National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1942
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 1942 volume:
U 1. ,
, . ,
1 'J f
.K ' '
ff ,,o9w'421w la I.,
XQJNT -7' ipiro, x 0
x 'IP diva .boy X .Po ix .x x XX
gnupg x ev F94 Xp T 9' 'ffl
0 as L53 CP .XX i Q rx
-Z :xg br Q9 JD X. 0 .17
ep, CL ,D ,fr-77 FM. Gwtqwb 9 :?QPfa,- 09
v 6 df I me' BJ, -fl' 6 3' gli-Jpgrs. C9
,po 40 67 JD -rf q.
Q-'HT X0 Ja' Co" 'P' WN
C9 0 NSD' 3,7 I 3 XOJ ,.
Y-O E X0 LW 9: 605 rib.
ko , C,-X e OJ'
PRESENTING AN ALBUM OF THE YEAR'S
ACTIVITIES AT NATIONAL COLLEGE OF
EDUCATION. EVANSTON, ILLINOIS
VOL. 27 1942
if ' T
X, ,, Y
, ,Z Mug
JR fc, ,
x V'-J "" J
T' ,P J
, 'T LM r27'TLf4W'
' K W fy f w fM w
fm Q W mg V
Lejaiuf SJ M1 a
, J -
,X 5 Ai, ,
X -5-, K ,Q
X ff ,
r ALE 2' gig
'-il, ,752 f ,'f-ffzi'-,f
Fig? - ' 4+
P --.Q :
'. K-i:!i'Jv . ' f - 57
,, , K9
iw fix iw
Zi, 1'-65 -Y
"Ee fb, 5
Aa 0 5,1559 cg' E
, 'L' ' 6 N
We present the 1942 National: an appropriately gay and poignant
record of events, which were crammed into a year when the word "security"
became obsolete and the Word "courage,' was recoined. As Women, We marched
not grimly, nor with guns, but steadily, humming a cheerful refrain to keep
in'tTman5l e times.
-xr X ,
xxx X lf' X,
XXX 'Rxhxx 1 ,V XX
- X xx -,X 7,
3 XR, --.Wi---Aj, K- f
A-Lxm , ,X
1 4 h
V f 1,
"1 I -A
i xglz- ,ga ff
"MA .X sf 5.
4 H fi 5
I I N9-N ' N i
'N 5 MES "
fi -- --if
1 1 S
v Q3 ge
. . ef
, EZ .
i 2 -+
,age , - ,
9' ' w
Edna Dean Baker Presldent
Out of a fabulous stack of names, records, and f1nanc1al reports,
Natlonals adm1n1strat1on competently creates an amaz1ng semblance
of order to keep the Wheels of the college speedlng smoothly throughout
the year Dally the office of adm1n1strat1on IS confronted W1th the
usual quer1es regard1ng matr1culat1on, course of study, and Var1ous
permlsslons In th1s capac1ty, the admxmstrators have made Natlonal
an outstandrng school 1n the educatlonal freld and have alded 1n obta1n1ng
for the school the long des1red accredltment by the Amerlcan Assoc1a
t1on of Teachers Colleges
Frances McElroy Regxstrar Wren Staley Dean Mabel Kearns Busmess Admmlstrator
Svroml Roux-Left fo Righl: Davisg Wilson, Howard, Springstung Ford, Johnson, Griggs.
Firsf Row--Lcfi fo Rigbf: Fruit, Kern, Adams, Campbellg Sheldon, Galvarrog Mount.
Mr. Viggo Bovbjerg
Miss Ruth R. Gibson, M.A. in Art, M.A., B.A.
Miss Nellie MacLennan, M.S., B.S.
Mrs. Marguerite C. Taylor
Miss Agnes L. Adams, M.S., Ph.B.
Mrs. Sara L. Black, M.S., B.A.
Miss Maurine Bredeson, M.A., B.E.
Mr. Lynn Brown, M.A.
Mrs. Margaret McPherson Brown, M.A., B.A.
Miss Miriam Brubaker, M.A., B.S.
Dr. Louise Farwell Davis, Ph.D., M.A., Ph.B.
Miss Martha Fink, M.A., Ph.B.
Miss Edith Ford, M.S., B.A.
Miss Harriet Howard, M.A.
Miss Edith Maddox, M.A., B.S.
Miss Elizabeth Springstun, M.A., Ph.B.
Miss Dorothy Weller, M.S., B.S.
Mrs. Nellie Ball Whitaker, M.A., B.E.
Mrs. Pauline Galvarro, M.A., B.A.
Mr. Clarence R. Graham, B.A., B.S.
Miss Wren Staley, Ph.D., M.A., B.A.
Jean Clapp Vernon, M.A., B.A.
Mrs. Roselma M. Archer, M.A., B.E.
Miss Marjorie Fruit, B.S.
Mr. Felix Borowski, Mus. Doc.
Miss Marie Briel, M.Mus.
Mr. David Dushkin
Mrs.Jean Rumry, B.Mus. Educ., B.Mus.
Miss Louise St. John Wfestervelt
Miss Etta Mount
Mr. George Wilson, M.A., B.S., N.E.
Mrs. Minnie Campbell, M.A., B.S.
Miss Vera G. Sheldon, M.A., Ph.B.
Miss Anne G. Williams, B.E.
Dr. K. Richard Johnson, Ph.D., M.S., B.S
Mrs. Alice Morrill, Ph.B.
Dr. Mary Pope, M.D., M.A., B.A.
Miss Stella Walry, R.N.
Mr. Charles Davis, M.A., B.A., B.D.
Mr. James H. Griggs, Ed.D., M.A., B.A.
Miss Frances Kern, M.A., B.S.
Mrs. Alice Merriam, B.A.
Dr. John E. Stout, Ph.D., L.L.D.
They made books alive, life-easier,
and laughs heartier-the Faculty of
National. Initating the year, old and
new students became acquainted or
reacquainted with each member of the
staHf at Miss Baker's teas, class teas,
and assemblies. In their advisory
capacity the faculty helped with
teaching assignments, courses of study,
and yearly class programs.
After the preliminaries were over
the staff settled down to the main
business of the year: trying to instill
a little knowledge into the student
body, as well as sponsoring classes and
Uniquely, this year they also directed
defense activities for the school, as
several members were representatives
at defense classes in Chicago. Sirens
were installed, and classes were
frequently interrupted with air raid
drills complete with "all clear" signals
for National's preparedness. Many
were the evenings when the dignified
faculty could be found swathed in
Nurse Walty inspects Dem. darlings
Mrs. Whitaker relays message to
Miss Baker via Mrs. Fehr.
Dr. Johnson and Mr. Wilson meet
over mail, or brain meets brawn.
Miss Westervelt and Miss Mount
discuss festival in embryonic stage.
Miss Howard has good news for a job-seeking senior.
white bandages, or prostrate on the
floor, while a cohort frantically
administered artificial respiration-all
for the Red Cross First Aid class. Often,
at faculty meetings, there was a note
of impatience as the members waited
eagerly to report to Mr. Bo's shop for
craft work, during the year they
produced amazing things from cans
and orange crates.
Adhering to the social adage "All
work . . .', the faculty contributed
much to National's social whirl. At-
tired festively in their "best,', they at-
tended the Thanksgiving and Christ-
mas formal dinner parties at the
dormitory and joined in the after din-
ner singing. From the sublime to the
ridiculous marched the "teach', to the
All-School dinner in the most un-
smooth attire he or she could muster
midst much hilarity from an appre-
ciative student body. At Hoot-Nanny
a faculty dramatic cast thrilled a rapt
student audience with their sultry
Latin-American "mellow drama."
As the year rolled along toward its
close there was the Senior-Faculty din-
ner at which mutual tributes were
given. The "funny faculty" scored
again in their choric tribute to the
seniors which was so "lustily" rendered.
They again joined the seniors at gradu-
ation time, and, collecting their caps
and gowns and hoods from moth balls,
solemnly preceded the seniors to the
last milestone of the year.
Miss MacLennan and Miss Gibson attired in
prize winning costumes.
0 I 'N U
H F ,.
-' fx I Q
,- I 8 -J' XG' in S ew F 5
X K 1. 1 : yy A H ' e
Nl W fl Em
I - .li-l'.'vym - X
,.. X il flu' if-7' .- FX
j N . f . 5 -,
X, I P 7 v' 'Affu . 'X
,Sf X , "ff HZ-3 ,Q X-my K
L, 1: xl ,f -MA K - ,
,-- Q. T- 5, Q -
' I VA' 'T '-T-Ina:
' N 4,2 -
w - . " A '
nun- -,- M . ' Q-..q. '
az-:ni--s 'B+ i. 2'
'5Q'X:'?.':.'s:'7s4. I :I ,fw s ir hxh' Q'
s5Qf9Y?':l'?,lW. - L 'i ' 4
-W---:'t:Nf4-r . :..7,:-r-gag-Q A K
' Sf! P " . 3: " ,.f .
I h f lflff'
1 ' If
I " - "
J b ' 5 P--1.' ,.
l 'V V .V-"
- ' f"" f 1
ft- -r, ,' ' 1 ,74 I,
QQ 'L Q- , Lf 2- i I -5 5,2
,f Txfeif. A 2 -I A V
lfffb, ?- A f ,H wh' .i 4
I U. n f., in . 5 .lf
,fp , . - -1 55 'V 5' L - Nw 5' 4-Fl' 2' AJ?" W
,.-,1.f , , r 1 ivy- b.. . 243 ,
'.- --if fiqff ,-41 - , N ,.-1 4 , 3 .1 .5 1 ' P 1
ff N y -wg?
f 3? , "yi '- a. I
f ., rf -'Ei' 2 ' 4
. . ,, " , if-'Jig' , 1, '
f 'f-1 1 ', lb 5
- in 1' fra.
2 - H, ,K f' " "X ,f
. . J-f f, ,-'- - 1
'f' 'Aw ffvw' ,f F ' Af"
' ' . f f L, .Ax A , f,,,M4f,Q-
, 4A'ff L: NKAQ-X42 4'j,r:w-
F V 5. .4
Seniors scored again at last assembly,
From pioneers of four years and
squatters of one year come tales of the
fun crammed into that last fleeting
year at National. It was the kind of
fun, written in the annals of tradi-
tion, that always stirs nostalgia.
The senior assembly maintained the
high reputation of undergrad years
with a rollicking review at the expense
of the faculty and of senior experiences
of other years. Reminiscence and
humor was the theme, laughter and
pleasure the result.
The class was in che usual money
dilemma of stretching a sadly depleted
treasury to include the Prom, class
gifts, and frequent frolics. To fill the
money bag the potentialities of the
bridge tea were discovered, which
proved to be a social and financial
triumph. Each girl supported the class
treasury again when she purchased
flowers for her mom and dad on Par-
The Senior-Faculty dinner at
Shawnee Country Club began the
cycle of activities that made the girls
realize they were really seniors. The
tunic-robed faculty entertained the
class with a satirical lyric that lustily
paid tribute to the roaring group.
May Festival to the seniors was more
than an elaborate display, as the May
Queen and her court were chosen from
among the ranks.
The graduates were feted as guests
of the A.C.E. and the Alumnae Asso-
ciation. Bids for the Junior-Senior
breakfast started in the fall. In June
each junior squired her favorite senior
to a swanky brunch at the Georgian.
That Saturday night at National was
more than a coke or movie date, for
that eve the Senior Prom was held at
the Sunset Ridge Country Club. Uni-
forms and chiffon intermingled rhyth-
Sunday, Baccalaureate! Wednesday,
Graduation! As the Senior assembly
suggested: Whether she accepted a "job
or a gob" each girl entered her chosen
future with the same determination
for success with which she began her
life as a National girl.
They obviously had something up their sleeves here
THE SENIOR OFFICERS
Left fo Rigbi: Pat Phillips, Sec.g Marriotte Stedman, Treas.g Helen McGuire, V. Pres
Mrs. Galvarrog Phyllis Williams, Pres.
MIRIAM ADELSON JANE ALLEN MARGARhT ATKINSON
Waukegan Ill W1nnetka Ill Irvme Ky
MARY BASSETT BARBARA BEALL MARJORIE BENNETTS
Sturgeon Bay Wxs Evanston Ill MSYVIIIC WIS
. 5 I
- . 6
, 1, i , . .. ,,,..
Z. s '
V Q0 I 4 t,,.
Z , J
, n 7 o 9 '
s ' 5 ' 9 '
4 Y I
MARGARET BENSON DOROTHY BERG
Chicago, Ill. Chicago, Ill.
ELIZABETH BOYNTON BARBARA BROOKS
Evanston, Ill. Loogootee, Ind
CLASS OF I942
ANNA MAE CASPERSON
La Porte Ind
Los Angeles Cal
MARY MAY CRAWFORD
I Q if 1
M 2 i ii '
1 - l 3 - ' y '
' , . , . . , .
A, Ku -'ak
NANCY DANE MARY ELLEN DAVIES VIRGINIA DICKERSON
Q East Greenwich, R. I. South Bend, Ind. Sweet Springs, Mo.
f SUSAN DUNCAN JUDY S1-IAKEI1 EDMAN JOSEPHINE EVERS
v Winnetka, Ill. Evanston, Ill. Harvey, Ill.
5 19 1
S1oH HING FANG
Round Lake Ill
Oak Park Ill
Park Rldge Ill
,, ii ' Q
f awk 5 J
X 1- 3 V5 1
A L f
' ,. , , .. gl. 5 A
if if V 3
1 Q 1
a rg, . . 5 5
' ' , , . ' , . A
s , 1 , . l , Q ,
CAROL HAVEN BETTY I-IEFFERNAN
Wolfeboro, N. H. Wilmecte, Ill.
ANNE HERRICK MARGARET HESTER
Cleveland, O. Washington, D.C.
CLASS OF l942
Glenbrook, Bethesda, Md.
CAROL EVA JOHNSON
Pa is, Ill.
BETTY ANN KELLNER
KATHLEEN KELLY JUNE KERR FRANCES JEAN KISNER
Patchogue, N. Y. Greensburg, Penn. Shelston, Ill.
JEAN KNAPP JOANNE LANSING DORIS LECHLER
Florham Park, N. J. Minneapolis, Minn. Wfilmette, Ill.
CLASS OF I942
HARRIET A LING
Grosse Pomt Park, Mlch Mmneapolxs, Mmn
Rock Island, Ill
. H X
, A WK' 5
1 ' X5 'N
, I -f Q ,
K 5: , ,, WK, , ,, 39 5 -JK A Quad. Q
' , I
'X , ,:gSz::f:if N1 1 N Z X 2 .
- TQ' , ', , 1 ,
X ii X ' ,
' , - 4 52 f E
N x, - L: .xxx i I .- .4 i
I 1 Q I I
Wlnnetka Ill W b t G M
, C S CI' FOVSS, O
Prmceton, Ill Brodhead, WIS
CLASS CF I942
' SE L, ,, .
Q T' -""
.T , A V ,V
, E wf
RUTH ANN NOLD
Mllwauk e WIS
ETHEL NIERGARTH ELIZABETH ANN NILES
Webster Groves Mo Anamosa I
MARTHA OLSON ELIZABETH PAMPERIEN
Hlghland Palk Ill La Grange Ill
'5 'hf' 1 , ' X , ff. V
"f'.. A ' A E
, ' . I , . A , a.
PATRICIA PARSONS ELIZABETH PARTCH
Chicago, Ill. Columbus, Wis.
PAULA PAVA ANN PELTON
Chicago, Ill. Appleton, Wis.
CLASS CF l942
Park Rldge Ill
,121 15 gm 4'
I A Zg f I ,K 2
'S If 2' ,
6 , -.-. A 5, f If
. , . .
, . . .
PHYLLIS ANN SHIELDS I-IARRIET SHUMWAY
Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. Evanston, Ill.
RUTH STOFFEL MIRIAM E. SWEDBERG
Sewickley, Penn. Chicago, Ill.
CLASS CF l942
Newfane, N. Y.
Farmer City, Ill.
The followmg Wlll also
graduate In June 1942
Plamfield N J
Glen Ellyn Ill
? Q Q A
fi ? f 5 '
, . , ' - , .
, a ' , 0 1 , o
If MARY WILSON SHIRLEY WILSON SALLY WINKWORTH
Streator, Ill. Detroit, Mich. Monroe, Mich.
i HELENE WOOLSON MARION ZEMAN CATHERINE YAPELLI
I Birmingham, Mich. Manitowoc, Wis. Chicago, Ill.
3 FLORENCE YOCHUM
X Hinsdale, Ill.
I Xsaocmk una.-Q QXQN OX
I 'Xuk IQYYKYS-x.xSuw
I - XVXXMFVI. QNX 31 QJAQANMN blk
I mucgty L XX
Mimi Adelson leaves her silver bars to
Beecy Rosenfeld Klee.
Jane Allen leaves her well-cultured
voice to Maryl Coonley.
Margaret Atkinson leaves the seventh
grade to Phyllis Wright.
Bernice Bailey leaves her speaking
voice to telephone operator.
Mary Bassett leaves her patient wait-
ing-around for telephone calls to
Mary Baturevich leaves her musical
genius to Doris Anger
Barbara Beall leaves her petite grace
to Midge Silverman.
Marge Bennetts leaves her nose for
news to Ruth Voeghtly
Margaret Benson leaves her industry to
Dorothy Berg leaves her worn-out
textbooks to Virginia Dietz
Lucia Black leaves her U.S.O. hostess
job to Mary Kay Avery
Alice Blied leaves her diamond to
Betty Boynton leaves her Stevens pol
ish to Jane Buck
Barbara Brooks leaves her worldliness
to Mary Carthew
Audrey Calhoun leaves her lengthy
leap to Cecelia Hecht
Anna Mae Casperson leaves her sym
phonies to Janet Arner
Marguerite Clark leaves Hull House
Mary May Crawford leaves everything
she has 'cept Bill
Florence Creelman leaves her Four No
Trump to Virigina Dodson
Frances Crotty leaves her flair for
French to Lorraine Phillips
Evelyn Damm leaves her bridge seat
at Simmons to Mr. Bo
Nancy Dane leaves her HAVAD ac
cent to Marijean Weeter Lee
Mary Ellen Davies leaves her tri-night
ly phone calls to Maryelyn Haver
Virginia Delano leaves her experience
to the freshmen
Virginia Dickerson leaves the costume
room to next year s victim
Roberta Duncan leaves her social
prowess to Louise Romig
Susan Duncan leaves her wedding
plans to Ann Miller
Judy Shaker Edman leaves her cook
book to Ina Bliss
Josephine Evers leaves her "hearts and
flowers" philosophy to Helen Jane
Mrs. Fern Fair leaves her affability to
Sioh Hing Fang leaves her extensive
travels to Natalie Freeto.
Yvonne Felber leaves her love for the
patter of little feet to Marty Mer-
Lena Galito leaves an UL' ticket tO
Rosemary Goede leaves her S. A. to
Gail Hanson leaves her army letter
bureau to the postman.
Barbara Haskins leaves her chauffeur's
license to Darlene Kent
Carol Haven leaves her endowment
pledge to the upkeep of the bulletin
B tty Heffernan leaves her racoon coat
to Barbara Zeek
Molly Henderson leaves he pok r face
to Mary Crowell
Anne Herrick leaves h r sweater col
lection to Fern Lazarus
Margaret Hester leaves h r interna
tionahsm to Marion Cameron
Lucy Huck l aves her farm to Ruth
Carol Johnson leaves her cultur
Helen Johnson leaves her librarian
duties to Helen Groth r
Margaret Junkin leaves her parking
space to the unmarrieds
Jean Kade leaves her coat hangers to
th Annual staff
Betty Keator leaves her skis to Shirley
Betty Anne Kellner leaves her affec
tionate nature to Ruth Westcott
Kay Kelly leaves her train acquaint
ances to Barbara Westphal
une Kerr leaves her 3A with pleasure
Frances Kisner leaves her sleepful
classes to Betty Virgil
ean Knapp leaves National for an
Joanne Lansing leaves messages for
anyone who will take them
L jg M..-,"W ,C
Contznuca' on page 86
Doris Lechler leaves her poetic prose
to Lois Laatsch.-
Harriet Ling leaves her curly pate to
Bernice Loeb leaves her Bundles for
Donna Long leaves Hull House to Pat
Marjo ie Lotz leaves her daily 6:45
A.M. bath to Virginia Rennicke.
Louise Meyer leaves her profound phi-
losophy of education to Elinor
Joyce Moody leaves her child psy
chology to Evelyn Roth
Grace Moriarity leaves her hair ap
pointments to Mary Ellen Hardie
Marlowe Mosshart leaves her million
men to National
Charlotte Muller leaves her dairy
queen potentiahties to Dixon s
queen Wyn Loftus
Betty Mae Murray leaves her purple
passion to Barb Brunner
Mary McCarthy leaves her Concentra
tion to Nancy Pierson
Mary Louise McConnell leaves her ad
vice to the lovelorn column to Dor
Helen McGuire leaves her freckles to
Glee Nelson leaves her meticulousness
to Lois Laatsch
Helen Nicholason leaves her air plane
ticket to Janice Garrison
Ethel Niergarth leaves h r record
White Heat to Dr Borowski
Betty Niles leaves her itching palm to
Helen S1 ber
Ruth Ann Nold leaves her balancing
act to next years hash slingers
Bettie Norton leaves her Purdu ban
ner to ean Campbell
Martha Olson leaves her posters to the
dusty old files
Elizabeth Pamperian leaves National
for Iowa weekends
Pat Parsons leaves her ash trays to the
new recreation hall
Elizabeth Partch leaves her effer
vescence to Jean Bally
Maryan Paulson leaves her puns to
Pauline Pava leaves her height
Ann Pelton leaves her hospital bed
Pat Phillips leaves her hearty gait
Pat Price leaves her priceless boners
. e ' ' .
. r e ' .
. . . . . . ,
. , V .
. 9 -
' . ' ' 2 ,
- . KY ' 3, '
Q . 5 ' '
. J . Q . 6 -
' I in ,1'gxvQt,.DB':sSTSN i
X 'fg7B.z.:, i '
, . . W xidx 0 nf' 'Jain X, ' -
' Q W' 5' ., '
:gl , is -
' , QF- ,, 9.-A - .
'ggi :gy 'X ' "' 1 , punish Fran Carson.
Q .12ku.i,m.,j:x,, fl 1 , V . .
. "-L..4..xnlJluh p I H , 4 ' -
1 ig.-.-- P, 411+ ,' " 1
gf.'hli In. ' ,A C, - I-'Z . j ' '- " ' ,
. f"?.fi'E":'iif43 - - - . to
".?'?-In If yf Y -
,Q Q- A U . . .
0 xx' l' ' '1 . . to
. .- Q 9' . ' -'Q' ' , M .
' 0 ' 1 - 5 . .
2 - to
. 1 LL R NX
. ' PM Jem 'sg
1's1'f3"Tz - f ' f
SQi"if'fFf1!'f 4 fi Y?
- Ls. 's
x i '.
X V ' - 1:
mg Kffij im! Wi . Qgfg.,
- -Sli Cxx a 1
l I ' k X 523 rS3E1XsiTS
T f me js- 1 P alm
in . ' F T '
ff Mlilkl Jfll Q if
fe ' f ff' a ef- Sfjgtgjfgl
Q! ! 'I 'i"i'P1Z
y ' , K
yMarg Atkinson is running a hash
J house for soldiers in Texas.
Mimi Adelson is a light-house-keeper.
Jane Allen is modeling Red Cross uni-
'Barbara Baird is ferrying bombers to
Mary Bassett is slinging strawberry
. sodas for soldiers and sailors.
Mary Baturavitch is a janitor at the
' White House.
1Barbara Beall is a truck driver in a
l War convoy.
'fMarge Bennetts is a gardner in her
l own huge victory garden.
llMargaret Benson is putting the cog
in the cog of the cog at the Ford
'Dorothy Berg makes parachute cords
l for parachutes.
Lucia Black is a slackerg she's still
1 teaching school.
Alice Blied is an army test pilot.
'Betty Boynton is christening battle-
l ships with tomato juice.
,J Barbara Brooks is rolling bandages for
g first aid kits.
Audrey Calhoun is oiling tanks, in
other Words a grease monkey.
:Anna Mae Casperson is busy warbling
War songs at a Howard St. Cafe.
Marguerite Clark is selling Defense
IJ Bonds on Maxwell St.
Mary May Crawford is training car-
J rier pigeons in Bill's backyard.
lFlorence Creelman is a Nurses Aid.
Fran Crotty is an interpreter in a
concentration camp for aliens.
Evalyn Damm is a constructor of
Mancy Dane is playing a fife in the
J drum and bugle corps.
Mary Ellen Davies is a telephone oper-
ator at Camp Custer.
Virginia Delano is a letter censor for
the U. S. Navy.
Virginia Dickerson is the Army's Vir-
ginia Dixg alias advice to the love
Roberta Duncan is a street car con-
Susan Duncan designs flying fortresses.
Judy Shaker Edman is a Naval pastry
Jo Evers is a parachute jumper.
Mrs. Fern Fair is chief interpreter of
President's speeches to foreign coun-
Sioh Hing Fang serves chop suey for
Yvonne Felber is a Western Union
Lena Galioto is an L ticket taker at
Peg Goede is National Director for
Amalgamated Society of U. S. 0.
Gail Hanson is postmistress in charge
of Army mails.
Bea Haskins polishes brass buttons,
bars, and cuspidors.
Carol Haven is proprietor of Sailor's
Betty Heffernan is cutting the lawn
at the White House.
Molly Henderson is a foot-ball an-
nouncer succeeding Clem McCarthy.
Anne Herrick is stamping the cen-
sored marks on love letters.
Margaret Hester is a map maker for
Lucy Huck is picking up shrapnel and
patching it together again.
Carol Johnson is saddling the General's
Helen Johnson is a piano mover for
South Shore Motor Transportation
Margaret Junkin Walton is being a
mother to all the boys.
Jean Kade is riveting wings on bom-
Betty Keator is a member of the ski
troops in the Berkshire Hills.
Betty Ann Kellner is secretary to Gen-
Kay Kelly is a life guard at Jones'
June Kerr is teaching setting up ex-
ercises to the Navy.
Frances Kisner is driving a fire engine.
Jean Knapp is Chief of Police in
Joanne Lansing is a cigarette girl for
fCOl1fi711l?d on page 87J
Doris Lechler is Editor-in-Chief of
Harriet Ling is one goose step ahead
Bernice Loeb designs knitted B.V.D.'s
for the A.E.F. in Alaska.
Donna Long is Srgt. Long of Rock
Island Woman's Home Defense
Marge Lotz is Madame Q, internation-
al spy for Berchtesgaden.
Louise Meyer just finished her book
on "How to Avoid Warn.
Joyce Moody is running the O.K.
Barbershop on Main Street.
Grace Moriarty is head hostess at the
All Out for Fun Dance Hall for
delinquent service men.
Marlowe Mosshart is on the assembly
line of the catapillar tank.
Charlotte Muller is a milkman de-
livering milk for war babies.
Betty Murray is a T.N.T. inspector.
Mary McCarthy is a submarine spot-
Mary Louise McConnell is in charge
of a circulating library for soldiers.
Helen McGuire is a forest ranger at
Glee Nelson is a repairman for the
Helen Nicholson is an official gas me-
Ethel Niergarth is the presidential
candidate on the "We Want Dames
for Dictator" ticket.
Betty Niles is president of the Ana-
mosa First National Bank.
Bettie Norton is raising orchids for
Martha Olson is cartoonist for the
Chicago Sun. .
Elizabeth Pamperian is an owner of a
car conservatory Cgas stationj.
Pat Parsons is in charge of duplicate
bridge tournaments for the recrea-
Elizabeth Partch is manufacturing
Marvan Paulson is a bell hop in White-
Paula Pava is chief engineer on the
run from Oshkosh to Podunk.
Ann Pelton is in charge of military
maneuvers in the Chicago area.
Pat Phillips is the leader of a new
Pat Price is a tire counterfeiter,
THE JUNICDR STCJRY
This cultured cast won factulty and student approval.
Friendship, friendship was the tune
the juniors hummed from start to
finish this year. The grass hadn't
grown under their feet, or rather the
frost hadn't had a chance to cover it,
before they had their Hrst get-together
around the fireplace to cook ham-
Each month brought a cooperative
supper: the dorm girls supplied the
hot dishes, while the town girls brought
the rest of the food needed for a com-
plete dinner. These were followed by
entertainment and games, and in re-
sponse to a two spade bid one was
likely to receive for an answer, "I Can't
Give You Anything But Love" from
the voices singing around the piano.
The juniors have proved to be normal
college girls with their minds predomi-
nantly on food. Their 'Wednesday eve-
nings have been occupied with making
sandwiches, rather than studying.
These have been sold in the dorm for
the purpose of raising funds for the
Junior-Senior breakfast, which gather-
ing at the Georgian Hotel climaxed
their year. Eating again!
They also lent moral support to the
Army and Navy by concentrating on
a Latin-American background for
their Recreation Night. However, the
high-light of their social whirl was the
Prom held at the Edgewater Beach
Hotel. It will long be remembered not
only for the gaiety of the evening, but
as the culminating event of peace in
the United States. The next day found
all in the realities of war, and the
goodbyes of that week-end took on a
more poignant note.
Reposing between poses in alumnae room.
THE JUNIOR GFFICERS
Left fo Right: Martha Bixby, Pres.g Marilyn Miller, Treas.g Jean Horchler, Sec.g
Natalie Freeto, Soc. Chm.
rf Q THE JUNIOR
Left to Right:
Kahng S. Millerg Carsong Rennickeg Agarg Schultzg Shedoreg Rondeaug Seashoreg
Left to Right:
Hufferg Schallerg Gourlayg Cooperg Haverkampfg Steeperg Knollg Baileyg Brunnerg
Left to Right:
Quisenberryg Coeng Katzg Hardieg Mrs. Merriamg P. Millerg Rashg Simjackg An-
Left to Right:
McElroyg Garrisong Weing Laatschg Rosenfeldg Rosenwasserg Staing Maltz.
CLASS CF I943
Left to Right:
Voegtlyg Rogalskig Angerg Hollenbergg Sieckg Sutterg Westcottg Wilcoxg Piersong
Left to Right:
Westphalg Reborag Havensg Stauffacherg Averyg Rothg M. Miller, Treas.g Dodsong
Virgilg Dicksong Zorng Grotherg Ramsay.
Left to Right:
Simpsong Fleischerg Hechtg Morrisg Gladstoneg Weinerg Lindgreng Coonley.
Left to Right:
Silvermang Dietzg Forstallg Sieberg Weigeg Schutzg Phillipsg Buckg Turner.
This is Srfcilwx M01 K-MVS" OT
N 1 l ha
R41 ' Jlfhzcv 'River V5.5 iw f- O3Vlf2f'fJlw'
if,-i lg it ts if -aw is
O A JJ .9 .jimi 5 Jimi Q UF all
ll T Q .14
MTM, hr 9 WN W Q03 M935 'VW T UXMMF7
WMA Mfrrlv UJOUWL MM urou Mow
s . f Jr
Lllmix Wil lop A0 SQL gem M-XLO glgafixhxwvx
THE som-loMoizE STGRY
The noses have It
All those who bought lunch at the
dorm nibbled a snack at the food sale
pinned a grinning colored mammj. to
a lap l tw rled around the gym floor
in a bright Hawaiian lei or pulled taHy
and crunched popcorn during the
Spring loveliness enhanced the
Frosh Soph Prom at the Moraine on
the Lake Lucky girls with dates in
uniforms obtained their bids at a re
duced rate The newest in swing
fashion and fancies of youth was ap
parent at this gala affair With decora
tions in a night club theme to carry
out the ga1ety of the evening the girls
and their escorts needed only soft
lights and sweet music to make the eve
Climaxing an unusual year the
sophomores continued the precedent
established last year that of making
the participation in the Daisy Chain
voluntary Twenty four girls carried
daisies while the remainder bore
peon1es Everyone who came to bid
the seniors farewell appreciated the
b autiful ceremony White and colors
interlaced the chain of friendship and
pressed flowers filled the last page of a
sophomore s diary
Easier these days to do Hula in Sophomore assembly
. . ,
. J "
O . .
1 9 7
. a -
S , f '
9 iv Y,,,, if
Yuletide helped to swell the treasury
of the sophomore class!
All year this lively group was in the
news by Virtue of its innumerable,
unique, and workable money-making
devices. For efficiency plus, squads and
shifts combined to serve the tasty meal
to budget-watchers and money-makers
alike one Saturday in March. The food
sale netted an amazing amount from
homemade sweets and pastries. This
year,s sophomores obviously were the
personification of "pep",
A high spot in their program of
activity was a tour of the United
States, vicariously experienced through
song and dance at the class assembly.
THE SOPHOMORE OFFICERS
Lrft lo Rigbl: Marcia Randally, Pres.g Louise Romfg, Treas.g Lucille Murray, V. Pres.g
Betty Robson, Sec.
Left fo Right
Owen Helne Rudolph Chrxstensen Anken
Left to Rzghf
Troup Murray V Pres Knoll I-Iexdbrmk Hamer Holden
Hendry Helmlng Norton Plotkm Robson Se
Lvff fo Right
Romxg Treas Parks Wagner Soc Chm R ally Pomeroy
s ' 4 5 ' 4 ' -
4 , - -5 4 ' ' 5 9 -
Left fo Right:
5 ' 9 5 ' 5 , C.
' , .g g , . .g 2' 3 .
CLASS OF I944
Left to Rzghf
Muhlbacher Randall Pres Seese Stafford Clark Breit MacLean Welsh
Third Row '
Left fo Right: l -S
Bastman' Skillen' Madsen' Olson' Noble' Mooren' Miller' Droegemueller ig
Left to Right: '
Klein' Lehmann' Lundberg' Mrs. Whitaker' Gill- Greene. 'N
First Row l
Left to Right:
Daugherty' Neilson' Heckleman' Swanson' Bach' Eisenberg' Padorr. '
THE FRESHMAN STORY
Breezes on their backs and cameras in their faces
The freshmen arrived with their
picnic appetites, and did justice to the
hot dogs and cokes on their first ex-
cursion to Wilmette Harbor.
girls pooled their allowances to buy
Silver blades flashed over Ackerman
Pond at the freshman anuary skating
party Refreshments served later in
the dorm date room warmed chilled
fingers and toes
The patriotic decorations at the
frosh Vic dance spelled not only vic-
tory on the wall but success for all
those who attended '
An original political satire concern-
ing international affairs asserted the
class s ingenuity at the annual assembly
A Hve-year-old Hitler stole the show
by snatching symbolical blocks from
the United States Russia and England,
portrayed as kindergarteners
The freshman class added another
feather to their green beanie by col-
laborating with the sophomores '
making their Prom an evening long to
Freshman satired warring nations.
Following this outing, they assumed
more serious duties, first, that of nomi-
nating officers at an informal dinner
at Miss Cribson's home. At a luncheon
in November the results of the elec-
tion were revealed.
The Christmas spirit prevailed at
the freshman dinner at the college.
Candles in the form of white angels
carried out the Yuletide theme in table
decoration. Folk dancing led by Mr. Bo
furnished entertainment, and each girl
received a ten cent gift to spread
The class profited from a bake sale
held just previous to Christmas Vaca-
tion, for which town girls brought
home-made bakery goods and dorm
THE FRESHMAN OFFICERS
Left to Right: Susanna Lambert, V. Pres.g Betty Jane Dahlstrom, Sec.g Louise Aird, Soc. Chm.g
Ellen Arnold, Pres.
Left to Rzgbt
Bender Lxttle Zeek K Sherman Nelson
Left to Rlgbf
Kleing Arnold, Pres.g Miss Gibsong Dahlstrom, Sec.g Aird, Soc. Chm.
Left fo Rzglaf
Waltarl Ramelow Denton Murray
CLASS OF I945
Left to Right:
Schuppg Stewartg A. Shermang Hardingg Hendersong Henkel.
Left to Right:
Youngloveg Osbourneg Strongg Potterg Lambertg Ritchieg MacLeish
Left to Right:
Laddg Hallg Grondlundg Nassg Lindrothg Thompson, V. Pres.
Left to Right:
McKayg Petersong Zickmang Plumbg Davis.
COLLEGE COUNCIL OFFICERS
Left to Right: Hanson, Sec., Price, Pres., Niles, Treas.g
Beall, V. Pres.
The gavel resounded through Presa-
ident Baker's office. College Council
was called to order with the impressive
installation ceremony. In the fall this
organization, composed of a group of
representative students, took the oath
to guide National through a successful
Crammed with requests, the council
suggestion box was opened at every
meeting and careful consideration
given to each note. This year reams
of questions concerning a smoking
room for the College were pulled out.
The council acted promptly in form-
ing a committee to make a study of
this problem. Its research produced a
new idea, and in the near future Na-
tional's campus -will boast a recreation
The booth sporting the National
bracelets at the bazaar was also a pro-
ject of the council. The bracelets were
unanimously approved by the student
body, for every one of them was sold.
Under the supervision of College
Council, Christmas for the . under-
privileged was made gayer by attrac-
tive baskets sent to children at various
With all these activities, the council
was still able to devote much of its
time to Red Cross activities. The drive
in the fall surpassed its quota, While
a dessert bridge was both a social and
financial success. Its functions were
varied, as usual, and broad to meet the
specihc needs of a special year.
Third Row-Left to Right: McGuire: Murray, Mrs. Merriam: Lambert: Mrs. Whitaker: Arnolclg
Henderson: Miss Gibsong Rennickeg Moody, Mrs. Galvarrog Kelly: Randall.
Srrond Row-Left to Right: Miss Adams, Moriarty: Miss Weilerg Beallg Miss Baker, Hanson: Mrs. Rob-
ertsg Niles, Miss Weller.
First Row-Left to Right: Niergarthg Crawford, Williamsg Ratchevag Ramsay: Hendry.
Left io Right: Zeman, Pres., Mrs.
Roberts, Niles, V. Pres., Dun- ,
can, Soc. Chm.g Cooper, Jr.
TOWN GI RL'S BOARD
Left lo Right: Little, Secretary,
Sieber, Publicity Chairman, Shum-
way, President, Miss Weller.
Left to Right: Miller, Vice Presi-
dentg Boyton, Social Chairman,
Familiar scenes, characteristic of
dorm life, are long to be remembered
with much pleasure and wisps of sen-
timent. There was that mad dash to
sign in on time when lights blinked
for the two-minute-before-two warn-
ing. The Thanksgiving and Christmas
dinners found faculty and students
mingling in formals and tuxes. The
Campus Box, never devoid of "late"
excuses, brought many a headache to
the Dorm Board. Hoot Nanny intro-
duced prospects to local talent from
each hall. Dark glasses, a radio, and a
deck of cards were essentials for an
afternoon's sunning on the roof.
Candle light dinners on Thursday
nights, "I Love You Truly", sung to
one who had Hnally seen the light, the
steady stream of telegrams before vaca-
tionsg and flowers before dances-all
spell Marienthal. P.S. Those midnight
serenades to "Blooming Blushing Bride"
stirred envy in every heart.
TOWN GIRL'S BOARD
Town girls had a hard time remem-
bering business meetings because in-
variably an assembly ran over-time on
their once a month Tuesday. However,
they always recall social bridging in
the T.G. room, coking in the cafeteria,
or smoking in the parking lot between
They couldn't forget the hilarious
initiation of new members at the fall
dinner. The old members provided
the football theme, while the entertain-
ment was at the expense of the initi-
ates. Nor could they forget the T.G.
traditional "whole roast pig" Christ-
mas dinner, with Mr. Davis as Santa-
or the big and little sister tea.
For their Red Cross contribution
ambitious members knitted squares for
the association's afghan, which was
most attractive when finished.
A successful year culminated in a
bridge luncheon at Shawnee Country
Club in May with door prizes, score
prizes 'n everything-busy, weren't
THE NATIONAL STAFF
Q., " A '
' A f ,
Z A UQT1'-P' i .
Third Rou'-Lvfl I0 Riglviz Holden, Assoc. Photo Ed.g
Adelson, Lit. Ed.: Virgil, Photo Ed., Mershon,
Assoc. Art Ed.: Bassett, Bus. Mgr.
Svroml Ron'-Left fo Rigbf: Miss Kearns, Bus. Adv.,
Kelly, Ed.g Mrs. Galvarro, Lit. Adv.
First Ron'-Lvfl to Rigbl: Meyer, Assoc. Ed.g Pierson
Adv't Mgr., Swedberg, Art Ed.
Not a "yes-galf' on the staff! All
striking individualists, they managed to
get together on a few things, such as
that the book should be good and meet-
ings should be on Thursdays. They
proved worthy on the follow-through,
worked hard in attempt
to make it good and
showed up for some of
Of course there were
calamities, like discover-
ing at Easter-time that a
picture was lost, breaking
the borrowed staff camera
and having the official
photographer desert to
They felt professional
plus when they visited
the engravers on Satur-
day mornings and sat
around the long confer-
ence table with host, Mr.
Townes, and the com-
pany's art staff. Usually
the meeting lasted so long
that Mr. Townes had to escort the girls
through the imposing photo-enlarge-
ment room to the freight elevator as
the regular elevator boy had called it
a day long before. However, though
it was the freight elevator, Mr. Townes
assumed the same hospitality that one
might assume before a swank hotel en-
trance. , I '
Finally, the book took shape. One
morning was spent at the printer's-
of course the dummy was forgotten
and had to be retrieved. Endless proof-
reading, identifying pictures, and past-
ing of the dummy kept the staff busy
until that beautiful day when the book
finally went to press!
Literary, photo, and business staffs
stayed in the background, managing
to escape the glory and griping that
comes with publication. It is to these
suHCerers that the weary editors cast
the makings of next year's book, a
broken camera, and three sheets of
Svmml Ron'-Left I0 Rigbl: Evers: Silvermang Mooreng Sutterg Hardie
Firxf Rau'---Lvff lot Rigbi: Treulick, Stedmang Niergarthg Cadle.
Svrolltl R010-Lvfl fo Rigbi: Forstall, Headline Ed.,
First Rau'-Lvfz' to Right: Thomas, Bus. Mgr.g Hen-
derson, Ed., Coonley, Asst. Ed., Olson, Cartoon-
Let's go to press! The dorm clock
clangs out twelve bells as the night
watchman noiselessly mounts two
flights of stairs and turns down SA.
After a hasty reconnaissance, he con-
tinues his rounds under the assumption
that all's well. But there is a sound of
muffled voices and a glimmer of light
from room 3-that he had overlooked.
Through the half-open door and a
dense haze of smoke five figures in
various comfortable positions in
the room are barely discernible.
One is sprawled on the floor, an-
other lounges on the bed, a third
is draped over the arm of an easy
chair, and the remaining two sit
bolt upright in straight chairs
This group of energetic workers
comprised the illustrious Chaff
staff, which on any Monday night
prior to the releasing of an issue of
the paper could have been found
gathered in the editor's room,
working hard to beat the deadline.
With the presence of Mrs. Gal-
varro, chief adviser and critic, the
THE CHAFF STAFF
staff put the paper to bed in the wee
small hours with the aid of cokes to
keep them awake.
Approximately every two weeks the
paper carne outg twelve issues in all.
Staff and reporters covered school
news for the week preceding publica-
tion. "Sally Dear" was a favorite
column, the writing of which was
greatly coveted by members of the
staff. An innovation this year was the
printing of pictures of outstanding
senior girls, each accompanied by
write-ups of interesting incidents in
her life. Creative writing efforts were
featured often including poems, short
stories, and the essays of aspiring
writers. The staff concluded with a
luncheon get-together at which plans
for next year were discussed.
Svvomf Roll'-Lrff fo Rigbl: Ramelowg Kellyz Zorn
Brunnerg Ramsayg W'estphal.
First' Row-Lvfl fo Rigbl: Plumbg Treulichg Muller
THE Y. W. C. A.
In September at National ten candles
were lit on Y Club's birthday cake.
The anniversary year was launched
with an all school get-acquainted tea.
When the fall meeting was held at
the outdoor ire place, teacups were
no longer needed to foster friendship.
Each little sister reveled in stuffed
hamburgers and the company of her
wise big sister.
Since many girls did not have
enough time for current affairs and
books they displayed great interest in
and appreciation for a stimulating re-
view of Inside Lafin America and
Keys of Hoe Kingdom by a professional
lady of letters.
National's glamour gals Hred eager
questions concerning new shades of lip-
stick and sock-lengths at representa-
tives from "Charm', magazine and the
Lucien LeLong beauty salon. These
experts offered many suggestions to
help debutramps be smooth.
Y members did a big part in help-
Second Row-Left to Right: Weise, Finance Chm.g Rennicke, Soc. Chm.g Miss
Wieler Niergarth, Pres.g Lehmann, Inter-Collegiate Rep.
Fzrsl Rou Left fo Right: Stedman, Soc. Service Chm.g Dickerson, Sec.g Daugherty,
Treas Zorn, Pub. Chm.g Ramsey, Inter-Collegiate Rep.
ing the Red Cross this year. At Christ-
mas tfme they made big red stockings
and filled them with candy for chil-
dren that otherwise would have had
no Christmas. Then, while some girls
worked on baby blankets others kept
fingers busy knitting sweaters and
In March, fashion
seekers and wishful thin-
kers found themselves at
Y Club's spring style
show. Spontaneous ex-
clamations filled the audi-
torium as bright colors
and new styles were pa-
raded in review.
For Parents' Day assem-
bly the Y Club enter-
tained both parents and
girls by importing a
double octet from Great
Lakes Naval Training
Station, and by a speech
on a current topic by Mr.
So Y Club ended its
tenth successful year at
National. Its officers and
members can be assured
they have helped to build
a foundation for future
Club learns crafts at Studio group.
A.C.E. lends a professional air to
college activities. National boasts one
of the most active A.C.E. student
branches, and rightly so. Its meetings,
which are varied and flexible, are aimed
to help the student teacher with any
problems she may have. Highlights of
the year, which were offered to the
whole student body, brought to light
new and interesting trends in current
education. There was a discussion
meeting on waste materi-
al, important in the light
of today's needs, an as-
sembly talk by an illus-
trator of children's books,
a public interview be-
tween a superintendent
and a student, which gave
helpful hints to those
anxiously awaiting place-
ment, and an Informa-
tion Please program at
which A.C.E. presented a
board of professional ex-
perts, who willingly an-
swered many of the why's
and wherefore's of teach-
ing. The outstanding
events were the state con-
ference held at Starved
Rock, Illinois, and the
A ASSOCIATION FOR
annual conference at Buffalo, New
York. National's representatives re-
turned with much information and
material. They were greatly stimu-
lated by discussion groups and con-
tacts with noted educators. With the
valuable information given them by
the Association of Childhood Educa-
tion, National students crossed an-
other stepping stone into the teaching
Tloird Roux-Lrfl Io Rigblz McGuire, Pub. Chm.g Virgil, Sec., Dodson Treas
Long, Pub. Rep., Freeto, State Rep.
Second' Row-Left I0 Righi: Moriarty, Pres., Miss Adams, Swigart V Pres
First Row-Left to Right: Stoffel, Finance Chm.g Wilson, Dietz, Membership Chm
Thinl Row-Left lo Right:
Burnetteg Agar, Clark, Stee-
perg Arnold, Haverkampf
Sefoml Row-Lrft fo Right:
Gronlundg Cooper, V. Pres.,
Miss Ford, Rcnnicke, Pres.,
First Ron'-Left fo Righf:
Dahlstromg Airdg Rosenwas-
serg Davisg Greeneg Breit.
Swrnfzil' ROlL"Ll'ff lo Righf:
Niergarthg Evers, Moriarty,
Wilson, Kellyg A. Sherman,
Fin! Ron'-Lrff lo Right:
Long, Treas.g Stedman, V.
Pres.g Miss Neumann, Han-
son, Pres., Henderson, Sec.
Curtain going up to review the
year's activities of the Dramatic Club!
Dissection of a real Hsh was a major
operation performed by this group.
They created from this dissection "The
Magic Fishbonev, which charmed the
Demonstration School early in the fall.
Daytime nfghtclubbing at the Pan-
ther room was another gala affair to
chalk up on the calendar. To add to
their social prestige one of the club's
more vivacious members was asked to
dance by several stags. However, as
they couldn't supply 14 friends, she
declined. To make the day complete,
from dizzying heights they enjoyed
"The Corn is Green".
The curtain goes down on a scene
at the beach, where they concluded
the year with a picnic.
Textbooks were secondary on every
fourth Thursday, when Book Club met
to discuss the latest works of Saroyan
or Steinbeck. From the shelves of their
growing library members were privi-
leged to choose books to facilitate con-
versation at any dinner engagement.
Novels were reviewed and digested
simultaneously with gooey taffy apples
by the club. Lively discussions and
games often followed these ripping re-
views until each could hold her own
lorgnette in any drawing room.
In December Book-Clubbers dis-
played their domestic talents when
they prepared a spaghetti dinner at the
Inspired by spring and armed with
hot dogs they picnicked by the shores
of Lake Michigan, and wound up the
year at a luncheon in Chicago.
"Around the World in One Year"
might easily be the slogan adapted by
the Travel Club.
The Club's members traveled to
various foreign restaurants. The Yar,
Jacques, and Little Bit of Sweden pro-
vided variety in their excursions.
A special guest, Anita Gomez, chat-
ted interestingly on the subject of
Costa Rica, a travelogue vivid enough
to rival James Fitzpatrick at his best.
Following the lecture the members
participated in some Costa Rican folk
dances which the speaker led.
For their Christmas party the club
members themselves supplied the en-
tertainment. The Yuletide customs of
Bulgaria, Germany, and China were
attractively described by representa-
tives of these countries.
The Hnishing touch was a dinner to
honour the graduating members.
Foreign and American Students at
National continued to be united, in
spite of world conditions, through an
interest in cultivating international
Bes'des sharing their own cultures
and customs they went forth to enjoy
a Chinese Dragon Festival in Chicago,s
China Town. They turned National's
cafeteria into an Italian Restaurant,
transformed its gym into a veritable
village square jammed with peppy folk
dancers. They lured customers at the
Christmas bazaar with articles steeped
in foreign flavor.
Miss Sheldon entertained the club
at the dormitory for dinner, followed
by renditions from three Russian mu-
sicians, the outstanding imports of the
year. Miss Williams topped it all with
a Loop-luncheon in June.
Second Row-Left to Right:
Williams, Quin, Kahn,
Simpson, Thomas, K n o ll,
Davies, Coen, Hall.
First Row-Left to Right:
Hecht, Turner, johnson,
Treas., Mrs. Campbell, Ram-
sey, Pres., McElroy.
Third Row-Left to Right:
Galioto, Asst. Treas., Crotto-
gini, Berg, Dodson, Fang,
Second Row-Left to Right:
Johnson, Treas., Gourlay, V.
Pres., Miss Williams, Miss
Sheldon, Ratcheva, P r e s .5
First Row-Left to Right:
Hester, Yapelli, Cameron,
Pava, Werner, Wagner.
4 M I ' 1
s a 5
7 S 5
s 3 5 . S
5 I 3
,.: 9 .
sf i T ' .
9 + '
Jiffy" o 1 1 '
. , . ,
K . ' ' . ' .
3 7 I
i 9 3
S 9 -
x 9 i '
s 5 5
. . 4
3 ! I
s -Z Z '
1 -3 S '
3 7 'g
Q S y
Although less than forty in number
this year, the choir has done a con-
sistently fine piece of work. Members
were chosen by Miss Westervelt in the
fall and at the beginning of the second
S61'11CStC1'. Credit of only one-half
point in the fall was increased to one
point at mid-semester because of the
additional practices necessitated by the
Spring Festival, Baccalaureate, and
Reserving the more serious and dig-
nified selections for the latter two oc-
casions, the choir sang songs in a lighter
vein, a group of traditional folk songs,
for the gala Festival. In keeping with
custom, the group sang for the Thanks-
giving Festival, and again lent their
voices to the story of the Nativity.
Even the three hours of practice re-
quired each week during the spring
were not cause for complaint, for the
girls found time to sing in April for
a superintendents' conference.
Fzftla Row Left to Right
Crotty W 1 l c o x Carlson
Lehmann Weiner Skillen
Fourth Row Left to Rzglat
Gill Hendry Nass Peterson
Davies Avery Coonley
Tlarrd Row Left to Rzglat
Zorn Olson Goede Miss
Westervelt Miss Risler Risler
Second Row Left to Rzgbt
Seese Daugherty Westphal
Lindroth Klein Rudolph
Fnst Row Left to Rzglot
Arner Dietz Pierson Ran
Thzrd Row Left to Rzght
Zickman Norton Risler
D u n c a n Plumb Nass
Thompson Romig Helming
Second Row Left to Rzghf
Snider Sec Daugherty Hen
dry Pres Miss Risler Ol
son Robson Treas Nielson
First Row Left to Rzglot
Avery Lehmann Nelson V
Pres Lundberg Calhoun
Singing for enjoyment was the
main activity of the Glee Club, and
the only requisite for membership was
a love of singing. Assuming a dual
role, Miss Risler was not only an ac
complished accompanist but also the
successful sponsor of the group of
twenty. Probably the thing about
which the songsters were most proud
this year was their presentation to
the library of a year,s subscription to
the Efude music magazine, conceded
to be one of the finest of its kind.
In March the Glee Club entertained
at an interesting assembly. It took the
form of a make-believe tour, includ
ing on the program songs of the
southern states, Cuba, Mexico, and
South America, accompanied by ap
There were other special occasions
at which the girls sang during Christ
mas week, as well as at the Book Fair,
the White Elephant Sale, and the
Once a month around the tea table
members of the Graduate Club gath-
ered. The Tower room lent its infor-
mality to the group. The Club's mem-
bership consisted of college graduates
from all walks of lifeg teachers return-
ing to brush up on new teaching
methodsg students from other coun-
triesg and last year's graduates for
specialized Work and teaching courses.
Luft to Right: Kadeg Bergg Fangg Yochumg Ratchevag
Lrfi I0 Rigbl: Yapellig Wilsong Moody, sec. and acting pres.g Hester Ling
Favorite topics for discussion Were:
current trends in educationg the place
of the teacher in the world situation
todayg and comparison of experiences
in other colleges and universities. In
addition to contributions by the
members themselves, they were host-
esses to interesting and stimulating
speakers who brought them inspiration
for their future Work.
Lffl In Rigbf:
The sport light of National gleamed
brightly this year, and enthusiasm for the
varied porgram was at a high pitch. Much
of this enthusiasm could be attributed to
the admirable efforts of the Athletic
Board, which consisted of a conscientious
Athletic Chairman and four very helpful
class representatives. Whenever the rep-
resentatives could be rounded up the
Board met and discussed schedules, tour-
naments and other plans to appease Na-
tional's sport lovers. After the baard
meetings, pep talks were given at class
meetings by the representatives and soon
the sports program was under way.
The turnout this year was especially
large and all classes vied for the cup,
which was awarded to the class with the
Rosestclle Bach, Louise Romigg Jane Davies, Mr. Wilsanii.
most points for the season's work. The
points were awarded not only for vic-
torfes but also for the largest number of
participants present at each event. Al-
though the classes were quite evenly
matched as to ability and spirit, the final
winner of the cup was the Sophomore
Athletics this year were concentrated
on the three B's: bowling, basketball, and
badmnton, but other sports also received
recognition during the year. The season
started with a bang with the annual fall
bowling tournament. The two tourna-
ments proved to be not only exciting but
also amusing, for many green horns were
initiated into the sport. Often, too, the
source of amusement, the beginners put
the old-timers to shame. However,
whether a beginner or an old hand, no
one regretted the use of her Saturday
morning for the bowling tournaments.
Sc'c'0na' Row-Left I0 Right: Rudolph, Soph. Rep.,
Wilson, Calhoun, Sr. Rep.
Firsf Row-Left fo Right: McKay, Frosh. Rep.,
Crawford, Chm.g Gourlay, jr. Rep.
Sophomore winners make last basket.
The Hrst tournament was won by the
seniors, who excelled in bowling scores
as well as in setting the girls out for the
sport. The sophomores then paralleled
the seniors' feat by winning the second
tournament in the same manner. The
Hrst "Bn then went out as gaily as it had
come in, to make way for its successor,
Many a precious
nail was broken dur-
ing this season, and
many a shin bruised,
but few complaints
were heard, for many
an unwanted pound
was also lost. Games
were played Mondays
and Tuesdays at five
o'clock, and the first
ced early in January.
Forwards and guards
donned their flashiest
shorts and shirts and
dived into the fray.
Never were there
more thrilling mo-
ments than during
these contests. One
game was not won
until after two over-
time periods had been played, and then
victory was determined by only one
point. Finally, in spite of valiant guard-
ing by apponents, the Sophomore Class
came forth as the winner of ths contest.
Term papers, projects, and exams were
soon forgotten in the interest of the
February basketball tournament. The
last game, which decided the winner of
the period, really had the spectators wide-
eyed. Near the end of the last quarter
time was called and the juniors were then
ahead of the sophomores by one point.
ln spite of courageous attempts to over-
come this one po'nt lead during the last
three minutes of the game, the sopho-
mores bowed to the juniors. This cli-
maxed weeks of exciting games, and after
mutual congratulations the two co-
champs tucked away basketball togs for
In form. See the birdie.
another year. The third "B", badminton,
then swished along in March and April.
In spite of ye olde spring fever, fans
rallied and lots of fun was had by all.
This ended the reign of the three "B's",
and soon other sports activities took their
Those who were not quite energetic
enough for bowling, basketball, or bad-
minton, found solace in playing ping-
pong, super-energetic souls released part
of their inexhaustible supply of ambition
in playing tennis or in swimming at the
Lido Pool in Evanston. With Dan Cupid
doing his share, archery fans demonstrat-
ed prowess with the bow and arrow. The
season then came to a dramatic close with
a Play Day for all, held on National's
beautiful green play field. Everyone was
well occupied, for choice of activities
ranged from jacks to baseball.
The diversity of activities offered by
the leadership of the Athletic Board, and
the wonderful sportsmanship of all Na-
tional girls made the sports year of 1941-
42 a highly memorable one.
"I was sure I had another when I came.'
Straight for a strike.
Date room on Tuesday.
Refuges from the Aquacade.
THAN KSGIVING FESTIVAL
Solemnly our natxon gave thanks 1n
a year when the rest of the world
seemed to have forgotten 1tS blessmgs
The Thanksglvlng Festlval remlnded
all of those s1gn1f1cant heglnn ngs on
the rocky Atlant1c shores when the
Pllgrlms landed seeklng rel1g1ous and
pol1t1cal refuge ln a country that b
longed only to the Ind1an
The powerful Redman taught these
whlte men how to surv1ve 1n th1s great
new land and helped them ln the first
harvest synonomous w1th Thanks
Through the many years that fol
lowed a new youth arose 1n a new
country W1th ever 1ncreas1ng bounda
r1es youth grew strong and eager find
1ng Vltallfy and courage 1n Fa1th and
Educauon whlch closely un1ted the
country 1n thankfulness for 1tS great
There is a faith that binds them all.
' s .....,... ..,....,...,.. . . .
In a manger, in a far land, a baby was born,
and thereupon a star shone in the heavens-a
star brighter than all the rest.
The children danced on the village green,
heard the strange music and the voice of the
angel, and they were sorely afraid. They saw
the gleam in the heavens and they knew the
Christ Child was born. They followed the
star, and carried with them a baby lamb as a
gift for the baby Jesus.
Shepherds in the Helds saw the star, and
their eyes were filled with wonderment.
Across the desert came three kings and serv-
ants bearing costly gifts for the child.
The procession slowly entered the stable
gate. The kings, the servants, and the children
knelt by the crib and paid homage with the
gifts they had brought. And the baby slept
as Mary sang a lullaby.
In awe the children watched ....
THE MAY QUEEN
Pat Prlce re1gned as the sen1ors cho1ce of May ueen There Was no power beh1nd
th1s throne, only love, adm1rat1on and joy To the sen1ors the d1sclosal that Pat Was May
ueen came as a fulfillment of a long t1me dream To everyone she appeared beautlful
1n splendor, to the sen1ors she represented more than beauty
Both her classmates and dorm1tory fr1ends have known her 1n execut1ve capac1ty
The ent1re school has beneflted from her leadershlp 1n College Counc1l At th1s culrnlnat
mg occaslon cr1es of approval denoted last1ng apprec1at1on for Pat Pr1ce
AW 71. I ,
yin? 0,1 ,-1 W. ,jf K K I ,, In
. Q H I K f K ,
if , 3',JL.f'E: if ' - V
. . . , . .
. . . . . .
Q 1 '
THE MAY FESTIVAL
Ducks practice Conga.
May Festival at Nat1onal 1S as eagerly
anticipated as 1S spring From dreary
February days to the middle of March the
great event slowly took shape The Festi
val Committee planned and replanned
until finally the ideas were approved and
sent to the creative dance department,
where the girls worked vigorously and
tirelessly, creating appropriate moods and
expressions for the four entirely different
Soon the tryout sheets were posted on
girls signed up for desired parts, which
ranged from dramatic parts in Force
and Education to parts of ducks and
cows After tryouts and a few changes,
Hnal placements were made and rehearsals
began in earnest Associated with re
hearsals was the ringing of the doorbell
on a Tuesday night, after many minutes
of waiting some bare-footed, scantily clad
member of the cast would finally open
the door. Aching limbs and stiffness also
accompanied the workouts. Along to-
wards April the rehearsals became more
and more frequent, and the routines were
all completed and finally put together.
Meanwhile all classes were most con-
cerned with the two great elections for
Festival honors. First of all, the seniors
voted for the May Queen's court, which
was announced in April. This was fol-
lowed by the all-important balloting for
the May Queen by all the upper classes.
The result of this voting, however, was
kept a deep dark secret until the Queen
appeared in the last act of the festival.
Then, too, the pageantry class and Miss
MacLennan worked frantically on cos-
tumes and color schemes. All the girls
were soon measured, whether for lamb
costumes or for May court costumes
Th1s meant more work as each member
of the cast played a dual role, that of ac
tress and seamstress, each girl was re
Pm the tall on the duck
Miss Mount's bulletin board, where the
.x ' 1 ,
- N 2
i 'KX ' 11 '
H R . ' -
xg a fk Q, fav-
Mfrs- ' ?
'Wi V 5,
, Ng, .f ,,,
Q El ,fx ,,v x
Vs. Q ls
I :iff Y l V
cr 1 S ' FQ' 'Sail
Flirtations chorines from the Polka
sponsible for the sewing of her own cos-
tume. This amateur wardrobe committee
turned out admirable pieces of work.
Still another group of Nationalites
were kept busy helping Mrs. Taylor plan
the scenery and lighting midst busy re-
hearsals and the tinkling of Thelma's
piano. The costumes, dancing and music
all contributed to the expression of the
ideas of the Festival.
The Choir, attired in lovely pastel eve-
ning dresses, came from the balcony and
stage entrances and set the mood for the
entire Festival. With a varied musical
program, the songsters rendered their
selections with unusual skill, creating a
lovely picture as they clustered informal-
ly and gracefully at one side of the stage.
Frovolity was the keynote act of the
Festival. The Polka, which was the open-
ing scene, was a delightful dance with
daintly attired young misses in long
dresses who pivoted demurely about the
stage. Suddenly, they reappeared, wear-
ing frothy ballet skirts with a new, de-
lightfully flirtatious step added to their
dance. This modified strip tease, the
flouncy skirts and saucy steps, met with
the audience's hearty approval.
THE MAY FESTIVAL
uite in contrast to the Polka was the
next part of the Festival, which had a
much more serious theme. Appropriately
it was based on the world situation of to
day and the hope .of tomorrow. The
freedom of people in industry, agricul
ture and learning. However, the spirit
of worship or faith triumphed over force
and partially released those enslaved
from the bonds of force. The coloring
of the scene was dynamic. Force attired
in red and black vied with Freedom in
vibrant yellow against a background of
the blues, greens and browns of agricul
ture, industry and learning. These faded
into the greyed depths of worship. This
scene was extremely powerful and grip
ping, as it was based upon the broadest
theme ever attemped for Festival. The
music, the movement, the lighting, and
The spirit of faith triumphs
Q . .
girls portrayed the power of force over
costumes all contributed to the force of
The Barnyard scene which followed
the dramatic number not only added
humorous relief but also sarirized hum-
an foibles. The Farmer had quite a typi-
cal crew consisting, as usual, of one lazy
member who dozed in the background
for most of the scene. The old grey mare
was quite in evidence, as were the con-
tented cows chewing their cuds and the
squealing pig. Frisky little pink-eared
lambs frolicked happily in the fields until
their black sheep brother came and stole
the show. The ducks were there too,
waddling a sophisticated conga in all
web-footed glory. The hen house was
represented well, with the foppish roost-
er, the blase rooster, and Mother Hen
with her brood of sophisticated and ado-
lescent chickens. The whole barnyard
scene was attuned to syncopated rhythms
of the day and produced much laughter
The culmination of the whole Festival
was, of course, the May Queen scene, in
which after many weeks of suspense the
identity of the Queen was revealed. The
scene was an elaborate, formal garden
with neatly trimmed trees and flower de-
signs in the background. This year a
unique note was added, as the attendants
brought the Queen, resplendent in shim-
mering silver, on che stage at the begin-
ning, midst the cheering and bowing of
her court. The Queen was then led to her
throne, from which she majestically
watched her court dance around her mer-
rily. This was a most fitting climax for
one of National's most lovely traditions
-The May Festival!
THE QUEEN AND HER ATTENDANTS
Martha Olson, Audrey Calhoun, Molly Henderson, Phyllis Williams, Sally Winkworth, Barbara Beall, Patricia Price, Louise Meyer,
Harriet Schumway, Betty Niles, Kathleen Kelly, Marion Zeman.
N , 1 -
1 1 0 '
9' vww f
T - Eggs
Y I l
2 . N N ,
'ky B ix
S Q Q
. 1 --ff'
11-for ' 'I Z
n Sf' 2
J X 'NN
91' 9:5 '
xx LJ-A i -P X
FQ?-1-.--2-5 1 f
i i1 ,- If-wg:I T'T1'kES
4 f .
Z ,fff ff fag
1 gf J ff'
ff ,-I-'-' ,
ON THE RECORD
School opens. Heaf ferrific! Gof
fangled in usual red fape of regis-
frafion. Greaf fo see floe gang
again. Tore down fo fbe old
swinznzing hole-Lake Mielaigan
-for a quickie.
First class meetings.
Club presidents' and sponsors, tea.
Science trip to Harms Woods.
Conznzuned with nafure and Dr.
johnson az' fbe Crack of dawn.
Woke up floe bees, liufferflies and
Dorm tea for faculty and new
Freshman Class picnic. Escaped
af lasf ilae fornzenfs of upper
Cl6lSSllIC'lI. Bu r nf all inifiafion
finery along wifla flae lyanzlaurgers.
Travel Club picnic at Wilmette
Week-end at Bowen Country
Club. Enjoyed air between rain
d ro ps. C reafed crack Conga claain.
Casualfy lisf biglo.
Chaff Staff initial meeting, Alum
Y. Big and Little Sister Party.
Clyawerl, gizawcffl, slzirpcfil and
bIll'PC'fl on lyaiizbzirgvifs, cvzrrofs,
foniizfoes, and Cokes zvifla our
"sis" af flat' jim' plavcn
Recreation night for soldiers and
Stunt Night at dorm.
Installation of College Council.
I in pzfessirxc' cc'zfc'111011y. Miss Bczlzer
flyreuf Cloak of 1'esp011.sibili1'y over
Pai PriC0's sboizltlmfs, uflaile flat'
rcs! of lbs' pzfrxys looked 011.
Dramatic Club meeting.
"Y" Personality Talk. Told all
us Szzsies bow fo be smoofla. Lip-
sficlz fziriziizg blue. Colors flying
high for spring.
President's Tea for new sopho-
Seniors sponsored All-School Din-
ner. Miss "Mac" and Miss Gibson
COPPFIII Cosfzznztf prizes. "Twinkle
foes" Risler and ber liffle Claunzs
cizfeztfiaiized zznzirlsf fbc' pzinzpkiizs.
10 Governing Board dinner at 6:45.
13 Senior dinner at cafeteria.
18 Thanksgiving Festival.
Z7 Dramatic Club presents "The
Magic Fishbonef, We choked with
laughter while they choked on the
fishhone. Critics gave it a 4 star
27 Alumnae Bazaar. For Sale! Every-
thing from clothin' to cokes. Did
our Christnzas shopping early.
White elephants on the ceiling,
white elephants on the wall.
28 Senior Recreation Night.
4 Book Club dinner. The watched
pots hoiled in this case. The spa-
ghet rivaled that of San Pedro's.
Of conrse, the cook hook was
4 International Club Italian dinner.
6 Junior Prom at Edgewater Beach.
Bowed down the receiving line,
congaed a few, sat a few-gosh,
it was fun.
Semor Tea Informauon Free'
Santa at Foster party The PIC'
lzanznnzes s1nzled fhezr hroadest
guns as Sanfa auored them unth
Chrlstmas Festwal Enjoyed new
znierprefafzon 0 lL16l6l,Zfl0l76ll Bzhle
Formal Chmstmas dmner at the
dorm1tory at 6 45
5 30 A M Candlehght process1on
Hark the Herald Angels sang
lusfzly enough fo waleen the slee 19
zng heaufzes 0 M a rl en f hal
Huskzly they managed Zo jozn zn
around the 4th chorus
6 O0 AM MISS Bakers story
Wzzzkzzz hlznlezn and noddzng we
lzstened io ou1 Mzss Balzez fell
Chrzszfnzas stones Then ufeni l71ZL0
break asf C1owded too
C' hr1stmas Vacat1on Wheeeee'
GFF THE RECCDRD
A glance across the court revealed
deep blackness, a glance at the clock
revealed that it was eleven p.m., and
without looking at the calendar it
was rembered that Consumer,s Week
rules read: "Lights out, radios offf,
And so darkness enveloped the dor-
mitory. To the chorus of female
voices singing "Yankee Doodle Ain't
Doodlin' Now", patriotic experts
knit on army sweaters. Their less
conscientious sisters knit argyle socks
by candlelight. Only a few offenders
turned their radios on again at
eleven thirty, with the feeble excuse
that there was something about
"Moon Rivern that kept up one's
A news flash informed them that
some official was considering a cur-
few for all working girls and the
chagrined Nationalites snapped the
buttons, swept the beds clear of
books, and somehow managed to
crawl in between the sheets.
A trim Red Cross official easily
persuaded intellectuals to turn seam-
stress. The feather-stitch soon
changed blue squares into blue baby
blankets. And as they worked they
mused as to whether they preferred
college, the married state that usual-
ly accompanies blanket making, or
if there were a deinite attraction in
defense work for women.
It would simply be a restatement
of government appeals to enumerate
the articles collected in the dormi-
tory and in the girls, homes, piled in
confusing array and finally hauled
Tongues and needles cl1ck
d 1n un1son 1n the Town
G1rls room as the glrls kn1t
ted for war rellef The con
versatlon sometxmes touched
war tlme toplcs, but more
often, the usual college cen
tered subjects were under d1s
cusslon, as fmgers flew or
Frequently, a letter post marked Free was pulled
from a bulgxng note book and part of 1ts contents
were generously shared Even the rout1ne at some
far off army camp or naval stat1on seemed eXc1t1ng
ln companson to the small somethmgs they were
do1n at home But the g1rls had been reassured
that they were do1ng the1r parts
So they cont1nued to
bu1ld a wall of books and then tear lt down for
d1str1but1on to SCFVICC men,
flock forward 1n assemb y to buy defense stamps,
as Mr Graham and Dr Johnson shouted separately
of the1r 1dent1cal Values, 1n auct1oneer fash1on,
play br1dge for the benef1t of the Red Cross,
obey the clean plate pol1cy dur1ng Consumer s
Week and follow eat less sugar rule dur1ng the
help Ch1C3gO Boy Scouts sort useful materlal,
wear w1th pr1de the 1ns1gn1a of U S A servxce men,
and to keep ch1ns up, stomachs 1n, and eyes ahead'
A Red cross official dlstrlbutes blankets
Tongues and needles cllck ln Town
ww., .MM E ,,
D . . .
. , . .
. V W X Mijas
. - a
3 1 ,
. , C W, .,
0 --,......,... ,-,,,,,, 0-
. . W 'f V
' ez as ' if ,
, K ,
. . . . . . Q ,
. . ,
. . ,
. . . . . . '
. . .
CN THE RECORD
International Club tea.
Science Held trip.
A.C.E. supper and studio meeting.
Any Hicks of fhe fracle fha! we
missea' along fhe way were gleaned
from this husy gef fogeihezz-
From puppefs fo puehlos in a
Frosh skating party.
Prospect tea in Alumnae Room.
Exams begin. Crammerl in vain as
usual- burn! our tongues on
cocoa-ohserverl the honor sysfenz.
Sophomore recreation night.
Registration-Three favorife sup-
jecfs Come at fhe sanze lime, so I
"eeny-nzeeny-nzinyea',' if ouf and
am faking Poefry ai 3 o'eloek.
Between-semester snows. Wfenz'
home wifhouf my galoshes anal
Monz freafecl nze like I was in
grammar school again.
Senior tea in Alumnae Room.
Town girls' supper in cafe. T.G.'s
got together to knit like mad for
Red Cross. Dropped stitches-knit
two, purl one-gosh, another
mistake. Tongues kept time with
Junior class party in cafeteria.
Dorm sleigh ride. Ski pants snzelled
like hay and horses for days after
but it was fun.
Celebrated George Washington's
and Charles Davisfs birthday.
Town girls' tea.
A.C.E. quiz program.
Senior all school bridge. Truniped
partner's ace and eonsoled self,
hut not her, on chocolate cake-
didn't get a dafodil.
Freshman dorm party. Left the
shades up to satisfy the house-
uzothers and curious upper class-
inen. Broke record figuratively
Beginning of consumers' week.
Combined club panel in Alumnae
Junior class recreation night at
college. Met two sailors from the
home town. Plan to marry which-
ever one comes hack first.
Glee Club assembly. QPhotogra-
pher failed to show up.J
Y Club fashion show. Saw myself
in every creation. Gray' flannel
skirt ana' green sloppy-joe hasn't
been the same since.
1941 graduates visit.
A.C.E. superintendent interview.
22 Prospect week-end.
Senior tea about endowments.
Great Lakes Double Octet enter-
tained at assembly. Entire assenzhly
sonnclecl like peanut gallery. Class
hells ignored. Marine Hymn
caused clnck hunzps.
Parents' Day dinner. Chokeal on
chicken hone while clad Abonnrlecl
my hack. Saw Dramatic Club in
clever program that followed.
April Fool's day.
Faculty-Senior dinner at Shawnee.
Pool made e ve ry 0 ue feel like
diving in. Dove into ham instead.
Faculty amusing plus!
Conference of supervisions and
Red Cross Benefit Bridge. Claoeo-
late drop Cookies I helped make
were keen. Didzft frump my
International Club Chinese
Freshman-Sophomore Prom at
Moraine Hotel. Had a super lime,
but if went so quickly. Hung my
laid on fbe eurfaiiz sash, wen! fo
bed and dreamed.
Choir practice. Do, re, mi, fa, so-
what? Voices soared and so did
the loeaf, "Summerz'ime."
OFF THE RECORD
She couldn t belleve lt
They d1rected her dressmg
The balcony brlgade could testzfy
She couldn t bel1eve that B111 s leave
and Prom week end were really ldent
1cal She d1dr1 t care now Whether they
danced at a country club or hotel, or
1f the orchestra had slxteen pleces or
She d1dnt even m1nd the k1b1tzers
who d1rected her dressmg 1n fact she
was pleased to have, am1d the con
fus1on, a sens1ble board of judges dec1de
on the black and green taffeta and a
k1ndly Cmderella press lt for her
Maybe she s1gned an X and maybe
she managed a scrawly last name, but
no matter, a half dozen pals test1f1ed
3 ' ' J
,I ' "
I . . ,
. , . . .
I . f"
g"' u n n
, I .
, . .
W . .
23, 'Sn ' ., 04,
WQA ',, dj.
,X Aff. 'f V556
43111-,,z ff -4' V fff' .Q Z
4 H , x
x M ' 4390
ff Z M 25
f 5 ,W , F Q
N' 5 Q
Q ii u
55 1 92 6 f
Town girls' luncheon bridge at
Shawnee. Bia' fwo and made a
grand slam. Plan fo play solifaire
in fufzzre. All briflgers in IIFZUFSZI
Junior steak fry.
Play Day. Wore laesf lalue-jeans
and won prize af jump rope.
Appefiie loasfff failea' yei.
Sunday sun on roof. Lisfelzerl fo
Uncle D011 read fbe fumzies via
portable radio. Cloelzecl my sun
bafhing and am well clone-lzof
Reading of Will and Prophecy at
Decoration Day picnic. Tlae wafer
mark biz' waisf level. Hof coffee
saved flae day.
Junior-Senior breakfast at Geor-
gian at 11:30 A.M. Early in the
morning to be flressea' up but
easily wortla effort. Yummy
Senior Prom 9:00 P.M. Lusla niglat
-Lush moon-Army anrl Navy
granted 9tl9 hour leaves. Beam,
beam, need nzore be saiel?
Graduation. Graduates wound
way through Daisy Chain. S ported
degrees witly pride. Reel carna-
tions, smiling parents, tears, fare-
Daisy Chain sings farewell to
seniors. Seniors returnea' the toast
with a song of equal sentiment.
STUDENT INDEX FOR CLASS AND ACTIVITY SECTIONS
Adelson Miriam--50 16
Aird Louise-43 44
Arnold Ellen-43 44 48 54
Avery, Mary Kay137, 56, 56
Bair Mrs. Mabel
Bair Mrs. Marvaret
Bassett, Mary-50, 16
Beall Barbara-48 4
Benson Marffaret 1
Breit Geraldine-41 54
Calhoun, Audrey-56, 56
Casperson, Anna Mae-18
Clark, Jeanne-41, 54
Coen, Joyce-36, 55
Coonley, Maryl-37, 51, 56
Cooper, Roxana-36 49 54
Cravxforcl Mary May 48 58 18
Creelman Florence 18
Crottogini Elma 55
Lrotty Frances 56 18
Dalilstrom Betty Jane 43 44 54
Damm Evelyn 18
Dane Nancy 19
Dau herty Phyllis 41 57
Davles Elma Jane 55 56
Davies 'Xflarg Ellen 19
Davis Grace-45 54
Delana Mrs Vlr 11113.
Denton Vir inia-44
Dickerson V1r1n1a 5
Dickson Vir 11113. 31
Dietz Vlr 11113 31 53 54 56
Dodson V1r,,1n1a 37 53 55
Droe emueller Doris-41
Duncan Roberta-49 56
Duncan Susan 19
Dunderdale Mrs Jean
Edman Mrs Judy Shaker 19
Eisenberg June-41 56
En wall Edna
Evers Josephine 50 54 19
Fahrenkrug Mrs Mary Jo Kellams
Fair Mrs Fern
Fang Sloh Hin 55 57 20
Felber Yvonne 20
F1scher Elaine 36
Fleischer Betty Jane 37
Forstall Jean 37 51
Freeto Natalie 35 53
Calioto Lena 55 70
Garrison Janice 36
G1ll Martha-41 56
Gladstone Miriam 37
Goede Rosemary 56 70
Gourlay Marion 36 55
Green Arlene-41 54
Gronlund Margaret 45 54
Grother Helen 37
Hall Mary Frances 45 55
Hanson Gall 48 48 54
Hardie Mary Fllen 36 50
Hardin Lois 45
Haskins Barbara 20
Haxen Carol 71
Haxens Jane 31
Haverkampf Marvelvn 36 54
Hecht Cecelia 31 55
Heclelman Rosemary 41
Heffernan Betty 71
Heme Anna Belle 40
Helmin Jean 40 56
Henderson Mollv-48 51 71
Henderson Vir inia-45 54
Hendry Rosemary-40 48 56
Herrick Anne 21
Hollenberg Alyce 37
Hester Mar aret 55 57 71
H1 bee Nancy
Ho an Mrs M J
Holden Patricia-40 50
Horchler see Zumste
Huck Lucy 21
Huffer Helen 36
Jelenik Mrs Mildred
Johnson Carol 55 22
Johnson Helen 55 27
Junkin see Walton
Kade Jean 55 57 Z2
Karges Mrs Jeneva McCauley
Katz June 36
Keator Beatrice 22
Kellams see Fahrenkrug
Keller Mrs Gertrude
Kellner Betty Ann 22
Kelly Kathleen-48 50 54
Kerr June 23
Kisner Frances 23
Klee Mrs Beecy Rosenfeld 36
Klein Roslyn-41 56
Knapp Jean 73
Knoll Mary 36
Knoll Zaleata 40 55
Laatsch Lois 36
Ladd Winlfred 45
Lambert Susanna-43 45
Lansm Joanne 73
Lechler Doris 23
Lee Mrs Marjorie Weeter 37
Lehmann Theo-41 57 56
Lind ren Ruth 31
LlllClI'Otl'l Allce 45 56
Lin Harriet 57 24
Loeb Bernice 24
Loftus VV1n1fred Ann
Lon Donna 53 54 74
1 1 I 1 Z 1 1 , 1- '
13 1 1 541 I 1- -' 1 , - 7
1 N 7 1 1 I , 1
1 1 1 541 1 7 ' 1 J g, 1 , ,
. I ' . 1 . ' "'
1 F 1 i 1 1 1 g 1 1
1 ' - ', , . , 56
' A L I 1 1
1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 -'1 561 561 , 1
1 c ' -71 L 1 1 y 1
, , L I 1 ' o' M
, ,, . . 1 6 1 1 -
V . . 1 g .
5 ' gi Y 7 7
, . .
. . . . 1
1 7 1 ' g 1 21 191 7
. . O.. . i 1- 1 -
1 D . 1. 0, 11 - - 1 g
1 A 1 1: ' 1. 1 1 1 Y M
, ,, U. . i 1 -' 1
1 1 . 1 1 1
35 1 ' , A ' .
1 1 81 1 1 1
1 1 -T' I , . I Q
Y 7 7' 1 'T 1
1 I . - 1 ' 1 '-
-16 1 , ,
1 b T 73 . , I -A 1
, 57, 17, 1 1 1
' ' E g M H1 ' - ' '
BIHCIQ LQC13-17 vans, V51 , een Kahn, Eleanore-36, 55,
, 1 1 1 1 y ,
1 , 1
, . .
. v -
, M J . D .
1 m 1 1 "
1 1 1 i , .
' ' I ' i 1 1 1 1
y ' 1 1
. 1- 1
1 , . ' . y
1 I T y 1
Y 9 Y '
y , 1 L 1 1 ' J -
1 , 1 , .. .1 -D 1
I , . 1
I I , I 1 , 1 1
1 581 171 ' M
1 1 1 ' "'
1 1 - ' ' M
L, , T I
, 1 , .. 1 Q' 1 1
1 5 ' 7 ' 1 l M
1 1 1 L ' D
J 1 1 1 '
1 1 ' ' 7 7 M
it , 1 1
4 , - , , , , , , 48,
1 , M g' M-
1 T 1 1 ,
1 11:1 , Y ' M
7 Sl' 1 1' 1 1 1 , . J i 1
I ID ' 18' I ' I J Z 7 ' 1 1 1-'1 1 561
gv 4 I 0' 1 '-
' 7 . 6 I .
I T' i I 1 1 1 1
' 1 --F g. - ,
V Y kv i . , . V. '
I 3 Y . . L 1 1 1 i
' P' 1 -
1 1 1 1 -" 1 1 ,
C , . ' -- gq M
1 1 -
Lundberg, Evaline-41, 56,
McAvoy, Mary Louise
McCarthy, Mary Elizabeth-24
McConnell, see Ray
McElroy, Etta Mae-36, 55
McGuire, Helen-15, 48, 53
McKay, Natalie-45, 58
Meyer, Louise-50, 25
Miller, Marilyn-35, 37
Moody, Joyce-48, 56, 57, 25
Mooren, Jeanne-41, 50
Moriarty, Grace-48, 53, 54, 25
Murray, Lucille-39, 40, 48
Nass, Jean-45, 56, 56
Nelson, Glee-56, 26
Nielson, Lois-41, 56
Niergarth, Ethel-48, 50, 52, 5
Niles, Betty-48, 48, 49, 26
Nold, Ruth Ann-26
Norton, Nancy-40, 56
Olson, Martha-51, 56, 56, 26
Orr, Mary Jane
Pava, Paula-55, 27
Pelton, Ann-57, 27
Peterson, Mildred-45, 56
Phillips, Patricia-15, 37, 27
Pierson, Nancy-37, 50, 56
Plumb, Margaret-45, 56
Price, Patricia-48, 28
Ray, Mrs. Mary Louise McConnell
Ramsay, Valborg-37, 48, 52, 55
Randall, Marcia-39, 41, 48, 56
Ratcheva, Emilia-48, 55, 57, 28
Rennicke, Virginia-36, 48, 52, 54
Risler, Ruth-56, 56, 28
Robson, Betty-39, 40, 56
Romig, Ruth Louise-39, 40, 56, 56
Rondeau, Helen Jayne-36
Rosenfeld, see Klee
Rosenwasser, Edith-36, 54
Rudolph, Helen-40, 56, 58
Seese, Dorothea-41, 56
Sllaperio, Mrs. Eva S.
Sherman, Anne-45, 54
Shields, Phyllis Ann-29
Sieber, Helen-37, 54
Silverman, Marjorie-37, 50
Simpson, Harriet-37, 55
Skillen, Jean-41, 56
Smith, Mrs. Lorraine
Sneed, Helen Lucille
Snider, Patricia-36, 56
Snudden, Mrs. Mary J. Buchte
Stedman, Marriotte-15, 50, 52,
Steeper, Sylvia-36, 54
Stoffel, Ruth-53, 29
Sutter, Carolyn-37, 50
Swedberg, Miriam-50, 29
Swigart, Henrietta-53, 54, 29
Thomas, Frances Jane-50, 30
Thomas, Janet Ruth-55
Thompson, Barbara-45, 56, 56
Turner, Carol-37, 55
Virgil, Elizabeth-37. 50, 53
Vladimirova, Maria-55, 57
Wagner, Marijean-55, 30
Walton, Mrs. Margaret Iunkin-22
Weeter. see Lee
Wein, Mary Alice-36
Weiner, Margaret-37, 56
Vxfestphal, Barbara-37, 56
Wiese, Doris-37. 52
Williams, Phyllis-15, 48, 55, 56, 30
Wilson, Mary-57, 31
Wilson, Shirley-53, 54, 31
Yapelli, Catherine-55, 57, 31
Yochum, Florence-57, 31
Zeman, Marion-48, 31
Zickman, Hildegarde-45, 56
Zorn, Gertrude-37, 52, 56
Zumsteg, Mrs. Jean Horchler-35
' We Selle-
l 7" ' ' "" '
S P 0 R T I N G O O D S
L T Y P E W R 1 T E R S
S T A T I O N E R Y
F U R N I T U R E
G I F T S - B O O K S
T E X T B 0 0 K S
y F o U N T A I N P E N s
CAMERAS AND SUPPLIES
A CH DI ER'S
W 630 DAVIS STREET 525 CENTRAL AVENUE
EVANSTON HIGHLAND PARK
GRE. 7200 H. P. 3100
A fC01zfi1111c'z1 from page 52j
l Emilie Ratcheva leaves her dancing Frances Thomas leaves her belly laugh
feet to Cooper.
Sylvia Reinitz leaves her guardianship
to Petite Robert.
Ruth Risler leaves her knack for
whistling through the ivories to
y Florence Rash.
Evelyn Robeck leaves her way with
the little lads to the little girls.
Betty Rohde leaves her picture col-
lection to Vivian Rebora.
A Estelle Rubenstein leaves the flowers in
her hair to the sophomore daisy
Phyllis Shields leaves her Nelson Bros.
furniture to the Alumnae Room.
Harriet Shumway leaves all her capa-
y bilities to Alice Anderson.
Marriotte Stedman leaves her privilege
l to reverse phone charges to Betty
Ruth Stoffel leaves her happy nights
to Louise Shultz.
T Miriam Swedberg leaves her rosy
cheeks to Esther Rogalski.
l Henrietta Swigart leaves her Sunday
evening hour to the Ford Motor
to Carol Turner.
Marijean Wagner leaves her animal
imitations to Miss Mount.
Kay Walker leaves the home boys to
the National girls.
Peggy Ward leaves the taxis to Miriam
Anne Wigton leaves her yellow rose
to Jim, the fellow who never sends
Phyl Williams leaves her "sweet tooth"
to Betty Burnette.
Mary Wilson leaves her Chicago week-
ends to Allyce I-Iollenberg.
Shirley Wilson leaves 206 to Tommy
Sally Winkworth leaves her youth.
Helene Woolson leaves her tardy notes
to Mrs. Roberts.
Catherine Yapelli leaves her briefcase
to Ethel Morris.
Flossy Yochum leaves her niiivete to
Marion Zeman leaves her horse collec-
tion to the cavalry.
Gen-eva McCauley leaves her accumu-
lated library fines to the endow-
Phone Gre. 0912 for Free Delivery
In Our Drug Department We Carry
POPULAR LINES OF COSMETICS - TOILETRIES - PERFUMES
CENTRAL L DRUG
10 7 0 CENTRAL STREET
School Supplies Stationery Photo Supplies Photo Finishing
C0111pIefc1 F011111'a111 S61 L Ice
Hamburger and Other Sandwiches Served at Any Hour of the Day
Co111'11111fn' 1 IZ
Em1l1e Ra cheva is a bond b ok r
Wa Str t
Sylvia Re1n1tz IS a page 1n th Senate
Ruth Risler IS blowing the HV o clock
whistle at a Def nse Factory
Evelyn Robeck IS an air raid ward n
Betty Rhode is a candl durin black
Estelle Rubenstein an ambulan ediiv r
Phyllis Sh1 lds is chief butch r at th
stock yards in Chicago
Harri t Shumway IS stoking coal at
11:111otte Stedman is head of th R
t1on1n Board B Ware Hoarders'
Ruth Stoffel 15 a Wlelde of p CISIOU
tools 1n making battlesh ps
Mimi Swedber is h lping th blu
birds over the whit cliffs f
I-I n 1 tt SW1 art IS Wardrob mis
t ess for th naval ensigns
F an Thomas is propaganda minister
of th US
Maryjean Wagner IS a newsboy on a
State Stre t corne 1n Ch1ca o
W lki is a doorman at t
Peggy Ward is a tobacco auctionttr
in the Defense Area
Anne W1 ton is an aerial photographer
for N C E area
Phyl Williams IS the gal that wakes
the guy who wakes the bugler up
Mary W1lson IS theatrical produc of
war time drama
Shirley Wilson is raising cane suger
Sally Wmkworth is a tailor for th
Helen Woolson IS a d1str1butor of
Cather1ne Yapelli IS professor f
Thermodynamics at MIT
Flossie Yochum 1S kissing the boys
Marion Zeman IS blacksmith for her
beloveds th horsies
Geneva McCaul y 18 the waitiess with
the water at Jacques
Beren1ce Ba1ly 15 an assign d com
mander of a motorcycle detail
Ruth Ann Nold 1S a shoe shint boy
in Rockerf ller Center
. F ,.
1 ' 1 fm wtf 1
' ' I ' 1- 13 gn Kay ' a 2' ' . . he
ll ee . f 2-
1 I u D , . .
' e . 3 '
ie g .. 0 .
' . . ' ' ' Sr
c ' -2 -
I to I ' D ,fs . . . T .
ue X 4 A ' I 1 .
the Coke C0mPfmY- "Put a Zipper on Your Lipper Sign
lf' " ' 1 2 a- ",
g . e , I . ' ' ' 0
, . . 1. up . . ,
' ' i . s - I Q
. . g . S . 3 ,K 2- 0 U
e ' 0
O ,, l D X '
D ...D D .U . Q .- yo . . n .
- 1 . - D , -
1' e , .
' e 1' ' ' g . ' ie .
CFood Shopj I I
IOO8-IOIO Davis Street
B A K E RY
Phones: I Wiil. 1137
Nxles Center 564
Uni. 1822 23 24 25 26 27
MUMM PRINT SI-IOP, INC.
Established 1916. Over Twenty-five Years' Service on the North Shore.
FRED C. MUMM EDWARD H. HoLTz HAROLD PIERCE
Equipped to produce quality printing for every require-
ment. Staffed to give each individual job, regardless of
size or cost, personal attention and service.
1033-1035 UNIVERSITY PLACE
Telephones: Greenleaf 6900 and 6901
For the Finest in Flowers
Phone Wilmette 4400 or Greenleaf 4400
Harry johnson tudios
fm Me www
5337 SHERIDAN ROAD BELMONT HOTEL
430 N. MICHIGAN AVENUE
C7 E appreciate qour patronaqe of the
M I Q1 past gear and hope to retain qour
if continued qood will. Hours or
quaiiiq work and prompt service z: 1:
Phone Enterprise 1616
514 WAUKEGAN ROAD HIGHWOOD, ILLINOIS
Central Street Garage
O zczal Umfed Motor Serwcc' Statzon
Un 7629 Gre 8901
Standard Ol Products Handled
Greaslng Washxng Storage
1000 06 Central Street
Ice Cream Co
2004 Central Street
Coal and Coke
Hot Glow Fuel O11
Evanston Wm 835
Say It Wzth Flowers
Geo C Wexland s Son
ARTHUR F WEILAND Prop
602 Davrs St
Phone Un1 2656
Where to D1ne?
Cooley s Cupboards
1629 Qrrlngton Ave
505 Ma1n St 1511 Clucago Ave
I I 0 . '
Member Florists 'lzelegraph Delivc,ry Ass:n
I of a
T Rl lk ID I T sl CJ I4
a reputation for
men have become known for their iriendly,
recognized for their ability as specialists in the
American Tradition" for schools to select Pontiac
alt has become
as their engraver year after year, with the result that the number oi annuals
handled by Pontiac has steadily increased. Hundreds of these staffs have
developed distinctive books with the assistance of Pontiac artists and have
gained recognition for the originality and success oi their publications.
The entire personnel of Pontiac Engraving 8: Electrotype Co. salute the
publishers of this bool: for their splendid efforts in producing a fine year-
book. They invite other schools to ioin the thousands of satisfied Pontiac
clients for assistance in the solution oi their engraving problems.
Pontiac served as the Official Engraver to this book. '
cnrcnco 1LLnNoss i l
39 my 7'
wb rw JW?
'X-Jixs Nason Qfuw Xhiocx
G.C,vo5s -k'QNe Maui Svowvk
abou., -QOXIVK-Q su. kgs,
Xbx-a ruql vuzoun- XUVXQJ
Oxvis gor -kkls suwxwuuf
K-X460 .. 'X-CW
Suggestions in the National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.