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Cjilliu i^UX^cU^i-^^ (3JjL 


















(Grades XI to XIV) 


Member of the J^orth Central Association of 
Colleges and Secondary Schools 

Member of the American Association of Junior Colleges 

Member of the Association of Horthem Baptist Educational Institutions 

Member of the American Council on Education 



The CoJIc^e reserves the rtffht to make ehangei in curriculum, retruJation^t and fees. 


In the list below are names and addresses of persons to whom in- 
quiries of various t>'pes should be sent. The post office is Mount Carroll, 

General Policy of the College 
Albin C. Bro, President 

Requests for Catalogs, Admission of Students 

Mrs. Thclma Hommedew, Admissions Secretary 

Inquiries concerning Residence Halls 
Virginia Weigel, Dean of Students 

Payment of College Bills 

J. A. Fetterolf, Assistant Treasurer 

Questions Relating to the Academic Work of Students 
L. Albert Wilson, Dean of the College 

Questions Relating to Social Regulations 
Virginia Weigel, Dean of Students 

Scholarships, Employment, Loans 

Mrs. Thclma Hommedew, Admissions Secretary 

Requests for Transcripts of Records 
Mrs. Mayo Barrett, Registrar 




Published by Frantes Shimer Collece in 

lanuary, March, May, July, September, and November 

Enter<!d October 1. 1911. at Mount Carroll. IltlnoU. m Mreond-elwa 

matter, undvr thi> Act of July 18. 1894. 



Calendar of the Academic Year 
Board of Trustees 
Faculty and Administration 
General Information 

Organization and Aims 


Location and Equipment 

Student Life 

Student Organizations 
Course Information 

Unit of Instruction 

Grading System 

Changing and Dropping Courses 

Requirements for Graduation 
Suggested Curricula 
The Shimer Plan 
Courses of Instruction 


Social Science 

Natural Science and Mathematics 

Fine Arts 

Applied Arts 

(Home Economics, Secretarial Studies, Physical Education) 
Student Regulations 
Student Service 
Remissions of Fees 
Scholarships and Awards 
Calendar of Major Events 
Alumnae Association 

Register of Students 

General Index _ 











JULY 1946 


M T W T F S 

1 2 S 4 5 


8 <* 10 H 12 13 


IB 16 17 18 1$ 20 


22 23 24 25 26 27 


29 SO 31 



^t T W T F S 

1 2 3 


n 6 7 8 9 10 

11 12 13 U 15 16 17 
IS 19 20 21 22 23 24 
25 26 27 28 29 aO 31 

S M T W T F S 
12 3 4 
& 6 7 8 9 10 U 
n IS 14 15 IS 1? 18 
19 20 21 22 23 24 25 
26 27 28 29 SO 31 


S M T W T F S 


2 3 4 Ti 8 7 8 

9 10 11 12 13 14 16 

1ft 17 18 19 20 21 22 

23 24 25 26 27 28 

JULY 1947 
M T W T F 
2 3 
9 10 
16 17 
20 21 22 23 24 




4 5 
11 12 

IS 19 
25 26 

27 28 29 30 31 


S M T W T F S 

1 2 3 4 G 6 7 

8 9 10 11 12 IS U 

IS 16 t? 18 19 20 21 

22 23 24 25 26 27 28 

29 30 


S M T W T F S 

1 2 S 4 5 

6 7 8 9 10 11 12 

18 14 15 U 17 18 19 

20 21 22 23 24 25 26 
27 2S 29 30 31 


S M T W T F S 
1 2 

3 4 5 6 7 8 9 
10 11 12 13 14 U 16 
17 18 19 20 21 22 23 
24 25 26 27 28 29 SO 


S M T W T F S 

12 3 4 5 6 7 

8 9 10 11 12 13 14 

15 16 17 18 19 20 21 

22 23 24 2r» 26 27 28 

29 SO 31 

M T W T F 

2 3 4 S 6 7 

9 10 11 12 13 14 

16 17 18 19 20 21 

23 24 25 26 27 28 29 
SO 31 


5 M T W T F S 

12 3 4 5 

6 7 8 9 10 n 12 
13 14 15 16 17 18 19 
20 21 22 23 24 25 26 
27 28 29 80 


S M T W T F S 

1 2 3 

4 5 6 7 8 9 10 

11 12 18 14 15 18 17 

18 19 20 21 22 23 24 


S if T W T F S 

1 2 

3 4 5 6 7 8 9 

10 11 12 !3 14 15 16 

17 18 19 20 21 22 23 

24 25 26 27 28 29 30 


S if T W T F S 

12 3 4 5 6 

7 8 9 10 11 12 13 

14 16 16 17 18 19 20 

21 22 23 24 25 26 27 
28 29 SO 


S M T W T F S 

12 3 4 

6 e 7 8 9 10 11 

12 13 U 1$ 16 17 18 

19 20 21 22 2S 24 25 
26 27 28 29 30 St 


S M T W T F S 
2 3 4 5 6 7 8 
9 10 It 12 IS 14 15 

16 17 18 19 20 21 22 

25 26 27 28 29 30 31 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 


S M T W T F S 

12 3 4 5 6 7 

8 9 10 11 12 IS 14 

16 16 17 IS 19 20 21 



S M T W T F S 

12 3 4 5 6 

7 8 9 to 11 12 18 

14 15 16 17 18 19 20 

22 23 24 26 26 27 28 1 21 22 28 24 26 26 27 
29 30 i 28 29 30 31 

S M T W T F S 
1 2 S 

4 5 6 7 8 9 10 
11 12 13 14 15 16 17 
18 19 20 21 22 23 24 
25 26 27 28 29 30 81 


5 M T W T F S 
12 3 4 5 6 7 
8 9 10 It 12 IS 14 

15 16 17 18 19 20 21 
22 23 24 25 26 27 28 


S M T W T F S 

12 3 4 5 6 

7 8 9 10 11 12 IS 

14 15 16 17 18 19 20 

21 22 23 24 25 26 27 

28 29 SO 81 

S M T W T F S 
12 3 

4 5 6 7 8 9 10 
U 12 18 14 IS 16 17 
18 19 20 2 t 22 2S 24 
25 26 27 28 29 30 


5 M T W T F S 


2 3 4 6 6 7 K 

9 10 11 12 13 14 15 

16 17 18 19 20 21 22 

as 24 25 26 27 28 29 

SO 81 


5 M T W T F S 

12 8 4:. 

6 7 8 9 10 11 12 
IS 14 15 Ki 17 18 19 
20 21 22 23 24 26 26 
27 28 29 80 




Registration and Orientation Monday, September 15 

to Wednesday, September 17 

Opening Convocation Wednesday, September 17 

Classes begin, 8:10 a.m Thursday, September 18 

Last Day for Changes in Registration .... Saturday. October 4 

Mid-semester Friday. October 16 

Thanksgiving Vacation begins 11 :45 a.m. Wednesday, November 26 
Thanksgiving Vacation ends 8.10 a.m. . . . Monday, December 1 

Christmas Vacation begins, 4:10 Friday. December 19 

Christmas Vacation ends, 8:10 a.m Monday, January 5 

Semester Examinations begin Monday, January 26 

First Semester ends Friday, January 30 

Second Semester Opens. Classes begin 8:10 a.m. Monday. February' 2 
Last Day for Changes in Registration . . Saturday, February 14 

Mid-Semester. Spring Vacation begins 4:10 p.m. Thursday, March 25 

Spring Vacation ends. 8:10 a.m Monday, April 5 

Founder's Day Tuesday. May 11 

^Annual May Fete Saturday, May 22 

Semester Examinations begin Monday. May 3 1 

Alumnae Day Saturday, June 5 

Baccalaureate Service Sunday, June 6 

Ninety-fifth Annual Commencement Sunday, June 6 




Samuel James Campbell President 

John F. Moulds ... Vice-President 

FlLAKCIS WeidMAN ... Treasurer 

J. Arthur Fetterolf Assistant-Treasurer 

A. Beth Hostetter Secretary 


Term Expires, 1947 

J. H. Miles Denver 

Aaron J. Brumbaugh 

Washington, D. C. 

Francis Weidman Mount Carroll 
Mrs. Charles S. CL.\RK...Chicago 
W. A. McKnight Aurora 

Term Expires. 1948 
John F. Moulds Chicago 

William E. Goodman Chicago 
Ernest C, Colwell Chicago 
Nathaniel Miles Mount Carroll 
Zella Corbett Mount Carroll 

Term Expires, 1949 
Samuel James Campbell Mount Carroll 

S. C. Campbell Mount Carroll 

William H. Jackson Chicago 

Edgar B. Tolman. Jr. Chicago 

Mrs. Charles R. Walgreen Chicago 



S. C. Campbell, 

Zella Corbett 

J. H. Miles 

ButWtng5 and Grounds 

Nathaniel Miles, 

W. H. Jackson 


Ernest C. Colwell, 

A. J. Brumbaugh 

Mrs. C. R. Walgreen Nathaniel Miles 

Finance and Investment 
William E. Goodman. 

W. H. Jackson 
Fr-^nqs Weidman 

Resources and Development 

Mrs. Ch.\rles S. Clark, 

W. A. McKnight 

Mrs. C. R. Walgreen 



Albin Carl Bro. A.B.. Litt.D., President 19,9 

A. Beth HOSTETTER, Ph.B.. Vice-President. Art History and Utiri 
Uxatrman. Division of Fine Arts 190^- ilnstr^wtnY ion- ta^A 
1905-1906. 1910..911; 1916-1917; 1918-'l92r926-;9 ^A,^^^^ 
Dean mn-mi: Dec. 1951-1954;,r„ iwi- 93?; AcS 

Summer Schw Bureau of UnSver»itv Tr.v..l of*-*, p ""vi-'lon, Eumw.n 

In I^tTr, r . 'J"^ ^ Sorbonne. F.rU. for four morth»- er«du.U. work 

L. Albert Wilson. B.D., Dean of the College. Humamties. 1944 
*Helen G. Campbell, A.M., Regtstrar: French, 1945. 

A.B.. UBiwr.ltjr of CWc«o. m« ; A.U.. Unlwrilty '«f Chic«to. IM8 

Mayo Rolph Barrett. A.B.. Actings Registrar: World Literature. 1946. 

A.B.. Linficid Collexe. 1942; Univ^mity of Chicago, 1S43-I946. 

Virginia Weicel. S.M., Dean of Students, 1946; Biological Sciences. 



m*r. IS30. I»«6. IMS. 1942; Univcr^fty af Michigan BioJosicI Sutior. Somin. r 

EORCANA Abramson. B.E.. Physical Education, 1946. 

fil; ^^^J™ ""■'**' ^**** TcMlwn. College. 1940: Colorado ColJr«c Sumnirr 

Ruby Baxter, A.M., Chairman. Division of Tiatural Science and Math- 
ematics: Mathematics. 1927, 

A.B.. MacMarray CoJt*«c. 19I9 ; A.M.. t'niv.nity of Illmf-i,. 192: ; Univ,ti.ity of 
fo,-*^ Summer, 19M .nd 1939: Columbl. Unfv*„(ty. Summm. 1931 and 
193r: BlacMurrajr Co)I«ce. Sumnipr. 1942. 

•On leave afUr March 1. 1947 





Betty June Collins, S.B., Physiaxl Education, 1945, 

S3., East StroadfibuTff (Pa.) Teacher* Colkffe, 1944 ; Columbia UiiJTenitsr, Sam- 
mera, 1944 and 1045. 

Jane M. Eby, Music M., Piano, 194 L 

S.B„ Iowa State Tcachem College 19S7 ; Music M- fin Public School Muiie), 
Northwestern University. 1943, 

ROMANA FfERRO, A.M., Spanish, 1946. 

B.E*, P^Ulosai Teachem College. 1941: Northwc»t*rn University. It41 ; A.ll , 
University of Chicajro. 1944. 

Elizabeth Graves. Music M., Piano, 1946. 

&.M., Syracuse Untveraityp 1039: M. M., Sjrmeo&e Uiiivcr«ii>% 1942. 

Charlotte Green, A-B., Social Science, 1946. 

WiladD Janior CoUese. 1941-194*1: A.B^ University of Chicago, 194$. 

Mildred L. Jaynes, A.B., Director of Equitation, 1941; Physical Educa- 
tion, 1928, 

a. B., Carleton College. 1924 : University of HinnMOta. Summer, 1927 : Fmvley* 
OokraJnaky Euaeian Ballet School Summer^ 1932 : NortJiwesteni Unlveniity. 
Sommers. 19^4 and 13^5, 

Armella Kneale. Art, 1943. 

Minneapolis School of Art. )92T-1931 : special »Xndy with Alice Davb, Minneapolia. 

Blendon a. Kneale, An, 1940. 

Ufnneapolb Sclioo) of Art, Mionie«poliiv Mlaneaota, 1927^1: MJnn«apoU» Isatitute 
of Arti, 1929*31 : Re»eareh artist and commercial designer with Buiza ConiEiany, 
art publL»ber«; Techni-eraft Company. Inc, Uttko^raphrr^ ; Proe^^ta Okplays, Inc.; 
Baron Collier^ Inc. Art Instntctor at Y,W.C,A.. Milwao^ee. Wisconain* 193^^6* 

Bertha R, Leaman» Ph.D., Chairman, Division of Social Science: Hlt^ 
tory, 1945, 

A.B., G<^hefi College. 1921; A.M.. Untvrmity of Ch(*^*iro. 1924; Sorbonnc. Pari** 
and Univeraity of GreaoblCp 192T*192S: Fh.D.. Untvri^ity of ChJcafo. t9i$. 

Earl F. Liddle, M.S., Biological Sciences, 1946. 

E.E*, Illlnolft SUte Normal Univeriity, 1930; M.S.. Universitv of nitnoi*. 19M. 

Maurice Love joy, A.M., Physical Sciences. 1940. 

S3.. Armo*ir Inatitate of Technoloffy, 1927: A.M.. University of Chle««o, 194^, 

William Nelson Lyons, Ph.D., Directm of Religious Activities: Hw 
inanities, 1946. 

A.B.. Sioux Fail* College, 193* : B.D.. Colgate Bochentcr Divinity School. 1939; 
Ph.D.. UnivemUy or Chfcagn. 1942- 


Jean Bricham MacArthur, A.B.. Violin. Fine Am Survey, 1946. 

A.B.. Uwrencc CoItcKe: Uoivenity of WUeonain. 1928. 

D. Eldridge McBride, A.M., History. 1944. 

A.B.. UniTenity of Chic«o. 1987: a'.M.. Unive^itr of Chi«,o. 1943 

Gayie M. McNett. A.m.. Chairman. Division of Abplied Arts- Sec 
retorwi Studtw. 1944. ^^ ' 

ORifA Melton. A.M.. Psychology. Director of Testing and Vocational 
Guidance. 1946. 

Trminlttr School. 1930; A.M.. Tewh-n. Collar. Columbi, Univ,r.ity. I9U ; ?K 
f<s«>r» Dipioats. Tt>*<rlK-r« Coll<fCf, ColumbU Unl»enity. 1945. 

fAuRORA Olafs(W, A.B„ Librarian. 194?. 

A.B.. UdJvenitr of W«hln«toi». 1940: A.8. in l^S.. UBi»,r.tty of Wi»Wn«ton, 

Gl.\dvs Cooper Rhodes. A.B.. English. 1944. 

A.B., Io»K Stat* TcMhrn Colle**-. 1924 : Columbia Univanity. >9M; Nortfawwten 
Collece nf SD«ech. t9S4. 

William H. Soofield, Instructor in Equitation, 1942. 
Gladys Gilderoy Scott, Voice. 1934. 

GuUdhmU School of Mailc. London; Ch*Ilet Vjcq dr Chant. Pari.; iSpctial ooKbinc 
with Ran<lcflt«er. Sir Hmry Wood. Frank I>ainrt»«h. Bd«ar NeUoo. WiltUtn 
Shak^wpearv. and ShirU-y Gandcll; prin<-ii>al eontraJto in Moo4r-lUna«t« Graad 
no«ra Company and Interstate Opera Company. 

Dorothy Trickey Swettinc. S.M., Home Economia. 194?. 

S.B.. Uniwnity of WiMonaln. l»2«; S.M., University of WiMonitn. I9J8. 

Edna Thoreen, A.M., French. 1925. 


A.8.« hotaJbmrd Colore, nil* A.M.* Univemjty of niinoU. 19H : MeGUl Vnivrr- 
•Ity, Stumucr. I9tl ; Iii*tituW of rrench Education, P#«o SUte Colkvr, Summrr. 
19ZS; Umlirtnity of Chlc&vo Summer. 1&29 : Univenfti- of Wlmomia, Spmmrrp. 
Itl6, 1919, 192K 1934: Europefm Irftvd, Summer of ]1>24 : ^^'««^- <t'«^t«>. Utiiv#n»ite 
4* LItk* BaoJoirtie-8oT-Mcr. Frmtie«. SiitmD«r. 19f7. 

June ThoRSOn, A.M., Speech; Spanish. 1946, 

A.E.« CaiTolJ Collet, 194(: A. II.. Univmiur of WUc«3ii»ifi, 194(S, 

Marian THiL^ifLKiLL, M.S-, EnglisK 1947. 

tRcstgncd February h 1947. 




General Staff 

Albin Carl Bro 
A. Beth Hostetthr 
L, Albert Wilson 
♦Helen G. Campbell 
t Aurora Olafson 
J, Arthur Fetterolf 
William N. Wittekfelb 
Mrs. Ruth Hikes 
Mrs. Amy Bahwell 
Mrs. Edna B. Gifford 
Mrs. Thelma Hommedew 
Mrs. Ruth Seitner 
Mrs. Mildred Packard 
LuctLE Gray 
Mrs, LiLLLVN Patton 
Hugh Wilson 



Dean of th^ College 



Asssitant Treasurer 

Director of Piiblic Relations 


Director of Student Health Service 

Office Manaf^er 

Admissions Secretary 

Assistant to Admissions Secretary 


Bookstore Manager 

Head Housekeeper 

Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds 

Virginia Weicel 
Frances Roske 
Mrs. Helen Krieger 
Mrs. Elsie Carmichael 
Orma Melton 
Mrs. Jenn Baichly 
Marian Morrison 

♦On leave after March I, 1947. 
tRcsigfied, February 1. 1947 

Student Personnel Staff 

Dean of Students 

Secretary to Dean of Students 

Counselor of West Hall 

Counselor of Hathaway Hall 

... Counselor of Bennett Hall 

Cottniflor of McKee Hall and Dining Rootn Hostess 

Manager of the Grill 

Standing Committees of the Faculty, 1946-1947 
Administrative — President Bro, Dean Wcigel, Mis* Campbell, Dean Wil5(on. 

Educational Polines Commuiec^ — Dean Wilson^ Mrs, Barrett, Miss Baxter, Miw 
Campbell, Miss Hostetter, Miss Lcaman, Miss McNett. 

Artist Series — Mr. Kncalc. Mmc. Scott, Miss Graves, Hiss Wcigcl, Dean Wilson, 
Library — Miss Olafson, Miss Graves, Miss Hostettcr, Mi^ Leaman, Mrs Mc- 
Bride, Dean Wilson, 

The President is a member ex officio of all committees. 



College Representatives 


Director of Admissiom 

6232 North wood Avenue 

St. Louis, Missouri 

Mrs. Fred L Bendt 

502 South Winnie Street 

Clear lake, Iowa 

Mjts. Leu A Wright 

69 W. Washington St. 

Room 1101 

Chicago. Ilhnom 

Mrs. John J. LrPSRY 

19357 Murray Hill 

Detroit 19, Michigan 

Chicago Ojfficc. 69 West Wa&hmf^ton Sitect. Room 1 101 
Tclffyhone State 9898 

Bleni>on Kneale. Chairman 


A. Beth Ho&tetter 
Ileen B. Campbell 
ARMKLI.A Kneale 
Augusta Stenquist 

Ida C If ambers 


Mary SiiRErFLFR 
Dorothy Kaatfn 


The late Mrs. Susan E< Roscnberger, with her husl^nd, Jesse L. 
Roscnbcrger, of Chicago, endowed the ^'Susan C. Colver Lectures" in 
honor of Mrs. Rosenberger's mother by giving certain securities to the 
College. The lecture for 1945-1946 was given by Ruth Bryan Owen. 



Frances Shimer College offers a curriculum of general education to 
young wompn in grades 1 1 through 14, that is, the last two years of high 
school and the first two years of college. Combining these four years into 
one educational unit provides opportunity to offer a superior curriculum 
of general education. Such a program does a more effective job of pre- 
paring the student for enriched life activities, for effective citizenship and 
for specialization in a university, than does the traditional curriculum 
which necessitates a break at the end of the twelfth grade. 

While the college does not minimize the vocational usefulness of any 
knowledge or skill, it believes that specific vocational training should 
be postponed until the student has been introduced to the various areas 
of human knowledge and to the techniques that are used in the respec- 
tive areas. This background of general information and skills will be 
useful to students who wish to enter either vocational or professional 
schools. Also, this general information will enrich the lives of those 
students who will consider their formal education completed when they 
leave Frances Shimer College. 

The purpose of general education is to develop the dbihty to identify 
basic vahies which guide the individual in mailing decisions and to culti- 
vate concrete experiences which augment the meaning of those values. 

The specific aims of education at Frances Shimer College can be 
stated in terms of developing the qualities and skills inherent in the 
general purpose: 

L Enough knowledge about the nature of men and women 
and their social relationships to discover the principles 
which must order all human enterprises. 

2. Sufficient information about the natural worid to know 
how it can sustain and serve human life- 

3. Understanding and appreciation of the achievements of 
men as expressed in literature, art, music, philosophy and 

4. Competence in the expression of thoughts and feelings 
through use of the English language and through an 
artistic medium, 

5. Skill in analytical thinking and critical evaluation of con- 



6. Ability to think creatively, to put together ideas and 
thoughts in new ways. 

7. Ample health so as to be sensitive and responsive to one's 

8. Purposeful planning of vocational and home life. 

9. Positive and constructive participation in the democratic 
ordering of group life through responsible support of con- 
structive activities and by leadership in areas of competence. 

10. Understanding of and commitment to the basic principles 
of religious living as found in the Hebrew ^Christian tra- 

Personal intej^^rity and active good-will toward all indi- 

Emotional maturity, poise and self-control. 



From the foregoing statement of specific aims, it is apparent that 
Frances Shimer College believes that the purpose of general education is 
something more imporunt than a satisfactorily adjusted life or the acqui- 
iition of knowledge. Life can be adjusted on very unworthy levels, and 
facts arc tools to be used, not ends to be served. 

The quality of life depends upon the ability of men and womert to 
discover how the values are created which support life and give it 
excellence. The most important and perplexing problems young women 
face in their world are those of the identification of values and the fos- 
tering of their growth. Conversely^ they must know how to recogniK 
those practices and habits which destroy values or obstruct their growth. 
If our young women cannot do this they and their world will perish 

Values develop in the life of a young woman when she becomes 
keenly aware of the thoughts and feelings of others and uses them to 
enlarge her own understanding; when her knowledge of the world ex- 
pands and she fe^ls a growling consciousness of the ties which relate her 
to other people. The development of values will be blocked by inability 
to communicate with others to get their ideas, thoughts and fcehngs 
through conversation and reading. This growth cannot take place when 
there is ignorance or when personal pride erects barriers among men and 
women. Education at Frances Shimer College is designed to eliminate 
those obstructions to the growth of its students and to provide pc^tive 
conditions for the increase of values in their lives. 


Ninety years ago, when American education was still designed pri- 
manly for men, Frances Ann Wixxl received a call to establish a school 
in the modest-sized Illinois community of Mount Carroll. With Miss 
Cinderella Gregory she left her home in New York State and on May 1 1 . 



1853, the tvvo young pioneers in the education of women opened the 
Mount Carroll Seminary. 

Frances Wood, later Mrs. Frances Wood Shimcr, administered the 
Scminar>^ herself for forty-three years, Miss Gregory having resigned in 
1870. In 1896, by her own wish, Mrs, Shimer transferred control to a 
self 'perpetuating Board of Trustees of fifteen members representing the 
University of Chicago, the alumnae of the Seminary, and the citizens of 
Mount Carroll. Ten members of the Board of Trustees are members of 
Baptist churches. 

The chartered name of the institution became The Frances Shimer 
Academy of the University of Chicago, Friendly relationship with the 
University implied by this name, as well as the representation of the 
University on the Board of Trustees, remains to the present day. 

That the Academy did receive unusual representation from the Uni- 
versity during this early period may be judged from the names of mem/ 
bers of its first Board of Trustees, which included such leading educa- 
tional figures as William Rainey Harper, Thomas W. Goodspeed, Henr>' 
A. Rust, AlonM K. Parker, Frank J, Miller, and La than A. Crundall. 
In the years that followed, progressive educational policies were inaugu 
rated. These years were, in a sense, the critical, formative years in the 
college's growth, and its successful emergence from them points to the 
quality of its leadership. 

In these years also the college began rebuilding on a much larger scale. 
The original Seminary buildings having burned in 1906, the present 
quadrangle was laid out, providing ample room for building expansion 

The institution was one of the first to undertake the junior college 
plan, and graduated its first junior college class as early as 1909, ]on\i 
before the junior college had won the popular acceptance which it has 
now. In 1931, the tnistees approved the idea of making the four-year 
junior college the chief unit of academic organization. 

Upon the retirement of Mrs. Shimer, William Parker McKee of 

Minneapolis was called to be president. During his thirty- three year 

administration, the present complete plant was built and most of the 

equipment acquired. He was President Emeritus from 1930 until his 

death in 1933. Floyd Cleveland Wilcox, who became president upon 

Dr. McKee's retirement, retired in 1935. During his administration the 

college made many advances in educational policy. In 1936, Raymond B. 

Culver became president and served most ably until he resigned because 

of ill health in February, 1938. In the interim between Dr. Wilcox's and 

Dr* Culverts incumbency, and again during the year between Dr. Cul 

ver*s death and Mr, Bro's appointment, A. Beth Hostetter, formerly 

dean and now vice-president, acted as president. In the fall of 1939, 

Albin C, Bro came to the presidency from his work with the University 

of Chicago Press. 


River are Ac IceneTf m",n„ ^ ^ '^ "°*'°" °^ "« ^'»"l<an« 

Mount Carroll is^on the Omaha Division of the Chicago Milwaukee 
St Paul 5J Paafic Rai way. one hundred and twenty-eighf mXs westof 
Chicago. It IS accessible, also, by automobile over Federal HehwavSl 
and Sute Highways 64 72 78 and S« h^ «,kJi, '^^"^f^' nigtiv^ay 52 

over paved ro\ds L mad; w'^htetio'c^ln^'^^^^^^^^^ ^^^ 

tnl'^^^" ^"^K^^»* f^^ advantage of over ninety years of his- 

S^;^^S! K'r"^"''^'"""'; y^' ^^ '^'1^'P"'^"' '■« ^"ti^^Iv modem 
having been rebuil and enlarged since 190.V The plant consists <,f twelve! 

^om ^}t7'r ^"'^'y iP"^^^"?^d of brick and stone, heated by steam 

ereln W ?'""', 7»^^^'-*^*^>^'^^»"« « colonial. Each building was 

lr^if^i"'^''!K^f ^'''^'}' ^"'■'^^ •' ^''^^^ '" '^' educational pro- 
gram of the institution. Adequate fire protection is provided bv st^d- 

r.r r'}\^^ connections on each floor and by fire escapes on every 
large building where students reside. ^ 


m (1903) 

I 'S'^rl'"^ u'"^ &"■ »"««";""e"tal and vocal music is named for Mrs. 
Isabel Dearborn Haszen. head of the Department of Music for more 
than twenty years. It contains large, attractively furnished teaching 
studios and eighteen wcIMightcd and ventilated practice rooms. 


^PF^ (1905) 

^^TTathaway Hall was named for Mrs. Mary L. Hathaway Corbctt '69 

^a sister of Mrs. Hattic N. LePelley, a former Trustee, who gave hWrally 




toward the erection and furnishing of the building. The campus grill is 
on the ground floor. Through the generosity of Miss Zella Corbett, the 
lounge on the first floor was refurnished in 1939 in memory of her 
sister, Miss Bertha Corbett, U6. This dormitory provides space for thirty- 
eight students and two staff members. 


West Hall is a well -equipped home for forty^nine students and two 
staff members. On the ground floor is a large, homelike common room, 
with fireplace, that is a favorite gathering place for all students. A fac- 
ulty social room is also on the groimd floor. In 1945 an entrance was 
constructed bet%veen West Hall and McKee Hall, for the post office and 
book store. 


The building is named in honor of Mrs, Sarah Metcalf, a lifelong 
friend of the school, whose son, Dr, Henr>^ S. Metcalf, was long presi- 
dent of the Board of Trustees. Andrew Carnegie contributed $10,000 
toward the erection of this building. Metcalf Hall contains the offices 
of administration, class rooms, and the auditorium. In the auditorium 
is a new Hammond organ contributed in 1946 by Mrs, Annabel Culver 
Joy as a memorial to Dr. Raymond Culver, third president of the college, 



This building affords excellent equipment for the care of students in 
case of illness. It contains a nurse's business office, two completely equip- 
ped, welMighted and ventilated wards with a capacity of ten beds, bath- 
rooms, two private rooms, and a kitchenette. A nurse is in constant 


This provides all of the facilities for the work in science. The first 
floor contains modern laboratories for the work in home econoniics. On 
the second floor are the physics, chemistry, and biology laboratories, and 
a class room for mathematics. 






McKec Han was built by funds contributed by the Baptist Board of 
Education. The ground floor contains the central dining room which 
was entirely reconditioned and refurnished in 1938 through the ea«r 
o«ty of Mr and Mrs. W E. Goodman of Chicago. Thf oUVer fl^rs 
have a kitchenette, ainple bathrooms, and rooms for fifty-eight stuS 
and two BUS members. This building is named for William Parker 

vIaU!" n?"'"' n \^'''PP^^''^P «f twenty.five years of service as 
President. The college kitchen which adjoins McKee Hall, was com- 
pletely rebuilt in 1946. * 


The library wju erected by funds furnished in part by Mr. George 
p. Campbell and Mr S. J Campbell of the Board of Trustees, and hy 
u;'i;^*'T. ^ p*"|r»^". 'P' "The college u also indebted to Senator 
William McKinlcy for a gift of $5,000 for this building. It is named in 

x\..^\^i ^^ ^^^'^ Campbell, long friends of the institution. 

In 1937 the Carnegie Corporation of New York made a grant of 
$1,500 for the general reading collection of the library, purchases being 
made over a three-year period. The equipment of the main reading 
room, occupying the entire first floor, was increased in I9?9 and 1040 by 
the gifts of Mr. and Mrs S. J. Campbell. 

In the south room on the second fltxir is the Hcinsr Music Rooti. 
which contains the Carnegie Music set received in December. 1940. This 
set now is a collection of over 1,000 records of fine music and a specially 
designed Lyon and Healy phonograph. The records are fully indexed 
and filed in the listening room where they are available for •eudcnt and 
faculty use. The center room on the second floor houses the Carnegie 
Art set which was received in 1941. This set includes 130 volumes on 
art and related subjects and 900 classified reproduaions. The north room 
IS used for art exhibits. 

Open shelves in the main reading room and basiement stacks c^re for 
the present collection of approximately 14,000 volumes, files of maga- 
lincs, pamphlets* government documents, and bulletins. The entire col' 
lection is well cauloged. Through the services of the librarian and fac- 
ulty, the resources of the library arc strengthened and utilized to serve 
all phases of the college program. 

The Haizen Memorial Collectirm consisting of over 1,000 volumes 
was contributed by Mrs. Isabel Dearborn Hazren from the library of 
her husband, Henry Wilmarth Hazien, long a teacher in the college. 
The Hajzen Endowment provides for the development of the collec- 
tion. Another valuable addition of books received dunng 1925 was the 
collection given by Mrs. Winona Branch Sawyer, *7I, of Lincoln. Ne- 
braska. In 19>7 Miss Jeane M Campbell presented one hundred selected 
volumes from her librar>' 




Sawyer House, a commodious home for the president, was the gift 
of Mrs. Winona Branch Sawyer, *71. It is built in the colonial style of 
architecture in harmony with the other buildings of the campus. 


The building contains on the first floor a tile-lined swimming pool, 
25x60 feet, and showers, dressing rooms, drying^room, lockers, and mod" 
em facihties for the refilt ration and purification of the water in the pool. 

On the upper floor is the gymnasium floor, the office of the Director 
of Physical Education, examination rooms, equipment and cloak rooms, 
with additional showers, dressing rooms, and lockers. The main room, 
52x87 feet, gives ample space for all indoor games and all types of gym' 
nastic work. At the south end of the room is an elevated stage with cur^ 
tain, cyclorama setting, and a well-appointed, modern system of light' 
ing for the work of the Department of Speech and Drama. 


In 1937 College Hall, which was built in 1909, was entirely recon- 
ditioned and refurnished through the generous gift of the children of 
Myrtie Stevens Bennett, '80, for whom the new dormitory has been 
named. The first floor contains two reception rooms, three suites accom- 
modating four students each, a student's kitchenette, and the hall 
counselor's apartment. In 1945 the fourth floor was entirely remodelled 
to provide space for additional students; this dormitory now accommo' 
dates sixty-five students and two staff members, 

This home was purchased to provide classrooms for the Art Depart' 
ment and additional rooms for eight students, 

The large colonial home owned by Miss Rose Demmon was rented 
in 1945 for use as a dormitory for eleven girls. There are four double 
rooms on the second floor for eight girls and facilities on the first floor 
for three girls and a hall counselor. Complete redecoration was accom* 
plished through the assistance and generosity of Mrs, S. J. Campbell. 

This residence, outside the main north gate of the college, was pur- 
chased and remodelled to provide rooms for ten students and two BOlf 



For the student at Frances Shimer College, religion is more than 
Bible courses and chapel services. It is an attitude of life which permeates 
the entire curriculum and which has as its goal the discovery of perman- 
ent, sustaining and satisfying values. The curriculum is so organized 
that it aids the student in making a religious adjustment to the realities 
of life and provides a foundation for a religious commitment. Religious 
literature and thought are taught as a part of our cultural heritage. One 
chapel service a week is devoted to the unification of the student s re- 
ligious experiences and the development of a worshipful attitude. 

The purposes of the Young Women's Christian Association are to 
create and sustain a spirit of friendship on campus, to discover the true 
values of life and relate them to living, to grow in an understanding of 
God through Jesus, to become co-workers with God in building a letter 
world, and to extend the friendship beyond campus to include fellowship 
with peoples of all nations, races, and creeds. 


The educational aims subscribed to by the college include recognition 
of the idea that the whole h'fe of the student is a unit Under these dr- 
cumstances the extra-curricular activities become second in importance 
only to the program of the curriculum. Social training is a part of col- 
lege education. Both residential house life and student organizations and 
activities offer valuable training in social co-operation and in creative use 
of leisure. 

The social atmosphere of the college is wholesomely democratic. Every 
student is expected to use and develop for the whole group whatever 
social gifts she may possess. Appropriate dress, a pleasing manner, poise, 
graciousness, ability to appear at ease before an audience, are as much 
a part of the Shimer social ideal as are scholastic attainments* 

With the assistance of class counselors the students give class parties, 
dances, bazaars, teas, lawn fetes» concerts, and plays; they plan mentis, 
arrange decorations, devise costumes and stage properties. A series of 
formal dinners sponsored by student organizations provides opportunity 
for each group to entertain the student body and faculty, and to intro' 
duce visitors and speakers. Three forma! dances and two informal dances 
are given during the year. The college sponsors a program of week-end 




activities providing entertainment and social occa^ons throughout the 
academic year. 

While students reside in halls according to their age and academic 
dass« at table they often sit with members of other classes and with 
facult>^ members. Table groups are disbanded and redistributed, so that 
each Shimer student, in the course of the school year, forms a maximum 
number of pleasant social acquaintances with students and faculty mem* 
bers outside her immediate residential group. 

Each residence hall provides social rooms and parlors in which the 
social life of the house group can be developed and can include the 
proper entertainment of guests. Thus every aspect of mature social life 
is reflected within the college community, and every student is enabled 
to share in the social experinces common to educated people. 


The college sponsors a program of concerts, lectures, recitals, and 
conferences throughout the academic year. These occasions bring to the 
college and the community leaders in education, the arts, religion, and 
public life. Formal presentations in Metcalf Hall or the auditorium of 
the gy^mnasium are followed by smaller informal group discussions in the 
student lounge of West Hall or in other college rooms. 

Frances Shimer is close to the larger cultural resources of Chicago. 
College-sponsored trips, under faculty supervision, enable students to 
visit Chicago's museums, see current plays, attend concerts by the Sym' 
phony Orchestra, or be present at events of interest to a specific group. 

Frances Shimer has for many years, however, prided itself upon the 
creative activity within the college denoting the cultural resourcefulness 
of its students. It has consistently encouraged the creative instinct in 
whatever direction the students choose to turn; the theater, music, pain^ 
ing and drawing, and creative writing have been liberally encouraged by 
the college administration, which in turn has been rewarded by the un^ 
usual quality^ of the students^ response. 


Few institutions are equipped to offer so complete a recreational pro^ 
gram as Frances Shimer. In addition to the cultural resources for rec^ 
reation already mentioned, the college maintains physical education 
equipment which is both modem and ideal. 

The gymnasium is new and entirely adequate. It houses a full^sized 
playing floor with a standard basketball court adaptable to a variety of 



f^Si"a^bvZ^^r '°"'J^'"' /ndoor baseball and badminton. It 
1 S ^ '"^ '''^ f""^ ^°^ '^^g^ ^^nces. It provides in addi- 

tion, the tile swmming pool, showers, drying, locker and dresSig r(»m8. 

A nine hole golf course the private property of the college, adjoins 
the south end of the quadrangle. A playing field provides^paTc f^ 

s^cted" 194f '"• ^^"' ^^""^"' ^°""^^ tennis-courts wL co^! 

Ideal facilities for riding are provided exclusively for Frances Shimer 
^dents at Glengarry Farm Stables, located two milL west of t£ thS 

road? ^'^ '"^^ ^""^ ""^"^ "^^^ °^ ^°^^^y ^o""^ 

Campus conditions have been designed to safeguard the health of 
students All students have physical examinations on entering records 
of weight posture, and other physical data are kept, and the work in 
physical education is planned for the individual student on the basis of 
these records. 

The resident nurse in charge of the infirmary carries on an educa- 
tional program m the maintenance of good health. She is on duty at all 
times and is available to students day and night When the attentions of 
a physician are necessary, appointments are made by the nurse and the 
student assumes the expense. 

I -^^ 



Student-Faculty Council 

Students arc governed by the Student-Faculty Council, a body of 
five students and two faculty members elected by the students, and the 
eight students who are presidents of the Hall Councils. The Dean of 
Snidents is a member ex officio of the Council. 

The group acts as a forum for debate of questions of policy and con- 
duct of student affairs. Action taken by it is final in all student mat' 
ters except those referred to the President's Committee. 

Hall Councils 

Each residence hall is governed by a Hall Council of five members, 
elected by the residents of the Hall The Hall Counselors are members 
ex officio of their respective Councils. The Councils enforce the decisions 
of the Student'Faculty Council and provide any further regulation dc 
sired in their respective Halls. 


Phi Thcta Kappa 

The Beu Sigma chapter of Phi Theta Kappa, national junior college 
scholastic honorary society, was installed at Frances Shimer College m 
1932. Membership in the society is limited to the ten per cent of the 
student body of the upper division ranking highest in scholarship. 

Delt Psi Omega 

Delta Psi Omega, national honorary dramatic society, upholds high 
standards in scholastic and dramatic endeavor by initiating into its mem- 
bership only those students who have done outstanding and effiacnt 
work in playwriting, acting, or production. Through their connection 
with other chapters of the national society, club members are encouraged 
toward greater effort and toward the production of higher types of 
plays at Frances Shimer. 




The Y. W. C. A. encourages social life among the students, takes 
charge ot vespers and chapel services occasionally, and seeks in various 
ways to stimulate religious interest and interest in philanthropic work 
The organization sends delegates to the Y. W. C. A. conferences and 
otherwise endeavors to widen the scope of its interests in accordance 
with the Y. w. C. A. program. 

Art Cluh 

The Art Club is open to students in Art History, Fine Arts and 
Graphic Arts, and to a limited number of students interested in art but 
not enrolled in art courses. The organization cooperates with the Com- 
mission of the Dickerson Art Gallery in procuring and arranging ex- 
hibits and in stimulating interest in the aims and activities of the gallery. 
Study of contemporary art, visits to art collections, and trips to studios 
and art centers are included in the program of the Club, 

The Club also seeks to develop skills and give resources that will en- 
able the student to make worthy and happy use of leisure. Equipment 
maintained in the studio provides opportunity to pursue a worthwhile 
craft or hobby. 

Arts and Crafts Clvb 

The Arts and Crafts Club is organized for those students who enjoy 
doing handiwork in their leisure time. Members work on various pro- 
jects in bead work, leather tooling, knitting, and quilt making. A small 
hand loom is available for students who wish to experiment with weav- 

Athletic Association 

The Athletic Association, working in close cooperation with the 
Physical Education Department, seeks to arouse greater interest in phys- 
ical education, to stress the enjoyment of sports and athletics, and to de- 
velop sportsmanship. The Association sponsors the inter-class hockey 
game on Thanksgiving Day; a class baskedjall tournament; the baskcdiall 
banquet; a bob-ride; five-and ten-mile hikes; the May Fete; golf and 
tennis tournaments, and swimming meets. 


Camera Cluh 

The Camera Club affords a means of self-expression, as well as en^ 
tertainment, for interested students. Both the technical and artistic 
phases of photography are studied and many members develop and print 
their own pictures in the school dark-room. Various contests are held 
throughout the year to obtain prints for the annual exhibit in the spring. 

Green Curtain Dramatic Club 

The Green Curtain Dramatic Club, open to all students, holds try 
outs early in the fall under the supervision of the dramatic director. The 
club presents two major productions during the year, and its members 
also appear in the casts of the Christmas and Easter festivals. Sponsoring 
special trips to Chicago and other nearby cities to visit the theatres and 
art centers, the Club seeks to promote appreciation of the best in drama 
and to offer an outlet for expression in the creative arts of the theatre. 

Intematiomil Relations Club 

The International Relations Club, open to all students of the col- 
lege, aims at the development of an understanding of international af- 
fairs and an appreciation of the customs, achievements, and aspirations 
of the various peoples of the world. Its activities include regular monthly 
meetings, the operation of an international news bulletin board, the spon- 
sorship of guest speakers, and attendance at international relations con- 
ferences held at other colleges. 

Pro Musica 

Pro Musica Club, composed of a limited number of talented music 
students, meets monthly for a concert given by members, followed by a 
business meeting and social hour. The organization acts as host to visit- 
ing musicians and seeks to foster the love of good music. Meml>ership is 
by try-out under the supervision of the music faculty. 

Travel Club 

The Travel Club is organized for students who have traveled or are 
especially interested in traveling in foreign coimtries. Meetings feature 
motion pictures and talks by faculty members on foreign countries. 



Boots and Saddle Club 

Boots *nd Saddle Club is organized for students interested in better 
equitation. The Club holds monthly meetings for .h.h!, I?l r / 

die hoi^ and nationally known hori^ orthVsW w^ °\^P?,''^ ^^' 
sleigh rides and hayrackVrties. thTaut^tt^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 
over-night horseback tnps to the rocky bluffs of the mLSw ^ for^? 
banquet, and a tnp to the International Livestock LpoS&CI^cS^a 

The Record 

The Frances Shimer Record, student publication issued four times a 
year, gives students experience in expressing themselves fluently i^t- 
mg and affords opportunity for the publication of worthwhile prSeTd 
poe ry produced. The management of the Record is in the hands 5 s^ 
dents with faculty members furnishing counsel. 




The unit of instruction is a semester hour. This term may be defined 
as a credit granted for successful completion of a study pursued for one 
class hour per week throughout a semester of eighteen weeks. 

In general, two hours of laboratory work arc counted as equivalent 
to one recitation class hour if the instructor requires computations and 
write-ups of laboratory work to be done outside of laboratory hours. 
If such work is required to be done in the laboratory and under the 
supervision of the instructor, the laboratory equivalent of a class meeting 
for which preparation has been made is three hours. 

Class hours are fifty minutes in length. A five-minute interval is 
allowed for passing from one class to another. 


The letters A to E are symbols used to indicate the degree of pro- 
ficiency in any subject and may be interpreted as follows: 
A— Superior C— Average 

B— Above average D— Below average 

E — ^Failure 

As a rule, condition grades are not assigned by the faculty. Where 
special conditions prevail, however, which are not the result of a student's 
inattention to her studies, incomplete work may be made up with the 
consent of the instructor. A student who receives a final examination 
grade of E in any subject may request a second examination, providing 
the average grade in that subject is not less than C. Such an examination, 
however, must be taken not later than four weeks after the beginning of 
the ensuing semester, and when taken may not result in a final semester 
grade higher than C. 

Supplementing the marking system is the grade point system, which 
serves to set definite standards of achievement in terms of amount and 
quality of work. Grade points are assigned in the following manner: 

A grade of A earns 3 grade points for each semester hour of credit. 

A grade of B earns 2 grade points for each semester hour of credit. 

A grade of C earns 1 grade point for each semester hour of credit. 

A grade of D earns grade points for each semester hour of credit. 





Reports are sent to parents at the end of the first nine weeks and .t 
the close of each semester. Additional reports will be s^t upon reqS^ to 
parents at any time, P request to 


Students may not enter a course for credit after the date for changes 

m registration has passed. A cour^ dropped because of failing gradJS 

the end of the first six weeks or thereafter will be recorded af a f^Lre 

on the final semester report. laiiure 

Permission to change courses will be granted during the first two 
weeks of each semester. Application to the registrar should be made for 

f ^t^T. A Sr^" '"^ T" "^^i'^ ^*^^"« f°^ '^^ ^^ange ^re required 
to be stated. Only reasons of an educational character will be considered 

After the expiration of the first two weeks of each semester no course 
may be dropped except for definite reasons of physical and mental 
health. Impending failure or fear of failure are not regarded as suitable 
reasons for dropping a course. 



Application for admission is made on a special application form wliich 
is sent upon request. The application for a resident student is officially 
recorded only when accompanied by a registration of twenty dollars 
for reservation of a room. 

Students will be admitted to full junior college standing (eleventJi 
grade) upon presentation of seven acceptable units completed in a high 
school accredited by the North Central Association of Colleges and 
Secondary Schools or by other recognized standardizing agencies. Students 
will be admitted to full standing in the junior year of the Junior Co^ 
lege (equivalent to college freshman) upon presentation of sixteen units 
for a four-year high school or twelve units from a senior high school 
accredited by the above mentioned accrediting agencies. A unit in any 
subject represents the equivalent of five class meetings a week for a year 
of approximately thirty^six weeks. Classification will be accorded when 
the certified list of credits is presented. A candidate for admission also 
must furnish evidence of good moral character and honorable dismissal 
from the school last attended. 



upper division (equivalent Tg^ades 13 ^^^ - *^ '^^^ of the 

Included in these 64 hours must be six hours in Enfilish ei^ht in H„ 
manmes, eight in Social Science eicht in NAt.,r.l q5 ' ^ j w , ' 
matics or in Modern Unguaees four in R^t JT^ ^^ ^^^«' 

Education, plus required n'oTc/edir^oTk l^^^^^^^^^ '°"^ ^" ^^^^^^ 

The remaining 26 upper division hours may be selected tn m..^ .t, 
requirements of the institution to which the smde^t^C^ to^lt^^' 
may be adapted to complete her junior college course °' 


JZellTT-r-'' ^"^ '°"'^' °' y'^^'^'^'y^ '^^ g^^^"-^ '"^^t have 
^rZ ^ ^ ■'" ^^' ^"^ y^"* ^°^^ ^ the "PP« division Pre- 

Transfer from the lower division (equivalent of grades 11 and 12) 

?^J^ T^'^'u- ^°"''' '"^ ^^y''"^^ Education, in lower divisici 
courses. Specific subject requirements are in the fields of English. For- 
eip Language Mathematics, Science, and Social Studies; two of these 
subjects must be pursued for three years each (including one year of 
pre-lower division study), and two additional subjects mi^ be pursued 
tor two years each. ^ 



For Students Enrolling in Old Plan 

Students in the four-year junior college may follow the liberal arts 
curriculum, as outlined below, or may concentrate somewhat more m a 
particular field of interest. 

The outlined curricula are suggested, not rigid, and may be varied 
to meet the student's interests and needs, 

Freshman Year 

(llth Grade) 

FiKST Semester 

English 11 

Biology U .. ™.,,-^ 

Modern History tl or 

Problems of Democracy 13 
Foreign Language 


Second Semester 


English 12 — — -^ — ^"- 

Biology 12 




(French or Spanish) 
Physical Education and Health 

Modern History 12 or 

Problems of Democracy 14 — « 
(French or Spanish) 
Foreign Language 

Physical Education and Health 



First Semester 


English 21 ..-^ — * 

Physics 21 . ^...^-^ * 

U. S. History 21 ^ -^ 

Foreign Language (French or 

Spanish) or Mathematics 
Physical Education and Health 

Sophomore Tear 

(I2th GfudeJ 

Second Semester 
Courses Credits 

English 22 ... ^ — — * 

Physics 22 ™.^-..-.- ^ " * 

U. S. History 22 - * 

. 4 

-..^_ 4 


Foreign Language (French or 
Spanish) or Mathematics- 

Physical Education and Health 





Junior fear 
(nth Grade) 

First Semester Second Semester 

Courses Credits Courses Credits 

English (Composition 31 3 English Composition 32 _ 3 

Biology 31 or Introduction to the Biology 32 or Introduction to the" 

Physical Sciences 31 4 Physical Sciences 32 „ _ 4 

Introduction to the Introduction to the 

Social Sdences 31 4 Social Sciences 32 _... „ __ 4 

Foreign Language _.._.. 4 Foreign Unguage ' 4 

(French. German, or Spanish) (French. German, or Spanish) 

Physical Education and Hygiene 1 Physical Education and Hygiene I 

16 Ti 

First Semester 
English 41 or 43 

Fomgn Language, Continued „ ^ 3 

Introduction to the Humanities 41 4 

Zoology 41 or Chemistry 41 4 

Elective . .. _„ „ 2 

Physical Education „.,„ I 

Senior Year 
(I4ih Grade) 

Second Semester 
Crcditf Courses Credits 

»^.-«. 3 English 42 or 44 __ ^_ „ % 

Foreign Language Continued - ..„. 3 

Introduction to the Humanities 42 4 

Physiology 42 or Chemistry 42 ^ 4 

Elective __.^_^ ^ „ 2 

Physical Education .. 



Students with special interests in art, home economics, music, and 
speech, may wish to incorporate considerable work in those fields into 
their course in the junior college. 



Fourth Year (Grade 14) 









and Religion 











41 42 


See Below 

Third Year 

(Grade 13) 

A Science 



Com muni' 


Unit in 






See Below 





The Rise of 



Art and 

Liberalisin | 


Second Year <Gradc 12) 

A Science 



Com muni' 


Unit II 






See Below 

U.S. History 

Forms of 





First Year 

(Grade 11) 






Unit lof 






Art, Drama« 









Home Life 

Art and 


or Business 





The curriculum of Frances Shimcr College has been under study and 
revision for several years. In 1931 the Board of Trustees made the four 


'.%*r '■ 

*,-• U 

^ t'ti.. 

'^c^SSa. '. 








year junior college the basic unit of academic instruction. In 1944 a 
thorough study of the college was made by Dr, John Dale Russell and 
his associates from the Department of Education of the University of 
Chicago. Later that year the faculty and administration revised the state^ 
ment of the aims and purposes of the college. After this statement was 
accepted by the Board of Trustees, the faculty was re-organi^^ed and the 
process of revising the curriculum to carry out the stated purposes was 
begun. The plan will be introduced at the elevcjith and thirteenth grade 
levels in September, 1947. Twelfth and fourteenth grade students will 
enroll under the old plan. 


The purpose of education at Frances Shimer College is to develop the 
ability to identify basic values which guide the individual in making de- 
cisions and to cultivate concrete experiences which augment the meaning 
of those values. This means that the curriculum must be concerned with 
general education. General education is not divorced from thorough study 
of specific events, periods, or cultures but it is opposed to over-specializa- 
tion. It is general in the sense of being generic, inter-related and inte- 
grated. All study is concerned with specific facts and events. General 
education is concerned not only with these facts but with the meaning 
of facts. When information becomes meaningful it becomes useful in 
value choices. The Shimer Plan is an attempt to build a general, inte- 
grated curriculum. 


In order to do this a large percentage of the courses must be prescribed. 
The integration of meaning between areas of study is lost when a student 
is permitted to elect courses according to their immediate fancy or desire. 


When the plan becomes effective for all grades in September, 1948, 
each student will be given an opportunity to test out of courses by place- 
ment examinations. Tests in the field of communications will be ready in 
September, 1947. This permits an individual student to advance as 
rapidly as possible. 


The Shimer Plan attempts to bring together the '^curricular'' and 
"extra-curricular" into an integrated program. The four content coui^es 
are equivalent to sixteen hours of credit. Each student must participate 
in a graded program of physical education and sports. Riding may be 
substituted for physical education at any level Furthermore each student 



must develop creative skills in art, music, dramatics or the activities of 
the home or business. Many of these activities have been considered 
*^extra''<urricular. The Shimer Plan insists that such experiences are 
essential in the life of a student and attempts to organize them on that 

For graduation a student must pass sixteen comprehensive examina- 
tions or demonstrate achievement through courses transferred or by place- 
ment examinations. By September, 1948, all advanced standing will be 
determined by placement examinations. A student must also present sat- 
isfactory achievement in four units of physical education and four units 
of art, music, drama, home or business hfe. Twelfth grade diplomas are 
awarded when desired but there is no formal graduation or commence- 
ment at that level* 


Credit is measured by achievement in all fields. Class attendance alone 
is no criterion of achievement. In the content fields credit is measured 
by comprehensive examinations. In the creative skills a full account of 
the level of achievement is presented to any institution to which a student 
may wish to transfer. Credic in these fields *vill be cstabhshed according? 
to the level of achievement. This is no departure from the procedure 
now followed by schools of music and art. 

In transferring general courses the proportion of time spent on specific 
units is indicated. This provides a means of measuring credits according 
to the curriculum requirements of any other college. 




Courses are numbered 1 1 through 49. with odd numbers denoting first 
semester coura^s and even numbers denoting second semester. S 
man courts are numbered in the tens, 1 1 through 19; sophomore courses 
are numbered m the 20 through 29; junior courses are nim 

Mr. Wilson, Chairman of the Divmon 
The Divi5ion of Humanities brings together the achievements of men 
u expreaKd in literature, art. music, philosophy, and rehgion. Its pur- 
po«» are to equip the student with skills necessary for an understanding 
and appreciation of the values attained in these areas and to acquaint 
hiT!i th*' forms in which they arc discovered. 

Mm BA«rETT. Mm Hosthtth*. Mr. Lvok^, Mm. Mac AK.nt r, Mk Wh^us 

An appreciative and critical study of the historical form? of litera- 
ture, art and music of western culture. One half of the time is dr^,'otcd 
to world literature. One half is a survey of art and music 

Four hours per wee\. both semesters. Pour credits each semester. 


A course to acquaint the student wfith our historical hentagc through 
a rtudy of selections from the great literature, philosophy and religion 
of the world and to develop skills of analysis and interpretation essential 
to an adequate under-' ': of the ideas which have moulded our 
culture. Seminars and a .il reports. 

Two iwo'hour periods per week, both semesters. 

Five credits each semester. 


Mr* Barrett, Mm. Rmodi!*. Mws Tmrailkili 

Effo:. )> made throughout the ajurscs in English composiuon and 

literature to realize a two- fold aim: to enable the student to oq^nize and 

express her thoughts with accuracy and effectiveness, and to cultivate an 



appreciative understanding of our rich literary heritage, and its relations 
to the problems of modern life. 

n-n— American Literature. 

Historical survey of American letters from Colonial days to the pres- 
ent time; emphasis upon the historical, biographical, and aesthetic forces 
which have been and are operative in our national literature; continued 
work in grammar and rhetoric, with weekly themes required; develop- 
ment of clarity, lucidity, and forcefulness in written and spoken English. 

Four hours per week, both semesters. Pour credits each semesur. 

2 1 -22 — Communications. 

Grammar review, composition and public speech. Emphasis is placed 
upon the function of written and spoken language as an art of com- 

Four hours per wee\, both semesters. Four credits each semester 

J1-32--ENGLISH Composition. 

A course with a three-fold aim: (I) logical thinking, developed 
through the discussion and analysis of certain standard and contempo 
rary literary works; (2) clear and effective writing, bettered by study 
and practice of the simpler forms of exposition, analysis of longer expoai- 
tory essays, and opportunity to construct original compositions and to 
organize an investigative theme; (?) intelligent reading, achieved through 
practice in the various types of reading necessary— rapid skimming, 
medium rate reading for pleasure, and slow type reading requircd^for 
textbook analysis; course includes weekly themes, term papers, six book 
reports, and individual conferences with the instructor, 

Three hours per week, both semesters. Three credits each semester 

45,46 — Advanced Composition. 

A senior course in creative prose writing; class criticism for student 
written material; a survey of influences at work in American life. Ian 
guage, and literatvire, and a survey of one phase of contemporary ere 
ative writing by each st\jdcnt; writing by students of any of the follow 
ing forms: the essay, the story, the drama, the radio script, the poem, the 
news story, and the advertisement. Prerequisite: English 31-J2. Course 
offered only upon sufficient demand. 

Two hours per week, both semesters. Two credits each semester 

Miss HosTETTHit 
These courses arc planned to develop in the student the mastery of 
forms and a concise method of attack which makes for the accurate 
translation and intelligent understanding of the classics. 




The courses aims are: first, to give the student a grasp of the prin- 
aplcs of grammar and language structure which will be practical in all 
subeequent language study; second, to increase the student's ahility to 
understand and appreciate her own language; third, to help the student 
gain a familiarity with the men, ideas, and ideals of one of the world's 
great civilizations. 

Third and fourth year Uiin wiH be offered if there is sufficient de- 
mand for it. 

U' 12— Caesar. 

Drief review of elementary forms of syntax; thorough drill on sub- 
junctives; intensive reading of more difficult Latin preparatory to Caesar; 
elections from Caesar's Callic Wars; coJlatcra! readmg and reports. 

Five hours per week, both semeHen. Four credits each, semester. 


The general aim of the courses in m(xJcrn language is. through in- 
tensive study of the fundamenuLs of grammar and of airrect pronuncia- 
tion, to develop the ahility to write and sp.ak the simple idiomatic lan- 
guage, to understand it when heard, and to read graded materia! both 
intensively and for content. An endeavor is made in alt classes to develop 
m the student an interest m, and a better understandmg oi, the real 
•^pirit, life, and ideals of the nation through its language. Placement tests 
ire given at the beginning of the year. On the Kisis of the results, stu- 
dents are assigned to the classes where their ahility places them. 

Miss Tmorcbn 
n-l2 — Beginning French. 

Fundamentals of grammar; oral v.'ork in dialogues, questionnaires, and 
^hort themes; aural training through dictation and phonograph records: 
' • icd reading, and testing in corny ' m: careful prcscnution of 

■ materia!; cultural information ii; ;.,.^.,>h. 

Fife houn per wee\. boih semesten. Four creditt each lemfiier 

21-22— Intermediate French. 

Grammar review, dictation, oral work, and short themes; reports on 
some extensive rapid readmg of simple material; historic background 
and cultural information in English; class reading of novel and play. 

^'.ve hours per week, ^^h temesun Four creditt each semesur. 

-.24— Outline op French Literature 

Emptusts on seventeenth and eighteenth ccntur>' r •' • m class; 
outside readings and reports on 22^ .*fXi page^ wch «- grammar 



review and verb exercises. Prerequisite: French 1142 and 21-22, or 

Four hours per wc€\, both semesurs^ Four credits each semester. 

51^32 — Elementary French. 

An introductory course for advanced students who have not pre- 
viously studied French, or who have not completed satisfactorily a two 
years' high school course. Phonetics, dictation, oral work; fundamentais 
of grammar; readings of French history and a nineteenth century play 
or short novel; songs, dialogues and short compositions. Open only to 
students in the upper division. 

Four hours per wee\, both semesters. Four credits each semester. 

33-34 — Advanced French. 

Grammar review, biographical sketches upon which compositions are 
based; short stories on a variety of subjects; vocabulary drills, simple 
conversations on classroom exercises; reports on 225-300 pages of outside 
reading each semester. Prerequisite: French 31-32 or the equivalent. 
Assignment to class follows a standard test in French, which is given to 
all students in the department. 

Three hours per wee\, both semesters. Three credits each semester. 

Miss THOneeK 

31-32— Elementary German. 

A rapid course for advanced students who have not previously studied 
German. Study of the foundations of grammar, drill in pronunciation, 
practice in writing and speaking and reading in simple prose and poetry. 
Systematic work in translation for comprehension is emphasized. 

Four hours per wee\, both semesters. Pour credits each semester. 

33-34 — Advanced German. 

A thorough review of grammar, practice in composition Kised on ma- 
terial previously studied in texts. Aural comprehension and aural prac- 
tice; vocabulary and the more common idioms. Reading of mfxJcrn stories 
and plays* Prerequisite, German 31-32, or equivalent. 

Three hours per wee^, both semesters. Three credits each semester. 


Miss FfEiuio 
1M2— Becinninc Spanish. 

Constant practice in oral w^ork through dictation, reading, phono- 
graph records; aural traming; fundamentals of grammar; graded rcadmg, 
so treated as to train the student to grasp the idea directly from the 




Four credits each semester. 

language itself. 

five hours per week^, both semesurs. 
21-22— Intermediate Spanish. 

A review and continuation of the first year's work, augments by more 
detailed study; simple composition and conversation: intensive and ex- 
tensive reading in modern literature and in Spanish history; outside 
reading for content, second semester. Prerequisite: Spanish 1 11 *> or 

Four hours per wee\. both semesters. Four credits each semester. 

31-32— Elementary Spanish. 

A rapid course for advanced students who have not previously studied 
Spanish. Oral work; reading, dictation, simple conversation; aural train- 
:ni:; element* of grammar; simple yet idiomatic reading material. 

Four hours per wee^ ^oth semesters. Pour credits each semester. 

' ,'4 Advanced Spanish. 

Review and enlargement of the first year's work; conversation, aomc 
...mprjsition. reading, mainly for content, in history and in contemporary 
literature; outside reading, second semester. Prerequisite: Spanish 31-32 

or equivalent. 

Three hours per week^. both semesurs. Three credits each iemater 

Miss Thohson 
The aim of this department is fourfold: first, to dc\'clop an appre- 
ciation of the art of speaking; second, to aid the student of literature 
m oral expression: third, to give the student who expects to major in 
speech or dramatic work a foundation for university study; fourth, to 
foster the creative spint tiirough the medium of the theatre, 

Frances Shimer offers opportunity to all students for artistic self- 
expression through tlic drama. Special fcsdvals arc given at Christmas 
md Easter. The Dramatic Club stages two productions The Play Pro 
duction studcnU present one-act plays. Not only in acting and «t.i}:c 
management, but in design, costume, music, and dancing, the student 
receives practice in rclaling her art to an artistic whole. All departments 
of. the college co-operate in producing a play. 

Upon consultation with the instructor, students with particular speech 
difficulties will receive individual attention in corrective speech. These 
students arc urged to elect Speech 2 ! <ir Speech ^ I 

21-22— Speech. 

A bcpmniniT ,-.,iir^ in the fu'i^'f^f ntals of speech for students of the 
t<'wer (! and pan* , oral reading, and creative dra- 




matics; frequent opportunities to appear informally before an audience. 
Two hours per wce\, hoik semesters. Two crediu each semester. 

51— Fundamentals of Speech. 

A foundation course for public speaking, interpretation, and acting: 
breathing, elements of tone production, the relation of emotion to speech; 
posture; rhythm; oral exercises with student criticism; private instruction 
for those needing corrective speech. 

Two hours per week, first semester. Two credits 

32 — Literary Interpretation. 

A study of moods, emotions, and ideas as expressed by the poet, 
novelist, dramatist, with student's own creative work in monologues and 
plays; some study in acting technique, and in radio technique; lyric verse, 
dramatic monologues, short stories, scenes from plays and the student** 
own creations used as source material. Prerequisite: Speech 31. 

Two hours per weel{. second semester. Two credits. 

34 — Extemporaneous Speaking, 

The organizing of public opinion through speech; study of the im- 
pulses governing human behavior; organization or speech material; as- 
signed reading; constant drill in speaking from the platform. Prerequisite: 
Speech 31. 

Two hours per wee\, second semester. Two crediu 

43,44 — Individual Instruction for Advanced Students. 

Private lessons for seniors who expect to major in speech; open to 
others by special permission. A maximum of four credits granted for 
work in this course. Advanced interpretation, characterization, and prep- 
aration of recital material. Prerequisite: Speech 32. 

Two fwlf-hour Uss&ns per week and a minimum of five hours per 
week »« study and practice, both semesurs. Two credits each semester 

Miss Leaman, Chairman of the Dwxston 
The aim of the social sciences is to give the student perspective and to 
prevent her from being submerged by the details of the knowledge of 
the world in which she lives. The background for an intelligent under 
standing of things as they are is to be found in the history of the past 
The courses are concerned primarily with the impact of for^s gcner 
ally known as the industrial revolution on economic, social and political 
institutions. Eventually it is hoped that the student will have an apprc^ 
dation of the major social problems of the present day and not only wiH 
be eager to receive the rich heritage of the race but will also be enabled 
to contribute to its enrichment. 



51-32— The Rise and Development of Modern Liberalism, 

A study of the problem of individual freedom which examines the 
meaning and status of freedom in each historical epoch between 500 
A, D. and the present. The difficulties encountered by the liberal demo- 
cratic states in their efforts to limit the economic freedom of the in- 
dividual to the extent nccessar>' to the maintenance of democracy uath- 
out destroying cultural and political freedom arc noted. The relative 
merits of planned and unplanned societies are emphasized. Course re- 
quired of all juniors. 

Four hours per w€€}{, both sevusun. Four credits edch semester. 


Miss LlfAUAN 

A course designed to orient the ttudent in tome of the fundamental 
economic pnnciples and m the problems of modern economic society; 
riipliasis on the development of the present economic order and its 
characteristics such as private property, reliance on free private enter- 
prise and the profit motive, interdependence and specialization, prices* 
financial control, and world markets. 

Three hours per wee\, fim semeifer. Three credits* 

Mj95 LtAHAH, M% McBRrDE. Miss Hmrtritm 

IM 2- -Modern European History. 

/Vn elementary course for lower division students First semester study 
of Western Europe from the reign of Louis XIV to 1789, with atten- 
tion to mtcmational relations as influenced by dynastic rivalries and 
revolutionary mo\*ements; second temester study of period from 1789 to 
ihe present, with detailed consideration of political and coonomic in- 
fluences and of the international relations which culminated m the World 

Four hours per week, both semesters. Four credtu e^ch semcne^ 

21-22— The Development of American Culture. 

A study of some of the ideas fundamenul to an undersunding of the 
developing culture of the Amcncan people, considered m the context of 
a scnes of majcjr proWecis faced by Americans in the course of the de- 
velopment of thetr ecofiomic, political and sckuI inititutjons from 1600 
to the procnt day. One lecture, three discu«ion perwds each week. 

Pour credits each seweiter. 




3 5-34 — History of Europe. 

A survey of the history of Europe from the period of the Roman Em- 
pi re to the present day; first semester study emphasis upon the develop- 
ment of medieval civilization upon the foundations left by the Romans, 
the Renaissance, the Reformation, and the struggle between absolutism 
and constitutionalism; second semester study of nineteenth century revo- 
lutionary movements, the growth of nationalism and imperialism, and 
the first World War and its results; lectures supplemented by collateral 
readings, maps and reports. 

Three hours per w€e\, both semesters. Three credits each semester. 
47-48 — ^Introduction to Art History. 

A survey study of the history of art, designed to give a foundation 
for subsequent period courses; the tracing of the development of style, 
emphasising sculpture and architecture in the first semester, and painting 
in the second semester; study of general art principles, showing the value 
of such knowledge in the development of taste and observation and in 
evaluation; lectures supplemented by collateral readings, term papers, and 
the study of numerous reproductions. Either semester's work may be 
taken separately, but the entire course is recommended. 

Two hours per wee\, both semesters. Two credits each semester. 

Miss MeLTON 

41 — General Psychology. 

An introduction to the_ principles of psychology observable in every- 
day life; a survey of the forces at work in mental life, and their control 
and application to the problems about us; considerable study of the sub^ 
jects of personality, individual differences, heredity, intelligence, motiva- 
tion, emotion, learning, thought, and observation. Personal conferences 
with instructor concerning psychological problems arising in connection 
with college work and social adjustment included as integral part of the 

Three hours per wee\, first semester. Three credits. 

42 — Applied Psychology. 

A survey of the techniques of psychology used in the care and train- 
ing of children, in education, mental health, advertising and counselmg. 

Three hours per w€e\. second semester. Three crediu. 

Miss Leaman. Miss Green 

1 3-14— The Family and Personality Development. 

An introductory course which uses family h'fe as the starting point 
for a study of %vcstcrn culture. The family as such is examined for the 




purpose of noting the effect of this institution on the personality de- 
velopment of the child. Institutions outside the home, the market and the 
state, are analyzed in order to show how they in turn affect the home. 
Four hours per wt€\, both ^eme^ters. Four credits each semester. 

42— Introduction to SoaoLocy. 

A study of the present social order in contrast to the social order 
which it is in process of displacing, i. e., the pre-ijidustrial social order; 
study of such topics as population, the technological base, man and his 
environment, man*s social heritage, social groups and institutions in 
modern society, racial and cultural diversity, human nature, and the 
various problems arising from social change. 

Three hours per u'ccit, ^cond semester. Three crtdxu. 


Miss Baxter, Chairman of the Division 


Miss Wkigel, Mji LioDtr 

The courses in biology are designed to give the students a clear con- 
ception of the underlying pnnciples which govern living matter. The 
dominating objectives of the courses are: (1) to cultivate skill in and 
halnts of scientific thinking, (2) to describe and int • the machin- 
ery of the organic world, and (5) to contribute pi information 
about biology desirable for citisens in the modem world. 

1 1 12— Elementary Biology, 

A study of plants and animals, their live*, functions, environments, 
and economic importance; field trips familiarising the student with local 
flowers, birds, and insects; emphasis U|x>n human biology; public health, 
and consumer biolog>'. 

Four chss wtee rings and one two'hour laboratory period per week, 
both semesters. Four crediu each semester. 

H 32— General Biology. 

A study covering the following four main divisions: L Variety and 
relationships among living things: a brief study of the plant and animal 
kingdoms, including a study of man's probable ancestry. II. The dy- 
namics of living organisms: an analysis of how the living machine worb, 
uith particular n^em on the physiology and ps>xhoIogy of man in 
health and disease. III. Organic evolution, heredit>', and eugenics IV 
Ecology: the relation of living organisms to thar environment. Labi>ra- 
tory demonstntions and motion pictures uicd. 

Four lecture periods per week, both semesur 

Pour credtu each semester. 




41 — Gener-^l Z/y^u^Y. 

A study of the prmciples governing animal and life; a com- 
prehensivc survey of the structures of the organism relative to digestion, 
respiration, excretion, and reproduction; discussions of philosophical 
phases of the subject: nature and origin of life, spontaneous generation; 
the germ theory of disease, and immunity; lectures, discussions, and 
laboratory work planned to introduce the major divisions of animal 
biology, anatomy, physiology, ecology, classification, and geographic 
distribution. Prerequisite: Biology 31-32. 

Two lectures and two two-hour laboratory periods per week, f^^^t 
semester. Four credits. 

42^ — Physiology. 

Scientific observation, experiments, and thinking, furnishing a basts 
for meeting the varying physiological needs of life; study of anatomy, 
cell structure, work of the heart, circulation, respiration, digestion and 
foods, action of muscle and nerve, and body defenses against disease. 

Two lectures and two two-hour laboratory periods per week, second 
semester. Pour credits. 


Mk. LovE/ot, Miss Baxter, Me, Liddle 

The courses in the physical sciences arc designed to give the student 
an understanding of his physical environment. An important aspect of 
these courses is the cansideration of the nature of scientific knowledge; 
the way in which it is discovcn d and the methods of thought involved 
in its application to the problems of every day life 

21'22'-Elementary Physics. 

An explanation of common phenomena in daily life and an under- 
standing of the laws which control them: study of scientific method; 
attention to the mathematical aspect of the subject, with emphasis upon 
the applications of principles of physics in the modern environment. 

Prerequisite: two years of high school mathematics. An elective course 
for freshmen and sophomores. 

Three class meetings and two two^hour laboratory periods ^er week, 
both semesters. Four crediu each semester. 

25-24— Elementary Chemistry. 

A study of the different kinds of matter found in the universe, and of 
the processes by which particular varic*'^- 'tc transformed into new and 
different materials. Substances and -tt transformations that are 

especially important in daily life arc examined in some detail. The nature 




of scientific knowledge and the method of science are taken up uith 
particular reference to the subject matter of chemistry. 

Three class meetings and two two-hour hihoratory periods per week 
both semesters. Pour credits each semester. 

31 32— General Physical ScrENCE. 

The course involves an integration of the major ideas found in the 
various areas of physical science so that the student may achieve a uni^ 
ficd picture of the physical universe. Throughout the course emphasis 
is placed upon the means by which man has arrived at the various gener- 
alizations. Experimental demonstrations and educational motion pictures 
are important in the development of tfwrse ideas 

Four class meetings per week,, both semesters. Font trediu each semester, 

33-34 — GENEit^L Physics. 

Mechanics^ heat, electricity, sound, and li^tht; cmphaas on the prac- 
deal application of physical principles. Course framed to meet the needs 
of ex-service men. 

Three class meetings and two two-hour laboratory periods per week, 
both semesters. Pour crediu each semester, 

41-42 — General Chemistky 

General chemistry, v.ith introductory qualiutive analysis; emphasis on 
understanding the fundamental laws of chemical action and modem 
theories about chemical phenomena. Designed fr)r students needing 
chemistry as prerequisite for home t— —— -^ --*dicine, nursing, or a 
major in science^ as well as for those ral liberal arts study 

Prerequisite: Physical Science 31-32 or high school chemistry. 

Three lectures and two two-hour laboratory periods per week, both 
semesters. Pour crediu each semester. 

Miss Baxtck 

The courses in mathematics aim to prepare the nudent for advanced 
study in mathematics, for more cffiaent work in the various fi * !^ f 
busiiKM, finance, statistics, science, art and engmeerinp. and to 
a method of thinking and problem solving that will he useful m daily 

11-12 — PtAKE Geometry. 

A study of stnught'line figures, parallels, perpendiculars, circles, ami 
lar polygons, areas of polygons and circles, regular polygons. 

Pout hours per week, both semesters Pour crtdiU each semester 



21-22— Second Year Algebra. 

A review of first year algebra; functional relations, graphs, variations, 
exponents, roots, radicals, quadratic equations, radical equations, sys- 
tems of quadratic equations, the binomial theorem, logarithms, and the 
trigonometry of a right triangle* Work of the first semester covers re- 
quired work for one-half credit. The whole year is recommended for 
College Board candidates. 

Four hours per wee\, both semesters. Four credits each semester. 

24— Solid Geometry. 

Lines, planes, and angles in space; a study of polyhedrons, cylinders, 
cones, and spheres, with computation of their surfaces and volumes* 

Four hours per we€\, second semester. Four credits, 

?2 — Trigonometry, 

Trigonometric functions of angles, reduction, formulas, fundamental 
identities, radian measure, inverse functions, equations, and the solution 
of triangles. 

Three hours per wee}{, first semester. Three credits 

31 — College Algebra. 

A study of variables, functions, theory of equations, binomial theorem, 
progressions, logarithms, permutations, combinations, partial fractions, 
determinants, and series. 

Three hours per week, second semester. Three credits 

Miss Hostetter. Chairman of the Division 

The Division of the Fine Arts includes the work of the Departments 
of Graphic and Plastic Arts and Music. Courses aimed at developing an 
understanding of the arts as well as at increasing performing skills arc 
included in the curriculum. 

Music in the junior college has a special function in that it continues 
and develops the interest aroused in secondary schools through participa- 
tion in recital, chorus, and glee club. It also aims to carry to a higher 
degree of proficiency the performing skills acquired elsewhere. For the 
junior college student, as well as for the older liberal arts college stu- 
dent, music acts as an emotional outlet, a refuge from the commonplace, 
an emotional and intellectual disciplme, a vehicle of personality de- 
velopment, and finally as an avocation or vocation. 

Graphic and Plastic Arts in the junior college serve to prepare the 
student to make significant creative contribution to contemporary art 
and life, whether that contribution be m a university, an art school, a 
home, or a professional position. 




Miss Hostettkr. Mrs. MacArthur. Miss Graves 
1M2— Fine Arts Survey. 

A course designed to supplement the courses in Art and Mu^ic; an 
attempt to give the student an understanding of the development of the 
arts throughout history and of man's effort to express himself through 
their means; presentation of and commentaries on examples of the major 
and minor art forms; emphasis upon the apphcation of the material to 
the everyday life of the student; attention called to the development of 
appreciation of the arts as a leisure time activit>'. 

Two hours per week, ^oth semesters. Two credits each semester, 

31-32— Music Appreclation. 

A Iayman*8 course in the appreciation uf music, dc-iijiicd primarily 
for liberal arts students; emplusis upon an intelligent understanding of 
the periods, forms, styles, and techniques of music; lectures, attendance 
at recitals, use of records from Carnegie Music Set, assigned readings, 
and papers included in the course. 

T' '• hits hoars and one listening period per wee}{, both cii caters. 

Two credits each semester. 

47-48 — Introouction to Art History. 

A 5urve>' of the history of art, designed to give a foundation for 
subsequent period courses: the tracmg of the development of s^tylc, em- 
phasizing sculpture and architecture in the first semester, and painting 
in the second semester; study of general art principles, showing the value 

of such knowledge in the development of t = • - -^d obse-- and in 

evaluation of present day art: lectures supj d by . A read- 

ings, term papers, and the study of numerous reproductions. Either 
seme$ter*s work may be taken separately, but tlie entire course U recom- 

Tiro hours per week, both semr<f^^^ Two credits each sffnr*irj 

ND Mrs Kkealc 
Tlic courses in art are designed to provide opportunity for the dis- 
covery of the true meanmg of creative art ex: s and to furnish 
fundamental prep"*^ -n for professional and .. .i j cciah:ied activity. 
Tt\c courses arc :ed with other field* r>f <tudy and provide con- 
nructive help and guidance in the variou ' artistic endeavor. 

Art expression is cmpha^zed in school activities. The Dickerwn Ait 
^ " ' plays an imponant role in the life of the college. '' ' ' 
ited opportunity to itudy its permanent vvorb '-^ *-^ 

\J 4 M i I 1 I I (, 


Art Set of 900 reproductions and 130 volumes on art and related sub- 
jects is housed in the gallery. 

13-^14 — Applied Design (Introduction to Art). 

A study of the basic fundamentals of art» designed to stimulate the 
imagination of the beginning student and to develop original ideaa. The 
student is introduced to the principles of design as applied to block- 
printing, metal work, jewelry design, pottery -making, clay-modeling and 
elementary color study. 

Three two-hour studio periods per wee\, both semesters. Two credits 
each semester. 

21''22— Dr^^wing and Compositioh. 

The emphasis in this course is upon good draftmanship and structural 
drawing employing the pencil, charcoal and crayon as mediums. Line, 
form and mass are studied in compositional arrangement affording the 
student general interest in and appreciation of art as well as building a 
sound background for future specialized vocational study. Prerequisite: 
Art 1344. 

Three two^hour studio periods per weel^, both semesters. Two credits 
each semester. 

31-32 — Design and Commercul Art. 

The detailed study of design as it applies to all art forms affords valu- 
able experience in selecting home furnishings as well as developing the 
originality of the student. Advertising layout, lettenne, fashion iltustra- 
tion and design are stressed, thus providing foundational skills for com- 
mercial art. Prerequisite: Art 21^22, 

Three two-hour studio periods per wee^^ both semesters. Two crediu 
each semester. 

41-42 — Painting. 

This course provides advanced study in painting. OiK transparent^ 
watercolor and tempera are the mediums used. Attention is giver to color 
theory and the development of individual techniques in landscape, ^ill 
life and portrait work. Prerequisite: Art 31^32. 

Three two-hour studio periods per weei{. both semesters. Two crediu 
each semester, 


The music courses are designed to meet the general needs of the aver 
age student. Participation in recitals is encour<rggd as an aid to poi^. 
Private lessons in appHed music stress the building of repertoire and the 




•» •• *i 

; » .*. 




- m 



















development of technical proficiency. Choral and ensemble classes de- 
mand musicianship and afford the pleasure of group activity. 

The Kwalvvasser'Dykema aptitude tests will be given to beginners in 
all music departments. Placement examinations will be required of all 
other new applicants. A list of all previously studied compositions will 
be presented to the department at registration. Elementary Harmony is 
offered for music students at the college level. 

Miss Eby 
35^36 — ^Element.\ry Harmony. 

Study of ear-training, dictation, sight-singing, and elementary harmony, 
and specifically the following: Introduction to principles of chord struc 
ture; intervals, primary and secondary triads, dominant seventh and 
ninth chords, secondary seventh chords, modulations to closely related 
keys; written exercises based upon figured basses and given melodies; 
analysis of hymn tunes and Bach chorales; emphasis upon the harmoniza- 
tion of original melodies; singing and playing of scales, mtervals, and 
triads; performance of various keyboard patterns in all major and minor 
keys; practice in reading at sight, singing in correct pitch, and detecting 
difference in rhythmic patterns; ear training through dicution ot in- 
creasing difficult)' in rhythmic patterns, intervals, and melodies. 

Four hours per week, both semesters. Four credits each semester. 


(One unit equals three credits) 
Miss Graves. Miss Eby. Mrs. M.acArthur 
The courses in piano include all grades of material required for the 
most systematic technical and musical development and involve a sp^a 
adaptation to the needs of each individual pupil. Particular attention is 
g^,en to thoroughness in foundation work ^d repre^ntative compo- 
kns are chosen throughout the course in order that the emotiona^^^^^^^ 
intellectual qualities may be developed m unison with the technicah 
Public student recitals are given at intervals dunng the V^^;- Jtt^^^^^^^^ 
may enter cour^ for which they are found ^l^J^l^f^J^^yJ.^/^^^^^^ 
test. Material of the approximate grades listed will be selected to suit 

individual needs* 

Piano lessons alone are one-half unit, including one P^^^f ^; 
minute lesson in technic and repertoire and f•--^i°"^^P^^f ^^4 ^[ 
week. (A music student may uke private piano and private voice, to 
tailing one full unit.) Division is made as toUows: 


H- 12— Piano. Elementary I. 

Piano fundamentals for beginners in the lower division. Tcchnic: 
Major scales and arpeggios. Repertoire: Adult Preparatory Book. Thomp- 
son; Fundameyita] Piano Series, Boo\ I. Curtis. Sight-reading and En- 
semble. (Beginners in the Upper Division, see Piano 51-32.) 

One fift\-minute private lesson and five hours practice per wee\, both 
semesters. One-half unit each year. 

15,14_PlANO, ElEMENT.\RY II. 

A course for students in the lower division with some background 
and knowledge of si^ht-reading. Technic: Major and minor scales and ar- 
neseio^ Schmitt, Prepartory Exercises. Repertoire: Fundamental Pmno 
Se%s^ Books Hand III Curtis: First Lesson in Bach, Carrol; Famous 
Classics Thompson; So1^atina Album. Kohler; Album for the Toung. 
Schumann; Easy Preludes. Chopin; Lyrical Pieces. Grieg. (Upper Divi- 
sion students who have completed Elementary I requirements, see Piano 

^^'^^•) 1. 1. I. 

One fiftymimue lesson and five hours practice per week, both se- 
mesters. One-half unit each year. 

21-22— Piano, Intermediate. 

A course for Lower Division students who have completed Elementary 
II requirements. Technic: Major and minor scales, arpeggios in three 
positions-Schmitt, Preparatory Exercises: Hanan, The Virtuoso 
Repertoire: Album. Bach; Short Preludes and Fugues. Bach; Vienne^ 
Sonatinas. Mozart; and Preludes Chopm; Songs Withou 
Word.. Mendelssohn; Children's Comer. Debussy. Compositions of 
Schumann, Grieg, MacDowell, Palmgren, and other easy moderns. (Up- 
per SVisiin students who have completed Elementary 11 requirements, 

see Piano 35'36.) i. i, .u 

One fiftyminute private lesson and five hours practice per week, both 

semesters. One^h^lf unit each year. 

23-24 — Piano, Advanced. 

A course for lower division students who have completed Intermediate 
Piano requirements. Technic: Major and minor ^^J^.^^.^^^^J^^' ^''5^ 
sixths, and tenths. Tonic arpeggios, dominant and ^7"'^^^^^. f ^^^ 
arpeggios in all positions. Wolf, Der Kleme P'^^^.^" ^^Pf °^?^-. I^", 
and Three-Part Inventions. Bach; French and English SmJ«. ^^^^'^^^> 
Sonatas. Mozart, Haydn, and Beethoven; Jiocturnes ^^Z'^''-^^, 
Selections from the Classic. Romantic, Modem ^?^^ .^XtS^edtte 
schools. (Upper Division students who have completed Intermediate 
Piano requirements, see Piano 41-43.) 

Or. ftf.>« p™a« le«.n and live h"urs pr^^.^< P^.-");^, 



J J, 32 — ^PiANO, Elementary I. 

A course, similar to Piano 11'12, for beginners in the Upper Division. 
For description, see Piano 11-12, above. 

One fiftyminute private lesson and five hours practice per wee\. both 
semesters. Onchalf unit each year. 

33,j4 — ^piANO, Elementary II. 

A course, similar to Piano 13' 14, for students in the Upper Division 
who have completed Elementary I requirements. For description- see 
Piano 13 '14 above. 

One fiftyminute private lesson and five hours practice per wee\, both 
semesters. One-half unit each year. 

35^36 — Piano, Intermediate. 

A course, similar to Piano 21-22, for students in the Upper Division 
who have completed Elcmentar>' II requirements. For description, see 
Piano 21'22. above. 

One fiftyminute privau lesson and five hours practice per wee\. both 
semesters. One-half unit each year. 

41.42 — ^PiANO, Advanced. 

A course, similar to Piano 23-24, for students in the Upper Division 
who have completed Intermediate Piano requirements. For descnption, 
see Piano 23-24, above. 

One fiftyminute private lesson and five hours practice per week, both 
semesters. One-half unit each year. 

For students taking applied music for credit, the following possibilities 
are offered for the other half unit; 

Theoretical Units 

Unit I. Eurythmics. 

An intensified study of rhythms as related to bodily movements. To 
be taught in the gymnasium. 

tr L K, ..-,t One-half unit each year. 

Two hours per weei{. "^ ' 

Unmt II. Fundamentals of Music. 

The equivalent of the first semester of ^'^'^y^^'^'^^'^^'P^^'tco^ 
the language of signs and symbols, keys, «:ale budding ba«c theory , 
rhythmic drills, creative writing, history and ^°"^ "^™ °f ^^" P l''°; 
and vocabulary of musical terms. A student may test out of Unit II or 

Unit III. ^ , ,, ■ L „^^ 

, One-half umt each year. 

Two hours per weel{. 



Unit 111. Keyboard Harmony. 

The equivalent of second semester of first year Hannony. Includes 
the study of cadence chords, transposition, modulation, sight reading, ear 
training, inter\'al study, keyboard harmony (chord progression), accom- 

Tu'o hours per ivce\. One-half linit each ytar. 

Unit IV. Piano Liter^ature and Interpretation. 

Historical survey of piano composers with representative works of 
each trivcn by records and by student performance. Advanced students 
required to participate in this class. Study of the styles of various schools 
cJance forms, counterpoint, sonata form, song form, etc. 

two hou« per wee\. Otre-half unit each year. 

Electives Piano Ensemble (Two Piano)— No credit. For advanced 

One hour per wee\. 


Madame Scott 

Voice lessons alone arc one half unit, including one private lesson 
per week, one class lesson per week (Fundamentals of Music and Vocal 
Tcchnic) and five hours practicing per week. A student may take private 
piano and private voice, totalling one full unit. 

Division is made as follows: 

11,12— Voice, Elementary I. 

A course for beginners in the lower division. Clippinger, vocal method; 
Concone, 50 vocalises; Vaccai, vocalises; elementary theory ; easy songs 
(Upper division students beginning voice study, see Voice U-il.) 

One half-hour private lesson, one hour class lesson and five hours 
practice per ^veek. both semesters. One-half umt each year. 

13,14_VoicE. Elementary II. , r ■ 

A course for lower division beginners with some ^"O^'l'^ff °\J!^: 
ing and musicianship. Clippinger, vocal method; Co"<^«"5v^°,,:'^?'7^: 
Vaccai. vocalises; and more advanced songs in Italian and English. (Up 
per division beginners with some knowledge of singing and musicianshp. 
see Voice 33-34.) . 

One hdlf'hour private lesson, one hour ^'^^ '^«?":/"'*/;;;'\ ^;"" 
practice per week, both semesters. One-half unit each year. 

2l-22^VoiCE, Intermediate. 

A course for lower division students with previous training and some 
experience in performance. Clippinger, vocal method; Spicker, vocalises, 




Vaccai, vocalises, songs in Italian, French, German, and English. (Upper 
division students with previous training and some experience in perform- 
ance, sec Voice 35-36.) 

One half 'hour private lesson, one hour class lesson, and jive houra 
practice per wee\, both semesters. One-half unit each year. 

23-24 — Voice, Advanced. 

A course for lower division students with exceptional ability in voice 
and musicianship. Spicker, masterpieces of vocalization; Marchesi, vocal- 
ises and full repertoire. (Upper division students qualified for Advanced 
Voice, see Voice 41 '42.) 

One half'hour private lesson, one hour class lesson, and a yninimum of 
five hours practice per weel{. hath semesters. One-half unit each year. 

31,32— Voice, Elementary I. 

A course, similar to Voice 11 -12, for beginning voice students in the 
upper division. For description, see Voice 11-12, above. 

One half-hour private lesson, one hour class lesson, and five hour.% 
practice per wee\, both semesters. One-half unit each year. 

J 5, 26— Voice. Intermediate. 

A course, similar to Voice 21-22, for students in the upper division 
who have completed Elementary H requirements. For description and 
crediting, see Voice 21 '22. 

One half-hour private lesson, one hour class lesson, and five hours 
practice per week, both semesters. One-half unit each year. 

41-42 — ^VoiCE, Advanced. 

A course, similar to Voice 23-24. for upper division studente with ex- 
ceptional ability in voice and musicianship. For description and creditmg. 
sec Voice 23-24, above. 

One half-hour private lesson, one hour class lesson, and a minimum of 
five hours practice per week, both semesters. One-half unit each year. 

For students taking applied music for credit, the following possibilities 
are offered for the other half unit: 

Theoretical Units 
Unit I. Eurythmics—Scc Piano Department. 
Unit II. Fundamentals of Music~Sec Piano Department. 
Units III and IV. Vocal Literature and INTERPRET.^TION. 

Historical survey of vocal composers with '^P'^f^'^'ZlT'^^^^^ 
given by records and by student performance, advanced sUiden^^ 
quired to participate in this class. Study of operas and foreign diction. 

T1.0 hours per wee^ ^^^'^^^ ""'^ "^'^ ^'"" 


Electives: Voc\l Ensemble— No credit. For Intermediate and Ad- 
vanced Students. One period per week. 

Glee Club— No credit. Membership by tryouts. 

An organization open to all voice students. Other students interested 
in ensemble singing are eligible after voice and music knowledge testa. 
Frequent public" appearances afford opportunity for musical expression. 
Special rehearsals are required prior to all public appearances. The course 
may be dropped only with permission of the Dean, and continuous at- 
tendance is required. Two hours per week, both semesters. 

Chapel Singers — No credit. 

Nine singers are selected annually by the instructor to lead the music 
in chapel services, sing occasionally in churches, broadcast, and give con- 
certs in neighboring towns. One hour per week, both semesters. 

Mrs. MacArtmur 
Violin lessons alone are one-half unit, including one fifty -minute 
private lesson per week and five hours practicing per week. For the other 
half units, it is recommended that the student take Theoretical Units I 
and II (see Piano Department) and two half-units of piano. Division 
is made as follows: 

11-12 — ^ViOLiN, Elementary I. 

An elementary course for students in the lower division, Maia Bang, 
Book I; Wohlfhart, Op. 45, Book I; Kayser, Etudes, Op. 20, Book I; 
Gruenberg, Progressive Studies, VoL I, or other similar etudes; Pleyel, 
Duos; pieces of ^corresponding grade. (Upper division students who are 
on the Elementary I level, see Violin 31-32.) 

One'half unit each year. 

13-14 — ^Violin, Elementary II. 

A course for lower division students who have fulfilled Elementary I 
requirements. Wohlfhart, Op. 45, Book II; Sevcik, fundamental techmcal 
exercises; scales and arpeggios in the lower three positions; Danola Air 
Varies; Hans Sitt, Concertino; Seit?, concertos or similar works, (upper 
division students who are on the Elementary II level, see Violin 33-34.) 

see Violin 33-34.) ^ , ,, . i 

One-hdj unit each year. 

21-22 — ^VioLiN, Intermediate. 

A course for lower division students who have completed Elementary 
II requirements. Mazas, Etudes, Parts I and II; Dont, Op. 37; Sitt, Up. 
20; Hrmaly Scale Studies; Accolay, Concerto; Handel and Mozart, &o- 



natas; other standard works of medium difficulty. (Upper division stu' 
dents who have completed Elementary II requirements, see Violin J5- 


OnC'half unit each year. 

23-24 — Violin. Advanced. 

A course for lower division students who have completed Intermediate 
Violin requirements. Tartini, Art of the Bow; Flesch, Scale Studies; 
Kreutzer Etudes, Rode, Etudes; Dont, Op. 35, Fiorillo; Wieniawski, 
Etudes Caprices; Bach, Sonatas; Mo2art, Concertos; and other standard 
works of similar difficulty. (Upper division students who have com- 
pleted Intermediate Violin requirements, sec Violin 41-42.) 

One-hal/ unit each year. 

31,32— Violin, Elementary I. 

A course, similar to Violin 11-12, for students in the upper division. 
For description, see Violin 11-12, above. 

One-half unit each year. 

33,34 — ^Violin, Elementary II, 

A course, similar to Violin 13-14, for students in the upper division. 
For description, see Violin 13-14, above. ^ , ,^ , , 

One-half unit each year. 

35-36- -Violin, Intermediate. 

A course, similar to Violin 21-22, for students in the upper division 
who have completed Elementar>- II requirements. For description, see 

Violin 21-22, above. ^ , „ . l 

One-half unit each year. 

41-42 — Violin. Advanced. 

A course, similar to Violin 23-24, for students in the upper division who 
have completed Intermediate Violin requirements. For descnpt.on see 

VioHn 23-24, above. ^ l »r v ^^rU v^/ir 

One-half unit each year. 


Miss McNett. Chairman of the Division 


Mrs. Swettikc 

The courses offered in this department ^'^P^^^^fJ^T^^^^ 

household problems. 



1142 — Introduction to Homemaking, 

A course Kased on the theory that every girl should contribute her 
share toward the success of the home in which she Hves; preparation for 
meeting the most common problems in housekeeping and homemaking; 
discussion of the following subjects: the development of the modern 
home; the use of time, money^ and leisure; the care and training of chil- 
dren: the selection, use, and care of labor-saving devices; the selection, 
construction, and care of clothing and household furnishings; food selec'^ 
tion and preparation, with special emphasis on nutritive values. 

Four hours per wee\, both semesters. Four credits each semester. 

31-32 — Textiles and Clothing. 

Study of the problems of textiles and clothing directly affecting the 
consumer; study of fibers, materials, ready-to-wear garments, accessories, 
and house furnishings; special emphasis on suitability, serviceability, and 
care; a survey of the development of modern dress from historic costume; 
construction problems planned according to students needs and abilities; 
study of the fundamental principles of line, design, and color, and the 
use and alteration of patterns which are necessary for the individual. 

Ojic lecture and two two-hour labor atory periods per wee}{, both 
semesters. Three credits each semester, 

33-34— Foods. 

Study of the scientific principles underlying food preparation; lab- 
oratory application of those principles; consideration of principles essen^ 
tial to marketing and menu planning; meals prepared on the basis of 
these principles. (During the year each student has opportunity to plan 
and help serve meals to which guests are invited.) Course open to juniors 
and seniors. 

Two class meetings ayid two two^hour Uboratory periods per wee\, 
both semesters. Four credits each semester. 

41 — Home Management. 

A study of ho\25ehold expenditures, considering approximate percent- 
ages at different income levels for various budget items; investments and 
savings; clothing and food for the family; household equipment and its 
care; schedule of work; care of the hoiise; home laundering (If this 
course is to be transferred for credit, it must be preceded by or taken 
concurrently with Economics 41.) 

Three hours per wee\, first semesur. Three credits. 

42 — Home Planning and Furnishing. 

A study of historic types of architecture and their influence upon 
contemporary styles; study of floor plans, with particular attention to 



convenience, economy, and attractiveness of room arrangement; consid' 
cration to the sanitation of the home; plumbing, lighting, heating, and 
ventilation; application of principles of design in the selection and ar' 
rangement of furniture, draperies, rugs, pictures, and decorative objects. 
Three hours per wee\, second semester. Three credits. 

Miss CottiNS, Miss Abramson, Miss Jaynes, Mr. Scofield 
The department of physical education aims to establish sound health 
habits, thus helping the student become more efficient physically. It also 
seeks to supply the student with the fundamental skills in recreational 
activities that will not only be satisfying during college years but also 
may be enjoyed in her after 'college leisure time; to promote social devel' 
opment and create high ideals of team co-operation, and to provide ade- 
quate individual remedial and corrective activities as indicated by the 
medical examination. 

Requirements for All Students 
A minimum of three periods per week, or equivalent, is required of 
all lower division students, and two periods per week of all upper divi- 
sion students. No student is excused from physical education except on 
the written statement of a qualified physician; students with doctors' 
excuses will have to take physical education theory. 

Credit for physical education is not given in the upper division m- 
Icss accompanied by the course in hygiene. An average grade of "Cj' 
in physical education and in hygiene is required if credit is to be granted. 

The activities of the department, in keeping with the objectives 
stated above, may be grouped as follows: 

1. Dancing r i n • 

Training in rhythmic response; the development of skills m 
fundamental rhythms and of the basic and authentic steps, 
characteristic of the various forms of dancmg; emphasis 
placed upon folk, old-time and accepted social dances 

2. Individual work 

Corrective work for postural and nutritional conditions. 

3. Swimming . , 

Elemenury. intermediate, and advanced swimming, and 


4. Sports , , 

Archery, badminton, golf, horseback riding, tennis, table tennis, 
softbail. basketball, volleyball, soccer, speed ball, and hockey. 


>. Individual activities 

Ice skating, skiing, tobogganing, hiking, and week-end trips. 
Inter-class and interscholastic competitive athletics are sponsored by 
the athletic association in cooperation with the physical education de- 

Each student on entrance presents, on blanks furnished by the col' 
lege, a medical examination and vaccination certificate from her own 
physician, and a record of her health history. The choice of an activity 
IS determined by the findings of this examination. 

The required uniform for all classes may be purchased in the college 

The equipment of the department consists of a beautiful gymnasium, 
a swimming pool, a hockey field, three tennis courts, a nine-hole golf 
course, and riding stables. 

Glengarry Farm Stables 
Instruction in horseback riding is given at the Glengarry Farm 
Stables with facilities that are quite ideal. There are 240 acres of rolhng 
countryside, numerous riding trails and a large riding ring, the scene of 
the annual horse show. 

Mr. and Mrs. S. I. Campbell, owners of Argyll Stables, have gener- 
ously extended the use of Glengarry- Horse Farm and all its advantages 
to Frances Shimer. The main building, over 100 feet long, was designed 
in the colonial style to match the buildings of the campus. There are 
stalls for twenty-two horses and a large central exercise space. The build- 
ing also contains an apartment for the trainer, the director's office, a 
beautiful lounge and rest room. 

The Stables are operated as an institution entirely distinct from the 
college The director is Miss Mildred Jaynes, who for thirteen years was 
director of physical education on the campus. All arrangements for 
courses are made with the director and all fees for riding are paid to her. 
Full credit in the physical education department is given for all instruc- 
tion in equitation. Students are transported to and from the Farm in 
a station wagon. 

The instructor of equitation, W. H. Scofield, has earned for himself 
a reputation as a skilled rider and teacher. 
The fees for riding are SI 00 per semester. 

There is also a course in stable management given to advanced riding 
students. Upon satisfactory^ completion of this course a certificate is 
awarded which quaUfies students to teach in summer camps. 



Course in Hygiene 

A course dealing with the everyday health problems of the students; 
study of the structure and functions of the body; analysis of the differ- 
ent systems of the body, leading toward increased understanding of the 
human mechanism; emphasis on problems of personal hygiene, including 
nutrition, reproduction, and mental hygiene, and on community health; 
lectures given by the director of physical education. (The course is in' 
tegrated with the work in physical education and is required of all stu- 
dents at some time.) 

One lecture period per wee\. Required. 

Red Cross courses in first aid also arc offered and stressed. 

Miss McNett 
Secretarial training is an asset to any student. It may be a most use' 
ful tool in a desired position or it may develop into a vocation itself, 
depending on the fundamental interests and abilities of the possessor. 

Lower division students should take Typewriting 11-12. Upper divi- 
sion students may register for Typewriting 31-32. These courses arc 
standard courses and the requirements as to accuracy, speed, skilb at- 
tained and work accomplished will be rigidly maintained. 

Upper division students who have had at least one year of typewrit- 
ing may take the advanced course. Typewriting 35-?6. This course 
offers opportunitty to increase ability in the use of the typewnter and 
other office machines. 

1 1— Beginning Typewriting. 

A course including the mastery of the keyboard by touch and the 
care of the typewriter; drills and tests for accuracy and speed; tabula- 
tion and arrangement of material; personal letters and an mtroduction 
to business letters. Practice outside of class is requu-ed. 

Four hours per week, first semester. Po»^ c«*««- 

12— Intermediate Typewriting. 

A course in personal and business typing; study of the most coimnon 
buiS" apers^nd their relation to aaual ^-j^- J'-ff^^^^^^^^^^ 
are g^ven an opportunity to further increase typmg skills acquired m 

the first semester. crediu 

Pour hours per week, second semesUr. four 




2^-24— Advanced Typewriting. 

A course designed to increase typing accuracy and speed; to improve 
tvpine technique and machine operation developed in the first year and 
to applv these in the t>Ting of personal work, business letters, tabulated 
material, rough drafts, legal forms, and stencil cutting. Practice work 
outside of class is required. 

Four hours per week, both semesters. Four credits each semester. 

31— Beginning Typewriting. 

Beginning course for upper division students, identical with Type- 
writing 11- cr J- 

Four hours per week, Urst semester. Two credits. 

32— Intermediate TYPEWRrriNO. 

Intermediate course for upper division students, identical with Type- 
writing 12. cr At 

Four hours per week, second semester. Two credits. 

3 5 - 56— Advanced Typewriting. 

Advanced courses for upper division students, identical with Type- 
writing 23-24. 

Four hours per week, both semesters. Two credits each se^nester. 

41,42 — Accounting. 

The first part of this course is devoted to a study of the purposes and 
elements of accounting followed by accounting for merchandise, cash, 
notTand securities, accounting for a retail merchant, accounting for 
a professional man, work sheet and financial statements, adjusting and 
closing accounts and the personal service enterprise. 

Work for the second semester deals with the study of partnerslup 
and corporations, including the recording of ^^^5^^^;^^^^^;°^^^^^^ 
for one month, closing the partnership books and opening the books ot 
a corporr^on,'and taxation under each pl-. After the business is m- 
corporated the student continues to keep the books for a month. 

Three hours per week, both semesters. Three credits per semesur. 


Residence halls — Students from out of town are required in all cases, 
unless residing with near relatives, to occupy rooms in the residence 
halls. Students living on the campus avoid many distractions, come into 
close contact with the life of the college, and are more likely to regard 
the school work as the one thing demanding their best efforts. They are 
led to cultivate a healthy spirit of self-reliance. Not infrequently the 
best and most lasting results of school life arc derived from its associa- 

Students are required to care for their own rooms. On days when 
classes are in session the rooms must be clean and in order by nine o'clock. 
Students whose housekeeping habits are unsatisfactory may be asked to 
employ the hall assistant to render additional help and instruction. 

As a precaution against fire, the use of matches and electric devices 
it prohibited in students' rooms. Electric plate and irons are provided at 
convenient places. 

All rooms are furnished with single beds (l feet x 6 feet 3 inches), 
pillows (20 inches wide), chairs, study tables, chest of drawers, and 
window shades. The windows are six feet six inches by four feet: the 
tops of the chest of drawers 38 x 19 inches. Students furnish rugs (two 
feet by six is a convenient size), bedding including a mattress pad cur- 
tail^, towels, cup. fork, and spoon (for use at spreads and picmcs). It^s 
also recommended that the>' provide themselves u;tth a hot-water bottle, 
and heavy walking shoes. 

Laundry— Clothing which is to be sent to the college laundry should 
be plain and should be marked by means of name tapes beanng the full 
name, not the initials only. These may be ordered through the busmess 
office at any time and the cost charged to the students bookstore ac- 
count. White laundry bags should be used. 

Absences-Students are expected to attend all school ^''jg?f ; /5[' 
ents are requested not to ask that their daughters be ^^^"^^ ^[^ll^^ 
work is entirely completed at vacations; such requests are ^^rcly granted^ 
The full work continues to the hour of closmg. and full work begins at 
the hour of opening after winter and spring vacations. 

No student may under any circumstances leave ^7" ^'^J;^";; PJ^] 
mission previously obtained from the Dean of Students on defm.te re 




quest of the parent. Reasonable week-end absences are allowed. Such 
requests should be addressed directly to the Dean in ample time for cor- 

Quests — Parents who come to inspect the college, or who bring their 
daughters, are particularly welcome. A moderate charge is made for 
meals. When notified in advance, arrangements will be made for the 
entertainment of friends of students in the village for not more than 
three days at one time. Students are not excused from any regular school 
duty becditse of guests. 

Telephones — ^Two pay telephones, one in West Hall and one in 
Hathaway Hall, are provided for the use of students. It is requested that 
calls to students be made, whenever possible, during recreation hours. 
Students will not be called from classes or other academic appointments 
tc answer the telephone. Communications by telegraph arc subject to 
the approval of the Dean. 

Express and telegrams — ^All express and telegrams should be sent in 
care of the college and should be prepaid to avoid delay. 

Special Permissions— Sptcizl requests for permissions of any kind 
should come from the parent directly to the Dean of Students, not 
through the student. Until written request has been made to the Dean 
and direct answer has been received, parents should not consent to stu- 
dents' requests which involve suspension of college regulations. 

Sercet Sodeties— All secret societies are forbidden. 

A complete statement regarding student regulations can be found in 
"Student Handbook" prepared by the Student-Faculty Council. Each 
student is provided with a handbook. 



Tuition and living for the scholastic year, $1,150.00. 

Tuition for day students for the scholastic year, $400.00. 

There are no special fees for regularly elected courses described in 
the catalog or for many other services provided by the college. All fields 
of study and all instructional facilities, therefore, are open to all students 
without special charge. 

The fees for riding should be paid to the director of Glengarry Farm 

When mid'semester tests are taken before or after the time scheduled 
a special fee of $5i.00 is charged for each test; the special fee for a final 
examination is $10.00. 

For Resident Students 
The yearly fee of $1,150.00 is distributed as follows: 
$100 payable July 1, not returnable. 
$600 payable September 1. 
$450 payable January 1. 
For students entering the second semester the fee will be $600 payable 
in advance. 

The fee includes the charge for academic instruction, board, room, 
and laundry (up to seventy-five cents per week). It also covers special 
class work and private lessons in music, art, and speech; graduation; 
class and club dues; subscription to the student publication; admission 
to athletic events and dramatic productions; special lectures and enter- 
tainments provided by the school; the facilities of the infirmary as well 
as the services of the nurse, and common remedies appropriately dis^ 
pensed by a nurse without a physician's prescription the dressing ana 
treatment of infections, bruises, and wounds, and infirmary ^rvicem 
cases of illness. Fees of local physicians called in for diagnosis and treat 
ment are paid by the students. 



Normally a dormitory room accommodates two students. Single room, 
when available, may be assigned upon request. A charge of thirty dol- 
lars per semester is made for single rooms or suite rooms except for certain 
rooms in West Hall and in Bennett Hall. Double rooms may not be held 
as single rooms. 

For Day Stv4ents 

The fee of $400.00 for the scholastic year is for students living in the 
vicinity of Mount Carroll. This includes academic instruction and the 
special services enumerated above except the infirmary, 

The college bookstore stocks a supply of all books, supplies, and 
stationer/, and in addition keeps for sale toilet goods and articles com- 
monly required by students. Students may pay cash or maintam a charg« 
account. Periodically a statement will be sent to parents covering book- 
store charges, telephone tolls, telegrams, guest charges, excess laundry, 
etc and is due on presentation. The store has for sale a well arranged 
account book with perforated monthly expense summaries which may be 
detached and sent to parents. It is recommended that parents require 
the keeping of such an account and by this means encourage accurate 
justification of all expenditures. 

Extravagance in the use of money is discouraged. Parents are urged 
to give their daughters a reasonable monthly allowance. Banking facil- 
ities are furnished by the business office for the benefit of student de- 


All fees arc payable strictly in advance. No reports, statements of 
scholastic standing, or diplomas are issued until all accounts of whatever^ 
character have been settled in full. 

For R«ident Students 

Due on or before September 19. 1947: t^rYinr? 

For the first semester '^''"■"'^ 

$100,00 of this amount payable July 1, 1947. 
Due January 1. 194a. and not later than February 4: 

For the second semester *^ | 

For Day Students 

Due on or before September 19. 1947: S200 00 

For the first semester 
Due January 1. 1948. and not later than February 4: t20000 

For the second semester 







^1 A 

:v/* . 





All services and facilities arc necessarily provided on the basis of a 
full scholastic year and economic administration forbids refunding of 
fees on account of withdrawal. 

It is the prartice, however, to make a concession when illness, as 
certified by a physician's written statement, requires withdrawal. No 
refund, however, will be made for withdrawal at or after the Christmas 
vacation in the first semester or during the last six weeks of the second 

Written notice of intention u> withdraw at the end of the first se- 
mester must Ix- filed with the Dean of the College and the Buaineas 
Office before January 1, 1948, The second semester fee is due and pay- 
able on that date. Fixed charges of operation for the full scholastic year 
demand careful attention to this reijulation. 

No refund in any amount wilt be granted to students who v^-ithdraw 
\-oluntariIy or upon the request of the administration, 


To rect>gnise and reward high scholastic and persona! achievement 
and to give assistance to worthy studenU who otherwise could not attend 
college, the trustees have set aside a limited portion of the institution • 
annual* income to be used for this purpose 

Various opportunities for student service are available. The 
remunerative and least timc-«msuming arc those involving table service 
in the dining room and in the grill. StudenU arc also employed ,n the 
SJa^. the infirmary, in the physical education '^P"'^?''^^^^ 
general clerical work in various departments and m the admm«traOve 
offices. An employment application form wiU be sent on request. 

of fees to full time resident studenU will be granted, as 


Any student who« parent is actively engaged as a minuter or an 
educator will be granted a reduction of $100 a year 

P«r tki. nnmnie of assistijig worthy studenU a reduction of $100 a 

VcIri.tff.rXl ^ud^TThoK father i. no, Kving .nd whcc u^ 

t dependent upon herself for support. 

Application bUnks ^i\ be furnished on request. 


A Morit Scholarship is available to a student whc«c «raJo.s place her 
.nnroK^n alclv in the upper 10 per cent of her clas. and who u rea)m. 
mS by the principal or superintendent of the 5chcx.l from which 
"he t transferred A student receiving such a s.holarsh,p ,s expected to 
minuin a «rade average of D. Failure to do «.. results .n the forfeiture 
of the scholarship. 

A linuted numlvr of Scholarships are Rr.uUed to students who h ycdmusual proficiency in the fields of art dr.m... and mu«c 1 ... 
.mount of the scholarship will K- determined by the omim.tiee on 
Xlrlhfp.^ after study of the applicant's .luaidicat.ons The maximum 
vauc of r l4ie Arts Scholarship is $200; it is granted for one year at 
TtSie An pplicant must rank m the upper one third of her cav 
TJ^Trnt* in music (piano, voice, violin, and cello) and drama (publu 
IS nd dni-aUc art are held in various cit.e, and at t^.<^<^ 
Apph an s for scholarships in art (drawu^K. water a.lor and oil paint 
hvK) .m>lt submit s.unples of their work direct to the head of the ^ 

Application blanks for the aUwc scholarships will K- sent an requc 

Honor Scholarship* 
A SvN'ioR StMOiARSHtP. amountinji to $1^0.00, may be Rranted 

illolarship was awarded in 1046 to lU-tty Jo t .Mv.n 

TWO u.wHa DIVISION ^--i^:;^^^^^:::::^ ^ ^ 

mav be granted, on recommendation ^'\l\ '^r'X^et diviMon. The 
.tudcnt. who have --r'j;*^, ^^^ ni:; ye -fSe^Thohrships were 
seholarships are payable $!^0.W per Vf'lJ ' "^ pi,,i, 
..warded in l*>46 Ui jo Ann John*ni and Kathirim I Miup ^ 

The Chicago Aiurnnotf Scholarship 
The three chapters of the Chtcgo Ahim.ue Group a^^^^^ an ajmSI 
«:holarship of $150.00 to a ^nior win. has been ou^ and > ^ 

,hip student activities, and personal qualities. I fus s. 
awarded in 1946 to Cleonc Lcmcke. 



Annuunced During ihc Commencement Exercises 
June 9, 1946 

The EliZAK-th IVrcy Konrad Tmphy for excellence in English wa$ 
first prcM^-nled ui 1926. The n*ime of the student in the Upper Division 
iTaduating claw who doci the hest work in Enghsh for the year, as 
ivcornmended hy a committee appt>inled for the purpose, is engraved 
t n J KirKC silver cup. 

Haniy Sihcrmerlwm^ f^Sallc. lllinoit 

The James Spencer Dickenon Pnie of $10,00 is awarded hy thi^ 
Mukerson Art Cluh to the student wIk) has made the mtm pn>grtss dur- 
ing the vear HI drawing! -^ "untmjj 

The Jessie Miles CimpKrll IVire ui $10 < nen eaJ> year to the 

f ' '< ' ^more w1k> ranked highest m ihr .>>ph«>murc Testing Vto 
,,a*,. ii.*' .attery c>f tests is I'lven annually in aKml KO colWie^ and 
IS standardized t)n the trsU of 4,0(X) college studenU 

Marpric Anne Sthnrpf, Dxidiur, Indiana 

The nk<n Hulhs C: t 
excellence m the field * 

" Priit* ot iiuv«j 15 dri annual .iward for 
Florence Sf^uehlet. Chicago. UUnou. 

I: . Samuel James CAmpK-ll .^ ..v. '• ^—' "Wctr 

, I li..- year It »s uruuted lu j momlvr of {he j;; "'«* 

Ken active in at least four tnajor »porU and who Ka» 

hifth itkaU of tporumanihip. 
•* ^^ Joan Cdl/in. M- Inm«»u 

The Anne McKn.^ht Vocal Award u presented each year to the ^m 
dent who ha» made the mo« progrc* in ttnuinR Thu u an awarJ ot 

/dnw Cnmej Boone, hwa. 

The honor of having htr name engraved ^ny the Pro Muiica Shield » 
Kiven thu year to the member of tl»c cluh mort prt>f.c.ent m comet 

Loti BurracK. MtmrHello. Iowa. 



The Schwing Piano Award of $10.00 is given each year to a student 
who has done excellent work in piano. 

JoArme Schmidt, Davenport, Iowa. 

The Dramatic Club Award is for excellence in play production. The 
name of the student, selected by a joint committee of faculty and Dra- 
matic Club members, is engraved on the silver plaque which hangs in the 

speech room. , ,, .1 . 

Audrey DeCou. v/oodbxne, Iowa. 

The Martha Bamhart Hoffman Prize of $10.00 is awarded to the 
student who does the best work in interpretative reading. 

Marilyn ZaremsJt»» ^os Angeles, Califomia. 

The Frances Shimcr Record presents a prize of $10.00 to the student 
who has done the best work in creative writing. 

Joanne Frazier, Detroit, Michigan. 

The Phi Thcta Kappa Scholastic Award of $10.00 is presented each 
year to the college junior who has had the highest scholastic standing 
for the year. Phi Theta Kappa i$ a National Junior College Honor So- 
ciety established at Shimer in 19J2. 

Koncy Schermerhom. LaSalle. Illinois 

On recommendation of the faculty, a scholarship of $150.00. avaiUbk 
for two years, is granted to txvo Frances Shimcr students wht> have com 
pleted the work of the lower division, in recognition of their personal^ 

qualities and scholastic ability. . 

^ jo Ann Johm(m. Chicago, lllmoxi. 

Katherine Phillips. Dcs Moine*. Iowa 
A similar scholarship of $150 U awarded to an upper division rtU| 
^^^' Betty Jo Cuyan. Monticello. Iowa. 

The Chicago Alumnae Scholarship of $150.00 is awarded each y« 
to a junior who has been outstanding in abiHty and in personal qua! 

*^*'- Cleotie Umcke. Oak P<irK. I»moo 



Scholastic Honors are awarded to the following students: 

Upper Dimston—Czrolyn Berkstrcsser, Betty Jo Guyan, Nancy 
Schermerhom, Katherine Coney, Reva Hatch, Audrey DeCou, Catherine 

Lower Division ♦Patricia Bruning, Donna Klingbiel, Katherine 
Phillips, Carol Spiering, Mary Hoyt, Mary Lane, Ruth Ro:;umoff, 
MarKaret Nehls, JoAnn Johnson^ Manabu Shibuya, 

Membership in the Junior College scholastic honor mciet>\ Phi Theta 
Kappa, lA limited to 10 per cent of the student body who stand in the 
upper tenth of the college. Members elected this year were: Carolyn 
Berkstrcsser, Betty Jo Guyan, Catherine Russell, Katherine Coney, Reva 
Hatch. Nancy Schcrmerhorn, Audrey DcCou, Nellie Ruiz. 

The McKntght-Dcarbom Scholxrihip 

The McKnight'Dearfconi achoiaxship, presented in 1945 by Mr. and 
Mrs W. A. McKnight of Aurora, is awarded at the beginning of the 
vcond semester to an unusually ulcntcd student in the Voice Depart- 
ment. This scholarship was awarded in 1943 to Ann Bowman; in 1944 
to Patncia Doud; in 1945 to Barbara Roesc; in 1946 to Janis Grimes. 

•preparatory Student. 





19. Thursday 

20, Friday 
20, Saturday 
22, Sunday 
28, Saturday 

4, Friday 
n, Friday 

18, Friday 

19, Saturday 

25, Friday 

26, Saturday 


1, Friday 

8, Friday 
14, Thursday 
16, Saturday 

22, Friday 

23, Saturday 
27, Wednesday 

Faculty orientation. 

Registration and orientation of new students. 

Registration of old students. 

Opening convocation; Y.W.C.A. Tea. 

Travel talk, Mrs. Chas. R. Walgreen 

Who's Who Party, Y.W.C.A. 

College Day. Dr. William Nelson Lyons. 

Student Stunt Night. 


I, Sunday 

7, Saturday 
I?, Friday 
15. Sunday 
18, Wednesday 

20, Friday 


5, Sunday 
10, Friday 

17, Friday 

18, Saturday 

Concert, Master Singers Male Quartet. 
Fine Arts Lecture, Miss A. Beth Hostettcr. 
Humanities U-cture, Dean L. Albert Wilson. 

Play Day. 

Social Science Lecture, Hariand H. Allen. 

Informal Hallowe'en Dance. 

Applied Arts Ucture, Dr. Ruth Church. 

Piano Recital. Miss Elizabeth Graves. 

Mid-semester exams. . , « 

Conference on Marriage and the Home. 

Junior Class Prom. t ^ . v/ uT 

Hockey Came; Natural Science Lecture. M. W. 

Green Curtain Play. 
Thanksgiving week end begins 4:00 p.m. 

Thanksgiving week end ends 1 1 :00 p.m. 

Y.W.C.A. Bazaar. 

Lecture, Lawrence Lew. 

Christmas Pageant. 

Christmas Party. 

Christmas Vacation begins 4:00 p.m. 

Chnstmas Vacation ends 1 1 :00 p.m. 
-Uving Literature." Hcdlcy Hcpworth. 
Swimming Meet. 
Basketball Game. 

[ 72 ] 



24, Friday 
2^, Saturday 



7, Friday 

8, Sdturtidv 

14. Friday 

15, Saturday 



! , Saturday 

22, Saturday 
26, Wednesday 
29, Sdturddy 


4, Friday 
6. Sunday 

5, Tuesday 


18, Friday 

25, Friday 

26, Saturday 

27, Sunday 


2. Fnday 

3, Saturday 

6, Tuesday 
9, Friday 

10, Saturday 

11, Sunday 

16. Friday 

17, Saturday 
24, Saturday 
35. Sunday' 
}0, Friday 


6, Fnday 
7. 5viturdav 

8, Sunday 

Conservatory Recital. 
Faculty Stunt Night. 
Semester Examinations. 

Lecture, Mrs. Aimce C. Buchanan. 

Folk Dancing, Mr, and Mrs. Paul Dunsing. 

Humanities Lecture, Dr. William Nelson Lyons. 

Sophomore Dinner Dance. 

Religion in Life Conference. 

Luther College Concert Band. 
Early Spring Vacation. 
Voice Recital, Mmc. Gilderoy Scott 
Folk Plays, Rayner Sisters. 
Basketball Games. 

Lecture. Hubert Liang. 

EasUT Pageant ., ^ , - - 

Lecture. Miss Luciana Ribci, World Student Service 

Mid-semester exams. 

Rcciul, Miss Graves. Mim Eb>'. Miss Thoraon. 
Lecture. Miss Haacl Manning. 
Green Curtain Play 
Dad's Day. 

Lecture. Cleveland Grant. 

Rcciul, Joanne Schmidt and Jan Gnma. 

Lecture, O. J. Coulter. 

Houston Symphony Stnng Quartet 

Founder's Day Picnic. 

Founder's Day Birthday Party. 

Glee Club Concert. 

Senior Prom. 

May Fete; Rcctul. Miss Louise Mangan. 

Horse Show, Glengarry Farm. ..^^^^ 

Reciul. Donna Klingbicl and Lynn Cuthberlson 

Semester Examination*. 

Student Faculty Prom. i>.«.,i 

Alumnae Day! Class Day. Conservatory Recital, 

Library Sing. 

Commencement Speaker, Dr. Ben Cherru^lton 


The National Alumnae Ai»odation unites the thousands of Fran«. Shtmer 
.r.duatcs and former students through the common bond of theu interest ,n 
A^a Mate Its aims are to promote alumnae activities and to further the 
organisation of local alumnae chapters in various parts of the country. 

AuREL Spuehler Ploshay 

623 E. 84th Street. Chicago. Illinots 


Darrelene Cobbs Hobson 

2808 - 47 Street, Des Moines, Iowa 


Roberta Rayner 

5155 Morse Avenue. Skokie. Illinois 


A. Beth Hostetter 

Mount Carroll. IllinoU 



Helen Campbell 

Mount Carroll, Illinois 


May Hammonp Woli 

Mount CarrolU Illinois 


Rose Demmon 

Mount Carroll, Illinois 


>lonh Shore 





South Shore 

Lucia Morris Minard President 

6947 Kimbark Avenue, Chicago, Illinois 

Martha Jane Miller Vice-President 

985 5 So. Sccle>' Avenue, Chicago, Illinois 

Lucille Wilbern McMullen Secretary 

5519 Kenwood, Chicago. Illinois 

Ruth Wrightsman Murray Treasurer 

8250 Drexel Avenue, Chicago. Illinois 

Weft Si4>ur{)An 

Shirley Bruns Thomas 

4322 Mulbgan Avenue, Chicago, Illinois 

Harriett Croy Wakefield 

335 S. Taylor Avenue, Oak Park, lihnois 

Avis Carroll Mracek 

738 So. East Avenue, Oak Park. Illinow 



Celestine Dahmen Elliot P««<J'"' 

8652 Sunset Blvd.. Los Angeles. California 

Winifred Incus Baumcartner .VicePrerident 

1133 6th Street, SanU Monica, Cahfomta 

, c ^^ SecfeujryTredJwreT 

JuuA Sword , );, , 

12627 Hortensc Street, North Holly-v-ood, Califomu 


707 W. Nevada, Urbana. Iliinou 

Florence Kefser .. ,„. 

20 We«t*ood Place, Danville, Illmois 


FOR THE YEAR 1946 - 1947 

Upper Division 

Avety^ Suzanne Edith 
Bennett, Eva Eleanor 
Bogue, Ramona 
Burrack, Lois Rhoda 
CahilU Dorothy Margaret 
Dauphin, Arlene Kathryn 
DeCou, Audrey Ellen 
Elgear. Gertrude Blough 
Foster, Alice J. 
Garlough, Mary Janet 
Gregerson, Lois Marie 
King, Nancy Ruth 
Knapp, Peggy Darlenc 
Maypole, Shirley Janet 
Miles, Marilyn Jeanne 
Myers, Marilyn 
Nedry, Adelc Minette 
^Roiumoff, Rosalie G, 
Schnepf, Marjoric Anne 
Stoll. Gertrude Ellen 
Tice, Marjorie Barbara 
TurnbuU, Mary Darlene 
Weidlcr, Betty Jayne 
Wimmer, Mary Jean 

Albert, Eleanor Naomi 
Bcatty, Jacqueline May 
Becker, Sara Clarke 
Berry, Bcrnita Carol 
Boyle, Patricia Flo 
Breck, tlcanor Frances 
Bycrs, Gail Adrienne 
Catlin, Joanne 
Clark, Anne DeGoIyer 
Day, Patricia Louise 
Dickson, Marjoric Jane 
Dry, Lois Jane 
Dukelow, Alyce 
Elliott, Madlyn Marie 
Ericion, Phyllis Regina 

Lower Division 

Chicago. Illinois 

Summit, New Jersey 

Rochcllc, Illinois 

Monticcllo, Iowa 

Milwaukee, Wisconsin 

Savanna, Iltinou 
WfXKibine, Iowa 

Detroit, Michigan 

Sheboygan, Wisconsin 

Rocky River, Ohio 

MaM>n City, Iowa 

Chicago, IllinotA 
Maywood. Illinois 

River Forest, lUinow 

Oak Park, lUinoii 

Elmhurst, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Racine, Wisconiin 

Decatur. Indiana 

Wauwatosa, Wisconfin 

Oak Park, Illinoii 

Park Ridge, Illinoii 

Park Ridiifc, Illinois 

Cuba Qty. Wisconiin 

Caleshurg, Illinon 

Grosac Pointc, Michigan 

Papillion, Nebraska 

Lake Forest, Illmon 

Rochelle, Illinois 

Chicago, ^" 

Port Huron, Mi 

Maroa. Illmou 

Cincinnati, Ohio 

Arlington Heighu, Illmotsj 

Battle Creek. Michigan! 

Chicago, Illinotij 

Grand Rapids, MinneiOu| 

Indianapolis, Indiana] 

St, Charles, niinois^ 




Fclker, Charlotte Tyrcc 
Fi5cher, Ruth Marie 
Gcnshcimcr, Jeanne Phyllis 
Gero>% Duan Marian 
Gobic, Elranorc Bcnncttc 
Goldberg, Evelyn £enora 
Grady, Betty Jane 
Grovs Jeanne Margaret 
Hacger, Phyllis Marianna 
Hardt, Marilyn Suianne 
Harrington, Alifce 
Johnson, JoAnn 
Kent, Marie Elaine 
Lenti, Barbara Jeaf\ne 
Mohr, Joan Elixabetk 
Montag, Rita Fay 
Phillip* Kathcnnc Gilmofe 
Pickett; CamiJle De#ha 
Potter, Elisabeth. 
.^Rotumoff, Ruth, 
Shibuya, Manabu 
Smith. Barbara 
Scowell Barbara 
Tyner, Joan* 
VanDyke/Mary Eliiabeih 
Vladeff, Soma Jane 
Voigi, Joan 

WilhamA, Caroline Anne 
Vt'illiamt, Patricia Ann \7 
Wolm, Victoria Ami 
Zaremiki. Manlyn Jo 
Zippnch, Donna Mane 

Senior Class 

Bcrkitre^MTt, Carolyn 
fk..ce, Phylh* 
Brewer, Constance 
Brink. Janice 
Bull. Mary 
Colfield. Jan: ' 
Coney, Kathcnr » 
Cullcn, Jean 
Cuthbcrtton, Manlyn 

Do&cife, Sarah 
FoiUr, Connne 
Gfimct« Janis 
Gtjnter, Dons 
Guyan, Betty Jo 
H n, Betty Ann 

}i ,n, Milhda 

Webster Groves, Missouri 
Bel vide re, Illinois 

Hammond, Indiana 

Downers Grove, Illinois 

Glen EUyn, Illinois 

Cincinnati, Ohio 

Elkhart. Indiana 

Minneapolis, Minnesota 

LaGrange, Illinois 

Chicago, IltinoiB 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Barrington, lUinms 

Long Beach, California 

Green Bay, Wiaconiin 
Chicago, Illinois 

De* Moines, Iowa 

Highland Park, Illinois 

LaRose* Illinoii 

Racine, Wisconsin 

Mountain View. California 

Anamosa. Iowa 

Aurora. Illinoii 

Cryiul Lake, Illinois 

Plainficld. llhnoi?^ 

Mt Qemen*. Michigan 

Rocky River, Ohio 

Chicago. Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Des Motnes, Iowa 

Ijm Angeles, Cilifornia 

Milwaukee, Wisconsin 

1946' 1947 

Mount Carroll, llUnon ^ 

Cotad. Nebriski 

RanV Crrek, Michigan 

Gary. Indiana 

Bnminghim. Michigan 

South Bend, Indiana 

C:!.KA^^^ I:hr.oi* 

Flint, Michigan 

Grand RapJ^'. Michigan 

Chicago, Ilhnot* 

Boone, Iowa 

Rockford, Illinotf 

Montkello. Iowa 

Lyndon, - 
Chicago, iiunou 




Hicks. Su5an 
Hopp, Lois 
Hitchcock, Dorothy 

Kepler, Shirley 
Ktcmmc, Joyce 
Lemcke, Cleone 
Limbeit, Margaret 
Lindgren, Patricia 
Maitzen, Virginia 
Moore, Jeanne 
Neathery, Sue 
Ortman, Elaine 
Osterbusch, Charlotte 
Pederson, Harriet 
Phillips, Kathcrine 
Quail, Jeanne 
Redmond, Helen 
Russell, Catherine 

Sawyer, Nancic 
Schmidt, Jo Anne 
Schoening* Dona 
Schrciner, Janet 
Shrefflcr, Mary 
Sisler, Jenell 
Spinti, Jeanne 
Spuehelr, Florence 
Stephens, Diane 
Stoll, Marian 
Stone, Carol 
Styles, Ellen 

Trcmainc, Joan 
Wain, Daisy 
Wil helms, DeLores 
Wycoff, Robah 

Gro«sc Poijite* Michigan 

Detroit, Michigan 

Milwaukee, Wiscomifi 

Gary, Indiaaa 

Belleville, Illinois 

Oak Park, Illinoii 

Independence, lowi 

Batavia, lUiiiois 

Rockford, Illinoii 

Sterling, Illinoii 

Hoopeston, Illinou 

Evanston, IIHnoi* 

Whcaton, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 
Des Moines, Iowa 

Gros^ Pointc, Michigan 

Gros&e Pointe, Michigan 

Med ford, Witconiin 

Milwaukee, Wiiconstn 
Davenport, Iowa 
Mount Carroll, Illmoti^. 
Mount Carroll, Illinots^ 

Shelby. Ohio 

Mount Carroll, Illinois*' 

Milwaukee, WiKoniin 

Qiicago, niinots 

Park Ridge, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Lombard, Illinois 

Detroit, Michigan 

Flint, Michigan 

Moulmcin, Burma 
Shannon, lUinois^ 
Laura, Illinois 

Junior Class 

Adams, Charles 
Aivazsadeh, Daisy 
Aitken, Kathleen 
Altenbern, John 
Altfield, Shirley 
Anderson, Meryl 

Baker, Albeit 
Barnhart, George 
Becker, Kenneth 
Bcndt. EUzabeth 
Boddy, Marion 
Borts, Evelyn 
Boughton, Patrida 
Boyd* Marion 
Brakke, Kathryn 
Brauneis, Jcanctte 
Breck, Eleanor 

Dixon, Illinoi* ^"-^ 
Chicago. lUinots 
Merrill, lowi 
_„^. Savanna, lOinoi* 
Milwaukee, Wisconsin 
Lake Bluff, niinoi* 
Dixon, Ilhnoi^ ^ 
Dixon, Illinois - 
Mornson, Illinois*— 
Clear Lake. Iowa ^ 
Maywood, Illinotsi 
Tipton. Iowa 

Eagle Grove, Fo« 

. . Emmetsburg; Iowa 
. . ..^Cylinder, Iowa 
..Faribault, Mmneifita 
_^ Chicago, niiiioii| 




Bnidi. Marilyn 
Bull, Eugene 
Carpenter, Mary 
Cavanaught Robert 
Chase, Virginia 
Chcrrington, Ann 
Christen sen, Shirley 
Qarke. Harry 
Claus, Mary Ryth 
Colburn, A lice 
Collin J, Robert 
Coon, Joan 
Corlett, Marilyn 
Cottral. Robert 
Countryman, Richard 
Crete, Ray 

Daly, Dclore* 
Darrigrand, Nannette 
Davidson, John 
Davis, Charlotte 
Day, Patricia 
Diion, Loii 
Dodge, Barbara 
Dohrmann, Mary Lou 
Dtager. Elesaie Lou 
Dunbar, John 
Durner, Mary E. 

Eichenauer, Jane Lee 

Engler. Wanda Lee 

PeHrs, Dorothea 

Fincher. Barbara 

Flack, Eugene 

Forrer, Rotalie 

Garkry. Betty 

Gattf. Barbara 

Ge'jrgei, Charroaigne 

Geroy. Duan 

Gilpin, Patrida 

Coetr, Marguerite 

GoW, Barbara 

Gndy, Betty 

Green, Edward 

Haeger, Phyllit 

Hanjion. John 

Hardt, Nlanlyn 

Harrington, Ahcc 
Hirriwn. Dean 
H4fv^v. 5^Kir!ey 

' rnjngKH, Mary Ann 

, Doro<hy 
n ^Ic, June 
rirton, Kalhryn 
HuxjoU Rhoda 

Itenhart, Vernon 

Mount Carroll, Illinois >^ ^ 
Thomson, Illinois^ *— «* 

Dcf Moines, Iowa 

Clinton, lowa^*^ 
Des Moines, Iowa 
Denver, Colorado 
Mt. Pulaski. Illinois 

Savanna, Illinois—— 

Fort Logan. Colorado 

Glenview, Illinois 

Morrison^ Illinois — * 

Winihrop Harbor, Illinois 

Battle Creek, Michigan 

Savanna. Itlinois ^-^^ 

Dixon, nUnots -« 

Morrison, Ulinoi* — 

Bensenville, Illinois 
Albert Lea, Minnesota 

Savanna, IlUnoii — ^ 
Mount Carro!!, lllinoisi/ 
Arlington Heighti, Ultnoit 
Mount Carroll, tltinoisv 
Des Moines, Icwa 
Lattmer, lowi 
Rirkland, Illinoii 
. _ Diion« Ulifloii — ^ 
Monroe, Wisconiin 

Wen Liberty. lowi 

Be!WilIe» Illinois 

Wof>dhaven, New York 

Grand Rapidi. Michigan 

Thoouon, lllintij^— ^ 

Milwaukee, Wifconsin 

Leaf Rivet, lUinot* 

Ann Arbor, Michigan 

Chicago, Ilhnoti 

Downeri Grove, Hhnow 

Carmi, Illinosi 

Minneat '^ 

M<»ijnt ( :-': ■- I' nosi -^ 

LaGrange. Illirjoii 

Sa^'snna, IllirWIi "•*^ 

rVijrar'^. n'i*^ois 

\ h 

Dci Musics, lo'i'a 

Bebitond* l<wi 

Oregon, niiaoii 

Lanark, Illinoia- 

Des Moines, Iowa 

Charles City, Iowa 

Savanna, Illinoif 



Jenkins, Jane 
Jensen^ Helen 
Kaufman, Vernon 
Kent, Marie 
Kipnis, Robert 
Klein, Jeanne 
Kline, Sally 
Knodle, Margaret 
Krausc» Anne 
Krusc, Joan 
Lannin, Thomas 
LcSota, Gloria 
McCracken, Shirley 
Martin, Lois 
Miller, Pearl 
Mills Benjamin 
Mitchell Lauren 
Mohr* Joan 
Morton, Jeanne 
Mott, Anita Mary 
Murney, Edgar 
Muse, Jeanene 

Ncilson, Dolores 
Newellt Nancy 
Ncufcld, Joan 
Norris, Mary 

0*NeaU Terrance 
Owens, William 

Paul, Marilyn 
Pennington, Edith Kay 
Pctmeias, Diane 

Rcdfcarn, Patricia 
Reid, Virginia 
Roberts, Mary K. 
Rugglcs, Ann 

Sampson, Doris 
Schaut, Myra 
Schneider, Doris 
Schoen, Priscilla 
Scmling, Miriam 
Scnneff, Patricia 
Schwegcr, Shirley 
Shores, Burrell 
Smith, David 
Smith, Elmer 
Sorby, Arlcnc 
Spangler, Eleanor 
Spenglcr, Margaret 
Star, Shirley 
Stevens, Paul 
Stewart. Marilyn 
Straitt, Robert 
Stratton, Marilyn 
Suius, William 

Menasha, Wisconsin 
Ccntervillc, Iowa 
Thomson, Illinois 
Chicago, IllinoH 
Mount Carroll, Illinou 
-^ Chicago, Illinoii 
Milwaukee, Wisconsin 
Marshalltown, Iowa 
Hinsdale, Illinois 
Blue Island, Illinot^ 
Chicago, Illinou 
Downers Grove, Illinois 
Pleasant Ridge, Michigan 
West Union, Iowa 
Itasca, Illinois 
Savanna, Illinoi, 
Thomson, niin<n^ 
Green Bay, W: 
Milwaukee, Wi , : 

Hampton. Iowa 

Mount Carroll, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinoi. 

Chicago, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois] 

Chicago, Iltmois 

Riverside, Illinoii 

Savanna. IHinoi 
Dixon, llhnoij 

Chicago, Ulinoi 

Oak Park, Illinoii 

Chicago, Ulmu 

Chicago, Illinc 
Columbia, Missou* 
Fort Dodge, lo^ 
Oak Park, Illmoi 

Sioux Falls. South Dakota 
Mount Carrol!, III!' 
Mount Carroll, 11! r 
Brookfield, Illmoi* 
Merrill. Wiicn-:- 
Ashland City. Tenne- 
Savanna, Il!in 
Mount Carroll, Illin 
Dixun, lilin^ 
Rockford. Hhnoii 
Independence, Iowa 
Cleveland Heights, Ohio 
Battle Creek. Michi>:afl 
Savanna. H' 
RcMrkford. I 
Savanna. IHmjou 
Richland, Michigan 
Galciburg. Whrwi-^ 




Truscdcll, Sue 
Tyncr. Joan 
Van Nuy&t John 
Vladeff* Sonia 
Voigt, Joan 
Vorcck, Carolyn 
Walker, Cornnnc 
Whiilcr, Wayne 
White, Donna 
White, Patricia 
Wilkinton, Betty 
Wikon. Pearl 
Wimmer, Grttchen 
Winter^ Barbara 
Withhart, Jo*eph 
Wolin, Victoria 

Zemke, Leo 
Zier, Joyce 

Zipprich, Donna 

Flint, Michigan 
Lake ForeU* Illinois 

Diion, Illinois-^ 
Mt. Clemens, Michigan 
Rocky River, Ohio 
Charles City, Iowa 
Mount Carroll, Illinoif; ^ 
.Savanna, Illinois — 
Chicago, Illinois 
Blue Island, Illinois 
San Antonio, Texas 
Cassckon. North Dakota 
Cuba City, Wiiconiin 
Oak Park, Illinois 

Savanna, Illinois-^ 
Dts Moines, Iowa 

Mount Carroll, Illinoi*"^ 
Shannon, Illinoi« J 
Milwaukee, Wticoniin 

Sophomore Clou 

Albert^ Eleanor 
Allen, Rolame 
Ba*«, Lorraine 
Birkner, Barbara 
Boiwell, Jane 
Bruxie, Joan 
Burt, Shirley 

Cannon* Carol 
Caparroft, Dee 
Carlton, Raymond 
Chabut, Jeanne 
Chabut, Joanne 
Chamberlajn, Claire 
Davit, LeClaire 
Dexter, Beatnce 
DoppeJt, Claire 
DroiCe, Barbara 
Dworkuf, Audrey 
Eikel. Betty 
Elder, Sally 
Evan%, Betty 

Foi, Ro«anna 
Foi, Ruth 
Frankim, Nancy 

Galley, Joyce 
Goi4, Doreen 
Greier, Dorochy 
Grundleit, Bafbari 
Gunnerud, Margaret 
Handel, Sara Jean 
Haa«en, lacquehne 
Harbnt, NaiKy 

Galciburj;. 1 lit noil 
Chicago, Illinois 

Milwiukee, Wiwrontin 

Chicago, Illinois 

Kirkw/x>d, Miinouri 

Chic-K*', Illinoi* 

Urbana, lihnoii 

Oak Park. I!linot% 
Ea*t Chicago. Indiana 
Savanna, lllmoii' 
Idcksou Michigan 
Jackion, M' 
Chicago, i 

Plainfield, Ithnoii 
,* ' ' WiKonaio 

• J, niinoii 

C n^ 

Milwant .,itn 

Si.rrman, Texai 

Bryan, Ohio 

Grerncastle* Indiana 

Indianapolu. Indiana 
Kewanee, Illinoif 

Drirtjaf, Iowa 

Cincinnati, Ohio 
n '" -.oit 

Utile Rock. Afkanaa* 

Rugby, North DakoU 

Chicago, Ilhnoit 

Omaha, Kebratk* 

Wiuwito^a. Witconiin 



Harper, Harriet 
Hine, Kathryn 
HowelK Sally 
Hoyt. Mary 
Jansey, Bcrthan 

Kastcn, Dorothy 
Kcnyon» Barbara 
Kinnier, Althea 
KlingbieU Donna 

Lahs, Patricia 
I^ird, Donna 
Lane, Mary Dana 
LaPointe, Corinnc 
Lew, Patsy 
Lipton, Suzanne 

McMillan, Jean 
Mapes. Joy 
Marshall Joan 
Martwick, Joan 
Massee, Gerald 
Milks, Jean 
Morss, Priscilla 

Nehls, Margaret 

Pearsall, Virginia 

Queency, Dare 

Raber, June 
Rechter, Betty Jo 
Rchmann, Frances 
Rend all, Mary 
Riegel, Joan 
Rosenow, Marjorie 
Rusf^clU Dorothy 

Stuitcvant, Jonc 
Steinberg, Sylvia 
Schuster, June 
Scnsiba, Sue 
Shaddle, Alice 
Slooim, Betty 
Smith, Donna Jean 
Soboda, Nancy 
Spciring, Carol 
Swanson, Shirley 

Thompson. Ruth 
Tugaw, Jeanne 

Wake, Margaret 
Walthcn Barbara 
Wenninger, Nancy 
Winett, Olive 
Wolff, June 

Ycllin. Marcella 

Zurndorfer, Dorothy 

North Branch, Michigan 

Detroit, Michigm 

Evanston, Illinois 

Elburn, Illinoi« 

Riverside, Illinois 

Saupatuck. Michigan 
Palatine. Illinois 
Albion. Nebraska 

East Molinc. Illinoi* 

Mexico Miiiouri 

Chicago, nUnots 

Poult ncy, Vermont 

North field » Minnetola 

Shanghai, China 

Chicago, Illinoti 

Chicago, lllinoii 

Mun§ter, Indiana 

St. Chartei. lllinoii 

Rivenidc, Ilhnob 

Dixon, Illinoi]! 

Chicago, Illinois 

Elgin, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Des Moinett Iowa 

Hinidale, Illinois 

Chicago, Illinoi* 

Herrin, Illinois 

Defi Moinei, Iowa 

Morrison, lllinoii 

Oshko^h, Wiiconiin 

Chicago, IlUnoi* 

Pitt?iburgh, Pennsylvania 

Evanfton, lllinoii 

Chicago. lllinoii 

Milwaukee. Wisconsin 

Chicago, Illinois 

Piano, Illinou 

Milwaukee, Wisconsjr 

East Chicago, Indiana 

Cedar Rapidi, 1^^^ 

Chicago, Iltir 

Rockford* Illinois 

Aihtahula, Oh 
Wilmette, Hhnoi 

Bloomington, Illinoi* 

Wilmette, IllifiOii 

Milwaukee, Wii^»s« 

Chicago, Ilhr^*^» 

Toledo. Obo 

Chicago, nHn- 

Chicago, lUin^ 

oil ^ 



Freshman Class 

Amsden, Sally 

BcacK Bcttc 
Blount, Joyannc 
Bruning, Patricia 
Chappel. Juliannc 
Cramer, Mary Lau 
Fisher, Margaret Ann 
Franz, Joan 
Fra^cr, Jeanne 
Gilbert, Jean 
Goldberg. Audrey 
Grcenleei* Janet 
Hatch. Nancy 
Joncf. Carolyn 

Keech, Virginia 

KoM. Annette 

Lerdrup, Delores 

Lynn, Norma 

Mabie. Jeanne 

Mcaaughry, Nancy 

Muon» Martha 

Neal, Helen 

N'elion, Alice 

Peters, Joy 
Pruikaucr, Myrna 
PnukAuer, Riki 
Rea, Geofganne 
RichifdKin. Alice 
Richie, Debrej* 
^ f;- it. Joanne 
:\ ^ ruvk, Jean 
SchnelJbaecher. Lou 
Sctxt. Sally 
Shinn, Sheba 

: 'Vi\, Jeanne 

• jin» Mary 
r Irn^an, Alida 

Waki, Dune 
Wetecm, Mary France* 
WdHaiiu* Joy Ann 
Wright, Margaret Jane 

Zook, Mary Lou 

Webster City, Iowa 

Oak Park, Illinois 

Macomb, Illinois 
Chicago, Illinois 

Rockford, Illinois 
Grand Junction, Colorado 

Applcton, Wisconsin 

St, Louis. Missouri 

Detroit* Michigan 

Evanston, TUtnois 

Chicago, Illinois 

Urbana, Illinois 

Evanston, Illinois 

Oshkosh, Wisconsin 

Springfield, Illinois 

Madi&on, WiKonsin 

San Francisco, California 

Savanna, Illinotsv 
Evanston, Illinois 
Whitings Indiana 
Rocky Pines, Ohio 

Franklin Park, Iltinot^ 
Berwyn, Illinois 

Chicago. Illinois 
Oicago, niinoift 

Chicago, Illinois 

Ccntralia, Illinois 

Pleasant Valley. Iowm 

Palmyfa. UHnoi* 

Wilmctt€, Ulmoit 

Cucuu, Colombia, South America 

Milwaukee, Wisconsin 

Chicago, Illinoii 

Chicago, lUinoi* 

Highland Park, Ulinoit 

Chicago. Illinoii 

Chicago, lUinou 

St, CKarlea, Illinau 

Big Rock, niir : 

Palatine, lUinot* 

Greenville, Ohio 

Lenotr. North Carolina 






Courses of Instruction 




Cultural Life 




Curricula, Suggested 







Aims, Organisation and 


Dearborn Ha!! 


Alumnae Association 


Demmon Hall 


Applied Arts 


Dickerson Art Commiasion 15 

Art Commission, Dickerson 13 

Drama, Speech and 


Arts, Graphic and Plastic 


Dropping Courses, 



Changing and 






Bennett Hall 


Ensemble Music 


Biological Sciences 



Board of Trustees 


Equipment, Location and 





Express and Telegrams 


Calendar of Academic Year 7 


Calendar of Major Events 72-73 


Campbell Library 




Cameffie Art Set 


Faculty Committees 


Carnegie Music Set 




Changing and Dropping 

Fine Arts 

48 )7 



Fine Arts History and 





College Representatives 




Colvcr Lectureship Fund 



Committees of the Faculty 12 


Course Information 


General Information 


Course Numbcrine System 37 






Glengarry Fann Stables 60 

Governing Bodies, Student 24 
Grading System 28 

Graduation, Requirement for Jl 
Graphic and Plastic Arts 49-50 
Guests 64 

Gymnasium and Swimming 


Hathaway Hall 
History, Courses in 
History of the CoUcgc 
Hoffman House 
Home Economics 
Hunorary Organization 










Languages, Modem 






Liberal Arts Curriculum 


Location and Equipment 



Mathematics 47 48 
Mathematics, Natural Science 

and 45-48 

McK« Hall 19 

Metcalf Hall 18 

Music 50-57 

Natural Science and 


Organization and Aims 
Organizations, Student 




Permissions, Special 64 

Physical Education 59-61 

Physical Sciences 46-47 
Physical Welfare, 

Recreation and 22-25 

Physics *6-47 

Physiology 46 

Piano n-54 

Plastic Arts, Graphic and 49-50 

Power Plant and Laundry 18 

Psychology *^ 

Recommendation to College 51 
Recreation and Physical 

Refunds for Withdrawal 
Register of Studenu 
Religiuus Life 
Remissions of Fees 
Rcprcacnutivcs, College 
Requirements for Graduation 51 
Residence Halls 65 

Rinewalt House 2X) 



Sawyer House 
Scholarships and Awards 
Science Hall 





Sciences, Biological 

Sciences, Physical 

Secretarial Studies 

Shimer Plan, The 

Social Life 

Social Science 



Special Interest Curricula 

Speech and Drama 

Stables, Glengarry Farm 

Stringed Instruments 

Student Life 

Student Organisations 

Student Regulations 63'64 

Student Service 67 

Students, Register of 76-83 

Suggested Curricula 32-33 

Swimming Pool, Gymnasium 



Terms of Payment 
Theory of Music 
Trustees, Board of 


Unit of Instruction 











West Hall 

Withdrawal, Refunds for 

Young Women's Christian 


Telegrams, Express and 





Frances Shimer College is now undertaking a Development Prc^.,,,^ 
to enlarge its educational scope and resources. It appeals to friends to be 
mindful of the varied services which the college has rendered to the 
cause of the education of young women for a period now approachincr 
a century. 

Gifts and bequests for scholarships will aid worthy young women 
who arc not wholly able financially to secure an education. A relatively 
small amount of money invested for such purpose makes returns far in 
excess of its market measure or value. The college welcomes the oppor- 
tunity to become stewards of such funds* and to aid private individual 
and friends to realize, in human satisfaction, the greatest rewards froc 
their gifts. 


I give and bequeath to the Trustees of The Frances Shimer Academj 
of the University of Chicago, located at Mount Carroll, Carroll County, 

Illinois, the sum of $ to be invested 

for the permanent endowment of the Academy. 

I give and bequeath to the Trustees of The Frances Shimer Academy 
of the University of Chicago, located at Mount Carroll, Carroll County^ 

Illinois, the sum of $ to be inverted 

and called the Scholarship. 


I bequeath to my executors the sum of 

dollars, in trust, to pay over the same ^P 

after my decease, to the person who, when the sum is payable, shall act 
as Treasurer of Frances Shimer Academy of the University of Chicago, 
located in Mount Carroll, Illinois, to be applied to the uses and purpo« 
of said Institution as directed by its Trustees. 

(This form may be used for bcquctts for endowment and Kholarshjp purpo^et 





In accordancp with thr terms and regulations of the Catalog I K. K , 

for admission at FRANCES SHIMER C m t ro ^^^ "'^''^ application 

ginning ^ *- ^ E G E. for the semester 

of^OOO with ch.c. (o. monev order, made payab. ZjaT^:^^^^ 

Date of hirth 

(Street number, city, jtate) 

Church preference 

(Vear. month, day) 
[Years completed in high school 
High school la^t attended 

School reference 

Units obtained 

(Principal of high ichool or dran of gtrU) 



Character reference 

(Teacher, mimrter. or pertoni who know vou well) 

Character reference 

Name of parent or guardian 
i'arcnts position and business address 
Business reference 

(Preferably a bartk) 
"• -nd bills to 

S<^'f reports to 

•SOTP -n. . (N'«nie) (Addreu) 

e«,d ^'iL'' '^ "^^ ^ *'^'^''^ *''" ^~^ credentuJ. arc received and approved If 

'^n L, ttZT " ;: "^J^"":'^' ^* CoHeKe a. a property damage dcpo.«.\Je u„«.d 

.S^Xr, tML^' '*•" •**' ****" "'^ ""* »^' requircmenu for entrance. If for any 

^cLZZ^^T^ "**''^' **•' ***P**"' *^' •** "^""'*'*1 P^°-»<*«« "0Ufi«tH»n ,« wr...., 
tcei^ed before Itily U and Isnuary U. for the fint and «rcond .emeMcr. reapectivelv 







(Paitnt or fuarditn)