National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL)

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 168

 

National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1931 volume:

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'-.- N 1.3 H ,ra n ,.,, x,4 'L F1 ' 1,1 1 ' i-J Ju JJ' n ."f' 1 f .I 'df THE NATIONAL 11' 1 .ww H "E 4' .M ' .ue-' 1M N Y' f 1 '. N "9"-Us ,1 . "2 - Hu ,WT 514.33-QAM. ,."' v I -1. -1: ,ft ,. 'C 47 ' Wi-A .J +- , .gi. W I w- txjh' wfn k my , L , f K - ., . , X , N ,.-gc-A --fnihkixz 5341 --T, 'M .L H 21'j.!,'A km. - . ' x I MCI' '.-t-H.f"'WT' J rf, new nwfwui-nnww fkww .1 ,Q ':'f"v1l-ji ! 1'5"'. N11 -, '7-2 -.' 'S - vhvfu-j-ygf' hi-11+ bl '1' " ' . 176' L , 1.5.,f'qf,?ff1"Y4faf?xS',qx ' -",mf 'M qw wtw. 3 A4".1"'f'9' ' 5 745 Q" Y.-NJ-ffR-six' "' ' " -: ' .2 Q -' 'QT 2'-v'-1' '1- , ,..,,, ,, ,,, . w 1' 1' "'-, V-: , AwMgN.m 1 , ncmw ,MQ , I n,A,.,,,fV ,,, . Af-4 wiv ,.. .,,, .., . ug. fi-ig 44 -awww l , ,JM .--.,v.,, . " , QW, n , Ng, .. . I ,. 4,4',-..-, A Y ' . ,dl Me, gm , fn . gf, , v ,L x hx .-K fl' . 'I , ' ' 7 ' Q . 3 - 1 , ol 4 4 - gi : I-,."' ve F Q 1 r. ' - '1 , ,N 1 W - -fb, 'f 'N I 5 K 'wr - 'ff' j I . z f r I 9 :QA , ,-' , 'S ' ,gl Y , ' j l, ,, A . A 157,27 A .v 1,2 ,:. 'ewQ4Mw-,L ' x ,,. + - 2. X 'A , -, 1 f - W 'Q .-1,:-,','.1',v,-gpzm. 4 "".,T' :nf-g'f..'f r :1WQ+i:zwQ ,pn ,' ..jwj'f,,',',, "' ,pf-x 1 ,,, M f, rw M' 3-31-1-.'.-"-.f, -,fc f. V ,R A ELM -, A jx . ,K Z1'f4,xi',f1" XL-,' y' 'Vff 'H 4 X ., .1 ,. r 1' Hiya-L ,,. v P l -4 139' Q. w,l.,z Myvs. 1 ' , 1 i 1- M"fffg'w . ' h 3".b5Q,1,."'N V J hgh , "I" , " - iw. rw-N ' Jw 'V QUE'-'A:'T ' Q in , " we . ., x ,-M: -Q .ww w.. ..- 4 4.1! 71,441-jsp zf ,id 4 - " .3 ' ' -my-Q 4' ' T2 , 'z T , . 5 , L. 'ZW 1, J n , 1 1 ' Q' , H T Q N ,i , , , A fL'f'.1 1 I , V ' 'uf 'A "": , .LN ' , ,f -N - , .7 15 4. '5' L , , . M -, 2 I., S. ,P ,ps . . T , A, .,. .,,. , c , I fl A,,,.n f , - U ,LF K 1 , A X V 7 I JIU, lyff, X , U I t . 'flaw -W --1 9 ' ui' 5,-11' IW f' AL , , in dk ' ' , ., .VV H 'ggi 5 4 ', ,,' " nf., 0:-+V . Ol M ,A , ' , K . . .. - v" ILT A173 ml nu THE NATIONAL 5 1931 VOIUITIG G Published by tlwe Students ofthe National College ol Education EvanMon,HHnoB Smff LILLIAN OLMSTED . . Editor-in-Chief BETTY HORSMAN . . Business Manager EVELYN LAURITSEN ..... A1 rt Editor VERA THALEG . . . Organization Editor KATHRYN EDINGER . . Photograph Editor JANE GILLESPIE . . . . Treasurer JOSEPHINE Buss . . . . Humor HELEN BURKE ...., Alssistant Editor HELEN WALTER . Asst. Business Manager HERMINE SCHURMAN ....... Chairman, Ways and Means Cornni. Miss NIAY WHITCOMB .... Adviser Miss MABEL KEARNS . . Business Adviser MRS. MARGUERITE TAYLOR . Art Adviser Foreword S an arrow sped from the sturdy bow of National, may this book carry the ideals and traditions, hopes and memories of the College to all parts of the globe. ANNA MARKT SHOTWELL O Anna Markt Shotwell, for her true friendship and loyal help, her deep understanding and keen leadership and love for National, the Senior Class of '31 sin- cerely dedicates this volume of THE NATIONAL ELIZABETH HARRISON HE real end of education is individual growth and the right use of that growth is the service of humanity." . . . HCommerce is telling not only of man's mental conquest over the face of the earth, but also of that slow, but mighty banding together of the human race, made all in the image of the one God." Order of Books ADMINISTRATION CLASSES ORGANIZATIONS ACTIVITIES CHILDREN,S SCHOOLS HUMOR .ADVERTISEMENTS NOPEN THEN THE Doon - You know how little while we have to stay." Omar Khaydm The Foyer Welcoming Busy Gay Rushing Bright Happy Cheery Friendly Alumnae ROOIT1 Aristocrczfic Cool Lovely Charming Refined Peaceful Colm Refreshing Colleg 6 lnspiring Helpful Beautiful Restful Uplifting Quiet HGPPY Rare Library Margaret Farrar Auclitorium ' Comfortable Memory Holding Cozy Gay Satisfying Potent pleasurable Delightful Art Room Serene Stimulating Restiui Creative Peaceful Noisy Active Purposeiul Student Room lnvifing Joyful Core free Blifhe Cheerful Lazy Confidential Friendly Home Economics Room - - Tasty Busy Obiecfive Pungent Raging Capable Housewifely Merry The Lounge Comrodely Froiicsome Living Sod Gay Longing Socioble Festive Kitchenetfes Happy Tempting Chcmy Spotless jovial Diverting Spicy Business-like Chicago By Nigiwt Overwiweiming Eerie Spariciing Fascinating Venfuresome immense Bewiiciering Glorious -,. ef,,.. . 1 w . ., 4. 7. 7 X, u - ' - 1 I , , nu... J Ll' ,, Y o ,V ,-Lv, b ' ., ,"" .A ww, . Ei, ' 4.1 ,.,f -l,l-.- ,,, vu Y. I , 4 f ' 'Tae 'f ,FW , M w 1 . x Mu i 'Q -- I U 1 A I M' . X , 1' ,219 - 4,5 ' 'z t , X v ff- , v . v ', , 5. . .' W '- -j,.1, " v "ln V ' a X . . o 4, - in W. V n ,w V. v . 1 A-X 'fffg' J g! K f J U A M J.""v-" vw J A . Ay I ls A "v, fha i f. aff .sg ax 6' mlf ADM! NISTRAH UN Q 'lk ' '. u JL.: J 4 . w 1 'n .,. '-, " , 0 iii" .DJ QL .L ' ' N. 1 A 1 " M' , pw- .. 41 If' 1, 1 , W 1 V ' , Nw' NY. , Gui , -X ,f n . -. ,Q '. " A -. X !..m .,, nw, Q .. - 'P I YJ jc -arg if 1 X7 4: X , QF- v W., M.. , Q. ki jj , U. A, f , ,. ., 1, 'LF ,fi '-.4 H Y -'Q-7 . , 4 , , .. ,, ... . .. ,.,V . W 1 -- --,,- .- A-,WWm,:mw-,-E--WmT--M--'-nw-:Ei 7 I f ? 7 a,4 5 . 7 2 S.,.f,,:f A .Jw-:uv -1. Lu.-, urrzwxmwzm-mm:-M......mmg:z4m1:z1.,fmx MERRITT STARR ? I Bccrcl of Trustees Board of Tl'ZlSfC't'.Y MERRITT STARR . . MRS. ANDREW MACLEISH EDNA DEAN BAKER . WILLIAM SUTHERLAND FRED A. CUSCADEN . MRS. ALFRED R. BATES MRS. PHILIP D. ARMOUR, RALPH E. CHURCH EVERETT R. CooK ABEL DAVIS IH . , President . Viva'-President . Vice-President . Secretary . . . . Treasurer .4l'l'lHl7Zl1E' R0prvs0rztati've WILLIAM M. DICBIILLAN MRS. ALEXANDER W. BIOSELEY CONRAD H. POPPENHUSEN JOHN E. STOUT 27 my xxxxx Xxxxx S RR. - R Y . 1 ww - R N fi-N, - ' www 5 Q-vw f QXNKXIAQE XSXXXXAX SX? SRS RRR EDNA DEAN BAKER OUR PRESIDENT "Long ago Elizabeth Harrison told the story of Avilla carrying the "line of golden light" around the world, a beautiful sym- bol of the graduates of the College who have gone to work for children in almost every land under the sun. They are sending each year native daughters from these other countries, who make the spirit and the contacts of National truly international! 51 Z9 , SMX -- N xxx xx XXQ X N X x Xb X A XXXX - N gk xxx Y 3 N X Y ww N S s sxt-tt-tt t-t-XtXNN be-SSNXM sw s NN XX S I Children's Literature Stott oi Administration and instruction AGNES' ADAMS, M. A. Elementary Methods Classroom Management Supervisor FRANCIS M. ARNOLD Interpretation of ltlusic History of Art NELLIE BALL, B. E. Director, First Grade, Cliildren's School Childhood Education VIGGO BOVBIERG Manual Training Playground Technique Mental Hygiene MINNIE CAMPBELL, lv . A. MARY ADAMS, M. A. Librarian CLARA BELLE BAKER, M. A. Director, Children's School Elementary Curriculum Methods BEATRICE BILLINGS, B. S. Child Feeding Textiles and Clothing MIRIQM BRUBAKER, B. . Director, Senior Kinder- garten, Cl1ildren's School Nursery School Education Childhood Education MRS. FLORENCE S. CAPRON Field Secretary Rhythmic and Dramatic Play 30 S ,..,. K x x W XXX x x ,,,,. t,t., T.. Y . t,,t . X, X Y ll tt.. .t,,..t , XXXXXXNXN x Q JOHN A. CLEMENT Ph.D. Lecturer in Principles and History of Education CHARLES F. DAVIS, M.A. History Sociology ANNE DE BLOIS, B.E. Director, Junior Kindergarten Children's School ELLlOTT R. DOVVNING, Ph.D. Natural Science, Geography, Child Hygiene, Eugenics MRS SARAH J. CONVVELL, B.S. Recreation Adviser HELENE K. DAVIS, l3.A. Assistant Registrar IXIILDREU DITTBIAN Assietzmt to the Director, Childre-n's School HAZEL Un CLES, ILS. Speech, 4Children's School gy! 1 if X4 7 1 535 , ff , f fs '27 l f' 5 ff 'X E A MADAME E. J. DUMAS HELEN ECKER' ' French Assistant Librarian E 4 A 55 ., Q 31 irr. Q ---a-taia XNXXXKXXN A N xgg N I I: .B vi 2 K Ii gf ' Si 'Q I ,f ' 51 S I 'fr , 521, ,Q ,K 4 f Q - V .. .. ,. ,.., ,WMS . ' . :eff,g'e?1a-if " ,i ' wg Q ,, ff 5 H A .., 1 . 4 ,-.4 , f: - .. "1 f wiv?- fff' ' A5 ff .' ,' 'Mn A' 4 A u ' ,lf C" LOUISE FARWELL, Ph.D. Child Psychology Problemsyin Child De- velopment Measurement and School Room Procedure EDITH FORD, B.A. Technics Arithmetic in the Element- ary School Director, Fifth Grade, Children's School BLQIEY GONNERMAN, Director, Third Grade, Children's School HARRIET HOWARD, M.A. Supervisor Methods of Supervision Curricula Construction MABEL KEARNS, B,E. Secretary of the College Personal Accounting MARTHA FINK, M.A. Parent Education Behavior Problems Measurement of Intelli- gence lNIRS' PAULINE GALVARRO, M.A. English Composition Literature MABEL HOLMES, B.S. Dietitian, Harrison Hall MARTHA HUTCHESON Dietitian, Marienthal BELLE KENNEDY Voice and Diction Speech Correction 32 l tttet,,t tttt, , , Y t , , araarr-ra xxxtraar FRANCES KERN, M.A. Supervisor Orientation Nursery School Education Curricula in Teacher Training MRS. CAROLINE KOHLSAAT Music Education FLORENCE LINNELI4, B. E. I Super visor Schoolroom Management EDITH IVIADDOX, B.S. Director, Nursery School. Children's School Nursery School Education ELI ZAB ETH MIDDLETON Assistant Librarian AIRS. I.. L. KIBIBALL Social Directur MRS. AIA URICE H. LIEBER Citizenship NEI-'LIE MAC LENNAN. B.S. Fine and Industrial Arts Play Material, Manuscrilwt XVriting BI. FRANCES AICELROY, B.S, Registrar Chilclhord Education ETTA M. MOUNT Folk Dancing, Game Pageantry 33 ,lv .l, , U , - vi 22,3 O 1 M I -Fw 'Wx 0 -5. ef J x iii , w 4- E es K '74 .iff f ff Q 4 i M f"' 1' I ,v Q I 'fa' A It x H, 1 1 .ie ciitii iiiii itii . . i. . " """ . . Y S g xxsxx xixitci T Ft. N Ni X -,r. r-rriiIii rriririi Ski NN Ss VIOLET RUSH, B.E. Director, Fourth Grade, Children's School Arithmetic Social Science in the Ele- mentany School .gn VERA G. SHELDON, M.A. Supervisor Methods in the Intermediate grades Director, Sixth Grade, Cl1ildren's School RFTH TEGTMEYER, B.M. Pianist ' JESSIE WELLER ELIZABETH SPRINGSTUN, Ph.B. GEORGE L. SCHERGER, Ph.D. Literature ANNA MARKT SHOTWELL, M.A Educational Psychology Educational Measurement MRS. MARGUERITE C. TAYLOR Clothing and Textiles Interior Decoration Fine and Industrial Arts LOUIS W. WEBB, Ph.D. Psychology DOROTHY WELLER, B.S. 'F Assistant to the Secretary Director, Second Grade, TeEL1gi1gen's School ,yy 3, Childhood Education 47 5 34 flf 'lr ttttt r A . , Q . . t . ttttt wi .... Q ss A ..,. , e ixrrrixr Nix ist N ESTELLE R. WELTMAN, R.N. LOUISE S'T..IOHN WESTERVELT Nursing MAY MHITCOMB Director of Publicity ANNE G. WILLIAMS. Child Psychology Voice Training Choral Singing DOROTHY VVHITCOMBE Technics Assistant in Fine and Indus- trial Arts Play Material BIE. MRS. STELLA KAHL Chairman of House History of Childhood Head of Elizabeth Hall Education MRS. KENTON H. CLARKE MRS. KATHERINE ELMORE Hostess He-ad'of Gwendolyn Armour Hall Head of Avilla Hall MRS. CORNELIA C. BURLESON MRS. JANE H. MILLER Head of Mary Cooper Hall Head of Annie Philps Hall 35 ' :V-my Q W . A ,..e f , is , A .Y 'W I fe 23 V? f , W , I- W251' 3 ,ff 2 fi f 4 4 W f 'V Q I U 4 at ' , . , 0 fx A a wr -'ww ' W1 X if X I XJ? 4, . H. V -,.. X I R it-.- RX ii-XirxX- N iiiiiiii X Xxx Xa - X ? S LICMA D.-XYIS I num, Llnhlrcn S Schm I 'LAIYRA HUUPER, ILA. IUVISF O KXPPFS XI IJ . 4 - . 4 , A - - EXZlINillil1Q.I 111.11 Cmtsnlling I'ivw1c1z1n NINA KENAGY, I3.S. IJirec11n', Mary Crunc- Nnrsery Schnnl Nursery Scliwkl Ecluczltiml AIRS. FRANCES M. MACKE. ILA, l,,ihr:u'y Catalogs-r MRS. T.. XY. MASON, R.N. Nursing' AIRS. CAROLINE CRANYFURIJ AICLEAN Literature fur Children Creative Arts in Childlxmmfl MARY POPE, M.D, Exzunining Physician I'ers1n1z1l Hygiene, Vl1ysiulug'y MRS. JEAN HYSALOP RUDIRY, ILM. Mu-ic E1lllL2ililYI1 a'l,cuve of Absence, 1930-31 UURO'lAl'IY HATCH Assistant lJirectur,M:1ry Crane N nrscry Sclmul ALICE STo1,Z, ILE. Assistant llirectur, Mary Crane Nursery Sclnml S'l'El,.l..A XYAl.'l'Y, R.N. Attenzlirg Nurse RACHEL YARROS, M.D. SfCiZ1l Hygiene Sem-etznrics z L11e l Oftiue A5fistgn1ts EYELYN A. ALLEN, ILA. BARBARA LYNCH CATHERINE MCCALL CATHERINE NETZGER MRS. GRACE H. DIUELLER EUNICE SASBIAN, B.A. NATHALIE SXVANSON CLARA L. THOMPSON 36 Q ,.,.,r, -AN-NN--X XNXAXANNX A rrr' A E f2kz:,gh.-Q5 . - , I .. ,V 1: , . . - 4, s-Q..-3-4,-" . ,. A ., 1 -3: -f Www 'V ' x' - . A ff -1 i f 'V ,- ,ff 5 2. 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P S x"L-Z'-Lp W-.iAf'-1' V sfuv ,mx kwx.-,.,,! 5 'V-.1-,.,.A, J ' I N fr,-,V .J .w,.?..: X mjliwi '1U,iJ1g,ir,w at V Q, Ui? flyvffgr-xi. ' " I ' v -LX! ' ' 5 -4 ... .. A "V" 'Lk ,N ' if f ' 15:1 ra 2 .. ' J 1:1 -- V . A K ' ' V , - ' .,,,,, J ' 1 U--.LZ x!.i,,,fr? Ng1L".r"N: vii ,ff-V .,., , XJ Jglj--YNRJI SI: FN Vf V 1 "'5'-'X'-V-'vV,3L,.5? fy ' 5 5- ,. ' -V ' 'V f- - Ljyn ,Al 1 V S Q ,g.,,, - 5 -5153 ,, 4 V XJ- 4 c.,+!V g il-1+ ., , A - V :NH , - 2-f . Sr' '- . X ,, ' ' E .lj ,J if x,,,.x-.My gkxgr : WV. li V Q TA V V 4 . : 1141. , f" 1 11' - , ..,L,,,, V- "H-' ' V 5 YJQJEQEQ Lg 1 ,X , , 1 . VV' X 1 M" .- 'ff V. .. N- " 1 " 5 It . I '5 1 I , ,V. i?":wg -V , -V ffm C 7 ' A Mi '- QV V V ""' mfr 2-1111 f 1 X r" V- , I. ,f we ,J ' '61 K ' -1 1 gwff g .J ' 'K-JYDQ. E,iAjjjgA'5 gy -. AMN: 6, 5 J '- gf. ELL, 5 ?,,.gF,4Zl1' A V1 2 . , 4 .Y : .1-D iihyiiv V-2 -V1 x . , X 1'-7 ' ' :HQ fn 3 in wx I, ' f 4.2 5 ' " -.,.V1..y VL", 2 VH, ,"5 iw Q - 'V -M, V - ,4 V. .--. , ,, V - ,. A 1 ' A+'--K-MMV .-153.-'Vr -,Q . , 1 1, V. Rg.51T3?"a5f5f A L, -,Xfg X 'Hiqn-N 1 ... - LXi,Jg.g.,-N -,J 1 ,M ii 2: V fmhk A X , ML, gf' 544 A K ar . , x: l:,,',lYh:,i Eli VV? 1, Vw? i Y-:W .,,. . : lk., 1 in :I I A f '-45 ' , 11, .- A f -,': ' 2. ' 1----- Q ' fy--1 :,.f' 5 fm, 5 ,PV as , "" 'x,i+ -'-ff".,- ' ' 1--3-Jill, 4 z-Y, .....,M,,, .....Q,.,., 5 , ,..c,,.,..f A mmf: wr 0 Q Forty-fourth Annual Commencement Wednesday, june 11, 1930 PROGRAM Processional-March from Tannhauser ...... Wagner Invocation ...... The Reverend Roscoe B. Favoright To Flora ......., de Irlondonville Student Chorus Address-"What Education Is Not, and What It Is" Rabbi Louis L. Mann, Chicago Sinai Congregation The Angel ............ Rachrnaninof Student Chorus We Strolled Along . ..... . Brahms Dreamland . . . . . . Sinding The Staines Morris ....... . 16 Century Air' The College Choir Presentation of Diplomas President Edna Dean Baker I Alma Mater ......... Freda Gardner Morgan Presentation of Alumnae Scholarships . Awarding of Scholarships Glorious Forever ........ . Rachmaninofj Student Chorus Benediction Recessional-Marche Militaire . . . . Schubert The 4l0g'l'k'Q of Bm-lieloi' of Erliwzitioii was C'0llf6l'l'Cfl upon sixty students. five 1'9- wivwl the Sllllt'l'YlS0l'vS Diploma and seventy-nine the 'IilIltlt'l'g2ll't8ll Elemeiitary Uiplrnnzi. 38 p -H-N-un QIXXX ESSXQTXXQQRX Sxss X X X X :Xxx A X R XT X v lseNsl-'e XXXXXXXXX r s is Lillian Olmsted, Marcia Lundgren, Elinor Swingle, Sylvia Peters, Mrs, Rowena Winn, M r' K th rine Ga a 5 a a y Martha Springer, Zoa Favoright, Virginia Davis, Mildred Frazee, Evelyn Lauritsen Bertha Lehman, Marjorie Post, Leila Coldren, Virginia VVilson, Ethel VVilliams Scholarships ACH year the climax of the Commencement Program comes with the awarding of the honorary scholarships. Commencement of june 1930 was a time of much speculation which ended when awards were made in recognition of outstanding ability and contributions along many lines. The Elizabeth Harrison and Mrs. John Crouse Scholarship, the gifts of the Alumnae Association in memory of the founders of National, given in recognition of high scholarship, personality and character were awarded to Virginia Davis and Zoa Favoright. Virginia has taken active part in College life as president of her sophomore class and president of Student Council this year, as well as in many other lines and Zoa is always ready when there are things to be done. The Eva Grace Long Scholarship, given in recognition of a spirit of service, of graciousness, enthusiasm, sincerity and consideration of others, was given to Mary Katharine Gay, who, as president of the Sophomore class, and as president of Student Government this year, has contributed a great deal to National. Mary Katharine has been most successful as di- rector of the Nursery at Baptist School in Evanston this past year. 39 N stxxc Q N, Q , Y , . A stss Y tis 1 X , . c v . XSXRWENSB Sxsy Y XX XXX X Y Xa-3m rvssrrssr sssvrsss Ns The Helen Grinnell Mears Music Scholarship was awarded to Virginia Wilson who has been most gracious and generous in singing for us on many occasions. Virginia has been very successful at the Little School where she has been teaching this year. A Mrs. Rowena Hudson Winn was awarded the Jean Carpenter Arnold Scholarship. Mrs. Winn has made a real name and place for herself at National, holding the position of assistant director in the Nursery School. The Mary Juliette Cooper Scholarship, which is given a student who has had teaching experience, was awarded to Mildred Frazee who has been teaching in California. This year Mildred has acted as Mrs. Shotwell's assistant, The Demonstration School scholarships given in recognition of schol- arship and outstanding ability in student teaching, and which carry with them the opportunity of assisting in the Children's School, were awarded to the following girls-Lillian Olmsted, Nursery School: Leila Coldren, junior Kindergarten: Sylvia Peters, Senior Kindergarteng Marcia Lundgren, First Grade: Martha Springer, Second Gradeg Marjorie Post, Third Grader Eve'yn Lauritsen, Fourth Gradeg Ethel Williams, Fifth Grade: Elinor Swingle, Sixth Gradeg and Bertha Lehman, Mary Crane. The enthusiastic and prolonged applause which followed the various announcements gave evidence of the students' appreciation and approval of the awards. 40 LU v X -'X ..., ff - agp- S l g txtt xxxvx 3 xt xxsx x LQQNWX . i N X x X W qlxxm X X X X X ei--ii--' rritetrr kgs gs The Alumnae Association HE luncheon given by the Alumnae Association at the Chicago Womans Club on April 11 in honor of the Seniors was a most delightful affair and introduced the graduating class to. a group of the local alumnae-as well as to the authoress, Dorothy Aldis. A clever program given at assembly on May 21, presenting the twenty-five chapters again brought the Association to the attention of the students, but in spite of these contacts, many a girl who graduates from National fails to appreciate the fact that with her graduation she automatically becomes a member of an organization a hundred times as large as the student body and quite as vitally interested in the progress and welfare of the College. The Alumnae Association of National numbers nearly 4,000 and wherever a girl goes she is almost sure to find at least one other Nationalite. In many instances she will be fortunate enough to find an organized Chapter, where the alumnae meet for happy social times, news of the College, to work for local charities or to plan the type of benefit that helped make it possible for the College to look possessively as well as covetously at the architects plans for the present building. In other cities there are groups of alumnae who could easily be organized into Chapters if some one would take the initia- tive and often this is easier for the new girls, with their fresh contact with the College, than for the older alumnae. One value of such an organization that it makes it possible for the College to keep in touch with the group-to send out notices of College plans, of visits to the city of the president nf members of the faculty, which could not be sent to individual alumnae. One of the most helpful activities of the Chapters is that of entertaining young women interested in the training offered by the College. The dues covering Active membership in the Association are 52, and these together with other funds and gifts secured by the Association, pay for the two honorary scholarships-the Elizabeth Harrison and the Mrs. john N. Crouse-given to the College each year by the Association, They also help support the College publication, Our Guidon, which is sent to every alumna. Twenty-five Chapters of the Association have been organized tSee list.J Any group anywhere may form a real part of this vast, far-reaching 'thandu through which the College comes in direct contact with different parts of the country. With the College growing as it is the map should be fairly peppered with Chapters, for who wouldn't be proud to be a member of a group that represents her Alma Mater to her community. 41 whxs tsi-seisi Xitxiiss Shi SX? X Alumnae Chapters , Y 1 . . , Q AI.llfO1:AIA-lzllzanlu-ll1 Ha11'1'IsO11 111111111-1' L'Ou111.11111-15111111 lrlljilll BIIIQ1-1' f,1ll2ll3tQl' flJl'I1VCl'f l'ONN1-:1"1'I1'1"1'-New EYIQIQIIILI Cllillltvl' QN1-w 'lT:1Ve11, HII1'tfOI-11 and Greenwic-II. COIIn.J II,I,1NOISMIOWA-CIIim-ago Ull2llJtt'l' HO11tl1 - North Shore Chapter BI2ll'zLL'2ll'L't 'l+'z1I'1'z11' C'l1z1pt0I' QLI1 'GI'z11Ig1-', Riva-rside. Downers Grovej Oak Park Cll2lIJf0l' - 1101-kfOI'1l Chi111Jtf'l' 'l'I'i-Citivs QXIHIIHGI' fD2lV1'llIJ0l't. ROL-li lslnlnl, Molinej 1NIIIANA-ICv1111will1'1 L'l111pt1-I' - H11111111O111l Cll2lIlf0l' - South Bend ClIa1pteI' Fort XYz1y1Ie Cllillltkl' - Gill"V Chzlptel' 311011IILXN-'lj6'fl'Oit Cllillltlll' - Flint Chapter 7 Gl'2llld 1x2lIIJillS-HiJll2lllL1-l'I2lStillgS Clmpter 1iah1IIIuzOo Clmpter BIINNISSUTA-TWi1l Cities Clmptel' 4St. Iyillll 111111 Mi1I11e11pOlisJ XIIIIIIIASIQA-Onmalm C1111pt1-1' NEW YO1:KfB11ffz1lO Cllil1Dt6l' - 1':Ul'lll'Stl'l' Cllillltkil' PENNSYLVANIA-Philudelphin XVISL'ONSIN'XYiSCOIlSil1 C'l111pteI' HAWAII-Aloha Chapter fHOIlOlll1ll, CHICAGO KINIIERGARTEN COLLEGE NATIONAL ' IT 1 T - WDERUARTEN COLLEGE NATIONAL KINDERGARTEN AND ELEMENTARY COLLEGE NATIONAL COLLEGE OF EDUCATION 1886F-1930 42 Aw 111X.X XCNXX C NCQ E CX C C X Y ANC Q 5 Nxmxw KL QNX SC? XXNNC NCACCCCC. . A Cm C C..1 C C C C C C C C C NX - NC. CQ N CCCC C CCS CE 1EE--11-E 1-1X11111 N NNN Nm Our Alma Mater NATIONAL COLLEGE OF EDUCATION I. FREDA GARDNER '18 11 BH V Ring out voi-ces joy-ful-ly To- praiseour A1-ma Ma - ter. ow To thee wecome,in theewelive,Our- dear-est A1-ma Ma-ter. Our li? :JJ 3 1JEJjJiH?LE Eau JAEZJJIJJJJQJJJVW .Jfg if' high- est priv-i - lege to give, To thee, our A1-ma Ma - ter. May giiii aaw4a4F,wL1 .4 ' JJjJ Jj! gi JQJ r'effJugf-DJ,-:rw-Iufleltliu praise thy standards broad and free,Longlmay our floweran em-blem be, Of we thy daughters ev - er share,Wit lit - tle child-ren ev - ry-where,The gisfii gill-p!s!JgJ1L,g ff? F H55 f . JfxJ Jfsl f? A J. we 111,153-nfVJJtJ in cour -age high and 1oy-al-ty, 0... thee our A1 -ma Ma - ter. joy fthat we have learnedofthee,0ur- glor-ious A1 -ma Ma - ter. A fr J fe ' r' r J V 'X A r r r V 1 j 3 5 . 43 is My XXNXN NNXXN Y We 1 X N - WN Q ' dems . ,. Y Y tttsxst X Y XXX XS fx .e.e S X aitxieiii XXNXNXXX X 1 I 0 J . rum. 1 " u uw MM U :A " J ., ' U 'Q ,X fru- 1 Y, I! P' .v , 'M , ., 1 x v 1 1 sr' .'44', - 1 "v 1 w..ff'i.L 46 'Q :gf my '-vs . 4. 0.2.4-. f ' fa ,lfgiw , L, frib-il, ' . 'I .fn 'I 3 A I, ' A'fV 'I Wg , 1 CLASSES , . . l xv. f A 1 gn .71 A hi 1' ,Vx I 1 -. . -T u , , M , 4-.... 11, ,risk A I 1 iv . A , -s . K -. 14 x f.. .H u .u ..1, ,-V: 1" 1 ' 1 q J. .V ": ' .,.' 1 f . N 1 A . ,I 1,4 - ., p ' 1 J If . f '- ,vi ,, Y"..' Y I viw -. , ,v A f '-N 5- ,. "' , .,, ,. - , I 'vm ,,.. . rf N' - ,. , ,A . of " ' f -un W vi ' 1 . , f -1 Jw- M .H--. 3.111 X 's 24' .IQ A--7? I- " 'N 1 v, K,-ki U 'V w SEN OR I I Senior I CIo1ss Gfficers 1930-1931 7 .IA N Ii. K 1 M 111,12 MARGARET 1.L'sCoM 1:19 K Q' 'I :II 1'l'0s1cIe11t Yice-P11-sicIe11I I ' 1 I , - 1 , - 'I' I nf I 1 KQQV' "wQf' , 11 1 I 1 , I I VIRGINIA VVIILSUN DIARY MARGARET DUFFIELD I Secretary 'IIl't.'ZlSl1I"L'l' I 1 I . I I -I I I Y I 1 I I AIRS. ANNA NIAIQIQT SIIOTXVELL I CI:1sS STJUIISO1' I . 1 I , I I I I I I I 1 I.., ,.,. ... ...M A...,., - ,.-,....,I 1929-1930 BERTIIA LEHMAN MARY BRADY . I UCIA TAPPAN . IQSABELLE STOOKEXI ' MISS ANNA MARKT . President . Vice- President . . Secretary . Treasurer . Class Sponsor 1927-192 MARGARET COLLINS . . IIARRIET GALE .... 192 VIRGINIA DAVIS . HELEN BUTLER . HELEN REED , . DOROTHY EVANS MISS ANNA MARKT 8 . President Vice- President 8-1929 President . . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer Class Sponsor IIIARY BRADY . . . . . Secretary DOROTHY ROESCH . . . Treasurer MISS ANNA MARKT . . Class Sponsor 48 mmmaigimg n 11, rrxe, 5 QE Q Q V E rrrrr rrrr.rr , s --------- 1 ssssxsexs 1 s GLADYS BARNETT Chicago, Illinois B. E. Degree '31 Kinde garten Elementary Diploma '30 Book Club '23, '29, '30 MARGARET CALLAN EN Wilmette, Illinois B. E. Degree '31 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '30 Photograph Editor, The National '30 Art Staff, The National '29 Business Manager, Chatif '29 Social Chairman, Town Girls' Assoc. '30 Daisy Chain '29 Spring Festival '30 JOY COMSTOCK Venango, Pa. B. E. Degree '31 Supervision Diploma '31 Pres., Graduate Club '31 MARGARET BOYNTON Chicago, Illinbis B. E. Degree '31 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Book Club '31 XVelfare Lcmm., . The National '31 PRISCILLA CARINO Candisn, Ilocos Sur, P. I. B. E. Degree '31 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '30 College Council '30, '31 Pres., International Club '30, '31 Treas., International Club '29 BARBARA CRONK Hinsdale, Illinois B. E. Degree '31 Kindergarten Elementary Dipltma '31 Treas., Freshman C'ass '28 Sec'y, International Club '29 Social Chairman, International Club '30 Yice Pres., Student Government '30 College Council '28, '29, '30, '31 Point System Comm. '29 Art Staff, The National '29, '30 Choir '29, '30 International Club '31 ELIZABETH DAHLGREN Evanston, Illinois B. E. Degree '31 Spring Festival '30 MRS. GEORGIA DICKENS Aurora. Illinois B. E. Degree '31 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '30 Graduate Club '31 VIRGINIA DAVIS XVinchester, Indiana B. E. Degree '31 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '30 Eva Grace Long Scholarship '29 Elizabeth Harrison Scholarship '30 Pres., College Council '31 College Council '29, '30 Vice Pres., Student Government '30 Pres.. Srphomore Class ' Daisy Chain '28, '29 Children's Play '30 G-lee Club '28, '29, '30, '31 MARY MARGARET DUFFIELIJ Oak Park, Illinois B. E. Degree '31 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '27 Demonstration School Scholarship '26 Pres.. Student Government See'y. Crllege Council '31 Treas.. Senior Cfass '31 Daisy Chain '26 Spring Festival '26, '27 Children's Play '26, '27, ' 27 '31 Choir '25, '26. '.. , . 49 . .tt5N tsE E 5 0 A xxtx w XS E S tttttt -rte-rr-t xeixxiiei We S RUTH ELLINGSON 1 " 'Qff ' Edgerton, Wisconsin . .P B. E. Degree '31 ' ' 'K if if ' I 'ff' . M tw.. h P' ,, Q: A A... J U I , ' r .fu .s MILDRED FRAZEE Anderson, Indiana B. E. Degree '31 Supervisor's Diploma Mary Juliette Cooper Normal Scholarship Little Rock, Ark. B. E. Degree '31 Diploma '31 Eva Grace Long Scholarship '31 Pres., Sophomore Class Pres., Student Government '31 what Thanksgiving Festival '29, '30 Christmas Festival '79 '30 '31 MARY KATHARINE GAY Kindergarten Elementary ZOA FAVORIGHT Maywood, Illinois- B. E. Degree '31 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '30 Dem-onstration School Scholarship '29 Mrs. John N. Crouse Scholarship '30 College Council '28, '29 Mid Year Club-Vice-Pres '28, Pres. '29 Christmas Festival '28, '29, '30 Spring Festival '28, '29, '30 Midsummer Frolic '28 Children's Play '30 Choir '28, '29, '30 IOSEPHINE GALE Albion, Michigan B. E. Degree '31 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 '30 Travel Club '31 BETTY ANN GODFREY Grand Rapids, Michigan B. E. Degree '31 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Spring Festival '30 '30 College Council '30, '31 . , ' , A Spring Festival '30 Children's Play '30 4 , Daisy Chain '30 ', ,,,,,,, A ,I f , Choir '29, '30 ' ."' ' ' V . 1 ', EVELYIQ GOLTLD FRANCES GRQSISMAN 'W' Kenosha, VVisconsin MUSkCg01L MICIUEHU L 'Q U ' B, E, Degree '31 Bw., E. Degree '31 7 - fi' Sec'y-Treas. Glee Club '31 kllldefgaftell Element?-VY f Choir '31 Diploma 30 Spring Festival '30 f VIRGINIA HAAS MARGARET HGFFMAN ' f Evansville, 'Indiana Hannibal, Missouri i B. E. Degree '31 B- E' Degree '51 Kindergarten Elementary 'ff Diploma '31 Social Comm. ' 'W' D-ormit-ory '31 Social Chairman, Elizabeth Hall '31 3, 3 Student Activity Comm. '31 9 Children's Play '31 .af SO '." 'MTL 'N SX N :st E S. sw, . Y Sxsxgwswxmixv -xriKrXe- s SNS' xxx BETTY HORSMAN RUTH JILLSON J Winnetka, Illinois B. E. Degree '31 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Bus. Mgr. The National '31 So-cial Chairman, Senior Class '31 Children's Play '30 ANE KIMBLE Springfield, Illinois B. E. Degree '31 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Pres., Senior Class '31 Book Club' '30, '31 Graduate Club '31 College Council '31 Children's Play '31 CATHERINE KLUM PI-I Oak Park, Illinois B. E. Degree '31 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '30 Demonstration School Scholarship '30 Treas., Student Government '29 Sec'y, Dramatics Club '29 Art Editor, The National '30 Athletic Assoc. ies, '29, ,30 Children's .Play '28 '29 '30 Christmas'Festival '28, '29 Spring Festival '30 Choir '28, '29 MARGARET LUSCOMBE E Gary, Indiana B. E. Degree '31 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '30 Vice-Pres., Senior Class '31 College Council '31 Daisy Chain '29 Spring Festival '30 Conduct Comm. '30 Children's Play '31 Chicago, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Book Club '28 Y Club '31 Choir '28, 29, '30 Christmas Festival '20, '30 Spring Festival '30 Children's Play '30 HAZEL KITCHEN Hammond, Indiana B. E. Degree '31 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '30 Treas., Travel Club '30 Athletic Assoc. '31 Orchestra '29 Spring Festival '30 Children's Play '31 ISABEL LAING Winiietka, Illinois B. E. Degree '31 Kindergarten Elementary Diplc-ina '30 Town Girls' Assoc.,-Pres. '31, Social Chairman '29, '50 College Council '31 Daisy Chain '29 Thanksgiving Festival '30 Spring Festival '30 THEL LYLE MAC INTYRE Chicago, Illinois B. E. Degree '31 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '30 Book Club '28 Spring Festival '30 LILLIAN OLMSTED Green Bay, VV'iseonsin SYLVIA PETERS B. E. Degree '31 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '30 Nursery School Scholarship '31 College Council' '31 The National -Editor '31, Photograph Editor '27 Athletic Assoc. '27 International Club '30, '31 Student Government Board '30 Spring Festival '27 Christmas Festival '29 Chicago. Illinois B. E. Degree '31 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '30 Dernionstration School Scholarship '30 Dramatics Club '28, '29, '30 Athletic Assoc. '28, '29 Christmas Festival '29 Thanksgiving Festival '28, '29 Spring Festival '28, '29, '30 Childrens Play '30 choir '29 il Q. GERALDINE PETERSON River Forest, Illinois B. E. Degree '31 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Vice Pres. Dramatics Club '30 Dramatics Club '28, '29, '30, '31 Athletic Assoc. '28, '29, '30, '31 Spring Festival '30 Children's Play '30 ' ' HELEN PROTHERO Bloomington, Illinois B. E. Degree '31 ., fy , 0, J, ,, ,a l V. N- . MARY RIEDINGER Marquette, Michigan B. E. Degree '31 Dramatics Club '31 x If fa fs X let I XFN W if , X 9 in ig Q , I , an W f 'K X . A " V LOUISE ROSENFELD Chicago, Illinois B. E. Degree '31 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '30 Sec'y-Treas., Dramatics Club '29 Athletic Assoc. '29 Christmas Festival '29, '30 Children's Play '30, '31 HERMINE SCHURMAN Pekin, Illinois B. E. Degree '31 Cliildren's Play '31 Director, Annual Store '31 XVILHELMINA POLAND Muncie, Indiana B. E. Degree '31 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Spring Festival '30 , HELEN ,REED Dayton, Ohio B. E. Degree '31 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma 'SQ Sec'y, Sophomore Class '29 College Council '29 Spring Festival '30 Thanksgiving Festival '30 Point System Comm. '31 Children's Play '31 BETTY RODIER XVashington, D. C. IOHANNA SCHNUCH Chicago, Illinois B. E. Degree '31 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '30 International Club '29, '30, '31 Treas., International Club '31 Choir '28, '29, '30 RUTH SILIESTROM Highland Park, Illinois B. E. Degree Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '30 Book Club '28, '29 Dramatics Club '29, '30 Spring Festival '30 SZ 'I' ,ig Xxxxx xsx, S t X X X : A xxxx X i .XXXXXNQZWSAN . QW 5 5 ae? ,ttt X as 5 ss Q s we 7 'N six YN , NNXXNN 3 SN asaaasass sxssxssx s x m xX X x x kgs RITA SIMON Erie, Pennsylvania B. E. Degree '31 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '30 Glee Club '29 Book Club '30, '31, Treas. '30 ESTHER SNOOK ' Detroit, Michigan B. E. Degree '31 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '30 MARY SMITH Farmer City, Illinois B. E. Degree '31 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '30 Athletic Assoc. '27 Hook Cluh '27, '30 Spring Festival '30 MARTHA SPRINGER VVilmette, Illinois li. E. Degree '31 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '30 Demonstration School Scholarship '31 Sec'y, College Council '30 Vice-Pres. Town Girls Assoc. '30 Daisy Chain '28 Spring Festival '30 Thanksgiving Festival '30 Chairman, College w v Conduct Comm. '28, 30 ELINOR SXVINGLE DOROTHY TI'BBS Bozeman, lXIontana B. E. Degree '31 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '30 Demonstration School Scholarship '31 Absence Comm. '31 Thanksgiving Festival '30 Glee Club '30, '31 Choir '31 NI'ilmette, Illinois B. E. Degree '31 MARIAN VORIES 'IKERNICE XYHIPPLE Louisville, Kentucky B. E. Degree '31 VIRGINIA XVILSON St. Joseph. Missouri B. E- Degree '31 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Helen Grinnell' Mears Itlusic Scholarship '30 Sec'y, Senior Class '31 Thanksgiving Festival '78 '79 '30 Chiiistmas' Festival '98 '79 'ao Bellaire. Ohio Ii. E. Degree '31 FLORENCE UNDERVVOOD Chicago, Illinois B. E. Degree '31 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '30 SeC'y-Treats., IXIid Year Class '25 Graduate Club '31 International Club '31 Chaff Staff '25 The National Staff '25 Z, ,Q it . ,V Z ., " V, , 3 ra f t W Q 'uh fit-4' ' t ,X X " 7 : f' ' 7 3 fe 3 L 1 ' 42 ,S , Q V 0 f l .V 4 v . S -vt ii ' W- . ,ki , , Q 1 2 fra , . at . .J.-z. Festival '29 Spring Festival 'lS. '27 'll l'El'lS V L Choir- '29, '26, '31 53 'ses tttxs xtttt wi As, s X N Y we Q . X S I NYNMW s ii-iiei-t Xtxxttxx 1 1 1 1 1 1 . LOUISE ANSON Chicago, Illinois B. E. Degree ALICE BUEHLER Evanston, Illinois PAITLINE DODGE Poynette, VVisconsin. B. E. Degree '31 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '30 MARGARET EVANS Oshkosh, Nlfisconsin B. E. Degree '31 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '30 Choir '28, '29, '30, '31 Christmas Festival '28, '29 BERTHA LEHMAN Birmingham. Alabama B. E. Degree '31 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '30 Demonstration School Scholarship '29 Mary Crane Nursery Scholarship '31 Pres., Junior Class '30 College Council '30 Humor Editor, The National '29 Athletic Assoc. '28, '29, '30, '31 Drainatics Club '28, '29, '30, '31 Chilrlren's Play '28, '30 '.l'llE1I1l-iSglVll1g Festival, '29, '30 Spring Festival '29, '30 Daisy Chain '28, '29 "It is a great privilege to say senior, and of the position she may MRS. ROXYRNA IIVDSOX MARY XYOODLAND XYINN I1,v:1nston, Illinois ll. E. Degree '31 Iil1lflE'1'j2'lll'lL'1l Elementary - . Diploma 30 Oinnha, Nebraska li. lf. Degree '31 Kiwlergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Dramatics Club '31 Social .Chairman EVELYN FENNER Evanston, Illinois B. E. Degree '31 CATHERINE HATFIELD Danville, Illinois B. E. Degree '31 ANN LAVVRENCE VVihnette, Illinois MARIAN MERTZ La Grange, Iliinois B. E. Degree '31 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 ALISON PEGG Chicago, Illinois B, E. Degree '31 CHARLOTTE REESE Eldora, Iowa B. E. Degree '31 CORA RITCHIE New Castle, Pennsylvania B. E. Degree '31 Graduate Club '31 Book Club '31 MADELINE RODDICK Oak Park, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 MRS. ADELLE ACKERMAN STIRIQETT Ludington, Michigan HARRIETTE YOULDEN Butte, Montana B. E. Degree '31 of each of our seniors: 'She is a great have, that it is a great position because it is hers and she will make it great'." Florence Linnell, Head of the Position Bureau 54 1 X -'-- r . as NXNX. t,,t, Z X X I N 3 v sw N N S E Es? t,lx wN,?.,. arttrataa sxvxlxsx NSS is S Senior Class History ENIORS from time immemorial have been called dignified. And at National this year there are sixty-six girls who deign to be dignified but they choose carefully the time and place. The Class of '31 has had quite a L'turnover" during its four years, losing some very Valuable material at the end of each year, but fortunately gaining some helpful and efficient new stock to take its place. Not all Freshmen are green-at least those who entered these stately portals in the fall of 1927 were an exception to the rule. The events that stand out in the class history for that year are the Freshman Formal at the Kenilworth Club, the gallant attempt to win the Song Contest baton, the one- act comedy "The Trysting Placel' which amused the audience, and the carry- ing of the Daisy Chain at Commencement Time. As Sophomores the Class of '31 went struggling, striding and skipping through glad or sorrowful days of cadeting, exams, notebooks and festivals. Suddenly the second semester was under way, Miss Mount called for Spring Festival practice and how proud the Sophomores were to take part in the May-Time Medley. Commencement time and Daisy Chain again, the honor having been transferred from Freshman to Sophomore Class with the change from the two year to the three year course for graduation. And so the year ended with more love for National, more dreams and hopes for future days there. As jolly juniors the Class of 731 next had the pleasure of being the Big Sister Class to a new friend, the Class of '33, It was fun to help them over the rough places and laugh with them when the road was smooth. The Junior dance at the Shawnee Club was particularly lovely because of its setting. The Song Contest, with the Junior version of grand opera stands out, and the Spring Festival with its Hotel Scene, its rickashaw enthroned May Queen stand out from the round of classes as joyous occasions-but Commencement and- the parting with many friends, was hard to face. The fourth year of being together, exchanging ideas, telling hopes, cheer- ing and helping each other dawned with welcoming shouts from all the old members of the class. Mrs. Shotwell-who, after certain ceremonies on june 10, took Miss Markt's place as sponsor of the class+helped the new and old girls become friends. The Class of '31 was glad and proud to wel- come Mr. Shotwell, too, and to have him at their dance at the Orrington. Christmas, with its customs that have grown very dear in four years, was scarcely gone when the second and last semester opened. The Class of '31 tried hard to hang on to the Song Contest baton, but were really glad to see 55 ssbxs Xs--rs-s N XXNX s SN QXS Qs the ,luniors take a turn at it. Practise for the Spring Festival is under way- the beginning of the end for the good old Class of '31-for after May 15 come Alumnae Day, the Children's Frolic and Commencement. Well, not quite the end-there are such things as class reunions! rl: X :la 5: And so, to the Sponsor of the Class of '31 we offer the record of our, years at National. We wish it might have been better but there are spots of which we are proud, and they are due to your guidance and understanding. To our beloved President, the faculty and our fellow students, we leave the gladsome task of upholding the ideals of National at home while we travel far and wide, to 'tShare - - - the joy that we have learned of - - - Our glorious Alma Mater." l Wont To Nlecinder To The College Tune-I Want to Meander in The Meadow I want to meander to the college Through the halls and library I want to go into all the classrooms Get the knowledge there for me. I want to remember all the friendships That I've made at N. C. E. And now listen close so you'll remember That it's the place for you and for me. Horfcnse Hinlele 56 K. tttt I X5 i:4YXQ wtrtWk N X XX XX WX A X A V Q Xixxiitii r S X A X lmlllll vii Lwibri unior Class Officers I W A 'A' ""' " "'i"""""' "'A""""'k'1 1 1 1 1 1 I l ! 1 1 i 1 1 1 f I . 1 1 . , 1 ' 1 1 Q 1 E . , 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 l 1 4 1 l l l l l , V 1 l l . , E 1 E 1 4 1 1929-1930 MARY KATHARINE GAY ..... President JANE GILLESPIE ..... FRANCES METCALF . . . HARRIET HALE .... . MISS DOROTHY XVELLER . . . . Vice-President . . Secretary . Treasurer Class Sponsor 1930-1931 AUDREY SCHAD FRANCES METCALF 1'rQsnl-cnt Yicc-President l,1'CY BOIES HANNAH SOLOMON Secretary Treasurer 58 MISS DOROTHY WELLER Class Sponsor 1928-1929 MARY PILLINGER HARRIETTE HOSKIN . . DOROTHY HARTMAN . . BARBARA CRONK .... MISS DOROTHY VVELLER . . ., X954 XXX N President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer Class Sponsor A rrrrlrlr xxxrx Nrx. . . . . , . ' . WY . C Q C- rrxxrr1.rx ss w 5 -'E Cf Xfxxwwgx, Xixss Y X XY XSS Sv rx X s YN S K X -xs--s-s1 NXXNXNXX SSS CORINNA ALLEN Oak Park, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Mid Year Club '30, '31 KATHERINE AYLXVARD Neenah, VVisconsin Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 ELEANOR BERHALTER Kendalville, Indiana Kindergarten Elementzuty Diploma '31 Orchestra '29, '30 JANE BEVENGER Dayton, Ohio Kindergarten Elementary Diploma 31 Book Club '31 LUCY BOIES Sycamore, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Sec'y, Junior Class '30 Athletic Assoc. '31 LOUISE ANDREXVS Benton Harbor, Michigan Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Hook Club '29 Athletic Assoc. '30 Tribune '30 Tllanksgiving Festival '3 0 MYRTLE BENGSTON XVinnetka, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Draniatics Club '31 Spring Festival '29, '30 Children's Play '31 Choir '29, '30 EVELYN BINNEXYIES Janesville, Wlisctonsiu Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Orchestra '29, '30, '31- Pres. '29, '30 Daisy Chain '30 THELMA BERNER Antigo, VVisconsin Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Orchestra '30, '31 Sec'y-Treas. Travel Club '31 EVELYN B RADFORD Chicago, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 59 XS lx fr X X ' X 5,3 Q '5' 'Q ' XNg Xr K xxsxw sssXXs X s X sxi A I L Q FLORENCE Z BRANDENBURGER I Sandwich, Illinois i Kindergarten Elementary ' Diploma '31 Mid Year Club '28 Daisy Chain '30 Christmas Festival '30 f at 5 ' i , 5 A . 2 ll.: f.' I f BLANCHE BREAKSTONE Chicago, Illinois M -Q Kindergarten Elementary 5 Diploma '31 ivy 4 110' ,rf :2' gil V EQ- , I Vg? 14? l 3 '- ' ELIZABETH . i Q BUCKBOROUGH 1 1 Q Evanston, Illinois 2 ,ig i ,, . -""'-E ' fy ' s K N , rn., - an -It new 'ff 1 , :F QQ f ,c'a I BETTY CHAPPLE Flint, INIicl1igan Athletic Assoc. '30, '31 Dramatics Club '30, '31 I Y LEILA COLDREN - 3 Brodhead, Wisconsin ' ' 5 Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 - - f Demonstration School a Scholarship '31 Asst. Editor, The National '30 ' f Chaff Staff '29 4 71 . . 1 1 ww I 1 1 1 A LTI-I EA BRAUN Chicago, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 HAZEL BUCK Villa Park, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 'FHELMA CHALBERG Evanston, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 MARGARET CHRISTIANSON Fargo, North Dakota Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Dramatics Club '31 FRANCES CONVERSE Pipestone, Minnesota Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 5 Christmas Festival '30 ,Q College Conduct Comm. ' 2 . E 1 ,,.i ,E ,l 60 3 3 siatstt . xst. 1 txtt A xssx Y 1 arrasaara xxxrxrax SES s JANET DAVIS Evanston, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Daisy Chain '30 Dramatics Club '31 THEONE DOIG Pontiac, Michigan Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Chilflren's Play '31 MARGARET EBY Pana, Illinois IWARY FOGARTY Springfield, Illinois Kindergarten Elementarv Diploma '31 IANE GILLESPIE VVinnetka, Illinois Kindergarten Elementany Diploma '31 Vice-Pres., Sophomore Class '31 Treas. Sophomore Class '30 Treas. The National '31 College Council '30 Spring Festival '30 Chilclren's Play '31 Choir '30, '31 KATHARINE DIACK Lock Haven, Pa. Dramatics Club '31 Child1'en's Play '31 HELEN DU FRESNE Houghton, Michigan KATHRYN EDINGER W'innetka, Illinois Sec'y, Town Girls' Assoc. '29 Asst. Editor Chaff '30 Photograph Editor, The National '31 Dramatics Club '29, '30, '31 Athletic Assoc. '29, 30 Daisy Chain '30 ChilGlren's Play '30, '31 PEGGIE GALLAGHER Chicago, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Art Staff, The National '31 Joke Editor, Chat? '30 Daisy Chain '30 MRS. ESTHER HALLORAN Council Bluffs, .Iowa Kindergarten Elementary Dipli-ina '31 61 F' , ev 1 f , X ,, tr- fx M in 1 "' S "' ,e. ' fi sxxxx T - K txctt iI-iie-ie XNXXNXXX X N SN Nw CAROL HANSELMAN Decatur, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 MADGE HARRINGTON Princeton, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Athletic Assoc. '30 MARGARET HIGGINS Racine, VVisc1onsin Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Dramatics Club '31 Children's Play '31 RUTH HARDIMAN Denver, Colorado Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Glee Club '30, '31 ELLEN HESS Saginaw, Michigan Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Student Government- Treas. '30, Sec'y '31 College Council '30 Athletic Assoc. '29, '30 Daisy Chain '30 HURTENSE HINKEL Villa Park, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 French Club '29, '30 Choir '29, '30, '31 ELIZABETH HENRIETTA HOLZ . HOLLIENUBACH Marinette, Wisconsin River Forest, Ulmols Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Choir '30, '31 Tlianl-csgiving Festival '30 Christmas Festival '30 Spring Festival '30 EILEEN HOWARD JANE HUDSON St. Paul, Minnesota Book Club '31 62 S sgx VVinnetka, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 X I . 1. Q 0 A tt,ttctit tttitti, X x x KXXXX xx K XS A y XXX X s XXKNXXXX xxi DOROTHY IKENS Charlevoix, Michigan Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 LELA JUTTON Milwaukee, Wisconsin Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Chaff Staff '30 MARGARET JENSEN Chicago, Illinois Mid-Year Club '29, '30 IZETTA KERN Metamora, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 International Club '30 Orchestra-Sec'y-Treas. '30 Book Club '29 Pres. '31 Spring Festival '30 Tribune '31 BERNADETTE KING Grand Rapids, Michigan ALICE KLEFFMAN Vllaukegan, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 IXIIRIABI LUNDGREN Evanston, Illinois PHYLLIS KRAMER Garnaville, Iowa Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Draniatics Club '29 Dmmatics Club Q. Glee Club '29 e-.,- Q ,I 5? 3 qv 'N 'S ,.: 2. ., ,Ia n ,,-z., ,.., A Q Ee .. S-1:'A',,-1 RUTH KURZ KATHERINE LANGEL1, ' Chicago, Illinois St. Clair, Michigan Kindergarten Elementary Kindergarten Elementary l I iiiv ' Diploma '31 Diploma '31 1 ," V' 2 .iii a ff 63 ,,ee,i wnjyw NXNNX Wi Q X X S v Rexx - v XX Xxx - we Ks W V Y 3 its Nxtxx txtttxe 5 gt- K r--L-tXii NXKXXXXXX I K x X xxg l EVELYN 1,AURl'l'S'EN MRS. MARIAN LECKIE ix Q , , C t it Nxxx XANX W s N XNXXxXNXX s sw Q Glencoe, lllinois Evanston, Illinois Q Kindergarten Elementary Kindergarten Elementary Q Diploma '31 Diploma '31 2 Art Editor, The Pres., Book Club '30 National '31 House Chairman, ' Social Chairman, Town Girls' Assoc. '31 Clsrgfpligrnore Class '30 Daisy Chain '30 ia tat? '30 Dramatics Club '29, '30, '31 Children's Play '30 LILLIAN LIEBERMAN LYCILLE LOFTIN Chicago, Illinois Carrolton, Georgia Kindergarten Elementary f Diploma '31 g Pres., Book Club '31 ' MARCIA LUNDGREN RUTH KING Evanston, Illinois W'ihnette, lllinois Kindergarten Elementary Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Diploma '31 V Demonstration School Children's Play '31 Scholarship '31 ' Vice-Pres., Town I Girls' '31 , Vice-Pres., College ' Council '31 Business Manager, Chaff '30 Daisy Chain '30 Children's Play '30, '31 Chairman, College Activity Comm. '30 Christmas Festival '30 GLADYS MACDOWELL VIOLETTE MAGAURN Chicago, Illinois Manitowoc, VVisconsin Kindergarten Elementary Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Diploma '31 Sec'y-Treas., Orchestra '29 Glee Club '29 FLORENCE BIARTIN BIQDALEIN LIQRTIN Green Bay, VVisconsin IXCYSCY, VV- xlfgmlil Kindergarten Elementary G1-fe Club '31 Diploma '31 Mid Year Club, '30, '31 64 . X sas F4 W LOUISE MCCABE Evanston, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Dramatics Club '31 Point System Comm. '31 Freshman Musical Comedy '30 MARJORIE MEREDITH Gary, Indiana Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Athletic Assoc. '31 FRANCES METCALF Newark, N. Y. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 S'ec'y, Sophomore Class '30 Vice-Pres., Junior Class '31 Athletic Assoc. '29, '30- Treas. '30 Glee Club '29, '30 Travel Club '30 College Council '31 Children's Play '31 MARIAN NORRIS Sugar Grove, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Dramatics Club, '29, '30, '31 Daisy Chain '30 Thanksgiving Festival '30 Children's Play '31 MARIORIE PEARSON South Bend, Indiana Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Tribune '31 - Choir '29, '30 Christmas Festival HARRIETT MCKEAND Chicago, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 TRUE MERRILL XVashington, D. C. Glee Club '31 International Club '31 JUNE NORCROSS Evansville, Indiana Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Choir '29, '30, '31 Glee Club '29 Daisy Chain '30 Thanksgiving Festival '29 Christmas Festival '30 Spring Festival '30 Cl1'lld1'CI1'S Play '31 FLORENCE OSBURN Wilmington, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Absence Ccmmittee '31 International Club '29, '30 Glee Club '29 Christmas Festival '29, '30 Choir '29, '30, '31 ELIZABETH PHENICIE Green Bay, Wisconsin Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Orchestra '29, '30, '31 International Club '30, '31 '28, '29, '30 Athletic Assoc. '30 Tliajrgksgging Festival 3135113050 Ch0dren's Plaiy '31 Chrigtinas Festival '30 65 ttttt ttttt t S.. , SQ X. - sig W OSX, X X -XxNs-s-s s X X kgs l I E imujoiziia rosr E VViln1ette, Illinois 5 Kindergarten Elementary , Diploma '31 ? Demonstration Sclittol Scholarship '30 Glee Club4Pres. '31, 1 Sec'y '30 : Daisy Chain '28 House Comm., Town f Girls' Assoc. '30 v t i JANET REES 1 Green Bay, Vl'isconsin j Kindergarten Elementary l Diploma '31 , Christmas Festival '29 3 Children's Play '31 l MARY RUG Lyons, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Glee Club '29, '30 Spring Festival '30 Christmas Festival '30 Choir '29, '30 AUDREY SCHAD Chicago, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Pres., ,Tunior Class '31 Vice-Pres., Travel ' Club '30 Absence Comm. '29 Daisy Chain '30 EDYTH SCHMIDT Chicago, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Chairman, Program Comm., Travel I Club '31 Thanksgiving Festival '30 66 X,..t HELEN PRZYBYLSKI Evanston, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 International Club '30 '31 Christmas Festival '30 HELEN ROEDER Chicago, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Vice-Pres., Dramatics Club '30 Treas., Town Girls' Assoc. '30 Children's Play '29, '31 IXIARY CAROL SANFORD Garden Prairie, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Dramaties Cluh '29, '30 Fire Captain '30 IQLSIE SCHAEFFER Evanston, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Glee Club '29 IANET SCOTT Oak Park, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Chilflren's Play '30 w ttett - Q0 k -V Sf?'fRiRx5 geek W X t N X K Q --.:Ag x5mw 5 X tattaaax SRS SN XS? LA VERNE SIGEL Virginia, Minn. Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Travel Club '31 SYDNEY SMITH Evanston, Illinois VIVIAN SOUKUP Hubbard Woods, Illinois Pres., Mid Year Club '31 MRS. ELIZABETH X KELSEY STRONG Evanston, Illinois BEATRICE WARREN NANCY WEBSTER Rapid City, South Dakota DOROTHY SMITH HANNAH SOLOMON VIOLET STRAKA fn 2 fff' f " Chicago, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Children's Play '31 Helena, Arkansas Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Treas., Junior Class 331 Book Club '30 Wm . WV? 1C8gO, mois 1 1 in Z M, A , , X. 7 A Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 i ' ' Chatf Staff '31 ' I l Mid Year Club ijilggi 9 W ' ,29, ,30, '51 . A , f 5 T iQ I I 'ERA THALEG Wt NVilmette, Illinois Y ' Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 , A Organization Editor, 1 X The National '31 4 af Spring Festival '30 1 V, Treas., Mid Year Club '31 i l'i W Social Chairman, QQ Mid Year Club-Social . - . Chairman '29, Treas. '31 - Thanksgiving Festival '30 Y Evanston, Illinois Kindergarten -Elementary Diploma '31' 67 ,, S ..,.,, ,. ASX? sxxxx V . Q E ENT vtxv xxxxvx X we X Y t,,t lsalaatsa llltllll LUIS AI'l'l,EYARlJ Oak Park, Illinois Mill Year Club '50, '.Il EIJITII ARNOLD Cliicago, Illinois ARLINE CAPPICR Dc XYitt, Iowa Kindergarten Elcnn-ntary Diploma '31 NATALIE CURTIS Evanston, Illinois Kinrlergarten Elementary Diploinzi '31 MARIORIE EISEMAN Chicago, Illinois Kiiirliirgarten Elelncntary Diploina '31 Drainatics Clnli '29, '30 Christmas Festival '29 Children's Play '31 MARY EKDALE Burlington, Iowa BETTY GILMAN Kalamazoo, liichigan Mid Year Clulw '30, 'Sl IiA'l'I'II,EEN HARRIS Sterling, Illinois MARIAN HEISKEL Bozeman, Montana FLORENCE HOXYARO Evanston, Illinois LII.,l,IAN ILIEYA Sofia, Bulgaria International Clulw IRENE ,IANURA Berwyn. Illinois Doizls JOHNSON Cokato, IXIinnesota Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 '30, '31 RONVENA VVILEY ETHEL WILLIAMS Chicago, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Art StatT, The National '30 Dramatics Cluli '28, '29 Sparta, Wisconsin Diploma '31 Demonstration School Scholarsliip '31 Chaff Stall '29 Social Chairman, Junior Class '31 Drramatics Club '30 Athletic Assoc. '30 BARBARA MCGGLETON Janesville, XYisc'onsin Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 Athletic Assoc., '29, '30, '31fPrcs. '31 College Council '30 Dramatics Club '29 Art Staff, The National '29 Cheer Leader '29, '30 ORPHA NIBLACK Chicago, Illinois BETTY PENGLASE Islipeming, Michigan Mid Year Club '30, '31 MARY POPE Evanston, Illinois ELIZABETH RAYMOND Grand Rapids, Michigan HELEN ROLLO Topinalwee, Michigan Kiinlergartcn Elementary Diploma '31 Clloir, '30 Mid Year Clulm '30, '31 MARGARET SMITH Fenton, Michigan MINA SPIEGEL Chicago, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '31 ELINOR THOMAS Eau Claire, VVisconsin MINA ULLMAN Peoria, Illinois Dramatics Cluh Play '31 Choir '30 DORIS VVARNER Denver, Colorado MARIAN XVATERS Sterling, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary 68 sg xxssx wi E Nss xww E Este? txts wit. -Qssiss-i XXNXXNXNN I R Junior Class History E were ushered into National on a cool September breeze-our hearts full of joy and our heads full of ideas which we hoped would be molded into something more concrete. That was 'way back in nineteen twenty-eight. We didn't seem a part of National then,-yet today we feel as if we had known National forever and had worked with her from the very beginning of things. Our work has been like a teeter totter-up one day and down the next -but it was fun. No doubt we've made mistakes but mistakes are experi- ences through which one learns much. We have learned it. The class has done numerous remarkable things in its short life. In our freshman year we braved the stork and took our place in the Song Con- test. Innocent and inexperienced as we were, we appeared in our f'green" to lull the audience to unconsciousness. Our stunt was about as popular as the recent stock market crash and many are still remembering the shock. But they received a different kind of shock over the Sophomore Formal. The Vista del Lago was a scene of beauty on that night. The moon shin- ing over the lake, the soft waves gently lapping against the sandy beach and the sweet strains of the Orchestra-all these were a joy to the Soph- omores but not to be compared with the joy of the clink of a hundred and twenty dollars into the class treasury. Graduation brought the traditional Daisy Chain and we carried it with all pomp and dignity. Perhaps it was then we first sensed a feeling of time. That day marked the end of our second year and as we looked ahead more than one had a sickening realization that our own Commencement was draw- ing very close. The Good Ship National carried us to victory in the Song Contest this year. We had worked with nothing but success in view, but we were delighted and overjoyed when the baton was actually awarded to us. And here we are--just a matter of mere weeks and many of us will be graduating, though the fourth year looks more enticing each day. Time has passed very quickly for us, but crowded into these three short years are our most cherished and loved memories. Memories of National and her glorious spirit, her helpfulness, her love and her interest in each one of us. memories of friendships and fun, sorrows and heartaches, friendships and fun. And as we go on for further study or go out into the world as mother- teachers and teacher-mothers to all little children, we carry with us the spirit of National. And so we board ship once again and sail for new ports. Whether we sink or swim, the spirit of National goes with us-let's swim! 69 .gk N xtxxs w Nc - r X . swxx - Q A f ww - X- v Q aww WNXQ -t--t---- stttttxtx Xxxs ss xXS Bring Boclc Those School Doys Tune-HO Sole Mio"-key of D Bring back those school days at N. C. E. Those days of learning, of hearts carefree The joys, the fun and friendship Are ours forever in memory. Though years have parted old friends and true We unite dear in thoughts of you No time nor miles can sever Our fondest memories that live anew. Marjorie Post. 70 . txxxtxxxx ttxxt sa W. - - e X . . sxsxx Q K-is - mv z v w wr . A NNNNNNNXX W-ever' it X -Rwxxibtwj SWA Y X XXX Xxx A N s Q "1'h9YwsXXS'iiQ'lXN XX f aererrrr- Xxirisis EXT SKS S SOPHOMORE Sophomore Class Officers 1930-1931 ANGIE NALL President NIARJORTE WA Vice-President LKER X V I 1 ELICANOR XVEEKS LOIS PRVGH Secretary Treasurer ' MISS MABEL KEARNS ' Class Sponsor L H 1 ai? , W , L -V'.., ' ,. -. -4f' . F 1. ..s.. ..-M....s ,. ,hs 1929-1930 CATHERINE PRESTON ..... . . President MARIAN MASTERMAN . Vice-President BETTY CARRINGTON . . . . Secretary BEATRICE FARRINGTON . . . Treasurer MISS MABE1, KEARNS . . . Class Sponsor 72 . we .,,. ..,....,, Sw .xxw-extlilwzijg N5 T Mex . www Y SAN px? N "sssss'N XXNNNNX ' S XXX sxs W? S Sophomore Closs Unit of Work For the Yeors 1930 ond 1931 I. General Objectives. A. To publish a bigger and better Chaff. B. To give the best dance of the year. C. To shine in the song contest. II. Specific Objectives. A. Attitudes and appreciations. 1. Appreciation of Saturday and Sunday mornings to sleep. 2. Attitude of true devotion to roommate. 3. Appreciation of fish on Friday nights. 4. Appreciation of Edward Lear's humor. B. Habits. 1. Habits of running. a. To train to go cadeting. b. To classes. c. To breakfast. d. For mail. 2. Habit of wasting time. a. Playing cards. b. Gabbing. c. Primping. 3. Habit of being late to class. C. Skills. 1. Skill in writing term papers the night before due. 2. Skill in being excused from assignment because of inability to get library books. 3. Skill in climbing stairs. 4. Skill in turning out lights just before the proctor comes around. 5. Skill in "adjusting ourselves to the situation". D. Knowledge. 1. Attempt to gain light on the subject of Eugenics, as well as Childrenls Literature, Educational Measurements, Sociology and various others. III. Pupil's Activities. 1929-30. 1. As freshmen, the class had delightful teas with Miss Baker. 2. They received special mention in the song contest. 3. The class gave the Musical Comedy "So this is Collegew, which was a huge success due to the fine cooperation of the whole class. 73 sys? xttxx F h ....x ..tc.xct , iisiieiei Xiitiiix XX? XX . sg 1930-31. 4. Chaff was edited every two weeks, a thing which had never been done before. This was made possible by the Editor, Marian Masterman and her capable staff. 5. Social events were given during the year-a party in the gym, a cabaret dinner at which the counsellors were entertained, a t'Rushin" dinner at which the Supervision Department were entertained, fthe two latter were a huge success due to the able management of Marjorie Walker and her Committeej, and a formal dance. 6. The idea for the Song Contest was a unique one, written in poetry, about the Boogaboos of College, exams, term papers and notebooks. The committee for the Contest included Marian Masterman, Rachel Smith, Lucy McRae, Julia Elvin and Rosemary Schickler. 7. The Musical Comedy 'tDiane" was ably directed by Betty Car- rington. IV. Standards of Attainment. The class attained situation". V. Remarks. It is the object of more years and ELIZABETH ALLEN Craig, Missouri RUTH AMERPOHL Brodhead. XVisconsin S'ec'y-Treas., Orchestra '31 HELEN ANDERSON Tiskeliva, Illinois Mid4Year Club '30, '31 MYNETTE ANDERSON Galva, Illinois VERA ANDERSON Pyeng Yang, Korea ELIZABETH BARNSTABLE VVaukegan, Illinois MARION BENT Kenilworth, Illinois Sec'y-Treas., Gleie Club '31 Choir '31 MELBA BLAKESLEE Chicago, Illinois Book Club '31 Mid-Year Club '30, '31 ,IOSEPHINE BLISS Buffalo, New York joke Editor, The National '31 Thanksgiving Festival '30 ISABEL BLUMENSTOCK great success Hin adjusting themselves to the the class to carry on this interesting unit add to their knowledge and enthusiasm. HELEN BOEHRINGER Two Rivers, W'isconsin Choir '31 Mid-Year Club '30, BETTY BOICE La Grange, Illinois Y Club '31 MARTHA BRIGHT Chicago, Illinois Mid-Year Club '30 LINDA BRULAND Chicago. Illinois The National '31-Art Staff, Advertising Staff Dramatics Club '30, '31 RUTH BRUNS Aurora, Illinois Choir '30, '31 Thanksgiving Festival '30 Christmas Festival '30 HELEN BURKE Chicago, Illinois Assistant Editor, The Na' tional '31 Chai? staff '31 Dranlatics Club '30, '31 LOUISE BURNS VVatertow4n, XVisconsin FRANCES CAINIERON Pana, Illinois '31 two chicago, Illinois choir 'so 74 . .,t...,i, t..,. t Y A tttt t XX - I f XXX . V : Q 4' ' 4' if ' 11? M' Z 'Q Jil.. ,ij 'v ,. , , , fy i V, 0 W, f K' 1 75 X wx X Q XXX NX Xxxxxx X XX XX xxx X my xxxxx xxxxx S ws X X X 3 v mmm w N- Ax,'3 XX RY xxx ' , E xxxxxxxx X A.m.?x. X X Q.Nx X L , X X XXX N FRANCES CAMPIIELI. Choir '31 Spring Festival '30 Thanksgiving Festival '30 BETTY CARRINGTON Chicago, Illinois Sec'y, Freshman Class '30 Dramatics Club '30, Pres. '31 Director, Freshman Musical Comedy '30 Soph. Musical Romance '31 Choir '30, '31 BETTY CARTON Lansing. Michigan Mid-Year Club '30, '31 LOIS CASSENS Minonk, Illinois Glee Club '30 Choir '30, '31 Spring Festival '30 Thanksgiving Festival '29, '30 Christmas Festival '29, '30 DOROTHY CIIALIIERG Evanston, Illinois EMILY CHESLEY Armour, So. Dakota Mid-Year Club '30, '31 VIRGINIA CLARKE Grand Rapids, Michigan Illid-Year Club '30, '31 ELEANOR CLAUSEN Chicago, Illinois Mid-Year Club '30, '31 Book Club '31 KATHRYN CLAYTON Chicago, Illinois Dramatics Club '30 MARGARET CONN ER Chattanooga, Tennessee MARGARET COOK Gary, Illinois Social Com., Sophomore Class '31 DOROTHEA DEAN Chicago, Illinois International Club '27 Corr, Sec'y., International Club '31 Spring Festival '27 CAROLINE DIXON Princeton, New Jersey Glee Club '30, '31 Choir '30, '31 Spring Festival '30 BETTY DOLTON Chicago, Illinois ELEANOR DOWNING Mt. Carroll, Illinois Choir '30, '31 JULIA ELVIN 'VVilmette, Illinois Glee Club '30, '31 Business BIanager, Chati '31 Choir '30, '31 Christmas Festival '30 NANCY FANNIN Phoenix, Arizona Treas., Athletic Assoc. '31 Chaff Staff '31 76 BEATRICE FARRINGTON Chicago, Illinois Treas., Freshman Class '30 Glee Club '30 Choir '30 Spring Festival '30 NVINIFRED FISHER Akron, Ohio Travel Club '31 SELMA FLESHAM Hubbard Woods, Illinois Mid-Year Club '30, '31 GERALDINE FRITZ Muskegon, Michigan GRACE FUKAO Honolulu, Hawaii International Club '31 BEDE FURST Kansas City, Missouri ISABEL GADDIS Chicago Illinois MARGARET GEERE Fostoria, Ohio Chaff Stal? '31 Choir '30, '31 Spring Festival '30 Thanksgiving Festival '29 MAURINE GEISLER W. LaFayette, Indiana IVA oLEAs'oN Prairie View, Illinois GLADYS GLEMAKER Chicago, Illinois RUTH GOOD Hamberg, Iowa ANN GORDON Virginia, Minnesota GWEN GUNZ Oshkosh, Wisconsin HELEN GUTHRIE Evanston, Illinois Dramatics Club '30 DOROTHY IIALE Princeton, W. Virginia ETHEL HANSEN Chicago, Illinois INIYRTLE HARRINGTON Chicago, Illinois INIid-Year Club '30, '31 RUTH HESLEY Jerseyville, Illinois Chat? Staff '31 Choir '30 Orchestra '30 Thanksgiving Festival '30 Spring Festival '30 ELIZABETH HOLMES Chicago, Illinois MARGARET HOPKINS Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Chaff Staff '31 Dramatics Club '30 EMILY HOWARD Mt. Zion, Georgia MARIAN INGE Mobile, Alabama 1VIid-Year Club '30, '31 ROSEMARY INSKEEP Ottumwa, Iowa Athletic' Assoc. '31 Dramatics Club '31 MARY IRISH Lincoln, Illinois Sec'y, Athletic Assoc. '31 Dramatics Club '31 Ass't. Editor, Chat? '31 X X . f M f ' sw 5 s s X N. 1' l F WNNN N M 3 X 3M X ' ' X-.,,s hi--ii-e- isriiiixi SNS SXQ E 27" I 4 77 NY NXNNN XNXXN Y We 2 N X - www Y ,XQY ' N www - v w v . xxxxxxxxxx Awww- -x x-xxYx xxxxxxxx Ns SN . EMMA JACOBS Thc inpson, Iowa I-IILDEGARD JOHANSON Evanston, Illinois Pres. Mid-Year Club '30 Daisy Chain '30 JANE H. JOHNSON Des Plaines, Illinois Chaff Staff '31 ,Glee Club! '30 RUTH JOHNSON Oak Park, Illinois VESELA KASSABOVA St. Zagora, Bulgaria International Club, '30, '31 Thanksgiving Festival '30 JANE KELLEY Aurora, Illinois ELIZABETH KINDIG Evanston, Illinois Thanksgiving Festival '29 DORIS KING Hastings, Nebraska Choir '31 Christmas Festival '30 HELEN LANG Chicago, Illinois LOVEDA LEWIS Frankfort, Indiana Book Club '30 CECILE MARKS Chicago, Illinois Social Chairman Mid- Year Club '30 MILDRED MASON Racine, Wis. MARIAN MASTERMAN Oak Park, Illinois Vice Pres. Freshman Class '30 College Council '30, '31 Dramatics Club '30 Editor, Chaff '31 Chai? Staff '30 Art Staff, The National '30 Director, Freshman Musi- cal Comedy '30 LUCY MCRAE Chicago, Illinois Mid-Year Club '31 AMY MIDDENDORF Kenilworth, Illincis IEANNE MILLER A Sheboygan, NVISCOIISIII Glee Club '31 Choir '31 MARGARET MOODV St. Albans, Long Island, Neyv York International Club '30 Choir '30, '31 MARY KATHERINE MURCH Clinton, Iowa Orchestra '30 CLARA LCCILLE MAC DONALD Chicago, Illinois Mid-Year Club, '30 78 FRANCES NEELY Brooklyn, Michigan ICLIDA NELSON Hubbard VVoods, Illinois Art staff, National '30 ANNA OLSEN Waukegan, Illinois MARTHA PATCH Marcellus, Michigan HELEN PEARSALL Virginia, Minnesota Mid-Year Club '30 Glee Club '30 CATHERINE PRESTON Lake Blutt. Illinois President, Freshman Class '30 College Council '30 Thanksgiving Festival '30 Art staff. The National '31 Pres. HY" Club '31 Tre-as. Town Girls '31 I.OIS PRIIGH Highland Park, Illinois Treas., Sophomore class '31 MADELON QUADE VVausau, VVisconsin Mid-Year Club '30, '31 Choir '31 OLGA RAHR Manitowoc, Michigan Mid-Year Club '30, '31 VIRGINIA RAMSEY Otsego, Michigan Dramatics Club '30 Choir '31 RUTH RANGER Belvidere, Illinois MILDRED REED Dickinson, N. D. Orchestra '30 Choir '30 MRS. GLADYS REEVE Evanston, Illinois Graduate Club '31 Mary Crane Nursery League '31 ROSARIO REGALADO Capiz, P. I. ELIZABETH REITER Napoleon, Ohio Choir '30, '31 Dranlatics Club '30 Thanksgiving Festival '30 Christmas Festival '30 ELEANOR ROCKAFELLOVV XVilmette, Illinois Chat? Staff '31 Absence Committee '30 FELICIA ROGALSKI VVheeling, Illinois "Y" Club '30, '31 Art Staff, National '31 Choir '31 FRANCES ROVVLEY Richmond, Michigan Treas., Student Govern- ment Assoc. '31 ELINOR RUGGLES Portsmouth, Ohio VIRGINIA SALERNO VVilmette, Illinois "' ..... ...-..,. ttattstx NNN NSS DORA SANDERS Detroit, Michigan ROSEMARY SCHICKLER Elgin, Illinois Choir '30, '31 Christmas Festival '30 HELEN SCHMITT Sheboygan, Vlfisconsin Dramatics Club '30 ' REBECCA SCHOLFS Greenfield, Iowa. FLORENCE SEPAN Grand Rapids, Michigan Glec Club '30 ALICE SHELDON Charles City, Iowa Chaff Staff '30 HY" Club '30, '31 HELEN SHEPHERD Vtfilmfette, Illinois Choir, '30, '31 Spring Festival '30 Christmas Festival '30 Thanksgiving Festival '30 GENEVIEVE SHUMAKER Casper, Wyoming KATHERINE SIEGMUND New Buffalo, Michigan Choir '31 RUTH SLOWN Wilmette, Illinois ELSIE SMITH West Orange, N. J. MARY ELLEN SMITH Flushing, Michigan RACHEL SMITH Kenosha, NVisconsin Mid-Year Club '30 HELEN SPILLANE VVilmette Illinois AGNES SQUIRE Soperton, VVisconsin Pres., Travel Club '30 VIOLET STRAKA Chicago, Illinois HELEN STROUP Crossville, Illinois GRETCHEN SWATSZEI. Parsons, Kansas 79 ADA THOMAS' Highland Park, Illinois Draniatics Club '30, '31 Choir '31 Chaff Staff '31 Thanksgiving Festival '30 ANNETTE THOMPSON Winnetka, Illinois Dramatics Club '30 Christmas Festival '30 ALICE THORP Galva, Illinois DOROTHY TOUSLEY VVheaton, Illinois HELEN TREGO Hoopston, Illinois MARGARET VAN LEUVVEN Holland, Michigan MARIORIE WALKER Chicago, Illinois Vice Pres., Sophomore Class '31 Treas., College Council '31 Ch-oir '31 HELEN VVALTER Flint, Michigan Dramatics Club '30, '31 Athletic Club '30, '31 Asst. Business Manager. gat Staff, The National Costuming, Freshman Illus- ical Comedy 3 Sopho, 1NIusical Romance Chairman, Dorm Charity Fund '31 ESTHER NVAARUM Manitowoc, VVisc'onsin RAE VVEATHERHEAD VVinnebago, Illinois Orchestra '30 ELEANOR NVEEKS Richmond, Michigan Sec'y., Sophomore Class '30 International Club '30, '31 BEVERLY VVHITE Illinois Evanston, VIRGINIA VVIELANDY St. Louis. Missouri Choir '30 '31 Christmas HELEN XVILKINS Short Beach, Connecticut Draniatics Club '30, '31 SARAH VVILSON Rockford, Illinois ' Festival '30 x N 1 R xxxx Q x ffxx- - www i Q R x X xxgxgwgxw N xx 'XIX gig XS A X x NX..as xx X X NX raaarsari xrrrrrrs xx S Weire From National Original music-key of E We're from National College of Education Eight o'clock to nine o'clock Through the day and never stop But how we love it all Oh, how we love it all. We're from National College of Education Off to teaching We must go In the Wind or rain or snow But how we love it all Oh, how We love it all. We're from National College of Education When vacation comes at last Everyday goes so fast But how We love it all Oh, how We love it all. Marian M asterman 80 at xxxtttt T A Xxxt Q I tttt tttxttt T N SN? M X Q s--keix-Q NXKNXNXX XS xgv F5 FRE SHWXN Freslwmon Class Officers ' 5. Km' ,E 1 f 'sol ... ha ,Of 1 ,sf xs 1930-1931 MARY CATIIERINE 0'llR1EN DOROTIIX SCHOENI IELD t X mc ll 1'rcsirl1'u ficc-1" L RIYTH KANBERG IIENRIEI 1 X DICELROY Secretary Treasuru 82 MISS JESSIE VVEILER Class Sponsor 1l" '1 N XNXXNX N: I t + 5 X sss-sssss ssssssss XE? History of the Freshman Class N the twelfth and thirteenth of September, 1930, many eager Fresh- men stood in line, registering and waiting for class assignments. Those first few days were chaotic, girls dashed around asking where to go for the voice test or the mental tests, and after being directed, immediately lost their way in the long corridors that all looked alike. Then, suddenly out of chaos came peace: classes met regularly, locker combinations worked and everyone settled down to the routine of study. The first group event of the year soon loomed upon the horizon. This was the Freshman Party on September 26. Everyone came and asked every- one else where she was from and did she know 'LSO and So" who used to live there. Thus they all became acquainted and the party was a huge success. The next event of the year was the election of permanent officers. Up to this time the class affairs had been in the hands of a temporary com- mittee, aided by the class sponsor, Miss Weiler. To this committee, con- sisting of janet Pray, chairman, Adelaide Brown, Mary Jones, Margaret Magurn, Henrietta McElroy and Catherine O'Brien, the appreciation of the class is due for the fine send off it received. The present officers were elected, with Marjorie Wilcoxson as Chairman of the Social Committee and Anne Chamberlain and Mary jones as Fresh- man representatives on the Conduct Committee and the Committee on the Point System, respectively. On December 9, a dinner was held at the College for all Freshmen. This proved especially enjoyable as different members of the class furnished the entertainment. In February the "old" Freshmen were glad to welcome fifteen new members to the class, making a total of one hundred and ten girls. Soon after this they all began to look forward to the Song Contest. When the fatal-day arrived the Freshmen presented their stunt so successfully they were awarded honorable mention. The biggest event of the year for the class is the Freshman Dance-a summer formal to be held at the Vista del Lago on Friday evening, June 5. And with this, and the role of onlookers at Commencement, ends the first year at National. 83 . ' , sc .... xsw s esX-Xs-sf Xiiirrri S fir 'sd 1 f 4 E - ' i'f'C"l'a'l?"l Y 84 X QRS X X --1 xx 5 XXXXXXXX XXXXX Y , W , I A XXXX X Q WW z , x Q k x LX xX xx X Xqb- my 1 85 .W Xxxxx Xxxxx Xxxx . . X- . ww Q Yfw ' mv 2 Q v w , xxxxxxxx X Q N kX NX NE N ELIZAIIICTII ADGATE XYlieaton, Illinois YIRGINIA ANDERSON Oak Park, Illinois MRS. MARY BAKER Lake llluff, Illinois DOROTHY IIALDXYIN Berkeley, California LOIS BAIIMGARTNER Frankfort, Illinois Draniatics Club '31 BETTY BECKER Freeport, Illinois Athletic Assoc. '31 Dramatics Club '31 MAYBELLE BENSON Benton Harbor, Michigan MARJORIE BLACKBURN Chicago, Illinois Thanlcsgiving Festival, '30 CAROLYN BOERGERT Saginaw, Michiglan ANNA MAE ISORRE Evanston, Illinois MARTALISA BRAUNS Buffalo, New York International Club '31 EMILINE BRENNER Saginaw. XV. S., Michigan ADELAIDE BROVVN Des Plaines, Illinois ANNE CI-I,AMl3fERIJAIN Concord, Massachusetts Glee Cluli '31 - HU YUN HNYA CHANG She Kang Ku, China MARJORIE CHILDERS Grand Rapids, Michigan EMILY CORNILS Chicago, Illinois ELSIE DODO lVilrnette, Illinois Dramatics Club '31 MARGARET DONLON Chicago, Illinois Choir '31 Christmas Festival '30 JOSEPHINE DROZDOVVITZ Evanston, Illinois MARY EBBERT Chicago. Illinois EDITH EDMONDS Glencoe, Illinois STELLA ELLIS Oconomowoc, YVisconsin ROSE BELL FEIMAN VVillmette, Illinois Orchestra '31 LOUISE FERRY YYaukegan, Illinois JANET FINDLAY Chicago, Illinois VERNA FLORA Elgin, Illinois Book Club '31 JANE FRANTZ Xlfauwat-osa, lVisconsin HELEN LOUISE FRANZ Springfield, Illinois Athletic Assoc. '31 Dramatics Club '31 Choir '31 VIOLET FREIBERG lVinnetka, Illinois 86 HELEN FRANCES FULLER Minonk, Illinois HATSIIICA Fl'Rl'lIASHI Honolulu, T. H. FRANCES GANSCHOW' Saginaw, Michigan ,TANETTE GARDNER Riverside, Illinois Athletic Assoc. '31 Dramatics Club '31 ANNE GAYDEN Leland, Mississippi MARY ELIZABETH GIBB Bay City, Michigan MARIANNA GILMAN Kalamazoo, Illichigan HELEN GRINSPAN Des Moines, Iowa JANET GRUBB Chicago, Illinois Draniatics Club '31 DOROTHY HANSEN Highland Park, Illinois ALICE HAYES' Evanston, Illinois MYRA HEDGES Chicago, Illinois DOROTHY HILD Chicago, Illinois LEAH HIRSHBERG Bad Axe, Michigan Glee Club '31 Y Club '31 Choir '31 BERNICE HOPF Chicago, Illinois MILDRED JAHNKE Chicago, Illinois Dramatics Club '31 Athletic Assoc. '31 HELEN JAIXIESON Evanston, Illinois FLORENCE JESSE Shelbyville. Kentucky BETTY JEWEL Highland Park, Ill. EVA JOHNSON Mayville, Michigan Glee Club '31 EVELYN JOHNSON Oak Park, Illinois JANE VV. JOHNSON Elgin, Illinois Glee Club '31 MARY G. JONES Evanston, Illinois VIRGINIA KALE South Bend, Indiana RUTH KANBERG Wilmette, Illinois S'ec'y. Freshman Class '31 ESTHER KOVINSKY Pontiac, Michigan MARIAN LAVVSON Hastings, Nebraska French Club '31 Athletic Assoc. '31 PHYLLIS LIGHTBOURN Mineral Point, XVisconsin DORIS INIACBRIDE Chicago, Illinois MARGARET MAGURN VVheaton, Illinois Dramatics Club '31 Choir '31 II' iii x x X X 3 mm v N ,.-, ' XQQSQX t , ..., Ns s-ei-i-eQ ixiiiiit Ns E .,.-1 l X ' A ff.: H 7 X Q ,Q f E239 .wmv 87 lllxi X Xxx, h N , K MX , Q :iw . X ,WF xxxx Www. xxxxx XNEXE Y Q E N f--:i,fSSXWNWXQXxxiwAX Y X X-. XS Xxx N X N X X 5 XxX-kxxKh Xxxxxxxx MARION BIANSFIELD X'N'asl1ingtnn, D. C. Internati-onal Club '31 RUTH McCASl,iN Sterling, Illinois Athletic Assoc. '31 MARY MCCLELLAND Barnesville, Ohio Glee Club '31 Athletic Assoc. '31 IRENE MCCLURKEN Punckneyville, Illinois IIENRIETTA MCELROY River Forest, Illinois Tneas., Freshman Class '31 Dramatics Club '31 Athletic Assoc. '31 DOROTHEA MCKINNEY Evanston, Illinois Athletic' Assoc. '31 DOROTHY McNALLY Chicago, Illinois GENEVIEVE McVAY Alexis, Illinois Glee Club '31 Choir '31 MARY MEYERS La Grange, Illinois IEANNETTE MUELLER Chicago, Illinois DOROTHY MURDOCK Janesville, Vllisconsin MARY ELIZABETH NEVVCOMB . La Grange, Illinois JAN,E NEVVMARK Newberry, Michigan Athletic Assoc. '31 Glee Club '31 HELEN OBERWEISER Menasha, VVisconsin CATHERINE O'BRlEN Kenosha. VVisconsin Pres., Freshman Class '31 Book Club '31 , Y Club '31 College Council '31 ELIZABETH OHL Evanston, Illinois Dramatics Club '31 ISABEL OROZCO Barranquilla, Columbia South America International Club '31 DOROTHY PALEY Vllilmette, Illinois G-LADYS PANTON Detroit, Michigan Travel Club '31 Athletic Assoc. '31 DOROTHY PARKE Genoa, Illinois PHYLLIS PLICHTA VVaketielCl, Michigan JANET PRAY Ashland, Wisconsin International Club '31 Athletic Assoc. '31 Y Club '31 I IRMA JANE ROBERTSON Missoula, Montana Dramatics Club '31 MAGDALENE ROLLER Boonville, Indiana Book Club '31 DOROTHY SCHOEN- FIELD Kenilworth, Illinois Vice-Pres., Freshman Class '31 College Council '31 Dramatics Club '31 REMA SCHULIST Detroit, Michigan Athletic Assoc. '31 Dramatics Club '31 ELAINE SCHULTZ Chicago, Illinois Dramatics Club '31 ELINOR SIMPSON XVaukegan, Illinois Book Club '31 ETHEL SMITH Vllatseka, Illinois HELEN SMITH Chicago, Illinois SYLVIA SOLOMAN Pontiac. Michigan LEONA SPRAY Shabbona, Illinois MAMIE STEPHENS Villa Park, Illinois Book Club '31 EDITH STEWART Chicago, Illinois ESTHER STODDARD Vllilmette, Illinois MA RI E SIILLI VAN Payne, Ohio CHRISTINE TAYLOR South Bend, Indiana LEDA VINE-CORE Rutland, Illinois Dramatics Club '31 ROSEMARY WALKEY VVilmette, Illinois Athletic Assoc. '31 CAROLYN VVEINER GARY, Indiana ALTHEA WESTBROOK Glenview, Illinois JANE WILCOX Morris, Illinois MARJORIE WILCOXSON Sringfi-eld, Illinois Social Chairman, Freshman Class '31 Athletic Assoc. '31 DOROTHY WOOD VVinnetka, Illinois EVNA WYLLYS Wyoming, Illin-ois RUTH ROYCE Escanaba, Mich. Y Club '31 BETTY SCHOENBERGER Chicago, Illinois 88 ss tt A ssss . ' W s sss X W I XX XS Xb X as s xx-irW XR XX XXXXNXXX S Notionol, We Love You Tune-Deep in My Heart Dear National, We love you We'll always be true blue. Loyal forever, In what 'ere we may do. Striving to better The standards firmly set by you National, we love you We're here to work for you. 89 mu xxxxx N vi.Nx vxixixv ? Tu, in X 3'1l'f'bX NWN Swv Y xx X Y is taeettiva xixtyxxx X A SN KES S it 1 5 0. 56.4, M 1 4 sn -pg N4 ,A ., . Z.. x 1 ,I . il. l. Q5 '! "---I 5, 1 I I A I ' "" 1" . . A--- W ,Y-X fd..,....... f-f -.2" l"'r 4-"',-r-,.Z ORGANIZATICSIZIS b - - I ri- , , 5 s I .I .v" ": ' Wo" :Qt xF,..,l ,w .!., ' ' .Ir 'I-4:1 W. df fl 's 1' v rfb? N ,.. ,. L 33- .,., ,,..4 4 .V, J ' V. , u +4 V .-'Q . L ' .1 1 5'-S. .1 ,O , L 1 .21 V. ,. A nv.. 41. A 1 . J' . -an A , . X .. , Y 1 4 'Via . -gr'-, 1---3? 451 I 1 ' q- ' . ' +2.42 . - ,1,-?,,--, fff' ' f 4-'Jw' 7, sag. 'Q 1'- p ., n . . ' . I , . ., . llfarjorie VValker, Mary Margaret Duffield Marcia Lundgren, Virginia Davis, Miss Baker College Council Gflicers Virginia Davis . . . . . President Marcia Lundgren- . Vice-Presideni Mary Margaret Duffield . Secretary Marjorie Walker ........... Treasurer N the fall of 1930 College Council opened session with a great deal of enthusiasm and has carried on its work throughout the year with sin- cere interest. The most outstanding piece of Work that the Council has accomplished this year is that of putting into action the 'tHonor system." Heretofore it has been only the seniors that have had this privilege, but this year all four classes voted heartily in favor of the plan and so far it has been very successful. The Council has greatly appreciated the cooperation and sup- portthe faculty have given this plan. Council was successful in sponsoring the Thanksgiving and Christmas festivals. Hard times this year were hard times only outside of Council, for the members had the joy and pleasure of Working out problems which concerned students, alumnae and friends. 93 I ll ,,..,. NX .g.-fffwfwfxf. sw NN XX X3 SS? be N A X NE ss XX Qi.-r1rii ryrrrrrr x Q The Song Contest which took place on March 6, 1931 showed the splendid cooperation of the student body. In close harmony and with cooperation from all, the Council strives to develop between students, faculty, and the many College organizations a true understanding and sincere appreciation, and to work out solutions for problems that arise. Having heard the discussion and points raised in the Council on any question, representatives are in a position to give the matter a fair presentation in their own organizations, and it is encouraging to note that in most cases the recommendations of the Council are adopted by the classes or clubs. College Council Members Seniors Juniors PfiSCilla Cafi110 Mary Katharine Gay Virginia Davis Mary Margaret Duffield Jane Kimble Isabel Laing . Ellen Hess Marcia Lundgren Frances Metcalf Margaret Luscombe Barbara Mugglewn Lillian Olmsted Audrey Schad Sophornores Marian Masterman Freshmen Angie Nall Catherine O'Brien Marjorie Walker Dorothy Schoenheld Faculty Members Miss Edna Dean Baker Mrs. Sarah J. Conwell Mrs. Stella Kahl Miss Mabel Kearns Mrs. Louise L. Kimball Mrs. Anna Markt Shotwell Miss Dorothy Weller Miss Jessie Weiler Miss May Whitcomb 94 at tttt . . s - X s xxsx w 7 ' 1 w w v - www NX ie-ss-ii- isiiiissi x gigs is Margaret Callanen, Mrs. Marion Leckie, Esther Stoddard Mrs. Kimball, Isabel Laing, Marcia Lundgren Town Girl's Association Officers Isabel Laing . . . . . President Marcia Lungren . . Vice-President Esther Stoddard . Secretary Catherine Preston . . , Treasurer Margaret Callanen . , Social Chairman Marian Leckie . . House Chairman Mrs. Kimball . . . . . . Sponsor HE Town Girls' Association was organized eight years ago with the purpose of giving representation on College Council to the group of girls living outside the College dormitories. In increasing measure each year, it has served also as a medium for better acquaintance among this group. The members have managed a very delightful social life whenever there has been time for so many busy people to get together. The calendar for 1930-31 has included a jolly initiation party in the fall when the fresh- men were put through their paces, a celebration at Christmas, which in- cluded a dinner, followed by a party in the alumnae room with Santa Claus, 95 Em fl' "' QS ttttt ttttt t 1. . Q . X , , ttttttttt xssssrre- XXXXXXXX XXX ass Christmas tree, present for everyone and, best of all, a Christmas story by Miss Baker and carol singing around the open fire. In February the new Town students were welcomed at a tea in the same delightful room, and in the late spring an out-of-door Htreasure hunt" brought the social activities to a close. The Town Girls' Association has been responsible for the student rest room the past live years, and their House Committee, augmented by a rep- resentative from Student Government, has worked with the Faculty Com- mittee on furnishing and equipping the new rest rooms on the third floor. The Association has been glad to assist in all worthwhile student projects- the unemployment relief, mission children's frolic and sending delegates to the A. C. E. convention. The Graduate Club Olificers joy Comstock . . . . . . President Esther G. Halloran . . Secretary-Treasurer Mrs. Minnie Campbell ..... . . . Sponsor HWe've come from far and near, And, welre happy to be here, S0 we cheer, cheer, cheer Harrison Hall." O sing the members of the newest organization, the Graduate Club. The Graduate Club has been organized primarily for the girls in the teaching field, who have returned for further work. And our members have indeed "come from far and nearl'-India, Alaska, California, and Kentucky. So far, The Graduate Club has been a social organization. The meetings are held once a month in the lovely Alumnae Room. This gives the older girls an opportunity to become better acquainted with one another as they chat over their teacups. Mrs. Campbell, our faculty adviser, most graciously presided as hostess the first meeting of each semester, Miss M. Frances McElroy has also been one of our charming hostesses. The other meetings of the Club have been taken care of by volunteer hostesses. We, who have seen The Graduate Club in its infancy shall watch its progress with great interest. 96 xx X,tt - N ktx. 5 X XX X . ws X K ' Www E SXSW ktst-tss. ststttts XXX is Virginia VVilson, Mary VVoodland, Frances Rawley, Marjorie Pearson, Ellen Hess, Doris Johnson Louise Andrews, Mrs. Kalil, Mary Katharine Gay, Barbara Cronk, Lela Jntton Student Government Association Officers Mary Katharine Gay . . . . . President Barbara Cronk . . Vice-President Ellen Hess . . . . Secretary Frances Rowley . .' . . . Treasurer Harriet Youlden Hirst semesterl . . . . Mary Woodland Csecond semesterl . . . . . Social Chairman Mrs. Kahl ........... Faculty Adviser Tribunes: Virginia Wilson, Marjorie Pearson, Louise Andrews, Lela jutton. Doris Johnson HE Student Government Association is the chief organization of the Dormitory and is just what the title signifies-student government and participation in all matters concerning the girls at the dormitory. Early in the fall the members of the Board returned to welcome the Freshmen and tried to make those first few days as happy and enjoyable as possible. Then as "old girls," it was the members of the Board who spon- sored the "Big Sister" night and in October the biggest social affair of the dormitory year,-Open-House. 97 in sg? sxxxs ? exsx Q-XR x w ' Y in gxxssii tittrxt X so -ss- -Nri r NXXXXXNK SSS SSS Xb Following this came the Hallowe'en Party, the big Christmas dinner and party, the Midyear dinner, the 'gSt, Patrick party, and the final event, a dinner for the graduating girls inujune. Through the efficient work of our social Chairman all of these functions were great successes and enjoyed by all. The work of the Board has not been entirely a matter of parties and dinners, however. It has helped care for two families in the unemployment crisis and has carried on the serious business of helping over two hundred people live together happily, and it is through the excellent cooperation and line spirit of all the girls that Student Government closes a most successful year. Na' 755 M Safe 'TJ The Nlidyeor Club EBRUARY-and again we see many new faces at the College. But these faces do not remain strange for long for the Midyear girls are treated royally. It is the work of the old Midyear girls to make this group feel at home. This year a tea was planned to which all the New Midyears as well as the Old Midyears were invited. It was held in the Alumnae room in February and was a great success. We wish to extend our thanks to Miss Middleton who so enthusiastic- ally was on hand to welcome and entertain everyone with her cheery words. 98 MSW: 3 X Y N E My Y ' 5 5 QXNRNY- X 5 -X 'N XX Yws Y N X xW xx X N "'Yk9x 1i5'Q'S XX XX s-sstaXx XXX w A Johanna Schnuck, Virginia VVielandy, Dorothea Dean Lillian Ilieva, Mrs. Capron, Priscilla Carmo International Club Officers Priscilla Carino . . . . . President Lillian Ilieva . Vice-President Dorothea Dean . . Corr. Secretary Virginia Wielandy . . Rec. Secretary Johanna Schnuch . Treasurer Mrs. Capron ..........., Sponsor E feel that we have the united effort of all the members in pro- moting the Club aims and ideals in working toward world friend- ship. Who wouldn't work hard for a fund which brings girls from other lands to us? Girls from the Philippines, Bulgaria, Poland, Germany, Hon- olulu, India, China, Columbia-South America, Japan, Alaska, France, and Korea help to show delighted children and interested adults the quaint cus- toms of their own countries. Many of these foreign students receive schol- arships covering their tuition, but other expenses must be met, and for two years the international Club has raised a fund of 35525 for this purpose. Much of this was earned through the World Mart, a bazaar with Ori- ental and Occidental booths of fascinating wares secured by the foreign students from their home lands or contributed by their American sisters. The Mart was opened with a program of folk songs and dances from many 99 sxxxx 1 Y sstsx sxttxcs rtar XX X sssQNt-is -xsxixit WS sn N lands, in which most of the members took part under the direction of Katie Klumph. The play, ttChristmas in Other Lands" was given in Har- rison Hall and in the Toy Department of Carson Pirie Scott and Company and this too added to the fund. The International Club includes forty active members-twenty foreign students or missionaries and an equal number of American sistersg eighty- four associate members and a group of a hundred sustaining members,-men and women of the community who are actively assisting the Club in many ways. The year has been a successful one from every point of view. The Club has made the girls from other countries feel at home and has helped them to solve many problems and has tried to give them a fair idea of American people and their way of living and doing things, Foreign Students ond Students Who Hove Lived ln Foreign Lcmds Vera Anderson . . . Korea Lillian Ilieva . . . Bulgaria Priscilla Carino Philippine Islands Vesela Kassabova . . Bulgaria Mrs, Hu Yun Chang . . China True Merrill . . . . Hawaii joy Comstock .... .India Isabel Orozco . Colombia, S. A. Mme, Dumas . . France Helen Przybylski . . Poland Grace Fukao . . . Hawaii Rosario Regalado Philippine Islands Hatsuko Furuhashi . . Hawaii Johanna Schnuch . . Germany Kathleen Harris . . India Elsie Smith . . . Alaska Emily Howard . . Africa Marion Tiersgaard . , India Florence Howard . . Peru Mrs. Rowena Winn . . japan -..f..J" 100 ,llugfi A ittxixtt trrt . .Q .t.. . X X . me N . X ' www e www : QNPXN ,r,....,. 1 .trtttrt xxf Sv Evelyn Gould, Margaret Geere Mrs. Conwell, Catherine Preston, Alice Sheldon The "Y" Club Clificers Catherine Preston . . . . . Chairman Alice Sheldon . . Secretary-Treasurer Evelyn Gould . . . Sofia! Chairman Ruth Geere . . . . . . Service Chairman Miss Edna Dean Baker .... . Honorary Adviser Mrs, Conwell, Mrs. Anderson, Miss Barnes ...... 4 dvisers HE "Y" Club originated from the desire of a group of our girls to carry on the ideals of Girl Scouts, Girl Reserves, and Camp Fire Girls. t'We unite in the desire to realize full and creative life through a growing knowl- edge of God. We determine to have a part in making this life possible for all people. In this task we seek to understand Jesus and to follow him." We feel that we have accomplished a great deal as a new organization. Our meetings have included many interesting discussions on subjects of personal interest to the group, talks by outside speakers, and parties, We are carrying on an extensive program of social service work including the Saturday story hour for children at the Western Branch of the Chicago Y. W. C. A., furnishing entertainment for the convalescent wards of thc Children's Memorial Hospital, and learning Braille writing for the blind. One of the main sources of our inspiration is the delightful all-day Sat- urday visits to the home of one of our advisers, Miss L. Barnes. in Lake Forest. 101 xggk I T7 Xnge?gl AL 1 X XXXXX S T Q Xrrr ' s . 5 x XX -iiiiirss Xxrrrirrr ' S NN st? k X Mary Irish, Miss Sasman K Barbara Muggleton, Anne Olsen, Nancy Fannin Athletic Association Gflicers Barbara Muggleton . . . . . President, First Semester Ann Olsen . . . President, Second Semester Mary Irish . .... Secretary Nancy Fannin . .... Treasurer Miss Sasman . . Sponsor, First Semester Mr. Bovbjerg ........ Sponsor, Second Semester HE development of good sportsmanship is the real aim of the Ath- letic Association, which endeavors to provide athletics for girls inter- ested in sports of all kinds. The archery set presented by last year's Asso- ciation has been used overtimeg the special rates allowed College students on the community golf links have been an added attraction for this popular sportg volley balls and tennis balls fly 'round in spirited fashion and hiking groups cover miles of North Shore territory, This spring the girls have par- ticularly enjoyed the picnic suppers on the College campus, followed by lively games of base ball. The Association sponsors an Athletic Contest in the spring and all mem- bers with the interest and endurance necessary for the attainment of the re- quired ZSO points are eligible for the week-end trip to Druce Lake-a most delightful experience under the leadership of Mrs. Conwell. 102 .' H eil. X txsxs s wg E AQQX X Y .xxxsx Y Y SYM WNNs ssrssees- ssssisss X Miss Middleton, Betty Carrington, Evelyn Lauritsen, Helen Roeder Drolmofics Club Gfficers Betty Carrington . . . . President Helen Roederv . . . Vice-President Evelyn Lauritsen . . . . Secretary-Treasurer Miss Middleton ............ Sponsor HIS year the Club was completely reorganized into various groups and committees under Betty Carrington, the very capable president, and with Miss Middleton as sponsor. There was plenty of chance for those in- terested to take part in many activities-dramatization, costuming, stage- setting, scenery, designing, and directing. Every member chose the line of work in which she was most interested and then made it her business to foster its success. The Club's big production of the year was presented in the fall. A three-act play, 'tCome Out Of The Kitchen," by A. E. Thomas, cut and revised to fit the available time, was directed by Betty Carrington, We all remember the very lively and clever way in which the play was enacted throughout, and how smoothly it worked to an effective ending. Much credit goes to all who took an active part,-actors, stage-manager, those in charge of costumes, and scenery, and to the director. 103 m fr, 25 we X xx ,---- -ws- X xxxxs 4 N. I , . A txxxx X s -XY ' mxmv Q sf w Y h New -Qe---et1 Nteextxx XM is Thelma Berner, Miss McCall, Agnes Squire, Helen Anderson Travel Club Gfficers Agnes Squire . . . . President Helen Anderson . . Vice-President Thelma Berner . Secretary-Treasurer Miss McCall ..... ...... S ponsor HAT, travel!-Why of course-by train, by ship, by plane, and by motor. Thats how the girls at National get there, That's the fun! join the Travel Club and see how it's done. Through coming in contact with persons who have traveled Widely and offer a wealth of information we have enjoyed imaginary tours. We've walked through Denmark with Mr. Bovbjerg, shared experiences at Ellis Island with Vesela Kassabova, and have shivered with Mr, Schmidt in Alaska. Our social life has been a vital part of the organization, Miss McCall, our sponsor, has at various times entertained the group at her home and served luncheon or supper. Then, too, we sponsored a dance in the College Gym, Where a hundred couples traveled miles to the tune of Eddie Pear- son's orchestra. Heres to the club of 1932. May it travel fast and far. 104 I A NN X Q N was X E 3 ttttttttt ttttttt t it'-ss--e Xttttttii s x Xxx XX l y You l Rachel Smith, Mrs. Galvarro Virginia Haas. Lillian Lieberman The Book Club Officers LILLIAN LIEBERMAN . President VIRGINIA HAAS . . . Svffffllfj' RACHEL SMITH . Tl'COSZlI't'I' MRS. GALVARRO ........... Sponsor HE Book Club, with a membership of thirty, has held enjoyable meet- ings twice a month, and learned a great deal at the meetings and in be- tween times under the able sponsorship of Mrs. Galvarro. On the second Tuesday of each month the Club has met at the dormitory for dinner, fol- lowed by book reviews, reading and discussion, and on the fourth Tuesday a business meeting has been held in the Muriel Betts library. During theyyear the Book Club has endeavored to become acquainted with the latest good books along many lines, so that when the long antici- pated opportunity for reading: arises the girls will know what they want to read and where to find it. They have also become familiar with the best critics, magazine articles and other sources for reviews and criticisms of books. The members have triecl to read one hook a month, but this has not been made a requirement for membership. 105 ttttt t . .. Marjorie Post, Mrs. Rumry, Evelyn Gould, Virginia Davis Glee Club Cfficers Marjorie Post . . . . . . . President Evelyn Gould . . Secretary-Treasurer Virginia Davis . . Accompanist Mrs. Rumry ............ Sponsor TS fourth year in existence at National has meant a great deal to the members of the Glee Club. With Mrs. Rumry as the very able director of an enthusiastic group of girls, the Club carried on its work and play in a fine spirit of cooperation. One of the group's annual contributions was given during the Christmas season, when the members sang Christmas carols in the College halls. In February, the Glee Club also took part in an assembly program which was sponsored by the various College Clubs. Throughout the year there were numerous social activities-dinner parties given by Mrs. Rumry, and by the president, Marjorie Post, beach parties, and even a real studio party in Wilmette, in February. Let's all join in wishing the Glee Club of next year as happy and suc- cessful a year as this has been for the present group! 106 V .fi 2 'Q Nw X t XX A SSS. A X, X eXe'-ieii tiiiiiiis s N xx X 5 xg N is Leia Jutton, Miss Tegtmeyer, Mildred Reed , Miriam Lundgren, Ruth Amerpohl, Ruth Hesley Orchestra Lela Jutton .... . . President Mildred Reed . Vice-President Ruth Amerpohl . Secretary-Treasurer Miss Tegtmeyer ........... Sponsor HE Orchestra continued to grow in size and organization this year and in addition to the pleasure it has given through programs it has pre- pared and presented, has meant a great deal to its members in their enjoy- ment of practices and in their musical development. Only the Orchestra members know how good and how patient Miss Tegtmeyer has been, or how large a measure of the credit for the year's work is due her. The Orchestra provided music between the scenes of the Dramatics Club play "Come Out of the Kitchen," and when the College held Open House in January, it was the Orchestra that filled the halls with music. In February they appeared on the Assembly Program given by the clubs, and Spring plans include a second joint program with the' Dramatics Club and a program for Mothers' Day-quite sufficient to keep them busy until the end of the year. 107 in X xxxxx S K mx S :Ar-sQw XX xkxvg Y XO. x Y X"T k ai 'J S megs -Xest-Hts rrirtirr W -7, U , -axe .vi All 'nil , J v. . Y I u I .'T', . ' r' '- . 'I 4- , O . I N A " 1 , , '14 :W,P.A Q "' ' Ls-. ,,. bf , . , . Y f. , , , I H f ,V .v ,, ,qi . , - .,- .-,. , I V V l J ' W V . ' ","4'4 ' ",.',- ,- N -Yjfzn ,. -,-,4.,A,:':.: f, - -.I A ,.! 5 , 4,-J.: , -ei -1' -T 'i ,- 1 A 'J . .1 . ' 3 K 4 , -. ,x 1.5 .',"' - J Libs, s " A . - A ,.. ,V .f I A Q 3,11 A-121 .,-kt. - ' " 'vi F ' , J-L' Ayn. fl, ,' , - :muy Zhi, R, V ' """ N ..f I X - .fav , 1 if - , , . Q4 fu" .- '. ."' U - vt' 'fi I '.. V J 5 bl Vi '. . P4 0- l, ' -,.' n fi 0 ' ' -m-. ,L 1113- .L-X Q A v- - 'swiv- .M ,. .F .. A , ,,,,.L wr J W QW amlmmmllmluulllnlunlunluullmlunlllllumlwwlmn CTIVITIE l,d - Q.-1 u 'ng WV? 'E 1 ag. 1 f V 1 1 z ,- n J A ' , - +- , f , . 1 r 1 ' rw 4 mu I Aafk u Y , , .KY I -1 my Kathryn Edinger, Helen Burke, Miss VVhitcomh, Vera Thaleg. -lane Gillespie, Evelyn Lauritsen Jo Bliss, Miss Kearns, Lillian Olmsted, Betty Horsman, Mrs. Taylor, Helen NValter ' The Notionol AYS, weeks and months flew by and the girls on the staff were called to meetings, planned and collected bits of news, snaps and clever write-ups to make the National a record of the years events to be cherished by each student. . We would like to attribute much of our success to Chickie Schurman who so untiringly managed the 'tAnnual Store" at the Dormitory throughout this year. Also special mention is due the girls who so enthusiastically co- operated with the Art Editor and the Organization Editor. The staff is more than grateful to Miss May Whitcomb who has helped us at every turn of the road, also Mrs, Marguerite Taylor, our Art Critic. and Miss Mabel Kearns, the Business Adviser. Their encouragement and willing help has caused The National to grow from an idea to the complete book. May the expectations of all be fulfilled when the National of 1931 is placed in your hands. With the student vote that in future the year book is to be included in an Activities Fee charged each student at the time of entrance, two of the greatest difficulties in the production of the book-uncertainty as to the number of copies and the difficulty of collecting subscriptions-have been eliminated. Under such conditions we wouldn't mind editing another book. 111 sexe ixri-i-e- eiiiirri s The Annual Store At half after nine All over the dorm Every creature is stirring It sounds like a storm. The dainty pi-t-patter Of mules large and small Is heard-as quite frantic Girls run down each hall. Where are they going! You dare ask me that? To 2B-of course Where the thinnest get fat. For 2B's the scene Of the ANNUAL STORE Where you spend all your money And then borrow more. And who is it selling This food to us all? Why-it's little Chris Taylor And Big Angie Nall. And who buys the food And totes it all there? Why Peggy and Chickie Of course-are the pair. That ANNUAL STORE Was a help you can see! For hard study-fI've heardj Makes you starved as can be. So, if grades are all A's And you're queen of the May The ANNUAL STORE did it It is quite safe to say. 112 ,lm ,,, , xxxxt T . xxxx X - E1 NX xxxx sxxsxxx g Fw to S e.a- 1 Y N SS ss NS X X , xygiisi sxkiyxay X X ss S lllary Irish, hlarian Masterman, julia Elvin Choii Staff Marian Masterman . . . Editor Mary Irish . . Assistant Editor julia Elvin .......... Business Manager HIS year the staff has been trying something new and difhcult-the pub- lication of Chaff every two weeks. The goals of the paper have been: to make it a paper of the girls: to arouse school spirit, to sponsor activities, to bring Town and Dorm girls closer together, to foster good scholarships, beautify the campus and stand up for Nationals ideals. Scene: Miss Whitcombs office. Time: Any Thursday afternoon. Characters: Chaff staff, Miss Whitcomb, Chaff printer. Marian: 'LLo0k at me, look at me! I'm crazy-raving crazy. Therels not a thing in for Chaff and it has to go to the printers in an hour." Miss lVhitc0mb: I'm leaving while the leaving is good! See you later. Ada Thomas: L'Here's my story on the International Clubemaybe that will sooth the savage breast." Eleanor Rockafellow: "Heres Inquiring Reporter-it certainly is terribly hard to get good questions." 1 13 t.t.. .t.tt t p V t ..tt X X t X ..to Q X S N Q .t...,..t A ttt.t.t.t . Sew if :N xxx X Qs Enter Ruth Geere on the run: tI'ant, panty HI-Iere is So Cpant, pantj ciety and Spotlightfl ' Jane johnson: "If you ask me, a reporters life isn't what it's cracked up to be. I couldn't see Miss Baker but here's that story on the new bulletin boards. Enter Ruth Hesley, Hopkins, Mary Irish in a dead heat: "Good heavens has it gone-oh-I'm so sorry-Keep still a minute and let me explain." Marian: "Calm yourselves-the bridge is still down but you almost got left. Julia Elvin treading Mary Irish's jokesj 'LHa! Hal Ha! I think I'll spring one of these on the baker next time I order cakes to sell." Helen Burke: HHere is my article. I hope it's all right. Marian: "Thanks, Helen, you're a peach." Al Sheldon: "Heres that story on the athletic contest-don't I look haggard I stayed up all night doing it-almostf' Enter Chaff collector from print shop: Marian: "Here is the material. If you can't read it, I'll correct it later. Goodbye, Now only the dummy to plan, the heads to write and our worries will be over for another weekf' And this, my deah steudeuts, is only a glimpse of the agony which is gone through in putting out your little papah every two weeks. 77 Do You Know Then Harrison Hall is so named in honor of Elizabeth Harrison, one of the two women who founded the College in 1886. The Mrs. John N. Crouse Library was given by the alumnae in honor of the other founder-a woman who realized the vital importance of Elizabeth Harrison's work, organized classes for her and secured financial backing for the project. i Marienthal-the College Dormitory, is a German word meaning "Castle of the Marys," is named for the castle where Froebel's first class of kinder- garten teachers lived, and is pronounced with the emphasis on "Marie" The Crimson Carnation-the College Hower-was chosen by students who thought it was Miss Harrison's favorite. As a matter of fact, in those days College finances were precarious: Miss Harrison put everything back into the school and had little to spend on herself. The same black silk had to do duty on many occasions and crimson carnations were the least expensive and most effective flower to brighten it up. And so, as an emblem of sacrifice and valiant courage the carnation is doubly dear to her daughters. 114 . .... , sw t..t- 1 ETXFMN .,,..,... ....t.,t QM X Xxx Ss S xxg xx: "Come Let Us Live With Our Children," the College motto, is a quotation from Froebel. The triangle within the circle which appear on the College seal and pin stands for the development of body, mind and spirit, and the circle for Unity. The Daisy Chain has been carried at Commencement since June 1924. The group of Sophomores who carry the Chain are chosen by vote of the class for those who have made outstanding contributions to the life of the College. The Alma Illater was written in 1918 by one of the students, Freda Gardner. A May Queen, chosen by secret ballot of the three upper classses, for the girl who best represents the spirit and ideals of the College, has been crowned each year since 1924 as the climax of the Spring Festival. Miss Nellie Ball, director of first grade, was the first May Queen. Alumnae is the feminine form of alumni. The feminine singular is alumna. Our Guidon, the paper published by the College for the alumnae, is pro- nounced "Guide onfl with the Hon" shortened and the emphasis on the first syllable. The dictionary definition of f'guidon" is "a forked guide flag." Chaff, the student paper first published by the Sophomore class of l24, de- rived its name from the chaff which fell upon the heads of the first editorial staff from the beams in the ceiling of the old College building, formerly a very wonderful stable down on Michigan Boulevard, Chicago. .The Jean Carpenter Arnold Auditorium was given in memory of Mrs. Ar- nold, a gifted and beloved member of the faculty and the wife of Mr. Francis M. Arnold. The Ewa Grace Long Alumnae Roonz was given by the alumnae and the brother of one of the alumnae, Eva Grace Long, whose exceptional ability, social gifts and lovable personality are remembered also in the Eva Grace Long Scholarship established by her brother. Elizabeth Hall' in the dormitory is named for Miss Harrison. Avilla Hall is called by Mrs. Crouse's given name. Miss Harrison used this name for the "heroine" in her story, "The Line of Golden Light." Annie Phipps Hall-is named in honor of Mrs. Henry Phipps of New York, for many years a member of the Board of Trustees, a sincere friend and a generous contributor of the work of the College. Mary Juliette Cooper Hall-is so called in memory of Mrs. Cooper, a friend of Miss Harrison and of the College for many years, who assisted materially in bringing about the realization of the plans for the present Harrison Hall. Gwendolyn Armour Hall is named for the little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Phillip D. Armour III, members of the Board of Trustees. At the time of her death Gwendolyn was a pupil in the Little School conducted by a Na- tional graduate, and the junior Kindergarten room in Harrison Hall was given as a memorial. 115 N XXXXN 3 N5 5 X Y X Q g s xxxx Q x X s www 5 Www I ...ctw N X fti. . who s e-ssrirXs XXNXNXXN Nh ix? RSS S. Julia Elvin, Felicia Rogalski, Ruth Geere, Ruth Bruns, Marion Bent, Caroline Dixon, El D ',Mdl Qd,'XI' H'kll eanor owning a een ua e l arion ers e Kathryn Seigmund, Emily Chesley, Betty Carrington, Miss Tegtmeyer, Ada Thomas Betty Carton, Florence Osburn Marjorie Walker, Frances Cameron, Frances Campbell, Lois Cassens, Betty Reiter, Rosemary Schnickler, Helen Franz Helen Shepherd, Rosario Regalado, Margaret Moody, Helen Boehringer, Janet Grubb, Ruth Hesley Choir HE College Choir is composed of girls, mostly in the upper classes, who have vocal talent and are able to give the necessary time for practise and rehearsal. Weekly and special practices enable the girls to prepare lovely programs which are enjoyed by the entire college. This year the Choir has presented programs for the Thanksgiving, Christmas and Sp-ring Festivals, as well as for the Baccalaureate and Com- mencement services. The Choir sang for the HY" Club program and groups of the girls assisted with the program for the World Mart given by the International Club, the Sophomore Musical Romance, 4'Diane,'l and the radio programs for children given each month under the auspices of the College. Miss Louise St. john Westervelt's splendid direction, together with the line cooperation of the girls and Miss Tegtrneyer, who is a skilled accom- panist, are the basis of the Choir's success. The group has greatly enjoyed the use of the Margaret Farrar auditorium on the third floor this year. 116 , N XXXX mme , , ttrt t Q XT XXXX s t t t X X xs kttattart asskssrss so Gretchen Swatzel, Ru'th Jillson, Mildred Reed. Evelyn Gould, Doris King, jane Gillespie, Elinor Swingle Genevieve McVay, Margaret Donlon, Miss VVestervelt. Marjorie Pearson, Virginia NVilson Bernice Howard, Leah Hershberg, Catherine Klumph, Virginia Viiielandy, Virginia Ramsay Marion Bent Helen Boehringer Ruth Bruns Frances Cameron Betty Carrington Betty Carton Emily Chesley Caroline Dixon Margaret Donlon Eleanor Downing Mary Margaret Duffield Julia Elvin Helen L. Franz Ruth Geere Jane Gillespie Evelyn Gould Choir Members Janet Grubb Marian Heiskell Ruth Hesley Leah Hirshberg Henrietta Holz Ruth Jillson Vera Johnson Doris King Catherine Klumph Margaret Magurn Jeanne Miller Margaret Moody Genevieve McVay June Norcross Florence Osburn Marjorie Pearson Madelon Quade Virginia Ramsey Mildred Reed Rosario Regalado Elizabeth Reiter Felicia Rogalski Mary Rugg Rosemary Schickler Helen Shepherd Katherine Siegmund Gretchen Swatszel Elinor Swingle Ada Thomas Mina Ullman Marjorie Walker Virginia Wilson 117 tm X S Qfyiw 5g xgxwy Y XX if RS X YXe?eR v,ifi rrtrr Qrrr rrrrxrrr S Thanksgiving Festival ARVEST time is here again"-harvest time of a year in which the harvest was needed sorely, and in which National responded gen- erously and thankfully to the many appeals for help. An impressive processional was played as the long line of girls came down the aisles carry- ing gaily wrapped gifts-vegetables, fruit and staples, preserves and jellies, clothing, soap, cod liver oil and tooth brushes-for the children of the Mary Crane Nursery School. The packages were piled on the platform or packed into barrels and bins, and when the last one was in place everyone felt that a happy Thanksgiving and many happy days were in store for the children and that starved looks would disappear rapidly under such treatment. As the procession ended the curtain slowly opened on a harvest scene composed of tableaux of paintings of the Old Masters-The Angelus, The Gleaners, The Man with the Hoe, The Girl with the Grain and The Song of the Lark. The choir completed the awe-inspiring picture, their glorious hymns expressing the thoughts and emotions of the entire assembly. This year the Children's School had its own festival in the Margaret Farrar Auditorium. The girls of fifth. and sixth grades Cfeeling verv grown- up and digniliedj presented a lovely autumnal frieze which they had created under Hiss Mount's guidance. And all the children brought baskets of fruit and vegetables that overflowed the platform and piled in brilliant heaps on the tables in the hall. When the trucks from the College arrived at Mary Crane there was joy in many hearts over the remembrance of National for less fortunate friends- and at the College, thanksgiving in the hearts of those who had the greater joy of helping those in need. 118 . I gg .,.. Q U Q Q X K xxmgwx X Y X if A N X ..R,sg m3xxxS1Q21g-SNXN wNks -ss--t--Q NNXXXXNX N -NxxXQ Ql Xxx Christmas Festival IYING time, joyous time, helping time, Christmas time! In 1930 National outdid itself in making other people happy. Perhaps we realized that for many children Santas pack would hold no gift besides ours- at any rate the barrels were filled to overflowing with toys of all sorts and descriptions, waiting to be sorted and delivered to all the mission children within reach. From the platform shadowy pine trees filled the auditor ium with fragrant incense as Miss Baker read the Biblical story of the first Christmas. "And there were in the same coun- try shepherds abidinginthe field, k e e p i n g watch over their flock by nigh t. And, lo, the angel of the Lord came upon them, and the glory of the Lord shone round about them - - - And the angel said unto them, Fear not: for be hold I bring you good tidings of great joy, - - - For unto you is born this day in the city of David a Saviour, which is Christ the Lord." Following the story, the lovely cantata, HThere Was One Who Gave A Lamb", which has become almost traditional at National, was repeated. Each time it is given people are led to a clearer understanding of the real joy of giving, for who wouldn't be touched by the portrayal of the man with the grain, the rich man, the little girl with the flowers and the child with his beloved lamb. Then, just as everyone took a deep breath, the curtains were drawn again revealing the glorious angel choir, Joseph and Mary watching in love over the manger, and the wise men, shepherds and the little child, offering their adoration and gifts to the Christ child. A breathless hush during the lullaby, "Sleep, sleep, sleep my blessed boy. Thousand cherubim, thousand seraphim, soaring high above the little Lord of Love," and a long drawn-sigh at the close of the angels' hymn of praise, were the only applause-but they were more than sufficient. As the curtains closed everyone was conscious of a deeper understanding, a finer realization of the Christmas giving and Christmas loving spirit. And as the girls scattered to their own homes they carried this spirit with them to their own hearths where the spirit of loving, helping and giving is so joyously shared. 119 'l vl XX X Q N -Xisxmzmki :X 5 ss sss s s , X rrirssrri s sxxs 6872 120 .N-A Xxxxx wi i W N a A XXXX Q N - WW 5 t WY xxxv xxxxxxx F v Q-I-3.-Q1 K X Q5 QNX Y X SX? XF X. NX X N Q XNXXXXXX Xxx Cop O' Rushes ETTER than fresh meat loves saltln Nothing so unusual about that statement, but when Louise Rosenfeld, as Rose or Cap O,Rushes in the Children's Play, told her father, Kay Edinger, that she loved him better than fresh meat loves salt the trouble began. Poor Rose was cast from her father's home on the eve of his birthday feast, in the presence of her two sisters, Mary--Mary Margaret Duffield, and Elizabeth-played by Marcia Lundgren, and all of his guests. Will you ever forget the arrival of Cap O' Rushes in the servants' quarters of the great mansion, where Janet Rees as the scrubwoman, Helen Roeder as the cook, Marion Norris, the maid, and Hazel Kitchin, the butler held sway? No sooner was Cap O' Rushes received and her little cloak of rushes examined and laughed at, than the jockey, Jane Kimble, arrived on the scene with the news that the servants were invited to attend the grand ball at the mansion across the downs, and to sit in the gallery with the minstrels. Excitement prevailed until all were "fancied upl' with the use of scouring pan mirrors. After all had departed leaving Cap O' Rushes- to the kitchen, she hastily removed her rush cloak, and donned her exquisite little lawn dress "all patterned with a hundred posiesf' which she had worn to her father's birthday party, she slipped away to the ball. 121 fll lll wkxgxxw : X X , mmx ' x i . X v . v v Q- Nwmx N iesi ,gsm s sb X st .,,, wwe issxNs-i- sixxiiii s S Gf course none other than the Earl was captivated by our little heroine, and Marjorie Pearson was truly a handsome lover. Needless to say, the next morning the servants were buzzing with the news of the ball and when Cap O' Rushes was revealed to them as the lady of the ball, all were left fairly gasping for breath. The fact that we now have our third floor, certainly had no ill effect upon the success of this years' play, for we have definite evidence that it was the best ever. A youngster was heard to have remarked after one of the Evanston performances, "Well, I'm four and one-half years old and this is the best thing I've seen yet." Doubtless that was the sentirnent of all youngsters who witnessed the play either in Evanston, La Grange, Oak Park, or at The Goodman Theatre. Congratulations Miss Mount, and may we say we love you, "Better than fresh meat loves salt." The Christmas Party " 'Twas the night before Christmas When all through the house Not a creature was stirring Not even a mouse." ND so it was in the Dorm - - - as all the girls sat listening to grand- mother tell of the Yule Log customs of her day in old England. Even Mother and Father caught the spirit of that long ago time and showed the children the lovely steps of the minuet. Then it all came true when the carollers and the boys bringing in the Yule Log came from the court. The log was fed to the fire just in time, to warm Old Santa as he came in with his heavy pack. He certainly did remember everyone in that house, and Ed- munds was ushered in by admiring girls. George, Martha, Andy, and Mrs. Scow were all remembered and Santa didn't forget our good friends from Northwestern. In the morning Miss Baker told Christmas stories and then thanked the girls again for their present to her. All the housemothers, girls and their friends were very happy and voted this Christmas celebration together a lovely beginning for their own festivities. 122 , is SS X iii WNW, - ' me v ' QW : w' w W - NXFNN Wnms eNa---sa- NXEXXNXX x x XX XSS ICI50 CALENDER Iqsn 5 124 Ocr. I3 Nov. q Nov. I8 fi K G OPZ'2rHo"'5e OPZQ1- Home ucomz OuT own Gin-Is Dinner- Dovmi+or-3 College of 'WIC Kifcheh Dec I3 Dec I8 Jan.22 Feb I4 E'61f?s .gr-FW friir Mi ear' N H Senior' Dance CI'mr'iSTmas R13a1nT Groduodfiorx Cap O,RLISIIZ'5 FZI3 I I"I0r'cI'w 5 Movch Iq March 20 .f.r""2g N I I -H ll T v I CI B Jumor Song Con1'eSI' Diorwd' ilnzismfmql Drnce APPII I8 APMI 25 M U FI M03 8 Il'2l o 2 . 'I55 infer YICITIOYIOI a 4 Sophomore Dance Assemblg-Bazaar I'Io'II'x r-3 D03 unior- Senior' gnfor-moI Dance, IVI03 I5 I JLH16 lo June Q June IO PQ ZQITEM 'If'-r'6SI1I'I1ClIl Dclnw GIMPCDE FPC-IIC 'Commehc6men'I' 123 In ax? NXNXX ? Nxf :XiRg: XSgS ww T im 5 Nxxxxxxxx ,xxxxx I NX SQf5x1 5XW I XXX XS X IX ...N A f-XN-x-IQ XNKXNXNX xxx XSS Diane A Musical Romance Presented by the Sophomore Class. Written and directed by Betty Carrington. Costuming-Helen Walter - - - Stage Management-Angie Nall AINTY maidens in yellow gowns, saucy little tots clad in red gingham, debonair moderns robed in delicately colored negligees, with music and dance, echoed the spirit of 'fDiane". . The cast was a real satisfaction. Dorothy Tousley playing the part of Diane won the hearts of her audience. First she appeared as a young girl, shy, slightly indifferent, always possessing charm and poise-then as a little girl, long curls, short dainty frocks, still shy and a bit indifferent, but with a certain impish delight in causing concern for those about her. Doris King, playing the part of Reg Ripley, had her audience spell-bound. As Diane's lover she possessed both charm and personality. As a soloist she gave the Romance finish and glamour almost professional. Betty Carton as Yvonne had an unusual amount of stage presence and played the part of the selfish sister in a brilliant manner. She and her lover, Page Stuart, played by Elida Nelson, made a striking pair. Eleanor Weeks as Mrs. Worthington showed her ability as an actress. Maurice Montague CVirginia Ramseyj the desirable bachelor, had the center of the stage whenever he, in his delightfully humorous way, bestowed his sentiments and affections upon Mrs. Worthington. Little tongue-tied Patsy with her long pig-tails, played by Jo Bliss, set the audience into a gale of laughter at every move. Speaking of laughter, the audience was in an uproar 124 ,li m cts. X xv ,.-----,- Tys- X txttx Xtx- . - X - . NX w NY ' ww - www' . owns g :'li'SAmNNXWxNNwi Nixvg Y XX NMR? AX x W a.t-t..-. txtxtaax S eachtime the butler so much as showed himself on the stage. It took Betty Holmes to give Perkins that personality. Jane Johnson as the maid was quite a contrast with her frightened manner. Last, but not least, were those behind the curtain, whose presence was keenly felt throughout the Romance. The dignity and grace of the scenery, and the artistry of the costuming, showed much work on the part of many individuals under the leadership of Angie Nall and Helen Walter. Credit for the inspiration and organization of the play go to Betty Carrington, but credit for the performance goes back to the fine cooperative spirit which is one of the distinguishing features of the class. The contribution of a splendid program by the Orchestra under the direction of Miss Tegtmeyer, a charming solo dance by Helen Schmitt and songs by a trio-Rosemary Schickler, Ruth Bruns and Doris King-made possible a truly finished student production. The World Marv " HANK GOODNESSH, said Virginia Wielandy, as she propped one eye open long enough to see that the morning of April Z3 had dawned bright and clear-and the remark was echoed fervently by Chickie Schurman, Priscilla Carino and all the members of the International Club. Why? Because it was the day of the World Mart for which the girls in the Club, with the assistance of their adviser, Mrs. Capron, had planned and thought, imported, constructed and created for many busy days. Articles from each country represented in the Club and from many other countries were displayed in the booths in the Alumnae Room under flags of all nations. Brass and silks from the Orient, carved wood and embroideries from Euro- pean countries rubbed elbows in friendly fashion. Candy and sandwich booths conducted by sustaining members of the organization were extremely popular, Madame Dumas served delicious tea in the quaint little Brittany Tea Room and the booth of potted plants helped to brighten up many a College office or dormitory room. And in the gymnasium dolls from all countries came to life in the doll house. In an assembly program given before the opening of the Mart many countries were represented by the faculty, students and guests. The dances included a delightful Danish folk dance by Mr. and Mrs. Bovbjergg an inter- pretative dance, f'The Sea Gull" by Hatsuko Furuhashig a clever Mexican dance, the HRooster and the Chickenl' by Dorothea Dean and her partner and a number of others. Priscilla Carino, president of the Club, announced the various numbers on the program and at the close gave the audience a charming invitation to the Mart. ' 125 XXXXX XXXX p . iiaaiiiii iaiaiiiii Ski X Senior Dcmce On the night of December 13, 1930, the Seniors ushered in National's winter social season with a charming formal party in the Roof Garden of the Orrington Hotel. Decorations were simple and effective-palms, ferns, and softly shaded lights. Altogether they made a lovely and attractive setting for the evening of dancing which seventy couples enjoyed. At mid- night the party came to an end as all pleasures must. Regretful farewells were said to Miss Baker, Mrs. Kahl, and Mr. and Mrs. Shotwell, and then- the senior dance became another one of those delightful memories. Junior Dolnce Did you trip along with Cupid the night of February 14 to the music of Walter Eden and his Redcoats? If you didn't, you missed a lot, according to the reports of the eighty couples who attended the Valentine Dance at the New Wilmette Woman's Club. The chaperones for the party included Mrs. Louise Kimball, Mrs. Kenton Clarke, Miss Dorothy Weller, and Miss Nelie McLennan. The huge hearts filled with serpentines, the bowls of recl carnations, and the vivid red jackets of the Orchestra emphasized the spirit of the day, while the music itself furnished the spice and pep to the dance. The use of the entire club with its spacious ballroom and cozy lounge, lent a delightfully informal touch to the party, making it an occasion long to be remembered. Sophomore Formoll summer garden in full bloom on April 18-in Evanston? If you don't believe it ask those who attended the Sophomore Formal, at the Sigma Alpha Epsilon Memorial. Dancing to that peppy Goldcoast Orchestra, strolling in the "garden" roaming through the building to see the fascinating rooms, chatting in friend- ly groups-all combined to make the Sophomore dance one of the social events you don't need to remember because you can't forget. And the chaperons who added to the pleasure of the evening were Miss Mabel Kearns, the class sponsor, Mrs. Marguerite Taylor and Mrs. Katherine Elmore. 126 ,,., S Q- x5XW fx KX X S Qi-iresei XNXXNXXX X SKS sbs QW The Spring Festival HE most important question of the Spring Term was answered by Katie Klumph when she appeared as the May Queen of 731, chosen as the per- fect representative of National. A storm of applause broke over the audience as the Queen, her maids and court jesters came down the aisle so that the audience could really see her. Before the coming of the Queen, however, there was a lovely bit of Old Normandy, cleverly staged, costumed and directed by the Advanced Pag- eantry Class. The audience wept tears tof mirthj with the "poor pretty young thing" in the Irish scene, ffThe Widow's Veil," and wondered how the slice of tenement district had been transplanted to the college stage. Miss Westervelt and her choir took their listeners from Ireland to Vienna, where a group of roaming gypsies entertained with song and passionate dance. Next a negro mammy and her animated clothes-line, ghostly sheets and frolicksome night-shirts and pajamas added a dash of fun, and the storm- clouds and bending trees, flashing quiver of lightning and the fury of the spirit of the storm, was a glorious, breath-taking bit of aesthetic work. Then came the Costume Ball, with the gay circle dance and the lovely minuet. and as the last strains of the minuet died away-the Queen entered. The College and all its friends, but especially the Seniors and Juniors, do thank Miss Mount for so perfect a festival. 127 NNN wNks rsssr-ssr KXXXXXXN xt sm Holloweien P. Party OQQOQ Ghostly glimmering of fluttering pajamasg gnarled creatures crouched in sinister conclave over the ghoulish story with which Miss Lin- nell curdied the candle-lightg a stifled screech as girls collided with one another in the gunmetal darkness of the back passage- then rhythmic swayings of modernistic designs as the girls danced, first ecstatically, then erratically.-such was the HalloWe'en celebration at the Dormitory. St. Poltrickis Doy URE and it's the day when all Irish eyes are smilin' and all other eyes are Wide open and take notice. Greener than green day-even the dining room exemplifies the fact. The Waiters acknowledge the celebration With a tip of their green stove pipe hats and cakes and candies of greenest hue vie with one another forhonors of the day. Sure, greener than green day, like green jade-translucent, like green emeralds-magnetic, for ,tis St. Pat- rick's day in our Dormitory and the world over. Washington Teo Dainty tea tables, gay with red and White tulips and carnations, charm- ing hostesses and lovely music made the Washington Tea, held in Marien- thal on Sunday, February ZZ, a most delightful affair. The Heads of Halls, members of the Student Government Board and Social Chairman received the guests, and upperclassmen assisted with the serving of tea, gaily iced little cakes and f'patriotic" candy. In Miss Baker's absence Miss Kern acted as the official faculty representative, and Mrs. Kimball and Miss Agnes Adams poured. The musical selections by Doris King and Virginia Wilson, added greatly to the enjoyment of the afternoon. i 128 . '15 Wadi E XX XV x x X' a txcc , , NNW K www E EMM WN s Ql--Q-Qek Nxrirxxxx "ii s sm st iss q The Song Contest 931, and again the girls at National had their famous song contest, but this year it was better than ever. For weeks before the big day there was a great deal of practice. The Freshmen had class meetings and talked in groups at the dormitory and in the halls at the College. The S0phomores- well, we don't know just what they did or when they held their meetings, but again they showed us what originality is, for they not only made up the words to their songs, but made up their own music to go with the words. Our very secretive Juniors called many meetings at which they demanded the attendance of the entire class. And last, but not least the high and mighty Seniors said nothing to let us know what they were doing for the contest, but presented us with a model classroom with many children, visiting mothers, and the janitor who insisted upon watching the temperature of the room. The decision was a weighty one and the judges have informed us that they neither ate nor slept until the winner was chosen. Who was the winner? Well, here is the answer that the judges gave us-the Freshmen lost some of their music so were handicapped in the final test. The Sophomores re- ceived honorable -mention and the Seniors were asked to sing their songs for us again. But the juniors won the Song Contest! Their stunt was clever - - - the scene, a boat filled with National girls swaying from side to side, and six girls dressed as sailors who danced for us. The baton, carrying on its silver mounting the names of the classes which have held it since the inauguration of the Song Contest in 1926. was awarded with due ceremony, to the accompaniment of prolonged clapping. 1 2 9 I' I wbxs tXieiQt-t X-ttxsXi sg? ,' ,V ',':f.g,f- ' - JT 5: , f,..A. ' ' ' E ' A IP' - . 1 ' , I .i S , ,Q , 'tl ' - ' -e' I 'af' V' .1 ,A ,. fm.. ' ' , 4 ' ll 43, I. Y" I!g "ali ,HEI The best Student? Why VIRGINIA DAVIS of course! The best sport? You're right. WHO S LILLIAN OLMSTED The Most Versatile? Anyone would say MARY KATHARINI3 GAY The best athlete? BETTY HORSMAN Three Cheers! ig "Ompie" .fd J, I. l ' i m "l The most V The most Graceful? Witty? CATHERINE-'tKatie" Sure now, an' KLUMPH 'tis PEGGY 'Member the herself. -E Scarf dance! fGALLAGI-IERJ Z if li- 3 130 "' " fi sr iss xxWk Y X NN A X A Q V9 mx N XX -ii--sXII IIINIIII QNQN Shi S 1 ' ,,. WHO . The best The best , Looking? Dressed? ,I if Prince Charming The girl with 1 V indeed- the right frock -ff A .- JANE GILLESPIE X, A l ,L 3 X 6 .4 ,z?l 1. Q? V 'I ' . Ai ' A iv RIARJORIE PEARSON for every occasion. f. 45 . nf- A X. ':'?xx.j? at if if 'Z 1 ', 1' V' yy. QA f . The ,most The loveliest rrr i perfect Lips? Eyes? f 2 'xl LUCY BOIES Between curly P I 9 ,4 with atrue lashes 'N t X Cupid's Bow. CAROL HANSELMAN y ,X Y ' looks out of them. X A .5 e h Z 6 A I V A "'t-qw, , N -fi qs? 3 The prettiest The daintiest X W i Hands? feet? A A " ,b BARBARA MUGGLETON The twinkling -fel Aupp Azfz I A 5 X ' .'D'?32 They almost got toes on which T5 -it Q 9' T into the picture. LOUISE ROSENFELD L W W L ,T has danced into ' the hearts of 5 , 131 A A21 Nw xxxxx xxxxx A my - s X . A xtxx ' Y Sw ' mv : v w v . A ssxxtxxtx XWMW N W S "'.' Tvsx ix X i x gxep Y X XXX A X X Y ..Ym RSQ h iix-eixe- XXXXNXXX NS S 1.50 I . Lv gn' 4 I o GP' -3 TK. L fin. -1.. - tk, ' 4" . n 4 .Y 'I.. ,. .t ' , -1 V . V . S ' . v ' 'W ,. ., A I. 1. ' . 1 , ' ,A-.-, ,. .F 45" 'I 'fa ,. ' I. , L6 1 u ' fr' 1 , , , , 'S , ' ' J , L ' f 4 w -!'- 'N .I' 1 .f v. ' 4' . ff "W: 'T--44 mi n, Z .wr 5' W , -- --r. ug' Q 5 5 w'.,?.4 " 'J : , 1 4 ' a a , .LJ , .3 .Ai 1. 'r' 'V' 1471 . , l 1 X ',1,. , no in W , I :lop ' ,. - v -.- - ., lv' , L' X1 . Rig I A ' x Y-5-- -1? M515 MW EHILDREN3 SCHOOLS I' 'l' Sw a "y, ve 1 ...QQ .1 5- fp .vr , - . '. I cf, we 14- , v. yj . ifrf ' ur -Q Tn W - . f 1, 1 , -r 1 4 I AY, . 1 ' fr' , --px ,T 6 . 4 v - 1 V ,N U , 1 -2' - :FRE f L Q L. , , J. v U ,. w L.., ., H. , . -. W . , -, fx., '- 1 A X , .L . , .. , ,,. .N-.' 1- , . ., . -. , ,A,:,. -,.-P ' ' 3, . , . e-3 - C- f 4 ,Z , . ,. . , . - ?, ',.: i ' , .- 1' a .- gr , '. ,WI :Y -A-ww 1---.HV - XJTQC- ,: ' , SJ' ,Q L,,s- ' '. - - -A' . .W 1 ,x -, . , L ,"-'-if-...QA . , .V , H - ar, w.i.z Q . -,N - - v.- AQQQQJ1 - ,L 4 gg'-Y me J . 17. 4 1 "p - "-"f'n- fp -BJ. -Y 1 . ,- p 7 W - ' I -, .Er V :- . ' 4 f v- v 1.a,Y-V' -,a -Lui .' 'f .H- -.-K , . W Lb: ' S+- -' .- - 1 X , V , I I At-..:, , , ' H A 1 ,,,1 -'51,-" v- ,, f- f .15 Y- 1 1 F ' ,. ' V ,Q V4 ' .- if-Q - .X Q I . , ' Y'.,n ., V' , ,ill Y' I , -'1 ix' :I .. , ' L-xx 111. ' ., , , ' f i - -e 1 A. ' . . Ii .. ... 1" 1."' J" 34 R AI .'I .,'-Ac ,I b , ig, . 5:4 ' 1 AAL.. ., w , 4 ' Q AJ. " ' "a - 45-. The Childrens School, Horrison Holl HE Childrens Schoole-and so it is-from early morning until mid-after- noon the lower Floors of Harrison Hall are overflowing with joyous, happy children. Distinguished guests come and go through the halls-dignihed educators from the east interested in mental testsg learned men from the west seeking light on the development of the social sciencesg superintendents stalking the latest ideas in school architecture-and all finding the answer in our Childrens School. With two hundred children all busy every day, many things are sure to happen in a year-here are a few of them. The Fifth and sixth grades have made an extensive study of knighthood, making shields and armour and presenting a play. The Fourth Grade has been living in colonial times, weaving, making candles and soap and learning the history of early days in America. They have also published a magazine and learned to enjoy arithmetic-an accom- The Nursery School 135 ,ll X!rYiE1ICU,.N .. Q nl, wN ts' ,tt. xxxxs g Y sx.cxstNt -s'1-rsr- X plishment which many of the College students envy them. The Third grade became interested in japan and made kimonos with original designs, learned several characters in the japanese alphabet and through an interesting play gained a better idea of the way people in Japan live, travel and produce various commodities. The Second Grade has been very busy all year. Their Easter Sale was a lovely one, with its potted plants, garden accessories, toys and good things to eat. At present they are going in for farming on an intensive scale. Ever since February the First Grade children have been very busy with their post office. The service is excellent and the mail is speedily delivered in a truck. The children also have a 'tschool inside a school" where they have taught and studied most conscientiously. The children in Senior Kindergarten are making a line garden out-of-doors. Earlier in the year they developed a healthy interest in Indians and gave an Indian play to which their parents were invited-and came. The Junior Kindergarten had a famous family-or community-of White mice which interested the entire College. This spring they have been busy constructing bird houses which they hope will suit a pair of -bluebrds who have been hovering around. The Nursery School is fascinating-each child content with his own particular interest. One day an imaginary fire brings out the trusty fireman who soon extinguishes the blaze. Another time hair cuts are the order of the day! But whether it is clay, easel painting, drawing, building, feeding the goat or the guinea pig, each child is happy in the calm, unhurried, free atmosphere of the Nursery School. School systems employing National teachers sigh with contentment at having discovered the source of such good material Cwe hopej. But when they visit the College and see the Children's School they realize that after having had the opportunity of observing and possibly of teaching in this school where good citizens, good friends, good neighbors and keen leaders are developing, any teacher would simply have to do a good piece of Work. 136 .in ..... il Xttit xx at rvgrraarg asxrrssx XS sg . Childrens Book Day With apologies to Leslie Bl'00k6,5 toad. and in quotation: "Well. and what have you found. dear? And what have you seen and heard 'Z ls the tboolcj world lgoiugj ,1'0ll1ltl. dear? " 'Roundlu we say. "My word! 'Round?', say we, "You should feel it spin! Rouudest place 1 ever was inf' ND WHEN? Why the day we hope to make an annual occurrence- namely the day in March when the children of the Demonstration School marched through the main library, each proudly carrying a book for the Laura Ella Cragin Room! 206 volumes, each the gift of a child who had the joy and pride of giving the one best loved to add to those already on the shelves. The room itself is beautiful with the lovely equipment, the gift of Miss Edna Dean Baker, Miss Clara Belle Baker and their mother, Mrs. Olive Baker, which has made it one of the most charming of its kind and adapted to the needs of each one from the nursery school tots to the boys and girls of the upper grades. It is furnished and equipped in honor of Miss Laura Ella Cragin, under whose gentle direction Miss Baker did - her first teach- i n g-a f a c t which endears it all the more to everyone. Miss Cragin, a graduate of the College, now lives in Massa- chusetts, and needless to say, has taken keen interest in her former pupil. May the book World continue to spin and each successive year may the joy of giving be one of the high spots for all of us, g 137 fle a, 'e-: ahh s eevX-vQea sesixiee Ns R S is MGTY Crane Nursery School HERE is a little bit of National at Hull House known as Mary Crane Nursery School, which is directed by Miss Nina Kenagy. There you may find some sixty neighborhood children of many nationalities learning to live and loving every minute of the day from nine A.M. when they arrive until three-thirty when mothers call for them. Of course, at Thanksgiving and Christmas the College is very close to Mary Crane, for it is then that lovely gifts are sent-great boxes and bar- rels of food at Thanksgiving and toys for each child and for the school at Christmas. These gifts are appreciated by the children and their parents more than can be told. Their eyes fairly f'pop" at everything and their "Thank you's" come right from their hearts-sometimes in unexpected form-"Thank you, Miss Baker. Thank you too much!'l In june, when great busses bring them out to the College for the Children's Frolic, they are fairly ecstatic, and the story of the wonderful place where there is green grass to play on, where bands make joyous music for games, where ice cream and balloons and flowers are given to every child, loses nothing in their telling of it when they return to Halsted Street. A group of North Shore women have organized the Mary Crane League. which keeps things at the Nursery School in tip top shape. They raise funds to help the College with the support of the School, make quilts, doilies and clothing for the children and do more for the work than can be told. Every noon as the cadets leave certain voices say, "Are they going to the College?" To them the College is the most wonderful of places, and Mary Crane Nursery School is mighty proud to belong to National. Luncheon at Mary Crane 138 in ...,, -fi. wNbs ---te-ts- NXXXXNXN S Nw l.eCIdel'S of -l-OITIOTYOW Mother-"I am afraid that I shall have to spank you." Three-year-old-HYou'd better think it over carefully first." HoME JAMES Teacher-"What would you do with a boy who does not go directly home from school but loiters?" A Child-'LCall a cabll' Tommy fSawing a circlej t'Miss Allan, if you would just help me around the corners I could do the rest.'l RETURNS FROM INTELLIGENCE TESTS CHILDREN,S SCHOOL A juggler is a milkman that carries bottles. Pork is the meat from a polar bear. Q.-"What melts?" Peter Winn-"Tigers," Bed I'm not asleep, but I'm sposed to be, The streetlightls shining in at me. But I'm not asleep, I'm drawing pictures. Not with a pencil an' not with a pen, Cause I'm drawing pictures in my head. So, I'm not asleep-cause, Ilm drawing pictures! -Pete Allen' Little MJFQIIPEI- Kennetlfs Private Kindergarten 139 L , , Y cttt, c,tttt L xxxxx xxxxx Y h ? Q X 9 l "'1' MSNWWAMX Xi Ni su Y X X. tx x N "vhN 'Y CQ 5 XX S XEEEEENE ' ' f 1 a , 5. -A-4 .f..L. ' fn ov. - , 'M- Q W., 7 ' 'a 1 , I I' r ",l u . J 'I I. fe. I. 4 f. ' . .144 W y- , I 4 -.7- , .:' V1 du.: V., x Q V r .-. x ., ,I ,. 4- " f. -pm .I . vu 'J Ax Q - ,,, Q --- ' 4 ' 1 '-:I .. , -U-. I wut 253 I' I ' v ,rv A av! -L .x, f-' fr 1 " ' di v .,, f I X X LAUGI-IS -zrggfig 54 fJ fx! f , ,f " f' 1' -'Lf' if 1 Hs Ifq Q " eu e C :QC d ehe 3 1. qofqh ' Q O 1 V ff A ' f rin t ff Th. ' U 'X'yu'f'1. 3 ggftzttf Fo 14, Q. . up 4,1 H . Q f . Q I x l . S p'0'o1 o'- I2-h S S' 3 V 4' :org f'.':' i rife .4 J Ihr, no em -Q f v e "0" :':'4 " ' 2" !"? eg, X I - " ff y! I o I9 e rj my ,p 'MTE or 1-Q3 J keg UQ ll in C-f 143 .V R I Six n xxxbx S M . Q X S NX Qx ASK THE ONE WHO KNOWS! Miss Kearns tdiscussing advertisements in the Personal Accounting Classj- t'The Arrow Collar advertisements are always good and So are those 'for Chesterfield cigarettes." Audrey Schad-'tCamels are good, too, aren't they Miss Kearns?" BY REQUEST! Mary Katharine tin house meetingj-!'Of course you may take a bath after ten o'clock if Mrs. Burleson wants you to." Birds of a Single Feather Willie Poland: !!You have more clothes than any girl in this school." "" .,.. ,.. ., Berhalter: HYou mean I have more friends my size than any girl in the schoolfl ON THE WAY! Sophomore Cin Dramatic Playj !'Welre sorry but we're not able to give our puppet show. We had it all planned. Father Bear and Mother Bear are here, but Little Bear hasn't come yet." LIVE AND LEARN! Froshie-!'Where are you cadeting?'l , Senior-"Demonstration School." Froshie-t'Oh dear, I suppose I'll be teaching there when Ilm a Senior. I Wonlt be good enough to cadet any place else." WEIGHTY REMARKS Helen Roeder-"Peg, you have a great deal of poise." Peg Gallagher-"You mean avoirdupoisf' DOING THINGS IN A BIG WAY Betty Carrington-tto D. King, telling her Story to Dottie in the Sophomore play rehearsalj HLouder, Doris! just remember, tomorrow youlll have the whole audience on your lap." Frances Metcalf-tComing in from a dateb "My dear, he has the most Wonderful technique of any man I have ever been out With." A NATIVE CHICAGOAN B. Holmes-f'Do you want to see the place where I had the cartridges taken out of my knee?l' -r -"l""7" '-Dovisw I mug M-up Mr. Davis-!'I'm glad to see so many old faces before ru. L.s..i3 Q., s,,.,..i., ITIS. N 144 W. S 3' ....... X NNN N S N SSN X tttxt S Wi i I X X 2 my Y dst:-X My wx? - ww 0 sum XXX QSM SSN X NXEEXXXX 5. ,W 5 , 1 ' HI fr-f 3 6 2 137 ' ' ,ng 2 H 2 .1 9, wx t Emu . H? lu "4 .xy-,K if .fu -, 9 ,gg M, .fr W- - M. fn P af .'.-' if If ' Q . W 'W f f 'f' ,Q 5" 1' we ' ' TE-2' TZ. 'Ta":fQ" bfi ' 'M 5294: f. HQ -A f Q 'L 'E-..-f qu. ',,f2fge f',f"C .figs . - ff? in .rv :fx x., 9 1, .5 ' ,gf-WZHTQ r. ,Nu 4, E , ffggw -'1 ,E , U . I F 'Q J - 1 .fgyfyg-, ,gd-W ' Ivy ., Q l". fitg - , I xv. ,F 1 j 'g fib ' " KY 1 " ' f 145 X QQSN 'x ...,-'-' x XX x X X Fil? is I f Murder Will ouu fs J Dora Sanders-Qelocuting on Juvenile Delinquencyj "I 5 .l have spent a great deal of my time in the Detention Home." 1 :Nui B. Farrington-tReporting on observation in schoolj "'They all speak dis- tinctly and accurately, yet they are absolutely unconscious." AND Now NEITHER OF THEM SPEAK To HER! Student-'tCan you tell me where Miss Whitcomb's office is?" Miss Davis-"Miss Dorothy Whitcombe or Miss May Whitcomb?" Student-"Why, I don't know-but it's the younger one." AN AUSTIN-NIGHT She .CDriving with friend in Austinj "My it's dark! Are we going through a tunnel?" He-"Oh no, we just drove under a truck." 7 Mr. Davis-"Teeth began to decay so false teeth came into action.' The Spirit of National Dodohhl didn't know this school was haunted!" Irma jane-"What makes you think it is?" Ap Dodo-HWell, they're always talking about the school . spiritfl FIRST METHODIST He-"You ought to see the new altar in our churchf' Helen W.-'tWell, lead me to it? PLAYING PosT OFFICE Miss Clara Belle Baker tin Elem. Curry "Mr, Horn in Detroit thinks that a million dollar skill should not be subordinated to a two cent activity. junior-"What is a 'two cent activity'?" Miss Baker-"I suppose it might be a Post Office." DAWNED THE MORN Miss Sheldon-t'Frances, you are giving away half of your life down at Grossie- Oh so that's why I am only half here!" I Little Drops of Water Austin Driver: 'tTwelve drops of gas and five drops of oil.'l Madonna Center." Lk , Gas Station Attendant: "And shall I sneeze in your tires?', o Q Q tsit I , .. Q Q st X XiiF,3.3NSQSRXiXcW I X X XSD as sw XX S raarrrrrr raararaxx 1 E R my ' A E V ov '-8 'f PI ff? A, I, ' M- ' f" . ll 4 Z 1 EY x , I 5 El 51 f . L E I 1' -, Q , S Hg 5 -A 1- ' f g'f!f?1 I .1:'v'-T-' Me : X7':?if' Ewi.' ' Kimi? .,,,,,X , , 4 1 fw E ,A f 1 ,s f 1 YI :- N5-wh-xv-2 3 Q-,f - W 1 ' L+' 4, 7 5, .,., fm- 1, r' '.,iZ: a f"" ' .,- ' .f .1 147 m fr. , x SM X -55 L XSS x xfxxx s.,,, ,.,. 1 w. W xxxxx XX . XX NxX N X xxx x K , l ..x --XKNQ-QQ X NXXXXNNX x N N N X X XXXXXXXXX X N N SX? xxx X Q I.. f 0 ' 4 ' O - 91" , A v .I - .v ' ' ' 45 .'5':fw , , - 2. ,gil uh f 'Aa -4. I ,. , , .L I , .'-'O .A 5: mix , r 'Y ' I .' A., 1' 1 1 , il '-1 ' 4 , - ll . I Y. U . .,,, W. K , ' I, , v,, tl -'.. 'v '.. A ' X Q 1 . 1 .I - , N f A 1 9, r 1 1 Q. ...Q J -..-,, ., LA,- 5 v ."f Q . -.:v xg I .441 f -. . I , I. 'v .Sci - kr ,.. Q a U 1 V u V , 1. A iq .- 1 C .V , ,, Q. .5-Q ' . .., U ' .-uv f. D- '. 4, y, -su QQ ' MTA' " , J ' 'Q 95:51. I ' - 5.. J 1' '--I o ' W. -W .1 , o , l.. 4 ,Q - . 4. . . Lrf . 1 v H? . -Sig, ., v.-. .B -. H ' .sn .. r-4. .-wr .X 'vY,. . f- . 1 ww. 9.49" 1 K-PS w M ADVERT! SEMENTS MUMM DIQINT SHOP, INC. VVV PRINTERS to A PARTICULAR PEOPLE OFFICE AND PLANT LOCATED AT 103 3 - 3 5 University Place EVANSTONOPhones Greenl'f 6900-6901 umm::mnmnuuumunm lununlunlmmmunnmnululnllnnllln 150 It's Really Smart! 'v' "To Go to the Dogs" When It's At He barks -' Luncheon Afternoon Tea Dancing Dinner 2 N for food Late SUPPCY and fun. , .I Music - Entertainment 524 Davllg Stjivanston- lunmnnulnn InlullnlmlmnllluInuInnIInu11nnI1IInnIInIIlnnnmnnnlnluunn nunnu ullmnllmuln InulunnlnlnnulnnlI1nuIIInI11unIIInlInInIuullmlunnnlnuluu lunnln 151 To Cur Friends at the N.C.oi E. Theres many a shop-and many a stop- Many a sandwich and soda- ! Y Fhere s many a drug-sent out by a mug- '.llhat's pure-mediocre-or maybe. But there's one little spot-where you always must stop- Wlhere eyerything's built for your comfort- There's magazines you may read-or books for your creed- There's good things to eat that will please you. Sandwiches, salads and cakes-enough you canlt take- Hot drinks-and some that near freeze you. - The-re's nice things to wear-for your face or your hair- And Drugs-guaranteed "as the Doctor may orderf, There's more we could say-keep it up for a day- But there is just one thing to remember- XVe want you to know-that Wherever you go- That none will strive harder to please you- So come again soon-morning, evening, or noon- You'll find a glad hand to receive you. QJFD Clancy-Martin Drug Co. Greenleaf 0912 101 'I Central Street Evanston, Iliinois nnnnnnmn . nnmnnlununnnuu 152 nuununnm nmmmun mmnnnummnumnmnnumm Ralph Beart INTERIOR DECORATIONS if High Grade Draperies 7 Furniture Carpets Chinese Rugs Oriental Rugs Gil Paintings if 1324 Chicago Ave. Phone University 2727 Evanston, Ill. Permanent Waving Marcelling Manicuring Eyebrow Arching Facial Massage Dyeing 6' Bleaching ' B t Doris 522152 Full Line of Cosmetics Phone Greenleaf 2435 1707 Central Street, Evanston Phone Hyde Park 5060 Coinpliinents of Levin 8a Com. EXPERT CLEANERS AND DYERS 1533-35 E. 53rd St. Chicago nnnmnnn uluulunm Class and Fraternity Pins Commencement Announce- ments, Stationery Spies Brothers, lnc. Manufacturing Stationers JEWELERS Makers of N. C. E. Pins 27 East Monroe Street - at Wabash Avenue Chicago Phone Randolph 41-19 e Elan' Madeline Mehlig's Tea Shop Charming atmosphere, dainty service and excellent food-at moderate prices 1701 Central Street C0ne block west of Dornmj Phone University 7833 nmnunnnnnnununnunmnnl ummnnunummnnmnmmnn mnnnnnmnnnnunnlnnunnnuIIInununuuunmlnn lu mununnnunrnlnnnn nnmlunnuunnnunnuunmun nlnummmunnnmunllnunnumnnmnunullnlunun Compliments of The San Pedro QE 918 Spanish Court Wilmette iI1llInlllIinllIIIIInnllulmlulullllnlllllmllmlullunlllllullllllllnn AAnnnnnmnulmnlmmnumnumumlulmumu mlnuuunuum TPLEASANT sunnoumomsst 09 N i Q Q fl. 'Z j l DISTINCTIVELY- HEXVS is a place to which people come for good food and because of its extraordinary cooking. Breakfast Luncheons Dinners Fountain Service Open NVeek Days and Sundays HIEWQS ' H. E. NVeeghman 616 Church Street University 0229 Cheek 8: Himes Beauty Salon 912 Spanish Court Wilmette, I11. Cheek's Beauty Shoppe 6560 Sheridan Road Phone Wil. 5050, 5061 Marcelling Manicuring Shampooing Facials Hot Oil Treatments Scalp Treatments The Orchid Beauty Shoppe Mabel 1fVells 1810 Central Street Evanston Car to Broadway Evanston Shingling Permanent VVaving Bobbing Phone University 0107 uunnumun nun lnumnu unlmun IInmInInlnlnunllnnllnml munnnuuu mm lunnnni mnnnul IunnImmnllnnnuunnnm l2flyTl'iMS FOR THE KINDERGARTEN Published by the Clayton F. Summy Co. 429 South Wabash Avenue Chicago, Illinois The A, B. C. of Rhythmic Training by Elizabeth VVaterman .............. 32.50 Rhythms for the Kindergarten .... 1.00 by Herbert E. Hyde School Rhythms ................. ,.............. 1 .25 by Ethel Robinson Skip and Rhythmical Activities .... 1.00 by Dora Buckingham. mlmllllmum mlnInIIllnullIInnIIImnIinIIInmIlmIImlnIllInlllnullIInllIIunIuluunnnlunnlnnl nnmllulll uluuuuuuulununnlInunInulnunInIulnlIumImununllllmnlnl mum lu mm numlnlm mul:InInnunIlullnnllmlllmulIInununInullIInnIImnInullullIIInulnlulnlllulllnl IInnunIllIlullInnlluulnullIIlullImuIInuImulIInuInmIIlmIInuIIllulunulullunnnl STA ITQD EE' 9191 TENGQQXLNSAQQ Have You Been to Lord's Lately Then You've Seen the Junior Miss Shop on the Second Floor And junior Misses tell us that they just love to come here for their coats and dresses . . . Sizes 13 to 17. Do come in and see the lovely wezlrables. L0 RDf S Fountain Square Evanston 155 We appreciate your patronage of time past year anci hope to retain your continued gooci will. Yours for quality work. ancl prompt service. 'fvcasrvf' Lawrence Family Laundry TGIGPIIOHGS university 7306 Wilmette 1105 unlmnn lnullum 156 Phones Greenleaf 9004-9018 KARRES' WEST sims or 'L' TRACKS Fountain Candies Luncheons 1026 Central Street Evanston, Illinois Robt. P. Carson SCENIC STUDIOS CONSTRUCTORS, DESIGNERS AND PAINTERS OF THEATRICAL STAGE SETTINGS Specializing in Equipping Colleges, Schools, and Church Auditoriuins VVe also carry the largest stock of scenery and drapery settings for "Rental" to Amateur and Professional Productions Theatrical Hardware and Supplies, Electrical Equipment, Drapery Settings 1507 North Clark Street Chicago, Illinois Phone All Departments Delaware 6922 Office Superior 1852 The complete Stage Equipment for both the large and small audi- toriums of the National College of Education--just one of our many installations. InuImulunnnumnunnmnunlnllnnull mnmnuuunmulumnnlllunuumnulull 157 MALCOLM BALFOUR, INC. Studio of Camera Portraits 708 Church Street EVANSTON O Telephone Greenleaf 7272 The CABLE MIDGET -Leader among Small Pianos! Though designed especially for children, the Cable Mid- get is in no sense a toy or compromise Piano. It has a complete 88-note scale, rich true tone, and full volume. The Midget is today used in more than a thousand schools. ALSO AT CABLES-the celebrated Mason and Hamlin, mu- sically the most beautiful Piano the world has ever known, and the artistic Conover, one of the few really great Pianos of today. CAB LE Piano Company ' 301 South Wabash at jackson Chicago nnIinmmnlnmnlmlu nIIIInlnmnnuulnulln 158 1 ulInlnulnnulnmulll num nullmlmnumnIIInlumlullnlunnu mulnullIInuIInn1InmIInIllInImulIuIunlmulnumiulununuunnm Shampooing lllarzieuring g Phone Wilmette 3060 lllarcellirzg Facials Water Wave Sealp Massage Finger Wave Hair Dyeing HARDWARE . E M C O M PA N Y M116 DQ N 1219 Wilmette Avenue ii,C1'll12lllCllt XVZ1ViHg Wilmette I-lair Cutting ir The largest hardware store on the North Shore 'k Orrington Hotel Deliveries leave nur store at Evanston, Ill. 9 AM. 11 Am. 2 PM. 4 PM. University 0800 "Say It Wiih Flowers" Baskets Bouquets and Corsages for the Graduate-Our Specialty! We Operate One Store Only 602 DAVIS ST. Geo. C. iweiland cc? Sons INC. University 2656 University 2657 Evanston's Bonded Telegraph Florist nullInlIlnullnmllmulllu IIllIInllInlulllluulnuullll 159 .V Jw 1 A. .wwfw J. I. 1 P 11' -X . , ,FA , ' 1 r .H ,-.f w ,". Q. 'f'.',+fJ, 'l. 'u f' w':f,', A - Y. ,l"'ltJl'Zw1::,L. eg. E' 1.,,1 +A, .1 W, WHL: , ' , , 22101. Wh- mx V' Snj .w ". gf I3 nf . 11, ,yer vef' ,.', 1 mm F l N 1 A' I 1 F H, me , ik 'Y H.'4 22? ' 'N' ffm A 4 A "" l ,L f - .. .. ..... .., 4 ..',, il' N in-15 - .xl 61' 2 , ,- ".' 1 '.' 1, , ft , v 3 r1.,,.'--. . 41, - ':., yu. ' .3-. I , s.. , A AAN! , .1 1 mi' ,H 'f 'l f,. .. I Ui! " . V- 1 n 1 zap . . Q ' un at 4 u ,yr 'fx ' 221 X X C iff, fx rfff- I H '. . ' r , . , , v , W . Y, , .2 , WV III KKIA 1 ' ff 'N-f 771 ' Q., .. 'fill 'M'4,'-A ': I , , ' f ,, , . , . '- YQ' . ' ' , - 1" V ' , M , , ' . In 1 wr ' 1 V. V , , , , 1 , a EL i-1 X m . X' "!""' J ,. --, . ' .nan Pl. ruin. . v X 1. , ru-FMT.-A-A 9 54 lf x ' ff 1 -L V S


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National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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