National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL)

 - Class of 1986

Page 1 of 200

 

National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1986 volume:

NATIONAL COLLEGE OF EDUCATION 1886-1986 X 4 Q N gm Wag 013 A ff NM wfeaw5mf1 1vsfe:mwtcmarasnammmra.mf,xra'eaa:aiQfaQvf.vme1iaiawAQae1a1,'sfrafQ1meagua-vena'-EBeagle-Ewa-Jagmfff--A-ze New wQI3tu25i1-awmxwri-iaK-mxf-'fiiw3memQvm1nw-eff-i-2im'1fw-iJ'-16-ff2m2vTv6EfNea!G-1laidiaz222-11146-Q-E-ee-Qiw 1saf:e5a:521 Y 1 1-.u.a.ea:4.,1,:.m: . . Y 100 YEARS TOGETHER P Through the past 100 years, our college has lived, grown in purpose and expanded in idea. National College of Education began in 1886 under the direction of Elizabeth Harrison. At that time, Ms. Harrison held classes for mothers who were interested in kindergarten training for their five year old children. Since then the college has increased in size so steadily that it has outgrown four different buildings. Presently N.C.E. has expanded to several campus locations throughout the United States. While maintaining its deep commitment to teacher education, the college has branched out to meet broader societal needs with the addition of Liberal Arts to its curriculum. As the college celebrates its 100th Anniversary it rightly looks back on a distinguished past, and also looks forward to a second cen- tury of academic excellence. In planning this book, we have endeavored to reveal the history of the college in chronological order. We have tried to connect the outstanding events of our history with world events which have occurred throughout the last 100 years. In 1926, the college moved its main campus to Evanston. On the proposed new site, in the fall of 1926, an Autumn Festival was held. In the beautiful sunlight of that cold Columbus Day, slight figures clad in a maze of colors danced on the green. The balloon dance that followed was an event of joy that made us frnous. At the end ofthe dance, all the balloons went up carrying our message near and far that this indeed was a glorious sight. Now, in 1986, sixty-two years later, National College of Education again celebrates its birthday with balloons rising above the college. 7 1 w ,I W J , 1 i i '.g,- - ,.,.,, ,ug 9 ..+ .Ju Q4--an Q M wow A-1 , N ,Q ww- vse ,ss Nevis ,y wsu, hw ,, . "WM ,MW ,N my ,,""f,.,mm ' .Q a ,.,' , H ..:.V 4, , ,v .1 . TL, N ,ff 9 Fw' fi Li' 1 . WYDYW il 'Wd 4 -i '. D911 Ulm ff ,sw",+-4 KG fu' K1 I ' DMS V., 3 :MNH :Juv L2 'V 0 ,31- uu " D0 19 T3 new Q' 3 f as " fm Q, I, . 3 1 , , V wg X. k-:f,,f4b'.. .Ml .ff x. Www y 'W' A ,f ."'Q'3v M . wt gm., 1 mg V . U,,:-H ,ggfr iw-n V N J' , ' " , '2'N:g.,f" :.fm'.M-w , V K ,. ., - ...5.1-:ei.:z,.:Jw1-"'.:Qg.:-.::..:.u1' .f,.:2'5:g'g-..,:,-11,2-5.v,,' 32-1--,,'.,.4 , vial.,-,,,. -W--?' ' , . Dr, 11. . 5' . 5530.4 -. j f ,, 1 yezr,-5, I .z5:,w.4 - ., 'V "'A.'f"'Z,,, ,QM 1 t.-M,-..119-4.5.:rgfgfcg-,.,-g 3-,ggfrg,515W.:A-5,-.-::g:3,,j:,vqgggvgr-1-'AIA V-55,-.,-4.1-rxrgj-e'3?,351-':-Z", -,f f f. ff 1.6. ' :2"' H 4 " ' " V ..., ,. ,, ,,.,.... , ....,,. , , ,-,,, , ... .,..,,, , A -..v ,f.V . . ' f- ' J ' W9.. - . Q Q-. -v H . , F 7 H, M-N ng 3 -5 H ww ' Y - . .,., . V L-,ll .V uw.. 1 wwf -1,1 , ., ..,. . , QM. v , w:,..msv- ., , ., WA ww-naw, V1 ww. 1,..,f. ' Q Kas? M En.: . Q.-ef "l',f " awww. , , , .. -M -4. ,A , , N-.Www , f f. ..... ,, I .,yz4?..,A, ...M . ,NL MA- .NH W.. ww. M..-W ,,.,, , ,. ,. r, . W, 1. Wm .ww . N., . W ,. , W LQ .,, . wx- ,... , H-,-.Q-. ,. ,MM ax ..,. ..-WV. .. .M ww ...U V,-N. .M w ,.., .. MW... 1 . , Q ' wig-14 ,2- 7 , , 3,54 f Y H my A 19' at ...M www.. M X. -f.:mw:m- w. wx- 5 WE We, the students of National, dedicated to Elizabeth Harrison and Edna Dean Baker, this, our seventy-first yearbook, in appre- ciatoion of their great contribu- tion to education. We honor, Elizabeth Harrison for her wis- dorn, strength and courage. Out of our deep love for children grew the sincere conviction that a kindergarten college must be established. We honor Edna Dean Baker, her successor, for continuing Ms. Harrison's work and broadening the college to include training for all grades. May this book bring back the spirit of these days. " . .. Let the word go forth frorn this time and place, to friend and foe alike, that the torch has passed to a new gen- eration of Americans . . . " john F. Kennedys Inaugural Address Pictured left to right Elizabeth Harrison and Edna Dean Baker Opposite page Michael W, Louis. fl unsung i Each of bus wants to feel that we have done something significant in our lifetime. When Dr. Herron introduced me to the College, I was impressed by what NCE had accomplished in the past century - the track record we've had in education and in newer professional areas, such as allied health and human service. I saw that I was needed at National College - I could make a lasting contribution and be part of a win- ning team. Private higher education is important in our country, and learning is part of its fu- ture. I believe in NCE's philosophy of link- ing theory to practice - of bridging the gap between what's known in an area and know- ing how to apply it. Further, I am excited about the innovative program we offer our students, from demonstration school chil- dren to undergraduates and mature adults, that help strengthen our society and enrich people's lives. Now, as the College celebrates its Cen- tennial, I'm excited about the NCE's oppor- tunities for the future - the goals we can accomplish with the leadership of talented faculty and administrators, able trustees, and students in both Schools. I'm proud to be associated with the College and a part of its next 100 years! Michael W. Louis ,- i . , ff ...e an , u .fx Mn? 7 From the beginning, National College of Education grew in leaps and bounds. It struggled with its identity and overcame many changes. In 1893, after outgrowing its quarters at the old Art Institute Building, the Chicago Kindergarten College, Crightl moved to 10 East Van Buren Street. Here in spite of poorly-lighted, congested classrooms and noisy streets, the college still managed to flourish. As the Chicago Kindergarten College continued to grow, another relo- cation was made in 1916 to 2944 Michigan Boulevard Caboveh. It was here that the college adopted a new name, National Kindergarten College. The building in the foreground was used as a dormitory for out-of-town students, while the buildings in the background were used for the College PIOPCI. Again in 1926, another move was made to the Colleges current location at 2840 Sheridan Rd. and in 1950 the College was named National College of Education. Today this is the main campus location for the college. Since the move to Evanston, NCE has expanded to include two other campus locations for traditional undergraduate populations. In 1971, the Chicago Urban Campus was established. Here, the College offers classes in Liberal Arts to better meet societal demands. Finally, 1978 was the year NCE opened the West Suburban campus in Lombard. Recently National Colleges excellence has expanded even fur- ther with satellite locations in St. Louis, Missouri and Northern Virginia. This expansion demonstrates Nationals courage to reach out and continue to "Serve those who shall serve others". . 'N - 1 A mini: ' ' 1".v.' , .'-"li'uL,g:Lg+-awww ,fmwf auf, v1"P A YQ 'g " "1 ,...,..n.,,,- " 95,f,T,AN .5 . . 5 ':'5.'.',1T W x V ---- --- ' 3 if" if X ,fi r'5"7f!i5 , 54: f,5'r4 V " V-57' ' if 1 1 M 3.1, V .II iq ,Q A ' '-.,ng,, wwyy fa- . ,, 31.4-ras.. 4 ' aff' ,,,.-....w-A,-.. .. ., , .Qui x fl 4 N I 7 I I ' ps' 1 , I Q X' M Q .K I .1 Q ,f Q' I 6. 'N 4 ' 'K if' ' Mi ,A ' .- "' .. , 4 if J' 1' M 1 X 4' Aa W 'X Z M Q Kg , M1 If 1- ' . ,, H. , ' f 1 'bs ' 'J "Miami ,' A ,,ag...,.,.,-..., .... 'f '.Viz-.BLfisuf?-4,:Q,,g.:z".:. 'V ,, I 'f"""""",,, V. ,- 5, wr '53 S p V Q.. My X 3 4 N M I f "1- ' x f xx 5 Xlrg 4 1 ,,.,,, 5? M. , f 5,1 x fy .wif 1 x FQ 'SEQ . Z , 'K 'Q :'-Y 1, Q1 fof, as 4 K 1 ,B .1 41 at ., : f I f 'if J' 4 ""' 4 -, Z ' mfg NZ 4 fat ,f '4 Xl Q 5 4 f 'K ' v 4 .1 K I I G- 5 7 I' ll W 1 ,. S453 3-.q, ..., 'fy' , , sk QM runny nw ,.,, A f W QQ A wr 14 .n -- V ZWVE' K 2. . iii, , 4 1 ' V pvte' ffyfvf. '13 ' Q- 'W Q 5 1 J ' f ,V yi K. , ZW ,X 1? w 1 I v ' '-K f"3 'nr 5 if I I x I I 4 ge2355:5155QMQQQEQQE1,:f,r:fxz:v-sQ1wfiaJ4an1fa-5.429 Ja:-has-151 A-'fzrzap Sjzxrri-xv::g.:iz:ixz:fm'::x':.::':":r::r:.::::::::::-r:z.-r, ::mL-- ..... .. ...auf On September 27, 1986, administrators, faculty, stu- dents and friends of the col- lege gathered at the Chicago Campus to mark the opening of our Centennial Celebra- tion with a torch run be- tween campuses. Several of the runners shared the honor of carrying the torch, origin- ally carried by runners across America to celebrate the opening of the 198-4 Olym- pics, through the streets of Chicago and Evanston. , W , .Agfa-an W, 7 V .Lf -Wag Q ,. ia., 1 1 was-' iff! - ,gg-,.,. 'Q -5 'lgfqi wig, .- .fm -I' ' mm: xx W ein 1 ga 1 . Q ly ..+:' ff ':1l?'?i3, . .1 M ' Q , JL, WGN - f Kin' Runners provide added interest to Celebration. The runners proudly wore National T-shirts with the new centennial logo on the front. As the runners entered Evanston, several more runners joined in the celebration. At this time jean Heger, a senior, was passed the torch to complete the last stretch of the run. As jean turned the corner from Sheridan and Ridge, the excited crowd began to cheer. Her face was lit with pride as she ran with her peers through the awaiting crowd. In reaching the platform, jean passed the torch to President Orley Herron. Together, the two held the torch symbolizing the pride of National. Lighting the external flame and releasing the balloons skyward, marked the opening of the Centennial Year. 53' ffm 1 1 l l "L I 15,2 ' '19 Q, 1 Qlf' Eg At the close of the Centennial Run, the sky was dotted with red and whiteg the 1, ' . if f, colors of Natxonal. 5, V. i. 5 N ,www 2 wa f,.,Qkf':7f"'5g 9, 9 ' 'V , . " " "ffz4I'3-v , ,, K + , 35' ggwm T 'X Wan 'si , QQ 1 I , , V " ,,-, , I' I A : f , w,. gQmWgu'w , , , GE x "v V . 'i : S .,.-. VV , .m-,Y , wi 3 Fir' . .,f. 1 A A, ,ff -5 .QW My V 9 I ,., .. 45 , . .AV 'Wa I A , ' , -.:: A , as ,m?3w' WE? A sh m'w Wi? gf'?H3HQ L WN ,K 7. ,Q JA.-.:l,::EEE:.,' ..,,,,, I I V Q , - , -' " Q -::."'igE.,E: fmrsi-,Z zz M A ,.,,,., , wg Z Q 5. X k " tw Z: . 4 K :E...i.i 1:E:? - 5, .X4, imma fz: ifE"-'E5'EEjI1,.,, ' 1 s 1 .s':--ffl lsgzzfis-W if 9, at KA .v 1 1 My -2 M 14 '3 1:24 195 'KKK IZ 3 WM UIQ li ., gg, v , '. 949 V .WL . ,: 45 3, , -. ,wp 49 4. , f nw f 'Af im use we -Q me um me lx gee Il I3 ll -. I l U ,ggf-. vw an- .E y ' Centennial Convocation The 1985-86 academic year at National be- gan with a Centennial Convocation held on September 27th, to mark the colleges 100th anniversary. The convocation, which was at- tended by the students, faculty, administra- tors, alumni and friends of the college, was a formal program featuring faculty and admin- istration in full academic regalia. Special mu- sic was provided by the Chicago Chamber Brass Ensemble, and the NCE Choir and Company. Following an invocation delivered by Mi- chael W. Louis, Vice Chairman of the Board of Trustees, comments were read by Dr. Glenn Heck, Senior Vice President for Aca- demic Affairs, Dr. Otley Herron, President of the College, and Druloseph Baglio, Chairman of the Faculty Senate and Carolyn Bair, Vice President for Student Affairs. The Centennial Convocation was also the forum for the awarding of two honorary degrees. Donald H. Rumsfeld, former White House Chief of Staff and later Secretary of Defense, received the Presidential Medal of Freedom which is the high- est award our government can be- stow upon a civilian. Rumsfeld was awarded an Honorary Doctor of Laws Degree. Ted Sanders, Superin- tendent of Public Instruction for the State oflllinois, was awarded a Doc- tor of Public Service Degree. .5 J 4- . Building n A Dream A dream became reality 100 years ago with the ground work of one woman. The institution continues because ofthe administration, fac- ulty, staff and students ofthe past and present. Thank you for keeping the dream alive through your devo- tion and loyalty. 5 ,i I 15:32:33 -57-5 Y -Ts exwmgm ,. Q5 .i .i 1 9 ws.. if f x 39-W -"f"3'l-,,,u'w l fi, UW? f ' xl X fgftg., giiggggsw w W""UWaa,, W rg ,,-N-. I ,--ni A,--fi... M .-iq V .,--M, ,.-...gh ,,,,.-......iQ ,"""' 'ing ,ff-'+., f,'1T"'..?g-: fox- Opposite page - top: students gather on the school grounds for Spring Festival of 1920. middle left: students enjoying a hot dog roast. middle right: students labor diligently in a handi work class in 1922. bottom: Nationals first recorded graduating classg Class of 1918. This page - top left: Dr. Wilkin prepares class notes. top right: Dr. Ramsey makes sure that the homework gets done. middle left: Dr. Claus examines a test with an Educational Measurements student. middle right: Carolyn Bair in her former role as Student Activities Director. bottom: Bob Hartman, director of placement, once worked in the registar's office. l5 '1 Lay Sermon on Success I am sending you this year a truism, based in part upon my own necessarily limited personal experience, my wider observation of the efforts of others, and the still larger research into history and biogra- phy. It is thus - No great thing was ever accomplished without faith in its greatness. Keep this always in mind, and you will by and by realize what a treasure I am sending you. With love and best wishes 1 if J 1, , A V pr y ' ff. 2215" M .rs b, f. 'fin f"3I?"f'WT: ... , A Q? is a F2zf:1Q,!sf1gf?:- fr Q, 'igfdifj ., wif xv M 'a Sf: , , M., 4, , . Q wfsw 'JW' wwf' MM' Qyuhvfm +1 .GW .M , -L X f M351-"I .11-fi T 'x Y ,ng-. A 1 wx . . I, - H .- x ,f .E P . 'K' .X fa, Q . , . LEADERSHIP SERVICE Elizabeth . Harrison 41886- 19205 4 Edna Dean Baker 11920-19491 1886 - Chicago won the National League Baseball Pennant, with a season record of90 victories, 34 defeats. Oct 28 The Statue of Li- berry was unveiled by President Cleveland, after 12 years of construction. The 225-ton, 152 ft. high, copper statue was presented to the US. by France in commemoration of 100 years of American Independence. lH Y fK. Richard johnson 41949-19725 t 9.9 ' 1 ',','9 92', 1 l AV .t,fY f , A V V S C 211' ute ' 0 Ch O O I fmterim president 1 Calvin Gross l f 1 1 l l I U, 1886 - National was founded in Chicago, becoming the nations first private college to specialize in the Education of young 1 children. .15 li President Otley R. Herron National College of Education f The Centennial celebration gives me an opportunity to praise those who have chartered our past and com- mend you who will shape our future. Together, we are National College of Education. Elizabeth Harrison. our founder. was a courageous and bright educator who so gallantly provided for the education needs of immigrant mothers. Her vision and dynamic drive captured the support of many friends. Those friends helped develop and undergrid our insti- tution. From those early beginnings of the first liberal arts courses to the sophisticated academic programs we offer today, National has been on the forefront of education. We have always sought to bring education to the people. An education that is practical and theoretical, research oriented and experience based, caring in deliv- ery and sound in content. Furthermore, our academic objectives were implemented by faculty who were trained and mindful of the heritage that propelled our L institution to the influential place we hold today. The world through the decades has needed the edu- cation that National College provided. The world of the future will in turn need our academic programs more dramatically than ever. Our programs have been designed for the changing technologies and knowl- edge explosion of our society. as we strive to be more than equal to the task before us. Indeed, I look forward with keen anticipation to the future because our distin- guished history gives us boldness and faith, As the Centennial year comes to a close, I congratu- late this year's centennial graduates. We acknowledge your accomplishments at National, and we anxiously look forward to the leadership and contributions you will make in this world. Many thousands will follow in your footsteps We are certainly proud of our students - past and present. I salute all of you and pray Gods blessing upon each and every one. ,? -, Xi I 'T' S -f i.l .. - . .......- -. . -, 1887 the lst successful electric trolley line was built by Frankj. Sprague in Richmond, Virginia. Free delivery of mail was provided in all communities with a population of at least 10,000. The lst. real golf club in the U.S. was founded, "Foxburg Golf Club in Foxburg, Pa., as a result of john Mickle Fox's trip to Scotland where he learned the game. President's Cabinet Glenn E Heck Delbert D Stoner Senior Vice president for Academic Affairs Senior Vice President tor Administration and Finan cial Affairs 1179 -...f "-lsr'-J" file Darrell Bloom Edward Risinger Vice President School of Education Vice President School of Arts and Sciences 'M Ines Milne Mary Alice Freeman Vice President for Finance Associate Vice President lor Academic Services William Robinson Senior Vice President for Institutional Advancement Caroln Bair Vice President for Student Affairs joseph Baglio Chair, Faculty Senate, 1085-H6 1887 Mrs ohn N Crouse loined forces with Elizabeth Harrison and formed the Chicago Kindergarten Training School. X , f l , i x ff V ,: f if ' ---ffvti . f V " 'Mi f if I , ff jg f' f ' ,-:ffl i i I 1 ,fi 'J 5? A yjfa?'wgMI,i?f 1 ig , E 5 ,gi , l Q ' m vlf: xv s ki 0 . Mk' wma-,ity 1 - - - - I - - 1 ll Officers of Michael W. Louis School of Arts and Sciences Edward Risinger, Vice President, Michael W. Louis School of Arts and Sciences ,iff QWVW Patrick McGrath, Assistant Dean, Health and Hu- man Services Janice Keith, Assistant Dean, Administration and Extension Services not pictured: Carol Eckermann, Assistant Dean. l.an- guage and Academic Development '06, john Barbee, Assistant Dean. Liberal Arts and Sci- ences Edward Rund. Assistant Dean. Applied Behavioral Sciences Graduate Program Wayne Sander, Assistant Dean, St. Louis Center for Adult Programs Edward Risinger, 1977 Edward Storl-ce, Assistant Dean, Applied Behavioral Sciences Undergraduate Field-Experience Program Donna Weaver, Dean of Applied Behavioral Sci- ences ' A i . .al- 1888 - George Eastman of Rochester, NY., perfected the box camera and roll film. He proceeded to manufacture the Kodak No. 1, which made amateur photography feasible and widely popular. 77 fficers of the School of Education 44510 Darrell Bloom Vice President School of Education and Dean of the Foster McGaw Graduate School Fwy NW 1' im.. 'Saw sl Lynn McCarthy Dean ot Pre Service Teacher Education and Director of the Baker Demonstration School it ,X f 4 1,..rr , 'I " V A it V .,,,a X i,a,,,o,. s A Zql q A VP A ijvi V , 3 no c sm f Af 5, 4wr,lr r A 1 ll ,rl,1 , al.. ri.l r ,f.l,1,l i 5 v-,.rr A.Vrrr A a A V M- L' is S 2 ,l,c . iw ' c r ' 1 Albert Berrani, Associate Dean for On-Campus Graduate Programs lithel Migra, Associate Dean for the lfield-lfxperience Programs 1888 - The old Art Institute, at Van Buren and Michigan became home of the College. i 7 R Administrators of Special Services Gail Kligerman Straus Dean of Enrollment Management Services Janice Keith Extension Services " 'f-ma , f,, ,J , ' 'wg 'bug-'M f, 17223 r liii ii- 3 . K ' .,, rf I ' A Admiewwt 'ia Tom Truty Business Manager jonathan Lindsay Financial Assistance ,.,i-,i,rA, ig- -f---'V I 1 Bob Myers Institutional Relations jules Aguda Data Processing l X Susan Hamilton Food Services "" 3 - " , 4 t. X X ., U ..--I . " ' Wligx Fi .. -., 3, A 8 . ' wwf ' ' ' uf , 3. x17 .s,, I -3 Marilyn Lester Learning Resources 1889 - jane Adames opens Hull House where the growth ofa social settlement paralled that of National, an educational institution. Also, during 1889, Washington, Montana, North and South Dakota join the Union. Z4 ' 5 f if : ' .Q X' ...-Le' Pat Lemmons Margot McMahon C2rOl JODCS Public Relations PUl3liC2Ii01'1S PUbllC3fl0n5 Norman Weston 1 ' Instructional Media Center 4Ei5g1'.'355,j i l r r Y r i l l l x r l l i Sf ff . VV 8, x if Q fg aw 'Q f 'I ! l in I I l l l, 2 , ,i fm , A gt. . jean Lyne Registrar 1889 - The first Kindergarten was established in the Chicago Public Schools Student Services Carolyn Bair Larry Laslxo Vice President for Student Affairs ASSOCHHS Dean of Students Director of Student Services flivanstonl Linda Lenrow Coordinator of Student Activities lChicagol E Randy Bennett Assistant Dean of Students graml Patricia Mclean Brenda Watkins Director of Student Services fField Experience Pro- Robert Hartman Director of Placement Michael Miller Director of Student Services lLombardl Carol Walano Assistant Dean of Students Athletic Director, Golf Coach Coordinator of Counseling lChicagol Director of Student Services lCliicagol 1890 - Wyoming ioins the Union and was the first state to grant woman suffrage. Chicago chosen for the site of the World s Columbian Exposition. The Fair was to commemorate the rioorh anniversary of the discovery of America. 26 -ste' . it ' +2 if 2- 'm', L ' e , 15. H I? A'Il A A MM . 1 i fi, V . Z- ,. , , A ' , " janice Thompson Coordinator of Counseling and Academic Advising Debra Livingston Student Development Counselor fChicagoJ Marlene Blackhawk Assistant Director, Baker Residence Hall Laura Lindquist Secretary, Vice President for Student Affairs Karin Anderson Coordinator of Performing Arts and Facility Utiliza- tion Sandra Martin Head Softball, Head Basketball Coach Barbara Burns Director of Health Services ,Iv i. Beverly Beck Director, Baker Residence Hall Louis Mateus Head Soccer Coach ll ll i I Angel Bernal Maggie Gill Samuel johnson Technical Director, Soccer Secretary, Placement Fitness Director, Head Volleyball Coach iq T 1 i I I Ji 1890 - A three year course of study for mothers was developed at National. Il 77 I English Department Mafia'- W 4"w-M-JP' T W-...W-M Mary jane Kearney Lee Ramsey flak Betty J Wagner JU! Betty Wagner 119717 LCG RHITISCY 119783 fi ' L 'K . ......- Joyce Markle Chair 1' Anthropologist Ashley Montapu speaks at National 1892 - Ellis Island in N.Y. became a receiving station for immigrants. Grover Cleveland and Adlai Stevenson won the presidential election. Also at that time the International Kindergarten Union was formed. VL Communication and Fine Arts Department 277 55? Barbara Laman Direttor of lNCl' thoir and tompam 0, -f--M4 'mf Marion Kay Kissane Rene Roy Chair of department Rookie of the Year Award not picturetli -ludy liuntlrii and Tina Weil iw 'bf lf , gn., 4 ' x 5115 ,-YW .gi . gait 1 . 'Ill r . si l'- 1895 - Henry Ford completed construction of his lst. gasoline engine that ran successfully. That same year people from all parts of the world attended the Columbian Exposition held in Celebration of the 400th anniversary of Columbuss discovery of America. an Math and Science Departments M ivan' WNW' Helen Challand Arthur Hannah, Director, Undergraduate Chair fgciencey June Steinberg Studies, Lombard Fred Wilkin igfavh, Pat Blus, Chair CMathJ Collette Currie George Kelso wif W , ' ,'.,g, ef . C . . . ffl, 4 '-ff s'25ffi1"Q6' ' '1,,,,,Z! ' ZW.-.'k 4,--:sf-if f' -'ffzv 4 Art Hannah H9701 . '--' Y' x, 5- "'Qa?.'4i , 5 Fred Wilkin C1975J Pat Blus lllJ7ll l 1893 - The Chicago Kindergarten College, as commodate an increased enrollment. it was then called moved into larger quarters at IOE Van B At the same time the Alumna Association was formed. uren Street in order to ac El P ysical Education Department Judith Noonan-Pusateri, Chair Ji ...,..'.:..:, L Carol Erickson Sam Johnson. 1971 Judith Noonan-Pusateri. 1971 Q Sam Johnson Judith Noonan-Pusateri. 1976 1894 - Congress approved a resolution to make Labor Day a legal holiday. Also at that time, May 11th, marked the beginning ofthe Famous Pullman strike in Chicago. 52 V 1 l Q l , ffl the JOl'1nBarbee,AssistantDeanDivisionofLiberalArts I "": - 5 " 7 : i"l' Philosophyf Religion and Psychology Departments Cal Claus . , .. , - f. lx X R- and Sciences, Chair fPhilosophyfReligionD Sara Ewald, Chair CPsychologyJ aff -1,,,q.,.1, ., ef-eff, :z :. 4, W 1+-F"-'H Cal Claus. 1965 Z not pictured: Mary Alice Freeman, jose de Vicenzo and Rita Weinberg. Sara liwaltl, 1965 1894 - Organized by Miss Harrison in 1894, the Congress of Mothers effected greater cooperation between parents and teachers which later resulted in the Parent Teacher Association. H 54 ' vw- 13 4 Social Science Department Edward Risinger Vice President, School of Arts and Sciences , l Lg V3 'sm . K,- ez.. a f H V af' rg QM -a xgvw 'J 'Qt-.enterica "f ' a 3 5 3 ,, A32 VA . "" 4 N K 4? N4 'L A C , '14 -I ,"5.f5zjfl'l" :' A Phyllis Neulist Director of Undergraduate Studies, lChicago campusl Robert Shuford Chair and Director ,aw Phyllis Neulist H9653 Susan Kerstein 1895 - George Westinghouse made a significant contribution to American industry by his contribution of huge power generators at Niagra Falls. The first generator was capable of widespread distribution of hydroelectric power. Also in 1895 the 1st noticable tendency to shorten womens' shirts carrie in bicycling costumes. Skirts were shortened 2 ins. from ankle and hems were weighted with lead. H Human Services and Allied Health Departments 61? M011 Director of Radiation Therapy Technology Program Judy Bastin X 4 S all si X i :Sis r f 'M Nf l Patrick McGrath Asst. Dean. Division ol' Health and Human Services Sr. LaVerne Ramacker Kay Shriver Chair fAllied Healthj "wt liileen 'l'arnul'l' Not pictured: David Rice, Director, Respiratory Therapy, Dehra David, Shirley Hurst, und -lim Ellor 1895 - Branch training classes were offered in the fall at various centers conducted by National alumni. is Communication Skills and Language Institute jennifer Fabyan Mai julie Howard Ana King not pictured: Gail Evans and Margaret Meyer jane Rosenthal Lourdes varraseo Business Department not pictured: Willie Burnside and Al Fisher Brian Reynolds Rocco Vanasco chair I 1 ll I l 1896 - On April 6, the first modern Olympic Games in Athens, Greece was held. The U.S. team was out of condition from the long ocean trip, with no time to rest or limber up, won 9 out of 12 events. And onjune 4, at 2 a.m., in a brick workshed in Detroit, Henry Ford and his associates completed assembly ofthe lst Ford Automobile, however the car was wider than the door of the workshed. 36 he Way They Were Vega' . 1' W Carolyn Bair 1976 1 Art Hannah 1978 , V V- V ,ga l ., -, I gn ggi if Ll rn??',f2ft?emw4'me1 7 ix rt lrll! M.. Ev Phyllis Neulist Sara liwald 1971 1897 The lst subway in the United S tates, the Boston Subway, was completed. National College of Education was involved in es tablishing the National P.T.A. 3 ..- l All 17' Eva Longston, 1076 Robert Hartman. 1958 Mary jane Kearney 'Sims' 5 iff? lb ,, 4: , - ag , 15 Berry Weekn, 1978 Carolyn gm, "iv 1 ffm, 1 1.-M. 'fi X: va 3- '6 .. 4-if-Ev, Era ' 'X . W Norm Weston Edward Rimnger Iiygd Wilkilq 1898 - After the Maine battle ship was blown up in Havana Harbor, the LHS. declared war with Spain. Also at this time National Col- lege added a fourth year of study. 1 J l l i l i -R l di as i i l l l I l l 1 l i' il. .l 19 asv' fm Mal' f ,,,,,- ,f eff. Dick Babb, 1970 Fred Wilkln NL' -:'i'Z12f, , f """""" 1' f ? fm Helen Challand Mildred Tauher, 1970 President Otley Herron .nw Susan Kerstein Pat Blus 1899 - john Dewey caused an upheaval in education circles with the publication of THE SCHOOL AND SOCIETY. Congress authorized voting machines for federal elections if the individual states desired. Also at this time, National hosted a conference called Psychology and the Kindergarten, attracting 1500 teachers. Ili 1,19 is :ti f'f,1'f,qjkg 'S ,, Vai? h Q' Dining Hall: Tom Bates, Irma Gutner, Johnnie Shaw, Randy Brittman and Lala Ortic ,::,-a.f,?h.EL "' "" - f- - . l at 0 s is ' f, fs' V :-- '12 fi'i,'i Financial Aid Office: jessie Hanson, Max Farroandjane Brumitt .Al ,ff Chicago Admissions: Nancy Miller, Tony Bush, Laura Ashby and Val Jordon Evanston Admissions: Amy "Gonzo" Litzel A Registrars office: Stephanie Aldort Business Office: Ann Cox Admissions: Al.in Young 1900 - There were only 4000 automobiles in the United States. Cary Nation initiated her antiliquor crusade when she led a group of women through Kansas and President McKinley and T. Roosevelt won the presidential election. Also at that time, the ALUMNI ANNUAL was first published. Il YU --..,.,, an ' X fif ffl! tim 1, I eff 4 Qaifff f W? 1' 24151: rf" q . . ,, ,, Q wi" 3946, ' 1 ' -, . phil' in-1 f,6,z f r. ,pkg , I if J 4 W Q Laura Ashby blames Bozzelli Olaf Carlson Debbie Eggum u. is.. jaklin Aziz Randy Brittinan Ed Codd Anthony Evans 71 -s ,- .W 4 Mi! .lr 1 'Yo-4 f' x U 'jf' Tom Bates Stephanie Butler-Cotton Maria Colunga Irwin Fieldman f 4 I Wm Tom Beck Willie Burnside jr. Hugh Condon Elmer Herbert jr. l 1 fl 6 J 1 1 l l -1. 1901 - During the fall, Chicago won the 1st American League Pennant with a season record of 85 victories, and 53 defeats. And on September 14, President McKinley was assassinated, and Roosevelt was sworn in as the 26th President ofthe United States. 4 2 'Wham 4 'ff I ,ff ,aw w,..-2. Wg! X X My W ,, X fi x7 f f 'fd' XXQXZ If ff ZZ qvwmw f f Md, . A. , ,,,V,. V, ,.., ,,V., WJ" 4 N ...g in i' - . ' 1'?1f .. .lm , ,Liv 4' ' .. ' ' f' -. ,7 'fix I '- 41.-V Eififykii ' " 7 , ' r 'QW' f 1 ' ': Z , ' , Q .L fiffQ,, fi ,f I , ' f. QM! A., f 'V , f 4' . V 'fr-6, 54 3, .. , xr" fr' ff, A JJ A 3 . if' 4-fun 1" Pamela Killeen Marlene Meisels Rosanne Paschal Frances Schmidt Barb Loughead Debi Ly0r1S Luanne Miller Avis Moore Mgrgha Peeler Kathy Schaefer Kathryn Tooredman Frances Washington I xxx' .. .f V, L f--F-K.,-x . ,f all A-.fl .,-if ff Doug Marken Bernard Parks Yvonne Schaefer Mary Williams is 1 1 l r I 2 1901- The first dormitory was opened at 5715 Longley Ave. with 36 residents. It was named Marienthal, meaning taken from the name ofthe 1st Residence Hall in Germany for students preparing for Kindergarten Hall ofthe Marys work. H ....mw-"glam ll Vik .swan Tony Evans and Irma Gutner Martrn Regan Ji EH J yi, Ji, Lrnda Lenrow Brenda Watkrns Debra Lrvrnbston 3? "'r"'fwW ii? Ieanne O9ull1xan ind Iaekre Hodlrek Lrnda Rerter Carol Emlxson and Drclx Wnght Bernre Parks Serna Albert 1907 Edna Dean Baker moves ro Chrcago Illrnors and rn world hrsrory the army drscards the rradrrronal blue unrforms rn favor of olrve drab On August 31 1907 Mrs Aldolph Ladenburg ol Saratoga N Y rode her horse whrle wearmg a splrr skrrr whrch created qurre a srrr rn the press 41 5" ' ff '15 1 , T ' ' i .N I -I Q , M-NX A sm. mai , L ., a , . r V ,, 22 , , , 'I 1' ,iff ,U Z il is my X - QIPL A, I A I U .1-P' " if 1 ' - 1 ey ' by X . Y I I 5 W, 1 , 1, 1' , . , V , r ' 1 5 5 5 , fa x, A I A ',. as s 1" ' W D I V ,L , ll 1 k 'V K V, ,x V 5---'., -,-f 1 ---, i .T rx, .1 5:1 ......k... .'.'....,.. ,,. , ., ,., . .. ni- MA , r ... -- . J. . , . . V . ...J ... . " 4 . .... .- , .. Z... ., . J.:-.,., V , 4 . 1 V. . .., ..L. .. . v 1 1 ' ' - f . , ".'.,,...... ., , Q , .,.A...- J' I.. . .- v , . Q. .. . ' ,' ",',.'. ..,...-, ..- f w -N x A w . . - - A . .., Q , ,. , ,. .. . 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J.-vs.-,-..'f.... 3-.-s 1-...navpsp-u. ....-'ne'-HQ.-,4..,.'-1. -n.4-.np-..a. .......'u..n nf.,-v.a,w.s-...'n...s u .n.f..41asn- .-.5-'.,.,.4v...-...Q '. 4'-' '.'.'.'.'.'.'.' u s v.o..:f-arse'-.u s-o s u .:.".'.'.'.:.'-Z.:-' . . -'.'.'. -2 . . . . . . . . . 1 . . - . . - ,f - n .,...-, .'.'.'.... ......a . 4 - u v 0 .ou . .r .v. .,',.,.'.'. .. ..' .. . ' ",". ,','y. . ,,..z-- 6 1 K..1,,. , .4..M,', .14 . ,..:. .'. . V ' ' I '.'.'s , ..,,...4,.,. ,, AK... . 3.- . n . .'.'.' . . . . o a'lil.l . . . an .33 son ..- . '-.- .. x ... fp.. ' .'. .' '. .'...'.'. . .--..... 3.1 . .......'.. ...- ., ..u..-u.-Q.. ...--4s...... Q -.- n. ....... Q ...... nf.. .... ...'.4 ..sn..-.--Q... ...fn ....-.--1... . ...a..--llvnna.. .au .as n . . ...f-,va .1 --.. .- . . .- ...- n'- ..'.'.' -u nf. .. ..4... ......-nv. . nu . ...Ju- ....-l . nf un.. on .aa -as -- :... 4 v .. . ..........-s- 'Q' . ..... . --I v .........--.-...... .M-... . 1-nnv. ........-.. Su -.-- .... , .- .. -'.'o'.'.'. ' fa'-'.'.'. -..... 4 New Student Orientation Week at vanston New Student Ori- entation Week was a week many of us will never forget. Special thanks to all the stu- dent ambassadors for their work in helping students move into Baker Hall and mak- ing the new student feel at home. Who could forget the first day jitters, the dreaded placement tests and meeting your friendly advisor for the first time. We will always remember the puzzle pieces and the teams. O as M E m W" l fs-,, 'Sb ,hw is Congrats Orange team! Remember the boat ride, the zoo, the life size Trivial Pursuit game, and the slide show, In one week we learned a lot and made many new friends as we became an important part of National. -.....J 1905 - Onjuly 4. the first Pacific cable opened. Roosevelt sent a message around the worldg it came back to him in twelve minutes. And on December 17, the first successful flight ofa large sized heavier-than-air machine was made at Kitty Hawk, N.C. by Orville and Wilber Wright. 46 l ll J. 4, Yl"'1 xaM,M" 7 5 i i is ' 1 1 ' " ' ' ' A L 2 V 5'--:-.nw "' N J , ' V' I I ' i I l 1 I ,p 1904 - On November 8, Theodore Roosevelt and Charles Fairhank defeated Parker and Davis in the Presidential elections. And on May 14, the first Olympic game held in America opened as a part ofthe St. Louis Exposition, in St. Louis, Mo. l'nited States won 21 events in this, it was the third Olympiad of the modern era. ll I Alumni Phone-athon b4TC T Nationals annual phone-athon was kicked off on October 7th. It lasted three weeks and during this time 38100 was pledged. This was 552000 more than our proposed goal. The callers celebrated their success at Bones Restaurant in Lincolnwood. 'fl 1905 - The lst. Rotary Club was founded by Paul Percy Harris, a Chicago lawyer. Pennsylvania Railroad inaugurated an 18 hr. train between New York and Chicago. Also at that time the lst. cigarette testimonials by stars of the entertainment world began. Ps dA GA 'zf. gag 4 5 Ri X1 f fp L' , s u-MA, W Q ik 21A . UM 225137 , ,N 2 05 4 if Q ff ,y N ,W ,V M J F .,,, .. , ,, ,pea ,,......s if if., 4 -3'-' . Q ,vu , a. Dave McGowen and Nancy Hoffler b. Paul Sodclers, Kathy Trela and Kathy Schuman c. Nancy Kennedy d, Carolyn Brinker e. Lori Specter f. Nancy Hoffler g. Ca- sandra Brooks h.jean He- gar cc ra 4 it f l l l um 1905 - The Elizabeth Harrison Scholarship was awarded for the first time in 1905 in the commemoration of Miss Harrisons 25th. mu year. Edna Dean Baker transfers to National from Northwestern University. W Lombard Orientation Q 21 b c Fall orientation brought 25 new faces B onto the Lombard Campus. Each was greeted with enthusiasm from the facul- ty and staff. What a year it would be. a. Maureen Quinn -lainie Allers b. Laura Met? Brenda Manzella Celia Zehr c. Dona Wojanowski -Ieannene Q d. l.inda Anderson, Denise Maniatis Maria Lodenkamp 1906 - George M. Cohen produced FORTY-FIVE MINUTES PROM BROADWAY, one of his most successful musicals, with Fay Templeton in a leading part. Chicago fAmerican Leaguel defeated Chicago fNational Leaguel in the Brd. Baseball World Series. 50 ,xg ' 'rbi V 3 ,f W 14 , , fe , f ,. Q .M N V7 4 1 V - 355 '-sv tv f,,, 2? V 'W ---.1.,..l- 3 1 Q ?"W22- F. I 55191 ,uw 'WD 4 sb: W ,W A yet ',.,t it ,aff If ,Kb ri W 4 r"""4-1' 1906 - The College doubled in enrollment and the campus moved to 1200 Michigan Boulevard. About this time. Schillefs "I Iymn to joy" was adopted as the college song and was sung to the choral music ot' Beethovens Ninth Syinphuny. 51 Famil Weekend 1986 ' E l t l. A ,wif ' i bnofficially Family Weekend began with Edna Dean Baker our second President, Miss Baker would on occasion each year invite parents to a social tea. However officially. Parents Day began in 1936 dur- ing Nationals 50th.-jubilee. Traditionally the parents would be invited for a dinner and watch a dramatic club presentation, Scholarships and Awards were given on a separate occasion at Alumni Day and May Court candidates were announced at the Annual Spring Festival, The 60's brought about change and they incorporated all three programs into what was if X 45 lv X fa I Q , 52 I ii I l l l l i l y l ll aug E called Spring Weekend. In the 70's the name of Spring Weekend was changed to Parents Weekend and in 1979. the name was changed again. At that time the population of non-traditional students at National began to increase, We started attracting married students who had families. During that year. the Parents Weekend Committee were addressing labels and they began to realize the title of the week- end was not perhaps appropriate for some students being older. some with children. hence the beginning of Family Weekend. I X I , 7' ...L 1907 - Professor Albert A. Michelson, head of the Physics department at University of Chicago, was awarded the Noble Prize in Physics, for his studies ofthe speed of light, carried out with apparatus designed and built by himself. Also, during 1907, Chi- cago defeated Detroit in the 4th annual World Series. 52 ii. I l l 1 ii 13TH ANNUAL WATERSHO mp' ,, r ' YH' ary 4 1 I ,A 5 1 Q L .V 1 , , .f,w,,,, f . 'W ' L "'r?i'7'fki "ff 'T' .V,V WWW ,J 1 ' 1- ., r y , f vfff-ELM .,t n i f 25 ,Q 1, , ' ,A . 24,9 gl .. .. The 15th annual watershow, directed by Judith Noonan-Pusatari, kicked off our Family Weekend Cele- bration. The theme this year in honor of our centennial was, "Travels Through Time." The show was a big splash. 1907 - The Elizabeth Harrison Scholarship was awarded to a student named Edna Dean Baker. The first student to receive this award and use it during her "senior year," or third year, was Miriam Becknell, ofthe graduating class of 1907. 51, The Family Weekend Centennial Celebration began with a dance called "A Century of Music." Everyone heard and danced to music over the decades. Prizes were given for the best attire of each particular decade. Winners includ- ed the Dedic Family.-lanet Laske. Nancy Schildhouse. Rose Hahnxlan Zoerman, A Centur of Mu ic A 1'7- Q Q. 'I 1 5 w 1 i 5- l I' li Elaine llinchy. Dori Wilkins and Huang Banh. 1908 - Summer school was established at National College as a yearly session. Also at that time in 1908, the Lusitania. the largest S-4 Steamship in the world, arrived in New York on its maiden voyage. Smoking for woman in public places made illegal in NYC. by the passage of the Sullivan Ordinance. QI H l li Centennial Celebration A Musical Review Y X 5 Directed by Rene Roy and under the musi cal direction of Barbara Laman the students g .",1 y ""' A , ' ' ' , , , , . Q :" Q P, A ' , A A .,.: VIAL at took us for a walk down memory lane. Musi- A ii 'fl ',,. , ' :'?ii 'izz cal selections reflected each decade ot the last " u 2- 1 if ' one hundred years. We strolled through the 18905, Patriotic years, Roaring 20's and Swing Era. The sentimental -l0's. 50's sock hops, the Rockin 60's and the wondrous 70's led to our Centennial year. 1909- On April 6, Robert Edwin Peary discovered the North Pole. Also during 1009, the lst notable cartoon was shown in America. Gertie the Dinosaur consisted of 10,000 drawings by Winsor McCay, a cartoonist for the NEW YORK AMERICAN. The high quality of work by the Chicago Kindergarten College attracted the attention ofa group of people in N.Y.C. who organized the National Kindergarten Association. 55 100 Years 'E ! ,,,A H Once again Nationals 100th Anniversa- ry was celebrated at the Family Weekend Centennial Party. The Casino night type AQ-mammswlggtgaexk party provided fun and games for the en- tire family. Highlights included music and all sorts of entertainment, such as Speak Easy, pie and watermelon eating contests, a Coffee House, robots and hula hooping. The games that so many took part in included 1910 - This year, Fathers Day was celebrated for the first time. Prohibition was adopted by six states, during the same year. And Mi- nor British comedian named Charlie Chaplin was the leading performer in a vaudeville act at the Colonial called, "Karno's Wow Wowsf' fl l F l l J I -L 51 l i 'l fl so y l 1' l il OF CELEBRATIO in a I l mock roulette, blackjack, poler chip toss and wheel of fortune. The Keystone Cops A were also on hand to toss those high roll- , , ers in the slammer at the wish of any one . , QM .i A nal . M I A h I willing to bribe them. The night ended with an auction which gave the participants a chance to relieve themselves of their winnings. The highest price paid for a prize was 1.5 million dollars. 1910 - The Mrsjohn N. Crouse Scholarship was established honoring the woman whose courage and influence furthered the growth of the college. S7 Arms BANQUET The honors and awards program is an annual event, which takes place during Eamily Weekend. This year, a buffet din- ner was served in the cafeteria before the awards were presented. Larry Lasko was master of ceremonies and Paul Sodders provided the general instructions that guided the tables to their place in the din- ner line. Afterwards, Dr.john Barbee gave those attending a warm, friendly greeting, the awards were then presented. Following this, the students then received the respec- tive awards: WHO'S WHO AMONG AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES Patti Ardovitch. Ann Alonzi. Annette Col- lins, Nancy Dowd, jean Hegenjudy In- vergo. Meg Scherman, Nadine Scodoro. Rosa Arroyo, Gang Chen. Maria Eugenia Colunga, Sinh Van Nguyen. Linda Grace Parker, Wojciech Rachwal. Estervina Ro- driguez, Patricia Sirevicius, Daniel P. Sny- der, Pearl Walton, Leszelc Wojdyla, Mau- reen Balster. Wendy Cullen. Peggy Halde- man, Marta Hellmann, Deborah Kross, Dwight Larson, Karen Ann Cayez Schock. Susan Tornejulie Vancura, Robin Yates hw., ,Qi nf. N-PM--...f-1 H af? Q.. f ' AX ' x if . , . -0 A, .. 45 I 5- . . V Q8 . '-Vg '1': ,tm 1911 - Henry Leland. head of the Cadillac division of General Motors demonstrated the lst electric self starter and a new era began for the automobile. "Alexander's Ragtime Band" was composed by Irving Berlin. Arizona is admitted to the Union. SH l l l ilu Il II J' E-7 gs. fx QI- ? A, we AVG-1' I 2 ii '-1 WL? 2,7 44 gg. i .N ....,... ,Q LINCOLN ACADEMY OE ILLINOIS EDUCA- TIONAL ACHIEVEMENT 4 Meg Sherman STUDENT SERVICE AWARD - Patti Buckley STUDENT SENATE SLTIIERLAND AWARDS 4 Patti Ardovitchjanice Adlerjudy Bellinder, An- nette Collins, Lynn Evans, Mary Iledlund, Natalie Horney. Paul Sodders SPECIAL STUDENT AWARDS - Patti Buckley. Lori Dedic. Antonella Gianni EVANSTON DRAMA CLLB SCIIOLARSIIIP - Katie Schawartz RICHARD K, jOHNSON AWARD - Kimeri Swanson. Lynette Swank Lastly, two teachers were honored this year. The awards were Student Senate johnson Award and Rookie of the Year. The-Iohnson award is given to an outstanding liacultv member who has promoted student growth and development throughout their years ol' service at National. This year the award was presented to Dr. Arthur Ilannah. The Rookie of the Year Award is presented to it new faculty member who has demonstrated outstanding ability and promise in their first vear of service. This vear, the Q ,J award went to Rene Roy. 1912 Sent to Rome by the government in 1912, Elizabeth Harrison summarized her study ofthe Montessori method in a pamphlet by the U.S. Bureau of Education. Also at that time, the steamship the Titanic struck an iceberg and sank. Professor Elmer McCollum of Yale discovered the curative value oftwo food chemicals designated as vitamin A and D. Onjanuary 6, 1912. New Mexico joins the Union. 30 ho's Who In Chicago 1 A.A 1 if ya C. A D. A As part ol'Chicago Campus' Centennial Birthday celebration. six students were honored .intl listed in W'llO'S XVl'lO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND l'lYlVLRSl'l'llpS. 'l'HIz recipients were given awards by Sonia Clary, Donna Wever, and Brian Reynolds, faculty ofthe Chicago Cam- pus. The honored students were: al Rosa Colunga br-I.iclxie Azid rsecond from lelitl cl Dan Snrcler di Gang Chan el l,ind.i Parker lil liesielt Wolclxla e.4 EA 1913 - On February 17th of that year. the International Exhibition of Modern Art was held in New York City. It included both American and European work, centering mainly on post-impressionist. Marcel Duchamps "Nude Descending Staircase", was the most controversial painting because of it's cubistic and kinetic representation. Also in that year on March 4th, Woodrow Wilson was sworn in as President. no in I ,-a. li Ql' i Lombard Awards Banquet '1 X, Our program was hosted hy Fred Wilkin. with guest speaker blames Ellor. Many awards were presentedg Whos Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities, Kappa Delta Pi. Edna Dean Baker Scholarship, Eva Grace Long Award. Mari' Ellen Greilienkamp Memorial Scholarship, and finally the senior class gift was presented hy the students. 1913 - The third move of National College was made to quarters at 2944 Michigan Boulevard with a residence hall accommodations covering an entire block. ful NNU L AWARDS ELIZABETH A HARRISON SCHOLARSHIP This is the most time honored of all awards at Na- tional College of Education. It is named in honor of the Colleges founder and its first president. In 1905 Myra Watson, president of the Alumni Association present- ed the award to be contributed by the alumni annually to honor Miss Harrison and to inspire students to a high standard of scholarship and character. As a foot- note the first student to receive this award was Miriam Becknell The second award of the scholarship was made to Edna Baker who later became the second president of National College ofEducat1on The Eliza beth Harrison Scholarship was presented this year to Kathy Moore KATHY MOORE ELIZABETH HARRISON MRS JOHN N CROUSE SCHOLARSHIP Mrs ohn N Crouse was a co founder of N C E with Miss Harrison In 1910 the alumni association presented to Mrs Crouse a scholarship in her name in honor and appreciation of 25 years of loyal and devoted service to the college Nancy Schildhouse received this years Mrs john N Crouse Scholarship wail EDNA DEAN BAKER SCHOLARSHIP NANCY SCHILDHOUSE This award was presented for the first time 34 years ago This honor is given to a student who demonstrates achievement in all work is of worthy character and W M possesses an outstanding record of service Maria Kowal and Linda OBryan were presented with the Edna Dean Baker Scholarship this year EVA GRACE LONG AWARD Eva Grace Long Award is a Senior Honorary Schol arship given by R D Long in memory of his sister Eva Grace a graduate of N C E This year Kelli Smith and Leszek Woldlya received the Eva Grace Long Award LINDA O BRYAN KELLI SMITH 1914 Outbreak of W W I in Europe occurred Panama Canal formally opened Congress introduced a resolution that the second Sunday in May be designated as Mothers Day K7 7 o 1 ' - ,vi-'qu Q I s ' 'W' 'V . I . , -qgvfww-if . 574151, fin. 5 W.:,gg5,, r - - - mQ:.z,..2Q2,.. A J . , l I I Y.. X? , 5? f 9 4 fi 7 B :f"1: ,. -'f"' f-,f f s V '-" v' ' ' fG"niv.r,4 , Mg N.C.E. IDEO DANCE aL bA ff f, 1 , I, ,,, 1 I J , 9., 4 . c A a. Devin Cotter, Natalie Horne and jeff Harris b. Dar Adams and Terry Ramage c. Paul Bolincler, Linda Deni- son,jean Hegar, Meg Scher- ,iff man, and jerry Crystal -' 1915 - On May 6, The Steamship Lusitania, sunk without warning by a German submarine. During that same year, taxicabs were born. The one millionth automobile was produced by Ford plant in Detroit. Ty Cobb achieved a modern major league record for most bases in one season at 96. 64 I ii l ...H .A A.. l A.A Chicago's all Picnic The Chicago campus student gov- ernment packed its picnic baskets and headed for the great outdoors to kick off the new school term. After stuffing themselves with hotdogs and hambur- gers, the students joined in a rousing game of volleyball and swapped tales about the summer. A. fright? Carol Walano proposed a toast flefthjohn Psiharis b. Sarah Kuhl- berg sets up picnic fixins c. Students and their families enjoy a game of vol- leyball. cl. Debra Livingston, Maricela Valerio and john Psiharis take a cola break. ,ig . ' W rx Q f ,. 5? ' it Vg serwawwamwfw-fa M., - - A, L is. A D. A fl tt 1915 - Mrs.john N. Crouse dies and Edna Dean Baker is appointed assistant to President Harrison. The Student Council CStudent id Governmentj was officially organized bringing about the idea of self-government. 65 ATIO AL F EUD The best came out to play, but only one family could win. Ray Chiamulera, with his charm and quick wit, proved to be the perfect host. The four families had their own charm. The "My Girls" came dressed in striped shirts and mirrored glasses. Their spirit, high energy and sense of hu- mor distinquished them from the other families. Nancy Kennedys family, also all .asw"'j'?'X women, brought with them a "National" """' feeling of family Cthey all live together on two-north in Bakerl. They had their own x charm - quiet, but good. The other two if families, led by men CKory Swanson and : Paul Soddersl also proved to be unique. ' Kory's family fwhich actually contained f family member Kimerij represented the honor students of National displayed their intelligence as they carefully figured and 5 '17, - planned their answers, one must ask that their sense of humor contributed to the atmosphere ofthe night. Paul's team came y 'fl' prepared for the night with a gift for the ' host. They were creative and quite dramat- A Q' ic. Although each of these families were 'U 1 good. the "My Girls" Came through with the nights big win. The question is . .. Can they beat the faculty? The "My Girls" win again. Was it their pajamas?? ' 1916 - The submachine gun was invented by Brig. Generaljohn Taliaferro Thompson, hence the gun was known as the Tommy Gun. Oct. 16 - Margaret Sanger, Fania Mindell, and Ethal Burne, opened the lst birth control clinic, at 46 Armboy St., Brooklyn. The Federal income Tax was ruled constitutional by a decision handed down by the U.S. Supreme Court. fifw A A l N--m,......,.l E, fi " , L 1 i f a. Serna Albert, Karin Anderson, Laura Lindquist, Sandy Martin, and Johnnie Shaw made up the members of the facul- ty team. b. The students team consists of Heidi Korf, Patti Buckley, Sandie Mullen, Becky Wolenec, and Mary jo Houck c. Becky, Paul Sodders and Karin d. Paul Sodders was the host e, Sandie Mullen and Becky Wolenec f. Serna, Karin and l AV Laura. 1916 The founding ofthe Crouse Memorial Library was one ofthe many highlights ofthe year. An annual entitled the "National" was published by the college girls as an expression ofthe Student Council, which had been established in 1916. During the same year, with the addition of elementary departments to the dem. school, the name ofthe College was changed to the National Kindergarden and Elementary College. ffl C H I C A G O C E L E B R A T E S C H R I S T M A S Campus was a special time. Christmas at the Chicago This year the annual Christ- mas party's theme changed from selfish self-indulgence to a Cele' bration of love, for family and Chil- dren. There was singing, story telling and gift giving for everyone to enjoy. May this he a tradition that will contin- ue? l i - T 1917 - The Lhited States actively joins the war against Germany and Repjeannette Rankin, Republican from Montana, became the lst woman member of the House. GX Chicago's 2nd, Annual Ski Weekend On Friday February 21st, fifty-five NCE students and staff boarded a coach bus and headed off to the Wis- consin Dells for a memorable ski weekend. Non-skiers found the swimming pool to be quite relaxing while the snow bunnies found more enjoyment on the slopes. All who went had an enjoyable time and are looking for- ward to next year. 'Q A 4 A . , 1 , Vllx . .v-lI If V ,,., . ,,,. QV I ., 'V il lv VA ,U iA,!,,fylL.t,- 4 If V 'W ' ' V-www "' "V Q , Vg , V H, u 1 1 1 , , Q ' ' 1 jf 1 it .. V 2 I 53 . , 1 1 "9 , , , , t s ff , ,., 'I' 1 r V I . '24, ,IAI 1 '-is-.rj I rl. 9' . " " , ,, '1 f l , I! 76 5"- -' x E V. ag e, , i' ' 4 ' gr . V og l O., J I S If 1918 - On November 11th, Germany surrenders andjack Dempsey knocks out Carl Morris in 14 seconds at New Orleans. Also at that time, the college opened the doors of its first demonstration school and Clara Belle Baker became the director, Il KI I Christmas Cheer Hits Lombard 'HN I ..-1 The Lombard campus celebrated Christmas with Santa Mike. 1919 - On july Zlst., the Goodyear Tire and Rubber Company balloon, the "Wing Foot", crashed into Illinois Trust and Savings Bank at LaSalle and jackson Street in Chicago. President Wilson suffered a stroke and the 18th. Amendment ratified prohibiting liquor traffic in the U.S. 70 'N i LW. I ' Q Wm in V v-8 Z 1 hr 'pri 1: l 1919 - The National student body raises 351000 for the United War Fund. 7 N W YEAR'S E E AT ATIO AL -- ..,. ,S M.--'ft -11, X A . wx 5 aL bA 1 A a. Mary Hendricks, Ellen Vandersanden, Natalie Horne, Pam Rolfs b. Meg Scherman and Dan C. Hedi Korf, and Kory Swanson d. Debbie Prange, Kathy Drewes,jan Zoerman, Lori Dedic and Margi Powell e. Dar Adams, Lisa Reinholtz, Evelyn Clark, Stacey DeBruhl, Mary Hedlund, Terry Ramage and Kory Swanson l 6 9 1 1920 - U.S. won 1st place in the Olympic games held in Belgium, scoring 212 points. 2nd place was Finland with 105 points. Also at that time, the Chicago grand jury indicted 8 members ofthe Chicago White Sox for "throwing" the World Series between White Sox and Cincinnati Reds. 7 ational n Skates On january 10, the Student Alliance sponsored a Roller Skating party, at the Glenview Pladium. a. Tracy Wilkin and Patti Lewis b. Patti Buckley, Mary jo Houck, Sandie Mullen lii: and Luanna Kish c. Kory Swanson d. San- die Mullen e. Patti Punk andjeanie Hum- prey f. Elizabeth Lasko aA i bA fl 4. i rf., r . , f -. -1 r i .I-V ' Q " vi , ,f rf 1 l ii dA eA YQ 1920 - Chosen by Miss Harrison as the person best able to take her place, Edna Dean Baker ofthe class of 1907 became the active president ofthe college in 1920. Childrens theater was formed, the second in the country affliated with a teachers college. R A KM HN T o R Y O T H Zi URBAN CAMPUS CELEBRATES BLACK HISTORY MONTH In February each year, the Chicago campus celebrates Black History month. Music, traditional dance, soul food . . . A look back to the past and forward to a bright future. From noted speakers such as Al Raby and jacqueline Vaughn to our own student talent, is was a month of incredible activity. a. Alfred Baker ofthe West Indian Folk Dance Company performs Limbo under flames. b. DJ. Tony Smart spins on Valentines Day. c. Pheona Sheriff belts out a song at the second annual Soul and Feast 84 Entertainment night. d. Activities board e. Models: Fawn Simpson, Kathy Stephens and Bonnie Anderson strut as Linda Lenrow factivities coordina- torj M.C.'s a fashion show. f. Movement 84 Color - two of the West Indian dancers g. Al Raby remembers the Civil Rights movement h. Swinging at the Valentine's dance. 1921 - Gn August 25, the Treaty of Peace with Germany signed in Berlin Also in August a wave of lawlessness swept the south most of it associated with the K.K.K. Nov. 5 - Armistice Day proclaimed a legal holiday by President Harding And during December of 1921 knee length skirts for women became the standard fashion. 74 I if NN. STUDENT. ffllfmef wir LQ .. . ' X i ihgggg A 1 , .......,, It Al l i'. VV 134.1 ' f-.- 1 , l- 'E 'f x X 'l ' 'lil' ' libs-fa. ' 2 'VM ' .. -B1 2 W3 . ' ffm?-rr ,- if W uf 2 , A ' ' e -"S ' l f r I M . we Q-,utr 5 . 2 I V I I um ,,4,:,f.,, at am "Ff+M'5""' ' ' . 2 5,1 """"tEsv..H- ' N ' --- ----. ENQLN H A M s w 1 3 if J 2- A E'i"?"f2 ' , - fi Dr' N0-933' ' N- stew-l asm iw-. :' - V , L -A17 ft f . :aes 4Ft'll?90 . -X id A ii: .,., ,. .ax D .-f Q 'J L- .. ,,gfQ5fvw+ Lyra L, f ',""' . -,fr--.ax ',,,,, V - sfifiib-wir fr- rf ags- . ' -,-- . sf Yygjx ffifll E 1,5-:-'ffl ff ,ff ff i f ...,.,, , .-V, Am. - 1 9 P5 If , , r i 2 1922 - The first appearance of the Guidon, the publication which served to keep hundreds of alumnae all over the world in touch with their alma mater. Feb. 27, The women's suffrage C19thJ amendment was declared constitutional by a unanimous decision of the Supreme Court. 75 Va1entine's Da at ordic: Hills The Lombard Student Government Celebrated Val- entines Day 1986 by sponsor- ing a party at Nordic Hills. Students, faculty, staff and respected guests were all in- vited, and many turned out to enjoy the event. A great meal was served, and then we spent the evening dancing away the winter BLAHSY Happy Valentines Day! ar y it Ngwv K Q 3 .. 1973 On August V President Harding died and Calvin Coolidge is sworn in. Also at that time the first radio transmission ofa presi i' OPE MIC IGHT sponsored b The Commuter Association Y l ...ii , On Tuesday, February 11, 1986, all heads were turned with Open Mic Night. Students and fac- ulty enjoyed a winter evening listening to live entertainment while their taste huds were tempt- ed with hot chocolate and brownies. 1923 - National's first honorary degree, that of Doctor of Education was conferred upon the founder Elizabeth Harrison at the commencement exercises. The Daisy Chain tradition was begun. Conferring the highest honor which a senior may achieve was inaugurated as a college custom when the first May Queen was crowned. The first choir met under the leadership of Miss Westervelt. Black Histor Month in Evanston During Black History Month, a series of programs and cultural experiences were held throughout the Chicago and Evanston campuses. Some were co-ordinated by ora ganizations such as the Alpha Kappa Alpha Inc., and others were presented by individual minority students a- long with Student Services. "Heirs ofAspiration", presented on the Evanston cam- pus was a remarkable success. We were visited by many great Black Artists through song, dance and poetry. Cyn- thia Armster, lChicago State Universityl, spoke on the "Ambitious Black Women", while the main speaker of the evening was Dr. Phillip Campbell, a graduate of Mootehouse College, elucidated on "Black History Mon- K g thu, its importance and purpose throughout the years. - A For the Evanston campus, Black History Month added a sense of togetherness and understanding among the stu- dent body. l924 - Feb. 12. Rhapsody In Blue, famous composition by George Gershwin, lst performed. It was one ofthe lst attempts by a Tin Pan Alley writer to incorporate the structures and idioms of popular music into a symphonic work. Radio became the No. 1 form of entertainment in the country. 78 li l fe-wx ww The Gospel Extravaganza Q . y A 3 1 . ff . 5 '. 3, V N. 1 V l l J ..w ,5 1, 2 1 ,,, 1 , N, F ia, LQ , 1 1 li ay 1 V V -' l I Q 4 , l l U if ei Ei' 9 l uilli .L .A-al Presented annually by Alpha Kappa Alpha Soror- ity Inc., the "Gospel EX- travaganzan is one of our high points at National. It is a spirit-filled evening with many choirs, solists, and musicians all giving praises to God, as a reli- gious function the audi- ence participation was as extraordinary as the pro- gram itself. Among the many guests were the Northwestern Assemble of Northwestern University, The Mt. Sinai Baptist Church of North Chicago, and special guest soloist was our own Mr. Vernon Clark. The sorority would like to thank all who made this program a success, and hope you will continue to do so. 1924 - CHAFP, the student newspaper was first published. It lasted through 1981 when the name was changed to the COMPASS. Also at that time, the first May Queen was chosen. Her name was Nellie Ball. She was honored as an outstanding senior wom- an based on citizenship, character, academic standing and above all contributions to the College Community. 7 C hit: a o ' 5 . , g "l g sv Centennial A2 Celebration rv f ,52 1 The Chicago campus celebrated 100 years of NCE with a Birthday par- R ty on june 5. Historical W aw photos were displayed, as well as a slide show done by Bob Davis that chroni- cled our proud history. Students feasted on cake and socialized. High- lights included an award ceremony to congratulate the recipients of Who's Who in American Uni- versities and Colleges. A. A -' 1'-'V '. ' B, A A. Jorge Baranda, Umberto An- drade. Kathy Washington, juan Pena,-lose Tovar. and jose Veraste- gui B. Gang Chen. Umberto An- drade. and Salvador Gil C. Marga- ret Swider with jose Tovar Djose g ,,, Tovar , K!! """1f .CM 1925 - President Calvin Coolidge is inaugurated and F. Scott Fitzgerald writes "The Great Gatsby. " New Yorkers witness a total solar eclipse for the lst time in over 5 centuries. KU I 4 il Field Experience Spring Reception Alumni and Students HDP' W"-Q .,- The May 2nd Field Experience .f at . i f Spring Reception 'WK .5 -HN was a first in many little' V -:wi 7 ways. lt was truly 5, I' -.rv A an , W Q' if Q the lst Field Exper- AV. A 'Q il ,if .. 4 . ience event that in- e1- . p wtf 5 vited all the alumni vi 5' 'f and current stu- dents in ACE. BAABS, BA- MEAH, and MDHR. Besides Student Services, other divisions such as BAABS. MDHR, and FEP Admissions con- tributed funds and U ' assistance a truly joint effort and a an huge success, 1925 - The dedication and groundbreaking for Harrison Hall summer of '25. were held in March, followed bythe laying of the cornerstone in the ai SPRI G WELCOME BACK DANCE I r. . I , ,M W fgwg' 7 fn ,du i ' r. 4-,vffafff ff M, . vfqf- 40.3-fy ,fair-ree. i -' f vf"Y+v'?z-if'C222 fe?-":"' , al bA T CA ag On April 4, the Student Alli- ance sponsored a Spring Wel- come back dance. a. Sam Ramier b. Rosa Marie Marshall, Lisa Powell, and Lynn Evans c. Mary Hedlund and An- nette Collins d. Shannon Lord and Sandy Smoot with guests e. Marlene Blackhawk f. Mary Hedlund, Paul Sodders, Lori Dedic and Kathy Schuman CA N fA 1926 - Aug. 5 - The Warner Theater in "New York City" introduced the 1st "talking movie". Sound came from compatible phonograph records, not from the film tract. The 1st woman to swim the English Channel was Gertrude Ederle, of New York. At 19 years of age, she accomplished the difficult task in 14 hours and 13 minutes. 8 l' C Spring Cookout , l A I!-,Alix 1 V H Lg' , ' 4 Y ggp 4 , 4, iff fwfr' 1' '-Q" ' al i - 4' ' .f J ., N ry , ,Qanh Ev 4 2 . 3 'Q 4'ff,EP 57 4 f Q Rf. f vii-av: vs? National celebrated the arrival of spring with its annual Spring picnic. Hamburgers and chick- en were cooked on the grills and afterwards, marshmallows were roasted for smores eaters, It was a FULL evening! ,fr I 1926 - The campus moved to Evanston in February, where it occupied the first and second floors of Harrison Hall. Ar this time. Marienthal was the Residence Hall. I HR LIP SYNC II T The Commuter Association organized the second annu- al Lip Sync contest in the Collins Atrium. Lynn Evans, President of the Commuter Association along with her Vice President, Audrey DeKluyver organized the success- ful event. Winner of the Lip Sync contest was jeff Harris for his fabulous version of "Cameo," .D 1.f4x .Osh 53 ,V Y 1 nyifc K X XTQTQKXX 1927 - The death of Elizabeth Harrison brought to a close the pioneer period of the nationally recognized college which she developed from small classes for mothers. The very first dance ever to be in Harrison Hall was held. 84 -Q-...Nm E. f' Pour faculty members came in costume to judge the talented contestants. With the help of s V.. 'H -.J gsm. the DJ., we not only saw but heard shouts of joy ' Q, ,Iv ,,..,f ""W" 1" and laughter. ' , 1? 1' i 2 'mas .. X-f d I - 1927 - The lst solo nonstop flight from NY to Paris was made by Charles A. Lindbergh. The lst talking motion picture in which the sound track was on the film was "The jazz Singer." Hi CE TENNIAL PICN C Q afgfisefy ill i get t rg V gi 35as'Wa:Q- E The all campus, all school Centennial Picnic was held on May 50, 1986 at M? the Evanston Cam- pus. Q N 1 , I , , z , 1 , , QQ , 6 Li V :wav , ' 1. ig V ' ,,, . Q 1 P212 v J f .Mu a. L! M1 1928 - The 1st woman to fly the Atlantic, Amelia Earhart, took off from Boston. Mickey Mouse became a star overnight with PLANE CRAZY, Ist cartoon released by Walt Disney Productions. Steamboat Willie introduced sound to the animated cartoon in the same year. The lst colored motion picture in the U.S. exhibited by George Eastman at Rochester N.Y. H6 - ... .- .. -. ..1!......,... we .451 -A Il fl yi- I l l i ,X 5 . l -B ,MD 1 ' f ws ,lv 4 riff 'J ,f '11 , ,Mr HI-:fi it sim V .. The faculty, students and staff came out to enjoy a beautiful day. This all school event provided food, enter- tainment, prizes and above all fun. Many ofthe faculty participated in a Talent Show. Who could forget Betty Weeks class and Eva Longston's "Strip Tease" session. 1928 - The college sponsored the lst European trip for students. The first Glee Club was established. 87 2nd ANNUAL CANDLE A D ROSE CEREMONY The evening began with a procession ofthe graduat- ing seniors, exiting Radiation Therapy students and their chosen underclassmen partners. Mary Hedlund started the evenings activities by introducing Patti Ar- dovitch and Annette Collins who represented the School of Education. Patti and Annette relived many of the memorable moments the students shared in the last four years including T.T.A, Rock and Minerals, Meth- ods, Dr. Tauber and finally student teaching. Next, Judy Bellinder and Kristi Rackley, representing the School of Arts and Sciences, acted out a skit which represented each ofthe years of National. Some of the 1929 - March 4, Herbert Hoover was inaugruated the 51st President after a landslide Republican victory Oct 5 - The stock marl-:et began its fatal decline that was to culminate the Great Depression Feb. , "The Valentines Day Massacre," six members of the Moran gang were lined up and shot by a rival gang in a garage 88 4' i I i l l mwmw,-vm, f -""--.Ni ,'3"5f'.2' A' , J :N 1.5 C F' events they shared were Orientation. Fake I.D.'s, the Penny parties, and finally Gradu- ation. They ended by toasting the class of 1986. Finally. Debra Gilchrist represented the Radiation Therapy Technology students, as she reminisced about their years in the clinics at local hospitals and tedious seminars with Judy. After the candles and roses had been ex- changed, Anne Alonzi introduced a slide show. The pictures were set to music and brought back many memories of National. By the ending of the show, there was not one dry eye in the house. The evening came to a close as Annenette Collins welcomed Paul Sodders into the student government. as she stepped down from her position. A closing statement was made by Mary Hedlund and the seniors and underclassmen walked out. The ceremony was followed by a Bon Voy- age Party in the atrium, where senior spoof awards were presented. 1929 - The college Council declared that the Daisy Chain is to be carried in by the Sophomore Class. Also in 1929. a pioneering diag- nostic and remedial clinic for children with learning disorders was added. HJ GREAT AMERICA FU The Chicago campus Student Government sponsored a trip to Six Flags Great America. lt was a fun-filled day of thrilling rollercoaster rides and games of chance. They headed out bright and early for Gurnee, lL and enjoyed a sunny day at the amusement park. Linda Lenrow, director ofStudent Activities on the Urban campus, really enjoyed her ride on the merry-go-round. lbottom rightl Maricela Valario and friend show-off their winnings, aren't they cute! Ctop rightb. S 'M P -e!.""7?f A fx ' , 1-,Q -'-M- . , y . f'3"T' A a g S' xc f 4 b . 'A I' 9- i"wlr'e1,, tw,-Vrwvm 7.0 s ':..,-1-""""F f 'TITE l950 f May l lth, the lst planetarium in the United States, the Adler Planetarium, opens in Chicago. Also in the same year, Academy Awards were presented to ALL QUIET ON THE WESTERN FRONT as an outstanding production. Norma Shearer won an Academy Award for best actress for her performance in THE DIVORCEE. XJ l I ' i i' l W., , gpg... ,. STUDE T G0 ER ME T SPONSOR Znd ANNUAL BGAT PARTY fr.. 3 5 4 The second annual student government boat party on june 14th was a stunning suc- cess. Held on the SS. Clipper, a retired luxury liner docked at Navy Pier, students arrived for the festivities decked out in Miami Vice attire. After dining on prime rib and chicken, gina students moved to an upper deck to he amazed by the magic of the "Spellhinder". Making doves appear from scarves, levitating a woman and hreakdancing to various Prince songs, the Spellbinder had a captive audience. Next the Student and Faculty "ofthe year" awards were presented. As the evening ke? 4 'A 4 , ,.,, ,,,,jfi!,i A KZ A , i iQf7'f.:if?iQ ,- vf gf . g,,3:-FEL, . 'Ki passed, many of the guests filled the dance ' . 1950 - The name of the college was changed to National College of Education. Also in that year, National was the first teachers college in the state to require a four year study for a Bachelor of Education degree. 'll ""'!x mmiwr, ef' Q 1 ,Q ,f 1 575, N A 'A .,,. floor to trip up the rug for a few hours to the mix ofthe DJ. Tony Smart. All had an enjoy- able time and are looking forward to next years party. 1931 92 On March 3rd President Herbert Hoover signed an act making "The Sta anthem. On May lst of the same year, the 102-story Empire State Building, the talles public in New York City. r-Spangled Banner" the United States national t in the world, was dedicated and opened to the l l l l l .ii it ,wrt ,QE y xii 9' A 2 A X ,, M '43 1 X ' t ek 2 W 1 Q 5 7 4 3 W ' l 5 , , nm , V I 5 .2 gs 2 wk N 1-a ' ,ME M if f Q5 rt g l li Q 45 E Q l 452 if 3 5 R sf f Q I ik xiii W fffsf PM V1 V I, O Www? 3 195 1 - Expansion oflibtary to three floors at Evanston Campus. Upon completion ofthe third floor, the library was moved from the present day media center, to its location in Sutherland Hall. KH 2. li Good-Bye Good Luck Good Mental Health five t!7b""' 'M' class hst Deborah Baddeley Erleen Brady Anne Everett Mrchele Prtzagerald Sharon Freeman ennrfer Gray anet Laske Penny Lawrence Elleen McNer5,ny Rebecca Mead Lmda OBryan Koren Ohvar Ann Peterson Carolyn Rhodes Karen Srsko Catherrne SITllIl1 Lxsa Soldano Sandra Wercensanb Tracy W1lk1H and an Zoerman Sara Ewald a dedrcated and carrng teacher ret1res after many years of devoted servrce to Natronal The students and fac ulty wrll mrss her dearly but the fond memones wrll always be wrth us rn our Mental Healthjournals We love you Sara and wrsh you all the best' 1937 On March lst Charles A Lmdberg r age 20 months was krdnapped from hrs parent s home at Hopewell Newjersey The baby s body was found on May 17 after a 350 O00 ransom had been pard Outraged pubhc opmron forced the adoptron ofthe death penalty rn Federal krdnapprngg cases H 5 ' ,,.:1siT ' fr ., , , ff,-7 ' 5 .. - I 3. il w v gf' U , . , h v ' Lui, Q, . ,Q L - 'vw Q p , . ,,HM3T,,,,-,,,,g, , ,, ,,,, T, 1.7 .Q Y,,, , My .. ?,f,.rw-.M.,g5g,- ivgm., .. , . 7 1 w 'A 7 1 1 A T 1 y 1 Y I Y . J . J , . , - - 9 l 1 5 7 7 ' . 1 . 5 . , , yy , , J I I l H - 1 ' TJ Y ' . ' ' . , . . . I n., .I 1 A . . . Y l :EI-Q :.f Q 5 3 H Q. 1d UI' Ll. 1' If if .nf 2 Q asf. my if ' 3 2 Q i , 5 A .1 4:-qa1W'4 v MW? 'Q -o M K a X 0 S EEIQWU we , Q Q V' gg 33 5 . gfiiif 1 iiim Ag? 0 riff? , WEN!!! W4 a n 'D 1 I4 w l W 155 WW Qlggiifiasizszinrsxis NF 1 H V Q fw1anzss 'Hgsii1 M? HHS i Hg . 5 s E?i??i2i3iiiiii5 'EF H I fi ill 'Q' gy my P 1:11 54 li J A 5 I A gg if 3' z si V L5,.f!ff.i.-,.,A.,,f...f1i,i 1 E ,iq aa., 47-S. 195535 tv- jim Allen. ST. LOUIS SPONSORS ROA T 81 TOAST I A D II National opened its St. Louis Campus in 1984. The Roast and Toast start- ed as an idea by St. Louis 10. Led by student re- presentative and Susan Smith, pri- mary in- structor, the event was an attempt to bring all the classes to- gether as a social gathering. A pot luck dinner, career information, and entertainment made this a night to remember. To carry on the tradition, Roast and Toast II was held in the Spring quarter. Orga- nized by St. Louis 12 and led by Michael Gram, student representative, and once again the event was success- ful. This time everyone gath- ered outdoors. Softball, egg tosses, toasting National were some of the activities planned to bring the students and faculty together. Every- 1, one has a great time, they are already looking forward to next years Roast and Toast III to carry on the tradition. 1955 - On March 1, a bank holiday was declared in 6 states and by March 4 bank panics reached greatest intensity. March 12. Presi- dent Franklin D. Roosevelt made the 1st of his "Fire Side chats", on a Sunday evening, the subject was the reopening ofthe banks. 06 i l i tit- ilir ATIO AL COLLEGE OE EDUCATIO EXPA DS EAST Pioneers of NCE McC1ean Center in Northern Virginia 'xg R f .nu The campus in Northern Virginia opened on September 5, and the first classes began in january of 1986. This campus is another extension of the Field Experience programs offered through National. Classes for non-traditional students are stressed, which are designed to fit adults work schedules. Many classes are held at night and on weekends. A Bachelors in Applied Behavior Sciences lBAABSl and Masters degree in development of Human Resources lMDHRl are both offered here and at our campus in St. Louis. top left - fl to rl Suzanne Gerhard, Diane Deal, Diane Meek, Buch jones, Becky Shamass, Scott Heck, and Lon Randall 1955 - The effects ofthe great depression forced National to reduce salaries, wages and staff. The college had lost ?w5','fi of its student body and even a greater percentage of its current funds for operation. The Century of progress in Chicago featured Nations Childrens theatre production, "The Five Little Peppers". J fra : suv ai ' ' 1, ,112 -1 on -. X, 1 mm A 1 1 . 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'r Centennial Yearbook The lst yearbook called "The National", was published by the class of 1916 and since that time, for better or for worse. National has had a yearbook. In 1968 the students changed the name of the yearbook to "The Futura". This was to indicate that the graduates of National College are the "Fu- ture of America". According to the Editor-in-Chief of 1968, Ann Orgelfinger, the Futura was to represent that "yesterday llgga ANEQQQQ is but todays memory and tomorrow is todays future". In the wt Centennial year of 1986 the staff effected many radical changes in the policy and appearance of this volume ie new departments increased srze a creative cover and other innova Pam Buckley and Mary JO Houck tions They have also tried to secure contributions from as many students and campuses as possible so that the Annual might be a book ofthe student body by the student body for the student body We hope you will like that change and that the classes to follow will not only increase the size and the content ofthese historical documents on student life but give the name it so rightfully deserves The National May it last another 100 yearsl' The Centennial Yearbook staff Mary jo Houck Patti Buckley L1ndaO Bryan Becky Wolenec Larry Lasko Fat ulty Advisor We would like to thank all those who con tributed to the success of this yearbook by writing copy or mg taking those wonderful pictures your help was greatly app reciatedll The yearbook staff would like to extend a special Becky Wolenec and Stacey Gillum thanks to our Herffjones representative Bob Schpok whose knowledge and expertrse helped us enormously Thanks Bobl' Nfimf ,gf 6-4.5236 Linda O Bryan Bink Box ry I isk 511a Barra 1954 1935 The first dance ever to be sponsored by the Student Government and the Town Girl s Association CCommuterJ was held Also at that time john Dillinger public enemy No l was caught by the F B I The Town Girls Ccommuter associationj organized a dance at the Edgewater Beach Hotel considered a favorite place by many The International Club grew by 75 members in that year Members came from Mexico India China lxorea ipan England and Canada Also in that year Mutiny on the Bounty received the Academy Award as outst inding film ofthe year The largest salary earned during 1955 in the United States was by William R Hearst and the second largest salary w rs earned by Mae West l qu.-..+. I . V, , s V ' ' ' . . A . . I , ' ' , 7 1 - . Y 5 9 . . V , , 3? - - .1 - .Y - Y 7 ' I ll V " ' a rr ' ' 3 a 1 9 1 T fl 4-, ,iflv-xr., I ' - , 7 7 . , , 'rl Y 'a ' 'X xv V , V . 1 lr mfr 1 W- . "- ', A , , , , E' ' '. VV A VV Hg.,-. QVV WV f"' 'f 51 'f r- 'f - 'rv ' ' V.: 5, C :gi . 11 V VV gig ' V . 5 ' Q, P, Q, .5 , fi '- ' J' ' . Q 15 H V ' C, -f 1.. I 1 , 1' ' rw 'Y...'f'f'- 'rf' A "fa ii: i " "gif 2-,Q " ' . . ' WY " , er .. ,.. - , if ,, yg 4 w w ' ,-1': zi2', " 1 4 . - ,. l' -rfzzff MF if-I I V ' J V V 9' ' - l ei -V ' l' 1 --" 1 9 I 5 K I 147 T I i 1, NT' . V i I-Q "1 Q 'fl '. NX f' 1 :a-tr . . .. . .. 'fffjil-r ' " ' l.ul' ' ,z j 'U . .. l1.' ... '14 Ziyi, v 'r ' i'i'iij'fi 14:4-Q1 . . , . . Vw! , V .'.'rfw I U V u,l,.ri - .'w,'.' 7 1 ,,l.4,V,V., , , . . . . Q'r'iSff'l' f.'.,-,'.i' I ',I.'i,r . . , . . - . -vq-92-g, r - 7 I I . 'i3'31l3l5 ' ' . , ' ' '. ' , f . . , .Wi . Y - . , , . , . , "f'.'v'- 'I' . . . . .. . rf' fir . , ' ' ' T I 2 I ' ' . I gr: I ,,, . . . . . V V V V V V,r:,V,r,r I I . ' ' ' I . 1 V r . . .ply , w Evanston Student Government The College Council fStudent Governmentl originated at the College in 1915 at the suggestion ofMissjessie Winter. a strong and enthusiastic member ofthe Senior class. This organization grew out ofthe need ofa clearing house for the problems of the students. The Council was composed of the class officers. the editor-in-chief of the Annual and one Faculty member. Miss Edna Dean Baker. The College Council was not only the central governing body in the dormitory. it was also the instigator of most student activities. In 1916. the students and faculty got together and drew up a constitution for student government. giving permanent expression to the heretofore unwritten law and forming a body of support for public opinion. The student government existed under the title of College Council for 57 years and in 1967 a new constitution was established with the name changed to Student Senate. The members of the Student Senate represent the whole student body on the Evanston Campus. For years the students at N.C,E. have served on various committees that have an important part to play in the development of the college. Before 1975. the Student Government initiated and monitored all social activities on campus. In 1975. the government organized a stand- ing committee called Student Program Board which was responsible for organizing student social acitivities and to provide budget allocates for specific club activities. In recent years. Student Government recog- nized a conflict of interest between Student Program Board and Stu- dent Clubs over money for activities. In 1985 this standing committee was reorganized into what is known today as Student Alliance. This committee acts as an educational group to help clubs and organizations plan activities as well as seek ideas. active participation and creative contributions from all students. l985-86 Student Senate ? President - Annette Collins1Vice President - Natal- ie Horne Treasurer - Ellen Vandersanden. Secretary Houng Bahn Senior Class - Patti Ardovitchg junior Class - Mary Hedlund Sophomore Class Y Kimeri Swanson. Freshman Class - E Kory Swanson Baker Hall Representative f Rose Hahn, Commuter . , Association - Lynn Evans Student-at-Large - Ann Caron Q. Student Alliance: Nancy Dowd, Paul Sodders, Nancy Schf V A ildhouse sv. l ' HTML Cll.LEGi i GEIIKNN I ll!-1 - - l 1936 - GONE WITH THE WIND by Margaret Mitchell becomes the No. 1 best seller. Dr. Alexis Cartel originated the perfusion pump, called an artificial heart, at Rockefeller Institute. N.Y. Also at that time. National College celebrates its 5Oth.jubilee. Parents' Day was officially instituted. It became the forerunner of what is now called Family Weekend. The tennis court was dedicated. culminating a 5 yr project of the Club. It is now part ofthe Demonstration School parking lot. 100 l 4 lil 35, .ab CHICAGO STUDE TGO ER ME mana . 213' , fr 1 A t Q- W fe 2 '. f ,Q-,pw .3 t V f '57, i. s, , 1 HI V A i 5 ' 4 Q ' 4 - A .V,, wg, i f I ' lf:-' -fQ ,., , f .-, , A Vi. , ,,,vv,1'- ,fi .I X f ' gy I 1 fl I jf Z1.ZZ ,g1 Q'?!' ,vk, The Chicago Student Government inauguration ceremonies took place this Spring semester. Members of the 1985-86 Student Government passed on the tradition and responsibilities to the newly elected govern- ment through the symbolic lighting of candles. 1985-86 Student Governement, left to right, Maricela Valerio, public- ity chairpersong Maria Colunga, treasurerg Francine Bleavings, secretaryg Linda Parker, vice-presidentgjohn Psiharis. presidentg Not pictured, Lora Tyrone, publicity chairperson. l937 On March 29th, a minimum wage law for women upheld by the United States Supreme Court in decision ofiWest Coast Hotel vs. Parrish. On May lst, President Roosevelt signed Neutrality Act which prohibited the export of Arms and ammunition to belligerent nations. l957 Also at that time at National College, supervision ofstudent teachers began. One student quoted in l957 said, "There is more emotion attached to student teaching than to any other single thing at National. Student teaching is all of life for at least two semesters. From whatever angle we think ofour school life, student teaching manages to creep in somewhere!!! 101 '74 ww' ' This 1985-1986 Newspaper Staff included Terri Sofianos ieditorl. Janice Alder, l.ynn Evans, Sherri Fessler, Barry Fulk, Paul Sodders and Anne Alonzi. The Compass At one time. prior to 1926. to be exact, the College was housed in a remodeled stable in Chicago. And when, in the year 192-1. the girls decided to publish a paper and were racking their brains for a name, a few flecks of chaff came Hoating down. dislodged from the ceiling beams by the vibra- tion ofa "Game" class on the second floor. Some bright soul seized the inspiration, and "chaff" was published by the Soph- omore Class originally. The student newspaper called the "Chaff" lasted 55 years until 1979 when the paper folded due to a lack of interest. However, in 1980 a group ofstudents, jonathan Lindsay, Roger Valente, and john Mustrata, rekindled the spirit for a student newspaper. Their first issue was just a Xerox sheet with no name. In following issues they began a contest to name the new Student Newspaper. Dr. Fred Wilkin came up with the winner title "The Compass". 1 if HH' "WT Ti i Tdfxiiz y scnoor . l .lflfifl .... SPIRTT ff 'N FFT- . V Published bv W SEPT? ' .'QLf . b . N . T"'1'72?,g,f-QTIQJAL KlNDHig1p:iiT5Er!or?11. . l . 'T N 'rs- ' s- 11 ay QM D V . N g ,fc O0 . ml -ivmm , Z fd X .4 ji! Jf1:,.J, Bat 1 44 Xxvyoix 0 ,fl, M -. 1 .Nerja Xegfmiw Vg eflr' i' , 1 '. ' Q y .Q ,PVV Vrlfisf, A g X S - A 114, - " ' "'5"l'w'Z-Q' 15,71 'iff 'T ' if f X-. , ti'-i,.,'-'j' rg wi- V . ' 7' B X T 'x X KX L :jj . - X, ,xx li X' 6 X be Ha V 'fha '55 X7 e , A A i ,r . ji i'ii'ff,' X. .NCN4 X fu 1 1 ii, I. X X X 4' G I Q4 f- NI. t- A , f A ei. . 0 i ' ' i "of - -'sas' ,Q 1' ' 'gi s .f ' fu, 0, v 1 -naar A Suttm ' 35- V- may an my A lah H .E S . A .5 , f' " iffffff' 1, 3 A' . . Q '- .. N it ' , if H--5'-st. g 4 'vii .1-' Senims Wm Q 44 4' 5 Covered Baton i 2,2 ' ' min A J 5 o x "ii'1'F"' l be ba- Q Z L I 1 Q GA , . we ' V 1, ii r 4 . M, , 0' A git. 4, ' F- ,!f:Prs,"1! ve Z 'ff I 1 V -rl I ,4 , Q -y f Z 'z 0 '- H f. , V 4 6 ll' 1 457 f not ll, 1,2 I ,-V . , .X phi., 5 - y , v. . , X . :Pav ' ,- W 1 W WW 1 11137 aa f ff w,iyr,y!i1iiyi, .X I fy W X if WW 1 wi' Wliiifffll A A ' 5 1' ' . 141:41 fly!-. i al CHAFF. 119505 ' X, A 'Hur ll K "Ml" ' A if :if 1958 - September 5Oth., the Munich agreement was signed by Hitler, Mussolini. and Chamberlain. The Sudentenland and all important Czech military strongholds were yielded to Germany to avoid European War. Also at that time, the loves, lives, deaths, and pattern of life in small New England Village formed the basis for "Our Town", a thoughful fantasy play by Thor- ton Wilder. iiiz T' nternational Club The first International Club was orga- nized in 1927 by Florence Capron. The club has two major objectives: to acquaint American students and students from oth- er countries with one another and to pro- vide many interesting experiences. By 1935, the active membership in the club had risen to 25 members from Clistonial Mexico, CSiamI India, China, Korea, ja- pan, Great Britain and Canada. Today the spirit ofthe International Club has rekin- dled with new and active participation by its members. bf-,W This year the International.Club were in- volved in many activities. They sponsored the Asian Bilingual Teacher Training Workship, Inauguration ofthe International Club, and the TOEFL training session. The club also was involved in sponsoring an Authentic food dining out and the International Dinner. The Club participated in a number of ac- tivities including Chinese-Vietnamese New Year, Vietnamese Mid Autumn Children Pes- tival Bowling Party and Entertainment and a presentation for the students at the Centen- nial Dinner. 1958 NCE inaugurated the first All Day Conference for Graduates in Service. The social calendar for National in 1959 included beach parties steak frys roller skating treasure hunts, dinners, teas, the annual Y club barn dance and the dormitory hoot- Il IHA EARLY CHILDHGOD CLUB The purpose of the Early Childhood Club is to provide in- formation to students and facul- ty about happenings in the area of early childhood education. This year the Early Childhood Club under the advisement of Sara Evvald, vvas involved in many activities on and off cam- pus. The members of the club were on the committee that planned the Centennial dinner, and they also performed for the students at the event. This years officers were as follows: Nancy Schildhouseg president, Lori De- dicg vice-president, and Dori Wilkinsg secretary. X 'Y : 4 N r T .ana fl Dori Wilkins. Nancy Schildhouse, Dawn Klebbajenny Hilljamie Erlenbaugh. Sandi Ramon, Lori Dedic. Ann Everett .J 1959 - Onjune Sth King George VI and Queen Elizabeth ofGreat Britain arrived in Washington, D.C. They were the lst British So- vereigns to visit the United States. On September lst of the same year, German armies invaded Poland. Two days later on September 5rd, Great Britain and France declared war on Germanyg on the same day, Belgium and the United States declared neutrality. llH . . ...um i COMM TER ASSOCIATIO it 4 - . Q. if 2. 'Tpf,.Yt , . V .ma In the fall of 1921, the number of "Town Girls", enrolled in the College E made the dormitory girls sit up and take notice. It was decided that this group of girls ought to have some form of organization for representa- tion. No sooner said than done and the Chicago Girl's Association of N.K.E.C. was formed. In 1924 the or- V.gr,rq j ganization became officially known as the "Town Girl's Association". The 9 inf' Lynn Evans, CPresidentJ, Audrey deKluyver, CVice Presidentj. - il purpose of the Town Girls Associ- ii i ation was to bring the girls who lived I outside the dormitory together and give them the opportunity of knowing . each other. It also provided for repre- '12, z ff , V iirfcir '.,'f, 1' ,,-, I rlvlrr ,. 't"'r" sentation of the Town Girls on the College Council and although it was primarily a social organization, it contributed toward the college. In 1985, the Town Association reorganized un- der the direction ofa student leader named Patri- cia Taylor and today, the organization is offically known as the "Commuter Association". This association includes all students who commute to the college. This association is a sub-commit' tee of Student Senate. Presently the Commuter M, Association is working to improve the parking ,gh-Adi I ' 5 situation. il 1939 - The parking lot south of Harrison Hall is purchased. Previously it had been rented. Also at that time the Association for Childhood Education was organized here at N.C.E. l . l 1 ins Circle K Club dis ' E on . , N, QNATX0 Nationals Circle K International was formally recognized in 1976. The purpose of Circle K is to promote good fellowship and high scholarships as well as good citizenship and the spirit of ser- vice for improvement of all human relationships and conditions. This year, Circle K sponsored many events such as Candle Light Bowl for char- ity, St. Valentines Day Dance for Easter Seals, back row KL to Rl - Renee Pribble. Nina Lehtinen, Sherrie Fessler, and Rich Levin front - Eileen Brady and -Iudith Noonan-Pusateri not pictured: jody Berman, Dori Wilkins, Bridget Hassen adopted LalqefCook Nursing Center, helped at Special Olympics, and supported Kiwanis events as Peanut Day and the Kiwanis Classic Race. The officers were: President - Sherrie Fessler, Vice President - Nancy Schildhouse, Secretary - Renee Pribble, Treasurer - Deanna Murphy, Faculty Advisor -Judith Noonan-Pusateri, and Kiwanis Sponsor - Evanston Kiwanis Chicago's Assyrian Club The Assyrian Club, "Ashoor Panipal". was orga- nized in late spring of 1986. Since the club was so new, they did not have a chance to plan any activities. however they are looking forward to next year. Officers: President - Youad Daniel Vice President - Alan Zaya Secretary -jaklin Aziz Treasurer - Mansoor Mansoor Fund Raiser Coordinator - Linda Zaya Publicity - Douglas Tamraz 1940 - K. Richardjohnson came on the faculty of National as a full time faculty member, he taught science. Also, during 1940, The National Convention of the Democratic Party met in Chicago, they renominated Franklin D. Roosevelt for the presidency and nominated Henry A. Wallace for the vice-presidency. lllfw B.A.R.s. The Baker Association of Resident Students is an iv A organization which serves the needs of the college residence hall and those who live there. It has been established as a body aim- ing to represent students and their issues. The l B.A.R.S. committee works very hard through- out the school year to l make Baker Hall a better place to live by voicing concerns and acting upon them. The organization also sponsors many ac- tivities for residents. 'WY 23 "?" I A err' f ' The centennial T year officers are Dori Wilkins fPresident7, Antonella Gi- 3 we anni 15ecretaryJ and Rose Hahn fPubhcKyy The unit re- presentatives are Doug Vu 'N fini, Rob Meyers 4153. Bonnie Shipe 1ZNJ,lirinGor- man 1253, Brid- get Hassan HND. and Tam- .. ,1,. .I myBrownf5SJ. A 1 - l l E 1941 On December 7, Pearl Harbor, Hawaii was attacked by janpanese naval and air forces. December 8, the US. declares war againstjapan. Germany and Italy declare war against the U.S. Also at that time, the Office of Civil Defense suggested that a War Council be formed representing the faculty, administration, and students of National College. K. Richard johnson, chairman of the Science Dept. was chosen chairman. The Council organized stamp and bond sales, Red Cross activities. USO. activities, clothing drives and gave reports at weekly assemblies. lil" This year the Radiation Therapy students were very busy. Ann Caron, a junior, won second place in a student essay contest. The contest was sponsored by the Chicago Area Radiation Therapy Technologists and the Illi- nois State Society of Radiologic Technolo- gists. ln May, four members of the junior class were selected to represent National at the 1986 Educational tournament and semi- nar, sponsored by CARTT and ISSRT. A. The 1986 Therapy Bowl Team: Front Cl to rj - Ann Caron. Debra Gilchrist. Todd Blob and Tom Peterson back row - Kay Yates lClinical Supervisor? and Judy Bastin fDirec- tor of the RTT programl I - 3 155: 1 .f V :QU .... ' A I V . ..,. . K V .... ,H -ri..:f5wf.-'rrB-f'g25fA:,:C2-Z. A .A -yi. L Allied Health Club front row Cl to rl - Pam Rolfs. Sam Geswani,-Iennifer Stahlbergjohn Geinopolos and Renee Perry middle row- Kay Yates. Vicki Sahadeuan, Ann Caron. Charlie Hoyt, Todd Blobjanyce Carter and Leia Norman back row - Mara Perna, Todd Dicke. Rafael Adams, Debra Gilchrist. Mary Durkin. Debra Boyceuludy Bastin and Tom Peterson A.A . ,. . 5 . f or X nr D sf' s i A 1942 - On April 18, Tokyo was bombed by a bomber group led by Major General Doolittle. This was the lst American offensive blow in the Pacific. Then on May 5. sugar rationing began, during the same year, on December 1, gasoline was rationed. The WAVES, a womens reserve unit ofthe US. Navy, was organized on july 30, 1942. 108 l L 'i Z fi? E i fqwwi 'V AK? The Purpose of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority is to cultivate and encourage high scholastic and ethnical standards. To promote unity and friendship among college women. To study and help alleviate problems concerning girls and women. To maintain a progressive interest in college life and to be of service to all mankind. The first Ivy Leaf Pledge Club ofthe Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority Incorporated was formed on May 25, 1908. It was made up ofa group of women who desired to become members of the sorority. During National Colleges centennial year, an Ivy Leaf Pledge Club was orga- nized during the spring term. at Y., 1942 - President Baker was chairman ofthe Illinois Committee to establish a 4 year requirement for preparing kindergarten and pri- mary teachers. Aviation education class for elementary teaching was offered, the lst in the country. N The 1985-86 yearbook staff wishes to dedicate the Performing Arts section of the Centennial Yearbook to the memory of Richard Bagg, for his years of service and dedication to National College of Education. A DEAR FRIEND I met Richard Bagg in the fall of my freshman year. In my first encounter with him I was taken aback by his outgoing personal- ity. He seemed to welcome everyone with open arms. He was different than most porfessors in that he cared not only for the students academic needs, but for their personal strife. I felt that something special would come from our acquaintance. It did. Through the years to follow, prior to his death, we grew to be great friends. Ifl had a problem, any kind of problem, he was always there for me. He had also come to me on occasions with his problems. This was the kind of friendship I never expected to have with a person so much older than I. It was a friendship that I cherished. While working with him on the stage we fought with each other constantly. We each had our own set of artistic goals and we were too stubborn to give them up. The yelling at each other subsided once the rehearsal was ended. This was also a very admirable trait that Dick had. He didn't hold a grudge. No matter how fierce the confrontation on stage was, the friendship remained. Dick had a great love for the theater. I don't think that he ever lost his desire to perform. He would hope to himself that some- one would get sick on performance night so that he could return to the stage. He was gifted with incredible energy, stage presence, and the art of oral interpretation. He could make you laugh one minute and cry the next. The thing that made his style of interpre- tation work so well was that it seemed as though he was really seeing and feeling the action of the piece. I admired him for this. I loved him for his love and anger, sensitivity and impatience, his humor and his pain. These are traits that best describe Dick. In a piece to be used in memory of someone, someone told me that you should not write down the bad qualities that someone had. Well I say that that is what makes us individuals. Dick was surely an unique individual. And those traits listed above that you feel may be demeaning, are merely what I saw in a very special friend. I loved that unique individual. I still love you Dick. May you be happy where you are. Ray Chiamulera i lll ,Ieanie Humphrey N.C.E. Choir and Compan CHOIR Eileen Brady Nancy Dowd Lura Eisenstein Antonella Gianni Rose Hahn Mary Louise Hedlund Putty Lewis Lynette Swank Evandney Smith N.C.E. COMPANY Janice Adler Tom Beck Mike Conran Kathy Drews jamie Frlenbaugh jeffrey Harris Natalie Horne Stuart Milne Felicia Nugent Melinda Strom Lisa Reiter Tracy Wilkin f, 1' 'K ,J 1943 - Thejitterbug was easily the most popular dance of the year. Also during that year, Italy surrendered unconditionally to the 112 Allies. l lie l i ...at .. .ew 1 pry: 2'1:Q1t,i . 4 .f will f' s ii" 'lv' , "M 6' ' 5 We 35? ,gal .ff ' .,,,., . Aww' if 'y y 1 '0- ,, .ff tr! Q The NLE. Choir and Company had a busy year as they trained. practiced and performed for the first time under the direction of Bar- bara Laman. It was a very successful year as they sang for many activities at National. They also took their spirit to the elderly at a local nursing home where they sang their way into the hearts of ITl3fly. ' 23-ff? Y. 1943 - The extension of classes as a result ofthe opening of the Avery Coonley School directed by W. Russell. This event allowed students to do internships within their community while taking college classes. 113 5 5 5 cast: Director and Musical Staging - Rene Roy Musical Direction - Barbara Laman Scenic Design -james Thurnston Costume Design - Patricia Taylor Lighting Design - Karin Anderson it State Manager - Linda Young Asst. Stage Manager - Anne Alonzi WJ Asst. Stage Manager - Felicia Nugent il Production Assistant - Ray Chiamulera Q Straucey - Ray Chiamulera ll Mr. Aesop ! Mike Conran li Felix - Antonella Gianni Q Pluto - Elaine Hichey Cassie -janice Alder ll caterer - April rioagitms Monroe - Natalie Horne li Emma - Melinda Strom ll Wadsworth - Kory Swanson l Mr. Aesop, otherwise known as Mike Conran, holds the I fables his factory has created. THE FAB Loo janice Alder plays the funky Mouse and Melinda Strom, the troubled lion in THE LION AND THE MOUSE FABLE, i V' , Qi 1 31 V 7 ' if aaairrwzff -. fa. if " sf- ff A . ,a i 4,-19" Ray and April battle it out as stubborn farm mates in the "Two Donl-ties" f 19411 - War council, established to carry out the aims of National at war. was kept busy. Fall brought the drive for money to support David, Nationals British foster child and to buy Christmas presents for him. War stamp sites. blood bank donations, and USO. dances were carried on through each month. ig On Sept. 12, US. lst Army pushed 5 miles into Germany. For the first time Allies fought in territory where the inhabitants 'E were not sympathetic to them. li Q lli FABLE FACTORY if This year's fall production was the Fabulous Fable Factory by joseph Rabin- ette and Thomas Tierney. lt was Nation- al's first attempt at childrens theatre in recent years. The play presented an excit- ing and vibrant story about old Mr. Aesop and his malfunctioning machine. Monroe. a young, simple boy, stumbles across the Fable factory in search of "something new." When he accidentally starts the ma- chine, he begins a wonderful encounter with Aesop and his live machine parts. No sooner does he get to know the characters and their jobs than he is asked to stay and become the moral maker for the tales they produce. But, Monroe cannot make a de- cision, and Aesop and his friends work Mr. Aesop listens as Monroe, Natalie Horne, suggests a fable for the story. diligently at Creating fables to convince e Monroe to stay. In the end Monroe de- cides to go home to his not so boring ..g , chores. But the time he spent with the warm and friendly factory would never be forgotten. Those who saw the play, espe- cially the young children won't either. The "Tortoise and the Hare" challenge each other to a race in the forest. The Cast in Characters aild .Directors Kbwfmm ,ww L to RJ - Felicia Nugent, lxatie Schwartz, lxory bwanson, April Hodgkins, Melinda Strom, and Antonella Gian- ni. ftop row I. to RJ f Mike Conran, Ray Chiamulera, Karin Anderson, Linda Young, Barbara Laman, Rene Roy, Natalie Horne, and Paul Sodders. it is ff... -r 1945 Mariental Residence Hall was purchased by National. And National and New Trier High School were asked to cooperate in the Chicago area as a Demonstration Center under the U.S. Office of Education. On April 12, President F.D.R. died. He was succeeded by Harry Truman. And on August 6, the ll.S. Atomic Bomb was dropped on Hiroshimag Nagasaki was bombed Aug. 9. ll5 Man Moons History repreated itself this winter as the chil- drens play MANY MOONS byjames Thurber and i adapted by Charlotte Chorpenning was presented for the second time in the history of the college. lt was first presented in 1965 and was one of the first childrens play's done here. Even though the play is set far in the past, the theme of the play is timeless. When the play opens, the young Princess is ill because she wants something very much. but doesn't know what it is. In order to please the Queen, the Wisemen and their wives try to discover what will make the Princess well. But, it is finally the Princess herself, who along with the jester's help, figures out that it is the moon that she wants. With more of thejesters help, she gets a gold moon on a chain which she thinks is the real moon. But the next night everyone starts to worry about how to keep the princess from seeing the real moon. The Wisemen come up with various impossible sugges- tions. but again it is the Princess herself who solves 5.413 ,s , I Q r fy' - .. T . Ci 1 A, . .V 1 " g Via' A 4 14 A ,l I " 4 T , .' -Q ' x' Q .. "1 the problem, as she explains to the Jester that a new moon grew in the sky to replace the one she has on a chain, just like when she loses a tooth, a new one grows to take its place. This play shows that a person doesn't have to be old or wise to be able to find the best solution to a problem. V A cast picture - back row CLeft to rightb - Rene Roy, Ken Crowder, Mary ' Limming, Paul Sodders. April Hodgkins, Kory Swanson, and janet Laske. Mid- dle row - Katey Schwartz, Janice Alder, Ray Chiamulera front row - Michele V f Salik, Wendee DeSent, and Anne Alonzi 1946 - On july 4, "The Independence of the Philippines as a separate and self-governing nation" was procalimed by President H. Truman, thus keeping our promise made on aquiring the islands in 1898. Also at that time, a gift of 81 1 million dollars from john D. Rockerfellerjr. was accepted by the UN. to be used for purchasing the property along N.Y.C.'s East River for the UN. permanent headquarters. Mother Frances Xavier Cabrini became the 1st American to be canonized saint. She founded the Missionary Sisters of Sacred Heart ofjesus. 116 ' 5 i ff' Hi il Ill die itil N ,N ,ig i , . an 5... J lu FRS ,m,,W's As the College celebrates its 100th anniversary, it rightly looks back on a distin- guished past, but it also looks for- ward to a second century. With the aid of able admin- istrators, faculty and staff- and with outstanding alumni to carry on a tradition of inn- A. Class of 1944 initiation ovation - Nat- ional College will continue to meet tomorrowls chall- enges. B. Folk dancing class at the Chicago Kindergarten College lliillll rm C, Daisy Chain 119541 D. Edna Dean Baker is laying the cornerstone of llarrison llall on .Iulv lx, 1035 1946 - National College makes changes in the college curriculum to reflect the wartime needs ofchildren as well as the needs of teachers and parents whose influence over children was so significant in such an era. ll7 -John Crouse Library Mission party 119221 ,L , vb "' aw, iw ,,.f"! , , "' .ar L A-0' 'W' J 'iw 3351 :M ,,,,-Vi -Y -4, .H-4 i " "ii" . ,,,.: ,...:.. Figigiv . WA . .1 alg d Nik 3 in-mf ,,.. A, ,Worx , 3-zfsm,-.W W-Q .. I, x 1967 LP' A Dionne Warwick poses with Scholarship 19-I9 winner 1957 1947 - july 17g Pan American Airways, Inc. inaugurated 1st globe-circling passenger line, the fare was 31700. Secretary of State 11?-4 George Marshall proposed the Marshall Plan which urged that a careful study of European needs was essential before any real progress could be made in economic rehabilitation of Europe. l l 3 il E l l r l Ground breaking of Sutherland Hall H9659 N.K.C. Dormitory ' ,T 3' ' WW f0f 1959 The library 119343 1946 1955 lL7'4'l 1947 - The mortgage on Harrison Hall was paid off. The properties of 121 and 127 Maple Ave. were purchased, and the College opened a Student Center for students and clubs on December 18, 1947. llll 'N , 55,-., , ' 1f5??fEi 1 . ' ' V . .-I-Iii-I , Wm ORS K L lr 'gtg- 41. Pi" 'EE Qs 12 "-1.45313 3 l l l I I r i I l i YA JWQ rr. 5. .. ,X ju 3' 5 we 15Viff?Q 'I' by Q ll M55 iI3g fiaI 3 4. f-. 4 '7?'7Zf54"'73'Qf 3' if , 51,1 l 2 W """' W ,gr E 9 ' ff if an V Y. 9 I 'X--V Ku ,f ff gf f V' 5' Q. 'QV yi: V f' Z' A 5 ' 5 I ea . --w -sp. hx W' . I "Vx W:- V'v,. ' 1, . 5 . QQ.: frm 1948 - Truman defeats Dewey for the Presidential election. The term "Cold War" to characterize Russo-American relationship after WWII began. At the as time, the International Club ofNational College, sponsored a clothing and school supply drive which was sent to needy persons in Bulgaria. 112 Anne Alonzi Evanston Mary Angeloni Partricia Ardovitch Lombard Evanston Rose Auchinleck Evanston P EI 'll ffm. TJ - 'TZ M. Baister Renee Bartley Lombard Lombard Judy Bellinder Evanston If Arthur Bills Ann Blythe Lombard Evanston 1949 - November 4 K. Richard johnson was inaugurated as president upon retirement of Edna Dean Baker SOUTH PACIFIC, by Rogers and Hammerstein II, began a run on Broadway. Powerful tragedy of the common man in DEATH OF A SALESMAN, by Arthur Miller. The "Bikini" was invented. Adrian Boyd Cassandra Brooks Lombard Evanston 3' 'V W, Lois Bruno Lombard I .JM v. Chester Carter jenny Chah Chicago Chicago ,,Y..,v.,..........-.-.-. 52'e 'K JSC X YQ 'K Y .N-PI 3' N rj' . f gf Vfwv 'zz' 1- eg l J 'ev 1 -if I x 5 l Rhonda Chorney Arlene Clark Stacy Cohen Evanston Evanston Evanston n 1 l l I l IV r i I 1 l 1 is er ll -if 1050 - Iune 25 North Korean troops invade Republic of South Korea by crossing the 58th parallel. July l First U.S. ground forces landed in Korea. By October 7th, U.S. forces invade North Korea by crossing 38th parallel. i Minimum wage of 7542 per hour went into effect under amendment to Fair Labor Standards Act. 24 4 1 ll - l I l l, liz rliq an as W mi. , .,.,r' Annette Collins Deloyce Cook Wendy Cullen Evanston Evanston Lombard Robert Davis Donna Dedera Chicago Lombard AU' "1 wwf! W ff' or -.wap-'df Nancy Dowd Erin Elliott Ana Estka Evanston Lombard Chicago 1951 - NATIONAL COLLEGE NEWS replaced OUR GUIDION. It lasted through 1972. September 8 japanese peace treaty signed at San Francisco. july 10 First Korean Truce talks between U.N. and Communists at Kaesong. 12 26 L-L? Gina Fryer Kathy Funovits Annette Gaughan Evanston Evanston Lombard '9 f 1,39 Peggy Haldeman jean Heger Lombard Evanston 'fb sr 123' Mana Hellma-flfl Jennifer Hill Natalie Home L0mbHl'Cl Evanston Evanston 1952 - March 2 Suhversives barred from teaching in public schools by U.S. Supreme Court decision june 14 Dedication of Keel of lst atomic submarine. Nautilus, at Groton, Connecticut. Mary jo Houck April Irving William Irwin Evanston Lombard Lombard Ruth -Jghnggn BCl'1'13.l'd jones Chicago Chicago f W , 'ff e V' v'f ' 'g i 1 A,i W ? 5gQ, ' if , ,f., A 1,1 2 ff 4, ff!! 40 4 4 I 1' 'I f X pyfggf X ffX '1 I' ,a .ff v. .N,,g4If, A W' iw i W S, ' f f if Wa! i 4544 1-A-7 Barbara Kendall Nancy Kiefer Dawn Klebba Chicago Lombard Evanston 1952 - Graduate department was established with students enrolled in june 1952. National undertook the advance training of classroom teachers through the Foster G. McGaw Graduate School of Education 12 'i fl' hav f , A,' 2 Debbie Kross Amy Krupp Laura Larkin Lombard Lombard Evanston 5,1 A ,. june Laskowski Michelle Lurie Lombard Evanston 'film M W, , ""'-lf. Rosa-Maria Marshall Beverly Mason janet Meeks Evanston Evanston Lombard 1953 - january 20 General Dwight D. Eisenhower inaugurated 3-4th President of the U.S. A panoramic view of middle class Chicago during the 20's and the depression is Saul Bellow's novel "The Adventures ofAugie March 128 Q- 4 l E Ev Q, .4 -wr. , 'av ,,.,,,, fm I 4-.Jw M , ,l ., , ,,,, Laura Metz janet Nichols Hang Nguyen Lombard Evanston Evanston QQ? fi H M jg? ,H Cynthia Palisi Linda Parker Chicago Chicago r "fwv-L4 Helen Plicque Chicago .,,, 1, ftp, r Renee Prihble Evanston ,a-- we A AS hifi 'firrf john Psiharis Chicago 1953 - The first Alumni Achievement Awards were presented in june. 12 Dave u1nn Samro Seng Ramrer Sandra Remon Evanston Evanston Evanston f ar 1 :Q '41 Sue Schaden Nancy Scholl Evanston Lombard 0' ,W M, wfv' Patncla Sheehan Mary Lee S16f1'1plII'1Skl Patncra Smrth Chxcabo Chncago Chncago 1954 March 24 Hydrogen bomb explos1on rn Marshall Islands on March 1 1954 exceed all estrmates of tts power made by sclentlsts accordlng to a statement made by Presrdent Ersenhower 'I hree out of five households rn the Unrted States about 29 m1ll1on households had telev1s1on sets whrch were only on the market srnce 1947 130 If A"'t':? , A K3 it-V. I ' A A 4 , E an -Q ij'-W-. tl Q l I h If!! - Q. . A Mm 'V ,,, ' 55W 1 'Tr - wg -,, "' "' 'K .S Hx' ,ff it s ,V in . l it it ' Chicago Evanston Chicago If r JM l i i I Hugh Sowell Jacqueline Taviani Sambo Van W . l E f'9.,5r ' i .J ll f fi , 2 1 I' ,V Mary Van Wormer Clandia Weber Evanston Chicago A t Yiv' A A I:'aL.'Qfv'l? - fyfiy ' ' 5 it t ' " . ew ,,,'ii ifi' 1 - 4 V or -M ', -", ' I 1, 4 f J v .,j5 l,:,m,V , ,f "r,f'7"g3ijl 1' fi . ll ,ef Q.. 2 rv A i , l f If am Gregory Weiler Karen Winkler Robin Yates Evanston Lombard Chicago i' W 1954 - The Graduate Department received fall accrediationf to offer a Master of Education Program l -.JA MQ.: txsg' X- X, .i M -ggzgiwf-fg' Y. - ' w 51760 -2iA"?iP4':15v-s ish-hg,'-JA, ,M - , .z'.'I'f'+, V X" 3 GI-Iify.'mwlqfgyfff-Q.j-1.1.39 , V V-9-1.255 ' Wi' X wf?-. Tajfiff . . , 1 Z' ' bn., ,MJ , . V I 1 5' f N A , px-.: : p ' , , ,,1:,.A,!-- 1 i1""'? f bf Hn f."F-,vw -gms., . A ' ' x K. Q .. wzvaaygw, I hh. ' M fm, ,rw-ff"' ,,,,,M4f , , f A ,fu ff 4 I Q ,f ,Mi 5 359 f J. , '54 Qhf-5 My ,f ,1 ff' ,ff F' 'a ,ingg j,,Vgr 'V I. , , 'gg N 4 wif fi f ,, 1, nL.,. .Cay f, 44 8 M .4 so-'19 f XX 1 JN' x X . .' -fX-f- M xr, ,fr f, 'x J -,KJ f N ' I s i i , ' Y, ' B X!'X-i xx .Vx ixxxivifl , N I 1 ' r 'J -' ff. lx if -'V 'K 34 X, ,V 1 ' ii E '. ',r WWF: - Xa J 1 Q . . Q. i n rffflgiscf ' . ri-i . . , X:,A. B tavgux ev vp- ii ' ,ldI1iCC Alder Eddie Amaral Linda Anderson Janette Aceron Joseph Apolloh Jose Barrientos Lisa Behnke Bonnie Anderson Jellerx' Arseneau Jorge Baranda Shelli' Barher Jodi Berman 1955 - Co-Education comes ro the undergraduate program. The building at 2808 Sheridan was purchased, during the same year 4 I I I l l I l ' 1 I 1' 7 IM, X , :if A , ZW .141 v- 150' --af' llyse Brainin Annie Brittman Flaneina Blearings Grace Bowers Patti Buckley Yvonne Bugai Eileen Brady Tanya Buchanan Peggy Clirusciel Evelyn Clark Claudia Cajas Rosa M. Cantu 1955 -jan. 19 First filmed presidential press conference took place. May 31 Racial segregation in U.S. public schools banned by U.S. Supreme Court. 136 l if ra, W ,V V1 A "df WT , , Nr , QW' i X, g sl .fbiff Ml ,af 5 Ann Caron Elaine Dognas Barbara Cohen Artura Contreras Lori Dedic jennifer Deen Angela Davis Stacey DeBruhl Mil-re Drayer Kathy Drewes Audrey DeKluyver Arlene Doppelt 1956 - Nov. 6 Eisenhower won the presidency by a landslide. The lst Black student enrolled in the Univ. of Alabama, Autherine Lucy, was suspended after 5 days of near riots Elvis Presley skyrockered to stardom. II' WNG1 ,.,Wf' rf, 15' , I 1 -Q' A 195.3 """"" 4 jamie Erlenbaugh Lynn Evans Michele Fitzgerald 6 H mix ""t"'m. WB .4 Q! an ra M mf' "'41A 6 a 1' i 1 'W 5 , '5 , 6 9 , 'lvl ay .fi i i 'H i . ' L2 fill Z li 2 E fff ' I Q5 5 : E Q 1 0,1 d ai Z! X4 4? ,Q-,1 f f i il ' gil . ffl , i i ii Elf- ii 42 mi' X l 4117? .i f lfiiiilg flgg i, ll M ,M li , C 71 'lil '62 'iw Z lzgliii Ana Estra Michelle Fang Maxine Ferguson Patricia Funk Elizabeth Gfagliardo Debra Gilchrist Salvador Gil Anne Everett Harold Floit 1956 - Edna Dean Baker dies on March 26, 1956. 'Yrfi ff I Sarah Grail jane Griffin jennifer Gray Rose Hahn Jeffery Harris Martha Harris S -4550 'P -I' -4,1-'V Bridget Hassan Marie l-laubenreiser Mary Hedlund Mary Hendricks 1957 - President Eisenhower sends troops to Central High School, Little Rock, Ark. Sept. 25th. The National Education Association celebrated its 100th anniversary. sag' Kou Her Elaine Hichey +- Nine blacks enter the guarded school on 1 1 5 , F Q ,ra Y ' ' . - A,L, ,,., L .,. . V .., . ,M ' "A . . ff .. I " 3. . Wy V . ll I lf, 'Zi af ,Z Ma gi , X , 1 i I 22 'Z f in f fff 'K if f ,V , az' 5' a . 'I , Penny Hirsch Guizelle Holmes john jaros Borith Khim Nhut Hoang joan Hudson Barbara johnson Kelly Kilgore Colette Hogan Jeanette Humphrey Nancy Kennedy LuAnna Kish 1958 - jan. 31 First U.S. earth satellite, Explorer, was launched at 10:48 p.m. from Cape Canaveral, Florida. Dr. N. Dwight Harris, died on September 4, 1958. Dr. Harris, a noted author, poet, educator, and philanthropist was a member ofthe Board of Trustees for many years. During this time his magnificent gifts to the college included the Presidents home, the Graduate house and other contributions to scholarship. The library is named in his honor. l W 1 .W- ,,. ,gk 19' -41 .awfmv fl My 1-gf ii f " nl! 493- - Kecia Knudsen Heidi Korf LuAnn Kozak David Krakowski Madelyn LaBella Thor Lao Lisa Larkin janet Laske Lorrie Lawson Tu Le Linda Leahy Larry Lebedun 1959 - jan. 5 Alaska was proclaimed the 49th state by Eisenhower. Aug. 21 Hawaii was proclaimed the 50th state by Eisenhower. 140 l Al Nina Lehmann Celia Lozada Brenda Manzella Mary Mathie I i AI , Big' 2 if! - 5. 99' S..-V, i his A l., , I 4 2 fi , gi an, 2, , M Dawn Lehtinen Jaun Lozano Enrique Martinez Colleen McGaffey Patricia Lewis jose Lopez Maria Macaluso Linda Maciulis 1959 - The Festival of Arts, an annual extravaganza, began in this year and lasted until 1974. Annually held in May, Spring Festival was the only original music dance performance produced during the school year It culminated with the crowning of the May Queen. 1 fi - A 'Q' QT? 4-1 5 ,f, qowf 41'-0191 kwa! li 'Q' film Mme Mttlmol Rebecca Mead Erma Mtlner Stuart Mllne Ima: lNleelem,1 Fmmls Mlddleton Nancy Marrall Mlnnte Moms Irma Mllmr Norman Pablo Leah Mueller Ellzabeth Napora l96O Sept 76 The llrst semes of CClCV1S1OD debates between V1ee Presxclent Nlxon and Senatorjohn F Kennedy took place tn Chleabo To lxlll L1 Moclunbblrd by Harper Lee was publxshed .1 7 l N fl .zzz l l l i E l l 1 , I l l 1 , . ,, V , if 2 1 I ff' ' Liz.-74' "QI ' I I V, A '1. A' , , I if 4 I n f, M 31' If V 'HH' X! A212 A ' I fi if 'A ' , 4' f fl t .lll F, ' 9,51-AJ , . , l ' . ,V " ' 'vg ' Q ' . 11, ,W u.. L 2, l H '11 - - . l 7 - ' . X V-.M , ' l P" Milf ,., "-... . '. 4- 1 uk",ff' ' 7-life? 1 ' - Il . ' eff ',tV,S'?f, if" al' '1' 'T 1 -6. ?: f'f. ' ' l .Hg-a,. , 'QT l mg :,:,+1,.f ll ' , 4 , A l 1 l 7 7 I - l , Q ,, . , . , - , , - I l l l .. l 18' rf 'ga' ,Q I 'wg ,fps fv- Q ,, ff , ., I, mall! firm .J Felicia Nugent Christine O'Conner Sara Pemble juan Pena julie Podlashes Margaret Powell isa' Robert Myers ll Deborh Owens Ann Peterson 'I "F" W, ' 1 4 r,r, J ,y 1107. grxf' ze- , I. ,. Samantha Newson Lucy Pasquinelli Thu Pham 1960 - National celebrates its 75th anniversary, and offers Chicagos first Special Education preparatory courses. -an f., ,. W-if ,,,, ,..W ir I 1 X f"' 'hai 'WT TTI? Q19 -.JY i , A. , Deborah Prange Karen Puchalski jeanene Qualkenbush Lisa Reinholtz julie Rosencrans Sydney Sakamoto joel Salgado Amy Ruedig Kristin Rydholm Robert Sacber April Sakamoto Michelle Salik 1961 -jan. 28 The United States State Department made public plans for the initiation of the "Peace Corps" project of President Kennedy. Pres. Kennedy signed into law a bill raising the minimum wage from ES 1.00 to 31.25. Q, ,J , 'Q W ' 4' S of gf - ,,, 96 uv "1 rr ' A , f V .. , ., V ,ii X ff ,ff 'id M ,. I x A l Il o Lenore SChaffr1ir Rosalind Sanders Lisa Soldano Katey Schwartz Cathy 5C1'1Umiil'l Sherri Schiffner Mary Satherlie Amy Schnell Paul 5OCldffrS Heather Schwartz Nancy Schildhouse Bonnie Shipe 1961 - 135 Maple was added to NCE's property boundries, presently the administrative offices for the School of Arts and Sciences. -04, I J ALLL .1 i, rv- Q, ,asa ,pr- 'D if Nlclrnda Strom Edward Sutter Kellr Smrth Tom Smrth lxao lhao Debra Thompson Thrpxary Soubannarath Sophra Sptrrrson lxrmen Swanson Korx Swanson Ardythe Tresenba Susan Trllman 1063 Feb 70 Lt Col ohn Glenn orbrted the earth three trmes rn hrs space capsule Fnendshrp 7 launched from Cape Canax eral Oct Cuban Mrssrle CFISIS A natronal dance craze was the tw 1st vuhrch had rts orrgrn IU a small New Yorlx mght club known as the Peppermrnt Lounge 146 ir. mf: www? g,,Q,,,a3 nf 4 ff, f I , A 'f.1?,f i 1 ff , I , i 2 mf iri V. 5 , A,,V 5 ,.t, f ' AQ - , ri-Sw -PDX .. QV .41-ag Sovann Tith Manny Tovar Kathleen Trela LYUCIFC TYUPPCV Virginia Vargas Horacio Vazquez jose Verastegui Sergio Villasenor juan Vizzziscnor Douglas Vue Frances Wedge Arthur Wielgus 1 1 1 l i V I 3 3 Apt 1962 - "Economics For Teachers" was taught on CBS-TV by Narional's A. Moore a 52 week college on the air program "fi -.I N51 , 'KA y j y Kelley Whattam Karen Wickens Tracy Wilkin Dori Wilkins Eddie Williams Janice Zoerman Lauren Eisenstein Dona Wojakowski Kao Xiong Chao Yang Celia Zehr Sylvia Service 1965 - April 12 The Reverend Martin Luther King, jr. was arrested at a racial disturbance. june 10 President Kennedy signed a bill requiring equal pay for equal work, regardless of sex. Nov. 24 Lee Harvey Oswald, accused assassin of Pres. Kennedy, was shot and killed byjack Ruby, while in the custody of Dallas police as millions watched on television. The buildings at 115 and 119 Maple were purchased by National, during the same year, presently the Public Relations and the Graduate Administrative Offices. Field Experience Programs l Lombard 57 Lombard 56 ISAABS livanston I4 1965 - A National faculty member, Dr. Helen Challand, receives a citation from the Chicago Area Science Teachers Assoc. in recognition for her outstanding efforts in promoting the interest of young people in the field of science. r in 'xtv' '5-rg. sf ig N BAABS McClean III BAMEAH BAMEAH BAABS Evanston 75 Ag, 4? 1964 On Iune M the Federal Trade Commrssron announced that begrnnlng 1965 rt would requ re crgarette packages to carry a warnrni, that crcarette smolxrng rs dangerous to health Lyndon ohnson was elected Presrdent ofthe Unrted States ISU ' wa 4' 499' X4 ,gdlf f- ,Q-ff' y,,ff!'3f "f, 1 s 4, .,, x. ,..45"". , f, v uv - I .,,f H? 11.. 4 or v up.. .rp- fwff.: , , H V, mf, 'vf'-11 f 'iii N. 4' W ,i5ggAl,,,f,jjiv vf 3- ,133-in Z1 V , -' ,,, 1 vm H . . . V V1 f f 455 ,Q ' .4.4,bv ,.- ,f - flfnfkl, Nz. lv LPS ' .g'2'53?"'W"1-ia'5"'.f .V . V ,M : MN " ,, ,ffzf ff ' ' f Q, ' .. T'-'97 1"5Qa""5 Z -Q7 'L' . ' . 1- - gif:-Qywfljx jr. f H V N' A, JM :1-w' . I-1 -.iv ,t.gv',1,g, . .. . ' -Q -gk,-J. ,, ' ,Q 1 1' 1 - ""'f ' 'ff' 5-,wwf 'A--Q'-.-' If ,.g,,:,,.AY , , A J if tn. . .,, , t 514,42 ., I ..,.M.,..fV ,, 'f ,. ,.f'77- 'xg fp- A , . ' C' f, Q - 'X --A 101- ," H 'K-1' "' ,iff .wg , V . -V1 An., ' ' 2 g mf Q ',6,v'T'f',2,1 , -" 'V' - Xf J. v Y 1 . ' V, If ,,gf,3g,,,. v,iw,?,n,,. ,pau M' , , 4 nf. . fx-,105 ,.f-, 4, J Q,-.4.W.f1y.w" vim l H ka Nw, M44 V, ,. ' 4 34 ?l i 1 V, . at gr fi ,rf l ii ii 'J' fa-fNfXJ". mf if 1, hm., . bf' 1 1 1 1 1 I 7 1 1965 - On February 21, 1965, Malcom X was shot and killed. A 16 year old girl narnecl Peggy Fleming of Pasadena won the U.S. la dies senior figure skating rifle at Lake Placid, N.Yi 152 N239- : X- 'Ly l l i l l l fi RESIDE T ASSISTANTS 1 ,4 ...W ' ,when- Q ,5f2:i' EEig3229' X ,. f U'p ODE TO AN RA fndapted from "Ode to a House Mothernl An RA knocked at the heavenly gate. Her face was scarred and old. She stood before the Man of Fate, V3 For admission to the fold. 'What have you done' Sir Peter said, 'To gain admission here? 'I've been an RA. sir,' she said. 'For many and many a year." The Pearly Gate swung open wide. Sir Peter touched a bell - 'Come in and choose your harpf he said. 'You've had your share of helll' back row lleft to right! - Todd Dickeuludy Bellinder. Beverly Beck, Rhonda Bauscher, and Todd Blob, front J . row - Hang Nguyen, Marlene Blackhawk, and Nancy x 5 Schildhouse, f!J'i,f,' hi' if ,EL:E"3i-,- ' ' ' X7 . i-'ff X175 'T' "-' 1' 576113941 ,f , yfjfyffyf ' 9 5 I A-. g,-4 1965 - National played the leading role in initiating the Head Start Program. Construction began on Sutherland Hall and Baker Resi- dence Hall. The college's first male basketball team entered into inter-school competition. l5s W gg ,A '-el rg r A, G saw-gf, illl Y tim - nz, , , M X , , s iw it V r f . V , ,xx C fl, ' l r six at X K ,sys 1 l A A .uw AA - BA f - ' at yq i ,..-WM" C A a. Linda O'Bryan enjoying the Back to School Dance. b, Carol. Sandie. and Mary -log having a good time at the stripe partx: c. Charlie and April sitting this one out. d. One hig hiippx' family D e. Ser: l did it if You think anyone recognizes us? A xl' E.A FA 1966 - On October 50, a phone call led police to Chicagos Grant Park and to a trash can containing an Italian Renaissance painting just stolen from the Chicago Art Institute. lt was Correggios Madonna Child, and Stjohn, worth S500,000, one ofthe most valuable art works ever stolen in the US. And onjuly 10 Martin Luther Kingjr. at a huge rally at Soldiers Field, in Chicago, demanded that the city end discrimination in housing. schools, and jobs. l5-4 "lf " 1 -3,-W-,n,.,smf U., f" fr" -',f'5i3T2-E532 21:2 1. MI. 1 Q 1 i w??"?,fQ fi 'Q-v?zf:aie:X:3::f,4::5 - -, We may be the minority, but we are heard and known by all the women here at Baker. Yes. we are "the" MENS unit. This year we kept up the tradition by having our annual Super Bowl Party! Once again it was a BIG success and enjoyed by all. We also had the honor of being the only unit as a whole to be punished by our house mother Bev. It was a year to remember. l ! I j ii' il ti. 'Q' E SOUTH Unit picture- back row - Todd Blob fR.A.l, jeffArseneau, Todd Dic- ke, Devin Cotter, Rob Myers, David Gorden, and Mixay Phonthibs- vads. middle row -jeff Harris, Charlie Hoyt, and Eric Wolf, sitting - Paul Sodders, Kory Swanson, and Larry Le- beden. not pictured - Kersten Muller, Rafael Adams, and Eddie Amaral 59? 1 1966 - The property of 221 Sheridan Road was acquired, presently Alumni and Development CBuilding 79417. Automatic food machines come to National for the 1st time creating chaos. Also in 1966, the overall minimum wage for National work study students was 31.25 per hour. 135 What a year for 2-South. We began the year with a Baker Tradition . . . Se- cret Spooks and Halloween party. Win- ter Quarter was time to get back to studying. with a pleasant reminder. we had several study breaks. It was also a time for us to let out our cooped up frustrations as we participated in the murder game. To end the year we had a celebration picnic with 5 south. All in all, it was a year of many good memories for 3-south. unit picture - lfront row! - Mary Hed- lund. Onith Sy phomnartli. lZnd l'OVVl1 Amy Schnell, Syd Sakainoto. Lisa Behnke. Nancy Schildhouse lR.A,l. Kristen Rydholm. l5rd row! - LuAnn Kozack. Dar Adams. Evelyn Clark. Ter- ry Ramage. April Sakamoto and llyse Brainin. Hth row! Y Michelle Pritzger- ald. Lisa Reinholtz. Stacey Debruhl. Meg Scherman. l5th rowl - Sandie Smoot. not pictured e Suzy Whipple. Renee Lee. Rebecca Lim. Leia Norman, Lisa Larkin.-lean Heger. Erin Gorman. Dawn Lehtinen. Kathy Schuman. and Kathy Trela. , ,J rl' iii 4 I i i"'i i as N ' " A 0 V. Sasaki? " '- 1 1 -. Q, .Q-33.12, - f : fl ,J 1? sw' 9 a Yi' I E! 1, .V 'ff 1 5. Dt ! q v is at , 4 ae y I 5 aaa- V at r , L, 2. ., Q,,......... , C k"L1"a 1967 - On December 15.Wz1lt Disney, winner of 29 academy awards. died. Also during 1967. 400,000 protesters against the Vietnam war marched from New York City. Central Park to the United Nations headquarters. Race riots occurred in many cities throughout the country. l 'jfs i"li r Ytriswyy gif K 71- V. i sy' 'KAN 7 North the 74 hour quiet unit at Baker had quite a year. We enjoyed many activities including a pizza party, ice cream party, secret spooks, murdergame and a trip to Great America. We studied together as well as partied together. unit picture - fback rowl - Missy Rhodes, Samantha Newson, Dori Wilkins, julie Podlashes, Shannon Lord, Nancy Kennedy, and Lura Eisenstein. 5rd Row -julie Claussen, Huong Banh, Annette Collins, Lori Spector, Hang Nguyen CR.A.l sitting - Lynette Swank, Elaine Hinchey, Rose Hahn, and Bonnie Shipe. on floor - Nina Lehmann, Deborah Prange, and Antonalla Gianni. not pictured - April Hodgkins, Heidi Korf, Barbara 2 North is . . . Ganz, Carol Vidal, Cassandra Brooksjackie Alvar- .., terrific!!! - Huong Bahn a home away from home - Amonella ado. Ann Caron, Debra Gilchrist and Patti Ardo- - V 'tc A Gianni V1 h . . . the coolest unit in the dorm, full of wonder- I ful caring people. - Rose Hahn . . always full of smiling faces. - Nancy Ken- nedy .. full of loving individuals. I love the suitellll love my roommate, Lynette Swank, for ev- erything - Samantha Newson a world of laughter and memories no matter where you go. whatever you do and who 3 Q 8 Q. Ig 9. ' Uri you are. - Hang Hguyen ... it's a place to work. and a place to play. It's a shoulder to cry on, a knife in the back. it's a family of strangers, it's home. -julie Podlashes ,V . .. a comfortable, fun. relaxing place to live. - ,, Debbie Prange an active and lovely place to live. - Bonnie Shipe a great place to have conversations with interesting warm hearted people. - Lyn- ette Swank 7 K 1967 - Sutherland Hall, was dedicated in honor of William Sutherland, a member of the board oftrustees of National College of Education. in recognition ofhis 50 years ofleadership and service. Onjune 10, 1967, the newly constructed Baker Residence Hall was dedicated. National College was forced to close its doors for a few days mainly because they were blocked by 7 ft. snow drifts during the Great Blizzard of '67. Baker Hall becomes co-ed. a first for National l37 5-so TH Unit picture - lback rowl - Holly "Madonna Zielke. Michelle "Mitch" Salik, Angie 'Jahlias' Kinds, Patti "Say jack" Buckley. Karen Sisko Rhonda "Fonda" Bauscher. LuAnna "Luba' Kish. Sabrina "Binky" Box, Kristi "Koo" Rack- ley. llnd rowl - Tracy "Tre" Wilkin. Kecia Kundson, Tami "SheR.A." Brown, jenny Hill lfront rowl - Theresa "T" Hauck, Carol "Ghost" Holmes, Shelly "Shella" Barber. Stacey "Sally" Gillum, Dawn Klebba lnot picturel - Becky "S.O.W," Wolenec. Sandie "Bones" Mul' len, Yvonne Bugai, Sheilia "Evelyn" Green, Lin- da "Sting" O'Bryan, Mary jo "Midge" Houck, Amy "hey Babe" Walker, Kristi johnson and Denise Mathis Q l it 5-South unit also engaged in various activities throughout the year. First off. A35 Rhonda "Fonda" Bauscher 5-South's R.A. and the B.A.R.S committee host- ed a "Got Laid" party '... a party that celebrated the layin of the last ofthe new carpeting in Baker Hall. the annual Penny Party was also held in room 315, everyone was invited and it was an event to be remembered. even though Angie talked TOO much. Lastly, , the unit celebrated the end ofthe year with a unit picnic outdoors behind Suther- land Hall. The LADIES Cha hal enjoyed a meal of hotdogs and hamburgers and played Softball and a rough game of Football. 1968 - Dr. Martin Luther Kingjr. was assassinated at age 39 by a sniper in Memphis. Tenn. Senator Robert Kennedy age 42, died of a gunshot wound. inflicted at 12:15 a.m. on june 5. immediately following his victory speech in Los Angeles. And the Surveyor VI landed on the moon and sent photographs of the moon's surface back to the earth, during the same year. 158 xt 'Q I L 'Vt U3 r if A." ii ", V I ORTH Left to Right Back row - Peggy Longjennifer Gray, Ellen VanderSanden,judy Invergo 4th row - Kelli Smith, Nancy Dowd, Kathy Drewes, Margi Powell,jeannie Humphrey, Bridget Has- san 5rd row - Felicia Nugent, Cailan Crawford Znd row - Patti Lewis,-Ian Zoerman, Sue Scha- den, janet Lasl-te, Bay Soubannarath Front row -Judy Bellinder, Pam Rolfs, Mary Hendricks f Male.. i f Y N Kg., , to 'f ' Q", .V 1'- Hifi? -A -it - ,J . MZ? f 1 L i' .amz ' 2:32 '. C .am ,,.v B1-'TTL H fBE'I'I'ER Q., Qi , ,, The 5-North residents en- gaged in a variety of activities throughout the year. Relying their fearless leader land R.A.l Judy Bellinder, the ladies held an ice cream social, a pizza party as well as decorating their unit walls very nicely with pumpkins, bats and spiders at Halloween tirne. 5-North was also the head- quarters for the famous "KA" sorority. The unit slogan which the ladies had printed on sweat- shirts reads, "It's better on top." WHAT GALST 1968 - The first Student Senate Awards were given to students who exhibited leadership qualities. These awards were given out at Parents Weekend, a tradition which has lasted for 18 years. 150 LIFE AT BAKER A. Pam Rolfs b. KL to RJ Sandi Smoot, Shannon Lord, Angie Kinds, and Theresa Hauclc C. Paul Sodders and Margie Powell d. Angie Kinds e. Theresa Hauck f. Syd Sakarnoto g. jenny Hill and Dawn Klebba h. Dave Quinn, Karen Sisko and Paul Sodd- ers i. julie Podlashes and -Iodi Berman j. Carol Holmes k. Shannon Lord and Luanna Kish l. Devin Cotter and jeff Harris m. Stacey Gillum n. Cbottom row left to right? Paul Sodders, Kathy Schuman, Anne Alon- zi and Lori Dedic Cmiddle rowljanet Laske and Felicia Nugent and Jeanie Humphrey on top 0. Kory Swanson 5 2, t Qf., . A-iv- A 1 Z : ,,:: 1 L' X. 'ra 1969 - On March 10, james Earl Ray was sentenced to 99 years in prison for the assassination of Dr Martin Luther King March 15, was the day the Apollo IX completed a ten day earth orbit flight And on April 4 the world s lst totally artificial heart was implanted in a human by Dr. Denton Cooly in Houston Texas 160 i 'l I 'w,f-lv-,N 1969 - Nationals competency evaluation system was established to encourage students to develop skills necessary to master each of their courses rather than to compete against others. The property of 225 Sheridan Road was acquired and for the first time students were allowed to live off campus. 161 """l'Nwn-M GULF TEAM Left to right: Coach McLean, Sandie Mullen, Carol Holmes, Cathy Boubel, Mary Flemming. The 1985-86 golf team had a fun season. They endured many long road trips in the early au- tumn heat to locations throughout the state of Iowa. This years award winners included Sandie Mullen as Most Valuable Player and Carol Holmes as Most Improved Player. i i l 1 i ' 1,L:vE- 'uf'2?,y 4 miimafa. .. uwaaaa i ' 2wmmQf aawav f, I ' V "" V. -fairbiranal-j.f'-"5:5t'1af',f21 ,Q , , , gy A re. rH?EWWT Q, f- 5,-":' -1- 11:71 .. aware . f f ff. gg, .N .7 ,'-W ' V -fx ' , jf f f ff of ' J' . if 1, i fffyf. V V. . i .,,,.- 4-ag I 157 V . 535 '5 - H 22111 " ' ,1-.jlffi waive z.-W' "W Wafmmwia aa-iff! 1970 At a campus antiwar demonstration, 4 students were killed at Kent State University, by National Guardsmen. Also at that time a Master of Arts in Teaching and Master of Science in Education were Offered by the Foster G. McGaw Graduate School. National College was the subject ofa Z hr. T.V. program. The college was featured on the "Sunday in Chicago" program asa representative of the best in elementary school teacher education. lfvlr Soccer Team Q-gl' f Standing left to right: Angel Bernal CTechnical Directorl. Salvador Gil, Sergio Villasenor, Martin Rinco. Humberto Andrade, Alex Torres, Arturo Contreras. Eric Wolf, Ricardo Aquirre, Eddie Amaral lcaptionlulose Verastegui. and Louis Mateus lHead Coaclil, Bottom row - Enrique Martinezjorge Lorano, Horacio f V . g Vazquez, Danilo Hernandez, Jorge Baranda. javier Moreno, jose Tovar, joel wvvpi Salgado. -Iuan Pena, and Manny Tovar lcaptainl, 1971 - The 26th Amendment tothe Constitution was passed lowering the voting age to 18 for all elections. During the same year. Charles Manson and a female co-defendant were convicted in California. And Lt. William Cally was found guilty for the Mylai massacre. rm The fall of 1986 was the inaugural season for National College of Education Soccer Team. The season proved to be successful resulting in a 16-2-3 record. N.C.E. got a bid to N.A.I.A. district 20 play-offs which resulted in their third place finish. National also earned several individual and team honors. Manny Tovar CMost Valuable Playerl, was ranked 1st in the nation in assists per game. All-District 20: Alex Torres javier Moreno The team was directed by first year head coach Louis Mateus and technical director Angel Bernal. Coach Mateus Cyoungest coach in the nationj is a gra- duate of Rockford College with a degree in recreation. Coach Bernal has much ex- perience with soccer having coached the Vultures Ca Chicago based professional soccer teamj, in the 1984-85 season. We are starting to get recognition within the state, which was our first goal. "We are a young team and there is a lot of room to grow", said Coach Mateus. a.juan Pena, Manny Tovar fMVPJ,jose Tovar,jose Verastequi CMIPD andjose Lo- pez b. Sergio Villasenor fwith balll and juan Pena c.jose Tovar, d. Manny Tovat e. Martin Rincon scores his first goal of the season against college of St. Francis f. Angel Bernal and Louis Mateus help the . . players cut the cake at the lst annual soc- . Q- Q cer awards banquet. M l I l l M. 1971 - The Chicago campus on 18 South Michigan Ave. was acquired. Also that year, the Reading Center was established. 'ht 165 The 1985 Volleyball season saw the emer- gence of a Volleyball Team whose perfor- mance indicates much promise for the future. The team, comprised of freshmen and sopho- mores saw its first winning season since the programs start in 1983. The teams record of 22-16 gives the ladies added enthusiasm for future seasons. Two players, freshmanjamie Erlenbaugh and sophomore Kelly Kilgore were recognized as All-Tournament players in C.C.A.C. competition. while sophomore Theresa Hauck received Honorable mention by the CCAC. The teams standing in the conference as well as the strength of their record, earned them the right to go to the N.A.I.A. District 20 Tournament where the ladies placed 6th among their competitors. 1972 - Feb. 21-28, President Nixon visited China ending 22 years of hostility Nixon also ordered NASA to start work on a reusable manned space shuttle. The last US. ground combat troops in Vietnam were withdrawn Also at that time the Federal grand jury indicted 5 Watergate burglars and former White House aides G Gordon Liddy and E Howard Hunt 166 f le id ian E 2 i l E E r 5 Mwst -'4' h-f- -...mm Mm ,q, so , 'l A. The team picture - Lisa Reinholtz, Lisa Larkin, jamie Erlenbaugh, Kimeri Swanson, Theresa Hauck Qcaptainb, Lu- anna Kish, LuAnn Kozak, Pam Rolfs Knot pictured - Stacy DeBruhl, Erin Gorman, Kelly Kilgore, Tracy Martin, and coach Sam johnsonb. i 1 l l 1 l I 1 I , 1972 - Foster G. McGaw Graduate School Education became the name of the graduate school. Oscar Chute became interim president of the college with the retirement of K. Richard johnson and a special education swim program began for area handicapped children under the supervision of Judith Noonan. 167 A WINN N EA O FOR THE LADY LAKERS LADY LAKERS a. back row - Sandy Martin fcoachl, Theresa Hauck, Lisa Reinholtz,jean Heger, Holly Zielke, Kecia Knudsen, Amy Walker, Kristi Rackley, Terry Ramage, Shannon Lord, and Heidi Korf front row - Meg Scherman. Angie Kinds, Darlene Adams, Everlyn Clark, Tami Brown and Luanna Kish, captians: Meg Scherman and jean Heger b. Meg Scherman c. Luanna Kish, Lisa Reinholtz and Terry Ramage d. Darlene Adams e. Kristi Rackley f. Kecia Knudsen g.jean Heger h. Amy Walker i. Kristi Rackley Coach Martin 1975 - The Watergate scandals were unraveled. The White House revealed an 1816 minute gap in one of the subpoenaed tapes. On May 5, the 110 story Sears Tower in Chicago was finished, making it the worlds tallest building in 1973. l l 168 6 NATIONAL COLLEGE OE EDLTCATION 85-86 BASKETBALL SEASON record: 21 wins 15 losses lst place Judson Tournament 5rd place NAIA District 20 Znd place Chicagoland Collegiate Athletic Conference McHenry Community College W Olivet Nazarene College W Judson Tournament W Concordia College W Charthage College L University of Wisconsin-Parkside L Kennedy King College W Holiday Classic Tournament at University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee LL Northeastern Illinois University W Trinity Christian College W Judson College W St. Francis College L Illinois Central College W Mary Crest College L Clarke College W Rosary College W McKendree College L Loras College L St. Ambrose College L Chicago State University W Mt. Mercy College W Purdue-Calumet University W St. Francis College W Illinois Central College L Rosary College W Northeastern Illinois University W Chicago State University L University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee L McHenry Community College W Eureka College W District Championships W L 1973 - Calvin Gross is inaugurated as President of the College. The Student Senate Honor Award, which is presented annually to students with outstanding service to the College, was changed to Sutherland Honor Award. Students were asked to leave classes for unacceptable dress codes which included: blue jeans, cut cut offs, sweatshirts t shirts, and shorts. Ladies Softball ' 7 " . A f f 1 L - X f' 'Za . 3ff',,?',' ,Na .3 W.. , . .- MU 5 9 ' i A i . i H W A ' il A 5 i 3 ig. .- 1 Q .N . 4 as .a 1 . . e il 5 Z' A " R55 12 ,fhA W VJ ...ar V - ' K .l,V 5 j Q I gg .1 1 ' 4 I iw f .,.v, lk . 1 V 1 1 Q Q' v V X x in Team picture istand- ing 1 to rl e- Coach Martin, Luanna Kish, Becky Wol- nec, Luann Kozak, Michelle Fang, Terry Rarnage, and jean Heger kneeling - Heidi Korf, Darlene Adams, Stacy Gill- um,and Sandi Smoot not pictured - jack- ie Alvarado, Cami Holmes and Kristi Rackley 9 5,5 .de K A . Q , . .,vr. .- - ,W .s sw- , . ..... X The 1985-86 softball team ended the season with ,,, ., ,, a l5- I7 record and a third place iinish in the CCAC The ladies fought hard against some tough com petition, and made it to the semi-Hnals of the dis- A' -xi' trict 20 tournament. With the return ofmany start- 2-354251: ' L., 'W' 'M ers, the ladies are eagerly awaiting the challenges """'te-M.. ol' next season. i i'Fi-'ff ii ff, -W ... .A. jg""', sa-...A Most Valuable Player: Becky Wolenec i-'fig-i..' , ,.,. K. . R Most Improved Player: LuAnna Kish T. J V 4 il 1,55 .q5R.I,,TV" H Hustle Awardi Heidi Korf M fy- Q . u :?f?'il - Highest Batting Average: jean Heger -- ' W in M t : . V 4 it W' Sportsmanship Awardi LuAnn Kozak Y ii' A iiil 4 I E54 ,I a ,, tin. .' Y V 1 1974 - On january l5 , deliberate and repeated erasures had caused the 181 3-minute gap in a Watergate-related tape released by President Nixon, according to expert testimony. Then on Feb. 6, an impeachment inquiry against pres. Nixon by the Housejudiciary Committee was approved by the House of Representatives. And on Feb. 5 , Patricia Hearst, daughter of publisher Randolph Hearst, was kidnapped from her Berkeley, California, apartment by members ofthe terrorist Symbi- onese Liberation Army. Wu fl I V, , v.- A X X i M ' "'1 I "':' Y . In' ' K V , A v.. ' ,.,-,..A.5 ff a V ma y ,Y N f MX . .- "" fr. ' - A ' ' n A : .A 1',.. , V- ,. 'I A . r V s , A 9' nufm .,Q 1 .,A, .. . - - . ' -.rx ' lk' A .A ."' -. . , '. "" , 1-' P lf." The 1985-86 Softball Schedule College of DuPage! Parkland 2 Loyola University 1-tied X College ofSt,,Francis 1-1 I North Park College 2-O , Northeastern University 1-1 I Quincy College Tournament 1-4 I DePaul University 0-2 g Chicago State University Z-0 1 University of Wisconsin-Parkside O-2 l Moraine Valley Community College I-1 Lewis University O-2 - St. Xavier College 1-1 N University of Illinois-Chicago Circle I-I A District 20 Tournament fSt. Xavier! 2-Z I 15- I7 4- - - - - ' I 1974 - TI-IE NATIONAL VIEW supplemented THE NATIONAL MAGAZINE. The same year, the faculty sponsored a program called the Faculty Follies. This was a fund-raising project for the National Promise Campaign. 1. I in . ., im Aw Sw , WH ational alutes its Senior Athletes The 1985-86 Lakers had a very successful season under the leader- ship of its senior members: Kristi Rackley, Meg Scherman, and jean I-leger. After attending Lincolnjr. Coll- ege for two years, Kristi Rackley transferred to National. She has played on the basketball and soft- ball team both years and has aded to their success with her experience, leadership and talent. This year, Kristi was honored by her team- mates by being selected as a co-MVP of' the basketball team. Kristi grad- uated with a degree in Liberal Arts and Science with a concentration in Human Services. She is presently employed at Maryville Academy in DesPlaines, Il. Meg Scherman has attended Nat- ional College for the past four years. This pastjune, Meg graduated with a degree in Elementary Education. In 1985, Meg was honored by being the recipient of the Lincoln Academy of Illinois Educational Achievement Award. She was also a recipient of Whos Who among Stu- dents in American Universities and Colleges. Meg has been a member of'NCE's basketball team for the past four years, and played softball during her first three years. This year Meg was named MVP of the Chicagoland Athletic Conference and Co-MVP ofthe NCE team. Meg also holds the school record for the most career points ever scored with 1288. jean 1-leger graduated from National with a degree in Ele- mentary Education. She was selected to represent the students ... .3 tttttt. 0.4" Inq' .,,.,v-fe' 35" if it 1975 - The Supreme Court ruled that teachers could spank students if the students were told in advance what behavior would warrant the punishment. Also at that time, former White House aides H.R. Haldeman and john Ehrlichman along with former Att. Gen. john Mitchell were each sentenced to 211: years in prison for their roles in the Watergate cover up 172 1:1- i l l l X 12204 5431 in , 5.5 ,sew g V . ,iikwatu '-'A ' C 5 F fi. 4. 'Qf at Cutttst CMJ 1 l 1 . X- in the Centennial Celebration which was held in September. jean carried the torch and together with President Orley Herron, lighted the eternal flame. She was honored by being selected to Whos Who Among Students in American Uni- versities and Colleges. Through her tout years on basketball and four years on the softball team, she helped lead the team into a winning season. She was selected as Co-captain, along with Meg, for l985- 86 season basketball team and she received an award for the most rebounds ofthe year. jean received an award for having the best batting average on the IQ86 softball team and was named to the all-conference CCCACJ team in 1985. 1975 - The students at National College institute a radio station on the Evanston Campus called W.N.C.E. l l 111. V All Banquet The Ronald Perlman award was given for the first time during 1986. The award is given to an i I I individual who has made POIII r. We ll U '45 V gi in outstanding contribu- r . .. . I . tions to the department N I of Inter-Collegiate Ath- .wf Q i"s'S l letics at NCE, Chicago i f i Q' l v I I l l Soccer team: MVP - Manny Tovar - MIP - -lose Verastequi Best Attacker 4-Ianier ' Best Defender - Alex Torres f 9? A Rookie of the Year f Iloracio Vazquez Volleyball team. MVP - Theresa Hauck MIP - Stacy De Bruhl Special award - Luanna Kish f"' Golf Teami MVP - Sandie Mullen MIP - Carol Holmes Softball Team: MVP 4 Becky Wolenec MIP - Luanna Kish l Hustle award - Heidi Korf Sportsmanship Award A Lunna Kozak 5 Iiaskerball Team. MVP - Kristi Rackley I Meg Scherman ' MIP - Terry Ramage I Best Rebounder -jean Heger l Best Ilefensixe Player - Angela Kinds l Iiest I'ree throw Percentage - Holly Ziellte 1976 - The production of Red Dye No. 2 most frequently used in drugs. food. and cosmetics, was banned by the Food and Drug Administration after studies indicated the dye was carcinogenic. Also at that time. the West Suburban Campus was y established in Naperville, and only graduate programs in education were offered. l 114 1' 5 campus. This year the award was given to Ronald Perlman, and will be given every year to some- one on the Chicago campus. I . M rufy Another award was given for the first time this year, the Har- old Kaufman Achievement award. It is given to an individ- ual, on the Evanston campus, who contributed to inter-colle- giate athletics at NCE. Through monetary donations or adminis- tration ofthe program, the re- cipient would make contribu- tions in such a way that it would change the course of athletics. Since the new athletic program at the Evanston campus has been in existence for five years, one person was selected to re- present each of the past five years: Dr. Otley Herron 1981-82, Sam johnson 1982-83, H. Kauf- man 1983-84, Michael W. Louis 1984-85, and Carolyn Bair 1985- 86. aellllxf-a.. g,,,f A third special award was pre- g sented for the first time at the Athletic Banquet. The Senior Award is given by the seniors in recognition ofthe contributions of peoplefperson who support athletics and contribute to the ---.aa overall growth of the athletics X through their stay at National. This year Lee Ramsey andjoyce Markle shared the honor. 1977 President Carter pardoned most Vietnam War draft evaders. The 1st oil from Alasl4a's Prudhoe Bay fields carried by the 799 mile Alaska pipeline arrived at the loading port of Valdez. Also at that time, Orley R. Herron becomes the 6th President of National College in August. The Chicago Campus moved to larger quarters at 185 Michigan from its old headquarters at 180 N. Wabash. On two occasions during Winter Term, faculty opened their homes to students who accepted their invitations to a Sunday evening dinner. Over 100 students participated in this dinner. l"5 7 T 1 I 1 1 . P' H F. 1 5-Q! I ,.1' 12' fgr- 1+ H., 5 J I 3 19 In 1 1, 1 1 1 A 1 1 1 1 I 1 Y 1 if f MY 1 1 ' I 1 1 1 '111,"f'1 Q ,lvl 7l9 aisy C h Hill ff ' si-, ' ,yf::,,f?'fa,L -,g , qgrtggvx ,i 3'4i1f,qi! 'Q ., 2 ' rg ' . M 1 4' ' f?"'r-.., if nf. 'AA' wwf if .iff ,r ,5 ,lf wxfifgfff A 'l:9':"- Q It , 4 .LI 5 . ,bv jg 4 1 5 1, 7' "' "xum.,,t-Y, Q nay, 1 I .. r 1 A 54th annual Commencement -june 12, 1929 arg J-- ational radition Since 1923 In 1924, the College Council declared that the Daisy Chain was to be Carried on by the Sophomore Class. In years prior to 1955 the girls would gather the night be- fore commencement and cut the greenery by themselves. Early the following morn- ing, they weaved the daisies into the chain, exchanged jeans for white formals and led the way for the seniors who pass into the auditorium through the lines ofthe chain. The tradition of Daisy Chain has contin- ued to be memorable part of our com- mencement exercise. .- 4 Y ' ' 4- J g 3 ' ,f . f 1 1 'iw T. , . ". 4 ., U ' 'Q' ' .?af.ei gn I ,1 '- , J KHQM9 ' A an ,, 5163 1 96 3 1986 19-IH 1978 - Pope Paul VI dies at 80 years of age. The new Pope john Paul I dies unexpectedly after 54 days in officeg succeeded by Karol Cardinal Wojtyla of Poland as john Paul II. Also at that time, Lombard became site ofthe west suburban campus. The Movement Center was established in the Fall and the Bilingual Early Childhood Education Program began. 1-77 The Centenmal Commencement ""- Isl 'QR' l l l O l 5 y 1. ' E F' 1 i l 4 1 li ' l 1 . l l i l l 3 i l 7 I llylul I 1979 - Oil spills pollute ocean waters in the Atlantic and Gulfof Mexico. A Nuclear power plant accidently released radioactivity at Three Mile Island, Pa. The Soviets invade Afghanistan stirring up world protests and the Shah leaves Iran after a year of tur- moil with revolutionary forces under Moslem leader Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeinis take over. l 178 i 4.35, 5 L. 1 2 1 41 - - - - i 13 The One Hundredth Spring Com- mencement Exercises were held at 10 o'clock on Saturday the Seventh ofjune, Nineteen Hundred and Eighty-six. On this day, we congratulated this year's Centen- nial graduates and acknowledged their ac- complishments at National. We salute all of you and pray Gods blessing upon each and every one. ,IM 1979- The Marienthal Residence Hall was sold. The Human Services program, BAABS field experience program, BECA certificate M, program all began. The American Indian Pilot Project began allowing undergraduates to student teach on a Navajo Indian reservation. Also at that time, Parents Weekend was changed to Family Weekend as the population of non-traditional i students began to increase. 179 "More than any other time in history, man- kind faces a crossroads. One path leads to despair and utter hopelessness. The other, to total extinction. Let us pray we have the wis- dom to choose correctly". Lombarcl's Graduates Woody Allen "Side Effects", 1981 A.jg C.jg -.... BA DA 1980 im: On january 29, six US. Embassy aides escaped from Iran with the help of Canada. Then on April 25, eight U.S. servicemen were killed and five were injured as a helicopter and cargo plane collided in an abortive desert raid to rescue the American hostages in Teheran. Also in 1980, the Olympic games which opened in Moscow were boycotted by the U.S. and other nations. Nov. 4, Ronald Reagan was elected President. And on Dec. 8,john Lennon of the Beatles was shot dead in New York City. BA FA 4, in l G. A H. A ' V' M 4" A. Lois Bruno, Karen Winkler, Maureen Balster, Cindy Palisi, Wendy Cullen, Mary Lee Siemplinski, and Mari Angeloni "" B. Amy Krupp K' ,Ai C. Maureen Balster f 5' f D. Donna DeDera,janet Meeks, Amy Krupp. Mary Lee Siemplinski, Lois Bruno, and Amelia Burzos Kim Hurst, April Irving, and Debbie Kross F. Arthur Bills G. Peggy Haldeman and Kim Hurst H. Wendy Cullen and Donna DeDera l- A i. Mary Angeloni, Maureen Balster, Renee Bartley 1980 - The Lombard campus introduced upper-level programs in the fall in teaching and human services. Also, Asian Bilingual Education for teaching training began. During the same year, the womens basketball team, the Lakers, was created. And, student teaching in London was made available to National students. 1541 Q-ali 'xii'-41 3' wa pw! If-.,g.1" AM CONGRAT LATIONS ATIO AL COLLEGE OE EDUCATIO As most ofus realize, National College of Education celebrated its 100th birthday during the 1985-86 school year. In response to this auspicious occasion, National College has received a number of congratulations. The following pages reflect the more famous responses that the college has received over the past year. At this time, the yearbook staff would like to take the opportunity to share these messages with you and to congratulate National College of Education on its 100th birthday! 1981 Onjanuary 18, the United States and Iran agreement frees 52 American hostages held in Teheran since November 14, 1979. They were held in captivity for 5444 days, and were welcomed home on january 25. And on july 29, millions around the world view the wedding of Prince Charles and Lady Diane Spencer. During the same year at National, the Radiation Therapy Technology bachelors degree program was instituted, this opened up the Allied Health programs. Also, the school newspaper was renamed NCE Compass. The first senior male was elected to May Court. The name of Michael I-libber went down in history as the individual who changed the tradition of Max' Queen to May Court. W N CARTER SPEAKS HUMA RIGHTS On Saturday April 19th, former Presidentjimmy' Carter, sponsored by' the First Baptist Church Of Evanston, spoke on "A Personal Perspective on Human Rights". Proceeds from this event went to support the church and its corn- munity' outreach ministries. gk ALYZXJJQQ Cy W Wg Mfg ff!! 198? On une 71st ohn Hinckley r was found not guilty because of insanity in the shooting of President Ronald Reagan and ames Brady Also in that year on November 16th Space Shuttle Columbia landed at Edwards Air Force Base in California after a successful five day inaugural trip X MX I I f , f C -1' r '-' Q17 'Q 3 s t - P ' l i' ' cre' ' ,, ,i , - - I e ,J ' 'J - ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' J, ,. , w 1 Q 5 . , V , T t ' 18-l THE WHITE HOUSE WASHINGTON June 10, 1986 I am delighted to congratulate the administration, faculty, staff, and students of National College of Education on its 100th anniversary. Today America is deeply committed to education. We want to enable all our young people to develop their gifts to the utmost, and enrich their own lives and the lives of those around them. Yet there is another and equally important reason for our commitment to education. Our form of government demands the best possible education for its citizens, because our government is essentially one of citizen participation. Moreover our broad freedoms mean that citizens must ..a.vW'W be educated to use freedom responsibly. So it would be hard to exaggerate the importance of an institution such as National College of Education, and I encourage you to continue your high purpose of the pursuit of excellence. Nancy joins me in wishing you continued success and every happiness. n 1 n H l Q 'l J 1982 - National College of Education reorganizes into 2 schools, the School of Education, and the School of Arts and Sciences. plus ,u the Institute for Educational Research. lH EVANS? , o ff, ff r nf the illllagn lirnrla aiinn g li? x ? 1 'Ai' .aff ,gel based on a commitment to serving those who serve others, and has A WHEREAS, National College of Education was founded in 1886, maintained that commitment for lOO yearsg and - WHEREAS, the College became the first private college in egg EJ L v the country to specialize in the education of young childreng pioneered aid for needy children in the late 19th centuryg helped establish the Parent-Teacher Associationg fostered four-year teacher-training requirements in the State of lllinoisg offered the Chicago area's first complete preparation course for special education teachersg played a leading role in the Head Start Program: and continues in the vanguard of educational theory and classroom practice, and, WHEREAS, the College has undertaken the education of professionals in allied health, human services, adult education and business fields, while maintaining its devotion to the highest quality teacher trainingg and WHEREAS, the College has provided the people of Evanston and neighboring communities with services, including help for learning and reading disordersg and WHEREAS the Co'lege has nearly 12 OOO 1 ving alumni this country and abroad to continue its tradition of innovation and WHEREAS, the College invites the people of Evanston t celebrate its lOOth Annivei ary and mark the start of its econd century , THEREFORE I, Joan W rr, ayor of e C Evanston, do hereby proclaim September 1985 to be NATIONAL COLLELE Of EDUCATION MONTH in the City of Evanston "fkf4-L' M E nr 3 1985 On anuary 19 George Wallace became the first man to be inaugurated for the fourth term as Governor in Alabama Then Washington age 60 was the first black mayor to be elected in Chicago on April 12 and New York celebrated its 100th anniversary ofthe Brooklyn Bridge on May 74 , l. , ' in ' o New , . Ba M tn ity of l N F on March 2, the final episode of CBCS series: MASH was shown, it drew an estimated 125 million viewers Harold 185 'lo' H10 6 '.. 'lc O ,lg 4 '. LJ 5 Fi rx: ' 1nc-+- 3 "V.ll'5ijQg go 9. S Vt 'I' :T OFFICE OF THE MAYOR CITY OF CH ICAGO HAR OLD WAS H INGTON MAYOR July 7, 1986 To the Faculty and Students of the National College of Education, Greetings: May I please take this opportunity to extend heartiest congratulations on the occasion of the National College of Education's 100th year of servicing Chicagoland with accredited educational opportunities. As Mayor, and on behalf of all our citizens, I would like to express deep gratitude to you for the part that the National College of Education played in the education of our young men and women to become worthwhile citizens of the future. Again, my sincere congratulations and may the years ahead be as rewarding and successful as the past century. 111, !422Q?2z2iZ:ncerely, Mayor 1983 - The School of Arts and Sciences was renamed the Michael W. Lewis School of Arts and Sciences. Also during 1985, the Chicago campus celebrated their 4th annual Multi-cultural Day while, the Korean club held its lst annual Korean night. 18 f-' I 1 I l - Ei?-11.111:e1pi7. . il- K Q. li 1111-1 1.1 121i Ir' ef' bf ' 1 at-11 i1111 -I ,lu i 1 . . -51 . I 1 " 1 " i " " 1 -I 2, 1 . ..... . 11 .',,1-,-. f 11:1 ua.-1-.1111 ,g.,,-4,4,-w f,,,, Q- ,.. of ' X I ' wa-w1a.i5:f1- 1, -' - ga .. , ,udsga-1 . ..--v3114hr5?j,,,111a5gaFa . 1 i '41 .- I . 1 ' ., . , E 115115 ""1H5'e 1 E 11 -1 .. 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The Chicago Cubs clinch the NATIONAL LEAGUE EASTER DIVISION CHAMPIONSHIP. President Ronald Reagan was re-elected by an over- whelming margin. I. li. Fl ' Y '. X XX WX XXW M1111 X X XX X - 1 'X X' 'WXWXXX X XX XX 1X1AX1XXXXX1XXfgRi1..,X, X WX.. -X X- XXXNXXXX'--.-XX-'XN1 -X Xl 1XlNXlXXXX'1:' X". .XXXXX X X1 W-XX XX ln X X . XXXX:XXX XXXXXXXXXX.X 1 . .XX X 'X.XX,XX. X X' . ...X-X-.XXXXEXX-'. Yam-, lhXXXWXXXXXlXXX.XXX XXXXXXXXXX X XX .XXXXX XXX. .X -. . . lXX " X 'X XX XX-XX-XX. .,,:.. X ,., XXXXXXXXXX, X X X .X .XX X X XXX XX X XXXXW XXX XXXXXXXXXXXXXX X1 X 1 X X X X Xl X 1 X X L ' l X l l rl X X XXXX X X X 1 XX 0 l X 1 X X X.-XXXXXX. -.X XXX'-X -1-XXXX X..XX . .. XXXXXXXXX XX XXL X X 1.151-XXXXWXX.MXXFW-l3.R1XXXUXX9 XX .. X XXXXXXXXXXQXXXXSXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX X XXXX XX X, - X 3: '5?X52HL1EEH9''X1-"1fX?E2X'EXXJ1WWi5vZf' :Q'XX?1ii.J5pX-515:13 Sl X XX X1 X X X 1 X X X Y X X 'A X X X X X1 XJX 1 XX XX ' X X X ' X X X X X X X 1986 X X ,.,...,. XX. 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FIELD TO BE 1 .1 Q 'TE' XXXX f XXXX .X X X XX . X-.. .X ,, XX . XXX. XXX X. XXX .X XX X 5 X .X XX . XX X X X .X .X X . X , OOD AND EE FFEE MACHINE X B ATX PARTY .,.. XX .1 X X X X CHEF TO BE X , :1Xi6X-XLR SEQANX XLXCANDTLE . X ,.., . ,.... ..,, .,,. . ., X if X- T' 1 s X ' 1" X X' ' ' ' " ENTER IN 1986 1 1 V TO FINALLY X XXXXXf.XXsXXgTRXX,XXAMPUXS cENTENNiAL PICNIC TO GIVE ScHoLARSHrPS X s..11.X5XqX:'XQXg:Xg1MANY MOON CAST PARTY X 'X SOFTBALL TEAM TO GET jACKETS FOR mio. PENNY PARTY 1985 - X Mens' varsity soccer team was started. North Virginia campus was opened. "Serving those who serve others" was chosen as the centennial theme. The student program hoard was changed to a new functioning organization under Student Senate called Student Alliance. The first Candle and Rose Ceremony on the Evanston Campus held, organized by junior Patti Ardovitch l HQ A YEAR I UST Golfers, R.A.s, volleyball players and Sep- tember field students move into Baker Hall to begin their pre-school year preparations. Good-bye to summer!! Secretary of State George Shultz meets with Soviet Foreign ri RE IEW SEPTE BER New student orientation took place. Na- tional College officially began celebration of its 100th birthday with a torch run between the Chicago and Evanston campuses. A mas- sive fire destroys 40 acres of buildings and Minister, Eduard Shglvardnadze in industries in Passaic, New jersey. Hurricane tion for the Genevalsgimrnit Elena slams Florida's Gulf Coast causing Air Lines flight 45 35160 million of damage. 73 years after the take off into a disaster, the "unsinkable"Titanic was located death toll disaster of Newfoundland. Pete Rose single-plane aviation M record with his 4,192 hit off of San A devastating . MeXiC0 Cifyr "irf' H fx L-,. My Girls atronal Feud team.bydsfsfatmg.f1rfSe?r.'-sevslfnf ffamr 4 and then a facul'rayv.fg,eanjiV si. rlatafggggigashe month. N .L drive held. Soccer team Ashley Montag-ueifspeaks tcgggsgffrom Wein- Slave dance. November 15-17, stern Cggterfiarrng Aid heldjeig Champaign, A held. NCE Choir and Illiriarrsfrro theirstruggling-i,rsmal1 farms of held Hohday Concert. - r'.' - 1. 2 - - - 'f Hesofefofs Cemefmlal Celel3faf10f1 i'ri - - H - - - r - . - LLC? r" . if f Reagim Se four of U.S. 5P0f1d5f0 U-S E.EE55:UFff 1 ":1 1"-' ,, ' an A, 1-e 511 f-li2IlZ1i.g.gQ,, ,..ii 1 ""' '--' 5 if' l 'ci' , f 7 be in 1 " 7 'i" 1 ""' H' . l Q 5 W2 1 . , arrt Q . ey 4, . e V -r-,i . Qlfgl lffQ,.71"2"!c 4 ef- Q c, "" ee V , ..,.r. . ,,.. fe 1-r- A er-- "'- -r--v K. -- if "" WW -'r1- f'-r-f 2 eqmareufa.ffm"?-5M:"M'f'21ieie-ak.-. . "" " ,... K 'X .amfififlYilf'?llLL2f.?3f9'ff lid! Lrr f'-rr e ..rrr ,.,,, Break!! Basketball tem ,,r.i,i ,.i1 s r..r , 4-124 -1" 4 fiffff- f--,, . 1' .,,.. , V.. . 'A ,mm 'rr 3'-Dhimwe-azafn-r-mmmffff'9'7l"'x"2!e-eew5E.f.2',-V' vir 3 . . fn '- fae- 1,,, ,HAWKM fpin 1 N H A 42ei:--Mu,f2..,z,.Z1g:mwmWWM-:V nvwmyfn F Mrmmww ''MTW-ifa,,,4,je-1'weweee-1!'e!e''MVA' 9 ' in LEP' lets heareeeriw-feerfe:eL3TrBB.Al!7f'1fMh,eMQgo,ntronerrtsialQ.. ,,i, e '--- e WT11fe,F,Cluarter begins! SUPU BOW! Paffl' movie "The Color' -r-- .... rt.. ...a15E1i1EinQ"Baker Hall, Bears WINL C10 places across the nation, ChiCag0'B65YF5i"56i1e', S you remember?? Circle K .- ,.rv as u. - , -X A MM their way to Super Bowl. Corazon Aquino xgjljhfflehmA12CQLEBMl32eHW1Gl!9W'UMD165 Of AIDS at . . . . . lf.f'Zi1f4W'Q"' "" ! -.f - - , WWW, announced candidacy for Philippine Presi- dency. Redskrn quarterback joe Theisman plane crash near suffers a career ending injury, Ca broken legj, vs. the New York Giants. Astronomers still looking at that comet! latejanuary, we as a nation mourned the los? of 7 heroes in the fatal accident of space shuttle Columbia in Cape Canaveral, Florida. Wiietreerw me-f l 1985-1986 FEB festive garrge, Acfuino MARCH NCE basketball team captures 2nd place in ay. graduates leave. Spring Break is Softball team stays! Prince Andrew is to Sara Ferguson, another eligible el Actor Timothy Hutton marries Winger, GREAT!! On Hu man Rights . LaRouche candidates nomi- held in Baker. Early held. Family Week- wards banquet and picni Circle K spon- Bowl. Cosby's book NCE softball hated for top-level state offices. World Fair in N district tour- latest mega- performed Its ou in America. Ann II arms treaty. an ceremoniesaa big dumps SAL make the ""r -r" --'-r - - a long hard year a shortage of staff rneynjr,be,rs,,,lack of time, and a ton of interest- irrgevtelnts to include in the book all added to the worries of Herffjones, and provoked the question, "Will we ever be done?". The an- swer, YES, YES, YESlll CENTENNIAL ETB D 8 1786 WEDIDIT!!!!!!! TO ALL GF YoU CHALLENGE You ToDo BETTER TO ALL OF YOU WITH PRAISE - WE THANK YOU ENJOY, THE NATIONAL STAFF !l NATIONAL COLLEGE OF EDUCN1' ION 1886-1986


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