-urer BERTHA LEHMAN . . . . . Humor RUTH ASBURY . . . 11.r.ri,flant Edilor HARRIET GALE f1.r.rz'JlanlBu.rine.rJ Iflariager Mlss MAY WHITCOMB .... Adwlror MRS. MARGUERITE C. TAYLOR Art Adm-or Miss MABEL KEARNS . Bu.rine.r.r Advzlror FOREWORD 'K BOOK of days, and an at- tempt to record some of the facts and factors which have written the word "transition" in large letters across the vocabulary of every student at National dur- ing those days. MA Y WH I 'FCOM B DEDICATION Y T 0 Jlaiy W'hi!c0mb, In d,l7,0l'L'Cl'L1fL.0l1 of her' gencroux a.nri.rZa11ce and advice which have made ,00.r.rihle our an- nualr, ana'-for her an varying, frfwzd- ly and encouragmg inferewi In the Jllltdfllf puhlL'cal1'on.v qf zfhe Collqge, we mow! grafqfulhf dedfcale Zhzfr volume of " THE NATIONAL" ELIZABETH HARRISON IIN MIEMORIIAM LAUVTED deep in llze lzearl of llze College, Jprfnying ever lo new lzfe, l'J' llze Influence of lb' founder. Il ,oermealew llze Jclzool, glowbr in her lzoolclr andflamhem wbidly in llze livew of flIOJ'6 wlzo knew lzer. ind we, who are enriched by llze lzerilage of lzer lie work, lruwl llzal we may prove worllzy lo be called the dauyhlenr, or granddauylzlerer of El1'zalJell1 flarrzlron. ORDER OIF BOOKS 'K ADM I N IS'I'R,xTIoN CLASSES ORGAN1z.Lx'rIoNS ACTIVITIES CIIII.IJIzI5N'S SCIIQOLS SPARIIS AIJvEI2'I'ISEAII2NTS THE FOYER-MHARRISON HALL There :lr a dzzqnlly and lveauly alma! llze t'llll'lIIlt'4' lo our College wlzfelz 1'mpre.rfed uw when, an lzmzd F1l'6J'lll718ll, we fmfl enlered, and wluelz, from fall pfllanr, frzowafv file tlfldufblllllllllll dawn lo lhe polzlrhed .vlzQoper1'ne.v.r of lhefloor, we have learner! lu love. 0:11 I3 H29 SHADY STREETS OF EVANSTON Wfde Jlreelf, bordered by fall lreef, delzzglzyulfor .rlrollf bdore .riudy flour zf no! for haffy lrLQ0.r belween Coflege and dormilory. find down at Ilze end of many a mlreef, Hze Lake-accewlble I or olfzerwzlre. QE nga .6-.. LAKE MICHIGAN Dow flulr remind you Qf beach .ruppenr and brealcfawif, pzkvzzknr, lzfkew, boa! rfdelr, J'tUl.l7ll71l.I1g ,oarlfew and qufef .rirollkr afong llze ever L'l1t1I'l.Ill.I1fj, ever beaulljful .rf101'eLr rj Lakf -1I1.L'!ll:lIIlll.9 QE lg THE MRS. IOHN N. CROUSE LIBRARY The library-"1l7l1ere will I fad 'The Child, H IIJ' zvalure and Hur 4VeedJ?' " Through llze linkling qi' bracelelm and llze low murmur of u01'c'e.v, we fry Z0 gain llze knowledge wlzfclz we .veek al A afional. ogll Hg. THE GYMNASIUM 0lz, we are proua' of you, Ggmnalrfum, for you .rerve your purpowe well. H farllval Jlage, a lramfcel-lrall game, dancing, a Parzlrfan nzglzl club all in one. Our gym l.J' llze .roclal cenler for all llmelr. PH. FOOTBALL Here l'J' wlzere we .rlzow our pep and l0.re our volcew, loop buf, 011, the lhrill of foollmll gamew and llze crowdf llzal fl! our Jlreelx will alwayev bring back memoriew of dayf of fun. Qglli Ign- ENTRANCE-MARIENTHAL The ever prewenl bowl ofjqowera' glvew a nole of cheerful welcome, and we all ada' lo lhe ,olclare llze memory of Edmuna".r beaming face af lze opener lhe door, and llze llllle lable where llzere mzzghl be a .rpeclal delivery. .gui Hg., .. Ax - ' ' - THE COURT-MARIENTHAL Sl10CQ1f nzzgluir wilfz lfze lilfle fr lreew aglow wifh Cfzrzlrlmaf ll1QllfJ',' moonlil nzlghlf in Spring wiflz .rerenadenr gathered around lhe flower bed- IIXWLIQIIJ' llze cour! 1.J' a flllllzll place. ogli lg., 21 ' If XA' . .. M+1:" 'nh' ,v in . "Wy ,' . '.'T' 1 . W. v bl .g 1 Lg, : ,rw- , 4.29, AW' - A .N ,-ir, , Wye. ' .N '.-M , '11, I .4251 .. 1' , -, ., f,-'Md' ' H .1 u'f'1K .19 ' WF A' Wu . X, " 'ML' J , ,U X ., 9: , g "- x , . . u ' x'!v1 W ,. -v 1 xy 3 , ' . :'AVvxf2?N.E.11fif , 'NLT- 'f' 5 fp? wi' 1 J. ww.. , 4 4. . A., ,M , 4, -A -w f ww ,-j,:vL5,L.'lfn I, "T ,,,,, .. . .1 . 1':J' : -'rl "I"+.. iff.'?'.v -'19 F L.. ,H , f .iv 4 .- -,4 3 24 ,, "Jw I I. .g, 1,14 I. . ,' X ,. M: H1 .1-all' 'Jw YM: AAg ! l- , N -x . Qts N, I . ADMINISIRATION ogqnwi JgAJuA.AAAagAA ,AAA,,,,,,,xA-A -NN. -,.,5HEg....,.,. uh' I , 4 u H. H xhuil V K n . Y x fifpwzv - 1 um J- f, an ' ,jg . 1, ,M hu-, , 1 , ,-,.4.,: H W M w -. w. x, .1 , '.'4. mv' :N -my ', ,g 4.1. 'Q Lrcflf 5,4 .x1. M .. Hu . THE NATIONAL .gi I sw- ll iw Z 5 . I 3 ft Z 'r I ..:. .. LL.--...,L:,.,,.D..-f..A ,:.., fW,-..x..-,, .,,.,.... ,..,.,, .N-...,.,.....- -. Mimi I .-... - . .. I Lf 3 15 Lf f - .0 If g :ff : ill A I if ifi 52 ' Q. Q . i i 'I V I I I gl . f ' I P ,.,,, ,,. , , . . L I , . -- - zwmmm .f..W........L..WK,. .M...A.,.mL . Jallwf., MIAA. MERRITT STARR Board qf I 1l'llJ'f6t'J' 'Q MERRITT STARR . . . MRS. ANDREW MACLEISII. EDNA DEAN BAKER . . . . Pl'L'I0'l'lZ'6llf . I Y1.L'L'-Pl'6LI'1.l2lElZf . I 'Ice-Pre.rz'de1zf WILLIAM SUTHERLAND . . Sec-refaqzf FRED A. CUSCADEN . . ..... T reafurer MRS. PHILIP D. ARMOUR III XVILLIAM M. DICIVIILLAN ABEL DAVIS CONRAD POPPENHUSEN IOHN E. STOUT agp: 25 :nge EDNA DEAN BAKER Our Prewfdenl 0311: jngo THE NATIONAL To us you are always smiling-are you never blue? One day you dreamed of National and now your dream has all come true. And we, the girls of National are here because you are you. ogll Hg., THE NATIONAL riff .-A W .V ' ?'fiV it . . ff-f-5' 3 . 1::tv'H-:I..?1 w:wvw s- . 1 , ,.,. J NlABEL KEARNS, B. E. Secretary of the College M. FRANCES MCELROY, B. S Registrar MRS. LOUISE L. KIMBALL Social Director MRS. SARAH I. CONWELL, B. S Recreation Advisor MRS. FLORENCE S. CAPRON Field Secretary MAY WHITCOMB Director of Publicity RUTH V. PETERSON Librarian ELIZABETH MIDDLETON Assistant Librarian 5 HELEN ECKER Assistant Librarian MABEL F. HOLMES, B. S. Dietitian ogll :Hgo THE NATIONAL PHARRIET HOWARD, M. A. Methods of Supervision Director of Supervision Dept. LoU1S W. WEBB, Ph. D. Psychology ANNA lVlARKT, AM. A. Psychology Primary Technics LoU1SE FARWELL, Ph. D. Child Psychology, Supervision Director of Research Dept. IOHN A. CLEMENT, Ph. D. Lecturer in Principles and History of Education IOHN C. MEADOWS, Ph. D. Public School Administration SHARON S. ULREX', M. A. American History GEORGE L. SCHERGER, Ph. D. History, Literature MRS. MAURICE H. LIEBER Citizenship ANNE G. WILLIAMS, B. E. History of Child Education Child Psychology Sociology :?Leave of absence, 1928-29 1 . 1 :Ui . -All 29 THE NATIONAL WILLIAM S. BYRON, B. A. Social Aspects of Child Welfare - ELL1oT1' R. DOWNING, Ph. D. Natural Science, Geography Child Hygiene, Eugenics MRS. PAULINE E. ANNIN A GALVARRO, M. A. English W W MARTHA D. FINK, M. A. Children's Literature Parent Education CLARA BELLE BAKER, M. A. Elementary Curriculum, Methods Director, Demonstration School a':LAURA HooPER, B. A. Educational Measurements Elementary Methods AGNES ADAMS, Ph. B. Elementary Methods Supervision YFRANCES KERN, B. S. Nursery School Education Manuscript Writing Supervision FLORENCE LINNELL, B. E. Supervision Secretary, Bureau ofRecommenda tions DOROTHY WHITCOMBE Supervision Fine and Industrial Arts :5'Leave of absence, 1928-29 50 1120 THE NATIONAL HELEN EMMONS Cl1ildren's Literature ETTA M. MOUNT Folk Dancing, Games, Pageantry FRANCIS M. ARNOLD Interpretation of Music Interpretation of Art MRS. CAROLINE KOHLSAAT Music Education LOUISE ST. IOHN WESTERVELT Voice Training Choral Singing MRS. MARGUERITE C. TAYLOR Interior Decoration Fine and Industrial Arts NELLIE MACLENNAN, B. S. Fine and Industrial Arts ArtinDemonstrationSchool MARTHA HUTCHESON Nutrition Dietitian ESTELLE R. WELTMAN, R. N. Nursing NELLIE BALL, B. E. Childhood Education Director, First Grade, Children's School fax 51 -THE NATIONAL I VERA G. SHELDON, Ph. B. Supervision NINA KENAGX', B. S. Nursery School Education Director, Mary Crane Nursery School, Hull House MARX' RAFFETY, B. E. Assistant Director, Mary Crane Nursery School, Hull House MIRIAM BRUBAKER, B. S. Nursery School Education Director, . Iunior Kindergarten, Children's School, EDITH FORD, B. A. Primary Technics Director, Fourth and Fifth Grades Children's School EDITH MADDOX, B. S. Director, Nursery School, Children's School D GERALDINE RoTH Music Director, Children's School VIOLET RUsH, B. E. Elementary Methods Director, Third Grade, Child ren's School VIRGINIA SOLBERY, B. E. Assistant to the Director, Children's School WILLBKINA ToWNEs, B. S. Dramatic Play Director, Senior Kindergarten, Child ren's School DOROTHY WELLER, B. S. Director, Second Grade, Children's School RUTH TEGTMEYER Pianist LOUISE O. KAPPES, M. D. Examining and Consulting Physician MARY POPE, M. D. Examining Physician Physiology STELLA WALTY, R. N. Attending Nurse MRS. A. B. ARSENIO, R. N. Nursing 52 H30 THE NATIONAL MRS. STELLA KAHL Chairman of House Head of Elizabeth Hall MRS. KENTON H. CLARKE Hostess Head of Avilla Hall MRS. KATHERINE ELMORE Head of Gwendolyn Armour Hall MRS. CORNELIA C. BURLESON Head of Mary Cooper Hall MRS. IENNIE MILLER Head of Annie Phipps Hall SECRETARIES AND OFFICE ASSISTANTS MILDRED GOLDEN, B. S. IESSIE WEILER PHYLLUS MAUSHAK EUNICE SASMAN, B. A. CATHERINE MCCALL EMMA FORD MARIORIE HILL, B. A. CLARA L. THOMPSON EVELYN A. ALLEN, B. A. ugll jug., THE NATIONAL Forty-Second Annual Commencement Wednesday, Iune 6, 1928 OMMENCEMENTl End and beginning in one-the end of a life that is dear and familiar g the beginning of a life that is new and full of possibilities. A time of mixed emotions, sorrow at parting from beloved friends and places, regret for things done' or undone, and eagerness for the freedom and opportunity that lie ahead. The weight of our mortarboards, the attempt to listen to speeches with minds full to overflowing with other things, the electricity in the air when scholarship awards were announced, the beauty of the daisy chain-all this and more entered into the picture of Commencement Day, Iune 6, 1928. We watched with deep interest the presentation of degrees and the donning of crimson-lined hoods by the members of the largest Senior class ever graduated by the College, saw the Juniors in black gowns file slowly across the platform, followed by the endless procession of gray-clad Sopho- mores, fortunate or unfortunate in being the last group of two-year stu- dents to receive the College diploma. Degrees, diplomas, one by one the coveted rolls were placed by Miss Baker in eager hands 5 crimson carnations glowed against the black and gray like myriad tongues of flame, and suddenly, it was all over. Our two or three or four years at National were only a happy memory of the hap- penings and words and faces and all we had loved. A memory, but more than a memory, for we went out, "Leaving behind us the shell, But taking with us the soul." PROGRAM Processional-March from Tannhauser . . Wagner Song of the Lumbermen ........... Hole! Invocation- Edward G. Schutz, B. D., Dist. Supt. M. E. Church of Chicago Summer Suns Are Gone ........... Rabinmfein The Year's at the Spring ....... Jlrf. H. H. ff. Beach Address-"The Three-fold Recenteringu Edwin D. Starbuck, Ph. D., University of Iowa Morning Hymn ............. Henwchel Greetings from the Board of Trustees- Merritt Starr, President of the Board Sound the Trumpet .......... The Dream Robber .......... Wake Thee Now Dearest, Czecho-Slovak Folk Song- drr. by Deem.r Taylor . . . Purcell . . Edith Lang Presentation of Diplomas- President Edna Dean Baker Presentation of Alumnae Scholarships- Elizabeth Short Phillips Awarding of Scholarships- President Edna Dean Baker Glorious Forever ............ Rachfnaninoj' Benediction- Alma Mater . . . . . .... Freda Gardner 111 organ The degree Bachelor of Education was conferred upon sixteen students, four received Supervisor's Diplomas, forty-one the Kindergarten- Elementary Diploma and one hundred and eighty-four the Kindergarten-Primary Diploma. Q-gli 54 Ngo THE NAT1oNAL Marjorie Preston, Irene Pugsley, Marcella Pemberton, Louise Hannah, Ellen Esslinger, Frances Lawton Helen Christeson, Verna Kumle. Beverley Bishop, Esther Christie, Louise Henrekson, Ann Iennings, Ieanne Weiss Scholarships NTEREST in the commencement program always reaches its height at the time of the announcement of scholarship awards, and com- mencement in Iune, 1928, was no exception to this rule. The gift of three new honorary scholarships, making a total of fourteen, made possible the recognition in this way of outstanding ability and contribu- tion along many different lines. The Eva Grace Long scholarship, given by the brother of a beloved alumna of the College for the recognition of a spirit of service, of gracious- ness, enthusiasm, sincerity and consideration for others and awarded this year for the first time, was given to Beverley Bishop, to the great joy of all the students. The Elizabeth Harrison and the Mrs. Iohn N. Crouse scholarships, the gift of the Alumnae Association for award in recognition of high scholarship, fine personality and character, were awarded to Esther Christie and Louise Henrekson. Esther is a graduate of the University of Illinois but had made a real place for herself during her one year at National, and Louise had made a fine record in and out of class. The lean Carpenter Arnold scholarship was awarded to Ann Iennings, who came to National from Iowa State University, and had earned an enviable reputation for herself here. Lucille Buechele was the recipient of the Helen Grinnell Mears Music scholarship, and her many friends regretted that she was unable to return to College in the fall. The scholarship was awarded at mid-year to Verna Kumle, who has given generously of her lovely voice on many occasions. The Mary Juliette Cooper scholarship, which is given to a third year student, was awarded to Helen Christeson, president of the junior class this year-and a fine one. all 55 lea THE NATIONAL The Demonstration School scholarships, which carry with them the opportunity of assisting in the Children's School, were given to the following well-known girls: Marcella Pemberton, Nursery School, Mar- jorie Preston, Iunior Kindergarten, Frances Lawton, Senior Kindergar- ten g Irene Pugsley, First Grade, Ellen Esslinger, Second Grade: Maxine Bowen, Third Grade. The scholarship for the fourth grade, given this year for the first time, was awarded to Ieanne Weiss, while that for the Mary Crane Nursery School, also an addition to the list, was given to Louise Hannah. These scholarships are the reward of honest work as well as unusual ability, and the enthusiastic, and at times prolonged applause, which followed the various announcements, was ample evidence of the students' appreciation and approval of the awards. 6'-0'-1 nuns-v OUR COLLEGE Stately and tall dear to all Our College stands, stretching hands, Calling to children of many landsl Children skip in, filled with joy Pausing by a smiling boy. The water trickles-small hands reach out For a gleaming drop From the crooked spout While golden fishes swim about. Winds may blow, snows may fall, Shadows deepen on its wall, Somher in the dusk of dawn, Gleaming in the morning sun Blending soft-hued rose and grey Into the gold of a Summer day. Dorolhy fllayer oglli lg, THE NATIONAL The National Alumnae Association STOP! LOOK! LISTEN! OU are beginning to dread the thought of graduation-of leaving National and losing track of all the friends you have made, of going out into a strange community to teach? So did we all of us, whether we graduated last year or forty years ago. But the wise ones have found, to their surprise, that there is actually something better than being a student in the College, and that is being an alumna of the College, you join the Alumnae Association. It carries all the advantages-keeping in touch with friends and with the College and with what is new in education-and none of the disadvantages such as exams and assignments, irksome rules and regulations. This Alumnae Association was organized about the time you were learning to creep, and it has grown as rapidly as you have and become a very important factor in College life. Through contributions toward the publication of the Guidon it helps to keep the alumnae everywhere informed and in touch with one another and with the College. Then, each year, it presents the Elizabeth Harrison and the Mrs. Iohn N. Crouse scholarships, awarded in recognition of scholarship and character. It is responsible for the monthly alumnae luncheons in Chicago and for the delightful New Year,s Eve tea which many of the alumnae attend each year, as well as the Homecoming Day in Iune with luncheon and class reunions to which you will be looking forward after your first year of teaching. In addition to the National Association, sixteen local chapters have been organized in different parts of the country. Think how thrilled you will be to go back to your homes or start out in a new teaching position and find a chapter of the Alumnae Association of your College there. What fun it will be to find other girls who know Miss Baker, Bliss Williams and other members of the faculty, and who are just as inter- ested in National as you are. New chapters are being organized and perhaps some of you may be the proud organizers of new chapters next year. There are three chap- ters right here in our midst-the North Shore, the South Side and the Oak Park chapters-and no doubt you already know something of them through the Membership Teas they have given and through other contacts. The alumnae in La Grange, Riverside and other towns along the C. B. 81 have not formally organized, but have co-operated in every way with the Association and have carried out many fine projects. Then Kalamazoo and the Tri-Cities cMOllI1C, Rock Island and Daven- portl have exceedingly active groups, and in Evansville, Wisconsin, the Twin Cities tMinneapolis and St. Paull, Detroit, Omaha, Gary, the chapters are just as friendly and interested and ready to give their support to the College. California has an enthusiastic group of girls known as the Elizabeth Harrison Chapter, and although they are widely scattered they manage to get together three or four times a year. Four new chapters have been organized this year, one in Honolulu, one in Hammond, Indiana, one in Rockford, Illinois, and in Fort Wayne, Indiana. :gli llgs THE NAATIQNAL So you see, girls, no matter how near or far away you may be, there is likely to be a National girl watching for you. Think what she can do for you in helping you get located in your new surroundingsg think what you can bring to her through your more recent contact with the College, and think of what you can do together for your Alma Mater. Through the social life of the chapters, as well as in countless other ways, the Association has much to give you, and you have much to give to the Association, for it is only as its membership is increased by the addition of new graduates, that it can live and grow. The annual dues are 52.00. If you budget your income properly you ought to be able to save that out of your first month's salary or, even better, to make sure of it by paying it this spring. Dues may be sent to the Treasurer of the National Alumnae Association in care of the College, or paid to the treasurer of the local chapter next fall, if you find you are so fortunate as to be located in a district where there is one. It's a small sum, but it makes a fine anchor to keep you from drifting clear away from National. NATIONAL ALUMNAE ASSOCIATION, N. K. E. C. MARY MARGARET DUFFIELD, .f7Iember.rhip Chairman DOROTHY WELLER, Organization Chairman Eva Grace Long Alumnae Room All 58 IIA THE NATIONAL SPRINGTIME 'K "Sanrz'.re acrolm' fhe heavenw, The cry of a new horn lamb, Peach bloom in lhe orchara', Farroww in fhe Jail, Thor if Jpringlime, beaafy, ljef T he .rfir of rapia' pallre heabr, T he dream of amazing d66LZ'J', T he glow of youlhfal ardor, The HILIIC of greal degrfre, Thzlr if Jpringfime, heaaly, lgfe 5...f3ZfQ-M -all 59 1120 .Jn V, b Y 1 ' 1 Wy. YW 1 1 J '-f :A A V' 4 W Y!! -Hx-N . J. lx --,,,!'. Jr. .4, -' ,M W st..'.ff' u" ig req .,,' H' .17 .X M, -1 gr!! I? 1 'k,"'3 1 '1 1- w .3 'N A v wht! 4 . ' N: , ,1 " + X 14 W CLAIIEI C .W 1 V' V ' I., l.-, .pi .VV V V V V' V .M .5 V VV VV ,Ig ,V X X V ' V AVV V . . V 1 X Vr ' V V in WV., ,VV , 1 V -WAHM V e' . " V 'p , YQ. V I I' - V V , 1 V2f3'f'Qu-'g'fV,b.,. Vg?-Ig-fn' . ' J 'W .. u' V, ' V .L af ' ' ,V ' V V . V . 9' 5 . ,.,....l V , 4.56 A . ' V , V V NN Q f " ' , 'V A ,V .1 A V. . ,. V . , . SV 'R V , ,. V VV, .V . .V "VV, -, V VV , . , .V VVV. ,ml -'Aw A V -V A ' V K A - ' A 'B . , -V., 1 ' .V '1 V ' Vg! V ,1,Vk,!. V. .V , . .' "r' ' 1' ' . f" .V ' "'f.1!'Lfr', ' ' ,..jg".,V. Ik,'l .' :. -g:'..-,mx X. ' ...V V . V, V I ,. VIVVV J . V 5 . V V Q 52' t,'fx.,.'q':V- .xg . Q VV V-gulf gp I 'V , 'LV 5, 'V r X 'Q ll Ulm 'iii H155 A. " 'M-...W i .gl -3, v mt .. . . r V 2 'V..?'.:U.'... fnJ.f"",-- .:. :Lu - .-: .. 4 I THE NATIONAL Esther Christie . Emeline McCowen Dorothy Beatty . Helen Christeson . Miss Etta Mount 1 1 Miss hlabel Kearns Helen Christeson . Iosephine Lawrence Grace Cassell . . Catherine Wilcox Nliss Etta Mount Clara Locke . . Geneva Mangrum Myrthel Strand . Sylvia Beckwall . Bliss Laura Hooper Clara Locke . lane Shelley . . Dlyrthel Strand . Kaye Reintges . Bliss Laura Hooper Class Omcers 1928-1929 1927-1928 1926-1927 1925-1926 . Pre.ria'ent VL.C6-Pl'6J'L.tZl6l'lf . Secretary . Treaxurer Clam' Sponworf . Praridenf Vice-Pre.rz'denl . Secretary . Treatrurer Claw' Sponwor . Pre.rz'a'enl Vice-Prarident . Secrelary . Treatrurer Claw Spomror . Prewidenl Vice-Pre.u'denl.' . Secrefary . Treaxurer Claw Spomror Ugly ing., THE NATIONAL LUCY AGHAIANIAN Athens, Greece International Club Yvorld Mart '28 Armenian Booth MARY ANKENY YVa-ynesboro, Pa . B. E. Degree '29 CLYDA BARTELS Fort Collins, Colo. B. E. Degree '29 Tribune, Cooper Hall '29 Athletic Assoc. '28, '29 Book Club '27 DOROTHY BEATTY Hinsdale, Ill. B. E. Degree '29 Dramatics Club '27 Athletic Assn. '27, '28 Annual Staff '27 Annual Circus '27, '28 Choir '27, '28 Humor Editor "Chaft"' '28 Racketty Packetty House '28 The Fire King '29 College Council '29 Secretary, Senior Class '29 Spring Festival '27, '28, '29 Social Chairman, Elizabeth Hall '29 BEVERLEY BISHOP Denver, Colo. B. E. Degree '29 President College Council '29 President Student Government '28 Eva Grace Long Scholarship '28 College Council '28 Racketty Packetty House '28 Spring Festival '28, '29 May Queen '28 Dramatics Club '27, '28 Athletic Association '27, '28 '29 Mid-Summer Frolic '27 nglli 45 llgo THE NATIONAL RUTH BLU1-:MER Chicago, Ill. B. E. Degree '29 Choir '28, '29 Spring Festival '28, '29 MADELYN CHEN Foochow, F ukien, China B. E. Degree '29 International Club '27, '28, '29 Vice-President, International Club 28 Spring Festival '28, '29 HELEN CHRISTESON Oak Park, Ill. B. E. Degree '29 Treasurer, Senior Class '29 Thanksgiving Festival '29 Children's Play '28, '29 Senior Scholarship '28 Demonstration School Scholarship 27 President, Iunior Class '28 Spring Festival '26, '27, '28, '29 Sophomore Representative Children s Frollc 27 Faculty Bazaar '27, '28 Art Staff, The National '29 ESTHER CHRISTIE Kenilworth, Ill. B. E. Degree '29 President, Senior Class '29 International Club '28, '29 Children's Play '29 Elizabeth Harrison Scholarshi ANNE DE BLOIS Chicago, Ill. B. E. Degree '29 Thanksgiving Pageant '28 P 46 lla THE NATIONAL ESTHER DELBRIDGE Marlnette, Wis. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Choir '28, '29 Thanksgiving Festival '28, '29 Christmas Festival '28, '29 Spring Festival '28, '29 PATRICIA DOYLE Utica, N. Y. B. E. Degree '29 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Mid-Year Club '28, '29 Chat? Staff '29 Travel Club '29 KATHERINE DUFF-STEVENS Evanston, Ill. International Club '29 BERTI-IA FARRINGTON Chicago, Ill. B. E. Degree '29 Supervisor's Diploma '29 Summer Festival '28 BLANCHE GOSLING Tiffin, Ohio B. E. Degree '29 Thanksgiving Festival '28 Pageant Chorus '28 Dramatics Club '27, '28 Dramatics Club Play '28 47 THE NATIONAL GI.ADX'S GROSS Fostoria, Ohio B. Degree '29 Athletic Assn. '27, '28, '29 Choir '26, '27 . Pageant Chorus '26, '27 Spring Festival '26, '27, '28, '29 Chairman, Address Book Comm. '29 DOROTliY HEYDEN Yvhiting, Ind. B. E. Degree '29 "National" Stunt '26 Circus '27 Spring Festival '27, '28, '29 Faculty Bazaar '27 - HELEN HOEEMASTER Battle Creek, Nlich. B. E. Degree '29 Thanksgiving Festival '29 Christmas Festival '29 VERA HUNTE Bridgetown, Barbados, B. YV. I. B. E. Degree '29 Kindergarten Primary Diploma '27 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '28 Iean Carpenter Arnold Scholarship '27 International Club '28, '29 GRACE HURST E. Mauch Chunk, Pa. B. E. Degree '29 A Choir '27, '28 Corresponding Secretary, International Club '29 Spring Pageant '28, '29 Christmas Pageant '28 Thanksgiving Pageant '28 Fire Chief, Dormitory '28, '29 The Fire King '29 .gui nge THE NATIONAL SXVANHILD IAHREN Waterford, W'is. B. E. Degree '29 Choir '27, '28 Festival '27, '28 Glee Club '28 ANN IENNINGS Davenport, Iowa B. E. Degree '29 lean Carpenter Arnold Scholarship '28 FLORENCE Iouxsoiv Chicago, Ill. B. E. Degree '29 Supervisor's Diploma '29 MARGUERITE KINNEH' Baroda, Mich. B. E. Degree '29 Spring Festival '27, '28 Christmas Festival '27 Choir '27 Camera Club '27 Athletic Assn. '27, '28, '29 IEAN KINNIBURGH Waterloo, Iowa B. E. Degree '29 Supervisor's Diploma '29 Glee Club '29 49 THE NATIONAL ., A - "S f ' IANE lVlAll'l'1N Yvatseka, Ill. B. E. Degree '29 SARAH MAXWELL Fremont, Neb. B. E. Degree '29 Supervis0r's Diploma '29 EMELINE MCCOWEN Battle Creek, Nlich. B. E. Degree '29 Vice-President, Senior Class College Council '28 The Fire King '29 Christmas Festival '28 Spring Festival '28, '29 Student Gov. Board '29 FRANCES Moiuzow Rushville, Mo. B. E. Degree '29 Circus '26 Camera Club '28 Spring Festival '29 Athletic Association '27, 28 1 LYN1-:'r'rA PASKO Mishawaka, Ind. B. E. Degree '29 Athletic Assn. '27, '28, '29 Sprilng Pageant '27, '28 50 H30 THE NATIONAL IRENE PUGSLEY Dowagiac, Blich. B. E. Degree '29 College Council '29 Editor, The National '29 Thanksgiving Festival '29 Demonstration School Scholarship '28 The Fire King '29 Athletic Association '27, '28 Spring Festival '28, '29 Student Gov. Board '28 SARAH ROBINSON Chattanooga, Tenn. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 College Council '29 Choir '28 Tribune '28 Book Club '29 Spring Festival '28, '29 HELEN STROUPI2 London, Ohio B. E. Degree '29 Travel Club '29 MA1zGA1115'1' SXVEENEY Highland Park, 111. B. E. Degree '29 Spring Festival '28, '29 Christmas Festival '28 Senior Class Social Committee '29 Address Book Committee '29 MILDREU T11URs'roN Summitville, Ind. B. E. Degree '29 Social Ichairman, Senior Class '29 The Fire King '29 as-f -all 51 1120 'THE NATIONAL K.A'1'l-IERINE '1'UF'1's Xvinnetka, Ill. ' B. E. Degree '29 Business lwanager, The National '29 Secretary, International Club '29 Christmas Festival '29 NIARGARET Wm.1,RAn-'1-' Spearflsh, S. D. B. E. Degree '29 l'2L1ZABETH YOUNG Howe, Ind. B. E. Degree '29 Choir '27, '28 Spring Festival '28, '29 Pageant Chorus '28 Travel Club '29 OPAL CALLI-LN HELEN EBXBIONS Centerville, Iowa Mouxmt Pleasant, Mich Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 B. E. Degree '29 ELIZABETH BULLOCK INIATHILDA XVAGNER Oak Park, Ill. Evanston, Ill. B. E. Degree '29 B. E. Degree '29 ,gl Mgr. 'THE NATIONAL History of the Seniors E are Seniorsl NM: are the Class of ,29l Yesterday we were green Freshmen disguising our verdant hue as best we could, but displaying our ignorance at every turn. Today we are dig- nified Seniors-a little more subdued in color-eagerly awaiting the day when we shall have a hand in guiding the destiny ofa future president of the United States, or a Dlrs. lones or a Dir. Smith in the making! We are looking ahead-yesl But our hearts will ever turn back to the days of work and play at N. K. E. C. Sometimes it seems as though a fairy had waved her wand and sud- denly changed us into Seniors-so swiftly have the four years flown. We have witnessed many miraculous things, and we have even seen dreams come true. As we have grown each year in wisdom and experience during the four years, so has the College grown until it stands high on the ridge in Evanston-an emblem of achievement and service. Oh, you Fresh- men of today and tomorrow, who will have, from the start, the advantages and privileges of the new home of the College, you have missed the thrill of seeing the College "stables" transformed into a building that is a thing of beauty. We feel that fortune was kind to us when she put the Freshmen, 'way back in '25, in the "stables" on the south side of Chicago, for before our eyes has been demonstrated the accomplishment of the impossible. It is an inspiration to us to go out into the educational field and accomplish things that will be worthy of our Alma Mater. So our Freshman year was filled with thrills and excitement at being in such a beautiful new building. Parties such as the informal at the Evanston Country Club and the Senior Prom along with many other activities made our Freshman year slip by much too rapidly. But vacation was soon gone and back we came to register as bold Sophomores-the first Sophomores in the history of the College. The Faculty reception, a dance at the Orrington Hotel, the children's play, "The Brownies," and the winning of the baton in the Song Contest were all vivid memories of our Sophomore year. Then, as Iuniors, we found we were the largest third year class in N. K. E. C.'s history and we held high our colors throughout this year. The Class of '29 is the first real Senior Class whose members, as a class, are completing four years of work at N. K. E. C. We have a sufficient number, about forty, to make our class organization a fairly strong one. The proverbial dignity of the Seniors has not kept them from taking an active part in the affairs of the College. And it has not prevented them from having many good times and being as gay as Freshmen. The address books were assembled, printed, and distributed by the Seniors. We feel that that is our special project, for it was the result of the initiative of our class when we were Freshmen. The sale of the address books helped the Seniors financially, and also helped the girls settle that important question, "Who's who-and where does she live?" The next important accomplishment of the Seniors this year was their support of the Honor System. Because we firmly believe that the Honor System can become a reality throughout the whole school, we bequeath our faith in it and our loyal support to the classes that come after us. -A-:II 551120 THI: NATIONAL But the days of the Seniors have been filled with fun as well as work. Un the first of March we sponsored an informal dance at the Edgewater Beach Hotel. It was a great success. Then came a dinner party at the College April 11th. We wanted to know each other better and this occasion surely served its purpose. "The Alarm Begins to Ring" brought us our second victory in the Song Contest. It was a big day for us even though it was necessary to serenade ourselves. Long will we remember the surprise awaiting us in the Alumnae Room just before Christmas. Miss Mount and Miss Kearns fooled us by call- ing a special business meeting which, in reality, was the serving of a gorgeous ice-cream cake. Another surprise was a big box of candy. Oh, Miss lWount and Miss Kearns are full of wonderful little schemes and to them we are greatly indebted. Their counsel and friendly help have done much to make our last year here one that will linger in our hearts forever. 'K NATIONAL TUNE: U. or C. 'K N stands for dear old National A for her aims to do T for her peppy teachers I for her ideals true O for her onward spirit N for her noble deeds A for Alma Mater, we will love no other, L the big "L" for loyaltyl .gli 5 H30 IHL NA-TIGNAL Frances Lawton . Louise Henrekson Elizabeth Xvheeler Alice Stolz . . .Mrs lV1arguerite C Prudence Garrett Alice Enright . . Louise Hannah . Isabel Raymond . Miss Frances Kern Gene Gallagher Sally Flood . . Isabel Raymond . Ruth Gray . . Miss Frances Kern I , Class Officers Taylor 1928- 1929 1927-1928 1926-1927 . Prexidenl Vice-Pre.ridenl . Secrefary . Treamurer Claw Sponwor . Praridenf Vice-Pre.ridenl . Secrelary . Treaxurer Claw Spomror . Pl'6J't-dfllf Vice-Prarirlenf . Secrelary . Treawurer Clam Sponwor -all 56120 'THE NAHTIQNAL BERNICE ABRAHAMSON JANE ALLEN Winnetka, Ill. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Spring Pageant '28 Glee Club '28 Sophomore Stunt '28 LOUISE ANSON Chicago, lll. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Midyear Club '27, '28 Pageant Chorus '27 RUTH BRADFORD Benton Harbor, Mich. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Choir '27, '28 Spring Festival '28 LEILA CARLSON Chicago, Ill. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Spring Pageant '28 Sophomore Stunt '28 IOSEPHINE COLBY Sergeant Bluff, Iowa Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 La Grange, Ill. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Athletic Assoc. '27, '28, '29 Sophomore Stunt '28 Spring Festival '28 FRANCES BLUBI Valdosta, Ga. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Dramatic Club '27, '28 Athletic Club '27, '28 Thanksgiving Festival '28 ALBERTA CAMPBELL Chicago, lll. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Photograph Editor The National '29 Spring Festival '28, '29 The Fire King '29 Travel Club '29 ALFREDA CHALBERG Evanston, Ill. Kindergarten Elementa ry Diploma '29 MONA CORNISH Chicago, lll. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 W 57 leo THE NATIONAL GLADYCE CRESSEY Lost Nation, Iowa Thanksgiving Festival '28 GEORGIA DURDEN Lexington, Miss. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 The Fire King ELLEN ESSLINGER Rushville, Ill. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Pres. Town Girls' Assn. '29 Pageant Choir '27 Town Girls' Stunt '27 Assistant Editor. The National '28 Spring Festival '28 Christmas Pageant '29 Demonstration School Scholarship '28 College Council '29 NETTIE GRIMSON Highland Park, Ill. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Annual Stunt '28 Clean-Up Stunt '27 AUXRGARET HANLON Ridgewood, N. I. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma Sec.-Treas., Mill-Year Club '27 Spring Festival '28 Glee Club '28 College Council '28 Book Club '28 Pres., Mid-Year Class '29 CATHERINE DAVIES Nlaywood, Ill. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 International Club '29 Treas., Mid-Year Club '28, '29 Pres., Micl-Year Club '29 College Council '29 LEOLA EKLUND Gary, Incl. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Choir '28 Spring Festival '28 Dramatics Club '28 ARDELLA FURR Ottawa Ill. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Athletic Assn. '27, '28, '29 Choir '27, '28 Camera Club '28 Spring Festival '27, 28 LOUISE HANNAH Fergus Falls, Minii. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Pres., Micl-Year Club '27 Sec., Soph. Class '27, '28 Social Chairman. Iunior Class '29 Mary Crane Scholarship .,,8 RUTH I-IANSON lVilmette, Ill. Kindergarten Elementary ljiploma '29 58 H20 THE NATIONAL LAURA HARTQUEST Aurora, Neb. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Book Club '29 LOUISE HEN REKSON Wilmette, Ill. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Town Girls' Ex. Board '27 Treas., Town Girls' Assn. '27 Spring Festival '28 Mrs. Iohn N. Crouse Scholarship '28 Christmas Festival '28 Sec., College Council '28, Vice'Pres., Iunior Class '28 Sophomore Stunt '28 MARIANNA IRXVIN Chicago, Ill. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 International Club '29 Mid-Year Cluli '29 IVIARGARET HEATH Hastings, Mich. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Glee Club '29 HELEN HOYER Nlanitowott. iwis. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Spring Festival '28 Athletic Assn. '28 lVlELINDA KANN E Baxter, lowa Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Bunk Clllli MAXINEBOWI-:N KERRIHARD MAXINE LANGFI-:Loran Chicago, Ill. Demonstration School Scholarship '28 Thanksgiving Festival '28 FRANCES LAWTON Hinsdale, Ill. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Editor of Chatl' '28 Chaff Reporter '29 Spring Festival '28, '29 Treas., Student Gov. Board '28 Thanksgiving Festival '29 Christmas Festival '29 The Fire King '29 Pres., Iunior Class '29 Senior Kindergarten Scholarship '28 Athletic Club '28, '29 May Queen '28 Fort Smith, Ark. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Athletic Assn, '27, '28, '29 Athletic Captain '28 Pageant Chorus '27 Pres., Book Club '28, '20 Reporter, Chaff '28, '29 College Council '29 OLGA MANGEL YVinnetka. Ill. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 The Fire King '29 Spring Festival '28 Pageant Chorus '27 ti 59 -IH15 NATIONAL DOROTHY MAYER Minneapolis, Minn. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Dramatics Club '29 Sales Chairman, The National '29 ' Spring Festival '29 MARCELLA PEMBERTON Dowagiac, Micll. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Sec., Student Gov. '28, '29 Demonstration School Scholarship '28 Faculty Bazaar '28 Senior Stunt '29 Spring Festival '28, '29 Athletic Assn. '27, '28 M A RIORIE PRESTON Eureka, Mont. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Athletic Assn. '27, '28, '29 Spring Festival '28 Demonstration School Scholarship '28 Treas., The National '28 House Chairman, Town Girls' Assn. '28 Athletic Captain for Town Girls '28 VIRGINIA QUALLEY Mitchell, S. D. JANET RUSLANDER Buffalo, N. Y. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Athletic Assn. '27, '28 Sec., Athletic Assn. '28, '29 Spring Festival '28, '29 -ISABEL MCCLOY Sterling, Ill. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 International Club '28, '29 President Orchestra '29 Chair., Dorm. Initiation '28 College Council '29 The Fire King '29 ELETA PETERSON Duluth, Minn. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 ELIZABETH PROCTOR Chicago, Ill. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 IWIARIE REDDTOND Chicago, Ill. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 MARGARET SCHNUTE Evansville, Ind. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Choir '27, '28, '29 Book Club '28, '29 Chat? Staff '28, '29 Festival '28, '29 60 THE 'NATIONAL LORRAINE SZWHTII Evanston, lll. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Dlid-Year Cluli HILDEGARDE STOECKLEY South Bend, Ind. Vice-Pres., Mid-Yeai' Club '28, '29 ALICE STOLZ Green Bay, lvis. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 College Council '28, '29 Chat? Staff '27 Treas., lunior Class '29 Festival '27 Pageant Chorus '26 Athletic Assn. l7 ELOISE TABOR Baldwin, Iowa Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Choir '28, '29 Spring Festival '28 Christmas Festival '28 The Fire King '29 ARMIDA STEWART Evanston, lll. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Children'S Play '28, '29 Christmas Festival '27, '29 Vice-Pres., Town Girls '29 Art Editor, The National '29 Spring Festival '28, '29 Art Editor, Chat? '28 Annual Stunt '28 Social Chairman, Freshman Town Girls '27 PAULA STOERK XVilmette, lll. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Glee Club '28 Pageant Chorus '28 IWARGUERITE SULLIVAN Highland Park, Ill. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Town Girls' Stunt '27 Annual Stunt '29 Spring Festival '28 TH ERESA THAL Toledo, Ohio Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Glue Clulr '27, '28 FLORENCE TRENKENSCHUH IEANNE WEISS Rock Island, Ill. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Vice-Pres., Athletic Assn. '29 Chicago, lll. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 President, Student Gov'nni't '28. '29 College Council '29 Christmas Festival '28 Demonstration School Scholarship '28 Spring Festival '28 Assistant Editor, Chat? '27 Book Club '27 will Kgs IHL NATIONAL LOUISE AREND. Chicago, Ill, Kindergarten Elementary RDSALIE BUDI NG ER , Xvilmette, Ill. Kindergarten Elementary MABEL IEAN GROSCII, Kansas City, Mo. ANITA IAUCKENS. Alonterrey, N. L. Mex. Kinclergarten Elementary Pres., International Club ' ADA LILLY. Durand, Ill. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Diploma '29 Diploma '29 99 Diploma '29 HELEN WERNIIWUNT Lincoln , Neb. Kindergarten Elementary ' Diploma '29 Dramatics Club '29 ESTHER WHITE Topeka, Kan. Kindergarten Elcmcn tary Diploma '29 LIZABETH NVHEELER Chicago, Ill. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Organization Editor, The National '29 Iunior Class Secretary '29 Choir '27, '28, '29 Pageant Choir '27 Sophomore Stunt '28 Annual Stunt '28 Spring Festival '28 Dramatics Club '27 College Council '29 ETHEL WRIGHT SELMA WYMAN Chicago, Ill. La Grange, Ill. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Athletic Assn. '27, '28, '29 Pres. '23, '29 Debate Club '27, '28 V Sec. '27 Orchestra '27 Pageant '27, '28 College Council '28, '29 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 Choir '27, '28, '29 Pageant Choir '27 Dramatics Club '28 Spring Festival '28, '29 GLADYS LUNDER, Canton. S. D. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 ISA BELLE NAPIER. Chicago, Ill. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 ELIZABETH STONE. Centralia, Mo. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 VIRGINIA ZOELLE. Elmhurst, Ill. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '29 egn- 130 THE NATIONAL History Of the juniors E, the Iunior Class Of 1929, were the largest Freshman class that had ever entered National, and after three long years, or short years, of elimination, discrimination and graduation, we still possess in our third year, sixty-five surviving members. However, that old historical phrase of "the survival of the Httestu cannot be applied tmuch as we would like to apply itj for we know too well of the worth of most of our fellow members who are already out in the cruel world. We cannot bring in the touching story of how we grew and thrived in the old stables on Michigan Avenue, for we had the advantages of entering and registering in a beautiful new college building and an equally nice new dormitory. Green as any Freshies at first, we were soon showing what we were made Of. We showed zest and pep in every kind of organization, participation and association. The song contest, the dance we sponsored, our class stunt and more business-like functions, all possessed qualities which showed that good material had entered. But though we were green Freshies and though we did not win the Song Contest that year, no classes outdid us the next. We were famous for our fun, we were famous for our size, we were famous for what we'd done, so we soon began to rise. When sixty-five Iuniors registered in September it was a surprise to the Faculty as well as to ourselves, so we started right in to doing big things. We decided we wanted to be a real sister class to the Freshmen, and entertained them. We decided that we wanted to give the first dance of the year, and sponsored a very successful formal at the Kenil- worth Country Club as we had done the year before. VVe adopted the Honor System along with the Senior Class and produced a long-to-be- remembered class assembly program. The festivals in which we took part will not soon be forgotten by the girls Or onlookers. Frolics, teas, good scholastic records and spirits added to the rest of the feats nearly completes our history. Friendship has played a big part along the way, and College loyalty, too. Although we leave with heads held high and anxious looks into the future, our thoughts and ghosts will ever return to run into Bliss fWount's Office, on important business, Nliss WhitcOmb's office for receipts, cos- tumes, snaps, articles or "anything you please, Sir", Airs. Kimball's Office' for suggestions On this or that, and a cheery call to most anyone they meet because they are back at National. W NATIONAL COLLEGE TUNE: CONs'rAN'r1NOPLE National College, NATIONAL COLLEGE, National College, It's as easy to spell as saying your A B C's NATIONAL COLLEGE You can spell it, you can yell it, It's all the same to me National College NATIONAL COLLEGE. .QE Mg. THE NATIONAL The Midyear Class ot '29 MARGARET HANLON . . Pre.ria'enl NANCH' ROBBINS .... f'7z'ce-Pre.rz'den! VERNA KUMLE . Secrelafjzf cog Trearrurer HE group of Micl -Years who entered in February, 1927, and graduated in Ianuary, 1929, though few in numbers, was neither idle or lacking in spirit. i To it belongs the honor of organizing the Nlid-Year Club, for the purpose of helping all mid-year students become better acquainted with one another and with the College, and of welcoming the new mid-years as they enter. Nliss Middleton, sponsor of the mid-years, entertained the group at a theatre party and the production of "Cinderella" given by the class under her direction was a very popular Assembly program. The class had several teas in the alumnae room, and luncheons in the cafeteria, and shortly before the end of the last semester was feted by the Niid-Year Club. This entertainment took the form of a graduation party, and "diplomas" were given out by the president of the club. GLADYS BIDXVELL, MARY MITCHELI4, Freeport, Ill. Elgin, Ill. Kindergarten Primary Diploma '29 Kindergarten Primary Diploma '29 SUSY BINNS, ISABEL STEWART, Gary, Ind. Billings, Mont. Kindergarten Primary Diploma '29 Kindergartern Primary Diploma '29 MARGARET CHAMBERLAIN. Book Club 28 Evanston, Ill. Kindergarten Primary Diploma '29 Nlid-Year Club '27, '28 Pageant Chorus '27 al 64 lf' THE NATIONAL FRANCES BURLEY La Grange, Ill. Kindergarten Primarw Diploma '20 PHYLLIS CAMPBELL Lexington, Neb. Kindergarten Primary Diploma '29 Vice-Pres., Book Club '28, '29 IDA HARLEY Geneva, Ill. Kindergarten Primary Diploma '29 MARIORIE MURRAY Geneva, Ill, Kindergarten Primary Diploma '29 Mid-Year Club '27, '28 Pageant Chorus '27 Spring Festival '28 HELEN CALDWELL Milwaukee, Wis. Kindergarten Primarv Diploma '29 THERESA GILLIGAN Chicago, Ill. Kindergarten Primary Diploma '29 Social Chairman, Mid-Year Club '28 Pageant '28 VERNA KU1VlLE Chicago, Ill. Kindergarten Primal x Diploma '29 Mid-Year Club '27 Book Club '28 Colle e Council '28 g Sec., Mid-Year Class '28 Pageant Chorus '27 Spring Festival '28 Christmas Festival '28 Choir '28, '29 Helen Grinnell Dflears Music Scholarship '20 NANCY LEE ROBBINS Evanston, Ill. Kindergarten Primary Diploma '29 Mid-Year Club '27, '28 Dramatics Club '27. '28 Pageant Chorus '27 Spring Festival '28 Social Chairman. Town Girls '28 Vice-Pres., Mid-Year' Class '28 College Council '28 Christmas Festival '28 The Fire King '29 VIRGINIA STRICKLER MQIUORIE VAN WAZER Polo' Ill. Chicago, Ill. Kindergarten Primary Diploma '29 Mi - ' 7 d Year Club L8 Book Club '28 Thanksgiving Festival '28 Kindergarten Primary Diploma '29 Spring Festival '28 Micl-Year Club '28 QI lg, 'THE NATIONAL WINTER STARS The beauty of the still, white world, Draws the stars nearer. They bend low as if Longing to touch the jeweled snow, And breathe the fragrant air. Even the wind is hushed, As the stars bend down To caress the lovely earth. PRAYER This is prayer: To ask no petty favors: To forget past mistakes. To bow low the heart, And reverencing the Creator, Desire to be a part of Him. SOMETIMES Sometimes-laughter hides pain, Too deep for tears, Too intimate for sympathy. Only those who have smiled Through trembling lips Know the fierce pride Of conquering Self. Plzyllzir Campbeft all 66 1120 ' x A A THE NATIONAL 1 -'Qt F1 A ' f .Fl X -1, , . f ' K gf - !.-- M , 'Fr P V -' 1,11 . , 47 - 4 V N , i' Lzi-sy! ef , . rl- ,..,4-fi'f ' ,.,..w,., 1 ,. If , Q .f 2' 7'. ji :ff . Virginia Davis Helen Butler . Helen Reed . Dorothy Evans Bliss Anna Markt Margaret Collins Harriet Gale . llflary Brady . Dorothy Roesch Miss Anna Markt 1 Class Omcers 1928-1929 1927-1928 1 . Praridenl Vice-Prwidenl . Secrelary . Trcamurer Claw Spontror . Pre,ria'enl Vice-Pre.ridenl . Secretary . Trealrurer Claim' Sponfor QI lg, THE NATIONAL Harriet Bridges, GlamlyS Browning, Elizabeth Bullock, llclun Butler, Betty Brenner Diary Bracly, Sara Branclau, Frances Bills, Dorothy Blaine, Florence Boyd, Catherine Blackstfmc Ruth Bihlcr, Ann Balak, Claudinc Akcrluncl. Ruth Admury, lane Alger Annctta Elclrcclgc, Dorothy Evans, Zoa Favoriglit, Mildrecl Grant, lxlargarct Evans Dorothy Dinsmoor, Virginia Davis, Virginia Dougherty, lllarcella Ebenhahn, Elizabeth Dahlgren, Caroline Fitch Priscilla Carino, Dora Mac Cazier, Nlargaret Callanen, Vesta Crain, Alginc Conrad 69 'THE NATIONAL Freda Kaufman, Katheryne Kennedy. Carol Hanselman, lzetfa Kern Betty Horsman Ruth Iillson, Nlary lacolmson, Adah llifT. Evelyn Huy, lane Hudson filaclys llammann, Viola Hcnningcr, Virginia Hall, Anneilc Henrich, Frances Grossin in Nlargarci Luscombc, Ethel Nlacinlyrc, Leona Ludwig, Gladys Lundvsr Nlarjoric Krcis, lsalmel Laing, Charlinc Leonard, Ann Lawrence, Bertha Lehman, Laura Leach llclcn Krause, Catherine Klumplx, Ruth King, Alice Kissanc, Vinlelle Krause Qglli Hg., THE NATIONAL Sylvia Peters, Nlarion Perkins, Polly Parriii, Siri Nordin Esther Nilson, Caroline Nicholson, Marion Mertz Mary Mucssel, Dorothy Myers Bernice Manllcl, Rose Ann Marshall, Margaref Mangfmlrl, Nlarion Mccosh, Elennre Melges lolwnna Schnuch, Sara Shapiro, Louise Shaw, Dorolliy Shipman Marion Rymal, Frances Sanclell, Dorothy Richards, Berllia Ries, Florence SCl'lll'lUS Yvilhelmina Poland, Lucille Redfield, Helen Reed, Geralcline Pelerson, Marjcirie Rv.-Hinger ssl 71 'THE NATIONAL Katherine Vogt, Marjorie Eiscman, Ianc IValz, Lucy Towne Izabcllc Siookcy, MarlI1a Springer. Florence Steiner, Lucia Tappan Ellen Skinner, Eugenia Sims, Ruth Silieslrom, Edith Simonson, lxlarion Shadinge DORTHEA BAKER ELLEN BRAXTAN CATHERINE BUNTE HARRIET GALE BLOSSOM IIARPER MARY CONSTANCE HOWELL MARY KERN MARIE IULIA KRONER IESSIE LOBERG AVELINA LORENZANA MARY LOWENBERG MILDRED MELONE ALICE NOLAN PEGGY PLEASANTS HELEN PRZYBYLSKI MARY SMITH ALICE SOBODA LOIS STEINBERG CAROLYN IUNE TANNER HELEN TUPPER MARIE WADE KATHERINE WOOLVERTON .gli Mgr, THE NATIONAL History of the Sophomores HE Sophomores of 1928-29 entered National in September, 1927, in as prosaic a manner as ever a Freshman class entered any college. Ours were the joys of meeting the leaders of our College, of making an ever-widening circle of friends, ours were the sorrows of Hygiene, General Psychology, and "orientation" in general. Urder began to show itself late in September, when we were organized as a class. Initiation held full sway for a time, with both town and dormi- tory girls as sufferers, we learned, as do all Freshmen, that initiation is justified in many ways, and not the least of these being the development of ideas for the initiation of future freshmen. With the new year came an addition to our group-the mid-year girls. February brought the song contest, and moderate appreciation of our class contribution. The Freshman Dance, at the Kenilworth Club, with Mildred Nlelone acting as social chairman, was indeed a success. Our assembly program could have been better and we await another oppor- tunity to prove our powers of entertainment. Iune and the grandeur of graduation exercises descended upon our shoulders in the form of the daisy chain, and then we were scattered far and wide for a welcome summer vacation. The second September was far different from the first, a surprising amount of confidence comes with only a year of experience, and the renewal of friendships, the feeling of one-ness with the whole College, went far toward making possible a quick reorganization of the class. Initiation of the guileless Freshmen occupied our minds and, before we were aware of it, Thanksgiving and the festival were here and gone, with the beautiful Christmas festival closely following. In January, plans for the April dance and the May assembly were well under way. Already at National two yearsl And we have only begun to feel its spirit, the something true and vital that has made our College what it is today. It is our sincere hope that we have, in our two years, contributed something to the College, and as we look forward to a third year, it is with appreciation for the steady guidance of our class sponsor, Miss Markt, and for the help Miss Baker and the faculty have so freely given to our Class. RON 75 THL NATIONAL MEMORIES 'liUNE2 AVALON TowN 'K Think of the friends that we've had Think of the times we've been sad Think of the hours we've been glad Alma Mater with you. Closing your eyes for a while Looking down many a mile Hoping to do things worth while Alma Mater for you. Memories crowding with every hour Memories beckoning with all its pow Think of the friends that we've had Think of the Think of the Alma Mater times we've been sad hours we've been glad with you. er to you aglli 74 Eiga lxi THE NATIONAL Nlary Pillinger . Harriette Hoskcn . Dorothy Hartman . Barbara Cronk . . Diiss Dorothy XVQ-ller Class Uifmcers 1928-1929 . Premidenf Vice-Praridcnl . Secrelary . Treaxurer . Sponxor 0211 761120 THE NATIONAL Kathryn Edinger, Thelma Clialberg, Dorothy Corlield. Frances Dewey, Barbara Cronlc, Edna Chapman Theone Doig, Helen Cole, Ianet Davis Ruth Delscamp, Evelyn Bradford, Althea Braun, Lucy Boies, Edna Blake, Florence Crilib. Natalie Curtis. Leila Coldren Florence Bristol, Eleanore Berlialter, Betty Booth, Gladys Bielski, Hazel Buck, Thelma Berner, Merla Burlingame, Evelyn Binnewies Helen Bennett, Gladys Barnett, hlyrlle Bengston, Sara Beren, Helen Amlruws, Ruth Arlains., Louise Andrews Alice KlelTman, Hazel Kitchen, Lela lutlon, Elizabeth Kain, Dorolliy llccns, Blariorie Kcnnnly. Betty Krum, Ruth Roe Kurz Mildred Laing, Dorothy Herbert, Virginia Hill, Hortense Hinkel. Blznlge llarrington, llarrielte Hoslcen, Ellen Hess, Evelyn Lauritsen Phyllis Heinltz, Virginia Heilman, Dorothy Hartman, leanne Goseline, llarrici Hale, Frieda Cnerich, Louise Gilman, Margaret Gittens Iva Gleason, lane Gillespie, Ruth Garrett, Mary Katharine Cay, Lucilu Fielder, Katlierim- Fellen, Rulh Ellingson all 77 lla- 'THE NATIQNAL Marioii Norris, lanet Rees, Elizabeth Phenieie, Elizabeth Raymond, Lorraine Reading, Louise Rosenfeld, Helen Roeder Florence Osbnrn, Helen Palmer, Virginia Perry, Frances Oleson, Mary Pillinger, Marjorie Pearson, june Norcross Barbara Muggleton, Elizabeth Maurer, Constance Mize, Gladys MacDowell. Harriett McKeancl, Elizabeth Mellen, Frances Metcalti, Marjorie Mereditli Lillian Lieverman, hlarian Leckie. Augusta Lehman, Florence Lindberg, Mildred Lucas. hlarcia Lundgren Violette Nlagaurn Virginia Tuthill, Lois Yvhistler. Rowena lviley, Elizabeth Wilson, Ethel Yvilliams, Virginia Wilson Dorothy Tegge, Hazel Spaulding, Constance Stem, Vesta Swenson, Lois XVagner, Margaret Verdier, Madeline Wade Dorothy Smith, Ruth Silverstein, MarScine Schouten, Ella Schuette, Gladys Sowash, Hannah Solomon, Irene Sherman, Gertrude Siegel Diary Rug, Cordell Runte, Elinor Ruggles, Mary Carol Sanford. hlildred Schmid, Audrey Schad. Elsie Schaefer egll Mgt, 'THE NATIONAL Margaret Vaughan, Violet Straka. Vera Tllaleg, Virginia Smith. Rela Simon, Helen Rollo Mabel Thomas, Norett Kaufer, Florence Martin, Mary' Iones, Hildegarde Iohanson, Madclilie Ienscn, Margaret Iensen Elizabeth Hollenbacll. Lois Hays, Dorolhy Hatch, Winona Hardy, Elliel Hanson, lane Bensingcr, Helen Anderson, Rachel Arnelnon all 79120 THE NATIONAL History of the Class N memory's hall hang many pictures and dear to our hearts are those of our Freshman days. Perhaps the most vivid is that of our Hrst day. Bewildered and with a feeling of awe we entered Harrison Hall in September, but our feeling of strangeness left us at- the door when Mrs. Kimball came up with her welcoming smile. Then followed registration and time spent in getting acquainted with the girls who were to mean so much in our lives at National, and soon after this we began to play a part in the life of the College. Among our pictures we find a cartoon-our initiation. YVe were properly chastised by the upper classmen and made to wear the attractive costume of a green beret, white work gloves, a white apron, one black stocking and one white one, and a large sign bearing our names on our backs. Thinking we had not suffered enough, they treated us to the joy of fagging for some one, running errands, doing stunts, and even being paddled. This depress- ing picture is brightened, however, by the remembrance of our big sisters who entertained us and encouraged our efforts. Then follows a series of charming pictures. Tea parties with Miss Baker were a joy to every one because each Freshman girl was able to meet and know the person so dear to the heart of every old girl. There is a rollick- ing picture of the "Kid Partyn which the Iuniors gave in honor of the Freshies fwe all felt very much at home in such appropriate costumesj. Our collection of pictures would not be complete without the memories of our parties given by our counsellors, at which we learned to know better the faculty who help to make National life a happy one. And no picture would be complete without Miss Weller, our class sponsor, who has helped, advised and befriended us, individually and collectively on all occasions. Festival and banquet pictures hang close by-beautiful and lasting are these, the loveliness of the Thanksgiving and Christmas festivals enhanced by the spirit of giving which characterizes National. Second semester sketches are of happy days spent with the children who are such a vital part in our lives. Scenes from the children's play, "The Fire King" occupy a prominent place in our hall of memory 3 and nearby are pictures of the Freshmen competing with our worthy upper- classmen for first place in the Song Contest. Near the end of this group of pictures hang two which stand out because of their bright colors and loveliness of content and thought. The first is of the Freshman stunt which surprised and pleased all the girls at National, who, being truly feminine, love beautiful clothes. The second is that of the Freshmen Formal which expressed the unity, enthusiasm and spirit of our class. Thus we leave for the present our collection of pictures, which to us is priceless. We shall add many more to the gallery, but we will always treasure these which portray the joys of our first year at National. QE Mgt THE NATIONAL After We've Come to National TUNE: AFTER I'vE CALLED You SWEETHEAR1 After we've come to National How can we ever forget The friendships true And our loyalty too After the joys and the pleasure Let's always be for National Worthy of all whom we've met After we've been to National How can we ever forget? S we knew og! Hg. s , .F - ' 1 ,4, ", 'P - tu-. ,Ani -.?.::3,.-,. H . Vs. f 1' l WN 'f ' , 4 1 1 , 0 , 1 ' "- v u -4' ,V ' 1 Hn w ,Q ' 1 'Jw ,, I 1 Aw ,l. A -4 xlzfnr 4,.-,Af U 5 . ,- , .. . HY'-'.'f.fg '- ' , sift.: ,,,' lf ' '1-.,.u ' ,, . --su, ,Q "L, 'rig x' .. 4' , . -- f-'ff.'-Kwrg , , V A . ,Q -V. ' 'xx-. -W 'ffm ' wwf '. .Y , .41 r ' e!- 1 ' .. . ,Q V3 ',,,. 0 :g 1 - - -. n V' ,Q 1 v, ""' PG . - -. , ,- I.: 1 M V' ' I , M.: .X 1-1.9, .' VJ. 'Wg H, ' AQ.- , V' 41' . ., N .4- .91- 'NM , V 4 ' .t .' 7'0- 'A 'A ' if. Y , '--1' ', . A "WJ -.--,....,, t A VN' ... N . . -. , 1 . . . ,-., f n..r.' - .w44,:,, , r . , , I,-. '- '- Q x I f- 'r'.'4 x'.'4 As." ' 5 'mr on 1 " n ' f' u 1 ' 4 .M - ,,- n 1-. -1 0I2l3ANllATIlN?f7 Nl? B I 1 'vu 4' 'Wig ' .F , I .Siva L. .f Y. ,Af ' -1 '53, 11, ,:f. ff 3.5 ' ,l 4 ' f....yk-V . VL' Q ' V N. ' 4 4A""'-1 , -L V. N , V .nf , I , A --.I-X U , A u , 1 ' ' . . j. Ulf P1 gq'g5Vv." Cp, I ..-5-.al ',y.- X. 9,- -fiqj.-5 Jjif Wu- '-is-gy -WM " ',.5'jbUP?,-.gay 7 " gZ'i -J--1'-,J It , Y, 1 'a ,E xiii 'Y f.,!,,.f,,- '1 Y' , V ' "Lx 44 ' V "lt, ' , f .' f Aff ,,.,.,,1,,1, .,,:.,.. - 21.3 fi, -N.F,.w!.,' -A f .- uri., , .., ..,'-- 7:.ii".cf'!..:f' - If , 'fgfff f -.I . W ,'f7p'A1S:'fi 1. " " ,.,, . 3'!U,'g,mf:"'f- ' 'Y -iV'f"5Ff4J"'4 'fx 1'fZ'ys.' 'I . 1- 1- A J: H , , Um, , . f J ' wx-.1 J,-w.Ff:',gH x .Hu .-.'.-ff vw'-nl z, ' ' -WL' ..v'-X '- V r1,Q,"xv.,- 'v,"N.1 '-'..l1 4-W' ,-ww'-.,, I r, Q .., , K 1- ,. , . 1 H ye., 3. V U 451. N- ,, X ' 1 '.,. VAL' ' " . 1 W ,,-4 4- . ., M f J . . 11 -fhff WM" . , . . --V 5 1 .wg ,y I 5 'lf 4 W' 1 y r . ,,. , 1 ,rr . . ,. I., X, , , -.wmv it X, :sl I n .V '- ,yf'fa.lV' -x w '-,, wwf. , , .l. ' ',1:':1 fdfw '3 5 '55 ' 'I MZJIQDL 45. mil. 754.7 ,. 1.3 -K . , J 5 . ang , .. , THE NATIONAL College Council OFFICERS Beverlev Bishop CSeniOrJ .... . Preffdenf Sarah Robinson Qseniorj . . . VLICC-PfEJl.d8I1f LOUISC Henrekson Uuniorj . . . Secretary Dorothy Hartman fFreShmanD .... Treamurer MEMBERS Seniorf ESTHER CHRISTIE EMI-:LINE MCCOWEN DOROTHY BEATTY HELEN CHRISTESON IRENE PUGSLEY HELEN STROUPE JI,mI'or.r FRANCES LAWTON ALICE STOLZ MAXINE LANGFELDER ISABEL MCCLOY CATHERINE DAVIES ETHEL WRIGHT ANITA IAUCKENS ELLEN ESSLINGER IEANNE WEISS ELIZABETH WHEELER Faculty .41Cl7lb6l'J MISS EDNA DEAN BAKER MRS. LOUISE L. KIMBALL MRS. STELLA KAHL MISS ETTA MOUNT MISS ELIZABETH MIDDLETON Soplzolzzolw' VIRGINIA DAVIS DOROTHY EVANS HELEN REED HELEN BUTLER ANNETTE HENRICH MARION RYMAL ROSE ANN MARSI'IALL J1I'rl-Yam-.r MAIIGAII ET HANLON Frwlznzen HARRIETTE HOSKEN BARBARA CRONK MARY PILLINGER MRS. MARGUERITE TAYLOR MISS ANNA MARKT MISS DOROTHY WELLER MRS.SARAH CONWELL MISS MAY XVHITCOMB All 85 Iso THL NATIONAL College Council HE year of 1928-1929 has been outstanding in the history of our College because of the many new ideas and situations which have developed. It might well be termed a transition year, as old forms and customs have had to be discontinued and adjustments made to meet larger demands. This June, for the tirst time in many years, diplomas will not be granted at the end of two years of training, and those graduating will be members of either the Iunior or Senior classes. This one change has made it neces- sary to revise many of the established College traditions. It was decided by College Council, that in the future the daisy chain is to be carried by twenty Sophomore girls elected by their class. In former years this ceremony has been carried out by students in the Freshman class. It was also decided that the Spring Festival would include only upper- classmen and that the May Queen should be chosen from either the lunior or Senior class. ln this way our traditions, rather than being discarded, have been adjusted to the new needs that have arisen. Because of many of these changes the members of Council felt that this would be an opportune time to install some new plans and ideas in regard to the organization of College Council. It was suggested and approved by Council that a constitution be drawn up, giving the organization definite rules of procedure in place of entire dependence on tradition. A committee was appointed to work on the drawing up of the constitu- tion and, although this constitution was not finished in time to affect the procedure this year, it is the hope of the members of this year's Council that the board next year may start with these definite plans and make great progress during the year, developing and enlarging upon the new ideas. Another successful project worked out during the course of the year was the establishment of an honor system in the Iunior and Senior classes. After investigation of honor systems in other institutions the present plan was recommended by the special committee, and adopted by the two classes involved. It was also agreed that an honor commission, com- posed of five members elected by Council, be instituted for the purpose of investigating and making recommendations in the case of any infringe- ment of the rules of the honor system. Council has been successful in sponsoring the annual Red Cross Drive, the Thanksgiving and Christmas festivals, and an unusually fine song contest. It was one of the aims of Council this year to make this organization vital in the function of all College activities, and to bring about a better understanding and a more complete co-operation between faculty and students. -sl 86 H20 THE NATIONAL Town Girls' Association OFFICERS Ellen Esslinger . . . . . . . . Prewfderll Armida Stewart . . I'1be-Prmkfenl Kathryn Edinger . , . Secrelaqy Harriet Gale . . . . Treafurer Nancy Robbins . . . Social Clzafrmarz Marjorie Preston . . . .... Houtre Clzafrrnan Mrs. Kimball ..,........ Sponwor PLEDGE allegiance to the Town Girls' Association and promise to try always to live in accordance with the ideals for which it stands- to promote a feeling of friendliness and co-operation toward, and unity of school spirit and loyalty." This pledge was taken by every member of the Town Girls' Association at the formal initiation meeting which followed a week of fun at the expense of the poor freshies. It was a happy day for the Town Girls when the Tuesday programs were planned, and the third Tuesday in every month was set aside for Town Girls' meetings. This made it possible for a great many more girls to attend and to take part. It was decided at our first meeting that the organization should be divided into eight groups, allowing each group to plan the program for one meeting. These interesting programs have included dancing, stunts, a movie and, best of all, a grand Christmas banquet. The spirit of Christmas was ever present, and the feeling of love and friendship in the heart of every girl. Again we thank Miss Baker for her beautiful Christ- mas story that helped so much to create this feeling. It is the interest and co-operation of very member that makes our Town Girls' Association a vital and functioning part of the College. w 0:1187 120 THE NATIONAL Student Government Association OFFICERS Ieanne Weiss . . .... . . . Pre.u'a'enl Frances Sandell . . . Vice-Prarident Marcella Pemberton ......... Secretary Catherine Klumph .......... Treafurer T r1'bune.r.' Emeline McCowen, Bertha Lehman, Bertha Ries, Clyda Bartels, Sarah Robinson Cfirst semesterj, Frances Bills Csecond semesterl Mrs. Stella Kahl ........ Faculty Advdror HE Student Government Association of the National Kindergarten and Elementary College is exactly what the name signifies- student government and participation on matters concerning the girls in the dormitory. In addition to weighty matters of rules and regulations, the Association plans and makes arrangements for most of the social affairs in the dormitory. At the beginning of the year the girls are on probation for two horrible and thrilling weeks during which the upper classmen have a great deal of fun, and the poor newcomers live in fear and suspense. But at the end of this time those who pass sign the pledge and are formally admitted into the organization. And then the fun begins, for the student body can play as well as govern, and many and varied are the social functions held during the year. A Senior-Junior Council was formed on Mrs. Kahl's floor this year. This body of Seniors and Iuniors, with Emeline McCowen as president, live under the constitution of the Student Government Association as amended so as to make possible certain coveted privileges, such as a ten o'clock permission one school night a week. The council is being given every opportunity possible to prove its worthiness. The Student Government Association, backed bv the student body, strives to function in an honest, straightforward manner. This co- operative spirit, together with the ideals held and lived up to by the majority of student government members, have made the Association a success. ogll lugs THE NATIONAL Athletic Association OFFICERS Ethel Yvright ....... . . . Premidenl Florence Trenkenschuh . . . . I VI-C6-Pl'6d'l.d6I'lf Ianet Ruslander . . . . Secretary Charline Leonard .......... Trezwurer Mrs. Conwell ........... Spomror HE members of the Athletic Association enjov doing things not only for themselves, but for the whole school. Last year, through their hard work and effort, a tennis court was built on the campus and presented to the College by the Association. This year they turned their efforts to equipping the gymnasium, and the dav before Christmas vacation there were baskets in the gym. Getting basket-ball equipment installed was an exciting event, but it was even more exciting to organize the teams and play off the games. During the year the Association had many happy get-togethers and interesting activities-a dinner party at the dorm, toboggan parties, skat- ing parties, hikes and the like. Its goal is to interest more girls in ath- letics, have more inter- esting sports and teams, and to create in National more of the real school spirit. PC. -all 89 112-I fTI1E NATIONAL Dramatics Club OFFICERS Nlarion Rymal . .... . . Prariden! Dorothy Myers . . . I '1'ce-Prewfdenl Catherine Klumph . , . Secrelarly Charline Leonard . . Treaxurer Miss Middleton . . . Sponxor HE Dramatics Club is an organization to which any girl who secures average grades and is willing to take an active part in the club is eligible. It contains the largest number of members of any club at National, and is one of which we are all proud. Tryouts for membership in the club were held at the beginning of the year, and many new members were accepted. One of the most enjoyable meetings of the year was held when Mrs. Hazel gave us a very lovely talk on the Modern Drama. The members of the Book Club were invited to this program and it was enjoyed by both clubs. Other talks and entertainments were held throughout the year, including a one-act play, "Say it with Flowers," that was presented in the auditorium in the spring. During May the club is to present an Assembly program, details of which are somewhat indefinite, but we are sure it will be one of the finest programs given by the students. We have enjoyed the Dramatics Club this yearg we have gained a great deal from it, and we hope it may be even more successful next year than it has this. 490k THE NATIONAL Book Club OFFICERS Maxine Langfelder ...... . . . Pre.r1'denl Phyllis Campbell . , I vl'C6-Pl'8J'l'd6Ilf Sara Beren . . . Sevrefafju- Treaxurer Miss Peterson ........... Sponmor HE beginning of this school year found the membership of the Book Club sadly depleted, for most ot' last year's members had not returned to College. The close ot' the year, however, finds the club with a comparatively large membership, considering the fact that it has just rounded out the second year of its existence. One of the outstanding events in our calendar for this year was the musical-poetry tea held in the alumnae room. The tea, quite different from anything previously given by the Book Club, was one of the social meetings planned for the year and was a source of inspiration for those who attended. The circulating library which the club conducts received its share of attention. Many new novels were purchased by the club, and other volumes were added to the library through the generosity of friends of the College. Our programs have been varied. Some of the meetings have been devoted to the study of the drama, some to the study of modern poetry, some to reviewing the latest and best novels, and others to a study of the content of some of the best non-educational periodicals published. The club members are most enthusiastic and are looking forward to making next year even more fascinating and worthwhile. -,gl 91 1120 'THE NATIONAL Glee Club OFFICERS Annette Henrich .......... Pf'e.rz'denf Marion Shadinger . . . . . Secretary- Treaifurer Frances Metcalf . .... Librarian Virginia Davis ........... Pl.dHI.J'f HE Glee Club contributes a definite service to National in that while the choir provides the finer type of music and accepts only those who have real musical ability, the Glee Club welcomes all students who enjoy music and are eager to sing, even though they may not be embryo prima donnas. Everyone who so desires has the oppor- tunity ofjoining the club. The weekly meetings, under the able leadership of Miss Ianet Friday of Northwestern University, have not always had a full attendance, but have been the source of much pleasure and comradeship to the members. We have given Assembly pro- grams which were fun for us, and we hope not too much of a strain on the audience. We have had other good times, too, and there has been a splendid gain in friendships. Mrs. Con- well has encouraged us, and played with us al- ways, and we are indeed grateful to her. It is the earnest wish of each member that National's Glee Club may continue to grow, and to bring pleasure to its members and to others. CRY! l oglli :Kgs THE NATIONAL Orchestra E have had a real orchestra in the College this year for the first time. Considering all the conflicts and interruptions in our once-a-week practises, we think we've done as much as could be expected of us, and a little more. Gur first public appearance was a collaboration with the Glee Club about a month after we organized. The stage looked very collegiate, with banners and the girls in black velvet jackets and white skirts grouped on steps at one side. The program was quite varied Cas one would expect any well-organized concert program to bell. It consisted of classical numbers, marches and dance music. There were some added attractions, too-jazz played on two pianos, choruses and solos by members ofthe Glee Club. The girls and the faculty were most enthusi- astic, and generously voted our first venture a big success. A little later Miss Baker devoted an assembly to interesting the girls in finishing the third floor, and asked us to help her. We started the assembly by rushing on the stage in our sports clothes and big fur coats and playing "Doin' the Raccoon," while Katie Klumph did Hit." We played for the girls to sing some College songs, and again upstairs, while Miss Baker took them on a personally-conducted tour of the third floor. Since then we have played for several parties at the dormitory, and now we are planning one more big program and perhaps even a "nickel- a-dance" affair for the benefit of the Annual-or the third floor! Now that we've started a College orchestra and worked hard with it, we fer- vently hope that the girls next year and all the years after will give it the support it should have as a helpful factor in College life. 95 THL NATIONAL Wle are indebted more than we can say to Ruth Tegtmeyer, our director, for her splendid leadership and faithfulness, sometimes at great inconvenience. Tlzefollowing gfrlw are fnefnbefzrn' Caroline Fitch l Lucile Fielder CSub.l P . . Plano Florence Lindberg tSub.jl Lela ILIUIOI1 . . . , I7L'0Il'n,y Blanche Goslingl Helen Krause l , .... Cellar Eleanore Berhalterf Evelyn Binnewies lk . . Jleloafy Saxoplzonar Gladys Lunder I V iolette Magaurn I . . dlfo Saxopfzofzef Elizabeth Pheniciel Isabel McCloy . . . . Banjo Merla Burlingame , . . . Viofa Helen Christeson , . Jlandolin Mid-Year Club OFFICERS Zoa Favoright . . . . .Prexidenf tFir.rl Semeflerj Catherine Davies . . Prehderzf CSec0na' Sememler Hildegarde Stoeckley . .... 171.66-Pl'6J'l.d6I'lf Virginia Hall . . . ..... Secretary Catherine Davies . . . . Treatvurer Miss Elizabeth Nliddleton ,...,... Sponmor WO years ago last February saw the beginning of the Mid-Year Club. At that time the new students decided that as their group was made up of girls in Freshman, Sophomore and Iunior classes, it would be wiser to form a club instead of a regular class. In this way they hoped to become better acquainted with National affairs, and to help new mid-vear students feel at home when they entered the College. This year it was impossible, because of differences in schedules, for the club to have a special day for meeting, but in spite of this and other handicaps, we have managed to have several good times together. Last November we had our tirst big gathering, when we all met for lunch. At that meeting we had as our guest of honor Miss Elizabeth Middleton, sponsor of the Mid-Year Class. Then as the semester was drawing to a close and nineteen of our mem- bers were about to complete their work, a Graduation Tea, in their honor, was held in the gymnasium, with Zoa Favoright presiding as master of the solemn ceremonies. February found many new students entering all classes, and the tirst duty of the club was performed at the Mid-Year Tea held in the Alumnae Room for all new girls. With the addition of these members, bigger and better times are planned, for we believe in the saying "the more the merrierf' ogll lga 'THE NATIONAL International Club OFFICERS Anita Iauckens . .... , . IJl't?J'l'dEI1f Madelyn Chen , . I 'ice-Pref1'a'e11f Katherine Tufts . . Secrelaljzf Barbara Cronk . . YY'ea.rurer Mrs. Capron . . Sponmr HIS year our club opened with a membership of twelve foreign girls and twelve American girls. The countries represented are Mexico, Germany, China, Armenia, Poland, Sweden, British Vtlest Indies, India, and the Philippines. Our first president and organizer, Penka Kassabova, of Bulgaria, and another member from India, Nlildred Pierce, were our guests of honor at a farewell party given in October, at the home of lltlildred lllelone, one of our members. Each foreign girl wore her native costume, while the American girls wore period dresses. Penka and Alildred fascinated us with their descriptions of the work they are planning to accomplish: Penka in Bulgaria and Mildred in India. Our great desire is to broaden our own horizons as well as to show in every way possible our interest in the lives and work of our foreign sisters. We had a series of open club meetings to which any student or faculty member was cordially invited. The large attendance at the first meeting of this kind proved the great interest which students have in International friendship. The first subject, "India," presented by Helen ogll M30 THE NATIONAL Tupper, was vitally interesting. She told of the restricted education of women and children in India and showed the great need of well-trained teachers. "Education and Customs of the Philippines" was presented by our two Philippine girls, Priscilla Carino and Avilina Lorenzana, at our second educational meeting soon after Christmas. At our third, Madelyn Chen gave an interesting account of Chinese education of women and children. ' Our Associate Members, alumnae who either are now engaged in work in other countries or have been, always eagerly await news from National. Among the recent letters received, which have greatly thrilled us, is one from Mrs. Chester Livingston, nee Grace Hemingway, telling of the gathering of National girls in her home in Honolulu, and the forming of a Honolulu Alumnae Association. Another lovely letter dated Oaka, Iapan, October 15th, was received from Miss Lucy Russell with fascinating news of her work, and enclosing pictures of her kindergarten and primary children. VVe are so proud of our "Memory Book" which is a valuable register of club events. In this you will see all of the pictures received from those in the foreign field. The club gave an informal tea in our Alumnae Room, in March, for our honorary members, of whom we now have forty-one. Many of this group have been actively interested in our club and have entertained individual members or the entire group. Preceding the tea was a lec- ture by one of our honorary members, Dr. William English, who gave a moving picture lecture on the "Colleges of the Near East." The annual bazaar, held in April, was a big success. Our proceeds went to the fund we are establishing for helping a foreign student each year. .gl lg. THE NATIONAL 3 Travel Club OFFICERS Helen Stroupe . ..... . Prexzldenf Georgia Durden . . . Treatmrer Eleta Peterson . . Secretary Miss McCall ............ Sponfor UR club is one that is trying to gain information, and we are learn- ing about our own country as well as foreign countries. We find out how to arrange for tours of cities, how to see the most in the least time, and where to go when we go. Some of us tell interesting tales of our own journeys. So we not only enjoy ourselves but grow in our knowledge ofall kinds of travel, and the pleasures and advantages of each. During the summer of 1928 the College sponsored its first European tour, and from the accounts we have had from Miss Baker and Miss Clara Baker, Miss Williams, Miss Ball, Miss Solbery and Harriet Youl- den, it must have been a glorious experience. Their tales of crumbling ruins, Parisian shops, historic scenes and foreign foods have tired our imaginations, and we are all looking forward to learning how to budget our salaries in order to go on a future National tour. We hope that there can and will be one every year. 97 gfqngffl , A 1 'A . .. , f lg ggi' , '. '. ' ra., . . ..lg.4 D' . ...V , I1 Yl X. , I . I 5' 'hi 'L-Q ' 1' 'M -v 5 ..'x F A N Q. x 1 ' 1, ' ,JM ' A V r V t Q .' W' ' . , . M. L : . - f..,gy:. QM., gmggwng ' " Y ,, N :'w,'f . ,X Lk I l, .. Q if . ,, , xx," 'X . ,n 2-'Vl 'I I I. " . . , 'Q' , 9 ' . ,gnx "mx K HU P' . 1 ' ,Q C. 1 la. A ' I I I ' if ' 'Q , . ..,,,,, 0-Q ks: V I I 1 r-' "ff , , ,N ,. 7 . 1 .' " V -' . . , I- . I . - NX 1, .5 r 4 n qi . ., . .rl '. , ." ,a W.. -ff f n . 1 ' ,, x , Hx f . f I 4? .Mx , ,.., . ,'A:,':',, ' , . I . N U fu . "H A ,vp A . . .- ,, I la ,' . - ' 'V 'J l .1 I 1 '.-,. lr M s , :,...,ij. ',..' L.H il 1 w w3"? V -ex 42 Q v v Y .. P We v-1' l.u .x I .11 O . , ' 1 I 1 1 . . 1 , 1 M 4 W, J- L3 X :LII . - - 'Mi' , jr' .,,u,n- ,J . .vi .,, lx ,L if ,auf-, My 3.- 3. Y- 4 1x.' . , 1 1 ' W .fqf .,,,, Q, 1, M ' A-'uf lhf' ,J ' 'x". , , 5 '. - . ,Lv,- ,ag J . , ,-. . .1 1 .' ' , E ,' ,' -' ', . . , iq." J -,Qi .- , ',4 '1-3.3-.U 'P .j, T- 51 ', A v H . ,. r ,I X 1 I 'Q -' . 'v I '14 I . ' V -H' A ,M V Lg wr ,gg . , 1-.11 4 lr!"-' x, ' mx "i, .1 A L -. V . 'N fx , , . V X - . . 1 I J., . y Q , .- , ' 1 'N I .W 1V vl , . s F " " .1 .. 'Lf R 1 1 -.1 I , tif" V 1 I ,,J,uA,A.,.,v ' v , ,- J' - ff' K 1 'A l 153' , . W. 1, S, V I . , I Y. W , nr ..4,.? .. Ai' W. H X. x fn.:-V , ' .., ,Q ', ' , ,N M: .I .nA -,w J . .,. ...x ,. 4 '- Q41 r Q 1.- .ya 4'. ,"r.' ' ...":Q Z:iE:MJ'e5a5G!' P 1 . ,, ., v J. lx , A 151 ...L, ,. K A THE NATIONAL The National HE "Annual" cry of "lV1oneyl Aloneyl lxlore Snapsl Bigger and better jokesl" has faded to an echo and the fourteenth volume of "The National" brings forth memories of another successful school vear. The 1929 annual staff has endeavored to publish a book containing the efforts and interests of the student body as a whole, so that this book might be a treasure chest of memories, not only to the staff who value each and every page, but to every girl at National. Thus to our fellow students do we wish to express our appreciation, and to the many who have shown such enthusiasm in bringing the book to its height. To Dorothy Mayer we give a vote of thanks for her endless service at the pecan roll stand. Pecan rolls will always bring memories of National. Also do we wish to extend our appreciation to the girls who so willingly lent their artistic abilities to Armida Stewart, Art Editor. We are exceedingly grateful to Miss May Yvhitcomb, our Advisor, Mrs. Marguerite Taylor, Art Critic, and Miss Mabel Kearns, Business Advisor, for their kind assistance, helpful advice and stimulating en- couragement. To the staff of 1950 we wish a successful year as we, the staff of 1929 who have so fully enjoyed the work which was given us to do, present this book to our classmates. Irene Pugsley, Editor-in-Chief, Katherine Tufts, Business Manager, Marjorie Preston, Treasurer, Armida Stewart, Art Editor, Elizabeth Wheeler, Organization Editor, Alberta Campbell, Photograph Editor, Ruth Asbury, Assistant Editor, Harriet Gale, Assistant Business Man- ager, Bertha Lehman, Humor. all 1011120 THE NATIONAL Chaflf STAFF Rose Ann Marshall . . . . Editor-in-Clzief Marjorie Rettinger . . . . A7J.r1'.rlanl Editor Annette Henrich . .... Joke Editor Margaret Callanen. . . Circulation fflanager Margaret Schnute I Clerkaq Margaret Luscombf """'A""' Frances Lawton Maxine Langfelder Mary Iacobson X1 Patricia Doyle Helen Palmer Bertha Ries . Reporlem' Irene Sherman Isabel Laing j Miss May Whitcomb ............. fldvzlror O understand why such a valuable publication as "Chaff" should have been given a name which, according to Webster, means ''husks-waste-trifles-good natured raillery" one must go back into the dusty archives of history. At one time, prior to 1926 to be exact, the College was housed in a remodeled stable in Chicago. And when, in the year 1924, the girls decided to publish a paper and were racking their brains for a name, a few flecks of chaff came floating down, dislodged from the ceiling beams by the vibration of a "Game" class on the second floor. Some bright soul seized the inspiration, and "Chaff" was the result. "Chaff" is published by the Sophomore Class, but its staff of reporters includes representatives of all classes and it welcomes contributions from students and faculty. This year it was decided that a little competition might stimulate inter- est, and attractive little pins were offered to the nine members of the staff ranking highest in the following points during the first semester: -all 1021120 THE NATIONAL QD Type of assignments handed ing C21 Progress and improvement in work, CSD Co-operation and general attitude toward work, Q45 Regularity of attendance at staff meetings, C51 Length of time on staff. The pins were awarded at the "Chaff" dinner held in the dormitory on February 7th, Unusual place cards in the form of note books for "Chaff" assignments stood at each place and the faculty advisor was given a blue pencil for use on future contributions. After dinner the pins were duly presented to the following girls: Rose Ann Marshall, Marjorie Rettinger, Annette Henrich, Margaret Callanen, Margaret Schnute, Margaret Luscomb, Frances Lawton, Mary Iacobson and Maxine Langfelder. The pins remain the property of "Chaff," and are to be turned over to the new staff each year. It is hoped they may prove a means of creating a deeper interest and a spirit of continuity from year to year. The clever cartoons and sketches which have enlivened the columns of the paper this year have been contributed by Ann Balak, Phyllis Campbell, and Virginia Perry, and their reproduction has been made possible through the sandwich and bakery sales which Margaret Callanen has so ably conducted. No doubt the most enthusiastically received number of "Chaff" was the issue which announced the winning class in the Song Contest-a real "scoop" We hope to have more like it before the end of the year and our good wishes for the "Chaffs" of future years are boundless. We are even so rash as to have visions of a weekly instead of a monthly paperl Faculty Bazaar ECEMBER seventh found the College astir with activity, for the facullty members were giving their annual bazaar for the building fun . "Ikey's Pawn Shop," with its symbolic three balls, beckoned one first and offered rare bargains. From there one went into the alumnae room, where colorful hand-made scarfs, linens, hand-made articles, jewelry, baskets, hearth brushes and other fascinating gifts attracted the eye. Outside the alumnae room pottery and brasses were sold, their artistic arrangement being more than worthy of comment. Then the Art Gallery, that unforgettable conglomeration of rare artistic creationsl Never were a bar of soap and a washcloth combined more artistically l Next, the waffle shop, where one partook of the delicious offerings, and fled ere the purse became too light-only to be inveigled into visiting the Cafeteria. This had been transformed by candlelight and flowers, and a delicious dinner was served. After dinner everyone and her roommate hurried to make reservations with the Palmist or Fortune Teller. While waiting for the "fatal" mo- ment, there was another chance for Christmas shopping and a home-made cake and candy booth to visit if the appetite still remained unappeased. Charming "Aunt Lucy" with her quaint costume and inviting pockets was a unique character creation, who added interest to the bazaar and gave joy to the children. The puppet show, "lack and the Beanstalk," provided entertainment for everyone and at last, laden with gifts, the students turned homeward, marvelling at the versatility of their faculty. all 105 1120 THE NATIONAL Choir AN you imagine a Spring Pageant rising to its height without the loyal help of the choir? The Pageant, as in previous years, would not be a thing of beauty without the music which thrills us through and through. This organization of about sixty voices also furnishes beauty and color for such occa- sions as: the governing board dinner, the Thanksgiving and Christmas festivals, baccalaureate, and commence- ment. Each time it sings so well that it seems as though the maximum of achievement has been reached, but always something better is produced-the secret of it all lying in the leadership of Miss Westervelt and in the faithful work of the girls who are ever willing to spend extra time in practice if occasion demands it. Thus the choir has come through the past and thus it will go through the future, with a spirit of never-failing loyalty and devotion. Among the lovely songs that the choir are working on for the Pageant and Commencement are: Il lVa.r a Lover and Him Law . . ' . . . Jllorley In Venice ...... . Grebrclzer Spring . . , . . . Saar The Gyp.rie.r ..... . Schumann In a Cradle Brzlglzl and Golden . . fllojyal By 171 oonligluf ........ Schumann Walerf Ripple and Flowl Czeclzo Slovakian Folk Sonya' Wake Thee .Now Deareflf Arranged by Deemw Taylor Qgll 104 H20 THE NATIONAL Dora Mae Cazier, Dorothy Richards, Catherine Klumph, Virginia Dougherty. Leona Ludwig Esther Delbridge, Elenore Melges, Mildred Luczia lrlleilijgrrie Rettinger, Sara Brandau, Annette Henrich, a l Florence Trenlrenschuh, Florence Bristol, MarScine Schouten, Myrtle Bengston, Frieda Gnericli, Verna Kumle, Elizabeth Wheeler lilargaret Schnute, Gladys MacD0well, Virginia Heitman, Marion Rymal. Ruth Bihler, lohanna Schnuch. Virginia Wilson Zoa Favoright, Phyllis Heintz, Yvinona Hardy, Mildred Grant, Helen Bennett, Cordell Runte ' Hortense Hinkel, Ellen Braxton, Lucile Fielder, Florence Osburn, Mary Rug, Mabel Thomas Miss Louise St. lohn Westervelt, Director: Ruth Tegtmeyer, Pianist: Sylvia Peters, Mary Felten, Dorothea Baker, Bertha Ries, Marion Shadinger Constance Mize, Margaret Evans, Dorothy Herbert, Marjorie Hyames, Mary Katharine Gay, Diarjorie D Pearson, Lucy Towne, Eloise Tabor Choir members not in photograph: Ruth Bluemer, Gladys Bidwell, Elizabeth Finch. Carol Hanselman, Grace Hurst, Ruth Iillson, lean Ross, Dorothy Shipman, Selma Yvyman -all 105 lab THE NATIONAL Thanksgiving Festival. HANKS Be to God" on our lips and in our hearts, the offerings of the harvest before us, children singing praises, maidens in the simple beauty of worship-Thanksgiving at National! First the students, each with her gift, and then the children, from the smallest in the nursery school to the largest in the fifth grade-with fruits and vegetables shining and lovely in their gayly trimmed baskets and wagons, heaping them up until the cornstalks and pumpkins on the stage are nearly hidden. Truly, this is the spirit of Thanksgiving, sharing with those not so fortunate as we. By unanimous vote, the gifts are sent to the boys and girls of Mary Crane Nursery School and their parents, so that in spite of poverty and hardships, they may feel that, after all, life is good. But a festival would be dim and colorless without the glow of music and the grace of movement, so as the choir sings the Russian harvest hymn, the curtains part, and we see graceful figures, in autumn colors, carrying the fruits of the harvest in colorful array and praising God for all that He has given. The music is made more lovely this year by the singing of Thanksgiving songs by the children. Miss Baker tells a new and fitting story and we try to express, as best we can, through our singing of the closing hymn, an overwhelming gratitude and appreciation for the comforts and beauty with which God has sur- rounded us. Early N oclume Something elusive is in this autumn twilight- Something more lovely than the scattered stars, More hushed than the fall of painted leaves, I listen by my window-and there is a murmur of God. fllargarcl Hanlon -'gl 106 Hg' THE NATIONAL Christmas Festival IFTSI Gifts! What a perfect way to start a beautiful festival. Each year the N. K. E. C. students play Santa Claus to hundreds of settlement children, and to see the expressions on the faces of these girls as they enter the auditorium in procession would convince the most skeptical that "It is better to give than to receive." Following Miss Baker's reading of the Christmas scripture passage and the singing of hymns by the assembly, carols by the choir led very natu- rally into the opening scenes of a most impressive nativity play, "There Was One Who Gave a Lamb." All through the play the chanting of the choir could be heard, creating an atmosphere ofjoyous wonder as it inter- preted the first tableau-winged angels with golden trumpets heralding the wondrous tidings of the first Christmas. As the angels disappeared, a farmer laden with his sack of grain, a wealthy man with his hoard of precious jewels and a child with a bunch of wild flowers asked the meaning of the heavenly vision. An angel told them of the birth of the Christ Child and suggested that they offer him their treasure, but no one was willing, until a shepherd boy appeared, carrying his lamb, and eagerly offered to give his beloved pet. The last scene-Mary kneeling beside the rude manger over which angels hovered in adoration while shepherd boy and king offered their love and their worship, seemed to lead deep into the very heart of Christ- mas. The entire assembly joined in singing "O Come, All Ye Faithful," and the Christmas spirit of peace and happiness and good will filled the hearts of all as they left the hall. -all 107 lea THE NATIONAL 5 , Y , The Fire King UCH trying times as try-outsl Georgia found too much competition with Annette for Old King Cole, Katie tried out for everything ex- cept the kitchen stove, and Dort-well-you know Dort. Could she be serious long enough to say her lines? We fear not! The cast was well repaid for all its time spent in practice, for 0h,,such funl February sixteenth, the fatal day. "Where are my whiskers?" "Where's my pigtail?" Everyone hurrying and scurrying around, knees a little shaky, and getting into each other's way, and to cap the climax by the Chinaman losing his voice, we took our places before the mighty audience and the play was on. "The Fire King" relates the adventures of August Strehla and his be- loved stove, Hirschvogel. The children were delighted with the first act which discloses the picturesque home of the Strehla family, including sev- eral children. The curiosity shop of the second act was even more enter- taining to the children because of the queer antics of the wooden soldiers, cats, clown, black girl and others who came to life. "Oh, there's Santa Claus," cried a small voice from the audience as Old King Cole, with his fiddlers three, strutted across the stage. Having traveled inside the stove, August is finally discovered by the King and wins his heart so that he is allowed to remain at the castle and study painting until he is old enough to take the stove back to his family. Thus fell the curtain on our first performance and a hungry crew with smeary faces welcomed an appetizing lunch served by the Alumnae Association in the gym, and how we atel "Do you scratch, door cats? Do you bark, wooden dog? Sing for me Ching-Ching-Chinaman, or I'll pull your pigtailf' chanted the merry cast as the goodies were devoured. 0211108120 THE NATIONAL Six a.m. and on our way to La Grange, just like a troupe direct from Hollywood-even to the make-up boxes, though Dorothy Blaine's re- fused to stay closed, and such flurry in picking up-unmentionables?- no-just her trousers and little red coat. On our arrival, we stood in wide-eyed wonder gazing at the enormous auditorium. How to make ourselves heard in such a spacious rooml Yet in spite of all, and almost at the cost of Georgia's voice, the children's hearty applause assured the success of the play. Then to the "Green Gate Tea Room"-another Alumnae surprise, and once again the cast gathered up the costumes and awaited signal to press them again. Untold credit is due Miss Mount and Miss Clara Belle Baker, Miss MacLennan and Mrs. Taylor and others, whose combined efforts again produced a play so beloved by all children. DOROTHY BEATTY . HELEN BENNETT . DOROTHY BLAINE . BETTY BRENNER . ALBERTA CAMPBELL HELEN CHRISTESON ESTHER CHRISTIE . GEORGIA DURDEN . BLANCHE GOSLING . ANNETTE HENRICH . GRACE HURST . . CATHERINE KLUMPH FRANCES LAWTON . BERTHA LEHMAN . IESSIE LGBERG . , OLGA MANGEL . . ISABEL MCCLOY . EMELINE MCCOWEN MILDRED MELONE . MARY MUESSEL . PEGGY PLEASANTS . IRENE PUGSLEY . HELEN ROEIDER . NANCY ROBBINS . ARMIDA STEWART . ELo1sE TABOR . . MILDRED THURSTON . Erimingilda, Cu . Jllwraelzl and Clzinaman . . . . . . Clown . . . Wooden Soldier . . . . . . Cat . . . Wooden Soldier . . flnlon, Uwner of Shop . ..... King . . . . . . . iiluourt . . Peaoant Wonwn, Court Lady . . . . . Old King Cole . . . Fiddler, Page to King . . . Dorothea, Negro Girl . Chriotof, Waldo the Trader . . . . . Wooden Soldier . Pipe Bearer to Old King Cole . . . . . . Bowl Bearer . . . . Cat, Keeper in Camtle Karl Strelzla, Gentleman in Court . . . Fiddler, Page in Court . . . Candelabra, Court Lady . . . . Kt'ng'J Zllinirter . . . Candelabra, Court Lady . . . . . . . . . Do . Illaila, Dutch Girl, Court Laila ckoo Clock, Jeoter in King'.r Court lV0aden Soldier . . , . . . Fiddler A sr .1 'QR 0 A .1 K .I X All 109 HA THE NATIGNAL ,f . an Q W li N. , . .4 I 5 gf. nf ff' 'N f 'S ig 'X ' an ', 2 252.14 V g ," Y ' , y ,X 5 , gb, W., 32 'Y sf , ,A ,z' IAS! 1" dr, K' ., 1 110 THE NATIONAL Town Girls' Banquet N Tuesday evening, December eighteenth, at six o'clock, in Har- rison Hall, the Town Girls' Association held its first Christmas banquet. We had looked forward to a gala evening, and we were not disappointed. After dancing in the Alumnae Room, dinner was served in the cafeteria, which looked quite "Christmasey." Short speeches were given by mem- bers of the board and by Miss Baker and Mrs. Kimball. It was decided at this banquet that the Town Girls would start a fund for the students' room on the third floor, and also that the Christmas banquet would be an annual event. Christmas songs were sung during the brief intervals be- tween eating and speeches. Next we were invited to return to the Alumnae Room, and when we were seated about the Christmas tree, Miss Baker told us the story of "Cozette" by Victor Hugo, and again we sang Christmas carols. Filled with the spirit of the holiday season, Santa Claus' helpers delivered the gifts- poinsettias for Miss Baker and Mrs. Kimball, and many unusual objects for the girls. And with our gifts in our hands and happiness in our hearts, we finally left, extolling the praises of the dinner, the tree, the story-and the Social Committee. Open House S the clock struck eight on the evening of October 19th, several immaculately dressed young men Cwe suspect a zealous fraternity may have requested the early presence of its pledgesj stood about the petunia bed in earnest yet timid conversation. But not for long. With firm tread Edmunds emerged from the portals and bid them enter. Louder and louder became the pleasant sound of men's voices drifting up to maidens' ears above. Soon Mary Pillinger, a vision in white, dashed breathlessly up the stairs crying, "Girlsl girlsl we need more girls. The halls are full of men." And the party was on. Last year the tinkling of the tea-cups seemed not so alluring to the men, but this year with a good "jazz band," a bevy of beautiful girls tmodesty forbids our using more adjectivesl eager to dance to its strains, and delectable punch to delight parched throats, open house was a huge success. Men, men everywhere! They packed the halls, they overflowed into the court. As scores of them, unable to get within hailing distance of the girls finally gave up in despair and left, a new and larger army of recruits arrived to try their luck. When the cookies ran out we served just punch, when the punch ran out we filled the bowl up with ice water. As the hours sped by, the music got better and better, and the crowd peppier and peppier, till at last the halls were ringing with college and fraternity songs as the clock struck twelve. all 111 lla THE NATIONAL Halloween Dorm Party ' HE much looked forward to Halloween Bowery Party had actually begun. We were cautiously stepping along through the servants' hall-now a veritable "fine house." Cold, clammy hands, ghosts, wobbly boards and ghastly shrieks were all experienced before we were allowed to enter the dining room which had been transformed into a typical Bowery dance hall. We could scarcely recognize each other. I can still see Annette Hen- rich in her alluring Spanish costume as she executed a very difficult and dramatic dance, or Ella Schuette, in a much abbreviated silk dress, chewing gum with the air of a veteran 3 or Mrs. Burleson-well, perhaps I hadn't better tell on her, though. Dancing soon became the diversion of the evening-every step from the Black Bottom and the Dying Duck to the Waltz was executed. It was a marvelous exhibition. However, a bar at the one end of the room proved quite distracting-so in a very short time we were all drinking cider and eating doughnuts until-well, until the supply ran out. Thanks to Georgia Durden and her committee, the Bowery Party was the best ever held in Marienthal. Athletic Club lnformal HE first informal dance at National this year was held by the Athletic Association in the Alumnae Room, Harrison Hall, on November 25rd. The Alumnae Room was very attractive and the outside most inviting, with lounges, chairs, and an artistic arrangement of tables and ferns. The couples danced to the strains of a peppy North- western orchestra until midnight, when all the little Cinderellas had to run for home. Christmas Dorm Party HE days had flown by until it was the day before Christmas vaca- tion, and, although everyone was hustling around doing last minute things, there was still time for a Christmas party in the Lounge, following our formal Christmas dinner. Dinner was half over when suddenly, who should appear but Old Saint Nick with a very interesting pack flung over his back, out of which he first presented a gift to Miss Baker. Upon opening the package she found a corsage in which was concealed fifty dollars in gold pieces. Then jolly old Santa scattered gifts around the kitchen and dining room fhow Edmunds did grinlj-and after much cheering he left, promising to return later in the evening. Dinner over, we assembled in the parlor. Mrs. Kahl's girls brought in the Yule log with proper ceremony, and the fire was soon crackling in the fireplace. Santa, who was in real life none other than our famous Katie Klumph, arrived once more. There was an uproar among the girls as Santa handed out the "charming" gifts-"Chl look what I got!" and "Goody, goody," as rings, dolls and trumpets and telephones were held up. The packages all delivered, the music began, and before long this party, too, was over-another memory to keep with us. -al 112 1130 THE NATIONAL junior-Frosh Kid Party CTOBER twenty-fifth was the date chosen by the Iunior Class for the entertainment of the Freshmen. It was announced that the affair was to be a "Kid Party," and everyone arrived appro- priately dressed. All the costumes were clever, but those worn by Eliza- beth Wheeler, Maxine Kerrihart, Harriet Hosken, Marianna Irwin, Ellen Hess and Marjorie Meredith were extra clever, and they had their photos taken for the Annual, but the camera broke down under the strain and so there are no illustrations. Such a party could not be a success without playing the games that are found at all children's parties, so upon entering the gymnasium everyone was tagged with her name and then all joined in playing "Going to Ierusalemf' The winner of this was Kathryn Edinger. As the girls were left out of this, they oined in a circle and played"Wink 'em." Next came "Pin the Tail on the Donkey." Those who succeeded in coming the closest were Miss Rush, Sarah Robinson, Edna Blake and Barbara Cronk. Following this a jumping-rope contest was held, and won by Frances Lawton. By the time this was over everyone was ready for refreshments, so a line was formed in front of the diet-kitchen and each girl was presented with a plate containing a hot-dog sandwich, ice cream Dixie and a cup cake. Supper was followed by dancing, in order that the Iuniors and Fresh- men might become better acquainted. More games, "Looby Loo" and "The Farmer in the Dell," and the "Kid Party" was over, save for the aftermath of stiff limbs and aching muscles, due to too many "childish" activities. Senior lnformal HE Seniors entertained at a very pretty Informal Dance, Friday, March first, in the Black Cat Room of the Edgewater Beach. The fact that it was held on Friday and in a "black cat" room had no sinister effect on the gaiety--in fact, it seemed to heighten it. Another thing that contributed greatly to the enthusiasm was that the Seniors, evidently bent on having it a very exclusive dance away from the motley throng which invades the Beach of a Friday night, picked the most inaccessible and remote room in the hotel, reached only after a long walk down the wrong corridors and up the wrong steps and back again. The result was that when you finally found the place, you were worked up to a great pitch and more than ready to "make whoopeef' Lacking the picture atmosphere of a Formal, this current phrase seems the best way to express the spirit of the dance, one of the peppiest we've had in College. The informal dress-the dark suits of the men and the frocks of the girls, pretty, but, none-the-less, frocks you could have a good time in, may have had something to do with the sort of carnival spirit that pervaded the air. QMiss Mount was heard to remark,"Why, those are the very dresses the girls wear to schoolluj The orchestra was "hot" and we got hotter till we discovered the way to the punch bowl and how to open the windows. Everyone had lots of fun. The chaperons were Miss Mount, Miss Kearns, the class sponsors and Mrs. Clarke. all 115 1120 THE NATIONAL junior liormal HE Iunior Class ushered in the winter social season with a Formal Party at the Kenilworth Club, on the night of December eighth. The utter simplicity of the decorations was in keeping with the inviting atmosphere of the beautiful clubhouse, and contrasted delight- fully with the brilliant gaiety of the enthusiastic throng. The guests were greeted by Frances Lawton, president of the class, and as they entered the lounge they were welcomed by Miss Baker, Brlrs. Kimball and Nlrs. Burleson. From this comfortable room the couples were soon drawn by the not-far-distant sounds of an orchestra. To the social committee, under the direction of Louise Hannah, goes the credit for having displayed such excellent judgment in the selection of the music, which was furnished by the Eldridge Brothers and their band from the Northwestern Campus. About the middle of the evening unusual refreshments were served and proved to be just one of the several details which made the party one of the most successful of the social affairs of the year. Christmas Assembly HERE is something no National student ever forgets, something she will always remember at Christmas time, and that is Miss Baker's story of the Christ Child wandering through the too-busy streets of the city until He comes at last to the humble cottage ofa mother and her children, where He is welcomed and blesses their dwelling with the glory of His presence. Nothing could be more beautiful than this story, told by Miss Baker, with Mr. Arnold playing the piano accompaniment which he has ar- ranged. At no other time does such a spirit of peace and love come upon us, and each year we look forward to it, from the candlelight procession to the last notes of the carol. Third Floor Campaign ITTLE snatches of "The-re's a Rainbow ,Round My Shoulder" and "On, Wisconsin" could be heard all over the assembly, and with a rush the orchestra came onto the stage garbed in raccoon coats, and played "Doin' the Raccoon" and one or two other selections. Then Miss Baker got up with that little twinkle in her eye and we knew that we would soon tind out the reason for "these doings." And the reason was-guessl Yes, the third floorl The third floor? The Freshmen wondered what was up there, but they soon found out because Miss Baker showed us a blueprint, after which we marched up there to the strains of the orchestra. There were large signs tacked so that everyone knew just how the "great open spaces" are to be divided and what they are to be used for-the grand new library, music room, science laboratory, town girls' room and class rooms. All that day and for many days afterward, the pictures kept returning, and with them the question of how the money could be raised. It must be raised, and every daughter of N. K. E. C. must help. Put it on your "budget" next yearl all 114 leo THE NATIONAL Song Contest EPPY, clever, and sentimental songs of long memory were all com- bined to make the song contest of 1929 one of great interest. S-E-N-I-O-R-S, presto, N-A-T-I-O-N-A-L, and the Seniors had started this year's contest off with a bang. Though the Seniors were in the minority, they made up this loss in their number and variety of peppy, clever songs-and how they sang! So say we all, with the poor tired Seniors, a bus would surely come in handy. Next the Juniors came upon the scene. Registration day, I do believe, and how much fun to register to the tune of such gay songs as the Iuniors composed. They had been the Sophs of last year who had won the baton which, as you know, is presented to the class with the cleverest songs and stunt. We saw they were trying hard to keep their reputation and win the baton again this year. Oh! lt's raining! Up go the bright umbrellas, while gay-colored slickers and turned-up galoshes were donned by the Sophs amid a shower of songs. The Sophs seemed to be trying to make it a class tradition to win the baton for they, as a class, displayed the usual amount of pep and originality. What songs and what subjects-they ranged from songs about the faculty to songs on the weather and back again. Sweet music wafted down from the balcony and the Freshmen, last but not least, contributed their bit to the contest. After singing the first song they came down from above and in what numbers! Freshmen ..... 7 Your colleagues are proud of you, and we see you are not afraid to display your colors. The general topic of conversation in the halls after the con- test was, "Didn't the Freshmen do welll" Awaiting the next issue of "Chaff," which was to disclose that vital decision of the judges, seemed a long time. But lo and behold, when it was out and distributed to everyone in the assembly, the expressions on the faces of the Seniors told the tale-the baton belongs to the Seniorsl Though not all the Seniors were in assembly that day, the few who were there made enough noise for the absent ones. The song that won the contest for the Seniors was, "The Alarm Begins to Ring." Honorable mention was given to the Sophomores, who were awarded second place. all 115 1180 THE NATIONAL THE ALARM BEGINS TO RING QSeniorj TUNE: TIIE FARMER IN THE DELL 1 The alarm begins to ring, the alarm begins to ring High ho the derrie oh, the alarm begins to ring. We grab a piece of toast, we grab a piece of toast, High ho the derrie oh, we grab a piece of toast. We run for the "L," we run for the "L," High ho the derrie oh, we run for the UL." The "L" got there first, the "L" got there first, High ho the derrie oh, the "L" got there first. The director says you're late, the director says you're late High ho the derrie oh, the director says you're late. We clean the fish and bird, we clean the fish and bird, High ho the derrie oh, we clean the fish and bird. We play and sing and dance, we play and sing and dance, High ho the derrie oh, we play and sing and dance. To classes we must go, to classes we must go, High ho the derrie oh, to classes we must go. We stay so very late, we stay so very late, High ho the derrie oh, we stay so very late. Then home we go so tired, then home we go so tired, High ho the derrie oh, then home we go so tired. OSI 116 1120 THE NATIONAL N. K. E. C. ffunforj TUNE: FUNICULI, FUNICULA N. K. E. C. within the portals We come, we live, we take, we give Honesty will be our motto, True we shall be, to self and thee In thee welaugh and work and play together From day to day, from week to week In rain or sun or any kind of weather, For that's the way, the best to seek. 'K National, National, Hail to thy dear name, National, National, We'll all add to thy fame. So here we come, so here we are, So here we hope that we can stay, We'll staunchly do our part To make you better every day. OUR FACULTY trslophomorej TUNE: ICE CREAM I Fall, you F all, we all Fall for National Rah! Rah! Rahl Oh Boy, ship ahoy Has anyone seen Miss McElroy Rah! Rah! Rahl Oh I'd like swimming And even drowning If I thought that I'd be saved by Dr. Downing. Brain cells in the head That's a hobby of Dr. Webb Rah! Rahl Rahl 'K Dr. Scherger can rattle 'em off Dates, quotations, I have to loft. Hal Hal Hal Miss Markt I'd like an interview I'd like to know my big I. Blahl Blahl Blahl Oh I'm reducing Yes, I've lost pounds And it's due to playing with MissTownes. Listen girls while I sing Miss lVlount'sin love with the FireKing. Ahah! Ahah! Ahah! NATIONAL QI?l'ti'J'hl7ZLll1D TUNE: HE's THE When asking a word of LAST Wo RD fame renown They say "Nationall" Who has pep no one can forget? Say, "Nationall" When found a woman who has done a great deed For all the nation, and all people she leads You may rest assured my dears She's from "National Q Everyone is proud to say Dear ol' Nationall When some day we are old and grey , To all girls we'll be sure to say Attend the one school in the U. S. A. That's "National!" Dall 117 lisa ,, ,14- . '.. f . 'n 7-J. ' I 1 4 an If NY' vw'-. I fl Y I - . 4,-.hgxavxfm hit., 5 1 v 'l w-fi ' :FE X V f4lA4g7f'5..A mf up 'Q' ' :'f",M: ., ,f. '., 0 Q .QH42 . M. f Q f -ff, ' . L ua, nag , L, F , ' I' I XY'--W f 5-H. f 1. K-,.,::I 1 X , jf, :ff A ' I x r ' . - 1 - ' 1 X A 1 7. .-4 X ' f n, A s 6 1 A -. ,Wf- -,.?V I. . Uv "rl :fur . --fr.. A I. V T312 L, 0, ,. e , ,. J ' 4. x 'J 1 'vs' .. 1 ' 1? M-5 . 'H 'mm '15 .V ,gf I '71 , . -LLV , - N. Q yu - 4 rl --N S - ,r ', 1 J UL . r' ', .QV r. O' f ,Q , 11 . .""'.' , nv, s -QQ' Q . ,. , IUJRENS SCH00 1 -, I 'vs' ,I LN' . PQ A ,A A T , , . .'.' -33 r' 1' . 9. ' 'A .. A u . S ' - . 1, i5 - ' , guflg .4-X 1 Slit' L,,. -wx M... 1 ,, ..,x,.,, . fn., 0 . ' mv.. rf , -I..-' L" '. . S . V' . T ' .. EM. . ' ',! Ii, , ' 314. -K I. 1, ' ,. !4.N .U v '-1 1, ....1, " PH vu . . - ' 'Wu-,w,3.n -- ,' ,J I ' n.u."'.f:- HT'-.hlkiwk I ,?'.h'.L" 1. , fx ..,. ..- ' '. f n .A ,-, 'f.'fL '... f if. 1 .- :W , , x -g'.- .M if .fr . .,,i -' . ' h- 1' .. . W. VH A , '-,' I 4 X .J-nf '- u' ' t ,4 U' .. -- "'ia."'- v' HQ' I 1 " I , ...f- . J' L, . ' ', x '-': '- K' V , '.a 1 D 'Y . 1 l f'.', ".l,',,4 ., .VI V 1 . , .. ' .3 N , .pl -1 , , z xx xg, r. - 4.I.' v . . JA AJ X ' 4 , . 1-1 'Spf' 3X'T'.4' ., , . .., ' . 7, .v. mf Q Wg..-, . U 4 1- O f :l,,..1.f7 Ln.. I .. 1- ' Qu.. ,V n 'ew- ,wif-'!lL4.' X ...J-IA. ff 4i1'3YI"I A ,..,, . -. 1 'w--r "A ' win, ,. . -ff .: X 'x ' , X' Fifi. 4 1, wfm., , . J ,W " 1'--'Io 4' .- 3.5 ,Jn ,.,'g.: . - ,H ', -,""'-'.,"' . up . -' -,:'-- .."O .. ,Q 4, .',v...w Q 1 . 1+ , .,, ,I ,, . . .. . W ,A . 1... .ig X f fi . 4 ',!.-.. V, '., .. '. 1 . -A- -1 . - ., . UW V, V. ' xy., A il THE NATIONAL The Childrenfs School, Harrison Hall ERE they come running, here they come skipping, laughing, calling, and happy are they. Who, you say? Why all ofthe chil- dren in our children's school. Little ones of two, youngsters ol' four, and boys and girls of five, six, seven, eight and nine. Let us begin at the very heginning, the Nursery school. Little tots, hardly walking, are learning the hahits which prepare them for a whole- some life. Some playing with kiddy-kars, wagons, and trucks, others at the sand table, and others playing with material which promotes the de- velopment of the child both physically and mentally. ' Going from the Nursery school, through the spotless kitchenette where lunch is prepared for the children who stay until late afternoon, we come to the Iunior Kindergarten. The children found here are just a little older than these in the former group and interest in slightly more com- plex occupations is apparent. On Valentines Day we find heart-shaped cookies that have been mixed, stirred, rolled, cut out and haked, to he taken home to mother. We are progressing. Upstairs we come to the Senior Kindergarten where we find children from five to six years of age. How they love to "dress up" and surprise people. You should see their boats and houses made from large blocks. One day when it was real cold, they made ice cream and when it was frozen, ate it. Oh, it was good! They sew for their dolls and they use paints a great deal. A few of them are learning to read. The Jx7lll'.J'L'l:V School all 121 1120 'THE NATIONAL . But we must hurry along now, up the hall to the first grade. Everyone is reading here and writing letters which are posted and mailed in their post office and later distributed. Of course we must look in at the second grade, third, fourth, and for the first time, this year we have a fifth grade. In all we find steady progress, worthwhile units of work, and hest of all, happy, contented children. And thus it is that "behind the program of activities in the life ofthe school we find the development of all-'round, harmonious personalities." Tflt' 1'il'l'.n'l Gilwdlt' Dsl 122120 THE NATIONAL The Mary Crane Nursery School OSEPH, it is snowing today, isn't it?" the teacher asked the three- year-old on her right, trying to get his attention from less suitable diversion. "Well, it was snowing," said Ioseph, "but when God saw the people walking around down here he pulled it up." One wonders if God has pulled up all the filth and poverty out of the sight of those little children, they seem so oblivious to their unfortunate surroundings in the settlement district around Hull House. Occasionally, on their first day, they find it hard to enter such a joyful throng without the friendly hand of a teacher. Once a mother was seen to push her demurring son into the kindergarten, as she said "Go on in there, Angelo, that's heaven. Don't you know it when you see it?" The daily routine, with its health inspection, play, nutritious meals, and the careful development of desirable habits must be seen to be appreciated. Most of the girls have visited the school and know some- thing of this, but few of them have the opportunity of visiting at the holiday or festival seasons which their contributions make joyous. Before school is well started in the fall, the joy of Thanksgiving has come. If each College girl who presents her gift of fruit and vegetables at the feet of the Harvest Queen could have the privilege of delivering it at the homes of those little children, she would know in part what Thanksgiving really means. But Christmas, "The Children's Festival," as it is so truly called, is the supreme moment of the year. The wonderful gifts that "Santa Claus" brings, the fleecy white teddy bears and the pocketbooks with money in them, not to mention all the dolls, bring such radiant smiles it is certain one would know "It is more blessed to give." Then with the spring the children must be left until another year. But before they go we can take them to the College, where the teachers go every day at "bedtime," The Children's Frolic to the children means grass to walk on, balloons to hold, and ice cream to eat, as well as a very happy memory always to keep for their own. Lzmch Time al 111111111 Crane rl 125 Iso THE NATIONAL nfs nm nm 2 HOOKS AND EYES Each hook I have upon my clothes Is hooked into an eye. My Mother says I must be dressed By eight o'clock, but myl With two or three such hooks and eyes, And sometimes even more, How can I he all ready when she Taps upon my door? I think that snaps are easier To fasten up one's clothes. But when I tell my Mother that, She wrinkles up her nose, And laughs at me, and thinks it is So very queer that I Should say that it's just awfully hard To hook a hook and eye. Jlarion Jlerfz APRIL MORNING The trees are crying, Because the sun doesn't shine. Each twig holds a teardrop As the trees lift up Pleading arms to the sky Begging the sun to come out. Plzyllzlr Campbell LITTLE SNOWBIRD Little tiny snowhird Hopping here and there Can't you find a place to live Now the trees are bare? I'd go home to Mother I think, if I were you She'll give you something good to eat- That's what my Mother'd do. Carol Ifamrclmafz 0:11 124 leo THE NATIONAL MY PUSSY CAT I have a little pussy cat Whose eyes are shiny green I can see them on the darkest night Like lights on a machine. Carol ffanmelnzafz ODE TO WINTER I'm lonely for the Winter, I'm lonely for the Fall, I can even bear the Springtime, But Summer-not at alll I like to feel the cold wind Come prickling ,gainst my skin, I like to fight the elements, And know that I shall win! I do not care for balmy days, Nor breezes soft and mild, Rather, a cold and driving sleet, A storm that has gone wildl For summer suns and a dewy world, Alas, I do not carel Nay! Give me ice, and cold, and snow For I am a polar hear! Elfzafzellz 117 heeler A QUESTION Swimming in the water, Coming up for air, Do fishes ever feel the cold, When naught they have to wear? Elizabeffz Wheeler all 125 llgo v nl 1 A ' n 1 1 f .' fu-,r f 1 'P' v. x . 1 . ,r , -' " u ,V . , y,- 1 ..l 'J A, 4'-kr' "f ,u z, 1-.. Hi-jx Q ,QV . -av . YE ""': 'Im ., 7. . v-. 'u 11 ,4 xr f f ,,-4 ,G I--If 4 X-Z N1 . ' '- . It ,, I' . 1 u vi v -. '6 A"fs 'Viv' X- IW A A 5 IFAPIQI N 7 I 4. W A I lossusou ' ll' ,C I. 4 J.: H I.. .... -,,,,, JL' Q.. l , ,,. '1 - l ny. . - 1,.Q?'Q 'S,.w1 'a 4- .- 4,-vi-':. ' U4 ,070 'Hn fn .. 'We' ,pl-- If .Q . 5gq.1Pt2iji , ' 'yy has ,. ' 'fir ' ,g,!s Ag.,-, 1' 1'-ir-,N 5. , ,P ,.,111,3' U " ' "g f ,I T- ay ,fR,'Qh.:' -f 'lv 4-903' ', .HJ fp' . ,. V IN rf s K Ax-.A.'.l:...' W. " I .ly,, f ' vf'5E"'1 , -c 5, -' .S f '+a-Ita", , .- 'g "hi "'3 ,. -ww'-..'lS .,, H Q .YW I .'.'. Ul- .. .m .H ': "g.. . 5 .I '.5"f'.' ' Y. 'I1:'4.l , ' 1 , 'E- l, ., v4 '1 1 .l, V, X , ' 7' . ' 5. . - .' ' 14 1' 11,1 nm!! .1 , J 1. x ,, ,I W ' 'H 4 It C X THE NATIONAL .e X s f"l-Li' C af Rx I I K e-Q9 X Ruth Delscamp-"It takes a lot of pluck to keep one's eyebrows looking well." ' -Rea' Cal A LA AUTO "We've got a new teacher in my room." "Did they trade the old one in?" Virginia--"You know, I've always wondered if Dixie was a state." Four Southerners dropped dead. Mrs. Clarke-"Girls, I've heard that over and over-tell me, just what is a heavy date?', Mrs. Clarke is still waiting patiently for the answer. Helen H., answering phone on 2B, is asked to page Esther W. Return- ing to phone several minutes later she replies to gentleman: "I'm sorry, but I cannot find her slip." Annette-"Do you think I ought to diet?" Fran.-"Well, that's a rather weighty question." Miss Ball-"This boat we're on is loaded with ivory." Miss Baker-"Fine, then we can't sink." Betty B.-"Hear about the fellow who invented a device for looking through a brick wall?" Freshie-"No, what's he call it?" Betty-"A window, sapl" WHAT TEST SHALL WE GIVE FOR THIS? Bert--"Katie, I'm getting so aspirin-minded, I threw the absence in the waste paper basket and started to take the paper." "Dear Miss Fink," wrote the fresh Freshman at the end of her exami- nation paper, "If you sell any of my answers to the funny papers, I expect you to split fifty-fifty with me." all 129 lla THE NATIONAL A LONG TOUR FOR THE FIRE KING! Georgia D., telling of the purchase of the stove by traders from Munich, "And Hirschvogel was bought by the Merchants of Venice." Bert Lehman's contribution-"Ala. be praised I" Miss Whitconib, directing groups for pictures-"Don't worry about your shoes, they cut your feet off at the knees." THE ORIGINAL ADDING MACHINE Theresa G.-"There are several things I can always count on." Verna K.-"YVhat are they?" Theresa G.-"IWy fingers." -Punch Bow! i 1 1 l I l l lil 'VW Miss Adams, viewing miniature dairy farm project, notices a single animal in a pen- "YVhy the one alone? Is it penned up for punishmentfln ODE TO A GUILLOTINE Ax me again. -Orange Peel Blanche G.-"I just adore dark menf' Carol H.-"You'd have a big time in Africa." -Kitty Kal "What are these white Hakes?" . "Lux like soap." -Dzrge When Grossy smiles the world is gay And everything is bright. When Grossy laughs, I do so, too And darkness turns to light. But when she sings her little songs fperhaps you've heard her singlj I very silently steal away, I can't stand everything! -Kaffe Klumph QI 150 Iso THE NANO AT 4' , , , - m W. , IQEQ' . Zi, V, Q" Qi' sk, , A -' , ' 'ixxfff ' ' 53" xg -- .- 41:52 ? 1: ' 'N WL, . . - , , , 131 THE NATIONAL rm, Harry-"Don't you think you could grow V N to love me?" Dot S.-"I'm afraid not-I've stopped . growing." -Boylan Bean Po! 9 J-A N x M ,fix -- ffvlf Drug store in Evanston burned! Thousands of students homeless. Prof. Byron-"Are students flunked out here very often?" Ann D.-"No, only once, Professor." -Belle Hop Aviator Cto negroj-"Want to fly?" Negro-"No, Suhg Ah stays on terrah firmah, and the more firmah, the less terrahf' -dggfevalor Miss Nlaxwell-"How is your arithmetic coming on?" Hannah-"I can add the 0's, but the figures still bother me." Vera H.-"ln Barbados they have the same weather the year 'roundf' Esther C.-"How do they begin their conversations?" Iohnny-"Tell the story about the man who got sick on the ribbon." Teacher-"Got sick on the ribbon?" ' Iohnny-"Sure, where he went to the window and threw up the sash." FEMMES There are three classes of women: The intellectual, the beautiful and the majority. -Gargoyle -QE 152125 THE NATIONAL 'gli 1351? THE NATIONAL nn, CALENDAR nu' FREJHMAN zx JEBENADE OPEN Hows BECIJTBATION mme JEPI uw- , as JEP1. Z'-I' oct. I9 KENTUCKY BALL ANNUAL ID PARTY AIIEMDLY J c1.z ocmzs aim? HALLOWEEN THAN GIVING FACULTY mmv ru vAL nAzAAn oem: Nov za DEL7 JUNIOR FDIRMAL CHRUTMAJ Town mms vffmsns BAN usr Dec.: DECJ6 msc.: 3 cHm:rMA.r vAcAn eoonfnf fEmv AL Mmm: nEf.2o nu, I-J 1 JAN.uo Qgl 154 1:6 THE NATIONAL nu, QMENDAR nm EXAM! DORM .SENIOR JCHEDULED JL HRIDE JTUNT i JAN I-+ JA 7 FEB? 3 FIRE Kms WAIWIEIQTON JENIOTQDANCE rin' IIAII X FEB lb FEB22 MAB I JONG CONTEST I LE JH W JUNIOR ASSEMBLY MAR 5 MAR Zl APR '1' INTERN DNAL JOPHOMORE BA AR FDIWAL APB. I7 APR 20 L ATHLETIC FIQEJ' MAN CBADUATIDN CAMPING TRIP FO AL MAY 2'-525,26 JU E I JUNE I2v ,m,,.,.,.,, QI 1551? THE NATIONAL SPRING MODEL Children discussing their little baby sisters. Andy-"And we're going to get a little sister, too. In the Spring, when we get our new car." p NOT ESPERENTO Mrs. Gallmers calt ap and sez et sun yo kum home ple to kolerope. Don mer holate skonibe jus to kolerope. Iane-"Will you write a paper for me? It's an easy subject." Helen-"Sure, I'll give you a break. What is it on?" lane-"lust my autobiography." "Catirino, a nursery school child, should carry a lot of change with him," said Iosephine C., a cadet at Mary Crane. Claim Agent-"Are you badly hurt?" "I don't know-I'm waiting for the morning papers." -Judge Louise H.-Qadmiringlyj "How in the world do you make up your jokes, Helen?" Helen H.-"I sit down and laugh, and then think backwards." -Vfrginfa Reel Chicago has two kinds of citizens: The quick and the dead. "That is a skyscraper," announced her "big sister" while on a tour in the city. Helen A.-"Really? How does it work?" Janet to Freda-"You look like you were , poured into that dress and forgot to say ' I If 'when'." -Gargoyle X D211 156 1120 THE NATIGNAL .1-..,........ 2 f 2E3 I W, K , 3 157 'THE NATIONAL Delirious Costoso says that after all it's really the men who are the fare sex. 1 -Gargoyle L fi 1 Lives of great men all remind us We can make our lives sublime And by asking foolish questions Take up recitation time. I V 1-I Place-Gym. Time-Five minutes before eugenics exam. Character-Betty Horsman. Action-Music by main character. entitled-"I'll get by." Claudine-"Jane says that you and your room-mate had some words." lane-"Yes, but I didn't get a chance to use mine." Dr. Downing-"What is density?" Pupil-"I'm not quite able to define it, Sir, but I can give an illustra- tion." Dr. Downing-"You have given an excellent illustration. Please be seated." Miss Westervelt-"You second sopranos may try that a step lower to B flat. It will be more comfortable for you." Sleepy voice from the rear-"It would take A flat to make me com- fortablef' Plus-"How did the Smith wedding come off?" Minus-"Fine, until the preacher asked the bride if she'd obey her husband." Plus-"What happened then?" Minus-"She replied, 'Do you think I'm a nut?' and the groom, who was in sort of a daze, replied, 'I do' ." Tired Worker-"Boss, is you got a nigger on your book by the name of Simpson?" Boss-"Yeah, what about it?" Tired WOFIKCIL-III just thought you had it down Sampson. Yas Suh, dats all. Yas Suhf' OSI 138 IS' THE NATIONAL 159 THE NATIONAL 5 fy 457 " ' Nlary L.-"Wliat's the 'A' on 3 your sweater?" ef Football Hero-'Tm on the X y Harvard team." W f -: l Mary L.-"But Harvard be- xi ! l gins with an 'H'." F11 Football Hero-"I was on the f b .Q second team." -Gafjgoyle f . 7105 Vw! Sooky was telling Grossy a joke about the lady who sent her boy to college and only got a quarter back. Grossy runs down the hall yelling "Oh, Mrs. Elmore, I just heard a good joke. A lady sent her boy to college and only got 25 cents back." Husband-"Don't pull the spark down, it heats up the motor." Wife-"I will too, it looks better this way." -Cornell W'1'dow A SILENT DRAIVIA The room was dark. It was two a.m. Her father came to the top of the stairs and called. No answer. He came to the bottom of the stairs and called. No answer. Angrily striding into the parlor, he switched on the lights. There was no one there! -Flamingo N. K. E. C. EUROPEAN TOUR Sight-seeing Guide ton rubber-neck wagonl-"and, ladies and gentle- men, on your right you see a monument erected last year to a noble cause. ' Harriette Y.--"And what does it stand for?" The Guide Csarcasticallyj--"Because, Madam, it would look silly lying down." -Ollapod Katie-"I want to take the part of the stove in 'The Fire King'." Miss Mount-"You do? I suppose that means you want to smoke." You would not knock the jokes we use i Could you but see those we refuse. -The SyI1C!1f0l1lZ6f D211 140120 THE NATIONAL 141 , ' , Y. I, 'u ' ,nv .Ia QQAW, -D- I R., . 'd.".,, , .. ,tv er 1. 'ir W." -, 1' - 7 . 5'-nr. J, nn i-Q I'-' .',1.,. AX, , V ' 45' 'u r .J L , i V I, r Y , y, 1 , .1 'r 3 , . 5 1 . , - U, '.' I 'i 'f,' . ' . , W M . q -. l-if 1 . ":.,1 Wy, i- ,V V4 ' -' , 3: -H 1" A' -Y , f' ,.eh.1. -V - "",i'4S , .- ,-gf, , . if 4.- 92 ' ' Q' 1",ff , api, MAIN- . . .uilnlf 14- 3' . 'fly' . , .51 w' , x ' A. . 4, 7,55 -w"'i,:4gc ' ""--m-v--.- -, 1'-. . .'?- ,N ,Q J "1 .' :- f 1" fqqs 3, N 1 , . 1 4 1 - - . I v u 1 , v . . I , V' .O .! 'lo .r-a.'. I-Af 1. uv if vi ,A nf K . .Wx ',, Ill ADVUQTISEMENIS K I' . ' .'. 1 I k' 1 O I b'r 1-J f -. x1""'l Sn" . .gx f I .- v-1 . Q ,I M k L. 1, x,!,I-,N " "4 '. .r uni '. " . '1'ld'if5i ik w in 'L if L15 ,UQQQQI I ey. ' 1 x ,. , . u ' 1 , M 1 , . ' 'P N: y , . N- ,, X. - .9 ixkf, ' ....-may , 1 . . xt Y' " .. --ww-.-,-.-. . af . 5--Q, , . . 1 9 W' Y .- , v . I , . P5 . 2. . A 1, . I J -, V N y .I .1 sh., ' . - U I' " J .1 1-il' , ' Z ? ' -Us w . 4 - ff v f K., . 'Li il l 1.-ie V. 'R' v ..... .,,,, ,' ,Ar .,n',n 'E l- , .-4 , v. .. ff .. . . "1','. -uf! . 4 L-'Li 1 , '! 1. U17 - . s.j.,,,L,P - . x' IQV in-1 , . wg, THE NATIONAL To Our Friends at the N. K. E. C. There's many a shop-and many a stop-- Many a sandwich and soda- There's many a drug-sent out by a mug- That's pure-mediocre-or maybe. But there's one little spot-where you always must stop- Where everything's built for your comfort- There's magazines you may read-or books for your creed- There's good things to eat that will please you. Sandwiches, salads and cakes-enough you can't take- Hot drinks-and some that near freeze you. There's nice things to wear-for your face or your hair- And Drugs-guaranteed "as the Doctor may order." There's more We could say-keep it up for a day- But there is just one thing to remember- We want you to know-that Wherever you go- That none will strive harder to please you- So come again soon-morning, evening, or noon- You,ll ind a glad hand to receive you. Clancy-Martin Drug Co. Greenleaf 912 1017 Central Street Evanston, Ill. elf 145 lisa THE NATIONAL B d 1 52.50 Books ra, Lorna Doone ..... Blackmore Evangeline ......... , .... Longfellow ' Three Musketeers ....... ...... D umas I In The Childls World ..... ..... P oulsson America First .,...,.,.,.. ....... E vans Cop--Chief of Police Dogs . . . ...... Cleveland BO O Pioneers All .........,...,. ...... F rencb 51.75 Books Poems for The Children's Hour. . ...... Boufon With Wind and Tide ...,... ..... E vans Trail Blazers ....,..,..... ..... E vans In The Animal World .... ....... B ailey Friendly Tales ......... For The Childrenls Hour . . For The Story Teller .... Merry Tales for Children.. Stories Children Need ..... Tell Me Another Story .... NVith Whip and Spur ,.... ern Materials for Progressive S1 50 Books Swirl for Special Lists of Morl- Kmdergartens and Primary ' Schools. Madame Red Apple ..... Miss Angelina Adorable .,.. Mrs. Cucumber Green . . . Pal O'Mine ,............... THOMAS CHARLES CO. Nortbwesteriz Agents of Milton Bradley Co. ....,....Bailey . . . . .Bailey Lewis . . .Bailey .......Bailey . , . . .Bailey . . . . .Bailey . . . . .Evans ......Bonner . . . . . .Bonner . ..... Bonner 2249-53 Calumet Ave., Chicago, Ill. sl e HEXAPS J ll nine laeliin d BEAUTY SHOPPE Stall S for Peifinanent Waving Quality and ffjggifgg Cleanliness Finger Waving , Water Waving 174 Hair Again Treatment M ni urin Food Faiiail g Oil Treatment And all kinds of beauty Work 616 CHURCH ST. i University 800 ORRINGTON HOTEL el 146 Ile 'THE NArT1oNAL We appreciate your patron- age of the past year and hope to retain your continued good will. Yours for quality Work and prompt service. LAWRENCE FAMILY LAUNDRY Telephones University 7 3 o6 Wilmette I I o5 all 147 Else THE NATIONAL Mltsic for tbg Telepbones Vfinnetka Kinalergarten Published by the CLAYTON F. SUMMY Co. 429 South Wabash Ave. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS The A B C of Rhythmic Training .... 382.50 by ,Elizabpfb Wllfvrrrzari Rhythms for the Kindergarten ..,..... 1.00 by Herbert E. Hyde Music for the Child World, Vols. 1, 2, 3 ..... ......i....,........ E ach 2.50 by Mari Raef Hofer School Rhythms ...,....,.. .........,..i.,... 1 .25 by Efbrl M. Robinson Song Stories for the Kindergarten .... 1.50 by Milzlrrvl I. Hill Skips and Rhythmical Activities ....., 1.00 by Dora I. Bueleiugbam ECKART HARDWARE C0. Hardware-Paints-Tools Cutlery-Glass 4531- Lilts and Lyrics ....,.................. ...... 1 .25 l 53' Imif L- GW1101' 1 735 ELM STREET, WINNETKA, ILL. Everyday Songs and Rhythms .......,.. .40 by Sarab Elizabrtlo Palmer LL-s E 1 University 6262 I Cl J F It ' ,t P, Greenleaf 1426 ass an ra -61111 y ins , Coinnzeneeinent Annonncernents D EL Stationery Hair Shop S . B h PERMANENT WAVING I ers HAIR DYEING' BEAUTY CULTURE Manufacturing Stationers 509 MAIN STREET opposite Ewnsbire Hotel Evanston, Illinois Makers of N. K. E. C. Pins NDI? Special attention given gg to Ladies' and Children's Hair Bobbing 27 East Monroe Street An Exclusive Line of rf Wabash Amfff Hair Goods and Ornaments Chmgo 01148 THE NATIONAL Phones Univ. 1095-1446 ANDY? West Side of the "L" Tracks Sodas - - - Candies - - - Lunches 1026 Central Street Evanston, lllinois QE 149 Elsa THE NALr1oNAL EAT WITH US IRE 7 0 Noyes Strut at tht "L" Where Good Friends and Service Meet 910 Noyes Street Evanston, Ill Phone Greenleaf 4699 We call and deluxe: U R- LE Cleaners and Dyers 1909 Harrison Street PRESSING-REPAIRING-REMODELING A good appeamzzce shows your sjzeedg Let flaese folks clean flye clothes you need. Your well dressed appearance will be benefited by an acquaintance with our up-to-date system of cleansing clothes and our superior dye methods of changing their color. We'll help you save clothes and money. Great skill and care tlaese folks display Wdaen doing up a negli- gee. No matter how dainty and lacy the affair may be We can clean it and return it to you in its normal condition. You will find that the pure freshness of a garment after we clean it will delight you. SPECIAL PRICES TO STUDENTS .Igu- 150 THEBUMTONAL TOLGFF Studio Ujjiciczl Thotogmpber 518 Davis Street fir the Class of 1929 I- 4 Evanston, Illinois 0211 151 H20 THE NATIONAL For Quality Flowers and Service Try LONDON FLOWER SHOP I 7 1 1- I 4 Sherman Ave. Evanston, Illinois Telephones University 7 542 and 632 F!ou'e1'.r ky telecgwzpb to all parts of the Commjy D S 8 7 TF!fPZ10Jll'.'UUlX'CTSlff' 8660 PH A Alcott Gift and Book Shop R. H. Armsfrolzg, R. Pb. 1915 Central Street Central St. at Broadway, Evanston l RENTAL LIBRARY Uffiwf- 4950 MARGARET A. HAWKINS Plmuvs " 4692 Wil11zeffc 1660 LET US FILL YOUR PRESCRIPTIONS Evanston, Ill. - l voslas J. Bernstem A B00fefY , Fll1'l'iC'1' and Tailor ' 1924 Central :" ii' 1 .,,., Stfee' i A-4' A "l' A 54 ' Special inducement to students Q .Swim Tel' C'fH'f"- H09 1912 Central St' We specialize in Cl9ild1'6l1,S shoes -All 152 11211 'THE NATIONAL Permanent Wfaving Eyebrow Arching . U Marcelling Manicuring The Cgfnfnunlty Kltchen Facial Massage Dyeing E5 Bleaching 600 Davis St., Evanston ' Beaut Y 0 Shoppe QM!! Line of Cosmetics TEL. UNIVERSITY 8300 Foods of superior quality for all IDHONE GREENLEAF 2435 I 1 occasions 1707 Central Street, Evanston 'I l The Albert Teacher s A geucy E University N04 25 E. Jackson Blvd. E Chicago Ill. s . I I Marnette H auf Shop 44th year. Send for free booklet and study the W opportunities we present for promotion, Special - attention to teachers for Primary Grades and Kindergarten work. Clients the best city schools, I private schools, and teachers' colleges. ' Sherman Avenue Operate in every State 5 S35 FIFTH AV., NEW YORK CITY, N. Y. l 72I RIVERSIDE, SPOKANE, WASHINGTON I PIERAIANENT XIVAVING SPECIALISTS 217 E. VVILLIAMS ST., WICHITA, KANSAS l I I POKLEN'S Meet the gang at BEAUTY 85 BARBER SHOP D B 'li u S I-Iaircutting Our Specialty Beauty Culture in All Its Branches To eat PERMANENT WAVING . A 17 I70IlIfllIl'l1 ts 620 Davis St. EVANSTON, ILL. . Tel. Univ. 4887 1937 Central St. HSI 155 lla: THE NATIONAL Complimemif Of The Semen CLYDA BARTELS DOROTHY BEATTY BEVERLEY BISHOP RUTH BLUEMER MADELYN CHEN HELEN CHRISTESON ESTHER CHRISTIE ANNE DeBLOIS PATRICIA DOYLE BERTHA FARRINGTON BLANCHE GOSLING DOROTHY HEYDEN HELEN HOFFMASTER VERA HUNTE GRACE HURST JEAN KINNIBURGH EMELINE MCCOWEN MARCELLA PEMBERTON IRENE PUGSLEY SARAH ROBINSON HELEN STROUPE MARGARET SWEENEY MILDRED THURSTON KATHERINE TUFTS HELEN TUPPER MARGARET WALLRAFF BETTY YOUNG Compliments 0 P6l7f',S Dad d y Eureka California Compliments 0 I1'61'l6,S Daddy 154 L ONA I T A N E H T f I "" WW f' MW gy' ff ff, 1 t0 'gn 1 . w f 4, MZ! V' X WV,4f!W R tr 9 pA0KL ff V S 6 5 WM! gli 5 RAE7 W C I' fvf F ,ff ,ff xv 4' 4 a, WVIWZ ll zz 0' S S ST' X ' 6 T W U4 ' 4 WH Z' I 1 3 fi , EW I f , Q ff ,I ,fy :ff f WW MM Auffmf iiiv f' f H WVJAGE W P zz 1 be TH TE DICA E D Theirs 125 TO C sister 4 all 155 use THE NATIOTNLAL P i V 1 1 P 1 r 5 i H ave you seen tloe new I King? Pantry? lf you have not we extend to you a cordial 5 invitation to pay us a visit t We serve 1 BREAKFAST A.M. TO A.M. A - LUNCHEON iii A.M. TO iiso P.M. 3 C0777PlZ77'le7'lt5 AFTERNOON TEA 2:30 P.M. T0 s P.M. R , OUR SIX-COURSE DINNER s P.M. TO 9 P.M. i AFTER-THEATER 9 P.M. TO 2 A.M. A Of KING'S PANTRY, 524 Davis St. CC E Kay Tufts' Mofher I OUR ADVERTISERS 1 . i and Father Have made posszble the publieafion of Ibis book i PATRONIZE THEM l and assure the success of the 1930 I volume Oar Aataf Ca!! for and Deliver All Ufark Established 1874 Phone Hyde Park 5060 JOHN P. MARSH 86 COMPANY ' Q S. Levm 84 Co. 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