National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL)

 - Class of 1934

Page 1 of 112

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1934 volume:

X Yum- , k ,,'! , , v U 9 . , n 'Giga' Q44 X-.-, A1 v 1 ' v . Q ' -' '1 ' i ag' M ' ' 4. I ' M' " V '. . - I Q , 1 .v ul ' , I.. .L ' . -s . 1' 1 " 's , ' We 14' s.: 4 1 17, ' - ,. -' V A , , , .,. .. ...., . '--H .M K ,, . ., A , lm-A-, VV., ' f r- 'Ln mwrnn: ."w::: , rm,-mi 1m1v '. . .Fmt an -Fifrf Y .. J. 'T' '. - " '- ' 'M ,M wx , V- X 331 V ,P fi 15g px uf I, wa ?'v ,. 3. 5 P zj ff ,I Q1 P F k , V 4 1 , .4 w J , . ,QF lshx ff' W M iv F . iw ,M fi N. ah if .i , 1! V , . 1:,:,, Y. . I . ig f, E ,Y 'E' . A 1 :"fI , 1-.rv--,-....i.. --,.,,,-.Y,-. V Vw-.. .1....... .,, . M - -U--- .--------------M fa 'K lv 'MJ 2 4 Y X f I ' 1. 5. , A L 5 J 4 I I R I he National B. Q 1 4 A S -1 i X IDN J 2' , Through the trees which frame ci' it, the tower of National sends -1--N ' Q its greetings to old friends and -N5 Uk DSW. 'N N 1...- li t t - , . . , A xf' i THE NATIOHAL 1934 UOLUIHE XIX Nc-ltionf-1 Collc-:qc of E ucation Evanston, Illinois f MN HRX x, 3 ij +5 d F., 6 - jj N f cg 'L --Lf 0 0 G W N f Coueffe xW . -1-.-U-.-,Q-.--....-...-,,-.--, ,,,f-.nw - - vp- ,, AA, , , ,,..4,. -A -.ug ' A 4 '-,' De ication x f'N uv 5, 4 u I . Q vi. ' '.: 43 J .U Q sf a.n...., r7 4 -:rvfv-vfm, 4. -ffffwiia 1if''iffffffmflifwfiffffi'W1r2f?Mffi?fQ?2iXH11ifffi'HP Etta IH. mount To Miss Mount, whose interest and enthusiasm are a constant stimulus to all who come under her guidance, and whose creative leadership is the motive force for the yearly projects of festivals and play, this volume of THE NATIONAL is sincerely dedicated. Whenever girls in casual chatter meet, One name, if uttered, unites all in praise- Miss Mount has been true friend through days Of joy and dullness work and active play. Her strength is inspiration her faith leads To new and finer life So may be heard From year to year and friend to friend the word She is the guide and is b loved by all Grin O 'I X. :so H I " 1' 'z 'Q' is if se' lx "1 Ht . y N7 ,'Q"s I "L 5 .isbf ll!! ,.,n ' ' ,v '7 . N I 4 a ,, ,,: x r' ll, it - . a D Y ' W :i - ,f gn , ixir-4, 1, 'IU1'Im"'i'- nineteen thirtq four ie: 4-- w-w , , Foreword i HROUGH the' ages, since the first child played with sticks and stones, children have imitated the grown-up world. At first this playing was done with little more than imagination tolaid the child. Gradually, however, children have acquired play- things, very crude at first-tiny bows and arrows, Wooden dolls, stone dishes-until now the little girl plays "mother" to dolls made of rubber, dolls with eyes that roll, wink, and go to sleep, and who have wardrobes which would be the envy of any real mother. She plays "house" with small pots and pans on an electric stove, a miniature electric iron, a carpet sweeper, small buggy and bed for dolly made as nearly as possible like the real ones mother uses for baby. Little boys, resplendent in uniforms, are interchangeably policemen, firemen, soldiers, sailors, or even busy office Workers hurrying to the city in miniature automobiles. They direct electric trains over lengths of track and through tunnels and cities laid out in the playroom. They are small masons and engineers using blocks to construct great build- ings and bridges. To these young mimics, the adult world is a fascinating, adventurous place, to be reached as soon as possible. May We, who have the privilege and responsibility of leading these little ones, help them to make this World as fine as they believe it is. Staff Q STAFF ' MARY G. JONES .... Editor-in-Chief FANNIE NADLER .... Business Manager MARIBEL FORD . . . Ass't Business Manager CLARISSA STULL ..... Art Editor GAYLE WILSON . . . Organization Editor SVEA NORD .... Photograph Editor MABEL KEARNS .... Business Adviser MARGUERITE TAYLOR .... Art Adviser CLARA BELLE BAKER . . . Literary Aduiser HE staff Of the National has felt Very deeply the sudden death of their Assistant Editor, Ruth Hawes. Ruth was one of the most faithful members of the group, quietly and efficiently carry- ing out her part of the work fr QF il Ajxf X Nfl X--Q lol sk , . Qin fNX Q' Contents Z' ADMINISTRATION CLASSES ORGANIZATIONS CHILDREN S SCHOOL AMONG OUR FRIENDS ..., ..4. Y--4,.,, -,,,,,-.x - ..... . Aug. ...,,,"'xg, .ALBA i,l2'33lF' 7 S TTT' 'fiiai . . 'Tf " , KA ' .' 5' ,".5'i': T71 vii' 'imjffz , '1'y'f?':rq17r':-avwffy-Y-f ,, a... X, s 2, .r N x.A.,,:ugt , 1 lui. M K,-MA 5-was ,- ,. ,L 055.6-M,u, - V T'rr"+T'F' 'Wm v. ,I ,,,,i.w nwnmwl-.Lml.....A.....1..,-...,. .-......n...1.-,.: .nl .M .1....a. - . .-..:-...v ,H ...U I a 0 0 hu 4 l 'Q K 'I iv' .. I J i J F 1 rl. nhl 1 x 5,513 -f :iffy :EG ,Isl 71 lf, Q1 254: W ,345 QS-' -QE, ,N H55 iii? ?"f 1 3551. . .I ,U ,L . . ' T . 1 11 3 I . mv ? 2 . g p ,nr iq I' 'J L . mg fi? ' 5.5: 9 ., 4 . .L W .-,. EWS I is! '- v9 5535 . 4. '- J I if .,. ,, , , Lvl. .45 , 'Z-jf, 65 ,H .. , ,W . ,145 51 ri- 15. 'iii ' Q I ffl- fi Ms Jrhag! .n"' X4 .iirlfw ffffd ziziigfl EFL ' "L: , fizfgf' ' '-'if ,ggi 'Zig :Qs 1 Y , . .V ,144 ,,, N, 1 Y " QQ? 1. w , , ' ggi, :gf P 2 xv,-u--y-q--v-vw--r-vy ,v-.v, ,-,V---W - - 1 1 TEA IN THE ALUMNAE ROOM 4 10 ' f- " . V, 1 - , ww?-wr fF'5'49!i1 Q-1-E-+t5Pini11E6n'qx-saurevsfffmzfav-vuyszffr-rs-'-wrlw-:frmQ-mni1rv"-:ffl-isvv':vi4wfH+r-lf'191152wrfasszmyrfs-rffgf ff , ,.,,,,.3gV Tom NT G1 RL s RooM ., ! '1 ......-44.4qg-...A 1...-..4..r..4-n .-0-an-am. w A CORNER OF THE LIBRARY ' 1' . ' - .NJ - U U. , ' 4... .-PcL'fr1rQf":2v9ZLY'!f.f'Y5i1-"f5!3"7g73i'fi!3"f'5E'5'f5E"5YQ'li'55?'E??5.! 1 I -. . '. . , .- " J. , " ..' 1' " :mi Hg., -1: ,W f,-,i 1f.3g,Tf Q 'y'-,ggy,155:',:5q.f fr-35,5 '-ij.:--A--L :,5r3xj,g fp' ,'5,,"',,x. 51912. In .11-5' ,, 5, ' ' ' ,. x .vg J 7-'Cl 4 ! X , Vw fr n' if my wgq, g. , 5.11 I, sf? 1- w I - : f ,Z V gg '1 1 Wy F 3: f Ex, i f Ir. N, I X 1 THE LIBRARY if I f X I Z r L 4 . F , , L 1, z ' F' k . -ww ff V, L Y Q 1 Q 1 ZX 4 A N ' 1 5 f W I l. 1 Q, X 1 ,- .sl mi 1 3 . F 1 IJ 1 , ,4 , . . 1 , f '. I if I 5 i Q' A J I' 1 ' J 1 M r w 1' 1 5:9 . I 14.4. N 1 ' 1 Q X , . . 5 3 1 I i ' 1 7 if 1 1' 13 355' w 01.5.51 Y L22 -w- VT. ,,f.YY.,v, . iv.- CONRAD H. POPPENHUSEN CONRAD H. POPPENHUSEN, Pwfsidmf MRS. ANDREW MACLEISH, Vice-Pwsidcrzt EDNA DEAN BAKER, Vice-Prcsirlezzf WILLIAM SUTHERLAND, Secreim'y FRED A. CUSCADEN, Treuszzrm' MRS. PHILIP D. ARMOUR, III OTTO R. BARNETT MRS. ALFRED R. BATES RALPH E. CHURCH ABEL DAVIS WILLIAM M. MCMILLAN MRS. ALEXANDER W. MOSELY JOHN E. STOUT I 14 1 "A child can be given any quantity of information, he can be made to get his lessons, he can even be crowded through a series of exam- inations, but that is not edzzcafifzg him. Unless his interest in the subject has been awakened, the process has been a failure. Once get him floorozzgbly irzieresfrfl and be can edzzcafe himself, along fha! line, at Ieusf. "Hence the value of toys, they are not only promoters of play, but they appeal to the sympathies and give exercise to the emotions, in this Way a hold is gotten upon the child, by interesting him ,before more intellectual training can make much impression." ELIZABETH HARRISON fll' A Lonq Pldq Dau Children when they're little Play the whole day through With stones and leaves and berries too. Little sticks and twigs they whittle For their pinwheels and their kites. Balls they roll and tops they spin Dolls they trundle out and in! Now swinging high to see the sights, They count the roses on the wall. Now coming swiftly down the slide They just escape a serious fall. Then on the wagon for a ride! Clay and sand and great big blocks Keep them busy by the clocks. In China, India, Timbucktoo, Children play the whole day through From one to six they know the way To make of life a long play day. EDNA DEAN BAKER 1 l I ' Se I 1. ' , wi- i . I Staff of Administration and instruction AGNES ADAMS, M.A. Social Science Reading and Language MARY ADAMS, M.A. Librarian Library Science FRANCIS M. ARNOLD Interpretation of Music History of Art CLARA BELLE BAKER, M.A Director, Childrenis School Organization and Construct Curriculum Recent Trends in Reading BEATRICE E. BILLINGS, B.S. Child Feeding Textiles and Clothing ion SARA L. BLACK, B.A. Director, Eighth Grade, Children's School Vicoo BOVBJERG Playground Games Manual Training Mental Hygiene XJTIRGINIA BYINGTON, M.A. Director, Fifth Grade, Children'S School MIRIAM BRUBAKER, B.S. Director, Nursery School, Children's School Nursery School Education MINNIE CAMPBELL, M.A. Childhood Education Children's Literature MISS A. ADAMS MISS M. ADAMS MR. ARNOLD MISS C. B. BARER Miss BILLINQS MRS. BLACK MR. BOVBJERG MRS. BYINGTON MISS BRUBAKIER MRS. CANII'Bl'LL -.vi ,WJ I -4 i . I 1 .Rig an lr.-N H. ui'iA'ir 'fi nl. lu' 2 . l ? it El, i fi l i il vi " l L . l l . will ii. I l f , T' 1 li lv . I -. 1 , 3 .ni 'S ,F V W till' iii l . le, il A li i . lr, 'l Y . l I fi. QT., LTA" Ng Y iljj H7 'v it ---W-, ,-, .- v- 'Il -"'f1fY- ' A"'1l!U11-1 CI-IAIv.I.I1s E. DAXVIS, M.A. History Sociology I-IEEENE K. DAVIS. B.A. Assistant Registrar ANNIE DE BLOIS, B.E. Director, jr. Kindergarten, Children's School 1915-34 Lenzw' of Abiwzrc MIEUREIJ DITTMAN Assistant to the Director, Children's School ELLIOTT R. DOWNING, Ph.D. Science Orientation Geography Child Hygiene I"lAZEL DUCLES, B.S. Speech, Children's School EMMA J. DUMAS French LOUISE FARWELL, Ph.D. Child Psychology Studies in Child Development Measurement and School Room Procedure VERNA FINGEIT, M.S. Voice and Diction Speech Re-education MARTHA D. FINK, M.A. Parent Education Mental Hygiene of Childhood Measurement of Intelligence Mit. DAX'IS MISS DAVIS MISS DE BLOIS Miss DITTMAN DR. DOWNING Miss lJUCI.l-,S MADAME DUMAS MISS FARWELI. MISS FINGER MIss FINK 1 l MISS FORD MISS FRUIT MRS GALVARRO Mlss HOWARD MISS HUTCI-IESON MISS KIARNS EDITH FORD, B A School ArIthmetIc In the Later Elementary School Techmques MARJORIE FRUIT, B S Textxles and Clothmg ChIld Feedxng PAULINE GALVARRO, M A Enghsh ComposItIon Llterature MARY GONNERMAN, B S DIrector Th1rd Grade Chlldrens School ALICE MYERS GOODFELLOW Accompamst -' I I, ew: I 1-f.'y'f.'1.wf-,"-A-..:.I , .. ,f I Mrss GONNERMAN MRS GOODFFLLOW MISS KENNEDY MISS KERN HARRIET HOWARD M A School Orgamzatxon and COHSIYUCIIKHH Currxculum MARTHA HUTCHESON Dletxtlan Marltnthal MABEL KEARNS, B E Sttretary of the College Personal Atcountxnb BELLE KENNEDY VOICC and DILIIOII Speech Rt eclucatxon FRANCES KERN, M A Orlentatlon Nursery School Ejucntlon Currxcula lil Teacher Tralmng O A , I nf fi F! Af A sy. A Director, Sixth Grade, Children's Supervision in thc Elementary . . . . . . f MRS. KIMBALL Miss LINNELL MISS MAcLENNAN Miss MADDOX MISS MAUSHAK MR. MCGRATH MISS MCELROY MISS MIDIJLETON MISS MOUNT MISS RUSH MISS SHELDON MISS SPRINGSTUN MRS. LOUISE L. KIMBALL Social Director FLORENCE LINNELL, B.E. Supervision NELLIE MACLENNAN, M.A. Fine and Industrial Arts Manuscript Writing EDITH MADDOX, B.S. Director, Senior Kindergarten, Children'S School Nursery School Education PHYLLIS MAUSHAK Secretary to the President WILSON MCGRATH, B.S. Director. Seventh Grade Children's School M. FRANCES MCELROY, M.A. Registrar Administration Curricula in Teacher Training ELIZABETH MIDDLETON Assistant Librarian ETTA M. MOUNT Folk Dancing Games Pageantry VIOLET RUSH, B.E. Arithmetic in the Early Elementary School Social Studies in the Elementary School VERA G. SHELDON, M.A. Arithmetic in the Early Elementary School English in the Later Elementary School Handicapped Children ELIZABETH SPRINGSTUN, Ph.B. Director, Fourth Grade, Children's School English in the Later Elementary School Arithmetic in the Later Elementary School l , . 4 MARGUERITE C. TAYLOR Art Structure Interior Decoration RUTH HAHNE TEOTMEYER, B.A. Piano JFSSIE WEILER Recreation Adviser DOROTHY WELLER, B.S. Director, Second Grade, Children's School Childhood Education Techniques ESTELLE R. WELTMAN, R.N. Nursing LOUISE ST. JOHN WESTERVELT Voice Training Choral Singing DOROTHY WHITCOMBE CLARKE, Fine and Industrial Arts Social Studies In the Elementary School NELLIE BALL WHITAKER, B E Director First Grade Childrens School Reading and Language ANNE GOODWIN WILLIAMS, B Child Psychology History of Childhood Education Sociology MRS KENTON H CLARKE Hostess Head of Elizabeth Hall MRS JANE H MILLER Chairman of House Head of Annie Phipps Hall B ANNA CHRISTIANSON Assistant Housemother LOUISE O. KAPPES, M.D. Examining and Consulting Physician MRS. L. W. MASON, R.N. Nursing MRS. JEAN HISLOP RUMRY, B.M. Music Education RACHEL YARROS, M.D. Social Hygiene DOROTHY HATCH - Assistant Director, Mary Crane Nursery School NINA KENAGY, B.S. Nursery School Education Director Mary Crane Nursery School lVlARY POPE, M D Examining Physician Personal Hygiene Physiology STELLA WALTY, R N Attending Nurse SECRETARIES AND OFFICE ASSISTANTS EVELYN A ALLEN, B A MARJORIE COOLEY DOROTHY DALE, B S MARION EDGREN, BA MYRTLE NELSON EUNICE SASMAN, BA PQ 3, EMR 1 WAHI! MRS TAYLOR Miss TEGTMIYLR Miss WYILLII MISS WLLLER MISS XVILTMAN MISS WESTTIKVILT MRS D W CLARKE MRS WHITARFR MISS XVILLIAMS MRS R H CLARKE MRS lXlILLl-R .S. . . .E. O, . I Q , ..,,, .2 -Q 'V M D , V -1 .Mg ' J i Q, 1 X . ,, 1 A I Sw A ele I as Y A I - ' Baccalaureate ancl Commencement HE 1934 Baccalaureate service will take place on Sunday afternoon, June third, at four o'clock. The singing of the choir and chorus under Miss Westervelt's artistic training will be fine as they present the following program. Ye Watchers and Ye Holy Ones Lift Thine Eyes QElijahj . . Mendelssohn He Watching Over Israel Qlilijahj Mendelssohn The Omnipotence .... . Schubert All Glory Laud and Honor The Baccalaureate sermon will be preached by Reverend Charles Heimsath, pastor of the First Baptist Church of Evanston who will give an inspirational message to the graduates and their friends. Mr. Heimsath has proved himself a very helpful friend to the college, giving most freely of his time for vesper services at the dormitory and in other ways showing his interest in National. We deeply appreciate his being with us on this very special Sunday and con- tributing so much toward the beauty and inspiration of our Baccalaureate service. - On Wednesday, June sixth, at ten o'clock in the morning will be held the forty-eighth Commencement of National. This forty-eighth Commencement will open with the beautiful processional, led by twenty-four Sophomores who have been chosen to carry the Daisy Chain, which is now as much a part of the Commencement ritual at National as the diplomas and the "Alma Mater". The Commencement programs are always lovely and always impressive, especially to the Seniors who are meeting together for the last time in the College auditorium, and who are trying hard to forget that fact and remember only that they will soon be out in the wide, wide world trying their wings at last. Miss Westervelt has again prepared a splendid program of music con- sisting of the following numbers: Wanderer's Night Song . Rubinsfein Floods of Spring . Racbnzuninojff We Strolled Along . . . Brahms The Staines Morris . . . 16113 Cenfury Air arranged by Percy Fletcher The Heavens Resound ........ Beeihovwz Dr. George Roberts, President of Lake Forest College, will give the Com- mencement address. The really great moment arrives when Miss Baker hands to each of the Seniors the long coveted degree in its gorgeous red cover, and Miss Weiler, class sponsor, places National's hood with its crimson and white lining over their shoulders. To the Juniors will go sedate white-rolled diplomas tied with red ribbon and accompanied by the red carnation which every National grad- uate has received since those far off days when the "flower of couragev was chosen as a fitting symbol of National and the valiant spirit of our founder, Elizabeth Harrison. After the thrilling suspense of awarding Junior scholar- ships is over, will come Miss Baker's last charge to the graduates, so long to be remembered by us all, the repeating of our pledge of loyalty to childhood and to National and the soul-stirring singing-for the last time together, of our precious Alma Mater. Frou! ron' Eleanor Svaty Gayle Wilsoxi Mary Jones Gladys Panton Fannie Nadler -lane Johnson Secomf mu' Esther Kovinsky Henrietta McElroy Magdalene Roller Myra Hedges Louise Warkentine Lois Baumgartner Janette Ga rd ner u 4 In ' 1 1, 1- n "'2"'fg9 Scholarships NE of the most exciting moments of the Commencement program each June comes with the awarding of the honorary scholarships. The names of possible recipients have been discussed among the students for several weeks previous to the awards, although the names are a closely kept secret, and there is much speculation as to just which girls will be the honored ones. In June 1933, the following awards were made: The Elizabeth Harrison and the Mrs. John N. Crouse Scholarships, gifts of the Alumnae Association, and given in recognition of high scholarship, per- sonality, and character were awarded to Fannie Nadler and Mary Jones. Both girls have been on the staff of the National this year. The Eva Grace Long Scholarship, given in recognition of a spirit of service, graciousness, enthusiasm, sincerity, and consideration of others was awarded to Jane Johnson, who, in her office of Student Government president, has ex- hibited these qualities to the benefit of National. Gladys Panton was awarded the Jean Carpenter Arnold Scholarship, and she has very ably filled her position as assistant director in the Nursery School. Gladys has been president of College Council this year. The Demonstration School Scholarships, given in recognition of scholarship and outstanding ability in student teaching, and which carry with them the opportunity of assisting in the Children's School, were awarded to the following girls: Janette Gardner, Nursery School, Myra Hedges, Kindergarten, Eleanor Svaty, First Grade, Gayle Wilson, Second Grade, Henrietta McElroy, Third Grade, Esther Kovinsky, Fourth Grade, Magdalene Roller, Fifth Grade, and Louise Warkentine, Sixth Grade. A new scholarship was added to the list of Demonstration School Scholarships last june, the Clinic Scholarship. This is given in recognition of scholarship and special interest and ability in clinic instruction and was awarded to Lois Baumgartner. The appreciation and approval of the students in the audience were shown by the enthusiastic applause after each award. iv 4 Q 1 I l ,51- 1.1 ,J i i . i 1 'br L. wt v. ldi I , i'l'fl ,. l 'i I bil' It ii :4 4 I5 I' I. ,, li ly i k , 2 4 , f . F P4 L l E H' I , is l , , T l 1 V. 4' i , , L , i, 1 . I . V lg L , 1 , 6 .1 ,l X, 1 ir in lsf if i 1 , Lis i ,ny .Q x , i !' 4 l L by i f E. . 0 s i L i if V1 llifil nfl 3 4 '32 ftilw mi Q, 4 .,-,..-v .-- .-.,,-...,, .- + ,- The Daisq Chain ACH year the Daisy Chain plays one of the most picturesque parts in the Commencement exercises. Chosen from the Sophomore class, as repre- sentative of that group, are twenty-four girls who form part of the procession. Slowly, from either door of the stage, appear girls gowned in long white organdy. Borne on their shoulders is the massive chain of green and white which hangs gracefully between the bearers. To the impressive Commence- ment music these girls move down into the auditorium and form two aisles down which tread Seniors in impressive black caps and gowns, Juniors in blue, and the Faculty in black with vari-colored hoods. The white and green of the daisy chain and the soft white dresses of the bearers make a lovely contrast to the more stately gowns of the graduates. As the processional draws to a close the bearers of the chain move again until, as one girl, they drape the chain along the front of the stage and the stairways where it hangs as the lovely gift of the Sophomores to the graduating classes. Frou! mu'-Doris Mae Mundt, Clarice Coke, Carolyn Shepherd, Betty Reeves, Valerie Hupp, Barbara Coffy, Helen Jones, Harriet Border. Svrrnzzl mu'-Catherine Brown, janet Donker, Virginia Gorman, Genevieve I-lillyer, Dorothy Fleer, Rebecca Bacon, Alice Edmonds, Frances Andrews, Gretchen Collins, Muriel Reeves, lfleanor Collette, Ruth Hawes, julia Kelley, Sally Van Schaick. Noi in flirllln'-Margaret Fitzgerald, Mary Elizabeth Wildey, Virginia Bennett. The Alumnae ASSOCldllOH OLLEGE years over graduatron day a lovely memory a treasured sheepskln t1ed w1th a red and whlte bow All of these H11 your hearts wlth a warmth and glow almost borderrng on lonehness But now you have rrsen to even hlgher ranks 1n your college l1fe You are Alumnae and always w1ll be no matter what other changes take place It IS a real pr1v1lege to be an Alumna of the Nat1onal College of Educauon a college whxch IS spreadmg 1ts fame over the ent1re land gu1d1ng and msprrlng l1ttle ones to be better c1t1zens and to contr1bute to the good of human1ty Now you are helplng other grrls to become Natxonahtes through the pledge made by the Alumnae to mamtaxn the Elxzabeth I-Iarr1son and the Mrs John N Crouse Scholarsh1ps You are helpmg to contrrbute to the GuldOll whlch keeps everyone 1n close touch w1th the College and Alumnae news There are thlrty two c1t1es represent1ng thlrteen states hav1ng Alumnae Chapters All of these Chapters contmually report the wonderful tlmes the glrls have rel1v1ng thelr College days the joy and prlde they have 1n bemg able to show thelr loyalty to then' Alma Mater The Natxonal Alumnae Assocratron each year sponsors a fall and sprmg luncheon has a dellghtful Chrxstmas tea at whlch t1me Mrss Baker tells that ever lovely and 1nsp1r1ng story of the Legend of the Chr1st Chlld and then the Home Com1ng 1n May wh1ch IS a culmmat1on of the years get togethers Welcome to our great Alumnae body We hope you w1ll become an ardent actxve member exther through jO1l'l1I1g a Chapter or 1f not near a Chapter group by becom1ng a loyal 1nd1v1dual member Th1S would be a good t1me to become a l1fe member and start out knowmg that you w1ll always be an actlve Alumna of your Alma Mater Dorothy Weller Pl'E'SlI1l6'71f Xl X x ,Z , 5.11.12 'Xl ilii - 1: W an' ef , . 7 7 ' ' QC ' ' 3, V . - . . , . . , . 3 , . . . . . . . . . . , 1 . , . . . . , . , . 4 ft ' if D X5 . I 1 gg 4, YQ ,..- X-,. K! , ' 7 ' " "" V "Tl Jflv: 4: ' e,,j . . jjl"j':1 ffl.-ljiq 'SJDU " :IW-FJIISII 'filWSf'5E.iffQi!HUP?-f"17Yf-TFTZQF,-1::.7.f12fil5EQ f5Yi52' l'L' -if IQ 1 ? I . w I 14 1 1 . il i 1 A-f WA Q CTX W X, J -1- xx 1? 10 i 1 I EN ..' Q L JN 1 ' X -1 l x 'O s' ' Q b 9 3 X f E- r , X 1 D X f 1 ' '-Q 1 iU'!' 5 f X x v X, X, 1 1 i kggl 5 A 1 1 r1RoLinum 1 i 1 l 1 l l I I ? if ' i xg E9 Q. 2 1 ' I ,1 hx f I P 1 r j F X., v ! , 44- . .1 ..,:, P ' iffy n 1 3 CHICFS 3,4 2 fe V 1 E if E 1 F M L SP1 5, 1 gl if ."' 1 xii... i - IH! 'VXHM Zwiw ili 45525 27 Fla: .V 1 q1-w-r'w-- -.vv-, Y, .--v GARDNER WARKENTINE BROWN CLARK Senior Class OfHcc-:rs 1933 - 1934 JANETTE GARDNER, President LOUISE WARKENTINE, Vice-President FLORENCE BROWN, Secretary CORINNE CLARK, Treasurer Miss -IESSIE WEILER Sponsor i zs ' 1 GWENDOLYN ADDENBROOKE Wilmette, Illinois l B. E. Degree '34 University of Wisconsin Northwestern University Spring Festival '33 Book Club '33, '34 Graduate Club '33, '34 "Y" Club '33, '34 I President-"Y" Club '34 College Council '34 Town Girls' Association VIRGINIA ANDERSON I Oak Park, Illinois , B. E. Degree '34 1 Dramatic Club '32 Thanksgiving Festival '32 '33 Annual Art Staff '33 Daisy Chain ' Town Girls Association LOIS BAUMGARTNER Frankfort Illinois B I: Degree 34 Dramatic Club 31 International Club 32 33 3 Treasurer International Club 32 Social Chairman International Club 34 Spring Festival 33 34 Thanksgiving Festival 33 Clmc Scholarship 33 Athletic Club Chairman Point System Committee 33 Y Club 34 Childrens Play 34 CORNILS CROAR DAGGLTI' DONLON FERRY FRITZMEILR GcRos GOHDL GRAPE I q.fI.- f,I -2gIw5gfI-'. I-ix 'I ,'f'?-4' I ' IITI ' 'IVF ' - 'v . 'I :I R --'.- -:-. I' . I .I ' I. .:.-: LL-s'i'-,-:'- l.,IE'3::-5 . , ADDENBROOKE ANDERSON BAUMGARTNER BULLOCK BuRRIrr CASTOR I: CLARK J CLARR M C CLARK MARJORIE BLACKBURN Chicago Illinois Diploma 34 Town Girls Association FLORENCE BROWN Grand Rapids Michigan B E Degree Spring Festival N Thanksgiving Festival 33 Glet Club H C a s Secretary 34 Childrens Play 34 GRACE BULLOCR Oak Park Illinois B E Degree 34 Carleton College 37 Vice President Travel Club 33 Piesidcnt Travel Club 34 Spring Festixal 33 Thanksgiving Festival 33 Y Club Intercollegiate Council Y W C A 34 Chairman Conduct Committee 34 I I F I 33 I l - . I - I I - I I I ' I I 4 I - ' ' W . . . , I . . , , I s .. . , I .. , , . ,H I ' . . . , l l 1 I . I . I . , .. I l I l I 1. . I l I I N ., . . ' ' '34 I . . . ',,,'34 I " ' F X l I In I - I ,VV 1 l I I I I .fi in , ' I 'I I' ,154 I .. - .I II IHMI34 I I ' -' ' s 1-' T .- I -rv-rw'----Y --rv -----W - ISABIQL BURRITT Houghton, Michigan B. F. Degree '34 C'l1ilLTI'L'I1'b Play '34 Book Club '32 Y Club '32, '33 Dormitory Social Committee '33 Spring Festival '33, '34 Christmas Festival '33 Dormitory Government Board '34 Senior Jubilee '34 KATHRYN CASTOR Evanston, Illinois B. F. Degree '34 Dramatic Club '31 Choir '32 Book Club '32, '33 Secretary-Treasurer Book Club '33 Town Girls' Association Spring Festival '34 CORINNE CLARK Manitowoc, Wisconsin B. E. Degree '34 Milwaukee Teacher's College '33 "Y" Club '34 Secretary "Y" Club '34 Glee Club '34 Spring Festival '33, '34 Thanksgiving Festival '33 Class Treasurer '34 I joNEs KOPI' KOVINSKY MANSIAILLD XILELROY Nnsscl-II1R MILLS NAULLR NIQLSON GRAvEs GRINsPAN HACKETT HAND HANKS I-IEDGES HOVEY ,IAHNKE JOHNSON ELIZABETH CLARK Evanston, Illinois B. E. Degree '34 A. B. Degree '33, Denison University Town Girls' Association JEAN CLARK Waupun, Wisconsin B. E. Degree '34 Gulf Park College-Gulfport, Mississippi Choir '33, '34 Thanksgiving Festival '32, '33 Christmas Festival '32, '33 Spring Festival '33, '34 MARY CLAIRE CLARK Gladstone, Michigan B. E. Degree '34 Diploma '32 Book Club '32 Spring Festival '32, '34 Travel Club '34 SPfin8 Fe5tiV3l '33 EMILY CORNILS Chicago, Illinois B. E, Degree February '35 International Club '34 Town Girl's Association . , ., Q , I V I Ip- Ty. . 3-:. :L:g..!:5'f- gun 3, ., :. 5 '. U , I, A."g1fi-NJ y5WE5f1,l,Ll,71i .gf'fQ,5.j3,5.j:... 'I , . , A -, ,M M9 I wr: iw Will' I 51 A A 'mn RUTH MARY CROAK I' La Grange Illinois T' RUTH DAGGETT I I Hamburg New York ' B. E. Degree 34 I Buffalo State Teacher s College Y Club 34 Clmff Staff Cholr 34 Graduate Club Chlldren S Play 34 Sprmg Festnal MARGARET DONLON Clucago Illmons B E Degree 34 our 31 Sprlng Fesrnal 33 Chalrman Aetnmes Commxttee 34 Y Club 34 C rlstmas Festxval 31 3 33 Clnldrens Play 34 Tovsn Gnrls AsSOeIatIOn SUSAN FERGUSON Chlcago IlllI10lS Internauonal Club 34 LOUISE PERRY Waukegan IlllI'IOlS B E Degree 34 Book Club 34 Sprnng Festnval 33 34 Y Club 33 Town Gxrls Assouatlon OLSON PALEY PANTON PATTERSON PERRY PHILLIPS POHLMAN PURCELL ROLLER MARIE FRITZMFIER Luverne Iowa B E Degree 34 North C ntral College Nap rvIlle Illmoxs C OIr 33 34 Glee Club Class Secretary 33 Town Glrls ASSOCIZIIOH Town Glrls Assoclatlon Sprmg FeStIval DORIS GACE Clucago Illll'l0lS B E Degree 34 JANETTE GARDNER Rlverslde Ill1nOIS B E Degree 34 Dramatlc Club 31 Internatlonal Club 31 32 33 34 Tlaanksglvmg Festlval 32 Sprmg Festxval 33 34 Class Presxdent 32 34 N S Scholarslnp 34 Clnldrens Play 34 Daxsy Cham 32 ROSE FEIMAN Wllmette Illlnols ROOBhRG Rover SOHOONENBLRL, STEWART SVATY TURNBAUGH TWIST E WILSON XYILSTBROOK L I i s if l Il? , ' I l P , ' CW If 3 11 Tl 3 934 - 3 7,4 In A T 1 3 -3 34 gi, I l Li ,, XJR I Ch ' ' , '32, '33, '34 ' " ,.., '34 "- - - A ' - ' Q lg rf 33 3 h - ' 1, 1 r 2, A 'gf ' 3 7 7 ' Y ,V l T L I ff , R J 1 I4 , ' ' Ili- , - - , , F .. ,, , - , 'Q -' 2 I, ,g 1' rl 5 ' rl j . la 5 :Fl l 'P I 1: . . ', If A - D . . . , 3 h 3 , T ,33 Y ' . ' ' ' ' 334 W" NYU Club '33, '34 Cl1ilclren's Play '34 A ' ' . ' ' ' ' '34 L! Y 2 li l 1 9 l .-1, ' TEV? 1 Uilf I l . , . , , F 7 I 1 2 . . . , . . , , ,ix I ' ' ' 'II ' x , v . l ' v - , , - - , L 2 if 'lf 3 Lf? A A li I Q' f I Ilf W l gi . I r I, JI 'II l 3, HELEN GERIJS Chicago Illinois B I: Degree 34 Bclo1tColle L Beloit WISLOHSIII Dramatic Club 33 34 Treasurer Student Government 34 Thanksgiving Festival 33 Christmas Festival Spring Festival 33 34 MYRA HEDGES Chicago Illinois B E Degree 34 Demonstration School Scholarship 33 Town Girls Association Spring Festival 34 MARY HOVEY ,x V y , . , . . , , I ' 'gxt ' ' i ' . i . . . . , Choir '32, '33, '34 "Y" Club '32, '33 ' x - 1 l - , ' ' ' , . ' . ' n ' , ' '33 - - , , s , J I LORRAINE GOHDE Chicago, Illinois B. E. Degree '34 Diploma from Chicago Teacher's College Travel Club '34 Town Girls' Association '34 MARY GRAFF Negauna, Michigan B. E. Degree '34 Travel Club '33 Choir '32, '33 Spring Festival '33, '34 Secretary-Treasurer-Travel Club '33 Children's Play '34 ALICE GRAVES Rockford, Illinois B. E. Degree '34 Choir '32, '33, '34 Spring Festival '33, '34 Children's Play '34 HELEN GRINSPAN Des Moines, Iowa B. E. Degree February '34 , MARY HACKETT Tarkio, Missouri B. E. Degree '34 A. B. Degree Tarkio College "Y" Club '34 Graduate Club '33, '34 Christmas Festival '33 Children's Play '34 MAXINE HAMMERSCHMIDT Elmhurst, Illinois Town Girls' Association MARION B. HAND Bay City, Michigan B. E. Degree '34 Dramatic Club '32 Children's Play '32 Junior Circus '32 Spring Festival, '32, '34 ANNA MARIE HANKS Denver, Colorado B. E. Degree '34 Book Club '32 Glee Club '33 Thanksgiving Festival '33 Spring Festival '34 Montclair New ersty B. E. Degree '34 Vice President-Book Club '33 "Y" Club '33, '34 Librarian-Book Club '34 Point System Committee '34 Spring Festival '33, '34 MILDRED JAHNKE Chicago, Illinois B. E. Degree February '34 Town Girls' Association RUTH JILLSON Chicago, Illinois B. E. Degree February '34 EVELYN JOHNSON Oak Park, Illinois B. E. Degree February '34 JANE JOHNSON Elgin, Illinois B. E. Degree '34 Glee Club '31, '34 President-Glee Club '33 "Y" Club '33, '34 Chaff Reporter '32 Daisy Chain '32 Sophomore Festival '32 Treasurer Student Government '32 Secretary Student Government '33 President Student Government '34 College Council '34 Spring Festival '33, '34 Eva Grace Long Scholarship '34 Thanksgiving Festival '33 MARY GRACE -JONES Evanston, Illinois B. E. Degree '34 Book Club '32, '33, '34 Daisy Chain '32 Photo Editor-Chaff '32 Photo Editor-"National" '33 Editor-"National" '34 Thanksgiving Festival '33 Choir '33, '34 Mrs. John N. Crouse Scholarship '34 Spring Festival '33, '34 EMILY KOPP Platteville, Wisconsin B. E. Degree '34 Platteville State Teacher's College Book Club '33, '34 President-Book Club '34 "Y" Club '33, '34 Spring Festival '33, '34 Children's Play '34 ESTHER KOVINSKY Pontiac, Michigan B. E. Degree '34 International Club '32, '33, '34 Sophomore Festival '32 Editor of Chaff '32 Class President '33 College Council '32, '33, '34 Thanksgiving Festival '33 Spring Festival '33, '34 Vice President-College Council '34 Choir '33 Scholarghip '34 Cl1ildI'6n'S Play '34 MARIAN MANSFIELD Washington, D. C. Children's Play '34 HENRIETTA MCELROY River Forest, Illinois B. E. Degree '34 Demonstration School Scholarship '34 Daisy Chain '32 College Council '33, '34 Secretary-College Council '33 Treasurer-College Council '34 Vice President Town Girls' Association '34 Chaff Reporter '32 Class Treasurer '31 Class Vice President '33 Senior Recreation Chairman '34 Dramatic Club '31 International Club '32 Spring Festival '33, '34 ANNETTE MESSCHER Chicago, Illinois B. E. Degree February '34 Thanksgiving Festival '32 Spring Festival '32, '33 Town Girls' Association MARJORY MII.LAR Thorold, Ontario, Canada MARCIA MILLS Topeka, Kansas B. E. Degree '34 A. B. Degree-Washburn College Spring Festival '34 ISABELLE MINICK Chicago, Illinois FANNIE NADLER Peru, Illinois B. E. Degree '34 International Club '34 Choir '32, '33, '34 Christmas Festival '32, '33 Spring Festival '33, '34 Elizabeth Harrison Scholarship '34 Business Manager-Annual '34 ADENE NELSON Mount Horeb, Wisconsin B. E. Degree '34 Spring Festival '34 LYNOR OLSON Ironwood, Michigan B. E. Degree '34 "Y" Club '33, '34 Travel Club-Vice President '34 Spring Festival '32, 34 Children's Play '34 A A5 ET- ...tid , DOROTHY PALEY Wilmette, Illinois B. E. Degree '34 Daisy Chain '32 Glee Club '32, '33 Choir '32, '33 Social Chairman Junior Class '33 Town Girls' Association GLADYS PANTON Detroit, Michigan B. E. Degree '34 Class Vice President '32 College Council Secretary '32 Chaff Staff '32 , Assistant Business Manager "National" '33 Travel Club '31, '32, '33, '34 "Y" Club '32, '33 Daisy Chain '32 Tribune '32 Spring Festival '33, '34 President-College Council '34 Jean Carpenter Arnold Scholarship '33 Hall Social Chairman '33 JEAN PATTERSON Jackson, Michigan B. E. Degree '34 Assistant Chairman of Social Committee Student Government '34 International Club '34 Children's Play '34 Dramatic Club '34 Spring Festival '34 HARRIET PERRY Topeka, Kansas B. E. Degree '34 A. B. Degree-Oberlin College Spring Festival '34 HELEN PHILIPS Kenilworth, Illinois B. E. Degree '34 "Y" Club '33 Social Chairman-Town Girls' Association '34 Thanksgiving Festival-Stage and Light '33 Spring Festival '3 3 RUTH A. POHLMAN Chicago, Illinois B. E. Degree '34 Book Club '34 Town Girls' Association MARCELLA PRUGH Evanston, Illinois A. B. Degree-Oberlin College M. A. Degree-Northwestern University Orchestra '33, '34 Choir '33 Town Girls' Association JEAN PURCELL Milwaukee, Wisconsin B. E. Degree '34 TTI Spring Festival '33, '34 Christ as Festival '33 HY" Club MAGDALENE ROLLER Booneville, Indiana B. E. Degree '34 Demonstration School Scholarship '34 Daisy Chain '32 Book Club '31 - '34 Christmas Festival '34 Town Girls' Association 1. I I 1 W' gil ., , G13 l I li I' Wi., I I I lt, .A ,I I, t 3 ff X B FI T I Q . 1 l Q, ,M E . I 5 ,. 1 I I I K4 Q1 ,J ,I M r, -, E . I l.-'I mg nz F' iq f' ., .H ,r l" LEONIDA ROOBERG BETTY TWIST Estonia Winnetka, Illinois B. E. Degree '34 lntcrnational Club '33, '34 Choir '33 Thanksgiving Festival '33 Town Girls' Association B. E. Degree '34 Spring Festival '33 Social Chairman-Town Girls' Association '33 Sophomore Festival '32 Children's Play '34 RUTH ROYCE Escanaba, Michigan B. E. Degree '34 "Y" Club ,3l, '32, '33 Craft Club '31 Spring Festival '33 Travel Club '33, '34 Vice President-Travel Club '34 Decoration Chairman-Travel Club '33 LOUISE WARKENTINE Michigan City, Indiana B. E. Degree '34 Glee Club '33, '34 "Y" Club Christmas Festival '33 Class Vice President '34 Demonstration School Scholarship '34 Choir 33 College Council 34 Spring Festival 33 34 Dramatic Club 32 Childrens Play 34 FLORENCE SCHOONENBERG Milwaukee W isconsin B. E. Degree 34 Bulb Planting Festival 31 Dramatic Club Club 32 Vice President- Y Club Dormitory Social Committee 33 Dormitory Store Manager 32 Dormitory Hall Social Chairman 33 Spring Festival 32 34 Christmas Festival Senior Play 34 Childrens Play ELLEN WE Honolulu Hawaii B. E. Degree 34 Diploma-Chicago Teachers College International Club 34 Town Girls Association 34 MARIE STAPLES Canada International Club 3 4 ALTHEA WESTBROOK Glenview Illinois EDITH STEWART B. E. Degree 34 Travel Club 31 Y Club-Reporter 32 Book Club 34 Town Girls Association 30 - Y Club 34 Diploma 33 Spring Festival 33 34 Chicago Illinois B. E. Degree 34 Assistant Editor-Chaff 32 Daisy Chain 32 Book Club 34 Spring Festival 33 34 Childrens Play 34 Town Girls Association ELEANOR SVATY ANITA WHITMAN Ellsworth Kansas Chicago Illinois B. E. Degree 34 Kindergarten Primary Diploma 30 Kindergarten Primary Certificate 27 Demonstration School Scholarship 33 Graduate Club 34 Dl'3!Tl2IiC Club Daisy Chain 26 Spring Festival 27 30 Town Girls Association 33 GAYLE WILSON Port Huron Michigan B. E. Degree 34 Demonstration School Scholarship 34 Vice President-Student Government 34 College Council 34 Organization Editor-Annual 34 Dorm Social Chairman 33 EMILY TURNBAUGH Mount Carroll Illinois Dramatic Club 31 3 Bulb Planting Festival 32 Thanksgiving Festival 33 Christmas Festival 31 32 C oir 33 Spring Festival 33 34 Club 33 Childrens Play 33 34 Mothers Day Play 33 Dorm Store Manager 34 Childrens Play 34 Spring Festival 3 Speech Certificate-Frances Shimer unior College 32 Dramatic Club 33 Club 33 Secretary-Treasurer Orchestra 33 President-Orchestra 34 Class Activities Chairman 33 I I I I I , , , , Y , 3 1 , , ,H ..-YU Q , v .33 .. ,, ,34 I , , , , ,33 , , , ,34 , I , 3 Y , 1 3 , . i 1 ' I , , , ,34 , 9 I KK 37 3 5 x J 7 ! 7 3 3 7 I l I l , , ' I l 7 l I , 1, A I ' '30 l , , , 3 7 9 I , , , B. E. Degree '34 Choir '31, '32, '33, '34 J , , , 2 Q , if , , i l ' Y' I ' I 34 I , i l , , , , l , I 33 I h I , 134 7 , I UYU 3 7 334 l , , , , , , , I 7 7 3 7 4 l l I I , l I I -I Senior Fourfljear Highlights The Seniors have finished their course of four yearsg The highlights of those years we now bring to your ears: The poplars standing straight and tall Were the Hrst gift made but by no means allg Tulip bulbs on the front campus were planted, A ceremony for the occasion at the time was presented, The daisy chain by these girls was carried To help make graduation a thing to be envied, In all the years of the College,s "Chaif', edition We were the first to edit one at registration. Can we forget the luncheon bridge? Or each yearls farewell breakfast on beach or ridge? This class has been known for many a successful dance 'Member the one at the Drake-just the time for romance? We were proud of the one hundred dollar gift To the College-to give the building fund a liftg Those National stickers of red and white We sold for four years with all our mightg The song contest we won at last, The dear baton we held to fast. The Jubilee-can you ever forget Faculty, "sistrel," misusage and sextet? In festivals and plays we took our part Be it dancing, singing, or dramatic artg As the end drew near we went to luncheons and teas Until one would think we,d have weak knees. Now that we've ended our eventful four years And are ready to start out upon our careers, We know that many classes have gone on before, But please don't forget the class of thirty-four. Senior Hiclclen NameeA oque T WAS a fine autumn Day, just the kind when boys love to go on a spree. Nels-son, O15-son, fobns-5011, and Wils-X011 made quite a quartet, and it is around the lives of these boys that this story is centered. They congregated at A71C1Ul'S-S071,S home to watch the Gdl'l1,71U1', the hired Hand, do his morning work in the Appleyard. "Hello, Clark, who was the son of the Miller, how are you?', "Oh, I'm Donlon alongf, "Well say what are those holes for-they look as though you might be digging Graves, and look how that Cornils fcorn kneelsj. Your Casfor beans are the only things that stand up. You certainly are a Messcfoer. What a Baum-gartner you turned out to be." 9 1 l'1 -1 iq-1 111 I" 'lf fl is " " sg -'Wg 1, 1 1,14 lf 11 FFP i 1 lx L' HI We f K: ffl 1. --:ev-vs -1 1, 1 1 ik Q. 1 if L ffl, 911 -1 .si J 1 L 1 1 I 1,1 :-: -1 :ef 1 t1 1 54" 1,1 J 1 1 1.1 4 'lf 11 P 1 iv 11 .rj 15 3: 11, 1 si Ii ,i 4 gf: V. - ""-- . ,.,-., They bothered him so that he said Kur you and grabbed for Hanks of hair but missed when the boys leaped over the Hedges and into another Mans- zlrl. Clark yelled that s all right I ll get you sometime and then anyway this Purce'll do." ff '7 3 "" 3 s F , ec 1 2 3 3 "Oh, go Stew-a-rfajf. There's nothing in it anyway." They walked just a short distance when they met Iills-son, who asked them where they were going. "We are going up to our burgh to spend the day. It's Rooberg near Scboonenlaerg, but you can't Compere them. You go to where a whole bunch of brooks join together-they call them the Addenbrookes and from there we go to the Wesfbroofz-you know, it isn,t far from the Mills. "Well," said fills-son, "I'll have our chauffeur, Iones, take you up in our Rolls-Royce." So into the car jones put Philips 66 and Gerds himself in a uniform that made him look for all the world like Admiral Perry. They asked if Ols-son was ready and he just answered with a nod-he was always doing that-he was the worst Nadler you ever saw. They couldn't find Wils-son for a while but finally he came Panfon into view. "Say, why don't you stick around when you know we want to go?" "Well, Daggef all, you call me just when I am most interested in the fall- ing leaves. You know I would like to write a song about them sometime to go with that leaf dance with the Turn-baugb step." "Say, listen here," said johns-son, "you're getting Weiler and Weiler- you'll soon be writing about a little Ferry taking her little Paley and going to the fair to meet the Feiman. That's as much sense as you are using. Come on, let's go." They pulled out of town and the way they went it was fortunate they didn't meet a Kopp, but then the Kopps can't do much because there is so much Grajtftj going on. The Bull-lockqedj the Hammer-scl9mia'i up in the Spring- sfun jail this summer, but it didn't take him long to get out He just pulled a few strings, said "G0bde" fgood dayj and walked out. When they reached their burgh they said goodbye to jones and turned around to take in the lay of the land., It looked rather Brown and barren and there was a regular Fritz-meier not far from the path. They started toward the door where they had placed a stone. They had to Twist around quite a bit and Nels-son shouted, "Pohl-man, pull," and finally they were able to Roller away. When johns-son went to get the key, he found that it had been in the purse that he had lost earlier in the day. "PruglJ!" he said, "the key's gone. Now how are we going to get in?" "Well, you might Hack-eft. Your Knox won't do much good and we must get in. You might pull out the Staples. Burr-itts cold." Wils-5011 happened to remember that Kovin, the old hermit, had a key that fit, so they managed to get in with Kovins-ky. , H - - -1 ----, -.- -V1-f-r-my ar-1rvf.'rf'-'.:,'ma:g TF"?!1RTf?v'-'15'!17ivWflTL'S5QZ H :f1.-- : 1f1"'f fir V1 - .:':'f1i fn! :F-'f'i-'1' .JJWI1-2-:'. . They started the fire and Howy-ed about it. O15-5011 got so close that he got a Black-burn on the arm, but he was brave about it because he was a Iubnke Qjockeyj and was more or less used to having something wrong with him. Wfils-son was snooping around the cabins where he loved to Hzmi, when he came upon an old stein and said, "Say, fellows, what do you call this thing?" "Oh," said Iohns-son, "that's an old Wurkezz-fsjfirzc, they were all the rage for beer about forty years agof' I The only bright and shiny article in the camp was a pan. It was so bright you could see even a smile in it so they called it a Grinspcnz. While dinner was cooking, Nels-5011 went into the adjoining room and soon they heard a terrific bang. Upon investigation, Wils-S011 informed them that Nels-son had Svafefdj a wasp. Thev were enjoying the steak dinner when all of a sudden fObl1S-S071 leaped up from the table. "By Scbirbi! I have an appointment in an hour at the Na- tional Paper Company office." No one thought he could make it until Ols-S011 thought of Mac the fisher- man. "Say, I bet Mc-El-roy you down." The rest of the boys stayed to have a good time and listened to Paul Whit- man, but johns-son went to keep his appointment with his boss, Allen, and his mother Paft-er-son on the back and told him that although he was just an errand boy now she felt that he could rise from a National junior to a National Senior, and he did. 37 Senior Ju iloe HE Senior Jubilee!! Do you all remember it?-Who could forget it? It is said that never has anything stimulated ones laughing apparatus into such strenuous action as did this jubilee. From beginning to end there was no opportunity for one to have remote control over ones laughter. "The Misusage of Words" put the chuckles well underway especially when Kathryn Castor made the fact known that she was "Destitute of Knowledge." But when the next scene opened with that memorable "faculty meeting" the audience simply rocked with laughter. What would you think if you yourself were to see some- one look and act just like you right before your very own eyes? That is ex- actly what happened at the "Faculty meeting." Alice Graves looked so much like Miss Edna Dean Baker that the faculty and students arose when she made her dynamic appearance. Corinne Clark as Mr. Bo and Janette Gardner as Mr. Davis made impersonations so realistic that even the faculty had to blink their eyes and look twice to make sure that it wasn't really Mr. Bo and Mr. Davis! Florence Brown made a perfect double for Mrs. Taylor and Gladys Panton presided at the tea table with all the poise and dignity of Mrs. Kimball. We couldn't forget Lynor Olson as Miss Sheldon who came with her ever warming smile into the faculty meeting as did Miss McElroy fMary Claire Clarkj with her arms and sachel full of business. We wonder who could have had Miss Whitcombe-pardon us, Mrs. Clarke-down so pat as Harriet Perry? 'Member Miss MacLennan fGwen Addenbrookej with her characteristic smock and arm- ful of dyed cloth and Mrs. Campbell QGayle Wilsonj with her gracious smile? Who was that "faculty member" who came bustling in at the last minute? No other than Marcia Mills as Miss Fink. Then last but not least Fannie Nadler as Miss Mount wearing those unforgetable sandals and her "hup- huppingu to perfection. Better we go now into something else before everyone is laughed out. Next came the screaming "Floradora Sextette"-did you ever think Florence Schooenberg would make such a charming man who could ably with- hold four "daring and bold" young ladies of the eighties fEmily Kopp, Adene Nelson, Ruth Royce, and Jean Purcellj? 1 Then the lastpbutdcertainly just as hilarious as the other scenes-"The Sinstrel Actf' Didnitjyoufall feel sorry for poor "dumb Izzy" Qlsabel BurrittJ- wherever they put her she just stayed! The middle man, Weedie Warkentine, was well supported bjg Esther Kovinsky and Emily Turnbaugh as end men- weren,t those "interesting ditties" that "Es" insisted on saying? Did you think that Jane Johnson could acquire such a Southern negro accent in such a short time and we wonder how she could tell us so muclwf news just from chalk drawings. An atmosphere of mystery prevailed throughout when Jean Patter- son-an eminent mystic reader came directly from her native home to tell us 'lfacts about thingsf, If anyone is in doubt or would like to know what the future holds--write "the Mystic Readeri' in care of N. C. E. Mary Jones as the ventriloquist Q"dumb Izzy" being her victimj caused much ex- citement with the popular question and answer game. Betty Twist and Helen Phillips were such cute pickaninny tap dancers. Thus our great Senior Show ended-everyone with aching sides but happy! !- Juniors ww. fm-5.11 f W f"'5ff'fa'i,'-,f'wif111v,f131,23 T. Z , iff, 1' I Aj U1 X 'LA 6:3 M fi' Z , fb!"-Q.-mags' , STODDARD CARROLL STEWART GARCAN LAWRENCE Junior Class Officers 1933 - 1934 ESTHER STODDARD, President HOPE CARROLL, Vice-President DOROTHY STEWART, Secretary MARY GARGAN, Treasurer BETTY LAWRENCE, Social Chairman JUNE ANDA Chicago, Illinois Dramatic Club '33, '34 "Y" Club '32, '33, '34 Town Girls' Association Spring Festival '34 LUCILLE BAKER Maple City, Michigan Daisy Chain '33 Choir '33, '34 International Club-Vice President '33, '34 Town Girls' Association Spring Festival '3 4 JET BLACK Chicago, Illinois Mother's Day Play '33 Dramatic Club '33, '34 President Dramatic Club '34 Spring Festival '34 ELEANOR BROWN Dixon, Illinois Diploma '34 Spring Festival '3 4 GLADYS BROXVN Mexico International Club '33, '34 Secretary of International Club '33, '34 Town Girl's Association HOPE CARROLL Wilmette, Illinois Glee Club '32, '33, '34 Daisy Chain '33 Class Vice President '34 College Council '34 Town Girls' Association Choir '32, '33, '34 Class Treasurer '33 Glee Club Secretary '34 Christmas Festival '33 Spring Festival '34 ni. MRS MARCUERITE C. TAYLOR Sponsor LOUISE COLEMAN Hyde Park New York Dramatic Club 33 Book Club Y Club 34 Activity Chairman Spring Festiyal 34 RUTH DIEHL Huntington West Virginia Diploma February 34 Y Club 33 Social Chairman Y Club 33 ADAMARY DONOHUE Chicago Illinois Dramatic Club 34 Y Club Town Girls Asso lation 34 Spring Festival MARJORIE EDWARDS St Louis Missouri FRANCES FRIEDMAN St Louis Missouri Glee Club 34 Spring Festival 34 C10 4 VIOLET FRIEDMAN Chicago Illinois Town Girls Asso 13flOH Spring Festival MARIBEL FORD Chicago Illinois Class President 32 Chaff Editor Daisy Chain 33 Childrens Play College Council 32 33 Annual Staff Dramatic Club 32 33 34 Mothers Day Play 32 33 Y Club Thanksgiving Festival 33 Town Girls Association 32 33 34 FRITZ GRAY HAIGLER HALvERsON HURD JACKSON JACOBSEN JENNINGS KALE ,,. , ,. 4,1 -, -',' -R ., - --rf-15--,:.:'w.w -1-113: .,1'-rf' 'fer-111' " "-' 'U' 5"" f -Q,.' 4,4-..,Jg-'-,rgieilf H' 5L'5"C" X.-' ' . ANDA BAKER BLACR BROWN COLEMAN DIEHL DONCHUE FRIFDMAN FORD MARY ELLEN FRITZ Grand Rapids Michigan A E Degree 33 Grand Rapids junior College Choir 34 Book Club Town Girls Association Spring Festival MARY ALICE GARGAN Hartford Connecticut Diploma 34 Class Treasurer 34 Y Club 33 Thanksgiving Festival 33 Treasurer College Council 33 Vice President Town Girls Association 33 Daisy Chain 33 International Club Sophomore Festival 33 Glee Club Athletic Association 37 Spring Festiyal GWENDOLYN GRAY Glen Ellyn Illinois RUTH HAIGLER Arvada Wyoming Orchestra 34 Spring Festival MARGARET HALVERSON Humboldt Iowa Sctond Gradt State Certificate Drake University Des Moines Iowa Y Club 34 Spring Festival ELOISE HOETH La Crosse Wisconsin Diploma February 34 r s ' '34 u vs 3 Q34 7 , x - 1 ax s x U , 34 - - fr wa s s - 1 u 3: 334 - 3 L n- - v - - 334 - a - s ' ' A ' ' I Ir '3 a . , C. . . . ,34 s . I ' ' '33 . . , . , ,34 - n n 3 , 34 - 1 x 1 1 s , v 1 u n p , 34 . . . , , - 1 - ' y 3 , 1 s A ' ' T v , , - n . , . . . . l . 4 1 a y 1 y ff n I v . . . , - n . - . . , . . , . . , . - s . . . , . . h 1 v ., , ' , . . ' w ,- s ' - s 1 1 if n s . . v T ' , v U I' ,...7--Y-----rv - , V . - . ... .. OCTAN'IA HURII Lis Animas Colorado SUSAN HUNT Spring Festival '34 dl Springfield, Illinois WINIFRED JACKSON Evanston, Illinois President-Town Girls' Association '34 Class President '33 Class Secretary '32 Thanksgiving Festival '33 Daisy Chain '33 Dramatic Club '32, '33, '34 Sophomore Festival '32 Town Girls' Association '32, '33, '34 Children's Play '34 Spring Festival '34 MARIE JACOBSON Norway, Michigan Orchestra '33, '34 Secretary-Orchestra '34 CARYL JENNINGS Chicago, Illinois A. E. Degree '33 Estherville Junior College, Estherville, Iowa Graduate Club '34 "Y" Club '34 Children's Play '34 Spring Festival '34 BETTY JEWELL Lake Bluff, Illinois Dramatic Club '34 Children's Play '34 "Y" Club '34 EMMA KIM Chemulpo, Korea International Club '32, '33, '34 Treasurer-International Club '34 l OHNSTAD PERRY REDEMSKY ROBINSON ROSENGARD RYAN SLEEP SMITH SOUTHWICK KRANITZ, LINCOLN LINDBORG LINNELL MAURITZEN MCCLELLAND IVICCRACKEN NORD O'BRIEN JOY KINSEY South Bend, Indiana Assistant Editor "The National" '33 Daisy Chain '33 Point System Committee '32 Choir '32, '33, '34 Book Club '34 ROSALIE KRANITZ Mishawaka, Indiana "Y" Club '33, '34 Athletic Club '32 Chaff Staff '33 Glee Club '33 International Club '34 Spring Festival '34 YOSHIIQO KUNUGI Japan Diploma from japanese Esiva Jogakko International Club '33, '34 President, International Club '34 Daisy Chain '33 "Y" Club '33, '34 BETTY LAWRENCE Evanston, Illinois Social Chairman-Juniors '34 Thanksgiving Festival '33 Daisy Chain '33 Treasurer--Town Girls' Association '33 Mother's Day Play '33 Dramatic Club '32, '33 Town Girls' Association "Y" Club Spring Festival '34 BULA LINCOLN Gowando, New York Spring Festival '34 , - , -"vi,-:rfcf7n'r1'1'i'Liv-',,.,m5:75 'rffavfrf LAURA LINDBORG Joliet, Illinois Liberal Arts Certificate--Stephen's College, Columbia, Missouri Spring Festival '34 CAROLYN LINNELL Oak Park, Illinois Badminton Club '34 Children's Play Town Girls' Association Spring Festival HAZEL MAURITZEN Norfolk Nebraska Choir 34 ' Dramatic Club Childrens Play 34 Spring Festival MARY ELIZABETH MCCLELLAND Barnesville Ol IO Diploma 34 Thanksgiving Festival 33 RUTH MCCRACKEN Bellefontaine Ohio y s Choir 34 Glee Club 34 Y Club 34 Spring Festival 34 MARGARET NELSON Chicago Illinois Badminton Team 33 34 Tovun Girls Association SVEA NORD Wilinette Illinois ee Club 3 Vice Prcsident Glee Club 34 Daisy Cham 33 SPRINGER STULL TEFET Chaff Staff 33 Absence Committee 33 THURMAN TORRISON TROWBRIDGE Photo Editor The National 3 WESTON WEYKER WHITWORTH Spring Festival 34 Town Girls Association FRANCES O BRIEN South Bend Indiana Spring Festival 33 34 Thanksgiving Festival Dramatic Club 33 34 Childrens Play ELEANOR CHNSTAD Shanon North Dakota Diploma 34 Dramatic Club 3 Y Club 33 Tovsn Girls Association International Club 34 Childrens Play 3 GERTRUDE PERRY Milwaukee Wisconsin oir 32 33 Dramatic Club 32 Chaff Staff 32 Christmas Festival Dramatic Club Plays 32 33 Absence Committee 34 Spring Fcstival ELIZABETH REDEMSKY Grand Rapids Michigan A E Degree 33 Grand Rapids Junior College Town Girls Association 34 Book Club Y Club 34 Spring Festival MARY ROBINSON Mercer Pennsylxania Glee Club President 34 Class Vice President Daisy Cham 33 C our 32 33 College Council 33 Children s Play Spring Festival 34 WII SON WUKOVITZ BESSIE ROSENGARD Chicago Illinois AILEEN RYAN Kewanec Illinois Diploma 34 Town Girls Association 34 Y Club Graduate Club 34 Spring Festival GARLAND SLEEP Madison Wisconsin 'lravel Club 34 Spring Festival 34 Y Club HELEN SMITH Chicago Illinois G ee Club 32 33 4 Thanksgiving Festival 33 Club 33 Town Girls Association Spring Festival 34 ' '34 ' ' '34 I Gl I 2, '33, '34 I A .. - H , 4 3 ' ' ' ,' ' ' ' '34 - , , , - , ,54 - , . , 2 - , - , , 4 f L Chi',',,34 A ','33 3 ' ' '33 .x v . . I i I i Glee Club '33 Town Girls' Association Choir '32, '33 3 ' A ' '34 . x. , , ' I ' ' I lf QI V34 . . Y ' I ' '34 . , . . , ,34 A U I . . ,34 ' P . ' Y ' ' U IK P7 734 . , . . ,H .N V . . ' w h - s y w Y T34 1 3 y s Y -3 1 - - - s I ' 7 ' Y 734 NY!! y , 754 ' I -'V ' 34 34 Junior C ass I-listorq HE third goal post has been passed by the class of 19355 next year they will reach the last, the goal towards which they are striving. XVhen this group entered National, just as green as they could be, it did not seem possible that they would actually some clay become Juniors and Seniors. I-Iowever, this time seems to be coming as each year passes. As Freshmen, these inexperienced collegians looked with envy toward the activities carried on by the upper classmen, and felt almost left out of things. In order to use some of the surplus energy which freshmen always have, the class put on their own assembly program, the nature and content of which is a bit hazy at present, as it probably was at the time. By the time of the summer Formal in June, given at the beautiful Vista del Lago on a perfect summer evening, this class had gained considerable assurance. With the dance a grand success, they felt themselves to be true aids in making National the Hne school she is. Sophomore year came and Sophomore year went, with the class editing Cbaff. To this class, per- haps, goes a good deal of the credit of trial installation of the unlimited cut system. In this year, the class continued the annual Bulb Planting Festival. Commencement day, twenty-four representative members of the group carried the Daisy Chain, an annual National ceremony. This year, as Juniors, the class has actively participated in those annual shows for which National is so well known-the Children's play, and the May Festival, both given in conjunction with the Senior Class. With three years behind them, the soon-to-be Senior class is looking forward to next year's activi- ties. Will it seem possible then that they were once Freshmen? l. KATHRYN SOUTHWICK BETTY TORRISON Chicago, Illinois Manitowoc, Wisconsin Dramatic Club '32, '33 Daisy Chain '33 Thanksgiving Festival '33 Vice President Dramatic Club '33, '34 Associate Editor-Chaff '33 Children's Play '34 Town Girls' Association Towns Girls' Association Spring Festival '34 Spring Festival, '34 JANE TROWBRIDGE JANE SPRINGER Lake Forest, Illinois Wilmette, Illinois D ' Ch ' '33 Ab C ' ' 2 T G. I ,ik E' .Digreiiistephens Cgolliige F . I , any Sikrial Service Chairman-"?"CClulim?3n3mtee 3 own ir s ssociation , pring estiva 34 Christmas Festival ,33 HY., Club ,337 ,34 DOROTHY STEWART Town Girls' Association Spring Festival '34 Evanston, Illinois Photo Editor of Chaff '33 Glee Club '33, '34 VENITA WESTON Dramatic Club '33 Class Secretary '34 DES M0iHeS, Iowa Town Girls' Association Spring Festival '34 Tfeasufef-Orchestra '52 Vice President-Orchestra '33 ESTHER STODDARD Point System Committee '33 Daisy Chain '33 Willmette, Illinois Class President '34 Thanksgiving Festival '33 Daisy Chain '33 Class Social Chairman '33 Secretary-Town Girls' Association '32 College Council '34 Secretary--Student Government '33 RUTH WEYKER Sheboygan, Wisconsin Town Girls' Association '33, '34 Ci Hcgubff iz' 33' 34 Dmmaims ,33 "Y" Club '34 Spring Festival '34 2 'S I ,33 . . Dany .gui ,33 CLARISSA STULL Town Gir s Association Spring Festiva 34 Frgmont, Qhio MATTIE LEE W1-IITWORTH Class Treasurer '32 Business Manager-Chaff '33 Hardinsburg, K6ntuCky Dramatic Club '32, '33, '34 Vice President-Dramatic Club '33 Thanksgiving Festival '32 Annual Staff '33, '34 Daisy Chain '33 Mother's Day Play '33 Daisy Chain '33 Children's Play '34 Athletic Chairman-"Y" Club '33 Town Girls' Association Spring Festival '34 Social Chairman-Dramatic Club '34 MARGARET TEFFT Children's Play '34 Cho, ,32 ,H '34 Lombard' m'f'0'S B k I , LEAH FRANCES WrLsoN . lr '. ' 00 C ub 33 Little Rock, Arkansas Daisy Chain '33 Class Secretary '33 D at-C Club ,34 S rin Festival ,34 Christmas Festival '33 Spring Festival '34 ram I P g MELANIE THURMAN THERESA WUKOVITZ St. Louis, Missouri South Bend, Indiana Diploma '34 Town Girls' Association Town Girls' Association Spring Festival '34 Sophomores X 55 :ai X B 41 X m f W incunhuiibshlb FLEER WILDEY JONES BACON Comfy MARGARET ANDERSON Oneida, Illinois "Y" Club '33 FRANCES ANDREWS Rockford, Illinois Travel Club '34 "Y" Club '33 Treasurer of "Y" Club '34 REBECCA BACON Madison, Wisconsin Class Treasurer '34 Town Girls' Association '34 "Y" Club '34 VIRGINIA BENNETT Evanston, Illinois Dramatic Club-Treasurer '34 "Y" Club '34 Town Girls' Association '34 CLAIRE BENSON Waldo, Arkansas "Y" Club '33, '34 Dramatic Club '34 I-IARRIET BORDER Wilmette, Illinois Book Club '33 "Y" Club '35, '34 Town Girls' Association '33, '3 Thanksgiving Festival '33 JEANNE BRASHEARS XVilmette, Illinois Dramatic Club '34 Choir '34 Town Girls' Association '34 CATHERINE BROWN Mobile, Alabama Dramatic Club '33, '34 Mother's Day Play '33, '34 EVA CHAISER Chicago, Illinois College Council '33 Choir '32 Sophomore Recreation Chairman '33 chaff Staff '33 Dramatics Club '33 Sophomore Class Oflicers 1933 - 1934 DOROTHY FLEER, President MARY ELIZABETH WILDEY, Vice-President HELEN JONES, Secretary REBECCA BACON, Treasurer BARBARA COFFY, Social Chairman Sop Omore C ass Historq T WAS a memorable day in the fall of 1932 when about fifty-seven girls came together for the first time as Freshmen at National. It was not long, however, before they were well acquainted with the school, the faculty, and their fellow studentsg for the Seniors gave a very clever cabaret party for the Glee Club '32 Daisy Chain '33 "Y" Club '33, '34 Town Girls' Association BARBARA SUE COFFY Des Plaines, Illinois Dramatic Club '33 Choir '33 Social Committee-Town Girls' Association '33 Town Girl's Association '33, '34 . "Y" Club '33, '34 Social Chairman-Sophomore Class '34 Annual Art Staff '34 Spring Festival '33, '34 MRs. DOROTHY WHITCOMBE CLARKE Sponsor " 'S - V :,1"iQt,Q- 1',1"' ' " whole class, and the Dorm and Town girls entertained their little sisters. In December, the first dance of the year was given-the "Freshman Program Dance"-at the Orrington Hotel. When the time for the Song Contest ar- rived, the Freshmen were "right on deck" with a Four and Twenty Blackbird skit for which they received honorable mention. And now they are Sophomores! Fifty-four in all and every one alive, yes, very much alive! So much alive that the faculty made serious investigations to find some sedative that would quiet them long enough to allow directions to be given. So far nothing has been discovered that has had the desired effect, so their tongues are still wagging and their brains are still rattling. Thus it has ever been with Sophomores. Otherwise why were they given the name, which, when translated from the Greek, means "wise fool"? The Hrst social undertaking, a treasure hunt, served as a get-acquainted party for the new Sophomores. In the latter part of October another party was planned. This was a real old-fashioned Hallowe'en party held in a hayloft. For entertainment they danced to an accordion, played games, and then bobbed for apples. On December ninth, the Sophomores joined with the Freshman and Junior classes to give the Winter Formal. It was a simple but lovely affair held at the Evanston Country Club, and from all reports, it was a most suc- cessful dance both socially and financially. Due to the fact that their treasury was very low, the class had food sales every Monday afternoon of the Hrst semester. When the Faculty Bazaar came in December, they sponsored the animal booth, Noah's Ark. On February tenth, they held a card party in the Alumnae Room for all the girls in school and their friends. These proved to be Hnancial life-savers, for without them the class would have been unable to take care of the annual Sophomore project, the Daisy Chain. With the beginning of the second semester, the gay Sophomores had their first taste of student teaching. They all started out with fear and trembling, butkas time wore on they came to realize that even though there was much hard work connected with teaching, still there was much joy in it. It is with pride that mention is made of the Sophomore newspaper, Cfaajjf. The class feels doubly indebted to this year's staff for the way in which they have carried on despite the fact that Miss May Whitcomb was no longer with them to direct the work. Everyone looked forward to this year's Song Contest, and again the class of 1936 proved to the rest of the school that they were really clever, and that there was actual intelligence, as well as talent, among their members. Thus the second year is drawing to a close, and according to tradition, twenty-four members of the class have been selected to carry the Daisy Chain at Commencement. The entire class has enjoyed working together under the able leadership of Clarice Coke and her board in the Freshman Class, and this year under Dorothy Fleer and the other class officers. They realize that what they have accomplished, and the good times they have had, have been in no small measure due to the untiring efforts of their class sponsor, Mrs. Dorothy Whitcombe Clarke. CLARICE COKE Glendale, Ohio Children's Play '34 Spring Festival '34 Choir '33, '34 ELEANOR COLLETTE Chicago, Illinois Class Treasurer '33 Orchestra '33 Cl'l0ir '33, '34 "Y" Club '33, '34 Sophomore Athletic ' Chairman '34 College Council '34 Annual Art Staff '34 Town Girls' Association '33, '34 Spring Festival '33, '34 Chaff Sport Editor '34 GRETCHEN COLLINS Chicago, Illinois Dramatic Club '33 Chaff Reporter '33 Chaff Editor '34 "Y" Club '33 College Council '34 Town Girls' Association BARBARA CROWE Kenilworth, Illinois Town Girls' Association SARAH ANNE DEWEY Dowagiac, Michigan Travel Club '34 BILLY DODGE New Orleans, Alabama JANET DONKER Oak Park, Illinois ALICE EDMONDS Wilmctte, Illinois Glee Club '33 "Y" Club '33 Social Committee '33 Chaff Business Manager '34 Town Girls' Association MARGARET FITZGERALD Evanston, Illinois Town Girls' Association '33, '34 "Y" Club '33, '34 Social Service Chairman- "Y" Club '34 Badminton Club '34 DOROTHY FLEER Evanston, Illinois Choir '33 Book Club '33 "Y" Club '33, 34 Class President '34 Thanksgiving Festival '33 Freshman Athletic Chairman '33 College Council '34 Town Girls' Association '33, '34 Spring Festival '33, '34 SUSAN FOLLANSBEE Chicago, Illinois "Y" Club, Devotions Chairman '34 Town Girls' Association DOROTHY E. WRIGHT BLUMIZ GOBOVVITSCH J.llllI1I1.l, Estonia International Club '34 Town Girls' Association VIRGINIA GORM AN Chicago, Illinois ELLA GAYLE HAIZSE W'aukegan, Illinois Dramatic Club '34 Town Girls' Association '34 RUTH HAWES Chicago, Illinois "Y" Club '33, '34 Badminton Club '34 Town Girls' Association '33, '34 Assistant Editor of Annual '34 GENEVIEVE HILLYER Evanston, Illinois "Y" Club '33 Dramatic Club '33, '34 Chai? Reporter '33 Chaff-"Joke" Column '34 Town Girls' Association '34 DORIS HOAGLAND Downers Grove, Illinois Spring Festival '34 VALERIE JANE HUPP Chicago, Illinois Orchestra '33, '34 Town Girls' Association MARGUERITE JACOBSEN Crete, Nebraska Choir '34 Conduct Committee '34 Spring Festival '34 RUTH JOHNSON Kenilworth, Illinois Town Girls' Association HELEN JONES Wilmette, Illinois Glee Club '33, '34 "Y" Club '33 Conduct Committee '33 Class Secretary '34 Art Staff of Annual '34 Town Girls' Association '33, '34 THELMA KALE Winterset, Iowa Spring Festival '34 JULIA MARIE KELLEY Chicago, Illinois Secretary-Town Girls' Association '32 Dramatic Club '32, '33 Chaff Staff- Photo-Editor '33, '34 EVELYN KOVEN St. Louis, Missouri Spring Festival '34 KATHERINE LEDERER Chicago, Illinois "Y" ,33, '34 Choir '34 Badminton Club '34 Town Girls' Association '33, '34 Spring Festival '34 A Front Row-Barbara Coffy, Helen Jones, Eleanor Collette, Muriel Reeves, Dorothy Fleer, Jane Moore, Mary Warren, Genevieve Hillyer, Blume Gobowitsch, Julia Kelley, Virginia Gorman. Second Row-Sally Van Schaick, Harriet Border, Margaret Anderson, Mary Smith, Valerie Hupp, Mary Elizabeth Wildey, Margaret Fitzgerald, Helen Whitlow, Antoinette Nelson, Gretchen Collins, Frances Andrews, Dorothy Rambo, Katherine Lederer. Third Row--Doris Hoagland, Katherine Parent, Doris Mae Mundt, Clarice Coke, Caroline Weil, Catherine Brown, Eva Chaiser, Mary Margaret Nelson, Betty Reeves, Claire Benson, Lola Mae Nelson, CaroIine Shepherd, Ruth Hawes, Mollie Leslie. MOLLIE LESLIE Winnetka, Illinois Dramatic Club '34 Town Girls' Association RUTH LONG Evanston, Illinois Town Girls' Association Badminton Team '34 RUTH MILLS Sodus, New York JANE MOORE LaGrange, Illinois "Y" Club '33, '34 Dramatic Club '33, '34 Absence Committee '34 Annual Art Staff '34 DORIS MAE MUNDT Marinette, Wisconsin Children's Play '34 Choir '33, '34 Spring Festival '34 JANE NADEAU Marinette, Wisconsin ANTOINETTE NELSON Marinette, Wisconsin "Y" Club '34 Orchestra '34 LOLA MAE NELSON Tampico, Illinois KATHERINE PARENT Kalamazoo, Michigan DOROTHY RAMBO Gary, Indiana "Y" Club '34 Glee Club '34 Town Girls' Association '33, '34 ELIZABETH REEVES Evanston, Illinois "Y" Club '34 Glee Club '33, '34 Choir '33, '34 Spring Festival '33, '34 Town Girls' Association '33, '34 Treasurer-T. G. A.-'34 MURIEL REEVES Evanston, Illinois "Y" Club '33 Town Girls' Association '33, '34 Glee Club '33, '34 Freshman Social Chairman '33 Choir '33, '34 Spring Festival '33, '34 Assistant Editor Chaff '34 Annual Art Staff '34 CAROLYN SHEPHERD Elgin, Illinois Chalf Typist '34 Dramatic Club '33, '34 "Y" Club '33, '34 MARY MARGARET NELSON Marshalltown, Iowa MARY H. SMITH Dramatic Club '33 Saginaw, Michigan Cl'l0iI' '33, '34 "Y" Club '33, '34 Spring Festival '33, '34 Choir '33, '34 "Y" Club '33, '34 Activities Committee-' Sophomore Class '34 "Y" Club-Sales Chairman 's Dramatic Club '33, '34 Christmas Festival '33 Spring Festival '33, '34 Mother's Day Play '33 SALLY VAN SCHAICK Rochester, New York Chaif Reporter '34 Dramatic Club MARY WARREN Evanston, Illinois "Y" Club '33 Dramatic Club '33, '34 Thanksgiving Festival '33 Town Girls' Association '33, '34 CAROLINE WEIL Cleveland, Ohio "Y" Club '33 HELEN WHITLOW South Haven, Michigan Glee Club '34 MARY ELIZABETH WILDEY Chicago, Illinois Class Vice-President '34 Secretary College Council '34 Dramatic Club '34 Choir '34 Christmas Festival '33 Spring Festival '34 IDA L. WORCESTER West Allis, Wisconsin New York City, New York Travel Club '33, '34 "Y" Club '33, '34 48 l Freshmen AW X xfs f- f 5- I tIAMFS NIANE BAKER Buffalo, New York International Club '34 Town Girls' Association '34 CHARLOTTE BASSLER San Diego, California Chairman of House Committee of Town Girls' Association '34 ELLEN BENNETT Circleville, Ohio Choir '34 Class Vice-President '34 Glee Club '34 ChafI Reporter '34 Spring Festival '34 VIVIAN BLAKEMAN Rawlins, Wyoming Choir '34 "Y" Club '34 Spring Festival '34 HELEN BROWN Chicago, Illinois Town Girls' Association MAE CHAMBERS Chicago, Illinois Town Girls' Association '34 Book Club '34 '34 BENNETT REGAN GREGG WEGG Freshman Class Officers 1933 - 1934 MARY GRACE JAMES, President ELLEN BENNETT, Vice-President HELEN REGAN, Secretary VIRGINIA GREGG, Treasurer DOROTHY WEGG, Social Chairman Fres man C ass Historq HE Freshman class had a most successful year from the first day of initia- tion to the final party in June. On September 28th the first class meeting was held. At this time the girls felt that they knew each other well enough to elect the class officers. Mary Grace James, President, Ellen Bennett, Vice- President, Helen Regan, Secretary, and Virginia Gregg, Treasurer, were the girls decided upon to represent the class. October 19th was the date of the Splash party, held in the pool of the Shawnee Country Club, and a dinner "Y" Club '34 HELEN LOIS CLUGSTON Columbia City, Indiana MARGARET CLYMER Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Glee Club '34 KATHARINE COFFY Muskogee, Oklahoma Travel Club '34 "Y" Club '34 Town Girls' Association SUE DEMPSEY Galesburg, Illinois Glee Club '34 MAR-IORIE ELLERMAN Chicago, Illinois Dramatic Club '34 Town Girls' Association '34 '34 DELPHINE FOLEY Wilmette, Illinois Town Girls' Association MARY GARDNER Lakewood, New York MARJORIE GOLDMAN St. Louis, Missouri Glee Club '34 VIRGINIA GREGG Detroit, Michigan Class Treasurer '34 MARY HAZUCHA Rockland Lake, New York Glee Club '34 NANCY HUBBARD East Aurora, New York Glee Club '34 Activity Chairman '34 '34 MARY GRACE JAMES Iron Mountain, Michigan HY" Club '34 Travel Club '34 Choir '34 College Council '34 Class President '34 Town Girls' Association Sprinf' Festival '34 BETTY JANE JEWETT Minneapolis, Minnesota Class Social Chairman '34 GENEVIEVE JOHNSON Winnetka, Illinois Town Girls' Association FRANCES MARY KITZING Chicago, Illinois Choir '34 Town Girls' Association MRS. MINNIE C. CAMPBELL Sponsor GRACE KIRBY Waukegan, Illinois Town Girls' Association '34 Secretary-Dramatic Club '34 FLORENCE LJUNGGREN Evanston, Illinois Dramatic Club '34 Town Girls' Association '34 ELAINE MANGEL Winnetka, Illinois Athletic Committee- "Y" Club '34 Book Club '34 Town Girls' Association ANN MCNAMER Evanston, Illinois Town Girls' Association 1 I gag ,-.,i-i:':'P.-, .1 -N xg MURIEL MYER Wilmette, Illinois Dramatic Club '34 "Y" Club '34 Town Girls' Association Absence Committee '34 RUTH NADLER Peru, Illinois '3 in Cooley's Picardy Room. On October 28th an artistic execution of Rach- maninoHf's "Prelude in C Sharp Minor," by Frances Mary Kitzing and a spirited Dutch dance in costume by Junia White and Elaine Mangel, made up a pro- gramme of music and dancing in Assembly. The rest of the class took part in a skit called "Why We Are Late to School." On November 9th the Freshmen had dinner in the cafeteria with their class sponsor, Mrs. Campbell, and Miss MacLennan and Miss Rush. After a gay supper each group presented a short skit, in which Miss MacLennan and Miss Rush took part with such success that they brought down the house. The Seniors gave the Freshmen a party on November 23rd, and everyone felt Bohemian in beret and smock. First there was a drawing contest, and prizes were given to the funniest and prettiest pictures of Seniors and Freshmen. Following this were twenty minutes of strenuous play and then hot-dogs were served from a real hot-dog stand. December 9th was the red letter day of the Freshman Class, because on it they joined with the Juniors and Sophomores to give the Winter Formal. It was a great success financially, and Jack Chapman's excellent orchestra and the cooperation of the girls made it an even greater success socially. On January 16th they sold caramel corn, and it went like hot cakes in spite of its stickiness. On the next day the Freshman class, as a whole, and their teachers were entertained at a tea given by Mrs. Campbell. The second semester was fully as exciting. After the new girls were wel- comed the class set about making them feel at home by a round of parties. The Hrst was on the sixth of March, a dinner in the cafeteria supervised by Miss Rush's group. April and May were also very active months, as there were two dinners, a picnic on the beach, and splash party at Shawnee. The year wound up with a big Freshman party. Front Row-Florence Ljunggren, Lois Clugston, Betty Jane Jewett, Ellen Bennett, Mary Grace James, Virginia Gregg, Helen Regan, Dorothy Wegg, Mae Chambers. Srroznz' Rau'-Genevieve Johnson, Marjorie Goldman, Ann McNamer, Sunny Wilson, Sue Dempsey, Margaret Clymer, Helen Brown, Nancy Hubbard, Ruth Westrick, Charlotte Bassler. Third Rau'-Vivian Blakeman, Betty Sutherland, Jane Smith, Charlotte Ohnstad, Elaine Mangel, Grace Kirby, Rosemary Russo, Katherine Coffy, Evelyn Thomson, Muriel Myer, Ruth Rectenwald, Frances Mary Kitzing. CHARLOTTE OHNSTAD Sharon, North Dakota "Y" Club '34 International Club '34 Town Girls' Association '34 RUTH RECTENWALD Highland Park, Illinois Town Girls' Association HELEN REGAN Wilmette, Illinois Dramatic Club '34 Class Secretary '34 "Y" Club '34 Town Girls' Association ROSEMARY RUSSO Wilmette, Illinois "Y" Club '34 Dramatic Club '34 Town Girls' Association '34 JANE SMITH Grand Rapids, Michigan Graduate Club '34 JEAN M. SMITH Amboy, Illinois Town Girls' Association '34 JEAN SUTCLIFFE Chicago, Illinois Town Girl's Association BETTY SUTHERLAND Chicago. Illinois Town Girls' Association '34 EVELYN THOMSON Wilmette, Illinois Dramatic Club '34 "Y" Club '34 Town Girls' Association '34 Co-chairman House Committee RUBY VON HEEDER Audubon, Iowa Town Girls' Association '34 DOROTHY WEGG Chicago, Illinois "Y" Club '34 Dramatic Club '34 Town Girls' Association '34 Co-chairman Social Committee -Freshman Class IVIARY JANE WENDT Michigan City, Indiana Glee Club '34 RUTH WESTRICK Chicago, Illinois Town Girls' Association '34 JUNIA WHITE Chicago, Illinois Secretary-Town Girls' Association '34 SUNNY WILSON Hubbard Woods, Illinois Chairman-Freshman Athletic Committee '34 Dramatic Club '34 Town Girls' Association PK A .ff N 1.1 X' f X f I Q ...M X Tiff .n-. 'K' I B ' QAJH -- ,,, ps, 5-::,,4.,?,g---4 , , H 'f -H-Y,,.'.f ' . A ., ' . V' ' .' ' ' fx L..h.mLa,.,-,. M ff xx fx., R Y ,Y --f-V ,KZ- f X-f, , r-Z K 'v x 10 J , . 'Tgjfr-Tiff f:.-ff: -f f - ,I-wg -- 5 -SLE ri- , h- ff,--.-. 7 - - --...W F ' ' ' ' '- - V' ' , .J l,. ov Q 1 - 1 I 1 . 1 . 1 ' . 1. p 1 - 1 - 1 - 1 - 1 , . 3, 1. -f - 1 ui i 'Y -1 lllll T1'll,l .,J. ,m,,v , YA 1 U -4 N X, , U- A -j-a'll lluil'l, I , . ,hr ...,....... ,L --,-. ......,.......- -. .. .... .. . .U i Colleqe Council O F F I C E R S: Front row Esther Kovinsky Miss Baker Gladys Panton Second row .Mary E. Wildey Henrietta McElroy GLADYS PANTON . . . President ESTHER KOVINSKY . Vice-President MARY ELIZABETH WILDEY . Secretary HENRIETTA MCELROY . Treasurer Senior junior Sophomore Faculty: G. Addenbrooke E. Stoddard D. Fleer Miss Baker J. Gardner H. Carroll M. Wildey Mrs. Campbell J. Johnson W. Jackson G. Collins Miss Howard M. Jones Y. Kunigi E. Collette Mrs. Kimball G. Wilson Miss Weiler G. Panton Freshman Mrs. Clarke M. James Mrs. Taylor E. Kovinsky H. McElroy E. Bennett Mrs. Miller OLLEGE Council met for the first time late in October in the cheery and informal atmosphere of Miss Baker's ofhce. She cordially welcomed the new members and explained that the aims of this organization are to make school and community contacts in the interest of the Student body. The Council keeps the Student body informed of its program by fre- quent reports in Assemblies and any improvements or new points brought up by Council are discussed and voted upon by this group. The tradition of installation of officers was continued this year when Miss Baker placed the impressive crimson robe of the office of President upon the shoulders of Gladys Panton. At this same assembly Esther Kovinsky, Mary Elizabeth Wildey, and Henrietta McElroy were given the volumes signifying their respective offices and the oath of service and loyalty was taken by the entire Council. Our Vice-president, Esther Kovinsky, has very capably handled the posi- tion of chairman of the Activities committee. Among her efforts have been the lovely Thanksgiving and Christmas festivals and the annual Mission chil- drenis spring frolic. Through her we have been able to take care of an addi- tional number of settlement houses this holiday season and as a result the hearts of many more children were made happy. She also planned the Song Contest with a definiteness that made it a long to be remembered and enjoy- able afternoon. 4 , A step forward made by Council was that of helping the Junior and Senior girls to enjoy the unlimited cut system. Miss McElroy and a committee composed of faculty members worked on this matter many months and the situation was weighed and discussed from many angles before being decided upon. The Freshman class considered a method of raising funds to be known as matinee dances but no definite plans for the series were made. However the idea was agreed upon as being a good one and everyone pledged her whole- hearted cooperation to insure its success. The main interest of Council in the later part of the semester has been along the lines of the Association of Childhood Education Convention to be held in Nashville, Tennessee from May 2nd to Sth. As Miss Edna Dean Baker is the president of the Association, National has tried to have as many of its representatives there as is possible. Besides the usual people who attend-the President of Council, the President of Student Government, and the President of the Town Girl's Association-Gladys Panton, Jane Johnson, and Winifred Jackson respectively-there are a great many faculty members planning to be there and also a good number of the student body due to the excellent rates and attractions being offered. Many sales were held to Hnance the transpor- tation of delegates and the dormitory and town girls planned a novel enter-- tainment called the "Hoot Nanny Nite Club" to raise funds. The Council has enjoyed planning social activities this semester too. Two especially delightful occasions held this year were-first the Prospective Tea for new girls held Sunday, january 14th for which the Council girls acted as hostesses. The other was the tea for mid-year graduates held Thursday, Jan- uary 25th which proved to be a gracious and congenial afternoon. A final event is planned in the form of a dinner following the annual meeting of Council when reports of committees and officers are given. - 4 Town Gif s' Association O F F I C E R S WINIFRED JACKSON ...... . President HENRIETTA MCELROY . . Vice-Presidenl JUNIA WHITE . . Secretary BETTY REEVES . . Treasurer HELEN PHILLIPS . . . . Social Chairman CHARLOTTE BASSLER, EVELYN THOMPSON . . Co-Chairmen of the House Committee NDER the able and kindly sponsorship of Mrs. Kimball, the Town Girls ' have had a most happy time this year. The T. G. A. was organized for the purpose of helping the college girls who do not live at the dormitory to adjust more easily to college life through the medium of a club that would unite them all, and after that adjustment to feel some close affiliation with National outside of regular classes. It has most certainly accomplished that objective this year with its frequent meetings and the constant attendance of at least some of its members in their third floor haven. The Freshmen of last year held sway at the first meeting, with a deadly glint in their eyes, because now was the time when they could administer the initiation they had been waiting for, for a year. New Town Girls went around for a week with the typically silly look that marks a pledge, carrying pillows and wearing their clothes backwards. Each carried a bag of candy with which to satisfy the voracious appetites of upper classmen, but they were rewarded at last with a novel dinner served in the "National Penitentiary' to which they were all sentenced for the evening. One of the loveliest school dinners ever attended was given at Christmas time. Unfortunately, Miss Baker was unable to be with the girls for her usual story, but a lovely time was had in an atmosphere of cellophane and candlelight. After the dinner everyone went to the Alumnae Room where Santa Claus ap-- peared and presented each girl with a bag of candy and a verse about herself. In February, at a Washingtonis Birthday Dinner, the new Town Girls were welcomed. The first all-school dance of the year was given at Shawnee on March 3. It was sponsored jointly by the Town and Dorm girls. It was the Hrst time the Town Girls have ever given a formal and they sincerely hope that it won,t be the last, because everyone had a grand time. On April 12th the Town Girls were invited to take part in the Hoot- Nanny Night Club at the Dormitory. The Town Girls of each class presented an act that was included in the floor show, and joined in the hilarious good time. The cooperation between the Student Government Association at the Dormitory and the Town Girls' Association has been very close this year, to the great pleasure and benefit of both organizations. In the fall the Dormitory Board entertained the Town Girls' Board at dinner at the Dormitory, and in che spring the Town Girls' Board returned the courtesy with a luncheon at Mrs. Kimball's home in Lake Bluff. More gay times were planned for the Spring and everyone was willing to concede that nothing could have been done to make the social life at National a happier one during 1933-34. The Association wishes the graduating Town Girls much success, and the underclassmen intend to continue the fine spirit and good times of this year. Front row Henrietta McElroy Mrs. Kimball Winifred Jackson Second row Betty Reeves Junia White Helen Phillips Stu ent Government Association O F F I C E R S JANE JOHNSON . . . . Prcsideni GAYLE WILSON Vicc' Prcfsideiiz' VENITA WESTON . Secretary ALICE GRAX'ES . Treasuwr CLARICE COKE JEAN PATTERSON ISABEL BURRITT MAIKY HovEY MARY I-IAcRETT EMILY TURNBAUGH . l'vlRS. JANE MILLER . Social Cfaairman Assisfanf Chairman Hull Chairmen Store Chairman Fizrulfy Adviser HE Student Government is a governing board made up of resident stu- dents of the dormitory. It is chosen by the girls for the purpose of help- ing to carry out rules and regulations made also by the girls for the betterment of the students in the dormitory. Each member on the board has the responsi- bility of making each girl feel at home and being a confident friend to everyone who wishes help and advice on different matters. Special mention must be given to Emily Turnbaugh, for the splendid work she has done this year in making the store a profitable enterprise. HIGH LIGHTS AT THE DORMI'fORY Svpfeiizber I5-From near and far the new girls came. The old girls welcomed them and incidently introduced the freshmen into college life. Selbfenzber 20-The "Big-Little Sister Party" was a grand success. This brought about a closer Contact for all the girls-a real opportunity to get to know one another. Ocfober 3-A spooky, creepy play that sent cold chills up and down your spine. All this marked an eventful evening given by the new girls for the old. October 20--Open House amid red, orange, and yellow leaves. And was there fun-well ask the girls. From' ron' Mary Hovey Isabel Burritt Alice Graves Clarice Coke Mrs. Miller Seconn' ron' Jane Johnson Venita Weston Mary Hackett Gayle XVilson Ocfobci' 31-Mae West, in person, came to the Hallowe'en party. From all appearances Mae West has several doubles. She even condescended to bob for apples, run races, eat doughnuts, and drink cider. November 28--Turkey, cranberries, pumpkin pie, and all the fixings. Three guesses and they are all right-the Thanksgiving dinner. Deccfizbm' I6-A party given by the dorm girls for some pickaninnies from Foster School. Stories were told and Santa Claus came bringing a pack full of toys. Stockings Hlled with candy and nuts delighted the eye of every child. Deceuzber 17-The Christmas Vespers brought to each and everyone of us the happy and sincere spirit of Christmas again. The choir's caroling brought about the atmosphere of awe and wonderment at this seasonal Yuletide. Dcccllzbcr 21-The Christmas dinner with Miss Baker and many faculty mem- bers present. Jolly Santa Claus came laden with his pack. This time Santa brought gifts for our House mothers and everyone who makes us comfortable. December 22-Through the halls the carolers came awakening the girls from their deep sleep. Soon everyone gathered in the parlor to hear the traditional Christmas story so effectively told by Miss Edna Dean Baker. Fcbrzzary 13-A charity movie given. The proceeds from which help to send girls to the A. C. E. Convention in Tennessee. Marfla 3-The first dance ever to be sponsored by the Student Government and the Town Girls' Association was held at the beautiful Shawnee Country Club. April 12-The Hoot Nanny Night Club, with all its celebrities, more than equalled last year's performance. Again 3A lured the prize away for the best floor show. Will you ever forget the show given by the Town Girl juniors- the death of Miss N. C. E.? june 1-The dinner for the graduates. Farewell, graduates, may happiness and success be yours always!!! The "lj" Clu Front row Susan Follansbee Gwendolyn Addenbrooke Miss Howard Florence Schoonenberg Frances Andrews Second row Ruth Daggett Corinne Clark Marion Mansfield Mary Margaret Nelson Margaret Fitzgerald GWENDOLYN ADDENBROOKE . President FLORENCE SCHOONENBERG Vice-President CORINNE CLARK . . . Secretary FRANCES ANDREWS . . Treaszzrer Chairmen: MARGARET FITZGERALD . Social Service SUSAN FOLLANSBEE . Dwofiomlt MATTIE LEE WHITWORTH Athletics RUTH DAGGETT . . Arts MARY MARGARET NELSON MARION MANSFIELD . Miss HARRIET HOWARD . . . . Sales Publicity and Menzbersbip . . Faculty Adviser HE "YM Club at National, having had its "rebirth', last year, is still in its youth but trying very hard to find a place and meet certain needs not cared for by the other cultural and social clubs. It was organized in the fall on a little different plan from the one adopted in 1932, the object being to center interest upon the club as a whole and to unify the various activities sponsored by it. As an interest was discovered, or a need felt, a chairman was elected to organize and promote that form of activity with the help of mem- bers interested. The Social Service group did its part toward making the lives of little children happy throughout the year. The chairman made contacts with a great number of settlements in Chicago, and prepared a schedule by which those girls wishing to give their time might do so, feeling that where they Went they were really needed. At Christmas time the group, with the assistance of other club members, made and dressed peppermint stick dolls to gladden the hearts of some of the sick children in the Children's Memorial Hospital in the city. The Devotional group held a number of very worthwhile services of prayer and meditation in the Tower Room of the College, which proved a real in- spiration to those attending. Also, they had the privilege of participating in a most enjoyable worship group at the University of Chicago. Several projects were taken up, among them a study of personal worship. Also a sincere attempt was made to determine the real work and place of the "Y" Club in institutions such as our own. - The work of the Sales group has been genuinely appreciated, and through its efforts the several financial obligations and privileges of the Club were enabled to be met during the year. The club functions without dues, the Thursday afternoon food sales being the sole regular means of raising money. One of the Hrst things taken care of by these profits was the completing of the fund started by the Club last year as our contribution toward a new tennis court at the College. Two distinctly new groups were formed this year, the Publicity and Membershi and the Arts rou . The work of the first was, as its name in- P1 g P dicates to attend to an necessar ublicit for the Club, and to encoura e 1 Y Y P Y g membershi amon those interested. The second, the Arts, chose as their first P g project the forming of a tap-dancing class. The numbers availing themselves of this opportunity testify to the interest in it, and besides deriving a great deal of enjoyment the group gave pleasure and entertainment to the school at large. In the Interscholastic Department of the Metropolitan Y.W.C.A., Na- tional has had two representatives who have linked us up and kept the Club in contact with the work at general headquarters. Again this year, the "Y" Club had charge of the assembly before Easter, the program taking the form of a Service of music and meditation. Lovely piano and vocal selections filled the hall with the note of spring, and a de- lightful, childrenys story found an adult audience receptive of its simple little message of faith. These, together with a brief resume of the Club's purpose and ideals, and a hymn by the entire assembly, completed the program. The one, real social event of the year was the dinner held at the College early in April. A baseball game out on the playground preceded the dinner and whetted appetites which were soon ably appeased by one of Miss Fruit,s fine meals. Miss Weiler and Mr. Bovbjerg, the guests of honor, by their presence and wit added much to the enjoyment of the occasion. The jolly get-to-gether was felt to be such a success that plans were at once started for a beach party to be held before the close of school. With the splendid help of its faculty adviser, Miss Howard, the "Y" Club has passed a year marked with progress. As it increases in age and experi- ence, and the mission of the "YU at National becomes more clearly defined, perhaps this all-school club will Hnd still larger fields of expression and service both within the college and outside of it. lnternahonal Club Yosh1ko Kum 1 apan Pieszdfnf Lucille Baker M1Chlg3H V161 Prcszdenl Gladys Brown Mexico Secretary Emma K1m Korea TICHYZLIFT Lois Baumgartner Illinois Socml ClJLll1l7207l Miss Anne G Williams Illinois Fllflllfy Azlzzwr HE club feels very International this year having so many countries represented Yosh1ko KUH1g1 decided to stay away from Japan to be with us agam Emma Kim IS still representing her home in Korea Leonida Rooberg carr1es the sp1r1t of Estonia IDIO all her classes And Blume Gobowitsch jour ntyed far to bring new messages of Estonia to the College Hawaii has become 1 very interestmg place from Ellen We s songs dances and V1Vld descriptions Another very important group in the club IS formed by girls who have returned from work in foreign countries Miss Staples has been helping in m1ss1ons in apan while Miss Miller has just returned from a five year s stay in Africa Both of these people s homes are in Canada Anne Schicki heard a radio for the first time when she came here from India Gladys Brown repre sents Mexico There have been several social events a welcoming tea a supper at Inter national House at the UHIVCFSIIY of ChlC3gO a luncheon at Field s given by Miss Williams a Sunday even1ng musical service at a negro church in Clucago and visits to the Wilmette Women s Club On Tuesday April 24th the International Club held a very colorful and Interesting assembly Dolls from many foreign lands fully costumed came to life and performed for the American dolls presenting a variety of song dance and native StO1'1CS International stands for a fuller understanding of all nations . . , ......... - , .......... 4 , 1 . . . . . . . . . . ',.' . c , . . . . . - I. rr ' 2: ' - - 3 . . , .. .. 1 , . . , , . 7 . . , . .. 1 , , - . . . . ., . 5 3 9 ., . , . . 7 5 ' 7 5 3 Front row Emma Kim Miss Williams Srroml' row Gladys Brown Yoshiko Kunugi Lois Baumgartner Lucille Baker Frou! row Miss Middleton jet Black Svvomf rout' Grace Kirby Virginia Bennett, Kathryn Southwick Mattie Lee Whitworth Dramatic Clula O F F I C E R S JET BLACK . . Prrfsidwzl KAY SOUTHWICK . Virv-Presidenz' GRACE KIRBY . . Serrcfary VIRGINIA BENNETT . . . Treasurer MISS ELIZABETH MIDDLETON . Faculty Adviser' LTI-IOUGH the Dramatics Club is a comparatively new organization at National, the increasing enrollment each year has shown it to be a suc- cessful club. Under the guidance of Jet Black, the very capable President, and Miss Middleton as sponsor, the monthly meetings, at which some of the girls have presented skits, held the interest of all che girls. The club is not only for girls interested in acting, but a make-up class and work with stage settings draw a variety of talent. The combined efforts of these groups, climaxed by the annual play given on Mother's Day is a satisfying reward to those who have worked to make the year an eventful one. This year the play for Mother's Day was "Seven to Onef, a short comedy of dormitory life In a small college, and It was enthusiastically received by the students and their mothers . ' ' ' Hi' ' ' - I ' I' N' -3 f'Ji'f'i!f ,.f3n1e'f":2s-ue: I. "',?'-1'ljEf1g3:e1JiJqi:Qgqi,li1u'2Q4,-P'54u14'l4E,-,gfif 4- I wi, Y Mary Graif Lynor Olson Trdve C ub O F F I C E R S GRACE BULLOCK Preszdent LYNOR OLSEN 1st semester RUTH ROYCE 2nd semester Vzce Preszdent MARY GRAFF Secretary Treasurer EAVE ho' Here we go' All aboard for Belgium Hawaii Holland Sweden' These in general are the more important countries to which the Travel Club paid VISICS in various Ways Th club IS made up of people who have traveled and those who would like to travel and study different countries of the world Since our college is a 5 9 ' i ' i MRS. MINNIE CAMPBELL . . . . . . Faculty Adviser ' ' I 3 I., 9 i , . , . . . A . '- 9 especially fortunate in having a number of foreign students enrolled, the club has received the full benefit of their willingness to contribute to the interest in their respective fatherlands through talks, stories, dances, and customs of various sorts. A Dutch Christmas dinner was held in the Home Economics Room. All helped in the preparation of the food. The girls gathered after dinner in the Alumnae Room where a cheerful fire was burning. A short Dutch Christmas play was given, during which St. Nicholas came with gifts for each member. A St. Patrick,s dinner was the next event, held in March, with appoint- ments in keeping with the occasion. Another jolly affair was the dinner given at a "Little Bit of Sweden" which proved to be most delightful. The girls hope that when they embark on next year's trips they will have as full a cargo of enthusiastic passengers as have been in the club this year. Mrs. Campbell Grace Bullock bool: Club OFFICERS EMILY Kopp . . . Prcsidwz! KATHERINE CASTOR SCC'l'C'fL1l'jl-T1'FdSZl1'PV MARY HOVEY . . . . Librarian MRS. PAULINE GALVARRO Faculfy Aflriscr S THE pages of the Book of Events are turned this year for the Book Club, there is an account of an interesting visit to the Charles Deering Library to see the exhibit of Western European illuminated manuscripts from the 12th to the 17th century. Another chapter deals with the efforts of the Book Club in promoting an interest throughout the school in reading. Sketches of three recent books, "Anthony Adversef, "Both Your Houses," and "One More River," were pre- sented in assembly on February 27th. In a third chapter accounts are given of the jolly times on the second Friday of every month at Mrs. Galvarro's, at the homes of members of the Book Club and at the dormitory. After a short business meeting, excerpts from different books were read by Mrs. Galvarro, followed by interesting discussions of books and events of the day. The final chapter gives a description of a happy episode on the shores of Lake Michigan-a gay beach party in May. The book is dedicated to Mrs. Galvarro for her sincere interest and devoted work. Mrs. Cwalvarro Mary Hovey Kathryn Castor Emily Kopp . Q . . , it Q- . ,I .,-H...:-111.-H3b4g,:Q3,4Q,,5:,.,,,g9.345-,,,,,,3,.53. 731595,g,g!Qigt3m,f,a,,,KqgIQq,,,,,,,:gH,!hWNf:Fg5,,, , ,.I,-!i!,.L5,N Q ee ell. OFFICERS MARY ROBINSON . .... . . Presiden! HOPE CARROLL . Sccrefary-Treasurer MRS. JEAN RUMRY . . . . Farulfy AC1l'iSl'Y HE Glee Club is noted for its fondness for food and its hilarious get- togethers. One of their first parties was held in the forest preserve on a crisp October evening, when hot-dogs, doughnuts and coffee were enticing, and a bright fire kept the spirit very gay. One Friday evening a pot-luck supper was held at the college, the time after dinner being used for rehearsing a program. Work and pleasure are always combined, if possible. Dorothy Paley invited the members to her home for dinner. In preparation for the crescendo of affairs, which was a program given at one of the men's shelter houses in Chicago, sponsored by Mr. Bovbjerg, the members had two additional supper meetings. The Hrst was at Mrs. Rumry's, and the second at Hope Carroll's home. The program at the shelter house was considered the most important one of the year. Besides preparing the old favorite, "Drink to Me Only," and two songs that have always been favorites with the members they sang a Song from Ossians Fingle and The Galway Piper. A song very close to the experiences of today was also included in the program. This was written for Willianl Blakes poem erusalem. And so the finale came-a memory of the past years good times hard work and Hne music. Svea Nord Hope Carroll Mary Rob' son Y! 1 3 97 tr 3, ! ICJ J! a 7 4 a 3 lI'l Marie Jacobson Emily Turnbaugh Miss Tegtmeyer Orc c-:stra O F F I C E R S EMILY TURNBAUGH .... . . President MARIE JACOBSON Secretary-Treasurer RUTH HAIGLER . . . . Librarian Miss RUTH TEGTMEYER Faculty Adviser "-Do you play any sort of instrument aside from piano?"-The first call for orchestra members. The orchestra has been a very small organization all year long, but at no time did the girls become disheartened. This ensemble played during the nights of the Faculty Bazaar, at a men's shelter house in Chicago, for the Mother's Day play, and upon several other occasions they graciously gave their services. To belong to this group one need not be an artist upon the instrument of her choice, but she must be one who is ready to learn, give up some time for group practice, and be ready for the jolliest of jolly times. Miss Ruth Tegtmeyer, the director, flourished her baton over Antoinette Nelson, pianistg Jean Rumry, violinistg Marcella Prugh, cellistg Marie Jacobsen, Ruth Haigler and Edith Ford, saxophonistsg Valerie Hupp, French hornist, and Emily Turnbaugh, drummer, bringing forth music for many an occasion. M R V - it Q 753351-1517 . 1-5-pi: sm Frou! row Mary Jones Mrs. Taylor Miss Kearns Svea Nord Second row Clarissa Stull Fannie Nadler Gayle Wilson Maribel Ford Ruth Hawes The National OLD still now till I count Hfteen. . . . .clickl Then comes the cry Snaps we want snaps and baby pictures! Closely followed comes the .Q ,gh a 9 99 . . , if 39 7 rx 7 as strain, Oh, Ill do that assignment for sure to-night! What is it all about- these phrases sound very familiar-oh yes, of course, it's the Staff of the Annual ever on one's trail from the beginning of the year until its publication in June when its appearance makes for the grand Hnale of the year. This is typical of che hustling and bustling around that the staff members and helpers do in getting the ever treasured book ready. This year che theme is quite different. Since our daily contacts are more or less with children and their interests-what could be a more appropriate center of interest than toys and children? So that it is-and aren't the draw- ings adorable? Many of them will recall happy memories of your Alma Mater in years to come when you bring out all your "Nationals" for your "annual visitn back to the good old days of '34. Clarissa Stull, the annual's very tal- cnted art editor and her staff and Mrs. Marguerite Taylor as the ever ready and inspiring art advisor are indeed to be commended upon the production of such realistic and childlike illustrations. Due to our financial status we had to be economical too just as it has been stylish for so many people to be in the past few years. We were very ably helped and guided by Miss Mabel Kearns with her keen ability in budgeting. Therefore our book is a little smaller according to page numbers but as far as content goes we hope that each page will make a deeper and more sincere impression of the happy times we have had, not only in the past year, but in our four years at National. I , Caff S T A F F GRETCHEN COLLINS . . . . Editor MURIEL REEVES Assistant Editor ALICE EDMONDS . Business Manager JULIA MARIE KELLY Photograph Editor HARRIET BORDER . . . Headline, Editor ELEANOR COLLETTE ........ Sport Editor CATHERINE BROWN, GENEVIEVE HILLYER, SALLY VAN ScI-IAICK, VALERIE HUPP ......... Reporters MRS. DOROTHY WHITCOMBE CLARKE, MISS MABEL KEARNS Advisers HE Chaff Staff very much misses the able guidance of its former sponsor, Miss May Whitcomb, who entered the Community of St. Mary's at Kemper Hall in Kenosha, Wisconsin, last fall. However, Miss Mabel Kearns and Mrs. Dorothy Whitcombe Clarke have been invaluable in their assistance to the girls, who have done their best to keep the publication up to its usual ine standards. A column new to Chaff was instigated this year, and named "Chips for Chafff' In it are printed original contributions of the students, and these arti- cles, sketches and poems have shown that much literary talent is to be found among our budding school teachers. The entire Staff has cooperated with Hne spirit to bring all the news, in a manner characteristic of the highest standards, before the student body. It has been a great pleasure all year to do this, and the Staff regrets that it must now give up the task. At the same time, they are confident that the new girls, with the practical experience they have been privileged to have this year, will make Chaff the success it has always been. Front row W' ra., Gretchen Collins Carolyn Shepherd Miss Whitcombe Second row Muriel Reeves julia Kelley Eleanor Collette Harriet Border Alice Edmonds l I ' ' ' if -' 1 ' - if fi "ff-ff-"xiiifvilfaisi-'Elia-4si1i:!32"'.'liZf1'!'Qf'9xiw5:r'I:"'QWZEM'fm1i:?Qd3avsar9RSi4'kYi5!f'9fv?4naiGPri:-,wwf-iiixzwf, C ou' LTHOUGH the choir had some fewer members this year, it did not seem to lack enthusiasm and talent. The group sang on several Tuesdays for assembly and for the Thanksgiving Christmas and Spring festivals. The medium of song added much to the dramatic productions of the year and also to the graduation festivities in une. A special group from the choir helped entertain at the Governing Board meeting and at the College s open house The girls were most fortunate in having Miss Louise St John Westervelt direct the group, and with her able accompanist, Miss Ruth Tegtmeyer, she was able to bring forth from the girls the best work they were capable of doing, which showed up in their many public appearances. Members of the choir were. Lucille Baker Florence Brown eanne Brashears Ellen Bennett Vivian Blakeman Clarice Coke ean Clark Hope Carroll Eleanor Collette Barbara Coffy Ruth Daggett Dorothy Fleer Marie Fritzmeier Mary Ellen Fritz Frances Friedman Helen Gerds Mary Graff Doris Hoagland Margaret Donlon Mary Jones Mary Frances Kitzing oy Kinsey Thelma Kale Evelyn Koven Katherine Lederer Doris Mae Mundt Ruth McCracken Hazel Mauritzen Fannie Nadler Mary Margaret Nelson Marguerite Jacobson Margaret Nelson Mary Grace ames Katheryn Parent Mary Robinson Betty Reeves Muriel Reeves Mary Smith Margaret Tefft Emily Turnbaugh Gayle Wilson Mary Wildey 9 Y J Lois Baumgartner June Evans Gertrude Perry J J J J Front Rau'-Dorothy Fleer, Alice Graves, Margaret Tefft, Frances Friedman, Miss Westervelt, Miss Tegtmeyer, Ellen Bennett, Katherine Lederer, Gertrude Perry, Mary Margaret Nelson. Sermlfl' Rau'-Barbara Coffy, Ruth McCracken, Lucille Baker, Muriel Reeves, Mary Elizabeth Wildey, Katherine Parent, Margaret Donlon, Eleanor Collette, Vivian Blakeman, Mary Grace James, Florence Brown, Mary Jones. Third Row-Mary Graff, Betty Reeves, Marie Fritzmeier, Emily Turnbaugh, Mary Ellen Fritz, Ruth Daggett, Lois Baumgartner, Mary Robinson, Doris Hoagland, jean Clark, Clarice Coke, Doris Mae Mundt, Mary Smith. The Sonq Contest short whistle-whir-and chairs were being thrown from one girl to another with all the haste possible. Who do you think it was? Yes, of course-the Freshmen. Then, with less rapidity, they came to the stage and seated themselves for an informal gathering. Some of the more maternal look- ing girls acted as mothers who formerly went to National, and around them flocked the less motherly type, dressed to suit their age. Two of the children carried real dogs who thoroughly enjoyed the songs: "Rah, rah for our schooln, "We're cheering for you N. C. E.", and "We Freshmen hail thee National". Football at National!! can you believe it? Well, it's true, the Sophomores did it. Bleachers and everything with a big red "N" on a white background. It was all very collegiate and between halves the songs cheered the teams on to victory. Of course, the National team won. Mary Elizabeth Wildey and Mary Smith's songs made the Sophomores proud and now everyone is singing them. The front section of the Assembly Hall seemed filled with suspense. A whistle blew-the jolly Juniors took possession of the stage. When the curtains parted those in the assembly were greeted with a peppy query-"Would you like to stop and hear the history of our college dear?,' The audience was then confronted with ladies charmingly garbed in old fashioned clothes up through the ages of National's history until the garb of the present day was reached. Whereupon, as the girls of today, the class enthusiastically presented their other new songs to the college-, ending their contributions with "Alma Mater, National" which all agree is a record smash hit Ceven the judges approved of itj . To the strains of the senior theme song, the curtains slowly opened and revealed the Seniors about to broadcast their annual song contest from "the National Broadcasting Studio". Among the many snappy songs sung were two that we'll be singing and humming for years to come-"The Senior Farewell Hymnn, an original song by Esther Kovinsky and the "No! No! Song", another original one by Polly Graff. The big broadcast signed off once again to the strains of the theme song. Who won this contest? -three guesses. That's right, the Seniors!!! A - T. nw T e T an sqwmq Feshva IGI-IT the force uplifting the soul and Splflt of everyone The Thanks giving Festival brought to the minds of everyone an appreciation of the things most common in our lives those things which have been making us happy and comfortable even though we have taken them for granted with little thought of gratitude The inspiring beams of light revealed to the audience as the curtain opened slowly increased as to intensity and hopefulness reaching out to as many people as they could Then from all sides in all colors approached the elements of human livelihood fruit in its brilliant colors grain as the staff of life in varying shades of brown and tan philosophy dreaming and thinking colors harboring nearest the light invention cold and sincere striving for new developments slowly approaching light in its significant shade of blue farther on came labor struggling to succeed but finding it dxflicult to see the rays of hope and light Finally the light penetrated the souls of the figures and made them realize the value of such belief Stronger and mightier the rays grew to their height inspiring those before them to accept their challenge and to have courage and thankfulness With this feeling of elevation and inspiration the scene closed leaving with all who had seen the presentation a feeling of awe and a desire to carry on their work in a better way with a new attitude in regard to the meaning of Thanksgiving The true spirit of Thanksgiving was carried out by the giving of gifts by the entire school to Mary Crane Nursery , , 1 . . . , . I . 7 . , . , . . 5 . y . , . into the futureg literature, educating the worldg dance, music, and art in pastel y . . S . . , . , . . a . . . . . . S , - , , , , , T e C rlstmas Feshva N ATMOSPHERE of serenity and expectation pervaded the pine-scented auditorium as lines of girls brought their gifts to che front of the stage. They found their places in the dusky light of the tall tapers and joined in thc soft singing of Christmas carols. The cantata, "There Was One Who Gave a Lamb," has become a tradition of the Christmas assembly, depicting an angel's search for the human being having true charity. This search was nearly in vain, for neither the rich man, the man with the grain, nor the little girl would give his possessions to the Christ Child. The search ended when a little boy with a lamb showed a spirit of love and brought his lamb to the manger. The presentation of the essential plot was unique and impressive, for a gauze curtain before the choir of angels gave the scene an ethereal quality. The questing angel typified the highest ideals of loveliness and grace, and the choir behind her gave the appearance of a Da Vinci portrait. Everyone left the auditorium feeling that a poignantly beautiful memory had been added to the background of college life. Spring Festival HERE is usually one night of the school year which every Junior and Senior holds in her memory as the most thrilling of all her school ex- perience. On this night early in May comes the Spring Festival with its danc- ing, singing, and as the exciting climax, the crowning of the May Queen. Eight girls, making bright flashes of red, orange, and yellow, opened the program with a rhythmic impression of Joy, Life and Strength. A swift change to the Land of the Midnight Sun brought happy boys and girls of Sweden to the stage, where in colorful costumes, they gave a selection of Scandinavian songs, a group emerged to whirl their way through a Swedish Folk Dance. The man at the back door-the garbage man-brought next a sudden touch of beauty. His appreciation of a white bird in a red tree was so rare as to cause the lovely lady to call him "Mr. Keatsf, Then another change-onto the stage came "Cynic,' and "Mr. Irritability" who directed the action of the Optimists, always smiling, the Pessimists, fore- telling rain, the Professors, haughty and patronizingg the Flips, with chewing gum and "wobbly hips", and the Grinds, who suddenly became not grinds at all but very gay and care-free. But finally came the last scene, the one eagerly awaited by all. Within an unusual setting of black rocks, bright sea plants, and a huge coral, girls representing the rolling waves, breakers, and tiny ripples entered and receded and entered again until the background was filled with movement. Slowly the sea grew darker, the waves seemed to have ebbed away. Suddenly the coral burst into light and rising from it was the May Queen-Esther Kovinsky- gowned in sea green. The rush of students onto th: stage indicated the approval of all and the end of an exciting evening b it ' l L -5 QQ.fi-wrisfe-.5E:-fiwiwfse-1'6:1msmiwwwr 'wsz wsa erfi amefvssami wwf if 5 The Animal T eatre HE Animal Theatre, the children's play presented this year, was one of the most unusual and well received plays ever presented by the College. The play was adapted by Miss Clara Belle Baker from a Czecho-slovakian story, The Forest. One day the forest animals find in the woods a basket of food left there by the children of men. In return for the food they cake from the basket, the animals plan a theatre. First comes the hare,s birthday party in which the hare, who loves practical jokes, does a very successful piece of work in showing all the animals how much their families and friends mean to them. Next comes the Hreflies' play. Flicker Firefly, the leader of the band, is healed of an almost incurable disease through the combined efforts of Dr. Maybug and many forest friends. And last on the bill is the squirrel circus in which such leaps and antics were seen as have never been seen before. The children loved the antics of all the animals, and not a few adults were most enthusiastic. Who could forget Gayle Wilson as the hare with the very twinkly nose and the lovely red pants? Then there was Mary Hackett with hedge-hog spines all up and down her back and a very black little button nose. As all good animals should, she wore a scarf and zippers just in case there should be bad weather. Louise Warkentine and Maribel Ford made lovely frogs with their great webbed feet and their pompous air. These girls alternated performances. Clarissa Stull as the mouse, who was so careful that her tail was just so, was quite extraordinary, and Florence Brown as her sister, "Longtail,,' was excellent. You would never have recognized Eleanor Ohnstad and Emily Kopp under their realistic coats of black and white grease paint. These badgers with their long, droopy paws, were excellent portrayals of an unusual animal. "Jay" Gardner with her long ears, huge watch, and gaily colored skirt made a perfect rabbitg and Lois Baumgartner ably assisted her as "Brother Bunnyf' By the way, did you notice their tails? The high point of the firefly presentation was their beautiful dance. The stage was entirely dark except for the flicker of their tiny flashlights. The dance, led by Betty Twist as Flicker Firefly, was composed of the other firefliesz Frances O'Brien, Kathryn Southwick, Carolyn Linnell, Margaret Donlon, Betty Jewel, Lynor Olson as the bumblebee, and Mary Robinson as the yellow wasp. Winifred Jackson with her high silk hat and doctor's bag made a most impres- sive Dr. Maybug. Isabel Burritt as the little black cricket chirped cheerfully all over the stage except when her chirp was saddened by Flicker's illness. The comical antics of Esther Kovinsky and Marie Fritzmeier as the clumsy squirrels were thoroughly enjoyed, as well as the trained performances of the performing squirrels: Caryl Jennings, Mattie Lee Whitworth and Ruth Dag- gett. They were announced and accompanied on the drums by Emily Turnbaugh. The stage settings formed a perfect background for the play. It was hard to believe that the basket was not really woven of straw. The huge cat-tails and grasses were beautiful. The paper mache tree was almost as true to life as Alice Graves, who insisted that her nuts were still much too green for the forest animals. The boys, Hazel Mauritsen and Edith Stewart, and the girls, Jean Patterson and Florence Schoonenberg, were the children who were frightened away by the storm and left their picnic basket and jug. They made a great appeal to the audience in their antics and their dance as did the songs sung by Clarice Coke and Doris Mae Mundt. As the children in the play sat on the steps watching the animals' attempts to amuse them, they were joined by some intensely interested youngsters from the audience. By such signs do we judge the success of National's Children's play. "The Animal Theatre" was enthusiastically received wherever it was pre- sented-first at the College and later Children Peter-Hazel Mauritsen Carl-Edith Stewart Alice-Jean Patterson Mary-Florence Schoonenberg Clarice Coke Doris Mae Mundt Animals Frog-Louise Warkentine Maribel Ford Hedgehog-Mary Hackett Hare-Gayle Wilson Rabbits-Janette Gardner Lois Baumgartner at Glen Ellyn, Oak Park, and La Grange. CAST Fireflies-Betty Twist Frances O,Brien Kathryn Southwick Carolyn Linnell Betty Jewel Margaret Donlon Dr. Maybug-Winifred Jackson Bumblebee--Lynor Olson Yellow Wasp-Mary Robinson Cricket-Isabel Burritt Hazel Nut Tree-Alice Graves Squirrels-Esther Kovinsky Marie Fritzmeier Performing Squirrels- Emily Turnbaugh Ruth Daggett Caryl Jenninvs Mice-Clarissa Stull, Florence Brown . .C Badgers-Eleanor Ohnstad Mattie Lee Whltworth Emily Kopp w -- . 'l" '- J 'df f"-'ftifwifli-::'tsf11f1v"'gfmvwrsjsfwfv' la-ws. Mot er's Dag OTHER'S DAY is always one of the nicest special days of the year, for then mothers wander through the halls and visit all kinds of classes, discovering how to make California Chicken in the very domestic Home Eco- nomics Room, and how to teach reading to first grade children. The halls resound wich, "Mother, this is the Nursery School. Isn't it darling?" and, "Here is the Science 'Lab.' where we experiment with all sorts of things " After visiting classes all morning the mothers are invited to a lovely luncheon served at the Dormitory where they are seated at tables according to classes and have the fun of chatting with the mothers of their daughters friends Miss Baker makes a speech to them at this time The mothers then return to the College for the climax of the day an assembly program presented through the combined efforts of the Glee Club the Orchestra and the Dramatics Club The Glee Club and Orchestra pre sented several groups of lovely songs which were enjoyed by all This year the play was a one act comedy the setting of which was lain in a small college The girls living in the Alpha Delta house all become very excited over a glee club leader from Princeton and each one secretly invites him to a fudge party for the same night At the last minute he is unable to come but he calls up to invite oan one of the girls to the Princeton unior Prom much to the envy of the others who had not known that he and Joan were old friends SE VE N TO O NE Scene Sitting room at the Alpha Delta Sorority House at Freemont , ' i J , ' , ' J ' Joan Ainslee U05 ........ Catherine Brown 'u ' ' ' 3 ...... H ' u College CAST Madge Allen Sally Van Schaick Gloria Rutherford Frances O Brien Barbara Kingston fBobj Genevieve Hillyer Dulcinea Dale cDl1lClCJ Mary Warren Vivienne Carey Ada Mary Donnahue Virginia Howe fGlHg6f Caroline Shepherd Elizabeth Carey Mary Elizabeth Wildey Directors ....... Virginia Gorman, Jet Black Assisted by Miss Middleton Stage Manager ......... Jet Black Programs . . . . Mattie Lee Whitworth, Ruth Weyker Athletics LL out for badminton, ping-pong, basketball, fist-ball and baseball! These are a few of the games which have kept the gym almost constantly in use this year. Although there has not been as much inter-class competition as last year, everyone has enjoyed playing just for fun. The one inter-class tourna- ment held the first semester was the badminton struggle for championship. The Sophomores spanked the Juniors roundly, while the Seniors came out third, above the Freshmen. On the Sophomore team were Katherine Lederer and Ruth Longg the juniors were Mattie Lee Whitworth and Margaret Nelson, the Seniors were Henrietta McElroy and Mary Jonesg and the Freshmen were Muriel Meyer and Evelyn Thompson. A Christmas present of a ping-pong table, which was made by the girls with Mr. "Bo's,' help, added to the equipment. Since then much pat-patting can be heard in the gym and even in the hall at times. An all school athletic dinner was held February eighth as a windup affair for the first semester's activities. Mr. "Bo" taught some interesting games and then everyone adjourned to the cafeteria where Miss Fruit served one of her delicious dinners. The meal was enlivened by an entertaining speech by Mr. "Bo" and by much general singing. qWi1l Genevieve Hillyer's rendition of the spring dance ever be forgotten?j During the second semester two badminton tournaments were played with the Winnetka Community Players, one in Winnetka in March and one at National during April. The committee in charge of athletics has served well under the able guid- ance of Miss Weiler and Mr. "Bo',. Let's have another year of athletics with even more fun and participation next year. The athletic committee for this year was: HENRIETTA MCELROY Senior represcnfafizfe MARGARET NELSON ...... junior representafizfe ELEANOR COLLETTE Qchairmanj . . . Sophomore represenfafive SUNNY WILSON ...... Frexlmzan represwzfafiw MATTIE LEE WHITWORTH Qtreasurerj Y Club re rc senfafizfc 5: at , SHS? 5'-n M f ,B Jigs fs-,.a,. X vii A ww MMQQW mis, P ,- . ,K -' ,wi I : K V . 3'5:2.....:::J i ' K W '1 r -f E., --. 4 J 1 - ff .V j ' 'fig A F . f , ' 'Z f T .:- X' '- f ., f A- A '-1 AM.. ack? K V K A. , . x wr, -if mia. ' L.. ' , ' - ., ' 2 MT, ' 'WM ,,.. , ,za V.-A yam- ' . 5 fi 5, I. .,f. V, . , I .fl 5 -, , famfnb -25, easy! K I L, , V M , , .L :VN S3 vgygpw 3 fi. .,,, ag,gQ,,,,,sXgka: i 3 5 wi: f " - Q as wzvig-awe-.3 w wf W, - - V N f - -' V. ,fi'!??'Ur' ,AEM ,rica ,Il '5'?il'?i?Y-'?3??5!'.,3Ffg.ifp.?gh.f 3igwg:.,,,34fQH,3., rp Tl Dances EMEMBER the winter formal? Even though it is warm now everybody can well recall that gala occasion December 9, 1933. Wasn't it thrilling to roll up the drive and to be helped out at the stately white columns of the beautiful Evanston Country club house? And then strolling through the luxuriously furnished rooms to the receiving line certainly caused many a heart to skip a beat. The chaperones made most gracious hostesses. There were five altogether: Miss Edna Dean Baker, Mrs. Kimball, Mrs. Clarke, Mrs. Campbell, and Miss Whitcombe. Among our mem- ories of the dance will be their pleasantries as they chatted with all the couples who came, and there were many, for the dance was well attended. The Hrst three classes jointly sponsored the affair which was in charge of the class social chairman: Betty Lawrence, junior, Barbara Sue Coffy, soph- omore, Betty Jane Jewett and Dorothy Wegg, co-chairmen of the freshmen. None other than Jack Chapman's famous band furnished the music. In addition to all the other factors this helped to make the dance socially, as well as financially successful. Remember the winter formal? Well, who would want to forget it? On March 3rd the Town and Dorm girls held a spring formal at The Shawnee Club, Wilmette, Illinois. It was a very lovely place to dance, for the ceiling of the ballroom was decorated with green sprigs and acacia in form of canape. Jack Chapman's orchestra played. It was a very successful dance socially. Mrs. Kimball, Miss Whitcombe, and Mrs. Miller were the charming chaperons. Lynor Olson, Polly Graff, Mary Margaret Nelson, and Virginia Bennett served onthe committee headed by Helen Philips. Tripping gayly from Marienthal Hall, running down the veranda steps of their homes, the girls of National set out for the really lovely formal din- ner-dance given by the Senior Class of nineteen thirty-four as a beautiful climax to a year filled with activities. The ride out to the country club along Sheridan Road, through the curves and ravines of Hubbard Woods put everyone in the mood for dancing, dining, and strolling in the moonlight. Skokie Country Club was the place chosen for the dance. Everyone was delighted with the opportunity to dance on an open terrace with dim lanterns lighting the scene. There was a beautiful dining room open to the soft June breezes and an inviting lounge leading to the terrace. Spring flowers made effective decoration. The chaperones for the Prom were Miss Edna Dean Baker, Miss Jessie Weiler, Miss Elizabeth Springston, Mrs. Louise L. Kimball, and Mrs. Dorothy Whitcombe Clarke. The dance committee was composed of Louise Warkentine Qchairmanj, Gayle Wilson, Betty Twist, Corinne Clark, and Gwendolyn Addenbrooke. Grd uate Clu MARY HACKETT . . . Clmirman Miss NELLIE MACLENNAN Fllflllfy AdlZiS6'7' HE Graduate Club which was organized in 1930, has fewer "ties that bind" than any other school organization, for its members meet as seldom or as frequently as they choose and plan their activities to include Whatever is of primary interest to them. The organization is social in nature and is composed of graduates and transfers from other colleges, National Alumnae and former students who have returned for further study, and finally, students taking special work. The activities this year consisted of a tea in the fall at which the mem- bers became acquainted and made plans for further meetings, a trip to the Art Institute when Miss MacLennan acted as a guide, a matinee and dinner in Chicago and a spring picnic. Holi du Bazaar NIMALS, white elephants, books, lingerie, stationery, men's wear, toys and all kinds of delicious cakes, cookies, and candy in gay attractive booths. Fascinating gifts for men, women and children were found in every corner of the Alumnae room or first floor, providing an ideal opportunity for Christmas shopping. Such was the cause for a constant state of excitement for three days in early December. Gifts were either donated by faculty and Alumnae or sold on a commis- sion, the proceeds going to the building fund. The Sophomore class sponsored "Noah's Ark," an animal booth, for the purpose of raising money for their daisy chain. Marionettes furnished a great deal of amusement for the parents, faculty, and college girls as well as the children. The Glee Club and Orchestra added to the Christmas spirit by singing carols in the corridors. Miss Jessie Weiler, as in several previous years, again acted as chairman of the Bazaar. . 1 r JM - aff i 151' ff ,.'w-::'-vf1rzv,-',-"asf'flflfw 39?'.3sf.ffi:v53gJiqs37r!f''jfQQ5'5iQ-11fg5'ag-ss!-'W"'sq-zlfffiigfiqgigggqgigiggmpbggggiggggfigggiggl,wer ,, iw 5 , , 1 was Q .LIlllEM!9BQI,L5K' IM I- ul F!L.lrMv-A841 ll U' 'CZIJUB U, Q' Y T . I 9 ', A Y 'HUG IRL" INN 2.17332 'AVI EY' l2Qlilal".:I'V- WK Miw Hillel" ' Ill JKKRQNI' iiiflllf GA' Ufmflf 'Q ae ' 'saez1ama"gKisses-fS2f2sa.Q.a2ai 9 we awlafffffl . 4 iz- iw su PUD. fwig Y!! Z 'zmnrz N run A firga WHHEFWEI 933.511 WV lnlt' 2 lg .WA gfq Vfx' Zgrv pf "ff X ,QW 'vit 'Y x W' ,Q an Q 2 -' - 5 1, R: - L ' k L sw wk' if .L ' Mil 4 S. 52 ,, .... I. A 4 fffifg yi' ff Ili itjj rss Q gpg 3 3 Qi! gr, ff 52 . 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W V I Wx H X F, ,L- .v , .ml , , . rx l l'f El 1 , X I .5 if l W , 1. ,i F YM :Fx G Xin T 4 .4 gh 1' , pg. rr?-r 5 r s 41- ie 5. 3 'r a v ,x A, u' Qinthg. , a -fi -ff-vw if -T- mg--,MP-v M creme 1 f The Chil rerfs School This year of 1933-1934 has proved a very happy and interesting one for the Children's School. Each group from the nursery school through the eighth grade has packed every day brimful of joyous living. Big children and little ones have all been busy growing, working, playing, and sharing with others. What a busy time the children of the nursery school have had! There have been guinea pigs, rabbits, and turtles to feed, the dolls' clothes to Wash and iron, and gardens to make. The days have hardly been long enough for doing all the things which these tiny folks enjoy, blowing bubbles, playing boat, listening to stories by the fireplace, and playing house. Probably the busiest time of all was at Thanksgiving, when a real live turkey and a goose came to the nursery school to make a visit. The children of kindergarten have left real evidence of their yearls work. These young artists decorated the interior of the playhouse and painted lovely pictures to hang on its walls. They have liked to sing and dramatize stories just as well as they like to paint. The whole school enjoyed the song, "My Little Gray Pony," which they sang and dramatized for the Easter assembly. In the autumn, the first grade held a dolls' world's fair which rivaled .1 Century of Progress. Their transportation building contained splendid trains and airplanes made by the children. Small boats sailed on their lagoon and over it stretched the sky ride. After the fair closed, these small people built a city all of their own with a grocery store a post ofhce and a bank. Y 3 ' 8 1 ' , ,. .feel-:M.4fwfsa9fn1G+abSaa'iv'sua:vf1vQf '2rf"10252995-mg. QQ T .' Q 3 af , Tht second grade too gained ideas from the Century of Progress A sky ridt and 1 magic mountain almost filled the room at one time this year The Century of Progress collection of pictures inspired these children to make an art gallery Then Indians claimed their whole interest and little tepees and big ones sprang up all about The third grade children this year have been interested in such weighty problems as How the World Began and The History of Transportation They have turned their attention too to such dark topics as Africa These people are the school s champion hikers as they like to investigate nature first hand The whole Children s School and friends enjoyed the fourth grade s play NVee Red Cap Besides dramatizing stories for others these children have been interested in both the very early history of our country and of our own community of Evanston They did some real pioneering themselves and made their own candles and wove rugs They held an interesting assembly on Useful Inventions of the Last Hundred Years The fifth grade has had a fascinating time Sailing the Waterways of the United States All their schoolmates learned a great many interesting things about our country from these children s clever assemblies Their jig saw puzzle map of the United States has attracted much attention The sixth grade has leaned heavily toward dramatic art After trying Westward Movement in the United States and Gifts of Ancient People subjects for minor effoi ts they chose a story of the middle ages for their stellar performance Gabriel and the Hour Book proved a delightful story for an original dramatization Much fun was had in making an hour book and a stained glass window Pages would be required to enumerate all of the intellectual enterprises which have claimed the attention of the seventh and eighth grades As a result of their year s investigation they discourse learnedly on questions of world rela t1onsh1ps problems of a democracy wonders of the science of chemistry and of that division of mathematics known as algebra They have generously passed x X W . . 7 3 ' N' 4 4 7 I 4 . fl n cc - - ,, ' ' - xx - as 3 9 ' , . . . . . . , . . , 9 ,, ,, . . . . . ' J . ' ' ' I! ' n . . . U . . - ,, - . . . - , . . .. ff - - an rv - - sa N 85 3 ez - as - 4 . . . , . . . . . 7 7 3 . on their profound knowledge to their younger schoolmates through assemblies THE NATIONAL JUNIOR is a product of these people's creative genius. By no means all of each group's time has been spent in individual enter- prises. Several lovely festivals have come as a result of the cooperative effort of all the groups from the nursery school to the eighth grade. A Thanksgiving festival pictured a celebration of that holiday on a Southern plantation. The white folks sang and danced and the black folks sang and danced, too. A beautiful Christmas carol festival with a Santa and his reindeer delighted the parents as well as all of the children. On the annual Library Day a great book opened and live characters from favorite books stepped out and played their stories. Easter time brought forth spring songs and dances. Easter bunnies frolicked and March winds blew. All in the month of May a real May Queen was crowned amid more songs and dances. And the year of 1933-'34 closes with the graduation exercises for the Children School's first eighth grade. i , l l' 1 Chilclrerfs Original Derse SPRINGTIME Springtime is here. Springtime is here. The pussy willows are outg The blue birds are back againg The dandelions are peaking their yellow heads out of the ground.- Children play in the sand. The robin sings a song. Everybody is gay. BOBBY FITZSIMONS Second Grade APRIL XVhen April comes, spring breezes blow. The warm sunbeams melt the snow. W'hen April comes, the birds come, too. Fat robins cock their heads at you. XVhen April comes, it brings spring showers. But they will help, to bring May flowers. When April comcs we want to sing That s the way we welcome spring Fourth Grade .. 1 3 83 ' T' A .- e Maru Crane Nurserq School Written on the "L" enroute from Mary Crane to the College. Dear Mother: T last, Mother, I have my wish, a teaching assignment in a Settlement. It is our own Mary Crane Nursery School at Hull House, so you see there is the additional thrill of being in the Settlement founded by Jane Addams. I spoke of Mary Crane as our Nursery School because we students at National have come, in a very real way, to look upon this philanthropic project of N. C. E. as also ours. Each year at Thanksgiving time we are privileged to be a bountiful Ceres to the little children there, at Christmas to play Santa Claus for them and in the Spring to bring them out to the College to enjoy the Annual Children,s Frolic. Now that I am really here with these foreign children I can hardly explain to you my mixed emotions. But if you could be here with me and know Jerome the genius, Phillip the leader, Robbie the street urchin, Howard the helpless, Ciri the undernourished, George and Maurio the musicians, Nick the bully, Billy the thumbsucker, Rosario the boss, Amelia the doll, Mike the mechanic, Lorraine the flirt, Bobby the negativistic, Julius the Mexican charm- er, and Filomina the favorite, and see how in their play life and their language they reflect the life of their environment, then you would understand how your love is awakened, your sympathies are stirred, and your desire to be of greater service is quickened. So, Mother, here I am for another nine weeks and I only hope that I will be able to do as much for these children as they are doing for me. I am learn- ing how to study, teach, and guide little children by living with them through many happy, wholesome days. Love from your, Sally Ann 'KK Wfwwmg "Mime M. wb "Ya 7, Y f' If ' A f I ' e WS: ' ' ., " 1 ,"""" fm Sa 5 ' Wm , Q A , ' I v Y 1 1 55548.41 sl ' ' ' -..L..m:.' 11- A ,.M.,,,, ,,,,.,,,,,u,,,,,,,,.,,,,,., .,,,,.L , my '1 urn- . V. -1-rf-U -..f wnqzl' . , ,W , , V NI 1 i l I I w 1 1 1 1 1 1 . ' 1 1 1 " 86 - -M'-We-'-H---' ' f f1 ':w-',,,.,'z.1.-.T.:- If I I 2020 CENTRAL STREET, EVANSTON ,S ' For Finest Pianos Davld Nord az' Every Price Level Cleaners and Dyers I TAILORING and REPAIRING A 8g I REMODELLING KNABE I L Our W01'k ix Om' Besf RL'l'0IIIIIIL'l1t,Hfi0l1 I GREenIeaf 1482 I ESTEY I W Courtesy ' of C' CAB I JE Friend . . zano Company I r sos s. Wabash CHICAGO I S They A11 SPORTING GOODS TYPEWRITERS STATIONERY Come Down to GIFTS - BOOKS 25 Departments I Q10 I QU ALITY I I I I TEXT BOOKS FOUNTAIN PENS ART SUPPLIES RADIOS CH DLER' I MERCHANDISE Fountain Square Evanston I ..-n I I I 2 , - I ' I " ' 'I 1 jx, 1.6M 3, -v 'L ,WM Q .., ,, ,,k, A -T a2n'?-'fr wh, - - ,Q ,um Lf- 'm..L.uL....-Lu..-,, MQ ,, . 4,A,....,...,M.Q ,f , . 1 N. , .,--.r-Q WL., JL A A-. fb' J 1 K!! W. 453 M3531 ,g-: ,. Q 5. A" L. 1 ff Q ms, 'Ra v if if - Fifi ,um ' '- uf' f f Q-1 - M . ...,..,..,.--.,,.- ,Q-r,, 8 9 , ' P We appreciate your patronage of the past year and hope to retain your continuecl good will. Yours for qualit37 Work ancl prompt service V LAWRENCE FAMILY LAUNDRY V TELEPHONES University 7306 Wilmette 1105 415 MAIN STREET WILMETTE, ILLINOIS Glarluzi has enjoyed the pri- vilege of taking the photos in this hook for the girls of National and wishes them success. " ' I f1-' I v ' 1 ' "" I , 91 f 'N - 92 ' 1510 if 'arf' I . 41 K, tm: I 1. ii sn 1: Ei , .ga W ff.: f 4 4 i ' ,D wi' ,Y , .. .-.. 1-4+ 'J 'Llx . :T -hm- n - ' ' U A . .,'.. . grhhH ...l..uL.L....m lk H5 ' 1- 1 F fl lv f 2 'W 255414 1+ Q1 4, :'..f 7" .,f , ,fw"""i". -,,,, .fu-f -"': ' ,-.-v-rw'-'Y wg. Joseph, Inc. ' 0 Class and Fraternity Pins Present the C0llZll10lIC07116l7f New Spring AI1l101ll1C67776lZfS, A Stafiolzery 1,971 ', - o"1'Q2:e-...aee4s" Footwear Creations lnf- 629 DAVIS ST. EVANSTON Reliable Since 1878 Malzzzfacizufifzg Sfaffoners jewelers Makers of N. C. E. Pins Colzzpliflzwzis W Of like 27 EAST MONROE STREET at Wabash Avenue CHICAGO Purple Inu Phone Randolph 4149 THIS BOGK is the further evidence ol the slcilled craftsmanship typical ol our shop 'W-'Ii' MUMM PRINT SHOP, mc. printers to particular people 1033-1035 University Place Evanston, lllinois Phones Greenleaf 6900-6901 ! q',',5--,QQ-1,J ,1...r.4,J',rf, ..n,i',' ., A1 Q . !fri"f"f,-Q4jgfLQ,.- l ! 1 With deep appreciation and sincere titanics to those wiwose contributions have helped us so materiaiiy. AUTQQRAPHS ,,...-f-- --1 V W ,A , V . , H - ,L ., W 1 Vh,,MVu4.,xl,., ' ...: '--3-A-4--Aff-A 1 Q--U - -'Ju-Y --f :.a..4.. .-.-.g.J-:f4,:s...:,- ::L,..J, .g..,1..+.,-.N.,., -. A- ...v 1' : -, -L-' ,4f,Q.,. Q' ' I N I A 'x JL I r , 1 . .h,,,,.. Y- ....., Z.. ..,Y y , Vw i . 1 , x i a Q1 L. Y 5 + Q, 3 . 5 1 5 l 1 I rf 6 I i s 9 ,Qu . , , 1 -., r 4 4' '- ' Q- 7 ' '- - 1 Anka.. 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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, 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, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

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