National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1940 volume:
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Published by the Senior Class
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xdimum, S-Smokes Q,-we
C riumph, my Briton, thou hast one to show,
To Whom all scenes of Europe homage owe,
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He was not of an age, but for all tune."
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O, pardon! since a crooked figure may
Attest in little place a million,
Do let us, ciphers to this great accompt,
On your imaginary forces Work.
You'll find Within the pages of this book
Reminders of so many crowded days,
Wherein We've Worked and played together
Sharing experiences with one another:
Piece out our imperfections with your thoughts,
Complete the pictures with memories saved,
And recollections of the days gone by:
Think, when We talk of students, that you see them,
Hear their laughter echoing through the halls,
For 'tis your thoughts that now must deck our pages,
Blend them here and there, jumping o'er times
Turning the accomplishment of this Whole year
Into an hour glass: for the which supply,
Admit me chorus to this history,
Wfho prologue-like your humble patience pray,
Gently to read, kindly to judge, our book.
Inspired by Shakespeare
Prologue, King Henry V
The fountam of youth
My books are my tools
Through these portals pass-
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The hall of learning.
Home sweet home
Be it ever so humble
There's no place like home.
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All the World s a stage
Q11 the Iearmzh anh authentic feIIgtn5.'l' If N
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AGNES L ADAMS
VIGGO BOVBJERG MAURINE H. BREDESON
ROSELNIA M ARCHER
CLARA BELLE BAKER
SARAH L. BLACB
MIRIA1NfI H. BRUBAKER LYNN E. BROXVN, JR.
MINNIE CAMPBELL LETITIA H. CARTER I
MYRA CARTER HELENE K DAVIS
CHARLES F DAVIS LOUISE F DAVIS C LOVE FOWLER
MARJORIE DAVIS MARTHA D PINK
C R GRAHAM
EDITH NIADDOX M FRANCES MQEI ROY
NELLIE MACLENNAN MARGARET E MCPHERSON
ALICE H MERRIAM ELIZABETH MIDDLETON
ALICE MAY MORRILL ETTA MOUNT
JEANETTE RISLER MABEL O ROBERTS
IFAN RUMRY DAVID H RUSSELL
ANNE G. WILLIAMS MIRIANI WIGGENHORN
LOUISE ST. JOHN
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GEORGE M. WILSON ALIDA V. SHINN
NELLIE B. WHITAKER MARGUERITE TAYLOR
FACULTY AND STAFF MEMBERS WHOSE PICTURES DO NOT APPEAR
EVELYN A CARLSON
IEAN C CLAPP
DOROTHY W CLARKE
JEAN K GRAXES
LOUISE O KAPPES
FRANK M MCKIBBEN
EVELYN A PURDY
EUNICE F SASMAN
MRS ANNE M SHOTWELL
GERMAINE G STARRS
MADELINE N STILLSON
JOHN E STOUT
ust as the qualIty of a product IS determxned by the care of 1fS
creatIon, so IS the merIt of a college measured by the leaderShIp of 1tS
faculty That Natlonal has so Hne an Influence on 1tS students may be
partly due to the freedom of thought that allows a stImulatIng dIver
gence of opIn on among the faculty Another reason may be the frIendly
relatIonshIp whIch encourages our Interest In them as persons equally to
our apprecIatIon of theIr Intellectual and professlonal abIlItIes Though
as we leave college, we may forget some of the facts they taught us, we
shall always carry wIth us the ImpreSSIon of theIr personalItIeS and theIr
MISS FruIt, our class sponsor, has proved her knowledge over and
above culInary arts She has gIven us excellent advIce and cooperatIon
throughout our four years, and to her we owe our apprecIatIon for much
of the success that we have had In varIous undertakmgs
Long shall we remember the fun of Play NIghts Wlth the faculty,
the entertaInments that they have gIven us, and, lastly the Semor
Faculty DInner, whIch was a hIghlIght of our fInal actIv1tIes
So to the faculty, we SCDIOFS extend our thanks and apprecIatIon
for theIr help guldance, and sIncere frIendshIp
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Qge tannnt tnitbet them, nur custom stale their infinite harietp
Quang in limbs, in juhgment mlb."
Merclaant of Venice, A II
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H .ovenvfovqnig PI
Wfest Roxbury, Massachusetts
Lake Forest, Illinois
Oak Park, Illinois
Grosse Pointe, Michigan
River Forest, Illinois
MARY KATHERINE BROWN
JEAN LOUISE CAMERON
Bay Village, Ohio
Oak Park Illinois
MARTHA GEN CUNNINGHAM
Clarksburg West Virginia
Fort Wayne Indiana
Creve Coeur Missouri
Oak Park, Illinois
Albert Lea, Minnesota
SARA ANN EGGLESON
Appleton, New York
FLORENCE ANNE FINLEY
Lake Forest, Illinois
MARY JUDITH FORT
St. Joseph, Missouri
MARTHA LOUISE GROW
MARIAN JOAN HAMIJ
East Chicago, Indiana
Park Ridge, Illinois
BETTY LOU JONES
Oak Park, Illinois
GRACE LA FRANCE
BARBARA JEANNE LE VOY
' Park Ridge, Illinois
Bryn Mawr, Pennsylvania
Hope, North Dakota
EDNA PEARL MEYER
Sheridan, New York
BLANCHE S. NANINI
CLARA LoU1sE QLSEN
MARY P. OWEN
East Grand Rapids, Michigan
West Bend, Wisconsin
River Forest, Illinois
Cass City, Michigan
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Newark, New York
Highland Park, Illinois
Muskegan Heights, Michigan
Mount Carroll, Illinois
RUTH M. ROTH
BETTY ROSZHART SCHERER
MARY Lois SPITZER
MARTHA ST CLAIR
St Petersburg Flonda
Newark New Xork
Fargo, North Dakota
Oak Park, Illinois
LELA BERGLUND BERTHA HARMENING
Winnetka, Illinois Chicago, Illinois
BARBARA BOETTCHER CHARLOTTE HOMRIGHAUS
Evanston, Illinois Toledo, Ohio
MARY KATHERINE BRANDT
DOROTHY LOUISE BUTLER BETTY O,HERN
Ripon, Wisconsin Peoria, Illinois
JEANNE DEEDS BETTY SAUNDERS
Granville, Ohio La Grange, Illinois
MARGARET DENZEL MASAKA SUDA
Highland Park, Illinois Glencoe, Illinois
GLENDALA ENGLERT JEAN WHITE
Wausau, Wisconsin Evanston, Illinois
Lillian Horak-Elizabeth Harrison scholarship for excellence in all Work.
Pearl Rogman-Mrs. John N. Crouse scholarship for excellence in all work.
Helen Ljunggren-Eva Grace Long scholarship for qualities of graciousness,
sincerity, tact and enthusiasm and a spirit of social service.
Ruby Drehman-Helen Grinnell Mears Repayment scholarship for outstand-
ing musical ability.
Adelaide Miner-Jean Carpenter Arnold scholarship for an all day assistant-
ship in the Nursery School.
Thirteen awards for excellence in teaching provide opportunities as assistants
in the Demonstration School as follows:
Jean Stott-Junior Kindergarten Rotha Turner-Sixth Grade
Ruth Kempes-Senior Kindergarten Rosemary Irvine-Seventh Grade
Laura Deerinck-First Grade Eleanor Berwanger-Eighth Grade
Doris Harpham-Second Grade Sally Eggleson-Mary Crane
Margaret Dutton-Third Grade Nursery School
Faye Weitzbuch-Fourth Grade Ruth Roth-Hull House
Ruth Bachofen-Fifth Grade Junior Kindergarten
Bertha Harmening-Psychology Assistant.
'Twill be on the twelfth of June, in '65,
Many old grads will still be alive,
Who'll think about their college days
And weep for all their wilful ways.
Here's the future foreseen for you,
And tho' it all may not come true
If these aren't the things you think you'll do
CThen you write itll
Anderson will write a new "National" anthem.
Atwood will be the mother of Chicago Quints.
Barker will be a "barker,' at the Folies Bergeres.
Bengston will be a deep sea diver, studying our finny friends.
Fort will be running for president of the world against Hitler and Berwanger.
Beyer and Meyer will be co-hostesses at the Glass Air Dome.
Boettcher will perfect a new perfume called "Our Sin."
D. Brown will lecture on Wild Life.
Roth, Sweet, Terril, Weitzbuch and Fleming will be scientists who will cross light-
ening bugs with mosquitoes so we will be able to swat them in the dark.
Muchow will be a veterinary.
Pettibone will endow the National Utopia.
Grow and Montgomery will work on plans for a new N.C.E. Landing Field.
Drehman and Ferguson will sing duets at the Old Soldiers' Home.
Houck will travel with her twin sons, who will make Robert Wadlow look like a
LaFrance, Edwards and I-lamp will read Funnies on the radio in the Orson Welles
D. White will design pennants for Purdue.
Allison and M. Brown will give six scholarships for those gals driving the smoothest
Goulder and Ree will take their Bull to the State Fair to win a blue ribbon.
Cameron and Englert will put the tenth door on the Bahai Temple.
Page and Henry will be fabulously rich on account of their invention of a reversi-
ble toupee for men who like to play golf in the rain.
Pinney and Mattox, astronomers, will write on "How Pluto Influences Your Life."
Harpham will be a slave driver to student teachers.
Risk will be a test pilot for army bombers.
LeVoy will sing "Figaro" with Nelson Eddy.
Stott will be head of the Green Bay Packers.
Lunding will be the president of the W.C.T.U.
Rockey will be the voice of the Fuller Brush Man.
Palmer will be leading a revolution in Little America for the forgotten Eskimo, or
the "Who got here first" crusade.
Ljunggren will be recognized as Emily Post was in olden days.
Milligan and Grant will be getting their "Doctors', at Columbia.
Wiedling and Lilly will pass a bill on a three day week, Friday, Saturday, and Sun-
Turner will be the voice of the Salerno Butter Cookie.
Eckroy will be the head of the F.H.A.
Eggleson will be the Florence Nightingale of Hull House.
Kempes and Randall will design clothes for Petty's girls.
Morrow will start a movement for grounding pilots.
Stevenson and Nelson will be behind the scenes at the Pump Room.
Cunningham will design a Rumpus Room for Submarines.
Pickett and Whitten will be the second Brenda Frazier and Cobina Wright, Jr.
Irvine will write a book on "How to Keep Him Guessingf,
Lorenz will write the sequel called "Why Keep Him Guessing?"
Nanini and husband will be patrolling Asbury Avenue from one to two A.M.
Carlson, Deeds and Emrich will run an escort bureau in Zion City.
Finley, Holman, Bodenback and Silberg will invent invisible soap for those who
can't Hnd it in the bath tub anyway.
Manning and Saunders will start a Sunbeam League in Ethiopia.
Berglund, Harmening and Gwen will lead Safaris into Bali looking for their hus-
Warner and Miller will bring art into the soda fountains in designing personalized
Guthard will lecture in prep schools on "Teaching and Living."
Deerinck and Radder will be hostesses at Kitty Davisls.
Quinn will conduct interpretive dancing classes for the busy business man.
St. Clair will be an understudy for Helen Hayes in Romeo and Juliet.
Hendy and Green will be veteran cheer leaders at Madison.
Loken and Schuneman will be house mothers at Notre Dame.
Coombs will be author of the Teachers' Cookbook.
Abram and Applegate will be Drum Majors in the American Legion.
Clark will raise Beta Babies.
Hoyt will be champion of the foil in fencing.
Jacob and Dutton will be volunteer fire Hghters in Unk Park.
Weyrauch, Brandt, Denzel and Marshall will substitute on an international hockey
Ferris, Olsen, Oja, Walder and Reed will be in a "Guess Who's Related" sister act.
DeWald will send men to the Foreign Legion.
Latshaw and Roberts will be lost in the jungle and Spitzer will make history find-
ing them. "Dr. Roberts," I presume?
Hovis will take down her blonde hair and model as Lady Godiva in Walt Disney's
current film hit.
Ketcham and Meiss will design self help zipper buttons.
McKay and Minor will run a dramatic club at Elgin.
Reynolds will teach arithmetic to old-fashioned swing.
Wilkinson and Suda will write a book in seven languages on International Rela-
Winslow will start a Child Welfare Association with her fortune made from
Homrighaus will put electric clocks on ankle bracelets.
Butler will drive a sightseeing bus through National's Campus.
O'Hern will run a boarding school for problem boys.
Horak and Rogman will write a book on "We Illiteratesf'
Jones will write President Roosevelt's sixth term come-back speeches.
Scherer will settle feuds and disputes in the Ozarks.
Bachofen and Bell . . . they will marry.
Any delusions to persons living or dead is purely coincidental.
MARGARET CooMBs JANE GREEN MARGARET DUTTON JANE RISK CLARISSA
Vice-Prc'sirlc'1zt Sc'rreta1'y T1'easu1'er Social Cbrm
CLASS 0F 1940
Everyone told the seniors how they would be missed, and
why wouldn,t anyone miss one hundred and thirty-Hve girls
whose outstanding personalities and scholastic abilities have made
them memorable, a class whose officers were: Margaret Coombs,
Jane Green, Margaret Dutton, Jane Risk, and Clarissa Milligan,
a class inspired by the likable Miss Fruit and Miss Adams.
The seniors will never forget their last exciting year, a year
in which every event held a double pleasure because it was their
last. They'll remember meeting new seniors at the get-acquainted
tea, munching delicious foods and singing songs at the fall bar-
becue, producing "The Wizard of National," participating in
the best of Festivals, bidding farewell at the lovely Junior-Senior
breakfast, dancing at the Senior Prom, and being a part of the
grandeur of graduation. The year as a whole was a
perfect climax to their college days.
Now they face the future with smiling faces
and eagerness, assured by their education that life
will meet them half way. They have much to give,
' i"i , r A X and their "greatest privilege is to give," they have
' ' much to learn and they delight in learning, they have
:", V N, T many perfect memories, and they will remember.
Indeed, National will remember them.
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SENIIIRS CIIMIN9 AND GUING
lin time tn some 35 hope tu reign,
fur 35 am rightful heir
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S' H 'Z
Jeanne Lambert, Jean Wai'ner, Mary Margaret May, Marcelle Baum, Betty Sulli-
van, Lenore Boyd, Marjorie Lunoe, Eleanore Tillou, Sylvia Wright, Dorothy
Pennie, Helen Ridgely.
Pat Burke, Lois Winter, Phyllis Dearbeyne, Dorothy Bradley, Emily Noble,
Genevieve Strunk, Dorothy Light, Maybelle McAllister, Pearle Schlueter, Georgia
Blaesser, Ruth Brcdlau.
Virginia Lecey, Pat Phillips, Eleanor Lindley, Mary Steinberg, Barbara Schnering,
Katherine Burd, Miss MacLennan, Emogene Smith, Marilee Stanz, Margaret
Milnes, Virginia Black.
Class of 941
une Turner, Florence Peach, Florence Wilson, Eleanor Masslich, Elaine Allen,
Betty Norman, Virginia Callahan, Jean Crawford, Beverly Johnson, Mary
Jean Maston, Gladys Seaburg, Laura Jane Detrich, Margaret Payne, Josephine
Reeves, Dorothy Bodenbach, Grace Robertson, Ellen Charter, Geraldine Gluck,
Frances Bosh, Hazel King, Aimee Herzberg, Gladys Asp, Polly Keehner, Moselle
Aison, Joyce Midthun, Eloise Kettering, Judy McKibben.
Harriett Johnson, Elizabeth Conover, Elizabeth Peiser, Nancy Vaughn, Doris
Garnhart, Eva Jean Kiplinger, Peg Horton, Helen Schmitz.
ELEANORE TILLOU VIRGINIA LECEY DOROTHY PENNIE Lois WINTER MARGE LUNOE
President Vice-P1'0sidc11t Scfcwefary Trcaszufer Social Clyrm.
The Junior Class began a year of privileges with plans well
executed under the leadership of Eleanore Tillou, Virginia Lecey,
Dorothy Pennie, Lois Winter and Marjorie Lunoe. With more
strings severed, the class this year enjoyed its independence in the
form of a gala December Prom at the Stevens Hotel-a huge
success! Next came that long awaited opportunity to join in
the activities of the Spring Festival-a privilege reserved for
seniors and juniors.
Interspersed between papers, midterm exams and rehearsals
were evenings of fun enjoyed by the class as a whole. Not to be
slighted is the admirable record set by the basketball team, whose
efforts brought forth many victories.
Culminating this traditionally jolliest of all college years, the
juniors solemnly and a little sadly bade the seniors a
fond adieu at the Junior-Senior Breakfast-wishing
them luck in the new situations opening before them.
Looking to their own future, with their own
l democratic spirit, the juniors unanimously re-elected
their class leaders of the freshman year as leaders of
the College Council for their senior year. Other
l officers duly chosen, they rounded the bend, ready to
V start out on the last lap of the National Road to
IOIlS AT WIIRK AND PLAY
where ignuranuz is bliss, tis fully tu he mise
Q1 E N9YenY:N9Yc,,?i
R1 u 5
Ehnor Blrd Mary Hormel Molly Henderson Pat Pr1ce Sally Wlnkworth
Evelyn Robtck Maryan Paulson Hllda Flrth Eleanor Schllflun
Martha Olson Margaret Atkmson Ethel Nxergarth Gall Hanson Kathleen Kelly
osephme Evers Htnuettl Swxgart Luc1lt M1ller Erdme Sackrmson Margar t
Sally Black Peggy Goede Jeanne M1ller Shlrley Franc1s Marlotte Stedman
Phylhs Shltlds Grae Morlarlty Sh1rlty Wxlson Maman Zeman
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Class of '42
Barbara Baird, Eleanor Hall, Audrey Calhoun, Wilmgl Knoop, Judy Shaker,
Helen Johnson, Marguerite Clark, Lena Galioto, Masaka Suda.
Enid Cedar, Kathryn Walker, Jeanne McCormick, Mary McConnell, Peggy Wai'd,
Helen McGuire, Mary Jane Thompson, Jean Knapp, Mary May Crawford, Ruth
Miriam Bartlett Louise Meyer Marian D1ckson Dorothy Feldman, Betty May
Murry Ruth Risler Frances Habeck Bobbie Be1ll
I 7 7
5 7 7 L '
Sophomores were uinbetweens " still lower classmen but no
longer the dashing, experimental, green-tinged freshmen. Tricks
and escapades ceased to be cute, rule breakers could no longer
plead innocence, so eighty-Seven second year Nationalites assem
bled and planned a schedule to break any possible monotony
Activities were carried out under the leadership of Frances
Habeck, Eleanor Hall, Martha Olson, Grace Moriarity, and ane
Smith, with Mr. Russel as class adviser
Garbed in slacks and garnished in smoke the class enjoyed its
Hrst social event, a steak fry. At this time announcement was
made of Barbara Beall's position as chairman of the newly or
ganized song committee. The Sophomore tea that followed later
in the fall displayed new talent. New and old students combined
efforts to present the Sophomore Assembly, which
contrasted the young collegiate of today and yester-
Early February brought student teaching, the
half dreaded attainment to which the sophomores
had looked with excited expectancy. By the end of
the semester the girls had gained confidence and are
looking forward to their next student teaching ex-
With spring came the Freshman-Sophomore
Prom. With the prom came gay formals, and smooth
music. Spring months blended into summer and life
at National was half over.
MARTHA OLSON GRACE MORIARTY JANE SMITH
Sc'mez'a1y Ticfasurer Social C101 rn
HERE AND THERE WITH THE SUPHS
F A501187 I
My Salah bays itnben 35 was
green In yuhgment
Anfbony and CI p A IS 5
Virginia Dodson, Margaret Carlson, Jane Havens, Shirley Cazalet, Martha Bixby,
Priscilla Agne, Virginia Dickson.
Muriel Arkin, Jean Horchler, Natalie Freeto, Shirley Hommes, Darlene Kent,
Alice Anderson, Mary Ellen Haverkampf, Marion Keeney.
Roxanna Cooper, Mary Jane Buchte, Betty Cleveland, Fern Lazarus, Mary
Louise Crowell, Marion Gourlay.
Rau' I '
Helen Jacobson, Marion Cameron, Virginia Dietz, Janette Jeffries, Janice Gar-
rison, Anita Breunig.
C ass of '43
Elizabeth Virgil, Marilyn Miller, Nancy Swirles, Lois Warner, Virginia Millsr,
Louise Schulz, Virginia Rennicke, Emily Wirtz.
Mary Beth Simjack, Vivian Rebora, Nancy Wright, Betty Meister, Wini Anne
Loftis, Helen Rondeau, Phyllis Miller, Mary Louise McFarland.
Ruth Louise Treulich, Esther Rogalski, Florence Rash, Ruth Voegtly, Rosemarie
Werner, Beecy Rosenfeld, Marjorie Thornton, Edith Rosenwasser.
BETTY MEISTER MARTHA BIXBY PHYLLIS SHALLA NANCY WRIGHT
Presirfffrft Vice-P1'esicz'e11z' Sc'c1'etm'y Treaszu er
The year 1939-40 Was a successful one for the entering class.
Mrs. Merriam, the class sponsor, gave the girls a great deal of
sympathetic encouragement, and under the leadership of the
class officers, Betty Meister, Martha Bixby, Phyllis' Shalla, Nancy
Wright and Virginia Dietz the class took part in many pleasur-
able activities. '
The Hrst activity of the year Was a get-acquainted steak
fry, which Was followed by management of the Freshman Fizz
Booth at the Alumnae Bazaar. The class assembly Was the next
big event, showing the funny side of dormitory activities at a
typical university, it was a laughter-provoking success. The
freshmen cooperated with the sophomores in giving the Spring
Dance, which Was the final activity of the year.
One thing Which the freshmen will especially
remember is the series of social evenings at Mrs.
Merriam's house. The homelike atmosphere of an
open fireplace, and group singing, not to mention
delicious food, combined to make these evenings real
highlights of the year.
Altogether, the girls of the Class of '43 enjoyed
every minute of the year, and they say they are glad
there are three years ahead of them in which to Work
for greater success and enjoy many more pleasur-
PLAY AND 1 MIIBE PLAY, WITH THE FINISH
Therefore let men take bash uf their company
Sa H wvuvwvhl J
COLLEGE COUNCIL MEMBERS
MISS BAKER . . . Prvsizlzvzf of tba' Collvgv
SALLY EGGLESON . PI'I'siIlf'11f of College' Counril
Vita'-PI'c'siIlc'11f of Collfgz' Couuril
VIRGINIA LECEY .
Sc'crcfary fxllff'-Pl'!'SlllC'lIf junior Classj
LURA RAIIIJER T7'C'HS1ll't'7' fPl'f'Slllt'IIf of Gln, Clubj
JANE GREEN .
FRANCES HABECK . .
. Dornzifory Vice-Pwsulmzf
. . T.G.A. Pl'f'SllI,f'lIf
. Afblf-fir Cbairnzan
MARY NIARGARET PHILLIPS Pl'CSlt1,t'lIf Boolz Club
SUE MCKAY .... Pl'f'Sll1'c7I2f Drama Club
FAYE WEITZBUCH .PI'csiflc'uf Izzferzzaiional Club
PEARL ROGMAN .
EIJNA PEARL MEYER
ANN MATTOX .
PEG HORTON .
MARIAN HAMP .
. Pl'l'5lllFl1f Senior
. . Vim'-P1'o.siIl011f Svuioz'
. Vin'-PI'I'siI1'c'11f SOfIZ7Ol7I07'f'
. Vice'-P1'c'siflw1f F1'c'slI man
HELEN LJUNCGREN .... Eflifor A
RUTH BAGHOIAEN . Efliior Cbajf
MISS STALEY .
MISS WEILER .
MISS FRUIT . .
MR. RUSSELL . .
MRS. MERRIAM .
MRS. GALVARRO .
MISS XVELLER .
. . Prf'siIlf'11f Trawl Club
. Presiflmzz' Graaluafc' Club
. Vicf'-Pwsialwzf T.G.A
Dean of WOIIIPII
. Svnior Advisor
. Izmior Advisor
College Council, National,s governing board, is made up of class
and organization presidents, members of the faculty and Miss Edna
Dean Baker, President of the College. Its function as the voice of the
student body is to see that certain requests and problems are discussed
and settled to the satisfaction of the students and faculty, and in accord-
ance with certain rules and traditions of the College.
This year brought the fruition of many ideas and hopes that the
Council had long wished for. Among the most interesting was a co-
operative meeting with the Student Governing Board of Northwestern
University. Since there is a definite affiliation between the two schools
it was felt that some joint gathering would prove most inspiring and
beneficial. Other events included the revision of the "Points" system,
and an open meeting of the Council to which all students were urged.
The Council under the able leadership of President Sally Eggleson
and Vice President Barbara Morrow accomplished many worth while
and important undertakings, all of which combined to make a success-
Eflifor .... . HELEN LJUNGGREN
Assisfafzf Ecfifor .
BIlSilIFSSMdlIdgU1f . .
ASSiSfHlIf Bzzsillcss Malmgm' .
Lifvnzry Ecfifor . . .
Pfwio Erlifor . . .
AS.YiSfdlIf Pfaofo Edifor .
Ari Ediior ....
Assisfalzf Ari Edifof'
Ol'4QdlIiZHff0lI Erlifor .
Edzfor RUTH BACHOFEN
Asszsfanf Edzfoz SALLY WINKWORTH
Hcfadlme Edzfozf PEG HORTON
B11 YllI?SS Mana ger ROSEMARY IRVINE
WINNIE BEY ER
D. G. A.
New students were welcomed to Marienthal, and with their initia-
tion the social functions of the year were inaugurated. Officers of the
dormitory, Betty Scherer, Ruby Drehman, Jeanne Guthard, Pat Price
and Sylvia Wright made plans, and a series of events was soon to follow
as anticipated by the returning residents.
Open House, Thanksgiving and Christmas formal dinners and the
Hoot Nanny Nite Club will be remembered by all who attended. The
traditional Christmas celebration with early morning rising for carols
and the Christmas folk tales, as told by Miss Edna Dean Baker, filled
everyone with the spirit of the holiday,
T.G.A. and D.G.A. enjoyed an exchange of social activities includ-
ing a tea at the dormitory, a rollicking fair at the College, and a St.
Patrick's Day dance. An effort has been made to increase the bond
between the town girls and the dormitory girls, and the realization -of
this goal is of special significance.
Prospective Week-end was an important event on the socialcalendarg
everyone helped to entertain girls who plan to be Nationalites in the
future. The formal dinner given in honor of graduating seniors was a
fitting climax to the year's activities.
T. G. A. GUES T0 TIIYVN
ACIIVIKICS of the Town Glrls ASSOCIWIIOH b gan w1th an 1nv1tf1t1on
d1nner wh1ch was attended by the largest numb r of g1rls ln the hrstory
of the orgamzatlon Th1s successful record was contlnued throughout
the year M1ss Weller contlnued as sponsor and the cabmet was com
posed of Dorothy Wh1te, Peg Horton, Dorrs Garnhart, Barbara Beall,
and Al1ce Anderson
Last year s unwr1tten law cont1nued 1n effect and one socral event
was held each month The Chrlstmas party w1th MISS Baker s story and
success, as was the Carnxval Party for the dorm1tory g1rls A luncheon
br1dge proved entertammg A Httmg cl1maX to a perfect year was the
frnal sprmg d1nner honormg the senror members
The T G A felt a stronger assoc1at1on w1th the dorm1tory th1s year
They made plans for a Buddy System, wh1ch w1ll estabhsh 1 better
acqualntance between 1nd1v1dual town and dorm1tory g1rls In add1t1on
to th1s, several soclal events, such as the T G A D G A lnformal dance,
have helped to brnd the relat1onsh1p of the two organ1zat1ons
. Q C
, . . . .
. . . ,
a candy-trimmed tree was wonderful. The Open House was a great
A group of forty selected vo1ces compr1sed the College Cho1r th1s
year Under the d1rect1on of MISS Westervelt Cho1r proV1ded the
stab1l1z1ng background of all Nat1onals mus1cal performances Th1s
orgamzatlon was represented 1n the beaut1ful Chr1stmas Festwal and
the angehc quahty of the1r rend1t1on of the beloved Chr1stmas carols
a group of songs before the faculty and student body All thr1lled to
the rend1t1on of When I Was Seventeen
The Cho1r s performance 1n the May Fest1val Was one Wh1ch held
the 1nterest of all The g1rls 1n Wh1te formals provlded a gorgeous back
ground for the colored l1ghts that were used to express the moods of
The s1ng1ng at Baccalaureate and at Commencement chmaxed the
Chou' s outstandxng accompl1shments for another year
will long be remembered. On February thirteenth, the Choir presented
Ten years ago, in 1930, the Graduate Club was organized as a social
medium for college graduates, as Well as for those students Who have had
actual teaching experiences. It was felt that in this Way during the busy
turmoil of school life, new acquaintances might be made and friend-
ships formed. Sociability and friendliness are still the purpose of the
club, and this purpose was carried on under the able leadership of
Genevieve Emrich, Jean Deeds and Grace Ryerson, ofHcers of the or-
ganization, and with the cooperation of Miss Kern, faculty adviser.
Activities of the year included teas, programs consisting of music,
games and even character analyses, theater parties, dinner at the Stables,
and a radio broadcast, whfch proved to be a great success. Throughout
the year the members of Graduate Club have had many good times to-
gether and have formed many pleasant associations.
Travel Club is a social organization which was founded in 1929.
It is composed of girls who are interested in Hnding new and different
things about strange and unfamiliar sections of the United States and
other parts of the World. The oflicers of the club, Edna Pearl Meyer,
Nan Ferris, Clara Louise Olsen, Helen Oja, and Martha Walder led the
club in its various activities during the year: Mrs. Campbell served as
sponsor of the organization.
Every year a great variety of programs is offered in the monthly
meetings. This year has been no exception, so the club members have
shared their club meetings with other organizations and members of the
college as much as possible. The club secured Mr. Sam Campbell, who
gave a travelogue lecture and film on National Parks of the United
States, for a special school assembly. Other interesting meetings this
year included illustrated talks by people who had lived or traveled in
Australia, Guatemala, and Bermuda.
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SEE CHICAGO FIRST
Yo We Co Ao l
The splendid cooperation of the Y.W.C.A. cabinet, consisting of
Pearl Rogman, Pearle Schlueter, Barbara LeVoy, Martha Gen Cunning-
ham, Wini Eckroy, Doris Harpham, Ruth Risler, Martha Olson, Jean
Knapp, Jane Risk and Jo Reeves, has made this another "bigger and
better than ever" year.
The "Y" started off with a bang by greeting new students, pre-
senting an assembly, and entertaining at an all-school tea. A talk on
fashions, and another on the social case work of a newspaper editor,
teas, volunteer work at a community nursery school, providing a Christ-
mas basket, and a fashion show are some of the successful events carried
out through the year. Again the season was climaxed by the Annual
Barn Dance with its group dancing and cake-walk.
The Y.W.C.A. was represented at two conventions this year, the
Regional Convention at Lake Geneva, Wisconsin, and the National
Convention at Atlantic City, New Jersey.
The members of the club and cabinet wish to express their thanks
to Miss Jessie Weiler, club sponsor, and to Mrs. Lee Gray, Student Secre-
tary from Chicago, for their guidance, which helped to make the year
There is nrrasiun anh IZHIISBS, tnbp anh tnberefumz in all things."
HANDS ACIIUSS THE SEA
Club membership is composed of foreign and American students
primarily interested in cultivating international friendships and in bet-
tering national and international relations. The group, with Faye Weitz-
buch, Dorothy Wilkinson, Laura Deerinck, Lillian Horak, and Lenore
Boyd as officers, acts as a committee to welcome new girls from other
lands to National. The Club endeavored to maintain a student loan fund
to assist its members.
Members enjoyed many social activities, a week-end at the Y.W.
C.A. Lodge, two opportunities to entertain Northwestern Cosmopoli-
tan Club, and an associate tea provided excellent occasions for diversion.
In January members were the guests at a tea given by Miss Sheldon. Miss
Abraham, guest speaker, discussed the work of Dr. Grenfell at Labrador.
The following month, the club welcomed two new Japanese stu-
dents at a tea in honor of Mr. Tiro Motsumoto, the secretary of the
Japanese-American Student Union. At a later date Japanese Doll Day
was celebrated with a Doll Festival.
With the membership mounting to an impressive number of girls,
the Dramatic Club began the year with much enthusiasm and antici-
pation. The Hrst meeting Was a tea held in the Alumnae Room. Susan
McKay, Ruth Risler, Patricia Price and Betty Sullivan were elected as
officers for the year. '
The Club considered itself most fortunate in securing Mrs. D. W.
Nelson, who discussed directing, acting and producing. Cn January
twenty-third, a one-act play entitled "Who Won the Revolution?,' was
given in the assembly. As usual the Parents' Day Program was the main
event of the year, and on the night of March 19, "Who Gets the Car
Tonight?" was given before an appreciative audience.
Theater parties, talks on staging and the art of make-up given by
Miss Elizabeth Middleton, the club sponsor, all helped to make the year
a very enjoyable one.
Q11 the tnurIh'5 a stage .. "
In the fall of 1927 a group of book lovers met and formed th
beginning, of the present Book Club The club proV1ded a hbrary Wh ch
members used and from wh1ch non members rented books for a small
fee These books Were later glven to the college l1brary
For a perlod of ten years che club has had the able sponsorshlp of
Mrs Paullne Galvarro and Worklng Wlth her for the past year were the
officers Eleanor Fox Mary Margaret Ph1ll1ps Vlfglnla Dletz and Gal
Book Club was fortunate to have S1dney Just1n Harrls of the Da1ly
News rev1eW P1erre Van Passen s Days of Our Years Other FCVICWS
were glven by Mrs Fox M1ss Staley Mrs Galvarro and Ruth Treul1ch
In add1t1on to the regular monthly meetmgs held at t ae college members
met for luncheons and d1nners at places Wh1ch spelled atmosphere A
roller skatmg party was sponsored at the armory and 1n the sprlng mem
bers had a beach party 1n add1t1on to a pot luck supper at Mrs Gal
Varro s home The club felt that hterary and soc1al 1nterests were Well
The Glee Club hke many other organ1zat1ons gets better as the
years go by Th1S year the memb rshlp mcreasecl and enthuslasm surged
hke a great Wave surpr1s1ng those who came 1n contact W1th the or
gan1zat1on Officers of the club Lura Raclder Mar1an Mathews and
Mary LOUISE McConnell cooperated m makmg th1s year s club a success
The act1v1t1es of the year were cllmaxed by the Sprlng Concert on
Parents Day Among the select1ons rendered were Brown B1rd Smg
1ng God 1S ln the Stars W1th V1ol1n obl1gato by Emxly WIFIZ and
Let Your Song Flll My Heart
Members of Cwlee Club led the annual song assembly and the1r
efforts throughout the year have been greatly appreclated To state the
facts specxfically th1s was the best year ever
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The 1939-40 school year was an interesting one for the orchestra.
The group met, as in former years, for the purpose of gaining more
appreciation of music, for serving the school musically and for the en-
joyment of its members.
Mrs. Rumry acted as sponsor to the group. The president, Ann
Mattoxg the secretary-treasurer, Joy Midthung and the librarian, Carrol
Holman, served as a nucleus for the organization of the club.
Many of the meetings were given to playing for pleasure. Programs
occasionally demanded intensive practice, and at some of these meetings
light refreshments proved quite stimulating. Symphonies and radio pro-
grams and other entertainments were some of the things attended as a
The orchestra was small, being composed of eight girls and Mrs.
Rumry, and this has been typical of the membership during the last
several years. Membership is open to anyone interested in music who
plays an instrument.
, xx i
N. ' ,
A. C. E.
The National College of Education branch of the Association for
Childhood Education was organized by the seniors who felt a definite
need for the contact of a professional organization. In the spring of
1939 Eleanor Berwanger, Mary Fort, Sylvia Wright, Dorothy Swett,
Lenore Boyd and Betty Sullivan took office as the first board of A.C.E.
This year the A.C.E. has striven to bring before the student body
those things which they desired most in the educational field. Three
well-known speakers were secured for addresses. Other projects carried
on were the library display of child interest materials, and original re-
search which provided a wealth of material from many sources. The
ultimate goal was the A.C.E. Convention at Milwaukee, Wisconsin, and
for the first time members of the organization were given power to cast
The A.C.E. can boast of a successfully completed year with many
of its goals attained and much to look forward to in the future. It has
been most inspiring to realize that the student branch of the Association
is a working unit of a great educational system striving for nation-wide
Qflicers Ruth Kempes, Jean Crawford, Jean Horchler and Audrey
Calhoun and members of the Athletic Association Worked and played
together this year in creating class spirit, competing in friendly tourna-
ments, and enjoying an occasional splash party or horseback ride, these
have been the activities of the year.
Tournaments in basketball, volley ball, ping pong, badminton and
baseball have been carried out with friendly competition between the
classes. Enthusiasm ran high as baskets were made and missed, and home
runs played havoc with baseball scores. In many games there was dis-
played excellent team Work and real skill, but throughout them all "the
fun was the thing!"
Play Nights continued to be popular this year. Many evenings of
hard play will be remembered together with strains of songs which
brightened Play Night suppers. The athletic activities of the year were
climaxed by a most successful Play Day.
C0111 6 COIIIYCII
SARA ANN EGGI ESON
Y W C A
MART HA GEN CUNNINGHAM
EDNA PEARL MEYER
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MARY MARGARET PHILLIPS
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"Eli hu not only marhel where thou spenhest tbp
time, hut also bum thou art acsumpaniehf'
Henry IV A t II S
Witches, black cats and jack o'lanterns lent a spooky atmosphere
to the Open House held at the dormitory. The date, which happened
to be the thirteenth, proved to be a very lucky one, and although the
dance ended ofhcially at twelve o'clock, curfew did not ring until two
o'clock for many of the girls.
Since the dormitory Open House was such a success the Town Girls
Association decided to see what they could do in this direction. Cn
November tenth the College was the scene of a most unusual sight.
Men-dozens of them-all shapes and sizes-paced the corridors and the
gym! In fact there were so many it was necessary to send out an S.O.S.
for dorm girls. The walls of the gym were cleverly decorated in a circus
motif of animals and daring men on flying trapezes, while gay carts
containing popcorn, doughnuts, and cider were rolled through the
Gay whirling figures mirrored and re-mirrored in the softly lighted
North Ballroom of the Stevens Hotel, which was the scene of the 1939
Junior Prom. The atmosphere established by the delicate low crystal
chandeliers, and gold and red lounge was one of formal dignity. The
National student body and friends were invited for an evening of danc-
ing on December second. Satin, taffeta, net, and lace-gowned ladies
in the arms of smoothly tailored gentlemen glided and mildly jitter-
bugged to the rhythms of Waddy Wadsworth and his New Yorkers.
The dance was further honored by having as its patrons and patron-
esses Miss Edna Dean Baker, Miss Wren Staley, Miss Nellie MacLennan,
Miss Etta Mount, Dr. and Mrs. David Russell, Mr. and Mrs. George
Wilson, and Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Graham.
Financially the Prom stood prosperous along with the preceding
year's Junior Prom, and the social success may be confirmed by any who
attended. To the junior classes of the future are wished the same good
fortune and cooperation.
National girls didn't have any trouble getting their
dates over the sty at the Y.W.C.A. Barn Dance. Once ad-
mitted to the land of the agricolae, the couples began having
fun which lasted all evening. Corn shucks dripped from the
eaves, rustic benches were tucked semi-discreetly in corners
and the latest in wooden horses provided time out between
rounds. Russ Kobo swung out long and lustily, while Mr.
Russell sang out accompanying directions for the cake-walk.
Mr. and Mrs. Bovbjerg showed National youth and guests
the secret of Danish folk dancing. The resulting demonstra-
tion was an enthusiastic, if slightly unfinished display. The
dance was one of the best of Saturday night "socials."
The Shamrock Shag, sponsored by the Town Girls' Association and
the Dorm Girls, Association, showed everyone a merry time. Don Weid-
man led smooth tunes and swing tunes. Gay escorts led smooth gals and
swing gals. The Irishmen had nothing on the National girls, who were
even a jump ahead on the day.
Among the symbolic shamrocks, twisted snakes, struck motionless
and green-eyed, stared at the twirling Hgures beyond. Fashions Haunted
green in socks and slacks, ties and bows. 'Tis thought the orchestra was
prejudiced when it rendered only "Irish Eyes are Smiling," for there was
many a twinkle in many an eye and nothing but happiness at the Sham-
The Shawnee Country Club of Wilmette was chosen as the scene
of the annual Freshman Sophomore Prom on April 13. The Club pro-
vided a background of charm, giving a feeling of spaciousness, without
a suggestion of emptiness. The entrance injected a mood of sophistica-
tion. The Club's pool glimmered through the palms, none the less lovely
in their cultivated state. A graceful staircase led the way to the center
of festivities. It was here that Cliff Aspegren,s orchestra and vocalist
gave out sweet swing, alternately with hot jive, to suit the discriminating
or liberal taste.
The breeze that blew in from a balcony door bore a tinge of winter,
a hint of spring. Inside, flowers bloomed in corsages, youth blossomed in
formals and the prevailing atmosphere was warm and fair. A spacious,
yet comfortable lounge skirted the dance floor, and a smaller room of
nautical nature attracted couples momentarily not dancing. Spring acti-
vities were inaugurated in the best style.
Climaxing four years of activities, the Senior Prom was held June 8
at the fashionable Indian Hill Country Club. Qver one hundred and
fifty couples danced to the music of Bob Tank's orchestra of Trocadaro
fame. The Misses Edna Dean Baker, Wren Staley, Marjorie Fruit, Agnes
Adams and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Archer were invited as patrons and
patronesses to greet the arriving couples.
The beauty of the ballroom was enhanced by the colorful summer
formals and an air of gaity prevailed. Underneath the merriment was a
feeling of solemnity appropriate to the occasion. Faculty and students
alike, impressed by the beautiful surroundings at the Country Club, and
inspired by the individualistic style of the orchestra spent a most enjoy-
able evening. The final strains of the orchestra marked the ending of
the social festivities of the Class of '40.
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A graceful sprmg dance was the approprlate opemng for th1s year s
Festlval EXQUISIYC mus1c followed and was made more effectlve by
unusual l1ght1ng The dI'1V1I1g force of war w1th 1tS devastatmg results
on youth and soc1ety was dep1cted v1v1dly 1n a sat1r1cal dance The
comedy scene a take off on rad1o was as always h1ghly amusmg The
eXc1t1ng cl1maX the May Queen scene opened to show colorful dancers
led by the attendants Ruth Bachofen Margot Coombs Sally Eggleson
Ruth Kempes Barbara Morrow Helen Ljunggren Betty Scherer and
Dorothy Wh1te who left the others and led the May ueen on 1n a
wh1rl of sh1rr1mer1ng s1lver and whlte'
. . . . ,
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Every girl having a family Within travel-
ing distance invited her mother and father
to the Parents' Day celebration on the 19th
of March. Classes were open for observa-
tion, and the library encouraged interested
rovers. Visitors were at liberty to inspect
the College at their leisure.
A schedule of entertainment included an
assembly program, presented by the Glee
Club. Later in the afternoon the faculty
presided at a tea given in the Alumnae
Room. The annual Parents' Day dinner
Was served in the College gymnasium and
Was followed by a Dramatic Club presen-
tation. Faculty and students were happy to
have the parents share school activities.
The W1zard of Oz became the W1zard of Nauonal for the semor
assembly Dorothy represented the typ1cal freshman, the scarecrow,
who lacked a bram, was the sophomore, the t1n Woodsman was the over
Worked Junlor, and the l1on represented the sen1or The W1zard typ1Hed
the rece1v1ng of a degree and a pos1t1on, Wh1ch chmaxed the labor of the
past four years
un1ors planned thelr assembly around nursery rhymes, as they
t1onal school teacher presented her class to observers modern students
Who gave thelr verslon of the same program
Sophomores presented a compar1son of college l1fe today and a
hundred years ago An or1g1nal song was presented at th1s t1me Fresh
man assembly dramat1zed N3t1OD3l College l1fe 1n an exaggerated and
amus1ng fashlon The varxous personal1t1es, reactxons and act1v1t1es were
represented 1n an enterta1n1ng Way
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would be presented in the modern and the traditional school. The tradi-
lf- T "Z!Ibsz morning fumes upnn's: tmz'II Inaba pau "
The first chord of the processional instilled thrilling hush over the
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participants and on-lookers at Commencement. Through a path formed
by sophomores in white formals bearing a daisy chain, the seniors
marched. Faces reflected serious thoughts as the girls proceeded slowly
toward the stage. The graduates had appeared together as a class for
the last time.
A gradual shift of scene took place as row after row of black was
supplemented with the brightest scarlet of hoods. From the overlooking
balcony came a song in farewell. Underclassmen wished the Class of
1940 the best of luck and success.
ulizzs Caesar, Act II Sc 1
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DAISY CHAIN 0F 1940
MARY MAY CRAWFORD LUCY HUCR
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This Qeniumuniur, gianbhtnarf, Ban Clliupihf'
Loves Labor Lost, Act III, Sc. 1
We hope your best foot's
Chapeaux, bow, and
Is she Worth her Weight,
To market, to market.
Isn't school dull,
What's the matter, kids,
date room taken?
The beach eombers.
"A book? A rare one!"
Lend a hand there
A study 1n l1ghts and
Uh uh let the
chlldren help Dott1e
Hull House k1Cld1es
Nat1onal K1dd1CS and My
To busmess that We
love We use bet1me
and go to t Wlth
And I wlll str1Ve w1th
get the better of
35 tmll teanb the cbulhrzn their hzbamurs
Merry Wzzm 0 WIIIJSOV Aff IV
Em fare I5 as a hunk tnbere men
map reah strange mattags
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Mechamc or school
M1lk lt or move lt
Sonja Heme s9 Perhap
What-nothing left or
Members of the TGF
Swmg from the hips
Would some gas help
Another balcony act!
Waiting for Nan?
What the robins see-
"Indeed, the top of
"All this and heaven
A Dash of Wildroot?
What's the score?
"Patience, thou young
and rose lipp,d
Hey you up there!
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Farley's envoy from
Posies for posing.
Miss and Mrs. Scherer-
which is Mrs.?
In from the suburbs.
Much too solemn for the
Hililerrilp, merrily shall if Iihe num "
Pulling a Juliet on us?
Some of our own?
Trick shot, Jake.
The legs have IT.
What's it to be, gals?
More leg art!
Here come the milk-
Mmmmm look at that
Gypsy Rose Lee has a
word for this'
A new angle
I am amazed and know
not what to say
What ya sittin on, gals?
We pose pretty'
Whats your trouble
How about some push,
The shadow and the
We'Ve got your No.,
3 maids and a Mrs.
Left, right, left-
Ain't cha comin out?
"The baby figure of the
giant mass of things
The last mile.
"Indeed, she,s a most
fresh and delicate
Ready for their trundle
This one stumped us!
The Arksansas traveler.
What,s the trouble,
Can this be true?
Let yourself go
The heck with it all!
Ulibep are in actiunxjliutn, Zljax, bulb thy uhm!
Troilux and C d A 1' IV S 5
The true beginning nf nur nznh
M1 NXD AVS
Lowr Stu io
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1720 Central Street
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K C I I E appreciate qour patronage of the
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Contmued qood 117111 Hours or
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U vers ty 7306
415 GREEN BAY ROAD WILMETTE ILLINOIS
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tt 400 lf4
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Prirzfors fo Parfifular Pvolhlo
Ph 1033-1035 University Place
G - 9 E IL ols
Phone Wilme e 4 or Green ea 400
1629 Orrington Ave.
1511 Chicago Ave.
A. W. Zengeler
CLEANERS AND DYERS
899 Linden Avenue Winnetka
Dial Operator Enterprise 1444
CCalled Party Pays for Enterprise Callsj
Allan D. Cunningham
81 Son, Inc.
RENDEZVOUS MODERNE .
505 Main gt, Cottage Mald Ice Cream
EVANSTCN, ILLINOIS Evanston, Ill. Gre. 8080
Marquette Coal and
Bakery Mining Co.
1907 Central Street 730 Pitner Avenue
. Evanston, Illinois
Evanston IH Gre 8720 Greenleaf 0730 Rogers Park 1836
Strand and Williams'
"Hair Styling fha! is
Phone Univ. 2656 Established 1880
George C. Weiland
6? Sons, Inc.
Member of Florists' Telegraph Delivery
Hours 9 to 6 Fridays until 9 Association
Stadium Theater Building Flowers For All Occasions
170816 Central Davis 1770 602 Davis Street Evanston, Ill.
GIFTS - BOOKS
CAMERAS AND SUPPLIES
630 DAVIS ST 5 5 CENTRAL AVE
GRE 7 00
George C Lamont
1613 Church St
Phoe U 0041 Rog Pk 82
Merrette A Spaldlng
1702 Central St
. 2 ,
. 2 H. . 100 '
Hslljf your Pzzrxr ami Pzzrposv foo"
Evan t n Illinois
n 5 niv. - . . Q
Photo Engravings in this Annual
Pontiac Engraving and Electrotype
812 WEST VAN BUREN STREET
Central Street Garage Standard Oil Products Handled
Greasing - Washing -- Storage
Ojfifial Uujfml Mofor Scrrifc' Sfafion O
1000-06 Central Street
Uni. 7629 Gre. 8901 Evanston, Ill.
PRESCRIPTIONS COSMETICS DRUG SUNDRIES
STATIONERY scHooL SUPPLIES
PHOTO SUPPLIES CANDY CIGARETTES
AT OUR FOUNTAIN
BREAKFAST LUNCH DINNER
SODAS SUNDAES ALL DRINKS
1700 Central Street, Cor. Eastwood
FREE DELIVERY - PHONE GRE. 4022
, X r'
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