National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL)

 - Class of 1933

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National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1933 volume:

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W M, ji' f, ef 'A ifflf. , "-- -,. ,,,,,,.....,.-af" The National 3 f,,.,V H, Q THE HATICDHAL 1933 UCDLUIHE XDH1 f'WjS.7",,?aQ ' J R054-, .5 lf' F uf' 'gpg QIEQ1' g, A , -4..u.1.a,. xg ..1 s r P . l l 3 , l , l i K 1 A 1 , 4 5 1 4 ' 1 ! 1 5 - , i 1 l f E 5 ' 5 1' 1 ia Q f l - ? 2 i 5 5 if l E z 2 l l i 5 l 3 ,,.,., 1 1 9 5 l l f Z f i EN"-M. l 3 4 ' 3 , l l "-, s l , W 3 1 i r- ' 2 i I ' E T 3 i 1 3 Swap? V FEDERAL BUILDING Published b Sluclonis Of National College of Education Evanston, lllinois 1 v,,..-Y- -Q-3-W f5,,,,.-Q... ..,. , -,. .v,,.,. : f X, Xi N. .""""'Nw is u . ig. 'M v-V .5 :N- 5 x . , ...X x .. .'i,W'-f-Q..-v v 93..- .,.,,,g -....i -1 ,f- V fer ,I-f, ' 'IV . R --1 L 4. Xu- -.-f 1 N.- iqyvxvq-ovmun-Mrm -ew 1. s S yi " mgzlx-51 qv-..xl.-r- .jafk ,- "" i 1 WW: Q A s rs,-4-J-. st w- ' N t A " " Q, f f -as If mga' si 1... U J s A -. tw I ,.,,.4.ssa f-"' 1 gk x .J,,..,,.fqvg1..vnen-1' "1-. N ' W, , 5' H ' in v e' . r.. ' f Ju., fr , FD ' ,v 4 ll l 1 an M Q . . 2. ' .fe ,: r' , ,ftfqsgq Wwiff 22 ,fail ' , I W. 0? ia' . aj.. ,gf , '?X,E2.Q3,f',.':1yg,p,va ' ' "ll" gilt i if we A mi P3 if Us H" 'I J V ,i ' H, 1 , 'll ,gt :IQ ft Ja is A is " fri, is my af . s .lil is , v. -.fl-,za Y PQ! if ' Yl- Q. an 2 Q1'2's'Y mfs' it ,VN ,V -'AMY' . . ?f4f y if ' as -s fe N., ,X was ff va wmv' ffnz--v-fnnnawn., ' ri-:si mia 2f.aas.s:.i?.vfm:wL:5 A Xgvgk M 2-5 af 'A r ,.,. X A . 1 .I Z . 5 E Z -3 if-M . l fffwgm 5 l E l A l i 1 4 S 3 . 3 ....w..,....,.,......a.-Q -.. .wif is ,ji E , - vvrgerw- xx: snag-1, V,,: ,,. ,. Z , 1 'T MARY LYON, a pioneer in higher education for women, was the founder of Mt. Holy- oke Seminary, which was an expression of her philanthropic and religious interests. Fort-:wot A tribute to Progress-that ever- striving force that bore men for- ward from the primeval forests, down through the eons of time to the age of inventions, hailed as the Century of Progress. A tribute to Womanhood-the fountain of life, the source of in- spiration, Whose courage and vision brighten the pages of history. A tribute to Childhood whose little feet carry man ever toward the sun- rise of new purpose and accomplish- ment. A tribute to the Guardians of Child- hood-to whom is entrusted the treasures of heritage, the promise of the future. Cusflv - ElIt'lJ!1lIfl'lI Islam! e ta My Q., ff ! W 2 . V' ff3f:1:3:1I f -f' .' 1 1 c-:1zf1wf:rQef1ffff::-22,..ei,..,,. ' - ,, '4212517ji35fiS:r5Qf21:EiiEi ' ' '-:Qi-ii?-'f,':f'f-P :Z , . B:fg!':1f'11li,S::?:!"H-f-' ' ' K ' ." ' fi ,!IgHS::i'-".-"jj, Q f '-wa.e..,,IffrL21fPP W' f' me 1 .a1g:.:1e.f ., Y 435' qfgafi- fl 152 :,'2i?gf Q Nr' ' ,,, ,'2"':f. ,fit Eiifi f5'2"if-1 'ij' ".g:' I 22 : - '.-fi lr" -5 1.1539 :' .1,"9,:' r-L' 1-H . a5ziy,i25 gf -59.2 fgffi 4'-Pif ,Q , . ,-Want:-f -' ' , 4 1 if? 'Jian' I f?e5'5't "ll 41 is ' rv . :iv-fain' , ,. ..:i V '- . .ui-, 5'-J U . . 5 in V ' .. ' . ri ' A , , '. - " -'P -4,-,,,.i.,., ' " " --,- 1-.-.'2g.f.-,. V , . .. . - . ,,,,',j,.',.Q,itj"jfQ,Q'jjjfj'' HARRIET BEECHER Srown was the author of "Uncle Tom's Cabin," a book which roused the people of the North to the evils of the Fugitive Slave Law, and helped pre- cipitate the Civil War. Forewor The contribution of Womanhood to the progress and well-being of our nation during the past century has been Woven into the theme of this Volume. The twelve outstanding American Women since 1833 Were chosen in a nation-Wide poll con- ducted by the National Council of Women, and honor will be paid them in the Century of Progress Exposition. Ten of the twelve are presented in the illustration of this book, the others being Dr. Mary Emma Wooley, president of Mt. Holyoke, Whose founder, Mary Lyon, is given precedence, and Carrie Chapman Catt, a Worker in the cause of Women suffrage which is represented by Susan B. Anthony. Sears, Roeburk ana' Co. 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L 1 Q ,JP 49 1 :fW, x:hv,HQl ., A 91:14 J' Quai 1 ,K'.f:: 'limi z 1 J 'ff-. 1 'f" ".., ,ff - ff? wa 6'-Q f'-11 - -N.. ,LM f,..., JULIA XXIARD HOWE, cssayist, poctcss, phi- lantbropist and public speaker, is best known ns author of the "Battle Hymn of the Republic." HELEN BURKE JOY KINSEY ANGIE NALL GLADYS PANTON ELIDA NELSON HELEN JAMESON MARY G. JONES MAY VVHITCOIVIB MABEL KEARNS Sta if Effifor-izz-Cbivf Assisfani Edifor Bzzsizzcss Mamzgcfr' Ass? Business Mmzagvr Ar! Ealifor Orgmzizafion Edifor Pbofograpb Edifor Adviser Businvss Adzfisvr MARGUERITE TAYLOR Ari Adviser Gi'm'1'ul Exbibilx Group if .I f' l -N E K ....L...f.,...' ..L.i....,.,.4..L.L.:q,s,Q,........-.S,.- X32 2 .if Q ' i r-ff--w------. 4 ,--,.,,-,k,,m,, 5, ,...,L.....,.,g -..---,..---.... 4- N. S . UV-if-5 ' z'wR'x-,N I, A ""T'T'rs Ll - '--T-'T'-' . ,, .. . 5 1. -M IDN L W. i?1f3'w"h"m'f 5 f"""" I xx -I Wff-QQ, ...-...C.1 z......,.....,....s,- Z- Q.. ' .,,...,.,,.! g..,.,-.,-., . 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ANTHONY, who organized in New York the first open temperance or- ganization of women, played a great part in bringing about the change in public sentiment toward woman suffrage. Contents ADMINISTRATION CLASSES ORGANIZATIONS ACTIVITIES CHILDRENS SCHOOL SNAP JUDGMENT ADVERTISEMENTS COIl1'f of the Shzfvs f wwf ,, i I , I 1, 5, E 1 i I ff 1 2' f vu ,iff - - :S XR. I ' A .2 i 1 is k .I , V i if f' X' if L1- 1' 1 I 1 W2 I A ZS. ,REI if iff, N 534 ' wx X 7 52 3 .vw fer I 2 1? S f S5 L A iv ,iff E IZ 7 ie F gr fn I ,ig I AI, 42' ' MR ' 255' T I? Cib a? MN i f ' 332 . HR S . as ,Rim 1 gi I affix Erie? Viilii ' ,155 I . S K 1, If in , z I A27 I, , I S1 A111223 riff ,J -1 J ru I"?K- 5 5 if myqgfw f5,x""1,,'lA- Rei' Ryan. , 352331 ' f???fIf3 I ,s as .lg . ,.,...... s 2 ' '..': U ' I .4 -'fbi 'ff' M Tiff ., . ,. A Q'Tff5Wff9,ft-esszgfu 3 I ' ' My V Sw 'Q . . ,, I. R Q it sf ' 1" ' ', 'fifi 'fi' ' -V f'fi,'f'ff1 7101. 'V .,7:l7,Y'4f-, fffzztl ,' -Q14 , glpjfii 5, it I .ii 'N 'Tifsfi' f1bf'i'i?:WJf.'f?.' 'f , -f' 4, 1, a'i23'iii?1e'?fiLfl??'i.'llf 4. A 'hi ilk' :We Z19F?xw,?i0' Q 5 'X i DW:,.il'Ti?fl5.1'flfiif'l 1,2 -"A MARGUERITE CALKINS TAYLOR De ication To Marguerite Calkins Taylor, in sincere appreciation of the creative genius which she brings to the re- curring problems of plays, festivals and the Annual, and of her far greater contribution to the College in the fostering of an appreciation, among her students, of the enduring beauty of the finer things of life, We dedicate this, the eighteenth volume of The National. fi' 4 1 W?-' V.: ' "ii 1 "0 ' 1' Ah." A ' U W S' ' '-' Q' , fu 'fs M f 3 4 Q' Z' 0' V 99 'Q ffl ' If , ,. 4 fa, Q S. ,,,,v,, I . 5 gulf 'Z , W .ww ,, ,U ,AI , , 1-3 542.024, i X., M 427, , wr, 41 K Q t fjqwx, YV xl' 40 'Wav as , I A t . , f .ffg f ,, ws N25 M ow, If D3 , ff , aff! ""' , f 2 4 4, ' . ag, K , .X f 1.1 W ky ' Q . X .ww 1 Q , ,X 1, ,, 7' , y M I 7 E vi f s' ' 4 4 ' fr, 0,60 I K , , ff' ' 'VY " , fl . .34 V .J L 521 if 'f 1 x ,ff , M Q 9 k f Z W4'ZV , xy , T h 4 , W5 f f I . 4 . , -I J M ' 99 'gi' Zz 54? I gk f - W7 'Z I 'iw' ' 5? , 5 Y 1 , 77 ' . 0 in vi iff A 3' 4 'jfs nm 'QA its k , ' if FP' L 5 if A k wf . . "if X L ' ii? 1 kk' F' , Q si Nz A f ,, 2 V 'A' y YQ M, ua Q33 ,9 W3 QQ- ' Tuff' .f fy Zi if 325 nf' A E Y , X ' -f N' V 'gf' 4 gffbjzy YQ xv Ziwf4 Alix XXXL 'a1!'Q,QX'K?"'QTM YQ' Ya! 1 I s Q 1 Q 2s 5, 54 -I 2: 51 rl I -I 'F '-52115 5'-P -' ' 9. X r .N fi D is fu rr fs K. "':r:7':,sv . ,'.' Q VX - 's 53.-I all IL If!! I z ' 'N Y' gf N, ml X .M I..,, ' 5 . " " .l -I 3 Q 'J - S -A Q vb -17 a g .I .N 4687 .G . Wfffs , Wi -Q'-sf U ya 5 .KY ,. si I sum sk 'Q ,Iv A . , 5, ,V iq 'FL fx :gg X? 5: 'Xxx A 'Q x P' 'nas D few! ff ' IN- NL . -, In mg fu if' , Y, I. tif? Aa Q.. qi. I W .I Y .. I- 5 gf.: I ' Af ' i al I , 1 ' ,I LM I 7 ' . :ff l , bi V A Ay gf-IZ f wx 1 ff 5 I ,lf , V I ln, I igY f4fJ - '- .Z ' 3 ,, 3, 1.1121 ' ' 4. by 2 . Sax .. , Q.,.5.g" I +3 ' P 'Si 3530, Q7 I ,ig 5 J gf I ' Ian Rib' E AEK. .: I , 'A - Aff , ',,,','y, A -. gg M141 ,jx i m? We I 'SE Tek' I fb figlfiw 3 'f ' I f ,-I'-, 'ID I - 'Z 'M '27 ' fi? 3xZ7f"0.I,ax7Q 'W ' :- EQ '- I Q Lew- 'Wav-15,g,x,f: - N I-'N ' Us z f' --X, 1, , 'ROA , A " Q33 as I ww vs, . ' f x, Af' 4 5-22,1 .QI wg ,QA A , 22, Pfifrhi " .4 Hy, fffgsmh 2 Q , , A3 735 bf ff?-' . g m i na I I, m ,:j,."x2b,'G:221" ', Q ,- 'I ' ,..fW ,,:, I , I gf: A ' ,, 1A 1 A f I - f I 42, A ' Z A ---'Lf I fr'-' 51" ' I .I ' fqm- W ,f X - 'QSM ,wap--V351 A- A- '-my 1- q-. ,If-'II Y, I . M, I ff- uf "'f"?'Tf2 - A --ft .. 4: ' ' 4' ,I I, ," 'T' . - ', ., . ' 'I-,..T 1 f . ' '- " ' ' 1 . , 'ilffvl W .V lx .,-f ff " ' fa Aff? -' if mei'-76 ...Lx Q5'f5.3y i .'--if ffQ,1,4"vy 1' 5yj!,,,,'L.f M1g,b ?f?!'if:i?g, I xy, fa. -: ,O I 'Q' S f I :Y!'- V I , A -WH., '- - .f m-f A -- Avfdwffazg I I mf -,., .,'1,ggg5,,2W ' 31, 'Q ,I PFHE ENTRANCE - HARRISON HALL I ALICE E. FITTS ARTS STUDIO MANUAL TRAINING ROOM l I - , . ILHIF, JY.. ll s fw N Mfg: pf' E ,Q 3 . 3 PSX S 'H 7 1 X :- 2,95 V A ,A td.. , EVA GRACE LONG ALUMNAE ROOM I MERRITT STARR SCIENCE LABORATORY KIXMILLER ROOM FOR RELIGIOUS EDUCATION , , , -25-.-I .12 ,' "I " I V I? ' 1. Y N, 1, . , ,':A.f,'A5ne1'p ' R -N55-!'x'25:'3T?,5 ., .wif I ' -5503533 -za was '-4 MRS. JOHN N. CROUSE LIBRARY I COLLEGE CAFETERIA STUDENT REST ROOM 157 " ff!-T -: , , . G, ,Q ,J rw ,ff - A ' METER' 5i - Qlll?iKQiAiN"T 'f'a Administration X ilk 'Yll'iW - 2? .. E J - i I 5' , TQxgA'j ljlugff lx ',4 ' tl Xa' elkvffffief M31 gggilllizifzfga :CQQFQSV . .nemzxrx 1:2""'T-QI if .,.. Eg,gmg': ,i 1-fn. 4. ...f6.:.y-g g.iE5,jM-1 . , -e 6355.2 , I 1, 1 ,-,fm . 4 . - -Q' ,L n - l. H. 5255 -av. I ' .- ' I, S-g il iv dig fb- x , Xxx... ' Ya. ' '- -ii 1 ,isa A ,, 9.1 M -- --. MR , .II QRS ? ' A 556. YP -51 '11 W it- 'all .-- " - W' , :2 k' ,'2T"" -.11 , -. lg : XA -x. ? ...- .- I ,. A,-e1l.,ij.Q"il3W4Gj CLARA BARTON, founder of the American Red Cross following nursing service in Civil War, was revered as the most self- sacrificing, patriotic, courageous woman of her time. P' ' 1, ,, :.,.,,., .,-Y.- .rip I , ' I . kv. 9 I 1 I E 5 . A I , , - - ff' me " 'V FT' . 5 J u""g 45.2 llfilu, Q' hiv . . 'L' V . r , I 1? Yi ' 3 35: f:4t'lp Q i 3 QA. 5 A , N' , . , 5 4 2 I Q' N , I Z' Q. , Q, , I , , ,. , 'I' I I. - , ,. E Z "' I la .HiT Jus, si 'I 9 ' l 3 . .V 'I Q ll 1 E 3 E R I 5 Q I 3 ' s 'T Z s 5 li l E . E 5 I E 3 1 , 3 l ' i I 5 s E 5 2 I 5 4 3 3 I S id--Erybhkgr ADMINISTRATION BUILDING El . I R V! ' iw I CONRAD H. 2 f POPPENHUSEN if 3 A I I 4 i 5 I I 5. I I 1, I E I Ii si I I " E I . Q I I 3 'SI I. I 'I V, ,I I 1 Boar Of Trustees CONRAD H. POPPENHUSEN, President MRS. ANDREW MACLEISH, Vice-Plfcsidmzi EDNA DEAN BAKER, Vice-President WILLIAM SUTHERLAND, Sacretary FRED A. CUSCADEN, Tl'UdSIl7'l'l' MRS. PHILIP D. ARMOUR, III ABEL DAVIS OTTO R. BARNETT WILLIAM M. MCMILLAN MRS. ALFRED R. BATES RALPH E. CHURCH JOHN E. STOUT MRS. ALEXANDER W. MOSELEH' "May every soul that touches thine- Be it the slightest contact, get therefrom some good, Some little grace, or kindly thought, One inspiration yet unfelt, or bit of courage for the darkenin sky, One gleam of faith to brave the thickening ills of life, One glimpse of brighter skies beyond the gathering mists, To make this life worth while, and heaven a surer heritage." Elizabrffa Harrison. Cf O idgvhzz ,a.,,,.'4 In the Century of Progress since Froebel established the first kinder- garten in 1837, interest has gradually centered in the childg and his oppor- tunity in the home, in the neighbor- hood, in the church and the school, has become increasingly vital in the consideration of society. Effort in be- half of the child has steadily grown and solidified into a great movement that is worldwide in its scope. ln the new Century of Progress upon which we are now entering, we see the child in the forefront of every group. There is in his face the light of the new day of cooperation, social justice, and world brotherhood that is coming to the world through construc- tive beginnings in these early years. "The lion and the lamb shall lie down together and a little child shall lead them." Eu'mz Dean Baker. I J 5,5f53w-1 Staff of A ministrahon and Instruction AGNES ADAMS M. A. Social Science Reading and Language MAIKY AIJAMS M. A. Librarian Library Science FRANCIS M. ARNoLD Interpretation of Music History of Art CLARA BELLE BAKER M. A. Director, Children's School Organization and Construction Curriculum Recent Trends in Reading NELLIE BALL WHITAKER B. E Director, First Grade, Children s School Reading and Language BEATRICE E. BILLINGS B. S. Child Feeding Textiles and Clothing Vloco BOVBJERG Playground Games Manual Training Mental Hygiene BITIRIAM BRUBAKER B. S. Director, Nursery School, Childrens School Nursery School Education MINNIE CAMPBELL M. A. Childhood Education Children's Literature MRS. FLORENCE S. CAPRON Adviser and Organizer in Public Contact JOHN A. CLEMENT PH. D. Lecturer in Philosophy and History of Education CHARLES F. DAVIS M. A. History Sociology HELENE K. DAVIS B. A. Assistant Registrar ANNE DE BLOIS B. E. Director, Jr. Kindergarten, Children's School AZ. , MILDRED DITTMAN Assistant to the Director, Children's School ELLIOTT R. DOWNING PH. D. Science, Orientation Geography Child Hygiene 5 , H HAZEL DUCLES B. S. Speech, Children's School EMMA J. DUMAS French is .ggi x HELEN ECKER L S Assistant Librarian 1 LOUISE FARWELL PH. D. y si., - Child Psychology Studies in Child Development Measurement and School Room mga' Procedure ' I 40 A A X x X A 0 I S + ,sf ' 2 N OR A ,al"UN. 1'T7' we mn I 4 :-L C gs ... 1 BAARTIIA D. FINK M. A. Parent Education Mental Hygiene of Childhood Measurement of Intelligence Enrrii FORD B. A. Director of Sixth Grade, Children's School Arithmetic in the Later School Techniques NTAR-IORIE FRUIT B. S. Textiles and Clothing PAULINE GALVARRO M. A. English Composition Literature MARY GONNERMAN B. S. Elementary Director, Third Grade, Children,s School T"lARRII2T HOWAIKD M. A. Supervision in the Elementary School Organization and Construction of Curriculum MARTHA HU'FCHESON Dietitian, Marienthal MABEL KEAIRNS B. E. Secretary of the College Personal Accounting BELLE KENNEDY Voice and Diction Speech Re-education FRANCES KERN M.A. Orientation Nursery School Education Curricula in Teacher Training MRS. L. L. KIMBALL Social Director CAROLINE KOHI.SAAT Music Education MRS. MAURICE H. LIEBER Citizenship FLORENCE LINNELL B. E. Supervision NELLIE MAC LENNAN M. A. Fine and Industrial Arts Manuscript Writing EDITH MADDOX B. S. Director, Senior Kindergarten, Children's School Nursery School Education MRS. CAROLINE CRAWFORD MC LEAN Drama for Children The Arts in Child Education Creative Arts in Childhood M. FRANCES MC ELROY M. A. Registrar Administration Curricula in Teacher Training ELIZABETH MIDDLETON Assistant Librarian ETTA M. MOUNT Folk Dancing, Games Pageantry W0-is HW ,.g 'iw- In ,Q 5 -, Nt gs S W' Fein' VlOl.li'l' RUSH B. E. Director of Fifth Grade, Children's School Arithmetic in Early Elementary School Social Studies in the Elementary School Giaoitola L. Sci-e111Bc,r21t PH. D. Literature VLBA G. SHELDON M. A. Arithmetic in the Early Elementary School English in the Later Elementary School Handicapped Children and Remedial Instruction ANNA MARKT SHOTWELL M. A. Psychology Educational Measurements , ELIZABETH SPRINGSTUN PH. B. Director, Fourth Grade, Children's School English in the Later Elementary School Arithmetic in the Later Elementary School B'lARGUERlTE C. TAYLOR Art Structure Interior Decoration RUTH HAHNE TEGTMEYER B. A. Piano Louis W. WEBB PH. D. Psychology -IEss1E WEILER Recreation Adviser DOROTHY WELLBR B. S. Director, Second Grade, Children,s School Childhood Education Techniques ESTELLE R. WELTMAN R. N. Nursing LOUISE ST. JOHN WESTEIKVELT Voice Training Choral Singing MAY WHITCOMB Director of Publicity DOROTHY WHITCOMBE B. S. Fine and Industrial Arts Social Studies in the Elementary School ANNE GOODWIN WILLIAMS B. E. Child Psychology History of Childhood Education Sociology MRS. STELLA KAHL Head of Halls, Summer Session MRS. KENTON H. CLARKE Hostess Head of Elizabeth Hall MRS. CORNELIA C. BURLESON Head of Mary Cooper Hall MRS. KATHERINE ELMORE Head of Gwendolyn Armour Hall MRS. JANE H. MILLER Chairman of House Head of Annie Phipps Hall TQ' N -,, fans 'iisag I , , , ' X -4' I ' il . .1 . A is ' , i' QI ' ii - A '54-, A ' 'E' I ii A ,, 'BQ - ,J .. vi . A... . 'HQ is ,Y X PM . ' . 1175. 5 ,fx 3 M 2.Eetx'2,.... G Q. . 5 U ,. Lk Y sz-4. . . ii :K :,. N 'Q R. J . sd' 5 il I :J- 1 Q i A I 15 ., . . 2' ' 'fx l .,.,. ,.,r V- X i' 7 x Wow' when IDC lDerc-: Uerq Uounq l-C. B. Baker and li. D. Baker, 2-E. M. Mount, 3-M. Brubaker, 4-A. M. Sliotwell, 5--H. Howard, 6-M. Cvonnerman, 7-M. Kearns, 8-M. F. McElroy, 9-H. Davis, 10- F. Linncll, ll-P. Galvarro, 12-B. Billings, I3-A. Adams, 14--A. C. Willi.1ms, 15-D. XVlIitcOmbc and M. Wliitcoinb, I6-M. Fruit, 1741. Weiler. F.-Icultq fCUlIfiI1Ill'Lij DOROTHY HATCH Asst. Director, Mary Crane Nursery School LOUISE O. KAPPES M. D. Examining and Consulting Physician NINA KENAGY B. S. Nursery School Education Director, Mary Crane Nursery School MRS. L. W. MASON R. N. Nursing MARY POPE M. D. Examining Physician Personal Hygiene Physiology MIKS. JEAN HISLOP RUMRY B. M. Music Education ALICE STOLZ B. E. Asst. Director, Mary Crane Nursery School STELLA WALTY R. N. Attending Nurse RACHEL YARROS M. D. Social Hygiene SECRETARIES AND OFFICE ASSISTANTS EVELYN A. ALLEN B. A. BARBARA LYNCH MARJORIE COOLEY DOROTHY DALE B. S. CATHERINE MCCALL GRACE H. MUELLER MYRTLE NELSON EUNICE SASMAN B. A. FortqeSeventh Annual Commencement UNE 7, 1933-National's forty-seventh annual com- mencement! The daisy chain girls enter bearing their floral garlands, forming an aisle through which the graduates pass. The day has come at last to which they have looked forward for so long a time, and it is with joyful hearts that they take their places on the stage as the daisy chain bearers festoon the auditorium with their flowers. The program is lovely with music, colorful with Na! tional's crimson carnations, ribbon bound scrolls and aca- demic hoods, intriguing with the mystery of scholarship awards and challenging in the message given by the Rev. Gscar Thomas Olson, pastor of the First Methodist Church, Wilmette. The graduates sense something of their progression into the wide, wide world, and thrill to their new opportunity. A pledge of allegiance to their Alma Mater and to the pro- fession they have chosen brings a deepening realization of their social obligations as guides in the upbringing of the younger generation. t'By reason of the authority vested in mel'-the dignitv of President Baker's office cannot hide the friend whose per- sonality will be the lode-star ever drawing them back, but she is every inch a president as she confers the Degree of Bachelor of Education upon the Seniors. The crimson lined hood with its blue "Education" band is slipped over their heads by Miss Kearns, their class sponsor, and flipped tassels signify their recent status of attainment. The juniors, graduating from the three year course, receive the Kindergarten Elementary Diploma, happy with laurels won and eager for the time when they, too, may merit the Hnal awards. mn' Ru H' ruml Ron' Tlwinf Ron' 'E li ,lane Kelley llelen Loliul.i ,fn- Josephine Bliss lilivabetli Carrington Frances Rowley Angie Nall up Doris King Marian Dunn Virginia W'ielandy Rachel Smith in 'W T Ruth Bruns Fvelyn Carpenter Orpha Niblack Eleanor Weeks Sc olarships The auditorium rings with the melody of blended voices as choir, chorus or the entire groups join in the delightful musical program: "Aubade" . Ireland "Spring's Greeting" . Koch "Grant Us To Do With Zeal" Bach "By Moonlight" . . Scbzmzann "The Gypsies" Brahms "Morning Hymn" .... Henscbel The music is a veritable tribute to Miss Westervelt, and Miss Tegtmeyer and their untiring effort and patience, as well as to the long hours given by choir and chorus for practice and rehearsal. And now comes the moment for the awarding of the scholarships. All are tense with excitement as the names of students who have merited these highest honors are an- nounced. Last June the Elizabeth Harrison and Mrs. John N. Crouse Scholarships, given by the Alumnae Association and awarded in recognition of scholarship, character and con- tribution to the school, were presented to Frances Rowley and Angie Nall. Orpha Niblack was the recipient of the Jean Carpenter Arnold scholarship, and Doris King the Helen Grinnell Mears Scholarship for outstanding musical ability. The Eva Grace Long Scholarship was awarded to Marian Masterman Dunn in recognition of her fine contribution to the life of the school, her gracious friendliness and enthu- siasm. The Demonstration School Scholarships awarded for outstanding ability in teaching, were given to Josephine Bliss, Ruth Bruns, Evelyn Carpenter, Elizabeth Carrington, Jane Kelley, Helen Lohela, Florence Sepan, Rachel Smith, Eleanor Weeks and Virginia Wielandy. The program is brought to a close with the singing of the Alma Mater, and the graduates go forth to conquer new worlds. . The Baccalaureate Service was held on Sunday after- noon, June 1. The Seniors Hled in, appearing for the first time in the dignity of cap and gown, the age old insignia of the graduate. Dr. John Timothy Stone of the Fourth Pres- byterian Church, Chicago, whose daughter Katharine at- tended National last year, gave the Baccalaureate address. The chorus and choir numbers were: "How Lovely are the Messengers" QSt. Pauly Mcfzzdelssobn "Lord God Almighty" . . . Arcadelf "The Hallelujah of the Flowers" . . SC'bl'Illl'l6'l' All of which gave beautiful expression to the joyous solemnity of the exercises. 13 Q The D.-lisq C din e e r Frou! row-Hope Carroll, Mary Gargan, Yoshiko Kunugi, Mary Robinson, Joy Kinsey, Svea Nord, Mattie Lee Whit- worth. Jane Trowbridge. Second row- Betty Bushnell, Jet Black, Maribel Ford, Vinita Weston, Winifred Jackson, Mar- garet Tefft, Ruth Weyker, Alice Hallo- way, Margaret Denzel, Eva Chaiser, Lucille Baker, Clarissa Stull, Betty Lawrence, Mary Louise Fry, Betty Tor- rison, QEsther Stoddard not in picturej. F O THE ALUHITIAE ASSCCIATIOH HAT a privilege to be an Alumna of National College of Education! After our college days are over how glad we are to come back home, and to receive that something intangible but most real, indefinable but most definite, elusive yet penetrating to the depths of our hearts, making them glow with gladness and deep joy. We belong to a College that all these years has realized that education is not just something handed out to you, not just a pile of books to drudge through for a ribbon-tied parchment, for National has had the vision to see that education means intellectual attainment, a strong body, increased capacity to play and enjoy the wonder and beauty of life, plus a deeper spiritual realization that brings joy beyond words. Through the Alumnae Association the Alumnae of "Yesterday and To- dayn are joined together in a pledge to maintain two scholarships, The Elizabeth Harrison and the Mrs. John N. Crouse, and to contribute to the Guidon. These scholarships express the Association,s interest and love in National and through the Guidon every graduate is kept in touch with College and Alumnae News. The Alumnae dues of two dollars, with donations from Chapters and individuals have made this possible. Through Chapter enterprises hundreds of dollars are contributed annually to the College Building Fund. The Association with its twenty-nine organized chapters and other par- tially organized groups, is growing more active every day. The girls have wonderfully good times together and occasionally are visited by a member of the faculty. The luncheon meeting in the Fall and Spring, the annual Holiday Tea at Christmas, and Homecoming in May are greatly enjoyed. Welcome to YOU, the Alumnae of TO-MORROW! Ione Doddridge Moody-Presidmzt Jllumnae C apters a - , - v Q - 1--New England Ch. M 2-jean Carpenter Arnold Ch. ,IW 'ww l gg A fNew Yorkl 'W E? Q 9 Q H 3-Rochester Cla. S Q iq... . IQ Ni 4-Buifalo Ch. I o-1 5-Philadelphia Ch. WSWS QQ 6-Detroit Ch. i i""i Q 7-Flint Ch. 8--Saginaw Ch. C"""'4' "QM "'N"" 9-Grand Rapids, Hastings, . Q Holland O"u""" M 0-5n- 10-Kalamazoo Ch. Nm... 11-Evansville Ch. 12-Ft. Wayne Ch. 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II v , , R .IANL KELLIEY HEL1:N SPILLANI3 12LK.-KNOR Roc RAI-LLLoxv LEAP1 HIRSHBERG CLASS CDF 1933 MISS MABEL KEARNS Sponsor Senior C ass Officers 1932 - 1933 -IANE KELLEY, Prcsidffnf HELEN SPILLANE, Vic'c'-Pwsizlvrzt E1 EANOR ROCKAFELLOW, SC't'l'f'ft1l'jl LTAH I-IIRSHBERG, Trvaszzrm' MISS MABIZL KIEARNS, Sponsor 1931 - 1932 MARIAN MASTERMAN DUNN, Pl'PXit1l'l7lL NANCY FANNIN, Virv-Pwsidenf KIOSEPHINE BLISS, Sc'c'1'vim'y 1V1ARGARliT HOPIKINS, Tl'L'H.9lll'C1' 1930 - 1931 ANGIE NALL, Pl'USifIl'llf AIARJORIE WALKER, Vicf'-P1'0siu'c'111f ELEANOR WEEKS, Sc'v1'0faI'y Lois PRUGH, Trc'aszn'z'r 1929- - 1930 CATHERINE PRESTON, Pl'f'5idCI1lL NIARIAN MASTERNIAN, Vim--Pwsiflczzt BETTY CARRINGTON, SI'crc'fary BITATRICE FARRINGTON, Tl'UlISIll'l'l' Q? XM SARAH ANDERSON Crofton, Michigan SHARLOTTE ANDERSON Minncota, Minnesota B. E. Degree '33 Spring Festival VERA ANDERSON Pyengyang, Korea B. E. Degree '33 "Y" Club International Club Cor. Sec'y Vice-Pres. '33 ELIZABETH BARNSTABLE W3llkCg3H, Illinois B. F. Degree '33 "Y" Club '32, International Club '32, '33 I-IARRIET BARTLETT Drummond, Wisconsin MELVA BLARESLEE Chicago, Illinois B. F. Degree '33 Spring Festival Mid Year Club Book Club Class Plays '30, '32, '33 Art Staff "The National" '31, '32, '33 JOSEPHINE BLISS Buffalo, New York B. E. Degree '33 Dem. School Sch. Sec'y junior Class '32 Tribune Joke Ed. "The National" '31 Spring Festival '32 Daisy Chain "Y" Club '33 Thanksgiving Festival Children'S Play '32, '33 BETTY BOICE La Grange, Illinois. B. E. Degree '33 Spring Festival "Y" Club '31 Travel Club '32, ESTHER BRADLEY W'yoming, New York B. E. Degree '33 RUTH BRUNS Aurora, Illinois. B. E. Degree '33 Dem. School Sch. Daisy Chain '31 Pres. "Y" Club Thanksgiving Festival '31 Christmas Festival '31, '32, '33 Spring Festival '31, '32, '33 Clloit' '30, '31, '32, '33 HELEN BURKE Chicago, Illinois B. E. Degree '33 Editor "The National" Ass't Fd. "The National" '31, '32 Chaff Staff '31 Daisy Chain Dramatics Club '30 Book Club '32, College Council '33 EVELYN CARPENTER Chicago, Illinois B. E. Degree '33 Dem School Sch. College Council '33 Pres. Town Girls Social Chair. Town Girls '31 Book Club '32, '33 Thanksgiving Festival '32 Spring Festival '32 '33 Dramatics Club Senior Musical '32 n s i 1 9 s 9 1 S 'S 32 30 33 33 31 31 31 33 33 32 33 31 33 33 33 30 33 SARAH ANDERSON SHARLOTTE V, AND1?Ii5ON BARNSTABLE ANDLRSON BLAKKSLEE BLISS BARTLIZTT BRADLM' BRUNS BOICE CARPENTER BURKE 41 I l BIALTTY CA1l1i1NCJ'1'ON Chicago, Illinois B. If. Degree '33 . Ifva Grace Long Sch. '32 Dem. School Sch. '32, '33 I Social Chair. Dorm. '32, '33 Dramatics Club Pres. Dramatics Club '30 Student Gov. '32, '33 Choir '31, '33 Daisy Chain '31 Children's Play '32, '33 Spring Festival '32, '33 Christmas Festival '32, '33 "So This Is College" '30 "Diane" '31 "Masquerade" '32 May Queen '33 ANNE CHAMI3IaRI-IN Concord, Massachusetts B. Degree '33 College Council '32 Sec'y Student Gov. '32 Glee Club '31, '32 Spring Festival '33 Chair. Recreation Comm. ELEANOR CLAUSON Chicago, Illinois , '33 Book Club '32 Orchestra '32 ELIZABETH Cooke Fargo, North Dakota MARIAN MASTERMAN DUNN Evanston, Illinois B E. Degree '33 Eva Grace Long Sch. '33 College Council '30, '31, '32, '33 Pres. College Council '33 Vice Pres. Freshman Class '30 Pres. Junior Class '32 Editor Chaff '31 Cl-ristmas Festival '32 Spring Festival '32, '33 Daisy Chain '31 MILDRED EDGAR Tulsa, Oklahoma MARY ELDRIDGE Wilinette, Illinois B. F. Degree '33 Book Club Graduate Club JULIA ELVIN Lake Forest, Illinois B. E. Degree '33 Vice-Pres. Town Girls '32 Treas. College Council '32 Bus. Mgr. Clmff '31 Thanksgiving Festival '32 Christmas Festival '32 Spring Festival '32 Daisy Chain '31 Choir '31 CARRINGTON CIIAMBIHRLIN CI.AUsoN COOKE DUNN EDGAR ELIIRIIJGIL ELVIN FIscIII1R JEAN FISCHER FLIfsIIAM GADDIS GAGL Ottawa, Illinois B. E. Degree '33 SELMA FLESHAM Wiranetka, Illinois ISABEL GADIJIS Chicago, Illinois B E. Degree '33 Children's Play '32 Daisy Chain '31 Spring Festival '32 Senior Play '33 DORIS GAGE Chicago, Illinois 42 HELEN GENSCH Milwaukee, Wisconsin B. E. Degree '33 Christmas Festival '32 MARY HAORETT Tarkio, Missouri Choir '32 Glee Club '33 Graduate Club '3 3 ETHEL I-IANSEN Chicago, Illinois B. E. Degree '33 Mid-Year Club '31 '32 1 Travel Club '31 LEAH HIRSHBERG Bad Axe, Michigan B. E. Degree '33 Treas. Senior Class '33 Children'S Play '33 Ass't Social Chair. Dorm. '33 "Y" Club '31, '33 Glee Club '31 See'y-Treas. '32 Vice-Pres, '33 Choir '31, '32, '33 Spring Festival '32 Christmas Festival '32, '33 Masquerade '33 ELIZABETH HOLMES ' Evanston, Illinois B. E. Degree '33 Mid-Year Club '29, '30, '31 "Y" Club Daisy Chain '30 Thanksgiving Festival '31 Washington Pageant '31 MARY ELLEN HOOKER Wausau, Wisconsin Kindergarten-Primary Certificate '3 3 MARGARET HOPKINS Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania B. E. Degree '33 Treas. Junior Class '32 Children'S Play '33 Daisy Chain '31 "Y" Club '31 Dramatics Club '29, '30 EMILY HOWARD Mount Zion, Georgia B. E. Degree '33 International Club HILDEGARDE JOHANSON Evanston, Illinois B. E. Degree '33 Pres. Midyear Club '29 Daisy Chain '30 Spring Festival '31 Book Club '33 Travel Club '32 EVELYN JOHNSON Oak Park, Illinois B. E. Degree S. S. '33 Athletic Club '31, '32 Spring Festival '32, '33 JANE H. JOHNSON Des Plaines, Illinois a B. E. Degree '33 Spring Festival 32 Fire Chief '32 Glee Club '30 Sophomore Play '31 RUTH JOHNSON Oak Park, Illinois B. E. Degree '33 Art Staff "The National" '32 Drama Club '31 International Club '32 Book Club '33 Senior Musical Comedy '33 Spring Festival '32, '33 44? 'swf df' GENSCH HIRSHBERG HOPKINS E. JOHNSON HACKETT HOLMES HOWARD J. JOHNSON 'vs-sqm HANSEN HOOKER JOHANSON R. JOHNSON 43 I I VIRc,INIA 'IoNI'.s Iftlgar, Nebraska 13. lf. Degree '33 Spring liestival '32, '33 JANE KI.I.I.I-LY Aurora, lllinois 13. lf. Degree '33 Dem. School Sch. '33 Pres. Senior Class '33 College Council '32, '33 Spring Festival '32, '33 Children's Play '32, '33 Dorm. Social Chair. '31, '32 PAULINIZ KIM Pyeng Au Do, Korea President International Club '33 DORIS KING Hastings, Nebraska I3. Degree '33 Music Scholarship '33 Pres. Student Gov. '33 Vice-Pres. Student Gov. '32 College Council '32, '33 Choir '31, '32, '33 Christmas Festival '31, '32, '33 Spring Festival '32, '33 Daisy Chain '31 Children's Play '33 JIEANNETTE LAWRENCE Evanston, Illinois B. F. Degree '33 Choir '31, '32 ANN LEICIAI Fvansville, Indiana B. E. Degree '33 Vice-Pres. Student Gov. '33 College Council '33 Chair. "Y" Club '33 Dramatic Club '32 Annual Staff '32 Spring Festival '32 Sophomore Festival '31 Wasliington Pageant '32 Senior Recreation Chair. '32 MILDRED LINIJWALL Iron River, Michigan HELEN LOHELA Laurium, Michigan 13. E. Degree '33 Dem. School Sch. '32 Thanksgiving Festival '32 Senior Play '32 CIZCILE MARKS Chicago, Illinois r 7 B. 12. Degree '33 .IONI 5 Iv I L' Y 'UM Art Staff "The National" '32, '33 KING LAWRINCE L""' Midyear Club Chilclren's Play '33 LINDWML LOHILA- MARKS Spring Festival '32 Mgmug IXIURCII C. L. MC.DONALD ' EIJRYS MOIXIKIS Cambria, Wiscoiisin Drama Club '33 Graduate Club '33 MARY KATHERINE MURCH Clinton, Iowa B. E. Degree '33 Orchestra '30, '31 Spring Festival '32 CLARA LUCILLE MCDONALD Chicago, Illinois B. E. Degree '33 Book Club '32, '33 Senior Song Contest Comm. '33 44 JEAN l'VICDONALD Oak Park, Illinois Drama Club '33 "Y" Club '33 Graduate Club '33 Children's Play '33 ANGIE NALL Beaumont, Texas B. Degree '33 John L. Crouse Scholarship '33 Photo Editor "The National" '32 Business Manager "The National" '33 Cliildrcifs Play '33 Pres. Sophomore Class '31 College Council '31, '32 Daisy Chain '31 Travel Club '32, '33 "Y" Club '32, '33 ELIDA NELSON Hubbard W'oods, Illinois B. Degree '33 Art Editor "The National" '32, '33 Sec. Town Girls '30 Christmas Festival '31, '32 Spring Festival '32 Daisy Chain '31 Choir '32 Thanksgiving Festival '32 BETTY NEWCOMB Oak Park, Illinois B. E. Degree '33 Vice-Pres. College Council '33 Spring Festival '32 Children's Play '32, '33 Tribune '33 ELIZABETH O'BRYON Marshalltown, Iowa B. E. Degree '33 HELEN PEARSALL Virginia, Minnesota B. E. Degree '33 Spring Festival '32 Treas. Travel Club '33 "Y" Club '33 CATHERINE PRESTON Lake Bluff, Illinois B. Degree '33 Pres. Freshman Class '30 Pres. "Y" Club '31 Art Staff "The National" '31 Treas. Town Girls '31 Spring Festival '32 I Thanksgiving Festival '30 Daisy Chain 31 MARCELLA PRUGH Evanston, Illinois Orchestra '33 Choir '33 ELEANOR ROCKEIfELLOW WilIIIette, Illinois B. E. Degree '33 Kindergarten Elem. Diploma '32 House Ch. Town Girls '32 Social Chair. 32 Childrens Play '32 Chaff Staff '31 Glee Club '30, '31 s FELICIA ROGALSKI Wlleeliiag, Illinois B. Degree '33 Art Staff "The National" '31, '32 Choir '31, '32, '33 Spring Festival '31, '32 Thanksgiving Festival '32 Daisy Chain '31 "Y" Club JEAN Ross Lake Bluff, Illinois FRANCES ROWLEY Richmond, Michigan B. E. Degree '33 Elizabeth I-Iarrison Scholarship '33 Treas. Student Gov't '30 Glee Club '30 International Club '30, '31, '32 "Y" Club '32, '33 Daisy Chain '31 Spring Festival '32 QI. MCDONALD NALL E. NELSON NEWCONIB O'I3RrON PIQARSALL PRESTON PRUGH Roc KAFILLLOXY ROGALSKI Ross ROXY'LLX' 45 40 ,dir nn rv? "wiv 311 RYAN SANDI RS SCHILRHORN SEPAN SINILLDON SHEPHERD R. SMITH SPAIN SPARKS SPILLANI3 SQUIRE A. THOMAS 46 MARTHA IRYAN Ifvanston, Illinois B. If. Degree '33 Spring Festival '32 Children's Play '33 IIIICTILIIIOIILII Club '32, '33 "Y" Club '33 Recreation Comm. '33 DORA SANDERS Detroit, Michigan B. E. Degree '33 VERNA SCHIERHORN Hinsdale, Illinois B. Ii. Degree '33 FLORENCE SEPAN Grand Rapids, Michigan B. IS. Degree '33 Demonstration School Scholarship '33 Thanksgiving Festival '32, '33 Spring Festival '32 Children's Play '33 Daisy Chain '31 Glee Club '30 ALICE SHELDON Charles City, Iowa B E. Degree '33 Sec'y-Treas. "Y" Club '31 "Y" Club '31, '32, '33 Spring Festival 32 HELEN SHEPHERD Wiliiiette, Illinois B. E. Degree '33 Spring Festival '32, '33 Christmas Festival '31, '32 Children's Play '32, '33 Choir '29, '33 Travel Club '32 RACHEL SMITH Kenosha, Wiscoiisiii B. E. Degree '33 Demonstration School Scholarship '33 Pres. Book Club '31 Treas. Book Club '30 Daisy Chain '31 Children's Play '32 Spring Festival '32 Masquerade '32 MARY FRANCES SPAIN Bozeman, Montana "Y" Club '33 Graduate Club HELEN SPARKS Crossett, Arkansas Orchestra '33 HELEN SPILLANE Wilitiette, Illinois B. E. Degree '33 Vice-Pres. Senior Class '33 ChilcIren's Play '32, '33 Spring Festival '32 Daisy Chain '31 DOROTHY SQUIRE Michigan City, Indiana B. E. Degree '33 Social Comm. Dorm. '33 "Y" Club ADA THOMAS Highland Park, Illinois B. E. Degree '33 International Club Corresp. SeC'y '33 Choir '31, '32, '33 Dramatics Club '30 International Club '31, '32, '33 Thanksgiving Festival '30 Spring Festival '31, '32 ELIZABETH THOMAS Riverside, Illinois B. E. Degree '33 International Club '32, '33 Christmas Festival '32 Spring Festival '32 Children's Play '33 Choir '32, '33 Dorm. Social Comm. '33 HELEN VER PLOEG Oskaloosa, Iowa B. E. Degree '33 MARJOIKIE WALKER Chicago, Illinois B. E. Degree '33 Vice-Pres. Sophomore Class '31 Treas. College Council '31 Spring Festival '32 Daisy Chain '31 Choir Book Club ELEANOR WEEKS Richmond, Michigan B. E. Degree '33 Mary Crane Scholarship '33 Vice-Pres. College Council '32 Sec'y Sophomore Class '31 Tribune '32 International Club '30, '31 Daisy Chain '31 VIRGINIA WIELANDY St. Louis, Missouri B. E. Degree '33 Demonstration School Scholarship '33 Mary Crane Scholarship '32 Christmas Festival '31, '32 Spring Festival '32, '33 International Club '30, '31, '32, '33 Secretary '32 Orchestra '30, '31, '32, '33 Choir '30, '31, '33 "Y" Club '31, '32, '33 ELIZABETH WILCOX Burlington, Iowa B. E. Degree '33 Spring Festival '32 Masquerade '32 ANNETTE MESSCHER Chicago, Illinois Art Staff "The National" '33 Thanksgiving Festival '32 Spring Festival '32 LEONIDA ROOBERG Kurna Paali, Estonia International Club '33 ADDITIONAL SENIORS GERALDINE BEHENSKY Oak Park, Illinois B. E. Degree '33 Choir '32 MARION BURTON Taylor Falls, Minnesota HARRIET GARNER Wilmette, Illinois DORIS GRATZ Evanston, Illinois B. E. Degree '33 Pres. Graduate Club '33 MAXINE HAMMERSCHNIIDT Elmhurst, Illinois. HELEN'E HARDER Ohiowa, Nebraska International Club '33 MARY I-IUMMEL Muncie, Indiana B. E. Degree '33 vm-gym "Xf'f"J ' VW E. THOMAS TIER PLOEG WALkFR WEEKS XVIIELANDY W II-4 OX ROOBERG MESSCIILR KATHRYN MOHR Chicago, Illinois ORPHA NIBLACK Chicago, Illinois B. E. Degree '33 Jean Carpenter Arnold Scholarship '32 Graduate Club '32, '33 ANNE QLSEN W'aukegan, Illinois Kindergarten Elementary Diploma '32 Pres. Athletic Assoc. '31 FERN SCRUTON Hamilton, Ontario, Canada E. Degree '33 International Club '32, '33 MARGARET WAIT Decatur, Illinois BEVERLY WHITE Evanston, Illinois B. E. Degree '33 Spring Festival '32 Senior C ass Histor Yozfd N ever K 110 zu- 1-M. K. Murch 2-H Shepherd 3-C. Preston 4-M. Walker 5-A. Leich 6-F. Rowley 7-R. Bruns 8-V. Jones 9-E. Barnstable I0-J. Bliss 11-M. Edgar 12-H. Ver Plocg 13-E. Howard 14-V. Wielandy 15--C. L. NlcDonald 16--M. Hummel E are Seniors-yes-Seniors at last! Four years to- gether, working, teaching, planning, laughing, and now it must end. There is not one of us who will forget the days when we entered as Freshmen and Catherine Preston was president. Seniors- remember that first musical com- edy, "So This Is College," directed by Betty Carrington, and how surprised everyone was that Freshmen could really do something? What a thrill our first College dance held for us. The Roof Garden of the Orrington Hotel was ideal for a summer formal. And the joy of those first cadeting assign- ments! We felt suddenly grown up and experienced. Then came those Sophomore days with Angie Nall as class president. Marian Masterman was editor of Chaff and with her staff, doubled the number of issues-another proof of Sophomore ambition. And remember, Seniors, what fun we had presenting "Diane," the musical romance? That was the year that we, and the Freshmen, planted all those trees in the back campus. Then there was the Sophomore dance at the S. A. E. Memorial, and the cabaret dinner for the fac- ulty, and the "Rushin" dinner just for the supervisors. The song books that appeared were the product of the Sophomore class too. And that Spring came the joy of selecting twenty- four of our number to represent us as bearers of the daisy chain in the Commencement Exercises. Oh, and next, our Junior year came and we really felt like upper classmen. Marian Masterman Dunn was president of the class that year. Those were busy days- the circus at the faculty bazaar and the Junior and Senior presentation of the Washington Centennial Pageant. And then the big thrill of winning our Hrst song contest. Remember our Junior Friendship song and the silhouettes against the screen? The Junior dance was a Valentine affair at the Sovereign Hotel. Miss Dorothy Whitcombe was our assistant adviser during our Junior year. Then came the thrilling moment when at Commencement, twelve of our class were awarded scholarships for the following year. And now we are Seniors! We have completed our last year! One of the outstanding things we think of as Seniors looking back is the wonderful companionship Miss Kearns, our sponsor all the way through, has given us. She has been more than just a sponsor, she has been a friend, a guide, a listener to many griefs and problems, and without her we would have been lost. This last year, with Jane Kelley as president, has been crammed with busy days-remember "Masquerade," our last musical romance, produced with the now almost professional technique of Betty Carrington? Remember the festivals and the Children's Play, "The Five Little Peppersn? The Spring Festival made the days overflow with excitement and we are certainly going to miss the fun of those rehearsals. The appearance of the May Queen had always been a thrill, but this time she was one of our own class. Our anxiety was great for weeks before and when she appeared our joy was hardly to be contained. We were welcomed as prospective members of the Alumnae Association on Homecoming Day, at the luncheon and annual meeting held in the Orrington Hotel on Saturday, May 13. The Seniors contributed a group of College songs to the program, and enjoyed Miss Baker's address and the realization that contact with National doesn't end with Commencement. That Dutch Treat dinner, with Faculty and Senior contributions to the program was cer- tainly a novel affair and we'll never again be quite so much in awe of them. And then came the Senior Dinner Dance which took place on the third of june at the Vista del Lago. Senior Week, with parties, dinners, Baccalaureate and Commencement, was a splendid climax to four of the hap- piest years we will ever know. Hf, sighed Julia MacFarland, the little orphan, "It must be wonderful to be a princessf' And within twenty- four hours she was masquerading as the Princess Yolanda, in whose honor the Newtons were giving a grand reception, and who has been unavoidably detained at Ellis Island. Wearing fine clothes and acting the part were relatively easy for Julia until Grand Duke Nicholas Roniatowski ap- peared on the scene. Surely a real Russian Grand Duke would detect her impersonation. The Duke found himself equally uneasy in the presence of a supposedly Russian Princess, for he was none other than Dennis Whitney, an unemployed chauffeur. The end of the evening found the two pretenders in love, but neither was sorry to discover the other's true O Senior Class Histor Senior Pla identity. is in Senior Pla Betty Carrington, as author and director, ably assisted by the cast and a group of committee chairmen, produced a wonderful play. The singing and dancing choruses were clever and unusual, and a remarkable display of musical ability on the part of the Orchestra added greatly to the enjoyment of the performance. The play was successfully repeated at the Winnetka Woman's Club for an audience of five hundred children. C A S T Julia MacFarland QPrincess Catherine Theresa Yolandaj .... Helen Spillane Dennis Whitney fGrand Duke Nicholas Gusavia Ronitatowskij ......e,e,..e,....eee,eeeeee,.e...e.eee,...,..... ,Doris King Casey McCoy QBaron Krosvskij ..,.,,e ..,..,., B etty Holmes Steve Flanagan QCount Paskievitchj eeee.. ..,.eeer M arian Dunn Mrs. George Everett Newton e,e...... ............ H elen Lohela Barbara Newton .,,.,.tttrr.rtt.ttt,....B ....... . Evelyn Johnson Edith Newton ..,,,v ..,...., R achel Smith Bruce Hamilton .r.e tt,.itr D orothy Squire Larry Scott ....eee.rt..ee..,...,..,t. ,ttt.. E lida Nelson Mrs. Elvira Pringle ssssss....ss....... .....,. V irginia Jones Mrs. Haughty Stitle Ritzibaum ss.,., Mrs. Suffocaty Smotheral sess...,s Madam Robicheau ,aaa.,a....,.. Butler ,a...aa.........,,, Page ....s, Those elzrlemfilzig young C'b6llfllZS- 1 A Thomas Z E Clauson 3 E Car enter 4-H Johanson 5-T' T . , - . , i - P a - 1 " Newcomb, 6-I. Gaddis, 7-L. Hirshberg, 8-H. Burke, 9-E. Johnson, 10-H. Lohcla, ll-Sharlotte Anderson, 12-V. Anderson, 13-M. Blake- slee, 14-C. Marks, 15-jane H. johnson, 16-M. M. Dunn. ---,--,-.Florence Sepan ----Leah Hirshberg ----,------Cecile Marks Ann Chamberlain ------iHelen Shepherd ,. it-fn: HE Senior Class of N. C. E., known for its originality, has introduced what bids fair to be the jziece Jr' 1'c'sisfa11c't' of the school's social calendar for the year. From the beginning of the week, May 31st, until the coveted degrees are awarded June 7th, a series of festivities is planned which make Senior Week one of the loveliest mem- ories a girl could have of college days at National. It has been rumored that the underclassmen are watching the out- come of events with keen interest, hoping to carry Senior Week on through the succeeding years until it becomes one of National's traditions. CALENDAR OF EVENTS May 31' ,lune 1 ,Tune 2 june 3 june 4 ,Tune 5 ,Tune 6 ,lu ne 7 Party for Seniors, given by Junior Class. Dinner at Dormitory, given by Student Govern- ment and Town Girl's Associations. Beach party. Dinner dance at Vista del Lago. Baccalaureate. Tea following for all graduates, their parents and friends. Luncheon for Seniors and their mothers. Children's Frolic. Commencement. The class of '33 has introduced an innovation into Na- tional's customs each year since their Freshman days-and Senior week is their final contribution. Frances Rowley was in charge of the committee that carefully worked out the above program and presented it to an enthusiastic class. Members Losf in TlfdlISif Marion Bent . Bede Furst Virginia Ramsey Helen Boehringer Mary Glcdhill Mildred Reed Hilma Boettcher Ruth Good Gladys Reeve Frances Cameron Ethel Graff Rosario Regalado Frances Campbell Dorothy Chalberg Emily Jane Chesley Ruth Ranger Choate Mary Claire Clark Virginia Clark Kathryn Clayton Margaret Conner Olive DeHart Caroline Dixon Nancy Fannin Winifred Fisher Jane Frantz Geraldine Fritz Grace Fukao gag. ' z .Q f- is 9 ,ob ,VK aw X W s x X Q -,s . .sap ' .,,.,.., .M g. . N s. , -f-, ' if .' 's Sas .. ,ty V. . Q. - s ..... R ..,,...- V, .,..s.,t4as " . :- ff we af -,A . YSW KE . ' .i-Qs te-0 v - 32 Helen Guthrie Marion Hand Eleanor Harms Myrtle Harrington Harriet Henry Ruth Heslcy Rosemary Inskeep Elizabeth Kindig Mildred Mason Lucy McRae Katherine McMurray Elizabeth Nevin Lynor Olson Margaret Putnam Madelon Quade Josephine Reuse Rosemary Schickler Grace Sevringhaus Genevieve Shumaker Elsie Smith Mary Ellen Smith Gretchen Swatzel Katharine Stone Marie Sullivan Annette Thompson Margaret Van Leuwcn Esther Waarum Margaret Walton Rae Wearherhead A WX. .. , 5 Q liar. M '15 7 ' I PTI 3-.1 fg v' I 1 , , ..' - "' J U - ,w '- I ' Y , 4- , ' .,, , nfl , ' 3 .' . 'UH . 1 i, I I 33 ' 3 I I V, ,I G , 9' 'f fl xi I1 '2 9 . -5 X , ' I - --1.-gw ieif uf, -, 4 4, n. 1. n nw - H -A I . 1 v I. A Jfwiviwg 23, N -.ll . 31' li -4 . . , , V i 11 mr I I M I 1. LGII' , x af'-Aj' N, H. P , 1, ,V ,a r I! qw .. . , I .g.. .A-, V.. 'YA v -, na ". , I. V I: I nf .. "IL, ...t .W hi II, f ,I I I., ' ,O 3' ... . 1 kr' I K wh v, ,Ivy I I . . , , 1 , , . 1 ,. f I .I ' , Hg., 'I , QI I 4 I I 1 1 ' I -,1,,. vu ., 1 . . , I': I I ,nn V ,1- 41 IW mf I , H: , nu: -,Jr- ,I-.I A. . - N. . 1.25, qi ,N i nam MN s LGF" MMA TEMPLE ik 'N - , f V 9 ' in w , r 4. ?"""w,4 -'55, Junior ESTHER KOVINSRY HENRIETTA MCELROH' MARIE FRITZEMEIER JANE WILCOX Class Of 1934 54 Junior C ass Officers 1932 - 1933 ESTHER KOVINSKY, Plwiflclzf 1-IENRIETTA MCELIKOY, Vim'-Pr'r'xif1'011f MARIE FRITZEMEIER, Sl'l'l't'ft1l"Y JANE WIITCOX, T1'f'6lXIll'Ul' 1931 - 1932 JANETTE GARDNER, Presirlcnf GLADYS PANTON, Vice-Prcsidwzf BIZTTY OHL, Svcrvfary ADELAIDE BROWN, Tl'FdSIl1'0l' 1930 - 1931 MARY CATHERINE O,BRIEN, Pnfsirlmzf DOROTHY SCHOENFIELD, V160-Pl'l'Sil1,FlIf RUTH KANBERG, Senefury I'1ENRIETTA MCELROY, Treaszzrcr 1 Miss JESSIE WEILER Sponsor GWENDOLYN ADDENBROOKE Wilnaette, Illinois Book Club '33 "Y" Club Graduate Club '33 ZORAIDA ALEXANDER Grand Island, Nebraska Dramatics Club '32 VIRGINIA ANDERSON Oak Park, Illinois Art Staff "The National" '33 Thanksgiving Festival '32 Dramatics Club Daisy Chain '32 LOIS BAUMGARTNER Frankfort, Illinois Kindergarten Elem. Diploma '33 Spring Festival '32 Dramatics Club International Club '32, '33 Treas. MARJORIE BLACKBURN Kindergarten Elem. Diploma '33 Tieas. Town Girls '32 Daisy Chain Book Club '32 Spring Festival CAROLYN BOERGERT Saginaw, Michigan Kindergarten Elem. Diploma '33 ANNA MAE BORRE Evanston, Illinois Kindergarten Elem. Diploma '33 Librarian Book Club '33 Vice-Pres. Book Club '32 Junior Recreation Chairman '33 MARTALISA BRAUNS Buffalo, New York Kindergarten Elem. Diploma '33 International Club '32 FLORENCE BROWN Grand Rapids, Michigan GRACE BULLOCK Oak Park, Illinois Travel Club '33 "Y" Club 33 '5 31 33 32 33 33 Vice-Pres. Travel Club '33 ISABEL BURRITT Houghton, Michigan Kindergarten Elem. Diploma '33 Book Club '32 "Y" Club '33 Dorm. Social Comm. '33 CORINNE CLARK Manitowoc, Wisconsin "Y" Club '3 3 AIJDISNBROOKL, ALEXANDER ANDERSON BAUMOARTNER BLACRBURN BOERGIERT BORRE BRAUNS BROWN BULLOCR BURRITT CLARK 55 7, fi' ,fn fn 45 , W? W 1 t ,fi J yu'-nz,-M IWW Anna... CORNILS CAsToR IDOLTON DONION FERRY FINDLAY FRII,III1Rc. FRITZKMEIILR FURUHASIII GARDNER GERIJs GORDON 56 EMILY COIKNILS Chicago, Illinois International Club '33 KATI1 RYN CAsTOR Evanston, Illinois Dr.Im.Itics Club '32 Book Club '33 Choir '33 BETTY DOLTON Chicago, Illinois MARGAIKET DONLON Chicago, Illinois Kindergarten Elem. Diploma '33 Choir '31, '32, '33 Christmas Festival '31, '32 Spring Festival '32, '33 LOUISE FERRY Waukegan, Illinois NYU Club '53 JANET FINDLEY Chicago, Illinois Kindergarten Elem. Diploma '33 Choir '32, '33 VIOLET FRIEBURG Wilmette, Illinois MARIE FRITZMEIER Luberne, Iowa Sec'y Junior Class '33 Choir '32 Glee Club '33 "Y" Club HATSURO FURUHASHI Honolulu, Hawaii International Club '32, '33 Vice-Pres. '32 Pres. '33 JANETTE GARDNER Riverside, Illinois College Council '32 Pres. Sophomore Class '32 International ClIIb '31, '32, '33 Thanksgiving Festival '32 Dramatics Club '31 Daisy Chain '32 Staff "The National" '32 HELEN GERDS Chicago, Illinois "Y" Club Choir '33 NETTIE GORDON Chicago, Illinois MARY GRAFF Negaunee, Michigan Choir '33 ALICE GRAVES Rockford, Illinois Choir '32, '33 HELEN GRINSPAN Des Moines, Iowa ANNA MARIE HANKS Denver, Colorado Book Club '32 Chaff Staff '33 ALICE HAYES Evanston, Illinois Orchestra '31, '32, '33 Pres. '33 Choir '32, '33 MYRA HEDGES Chicago, Illinois MARY HILLING Peebles, Ohio "Y" Club '3 3 MARY HOVEY Montclair. New Jersey Vice-Pres. Book Club '33 "Y" Club '33 MILDRED JAHNKE Chicago, Illinois HELEN JAMESON Evanston, Illinois Kindergarten Elem. Diploma '33 Org. Ed. "The National" '33 Book Club 351, '32, '33 Treas. Book Club '33 Spring Festival '32 Choir '31, '32, '33 Daisy Chain '32 ELIZABETH JOHNSON Port Huron, Michigan Kindergarten Elem. Diploma '33 JANE W. JOHNSON Elgin, Illinois Treas. Student Gov't '32 Sec'y Student GOv't '33 Glee Club '31, '32, '33 Pres. '33 "Y" Club '33 Daisy Chain '32 v fi, , ,K , 2 'G I , A . 'ftilw 'Vaiinun GRAFF GRAVES GRINSPAN HANKS HAYES HEDGES HILLING HOVEY JAHNKE JAMESON E. JOHNSON J. JOHNSON 57 -.155 .X A-DDQ. "5""! 6 JI 'J' gf-sr "' ?f'N fa- jf' Yahqy "'--ss' My swf? AIONIS KNOX KOPP KOSTER KOVINSKY LEVISOHN WILSON MORRISON MUELLER MURDOC It McCLURRI.N MCELROY 58 MARY G. EIONIQS Iivanstoii, Illinois Iioolt Club '31, '32, '33 Cliaff Staff '32 ld " Photo 3 . The National" '33 Choir '33 Daisy Chain '32 GERTRUIJE KNOX Ifvanston, Illinois EMILY KOPP Platteville, Wisconsin Book Club '33 "Y" Club '33 ESTHER KOSTER Williamson, New York "Y" Club '33 ESTHER KOVINSKY Pontiac, Michigan Kindergarten Elem. Diploma '33 Pres. Junior Class '33 Editor Chaff '32 College Council '32, '33 International Club '32, '33 Choir '33 Daisy Chain '3 2 BETTY LEVISOHN Chicago, Illinois GAYLE WILSON Port Huron, Michigan Dramatics Club '32 Choir '32, '3 Chair. Activities Comm. '32, '33 Sophomore Festival '32 Dorm. Social Comm. '33 JEAN MORRISON Boscobel, Wisconsin Dramatics Club '33 "Y" Club '33 JEANETTE MUELLER Chicago, Illinois Kindergarten-Primary Certificate '33 International Club '33 DOROTHY MURDOQIQ Janesville, Wisconsin ClIildren's Play '33 Daisy Chain '32 Dorm. Social Comm. '33 IRENE MCCLURKEN Pinckneyville, Illinois Kindergarten-Primary Certificate '33 International Club '33 HENRIETTA MCELROY River Forest, Illinois Kindergarten Elem. Diploma '33 Treas. Freshman Class '31 Vice-Pres. Junior Class '33 Sec'y College Council '33 Dramatics Club '31 International Club '32 Chaff '32 Daisy Chain '32 FANNIE NADLER Peru, Illinois International Club '32 Choir '32, '33 Christmas Festival '33 ADENE NELSON Mt. I-Ioreb, Wisconsin HELEN GBERWEISER Menasha, Wfisconsin Kindergarten Elem. Diploma '33 Orchestra '31, '32 "Y" Club '33 Craft Club '32 Daisy Chain '32 BETTY OHL Evanston, Illinois . . Kindergarten Elem. Diploma '33 Scc'y Sophomore Class '32 Christmas Festival '32 Dramatics Club '31, '32 Daisy Chain '32 DOROTHY PALEY Wilniette, Illinois Kindergarten Elem. Diploma '33 Thanksgiving Festival '32 Glee Club '31, '32, '33 Choir '32, '33 Daisy Chain '32 GLADYS PANTON Detroit, Michigan Vice-Pres. Freshman Class '31 Sec'y College Council '31 Chaff Staff '31 Ass't Business Manager "The National" '33 Travel Club '31, '32, '33 "Y" Club '32 Daisy Chain '32 Tribune '32 JEAN PATTERSON Jackson, Michigan Dramatics Club '32 HELEN PHILIPS Kenilworth, Illinois "Y" Club '33 PHYLLIS PLICHTA Wakefield, Michigan . , NADLER A. NELSON OBERWEISER I Chou' 5 3 OHL PALEY P XNTON PATTERSON PHILIPS PLICHTA POHLMAN PURCELL ROLLER RUTH ANN POHLMAN Chicago, Illinois JEAN PURCELL Chicago, Illinois "Y" Club MAGDALENE ROLLER Boonville, Indiana Kindergarten Elem. Diploma '33 Book Club '31 Daisy Chain '32 59 I , w,x Q . fl' 1. 1 ' 3" ' .45 ,"' , " 'fi - -. Ii ' ,,. . 'De I3 40" .vwwugy WII.c OXSON ROYCE SCIIOENEBEROER SLHOONLNBLRO SOLOMAN STEWART TURNIIAUOH TXVIST VANARSDELL XYIARKI NTINIT XVFTHI KILL WILc,Ox 60 IVIARKIORIV WI1.LLOxsON Springfield, Illinois Kindergarten lflem, Diploma '33 Freshman Social Chair. '3I See. Athletic Ass. '32 Student COv't '33 Tribune '33 Dorm. Social Comm. '32 Daisv Chain '32 RU'I'I'I ROYCIQ Escanaba, Michigan Craft Club '32 "Y" Club '31, '32, '33 BETTY SCI-IOIiNliI3I2RGlTR Chicago, Illinois FLORENCE SCI-IOONENBERO Milwaukee, Wfisconsin Dramatics Club '32 "Y" Club '33 Craft Club '32 Sophomore Festival '32 Dorm. Social Comm. SYLVIA SOLOMON Pontiac, Michigan Kindergarten Elem. Diploma '33 Thanksgiving Festival '32 Spring Festival '32 Christmas Festival '32 Choir '33 International Club '32 Orchestra '32, '33 EDITH STEWART Chicago, Illinois Ass't Editor Clinff '32 Daisy Chain '32 EMILY TURNBAUGH Mt. Carroll, Illinois Children's Play '33 Thanksgiving Festival '32 Christmas Festival '32 Spring Festival '33 Orchestra '33 Treas. Orchestra '33 Choir '33 Dramatics Club '33 "Y" Club '33 Chaff Staff '33 BETTY TWIST Wfinnetka, Illinois BILLY VANARSDELL Shelbyville, Kentucky LOUISE WARKENTINE Michigan City, Indiana Christmas Festival '32 Thanksgiving Festival '32 Choir '32, '33 Dramatics Club '32 MARGARET WETHERILL Evanston, Illinois -IANE WILCOX Morris, Illinois Kindergarten Elem. Diploma '33 Treas. Junior Class '33 Thanksgiving Festival '32 Daisy Chain '32 MARTHA JANE CASTLE Rockford, Illinois Book Club '33 "Y" Club '33 MARGARET CHADWICK Hollywood, California JEAN CLARK Waupun, Wisconsin Choir '33 Christmas Festival Thanksgiving Festival '32 MRS. HARRIET DANIELS Mayville, North Dakota CATHERINE DITTMAR Saginaw, Michigan EDITH EDMONDS Glencoe, Illinois ROSE FEIMAN Wilmette, Illinois 's GLADYS GLEMARER Chicago, Illinois DOROTHY I-IILD Chicago, Illinois MARY MAHIN South Bend, Indiana MRS. ANNA C. MELOY Evanston, Illinois MAMIE STEPHENS Villa Park, Illinois Book Club '32 ALTHEA WESTBROOK Glenview, Illinois JEAN ZANG Kewanee, Illinois l ELM TREES-EVANSTON,S PRIDE Junior C ass Histor large majority of the members of the Junior Class of 1932 and 1933 came to the College as Freshmen in 1930, but many new members have been welcomed throughout the three years. During its Hrst year in school the class joined with the Sophomores in planting the poplar trees which surround the south and west sides of the campus. As Sophomores the class revived an old tradition of the College-that of holding a Bulb Planting Festival. The en- tire student body was invited to witness the planting of a thousand tulip bulbs in the grounds in front of Harrison Hall. The ceremony was given in the form of a pageant with sev- eral girls representing the seasons. The editing and publishing of Chaff, which is a Sophomore enterprise, was faithfully carried on this year by a competent and hard-working staff. Since the College had changed its name to National Col- lege of Education, no satisfactory pennant stickers had been made bearing the new name. Attractive red and white stick- ers were designed by a member of the class and many hun- dreds of these have been sold. Each year a class dinner and entertainment have been enjoyed by the sponsor, counsellors, and members of the class. College songs were sung and several of the more talented members of the class contributed to the entertainment. The decorations, table arrangements, and program varied greatly each time. In February, 1932, a successful card party and luncheon, sponsored by the class at the Illinois Women's Ath- letic Club in Chicago, was well supported by a great number of students and their friends. The three formal dances given by the Juniors have set new records of attendance and have been unusually success-- ful, both socially and financially. In the Freshman year, the dance took place in June at the Vista del Lago, and was a starlit affair never to be forgotten. 1932 the Spring Formal was held at the Edgewater Beach Hotel and over a hundred couples helped to make it a success. The bids for the Junior Prom were most original. Instead of having the usual bids, engraved invitations were sent to the escorts, asking them to the class dance in the Main Dining Room of the Drake Hotel. Clyde McCoy and his famous orchestra furnished the music. Over two hundred couples attended, and as a result, the class was able to present to Miss Baker one hundred dollars for the Building Fund. The World's Fair grounds were visited by the Juniors in the Song Contest. Here they met groups from foreign coun- tries who had heard of National and composed original songs about the College. Each year, representatives of the class have had part in the Thanksgiving and Christmas Festivals, and this year at- tained the coveted privilege of taking part in the Children's Play, "Five Little Peppers," and the Spring Festival. On May 31 this year, the Juniors opened Senior Week by entertaining the proud Seniors at a lovely tea. On June fourth, Baccalaureate Sunday, the Juniors joined with the Seniors in giving a tea for their parents and friends. Under the able leadership of three exceptional presidents, Catherine O'Brien, Janette Gardner, and Esther Kovinsky, the class has had unusual advantages and the members wish also to express their sincere appreciation to Miss Weiler and Miss Springstun for the guidance and inspiration which they so willingly offered. Hail to the Juniors, Hail classmates, hail, We work together Striving and sharing for all. So let's give a cheer For the Juniors! l To National we're true We have the spirit, That we're pround to show to you! J-U-N-I-O-R-S Hail to the Juniors To National we're true, We have the spirit, That we're proud to show to you! Words and Tune Gayle Wilsozz Junior C ass Histor Hail to the Juniors WILMETTE HARBOR .hln eu -.. v n 1 'y ,lvl I U 1 , F ' ' uyi- D' , ' ,, , - - s. N' - ,, , ' ' v I. .I - wl' ' ' ' , , - 1 ' 1 H . ,, L. w' , . I-. - 1 H--. r 1 v lv .val ag :M A , , .. . K , Q". ,I - 5 yn' f. :AS ,mg -pf , ,.. . J r -, H- , i 4 .1 5. . 5 , -I, , ' r r ,Q muff L 1-. .. . ,.1. ,H , z X 344 ,. ' 4 ,. A 1 v in ,', w.. . , , u N 1 f , . x A 'I , . - -wx ., .- ,-- - ,. . ' Q I ln W? ' - I .T 1 , an : .IQ L V. ' ' ' ' , . I n " ' W 1-- , ,I ' , K:-I ' "nm W ' , I . lf 2 ,fl y' .W ,,,.1 I v V -fi .val i HI .. 0,1 IS.. ' x"' ' I I -0 , U' rfv' 1' xiy. , G' , 5.5 , " V V- --1'-Q J- . , ' It 'fi ..n 1' ' 4 4 ' 'V A . Q ff 'ifffuqy ,!"'N' + t 'rn-'E,,i.1, r .. ,ju ,yu ,H ,jguv A ' v , ,A j-4..1..! z.. . 0,1 lv 'Z '--3: .ff I. -I- I--P .11-:gr .v- H A , ' , , -,:jQg,,' H. I ' 'Fiji 1 ' I " ' 'h..', , BW., , . yi , J. ,. , :eq H .1 .. 'Lai nd :L '1 '1 ' .,, v 'VI' ,X ,, ,W wr A - . m :mx t W , 1" I.. 57 KEN. -20" Hfm muy' ' " I - , " '7- L, V 4" Y. gQ"IrnL ' ' Q ' .MIP QM., - M' ,inf ,1 -' ,.,,, , . . 'H fm, .. f.f , .. 4, .' ,.A, .fini " 'we' .- ..+f.1 'f I,., V img- 21,235 ul!-W: ,HM ..:, - ' 'Hi- , H , ' e. .U ,dg 5 , M , --nn.. A ,Inf H 2 , ' ' 1- 1, i . , . xlw f X X , 51 5 J. ., L1 1, QP ,. V' ' i. x, 2. If E? ,, Y f 1 , , H X. , . , i.. ,Lf '-!'f.-1 Ni. '.- lu , ,. f' kilaiwi 'Il4tl4XQ0hll6vl ,,.,.,p-n-- . mv-mqaenv .1 wr. 'VWUKE GENERAL MOTORS BUILDING Sop omore 1 'I va fo? 1 1 Ji Alf!! WINIIRLIJ kIAcRsON NIARY ROBINSON NIARGARIT T1Q1fI'T HOPE CARROLL CLASS OF 1.935 MRS. MARGUEIKITE C. TAYLOR Sponsor Sophomore C ass 0fHcc-:rs 1932 - 1933 WINII-l1IiD JACKSON, Pl't'XiIlt'llIl MAIKY ROBINSON, Vin'-Pwxiflwzf 1V1ARGARITT TEI-1I?'T, S0r1'vfary Home CARROLL, Tl'C'tl.iIll'Fl' 1931 -1932 1V1ARIB1EL FORD, Pl't'SilI'l'l7f MAIKY LOUISE FRY, Vic'v-Pwsiflczzt XVINIIARED JACKSON, SI'C'l'l'IllIl'.Y CLARISSA STULL, Trvaszzrcr OPHS-"wise men"-sixty-eight of us! Harrison Hall was familiar to our eyes, we knew every corner and nook, we knew the Faculty and we knew the Old Girls too. We understood the Library regulations and the comprehensive Absence System, an accomplishment indeed! In fact, we knew so much that we were able to give the Freshmen gen- erous doses of information and advice during initiation, and never even notice the loss. The class dinner, our Hrst social affair of the year, proved to be a huge success, due to the efforts of our social chairman, Esther Stoddard and her committee, and the at- tendance of nearly every member of the class. Next we undertook to carry on the College tradition- the beautifying of the campus. Our gift to the College on that occasion was a great number of peony roots of a sturdy vari- ety, which we hope will add to the joy of our Commence- ment Day in 1935-and to many other days as well. At the Festival given in the assembly a lovely pantomine of the Seasons was presented by a group of students from the class. Maribel Ford And her staff Turn the news Into Chaff! And the success of Chaff this year has reflected further glory on the Sophomore Class. Every one has looked forward eagerly to its appearance. When February came we began to sample the life of a "school marmf' Talk about "fast livingv! Dashing from classes to practice teaching and home again-to study! We have chosen teaching as our profession, upon which depends the success of the coming generation, so we are told. If we survive the next two years, we can begin to see some hope for the future-and we trust our supervisors think likewise. On April seventh, the Sophomores danced at the Wil- mette Woman's Club to the music of Barney Richards and his orchestra. The formal was a grand affair attended by about sixty-five couples. The success of the class, which the Sophomores modestly admit, is due to the sincere cooperation of the members, to- gether with the friendly and helpful guidance of their class sponsor, Mrs. Marguerite Taylor. Sop omore Class Histor Class Of 1935 lirrmf Ron'-F r .I n c e s Morey, Lois Hall, Luella Vories, Eleanor Chnstad, Margaret Hereim, Gladys Mooney. SKTOIIII Run'- Lucille Baker, Violet Johnson, Eleanor Brown, Helen Kantor, Helen Smith, Gladys Brown. T fri I' J Ron'-Bernetta Andrus, Vera Biddle, Marie Jacobson, Lucille Fisher, Rosalie Kranitz, Theresa W'ukovits. -IUNIi ANDA Chicago, Illinois "Y" Club '33 BERNETTA ANDRUS South St. Paul, Minnesota Art Staff "The National" '33 Clee Club '32 "Y" Club '32 LUCILLE BAKER Maple City, Michigan Daisy Chain '33 VERA BIDDLE Axtell, Kansas "Y" Club '33 JET BLACK Chicago, Illinois Dramatics Club '32, '33 Sec'y Dramatics Club '33 Social Chair. Freshman Class '32 Daisy Chain '33 MARY ELIZABETH BLANFORD Tulsa, Oklahoma ELEANOR BROWN Dixon, Illinois GLADYS BROWN Coyozcan D. E., Mexico BETTY BUSHNELL Louisville, Kentucky Dramatics Club '32, '33 Pres. Dramatics Club '33 Daisy Chain '33 HOPE CARROLL Wilmette, Illinois Treas. Sophomore Class '33 Glee Club '32, '33 Daisy Chain '33 EVA CHAISER Chicago, Illinois College Council '33 Choir '32 Sophomore Recreation Chair, '33 Chaff Staff '33 Dramatics Club '33 Cwlee Club '32 Daisy Chain '33 LOUISE COLEMAN Hyde Park, New York Dramatics Club '32 MARGARET DENZIEL Highland Park, Illinois Daisy Chain '33 Sophomore Festival '32 RUTH DIEHL Huntington, West Virginia ROSEMARY DONOHUE Chicago, Illinois ANNA MAE FERGUSON Evanston, Illinois LUCILE FISCHER Chicago, Illinois MARIBEL FORD Chicago, Illinois Pres. Freshman Class '32 Chaff Editor '33 College Council '32, '33 Dramatics Club '32, '33 Daisy Chain '33 MARY LOUISE FRY South Bend, Indiana Vice-Pres. Freshman Class '32 College Council '32 Treas. Student Gov't '33 Dramatics Club '33 Sophomore Festival '32 Thanksgiving Festival '32 Daisy Chain '33 MARY GARGAN Hartford, Connecticut Vice-Pres. Town Girl's Ass. '33 Treas. College Council '33 Glee Club '32 International Club '32 "Y" Club '32 Sophomore Festival '32 Daisy Chain '33 I-IARRIET GREEF Fairfield, Iowa LoIs HALL Poughkeepsie, New York Dramatics Club '32 MARION HAYDON Riverside, Illinois MARGARET HEREIM Nevada, Iowa ELSIE HOETH LaCrosse, Wisconsin ALICE HOLLOWAY Chicago, Illinois . Thanksgiving Festival '32 Sophomore Festival '32 Daisy Chain '33 WINIFRED JACKSON Evanston, Illinois Pres. Sophomore Class '33 Sec'y Freshman Class '32 College Council '33 Sophomore Festival '32 Daisy Chain '33 Dramatics Club '32 MARIE JACOBSEN Norway, Michigan Orchestra '33 ANNETTE JAKLIS Chicago, Illinois Chaif Staff '33 "Y" Club '33 VIOLET JOHNSON Chicago, Illinois THELMA KALE Winterset, Iowa HELEN KANTOR Chicago, Illinois BETTY KEITH Kalispell, Montana EMMA KIM Chemulpa, Korea International Club, '32, '33 Ass't Editor "The National JOY KINSEY South Bend, Indiana ns Choir '32, '33 Point System '32 Daisy Chain '33 ROSALIE KRANITZ Mishawaka, Indiana Chaff Staff '3 3 YOSHIKO KUNUGI Shizuoka, Japan International Club '33 Daisy Chain '33 BETTY LAWRENCE Evanston, Illinois Chaff Staff '33 Treas. Town Girls Assoc. '33 Dramatics Club '32 Daisy Chain '33 CAROLINE LINNELL Oak Park, Illinois MARY MCCLELLAND Barnesville, Ohio DOLORES MEISEL St. Marys, Pennsylvania LUCILLE MEREDITH Elburn, Illinois GLADYS MOONEY Evanston, Illinois Glee Club '32 FRANCES MOREY Evanston, Illinois Glee Club '32, '33 "Y" Club '33 MARGARET NELSON Chicago, Illinois Choir '33 SVEA NORD Evanston, Illinois Glee Club '32 Chaff Staff '33 Absence Comm. '33 Daisy Chain '33 Class Of 1935 Front Ron'-Y o s h i k o Kunugi, Mattie L c e Wlxitwortli, Joy Kinsey, June Anda, Eva Chaiser, Carolyn Linnell. Second R 0 uf- Betty Torrison, Margaret Tefft, Betty Lawrence, Margaret Den- zel, Alice Holloway, Maribel Ford, Mary Lou Fry. Third Ron'--Sven Nord, Ruth Weyker, Jane Trowbridge, Dolly Schibel, Dorothy Stew- art, Mary Gargan, Elsie Hoeth. Class O 1935 CATHER1NE OiBIilEN Kenosha, Wisconsin Pres. Freshman Class '31 ELEANOR OHNSTAD Sharon, North Dakota "Y" Club '33 Dramatics Club '32 GERTIKUDE PERRY Milwaukee, XVisconsin Dramatics Club '32, '33 Choir '32, '33 Chaff Staff '33 Christmas Festival '3 2 GENEVIEVE PRZYBYLSKI Evanston, Illinois International Club '32, '33 MARION REAM De Puc, Illinois Choir '32, '33 HELEN RICHEY Chicago, Illinois MARY ROBINSON Pasadena, California Vice-Pres. Sophomore Class '33 College Council '33 Glee Club '32, '33 Choir '32, '33 Daisy Chain '33 BESSIE ROSENGARD Chicago, Illinois Glee Club '32 Choir '32 YETIVE SCHAPIRO Wilmette, Illinois DOLLY SCHIBEL Virginia, Minnesota Certificate '33 Chaff Staff '33 Dramatics Club '32 HELEN SMITH Chicago, Illinois Glee Club '32, '33 KATIIRYN SOUTHWICK Chicago, Illinois DOROTHY STEWART Evanston, Illinois Dramatics Club '33 Chaif Staff '33 ESTHER STODDARD Wilmette, Illinois Sophomore Social Chair. '33 Daisy Chain '33 CLARISSA STULL Fremont, Ohio Art Staff "The National" '33 Drama Club '32, '33 Chaff Staff '33 Thanksgiving Festival '32 Daisy Chain '33 TOMI TACHIBANA Osaka, Japan International Club '33 Choir '33 MARGARET TEFFT Lombard, Illinois Sec'y Sophomore Class '33 Choir '32, '33 Daisy Chain '33 BETTY TORRISON Manitowac, Wisconsin Chaff Staff '33 Glee Club '32 Sophomore Festival '32 Daisy Chain '33 JANE TROWBRIDGE Lake Forest, Illinois "Y" Club '33 Sophomore Festival '32 Daisy Chain '33 Absence Comm. '32 LUELLA VORIES Memphis, Tennessee Dramatics Club '32 SALLY WALTERHOUSE Hollywood, California VINITA WESTON Des Moines, Iowa Orchestra Treas. '32, Vice-Pres. '33 Point System '33 Daisy Chain '33 RUTH WEYKER Sheboygan, Wisconsin Chaff Staff '33 Staff "The National" '33 "Y" Club '32, '33 Daisy Chain '33 MATTIE LEE WHITWORTH Hardinsburg, Kentucky Vice-Pres. Dramatics Club '33 Daisy Chain '33 THERESA WUKOVITS South Bend, Indiana Cheer Her Up Cheer her up Cheer her down Cheer her all around the town For it's National, our college, we love. Shout her name Give her fame All her goodness far proclaim For it's National, our college, we love. And though we leave To her memory we will cleave For she's left us with friends that will never fail And where'er we are Whether it be near or far 'Twill be National, our college, we love. Class O 1935 Tune: "Artillery Field March" Words: Gertrude Perry. 4-fx 41 L-1,5 -f 9 1 1 0. ' f- . r . U- V . , 1 .I . I. R! j i L . , , , i , , ' I ' I I V - . Y . . J ., , 1,30 - , . --. ll- n ' 1 .Vx A .- , -. ' 1-f - 9'2- 4, 1 ' ' . '. , .JA . 1 I X- V . u ' - X IJ ll 1 1 ' if ,, WZ", L! 1 4 ,LI , 41,2 1 V uv ' , ' ja ! 1 - . ., .5 . . I , - ' - . P gli . V gn '.-I' - ' uf? ' - 1 ' f ,fp- . , - . Q W' ., Q. . fl- i' - '. 52 ' -if , I.. A. if -.l'-' .i ' 'Y -- ' Y A , .. ,li ' A -1, r. 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ENCHANTED ISLAND Fres mem 'ity CLARICE CORR MARX' THALEG DOROTHY BOYLES ELILANOR COLLETTE CLASS OF 1936 74 Freshman C ass Officers C 1932 -1933 CLARICE COKE, Prvsiflwzf MARY THALEG, Vice-Prvsidmzf DOROTHY BOYLES, Sl't'l'C'f6l7'y ELEANOR COLLETTE, Treasurer Miss DOROTHY WHITCOMBE Sponsor N September ninth, 1932, the gymnasium was packed with eager but bewildered, home-sick but interested Freshmen. Conversation took the form of "What on earth are we supposed to write in here?" "Well, my real name is -, but every one calls me -." "Oh, are you really from -P These bits of information were evidently well digested, for nicknames and a friendly attitude were the first things to be adopted by our class. Soon, invitations began to arrive: the new dormitory girls were to be entertained by their big sisters, the old Town Girls were planning surprises for their new little sisters, the Seniors were giving a dinner for us, and we planned, for our- selves, a weenie roast-which, because of rain, took place in the Nursery instead of on the beach. These events, however, only motivated the big affair of the year-the Freshman "Program" dance at the Orrington Hotel on December the tenth. Sponsoring the first dance of the year was an appalling responsibility, but due partly to the orchestra, partly to the ball-room, but mostly to the skillful management of the social chairman and her commit- tees, the affair was happy and successful beyond expectation. At the beginning of the second semester, the Freshmen welcomed new girls to their class, entertaining them at dinner. This get-together served a double purpose as we also practiced the "Four and Twenty Blackbirdsv skit for the Song Contest -on which, by the way, we were highly complimented. A succession of other social mixers followed, sponsored by the various council groups. These proved to be loads of fun, and, looking around, it was evident that while every one was still eager, the bewilderment was gone, that while still inter- ested, there were no evidences of home-sickness, and over all was an atmosphere of enthusiasm and amiability. Many factors have been responsible for the change, one of the chief being the wise and friendly interest of our sponsor, Miss Dorothy Whitcombe. We are eagerly anticipating the time when we will all be together again, this time as Soph- omores. Our N.C.E., with hearts full of gladness We Freshmen sing this song to thee, Our love for you is fast overflowing, We're glad we put our trust in thee. Through all the years to come We'll cling to you, dear, And though we're far away We'll always wander home. Dear N.C.E., our anthem is ended, But love for you goes ever on. Tune: "Farewell to Arms" Words: Barbara Miller. Fres man Class Historq Freshman Alma mater Class O 1936 F r o uf R u Il - Betty Reeves, Virginia Gor- ni a n, Beatrice Freed, Ruth Piper, Ruth Hawes. Smollil Ron'- Dorotliy Morris, Cathe- rine Brown, V .1 l o i s e Smith, Dorothy Fleer, Valerie Hupp, Genevieve Hillyer. Tfiiril' Run'- Rutli Long, M u r i e l Reeves, Barbara Miller, Barbara Coffy, Mary NVarren, Frances An- drews, Marjorie Joh nson. FRANCES ANDREWS Rockford, Illinois "Y" Club '33 REBECCA BACON Madison, Wisconsin CLAIRE BENSON Waldo, Arkansas "Y" Club '33 HARRIET BORDER Wilmette, Illinois "Y" Club '33 Book Club '33 DOROTHY BOYLES Oak Park, Illinois Sec'y Freshman Class '33 Choir '33 "Y" Club '33 Book Club '33 CATHERINE BROWN Mobile, Alabama BARBARA SUE COFEY Des Plaines, Illinois Dramatics Club '33 Choir '33 Social Comm. Town Girls '33 CLARICE COKE Glendale, Ohio Pres. Freshman Class '33 College Council '33 ELEANOR COLLETTE Chicago, Illinois Treas. Freshman Class '33 Orchestra '33 "Y" Club '33 Choir '33 GRETCHEN COLLINS Chicago, Illinois "Y" Club '33 Chaff Staff '33 Dramatics Club '33 BILLY DODGE New Orleans, Louisiana "Y" Club '33 JANET DONKER Oak Park, Illinois MARGARET DWYER Chicago, Illinois "Y" Club '33 Dramatics Club '33 ALIGE EDMONDS Wilnmette, Illinois Glee Club '33 "Y" Club '33 MARGARET FITZGERALD Evanston, Illinois DOROTHY FLEER Evanston, Illinois Book Club '33 Choir '33 SUSAN FOLLANSBEE Chicago, Illinois ADA FOLTZ Evanston, Illinois BEATRIGE FREED Wilmette, Illinois CAROLINE FRIESEL Chicago, Illinois FLORENCE GILLETTE Chicago, Illinois VIRGINIA GORMAN Chicago, Illinois GENEVIEVE HILLYER Evanston, Illinois "Y" Club '33 Dramatics Club '33 Chaff Staff '33 DORIS HOAGLAND Downers Grove, Illinois Class Of 1936 Frou! Row-Mary Wild- ey, Mary Margaret Nel- son, Clarice Coke, Re- becca Bacon, Caroline Weil, Clare Benson. S I' I' 0 II tl' Ron'-Eleanor Collette, Gretchen Col- lins, Helen jones, Marv Thaleg, Mary Smith, Caroline Frisell, Susan Follansbee. Third Row- Margaret Fitzgerald, Margaret Dwyer, Flor- ence Olson, Alice Ed- munds, Harriet Border, Dorothy Boyles, -lane Moore. Class Of 1936 VAl-lillIE I-IUPP Chicago, Illinois Sec'y Town Girls Assoc. '33 Orchestra '33 HY" Club '33 MARJORIE JOHNSON Nashville, Tennessee Dr.Irn.1tieS Club '33 "Y" Club '33 RUTH JOHNSON Kenilworth, Illinois I-IELEN JONES Wfilmette, Illinois Glee Club '33 "Y" Club '33 Conduct Comm. '33 CAROL LAWRENCE Wfilmette, Illinois KATHEIRINE LEDERER Chicago, Illinois RUTH LONG Evanston, Illinois BETH MARTINIE Benton Harbor, Michigan A HARIKIET MASON Norfolk, Nebraska "Y" Club '33 BARBARA MILLER Hinsdale, Illinois Choir '33 "Y" Club '33 Dramatics Club '33 JANE MOORE La Grange, Illinois "Y" Club '33 DOROTHY MORRIS Oak Park, Illinois DORIS MUNDT Marionette, Wisconsin LOLA MAE NELSON Tampico, Illinois MARY MARGARET NELSON Marshalltown, Iowa Dramatics Club '33 Choir '33 FLORENCE OLSON Winnetka, Illinois Glee Club '33 "Y" Club '33 Absence Comm. '33 MARTHA PAGE Evanston, Illinois Glee Club '33 "Y" Club '33 KATHRYN PARENT Kalamazoo, Michigan RUTH PIPER Flint, Michigan "Y" Club '33 DOROTHY RAMBO Gary, Indiana "Y" Club '33 ELIZABETH REEvEs Evanston, Illinois "Y" Club '33 Glee Club '33 Choir '33 MURIEL REEVES Evanston, Illinois "Y" Club '33 Glec Club '33 Chaff Staff '33 Choir '33 Freshman Social Chair. '33 CAROLYN SHEPHERD Elgin, Illinois Dramatics Club '33 "Y" Club '33 MARY SMITH Saginaw, Michigan Dramatics Club '33 "Y" Club '33 Choir '33 VALOISE SMITH Round Lake, Illinois "Y" Club '33 Dramatics Club '33 ix f I , :rf YN "N I , , 'ov Tw-a, DORIs SWANSON Chicago, Illinois "Y" Club '33 Dramatics Club '33 IVIARY THALEG Wfilmcttc, Illinois Vice-Pres. Freshman Class '33 College Council '33 Art Staff "The National" '33 Dramatics Club '33 MY" Club '33 SALLY VAN SCHAICK Rochester, New York Dramatics Club '33 "Y" Club '33 MARY LI. WARREN Ifvanston, Illinois "Y" Club '33 Dramatics Club '33 CAROLINE WEIL Cleveland, Ohio "Y" Club '33 MAIKX' WILIDEY Chicago, Illinois IDA WORCESTER West Allis, Wisconsin DOROTHY WRIGHT New York City, New York Travel Club '33 "Y" Club '33 ' N K Y ' , . .,.g,, 3, ,fr I if iz? ,pl --s LAKE MICHIGAN Class O H936 rqanizations .Y'FL'Q1'1lfii'f"' 1, . W QT34-is nr R 1 fig, .,2 . '. 1 L ' ' qfsfqqzw -. r xl' 4 Yfsi-. 1 s 1L m 1.31517 .4.- T , , ,. r .E 1-fit 1 ' - -x, , Viftf ' -t 1- -1 Y ,Q-. yi - ' x f ,,,. . 1, ay- !! lv: w-chirp LA 15 -"-r?i1:?5t3::z.":f,' I I b 1 I W .. . , x ..., ., '. , -.mgeyf f :5 V1'g--ir:jQ1f:I.Q11'if . ,I , . r V. ,,. i, g to ., . , ,,', , - -5,1-4,-.--fn, -.::- rn-- 1 gs 1 12 fa .,. ,js 4 "'L"' " ug..-1.sZ,i!fuf'U't-:"'Tl' 'sf ""'--V-Qjf.--T' .,.,M.M ,Je ,W-eef"'i'55 - 'E 34453 .g 1 4 ' fr'-fi' lj ., fs.:- .: 5 X' - 7 ,.. 1 5.5 5:v5,:-,ffm-' ' :mf -H,-f 5 fs - W1 "Ti .EI r'.3:iiaefpi3s5:512e'swt. 3 V A FRANCES E. WILLARD, of Evanston, was the founder of the Womenk Christian Temperance Union, which has a wide- spread influence throughout England and Canada as well as America. TRAVEL AND TRANSPORT BUILDING OFFICERS MARIAN MASTERMAN DUNN Prcfsiziwzf BETTY NEWCOMB Vicc'-Prrsidcui HENRIETTA MCELROY Secretary MARY GARGAN Treasurer OLLEGE COUNCIL is the common ground for stu- ents and faculty. In its meetings, which have been held the Hrst Monday of each month, current school problems are discussed. The Council keeps the student body in close contact with its workings by monthly presentations in assembly of the topics discussed, and suggestions made by the Council are voted on by the group. At this time also, Council has en- couraged the singing of the school songs by giving a part of its assembly time for this purpose. An impressive ceremony for the installation of officers was held in assembly early in the year. The crimson robe of office was placed upon the shoulders of the newly elected president, Marian Dunn, by Miss Baker, and Betty Newcombe, Henrietta McElroy and Mary Gargan were presented with volumes signifying their respective offices. The oath of serv- ice and loyalty was taken by the entire Council and the ceremony closed with the singing of the Alma Mater by the whole student group. It is hoped that this ceremonial in- stallation of officers and Council may be held annually. The Honor System which is sponsored by College Coun- cil was presented by members of Council to new students entering National. Various minor changes in the Honor System were made in order that it might be carried out more satisfactorily. Colleqe Counci Front Ron'-Miss Edna Dean Baker, Marian Dunn, Betty Newcomb. Svrolzzf Row- Mary Gargan, Henrietta McElroy. College Council The vice-president of the College Council acts as chair- man for various College activities-the Thanksgiving and Christmas Festivals, the Song Contest, and the Mission Chil- dren's Frolic in the spring. Betty Newcomb, the vice-pres- ident, working with an activities committee this year, planned and carried out most competently the many details involved in these festivals. Three new positions among students and faculty were given permanent seats upon Council this year-president of the Y Club, sponsor of the Y Club, and representative of student activities. The Council sponsors the sending of student representa- tives to the convention of the Association of Childhood Education each year. Funds presented by the classes, Town Girls' Association, and Student Government will make it possible for delegates to attend the convention, which is to be held in Denver, Colorado, during the summer. In order that College Council might have a means of permanent income, the classes voted to give five per cent of their annual dues to take care of expenses arising during the year. As Council is not a self-supporting group, this means of upkeep is greatly appreciated. Council has been a most congenial group this year. The members have enjoyed working out its problems together and sincerely hope that it has served the students and faculty well. COLLEGE COUNCIL MEMBERS Seniors Sophomores Faculty Members Marian Dunn Winifred Jackson Miss Edna Dean Betty Newcombe Mary Robinson Baker Jane Kelly Maribel Ford Miss Miriam Brubaker Helen Spillane Mary Gargan Miss Mabel Kearns Doris King Eva Chaiser Mrs. Louise Kimball Ann Leich Freshmen Mrs. Jane Miller Helen Burke Clarice Coke Miss Marguerite Evelyn Carpenter Mary Thaleg Taylor Pauline Kim Miss Jessie Weiler Juniors Miss Dorothy Esther Kovinsky Whitcombe Henrietta McElroy Miss May Whitcomb OFFICERS EVELYN CARPENTER Prcfsidcnf MARY GARGAN Viva'-P1'esirz'e11f V-ALERIE HUPP Sc'r'1'cfm'y BETTY LAWRENCE Trcaszzrm' MRS. KIMBALL Sponsor ITH the aim of further promoting friendship and co- operation between girls not living at the dormitory, the Town Girls' Association came into being eleven years ago. Through their social activities and through representa- tion on College Council, the girls have every opportunity of taking an active part in the student life. The year seems to pass so quickly that we just glimpse the high spots. The social activities of the Town Girls' Asso- ciation have added to the "red-letter" days of the year. The party for the initiates in the fall took the new girls by sur- prise but showed their bravery and originality. The Town Girls, dance in October, at the Edgewater Beach Hotel, was an outstanding success. The Christmas party, with Miss Baker,s story, the dinner and singing, and last but not least, the visit of Mr. and Mrs. Santa Claus with their delightfully funny poems accompanying the little gifts, will not be soon forgotten. It was a pleasure, too, to drop the worries of ex- aminations for awhile and go on a thrilling Treasure Hunt in January. The Association has contributed its services to all that College Council has planned-the Thanksgiving Festival, the Christmas Festival, and the Children's Frolic. The girls decided to contribute to a more needy cause the money us- ually spent on gifts for themselves at the Christmas party. O Clioum Girls' Association Ffflllf Role'-Evelyn Car- penter, Mrs. Kimball, An- nette Jaklis. Strom! Row- Valerie Hupp, Betty Lawr- ence, Mary Gargan. Town Girls Association T.G.A. INITIATION T.G.A. FAREWELL DINNER BACK FROM TEACHING ln this time of financial diiiiculty many girls have shown a courageous spirit in earning their expenses in a multitude of ways, particularly by working in homes along the North Shore. Such positions add to the difficulty of getting the group together, but the contacts with children in the home have been an invaluable experience. Although the members of the Town Girls' Association have found themselves extremely busy, they still have made time to work and play together in the spirit which National fosters. Those of us in the work this year will look back upon these days as some of the happiest of our lives. To Mrs. Kimball fT1111f': We 111514 CIJll1t1l1,f Say Gomlbyvj The year is almost over, And we are nearly through, We still have outside readings And lots of work to do, But when the year is over, And we are really through We will all hate to say goodbye. Good friends will then be parting It wonlt be long for some, The Town Girls will remember Their parties and their fun, We'll think of Mrs. Kimball, When all is said and done, And we'll all hate to say goodbye. For Mrs. Kimball is our guide, She's with us all the way, And through vacation time outside Weill miss her every day. She's been our inspiration, She's listened to our woes, How much she's done to help us, Each Town Girl surely knows, So as our work is ended, And school draws to a close We will all hate to say goodbye. Marian Masferman Dunn O F F I C E R S DORIS KING Presidenf ANN LEICH Vive President JANE W. JOHNSON Secretary MARY LOUISE FRY Treasurer BETTY CARRINGTON Soeial Chairman LEAI-I HIRSI-IBERG Ass'l Social Chairman GLADYS PANTON BETTY NEWOOMB , Tribzlnes BIARJORIE WILCOXSON JOSEPHINE BLISS FLORENCE SCHOONENBERG Store Claairnzan BIRS. JANE MILLER Faculty Adviser HE Student Government Association in the dormitory is all that its name implies. Matters that affect the girls are presented at the Board meetings for discussion, and action taken there is ratified by the larger group. At the beginning of the fall term the Board members undertook to make the new girls feel quite at home by enter- taining them during the evening and showing them about the College and town during the day. It was the Board which sponsored the Big and Little Sister Party in October. Special mention must be given to Florence Schoonenberg for the splendid work she and her committee have done this year in making the store a profitable enterprise, the proceeds from which are going to be used to redecorate the infirmary. Student Qovernment .Association lfronf Rim'-Betty New- comb, Doris King, Ann Lcich. Seeoizfl Ron'-Man jorie NWilcoxson, Gladys Panton, Jane W. Johnson, Betty Carrington, Josephine Bliss. Stuclent Government Association IN A LITTLE KITCHENETTE "IN THE GLOAMING,, CAFETERIA HELP A FRIEND IN NEED EPTEMBER 9-Vacation over, school under way! What a busy day especially for our "pea green" freshmen and new girls. The halls buzzed with "Hello" and "How are you?" September 13-The "Big-Little Sister Party," at which the "big sisters" entertained their "little sisters," marked the opening of our social affairs. October 14-The date of all dates-Open House! What a thrilling event for everyone. Out came the formals and all the finery. Every one looked perfectly charming and the party was a huge success! October 31-Oooh-goblins-witches, black cats 'n everything were at the Hallowe'en party. November 21-Thanksgiving dinner! What a joyful sight the dining room presented-girls in formals, glow of candle light, and that delicious meal-turkey and all the trimmings! December 11-The Christmas Vespers, led by the choir, opened our holiday festivities and Miss Baker told a Christmas story in her own inimitable way. December 15-The Christmas dinner! Our guests in- cluded Miss Baker and many faculty members. During the course of the dinner dear old Santa popped in through the window. Remember how Edmonds grinned? December 16-We were awakened at 5:30 by girls carol- ing in the halls, and soon every one gathered in the parlor to hear Miss Baker tell the traditional Christmas story. March 18-The grand opening of Marienthal's most ex- clusive night club-"The Hoot Nanny." Ben Bernie and his famous orchestra furnished the music and what "hotcha,' rhythm it was ! The presentation of "The Call of the Jungle" or "The Flea that Flit" by 3A was awarded the prize among the floor shows. The proceeds of the evening, together with an equal amount donated by the Town Girls' Association, was given to the fund for Hungry School Children. April 22-The Benefit Bridge. The state of the treas- ury was truly deplorable until this benefit bridged the yawn- ing chasm and brought us safely through the year. June 1-The graduate dinner! The happiest and sad- dest affair of all the year. "Au revoir, graduates, the best of luck to you always!" Pm? C H A I R M E N ANN LEICH General Chairman ESTHER BRADLEY Devotional RUTH DIEHL Social JANE TROWBRIDGE Social Service ANN LEICH Forum EVA CHAISER Recreational Miss MIRIAM BRUBAKER AND Miss ETTA M. MOUNT Advisers HE year 1932-33 was the date of rebirth for the Y Club. At the time of its re-organization it was divided into five distinct committees, each committee headed by an able chairman. Every Tuesday the Devotional Committee offered to the students a few moments for quiet thought and meditation. These Vesper services, varied each time, gave to every one who attended a closer communion with the things of the spirit. This group presented a lovely Easter program at the last assembly before Spring vacation. The aim of the Social Committee was to bring the en- tire student body together in such a way that every one would come to know every one else, and that there would develop a feeling of intimate friendship between the members of the different classes. The Social Service Committee was founded for the pur- pose of having some organization in the College through which the girls might render service to those in need. Of Hfty girls enrolled in the group, twenty are actively engaged. lj Club Frou! Row-Miss Brubaker, Ann Leich, Miss Mount. Seroml Ron'-Ruth Diehl, Esther Bradley, Eva Chaiser. lj Club O Graduate Club Children from Eli Bates House, Chase House and Marcy Center have been helped a great deal with food, clothes and entertainment, as well as those from the Children's Memorial Hospital and the Evanston Day Nursery. A few of the girls corresponded with underprivileged girls of the Service Council for Girls in order to develop a sympathetic friendship. The Forum Committee cooperated with the Devotional Committee in several ways. It is the hope of the Committee to make it possible next year to obtain speakers for Assem- blies to study foreign countries for a miniature League of Nations, and to hold several debates on educational topics. The contribution of the Recreation Committee to Col- lege activities is included with that of other organizations in the section on Athletics. One of its most enterprising feats was the presentation of "Little Johnny Jonesf, The Magician, on Saturday afternoon, May 6. The proceeds of the perform- ance were contributed to the fund for the tennis court-too bad Johnny couldnlt have pulled that out of his hat along with the rabbit! OFFICERS DORIS GRATZ Presideuf Miss MACLENNAN Adviser The Graduate Club was organized in 1930 for the pur- pose of drawing together those students at National who had graduated from other colleges prior to their entrance here. Alumnae of National who had been out teaching and then returned to complete their work, as well as these students who are graduates of other colleges, are included in the organiza- tion. For the first three years Mrs. Campbell acted as adviser. Her interest in this group was most sincerely appreciated. This year when Mrs. Campbell accepted the oflice of Sponsor to the Travel Club, Miss MacLennan became adviser to the Graduate Club. The meetings of the Club have been limited to social chats over tea cups and the members find they have many interests and problems in common. O F F I C E R S HATSUKO FURUHASHI Presidwzf fFirsf Senzesfvrj PAULINE KIM President fSrr0ml Srnzrsferl VERA ANDERSON Vice-President lhlARIAN MANSFIELD Recording Secretary ADA THOMAS Corresponding Secretary Lols BAUMGARTNER Treaszzrrr BETTY THOMAS Ways and Means Chairman JANETTE GARDNER Social Chairman EMILY CORNILS Recorder HE Club was happy to welcome three new foreign stu- dents this autumn-Yoshiko Kunugi of Shizuoko, japan, Leonida Rooberg of Estonia, whose educational program brought her to us for a year at the close of her training, which has included extensive travel in Europe, with a year at the MacMillan Nursey School, London, followed by a year in Detroit at Merrill Palmer School. Mrs. Margaret Irwin, who was with us during the first semester, was preparing to teach in Honolulu. Gladys Brown, who came from Mexico was another valuable addition to the Club. Pauline and Emma Kim and Vera Anderson, all from Korea, and Fern Scruton from Canada, returned this autumn and Tomi Tachibani and Helene Harder of Japan were joy- ously added to the list of foreign students at the opening of our second semester. The Club feels honored that for the seventh year one of its members received the S500 Foreign Student Scholarship of the Evanston Missionary Union, which was awarded to Pauline Kim. The Active Membership of thirty-two this year has included eight foreign students, seven listed as "others from foreign lands" and American sisters. There are 120 Associ- ate members, 110 Sustaining members and eight Honorary members. International Club Front Ron'-Vera Anderson, Lois Baumgartner, Mrs. Cap- ron. Srroml' Rau'-Bettv Thomas, Ada Thomas, Paul- ine Kim. International Club The hrst social event of the year was held on September 19, when the Club was entertained by Mrs. Florence S. Cap- ron, its faculty sponsor, at the Orrington Hotel, honoring Vessela Kassabova before her departure for Teachers' College, Columbia University, where she will receive her Master's Degree this spring. Mrs. Edwin L. Middleton was hostess to the Club for a most enjoyable evening in her home during December, when I-latsulto Furuhashi and other foreign students told of Christ- mas customs in their home lands. The coming of Herta Zwerger of Oetz, Austria, to be the guest of the College, sponsored by the International Club for a week in December, was one of the most joyous events of the year. Herta was chosen by a group of Americans who were students in the American People's College in Europe, located in Oetz, as the "average European girl" whom they desired to have contact with the College and home life of aver- age American girls. Among the famous guests welcomed by the Club during the year were Miss Lila Halsey of Tokio and at another time Mrs. Matoko I-Iani and her daughter, Keiko, also of Tokio. Mrs. I-Iani is head of a progressive school in Tokio, and is con- sidered one of the outstanding educators in the Orient. The Club's Oriental Tea on Thursday, january 26, hon- ored Hatsuko Furuhashi and Fern Scruton, Irene McClurken and Jeanette Mueller, members of the Club who were graduat- ing at the mid-year. Saturday, March 25, was an outstanding date on the Club's calender, for it was "International Night" which has become an annual College event, given for the benefit of the Club's Foreign Student Scholarship Fund. A half hour,s con- cert by Fedor Gontzoff, formerly with the Russian Imperial Opera of Moscow, was followed by folk dances and ball room dancing. The Foreign Consuls of Chicago with their ladies and other members of the Consular Corps were honored guests of the evening. On April 8 several of the foreign students, assisted by the College Glee Club, gave a most attractive program at the Evanston Township High School before the annual Girl's Club Conference. A new institution of the Club is the "Tuesday Noon Forum" held each Tuesday at 12:30 in the Tower Room. On Saturday, May 6, a group of students, faculty and friends sponsored by the Club enjoyed dinner at International I-Iouse, University of Chicago, and the International Night Program of music, dances and drama given by more than a dozen nationalities. The Club plans to continue activities through the sum- mer school and will sponsor events from time to time in honor of distinguished guests attending the Century of Pro- gress. O F F I C E R S BETTY BUSHNELL Presidvuf MATTIE LEE WHITWORTH Vice-President JET BLACK Scrrefary MARJORIE JOHNSON Tnfggunfr Miss MIDDLETON Sponsor 'HE Dramatics Club, under the sponsorship of Miss Mid- dleton is organized into several committees: scenery, act- ing, stage managing, and make-up. Every member chose the line in which she was most interested and went at it with zeal with an ultimate goal in view-the play given for Moth- er's Day. This year the Club presented the play on Mother's Day, a delightful comedy, "A Luncheon in the Suburbsf, by Helen G. Ludington, directed by Miss Middleton and Betty Bushnell. The cast included Jet Black, Mattie Lee Whit- worth, Katherine Brown, Sally Van Schaick, Maribel Ford, Gertrude Perry, Emily Turnbaugh, Betty Lawrence, Genevieve Hillyer, and Betty Bushnell. With the able and untiring help of its stage managers the play went smoothly and was quite a success. The Dramatics Club hopes to establish the Mother's Day play as a tradition of the Club. Besides this important en- terprise, many activities of lesser importance are taken up during the year. Dramatics Club Frou! Ron'-Betty Bushnell, Miss Middleton, jet Black. Sevoml Ron'-Marjorie john- son, Mattie Lee Whitworth. Travel Club Grace Bullock, Helen Pear- sall, Mrs. Campbell. rl if OFFICERS HELEN PEARSALL Presidcfnf GRACE BULLOCK Sz'crefm'y-Treasufer Mas. MINNIE CAMPBELL Sponsor LL aboard! Bon voyage! and the Travel Club was off for England, Austria, Sweden and Germany. Touring the countries, seeing famous places, and learning about the peopie and their customs was so alluring to the members of the Club that June found us still in Europe. We hurried back in time for graduation, but next year we hope to go back and see many more countries. Luncheons, teas, and dinners were high spots in our year's travels. In each country we sampled the favorite foods of the people. We were able to talk with the people of the dif- ferent lands when we assisted the International Club with International Night. Also, we had the honor of assisting in entertaining I-Ierta Zwerger, of Austria, who told us much about her Country and people in an open meeting to which all of the girls of the dormitory were invited. The Travel Club is enjoyed by both girls who have traveled and those who have not traveled. Girls who have been to the countries through which we were traveling relive their experiences while there, and to those who have never visited the countries it is a new and fascinating experience. OFFICERS ELEANOR CLAUSON Prcsidwzf MARY HOVEY Vice-Prfsizlc'1zf BIARTHA CASTLE Sf'crc'fary HELEN JAMESON Treaszmw ANNA MAE BORRE Librarian MRS. GALVARRO Sponsor NE of the aims of the Book Club this year has been to stimulate reading throughout the school. A rental library has been organized for the benefit of the entire school body and has been widely used during the year. The proceeds help in the purchasing of new books. To further the interest and circulation, the members of the club presented sketches from four recent books in an assembly program on March 21. Short scenes from Phyllis Bentley's "Inheritance," Christo- pher Morley's "Swiss Family Manhattan," "The Princess Marries the Pagev by Edna St. Vincent Millay, and "The Ostrekoff jewels," by E. Phillips Oppenhiem were dramatized. In the fall, the members met in the Home Economics room for a supper which was followed by a treasure hunt throughout the school building. The treasure was a copy of "Old Wives Talev by Arnold Bennett. The second Friday of every month, the Club met at Mrs. Galvarro's home to enjoy an evening together. After a short business meeting Mrs. Galvarro read passages from several of the most interesting books and discussion usually followed. The evenings ended with refreshments and discussion of topics of the day. For the many pleasant Friday evenings during the year and for helpful advice and guidance, the members of the Book Club want to sincerely thank their sponsor, Mrs Galvarro. Book Club Fran! KUll'1lVIfS. Galvarro, Iileanor Clauson, Mary Ho- vey. Swrnziz' Kon'-Helen jameson, Martha Castle, Anna Mae Borre. 6. ' I8 Q Oo Club ' nl 51 ' v.,.l' . , . mn ww- cam lrsx ana: ". O ms n. Row--Eleanor Rockafcllovs 'Vim OFFICERS JANE W. JOHNSON LEAH HIRSHBERG ELEANOR ROOKAFELLOW MRS. RUMRY HIGH NOTES IN THE Presidenf Vice President Secrvlary-Trcaszzrer S ponsor YEAR'S SYMPHONY i Q I 6 3 A L ,A I 2 Beach Hallowden, POT l..uclq parries Q9 GF G9 lxflusical Hogram, Alumnae Dinner 41' A 6 .Zi Li.- U Corridor, Carolfng Holiday Bazaar S E -l-lwursday Soles For Club Funcl I.EE1 aa-5 Q Concerls For League Paren-IT lxfleefing U L' UC-1 X C X339 O SCE? ig X ' "-'1 Hanging l:?e5enTecl For Nlusic Room V9 OFFICERS ALICE HAYES Presideuf EMILY TURNBAUGH Secretary-Treuszzrer' HELEN SPARKS Librarian-Acromjmnisl M1ss TEGTMEYER Sponsor OON after the college opened, twelve girls assembled for numerous orchestra practices. The girls had several social hours at the College, a most enjoyable Sunday evening tea at the home of Miss Tegtmeyer, and were also entertained by the President of the organization at her home. The orchestra has been active throughout the year, play- ing for the Senior musical comedy, "Masquerade," at the College and in Winnetka, for the Junior Class dinner, the Holiday Bazaar, the tea for prospective students held at the College one Sunday in January, and for the Dramatics Club play on Mothers' Day. This organization helped sponsor the Woman's Sym- phony Concerts, and arranged to present a ninety piece Girls Band from Gary, Indiana, for an assembly program. Owing to the Bank Moratorium it was necessary to postpone this, but the band will probably come later this spring. This year Mr. Arnold presented the orchestra with a violin, a gift which was sincerely appreciated. I Ure estra Miss Tegtmeyer, Emily Turn- baugh, Alice Hayes. Activities " gf: Iwi' if u , .L .fave , 'Q ' "1 'saw-L W H Mix Ah .V -,Vw I if E " L 1- 4,-" ' ., ff, ' f 0.4.-.-'L""4 ,, -a z" , f!li:'fEN ,Arif ff. . 'M' " """ 'f iv: - 1 N l' ,re u s -f2,g..,.iHi 59? :v :ei '35i?,L'uzQgf m f. sfffsm . ig?-sw P J ':-2511 singly if buiwir,-i-!f.w 76.33. , " -1-. f :fffif ivglil-?fSl'5:1. 'k Lk N1i?n'4vp'LJ :FWQ N, 99,11--E .1 ... 4.' ,jqnw MQ. 1 'fspivf :, ., - . . 5 gy ' gillff IQ - - f - A. wc, . ,Hu , . - , AW HELEN KELLER, deaf and blind since in- fancy, stands forth as a shining example of courage and determination in the over- coming of what would seem to be insur- mountable obstacles. l Q i .Q I l i i i awww- f.-few wggpwanaleng V. i , ... i?..A.,'. L s ,. N...i.g..s......- f E , . .N ' 5 3fWag,..:,.L.' ,V 7, , ll ,LL I L 'I ELECTRICAL GROUP S The National '33 comes off the press it embodies the events that have comprised the year at National, success- ful in spite of Bank Moratoriums and other inconveniences. It is a memento of the friendships of faculty and students alike. To the staff it signifies all of this, but added to it is the memory of many hours of eager planning, of earnest work, of anxious waiting, and of friendly contact. It calls up pic- tures of five o,clock staff meetings in the Annual office with write ups, layouts, dummies and art sketches strewn about the desk. To the art staff is brought back visions of the many supper meetings they held in order to accomplish all their work. Who failed to see Mary Jones with her camera in her hand, photographing classes, plays, games, and festi- vals? What Senior or Faculty member escaped being asked for her baby picture? Who could miss Angiels ads posted in the back corridor? Publishing an Annual is work but it is also fun. We are especially grateful to Miss May Whitcomb for her ever cheerful guidance and indispensible assistance, to Miss Mabel Kearns whose successful budgeting kept us from financial disaster, and to Mrs. Marguerite Taylor whose ex- perienced direction unified the work of the art staff, and to the following artists, Sunny's colony, whose contribution is appreciated by all: Bernetta Andrus, Virginia Anderson, Melva Blakeslee, Janet Donker, Marian Dunn, Cecile Marks, Annette Messcher, Clarissa Stull, Mary Thaleg and Sally Walterhouse. May at least a few of the expectations of students and faculty be realized in The National '33. The Nationa From' Row-Mrs. Taylor, Helen Burke, Iilida Nelson. Svromf Row-joy Kinsey, Gladys Panton, Angie Nall, Mary G. Jones, Helen Jam- eson, Miss Kcarns, Miss Whitcomb. Cdff Front Ron'-Miss Wliitconib, Maribel Ford, Betty Torri- son. Srvoml Row-Clarissa Stull, Gretchen Collins, Muriel Reeves. S T A F F NTARIBEL FORD Edifor BETTY TORRISON, MURIEL REEVES, GRETCHEN COLLINS, Assistant Editors CLARISSA STULL Business Manager EVA CHAISER, GERTRUDE PERRY, DOROTHY STEWART, ROSALIE KRANITZ, SVEA NORD Reporfcrs Miss MAY WHITCOMB Adviser- T is the purpose of Chaff, the bi-monthly paper published by the Sophomore Class, to combine news of College activity with personal news notes, humor and items of general in- terest. One of the questionnaires given out by Chaff during the second semester asked for constructive criticism of the school paper. The answers gave the Staff much food for thought, several valuable suggestions for new features and a general idea of what the average reader enjoys most-and what might be omitted. Wishing to give the present Freshman Class a little ex- perience in publishing a school paper, the Staif asked to have two members of that Class, chosen by the editor, assigned to assist in the editorial work. The experiment has proved quite a success. The girls have contributed news and new ideas and the experience should be of value when their class takes over the paper in the fall. In spite of the fact that the somewhat smaller enroll- ment in the College has affected Chaff's income, the usual fourteen issues of Chaff were published, and managed to cover all of the really important and interesting news. 1 V -bout tedi- HIS talk if ,, +'D'nt ALLIE latest aqlxlikt nl Egrizx in One ba t your IL No 6 an eu U7 Klip 1 . lld 'I 6 cle El uv s HL I, 0 I 6 1,1 'I 1- ,O ffm, 6 4771- '7 1,26 3006: I-Xi folki ee'- Ut e 0 ' , OU .Ol 366 e,-5 1045163 fe as '90 THAT 4 QOEICED Oilf ll U . - N 'IUQ' Yigcnt pi1l1l1CaU?l1 Oii ever! ago Cu an slogak nge a Am6l"h t editorial I - 1 P 7'o Q64 , 1 . writtrn hy high 3 P . 4 - . f , NIWRCF , n + US to he, 3 nothing bf., ING R FESTIVAL A mon disappears, ere is a hint of coming spring, Mme Mount and her Qtudc-nts begin to plot and talk nnstcriouxly about the 9 ring Fcstixal which iQ pre- by the juniors and Seniors. It febtnal nach iedr that Na- cxciting and thrill- ed dl At letics FOURSOME HE Thursday game hour at four o'clock, which replaced the assembly during part of the year, was much ap- preciated and proved very popular. The Recreation Com- mittee of the "Y" Club, with the cooperation of class rep- resentatives, developed a real interest in interclass games. The popular sports were archery, volley ball, basket ball and Badminton. Mr. Bovbjerg was the ever willing leader and instructor. In season, tennis fans indulged to the extent of their free time, and with a close proximity of the golf course many of the girls were able to practice keeping their balls out of the canal. The competition in these games brought about a finer spirit of cooperation and good sportsmanship throughout the classes and clubs, and deepened the spirit of good fellowship in the school. This year has seen more par- ticipation in sports than ever before. The gym is seldom, if ever, unoccupied. This recreational committee has held weekly sales to create a fund for the new tennis court, and to keep enthusi- astic Badminton fans supplied with shuttle cocks. In the early fall Mr. Bovbjerg held tennis classes every Tuesday at 4 o'clock and golf classes on Wednesdays. Then soccer became the leading interest and many interclass games were played off. The archery set came in for its share of use, too. But it took that rapid, fascinating game of Badminton to make the College athletics conscious. VOLLEY BALL HANK RETURNS THE SERVE r, ,Lf ' -ff: BADMINTON GETS Us ALL g ' ., - .. .fra ' AS SEEN BETXVEEN CLASSES A xv 2 ' 'ffiip . S' if , J -' Af eg, ,fi 1 . . , ' L-'ff' QR. T ' Nw a:..,.,, . ...s T W, L .,,. NATIONAL DEFEATS LEWIS On Thursday, January 12, Lewis Institute played Na- tional at Evanston in several games of Badminton. An en- thusiastic grandstand of students and faculty members paid their Sc admission, ate cup cakes and cheered their fellow- students on to victory. Line up: Lewis-Eveleen Woods, Annette Braida, Elizabeth Em- mert, Elizabeth Hayes. National-Hank McElroy, Maribel Ford, Helen Spillane, Eva Chaser. Score: lst Game-Lewis 7 National ll 4th Game-Lewis ll National 6 2nd Game-Lewis 11 National 4 Sth Game-Lewis 2 National ll 3rd Game-Lewis 11 National 6 Final Score Lewis 12 National 15 NATIONAL-WINNETKA TIE IN B A D M I N T O N National played Winnetka Community House team in a Badminton game Thursday, March 2. It was a home game with Mr. Bovbjerg as referee, and the fast play brought en- thusiastic applause from the grandstand. Candy, cupcakes and apples were sold in the gym for the Athletics Fund, and refreshments served in the Alumnae Room after the game. Lineup: Winnetka-Mrs. Martin, Helen Anderson, Doris Fraser, Jean Marks. National-Helen Kantor, Eva Chaiser, Helen Spillane, Margaret Fitzgerald LEWIS DEFEATS NATIONAL On March 23 National played its first visiting game of Badminton. Helen Kantor, Margaret Fitzgerald, Mary Jones and Hank McElroy made up National's team. The game was a grand one and the National girls proved quite as good losers as they had been winners. PING PONG TOURNAMENT ENDS The winter tournament of ping pong came to a close with each floor competing for the red and white National pennant. Lineup: 2-A-Mary Smith, Emily Turnbaugh 2-B-Rebecca Bacon, Frances Andrews 3-A-Virginia Wielandy, Dorothy Wright 3-B-Gladys Panton, Corinne Clark Virginia and Dorothy were victorious, and the coveted pennant is reposing in the 3-A parlor. At lc-:tics I C Oir llfllllf Ruliiliniily iliurn- baugli, louise xNl.ll'liL'I1IlIlL', ixliu- lim-t, Phyllis Iflit-mi, llope c'.lI'l'Ull, llJ.lI'lT.lI'.l folly, l'lC.lllill' Collette, ll.ll'lW.lI'.l Miller, Nlargaret Donltm. Nivullif Ron'-Nl.Iry Kl.ll"LQ.lI'- et Nelson, llorothy Boyles, Marie lfritvemeier. Betty Carrington, Miss X'i'esterx'elI, Nliss Tegtmcyer, B e t t y Reeves, Betty Thomas, Helen klanieson. Tfiiril 1lUIl'-'Bl.II'- cella Prugh, Mary Robinson, Rose Feiman, Helen Shep- herd, Mary lflivabetli Bland- ford, ,loy Kinsey, Marion Ream, Kathryn Parent, Doris Mundt. I'l!lll!'fl7 R0lt-Nlar- garct Teflt, Kathryn Castor, Dorothy Fleer, Alice Graves, Leah Hirshberg, Doris King, Gertrude Perry. Fifth Knit- Virginia XY'ielandy, Gayle XVilson, Mary Smith, Ruth Bruns, Leonida Rooberg, Muriel Reeves, Mary G. Jones. VERY Monday afternoon during the past year sweet sounds of music floated hither and yon on the air waves of the third floor, coming from room 302 where the College Choir held sway. This Choir, directed so ably by Miss Westervelt, created the rich musical background for the Thanksgiving, Christ- mas, and Spring Festivals. A group of ten girls, representing the choir, sang when it was impossible for the entire choir to be assembled. Duets and solo numbers have also been presented by members of this group, and many programs were enriched and many audiences pleased by their contributions. The choir rendered appropriate and pleasing selections at the Baccalaureate service and at Commencement, which brought to a close a happy year of pleasant musical exe periences. ADDITIONAL CHOIR MEMBERS Jean Clark Clarice Coke Julia Elvin Janet Findlay Helen Gerds Mary Graff Mary Hackett SENIOR TREASURE CHEST SOPHOM ORE SLEIGH RIDE PROc,REssIvE JUNIORS PIE A LA FRESHIWEN Thelma Kale Esther Kovinsky Betty Lawrence Fannie Nadler Elida Nelson Margaret Nelson Dorothy Paley Marjory Roberts Felicia Rogalski Bessie Rosengard Jean Ross Sylvia Soloman Tomi Tachibana Ada Thomas LAW as QP At last the great day came! As che curtains parted sev- eral courtly Freshmen presented a regal pie to His Majesty. And then the pie was opened and the birds began to sing. Everybody gasped. We knew our Freshmen were clever, but how considerate of them to avoid the traditional collegiate act. When you hear the Freshman Alma Mater QBobbie Miller plus "Farewell to Armsnj doesn't it remind you of close harmony and blackbirds? The Sophomores took us by storm, sleigh and a couple of horses. Remember how Rissy Stull leaned on Old Dan for was it Jetj while they sang "Cheer her up, Cheer her down?" That probably cinched an honorable mention for Gertrude Perry's song. What could be more fitting this year than a group of students on an excursion to the Century of Progress Exposi- tion? The Juniors did justice to this subject with a very modernistic setting and contributions from many lands. If Rufus Dawes had seen it no doubt he would have signed up a couple of Junior stars to understudy for Arcturus in case there was any slip in getting the Exposition opened June 1. The judges selected "Hail to the Juniors" by Gayle Wilson as the best offering of the Class. Finally came the Seniors with a first place presentation -a serious court, a more serious judge, but a treasure chest full of lively songs headed by Marian Dunn's "Pep Songi' and "Vacation Song," in which half the audience were par- ticipating before it was finished. SENIOR PEP SONG Words-Music-Marian Dunn You can't have a tantrum, You can't stamp your feet, You can't be a book worm Or take a back seat, For you are at National Progressive to a T Matriculate Participate, Co-operate, And Graduate At dear old N.C.E. Son Contest 0 Autumn Festiva Thanksgiving I Christmas SOPHOMORE AUTUMN FESTIVAL THANKSGIVING FESTIVAL CHRISTMAS FESTIVAL HE Autumn Festival, for many years an annual event al the College, was revived by last year's Sophomore Class with its picturesque presentation of the hundreds of tulip bulbs which add to the gaiety of the early spring days. The Sophomore Class this year made a similar gift-that of peony plants-and hopes it may become traditional for this class to accept the privilege and responsibility of adding each year to the beauty of the campus. In a delightfully simple pageant they presented the fall planting, the coming of winter with its soft white coverlet, and the awakening of nature at the voice of spring. The harvest time, so easily forgotten in this age of wheels, is relived each year in the Thanksgiving assembly which recalls our debt of gratitude to God, to man and to nature. This year the conquest of the love of, and the spirit of brotherhood over the greed for personal gain was presented in graceful, stirring movement, exquisite color, light and shadow. The spirit of Thanksgiving is present not only in the pageant, but in the heart of every student as she gladly shares with the less fortunate ones of the Mary Crane Nursery School families. Her Thanksgiving season is enriched for charity, like mercy "is twice bless'd- It blesseth him that gives and him that takes." One of the dramatic peaks of the College year is the Christmas Festival, when the girls, alive to the joy of giving, enter the auditorium in processional, bearing toys to gladden the hearts of little children in mission schools and orphanages. Anticipation of the joy their gifts will bring thrills in the hymns and is reflected in the faces turned toward Miss Baker for the reading of the Christmas scripture. There is a pause, then faint and far away is heard a choir of heavenly voices, heralding the new born King, and the curtains part on the Cantata, "There Was One Who Gave A Lamb," which has, through the years, become the most loved of the College productions. With each repetition it becomes dearer and renews in our hearts the joy and wonder of that first Christmas, and its atmosphere of love and peace is carried far and wide as the girls go to their homes for the holidays. The Christmas assembly is another tradition dear to every National girl. Shadowy pine trees, flickering glow of many candles, Miss Baker's soft, clear voice as she tells Miss Harrison's version of the Legend of the Christ Child with the musical accompaniment by Mr. Arnold-the season will never seem quite complete without them. S soon as the snow melted and the trees and grass began to show signs of spring, Miss Mount and her commit- tee started to make plans for the annual spring Festival, the final dramatic event of the year. The festival opened with a spring scene-balloons, soft colors, airy costumes and graceful dancers. After this first presentation the choir appeared in colorful costume and sang a group of lively Italian songs. A Vegetable Burlesque was next presented. Carrots, spinach, celery, sauerkraut and tomatoes suddenly came to life. We were in the land of vegetables where a saucy king ruled with a little child and a red pepper jester to make his life spicy and interesting. Every one enjoyed the vegetable diet and hated to see them finally disappear. One of the most effective scenes of the evening was "The Wheel of Industry" which symbolizes the modern ma- chine, turning, turning,-luring the workers until they fell under its spell. At last the Spirit of Man, crushed for .1 time, arose and conquered the crushing monster. The Hnal scene was a fitting one for the introduction of the May Queen, chosen by secret ballot as the girl who most truly represents the spirit of National. The stage was flooded in moonlight which cast a spell of romance, awe and excitement over everyone. Where was the May Queen? At last she appeared in the center of light, Betty Carrington. A thrilling cheer proclaimed the popularity e'er the curtains closed on a radiant May Queen and her rejoicing attendants. To Miss Mount, Miss Westervelt and all the other "pro- ducersf, the s-tudents and faculty are indeed grateful for the never failing success of Nationals' Spring Festival. Spring Festiua THE WHEEL THE VEGETABLE KINGDONI Eine Little Peppers HE children's play, THE FIVE LITTLE PEPPERS, adapted by Miss Clara Belle Baker from Margaret Sidney's story, that ever-loved book of childhood, was given an en- thusiastic reception this spring. The play rollicked through the deeds and misdeeds of the Five Little Peppers in their humble, happy home and finally dropped them in the lap of luxury known as Mr. King's house, where lived the kind- hearted Jasper QBetty Carringtonj, his father QMargaret Hopkinsj, and a persnickety housekeeper fjane Kellyj. Amused chuckles and delighted laughter of adults and chil- dren alike in the audience punctuated the lines of the cast. Doris King ably portrayed the character of Mrs. Pepper, a real loving, understanding mother. Helen Spillane made an adorable Polly-the oldest daughter who took such care of the younger children. When Mr. King offered to take Polly home with him that she might study music, she was both thrilled and saddened at leaving the home where they had all known so many happy moments together. Joel and Davey, were typical boys, getting into mischief like all boys do. We scarcely recognized Betty Thomas and Joe Bliss in short pants, and Pat Ryan as Ben made a fine son. Phronsie captured everyone's heart, young and old. She was such a cunning little youngster. We have grown to think of Helen Shepherd in the little girl roles almost as often as we think of her grown up self. When Phronsie came to Mr. King,s house all her family of dolls came with her. Betty Newcombe, as the organ grinder, with the clever little monkey, Melva Blakeslee's masterpiece, came right through the audience. Little wonder that Phronsie should fol- low him. How upset the Peppers and all the neighbors were when Phronsie's absence was discovered! But fortunately Jasper King found her and brought her home, and thus be- came the good fairy of the Peppers. Our Betty was delight- ful as the little rich boy. Elizabeth Turnbaugh was just as amusing as ever as Mrs. Bascom with her cake recipes. Mr. and Mrs. Beebee, Dorothy Murdock and Angie Nall, made charming folks and all the Pepper children loved them, but they were not so fond of the fussy Miss Jerusha fLeah Hirshbergj who lived with the Beebe's and whose sense of reinement was hurt by the noisy children next door. It was Cecile Marks as Monsieur Tourtelotte who taught Polly to dance so well, and by so doing helped her to realize one of her childhood dreams. Florence Sepan, and Jean McDonald employed by Mr. King as his gardener and chauffeur, added their share to the fun. The play was given Hrst at the College, and then re- peated in La Grange, Oak Park and at the children's theatre on the Enchanted Island at the Century of Progress. The cast walked right into the heart of every one who saw the FIVE LITTLE PEPPERS. C A S T Polly Pepper ......... .............,.. ....... H e len Spillane Davy ................ ........,. J osephine Bliss Joel ........... ,....,. E lizabeth Thomas Phronsie. ........ ....... H elen Shepherd Ben ............... ....,........ M artha Ryan Mrs. Pepper ....... ..............r..,.... D oris King Mrs. Bascom ......,.. Elizabeth Turnbaugh Mrs. Beebe .... ...., ..,,...,.,...r.,...... A n gie Nall Mr. Beebe .......... ....... D orothy Murdock Miss Jerusha. ......r. ..,.,.......... L eah Hirshberg Organ Grinder ,....,.. Elizabeth Newcombe Jasper King .............,... .......................,,... E lizabeth Carrington Mr. King. .,....,....,..................,....,.....,..,,,....... .Margaret Hopkins Monsieur Tourtelotte. rc... Cecile Marks QFrench music masterj George, the butler .,,.................,.......,.,,...,....,,.,.. Jean McDonald Chauffeur .,...,..,....., ........ J ean McDonald Gardner ............. ...,,..,. F lorence Sepan Mrs. Whitney ....... ........ J ane Kelley Five Little Peppers D dmc Gs r-' Fm C1 clnd otherwise S - 0-6' , 0 C9 X PXSSOOBXXO XX 5 fsw' 9 S. xambcvgxoxb 'BCL 9 fw 'X 0449 Qi Q. bw 'XQ .. aaa'- X mov ' QQ, 0 Gckaogi ww, O AON x X N fvakwbd 5, womb Q . op? no 0 5' 777 X o Oh PP' ra ,lp If Q 'HQ 33117 E X ,J ohbl A If I Sw I ap A ff 'Lb E112 f evuniur mln - 5 nf 5 Pile f-X o 9 ' uf 7' f'x'g . . XOMNCG Czhumffu 01100 r PM U -s-WA Ozcoovc XQW-X951 spur? s-1. QAQYM, an vAsEX5:W0'M Ov. efnfoww-Wow Ill' el l 'rf Phtntlx 1 . mtl ' E-tl!,.PP Ghz fl? fllirtu , garage 9 0 duck mhitaqn U11 I e glnfemutin nal QI lub H I tl! Ebllgatla Qflul- n Frfg mar Ente RS PJYXON Pfb n evmxt onaX Cub x onaX CQXX ge i 96 vansxoxx XXX no s A QQ SXT NYXBRO PN 'NX P309 Eight Hllrt n 2.9 ' JG o 7 oak 0 4, 175, 'V 0 'W fllf R-' . 6 .. nn' - We KWWL mom X . Nak x I: 0 xxcaixoo ' - Q 49 9 , x K - q ' . - . , , X ' ,. CJ ' J' vywwyw km fm, x A X:1xwXX:x , uk O , .. 0 5 , 25, vm Q? 91 Au .fgxufxg WKCVQK W C' Y 1 0 e J A ' ' 0 .mu 'oy Qfuf 1 P12 gnu J Z Q l' .3 Q50 High Liq ts of the Hear f ', ug 9 Q In , :: -. . , , , , , Y . . ',f,::lbl,' ' N J- . . T I "Hum 32 Simson-Fxusn cnsnnir UURM OPEN HOU5E T .RLS nance ff ' - - if ,, 1 E: o Q -:I::'--"':"" 1. !-- ' . " --E'-:L ' A, 5 ,lil 3' l l ES 5 3 ff?-3 -i Q 7 q- as 1 , 1? I-' 1'7"-i-" "- A . 1 L -IS.-, -F-:L :: "MnsuuEfmnt" THHNK5c1vsNc Fcsnvm nnunm rimzfmn C it ' -Q... , s' H B2 . - QIQRE Y FRE5HMHN nance TUWNGI LS' cvmrr-165 mm Jumon nance Cl IJ EI as N... ave' Q H ' Ill , m llllll mlllil 1 - -,, lllllll ltlllll I - -- - , TT "mf ums Perrffes' aanmnmrouwuuknamrm H001 New NIGHFCLUBJL e , if ,, i155 Q -1-E INTEKNHUONHLNIEHT aofnomnrar DHNCE Unions 61 uomwom V ' ':J4.J-UQQU, f' "x" X vw f uf A Xvhkmktllfmm f 5 X. :same 'I "gsm 0, G , 1 g I, 'I .uf Z 1' 7 ' i ' ' - ---gg w M01 miss nav '3PmNc FESTIVAL I sfnnuxwsiri LH Mothers Da UR mothers always meet with a warm reception when- ever they come to the College, but they are particularly honored on that day set aside for their special entertainment- Mothers' Day at National, held late in April this year. As each mother comes in she is greeted on all sides by the faculty and students, and presented with a red Carnation, the College flower. All morning the mothers visit the classrooms. It is like being back in school once again to sit and listen to teachers and professors and we have only to look at their faces to know they are thoroughly enjoying hearing how to correct thumb-sucking, the definition of rent and interest or the computation of intelligence quotients. They especially ap- prove of the Home Economics room, with all its modern accessories, and many are fascinated with the manual training room, redolent of sawdust and fresh paint. At noon all the mothers are invited to the dormitory for a delicious luncheon. At each table a faculty member pre- sides as hostess, and there is no better way to become inti- mately acquainted than over a cup of tea. Miss Baker is the speaker on this occasion and the dormitory girls make merry the meal with song. The mothers return to the College for an assembly program. This year the Dramatics Club presented a most amusing short play entitled "Luncheon in the Suburbsf, The story is that of a social climber who had planned a charming luncheon for several of the elite among her suburban neigh- bors. Her daughter Kitty is helping her with final arrange- ments when the ceiling falls, and their little kitten is killed. The excited hostess telephones her husband to tell him of the accident, and the complications which ensue when he and one of the very deaf visitors believe it is Kitty instead of the kitten who has been killed, were cleverly portrayed by the cast, under the direction of Miss Middleton. Music by the College orchestra added greatly to the enjoyment of the program. And thus was brought to a close one of the hap- piest days of the College year. "Hundreds of dew drops to greet the dawn, Hundreds of bees in the purple clover, Hundreds of butterflies on the lawn, But only one mother the wide world overf' -George Cooper HE Holiday Bazaar, held in early December never fails to create an atmosphere of excitement in the College cor- ridors. Gaily decorated booths line the Alumnae room and the first floor. The many lovely gifts, donated by the fac- ulty and Alumnae or sold on commission, provide a splendid opportunity for early Christmas shopping, and the proceeds of the sale go towards the building Fund. The "Y" club sponsored the handkerchief booth this year for the purpose of securing money for a new tennis court. The Glee Club and Orchestra provided music in the corridors and the Sue Hasting's Marionettes were the source of delightful amusement for mothers, children, faculty and College girls alike. Opportunity was given for the students to go back stage to investigate the working of these little people on strings. Miss Jessie Weiler has acted as chairman of the Bazaar for several years. "SEEING CHICAGOU might have been the motto of the excursions conducted by Miss Weiler during the opening weeks of school. Many week-ends were eventful for stu- dents unacquainted with Chicago, who had an opportunity to visit famous places for the first time. The first trip, through Marshall Field,s store, observing the many depart- ments from behind the scenes, was climaxed by a specially planned fashion show during tea hour. A Sunday afternoon in Maxwell Street followed by a visit to Hull house gave the girls a taste of environment not found in the home towns. The story "Trees to Tribunen was shown for the group which toured the Tribune plant one night. The ever popular Chinatown, with a visit to the buildings and a luncheon of Chinese foods, made the party feel very much traveled. A long jaunt terminated at the Oriental Institute one Saturday and also gave an opportunity to explore the University of Chicago campus. Eager for a preview of the Century of Progress, the party took itself through the grounds and partly finished buildings of the Exposition. The largest crowd-seventy- five-enjoyed a musical program one Saturday night at the National Broadcasting studios in the Merchandise Mart. After the excursion season ended, National students who had availed themselves of these privileges felt they had not only seen Chicago but a good bit of the world at large. Mrs. Gargan, Genevieve and Mrs. Hillyer. Holida . Bazaar Excursions MOTHER AND I Top Rau'-Mrs. Castle and Martha, Cay and Mrs. Preston, Eva and Mrs. Chaiser, Louise and Mrs. Ferry, Mrs. Burke and Helen, Mrs. Barnstable and Betty, Mattie Lee Whitworth and her sister, Margaret and Mrs. Fitzgerald, Mrs. Edmonds and Alice. Boffom Row-Mrs. Andrews and Frances, Mothers' Day play, Hilde- garde and Mrs. Johanson, Mrs. Thomas, Mrs. Denzel, Mrs. Lawrence, Jeanette, Margaret, and Ada, Mrs. McElroy and Henrietta, Mary and Childrc-3n's Schoo fr if ng? ' ,I F531 N 3 ' an-,...,,,,,.--f"QA gif Q 5 Ali' at K3 -5 ff- WP' 'iff-, ' :S- :: 3 w . ' Q - ,- ,,. ig 4. 45, . c 7 v nf' -- , JW? E235 'gfygu ij.. 2 Q E . , kJKUg,2,1nv' H - 5 Q u-. , - H 5 4 :f "Wim ' ,-.,.-,,,,.,. J . ,, ,, ,',-.mf ',g.e,.g ..f. -.U,.,.,.1-.-, ,A,.,4.,f.f.-- ,. A, social set- has been ranked as the foremost living woman in America in recognition of her contribution to the human race. JANE ADDAMS, founder of the tlement, Hull House, Chicago, i- ..'rZT" ,QgP-:f-a's'5-.l:- agqn-A-fzrmgai 5 6.6. Andrus 1, E , I 5 s , J 1 , W i I 4 .F i -1 Q! ! xi Ji H 1 i K ,jfffiig 3 4 if QE fi 5 1 1 I ,r W Tl hr in J, . gg BRIDGE TO NORTHERLY ISLAND Chil rods School Keeping House interests boys as well as girls in the junior Kindergarten. 522 ,iff HE Children's School-what more fascinating place could there be? A center of Childhood where a new genera- tion is discovering life, rejecting and accepting what has been passed on to them-oh, it's exciting fun! just see for yourself. Here is the nursery school where the little toddlers have invited a white bunny, a tiny mouse, some fish, and a little yellow bird to live with them. Next door is the junior kinder- garten. A small group have just finished a block wall around the doll corner and are having a tea party, while in the work room Sally Anne is painting the doll's carriage she has made, and Martha is nailing in the shelves of her book case. We,ll have to stop longer in senior kindergarten because we are invited to a party on board the block ship. Bambi sings for us and Patsy dances, Captain Carl is steering and we need have no fear of icebergs because the Hrst mate is searching constantly through the paper spy glass. just before we dock, the cook brings up orange juice. We are in port and we bid good-bye and seek the first grade. They are busy papering and painting their house built of beaver board. In the second grade room there is an art gallery. Step inside and Allan will be our guide and show us some original books about the pictures. We find charts and posters about airplanes and Hrst class trains in the third grade and stop to read some bulletin board clippings about transportation before going on to fourth grade. Here the boys and girls are almost too busy to notice us for they are preparing to give a play about Columbus. Some are rehearsing, others sewing, and the rest in the art room working on scenery. Yes, those clay pieces along the window ledge have been made by children in the school. They say they like clay work best of all, and the new kiln is in constant demand. The Hfth graders have used some of their clay figures on their Indian table which shows Indian life in Chicago long ago, for they are interested in the Century of Progress from wigwams to skyscrapers. The sixth grade has gone back farther than the Indian to find out the contributions of other ancestors. That miniature of Athens on the table is carved of soap. Last of all the seventh grade has undertaken the study of how man's problems change with civilization. The Chil- dren's School is indeed a center of progress and a spot which we will remember with keener appreciation as we encounter less ideal situations. Library Day was the children's own creation this year. They came bearing their books to the large library which they had commandeered and arranged and where many of the mothers and students were gathered. A cheery fire was burn- ing, tended by one of their number. The music was supplied by the children's orchestra. The books, gifts of the children for the enrichment of the Children's Library were presented to Miss Clara Belle Baker and Miss Mary Adams, who ar- ranged them on tables before the fire place. The pre-school children dramatized a few of their fav- orite stories. The intermediate grades told stories enriched with many colorful original illustrations. The method of book binding was presented by the upper grades and a display of old books was exhibited. The annual Library Day adds greatly to the children's appreciation of the Library, as well as to the collection on its shelves, and this year's experience was a valuable one for every child. Chil rcn's School Columbus Discovers America 20 Cliilclrens Original Uerse FUTURE PILOTS HAPPY DAYS Tlllfl SXVALLOXVS Swallows sailing in the air, 1 .im glad to watch you there. Tell mc, when you dip and rise, Do you meet some glad surprise? NHIIl'Vj' Dozfxmz, Third G1'af1'f'. THE LEAVES The leaves are falling on the ground, And some fly round and round and round. They make Z1 funny, funny sound, And some are wanting to be found. Iran Prali Ki.x'Mill0r, Tbira' Grade. DEATH I walk near a river wide. I look, I see laborers happy. I wonder their trade. Also one side I stand, I look, I see labor in poverty Swarmed with killing flies. The trade of both is the same, but the river of death is in between. I look, I see, Death is sweet. Ric'lm1'a' H irsclafielzf, Sixib Grade. O the girl who has had the experience of assisting at the Mary Crane Nursery School, which is conducted by the College at Hull House, the name recalls many impressions and experiences. There is the walk from the "L," with meat and fish markets en route displaying their wares with pride, -Octopus, Mexican goulash, lamb's heads or roast pig. There are the men, women and children of every race and color, who pass on the street, perfectly oblivious of one an- other. But fascinating as the possibilities of the streets may be, they are forgotten when you enter the Mary Crane Nursery School. A visitor at the Nursery School requested that she be allowed to see the school in its entirety, as it was her first visit to a nursery school. For an hour she visited in the different rooms, watching the busy, happy and contented children, the student teachers quietly making their observa- tions or entering into the play activities of the children, Hn- ally turned to her guide and asked, "Well, when does school begin?" No finer compliment could have been paid to this Nurs- ery School, which has the atmosphere of a happy home in which little children of many nationalities, coming from homes of the poorest class, live together, building up accept- able habits and worthwhile attitudes toward the routine pro- gram, their playmates and teachers and their play materials. In the morning children and teachers are busy every minute. Luncheon, carefully served by the children, is fol- lowed by naps, and to see the shiny eyes of each child smile at you as he or she wakens from sleep is an experience that never grows tiresome. At three, weather permitting, the children go out to play, and at four their mothers call to take them home. O mam Crane Hurserq School LUNCH TIME Boox LovERs 7 4. .K ,' . ,V .1 x 'HN' x. -i ,mlvffs . -WWA.. HU' ,l', wif-1 A 3 tv . " L ' - Sud Jud ment Nm 'X Yr, i' pai gl V-xwgt L lxxswc 'I I ' , L gl ' s 0 'P E Z., xx I, 5 Q ' x Llnl rf C1 45 '. 5 ? 2 ff" Elf: 4-,1- if ' " fr. A. 1 i,.,:1f M ik? i' 2?-T' ' l ,HHS ,r ity' .,,:i, 1 . ,z I 4' , .4 , gy Y J, 'F ,i-ff 'L' ., J iq. 5- " lf- Jil" :-1' .. f i f'f"Tf"f 411123, -" 1 1 K U :VW ' Q if f f 5 V I V I-Haj. I ,,X. it 3-if , . .. 5 gi1,:'1L.'-5.1. ' 1- i lI,,,.,i.i',::1f5EE' AMELIA EARHART PUTNAM, the first woman to make a solo flight across the Atlantic, is hailed as the embodiment of the clear-sighted, level-headed women of today who face facts and futures with dauntless courage. n-""' x . .1 .l- 'li ,A , , ,own-www W. WM ...nv 3 ,,,f ,ff GENERAL EXHIBITS GROUP The lnseparablcs juniors and Seniors we Mary and Hank open shop "Till death do us part" Theresa and Annette They rule the Freshmen For better or for worse Three jolly Juniors Four cheers for National Gauging 'round the dorm Aren't we cute? "There are smiles-' On Lake Michigan's shores No, we're not sisters Phyllis and Althea jet and Betty Jane and Dorothy Little Eva Closed on account of snow Hcrta Zwerger The Town Cryer Buddies Betty Torrison Kay and Mary Claire Benson Putting out the annual Four smiling Freshmen "The Princess Marries the Page "Swiss Family Manhattan" Laundry day The jolly glee club Margaret and Alice mfr f '5'4"., x .. 5 Y' fy' i""- A , 1. ' - g . , U. V ., V x v a bf 5 ' ' 4 5 747 ai ra K5 X Q 'sf Ki V " lv f . I, in Q im., vi. S y 1 jet and Mattie Lee Hope and Frances Gone native A happy trio Our dorm Mothers Fenced in Temple visitors Betty Thomas Jane Moore A Happy foursome Mary's hobby A bit of Japan Leonida goes riding Arr for art's sake And they call it work Out for the day Social climbers True American fashion Ann-"The Berp"-and gang Closing time Four Horsemen Reviving the past Beside herself with Joy Orphans of the storm k V I V 1 5 l 4 u 1 2 J. D. TOLOFF, A.R.P.s. I. D. Toloff has enjoyed making the pictures for "The Nationaln and trusts the pleasant associations of 1932-3 may continue through the years to come. 518 DAVIS STREET Telephone, Uni. 2178 arie Lehn BEAUTY SHOP Y Arfisfic alla' Sciezzfijic Service for your Hair - Scalp - Slain - and Nails 1 ORRINGTON HOTEL Evanston, Illinois Phone University 0800 foseph, Inc. . . FOOTWEAR EXCLUSIVE 629 Davis St. Evanston iii, MELITA , S T 54 g oof T 'ZW XX A V -1-ar 4 THE MELITA SANDAL ar It Pays You TO TRADE AT WALGREEN'S Want the latest toilet preparations and perfumes-at prices that fit into your allowance? 0 ' ' You'll find the best selections and the lowest prices at Walgreen's! Or would you like a satisfying luncheon . . . a delicious drink . . . really fresh cigarettes or tobacco . . . most important of all, a prescription Hlled properly with fresfa drugs? 0 0 0 Walgreen's is where you will Hnd them! Walgreen,s! You are always welcome at P.S. And you save money on everything you buy at DRUG STORES We appreciate your patronage of the past year ancl nope to retain your continued good will. Yours for quality Work A ancl prompt service V LAWRENCE FAMILY LAUNDRY V TELEPHONES University 73 06 Wilmette 1105 415 MAIN STREET WILMETTE, ILLINOIS Louis BEAUTY SALON 1 Specialist in Permaizezzz' Waviiiig and Hair Dyeing Y GEORGIAN HOTEL Evanston, Illinois 1 University 6861 Greenleaf 4100 1 Facials Marrelling Hairrufiizzg Hair goods Toilvf Prejvarafions Geo. C. Weiland and Sons Inc. We operate ONE store only 602 DAVIS STREET 1 University 2656 and 2657 'f Ez'ur1sfoi1's Bomlcil Telegraph Florist Students Wise Patronize North Shore Stores Which Advertise in "The National" HEW'S RESTAURANT Lunches and Dinner f The Best aml The Mos! Reasonable in Evanston -Y 616 CHURCH ST. Uni. 0229 OLD SHOES!! lVf' will burr fo infroilurr 1110111 fo you affcr zur are fllfllllgb rebuilil- ing fbrm. CENTRAL STADIUM SHOE REBUILDER ln Business 19 Years 1 1706K CENTRAL STREET EvANsTON Phone We Call GRE. 9495 and Deliver Doris fleoulg 0311013 Y Beauiy Culture For The DlSC'1fll7IllI6lliilIg f Permanents a Specialty 2133.50 t0 57.50 f Greenleaf 2435 1022 CENTRAL ST. Evanston, Ill. Breakfast - Luncheon - Dinner 1 LINDEN TEA ROOM is R 1: 0 ec I im -is fig 'gvhlfo' ' A ' ,- X, 'ffl A M ' ' lib, ,lqff3g5s.i ' Pvrnmizvnfs K K ' ,BX Marrvls X .KDXI f , A 413 Linden Ave. is ri 11' ff- 1 H . ,F ""N'm"l' W1lmette, Ill. g . Z Ilan' l'llIiS 1 J 1 5 X Md7lIFIlfF.Y . LQ Block west of "L" Terminal Slmnzjmos I Is there a HIJLANUS label Varfszty Beauty Shop , in your hat? M0t1,l'I'lIfF Prifrs Hyland Milliuery 1 S2 and higher 1726 Sherman Ave. Gre. 9397 804 DAVIS EVANSTON THIS BOOK is the Further evidence of the slcilled craftsmanship typical oi our shop -'wif-51, MUMM PRINT SHOP, INC. printers to particular people 1033-1035 University Place Evanston, Illinois Phones Greenleaf 6900-6901 J 1 "' n 4W11w M11 ' ' 1 .411 - :.-,,11111,n- .115 .1 .. , 1 11 :lf P1111 1 ,A U .M'11f,v" ,,1,.I 11 1 " 1 Ji 'L '51 11111 11 '53, I 31' ' "1"5'1. 11 TFT 1 - .-.1311 M'-7 N , mf., . 1,1 1 'J f-1' "H 1 .,. X ' ' 1.1" 1 f 1, 'ul "' 1 1 1 . 1 1, H 11,,l1 , . ,1,L :11,11 ,, '114.1 1 11111 L ' I 1.,.!H. 1 .1 ' 1 1, 1!MM1:- I' AV! 1,711 vw A 1 1 1.11 1 ,. ,, 1 Mm. 1' .7' uw, 1 , 14 Q 1 XQ1, 11 1 1,1 1, 1 .'1f- grin 1,1 f . .1 11 111. 11.7. -, mes 1. , 1 f,'f1 11 1 1' P117 vw' ' 'e7M33'1 7. 1 1 4 Q. " 11. 1 'fl- " 1 1 : 1' ' N". gf 1, .1 1 1 1 . I. . N 1 N ' 'qc '11 1 1'1 QA. IL. .1 -n. 1 1' ,.1 U:v.v.I.11111,. 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Suggestions in the National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL) collection:

National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

1930

National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

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