National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 98
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 98 of the 1939 volume:
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JANE RENNELS . . Editor in Chief
RUTH KEMPES . . . Associafe Edifozf
BARBARA MORROXV . . . Assisfalzf Editor
MARY LOU HASTINGS .... Pbofo Erlifor
DQRIS LECHLER . . . Afsifffzzzf Pbofo Eflifor
AMY STROHIXI . .... Ar! Editor
JEAN STOTT . . . Ol'gT7IIfZHfz:0lZ Eflifozf
RUTH SCOTT . . . . . BIIEHIFSS Mczmzger
JOSEPHINE REEVES, Assistant Bzzsifzms Mmmgmf
MISS KEARNS MRS. GALVARRO
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Marguerite Clark, Dorothy Feldman, Adeline Lieberman, Betty Mae Murry, Barbara McWayne
Jane Smith, Erdene Sackrison, Wilma Knoop, Frances Habeck, Eleanor Hall, Audrey Calhoun
Jeanne McCormick, Mary Louise McConnell, Kathleen Kelly, Maryan Paulson, Henrietta Swigart
Ferra Paulson, Lena Galioto.
Kay Walker, Martha Olson, Mary Jane Thomsen, Jean Knight, Lucile Miller, DeLores Cavanaugh
Mary Hormel, Molly Henderson.
Marriotte Stedman, Helene Woolson, Bette Spur, Louise Meyer, Peggy Peterson.
Donna Long, Josephine Evers, Evelyn Robeck, Margaret Elliott, Jeanne Miller, Margaret Pearson.
Gail Hanson, Marion Drickson, Rosemary Goeje, Grace Moriarty, Shirly Wilson, Ruth Weber,
Sally Winkworth, Pat Price, Ethel Miegarth, Barbara Haskins, Mary Frances King, Dorothy
Chubbuck, Margaret Junkin.
PATiucxA PRICE V111-lnfm
aaa of 1942
Having no pattern to follow, the fresh-
men made their own, and conducted their
affairs accordingly. It was a job Well done.
Over and above the customary first year
ordeals and functions, such as their assembly
and Prom, both skillfully handled, the group
stands out for its unique organization of the
class into five functioning committeesg for
its delightful Way of introducing itself to
the College through an all-school dinner.
FRAN CES HABEC Ty
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1. A bunch of innocents CU . 4. For we are jolly good fellows. 7. Pea green freshmen.
2. Tea for two. 5. And proud of it. 8. Dimpled darling.
3. Swing it! 6. Three is company. 9. Typical children,s group
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of Aecurify in Aumanifyg a oledire fo
fefnf new waya ana! meanay puffing
pemona! agigfy ann! lalyand fo acfua!
udeg Lauing flue nerif fo fry flue newfy
Gladys Seaberg, Ellen Charter, Dorothae Wiedling, Georgia Blaesser, Martha Reid, Florence Peach
Martha Garrison, Ruth Wiley, Pearle Schlueter, DO1'iS Gdrnhart, Helen Ranson, Virginia Lecey
Betty Norman, Marjorie Lunoe, Lenore Boyd, Sylvia Wright, Diana Carter, Josephine Reeves
Jeanne Spurgeon, Mary Steinberg, Mary Robinson.
Sally Lithgow, Betty Coleman, Margaret Thomas, Bernice Katz, Judy McKibbin, Eleanor Masslich
' Marie Fleming, Marian Matthews.
Grace Robertson, Mary Margaret Phillips, Hazel King, Betty Ketcham, Alice Weidmann, Evelyn
june Salzman, Elly Kettering Miss MacLennan, Edythe Cox, Katherine Burd, Barbara Schnering.
Eleanor Lindley, Margaret PHYH-2, 16211 MHSYOH, Betty Owens, Maybells McAllister, Helen Schmitz,
Patricia Sevine, Lida Ann Martin.
Rhea Samuels, Eleanore Tillou, Jane Allen, Mary Margaret May, Barbara Luce, Florence Wilson,
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MARY RoBiNsO Sfuc' J
SYLVIA WRINGHT Vngpprcszdvllf
Comparative Veterans at the game, this
group did things with a master hand. Be-
sides entertaining themselves with various
parties they entertained the freshmen, later
co-operating with them on a Spring Prom.
Height of ingenuity was procuring a
Hammond Electric organ for their as-
sembly, inspiring the seniors to do the same
for their Baccalaureate program.
. - . 4
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All dressed up. 5. Four little kittens. 8. Giggle, giggle.
Does the mustache make the man? 6. Pleasure plus. 9. The lamp shade is crooked, girls
Or bust. 7. Joy of living. 10. Art for Art's sake.
Just a touch more.
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Georgia DeW,1ld, Martha Gen Cunningham, Clarissa Milligan, Dorothy Houck, Rosemary Irvine,
Betty Schunemann, Mary Lois Spitzer, Jane Sweet, Pat Henery.
Laura Deerinck, Frances Terril, Betsy Goulder, Faye Weitzbuch, Bette Lowy, Gertrude Silberg,
Margaret Miller, Eleanor Fox, Pearl Rogman,
Jane Roberts, Betty Lorenz, Sally Eggleson, Martha Walder, Frances Kast, Claire Louise Olsen,
Kay Barker, Alice Applegate, Virginia Davis, Ann Matrox.
Marguerite Radford, Barbara Boettcher, Edyth Nunemacher, Martha Hoyt, Betty Scherer, Jane
Risk, Barbara Gilmore, Peg Dutton, Lura Radder.
Blanche Stockham, Winnifred Eckroy, Jane Green, Jean Reynolds, Jean Stott, Barbara Morrow,
Sue McKay, Claire Abram, Jane Winslow, Viola Vannberg.
Margaret Hester, Ruth Toth, Margit Bengstons, Ruth Bachofen, Connie Barry, Dorothy White,
Winnogene Beyer, Grace LaFrance, Nan Ferris, Mae Chambers.
Doris Harpham, Lillian Horak, Phyllis Randall, Barbara LeVoy, Jeanne Guthard, Gerry Bell, Lois
Nelson, Kay Page, Margot Coombs, Jane Lacshaw, Phyllis Muchon, Helen Ljunggren.
Jean Jacob, Joan Rockey, Elizabeth Conover, Ruby Drehmann, Dorothy Ferguson, Mildred Wey-
rauch, Charlotte Warner, Janet Clark, Ruth Kempes, Eleanor Berwanger, Martha St. Clair.
BARBARA Moiuxoxv ScCYf'f"'3
GERALDINE BELL X 101 P
Cyrus 0 1940
Standing out from the usual run of teas,
parties, financial enterprises, even their suc-
cessful Prom, was the revolutionary N.C.E.
"Utopian as presented by the class in their
The seniors feted for the last time at the
Junior-Senior Breakfast, class members
elected to every major office in the College,
these same juniors are now ready to sail into
their final year. Good luck!
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1. Canine. 4. N.C.E. Janes. 7. Pr-e-tty neat posing, Sally.
2. Ground hog day. 5. Palmastrology. 8. Sweet is the word.
3. Ipana for the smile of beauty. 6. Must've been sumpin, she et. 9. Maybe it's that marshmallow Ch3fliC,S balancing
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MADALINE TRASTEK Viva-prcsialcrlf
Cfafsa of I9 9
Making every event count because it was
a "last," members of this class have been so
busy they have hardly realized their senior
year has come and gone.
All job-hunters of one nature or another,
impatient to be out managing the affairs of
the world, they have few qualms in leaving
the other classes to struggle on without
In addition to the usual memories and a
class gift the 1939 seniors leave the newly
established chapter of the A.C.E. to their
AMY STRo1-IM T reaszwff
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Grosse Pointe, Michigan
Fort Wayne, Indiana
ELEANOR CLARK PATRICIA CLARK '
Ladysmith, Wisconsiii Highland Park, Illinois
PHYLLIS CLEMENSON IVIARJORIE CONBOY
Pelham, New York South Bend, Indiana
HARRIET FARMER DOROTHY FINGER
E anston, Illinois
Bloomington, Illinois Waukegan, Illinois v
PER MARION FRAZER VIRGINIA GAMBILL
Mt. Vernon, Indiana Oak Park, Illinois
MARY LOUISE HASTINGS
Green Bay, Wisconsin
Wn, South Dakota
CATHERINE HEDMAN JEAN ' H
NE EGBERO EVANGELINE HOUSER
Winnetlin, Illinois Chicago, Illinois Farmer City, Illinois
ELEANOR JOHNSON MARIE JOYCE
Mt. Vernon, Illinois Hancock, Michigan M
St. Louis, Missouri
SANG SOON KIM
Grosse Pointe Park,
Michigan City, Indiana
DONNA BELLE KLETKA HELEN KNETZER CATHERINE KOEHLER
South Bend, Indiana Carlinville, Illinois Chatsworth, Illinois
Lois KRAFT ANNETTE LARSEN ELEANOR LICHTY
Milwaukee, Wisconsin Chicago, Illinois Evanston, Illinois
AUDRENE MALMSTRONI PATRICIA MANLEY
Chicago, Illinois Evanston, Illinois
RUTH MATLACK CHRISTINE MEYERS
Richmond, Indiana Oak Park, Illinois
CATHERINE MICHEL ETHEL MORRIS CLARK GBERLIES
La Crosse, Wisconsin LaGrange, Illinois Tacoma, Washington
PHYLLIS PARK BEATRICE PARTRIDGE GRACE PELON
Glencoe, Illinois Chicago, Illinois Muskegon, Michigan
MARY JANE PORTER
East Jordan, Michigan
West Bend, Wisco
MARY REDDIN JANE RENNELS BETTY RHODEE
Manitowoc, Wisconsin Naperville, Illinois Oconomowac, Wisconsin
JEAN RICKEL PHYLLIS RIEDEL ALICE RODGERS
Grosse Pointe Park, Saginaw, Michigan Oberlin, Ohio
Steamboat Rock, Iowa
Salt Lake City, Utah
BETTY SCHREINER RUTH SIELAFF ELSIE MAY SMITH
Lancaster, Wisconsin Chicago, Illinois West Orange,
CATHERINE STAGE AMY STROHM MARIA STURSCHENOVA
Galva, Illinois Chicago, Illinois Sofia, Bulgaria
CAROLINE THAYER AMY TOPIC
ta Manitowoc, Wisconsin
Sominoe Dam, Wyoming
La Crosse, Wisconsin
I-IARRIETTE CR UMMER
South Bend, Indiana
South Bend, Indiana
South Bend, Indiana
Des Moines, Iowa
Highland Park, Illinois
IDA LOUISE WORCESTER
West Allis, Wisconsin
1. Pretty picture, pretty senior.
2. Houck special. The birdie must have winked.
3. On the up and up, no glue used.
4. What's the matter, Rickel, no Pepsodent?
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Mighty serious, this senior business.
Yo, heave, ho, and a bottle of rum!
Picture of a few books.
In my solitude.
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Student government at National College of
Education is in the hands of the above group,
termed College Council. Members are Club and
Organization Presidents, Class Presidents and Vice-
Presidents, led by a President and Vice-President
elected by student ballot. Faculty representation
is headed by the President of the College, and in-
cludes Dean of Students, Recreation Director,
Class, Club and Organization sponsors and advisers.
Representing the voice of the student body, the
Council carries on school traditions, makes revisions
or changes where it feels necessary.
Largest revision of '38-'39 was in its own files,
badly in need of reorganization.
Revived was the publishing of a College Hand-
book for the benefit of freshmen and new students.
Orchid of the year goes for the promotion of a
College Chapter of the American Council of Edu-
cation, long talked about, now a fact. To make
well-known National better known, as well as
benefit students through membership in a leading
education association, the new Chapter will be
known as The National College of Education
Fit contenders for any endurance contest are
this group Whose job has hung over them from the
opening of school till Baccalaureate Sunday. Re-
wards are loss of sleep and Whatever approval the
student body as individuals choose to bestow. The
book is before you, we hope you approve.
Increasing its efficiency with a portable type-
writer and a permanent office in the Dormitory,
the Chaif staff turned out a year of school papers
that really could be called college material. Notable
addition to the paper was a column of current
events and affairs.
A club to be found Wherever there are social
organizations, Book Club is exactly what its name
implies-a group Whose members are interested in
reading and discussing what they read.
Not limiting their activities to just reading,
members have informal suppers, more strenuous
roller skating parties.
Club dues bought books, later added to the Col-
One of the largest clubs in the college, Dramatic
Club does things on an equally large scale.
Its presentations ranged from a Shakespearean
play to modern drama, its theater parties from
musical comedies to tragedies. '
In step with nation-Wide dramatic interest the
club, at a dinner meeting, presented its own Acad-
emy Awards honoring the best actors and director
of the season.
To the church, symbol of Thanksgiving, Work-
ers from the Helds brought their humble offerings,
fine ladies and gentlemen, mixing with the peasants,
brought their gifts. The choir with its singing
added much of beauty and reverence to this
Czrifi fmctzi jezi fiua
National's loved and traditional pageant, "TfJc're
Was One Who Gave a Lamb", is the story of many
people Who do not have enough love in their hearts
to give a little of their possessions to the Babe.
Only the Little Boy with the Lamb is Willing to
share. He simply and generously lays his lamb at
the manger of the Christ Child, and alone has the
honor of seeing the Child. As the curtain closes,
the air is filled with Christmas Carols, instilling in
the listeners the Christmas spirit.
The beauty of a color ballet of black and white,
purple, green, and red was the fitting opening of
the Spring Festival. As the ballet was beautiful and
the choir scene lovely, the play A Rorzrfbozzsc' in
Arcfelz was amusing in its subtle humor. The satire
on modern hats brought loud applause. By the
time the masked ball was under Way, the audience
and festival participants were tense with excite-
ment in anticipation of the May Queen. In the
person of Virginia Gambill she was discovered at
the ball and a red velvet cape was placed on her
shoulders and a coronet of White petals put on her
Choir has made beautiful many of National,s
festivals and assemblies. It sang at the Thanksgiv-
ing, Christmas, and Spring festivals, and Was the
mainspring in the Baccalaureate and Commence-
The Choir scene in the Spring Festival was set
in the rose garden of an old mansion Whose white
pillared veranda was the background of a beautiful
array of girls in pastel-colored formals.
Gladys Seabcrg, Ruth Wfiley, Mary Robinson, Eleanor Masslich, Josephine Reeves, Elaine Allen,
Pearle Schlueter, Florence Wfilson, Florence Peach, Maybelle McAllister, Dorothy Swett, Margaret
Thomas, Marjorie Luno, Lenore Boyd.
Marie Flemming, Eleanore Tillou.
Tbim' R0 zu:
Betty Sullivan, Sylvia Wfright, Margaret Payn 2, Doris Lechler, Virginia Lecey, June Salzman, Polly
Knehr, Doris Garnhart.
aid? C ain
Honored by their own class, these sophomores,
led by their officers, share the limelight with the
seniors at Commencement. Prayer of every sopho-
more is to be a link in the Daisy Chain, and to have
a good year for daisies so the girls Won't be carrying
just the leaves.
Twin sister to the DGA is the TGA, organized
to give at least an appearance of unity 'to the
widely scattered town students.
Monthly social events seldom top the traditional
Christmas story as told by President of the College,
Edna Dean Baker, followed by the appearance of
Santa Claus, and a dinner of roast pig.
To further the friendship between the Town and
Dorm organizations, which surprisingly enough in
a College of this size C3851 are not given to jealous
rivalry, a Bridge Luncheon at the Shawnee Coun-
try Club was inaugurated as what is hoped might
be an annual affair.
So large was the dormitory population of ,38-'39
that another hall Was opened in Marienrhal, and
social activities were increased. Each hall is a so-
cially independent unit, as Well as a participant in
the functions of the entire group.
Mostly traditional affairs, girls hope the Open
Houses, formal Thanksgiving and Christmas din-
ners, as well as informal parties, will continue to
One organization to Which any girl may belong
and most do Qsee cut abovej is the all-purpose Y
Club, just this year affiliated with the Chicago
Among services given are the Children's Christ-
mas Party, volunteer teaching at Boltwood Nursery
School, and sending dolls to the Helping Hand
Community Day Nursery in Chicago.
Big social event sponsored yearly by the club is
a Barn Dance, this time presided over by Ferdi-
nand the Bull and his bovine girl friends.
As carry-over and inspiration for the coming
year delegates are sent annually to Lake Geneva to
take in the summer conference in company with
other Y.W.C.A. enthusiasts.
On the increase at National is the number of
students with college degrees, or diplomas from
Composed of such students is the Graduate Club,
organized solely for a social good time. The many
good times this year Wound up with a dinner party
and a tour of the WGN broadcasting studios.
More serious in its purpose than a purely social
club, International Club maintains an affiliation
with Northwestern University's Cosmopolitan
Club, corresponcls with foreign members returned
to their countries, keeps the College in close con-
tact with international events and rapidly changing
just established is a fund open to the use of any
foreign member attending the College, a Worthy
achievement for any organization.
A stationary club that really goes places! Inter-
ested in distant or different places at which to eat
as Well as hear about, the group had a full year of
Students from foreign lands and faculty and
students traveled in foreign countries furnished
incentive enough to keep several travel agencies on
the employment list, when the prospective travelers
get the Where-with-all.
Glee Club members meet to sing for pleasure,
and get it. There are no requirements, anyone is
eligible for membership.
Traditionally, the club leads the singing at the
Song Assembly, sings for school social functions,
and this year sang Christmas Carols in a leading
Chicago department store.
As a surprise to the school, but not finished in
time for presentation, the members made a book
containing all of National's school songs, with
space for more songs to come.
UPCA Q6 finial
The Orchestra, consisting of seven members, is
a small but efficient organization. Its members
have played at various teas and club meetings
throughout the year, and have raised enough money
to rent some instruments, thus adding greatly to
the variety of music played.
Cn its toes for a new high in all-time participa-
tion, the Athletic Board offered plenty of unusual
activities. Indoor feature, Danish folk dancing, led
by Mr. and Mrs. Bovbjerg, was an immense suc-
cess. Outdoor feature, Weekends of food and fun
at National's rented cabin on Druce Lake, was a
triumph in itself.
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Stiff and Weary? Yes indeed, and Why
not?-Play Day Was an unusually active
day. This year it was not compulsory and
Was Very well organized. Girls signed up
55 Q! X L.,
ahead for games to be played, and class pen-
nants helped to keep the classes together.
The student-faculty baseball game and the
steak fry climaxed a day not soon forgotten.
.giuolenf .mac ing
Student Teaching takes everything you've
got, all youive ever learned, and then some!
"Miss Betty, show me how to draw a dogf,
"How does an airplane stay up?" "Your petti-
coat shows, Miss Betty." "I have a new baby
But repayment comes with such small things
as John's smile, Susan's blonde curls, Michael's
boyishness, and the eager anticipation of hav-
ing a room "all my own."
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An outstanding early spring event,
Parents' Day is usually scheduled a day or
so before Spring Vacation so that visiting
parents can take their daughters back home
Increasing in its popularity, even for
dads, the day features visiting classes on
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model behavior for the occasion, teas, and
dinner on the stage, topped off by a Dra-
matic Club play.
Students get most fun out of meeting
parents, tracing turned-up noses, dimples,
and family resemblances in general.
Instigated by College Council and backed by the
senior class, a chapter of the Association for Child-
hood Education Was organized at National College
of Education in 1939. For years represented by
student delegates at the annual convention, the
College will now enjoy the full privileges of mem-
Open to all students having had or just having
practice teaching experiences, the membership, it
is hoped, will keep them in touch with nation-'Wide
educational affairs as Well as be of value to them in
making contacts for teaching positions.
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They help make it home.
"Language is the dress of thought
A friend indeed.
They teach the teachers.
They make the wheels go round.
The Way to a man's heart-.
"Music in the airf'
Advocates of I-Ierculenn activity
Four with a system.
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1. Prom trotting.
...J of 2
. Great hat!
C 3. Baby dolls.
4. Pausmg, to refresh.
I see no sign of the one I seek
This is the picture.
Up and at them!
Magic flame of National.
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Cleaning out the cow barn.
See you there.
This too shall pass.
Could be. 9. In through there.
Try Carter's Little Liver Pills. 10. just between us girls.
Posin'. 11. Atlanta standing.
How'm I doin'? 12. The seeing eye.
Coiffures by Henri.
The scientific attitude.
I say, Watson!
Hey! Not now.
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On the steps at Maple Manor. 10. A customer, ladies.
Coyness. 11. Before Rosy learned the facts about potatoes.
Goose Lakers. 12. Another corny item.
And not a girl in sight. 13. "The Bug" on home ground.
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8. Hunt and peck, or do you?
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Flat foot floogie.
To the rescue.
Where ya been?
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The Sheik of Araby, The Y.XV.C.A. personified, and a Boy Scout.
Our little buttercup.
This one stimied us.
That gal again.
One of Cunninghanfs prize winners.
7. l'We1l, personally-"
. Caption: "Lion in Den"
9. The cold shoulder.
10. This one missed the boat in '38.
11. Surprise in every package.
12. Looking a trifle dazed, Jane.
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2. Peek-11-boo. 5. Some like 'em up, some like 'em down. 8. See the birdie.
3. What, no brief case? 6. Goody-goody. 9. We all had fun
. - is
X NK Y
1. I only have eyes for you. 4. Gidday up, Napoleon! 6. And she had a little curl.
2. Smile, darn you, smile. 5. Ain,t he cute? 7. Was it garlic?
3. Beside a garden wall.
C ug O icem
COLLEGE COUNCIL TRAVEL CLUB
VIRGINIA GAMBILL ...... President FRANCES PHELP5 ------ j P"f'5fdf"'f
CATHERINE HEDMAN . . Xfiff'-1Il'C'Sil!l'l7f JANE GREEN - - - V1fe'f"'f'5'df"7f
BARBARA MORROW g D 5UC,.Uf,,,-Y WINOGENE BEYER . . . . Secretary
SUE WILLIAAIS . . D T,-m5,,,.tl,. GRACE WEIDEMAN . .... Treasurer
KAY KASSING . . . . Program Chairman
EDNA PEARL MEYER ..... Food Sales
ATHLETICS IVIARTHA GROW ..... Cbajff Reporter
MARY FORT ....... . Chairman BOGK CLUB
SALLY EGGLESON J I
DIANA CARTER A I i Nlvmbws ANNETTE LARSEN ....... President
ELAINE ALLEN . .
ELEANOR Fox . .
. . Vive- bresideizf
. . . . Sifrrefary
. . . . . Treasurer
AMY TOPIC . .
SUE XVILLIAMS .
MARTHA HOYT .
MARION HAMP .
LOIS SCHEEL .
. . . . . . Pr'cs?zfc'iz.'
. . IIHIIOI' Nll'llllJC'l'
. Mia'-year Mrmbar
. Sovial Chairman
KATHERINE GRAN ....... Presia':'1zf
LURA RADDER . . Vice-pwsidezzf
BETTY MURRAY . . . . . . . Secretary
RUBY DREHINIANN ...... Treasurer
JUNE ZETTERGREN .... . . Pwsiifviif
SALLY EGGLESON . . . Vic'r'-pzrsizfvizz'
JEANNE KING . .
DOROTHY SHORT .
. . . . . . President
. . . Srfrefary-freaszzrer
. . SC'l'l'!'ftll'j'
. . . . . Trvaxizrvr
HELEN LJUNGGREN ...... President
DOROTHY' VVHITE . .... Social Clnairnzaa
PHYLLIS CLEMENSON ....... Ediior
SYLVIA POLLOCR . . . . Assixfaizf vdifor
CHARLOTTE RANDOLPH . . Busiizvxx Ivfauagcr
ELLANOR BERXVANGER . . . . . Prvsidwzf
DORIS GARNHARDT . . . Viw-llirwxiilviif
JANE RISK .... . . Trvaxzzrvr
RUTH RISLER . .... Secirfai'-y
RUTH KENIPES . . Sofia! Clrairnzau
Elizafrrffr Harrison Sc'bolarsf1ijI-Sylvia Pollock
Mrx. Iofiiz N. Cronxt' Sffzolarsfaijn-Dorothy Finger
Era Graff Long Svlfolarxfiijn-Catherine Hedman
Driizoizsfrafioii School Srbolarslrips
Junior Kindergarten-Lois Cooley
Senior Kindergarten-Edel Bovbjerg
First Grade-Mary Louise Hastings
Second Grade-Amy Strohm
Third Grade-Phyllis Clemenson
SUE NICKAY . . . . . Vice-liresiafeiii'
JANE SMITH . .
VIRGINIA HANSEN .
. . Sc'c':'c'fary
. . . . . . Treasurer
GITZA VLADOVA I
. . . . . . P1'05ii1'eizf
HELEN DENMARK . . Vice-jaivsidcizf
RUTH HALL. . .
. . Secrefary
. . . . . . Treasurer
BETTY OXY'ENS . .
ANN IVIATTOX . .
. .... . Pl'f'SitIl6'IIf
. Library C bairmaiz
jean CHl'l2l'IIfC'l' Arizola' Sfl70IHl'SbilJ'-MKS. Lichty
Helen Griizizvll Mears SC'l70!!ll'SlJiL17-
Sarah Jane Taber
Mary Crane Sc'bo1arxfJilb-June Zettergren
Fourth Grade-Mary Reddin
Fifth Grade-Elaine Bernstorff
Sixth Grade-Harriet Beyer
Seventh Grade 86 Eighth Grade-Jane Howard
and Ruth Hall
Photegraphie Character Studies
Illustrations on division pages 7, 13, 19, 15, 47, and Cover
were from our camera
JOHN L. PAUL 1D f, fl -ft. U
ARTHUR H. PAUL II I3 mc 111 pm mzfzm
Phone-HOL1ycourt 43 51
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PURE 011, Patmuers
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. . Thar Book
is the further evidence of
the skilled craftsmanship
typical of our shop . . .
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Prinfcrs fo P6ll'fll'Illlll' Projvlf'
Phones 1033-35 University Place
Greenleaf 6900-6901 EVANSTON, IL1,1No:s
PREscR1PT1oNs DRUG sUNDR1Es
STATIONERY CQSMETICS SCHOOL SUPPLIES
EHoTo SUPPLIES CANDY CIGARETTES
AT OUR FOUNTAIN
BREAKFAST LUNCH DINNER
SODAS SUNDAES ALL DRINKS
1700 Central Street, Cor. Eastwood
FREE DELIVERY - PHONE GRE. 4022
Louar an Cjottsc dlk
m , 5
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Evanston, llhnols Official photoqrdphers
llniversitq 3331 for the Uational
FACTS YOU SHOULD KNOW
1 Dextrose is a pure white sugar. It's THE sugar your
body uses DIRECTLY for energy.
2 Doctors call Dextrose "muscle" sugar. It is the chief
fuel of the body.
3 Dextrose helps your brain and body to sustain activity,
to forestall fatigue.
4 All other sugars and starches Ccarbohydratesj must be
digested - and so changed into Dextrose before your
body can use them for energy.
5 Dextrose is promptly absorbed - it is almost instantly
made available for use as energy.
6 Dextrose is recommended for new-born infants, for
growing children, for athletes and active people gen-
erally - yes, even for invalids and the aged.
7 Candies, beverages, ice cream, desserts, etc., which are
enriched with Dextrose, are all sources of quickly as-
TWO FAMOUS J
PRODUCTS N M
, p p
. . Vw' I
Rich in l T ghgcvfalegflrt ! l
D E X T R o s E , DQSSB
Karo Syrup is delicious on pancakes, Kre-mel Dessert comes in four de-
waffles, hot cereals and as a spread licious Havors. It is easy to prepare,
on bread. economical, and a favorite with
It is used extensively in infant feed- eVefY0Ue because if tastes S0 good-
ing and is recommended by Doctors
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Conzplinzezzfs of ll
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81 S0115 1 Beazzfifnlly Rwlecozfafeff
cal Dining Rooms?
602 Davis St. Our menus and ideas for entertaining
E are Just as up to
. . ' . - -date. Try our spring
Vanston, H1013 i luncheons and dinners.
JOHN WEILAND, INC.
1614 Sherman Avenue 1
Evanston, Ill. Uni. 0502 V
33 ' 715132 ctBenrg1an
I 0 ' . Davis and Hinman Gre. 4100
Presenfzng flowers of rlzsfzlzcfzolz
one Shop Only FRED A. HLRTWIG, Manager
International Club ,.t..
T1-mi Club ttttt
Glee Club tt,,tt
Orchestra ,,ttt C
Student Teaching cc,c..,
Parents' Day .,,......
Alma Mater' ,t.., - ...l,..,
Off and On the Campus ..............c...cccc
Organization Officers and Scholarships
Sophomores ,,,,.. ci,.. 1 2
Seniors ,,,...v.,,,.,, ..... 2 4
College Council .tt,. ..... 4 8
National ttt,....t. ..... 5 0
Chaff .......... ..... 5 1
Book Club ,tt,.. - ,,,,,t ..... 5 2
C .,.....,, 54
- ,...i 58
Daisy Chain ...i,. - ...,,. ..... 5 9
- t,,,,, - ,.,i.-t,. 60
----- 6 1
P'lastic Binding Corp,
U. S. Pat. NO. 1970285
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