National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1936 volume:
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FIETY YEARS TOGETHER
HROUGH fifty years our college has lived, has grown in purpose, and expanded in
idea. It started under the direction of Elizabeth Harrison, as a class for mothers
who were interested in the kindergarten training for their five-year-old children and
who were eager to see kindergarcens added to the Public Schools. The College has
increased in size so steadily that it has outgrown four different buildings. It has held
to its aim, the training of progressive teachers in philosophy and in theory, who may
give to children an education that is stimulating and purposeful. These years have not
been without their trials and hardships, but the College has gone forward triumphantly
until now, under the leadership of Edna Dean Baker, it can claim world recognition.
In planning this book, we have endeavored to relate the history of the College in its
true chronological order. We have tried to connect the outstanding events of our
history with world events which have occurred during the same period.
5 DECA DES .4
0 ' t' 0 0
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E, the fiftieth class at National, dedi-
cate to Elizabeth Harrison and Edna
Dean Baker, this, our twenty-first year-
book, in appreciation of their great con-
tribution to Childhood Education. We
honor Elizabeth Harrison for her great
wisdom, strength and courage. Out of her
deep love for little children grew the sincere
conviction that a kindergarten college must
be started for young Women. We honor
Edna Dean Baker, her successor and our
beloved friend, for the vision that she has
shown in carrying on Miss I-Iarrison,s Work
231'.1iK.i'1."Gf33i1g-gf," 1'15:.ig3:,Qggmgg . .. xmuwwgagytfnv seufsgaif s . wa ng wp-f-4'-'gulf f.-fsff1w:'w-1'aw-fffz
Edl Ylfl QCLYI 05-CLlQQ.TL
and is broadening the train-
ing in the college to include
all the grades. We are grate-
ful for her fine loyalty to us
and her sincere interest in
our problems and welfare.
We cherish her spirit of
gracious friendliness and
enthusiasm which permeates
our lives through our con-
tact with her. Daily we are
inspired to be more like her.
1'-'f' .w':7.-. '31 aw- Y- -2 . V ,. -. ,. ,. .. .-.-.... .,-v. W ,. .. ,
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in 'Q MM 'Am WWW W'U'f'W-'W N WFS- 7 ...wi ,.,....4l.."'l'?!Z l
JANE HAMILTON .
MARY OSWALD .
BARBARA CROWE .
Miss MABEL KEARNS
. Business Manager
Ass't Business Manager
. . Art Editor
MRS. MARGUERITE TAYLOR . . Art Advisor
CONRAD H. POPPENHUSEN, Prrsidwzf
MRS. ANDREW MACLEISCH,
EDNA DEAN BAKER, Vice-PI'csia'c11f
WILLIAM SUTHERLAND, Svcrcfary
FRED CUSCADEN Trcasurer
MRS PHILIP D ARMOUR
MRS ALIERED BATES
RALPH E CHURCH
WILLIAM M MCMILLAN
MRS ALEXANDERW MOSEIFX
JOHN E STOUT
5 1 56?
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lQl Qing :QA
,UU nu Umm
il- L -V
Like threads of golden light,
Every separate achievement,
Each radiating personality,
All the varied activity
Of fifty years together
Is woven into a garment,
Beautiful to the sight,
lmpervious to weather,
To childhood an offering
For its fairer appearing!
Half-a-century ago, Elizabeth Harrison and Mrs. John N. Crouse started the modest
beginnings from which our College has developed.
lzducation. fi -V
-3- MIRIANI BRUBAKER, B.S.,
Director Junior Kindergarteng
AGNES L. ADAMS, M.A., ..' 'Z' fi' A '
' . - x -- af,
iw f A.
Dramatic Play. ' '
3- MARY ADAMS, M.A.,
'vgx gx Library Science.
.ii VIRGINIA BYINGTON, M.A.,
I Co-Director 7th and 8th
ALMA BAUR ANDERSON,
Nursery School Director.
NIINNIE CAMPBELL M A
Children s Literituic
CLARA BELLE BAKER M A
Director of Demonstration
Readln the New Curriculum
MRS LUTHER CARTER
SARA L BLACK MS BA
Fourth Grade Demonstration
DOROTHY W CLARKE M A
Appli d Art
Social Studies In the
.--A Mental Hygiene 'W
CHARLES F DAVIS M A
""" MARIE BRIEL,
I-IELENE K DAVIS BA
Three years later Jane Addams opened Hull House, where the growth of a social
settlement has paralled that of National an educational Institution
I I ay fm' l 7,
A-'M 0 :rd
ANNE DE BLOIS, M.A.,
J? 2nd Grade, Demonstration an
' " School
" b .ff MARTHA D. FINK, M.A.,
aff' " nj: Parent Education,
'V' is C' . lf, ,,,, I Mental Hygiene of Childhood,
G I1 Jill 'V if Q' Children's Literature,
Lf-' S. V jf ' il 'Ti' Associate in Guidance.
- WM' - - f MILDRED DITTMAN,
fsf6. I Q Assistant to the Director
, Demonstration School. A
1' EDITH FORD, M.S., -1
6th Grade Demonstration 4'
A Arithmetic in the Later
A Elementary School. ' '
3 W5 xl iw
l RJ final' if' N
Sl nu all
I "' 2 .A -
HAZEL DUCLES, M.S.,
Speech Demonstration School.
MRs. C. L. FOWLER, B.S.,
A House Manager and Dietitian of
EMMA J. DUMAS,
French, Demonstration School.
'V MARJORIE FRUIT, B.S
Clothing and Textiles.
PHYLLUS M. FEHR,
Secretary to the President.
PAULINE GALVARRO M.A.
LOUISE FARWELL, PH.D.,
Studies in Child Development,
Measurement and School Room
Director of Guidance,
ALICE MYERS GOODFELLOW, B.A.
VERNA FINGER, M.S.,
Voice and DICYIOD,
HARRIET HOWARD, M.A.,
Director of Department of
ln 1893 the Chicago Kindergarten College, as it was then called, moved into larger
quarters on Van Buren Street in order to accommodate an increased enrollment.
MABEL KEARNS, B.E.,
Secretary of the Collegeg
FRANCES KERN, M.A.,
ROSELMA MESSMAN, M.A.,
Foods and Nutritiong
Textiles and Clothing.
Nursery School Education.
FLORENCE LINNELL, B
Secretary of the Bureau of
NELLIE MACLENNAN, M.A.,
Fine and Industrial Artg
EUITI-I MADDOX, B.S.,
JEAN HISLOP RUMRY, B.M.,
Music Demonstration School.
Nursery School Education.
DAVID W. RUSSELL, M.A.,
Co-Director 7th and 8th Grades,
Science for Teachersg
-- V- Geography.
Q' ELIZABETH MIDDLETON,
A rw Assistant Librarian.
" VERA G. SHELDON, M.A.,
,Q y - Psychologyg
W' W' Handicapped Children and
'J y M. FRANCES MCELROY, M.A.,
"f e I Registrar 5
2, . gn' A
JN 24515 r
ay si t
ELIZABETH SPRINGSTUN, M.A.,
Sth Grade, Demonstration
English in Later Elementary
Social Studies in the Later
I Ti p
if ' 1
The same year people from all parts of the world attended the Columbian Exposition,
held in celebration of the four-hundredth anniversary of Columbus, discovery of
ai -ll 59 T
WREN STALEY M A
Dean of Students Q
ff rm Enghsh
,Q J DOROTHY WELLER M S
3rd Grade DemonstratIon
School ChIld Educauon
GERMAINE GALLOIS STARRS MA
French Demonstrauon School
LOUISE ST JOHN WESTERVELT
Choral S1n Ing
MARGUERITE C TAYLOR
Pageantry aw 5'
NELLIE BALL NWI-IITARER B E
1st Grade Demonstrauon
Readmg and Language
,ax am 9? ANNE G WILLIAMS BE 'ui ff'
ChIld Psychology , X
I-lIStory of ChIldhood
SECRETARIES AND OFFICE ASSISTANTS
EVELYN A ALLEN MYRTLE NELSON MRS GRACE MUELLER
MARJORIE COOLEY JANE HAYES
DO You Know-
That MISS Edna Dean Baker IS a member of the EdItorIal AdVlSOfy Board of the
Edzzcafzorz Dzgcsf that she has been preSIdent of N C E sInce 1920 that she was one of
the early recIpIents of the ElIzabeth HZFFISOH ScholarshIp and that she was presldent of
the class of 19137
That the new Currrculum Readers of whIch MISS Clara Belle Baker 15 Chlef author
have already been placed In about a thousand school systems that although th1s author
IS a PhI Beta Kappa she IS also an authorlty on up to the mInute styles and taste In dress
even havmg pencIls to match her costumes?
That MISS Agnes Adams IS gIvIng a course at Northwestern In Methods of Teachmg
In the Elementary School and that sh partIcIpated In the regIonal conference of the
Progressxve Educatxon AssocIatIon held at M1H2Sh3 WISCOHSIHP
That MISS Mary Adams sIngs lIke a lark IH the choIr of the FIrst Congregauonal
Church of Evanston and In the Evanston CommunIty FestIval each year?
That although Mlss Evelyn Allen s home IS In Crystal Lake she lIkes to stay In the
blg cIty9 It IS rumored that one of the reasons IS that there are those In the cIty that
know how to show a pretty blond a very good tIme
That Mrs Herbert Anderson s husband IS a pllot who has so accustomed her to
flylng that one day when they flew to South Bend Mrs Anderson bought the peas for
a company dInner there and shelled them on the return fhghr scatterlng the shells
over the countrysIde9
Orgamzed by MISS Harrxson In 1894 the Congress of Mothers effected gr ater coopera
tIon between parents and teachers whIch later resulted In the Parent Teacher Asso
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That Mrs. Sara Laffler Black received an M.S. degree from Northwestern in 1935,
that she has been assisting Dr. Farwell in guidance, that she has been active in organizing
the alumni association of the Demonstration School, and that she loves to buy pretty
things for her home?
That at one time this spring "Mr. Bon in two weeks gave Hve lectures on five dif-
ferent subjects, that he lectures for the most part without fee in the interest of new
ideas in social and international relationship, that this year twenty-two boys are going
with him and his family to their camp, which is becoming more and more a place
where boys learn to adjust themselves to all situations according to their own age levels:
learn to live and know nature without prescribed lessons?
That Miss Miriam Brubaker, very much in demand in these parts as a lecturer, will
teach in the first grade of the demonstration school of the University of California this
summer, while she continues her study toward the M.A. degree?
That Mrs. Fred J. Byington, who has been a teacher in the junior high school for
two years, leaves for Montreal the day after the Demonstration School commencement
to join her husband, who has been very advantageously promoted by the Tribune to a
position in the Canadian city as supervisor of a newspaper mill?
That though many student papers are directed to "Miss', Campbell, charming
Mrs. Campbell has a lovely daughter Jean, who teaches in Highland Park, and that the
"dearest spot on earth" to them is "Little Lookout", their cottage at South Haven,
That the reason why you have so often seen Mrs. Dorothy Whitcombe Clarke with
blue prints under her arm is that ground has just been broken for the house which she
and her husband are having built on Willow Road west of Winnetka, and that Dr.
Clarke has recently been named Director of the Summer Session at Lewis Institute?
That George Hibbard is a tall, blonde contrast to Marjorie Cooleyis dark beauty,
and that in her unchanging graciousness and thoughtfulness "Marge" is one of the
best friends of girls and faculty?
That Mr. Davis has represented the faculty on the planning committee for the
Golden Jubilee, and that Mrs. Davis this year won first prizes for both a short story
and a play in contests conducted by the Women's Clubs of the Eleventh District of
That Miss Helene Davis attended the meeting of the Association of Registrars
held in Detroit in March?
That Miss Anne DeBlois and Miss Edith Ford Qwho by the way, received her M.S.
degree from Northwestern in 19351 are sailing from Quebec August 1 on the Empress
of Britain, bound for Paris, Brussels, Antwerp, Cologne, Amsterdam, and rural England?
That Miss Mildred Dittman has several nieces and nephews for whom she does
even more than for us at National, and that her College friends are asking why she
never has any time for them on Saturday afternoon and evening and why she com-
plains when Demonstration School parents meet on Wednesday evenings?
That Dr. Louise Farwell is already booked for fifteen lectures next fall, one of them
a second engagement before the Academy of Ophathalmologists to meet in the Waldorf-
Astoria, New York City?
That when Mrs. Fehr was away from Miss Baker's oflice this year, she and her
Harry drove to New Orleans and then took the Cuba-Panama-Honduras-Costa Rican
cruise, coming back with a beautiful tan in what for us was the middle of the winter?
That Miss Verna Finger's leave of absence was for study in the University of Lon-
don, in the department of phonetics, that she was asked to become a member of the
London verse-speaking choir directed by Marjorie Gullan, and that she also spent two
weeks in Paris at the University of the Sarbonne and lived one month in a college
dormitory in Germany?
That Miss Martha Fink took a trip to Mexico last summer, where she visited her
brother, who is manager there of the San Miguel Mining Company, that in addition
to enjoying the magnificent scenery and the fascinating deluges of the rainy season
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Spain lost her last remaining possession in the Western Hemisphere by the Treaty of
Paris, which ended the war with the United States in 1898.
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she found delight in getting acquainted with her seven-year-old nephew, Irving, and her
five-year-old grand-niece, June Marie? -
That Dr. Margaret Frank is consultant at the Douglas Smith Foundation, assisting
in the personnel adjustment of self-supporting young womeng and that she knows much
about the behavior of white rats as well as of human beings her doctor's thesis being
on the subject The E eff 0 41 Rirkefs-Prodzzcing Die! 011 Mate Learning in ibe Wbifc
That Mr Orhn Denton Frank has been elect d president of the Central Association
of Scr nce and Mathematics Teach rs that wh t he most enjoyed on his motorrng trrp
through the western United States last summer was prckrng all the oranges he wanted
and that he has recently b en made a Kentucky Colonel?
That Miss Marjorie Fruit rs to be sponsor of next year s freshman class?
That Mrs Pauline Galvarros moth r is p rncrpal of one of the more recently
erected public schools of St Lours?
That Miss Jan Hayes rs sister of an alumna of our College?
That Miss Harriet Howard has been active rn the new project the Supervision
Department rs carrying on vrsrtrng and advising alumnae rn their teaching positions?
That Dr Louise Kappes this year has visited hay fever and asthma clinics at the
Columb a University Medical School and at the Post Graduate Hospital and that from
New York she vsent to Bermuda for a week s rest and vacation?
That aside from her many duties at the College Miss Mabel Kearns rs assisting
rn th rearing of h r er hr year old nephew Edward Trmeus?
That Miss Frances Kern has spent the semester with her friend rn California
Barbara Greenwood and will be h re to help celebrate the golden anniversary en route to
her summer home rn Stockton Marne?
That Miss Florence Lrnnell is v ry active in th Chicago League for the Hard of
H arrng bein chairman of one of the important committees and that she was for
four years Chicago hp reading champion and participated rn three national hp reading
That Miss Nelh MacLennan addressed the Department of Superrntendents of the
N E A in St Louis and that she has dyed three hundred yards of material this year and
mad as many costumes?
That on important factor of Miss Maddox s superlative teaching rs her ph nomenal
ability to raise pets that she has reared several families of canarres and this spring a
litter of ten rabbits and a brood of ten chicks and that she is to continue her studying
this summer toward the MA degree at the University of California?
That Miss McElroy has visited for the College a number of high schools in this
vrcrnrty and that she spends some of her play time at the Dunes rn the interesting home
of her sister?
That Miss Roselma Messman met her Hance Dr oseph E Archer when she lrved
at the International House rn New York City that whereas she rs interested rn textile
chemistry and worked on standardrzrng sheeting while she was at Columbia Dr Archer
rs an electro chemist assisting Dr Fink director of the electro chemical department of
That Miss Elrzab th Middleton spends every Christmas rn Cincinnati with her two
loved nephews each time renewing her youth rn her native heath
That thirty acres on Lake Michigan to be used for prrmrtrve camping have been
added to Miss Mount s splendid camp for girls Oak Openings and that Miss Mount
is active rn leading and address ng meetings of the Natronal Camp Directors Assocra
That California rs the heaven Mrs Grace H Mueller wants to go to when she dies?
That Miss Myrtle Nelson rs the operator of the mysterious electrical speed demon
that arouses so much curiosity when students gather at the book counter?
That Dr Mary Pope attended the meeting of the American Medical Association
rn Kansas City?
At the turn of the century a dormitory was added to the college which was th n rncor
porated as the Chicago Kindergarten College
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Of Mrs Jean Rumry s Med1terranean quest of golden melody of several years ago?
She found not only folk tunes but humor and drama 1n Italy Greece Turkey MOIOCCO
Spa1n and Jugo Slav1a Oh to have b en an elf 1n a vest pocket on that cru1se'
That Mr Davxd Russell plans to conduct a travel course to the Southwest d rmg
the Hrst two weeks summer sess1on and that he IS ass1st1ng 1n carry1ng out some
research 1n Cleveland and Kansas C1ty for the UDIVCYSIIY of Ch1cago relat1ve to pro
cedures used 1n publ1c school curr1culum research?
That M1ss Eunlce Sasman not only handles about fave hundred accounts but occa
s1onally h1kes w1th the Pra1r1e Club and that her one hobby IS travel1ng when she has
half a chance?
That M1ss Vera Sheldon has been collaborat1ng w1th Dr E E LCWIS 1n wr1t1ng
the volumes for rades three and four of a splend1d ser1es of modern books ent1tltd
English Acflzlflz 1? M155 Sheldon worked for several years w1th Dr LEWIS dlrector of
the ent1re SCYICS as elementary superv1sor 1n Rockford Ill1no1s and 1n Flmt M1Ch1g3H
That M1ss Ehzabeth Sprmgstun enjoyed dates as well as learnlng wh1le she was
work1ng for her M A degree at Columb1a New York last year and that many v1s1tors
ask who tl1c charmmg art1st1c teacher of the fifth grade ISD
That NIISS Wren Staley spent last summer readmg and wrltlng 1n New Haven and
on a farm 111 Westwood Massachusetts lovmg New England all over aga1n whlther
she swears to return as soon as she has transportauon?
That Mrs Albert L Starrs has three beaut1ful ch1ldren and a new Plymouth?
That Mrs Marguer1te Taylors son Ashton w1ll study 1n Europe th1s summer
Wlth 111116 other boys under M1 1'r1sby 1 h1story teacher at New Tr1er where Ashton
IS a jL11'1l0I' that Mrs Taylor also 15 go1ng to Europe and that they expect th 1r paths to
That MISS Stella Walty has 1 new nephew the first n1ece or nephew and a new
That on her tr1p for the College to M1nneapol1s M1ss 65816 Weller was ent rtamed
on the estat of fr1ends mad on a Y1Cl1lflHg party glvcn by her uncle s Rotterdam flrm
throu h the canals of Holland last summer?
That MISS Dorothy Weller IS complet1ng a very successful two year term as pres1
dent of the Alumnae ASSOCIQYIOH of Nat1onal and that she 1ece1ved he1 MS degr t
from Northwestern UHIVCFSIKY last year?
That MISS LOUISC St ohn Westervelt put through a br1ll1.1nt SCYICS of recntals and
concerts th1s season one of part1cular 1nterest to Nat1onal1tes because two of the s1ngers
were MISS Verna Kumle 35 and Mrs Al1ce Myers Goodfcllowa and the accompamsts
were M1ss Jeanette Rlsler and MISS Marle Br1el? Also two of MISS Westervelt s form r
students made opera debuts and are reengaged for next season
That Mrs Nell1e Ball Wh1taker w1ll cont1nue to study toward her Master s deg1e
th1s summer at Northwestern anal that he and her husband who plays well have 1
new Hammond organ 1n thexr new house 1n Lake Bluff?
That NIISS Anne W1ll1ams IS always carrymg a graduate course or two 1n soclology
at the UDIVGFSIIY of Ch1C3gO and that our Internauonal Club whlch she sponsors has
now become a part of the Cosmopol1tan Club at Northwestern hav1ng the pres1dent
from that lI1StltLlfl0H and the VICC pres1dent from ours?
That a group of potent1al athletes among the faculty maugurated a badmmton
club last fall and met for practlce every week?
And that all of them work1ng together filled the aud1tor1um for th S1bc11an
Smgers Concert and ra1sed S303 to be used for scholarsh1ps the faculty g1ft to
Nat1onal on her Hft1eth bxrthday?
That year also marked the flrst successful fhghr of the Wr1ght brothers 1n a h av1er
than a1r mach1ne known as the aeroplane
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GRETCHEN COLLINS .
HELEN JONES .
RUTH RUSTON .
IDA ROCKWOOD .
CHARLOTTE SIMONS .
MRS. DOROTHY WHITCOMBE CLARKE
Honoring Elizabeth Harrison, her "beloved alumnae daughtersv presented the A
scholarship in her name at the Commencement Exercises of 1905.
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GIERTRUDE ANDERSON, Chicago, Ill., B.S. Degree, North-
western University, B.E. Degree '36, Graduate
Club '36, T.G.A. '36.
FRANCES ANDREws, Rockford, Ill., B.E. Degree '36,
'Y' Club Treasurer '33, Class Secretary '34, Travel
Club '34, '35-President '34, Daisy Chain '34,
Curriculum Committee, Dormitory Board, Demon-
stration School Scholarship.
MARY ASTON, Lawrence, Kansas, Kansas University,
Dramatic Club Vice-President '35, Graduate Club
'36, Dramatic Club '36, Curriculum Committee.
VIRGINIA BENNETT, Evanston, Ill., Dramatic Club '33,
'34, '35,-Treasurer '34-President '35, Annual
Assistant Business Manager '35, T.G.A. Social Chair-
man '36, Daisy Chain '34, Thanksgiving Festival
'34, Spring Festival '35,
HARRIET BORDER, Wilmette, Ill., B.E. Degree '36,
Class Social Chairman '35, Annual Photo Editor
'36, Chaff Staff '33, '34, Daisy Chain '34, Thanks-
giving Festival '33, '34, Book Club '33, 'Y' Club
'33, '34, Children's Play '36, Spring Festival '35.
ANNA MAE BoRRE, Evanston, Ill., Diploma '33, Book
Club, '33, Recreation Chairman '33, Spring Festival
'33, '36, T.G.A. '33, '36.
JEANNE BRASHEARS, Wilmette, Ill., Illinois University
'33, Choir, Dramatic Club, Music Club, Spring
Festival '35, Christmas Festival '35, T.G.A. '34,
CATHERINE BROWN, Mobile, Alabama, B.E. Degree '36,
Scholarship '36, Class President '35, Absence Com--
mittee '35, '36, Dramatic Club '35, Daisy Chain
'34, Thanksgiving Festival '34, Spring Festival '35,
Children's Play '35, Chaff Staff '33, '34, Mother's
Day Play '33, '34.
PI-IYLLIs CAMPBELL, Lexington, Nebraska, Book Club.
EVA CHAISER, Chicago, Ill., B.E. Degree '36, College
Council '33, '34, '35, Chaff Staff '33, Athletic
Chairman '33, '34, '35, Daisy Chain '33, Spring
Festival '32, '35, Mother's Day Play '33, Chair-
man May Day Festival '35, Choir '32, Glee Club
'32, Badminton Team '32, '33, Dramatic Club '34,
'Y' Club '32, '33, '34, '35.
About this time the gradual improvement in the construction of the
pushed forward the development of a new industry.
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ANNA MAE BORRE
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MARGARET CHILDS, Warren, Ohio, Ohio University,
B. E. Degree '36, Choi: '35, Graduate Club '36.
MARIAN CLEARE, Pocatello, Idaho, Idaho University
fSouth Branchj, Oberlin College, Graduate Club
'36, Spring Festival '35.
BARBARA COEEY, Des Plaines, Ill., B.E. Degree '36,
Demonstration School Scholarship '36, Class Social
Chairamn '34, Spring Festival '33, '34, '35, '36,
Christmas Festival '35, '36, Choir '33, '34, '35, '36,
Annual Art Staff '34, Daisy Chain '34.
ELEANOR COLLETTE, Chicago, Ill., B.E. Degree '36,
Demonstration School Scholarship '36, Class Treas-
urer '33, Choir '33, '34, '35, '36, Spring Festival
"33, '34, '35, '36, Thanksgiving Festival '35, '36,
Christmas Festival '35, '36, Athletic Chairman '34,
College Council '33, '34,-Secretary '36, Orchestra
'33,-Treasurer '34, Glee Club '35-President '36,
Children's Play, '35, '36, Annual Staff '34, '35,
Daisy Chain '34.
GRETGI-IEN COLLINS, Chicago, Ill., B. E. Degree, Class
President '36, Class Vice-President '35, Chaff Ed-
itor '34, Demonstration School Scholarship '36,
Annual Assistant Editor '35, College Council '34,
'35, '36, Daisy Chain '34, Thanksgiving Festival
36, Christmas Festival '35, Spring Festival '35,
Children's Play '35, '36, Dramatic Club '33, 'Y'
HILDA COPIILE, Chicago, Ill., French Club '34, Spring
Festival '35, T. G. A., Choir '36.
VIRGINIA CRADDOCK, Chicago, Ill., Rosemont College,
B.E. Degree '36, T.G.A., Chairman Activities Com-
BARBARA CROWE, Kenilworth, Ill., B.E. Degree '36,
Thanksgiving Festival '34, Spring Festival '34, In-
ternational Club '34, Annual Art Editor '35, '36,
Social Committee T.G.A. '35.
ALTA DEAIIL, Tallahassee, Florida, B.M. Florida State
College, Orchestra President '36, Graduate '36,
Choir '36, College Council '36, Christmas Festival
'36, Children's- Play '36. '
LOIS DIXON, Missoula, Montana, B.A. University of
Montana, Graduate Club '36.
MARGARET CHILDS MARIAN CLEARE
BARBARA SUE COFEY ELEANOR COLLETTE
GRETGHEN COLLINS HILDA CODPLE
VIRGINIA CRADDOCK BARBARA CROWE
ALTA DEAHL LOIS DIXON
In 1905 the first edition of the Alumnae News, which later became the Guidon, was
published by the graduates of the college.
HELEN RUTH ERICKSON, Little Rock, Arkansas, B.E.
Degree '36, Little Rock Junior College, Scholarship
'35, Graduate Club, Spring Festival '35.
FRANCIS FISH, Ames Iowa, B.S. Iowa State College, Glee
Club '35, Graduate Club '35, '36, Spring Festival '35,
MARGARET FITZGERALD, Evanston, Ill,, B.E. Degree '36,
Demonstration School Scholarship '36, T. G. A.-
Vice-President '35, Daisy Chain '34, Spring Festival
'35, '36, 'Y' Club '33, '34, '35, '36-Chairman '34,
Glee Club '35, '36, College Council '35.
DOROTHY FLEER, Evanston, Ill., B.E. Degree '36, Class
President '34, T.G.A. Social Chairman '35, T.G.A.
President '36, Daisy Chain '34, Athletic Chairman
'33, Children's Play '35, '36, 'Y' Club '33, '34,
'35, Book Club '33, '35, College Council '34, '36,
Christmas Festival '35, Thanksgiving Festival '34,
Spring Festival '33, '34, '35, Choir '33, '34, Demon-
stration School Scholarship '36.
DOROTHY FORD, Oak Park, Ill., Denison University,
B.E. Degree '36, Governing Board Program '35,
Childrcn's Play '36, T.G.A. '35, '36.
LORETTA FRIcR, Appleton, Wisconsin, Spring Festival
'35, Governing Board Program '35,
BLUME GOBOWITSCH, Tallinna, Estonia, Foreign Scholar-
ship, International Club President.
EVELYN GREEN, Shelby, Ohio, B.E. Degree '36, Ohio
Wesleyan University, Dramatic Club Secretary '35,
Spring Festival '35, Points and Revision Committee.
JANE GRIFITITH, Indianapolis, Indiana, Smith College,
Chicago Teachers College, J. C. Arnold Scholarship
'35, Nursery School Assistant '36, Graduate Club
'35, Thanksgiving Festival '35.
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HELEN ERICKSON FRANCES FISH
MARGARET FITZGERALD DOROTHY FLEER
DOROTHY FORD LORETTA FRICK
BLUME GOBOWITSCH VIRGINIA GORMAN
EVELYN GREEN JANE GRIFFITH
At the Pan-American Congress, held in Rio de Janeiro in 1906, Elihu Root made an
address which sounded the keynote of the movement.
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LOIS E. HALL, Poughkeepsie, New York, Delaware Uni-
versity, Arizona University, Travel Club Secretary
'36, Dramatic Club '36,'Graduate Club '36.
JANE HAMILTON, Kansas City, Missouri, Ohio Wesleyan
University, B,A. Degree, Certificate, N.C.E. '36,
Annual Business Manager, Graduate Club Treasurer
PIxIscILLA HAYMOND, Muncie, Indiana, B.E. Degree '36,
The Principia, St. Louis, Missouri, Graduate Club
'36, Spring Festival '35,
CARMEN EUDOXIA HERNANDEZ, Aguadilla, Puerto Rico,
B.A. Degree University of Puerto Rico, Scholarship,
International Club '36, Graduate Club '36.
GENEVIEVE HILLYER, Evanston, Ill., 'Y' Club '33, '34,
'35, Dramatic Club '33, '34, '35, Mothers Day Play
'34, Children's Play '35, '36, Daisy Chain '34,
Book Club '36.
PATRICIA HOXIE, Chicago, Ill., B.E. Degree '36, Illinois
Wesleyan University, Orchestra '36-Vice-President
HELEN INGOLD, Appleton, Wisconsin, B.A. Degree Lawr-
ence College, Certificate D.S.G. '36, Graduate
TWARGARET Huno, Lansing, Michigan, B.E. Degree '36,
Michigan State College, Travel Club '35, Graduate
Club '36, Spring Festival '35.
MARGUERITE JACOBSEN, Crete, Nebraska, B.E. Degree
'36, Doanne College, Eliz. Harrison Scholarship '36,
Conduct Committee '34, Choir '34, '35, Thanks-
giving Festival '35, Christmas Festival '35, Chil-
dren's Play '36, Honor System Committee '36, Book
Club Secretary '35, Book Club '35,, '36, President
College Council '36, Spring Festival '36, T.G.A.
HELEN JoNEs, Wilmette, Ill., B.E. Degree '36, Demon-
stration School Scholarship '36, Conduct Committee
'33, Class Secretary '34, Daisy chain '34, Annual
Art Staff '34, Choir '35, '36, Christmas Festival
'35, Spring Festival '36, Glee Club '33, '34, '35,
Class Vice-President '36, 'Y' Club '33, '34, '35,
'36-President '36,-Treasurer '35, College Council
Lois HALL JANE HAMILTON
PRISCILLA HAX'MOND CARMEN HERNANDEZ
GENEVIEVE HILLX'ER PATRICIA HOXIE
HILLEN INGOLD MAIKGARET HURD
lVlARGUERITE JACOBSON HELEN JONES
The growing needs of the college again necessitated a change of location, this time to a
larger building at 1200 Michigan Boulevard.
I n I 5 ,'I,::'-1'
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.lil u fum
JULIA MARIE KELLY, Chicago, Ill., B.E. Degree '36,
T.G.A. Secretary '32, Dramatic Club '32, '33, Class
Treasurer '35, Daisy Chain '34, Christmas Festival
'34, Thanksgiving Festival '35, Photo Editor '33,
'34, Spring Festival '35, Children's Play '36, T.G.A.
Vice-President '36, T.G.A. Social Chairman '33,
Mothers Day Play '32.
LOIS KINGsBERY, Chicago, Ill., A.A. Degree Stephens
College, George NVaslIington University, T.G.A. '36,
'Y' Club '36.
MARGARET KINISON, Winchester, Ill., A.B. Degree Illi-
nois College, Graduate Club '36, Dramatic Club '36.
GERTRUDE KNOX, Evanston, Ill., B.E. Degree '36, Schol-
arship, T.G.A. '30, '33, '36, 'Y' Club '30, '33, '36,
Graduate Club '36, International Club '36.
RUTH KRAusE, Rockford, Michigan, Olivet College,
Travel Club '36.
KATHERINE LEDERER, Chicago, Ill., B.E. Degree '36,
T.G.A., 'Y' Club, Badminton Club, Choir, Thanks-
giving Festival '33, '34, '35, Christmas Festival
'33, '34, '35, Spring Festival '34, '35, '36.
MOLLIE LESLIE, Winnetka, Ill., Northwestern, Francis
Shimer Junior College, B. E. Degree '36, T.G.A.,
'Y' Club '34, '35, Dramatic Club '35, Thanksgiving
Festival '34, Spring Festival '35, Chaff Staff '35,
'36, Annual Art Staff '36.
KATHERINE LONG, Ithica, New York, Cornell Uni-
versity, B.S. Degree, Graduate Club '36.
LERLAINE MOORE, Fremont Nebraska, Stephens College,
A.A. Degree, Nebraska University, Midland Col-
lege, Choir '36, Children's Play '36, 'Travel Club,
HAZEL MOURITZEN, Norfolk, Nebraska.
Marconi's invention of wireless telegraphy made possible striking practical service in
1909, when a sinking steamship was saved by an SOS.
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LOLA MAE NELSON
JANE NADEAU, Marinette, Wisconsin, Rosary College,
Spring Festival '35. -
ANTOINETTE NELSON, Marinette, Wisconsin, jordan Col-
lege, Orchestra '34, '35-President '34, 'Y' Inter-
scholastic Representative '34, '35, Spring Festival
'35, Christmas Festival '35, Choir.
LOLA MAE NELSON, Tampico, Ill., B.E. Degree, 'Y'
Club, Book Club, Choir, Spring Festival '34.
PATRICIA NELSON, Hillsboro, Ohio, Child Educational
Foundation, Graduate Club, Travel Club.
NANCY PELSUE, Evanston, Ill., B.A. Degree Chapman
College, Graduate Club, International Club.
MARCELLA PENNINGTON, Taylorville, Ill., MacMurray
College, B.E. Degree '36, Orchestra '34, '35, Chil-
dren's Play '35, '36, Spring Festival '35, Christmas
Festival '35, Dramatic Club Secretary '36.
DOROTHY RAMBEAU, Gary, Indiana, B.E. Degree '36,
'Y' Club '34, '35, '36, Glee Club '34, International
Club '35, '36,
BETTY REEVES, Evanston, Ill., B.E. Degree '36, Eva
Grace Long Scholarship '36, Choir '33, '34, '35, '36,
Glee Club '33, '34, '35, '36, 'Y' Club '33, '34, '35,
'36, T.G.A. Treasurer '34, Vice-president Glee Club
'35, Annual Editor '36,-Art Editor '35, Daisy
Chain '34, College Council '36, Curriculum Com-
mittee '35, '36, Spring Festival '33, '34, '35,
Christmas Festival '35, '36.
ELIZABETH RENARD, St. Louis, Missouri, Skidmore Col-
lege, Spring Festival '35, Class Athletic Representa-
tive '36. l
JEANNETTE RISING, Evanston, Ill., DePauw University,
B.E. Degree '36, Christmas Festival '35, T.G.A. '34,
t 'Q 'fi-Y-","T1Lmt,5 :.fa.'i"?.5,L.1fr' 1 - . au Nix' fi '?r?2f2u-'2:ir+1,lLkRx??iTl f64r+74ffLl5i. ' .-1 '-F---is l-
The Mrs. John N. Crouse Scholarship, honoring the woman Whose courage and influence
furthered the growth of the college, was first presented by the alumnae in 1910.
IDA Rocxwoon, Elmhurst, Ill., Wells College, Curric-
ulum Committee '35, '36, Thanksgiving Festival
'34g Spring Festival '35g Class Treasurer '36g
Governing Board Program '35, T.G.A.
RUTH RUSTON, Clinton, Wisconsin, B.E. Degree '36g
Beloit Collegeg Class Secretary '36g Dramatic Club
'35, '36, Christmas Festival '36g Spring Festival '35s
Mothers Day Play '35.
BARBARA SCHWEIRERT, Benton Harbor, Michigang B.E.
Degree '36g Olivet Collegeg 'Y' Club '35, '36, Dra-
matic Club '36g Annual Organization Editor '36g
Conduct Committee '35.
CAROLYN SHEPHERD, Elgin, Ill., B.E. Degree '36, Chaff
Staff '34g Daisy Chain '34, Thanksgiving Festival
'34g Spring Festival '35g Mother's Day Play '34, '35g
Children's Play '36, Dramatic Club '33, '34, '35,
'36g 'Y' Clulb '33, '34, '35, '36.
CHARLOTTE SIMONS, Belle Fourche, S. Dakota, S. Dakota
Universityg Nebraska Universityg Spring Festival '3 54
Class Social Chairman '36, B.E. Degree '36.
HELEN EDITH SMITH, Kalamazoo, Michigang Western
State Teachers' Collegeg Travel Club Treasurer '36g
'Y' Club '36, Graduate Club '36g Children's
RUTH FRANCES SMITH, Chicago, Ill.g Chicago Teachers'
Collegeg Graduate Club '3 6.
VIRGINIA STEGEMAN, Evanston, Ill.g Elmhurst College,
B.E. Degree '36, Spring Festival '35g Dramatic
MRs. BLANCHE T. WAGNER, Chicago, Ill.g B.A. Degree
Iowa Wesleyan College, B.E. Degree '36, Graduate
Club '36g T.G.A.
MARY WARREN, Evanston, Ill., Dramatic Club '33. '34,
'35, '36g Mother's Day Play '34g Spring Festival '35g
Thanksgiving Festival, 'Y' Clufb '33, '34, '35, '36.
RUTH FRANCES SMITH
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A year later the Norwegian explorer, Roald Amundsen, with a small expedition on board
the Tram, led the party to the discovery of the South Pole.
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MARTHA WATSON Rlver Forest Ill BE Degree 36
DennIson Chlcago Art Insutute Conduct Com
mIttee 36 Sprlng Fest1val 35 Chlldrens Play 36
CAROLINL WEIL Cleveland Ohno Darsy Cham 33 Y
Club 32 Sprxng Festxval 35
HELEN WHITLOW South Haven Mmhrgan BI' Degree
W 36 Mlchlgan State College Mary Crane Scholar
shxp Asslstant Soclal Chalrman Dormltory 'Vluslc
Cu 34 Y Club 34 35 Book Club 35
VIARY ELIZABLTH WILDEY Ch1cago Ill BE Degree
36 Mrs Iohn Crouse ScholarshIp 36 Dolm Com
mrttee 34 Dalsy Cha1n 34 College Councnl Sec
"""""' retary 36 Vlce Presldent 35 Class VICE Pre Ident
ChrIstmas FestIval 33 3 35 Chlldrens
Play 35 36 Sprlng Pestlval 35 Thanksgwmg
Festlval 34 Mothers Day Play 35 Cholr 33 35
VIRGINIA WORLEY Lombard Ill Ch1cago Teacher s
College ChIcago UHIVCFSICY Internanonal Club
35 36 Graduate Club 34 35 36 Secretary 4
DOROTHY WRIGHT New York Cxty New York Travel
Club Y Club Sprmg Festlval 35 Governmg
Board Program 35
FLORINICI1 GOLDBIRG Sprmg Lake Mnchrgan Mrclngan
Iumor College MIchIgan UnIversIty Maryland Col
lege B A Degree
GRACL IJANNA Norwalk Conn Danbury Normal
School Internatronal Club 36 Graduate Club 36
MARTHA WATSON CAROLINL WLIL
HILLN WHITLOW MARY ELIZABLTH WILDEY
VIRGINIA WORLEY DOROTHY WRIGHT
GKRTRUDIZ M LASIWICZ Chrcago Ill Northwestern
RUTH WEIRILR Sheboygan Wrsconsm BE Degree 36
DCYTIOHSIFBIIOI1 Sehool Scholarslup 36 DaIsy Cham
Y Cu 32 33 Dramatnc Cu 3 C a
Staff 33 Graduate Club 35 36
The splendor of th1s Jubllee Year has been dImmed by th passmg of Hazel Mourrtzen,
a member of the Semor class, on Aprll 23rd at her home In Norfolk Nebraska Durrng
the three years she spent at NatIonal her personal1ty and enthusIastIc spIr1t won for
her many frIends among the faculty and students, who now deeply mourn he death
Sent to Rome by the government In 1912, Ehzabeth Harrlson summarrzed her study of
the Montessorr method In a pamphlet pubhshed by the U. S Bureau of Educatlon
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Senior Class History
N the fall of 1952, National was overtaken by a group of fifty-seven freshman girls-
all green as the grass, but not for long. The seniors gave a clever cabaret party for
the whole class. Dormitory and town girls alike, entertained their little sisters and soon
the so-called "greenies" were acquainted with school, faculty, and fellow students. It
has been said that "little sister", far from being a non-entity, gave "big sister" reason
to be proud. This was proved by the successful freshman class dance at the Orrington
Hotel in December, and by the song contest for which we received honorable mention
with our presentation of our skit, "Four and Twenty Blackbirdsn.
In the sophomore year our number was reduced to fifty-four, but none of the old
enthusiasm waned. A treasure hunt was the first party given for the new students.
This was followed by a Hallowe en party held in a hayloft. What could b more fitting!
In order to give an elaborate winter formal at the Evanston Country Club in December
we combined forces with the freshman and junior classes. To help finance the Daisy
Chain the class sponsored an animal booth at the annual Faculty Bazaar. Under the
direction of our sponsor Dorothy Whitcombe Clarke Gretchen Collins and her coop-
erative staff upheld the pride of the class through th successful publication of Cha
Near the end of our Sophomore year came the announcement of the marriage of our
sponsor This of course was one of our most exciting moments
olly juniors were we with a crowd of sixty seven Twenty five new members came
into our midst bringing us added talents and new pep The Junior Prom was held at
the Chicago Woman s Club and was a most enjoyable affair To add to our good fortune
the class took the honors in the May Day Fete that year and made a good showing in
the Song Contest We also had the privilege of working with the seniors in the Spring
Festival Miss Adams and Miss Davis were our sponsors in the absence of Mrs Clarke
who returned for our senior year
And now we have come to the last few months of our college life We are Seniors
with a mass of eighty four members all filled with National philosophy and theory
and ready to go out and do our part to further Child Education It has been a most
eventful year starting with the addition of eighteen new seniors to the class Parties
and teas our movie and jubilee the Song Contest and the Spring Festival helped to
make this our last year and the Fiftieth Anniversary of the College a successful and
happy period We are looking forward to Baccalaureat and Commencement when we
shall receive our degrees and gather round the clock to sing our Senior Farewell
Some of our memb rs already have positions for the coming year Because of
National s outstanding efforts to remain on top we are confid nt that all thos who so
desire will have a position We not only have high hopes for ourselves but we also predict
hat the college will grow bigger and bigger in proportion to the first fifty years
Since we are graduating in the golden Jubilee year of National s life we feel honored
and will do our best to uphold the standards for th fifty years to come when at that
tlme our daughters and granddaughters will be carrying on the spirit of Progressive
A great sea disaster occurred that year when the Titanic the largest ship afloat struck
an iceberg on her maiden voyage and sank to the bottom of the Atlantic
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The Senior Will S
E the Senior Class of the Golden Jubilee Year, do, hereby, bequeath our most
valuable possessions to the needy and worthy class of '37.
First: Mary Liz Wildey wills her ambition for bigger and better song contests to
Margaret Clymer in fond hope that the latter may have something to do in her leisure
time next year.
Second: Eva Chaiser reluctantly bequeaths her loquaciousness and school girl com-
plexion to Elaine Mangel.
Third: Ginny Gorman leaves her natural love of birds and her ability to imitate our
fine feathered friends to Rosie Russo.
Fourth: To Charlotte Bassler, Marge Jacobsen wills her executive ability and a book
on "Why There Should Be Another Couch in Miss Baker,s Office for College Council".
Fifth: The three musketeers Julia Kelly, Harriet Border, and Gretchen Collins leave
a Parisian powder-puff, a book of "Fifty Good Reasons for not Being a Snap-Shot
Editorv, their reputation in U. S. History, and their love of term papers, to Florence
Ljunggren, Winifred Beck, and Betty Edmundson.
Sixth: Dotty Fleer magnanimously bequeaths her dramatic ability and her flair for
Parent Ed. to Carolyn Burnett. She also gives her an interest in her "mince pie act".
Seventh: Betty Reeves wills to Mary Grace James three essays on "How to Get a Job
Without an Application Letter", "Why You Shouldn't Worry About Editing an An-
nual", and "How to Handle A Child in Remedial Spelling".
Eighth: To Jean Sutcliff, Ida Rockwood graciously bequeaths her dignity and poise:
also h-er love of buying flowers for incapacitated Seniors.
Ninth: Eleanor Collette leaves her deep-throated war-hoop to Evelyn Thompson to
use on special occasion in the library.
Tenth: Genevieve Hillyer wills her grace in doing the Spring Dance to Catherine
Eleventh: Ruth Ruston bequeaths her knack of forgetting the secretary's notes in
class meetings to next year's class secretary.
Twelfth: Mrs. Clarke, our sponsor, wills to Mrs. Campbell, junior sponsor, her secret
of "How to keep a Senior class from Social and Financial Ruin".
Thirteenth: Marcella Pennington bequeaths her well-known part as a little boy in
the Children's play, to Martha Kate Miller. .
Fourteenth: Marg Fitzgerald leaves behind a note on how to handle sixth graders.
She also wills the present the Glee Club gave her a year ago to the nursery school.
Fifteenth: Mollie Leslie wills her outstanding ability in manuscript writing to Betty
Sellery. She also leaves her an article on "Hospital Etiquette and What Not to Say
I The third move of the college was made the next year to quarters at 2944 Michigan
F X " ' Boulevard, with added dormitory accommodations covering an entire block.
f ,,,,,,, .... I --
Sixteenth: Barbara Coffy wills her musical talent to Virginia Gregg.
Seventeenth: Caroline Weil bequeaths her unusual sewing ability to Ruth Westrich.
Eighteenth: Marion Binswanger has the privilege of being the recipient of Dorothy
Rambeau's advice on how to handle obstreperous children in the "Dem" School.
Nineteenth: Jane Nadeau bequeaths to Mary Gardiner her outstanding musical ability
on Amateur hours so that Mary may now impress the vast radio audience.
Twentieth: Mary Warren bequeaths to Jean Smith the ladder in Miss Davis' vault so
that jean may "climb the ladder to success".
Twenty-first: Kay Brown leaves her southern drawl to Helen Brittenham.
Twenty-second: Martha Watson wills to Olga Gay an extraordinary manuscript on
"How to Win the Weaker Sex".
Twenty-third: Helen Jones bequeaths her bus driver to Nancy Hubbard and believes
that Nancy will be well taken care of.
Twenty-fourth: Barbara Crowe wills her artistic talent to jerry Johnson who will
soon be tops in the world of artg Barbara also leaves a few suggestions on "The Waltz
in the Enriched Curriculum
Twenty fifth Ginny Bennett bequeaths her ability to lose weight to Elaine Samuels
Twenty sixth Edith Smith bequeaths her interpretation of repression in the festival
to Jane Baker
Twenty seventh Anna Mae Borre bequeaths her latest novel How High IS Your
I to Muriel Meyer
Twenty eighth Virginia Craddock leaves Betty Sutherland her beautiful blond
braid to wear on special occasions
Twenty ninth Dorothy Wright bequeaths a term paper Marriage or a Care r tc
Thirtieth The Senior Class of 36 bequeaths to the entire student body their outstand
mg characteristic their deep loyalty to our Alma Mater
Linking the Atlantic and Pacific oceans the Panama Canal one of the greatest engineer
ing wonders of the world was opened to commerce in 1914
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CHARLOTTE BASSLER . . Presiclenl
MARY GARDNER . . Vice-President
HELEN REGAN . . . Secretary
aww 3 MARTHA KATE MILLER . . Treasurer
OLGA GAY . . . Social Chairman
MRS. MINNIE CAMPBELL
MARTHA KATE MILLER
Successfully incorporated in the Student Government Association of the dormitory and
the Student Council of the college, the idea of self-government was realized in 1915.
Juniors " ' A
fe- JN Y
JANE BAKER, Buffalo, New York, International Club 8
CHARLOTTE BAssLER, Highland Park, Ill., Class Social
Chairman '35, Class President '36, Daisy Chain
'35, Thanksgiving Festival '34, '35, Dramatic Club
' ' , 'NK Qi
MARY ELLA BEVAN, New Holland, Ill., Northwestern
University, 'Y' Club '36, Book Club '36. M
MARION BINSWANGER, Chicago, Ill., Dramatic Club '35,
'36-Treasurer '35, Assistant Annual Editor '35.
HELEN BRITTENHAM, Chicago, Ill., The Principia Col- ia
lege, 'Y' Club '35, International Club '35. Arg,
JANET BRUMLEVE, Louisville, Kentucky, University of
Louisville, 'Y' Club '36.
CAROLYN BURNETT, St. Louis, Missouri, Washington
University, Class Social Committee '36, Travel
Club '36, Children's Play '36.
MARY CASSIDY, Minneapolis, Minnesota, University of
Minnesota, Travel Club.
MARGARET CLYMER, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, Class 3
Vice-President '34, Secretary College Council '34,
Chaff Staff '33, '34, '35, Conduct Committee '33,
'34, Dorm Committee '35, Book Club '34, '35'
Daisy Chain '34, Thanksgiving Festival '35.
BETTY EDMUNDSON, Winnetka, Ill., Miami University
Choir, Spring Festival '36, Christmas Festival '35
Annual Art Staff '36, Chaff Staff '36, Children's
Play '36, Dramatic Club '35,
JANE BAKER CHARLOTTE BASSLER
MARY ELLA BEVAN MARION BINSWANGER
HELEN BRITTENHAM JANET BRUMLEVE
CAROLYN BURNETT MARX' CASSIDY
MARGARET CLYMER BETTY EDMUNDSON
NC M .
A shot fired by a young Slav killed the Austrian heir-apparent and set off a four-year xx Q pf'
carnage, the most devastating war in the history of the world. X 49'
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Cllilicllist. 'il 'lj
iflll - . iff
MARY GRACE JAMES
MARION ELLMORE Chxcago Ill Dlploma Chxcago
Teachers College Graduate Club TGA
MARGARET FRAME South Bend Ind1ana Certxficate IndI
ana Umversxty Western State Teachers College
Dtamatlc Club 36
MARY GARDNER Lakewood New jersey Class Athleuc
Chaxrman 34 Class VICE Presxdent 36 Cha1rman
of Ways and Means CommIttee 35 College CouncIl
35 Dalsy Cham 35
OLGA GAY LIttle Rock Arkansas Lxttle Rock Jumor
College Scholarshxp 35 Class SocIal Chalrman 36
Choxr 35 Cluldrens play 36 Graduate Club 36
Y Club 36 DramatIc Club 36
JANE HAIG Ypsxlanu MIchIgan MSNC Book Club
ARY HAZUCKA Rockland Lake New York Glee Club
34 35 Y Club 36 Internatxonal Club 35
T G A
ATHERINE HERSI-IEY Marmette WISCOHSIH Jordan
College Glee Club 35 Y Club 35 Travel Club
36 Daxsy Cham 35
NANCY HUBBARD East Aurora New York Class Treas
urer 34 Glee Club 33 Dalsy Cham 35 Chaff
Staff 34 Edltor 35 Thanksgxvmg I'est1val 34
35 ActIv1tIes Comm1ttee 34 College CouncIl 35
MARY GRACE JAMES Ishpemmg Mnchxgan Class Pres
Ident 34 chaff Edxtor 34 College COUHCII 33
34 Y Club 34 35 Travel Club 34 35 Choxr
34 35 Dalsy Cham 35 Sprmg Festxval 34
Thanksgxvmg Fesuval 34 35 Chrxstmas Festxval
35 Cluldrens Play 36 ActIvItIes Commxttee 35
GERTRUDE KROOT Columbus Indxana Olno St1re UnI
VEFSIIY IndIana Un1versIty Book Club 36 TGA
A memorable year In world hlstory, 1916 was also SlgI'13l1ZCd by three college events, the
Hrst was the foundmg of the Crouse Memorlal Llbrary.
FLORENCE LJUNGGREN, Evanston, Ill.g T.G.A. Dramatic
Club 334, '35g Daisy Chain '35g Thanksgiving Fes-
tival '35' Social Committee '34 ', . g ,.-.L
GLADIS LUNDLIEN Evanston Ill.' Augustana College-
Dramatic Club 35' Choir 35.
CHRYSTFL lVlALI-ARLANL Grand Rapids Michian
Wellesley College Dramatic Club 36
ELAINL MANGIL Winnetka Ill TGA Daisy Cham
35 Y Club Choir Christmas Festival 34 35
Spring Festual 35
LOUISE MARTIN Butler Ill Blackburn Umvcrsit
Graduate Club 36
lNlURIEL MEYhR Wilmette Ill Class Secretary 35
Asslstant Annual Editor 36 Chaif Staff 34 Daisx
am 35 Childrens Play 35 3 Y Club
35 Dramatic Club 34 35 Treasurer 36
MARTHA KATL MILLLR Milwaukee Wisconsin Mil
waul-tee Downer College Book Club 35 Vice Pres
Ident 36 Class Treasurer 36 Daisy Cham 5 RTT, Q
VIRGINIA NLVILLE Streator Ill Knox College Dra
RUTH W OLSON Rockford Ill Wheaton Colt
Y Club 36 TGA
MARY E OSWALD Menominee Michigan ordan Col
lege Assistant BUSINESS Manager of Annual Travel
Cu 36 Y Club 36 T A
TLORENCK LJUNGGIU N GLAD s LUNDLLN
CHRXSTLL MACFARLAXII5 LIAINE MANGhL
LOUISE MARTIN MURILL MEYER
MARTHA KATE MILLER VIRGINIA NLVILLI
RUTH OLSON X'lARX OswALD
Science contributed trans Atlantic telephone service which was successfully complet d
after many years of experimentation with a long wave syst m
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MAIKY JANE Room
VlARTHA PAGE Esanston Ill Glee Club 33 Interna
tional Club 35 V1CCPfCSldCnC 36 Daisy Cham
RUTH RECTENWALD Highland Park Ill Chaff Staff
Y Clu 34 35 Travel Clu
Daisy Chain 35
I-Iu.FN RhGAN Wilmette Ill Class Secretary 34
Chaff Editor 35 Daisy Cham 35 T G A
u 34 35 36 Colle Council 35
MARY JANE Rooo Fulton Missouri William Wood Co
lege Travel Club 36 Chaff Staif 36
JEAN SUTCLIFF Chicago Ill
RoshMARY Russo Wilmette Ill Dramatic Club 34
35 Book Clulb 36 Daisy Cham 35 Y Cub
BLTTY SELLERY Ravinia Ill
LAN SMITH Amboy Ill Chaff Staff 34 Business
Manager '35, Dalsy Cham 335
AMTQLIA THOMPSON, Hatton, North Dakota.
BTLTTY SUTHERLAND, Chicago, Ill.g T.G.A. Treasurer '36g
Daisy Chain '35.
Student Council which had b-e'1 estabhshed the year before.
An annual entitled the Nafiomzl was published by the college girls as an expression of the
EVELXN THOMPSON Wilmette Ill Co chairman House
Committee 34 Dramatic Club 34 Y Club 34
35 Badminton Team 34 35 Chaff Staff 35
Daisy Chain 35 Travel Club Vice President
President 36 College Council 36 Childrens Play
RUTH TREVER Appleton Wisconsin Lawrence College
FRANCES VAN DYRE
RUTH WESTRICH Chicago Ill
MARJORIE WINTERBOTHAN4 Winnetka Ill Beloit o
lege Travel Club TGA
VIRGINIA FRANCBS YATES Fulton Missouri William
Wood College Class Athletic Representative 36
Ways nd Means Committee 36 Travel Club 36
ELIZABETH ALLEN Winnetka Ill Northwestern Uni
versity International Club
HENRIETTA ARTHUR Minneapolis Minnesota Chaff Staff
34 35 Daisy Cham 34 Dramatic Club 34
Conduct Committee 34
HENRIETTA BAUER Hastings Michigan Choir 35
Spring Festival 35
EILEN BENNETT Circleville Ohio Class Vice President
34 Class President 35 Thanksgiving Festival 34
Daisy Chain 35 Choir 34 Dorm Social Chairman
HELEN DAHLBERO Galesbury Ill Stephens College
EAN FONTIUS Denver Colorado Certificate Bradford
unior College Thanksgiving Festival 35 Christ
VIRGINIA GREGG Detroit Michigan Class Treasurer 34
Chaff Sport Editor 35 Daisy Chain 35
LUCILLE HOLMGREN West Hartford Conn Dramatic
Club 35 Daisy Chain 35
JEAN KEITH Kenilworth Ill University of Colorado
XVILHELMINE MILLER Chicago Ill Lawrence Con
servatory of Music Appleton Wis Superior State
Teachers College MacPhaIl School of Music B of
RUTH MILLS Sodus New York' Arlington Hall' Spring
DOROTHY NEAL Wilmette Ill- Dramatic Club 35'
Daisy Chain 35.
ELAINE SAMUELS Chicago Ill.- Northwestern Uni-
PUTH XVKSTI ICH
FRA1NC'S VAN DYRI
Desperate after suffering the hardships of war for two years, Russia overthrew her cen-
'turies-old czarist government and founded the Soviet Union.
f i ff
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lunior Class History a
National College of Education
Dear friends of National: June, 1936
Before we begin our senior year we should like to write to you about some of the
exp-eriences that have served as milestones in our college career.
We can't begin to describe the excitement of our Hrst days at National, as freshmen,
experiencing dormitory life, college classes and college social life. It seemed the faculty
had no mercy on us, for they presented us with tests on everything from Speech to
Penmanship. At the same time they were our friends. We are only beginning to realize
how constant and increasing their friendship becomes.
Imagine the fun of attending our first college tea, which was given for us by the
seniors of 1934. Apparently the upperclassmen didn't feel we were really Nationalites
until we had been thoroughly initiated into the Dormitory and Town Girls' Associations.
What freaks we were, wearing one low-heeled brown shoe and one high-heeled black
shoe, a blouse on backwards, a hair ribbon, and a placard hanging around our necks for
identification. We performed a noble service for was it?j by appeasing the hunger of
our superiors with candy and gum which we carried around' in huge paper sacks. By
this time we had acquired big sisters who saw to it that we were fully informed as to the
particulars of Open House the opportunities offered by the various clubs the school
regulations and a host of other matters We did one thing by ourselves however
our assembly program We quaked in our boots until it was over and then we reallzed
how much fun we had had The Song Contest was the climax of excitement Although
we tried very hard we did not quite win and came away hoping we might be more
successful the next year
As sophomores we took on more responsibilities Perhaps our most important one was
the management of Chaff Many of our class members assumed the role of reporters
and spent many hours tracking down news The second semester saw us doing our
first student teaching The excitement which preceded the notices of our assignments
veritably amounted to anxiety Our efforts in behalf of the Freshman Sophomore
Dance were very fruitful judging from the enjoyment of all who attended The annual
thrill of the Song Contest was somewhat dimmed by the new thrill of the Dai y Cham
which we carried for the seniors at Commencement This was the climax of the year
As juniors we assumed more responsibilities and acquired more privileges With kid
gloves did we handle the privilege of unlimited cuts Perhaps the most delightful experi
ence of the year was our participation in the Children s Play and the Spring Festival in
cooperation with the seniors Nothing however could overshadow our Junior Prom
which was held at the Lake Shore Athletic Club Commencement Day was the crown
ing event of the year when some of the girls in our class were honored with scholar
In retrospect four people stand out as our leaders Mary Grace James president for
1933 34 Ellen Bennett president for 1934 35 Charlotte Bassler president for 1935 36
and Mrs Campbell who has been our constant friend through the three years that she
has acted as our sponsor To these four persons under whose leadership we have grown
immeasurably in comradeship we are deeply grateful
Until next year then when we shall add new experiences and laurels to our class
THE JUNIOR CLASS OF 1936
With the addition of elementary departments to the demonstration school in 1916 the
name of the college was changed to the National Kindergarten and Elementary College
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Episodes from the
Senior and Junior Historical Festival
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EPRESSION-Hemmed in by precedent, overawed by authority, children hesi-
tantly sought expression. There was one who had a vision of light and under-
standing-there was one who dreamed of a brighter day for children.
Early Kindergarten-With this a new era began for children. Though formal and
restrained, it was the birth of self expression and represented a significant move-
ment in education.
Mothers' Classes-The light must be carried to mothers-in them was hope and strength
for the task ahead. Of the many invited, only two appeared. Bewilderment-dis-
Inception of Training School-That those who teach little children might first become
as little children, that they might feel joy of living and vision of service-for this
the Training School opened its doors.
Graduation Underclassmen with lighted candles solemn music excited graduates
commencement' All honor to achievement and service
Meeting the Alumnae Laughter garety rn th old dormitory The Alumnae had
gathered for supper Books are presented to Miss Harrison for the first college
Opening Demonstration Schools The circle of light widened until it touched every
land To Mary Crane Hull House and to the south side came mothers of many
nationalities seeking help for their children
May Queens May Qu ens' May Queens' The years pass each bringing the spirit of
National rn the queen Varied and unusual were the settings for the queens
Sweet Romance The graceful measures of a waltz set the tempo for the college romance
XV1th the gallantry of bygone days William Swett passed his life in devotion to an
unrequited love Faithful throughout life to the charming Mary Juliette Cooper
he perpetuated his adoration with the gift through her of the land upon which
the present building stands
Riots Ugly murmurs cries and muttered threats as men on strike rebel against an
unseen enemy Under the sway of a leader the mass s press forward surging on
and on until he falls Drsmayed in chaos they retreet but as he rises the mob
follows and with shouts of courage moves forward And so because of riots
the college was forced to seek a new home
Building Campaign One thousand dollars' Five thousand dollars' was 1 cry which
marked the climax of the campaign for funds Alumnae students faculty and
friends were all benefactors in the drive for contributions
Dedication of New Campus Autumn and the first visit to Evanston While the chosen
site of th new building as a background college girls danced joyously on the
gre n their hopes as b rghtly colored as the balloons which floated upwards and
away bearing messages
Enlarging Service to Childhood The kindergarten grew into an elementary school it
broadened its activities until they included drama music science literature and
art which are here depicted
Realizing Vision A processronal of vision guiding our fifty years of progress A distant
goal partially accomplished A dream that will always be in part a vision
Th next year saw th entrance of America into the war bringing men supplies and
renewed hope to the strife torn forces of the allies
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M CLASS OFFICERS
LAURA JANE MARSH Preszden!
MARY RUTH ALLIS X ne Preszdent
DOROTHY DUNCAN Secretary
MARY LOUISE HARRINGTON Treasurer
CONSTANCE DOBBIN Social Chazrman
MRS PA ULINE GALVARRO
LAURA IANL MARSH
MxRY RUTH ALLI5
MARY LOUISE HARRINOIONJ
Wlth the and of Drexal, the next year the college Opened the doors of ltS Hrst demonstra
tzon school, located on the south snde of Chncago
xVTARY RUTH ALLIS Evansvxlle Indnana Vlce PresIclent Sophomore Class 35 36 Treasurer of Calle e
ouncll 35 36 ook Club 35 Ia
CAROL BENSON Glen Ellyn Ill Book Club 35 36 Dramatncs 34 Chorr 34 35 Chrnstmas Fesuval
34 35 Sprung Festxval 34
NTARGARET BIGLER Western Sprmgs Ill Dramatxc Club 34 35 36 Mother Dav Play 35 Freshman
SocIalCha1rman 34 35 Presldent ofDramat1c Club 35 36
BARBARA BOYD Wmnrxetka Ill Thanksbnmg Festnval 35 Chafl 35 36 Annual Art Comnuttce 35 36
CHARLOTTE BROWN Evanston Ill Dramatl Club 34 35 Book Club 35 36 Chaff Staff 35 Annual
GENE BURGESON Chlcago Ill Book Club 34 35 36 Secretary of Book Club 35 36 Town Glrls
MARION BURKHARDT Evanston Ill College Counell 34 35 Freshman Vnee Presnclent 34 35 Con
duct Commxttee 35 36 Y Club 35 36 Town Glrls ASSOCIIIIOD
MAXINE CAPPER De Wltt Iowa Y Club 35 Chorus 35 May Festlval 35
BETTX CI-IINLUNID Chlcago Ill Scholarshlp at Chlcago Teachers Colleg 35 Freshman Secretary 35
Y Club 36 Dramatlc Club 36
PEGGY COSNER Park Rldge Ill Hall Chalrman 34 Dramatlc Club 34 35 Mothers Day Play 34
Thanksglvmg Festxval 35 Dormltory Asslstant Soclal Chalrman 35 Assoclate Ldxtor of Chaff
EVELYN CURTO C Icago Ill Chonr 34 35 36 Sprmg Festxval 35 Book Club 35 36 Town Gxrls
As ocxat on
PERSIDA DIGAN Lake Foret Ill Clueago Teaehers College Scholarshnp 35 Y Club 36 Town Gnrls
CONSTANCE DOBBN Lake Forest Ill Act1vItIes Commnttee 35 Y Club 35 36 Dramatxe Club 5
Town G1rls As oclatlon 35 36
ANE ANN DODD Clucago Ill Travel Club Vxce Presxdent 35 36 Y Club 35
ARLINE DREEBIN Chncago Ill Club 35
DOROTHY DUNCAN Streator Ill Chonr 34 35 Sprmg Festlval 35 Book Club 34 35
Town G1rls As Oclatlon Secretary Sophomore Class 35 3
BE! SIH DZANG Shanghax Chula Internatlonal Club
MARY EDWARDS Macon Mxssourm Stephens College Book Club Y Club
AINE GATES Champangn Ill Book Club 35
MARGARYT GORHAM WIlmette Ill Chonr 35 36 Sprmg Festnal 35 Chrnstmas Festlval 35 Fmanenal
Commlttee 35 36 Musxc Club 35 36
UNE HAMILTON Glrard Ill Y Club 34 35 B ok Club 34 35 36
BIARY LOUISE HARRINGTON Clucago Ill Secretary of Town Gnrls Assocuatnon 35 Sophomore Class
Treasurer 36 Sophomore Assxstant Co Chaxrman Commlttee Dramatxe Club 34 Orchestra 36
ELEANOR HOPKINS Vest Portsmouth Ohno Mnamn Unnversxty Chonr 35 36 Travel Club 36 Chrrst
mas Festual 35
un I an
Outllned In the 14 pO1nts speech Of Woodrow Wnlson, the terms of peace were " I' In
accepted by Germany on November 11 1918, and guns ceased to fire In Europe
I I I I ' I' 'I-V 'I I Ig.
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ELIZABFTH HOIRINS Hxghland Park Ill Class Presxdent 34 College Councnl 34 Book Club 34
Y Club 34 35 Town GIrls Assoclatnon ScholarshIp 34
Cvl:NEVII1VI:JOHNSOlN Wmnetka Ill Y Club 33 Athletlc Chalrman 33 Chlldrens Play 36
KXIH TSUNG KIANG Shangham Ch1na Internatlonal Club
LUCILLE KRAMP Chlcago Ill Rollms College Florlda Choxr 35 36 Dramatxc Club
ANNETTE LARSON Chxcago Ill Y Club 34 35 Dramat1c Club 35 Town GIrls ASSOCIAIIOD Athlenc
JANET MACARTPIUR M1lwaukee Wnseonsm Mxlwaukee Downer College 34 35 Book Club 35
LAURA ANE MARSH Oak Park Ill Class Preslclent 35 Dramatxc Club 34 35 Chrxstmas Fesuval
Sprmg Festxval 35 Cholr 34 35 Class Secretary 34 Book Club 36
MARION MLRRIL Seneca Falls New York Book Club 35 36 Chonr 36 Wheaton College 35
MARY CHARLES MOORE Talladega Alabama Huntmgton College 35
JUNE MULLLER Evanston Ill Town GIrls Assocxatxon Book Club Lnbrarlan 34 35 Book Club
Presxdent 35 36 College Councnl 35 36
ILLEANOR MCDERMOTT Deerheld Ill Freshman Publncnty Commlttee 35 Publncnty Commlttee for
Sophomore Dance 35
ELI-ANOR NLVENS Grosse Pomt M1chIgan Town Gxrls Assocxatxon
JLANNE PAYNh Fvanston I ee Club 34 35 Book Club 35 C oxr 35
EVLLYN POLLAR Chxcago Ill Y Club 35 36 Town Gnrls Assoclatxon
DOROTHY RALSTON New York New York Conduct Commnttee 35 Book Club 35 36 Y Club
IILEANOR RIQRS Wllmette Ill ChOIr 35 36 Y Club 35 36 Sprmg Festlval 35 Muslc Club
Act1v1tIeS COHXIHIIIBC 36 Town Glrls AssoCIat1on
CELIA ROII-I ChIcagO Ill UHIVCYSIEY of Illmols Unlverslty of Southern Callforma
ALYCE SALLRNO Wxlmette Ill Town GIrls ASSOC13tlOH Book Club 36
MARION SCHMIDI Chncago Ill Book Club 34 Book Club Treasurer 35
ELIZABETH SHLRWOOD Chncago Ill Y Club Dramatlc Club Chxcago Teachers College
MRS RUTH A SMITH Clueago Ill Baylot College Belton Texas
OLA STOILN Chncago Ill Scholarshlp Absence Commnttee 35 36 Town Glrls AssocIat1on
ELEANOR SULcLR Chlcago Ill De Paul Umversxty Umversxty of ChIcago Travel Club Town G1rls
JUNE THR XLI
YURIRO UCIIIMURA Seattle Washnngton Internauonal Club Treasurer Internatxonal Club 34 35
MRS MARGUIRITL UNDLIUNI Graduate of Our Lady of Angels Attended Columbna Umverslty Um
verslty of Colorado Graduate Club 35 36 Travel Club 35
BERNICL VAUGHN Fort Smnth Arkansas Town Gxrls Assocnatlon Travel Club
PAULINE WALCH Abbotsford Wxsconsnn Glee Club 34 35 Book Club 34 Y Club
KATHRYN WILDER Tonawanda New York College Councxl 35 Athletxc ChaIrman 35 Socnal Cha1rman
of Internatnonal Club 35 Internatlonal Club 34 35 Cho1r 34 35 SprIng Fesuval 34
ROSLYN WOOII Chlcago Ill Chlcago Teachers College Pestalozzl Froebel
Chosen by Mnss I-IarrIson as the person best able to take her place, Edna Dean Baker, of
the class of 1907 b came the actlve presldent of the college 1n 1920
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Sophomore Class History
HAT memorable September day when we returned to National as sophomores
marked a milestone in our memories, along with earlier ones of the times when
we discarded dolls and hair-ribbons, lengthened our skirts, and donned high-heeled
slippers for our first dates. For a while we absent-mindedly read notices for freshmen
on the bulletin board, and started at freshman announcements in assembly, but soon
we grew accustomed to being sophomores.
Social Studies taxed our ingenuity and Music Education, our imagination, while we
learned of the adventures of Gub-Gub, the duck, and Winnie-the-Pooh in Child Lit.
But classes were forgotten in the gaiety of our first party, an informal one held in the
gym in honor of the new freshmen.
Several classmates participated in various college activities, such as College Council,
the publication of "ClJajf", and the Thanksgiving and Christmas Festivals. The entire
class cooperated to make a success of our largest undertaking, the dance which was held
December 14, in the north ballroom of the Stevens Hotel.
After vacation we began the new year with a pep assembly Trunks were ransacked
'ind pictures of pompadours studied so that we might present a scene from the earlier
days of the college
February approached and the climax of our year and a half at college student teach
ing Assignments were given to an excited group of girls who ventured out to their
schools the following Tuesday with shaking knees to experience the fun of working
A cabaret party in March furnished recreation for our busy days as we dined at
candle lit tables in the cafeteria and were entertained by talented members of the class
Another social event was the treasure hunt and dinner which was held in April The
final class party was a formal dinner in honor of our new officers for the Junior year
The activities in celebration of che Jubilee Year this spring have brought us a realiza
tion of the privilege of attending National a school which has already carried on half
a century of service and accomplishment Those of us who are members of the Daisy
Chain feel honored to be able to assist at the graduation of the anniversary class
Under the leadership of our oflicers headed by Laura ane Marsh president and the
guidance of Mrs Galvarro we have attained new laurels in our history The victory at
Play Day and honorable mention in the Song Contest are only two of which we are
proud As the year draws to an end we look forward to becoming juniors and hope
to equal the fine spirit of a long to be remembered sophomore year
The suffrage movement headed by Carrie Chapman Catt reached its goal when the 19th
amendment enabling women to vote was ratified that year
'-i ll !-5
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A i i Y ' A " i r . i 4 'A i ' - -Aif yi- '.-' : f i
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O J pd 0
MARY Lou HASTINGS . . President
JUNE ZETTERGREN . Vice-Presirleni
JANE SMITH .... Secretary
ANNA JEAN CRABTREE . Treasurer
SARAH JANE TABER . Social Claairman
MARY LOU HASTINGS
ANNA JEAN CRABTREE
SARAH JANE TABER
1922 witnessed the first appearance of the Guidon, the publication which serves to keep
hundreds of alumnae all over the world in touch with their alma mater.
NIARIE AAMADT, Chicago, Ill., 'Y' Club, Dramatics '36, Choir '36, Christmas Festival '35.
BEATRICE ABERG, Evanston, Ill.
MARY ANN ANRENY, Colorado Springs, Colo., A.G.A. '36, Dramatics '36, Thanksgiving Festival '35,
Christmas Festival '35.
MARIE ARNOLD, Chicago, Ill.
BETTY BARNEs, Manistee, Michigan, Absence Committee '36, 'Y' Club '36.
ROBERTA BEATY, Evanston, Ill., 'Y' Club '36, Town Girls' Association '36, Christmas Festival '3S.
FLORENCE BELEVA, Sofia, Bulgaria, International Club '36, Scholarship,
ELAINE BERNSTORFF, Evanston, Ill., Scholarship, Town Girls' Association '36.
HARRIET BFYER, Grosse Point, Michigan, Scholarship, Dramatic Club '36, 'Y' Club '36.
LOUISE BIEOER, Chicago, Ill.
HELEN BRINTLINOER, Decatur, Ill., 'Y' Club '36.
MARTHA CAIRTER, Bcnsonville, Ill.
PHYLLIS CLEMENSON, Pelham, New York, Freshman Athletic Director, 'Y' Club Treasurer of Student
Athletic Committee, Dramatic Club '36.
ELAINE COAN, Evanston, Ill., Town Girls' Association, 'Y' Club, Committee of Freshman Association 36.
LOIS COOLEY, Winnetka, Ill., Scholarship, Freshmen Social Committee '36, 'Y' Club '36, Town Girls'
Association '36, Dramatic Club '36.
ANNA JEAN CRABTREE, Dixon, Ill., Scholarship, Class Treasurer '36, 'Y' Club '36, Book Club '36.
MARGUERITE CRIPIQS, Cleveland, Ohio, International Club '36, Town Girls' Association '36.
HELEN DENMARK, Gary, Indiana.
LULILLE Donn, Louisville, Kentucky.
PATRIOE DOHERTY, Clare, 'Y' Club '36.
MARY FORT, Chicago, Ill., 'Y' Club '36.
A basic part of the Versailles Treaty, the formation of the League of Nations, two years
afterwards, achieved a long-cherished dream of European unity.
J .B ti
. 'SQ' WP?
.T Hn '
BETTY GILLETT Ch1C2g0 Ill Y Club 36 Town GIrls AssocIatIon 36
KATHERINE GRAN Evanston Ill Treasurer of Muslc Club 36
JLAN ANNE GRANT Sagnnaw Mrchrgan
GENE GRATTAN St Joseph MlChlg3H ScholarshIp Secretary Treasurer of Orchestra 36 Y Club 36
Town GIFTS AssocIatIon 36
MARY LOUISE HASTINGS Sagxnaw MlChlg3H Freshman Class Presndent 36 Dramatrc Club 36 Y
PEARL HAVEL La Grange Ill DramatIc Club 36 Y Club 36
JEANNE HFGBERG ChIcago Ill Secretary of Town GIrls AssocIatIon
JOANNE HILL Woodstock Ill
EVANGELINE HOUSER Farmer Cnty Ill Dramatnc Club 36 Town GIrls AssocIatIon Y Club
MARY ELLA HOWELI LIttle Rock Arkansas Scholarshrp Y Club
CATHERINE KASSING St Lours Mxssourr Town GIrls AssocIatIon 36
DONNA BELLE KLETRA South Bend IndIana ScholarshIp Town GIrls ASSOCIHIIOH 36 Y Club
Dramatlc Club 36
LOIS KRAI-T Mllwaukte WIsconsIn Y Club 36
VIRGINIA LA FORGE Ro kford Ill
BLANCHE MARQUIS ChIcago Ill Town GIrls AssocIatIon 36
KIRUYO ORABE Honolulu Hawau Internatnonal Club 36
PHYLLIS PARR Glencoe Ill ActIvIty CommIttee 36 Orchestra 36 Y Club 36 Town GIrls Asso
cIatIon 36 ChrIstmas Festxval 35
DOROTHY PARRS La Grange Ill Y Club 36
JOAN PICK West Bend Wnsconsm Dramatnc Club 36
SYLVIA POLLOCR Evanston Ill Scholarshrp Conduct CommIttee 36 ChoIr 36 Dramauc Club
Y Club 36 Thanksgwmg FestIval 35 ChrIstmas FestIval 35
JEAN RICKEL Detront MIchIgan
PHYLLIS RIEDEL Sagmaw MIchIgan
BEATRICE ROBINEAU Clucago Ill
ESTHER ROWLAND Rushvxlle Ill Y Club 36 Town GIrls AssocIatIon 36 Orchestra 36
RUTH SIMPSON Mmonk Ill Y Club 36
BARBARA SMITH Rockford Ill Y Club 36
ANE SMITH Sprmgfleld Ill Secretary of Freshman Class 36 ChoIr 36 ChrIstmas Festxval 35
CATHERINE RAE STAGE 'Vlolme Ill Scholarshnp
AMY STROHM ChIcago Ill Scholarshnp Y Club 36 Town GIrls ASSOCl3flOD 36 Poxnts and Revr
sIon COmmlttCC 36
SARAH JANE TABFR DCIFOII Mlchlgan ChoIr 36 Df3m2I1C Club 36
AMY TOPIC Manxtowoc Wnsconsm Secretary of Y Club 36
MADALINE TRASTEK Mamtowoc Wxsconsrn Hall Chanrman 36 Y Club 36 Dramatrc Club 36
DONNA JLAN UDELL Hrghland Park Ill Y Club 36 Town GIrls ASSOCIJIIOD 36 CTIYISIITIHS FestI
ELINOR WARNINGER La Crosse WIsconsIn Y Club 36
JANE ANN WEISSBRENBER Chxcago Ill
ROBIN WHITE Evanston Ill Y Club 36 Town Gnrels AssocIatIon 36 ChrIstmas Festrval 35
UNE ZETTFRGREN Evanston Ill ScholarshIp Freshman VIce PresIdent 36 Freshman SocIa1ChaIrman
Y Club 36 DramatIc Club 36 Town GIrls AssocIatIon 36 College CouncIl
MIRIAM WLST WIlmctte Ill Y CluIb 36 InternatIonal Club 36 Town GIrls ASSOCIHIIOII 36
MARY STEMBLE South Bend IndIana
CLARFDYS MORGAN Vfxlmette Ill Dramatxc Club 36 Y Club 36 Town GIrls ASSOCl3Il0D 6
MARY VEY Evanston Ill Y Club 36
Natlonal s first honorary degree, that of Doctor of Educatron, was conferred upon the
founder, Ehzabeth Harrlson, at the Commencement Exe cIses of 1923
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We, The Freshmen
ELF-REVERENCE, self-knowledge, self-control.
In this our Hrst year at National, we have discovered how, through cooperation,
friendliness, and honesty, our school motto is carried out. In our very first contacts
we were made to feel thoroughly at home.
At our first class meeting, Miss Springstun, our sponsor, helped us to overcome our
"lost" feeling. A beach party was soon planned. This was a great success, for every-
one became well acquainted while roasting wieners over the fire.
The first important business was the election of class officers. They were Mary Louise
Hastings, President, June Zettergren, Vice-Presidentg Jane Smith, Secretary, Anna
Jean Crabtree, Treasurer.
The sophomores, our first hostesses, entertained us one day in the gym. Amusing
games were played, taffy apples were eaten, and most important of all, everyone had
a Hne time.
Tricky initiations were in order for both dormitory and town girls, and we were
heartily welcomed into the associations.
In November we were entertained by the seniors at a dinner which we felt we earned
by the strenuous "ups and downs" of a treasure hunt.
The peak of our social endeavors, the Freshman-Sophomore Formal, was held at the
Stevens Hotel on December fourteenth. A smooth orchestra and a peppy crowd made
for a super-fine time.
Having finally become accustomed to our already full schedule, we entered in the
new semester upon even greater activity. Soon we were working hard on our assembly
program for February eighteenth. The result was a comparison of dormitory life
twenty years ago with that of the present time.
The Song Contest gave us many worries and though we did our best, we made
scarcely any impression on the hard judges.
Working hard at picking up and putting down potatoes, jumping rope, and shooting
baskets, the freshmen managed to climb to second place at the annual Play Day.
During the last week of March, the freshman class and their instructors were enter-
tained by Miss Springstun at a lovely tea given in the Alumnae Room.
As our first beach party had been such a success, we decided to end our class activities
of the year as we had begun them. Therefore, the entire class and all our counsellors
once more sat around the blazing beach fire, and as we toasted marshmallows, we decided
that our freshman year at National had indeed been a happy one.
K i x ' A J
Earthquake and tidal waves swept over Tokio, taking a high coll of life and property in
this greatest of modern disasters. il .
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Baccalaureate and Commencement
LTHOUGH each year the speakers and music provided for the graduating exer-
cises have been outstanding, the program for this, the Golden Jubilee Year, was
On Sunday, May 31, at 4:30 o'clock, Miss Baker presided at the Baccalaureate service
in the college auditorium. Dr. Albert W. Palmer of the Chicago Theological Seminary
delivered the sermon on a most appropriate subject: "Looking Fifty Years Aheadn.
As usual, Miss Westervelt had prepared a very beautiful musical program to be
presented by the choir and chorus. The following selections were sung:
Blessed Are the Pure in Heart ........ Hodges
How Lovely Are the Messengers Mendelssofan
The Lord Is My Shepherd . . . Schubert
Lord Who Hast Made Us for Thine Own ...... Holsl
Commencement, toward which every student looks with joyous anticipation, and
which is Hlled with a mingling of happiness and sorrow, took place on Wednesday,
June third. At ten o'clock the orchestra began the triumphant processional march,
"Entrance to the Hall of Song", from Tannhauser. To this stately music twenty-four
sophomore girls entered, carrying the traditional Daisy Chain. They lined the two
center aisles of the auditorium, through which marched the faculty, juniors and seniors.
The choir furnished the following lovely numbers, under Miss Westervelt,s able
The Angel . . . Rrlcfamaninoff
Thanks Be to Thee . . . Handel
Two Choruses from L'Allvgro . . . Handel
"Or Let the Merry Bells Ring Round"
"These Delights if Thou Canst Give"
All Praise to God the Eternal . . Arralzged by Gaul
QRussian Thanksgiving Anthemj
We were very fortunate in having as our Commencement speaker Dr. Ernest Fremont
Tittle of the First Methodist Church of Evanston. Dr. Tittle has a national reputation
for his fine sermons, and we were not disappointed in his advice to our graduating class.
Following the address came the thrilling moment when Miss Baker, assisted by
two faculty members, presented the coveted diplomas and red and blue hoods. Each
senior received a red carnation, the school flower of courage. The new alumnae marched
out to the majestic strains of Elgar,s "Pomp and Circumstancef'
In the foyer they received their last farewell from the members of the sophomore
class, who had gathered on the balcony to sing their beautiful Daisy Chain song.
The seniors in return sang their Farewell Song, thus closing their four happy years
at National, and the fiftieth commencement of the College.
A lovely custom was inaugurated at the same Commencement-the Daisy Chain, borne
for the Seniors by white-clad Sophomores chosen as the most representative girls of
NE of the most thrilling times at National comes with Miss Baker's presentation
at Commencement, of scholarships to next year's seniors. Everyone knows that
for weeks the honored girls have kept their scholarships secret, and one can never tell
whether the person sitting next to her is one of them. Each girl who has been honored
is herself wondering whether she is not spilling to the world "I have a scholarshipu by
When the time of presentation comes, each girl walks blindly to the stage amid
applause as Miss Baker announces her name, the title of the scholarship, and what it is
In June, 1935, fourteen girls were so honored. Marguerite Jacobsen received the
Elizabeth Harrison Scholarship and Mary Elizabeth Wildey the Mrs. John N. Crouse
Scholarship, the two scholarships awarded by the Alumnae Association in recognition
of high scholarship, character, and personality.
The Eva Grace Long Scholarship awarded in recognition of gracious friendliness,
enthusiasm, and sincerity, was presented to Betty Reeves. To Jane Griffith the Jean
Carpenter Arnold Scholarship was given, entitling her to the privilege of assisting in
the Nursery School of the Demonstration School for the year. The Mary Crane Nursery
School Scholarship was awarded to Helen Whitlow.
Besides these there are the Demonstration School Scholarships which are given in
recognition of high scholarship and outstanding ability in student teaching and carry
with them the honor of assistant director in the room designated. They were awarded
to Catherine Brown, kindergarten, Eleanor Collette, first grade, Frances Andrews,
second, Dorothy Fleer, third fGertrude Milasewicz filled Dorothy's place during her ill-
ness the first semesterj, Helen Jones, fourth, Barbara Sue Coffy, fifth, Margaret Fitz-
gerald, sixth, and Gretchen Collins, seventh and eighth. Gertrude Knox received the
Clinic Scholarship for the year.
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Lord Carnarvon made the most sensational discovery known to archeology with the
uncovering of the tomb of Pharaoh Tutankhamen, who died about 1350 B. C.
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The DHISY Cham
HE Dalsy Cham forms the most p1cturesque part of our Impressrve Commence
ment at Nauonal It IS an annual custom for the Sophomores to present the
Semors wnth a magmficent cham of Held d3lSlCS The Sophomore class elects twenty of
ICS most representatwe members to carry the chaxn Into the audxtorlum on commence
Th1S year, belng the F1ft1eth Anmversary Jubxlee Year of the College, made If seem
even more breath takmg, not only to thxs group of Sophomores but also to the entnre
1ud1ence who wltnessed thls beautxful spectacle
To the stra1ns of a ma1est1c and dxgmhecl processlonal, the gxrls, wearlng long whxte
dress s, marched slowly Into the audntorxum, formmg lmes on each sxde of the mam
ansles, between whnch the semors and faculty passed After everyone was In place, the
gurls moved forward and draped the rope of daIs1es along the edge of the stage and up
the sta1r cases
The ceremony was one whxch wnll long be remembered by the Semors and all others
who wxtnessed It
MAIQY RUTH AILIS
MARY LOUISF HARRINGTONT
As th college expand d, n w act1vIt1es were formed by the students One was the pubh
catxon of Cha , a newspaper whose Hrst copy was Issued In 1924
3 1 A
MARION BURKHARDT LAURA JANE NIARSH
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RADUATES-no longer college students, but Alumnae of the National College
of Educaticn. Now you have automatically become members of an organization
much larger than the student body and just as vitally interested in the progress of
Instead of leaving friends, losing contact with them and the college, you will be
gaining many more friends who have the same devotion and loyalty as yours and
you will realize an even deeper joy in what the college stands for than ever before.
You will soon discover that there is abounding life, much fun and activity in this
group. All over the country large and small groups meet to relive their school days,
to get the latest news about plays and festivals at the college, to hear all about Miss
Baker, and to learn the newest methods of handling feeding and behavior problems.
There are twenty-four such groups throughout the United States and one in Honolulu,
with any one of which a National girl will find it interesting and worthwhile to be
affiliated. Miss Florence Linnell, the organization chairman, is always glad to be of
assistance in helping to start a new chapter wherever several alumnae find themselves
There are usually many social activities-card parties, luncheons, and get-to-gethers
to do sewing for the annual bazaar There are also two opportunities every year for
the Alumnae to return to visit the college for the tea at Christmas time and for
Homecoming In the spring This last year the Association sponsored a lar t bridge
party which If has been recommended that we establish as an annual event
Members of the Alumnae Association have pledged themselves to help maintain the
Elizabeth Harrison and the Mrs John N Crous Scholarships These scholarships
express the Associations interest In and love for National Th alumnae also con
tribute a large share each year toward the GIlldOl1 a paper which keeps every graduate
In touch with the college and other alumnae
A h arty welcome to you Graduates of 1936 the new Alumnae of the National
College of Education'
DCROTHY WELLER Pllblllllllf
Grand Rap ds Holland Hastin s
Elizabeth Harrison Chapt r
Edna Dean Baker Chapter fDenverj
ILLINoIs AND IowA
Chicago South Side
North Shore Chapter
Margaret Farrar Chapter QLa Grange
Riverside Downers Grove Western
Oak Park Chapter
P oria Chapter
Tri Cities Chapter QDavenport
line Rock Islandj
Twin Cities Chapter fMlHHCJPOllS
and St Paul
St Louis Chlptei
eau Carpenter Arnold Chapt r
CNew York and vicinity
Lak Winn bago Chaptti QApplcton
Fond du lac Menaska Neenah
Fort Wayne Chapter
South Bend Mishawaka Chapter
Aloha Chapter fHonoluluj
At the 7th celebration of the Olympic Games held In Paris the same year Americans
ex elled their rivals and brought home victory to th United States
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The Thanksgiving Festival
HAT "It is more blessed to give than to receive" was certainly the prevailing
attitude in our Thanksgiving festival. The barrels and tables in the front of the
auditorium were heaped to overflowing with contributions. The children of the Dem-
onstration School joined the college girls in the impressive procession and each person
was laden with foodstuffs. The student teachers from Mary Crane helped to receive the
gifts which they packed into gayly decorated barrels across the front of the auditorium.
When everything had been sorted to be taken to the Mary Crane Nursery School, it was
found that the Thanksgiving spirit of sharing with others had been well displayed. There
were large boxes of rosy apples, many sacks of sturdy brown potatoes, crinkling cello-
phane packages of prunes and apricots. Surely the needy families had a joyous Thanks-
giving dinner with the contents of the baskets that were distributed to them.
The lovely frieze which we look forward to every year as a part of our festival was
taken from a Jules Breton painting. The characters, so well chosen for their coloring
and stature, slowly took their places on the stage as peasants assuming their tasks in the
fields at the harvest time. Their costumes, although simple, were lovely in texture
and coloring and blended into the setting of cornstalks and pumpkins. It was truly an
inspiring scene, from which the audience felt a spiritual uplift and encouragement.
Lovely music by the choir and the entire assembly flooded the room and our minds.
Miss Baker led our thoughts into deeper channels with her Thanksgiving readings and
we were refreshed in body and spirit and filled with a determination to "Do unto others
as we would have them do unto us".
The college girls truly appreciate the time and effort that is put forth by the pageantry
and music departments who make the festivals such a vital, living thing.
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, """"L, 'W TT"'?",..i IL-4?L"1"'-' 'M' 'f -'lf f fa ' ' ' ' X293 i l ' Conferring the highest honor which a senior may achieve was inaugurated as a college
I I , custom when the first May Queen was crowned in 1923.
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HE Christmas Festival was a traditional event. The girls bought gifts for the
children of Mary Crane Nursery, Garibalde, and Marcy Center. To the strains
of very lovely music played by Miss Rissler we marched, according to classes, into
the auditorium. After the choir and assembly sang several selections, we were seated
and awaited the rise of the curtain for this lovely pageant.
Against a celestial background of pine trees, fourteen choir girls dressed to represent
angels made an inspiring setting for the portrayal of the story, "There Was One Who
Gave a Lamb."
One angel had been sent in search of the person who had true love in his heart.
Peasants brought grain, which they carried in bags over their shoulders, a child carried
flowers, a miser brought a. bag of gold, and even a king came with his crown as an
offering to the Christ Child. When the angel searched their hearts, she found that
not one had real love and good will behind his offering. A'fter the angel had searched
in vain, a little boy crept near this lovely and awesome sight, bearing in his arms a
lamb, which he cherished and loved very deeply, but which he was willing to give
to the Christ Child. Because the little boy was so sincere in giving his small possession,
the angels burst into a glorious and radiant song, "Grace on Earth, Good Will to Men."
The curtains parted, and as the little boy drew near he saw Mary, and the Child
wrapped in swaddling clothes and lying in a manger. The lad crept nearer, a great
wonder in his eyes and as he touched the tiny face a beautiful smile of love and peace
settled over his countenance. He offered his baby lamb to the Holy Child and an angel
sang a tender song of rest to the baby King. The chorus of angels guarding the manger
sang to the world a joyous lay-"Come all ye faithful, Joyful and triumphant, Come
ye to Bethlehem- Come and behold Him, born the King of Angels"-
The pageant was produced in a lovely spirit, such as must have been prevalent at
the very first Christmas-
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In a swift and bloodless revolution, the Fascisti forced the resignation of the Italian min-
instry and made their leader, Benito Mussolini, prime minister with dictato-rial powers.
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The Cluldren s Play
ooooo I-Ioooooo Come here Come here crxed the old owl Of
course poor Tommy was qunte surprlsed and rather fmghtened after seemg the
owl who told hxm just where to find the brown1es And that was Trout s luck for
havlng two boys such as Tommy and hns lnttle brother Johnny who won the h art of
everyon who saw them Mlss Clara Belle Baker adapted thls exc1t1ng story so that
glrls IH the college mlght have the fun of dramatlzmg It for the chlldren at Natlonal
and later for those at LaGrange and Cak Park
Tommy and ohnny lnved wlth thelr poor father and grandmother The boys w re
ve y anxxous to have the brown1es of whom thenr grandmother had told them come
to v1s1t them m thenr home You see the boys were very lazy and just wanted to play
all day They d1dn t want to sweep the floor clean the fireplace or brlng ln the wood
but they set out a pan of bread and water IH hopes that It would mduce the browm s to
come to thelr house
Grandmother told the boys that the old owl knew where to find the brown1es so
Tommy went ln search of h1m on the moor that mght Ne1ther the dragonflles nor
the frogs could tell Tommy where to find the owl but they sa1d the bats knew
Look ln the tree you dumbhead called the bats
That was just where Tommy found the owl The owl had qulte a dlfflcult t1me per
uadmg Tommy that ch1ldren are brown1es and are never seen at thelr work Th1s
mspxred Tommy and after be1ng taken home on the wmgs of the owl Johnny was told
of thns wonderful adventure
Both chnldren set to work to clean the house and prepare the breakfast They had
to b very careful not to awaken thenr father or grandmother When Father and
The Hnal move of the college was made 1n 1926 to the beautxful well equlpped buxldmg
and convenlent dormntory whlch IC now occuples ln Evanston
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Grandmother found that the brownies had visited them, they were very much excited,
and decided that jackets and caps had to be made for them. Grandmother even made
some bread pudding for the brownies. Dame McGreedy, who was rather hard of hear-
ing, was quite flustered at the news. Everyone had a hard time to keep from laughing
at her. The next morning the boys got up very early to straighten the house again. They
discovered the lovely red jackets with gold buttons, and red caps too, which their
father had set out for the brownies. Just as Tommy and Johnny were doing a brownie
dance in the new red jackets and caps, in walked their father! It was very difhcult
for him to believe that his lazy boys were the brownies. Of course, Grandmother was
very happy and proud of her boys and everyone was fully convinced that "Bairns are
C A S T
Tailor Trout ........ Gretchen Collins
Grandmother ....... Marguerite Jacobsen
Tommy ........ Marcella Pennington
johnny ......... Lola Mae Nelson
Ow Dorothy Fle r
Dame McGreedy Genevieve Hillyer
Baby Owls Martha Watson Carolyn Shepherd
Frogs uha Kelly Eleanor Collette
Carolyn Burnett Lerlame Moore Olga Gay
Bats Martha Page Alta Deahl
Jerry Johnson Edith Smith
Dragonfhes Harriet Border Mary Elizabeth Wildey
Barbara Crowe Betty Edmundson Muriel Meyer Evelyn Thompson
Dorothy Ford Mary Grace ames
Beam transmission of ether waves developed to the point where radio became worthy of
consideration for commercial u age
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H, Mary! Isn,t it wonderful! My dad has to make a business trip to Chicago
this week, so he and Mom will be here for Parents' Day!"
"That's great! My folks will be here too. Shall we sit at the same table?"
Such surprises and excitement prevailed around Tuesday, May 5, when parents arrived
from the home town, and prepared to spend an interesting day at National, as guests
of their daughters and the faculty members.
All classes and the Demonstration school were open to the visitors during the day,
and at four o'clock, a delectable tea was served in their honor by the faculty in the
Alumnae Club Room.
At seven, the guests of honor were seated by their daughters, at tables gay with
spring flowers. After the last bit of dessert disappeared, Miss Edna Dean Baker ex-
tended a warm welcome to the mothers and dads who had come to help celebrate one
of the events of our Jubilee Year.
Miss Clara Belle Baker acting as toastmistress cleverly introduced the speakers. A
dad revealed what effect the college had on the daughters. A mother offered advice
to the sweet girl graduates. In reply, a graduate proved that it is more pleasant to
give than to receive advice, so the parents were subjected to ideas suitable for applica-
tion in the rearing of future grandchildren.
All good things must come to an end to be replaced by other good things, so the
guests, hosts, and hostesses adjourned to the Assembly Hall where the Dramatic Club
gave a climax to the happy, eventful day by presenting an amusing play.
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The death of Elizabeth Harrison in 1927 brought to a Cluue the pioneer period of the
nationally recognized college which she developed from small classes for mothers.
Social Life At National
ANCES play a big part in the lives of most of us. Recolle-ction of N.C.E. dances
brings back pleasant memories. The dormitory girls remember the excite-
ment before the onrush of men of all sizes, shapes and types at their Open House. The
Town Girls envied from afar, having been excluded from that party because of their
supposed ability to "get their men".
Town Girls Association, being of a very generous nature, retaliated with an informal
affair known as a "Cabaret Partyv, given in the marvelously transformed gymnasium.
The whole school was invited to attend. Tickets sold for the sum of ninety-nine cents.
Refreshments consisted of the Hallowe'en specialty of cider and doughnuts. Girls plan-
ned and worked on the decorations for the gymnasium arduously because of their desire
to have it recognized as a very desirable spot for a school dance. All who attended
agree that they accomplished their purpose. We suddenly found ourselves in a pent-house
garden with a good view of the skyscrapers. Red checkered tables had awnings over
them and candles in bottles. On the whole the cabaret dance was socially a success.
Christmas time brought the freshman-sophomore dance at the Stevens. It was a very
elaborate party with a tall decorated 'Christmas tree gracing the ballroom. After a
"number dance", attractive prizes were given. Many of those who enjoyed the party
will remember, of course, the competitive entertainment down the hall.
On February 15, at the Lake Shore Athletic Club, the juniors acted as hostcsses for
their annual dance. They had prizes in a contest called "Spot Dance".
Last, but most glorious, was the seniors' dinner dance. After a great deal of antici-
pation the 30th of May finally arrived. By the end of the evening the Evanston Coun-
try Club was buried in a shower of. confetti and vari-colored paper streamers. The
Senior Ball served as a fitting climax to the social life at National in our jubilee year.
Fifty years have seen life advance
From taffy-pulls to a cabaret dance,
From horse-and-buggy to streamlined cars,
From opal brooches to rhinestone stars, i
From bustles, shirtwaists and pompadours
To shorts and sandals and formal peignoirs,
And from stately waltzes to lively swings.
But when it came time for parties and balls,
The fun-loving maiden of '86
Was just like our modern young college miss.
-Social Life at Nafional
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Charles A. Lindbergh in his immortal plane, the "Spirit of St. Louis", made the first
non-stop flight from New York to Paris and gained world-wide fame.
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ALA May 1! Classes dismissed so that all could attend the May Day Festival!
May Day certainly turned out to be quite an occasion. A band composed of
Northwestern men, and cheer leaders from each class added to the spirit. The after-
noon opened with a balloon procession in which just loads of brightly colored balloons
were sent up to carry news of National's fiftieth anniversary to places near and far.
Baseball games between the freshmen and juniors, and between the sophomores and
seniors created much excitement, but when sixteen girls dressed in costumes of fifty
years ago matched strength with sixteen girls of today in a tug of war,-great was the
To celebrate the anniversary of National, four girls from 1886 had a croquet game,
and six girls were dressed in sports attire to represent students of the different decades
of the last fifty years. A potato race, a fifty yard dash, a basketball throw relay, a
sack race, and a brilliant three-legged race added to the class competition.
The featured event of the day was a baseball game between faculty and students,
and as the climax to a marvelous afternoon, one hundred pounds of peanuts were spread
over the athletic field, setting the stage for a "free-for-all" scramble. There were, of
course, refreshments consisting of pop-corn, ice cream bars and coca-cola.
Kay Wilder, with the help of her committee, did an excellent job in planning the day
and the events.
KAY WILDER . .
VIRGINIA YATES .
ANNETTE LARSEN .
VIRGINIA BENNETT .
MARY LIZ WILDEY
Soplyomore Re,br'esc'11fafive and Cbairmarz
. . . Senior Represwzfative
. . . junior RU1f7VQSE71fdffU8
"Y" Club R'FiIY6S?l1fdfiL'C
. . Tug of war
C farfer Loaders
KAY HERSHEY l . Food Sales
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Q A year later the name of the college was again changed, this time to the National College
V of Education, the title by which It IS now known.
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E all unanimously agree that the spring festival was the grand climax of
National's Jubilee celebration. What could be more fitting than a pageant of
National's growth from the first kindergarten under Miss Harrison to the school as
it is today under Miss Baker?
The opening dance symbolically presented the repressed condition of children as
Miss Harrison found it when she started her work. The following scene gave us a
picture of the formality of the very early kindergarten with its circle of little red
chairs and the formal, stiff little songs which children sang then. Then came Miss
Harrison,s first mothers' meeting to which only two women came, Mrs. John N. Crouse
and Mrs. Borland-and we saw her utter disappointment and feeling of hopelessness.
In a lighter vein was portrayed the early training school, with their dumb-bell drills
and games. Following this, Miss Harrison received the first books for the library from
an enthusiastic group of alumnae. Next were the graduating exercises with Miss Baker
and Miss Howard receiving their degrees. In a rather symbolic scene the Hull House
mothers led their children to the light-Mary Crane Nursery.
The curtain fell, and there was a rustle of excitment throughout the auditorium
as all moved forward in their seats in anticipation of the coming scene, the crowning
of the 1936 May Queen. We held our breath as the curtain was drawn back. Bowing
before her, were the May queens of former years and standing on either side were her
six attendants. The loveliness of the scene held us for a minute, and then the pent-up
excitement broke loose as we recognized Gretchen Collins as the May Queen.
The second part of the festival enacted the events under Miss Baker's administration.
First came the Swett romance, enchantingly symbolized by a lovely waltz. The
stage darkened, and in a tense daring mood a mob moved across the stage. It represented
the invasion of foreigners, and the race riots which took place around the college before
it moved to Evanston. Following this, came the scene in which the campaigners came
down the stairs, bringing to Miss Baker the money they had earned toward the Evanston
Building. In a grand finale the children, the faculty, and the students were massed on
the stage, representing National as it is today.
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The birth of the Dionne Quintuplets, attended by Dr. Dafoe, turned the eyes of a sym-
pathetic world toward Canada and made medical history.
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HE first meeting of College Council was held in the Alumnae Room early in Octo-
ber with Marguerite Jacobsen presiding. Miss Baker welcomed the members of
the group, explaining that the aim of the organization is to make school and com-
munity contacts in the interest of the student body. ln order to make this close con-
tact possible, the problems discussed were brought to the attention of the students by
the class presidents in the monthly class meetings.
The traditional installation of oHicers took place in an October assembly, at which
time the crimson robe of the oflice of President was placed on the shoulders of Mar-
guerite Jacobsen by Miss Baker. The record books of Vice-President, Secretary, and
Treasurer were presented to Mary Elizabeth Wildey, Eleanor Collette, and Mary Ruth
Allis, respectively. The oath of service and loyalty was taken by the entire Council.
This year, for the first time in the history of College Council, all club presidents were
included in the membership of the group. Up to this time the clubs had alternated in
sending a representative to the monthly meetings.
At the beginning of the second semester Council focused its attention on the raising
of funds to send representatives from National to the Convention of the Association of
Childhood Education, which was held in New York City from April 27'to May 2.
Because this year was the fiftieth anniversary of the College, a number of events
were planned for celebrating the occasion. On April twenty-third, the College was
the scene of an All-day Parents' Conference, which proved to be most successful. The
Spring Festival on May 15th was a gala event, showing in an interesting and impressive
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way the development and growth of the College since it was founded in 1886. To
carry on the celebration, Mother's Day was changed to Parents' Day to give the fathers
of the college students an opportunity to be present as well as the mothers. The Alumnae
Association sponsored two concerts-one by Evelyn Swarthout, the other by the Siberian
Singers-each of which was thoroughly enjoyed by an appreciative audience.
It is the custom for College Council to sponsor the Thanksgiving and Christmas Fes-
tivals. That these were well done and inspiring to all is due to the able leadership of the
Activities Chairman, Mary Elizabeth Wildey.
As another year of work together came to an end, the members of College Council
looked back with satisfaction over the part they had played as a student governing
MARGUERITE JAcOBsEN . . . . . Pwsirlerzf
MARY ELIZABETH WILDEY Vice-Presidrfnf
ELEANOR COLLETTE . . Secrefary
MARY RUTH ALLIS . Treasurer
M E M B E R S
MARY ELIZABETH WILDEY
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CHARLOTTE BASSLER NANCY HUBBARD
MARGARET CLYMER EVELYN THOMPSON
MARY RUTH ALLIS JUNE BETTY MUELLER
MARGARET BIGLER KATHRYN WILDER
LAURA JANE MARSH
MARY LOU HASTINGS JUNE ZETTERGREN
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The Town GIIIS Assoclatlon
O F F I C E R S
DOROTHY FLEER Preszdenf
JULIA KELLY V106 Preszdezzt
JEANNE HEGBERG Secretary
BETTE SUTHERLAND TYFHSZLYCV
VIRGINIA BENNETT Soczal Chazrmmz
Qeptember 24 Openlng meetm of che Town Glrls Ass0c1atIon at whlch eanne
Hegberg was elected secretary and Bette Sutherland treasurer
October In1tIat1on dlnner for the new glrls
November 8 The Cabaret dance h ld In the gym whlch was voted a grand success
December 8 The tradntlonal Chr1stmas party w1th Mlss Baker s story and Santa Claus s
v1s1t and gxfts topped off by an old Enblxsh d1nner of roasted prg and flammg plum
March 17 St Patrlck s Day Party
Aprll 5 Tea held at the Dormltory for the Town Grrls
May 18 Farewell d1nner for the senxors of the T G A
HE halls of N3flOD3l seemed to echo wIth the sklrl of Scottxsh bagpxpes as dozens
of brae new town glrls app ared for 1n1tat1on clad In plald sk1rts bedecked w1th
evergreen and carrylng all day suckers for the upper classm n After recelvlng judg
ment before a court these aspxrants bravely performed the tasks passed upon them by a
hard hearted judge and jury and th n were taken to dlnner In the cafeter1a by the old
members of the T G A
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Organized to promote friendship and cooperation between the students of the college,
the Town Girls' Association under the sponsorship of Miss Wren Staley performs an
important function each semester-that of welcoming new girls, selecting a "big sisterv
for each one, and introducing them to the customs, traditions, and activities of the
The first major social event of the present year was the cabaret dance, which was
held at the college on the night of November 8. The gym was successfully disguised
by a skyscraper panorama on the walls, brightly-colored awnings over the orchestra, and
small tables along the sides, providing relaxation between dances. Good music added to
the fun, and cider and doughnuts topped off a perfect evening.
Lovely with traditional carols sung around the fireplace and the two stories told by
Miss Baker the Christmas party will long be remembered for its festive gaiety. At
dinner the main course at which a whole roasted pig was served was followed by four
plum-puddings blazing with brandy. This feast was a climax to the most enjoyable
party of the year
A Valentine dinner for welcoming the mid-year students and a tea on St. Patrick s
Day were high lights of the second semester. The last event of the season was a fare
well dinner for the seniors. Among these friends with whom we have enjoyed the
events of this anniversary year are the officers Dorothy Fleer Julia Kelly and Virginia
Bennett to whom we owe many thanks for making it a jubilee year for the town girls
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Student Government Association
C O M M I T T E E
VIRGINIA GORMAN MARGARET CLYMER
FRANCES ANDREWS HELEN JEANNE INGOLD
ELLEN BENNETT . . First semester Social Chairman
PEGGY COSNER . Second semester Social Clauirman
MARION CLEARE .
. . . Hall Chairman
JANE GATES . . Store Claairman
MISS WREN STALEY Faculty Adviser
TUDENT Government has had a very successful year, with opportunities for ex-
perimentation here ancl there made possible by the excellent cooperation of all the
girls. The second semester has seen the addition of a new member to the committee-a
representative of the girls who have entered National this year-forxthe purpose of
bringing new ideas and suggestions to the dormitory students.
Miss Wren Staley has been the faculty resident adviser for the past two years. With
the helpful advice of Miss Margaret Frank, our new dormitory head, we have all been
able to work together in a friendly and homelike atmosphere with the utmost success.
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September 12-"Fourth for Bridge!" was an unnecessary challenge that evening for
the new girls and the welcoming committee. They gathered eagerly in the dining
room at the first call to see who would win the prize.
September 13-The huge success of the night trip to Chinatown and the Ghetto can
be proved by the driver of the Gray Line Bus, who reported that the bus was sagging
in the middle after our return.
September 17-The Big and Little Sister Party was held, at which the little sisters put
on a song and dance for their big sisters.
September 25-At the culmination of mock initiation the new girls presented a skit
or two worth remembering.
September 26-Our formal initiation took place.
October 11-Wahoo! What a time! "What was it?" you ask. OPEN HOUSE!!!
October 31-"The woman to the parson said-" Spooky, spooky, spooky-Miss Linnell's
famous story never fails to make ghosts appear and chills climb up and down backs.
November 26-Turkey, cranberries, and pumpkin pie-one of our nicest formal parties
came that night, with both faculty members and students to enjoy it.
December 14-Excitement at a climax! The members of the Governing Board of the
College were our guests at a formal dinner along with faculty members. After din-
ner, the freshmen presented the wassail dance to perfection.
December 20-At five-thirty, carolers roamed the halls singing Christmas carols and
six o'clock found everyone down in the lounge listening to Miss Baker's Christmas
story with rapt attention.
March 17-St. Patrick's Day Party.
March 24-Town girls' board entertained at dinner by the dormitory board.
April 5-Tea for the town girls and the faculty at Marienthal.
April 17-19-Prospect students entertained at Marienthal and in Harrison Hall.
May 5-Parents' Day at the College.
May 19-Inauguration dinner for the new committee.
May 26-The farewell dinner for the graduates.
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The N at1ona1
S you s1t readmg th1s yearbook you have a tanglble evldence of the labors of thxs
years staff The electron 1n the fall at Wh1Ch the members of the staff were
chosen was only the beglnnmg of a long hard job For months the volce of Murxel
Meyer was heard pleadmg wlth the glrls to sngn the chart ln the back hall Harr1et
Border began to wonder lf she would ever have enough plctures to fill all the vacancles
whrch loomed up unexpectedly Barbara Crowe was heard to say You need two
more sketches? Yes Ill do them but I cant promlse them for tomorrow ane
Hamllton reslgnedly remarker Well he promlsed us an ad but he has changed hxs
mmd Mary Oswald Won t you please slgn thus slgnature page It only costs a
quarter Never m1nd you can pay me tomorrow Betty Reeves w1th a wrmkle 1n
her brow wondered how much nt would cost to mall the Annual to everyone rn case
lt wasn t out ln t1me Barbara Schwelkert hounded people for wrlte ups and Char Brown
was always ready to do any extra wrrtmg that was necessary
Thls feelxng of fut1l1ty whlch they all experlenced gradually began to dlsappear as
the book took shape Because thrs year IS the Hftleth anmversary of the College the
staff felt lf would be Httmg to bulld the book around those Hfty years The theme
Flfty Years Together enabled the art staff under the d1rect1on of Barbara Crowe and
Mrs Taylor Art advxser to make many sketches lllustratlng the college hlstory
The staff has had the job of trymg to publlsh an exceptlonal book wlth almost the
same budget as 1n prevxous years W1th the a1d of advertlzlng and the generous con
trlbutnons from the classes and clubs we were able to do th1s The staff would like to
express the1r apprecnatron to Mlss Kearns and Mrs Taylor for therr wnllxng support
and advlce and to Mar e Cooley for her fine coop ratlon 1n makmg appolntments for
We hope thxs book comes up to your expectatnons and that nt w1ll serve as a happy
remmder of Natxonal s Hftxeth year
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S T A F F
NANCY HUBBARD . . . . Editor
PEGGY COSNER . Assistant Editor
JEAN SMITH . Business Manager
CHARLOTTE BROWN . Feature Editor
HELEN REGAN .... Photograph Editor
MARY RUTH ALLIS .... . Sport Editor
MARY JANE Room, BETTY EDMUNDSON .... Typists
MOLLIE LESLIE, PEGGY BIGLER, RUTH RECTENWALD, MARGARET CLYMER,
MARY GRACE JAMES, MARION SCHMIDT, MARY LOUISE HARRINGTON,
BARBARA BOYD, ELEANOR RICKS ..... Reporters
MRS. CAMPBELL, MRS. GALVARRO, MISS SPRINGSTON . Advisers
I-IE beginning of the school year found Claajff with a new organization and staff.
No longer was it the sole delight or worry of the sophomore class, but now a
paper by all the classes, for all the classes. For this reason, Cbajjf this year, has been a
vital, living part of our school life, tracing the activities and reflecting the broadening
thoughts which mark our progress toward maturity. The staff has worked to make the
content so widely varied as to catch the interest of everyone. Therefore they have
printed drama, reviews, editorials, questionnaires on points of interest, and discussions
of advancing educational theories, not to mention school gossip and original poetry and
Another triumph of Chajff during the year has been that it has not needed money.
The staff is happy to announce that their financial obligations have easily been met and
that it was possible for them to answer a long felt need by presenting a typewriter for
use by future reporters and contributors.
It seemed especially fitting that such a desirable change in our school paper Should
take place during National's Jubilee year, when all signs of our progress are being so
much appreciated and honored.
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O F F I C E R S
HELEN JONES . . . . President
CONNIE DOBBIN Vice-President
AMY ToPIc . . . Secretary
BARBARA SCHWEIKERT . Treasurer
HE "YH Club-National's one all-round club for everyone with all-round inter-
ests, all-round membership and all-round programs-is a well-rounded organiza-
tion offering a round of activities.
This year has been a successful year. Our publicity chairman, Lois Cooley, has been
on hand at just the right time all through the year. On November 16 we gave a bake
sale at 1518 Sherman Avenue. Unfortunately, the people went 'round and 'round the
block but failed to come out at the right place. Each week we gave food sales in the
college. At these students and proceeds turned out roundly.
The girls signed up for home sewing. The stitches went'round and 'round and came
out in the form of towels and needed articles for the people in the settlements.
At the Christmas season, we prepared a Merry Christmas for a needy family. The
girls went 'round and ,round, snooping in a closet here and a fruit cellar there, and
all in all, rounded up some jolly good baskets.
We were told that the youngsters in the hospitals and settlements were sadly in need
of amusement. Many of the girls have devoted their spare moments and hours to mak-
ing scrap-books for these youngsters and going 'round and 'round Chicago visiting
them and telling stories to them.
We have been very fortunate in having Miss Jessie Weiler as our sponsor. She, too,
has been busy going 'round and 'round, making sure that all of our activities were run-
ning along the right tracks. The proceeds of our year's work are coming out in the
form of a donation to the tennis court fund, a permanent contribution to National.
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O F F I C E R S
BLUME GOBOWITSCH . . . . President
MARTHA PAGE . Viee-President
VIRGINIA WORLEY . . Seeretary
YURIKO UCHIMURA . Treasurer
BU SIH DZANG l . Social Chairmen
KATHRYN WILDER S
Miss ANNE WILLIAMS . Faculty Adviser
HERE are fewer foreign countries represented in our club than ever before. It
has turned out to be fortunate, however, for we have had a growing opportunity
to meet these few countries thoroughly.
We now know the melodious songs' of Japan, sung so often to us by Yuriko Uchi-
mura, when she dances for us. We can see the delicate cherry blossoms falling to the
ground, or the white sea-gulls swaying over the Japanese shore. Bei Sih Dzang and
Kyih Tsung Kiang have told us such interesting things about China that we now look
at China with different eyes. We understand its contrasts of primitive and modern
Puerto Rico, a little overpopulated island, has become dear to us through Carmen
Hernandez. Bulgaria we associate with wild Slavic dances, done nicely by Zzvetanka
Beleva and Blume Gobowitsch in their picturesque costumes, and with very gay or very
sad Slavic songs. And finally, Esthonia, represented by Blume Gobowitsch, a country
that most of us would ignore because of its babyhood, keeps on penetrating our geo-
There have been many social events in our clubg the bulletin board for organizations
was almost weekly ornamented with notices of our teas, suppers, meetings, and lectures.
The International Club was ready all through the year for new events, and Miss
Williams was always ready for her "Children".
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I-IE Cholr dur1ng th1s ubllee year has furmshed the muslcal background for
many beaut1ful programs Under the able and art1st1c leadershlp of M1ss Westervelt
the gnls who are prwrleged to be members of the organ1zat1on have gamed a full
appreclatxon and enjoyment from s1ng1ng the truly worthwh1le mus1c whlch has been
The first event of the year 1n whrch a portxon of the Cholr partxcrpated was the
Covermng Board dmner at whlch two Spamsh numbers were sung The Thanksglvmg
Festlval next took thelr attentxon the musrcal xnterpretatlon of the festlval was beau
tlfully g1ven by the cholr Then 1ntens1ve work was started on the mus1c for the
Chrlstmas Festwal Beautlful Chrlstmas choruses were sung by the choxr of angels who
gathered around the NBIIVIIY group Several members of the cholr were also asked to
smg some of the famlhar Chrlstmas carols at an afternoon program at the Congre
gatnonal Church ln Evanston
Wlth the beglnnlng of the second semester the real work of the jubllee year was
started wlth rehearsal for the Sprlng Festwal wh1ch was a h1stor1cal pageant celebratlng
the f1ft1eth anmversary of the College Many of the old t1me kmdergarten songs were
learned and thoroughly enjoyed The choxr also sang numbers to mtroduce and to close
Wlth Baccalaureate and Commencement the college year closed and. the cholr agaln
gave the Hmshmg touches to the ceremonles Th1S completed the Golden Jubrlee year
wlrh each cholr member feelmg that a great deal had been accomphshed muslcally for
the college and herself
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ELEANOR COLLETTE . . . . . President
MARGARET FITZGERALD . . Vice-Presizfcvlf
KAY GRAN . . Secretary-Trz'aszzrc'r
MRS. RUMRY - . Sporfwr
URING the first semester of the year the Music Club had meetings once a week
at which time we all got together to sing songs for pure enjoyment.
The first outside meeting was held at the home of Eleanor Ricks. Dinner was
followed by a program of cello and piano numbers.
Mrs. Rumry entertained the Club at her home for dinner the next month. After
dinner, we harked back to childhood, producing what to us was a delightful program
with triangles, cymbals, tambourines, toy flutes, gongs and the piano.
On account of rehearsals for the Dramatic Club play and for festival, weekly meet-
ings were impossible in the second semester, but the fun continued. A dinner was
given at Kay Gran's, garnished with pictures of the Club at play, an evening at the
Ballet Russeg another dinner with Betty Reeves, and to end an unusual and interesting
year, the 'Club went out to the lovely home of Mr. and Mrs. Whitaker in Lake Bluff.
Mr. Whitaker gave us a very lovely program on their Hammond organ, and this was
followed by a picnic supper in the woods.
In spite of difficulties, this small group has stuck together, with the appreciation
and enjoyment of music as its motivation and goal.
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XVINIFRED BECK . Vice-President
GENE GRATTAN Secretary-Treasznfer
HIS has been a banner year for the Orchestra, for we have had a somewhat larger
membership than in previous years.
At Christmas time we were asked to play at the children's Christmas program, when
they presented "WHY THE CHIMES RANGH. It was a very beautiful little play
and we felt fortunate in having ringside seats for the performance.
Shortly after the beginning of the new year we had the pleasure of playing at the
tea for new and prospect students. This was fun, for although we were kept busy
"making musicn, we didn't miss a thing from our vantage point in the center hallway.
The Orchestra had an important part in the jubilee celebration of Parents, Day, for
we and the Dramatic Club were the chief entertainers in the evening program. It was
a gala evening and we certainly enjoyed having an opportunity to play for our Dads.
We feel superior to the rest of the clubs because we have been able to meet every
Thursday afternoon, instead of only once or twice a month. Sometimes we even have
extra rehearsals which, to us, is nothing but more fun!
People usually think that musicians are neither practical-minded nor have the ability
tc- make money. Maybe it is because we do not consider ourselves to be really musicians
that we have been so successful with the food sales which we have held during the
second semester, Every Wednesday afternoon we have sold brownies, cup-cakes, or ice-
cream bars, and the money has been really rolling into our treasury. Part of this has
gone for new music and part has gone toward a contribution to the tennis court fund.
The remainder was used for a party given in honor of our sponsor, Mrs. Rumry.
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MARGARET HURD . . . Prcsiflenf
JANE HAMILTON ........ T1'Cd5Ill'jf
HE Graduate Club, now six years old, welcomes all graduates of other colleges to
join. Rather than for study, the purpose of this club is social, joining together
these college graduates in friendships and acquaintances which are a pleasant tie.
The monthly meetings of the club are held in the Alumnae Room, which forms a
gracious, charming background to gather and "droon our sorrows in cope 0' taf'
Over our cups of tea and cake, we have spent many pleasant hours. A friend of
Margaret Child's gave a delightful musical program, and under the capable leadership
of fHelenj Edith Smith, we enjoyed an intelligence test, which did or did not prove
our mental ability.
At the beginning of the second semester we were sorry to lose our sponsor, Miss
Frances Kern, who left for the sunny climate of California to visit friends. She sent
each member an individual postcard which formed a continuous letter, describing
graphically the enchanting scenic parts of California. This was greatly enjoyed by the
whole club as we could picture ourselves in this sunny climate, while the winter breezes
of Lake Michigan sent the thermometer below zero.
We were very fortunate to have Miss Harriet Howard with us for the second semester.
Although it has been a very busy time, it has been a very happy association for all of
us, and a privilege to have her as a friend.
There are many colleges represented in our membership-they extend practically from
coast to coast. Among them are Oberlin in Ohio, Southern Branch of the University
of Idaho, Lawrence College at Appelton, Wisconsin, Cornell College at Ithaca, New
York, Ohio Wesleyan at Miami, Ohio, University of Arkansas, Iowa State College at
Ames, Michigan State College at East Lansing, University of Kansas at Lawrence,
Chicago Teachers College, and Westerii State Teachers College at Kalamazoo, Michigan.
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O F F I C E R S
EVELYN THOMPSON . . . . President
JANE Doon . . Vice-President A
Lols HALL . . Secretary
EDITH SMITH . Treaszzrer
MRS. CAMPBELL Sponsor
O you like to Travel? Of course! We all do and in the Travel Club we have
found out how to do it on a very low income, and have a very interesting and
educational time at the same time. We went all over the world this year, visiting many
places of interest. Most of our time was concentrated on Europe, including Bulgaria,
France, and England. However, we managed to "scurry,' through other places on our
way. We were fortunate enough to have julia Kelly, Florence Beleva, Miss Sasman,
and Miss Weiler among our guides, so that we wouldn't get lost along the way. They
made us Wish We could go again and again, yet we were very glad to come back to
our familiar United States for Christmas, and again later on.
Here is the log of our travels:
October third-Tour of Europe . Julia Kelly
October fourteenth-World Cruise . . . Sound Movies
November twentieth-Italian Spaghetti Dinner Evelyn Thompson
December sixteenth-American Christmas Party . . Lois Hall
January ninth-Bulgaria ..... Florence Beleva
January twenty-fith-American Luncheon . . . College Inn
February sixth-Tour of Europe . . .... Movies
. Jacques French Restaurant
. . . . Miss Sasman
April second-California .
April eighteenth-Sweden . . Little Bit of Sweden Restaurant
May twenty-third-Netherlands .... Miss Weiler
JUNE MUELLER . . . . . Prvsiduzz'
MARTHA KATE MILLER . . Vice-Prcsidenf
GENE BURGESON . . Secretary
MARION SCI-IMIDT . Treasurer
:fMRS. GALVARRO . ..... Faculty Adi isor
new and interesting chapter in the history of the Book Club has b en written dur
ing this year of 1935-1936 During our fortnightly meetings a variety of stim
ulating interests was open to all members. Attending lectures partaking of delightful
dinners and ducking for apples are a few of the experiences of this year s group
Other meetings were taken up with stimulating discussions of the latest additions to
our library. Among the most popular of these were the fascinating Seven Pillars of
Wisdom by T. E. Lawrence Anne Morrow Lindbergh s account of their flight North
to the Orient and Admiral Byrcls thrilling tale Discovery . These visits to the
realm of current literature throu h personal or recounted experiences were enjoyed
One of the outstanding meetings of the year was the meeting held at the dormitory
The town girls were the guests of the dormitory girls for dinner. Before dinner an
informal gathering took place in the parlor. Following the dinner the entire group
again assebled in the parlor to hear Eleanor Perkins give her book review of James W
Linns recent book ane Addams. Every girl present gained a closer and more vital
knowledge of the life and work of ane Addams from Miss Perkins illuminating dis
cussion of the book.
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O F F I C E R S
PEGGY BIGLER .... . President
MARY ASTON . . . . Vice-President
MARCELLA PENNINGTON . Secreiary
MURIEL MEYER ........ Treasurer
HE Dramatic Club, under the sponsorship of Miss Elizabeth Middleton, launched
its year with a record enrollment which included a large group of freshmen and
new students at National. An informal initiation was held on November 7. It took
the form of an impromptu animal act in which the new members displayed their
talents as trained seals, rhythmical elephants, clowns and fleas.
A theatre party was held on January 25th. A group of twelve attended :'The Great
Waltz" and enjoyed it immensely, especially the thrill of meeting the leading lady,
Marion Claire, backstage. On February 27 tryouts for the Parents' Day Play were
held. The members of the cast for "Who Gets the Car Tonight" were June Zettergren,
Sylvia Pollock, Lois Cooley, Phyllis Clemenson and Mary Louise Hastings.
During the second semester interest was centered on the principles of make-up. Dis-
cussions and lessons were led by Miss Middleton. -
On February 27th tryouts for the Parent's Day play were held. The play chosen
was a modern comedy, entitled "Who Gets the Car To-night?" The cast was composed
of freshmen. The part of the grouchy father, who "needed his rest,' was taken by
june Zettergren. Sylvia Pollock portrayed the part of his wife. Lois Cooley was the
attractive daughter of the family, and Phyllis Clemenson was the exasperating son.
Romantic interest was supplied by Mary Lou Hastings as Lois,s young admirer. After
many rehearsals the play was given as entertainment for the Parent,s Day celebration
on May Sth. So successful was the play that it was given again in assembly on May 12.
On the whole the Dramatic Club has enjoyed a successful year. It is the hope of the
Club that it has contributed to its spirit of rejoicing on this, National's sorh birthday.
Athletics Q 'QQ
T the beginning of school in the fall, the following girls were elected to act 'f
as members of the Athletic Committee: L! Q
ELIZABETH REYNARD ..... Senior Represezzfafiw
VIRGINIA YATES . .... junior Rvprfescffziafiw
KATI-IRYN WILDER . Soploomore Rrprescnfafiz'e mm' Chairman
PHYLLIS CLEMENSON . . . Freslaman Rrpresefzfatizfc
ANNETTI5 LARSEN ..... "Y" Club Rt'pres011faiiw'
The committee started right in to make plans for raising money toward the tennis
court fund. Stickers and pennants were put on sale at the book store and food
sales were held. Later, the Athletic Committee was able to present to Miss Baker a
check of twenty dollars toward the fund.
In September, it was decided that athletics would be required for both freshmen and
sophomores, and would be optional for juniors and seniors. Accordingly, at four
o'clock, on the last Thursday of the month, the gymnasium was full. The girls wanted
a larger variety of sports, therefore, hockey, basket ball, archery, and badminton were
offered. Judging from the enthusiasm shown, we believe that the girls had a good
time playing their favorite sports.
On March 12, a play day was held at which several competitive games and relays
were played. Those who came thoroughly enjoyed themselves.
Athletics in this school fulfils the requirements of developing comradeship and sports-
manship. Often there are conflicts of opinion which can be overcome only by proper
adjustment to the situations and the conditions of the game. As we learn through
playing, we will find ourselves growing in our ability to overcome our weaknesses.
Athletics may also be a way to develop greater school spirit among the students.
Miss Weiler and Mr. Bo, our faculty advisers, have been very much interested in our
athletic activities and have been instrumental in helping us to carry out our plans.
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Suggestions in the National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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