National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1965
Page 1 of 124
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1965 volume:
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F ORE WORD
Before us are many doorways, doorways inviting us to enter and
explore the future. As children, we could not successfully grasp and
turn the door-knob. The door hod to be opened by one who was taller
and wiser. As teachers we shall be opening the doors for children and
offering them the challenge of learning. We must guide them so that
they too will have the ability to open and unlock the doors into the
vast and widening horizons of knowledge and learning. The doors of the
future must be opened, not only for personal benefit, but primarily for
the benefit of those we are to teach.
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VALETA JOHNSON KATHERINE WILLIAMS
Advertising Editor Art Editor
PAMELA STREET KATHLEEN BYERS
Photography Editor Literary Editor
MARY ANN LAMSZUS KATHLEEN DUDLEY
Assistant Editor Business Manager
Editors A AA A 4
Dedication A AA 6
Faculty A A A 12
Classes A A A 20
Clubs ..sl A A A A A A 34
Special Features and Traditions A A A 56
Candids AAAAA A A A A A 78
Seniors AAAAA 84
Advertisements A A 112
Acknowledgements A A AAAA H6
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DEDI CA TI UN
As the 1964-65 school year comes to an end, so does
another chapter in the life of Mrs. Pauline Galvarro. ln her
many years at National, Mrs. Galvarro, better known to us
as Mrs. "G", has served as educator, administrator and friend
to all. During these years much of her time and effort was
spent in the interest of National College of Education and
its students. Not only was she interested in the academic
achievements of the students, but was always ready to serve
them in their personal and social needs.
As you pass through the doorways of National for the last
time, Mrs. G., leaving your position as Dean of Students,
walk with the knowledge that you will long be cherished in
the hearts and minds of all those with whom you came in
contact. Together we wish you a heartfelt farewell in the
hope that happiness will always be yours.
To you, Mrs. G., we dedicate this book.
You, N.C.E.'s Children's School, deserve the thanks of
all the college students-past, present, and future-who have
watched you progress. Your children provide contacts with
pre-school, elementary, and iunior high students from our
freshman observations to our all-day student teaching. We
have learned much from the experiences you have provided.
Through your doorways, we have entered a realm ot learning
whose gate swings outward into our future profession.
As we near the end of the 79th year of National College of Education
we realize that we are about to move into a decade of exciting growth
for our college not only in physical plant but in curriculum as well. In the
announcing of our plans for an enrollment for the next ten years that will
more than double the number we have today, we realize, all too well,
what this will mean by way of new buildings. In the architectural plan-
ning all of the problems have been taken into consideration. With the new
curriculum that will-'come with the new buildings, National will have a
program that will have its emphasis on preparation not only for those
going into elementary teaching but also for those desiring a general liberal
arts education. With the offering of the B.A. degree and the seven areas of
maior concentration in the new curriculum the professional world will see
ai new emphasis on teacher preparation that our faculty feels is vital
in the world today.
From its early beginning National has placed great stress on the liberal
arts. We have always been a liberal arts college even though the degree
was a professional one and we were uni-purpose in nature. We are now
broadening that base through the new program. N.C.E. today, as it has
been through these 79 years, is concerned with a "complete" education
for each individual. Those who have the privilege of receiving a college
education must have experiences that will strengthen their own values as
well as help build for a philosophy of life that has meaning. We live
in a world where peoples and cultures are often different from those we
have known and understood, and with the technological advances in all
areas, this planet has been made smaller and the inhabitants drawn closer.
The problems facing mankind and the world are reflected in the academic
disciplines of a college education and in the new curriculum of National.
Seniors graduating in June will not be a part of this program. They, how-
ever, have benefited from the research and planning of past years. Those
undergraduates who will be a part of the new curriculum will have the
satisfaction of launching the program. Through the years N.C.E. has been
concerned with what is best for each individual. Here again is further
evidence of the College's concern for the important role it plays in a free
K. Richard Johnson
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LLOYD W. COUSINS
Mus. Ed., M. Mus.,
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CALVIN K. CLAUS
B. A., M. S., Ph. D.
AGNES L. ADAMS
Ph. B., M. A.,
HELEN S. ASTIN
B. A., M. S., Ph.
B. Sc., M. A.
B. P. E., B. S., Ph. D.,
B. A., M. A.
JOSETTE BERKLAND DON BOYER
French B. S., M. S., M. Ed., Ph. D
HELEN J. CHALLAND ROBERT CHRISTENSEN
B. E., M. A., Ph. D. B. Th., M. Ed.,
B. S., M. S.
B. Ed., M. Ed.
JEAN NE FOLSTROM
B. A., M. A.,
B. s. in Ed., M. A.,
B. M., M. S., Ph. D.
A. B., M. A., Ph. D.
B. S., M. S.
VIRGINIA P. GORMAN
B. Ed., M. A.
EDWARD HARDY. JR.
B. A., M. A.
DAYTON FOWLER GRAF-
B. Mus., M. Mus.
Admissions - Development -
B. S., M. S., Ed. D.
MARJORIE P. HUNTER
B. Mus. M. Mus.
CAROL KUTZLI ETHEL MACINTYRE
Dietician B. Ed., M. A.
KHEL O. MARKEN
B. A., M. A.
AVIS P. MOORE
B. A., M. A. B. A.
Social Science-Education Social Science
B. A. M. A.
LINFORD A. MARQUART
A. B., A. M.
ROBERT R. KIDDER
B. A., M. A., Ph. D.
B. A., M. Ed.
RUTH K. POWERS
B.A., B.S., in L.S.
B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
B.Ed., M.A., Ed.D.
A.B., B.S., in L.S.
B.M., M.M., M.A., Ph.D.
IDA HARPER SIMMONS
RUTH P. STUHR
JAMES L. RUFF
B.S. in Ed., M.S. in Ed.
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BLANCHE TIBBETTS LEWIS TROYER
5- Ed-, M. A. A. B., B. D., Ph. D
Education Deon of Instruction
DORWIN E. ZAPPE
B. Ed., M. A.
B. S. in E
d., M. A., E
ELLEN C. ZINN
CAMERA SHY FACULTY
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J. Daviso, presidenfp B. Boch, treasurerp S. Burkhardt, social chairmong J. Bobkik, vice
presidentp C. Reed, secretary fleft to rightl.
F RESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS
"OFF TO A sooo sTART"
I 23 1
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K. Mooreg J. Hclrtzellg T. Simkap A. Packmcnp S. Schaferg M. Norkettg J. Bobikg T
Suggusp G. Glenzerp S. Dovisp C. Patrick: G. Esfabrookep S. Struep H. Whitey C.
Hclndwerkerp C. Shepherdp S. Scpir, S. Blonderg M. Seigelp J. Fiorentinop M. Crossy J
Boehmp C. Smoleng S. Kurzerp J. Dcviso, presidenfp M. Shermcinp R. Levip S. Smifhp P
Goefrlerg B. Reeves. A. Furscp J. Groging R. Reslerp L. Plcutovskyp M. Novokg L. Alsover
H. Mendelsonp S. Newmong K. Broderickg 'C. Reedg M. Repep. fTop to Bottoml
W. A- Vg! W... ,Sings 6 .. 12'
D. Schalop, E. Aronowitz, S. Hogue, M. Woolmon, J. Rubin, C. Dickson, K. King,
E. Woollett, S. Burkhardt, B. Shafman, J. Powers, M. Maresh, S. Anderson, P. Abbott,
N. Marsa, R. Restifo, H. Brusa, M. Burger, M. Michalik, K. Mathews, G. Karr, J. Popper
M. Fleisher, S. Ross, R. Graff, B. Huston, G. Silverstein, L. Chapman, L. Stone, E
Lerner, J. Eimstad, R. Joffe, L. Raifman, S. Rivking J. Doyle, L. Schmellingp S. Wigglesworth
C. Tauckus, A. Andriano, M. Weissman, H. Zimmerman, B. Bach, G. Dolan, J. Umphrey
N. Mehos, M. Emery, L. Salk, R. Simmons, K. Shellist, J. Celigoi, B. Hummer
H. Dobrski. fTop to Bottoml
CLASS UF 1968
In September we entered National as "Pea-Green" freshmen, not
knowing what to expect. With the aid of the faculty and upper-
classmen we soon found ourselves conforming to the standards of college
As our freshman year drew to a close, we had a deeper under-
standing and an increased knowledge of the teaching profession.
f J ff
J. Luezo, vice-president, C. Thompson, secretory, J. Skubus, College Council representa-
tive, D. Kotincls, points and revision, P. Stovrokos, publicity chairman, C. Brclgado, College
Council representative, C. Brink, activities chairman, I. Economou, president, C. Hess,
citizenship. fTop to Bottoml
OFFICERS AND CABINET
SOPH OM ORE
C. Ulrich, social chairman, C. Cifro, C. Yondcl, V. Meidmczn, D. Horvcth, N. Moebius
P. Ross, C. Byers, J. Franklin, V. Johnson, A. Rosen, C. Johnson, M. Bodie, V. Englert
J. Skubus, College Council, P. Stovrokos, publicity chairman, P. Dann, C. Thompson,
secretory, A. Futowsky, M. Mcisek, L. Teore, E. Mitz, L. Brown, Treasurer, M. Felder, C
Brcgcdo, College Council. CTop to Bottoml
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M. Nada, L. Maas, C. Hess, citizenship, C. Voelker, R. Nyman, J. Jacobsen, B.
Cohen, J. Lueza, vice-president, P. Street, C. Brink, activities, C. Young, K. McElroy, A.
Morigaki, C. Dickson, E. Yoshina, B. Mann, M. Desmond, E. Rosengard, S. Stern, J.
Wilson, E. Seaborne, M. May, B. Lublin. CTop to Bottoml
CLASS OF 1967
The sophomores, sometimes referred to as "Wise Fools," are led this
year by Illse Economou, president, and Mr. Greising, class sponsor. Every
day they are learning and experiencing something new.
In early October they hosted the Sophomore Sadie Hawkins mixer which
was held in the school gym. In late fall they were busy bees preparing
the all-school directory. They are even more vivacious than last year
and will prove to be an integral part of our future.
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G. Weinstein, vice president, S. Graf, president, G. Cody, treasurer, Dr. Claus,
sponsor, E. Goodman, sociol chairman, P. Hoyno, secretory.
OFFICER AND PONSOR
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D. Coe, E. Moss, R. Silverman, R. Pierce, J. Woinicki, D. Henderson, D. McArthur, S.
Greenberg, P. Gross, E. Santucci, D. Houghton, J. Davies, E. Margolis, S. Graf, president,
J. Super, K. Dudley, P. Hayna, secretary, M. Lombardi, E. Goodman, social chairman,
B. Terry, M. Becker, I.. Romans, B. Minarik, J. Bond, T. Hart, J. Schmidt, S. Ruzansky, J.
Schroeder, C. McGovern, G. Dorsey, B. Brauer, C. Sfuber fTop to Boftoml
I 32 1
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C. Cahn, J. Strong, E. Mensing, B. Laubenheimer, G. Cody, treasurer, Dr. Claus,
Sponsor, P. Larson, C. Poegel, J. Maurer, L. Gates, N. Gerlach, G. Weinstein, vice-
president, V. Lewis, C. Seeley, M. Adams, J. Kit-tsley, T. Kray, L. Shaber, E. Margolis, S.
Chaille, B. Gill, J. Borneman, J. Bernstein, L. Linn, K. Williams, J. Pfeil, S. Cooperman,
E. Macohn, M. Lamszus, B. Ames, B. Silverman, L. Clifford CTop to Bottomj
CLASS OF 1966
Step through this doorway and join the class of '66, Under the responsible
leadership of their class sponsor, Dr. Claus, and class president, Sue Graf,
the juniors planned many money-making projects and "just fun" activities
for the year. As in the tradition, the juniors sponsored the Junior-Senior
Look through these doorways a while longer and enjoy the many
bright personalities that belong to the greatest junior class ever-the
class of 1966.
CULLEGE C0 UNCIL
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M. Cross, G. Kcxye, S. McLean, H. Bruso, V. Meidmon, C. Seeley, C. Bragado, T.
Hart, A. Pelt, M. Meyer, K. McElroy, L. Mass, J. Daviso fTop to Bohoml
I 36 1
C. Young, I. Econonou, G. Dorsey, S. Graf, P. Baker, Mrs. Galvarro, sponsor, G.
Polovina, J. Skubus, J. Ward, C. Stuber, C. Citro, treasurer, J. Nakamura, vice president,
Linda Fisher, president, B. Reeves, secretary, J. Doyle fTop to Bottom,
COLLEGE C0 UNCIL
This year the College Council is led by Linda Fisher, president, and
Jonni Nakamura, vice-president. The council is composed of members
from each class, presidents of the classes, and presidents of the various
clubs and organizations.
The council opens doors to discussion on various activities that include
the entire school as well as discussing and acting upon any problems that
1 - Y i f , .
D. Muccianti, treasurer, L. Fisher, J. Nakamura, J. Ward, G. Polovina, president, Dr.
Reese, sponsor, B. Pearson, secretary CTop to Bottomj
KAPPA DEL TA PI
Through these doorways passes National's chapter of Kappa Delta Pi,
Theta Eta, which is dedicated to the development and preservation of
high professional, intellectual, and personal standards in individual prepara-
tion for work and which recognizes outstanding contributions to education.
Members are invited to ioin their iunior, senior, or graduate year. They
must display high scholastic ability, worthy educational ideals and fine
will l 'lla
Trying to make new students feel welcome is the iob of the Teacher
Ambassadors. They act as hosts or hostesses to new and prospective
students of N.C.E. The group also conducted several panel discussions at
a number of high schools, where they informed those interested in the
teaching profession of National's program.
Led by Jan Borneman, president, and Mr. Christensen and Miss Ward,
faculty sponsors, the Ambassadors had a successful year.
S. McLean, V. Meidman, L. Fisher, Mr. Christensen, sponsor, D. McArthur, G. Kiffman,
M. Meyer, K. McElroy, V. Johnson, L. Maas, C. Brink, P. Street, S. Graf, K. McGovern,
J. Lueza, J. Borneman, president, K. Williams, J. Super CTop to Bottoml
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ASSOCIA TION F OR
CHILDHOOD ED UCA TIUN
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M. Lomszusp H. Zimmermcanp R. Kurzerp M. Weissmang J. Powersp C. Shepherdp E.
Woollettp E. Goodmcung G. Dolan: E. Seoborneg B. Reevesp P. Hayncup K. Moorep M.
Mureshg K. Willicumsg B. Terry: T. Hart, J. Schroeder. B. Wittlesg N. Mehosp S. Wigglesworthg
J. Pfeilp J. Boehmp J. Rubin. G. Dorseyg S. Blonderg N. Vidovicg C. Young, A. Morigakip S.
Smithg C. Dicksong M. Adcamsp P. Sfreetg S. Graff B. Lublinf L. Rcifmcny S. Rivking R.
Simmonsp S. Rossi P. Goettlerg H. Whitey S. Streup G. Glenzerg D. Scholopg M. Woolmcmg
P. Abbottp M. Crossg M. Seigelp S. Coopermong C. Brcgadop M. Ncldop H. Mendelsong A.
FUTSCIQ C. Smolen fTop to Bohomb
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N. Moebius. J. Celigoi. E. Santucci. E. Margolis. M. Fleisher. S. Burkhardt. K. King.
L. Brown. J. Super. D. Houghton. E. Moss. M. Lombardi. L. Chapman. S. Stern.
J. Grogin. L. Stone. J. Umphrey. E. Lerner. C. Poegal. A. Packman. K. Roock.
L. Salk. P. Stavrakas. B. Ames. K. Dudley. S. Anderson. C. Johnson. S. Davis. E. Yoshina.
K. Shellist. C. Hess. E. Mitz. C. Brink. J. Schmidt. B. Shafman. G. Weinstein. H. Dobrski.
V. Englert. J. Jacobsen. B. Huster. R. Graff. G. Estabrooke. J. Doyle. J. Popper. J.
Fiorentino. J. Daviso. K. Mathews. M. Pasch. S. Meyer, president. J. Bernstein. R. Thomas.
S. Hogue. R. Levi. S. Boldt. S. Neuman. S. Sapir. C. Handwerker. J. Hartzell CTop to
A. C. E.
The Association for Childhood Education has an active branch at
National College of Education, sponsored by Miss Agnes Adams. Its purpose
is to evaluate and exchange ideas about methods of teaching. It also
strives to maintain interest in affairs outside the educational profession.
A.C.E. fulfills its purpose by holding informative monthly meetings which
feature excellent speakers. Members of A.C.E. give valuable service to
the community by caring for children at the Cradle.
D. Houghton, head waitress, K. McGovern, treasurer, L. Lotti, vice-president, D.
Horvath, asst. social chairman, M. Meyer, president, S. McLean, publicity chairman, E.
Santucci, secretary, Mrs. Davlin, house mother, Mrs. Curtis, house mother fTop to Bottoml
The dormitory association is the governing body of the dorm and is
carefully supervised by the housemothers, Mrs. Davlin and Mrs. Curtis.
Mary Meyer, this year's dorm president, has everyone busy with many
new and different activities. She has succeeded in achieving her goal
of unity among the classes. As you enter the doors of the dorm, you see
many of the happy residents who work hand in hand with the elected
officers and who are proud to be living here.
. I, ....,.,., .l,
T' TOWN ASSOCIATION
The Town Association is an organization for all National students not
living in the dormitory. Through this organization the commuting students
are able to become better acquainted and work together with the girls
in the dorm.
In October the Town Association ioined the dormitory for a Hootnanny
They also had a Big-Little Sis picnic and a bowling party along with their
traditional Christmas party and spring family dinner.
,cfaw 'ii 'fs ,
ips 1 r ' ,
B. Minarik, secretary, J. Wilson, social chairman, P. Larson, co-chairman of publicity,
C. Davies, vice-president, J. Ward, president, V. Kelman, treasurer CLeft to Rightl
1 if .i ,
. 1 X 2
K. McElroy, editor, L. Brown, K. Dudley, business manager, S. Blonder, G. Dolan,
V. Johnson, advertising editor, N. Moebius, P. Hayna, M. Lamszus, assistant editor, E.
Rosengard, E. Lerner, H. Mendelson, Mrs. Galvarro, sponsor, P. Stavrakas, E. Morigaki, K.
Williams, art editor, S. Boldt, K. Byers, literary editor, P. Street, photography editor lTop
ln future years memory's door will be opened as we flip through the
pages of NATIONAL and recall to mind the happenings of our years at
N.C.E. NATIONAL offers us a chance to glance at the past and recapture
the memorable experiences that make our present life profitable.
M. Masek, teature editor, C. Thompson, business manager, E. Economou, L. Teare,
news editor, C. Hess, L. Maas, editor, L. Fisher, P. Street, S. Smith, B. Cohen, K. Byers,
V. Johnson, B. Lublin, photography editor, J. Lueza, E. Lerner, Mrs. Zinn, advisor, A.
Morigaki, art editor, S. Kurzer, M. Siegel CTop to Bottomj Not pictured: Lynn Platovsky,
Chaft, the college newspaper, headed this year by Lynn Maas, keeps
the doors of communication open. Through its pages students are informed
about activities and are given an opportunity to express their views.
li I '1-Q 5
. 165' V
P. Stavrakas, K. Roock, C. Brink, L. Siaumaup E. Yoshina, I. Economou, A. Morigakip
C. Bragado, C. Young, Miss Neumann, sponsor, S. Mclean, president, J. Lueza, J. Davies,
M. May, M. Nada. top to bottom
IN TERNA TIONAL CL UB
The International Club represents students of both hemispheres, who join
together to exchange experiences of their homelands.
Club meetings were made interesting by the students' willingness to ex-
change accounts of experiences in their native countries through lectures,
panel discussions, and parties.
B. Reeves, S. Hogue, M. Siegel, J. Bernstein, A Pelt president- S Graf J Jacobsen- A
Morigaki, E. Mitz, C. Brink, G. Nicolopulosg V. Bnglert, tutoringlchairmahp .H. Dobrski, E
Lerner, B. Lublin, B. Mann CTop to Bottomi Not in picture: S., Gordon, vice-president, P
Smith, student coordinator, B. Warren, publicity chairman, M. Wroble, secretary-treasurer
E. Moss, l.C.H.R. representative, C. Groves I
HUMAN RELATIONS CLUB
Better understanding of all the peoples of the world, regardless of
their rac I ' ' ' '
e, co or, or creed is the malor oblective of the Human Relations
Club at N.C.E. With Mrs. Moore and Mrs. Neulist as advisers the club
ro d l
p grams ea with the political, religious and social issues of the world.
l 47 l
B. Atkins, D. Plotkin, P. Baker, president, D. McArthur, S. Schaeffer, V. Meidman,
J. Cody, T. Sugges. Ctop to bottoml
MEN 'S CL UB
The newly formed Men's Club consists of all of National's male population
who like to have fun. Variety is the key word for this club and their acti-
vities prove this. They get together for sports likie football, volleyball, bas-
ketball, and baseball, they have parties, they have discussions. Most im-
portant of all though, they have fun iust being together.
f3ti5,iQ'3'Z'iw " . 1
FOLK MUSIC CLUB
The Folk Music Club, formed in 1964, is a big success. Under the leader-
ship of Geoge Mark and Victor Meidman, the club has putt on benefits in the
Chicago area. The aim of the club is to bring pleasure and enjoyment to
people in and out ot school.
E. Aronowitzg B. Cohenp S. Davis: J. Cody: D. McArthurg J. Bobikf V. Meidman, presi-
dentp S. Gordon: J. Bernsteinp D. Horvath CTop to Bottomj
V I lfgf
V. Johnson, B. Brauer, H. White, K. Moore, M. Adams, S. Donoghue, B. Mensing,
L. Maas, B. Laubenheimer, P. Street, R. Neiman, vice president, S. Davis, J. Bauer,
J. Celigoj, C. Reed, secretary, G. Carr, B. Hummer, treasurer, P. Stavrakas, B. Gill,
K. McElroy, B. Ames, C. Bragado, B. Terry, K. Shellist, G. Estabrooke, J. Doyle, V.
Englertp K. Broderick, J. Jacobsen, L. Romans, M. Bodieg C. Seeley, president, B. Minarik,
M. Emery, L. Schmehling, M. Beck. ltop to bottomb
As future teachers, it is important that students become well acquainted
with contemporary and classical musical masterpieces, as well as musical
theory. National's College Choir is helping to fulfill their obligation to the
college by diligently working on several performances. This year, the choir
presented a concert for the annual Christmas assembly, as well as perform-
ing the renowned Handel's MESSIAH at the Wilmette Methodist Church. The
choir also makes a contribution to the graduation ceremonies, by singing a
few select numbers. ln the spring of the year, the choir presented "The
Seasons," by Haydn. The choir has had a busy schedule this year, and has
skillfully performed many concerts at organizations in the area. The choir
is under the direction of Mr. Lloyd Cousins, and is headed by its president,
J. Woinickip C. Tauckus, V. Meidman, B. Cohen, J. Cody, president, D. Horvath, D
McArthur, D. Henderson, Dr. Kidder, sponsor, M. Moore, vice president, M. Fleisher, H.
Dobrskip V. Kelman, T. Pearson. Ctop to bottomj
DRAMA CL UB
Through Drama Club, National students have the opportunity to grow in
their creative and self-expressive abilities. Experiments with impromptu
scenes, lighting, make-up, and staging demonstrations are the agenda for
the monthly club meetings. These meetings serve as the foundation for all
club activities. Then the members put to use what they have learned, by
presenting the children's play, and the spring play. Drama Club also spon-
sors the class One Act Plays, and helps to plan other dramatic activities
throughout the year.
One-Two-Three-Oh! Strained muscles, tired legs, but great fun are
offered to those who enter the door to Sybil Shearer's dance group. Dance
isn't all work, for it creates growth in culture and emotional expression.
All of the work and fun create a combination of poise, grace, and rhythm
B. Bach, L. Stone, N. Marsa, C. Citro, I. Economou, J. Grogan, A. Andriano, K.
Moore, G. Estabrooke, P. Goettler, R. Jaffe, S. Cohen, K. Broderick, G. Nicolopulos,
L. Schmehling, ftop to bottomj Not in Picture: E. Gose, J. Ward, M. Mason, G.
Kincaid, J. Lueza, S. McLean.
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B. Ames, M. Desmond, C. Levin, K. Roock, C. Young, M. Nada, J. Umphrey, G.
Dorsey, Mr. Hardy, sponsor, S. Donoghue, L. Salk, C. Dickson Ctop tor bottoml
W. A. A.
Women's Athletic Association, under the direction of Mr. Hardy, is
a club that provides physically stimulating activities that promote fitness.
Vigorous, fun-full activities contribute to the development of strength, en-
durance, co-ordination, agility, flexibility of the body, and mental health.
Games and tournaments give opportunity not only for spirited competition
but also for sociability.
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M. Oberman, G. Dorsey, Miss M. Hunter, sponsor, I. Economou, P. Snyder.
M.E. . .
Music Educators' National Conference, a national organization, opens
doors to concerts, operas, plays, and ballets. Their love for music unites the
club in their development of talent and in their search for musical know-
ledge. Sponsored by Miss Hunter, the student chapter consists of those who
would like to teach music, who display a talent in music, or who have an
interest in listening to music.
i 3 11.
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COLLEGE COUNCIL INSTALLATION
This all-school assembly was opened by President Johnson, who
stated the historical significance, importance, and duties of the Col-
lege Council. He introduced the newly elected members, and with
the assistance of Dean Galvarro, Dr. Johnson introduced the officers
of the Council, who responded with short acceptance speeches. Be-
fore the ceremony the members had been given the college flower,
a red carnation.
ln conclusion the entire student body sang the "Alma Mater."
l 58 l
FRESH MAN ORIENTA T I ON
The doorway to the future was opened to the freshmen during
the week of September 'I3 by freshman orientation. During this
time they learned the basic college routine and became acquainted
with one another.
Each year members of the clubs conduct an assembly to acquaint new
students with the activities available to them. This year's assembly was
centered around a circus, theme, with Linda Fisher, College Council Pres-
ident, officiating as ring master. In this way the students can see how their
extra-curricular interests are being met by the college. They can more fully
understand the function of our clubs and can more readily decide of which
clubs they would like to be members.
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CHILDREN 'S PLA Y
The annual children's play presented this year was "Many Moons." Dr.
Robert Kidder directed the play and was assisted by Marilyn Moore, student
director. Credit must be given not only to the directors and actors, but also
to the crew behind the scene.
The play was a great success, and the doors of thanks must be opened
to all who put on the entertaining production.
King ,.......,, .,..,. ..., D a vid Plotkin
Princess Lenore . . . . . . Marcia Fleischer
Jester ,.,....... ,,.,.. T ed Sugges
Mathematician .,...... ,... J erry Cody
Wizard ......,..,..... . , . Don Henderson
Lord High Chamberlain .... . . . Steve Shaeffer
Percita . . . . . , .,.,,......,.,...... Barbara Eder
Wife of Lord High Chamberlain ...... Terry Pearson
Goldsmith's daughter .......... . . . Susan Gordon
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H OOTNANN Y
On November 'I9 the dormitory held its onnuol Hoot-
nonny for both town ond dorm students. Skits were present-
ed by the iunior ond sophomore closses, the faculty ond the
men's club. Following the skits there was Hootnonny type folk
singing led by Victor Meidmon ond Dick McArthur. Pre-
ceding the program cl buffet supper was held in the dining
T HANKSGI VING
This year National again displayed its spirit of giving by
collecting canned goods, staples and other necessities for
the Mary Crane Nursery School. Through this traditional acti-
vity the students try to,show their appreciation for what they
have by sharing with those who are less fortuniate.
CHRISTMAS TRADI T ONS A T NA T I ONAL
Christmas began at National with the traditional tree-trimming party
held in Student Center. This year the ornaments were tiny boxes, all wrap-
ped in gay Christmas colors. The Christmas assembly was held on Decem-
ber 'l5. During this assembly the student body took part in a gift proces-
sional. These gifts of toys and clothing were for the children at Mary Crane
Nursery School and the Abraham Lincoln Center. After the processional the
college choir performed three numbers from Beniamin Britten's Ceremgny
gf Carols under the direction of Mr. Lloyd Cousins. The festivities were cli-
maxed on Friday, December 18, by the senior morning processional at dawn
through the dormitory halls and the annual yuletide tale read by Miss Wren
JANUAR Y GRAD UA TES
On January 31, 1965, fifty-six students received their Bachelor of Educa-
tion Degree. The degrees and honor awards were presented by Dr. John-
The speaker for the event was the renowned Joseph Sittler, whose speech
was entitled, "Knowledge and Liberation." Dr. Sittler is a professor at the
Divinity School at the University of Chicago. He is the author of four books,
a member of the American Theological Society, and has previously served
as Chapel Preacher for several well-known universities.
His speech was the final message to the graduates as they passed through
the doorways of Harrison Hall and stepped into their future as teachers.
Each semester the enrollment at National increases. Each semester a
greater number of students realize the future National's doorways open
This year the students who entered the second semester were formally
welcomed at the New Student Tea on February 7. Here they had a chance
to meet and talk to some of the professors and administrators. Students
were also on hand to answer questions and head tours of the school.
The new student assembly, conducted by the freshman and sophomore
classes, was held on February 18. At this assembly the new students be-
came acquainted with the rules and regulations of college life, and were
introduced to the various clubs and activities on campus.
The Festival of Arts is a series of programs organized by the humanities
department. It gives us the opportunity to see and hear performances that
will enrich us culturally.
Mr. Louis Untermeyer opened the Festival on March 2, with a lecture
on Robert Frost entitled, "Robert Frost-A Backward Look." On March l6,
Dr. Troyer moderated a panel on fine arts. Mr. Cousins, Mrs. Duffy, Mrs,
Joboul, Dr. Kidder and Mr. Ruff discussed the topic, "Why Participate in
the Fine Arts?" On March 26 and 27, the Drama Club presented "The
Days and Nights of Beebee Fenstermaker," a three act play by William
Snyder. An oratorio, THE SEASONS, by Joseph Haydn, was performed by
the combined choirs of the college choir, the Methodist church Chancel
Choir and the Bahcli Temple A cappella Choir. On April 6, the Chicago
Symphony String Quartet appeared in an assembly. An art exhibit was on
display throughout the Festival showing the work of faculty members from
Barat College, Lake Forest College, Northwestern University and National
Louis Untermeyer-Keynote Speaker Lloyd Cousins-Conductor
The Seasons-N.C.E. Choir
Chicago Symphony String Quartet
i 71 i
Pete Baker Linda Fisher Gerrie Kiffman
Mary Meyer Susan Meyer Jonni Nakamura
Beverly Pearson Georgia Polovina Judy Ward
This year the class of 1965 will have the names of nine of its members
listed in WHO'S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES and UNIVERSITIES. This
group was chosen on the basis of their participation in academic and extra-
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Each year, awards of recognition are presented to well-qualified up-
perclassmen. Excellence in scholarship, character, and teaching ability are
the qualifications needed for high ranking juniors to quality for tour hon-
orary scholarships awarded for the senior year. This year:
The Elizabeth Harrison Scholarship went to:
The Edna Dean Baker Scholarship went to:
The Crown Zellarback Foundation Scholarship went to:
The Eva Grace Long Scholarship went to:
MA Y QUEEN
Marie Alsover Sue Floyd Jonni Nakamura
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Jerry Kiffman Linda Fisher
Judy Ward Linda Lotfi Geri Kay
There is a "doorway to the future" which the sophomores
hold open for the seniors who are about to graduate. Daisy
Chain consists of the sophomores, who are dressed in white
and who carry a daisy chain which symbolizes the unity and
spirit of National. As a finale the classes sing farewell songs
to each other. The program is climaxed by the tossing of the
sophomores' garlands for the seniors to treasure as remem-
brances of their alma mater.
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I'm becoming sensitized to HandeI's "Water
Welcome to college,
25 calories apiece
times tour, minus
three walks around
the block . . . Q,
She walks, she Nothing like a
talks . . . good old-fashioned
mug and brush,
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Listen, sister, no one says
that and gets away with
Hey, you guys, y
Do you think the phone
company will take a phony
You say my halo's
May I help you, little girl?
She ain't no Mona Lisa, but a post of-
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and at Santa Anita in the fourth . . .
After July 24, no more rollers or crackers
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And we didn't even have raom check!
T G I F ! So really I'm a fifth semesier freshman?
I'm not deranged-you are.
Here's what I taught
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What cl'ya mean, "He loves me, he loves
me not?" Listen, Davies, these cost money!
An remember, dear, you don't
have to stay out until 2:00 A.M.
There is a Santa
To our mixer?
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You say you were on a
blind date and his dog bit
you? Why didn't you call
Bunny told me' The next guy to get his coat is mine'
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G. Kay C. Groves
President Vice President
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Highland Park, Illinois
Grand Rapids, Michigan
Anderson, Kay Marie
University of Illinois
A.C.E., 4, Human Relations, 3, Drama
Club, 3, T.A. 3, Folk Music Club, 4.
Men's Association, 2, 3, 4, Social
Chairman Sophomore Class, Ambas-
sadors, 2, Chatt, 2, CC, 2, Drama
Club, l, 2, 3, Folk Music Club.
Westfield, New York
Beniamin, Dale Benton, Leigh
Greenfield, Massachusetts Evanston, Illinois
Endicottjr. College T.A., 'l, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Club,
A.C.E., 4, Dorm Constitution Commit- 3, Drama Club, 3, 4.
tee, 3, Yearbook, 3, International
University of Illinois
Shaker Heights, Ohio
Endicott Jr. College
A..C.E., 3, 4, Junior Class Citizenship
"I can iust taste it!"
Barat College ofthe Sacred Heart
A.C.E., 4, Athletic Club, 3, 4, Drama
Club, 3, 4.
Always up to something! I
Clapick, Marlene Cohen, Malvina
Skokie, Illinois Passaic, New Jersey
University of Illinois Dee
Human Relations, 3, Drama Club, 3,
4, A.C.E., 4, Chairman of Book Ex-
change, 3, Senior Faculty Dinner Com-
Crum, Ruth Hanselman
A.C.E., 3, 4, Ambassadors, 3, 4, Hall
Chairman, 3, Junior Class Play, Chor-
Ruthie-warmth, sincerity, and honesty.
. ,AFR ,
Daleo, Suzanne Mary
Westfield, New Jersey
A.C.E.,2, 4, Human Relations, 1, Year-
book, l, 2, 3 feclitorj, Dance Group,
1, Junior Class Play, CC, 3, Festival
of Arts Committee, 3, Chaff, 2, Dorm
Hall Social Chairman, 4.
Suzie-a laugh, a tear-her world is
Davies, Carol Mary
Festival of Arts, 1, MENC, i Cvice presl,
2, Dance Group, 3, 4 ftreasj, T. A.,
3, 4 Cvice presl.
It there's an objection to be made,
chances are you will hear it from
New York City, New York
A.C.E., l, 2, 3, 4, Human Relations, 3,
4, Dorm Social Chairman, 4.
Need a helping hand? Harriet's al-
Wake her with a smile-otherwise BE-
Danville, Illinois .,,,
A.C. E., 3, 4, Dorm Hall Secretary, 3,
Dorse-"Miss Dorsey, it's YOUR week
in the block corner!"
Garland Jr. College
A.C.E., 3, 4, Choir, 4.
Sheila-radiates a spirit of overflowing
good will, while remaining quiet and
Dubnow, Merle Sandra
A.C.E., 4, MENC, 4, T.A., 3.
Ellis, Barbara A.
Irvington, New York
A.C.E., 4, Drama Club, 3
Barbe-cute and perky. "Tinkerbell"
Fisher, Linda Sue
Ambassadors, 2, 3, 4, T.A., I fsecl, 2, 3,
4, CC, 3, 4 fpresj, Junior Class Pres-
ident, N.C.E. Competitive Scholar-
ship, I, John N. Crouse Scholarship, 4,
Crown Zellarback Foundation Scholar-
ship, 4, Kappa Delta Pi, 3, 4, WHO'S
Linda-"Hi, l'm from Fruitport!"
Giannini, Phyllis A.
Goldblatt, Karen Markus
University of Illinois
Mother of two, and hubby can't wait
until she gets through.
Gordon, Susan Brooks
Scarsdale, New York
Colby Jr, College
Human Relations, 3, 4 fvice presl,
Drama Club, 3, 4, Choir, 3, Folk Music
Club, 3, 4.
Sue-a fun loving, interesting person.
She can be heard saying, "That's it!"
Groves, Carol Anne
Whippany, New Jersey
International, 1, Sophomore Class
Representative, Yearbook, 3 fphoto-
graphy editorl, ICHR Representative,
4, Vice President of Senior Class,
Human Relations, 3, 4.
Gruff-"The sky's the limit, and the
clouds are the stepping stones to
Hill, Mariorie Hoffman, Frances
Evanston, Illinois Chicago, Illinois
Hunter, Frances Kathleen Isaacs, Darlene
Overland Park, Kansas Chicago, Illinois
Drury A.C.E., 3, 4, T.A., 3, Athletic Associa
A.C.E., 3, 4, Senior Class Publicity tion, 3, 4.
Kate-nothing but mysterious!
I 95 I
Jensen, Jean Marie
University of Illinois
A.C.E., 3, 4, Public Relations, 3, 4.
Highland Park, Illinois
Katz, Arlyne Dolores Kay, Geraldine Herzau
Chicago, Illinois Chicago, Illinois
Stephens College T.A., I, 2, 3, 4, Choir, 'l, 2, 3, 4,
A.C.E., 3, 4. CC, I, 4, Chaff, 1, Yearbook, 3,
She lives and loves to laugh. Sophomore Class Citizenship Chair-
She laughs to enioy a full lite. man, Junior 'Class Publicity Chairman,
Senior Class President.
Gerie--an engaging personality and
a strength of character-these are her
I 96 I qualities of leadership.
' ' ,iii
Drama Club, 1,2,4, TA, 1,2,3,4,
ftreasj, Children's Play.
Viv-Potential plus perseverance
New Orleans, Louisiana
Choir, Dance Group, 1,2,3,4 fsec.
treas.J, Drama Club, l,3, Human Re-
lations, 3, A.C.E., 3, Kappa Delta Pi,
Ginny-Our true nationality is man-
Vineland, New Jersey
Ambassador, l,2,3,4, International, l,2,
Freshman Class Secretary, Sophomore
Class Vice President, Junior Class Vice
President, Art Editor of Chaft, 2,
Gerry-Hard to believe she's real.
Lake Zurich, Illinois
Univ. of Illinois
"Pam is a person who has deep con-
cern for others."
Lees, Marilyn Jean
Univ. of Wisconsin
A.C.E., 1, 2, 3, 4, Peace Corps, 2, Dorm
Hall Chairman, 4, Junior Class Points
and Revisions Chairman.
"I"-Don't worry. We'll think of some-
Lotti, Linda Madson, Geraldine Priessel
Tenafly, New Jersey Northbrook, Illinois
Publicity chairman of class, 2, 3, Drama Drama Club, l, 2, 3, 4, fpresi.
Club, 3, 4, Art Editor of National, 3, Jeri-"I could learn to hate you!"
Dorm vice-president, 4.
"Boy! Are you ignorant!"
Drama Club, 3, 4, Dance Group, 3, 4,
national Club, 4, Human Relations, 4, Folk Music Club, 4, Children's Play
Come Back Club, 4, Kappa Delta Pi, 4.
Marshall, Katherine W.
A.C.E., 3, 4, Drama Club, 3, 4, Inter-
lStudent Directorl, 3.
McLean, Sandra Mary
Choir, I, 2, 3, 4, Dance Group, I, 2,
3, 4, Drama Club, 'l, 2, 3, 4, Interna-
tional Club, I, 2, 3 Ivice presi, 4 Cpresj,
A.C.E., 3, 4, CC, 4, Ambassador, 3, 4,
Dorm Publicity Chairman, 4, U.S.N.S.A.
Sandy Mac-With a Iilt in her voice
and a twinkle in her eye.
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Meyer, Mary Coeli
A.C.E., 1, 2, 3 itreasl, National, l, 2,
3, MENC, 1, Ambassador, 3, 4, Drama
Club, 3, CC, 4, Dorm Secretary, 3,
Dorm President, 4, WHO'S WHO, 4,
Eva Grace Long Scholarship.
Mar-Master of her tate, and captain
of her soul.
A.C.E., 4 CPresJ.
Miossi, Lorraine Gloria Moline, Linda
Chicago, Illinois Cl'1lCU90f llllnois
Kendall College Lynn-Always smiling, willing to help,
TA, 3, 4, A.C.E., 4, Senior Class Treas- and a wonderful all-around gal.
Sparkling eyes with a personality to
Caldwell, New Jersey
Drama Club, I, 2, 3, 4 Cvice presj,
Chaff, I, Choir, 2, 3, Director of
Class Play, I, 2, 3.
A world of wit, an empire of enthus-
iasm-and all to give.
Nakamura, Jonni N.
Wahiawa, Oahu, Hawaii
International, I Csecj, 2 lvice presl,
Freshman Class Treasurer, Freshman
Class Publicity Chairman, Kappa
Delta Pi, 3, 4, CC, 4 lvice presj.
Naka-"Yeah? Hey you guys . . ."
Nelson, Carol Marlha
,uw 2- Uv f, , " inf-0? 3217!
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Nieman, Susan Elaine
Iowa State University
Null, Sharon Nylen, Barbara
Des Plaines, Illinois Evanston, Illinois
University of Illinois
Garland Junior College
Betsy-Sweet, and loads of fun to be
Arlington Heights, Illinois
Univ. of Wisconsin
Dance Group, 4.
Pasch, Miriam Rae
A.C.E., l,2,3,4, lMembership Chair-
manj, Human Relations, 2,
Mimi-"What wisdom can you find
that is greater than kindness?"
A.C.E., i,2,3,4, Vice President Fresh-
man Class, Yearbook, 2,3, Chaff, 3,
Human Relations, i,2,3,4, Eva Grace
Long Award, 3, Kappa Delta Pi, 3,45
"To thine own self be true, and it
must follow . . . thou canst not then
be false to any man."
Pelt, Audrey LaVerne
Univ. of Illinois
Human Relations, 3,4, lPresD.
Sensitivity to the dreams and aims of
Villa Park, Illinois
Chatf, 2, Athletics, I,2.
"Will you kids help with the dishes?
Mommy has homework tonight."
Petrone, Lucia Dawn
Treasurer of Freshman Class, A.C.E.
"Do you think we ought to?"
"I'm so sick, all we do is rush, rush
Polovina, Georgia Ann
South Bend, Indiana
Choir, I,2,3, Human Relations, I
Freshman Class President, Chaff, 2,3
lEditorJ, Kappa Delta Pi, 3,4, lPresJ
Elizabeth Harrison Scholarship,
Ray, Linda Reacleker, Lynda
Chicago, Illinois Wilmerte, Illinois
Knowledge of tive languages
Roock, Karen Lynn
T.A., I, 2, 3, 4, International, I, 2,
3, 4, W.A.A., I, 2, 3, 4, Human Re-
lations, 2, 3, A.'C.E., 4.
The color of her hair and the color of
her car outshine any star.
University of Illinois
A.C.E., 4 Cpublications chairmanjp
Kappa Delta Pi, 4.
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-1 Pix ' -.nv '. " '
Kappa Delta Pi, 4,
University of Illinois
Human Relations, 2, 3, 4 Istudent
coordinatorbp ICHR, 3, A.C.E., 2.
Flower of 2B.
Stolz, Sharyl Sullivan, Kathy
Valparaiso, Indiana Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin
Leone Tutuila, American Samoa
International, 1, 2, 3, 4, A.C.E., 2,
Peace Corps, 2, Edna Dean Baker
Testwuide, Mary Ann
A.C.E., 2, 3, 4 lpublicity chairmanJ.
Organization Personified ! ! !
V Y V.-'T,I,iT'I
Thomas, Ruth Marie
Arkansas A M and N College
Human Relations, 3, 4, Come Back
Club, 3, 4.
A talented but very modest musician
who sings like a bird, worries too
much over tests, and extends the
warmest of friendships.
UVICIM 50nd"U Warcl, Judith
Hinsdole, Illinois Northbrook, Illinois
Warren, Barbara Wittles, Barbara J.
Wheaton, Illinois Chicago, Illinois
William Woods College A.C.E., 3, 4, T.A., 3, 4, Kappa Delta
Choir, 2, A.C.E., 3 Cpublicity Chair- Pi, 4.
manl, 4, Dorm Publicity Chairman, 3,
Human Relations, 4 Cpublicity Chair-
Have VW, will travel-to Jerry!
Zabel, Lynn E.
Human Relations, 2, Sophomore
Class Secretary, Hall Secretary in
Dorm, Yearbook, 4.
Spaz-"Who me? Spastic in my sturd-
DORFY DISCOUNT CENTER
811 Davis St.
OFF FOUNTAIN SOUARE
All merchandise at discount prices.
School Supplies Deodorants
Cosmetics Greeting Cords
Dante's M I
gf wa, ff,
EYANSTON'S HEAVENLY HELL
'I908 Central Avenue
wi' no Q09
airline Tickets .Tour Annual European Tours
' rulses 'slecmshlps and Round the World Tours
'Resorts 'Hotels Your Personal Representative
For All Forms of Travel
COUSINS TOURS 8: TRAVEL, INC.
Davis 8-8344 -Phones- BRoadway 3-2344
2022 Central St. Evanston, Ill.
As you unlock the doorways to your future,
may they lead you to success.
Congratu lot ion s
To the Class of '65
Your success will be duplicated
To the Class of '65
THE CLASS OF '66
70 7660A M Za feafm.
Best wishes to the Class of '65.
THE STAFF UF CHAFF
Congratulations from the Class of '68
fcfacafzan L4 Za
7a Ze! you Je mama
Mal you Jie 444:
7ke cwlzf wary, Mai' you may
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1017 Central St. 4712 Oakton St.
UNiversity 4-4640 ORchard 3-3881
We Operate our own Plant
Summer Storage--Repairing A
Portraits of Distinction in
Black and White and Direct Color
Weddings and Formals
24 Hr. Service on Passports and
526 Davis Street 502 Central Avenue
We Call and Deliver Evmsam, 111. Highland Park,I11.
This is the class that--
auctioned off the faculty, ran an ex-
presso, loved "Moon River," sold
candy mints and ate the profits,
threw tiaras from the balcony on
graduation day, "made it their very
own," liked taffy apples, went Mad
over Madras, was the Motley Crew,
confused Dr. English and Dr. Kidder,
graduated, and no longer grace the
halls of National College.
Good Luck to the class with the
THE EVAN STON RESTAURANT
BREAKFAST LUNCH DINNER
COMPLETE CARRY OUT SERVICE
WHERE THE STUDENT GETS THE
BREAK. WHERE THE FOOD IS
BEST AT PRICES YOU CAN AFFORD.
1714 Central Street Telephone
Evanston, lll. Greenleaf 5-9732
1716 Sherman Avenue
Tel. GReenleat 5-4440
Sterling 81 Gold Filled
SANTUCCI FOOD SHOP
1704 Central Street
Evenings until 8:00
Charms Homemade PotaEJeS::LlhIciIl?1nd Baked Ham
,F For Courteous Service Call
li SWIFT TV SALES 8: SERVICE
"The North Shores Finest Service"
1016 Central Street
Evanston, Illinois , '-
Phones UNiversity 4-3787 - Hillcrest 6-2717 .
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Saville's Flower Shops
1712 Sherman 317 Ridge Road
BAUMEZ CUSTOM TAILORING
1416 Central Street Evanston, Illinois
Evanston, Ill. Wilmette, lll.
. . . flowers telegraphed
2008 Central Street Evanston, Illinois
"Finest In Pastry"
517 Fourth Street Wilmette, Illinois
Evanston Bus Company
1201 Central Street
A CKNO WLEDGEMEN TS
A sincere "Thank you" to the following:
Mrs. Pauline Galvarro, our sponsor, whose interest and assistance proved
invaluable as we put this yearbook together.
Mr. Joseph Vogel and Mr. Donner Kepler, our representatives from
Paragon Press, who explained to us the procedure for putting out a
yearbook, and who were always on hand to answer any and all questions.
Mr. Solomon Zeloof of Zeloof-Stuart Photographers, who photographed
the clubs, Classes, and the seniors. The results show the time, effort and
skill that went into them.
The entire yearbook staff, for their wonderful cooperation while working
with the editors.
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Suggestions in the National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL) collection:
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