National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1954
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1954 volume:
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WHAT IS TIME
NATIONAL COLLEGE OF EDUCATION
m e i5 fine Jmcfow on, flze Jing Me 5friLing affine CACA,
flze running affine :Sandi nfl? ans! mi9!Lf, Aummer am! winfer,
momffw, yearn, cenfuriei, - fA850 are Auf argifrarg am!oufwarr1l
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:me Lal or Ifc1,ming!LancZ
- yokn Wewman
DR K RICHARD JOHNSON
THOSE who enter the teachrng professlon need qual1t1es of leadershrp
Whether 1n small towns or blg C1l1GS th teacher has the responslblhty of d1
rect1ng the learnrng of youth ln order to fulf1ll adequately these respons1b1l1t1es
rt 1S nec ssary for the teacher to be ernotronally mature whrch wrll help greatly
1n establ1sh1ng the r1ght krnd of an envl cnment for learnlng
Wlth the teacher rests not only the responstbrlrty of helprng youngsters
learn and develop 1nto good crtrzens but also helpmg parents recognlze therr
place rn the learn1ng process By bu1ld1ng up good teacher parent relat1on
sh1ps the Job of educatrng youth w1ll not rest wrth the school alone but w1ll
qurclcly spread to the communrty as a functron for all To br1ng about th1s
complete cooperatron lS a slow process Wlth the r1ght leadershrp of the mature
teacher who 1t not drscouraged by the apathet1c attrtude often exh1b1ted by
many progress 1S eventually notrced
Today more and more members of the cornmunlty take greater part 1n
school affarrs Where before there was a lack of cooperatlon there 1S now a
workrng together due to an understandlng Problems of the youth of today
affect the communrty The earlrer the young teacher recogmzes th1s 1mportant
respons1b1l1ty of the professlon the sooner her efforts w1ll be frultful
We are fortunate to be rn a profess1onal school where the entlre program
centers around one common goal the educatron of the chrld Our entlre l1fe
w1th1n our college walls makes us ever consc1ous of th1s responslblllty Our
workrng together and early assoc1at1on mth chrldren of all ages grve us the
rare prrvllege of lcnowrng the value of leadershlp ln teachlng There IS every
opportunrty from our profess1onal l1v1ng together to have a good knowledge
of what IS expected before the frrst experlence rn the fleld To the senlors who
are about to enter rnto thrs phase we salute you not only because you are
teachers but because you are leaders of the future of our way of l1fe
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To Miss AGNES ADAMS,
Director of Supervision
A SPRIG OF EARLY SPRING GREENERY . . . A BEWILDERED
' STUDENT. . .OR TI-IE CI-IAOS OF OUR PRESENT WORLD SITUA-
TION - TI-IESE TI-IINGS SI-IE VIEWS WITI-I AN EYE FOR TI-IE
BEAUTY, GOOD OR WISDOM CONTAINED IN TI-IEM.
A SINCERE INTEREST IN YOU AS A PERSON IS UPPERMOST
IN I-IER I-IUMAN CONTACTS. AND TI-IE LIMITS OF I-IER TIME AND
ENERGIES ARE BOUNDLESS AS SI-IE OFFERS AN ENCOURAGING
I-IAND, A COUNSELING WORD OR A SYM PATI-IETIC EAR TO ALL
STUDENTS-ESPECIALLY TI-IOSE SO MANY MILES FROM I-IOME.
A TRUE TEACI-IER, A MODEL OF GOODNESS AND SINCERITY,
BUT MORE TI-IAN TI-IAT-A FRIEND.
.Zo Amy wifk me crowcfeof fzoum, fo Lam, fo gag or Jie.
TIME TELLS A STORY OF TEACHERS AND PUPILS TOGETHER
IN CLASSES, LIVING AND DOING. TEACHERS WORKING WITH
US FOR MUTUAL GOALS - PERSONALITIES AND FRIENDS, 'NOT
JUST IMPERSONAL LENDERS OF KNOWLEDGE.
HELPFUL GUIDES OFFERING EXPERIENCES FOR EXPLORATION
TO INOUIRING MINDS AND THESE SAME INOUIRING MINDS
OUESTIONING THESE GUIDES IN THE GIVE AND TAKE OF TRUE
ja Me fme lfeaciner, fime2 flour gfagu Jacuzzi dfiffrun go!! clurif.
- Eougfaa J2l'I'0!lI!
AGNES L. ADAMS, M.A., Ph.B,
Director of Supervision
SARA L. BLACK, M.A., B.A.
ROBERT B. CUSHMAN, Ph.D., M.A.,
MARY P. DAVIS, M.A., B.A.
GWENDOLYN M. ADDENBROOKE ELIZABETH CLARK ANTES, M.A., BJ-X.
M.A., B.E. Psychology
LLOYD W. COUSINS
HELEN I. CHALLAND, M.A., B.E.
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B.A. IOHN DAUGHERTY. M-A-I SC-B- CHARLES F. DAVIS, M.A., B.A., B.D
Science-Mathematics Social Science
JEAN DUFFY, M.S., B.S. GERTRUDE FENNEMA, M.A., Ph.B.
Physical Education Education
MARTHA D. PINK, M.A., Ph.B.
DAYTON F. GRAFMAN, M.Mus., B.Mus.
Director of Admissions
DATY HEALY, M.A., B,A.
MARIORIE P. HUNTER, M.Mus., B.Mus.
VIRGINIA P. GORMAN, M.A., B.E.
PAULINE GALVARRO, Ph.D., M.A., B.A.
Dean of Students - English
DOREEN HANCK, M.A., B.E. EDWARD HARDY, M.A., B.A., M.S., B.S
Psychology Physical Education
ISABEL R. HOWARD, B.E. KENNETH E. HOWE, Ed.D., M.A., B.A
Education Director of Children's School
K. RICHARD IOHNSON MABEL KEARNS, BE.
Ph.D., M.S., B.S. Business Mcmuqer
BERTHA V. LEIFESTE LINFORD A. MARQUART. M.A., A.B.
Ph-D-, M-A-, BA. Registrar-- Social Science
MARY LOUISE NEUMANN, RUTH POWERS, B.S. in L.S., B.A.
B.S. in L.S., B.A. Library
NELLIE MCCASLIN, M.A., B.A.
SHIRLEY SPEAR, B.E.
ELIZABETH SPRINGSTUN, M.A., Ph.B. WHEN STALEYA Ph,D,, MA, B,A, ROBERT P, TQPP' P1-LD., MIA., BE
Director of Graduate School
LEWIS TROYER, Ph.D., BD., B.A. JOHN WADDELL
Psychology MFA, M.A.Ei B.F.A., B.A.S.
DORWIN E. ZAPPE, M.A.. B.E.
WALTER ZUKOWSKI, M.A., B.A.
NATIONAL FACULTY NOT PICTURED
EDNA FORREY, M.A., B.A.
IAMES KLEEMAN, B.Mus.'
CHARLES F. KRAFT, Ph.D., B.D., B.A.
MARY ANN KRUEGER, R.N.
ETHEL L. MACINTYRE, M.A., B.E.
IEAN ANN MOULDING, M.A., B.A.
'MARY POPE, M.A., B.A.
JANET C. REES, M.A., B.E.
IDA HARPER SIMMONS, M.A., B.A.
IRENE SORAL, B.E.
WILMA D. VANDERMEULEN, M.A., B.S
THE TIES OF TIME SPENT TOGETHER . . . THE UNITY OF OUR
LEADERS AND STUDENTS . . . THE FRIENDLY COMPETITIVENESS
BETWEEN CLASSES AND THE MUTUAL RESPECT OF FRESHMEN
AND SOPHMORES FOR UPPER CLASSMEN-THESE ARE MEASURES
OF OUR SPIRIT AND TRADITION.
CONTEMPORARIES ALL WORKING TOGETHER IN ONE BLOCK
OF TIME - OUR TIME - THIS AGE OF THREE DIMENSIONS, OF
BREAKING SOUND AND SPACE BARRIERS, OF SWIFT PROGRESS.
YET THE EVER CONSTANT MEASURER OF MINUTES AND HOURS
STILL TICKING AT AN UNCHANGING TEMPO.
jme 5Aa!!fea,c!L fA88 a!ffAing5.
-- muffin jupper
You live in our hearts . .
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you live in our keau'fsem-bk,. rd ana WN-te, we my
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'l'.ha,nKs 'For 'thc Know.Xd1e 'Chai we've clmind .ft
Gal.. Yeqe, Here? 'Ca
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TGA vice president 3, president 4: YWCA, 2, 3, 45
ACE, 2, 3, 4, NATIONAL, 2, Dance Group l, treasur-
er 2, secretary 3, 47 International Club, 2, 3, 4: Sheil
Club, 2, 3, 4, Curriculum Committee 2, Ambassador
3, 4, Children's School Scholarship, 4, WHO'S WHO.
Choir 4 ACE 4
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University ot Illinois
YWCA 4 ACE 3 4
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ACE, 2, publications repesentative 3, president 4,
Drama Club, 2: lean Carpenter Arnold Scholarship.
Kansas Wesleyan University
ACE, 4: YWCA, 4.
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amslngsz owz fini rnixsz owl f'zs1finzan yum? gain-ifsa. cfvsxf we gave a olfawaiian tlancs and non
College Council vice president, 4, TGA, secretay 27
Choir, 3, 4, YWCA, l, secretary 2, president, 3, 4,
ACE, 3, 47 Drama Club, l, 2, 3, 4, Dance Group, I, 2,
3, 47 Ambassador, 3, 4: WI-IO'S WHO.
fi Milwaukee, Wisconsin
, Carleton College
Dorm hall chairman, 4: YWCA, 3, 45 ACE, 47 Drama A
, Club, 3, 45 Class points and revision committee, 45
'V Children's School Scholarship, 4.
BERRY CHARLOTTE LOUISE
YWCA l 2 treasurer 3 vice president 4 ACE 3
vice president 4 Class activities chalrman 2 Mary
Crane Scholarship 4
as non oct f of 5 au I gain many zazftu .snzsnz sm f 5 Lu su af f 5 7
South Pomtret Vermont
University of Maine
ACE 3 4 Emerson House Scholaship 4
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il BIHLMAN, MARY AGNES
4 Northern Illinois State
, Teachers College
Dormn social chairman, 47 Athletic representative,
H 35 ACE, 4, Sheil Club, 3, 4.
BINNER, SUZANNE IEANNETTE
Monticello Iunior College
Chait, 3, 47 YWCA, 3, 45 ACE, 3, 47 International Club
45 Class activities chairman, 3, treasurer, 47 Ambas
sador, 45 co-chairman Christmas bazaar, 4.
cl-foui.-3? dcuft you 'zsmanzgzz gown fini tiny of ifutisrzf baaclling? .
' BIORKMAN, DORIS
North Park Iunior Col-
YWCA, 3, 47 ACE, 3, 45 Drama Club, 47 International
Club, 3, Class Curriculum Committee chairman, 3:
Chilclren's School Scholarship, 4.
BOCTGS, LUCINDA ANN
Grand Rapids, Michigan
Pine Manor Iunior College
Dorm hall treasurer, 47 YWCA 3 4 ACE 4
Dorm hall social chairman 7 YWCA, 3, membership
co-chairman 4, ACE, 4, Drama Club, 3.
ou wonclaurl if ills clgifrliarz am! Ji'z.scfo'z woufcf figs you. on cou o 4 sue-:rr .eazn a f 5 IZELITZELX
BULLOCK, MARY E.
ACE, 4j lnternationa Club
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5 CAMPBELL, VIRGINIA V"
Dormn hall social chairman, 35 YWCA, 2, 3, 47 ACE,
Cl-IPIISTENSEN, MRS. l OYCE
North Park lunior College
ren's School Scholarship, 4.
M, 177,.: S
YWCA, 2, 35 ACE, 4, International Club, 35 Child-
Ufialf fyzogfz-:nz wairff ai gan! ai you ffiougflf. Soon ffioia cfliltfzen wats ffcomlly caller! ning fu li
COOPER, GWEN GAYLE
Wright Iunior College
ACE, 31 Dance Group, 3, Hillel Foundation president,
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S M, x A
Lake Bluff, Illinois
Grand View Iunior College
Chaft, 4, Athletics, 3, ACE, 3, 47 Drama Club, 3, 4,
Class social chairman, 4, Chilclren's School Scholar-
DALE, SHIRLEY M.
Wittenberg College: Mil-
YWCA, 3, 45 ACE, 3, 4, Drama Club 3, Class activi- KA
ties chairman, 47 Boys Latin School Assistantship, 4.
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IEIIZEIIZZIEZ? . . . Ufisrz fig-E75 were flioia iaczafftl Jfzsafl ati Jay: cvfisn HOU!! iuflszuiioz mai fo uiiif you. Cilloulr
DENISON, DOROTHY A.
NATIONAL, l, 2, ACE, l, 2, 47 International Club 2,
president 3, 4, Drama Club, 1.
DRUMMOND, SUSAN fl L I
University ot Oregon
Dorm president 4, hall chairman, 3, Iunior transfer
representative, 3, Choir, 45 ACE, 3, 4, Sheil Club, 4j
Childen's School Scholarship, 4.
ENGLAND, KATHY IO
Chatt, news editor 3, 4, NATIONAL, 4, Athletics 3, 4:
Choir, 2, 35 YWCA, 2, 3, 45 ACE, 4, International Club,
45 Class points and revisions chairman, 3: Ambassa-
dor, 4, Glenview Community Church Assistantship,
FISHER, MARY ELIZABETH
YWCA, 37 Drama Club, l, 29 Childrens School Schol- I
arship, 4. ,4 M
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GAY, RUTH ANN
University of Wiscons1n
ACE, 3, Drama Club, 4.
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GRIFFIN MARY ANN
NATIONAL literary editor 2 assistant and llterary
editor 3 editor 4 ACE 2 3 4 International Club
2 3 4 Ambassador 3 4 Mrs Iohn N Crouse Schol
arshlp 4 WI-IO S WHO
:Lou 1 5 :ay w an as uou aus a con, arenas? f sis ala i 5 fgLfZA9:i. we a f ouggf afouf am
HACKL GLADYS R
nn, Chicago Illinois
TGA treasurer l Choir 1 4 YWCA I 2 3 4 ACE
3 4 Drama Club 2 3 Class presider 2 social
chairman 3 oresident 4 Ambassador secretary' 3
4 El1za.beth Harrison Scholarship 4 WI-IOS WI-IO
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Washington Island, Wisconsin
College Council secretary, 4, Choir treasurer, l, 4:
YWCA, treasurer, l, 2, 3, 4, WSSF chairman 25 ACE,
3, 45 Drama Club, 25 Class vice president, 2, Class
president, 31 Ambassador 3, president 45 Eva Grace
Long Scholarship, 45 Wl-lO'S WHO.
HANSON, l OAN
Wright Iunior College
YWCA, 3, 4: ACE, 3, 4.
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4 ' ,.
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:tomsflow nzanagstl fo five fflfrougfl. Before we Ensw if, we ci .ers :urging .sacfl ofgaz, Uqllgsis azz you ouzj
IAKES, IOAN IUNE
Eastern Oregon College
of Educationp Roosevelt
YWCA, l, 47 ACE, 4: Drama Club, l.
Q 1oHNsoN, Jo ANN
li Altono, lllinois
Athletics, lg YWCA, lp ACE, 3, 47 Points cmd Revision
KARLIN, MRS. BEVERLY
Athletics, l, 25 ACE, 3, 45 Dromcr Club, 37 Hillel, 1, '
2, 3, 4.
fo fsacfi naxf HSQQPH Ugg wozfil ii own. Aluflszinfsn :limba cams fo file coflsga to bell ui agoui bflsiz Lagoa!
' KEHEN, CAROLE
University of Ililnois
KIPPER, MBS. LENORE
Wright Iunior College
ACE, 3, 4, Drama Club, 4, Children's School Scholar-
I Chicago, Illinois
assmscl crazy sagai fo gave ui 111912 a corzfzacf. U
KORB, MRS. BARBARA
Athletics, 2, 3, Class vice president, 4.
YWCA, 3, 4: ACE, 37 International Club,
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KUSATSU, GRACE M.
ACE, I, 2, treasurer 3, 47 International Club, I, pesi-
dent 2, secretary 3, 45 Class treasurer I.
LENCI SHARON M.
Choir, l, 2, 3, 45 YWCA publicity chairman 4, ACE,
2, 3, 4: Drama Club, lp International Club, 3, 4.
foam! mai always a fifaaa fo wafcfl. Eacfi clay H2515 wats nzany nzofzs 'LELiLl.Eif oz fsacfisu. Gqffaz mu
University ot Illinois at
ACE, 3, 4.
. Washington, D.C.
Dorm secretary 41 Chatf, l, 2, 3, 47 NATIONAL bus
iness manager 2, 35 Athletics l, 27 ACE, l, 2, 3, 4
Class vice president l, secretary 4, Citizenship com
mittee, 27 Curriculum committee, 3, 47 Ambassador, I
4: WI-IOS WHO.
Choir, 3, 4, YWCA, 45 Dance Group treasurer, 4.
, ' 3
inuukigafion and igofzfring azouml you finaffy decided on kgs Place . . . nzayga Houhzz-: going fly Houma
ACE, 47 Internaiional Club, 4.
MICUCCI RITA MAY
Clarke College Rosary College
Drama Club 4 She1l Club 3 4
N EQEMANN HELEN
College Councrl treasurer 4 Athletlcs l 2 Chorr l
secretary 2 vrce presldent 3 4 YWCA l 2 ACE
2 4 Drama Club l 3 Dance Group l 2 3 presr
dent 4 Class Athletlcs chalrman, 2
oznza auf some otm .sit uami on wtf 6 saxatfsnzfnfo owc conffcacfi
lnternatronal Club 4
wsaio a fofme
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PELKEY, MRS. Pl-IYLLIS
Milwaukee State Teacher
Dorm Hall chairman, 25 Dorm hall social chairman,
3, Drama Club, 3.
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A PETERsoN, ADRIENNE
J Ai! J ,,,f V
A L, Arlington Heights, Illinois
Monmouth College: Uni-
V versity of Geneva, Gen-
k f eva, Switzerland
X A Chaff, 45 ACE, 47 Drama Club, 4.
agouf Qsificvaf . . . owl fail ons. Ugg gigguf iuifzziis from qlrufsz H25 Gqaf mai Elie :May uean
PFEIL, MRS. VIVIAN
Three Rivers, Michigan University of Michigan A
YWCA, 3, 4, ACE, 3, 4.
l , QC
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Dorm hall chairman, ly Athletics, 1, 27 YWCA, 4:
ACE, l, 2, 4, Drama Club, 2, International Club, so-
cial chairman, 4: Sheil Club, 4.
POHLAND, ALICE MARIE
Wisconsin State College
ACE, 3, 4: Orchestra, 4.
. . . Qf'Z6lL'!Ll.C1.fLOI'l cams n5xf.
POPE, MRS. MARILYN
La Grange, Illinois
University ot Chicago
Choir, 3, 47 ACE, 3.
Green Boy, Wisconsin f 'Qs
Dorm hall chczimorn, 47 ACE, 3, 4.
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RAMSER, ANNE ERNESTINE
A YWCA, 3, 4, ACE, 3, 47 Drormor Club, 3.
omz of ui wozs ouz cap: anal gowns cluzing igz laik wssg of iclzzoof. dna? 37 was owc clay
North Pork Iunior College
, YWCA, 3, ACE, 3, 4.
7 A , ' N Isabella Ihoburn Colleqe
yt I in Luchnow, India
,X if Dorm hall treasurer, 4, ACE, 47 International Club, 3,
A 1 president 45 Edna Dean Baker Scholarship, 45 WHO'S
RUN GE, VIRGINIA
Dorm hall treasurer, 3: Choir 3, president 4, YWCA,
3, 4, ACE, 45 Drama Club, 3, 47 Children's School
Jmazguszifz dflcuccg, congzauwoman, JEXIZUETECI kgs gzacluabion aclclxsu.
Dorm vice president, 4, College Council treasurer, 31
Chatf, l, 2, 3, 4, Athletics, 1, 2: YWCA, l, finance
w 4 3 chairman 2, 3, 4, ACE, l, 2, 3, 4, Drama Club, 47
2 1 Class publicity chairman, 1, secretary, 2, vice presi-
dent, 3, Children's School Scholarship, 47 WHO'S
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RYWECK, IOAN S.
Wright Iunior College
Athletics 3- ACE 3 4- Drama Club 3- Hillel 3 4
SCHER ESTHFR F
W1lsor1 Iumor College
ACE 4 lntemcrtlonoll Club 4
s clauy a am waz sauh. u an we f angf s io omoisi on f some o you zamsm sz w 5
SCHULMAN DAVIDA Q is Q13
YWCA 3 4 ACE 3 4 Hlllel 4
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SCI-IWARTZ, NINA K.
University of Illinois:
Roosevelt, Art Institute
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SEVIN, MRS. MADLYN
University of Wisconsin
ci .zany iiiz ciaiiy ciiain? Uiisn if isznzaii iiiis iucii a iong time, geforce we wou 6 ieaving JV
Roosevelt, North Pork,-
University of Tctmpo'
YWCA, 3: ACE, 4.
SMITH IANE CRAIG
Chaff 2 3 Athlencs l Dance Group treasurer 1
IZL IZOU. t "LOLL9g EX JETLEIZCE CUZL ifIJ.L Ll HE CITE 7.57.
Chatf 3 Chou l 3 4 ACE 4 Class pUbl1C1lY chcur
fo 90 ouf on our octn
Un1vers1ty of Ill1no1
4 ACE 3 4 H1llel 4
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I I I I I I I '
Q Oahu, Hawaii
Y International Club, 1, social chairman, 2, 3, 47 Class
' treasurer, 25 Assistantship Glencoe Nursery School,
. if Z
Chatf, ly YWCA, secretary 2, 3, treasurer, 41 ACE, 3,
publicity chairman, 47 Class treasurer, 3, publicity
chairman, 45 Emerson House Nursery School Schol-
iicfiuzs am! cali! ifai cue Jackj if am! zsaifz fo fniusf wifg ua. fllhs was fisacfirz O1 au oinfi . . some o
I Q J 9
. , , THOMPSON, MARY ANNE
p Hustler, Wisconsin
4 f A Saint Olaf College
, Dorm hall chairman, 37 Choir, 3, 4: YWCA, 3, presi-
dent, 4, ACE, 3, 47 Drama Club, 4.
University of Colorado
University of Iowa
W Class secretary, 35 Curriculum Committee secretary,
37 Demonstration School Scholarship, 4.
ui are asfffing rlown fo lrzazziags. UE ii Eau! fo gay 90011555 fozsuaz fo a
Colleqe Council president, 47 Dorm assistant social
chairman, 2, treasurer, 37 YWCA, 3, 47 ACE, 2, 4:
Drama Club, l, 2, 3, 4, Class president, lp Ambassa-
dor, 2, 3, 4: WHO'S WHO.
you fovs am! fo kgs fzisn
Downers Grov Ill1no1s
Iowa State College
Dorm Jumor transfer representatlve 4 Chaff 3 4
X ACE 3 4 Dance Group 3 4 Ambassador 4
M1am1 Beach Florlda
Dorm flre Chlef 4
HOLL QUE IIZG. E 10 CLE ,uit UL 1 E95 O7. IZOOL
UHIVGTSIIY of I1l1no1s
YWCA 3 ACE 3
SENIORS NOT PICTURED
DOLORES M GALLENBERGER
MRS BARBARA SMITH
MRS CY RELL STOLAR
I I 7 I I I I ,
li rf 1 ' c ay f 1 . . .
Daisy Chain brings a farewell . . .
A final farewell is made to the seniors with the Daisy Chain. Each
year sophomore class girls escort the graduating seniors on their last
day at National.
This tradition at our College is a beautiful one -one in which
each girl looks forward to being a part.
ig: .. -24'
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Each spring deserving members of the Iunior class are awarded
scholarships for the senior year on the basis of scholastic and stu-
dent-teaching achievements. These scholaships are made possible
through gifts and funds which have been presented by friends and
alumnae of the College.
Not only is a scholarship an award to work for, but an award
which is thrilling to receive.
First Row, Cseatedl, l.-r.: Mary Ann Griffin, Mrs. lohn
N. Crouse Scholarship: Virginia Runge, Children's School
Scholarship: Faith Ftolston, Edna Dean Baker Scholarship:
Ardis Hansen, Eva Grace Lonq Scholarship: Bernie Alber,
Children's School Scholarship: Gladys Hackl, Elizabeth Har-
rison Scholarship: Lois Wallace, Children's School Scholar-
Second Row, Cseatedl, l-r.: Naomi Bennett, Children's
School Scholarship: Liz Fisher, Children's School Scholar-
ship: Doris Bach, Children's School Scholarship: Doris Bjork-
man, Children's School Scholarship.
Back Row, Cstandinql, l. - r.: Charlotte Berry, Mary Crane
Scholarship: loyce Christensen, Children's School Scholar-
ship: Edith Rye, Children's School Scholarship: Mima Thay-
er, Emerson House Scholarship.
Pictured near fountain, 1.-r.: Cather-
ine Grove, Barbara Wexler, Tommy
Foreqround: D. Puhrman, L. Wartenberq, C. Hitchcock.
First row, l.-r.: S. Glassrman, R. Ricketson, S. Scott, N. Miller, L. McCue, C. Silverman, A. Berkun
I. Diamond, E. Lenn, L. Schiller, B. Lanqefeld, I. Bevins, C. Hicks, P. Elliott, M. Anderson.
Second row, l.-r.: S. Silverman, D. Friedlander, S. Melzer, H. Harman, K.- Sholtz.
Back row, 1.-r.: I. Rothkopf, A. Lippman, M. Hampton, M. Kirkelie, B. Kaplan, M. Zimmerman, B
Bizar, M. Himmelstein, V. Wilson, M. Lawrence, G. Dolins, C. Laadt, B. Leon, L. Young, I. Hariter,
JU ICR C ASS
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.fdfad .Alow AMA flze momenlh
"Say, those barbecues the Iunior class
served were really great." This was the usual
comment of those who ate supper in the Rec.
House on Tuesday nights before the foreign
films. We had fun making and serving bar-
becues this year as we had in past years.
The "Big Apple" booth at the Santa Cellar
Sale attracted many in December. We then
looked forward to our Iunior Prom as the school
year drew swiftly to a close.
Farewells were exchanged with our "big
sisters" at the lunior-Senior brunch as we real-
ized that within a year we too would be in the
L r PAT ELLIOTT, Treasurer: IUDY HARTTER, President: RUTH
RICKETSON, Vice-Presidentp LOIS YOUNG, Social Chairman:
BETTY BOYLE, Secretary.
Class sponsor: Miss Daty Healy.
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Buds in bloom
P Your sleeve?
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L.-r.: GEORGIA SHARP, Social Chairman:
SHIRLEY MATCOUFP, Secretary: MARY ANN
WILLIS, Vice-President LOUANN FREELAND,
Treasurerg PEARL RHOTEN, President.
Class sponsor: MR. WALTER ZUKOWSKI.
Row 1, 1.-r.: F. Bellazzini, S. Torman, L. Freeland, S. Bosch, E. Oechsle, Z. Ward, T. Winkler, D. Tignac, S. Werker, A. Stca.
Row 2, I.-r.: G. Sharp, M. Mannette, P. Eddy, P. Rhoten, M, A. Willis, I. Sterner, L. Reinhartsen, C. Rains, S. .Ominsky, C. Heine, H.
Reinertsen, N. Sustersic, M. Book.
Row 3, l.-r.: S. Wildman, A. Wein, R. Payer, A. Goldberg, H. Kaplan, B. DiChristofano, L. Cohn, S. Matcouff, D. Holmes, H. Sams, V.
Montgomeflf, I. Coleman, L. Scott, C. Green, R. Robinson, M. A. McKenna, B. Merkel, K. Rhoads, I. Knarr, B. Kem, C. Giryotas.
We have finished two years at National and we
cannot go on without a backward look. Our Sopho-
more class initiated projects new to National . . .
the Sophomore Scratch Sheet, our class paper: our
special locker for class bulletins, the Volunteer work
program at two children's homes, and the Date Bu-
reau tor the whole school.
Cookie sales and Sunday night suppers at the
dorm helped raise money tor the sophomore mixer
at the North Shore Hotel, which was a huge success.
Our year was culminated with the traditional
daisy chain to honor the seniors. As we exchanged
songs we found a way to tell them that they "live
in our hearts! . .
We anticipate our future with excitement and a
tinge ot sadness, for we know how quickly the time
will come for us to leave N.C.E. '
, , F"?2S
Front row, l.-r.: Carol Emberg, Sharon Kotlin, Sharon Dorstewitz, Guadalupe Noriega, lanet Alber.
Second row, 1.-r.: Harriet Kelrnan, Nancy Schuh, Loretta Omans.
Third row, l.-r.: Iudy Farrington, Tobey Greenbaum, Vanessa Metzger, Iudy lenkins, Galine Callas, loanne Lemkow, Elizabeth
worthy, Marcia Gelin, Arlene DeGraff, Marlene Burnstein, Sally' Fisk, Betty Galo, Ioyce Heinrich,
Fifth row, l.-r.: Glenore Cass, lanet Friend, Sue Cohen, Elizabeih Fasold, Carolyn Kolinen.
-ourth row, l.-r.: Margot Burford, Eileen Walsh, Winifred Iames, Karin Hoppe, Corene Pride, Natalie Mclntyre, Susan El-
Back row, 1.-r.: Carol Lee Schrader, Ai Lein Quek, Sui Eng Yee, Rubie Roewe, Susan Hart, Ioan Galloway, Eunice Neer,
Pat Moore, Rhoda Benjamin, Ioan Weigel, Ethel Kalom.
.Q wiffdf alown now, Auf flw fime wi!! come w en you wif! lnear me.
L.-r.: ELIZABETH FASOLD, Treas-
urer: IOAN GALLOWAY, Presi-
dent: SALLY FISK, Vice-President:
PAT MOORE, Secretary: ARLENE
DE GRAFF, Social Chairman.
Class Sponsor: MR. DAYTON
We were the green-horn freshmen but We're not
green any more. We've become confirmed Nationalites
after a happy year iull of activity.
Some of the high lights were: our get-acquainted
party in September, the hilarious skit the girls of ZB Hall
at the dorm created and enacted for Hoot Nanny night:
our class mixer in Ianuary and of course the Work We did
for May Festival.
Our class was Well represented in all of National's
organizations andwe hope we have succeeded in adding
something to the National family.
T Q ,
El? WH W 23 N
Ill ll T, L
GR DU TE SC CO
Not too many years ago a young man could
launch his professional career with only a high
school diploma as proof that he was Well prepared.
A high school education put one well up on the lad-
der to success, and only a minority of young people
were able to achieve this education height.
As for young Women, their place was in the
home and no one imagined that even a high school
diploma was prerequisite to success as a wife and
To become a teacher in those so-called "good
old days" required very little more. Perhaps two
years at a normal school would do the trick. Reluc-
tantly at first, young Women were permitted to pre-
pare themselves for teaching and other "appropriate"
How times have changed!
Recognizing the importance of sound prepara-
tion, irecognizing the importance of iust living in our
complex societyl educational requirements have
gone up and up. Several states now require master's
degrees or five years of preparation for their teach-
ers. Many more states are considering adopting
such regulations, and only wait until the teacher
shortage eases up to do so.
DR. ROBERT TOPP
Dean of Graduate School
Cities that can .afford it are improving their facul-
ties by strongly encouraging members to earn their
master's degrees, and even paying tuition fees in
some instances. Salary schedules incorporate con-
siderable increases in salaries for the master's de-
' As for "iust being a wife and mother," it is now
recognized that there is no more important contribu-
tion to be made to our society, that the task is in-
finitely complex, and that a college degree is in no
sense wasted when one takes those vital roles. '
All of this is good, not bad. lt is good that re-
quirements for teachers are going upp that prepara-
tion for citizenship and parenthood is recognized. Our
world and our country depend upon its people keep-
ing pace with change, and the change in the Way of
life is continuous.
We who teach dare not let changing times pass
us by. We must keep ourselves always ready to
meet the needs of our children. And children never
let time pass them by. Actually, we have no altern-
ative but to keep ourselves prepared by conscien-
tiously reading professional Writing, attending pro-
fessional meetings, attending school. Unless We do,
We fail in our service to mankind.
0108, flfU0, fAI"8e, LMP, AIM, 5iX. I'L0lfLgA,, 8l'L0lftgA Jedi' lU6lfCA.
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Clockwise: Blanche Bartizal, Shuk-Moy Wong, Walter Draper, Patricia Taylor, Cynthia Krinsky,
Forman Onderdonk, Barbara Friday, Dr. Robert Topp, Dean, Colleen Churchill, Gary Smith, Elinor
TIME CAN BE A COMMON DENOMINATOR-THE TIME GIVEN
TO ATTEND A DISCUSSION OF THE LATEST PARENT-TEACHER
CONFERENCE TECHNIQUES: TO WORK ON A SERVICE PROJECT
OR TO PLAY VOLLEYBALL OR BADMINTON - THOSE SPARE
MOMENTS WE SHARE WITH OTHERS DOING THINGS IN WHICH
WE ARE INTERESTED.
erek on fime Ar dome fAing5, ana! cz fime Ar a!ffAing5,'
a fime Ar greaf lfAin95, anal a fime Ar dmaffdbingd.
- gzcguiaafes Ill, I
First Row, l.-r.: I. l-lartter, Miss McCaslin, S. Widmann, Mrs. Galvarro, R. Neal, F. Rolston, Mrs.
Back Row, 1.-r.: M. A. Griffin, M. Lawrence, D. Bach, E. Rye, G. I-Iackl, D. Holmes, Miss Springstun,
College Council is the Voice of the student body.
The members are the presidents and Vice presidents
of classes and school organizations. There is also
L a faculty representation. At monthly meetings the
ff my 4, W
at A' 'W ' 5 f 1
W 6 A 2
First Row, l.-r.: S. Drummond, H. Nesemann, Miss Healy, A. Hansen, B. Alber, B. Korb.
Back Row, 1.-r.: P. Rhoten, M. A. Willis, S. Fisk, M. McDougle, I. Galloway, R. Riclcetson, V.
Runge, M. A. Thompson, C. Berry.
council discusses and acts upon problems which
affect the student body. This year the biggest pro-
ject Was the investigation of the honor system. The
Council also helped organize the Christmas Bazaar
and the beauty queen contest.
"The big baboon by the light of the moon was combing his auburn
hair . . is a song which awakens many happy memories of dormlite. Its
quest dinners, tire drills and Pl parties help to makef this "home away from
home" one of pleasure and companionship, not one of sorrow and home-
Pall brings "Hoot Nanny night" with all its shenanigans. Winter brings
the gayety of decking Marienthal's halls with Christmas greenery. Then the
year is interrupted by a briet parting oi room-mates and friends for a vacation.
A new semester follows and spring brings its sun bathing, exams and grad-
The time for good-byes comes-perhaps tor only a summer or perhaps
for longer-sorrow is felt at leaving and yet there is happiness because of
the memories of a wonderful year spent together.
First Row, l.-r.: Miss Pat Taylor, Mrs. Bovjberg, P. Eddy, R. Wolz, S. Drummond,
president: Mrs. Starrett.
Back Row, l.-r.: M. Bihlman, Mrs. Vandagriff, E. Rye, vice-president: M.
McDougle, secretary, R. Ricketson, treasurer.
TOWN GIRLS' ASSGCIATICN
Town Girls' Association has helped students coming from many sections
of Chicago and its metropolitan area to ieel that "they belong." Lasting friend-
ships are built up between these commuting students at the "All School Picnic"
early in the year or splash parties held throughout the year.
Christmas holiday activities were sparked by the annual Christmas din-
ner with Santa as the guest of honor.
The spring and yearly climax was reached with the Mother-Daughter
luncheon, which gave mothers a chance to see and meet their daughters'
classmates and their mothers.
Seated, 1.-r.: Mary Anne Minneci, treasurer, Miss E. Springstun, sponsor
Barbara Langefeld, vice-president.
Standing, l.-r.: Ian Alber secretary, Bernie Alber, president.
A HOOT AND A HOLLER
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First Row, l.-r.: S. Tormcm, I. Knarr, M. Perkins, L. McCue, S. Ranson,, M. Kirkelie, I. POPP, A.
Pohland, C. Boggs. A
Second Row, l.-r.: S. Glass-man, E. Scher, S. Dale, F. Rolston, B. Misaka, D. Bach, M. Lundgren,
H. Harman, C. Berry, M. Thayer, A. Hansen, P. Bellazzini, M. Book.
Back 'Row, l.vr.: M. Bullock, V. Runge, M. A. Thompson, V. Pfeil, E. Crosson, P. Pierner, S. Binner,
B. Alber, H. Nesemann, E. Rye, D. Fuhrman, L. Scott, K. England, M. McDougle, R. Wolz, I. lakes,
S. Lenci, A. Sica, M. A. Minneci, R. Beal.
Not pictured: Miss E. Macintyre, sponsor.
One of the most specialized organizations of
professional importance at the College is the Associ-
ation tor Childhood Education.
This year to maintain stronger unity all mem-
bers were asked to participate on committees which
were assigned various aspects ot the organization's ,H
The appearance of speakers such as superin-
tendents, parents and teachers throughout the year
furnished practical knowledge to its members.
To encourage professional growth, members
were invited to attend this year's annual internation-
al A.C.E. conference held at St. Paul, Minnesota.
Officers tor the year were: Doris Bach, presidentp
Charlotte Berry, vice-president, Marjorie Lundgren,
secretary, Betty lane Misaka, treasurer: Sponsor,
Miss E, Macintyre.
First Row, l.-r.: M. A. McKenna S. Elworthy, S. Dorstewitz, K. Hoppe, P. Moore,- T. Greenbaum
M. Kirkelie, M. Book, M. Perkins, M. Burford, B. Lanqeteld.
Second Row 1.-r.: C. Heine, M. Thayer, S. Binner, C. Rains, M. A. Thompson, Miss Weiler, sponsor:
L. Bohman, C. Berry, S. Lenci, V. Pfeil, G. Gass, K. England.
Back Row, l.-r.: E. Gale, M. McIntyre, P. Pierner, C. Kolinen C. Emberq B. Alber, I. Alber E
Neer, E. Harrison, L. Scott, G. Haokl E. Rye, D. Fuhrman, A. Hansen, V. Runge, B. Kuebler
W Iames V Metzger R McMichael M Baier I lakes H Harman
The YW C A s proqram has been fllled Wtth a
fr1endsh1p tea a retreat durmq Wh1ch Dr Troyer
spoke on Rehqrous L1fe on the Campus and Weekly
devotlons at the dormrtory
Tlme has been qlven unselflshly to entertam the
men 1n the Great Lakes shock wards and sponsor
the annual appeal for the World Un1vers1ty SGIVICQ
whlch affects umverstty students around the World
Through these vanous protects the members
have found ways to help and be of serv1ce to others
to better understand themselves and the world
around them and to reahze God IS 1D all phases of
Offlcers for thls year were Mary Ann Thompson
pres1dent Charlotte Berry vrce pres1dent Carr1etta
Rams secretary M1ma Thayer treasurer Sponsor
Mlss I We1ler
First Row, l.-r.: E. Lippman, D. Dennison Franks, L. Katsura,
C. Ushioda, G. Noriega, H. S. Sim, A. ns, G. Campagna,
G. Kusatsu, C. Heine. f
Back Row, 1.-r.: Miss Neumann, sponsorf G. Peters, R. Roewe,
P. Pierner, R. Kuroda, A. L. Quek, F. Rolston, S. E. Yee, A. M.
Villamin ,I. Sterner, E. Scher, M, Kirkelie, L. Cohn, R. Reid, B.
Alber, K. England, P. McRoberts,.S. Binner, S. Lenci, M. Bullock,
B. Di Christofano. y f
xA better understanding of the world around us is
att rded every member of the International Club.
T Students from all over the world are brought to-
g , ther and are given an opportunity to exchange in-
idrmation about their various hornelands. This year
Miss Staley and the club's sponsor, Miss Neumann,
shared the experiences of their European trip taken
in the summer of l953.
The year's activities were climaxed by a dinner
which included new and exciting foods from foreign
I TERNATIONA CLUB
countries represented. in its membership. A menu
tantalizing enough to tempt any gourmet's appetite
There is no line drawn between business and
fun in this club-all is combined to give every mem-
ber many happy and busy hours ot fellowship, work
Officers this year were: Faith Ralston, presidentg
Betty lane Misaka, secretary: Sharon Lenci, treasurer.
Sponsor was Miss Neumann.
First Row, 1.-r.: C. Schrader, D. Tignac, S. Ominsky, S. Bosch, Miss Helen Challand, sponsor, D.
Holmes, V. Montgomery, B. Merkel, I. Jenkins, V. Metzger, S. Werker.
Back Row, l.-r.: R. Robinson, G.. Gass, C. Heine, E. Oechsle, E. Galo, C. Rains, B. Kern, L. Rein-
hartsen, C. Green, M. Burford, K. England, I. Coleman, I. Farrington, C. Kolinen.
A new addition to the family of clubs at National
can look back proudly at its first year.
Memories of fiery field hocky games in cold,
brisk autumn weather and the drive and spirit put
into the games to beat our rival, Mundelein, helped
to achieve their success.
Freshmen, sophomores, juniors, and seniors
were united as one team fighting for victory on the
volleyball court or hockey field. This organization
may be proud of its efforts to stimulate group and
Officers were: Dorothy Holmes, president: San-
dra Basch, vice-president, Virginia Montgomery, sec-
retary, Sue Ominsky, treasurer. l
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First Row, l.-r.: D. Cornelius, G. Sharp, K. Kinqf A' Pohlcfldf P- Eddbf,
C. Schrader, M. Kirkelie.
Back Row, 1.-r.: C. Laadt, G. Peters, L. Freeland, N. McIntyre, S. Scott.
M. A. McKenna.
A chamber orchestra is once again a part of Nationals music activities.
This is one of the largest and most diversified groups the College has ever ex-
perienced. Instruments representing the string, woodwind and brass families
The orchestra and its soloists gave a concert in lanuary but mainly their
activities have centered about giving college musicians a chance to play to-
gether and enjoy their instruments.
Conductor: MR. IAMES KLEEMAN
Who else but future teachers could recruit other young people for this
profession. The group known as the Teacher Ambassadors is organized to in-
form high school graduates about the preparation for and the values of a
teaching career. By presenting panel discussions and answering the many
questions which arise in trying to choose the right career, these ambassadors
have stimulated interest in elementary education.
As they .have worked hand in hand with the Admissions Office, recruit-
ment of future teachers has taken place during the year.
Officers this year were: Ardis Hansen, president: Polly Eddy, secretary.
Dayton Grafman, Admissions Officer, acted as sponsor.
First Row, l.-r.: M. A. Griffin, R. Beal, B. Merkel.
Second Row, tseatedl 1.-r.: M. A. Minneci, I. lohnson, L. Wallace, A. Hansen, Mr. D. Grafman,
sponsor, P. Eddy, G. Sharp, I. Knarr, G. Hackl.
Back Row, 1.-r.: M. McDougle, M. A. Willis, B. Alber, S. Binner, M. Bihlman, K. England, D.
Holmes, G. Montgomery, E. Rye, H. Nese-mann, S. Matcouff, K. King, B. Kern, L. Schiller, E.
Y Q I i
I ofa K 5 5
i ,mnnlf ll I g
MARY ANN GRIFFIN
i, , , 1141
MARY ANNE MINNECI
VIRGINIA MCDNTGOMERY BARBARA MERKEL PAT MOORE
Business Editor PhotoqfUDhY Editor Advertising Editor
ALL-AMERICAN - - SUPUIDII .
Amanriairh Glnllvgiair QHYPEZ
1953 ALL-AMERICAN YEARBOOK CRITICAL SERVICE
5 cr, 6
In recognition of its ment., is awarded
Smmh Clllana llnnm' Rating
tlie Tyiirly-tliirzl National Yearlzoolr Critical Senzice of tlze Associateci Collegiate Press
at tlze University of Minnuota, School ofjournalism, tlzis Erst Jay of Novemlrer, .
SIGNIFIQANCE or LATINGS V
- 4,,....J by
Fmsr CLASS EXCELLENT
SEOOND CLASS - - - Gow -
THIRD CLASS - HIGH AVZRAGE
ASS - N0 HONORS 1111101
Time in print . . . thot's what
the yearbook stoft brings to you
Throughout the ye-or our stcrtt
Wos busy collecting pictures of
both sentimental ond importornt
events ond composing the copy to
express the spirit ond troclition of
The Notionol represents your
college ond the stolii hopes this col-
lection of memories will help you
look book on the time spent ot
N.C'.E. with pleosure onol scttis-
Bottom to Top M A Griffin M A Minneci Miss Healy sponsor I Farrington E Walsh P
Moore, L. McCue S Glossmon N Miller B Merkel K England V Montgomery
"The representative voice of the student body"
speaks from the pcxqes of Chcdf. In its open letters to
the faculty, reports of pro cmd con opinions on de-
batable issues such cfs the honor system or polls
concerning the students' attitudes on prominent
national issues, the staff furthers the democratic
ideals all journalists strive for.
There is CI lighter side of the coverage of N ation-
cr1's H35 newsbecxtsf' News concerning the students
as they work cmd play together and news of Whcxt's
going on in our big neighbor Chicago are reported
with the diversity and variation of cr professional
But reporting the news is only hcdf the job of
this group. Copy must be proof-read for validity cmd
correctness: pages must be laid-o-ut, heads must be
Written, czds must be solicited cmd billed, cis the staff
battles its budget and Covers cmd uncovers crll.
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Who's Who Honors 9 Seniors
Among Nafionwide Leaders
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First Row, Csecxtedj 1.-r.: P. Rhoten, K. England, S. Mcxtcouff, H. Sums, I. Goller, S. Ominsky, Mrs.
Back Rowlstcndinql 1.-r.: B. Lcmqefeld, M. A. Willis, R. Wolz, M. McDouq1e, H. Robinson, E. Rye,
G. Peters, S. Binner, C. Green, C. Heine, B. DiChristofcno, I. Hartter, M. Burnstein.
if f -
Front row lr L Freeland L Sch1ller S Welker E Oechsle
Second row lr M Bu ford S Dorstewnz C Rams H Nesemann B Alber C I-leme I Alber
Back row lr M A W1ll1s C Prxde R McM1chael G Callas G Montgomery I Galloway I
Farnnqton B Galo S Ilart
DANCE GR LIP
The Dance Group provldes an opportumty to
enJoy and appreclate creatlve dance To 1ts part1c1
pants 1t IS a l1l'I'1S to express oneself 1n the form of
dance To 1ts audlence lt 1S a tlrne to experlence the
beauty and lmaqlnatlon of thls form of expresslon
Th1s year as 1n the past the Dance Group en
hanced the product1on ot the annual chlldren s play
The May Festlval offered another challenge to these
dancers and after many hours of hard work and long
rehearsals they helped make th1s tmal all College
productlon a success
Ofhcers for th1s year were Helen Nesemann
presldent Ruth Wolz VICG pnesldent Patty Kelly
secretary Ruth McM1chae1 treasurer Sponsor Mrs
Front Row, l.-r.: L. Scott, G. Peters, G. I-lackl, V. Montgomery, H. Sams, S. Matcouff, D. Holmes.
Second Row, l.-r.: G. Noriega, B. Karnuth, C. Laadt, P. Eddy, N. Goode, G. Sharp, T. Greenbaum,
I. Hartter, S. Werker.
Third Row, l.-r.: S. Hart, C. Giryotas, S. Dorstewitz, B. Beck, M. Book, K. King, P. Rhoten, C.
Ushioda, A. Sherman, T. Adams.
Fourth Row, l.-r.: S. Lenci, D. Laadt, B. DiChristofano, P. Moore, C. Schrader, C. Pride, S. Fisk,
I. Galloway, B. Leon, R. McMichael.
Back Row, l.-r.: I. Dillon, C. Churchill, B. Taylor, I. Farrington, S. Scott, M. Himmelstein, M. Law-
rence, V. Runge, B. Merkel, G. Callas, I. Coleman.
Pleasure and professional perfection are strived
for by our choir. This year the group numbered 54,
the largest group of voices ever organized at the
The tarne of our choir has spread. Various or-
ganizations in Chicagoland have requested ap-
pearances ot this group of singers.
One of the annual highlights of the year includ-
ed the 5th annual presentation of the Messiah at the
Wilmette Methodist Church joined by the church's
mixed chorus. I
The choir participated in the Music Festival and
Cidded sparkle to the May Festival.
Officers for this year Were: Virginia Runge,
president: Nancy Goode, vice-president: Sally Fisk,
secretary: Polly Eddy, treasurer: Conductor, Mr. L.
Ioy to the World
Us cmd the Wilrnette
Methodist Church Choir
Orchestra helped us
at the Messiah
lockwrse Ccenterl M lawrence N McCasl1n sponsor S Bosch S Ormnsky R Beal C Rams
L Bernhartsen L Freeland S Melzer H Remertsen B Allen E Cros on P Eddy S Torman
S Werker L Schlller M A W1ll1s K Kmq I llnarr S Srlvennan S B1nner K Rhoads N
Sustersrc IV' A Thompson V Runge I Alber N Schuh B Kern S Wxdrnann R Robznson
C Green S Frsk D Laaclt B Merkel C Kollnen L Flsher B Kuebler D Bach R Brcketson
,- . A . I . .
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M Mannette V Montgomery
The Drama Club can mark up another produc
trve year as We look back at the productlons of The
Ltttle Snow Cul and the adult plays produced thrs
sprrnq Members have also actrvely partlcrpated tn
the Chrrstmas Pageant and the May Festrval
Monthly rneetrnqs have been packed Wllh rnter
estmq speakers such as hm Hughes who spoke of the
amateur theatre and Barbara Allen who spoke of
her nie rn Atnca The keen rnterest rn tore1qn trlms
and the Frlm Socrety resulted rn the showmq of a
movle on the t1lm makrng rndustry and 1lS hrstory
The annual Drama Club banquet was Chlnese
1n motrf thrs year and all emoyed everythrnq from
the contmental decoratrons to the httle fortune cakes
and chop suey
Otfrcers thrs year were M1m1 Lawrence presl
dent Mary Ann Wlll1S vlce presrdent Kathy Klnq
secretary Ian Knarr treasurer M1ss MCCGSl1H and
Mrss Healy Mr Zukowskl sponsor
ACTCDRS CHOP-CHOPPING IT UP
CDLIR "SNOW GIRL
MADE THEM SMILE
THOSE THIEVES OF TIME-FRIENDLY CHATS OVER A CUP OF
COFFEE OR A CIGARETTE, LABORIOUS YET ENJOYABLE REHEARS-
ALS FOR A PRODUCTION OF "THE LITTLE SNOW GIRL" OR THE
MAY FESTIVAL. MEETING OUR CLASSMATES AT DANCES AN-D
PARTIES, FORGETTING ALL BUT THE PLEASURE OF THAT MOMENT.
AS THE CLOCK'S HANDS MOVE UNNOTICED. WE PLAN. PLAY
AND CREATE TOGETHER. I
pkllrilftfe IZVLJ 6lCtl:0l'L IWLHAQ EAQ AODLPJ deem Almrf.
- Wigam .SJAZABJFZGPZ
THE YULE L06 AND THE MENGRAH
REMEMBERED MOMENTS AT CLIR HCLLY BALL
L.-r.: Robin Beal, Ardis Hansen, Mary McDougle, Gladys Hackl, Mary Ann Griffin, Sue Drummond,
Bernadette Alber, Susan Widmann. and Edith Rye.
LIR MAY QLIEE and COURT
The May Festival brings many excitements. The
climax of the program is the announcement of the
Nine senior girls are chosen by the class to
escort the May Queen. These girls are elected on
the merits of leadership, citizenship and service to
their class and school. The whole school then elects
a senior girl Knot necessarily on the court? to be
crowned May Queen. Her identity is not known un-
til she appears on the stage the night of the May
She is the spirit of sincerity, kindness and in-
OUR MAY QUEEN
Sue m XNOQCX
Heken . . . on
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