National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1941 volume:
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NATIONAL COLLEGE OF EDUCATION
'U0fume26 + 1941
UBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS
. 3 I
A Double Life
Remember? Ivy-clad dorm Marien-
thal . . . the dash through the court
in all kinds of weather . . . hurdling
the petunia patch in Indian summer
. . . braving whistling winds, snows
of winter . . . then spring when the
rains came and sunshine started
Remember? Seven o'clock rising bell
. p. . sleepily dressing . . . a quick
breakfast snack . . . waiting for the
mail . . . then a frantic dash for stu-
dent teaching or those nasty eight
Remember? Noon - utime to eat
again" . . . peanut butter lunches . . .
rehashing "your Dear Children" or
that humdinger test in Childhood
Ed. Then another trek to "the Col-
lege" for the afternoon session.
Remember? The weary homeward
hike at the end of day . . . cussing
and discussing the day in someone's
room . . . six-fifteen bell for dinner
. . . the rush of the hungry mob . . .
candlelight . . . ham on Monday . . .
fish on Friday . . . and all the vocal
efforts between courses.
Remember? After d i n n e r house-
meetings . . . the perpetual "cow ses-
sions" . . . bridge . . . and the occa-
sional midweek movie . . . cramming
for exams . . . telephone duty . . .
and always . . . late to bed.
Remember? Teas on Saturday after-
noon . . . after dinner coffee on Sun-
day in the lounge . . . sign out sheets
. . . campuses . . . miserable lodging
in the infirmary . . . farewells be-
hind fir-trees . . . general evacuations
around vacation time.
How could one forget those delight-
ful dorm days?
Remember? That Alley - only
entrance and exit to the parking lot,
and our free-period slogan, "Every
car a private loungef' It felt good
to relax in those "luxury-liner seats"
after a day of absorbing knowledge
like sponges, and then to continue to
relax as home and homework came
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Shots like these are off the record Relaxation IS the keynote
Town girls and dorm girls established a closer rela
tionship through various collaborated activities this year
The luncheon bridge held at Shawnee was 1 lovely event
well attended by both groups of girls
Eveiy month found the town gals intent on some
dorm girls something different The latter returned the
compliment by having Hoot Nanny to which the town
girls were invited
Outstanding were the Christmas parties had by both
All look to them
T G A and D G A Boards are
nucleus of student body
big function. In February they gave a Carnival for the
groups-a profusion of presents and much laughter being
greatly in evidence. Nor must we forget to note the open
houses held at various times during the year. Long may
On the day before Easter vacation, interested parents
from all directions left their Worries behind to come to
National to see the school which their offspring are at-
tending. They saw their daughters in action in the class-
rooms and in the demonstration school.
At an assembly Miss Baker told an Easter Story with
an original musical accompaniment by Miss Risler. The
college choir presented several selections.
Best friends' parents were introduced to each other.
The mothers, the dads chatted affably at tea and dinner,
making plans to return next year.
and see daughters
at work and play
Classes Provide Mental and Physical Worleout
Music Education is a major ac-
tivity at National and includes
many different types of Work. In
the regular class the girls do rhythms
in preparation for Work with chil-
dren. It is quite a sight to see the
college girls giving their all as
Humpty Dumpty falling off a Wall
. . . or dainty little snowflakes.
Then too, the girls all have a chance
to be leader or player in a rhythm
band . . . and they really swing
out on the tambourine.
Another interesting course is Cur-
riculum Construction, which in-
cludes many excursions to see how
Faculty on and off duty
other schools operateg students de-
rive from these jaunts some idea of
how an ideal school should be run.
At the head of all these interest-
ing classes is che very fine faculty.
The faculty of course Work very
hard at their Various jobs, but also
help to play by being chaperons and
sponsors of many of National's so-
cial enterprises. Specifically speak-
ing, there's Miss Weller, of the su-
pervision department at playg Mr.
Wilson, physical ed. prof. and his
Wifeg and Mr. Bo, the Versatile
craftsman, speaker, and animal
trainer . . . and many others com-
plete the happy family.
EWS SNATCH ES
From the Dlverslfled College Calendar
Lzterature Lent Its Lure National looked
bought books one week in November
In the Childrens Library dioramas of
Mother Goose rhymes made by the students
in the uvenile Literature classes were dis
Many old and rare manuscripts were
shown in the college library
It was Book Week of course
The Syrzan Yankee The Syrian Yankee
Salom Rizk lectured
to the Evanston public at Harrison Hall
December 11 The proceeds from the lec
ture were used for the Student Scholarship
Mr Rizk has an interesting background
of forced early independence 1n the Syrian
hills After a self procured education he
came to the United States where he found
many opportunities open to him
Mr Rizk held his audience attentive by
his sincerity as he told of what the United
States had given him
This famous lecturer is sponsored by the
Readers Digest in his travels to schools all
ox er America
Come Buy My Wares' The 1940 alumnae-
mas bazaar was held in the gym Old and
recent graduates presided in the various
booths Present college and dormitory or-
ganizations were also represented Hand-
made articles from far-off sections of the
world were particularly appealing
Parlez-Vous? With Shirley Cazalet as presi-
dent and Betty Keator as
vice-president rhe French Club had a suc-
cessful second year Although the girls
couldn t accomplish all the ambitious plans
they had made they hope to have more
members and more activities next year
Mme Dumas and Miss Weiler assisted the
club this year.
They Believe. Santa Claus and a whole
troop of colored children
arrived at the dormitory lounge the same
day. The tree won't tell what it saw.
She Left for Lezsure Miss El1zab ch Mid
dleton l e f t sixteen
years of employment at National and a col
lege full of friends behind upon her retire
ment in February Officially she worked in
the library but actually her interest was
keen throughout the school and she actively
participated in the make up connected with
dramatic and festival presentation
Pastzmes Presented The Hobby Show held
March 14 in the gym
at National was more than a display of
crafts It showed the very real interests of
any demonstration school student faculty
member or parent who cared to participate
The boy who modeled the man who carved
and the woman who spun at her loom enjoy
these activities in their leisure hours M
Bo held weekly evening shop courses in
In proof that the r feet were as quickly
efficlent as their hands parents and faculty
Joined that evening as a group of costumed
folk dancers The orchestra was also fac
War Condztzons Told War conditions were
' brought close to Na-
tional by the assembly talk of Ashton Tay-
lor on the European situation Son of M s
Taylor of Nationals Art staff he told of
his trip through warring countries from
Sweden to the United States
Prospects Partzed Prospect week-end meant
an influx of high school
students intent on Ending out what Na-
tional had to offer According to custom
the girls were given a luncheon in the col-
lege cafet ria and less elaborate parties at the
dormitory Not in accordance with cus-
tom certain classes in the school were in
progress for display purposes The piece
de resistance was an evening at the stage
presentation of My Sister Eileen in the
May Play Day The Snake Dance looked
like a cross between a chain
gang and a Cuban Conga. It was really a
representation of National women athletes
-the best in baseball, high jumps, and jacks.
The contestants broke training on cokes and
THEORY NOT ENCUGH - EXPERIENCE
Girls Practice what they're Preached
The most unique i course in
National's curriculum' is Student
Teaching! Experiencing a c t u a l
teaching situations enables the pro-
spective school marms to learn the
"Whys and Whereforesn of education
under the capable guidance of di-
rectors and supervisors.
The practical side of life is not
neglected, as an extensive course in
Foods and Nutrition is offered. By
cooking and eating Qtrial and error
methodb, the girls learn the joys
and Woes of the kitchen and emerge
from this instruction with great
From laboratory to lecture room provides Get a lift out of Creative rhythms
As well as Domestic Science, the
College has interesting courses in
physical science where eager stu-
dents learn about the moon, stars,
frogs, and other puzzles that either
Nature or Dr. Johnson presents.
There is much opportunity for
creative expression-a byword-at
National-in two of the most popu-
lar courses, Manual training in
Woodwork, and Creative Rhythms.
In Manual Training the girls learn
to wield the tools as well as any man,
whereas in Creative Rhythms ma-
terial for spring festival dances is
Student teaching headaches include lost mittens and
liver on Thursday
How the other half live is seen by student teachers at Hull House
but practical as
well in -teaching
or applying for
Our Alma Mater
ATI NAL COLLEGE o EDUCATION
N o f -I. FREDA GARDNER '18
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To thee weoome,in theeweliveggdear-est A1-ma Ma-ter. Our
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ma Ma - ter. We
est priv-i - lege to give, To thee, our A1-ma Ma - ter. May
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thy standards broad and free,Lon may our flower an em-blem be, Of ,
thy daughters ev - er share,Wit lit - tle child-ren ev - ry-where,The
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that we have 1eafned0f11iee,cL?, gin-ious A1-nta Ma y-
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-more days 'till vacation
Then we go to the station
Back to civilization
The train will carry us home.
Back to father and mother
Back to somebody's brother
'Till vacation is o'er.
I WANT TO BE A COLLEGE GIRL
I want to be a college girl
And -m- a little bit more,
I want to be a college girl
And -m- a little bit more.
I want to be from N.C.E.
And then I'l1 ask no more,
For I'll have all that's coming to me,
And -m- a little bit, -m- a little bit,
-m- a little bit more.
MAGIC FLAME OF NATIONAL
Magic flame of National,
Shine ever so clearly,
Like the evening star to guide our
pathway hour by
Gleam for noble deeds,
Vigil keep burning,
Lead us by your light,
The fIame reflecting on
the red and white.
Now every National girl is quite discreet.
She looks 100 per from head to feet.
She's got a style, a smile, a winning way.
No matter where you go you'll recognize her and
"Now there,s a girl I'd like to know,"
She's got that good old National pep and go,
And just one look at her is sure a treat,
It's hard to beat a National girl.
You can,t have a tantrum,
You can't stamp your feet,
You can't be a bookworm or
For you are at National
Progressive to a T.
Cooperate and graduate
At dear old N.C.E.
take a back seat.
OLD MOTHER GOOSE
If Old Mother Goose
Had only made use
Of National's wisdom and lore,
Little Miss Muffet
At least would have bluffed it
And not run away out the door,
Jack and Jill going up the hill
Would not have had a spill,
Humpty-Dumpty on the.wall
Would not have had a fall.
In such situations
Would have made their feet more sure
If Old Mother Goose
Had only made use
Of National's wisdom and lore.
N-a-t-i-o-n-a-l spells National, National,
That's the school that we're from, we're from
And you have to go some, go some.
N-a-t-i-o-n-a-l you see-
First you yell it, then you spell it,
Then you spell it, then you yell it,
National for me.
NATIONAL OUR ALMA MATER
National, our Alma Mater,
National, above all others.
sing we to N.C.E.
For we love you-
Indeed, we do.
When my knight comes riding far
To be my handsome Lochinvar
And asks are you from National?
Please let me answer, "Yes,"
Oh, my handsome young Crusader looks
Like a picture in a story book,
Shining armor made by Brooks.
He likes our National.
His taste in girls and his taste in schools
Is far from being bad,
For he doesn't like Wellesley or Vassar best
When he can have more than Sir Gala had.
When he asks me, "Will you be true
And faithful to me your whole life through
As you are to dear old National?"
Please let me answer, "Yes, oh yesf,
Please let me answer, "Yes, oh yes."
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many places for
fun and get to-gethers
On Tuesdays they are
all there for assemblies -
required ones. Early arri-
vals chat and read their
mail. The neglected find
solace in munching dough-
nuts .... Late-comers are
let in. After all, if Dad
sends the Check on Mon-
day the best time to cash
it is the next day .... If
someone, everyone, runs
out of paper at the begin-
ning of any Week the only
time to buy is now ....
The present also provides
opportunity to dorm girls
for bidding for rooms for
the future. Will they get
the large room on the
court their heart desires,
or the tiny "roomette',
their purses dictate?
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When books are signed for and
library Work Hnished, there is a rush
for coats in lockers, the side door,
and cars in the parking lot ....
Some of -the rich ride and pick up
some of the poor. Some of both
walk and enjoy the breezy jaunt
past the hospital .... The dorm
group pass under the "L" and over
the bridge. The ice-glazed canal
presents a scenic splash .... The
town gang whiz by in cars. They're
all going home from the same place
-Harrison Hall, better known as
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Choric speaking offers newest form of expression
A11 came to Worship at His feet
A Christmas procession from a distant land
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Living lights and shadows wove
lovely, intricate patterns. T h e
rhythmic beat and tempo of Ameri-
can folk dances followed to bring
one back to the movement of reality.
A nation's progress was shown in the
Indian dance, the stately minuet, the
gay, lively polkas of the country
dance and the modern downbeat of
a negro Cakewalk. Then music and
voices played over them and stilled
After song, laughter must follow
and the backstage intricacies of an
amateur production provided this.
Everyone shared the deathless pas-
sion of the hero going through his
lines in his shirt sleevesg the hopeless
tangle of the electrician's lightsg the
wail of the leading actress when her
dress did not meet with approvalg
and the frustration of all when the
door refused to budge during im-
The Queen and her Court
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But at last the evening,s highlight
was at hand-the long predicted
much debated May Queen scene.
Who would it be and what would
she wear created a ripple in the au-
dience Which increased to a fever
pitch of excitement.
Eventually the curtain rose. The
scene was a colorful one, such 'a one,
in fact, as only a South American
setting could provide. A gay, mad
Spanish dance set off the spark and
gave the setting for a thrilling cli-
The dancers lined the street and
heralds blew the signal on their
trumpets. One by one the attend-
ants came, walking through the arch
and down the steps-Florence Peach,
Marjorie Lunoe, Mary Robinson,
Virginia Lecey, Lenore Boyd, Jo
Reeves, and Betty Sullivan - fol-
lowed by the queen herself, none
other than Sylvia Wright.
Provides laughs and hard Worlz A
Back of the scenes excitement runs high. For Who has never ex-
perienced the thrill and sudden aching void just before "going on"?
And yet over in the corner sits a happy group of stage hands playing
a quick game of bridge while a serious looking bunch of negroes go
through their routines.
SGCIAL SIDE SECOND TO NONE
A good representation from Fra-
ternity Row at Open House gave the
social program of Marienthal the
green light. Everyone was dancing
to the rhythms of Dave Thomson's
orchestra on Friday evening, Octo-
ber eleventh. Bubbling red and
white balloons struck the National
note at the Town Girls' Open House.
John Ketter and his band played for
a throng of guests on Friday, No-
Black cats, jack-o-lanterns, a
witch with her brew and fluttering
ghosts made everyone feel the spirit
of "all hallow,s eve" at the Spook
Dance, October 26. The "Y" pro-
vided the sweet rhythms dispensed
by Ernie Weider's orchestra as part-
ners dodged the black "paper"
Hoot Nanny, the dorm's gala
night club, opened its South Ameri-
can floor show at nine o'clock, Feb-
ruary twenty-fifth, with songs, a
hilarious dramatic skit and a dance
by the "La Conks from the Bronxf'
A suave musical background was
given by the dorm conga orchestra.
The faculty's Yehudi Skit will be a
prize if they make it by ,42.
The "Y" Barn Dance was one of
the gayest ever! The lassies all
donned cotton dirndls or blue jeans
for a fling at the rye waltz, a
schottische, polka, square dance Cand
perhaps a jitterbug step, toob.
March 15, 1941, found a bit of
real Ireland on this side of Lake
Michigan. The Clover Clop was
highlighted by the cakewalk and
everyone had a spirited dance to the
tune of fiddles with a few American
Dorm open house breaks the ice
The pause that refreshes between dances
at T.G.A. open house
emphasis on a good time
Hilarious hints of Hoot Nanny hot spot
Clover Clop dancers click their heels Hay, hay, the gang's all here at the
PIOIH,S FOI' GIHHIOUI
girls glad to give ---- I
Serious Seniors break down at final Hing
junior Prom a pre Christmas highlight
The Florentine Room at the Con-
gress set a perfect background for
the Junior Prom. All the "extra-
specialn men were favored with in-
vitations to dance to Johnny Gil-
bert's orchestra. Taffeta, satin and
champagne net were contrasted
against white ties and tails as they
whirled and dipped to rhythms, hot
The freshman and sophomore
classes presented Johnny Ketter's
orchestra for the Spring Formal, as
the Hrst buds and tender blossoms
bent before the breeze from Lake
Michigan. From across the wide
stone balconies and polished dance
floor of Shawnee Country Club,
came the melodies of the orchestra.
A beautiful evening passed too swift-
ly and another Spring Formal was
Freshmen and Sophomores
Outdo Themselves in Spring dance
Navy Blitzkrieg on fresh-sophs!
The seventh of June was eagerly
anticipated, for the Senior Prom at
the Moraine Hotel promised to be
exceptional. The Colonial Club or-
chestra was especially fine and the
dancing was divine. The lake was
a deep, deep blue with the white
beach sand fringed by Wooded paths
along the ravine. The graduating
class had presented a lovely climax
for everyone to remember, always.
The full schedule of the Athletic
Association was capably managed
by chairman Jean Crawford. The
season opened with a tennis tourna-
ment. The soccer tournament, won
e by the seniors, followed. '-
Bowling was particularly popular.
The juniors came out with top
Gi'-I5 enioy various Sports honors. The girls were wide-awake
in spite of Saturday morning sched-
Athletic Board plans sport schedule for the year Iglgnicglzgg
How football looks to us-Who knows what the score is?
Horses and bicycles when you Want to ride
Roller skating or tennis provide good footwork
Lois Winter proved herself master
hand with the ping-pong paddle
against finalist Jean Crawford.
Requirements were raised for
eligibility on class teams in basket-
ball. The freshmen held highest
scores in this sport.
A bridge tournament appealed to
anyone not athletically inclined, in
the generally accepted sense of the
Word, especially to the Winners,
Mimi Adelson and Pat Burke.
The spring term brought addi-
tions of swimming, badminton and
baseball. Play Day, a modified field
day for girls, Was a prominent and
successful part of the schedule.
A cup, donated by Mr. Bovbjerg,
was presented this year for the first
time, to the class which had accu-
mulated the greatest number of
points through participation and
skill in all activities.
The aim of the Athletic Associa-
tion this year was to give each girl
an opportunity to enter at least one
activity. They not only aimed, but
they hit the mark squarely.
Badminton and basketball perenniel favorites
Underclassmen would do Well to look into Book Club
next fall. Last November they enjoyed a review by Jan
Struther of her book, "Mrs, Miniver" and a luncheon at
the Costa Rican Cafe. A tour of N.B.C. Studios in the
Merchandise Mart was another high spot on their social
The club also contributed three new books to the
The membership of Graduate Club Was limited and
their meetings were informal teas rich with chats of
former and present school experiences. They sang Christ-
mas Carols in the halls the Week before the holidays.
"Best Sellers" a password to Book Club members
Many Alma Maters represented in the Graduate Club
The "Y" really did big things this
year, their purposes ranging from
social to intellectual.
The outdoor supper in the fall
served to create a closer bond be-
tween the town and dorm girls, the
Spook and Barn Dances were com-
SVC El SC OO IHCIHIJCISIIIP
This two year old branch entered
adult society at the state convention
at Starved Rock A connection with
four other student branches was es
tablished at this time ASSOCIQTIOD 1S
kept through exchange of school
newspapers and a round rob1n Miss
Agnes Adams, National s A C E
adviser, was chosen to act in the
Miss Olga Adams, National presi
dent, and the superintendent of a
suburban school system, presided at
two outstanding meetings
An interesting rhythms program
provided entertainment and instruc
t1on at another meeting
pletely successful and clamors for
more of the same were heard by
Speakers at various meetings were
recruited from the Vera ane Stu
d1os, Britlsh War Relief Society, and
other similar organizations
, 11 11 11 1 '
same capacity for the Illinois stu-
The Voice of National
"There's no room for this, is
"Where's her article?
"Can you write that up?
"Why are the editor and assistant
at the A.C.P. Convention?"
"What, hasn,t it come back from
the printer's yet?"
"Have you ordered the cookies for
"When will we have the dinner?
"Doesn't it come out on Friday?"
"What, no news at National?"
Answer on Thursday:
"No, it's all at the Mumm Print
Answer on Friday:
"Yes, it's all in Chef!!
Published bi-weekly at the college,
Sheridan Road, Evanston, Illinois.
Assistant Editor-Molly Henderson
Business Manager - Grace Robert-
Headline Editors - Peg Horton,
Proof Reader-Muriel Mcllwraitli
Typists-Valborg Ramsay, Frances
Thomas, Marian Zeinan, Joanne
Reporters - Bobbie Beall, Lenore
Boyd, Pat Burke, Jeanne Clark,
Frances Crotty, Laura Jane De-
tricli, Yvonne Felber, Arlene
Green, Margaret -lunkin, Kay
Kelly, Lynn Langenbaelier, Eva-
line Lundberg, Marge Lunoe,
Mary MacLean, Eleanor Mass-
lieh, Ann Nowell, Valborg Rain-
sey, Jo Reeves, Ruth Risler,
Betty Robson, Louise Roniig,
Ruth Treulicli, Carol Turner,
Trudie Zorn, Sylvia VVright, Jean
Crawford, Betty Sullivan, Con-
Vicariously, the Travel Club has
been to Hawaii, Florida, Cuba, Ja-
pan, and Germany. Actually, an
excursion to Springiield Was in or-
der-a fitting scene upon which the
curtain came down for the present.
International Club's roster of ac-
tivities takes in practically every-
thing. An overnight trip to the
Indiana Dunes was the starting point
and at Weekly intervals thereafter
atmosphere was sought on excursions
to the Polish, Swedish, and Chinese
districts of Chicago. The Bulgarian
Christmas party and the Japanese
Doll Festival program were special
highlights of the year.
May they rest in p eace !
Literary life-savers helped compile those words
Draped on the ping-pong table, y
driven by desire and Mr. Townes, I
the girls had these thoughts, inter-
spersed by some of a more fruitful
The best book to be published ....
We'll never make the deadline ....
The dinner at Shawnee had better
be good ....
The dinner at Jo's was good ....
If you take away two pages and
add half of one, what is the answer?
And they wished they might fall
asleep and wake up in June with the
book in their laps.
Musical and Dramatic Productions o
Choir, Dramatic and
Glee Club offer
Class assemblies speak for themselves
With starry eyes and stage-struck
hearts Dramatic Club members
trooped many times into Chicago to
thrill to such productions as Helen
Hayes' and Maurice Evans' "Twelfth
Night", Ruth Chatterton's "Pyg-
malion"-to say nothing of their
backstage interview with her-and
a first hand View of WMAQ's
"Knickerbocker Playhousev. The
club itself produced "A Question of
Figures", Wrote MA Magic Fish-
bone", to be presented next year,
and learned the fascinating arts of
make-up, stagecraft, and directing
The choir's job is a year round one
for they supply the music for all the
pageants and festivals One of their
most unique performances Was a
half hour broadcast from WMA
The Glee club made up in energy
what lt lacked in numbers for it was
1 Very active organization Picnic
suppers Went hand in hand with
serious Weekly practices and their
assembly recital Was a Hnal enter
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LYNN LANGENBACHER Aswstant Plaoto Erlztoz
LOUISE MEYER Buvzness MEIZHUFI
JANE HAVENS Aswstant BIISIIZUSS Ma11a0e1
KAY KELLY L1te1a1y Erl1to1
MARY MAY CRAWFORD
Colle Ge Counczl
Avszstant L1te1a1y Eelztor
Asslstant A1t E11'1to1
SUCIFTKIIJ' Social Cbazrnzan
MARY LOUISE MCFARLAND VICE' Pregldgnf
M SS RISLER
ALICE JANE DELONG
MAR TORIE LUNOE
Sec reta1 31 Treasurer
Soczal Cban men
Vzce P1 eszdent
Social Cban man
MARY LOUISE MCFARLAND
Asszstant Soclal Cloafrmarz
MRS ROBERTS Sponsor
PHYLLIS MILI ER
T1 auel Club
ELOISE KETTERING lntereollegzate Representatzues
MISS WEILER SP011507'
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FRESHMAN Class of l944
Class organization took place after a
month's orientation. Acquaintance with
many other new girls fresh from board-
ing schools and high schools resulted in
the selection of students to lead the
freshmen through the all-important first
Mary MacLean was chosen president,
with Phyllis Daugherty to assist her as
vice-president. The ofHce of treasurer
was Hlled by Louise Romig and that of
social chairman by Jean Skillen. There
was a good division between town and
dorm girl representation. This is de-
sirable in spite of an established spirit of
cooperation that exists throughout the
student body. '
Mrs. Whitaker was freshman adviser.
Since the freshmen had no previous plan
of procedure she was able to stand by and
offer advice from her experience.
The class enjoyed a picnic at her home
on Lake Michigan.
The .group was made up of. workers.
Their dress rehearsal for assembly was
not their Hrst one. They possessed and
utilized a great deal of pep and per-
sonality plus. A
FRESI-IMAN CLASS OFFICERS
MARY MACLEAN PHYLLIS DAUGHERTY LOUISE ROMIG
Presirlezzt Vice-President Treasurer
New but nice
The freshmen proved themselves
worthy of acquaintance during the
several weeks previous to formal
initiation. Their personalities pro-
vided the glow for faces pale, not
from fright, but rather a lack of
Max Factors. Their braids were not
unbecoming and the deftness with
which they made paper hats might
have indicated millinery rather than
Early in the year Big Sisters claim-
ed their newly arrived Little Sisters.
They ate potato chips and pickles
together on the dorm roof, and ham-
burgers at a picnic on the college
playground. The youth did every-
thing from reciting poetry to re-
The group penetrated new realms
and participated in old rituals such
as the famed tradition of carrying
a Yule Log at the Dorm's Christmas
The class met several times to
prepare for their late spring assem-
bly. Two dinners helped this prepa-
ration. The "Fizz Kidsv and similar
radio oddities ridiculed present-day
commercials. This wound up class
assemblies for the year.
Spring brought its usual tempta-
tions for picnics and the freshmen
yielded to these. They lost their
tinge of green as nature put it on.
With the spring came the class's
first prom. The next day sun bath-
ers, in gabardine and gardenias told
the romantic story, too lovely to tell
Jessie Welsh, Helen Hoglund, Connie Wuliger, Rosestelle Bach, Lucille Murray
Betty Brown, Shirley Madsen, Rosemary Hendry, Betty Muhlbacker, Jean Helming
Arlene Green, Anna Belle Heine, Peggy Stafford, Barbara Bradshaw, Phyllis Daugh-
erty, Mary Hinman.
Doroth Bastman Connie I-Iolmstrom Jane Neitz, Jeanne Mooren, Sue Hexter,
Y y i
Pat Holden, june Christensen, Grace Parks.
Ethel Swanson Maril n Wa ner Dorothea Seese, Marcia Randall, Helen Rudolph,
Q Y g s
Jane Hamer, Betty Robson.
Jeanne Clark, Mary MacLean, Evaline Lundberg, Theo Lehmann, Lillian Gwens,
Pat Gilbert, Jean Skillen, Louise Romig.
Class of I944
SGPHO ORE Class of l943
Their sophomore year was a busy and
venturesome one for the Class of '43.
Martha Bixby presided over the group,
assisted by Ginnie Dietz as vice-presi-
dent, Nancy Wright as treasurer, Ginnie
Rennicke as secretary, and Midge Silver-
man as social chairman.
In addition to carrying out their indi-
vidual duties with success, the officers
combined their efforts in the interest of
having a successful daisy chain. Every-
one Who Wore mittens in her lapel, car-
ried a hankie in her pocket, and used it
to dry mirth-provoked tears at the Walt
Disney cartoons, furthered this cause.
The sophomores succeeded in a transi-
tion from the traditional to the new be-
cause of the sincerity which prompted
their actions, and the directness with
which they worked.
Mrs. Merriam continued the sponsor-
ship of this group, and proved to be a
popular chaperon at all sophomore social
functions. I '
The spirit of activity started at class
meetings continued in hallway chats and
was taken up for consideration at family
and dormitory dinner tables. Q
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS A
MARTHA BIXBY VIRGINIA RENNIGRE MARJORIE SILVERMAN
Prrsidmzf Secretary Social Chairman '
VIRGINIA DIETZ NANCY WRIGHT MRS. MERRIAM
Vicr-Prcsidmf Tl'UllS7ll'Ul' Class Sponsor
They're getting up
in the world
The sophomore class gained recog-
nition this year with its lovely con-
tribution to the Commencement
exercises. Its biggest aim of the year
was the traditional daisy chain for
The entire class worked. together
in many successful enterprises.
A great number of girls enjoyed
a tasty steak-fry at National's open-
air fireplace at the beginning of the
Attractive little red and white felt
mittens embroidered with the fa-
miliar "N.C.E." were sold at one
time. And they still grace the coat
and suit lapels of many girls.
At the annual gay Christmas ba-
zaar, you perhaps purchased a hand-
kerchief or two from the sophomore
And while the March winds blew,
perhaps you enjoyed the familiar and
popular Walt Disney cartoons.
The sophomores were different,
you must admit, and they showed it
by their class assembly. It was a
modern and sophisticated Version of
"Antony and Cleopatra". The girls
had a good time preparing and pre-
senting their original dialogue and
Perhaps the biggest thrill for the
sophomores was the beginning of
their careers as student teachers. As
is customary, they, perhaps the least
bit frightened, ambitiously entered
the realm of pupils and directors.
Still another very much enjoyed
treat for the sophomores was Mrs.
Merriam's delicious chili supper.
In April, the sophomores joined
the freshmen in their annual Spring
Prom held at the Shawnee Country
Ai Back Row
Ruth Strain, Shirley Cazalet, Virginia Dodson, Betty Virgil, Alice Anderson, Vivian
1 5 Rebora, Jane Havens, Ruth Treulich.
,,, Second Row
li Betty Cleveland, Doris Wiese, Marilyn Miller, Ester Rogalski, Martha Bixby, Shirley
Shedore, Bette Becker, Virginia Dickson, Margaret Carlson, Phyllis Miller.
Ann Miller, Phyllis Taylor, Carol Turner, Pud Strandberg, Ginnie Dietz, Shirlee
Sherman, Janice Garrison, Ruth Motiff.
Marjorie Thornton, Valborg Ramsay, Betty Ann Kellner, Maryl Coonley, Mary
Louise McFarland, Lois Laatsch, Mary Ellen Hardie, Lucetta Burr, Marjorie Hobbs.
Nancy Wright, Marion Cameron, Marlowe Mosshart, Nancy Higbee, Mary Carthew,
Mary Kay Avery, Winnie Anne Loftus, Edith Rosenwasser, Beecy Rosenfeld,
Louise Schultz, Mary Jane Buchte, Ruth Voegtly, Marty Mershon, Letty Huber,
Marian Wilson, Mary Beth Simjack, Mary Ellen Haverkampf.
Roxana Cooper, Jean Horchler, Darlene Kent, Helen Jane Rondeau, Mary Crowell,
Florence Rash, Rosemarie Wenncr.
Class of I943
JU ICR Class of l942
Remember the part of the song that
goes, "Where, oh where are the jolly,
jolly juniors?" They have gone into the
senior class, but they have left behind
them a happy and successful year
Throughout the year the girls were led
by competent and ambitious officers The
first semester, Margaret Elliott was the
class president, with Audrey Calhoun as
vice president Then, after Margaret left
National, Audrey became president,
Shirley Wilson, vice president, Phyllis
Williams, secretary Susan Duncan, treas
urer, and Barbara Beall, social chairman
Mrs Galvarro b cam class sponsor In
the absence of Dr. Russell, and in Febru-
ary she entertained the entire class at a
New girls from different schools all
over the country joined the juniors this
year They Were all well taken care of
by the assistant class sponsor, Miss Shel
don She very graciously entertained
As It 15 with every class, so lt was with
the juniors how to raise money? They
fed the school and at the same time
earned money In an all day food sale It
was all clear proit, for the girls co
operated by donating money and food
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
MARGARET ELLIOTT SHIRLEY WILSON SUSAN DUNCAN
Pjcwdwzf fist Semesterj Vzcc' Preszrlenf Treasurer
AUDREY CALHOUN PHYLLIS WILLIAMS BARBARA BEALL
Plfillllfllf 12nd Semester Seczefary Social Chairman
' IQ 73
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Just going into
the last lap
Their whole year was full of
happy and successful occasions.
Because of the large number of
new girls in the junior class, Audrey
Calhoun entertained the entire group
at a get-acquainted tea at her home
in early fall.
In December, the class soared
forth with their annual prom, one of
the biggest affairs of the year, which
was held at the Congress Hotel.
The following month was not to
be left without another successful
undertaking, for in January an all-
school dinner was held.
Having attained the right to be-
come upper class women, they also
attained the privilege of participat-
ing in the annual Spring Festival.
Just before graduation the juniors
dated up the seniors for the annual
All of these attainments were
topped only, perhaps, by the original
and amusing class assembly-a melo-
drama, entitled "The Romance of
Lovely Linda Lee".
They ended their happy year with
an outdoor party where the officers
for the following year were an-
These affairs show that between
examinations and studious evenings
the juniors went in for fun-and
succeeded in getting it. Now they
enter their last year through the
ever-revolving doors to the future.
Helene Woolson, Jane Allen, Helen McGuire, Pat Phillips, Bobbie Duncan, Mar-
jorie Bennetts, Mimi Swedberg, Elizabeth Pamperien, Pat Price, Mina Ichikura,
Henrietta Swigart, Jean Knapp, Carol Johnson.
Marriotte Stedman, Ruth Risler, Audrey Calhoun, Grace Moriarty, Shirley Wilson,
Gail Hanson, Josephine Evers, Ethel Niergarth, Donna Long, Frances Crotty.
Doris Markle, Evelyn Robeck, Mary Louise McConnell, Phyllis Ann Shields, Kay
Walker, Mary Jean Wagner, Betty Boynton, Florence Creelman.
Ruth Nold, Betty Rohde, Mary Baturevich, Marguerite Clark, Martha Olson,
Amelia Ratcheva, Pauline Pava.
Kay Kelly, Lynn Langenbacher, Mary Bassett, Margaret Atkinson, Barbara Haskins,
Sally Winkworth, Muriel Mcllwraith, Molly Henderson, Frances Thomas.
Glee Nelson, Susan Duncan, Bobbie Beall, Pat Parsons, Mary May Crawford, Marian
Zeman, Lucy Huck, Maryan Paulson, Charlotte Muller.
Eleanor Schlifkin, Helen Johnson, Lena Galioto, Estelle Rubinstein, Carol Haven,
Barbara Baird, Mim Bartlett, Sylvia Reinitz.
Vir inia Dickerson, Harriet Sbumway, Peggy Goede, Betty Murray, Margaret Ben-
son, Louise Meyer, Jo Lansing, Anne Herrick.
Class of I942
semors were presented w1th scholarsh1p awards at last year s graduauon
CKGFCISCS The g1rl 1S not1Hed about her honor 1n the sprmg but her
fuends must wa1t for the news untrl th1s occas1on Am1d the thr1ll of
these CYBFCISCS the followmg g1rls were called to the stage for the1r just
Grace Robertson Ellzabeth Harr1son Scholarshlp for excellence 1n
Sylvm Wrlght Mrs ohn N Crouse Scholarsh1p for excellence 1n
Betty Sull1van Eva Grace Long Scholarsh1p for qual1t1es of grac1ous
ness s1ncer1ty tact enthus1asm Splflt ofsoc1alserv1ce and lovlng
Vlfglnla Lecey ean Carpenter Arnold Scholarsh1p for an all day as
s1stantsh1p 1n the Nursery School
Pauhne Keehner Helen Gr1nell Mears, a repayment scholarshlp g1Ven
for outstandmg mus1c ab1l1ty.
Mary Robmson and Eleanor Masshch were the ass1stants at Mary Crane
The followmg students were awarded pos1t1ons of ass1stants 1n the
Demonstrauon School for the year.
Pre school Elenzelzfary grades
Dorls Lechler Georg1a Blaesser
Pearle Schleuter Ellen Charter
Marguer1te K1 enwmkle Iulzzor H zgh School
Jo Reeves Dorothy Swett
Florence W1lson Eleanor T1llou
In accordance with custom a representative group of this year's
. . . , .
, . 5
c T ' D . I
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3 . . 3 , . 3 . . . . 3 .
. . ,,
SE l0RS Class of l94l
It was hard to think of the seniors
Without sentiment. Suddenly they had
become so accomplished. Perhaps it was
because of the year into which they had
crammed so much fun.
They munched marshmallows on the
playground, ate picnic suppers in the
Woods, and sipped tea in their best Na-
tional manner. Tired of keeping all these
good things to their superior selves, they
had a Valentine Food Sale.
Those were the little things-
These were the big ones-
Like "Little Tommy Tucker", the
faculty paid for their supper, with dra-
matic entertainment in place of song. It
Was proclaimed that their acting was of
such quality as to merit another dinner.
The juniors played escort to the seniors
for breakfast one morning in June. The
heart-throbs escorted them to the Senior
Prom several evenings later. It was every-
thing a Prom should be. It was something
of a final indulgence in college sport.
The rush accompanying Baccalaureate
and Commencement prevented them
from reviewing too longingly this pleas-
MARY RoB1NsoN NANCY VAUGHN Miss MACLENNAN
President Seerefary Class Sponsor
LENORE BoYD MAYBELLE MCALLISTER Miss MOUNT
Vice-Presidenaf Treasurer Senior Counselor
MosELLE AISON ELAINE ALLEN GLADYS ASP
ChlC3gO, Ill Chlcago Ill Norway M1Ch
PRISCILLA BARBOUR SALLY BLACK GEORGIA BLAESSER
Evanston, Ill Plttsburgh, Pa MHHIIOWOC, WIS
F ,,.. ..,. . .... ,,.. . . , M- , ., ,,,. U, .,.. ...L ..... L ..,. , ...,,.,, ,
i - 1 - a -
DOROTHY BODENBAOH FRANCES BOSH
Waterloo, Ill. La Grange, Ill.
DOROTHY BRADLEY RUTH BREDLAU
Chicago, Ill. Oak Park, Ill.
St. Louis, Mo.
Class of I94I
Evanston, Ill. 5
Green Bay, Wis.
Terre Haute, Ind.
Fort Wayne Ind
ELIZABETH CONOVER JEAN CRAWFORD
University City, Mo. Evanston, Ill.
LAURA JANE DETRICH PATRICIA DONALDSON
Chicago, Ill. Evanston, Ill.
C ass of I94I
Oak Park, Ill.
HILDA FIRTI-I DORIS GARNHART GERALDINE GLUCK
Shorewood, Wis. Chicago, Ill. Chicago, Ill.
VIRGINIA GUTHRIE AIMEE HERZBERG LUCILLE I-IORST
Fulton, Minn. Memphis, Tenn. Muscatine, Ia.
Granite City, Ill.
MARY MARGARET KEPPLER
Class of I94I
Rock Falls, Ill
Pelham Manor, N. Y.
Class of I94l
VIRGINIA MELVILLE JOYCE MIDTHUN MARGARET MILNESS
Kenilworth, Ill. Wisconsin Rapids, Wis. Evanston, Ill.
KATHERINE MULHOLLAND EMILY NOBLE BETTY NORMAN
Dunkirk, N. Y. Green Bay, Wis. Tucson, Arizona
San Francisco, Cal.
EVELYN WARE PETERS
Oak Park, Ill.
West Bend, Wis.
Class of l94I
MARY MARGARET PHILLIPS JOSEPHINE REEVES HELEN RIDGELY
W1lmette Ill Evanston Ill Gary Ind
GRACE ROBERTSON MARY ROBINSON RENETTA ROMAN
Beloit, Wis. Evanston, Ill. St. Charles, Ill.
HELENA SANDAHL DORIS SATHER PEARLE SCHLUETER
Cannon Falls, Minn. Coon Valley, Wis. Wilmette, Ill.
BARBARA SCHNERING MACFARLAND GLADYS SEABERG EMOGENE SMITH
Evanston, Ill. Chicago, Ill. Berwyn, Ill.
Class of I94I
MARILEE STANZ MARY STEINBERG BETTY SULLIVAN
South Bend, Ind Wauwatosa, WIS Barrlngton, Ill
DOROTHY SWETT MARGARET THOMAS ELEANOR13 TILLOU
Rwer Forest, Ill Omaha Neb Buffalo, N Y
Fort SmIth Ark
Buffalo N Y
La Grange Ill
C ass of I94I
. , .
, . .
LOUISE WOLF ,
Tonawanda, N. Y:
ALICE BLIED ANNETTE LEE MIRIAM SELIGMAN
IONE MOODY COWAN GLORIA MATTHEWS MARION THAYER
VIRGINIA DELANA KATHERINE MOSER BETTY TRENKMAN
ALICE DE LONG JANET PFIEL HELEN WELLMAN
JEAN KIRIQLAND ETHELNORE SECORD
Seniors and Faculty mingle at tradition dinner
Scoop - Seniors in rare moments of relaxation
Natlonal gurls get their men Whats the formula 7
We, the undersigned, seniors of National College of Education during the academic year of 1940-1941, being in
sound mind and sounder body, do bequeath, at the date of our graduation, the following attributes, those which for four
years we have treasured and have been treasured for.
I, Moselle Aison, do bequeath my visual
aids to the Social Studies classes.
I, Elaine Allen, do bequeath my stream-
lined aloofness to Betty Niles.
I, Gladys Asp, do bequeath my noted
diamond ring to Mary Louise Mac-
Farland so she can play double soli-
I, Priscilla Barbour, leave my pseudo-
sophistication and two vanilla cokes
to Margaret Atkinson.
I, Sally Ann Black, do bequeath my red
hair to Barbara Bradshaw.
I, Georgia Blaesser, do leave, along with
my deepest apologies, all the stolen
maps in the fifth grade to Mr. Davis.
I, Alice Blied, leave in February, not in
I, Dorothy Boclenbach, leave my home-
made encyclopedias to Marjorie
I, Frances Bosh, leave my salad con-
struction ability to Evelyn Robeck.
I, Lenore Boyd, do bequeath my ever-
ready promptness to Martha Olsen.
I, Dorothy Bradley, do will my ability to
talk fluently in the classroom to
I, Ruth Bredlau, do leave my spectacles
behind me, as from now on I aim
for bigger and better things.
I, Betsie Briggs, leave the love seat and
radio in the date room to Josephine
I, Katherine Burd, do leave my social
graces to the sophomore class.
I. Patricia Burke, do sadly leave nothing,
as the army, navy, and air-corps have
taken everything from me.
I, Virginia Callahan, leave my easy ad-
mission into Notre Dame to Anna-
I, Ellen Charter, do leave my hunger and
thirst for knowledge to Jane Buck.
I, Betty Coleman, do bequeath all the ash
trays in my car to Pat Parsons.
Ione Moody Cowan, leave my love of
mankind to Mr. Graham, in instances
of noisy library hours.
Jean Crawford, leave the playground
in good shape, I hope.
Phyllis Dearbeyne, leave my profes-
sional modeling ability to Lena
Virginia Delana, leave my lavender
hair ribbon to Lynn Langenbacher.
saw and hammer to Mimi Adelson.
Alice De Long, leave my newly-culti-
vated speaking voice to Betty Cleve-
Laura Jane Detrich, leave my waiting-
spot at the mail-box to Rusty Shields.
Patricia Donaldson, having all the
knowledge of necessary requirement,
do now bequeath my well-thumbed
text-books to Helen ,lane Rondeau.
Janet Donker, do will my finesse with
the canvasses to Mary Katherine
Hilda Firth, leave my fun at the open
houses to all National girls.
Doris Garnhart, do bequeath all my
Cleveland postmarks to Connie Wil-
Geraldine Gluck, do leave my shy
giggle to Margie Thornton.
Virginia Guthrie, leave my close vicin-
ity to Mr. Bo to Louise Meyers.
leave my front row
Lucille Horst, do leave my earrings to
Peg Horton, do leave my copy of Life
Is fzzsf A Bowl Of C1zm'1'ies to Ruth
Harriet Howard, do leave my science
units to Marjorie Hobbs.
Beverly Johnson, leave my blonde curls
to Grace Moriarity-long may they
Pauline Keehner, do bequeath my
lovely singing voice to Beecy Rosen-
will my love of
to Mary Louise
Mary M. Keppler, do
wild life and nature
Eloise Kettering, leave an open house
invitation to all who will travel in
do leave my powers of
to Bee Haskins.
Jean Kirkland, do leave a pair of flash-
ing brown eyes to some of the rabbits
in the first grade.
Marguerite Krenwinkle, leave my ad-
vertising powers to next year's social
Virginia Lecey, leave my Cupid's cos-
tume to Jane Havens for next year's
Doris Lechler, leave my animals to
Jean Cadle to tender in the science
Annette Lee, leave my skill with the
Dorothy Light, leave my daily rides
to Des Plaines to someone with a
Eleanor Lindley, return my ability to
tilt back in a chair without falling
over to Mr. Davis. After all, I got
it from him.
Marge Lunoe, do leave the dormitory
sign-out sheets placed next to the
,lean Maston, leave my harem to Hen-
rietta Sweigart, who will do a good
job of taking care of it.
Eleanor Masslich, leave my ballet slip-
pers to Muriel Macllwraith.
Gloria Matthews, leave one pair of
beautiful legs to the dramatic de-
Marian Matthews, do leave my Abbott
Hall telephone numbers to Mary
Virginia Melville, do bequeath a com-
plete card catalogue and map of the
library to Mime Bartlett with full
instructions entitled: "Never Put
Off Until Tomorrow W'hat You Can
oyce lkfldtllllll leave my llllttlllg
needles to Pat Pr1te
Peg lVI1lllC5 do bequeath my supplv of
cough lozenges to Mary 1011186 Mat
Ixatherlne Moser do bequeath 1ny shy
ness to Trud1e Zorn
Ixatherme Mulholland do w1ll my ab1l
1ty to keep calm a11d unruftled to the
Nlaybelle Mc Avlhster do w1ll 1nv Dllllfl
date bureau to VIVIEIII Reborah
Iud1th lkdiiflxllblllll do leave 1ny pol1t1cal
VIEWS posted on the bullet1n board
Betty Norman do bequeath mv af
ghans rugs and do1l1es to Wlllllle
Margaret Payne do leave my s1de
combs to Theodora Lehmann
Florence Peach do bequeath my
queenly manner to Betty Heffernan
Ehzabeth Pelser leave mv host of
nndvvestern vx eek end 1llV1f3tlOl1Q to
Dorothv Penn1e leave mv dlrndl sk1rts
Evelyn VX are Peters leave mv ll2lDD1ly
1narr1ed hte to Audrey Calhoun
ane Peters leave 1ny Navy Blues
to Betty Ann kellner
Janet Pt1el leave my readv lau0h to
Nlarffaret Ph1ll1ps he1 eby bequeath mv
c1l31lltV to render H1 ll11f1l111111 O tl
Is1111I to X H1311 Rebora
Tosephme lveevts do bequeath all nn
ars of savolr a1re to b1nn1e
Renmcle knovvmg they vvont be
Helen Rldgely leave evcrytlung but
Grace Robertson leave my recorder
IIlL1S1l.Ell scores and hours of pract1ce
to Valborg Ramsey
Nlary Robmson do bequeath my Job
at Hu'l House to anyone of strong
Rennetta Roman do bequeath my soft
sheer blouses to Helen Rudolph
Helena Sandahl do bequeath my note
tak1ng ab1l1ty to Molly Henderson
Dor1s Sather leave my shy smlle to
Pearle Sehleuter leave my abundance
of sweaters to Betty Ixeator
Barbara Schnermg MacFarland leave
my extra curr1cular act1v1t1es to Bar
Cnadys Seaburg leave my undertaker
fI'16l1Clb to anyone who w1ll undertake
to t1 eat them carefully
Ethelnore Secord leave my del1cate
saddle shoes to Mr johnson for h1s
use on swampy held tr1ps
lkflfliillll Sehgman leave every Nat1onal
g1rl a husband as long as It 1snt
Emogene Srmth leave my read1ness to
lend a help1ng hand to Fran Thomas
she vvont abuse lt
XIar1lee Stanz leave a stag l1l1C stand
mg Ill front of 7537 Asbury Avenue
Nlary Xvlllfff Stemberg leave my
t1 amps Ill Mdvvaukee dress shops to
Betty Sulhvan do vv1ll my Ph1 Ps1
fr1ends to Jess1e VVelsh and hope
shc w1ll be vtr ee happee
Dorothy Swett do w1ll my w1tt1c1sms
to X1l',:,lll13 D1ClCTSlJl1
XIar1an Thav er do w1ll my love of fun
and pranl s to lo Ann Lanslng
Margaret Thomas do w1ll my beautlful
pearly teeth to Helene Woolso11
Eleanor T1llou w1ll my youth to the
Betty Trenkman leave a 36 Ford
coupe to Janet Arner and LOIS
Laatsch Just 1n case the sweepstakes
dont favor them
June Turner do bequeath my com
mandmg tone to Ruth Rtsler
Nancy Vaughn do w1ll my bhss 1n
llngermg over the telephone to Mary
Jean VVarner do leave my lop1ng legs
to Pat Ph1ll1ps
Helen VVellman do hereby w1ll my
lov1ng Esterbrook pen to anyone who
has lots of patlence
Ruth VV1ley do leave my eastern ac
cent to Peg Goede to 1mprove upon
Florence W1l5Ol1 do bequeath my effl
clent t1me budget to all the Junlors
who w1ll soon know the tr1als and
tr1bulat1ons 111 store for them
LOIS VV1nter leave my good w1ll 1n
p1Ck1Hg up N3t1011al wa1fs to dr1ve
to the college to Conme Agar
LOU1bC Wolf leave my Massachusetts
week ends to the hrst 1941 freshman
vv ho ha1ls from that fa1r state
Harr1et Worsfold leave my book on
Rah Rah College for the weekly
pep sess1on headed by Betty Daft
Beatr1ce Wong leave my wealth of
curr1culm knowledge to Glee Helen
M ry Wr1gl1t do bequeath my dex
ter1ty among the pots and pans to
Sylvxa W11gl1t do bequeath my w1n
mug sm1le to Bobb1e Beall
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The class of 1941 of National College of Education is indeed a remarkable one. Can it be possible that one
class cannot have one girl of whom her Alma Mater is not proud? Y-es, it can. With all du: respect to the varying and
numerous talents of each graduate of this class, we will now take a peek into the future of twenty years hence and
see what engages our engaging young group.
IVLOSELLE JXISON sits smiling in her dress-
ing-room reading over wires of con-
gratulation upon the seventeenth con-
secutive showing of her original
version of "La Cooga-a-rumba".
ELAINE .ALLEN has just completed a de-
sign for the Roosevelt Motors 1961
GLADYS AsP is entertaining students of
. Northbrook College for tea.
PRISCILLA BARBOUR has taken over the
new office of combined Dean and
Registrar of National College of
SALLY ANN BLACK is running a drug
store, with an emphasis upon the
soda fountain side.
GEORGIA BLAESSER is head of a series of
private schools for girls extending
from Maine to California.
ALICE BLIED is a professional hat modeler
in New York's most prominent Fifth
DOROTTIX' BODENBACH, following in the
footsteps of Patty Smith Hill, has
just finished editing the latest book
rage for children, Sa1fy's Pink Boaz-
FRANCES BOSH is the newly appointed
director of the Transuniverse Asso-
ciation which collects 763 children
annually from the western hemis-
phere canal zone.
LENORE BOYD is assisting Dr. Johnson in
writing his thesis on "The Attraction
of Heavenly Bodies".
DOROTHY BRADLEY can be found as hos-
tess in Michael TOdd's.
RUTH BREDLAU is found in various col-
leges giving free-of-charge tutoring
lessons to deserving seniors who are
fearful of fiunking Out.
BETSIE BRIGGS is the Betty Boop girl for
KATHERINE BURD is married and doing
part time substitute work at National
in the Demonstration School to keep
up with the modern educational
PATRICIA BURKE can be found on any
soap box making public speeches. It
doesn't make any difference what
kind of speeches-just so long as
VIRGINIA CALLAHAN is teaching her
twentieth bundle from Heaven how
ELLEN CHARTER is playing the roulette
wheels at Monte Carlo.
BETTY COLEMAN is seated at her luncheon
table entertaining a reunion group
of old school friends.
IONE COWAN MOODY is at National tak-
ing a post-graduate course.
JEAN CRAXYPORD, as head of her string
of physical culture schools, is at this
moment pedaling her bicycle fur-
iously to be at one of them for their
"apples and milk" hour.
PHYLLIS DEARBEYNE has the usual num-
ber of lU boys and is happily residing
in the Oceana Island Apartments
just off the Florida keys.
VIRGINIA DELANIX is the advising direc-
tor Of Columbia Un1vers1ty's chil-
dren's demonstration school.
ALX'C'E DE LONG is enjoying scientific
achievement-cokes are no longer
LAURA JANE DETRICH is still waiting for
her weekly mail.
PATRICIA DONALDsON is the celebrated
widow Of Princeton and Dartmouth
Universities, and has just finished
her book on Hott' To IVIUII Fricnrfs
Udlhflltlllli IlZffI!ClZL'1.lIfj Tlzmn.
JANET DONKER is doing the unusual-
she is traveling.
HII.DA FIRTH is arranging entertainment
for her weekly church supper.
DORIS GARNHART is writing a book on
Great Cozlzposcrs I ll'oz1ld Lzkc To
GERALDINE GLUCK, after suffering a se-
vere set-back from the melancholies,
is now taking her doctor's advice
and starting her own senior kinder-
VIRGINIA GUTHRIE is President of Col-
.AIINIEE HERZBERG, B.A., M.A., Ph.D.,
L.L.D., is now working for her
X.Y.Z. in Electron Composition and
LUCILLE HCIRST and HARRIET HOWARD
are retired president and director
respectively of the National First
Hand Experience Company, Distrib-
utors. "0ur most unusual request",
says Miss Howard, "was for immed-
iate shipment of one trained sea-cow."
HORTON and MARVIN are mission-
aries in Indo-Turkistan, and Peg is
happily teaching the children clay
BEVERLY JOHNSON is putting the Y Camp
at Lake Geneva on a paying basis
by having a food sale to cater to
the after-swimming hunger.
PAULINE IQEEHNER is iosing for a re-
! 1 Y . ly C
painting of II Izzsffcrs Jilftlfflfll
lXlARY M. KEPPLPIR is a secret agent
looking for subservise activities.
ELCTISE IQETTERING is an air hostess on
HAZEL KING is conducting her activities
with zeal as head of the American
JEAN IQIRKLAND is celebrating twenty
successful years in the Zeigfield Fol-
lVlARGUERITE IQRENXVINKLE is reading
over an account of herself in the
IlYOlIItIl1'.l' Home Coizzfvmzion which
upholds her as the perfect wife and
VIRGINIA LECEY can be heard on a coast-
to-coast broadcast tonight of "Thumb-
sucking and the pro's and con's of
the silent method".
DORIS LECHLER is literary critic of the
New York Tunes.
ANNETTE LEE is a proud grandmother.
DOROTHY LIGHT is decorating interiors-
house or stomach-to suit your fancy.
ELEANOR LINDLEY is giving advice to her
AIARJORIE LUNOE has taken a permanent
room in an Alabama hospital, living
by her motto: "The better to see you
with, my child".
ELEIANOR IWASSLICH is accompanist for
JEAN lNfASTON is happily engaged in her
activities as general tour-conductor
through Camps Shelby, Grant, Fort
Sheridan, Livingston, etc.
GLORIA MATTHENXS is using her dramatic
ability in coaching a kindergarten
version of Lzftlc Peter Rabbzf.
MARIAN MATTHEWS has just completed
her 67000th sock for the Navys
VIRGINIA LJELVILLE is eating supper in
the Huddle with Jim.
JOYCE MIDTHUN is returning to Wiscon-
sin Rapids for a rest from her
Europe-Asiatic violin tour.
MARGARET MILNES is issuing circulars in
behalf of the Foss Home Orchestra
-seventeen pieces with vocal quintet.
KATHERINE NIOSER is designing sarongs.
IQATHERINE NIULHOLLAND is publishing
her first book T111 .Muzts of Illza'
MAY BELLE MCALLISTER is trying to make
up her mind
MYsTIC MCIXIBBIN is holding seances
with her oui Ja board
BETTX NORBTANH horses are running
second only to Crosbys
MARGARET PAY NIE is listening to Norman
Ross Morning Programs
FLORENCE PEALH has Just returned from
Bali Bali her latest A C E installa
ELIZABETH PEISER is directing a travel
bureau which sends out pamphlets of
San Francisco San Francisco and
DOROTHY PEXINIE is the head of a usury
office which lends money at 50111 in
EIYLIN WARE PETERS is dining out with
her fannlv tonight
JANE PFTERS is runmng a boarding house
for mutual bemoaners of the Nation
al Constitutional Draft
JANET PFTFI has Just retired from teach
ing She has supported the family
MARY MARC ARPT PHILLIPS is organizing
the first Parent Fducation Associa
tion for the Department Store Nur
sciy Schools of Indiana
JOSEPHINE REEvEs is billed for the fifth
consecutive year in that gigantic un-
derseas production Its Fun To Be
A Mermaid-Come On Down.
HELEN RIDGELY and family have just
solved Englands financial problems
-they took a trip to Canada.
GRACE RORERTSON runs the Child Welfare
Bureau the A. F. of L. the G.
Schirmer Music Company and a pet-
lenoing store on the side for her
lklARY ROBINSON is receiving the patent
for her invention to install cokes and
cream puffs at every seat on the
North Shore electroliners.
RENETTA ROMAN is teaching Ed measure-
ments out in California
HEI ENA SANDAHL is organizing a Swed
Ish Cooperative movement in New
DORIS SATHER IS running a home for
underprivileged children in Kentucky
PEARLF SCHLEUTER is teaching her nur
sery school children that glamour
1s essential to every kindergartener
GLADYS SEABURG is making daily trips
between England and Germany on a
mission of peace
BARBARA SCHNERINC MACFARLAND 1S
making up an incomplete
ETHEINORE K Always a bridesmaid J
SECORD is now a bride
NIIRIAM SELICMAN is still waiting for
specials from her roaming husband
hMOLFNE SMITH is head of the New
Xork Public Library
NIADAME MARILEF LA SFANZA has just
added a new story to her Fifth Ave
nue Beauty Salon entitled Let Us
Make Xou Beautiful What
Xour Friends Dont Know Wont
MARY VVHITF STEINBFRC is trying to
keep her children from throwing
flower pots from upper story win
dows on passers by
Brirx SULLIN AN and Ernie are putting
their rubbers on before leaving the
DOROTHY SVNETT is still up on the roof
MARIAN THAYER is touring the world
lecturing on Cast Away Worry-
Throw OE Care . .
MARGARET THOMAS is- seen at all the
smart places wearing smoked oxford
ELEANOR TILLOU is voting now.
BETTY TRENKMAN is blissfully remem-
bering the days when she was taking
care of someone elses children.
JUNE TURNER is tearing down all Frank
Lloyd Wright 'buildings in defense
of this modern age.
NANCY VAUGHN is winning fame and
fortune for her radio program Tell
Me Your Life Story and Ill Settle
All Your Problems
JEAN WARNER famous author of Iugesf
111g 111111101101 F1acf1011s Pafvmg the
Path f01 Pleasmg P1111cz'z1at1011
working on her latest A Smooth
Slzdc Into Sorzal Sfudzes
HELEN WVELLMAN 1S the real author of
T1 ue Erfrcv zmzces 111 Af1 zca11 fmzqles
RUTH WILEY is devising a new color
scheme for the lights on Niagara
FLORENCE WILSON will be this years
LOIS WINTER 1S enrolling her son Butch
in the University of Minnesota
LOUISE WOLF is active on a committee
for erasing the Massachusetts Blue
HARRIET WORSFOLD IS happily married to
Mr Brown and helping him over
mental hurdles in his work with 6th
BEATRICE WONG is building sand houses
with her nursery school children on
Wai ki ki Beach
MARY WRIGHT is writing a book o
B1 zglzf 30117105 of flu CIZIILIIILIZ
SYI VIA WRIGHT is en1oying the mother s
fame and fortune of her two daugh
ters ballet careers
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The College Council held a meet-
ing with Northwestern's School of
Education Student Council. A busy
year followed, in which a greater
unity was established between the
councils of National and Northwes-
National's council assisted in
sponsoring Book Week, sponsored
the Red Cross drive and published
the Student Directory. It held a tea
in honor of the mid-year graduates.
The Council enlarged its member-
ship to include the president, vice-
president and faculty sponsor of
A.C.E., and the secretary-treasurer
of the dormitory board. The presi-
dent of the college, dean of students,
recreation and dormitory advisers,
all presidents, class vice-presidents
and editors complete the student
SOPHOMORE DAISY CHAIN-Escorts Seniors
Known as a changer of tradition,
the class of '43, sophomores, lived up
to their reputation, even in the case
of the time-honored daisy chain, and
made this annual honor to the seniors
one in which the Whole class par-
ticipated. Formerly, the entire class
has cooperated in raising money for
the chain, but about twenty girls
were chosen, by election, to carry
the chain. The girls have, in the
past, been chosen on the basis of
service to the school and popularity.
As in previous years, -the girls
were dressed in simple, White for-
In charge of plans was a commit-
tee headed by Marilyn Miller, and
composed of Roxana Cooper, Janice
Garrison, Maryellen Haverkampf,
Ester Rogalski, Helen Jayne Ron-
deau, Louise Schultz, Shirley She-
dore, Ruth Strain, Betty Virgil, and
I IF d Sh I
EVANSTON ILL NO S
8-1010 Davis Street
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M A R K E T
z Wil. 1137
CAMERAS AND SUPPLIES
630 DAVIS ST
525 CENTRAL AVE
We Call and Del ver
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Hzgb Grade WO1k77ZdIZSblP
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Say It Wzfh Flowers
Geo C Wezlands Son
ARTHUR F WEILAND P p
602 Dav1s St
Phone Un1 2656
Furr1ers 8: THIIOIS
REMODELING AND REPAIRING
1422 Central Street
Tel Greenleaf 515 0
1728V Sherman Avenue
Tel Davs 8060
Laurel Beauty Salon
Ilzdzwdual Hair Sfylzng
Shampoo and Wave S 7 5
1707 Central St
Un1 3930 Evanston
. . . 31
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Member Florists Telegraph Delivery Ass'n.
1 ' '
M oc est of tadium Theatre ,
Lowr Stu io
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3 -- 5
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Evanston, tllinols Qgqcial photoqraphers
1 for the national
K C 3 E appreciate qour patronaqe of the
QA 5 past gear and hope to retain qour
continued qoocl will. Hours for
qualitq work and prompt service :r . '
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Umversity 7 3 O6
415 GREEN BAY RQAD WILMETTE ILLINOIS
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rnent. Staffed to give each individual job, regardless of
size or cost, personal attention and service.
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book. They invite other schools to ioin the thousands of satisfied Pontiac
clients for assistance in the solution of their engraving problems.
Pontiac served as the Official Engraver to this boolc. '
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Suggestions in the National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL) collection:
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