National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1947
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1947 volume:
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NATIONAL COLLEGE OF EDUCATION EVANSTON, ILLINOIS
NATIONAL COLLEGE OF EDUCATION
2840 SHERIDAN ROAD 0 EVANSTON, ILLINOIS
There's so much to remember:
A workcoat of gray and determined steps,
Attentive minutes of listening and challenging
Smiles and philosophical murmurs,
Horses sketched on blackboards and tiny reindeer
Cigars and quiet, methodical ways.
Energy which never gave way to fatigue,
A never-ceasing drive and never failing wisdom.
A scholar and a teacher,
A father and a husband, a friend.
Stcgicks of lumber and encouraging pats on shoul-
Folk dances and concern for men.
There's so much he taught:
Simple living and probing deeply,
The names of stars and the woodcock's call,
How to make sailboats the meaning of peace,
Human relationships and the significance of love,
How to read books-
There's so much he treasured:
An affectionate family full of love.
Dew on cool summer grass, horses on a hill,
And his hand dipped in stream water.
Long, brisk winter walks,
The privacy of his study,
And bright Michigan stars.
Wild flowers and tools.
Little children and adolescent boys with brown
People who were eager and people who were real.
Nature in every conceivable form and progress
'l'here's so much he did:
All kinds of work for all kinds of people,
Pounding nails and straightening out lives.
And doing something about it.
Walking through woods, musing over problems,
Smoking while reading with everything quiet,
Symphonic music and mountain songs,
Making life vital.
There's so much we'll miss:
Carved animals and expressive eyes,
Efficient hands which could do everything.
White starched collars and practical philosophies.
MR. VIGGO BOVBJERG
Mr. Bo was born in Denmark April 13, 1884. He at-
tended the University of Copenhagen, and coming to this
country as a young man, he later studied at the University of
He taught at the Chicago School of Civics and Philanthropy,
Hull House, Gods Hill Center, and the Chicago Normal School
of Physical Education.
He came to National in September 1929, to teach Mental
Hygiene, Physical Education, and Craft Work.
During the war, Mr. Bo contributed generously of his time
in working with the U.S.O. and the hospital at Great Lakes.
A year at National is like a playicharacters, plot, setting, tragedy, and comedy
are all elements in the year's activities.
We, the yearbook staff, present a review of the dramatic production staged at the
National College of Education in the year 1946-1947.
Produced and directed by the faculty, the play this year features in the cast the
entire student body of over three hundred Fifty girls-stars, understudies, supporting
cast, and ingenues. The clubs and the choir provide the background-property,
scenery, and musical setting. College Council is the stage manager.
Throughout the year, we,the critics, have viewed with interest the passing scenes-
the everyday drama, the hits of the season. Now we give you our interpretation. We
think the year deserves a curtain call!
LEFT TO RIGHT: Patricia Eric-
son, Advertising Editor, Ruth
Bartholomew, Literary Editor,
Ruth Halls, Photography Editor,
Olive Tafel, Art Editor, Barbara
Rowley, Assistant Editor, Shirley
Myers, Business Manager.
,A ibn. ' "
1. Coolcin' closs couroge
Q. -lime out fer o log
3. "Cuddle up o little closer . .
4. "l'm gonno buy o poper doll
Well, thot's o different ongle
The good neighbor policy
The out-door type
Those envied Few . . . the mid-yeor grocls
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Miss Edna Dean Balcer
Our producer is of wide rellgnown. Her remarkable professional ability and great personal clwarm
lrer generous wisdom and sincere interest malceworldng with lier a pleasant and valuable experience
TOP ROW: D. Bannister, M. Kearns, W. Staley, L. Davis, R. johnson, R. Kohler, D. Weller, L. Cousins, N. MacLennan,
E. Hardy, M. Fink, M. F. McElroy, C. Davis.
BOTTOM ROW: D. Nagler, A. Adams, l.. Freese, N. McCaslin, M. Davis, E. Springstun, M. Campbell, Lunclgren.
Dr. Pauline Galvarro . Y. . . English, Dean of Students
Dr. James H. Griggs, Social Science 6: Education,Dean of Instruction
Miss Mabel Kearns .
Miss Frances McElroy .
Miss Jessie Weiler .
Miss Agnes L. Adams
Rlrs. Elizabeth C. Antes
Miss Clara Belle Baker
Blrs. Delta Bannister .
Mrs. Sarah L. Black .
Miss Miriam Brubaker
hlrs. Minnie Campbell
Mr. Lloyd W. Cousins
Dr. Robert B. Cushman
Mr. Charles F. Davis .
Miss Edith Davis .
Dr. Louise F, Davis .
Mrs. Mary P. Davis .
Miss Gertrude B. Fennen
Mr. Norman Fettkether
hliss hlartha D. Fink .
Bliss Edith Ford . .
hir. Leonard Freese .
Miss Lorraine Gehrke
Bliss Ruth Gibson .
Mr. Edward Hardy .
Miss Daty Healy .
. . . Registrar
. Student Admissions Counselor
. . Education
. . Education
. Physical Education
. . Education. Demonstration School
ra . . English.
. . . Music
. Social Science
. . Social Science
. . Dietician
. . Psychology
. . . Blusic
. Psychology, English
. . . Science
. . . Art
. Physical Education
. . . Ai
Miss Harriet Howard . . Education
Dr. K. Richard Johnson . Science
lllrs. Nlargaret Kohler . . Nurse
llflr. Roderick H. Kohler . . . Art
Bliss Elizabeth Bl. Lowes . .... Psychology
Mrs. Jeanette R. Lundgren ...... Music
Bliss Nellie lNlacLennan ....... Art
Bliss Edith Maddox . . . Education. Demonstration School
Bliss Nellie hIcCaslin . .... Art, English
Dr. Frank BI. NIcKibhen . . . . English
Miss Roselina Blessnran
Miss Dorothy Nagler
Miss Mary L. Neumann
Dr. Mary Pope .
Miss Ruth Powers .
Dr. Edris Rice-YVray
Dr. David Russell .
Miss Vera Cl. Sheldon
. llc-:ul l.llll'2lll2il1
. . Scieiiiw-
. . lrlllfllflllli
. . . . Eflucutirrii
. .... Psycliology
Miss Martha K. Springstun . . Educzitiun. Deirroirstixitiorr Sclrmil
Dr. XVren Staley .
. . Enali-lr
. .... Emluuxitnrn
Bliss Dorothy Vlveller
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Q. l'd look skeptical too, Miss Staley
9. Follow m
Three o'clock refreslwer
Wlwy aren't you dancing
Nice looking scenery
President Vice President Secretary: Treasurer: Social Chairman:
Charlotte Van Engelen Dorcas Robson Bette Mahoney Virginia Monahan Mary Kunz
For the past four years the stars of 1947 have turned in top-notch
performances. As pea green freshmen they toolc on a golden glow
. . . they scored a smash hit, not only in athletics, but in social and
academic activities as well. -lhe freshman assemblygavefirstindica-
tion of the class's distinctive talent for impersonating the "funny,
As sophomores this group began the year with their characteristic
enthusiasm and spirit. Because of their outstanding athletic ac-
complishments, Mr. Hardy dubbed them the "Atomic Class." Re-
member that sophomore assembly . . . "American Women in
War' '... the ration board, shortages, blood banlc, and the
physical training class? War to the sophomores also meant no daisy
chain for graduation that year, so they carried beautiful deep red
As juniors they entered into many money making schemes . .
sandwiches at the dorm for those scrumptious Junior Prom bids . . .
National pennants, dogs, and stationery for an elegant Junior-
Senior luncheon. Their first year in Festival . . . a circus . . .
Seniors at last . . . racing to get all the required courses talcen
care of . . . senior store sandwiches again to buy bids for the
Mistletoe Mood at the Continental . . . writing letters of applica-
tion to Alaslaa and l'lawaii . . . interviewing superintendents from
Maine and California . . . buying trousseaus . . . being measured
for caps and gowns . . . senior assembly . . . spending days and
evenings at school for festival practice . , . Baccalaureate Sunday
. . . and then THE DAY is here . . . Graduation.
"National above all others
A study in concentration
lt's a bag.
Here come the brides.
6. The four Fools
7. "lt's been a long, long time
. Time out to munch
10. The lean
IIB J li
1237 E. 93rd Street
Sheil Club, 1, Q, 3, 4, Y.W.C.A.,
1, Q, 3, 4, Cl'lOIf, 1, E., 4,
NATIONAL, 3, Registration
1116 N. Clark Street
Pasadena junior College
lnternational Club, Secretary
President, 4, A.C.E., 4.
ASKEY, MARY CATHERINE
Athletics, 1, 2, 3, 4, Choir, 1
3, 4, NATIONAL, 3, Literary
Editor, 4, A.C.E., 3, He en
Grinnell Mears Scholarship.
1189 Oakley Avenue
A.C.E., 2, 3, 4, Publicity Chair-
mOI'1, 3, 4, 2, 3,
Athletics, 1, 2, 3, 4.
2936 Lunt Avenue
University of lllinois
A.C.E., 3, Drama Club, 4.
612 State Street
Millersville State Teachers Col-
5968 Erie Street
University of lllinois
CHAFF, Q, Ace, 3, 4, Y W
CA., 2, 3, 4.
St. Louis, Missouri
Harris Teachers' College
BURAK, FLORENCE WEIN
4956 N. St. Louis Avenue
International Club, 3, 4, A.C.E.,
4, Choir, 2, 3.
CALENE, CAMILLA "Cammie"
132 Parl4wood Boulevard
Lindenwood College for Young
Women, Ohio State University
A.C.E., 3, 4, Y.W.C.A., 3, 4.
CARNEY, GERALDINE JONES
1713 Asbury Avenue
Travel Club, 3, 4, President 4,
CARROLL, LODEMA LOUISE
CHAFF, 1, '2, 3, Headline
Editor, Q, 3, Post War Council,
2, 3, Travel Club, 2, 3, A.C.E.,
4, Dormitory Hall Social Chair-
3306 W. 65th Street
President, Sophomore Class, Y.
W.C.A., 3, 4, Vice-President,
4, A.C.E., 4, Travel Club, 3.
DA COSTA, PATRICIA "Pat"
850 Lal4e Shore Drive
Sheil Club, 2, 3, 4, A.C.E., 3, 4,
Assistantship in Glencoe, 4.
DE WI-IT, DOROTHEA MARY
West Burlington, Iowa
CHAFF, 1, 2, Headline Editor,
2, NATIONAL, 4, Assistant
Literary Editor, 4, A.C.E.,3,4.
DODDS, HELEN C.
1010 W. Armory Ave.
Y.W.C.A., 4, A.C.E., 4, Ath-
letics, 3, 4, Avery Coonley
DOERR, MARY WARD
305 W. Church Street
Drama Club, 1, Cl"lAl:l: 1
Freshman Scholarship, A CE
2, 3, 4, Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, uni
Class Treasurer, Guidance Lab
oratory Scholarship, 4.
EBERSOLE, MARY JEANNE
1141 Judson Avenue
Travel Club, 3, 4.
1010 South Wisner Street
A.C.E., 2, 3, 4, Y.W.C.A 1
3, 4, Sheil Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 Vice
President, Sheil Club, 2.
EVANS, JANE MARGARET
Y.W.C.A., 1, Q, 3.
R. R. 1 Box 130
North Parlc College
Junior Scholarship, Mary
FELTES, HELEN LOUISE
627 W. Washington
South Bend, lndiana
Drama Club, 1, 2, Sheil Club,
2, 3, 4, A.C.E., 3, 4, College
Council, 4, Demonstration School
Scholarship, 4, Vice-President
of D.G.A., 4.
FERGUSSON, BETTY ANN
1704 Wilmette Avenue
Choir, 1, Q, 3, Freshman Scholar
ship, Activities Chairman 1
Registration Chairman, 4.
FRIEDMAN, FLORENCE F.
106 So. Menard Ave., Chicago, lllinois
l-lerzl Junior College
GARRETT, JOYCE "Joydie"
1516 Long Road
Athletic Club, 1, 2, 3, A.C.E.,
2, 3, 4, Y.W.C.A. 1, Q, 3, 4,
Sheil Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Social
Chairman, Junior Class, 3, Social
Chairman, D.C3.A., 4, Assistant-
ship Picketts' Nursery School, 4.
CQLOVER, MARGARET "Margie"
714 7th Street
A.C.E. Q, 3, 4, Secretary, 3,
Travel Club, 3, Y.W.C.A., 2, 3,
4, D.G.A. Treasurer, 3, D.C5.A.
President, 4, College Council, 4,
Jean Carpenter Arnold Scholar-
ship, 4, "Who's Who in Uni-
versities and Colleges," 4.
GRAHAM, PATRICIA "Pat"
567 W. Drayton Avenue
University oi Michigan
A.C.E., 4, Y.W.C.A., 4.
GREIGG, BARBARA "Barb"
727 Central Avenue
A.C.E., 1, Q, 3, 4, Y.W.C.A.,
Q, 3, 4, Athletic Club, 1, 2,
3, 4, CHAFF,1, 2, Drama Club,
1, Points and Revision Repre-
GRUNICE, JEANNE DAVIS
4947 Whipple Street
North Parlc College
Drama Club, Q, 3, 4, President, 4,
Y. W. C. A., Q, 3, A.C.E., 3, 4,
War Council, Q, 3, 4, College
Council, 4, Demonstration School
3858 Lexington Street
Y.W.C.A., Q, 3, A.C.E., 3.
HANSEN, JEAN ANN
400 W. Lead Street
St. Scholastica College
Travel Club, 3, 4, Y.W.C.A.
3, 4, A.C.E. 4, Sheil Club, 3, 4.
5815 N. Sacramento
North Parlc Junior College
A.C.E., 4, Junior Scholarship,
3, Assistantship Boys' Latin
I-IECHT, ELAINE CAROLYN
749 First Street
La Salle, Illinois
115 Euller Lane
Sheil Club, Secretary, 4, Points
and Revisions Representative, 3,
314 Linton Street
Central Michigan College
Sheil Club, 4.
Q08 4th St.
University oi Wisconsin
A.C.E., 3, Travel Club, 2, Assist-
antship Ravinia Nursery, 4.
HOFFMAN, MARY K.
253 Vine Avenue
Lake Forest, Illinois
Briarcliff junior College
111 Carrie Avenue
Eveleth Junior College
Assistantship Boys' Latin School, 4.
1606 Estes Avenue
North Parlc College
Y.W.C.A., 3, 4, Curriculum
Committee, 4, Scholarship Dem-
I-IUTCHENS, CAROL "Hutch"
1301 State Street
Eau Claire, Wisconsin
Travel Club, 3, A.C.E., 4, Y.W.
144 Washington Street, Edge-
wood, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
Y.W.C.A., 3, 4, Treasurer, 3,
President, 4, Travel Club, 3,
A.C.E., 4, College Council, 4,
CHAFF, 3, 4.
3616 N. Albany
A.C.E., 3, 4, Drama Club, 1.
1414 Belmont Road
Y.W.C.A., 3, 4, Social Chair-
man, 4, NA'IIONAL,4, Dorm-
itory I"IaII, Chairman, 4.
JONES, FRANCES "Fanny"
305 Merchant Street
I'Iarcum Junior College
A.C.E., 4, Y.W.C.A., 4, Ath-
letics, 4, Senior Athletic Repre-
sentative, 4, D.O.A. Transfer
Representative, 3, 4.
910 N. Wheaton Avenue
Y.W.C.A., 2, 3, 4, Post War
Council, 3, 4, Chairman, 4,
A.C.E., 3, 4, Branch Exchange
Officer, 3, NATIONAL, 3.
William Woods College
Secretary ol D.O.A., 4, A.C.E.,
3, 4, Y.W.C.A., 3, 4.
KINSEY, CAROLYN "Carol"
321 Forest Road
Scholarship in Demonstration
919 Pleasant Street
Oak Parlc, lllinois
lnternational Club, 4, Y.W.C.A.,
3, 4, A.C.E., 4, Choir, 3, 4,
Demonstration School Scholar-
KUNZ, MARY ADINE
Social Chairman,Freshman Class,
1, Social Chairman, Senior Class,
4, Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, A.C.E., 1, 2
Athletic Club, 1.
LEWIS, MARJORIE JEAN
316 Helfenstein Avenue
Webster Groves, Missouri
lnternational Club, 3, 4, A.C.E.,
4, Y.W.C.A., 3, 4.
1120 North State Parkway
Dormitory l-lall Social Chairman,
4, A.C.E., 4.
540 Forest Avenue
River Forest, lllinois
A.C.E., 2, 3, 4, Y.W.C.A., 2,
3, 4, Sheil Club, 2, 3, 4, Secre-
tary, Senior Class, 4.
lron River, Michigan, R.F.D. 2
Y.W.C.A., 3, 4, Drama Club, 3,
Travel Club, 4, A.C.E., 4,
Assistantship at Pickett School,
4, Choir, 4.
Clay Pool, lndiana
Drama Club, 1, Mary Crane
MARTELL, TERESE HT. T."
358 Midland Avenue
A.C.E., Publications Chairman,
4, Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Sheil
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President,
4, Vice-President, Sophomore
Class,2, Choir, 1, College Coun-
1030 Van Dyke Avenue, Detroit,Mich.
Western College For Women
A.C.E., Secretary, 4, Assistant-
ship, Chicago Boys' Latin School.
MASON, SHIRLEY "Scotty"
6627 Loron Avenue
Dormitory l'lall Chairman, 1,
Choir, 1, 4, Y.W.C.A., 1, 2,
Social Service Chairman, 2, A.
CE., 4, Orchestra, 4, Avery
Coonley Scholarship, 4.
MEEKER, l'lARRlET "Meek"
414 Park Avenue
A.C.E., 4, Travel Club, 3.
MERRILL, MARY -IANE
3332 56th Street
A.C.E., 3, 4, Y.W.C.A., 3, 4.
748 So. 5th Street
A.C.E., 4, Y.W.C.A., 3, 4, Treas-
urer ol Senior Class, 4.
MOORE, ESTHER "Es"
25 Ambrose Avenue
Malverne, Long lslancl, N. Y.
Y.W.C.A., 1, Q, NATIONAL,
3, 4, A.C.E., 4, College Council,
Q, 4, Cl-IAFF, 3, 4, Editor, 4,
Drama Club, 1, 2, Vice- Pres-
ident of Sophomore Class, 2,
Demonstration School Scholar-
ship, 4, Registration Committee,
1, 2, 3, 4, "Who's Who in
American Colleges and Uni-
MORRIS, MARGARET "Cissie"
2438 Estes Avenue, Chicago, lllinois
Freshman Scholarship, Drama
Club, 1, 2, Secretary, 2, Sheil
Club, 1, Treasurer, 2, President,
A.C.E., 4, CHAFF, 4,
Demonstration School Scholar-
MOSES, VIRGINIA ANN
270 3rd Avenue S.
Park Falls, Wisconsin
University of Wisconsin
A.C.E., 3, 4, Y.W.C.A., 3, 4.
MYERS, SHIRLEY ESTHER
Rock Island, Illinois
Social Chairman of Sophomore
Class, President of Iunior Class,
NATIONAL Business manager,
4, "Who's Who in American
Colleges and Universities",
Elizabeth Harrison Scholarship, 4.
2817 EstesAvenue,Chicago, III.
Travel Club, 1, Drama Club, 1,
CHAFF, Assistant Editor, 3,
OLDWEILER, MARY C. "Mac"
170 Cobb Avenue
Gulf Park ,Iunior College
211 W. Marion Street
South Bend, Indiana
St. Mary's College
Y.W.C.A., 4, A.C.E., 4.
PORAY, PI-IYLLIS "Phil"
2250 Latta Road
Rochester, New York
College Council, 3, 4, A.C.E.,
3, 4, 2, 3, Post WOT
Council, 2, 3, NATIONAL,
Assistant Editor, 3, Editor, 4,
Demonstration School Scholarship.
9 Warwick Avenue
Lindenwood and Stephens
PostWarCounciI, 3,4, A.C.E,. 4.
ROBSON, DORCAS "Dom"
663 Lincoln Avenue
Y.W.C.A., 3, 4, College Council
4, Secretary, 4, A.C.E., 4,
Assistantship Greeley School, 4.
SCHOCI-I, JANE LOUISE
1167 Union Road
Ebenezer, New Yorlc
Montana State University
Freshman Scholarship, Eva Grace
Long Scholarship 4, College
Council President, 4, NATION-
AL, 3, 4, Literary Editor 3,
Vice-President, I. G. A. 3,
"Who's Who in American Col-
leges and Universities."
60th Street and Fairview
Downers Grove, lllinois
Lyons Township ,lunior College
Drama Club, Q, 3, 4, Y.W.C.A.,
3, 4, Choir, 2, 3, 4, Freshman
Scholarship, A.C.E., 3, Post
War Council, 4, Mrs. John N.
Crouse Scholarship, 4.
20 Greenwood Drive
Des Plaines, lllinois
Club, 3, 4.
6812 N. Greenview
University of lllinois
525 N. Kensington Avenue
La Grange, lllinois
Y.W.C.A., 3, A.C.E.,
Secretary of Junior Class
A.C.E., 4, Assistant Librarian
Children's School, 4.
SNUDDEN, MARY JANE
5651 N. Dralce
University of lllinois
Drama Club 3, 4, A.C.E.
SPRAT-l', MARY DEAN
1301 'lhircl Avenue
New Brighton, Pennsylvania
Seton l-lill College
A.C.E., 3, 4, Sheil Club, 2, 3, 4,
Choir, 2, 3, 4, Dormitory l'lall
Chairman, 4, Dormitory l"lall
Treasurer, 3, Dormitory Fire
Warden, 3, Dormitory l'lall So-
cial Chairman, 2.
5911 N. Artesian
Travel Club, 'l'reasurer,Q, Senior
615 W. Oakdale Avenue
North Park Junior College
STEINBERG, SHIRLEY M
5557 W. Congress Street
I'IerzI ,Iunior College
835 Chestnut I'IiII
East Aurora, New Yorlc
I.aI4e Erie College
International Club, 3, 4, Vice-
President ot Senior Class, 4,
Avery Coonley Scholarship, 4.
139 5th Avenue
Y.W.C.A., Q, Travel Club 3
A.C.E., 3, 4, NATIONAL
421 West Fairgrouncl Avenue
William Woods College
Y.W.C.A., 3, 4, A.C.E., 3, 4,
Treasurer, 4, Post War Council, 3.
8006 St. Lawrence Avenue
VAN ALS-IINE, LUCILE
6734 32nd Avenue
Y.W.C.A., 3, 4, Treasurer, 4,
Travel Club, 3, W.S.S.I:. Chair-
man, 4, CHAFF, 3, 4, A.C.E.,
VAN BEEK, VIVIAN
130 West 111th Place
Y.W.C.A., 3, 4, A.C.E., 3
Dormitory Hall Chairman
Senior Activities Chairman
Choir, 3, 4, Athletics, 3
VAN ENGELEN, CHARLOTTE
Freshman Scholarship, Freshman Ath-
letic representative, Freshman Hall
Chairman, Assistant Social Chairman
D.G.A. 2, Demonstration School
Scholarship, 4, Senior Class President,
College Council, 4, Registration Com-
mittee, 2, 3, 4, 3, 4,
C.A., 1, 2, 3, Who's Who in Ameri-
can Colleges and Universities.
VOLLMER, HELEN L.
702 South Liberty Street
Drama Club, 1, Y.W.C.A., 3, Cur-
riculum Committee 3, 4, Chairman, 4,
A.C.E., program chairman, 3, Presi-
dent, 4, Demonstration School Scholar-
ship, 4, Freshman Scholarship, 1, Col-
lege Council, 4, Who's Who in
American Colleges and Universities.
WARD, LOIS E. "Rusty"
1252 Hood Avenue
North Park junior College
Y.W.C.A., 3, 2, Travel Club, 3, Hon-
orary Scholarship, A.C.E., 4, lnter-
national Club Social Chairman, 4,
Avery Coonley Scholarship, 4.
WARD, VIRGINIA IRENE
1506 Wilmette Ave.
Avery Coonley Scholarship, 4, Vice--
President of junior Class: Athletics 2,
3, 4,Vice President 3, CHAFF Sports
Editor 3, Drama Club 2, 3, 4, A.C.E.
2, 3, 4, Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, Publicity
Chairman 3, Publicity Chairman
WERMUTH, WINIFRED "Winlcie"
2528 N. Stowell Avenue
A.C.E., 3, 4, Treasurer, 3, Athletics,
1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President of Fresh-
man Class, 1, Steering Committee, 1,
Dormitory Hall Chairman, 2.
1701 Highland Avenue
Sheil Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 2,Vice-
President, 3, Y.W.C.A., 2, 3, 4,
publicity committee, 2, 3, A.C.E., 4,
CHAFF, 3, 4, College Council, 4,
Assistantship at Glencoe Nursery, 4,
"Who's Who in American Colleges
and Universities", T.G.A. President, 4.
VVOLFE, ARLAINE "Arlie"
6214 N. Claremont
Drama Club 1, 2, CHAFF, 1, 2,
NATIONAL, 3, Avery Coonley
Scholarship, 4, A.C.E., 4.
WOLSEY, DOROTHY "Dot"
561 Hawthorn Lane
A.C.E., 1, 2, President of Athletic
Club, 4, Drama Club, 1, College
Council, 4, CHAFF 4.
WRIGHT, BETSY FORD
12574 Lake Avenue
Ohio Wesleyan College
Y.W.C.A., 2, 3, 4, A.C.E.,
4, Curriculum Committee, 3, 4,
Athletics, 2, 3, 4, Assistantship
Glencoe School, 4, "Who's
Who in American Colleges and
Universities", Choir, 2, 3.
BOND, NANCY "Nan"
201 Kedzie Street
Travel Club, 4, A.C.E., 4,
ROWLEY, BARBARA JEAN
529 Woodland Drive
East Lansing, Michigan
President Freshman Class, NA-
TIONAL, Assistant Editor, 4,
Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, A.C.E., 3, Col-
lege Council, 1 , 4, Choir, 1, 2, 3.
TAEEL, OLIVE "Ollie"
6112 North Winthrop Avenue
Drama, 1, 2, A.C.E., 3, 4,
NATIONAL, Art Editor, 4,
Choir, 1, 2, Demonstration
School Scholarship, 4, CHAFF,
BRENNAN, JULIA ELSA
305 N. 4th Street
De Pauw University
Iowa State University
DU BOIS, MRS. ETI-IEL M.
5017 Drexel Boulevard
University of Illinois
Curriculum Committee, A.C.E.
GRUNDMAN, MAXINE A.
Q24 8th St. N.W.
University ol Minnesota
Miss Wood's School
A.C.E., Sheil Club.
Apt. I: 24 EI Silencio Bloque
No. 1, Caracas, Venezuela,
Caracas Normal College
827 So. 17th Street
Milwaukee State Teachers
lege, Carroll College
College Council, A.C.E.
THREE YEAR DIPLOMA
FOLEY, BARBARA JEAN
659 Lincoln Avenue
Choir, 1, 2, A.C.E., 3.
Oh. Oh? Oh! 5. "One more clay 'till vacation
Studyin' fer a change 6. Glamour glance
Cutie 7. Daisy Chain charmers
Vitamin D catchers 8. l-lold that pose.
9. "Madam Pompadourn
Waiting for her chance to play the star of the
play, the understudy is l4ept busy learning her
lines. The junior year is an important one . . .
new girls . . . new friends . . . Wednesday
bake sales in the cafeteria . . . Thanksgiving
and Christmas Festivals . . . veterans oistudent
teaching . . . Junior-Senior brealcfast at the
Hearthstone . . . thrill of first May Festival.
The big night arrives. Juniors are stars in their
own right . . . appearing in Filmy formals at the
Stevens Hotel . . . the dreamy Junior Prom.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Susan
Bowman, Social Chairman,
Helen Wright, Vice-Presi-
dent,- Ruth Halls, Treasurer,
Rayna Goldberg, Presi-
dent, Marguerite Aber-
TOP ROW: L. Richman, L. Tellefson, N. Landwehr, S. Christensen, McWilliams, M. Chapin, J. Leavens, L. johnson
N. Mellers, D. Grandstand, de Pear.
SECOND ROW: H. Harney, D. Solomon, M. Stutsman, I. Saperston, T. Hoffman, C. King, B. Ericson
Jolly Jolly juniors.
TOP ROW: L. Groshans, A. Ullrich, C. Drake, S. Bowman, E. Towers, E. Herzberg, L. Strebel, R. Halls, O. Taiel M
Heyl, T. Ross, M. Abernathy.
SECOND ROW: P. Ericson, Brown, A. Gettleman, B. Chapman, H. Wright, R. Goldberg, M. Lappa.
""""""v' Sw v' ef'
isa 1 55
Smiiin' on the roof tops 5. Roses From THE mon
i'ie's just my size. 6. Come on down, the food's fine
She doesn't need o stop sign. 7. Position is everything in life.
The gois with the deiicote oir 8. Beauties on the rocks
The sophomore supporting cast has done much
in contributing to the success ol the year. Their
activities included the Fall Frolic at the Dralte
Hotel . . . a big success at the Bazaar with a
clever Fish pond and prosperous rallle . . .
worlt and more worlc during the year to malce
money For the daisy chain . . . fun on a
hayride on a cool crisp November eve, and an
all-school game night at the college in March.
They topped oil the year with an all-white
appearance carrying the traditional daisy chain
at the closing performance . . , Graduation.
LEFT TO RIGHT:
Charlene Johnson, Secre-
taryf Mary E. Moore,
Treasurer, Miss Mc Caslin,
Knight, Social Chairman,
Margaret Park, Presidentf
Betty Papadopulos, Vice-
TOP ROW: B. Dooley, B. Dressel, D. Balclcom, B. Cleereman, M. Parlc, S. Driclcer, A. Willis,G, Uriclc, B. Papadopulos
R. Butterfield, E. Carlson, R. Paulsen.
SECOND ROW: P. Kerr, M. Roth, R. Barrett, Schlenlcer, E. Reich, V. March, R. Schiller, D. Lewis, G. Colliver.
Gay Young Sophomores.
S. Bogich, Glezon, M. Moore, B. Hickey, D. Coon, M. Fenner, C. Forquhorson, Knight, Barker, E
Salman, E. Routson, A. Smith, L. Domrese, L. Waddell, C. Folope.
S. Werner, R. Welch, E. Anderson, M. Oberwise, Stcuuffers, D. Fumes, Pierce, S. DeLonce, M. Sundt, C
johnson, E. Sundstrom.
Beginning Rehecirsols. A
,,,. X '
Give 'em a shovel. 6. Scenic beauties
Chassis plaid 7. Prim plaid
Sweatshirt gals 8. Hell weelc glamour
So we toolf it anyway. 9. Sittin' pretty
Thanks . . . go baclc to sleep. 10. Snipe hunters
11. Gone to the cleaners?
i : 1
The drudge of Freshman Registration Week . ,
entrance exams . . . horrid,horrid hell week . .
play day johnson's Science elections
. . . waiting on tables to mal4e money . . . bazaar
day with gaily clad freshmen selling balloons and pop
. . . dance in the spring . . . amixeratthe Edgewater
Beach Hotel . . . worlc, work, and more worlc on a
March assembly, with all 70 class members participating
. . . Freshman year is over . . . we're oft to a student
teaching . . . social studies . . . daisy chain!
LEFT TO RIGHT:
Dorothy Lewin, Treasurer
jo-Ann Cannon, Secre
tary, Miss Neumann, Ad
viser,- Janice Stroub, Vice
President, Shirley Leon
will il it
X l llllllllli
I- ll -
A- -4. .1
., 4111- ' '
TOP ROW: C. Groenier, B. Wilson, B. McGuire, Cannon, F. Brandemuehl, L. Kaul, Slifer, E. Merrill, Stroub, M
Morrissey, E. Rasniclc, A. Rubovits.
SECOND ROW: M. Hirsch, D. Livingstone, Hird, G. Bosch, M. Kriclc, A. Wigley, L. Kennett, L. Corday.
THIRD ROW: L. Tountas, F. Auliff, S. Lawson, B. Meyer, E. Bremson, B. Abbott, B. Naylor.
xl A PCO-Qfeen l:I'eSl'lITIeI'1.
u' X ' X
TOP ROW: B. Beach, P. Snowhoolc, A. Truitt, P. Cline, F. Cleveland, E. l-loughtaling, L. Werhane, S. Leon, D. Fox
G. Grossman, Metcouff.
SECOND ROW: H. Caras, M. Levine, R. Kanold, D. Graff, Techau, N. McHenry, Crawford, R. Bastman, E. O'-
G d .
Tl-IIRDKROW: D. Lewin, M. Lear, G. Kabica, A. Alix, S. Evans, M. Monlciewicz, E. Koshinsky, Dowe,
Malce Us a Star. A
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f house . . . a place to relax
l?N rehearse, and chat.
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9. Puddle steppin'
Knittin' round the Xmas tree
Honeymoon bound, june 15
D. G. A.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Helen Louise Feltes, Vice-President, joyce Garrett, Social Chairman, Margaret Glover, President,
Marguerite Abernathy, Treasurer, Carolyn King, Secretary, Barbara Cleeremcm, Assistant Social Chairman.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Mrs. Poust, Mrs. Buffington, Miss
Goardsmoe, Mrs. Kirkland, Mrs. Carter.
Under the direction of the dorm managers or
dorm board, talent From tar and near found
outlets for development of individual abilities
and skills, yet all etforts were combined For major
presentations such as the November dance, Christ-
mas and Thanksgiving dinners, prospective week-
end cind Saturday afternoon teas.
Songs at dinner, friendly gatherings in rooms,
and hall parties all contributed toward a congenial
and home-like atmosphere to be enjoyed by all.
The end of the war put an end to the male short-
age and the re-appearance of men at the doors of
Marienthal also contributed to happy times for
:A . KWSN'
The Little Theater
off Sheridan Road . .
inspiration, and production.
O iff! I
Fi 0 ' gif:
X O '
place of study, O 2 '
E o I
L o ff' ,
Blend, brunette, end redhead
Red 'n white 'n novy blue
Held ther piller, gels.
Ceoseless helper . . . Mom
Release through drama
You telljem, Mary.
T. G. A.
LEFT, TOP TO BOTTOM: Rosemary Paulsen, Treasurer, Patricia Ericson, Vice-President, Sally Robertson Social
RIGHT, TOP TO BOTTOM: Mary Ann Morrissey, Secretary, Mary Wilson, President.
Home -Town Talent
The Town Girls' Association, representing the
home-town talent, toolc part in many activities to
aid in malcing the year an enjoyable one.
Early in the school year they started out with
a refreshing beach party. Their tea room at the
bazaar was a great success as well as the pot-lucl4
Christmas dinner complete with Mom, Dad, and
Santa. Since their parents were so close at hand,
it was easy to arrange both Father-Daughter and
l.ilce the dorm girls, the town girls have enjoyed
the return ot our men to duty on the home front.
Miss Weller, Adviser
TOP ROW E Moore B Rowley Dr ohnson M Pale G. C , M' St l , E. K F tt, M. A '.
SECOND ROW Miss Adams S Leon B Wright Mrs Galvaciiclgilhli. Vliilsoielg Cioldebodrg, P. Poraylilql
Behind the success ol every great theatrical production
is the indispensable stage manager, without whose omni-
present aid a sure hit in show business would be a dead
failure. So it is with College Council, the democratic
governing board and the stage manager of National.
As in the theatre, there is a sense olclose cooperation,
and a lceen relationship of common respectand considera-
tion for one another's ideas and ideals. Students and
Faculty work side by side to set the pattern of student
government. At monthly meetings discussions are held to
form laws by which the student body lives.
One of the basic functions of our stage manager is to
get all participants interested and happy in their work.
So, at the beginning ol the year, College Council pre-
sented all the extra-curricular activities in assembly.
TOP ROW: H. Feltes, D. Wolsey, C. Van Engelen, Grunig, S. Myers, Dr. Griggs, M. Glover.
SECOND ROW: Miss McCaslin, H. Vollmer, Schoch, Miss Baker, B. Papadopulos, P. Ericson.
All clubs and organizations pleaded their cases in the
form of a court trial.
Festivals and all other school activities are managed
by the Vice-President of College Council, who serves
as chairman of activities with the help of College
Council. Thanksgiving, Christmas, and May Festival
were but a few examples of the close cooperation existing
between stage manager and other members of the produc-
These have been the chief activities of College Council
for the year, and the basic aim and theme of their produc-
tion has been to achieve all-out student participation
in the governmentof the school. When the final curtain
descends, the stage manager breathes a sigh of relief
and feels a sense of pride in a job well done.
jane Schoch, President.
Betsy Wright, Vice-President
TOP ROW: Brown, M. Moore, R. Goldberg, Schoch, M. Callahan, L. Strebel, M. Rohner, P. Snowhook, E. Salman,
P. Taylor, E. Moore.
SECOND ROW: D. DeWitt, R. Halls, O. Tafel, P. Erics n, Miss K rns, P. Pora , Mrs. Galvarro, B. Rowle , S. M ers,
. ,A ... , ,...nl
Phyllis Poray, Editor
Barbara Rowley, Assistant Editor
0 ev Y v Y
Although National appears only once, these reviewers
are hard at worlc lor eight months condensing the worl4
and activities of the year, our big production, into one
The tireless staff are the critics of the play-writing up
events, festivals, clubs, and classes, flashing cameras at
the big scenes from September to June, and endlessly
searching for advertisements to help malce the publication
l'lours spent in dormitory rooms, secretive meetings
to mount and caption pictures, lteys turned in doors late
at night-all these are a part of the worle done by the
reviewers before that blessed day, Baccalaurete Sunday.
The 1947 National is out at lastl
TOP ROW: O. Tafel, M. Roth, M. Morris, L. Edgar, M. Callahan, Mrs. Galvarro, P. Kerr, D. Cassells, L. Van Alstine
SECOND ROW: R. Barrett, T. Hoffman, E. Moore, V. Smith, Pierce,
This year Chatf, our newspaper, has done an out-
standing job of reporting and providing publicity lor the
production at National.
ln their outstanding job, several new additions were
welcomed-a column ol boolc reviews, interviews with our
growing number ol foreign students, and surveys ol public
opinion on matters of current interest. A big campaign
toolc place to enlarge the paper and to tal4e in advertise-
ments, which have never been a part of the paper. The
big event ofthe year was the sponsorship and choosing ol
the Queen ol Hearts at the Valentine's Day dance.
Much of the success ol National has been due to our
medium of excellent publicity, Chaff.
Terry Hoffman, Assistant Editor
Esther Moore, Editor
A. C. E.
TOP ROW: F. jones, N. Bond, M. Heyl,R. Eckrich, B. Mahoney, W. Wermuth, Techau, E. Herzberg, L. Groshans,
A.Ullrich, E. Towers, C. Van Engelen, M. Hoffman, H. Komarek, Schlenker, B. Dooley, lngram, B. Greigg,
6. Leavens, M. Krick, Hird, P. Poray, B. Rowley.
SEC ND ROW: M. Lichtenstein, S. Robertson, M. Morris, M. Wilson, E. Bromberg, E. Moore, Grunig, V. Van
Beek, Barker, C. Farquharson, E. Knapp, R. Ciuedes, H. Feltes, N. Landwehr, L. Strebel, D. Robson, M. Spratt,
G. Spector, M. Grundman, M. Glover, S. Christensen, T. Ross, L. Ward, A. Alix.
THIRD ROW: C. Calene, V. Monahan, H. Meeker, S. Bowman, l. Saperston, H. Malmquist, D. Kruggel, L. De Lance,
H. Vollmer, Miss Adams, S. Myers, Brown, M. Smith, Telfer, H. Dodds, S. Werner, E. Carlson, M. Hirsch,
Toerpe, B. Wright.
FOURTH ROW: E. Kearfott, D. Solomon N. Belnap, B. Hickey, D. De Witt, E. Routson, L. Carroll, M. Chapin, A.
gegegran, P. Ericson, R. Goldberg, Tafel, K. Fujimoto, M. Amai, T. Hoffman, Pierce, D. Cassells, L. Waddell ,
. n erson.
Perhaps the most needed group in any theatrical
organization is the prompters. ln our 1946-1947 produc-
tion of college life the prompters, better known as the
Association for Childhood Education, have played a
Several times during the course of the year A.C.E.
gave us helpful cues, such as specific ideas to help us steal
a scene in any classroom. Their booth at the bazaar
offered further material for polishing up on professional
As each senior class in turn makes its debut into the
teaching profession, the girls will always be grateful to the
A.C.E. for faithful prompting throughout their four years
Shirley Myers, Vice-President
Helen Vollmer, President
Y. W. C. A.
TOP ROW: G. Urick, A. Alix, L. Segal, F. jones, H. Dodds, de Pear, H. Caras, W. Wermuth, P. Snowhoolc, M
g5lover, S. Christensen, C. Hutchens, R. Eclcrich, M. Heyl, Garrett, E. Herzberg, B. Dooley, S. Werner, M. Kunz
SECOND ROW: Hansen, E. Schreiber, C. Farquharson, V. Monahan, Telfer, L. Edgar, V. Bossio, A. Millan
D. Kruggel, Pierce, T. Hoffman, D. Lewis, P. Kerr, Schlenlcer, R. Barrett, M. Roth, L. DeLance, E. Anderson
S. Bogich, L. Domrese, A. Fels, B. Greigg.
THIRD ROW: B. Wright, M. Stutsman, L. VanAlstine, Lewis, C. King, D. Cassells, j. Ingram, N. Bond, A. Ullrich
E. Towers, Charlene johnson, H. Malmquist, N. Landwehr, Evans.
The group out in front, drawing the crowd in, is the
Y.W.C.A., the promoters of National College.
The public is ever conscious of their worl4 and the
activities they sponsor. ln the Fall they presented the
advantages ol college lite to new students by inviting
them to a party where they met the producers and direc-
tors. The drive for the World Student Service Fund is an
all-school Function, sponscred and promoted by the HY".
This drive is to aid the students of war-torn countries.
'lhe Y.W.C.A. promoted the ideas of group coopera-
tion and interest in world activities. Representatives were
sent out in the Chicago area to worlc with the under-
privileged and to promote the ideals of healthful and fair
living. These representatives helped lay the groundworlc
for the production of new and better citizens.
A hearty applause to the "Y" promoters, who made
the 1946-1947 performance an outstanding one. Jegn Ingram, President
Dorothy Cassells, Vice-President
TOP ROW: L. Ward, E. Herzberg, E. Towers, Lewis, T. Ross, A. Ullrich, E. Houghtaling, D. C5randSfrand, F. Perccln-
SECOND ROW: E. Mesquita, A. Alix, D. Kruggel, H. Komarelc, Leavens, F. Buralc.
THIRD ROW: P. Ramcharam, R. Guedes, V. Bossio, Miss Sheldon, A. Millan, C. Falope, S. Chow.
FOURTH ROW: C. Kunimura, K. Fujimoto, M. Amai, H. Carr, K. Day, A. Truitt.
Miki Amai, President
The world-wide influence oi the lnternational Club lent
color to the staging ol our production. Knowledge of other
countries was gained from its various members.
To give a South American motif, songs, dances, and
information about traveling in South America were
presented. For far-eastern influence, life in Australia was
pictured. A demonstration on how to wear a Sari was
given by a student from Trinidad. The dancing of
Japanese children's iollc games was followed by the
serving of authentic Japanese food, a Chinatown trip
inspired a discussion on Chinese customs.
For American influence the club sponsored a fudge
booth at the Bazaar, and a clothing drive for Bulgarian
children displayed the spirit ol the members.
Through observation and discussion, we have learned
much from our loreign friends, and are glad for the op-
portunity ol studying them.
TOP ROW: D. Graff, H. Malmquist, A. Willis, A. Smith, CS. Urick, Hansen, F.Cleveland, E. Bromberg, R. Kanold,
SECOND ROW: D. Furnas, L. Edgar, G. Carney, Mrs. Campbell, R. Schiller, R. Paulsen, G. Colliver.
As the Touring Players ol our theatrical production,
Travel Club members gained much experience through
varied excursions. These travels included trips to a radio
broadcast, the Goodman Theatre, the Chicago Historical
Society, and the Rosenwald Museum. The troupe made
stopovers at restaurants with foreign atmosphere, and
climaxed their tours with a breath-taking airplane ride
Their home activities included selling tally apples at
the bazaar and colces four times weelcly in the cafeteria.
As a group, National's Touring Players have gained
many valuable experiences which have added to the
rich background of our play.
l ' A
I fi f' ' i -
Geraldine jones Carney, President
Marcye Levine, Vice-President
, 4 ,
l I 1
TOP ROW: B. Ericson, B. Chapman, S. Evans, G. Spector, j. Techau, Hird, M. Kriclc, M. Berkson, E. Schreiber, M.
Moore, A. Gettelman, D. Solomon, E. Carlson, Schlenlter, S. Werner, M. Roth.
SECOND ROW: L. Tellifson, M. Rohner, G. Grossman, S. Leon, B. Papadopulos, L. Waddell, de Pear, N.
Landwehr, L. Groshans, E. Koshinsky, R. Halls, V. Smith.
THIRD ROW: P. Snowhoolc, Pierce, T. Hoffman, Crawford, M. Stutsman, Toerpe, N. McCaslin, Grunig, L.
Strebel, L. DeLance, E. Anderson, R. Goldberg, P. Ericson.
FOURTH ROW: Brown, H. Wright.
Jeanne Davis Grunig, President
Joyce Brown, Vice-President
E ntr' Acte
The between-the-acts entertainment was provided by
the Drama Club. Theatre parties to "Lute Song" and
"Song of Norway", along with a visit from Allen Ludden,
Maurice Evans' agent, who gave a lecture on the G. l.
"Hamlet", gave ideas on professional tactics. Films on
movie-maleing toolc Drama Club members baclcstage at
Dramatic outlets were "Six Who Pass While the
Lentils Boil", presented at the Bazaar, and "Mrs.
Moonlight", a three act mystery. ln both plays members
directed, acted, and made the costumes, as well as
These activities have been worthy supplements to our
TOP ROW: A. Birkhoff, Leavens, H. Carr, V. VanBeelc, E. Salman, C. Fcrrquharson, E. Houghtaling, T. Ross, L
Werhane, P. Snowhoole, D. Lewin, E. Towers, A. Rubovits, l. Saperston, S. Werner.
SECOND ROW: B. Hickey, L. Domrese, B. Beech, J. Straub, M. D. Spratt, Ci. Uriclc, Charlene johnson, E. Knapp, M
Levine, E. Bromberg, M. Sundt, Glezen, N. Correll, B. Rowley, L. Edgar, Ci. Kabica, E. Carlson, M. Moore
THIRD ROW: P. Bard, L. Eastman, M. Monkiewicz, M. Turner, H. Harvey, M. Rohner, L. Kennett, S. Myers, R. Bartholo
mew, H. Komarelc, D. Lewis.
The musical setting, provided by the indispensable
choir, added inspiration and delight to each hit. This
year's group had an unusual number of outstanding
voices, each performance proved this to be true.
Their blended harmony was the result ol many hours
ol group rehearsals, including extra after-school and
We are grateful for their united effort and pleasing
presentations and we will long be humming some ol the
Mrs. Lundgren, Director
POST WAR COUNCIL ' SHEIL CLUB
TOP ROW: E. Schreiber, M. Callahan, dePear, Dr. Griggs, Grunig, Mr. Davis, H. Caras, Mr. Hardy, E. Houghtal-
ing, A. Ullrich, Scl'1ocl'1.
SECOND ROW: E. Towers, Pierce, Miss Staley, T. Hoffman, Dr. johnson, E. Kearfott, Mrs. Cialvarro, l. Saperston,
TOP ROW: B. Clancy, P. Da Costa, N. Severance, M. Morrissey, E. O'Grady,R. Paulsen,M. Callahan,C. Falope,M.
SECOND ROW: S. Lawson, B. Hickey, M. Oberwise, J. Hansen, E. Houghtaling, A. Smith, E. Tennes, V. Kopetslcy,
P. Whalen, L. Kaul, T. Hoffman.
THIRD ROW: H. Feltes, Stauffer, C. Hedman, Miss McElroy, M. Morris, Marloth, B. Cleereman, Pierce.
FOURTH ROW: L. Eastman, M. Lappa, L. De Lance, Garrett, R. Eclfrich, V. Bossio, F. Brandemuehl.
Margaret Morris, President of Sheil Club
Eleanor Kearfott, President of Post War Council
Post War Council's main taslc has been to rehabilitate
and to see that the entire cast returns to a peace-time
working order in a world community. Their post-war
activities have been just as commendable as their war
National is proud of the record they've set in com-
munity and foreign worlc as well as school affairs.
Sheil Club, our Catholic organization, has carried on
many worthwhile activities this year.
Meetings were held periodically to present and discuss
current problems of the day. Their social life was high-
lighted by a party given by the freshmen honoring the
LEFT TO RIGHT: D. Wolsey, F. jones, Mr. Hardy, N. Landwehr.
To Iceep us in trim, to keep our minds aIert, to I4eep us
ever aware of the necessity for cooperation and Fairplay,
these are the aims of the AthIetic Association.
Each year new taIent is brought in, stimulating the
veteran performers to Iceep in perfect condition. The
reward for a "best performance" is a shining engraved
cup, pIaced conspicuousIy among NationaI's trophies.
In any theatricaI performance there are various roIes
. . . character, Ieading, supporting, producing, direct-
ing, Iikewise, in a sports performance there are varied
interests . . . voIIey baII, basI4etbaII, hockey, bad-
minton and many others.
The 1947 cast conditioners have done an A-1 job in
providing activities each season to Iceep the entire cast
trim and wide-awaI4e.
. T JL... ,
TOP ROW: Schoch, A. Fasel, M. Doerr, A. Neumann, Brunig, M. Glover. ,
SECOND ROW: A. Squires, E. Moore, E. Schreiber, C. VanEngelen, H. Feltes, P. Poray.
THIRD ROW: H. Komarek, R. Bartholomew, S. Myers, H. Vollmer, M. Morris.
D S Q
Helen Dodds, Miss Weller and Henrietta Komarek
After we've taken our place in the teaching profession,
we'll loolc baclc on those rehearsal days with a nostalgic
smile and recall those long "L" rides, breakfast at 7:00,
the North Shore that didn't wait, thirsty plants-guess who
watered them, dirty pet cages-guess who cleaned them,
helpful children. . .and those who weren't, holidays that
didn't jibe, that teaching assignment we didn't get, that
it-never-happened-before day when our supervisor was
there, and many other events that made our dress rehearsal
a red letter experience. We'll say that every experience
was great and we're glad we chose teaching.
It is with enthusiastic anticipation we loolc forward to
our "opening night".
Who fought them to wink?
Oops . . . slippery
Who said it isn't fun?
How 'bout some oction.
9. Con I be next Miss Ccilene7
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If O honksgiving
f X X X
The first dramatic hit of the season, the annual Thanks-
giving Festival, opened with a gift procession for Hull
House children. Then a Bible reading by Miss Baker set
a receptive mood of quiet thought.
The curtains opened on a colorful farm kitchen where a
traditional, old-fashioned American Thanksgiving was
re-enacted in a pantomime. The musical setting provided
bythe choirand chorus groups . . . "The Russian Harvest
Hymn", "Praise Ye the Lord", and the Dutch "Thanks-
giving Hymnn-was a melodious background for this
Holiday music and a nativity pageant entitled "The
Night Was Strange" were the highlights of the Christmas
Festival. A group of favorite Christmas carols including
"Oh Morning Star", "Mary's Lullaby", "Carol of the
Bells", and "As It Fell Upon the Night" preceded the
"The Night Was Strange" was an interpretation of the
Holy Night in Bethlehem and how its miracle affected
the lives of some common people of the town. Beautiful
costuming, effective lighting and scenery, and players
who lived their parts made this an unforgettable per-
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The Mccoslin touch 5. Air premiere
Command performance 6. Bozoofs best catch
Curtoin coll 7. Step right up!
Procession, gifts-Christmos 8. Freshman debut
IIA ' R ' II
"All have a source and all serve as sourcei'-this was the Foundation of our "American River'
festival. From this beginning our script writers depicted various scenes of river life, stressing source,
fertility, flood, and Mardi Gras.
A creative dance picturing the unification of many small and independent streams wasthe high light
of the first scene. The show boat with its melodrama and the square dance with its colorful costumes
and lively manner vividly displayed the lighter, lroliclcing side of lile on the river.
The Festival included a variety of moods, one of the most effective being that of the desolation and
Flood scene. This portrayal showed the treacherous and cruel side of the river. A dramatic and creative
dance expressed the mood of desolation, which completely enveloped the audience.
ln true National tradition, the finale was a dance which celebrated the crowning of the May Queen.
The theme of the Festival was carried through with a thrilling musical setting provided by the choir.
Not only the work and cooperation ol the choir, dancers, and actors, but also the effort put forth by
the stage crew, costume committee, scenery committee, make-up crew, and especially the directors
made the production possible.
Our Festival was over For another year.
Our Festival was a success.
Arlene Gettleman, june de Pear, Lorraine Groshans,
Mary Adine Kunz. Scenery Crew.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Margaret Glover, Helen Vollmer, Shirley Myers, Dorothy Wolsey, Queen Jane Schoch, Esther
Moore, Mary Wilson, Betsy Wright Persons, Charlotte Van Engelen.
THE MAY COURT
Mardi Gras time came at last. As the music swelled, the spectators drew near For the final dance of
the Festival and the revelation of the brightest star in our show, our May Queen. The Queen's Court
entered dressed in white Flower-bedeclted gowns and maslfed to conceal their identity. Then the dance
began. A hush fell over the onlookers as they breathlessly awaited the arrival of the Queen. The
Ravel Waltz surged onward, reaching its climax when the Queen was whislced to her throne by a
group ol the dancers. Her red velvet cape swirled about her and the gold on her gown reflected the
bright lights and spirit of the Festival.
ln traditional Mardi Gras custom, the Queen unmaskedgthe suspense was over-and there was our
Backstage and Onstage Scenes
1. Square Dance 4. Slwow Boat
2. Source Dance 5. Costume Crew
3. Ravel Waltz 6. Desolation Dance
Souvenir bids, Fewer stags, more dates . . . it was a wonderful year lor dances. The season opened
with the Fall Frolic at the Drake, then an open house at the dorm, the Mistletoe Mood at the Continental,
Cupid's Capers at the Lake Shore Athletic Club, Flight Fantastic at the Edgewater Beach, and the
Junior Prom at the Stevens. Low lights . . , sweet music . . . gay laughter . . . there's nothing
like a college dance.
1. Relaxin' 4. Open house
2. ln the mood with the mistletoe 5. A merry time For QII
3. ls it the music, the man, or the pho- 6. "Flowers for Madame"
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DEDICATED T0 THE
A door is closing
Behind us . . .
CLASS OF 47
The door at 52840 Sheridan Road.
We, the class ol 'IQ-47,
Are leaving National.
Four years of memories
Are with us.
Memories shining bright .
picnics by the Fireplace,
Dances at the Edgewater,
A term paper in on timel
Memories running deep .
Qur First sight ol Festival,
The day we First had the
ln student teachingi
A door is closing
Behind us . . .
We enter the worldl
T O I
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