National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 168

 

National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1930 volume:

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' I'L'lfTlmIE 'f-Nj f Richard s Tl-lllE NATIONAL ll930 Volume XV G Published by the Students of the National College of Education EVANSTON, ILLTNOIS STAFF G HELEN XVERNIMONT . . Editor-iii-Chief ROSALTE BUDINGIZR . . Bizsiriess-Manager CATHERINE IQLUMPH . . . Art Editor ANNPQTTE HENRICII . Orgoriizatioii Editor MARGARET CALLANEN Photograph Editor ELENORE MELGIZS ..... Treasurer HARRIET HALE . . .... Humor LEILA COLDREN . . . Assistant Editor HARRIETTE HEOSKEN Assistant Business-Mariager Miss MAY Wm.'rcoM13 .... Adviser MRS. BTARGUERTTE C. TAYLOR Art Adviser Miss -NIABEL ICEARNS . Business Adviser FOREWORD S 545 A LITTLE book W'ith inviting pages For the things That by tomorrow 'Will be playing hide And seek with memory,- The Staff presents this The fifteenth volume of "THE NATIONAL" M. FRANCES NICELROY dent devel DEDICATION C53 O M. Frances McElroy for her untiring interest and enthusiasm in the work of each individual stu- at National, and in the growth and opment of our college, we sincerely dedicate this volume of "THE NATIONAL" ELIZABETH HARRISON ET us strive to follow the ideal which our Lord Himself has given to us, in all its fullness, in all its grand proportions. Let us aim at nothing short of life which will embrace in it all the glory of the heavens, as Well as the gladness of the earth." ORDER OIF BOOKS S ADMINISTRATION CLASSES ORGANIZATIONS ACTIVITIES CHILDREN,S SCHOOLS HEY ! HEY ! Tun FOYER- Welcoming in Ils Quief, White Ufalled Dign'ify,' Safisfying in Its Spacious Beauty. 13 THE CORRIDOR-Simple in I ts U nadotfned Loveliness, Busy with the Tread of Ilfcmy Feet, Echoing with Happy Laughter. -:QI 14 1-V EVA GRACE LONG ALULINAE Room-Its Cheerfulness, Its Cozy Fireplace, Its Inviting Air-the Setting for Many Happy Hours. sr 15 15+ THE MRS. JOHN N. Ckousxi :LIBRARY-l'U'll7'Hl1H' of Voiccs Scratch of Pens, Rush for Booles-Sunset Ozfm' the Canal 16 CLASSES-Pathways, Smooth 01' Rugged, Loading us to Knowledge, Vision and New Hfays of Tlmzlzing. -'PSI 17 THE DYCHE STADIUM-Crisp Air, Cheering Crowds, the Thrill of the First Touchdown, Balloons Soaring Skyward. 18 lge- MARIENTHAL-"I Vhere the Sun and M0011 Boflz Sfem to Smile 'Cause Everyzfhings U'0rth While, at Om' Home m Evanston' 4-:EI 19 jg? ENTRANCE TO MARIENTITAL-PZGC8 of M'eetings-and Part- ings, of IVG-V111 Greefings, Lasting F1'ie1 zdslzip.s',cw1dGn0a' Times 20 iv- su! -'W n 1 R ' I -silz 21 134- AIIHINISIRAIIUN THE my T10 NAL 2 I 6 Q I I s Qi 1 5 I gg if I I I? if 1 QE 35 3 'sf C 15 1 T55 . gg Q lm f Ii V 'E ,E , 35 1 5 I , , MERRITT STARR Board of Trustees IWIERRITT STARR ..... . . . President MRS. ANDREW MACLEISH . . . Vice-President EDNA DEAN BAKER . . . Vice-President XVILLIAM SUTHERLAND . . . Secretary FRED A. CUSCADEN . ...... Treasurer RALPII E. CHURCH VVILLIAM M. MCMILLAN EVERETT R. CooK MRS. ALEXANDER VV. MOSELEY ABEL DAVIS CONRAD H. POPPENI-IUSEN JOHN E. STOUT -:if 25 134-I EDNA DEAN BAKER Om' President fi! 2613- THE NATIONAL "W'e are filled with wonder and with awe when wethink of the destiny that is being worked out asithe shuttle flies to and fro, and we pray God that our part in the process be not bungled but that we may be given keen understanding of the child's need to-day and a clear vision for the future." X 27 THE WATIOJNQYL x 3 I 4 . 'I - 1- C. . 1, . HP , fi 'fn it 7 J i i X 4 S i Y i l 5 . 5 l l i l 5 1 l Staff of Administration and O Instruction 'AGNES ADAMS, P11.B. E Elementary Methods g Classroom Management 3 Q FRANCIS MARION ARNOLD Q Interpretation of Music f History of Art ' i CLARA BELLE BAKER, M.A. 3 Elementary Education Methods 3 l 5 NELLIE BALL, 3.12. 1 5 Child11ood Education Director, First Grade, Children's School 2 T v1GGo BOVBJERG Manual Training Playground Technique MIRIAM BRUBAKER, B.S. f Nursery School Education Childhood Education Director, Senior Kinder- garten, Children's School l 1 l l MRS. MINNIE CAMPBELL, M.A. Children's Literature Rhythmic and Dramatic Play MRS. FLORENCE S. CAPROX 1 Field Secretary l -.-i "Leave of absence, 1929-30. -SEI 28 134- THE AQASTJOJXQAJ l JOHN A. CLEMENT, Ph.D. Lecturer in Principles and History of Education E MRS. SARAH CONNVELL, B.S. Recreation Advisor Q l CHARLES FREEMAN DAVIS, M.A. History, Sociology HELENE DAVIS, ILA. Assistant Registrar ANNE DE BLOIS, B.E. Director, Junior Kindergar- ten, Cl1ildren's School ELLIOTT R. DOWNING, Pl1.D. Natural Science, Geography Child Hygiene, Eugenics HELEN ECKER Assistant Librarian l LOUISE FARWELL, Ph. D. l Child Psychology l Problems in Child Develop- l ment Measurements and School Room Procedure Director of Research Depart- ment ' A ol, may T9 -eil 29 THE JQATIONJAL MARTHA D. FINK, M.A. Chi1dren's Literature Parent Education Behavior Problems Measurement of Intelli- gence EDITH FORD, B.A. Technics Arithmetic in the Element- ary School Director, Fifth and Sixth Grades, Children's School MRS PAULINE GALVARRO, M.A. English Composition Literature DIARY GONNERMIAN, B.S. Director, Third Grade, Child- ren's School ESTHER HAGSTROM Assistant to the Director, Children's School MABEL F. HOLMES. B.S. Dietitian, Harrison Hall HARRIET HOXVARD, MLA. Methods in Supervision Curricula Construction MARTHA HUTCHESON Nutrition Dietitian, Marienthal 30 THE NATIONAL FRANCES KERN, M.A. Orientation Nursery School Education Curricula in Teacher Training MABEL KEARNS, B.E. Secretary of the College Personal Accounting AIRS. LOUISE I.. KIXIBALL Social Director MRS. CAROLINE KOHLSAAT Music Education MRS. MAURICE H. LIEBER Citizenship FLORENCE LINNELL, B.E. Schoolroom Management Supervision NELLIE MAC LENNAN, B.S. Fine and Industrial Arts Play Materials, Manuscript XVr1tmg EDITH MADDOX, B.S. Nursery School Education Director, Nursery School, Children's School E l s l l I P 1 I I -- 1 l 1 I l 1 Af' ,ill r i ,X if I ' ii' W 3 E if 3 ..'. I ff' 0 '. w if n In 'fTsr.- .. h :Zi fail 31 li gn. THE NATIONAL i ANNA MARKT, M.A. Educational Psychology Educational Measurements l M. FRANCES McEl.ROY, ILS. Registrar Childhood Education ELIZABETH I. MIDDLETON "" V Assistant Librarian figiggitg'-in '- ETTA M. MOUNT Q Folk Dancing, Games, Kjfflwf xy l i Pageantry "' 1 .K RUTH V. PETERSON Librarian VIOLET RUSH, 13.12. Arithmetic I Social Science in the Ele- 5 mentary School Director, Fourth Grade, Cl1ilrlren's School GEORGE L. SCHERGER, Pl1.D. Literature e VERA G. SHELDON. Pl1.B. Methods in the Intermediate Grades 5 Handicapped Children and 5 Remedial Instruction , Classroom Management i .fer 32 ia THE .7NQATIO.7NQJ-ZL MRS. MARGUERITE C. TAYLOR Clothing and Textiles Interior Decorating Fine and Industrial Arts LOUIS W. XVEBB, Ph.D. Psychology JESSIE WEILER Assistant to the Secretary DOROTHY WELLER, B.E. Technics Director, Second Grade, Chi1clren's School l LOUISE ST. JOHN WESTERVELT Voice Training, Choral Singing MAY WHITCOMB 1 Director of Publicity I i l i E DOROTHY WHITCOMBE Technics Assistant in Fine and In- 5 clustrial Arts l Play Materials l ANNE GOODWIN WILLIAMS, B.E. i Child Psychology L History of Childhood Education I .""mf5. K 24 4: -' fe? , -W., ,r . , 1 V V . Le ', "Il" 'i v -A 15 ff fiat' Lise i as it A as 1 ft ,, ,ui 2 Q ,Q xg f I JS vi J I aww- -- v , f V 7223 9F'3'h.?. if , Y- 'f Vo, A 1 Y ' ' -to . E 2,.:f':sffa " 10. ff -- X . 2253 1 argl? f .,a 4, P ,rg Ty 4, 33 :lien- THE YNQATIOJNQAL MRS. ADAH ARSENIO, R.N. Nursing ELIZABETH CLARK, M.A. Library Methods Acting Librarian MADAME E. J. DUMAS French 'LAURA HOOPER, B.A. Educational Measurements Elementary Methods LOUISE O. KAPPES, M.D. Examining and Consulting Physician NINA KENAGY, B.S. Nursery School Education Director, Mary Crane Nursery School, Hull House BELLE KENNEDY Voice and Speech Correction MRS. CAROLINE CRAWFORD McLEAN Development of the Arts The Arts in Child Education MARY POPE, M.D. Examining Physician Personal Hygiene, Physiology MARY V. RAFFETY, B.E. Assistant Director, Mary School, Hull House JEAN HISLOP RUMRY Music Education DOROTHY SCHAUFLER Assistant Director, Mary School, Hull House RUTH TEGTMEYER Pianist STELLA WALTY, R.N. Attending Nurse Crane Nursery Crane Nursery ESTELLE R. WELTMAN, R.N. Nursing RA CHEL YARRO S, M.D. Social Hygiene Secretaries and Otltlce Assistants EVELYN A. ALLEN, B.A. BARBARA LYNCH CATHERINE McCALL CATHERINE METZGER Le'1ve of absence, 1929-30. GRACE H. MUELLER EUNI CE SASMAN, B.A. CLARA L. THOMPSON NATHALIE SWANSON --V:-tl 34 THE YNQATIOJNQAL D f l fw- a i K u Heads of Halls I 1 ' . xv, f,,........,,-. NV ., ,W M M .,........... A ,..f,.W,5:..,-.. f V 'v ! ,V . 4.4, AIRS. STELLA KAHL i '- Chairman of House . A Q Head of Elizabeth Hall - 3 E A 5 l . l . IWRS KENTON H. CLARKE Q Hostess N 1 l Head of Avilla Hall ' 5 I Q 5 l I e E t I 2 INIRS. CORNELIA C. BURLESON Head of Mary Cooper Hall 1 V e i E E I . MRS. KATHERINE ELKIORE E ' Head of Gwendolyn Armour Hall 5 5 I Y 5 , 3 L 1 3 .MRS JANE H. MILLER Head of Annie Phipps Hall i MISS CORA RITCHIE 5 Head of Franklin Apartments I neil 35 134-1 THE KWIJT IO ,7xQ,f1L CHTCAGO KTNDERGARTEN' COLLEGE NATIONAL KINDERGARTEN COLLEGE National Takes a New Name T is quite the usual thing for graduates of the College-and occasionally even for students of the College-to change their names, but for the College to change its name! That's different! Nevertheless, the students who entered the Na- tional Kindergarten and Elementary College in September, 1929, will receive their diplomas or degrees from the National College of Education. When the matter of changing the name of the College was discussed Miss Baker explained that the old name was too long and cumbersome for general use and that the word "kindergarten" was emphasized to such a degree that many people are not aware that the College trains teachers for the upper grades and for the nurs- ery school. In fact, in some instances, they fail to realize that the College is anything more than a private kindergarten. In deciding upon a new name it seemed advisable to retain the Word "National" because it is used so generally by the students and alumnae as well as educators, and also the word "College" be- cause the curriculum is more nearly that of the college than of the normal school. NATIONAL KINDERGARTEN AND ELEMENTARY COLLEGE NATIONAL COLLEGE OF EDUCATION WHAT NEXT! "til 36 lit- THE NATIONAL l l Several names were suggested and voted upon, but National College of Education, which was the choice of the faculty and of the great major- ity of students, was accepted and approved by the Board of Trustees, the necessary formalities at Springfield were complied with and on March 19, 1930, the name of the National Kindergarten and Elementary College was changed to National College of Education. As a matter of fact, a change of name is not a new experience in the life of the College, for in 1886, when it occupied the upper floor of the old Art Institute building in Chicago it was first incorporated as the Chicago Kindergarten College. Its fame spread and students came Hocking from many parts of the country, it moved to larger quarters at Twelfth and Michigan and there it became the National Kindergarten College. And still it grew! The big red brick Gates mansion, an adjoining residence and the commodious stables were acquiredg elementary teachers with kindergarten training came into demand and the College opened a demonstration school with kindergarten and the first two grades, and changed its name to National Kindergarten and Elementary College. Then in 1926 the over-crowded south side quarters were abandoned in favor of the newly completed Harrison Hall on its own North Shore campus. The nursery school came to the fore and the demand for ele- mentary teachers familiar with the newer methods and use of materials increased. A demon- stration school was organized to include the nursery school, kindergarten and six grades. Parent Edu- cation became insist- ent in its demand for courses for fathers as well as mothers. And so again the name has been changed to Ht changing conditions. Freed from the fet- ters of its unwieldy cognomen, s u r e 1 y there is nothing in its field of education that National may not now attempt! 37 THE i7XQ.54'1'IO.7NQ,AL Portv-Third Annual Commencement Wfednesday, June 12, 1929 PROGRAM Processional-March from Tannhauser . . . . Wagner Invocation Under the Greenwood Tree ........... Arne-Shelley Address-"Gardens" The Reverend George Craig Stewart, D.D., L.H.D. St. Luke's Episcopal Church, Evanston The Oninipotence ............... Schubert Greetings from the Board of Trustees President Edna Dean Baker It Was a Lover and His Lass ............ Morley By Moonlight .............. Schumarm-Saar VVaters Ripple and Flow ....... Cseclzo-Slovak Folk Song Solo by Verna Kumle The College Choir - Presentation of Diplomas President Edna Dean Baker Ahna Mater ..... . . . . . . . Freda Gardner Morgan Awarding of Scholarships i Glorious Forever .......... .... R achmamnojf Student Chorus Benediction Recessional-Marche Militaire .... . . Schubert B G The degree of Bachelor of Education was conferred upon forty-three students, gg: received Supervisor's Diplomas, and Hfty-two the Kindergarten-Elementary iploma. er 38 ia- THE NATIONAL Zoa Favoright, Frances Sandell, Hildegarde Stoeckley, Virginia Dougherty, Bertha Lehman, Virginia Davis, Catherine Klumph, Esther VVhite. Helen VVernimont, Alice Stolz, Marcella Pemberton, Marjorie Preston. Rosalie Durlinger Scholarships HO will receive a scholarship? This very important question is answered on Commencement Day. Sixteen honorary scholar- ships were given to students at the forty-third annual commence- ment, June 12, 1929. The students who were honored in this way are girls whose high scholarship attainment, outstanding ability in practice teaching, loyalty and cooperation towards their College and towards other students are recognized by faculty and students alike. The Elizabeth Harrison scholarship and the Mrs. John N. Crouse scholarship, the gift of tthe Alumnae Association in memory of the two founders of the College, were awarded to Marcella Pemberton and Marjorie Preston. The Jean Carpenter Arnold scholarship was given to Thelma Day, a sophomore in '27, who returned for her junior year and has assisted in the Nursery School of the College this year. 39 THE NATIONAL Virginia Davis, popular president of the Sophomores, was awarded the Eva Grace Long scholarship, established two years ago in memory of one of the alumnae and given in recognition of leadership. The Mary Juliette Cooper Supervision scholarship, established by the College for a junior who has had teaching experience, was given to Helen XVernimont. Virginia Dougherty, who has shown outstanding musical ability, was given the Helen Grinnell Music scholarship, in February, 1930, Verna Kumle having had this scholarship for 1929. The Demonstration School scholarships, given in recognition of out- standing ability in teaching, were awarded to the following Well-known girls: Rosalie Budinger, Georgia Durden, Zoa Favoright, Catherine Klumph, Bertha Lehman, Frances Sandell, Hildegarde Stoeckley and Alice Stolz, while the Mary Crane Nursery School scholarship was awarded to Esther NVhite. -az-Sl 40 THE .7xQf4ir1oJxgf1L The National Alumnae Association LL of you graduates-see how our Alumnae Association is grow- ing! As indicated on the map, we now have twenty-one chapters, five of which were organized this year. Keep this map, and if you find yourself within hailing distance of any of the chapters next fall when you go out to teach, 1nake yourself known. If you go to far off Honolulu or to nearby Chicago there will be National girls ready to welcome you to your new teaching home and make you feel one of our big National family. You will find many splendid and worth-while activities going on and you will love the many contacts which you will make. Of course, some of you, as you leave the College and your friends, will find yourselves in places where there are no chapters, but in many of these places there are National girls. XVhat could be finer than to get the group together and see if you couldn't interest them in organizing a chapter. You will find there are National girls all over the country just waiting for some one to take the initiative and start things going. How they love to talk over old days and to hear the latest news of the College and Miss Baker, of the plays and festivals and the newest wrinkles in the matter of solving feeding and behavior problems. In return for your contribution along this line they can give you valuable tips on the idio- syncrasies of principals and superintendents, on places to eat and the best shops for dresses. As you probably know, the Alumnae Association contributes toward the publication of Our Guidon, a paper which is sent to every alumna, keeping the graduates in touch with one another and with the College. It also presents two honorary scholarships each year-the Elizabeth Harrison and the Mrs. John N. Crouse. And the chapters have made splendid contributions toward the College building fund and other enterprises. --as-tl 41 ll-:H THE NATIONAL If you are located near Chicago you will enjoy the monthly luncheons held by the Alumnae Association. This year the luncheons have been held at different private clubs and have been most delightful both as to social contacts and the short programs at the close of the luncheon. The annual dues to the Alumnae Association are 352, not a large sum but one which brings very large returns. The dues are payable through the National Alumnae Association and may be sent to the Treasurer of the Association in care of the College-or-better still, they may be paid to the treasurer of the local chapter to which you may belong next fall. Help us cover the map with dots. If you do not locate near a chapter, write to the College for a list of the alumnae near you and organize your own chapter which will be an added factor in spreading bring you happy comradeship and good times ,Q 442W X ii-miie - Nor-'l'l'1 Shore Chapter- - Ch' 1-.ago Ch pfer South - Oak Park Clnpfer- - EI'mbd'ln Harrison Cho e CQ itm-niob 5'- Omaha C ap'l'er- li - Honolulu GlQa'er 'fe National's name and fame, in interesting prospective students and will , Z' ' Lay. ,f 1 W' 4' , .,' f 1, I l Q . Q . . 'W 5 4 I C I P+ ' 6 - Defrorf Chapfer 7 -Twin Ci'l'les Chqpllr frlmn B - Evansville Chap1'e.v 9 ' Tri-Ci'l'5 Chapfer- CDQVCHPGW, Rack Island, l"lol1'neD 10 - Wiseon-sin QImF'l'e,y- 11 - Gary Ckqphr 12 - Kularnamo Cin'-:ter gqpollsk Sf. Bull - Rock-Ford Chap r- - Hammond Cimqpfbr - For'fYVa3ne Chqplar- ' H ' C - r?"lfafi'mCi""'tiL +, - S 151 E P HQ P r ou end Clnqphr- Flird' Cha hr- - Ivlurgqril' Error Chqpier- 82.55. Q..Subuu-L55 tl 42 ltr THE NATIONAL A PASSING MOMENT Sky blue, Trees leafy, Water dark, Path shadowy! Birds flutter, Leaves rustle, River flows, Plane passes! C hildrert chatter, Vlfornen laugh, M era call, Boat whistles ! This sis all I can recall, Save a sense Of peace and rest, A d021e's low cry, A swihg's shrill creale! E. D. B. 43 CLASSES S ENTOR THE NATIONAL l 1 A Senior Class Olflfllcers 1 1929- 1 930 MARCELLA PEM BERTO N President Z , , ? 5 , 1 l I Q MARIE KRONER E Vice-President a 1 5 5 A i 1 l l 2 f l 1 DOROTHY EVANS 4 Secretary l 2 l l l l 1928-1929 FRANCES LAW'TON'. . . . . President LOUISE HENREKSON . . Vice-President ELIZABETH XVHEELER . . . . Secretary ALICE STOLZ ...... . . . Treasurer MRS MARGUERITE TAYLOR . . Class Sponsor 1926-1927 GENE GALLAGHER . . SALLY FLOOD .... ISABEL RAYMOND . . RUTH GRAY ..... MISS FRANCES KERN . MARSCINE SCHOUTEN Treasurer MISS FRANCES KERN ' Class Sponsor 1927-1928 PRUDENCE GARRETT. . . ALICE ENRIGHT LOUISE HANNAH . . . ISABEL RAYMOND .... MISS FRANCES KERN . . . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer Class Sponsor . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer Class Sponsor --ssl -18 lge- THE .NATIQJXQAL HELEN B ENNETT RACHEL ARNEMAN Chicago, Illinois B.E. Degree, '30 Kindergarten Elemen Diploma, '30 Summer Festival, '29 Moline Illinois B.E. Degree, '30 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 Choir, '29, '30 Prgsgdent Dramatics Club, Dramatics Club, 29 Athletic Club, '29, '30 Fire Captain, '30 The Fire King, '29 Penny Lad, '30 Christmas Festival, '28, '29 Spring Festival, '29 Summer Festival, '29 tary SARA BEREN ELLEN BRAXTAN Boise, Idaho B.E. Degree, '30 Dallas, Texas B.E. Degree, '30 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma. '30 Secretary-Treasurer, Book Club, '30 Book Club. '29 Christmas Festival, '29 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 Choir, '29, '30 Thanksgiving Festiva l, 'ZS Christmas Festival, '28 Spring Festival, '29 FLORENCE BRISTOL Savanna, Illinois B.E. Degree, '30 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 Choir, '29, '30 Thanksgiving Festival, '28 Christmas Festival, '28 Spring Festival, '29 Summer Festival, '29 ROSALIE BUDINGER Wilmette, Illinois B.E. Degree, '30 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '29 Demonstration School Scholarship, '29 Business Manager, The National, '30 Spring Festival, '27, '28 Thanksgiving Festival, '28 3 Q y l T 5 3 2 3 Choir, '27, '28, '29 LEILA CARLSON Chicago, Illinois B.E. Degree, '30 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '29 Spring Festival, '28, '29 DORA MAE CAZIER McCook, Nebraska B.E. Degree, '30 Dramatics Club, '27 Thzggksgiving Festival, '27 Christmas Festival, '27, '28 Spring Festival, '27, '28 l 3 Q K l 1 i 3 E l 5 , . . X ' 2 , 2 , g llid 3 i nw.et24.z , sag-ug .f.+lii,,5'a 'i iwla 9 5 1'5" "2 'S5t :QQ? M , , 1 f ,gre if:,,i.,,f,g,,'f21fggui, - Kg ,Q . ,.,, S WN, ly, - - .mgilffggg l I V1 E, i1Y',fk'gVi '-si 5 2' "STK- 'gisil H 3 T 1 S X , i E 3 - S -i-QI' 49 lla- THE .7NQJAfZ'IO.7NQ,4L ,- I E i X i l i i i i 1 l 2 i Q l i i 2 l 2 5 i 1 5 1 5 x 5 E ..,,., 1 9 ai' w E ,r .. QE,'- 1 ,ia Vg 45,3 L Q alggib f i , Esta , iivawi ' Cl 4 -f 3,-,fi elgffl 'Sz-H 2,52 mfiwlz, , aa . ,Y 'win 'ikfmfg' 4 5' fs' 2' X' fs F 'li Bl fl rip! ii' Wi 3553-1' if---f ' Fix' .iiiiifi-1 .a- , "ag, gi is , if 'V . .visit- -1'- .,,,,, -' ' - f W,., ff ,ii ,Milam ii izigvxg ij' it N 'Hsin I S ig? gags 'NX if 3 i 1 in ...ra :' . 151. E QEYVQ' I "ki: if ' i' 'Eif-'I"i X GLADYS CRESSEY Lost Nation, Iowa B.E. Degree, '30 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 Penny Lad, '30 Thanksgiving Festival, '28 Spring Festival, '29 i Summer Festival, '29 E ' GEORGIA DURDEN l 5 DOROTHY EVANS Monticello, Illinois B.E. Degree, '30 s i Lexington, Mississippi B.E. Degree, '30 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '29 Demonstration School Scholarship, '29 Treasurer, Travel Club, '29 Choir, '30 The Fire King, '29 Penny- Lad, '30 Spring Festival, '29 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, 'ao 1 Seeretary, Senior Class, 30 Dramatics Club, '29, '30 l Q Penny Lad, 'so Q Senior Class Chairman, Q Spring Festival, '29 3 Q i i i L , Song Contest, '30 7 ELIZABETH FINCH Kokomo, Indiana B.E. Degree, '30 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 Choir, '28, '29 Athletic Club, '28, '29, '30 Thanksgiving Festival, '28 Christmas Festival, '28 Spring Festival, '29 i FRIEDA GNERICH I Alton, Illinois B.E. Degree, '30s 5 Kindergarten Elementary g Diploma, '30 5 Dramatics Club, '29, '30 Penny Lad, '30 l Summer Festival, '29 2 l NETTIE GRIMSON ,Z Highland Park, Illinois n B.E. Degree, '30 E Kindergarten Elementary 1 Diploma, '29 L Spring Festival, '29 GRACE GROMBACHER A Cleveland, Ohio l B.E. Degree, '30 3 Kindergarten Elementary E Diploma, '30 J Book Club, '30 5 2 Q DOROTHY HATCH 5 Lake Geneva, Wisconsin i B.E. Degree, '30 , Supervisor's Dip!oma, '30 i Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 THE 3NQf4iTIO.7NQAL HELEN HOY ER Manitowoc, Wisconsin BZE. Degree, '30 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '29- Athletxc Association, '28 Spring Festival, '28 M XRY CONSTANCE HOXVELL kindergarten Elementary Diploma, JANE KIMBLE Springfield, Illinois B.A. Degree, De Pauw 'University, '29 Kindergarten Primary Certificate, '30 Book Club, '30 Ia Crosse, Wisconsin B.A. Degree, University of Wisconsin ILE. Degree, '30 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 College Council, '30. Vice-President, Senior Class. '30 Penny Lad. '30 Christmas Festival, '29 i l I 4 4 i GLADYS LUXDER Canton, South Dakota B.E. Degree, '30 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 QOSE AVN NI XRSHALL Appleton, XVISCOIISIII B.E. Degree, '30 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma. '30 College Council. '29 Editor, Chaff, '29 Chaff Reporter, '23, '30 Book Cluh, '28, '29, '30 l I Q V i i DOROTHY MAYER Minneapolis, Minnesota B.E. Degree, '30 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 Dramatics Club. '29, '30 Chairman, Special Sales, The National, '29, '30 Spring Festival, '29 NIILDRED MELONE Vtfilmette, Illinois ILE. Degree, '30 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 Social Chairman, Interna- tional Club, '30 Tnternational Club, '29 Daisy Chain, '28, '29 The Fire King, '29 Summer Festival, '29 E l i 3 i V w e , A -3 :' fi 5 ,W 1 I i s e T 1 i L F --,eil 51 lien THE ,7NQJAiZ'IO7NQI4L l E 4 i 1 l I 5 I 1 l 5 5 2 1 E 2 5 1 l , 9 2 5 l l E 5 l l S 3 .PfE,:i'5:- V, fi'1iK5f,'f'iFl ia L ,iv .,,. 13, ,1,,,fii5i 1 W Ji l ' N if-Bi 5 i ! 3 S - 5 z A Mp, e.. -.:. at ..:. 1 I ' 'wi' 'Kiwi fit-wg" mis Q N ' e-wi K' ,kt I , il " -, Y CHARLOTTE MOORE ' Mt. Carroll, Illinois B.E. Degree, '30 Kindjergarten Elementary ,3 5 Summer Festival. '29 I MARCELLA PEMBERTON Q Dowagiac, Michigan , B.E. Degree, '30 f Kindergarten Elementary 9 Diploma, '29 Demonstration School Scholarship, '28 r Elizabeth Harrison , Scholarship, '29 E College Council, '30 Secretary, Student Govern- ment, '29 i President, Senior Class, '30 Thanksgiving Festival, '29 , Spring Festival, '28, '29 PHOEBE PETERSON 3 Duluth, Minnesota MARJORIE PRESTON Eureka, Montana B.E. Degree, '30 Kindergarten Elementary 5 Diploma, '29 Demonstration School Scholarship, '28 Mrs. John R. Crouse Scholarship, '29 College Council, '30 L President, Town Girls' ' Association, '30 3 Trzzbsurer, The National , Atlggtic Association, '27 , Spring' Festival, '28, '29 3 ELIZABETH PROCTOR Q Chicago, Illinois 2 B.E. Degree, '30 5 Kindergarten Elementary 1 Diploma, '29 MARIE REDMOND Chicago, Illinois B.E. Degree, '30 Kindergarten Elementary f Diploma, '30 2 E MARSCINE SCHOUTEN I Keokuk, Iowa B.E. Degree, '30 Kindergarten Elementary f Diploma, '30 5 Treasurer, Senior Class, ' Chairman, Rummage Sale, 's l Choir, '29, '30 5 Glee Club, '30 Penny Lad, '30 1 Summer Festival, '29 I SARAH SHAPIRO s Evanston, Illinois 'i B.E. Degree, '30 2 Kindergarten Elementary 1 Diploma, '30 4 Summer Festival, '27 A-eil' 5 2 its-1 THE .W 4iTIO.7NQAL ILUGENIA SIMS Evanston, Illmols B E Degree 30 kindergarten Elementary D1DlOm2l RUTH SILVERSTEIN Terre Haute, Ind1ana B E Degree, 30 Ixmdergarten Elementarv Dlploma 30 Penny Lad 30 FI ORENCE STEINER Nlorrlf-.on Illinois BE Degree, 30 Ixmclergarten Elementarv Dmloma 30 Christmas 1'est1val 29 145 South Bend Ind1ana B E Degree 30 Kmclergarten Elementary Dxploma 30 Pxnsulent College Councll 30 Demonstratxon School Scholarship 29 Tlrnllcsglvlng Festwal, 28 29 Sprmg Festnal 29 Xl ICE STOLZ Green B1y NVISCOIISIH BE Degree 30 lxmdcrgarten Elementwxy Dlploma 29 Kmdergartcn Prxmary Ce1tlF1c1te 27 Demonstl 311011 School Scholarslup 29 College Councxl, 29 Secretary, Stude Government 30 Treasurer, Jumor Class Soc1al Clrurman Semoz Cl1ss 30 Athletlc Club 27 Chai? Staff 27 Sprmg Festlval 27 29 ISABELLE STOOKEY Mechanlcsvxlle Iowa B E Degree, 30 Ixmclergarten Prxmary Diploma 30 Treasurer ,Tumor Class Df1lYlZlflCS Club 29 30 Penny Lad 30 Summer Festxval, 29 MARGAREI' WELCH Genoa Nebmslxa B E Degree SUDCFVISOYS Dmlon-la Kmdergarten Prunary Dlploma 2 Spring Festival 2 HELEY XVERNIMONT we Imcoln Nebraska B12 Degree 30 Kn1clerg1rten Elementarv DlDl0l11Zl 29 SUDCTVISOI s Dlploma 30 M'uy Tullette Cooper Scholarslup 29 College C,OLl11Cll 30 Ecl1to1 lhe Nltxonal, 30 Tre Lsurem Senior Class '29 Ch nrmm Rummage Sale Dmmatxcs Club, '29 Sprmg lfestxval, '29 Ax A 'alfa-Q 115. 'X I F7 ITM x 0'-4 J in s Af AN V 'X as fl V u Q 1,' N V . --rail 53 les-- 6-'. - x . , f V v ia A ' lil? l , e,re .Q a ' 7 . . ' 19 , HILDEGARDE STOECKLEY b M f -- ' - , , 5 '. 1 . Y , Y ' , l . ,I ' ' U x . , K 5 . I. ' . z .r -L J , i E - Q ' J l ' . ,nt Q ' f 5 ' . f v - ,- 2 Q ' ' , CG fi:-iigi 3 I , 1 arg ,Jw-1 1 , , 1 :Z V , fb :gf , 1 ' l ' ' ' 1 :ie-' 0 u i 1 I 'W 12,5 ii' - 1 lab. . - f , 9 '30 ' A - y y :lx ' , ' ' x v - , ' y , X J ru 3 A . Ur? 5 su u ' ' 5 . l x '1 , -- - 1 i w A 11 . J .. . ,','30 I l-.rx 1 fx'-IK s - - ' ,30 l VJ 'X 1 ' y 5 re'y?'15:r.,lfffW 7 Q' 'A , " yt, . ' . . f' 3 f - lee, 3 , ' :: Q . - ' , 'N 1 , K, JT 1 -I Q 4 xg U, I ,V x ' 4 ' f 0 rllxu . "' H l .. . , 1 K ,, , M , y v 1, 5 1 1 f 4 I A W . , - . ,C ,- , ,Q 1 -. .I 1 1 ' , Lk -, . 1 N KA -, 1 . K Q 3 1 xx.: 'Vx ' ff" af' ,u ' f. , . -' 1. J ,Q- -, 5 - 1' 5' i V1 , . l .. 1' 1 y ' 43 fl If 'ff '29 ' ' N 2 1 , '- .L - K ' 514- ' THE .7NQ4iTIO57NQ,4L I I I ,,..,,.,. . ..-W ., -i.-.-..! l F ' 1 l ESTHER NVHITE 2 Topeka, Kansas I B.E. Degree, '30 I Kindergarten Elementary - Diploma, '30 , X Mary Crane Nursery ' j School Scholarship, '29 I Book Club, '29 . . I Senior Representative on l Absence Committee, '30 I I Spring Festival, '29 i S Q E r LEOLA WOODHULL V - ' Topeka, Kansas . 1 B.E. Degree, '30 ' ' E Supervisor's Diploma, '30 , l Kindergarten Elementary ' Diploma, '30 - 2 I l - HARRIETTE YOULDEN . Butte, Montana I , Kindergarten Elementary . I Diploma. '30 5 Business Manager, The 5 National, '28 I Dramatics Club, '28 Athletic Club, '28 Orchestra, '28 Spring Festival, '27, '28. '29 Penny Lad, '30 , ,,,, ,,,m,,,,,,-,,,,M,,,,,..,.W, ,,.,,. M..- ..., RUTH ASBURY Crow Agency, Montana Kindergarten Primary Certificate, '30 DOROTHEA BAKER Rockford, Illinois Kindergarten Primary Certificate, '30 JEAN CAMPBELL Evanston, Illinois B.A. Degree, University of Michigan ALFREDA CHALBERG Evanston, Illinois ILE. Degree, '30 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '29 ,TOY COMSTOCK Venago, Pennsylvania ILA. Degree. Ohio XVesleyan University CAROLINE FITCH Madison, Wisconsin ILE. Degree, '30 Kindergarten Elementary 'Diploma, '30 MABEL JEAN GROSCH Kansas City, Missouri B.E. Degree, '30 Kindergarten Eementary Diploma, '30 XVINONA HARDY Evanston, Illinois B.A. Degree, Mount Holyoke College Kindergarten Elem'e1Itary Diploma, '30 Choir, '30 BLOSSOM HARPER Ottumwa, Iowa Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 MRS. J. NV. I-IARTMAN Fort Lautlerclale, Florida I3 E De re ' - - it e. 30 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '30 VIRGINIA HEMINGWAY Oak Park, Illinois ILA. Degree, Oberlin College Kindergarten Primary Certificate, '30 Travel Club, '30 v HELEN KRAUSE Reedsburg, Wisconsin B.E. Degree, '30 I Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 Vice-President, Book Club, '30 Choir, '27 I F Spring Festival, '27 A A ' Daisy Chain, '28 Q MARY BETH LOWENBERG Ottumwa, Iowa . ' Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30, 4 CATHARINE PEDLEY Nl Auburndale, Massachusetts B.A. Degree, Mount Holyolre College I Kindergarten Primary Certificate. '3 'Nw , International Club, '30 Q Choir, '30 I l X "- 1 VIRGINIA SMITH Q, l VVinFIeld, Kansas ' . 1 B.A. Degree, Southwestern.University N Kindergarten Primary Certificate, '30 f l. ALICE SOBODA Cedar Rapids, Iowa B.E. Degree, '30 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 Book Club, '29 Town Girls' Association, '30 Penny Lad, '30 MRS. ROXVENA HUDSON NVINN Evanston, Illinois Kindergarten Primary Certificate '30 VIRGINIA ZOELLE Elmhurst, Illinois ILE. Degree, '30 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '29 Glee Club. '28 Spring Festival. '28, '29 Christmas Festival. '28 eil S4 'IQ-:-H THE .7XQjiTIOZ7NQ4L Senior Class History ENIORS of 1930! Sixty-two of us, and keeping up our reputation too. For in 1926, we entered as the largest freshman class that ever came to National and in 1930, we are leaving as the largest senior class, the largest group yet to receive degrees from dear old National. As freshmen? Yes, certainly we were green, still we were never dis- heartened. We sponsored a dance, we gave an assembly program, we even made an attempt to win the song contest. VVe put forth our best efforts in work, and play and tried always to prove our worthiness. Then as Sophomores? Oh my! NVe began to rise. On one never to be forgotten day we sang our way to fame. You've guessed it, we won the song contest. Another dance, class parties, the Childrenis play, actually taking part in the spring festival-all these memories we hold during our year as brave and bold sophomores. And juniors? Goodness, how quickly time was flying. Truly "big sisters" to the freshman class, we gave a party for them in the Gym. A children's party and how much fun freshman and junior children had. Then followed the first dance of the year, our dance at the Kenilworth Country Club. Following the senior's good example, we soon adopted the honor system. Wife sponsored a poem-dance recital, long to be remembered. Finally, came the Ellis-Island party which with the help of the seniors, we gave for the faculty. At graduation we were extremely glad for were not the majority of our class coming back for one more happy year together? Seniors at last, dignified seniors and so many important things to be accomplished. Many new members came to usg girls who had been in other colleges, and girls who had until now been known as "irregulars." How happy we were to have them all. Our first aim was to get acquainted. Miss Kern, our ever-helpful class sponsor, helped us out here, in a most delightful manner, by giving a party for us one night in the alumnae room. Soon after this, we gave another "first" part, this time at the Evanston Woman's Club. A formal affair, it proved very successful. In February, just before the song contest, we had a dinner party at the College and afterwards ensued a song practice which we can never for- get. However, when on February 20, Senior heads "popped" out from a most realistic dormitory and senior voices rang out in tunes most joyous, resulting in another victory, our elation knew no bounds. Our college days over so soon, life in its joy, life in its sorrow ahead. Yet, friends may come, and friends may go, but the friendships we knew at National live on forever. 055155 is THE NATIONAL VVI-IY DO NVE LIKE EVANSTON? VVhy do we like Evanston, Evanston, Evanston Why do we like Evanston, National is there, I like it, you like it, We like it, they like it, IVhy do we like Evanston, National is there. Wfhy do we like National, National, National, Why do we like National, our work is there, I study, you study, We study, they study, 'W'hy do We like National, our work is there. Wfhy do We like National, National, National, W'hy do we like National, good times are there, I have fun, you have fun, lfVe have fun, they have fun, VVhy do we like National, good times are there. VVhy do we like National, National, National, Why do we like National, friendships are there I have friends, you have friends, We have friends, they have friends, VVhy do We like National, friendships are there. 56 KLumr-H J'U'N"IOR THE .7xQ,H1o.N,AL 5 x 3 1 ' I ff fi , "yrs is ,,,, V ,I - ,,V z , s F 9, 4. 1 .45 1 i 3 4 1 3 1928-1929 VIRGINIA DAVIS . HELEN BUTLER . HELEN REED . . . DOROTHY EVANS . MISS ANNA MARKT Junior Class Omcers 1929-1930 I s BERTHA LEHMAN President v 1 I 2 I + LUCIA TAPPAN I Secretary E y Treasurer Mrss ANNA MARKT P Class Sponsor L S I 5 1 I ...W 4,....n... -WJ 1927-1928 . . President MARGARET COLLINS . . Vice-President HARRIET GALE . . . . . . Secretary MARY BRADY .... . . . Treasurer DOROTHY ROESCH . . . . Class Sponsor MISS ANNA MARKT . . . 1 MARY B RAD Y 1 Vice-President I SABELLE STOOKEY . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer Class Sponsor I--eff 58 139' THE JNQJATIOJXQAL JANE ALGER Atlanta, Georgia Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 Glee Club, '29 Travel Club, '30 Towgvgi Girls' Association, CLAUDINE AKERLUND ' Valley, Nebraska l Kindergarten Elementary E Diploma, '30 ANN BALAK Q Vllinnetka, Illinois l Kindergarten Elementary E Diploma, '30 l Glee Club, '28 Choir, '28 2 Chg? Leader, Town Girls, 3 ' 1 GLADYS BARNETT Chicago, Illinois Kinqlergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 Book Club, '28, '29, '30 Town Girls' Association, '28, '29, '30 DOROTHY BECK ' Glencoe, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary 5 Diploma, '30 , Cirsglation Editor, Chaff, Chairman, Deficit Com- mittee, The National, '28 Secgetary, Junior Class, ' 9 Town Girls' Association, '30 Spring Festival, '28 5 Choir, '27 RUTH BIHLER '- ttiizfily :Vf l ,ii y- ., e ' 'ffrtilsrriai - ' All 4. 's ' S '31 ' ,,.. 5 n Z " ia- . ?"if. chicago, Illinois ' Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 , 1 Choir, '28 I l FRANCES BILLS E ' Dixon, Illinois 3 Kinrlergarten Elementary l : Diploma, '30 I Tribune, '27 2 Reporter, Chaff, '27 g ' Book Club, '29 1 l 1 2 MARY BRADY l , Sandwich, Illinois l l Kxnclergarten Elementary 1 Diploma, '30 l College Council, '27 l l Vice-President, College K 1 Council, '29 i I Seggtary, Freshman Class, , Vice-President, Junior l Class, '30 Penny Lad, '30 l 1 al 59 Jia THE NATIONAL S l f 3 V F5 'lima -. ' 5 , is yt L 5911. " Lil 5 F if 2 ,lifwi f Silt. w . I ' of A 5 1 :i . 52' - .5 1 1 x l f 1 I ' . ' z f'3e2 ,i , ' Zii's ,ll.-1 ,, gill? as J i w? ' , ,ima E 9 l i ? BETTY BRENNER , Saginaw, Michigan I Diploma, '30 . Kindergarten Elementary l Dramatics Club, '30 i The Fire King, '29 3 l 4 E l 5 I i l ESTHER BROWN Sulphur Springs, Ohio Kindergarten Primary Certificate, '30 Towgi Girls' Association, '3 GLADYS BROWNING Kindergarten Elementary i Evanston, Illinois l s Diploma, '30 1 Town Girls' Associ 4 'so l 1 l i l 1 E i I HELEN BUTLER E Huntley, Illinois ation, MERLA BURLINGAME Gary, Indiana Kindergarten Elementary, Diploxna, '30 International Club, '29, '30 Orchestra, '29 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 Vice-President, Sophomore Class, '29 i College Council, '29 I Glee Club, '30 2 Spring Festival, '29 t MARGARET CALLANEN Wilmette, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary N Diploma, '30 Photograph Editor, The National, '30 5 Arg9Stat'i, The National, 1 Business Manager, Chaff, '29 2 ' PRISCILLA CARINO i Candon, Ilooos Sur, Philippine Islands 1 1 Kindergarten Elementary f Diploma, iso 1 President, Iinternational, 3 Club, '30 Q Treasurer, International, 6 Club, '29 I College Council, '30 I j RUTH COLE l A Evanston, Illinois , Kindergarten Elementary 1 Diploma, '30 l - in 60 Ja THE Jxgfffrfoyxgffp i ELIZABETH DAHLGREN Evanston, Illinois a Kindergarten Elementary f Diploma, '30 3 TQEV61 Girls' Association, n l BARBARA CRONK 3 Hinsdale, Illinois 3 College Council, '28 ' Trgasurer, Freshman Class, f Secretary, International 2 Club, '29 3 Choir, '29 1 Art StaE, The National, j '29, '30 5 VIRGINIA DAVIS Q Winchester, Indiana 3 Kindergarten Elementary E Diploma, '30 E Eva Grace Long Scholar- 2 ship, '29 ' College, Council, '29, '30 Vice-President, Student , Government, '30 i President, Sophomore 2 Class, '29 I Glee Club, '28, '29, '30 i Q 5 i Penny Lad, '30 RUTH DELSCAMP ' Dayton, Ohio Kindergarten Elementary f Diploma, '30 Athletic Association, '30 2 i MRS. GEORGIA S. DICKENS Aurora, Illinois Q Town Girls' Association, VIRGINIA DOUGHERTY Chicago, Illinois ' Kindergarten Elementary 5 Diploma, '30 l Helen Grinnel Mears I Scholarship, '30 I Treasurer, Mid-Year Club. , Choir, '29, '30 5 Town Girls' Association, i '28, '29, '30 y ' Mid-Year Club, es, tzs, 5 'ao i Glee Club, '28 2 Dramatics Club, '28, '29 s 30 Spring Festival, '28, '29 Thanksgiving Festival, 28, 1 29 I Christmas Festival, '28, '29 2 "Christmas in Other I Lands." '29 Penny Lad, '30 Q ANNETTA ELDREDGE I Paris, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 Dramatics Club, '30 Spring Festival, '28, '29 MARGARET EVANS Oshkosh, Wisconsin Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 Choir, '28, '29, '30 i Christmas Festival, '28, '29 E ,. at .. viii if g31,i,f 15 E il 'tn wa, a irs 'K' Q, fe ' 'A' 1 -Asif 61 134-- THE t7NQ,fZTIO.7NQ4L l 1 3 1 1 3 I l 5 5 i 5 i 1 3 1 4 3 r Z E 5 ZOA A. FAVORIGHT 0 i 2 Maywood, Illinois ' Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 Demonstration School Scholarship, ' '29 College Council, '27, '28 Vice-President, Mid-Year Club, '28 Prggdent, Mid-Year Club, Town Girls' Association, 30 i Christmas Festival, '28, '29 ! Spring Festival, '28, '29 Summer Festival, '29 , Penny Lad, '30 Choir, '28, '29, '30 I HARRIET GALE K Evanston, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 Vice-President, Freshman Class, '28 College Council, '28 Treasurer Town Girls' Association, '29 Asst. Business Manager, E The National, '29 I ' MARGARET. GITTINS Milford, Michigan Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 Book Club, '29, '30 . Christmas Festival, '29 ' X f i0 Yfk Yb1'QC"f FRANCES GRQS'SMAN I M kegon, M h g wr V u' r L JAP. Kiiiiiergarten Edeinilrlitary ,.. ,awue S ai Diploma '30 -, vx 2 LC 14-PW' 'IEVIOLYQATQXNV 5 f 'S o dl 'VAC- kif, Steelton, Pa. V . 1" Kindergarten Elementary rr' Diploma, '30 eg ' ecretary, Athletic Asso- I ciation, '30 ' Ax tlgletic Association, '29 0 hrit as Festival, '29 ,, V p! P' ALMA HAYHURST l A .J f 'X .. ," Shelby, Nebraska ff Y 1 N Choir, 'so :J IC' Thanksgiving Festival, '29 X' fy Christmas Festival, '29 PHYLLIS HEINTZ Green Bay, Wisconsin Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 Choir, '29, '30 ' ANNETTE HENRICH Buifalo, New York Kigdefgarten 3Elementary p oma, ' 0 College Council '29 Tribune SB, '30 Efeidartt Q55 Cash- '29 ee u , , ' Choir, '28, '29 Joke Editor, Chaff, '29 Or1gTanizatilon3g3ditor, The ti n , ' TheaF?rea King, '29 i Penny Lad, '30 ,ag tl 62 lit' last' THE JQATIOJQAL BETTY HORSMAN Winnetka, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 Town Girls' Association, '29 '30 Penny Lad, '30 DOROTHY HERBERT Vlichigan City Indiana Kindergarten Elementary Dramatics Club 29 '30 Z8 HARRIETTE HOSKEN Wilmette, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 College Council, '29 Vice-President, Freshman Class, '29 Art Staff, The National, 29 Assistant Business Man- ager, The National, '30 -fr. Kindergarten Elementary RUTH JILLSON Chicago, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 Book Club, '30 Choir, '30 Penny Lad, '30 Christmas Festival, '29 Indiana Harbor Indiana Kindergarten Elementary RATHRYN KENNEDY Winnetka, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 ,,,o.,, 4 l E i 5 1 l l l l , I l s E s l l z l Q 5 a I E l I 2 63 THE NATIONAL CATHERINE KLUMPH Oak Park, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 Demonstration School Scholarship, '29 Choir, '28, '29 Treasurer, Student Gov- ernment, '29 I Segstary, Dramatics Club, Art OEditor, The National, 's Athletic Club, '28, '29, '30 Racilgetty-Packetty House, The Fire King, '29 Penny Lad, '30 Spyrgglg Festival, '28, '29, Christmas Festival, '28, '29 ISAB EL LAING XVinnetka, Illinois VIOLETTE KRAUSE Huntley, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 Glee Club, '28 Athletic Club. '29 '30 Spring Festival, '29 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 ' Town Girls' Association, D '29 '30 I Towri Girls', Social Chair- s man. '30 Chaff Staff, '29 Annual Stalnf, '29 International Club, '29 5 ANN LAXVRENCE Wilmette, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 College Council, '29 Treasurer. Sophomore Class. '29 BERTHA LEHMAN l , E l 5, f M ,,. A' ar' -H R A g A ' .,, i ,T iirfp. he ' 4' s,f-gg-1, : 1 SE an I .J L, I ,f 5, A Birmingham, Alabama Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 Demonstration School Scholarship, '29 College Council, '30 President, Junior Class, '30 Humor, The National, '29 Athletic Club, '28, '29, '30 Draraiatics Club, '28, '29, '3 The Fire King, '29 Thanksgiving Festival, '29 Daisy Chain, '28, '29 3 LEONA LUDWIG CHARLINE LEQNARD La Grange, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 Town Girls' Board, '29 Treasurer, Dramatics Club, '28 . Trgagsurer Athletic Club, Glee Club, '28 La Grange, Illinois Y Kindergarten Elementary F Diploma, '30 Q Dramatics Club, '28 3 one Club, '29 Choir, '28, .'29, 'so Spring Festival, '28, '29 Christmas Festival, '28, '29 Penny Lad, '30 MARGARET LUSCOMBE Gary, Indiana Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 Chat? Staff, '29 ---:QI 64 134-' THE ,NATIOJQAL ELENORE MELGES Delavan, Wisconsin I Kindergarten Elementary l Diploma, '30 Tribune ZA, '30 l Athletic Club, '29 - K Vice-President, Athletic G Club, '30 Treasurer, The National, i Choir, '29 Spring Festival, '29 I ETHEL-LYLE MACINTYRE Chicago, Illinois a Kindergarten Elementary l Diploma, '30 MARION MERTZ 2 La Grange, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary I Diploma, '30 1 I DOROTHY MYERS Marion, Ohio I Kindergarten Elementary , Diploma, '30 I Dr25i61atics Club, '28, '29, . Vice-President, Dramatics Club, '29 . ' Absence Committee, '30 ! CAROLINE NICHOLSON Robinson, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 1 ESTHER NILSON Glencoe, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary ' Diploma, '30 SIRI NORDIN Evanston, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 International Club, '28, .'29, '30 Vice-President Interna- tional Club, '30 Town Girls' Association, '28, '30 V, ,,,. ,i,mm,,,,.,...,,..,,.,r,.....-,..,,..s-.., Qi etc, wi , V-4. 1 in 0 I LILLIAN OLMSTED Green Bay, Wisconsin Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 Tribune 213, '30 Athletic Club, '27 i International Club, '30 V-fr -.J F I-- - Student Government ,f Board, '30 I - . ' ,J f , Photograph Editor, The K .f"'v " E' National, '27 , ' , , Spring Festival, '27 f , ,Y , " V l V Christmas Festival, '29 1 . Penny Lad, '30 , .4 if Q , , ,L I V f Q V- 'Pl A ' 6 W 1 I 4 . K D I -'fer 65 if THE NATIONAL ?,,a..a,.,,i,,,.,,,.M..,,.i....,. ,,,, it ...,i,..,..w,,..,M,,,.,.,..,,.-M.,,,,T I ' HELEN PALMER Sterling, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary V Diploma, '30 Chaff Reporter, '29 g Summer Festival, '29 i E 5 i POLLY PARRITT A Harrisburg, Pa. i Kindergarten Elementary , Diploma, '30 International Club, '30 s, SYLVIA PETERS , Chicago, Illinois 1 Kindergarten Elementary l Diploma, '30 E Athletic Club, '29 Q Dramatics Club, '30 5 Choir, '29 I i Thanksgiving Festival, '29 , Christmas Festival, '29 , Spring Festival, '29 GERALDINE PETERSON River Forest, Illinois , Kindergarten Primary Certificate, '30 Athletic Club, '28, '29, '30 Drgibnatics Club, '28, '29, Vice-President, Dramatics Club, '30 Penny Lad, '30 Spring Festival, '29 WILHELMINA POLAND i Muncie, Indiana Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 ' Spring Festival, '29 i HELEN REED Dayton, Ohio Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 College Council, '29 Secretary, Sophomore Class, '29 JANET REES Green Bay, Wisconsin 5 MARJORIE RETTINGER Evansville, Indiana Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 Assistant Editor, Chaff, '29 Choir, '27, '28, '29 Christmas Festival, '28, '29 Thanksgiving Festival, '28, '29 Spring Festival, '28, '29 l l l -iii 66 rigs- THE JNQAFTIOJXQAL LOUISE ROSENFELD Chicago, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary f Diploma, '30 Q Secretary-Treasurer ' Dramatics Club, '29 Athletic Club, '29 i Christmas Festival, '29 Penny Lad, '30 . Town Girls' Association, '29, 'so , DOROTHY RICHARDS Struthers, Ohio X Kindergarten Elementary, ' Diploma, '30 A Dramatics Club, '27, '28 Athletic Club, '28, '29, '30 , Pressgdent, Athletic Club, l Choir. '27, '28, '29 5 Thgrgksgiving Festival, '28, I Christmas Festival, '28, '29 i Spring Festival, '29 CORDELL RUNTE' Kaukauna, Wisconsin Kindergarten Primary Certificate, '30 Athletic Club, '30 Choir, '30 MARION RYMAL New Buffalo, Michigan . Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 1 President, Dramatics Club, , '29 Dramatics Club, '28, '30 4 Athletic Club, '29 Z choir, '29 h - College Council, '29 Christmas Festival, '29 FRANCES SANDELL Burlington, Iowa l Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 Demonstration School , Scholarship, i '29 . College Council, '30 5 President, Student Govern- 3 ment Association, '30 l Vice-President, Student Government, '29 E S 1 FLORENCE SCHMUS ' Naperville, Illinois 3 Kindergarten Elementary f Diploma, '30 Spring Festival, '29 IOHANNA SCHNUCH Chicago, Illinois ' Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 ' Intggnational Club, '28, '29, E l Treasurer, International i Club, '30 Q Town Girls' Association, '28, '29, '30 ? Choir, '28, '29, '30 f ELLA SCHUETTE ' Manitowoc, Wisconsin Kindergarten Primary Certificate, '30 Christmas Festival. '29 1 l, l 1 n 1 l 4 l 5 l l 5 l i z I E i l I 1 I l 2 l 2 i E , l l , l - i l E 3 3 . s z i 4 . ,...,. l --SSI' 67 134- THE WATIOJQAL HERMINE SCHURMAN Pekin, Illinois Dramatics Club, '29, '30 MARION SHADINGER Chicago, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '3Q College Council, "30 y President of President s, Club, '30 Glee Club, '28, '29, '30 Secretary-Treasurer, Glee Club, '29 President, Glee Club, '30 Choir, '28, '29, '30 Tliggksgiving Festival, '28, Christmas Festival, '28, '29 Spring Festival, '28, '29 Penny Lad, '30 RUTH ANN SILJESTROM Highland Park, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 Book Club, '28, '29 Dramatics Club, '30 MARY L. SMITH RITA SIMON Erie, Pennsylvania Kindergarten Elementary Dip!oma, '30 Glee Club, '28 Book Club, '29 Farmer City, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary, Diploma, '30 MARTHA SPRINGER Wilmette, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 College Council, '30 Segrgtary, College Council, Association, '30 ELEANOR SVATY El-lsworth, Kansas 'in Kindergarten Elementary fl Diploma, '30 5 A Kindergarten Primary ,N Certificate, '27 Q90 LUCIA TAPPAN Woodstock, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 Secretary, Junior Class, '30 909. roa- Vice-President, Town Girls" 09' l 5 i 5 w I Q i it veil 68 THE IQATIOIQJL KATHERINE VOGT Saginaw, Michigan Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 LOIS NVAGNER Elgin, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 Book Club, '28, '29 Town Girls' Association, '29, '30 JANE XVALZ La Crosse, Vlfisconsin Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 VIRGINIA XVILSON St. Joseph, Missouri Tribune 3A, '30 Choir, '29, '30 Penny Lad, '30 Thagksgiving Festival, '28, '2 I Q-1 Christmas Festival, '28, '29 Z n Spring Festival, '29 1 , 1 ' . I", , I, N, ,Nt-11 1 71' I' J . , ox, , I 1 , RUTH AXFORD Owosso, Michigan THELMA DAY - Batavia, Ohio Jean Carpenter Arnold Scholarship, '29 DOROTHY EXVING St. Clair Shores, Michigan ,IOSEPHINE GALE Albion, Michigan BETTY ANN GODFREY n 'i Grand Rapids, Michiga Dramatic Club, '30 ,v EVELYN E. GOULD ' Kenosha, Wisconsin h Glee Club, '30 Town Girls' Association, '30 JANE HUDSON VVinnetka, Illinois ADAH RUTH ILIFF Minonk, Illinois Christmas Festival, '28, '30 Choir, '28, '30 MARY JACOBSON Hastings, Nebraska Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, Reporter, Chaff, '29 Dramatics Club, '28, '29 IIAZEL KITCI-IIN Hammond, Indiana Treasurer, Travel Club, '30 VERNA KUMLE Chicago, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, '30 Helen Grinnell Mears Scholarship, '29 Choir, '28, '29 Christmas Festival, '28 '29 I u '30 I ,...-.e .., I Q , l n i 2 . l l 2' ,fl , 1 , LAURA LEACH Spencer, Iowa Kindergarten Elementary MNLAVA PARKOVITCH . Winnetka, Illinois MAY PASCGE R Flint, Michigan ' MARY PHILLIPS Bloomsburgf, Pennsylvania J. CONSTANCE RICE ' Dallas City, Illinois CO RA RITCHIE ' ,New Castle, 1't'IllISyiVIll'liIl K ,JEAN ROSS NVilmette, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary EMILIE STEIN Decatur, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary VESTA SWENSON Evanston, Illinois IVA BELLE THON Minneapolis, Minnesota Kindergarten Elementary ELIZABETH NVILSON Aleda. Illinois Kindergarten Elementary MARY WOODLAND Farmer City. Illinois Book Club, '30 Diploma, '30 Diploma, '30 Diploma, '30 Diploma, '30 Diploma, '30 ,gr 69 its-I THE NATIONAL JUNIOR ALMA MATER Oh, Alma Mater, dear In thee we'1l always find, A love and loyalty that Friendships bind, And may we ever keep on Striving ahead, To seek world fame, For the White and the redg O, let us ever share The knowledge gained from thee Offer to childhood, A light by which to see, The chance for life, for liberty, The need of Work and fun, Then, Alma Mater, dear, Your cause is won. B etty H oafsmau 70 THE NATIONAL llunior Class History N 1927 the largest Freshman class in the history of National entered, green as any freshmen, but full of enthusiasm and eagerness to become a real part of the College. Wle came through initiation and our "getting adjusted" without any serious scars. As the festivals came along, and our experience deepened, we grew to love the College more. A successful dance, those beginnings in student teaching, and the privi- lege of carrying the daisy chain for Commencement-and suddenly the year was over. How different our Sophomore beginning from that first one! Before a very few weeks had passed, we were reorganized, were deep in the problems and joys of teaching, and felt almost that the College belonged to us. Only too quickly a busy year, a happy year came again to Com- mencement, where twenty-eight chosen members of our class having the honor of carrying the daisy chain, a custom transferred from the fresh- man to the sophomore class because the granting of diplomas at the end of the second year had been discontinued. And now we are juniors. Yes, we admit it's hard to believe. For many of us, it is the last year at National, and the thing uppermost in our minds is, "What will we be doing this time next year?" VVe are endeavoring to do our best to make every class count, so that when we have our own positions we'll feel able to cope with the task before us. In September how joyous was our greeting. How glorious to be again with girls we'd known for one or even two years. VVe knew this year more of what National expected of us and also what we expected to glean from her. Vlfe are better able to give the praise due our Alma Mater, we are beginning to feel her real worth. Now we are a class bound together by her spirit, by the friendships made, by faculty influence, by the eagerness of carrying on and making this year, college history. Exams came earlier than ever, sending us into our second semester at a breath taking rate. Our Junior formal at the Shawnee Club was a dance of which we were all proud. The song contest, Betty Horsman giving us our Junior Alma Mater came soon! And then we take part in the Spring Festival, our last big annual event-which makes us realize how near upon us is graduation, "Oh may we ever share The knowledge gained from thee- Offer to childhood A light by which to see ---- " We have our work-our future. May we only live up to what we've gained. Miss Markt, our history is almost complete. The memories of our life with you, with Miss Baker, with the faculty, and with the student body-these we will always cherish. ssl 71 is THE .MATIONJAL AS I VVALK I seem to hear Nothing Save the rythmical Clink-clink-clink-clink Of my feet-one after the other- Against the hard, Cement pavement. I seem to see Nothing Save the brilliant, Glaring, golden light Of the sun-staring down in the stillness Shining against the houses and The cement pavement. VVith the clinking beat in My ears-and The blinding light in My head- I go on my Way-head held high in The air. I Wonder if the passers-by Think that I am deep in thought. Rita Elsa Simon 72 SDEHUHURE THE JNQATIOJNQAL Sophomore C1ass Oifhcers 1929-1930 iwrwmmr WHMN , ,M,,, ,,s.,,.-,.,.,,,M,,r,,,,W M,,,...,.-.,, 1 e 1 ' 2 Q MARY KATHARINE GAY President 1 ' s JANE GILLESPIE A Q Vice-President ' a 5 3 , FRANCES METCALF 1 E 'V Secretary HARRIET HALE Treasurer n K 1 E 1 ..r,.-,,.-.,-,,,rWM,WO MW.. ,.,. MJ 1928-1929 MARY PILLINGER . . HARRIETTE HOSKEN . . DOROTHY HARTMAN . . BARBARA CRONK .... MISS DOROTHY VVELLER . . 1 MISS DOROTHY WELLER Class Sponsor . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer Class Sponsor .5511 '74 THE JNQATIOJXQAL Class History I 932 DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY NATIONAL COLLEGE OF EDUCATION EVANSTON, ILLINOIS Professor: Dr. National. Associate Professors: Evanston and Chicago. Instructors: The classes of '29, '30, '31, '33. THE DEPARTMENT or HISTORY OFITERS TIIE FoI-I.owINo COuRsEs: History I. Ancient History. This course covers the Age of Innocence. It introduces the student to the various trials and tribulations of our primitive civilization such as: Psychology, Folk Dancing, The Sophomores. The course extends Over a period of one year, and especial attention is paid to the splendid work of the entire community in raising the building fund for the third floor, to the social customs for the people-the significance of carrying whisk- brooms, and reversed clothing worn at a certain period Of the year, and their worship of song contests. Then comes the mid-year and a break in civilization as the seekers after education journey forth into new lands of alarm clocks and student teaching. The values and merits of such events as: Freshman assembly: Freshman formal, and the solemnity of a first graduation are treated in great detail. One name you will always remember in ancient and modern history-Miss Wfeller-for the help and suggestions in promoting the welfare of our civilization. History H. rldfedieval History. A comprehensive study of the Dark Ages, the extent and influence of bigotry, and the methods of inquisition. This is a note course, and requires seventy-five pages of Outside reading a week. It gives especial consideration to the tremendous-in fact, the truly phenomenal-growth. and importance of the individual and her influence on the students of History I. In this age, the individual has great privileges, such as imagining herself already measured for cap and gown. It is, from the social point of view, one of the most delightful courses which the depart- ment offers. One Sad event, the Song Contest, is discussed, but then comes the Reformation and this period rises to a beautiful climax the year culminating in a brilliant Sophomore Prom and the glories and awes of a second graduation viewed through costly loops of daisy chains. Prerequisite: I-Iistory I. at vs is THE .7XQAiTIO,7XQj4L RUTH ADAMS Downers Grove, Illinois CORINNA ALLEN Oak Park, Illinois Mid-Year Club, '30 HELEN ANDERSON Tiskilwa, Illinois Mid-Year Club, '30 HELEN ANDREXVS Evanston, Illinois LOUISE ANDREWS Benton Harbor, Michigan LOIS APPLEYARD Oak Park, Illinois Mid-Year Club, '30 KATHERINE AYLWARD Neenah, VVisconsin RUTH BAKER Ottuxnwa, Iowa MYRTLE BENGSTON VVinnetka, Illinois ELEANOR BERHALTER Ixendallville, Indiana Orchestra, '29, '30 THELMA BERNER Amigo, W'isconsiu JANE L. BEVENGER Dayton, Ohio Book Club, '30 GLADYS BIELSKI Sioux Falls, South Dakota EVELYN BINNEWIES Janesville, Wisconsin . President of Orchestra, '29, '30 Presirlei-it's Club, '30 LUCY B OIES Sycamore, Illinois BETTY B OOTH Chillicothe, Missouri DOROTHY M. BOVVERS Sioux City, Iowa MARGARET BOYNTO N Chicago, Illinois EVELYN B RADFO RD Chicago, Illinois FLORENCE BRANDEN BURGER Sandwich, Illinois ALTHEA B RAUN Chicago. Illinois BLAIXTCHE BREAKSTO NE Chicago, Illinois HAZEL BUCK Villa Park, Illinois ARLI NE CAPPER DeVVitt, Iowa THELMA CHALBERG Evanston, Illinois LEILA COLDREN Brodhead, VN'isconsin Assistant Editor, The Chaff Reporter, '29 Dramatics Club, '29, '30 HELEN COLE Glen Ellyn, Illinois Choir, '30 FLORENCE CRIBB Evanston, Illinois NATALIE CURTIS Evanston, Illinois JANET R. DAVIS Evanston, Illinois PAULINE DODGE Poynette, Wisconsin THEONE DOIG Pontiac, Michi an Kindergarten Igriinary Certificate, '30 HELEN DU FRESNE Houghton, Michigan National, '29 KATHRYN EDINGER VVinnetka, Illinois Secretary, Town Girls' Association, '29 Assistant Editor, Chaff, '30 Dramatic Club, '29, '30 "Penny-Lad", '30 MARIORIE EISEMAN Chicago, Illinois Dramatic Club, '28, '30 Christmas Festival, '29 RUTH ELLINGSON "J-lfvl 9' Edgerton, Vliisconsin - N W P 1 ,i , 4 ' J ' ' i - MARY FOGARTX . i Q ' Springfield Illinois W- .fi ' T J ' - ri f" ", 'Q "" 9 - -. , --,, - PEARL E. FOUSEK' , l I ' Kimball, South Dakota ' FLORENCE FULKERSON . Jerseyville, Illinois Mid-Year Club, '30 PEGGIE GALLAGHER Minneapolis, Minnesota Chaff Staff, '29, '30 MARY KATHARINE GAY Little Rock, Arkansas President, Sophomore Class, '30 College Council, '30 Choir, '29, '30 Thanksgiving Festival, '29 "Penny-Lad," '30 W .l ANE GILLESPIE Winnetka, Illinois Vice-President, Sophomore Cl College Council, '30 BETTY LEE GILMAN Kalamazoo, Michigan Mid-Year Club, '30 LOUISE GILMAN Ottawa, Illinois VERNEAL GLANVILLE Stockton, Illinois IVA GLEASON Prairie View, Illinois Town Girls' Association, '30 ass. '30 R THF A4 JTIO MAL X '4-' N -55' rr-f Sf 77 15-z THE NATIONAL GLADYS GLEMAKER Chicago, Illinois Town Girls' Association, '30 MARION F. GORDON Hinsdale, Illinois VIRGINIA HAAS Evansville, Indiana HARRIET HALE Fort Pierce, Florida choir, '29, ,so Treasurer, Sophomore Class, '30 Joke Editor, The National, '30 JULIANNA HALEY Mt. Morrison, Colorado GLADYS I-IAMMANN W'atseka, Illinois Kindergarten Primary Certificate, ETHEL HANSEN Chicago, Illinois Mid-Year Club, '29, '30 Travel Club, '30 RUTH I-IARDIMAN Denver, Colorado Glee Club, '30 MADGE I-IARRINGTON Princeton, Illinois Athletic Club. '30 LOIS V. HAYS Canton, Illinois Mid-Year Club, '30 Choir, '30 MARY HENDERSON Evanston, Illinois Town Girls' Association, '29, '30 ELLEN HESS Saginaw, Michigan Treasurer Student Government, '29 Athletic Club, '30 MARGARET M. HIGGINS Racine, Wisconsin HORTENSE HINKEL Villa Park, Illinois Choir, '29, '30 ELIZABETH HOLLENBACK River Forest, Illinois Mid-Year Club, '29, '30 Treasurer, Mid-Year Club, '30 ELIZABETH HOLMES Chicago, Illinois . Mid-Year Club, '29, '30 HELENE HARTLEY HOLST Chicago, Illinois Choir, '30 Thanksgiving Festival, '29 Christmas Festival, '30 HENRIETTA HOLZ Marinette, Wisconsin Choir, '30 JOSEPHINE HUSTON Asheville, North Carolina MARJORIE HYAMES Kalamazoo, Michigan Dramatic Club, '30 Athletic Club, '30 '3 0 -Ml' H, 5. DOROTHY IKENS Charlevoix, Michigan Kindergarten Primary Certificate, '30' LILLIAN ILIEVA Sophia, Bulgaria International Club, '30 MADELINE JENSEN Sheboygan, Wisconsin' Kindergarten, Primary Certificate, '30 Mid-Year Club, '30 MARGARET JENSEN Chicago, Illinois Mid-Year Club, '30 Town Girls' Association, '30 HILDEGARDE JOHANSON Evanston, Illinois l President, Mid-Year Club, '30 ,. ' J l i DORIS JOHNSON RAAYG 5 Cokato, Minnesota K I A fini Lf ' I x ' 1 VERA JOHNSON fl' Wilmette, Illinois Choir, '30 Mid-Year Cub, '30 Glee Club, 'so I Christmas Festival, '29 LELA JUTTON Milwaukee, Vlfisconsin Orchestra, '29, '30 Secretary-Treasurer, Orchestra, '30 Chaff Staff, '30 Choir, '30 VESELA KASSABOVA Sophia, Bulgaria International Club, '30 ELIZABETH KELSEY Evanston, Illinois IZETTA KERN Metamora, Illinois ALICE KLEFFMAN Waukegan, Illinois Town Girls' Association, '28, '30 Dramatic Club, '29 GERTRUDE KNOX Elgin, Illinois RUTH KURZ Chicago, Illinois KATHERINE LANGELL St. Clair, Michigan EVELYN LAURITSEN Glencoe, Illinois Dramatic Club, '29, '30 Social Chairman, Sophomore Class, '30 Chaff Reporter, '30 Penny Lad, '30 MARIAN LECKIE Evanston, Illinois Town Girls' Association, '30 President, Book Club, '30 Secretary, Presidents' Club, '30 LILLIAN LIEBERMAN Chicago, Illinois Town Girls Association, '30 Book Club, '29, '30 lx ".1'fLl afjplff A, -,J,,,z4 - , I ,C , i il' " Q ' , -eil: 78'CJ?a- THE NATIONAL mi, -SSI 79 I?- 'THE NATIONAL ' Y' -tw M, Ji--w. . - 0 Q? 5. 4.-'im-lb' 'I . - Lk -L,QA,U-CIAA! KJ is qquii' ""LJ I 1 I FLORENCE LINDBERG Moline, Illinois MILDRED LUCAS Evanston, Illinois MARCIA LUNDGREN Evanston, Illinois Business Manager, Chaff, '29 Dramatic Club, '29 PennyALad, '30 VIOLETTE MAGAURN Manitowoc, Wisconsin Orchestra, '29, '30 FLORENCE MARTIN Green Bay, Wisconsin Mid-Year Club, '30 HARRIET McKEAND Chicago, Illinois Town Girls' Association, '30 SARAH LOUISE McMATI-I Indianapolis, Indiana Mid-Year Club, '30 MARIORIE MEREDITH Gary, Indiana FRANCES METCALF Newark, New York Glee Club, '29- Athletic Association, '29, '30 Treasurer, Athletic Association, '30 Secretary, Sophomore Class, '30 CONSTANCE MIZE Atchison, Kansas Choir, '28, '29 Book Club, '28, '29 Vice-President, Book Club, '29 Social Chairman Dormitory, '29 Athletic Association, '29, '30 Christmas Festival, '29 BARBARA MUGGLETON Janesville, Wisconsin Athletic Club, '29, '30 Dramatic Club, '29 Art Staff, The National, '29 Cheer Leader, '29, '30 ANGIE NALL Beaumont, Texas Secretary, Travel Club, '30 DELORIS NEWCOMBE Hibbing, Minnesota JUNE NORCROSS Evansville, Indiana Choir, '29, '30 Thanksgiving Festival, '29 Glee Club, '29 MARTHA NORTON Pine BluE, Arkansas Mid-Year Club, '30 IRENE NORDSTROM Princeton, Illinois MARIAN NORRIS Sugar Grove, Illinois Dramatic Club, '28, '29 FLORENCE OSBURNE Wilmington, Illinois Town Girls' Association, '30 Glee Club, '28, '29 Choir, '30 Christmas Festival, '29 NINA OTRICH New York City, N. Y. Town Girls' Association, '30 Dramatic Club, '28, '29 MARJORIE PEARSON South Bend, Indiana Dramatic Club, '29, '30 Choir, '29, '30 Christmas Festival, '28, '29 Thanksgiving Festival, '28, '29 BETTY PENGLASE Ishpeming, Michigan Mid-Year Club, '30 VIRGINIA PERRY La Grange. Illinois Dramatic Club, '29 Athletic Club, '30 Art Staff, The National, '30 ELOISE PETERS Evansville, Indiana Dramatic Club, '29, '30 Thanksgiving Festival, '29 ELIZABETH PHENICIE Green Bay, Wisconsin Orchestra, '28, '30 Chalf, Staff, '29, '30 International Club, '30 FLORENCE PHILPOTT Los Angeles, California Kindergarten Primary Certificate, '30 College Council, '29, '30 Editor, Chaff, '30 International Club, '30 Town Girls' Association, '29 MARY PILLINGER Oak Park, Illinois College Council, '29 Town Girls' Association, '30 President, Freshman Class, '29 President, Travel Club, '30 Book Club, '29 Presid1:nt's Club, '30 V Chaff Reporter, '30 MIARIORIE POST Wilmette, Illinois Glee Club, '28 Secretary-Treasurer, Glee Club, '30 Daisy Chain, '28 HELEN PRZYBYLSKI Evanston, Illinois ELIZABETH RAYMOND Grand Rapids, Michigan LORRAINE READING Bement, Illinois HELEN ROEDER Chicago, Illinois HELEN ROLLO Sheboygan, Michigan Choir. '30 Mid-Year Club, '30 il80l? in THE JNQATIOJXQAL MARY RUG Lyons, Illinois Glec Club, '29, '30 Choir, '30 'Town Girls' Association, '30 ELEANOR RUGGLES Portsmouth, Ohio MARY CAROL SANFORD Garden Prairie, Illinois Dramatic Club, '29 AUDREY SCHAD Chicago, Illinois Absence Committee '29 Travel Club, Vice-President. '30 Town Girls' Association, '30 ELSIE SCHAFFER Evanston, Illinois Glcc Club, '29 EDYTH SCHMIDT Chicago, Illinois Town Girls' Association, '30 JANET SCOTT Oak Park, Illinois "Penny Lad," '30 EDVVINA SHAW New Orleans, Louisiana Art Staff, The National '30 LA VERNE SIGEL Virginia, Minnesota DOROTHY SMITH Chicago, Illinois SYDNEY SMITH Evanston. Illinois Town Girls' Association, '30 ESTIIER SNOOK Detroit, Michigan Town Girls' Association, '30 iff . nga" HANNAH SOLOMON Helena, Arkansas Book Club, '30 VIVIAN SOUKUP Hubbard VVoorls, Illinois Mid-Year Club, '30 I-IAZEL SPAULDING Chicago, Illinois International Club, '30 MINA SPIEGEI. Chicago, Illinois Town Girls' Association, '30 VIOLET STRAKA Chicago, Illinois Mid-Year Club, '30 Town Girls' Association, '30 l'2l.lNOR SWTNGLE llozeinan. Montana Town Girls' Association, '30 ANN TAUSEND Saginaw, Michigan VERA THALEG VVilmette, Illinois Town Girls' Associate, '30 Social Chairman, Mid-Year DOROTHY TUB BS VVihnettc, Illinois NANCY NVEBSTER Evanston. Illinois Kindergarten Primary Certiticatc, '30 Town Girls' Association, '30 Club, 30 RONVENA XXIILEY Chicago. Illinois I Art Staff, The National, '30 Dramatic Club. '28, '29 Town Girls' Association, '30 J ICTHEI, XVILLIAMS Sparta, XYisconsin Chaff, Stalf, '29, '30 1.11-u ll! H. 41:-1-. ix .lu Sli' l l iff l 1 '. 1 ' ' -' 7' Il ll' Q K : f' A Q X' 7. 'll Q J. ,, H! fr 1 , - I I ' F . A THE mgfffo NAL DEAR OLD NATIONAL Some talk of old Northwestern And some of Notre Dame Some talk of old Chicago And other schools of fame. But all the schools I know about Therels none that I can tell Can fill our hearts with happiness Like dear old National. wail 82 134'- WWW 4 l'RESI'lI"lAN THE NATIONAL Freshman Class OIHE1ce1rs WW. .. ........M,,..M-, W. 3 E 1929-1930 ,,Mw,...,., i E g 5 E 5 j E E Q , 3 1 5 3 s H E 2 2 E ' 5 ' Q 3 E I 2 , s 3 s Q i ? L 2 E 3 s 2 , 2 Z C S 5 5 L CATH ERIXE PRESTON Pre-side11t MARIAN MASTERMAN Vice-President BETTY CARRINGTON SE'Cl'CfZl1'y UEATRICE FARRINGTON Treasurer BIISS MABEL KEARNS Class Sponsor THE JQATIQAQAL Freshman Class History T last we boarded the Steam Ship "National," on September 13, 1929. Vtfe waited hours, it seemed, to have our passports checked. It was a marvelous opportunity to get acquainted, however, and it didn't take us long to discover the many congenial passengers already on board. V . All of a sudden, we were hurried into the assembly room where the examinations to test our qualifications as sailors were much enjoyed by all! ! Imagine our embarrassment Qapologies to .lo Blissj when we were asked to dress in green, to wear pig tails, gloves, and carry eggs, etc., about, much to the delight of the other passengers. VVhat a welcome we received!!! llfhat worms, what whacks and what shrieks! XV e assure you our berths were much welcomed as we wearily entered our state rooms after that spasm. The following days on board were filled with numerous and pleasant experiences such as a get-together for new passengers, teas in the Cap- tain's cabin, and meetings with our first mate, Miss Kearns. Not many days had passed before everyone on board knew and loved Marion Masterman, or rather "Enthusiasm Personiiiedf' With her initiative and leadership, we were successful in receiving special mention in one of the biggest events of our trip, The Song Contest. Neither must we forget Agnes Squire, who wrote the prize song of our group, and Julia Elvin whose original tune made a big hit. Things happened thick and fast on our journey. The Musical Comedy, "So This Is College," written and directed by Betty Carrington, another noteworthy passenger, was a great success. The words to the songs were composed by Marion Masterman, costumes were made by Helen Walters, and our fine pianist was Lucy McRae. The fine spirit of cooperation and fellowship among our number has made it possible for us to succeed in reaching our proposed ports. lVe have had no anchors to hold us back, and we are so happy that we will be more than sorry when our trip is over. We wish to thank our adviser, Miss Kearns, for her untiring efforts and suggestions, and last but not least, the Captain of our ship, Miss Baker, who has been an inspiration to every passenger on board and who has given us courage, faith, and wisdom to sail on and on and on. 85 THE NATIONAL 9 r I-I-Jax" tb--V I I MJ' r .fs ' .r r-,f .Ns f 11-1 I b""" 'QC ,G r x gfsf- "' x. 0 ELIZA BETH ALLEN Craig, Missouri RUTH AMERPOI-IL Brorlhead, Wisconsin Orchestra, '30 Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 MYNETTE ANDERSON Galva, Illinois Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 MABEL ARTHUR Conneaut, Ohio Treasurer, College Council, '30 Thanksgiving Festival, '30 Christmas Festival, '30 ELIZABETH BARNSTABLE VVaukegan, Illinois Glee Club, '30 Town Girls' Association, '30 LOUISE BARTLETT Tulsa, Oklahoma KATHLEEN BILLINGS ,Madison, VVisconsin Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 MELVA B LAKESLEE Chicago, Illinois Mid-Year Club, '30 JOSEPHINE BLISS Buffalo, New York Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 HELEN BOEHRINGER Two Rivers, VVisconsin Mid-Year Club, '30 HILMA BOETTCHER Appleton, Vllisconsin Travel Club, '30 MARTHA LEE BRIGHT Chicago, Illinois Mid-Year Club, '30 LINDA BRULAND Chicago, Illinois Town Girls' Association, '30 Dranlatics Club, '30 Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 RUTH BRUNS Aurora, Illinois Choir, '30 Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 Dramatics Club, '30 HELEN BURKE Chicago, Illinois Dramatic Club, '30 Town Girls' Association, '30 LOUISE BURNS VVaterton'n, VVisconsin Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 FRANCES CAMERON Pana, Illinois Choir, '30 Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 FRANCES CAMPBELL Evanston, Illinois Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 EVELYN CARPENTER Chicago, Illinois Dramatics Club, '30 Town Girls' Association, '30 Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 ELIZABETH CARRINGTON Chicago, Illinois Secretary, Freshman Class, '30 Dramatics Club, '30 Freshman Musical Comedy BETTY CARTON Lansing, Michigan Mid-Year Club, '30 LOIS CASSENS Minonk, Illinois Choir, '30 Glee Club, '30 Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 DOROTHY CHALBERG Evanston, Illinois Town Girls' Association, '30 Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 BETTY CHAPPLE Flint, Michigan Mid-Year Club, '30 EMILY JANE CHESLEY Armour, South Dakota Mid-Year Club, '30 VIRGINIA CLARKE Grand Rapids, Michigan Mid-Year Club, '30 ELEANOR CLAUSON Chicago, Illinois Mid-Year Club, '30 KATHRYN CLAYTON Chicago, Illinois Town Girls' Association, '30 Dramatics Club, '30 Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 MARGARE'l' COOK Gary, Indiana Dramatics Club, '30 Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 CAROLINE DIXON Princeton, New Jersey Choir, '30 Glee Club, '30 BETTY DOLTON Chicago, Illinois Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 ELEANOR DONVNING Mt. Carroll, Illinois Choir, '30 . Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 JULIA ELVIN Lewiston, Montana Town Girls' Association, '30 Glee Club, '30 Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 NANCY FANNIN Phoenix, Arizona Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 BEATRICE FARRINGTON Chicago, Illinois Town Girls' Association, '30 Choir, '30 Glee Club, '30 Christmas in Other Lands, '30 Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 WINNIFRED FISHER Akron Ohio Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 -all 86 13:0- THE NJATIONAL if 37 134-- THE NATIONAL SELMA FLESHAM Hubbard Woods, Illinois Mid-Year Club, '30 GERALDINE FRITZ Muskegon, Michigan ISABEL GADDIS Chicago, Illinois Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 MARGARET RUTH GEERE Fostoria, Ohio HELEN GUTHRIE Evanston, Illinois Town Girls' Association, '30 Dramatics Club, '30 Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 MYRTLE HARRINGTON Chicago, Illinois Mid-Year Club, '30 RUTH HESLEY Jerseyville, Illinois ' Choir, '30 Orchestra, '30 Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 MARGARET HOPKINS Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Dramatics Club, '30 Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 MARION INGE Mobile, Alabama Mid-Year Club, '30 MARY IRISH Lincoln, Illinois JANE JOHNSON Des Plaines, Illinois Glee Club, '30 FRANCES JORDAN Miskawaka, Wisconsin Mid-Year Club, '30 ELIZABETH KINDIG Evanston, Illinois Town Girls' Association, '30 Dramatics Club, '30 Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 ELOISE KINNEY Evansville, Indiana Penny Lad, '30 , Orchestra, '30 BETTY KREMER Fond du Lac, Wisconsin ELIZABETH KRUMREY Plymouth, XVisconsin Mid-Year Club, '30 HELEN LANG Chicago, Illinois Town Girls' Association RAMONA LARSEN South Haven, Michigan Mid-Year, '30 LOVEDA LEXVIS Mulberry, Indiana Town Girls' Association, '30 Book Club, '30 LOUISE MCCABE Evanston, Illinois CLARA LUCILLE MCDONALD Chicago, Illinois Mid-Year Club, '30 LUCY McRAE Detroit, Michigan Mid-Year Club, '30 CECILE MARKS Chicago, Illinois Mid-Year Club, '30 MARIAN MASTERMAN Oak Park, Illinois Vice President, Freshman Class, College Council, '30 Dramatics Club, '30 Chaff Staff, '30 D Art Staff, The .Nat1onal, '30 Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 LOUISE MIDDENDORF Kenilworth, Illinois Mid-Year Club, '30 BEATRICE MILLER Chicago, Illinois FLORENCE MITCHELL XVilmette, Illinois Town Girls' Association, '30 Dramatics Club, '30 Chaff Reporter, '30 Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 Freshman Cheer Leader, '30 MARGARET MOODY St. Albans, New York International Club, '30 Christmas in Other Lands, '30 MAY KATHERINE MURCH Clinton, Iowa Orchestra, '30 Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 ELIDA NELSON VVinnetka, Illinois Town Girls' Association, '30 ANNA OLSEN Waukegan, Illinois Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 HELEN PEARSALL Virginia, Minnesota Mid-Year Club, '30 MARGARET PI-IIPPS Detroit, Michigan GENEVE PREST Western Spring, Illinois CATHERINE PRESTON Lake Bluff, Illinois President, Freshman Class, '30 College Council, '30 g Town Girls' Association, '30 Thanksgiving Festival, '29 LOIS PRUGH Mechanicsville, Iowa Town Girls' Association, '30 Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 IESSIE PYOTT Elgin, Illinois MADELON QUADE XVausaw, Wisconsin Mid-Year Club, '30 THE NATIONAL SI 89 13+- will , ,,,,. ...+L .TQ Lniiuwri- 1 , . .YL Ng 1,4 val.-t'4..R,f'D 15 V " r.,,,. 1, f V-U 81.51 ROSEMARY SCHICKLER THE NATIONAL OLGA RAHR Manitowac, Wisconsin Mid-Year Club, '30 VIRGINIA RAMSEY Cincinnati, Ohio Dramatics Club. '30 Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 MILDREN REED Dickinson, North Dakota Orchestra, '30 Choir, '30 ELTZABETI-I REITER Napoleon, Ohio Choir, '30 Dramatics Club, '30 Thanksgiving Festival, '29 Christmas Festival, '29 Freshman Musical Comedy, 30 1 KATHERINE ROBERTSON Battle Creek, Michigan MARGARET ROBERTSON Mayfield, Kentucky Choir, '30 llramatics Club, '30 Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 ELEANOR ROCKAFELLOW Wilmctte, Illinois Town Girls' Association, '30 Glee Club, '30 Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 FELICIA ROGALSKI NVheeling, Illinois FRANCES ROWLEY Richmond, Michigan VIRGINIA SALERNO XVilinette, Illinois DORA SANDERS Detroit, Michigan Elgin, Illinois Choir, '30 Thanksgiving Festival, '29 Christmas Festival, '29 HELEN SCHMITT Sheboygan, Wisconsin Dramatics Club, '30 Freshman Mus.cal Comedy, '30 RUTH SCH USTER Chicago, Illinois FLORENCE SEPAN Grand -Rapids, Michigan Town Girls' Association, '30 Glee Club, '30 Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 ALICE SHELDON Charles City, Iowa Dramatics Club, '30 Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 HELEN SHEPHERD Wilmette, Illinois Town Girls' Association, '30 Choir, '30 Thanksgiving Festival, '29 Christmas Festival, '29 Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 KATHERINE SIEGMUND New Buffalo, Michigan Dramatics Club, '30 Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 MARY ELLEN SMITH Flushing, Michigan Town Girls' Association, '30 S0 this is College -'til 90 its THE JQATIONJAL RACHEL SMITH Kenosha, VVisconsin Mid-Year Club, '30 HELEN SPILLANE NVihnette, Illinois Town Girls' Association, '30 Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 AGNES SQUIRE Soperton, VVisconsin ADA THOMAS Highland Park, Illinois Dramatics Club, '30 Town Girls' Association, '30 ANNETTE THOMPSON XVinnetka, Illinois International Club, '30 Dramatics Club, '30 Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 ALICE THORP Galva, Illinois CHIA-YUEN TOONG Shanghai, China International Club, '30 DOROTHY TOUSLEY NVheaton, Illinois ELSIE TUCKER Lansing, Michigan Mill-Year Cluh. '30 MARGARET VAN LEUWEN Holland, Michigan ESTHER WAARUM Manitowac, NVisconsin Town Girls' Association, '30 MARJORIE XVALKER Chicago, Illinois Mid-Year Club, '30 HELEN VVALTER Flint, Michigan Dramatics Club, '30 RAE AILEEN XVEATHERHEAD Rockford, Orchestra, I Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 Illinois '30 ELEANOR WEEKS Richmond, Michigan BEVERLY WHITE Evanston, Illinois VIRGINIA VVIELANDY St. Louis, Missouri Choir, '30 U Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 HELEN XVILKINS Short Beach. Connecticut Dramatics Club, '30 Freshman Musical Comedy, '30 NATIONAL fTUNE UNIEMORIESUD National, National, National for us Friends we find for all the time To share our love and trust, National days, glorious days NVl'1C1'C life gave gifts that please, Though far we may rove Still National we'll love In our college day memories. 91 ,ALA- Q.-...I ORBANIZAIIDNS THE NATIONAL College Council OFFICERS Hildegarde Stoeckley CSeniorj .... . . . President Mary Brady Uuniorj .... . Vice-President Martha Springer Uuniorj . . . Secretary Mabel Arthur QFreshmanj . . . Treaszltrer I-IE year 1929-1930 has been a busy and interesting year in College Council. For the first time the Council has worked under a consti- tution. This constitution cut down the membership, eliminating the secretaries and treasurers of the classes and presidents of the clubs. This latter group has been represented by one member elected by the presidents of the clubs. Council was successful in sponsoring the Thanksgiving and Christmas festivals. Our Christmas festival proved the unusually fine spirit of help and earnestness alive in the College this year. Again we carried out our traditional song contest and council again is proud of the "peppy" songs and cooperation of the student body. may 95 jgt. THE JQ4TIOJQ4L Council this year was very happy to sponsor the sending of three student representatives, Hildegarde Stoeckley, Marjorie Preston, and Priscilla Carino, to the International Kindergarten Union convention at Memphis, Tennessee. Wie were very anxious to renew this custom and hope it may be continued in future years. Council is vitally interested in all that concerns the student body and the College. It is constantly striving to further the cause of National. Through College Council We are ever untiring in our efforts to bring to our students and faculty a more complete understanding and a deeper appreciation for each other. MEMBERS Serziors Juniors Marie Kroner Mary Brady Marcella Pemberton Priscilla Carino Marjorie Preston Virginia Davis Hildegarde Stoeckley Bertha Lehman Helen WVernimont Frances Sandell .Marion Shadinger Sophomorcs Martha Springer Mary Katharine Gay Freslwnm Jane Gillispiii Mabel Arthur Florence Phllpott Marian Masterman Catherine Preston Fmzrzzliy Members Miss Edna Dean Baker Mrs. Louise L. Kimball Mrs. Sarah Conwell Miss Anna Markt Mrs. Stella A. Kahl Miss Dorothy Wellei' Miss Mabel Kearns Miss May VVhitcomb Miss Frances Kern lawns THE NATIONAL Student Government Association OFFICERS Frances Sandell ........ . . . President Virginia Davis . . ..... . Vice-President Alice Stolz .............. Secretary Ellen Hess ............... Treasurer Triburzesg Annette Henrich, Virginia VVilson, Elenore Melges, Lillian Olmsted, Madeline Jensen, Helen Du Fresne Mrs. Kahl ............. Faculty Adviser H12 Student Government Association is the chief organization of the do1'mitory, and one in which every girl is vitally interested. The enforcement of rules of the college and regulations of the Student Board, as well as the management of all social functions come under its scope. It was the members of Student Board who welcomed the Freshmen early in the fall, and tried to help them become acquainted with each other, and with the dormitory and college, before all the "old girls" returned. It was they who initiated the Tuesday night candle light dinnerg who made the "Big Sister" plans, who planned the Hallowe'en party, the formal Christmas dinner, the Mid-Year dinner, the St. Patrick party, and the other social occasions. The Social Chairman, a new office this year hlled efficiently by Constance Mize, with her committee of social chairmen from each floor, and with Mrs. Clarke's help, made these the successes they were. Other less well-known events and inlluences are a part of this organ- ization, but it is the spirit of the entire group that has made Student Gov- ernment operate so successfully. at 97 lsr- THE NATIONAL Town Girls' Association OFFICERS Marjorie Preston ........ . . President Martha Springer . . . . V ice-President Elida Nelson . . . . Secretary Helen Roeder . . . . Treasurer Isabel Laing . . . . Social Chairman Betty Horsman ' Charline Leonard ' Mrs. Kimball .............. Sponsor . 1-lililetic Chairinen HE Town Girls' Association is an organization which includes in its membership every girl living outside the dormitory and gives this group of students equal representation with the dormitory girls in all college affairs and on college council. In September the new girls were initiated in truly blood curdling style, and that unlinished third floor did its best in treating the blind- folded and barefooted freshies right, by lending itself to sticky Hy paper and hills of clammy cooked spaghetti. Can't you hear their terrified and terrifying screams? A lovely Christmas dinner at the college with a story by Miss Baker and a jolly time in the Alumna room afterward, a tea for the town girls who entered the college in the midyear, a "splash party" at the new Y. M. C. A. and a grand bridge and style show to wind up With. These were the high lights or the Town Girls' year, and through the cooperation of every town girl we want always to further the ideals of National- both academic and social-and to keep its standards of loyalty ever high and true. -sill 98 lie- THE JNQATIOJNQAL Athletic Association OFFICERS Dorothy Richards ....... . . . President Elenore Melges . . . Vice-President Viola Hartman . . . . Secretary Frances Metcalf . . . . Treasurer Miss Sasman. . . . . ....... . . Sponsor I-IE Athletic Association aims to create and further an interest in athletics and sportsmanship. The happy and amusing memories of the camping trip held at Druce Lake last spring furnished a good beginning for many of the members. The well matched basket-ball games held during assembly periods between the Town and Dorm girls caused much excitement. In the spring of each year the Association sponsors an athletic con- test among all the floors of the dormitory. The floor having the highest number of points is presented with the silver cup. The enthusiastic beginning in February showed that again there would be close competition. In May a dinner is held at the dormitory when the climax comes. Amid cheers and singing, and after she has withheld the news till the last minute, Miss Baker presents the coveted cup to the winning Hoor. The interest of the Athletic Association this spring centers in this contest and in the plans for the annual camping trip, open only to members. --it 99 12+ THE 2xQzT1o.N54L Book Club OFFICERS Marian Leckie . . ..... .... P resident Helen Krause . . . . . Vice-President Sara Beren . . . Secretary-Treasurer Mrs Galvarro ............. Sponsor HE purpose of the Book Club is to provide inspiration for those interested in modern books and to furnish an hour for discussion of them. Our social program was opened this year with a tea in the Alumnae Room. All the girls came in a costume representing some book. We have enjoyed the study of many interesting current books and the history of poetry up to the modern day. One of the aims of the club is to conduct a circulating library for the use of all the girls in the school. Our surplus funds are expended for the purchase of the current books for our shelves and We have added several new volumes to our library this year. We were happy to present to the college at an assembly program the well known children's poet and Writer, Dorothy Aldis. To many who have read her poems, this meeting with one of the most delightful people we have had the pleasure of hearing, was doubly interesting. VV e were sorry to lose the able sponsorship of Miss Peterson, who has been ill since Christmas, but are most grateful to Mrs. Galvarro for her help in this emergency. We have enjoyed the Book Club and hope that in the years to follow its real enthusiasm will continue. ioo lie- THE .YNQYTIOJVAL Dramatics Club OFFICERS Helen Bennett . . .... President Geraldine Peterson . . . . . Vice-President Louise Rosenfeld . . Sezfrefczry-Treasurer Miss Middleton .... . ..... S' ponsor l-Ili Dramatics Club calls forth comedy, tragedy, drama, and romance. It is enough to lure anyone. Every girl who wishes may find in the Club some phase of play production that might be of interest to her, whether it be dramatization, costuming, or directing. The talents of the various members were displayed in a pageant given during the iirst few weeks of school. This pageant, written by our sponsor, depicted interesting events of American History from early Colonial days up to our present life. There was ample opportunity for each girl to work along lines in which she was especially interested. It also aided the members of the club to realize and appreciate the work, talents, and possibilities of the new girls. The Dramatics Club is comparatively young in the College, but looking over the past year's record, one can readily see growth and development in personnel, organization, and activities. We all feel and hope that the club will continue to function as an important and worthwhile part of life at National. lOl THE NATIONAL Orchestra OFFICERS Evelyn Binnevvies . . . . President Eloise Kinney . . . . Vice-President Lela Jutton . . . . Secretary'-Treasiirer Elizabeth Phenicie . .... Librariaiz Miss Tegtmeyer . . . Sponsor HE orchestra has been more highly organized this year-its second year-and has been somewhat larger. Miss Tegtmeyer, the director, has willingly given her services to their weekly meetings. Cn january 17, a joint program with the Glee Club was given in assembly. The members of the organization had many good times to- gether, going "Dutch Treat" to concerts, musical comedies, or other enjoyable places. All in all, the president and the members feel that this year was a happy one-made possible by lots of work and enough play, capable leadership, and a willing spirt throughout the group. -,eil 102 THE WATIOJNQAL Glee Club OFFICERS Marian Shadinger . ...... President Marjorie Post . . . . Secretary-Treasurer Beatrice Farrington . .... Librarian Virginia Davis . . . .flccoinpanist Mrs. Rumry . . . Sponsor HIS year-its third year-has been one of great advancement for the Crlee Club. Xlfith the appointment of Mrs. Rumry as director, and a large group of new members, we had an enthusiastic beginning. Early in the year our calendar began to lill up with both business and social engagements. Those fortunate enough to go on our trip to Lake Geneva will not soon forget the hikes, singing, riding, and jolly com- panionship of that week-end. In january the Glee Club and Orchestra gave a joint assembly pro- gram. Singing Christmas carols in the halls and an appearance at a North Shore veterans hospital were new activities this year for the club. Mrs. Rumry, Marion Shadinger, our president, and several of the other town girls held dinner meetings which combined a good deal of work and even more fun. Wfe wish much success and happiness to the Glee Club of next year. 103 lie- THE NATIONAL Travel Club OFFICERS Mary Pillinger . . . . . President Audrey Schad . . Vice-President Angie Nall , . . . Secretary Hazel Kitchin . . . Treasurer Miss McCall . . . Sponsor HE Travel Club membership includes those who had the good fortune to travel, and those who have travel ambitions not yet realized. Through the descriptions given hy the travelled mein- bers, we, too, have enjoyed trips and picked up interesting and unusual bits of information which we are sure will come in for use in our trip around the world. This year Mrs. XVinn's talk on Japan and Lillian Ilieva's on her journey to America have been the most outstanding ones in our meetings. The club sponsored an assembly in March when Dr. Converse from the University of Chicago gave us a delightful talk on his travels in Russia and his impressions of the people there. The Club hopes that next year more girls will join the group, and have the pleasure of "traveling', with them. 104 lg:--b THE NATIONAL International Club OFFICERS Priscilla Carino . . ..... . . . President Siri Nordin . . . Vice-Presiden! Barbara Cronk . . . . Secretary Catharine Pedley . . . .S'ec1'eta1'y Johanna Schnuch . . . Treasmfer Mrs. Capron . . . . Sponsor HROUGH its graduating members who go back to their respective countries, the International Club is spreading abroad the fame of National. Anita Jauckens, last year's president, has returned to her home in Monterey, Mexico, and is teaching in a kindergarten school of that city. Vera Hunt is now teaching in her horne land, Bridgetown, Barbados, British Wfest Indies. Madeline Chen is back in China as principal of the Union Kindergarten Training School at Foochow. Alice Ling, who is now Mrs. T. K. Chen, returned home last summer in Nanking with her husband and Baby Rose. Others who are still in this country are Avelina Lorenzana and I-Ielen Tupper. Avelina is at Boston University and will return to the Philippines next year. I-Ielen is attending Teachers' Col- lege, Columbia, and will return to India in june. Y-Vail 105 THE NATIONAL The foreign members this year are: Lillian Ilieva and Vesela Kas- sabova of Bulgaria, Mrs. Lucy Aghajanian Tashey of Armeniag Mrs. Chia Yen Toong of Chinag Priscilla Carino of the Philippinesg Siri Nordin of Swedeng Helen Przybylski of Polandg Johanna Schnuch of Germany, Florence Philpott of Canada, and Mme Dumas of France. Catherine Pedley and Mrs. R. H. Winn, who have returned from mis- sionary work in japan, and Joy Comstock from service in India, a1'e included in this group, and the Club membership takes in an "American Sister" for each foreign member. One of the aims of the club is to raise a Student Fund in order to support a foreign student at the College. For three and a half years, every dollar earned by the Club was saved for this fund. The Club's big adventure started on May 3, 1929, when a cablegram was sent to Penka Kassabova in Bulgaria, saying: "Can sister come September, International Club pays dormitory for a year, cable College." Penka's response was full of joy and when the school Was about to open her sister Vesela arrived. So Warm was the Welcome and friendliness of the members that she felt at home right away. Another important aim of the Club is to spread international friend- ship and understanding among the nations. --sill 106 be THE JNQATIOJNQAL "Christmas in Other Lands" was given by the members with the help of Miss Baker, Mrs. Capron, and others of the faculty. The program consisted of songs by the Jolly Fiddlers and Carolers of Merrie Old England, a typical Brittany dance and songs, Bulgarian celebration of Christmas Eve, and a Christmas Eve in Dalarne, Sweden. This program was given in the College Assembly, and was followed by a tea in Miss Baker's Office for Honorary Members of the Club. It was repeated in Carson Pirie Scott's Children's Department, and in iVil- mette Congregational Church. The proceeds of these entertainments which amounted to 3125.00 was added to the Student Aid Fund. "East meets West" was the theme of the "XVorld Mart," a bazaar held in the College on April twenty-fourth with Polly Parritt as general Chairman. The European booths, with their colorful and attractive native products and the Oriental booths with their "Spices and goldi' were joined together by the American booths of honorary members, associate members and American Sisters. The members of the Club this year have shown much interest, cooperation, and friendship. Although it has not carried out all its plans, the Club hopes that what it has tried to do has fostered international friendship and understanding. Mid-Year Club OFFICERS Hildegarde Johanson . . . President Elizabeth Hollenbach . . . Secretary Virginia Dougherty . . . Treasurer Miss Middleton. . . . Sponsor LL girls who come to the College at the beginning of the second semester are welcomed into the Mid-Year Club, a group which holds regular meetings for work and pleasure. It was they who gave the graduating Mid-Years a farewell party, and held a tea for the new Mid-Years. Through this organization a real need is met-the need of bringing this comparatively small group of girls together, and making them feel the close friendship and loyalty that is part of National spirit. Much of the success of the Club is due to the interest and enthusiasm of its sponsor, Miss Middleton. --'stil 107 liet- ACUVIIIIS THE JQATIONJAL l The National E have worked, we have tried, we have laughed, we have cried, as we gathered together bits of news, snaps, and clever write-ups to make The National a true record for the students, and to repeat for them the story of a memorable year. VVe owe the success of this publication to the cooperation and enthu- siasm offered by many of the student body. To them we express our sincere appreciation. The staff wishes to thank Dorothy Mayer, Marjorie Rettinger, and Ethel-Lyle Maclntyre for their steady service at the Annual's weekly pecan roll stand. Special mention is also due Rita Simon for her assist- ance with the literary Work as well as the girls who assisted the Art Editor. We are indeed grateful to our sponsors, Miss May Whitcoiiib, our Adviser, Mrs. Marguerite Taylor, Art Critic, and Miss Mabel Kearns, Business Adviser. Their taste, judgment, and cheerful untiring help have been vital factors in the preparation of this annual. It is the sincere wish of the staff that The National of 1930 may fulfill the expectations of those eagerly awaiting its appearance. 111 134- THE NATIONAL t Clhalflf STAFF Florence Philpott . . . . ..... Editor Kay Edinger . . . . Assistant Editor Marcia Lundgren . . Business Manager Peggie Gallagher . . . . Joke Editor Elizabeth Phenicie Clerkg Lela Jutton .... ....... . . . Elizabeth Wilson Leila Coldren Florence Mitchell Rose Ann Marshall Ethel VVilliams . . Reporters . . . Marian Masterman Evelyn Lauritsen Mary Pillmger . Miss May VVhitcomb ............... Adviser EXW of us realize the tremendous influence school spirit has on a publication such as Chaff, or that the success of the paper depends largely upon the enthusiasm and cooperation of every student. The primary aim of Chaff is to publish interesting, vital College news, and we hope it has succeeded-yet without the joke section Chaff would not be Chaff. lVe want to thank the members of the faculty for their cooperation. VVe feel that the "interviews" were especially enjoyed by Chaff readers- even the President of the College is said to have learned things from them. Chaff is proud of having been able to contribute to the fund for sending the three student delegates to the I.K.U. convention this spring. This was rnade possible by the excellent work of Marcia Lundgren and her committee. V To Miss May Whitcoiiib we owe a great vote of thanks and we want to express here our appreciation for the help, advice, and encouragement she has given. ---:El 112 THE JXQJATIOJXQYL aiemum lr A'- N: 5 w. G vi HOQL C H 51111111 A he pubushed by Y To Mr ul, f11,,,, B .416 .-92396 409-OH 'Q 13,45 1? -21.9 "A, 46" , Qfiqv 1 K? X AIR 3 l 75 P2511 IV ate"-' ew Pear 3 19, 4 4 1-41. 1,4 mlyh 2 45255 1.19 'neu UBI! " Our New f, JR' ,.,.,. f gf- bim- QQ' Fflrpi D1-an Baker was F .Sr -. -5 gg: v of f O ., Q6 fx f 04.66, 1 r4,xW1'o 3 2 19+ 6' . O Y 7 sq 5 Z 4-J O Q. 21 '- 'G- ffg ul X32- fav? ., .fra P' g., :cms Y--,gnu 1 W Seniors Wir! Co-ueted Baron hav The an 45 G, 44. of LJ. 2. :- A Cv wx Ui Ad , 1.09 QP xgbx 9 x ,Q xx X. ,xxf xx we Q ' H Q x K ax , xx xt k Ax , .xxx .. Mo O ve Wm N qv X ' K X x xx eo ,xx , X30 mx- QNX fx N , -9 X xc xx - x6 xx wk x xx -Q Ax avid New Xvx Q X XV '41 we 'W ' xl - 2 - xv ,oiwxx x0 new 'xxx 'xl xx. c. . f Y, x do nov Q ,,xx. f,, 4f,,,'f o ff 'Q 'P "'1f"12,6"U X , 4' -. '4, '4 "M 0,5 00 11441 I , 1 ,lx ,lkybff 4- ff "" Thursd Raza? 1' S at UCCCSS th cfff ' x cfgvlf ,x 1, 'X oo, ew, 4 QOGQO. X, 10 X 1 AA AX '00, 01 u-94' may 3 Nagy 113 lg?- THE NATIONAL Choir HE College Choir offers a wonderful opportunity for girls who are talented vocally. Each year it has an enrollment of about sixty members, most of them upper classmen. The girls Work very earn- estly in choir periods-and in extra practices when necessary-to learn the music for assemblies, plays, festivals, and the Baccalaureate and Commencement services. The results more than justify the long hours of practice and the Work of the Choir receives the highest praise from faculty, students, and visitors. The girls fully appreciate the fact that the success of the Choir is won through the splendid direction of Miss Louise St. John Weste1'velt, and Miss VVestervelt is quite as confident that it is due to the line spirit and cooperation of her group of girls. This year the Choir had given the programs for the Thanksgiving, Christmas, and Spring festivals, and is preparing the special numbers for the Baccalaureate and Commencement services. Groups of the girls were selected from Choir to sing in the International Club's "Christmas in Many Lands," and the Children's play, 'fPenny Lad." -.tif 114 jan THE NATIONAL Ruth Axford Helen Bennett Myrtle Bengston Ruth Bruns Helen Cole Frances Campbell Frances Cameron Lois Cassens Dora Mae Cazier Virginia Dougherty Eleanor Downing Caroline Dixon Margaret Evans Zoa Favoright Beatrice Farrington Mary Katharine Gay Margaret Geere lane Gillespie CHOIR MEMBERS l-lortense Hinkle Phyllis Heintz Harriet Hale Helene Holst Alma Hayhurst Henrietta Holz Wlinona Hardy Lois Hays Ruth Hesley Adah Iliff Ruth .lillson Vera Johnson Lela Jutton Leona Ludwig Constance Mize Ruby Meyer Beatrice Miller ,Tune Norcross Florence Osburne Marjorie Pearson Catharine Pedley Jean Ross Mary Rug Helen Rollo Elizabeth Reiter Margaret Robertson Mildred Reed MarScine Schouten Rosmary Schickler Helen Shepherd Johanna Schnuch Marion Shadinger Emilie Stein Ruth Schuster Virginia XVilson Virginia XVielandy 115 154-- THE Jxgjfffrro NAL The Thanksgiving Festival GAIN the true spirit of thankfulness and ap- preciation for all good gifts was expressed through the medium of giving for others, through beauty of song and pageant and through the loveliness of children's faces. No one can forget the Thanksgiving festival at Na- tional-the students in digni- fied procession, each girl bearing her gift for the Mary Crane children, the brown bins growing fuller and fuller and finally overflowing, the children, big and little, carry- ing, pulling and pushing their gifts of fruit and vegetables--more and more until the stage seemed to overflow with the colorful array. Next came Miss Baker's story, this year the charming myth of Persephoneg beautiful anthems by the choir and the rich warmth of the Thanksgiving hymns. Last of all, the graceful, colorful representation ' of the Autumn, the Spirit of Harvest and of Tlianksgiviiigt. As the curtains slowly closed a deep silence, Il feeling of thankfulness, of uplift, pervaded the group and the festival was over, save as it lives in our memories. -1-EQI 116 lie-- THE NATIONAL The Christmas Festival HRISTMAS-the ti1ne when love of the Christ Child fills hearts with a love for all children! As the girls marched in with their gayly wrapped packages, and as the bins waiting for their happy load were filled to over- flowing, we all felt keenly the great joy of giving. More settlement children than ever before had their wishes ful- filled this year-the whole student body having helped in satisfying the many and varied wishes. After Miss Bakers read- ing of the Christmas scrip- ture, the inspiring nativity play of last year was given again-"There Was One XVho Gave A Lamb." The lovely music from the choir blended with the beautiful sight before us of winged angels with golden trumpets heralding the wondrous tidings of the first Christmas. As the angels disappeared, a fa1'mer laden with his sack of grain, a wealthy man with his hoard of precious jewels and a child with his 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 with-his little lamb appeared 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 Christmas. V As the entire assembly joined in a hymn of praise, and then left on their various ways-the Christmas spirit of peace and happiness and good will filled the hearts of all. 1 17 THE JQATIQLNJAL l Penny Lad A ID anyone ever see such a dear little Penny Lad as our "Smokey" made running at every call to open the gate in the road near the poor cabin where Penny Lad or Karl lived with his blind old grandfather-Cwho'd believe it was Zoa?j-and the aged grandmother, Qnone other than Katie Klumphj. The Horsefair was a big event to the whole countryside, and Karl insisted on going, even though he had to wear his grandmother's petticoat over his cotton shirt in place of trousers. And what a fair it was! Penny Lad's playmates were there: Adolph -Gladys Cressey in a new role--always seeking something to eatg credu- lous Gustav, Hy Youlden, herself-eager to see the gay gypsies eat knives, sing their rollicking gypsy songs, and danceg and there was M31'3' Brady, with "red stockings and a little bonnet," and all her best clothes, curls in order-a darling little Selma. Annette had an increasingly difficult time as a blustering sheriff-trying to keep her hat on-while managing the crowd. The barker and the troupe of players entertained the crowds both on the stage and off with their little play "Pantaloon.,' Such a dainty Columbine as Louise Rosenfeld made! Katie changed from the grandmother to a gay Harlequin and danced her way into our hearts, -ttf 118 la- THE NATIONAL Georgia and Mary Katherine Gay or l-Ielen Bennett as clowns kept every- one laughing. But the biggest attraction of all was the arrival of two lifesize horses, with their trainers. They danced and pranced and gal- loped, and one of them even counted--even though he did insist on having four heads. Penny Lad watched everything and was completely happy, until Selma discovered him, and everyone joined in the ridicule over his skirt. But the little man in a petticoat held the admiration of all finally, when in his grandmotherls old uniform he opened the gate for the long awaited "great gentlemanf' What a stately gentleman Marie Kroner made! How benefieently this admired man arranged for a life of ease for the grandmother and a horse to ride on and plenty of trousers for Penny Lad. XVith two performances at Harrison Hall, one at La Grange, one at Oak Park, and two at the Goodman Theatre, the cast and staff were kept joyously busy, and hundreds of children were made happy-to say nothing of the dollars and cents we helped the Alumnae earn for that famous Third Floor! 119 THE JXQJAFTIO ,NJAL Co-operation of All Members Brings Honors to Freshman Class Antics of Verona Send Audience Into Gales of Laughter "SO THIS IS COLLEGE" CMusical Comedy! Pls :lf Pls Pk tOne star means fairly good, two stars, good, three stars excellent, four stars, extraordinaryg no stars-just another play.D Produced by Freshman Class. Directed by Betty Carrington. Presented at Harrison Hall. THE CAST Verona Belissa McKann ........ . Spillane VVesley Tucker. . . Marian Masterman Housemothers ........ Josephine Bliss Florence Sepan Bertie ...... .... M argaret Hopkins Tillie .................... Ann Olson Jinx .................. Helen Walters Dream Professor . . .Virginia Ramsey BY TINNY MAY Good Morning! If I wasn't afraid of making the members of the musical comedy con- ceited I would give "So This Is Col- lege" Five stars-but you know how Freshies are! However, I must add that the able acting of the cast. the clever dancing of the ballet, and the efiiciency of the various committees would put over any production. The producers were fortunate in having such a good looking ballet whose splendid work cannot be given too much praise. May I also add that Miss lValters has made a name for herself by designing' as well as making the costumes for the ballet. The plot was simple, bringing in two clever housemothers and a group of snappy college girls. Verona, you know, is a quaint lit.tle country girl who arrives at Collegiate College causing her school-mates much amusement. She falls in love with Wesley Tucker, the awkward son of a noted lawyer. Miss Spillane, proves to her audi- ence, that, as an actress, she posses- ses both charm and talent. She reminds one of "Rebecca of Sunny- brook Farm" in her odd little cos- tume, and with her quaint. little ways. XVe know there was no mistake made when Miss Mastcrman was given the part of Wesley Tucker. She played her role with ease giving the audience many laughs and a chance to see how charming even a bashful over-grown boy can be when confronted with the problems of love. Miss Sepan and Miss Bliss as housemothers, received applause loud and long from a most appreciative audience. It took someone clever like Miss Ramsey to be able to play the ridicu- lous role of the dream professor. The college girls were excellent! Lots of pep! Special mention ought to be given to Miss Hopkins, Miss Olson, and Miss Walters. Music is splendid. in fact I heard that without the pianist, Lucy McRay, the play would have been a Hop: scenery snappy. I hope you didn't miss it-so Tinny May signing off. 120 THE NATIONAL Senior Dance HE Senior Dance this year, a Christmas dance, was held on December 14 in the Evanston VVomen's Club. Fragrant Christmas trees were used to decorate the already attractive club and these made a lovely background for the girl's colorful evening dresses. In the middle of the party, Santa Claus suddenly appeared and true to his repu- tation, had a present for all. Everyone seemed to get heaps of fun from them-paper hats, horns, tinker toys, and other favors. The treasurer, as well as the guests, was completely satisfied with the dance. llunior Dance URELY one of the most attractive dances ever given at National was the Junior Dance on February l5 in the Shawnee Country Club. Through the courtesy of a student's father, we were able to have our dance at this beautiful private club, and all who went appre- ciated the privilege. The stately Gothic hall, as well as the adjoining rooms decorated in Tudor style seemed even lovelier with all the pretty evening gowns of the girls and formal black and white of the men. The music was the best, and the atmosphere most pleasant. Some regret that more didn,t come, but those who went will not forget how pleasant it was not to have too large a crowd. The vote was unanimous that the junior Dance was one of the best ever had. Sophomore Dance Hlfl Sophomore dance was one of the most successful of the year. It was given, April fifth, at the Vista Del Lago in No Man's Land. The Spanish architecture of the ball room with its lovely lighting effects made a beautiful background for the girls in new spring formals and the men in black and white. The veranda leading off the ball room and looking out over the lake was lighted with large colored spot lights. The crisp beauty of the night lent itself to making the dance one of the most memorable parties of the year. l 21 lseek THE .7NQi'TIOf7NQAL 3B Play F the architect who planned the dormitory arranged the parlors downstairs so that one might be a stage, his efforts have been well rewarded. If he didn't, it has been used anyway. In November the genius of 313 girls had to have some outlet, so they planned a program- supposedly to make money for their floor fund, but really to show what forty-live talented girls could do when organized by a capable director such as Betty Carrington. There was not a single girl on the floor but helped in some way. The attractive costumes, the posters, the properties, the actual parts to be played, and the committee work of all kinds called for each person's efforts. A midget dance, a daring magician, a modern dance, and a one-act play made up the program, and a successfully amus- ing and entertaining one. VVith such a beginning in stunt programs it is no wonder that there have been so many good times, at the "dorm" this year. Coffee Nanfs EMBERS of the National Kindegarten and Elementary College faculty and several of the housemothers were placed under arrest by two of the Secret Service staff, when "Coffee Nan's" was raided. The opening of this cabaret had been well advertised, and it was common knowledge that the management, 2B Hall, were preparing only the best entertainment and refreshments. Held at 2532 Asbury Avenue, in the room that was once the Main Dining Room of Marienthal, the cabaret had an individual distinctive atmosphere, with its rich green walls, low ceiling, and sputtering candles. As the guests ate their punch and sandwiches, a program of dance, wit, and song was offered that kept the hall ringing with applause. Vtfhether high spirits was the only ingredi- ent of the hilarity that caused the descent of the police has not been dis- covered by the press, nor has the date of the trial been announced. However, the management are planning a Musical Revue to be given in April. -.-at 122154-- THE .NATIONAL lFacultyfSenior Dinner Y! how thrilled and excited the Seniors were, when the little white envelopes began to come through the mail inviting them to be guests of the faculty at a dinner, March 31, at the Shawnee Country Club. At last the day came! The dormitory Seniors, all dressed up and some place to go, walked down the stairs between the lines of under classmen, who gazed with wonder and with awe at the dignified group. One Freshie was heard to remark, "XVouldn't it be wonderful to be a Senior!!" XV e know that the town Seniors had equally admiring if smaller send-offs. And the dinner, did you ever enjoy one more? The Howers and the candles-not to mention the menu! The seniors and faculty were seated at tables of eight or ten, and the color scheme of the dresses could not have been more beautifully planned if it had been arranged by an artist. On could hardly tell a faculty member from a distinguished Senior. Miss Baker in her charming manner, acting as toastmistress, intro- duced members of the faculty and senior class to represent the Class, the Festival, the Demonstration School, the Annual, and the Supervision Department. Each in turn responded to her clever wit and provided entertainment for the first part of the evening-though it is said that the prospect of the ordeal ruined the dinners for several Seniors. Afterwards the group went into the lounge, where Miss Tegtmeyer gave several lovely piano selections. Miss Kennedy of the College facculty was unable to be present and one of her students Miss Virginia Bork from Northwestern University gave some clever readings. Can the faculty give a party? "Aye,' is the unanimous vote of the Seniors after one of the loveliest parties of the year,-one which will long be remembered by the girls when they are far away from National. Queens of Elizabeth Review HE Queens of Elizabeth Reviewl' will always remain one of our fondest memories of ZB. Due to the creative ability of the girls, the junior-senior review was heralded as one of the greatest suc- cesses of the year, judging from the applause and favorable comments of the audience that flocked the modernistic music store in which the queens reigned. And truly it was an ultra smart music store, the kind in which one could find any type of sheet music, records, or radios. The proprietor, Ruth Silverstien, and her able assistant, Isabelle Stookey, were most willing to please, even going so far as to have the number acted out, for their customers. Credit for the clever dancing goes to Katie Klumph who so ably coached the queens of the chorus. To Gladys Lunder goes the congratulations of everyone for overseeing the entire show. Many thanks are also due Lucy McRay the pianist. It was a memorable event in the lives of the "Queens of Elizabeth"-one we shall never forget. THE JQATIOJNQAL Merry Christmas Gift Shops IKE so many things at National, the annual Building Fund benefit given by the faculty has out-grown the one day bazaar. This year it took the role of a group of gift shops operating for four days. Interest in the shops has spread farther than the faculty, for this year the Dormitory joined in and managed a Handkerchief Shop where a handkerchief from each girl was sold almost as quickly as they could be shown to the waiting crowds. The Food Shop drew many to taste of the cakes, candies, pies, jams and other goodies. The Demonstration School Mothers under Mrs. T. A. Fitz Simmons' leadership operated this shop and its profits of almost S227 went to the Third Floor Building Fund. The balance, 397690, was turned over to the regular Building Fund to be applied on our bond indebtedness. Not only did Christmas Shops take some of the load off Nationals' "shoulders," but they furnished a delightful supply of Christmas presents for the students, faculty, alumnae, and friends, and made our Alumnae Room and Halls gay and busy all week. Miss VVeiler was the one who directed this big faculty project and now as permanent chairman of these benefits, she is making plans already for next year's shops and looking forward toward a gay and successful week. . Rummage Sale HE first Rumniage Sale managed by the students of National was held in May of 1929, sponsored by the Student Board of the dor- mitory. After a brief two weeks of preparation the clothing, jewelry, books, Hwhite elephants," androther articles beyond classification were sold from a store in downtown Evanston. Every article went-in spite of the rain. Helen XVernimont, the manager, as well as her committees, and everyone else were amazed to find that we had cleared one hundred dollars-another step toward the third Hoor. Although it was begun in the dormitory, the immediate enthusiasm from both town girls and faculty made it possible for the sale to be a success, and then all were eager for it to become an annual affair. This year's sale was under the able direction of MarScine Schouten. XVith an earlier start, so much was collected that it was difficult to handle it all. 'The sale was held in April. Two hundred and thirty-live dollars were cleared-another big success!! A --at 12+ ja-- THE WATIQJQAL Song Contest 66 LIKED it-You liked it+They liked it-VVe all liked it." Wfhat? The Song Contest of 1930. That Senior Serenade--of course, we later discovered that what looked like the side of a building with bright geraniums in the window boxes was really made of paper-but that only made the voices, of all those Seniors sticking their heads out the windows, all the louder. Those handsome boys who so eagerly sang the clever songs to the waiting girls turned out to be just a few of the senior girls, but did you ever hear better singing? Talk about quick scene shifting! Almost before the Seniors were seated, part of an Opera was staged before our eyes fjust how much like an opera, we won't mentionj, and the Juniors gave us their clever and peppy songs. Again a change-and here is a hotel scene, with Sophomore bellboys dancing and singing, Sophomore hotel guests singing their songs, and linally all the Sophomores joining in in their offering for the class. And Nowl Behold the Freshmen! Beginners? Didn't know what it was all about? XfVell, hardly, for in their scene of rehearsal for a musical show they staged one of the best organized, funniest, and most entertaining stunts of the whole contest. XVhen we learned that the Seniors had won, everyone was as happy and enthusiastic as the winning class themselves. Although a Senior song won the contest, many of the other songs have proved very popular. XVe are especially grateful to the Seniors for the song to Miss Baker, and to the .luniors for the original words and music of their "Alma Mater." ,7 'E 'Iii' -gf , Q gl,-.KF .. ,, M JI- . ,J" .Wag F' WL- M- u..l - L- ' L - .JT 1: -.Jl....L. ,J ll ,-JL, Lit lk.,- LTN' I 25 K-X ' CHILDRENS SCHOOLS THE .NATIONAL The Childrenls School, Harrison ll-Ill UR children's school, place of joy, is a gathering place for people from points near and far. One day an interested lady from Mex- ico, a quizzical teacher from China, perhaps a progressive school superintendent from an eastern school, or some interested parent, not to speak of the innumerable freshmen who haunt the rooms in their quest for knowledge-such visitors are a daily experience in the Children's School. The Nursery School charms us, with the many things our tiniest people are doing. One child is building blocksg another working with clayg another watching a moth just out of its cocoon 5 a soft gray bunny frisks in his cage with deserving attention from several of the childreng and they say they are going to have individual gardens soon. In the Junior Kindergarten another group of happy children are play- ing store, making boats and painting them, or eagerly fixing kites to take out and fly. In the Senior Kindergarten too they have been interested in boats, but they have gone so far as to build The Mauratania, a boat large enough for all to ride in. The Nm'sc1'y School at-:gf 129 lgsm THE NATIONAL First grade is ever so busy. From a Thanksgiving Festival of their own to a library and post oflice that they have built in the room, their activities have been fascinating ones. The Second Grade have been working industriously on clay modelling this year-among many other things. They have been very proud of an Indian tent they made, stained with juices, and decorated with Indian designs, and their Indian play. NVe find a highly decorative and informative display of Indian and Eskimo life in the Third Grade room, and hear stories of all kinds of interests here. The fourth Grade have studied diligently life in Colonial times, and have carried on many of the home occupations, soap making, wool carding, and candle dipping. They have gathered information from stories and histories and spent much time drawing and painting their conceptions of customs and conditions in those days. They have also staged a real puppet show, called a "Consideration Play." The Fifth and Sixth Grade, who last year studied in detail the city of Chicago, are continuing the study this year into industry, learning the history of many of the outstanding industries, and making many interest- ing excursions in connection with it. Our love for children grows and our understanding of the opportun- ities open to a real teacher deepens as we watch them in their class-rooms, in the gymnasium, down in the cafeteria, or hard at work in the manual training shops. Character and good citizenship develop under your eyes -and happiness! Here we have found it. illamzal Training C lasses --eil: 130 :lie- THE JQATIONAL A Day in the Demonstration Schooll AN EPIC DEDICATED TO THE SENIOR AssIsTAN'rs To begin with, we admit that our discipline is laxg And the floors had just been given an extra coat of wax. And every child fell down and howled about his bump And the room was very warm and the pipes began to thump. Then Billy's mother came to make the usual fuss Because a neighbor child had hit him in the bus. Stella Walty had been scheduled to measure and to Weigh And Miss McElroy rushed in-hurriedly to say Doctors Scherger, VVebb and Downing were conducting class today And the building must be silent for adult education. Then Miss Frances Kern walked in with a class in orientation. And while we vainly sought to reduce the room to quiet Mrs. Grantham made a call to discuss her darling's dietg And Miss Martha Fink appeared with a disapproving face To make a diary record of the worst behavior case. Mabel Kearns and Marguerite Taylor came to realize their dream Of a gayer room arrangement and a brighter color schemeg And May VVhitcomb brought in briskly a Reporter from the News Wfho took a flashlight picture to increase the Boo-hoo hoos! Wliile the clever Doctor Farwell strove to give a survey test The gracious Mrs. Kimball ushered in a noted guest. Then the room director sneezed a tiny little sneeze And Doctor Pope delivered the oft-repeated wheeze: "The motto of this school is always Safety First, You must hie home to your bed e'er this germ does its worst!" But you, dear Senior, kept your poise. You quelled the riot and stopped the noise. You made the school safe for adult education And calmed the class in orientation. You seated Mrs. Kimball and the noted guest And sharpened leads for the survey test. You promised the mother who made a fuss That trouble would end in the Rogers Park bus. You told Miss Fink of the anxious face The causes behind the behavior case. You consoled the child who had a bump And told Mr. Nelson the pipes mustn't thump. You begged Kenneth Holmes to scrub off the wax. And these, dear Senior, you know are the facts! Clara Belle Baker 131 THE WATIOIQAL The Mary Crane Nursery School ASKETS, baskets, where are the baskets ?" called Betty Mae as she opened the Nursery School door, the morning after the "Thanksgiving offering" had arrived from the college. Later when a group of the children stood around the colorful display of fruits and vegetables and dainty packages, another child asked in an awe struck whisper, "Did they all come from the College ?" Perhaps these little incidents best typify what the College means to the children of our Mary Crane Nursery School at Hull House. The College and the students who come to them there each day mean gracious teachers to play and work with, the bounty of Thanksgiving, the joys of Christmas, and all the brighter and better things which help to obliviate the unpleasant sights and sounds of- their unfortunate environment. For the generosity of the students at National has helped make pos- sible the equipping of our Nursery School, much like a home, Where the children in an atmosphere of freedom and happiness live a wholesome normal life, of physical care, joyous play and recreation, relaxation, and rest. It seemed this ideal for these children had been realized, when one day a visitor, who had spent a portion of the morning inspecting the different activities turned to one of the instructors and said, "But didn't you say this was a school ?" "Yes," replied the teacher. "lVell," replied the guest, "When does it begin ?" May our zeal for these little children never wane, and may we con- stantly feel the touch of their little hands as they reach across the dis- tance that separates us from them, and hear the trust and confidence they place in us when they ask, "Did all this come from the College?" --argl' 13 2 lla THE JNQATIOJXQAL lo Q Wdmy Poems for Children PETS I saw a monkey at the zoo, I wish daddy would get me 21 monkey. I'd like to have an elephant too, And a cunning little donkey. I'd like to have some birds and fish And Z1 lion that would roar. And a bear, and an elk, and a big hippo And lots more. But mother said They never could live In a house like me and you. So every time I want to see my pets I go right to the zoo. Rim Elsa Simon 133 1234-- THE NATIONAL I'D LIKE TO BE A PIECE OF SOOT I'd like to be a piece of soot A comin' from a chimney, Then I'd be all dirty black And wouldn't care, by jimney. I'cl float awhile and look around And see some funny places, And then if I was feelin, mean I'd sit on people's faces. It'd sure be fun to be some soot To be all black and dirty, Then no big folks would wash my ears And make them red and hurty. Just think, there wouldnlt be a soul That I would have to mind- Yes sir, I'd like to be some soot The dirty blackest kind. Zlfa1'i01't lllasterman VVI-IY? One day I heard mother say That brother Was a "bouncing baby boy." I can't quite see I-Iow that can be. 'Cause I can always bounce my ball, But Baby will not bounce at all! Rita Elsa Simon -'eil 134 1341 THE NATIONAL XVINTICR XVISHING Sometimes I wish I were a bear, So woolly and so warmg That hides away from wintry winds And from the icy storm. But then I think a woolly bear Can't ever have much fun, 'Cause when I'm bundled up real tight It's awfully hard to run. Sara Beren MR. TURKEY'S OPINION "What dost thou think of dI'L11TlSlQlCliS?H I asked a barnyard bird. He grinned a turkey grin, and then He answered me this word. "They're good to eat, they're good to beat But sure as I'm living They're best to run away with The week before Thanksgiving." Xldah Ruth Ilijf 'Rl JS Q Q QQ xwxmlntws Q 'Pele llllv-J.. Mail 135 194-- amy Hximltm l A VIEW OF THE TEA ROOM You will like it here. It is the HOMESTEAD policy to go beyond routine in service to guests and to meet the unusual requests or the emergency condition, with helpfulness. Overlooking beautiful Evanston and Lake Michigan. Visit our Colonial interiors and our tea room where all tood is prepared and served by women, at most reasonable prices. The HOMESTEAD HINMAN AVE. A Few Paces North of Davis St. EVANSTON P1-1oNE GREENLEAF 3300 138 THE JNQJATIOJNQAL Flo S.-"Have a large week end Katie P" Katie-"On nothing to write home about." Flo-"Lucky girl, lucky girl." "Marj. is getting high hat isn't she ?" "Uhuh, she reads all the Hearst publications so people will think she has cosmopolitan tastes." GTK, -- Q1-9 Q lu is ' I Bobby-"Ha, ha! I heard about a girl that thought EQ? a football coach had four wheelsf' A Ginny-"Ho, ho! how many wheels has the darn ' ' Yjxgrtfyf' . gligsfifiifiilix thin g F" - figtfigmlll . flftfwftf-iff fy?-fiztitflf l- x '-x 2. Mr. Davis-"VVhat do you think of the Tudor period ?" Student-"I don't know sir, I haven't studied punctuation since I was in grammar school." Teacher-"Joe, name a poisonous substance." joe-"Aviation," Teacher-"Explain yourself." Joe-"One drop will kill you." "Some people are born to eat pie, some acquire it, others have pie crust upon them." Teacher-"Johnny tell the class the story of Little Red Riclinghoodf' Johnny-"I've forgotten the story, but I can Whistle the theme song." Then there was the Scotchman who kept the same job all of his life because he couldn't give notice. Grossy-"Did you ever go to a school for stammerers, Helen F" Helen-"N-n-n-n-no I just picked it up by 111-1'1'1-ID-1T1-lT1-11152 s-ses-s-s-self." eil 139 Be-- THE JNQATIOJNQAL T LUIFUF Studio Official Photographer forthe Class of logo 518 Davis Street Evanston, I11 V--SSI 140 be-M THE JQATIOJNQAL eil 141 13:-V THE NATIONAL FOLLOXXT the crowd to our Coffee Shop, where excellent food and thoughtful service are foremost. Come in and be convinced that our food, service and courtesy are un- equalled. "Thoughtful Service" Open XVeek Days and Sundays LW HEW' 616 CHURCH STREET Class ana' Fraternity Pins Commencement zfnnoancements Stationery Spies Brothers, INC. Manufacturing Stationers JEWELERS Makers of N. C. E. Pins G B 27 East Monroe Street at Wabash Avenue Chicago Compliments Of . Rosalie's Father Permanent Waving Eyebrow Arching M areelling M anicnring Facial Massage Dyeing 6' Bleaching - S Beauty QW Shoppe Full Line of Cosmetics PHONE GREENLEAF 2435 1707 Central Street, Evanston Mnsic for the Kindergarten Published by the CLAYTON F. SUMMY CO. 429 South Wabash Ave. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS The A B C of Rhythmic Training .......... 32.50 by Elizabeth Waterman Rhythms for the Kindergarten ............. 1.00 by Herbert E. Hyde Music for the Child World, Vols. 1 2, 3 ................................. Each 2.50 by Mari Rnef Hofer I School Rhythms .......................... 1.29 by Ethel M. Robinson Song Stories for the Kindergarten.. .... 1.50 by Mildred I. Hill Skips and Rhythmical Activities ..... .... 1 .00 by Dara I. Buckingham Lilts and Lyrics .............. .... 1 .25 by Jessie L. Gaynor Ever day Songs .and Rhythms .... .... .40 bly Sarah Elizabeth Palmer -SSI 142 Eau THE JNQJATIO mg,-1L Dehnitions given by College students in Miss Rush's exam in phrases and words used in childrenis reading: A mourner's bench-used at funerals where the deceased sits and mourns. High boy-a sort of bell hop. Maize-a puzzle. Ship of the desert-a covered wagon. Tithing man-a black smith. One who tends oxen. Oasis-a wet spot in the desert. House-raising-neighborhood gathers and builds a house for newly-Weds. Dotty R.-"There is to be a meeting of the Athletic Association and every member is requested to be there whether she has anything on or not." Fran M. fbefore the big week end at Sycamorej-"Lucy, does your father believe in kissing?" Lucy-"I don't know. I'll ask him if heill kiss you." Stookey Cto Ned the colored servant at the dormitory who was lowering the window in the hospital roomj "Gee, Ned that's darn white of you." Ticket agent-"The train leaves at 2:lO." Margaret I-I.-"Make it 3 :OO and I'l1 take it." Theone-"I had quite and adventure the other night. It was dark and I saw a strange man ahead of me. I ran until I was nearly exhausted." janet-"W'ell, did he get away from you P" Kay-"Last month the temperature dropped to zero on three succes- sive nights." Peg-"Thais nothing, that's nothing." Kay-"VVhat's nothing F" Peg-"Zero." 4-if 143 134- THE WATIOEQAL "Say It PVitlz Flofwers" Baskets Bouquets and Corsages for the Graduate-Our Specialty! We Operate One Store Only 602 DAVIS ST. me University 2656 University 2657 EUHHSIOIZJS Bonded Telegraph Florist Shampooing Manicuring . , Marcelling Facials mg 5 Water Wave Scalp Massage Finger Wave Hair Dyeing Pamrgf A place Where students come to enjoy themselves. Try our . delicious sodas and sandwiches , 6 and know that you are Welcome I Z at all times. Lunches Dinner 50.50-50.65 50.75-51.00 Fozimtain Service at All Times The Students' Rendezvous 524 Davis St. Evanston Permanent Waving Hair Cutting University 0800 1710 Orrington Ave. Evanston, I11. -rs-if 144 1 K J -,,w J r THE JQATIQJQAL 0231 145 13?- THE WATIOWAL Marcia-"NVhat donkeys we are." Evelyn-"Kindly speak in the singular." Ruth-"I Wouldn't kiss a boy unless I were engaged." Ann-"I saw you kiss Phil." Ruth-"Yes but I'm engaged to Brown." SUBTLE SUGGESTION Two Senior Kindergarten children were playing house when a third child asked to enter the play. Not wishing to have another join them, yet being of a considerate nature, one of them said, "Oh, yes! You can be our maid and let's play it is Thursday and so it's your day out." Dr. Downing-"VVhen do the leaves begin to turn ?" Frosh-"The night before examination." Blossom-"Walter proposed to me last night. I wonder if he loves me? He's only known me a few months." Marybeth-"In that event he probably does." STA IQD EE' QLQ. .fh'G'1ifgl,Y.L'H.S?.QS2 '-:Sf 146 THE NATIONAL Quality Printing Peonomieally Delivered On Time AA W, Pt. DUNN CO0 CSerfving Discvriminating Buyers of Printed Matter for 56 Yewrsj PHONE HARRISON 7236 Phones University 1095- 1 -146 A N D Y' S FVest Side of the NL" T I2 1'llC A' Sodas - Candies - Lunches 1026 Central Street Evanston, Illinois M231 147 135-H THE AQHUOJQAL f'1iY.,- . 1 QQ, I 1-You 'phone of fl' W Z-We answer a ' "5 X 'S . ' y 3004 Q 3-We dellver Y lyk he-O -V Uf xx-,X X l X "' - l l fl X 7 sg ' X X - X 1 1 ZDUWQ f Y I fl- X A Lf , X . S , afar rr , f 4 I, N s -1, K , El. 3is41 'gli . 1 I i f f XX Rl L n il y fff . eMXn.,,n.nn, XTXX Kf'xX A5 Quin? A5 I-2-3 THAT'S C-M SERVICE Service-intelligently rendered and promptly given . -that is what has made C-M the preferred drug store for most the folks in this neighborhood. You can 'phone your Wants with the assurance that your order will he as carefully taken care of as if you called in person. Ice Creams-Candies-Refreshments-Cigars -Drugs. Prescriptions Carefully Filled Qualzlfy Fz'r.rt-Serfuzbe Al-ways Clancy-glflartin CDrug Company C. M. MARTIN, Reg. Ph. 1012 Central Street, at the L Evanston, Illinois Phone Greenleaf 0912 148 THE NATIONAL Mrs. Taylor-"Give me an example of period furniture." Student-"The electric chair-it ends the sentence." Ann got out of bed, turned on the lights and then turned them off again. ' "Why did you do that ?" asked her roomie. "Oh, I just wanted to see if I'd the lights out," replied Ann. Mr. Davis-"VVhat were the different ages in history ?" Phyllis H.-"The stone age, the bronze age, and the iron age." Mr. Davis-"What age are We living in now ?" Phyllis I-I.-"The hard-boiled age." Mrs. Arsenio-"I see you are late again." Margaret Higgins-"Yes, I fell down the steps." Mrs. Arsenio-"VV ell, that shouldn't have taken so long." Mr. Bovbjerg-"Miss Hatch, what is the quickest way to make sawdust ?" Dorothy Hatch-"I don't know." Mr. Bovbjerg-"Oh, yes you do, use your head." J. N.-'Tve skated for hours on endf' V. D.-'lYou have. VV ell you must let me give you a few lessons." College is just like a washing machineg you get out just what you put in, but you'd never recognize it. Miss Westervelt-"The way you girls eat up the rests reminds me of the way small boys try to eat up the holes in doughnuts." POPULAR. NUMBERS "Find me a Primitive Man," Betty Brenner. Under a Texas Moonf' Sarah Beren. You've Got That Thing," Ruth Silverstien. "What Is That Thing Called Love ?" Fran Metcalf. Navy Blues," Hy Youlden. Keep Your Sunny Side Up," Katie Klumph. La Rosita," Annette Henrich. The Stein Song," Florence Steiner. Singing in the Rain," Betty I-Iorsman. U H if H H H H --V:-if 149 THE .NATIONAL a IN THAT CASE Does the sound of music make you start to tap your feet, and beat time with your lingers? Do you jump up to listen when a band goes by? Do you have to hum the melodies at the movies? Do you itch to dance when you hear a good orchestra? Send for our course in Self-Control !! To some outsiders, the fountain pen seems to be the favorite all-day sucker of National girls. Ellen-"Marscine! did you take a shower?" Marscine-"No-o-o. Is one missing?" Helen XV. Qlooking in Atlas for towns to apply in Arizonaj-"Have you ever heard of Tombstone, Arizona ?" Eleanor Svaty-"No, It must be a dead place." a A fool can ask many questions that wise men c n not answer. Maybe that explains why so many Hunked in the exams. Silly Little Freshman, trying hard to learn, You needn't learn the fire drill, you're too green to burn. junior-"Do you like popcorn balls ?" Freshman-"I don't know that I ever attended any." Stookey-"The horse is runnin'. Miss Kennedy-"You left off your 'g'." Stookey-"Gee, the horse is runnin'." If you can't laugh at the jokes of the age, just laugh at the age of the jokes. 150 THE NATIONAL if 151 134-N THE mQ4ir1o,N,AL FROM THE TESTING ROOM Question-"XVhat's the thing for you to do when you're on your way to school and notice that you're in danger of being late F" Answer-"Tell Forest to hurry." Question-"VVhat is a horse ?" Answer-"To give the milknian a ride." Question-"How old are you ?" Answer-"Five," Question-"VVhen were you Five?" Answer-"On my birthday." Question--"VVhat is the difference between a lly and a butterfly ?" Answer-"The butterfly is bigger than the Hy. Now you tell me some- thing: VVhat's the difference between a crab and a crab apple ?" Child Cafter counting 13 penniesl--'Tin not interested in pennies." Examiner-"XiVhat are you interested in F" Child-"In nickels, dimes, and checks." For Qzzczlily Flowers amz' Serwke Try LONDON FLOWER SHOP 1712-14 Sherman Ave. Evanston, Illinois Telephones University 7542 and 0632 Flowers by telegraph to af! parts of the country A--2-Sf 152 13:0 7. . HE NATIONAL ' Hf"'3?KI5Qv"C1i?545:"Fi- 1? .3 an K ' , .9'JW:Q":f'1' f w wx. ,. x .. .2+:-kv z f :fav-S' 3 'N -. anvil y 1 4 , 'f rg. - N , ' A , Egg 5: , 'Q-'x-W' a Jia!-vs " ' , ,Pg ,K ,,,5-TW H . f ,1L,g.3,Q1A?,vfin .N ,,,, I ' -a-":f::3 .,...,, V ., WW . 1. ."1ig' ' , ' .1 Qi.: f 112, 7, 151-, x 'f 1 f WSSI 153 jgg., THE NATIONAL Florence Osburne tat the casej-"This book will do half your work for you." Erosh-"I'll take a couple copiesf' English Prof-"This essay on 'Our Dog' is exactly like your sisters." Student-"Yes sir, it was the same dog." "VVho invented the first pendulum." "Pendulum Franklin, of course." Ann Qlooking at alarm clock at six-thirty in the morningj -"Gee, if that alarm doesn't go off soon I'll beilate to school." A STRANGE INTERLUDE TIME: 10:00 a.m. Second Semester. PLACE: History Class. CHARACTERS: Mr.'Davis, the instructor. Mary Henderson, a student. Mr. Davis-"VVell, in this day and age We don't find many martyrs. There is nothing that I'd suffer martyrdom for. What about you Miss Scott ?" SILENCE. Mary waves her arm in the air, but lowers it suddenly. Mr. Davis-"Yes, Miss Henderson." Mary-"I hardly believe I had better say what I was thinking." Mr. Davis-"Certainly you should, go ahead." Ma1'y-"Why-ei'-I was just thinking of one thing you'd be a martyr for and that is the way we are supposed to do our notes." Mr. Davis Cafter a regular uproar in classj-"I think, Henderson you will go down as a woman in history in the annals of Chaff. Dr. Downing Qexplaining that-acquired characteristics canlt be inher- itedj-"No matter if you cut the tail off of every chicken in the flock they are always born with tails, and the same applies in the case of Chinese Women." --eil 154 134-- THE NATIONAL 1- I' Days H30 5' K V+ I k ' eff 67 GffF4 Regi s+ra'f'i R"f 9' 551' M ' Clwrfsfmas Fesfiual Penny-Lal Song Cvnfesf i g X 6 'Tb H . I fl W 30 This Is SOPLIOVHOYC Dance may -Feshual .Kf- WUSTHA IDLIUUJAQQ L7 7 ,-.: W Q -T 7- ' L O .' YB Q? g -Vu , , :Wil ggi 155 134- THE JNQJATIOJNQQL We appreciate your patronage of the past year and hope to retain your continued good Will. Yours for quality work and prompt service. QV! Q Layyrenee Family Laundry Telephones University 7306 Wilmette M05 THE JNQATIOJNQAL if 15 7 1554-V THE NATIONAL HOW' CAN SHE E' The criticism is made that college students do not study enough. If one would stop to consider the time a student has to study he would be less hasty to criticize. Let us look at a student's program at National. Nine months, 30 days each : 270 days. The average student goes cadet- ing and attends classes about 8 hours a day, or in nine months 60 days. She rides the "L," street car or walks at least an hour to her cadeting school, making a total of 72 days. The average student sleeps eight hours a day Coutside of classesb, or one-third of a day for 270 days or 90 days. Supposing she is religious and goes to church 3 hours each Sunday. There are 36 Sundays in nine months, and 37245436 is equal to 4 days. Assume she has a date once a week, and spends four hours in this form of recreation. This consumes 6 days. A There is usually a show every week, or about 4 hours a day for 36 days or 6 days. It takes about 15 minutes to walk to Harrison Hall, four times a day, makes a total of five hours a week, or 7M days. Meals take' about 3 hours a day Qincluding sandwiches and drinks at Andy's after schoolj, or 33 days in the whole year. Registration takes two days each semester or four days. She spends two hours a week at assemblies or a total of 3 days. At least 2 hours a week are set aside to write letters to the home folks, or 3 days. ' Vacations, including Thanksgiving, Christmas, Birthdays, and snow storms about 34 days a year. Then she spends at least 6 hours a week talking in other girl's rooms, dancing to victrola music or waiting for a tub, a total of 8 days. Last but not least, 3 hours a week are spent in washing hose, pressing or waiting for the iron. Days Class and cadeting, 872454180 .... .. 60 Riding on the "L's" 172454180 ..... .. 7M Sleep, 872454270 ................ .. 90 Church, 37245436 ..... ......... . . 4 Dates, 47245436 .- ................ .. 6 Shows, 4724X36 ....,... . 6 NValking to Classes, 172454180 ..... .. 7M Meals, 372454270 ................ .. 33 Registration ................. .. . 4 Assembly, 2724X36 .. . . 3 Vacations .......... . . 34 Letters, 27245436 .......... 3 Talking, 67245436 ........... .. S Upkeep of Clothes, 3724X36. .. .. 3 TOTAL ............................................ 270 270 minus 270 equals 0 times to study. VVhat time can the college student study? Figures can't lie. 158 THE .TNQATIOJNQAL A4 mama 'W A iv 51 159 I Maur. ewkixonjeal Kp, . in Xzfds ou- a. U4-Yh XLLLK -Q L-on fflcfae. r. Q :dll if ,W 1,2-.H 41.4 4? ii --: ?'g"HfUb.f1s' 2. 115 -14 -,-A" '1ff4.zii'ag1 J r ',nf'q1g,, H: Qjsfjvw ' - .c- K -mf! :ji A J- , 33,515 'H ' U 3:1 ff , 'nan-x 1, v .ff 1. .Q 1 ,e1'sz5X'?'i 55M-: -1 -fQ:k1,,' .-Q :S 1' Wir' -2- , vi .,.., V 1 MA, M5 1-,gms 1' 3 ,, f ,px J,-g. ' 'x :Wh 4 LSL 'Q F y x- 4- r .LN , ' x ,l iii. , if e.- 9 5' ,.


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National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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