National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL)

 - Class of 1938

Page 1 of 104

 

National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1938 volume:

1 I i 11 I . 4 f'N ..--. -.- AN -' , A 2 IZ ui kv, ' W "V V 4... I 17 Y, ' Q il f'i .41-.1 I' w 1 1 4 u 1 i r V F Y 5 1 A 1 w J W X 'u I W x v , i 1 1 g i i . 1 1 . . :gf mv 9 sr SQA!! T I f l VOLUME TWENTY-THREE-NINETEEN THIRTY EIGHT P4 IIIITIDIIIIL CULLEGE 0F EDIICIITIOII lavnusron, ILL. l 1 I 1 I 1 4 EDNA DEAN BAKER E.l'Cl"llILl.7!U of E.1'm'z1fiz'0s IIIICROIIIIIED HEIIDS 0F THE LIIBDR Ill0VEll'lEI'lT EXECIITIVES IILL S-fvwff' 1? 'if some Hnve uncunnnen moments EXECUTIVE LIFE Behind the power of any organization is the guiding, controlling force of its executives. And just as the quality of its product is deter- mined by the care taken in its creation, so is the merit of a college measured by the leadership of its faculty. That National has so ine an influence on its students may be partly due to the freedom of thought that allows a stimulating divergence of opinion among the faculty. An- other reason might be the friendly relationship which makes our interest in them as persons equal to our appreciation of their intellectual and professional abilities. And so, as we leave college, we may forget the facts of their teaching, but we will carry with us the impress of their personalities and their friendship. Chief executive, President Baker, has the phenomenal ability to have at her fingertips' control not only activity in many organizations, including her work as Chairman of the National Committee for cele- brating the Kindergarten Centennial, and a great deal of lecturing and writing, but also finds time for personal contact with the students of the college she guides. Part of the secret is answered in her secretary, Mrs. Fehr, who manages National as efficiently as she plays badminton in her leisure hours. A true scholar, Miss Staley, once studied French in Paris in order to meet the language requirements for a degree, and last year became a Ph. D. Collecting antiques is a hobby with Mrs. Davis, who finds time to work them into her new home in Vllilmette, in between lecturing trips to Florida, Ohio, and Pennsylvania. Mrs. Archer also enjoys finding old pieces of furniture for the apartment she describes so well. Of another sort are the antiques which attract Mr. lsenbarger, who walked off with the fossil of an ancient horse from a National park in the Black Hills. Matriculate, evaluate, certificate, and calculate is the tune that keeps the registrar's office humming, as Miss McElroy and Miss Davis try to make our credits add up to that grand finale, graduate! Travel is a favored occupation with many faculty members. Among those are Miss Kearns and Mrs. Taylor, who motored west last sum- mer, and Miss Brecleson, who likes to drive a Plymouth coupe to Duluth and the beauty spots of Minnesota. Mrs. Merriam makes fre- quent trips to the East, where she formerly was a social case-worker. Miss Springstun, on occasion, likes to travel quickly, and was tardy one morning after encountering one of Evanston's slower-minded police- men. A compromise solution was reached by Miss Kern, who so loves Maine for summer vacations and California for winter trips that she spends the rest of the year in the Middle XVest. A versatile person, Miss Finger writes poetry and makes charcoal sketches in addition to conducting a class in choric-speaking at North- western. Accomplished in another way is Mrs. Morrill, whose inventive genius creates back-rests of baggage, and bassinets of chairs. Helping to keep southerners in the majority in the library is Miss IYheeler, who comes from Georgia. Unlike Mr. Blair, who finds Illinois a "god-forsaken" country after his native Texas, she makes no public complaints about the climate. Mr. Graham is also silent, being more interested in the education of his daughter Lynn, to whom he is teaching the alphabet, as valuable library training. Also interested in education is Miss Adams, who does publicity work for the A. C. B., the Progressive Education Association, and the Central Council of Childhood Education, teaches at Northwestern. lectures, and follows her interest in movies for children-the right ones! A group of unruly eighth-graders makes life interesting for Mrs. Galvarro, who teaches them Latin in between periods of disciplinary activity. Miss Clara Belle Baker belongs to many national committees, lectures, writes, and provides an example of how charmingly a chil- dren's school may be managed. The upbringing of her young son Peter is giving Mrs. Clarke an unexpected education. Now she believes she might possibly say a few words about children, while formerly she thought herself quite well- informed. Mrs. Campbell's "children", the class of 1937, came back to National for the first Homecoming Day of the college. Taking movies is the new hobby of Miss Learned, who has photographed the nursery school children in many poses. Pictures of eye-movements are interesting to Mrs. Black, in the Psychology Clinic this year. Another promotion was Mrs. VVhitaker's to the Supervision Department. The world of music claims three members of the faculty. Miss Briel is active in her own musical circle, and plays the organ for church service and the choir. Unsuspecting counsellors were amazed by Miss Risler's playing at Camp Oak Openings last summer-she plays jazz and swing music with rhythm worthy of Benny Goodman. Cf Miss VVestervelt's musical repertoire we all know, but we were interested to hear of her repertoire of jokes, some of which she may have to tell you behind a hankie. A lot of dramatic scenes take place in Miss Linnell's office, but it never looks so theatrical as when piled deep with miscellaneous objects for the Alumnae bazaar. In addition to having similar names, Mrs. Luther Carter and Mrs. Letitia Carter are both politically-minded-the former in Iowa, where her husband was a Congressman, and the latter in Indiana. XVith Mrs. Morrill and Mrs. Roberts, the Head, this council of four effectively govern the dormitory. A clicking typewriter in the office on Saturday afternoons often indicates that Miss Maddox is working on her Masters Also writing a thesis is Miss Brubaker, who is teaching a grade for the first time this year. One step ahead is Mr. Russell, losing weight working for his doctorate. In the meantime he is general handy-man around the college, showing the college-girls how to operate fire-extinguishers and the junior high how to sell insurance, read tiine-tables, and play Simon- says-thuinbs-up. Teaching Danish folk-dances to the faculty and improving their badminton, ping-pong, and volley-ball, working with the colored people of the NV.P.A. and the Emergency Nursery Schools, conferring with college girls, and reading his book-a-week, Mr. Bo wards off the leisure time problem. The roster of hard workers should also include Miss Howard, who has guided the Placement Bureau during Miss Linnell's illness. Her apartment-sharer, Miss Fink, has an insatiable appetite for books, pamphlets, and articles on childhood, mental hygiene, and parent educa- tion, and is an inveterate attendant of lectures, meetings, forums, de- bates, and discussions. b Spring Festival brings out hidden talent in the faculty. Miss Fruit is a wizard at costume construction, and Thellie's improvisation on the piano is an inspiration. During the rehearsal period we gain more appreciation for color and design by dyeing and painting costumes with Miss MacLennan than in all our art courses. And our admiration of Miss Mount deepens as we watch the creation of the festival develop under her skillful imaginative direction. Fnvied by the college girls are the children of the Demonstration School, who study French with Mme. Dumas and Mme. Starrs, make fascinating masks, paintings, and sketches with Mrs. Smith, and have bottle orchestras and rhythm bands with Mrs. Rumry. At Hull House we join the children in many activities, under the watchful guidance of Miss Kenagy and Miss Hatch. Two faculty members have quite unusual, though little publicised traits. The first is Miss Ford, whose subtle humor has a delighted fol- lowing among members of the seventh and eighth grades and the faculty. The other is Mr. Davis, so sure of his convictions that no argument or appeal his students can think of has ever been able to make him change his mind. Among things we remember are the times the kind-hearted office staff showed us how to mimeograph, cashed our checks, lent us nickels, and did many other appreciated favors. To them and to the faculty our gratitude, our friendship, and our farewell. 'W 1 iv if: 2, vjlr- , is 55599 'H E 1 i 5 3 F4 Q s ? '1 9' ai THE CLIISS 0F 1938 SENIOR BIILDRIZD NEVVCOMB -. BIARIANNA BICCABE 1QL'TH GLENN ......... IXIARTHA CONN ,,,., DOROTHY DUNCAN ..., BIRS. GA LVARRO ..,OOO K SENIOR PRESIDENT CLASS QFFICERS -,.--------IPl'L'5I'Cl10IIIt T 'irc'-P1'UsicI'c'11f Social CXZUIDVIIICZII ,-.-----.----.5CC'l'C'fCI1'j7 ,...-.Tl'L'Cl.Yll1'Cl' ---.Sjv011s01' SENIOR GFFICERS IDHSTERCRHFTSDIED HELP B005T DIVIDEIIDS That last afternoon at National as mem- bers of the junior class we decided our last -our senior year-would be something pleasant to look back on. XYe gave our new president a bouquet in honor of her election and she ardently promised to do her best as our leader. XYe've kept that thought foremost in all our activities this year. VVe were going to have fun! This school life we all loved was going to end all too soon. "Let's get the most out of it while we can." we said. YVe started off promptly in September. As seniors we had the privilege of initiating the new fireplace which last year's seniors had helped to give to the College. VVe initiated it in high style: roasted weiners, buns, potato chips, and marshmallows. Jeanne Payne and MRS- GALVARR0 Irma Kemp served as our able committee- .S'0111'01' Sfiozisoz' women for the party. VVe renewed old acquaintances after the long summer vaca- tion and also got acquainted with our new class members. After that first spree we settled down to work. XVe felt it was about time. Many of the seniors were busy exhibiting their teaching ability in the Demonstra- tion School at the College. 'Within a few months, however, we felt a need for more recreation. XVe knew we definitely needed "a well-rounded schedule to insure our having a well-developed personality". On March fourth an informal radio dance was held at the dormitory and it proved such a phenomenal success that every one was continually asking. "XVhen will there be another one March was a busy month for the seniors. On the seventeenth, St. Patricks Day, we sponsored an all-day food sale. Gaily decorated tables held delicious foods which no one could resist. Paper shamrocks, green hair hows. and shamrock candies and cakes were in evidence throughout the day. Then came busy, fast-going days kept full with interviews, class work, and lestival practices. VX'e helped elect a new president for council, realizing that her work would go on next year while we were no longer there. The festival was a success as are all the enterprises led by Miss Mount and Miss Maclsennan. Four years ago we took folk dancing and art from these two favorites. XVe were just becoming acquainted with them then: now we're old friends. The festival was climaxed with the appearance of our May Queen. XVhat excitement! Before us stood a member of our class as the May Queen of National. Then came the prom! Qui' senior prom! XVeeks were spent in preparation, for this was to be our last and linest affair. Amid soft lights and summer breezes we glided across the floor with the lucky men we had chosen as our escorts. The next day we awoke just in time to get ready for Baccalaureate. Wie donned our caps and gowns for the first time and felt the dignity of the hour. Vile helped at the Children's Frolic the next week and saw again the children from Mary Crane Nursery. XVe remembered "way back when" we had done our student teaching there. Some of us will teach children of that social standing: others will teach more fortunate ones. VVherever we go or whatever we do we'll always remember Vulfrano, Sabatine, Carmen, Rosco, and the others. VVell, we said we would do things our last year and that's just what we have done. Above all else we will always treasure the friendship of our sponsor, Mrs. Galvarro, whose outstanding qualification has always been her ability to be one of the group. Bl,-XRY lQL'TH TALLIS l Evansville, Incl. l lXlARGARET BARNES Richland Center, VVTS l CAROL BENSON Glen Ellyn, Ill. PEGGY HIGLER XYeste1'11 Springs, Ill. l2l-IZABli'l'1I OIGROWNING Xlllmcttc, Ill. CIIARLOTTI2 B ROWN l2VZlllSlH1l, lll. Q l l T 5 Y , YY WVWYAA, NI XRION BL Rmllxlalml I Vlllstull ll SALLY BUTLER Buffalrm, N.Y. MARION CHECK Cicero, Ill. GENE BL'RG15sON BEll'1'i11gtO11, Ill. DOROTHY B UIQCH BOOIIQ, 121. DOROTHX' CLEAIUQ POcz1tellO, Id21hO LOUISE CLOVV Cl1iez1gre,, Ill. BIARTHA CONN Chl'i5lllZl11, Ill. PERSIDA DEGAN Lake Forest, Ill. PEGGY COSNER Dundee, Ill. EVELYN CCRT0 Chicago, Ill. JANE DQDD Milwaukee, NWS I.Uc1L1z DODD I.Ouisx'ille, Ky. LXRLINE DREEBIN Chicago, Ill. DOROTHY DOUGHERTY Chicafrfo Ill. 5 ! DOROTHX' DUNCAN Streator, Ill. JEAN DUNLAP St. Louis, MO. LOUISE EISENSTAEDT Glencoe, Ill. CAROLYN H. EN 1.012 La Craluge, Ill. JOAN ELLIOTT IZYZIIISYOII, Ill. BETTY FLYNN Xenia, Ohio L0 Ulsxe FREEMAN EX'ZL115t1'1ll, Ill. JANE GATIZS Cllampaigu, Ill. IQUTH GLENN Gala Park, Ill. M,xRczARET' GORHAM YX'il111cttv, Ill. BETTY flOSHl2RT Sterling, Ill. BIERTHA H ANNEMAN Chicagcm, Ill. AIARGARET HEINSCH I7zu'ibault. Minn. ROSE HENDERSON ' Grosse Pointe, Mich. ELEANOR HOPKINS Friendship, CfJhiO ELIZABETH HOPIQINS Highland Park, Ill. ALICE HOSIQI Chicago. Ill. IQUTH HUSON Mundeleiu, Ill. RUTH IVIIRSON IRMA KI2Bl.1' Sauk Celltre, Minn Schuyler, Nab. XZIRGINIA KI.l2I'N Dixon, Ill. LL'C1L1c KR Chiczlgf y, AMP Ill. NOR M A I ,A FLEKR RIilNYZ11.lliCt', XYis. LAURA -IAN12 BIARSH flak Park, Ill. :XLMA BIARTIN M ,xR1.xNN.x IiYZl.l1SfO1l Buiifalu, N.Y. QXICQMXRQI , TH. AI.-XRlON BIERRILL Seneca Falls, NX .Iam N RIICSTJ IA N 13X'Zll1StHll, Ill. FAY15 NELSON Shcflielcl, IH. IELEA NOR NEVENS Grosse Pointe, Mich. BIILDRED Nliwcoxrl Creston, Ia. .I EA N N15 PAY N lf: Evallstrm, IH. Iiuie. N OR I'o'1'T1zn: XN'ilmette, Ill. N s I ICA N 1a'1"1' Ii l'1z,x RD Hlglllilllfl l'zu'lc, Ill. DOROTHY RALSTON New EVUTIQ, N.Y. ELEANOR RICKS XVilmette, Ill. DOTPIA IQEEDER EpiwO1'th, Ia. BI,-XRGARET ROBINSON Mereer, Pa. JANE ROGERS River Forest. IH ALYC15 SALERNO VVilmette, Ill. NIARION SCHMIDT Chicago, Ill. JA NE SIDNA M Kalamazoo, Mich. ESTH ER SIELAFF Chicago, Ill. PAULINE STAUFFIQR P1'i11CC'fO11, Ill. PAULA STOERK YVil1nette, Ill. lirmgxxolc SL'T.l'IiR Chicago, Ill. BETTI5 5 L'TIIIiRL.XND Chicago. Ill. JUNE TIIRALL Highland Park, Ill. BIARTHA TR:-:sH.xx1 1IHIllUflL1tl'l. UI. .IAYNE YVARRIQN . Milwaukee, UL. IQATHYRN XYILDER Butfalw. NX. Eiiilcxlcli XX'1I.1-1,xx1s Dumhartuh, Ya. RIARY -IANIQ XYOLcO'1"1' Culrlwater, N.Y. lXI.fxDc:1z ZIAIAIEMIAN Sprihghelcl, Ill. AIILDRED CHR15TI5NsLx Mumeuce, Ill. FRANQIQS IDEAL Spriughelcl, Ill. L'A'1'1rrf:R1N1Q Fm-Qlaxmx Palestine, Ill. rl'u12RRsA LXIARY G1 LL1u xv l3e1'wy11, Ill. .IIQAN IJARPIER Glencoe, Ill. Qllcluzv JOHNSON W Chicagu, Ill, K.fx'1'HRvN JONES NYautOma, WTS. NORMA KRABIliR Chicago, Ill. ELIEANOR LICHTY Evanston, Ill. CAROL NELSON Chicago, Ill. DIOSLPHINE RICHARDS Fort VVay11e, Ind. GXVIZNDOLYN ROSCOE Highland Park, Ill. R CTHA SMITH Chicagfu, Ill. BILLY X7ANARSDALL Shelbyville, Ky. ,, M N.. Nh Bm, ...S Q jk :if Q EQQ wand' IFIUIIIEIITS 0F REST IIIID DWERSIOII DISTRIBIITIGII 0F BOI'lll5E5 VVe, the senior class of the National College of Education, the city of Evanston, the county of Cook, and the state of Illinois, being in good health and sound memory but calling to mind the short length of our school life and knowing that it is appointed for all women to, at some time or other, finally leave these gates of learning, do make and ordain this as our last VV ill and Testament. Principally and first of all we recommend our souls unto the hands of superintendents and as to our bodies we recommend them to chairs behind desks, and as to our worldly estate we give and bequeath in manner and form following. Principally and first of all we will that our graduation fees and charges be paid. VVe, as a class, give and bequeath our sponsor. Mrs. Galvarro, to a new fresh- man class. We, as individuals, do hereby give and bequeath the following to members of the under classes: I, Evelyn Curto, do give and bequeath my "dark town strut" to Amy Strohm. I, Marion Burkhardt, hereby give and bequeath my modesty and shy inaimer to Phyllis Park. VVe, Frances Deal, Mid Newcomb, and Eleanor Nevens, the Three Graces of the senior class, do give and bequeath our art of dancing to Jane Ann VVeissbrenner, Kay I-Iedman, and Sally Taber to the end that the rest of the juniors may profit by their example. I, Carol Benson, do give and bequeath my femininity to Phyl Clemenson in the hope that she may some day portray the gentler sex on National's stage. I, Joan Mestjian, do give and bequeath my frankness to any junior who thinks she can take it. I, Alyce Salerno, do hereby give and bequeath my unsuccessful search for a blond to Joan Pick in the hope that she will carry on. I, Jayne VVarren, do give and bequeath my husky voice and eye brows to Edel Bovbjerg. I, Pauline Stauffer, do give and bequeath my testing ability to Katherine Gran. I, jean Dunlap, sorrowfully do give and bequeath my job of caring for the rat family in the second grade to Charlotte Randolph. I, Gene Burgeson, do will my big brown eyes and soft voice to Lois Scheel. I, Jeanne Payne, do will my polka step to Donne Belle Kletka. I, Laura Jane Marsh, leave my coiffure to Mary Ebben. We, Paula Stoerk and Mary june Wolcott, leave our ability to have Miss Staley's assigmnents on time to Lois Kraft and Kay Barker. We, Rose Henderson and Sally Butler, do will and bequeath our radiant smiles and charming dimples to Lillian Horak and Pearl Rogman. I, Martha Tresham, do bequeath my dark tresses to Lois Cooley. I, Ruth Huson, wish to leave three inches of my height to Lois Burroughs. I I, Marion Merrill, do will and bequeath my car to June Zettergren to use as a Jus. VVe, Ruth Iverson and Irma Kemp, do bequeath the children's workbooks we have corrected to Kenneth, who knows best how to dispose of them. We, Ruth Glenn and Alice I-Ioski, leave our rubber cushions to the next girls who ride the "L" to Mary Crane. I, Madge Zimmerman, leave my role as premiere danseuse of the Twinkletoes Ballet, to Mary Lou Hastings. I, Margaret Heinsch, bequeath my power of concentration to Jane Roberts. I, Bertha I-Ianneman, relinquish my post in the Reserve Book Room to Dorothy I-Iouch. I, Margaret Barnes, bequeath my trip south to Elizabeth Sherwood. I, Margaret Gorham, leave my list of contributions for class discussions to Virginia Hines. I, Lucille Dodd, do bequeath my southern accent to Jean Jacobs. I, jane Rogers, do bequeath my wonderful Yellowstone experiences to Margot Coombs. I, June Thrall, leave my ability to get into the Varsity theater gratis to Rotha Turner. I, Lucille Kramp, do half-heartedly bequeath my French lieutenant to any one going abroad this summer. I, Jane Gates, do will and bequeath my Champaign week-ends to Harriet Farmer. I, Ioan Elliot, do will and bequeath my suntan to Eleanor Johnson. I, Mrs. Lichty, do bequeath my sympathetic nature to jean Rickel. I, Louise Eisenstaeclt, do leave my car to Elaine VVeil. She needs an extra one. I, Jeannette Peard, do will and bequeath my debutante slouch to Evangeline Houser. I, Marion Schmidt, do will and bequeath my inexhaustible supply of silk dresses to Dorothy Finger. I, Alma Martin, do will my sense of humor to Phyllis Riedel. VVe, Kathryn VVilder, Ruth Iverson, Elizabeth Hopkins, Eleanor Ricks, Peg Cosner, and Catherine Freeman do leave the children of the demonstration school into the hands of whatever juniors follow in our footsteps. I, Dorothy Ralston, do will and bequeath my sewing machine art to Hattie Beyer. I, Mary Ruth Allis, do will and bequeath my giggle to Elaine Bernstorff. I, Marion Check, will my hours of "L" riding to Florence Beleva so she may become well acquainted with the ins and outs of Chicago and vicinity. I, Betty Goshert, do will and bequeath my shepherd boy part in the Christmas festival to Elva Moore. I, Dorothy Buech, will 1ny creative rhythm ability to Alice Applegate. I, Mrs. Gwendolyn Roscoe, entrust Richard to the next year's student teachers. I, Patty Freeman, do bequeath my curriculum observations to those who occupy seats in this class next year. E I, Elizabeth Hopkins, leave my love of argument to Annette Larsen, who will carry it several degrees further. VVe, Ginny Klein and Marty Conn, leave our beautiful friendship to Gladys Seaburg and Mary Robinson. May the flower never die! I, Perry McCabe, leave my sweat shirt to the newathletic chairman, Mary Fort. She'll need it. I, Charlotte Brown, do bequeath my store of tact to all of next year's graduates. I, Peg Bigler, do will and bequeath my perfect posture to all the "table camels". I, Faye Nelson, appoint Mary Peairs as custodian of the remedial reading paraphernalia. I, Norma LaFleur, do will and bequeath my egg costume to Marian Frazier. I, Margaret Robinson, do will and bequeath my California trips to Edna Taylor. I, Dotha Reeder, do leave my poise to Janice Hall. I, Dorothy Dougherty leave my working knowledge of mental hygiene to Anne Angel. I, Elizabeth Browning, do leave my talkative nature to Mary Ann Ankeny. I, Persida Degan, do will and bequeath my skill for catching late trains to Marie Aamodt. I, Dorothy Duncan, do leave my hidden flare for "trucking, to Mary Louise Mann. I, Arlene Dreebin, do leave my power of concentration to Polly Knehr. THE CLH55 0F 1939 ILXAMODT, NIARIE Chicago, Ill. ADAMS, HELEN BROOKS Mt. Vernon, Ill. ALLISON, JANE Evanston, Ill. ANKENY, MARY ANN Chicago, Ill. YARCHBOLD, MRS. lX'.lILDRED VVinnetka, Ill. ARNOLD, MARIE Chicago, Ill. BELEVA, FLORENCE Soiia, Bulgaria BERNSTORFF, ELAINE Evanston, Ill. BEYER, HARRIET Grosse Pt., Mich. BITTLER, MARGARET Fort VVayne, Ind. BOVBJERG, EDEL VVilnIette, Ill. BREYN, MRS. BESSIE VVilnIette, Ill. BURG, RUTH Chicago, Ill. CARTER, MARTHA Evanston, Ill. CHAPIN, NIRS. VIRGINIA Evanston, Ill. CLARK, ELEANOR Ladysmith, XVis. JUNIOR PRESIDENT CLARK, PATRICIA Highland Park, Ill. CLEMENS, ARLENI2 Chicago, Ill. CLEMENSON, PHYLLIS Pelham, N.Y. COOLEY, LOIS VVinnetka, Ill. COVELL, ANN Chicago, Ill. DAHLEEN, JEAN Deerwood, MiIIII, DALLWIG, FLORENCE XVauwatOsa, VViS. DENMARK, HELEN Milwaukee, Wis. DERLITH, GLADYS Aberdeen, S. Dak. IDOHERTY, PATRICE Clare, Mich. EBBEN, MARY Appleton, VViS. EWYINS, BETTY Bloomington, Ill. FINGER, IDOROTHY Fond du Lac, Wis. FORT, MARY Chicago, Ill. FORTIIOFEER, NIADIELINE Mt. Vernon, Ind. FRAIZER, lX4ARIAN Oak Park, Ill. GAIIRILL, VIRGINIA Centralia, Ill. GRAN, IQATHERINIC Evanston, Ill. GROHERING, PRUDENCE Thomson, Ill. HALT., RUTH Chicago, Ill. i'lANSEN, VIRGINIA Greenhay, VViS. HANSON, FLORENCE VVilInette, Ill. ld.-XRMENING, MRS. BERTIIA Chicago, Ill. HARRISON, RUTH Elnihurst, Ill. HASTINGS, lXflARY LOUISE Saginaw, Mich. HEDMAN, CATHARINE VVinnetka, Ill. HIEGBERG, J EAN NIE Chicago, Ill. HOUCK, DOROTHY Park Ridge, Ill. HOLTSER, EVANGELINIE Farmer City, Ill. HOVVARD, JANE Mt. Vernon, Ill. JOHNSON, ELEANOR Hancock, Mich. JOYCE, DIARY Manitowoc, XViS. KASSING, CATHARINIZ St. Louis, MO. KALTFRIAN, HARRIE1' Grosse Pt. Park, Mich. KIBI. SANG SOON Song do, Korea KLETIQA, DONNA BELLE South Bend, Ind. KNETZER, HELEN Carlinville, Ill. KOEI-ILER, CATHARINE Chatsworth, Ill. IQRACKE, LOIS Park Ridge, Ill. IQRAFT, LOIS Milwaukee, NVis. LARSON, ANNETTE Chicago, Ill. LYNCH, HELENJANE Milwaukee, JVis. MANLEY, PATRICIA EvaIIStoII, Ill. MANN, MARY LOUISE Chicago, Ill. JUNIOR OFFICERS Miss SPRINGSTCN fzuzior Sfiozzsor TXIARQUIS, BLANCHE Chicago, Ill. RIATLACK, RUTH Richmond, Incl BIICHEL, CATHARINE LaCrosse, NYis. TXIINOR, IXDELAIDE Sheridan, N.Y. QBERLIESV, CLARKE Taconia. VVash. PARK, PHYLLIS Glencoe, Ill. PH ELPs, FRANCES Rochelle, Ill. PICK, JoAN Vllest Bend, XVis. POLLOCH, SYLvIA Evanston, Ill. PORTER, MARY JANE East Jordan, Mich RANDOLPH, CHARLOTTE Manitowoc, Mlis. REDDIN, BIARY Manitowoc. VVis. RENNELs, JANE Naperville, Ill. RICKELV, JEAN Grosse Pt.. Mich. RIEDEL, PHYLLIS Saginaw, Mich. RODGERS, .ALICE Oberlin, Ohio. RowLAND, EsTIIER Rushville, Ill. SAPP, SHIRLEY Tulsa, Qklahonia SCIIEEL, l..oIs l,aGrange, Ill. SCOTT, RUTII Evanston, Ill. SHERVVOOD, ELIZABETH Chicago, Ill. STAGE, CATIIARINE Moline, Ill. STROH M, A MY Chicago, Ill. STERSHONOVA, MARIE Sofia, Bulgaria STANIMIROVA, GITZA Sofia, Bulgaria TABER, SARAH JANE Detroit, Mich. TAFT, BETTY Chicago, Ill. TAYLOR, EDNA Waukegan, Ill. TAYLOR, JEAN Evanston, Ill. TOPIC, AMY Manitowoc, XYis. TRASTEK, TXIADELI NE llfanitowoc, Wiis. XIEY, NIARY Evanston, Ill. XVALLGREN, BTARION Chicago, Ill. XVARNER, LoL'IsE Seininoe .Da1n, Wyo. XYARNINGER, ELINOR LaCrosse. VVis. VVEIDEMAN N, GRACE Qshkosh, XVis. XVEIL, ELAINE Chicago, Ill. VVEISSBRENNER, JANE AN N Chicago, Ill. VVHITE, ROBIN Evanston, Ill. VVILLIAMS. SUZANNE Milwaukee, VVis. XVINKENWERDER, MRs. XVestlielcl, YVis. ZETTEGREN, JUNE Evanston, Ill. 1 V 1 1 N i I I F W "W X , , 1 E W V W F x, i J W N I 1 Q Nu' ee WY -.K I ""vw,,, 4 . P! SIITISFIED IIIDRHERS EVEIW OIIE s 9 J0lIRllE'HIlEl'l HDD IIEIII PREIIIIIIIIIS The 11111101 class of 1937 38 beoan tl1e yea1 111tl1 a n1en1be1sh1p of Illllffty one Of tl11s n11n1be1 t11 e11tv e1gl1t 11 e1e glllb 11e11 to N2l'E10113.l NIan1 of them l1ad c0111 pleted t11o 1ea1s of 11 ork at a11otl1e1 college Some X1 e1e 1etu111111g to school afte1 501116 expeuence 111 teachmff One of the Icllbt act111t1es of the class 11 as to co111plete elect1on of the OFFICCIS lOl tl1e class boa1d ACCO1Cl111g to custom tl1e p1 es1de11t a11d tl1e XICS p1es1de11t l1ad bee11 elected 111 tl1e p1e11ous sp1111g b11t tl1e ofhces of sec1eta11 t1eas111e1 a11d soc1al cl1a11111a11 161HH1l16Cl to be filled Cathe11ne Hedman 11 as tl1e able pres1dent of tl1e class and X1 as capably ass1stecl bv l1e1 v1ce p1es1dent Amy TOIJIC Ea1ly 111 tl1e fall Dorothv Fmger 11as elected class sec1eta1y a11d Edel Bo1b1e1g NX as 111ade class treas11re1 The pO1tfOl1O of tl1e soc1al cha11n1an 11 as a11a1ded to a11 act11e 111e111be1 cf tl1e class Adelalde B01 d Sl1e l1ClCl tl11s pos1t1o11 fo1 tl1e Fnst sen1este1 of tl1e 1ear at tl1e end of tl1at t1111e Adela1de left college to 10111 tl1e 1311lxS of tl1e 111a111ed 11 o111en Sl1e 11 as succeeded bv Patr1c1a Manley Tl1e first party of tl1e 1ear 11 as l1eld late 1n September 011 tl1e college pla1f1eld at tl1e 11e1v fireplace Baseball football a11d dodgeball 11 e1e 111 o1de1 befole a suppe1 of l10t dogs potato cl11ps 1ced tea a11d taffy apples was self se1ved Th1s gatl1e1 111g p1oved to be a 111ost successful 11163115 fo1 tl1e old g11ls to beco111e acquamted 111th tl1e 11ew g1rls It was 1111poss1ble t0 ove1look the 11e1v do1111 glIlS fo1 thev 11 ere all adorned IH tr11e newco111er fasl11o11 w1th l1uge tu1k1sl1 to11 els 8.lO1.l1lCl tl1e11 heads large name placards aro1111d tl1e1r 11ecks and su11d1v c0lo1s of hose a11d sl1p pers O11 then legs and feet Tl11s st1a11ge 1egal1a fllftllel l1lC1C21SCCl tl1e fun a11d fest1v1ty of tl1e party Tl1e next eve11t O11 tl1e class cale11da1 1vas tl1e l11gh po111t of tl1e 1ear tl1e l11n1o1 Prom Tl1e da11ce was l1eld December fou1tl1 111 tl1e Gllll6 Room of tl1e Lake qllOlC Athlet1c Club H1ghl1ghts of tl1e even1nff 11'1Cll.1ClCCl excellent 111us1c bv Fredd1e Daw and l11s orchest1a a grand 111arcl1 led by Catherme Hedman Adela1de Boyd a11d tl1e1r escorts and a d1str1but1on of ve1y attractlve wooden covered Cl2ll1C6 prog1a111s At tl1e beg1nn111g of tl1e second se111ester tl1e class welco111ed eleve11 11ew 1116111 bers to ltS ra11ks Tl1e first act1v1ty of tl1e second bSI1lCbtCI 11 as tl1e 11111101 Assembly A un1que program followlng the plan of a11 old fasl11o11ed Sl1ow Boat perfo1111a11ce proved to be an 0verwl1el1111ng success Tl1e 111ost lll1l1SL13.l 1llytlllll1C 1nte1p1etat1on of sucl1 poe111s as fack Be Nzmble Jack and .7111 and Lzftlc' MISS llfu Ct bro11gl1t 110tOllS accla1n1 fro111 the 3L1Cl1C11CC 11l1o 11ever before l1ad W1t11CSSE!Cl s11cl1 a spectacu lar performance Apr1l fo11rtl1 was tl1e day of tl1e all day 11n1or Food Sale Usmg a tl1e111e of pr1ng employ1ng spr1ng colors and Spflllg HOVXCIS tl1e sale was a11 LlHL1S1.121llV attract1ve a11d gay one w1tl1 the added vlrtue of be1ng fi11a11c1ally 111016 tl1a11 success f11l Pat Manley proved l1erself wortl1y of her 1ob as soc1al cl1a11111a11 011 tl'1lS dav 1nanag1ng the sale 1n a most efificlent and b11s1ness l1ke 111a11ne1 On account of lack of cooperat1on O11 tl1e part of tl1e 11 eatl1e1 111311 the long planned sle1gl1 r1de for the 1un1or class 11ever 111ater1al1zed H011 ever tl1e Nav Dav p1cn1c 11 l11ch took 1tS place was an excellent Slll3St1tL1tC Tl1e fi11al group act1v1ty of tl1e class 11as tl1e 1u111o1 se111or b1eakfast g1VC11 fO1 tl1e sen1ors dur1ng graduatlon X1 eek On tl1e 111or111ng of u11e sncth eacl1 JLIUIOI' g11l l1ad a sen1or as l1er guest T01 a11 eleven o clock breakfast Good w1sl1es and fare 11 ells 1111ngled 011 a 111ost e111oyable OCCHSIOI1 Lookmg back at a l1appy b11sv yea1 tl1e 11111101 class at tl1e sa111e t1111e looked forward to tl1e full days of tl1e1r last TllE11 SCHIOI yea1 at N3f1011Hl THE CLASS 0F 1940 ANGEL, IANNE Huntington, VV. Va. APPLEGATE, ALICE Hicksville, Ohio BACHOFEN, RUTH Amboy, Ill. BARKER, CATHERINE Lake Forest, Ill. BARRY, CONNIE Evanston, Ill. BELL, GERALDINE Chicago, Ill. BERWANGER, ELEANOR Dubuque, Iowa BOETTCHER, BARBARA Evanston, Ill. BEYER, XVINNOGENE Grosse Pt., Mich. BROWN, DOROTHY River Forest, Ill. CALLANDER, RUTH Nappanee, Ind. CLARK, JANET Bay Village, Ohio COOMBS, MARGARET Oak Park, Ill. COPELAND, GERTRUDE Evanston, Ill. CUNNINGHAM, MARTHA GEN Clarksburg, W. Va. SOPHOMORE PRESIDENT DAVIS, VIRGINIA Rochelle, Ill. DEERINCK, LAURA Hinsdale, Ill. DOUGLASS, CARLYN Wooster, Ohio DUTTON, MARGARET Oak Park, Ill. ECKROY, VVINNIERED Orion, Ill. EGGELSON, SARA Stoughton, VV is. FARMER, HARRIET Vlfaukegan, Ill. FOX, ELEANOR Chicago, Ill. GILMORE, BARBARA La Grange, Ill. GRANT, ROYLYNN Quincy, Ill, GREEN, JANE Madison, VVis. GUTHARD, JEANNE Chicago, Ill. HARPHABI, DORIS Waiikegaii, Ill. HARVEYV, ELIZABETH Saginaw, Mich. HENDYV, JANE Menasha, VVis. HINES, VIRGINIA Manhattan, Kansas HORAIQ, LILLIAN VVinnetka, Ill. HOYT, lVlARTI-IA Defiance, Ohio. IACULLO, MARIAN Rogers Park, Ill. IRVINE, IQOSEMARY Springlielcl, Ill. IVORY, SALLY Monmouth, Ill. JACOB, JEAN Reading, Mass. JONES, BETTY LOU Aines, Iowa IQEAN, HELEN Chicago, Ill. KEBIPES, RUTH Oak Park, Ill. SOPHOMORE OFFICERS l I J . I . l l l I I a , , . . i M1ss FRUIT Sojvizozzzorc' Sfvoizsor il 'il J IQRENWINKEL, BIARGUERITE il Rock Falls, Ill. .1 ll! KUTIL, DOROTHY " Manitowoc, VVIS. fl LAGER, LOUISE Oak Park, Ill. I LATSHAVV, JANE 1 JJ Naperville, Ill. l ll LAWLESS, GENEVIEVE .N New Castle, Ind. l ,J LEVOY, BARBARA Evanston, Ill. LEXYIS, ELEANOR Langley Field, Va. LJUNGGREN, HELEN Evanston, Ill. LOWY, BETTY Chicago, Ill. LUNDING, LILLIAN Hope, N. Dak. MEYER, EDNA PEARL Lincoln, Kansas NIILLIGAN, CLARISSA Springfield, Ill. MOOREY, ELYA Menoniinee, XVis. MORRIS, ETHEL La Grange, Ill. lX'1ORROXV, BARBARA VVaukegan, Ill. NELSON, LOIS Thief River Falls, Minn. NLYNEMACHER, EDYTHE North Platte, Neb. PALMER, MARY Lansing, Mich. l'EAIRs, RIARY Des Moines, Iowa PINNEY, ELIZABETH Cass City, Mich. IQADDER, LURA Newark, N.Y. ll.-XNDALL, PHYLL1s Highland Park, Ill. Ricks, PAM XVil1nette, Ill. Risk, JANE Muskegon Hts., Mich. D IXOBERTS, JANE VVlllllCt'EC, Ill. ROGMAN, PEARL VVinnetka, Ill. SCHERER, BETTY Ottawa, Ill. SMITH, NTIRGINIA Peoria, Ill. SPITZER, MARY LOIS Elgin, Ill. SQUIRE, ALICE VVaterville, Qhio -wmfzggivf STEVENSDN, BIARGARET Evanston, Ill. STOTT, JEAN Newark, NQY. SWEET, JANE Evanston, Ill. TANNER, LUCILE Carson, Iowa TURNER, IQOTHA Evanston, 'Ill. NPANDERZEE, XYYNANDA Evanston, Ill. XIANNBERG, XIIOLA Escanaba, Mich. VANNORMAN, XTERA Middleston, VVis. XVARNER, CHARLOTTE Fargo, N. Dak. XVHITE, DOROTHY Evanston, Ill. XVHITE, HARRIET Evanston, Ill. VVIOOI Ns, AIRS. KATHERIN E Evanston, Ill. J Q f.: W ff-WE! f A4 V , f 4 X X W, 4 WW. ,fkk W, -' v ! 1 1 Aa , f. . , , X R ' 5 A f - X . ? ' L 7 f . my PREPIIRED FOR SEHSOIIIIL FLlICTllIITl0I'l5 PROBIITIDIIERS SHILL5 IIICREHSE IISSETS The prrde and Joy of Natronal namely the sophomore class has just com pleted another super successful year The class xxas ablv headed bx rts efhcrent presrdent Helen Ljunggren who was assrsted by vrce presrdent Margot Coombs secretarv Laura Deerrnclx and treasurer Peggy Dutton The Hrst brg event of the year was the get acquarnted party xx hrch was Orven for the purpose of rntroducmg new class members The party xx as held bv the fireplace belnnd the college Everyone had a grand trrne roastmg xx eenres and marshmallows drmkmg cokes and learmng how to truck Cthats when rt all started remember 'J After lunch many engaged rn such strenuous actrvrtres as baseball races etc The affarr really accornplrshed rts mrssron for all the grrls xx ere made to feel rrght at home wrth then new frrends The next party was the Snowball Dmner grven m the cafeterra at the college The room was beautrfully decorated wrth C hrrstrnas trees snow colored lrghts and trnsel untrl rt looked lrlxe a wrnter farryland Even Santa Claus xx as there but the poor old fellow had to srt msrde a snowball for nrffh onto an hour before he made hrs entrance He seemed none the worse for wear however for after malxrng a brref speech he presented the entne group wrth Chrrstmas presents The drnner was magnrficently carrred out rn Mrss Frurts best style After thrs sumptuou repast an unusual floor show was presented whrch featured the many prodrgres from the sophomore class As far as the Sophomore Food Sale lb concerned well they re strll tallxrng about rt It was the very essence of rndustry and achrevement BV four oclock everythrng had been sold but the table legs and the only reason that these were not stuck between fingers and sold for hot clogs was that the grrls ran out of mustard All the food was donated by class members Therefore thev hnrshed the day defrnrtely out of the red Of course you ve seen Garbo Crawford and Dretrrch and no doubt you ve read about Cleopatra Eve and Pocahontas but even the scrntrllatmg breath takrng glamour of these famous women of the good old days seems to fade rnto obscurrty as vrsrons of the Sophomore Fashron Show are recalled Never m N C E s lengthy and spectacular hrstory has so much pulchrrtude been gathered together for publrc rnspectron and approval Street dresses surts coats formals and evenrng wraps all loaned through the courtesy of Sallys were modeled by the varrous grrls from the drfferent classes It was just pretty luclxv for Natronal that Darryl Zannuck wasnt hangrng around because rf he had been the enrollment rn the Hollywood studros would have mcreased consrderably The freshman sophomore dance wlnch was held at the Evanston Country Club marked the clrmax of the year The ballroom was colorfully and artrstrcally decorated and the musrc whrch was supplred by Russ Kobow s orchestra xx as reallv superb The grrls m then slmky and swrshy forrnals drdnt exactly detract from the beauty of the srtuatron Naturally everybody w as happy about the whole thrng and the dance rtself was a four star success as was antrcrpated srnce rt xx as under such capable leadershrp Of course rt would be possrble to go on for hours expoundmg on the achreve ments of that wonderful group of worlxers the sophomore class Doubtless volumes could be wrrtten and yet never adequately cover the subject However a few of therr major accomplrshments have been lrsted so tlns eprstle wrll close xxrth the hope that then next year xxrll be equally successful THE CLASS 0F 1941 ALLEN, ELAINE Chicago, Ill. BAUM, BETTY .Io Chicago, Ill. BEISEL, ZENA Seattle, VVaShington BOYD, LENORE St. Louis, MO. BLRROUGHS, LOIS Chicago, Ill. CARTER, DIANA WeatlIe1'fo1'cl, Texas CHARTER, ELLEN Evanston, Ill. DETRICH, LAURA JANE Chicago, Ill. DYE, HELEN Streator, Ill. FAIRMAN, BTURIEL Springhelcl, Ill. FERGUSON, DOROTHY Appleton, N.Y. FRESH MAN PRESIDENT FLEMING, RIARIE Chicago, Ill. FORD, HELEN Chatsworth, Ill. GARNHARTY, DORIS Chicago, Ill. GARRISON, MARTHA VV3.l'1'C11. Ark. HALL, JANICE Chicago, Ill. HOLYSEHOEDER, GIVEN Fairberg, Ill. KATSIVALES. LILLIAN Chicago, Ill. IQETTERI NG, ELOISE Glen, VViS. KING, HAZEL Lake Geneva, XV iS. IQLEIHAUER, ALTA Nevvaygo, Mich. KNEHR, POLLY ANN DeS Moines, Iowa LAMPREY, JANE VVilnIette, Ill. LECEY, VIRGINIA Evanston, Ill. LECHLER, DORIS Wiliiiette, Ill. LIGHT, DOROTHY Munsing, Mich. LINDLEY, ELEANOR Chicago, Ill. FRESH MAN QFFICERS LUNOE, MARJORIE Chicago, Ill. MARTIN, LIDA Watseka, Ill. MASSLICIQ, ELEANOR Chicago, Ill. Miss MACLENNAN Frcslzlfzalz SPOIZSOI' MATSON, JEAN Wilniette, Ill. RIILLS, ANTOINETTE Chicago, Ill. NICALLISTER, BIAYBELLE Elgin, 111. lX'ICKIBBEN, JUDITH Chicago, Ill. CDVVENSY, BETTY South Bend, Ind. QPPENHEIBIERV, PAULINE Chicago, Ill. PAYNE, MARGARET Evanston, Ill. PEACH, FLORENCE Wiliiiette, Ill. RANSOM, HELEN Silvia, Ill. REEVES, JOSEPHINE Evanston, Ill. IQOBERTSON, GRACE Beloit, VVis. ROBINSON, MARY Evanston, Ill. ROSENTHAL, BETTY Chicago, Ill. SALZMEN, JUNE Chicago, Ill. SAM UELS, RHEA Escanaba, Mich. SCHLUETER, PEARLE VVil1nette, Ill. SCHMITZ4, HELEN Bulfalo, N.Y. SEABERG, GLADYS Evanston, Ill. SPITALY, FREDA Norfolk, Va. STEVENSON, JANE Grosse Pt., Mich. SULLIVAN, BETTY Wlilniette, Ill. TURNER, JUNE Chicago, Ill. VVEITZBUCH, PAYE Chicago, Ill. XVILEY, RUTH Buffalo, N.Y. XV1LsoN, FLORENCE La Grange, Ill. WITZKEH, HELEN Chicago, Ill. XVRIGHT, SYLVIA Austin, Minn. af PROLETIIRIIITS PREFER V1 f 2 ,V i l Q 9 , 4 ,,,, ' Y H ' L Z -.i if .Q sn if me-' COIl'lFORT T 0 RICHES fu. 5, im, f 4? 7 , M Aw ii, .8-......., FIPPREIITICES HEEP IILL 5TOCII IICTIVE Fifty-live of the new laborers who reported for work on September sixteenth were placed in the freshman department. These new employees, while of necessity starting at the bottom, have every intention of working their way upg and already having proved their merit, are to be advanced to the sophomore department where more skilled labor is carried on. VVithout doubt, after laboring four years in the various departments of the organization, most of them will be ready for white- collar Qwell protected by a smockj jobs. These additions to the working force of the business decided to form a local union and chose Betty Sullivan for president and Sylvia VVright, vice-president. Marjorie Lunoe received the secretarial position and Doris Garnhart was selected to handle the financial affairs of the group. VVith the business demands of the department placed in capable hands the newcomers decided to indulge in a little social life after office hours, so a party was held in the gymnasium on September twenty-eighth. The employees took advantage of the opportunity to get acquainted with their co-workers and a number of their superiors. This first venture into the gay life proved so successful that they lost no time in hunting around for an excuse to hold another party. The novel idea of having a treasure hunt was soon thought of fa good many other people have also thought this a novel ideal, so the gala event was given on November eighteenth. As searchers for treasure nearly always have a preconceived and definite picture in their minds of that which they hope to find, so these seekers after loot were on the trail of something eatable and easily findable. The enormous cache of red apples in a nook on the third floor of the building answered both of these requirements. The democratic policy of the organization was exemplified when all the mem- bers of the department were invited to tea with the President, Miss Edna Dean Baker. This was another of the many examples illustrated day by day of the fel- lowship and spirit of oneness which typifies the whole organization and which makes everyone feel that she is an important cog in maintaining the efficiency of the whole machine. Social inclinations had to be disregarded for a time while the department put in some overtime work in order to meet the demands of the corporation for pro- duction by the end of January. After the final auditing and inventory for l937 were completed, three new workers were welcomed into the ranks. The freshman department held a very successful food sale on Valentines day and another in May. On March sixteenth Miss Nellie Maclsennan, sponsor of the group, entertained at a delightful tea in the Alumnae room. The entire department think themselves fortunate in having such an interested and understanding person as Miss Mac- l.ennan for their sponsor. They also feel that they owe a debt of gratitude to their counselors, Miss Mount, Miss Learned, Mr. Bovbjerg, and Mr. Graham, who did many nice things for them during the year. The group laid working clothes aside on April thirtieth and donned gorgeous gowns for the freshman-sophomore formal at the Evanston Country C lub. At the general assembly on May seventeenth the program was presented by the youngest department and enthusiastically received by the other employees. Practically all the workers showed a liking for sports, either as players or fans. and departmental teams were organized in basketball, badminton, baseball, and volleyball. To climax appropriately the eventful year of the freshman department and mark a milestone in the workers' progress, a farewell banquet was served in the cafeteria in June, just before the summer shut-down of the organization. Wlieii the business opens in the fall, these workers will occupy positions in the sophomore department. S IILIIIIIIIIIE IlS50CIIITI0l'l The Alumnae Association functions as both a national and a local organization. It has a national board which draws its members from Chicago and its surrounding suburbs and which meets once a month in a central location in the city of Chicago. There are twenty-two active chapters in nine states and Hawaii. These chapters elect their own local officers and plan their annual program in accordance with the needs and interests of their groups. The aims of the Alumnae Association are three-fold. They are: first, fostering National spirit and fellowship among the graduatesg second, acquainting with the college young women who are interested in teaching and who have suitable qualities 3 third, maintaining two three-hundred-dollar scholarships-the Elizabeth Harrison Scholarship and the Mrs. John N. Crouse Scholarship. The association also main- tains the Guidon, which is sent to alumnae everywhere, keeping them informed of college and alumnae activities. Alumnae are building an Elizabeth Harrison Endowment Fund which shall in time maintain one scholarship. The activities of the National Alumnae Association have included four main meetings this year: the fall meeting held in a downtown hotel in Chicago, the holiday tea held in the Alumnae room at the college at Christmas time with a Christmas story told by Miss Baker, the spring luncheon sponsored by a chapter in a neighboring territory, and last, Alumnae Day following the May Festival at the college. At this last meeting the graduating seniors were entertained as honor guests. PXLUMNAE CHAPTERS CALIFORNIA MINNESOTA Elizabeth Harrison Chapter Twin Cities Chapter C01 ORADO Minneapolis Edna Dean Baker Chapter fDenverj St' Paul ILLINOIS AND IOWA NEW XTORK Chicago South Side - North Shore Chapter Buffalo Chaptel Qak Pa1'k Chapter Jean Arnold Chapter U D t Peoria Chapter CNew York and vicinity J Rockford Chapter Tri-Cities Chapter WISCONSIN Islagiigbolit Milwaukee Chapter Rock bland Lake Wiiiiiebago Chapter M Appleton INDIANA Fond-du-lac Evansville Chapter MCU-35113 Fort VVayne Chapter Neenah Hammond Chapter Oshkosh-Green BAY South Bend-Mishawaka Chapter Kffkalmee XIICHIGAN HAWAII Grand Rapids-HastingsMuskegon Chapter Saginaw Chapter Aloha Chapter Benton Harbor-South Haven Chapter HO11Oll1lU SCHDLIIRSHIP IIUIIIRDS '37-'38 Regardless of the fact that we fervently believe that "all men are created equal", we must recognize the fact that some of us have more ability than others, and that this should be honored. National has several scholarships to award to the girls who they feel deserve this special recognition. They not only have attained a high level of scholastic achievement. but they also are the girls who enter wholeheartedly into many school activities. XVe all know them and remember well the thrill we felt when they received their award on graduation day. Below is a list of the girls who were honored with scholarships for the year 1937-38. Elizabeth Harrison ......s,,...,.....,ss,.,s,,..,sss.,,..,,ss,s,s.,...,s,ss.,,s.,ss.,,,,,.,,,.,ss,s Mary Ruth Allis Elizabeth Harrison-given by the Alumnae Association in memory of Elizabeth Harrison. Awarded for excellence in all work. v Mrs. john X. Crouse ssc.......,. . ,sHs,.z...ssss.ss............ss,,..........,sscsc........... ,,scsssss P eggy Blgler Mrs. John N. Crouse-given by the Alumnae Association in momory of Mrs. John N. Crouse. Awarded for excellence in all work. Eva Grace Long ................................................................................,... Charlotte Brown Eva Grace EOIIO'-i0flVC11 bv R. D. Lonff in memory of his sister, Eva Grace Z3 bn . . 'O . I l Long, a graduate ot this college. Awarded for character exemphfymg the qualities of graciousness, sincerity, tact, enthusiasm, spirit of social service. and loving consideration. jg-an Carpenter Arnold .........................,..........., ,.............. . ..... . . .......... Catherine Freeman .lean Carpenter Arnold-given by an alumna of this institution in honor of the memory of a devoted teacher and a noble woman, Mrs. .lean Carpenter Arnold. Helen Grinnell Mears ................................................................................ Larol Benson Helen Grinnell Mears-given by Mrs. David 0. Mears in memory of her gifted daughter, Helen. Awarded for outstanding musical ability and satis- factory general scholarship. Mary Crane Established by the college First Semester .......... Second Semester Francis Parker Established by Francis Parker School First Semester - Second Semester Demonstration School Established by the Demonstration School Junior Kindergarten Senior Kindergarten .... First Semester .... Second Semester First Grade s............. Second Grade Third Grade ..... Fourth Grade Fifth Grade Sixth Grade ........ Seventh Gradel ---'n Eighth Grade S Psychology ,.......... --.-.Dorothy Buech g gg Ruth Glenn Alice Hoski SAlice Hoski 1 Marianna McCabe jMarion Check lRuth Huson ----.Kathryn NVilder -fiffffffjQii1Qiiiiiigiii --..-f--..-..,-.Al11lH Martin -------Laura Jane Marsh ----Marion Burkhardt ------------.,lea1111e Payne .-.---.Elizabeth Hopkins ---------Eleanor Ricks ------Ruth Iverson -------Peg Cosner --.-.Faye Nelson DIIISV CHIIIII It is a tradition of National for the sophomores to present a chain of held daisies each year to the graduating seniors. Twenty sophomores are selected by their classmates to carry the chain. They are chosen on the basis of scholarship and service. Equally as lovely as all preceding daisy chain bearers were the girls selected to carry the contribution of this year's sophomores to the senior class. The girls bearing the daisy chain of 1937-38 were Ruth Bachofen, Gerry Bell, Eleanor Berwanger, Margo Coombs, Martha Gene Cunningham, Laura Deerinck, Peggy Dutton, Sally Eggleson, Wiiiifred Eckroy, Jane Green, jane Hendy, Lillian Horak, Doris Harpham, Rosemary Irvine, Ruth Kempes, Helen Ljunggren, Bar- 1 bara Morrow, Clarissa Milligan, Mary Palmer, Betty Pinney, Betty Scherer, Jean Stott, Dorothy Wliite, and Harriet VVhite. VV hen Commencement Day dawned this group of human pulchritude adorned in flimsy white gowns of organdy, muslin de soie, and chiffon, heralded the approach of the most beautiful part of the commencement exercises. Down the two center aisles of the auditorium proceeded these twenty sophomores to form a picturesque setting for the dignified seniors as they entered the auditorium, passed down the aisles, and took their places on the commencement platform. As the last senior took her place the four lines of daisy chain bearers moved forward, the two inner lilies pausing to drape their flowery offering along the edge of the platform and the two outer lines mounting the staircase on either side of the auditorium and draping their ropes of daisies over the edge of the railing. The beauty of the processional added much to the effect of the commencement exercises. THIIIIHSGIIIIIIG FESTIVIIL The senior and junior classes presented the Thanksgiving festival. The theme this year was the fulfillment of the harvest. The setting was that of a field at the close of day. Stalks of corn were plentiful. At one side was a small shelter made of straw. Une by one the settlers presented the fruit of their toil. Shoulders laden with ripe grapes, apples, and grain were bent in reverent joy. The air was filled with praises to the loving Father who had again fulfilled his promise to his children. A group of the young people joined together in a gay, colorful maiurka. Thus thankfulness was expressed by youth in a happy and carefree manner, as contrasted with the quiet reverence shown by the older people. As the day came closer to night and deepened into purple, a silence fell upon the people like a mantle softly covering them. The joyous singing and brilliant dancing ceased as though at a command. From a distance the angelus clearly rang out over the abundant fields. Slowly the people turned toward the last glow of day and bowed their heads in heartfelt worship to Him who cares for His own. CHRISTIIIIIS FESTIWII. Christmas with its joy and reverence was observed by the faculty and students at a special assembly preceding the holidays. The choir and audience joined in singing several Christmas songs. The culmination Of the program was the traditional portrayal Of "There XVas One Who Gave a Lamb". The theme of this pageant is true, heartfelt giving. The wise men who followed the star would not give up their gold. The man with the grain would not give up his harvest. The little girl with Howers had not enough love in her heart to give them to the Baby Jesus. The last to seek the star was the little boy who carried a lamb. In his child heart he had the love that comes from true giving. He alone saw the Lord Jesus and laid the lamb at the manger. PARTICIPANTS Mary ........ ......... ..,. . . L ....,.................. 1 ...........,..... .,ss,s B IARIANNA BICCABI-I T110 Angel ..........................,............ ,.,,,ssssss U JEAN DLTNLAI' T110 Little Boy tviflz flu' Lamb ,..,.. ,,..s,.r,, B ETTY GOsHERT The Lifflf' Girl .......................... sssss B IARION BURKHARDT T110 IVISU fllfll ........ .,,,, C HARLOTTE BROXYN BIARION BIORGAN T110 Ilfazz iviflz the Graizz ss,. ,,,,,s ,,,,s, ,ss..,ss ,,ss I A A N E CQATIQS Ufflvl' XIIIQCIS ......,........,. ......,,,.,......ssss..Isss,ss,Is,,rr..,,,s,,,s sssssssssss O O CAROL BENSON ELEANOR CLARK ELIZABETH HOPKINS .XLMA RIARTIN BIARGARET GORHAM NIORMA LAFLEUR RIILDRED IYIZVVCOMB ELEANOR HOPKINS LAURA IANE AIARSH BIARGARET PAYNI2 SARAH JANE TABER KATIIRYN XYILDIZR I I II I i. I . I I ' I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I II I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I fI II II I t I I I I JI 1 , ,,,, I I II SPRIIIG FESTWIIL Once again, under the inspiring direction of Miss Mount, the Spring Festival has been created. has grown through the periods of tryouts, casting. and rehearsals, and has culminated in the line per- formance of May 20th. Setting the pace for the entire festival, the first number had all the verve and spirit of youth. Eight girls in flowing white crossed the stage and in rhythmic movement showed the dynamic contrac- tion and release of the modern dance. As traditionally patterned as the modern dance was free, the Mazurka, in its dash, color and quick movement, brought gaiety to the next scene, with pairs of dancers garbed in the brilliantly-hued cos- tumes of southern Europe. Skillful settings and costumes gave the choir scene the unmistakable air of France at carnival time. Shops labeled "Confisserie" and "Maison du Coq D'Or", book-stalls, and inns formed a background for music both gay and tender. City people and country folk mingle in the square. watch a graceful polka, listen to a cradle song, and to some tunes of Brittany. if An allegorical play. The Slain' U'iflz Tivo Fciror. which followed, was gripping with the intensity of its drama. The two girls who sought and ques- tioned Life described him so realistically that when he appeared, driving the broken slaves before him, he seemed real. After the intermission, everyone was ready for the rollicking humor and sly fun-poking of King Cole and his court. A clever introduction in rhyme by Clara Belle Baker was the opening round. As the syncopated rhythm of the musical accompani- ment began, in waddled King Cole's cabinet-- portly politicians thinly disguised as Humpty- Dumpties. Taking their places on the wall on either side of the Capitol-backed throne, they wel- comed the arrival of King Cole himself. a pompous person with a rougish twinkle in his eye for his own hocus-pocus. As the curtains parted for the last act. the stage seemed filled with girls in white colonial costumes. To the strains of a minuet, they walked the interminable measures of the dance, until at last through the white pillars of the pavilion stepped six attendants in organdy gowns of blue. green, and yellow, escorting the newly-crowned May Queen. PHREIIT5' DFW Each year one day at National is dedicated to the grand- est people in the world-our parents. On this day they are invited to the activities especially prepared for them by their daughters here at National. Charlotte Brown, the vice- president of College Council, and her aides planned a fine program for the parents this year. It was an all-day cele- bration climaxed by the dinner in the evening. Mothers and fathers were invited to visit the demonstration school and classes during the day. In the afternoon, the Y Club pre- sented a special Easter assembly. Immediately following the assembly there was a tea in the Alumnae Room for the mothers. ln the evening a dinner was held in the gymna- sium, a dinner "as good as Mother makes". Miss Edna Dean Baker gave a warm and gracious welcome to the parents. Laura Jane Marsh spoke on how much National has meant to her, and how much she felt she has gained from year to year. It seemed as though she were speaking for all National girls. Mr. Newcomb, Mildred's father, spoke in behalf of the parents. He told of choosing National as the college for his daughter, and how much he felt Mid has gained from coming here. Following the dinner the Dra- matic Club presented an entertaimnent. It was a comedy. entitled "Consolation", ending the Parents' Day program on a hilarious note. This splendid National tradition provides an excellent opportunity for our parents to become acquainted with life here at the college. In addition to meeting teachers, friends. and other parents, they gain an insight into our activities that our too-meagre letters do not give. Too often we consider our life at school and our life at home as widely separated, but this day provides an opportunity for the two to became more closely knit together. This year Parents' Day was especially successful for the parents and for their daughters. The time-worn, but completely adequate phrase- "a good time was had by all"-seems to describe our feelings at the close of the glorious day. PLIW DIW One of the events of the year that Nationalites eagerly look forward to is Play Day. For on this day all cares are forgotten and the afternoon is dedicated to having an extra- special good time. May third was the date set for the Play Day this year. The weather man took note of the date and gave us a day worthy of such an occasion. At two o'clock we met in the assembly hall, arrayed in suitable sport clothes. After a few announcements we adjourned to the playground, and each class was divided into A and B groups for the activities. The first event was a chariot race, which started things in grand style. Next we tested our brawn in a Tug- o-war. It must have been the sophomores that had their Munchie-Crunchies for breakfast that morning. Then the Babe Ruths and the Dizzy Deans had their opportunity in a game of home run baseball. They were cheered on to greater achievement by the class cheerleaders-Eleanor Nevens, Hattie Beyer, Margot Coombs, and Marjorie Lunoe. The Cubs may have Dizzy Dean, but we have-well pick any nine. Then we recaptured the days of our youth in a rope-skipping relay. Our old bones were crying out for rest at this point, but then followed a potato relay and a peanut scramble. The the judges-Mrs. Galvarro, Miss Fruit, Miss Springstun, and Miss MacLennan-added up the scores. Miss Baker announced a tie between the freshman class and the sophomore class, and the prizes were awarded-A lolli- pop for each member of the two classes. Then the faculty lined up their ball players against the student team for an exciting game of baseball. Those that weren't too full of the popcorn, etc. that were sold during the afternoon enjoyed a delicious steak supper. Mr. Bo was the chef in charge, and a very able one. too. Then we wended our weary way homeward, to hit the hay early. The next day, pictures of the activities appeared in the paper. They were cut out and added tor memory books as a record of another super day spent at National. CHILDRENS FRDLIC Although the last few days before commencement are filled with many activ- ities, the Tuesday before graduation is always set aside for the annual children's frolic. Shopping trips, dates, and packing are forgotten and all turn out to enter- tain for the last time some of their young friends from Hull House and other settlements in Chicago. The bright eyes of the children glowing with anticipation as they step from the buses which have brought them from the crowded city of Chicago is enough reward for any girl who has given up an afternoon of her busy commencement week. The joy of the children is limitless as they View the fresh greenness and expanse of the college playground where they may run and explore for several hours with no remonstrations about traffic and other hazards experi- Qo- Q' 'amygk ,M J? enced in their home environments. The entertainment committee always has the afternoon well planned and activities move along at a rapid pace. This year Char Brown served as the leader in the frolic. Under her direction committees were organized and the schedule for the afternoon was planned. Games were played that brought every one together in a spirit of joy and fun. 'Wleeks of worry and care were dropped from the shoulders of the girls as they entered into the fun of the occasion. Every one had a place and job-telling stories, dramatizing stories. singing songs, supervising bathroom procedure, serving ice-cream and cookies, or finally passing out gayly colored balloons and flowers. At four o'clock the big buses pulled up again to take away a group of tired but very happy children. Smiling faces protruded from bus windows, and the college girls, equally tired and equally happy, waved their farewell as the big buses lumbered away down the street. LIIBDRERS IIISPLIW IIIIIQIIE TIILEIITS Probably the most entertaining and thoroughly original assembly programs of the year are those planned by the individual classes. The senior class always sets the pace and sallies forth to present the first class assembly of the year. The junior, sophomore, and freshman classes follow in the order mentioned. These programs are inevitably greeted with riotous applause and much to the amaze- ment of the spectators some erstwhile person, previously considered a very meek and timid soul, appears to steal the show. This year the seniors deemed it wise to present an opera, a ballet, and a drama in one complete performance. Knowing the appreciation of their fellow students for the esthetic, they did not wish to limit their offering to just an opera, a ballet, or a drama. A program including all three would certainly be able to meet the preferences of every one. The "Twinkle-toes Ballet" came first. In sprightly manner the dancers thudded across the stage, casting shy glances at their adoring public. "Encore! Encore !" was the cry of the audience as the dancers glided from the stage. Such acclaim could not be disregarded, and the ballet returned for a repeat performance. "The Lament of Lighthouse Lill", a heart-breaking drama of the old school, followed the ballet. The audience gave vent to their emotions and hissed the villain and cheered the hero. The final moments of the drama held the audience breathless as they awaited the arrival of the hero, Mary june VVolcott, to save the sweet little heroine, Marion Burkhardt, from the dastardly arms of the villain, Evelyn Curto. "Carmen" was the operatic production of the day with Alma Martin as the gay toreador and Peggy Cosner as the lovely senorita. A supporting chorus added to the musical background. The highlight of the performance was the arrival of the bull. Bravely the toreador fought him off and finally, just like Ferdinand the bull, he scented the beautiful flowers and curled up and went to sleep. The juniors came steaming up the river in the show boat and docked in the college auditorium to present a variety of entertainment. The flora dora girls were very much in evidence with their specialty dance. The barber shop quartet with their hair cut in the latest styles rendered several numbers. Gutstanding displays of choric dancing followed. This art which is comparatively new to the school was very enthusiastically received. Sylvia Pollock's interpretation of jack Be Nimble was thought to be especially powerful and awe-inspiring. Snow VVhite and the Seven Dwarfs was the presentation of the Sophomore group, and all those who saw this premiere performance felt that Vtfalt Disney might well hire some of the star performers for future productions. The sopho- mores deserve much credit for the time and work which was necessary to present such a lovely entertainment. Rosemary Irvine as Snow Wliite and Rotha Turner as Prince Charming contributed much to the musical sequence of the plot. All the seven dwarfs deserve special mention and as in the original Walt Disney movie, Dopey in the personage of Barbara Morrow stole the show. All in all the presen- tation was a huge success and received much praise, ln May the freshman group presented its program. In a gay French casino talented members of the group danced, sang, and recited. Mme. Dubonnet's dancers were a radiant group, dancing with an inspired sense of the beautiful. jane Stevenson, one of this ethereal group, however, must have had a dark past, for she frequently deserted the classical-ininded group "to truck on down". The startling appearance of the class sponsor, Miss Nellie Maclsennan, brought peals of laughter from the house. The freshman assembly concluded the schedule of class assemblies for the year, but it has been suggested that room be left next year for a faculty assembly. Talent displayed in the song assembly by certain members of the faculty has no doubt caused this request. .ar nil!! N-, Ki Z if-,,:Tq:-:Y 1,.T,x-,uv V- z .-.. Nw, 5 " Xi' ' x ,ak am, gg, , gg, . w4 5 t 1 .N uw mr 1 ff' ' :f5'k' f W A X -- J 5 4 Q3 lgfi is . -m f , ' lm! K' 1 , ffgo ,A r. vgfigw- ef ' wa... X X gvxx 'ei ' e 0 .1 P 5 M ' . xr X 91,55 if 1, Y 9 ,x Y 5 Q R N. Z Cl b I 'K N. K f f 11 ,fl 1,5 9' X xi xl 'uzfjuf f , I 'X X mm ,ff .15 31-rx 2 f'Zf',5 N X x Yay N -, c ggi' :Q K -F-fh..,.,..1..e 'K N, I SX C' .- . ' PN. 5: 1 4 is 'N 2, X ff QQ?-S, Ja ' -X-ff7A'. .Av fm -, A M ff f 'X Q fi, Wfl- I R X - my .jr 1 I 4,5 3 . f ' 5 W 1, 3 2 ff W' " af 'Milf-V'.rS?f4 . " .4 ..,,,3.f.f sill?- ' , 'wx . -2 1y,s-v-Vig.1- ,rv f W' Wai,-Aw 12:5 Zibfif, , Vit? tN"',v"5. f. 't ibut?-'H' , .fffagfi V .?7i'f ff' .jfi "F K , -. IH. 4 . 'N-.39 .E fy" S '11 ,fy x me f., ., , ,I , ,i w .4 W? J A51 Z, Z e . Wa, 1 'sf' www, 'HK N WNMS Yann aw EL? 'M 4 4 if x I '93 f '55 X Hx . . , 2 ,ini-.,,-. x 4 M, ,. . .-... --Q, -Aa. .N .. ff Af? m "Q2.pi-Fi - Q... ,M .-M 3 2 IJ1j75ff?.,if', gf ' + 1 ,w .-.43 ,. , nf , 3 3 3 Ii' V L' 1 lr . fy' V. Q , nw ' 2.4 A 'z AM. , ML. if f' ' ,U 1 F , Zig ' Q J, H Vx mm ., ' W, , f' ' MXA Y? Q Of fav 52' A- aww ' GCLAG-fe F ' " x . 1 X , , A f I 5. if CIM, MW? G +. gl Ev, ,f fi ff. 57 fm 2 CULLEGE C0llI'lCIL College Council is Nationals student-faculty governing board and is under the supervision ot President Edna Dean Baker and Dean Wren Staley. It is composed of faculty members representing classes and certain organizations, and student representatives. The student list includes the president and vice-president of council, who are elected by all students from the senior class each spring, the presidents and vice-presidents of each class, representatives from the dormitory and town girls' associations, Chaff editor, National editor, and the presidents of all clubs. This year's group of council members discussed many vital school problems. To keep the college better informed of the council's activities an account of each meeting was written up in Chaff. As usual the council sponsored the annual drive to raise funds to send delegates to the A. C. E. convention. The proximity of the convention in Cincinnati enabled this year's council to send two representatives, Charlotte Brown and Mildred Newcomb. COLLEGE COUNCIL MEMBERS FACULTY MEMBERS MISS BAKER President of tlze College MISS STALEY Dean of Students MISS VVEILER Reereation Adviser MISS VVELLER Town Girls' Sponsor MRS. ROBERTS Dormitory Hostess MRS. GALVARRO Senior Sponsor MISS SPRINGSTUN .lunior Sponsor MISS FRUIT Soplzonzore Sponsor MISS NICLENNAN Preslznzan Sponsor STUDENT MEMBERS LAURA JANE MARSH President of College Council CHARLOTTE BROWN Vice-President of College Couneil PEGGY COSNER Clzairuzan of tlze Dormitory Board JEAN DUNLAP Representatiz'e of tlze Dornzitory Board BIARION BURKHARDT President of tlze Town Girls' :lssoeiation DOROTHY FINGER Vice-President of Town Girls' Association MARY RUTH EXLLIS Editor of National PEGGY BIGLER Editor of Clzajf RIILDRED NEWCODIB President of Senior Class BIARIANNA MCCABE Viee-President of Senior Class KAY HEDBIAN President of Junior Class .AMY TOPIC Viee-President of Junior Class HELEN LJUNGGREN President of Sofilzonzore Class KIARGARET COOMBS l'iee-President of Sofwlzonzore Class BETTY SULLIVAN President of Preslznzan Class SYLVIA VVRIGHT Viee-President of Freslznzan Class DOROTHY VVHITE President Y Club GENE BURGESON President of Boole Club MARY X7EY President of Glee Club JEAN DLJNLAP President of Travel Club ROSEMARY IRVINE President of Dranzatie Club LAURA JANE DETRICH President of Orelzestra :ALICE HOSKI CATHERINE FREEMAN President of International Club President of Graduate Club CHIIFF This year has found the important publication, Chaff, very enthusiastically received by the National students as well as the faculty. No wonder this state of affairs has been found, for under the efficient guidance of its editor-in-chief, Peg Bigler and its assistant editor, Madaline T rastek, a good paper would be inevitable. The policy of the paper has been to report all news and happenings of interest that are shared by all,-and every two weeks the paper has lived up to this goal. Some of the columns that had proved most interesting last year have been retained this year, such as "Maudie", "Around the Town", "Alumnae News", and "Sports". These articles are continued each week along with reviews of current books and exceptional editorials. As often as possible Chaff has been made even more attrac- tive to the eye by cartoons. Following the custom of several years the last issue of Chaff came out immediately following the graduation ceremony. This issue is always looked for with even more anticipation than usual since it contains pictures of the girls in the junior class who receive scholarships for the next year, not to mention a detailed account of the various and sundry happenings during the last few days of rushing before graduation. The staff of Chaff, including some seventeen members, is to be complimented on its promptness in getting news and incorporating it into spicy articles. THE IIFITIDIIIIL At the beginning of the fall term the annual staff was confronted with two major problems, the iirst being a means ot increasing the financial status of the year book and the second being the creation of a deiinite theme for the book. Financial matters soon became a minor issue, for Ruth Huson possessed an uncanny ability for securing money. If a prospect was mentioned it was sate to wager that Ruth knew the technique that would loosen the strings ot his purse. The evolution of the theme was a much slower process, however, and it was not until December that it hnally materialized. The art and photography departments were equally busy during all this time. All through the year camera shutters clicked, photographing memorable occasions. XVith all work completed the staff spent the remaining days of the year pray- ing that nothing would happen to cause the destruction of the establishments oi the engravers and printers in whose hands now rested the fate of a year's work. The statt sincerely hopes that their many sleepless nights have not been in vain and that this year's book will provide a lasting picture of a grand N. C. E. year. l I G The Town Girls' Association has enjoyed a very eventful year. On September 29, l9.37, the new girls were officially welcomed into the association after a very few hectic days of initiation. No one will ever forget how queer the girls looked attending classes and even a field trip one day in their house coats. Remember, they had their hair in curlers, wore no make-up. and had cold cream on their noses? The next important event was the Halloween Dance held in the college gym- nasium, which had been transformed into a most intriguing penthouse. Christmas with a dinner party followed with Mr. Davis as Santa Claus and Mr. Russell as chief carver of the roast pig. In February the association welcomed several new members and in their honor held a Colonial Dinner. Then on March 31, at five o'clock, was the long-tallied-of carnival with the dormitory girls as special guests. There was free entertainment and food for all those who attended. The year ended with the most important event of the year-the dinner in honor of the graduating town girls, a fitting tribute to a splendid group of seniors, to whom were extended heartfelt wishes for a successful and happy future. Marienthal and Company is organized as a housing project for National students. The purpose of the company is to provide the stock-holders with increasing dividends of health and happiness. The recreational program of the industry began with a formal Qpen House. October fifteenth: and to the strains of a good orchestra, the stock-holders became acquainted with young men of Northwestern and other colleges near by. :X delicious Thanksgiving dinner with faculty members as guests was enjoyed in November. This was followed by the exciting Christmas season with it party for the little colored children, formal Christmas dinner, and early morning stories told by Miss Baker. March sixteenth was the annual Hoot-Nanny Night Club with floor shows, refreshments, and fortune-telling. The proceeds from this under- taking went to the company Udate room". Prospective stock-holders, who were entertained for a week-end in March, were very enthusiastic about the company and many plan to join its ranks next fall. Late in spring Marienthal and Company planned a tea for the Town Girls' Qrganization and had the pleasure of serving tea to many of their friends on that association. G HTHLETIC BOHRD The beginning ot the year saw the athletic commission busily involved in promoting a series of heated hockey games. Wlhen the days grew too cold tor outdoor activity, we adjourned to the gymnasium tor badminton. Every Tuesday night saw eager and enthusiastic girls playing badminton with the result that as we became more proficient in the art of the game, we challenged the faculty. To assist students in keeping the school-girl iigure, the athletic board next promoted Monday night swimming at the Norshore Athletic Club. This mermaid activity has been a very popular activity throughout the year. Basketball tournaments on Thursday afternoons were next in order and these games proved equally enter- taining to both spectators and actual participants. May we add, however, that those girls in the game had the advantage as far as the distribution of the fun ot the game was concerned. ln spring attention was turned to those two well-known sports, baseball and tennis. The athletic program was climaxed with the annual Play Day, which was held Tuesday, May third. Interclass competition reigned on this day with a variety of contests and relays between the classes. The highlights of the day were the traditional tug-of-war between the classes and the faculty-student baseball game. Such strenuous activity led to thoughts of food. so the day was concluded with a delicious steak supper held at the new fireplace on the college grounds. This splendid athletic program for the year 1937-38 was carried on through the combined efforts of athletic chairmen Mary Fort, junior, Ruth Kempes, sophomore. and Grace Robertson. freshman, under the leadership of "Perry" McCabe, senior. Under the able leadership of two sponsors and twelve directors and with full cooperation from the one hundred and fifty members of the company, the Y Club closed its 1937-38 books with an unusually line report on its output of social service and spirit of friendliness-the objectives of this organization. Un the board of directors Dorothy White presided as president. Mary Palmer served as vice-president, and Virginia Lecey served as secretary and Helen Ford as treasurer. Committee chairmen for the club were Lillian Horak, Martha Gen Cunningham, Ruth Bachofen, Harriet Beyer, Eleanor Berwanger, june Zettegran, Harriet VVhite, and Ruth Kempes. Since social service is one of the main objectives of the club the members were extremely busy in the field. They began by welcoming the new students in the fall and assisting them in registering. At Thanksgiving they furnished a needy family with a basket, and at Christmas time they entertained the children of the Evanston Family Welfare at a gala party. Candy dolls were sent to the Illinois Children's Home and Society, and scrapbooks were compiled and given to the Cook County hospital. At Easter time an Easter egg hunt was enjoyed by many underprivileged children. Numerous teas, a reception, and refreshments for meetings were just a part of the general routine of the social committee. The gala social event of the year was the famous Y club barn dance. Farmers and farmerettes "trucked" to real "hill billyw music in the gym, which had been converted into a typical barn. l V CLUB CHDIR The first thing in the way of singing this year was the rendition by the choir at the Thanksgiving Festival. As usual the audience thought the selection of songs appropriate and the program beautifully performed under the able direction of Louise St. John VVestervelt. New Trier High School requested the choir's presence in December, and after much discussion about what date it was to be, the members turned out "en masse" one cold night to present a "fine piece of work" Qwords of Miss VVesterveltj. Then came the college's favorite, the Christmas Festival, bringing with it the choir of angels on stage and the additional voices behind the curtains. How truly heavenly were the voices as they sang the beautiful seasonal songs. It was a lovely performance as evidenced by the tears of the audience. That in itself is the finest tribute that can be paid to any group of singers. For a taste of relaxation and lots of fun the choir had a Saint Valentines dinner at the college. At this time the choir discussed ways and means of earning money to purchase choir robes to further enhance the appearance of the choir. The fund was started by Miss VVestervelt herself. She placed a crisp dollar bill on the table and asked those at the dinner to cover it with change. The May Festival was the next opportunity for the choir to display their talent. Amid the streets of Paris they sang the bright and lilting songs "The Country" and "Caranaval" by Fourdrain. Songs for Baccalaureate and Commencement concluded the work of the choir for the year, and it couldn't be helped if the voices of the senior members were a little choked on the last phrase or two of the songs. IIITERIIIITIDIIITIL CLUB International Club this year as in past years has been striving to maintain its goal of promoting good will and friendship between nations. The club tries to study the conditions-political, educational, social, and cultural of other coun- tries, so that better understandings and closer relationships may be established. This year two new students from Bulgaria increased the number of foreign members of the club. Various other countries were represented by students either who came directly from foreign countries or whose parents came from abroad. Some of the countries represented were Bulgaria, Korea, Russia, Finland, Polan-.l. Sweden. Hawaii, India, and others. One of the outstanding events of the year was the Bulgarian Christmas Eve celebration in honor of the Associate Members of the Club. At this time the mem- bers learned about the Bulgarian Christmas customs and traditions. The refresh- ments which were served were as close to the real Bulgarian food as could be pre- pared here, and members of the club sang Christmas carols in Bulgarian. Throughout the year trips were taken to various places of interest in and about Chicago, and several lectures concerning other countries were given by friends and members of International Club. Because of the intense feeling in the Far East, the Club emphasized a Japanese as well as a Chinese friendship, and close contact was kept with former members of the club in both Japan and China. T LlIB l If you want to read C0110 with H10 lVi11d, T110 Citczdcl, Of Min' and Man, or come for just a good social "gab-fest", you will iind Book Club meeting once a month. Wie have been ultra-sophisticated chatting over the tea cups. VVe have been continental in learning how to master spaghetti in the right manner. VVe have been just plain American girls at our Weiner roast and roller-skating party. Many laughs were enjoyed along with Glee and Grchestra Clubs over the dramatization of T110 Swiss Family .lllfllllldffllll for our assembly. VVith the brilliant suggestion that the program be presented in rehearsal form, the members adjourned to the auditorium for a short practice. On the day of presentation the assembly looked startled and then gazed sympathetically toward the members of the cast when Mrs. Galvarro started to prompt the participants from the audience. The assembly soon relaxed, however, when they realized that the cast had been pre- pared in advance for the corrections. The "walking rehearsal" proved a novel idea and added much to the merriment of the program. Our Friday night meetings at the homes of various members have been an outstanding feature of our club. Throughout the year our programs have been unusual and varied, and all members have cooperated fully. Many of us have attended book reviews, and most important of all we have added many new books to our circulating library. As in all organizations we need a financial program and our weekly food sales have added dollars to our treasury and pounds to our weight. All in all we think we have had a most successful year with our increased membership and the wise guidance of Gene Burgeson, president: Mrs. Galvarro, sponsorg Persida Degan, vice-president and librarian: Jeanne Payne, secretaryg and Evelyn Curto, treasurer. TRFIVEL CLUB VVith great gusto we started off the year 1937-38, our membership swelled by an impressive number of new girls. Lucille Kramp, just returned from European shores, gave us a glowing account of her summer spent in Fontainebleau, France. At our first dinner we were the guests of our sponsor, Mrs. Campbell. january brought graduation for some of us, in whose honor a farewell luncheon at Piccolo's was arranged. We met next to enjoy an account of Europe as seen through an artist's eyes-made all the more vivid by a display of water colors portraying many beautiful old world scenes. On a blustery, snowy day in February we gathered for a luncheon arranged by Edna Pearl Meyer at a "Little Bit of Sweden," and in the warmth and color of this atmosphere we soon forgot the cold, wintry blasts outside. At this point, having in mind future vacations, we were more than anxious to hear about actual prices and possible itineraries for foreign travel. In March Frances Phelps contacted one of the well-known travel agencies in Chicago: and after a meeting with its representative, we felt ourselves initiated into the mysteries of travel abroad. Traveling vicariously has made us want the real thing -so here's hoping. "Yarn, a Russian restaurant and a favorite of last year, was our next rendez- vous for luncheon. Once again we found the soft lights, music, and intriguing food a la Russe very delightful. Spring and cherry blossom time found us wending our way to "Futaba", where we sat on cushions and wielded our chopsticks in true japanese fashion. And so we came to the end of the year, and not having the time nor the wherewithal to do any extensive traveling, we decided one day in May to answer the call of the wanderlust and set out for an all-day adventure, our destination-an attractive spot where we could have luncheon and enjoy the great outdoors. GLEE CLUB The Glee Club has been a National union of great strength in numbers as well as in vocal capacity. VVith the motto "If you enjoy singing, join the Glee Club" the membership of the club has contimied to grow, for there are always many girls wishing to express their happiness through song. The repertoire has been varied, including classical music to please those who prefer the everlasting beauty of the classics and popular songs to please those who are "swing-minded''. XVhatevei' the selection, however, Miss Risler has been able to meet the require- ments as an accompanist. Several weekly meetings were used to prepare for college programs in which the Glee Club participated. The most outstanding undertalzing was the presenta- tion of songs under the leadership of Sally Taber at the Song Festival in April. The success of the organization for the year was the result of the combined efforts of Mary Vey, president, Miss Risler, sponsor, and the entire membership of the club. GRIIDIIIITE CLUB XV ith former members of colleges and universities throughout the country the graduate group experienced little difficulty in finding a wealth of experiences on which to build their meetings. Meetings of the club are primarily social, and this no doubt accounts for the friendly atmosphere which permeates all meetings from the very beginning of the year. Monthly teas and parties soon filled this year's schedule. Being "grads", the members have had the Alumnae Room at their dis- posal and often have felt envious glances being cast in their direction by other organizations in the college. At Christmas time the club entered into the spirit of the season by providing an easel and several playthings for the VV.P.A. nursery school. St. Patricks Day saw the graduate club at the very peak of party life. Festive table decorations added to the holiday spirit at the dinner and lack of Irish ancestors did not limit the activity of the occasion. After dinner the graduates adjourned to the gym for a few turns at that popular game of badminton. Can any one doubt the fun the club has had, with fun-loving Catherine Freeman as president and amiable Miss Kern as sponsor? " DRCHESTRH 4 Former orchestra members started off the year by delving into dark corners and hidden recesses of the college to seek out new talent for their organization. Any one seen entering the college with an elongated package was at once considered a musical genius and was waylaid by a member of the orchestra. Delightful melodies were soon Hoating from the music room on Thursday afternoons as time and practice began to lessen the symphonic difficulties of the new group of members. Harmony has been the key-note in the social as well as in the musical life of the orchestra Therefore, they have spent many evenings at the homes of various club members. Instruments were always in evidence, and these evenings were spent in both a sociable and a musical way. Particularly delightful was the eve- ning spent with Mrs. Rumry, the sponsor, who yielded to the entreaties of the girls for several organ selections. In April the orchestra added a great deal to the assembly period by contributing in a musical way to the program planned jointly by the Book, Glee, and Orchestra clubs. The year's activities have been led by the president, Laura Jane Detrich, and the sponsor, Mrs. Rumry. l l DRHIIIIIT At the first meeting of the Dramatic Club the members elected the following girls as their officers for the year 1937-38: Rosemary Irvine, president, Josephine Reeves, secretary, and Edel Bovbjerg, treasurer. 011 the second of December the club members sponsored a series of VValt Disney movies to increase the depleted funds of the club. Children from Evanston and the North Shore suburbs attended the movies, giving vent to loud cheers. whistles, and applause. There was no doubt about the professional quality of the performance, if the reaction of the audience was the criterion. In all respects it resembled a Saturday matinee at the neighborhood show house. A one-act comedy entitled "Consolation" was presented by the club as after- dinner entertainment for the parents on Parents' Day, Tuesday, April twelfth. The cast included 'lean Rickel, Betty Sullivan, Phyllis Clemenson, Charlotte Randolph, and Lois Cooley. The Parents' Day program as usual was the main event on the Dramatic Club calendar, and all the members were anxious to exhibit their talents, for true talent is never more appreciated than by a group of mothers and fathers gazing proudly at the performance of their offspring. Talks on stage make-up, children's plays, and other phases of stage work were presented throughout the year by the club sponsor, Miss Elizabeth Middleton, and Miss Edith Ford and Mr. Arthur Blair, instructors in the college. IC CLUB CFIITIERII CLUB Pl1otog1aphy lb tl1e 111ost S1gll1FlC3.l1'E hobbv of tl1e day STOIS xx 11lClOVK5 a1e UVC1l:lOVk11lg w1tl1 p31lCl'flO11l3.t1C fil111s, photofiood bulbs 1ClClCCtOYS po1t1a1t attach 111e11ts CZll1Cl1Cl can1e1as, and da1k 100111 6qLll1J1NC1'lt Eve1ywhe1e dunnff tl1e past xeaf people l1ave bee11 see11 tak111g PlCtL11Cb YN1tl'1 C311Cl1Cl ca111e1as suspe11ded from the1r shoulde1s or w1th bantani ca111eras e1ct1acted f1o111 tl1e11 pockets a11d IJLHSCS Tl1e 31111 of all 3.11l3.tCL11 photog1aphers 15 to catcl1 an 111terest111g pose of so111e un suspect1nU model No lo11ger are you allow ed to dlsplay a posed p1ctu1e of a g101.1p of fr1e11ds to a fellow c1t1ze11 Notl1111g s1g111fies you1 lack of O1'1g11l3.lltV as 1l1L1Cll as a p1ctu1e of three Sllllllllg faces beannng st1a1gl1t 1l1tO the le11ses of vou1 ca111e1a buch IDICUUCS a1e now pe1111a11e11tly 1et11ed to tl1e old fa1111ly album Ol1U1113l1tl lllllbt be tl1e keynote of all s11apsl1ots A XISXV of tl1e XV11glev Blllldlllg s11apped xx l11le tl1e take1 xx as Stalldlllg O11 h1s l1ead would steal tl1e P1126 111 a11y 3.l1lH'ECLll kodak CO11YC1ltlO11 of todav N3t101lHl g11ls haxe jO11lCCl tl11s new 11lONClNC11'E xxl1olel1ea1tedly, a11d haxe IC solved tl1at p1ctu1es of college l1te 111ust Plebellt a t1 ue po1trayal of hte as lt lb 'lll6lCfO1C kodak books of Nat1o11al stude11ts a1e 11oxx Hlled wf1th p1ctu1es of gnls xx asl1111g tl1e11 l1a11 enjoxnng a good 111gl1t s sleep, waslnng clothes, etc Tl1e l1u111an 111te1est ele111e11t IS p1ese11t 111 all tl1e cu11e11t snaps Because of tl11s keen 1nterest 111 PICYLIIC tak1nU sexeral g11ls n1ostlx1 56111015 got togetl1e1 tl11s sen1este1 and tonned a ca111e1a g1oup xx1tl1 M1 Russell as cl11ef 3ClV1bC1 o11 can1e1a techn1que Tl1e 1311113086 of tl1e club lb 11ot n1e1elv PILUIIC tak111g HOWCVCI 111ost of tl1e ex college bu1ld111g Gnls lJE1llClCCl togetl1e1 around a tllpOCl, stanchno O11 chans 1DECll1lg doxx 11 111to tl1e lC11SCb of a can1e1a 11'lCl1CHfCCl tl1at tl1e Nat1o11al photog1aphe1s xx e1e lJLl51lV engaged bCCLll11lg a 11ew angle VV1th INRHV otl1e1 act1v1t1es ClC1llEL1lCll11Q tl1e11 Z1'E'tCll'El01l these gl1lS fou11d tl1e 110011 l1ou1 tl1e best t1111e fo1 tl1e11 ca111e1a wolk ll1e 11ew 61ltClpl1bC p1oved such fun tl1at the 111e111be1s voted u11an1111ouslV to C011 nnue tl1ese photography expeuences Because of tl1e sl1o1t spa11 of t1111e lllltll tl1e end of tl1e yea1 officers xve1e 11Ot elected but s1nce exfe1xf 1HC1lllDC1 was x1tallxf 111te1 tstcd 111 tl1e p1oUran1 of tl1e club the lack of Of:f:1CClb d1d 11ot l11111t tl1e act1v1t1es ot the g1oup RSHl1Z11lg tl1e excpense 1I1VOlNCCl 111 tl1e field of pl1otograpl1y tl1e 111e111 bus cleclded to 1E'ClLlCC these Opelatlllg costs by ClO1llg tllell own developnig a11d ljllllfflllg Tl1e 111016 sk1lled ll16IUlJ6lb of tl1e g1oup offe1ed f1ee 111st1uct1o11 to anx 111e111be1s xx l1o lacked a k11ow ledge of da1k 100111 equ1pn1ent a11d p1 ocedu1e Thex also talked of Csfilljllblllllg a pl1oto bClVlCC bureau fOl tl1e ent11e scl1ool as a means of bu1ld111g up tl1e OlgH1'l178.'ElOllb financ1al secnntv It was eve11 suggested tl1at 1t e11ougl1 funds xve1e l2l1S6Cl a ca111pa1g11 to secufe an enla1g1ng 111acl1111e fo1 the college 1111gl1t be lELUl1Cl'l6Cl Although tl11s g1Ol1p l1as not l3CC11 1CCOg1'1l7CCl as a Na t1o11al club It 15 the hope of eve1y o11e who J011lCCl tl11s p1oneer gl oup tl1at all Olll xx ho are 1nte1ested 111 tl1e held of photography xx1ll ba11d togetl1e1 a11d make Camem Club an ofiiclal OlgZ1ll1!3.'El0l1 of tl1e school next xea1 cursions plallllefl this spring were for tl1e purpose of securing pictures inside the .5 1 . b g , -N - ff Ll 4-1 -an nm Xz' ,f-ff! A,.-f N. 1115 Ur.,-R0 jgqrlu-"" ggp-ol' ,ff Manuva! " ZW-H 0--una-Qmk EIIRLV T0 BED HIID EHRLV T0 RISE iv . 4 A -2 Qs? . fr., PSI' STUDEIIT TEIICHIIIG Natronal sophomore second semester blank school one of the North Shore schools or Mary Crane Nursery at Hull Housej that s hoyx rt all begrns Xour assrgnment rs grven to you on a prece of paper xx rtlr your name class and the school rrr whrch you xvrll be student teaclrrng After that rt s pretty much lrke the song The alarm begrns to rrng you grab a prece of toast you run for the L you feed the frsh and brrds later on you take over the readrng or spellrng perrods and later st1ll you are drrector for a day Then the rrrrre xx eeks are up and you recerve another slrp of paper wrth your name class and a new school Tlrrs contrrrues xx rtlr occasrorral semesters of not teachrnff urrtrl you have had three semesters of student teaclrrrrg ercperrence To the nrarorrty of us rt s the rrrost wonderful tlrrrrg rn the xx orld and to a few rt s not Those few don t belong at Natronal Armed wrtlr her srrrock the symbol of teaclrrrrg and her rnvrsrble xyeaporr ot knowledge garrred from a year and a half at N C E the future pedagogue sets forth Let s observe her at her xxork Here she rs yxrth twenty five poterrtral pr esr dents and first ladres assembled around her knees Lrttle Fat Paddy came doxx n the starrs as fast as hrs lrttle fat legs would carry lrrrrr paddrty pat paddrty pat perhaps she s sayrng but not Ferdrnand he just lrkes to srt under the cork tree and smell the beautrful flowers or maybe ertlrer the orrgrnal or revrsed copy of Snow Wlrrte Mrrror rrrrrror on the xx all who rs the rrrost beautr ful of all f It rrrrglrt be a nursery school xxe re observrrrg The nevx er cadets are appro prrately labeled pfurtre buttoners Shades of Mrs Rurrrry xx hat do xxe see before us ' Is the grrl out of her head H No just leadrrrg her charges rn rhythms Frrst they are lunrberrnv elephants next they wlrrrl and twrst and sprn rn the manner of leaves or srroxx Hakes or dandelrorr Huff accordrrrff to the season We re rn a frrst grade noxx VVhat s that before us? A rrrass of blocks a lrunl of paper and lo rt rs the Chrna Clrpper no a pet shop or rs rt the Zephyr Crty of Denver or a zoo No matter rt rs berng enjoyed parrrted and ercperrenced by all rn the room rncludrng vrsrtors xx ho are draxxn rnto drarnatrc play Here s a student teacher on the playground for the frrst trrrre XVrth txyentx five clrrldrerr more or less scramblrng lrke eggs all about her rt s pretty startlrrrff Before lonff xxrth the ard of her playground garrres note book a xyhrstle and the control xxlrrclr has markedly rrrcreased srrrce that frrst day she has ex er ythrnff rn cludrng the clrrldrerr rn hand and all are havrrrg a healthy good trme iii ll? M. l .. - 4 H , , C - f . . . . '- , ' ' - 7 . , . ' 9 7 . . . . . . , . - Q rr ' Q ' ' at V9 o 1 , 1 . ,, . n . . ! 7 1. Y. - N . . v. - i ' ' 25 V v . 'w - ' I ' , . . , Q , J . . ., , . . . . . . , . , . - , . - . . - X ' 1 r tt . . . N N .Q . .A . . . ,, 7 V 1 Q i , . U . . . . D - , . . . , . . ,,. . . . 4 .N . . . , U- . ,, My . . . . . I, . . . , , - L , . . . , , -as . , . .' H ' .-" - .- , , . V C - . - , . . , . 29 ' ' , , b . ,. ' 1 - , , f- su 7 r c . . , x 3 9 Y ' 7 n . F A . .N . . . . Y , . , , , . ' . . . .i. U v A l V . I . , , . . , . . .. . , ,- ' . 4 . I .ry . - 'N - . D 1 V ' I U 6' - v. ' - - r Iv .- - 2, s v N . , ' ., ' . . ' .a Y. - , . ' ' - L .1 ' .. b lYe can't neglect the "fish and birds". Un- less the student teacher hasn't cared for some of our gentler friends, she's not getting her quota of experience. Rabbits, guinea pigs, twin squirrels, gold fish-one pedagogical interne de-loused a gold fish-latest bulletin, gold fish doing as well as can be expected. Another with her class of first-grade chil- dren observed a mother guinea pig bear six babies. In such an eviromnent the children can't fail to become eminent obstetricians. Not a small part of student teaching are the conferences with supervisors and di- rectors. In these intimate talks things are revealed and discussed that even one's best friend would tremble to tell one. Psychology- wise supervisors reinflate one's ego by tell- ing what good techniques and methods one is using. This makes for a happy balance and the student teacher grows like a pam- pered plant. "Tomorrow you will take charge alone." Six perfectly innocent words, but when they drop from the lips of one's director, they are momentous. They mean that when some child goes to the director for advice, she says, "Miss X is the teacher this morning: ask her your questions." They mean that when Bobby falls on the playground and starts screaming and when at the same moment Jerry and Peter start a fiight-'til-death brawl at the cadet's feet, she will be the one to pour petrol on the ruffled waters. She is the one who will straighten everything out. They mean the most lofty and elated feeling in the world as things run smoothly, her control is flaw- less, her story is greeted with an enthusiastic display of approval, and the twenty-five she formerly considered demons file out in a quiet and orderly manner for their coats and bid her farewell as they leave for home and family and lunch. The number C who can honestly deny that these were the weariest and happiest days of schoolj is so small as to be negligible. And "experienced" is the word for it-having truly "learned by doing". PDETIC IIITEIWIILS A XVET NIGHT Tl1e 13111 coated 5t1eet 8661115 to gllttel a11d gllbtell I11 tl1e gla1e of the fl1Cke1111g 5t1eet l1ght5 Headhghts of black deeelemted 51le11t AU'EO1'l'1OlJ1l6b 111ake bl1111111l6l111g pool5 that IDICCCCIC Tl1e ea15 do1111 the du5ky 5t1eet Tl1e SPIIIICIIHO of 1L1lJlJC1 t11e5 I11 the 11et11e55 atte111pt5 IO1 tl1e t1111e to d15pel The CO1111Jl?:l.LC11t ehattermff of e11cket5 go 51fely 5l1elte1ed bv hea11 V1 ate1 l1de11 lea1 e5 O1 petal5 All lb 1llL1l'll6Cl and cloaked b1 The OlJ'5Cl111U of tl1e 1110'l1I M1111 ILM: V1 OLLOTT A VVISH 5ee11 a ballet ta5ted tha111pag11e 11dde11 O11 ha1 11 alked 111 tl1e 11111 I l1a1e 1313.1 ed 111 a el1u1eh I h11e danced Lllltll th1ee NC k111tted 1 5k11t Al1Cl I1e l1ea1d a Sy11lpl'1OlTX I 1e bathed 111 tl1e 5u11l1ffht I ha1e Cl11X e11 1 C31 I 1e 5110111 ju5t '1 httle I 1e sung to a 5ta1 But I go to college Rnd 111V hea1t NN ould le1p At tl1e X611 111e11t1o11 11 te11 l1OL1lS 5leep ARLI11 1: DREEBIA PUDDLES A top5V tlllkj 11 o1ld 1t 5ee1115 VV l1e11 look111g 111 a puddle PX feather ClL1S'E61 t111115 the edge XVh1pped C1ea111 5y111115 111 tl1e 1111ddle A f1a111e of buck SL111OL1HClb tl1e 11e11 I 5toop a11d laugl1 to 5ee Tl1e IDICILIIC 5l1ake 111th tea1 ful 11111th Nlvself looks up at 111e PPG BIGLER LAIXIIQNIT T1111e pa55e5 O11 ol1 5o fast' 1It 15 1e1y old that ph1a5ej But 11ow a5 11ea15 the last LIVE CVCIY day a5 1t appea15 Look 11ot to tl115 t1111e al1ead N01 w15h to fatl1o111 future yea15 All tl115 to 111y hea1t Ive 5a1d Oh ho11 can I stop 111y 1ll11'lCl F1o111 bC3.1Cl111'lg 5ea1cl1111g CVCIQ l1our F01 btlellgljll to someday l:1I1Cl A way to overcome t1111e 5 13011617 A11d yet I 5l1all btl1VC to be Happy ITOVX a11d 11e1fe1 sad To make 111y l1ea1t e111b1ace today Tl1e Joy I k11o11 111ll 111ake 111e g ac SYLVIA POLLOCK 1 -. - Q - .l N ' ' ' ' ' 'J . 11 - , . 6 ,. . 5 :C 1 ' ' H tj Yr , , , . . -C ' . f Q ' 1' g . 5 . y U 1 ' , , . . I I It IS tl1e ery 111y heart 11'1ll 1'a15e. Ive '1 3 , . I'1'e ' ' ' 1 n In I'1'e " Q ' I - Ike 'C ' 'C . Q '. , Q .' ' ' 1: 1 ' , 1 I"" c:"1 ' " -I I v - l I v . .Y C h 5 'b 3 I . 1 ' 1 C 'Q 7 N v - . X C . g: ,- . 1 ' ' 1' " ' l l. I 9 1' - . Y C ,. 1 I -7 ' L' 'Q ' . d,,,..,.....- .--Y-'K L Q? N Wg ff! eff fy 'Nu Jani 'Nw GR0lIP IIISIIRHIICE K I' Q 'Qin 1 Q , 1 'Y A , x X- , A h V -3 If ',Q. V47 4, Ls ,, f I , f A 5 , , r. , if -v , 5 . v f " Q43 , , fu 5 ,Q iff fn 5 if .. 5: mf' 2 Ve: 5 W2 J. gg' , C52 W ' . N ' by V N w. Aw so r,..,Lf-A ,,. x- V z 4 M ' AW Q J W' W " TQ FOR HEIILTII HIID HHPPIIIES5 THE 50CIllL CIILEIIDIIR Tl1e bocial calendai ot National T01 1937 38 111cluded 1na11y paitieb and gav times Such ab beach paitieb btealx fiyb 1OllC1 bkatmg paitles, tieabuie hunto, dm nets and teab not to 1nent1on the annual Y club barn da11ce and the dormitory hoot nanny night club 'Xlo one can deny that thebe bocial gatheimgb xxe1e fun but to eveiv one the outstanding social exente, of the xear xxeie tl1e formal dances planned by the foui clabbes The Juniois took the lead thib yeai a11d aiianged that their piom should be tl1e fnst clabs foimal of the 37631 Committeeb xx e1e boon functioning and nexxb of the 1111101 Piom hlled tl1e college building Telephone vxnes, postmen and tele giaph bovb xx eie boon bpieadmff the nexxb of the piom to remote sectionq of the countiy Boxes xxeie diagged T01 th f1o111 undei bedb and off shelveb, and gflllllellt bags xxeie Cl1l1gG11tly beaiched fo1 tl1e moat appiopiiate govxn foi the occasion lhe 111ght of Decembei fouith baxx the Nlational gnls disembaikinff in front of the lalxe bhoie Athletic Club foi the dance being held m the Glllle Room Smocks anklets a11d baddle bhoeb had been abandoned T01 the even111g and bandaled Daxx and hib oichestia That night aftei the dance many lox ely xxooden coveied d nice piogianiw xx eie tuclxed axx ay in sciap boolxb and bouvenn boxeb to be biought with at 1 l'1te1 date to iecall pleasant memoiieb of a happy evening Busy daxb of tC'1Cl'1l1l0 and clam, xxoilx folloxxed and lOl eexeial months foimals 16'E116Cl to then pievioub hiding places clobets and boxeb Then bpimg time and won tl1e college xx ab blosbonnno xx1th daffodils VVhat did they signify? Huielx xou iemembei 11ltod1lb equal fiebhmen and bOPl'101llO1Gb a11d the combi nttion ot the tiemhmen sophomoie gioupb alvvtyb meanb that the fiebhmen bopho mme hop is appioachmg linthusiabin a11d peixistence xx ere hmitlebb 111 thebe txxo chases and fm xx eelxs the college echoed and 16 echoed xx 1tl1 publicity CO1lCCl1l1110 DEFEIISES IIGFIIIIST llIIEIl'lPLO'!II'lEl'lT - 1- . A T T . -I T v A , Q A . F T 1 T T 1 b T - Q - x feet and flowing skirts glided across the floor to the excellent music of Freddie 2 1 ' M" Q ' ' ' f ' Q' " 1' " ' 1 ' ' V., . C C L T l kT . T. T ' ' bn vv- c ' S f -f 1 -Y rv , ' - - , . K. it C QQ 'K Qf 'g ' . ' "' . Q ' 1 fi ' '-cl T' ' 1 ' 1 1 ' 1 '- z' 1' ' -Q 1 i' 6 'C 1 1' -1 -' - ' 5 ' ' 'Q X g t ' - ' ' ' g the dance to be held at the Evanston Country Club on Saturday, April thirtieth. The outstanding publicity stunt of the year was the Hit Parade. The entire student body was given the opportunity to choose the dance music for the formal. The ballroom was artistically decorated and the music supplied by Russ Kobow's orchestra added to the enjoyment of the event. The originality of the freshmen and sophomores was again in evidence when the music of an electric organ pealed forth during the intermission. The success of the affair was reward enough for the strenuous efforts of the two classes in putting across their spring formal. The college remained dance-conscious after the dance at the Evanston Country Club, for the seniors now came forth with the announcement of their dinner dance. This was the dance which every one had been anticipating as the gala event of the year. A gala event was exactly what it proved to be. For days the seniors watched overhead skies, trying to predict the weather for june fourth, for it was rumored that a clear night would mean dancing under the stars at the Skokie Country Club. Sodas and col-:es were given up as the girls began to hoard their money for the dance of the year. The dinner was delicious and very well served and if the statement is true that the way to a man's heart is through his stomach, surely many a man at the senior formal must have lost his heart completely. Dancing followed the dinner. For manv it was the last college dance, so they 25 - ti . counted the hours precious ones and enjoyed them to the full. 01212 U5 beef enjoyed the jnfzozlecge of teekzncg the pbofof me they book or fbecgzelfo Neefzonezl emo! eozfbef them .feeeeeef 4 ' 22 I . f s ' f ' 35 Q . . My Book is the further evidence of the skilled craftsmanship p typical of our shop . . . MUMM PRINT SHOP, INC. PI'f1ZfE'l'S fo Parficzzlar People Phones 1033-1035 University Place Greenleaf 6900-6901 EVANSTONa ILLINOIS Class and Fraternity Pins C om mezzeemenf CQMPLIMENTS Amzozz lIC6'77Z6'l1lLS, Sfafiolzery OF o A FRIEND SPIES BROTHERS, Inc. Reliable Since 1878 Mdllllfdffllfillg Sfationers jewelers L Y M A N Makers of N. C. E. Pins Phdynzdcjjf . Physician Supplies PRESCRIPTIONS 27 EAST MONROE STREET EXCLUSIVELY at Wabash Avenue 0 CHICAGO Suite 306-7-8 636 Church Street Phone Randglph 4149 Pl'10r1e Greenleaf 3316 EVANSTON , I I I I I I We appreciate your patronage of the past year I and hope to retain your Continued good Will. Yours for quality work I and rom t er ice. i p p s V II I V L WRENCH FAMILY LAUNDRY I I V II I I I H TELEP1-1oNEs I i University 73 06 Wilmette 1105 I I I I I I I I I I I 415 GREEN BAY ROAD WILMETTE, ILLINOIS I I I I I I COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND SIMMONS DRUG PRESCRIPTIDNS DRUG SUNDRIES STATIONERY CQSMETICS SCHOOL SUPPLIES PHOTO SUPPLIES CANDY CIGARETTES AT OUR FCJUNTAIN BREAKFAST LUNCH DINNER SANDWICHES SODAS SUNDAES ALL DRINKS C 1700 Central Street, Cor. Eastwood FREE DELIVERY - PHONE GRE. 4022 We .Yell- SPORTING GOODS TYPEWRITERS STATIONERY FURNITURE GIFTS - BOOKS TEXT BOOKS FOUNTAIN PENS CAMERAS AND SUPPLIES CHANDLER' 630 DAVIS ST. 525 CENTRAL AVE. EVANSTON HIGHLAND PARK GRE. 7200 H. 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National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

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1936

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

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National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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