National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1956
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1956 volume:
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'H Q1 5
NATIONAL COLLEGE OF EDUCATION
2840 SHERIDAN ROAD
SEVENTIETH ANNIVERSARY VOLUME
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Years pass, but the hands that
shaped our policies sefven decades ago are
still in the creatifve process of continuing
our rich heritage, one which has taught
us the meaning of adjustment to a
Adl d h
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Through The Year
New Student Tea: Harrison Hall: Orientation
Registration of former students
Movie party for dormitory students
All School Picnic: Opening Assembly: Class
Classes begin: Mixer with Great Lakes men
Big - little sister dinner at the dormitory
Mixer at the dormitory, with Goodrich House,
Delta Tau Delta
Senior supper in Rec House
Installation of College Council
Athletic Club welcoming party
Dedication of the Graduate Building
Miss Healy starts faculty appearance on Chan-
nel ll: Sophomores present their mixer: "Ema-
Honor system assembly
Hoot Nanny night at the dormitory
Rec House redecorating committee starts work
Mr. Cousins starts series of travelogues on
9 10 Book Fair
ll 12 Children's Play: "The Three Bears" by Charl-
17 "Salute to Industry" night: Governor Stratton
19 Rec House basement painted
22 Thanksgiving Assembly
2 Senior Prom at Tam O'Shanter Country Club
4 HODIE presented by three choirs
5 Traditional tree trimming party by seniors and
6 ACE Christmas workshop
7 TA Christmas dinner
8 Choir Christmas concert
9 All College Bazaar
11 Dormitory open house
1-3 Christmas Festival: "December: A Ioyous
Month for All"
14 Christmas dinner at dormitory followed by carol-
15 Choir concert at the Art Institute
3 Great Lakes Naval Band Concert
12 Drama Club banquet features a smorgasbord
13 All College mixer in the gym
17 Seniors initiated into Alumni Association: honor-
ed by dinner
18 First writing committee meeting officially begins
plans for Festival -
19 Sophomore dinner at Fanny's
20 Senior credentials filed in Placement Bureau:
24 Mid-year graduates honored by Miriam Cousins
30 New student welcoming activities begin second
31 Sophomores begin first student teaching as-
signments: Artist presents reading of Anastasia
2 Barnard Hughes of "Teahouse of the August
Moon" speaks at Drama Club
8 Iunior Class supper in Rec House
23 Placement Meeting for seniors
28 Nominations in assembly for College Council
president start elections: Final tryouts for Evans-
ton Symphony Orchestra soloist held
8-10 March Plays: Night Club, So Long, and
Maker of Dreams
10 Competitive scholarship exams for high school
18 Mozart's REQUIEM presented
26 Kappa Delta Pi initiation and dinner
4 May Festival and presentation of May Queen
18 Iunior Prom
19 Town Association Mother-Daughter luncheon
20 Choir spring concert
28 Iunior-Senior Brunch
3 Baccalaureate service in auditorium
4 70th Annual Commencement
A smile projecting warmth and
friendliness . . . graciousness coupled with
subtle humor and the twinkling of an eye
Whether it he with Uncle Remus
or Chaucer she leads her contemporaries
to the intriguing world of great literature
We are awed hy her wealth of
knowledge and insight and affected by
her enthusiasm for the humanities.
A wholesome interest in each
individual is reflected in her wish to wit-
ness the development and fulfillment of
To all, she is an excellent teacher,
a great lady and a lasting friend.
President of the College
"February 10, 1926, National College of Educa-
tion lthen National Kindergarten College? moved
from the south side of Chicago to a new location on
the north shore in Evanston, at 2840 Sheridan Road.
This month, the college marks its thirtieth year in
Evanston and its 70th year of service.
"ln the fall of 1885, in one room of a Chicago
private school, Miss Elizabeth Harrison held her first
class for mothers - one of the earliest ventures in
the United States educating women for parenthood.
The enrollment was two. A year later, in 1886, the
class was expanded to include young women who
wanted to become kindergarten teachers.
"This was the beginning of National College of
Education, the oldest private elementary teachers'
college in the United States. There are graduates
teaching in everystate and territory and in many
foreign lands. School superintendents throughout
the country testify to the success of National's four-
year program of professional preparation.
"The goals to which Miss Elizabeth Harrison
aspired and the spirit of her teaching continue to
guide the thinking of administrators to the present
day. For the genteel young ladies who entered her
new classes, Miss Harrison had a two-fold aim-she
wanted them to become well informed, cultured
women and she wanted them to learn about chil-
dren, not only in books but by daily contact with
In 1885 Miss Harrison was in the vanguard of
the fnovement to train teachers for the new kinder-
gartens which were appearing all over the nation.
fThe first kindergarten in the Chicago public schools
was not opened until 1889.1
"In 1920 Miss Edna Dean Baker, who had been
first a scholarship student at the college and then for
five years assistant to the president, succeeded Miss
Harrison as president of National Kindergarten and
Elementary college. Two years later, with 35,000
saved from operating income, a down payment was
made on the first piece of the present Evanston prop-
erty. A bequest of Sl50,000 from the will of William
Swett completed the purchase of the land and financ-
ed construction of buildings on this site.
"February 10, 1926, the student body moved into
the new classroom building on Sheridan road and
a new dormitory at 2532 Asbury avenue. The same
year Miss Edna Dean Baker's sister, Clara Belle,
opened a new demonstration school for nursery
school through second grade, where students could
observe and participate in classroom teaching.
fMiss Clara Belle Baker had organized a similar
school at the south-side location in 1918.3
"ln 1930 the name was changed to National Col-
lege of Education.
"Meanwhile, the demonstration school ltoday
named the Children's school of National College of
Education? was adding one grade a year, until in
1932 a full eight-grade private school was operating
at the north shore location. Beginning in 1933, a
guidance center was developed to help children,
both in the Children's school and outside, who were
having learning difficulties. Under Dr. Louise Far-
well Davis, the center was to become nationally
known as a pioneer of new methods for diagnosis
of learning problems and for remedial teaching.
"My presidency of National college began in
"ln 1952 one of the new administration's cher-
ished goals, a fifth year of professional study leading
to the master of education degree, was inaugurated
at the college. A thorough revision of the under-
graduate curriculum was accomplished about the
same time. With the changes in program, more
male students began to enroll.
"Under the leadership of Dean of the College,
Robert F. Topp, the graduate school enrollment has
increased from 80 students in the first year to 250
now. A new graduate house, on property adjoining
the original Evanston campus, was purchased last
fall to accommodate this growing department of the
"ln 1952 Kenneth E. Howe became director of
the Children's school, succeeding Clara Belle Baker.
"For the 70 years of its existence, the goal of the
National College of Education has always remained
"Marguerite Stitt Church, Congresswoman from
Illinois and a trustee of National College of Educa-
tion, has expressed the philosophy of the college in
" 'Children cannot have inner security unless
parents and teachers possess a great moral faith
which they can transmit. Because our college has
never seen any lowering or lessening of value or
faith, I can feel that security within National.
" 'In a world tossed up by its roots we must give
our children something with which to live and by
which to live. We cannot promise them material
security and physical safety, but we can and we
must provide them an inner security-the kind of
security which this college has long fostered in
children through the teachers it educates.' "
K. RICHARD IOHNSON, President.
Hands, terminal parts of man,
lead the whole man to the portals of
Hands opening those portals to
greater understanding of ourselves and
each other, showing us the way, hoping
our initiative will carry 'us to our goals . .
Hands of faculty and students linked in
ties of unique mutual respect. . . Hands
proudly ,applauding our accomplishments,
urging us forward.
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DONALD ADAIR, M.E.. B.E. AGNES L. ADAMS, M.A., Ph.B.
SOPHIA CEDARBAUM. B.A.,
ELIZABETH C. ANTES. M.A., B.E.
WINNIE MAE CRAWFORD.
LLOYD W. COUSINS, M.Mus..
B.Mus.Ed. M.A., B.A.
'Faculty Not Pictured: Virginia R. Byingion. Bernadine A. Cosa. Irwin K. Feinsiein.
ADDEMBROOKE. M.A., B.E.
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HELEN I. CHALLAND. M.A., B.E.
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ROBERT B. CUSHMAN. Ph.D..
is G QP,
IOHN DAUGHERTY, M.A. Sc.B. LOUISE F. DAVIS. MA., Ph.B.
Q S Af:
X Q, 'WS W
IRAN DUFFY, M.S.. B.S. GERTRUDE B. FENNEMA, M.A..
Physical Education Ph.B.
ffaI5.sgfs.,2.f 1.5.14 .
DAYTON F. GRAFMAN. M.Mus.. DOLORES GRANSTHAND. B.E.
Director ot Admissions
'Edna L. Forrey, Doreen Hanck, Mary Pope.
MARY P. DAVIS. M.A., B.A
' - M ,-:
PAULINE GALVARRO. Ph.D
Dean of Students
IANE E. I-IANSEN, R.N.
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EDWARD HARDY, IR.. M.A., B.A.
MARIORIE HUNTER. M.Mus..
DATY HEALY. M.A., B.A.
KENNETH E. HOWE, Ed.D.,
Director of Children's School
IEAN MOULDING IOBOUL,
MABEL KEARNS. B.E.
MARIAN KOCHER. B.A. ROBERT E. KUENNEN, MLA.. BERTHA V, LEIFESTEI Ph,D,'
'Mary Ray, Marion Schramm, Bertha K. Stavrianos.
ETHEL L. MacINTYRE, M.A., B.E. LINFORD T. MARQUART, M.A.,
VICTORIA McLEOD EILEEN NELSON. M.E., B.E.
ALBERTINE NOECKER, M.S., B.S. MARY WATSON PALMER
Education Public Relations
'Benedict I. Surwill, Ir., Dorothy Weller, Delilah White.
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4 t I ' 45
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NELLIE MCCASLIN, M.A., B.A
MARY LOUISE NEUMANN,
B.S. in L.S.. B.A.
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RUTH POWERS, B.S. in L.S.. B.A
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IANET C. REES. Ph.D., M.A., B.E. IDA HARPER SIMMONS, M.A., ELIZABETH SPRINGSTUN, M.A
Education B.A. Ph.B.
EULALIA K. STADE WREN STALEY, Ph.D., M.A., ROBERT F. TOPP, Ph.D., M.A
Music B.A. B.E.
English Director of Graduate School
IOHN F. TREROTOLA. O.D., B.S. LEWIS B. TROYER, Ph. D., B.D., DORWIN E. ZAPPE, M.A.. B.E
PSyCh0lOqy B.A. Education
'Lawrence R. White, Helen S. Wolf, Wilma D. Vandermeulen.
Christmas sparkle "What's all the noise lor?" "They did such a nice job!"
L ' :,A. ,
Wait until the downbeatf' "Sorry I'm Late." "Two to a customer."
Seniors? "Now with elevation." Faculty?
A hand of welcome upon our
arrifval starts feelings of companionship
and fosters common endeacvors that
enrich our lifves. S S
Hands, indifvidual yet interdepend-
ent, promoting unity within four distinct
groups and harmony in one student
body . . . Hands whose lines indicate an
eagerness to serfve, an ability to generate
the spirit of fun, and the willingness to
uphold the traditions that surround us.
I-lu if 1,
The Senior Class
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Left to right: F. Bellazzini, vice-president: D. Nyzack, social chairman: B. Merkel, president: R.
Robinson, secretary: B. Di Christofano. treasurer.
Miss Healy and Miss McCaslin:
As we terminate our years at National we anxiously and
enthusiastically await the future and consider the roles that
we shall play, those of citizens, teachers, and homemakers.
We are proud of the unity which has kept us together
through the years, proud of the respect and enthusiasm we have
for each other and for National.
In retrospect, fond memories of mixers, proms, the daisy
chain, coffee hours and our "Winterlude" filled many happy
Aware of our new-found responsibilities, we shall strive
for the successful fulfillment of whatever tasks lies before us.
ACE 3, 4: YWCA 3, 4.
"Anybody want to buy a bid?" . . . eat and
run . . . "Wish we could leave the table
now" . . . many fields of endeavor.
Class points and revision chairman 3: vice-
president 4: ACE 2, treasurer 3, 4: Inter-
national Club 4: Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4: Demon-
stration School Scholarship, Grade 4: College
Council secretary 4: WHO'S WHO AMONG
STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES
Mama' Mia . . . spaghetti queen . . . one
Bobbsey twin . . . wee wisdom.
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CHEONG. SUI ENG YEE
Negri Sembilan, Malaya
Teachers' Training College, Singapore
ACE 3: International Club 1, Z, 3, social
chairman 4: Edna Dean Baker Scholarship.
"'I'here's an old Chinese proverb" . . . delicate
features . . . hurrying feet keeping step with
ACE 3: International Club l, 2, 3, 4:
NATIONAL staff 3.
Sparkling eyes, melodious laughter . . .
"For charity itself fulfills the law. and who
can sever love from charity?"
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BLISS VIVIEN FARBER
University of Illinois
Lively conversationalist quiet charm.
BRAIN, IANE BENSON
ACE 3, 4: Drama Club 1, 2.
The class's first married woman . . . "l've got
to get home" . . . to know her is to like her.
e4 ,: '
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Park Falls, Wisconsin
University oi Wisconsin
ACE 3, 4: Athletic Club 2: Choir 2. vice-
president 3, president 4: Drama Club 3, 4:
"What's on TV tonight?" . . . knitting. swim-
ming, and yelling for Wisconsin . . . rampant
humor in the dining room: "Whatcha think
this is. a hgel.
CHAFF 4: Dance Group 4: Drama Club 3, 4:
Orchestra 4: YWCA 3, 4: Dorm social chair-
Frost and Millay . . . pairs ol skis and knitting
needles . . . Paganini and duets with Eddy
. . . "Anyone want a date for Saturday night?"
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DI CHRISTOFANO, BEVERLY
Chicago Teachers College
Class treasurer 4: Art Club 3: CHAPF art
editor Z, 3, 4: Choir 2: International Club 2,
social chairman 3, president 4: YWCA 2:
Demonstration School Scholarship Grade 4.
Poster maker extraordinary . . . ambassador
ot international good-will . . . CHAFF car-
toonist . . . Bev.
, Albion College
University of Michigan
Kappa Delta Pi 4: Demonstration School
Scholarship, Grade 8.
Steady dependability . . . a whiz in the
upper grades . . . Mr. Dewey and Pierette.
QW RM. ,awww
Howard Lake. Minnesota
Dorm assistant social chairman 2, vice-
president 4: class Date Bureau chairman 2.
social chairman 3: Ambassadors 1, secretary
2, 3, 4: Choir 1, secretary 2: Drama Club 2,
3, 4: Orchestra 2, 3, 4: WHO'S WHO AMONG
STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES
The pixie with dancing fingers at the piano
. . . "The Bulialo" and Shubert . . . poetry.
psychology and Toulouse . . . small reminder
. . . The Marines have landed.
FIELD. ILENE SILVER
University of Illinois
Kappa Delta Pi 4.
Heartily welcomed by the Chicago schools
. . . apt questions and discussion . . . home-
making keeps her busy.
Class treasurer 2: ACE 3. 4: Ambassadors
2. 3, 4: Dance Group 1, 2, secretary 3, presi-
dent 4: Drama Club 1, 2, 3. 4: Orchestra 2.
Something sweet . . . something sort of grand-
ish . . . beauty queen . . . "Smaat" . . .
Interplay and the Statue of Liberty . . . dreams
she will follow some day.
FURUKAWA. IESSIE DOI
University of Hawaii
San lose State College
ACE 4: International Club 4.
Hawaii calls . . . counting the days til Iune:
a favorite pastime . . . a friendly manner that
makes us feel at home.
Mount Mary College
ACE 2, 3, 4: Choir Z, 3: Drama Club 2:
Demonstration School Scholarship. Nursery
Refreshing neatness . . . Nursery School pro
. . . a gentle voice and quiet assurance . . .
a sense of the ridiculous . . . "Geritus."
Trinity Seminary and Bible College
Leopard seat covers, a well-filled briefcase
and the distinction of being the first male
graduating with a B. E. degree.
mane qiifcref., f Lflbk .
Q at-hfru, cf.,
X Class activities chairman 3: ACE 3, 4: Dance
Group 4: Drama Club 3: Sheil Club 3, 4.
"Hi, honey" . . . inherent sympathy and
congeniality . . . "God love ya" . . . curly-
haired Hoosier . . . Babs.
fl GAST. ELFRIEDA
A PV, f Park Ridge, Illinois
I "For beauty lives with kindness."
w-pzufulel LJAQQ. , in Cbffrffazff
Ft. Wayne Bible College
University of Illinois
Attractive. tall. graceful . . . a successful
student, wite and homemaker.
Class vice-president 3: ACE 4: Ambassadors
Z, 3, 4: Choir treasurerl, Z, 3, 4: Drama Club
1, Z, 3, 4: NATIONAL ad editor 1, 2, 3: YWCA
l: Demonstration School Scholarship, Grade
8: College Council vice-president 4: Honor
committee 2, chairman 3, 4: WHO'S WHO
AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVER-
SITIES AND COLLEGES.
One swell Swede . . . the kid with the grin
. . . "I yust vashed my hair and I can't do a
ting vith it" . . . honorable habits and
3,1 ,ner ,C Ja
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University of Illinois
Kappa Delta Pi 4.
A low voice like chocolate sauce . . . likeable
and full of inquiries . . . hates dogs, loves
Bel Air Chevies.
ACE 3, 4: Athletic Club 3: Choir 3, 4: Dance
Group 3, 4: Kappa Della Pi 4: MENC president
3 and 4: NATIONAL literary editor 3, pub-
licity editor 4: Sheil Club 3, 4.
Melody for quietude . . . a hearty, laugh,
graceful carriage . . . literary finesse . . .
"I've cut my hair. Can't you tell?" . . . Roxy.
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KANTER, ADRIENNE GOLDBERG
Class treasurer 1: ACE 4: Drama Club 1:
MENC 3. 4.
"The book says" . . . haircut alter three
years . . . the Sand Dunes excursion, Mc-
Kinney and Anderson . . . a serious question.
a ready answer.
University of Illinois
Athletic Club 2: International Club 2.
The girl with 1001 dates: prerequisite: honor-
able discharge leven from the Foreign Legionl
. . . dependable verve with an "Anyone want
one halt of a comed beet sandwich?"
Chicago Teachers College
Wright Ir. College
Art Club president 4: International Club 3. 4:
MENC 3: Demonstration School Scholarship.
Master of the brush . . . "A day in April
never came so sweet" . . . thorough. practical,
ACE 3, 4: International Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Aloha" . . . ioy in her first snowlall . . .
shyness tempered with a giggle . . . "Oh,
no. not ME!" . . . excited inquisitiveness . . .
home after tour years.
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Eau Claire, Wisconsin
College Council treasurer 4: class citizenship
chairman 2. curriculum chairman 3: ACE 3. 4:
Ambassadors 2, 3, president 4: Athletic Club
1, 2, 3, 4: Drama Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Candid humor with a grasp on reality . . .
away from stage crew after three seasons
. . . a twinkle in her eyes, perseverance in
her manner . . . "All right. you guys!"
Central State College
ACE 3, 4: lntemational Club 3, 4: Sheil
Club 3, 4.
Known by the Chicago schools since Ianuary
. . . Always enioying life. especially parties
. . . Hull House 7 A. M .... and Europe.
ACE 3, 4: International Club 3. 4: Sheil
Club 3. 4.
Already teaching . . . laughing eyes . . .
never lets studying interfere with leaming
. . . Europe again this summer.
ACE 3, treasurer 4: Ambassadors 3, 4: Art
Club 3: Dance Group l, 2, vice-president 3-4:
Drama Club 1, Z, 3, vice-president 4: NATION-
AL staff 3.
"Plie 2, 3, 4" . . . intrinsic charm . . .
chiffon. nylon pleats. decor in white and gold
. . . Kel.
ACE 4: NATIONAL staff 3: Athletic Club 3.
Talkatlve and exuberant . . . takes teasing
with characteristic good humor . . . "What
can we do?" heard at Ways and Means
meetings . . . a bracelet that gets compliments.
Class citizenship chairman 42 CHAFF head-
line editor 1: Drama Club 1. 3, 4: International
Club l: Demonstration School Scholarship.
Invaluable help at prom time . . . memorable
in the Chanukah presentation . . . Buuie.
full ol curiosity, vigor. and common sense.
,f ' .
7'2Em a Lcfslai f Qdwvo r
Mt. Vernon. New York
ACE 3. 4: Ambassadors 1, Z, 3, 4: Athletic
Club 1, 3, 4: CHAFF 1: Choir 1, Z, 3. 4: Drama
Club 1: secretary 2, 3, 4: Orchestra 2: YWCA
1, 2: Dorm secretary 3, president 4: WHO'S
WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN
UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES.
Open door policy . . . generous with her time
and good humor . . . a quiet heart that reaches
out . . . "Whose worth and honesty is
richly noted and here iustiIied."
ACE 4: NATIONAL staff 3, 4.
"This hall is too noisy" . . . always a pile
ot books . . . "Who swiped my lemon?"
. . . "Will you please light this stove for me?"
19 -'x ., 7
4111- . U 4-Jvfwa. Sad A C
ACE 2, 4: Art Club 3. 4: Choir l, 2. 3. 4:
Drama Club 1: Kappa Delta Pi 3, president 4:
NATIONAL art editor 3: Elizabeth Harrison
Scholarship 4: WHO'S WHO AMONG STU-
DENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND
Talented hands and a pleasing voice . . .
sound thinking and "bel esprlt" . . . "Exper-
ience is by industry achieved and perfected
by the switt course ot time."
LACUGNA, DARLENE TIGNAC
Class activities chairman 3: ACE 4: Art Club
2: Athletic Club I. 2. 3. 4: Choir 4: Drama
Club 2, 4: Kappa Delta Pi 3. 4.
Volleyball spills. mirthiul aftermath . . . a
December wedding . . . insight. determination.
and a memorable senior year.
University of Illinois
Deft. assured, and quick to grasp a situation.
LICHTEN, ROBERTA BROWN
University of Illinois
Invaluable at coffee hour time . . . laughable
facial expressions by a born clown . . .
gorgeous brown eyes . . . a philosophical
assurance: "Well, maybe he'll get supper
f m I f
. . J '
J.. I A I
Michigan State University
Quiet strength and inner calm . . . twinkling
eyes and gay hearted laughter.
St. Augustine, Illinois
ACE 3, 4.
A big smile, a boisterous laugh from the
depths . . . an unpredictable, dark green
Frasier K5 minute leewayl . . . "What's this
Cranmer Club business?"
University of Wisconsin
ACE 3, 4: YWCA 2. 3, 4.
"Did you go to Wisconsin?!I!" . . . about
to give up cigarettes . . . always ready for a
crazy time . . . eats like a bird . . . "Going
out with Dick tonight."
University of Wisconsin
,S Dark eyes . . . avid drama commentator.
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University of Illinois
at Navy Pier
ACE 3, 4: Drama Club 3.
Quiet courage and steady judgment behind
a pair of brown eyes . . . consistency and
dignity to fit into a doctor's future.
Class secretary I: ACE 4: Ambassadors 2, 3,
4: Athletic Club 1, secretary 2, 3. 4: Choir
1, 2, 3. 4: Dance Group 1, 2, president 3, 4:
Drama Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4:
NATIONAL business manager 2, 3, editor 4:
YWCA 1, 2: Demonstration School Scholar-
ship, Grade 5: WHO'S WHO AMONG STU-
DENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND
Deadline, March first . . . Regal grace . . .
sensitive philosophy . . . Gin.
Chicago, Illinois V
Class vice-president I, president 4: ACE 4:
Ambassadors Z, 3, 4: Athletic Club I, 2, 3, 4:
Choir 1, 2, 3, 4: Drama Club 2, 3, 4: Orchestra
Z, 3: MENC 3, 4: NATIONAL photography
editor 2, editor 3, 4: YWCA I, 2: WHO'S
WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN
UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES.
Animated, forthright cynosure . . . all sorts
of eyes, even Liberace's . . . "This will prove
a brave kingdom to me, when I shall have
my music." . . . Merk.
MICHAELS, IRENE SAHLINS
University of Illinois
ACE 4: Demonstration School Scholarship,
Senior and seventh grader at the same time
. . . a married woman all year.
x3-4,41 ygfaaewyf CQ-LZ,
Athletic Club 1, 2: Choir I: Orchestra I, 2, 3:
NATIONAL staff 3: YWCA 1, 2, 3, treasurer 4.
Ace trombone player . . . quick with a basket-
ball . . . four years of observance and hard.
University of Wisconsin
ACE 3, 4: International Club 3, 4: YWCA 3, 4.
"Anyone for Madison this weekend?" . . .
"Which car is it this time, Cyn?" .
"Milwaukee, here I come!"
"A merry heart goes all the day: Your sad
tires in cr while."
CHAFF feature editor 4: Drama Club 4.
Raggedy Ann doll . . . a vibrant voice,
inwardly applauded at Chanukah time . . .
Mudd: A Siu.,
ACE 4: Athletic Club 1, treasurer 2, secretary
3, 4: CHAFF 2. business manager 3: Drama
Club 2, 3, 4.
Busy aunt. timely chauffeur . . . an eye for
detail and logical procedure . . . gay audacity
tempered by good sense.
ACE membership chairman 4: YWCA social
chairman 4: Mary Crane Nursery School
Children first. herself second . . . orphanage
helper . . . intelligence and level-headedness.
pas! I mQ,ZZ4ffM,1.Q,4
Class social chairman 4: Choir 3: Dance
Graceful dancer . . . "Who will work for the
coffee hour?" . . . distinguished by the car
ACE 3, publicity chairman 4: Athletic Club
1, 2, 3, 4: Dance Group 1. Z, 3, treasurer 47
Drama Club 3, 4: YWCA 1, 2.
' A dainty demoiselle . . . delight in the dance,
faithfulness in nightly letters to Gordie . . .
natural and unassuming.
L' I pl-cl cr.,-,ff-au
QUEK. AI LAN
International Club 2, 3, 4.
Name with an interesting meaning: "Beaut:iIul
Orchid" . . . laughing, gentle ioker from
Singapore . . . known iofr her generosity and
her love for sweets.
ACE 1, 2. 3, 4: Dance Group 4: Drama Club
1, 2, president 3, 4.
Room arranger and deadpan comedienne...
crew nights. bridge games and sleeping sick-
ness . . . Hol.
71 We CJLGC
PETERSON, EDITH MARIE
ACE 3. 4: Athletic Club 3. 4.
Iune bride . . . heart and soul for a llier . .
bridge, bridge and coffee . . .
ACE 3, 4: Athletic Club 3: Dance Group 3, 4:
International Club 4: NATIONAL advertising
editor 3 and 4: YWCA 3, 4.
Dresden daintiness . . . clothes with a llair
. . . indomitable ad solicitor . . . Europe by
Class secretary 4: ACE 4: Ambassadors 2. 3,
4: Athletic Club 1, 2, president 3, 4: YWCA 1:
CHAFF staff 1, business manager 2, 3: Dance
Group 1: Drama Club 1, 2, 3, president 4:
College Council treasurer 3: WHO'S WHO
AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVER-
SITIES AND COLLEGES.
Ace, Clyde and Otis . . . May Queen seam-
stress, startling basketball guard. and halt
owner of the Little Placement Bureau . . . lover
of the human comedv.
Morton Grove, Illinois
Class publicity chairman 2: ACE 4: Athletic
Club 2, 3, 4: CHAFF stall Z, editor 3, 4: Choir
1, 2, 3, 4: Drama Club 4: Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4:
Demonstration School Scholarship, Grade 7:
TA president 4: WHO'S WHO AMONG STU-
DENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND
Competent, lun-loving. and a good listener. . .
a ukelele, a trio vocal arrangement. and a
charcoal pencil . . . "known to be a humorous
Park Ridge, Illinois
Iowa State University
ACE 2, vice-president 4: Choir 3, 4: Kappa
Delta Pi 3, 4.
Cover girl . . . sports enthusiast . . . a
dreaminess in her eyes . . . whimsy and
Iowa State College
Illinois Wesleyan University
ACE 2, 3, secretary 4: Dance Group 2, 3:
Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4: YWCA 3, 4: Demonstra-
tion School Scholarship. Grade 2.
Vivacious, blue-eyed blond . . . interesting
conversationalist with a yen for dramatics.
' QD we
SHULMAN, INA RUBIN
University of Wisconsin
Well-combined good nature and wit . . .
Mother's dependable Dodge, a good friend,
next to her husband . . . may install u
parking meter. '
SICA, ANNA MAE
Class citizenship chairman 3: ACE 2, secretary
3, membership chairman 4: International Club
4: Kappa Delta Pi 3, vice-president 4: Demon-
stration School Scholarship, Iunior Kinder-
The other Bobbsey twin . . . neat, modish.
petite . . . sparkling eyes, Italian style.
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ACE 1, 2, 3, president 4: Choir 1, 2, 3, 4:
International Club 4: MENC 2: YWCA 1, 2,
A voice to remember . . . studious and serious
ways . . . small hands and feet, a heart that
SEIDENBEHG, ANNETTE WEIN
Drama Club 1: Mary Crane Nursery School
One third of an original trio . . . leather iackets,
Hull House, and a name changed.
Highland Park, Illinois
University of Colorado
Demonstration School Scholarship, Iunior
Mademoiselle model . . . unruffled poise.
bright eyes and graceful dignity.
Class treasurer 3: ACE 3, 4: Dance Group 4:
Drama Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Kappa Delta Pi 3.
secretary 4: YWCA 1: Mary Crane Nursery
Helping hands, especially on crew . . . "I.et's
take five to relax" . . . known for her warmth
and friendliness . . . "Sus".
Cffjafwfke- awe, x.,.Q'.QJL,
St. Ioseph, Michigan
Michigan State University
ACE 3, 4: International Club 3, 4: MENC 3,
secretary-treasurer 4: YWCA 3. 4.
A "true-blue" Spartan . . . "How I love
teaching" . . . an early sun tan at the beach.
SPIGELMAN, LILA PUTTERMAN
University oi Illinois
"Of worth and worthy estimation. and not
without desert so well reputed." A
fl I ,nsfff-vfay fiivcwfge I 862,645
Kappa Delta Pi 3, historian reporter 4:
Demonstration School Scholarship, Senior
"I'll have to hurry or I won't catch the North-
western train" . . . warmth of feeling . . .
"Still waters run deepest."
University of Illinois
Class dance committee 3.
Talkative and friendly . . . smartness in
N. Chicago, Illinois
Class secretary 3: Chairman curriculum com-
mittee 4: ACE 1, 4: Choir 1, 2, 3, 4: Inter-
national Club 4: MENC 2, 4: Orchestra 3:
YWCA 1: Demonstration School Scholarship,
From choir accompanist to second soprano
in four years . . . "I'd sing louder but I'd show
you all up" . . . infectious humor . . .an eye on
International Club 3: NATIONAL staff 3.
Distinctive fair complexion . . . evasive about
her future plans . . . pickles. olives, and
cookies for everyone.
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Highland Park, Illinois
ACE 1, 2. ,
Haven't we seen you somewhere before?
a handful of kids . . . always time for a
cigarette . . . Califomia bound.
WEISS, MARLENE BURNSTEIN
University of Illinois
CHAFP staff 2: Demonstration School Scholar-
ship, Grade 2: ACE 4: Dance 'Group 2:
International Club 2: Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4:
Conscientious, scholarly. and warmly spon-
taneous . . . "Bold. cautious, true, and my
t . v
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University of Miami
University of Illinois
A serious side and a generous nature . .
willing and helpful.
Wright Iunior College
ACE 4: Drama Club 3: NATIONAL staff 3:
Class ways and means chairman 3.
Perceptive listening post . . . make-up and
fashion consultant . . . pony tail by May . . .
. . . "Everyone calls me Laura."
WIN KLER, IUDY
International Club 2: YWCA 2.
The girl with the smile, always willing to
lend a helping hand . . . "Has trunk, will
Oak Park, Illinois
awe, 50166 I J , Caulf-
Class activities representative 4: Drama Club
3: Kappa Delta Pi 3, treasurer 4: MENC 4:
Demonstration School Scholarship, Grade 6.
Everyone's English teacher . . . "crazy" with
an energetic flair . . . poetry enthusiast . . .
"I'm me, not Sylvia!" . . . Eastward bound.
WILLIS MARY ANN
Class vice-president 2, president 3: ACE 3:
Ambassadors 2, 3: Art Club 3: CHAFF staff
2, 35 Choir l: Dance Group l, 2, 3, 4: Drama
Club l, vice-president 2, 3, 4: Kappa Delta Pi
3, 4: Eva Grace Long Scholarship and Grade
6: College Council president 4: Honor com-
mittee 3, 4: WHO'S WHO AMONG STU-
DENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND
Terpsichore in tights . . . undaunted by Arma-
geddon . . . humble accents with a Greenwich
Village flavor . . . critical thinking and
"loyaute en tout."
ACE 3, 4: YWCA membership chairman 3, Q
vice-president 4. 'Q
"Only thirty days more until sailing time!"
Europe and Califomia bound . . . outdoor , it
girl . . . always late to supper after her iob. H i I I ,
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Guthrie Center, Iowa
Dance Group 3: YWCA 3, worship chairman
"Honor and honesty. I cherish and depend on."
SENIORS NOT PICTURED
Ian Tower Lohbauer
Class cabinet Hoot Nanny! Chet Galvarro served spaghetti
I --h' yr '
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1954 DAISY CHAIN SONG
Words and Music
E int by Sophomore Class
37 no 1 in os o . Wi. I
:ni-if " ' as c o i ,lg fl i l c , " "3 '
Re - mem-ber the day that you came here, Re- mem- ber your
Think of the friends that you've made here, Think of the
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first big test: Re-mem- ber the dances, ro- man-ces Re-
fun y0u've hadg Re- call 1 all the joys and the sor- rows Re-
D Q ,ax atempo
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mem-ber, to--- day is the best, For gone are the
mem-ber , be hap-py be glad.
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days of your long-ing, A- head are the days of your
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dreamsg And we wish you suc- cess- ful good
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for- tuneg witha fut - ure so bright that it b
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So Well Remembered
To the Senior Class: It is our pleasure to surprise you with
some faces of those who have left our class in the last three
years. Do you remember them? They served NCE well.
Top row: l.-r.: Sandy Knxee BoschJ Bridgeman, "Ricky", and
Dick: Kathryn Rhoads, Pearl Rhoten: Carol Knee Heinei Pfluger,
Carl Arthur, and Roger. Second row: 1.-r.:Shirley Matcouff and
Ann Petihakes. Third row: l.-r.: Ian Krfee Knarrl and Harley Snyder:
Cliff and Barb Knxee Karnuthl Reifler: Marie Mannette. Fourth row:
1.-r.: Carrie Knee Rainsi, Carlynn and Fritz Neyhart: Mr. Walter
Zukowski, former sponsor: Bob, David, and Carol Knee Pietyl
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The most beautiful of all our college traditions is the carrying of the
daisy chain at Commencement. The privilege of honoring the seniors in this
way is given to the sophomores. They accept it humbly, for it is their way of
saying farewell to their sister class.
' 4. 3"
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Chain all ready by 7:30 A.M. Friends pose after ceremony.
Seniors file through chain. Sophomores take their place in aisle.
Seniors clasp degrees, carnations.
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Class Of '57 sings to seniors. 39
First Row: Cseatedl 1.-r.: I. Peterson. S. Hart, B. Galo, T. Urkov.
Second Row: Kstandingl l.-r.: I. Ellman. S. Ralf, C. Ellman, I. Schectman, R. Baker, A. Dcmner.
Third Row: Ciireplacel 1.-r.: I. Gibisch, C. Shrader, R. Swanson.
Fourth Row: 1.-r.: L. Easson, N. Anderson.
Fifth Row: 1.-r.: S. Elworthy, G. G. Gass, I. Farrington.
We shall long remember this time of great professional and personal
growth, our first year as upperclassmen.
We recall the joys and anxieties of eighteen weeks of student teaching
when, at long last, we began to feel like teachers! Intense discussions arising
out of our various experiences provided us with a feeling of comradeship.
We are also reminded of the numerous occasions of fun together: our
raffle booth at the Santa Cellar Sale, our supper parties in the Rec House, the
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First Row: CTop of fireplacel 1.-r.: B. Daniell. G. Saltzman. C. Pride,
Second Row: 1.-r.: N. McIntyre, I. Ienkins.
Third Row: 1.-r.: I. Lemkow, C. Gardner, F. Faus.
Fourth Row: 1.-r.: I. Galloway, M. Brown, C. Manz, F. Skar, B. Sappeniield, B. Greaves, R. Iohnson, P. Cassin, P. Egan, I. Eisen-
staedt. B. Eisenhour, L. Kikukawa, B. Geuther. I. Alber.
Fifth Row: Cseatedl 1.-r.: L. Gauger, L. Spring, I. Friedman, D. Arnold, P. Rengel. C. Shavitz.
Class of 1957
pajama party at the dorm, the Iunior Prom and our traditional class dinner at
Our year came to a close with the Iunior-Senior Brunch, and then the
excitement and anticipation we felt with the quickening of pulses was a result
of the realization that we were about to become seniors.
Junior Class Officers
Left to right: I. Alber, vice-president: B. Gale, president: S. Fisk, social chairman: I. Lemkow, treasurer
Class cabinet: l.-r.:
Schuh, Mclntyre, Metzger.
Dayton F. Grafman, sponsor
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Friends forever. One of those supper parties Annual Dinner at Fanny's
New found friends "We're short 5.50" Halloween pizza party
Harmonization with Ian and Nat End of the year get-together Guessinq games
First Row Ctopl: M. Huddleston.
Second Bow: l.-r.: S. Wallace, A. Sumida.
Third Row: 1.-r.: I. Ericsson, S. Schoeneman, S. Mulligan, I. Neumann, S. Davidson, B. Neudeck.
Fourth Row: l.-r.: S. Ullrey, G. Iacobson, B. Faulder. E. Lehmann, I. Bartholmew, I. Hall, C. Zender.
Fifth Row: l.-r.: B. Kopald, A. Cone, B. Beckmann, D. Tengler, M. Crawford, S. Osier, S. Koch, I. Lieber, M. Roth.
Our second year at National has been a busy one. In the fall we concentrated our energies upon
the success of "Ernanon," then our class party at Fanny's drew our attention and finally, in the spring,
the making of the traditional daisy chain, honoring the Seniors, rounded out our experience.
First Row: Ctopl G. Matson.
Second Row: 1.-r.: E. Kaplan. C. Hutchings.
Third Row: 1.-r.: A. Ford, B. Bovilsky, D. Hogan, A, Murphy.
Fourth Row: 1.-r.: I. Erickson, S. Kingston, B. Ristow, N. Heller, T. Geisert, V. Kadlec.
'S' ,r 9
Fifth Row: 1.-r.: A. Macomber, L. Colosky, I. McGlynn, M. Pantowich, C. Ross, P. Iohnson, H. Kinsler, S. Singler, I
Class of 1958
We shall forget neither the happy moments we spent in making the chain nor the sadness we felt
when the seniors were marching through it.
With the exchanging of songs our year, full of activities, came to a close. We anticipate the full
ness of the good times to corne.
Sophomore Class Officers
- W . fy' f
Left to right: I. McGlynn, treasurer: A. Cone, social chairman: N. Heller, president: A. Sumida, vice president I Bartholomew
Class cabinet: 1.-r.:
Robert F. Cushman, sponsor
, , H f 2 '
Midnight mop-up MIS. EIQO Cl-its cake Oh! Those Chesteriields!
2 V '
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Bridgemix Singin' the blues Pcmtomime cxrtist
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Don Iucm Well recxd Ccxlce-capers
First Row tkneelingl l.-r.: M. Boess, M. Stuart, I. Gold. P. Scadding, T. Tomlinson, D. Brasier, M. Komon, S. Levy.
Second Row: 1.-r.: I. Bailey, I. Schuette, E. Chaitlen, B. I. Moore, I. Fein, E. Marks, A. Brostofi, E. Schmid. S. Poster I Argon M
Kaden, P. Blumenfeld.
Third Row: 1.-r.: M. Giles, I. Tourney, S. Haslcin, M. Rodgon. A. Kaiser, L. Young, M. Rosenberg, I. Marino. C. Anderson N Sill:
How can we ever forget our freshman year at college? We were many
individuals with varied backgrounds and personalities, united in working to-
ward a common goal: success and happiness in a newly chosen field of en-
How can we ever forget our going to the All School Picnic in the fall,
putting on that funny skit at Hoot Nanny, dancing at our "first" college prom.
First Row fkneelingl l.-r.: I. Hutchins, I. Shirk, S. Briska, G. Libman, B. Bon, S. Atkinson, L. Baron.
Second Row: l.-r.: A. Roesser, M. Morien, I. Hammerberg. I. Nelson, B. Byers, K. Brigham, I. Davis, I. Petzelt, M. Rainville. B
Egel, B. Wirtanen.
Thirli Row: l.-r.: D. Mareck, C. Linke, I. Townsend, S. Mimura, M. Bctus, M. Savoy, B. Berman, E. Slive, D. Krieger, M. Seitler
Class of 1959
the excitement of seeing our "first" College Council elections or participating
in our "first" Spring Festival in May!
We shall not forget these things. Rather we are looking forward to our
three remaining years at National with avowed anticipation.
Freshman Class Officers
Left to right: M. Boess, treasurer: B. Egel, vice-president, G. Libman, president: I. Hcrmmerberg, secretary
Class cabinet: 1.-r.:
Slive, Atkinson, Libmcm,
Hcmmerberg. Boess, Linke
Robert E. Kuennen, sponsor
The first day President and TV Star Farewell bride to be
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DR. ROBERT F. TOPP
Seventy years is a long time, whether judged
by human lifetime or the life of an educational
institution. National College of Education has
lived that long. Furthermore, and unlike hu-
man beings who must necessarily wear out and
become less efficient with time, an institution
may become ever stronger the longer it lives.
Our College has done that and, it is to be
hoped, will continue to grow in strength and
The curriculum from the freshman year
through graduate school has steadily changed
to meet the needs of its students. Change has
taken place at about the same rate that the de-
mand for change has been expressed, and the
College has shown leadership in many areas
of endeavor that goes beyond just what is "ex-
pected" of it.
Because this section introduces the Graduate
School, it should be noted that graduate enroll-
ment has increased rapidly enough to indicate
that there was a pressing need of teachers in
this area. Summer school attendance is now
more than fifty percent graduate: 251 full and
part-time graduate students were enrolled first
semester of this year. 37 M. Ed. Degrees were
awarded during the 12 month period extending
from September 1954 to September 1955. This
is in great contrast to the first summer school
of twenty percent graduates: the first semester
of the first year with 85 full and part-time grad-
uates: and the awarding of five M. Ed. Degrees
at the close of the first year.
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First Row: l.-r.: I. Clissold, D. Goldsmith, B. Miller, V. Biteng, I. Bose, C. deIesus, E. Kubes, P. Woodruff.
Second Row: l.-r.: H. Christensen, C. I. Bright, B. Rogers, M. Killian, A. Bradshaw.
The Graduate School
But numbers, alone, do not represent quality.
Already those who have earned their master's de-
grees at our College are in supervisory, administra-
tive and teacher college positions. On the job, as
teachers, they are demonstrating that they have
learned much about teaching and, we hope, about
living in general.
To the graduate and undergraduate, alike, how-
ever, degrees and important positions should not
be permitted to diminish the sole, ultimate objective
of their study and work .... the welfare ot the in-
dividual child and through that child the welfare ot
our ever-widening society. This, too, must always be
the ultimate purpose of National College ot Educa-
tion, and it shall be.
Robert P. Topp, Dean
Raised hands express the desire to
communicate ideas for an organization's
Hands offering community help,
expressing aesthetic themes and defveloping
skills of projection and relaxation. . .
Hands working in difversified purposeful
capacities, the emergence of the well'
rounded individual being the ultimate
XV: ' .
First Row: l.-r.: P. Renqel, B. Merkel, B. Kuebler, G. Montgomery, M, Weiss, H. Kaplan. B. Taylor.
Second Row: l.-r.: I. Farrington, L. Freeland, A. M. Sica, P. Kelly, I. Schmidt, L. Scott, C. Schnell, E. Oechsle, I. Woodward, I.
Third Row: 1.-r.: B. Kern, P. Eddy, H. Reinertsen, L. Spigelman, F. Faus, P. Scadding, M. Brown, R. Iohnson, R. Swanson, I.
Fourth Row: l.-r.: C. Giryotas, V. Bliss, A. Kanter, D. Nyzack, Z. Ward, K. King, D. Laadt, R. Griswold.
A. C. E.
As one of the organizations dedicated to the professional growth of
National students, the Association for Childhood Education strives to
promote, to exchange and to evaluate new methods of educating child-
ren and to create an interest in important affairs outside the profession.
This year the group sponsored a Mock Interview of a senior and a
superintendent and sent representatives to the annual A. C. E. convention,
held in Washington, D. C.
The officers of the year were: Laurel Scott, president: Ioan Schmidt,
vice-president: Carolyn Schnell, secretary: Patty Kelly, treasurer. The
sponsor was Miss Ethel Macintyre.
First Row tstandingl: 1.-r.: I. Farrington, K. King, N. Heller.
Second Row: l.-r.: L. Freeland. I. Bartholomew, G. Callas, D. Holmes, E. Oechsle, G. Montgomery, P. Eddy, B. Kern, P. Kelly, S
To stimulate an interest in elementary education among high school
students and to inform them of the values of the teaching profession are
the main objectives of the Teacher Ambassadors.
To carry out these goals they have worked with the Admissions
Office in presenting panel discussions before various school and P. T. A.
groups and in giving teas at the college for new and prospective students.
Guided by Barbara Kern, president, and by Mr. Dayton Grafman,
sponsor, the Ambassadors are to be commended for their achievements.
First Row: l.-r.: K. Brigham, L. Baron. H. Karlsen, president.
Second Row: l.-r.: N. Anderson, M. Boess. I. Gold. S. Samples.
Organized as a non-credit art class under the directorship of Mr.
Kuennen, the Workshop met after school once a month to devote more time
to the manual, creative and fine arts.
Shown above are only a few of the interested members who originally
asked for an additional art class. We hope that this group will continue
to grow as the years progress.
A good newspaper tells the story of people, places and events
concisely and accurately.
CHAFF relates the
vides interesting reading for the alumnae and friends of the college as well
as for the students.
First Row tseatedl: l.-r.: C. Coolidge, I. Townsend: B. Greaves. editor: I. Krass.
Second Row tstandinglz l.-r.: M. Savoy, H. Sams, I. Fein, E. Kaplan.
activities of the college in this manner and pro-
F , 'itil
First Row tkneelingl l.-r.: A. Brostotf, S. Briska, L. Young, I. Petzelt, L. Colosky, I. Ienkins, E. Slive, D. Tignac, M. Baus, M. Komon.
Second Row: 1.-r.: B. Bovilsky, S. Atkinson, B. Bon, I. Davis, E. Kaplan, E. Schmid, L. Velasco, A. Sumida, C. Petersen, V. Kad-
lec. K. Brigham.
Third Row: 1.-r.: N. Silk, I. Bailey, B. Merkel, R. Robinson, D. Holmes, G. Montgomery, M. Rodqon, H. Sams, M. Crawford, A.
Murphy, V. Matson.
In its third year of inception the Athletic Club continued to promote
school and group spirit.
The club began its year with a party and treasure hunt held at the
college. With the swift changes of seasons the volleyball, basketball,
baseball and tennis intramural squads all enjoyed a good work out.
On March 20 the faculty-student basketball game closed another
exciting season for the Athletic Club.
Officers for this year were: Iudy Ienkins, president: Aline Sumida,
secretary: LaVergne Colosky, treasurer. The sponsor was Miss Helen
Getting acquainted "In places. girls!" "We're ready
All eyes on the ball "Shoot"
"Please go in!" Free threw "Guard her!
First Row: l.-r.: N. Heller, I. Lemkow,
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B. Bovilsky, N. Mclntyre, B. Byers, D. Tignac, M. Crawford. S. Koch, H. Sams, B. Merkel.
Second Row: l.'r.: S. Weber, P. Scadding, E. Marks.
: l.fr.: D. Holmes, M. Boess.
. Callas. M. Margolis.
l.-r.: R. Griswold, S. Samples, I. Schmidt, B. Faulder, A. Cone, D. Mareck, A. Roesser, G. Montgomery, S. Fisk, B.
l.-r.: L. Scott, B. Taylor, A. Schofield, S. Elworthy. A. Kaiser, F. Faus, I. Ericsson, I. Coleman.
All National points with pride to the choir and to the outstanding
contributions it had made toward a fine reputation through the years.
The impressive repertoire included Monteverdi's "Angelus Ad Pastores"
Vaughn William's "Hodie" in its first presentation in the Midwest, and
Mozart's "Requiem." The concert schedule included those at the college
, festivals, the Evanston Masonic Temple, the First Congregational Church
I of Evanston, the caroling in the Great Lakes Naval Hospital wards, the
Midwest meeting of social chairmen of women's clubs held at the Art
Institute, the Baccalaureate service and the Commencement exercises,
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"The birds began to sing." Christmas workout Madam President, Ian Coleman
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Hodie soloists Last minute rehearsal Hodie Becessional
Practice at 12:45 Mrs. McLeod at work Requiem takes shape
First Row lseatedl: l.-r.: M. Brown, P. Kelly, L. Freeland, E. Oechsle, S. Kingston.
Second Row Ckneelinglz l.-r.: D. Arnold, T. Geisert, B. Ristow, D. Hogan, L. Baron, M. Rainville. '
Third Row lstandinglz 1.-r.: S. Samples, B. Greaves, R. Griswold, M. Seitler, I. Alber, G. Montgomery, M. Margolis, I. Krass, B.
Daniell, M. A. Willis, C. Pride.
Dance Grou 17
Many assemblies and programs were once again enlivened by the
beautiful contributions of this organization.
This year it inaugurated a new section for those only interested in
exercise and technique, after which a later group worked on performance
numbers. After a lapse of one year, Dance Group participated in this
year's Children's Play, the Three Bears. Miss Mertz, formerly with the
Berlin Ballet Company, gave a master lesson on technique. As in the
past, the club enhanced the Thanksgiving and Spring Festivals.
Gfficers for this year were Louann Freeland, president: Patty Kelly,
vice-president: Betty Ristow, secretary: and Eileen Oechsle, treasurer.
The sponsor was Mrs. Duffy.
Mrs. Slade, Willy listen to new music. "Free expression" in modern dance
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President Loucmn Group observes critically.
Time out for supper "Three Bears"-finished product
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First Row lr I Townsend D. Mareck, G. Matson, R. Robinson, I. Gibisch, N. Silk, E. Tomlinson.
Second Row l r M Morren I Petzelt, E. Slive, S. Samples, S.Briska, B. Bon, C. Coolidge, M. Seitler.
Third Row l r A Roesser M Komon, I. Fein, M. Rainville. C. Hutchings, E. Kaplan, K. Brigham.
Fourth Row l r C Lmke M Rosenberg, S. Levy, G. Montgomery, B. Merkel, I. Alber, M. Savoy.
The members of Drama Club can look back on this year with a
great deal of pride.
The success of the productions of The Three Bears. in November, and
the adult plays in March added another star to the club's galaxy. Many
interesting speakers such as Mr. Bernard Hughes, a member of the cast
of Teahouse of the August Moon, added greatly to the interest of the
monthly meetings. A highlight of the year was the annual banquet.
The officers for the year were Ruth Robinson, president: Iudy Gibisch,
vice-president Ginny Matson, secretary: Nancy Silk, treasurer: Elizabeth
Tomlinson, publicity chairman. The sponsors were Miss Nellie McCaslin,
Miss Daty Healy and lVlr. Robert Kuennen.
Simon-pieman prevue year Smorgasbord banquet Speaker Hughes of "Teahouse"
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Little Bear made friends Parents did court dance Children loved "Three Bears"
Fantasy of "Maker of Dreams" Irony oi "Nightclub" Poignancy of "So Long"
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First How tkneelmgl 1 r D Tengler S Kingston S Cheong B DiChr1stofano
Second Row lr I Hammerberg L Velasco A Sumida C Paraso V Biteng L Spring L Kikukawa I Bose A L Quek
Third Row lr B I Moore E Schmid B Byers P Rengel B Faulder B Beckmann B Neudeck D Arnold R Iohnson
Intern atwnal Club
National IS quite fortunate in having many fine representatives of
foreign lands as members of its student body. The International Club af-
fords a chance for acquaintance with the cultures and traditions of these
More important was the strengthening of ties of fellowship and
brotherhood especially demonstrated by the continued adoption of a
Korean war orphan, Kim.
The officers were Beverly Di Christofano, president: Sue Kingston,
treasurer: Dorothy Tengler, secretary: Sui Cheong, social chairman. The
club's sponsor was Miss Mary-Louis Neumann.
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First Row tseatedh l.-r.: D. Tignac, L. Suttie, D. Laadt. Miss Rees, A.M.Sica.F.Be11azzini.
Second Row: l.-r.: L. Whitney, M. A. Willis, G. Montgomery, H. Sams, N. Sustersic,
Kappa Delta Pi
Kappa Delta Pi is an honorary education society formed at National
last year. Its members are students elected from the Iunior and Senior
classes on the basis of scholarship, professional attitudes and abilities of
The purposes of the society are to encourage high professional, per-
sonal, and intellectual standards and to recognize outstanding contri-
butions made to the field of education.
Officers for this year were Dorothea Laadt, president: Anna Mae
Sica, vice-president: Nancy Sustersic, secretary: Laura Whitney, treasurer:
and Linnea Suttie, historian reporter. The sponsor was Miss Ianet Rees.
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First Row tseatedl I r.: R. Griswold, I. Siegler.
Second Row l r I Lohbauer, B. Merkel, M. Crawford, L. Whitney, I. Trybus. I. Leml-row.
M. E. N. C.
In its second year of existence, the NCE chapter of the Music Educa-
tors National Conference continued to pursue its objective fthe develop-
ment of a practical, realistic concept of the music education profession by
participating in programs, demonstrations, discussions and performance
Hearing guest speakers at regular meetings and attending lectures
and concerts were activities enjoyed. The highlight of the year was the
national convention held in St. Louis, Missouri, in April, to which several
members were delegates.
The officers were Roxana Griswold, president: Ian Lohbauer, vice-
president: Ioan Siegler, secretary-treasurer. Mr. Lloyd Cousins was the
First Row: l.-r.: L. Colosky: G. Callas, literary editor: K. Peterson, advertising editor? C. Hutchings, assistant editor: G. Matson
business manager: G. Montgomery, editor-in-chief: R. Griswold, publicity editor: E. Kaplan, photography editor: M. Roth.
Second Row: l.-r.: K. Brigham, P. Scadding, E. Tomlinson, M. Boess, I. Townsend, D. Mareck, N. Silk, H. Kinsler, A. Macomber, M
Stuart, I. Alber, I. Krass, S. Maresh, V. Kadlec. S. Ullrey. L. King. Club sponsor: Mrs. Robert Palmer.
Through pictures and copy our staff has endeavored to capture the
spirit of National, for the pleasure of the students and faculty, friends and
lf, in retrospect, you can look at those representations and see the
spirit of our good times recaptured, you will somehow know the pleasure
we have had in serving you.
First Row: l.-r.: S. Kingsten, L. Spring, B. Beckmann, G. Libman, A. Kaiser tat pianol, Mr. White, director, I. Hutchins, N. Silk.
N. McIntyre, C. Gardner.
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Playing an important part in National's music activities was the
chamber orchestra under the direction of Mr. Leonard White. The mem-
bers of the group played for their own personal pleasure and enjoyment
as well as for special programs, such as the Christmas concert, given in
conjunction with the college choir.
The members of the orchestra may look back on the year of friendly
cooperation, enriched by musical experience.
First Row: l.-r.: S. Ullrey, C. Zender, R. Swanson, F. Faus, McIntyre, G. G. Gass, K. Peterson
Second Row: l.-r.: D. Arnold, M. Komon, B. Bon, E. Marks. N. Heller, C. Shrader, S. Fisk M McKenna
Third Row: l.-r.: I. Galloway, S. Wallace, B. Gale, N. Anderson, L. Easson. P. Scadding S Bnska M Crawford I Bailey A
Roesser, T. Tomlinson, I. Woodward.
Y. W. C. A.
The purpose of the' Y.W.C.A. is to give some religious emphasis to our
living, to deepen our appreciations and understandings of other peoples
and to provide fun, fellowship and friendship.
Sponsoring another drive for the World University Service, which
devotes its efforts toward providing an education for needy students
abroad, and hearing a lecture by Miss Agnes Adams, the sponsor, on
her experiences in Korea were some of the ways in which the members
strove to achieve their goals.
Officers for the year were: Ioan Galloway, president, Iune Wood-
ward, vice-president: Carol Lee Schrader, secretary: Marianne McKenna,
An infant clepenclently rests his l
hands in those of his parent's, anicl begins
his learning in the school of life.
Hands asserting inclifvicluality as
the years progress, clasping those of
playmates in a new aclfventure, flung up
in sheer glee at simple cliscofveries...
Hands thrust into a teacher's, saying
"I like this. This is fun."
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First Row: tseatedl 1.-r.: D. Laadt, Elizabeth Harrison Scholarship: A. M. Sica. Demonstration School Scholarship: S. Cheong
Edna, Dean Baker Scholarship: F. Bellazzini, Dem. School: M. Weiss, Dem. School: B. Taylor, Dem. School.
Second Row: l.-r.: L. Suttie, Dem. School: H. Sams, Dem. School: M. A. Willis, Eva Grace Long Scholarship: D. Holmes, Dem
School: G. Montgomery, Dem. School: C. Giryotas, Iean Carpenter Arnold Scholarship.
Scholarship Holders: First Semester
Through gifts and funds presented by friends and alumnae of the college,
scholarships are awarded twice each year to deserving members of the Iunior
Class for the coming senior year, and to members of the Senior Class for the
semester beginning in Ianuary.
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First Row tseatedjz 1.-r.: I. Stein, T. Economos, H. Karlsen. C. Young.Second Row: l.-r.: B. Kurgans, L. Whitney, C. Giryotas, B. Di Chr
istofano, I. Michaels. C. Schnell.
Scholarship Holders: Second Semester
Scholarships are awarded on the basis of scholastic achievement and
student teaching ability.
Friends and fellow students of the recipients of these honors should in-
deed be proud of these students.
Our Major Interest
The emphasis of the college curriculum is upon a
unique student teaching program beginning in the sopho-
more year. Rather than showing college classroom
scenes, we present pictures of the children as we see
them in our experiences in the fifty co-operating schools
in the Chicagoland area. including the Chi1dren's School
in the college.
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Embarking into cx new world is ct wonderful
yet frightening experience. Helping our chil-
dren care for others, listen to others and work
with others, forgetting themselves in the joy of
another, is the concern of us all.
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While children are engaged in varied activities, they
continue to develop their newly acquired skills. What a
joy it is when teachers observe in their pupils the creation
of a drawing, the beginnings of social awareness and the
pursuit of an area of interest.
5 1 2
Pre-adolescents are capable of independent research
and study, the hastening of motor development. the ac-
quisition of social graces, and the belief in democratic
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Hands extended to say "hello"
start a wholesome relationship as men
and women learn the patterns of accept
ability in our society.
Hands trustingly gifven to a
stranger's ,... promptly accepted from a
confidant . . . responsifvely and sensitifvely
held in affection.
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LEGP Yew' Home's best.
"See you Saturday." Formal attire
Stop the clock lust in time
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"Hi, fellows." Bell bottom trousers
Tete cr tete Stars fell on our mixer
Our social chairman and gang 85
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"Emanon" says no name.
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Everyone says "Emanon" is a success
Watching the passing parade "Cakes" at intermission
86 Refreshment stand draws thirsty crowd. Bunny hop livens the scene.
Mr. Kleeman plays at "Winterlude." Dancing to mood music
ev - 0
Holmeses. McCaslin, Merkels honored Seniors enjoy interlude.
Photography editor in the picture Freshman's first big college dance ' 8
Hands of thinkers and doers,
engaged in the preparation of multiple
affairs, seek the renewal of energies and
the broadening of school ties.
Hands that carry out the plans of
many weeks' thoughts, that labor to
maintain a balance between our peculiar
interests and our natural altruism, and
that are pledged to the continued support
of our entire population.
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irst Ro Bellazzim P. Eddy, D. Holmes. B. Kern. A. M. Sica.
Second Row l r B Creaves, D. Laadt, B. Merkel. Miss Springstun. H. Sams. K. King, B. Taylor.
The activities of the council reflect both the serious and the light side
of college life. The members, presidents and vice-presidents of classes
and the presidents of organizations, fulfilled the council's purpose by
providing unity and cooperation between students and faculty, in all
school functions. Supervising elections, sponsoring a book sale bulletin
board and conducting an improvement drive for the school parking lot
were among their serious efforts. On the lighter side, the members gave
teas for new students and mid-year entrants, providing welcoming func-
tions for candidates for the scholarship awards, and redecorated the Stu-
dent Center basement.
First How: 1.-r.: I. Woodward. L. Freeland, B. Galo, M. A. Willis. N. Heller, C. Hutchings.
Second Row: l.-r.: I. Coleman, I. Galloway, G. Montgomery, Miss Adams, R. Robinson, R. Griswold, I. Alber, H. Karlsen
In March of each year, the entire student body elects the president
and vice-president from among the members of the Iunior Class. This year,
it was decided by the council that each nominee should give a short talk
concerning his concepts of duties for which he was a candidate. In the fall
of the year, the treasurer and secretary of this guiding body are elected by
those members. All new officers are installed in a ceremony in September
i - .,.,.
The officers of this year were: Mary Ann Willis, president: Dottie 1 A ,Ii
Holmes, vice-president: Floria Bellazzini, secretary: and Barbara Kern, A tiff. , 4
First Row ton tloorlz l.-r.: P. Eddy. vice-president: K. King, president: N. Mclntyre, treasurer.
Second Row: 1.-r.: Mrs. Sena Bovbjerg. head of Marienthal Hall: C. Coolidge, social chairman: M. Yeomans, transfer representa-
tive: I. Ienkins, secretary: Mrs. Faith Vandagriff, housemother.
. . A. Officers
We will often recall those days of dorm life
when we shared the happy times and the poignant
The sharing of the responsibility of living accord-
ing to a new honor system, the pajama parties, the
fire drills at "unearthly hours", the guest dinners,
the engagement ceremonies, and the times when we
helped each other prepare for those big dates, are all
a part of lasting memories.
Hoot Nanny night, in the fall, initiated the year's
events. Before we realized it, Thanksgiving dinner
was with us. Then, with the hanging of the "holly
green" and the "ivy green", we were absorbed in
the Christmas spirit. With the coming oi spring, an-
other parting of the ways was before us. Whether it
would be for a few months or for many years, we
shall never forget that "the friendships we gained
will forever remain a symbol of our happiness."
Left to right: H. Sams, president: C. Anderson, treasurer: 5. Eerdman, secretary: Miss Springsturi, sponsor. Not pictured: A
DeGrafi, vice-president: I. Volid, social chairman.
T. A. Officers
This year, as in the past, the association succeeded in creating a close
bond among the commuting students of Chicagoland. It also contributed great-
ly to National's spirit through its enthusiastic participation in all of the college
Its Christmas banquet and Dad-Daughter dinner provided an excellent
get-together for its members and their parents. With the Mother-Daughter
luncheon, annually held in the spring, another successful year reached its
one UPieCe "Next, please
The old and the new Getting acquainted
Faculty strategy wms.
Food for town and dorm
I I Q lx x 1
3 n n
will e fc
Y f ,' Ax
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The littlest angels
Prince and Princess on the throne Does this dog bite?
Faculty skit on Halloween
Casper and company
S 3 ggi
Chllstmdi Oh Dreaming 'round the
the BIGUCCSS Christmas tree
f A '-,Na
if ' -. snr mai
An angel at Christmas Warm-up Santa visits dorm
open house after caroling Christmas dinner
Mrs. Santa and Seniors caroling moming MacCaslin reads
friend before vacation Christmas story
3 PM f P
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it ft, 1
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Welcoming all students Mother Goose tells all
at opening assembly about various clubs.
International Club sings Dance Group presents Robing ot Willis marks
plans for coming year. "Three Blind Mice" end of Council installation.
Choir sings Dancers rejoice. in Gatherers of gifts
"We Gather Together" Thanksgiving Assembly after recessional
"Unto you a
Child is born."
Chain gang for DeGruff Ienks: 564,000 question
Muc's clan got
tells prexy winner
In service for
' ' K 4 ...,,:..A- iii1Z?.'1'1'A 'wfffmmmf
The odds were 4:3 Odd Seniors kept suspense up
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We Are Proud t' Present . . .
xb ' up fr weakly 4, 5 ,Q
1 .bb T V JI' by
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Bottom row ll.-1.7: Helen Sams, Mary Ann Willis, Ruth Robinson, Ginny Montgomery.
Top row tl.-r.l: Barbara Merkel, Floria Bellazzini, Dorothy Holmes, Polly Eddy.
The May Queen and Court
Drawing the activities of the year to a dramatic
close was the annual Spring Festival, in which over
250 students participated. It was the time for putting
to use the talents of known artists, dancers, and
writers and for discovering new abilities. The show
was written by a student committee and directed by
Miss McCaslin, Miss Healy, Mrs. Duffy, Mr. Cousins,
and Mr. White.
There were many activities preceding the per-
formance, which provided an atmosphere of excite-
ment and anticipation: Parents Day, sponsored by
the Freshman Class: the flower cart managed by the
Senior Class: popcorn sold by the sophomores: and
punch provided by the juniors.
"Step Right Up", this year's production, carried
the theme of a traveling carnival. The traditional
climax was the crowning of the May Queen, whose
court was composed of eight girls selected by the
Senior Class. The queen was elected by the whole
school, and her crown was a gift of the Iunior Class.
When the whole cast and crew sang the finale,
"It's a Big Wide Wonderful World", there were feel-
ings of great happiness, nostalgia, and fulfillment.
N Our May Queen: Dorothy Holmes
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The editors and staff Wish to thank
MRS ROBERT PALMER
MRS PAULINE GALVARRO
for their invaluable help
uu..q..,:.-1 A anim by
naman.. Q.. U. s. .
Agron, Ioyce, Fr. ...., .
Alber, Ianet, lr. .... .
All-School Picnic .......
Anderson, Carol, Fr. ...,... .
Anderson, Nancy, Ir. .,.... .
Anderson, Norma, Fr. .... .
Arnold, Dolores, Ir. ..... .
Athletic Club ..............
Atkinson, Sue, Fr. ...... .
Art Club ...............
Bailey, Ieanette, Fr. ......... .
Baron, Lois, Fr. ................. .
Bartholomew, Ianet, Soph
Baus, Mary Alice, Fr. ..... .
Beckmann, Bonnie, Soph.
Bell, Ann, Sr. .......l............ ,
Bellazzini, Floria, Sr. ..... .
Berman, Beryl, Fr. ......... .
Biteng, Virginia, Gr. ........ .
Bliss, Vivien Farber, Sr. .i.... .
Blumenfeld, Phyllis, Fr. ..... .
Boess, Mary, Fr. .......... .
Bon, Boni, Fr. .,,,,,....
Bose, I asoda, Gr. ,,..,.,..,.. .
Bra1n, I ane, Sr. ......,.,.........
Brasier, Diana, Fr. ..... .
Brigham, Kay, Fr. ...... .
Briska, Sue, Fr.
Brostoff, Ann, Fr. .... .
Brown, Muriel, Ir. .... .
Burke, Nancy, Ir.
Byers, Boyda, Fr. ...... .
Soph. ..... .
41, 42, 64, 66, 71, 91
41, 64, 68, 73
49, 50, 60
48, 60, 73.
49, 58, 64.
44, 46, 57
44, 68, 72.
20, 21, 69, 76, 90
48, 50, 58, 62, 71
49, 60, 62, 66, 73.
45, 60, 62
49, 58, 60, 66, 71
49, 60, 66, 73
41, 56, 64.
49, 62, 68.
Callas, Galine, Ir. ..... .
Cassin, Pat, lr. ..., .
CHAFF ......,................... .......
Chaitlen, Elaine, Fr. ............... ............... .
Cheong, Sui Eng Yee, Sr. ....... .,.,.. 2 1, 68,,
Choir .................................... ..,........
Christmas ........... .........
Cohn, Lois, Sr. .....,,.....,... .............. .
Coleman. Ieanette, Sr. ..,..... ....... 2 2, 62,
College Council .................. ......... 9 0,
Colosky, La Vergne, Soph. ..... 45, 60,
Cone, Ann, Soph. ................. ............ 4 4, 46,
Coolidge, Cynthia, Sr. ....,..., ........ 2 2, 59, 66,
Crawford, Margaret, Soph. 44, 60, 62, 70,
Dance Group ............ ........,.......
Daniell, Roberta, Ir. ,........... ....... 4 1, 62,
Danner, Ann Fechner, Ir. ....,...... .
Davidson, Sandra, Soph. .,......... .
Davis, lean, Fr. ,,,,,,..,..,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 4 9,
Dorm Girls' Association ....... ,,..,,,,.,,.,.,,,,,,,,.
DiChristofano, Beverly, Sr. ,,,,,, ,,,,,., 2 0, 22, 68,
Drama Club .... . ,....,,..,.,...,,,,
Duncan, Nancy, Fr. ....,..
Easson, Gwendolynn, Ir. ..
Economos, Tiana, Sr. ..... .
Eddy, Polly, Sr. ........ .
Egan, Patricia, Ir. .... .
Egel, Benita, Fr. .... .
Eisenhour, Betty, Ir. ....... .
Eisenstaedt, ludith, Ir. ...... .
Ellman, Caryl, Ir. ....... .
Ellman, Iudith, Ir. ....... .
Elworthy, Susan, Ir. ....... .
Erickson, Dolores, Soph. ..,... .
Ericsson, loan, Soph. ...... .
22, 56, 57, 90
Farrington, Iudy, Ir. ............ ..
Faulder, Barbara, Soph. ...... .
Faus, Florence, Ir. ......... .
Fein, Io Ann, Fr. .... ,...,... .
Ferdman, Sandra, Fr. ...... .
Field, Ilene Silver, Sr. .... .
Fisk, Sally, Ir. .......... .
Ford, Ann, Soph. ........ .
Freeland, Louann, Sr. ..... .
Friedman, Iudith, Ir.
Furukawa, Iessie Doi, Sr. ....
Futter, Barbara, Sr. ......,. .
Galloway, Ioan, Ir. ..,.. .
Galo, Betty, lr. ....,.... .
Gardner, Carole, lr.
Gass, G. G., lr. ......., ..
Gast, Elfrieda, Sr. ..... .
Gauger, Lois, Ir. ...., .
Geisert, Toni, Soph. ..... .
Geuther, Barbara, Ir. .... .
Gibisch, Iudy, Ir. ...... .
Giles, Marjorie, Fr. .... .
Giryotas, Carol, Sr. ...A .
Gloege, Wallace, Sr. .... .
Gold, Iudy, Fr. .,,.,,,,,,.., ,
Greaves, Barbara, Ir.
Greenblatt, Iacqualine, Sr.
Griswold, Roxana, Sr. ........ 24, 56, 62, 64,
Hacker, Jacqueline, Soph.
Hall, Iudy, Soph. ......,,,,.,.,,,... .
Hammerberg, Ioyce, Fr. .... .
Harles, Ieanette, Sr. ,..., .
Hart, Susan, Ir: ..........
Haskin, Sharon, Fr. ,... .
.. 41, 56,
23, 56, 57
Heller, Nancy, Soph. .,,.,,,, ,,,,.,,,, 4 5, 46, 57, 62
Hogan, Donna, Soph. ..... .
Holmes, Dorothy, Sr. ..... .
Hoot-Nanny Night .............
24, 57, 60, 62
Huddleston, Marilyn, Soph. .... .
Hutchings, Carol, Soph. ....... .
Hutchins, Ialna, Fr. ........ .
International Club ......,
Iacobson, Gail, Soph.
Ienkins, ludy, Ir. .,.,..,,. .
Iohnson, Pat, Soph. ,... ,
Iohnson, Ruth, Ir. ..... .
Kaden, Marlene, Fr. .....,. ,
Kadlec, Vivien, Soph. .... .
Kaiser, Annette, Fr. ....................... ...... 4 8
Kanter, Adrienne Goldberg,
Kaplan, Elaine, Soph. ............... .
Kaplan, Helene, Sr. .....,. .
Kappa Delta Pi .i.......
Karlsen, Harriet, Sr.
Katsura, Lillian, Sr. ..., .
Kelly, Kitty, Sr. ..... .
Kelly, Patty, Sr. ........ .
Kern, Barbara, Sr. .......... .
Kikukawa, Lorraine, Ir. ..... .
Kileen, Kathy, Sr. ........... .
King, Kathy, Sr. ....... .
King, Louise, Sr. ....... .
King, Susan, Sr. ........ .
Kingston, Sue, Soph. ...... .
Kinsler, Harice, Soph. ...... .
Koch, Shirley, Soph. ...... .
Komon, Maria, Fr. .,............ .
Kopald, Barbara, Soph. .,.... .
Krass, loan, Fr. ..............., ,
Krieger, Diana, Fr. .... .
Kuebler, Barbara, Ir. .... .
45, 59, 60
26, 56. 57
45, 57, 64
Kurgans, Willa, Sr. ..,.... .
,C ,A...... 26, 77
Laadt, Dorothea. Sr. ........................ 26, 56, 69, 76, 90
Lacugna, Darlene Tignac, Sr. ..... ....... 2 6, 60, 62, 69
Lehmann, Elaine, Soph. ......... ...............,.....e.. 4 4, 46
Lemkow, Ioanne, Ir. ...... .
Levine, Marlene, Sr. .... .
Levy, Sandra, Fr. ....... .
Libman, George, Fr. .... .
Lichten, Roberta, Sr. ....... .
Lieber, Ioan, Soph. .... .
38, 41, 42. 62, 70
49, 50, 72
L1nke, Carol, Fr. ........,........,... ..... 4 9, 50, 66
Lohbauer, Ian Towner, Ir
Lovi, Sharon, Sr. ............... .
Macomber, Ann, Soph. ..... .
Manz, Carol, Ir. ............ .
Mareck, Dorothy, Fr. ...,.. .
. ....... .......,.... 7 0
49, 62,.66, 71
Maresh, Susan, Soph. ,....... .....,....,.,...,,, 7 1
Margolis, Muriel, Ir. ...... .
Marino, Ieannette, Fr.
Markowitz, Lois, Sr. .... .
Marks, Ellen, Fr. ...... .
Martin, Ieane, Sr. ...,....... .
Matson, Virginia, Soph. ..... .
48, 62, 73
45, 60, 66, 71
Mauerman, Barbara, Sr. ........... ................... 2 7
MAY QUEEN and COURT ...... ....... 1 02, 103
MENC ......,...................................,................................. 70
Merkel, Barbara, Sr. ........ 20, 28, 56, 60, 62, 66, 70, 90
Metzger, Vanessa, Ir. ..............................,.,,.......,..,,,, 42
Michaels, Irene Sahlins, ..... .,.,., 2 8, 77
Milan, Ianet, Sr. ......,............... ,.,... 2 8, 56
Mimura, Sylvia, Fr. ..... .
Montgomery, Ginny, Sr.
Moore, Betty Iane, Gr. ..... .
Morien, Micaela, Fr. ...... .
Mulligan, Sue, Soph. .... .
28, 56, 57, 60, 62, 64, 66
69, 71, 76, 91
Murphy, Ann, Soph. .,,,, r
McG1ynn, Iucly, Soph. ..
Mclntyre, Natalie, Ir.
42, 62, 73,
McKenna, Marianne, Sr. ..... ........,.....,..,......... 2 8
McManus, Cynthia, Sr.
Betty, Sr. ..,. ,
Nelson, Ioan, Fr. ...,,,,,.. .
Neudeck, Betsy, Soph. ..
Neuman, Ianis, Soph.
Novinson, Eunice, Sr.
Nyzack, Donna, Sr. ,... .
Oechsle, Eileen, Sr. ...... ,
Ominsky, Susan, Sr.
Osier, Sally, Soph.
Pantowich, Merle, Soph.
Paraso, Celeste, Gr. ...... .
Perkins, Marie, Sr. ....... .
Carol, Soph. .
Edith, Sr. ...... .
Karen, Sr. ...... .
Petzelt, Iune, Fr. ..,.. r
Poster, Sarah, Fr.
Pride, Corene, Ir. ..,., .
Quek, Ai Lan, Sr. ...... .
Raft, Sarah, Ir. ........ .
Baker, Rosaline, Ir. ...... .
Bainville, Marcelina, Fr.
Reinertsen, Holly, Sr. ,... .
Rengel, Phyllis, Ir. .... .
Ristow, Betty, Soph. ..,.. .
29, 56, 57,
Robinson, Ruth, Sr. ..... .
Rodgon, Marilyn, Fr. ...... .
Roesser, Anne, Fr. .......... .
Rosenberg, Marcia, Fr. .... .
Ross, Corinne, Soph. .... .
Roth, Marlene, Soph. ..... .
Saltzman, Gloria, Ir. ....A.. .
Samples, Sylvia, Fr. ........... .
20, 30. 60, 66, 91
49, 62, 66, 73
58, 62, 64, 66
Sams, Helen, Sr. ............ 30, 59, 60, 62, 69, 76, 90, 93
Sappenfield, Elizabeth, Ir. .
Savoy, Mary Ann, Fr. ......,. .
Scadding, Peggy, Fr. ..... .
Schectman, Ina, lr. .... .
Schmid, Eleanor, Fr. ,...... .
Schmidt, Ioan, Sr. ....,... .
Schnell, Carolyn, Sr. ......... .
Schoeneman, Sydell, Soph.
Schofield, Audrey, Soph.
Schuette, loanne, Fr. .... .
Schuh, Nancy, lr. .... .
49, 59, 66
62, 71, 73
48, 60, 62, 68
31, 56, 77
Scott, Laurel, Sr. .........................,.. ........ 3 1, 56, 62
Seidenberg, Annette Wein, . ....,.. .................. 3 l
Seitler, Meryl, Fr. ...........,................ ...... 4 9, 64, 66
Senior Prom ..........
Shavitz, Carol, Ir. ........... .
Shrader, Carol Lee, Ir. ,..... .
Shulman, Ina Rubin, Sr. ...... .
Sica, Anna Mae, Sr. ...... .
Siegler, Ioan, Sr. .......... .
Silk, Nancy, Fr. .....,... ....... .
Slive, Eleanor, Fr. ........, .
Singler, Sandra, Soph. ....... .
Skar, Francine, Ir. ....... .
31, 56, 69, 76, 90
48, 60, 62, 66, 71, 72
49, 50, 60, 66
Sophomore Mixer ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, ,.,,.,,,.., 8 6
Spigelman, Lila Putterman, Sr. ........ ......... 3 2, 56
Spring Festival ,,,..,,.,...,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,. ,,..,, 1 00-103
Spring, Lila, Ir. .,,., .
41, 68, 72.
Stein, Ioy, Sr. ....., .
Stuart, Mary, Fr. ........,.,. .
Surnida, Aline, Soph. ........ .
Sustersic, Nancy, Sr. .... .
Suttie, Linnea, Sr. ........ .
Swanson, Roberta, Ir. ...... .
Sweetow, Carol, Sr. ...... .
Town Association ....,..
Taylor, Barbara, Sr. ........ .
Tengler, Dorothy, Soph. ..... .
Tomlinson, Elizabeth, Fr. .... .
Tourney, Ioan, Fr. ............. .
Townsend, Ioan, Fr. ..... .
Trybus, Iacqueline, Sr. .... .
Ullrey, Sue, Soph. .... .
Urkov, Toby, Ir. ...... .
Urow, Phyllis, Sr. ...... .
Utne, Sylvia, Sr. ....... .
Velasco, Lucila, Gr. ..... .
Wallace, Shirley, Soph. .... .
Ward, Zola, Sr. ................ .
Weber, Sharon, Soph. ................ .
Weiss, Marlene Burnstein, Sr.
33, 56, 62,
6, 49, 59,
Whitney, Laura, Sr. ................. ........... 3 4, 69,
Willis, Mary Ann, Sr. ......, .
Winkler, Iudy, Sr. ......... .
Wirtanen, Beatrice, Fr. ..... .
Woodward, Iune, Sr. ...... .
Yeomans, Mary, Soph. ..... .
Young, Carolyn, Sr. ..... .
Young, Lois, Fr. ......... .
Zender, Cora, Soph. ...... .
34, 64, 69
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