Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 136

 

Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1933 Edition, Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1933 Edition, Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1933 Edition, Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1933 Edition, Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1933 Edition, Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1933 Edition, Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1933 Edition, Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1933 Edition, Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1933 Edition, Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1933 Edition, Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1933 Edition, Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1933 Edition, Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1933 volume:

jinnnnjinjijririjijinnnjijuinn Voreword GjjpHE 1933 Elms staff is continuing the prece- dent established by last year ' s staff in pub- lishing an annual without a formal theme. However, by means of the colorful border and the light, occasionally humorous tone of the majority of the write-ups, we are attempting to convey the spirit of good cheer and recovery which is becoming evident in various tangible ways. And so, reader and gazer upon pictures, we leave this book in your gentle hands, and if it occasionally causes a smile to break the monot- onous regularity of your features, or if it makes you forget, for a little while, that this life may be more than a vale of tears, we shall feel that we have accomplished a little something worth- while. 57 1933 ELMS r InnRrumnnnnjinnnjii Dedication GlJpO DR. DANIEL D. IRION, President Emeritus, who has completed his fiftieth year as a member of the Administrative body of Elm- hurst College, we dedicate the 1933 Elms, in the hope that the slight flippancy of tone occa- sionally noticeable throughout the book will not be taken amiss, but in the spirit in which it was written. knjxiinnjruinjruimri m rinnnAnAnnrufuuinnnjinnjinj President Timothy Lehmann Cjl HiS SPRING President Lehmann finished his great task of completing the $1,800,000 endowment campaign. Due to his ability and to the tremendous energy with which he worked in this cause he has made it possible for Elm- hurst College to receive full recognition in the near future. At the commencement exercises of 1932, President Lehmann was awarded the degree of Doctor of Divinity by Eden Seminary. lAfmrninnnnnjirmfumjmnjTJTinnj Page Fourteen ummmrm Theophil W. Mueller, A.M. Dean, Registrar and Professor of Sociology Elmhurst College 1912; Eden Theological Semi- nary, 1915; Adelbert College of Western Eeserve University, A.M., 1920; Western Reserve University, A.M., 1921 ; University of Chicago, Summer Quar- ters, 1923, 1924, 1925; 1931-32, Three Quarters; Pro- fessor, Elmhurst College, 1921 — . Genevieve Staudt, A.B., A.M. Assistant Professor of Education and Dean of Women Iowa State Teachers College, A.B., 1919; State University of Iowa, A.M., 1925; State University of Iowa, 1930-31; Instructor, Extension Departnient, Iowa State Teachers College, Summers, 1926, 1927, 1928, 1930; Dean, .Junior College, Clarinda, Iowa, 1926-28; Assistant Professor, Elmhurst College, 1931—. ill Daniel Irion, D.D. President Emeritus, Professor of Hebreiv and Neiv Testament Greek Elmhurst College, 1874; Eden Theological Semi- nary, 1877; Instructor, Elmhurst College, 1877-1880; President, Elmhurst College, 1887-1919; Professor, Elmhurst College, 1919 — . Christian G. Stanger, A.M. Professor of French Elmhurst College, 1896; Eden Theological Semi- nary, 1894; Northwestern University, A.M., 1933; Professor, Elmhurst College, 1907 — . MTJinjmnnimnnnnjmiirinj Page Fifteen ruiniuirmjw Henry L. Breitenbach Professor of Latin Elmhurst College, 1896; Eden Theological Semi- nary, 1899 ; Instructor, High School, Oconto, Wiscon- sin, 1903-1906; Northwestern University, 1929-30; Professor, Elmhurst College, 1907 — . Carl F. Bauer, D.D. Professor of Philosophy Elmhurst College, 1885; Eden Theological Semi- nary, 1888; Instructor, Elmhurst College, 1890-1891; Northwestern University, 1929-30; Professor, 1890 — . H. Emil Hansen Professor of Greek Graduate of Classical Gymnasium (Schleswig, Schleswig-Holstein) , 1887; University of Berlin, 1888-89; University of Kiel, 1890-92; Teachers ' Seminary of Tondern, 1893 ; Instructor in Schools of Hamburg, 1894-95; Principal of Private Classical School at Fallersleben, Hannover, 1896-98; Univer- sity of Iowa, 1903-04; University of Chicago, Sum- mer Quarters: 1922, 1923, 1924; University of Chi- cago, Winter Quarters: 1922, 1923, 1924; Professor, Elmhurst College, 1917—. Homer H. Helmick, Ph.D. Professor of Chemistry Defiance College, A.B., 1900; A.M., 1910; Univer- sity of Chicago, Ph.D., 1918; Principal, Sylvania (Ohio) High School, 1910-11; Professor of Chemis- try, Wheaton College, 1911-15; Assistant in Chem- istry, University of Chicago, 1915-18; Second Lieu- tenant, Sanitary Corps, U. S. Army Hospital Labora- tories, 1918-20; Research Chemist, Radium Company of Colorado, 1920-21; Professor, Elmhurst College, 1923—. Tnjinjuinnnnnnnnnnnnnnjxrmjr Page Sixteen Karl Henning Carlson, A.M. Professor of English Ohio Wesleyan University, A.B., 1909; Drew The- ological Seminary, B.D., 1913; New York University, A.M., 1922; University of Chicago, Summer Quarters, 1920, 1924; Harvard University, Summers, 1925, 1928, 1932; University of Wisconsin, Summer 1926; University of Washington, Summer, 1931; Teacher, Perry Township High School, Lafayette, Indiana, 1920-22; Professor, Elmhurst College, 1923—. Paul N. Crusius, A.M. Professor of History Harvard, A.B., 1910; A.M., 1916; Columbia Uni- versity, 1916-1917; Chicago University, Summer Quarters, 1912, 1913, 1914, 1922, 1923, 1924; Profes- sor, Elmhurst College, 1910-1915; Tutor, Horace Mann School, New York City, 1916-17; Professor and Principal of the Academy, Elmhurst College, 1919; Eegistrar, 1927-1930; Graduate Student, Har- vard University, 1930-1932. Egbert Stanger, A.M. Assistant Professor of Religion Elmhurst College, 1918; Eden Theological Semi- nary, 1921; Yale Divinity School, 1922, B.D.; Divin- ity School, University of Chicago, 1924, M.A.; Co- lumbia University (Union Seminary) Summer, 1931 ; Assistant Professor, Elmhurst College, 1930 — . C. C. Arends, B.S., A.M. Assistant Professor of Speech B.S., Bradley, 1925; A.M., School of Speech, Northwestern University, 1931 ; Assistant Professor, Elmhurst College, 1929—. 1933 £LMS Page Seventeen ruimuyw Loyal F. Ollmann, A.M. Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Physics Ripon College, A.B., 1926; University of Wiscon- sin, A.M., 1927; Professor of Physics, Wentworth Military Academy, 1927-29; Assistant Professor, Elmhurst, 1929—. Samuel G. Winter, Dr. P.H., Ph.D. Professor of Biology Ohio University, A.B., 1902; A.M., 1903; Dr. P.H., 1916, Lombard College; Ph.D., 1930, University of Goettingen; Pi-ofessor of Biology, Lombard College and Bacteriologist, Illinois State Department of Health, 191.5-30; Pathologist, Base Hospital 11, France, 1918-19; Major, O.R.C., General Medical Laboratory 10, 1929; Professor, Elmhurst College, 1930—. Earl E. Klein, A.M., B.D. htstructor in Sociology Elmhurst College, A.B., 1927; Washington Uni- versity, A.M., 1929; Eden Theological Seminary, B.D., 1930; Tulane University, Summer, 1928; Uni- versity of Chicago, 1930-31; Assistant in Sociology, Washington University, 1928-29; Instructor, Elm- hurst College, 1930 — . Gordon Bartley Strong, Ph.D. Professor of Economics and Business Administration University of Chicago, Ph.B., 1927; A.M., 1930; Fellow in Philosophy , 1927-28; Ph.D., 1932; Profes- sor, Elmhurst College, 1931 — . 1933 £LMS Page Eiglateen r Page Nineteen Page Twenty Arthur Eeimler President MiNA Trout John Holden Secretary-Treasurer Vice-president Senior Class (SjlTHis YEAR, as last year, there are only three co-eds in the graduating class. One of them again rose to the offi- cer ' s row. At least they are holding their own. About the best thing this class did was to get Senior jackets that were more attractive than otherwise. That was something ! This class can be proud of one more thing, although it is nothing more than that it is the largest graduating class since the Liberal Arts College days of the school. As a whole, the Seniors are well represented in athletics, in campus activities, and a good part of the class is far from deficient in scholastic standing. We make no predic- tions, but old man World should hear from some of these people within the next few decades. R TnjTLfmmijmnnnnnjimiJ Page Twenty-two IKmrnruuiJuum Fred Allrich, A.B., History St. Charles, Missouri Fritz is the owner of the deepest and drawliest voice on the campus. Besides mak- ing himself famous for his authentic bear- ing as a student captain, or something, in " Alt Heidelberg, " he won the post of Chief Coffee Server and fourteenth assistant checker in the Commons. The east wing of South Hall will be a dull place without the lad who broke all records for long-distance arguments upon such weighty subjects as How Far Can a Snail Crawl Up the Edge of a Razor Blade, and How Many L ' s in Elliott. Carl Berges, A.B., Sociology Burlington, Iowa Berges and Hunger had one of the best- looking rooms in South Hall. How they al- ways kept it so neat was a mystery to the rest of the lads. Writing about those two fellows is like describing the Siamese twins. Always to- gether, doing the same kinds of extra-cur- riculars, they were inseparable pals. With Hunger as his able assistant, Berges was advertising manager for both the Elms and Elm Bark for two years. Paul Bode, A.B., History Plymouth, Nebraska Bode is a quiet lad, except when some- body piles furniture in the South Hall cor- ridors just as he is about to start pushing his broom around. The only time I ever saw Bode get really angry, though, was the oc- casion on which he broke six mop handles over a third floor radiator, because it got in his way. At times like that you ' d never think that this quiet boy sang baritone in the Glee Club, and was a pillar of Der Deutsche Verein and the Pre-The Club. mnjinjiriruiJTJxrmjuxar Fag ' s Twenty-three ?SirijmnnnniuijrmnJinjir Walter David, A.B., Sociology Genoa, Ohio The writer of these blurbs is, like David, from God ' s Country (Ohio to you) and has to be extremely careful not to wax too ex- pansive when he gets a chance like this. Red says he doesn ' t think he ' ll be president of the nation, since Ohio has furnished alto- gether too many of these already, but will be content with his $20,000 presidentship of David University. Well, maybe so, but for the present here are a few of Red ' s claims to fame: his bridge, his realism, his aver- sion to coconuts, his refusal to be ensnared by romance until his Senior year in college, and his consistent high grades. Christine Deters, A.B., Education Ann Arbor, Michigan Miss Deters enrolled at Elmhurst as a junior, but in less than two years has suc- ceeded in making her presence felt — plenty, if you were to ask a couple of the boys in the class of 1934. Christine broke into jour- nalism this year, and was for a time editor of the esteemed Bark. (What! another edi- tor?) There is a persistent rumor that Christine is going to crash the gates at Eden Seminary next fall, but I dunno, I dunno. Edwin Eiben, A.B., History Marlin, Texas Eiben doesn ' t make much noise, but goes efficiently about his business. It ' s true that he is apt to catch you in an unguarded mo- ment and talk about the weather, but that ' s not to be held against any man. For the past year Eiben has been.working in an un- dertaking parlor, where he says he has found out a lot about human nature, chiefly that it doesn ' t last long. jTjinjTjijmnnnrinjuin t-age Twenty-foill " Twenty-five ijvijuinnjmnniuinnnjinnfmjTJifTj Ralph Hunger, A.B., Philosophy Burlington, Iowa Hunger and Berges had one of the best- looking rooms in South Hall. How they al- ways kept it so neat was a mystery to the rest of the lads. As assistant advertising manager on the Elms and Elm Bark, Hunger was a tireless worker. He and Berges had a knack for pulling in ads. Erwin Krueger, A.B., Sociology Sheboygan, Wisconsin " Achtel " finished his courses in Febru- ary, and is now resting comfortably on his laurels in his native city. " Big Irv " will be remembered (among other things) for his " line " . You never knew, and probably never will, whether he was kidding or not. During his last semester, Irv did a little practice teaching, and the story goes that all the school girls, as well as the teachers, fell very hard for him, the big He-Man! Erdmuth Lienk, A.B., German Chicago, Illinois Miss Lienk is noted chiefly for her broad smile, her enunciation, and her propensity and capacity for novels, especially during lectures. Erda will make a great school teacher, someday, and we wish her a lot of luck. ( Maybe she doesn ' t want to be a school teacher, but we can ' t help that.) TjuinnjrmnnnjinjiJTJinnj 933 Page Twenty-six nnnnnniijuuuuinnnniuinniuinn William Melberg, A.B., History- Buffalo, New York Ever since the Elm Bark elections in April, Bill has been going around with a lost, vacant air. For four years that man was business manager of the Bark, and now the poor fellow has nothing left to do but razz Ted Krohne and laugh at Dr. Bauer ' s jakes. Bill is going to be a great preacher some day. I heard him once, as he delivered a sermon for the " Y " Gospel Team, and I quit smoking for three days, and went through a whole day ' s classes without a wink of sleep. Ernest Nielsen, B.S., Chemistry Elmhurst, Illinois The only time Nielsen makes any noise is when he is in the laboratory in Old Main. He pulled down such whacking high grades in his first three years, that he decided to take it easy for a while. What a mind! But Bib. Lit. Almost got him down. Some day this fellow will startle the world with a new long-distance chewing gum, or some other boon to mankind. Walter Pfeil, A.B., Sociology Buffalo, New York Wally is a banjo picker, a sociology bug, a Y. M. C. A. worker, a bridge hound, — and a pretty good fellow, for all of that. He has also found time to play basketball, and catch for the Pirate nine. A most earnest young man, Wally will get ahead — as long as he keeps his banjo near by, and quits reading Eddie Guest. ]LJxrinnannjmnjmnnjTj 1 933£LMS Page Twenty-seven Paul Rasche, A.B., Sociology St. Louis, Missouri Here is a man who hung up another world ' s record. He could crib more cigar- ettes per hour than any man in his weight class. Rasche yodelled a good baritone in the Glee Club for a couple of years, was a mainstay of the Pre-The Club, and kept a pair of white rats in his room. Arthur Reimler, A.B. History Elmhurst, Illinois When Swede isn ' t sitting in a classroom, smiling amiably, he is standing behind the counter at Hesse ' s — smiling amiably. He is easily the most phlegmatic and unruffled lad that ever came out of the academy; even being President of the Seniors didn ' t dis- turb him to any extent. He handled that motley crew admirably, although it remains to be seen whether they ' ll get through Sen- ior Week without flying at each other ' s throats. Edwin Riske, A.B., History Independence, Missouri Riske used to stand beside me in the bass section, and would often tell me when I was flat. (He was usually wrong, but I never told him. I never told him, either, that his radio used to keep me awake nights — that is, not in language that I would use here.) Ed deserves a lot of credit for getting the Glee Club through a tough year. As busi- ness manager during the depression (re- member the depression?) he worked hard to get concert tours. TjTjimifmnjmnLnnjiJTJi fage " Twenty-eight Elmer Sander, A.B., German Evansville, Indiana Student Union President, and business manager of the Glee Club for two years, — those are titles testifying to Sander ' s capac- ity for work. In addition, he was a lab as- sistant in Biology, and assistant in the busi- ness office. Elmer also pitched for the Pi- rates, and made the tennis team in his last two years. The campus will miss Sander next year. IRVIN Stegnek, A.B., History Billingsville, Missouri " Pep " is an unobtrusive fellow; no one sees very much of him. His chief claim to fame is his extreme speed on the basketball floor during the intramurals, and his effici- ency as ex-officio custodian in Dr. Bauer ' s classes. MiNA Trout, A.B., English Brookfield, Illinois We had the honor of enjoying Miss Trout ' s company in French classes for the past couple of years, and want to go on record right now as saying that we never, before or since, heard anyone hand out so many incorrect allusions to English Liter- ature as did Mina. She is vitally interested in dramatics, and during the past year was program chairman of Cues, the new dra- matic club. uinnnjinnniinAniinruinjmim 933£LMS Page Twenty-nine Sharvey Umbeck, A.B., Philosophy Chicago, Illinois Here is a lad who owns the all-time non- professional record for commuting between Elmhurst and Chicago. There is also a ru- mor that he played tennis in college, and, in fact, was captain of the squad, but that is only what I hear. He was also one of the many editors of the 1932-33 Elm Bark. Sharvey made the Spurned Club famous in the Elmhurst ' s Journalistic annals, and, I believe, was something of a basketball player, getting in enough quarters between trains to earn a letter. Leonard Weigel, A.B., Sociology Hoyleton, Illinois Len Weigel is the only man we know who ever sprained his ankle by leaping into a pond from which alas! the water had long since dried away. Len ' s good humor was never failing, and is probably keeping the boys at Eden awake nights now. As presi- dent of the Glee Club, he distinguished him- self for his ability to avoid making enemies and for a knack of smoking behind the bus without getting caught at it. Edwin Winnecke, A.B., Sociology Evansville, Indiana Winnecke stands out as one of the most obliging campus mailmen Elmhurst has ever had. What if he does read your post- cards, and announce publicly that he has a heavy letter for you, probably from your girl? Isn ' t he always willing to take your laundry down to the post-office, and chase you all over the campus with important blue letters? If Eddie is as conscientious a preacher as he is a student and mailman, he ' ll get places. iTjTjinnjinnnnfijmnjiJinnnnn ' le S5» m 933 ELMS Page Thirty xinnnnnniuuuinniu nrinnnr Milton Zielinski, A.B., History Elkhart Lake, Wisconsin Milt, alias Zulu, alias Cito, alias German Shark, is one of those colorful lads. The only- time I ever saw Milt anxious or hurried was one night early in spring when he went for a stroll about midnight and — but any of the boys will tell you the rest. Besides belting the old apple around the diamond for a pretty fair average, and diddling a basket- ball up and down the gym floor for a couple of season, Zulu holds a record of some kind for uninterrupted unostentatious class sleeping. Harold Bloohm, A.B., History Bloohm is the man who didn ' t miss a football game in twelve years of playing on Elmhurst ' s teams. All right, four, then. In his last game last fall, Capt. Hal played the last half minus his jawbone, right ear, and engagement ring, and did he ever frighten the opposition! After Bloohm gets his diploma he will have only two more objectives to reach — to stop putting on weight, and to keep out of reform school. Hugo Bauer, A.B., German Elmhurst, Illinois For a lad whose pa is a campus professor, Bauer is " right there. " Besides his habit of strolling all over the landscape with an armful of — books (ha, fooled you!) he is noted for his swell characterization of Karl Heinrich in " Alt Heidelberg. " Elmer F. Ansley, A.B., Sociology Elmhurst, Illinois This is the chap the Elm Bark printers used to call " Mr. Fansley " , from his signa- ture. Elmer is one of those dynamos who gets himself a wife in the middle of his college career, finds time to edit the Elm Bark, go out for tennis, interest himself in most everything, maintain a whale of a scholastic average, and still manages to be very much of a human being and hang on to a swell sense of humor. If, as, and when Elmer goes out to preach, sterling common sense will be his keynote. Carl Kerber, A.B., Economics Elgin, Illinois For a number of years Cully has been distinguishing himself on the gridiron. One of the most va luable players in the Little Nineteen, he was missed a lot in the lineup last fall. However, as assistant to Coach Curtis during the past season, he carried on his good work. Although Kerb finished his scholastic work in February, he still hangs around. His amiable pan is still seen around the campus at frequent intervals. We ' ll wager he wants to keep reminding the faculty that he has a diploma coming about June 9. iruuimmnnniumnnjrmnnnnnsuuuu Page Thirty-one P31 James DeTuerk President Marian John Stringer DeTuerk Secretanj Vice-president Frances Ralph Friedman Rebman Treasurer Sgi.-at-Arms Junior Class MERE IS the class that brought co-eds to Elmhurst. That fact in itself is sufficient to insure immortal glory for the class of 1934. Even as Freshmen the members of the present Junior Class showed their spirit by putting up such a fight against the upper-classmen and their rules that the rules were re- vised in conformity with the dictates of the victorious frosh. To climax a brilliant three years, the Juniors put on a Prom such as was never before seen or heard of. Much could be said about the fine qualities of this class, but we must be fair, and leave space for other things, which, though not nearly so interesting, deserve some considera- tion, if for no other reason than that they are in existence. 1933 £LMS Page Thirty-two ptruTrOTfOOiJuuU Charles Baumrucker River Forest, Illinois Glee Club 1, 2, 3 Band 1, 2, 3 Cheerleader 2, 3 French Club President 3 Student Union 3 Albert Behle, Ferguson, Missouri Baseball 1, 2, 3 Captain 3 Football 2, 3 WiLBERT BlASCH St. Louis, Missouri Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1 Baseball 1, 2 Mildred Clark, Elmhurst, Illinois Glee Club 1, 2, 3 Secretary 1, 2 Sextette 2, 3 President 3 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1, 2, 3 Campus Choir 3 James DeTuerk Erie, Pennsylvania Class President 3 Football 2, 3 Track 3 mjTJinnnrumnjrinjrijriJim £LMS Page Thirty-three Page Thirty-four innnnnnnjuiniinnjinnsumnnnimnnj William Haude, Elmhurst, Illinois Elms 3 Cues 3 Elmer Helling, Bland, Missouri Basketball 3 Walter Hotz, Hoyleton, Illinois Glee Club 1 Class Treasurer 2 Band 1, 2, 3 Track Manager 2 Karl Juergens, Cleveland, Ohio Glee Club 1, 2, 8 Elm Bark 1, 2, 3 Elms 2, 3 Class President 2 " Outward Bound " 1 " Alt Heidelberg " 2 Cues Secretary-Treasurer 3 French Club 3 Harold Kingon, Elmhurst, Illinois Oriental Club WinnnnnTiniuinnimnnnnnn Page Thirty-five Hytiinnminjuinniumnnnnnjijr Martha Klein, Eitzen, Minnesota Glee Club 1, 2, 3 Campus Choir 2, 3 Elm Bark 2 " Alt Heidelberg " 2 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1, 2, 3 Ralph Kuether Merrill, Wisconsin Glee Club 2 Band 2 Elms 2, 3 Advertising Manager 3 Elm Bark 2, 3 Advertising Manager 3 Oriental Club 2, 3 Vice-president 3 " Alt Heidelberg " 2 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3 Pre-theological Club 3 Paul Meyer, Chicago, Illinois Class President 1 Student Union 2, 3 " Outward Bound " 1 " To the Ladies " 2 " Alt Heidelberg " 2 Track 1, 2 Glee Club 1 Quartette Cues President 3 Melvin Miller, Holland, Indiana Band 1 Glee Club 1, 2, 3 Secretary-Treasurer 2 President 3 Ralph Rebman Buffalo, New York Class Sergeant-at-Arms 3 1933 ELMS Page Thirty-six Page Thirty-seven Page Thirty-eight Page Thirty-nine Page Forty Page Forty-one Shirley Bolin, Elmhurst, Illinois Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2 Edward Bowers, LaPorte, Indiana Elms 2 Lucille Bunch, Elmhurst, Illinois Elms, Circulation Manager 2 Jessie Chapman Maywood, Illinois Elms, Business Manager 2 Elm Bark 1, 2 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2 Class Secretary-Treasurer 1 Class Vice-preside nt 2 Wallace Drawert Chicago, Illinois ' TjTjuinjinjmnnnnruiJiniT Page Forty-two r Page Forty-three r Page Forty-five Page Forty-six 1 [xinnnnnnnnnniuuinnnn Chester Uthlaut Treloar, Missouri Basketball 1, 2 Baseball 1, 2 Esther Weber, Chillicothe, Ohio Glee Club 2 Herman Weber Mishawaka, Indiana Glee Club 1, 2 John Wegman, Elgin, Illinois Glee Club 1 Track 2 uinjuuinnjirinjijmi 1933 £LMS Page Forty-seven Page Forty-eight I r Page Forty-nine Page Fifty Page Fifty-one Page Fifty-two r ' A Our Poetry Section and Why TIT AST FALL we made the announcement that the Elms would conduct a poetry contest, the best poems sub- mitted to be published in the annual. We had heard that there was an abundance of prolific poets upon the campus, but we never expected anything like the deluge with which we were inundated. A grand total of 6,829,322 and one limerick were submitted. The task of going through all these — well, poems, was too great even to contemplate. We decided to submit them to trial by fire. Accordingly " Moon " obhgingly worked three days and three nights hauling the 6,892,322 poems and one limerick over to the incinerator. A match was then care- fully applied to this accumulation of rhapsodic blurbs, and the fire thus started was allowed to burn for two days. At the end of that time we extinguished the fire, pulled out those poems which were still legible, and here they are on the following pages, survivors of the trial by fire. If they survive you, they must be pretty good, but if you survive them, they must be better. 933£LMS Page Fifty-four UTJuxruinjinnminnjijn Prize-winning Poem SONNET What is this driving thing I want to say: I ' ve not thought up a clever sophistry. No cause nor social problem urges me. Into my ear no lyric sings its way — It ' s just an emptiness I ' ve felt today, Or some glad fulness — somehow, that may be. I know: — it ' s like a patterned filigree Of empty spaces and of rich inlay, Yet twisted in an exquisite design : This gap marks some vague aching, some regret ; This out-flung curve, a spurt of restlessness; And upward looks are spirals that intertwine ; A broken place ; this line — two curves that met — Nothing to say — but I lived today, I guess. RAjTJiniirinjTJUTjxnjinj Page Fifty-flve Page-Fifty-sii Ttnnnrmnnjuuinniuui DESTINY Just a wee little smile you gave me As our glances chanced to meet — It hovered lightly in your eyes, And its unspoken words were sweet. Just a casual glance in passing — Was it destiny that you smiled? It caused my heart to madly leap, And the blood in my veins run wild. Two strangers among the milling crowd, Yet my heart its affinity knew; And ' though you went upon your way. Someday — again I shall find you. L. C. injTJiimrijrmjmnjruiAnjTjT Page Fifty-seVeii m A PRAYER FOR THE STUDENT Now the green campus which has rested lonely As fallow ground throughout the summer days Welcomes the swift, returning feet, but only Gives her rare smile to those who love her ways. To those who understand her she will tell The dear traditions of her ivied walls, Where friendships made beneath her chapel bell Are timeless, lasting as her noble halls. 0 Thou Great Teacher, give each life direction. Show aimless ones the path which they should tread, As if some, far from home, need thy protection. Shield from harm each thoughtless, erring head. Show them the answer to the things they ask; Be with them as they bend above each task! William Melberg nnjumfuinnnjTJiAJiJinniuiiinji Page Fifty-eight i m jmJuiJumruu TO A SMILE When fears and troublous thoughts oppress me And all the world is bleak and gray Because hard times beset my way, How suddenly my sorrows flee And vanish when her smile I see. I ' ll swear it is a lovely day, In truth, the merry month of May. A radiant glory, an enchantress ' spell she Weaves and spreads on me. Her smile So bonny, blithe and gay, it warms The very cockles of my heart to bask Within its rays and be enthroned a while. To revel in the beauty of its charms No greater wealth could e ' er I ask. Phoebe Johnson innnnniuuinjijuinjuinnnjuuuuuumnnnnnm Page J ' ifty-hihe ganJiiinJinnnnfuiimnnnim OCTOBER Drowsily the lisping river trysts With rhythmic memories ; Willowy fingers of silver smoke Weave through the trees, Tangling the tired boughs in tattered mists. Faintly the yellowing woodlands crinkle beneath The first frail footfalls of frost; And the far hushed hills, half-lost In blue forgetfulness, await. Apprehensive, inarticulate, The stampeding of the long-horned winds. R. G. TO M. S. Out of fragments Youth lets fall, Shape a cup To hold life ' s gall. Love will strip you naked to burn in the sand. I shall be waiting eagerly while you speak. To offer you styptic laughter for all life ' s scratches. R. G. 5 S TJinjmniinnnjiiinAiinn t age Sixty i innnnnnnnnnjirmnnnnnnnnniu EXALTATION AND DEPRESSION There is a growing joy within my heart. Dayhght softly drips into the west, And dusky, misty twilight takes its place. Slowly that dark horizon will become one With the darkening sky. Then earth And sky meet and become one, become One! There is no more infinity! There is nothing more Beyond my reach. Night has come and Made earth sky, sky earth; all is One. But then the stars, the little twinkling stars Appear, reminding me that the sky is still As far away as ever, and I am here on Earth, and there is no more cause for joy. L. G. uuuuinsuinixTinxinruuuuuuiium ID ELMS Page Sixty-one Page Sixty-two The First Lady At the suggestion of Dr. Strong, the Elms faculty advisor, the staff this year decided to conduct a Representative Stu- dent Contest. Accordingly, entry blanks were sent out, and the votes began to pour in. However, due to a slight mis- understanding on the part of the student body, there was a tie vote between about 200 candidates, and a judging com- mittee had to be called in. Greta Garbo, Harold Bell Wright, Schnozzle Durante, and Bertrand Russell, the committee, finally decided upon the two people whose pictures adorn this page and the one opposite. Miss Alice Stone, a Junior, was chosen as the Representa- tive Woman Student of Elmhurst College. Miss Stone has been President of the Y. W. C. A., and has contributed much to the welfare of that organization. Her winning person- ality has made her many friends, and her scholastic average is high, placing her consistently on the Honor Student list. She has done especially brilhant work in Chemistry and Education. As a leader, as a student, and as a friend, Miss Stone, in the opinion of the staff, merits to the full the honor which has been accorded her. Page Sixty-four nnnnjmiianjijijijijniiiinj The People s Choice Harold Bloohm, a senior, of Beaver Dam, Wisconsin, re- ceived the unanimous vote of the Judging Committee (ex- cept Schnozzle Durante, who didn ' t count anyway) for Elm- hurst ' s Representative Man. Bloohm has been a consistent leader in all branches of student activity. His brilliant career in football is so well known that little need be said about it here. As captain, in his last season, he contributed much more to the morale and spirit of his team than is usually the case in college football. Contrary to a well-known tendency, among athletes, Hal always turned in good grades at Elmhurst. His especial in- terest was in Education; the Ideal School project which he and several others used to talk about in bull sessions was more than idle fancy. As South Hall proctor, Bloohm made House meetings amount to something, and in other student concerns he was always vitally interested. His good humor and generosity will not soon be forgotten on the campus. Elmhurst will miss Hal Bloohm next year. g jwififiiirijinnnAnrLr Page Sixty-five nnnnnn. Elmer Sander President Alice Stone John DeTuerk Mildred Clark Vice-jwesident of Vice-president of Secretarij-Treasiirer Women Men Student Union Under the leadership of Elmer Sander, the Student Union had a successful year, again proving that an organizati on of its kind can be a little more than just a group of titles. In addition to cooperating with the administration in vari- ous student problems, the Union threw a free dance during Homecoming. Just about everybody turned out for this event (naturally) and despite the fact that each couple was restricted to about one square foot of dancing space, all concerned had a grand time. The Union is sponsoring yet another dance, to be held May 27, and if the past performance of the Union is any criterion, this hop should be a good one. At present the new Union (elections were held in April) is in the midst of a violent controversy. One faction holds that Wayne King should furnish the music for the May dance, playing noth- ing but " The Waltz You Saved For Me " , while the other faction is holding out for Paul Whiteman and Duke Elling- ton combined, their idea being that if there isn ' t room for the dancers, they can use the Elks Hall and the back room of Wilde ' s Smoke Shop, and hear the music by remote con- trol. We trust the Union will iron out their little difficulty in time. (They ' ll probably compromise and hire Professor Oilman ' s radio). One of the Union projects is the upkeep of the Co-op store. This kennel of iniquity dispensed more ice cream, cigarettes, thumb tacks for Ballyhoo clipDings, and scandal this year than ever before. If they install cuspidors and a brass rail next year, it will be almost as popular a spot as the third bench to the left in Wilder Park. 1933 ELMS Page Sixty-six Page Sixty-seven Young Men s C vcistian Association The Y, like many another organization, was hard hit by the depression this year. President Van Dyck and his aides were kept humping to keep things going. Many ' s the time Van used to come to me with tears in his eyes and say, " If you don ' t come across with that ten cents you pledged to the Y, I ' ll sue you! " One of the many things the Y accomplished, and didn ' t get much credit for, probably, was the series of faculty get- togethers. Here students could estabhsh their " drags " , gob- ble free eats, and pretend they were civilized for a little while. The Y room, long a favorite place to hang out and play checkers in during chapel time, is a source of constant de- light and exasperation to the cabinet members. I remember a certain peanut vending machine which got itself emptied in a terrible hurry. Also, the life of a ping-pong ball is an extremely short one, according to the Y records. Joking aside, the Y. M. C. A. fills a great need in a small college like Elmhurst. It affords a wonderful opportunity for student cooperation and social contact. Speaking of contacts. President-elect Bessmer wishes to state that if the parties who contacted the November, 1927, issue of College Humour, three checker counters, and the ping-pong table will return same, no questions will be asked, and all will be forgiven. 1933 £LM Page Sixty-eight 1 Top roiv: Theodore Van Dyck, President; Paul Bode, Vice-president; Paul Kaiser, Secretary; Ora Wintermeyer, Treasurer. Second roiv: William Bessmer, House Chairman; Roy Gieselmann, Deputations Chairman; Ralph Kuether, Forum Chairman; Robert Stanger, Faculty Adviser. Other- Officers: William Walch, Social Chairman, Charles Paape. lAnnnjiruinjTJTjTiinjTjTj Page Sixty-nine Young Women ' s Christian Association Where would the Y. W. C. A. be without the co-eds? Cer- tainly no self-respecting male student would set himself up to be ehgible for Y. W. C. A.-ship. It is the co-eds, there- fore, that we must thank for bringing this organization to our campus. And now that they have brought it, what are they doing with it? For one thing, they have a rather at- tractive " Y " room which can be used for anything from a Wednesday afternoon sociable gathering to a Friday eve- ning lecture by Dr. Bauer on Kant ' s categorical imperative. Shortly before Christmas all the girls got together and made some cute little dolls. Then they threw a small party for some wee, tiny tots and gave the dolls to the youthful guests. Everybody was happy. And happiness, dear friend, is the spirit of th e Y. W. C. A. Happiness and good cheer! Build your house firm upon that rock, and avoid the shifting sands of sorrow and gloom. 933£LMS Page Seventy 1 ,0 Toj-j roii;; Alice Stone, President; Mildred Clark, Vice-president; Marian Stringer, Secretary. Second row: Luella Jameson, Treasurer; Martha Klein, Program Chairman; Bar- bara Straub, Social Chairman; Jessie Chapman, Ways and Means. Bottom row: Gertrude Fischer, Eeligious Life; Shirley Bolin, Publicity; Frances Friedman, Membership; Erna Stech, Faculty Advisor. Other officers: Gerda Mohri, House Chairman; Carol Bauersfeld, Service Chair- man. MinnnnnjiJirmLruiJijxn 1933 £LMS Page Seventy-one Page Seventy-two Page Seventy-three Elver Schroeder Jessie Chapman Editor Business Mgr. Ralph Kuether Lucille Bunch Advertising Mgr. Circulation Mgr. The 1933 Elms It is the aim of every Elms staff to publish an annual better than any preceding publication. We modestly hope that we of the 1933 Elms have reahzed that aim. We may say, with some degree of confidence in the truth of the statement, that never before has a more colorful border or more attractive cover glorified an Elms. For these two qualities we are almost wholly indebted to Dr. Strong, our faculty advisor, who, in addition to suggesting the three color scheme, made it possible for us to have it and still remain within our budget. We were financially aided this year by having an involun- tary subscription. For this reason we were enabled to reduce our cut prices. The depression, however, has played havoc with the advertising department, with the result that we shall be unable this year to subscribe to the funds for an institution for homeless white mice. Page Seventy-tour . .jnnrn M mi mmmmmi ill Top row; T. Van Dyck, Assistant Editor; K. Juergens, Literary Editor; Armin Dreusicke, Sports Editor; E. Bowers, Art Editor. Second row: Assistants: Herman Ortwein, Betty Roefer, William Haude, Charles Baumrucker. Third roiv : R. Allrich, F. Allrich, Vernon Hoecker, Dr. Gordon B. Strong, Fac- ulty Advisor. Assistonfs; Charles Doty, Fred Denbeaux, Ellsworth Kneeland, Bruce Kes- ter, Henry Dx;han. 1933 £LMS Page Seventy-rtve Melvin Mueller Po-esident Frank Kroll Secreta7 ' y-Treaswer Elmer Sander Business Manager William Walch Vice-president Men ' s Qlee Cluh Here we have the most peripatetic organization on the campus (when it ' s on it). Insidious rumours are abroad to the effect that the more peripatetic it is, the better the stay- at-homes like it. Conducted by that crooning half-back, John L. Rezatto, this group of tonsil strainers has not covered the usual yearly 50,000 miles, but it expects to make up for lost dis- tance on a post-season tour that will take them into the most intimate parts of Tibet. My error! They ' re not going any farther than New York, but even that is a trip not to be violently exhaled at. As we have intimated before, John L. conducts this group. The accompaniment is usually hammered out by the Old Maestro, Waldemar B. Hille, but our genial pastor and head of the School of Music, the Reverend Karl M. Chworowsky, has doubled for him on several occasions. Richard Elliott, alias Joe, goes along with his big brass horn that has two holes where the noise comes out, and blasts out the Mer- chant of Naples, or some such thing. And Glenn Most is right on the job, showing the boys how to drink a glass of water and sing " ah-ay-ee-oh-ah " at the same time. More or less seriously speaking, the boys in the Glee Club sing well under an able conductor, and they have a lot of fun on their tours. ' le 1933 £LMS Pag ' e Seventy-six Page Seventy-seven I ruinnnjinfuumnnfmnnjuuinn Mildred Clark President LuELLA Jameson Business Mcmager Mina Trout Secretari - Treasurer Frances Friedman Vice-president Jane Coffey Accompanist V om n s Qlee Cluh The Glee Club is now in its third year, and, like other three-year-olds, is getting noisier and noisier. True, Hille, its conductor, says that occasionally he detects a little har- mony now and then, but that is to be expected in a first class choral aggregation. The ordinary, run-of-mine women ' s glee clubs usually sound like a bunch of tree frogs, but not so these girls. When they burst into one of their roaring sea chanties, the rafters tremble. Show us any tree frog outfit that could make a rafter tremble. The girls made a tour this spring, singing at Petersburg, Illinois ; St. Louis, Missouri ; Burlington, Iowa ; and several other towns, and from all reports, made a fine showing. With the additional attraction of the Sextette, and the solos of Gerda Mohri, they can present a concert that ranks with the best. Much credit goes to Mr. Hille for his unflagging zeal, determination, and whatever else it makes to make a lot of people sing next to each other without developing grouches and high blood pressure. Page Seventy-eight Page Seventy-nin ' e I rmnnanimiimuwiTJinniuumnnnnw p a 3 p b yi Front roiv: F. Allrich, C. Schultz, Kneeland, Meiller, Beutler, Winnecke, Elliott, Conductor, G. Schulz, Helling. Second roiv : Melchert, Breutner, Baumrucker, Ring, Steinmann, Kuether, Wolf, R. Allrich, Mallahan. Third row: Racherbaumer, Koring, Doty, Piepenbrok, Nauman, Pfeil, Baumgaer- tel, Giese, Eastham. Fourth roiv: Smith, Lamb, Kroll, Uthlaut, Kroencke, Kroenlein, Wintermeyer, Melberg. The Band At football games, at basketball games, the band caught one ' s ear with no gentle hold. Brasses and drums strove valiantly to outdo each other in quantity of sound. It was with difficulty that Director Elliott restrained the impetuous lungs of his enthusiastic charges. The only time they ever approached being short-winded was after a little march up and down the gently sloping streets of Alton, Illinois, when they accompanied the foot- ball team to the Shurtlelf game. A full concert is being planned for sometime in May. If it equals the one of last year, we ' ll say the band is just a bit better than we thought it was. 933 ELM Page Eighty Page Eig-hty-one Paul Bode President Ealph Kuether Edwin Hoefer Vice-president Secretary Herbert WiNTERMEYER Treasurer Pre-theological Club The Pre-theological Club had its genesis in an exodus. A group of potential pastors made a trip to Eden Seminary in March, 1931, and out of the trip grew the idea to organ- ize the club. The chief contributions of the organization this year were to furnish moral support during examinations, to discour- age chronic razzers from booing at the tennis matches, and to squelch, as much as possible, foot-stomping while leaving chapel. " Moon " Holden was requested to wear house-slip- pers. This year the club was unable to make its annual trip to Eden, but many of the members said that they preferred it so in order that their first sight of Eden might be when they took up their residence there. Then Eden would come to them as a sudden revelation rather than as a gradual unfolding. iru 1933 £LMS Page Eighty-two iL Christine Deters Ralph Kuether President Vice-jjresident Emil Steinman Secretary Siegfried Dietrich Treasurer The Oriental Cluh The Oriental Club is the most exotic bimonthly organiza- tion on the campus. At their meetings they sit about on cushions, breathing the fragrant smoke of sandalwood in- cense. Bournouse, jellabas, and turbans are much in evi- dence. As the stem of the narghile is passed from member to member, the sacred chant is uttered thus: " Gandhi! Gandhi ! ! Gandhi ! ! ! " with a steadily increasing crescendo, until the third " Gandhi " is quite a sizeable yell. Ways and means are then discussed whereby the dirty, naked, brown people on the banks of the Ganges may be made aware of the fact that they are dirty, naked and brown. Incidentally, the club is affiliated with the Chicago Union of Student Volunteers, and close touch is kept with affairs in the mission fields. 1933 ELMS Page Eighty-three I Paul Meyer President MiNA Trout Program Chairman Karl Juergens Secretary-Treasurer Cues The above title is not the name of a billiard club, nor a group of Chinamen, but of the newly organized dramatic club. Ever since Masque and Buskin unmasked and un- busked some years ago. Theatre director Arends has been trying to revive interest in dramatics. Last fall he got a few interested people together, and helped them organize a new organization. (No, gentle reader, he did not suggest the name " Cues " .) Cues is noted for its simplicity of organization. Officers consist only of President, Program Chairman, and Secre- tary-treasurer. Meetings are held every three weeks. Enter- tainment of a dramatic kind is presented, discussions on acting, technique, and make-up are held, and refreshment is served. The first vaudeville show on the campus was presented by Cues in April, and was a huge success. The Club plans to make this an annual event, to be " bigger and better every year " . With the fine start Cues has had, it should develop into one of the best groups on the campus in a few years. (If they would only re-christen the thing!) Page Eighty-four 1 Charles Baumrucker President Betty Eoefer Secretary Ellsworth Kneeland Treasurer SOLVEIG ChRISTENSEN Vice-j)resi(lent Le Cercle Francais The French Club is just another new club that has sprung up on the campus during the past year. It ' s all Professor Stanger ' s fault. He barely suggested the idea one day in French Lit. 7, and Baumrucker, (who has good intentions but a terrible accent) and Kneeland (whose French is limited to the words " gottacigarette " and " amscray " ) fairly leaped at it. Accordingly, the club was shortly formed and Baumy and Kneeland were elected President and Treasurer, the grafters ! Meetings are held about every month, wherever somebody else isn ' t holding one. Everybody gets together and has a typically French time. Professor Stanger sits at a table and corrects papers, Sally Christensen and Betty Roefer work jig-saw puzzles. Pants and Baumy play two-handed stud, and your humble scribe practices counting up to ten on his fingers. The rest of the club usually goes over to the Y room to play checkers until the Student Union store opens. In April, the club held a party. It was quite a party. Since you don ' t have to know French to dance, or have to dance to know French, about three-fourths of the student body was there. The French aspect of the party consisted of (1) Pro- fessor Stanger ' s conversation, (2) two Apache costumes, and (3) candles stuck in beer bottles. 3lLnAnniirijinAaiirinnnnjin 1933 £LMS Page Eighty-flve 1 jf fauuiJiAjmiiJUiiiJinnnnnnr The College Theatre Professor Arends completed one of the best years the Theatre has ever had. One major production, a group of one-act plays, and a set of Shakespearean scenes is a pretty high average for a college group of Elmhurst ' s size. Last fall three students were asked to select a one-act play, direct it, and present it as part of an evening ' s enter- tainment. The plays were eminently successful, drawing a good house, and proving that Mr. Arends can turn out directors as well as actors. Scenes from Hamlet, Macbeth, and the Merchant of Ven- ice were presented during assembly hour one morning. Messrs. Paul Eisen and James Harz will go down in history as a couple of rare grave-diggers. Hous e Party, a rarin ' , tearin ' , three-act mystery-comedy- drama was presented in the gym the evening of May 19. Such veteran Theatre actors as Marian Stringer and Paul Meyer, thrilled and delighted the vast audience. (Note: Mr. Arends had planned to run the play for a couple of weeks in one of the Loop theatres, but unfortunately, a corpse, which disappeared in Act I, failed to show up in Act III, as scheduled, and hasn ' t been found at this writing. No corpse, no more play.) Under the able guidance of Mr. Arends, and with the con- tinued good influence of Cues, the Theatre should enjoy an even greater season next year. I g-irmfinjifinnfinnnnjinnnnnnJuiAnnj Page Eighty-six I The Women s Athletic Association Solveig Christensen, President Lucille Crane, Vice-president Gerda Mohri, Secretary-treasurer Esther Marsh, Business Manager Marg aret Riley, Hiking Master Marion Smith, Faculty Advisor It is the purpose of the Women ' s Athletic Association of Elmhurst College to develop in the girls an interest in ath- letic sports and hiking, and to instill in them a spirit of true sportsmanship, not to mention sportswomanship. The W. A. A. was organized in 1931, and every woman student was eligible for membership. Numerals and letters were awarded those having a suffi- cient number of points. Any member who earned 250 points was eligible for class numerals, which were awarded at the annual banquet. The association participated in an inter-collegiate play day at North Central College, and in a tennis match with Wheaton College. The inter-class basketball championship was won by the sophomore class. The tournament consisted of 3 out of 5 games. Basket Ball Teams SOPHOMORES Solveig Christensen Captain Martha Klein F. Harriet Bell F. Esther Marsh F. Lucille Bunch G. Jessie Chapman G. Eunice Buck G. Jane Coffee G. urinnjinjiarijnjTjruinjiJui FRESHMEN Grace Probst G. Captain Marguerite Solberg F Laura Press F. Ruth He Hyle F. Ruth Winter F. Margaret Riley G. Edith Schwarer G. Leona Buenger G. Page Eig-hty-seven |nLnnnAiuifuinfiniuTJi The Saturday Soviet The youngest group upon the Elmhurst College campus is the novelty one known as the " Saturday Soviet " . This organization has a well-rounded program, some of the fea- tures of which resemble the renowned " Sokol " groups in Bohemia and southern Germany. Some of the items of in- terest in this program are, (1) group outdoor exercise such as horse-back riding, hiking, calisthenics, etc., (2) diet supervision, (3) social and economic promotion and propa- ganda, (4) sane and healthy entertainment, (5) discussion and research in the general field of the social sciences. The group, which comprises the entire campus and interested townspeople, has no political organization : there are no offi- cers, no laws, no fees or dues, no routine or ritual. Eight secretaries and committees are appointed with duties to arrange special week-end features in line with the broad purposes outlined in the program. The word " soviet " is taken to mean " committee organization " , and Saturday is the usual day in the week in which the special novelty fea- tures are carried through. Important items in the college and town weekly calendars are selected for promotion, among other things, and the members of the group turn their energies toward making these items successful and worthwhile. During the latter part of the school year, the Saturday Soviet has been very much in evidence every week; and the pronounced tendency of the student body has been to await with very live interest the next announce- ment of the committees and secretaries. Much is hoped for this organization for the school year coming. ' iTTiJiiinnnfmfijrumfumn Athletics Early in the fall 450 huge, brawny young fellows galloped around on the gridiron, filled with the dear old spirit of college football. A few months later about 200 tall, fast, rangy, men were roaming about the basketball floor, shoot- ing baskets with amazing accuracy. In spring sports there was a corresponding abundance of wonderful material that — excuse me. I just found out I was writing about a differ- ent school. I ' m supposed to stick to Elmhurst. Well, early in the fall about twelve small boys and three or four fair- to-middling sized young men came out for football practice. These figures may be slightly exaggerated, but they illus- trate that what Elmhurst needs is bigger and better men. Coach Curtis did all that could be done with the material in hand, but the amount of it was too small, due to a small registration. The athletic program is sufficiently varied. There is foot- ball, basketball, baseball, track, tennis, and cross-country, and varsity members of these teams are awarded letter sweaters. The schedules of games and meets include con- tests with all the Little Nineteen schools of this district, besides several non-conference colleges. Thus there is ample opportunity for inter-collegiate ath- letic competition, and if a man could be satisfied to look upon athletics as being more of a side-line or recreation, there would be much less attention paid to whether a team won or lost. But a school ' s reputation is built upon its athletic teams. Therefore, let us have bigger and better men and we shall turn out winning teams to the glory of Elmhurst. [luuuuuuiiuuuuism Ealph Curtis The Coach This is the second year that Ralph Curtis has acted in the capacity of head coach. Ralph was graduated from Elm- hurst College in June, 1930, and has been on the coaching staff ever since. During his undergraduate days, Ralph made a name for himself as being one of the greatest athletes Elmhurst has ever been proud to call hers. He was most fortunate with the baseball team this year. More veterans were back for this sport than there were for football or basketball. The baseball season was therefore more successful than the football or basketball seasons. As assistant to Ralph during the football and basketball seasons there was Carl Kerber, another Elmhurst alumnus, who also ranks as one of the greatest athletes in the history of the school. During the spring sports season, Ralph took charge of the baseball team, turning the track team over to John Holden, and the tennis team to C. C. Arends. Ralph ' s youth, his knowledge of what he taught, and his ability to demonstrate just what he wanted, made him popu- lar with the boys. We are sorry to hear that he has decided not to return next year. innnnnnnnJuinnnnAnjinniin Page Ninety-one Harold Bloohm Football Captain Harold Bloohm, Pirate football captain of the last season, and erstwhile " fat boy " — not related to Tinning — playboy, lover, and student, takes his place in the Pirate Athletic Hall of Fame — (has- beens). (Don ' t call him any of the above pet names, for that privilege is reserved for his room- mate only). Next to playing football he likes to go to Beaver Dam, Wisconsin, — or is it Bensenville, Illinois, Harold? Bloohm has been a most colorful football player in his college career, and his unanimous choice for the captaincy bears out this statement well. Lnjinnnnimnn uuiiiJi 1933 £LMS Page Ninety-three Page Ninety-four r nnnnruuinjijinnnjinnrinnnn Football Elmhurst preserved her great name in the football world by going through her extensive sea- son against first-class opposi- tion with seven defeats out of eight games (including a vic- tory over the high school). The coach ' s call for material was met by a great response on the part of the student body. Several hundred students started their drive to realize their one great ambition — to make the honor roll. Well, the practice started and the pack of agriculturists (hicks to you) began to take on some of the characteristics of — foot- ball players. The freshmen be- gan to dream of making long runs through the line for touch- downs, yet they never did any more than wear out a not-very- good pair of pants on the bench. The squad consisted of such famous men as Behle, our full- back — who tried to wrestle his girl friend at Alton; Herbie Wintermeyer, our popular gig- olo and bigamist; Bloohm, cap- tain and erstwhile man moun- tain who did all his training on Saturday night at Bensenville; John DeTuerk, who chews a wad that ' s big enough to choke a hippopotamus, and who never misses a window when he expec- torates (how about it coach?) ; " Red " Steve, the boy who blushes when you look at him; and Cutie Schaefer, our two hundred pound safety man who made such wonderful tackles. (Was you there, Charlie? Then he made wonderful tackles). The administration was forced to hire an enormous corps of ushers to direct the crowds into their seats in our mammoth stadium. The student body when led by their brilliant and gymnastic cheer leaders produced great cheers and yells that rocked the town at frequent intervals during the process of a game. This great system of cheer leading was the main help that boosted our team on to the championship of the great city of Elmhurst. During the home- coming game skyrockets burst forth the hopes of the blue and white, but to no avail; we were doomed to defeat. The season opened with a de- feat at the hands of the Mil- waukee Teachers, but then we hit our stride and went into the next games with high hopes. Morton was met; ah, what a game this Morton College game turned out to be. Morton, after receiving a 51 to 0 setback by North Central came to Elm- hurst with its midget team and gave Elmhurst a battle which finally ended in a " win " for the old Alma Mater — and what a win — fourteen to nothing when everyone expected the half century mark to be passed by our great scoring combination. Our friends — Slippery Dreu- sicke — (I say Slippery because he slipped whenever he could get hold of the ball) — and Behle, were finally able to wade through the half pints of Mor- ton and get away for a couple of touchdowns instead of of the bucketsfull that we had ex- pected. After Morton, we fell victim to the powerful Shurtleff ' team — 14 to 0. Wheaton took us down in their homecoming game 7 to 0, which was followed by a North Central licking 38 to 6. We dropped our homecoming game to McKendree 27 to 7. The score in this game was made on a pass from Strand to Winter- meyer. The play was disputed by McKendree, but the officials were hired by us, so we received the decision. The final game was played with Millikin and ended in a 13 to 0 defeat. The Milli- kin boys met a tough bunch of fighting Pirates, but were too good for them. Taken all in all, the season may not have produced many victories, nor were our players " All American " , but they tried hard to win and we ' re proud of them. The bus rides were great experiences and we look upon the passing of the season with regret. uinxinnnnnnjxrninnnnnnniuinjijr .She 1933 £LMS Tsige Ninety-five Page Ninety-six r Page Ninety-seven Page Ninety-eight k Basketball The basketball season opened with the usual prospects — for better or for worse. Zielinski and Uthlaut were the only lettermen to return this year. Remember the game when the Pirates played the Bensenville orphanage? What a game ! It was in this game that coach Curtis perfected his eight man defense. The Pirates won this tilt by the close score of 50 to 50. Becky Schafer came in handy by sitting on top of the back board and dropping the ball through the hoop. For variety, he would hide behind the mats, coming out at opportune moments — opportune for the Bucs. The Pirates ' schedule of the second semester was more successful from the point of view of games won. This prob- ably was due to the addition of " Duke " Duhan, a colorful basketball player from Baltimore, Maryland. His sensa- tional baskets, which were earned by his fast breaking, was a feature of the games. To make a long story short is what the Pirates did to Wheaton on their own floor, for they vanquished Wheaton in the season ' s thriller by the score of 45 to 41. The boys did the same to the Lake Forest lads, but they couldn ' t take down the conference champs from DeKalb — try as they might. Zielinski and limbeck were the only senior members on the squad. Their loss will undoubtedly be felt next year. But if the rest of the boys, such as Uthlaut and Duhan, re- turn, the boys will probably have a good squad. " Chubby " Filers and his guarding gave the spectators something to talk about. " Pete " Helling— the only fellow with bachelor ideas on the squad — did some excellent work at the guard position. Major Hotz, with his short hair cut, was a regular cut up on the floor. By the way, short hair cuts, Von Hinden- burg style, were all the vogue on the squad. Wally Pfeil, " Piffle " , as it were, helped drop in the buckets — especially in the early season games. e 1933 ELMS Page Ninety-nine Page One Hundred Froyit row: Chapleau, Halgren, Wegener. Second row: Bork, Pfeil, Klick, Bloesch, Uthlaut, Niensted, Behle, Zielinski. Back row: Curtis, coach, Eest, Vetter, Baumrucker, Kaiser, Anderson, R. Allrich, Wintermeyer, F. Allrich, manager. Baseball The Elmhurst College Baseball squad returned from their brilliant training season at Oakland, California, early in April. They opened the season with a smashing 11-0 victory over the National League Champion Cubs behind the Du- Page Laundry before a crowd of 60,000 co-eds and Ralph Curtis. After this auspicious beginning the Pirates kept up their winning steak by a glorious 20-10 victory over Wheaton College at Wheaton. Zielinski, Bork, and " Pee Wee " Red Wegener proved to be mighty with their war clubs against at least three pitchers. With the situation thus well in hand we expect the Buc batsmen to come through the season with flying colors. Schedule Concordia College Home. Aurora — April 13 — Home. Morton — April 19 — Home. North Central — April There. Wheaton April 26 — There. Lake Forest — April 29 — Home. North Central — May 5 — Home. Wheaton — May 10 — Home. Armour Tech. — May 12 — There. Lake Forest — May 13— There. Armour Tech. — May 20 — Home. JuxnfiniuuwnnnnnnnnnjTJtnnnfuifuinnnniinfil I ELM Page One Hundred One Page One Hundred Two xuuuuuuisinnnnnnimxuuinnnnniuum ff " „ - !««».„„ Front roiv: Schroeder, Bessmer, Schulz. Second roiu : Kester, Wegman, John DeTuerk, James DeTuerk, Dreusicke, Bloohm, Schuett, Wolf, Segner, Eisen. Top row: Kneeland, manager, Harz, Meyer, Breutner, Steve, Denbeaux, Walch, Johnson, Kaiser, Price, Karasek, Sheahan, Holden, coach. Tradi The high spot of the season was reached on May 13, when Elmhurst was host to an Intercollegiate Invitational Meet. The Pirates placed fourth in the meet, being barely nosed out by Loyola. Dreusicke ' s leaping out of the park earned him a first, and Ray Schuett did some phenomenal sprinting to help win the mile relay, one of the most thrilling races ever seen on the Elmhurst field. Dreusicke jumped 24 feet 2 inches, and accounted for his miserable showing by saying that he thought all along that the event was the pole vault. As for Schuett, DeTuerk, Wolf, and some of the other lads, they are all entered in the Kentucky Derby for 1934. The 1988 Schedule follows : April 1, Armour Relays. April 22, Morton at Elmhurst. April 29, North Central, Wheaton and Elmhurst at Naper- ville. May 6, Wheaton at Elmhurst. May 18, Intercollegiate Invitational at Elmhurst. May 19-20, Little Nineteen Conference Meet at Galesburg. 1933 £LMS Page One Hundred Three I ' - Page One Hundred l out- r t ' age One Hundred Five ii Page One Hundred Six i Pa.se One Huildred Seven ntramura[ It is the opinion of naany that " if a college has an inadequate pro- gram of Intramural Athletics, it fails to contribute to the fullest pos- sible extent to student life. " Accordingly, we planned an all-year Intramural Program, with league contests in touch football, basket- ball, and playground baseball, and one-day track and cross-country meets. Since Mr. Arends, tennis coach, wished to supervise an open tennis tournament, keeping his eyes open for team prospects, it was deemed inadvisable to attempt intramural tennis. Something new in the organization of competitive groups was tried this year — namely, class groups — the Seniors and the Juniors each comprising one team, while two teams were chosen from both the Sophomore and the Freshman classes, making a total of six teams. This division carried throughout the entire year, for all sports. All in all, we feel that the division of the men students into competitive class groups was a good move, for, among other things, it tended to heighten feelings of class solidarity. Eleven men competed in the First Intramural Cross Country meet. Segner, Wolf, and Price, Soph Red harriers, ran one-two-six to give their team an edge over the Soph Blue runners, Hoefer, Gus Schultz, and Siemsen, who finish three-four-five to cinch second place. Touch football, played during rain, shine, or snow, was won by the Soph Blues, with their classmates, the Soph Reds, in second place, one game behind. Championship awards — gold footballs — were made to the following members of the Soph Blue squad: Bessmer, Bloesch, P. Kaiser, Kroenlein, Sennewald, Siemsen, Stahlhut, Uthlaut, Walch, Weber, Bowers, and Gieselman. During the season, eighty men played on the six football squads, in a total of thirty games. Two leagues were organized in basketball, the Zoo League of four teams supplementing the Class League, of six teams. A play-off be- tween the winners of the two leagues resulted in the crowning of the Soph Blues as champions. Gold basketballs were awarded to the fol- lowing: R. Allrich, Bowers, Hoefer, Weber, Kroenlein, Steve, Drews, F. Rest, Gus Schultz, and Manager Gieselman. Forty-two league games and nine post-season contests, a total of fifty-one games, were played, ninety-nine players competing. The post-season contests in- cluded the Tiger-Soph Blue playoff, contests between the First and Second All-Star teams, and home-and-home games with the Intra- mural Basketball Champions of North Central and Wheaton. The Intramural Track Meet, held just before the Easter holidays, furnished the Soph Reds a chance to win their second championship. The Juniors and the Soph Blues tied for second place. Twenty-five men scored points in this meet, with Holden, Senior star, counting four firsts and two fourths for a total of twenty-two points to cop in- dividual honors. Wendland, Soph Red speedster, won three firsts and ran anchor on the winning relay team for second individual honors. Thus far only one round has been completed in Intramural baseball, and the two Sophomore squads are leading the League. Duhan, Soph Blue hurler, has been chiefly responsible for his team ' s unblemished record, pitching and winning all five games. The Soph Reds, with one loss in five starts, are eager to take advantage of any slip made by the league leading Blues, who should win their third championship. Despite some mistakes, we feel that this year we have laid a good foundation for a permanent program of Intramural Athletics. That which we have learned from this year ' s experiences ought to help make next year ' s program an even greater success. Signed : Walter Pfeil, ' 33, Intramural Manager. Werner Wegener, ' 34, Assistant. C nnnnnnnnnfimifinAnJTJi 1933 £LMS Page On» Hundred Eight Page One Hundred Nine r Karl M. Chworowsky Director of School of Music Wartburg College, A.B., 1906; Wartburg Semi- nary, 1909; University of Wisconsin, M.A., 1915; Pastor of St. Peter ' s Church, Elmhurst, 1922—; Elmhurst College School of Musjc, 1931—. Waldemar B. Hille Executive Secretary, Director of Women ' s Glee Club, and Instructor in Organ and Piano Elmhurst College, A.B., 1929; Pupil of Olive Neel, Clarence Eidem of Cosmopolitan School, Jan Chia- pusso, Bush Conservatory, Rudolph Reuter, Public School Music at A merican Conservatory; Elmhurst College, 1929— W. Wray Finnemore Professor of Piano, Organ and History of Music B.M., Northwestern University School of Music; 5vork with Chester Shockly, Rossetter Cole, G. C. Bainum, Felix Borowski; Elmhurst College, 1926 — . John L. Rezatto Director of the Elmhurst College Men ' s Glee Club Central State Teacher College, B.Ed., 1931; Pub- lic School Music at Chicago Conservatory; Studied with Dr. Charles Norman Granville, Madame Schu- mann-Heink; Supervisor of Music at Shawano High School; Elmhurst College, 1931—. Glenn Most B.M. at Chicago Conservatory, 1931; Pupil of Bo- zea Oumiroff, Dr. Charles Norman Granville; Elm- hurst College, 1931—. TjinniTJinnjinjTJinnjinnjiJ Page One Hundred Twelve pijinnnjuuuuuuw School of Music The School of Music is going on eight years old. In spite of the comparative youth of this division of Elmhurst Col- lege, the school has established Elmhurst College as the artistic center of the community. The Reverend Karl M. Chworowsky is the present direc- tor of the school. He is well known throughout Elmhurst as a pianist, accompanist, and musical critic. Associated with Rev. Chworowsky are Wray Finnemore, instructor in piano and organ ; Waldemar Hille, instructor in piano and organ, and conductor of the Women ' s Glee Club, as well as execu- tive secretary of the School of Music ; John L. Rezatto, con- ductor of the Men ' s Glee Club; Glenn Most, instructor in voice; Lois Rogers Chiapusso, professor of piano; Gwladys Evans Mac Arthur, director of the Voco Study Class; and Florence H. Moore, instructor in drawing, commercial art, composition, and design. Certain professors in the college have been agitating to have the School of Music moved over to the stone quarry in order that the vociferous students of voice culture might prove a little less distracting to the people who are trying to sleep through classes. However, the objections of these professors have been over-ruled by the assertions of others that it is a good thing for the students to remain awake. Thus the School of Music has remained ensconced in Irion Hall. Page One Hundred Thirteen Page One Hundred Fifteen m List of Advertisers Arnold Brothers, Inc 123 County Cleaners 122 Dew Drop Chocolate Shop 119 Eden Publishing House 122 Elmhurst-Chicago Stone Co 123 Elmhurst College 117 Elmhurst Elks Club 122 Elmhurst Laundry 119 Elmhurst Lumber and Coal Co 118 Elmhurst State Bank 118 Carl Fischer, Inc 119 Eoy Hartless Linen Supply Co 119 H. C. Hesse and Co 122 Jahn and Oilier Engraving Co 124 Michael Kross 119 J. C. Licht Co 122 Matzene Studios 121 Richelieu 123 Robillard 119 John Sexton and Co 128 Soukup ' s Hardware Store 119 Steele-Wedeles Co 122 Whitehall Tavern 118 Zion Evangelical Church 119 Zoub Drug Store 122 1933 £LMS Page One Hundred Sixteen uinfinnnnnnnnnjinniuifinnjinnfuuinnniinnnnil The Best ADVERTISEMENT of ELMHURST COLLEGE is the ACHIEVEMENT of its STUDENTS For catalog and other information, write to . . . Elmhurst College ELMHURST, ILLINOIS 1933 £LMS Page One Hundred Seventeen ELMHURST STATE BANK ELMHURST, ILLINOIS A Bank ivith a Strmig Cash Reserve Capital $ 250,000.00 Surplus 50,000.00 Assets 2,500,000.00 Under State Supervision Henry C. Schumacher President Alben F. Bates ... First Vice-President Otto W. Balgenian Vice-President L. T. P unas Vice-President Otto A. Popp Cashier Secretary Robt. H. Stone Assistant Cashier Walter G. Koenig. . . .Assistant Cashier W. G. Schaefer. .. .Assistant Secretary Thirty-eight Years of Safety and Service Acts as Executor, Administrator, Guardian, and Trustee of Estates, and all other trust capacities Ample capital and surplus, together with efficient officers, place this institution in a position to handle accounts of banks, individuals, firms and corporations on a most satisfactory basis Safe Deposit Vaults Phone, Elmhurst 4224 WHITEHALL TAVERN A Delightful Place to Eat Dancing Every Evening We cater to special parties and banquets York Road and Grand Ave. Lou Kaplan, Proprietor Telephones, 19 or 92 ELMHURST LUMBER and COAL CO. FILL YOUR COAL BIN NOW!!! at the low summer price t Prospect at Park Avenue Elmhurst, Illinois 933£LMS Page One Hundred Eighteen 1 Compliments of H. H. ROBILLARD Elmhurst, Illinois Students and faculty will find our service the ideal way of having their laundry done ELMHURST LAUNDRY 155-161 West First Street Elmhurst, Illinois Phone, Elmhurst 2992 Compliments Dew Drop Chocolate Shop Telephone, Elmhurst 655 MICHAEL KROSS Attorney and Counsellor at Law Suite 201 state Bank Bldg. 105 South York Street Elmhurst, Illinois CARL FISCHER, inc. Publishers - Importers - Dealers Music in Every Form and Combination School Music Our Specialty Much of the School Music whether Solos, Orchestra or Band, is from the Catalog- of CARL FISCHER, inc. Kimball Hall Bldg-. 306 S. Wabash Ave. Chicago, 111. Send for Free Catalog Compliments of Sunday School of the Zion Evangelical Church Indianapolis, Ind. Frederick E. Daries, Pastor Shop and Save at SOUKUP ' S for value with service in Hardware - Paints and Sporting Goods 116 N. York St. Elmhurst, 111. Austin 0639 - Phones - Austin 0640 Roy Hartless Linen Supply Company Furnishers of Coats, Aprons, Towels, Etc. A Complete Office To-wel Supply 4719-21 West Lake Street Austin-Chicago uiJiniiririnjiJTJxririnjTjmri Fage One Hundred Nineteen Page One Hundred Twenty Page One Hundred Twenty-one PRINTED AND BOUND BY = EDEN PUBLISHING HOUSE ST. LOUIS, MO. Compliments of a Friend H. C. Hesse and Company Men ' s Wear Compliments of County Cleaners and Shoe Repair Co. Reliable Hatters 151 N. York St. Phone 64 ' Opposite York Theater BOOK OF CLEVELAND HIGH WINS AWARD Given First Place Among Annuals of Missouri Schools By Associated Press COLUMBIA, MO., October 2.J.— The year books of Cleveland High School of St. Louis, Ritenour High of Overland, and Hickman High of Columbia won the principal awards in the 1932 contest conducted by the Missouri Interscholastic Press Association. Winners were announced here to- day by T. C. Morelock, acting dean of the School of Journalism at the University of Missouri and secre- tary of the association. " The Beacon " of Cleveland was adjudged the best annual published by high schools with an enrollment of more than 1000 students. " The Joplimo " of Joplin High Schoo l was second and the " Red and Black " of St. Louis Central High was third. In the contest for schools having between .500 and 999 students, " The Melaureus " of Ritenour High was first. The others, in order, were: Compliments of ELMHURST ELKS CLUB Largest Drug Store in largest huilding of Du Page County Complete, Efficient Drug Service ZOUB DRUG STORE Phone, Elm 5 101 S. York St. J. C. LICHT COMPANY CHICAGO ILLINOIS Wall Paper and Painters Supplies 170 N. York St, Elmhurst Phone, Elmhurst 1242 With Compliments of STEELE-WEDELES CO. Dearborn Street Bridge Chicago, U. S. A. Page One Hundred Twenty-two Education ... so much more than just reading, writing, and arithmetic! . . . Tlie art of gracious living . . . the ap- preciation of good foods . . . things the future hostess and host should learn . . . and can learn only through knowing the finest foods . . . And there are none finer than Richelieu Q,ualit) ' Products. RICHELIEU Qrocer Agents Elmhurst Illinois EDELWEISS JOHN SEXTON ■ Co. MANUFACTURINQ WHOLESALE GROCERS CHICAGO BROOKLYN SPEAKIJVG OF EDUCATION: Food-wise folks are specifying these Arnold Bros. ' " Famous for Flavor " meats because they have learned that such delicious goodness is not obtain- able in other Brands: ' Guest Ham " " America ' s finest party Ham " " Luxemburgers " " A new sausage from an old Gerninn recipe " ' All American " " Famous for Flavor " Hams, Bacon, Sausage ' Crystal Coated " " Flavor-protected " Sausage ARNOLD BROTHERS, INCORPORATED 656-670 W. Eandolph St. In Chicago since 1868 ELMHURST - CHICAGO STONE CO. CRUSHED LIMESTONE AGRICULTUEAL LIMESTONE ESTABLISHED 1883 Compliments of ELMHURST COLLEGE STUDENT UNION mnnnnnnnnnniuisuuxn C3 1933 ELMS Pag ' e One Hundred Twenty-three Page One Hundred Twenty-four innnnnnniuinnnniuiiuuinnnnniinnnnminiuuiiii Roll Call SENIOES Allrich, Frederick Ansley, Elmer Bauer, Hugo Bloohm, Harold Bode, Paul David, Walter Deters, Christine Eiben, Edwin Elliott, Eichard Holden, John Kerber, Carl Lienk, Erdmuth Melberg, William Nielsen, Ernest Pfeil, Walter Reimler, Arthur Sander, Elmer Stegner, Irvin Trout, Mina Umbeck, Sharvey Winnecke, Edwin Zielinski, Milton JUNIORS Bauersfeld, Carol Baumrucker, Charles Behle, Albert Beutler, Leon Biasch, Wilbert Cash, Laurel Clark, Mildred Crane, Lucile DeTuerk, James DeTuerk, John Dietrich, Siegfried Dreusicke, Armin Friedman, Frances Gauer, Wilbert Gerfen, Richard Hansen, Emil Harz, James Haude, William Helling, Elmer Henning, Wilbert Hotz, Walter Juergens, Karl Kingon, Harold Klein, Martha Kneeland, Ellsworth Kuether, Ralph LindorfF, Martin Meyer, Paul Miller, Melvin Rebman, Ralph Rest, Heinrich Ring, Harry Rodriguez, Adrian Schroeder, Elver Schultz, Carl Shearmire, Fred Snell, Elizabeth Steinmann, Emil Stone, Alice Stringer, Marian VanDyck, Theodora Warner, Verne Wegener, Werner Wintermeyer, Herbert Wintermeyer, Ora SOPHOMORES Allrich, Rudolph Anderson, Roy Beck, Reinhard Bell, Harriet Berdau, John Bessmer, William Blinn, Merle Bloesch, Paul Bolin, Shirley Bork, Frank Bowers, Edward Bunch, Lucille Chapman, Jessie Christensen, Solveig Coffey, Jane Crenshaw, Henry Doty, Charles Drawert, Wallace Drews, Edward Duhan, Henry Dusheck, George Filers, Roy Emerson, Edward Fischer, Gertrude Gieselmann, Roy Grimes, Bonez Haag, Carl Hoefer, Edwin Hughes, Everett Johnson, Marvin Kaiser, Paul Kester, Bruce Klick, Louis Kroenlein, Carl Madsen, Frederic Mallahan, John Marsh, Esther Mohri, Gerda Naumann, Clarence Ortwein, Herman Lnrmjiniuijmnjinnimnnnnii 1933 £LMS Page One Hundred Twenty-five Paape, Charles Price, Haskett Rathmann, Robert Rest, Fred Rheinsmith, Lewis Robbins, Wyman Kroll, Frank Mabee, Robert Saam, Katherine Sample, James Schuett, Raymond Schulz, Gustave Segner, Clyde Sennewald, Gerhard Siemsen, Alvin Stahlhut, Herbert Stech, Roland Stegeman, Virginia Steve, John Straub, Barbara Taebel, Wilbert Treat, Harold Uthlaut, Chester Vetter, Roland Wagner, Merrill Walch, William Weber, Esther Weber, Herman Wegman, John Wendland, Herman FRESHMEN Banas, John Baumgaertel, Henry Bay, Doris Berg, Robert Boldt, Kenneth Breutner, Carl Buenger, Leona Burger, Virginia Bush, Robert Cenic, Betty Chapleau, Raymond Craig, Mabel Denbeaux, Fred Diehl, Edwin Donley, Alan Eisen, Paul Finley, Mary Giese, Festo Hagge, Dorothy Hagstrom, Ruth Halgren, John Henderson, Jane Heyl, Ruth Hoecker, Vernon Houtz, Betty Huwen, Virginia James, George Jameson, Luella Johnson, Phoebe Johnson, Robert Kaiser, Helen Kaiser, Robert Karasek, Robert Kirchenwitz, Elmer Kneeland, Warren Koring, Armin Krause. Frederick Kroencke, Alfred Krohne, Theodore Kruse, Frederick Lache, Ernest Lamb, William Lanata, Frank Lindoerfer, George Maronn, Armin Meiller, Edward Meiller, Paul Melchert, Ernest Munz, Armin Niensted, John Peterson, Ernest Piepenbrok, Paul Popp, Lov ell Press, Laura Probst, Grace Quest, Roland Racherbaumer, William Rasche, Theodore Reilly, Joe Riley, Margaret Rodriguez, Marco Roefer, Betty Schafer, Frederick Schmale, Herbert Schoenrock, Paul Schwarer, Edith Sheahan, Robert Solberg, Marguerite Spyrison, Thomas Strand, William Tetzlaff, Herbert Weinert, Leola Williams, John Winter, Ruth Wolf, Leonard PART-TIME Anderson, Warren Buck, Eunice Clayton, Elison Kingon, Grace Kleffman, Walter Kreis, R. D. Nielson, George Gruenewald, Gus j-UTjinriJinnjijinjinnAnnnnw 933 ELMS Page One Hundred Twenty-six Page One Hundred Twenty-seven Page One Hundred Twenty-eight i I ' lfi ' iirtmirtinnririiiftrtrfiTTf " " ' " ' ' " - ' ' - " " ' " -- ' - ' ' ' ' HftlilWlHHHUP


Suggestions in the Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) collection:

Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

1930

Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.