National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1964
Page 1 of 128
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1964 volume:
1 Lk Ix:'
, y In 4
. ' ip 17.11 "W -:CIW-5
' ' I 'Qaxfa
QM V' .' V
y . sm.
. 'X I KW'-
1 Q ,
, . N .
, , .,
. . ,,
' 1, -,N .
.. b H
1 I W H,
v .:l - .L '.,
. - ix. L
. - ,- HN.
' n,',. ,
'. LA '
.ff 241' jx-i',lf'n. f
. W I r mul, pa
' I ' X1
I 'Q-V 1
I ,. ..
. 4 k,,,.
' 1 'w't...
"' Q., ' X n"1."" X
v g by-'fr,',i'
Y '. -'11-Y, I
.ITIL " fi' fu. rmimsrle.
' ,a -hi .
' Y v I.
,C ,. N
'., 4, .55
. jx , . ,-
., ' "'
I' 1 '... ,V A,
.1 1' V
V I-1 . 5
A. ' wifiw'
r ' "
n , ,M
-r W X .
,L . gl
1 ,V ,1
"ft V1 mg-A 3 .F-.
.- Ng , ,
'Wf my-QQ W
'M-11' X' '1X 1 11X f1 1 1X1
11,1 1 1,1 11 1
1 , 1
11 X1 X'1 1 X
1NW!!"'lW"15'."1'Wff"11" 1 1
'Mfq 1.!.'1'.':1" l4gI1,'f1'X,Fl1 'Ill ' " ' '
' V 'A' ' ' '. ' , .' 1
vrt W Q""it'11 A' !"'1 ' 7 X' 1
1 ' Q'1X1'1 1 1 1
1 N' 1g1J.1lfX
, 1 11
if., ' 'A '..' 1' 'I I
1, ' ' ' 1 1 I
1 ' 1
11! 1 ' 1
1 ' 1 1 11 1
X . . X 1 X 1
1 X XX I1 XXIX , 1 11 , X X
' 1 '1,.' 1:.-' 1 A 9 '1 X 1 .1
1 11 , 1: 1 '.1"' 1
11 1 11. 1 1 1
,1 ,1, .1 X
1X' 1 WE '
X X .1, X .
1 1 X17 1X 1 X11
X111-1.51 X X X X 1
I. 1 1 XX -YJ V ' I4 1
X XX1 X. 1X X 1 1
11 11 .'1
1 X.X X 1 11 ' X X
11 '1 1 1 -4
.. 1 .1
, - 1 1- 1
11, X 15 1 XX 1 1 1
,1 1 1, 1 '
' 5 . I 1 1
I 1 x' X
X I 15' U O
1 ' 1 v
1 1 1
1 ' X' 1 1 V 1
XX -1 .11 1 1 X 1 1 x
1 . 1 X X X '
. 1 ' 1'1 l 1 " ,
X' 1 1 1 1
1 1 11X 1
1 X 1 X X 1
1 , . 1
- 1 1 1 1
' ' 1 1 X , '11
11 1 . 1"' ' '
X X 1 ' 1 11
1 1 Xu 1.
I ' I '
I I 1 I
1 X X 5 X
., . X X
11 ' 1XXXXXX. ' X1
1 1 X,,1'
'1 1 7 1 1 1
l 1 111' 1 X 11 1X
1 . 1 1
, X1 '1' X 1 w 11 1 1
'-1. X 11 X 1
11, 'L' 1 .f1X X X 'S , lx X
.Xp ' "'111 1 ' '
11 X 11 -1' 1 " .11 1
1- 1 . 1 -1 .g-1 . X 1X 1
1. 1 'X '
1X 1 X 1
XX XX I 11 11
1- , X X 1, X XX
11 X ,
+19 ' 1 'N '1' 1 1x Y t
1X .XX 5. 5 '
I 1 ' 1
11? .'1 1 1
' ' " 1 1 X 1
Sn '11 'uv
1- " 1 1 I
'ff 1 tl 7' 4 1 1 11'-1.
1 ,111 1 1 1 I -1-1
U' 1 f ' ' 1,
I J YU' 1 '1' 1 ' '1
I111' rx XX1 1 , X
9 X 1 I
W 1 V 1
1 X X 1 ,
1 XX , X,-
1 1 XX 1
' XX, ' X 1 1 X
. X X1 I
X' 11 1 '1'
1 ,1 1 X XX XX X XX
I I s
'4 1 1' 1
X 1 X X 1 XX 1 11 ,
I 1 ' 1' 1' 5
111 ' 1 y 1
1 1' 1 ' 1
11X 1 ' X11X 1 1 V4' X
1 , 1 1
I 1. ' I 1 X
, 1 11 '1' '1111 111 1 '
-I X- X X 1'1.,'1 1 1 1X1 X 1 X X,XX1,X 11 ' X
1 ' 1 : I VV
. X 1 1 1 .X
1-.,' x.'11' 1 1 ' X 1 1 1 - . 11. '1' ,1
X 111 X111 '.'1 1 'U' X'X X1 . W y 1 Q 'X 'WAX' .XX'
' 1'l'1Q11 -111. 1 7 " ' "1. 'I 1"' 1 1 " "1 1 Q
,, X 1 11XX 1:1 X ,. . XX1 1 -1 X 11.111, 1
1 1"-1 , X, 1' 11 1 1, ' 1 , ,.'1 1X
. 111 ' 1 g1 ,X . 1
HX", 1 1l1 1. 1, X 111' IVXX C IX IX'
.51 ' 1 1M 11 -1, 11 X X 1 1 1.1 .
:":1'XX"1'.X1XX X1XXr 'X 1 X, X' A 1 , X ' ,X111 X X XX X X
111W11.'1:111 -41" 1. - . 1 :11. 'Z11 ' , "1
X.. 11qX 1 1 X X 1 1 X 1 XXXXX,XX ,XX XX XXX , 1
. 1 1 ' '1'-1 1. -1 11.1z11' 11 '
"" 1' , X,X '-1 ,p.'1 ,XI111 '11X,1,.1I1f
1-1XX"1 1. . 'X '1"
11 11 1'
' k.-:'1'1'-- -.11 '1' 1 " f. .15 1
"'11 .' 1. 11 ' ' ' '1.' 5
'1 l1"r1' Xl , XX X 111'
1 1.114 1.. .1.,X ,
II ' ,1. 111.,. . ..
fn1X1,,11XXX1XX XX1 11 X .111,1XXXXX,X11X
'1 1 1 JX- ,X .1
1' ,,.,1. . gIjI11 "f, ,
' '1'191 -1 1 '
..,,11 1. 1 1 ,,
X111XX X1 X111 '.1f1lI 4 XX X'
'11 X X 11' 1'Ir1,:1 1 1-11
CX '1 4
ll K1Ap'1X'fl X
I "1 U1
2 v 0 Ns
0 1n' 674 X0 n
P C R0 0
vo. .1-S I 'Q' 6
," I ' X, '..
0' ' Q9 Q2 'N' . 1 G
: ' X ev 9 I 2
1 : ,f 'T ' :
5 Cv lmifix w 5 5
A 3 4?scn.r- on-r mf' .2
'. - Si JW .0
4 ...O o'.. Q
. '0,..'....'..,qs .
TomorroW's destiny lies with us. The things We do, the
thoughts We think, our beliefs in justice and integrity influ-
ence America's path-her destiny and the World's.
The children we teach Will also affect America. We as
teachers have the opportunity, the responsibility to give these
children guidance and understanding. We have the chance,
the obligation to prepare them for tomorrow.
- v ny,-
nf 1- ,
,Q f ,w w
f' ff ,' 2
,4 Wvfq 1,
Q fl Q44
IW N4 Q 4' W
, A M ., W
Rl I ,V , I J 4 1,
I ' f , 'N 2 ff
.' 4 . lf A ,As L"'g"'if
Assistant Editor Literary Edito
.5-3, ,,, ,
1, f '
SUZANNE DALEO Editor
Art Editor Photography Edit
Advertising Editor J Business Editor
- 4 -
Classes . ....... .
Special Features and Traditions. . . .
Advertisements . .
gy' 'P' f
4 1 ',.':'
fjfy .1 '
A child needsg a child lovesg a child is a fairyland filled
with fantasy. He is a tree that grows and blossoms. A child
is a laugh, a smile, a tear, a joy in the hearts of those who
love him. A child Wants to know-he asks-he Wonders-he
What will he find?
A teacher offers with open hand and heart all that she
knows. She offers it to children. She loves children. A teacher
needs children and she dedicates her life to them.
To children, we dedicate this book.
Miss Katherine Hudson
Miss Hudson, a guiding hand and inspiration to both
children and students, influences tomorrow's destiny and is
therefore most worthy of recognition.
Miss Hudson attended the Julliard Institute of Musical
Art, Bank Street College and Northwestern University.
Before coming to National, she was co-director of the
Winnetka Public School nursery school and director of the
White Plains Child Care Center in New York and the Green-
view Community Church nursery school. ,
She is active in the Greenview Community Church and
the North Shore Mental Health Association. She is also a
member of many professional organizations.
For the past two summers, Miss Hudson has supervised
workshops in Tennessee. In these workshops, she and princi-
pals, supervisors, and other teachers exchanged new ideas
about methods and techniques in music for the preschool
Miss Hudson concerns herself with college students by
being an adviser and taking participants and student teachers
in her classroom.
We are very honored and sincerely grateful for Miss
Hudson's service. She is truly helping to mold tomorrow's
, ,..,., .., .,.f Y .V.., ., -1 ,Y . lw- --ff----1 f--1---'-: 1--N1--f-gvffr'-J' -M' " M -"1 "A"'l"Q?X'q 15 , ggqw7'fgf.gf,-1. 141 ': ?'?2"YZf
A , 5 , vr , , m,1Q'sz2'qvf uy5wf',,gr Q: iv . Q .W 1 ff f
. ..,.- - , mf .' 2, 1 0 qw' Muse? - 2 -'4 fig, 'Q x :"?'f V. V .5 ' x ' ig - I ,Z 'W
17.5, , ,,,,f,..,g: .- v ,li ' ff" f, ' ,Jw ,, 1 If 1 'f-, ' - f 7fffi"',5?Qi!'..,, ,
EQ Q5 41' if 'v - 'Y Y .A . 1 -A A, ." - A f' YQ'-,f55"' '
,W ,A ygf zvi, ' ' ' 1 . V .
Q 4 X
I -xx ,Z , 1 ' '
i in ,. A 1
As you read these Words some of you will be working hard to complete the
final assignments of the school year. Some will be graduating soon to become
active members of the teaching profession, and others will be establishing
homes. Many others of you will be looking forward to a summer vacation, a
job, summer school, or some other type of activity.
There is always excitement when the National comes off the press, as it is
filled with the activities of the year. It brings back memories to many. Before
too long the yearbook will be put aside and, no doubt, eventually will work its
Way to the attic or a bookcase. Occasionally you will get it out to look up the
pictures of classmates, and one of these years the 25th class reunion will roll
around, and before you come back to the campus you might spend considerable
time with this one-time important book.
I hope that not only will the yearbook have special meaning to you but
your Alma Mater as Well. Our college has been an important part of your life.
Some of your best years were spent here. Whether it is tomorrow-25 years
from now-yes, even 50 years from now-when you return to the campus I hope
you will find the same spirit, the same dedication to a cause, and the same
spirit of service existing within these walls. Here you not only received an edu-
cation giving you basic skills on how to teach children, but you also gained
greater insight to yourself as a person, you moved toward becoming an "edu-
cated" person as you had your experiences in the liberal arts. We hope that
your basic values became more a part of you and that they had greater mean-
ing as you lived with and learned more of your fellow classmates.
A college education often has greater "worth" to us as We get farther away
from it. Our alums tell us, over and over again, how grateful they are for what
they experienced when they were in college. They also feel that one of our
strengths lies in the great concern for each individual Whether it be a child in
the Children's School, or a senior in the College. May we keep it that way for-
ever, and may We also strive to keep the same "spirit of service" that has been
such a vital part of us for the past 78 years. Ours is a great heritage, and we
have the privilege to help perpetuate it.
K. Richard Johnson
rop a pebble in the water:
1I1 a minute you forget,
And those little waves a-flowing
to a great big wave have grown,
You've disturbed a mighty river
just by dr
opping in a stone.
James W. Yoley
'- 'ii 1- F .5 . P f e
A ,aes .5 he ,
Ph.D., M.S., B.A.
DONALD BOYER ELIZABETH BRANDT
Ph.D., M.S., B.S. M.Ed., B.A.
ROBERT CHRISTENSEN CALVIN CLAUS
M.Ed., B.Th. PH.D., M.S., B.A.
J OSETTE BERKLAND
L .M .
Ph.D., M.A., B.E.
Ph.D., M.A., A.B.
Dean of Students
i ffm E. E
, 4 5 R ki
l V tl,
. sr A 1,
Ku +A is
s A f kb
A.B. Ph.D., M.A., B.S.B.P.E.
Q. Q ' X' i N T'
I ' 3"
N M Wins
s we sa-fqwmfwf 4 ' fog
45:4 fb I 'gfkxfzx ' 'N
I bf Q ii
:PDR-V 0 R
4 ff 'Q'-H. ,
-' 1. 1 -4 ,itz-fif: fr, ' f ' I
. ' .. 1' is 2' 'f.,:.?-11. .L '
241 . iiiiff ' "F SP, ,f ix -24?-.'-,L uw?
Ph.D., M.S., B.M.
VIRGINIA GORMAN DAYTON GRAFMAN
M,A,, B,E, M.Mus., B.Mus.
Education Director of Admissions
,i Fr ,
Ph.D., M.S., B.S.
EDWARD HARDY, JR.
M.A. , B.A.
Ph.D., M.A., B.A.
- 16 -
Ph.D., M.A., B.A.
' Social Science
-J ,M ., L
' ' Q' " 4 'Zf"ff Y,
f in iff
M., am I-lg!
Z we-,yu 3
f X ,1
f X' M
1 7 f ,rv 5'
K 'WW . vi
H H ,,,. ,
f 4 - - 1, 'N ffm, 4
1 1 ..,,. :,.:,.,,f2w,
J' , , 7 l4fg: ..1
1 , iv
W, 1 . ,'M7sf, ,,,"f,
,J QW? I
qv, nz 3
MARY-LOUISE NEUMANN ALBERTINE NOECKER RICHARD PANEK
i B.s.in L.s.,B.A, M.s.,B.s. M,S,,B,S,
1 Library EdllC8tlOIl Research
B.S. in L.S., B.A.
Ed.D., M.A., B.Ed.
Ph.D., M.A., B.A..
LEWIS TROYER GERTRUDE WEINSTEIN DORWIN ZAPPE
Ph.D., B.D., B.A. B.S. in L.S., A.B. M-A., B-E-
Dean of Instruction Library Education
JEAN J OBOUL CAROL KUTZLI
IDA' SIMMONS ARTHUR STUNARD
M.S., B.A. B.S.
MARTHA CLAUSEN MARY GEORGE YOHMA GRAY BLANCHE TIBBETS
M.A., B.A. M.A., B.S.
M.A., B.A. M.A. B.Ed.
' ' Education
Englgillm ci., , ..
Edudation ' 19 '
What do you mean, you want it every night?
Where's my tranquilizer?
Watch it, lady, or I'l1 hit you with my purse!
ivan, ,-., - f ' I
Who says you need a piano to practice?
The day after the
My grandchi1d's - nothing-this is mine! Who says this is Halloween?
- 20 .
i ' ' , 24.1--Wm 1 'ofiarfsaws sm ,f '-sf1J"'P"w, fz,g,ew.,sg. V .aw v '
.mf my K4 . f .. Z .swww f fi - ,f - fr , 3, . - - , .. fs... W 1
.i . - 'Q MM ' aft" Xia , 'M , . vi.. of 'W' - ' Q ' F V ' ' .ff v'f.S.Q:imf l iS.YAf"f'7.iY'T."-l'f"AX
The Graduate School
The Graduate School at National College of Education con-
tinues to offer opportunity for advanced school preparation to in-
creasing numbers of elementary school teachers. On October 31,
1963, there were 545 formally admitted to programs of study for
the M.Ed. degree. In addition 103 applications were pending eval-
uation, with many of these applicants enrolled in classes during
the current semester. This makes an actual graduate student body
of approximately 650. Many of these people are teachers on the
job and housewives seeking to prepare themselves for re-entry
into the teaching profession. The number of full-time graduates
rose to twenty this summer.
To meet the needs of the increasing numbers of graduate stu-
dents requires expansion of the graduate faculty, more evening
courses, enlargement of facilities, continued development of the
College library, and a full schedule of courses for summer sessions.
All of these developments add enrichment to the undergraduate
section of the college and tend to heighten the intellectual and
professional atmosphere on the campus.
Dean of Instruction
hen I was One
I had just begun
When I was Two
I was nearly new
When I was Three
I was hardly Me
When I was Four
I was not much more
When I was FIVE
I was just HIIVS
A A Mllne
o W ? 0
'a 0 ',
. g 1
Q ,N J
A ' v 4
4 ru! y 4
, 1 4115
rl 2 :E
-1 4 .
11 a QI
.ly :f.0 ins
4 1.5K '
0 51' .5 2 '
if ..'0,-7 ,
M. Nada, publicity chairmang B. Cohen, social chairmang H. Kessler, activities representa-
tiveg C. Yonda, citizenshipg J. Skubus, college council memberg E. Mann, points and revi-
siong K. McElroy, treasurerg J. Ericksen, secretaryg V. Meidman, vice-presidentg J. Diziki,
college council memberg G. Dann, points and revisiong J. Pereicich, college council memberg
Dr. Greising, sponsorg L. Brown, presidentg I. Economou, college council member fTop to
Freshman Class Ufficers and Cabinet
What do you
mean I have
Here we are
'67, '67, . .
Ain't we cute!!
Ok what is it- a "B" on a Hu-
manities test or a date Saturday
Glad you can laugh at
1 ' -,.-..-.. v-w-'-- 4 .
D. Wolf, P. Ross, E. Rosengard, S. Gomberg, E. Mitz, E. Shigehara, M. Nada, L. Tomin, A.
Rosen, C. Bragado, K. McAuliffe, C. Young, S. Robin, K. Carmady, J. Jacobsen, A. Jaffe,
C. Thompson, R. DiCicco, M. Felder, L. Leare, R. Nyman, D. Shinton, M. Nelson, G. Dann,
N . Moebius, B. Mackin, L. Lemer, V. Johnson, P. Stavrakas, D. Horvath, H. Kessler lTop
Class of 1967
E. Morigaki, M. Howard, M. Masek, C. Ulrick, P. Dan, E. Yoshina, I. Economou, J. Diziki,
B. Mann, K. McElroy, C. Dickson, M. Desmond, C. Hess, J. Benson, M. McCarthy, R. Von-
dran, D. Scaccio, J. Skubus, J. Ericksen, L. Brown, N. Dill, C. Brink, J. Erickson, C. Yonda,
B. Cohen, M. Feder, J. Pereicich, P. Street, M. Rutenschroer, J. Franklin, B. Lublin, M.
Hoffmann, C. Demas, C. Voelker, V. Meidman, C. Light, K. Byers, P. Reuse, V. Englert, L.
Maas, C. Citro lTop to Bottom?
The newest addition to the hardworking and happy student body of N.C.E.
is the vivacious freshman class, led by Lynn Brown, president, and Mr. Greis-
ing, sponsor. The freshmen anxiously await the day they will become seniors
and the even greater day of receiving their teacher's certificates. The class of
1967 feel they will find many joys here and hope they will bring happiness to
J. Schroeder, vice-presidentg J. Borneman, presidentg T. Hart, college council memberg L.
Zabel, secretary: K. Williams, treasurerg Mr. Claus, sponsorg G. Dorsey, college council mem-
berg E. Santucci, college council memberg J. Tierman, social chairman.
Sophomore Class Officers and Cabinet
Can t you see I m busy!
Where's my room?
' -fy". . f A Y, V ,, V.
,, ' 55.17--2-.Z --J-H Q'
4' J 15,3 :awry 1
1 f I N.
J. Wojnicki, P. Johns, A. Katcher, E. Goodman, M. Lamszus, B. Laubenheimer, B. Brauer,
S. Greenberg, M. Lombardi, D. Houghton, S. Dempsey, R. McArthur, L. Zabel, B. Doem-
berg, C. Cahn, D. Tillish, S. Graf, W. White, J. Super, C. Dickens, C. Seeley, I. Clements,
T. Hart, J. Tierman, S. Ruzansky, B. Gill, J. Schroeder, K. Kramer lTop to Bottomj
is M .4-'pw
fwra, A I .
A 1' . 4 ,, , .,.
W ,. . ,, . I
Q p 1. . A Q ,.
J. Cody, G. Dorsey, G. Kirkpatrick, M. Bromund, K. Hirota, C. Stuber, R. Pierce, K. Dud-
ley, L. Marrone, C. Capparelli, A. Henderson, J. Kittsley, R. Silvermann, L. Schaber, M.
Adams, J. Schmidt, B. Ames, J. Strong, T. Pearson, N. Hanelin, P. Hayna, B. Terry, V.
Lewis, K. Williams, S. Durkin, E. Santucci, W. Wastcoat, B. Silvermann, L. Hannah, L.
Linn, C. Starr, J. Borneman, J. Tobison iTop to Bottoml
Days pass. . .children groW,. . .fall turns into winter,. . .winter into spring,
. . .spring into summer. . .and children into adults. And so it is with the Class
of 1966 at National. As the seasons change, the sophomores change, with each
day they grow a little wiser, for they are actively experiencing and learning.
They have been a busy class all year. As the seasons changed, their pro-
jects changed. In early October they presented a gala informal mixer in the
gym. Through the late fall they were busy producing an all-school directory.
As the year progressed, their learning experiences grew-numerous money-rais-
ing projects, a spring picnic, the daisy chain at Commencement. This year was
an integral part of the preparation for tomorrow's destiny.
G. Kiffman,vice-presidentg P. Baker, college council memberg Dr. Kidder, sponsorg E. Lewis,
points and revisiong L. Fisher, presidentg G. Herzau, publicity chairmang K. Sullivan, trea-
surerg S. Stoltz, social chairmang J. Nakamura, secretary fTop to Bottom!
Junior Class Officers and Cabinet
Most people just talk about it . . .
Some people plan it . . . Few do it.
Will the real Dave Plotkin please .,,7v, it , Qh' those blind dates!
stand up! WW" ir'
Would you like to see his picture?
4 ,V M
.' gl I
M ,ff M
Youill find 0'-It Gfllffl Take me to your leader.
B. Scharf, S. Schmidt, L. Fisher, D. Plotkin, J. Klein, J. Rine, P. Baker, S. Donoghue, L.
Petrone, E. Lewis, P. Kozlov, J. Tobor, S. McLean, P. Jacobson, B. Horowitz, B. Pearson, S.
Elliott, S. Palm, K. Roock, G. Polovina, S. Wolf, V. Kelman, M. Moore, E. Gose, H. Desat-
nik, K. Hunter, M. Dubnow, J. Warner, C. Brown, I. Tavai, M. Wrobel, C. Ruland, G. Her-
zau, M. Meyer, M. Pasch, R. Hanzelman, C. Groves, D. Cohen, J. Ward QTop to Bottomj
y f 1 j - - .
3' M' ,W f - , .
. Y- K W ZX
K. Anderson, E. Zolt, L. Lotti, P. Smith, R. Warmser, C. Davis, N. Lewis, G. Kiffmann, K.
Sullivan, V. Bynnes, J. Nakamura, M. Testwuide, N. Pielet, F. Nelson, M. Lees, D. Sitnick,
B. Ellis, B. Simon, C. Body, B. Warren, B. Wittles, C. Dorsey, S. Stoltz, S. Daleo, L. Finder,
L. Roy, D. Benjamin, M. Kincaid, S. Nall, B. Binder, S. Gordon, L. Moline, M. Clapick, P.
Likas, M. Alsover fTop to Bottom!
The Juniors work hard in both their studies and student teaching. They
have one more year in preparation for tomorrow's destiny.
Led by Linda Fisher, president, and Doctor Kidder, sponsor, the Class of
1965 started the year with many money raising projects including a taffy apple
and candy bar sale. With these proceeds the Juniors were able to give the tra-
ditional Junior-Senior luncheon. This year the Juniors and Seniors both con-
tributed to the informal picnic dance given in the spring on the campus grounds.
mall SGTVICC IS true serv1ce Whlle lt lasts
Of humblest frlends brlght creature' scorn not one
The DH1Sy by the shadow that lt casts
Protects the llngermg dewdrop from the sun
.af-H' ' If
1, ' 'I U '
. ' ' ' U.
' ' v "' '
Q ,' ' ,
A4 -FA WL!
I 0 . -4' W 17'
I ll if
0 . 1'
L .0 . . . . . .
. -. , ,
'QEY X l n '
nga., , 1 . .
M, ,ff . 24.5 1"
.4 . 'A
' "wr H qi-
wwf' f 'L
.ff f :2 , '
.f"" X .-
,WMTW7 , f .gf 'f '
f. n5V:' J e,::- In ff is 1.
2,1 ,,f"'f', 41
-ff' ,,f"'4 2? f
G. Dorsey, M. Sieve-rs, J. Pereicich, Dr. Kidder, L. Fisher, H. Obenhaus, J. Skubus, J. Mad-
son, Mrs. Galvarro, E. Gose, secretaryg J. Gre or re 'd t' C. H
Shultz, vice-president fTop to Bottom!
g , p sn en , embold, treasurer, K.
J. Borneman, A. McCarthy, B. Pearson, J. Diziki, L. Brown, P. Baker, K. Roock, M. Ward,
B. Isaacson, M. Moon, S. Daleo, E. Calder, I. Economou, M. DeBella, E. Santucci, T. Hart
1Top to Bottomj
Leadership in the future stems from experiences in the present. College
Council, consisting of forty-five members from the graduate school, the four
classes, clubs, organizations, and faculty, provides the student with such ex-
It is the purpose of college council to discuss and act upon problems and
ideas that are presented. The various committees, which include the Assembly,
the Activities, the Points and Revision, the Citizenship and the All-School
Dance Committee work on these problems and use these ideas with faculty co-
operation. This united effort provides closer communication between the ad-
ministration and students.
B. Appleyard, G. Nelson, J. Gregor, B. Sparks, R. Keil, B. Isaacson, president, B. Tadel-
man, M. Daniels, Mr. Marquart, sponsor, A. Stasiak, E. Calder fTop to Bottomj
Kappa Delta Pi
Theta Eta is Nationa1's chapter of Kappa Delta Pi, the national honor so-
ciety dedicated to the development and preservation of high professional, in-
tellectual, and personal standards in individual preparation for Work in educa-
tion. In addition, the organization exists to recognize outstanding contributions
to education. To this end Theta Eta invites to membership those persons in
junior, senior, and graduate classes who manifest high scholastic ability,worthy
educational ideals, and fine personal characteristics.
In recognition of exceptional students, Kappa Delta Pi holds two pledging
and initiation ceremonies - one each semester. Awards are also presented to the
highest ranking freshman and sophomore each year at the spring scholarship
J. Super, S. Graf, D. McArthur, G. Kiffmann, L. Fisher, P. Baker, J. Gregor, S. McLean, S.
Stoltz, T. Sheehan, G. Polovina, M. Meyer, B. Scharf, J. Borneman fTop to Bottoml
Ambassadors, the official hosts and hostesses of National, are called upon
each year to be present at the tea for new and prospective students, to give
guided tours to visitors, and to answer their questions. Their friendly attitude
and smiling faces help,National uphold its high reputation.
Throughout this year the Ambassadors promoted the "Campus Smile" in
order that the students might become closer to National, closer to each other,
and closer to becoming ambassadors of good will.
P. Street, E. Mann, M. DeBella, V. Kelman, M. Clapick, J. Jacobsen, J. Ericksen, V. John-
son, L. Brown, J. Skubus, T. Hart, M. Adams, L. Hannah, G. Lio, M. Meyer, Mrs. Galvarro,
sponsor, B. Pearson, M. Felder, P. Stavrakas, C. Ulrich, J. Pereicich, L. Lerner, J. Frank-
lin, L. Marrone, K. Hirota, B. Terry, B. Cohen, B. Mackin, S. Gomberg, D. Cohen, P. Dan
M. Feder, L. Lotti, art editor: M. Alsover, literary editorg C. Ruland, assistant editorg S.
Daleo, editor, J. Super, business manager: M. Lombardi, advertizing managerg C. Groves,
photography editor 4Top to Bottomj
National, your bookful of memories, presents a glimpse of the growth of
the four college years. The time and effort spent, the bliss of growth and
achievement are captured on its pages. As you look back and remember, While
you continue to grow in the future, may it serve as a symbol of the role of your
profession in shaping tomorrow's destiny.
B. Scharf, M. Feder, B. Mackin, P. Dan, B. Pearson, B. Cohen, M. Felder, Mrs. Zinn, spon-
sorg G. Polovina, editorg N. Lewis, S. Stoltz fTop to Bottomj
Chaff, the college newspaper, is the main artery through which flows the
communication of the college. It is in Chaff that ideas - often controversial and
hopefully stimulating - are presented along with the news events of our world.
The students and their individuality are Chaff's main interest - for the stu-
dents themselves hold the key to tomorrow's destiny. In expressing their
thoughts and ideas, Chaff serves them.
D. Houghton, head waitress, R. Pierce, Asst. social chairman, P. Colman, vice president, J.
Metten, asst. house mother, B. Warren, publicity chairman, M. Meyer, secretaryg Mrs. Curt-
is, house mother: M. De-Bella, president, Mrs. Davlin, house mother, M. Alsover, treasurer
lTop to Bottomj
The Dormitory Association, under the leadership of Mrs. Davlin and Mrs.
Curtis and president Maria DeBe1la, is helping the students living at the dor-
mitory to become better citizens of tomorrow. It is the purpose of this organi-
zation to instil responsibility. and respect for others through various activities.
Some of the activities are the New Student Orientation Week, the Big and Lit-
tle Sister dinner, lectures, Hootnanny, Christmas activities, discussion groups,
and mixers. Through these activities the dormitory achieves its purpose and
prepares students for tomorrow.
RS "fi HV' ,
Q . -X
M. Sievers, presidentg Miss Springstun, sponsorg S. Becker, social chairman: C. Seeley, pub-
licity chairman, J. Ward, vice-presidentg T. Sheehan, treasurer fTop to Bottomr
Children learn to work and play by themselves. They also learn to be use-
ful members of a group as do college students. The members find that "Ye Old
Town" plans many interesting activities: a big-little sister and brother picnic,
a theater party, a Christmas dinner, a "final fling", a progressive dinner, a
bowling party, and a family dinner. The Town members are led by Marilyn
Sievers, president, and Miss Springstun, faculty sponsor.
C. Seeley, M. Howard, L. Hannah, J. Ericksen, P. Street, L. Maas, B. Brauer, M. Adams, B.
Mensing, M. Hoffmann, B. Lobenhauer, S. Graf, C. Demas, V. Johnson, J. Super, R. Ny-
man, D. Hawley, J. Tobinson, K. Hirata, M. Bromund, W. Waistcoat, S. Palm, B. Ames, E.
Gose, L. Brown, F. Chapman, N. Dill, P. Stavrakas, J. Ward, G. Kirkpatrick, M. DeBella, C.
Bragado, S. Gordon, B. Gill, J. Jacobsen, S. McLean, G. Dann, M. Ward, president, G. Her-
zau, V. Englert, C. Elving, L. Lerner, N. Akiyoshi fTop to Bottomj
The Concert Choir at National will make its contribution to tomorrow's
destiny by training the voices and "musical ears" of our future teachers. In re-
turn, these teachers will skillfully guide the singing and musical appreciation
of their pupils. In order to acquire technique, selections from Bioto's "Prologue
in the Heavens" from the Opera Mefistofele and Brahms' -If-qug-3-L1 were pre-
sented. In addition, concerts were given at the First Baptist Church in Evan-
ston, at Great Lakes Naval Hospital, and at meetings of many other civic and
church organizations throughout the area. The choir ended its active year in
a joint performance with California's Institute of Teachnology's Boys' Glee
- 46 -
K. Otten, Miss Hunter, sponsor, M. DeBella, C. Giraldi, J. Schmidt, B. Solway, P. Snow,
absent E. Calder, president.
Music Educators National Conference is a national organization which has
a membership of 42,275 people. The main purpose of the organization is the
advancement of music education.
The student chapter at National is sponsored by Miss Hunter, a promi-
nent member of the Music Department. The student chapter consists of stu-
dents who would some day like to teach music, students who possess special
talents in music, and students who enjoy listening to music.
M.E.N.C. enables students to develop their talents and learn more about
music. This permits them to pass on their knowledge to the children they will
be teaching. The children, in turn, will be able to learn more about music, and
develop a well-balanced musical attitude. The children's minds will grow from
the talents and experiences of their teachers.
During the year, M.E.N.C. members attend concerts, operas, plays, and
ballets. The members also attend national and state meetings, at which they
have an opportunity to become acquainted with some of the prominent music
educators. They learn the problems and difficult situations with which these
musical educators are faced.
One of the greatest attractions of the club is that its members are bound
by a unifying force - their love for music.
.ff hfiwjfg iyfhmf
' ,fn ww.. Q , W. ,. V. f
,f . ,, f . rf' -
' .4 ,Auf
P. Colburn, J. Gregor, J. Klein, V. Johnson, M. Bromund, D. McArthur, J. Skubus, Dr. Kid-
der, sponsor, B. Cohen, P. Baker, M. Hoffman, J. Wojnicki, K. McAuliffe, M. Mason, K.
Marshall, M. Clapick, D. Sitnick, G. Gilbert, P. Stavrakas, L. Lerner, L. Brown, L. Marrone,
K. Dudley, A. Katcher, I. Clemens, B. Doernberg, J. Madson, president, C. Capparelli, S.
Palm, S. Urick, S. McLean, B. Ames, C. Stuber, C. Owen, D. Wolf, M. Moore, J. Warner,
B. Ellis, S. Robin, K. McElroy, C. Hess, J. Ericksen, M. Rutenschroer fTop to Bottoml
Through Drama Club students at National have the opportunity to grow
in their self-expressive and creative abilities. At club meetings, the fundamen-
tals of make-up, lighting and staging are demonstrated and the members ex-
periment with impromptu scenes. Then they put to use what they have learned
by presenting the children's play and the March play. Drama Club also spon-
sors the class One Act Plays and helps to plan other dramatic activities and
entertainment throughout the year.
M. Felder, G. Dann, B. Mann, C. Citro, B. Laubenheimer, S. Palm, K. Carmady, J. Jacob-
sen, S. McLean, J. Ward, E. Gose, president, M. Kincaid, D. Dienner iTop to Bottomj
Dance Group helps the individual to grow culturally and to express her
deepest emotions. It helps the members to be alert both mentally and physical-
Th number performed at the Scholarship Assembly in May was choreo-
graphed and directed by Sybil Shearer.
M. Pasch, C. Brink, M. McCarthy, J. Skubus, M. Adams, S. Greenberg, M. Rutenschroer,
C. Owen, J. Pereicich, S. McLean, N. Dill, N. Moebius, G. Weinstein, J. Rapperport, W.
White, J. Kittsley, E. Santucci, E. Mitz, J. Werner, M. Testwuide, S. Kelner, T. Hart, K.
Williams, B. Terry, J. Metten, K. Hunter, M. Neumann, E. Lodeski, C. Young, M. Lamszus,
D. Sitnick, V. Englert, B. Wittles, E. Shigehara, N. Akiyoshi, C. Ruland, N. Lewis fTop to
Association for Childhood Education
D. Isaacs, A. Katz, S. Graf, P. Street, L. Maas, H. Obenhaus, G. Lio, S. Durkin, C. Johnson,
A. Henderson, J. Super, J. Schmidt, K. Dudley, L. Hannah, G. Dorsey, D. Shenton, G. Kirk-
patrick, V. Lewis, M. Lombardi, B. Mann, B. Mackin, M. Feder, M. Clapick, B. Pearson, E.
Yoshina, M. DeBella, M. Nada, E. Calder, L. Lerner, C. Giraldi, P. Hayna, K. Hirota, G.
Dann, K. McAuliffe, J. Jensen, D. Muccianti, secretary, M. Meyer, treasurer: G. Schwartz,
vice-president, A. McCarthy, president, CTop to Bottoml
A.C.E., under the guidance of its sponsor, Miss Agnes Adams, is one of the
many clubs found on our campus. This club differs from the others in that it
is the only professional club at National. A.C.E. is a chapter of the Illinois
Association for Childhood Education and the International Association for
Childhood Education. By being an active member of this organization a stu-
dent learns more about his chosen profession through interesting and thought-
provoking discussions. He also has the opportunity to attend numerous lectures
given by prominent speakers.
A.C.E. is primarily interested in giving the student an opportunity to
broaden his knowledge of the child from two to twelve. This organization also
attempts to contribute to the Welfare of children. One of the outstanding ser-
vice projects A.C.E. participated in was assisting in the care of orphaned chil-
dren who live at the Cradle. A.C.E. members also gave much of their time to
aid Don Dinkmeyer, Ph.D., in his longitudinal study of children. Members of
A.C.E. are well on their Way to gaining a deeper understanding of the teaching
profession and the children they will some day guide.
C. Wortham, T. Sheehan, S. McLean, J. Nakamura, K. Carmady, C. Abrew, president, K.
Sullivan, N. Moebius, K. Roock, I. Tavai, E. Shigehara, A. Morigaki, J. Resurreccion, N.
Akiyoshi, M. Nada fTop to Bottom!
Through International Club the students at National have the op-
portunity to grow in their understanding of the people of all nations.
The club, under the sponsorship of Miss Neumann, is made up of the
foreign students attending National and interested American students.
Understanding and fellowship among all peoples is promoted through
slides, movies, speakers on international themes, international suppers,
songs and folk dances. Group excursions are an additional activity
through which members grow in their knowledge of others.
Mrs. Neulist, sponsor, C. Parkhurst, C. Owen, K. Roock, P. Smith, Mrs. Moore, sponsor, K.
Williams, S. Elliott, M. Wrobel, M. Clapick, K. Hirota, S. Graf, E. Gose, N. Neumann, N.
Lewis, M. Mabes, D. Sitnick, M. DeBella, K. Dudley, S. Stoltz, B. Warren, D. Muccianti,
B. Pearson, president, M. Ward, vice-presidentg tTop to Bottom?
Human Relations Club
The Human Relations Club has a vital role in influencing tomor-
roW's destiny through today's teachers. It is the purpose of this club to
promote tolerance, understanding, and respect of all people, regardless
of their race, nationality, or creed. By building its programs around con-
troversial topics on political, religious, and social issues, it encourages
broad and objective thinking. The club realizes the world's need for bet-
ter inter- and intra- group relations, and tries to fulfill its obligations to
both the present and the future through its educational programs.
P. Baker, presidentg J. Klein, D. Plotkin, B. Pearson, M. Neumann fTop to Bottoml
The Peace Corps Committee was formed by students interested in
the Peace Corps and its activities. The Committee is under the chairman-
ship of Peter Baker and advisorship of Miss Ethel Maclntyre.
It sponsored its annual "Peace Corps Day" at National on Novem-
ber 4. On this day, a representative from the Peace Corps visited class
rooms and talked both formally and informally to students and faculty.
This year our visitor Was Gerald Mullins, who told of his experiences in
the Philippines as an elementary school teacher.
The Committee continued its activities by collecting supplies that
were needed by overseas volunteers.
M. Nada, L. Lotti, P. Colburn, M. Desmond, K. Roock, Mr. Hardy,
sponsor, C. Young, G. Dorsey lTop to Bottomj
Athletic Association helps to develop physical alertness, and there-
by stimulates the mental receptability of the student. Promoting physi-
cal fitness, however, is not the only function of Athletic Association.
Through intramural and extramural tournaments the Athletic Associa-
tion helps the student to accept and appreciate each individual, and to
develop a strong sense of school spirit.
J. Klein, P. Baker, Mr. Mark, sponsorg D. McArthur, C. Voelker,
J. Cody, J. Rine, D. Plotkin, V. Meidman, Mr. Hardy, sponsor iTop
Where one or two are gathered - so ye shall have a Men's Athletic
Association. What does this fine organization accomplish? They asso-
ciate! Yes-they associate with each other, and girls, and footballs, and
highballs, and volleyballs, and have a ball while doing it all. They even
play against the faculty once in a While - but they do not have any fun
doing that because the faculty does not play right. The M.A.A. plays
right though-and even left sometimes, but not all the time. Most of the
time they just associate.
Women's Athletic Club
Come Back Club
The Come Back Club, formed in December, 1962, allows for better
communication among those who are returning for graduate or under-
graduate work. Their meetings are spent discussing problems that con-
front them at college or listening to speakers from the teaching profes-
sion. The Come Back Club is headed by Mrs. Marjorie Moon, president.
Q 4 ss, J
Halloween at the dorm.
Mr. and Mrs. Claus!
Rl Q s
,. 2 v '
E E ' IR
T42 :"'f ach young and beautiful being
K ,y2""', 'Ein'
1" 44, ,1"
1 ," grrvrgp
shapes around it events that
are themselves young, beautiful
College Council Installation
President Johnson opened the installation assembly by stating the
historical significance and the functional importance of College Council.
He then introduced the newly elected representatives of each class and
of the student organizations. With the assistance of Dean Galvarro, Pres-
ident Johnson then introduced the officers of College Council, who re-
sponded with short acceptance speeches. Each officer received the unique
symbol of his position and a red carnation.
This installation assembly made us all more fully aware that our
leadership roles in college are but a step further in the continuous devel-
opment of the capable and effective leaders who shall determine tomor-
At the conclusion of this impressive, solemn ceremony, the entire
student body, accompanied by Miss Hunter, sang the school song, the
Students coming from both near and far were given op-
portunities to mix during Freshman Orientation Week. A tea
and assembly were given to introduce the new students to
to President Johnson and Deans Troyer and Galvarro. A
come-as-you-are party was sponsored by the dormitory re-
presentatives for the dormitory students. Other activities in-
cluded a sight-seeing trip of Chicago, a trip to a Loop movie,
and an all-school picnic. The week came to a close with the
faculty student dinners. All-in-all, the orientation week was a
success, for the new students were able to meet each other,
the faculty, and the "old" students in delightful ways.
if 5 Pi if
Where oh where are the pea green freshmen!
- 61 -
Club Urientation Week
Club orientation took place in an assembly this year. Each organi-
zation put on a short skit to show what its purpose is and to promote
interest among the students. This colorful assembly seemed very suc-
cessful because both the old and the new students learned the function
and the general program of each organization.
This year "Pinocchio" was selected to be presented as the tradition-
al children's play. Mrs. Margaret Lindman directed the play, and was
ably assisted by two student directors, Geri Madson and Marilyn Moore.
Time and effort were the two main elements which had to be com-
bined by the acting cast in order to make the presentation a good one.
Of course the show couldn't have gone on without the stage crews, who
worked so diligently to make the play a success.
Two puppets, operated by two members of the cast, made the play
unique. The puppets were handled with such flexibility that they almost
seemed to come alive.
As future teachers We must learn to project ourselves into the minds
of children. Putting on a production such as this, is one of the ways by
which this can be achieved. n
List of cast
Pinocchio. . . . ..... Carol Stuber
Punchinello .... . . . .Dick McArthur
Pinocchio-live. .... Carol Stuber Signora La Scala
Gepetto. . . .... . ....... Gerry Body Salvatore . . . . . .
. .Marilyn Moore
Fire Eater ....
Carbineer 1. . . .... Myra Resnik Candlewick. . .
Carbineer 2. . . . .Carolyn Owens Old Lady. . . .
Master Cherry. . . ..... David Plotkin Coachman. . .
Gina . ............. Kathy McAuliffe Fricasso .... .
Mario. ........ ....... M arty Clause Cockadrillo. . . .
. . . . . . . .Joyce Gregor
. .Barbara Ellis
. . .Joan Skubus
Blue Fairy ...... .
. . . .Jonathan Klein
. . .... .Susan Floyd
. . . .Dick McArthur
. . . .Valeta Johnson
Hts . I l
'fh a c c l '
41 k ,X
"Thank you, sir, but I already have a date!"
Hoot army 1963
The National Charm School
"Canft wait to taste that dorm food!"
rv M '31
Rejects from the Children's School.
"I forgot my maidenform!"
The Thanksgiving assembly began with the
traditional procession of students bearing gifts of
food and other necessities for the Mary Crane Nur-
sery School. An inspiring and erudite message that
put us in the spirit of giving was presented by Rabbi
Manfred H. Vogel.
The Christmas Traditions At National
The holiday festivities began with the annual senior-
freshman Christmas tree trimming party in the Student Cen-
ter. The dorm decorating party put the participating students
in a gay and festive mood. The next phase, and one in which
the total student body took part, was the gift processional.
The students brought toys and clothing for the youngsters at
the Mary Crane Nursery School and the Abraham Lincoln
Centre. The solemn processional was followed by a perform-
ance of the college choir combined with the Baha1'i Temple
a cappella choir in selections from Handel's MESSIAH, under
the direction of Mr. Lloyd Cousins. On Friday, December
20th, the senior morning processional at dawn through the
dormitory halls and the annual yuletide tale read by Miss
Wren Staley climaxed the festivities.
Speaker - Alan Simpson
As children grow, they learn much about the world in which they
live. They form their opinions and values through a variety of exper-
iences. They learn that life is like a big mountain. At certain plateaus
on the mountain they may gain recognition or merit for what they have
In much the same way the January graduates of 1964 have reached
a plateau in their lives. They have matured, they have met with their
combinations of success and failure. At last they have reached an im-
Those students who have received their Bachelor of Education De-
grees this January are: Bettie Appleyard, Carol Brown, Elizabeth S. Cot-
tington, Karen R. Feldberg, Lois Fourgis, Joan Frendreis, Barbara Frost,
Madelyn Gorodess, Sara E. Grindlay, Joyce Hernacki, Susan Highstone,
Marlene Hirshman, Norma Kahn, Ellen Klein, Maureen L. Kovoloff,
Wendy Lieb, Merhi D. Lindell, Marilyn Lissner, Pearl R. Lucas, Wendy
Mashbitz, Sharon Meadows, Lois N. Michaels, Barbara J. Miller, Gloria
P. Nelson, June Olson, Rosemary E. Petrovich, Linda M. Rhines, Vivian
Shane, Roberta I. Sherman, Penny S. Siegel, Mary A. Sim, Barbara A.
Sparks, Alice Stasiak, Susan B. Straight, Bonita G. Tadelman, Nancy C.
Thompson, Darlene M. Travetto, Robert M. Viverit, Mary E. Wylie.
The increasing number of new students at National each semester,
makes us more conscious that the teaching profession is the best deter-
minant of the destiny of ourselves and posterity.
We welcome eighteen new students this semester. The majority of
the students are transfers. From our State University, the University
of Illinois, came: Karen Joy Abrams, a junior, Karen Joy Brandzel of
Lincolnwood, a sophomore who also attended Amundsen Junior College
in Chicago, Bonna Ross, a senior, Susan Weisz, an advanced freshman,
and Linda Logan, a sophomore who also attended Wright Junior Col-
lege in Chicago.
New students from other colleges and universities in our state are:
Phyllis Giannini, a junior from Rosary College in River Forest, Illinois,
Mrs. Pearl Roth, a freshman from Amundsen Junior College in Chicago.
We are always happy to extend greetings to students from colleges,
universities, and schools in other parts of our country and the world.
These students are: Alice Apikian, a freshman from Baghdad High
School in Iraq, Barbara Barnes, a sophomore from Indiana University,
Bloomington, Indiana, Judith Lindgren, a junior from Wesleyan College,
Mt. Pleasant, Iowa, Carol Nelson from Lawrence College, Appleton,
Wisconsin, Ruth Schreiber, a junior from Northland College, Ashland,
Wisconsin, Renee Schwartz, a freshman from Bradley University in
Peoria, Illinois, and Anne Trinz, a sophomore who attended both Wash-
ington and Roosevelt Universities. Other new students are: Shirley
Schwartz, Earlene Trick, Mary Bowman, juniors, Ellen Seaborne, Mar-
ion May, and Georgia Nicolopulos.
... 5 '
. . .
,t X N uk kk
. : 4, A
' ,,, v- .
,ff , '5J,,-
Getting acquainted A boy for every girl
Hostessing at the mixer.
Twmdngandudhmg - 24
Q , 3
Festival of The Arts
M M ,
.,. -M, F2 fm" r1Q7'- Q
-M ' . A, ,W 5 5 2
H fda 9. . ww ,
J-f s 5
l i 4 I
I V.. 0 "--w-Ana.
Arts For Creative Living
Life, itself a creation, would be barren and meaningless without the
arts. Through this medium of self-expression we find a channel for crea-
tive living. We as teachers have the responsibility of developing ourselves
and of acquiring a zest for life as we prepare to influence tomorrow's
The Festival of Arts, a series of programs organized by the humani-
ties department, provides for us an opportunity to enrich our personal
tastes and interests. This year the theme for the Festival was "Arts for
Dr. Harold Taylor, former president of Sarah Lawrence College, was
the keynote speaker for our sixth annual Festival of Arts on February
24. Following this, on March 4, the Folk Dancers of George Williams
College, directed by Greta and Paul Dunsing, presented a program. On
March 8, the choirs of N.C.E., the Wilmette Methodist Church, and Ba-
hai Temple sang A German Requiem by Johannes Brahms under the ba-
ton of Lloyd Cousins. The soloists featured were Michael Cousins and
Miriam Mills Cousins. Members from the Chicago Symphony Orchestra
accompanied the concert. On March 13 and 14, the Drama Club, under
the direction of Dr. Robert Kidder, presented "The World of Carl Sand-
burg"' by Norman Corwin. The Concert Glee Club from California In-
stitute of Technology gave a program of choral numbers on March 16.
On March 17, Alvina Krause, lecturer and play director, spoke on "Shake-
speare, and the Creative Actor." A graphic arts exhibit of prints was dis-
played throughout the Festival.
Harold Taylor-Keynote speaker
Michael Cousins-March 8th
A German Requiem-N.C.E. Choir
Each year outstanding N. C. E. seniors are recognized for their
scholarship, participation and leadership in academic and extracurricular
activities. The national publication issues a quota for memberships, bas-
ed on college enrollment. The names of nine students selected by a com-
mittee of seniors and faculty, will appear in next summer's publication
of Who's who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges,
Pamela Colburn, Maria DeBella, Joyce Gregor, Charlotte Helmbold,
Barbara Carren Isaacson, Denise Mary Muccianti, Myra Lynne Reznik,
Kathleen Fabri Schultz, Marilyn Virginia Ward. The growth of these
students will be watched for many years to come.
Each year awards of recognition for qualified upperclassmen are
presented. Excellence in Scholarship, character, and teaching ability are
the qualifications needed for high ranking juniors to qualify for four
honorary scholarships awarded for the senior year. This year:
The Elizabeth Harrison Scholarship went to:
Barbara Carren Isaacson
Mrs. John N. Crouse Scholarship went to:
Mrs. Bettie Appleyard
The Eva Grace Long Scholarship went to:
The Edna Dean Baker Scholarship went to:
- 75 -
Pamela Colburn Maria DeBel1a
Myra Lynne Reznik-Queen
- 76 -
Joyce Gregor Charlotte Halmbold
Denise Muccianti Helen Obenhaus
Marilyn Ward Marianne Zlotnik
- 77 -
The traditional procession through the sophomores' daisy
chain is the seniors' final step into tomorrow. This symbol of Na-
tionalis spirit and unity was a moving finale as the classes sang
farewell songs to each other. The program was climaxed by the
tossing of the sophomores" garlands for the seniors to treasure as
remembrances of their alma mater.
"Dear Senior Class, we present this song to you with mem-
ories fond we will share a lifetime through. As one we proclaim
the future will bring new fameg we'l1 never forget your name, dear
o 0 o
9 g ,
1? 'fp ' Y!
o ii 'J
900 '17 6
. if . ' . .
1 o this never-ending and never-cloymg
' pursuit and study of human nature I
summon you, not as something which
is your peculiar province, but as
something which is your peculiar re-
sponsibility because you go forth as
teachers. And for your own happi-
ness in a life of completeness, and for
the sake of those in whom you may
stimulate it. I wish you Godspeed.
Q0 0' The Reverend Alfred Newbery
Se tary 0
Suginami-ku, Tokyo, Japan
Abrew, Carol Mae
Kahului, Maui, Hawaii
Maunaolu Junior College
ACE, 3, 4, College Council, 4g Human Relations,
49 International, 3, 4, QCo-Pres.7g Peace Corps, 3.
Carol-a sewing bee.
South Bend, Indiana
University of Miami
ACE, 35 Human Relations, 3.
Des Plaines, Illinois
TA, 1, 2, 3, 4, 1TreasurerJ.
Miss Manuscript, unbugable, cool, calm and
Endicott Junior College
The Liz Taylor of NCE.
Appleyard, Bettie T.
ACE, 23 Kappa Delta Pi, 3, 4, fTreas.Jg Mrs.
Becker, Susan M.
ACE, 35 Drama, 35 TA, 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Where's that Black Russian?"
ACE, 4, College Council, 3, 45 Human Relations,
1, 2, 3, 4, Kappa Delta Pi, 3, 4, MENC 1, 2, 3, 4
QPres.Jg Peace Corps, 4g TA, 1, 2, 3, 4.
Ideal teacher and future wife.
University of Illinois
ACE, 39 TA, 3.
Ambassadors, 4, Choir, 3, 4, MENC, 3.
Park Ridge, Illinois
ACE, 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic, 1, 2 3 4 Dorm 3 4
iTreas., VPJQ Drama, 1, 45 Festival 1 Human
Relations, 15 International, 2, 3 VP Jluuor Class
Thoughtful, delightful-a memory for NCE
Dahl, Caryl Mae
Wright Junior College
ACE, 3, Choir, 2, 3.
Highland Park, Illinois
Mount Vernon Junior College
Dance Club, 3, 4 tTreas.-Sec., VPD.
DeBella, Maria Nancy
Westfield, New Jersey
ACE, 3, 4g Choir, 1, 2, 3, 4 CVP, Treas.jg Human
Relations, 1, 2, 3, 4, MENC, 2, 3, 45 Yearbook,
1, 2, 3, 4 fEditorJ, Dorm, 4 1Pres.Jg WHO'S WHO.
A sincere and warm friend to all.
Fort Atkinson, Wisconsin
ACE, 2, 3, Athletic, 2, 3, 4, Dorm, 4, Drama, 1
Festival, 1, International, 3, Yearbook, 3 lArt Ed-
"Anchors aweighf' Always finds good in every
University of Illinois
Blonde - Bright - and Beautiful.
University of Illinois
Bobbie - "Better late than never!
University of Illinois
ACE, 1, 2, 3, 4g Drama, 1, 2, 3, 45 Human Rela-
tions, 1, 2, 3, 45 ICHR, 2, 3, 4 fSec.Jg ICHR News-
Geri - 'KDo you know what I mean?"
Giraldi, Carlotta Ann
Illinois Wesleyan University
ACE, 3, 4, MENC, 3, 4.
Gregor, Joyce Grindlay, Sara
Berwyn, Illinois Rochester, Minnesota
ACE, 3, Choir, 1, 2, 3, 4, Ambassadors, 3, 45
Dance, 33 Drama, 4, Kappa Delta Pi, 3, 45 TA,
1, 2, 3, 4, Yearbook, 1, 3, iPhoto. Ed.Jg President,
2, CC President, 4g NCCJ Conference, 45 WHO'S
Sugar - Hosteling through Europe.
Grosman, Toni Grzybowski, Diana B
Glencoe, Illinois Niles, Illinois
Toni - Possesses that certain smile.
- 89 .
New Rochelle, New York
'Ir'-" 3 f
Shamokin Dam, Pennsylvania
Beirut College for Women
ACE, 2g Human Relations, 1, 25 International,
1, 2, 45 Citizenship Rep., lg Chaff, 2, fCo-editorjg
Secretary, 25 Kappa Delta Pi, 45 CC Treas., 4,
WHO'S WHO, 4.
Char - World Traveler
Hernacki, Joyce Mary
Gages Lake, Illinois
ACE, 1, 2, 3, 4, International, 1, 2, 35 Athletics,
1, 2, Chaff, 1, 2, Drama, 1, 2, 3, 43 Human Re-
lations, 3, 45 Peace Corps, 3, 4, iChairmanJg
Points and Revision, 23 Yearbook, 2, 3, kAsst.
A sparkle all her own.
Hirshman, Marlene Margolis
ACE, 4, ASCD, 4, Human Relations, 3, 43 TA,
Mar - Strong believer in the rights of all men.
Isaacson, Barbara Carren
CC, 45 Dance, 2, Human Relations, 35 Kappa
Delta Pi, 3, 4, lPres.Jg TA, 1, 2, WHO'S WHO.
This shining Miss found out what Bliss is. . .
Her senior year found her a Mrs.
Johnson, MarthaJane Marie Wright
ACE, 35 Festival, 1.
Janie - Never ending wardrobe, a new mother
Kahn, Norma Rita
Big brown eyes that always
. i ,J , if
if Q. .595 -V,
. .wggfw . 1,
f ,. an , .fa , -f i 2254-N. w f--
j?f?,.gd,x . 'fb S V, as we 4 -if
, 7 rl ,ff ,W
Aww, ,ff W
.f WW 4
A v -5239351 . 'sm--5, w
1 J f ,MM ,,
. -4 212265
, ' wi ,rv J. . f fa' ff' "
Kelner, Sharon Meisenberg
St. Louis, Missouri
University of Illinois
ACE, 2, 3, 45 Human Relations,
Sweet and loads of fun to be
Kailua, Oahu, Hawaii
ACE, 1, 2, 35 Athletic, 1, 2, 3,
QPres.Jg Chaff, 2, Human Rela-I
tions, 1, International, 1, 2, 3,
lPres.lg CC, 2, 3, lSec.Jg Dorm, 2,
33 Peace Corps, 3, Yearbook, 1, 2,
Kanoi - Our Hawaiian eye, an
Kendall, Helen R.
Marjorie Webster Junior College
Choir, 3, Human Relations, 3, TA,
St. Paul, Minnesota
Levine, Jacqueline Sue Lewis, Natalie M.
Glencoe, Illinois Glencoe, Illinois
University of Wisconsin ACE, 1, 2, 3, 4, Chaff, 2, 3, 4, Dra-
Jackie - We wonder if she will ma, 3, 4, Festival, 1, Human Re-
ever sit still. lations, 4, International, 2, 3, 4,
TA, 1, 2, 3, 43 Yearbook, 1, 2, 3, 4
Glen Ellyn, Illinois
ACE, 4, CC, 25 Dorm, 1, 2, 3, 43
Drama, 1, International, 3.
El - "I'm so sekited!"
Lipson, Justine L.
University of Arizona
Tina - A winning smile. .a big
hello, Friendly to all. .a delight to
Lio, Geraldine Anne
ACE, 2, 3, 45 Chaff, lg Interna-
tional, 2, TA, 1, 2, 3, 4, Points and
Revision, 3, Yearbook, 1, 3, 4,
Gerry - So much to do.
Lucas, Pearl Rosenberg
University of Illinois
ACE, 2, 3, Choir, 3, TA, 2, 3.
Married, smart, but always wor-
Mabes, Myra Lynn
ACE, 1, Ambassadors, 3, 45 Chaff,
2, 4, Human Relations, 2, 4, In-
ternational, 4, Kappa Delta Pi, 3,
45 TA, 4, Yearbook, 2, Edna Dean
McCarthy, Ann Elizabeth
ACE, 1, 2, 3, 4, QTreas., Pres.Jg
Dorm, 1g Human Relations, 1, 2,
3, Points and Revisions QChair-
manl 1, TA, 1, 2, 3, 4.
Mac - Never a dull moment.
, .,,, wing,
Mays, Carolyn A.
Festival, 2, Human Relations, 1,
2, 3, 4, Intemational, 2, 35 USNSA
Cam - "Oh, I don't believe it!
University of Illinois
ACE, 3, 43 Dorm, 1, 2, 3, 4, Hu
manVRelations, 1, 2.
Met - "Funniest thing!"
Mount Prospect, Illinois
ACE, 4, 1Sec.Jg CC, lg Dorm, 2, 3,
iSec., Treas.Jg Festival, lg Human
Relations, 1, 2, 3, 45 Kappa Delta
Pi, 4, Sec., 35 VP, 4
Mouse - Chocolates, moon river
N eimark, Arlene
Nelson, Gloria A
Come Back, 3, 45 Kappa Delta Pi,
Her 3 daughters and husband
"put mommy through."
. ., A
.: ? y
Olson, June Delores
ACE, 33 International, 2, TA, 1.
"No-o-o-o kidding! "
ACE, 3, 4, Dance, 3, Human Re-
lations, 4, International, 4, Presi-
The future shines before her,
with the light of her own eyes.
X Neumann, Marilyn
Grosse Pte. Woods, Mich.
,I Southern Seminary
ACE, 3, 4, Human Relations, 3,
4, 1Treas.Jg Peace Corps, 3, 4.
"Basically, I feel the situation
University of Illinois
Osajda - "It's a bunch of gar-
Festival, 1, Dorm, 2, Human Relations, 1
MENC, 3, 4, iPublicity, VPJQ Treasurer, 3.
A whiz bang at history and politics.
University of Illinois
ACE, 3, 45 Human Relations, 3, 4.
Owen, Carolyn Elizabeth
ACE, 3, 4, Drama, 3, 4, 1CostumeJg International,
35 Yearbook, 3.
"I need help - in the costume room that is."
Downers Grove, Illinois
Phillips, Sandra J.
South Haven, Michigan
Eastern Michigan University
ACE, 3, 4g Athletic, 35 Dorm, 2, 3, 45 Human
lations, 2, 3, 4.
Sandi - A heart of gold.
Crown Point, Indiana
Come Back, 4.
Pizer, Toby Poitras, Gail
Chicago, Illinois Saddle River, New Jersey
Chaff, 1, 2, TA, 1, 2, 3, 4, Yearbook, 3, 4.
Rea, Diana L.
Reznik, Myra Lynne Rhines, Linda
South Haven, Michigan Lake Bluff, Illinois
Ambassadors, 1, 2, 3, 4, 1Pres.Jg Human Rela-
tions, 1, 2, iSec.-Membershiplg CC, 3, 45 Treas.,
1, Pres., 3, WHO'S WHO.
Mike - "Oh you guys!"
Robinson, Lucy L.
Highland Park, Illinois
University of Wisconsin
Sanders, Gail Janice
ACE, 3g Drama, 1.
Sandy - Always laughingg full of mischief.
Rydl-Always looks on the bright side
Scaccia, Patricia L.
State University of Iowa
ACE, 3, 4g Choir, 4.
Pat - inborn musical talent.
Schultz, Kathleen F abri
ACE, 1, 2, 3, Dorm, 1, 3, iSec.Jg CC, 4, QVPJQ Fes-
tival, lg Human Relations, 1, 2, WHO'S WHO.
ACE, 1, 3, 4, Ambassadors, 1, 2, 3, 45 Human Re
lations, 1, International, 1, 2, 3, 4, TA, 1, 2, 3, 4,
Loyal friend. "Come here and tell me all about
Schwartz, Gail Arlene
University of Illinois
Illinois State Normal
ACE, 4, QVPJ.
Sweet and happy, always gay
University of Illinois
ACE, 3, TA, 2, 3, 4.
Glory - Has a special way
Sievers, Marilyn Elaine
Evergreen Park, Illinois
ACE, 45 Intemational, 1, TA, 4, iPres.J.
"So help me. . ."
f A Q!
Solway, Barbara Jean
University of Colorado
Choir, 2, MENC, 3, 4, USNSA, 3,
ff' W f
ACE, 1, 2, 3, 4, Dorm, 1, 2, 3, 4, Chaff, 3, Festi-
val, lg International, 1, 2, 3, 4, MENC, 3, 4,
Phyl - Late to bed - early to rise. A hard work-
Sparks, Barbara Anne
Steamboat Springs, Colorado
Colorado State University
San Diego State
Come Back, 3, CSec.Jg Kappa Delta Pi, 4, ISec.J
Barbie - The blithe spirit.
Chaff, 13 F estivalg Kappa Delta Pi, 45 Human Re-
lations, 1, 2, 3, 4, MENC, 1, 2, 3, 4, iSec.-Treas.Jg
Straight, Susan B.
Schenectady, New York
ACE, 3, 4, Choir, 1, 2, 35 Drama, 1, 2, 3, Year-
A real songbird, "Mom" to her close friends.
Steinert, Dona Marie
Z CWM A f v
f 55 MM
Tadelman, Bonita Grant
Skokie, Illinois ,
Lake Forest College
Chaff, 25 Human Relations, 15 Kappa Delta
3, 43 TA, 1, 2, 3, 4, Yearbook, 2, 3.
Bonnie - Bright, quiet and shy.
Come Back, 4, iPres.J.
Friends like her are all too few.
Travetto, Darlene Marie
ACE, 1, 2, 3, 45 Human Relations, 1, 2, 3
1, 2, 3, 4.
Dar - Cute. . .bubbling. . .Darlene.
Vanover, Lucia Holbrook
Chaff, 14 Dorm, 1, 2, 3, Drama, 13 Human Rela-
tions, 1, 2, 3, 4, TA, 4, Festival, MENC, 1.
Pete - a sincere perty lass who's already with
Ward, Marilyn V.
Dance, lg Choir, 1, 2, 3, 4, lPres.Jg Chaff, 3, 4,
CC, 43 Human Relations, 1, 3, 4, lSec.jg Festival,
45 ICHRg WHO'S WHO.
University of Wisconsin
Always up to something, Constantly on the go.
Weintraub, Carol Beckerman
Chicago, Illinois I
Choir, 1, 2, 3, 45 Drama, 15 Human Relations, 1,
TA, 1, 2, 3, 4, QVPJ.
Beckerlady - "Dwar1ing!"
Dance, 15 Dorm, 33 Human Relations, 1, 2, 3, 4,
Nimble fingers at the keyboard.
Pietas, Gravitas, Dignitasg a sense of duty, pur
pose and personal worth.
ACE, 2, 3, 4, TA, 2, 3, 4.
Dar - "Bridge anyone?"
Zimmerman, Gracia M.
Wright Junior College
Come Back Club, 4.
ACE, 35 Dorm, 25 Human Relations, 3g Treasurer
I promise I'll stay in my room!
S0 this is college?
When will it all end?
The end is almost near.
I'm finally looking down at something!
-ff f 'f N X LL .Q
gsm XM 3 M
' ' , .,,,
Of course I'll be College Council president!
- 109 -
Ful illment Of The Prophecy
Then said a teacher, Speak to us of Teaching.
And he said:
No man can reveal to you aught but that
which already lies half asleep in the dawning of your Knowledge
The teacher who walks in the shadow of the temple,
among his followers, gives not of his wisdom but rather
of his faith and his lovingness.
If he is indeed wise he does not bid you enter the house
of his wisdom, but rather leads you to the threshold of
your own mind.
The astronomer may speak to you of his understanding of
space, but he cannot give you his understanding.
The musician may sing to you of the rhythm which is in
all space, but he cannot give you the ear which arrests
the rhythm nor the voice that echoes it.
And he who is versed in the science of numbers can tell
of the regions of weight and measure, but he cannot
conduct you thither.
For the vision of one man lends not its wings to another man.
And even as each one of you stands alone in God's knowledge,
so must each one of you be alone in his knowledge of God
and in his understanding of the earth.
'fP'f9: , 1.
'ww 5 K
X1 NI, R-
4 h af
"M a f A
A, ,J f
4: 3 I A
fa f a
rw' ,M ,MQW '
' W- , 'X
ff f .7f
X I ,,
wwf '14 'f
, ., wa
" ' .
v-vu--,sw f- f y '
?'4Cf'v'f"+'+ -'lt 4'
A, , 4'
The Hotel of Distinction W here Graciousness Is a Tradition
UL., Urring on Horel
Clare! Strut and Orr-lagoon Annu
Fat Your Convenience-'lien an-692 Ofsted Parking Space! Wlthh Ono Block
FOR COIJRTE0llS SERVICE CALL
SWIFT TV SALES 8 SERVICE lj
Ui. 11.,,,i .sz.,,, :1..,J, ,s:,.,., "
low cmnuu. sim: 0 EVANSTON, uuwous , '
f moms uNa,.,..., 4-3787 - Hlllcrenl 6-2717 ,
wi I 5 Nm A- - N- V ,.3,,63l
Join us on our
Annual European Tours
and Round the World Tours
Your Personal Representative
For All Forms of Travel
.Airline Tickets .Tour
Couslns Tours 8z Travel, Inc.
DAvis 8-8344 BRoadway 3-2344
- Phones -
2108 Central St. Evanston, Ill.
The Motley Crew
Closs of 1964
on your 1964 edltlon Compliments
f m the
ro The Class of 1966
sponsor editors ond
The Class of 1967 The Class of 1965
741: Qfuagaq ?eo,ele 0414,
l0I8 CENTRAL Q? EVANSTUN
s PHONE aze essn
Best of Luck to The Glrls ot Notuonol
Saville s Flower Shops
Evanston Ill. Wilmette lll
. . . flowers telegraphed
1712 Sherman 317 Ridge Road
P l TI't0mpS0l'l R Ph M L Thompggn R Ph
2000 Central St Evanston Ill
2008 Central Street Evanston lllmglg
DAVIS 8 1200
Tag s Bakery
Finest In Pastry
The Evanston Restaurant
BREAKFAST LUNCH DINNER
. ' GR -9732
COMPLETE CARRY OUT SERVICE
1714 CENTRAL S ET
EVANSTON I I EENLEA 5
Lenna Jewelers inc.
Expert Repairing and Remodeling of
All Jewelry Clocks and Watches
Oriental and Cultured Pearls Restrung
Engraving Done While You Wait
Greenleaf 5 4440
1716 Sherman Ave Evanston Ill
Evanston Bus Company
1201 Central Street
517 Fourth Street Wulmette Illinois DAVIS 3 1190
ALpine 1 0759
Santuccl Food Shop
1704 Central Street
Evenings until 8 00
We feature Swift s Ice Cream
Statzonery if Desk and Ofzce Supplzea
ADDING MACHINES E TYPEWRITERS
Rented Repazred Bought Sold
1939 CENTRAL STREET UN 4 4880
- - I ' ' . . , . . -
. , .
., , .
I I I
l' i5:l1lIfm,9 t
- - I"-' '-'ll k.,i, -g:'ii'-
' 1 .
.L ff r - -
- 116 -
School. . .
The more important
it is for the Students,
as well as the Faculty,
to have the Best of
Everything in Supplies
and Books. To this end
Chand1er's is dedicated
to serving you. Stop in,
see C H A N D L E R S
630 Davis Street
fat Fountain Squarej
Portraits of Distinction in
Black and White and Direct Color
Weddings and Formals
24 Hr Service on Passports and
526 Davis St eet 502 C tral A e
E anston Ill H ghland Park Ill
DA 8 1461 Idle ood 2 8425
TO THE CLASS OF 1964
FROM YOUR COLLEGE BANK
STATE BANK -HWS'
U' 'T' COMPANY
0rfrmgt0n at Dams Evanston Illmozs 60204 Glieenleaf 5 5000
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM CHICAGO CLEARING HOUSE ASSOCIATION
' ' r en v nue
- v , . i ,
- - W . -
Y ...-""" ' 1555
. gl l
I 'RI-1 '
..L- .L ' I.' . 'I
o . , -
cc 0 0 0 0 c
1017 en ral St.
We Operate our own Pl t
Summer Storage--Repairi g
We o ond Deliver
Inferno Pzzferza Vurgmno Cleaners
1908 N Central
C f 4712 o kr Sf
iy 4 4640 on h d 3-3881
DA 8 1134
C Il '
NEED WE SAY MORE'
in all-new Ramblers!
AMERICAN "Q CLASSIC6ond V-8 3' AMBASSADOR
ominous an l'lU0"5
F ' lil
chart your future in this
The Graphic Arts Industry today is one of the ten largest
industries in the United States . . . and still "busting its
britches!" We expect to see more technical changes in
the next ten years than in the past 500.
This means exciting careers for you in this vital busi-
ness of idea communication . . . where salaries are Well
above the average pay of industry. Assignments are
challenging. Responsibilities interesting. Advancement
For information about career opportunities and schol-
arships offered by the printing, publishing and allied
industries write to:
EDUCATIDN cou NCI L
' J of The Graphic Arts lndustry, Inc.
OU Ncx 5728 Connecticut Avenue, N.W. - Washington 15, D.C.
Furnished in the interest of vocational information by Artmaster Yearbooks, Inc.
4700 West 52nd
We are grateful and wish to thank these people for help-
ing with this yearbook:
Mrs. Pauline Galvarro, who gave us her time and invaluable
assistance which enabled us to put this yearbook out.
Mr. Joseph Vogel, representative of Artmaster Yearbook
Company, who acquainted us with the processes and proce-
dures of putting out a yearbook.
Mr. Solomon Zeloof of Zeloof-Stuart, who gave us so much of
his time and personal care in taking and printing our photo-
graphs for our yearbook.
The college faculty, especially Miss Macintyre and Miss Sta-
ley, for their help, interest and suggestions.
Our wonderful staff, who gave their time to Work with the
editors on this yearbook.
For those publishers who permitted us to use these works:
"The Endn from the book Now We Are Six by A. A. Milne.
Copyright, 1927, by E. P. Dutton and Co., Inc. Renewel,
1955. by A. A. Milne, Reprinted by permission of the pub-
"On Teaching' from the book The Prophet by Kahlil Gibran.
Copyright, 1923, by Kahlil Gibran. Renewel, March, 1962, by
Alfred A. Knopf. Reprinted by permission of the publishers.
wr 1, 1 I
. I I- J . -I 1, I'-I I.1l 'IfvI,lI 1, 1 II' I I '1 '
'IJ' ,414 , Img 'ff I If - :1MI,I U' I ' ' ,
" . II.. .,11 1, - IQHU1 1' '
JxI 1,1 I , 1 I,II1I I I ,
1 1 Q II 1 I 1 7 Il 1 I 1. II
ads' II .,fI I 'I I 'I' N .xrjb IiII I'1I' I
I ur 1' '
1 f. 1 .1 If1If"l. "' I ,
.g -111' ' 'Y' 1,91 flglrffj-,. 1 1:43 4- ' A
.1 'L' -1'. .','h"fF..-L
II lI I I ,V I I II 'I.,I,.LIIg 1 1
III If A ' I VII ,
Ib . 'I J 1 I - .I 1
I Y l n .
fi Q I ' 1
IIIJ' ' ' , V ' NP
IJ' Q I
uf-,inf . '
4x4,PII,I '-1 " ',
um, 11, 3
11'-I' I 1 VI'
.II 4 I I . I ' . .'
'T -1 F
fI,III1I IQII F' .IIN 3 '. ' VI
A I 5 7
1 ' , '
tif'-1" iw". 1'! ' 'X 'I' 1 ' i ' 11' 1
muy' 'nl fu 1
1 4 n
4 .o 44K
1 ' PP
4 4 4
' 4 .
Y' H Vu'
4 '4 4
' 1 '4 4l A
1 4 I 4 r4,'
4 , ,m 6
Y" 'ag' 4
" ' "1 4
J- '41 ',4 4 f
4' 1 '
Suggestions in the National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.