Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL)

 - Class of 1934

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1934 volume:

TH€ €Lm$ 1934 €LmHUR$T " Where the Elms in stately glory, Spreading branches raise, There our cherished Alma Mater, Hears our song of praise. School we love, Elmhurst, Live for aye, God shed his grace on thee. Loyal he thy sons and daughters To thy memory. " FIRST UUORD Recognizing that all life has elements of the dramatic, and realizing that college life is packed, so to speak, chockful of dramatic possibilities, the editors of this annual decided to portray campus per- sonalities and campus activities after the manner of the dramatic. The formal theme idea has not been observed ; how- ever, a sort of vague symbolism, based on the personality of negro music, and on the personality of the modern drama, as exemplified by Eugene O ' Neill, has been interwoven through the book. inoenTURe SCENICS Introductory Caught in the Act Organizations Vivisection Athletics Ingenue and Virtuoso Epilogue Subscribers Fifth Page iriTRODUCTORy « STflTISTICflL BRI€f The Players Dr. timothy lehmann succeeded Dr. Reinhold Niebuhr as president of Elmhurst Col- lege in 1928. His greatest accomplishment has been the successful completion of a million dollar endow- ment campaign. His untiring efforts to gain official recognition for Elmhurst were finally rewarded early in April, when Elmhurst College was fully accredited by the North Central Association. Fourteenth Page Carl F. Bauer, D.D. Professor of Philosophy Christian G. Stanger, A.M. Professor of French Paul N. Crusius, A.M. Professor of History H. Emil Hansen Professor of Greek Karl Henning Carlson, A.M. Professor of English Sixteenth Page Loyal F. Ollmann, A.M. Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Physics C. C. Abends, A.M. Assistant Professor of Speech Samuel F. Winter, Ph.D. Professor of Biology Gordon Hartley Strong, Ph.D. Professor of Economics and Business Administration E. Heyse Dummer, Ph.D. Professor of German I I Seventeenth Page Rudolf Preipke, Ph.D. Professor of Chernistry W. F. Cakter, A.m. Assistant Professor of Sociology and History Paul Lehmann, B.D. Assistant Professor of Religion and Philosophy Mrs. Robert Leonhardt Instructor of English Coach Oliver Langhorst Eighteenth Page Marion Smith Instructor in Women ' s Physical Education Eena Stech Librarian Waldemar Hille Head of School of Music John Rezatto Director of Men ' s Glee Club and Director of Band Glenn Most Teacher of Voice, School of Music M Nineteenth Page Robert Leonhardt Business Manager Elmer Tiedemann Bursar Elfrieda Lang Recorder Mrs. L. Schirneker Secretary to President Mrs. E. Voigt Matron Twentieth Page S€niOR CLfiS$ HE INEVITABLE temptation that comes to any class historian Tis to reiterate things long since said, praise the good 1 things, overlook all shortcomings, and, in short, to paint j an obviously misleading, obviously silly picture. This his- ' tory, then, will be an attempt to give merely as accurate a resume of class activities as possible. The Class of ' 34 began four years ago with 107 mem- bers. But with the onslaught of the years, as the poet would say, this group has gradually diminished to 35. The Class of ' 34 initiated coeduca- tion at Elmhurst College, which fact may invoke the blessings of the all- powerful upon it, or may not. It was the largest freshman class in campus history, will be the largest graduating Class. (There — we ' ve observed the American tradition !) The Class of ' 34 undoubtedly has the greatest num- ber of famous personages ever assembled together in one group, is a classic example of what procrastination will do, put on the classiest prom in Elmhurst history, and has the doubtful honor of fathering an embryonic bridegroom. President Charles Baum- RUCKER Vice President WILBERT BlASCH Secretary Martha Klein Treasurer S erg eant-at-A rms Herbert Winter- Elver Schroeder METER 3 7m» Mf ' ' :tnmefsin? ' ' !S!iy imm. Charles J. Baumrucker A.B. Economics River Forest, Illinois Reinhard Beck A.B. Sociology Fond du Lac, Wisconsin WiLBERT BlASCH A.B. Sociology St. Louis, Missouri Baumrucker enjoys th e distinction of being the first senior to announce his prom date. Baumy achieved no small measure of fame during his fresh- man year by a gallant attempt to produce a pre- sentable schurrbart (mus- tache to you) . The attempt failed. And twenty Oak Park girls, weeping and wailing, berated an unkind Providence. Baumrucker is Senior Class President. He is editor of the ' 34 Elms. His brindle brown roadster has accelerated many a feminine heart. He is an economist de luxe (which means he has a swell line) . His pet hobbies are swim- ming, wearing ducky little white hats and gaily striped socks, and trying to warble " Goofus " in French. B e ck is undoubtedly Elmhurst ' s greatest cam- pus politician of all time. Reinhard (call him that and run) would rather dis- c u s s national problems than eat. And woe unto the unwary lad who fa lls afoul of his sharp logic and caustic tongue. Beck confesses to a weakness for campaign cigars (his appearance at football games with a unique pipe notwithstanding). His fa- vorite drink is coffee (ala Greek). His favorite di- version is writing social- istic tracts and religion term papers. He gets a big kick out of freshman pranks. His seemingly in- exhaustible fund of stories (marine and otherwise) has enlivened many a dull bull session, and these self- same tales have caused at least ten small riots in the Commons. And he wears the doggiest hat on the campus ! When Wilbert first came to Elmhurst, they called him Bill, but now (and either Moon or Zulu is re- sponsible), he ' s " Brush. " He hails from St. Louis, but he picked a girl from Calumet, to the infinite disgust and dismay of his fellow-townsmen. Brush is a quiet, unassuming sort of fellow. He plays a bang- up game of baseball, is a wiz at German, can make the best fried potatoes you ever ate, has a yen for collecting photographs of pretty girls, and is the only man on the campus who can approach Sharvy Umbeck ' s non-stop com- muting record. Twenty-third Page Whether petite Milly is Irish or not we ' re not posi- tive, but there is no doubt about the Irish in her sunny smile and her effec- tively brief temper. Be- sides being a sort of gen- eralissimo at the school of music, she has been active in the Y. W. C. A., and is noted for her characteriza- tions of children (of all things), in the College Theatre. Milly is an Eng- lish major, and quite a good one; she also enjoys the reputation of being one of the few people who can be fresh with Prof. Carl- son, and get away with it. Jim is one of the ever- so-famous DeTuerk boys from Erie, who spend their lives making other people envious of their physical prowess. What Elmhurst will do for athletes when they leave is a question about which Coach Lang- horst is worrying himself to death. Jim was a speedy dash man and a heady end. Last fall he was as- sistant football coach, and this spring he is doing a good job of handling the track squad. Jim is a good deal more of a student than most athletes; he is vitally interested in educa- tion and history. This year he is house chairman at Maple Lodge, and is quite familiar with the tribula- tions of a householder. Here is the rest of the family — " Jock. " He is go- ing to follow in his Dad ' s footsteps and be an M.D. Jock is a steady, clear- headed biologist, a Student Union president, and one of the staunchest and " fightinest " lads ever to battle on the gridiron. When he came to Elm- hurst all he could do was to play football and smile. Now he does just about everything well, and still smiles. Whenever Jock runs up against anything difficult, whether it ' s a two hundred and fifty pound tackle or twenty-four hour problem in physics, he just grins at it, and proceeds to take it for a ride. He has found that the best way to get through life is not to worry — just go and do something. Mildred Clark A.B. English Elmhurst, Illinois James DeTuerk A.B. History Erie, Pennsylvania John DeTuerk B. S. Chemistry Erie, Pennsylvania Armin Dreusicke A.B. Economics Hinsdale, Illinois Richard Gerfen A.B. English Breese, Illinois James Harz A.B. Philosophif Palatine, Illinois If Dreusicke were to be dealt with after the man- ner of Mark Twain ' s " Jumping Frog " he would still manage to break track records. Elmhurst is go- ing to miss his phenome- nal broadjumping, and his speed and elusiveness in the backfield. He has been for several years an effi- cient Chairman of Athlet- ics on the Student Union. He never seems to wear himself out over his books, and still manages to come through with good grades. He is the hitherto unknown perpetrator of countless dormitory pranks and es- capades and the only time his good humor fails him is when dealing with the Maple Lodge mascot, Patsy. All year Armin and " the pooch " have waged relent- less warfare. In 1932 Armin qualified for the Olympic Games in the broad jump, but was un- able to compete, much to the disappointment of his friends. Gerfen ' s chief occupa- tions are collecting nick- names, philandering, and sleeping. Aside from these, he plays hot tennis, medi- ocre pingpong, lucky poker and terrible casino. Dur- ing the past semester he has been making life mis- erable for the teachers and children at Hawthorne Public School, where he in- dulges in practice teach- ing. In his major, English, Dick is well known for his extreme brilliance and equally extreme reluctance to get work done on time. Lately he has been making himself notorious by writ- ing a weekly stint of gos- sip for the Elm Bark. Dick says he is going out to teach the gospel of good English and roaring bad manners to little children. For the present, Coach Arends is wondering what he will do for a number one tennis player when the 1935 season rolls around. James was a member of that triumvirate of pro- found philosophical think- ers (Krueger and Meyer were his cohorts) , who formed the bulwark of last year ' s Philosophy Club, and who were the despair of Pete Stavrostopoulos. In lucid moments — between religion and education classes — James is a pleas- antly cynical young man, with an engaging frank- ness; slim and defiantly devil-may-care. His hobby is aviation ; it is in the air that he gratifies his whims and caprices (one of his favorite Sunday morning proclivities is to swoop over a certain church, drowning out the pastor ' s voice with a wide-open cut- out), and gets rid of his pet peeves. He sings lust- ily in chapel, plays a sax ala Wayne King, has won fame as an interrogator of Assembly speakers. Twenty-fifth Page I William Haude A.B. English Elmhurst, Illinois Karl Juergens A.B. English Cleveland, Ohio Martha Klein A.B. English Eitzen, Minnesota Haude ' s name will live long at Elmhurst. He was one of the biggest, finest, best, all-round " promoters " we have ever had. He can promote (and does) any- thing from extra helpings to vast financial schemes. Bill is really a Biology major, and a good one, and loaded himself with a lot of English courses this year. Between advancing fence- busting arguments on re- ligion and education, and cutting classes left and right, he has earned a great reputation as a " rad- ical. " Bill is a great fellow to have around, and the school will be decidedly less lively when he has left. His present enthusi- asm is the fitting out of a super-expedition to Alaska — or is it Mexico? All who want to get on board come running — line forms to the left. J i g g s became famous with his " Slippery Elm, " which enjoyed a huge " suc- ces de scandale " as a very thinly veiled expose of go- ings-on in the college fam- ily. He was born in Cin- cinnati, lives in Cleveland at the present moment; seems proud of it. During the last eight of his twen- ty-six years he has vari- ously been hobo, shipping clerk, bank runner, section hand, and college student. He is a connoisseur of ex- cellent vintages, goes to chapel once a week, is a rotten biologist, a good actor and is the idol of at least ten sophomores. He started at Elmhurst four years ago, has had a head- ache ever since. Now he ' s going to write a life of Hazlitt, to try and get rid of it. Martha is an English major. She admires Tenny- son, doesn ' t particularly care about Browning, likes German restaurants, and is said to blush violently whenever a certain Eden senior ' s name is mentioned, Marty is a good student; every time the honor roll came out, her name, like Abou-ben-Adhem ' s, led all the rest. A mainstay in Hille ' s Glee Club, a darn good " Kathie " in Alt Hei- delberg, and one of the Student Union. Marty has very capably filled a very large niche in campus life. Tiventy-sixth Page 4 Pants is a victim of co- .education. The poor guy is in love. However, be- tween dances, auto rides, and sundry other things (almost anything you can think of will do), he still managed to swat a mean drum in the band, manage the baseball team of ' 32, and help direct the destin- ies of this year ' s Elms. Scholastically, Pants is another of Doc Strong ' s demon economists. Besides being a first class statis- tician, he was also the final authority on any question concerning the economics of coal mining. Ring is so quiet and self- affacing that it ' s a wonder he gets along in a world where everybody else is shouting his lungs out about something or other. He makes noise enough in the band, and ever since his freshman year has been a mainstay in the first tenor section of the Glee Club. He is an un- ostentatious, but deadly man on the basketball floor, and distinguished himself in intramurals. Harry be- lieves in taking things as they come; nothing dis- turbs his good nature and calm. Sometime during his Junior year, he picked up a decidedly opprobious nickname, which we hope won ' t stick to him when he gets out of school. He has one claim to lasting fame; he can stay awake indefinitely during Biology lectures. If asked what he learned at college, Elver would probably say that it was how to fill his note-books with silly pictures, and how to high-jump not less than four feet or more than five. He is an ex- ample of what modesty and a God-fearing pan can do for a man. He has twice been on the Student Union, and he edited the notorious 1933 Elms. His latest effort at self-expres- sion is a sinister-looking black hat, worn on state occasions, which makes him look like a cross be- t w e e n Mahatma Gandhi and Gen. Hugh Johnson. He writes scintillating and shocking prose, sings like Tibbett, likes roast-beef, poetry, and nutty women, shuns publicity, has no- tions about reincarnation, snores, and is generally a " great guy. " Ellsworth Kneeland A.B. Economics Warsaw, Indiana Harry Ring A.B. Philosophy Holland, Indiana Elver Schroeder A.B. English Breese, Illinois Senny enjoys the dis- tinction of being the last Academy student to linger in our midst. He came back to Elmhurst in 1932 after an absence of several years, and can tell great tales of the days when Boji Klein was a fresh- man — well, maybe not a freshman — and coeds on the campus were only a heavenly or harassing dream — take your pick of adjectives. Senny is a gen- ial, obliging fellow, with a tremendous faculty for ab- sorbing the razz — up to a certain point, when it sud- denly becomes painful to the razzer. Any time you desire entertainment, get Sennewald to talk about his adventures in the sea- ports of the world, or be- gin a discussion of the drama. Butch came up from Carlyle to study for the ministry, but changed his mind in midstream and de- cided on undertaking as a profession. He will be one of the few men in that field who doesn ' t look like what they are. With his pleasant pan beaming away at the obsequies, it will be a wonder everybody won ' t want to go off and die, for the sheer delight of it. Steinmann gave promise of being a track star, but found that he was too busy to indulge in his favorite sport. He has made a host of friends here in Elmhurst and will surely continue to do so. Trying to write one of these blurbs about Marian is no mean task. She is at once so much of the de- lightful and the demure young lass, that it ' s a posi- tive treat to know her. Her avowed " squirreliness " has made her one of the most popular young people on the campus, which is as it should be. Her chief in- terests are enjoying life, amusing people, and mess- ing about with amateur dramatics; in the latter field she has proved to be an excellent, if somewhat temperamental, actress, and a fiery director who always manages to bring out the " mosta of the besta " in her players. The campus will be a sadder and no wiser place after Marian has left it. Ask her sometime why she chose philosophy as a ma- jor if you have the nerve; we never did. Gerhard Sennewald A.B. History Cheektowago, New York Emil Steinmann A.B. Philosophy Carlyle, Illinois Marion Stringer A.B. Philosophy Elmhurst, Illinois Theodore VanDyck A.B. Sociology Waco, Texas Verne Warner A.B. Philosophy Detroit, Michigan Werner Wegener A.B. History Holstein, Missouri Van Dyck, like, most Texans, is tall and spare, but there isn ' t a drawl in him. He says he is too busy to go around being an authentic Texan. Van is beyond doubt the busiest man in his class. What with running the book store, being amiable and business-like at the School of Music, and arguing with the laundryman, he is hard put to it to get any study- ing done. At Maple Lodge he has in operation all kinds of interesting devices for keeping himself — and the rest of the lads — awake at night. The best way to annoy Van is to tell him how he has changed since he was a freshman. An- other way is to tell him that he never changes. His favorite diversions are tell- ing interminable stories, and achieving lightning transitions from healthy sanity to delightful goof- iness. He is gifted with a great sense of humor, and is one of the few people to hold a " Y " presidency without taking himself too seriously. Warner, familiarly known as " Pop, " became famous this year as the Father Confessor and Keeper of the Peace of South Hall. Pop also kept a close eye on the finances of the Elm Bark, and his reign as Business Manager of that publication was eminently successful ; for the first time in years the ledger balance was written with blue ink. He suc- ceeded Ed Bowen last year as Pounder of the Big Bass Drum, and has been a worthy successor in ev- ery respect. He is particu- larly fond of baseball, is an ardent collector of re- ligious books, and can gen- erally be found in Dewey ' s sanctum (library, you egg!). " Red " is the diminutive hustler who has played such a bang-up game at second base for the nine for the last few years. At basketball, his speed and brilliant shooting won him a letter last season. His peppy presence will be missed in nearly every form of college activity, from basketball to cutting classes. As a librarian, he will be remembered for the peremptory pencil-tapping which inevitably preceded a polite but urgent request to " pipe down or scram. " He and VanDyck are room- mates at Maple Lodge and Red has his hands full try- ing to keep Van in line. As ardent Missourians Red and Chet Uthlaut have rousing arguments con- cerning mules, native bev- erages, and Missouri ath- letics. Twenty-ninth Page Herbert Wintermeyer A.B. Philosophii Hartsburg, Missouri Ora Wintermeyer A.B. History Hartsburg, Missouri Leon Beutler A.B. Philosophy Chelsea, Michigan WiLBERT GAUER A.B. Philosophy Merrill, Wisconsin Albert Behle A.B. History Ferguson, Missouri Walter Hotz A.B. Sociology Hoyleton, Dlinois Ralph Kuether A.B. Sociology Merrill, Wisconsin Paul Meyer A.B. Philosophy Chicago, Illinois Melvin Miller A.B. Philosophy Holland, Indiana Since coming to Elm- hurst, Sheenie has regis- tered no less than a 20 percent gain in weight, and a 3.2 percent gain in the length of his beard. His chief interests are ath- letics and a twangy old guitar, but rumor has it that he sometimes " stead- ies. " (Note: See Elm Bark, issue of March). Sheenie has been varsity quarter- back for two years. His vicious tackling (and a certain Shurtleff half-back will back me up in this, I think) , and heady all- round defensive play made him a valuable lad to have around. I think that statistics will bear me out when I say that Ora spent more time on crutches during his four years at Elmhurst than any other man in campus history. Between crutches, however, he man- aged to be a good student, and a leader in his group. As Pre-The Prexy, he kept the divine spark burning in the hearts of our earn- est young theologs. In ad- dition, he was " Y " Treas- urer last year, a member of the Student Union, and generally made his pres- ence felt wherever he hap- pened to be. The campus will miss Ora — and, I al- most forgot, his inevitable motorcycle. Ernest Nussmann A.B. Philosophy Concordia, Missouri Ralph Rebman A.B. Sociology Buffalo, New York Heinrich Rest A.B. History Marshalltown, Iowa Carl Schultz A.B. Sociology Westphalia, Indiana Thirtieth Page President Haskbt Prick Vice President William Taebel Secretary Merle Blinn Treasurer Lewis Rheinsmith JUniOR CLfiSS HE JUNIOR CLASS contains most of the campus leaders, schol- Tastically, athletically, and aesthetically (they admit it). It is variously composed — besides the aforementioned prodigies — of long-haired poets and admirers of Samuel Hoffenstein, a few pretty women, at least six " mal d ' amours, " a lot of athletes, and not a small number of embryonic theologians. The Juniors have won more intramural championships than they can count which may or may not be a crowning achievement. They introduced the cabaret to Elmhurst College. The first Prom Queen in campus history will be a member of the Junior Class. (Now that you have heard concern- ing this most unusual, to say the least, group, what say ye? Chorus : Nuts !) Thirty-second Page i Rudolph Allrich, St. Charles, Missouri Roy Anderson, Waterloo, Illinois William Bessmer, Independence, Missouri Merle Blinn, Oak Park, Illinois Paul Bloesch, Dyer, Indiana Frank Bork, Schiller Park, Illinois Edward Bowers, LaPorte, Indiana Lucille Bunch, Elmhurst, Illinois Jessie Chapman, Maywood, Illinois Solveig Christensen, Maywood, Illinois Jane Coffey, Glen Ellyn, Illinois Thirty-third Page Wallace Drawert, Chicago, Illinois Charles Doty, Columbus, Ohio George Dusheck, Maywood, Illinois Roy Gieselmann, St. Louis, Missouri Edwin Hoefer, Warsaw, Illinois Harold Kingon, Elmhurst, Illinois Carl Kroenlein, Danville, Illinois Gerda Mohri, Bensenville, Illinois Herman Ortwein, Massillon, Ohio Haskett Price, Elmhurst, Illinois Fred Rest, Marshalltown, Iowa Lewis Rheinsmith, Oak Park, Illinois Katherine Saam, Elgin, Illinois James Sample, Elmhurst, Illinois Alvin Siemsen, Peotone, Illinois Herbert Stahlhut, Edwardsville, Illinois John Steve, Buffalo, New York Barbara Straub, Buffalo, New York Wilbert Taebel, Lombard, Illinois Chester Uthlaut, Treloar, Missouri Roland Vetter, Addison, Illinois Merrill Wagner, Oak Park, Illinois William Walch, Rochester, New York Ester Weber, Chillicothe, Ohio Herman Weber, Mishawaka, Indiana H Hi Wl m Jil Leonard Wolf, Elmhurst, Illinois Thirty-fifth Page President Raymond Chapleau Vice President Paul Eisen Secretary -Treasurer Edith Schwarer Sergeant-at-Arms Fred Denbeaux SOPHOmOR€ CLfiSS HE SOPHOMORE CLASS, consisting of forty men and thirteen T women, is Elmhurst ' s second largest in point of numbers. In the course of its two year career, the class has made numerous important contributions to the life of Elmhurst, both curricular and extra-curricular. The Class of ' 36 has always been well represented on the Honor Roll, and in addition placed many valuable men on the various ath- letic teams. In girl ' s athletics, too, the class has maintained a prominent position ; its feminine representatives having won the basketball champion- ship for two successive years. Two successful parties were arranged by the Sophomores, the Fresh- man Frolic of last year, and the Soph Strut of the present school year. According to the statement of Dean Mueller in the Elmhurst Bulletin of March, 1934, the Freshman Class of last year was " a Freshman Class of exceptional quality. " The Freshmen of last year are the Sophomores of this year! Thirty-sixth Page Pho ebe Arden, Elmhurst, Illinois John Banas, Franklin Park, Illinois Henry Baumgaertel, Windsor, Colorado Doris Bay, Elmhurst, Illinois u Robert Berg, Elmhurst, Illinois Carl Breutner, Elmhurst, Illinois Leona Buenger, Oak Park, Illinois Raymond Chapleau, Elmhurst, Illinois Fred Denbeaux, St. Louis, Missouri Paul Eisen, Niles, Michigan u Dorothy Hagge, Lombard, Illinois Thirty-seventh Page Euth Heyl, Waterloo, Illinois Vernon Hoecker, Bellevue, Kentucky Helen Kaiser, Freeport, Illinois Warren Kneeland, Elmhurst, Illinois Theodore Krohne, Buffalo, New York Arnold Lambarth, Saline, Michigan Hilda Limper, Bensenville, Illinois Raymond Meiners, Washington, D. C. Ernest Melchert, Black Creek, Wisconsin Armin Munz, Hebron, North Dakota Roland Pantermuehl, New Braunfels, Tex. Thirty-eighth Page Laura Press, St. Louis, Missouri Robert Kaiser, Rochester, New York Theodore Rasche, St. Louis, Missouri William Racherbaumer, Hoyleton, Illinois Margaret Riley, Oak Park, Illinois Betty Roefer, Elmhurst, Illinois Herbert Schmale, Ann Arbor, Michigan Edith Schwarer, Oak Park, Illinois Marguerite Solberg, Elmhurst, Illinois ■John Swaufield, River Forest, Illinois Leola Weinert, Villa Park, Illinois Thirty-ninth Page FR€SHmfln CLASS HE LASSIES and chappies who make up the class of ' 37 are a sturdy determined lot, which probably accounts for that holocaust so appropriately called Kangaroo Kourt. The Kourt was supposed to metamorphose the frosh colors from green to blue and white ; however, after the various judgments had been handed down, and the various penal- ties assessed, instead of blue and white, the predominat- ing colors were black and blue (distributed among both frosh and upper- classmen) . The class of 102 freshmen is the second largest ever to enter Elmhurst. They are a talented outfit — they play in the band; they sing in the Glee Club ; they are actors and actresses. The frosh intramural football and basketball teams have always been contenders (just contenders, but then — nuts, you finish it) for those titles. Besides all these accompHshments, they are also a modest crew, and the Elms predicts a brilliant future for ' 37. Fortieth Page Richard Argent, Elmhurst, Illinois Robert Arnesen, Chicago, Illinois Robert Baumann, Columbia, Illinois LaVerne Beckman, Bellwood, Illinois Carl Berger, Columbia, Illinois Roberta Bork, Buffalo, New York Hilda Breuhaus, Elmhurst, Illinois Ruth Brieschke, Elmhurst, Illinois William Bush, Elmhurst, Illinois Irving Camerer, Union Mills, Indiana Harold Cook, Elmhurst, Illinois Lois Colman, Glen Ellyn, Illinois Gertrude Enders, Washington, D. C. Gilbert Fink, Chicago Heights, Illinois 1 1 1 j Forty-first Page mmem Margaret Firmer, Oak Park, Illinois Donald Forberg, Des Plaines, Illinois Barney Franzen, Des Plaines, Illinois Hattie Frohman, Elmhurst, Illinois William Gabler, Waverly, Iowa Robert Gliessman, Hinsdale, Illinois Kenneth Grohman, Pinckneyville, Illinois John Haegstrom, Chicago, Illinois Virginia Harbour, Elmhurst, Illinois Evelyn Highlander, Glen Ellyn, Illinois Chas. Hook, Elmhurst, Illinois Ralph Huber, Chillicothe, Ohio Robert Jaeger, East St. Louis, Illinois Clara Jameson, Lombard, Illinois George Kalbfleisch, Highland, Illinois June O ' Brien, Glen Ellyn, Illinois Louis Reichenbach, Columbia, Illinois Lee Rockwell, Belleville, Illinois George Satter, Waterloo, Illinois Edward Schlundt, Dover, Ohio Elinor Shafer, Elmhurst, Illinois Manfred Stoerker, Pittsburgh, Pa. Carl Struckmeyer, Columbia, Illinois Eloise Strub, Williamsport, Pennsylvania John Sullivan, Elmhurst, Illinois Robert Tate, Elmhurst, Illinois Muriel Toebelman, Villa Park, Illinois Persis Warren, Maywood, Illinois Louise Zander, Glen Ellyn, Illinois Forty-fourth Page CAUGHT in TH€ flCT IT€miZ€D €VID€nce L6flDinG TO TH€ eSSenilflL fflCTS President John DbTuerk Vice President of Men Elver Schroeder Vice President of Women Martha Klein Secretary -Treasurer Laura Press STUD€nT union HE UNION has completed another year of quiet but efficient T ' effort toward regulating student affairs. No questions of soul-stirring interest came up, unless one ought to include the experimental work conducted with flooding the " mid- way " to make a skating rink, or the acrimonious debates, [j m mmmM chiefly conducted by Mr. Beck upon the question of lost appropriations. The usual Homecoming festivities were pulled off in the usual successful fashion. Meetings were held by the com- mittees who spent their time trying to adjourn in half an hour. The S. U. store kept regular hours, and continued to be a popular rendezvous for the elite. An impromptu celebration of the acceptance of the school into the North Central Association was engineered with the backing of the Union, and furnished a great day for the lads and lasses, topped off by an informal dance in the evening. And so the year went by. The 1934-35 Union should have a busy year. The problem of the newly-acquired recreation room should furnish plenty of work, and there are a number of spots in the con- stitution which could do with a few changes. (Student Union constitutions, one finds, exist for the sole purpose of having changes made in them.) Bill Taebel, the president elect, says he is all ready to start on a bang-up year. We wish him luck ; the Union, although frequently made light of, accom- plishes real, if not startling, work on our campus. Forty-eighth Page TH€ uuomen ' s union HE women ' s union was organized this year. Its purpose Tas an organization is to sponsor the social, athletic, and y aesthetic life of the young women of the college. I The Women ' s Union sponsors the Women ' s Recrea- " tion Room, a swellelegant place for bridge, tea parties, and what not. Its major activities during the year have been the Scavenger Hunt, planned jointly with the Y. M. C. A., the Coed Dance ( wherein Elmhurst ' s bachelors were royally enter- tained), and a Little Sister Tea. The Athletic Committee of the Union held an interclass tournament, both in soccer and in basketball. A school tennis team was organized. In May, a banquet was held, at which awards were given on the basis of points won in various activities throughout the year. Fiftieth Page Editor Herman Ortwein Managing Editor Jessie Chapman Business Manage - Verne Warner Advertising Manager Ernest Melchert 1934 €Lm BflRH I HE ELM BARK is the official weekly publication of Elmhurst College. It is a medium for scandal, student-opinion, and |i out-and-out news. No startling changes or innovations I were made during 1933-34. The Slippery Elm was placed I in the hands of the Vulgarians ; and the flower of campus S romance blossomed and bloomed, and was publicized. On March twenty-first the old staff — W. Herman Ort- wein, editor; Jessie Chapman, managing editor; Verne H. Warner, busi- ness manager — ceded their positions to the newly elected staff. George Dusheck became editor; Theodore Krohne, managing editor; Carl Kroen- lein, business manager. Judging from the excellent work that the new staff has produced so far, it seems safe to predict that the Elm Bark next year will be more than just a re-hash of trite news, that it will be a lively, up-to-the-minute pub- lication. Fifty-second Page GL€€ CLUB joHN REZATTO smokes a smooth blend of tobacco in a sheep- Ji ish old briar pipe. Between pipefuls he directs an equally j smooth Glee Club. John had another fine club this year. ;| It toured Wisconsin, sang many concerts in and about Chicago, and was featured over N. B. C. And all this despite ineligibility woes, whiskey tenors, financial diffi- culties, and a new rehearsal room. We believe John de- serves a new briar pipe ! The officers of this year ' s Glee Club are: Wm. Walch, President, Harry Ring, Vice-President, Herbert Stahlhut, Secretary, and Frank Kroll, Business Manager. The club ' s accompanist is Hack Price, and Elver Schroeder, baritone, was its soloist. Personnel First Tenors Richard Gerfen Roy Gieselman Harry Ring Lee Roclcwell Herbert Stahlhut Alvin Siemsen Baritone Veinon Hoecker Carl Kroenlein Frank Kroll Ernest Melchert Theodore Rasche Manfred Stoerker Christian Neumann John Sullivan Second Tenors Irving Camerer George Dusheck Raymond Meiners Karl Reimer Edward Schlundt Herbert Tetzlaff Bass Edward Drews John Hose Edwin Hoefer Fred Oberkircher Gustav Smeja William Walch Herman Weber William Racherbaumer Elver Schroeder Fifty-fourth Page First Cohivin: Melchert, Ring, Uosworth, Warner, Rest, Gleissmann, Brennan. Second Column: Baumrucker, Sehlundt, Tate, Kroh, Oberkircker, Struckmeyer. Third Column: Breutner, H. Wintermeyer, Kneeland, Gabler, Baunigaertel, Lamb. Fourth Column: Rezatto, Reimler, Kroenlein, Reichenbach, Koring " , Weise, Colvert. Hoecker, Drum Major. m TH€ BflnD OHN REZATTO, brilliant conductor of the Men ' s Glee Club, took over the baton of " Joe " Elliott this year, and ably demonstrated that a college band can produce music as well as noise. Besides providing ear-splitting inspiration at basketball games, making a few uproarious tours, two features of the 1933-34 band were the final full concert given in the fall, and its manly tootling for the historic N. C. A. accreditation celebration. The boys will long remember the trip to Milwaukee with, or rather, about four hours behind the football team. Rezatto is well pleased with the band ' s showing, and hopes to add a few new features next year — a fan dancer or two, and a snake-charming act, if we are not mistaken. Due to the unusual press of extra-curricular activities, the band de- mobilized in spring. However, the boys will be back on the job again bright and early next fall. W Fifty-fifth Page Top: Beckmann, Brieschke, Chapman, Clark, Zander, H. Limper, Wooters, Coffey, Wari-en. Middle: Kottke, Meier, Press, Strub, Saam, Colman, Enders, V. Limper, Lambrecht, Harbour. Bottom: Bork, Bunch, Mohri, Klein, Kaiser, Heyl, Weber, Jameson, Haller. tuomerrs gl€€ club HE Elmhurst College Women ' s Glee Club, an organization consisting of twenty-five members, is in its fourth year of existence. Mr. Waldemar B. Hille, Dean of the School of Music, has been its director ever since the club was formed. According to him, considerable progress has been made in the achievement of the club, and also in its vocal quality. In April, the third annual concert tour was made, the stops including St. Louis, Mo., Quincy, 111., and points en route. Various local concerts were given during the year. Miss Gerda Mohri, ' 35, lyric soprano, is the soloist for the organiza- tion, and Miss Laura Press, ' 36, is the reader. Miss Jane Coffey, ' 35, is the accompanist. The Women ' s Sextette is composed of girls chosen from the organization. This group frequently appears in separate concerts of its own. Fifty-sixth Page SUmdinci: Ring-, Rockwell, Stahlhut, Meiners, Hoefer, Oberklrcher, Rasche, Geiselman, Clark, Colman, Wooters. Seated: Press, Klein. Heyl, Mohri, Bunch, Strub. CflfnPUS CHOIR NDER THE direction of Waldemar Hille, the choir made Thursday morning chapel services periods of the right kind of worship. The voices were well blended and bal- anced, and the total effect of their singing was quiet and dignified. The addition of several new voices provided the director with material for several good solo numbers. If the influx of good voices continues, Hille hopes to have a mixed choir that will rank with the best. Fifty-seventh Page President William Bessemer Vice President Ora Wintermeyer Secretary Vernon Hoecker Treasurer Paul Eisen y. m. c. fl HE Y supervised (??) the Men ' s Recreation Room for the T: last time this year. Next year ' s cabinet will not be both- I ered by lost ping-pong balls, broken paddles, and a raucous I radio (Student Union Moguls will see to those weighty I matters), but will be able to devote more time to world -smmmiim M problems, which will be discussed in forums, assemblies, and Room 315 (South Hall) . The Y men of this year, feel that the spirit of their organization, although an intangible sort of thing, did fit into the Christian aims of Elmhurst College. The Y; besides supervising the Recreation Room, cooperated with the Administration and the Women ' s Union during Freshman Week ; the husky stalwarts of the cabinet saw to it that freshmen were very properly intro- duced to the intricacies of bull-sessions, campus social aflfairs, and the other mysteries of college life. Finally, the Deputations Committee of the Y admirably handled the difficult problem of arranging Chapel Programs. At frequent intervals, this committee secured student leaders to conduct the services. The Y fills a definite niche in the student life of Elmhurst College. President Ora Wintermeyer Vice President Paul Bloesch Secretary Herman Weber Treasurer Theodore Rasche PR€-TH€OLOGICfiL CLUB W1ITH Professor Paul Lehmann as its faculty advisor, the Pre- theological Club enjoyed an inspiring year. The meetings proved interesting and thought-provoking. A number of speakers addressed the man, among them Professor Bieg- eleisen of Eden Seminary, Rev. G. Klemme, Dr. S. D. wmoammmmmm Press, and Rev. Chworowsky of the College Church. Dele- gates were sent to the conference of the Interseminary Student Union, held in Chicago in February. With the new enthusiasm engendered in the organization this year, it should become, in the future, a factor of increasing importance in molding the spiritual welfare of Elm- hurst ' s B.D. candidates. Several of the regular meetings were held at Maple Lodge. Refresh- ments were usually served and the " Prethes " enjoyed a comfortable home- like environment for their get-togethers. According to President Ora Wintermeyer, next year should see the Pre-theological Club one of the most influential on the campus. Fifty-ninth Page President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Theodore Van Dyck Harry Ring Solveig Christensen Werner Wegener G€Rmfln CLUB HE GOETHE VEREIN was Organized as a new German society on our campus this year. Its avowed purpose has been to foster an interest in the study of German hterature and culture and to provide occasions in which all those interested in German might gather to enjoy programs in that language. Meetings are held once each month. Under the able direction of its faculty advisor, Dr. E. H. Dummer, the Goethe Verein presented several special programs dur- ing the course of the year. The most notable of these were the Christmas program and pageant presented at the December meeting of the organi- zation ; the special program commemorating the death of Goethe ; and several programs featuring guest speakers, who brought much interesting information on different phases of German life and literature. Sixtieth Page President Betty Roefer Vice President Margaret Riley Secretary Doris Bay Treasurer Charles Baumrucker fR€nCH CLUB HE French Club, which has completed its second year on Tthe campus, has as its purpose the development of stu- dents interest in the French language and customs. Meet- :{ ings are held once a month; they are conducted entirely in French. It is rumored that Prof. Stanger is an addict of that very dehghtful game of Twenty Questions, played in French. (Answers must be either " oui " or " non. " ) A play, " Rideaux, " was produced by the club in February; it was highly successful, from an artistic standpoint. Several native Frenchmen addressed the club during the latter part of the second semester, and their informal talks proved to be both entertaining and instructive. Although the club is a rather new organization, it is nevertheless a live one, and judging from its increase in membership this year, 1934-35 should be a banner year. 1 Sixty-first Page Betty Roefer President Paul Eisen Vice President Alvin Siemsen Secretary-Treasurer eimHURST COLL€G€ TH€flTR€ IRECTOR ARENDS saw a dream come true in the 1933-34 sea- Dson of the Theatre. He presented a light opera which was an outstanding success, notwithstanding a number of I revolutionary innovations, such as the absence of an or- I chestra, some original scenic arrangements, and a Key- stone Comedy effect in the choruses. " The Pirates of Penzance " played two nights to good houses, and can be chalked up as one more success for the Elmhurst College Theatre. " Cues " the dramatic club organized in 1932, was slightly revamped this year, and now, under its more dignified title, operates as a closer knit unit. The same officers were retained, the membership remained the same, and regular monthly meetings were held. Another feature of this year ' s season was the series of one-act plays, directed and play by students. Marian Stringer and Betty Roefer, the two directors, presented their plays, " He Said and She Said " and " The Sixty-second Page " Pirates of Penzance " Man in the Bowler Hat " before the student body, with marked success. The latter play was later produced at York High by the same group. " Dear Brutus, " Barrie ' s well known play, ran two nights in the col- lege gymnasium, April 26 and 27. In this production. Director Arends used two casts, with several of the players alternating in different roles. From all indications, the experiment was highly successful. Many " old- timers " on the campus say that the play v as the best production since " Outward Bound, " the 1931 spring play, and some think it was the best in the Theatre ' s history. Mr. Arends says that prospects for next year are very bright. Many of the " veterans " are leaving school, but there is an abundance of unusual talent among the younger students. If all goes well, the Elmhurst College Theatre will take a play " on the road, " in 1933, thus proving that the Glee Clubs are not the only groups that make tours. Looking back over the last four years since Elmhurst went co-educa- tional, one finds that the College Theatre, under Professor Arends, pro- duced seven major plays and half a dozen one-acts, not one of which was a professional failure, or even close to it. Here is the line-up of the major plays, in the order of their appearance : Outward Bound, Dulcy, Alt Heidel- berg, To The Ladies, House Party, The Pirates of Penzance, and Dear Brutus. This is a fine record, one of which Mr. Arends and all of us can be proud. For a school of Elmhurst ' s size and facilities, we have a theatri- cal reputation that rates with the best. Sixty-third Page TH€ SflTURDfly SOVI6T In the Second Year of Its Propaedeutics HE SATURDAY SOVIET is a non-voting, non-officered, non-dues- paying, non-legalized or non-lawmaking committee or- ganization subscribing to those ladies and gentlemen who exhibit scholarly tastes, interest in the fine arts and toler- ant humanism, and devotion to the outdoor hfe with mild physical exercise. In regard to the latter category it has affinities with Bohemian Sokolism; to the two preceding categories, with the social science and education generally. It is designed to plan weekly novelty programs in accordance with its broad philosophic objectives, as well as in intimate relation to the social calendar, to sig- nificant local and national events, and to these academic activities engaging its propaganda. Everyone is invited to help authorize and follow through its crossing lines of social and educational alertness, townspeople no less than students. Sixty-fourth Page Vivisection TH€ BOOK OF ACTS flTHL€TIC$ I HE year ' s athletic program of games was spotted with in- nendo, with a few events which will pass down as striking memories. The homecoming game with Wheaton, always the high spot of the season, ended in a tie. The celebra- tions both before and after the game will mark the re- miniscences of the year. In the personal sphere, a long line of brilliant foot- ball accomplishments was climaxed by Dreusicke ' s 90-yard run in the DeKalb game. Duke Duhan ' s work on the basketball floor was often equally spectacular. Bloesch, Bork, and Wegener played excellent baseball. Dick Gerfen climaxed four years as a varsity star in tennis ; he has won recognition as one of the ranking players in the I. 1. A. C. Dreusicke again was the bulwark of the track team, and the outstanding broad-jumper in the state. Coaches Langhorst, Arends, and DeTuerk did yeoman service during the year ; and if we were to award a potted palm, we should give it to all three of them. Sixty-eighth Page Coach Langhorst TH€ COflCH HIS YEAR was the first for Oliver T;« Langhorst as coach of the I Elmhurst teams. Coach Lang- I horst was himself a student at Elmhurst a few years back and is therefore well ac- quainted with athletics around the College. While attend- ing Elmhurst he played varsity football, baseball and bas- ketball. He served as captain of both the baseball and the football teams. From Elmhurst he went down to the University of Illinois where he earned his letter in football also. Here he learned his football under Zuppke. Coach has fitted in well at Elmhurst and - - - has earned many friends during his first year here. Lack of sufficient material has handi- capped him this year with his teams, and usu- ally, he has had only enough men available to form one team. As this article is being printed the baseball season is getting under way and " Pete " is con- fidently looking forward to a rather successful season as his material looks much more promis- ing than did either the football or the basket- ball material. Coach, because of his spring baseball duties, turned over the track team to James DeTuerk while Coach Arends began his fifth year as coach of the tennis team. DeTuerk also was assistant football coach. Assistant Coach DeTuerk Sixty-ninth Page FOOTBALL PERSONNEL Top; Schlundt, Lambarth, Allrich, Rest, Steve, Strand, Duhan, Schroeder, 0. Wintermeyer, manager. Middle: Ass ' t coach, DeTuerk, Coach Langhorst, Bork, Lache, Bowers, H. Win- termeyer, Banas, Cooke, Sennewald, Quest, Christiensen, Arousti, Hynes. Bottom: Dreusicke, Kroll, Vertovec, Eilers, Captain DeTuerk, Niensted, Drews, Taebel, Denbeaux. Oliver " Pete " Langhorst, graduate of Elmhurst Academy and Illinois Univer- sity, a crack athlete and a swell fellow, ran smack into the job of making a foot- ball team for the 1933 season out of Elm- hurst ' s habitually scant material. He was ably assisted by Assistant Coach Jimmy DeTuerk. Whether or not the new Pirate mentor was successful is for you to judge. Al- though his team lost more games than it won, it showed constant improvement as the season wore on. And although the squad out for practice often numbered less than one team, Pete still molded a team that, had its players been a bit more experienced, would undoubtedly have gone places (don ' t get too inquisitive con- cerning the places). Captain John DeTuerk, guard, Armin Dreusicke, halfback, and Sheenie Winter- meyer, quarter, are the veterans who formed the nucleus of the team and who will be missed when next year ' s season rolls around — or does it roll? (Ed. note: what difference does it make? Get go- ing, and finish this!) Seventieth Page High spots on the schedule were the Homecoming game with Wheaton, and the final fray of the year with DeKalb. The Wheaton game was really as thrill- ing as the Homecoming Dance, and broth- er, that ' s saying something. In the first place, some mug from that school de- cided that he ' d bust up our festivities, and scored a touchdown. But Armin Dreusicke, with the ball tucked under his cuddling arm, and wielding an effective and devastating snickersnee with his driving arm, had different ideas. So he ups and scores a touchdown. Which ties the score. Then the boys got polite; so the game ended in a tie. And all ties are moral victories. All very swell. The final game with DeKalb Teachers was a study in old-fashioned fighting spirit. The Blue and White bowed to a superior DeKalb team by a score of 17-6. During the entire game the team was outgained and outplayed, but not out- fought, which little assertion the war- riors from the Teachers College will un- doubtedly verify. Dreusicke ' s trusty snickersnee again stood him in good stead. Besides cutting down many would- be DeKalb scorers, he knifed his way 90 yards for Elmhurst ' s lone score. Thus endeth the tale (what a tale) of another football season. The Coach did a good job. The players did a good job. So there you are. September 23- September 30- October 7- October 14- October 20- October 28- November 11- November 18- SCHEDULE -Morton Junior College 0 Elmhurst 12. Home -Milwaukee Normal 42 Elmhurst 0. There -North Central 47 Elmhurst 7. Home -Wheaton 6 Elmhurst 6. Home -St. Viator 52 Elmhurst 0. There -Aurora 6 Elmhurst 2. -Wis. School Elmhurst 12. -DeKalb 17 Elmhurst 6. There of Mines Home There i; I FOOTBALL CAPTAIN John De Tuerk, whose consistently fine play at guard has placed him among Elmhurst ' s football immortals, captained the Pirate eleven during the 1933 season. " Tarzan " (the monicker was tagged on him by Elmhurst sport fans) proved an inspiring leader, and fighting player. Not a few local football experts number him among the best guards in the Little Nine- teen. Opposing teams sent very few plays through his position. When John graduates in June, Elm- hurst football and track teams will suf- fer a serious loss, for he has been a leader and athlete of exceptional ability. Seventy-first Page BflSK€TBflLL PERSONNEL Top: Klinker, Allrich, Bowers, Coach Langhorst. Middle: Bork, Busch, Eilers, Wegener, Banas. Bottom: Strand, Lambarth, Stein- graber, Captain Uthlaut, Drawert, Du- han. Elmhurst completed a twelve game schedule with three wins and nine losses. Conference competition resulted in one victory, six losses. The high spot of the season came in the final game on the schedule with our age old rival, Wheaton, who came down to Elmhurst inspired by their victory over North Central a few days before, only to take it on the chin by a 39 to 36 count. " Pete " certainly met up with a lot of bad luck in the form of ineligibility and a continual dropping off of squad mem- bers, but those who stuck out the season got the biggest thrill of their college career in their hard earned victory over Wheaton. The team did not possess the necessary finishing drive, losing out in the second half of a number of games after displaying a winning calibre of basketball during the first half. In regards to scoring, " Duke " Duhan, a junior, led in that department with 91 points while Captain Uthlaut scored 81 points to take second. Next in line was Lambarth, a guard, with 62 points. Wegener led in percentage of free throws made, sinking nine out of eleven at- tempts. Seventy-second Page Next year the team will be without the services of two of its men, " Chet " Uth- laut and " Red " Wegener. Both these men played fine ball the season through and especially did they exhibit some fine play- ing in the final Wheaton game, bringing their basketball career at Elmhurst to a grand climax. Duhan was high point man in this game. Next year ' s team will be built around the remaining five regulars. Lettermen for this season were Duhan, Uthlaut, Lambarth, Drawert, Wegener, Eilers and Strand. The manager this year was Frank Bork who also played with the " B " team. November 29- -Oak Park Y 36 Elmhurst 21. There December 9- -Bethel Athletic Club 29 Elmhurst 51. Here December 14- -Wheaton 47 Elmhurst 28. There Januai-y 6- -North Central 36 Elmhurst 20. There January 13- — Aurara 31 Elmhurst 26. There January 17- -Oak Park Y 41 Elmhurst 19. Here January 24- -DeKalb 43 Elmhurst 37. Here January 27- -DeKalb 47 Elmhurst 26. There February 8- —Aurora 28 Elmhurst 22. Here February 15- —North Central Elmhurst 23. Here February 17- -Eden 20 Elmhurst 46. Here February 29- -Wheaton 36 Elmhurst 39. Here BASKETBALL CAPTAIN Chester " Chet " Uthlaut, who has been one of the finest centers Elmhurst has ever had, led the Pirate cage team through its 1933- ' 34 campaign. Each year " Chet " has been in the front rank of Elmhurst sharpshooters, and in his Sophomore year, 1932- ' 33, he led the team in scoring with thirty-eight baskets and thirty-five free throws for a total of 111 points. This season, Uthlaut was used alter- nately at forward and center, and proved his versatility by handling both positions excellently and again placing himself among the leading scorers. m Seventy-third Page mms BflS€BfiLL Baseball prospects look rather bright this year, due to the return of six veter- ans from last year ' s team. The six let- termen are Captain Wegener, second base ; Frank Bork, shortstop ; Paul Bloesch, pitcher; and Roland Vetter, Bill Biasch and Charles Baumrucker, all out- fielders. Biasch, however, may be shifted to an infield post this year because of a scarcity of infield material. Coach Langhorst has a pennant con- tender. Barring close defeats — ■ which spoiled the season of ' 33 — the Buc nine should go right to the tape with Lake Forest and North Central. Undoubtedly, the team is well fortified defensively. Bloesch is a reliable twirler, and judging from pre-season practice performances, he will turn in more than his share of well pitched games. The success of the team will rest on its batting punch. PERSONNEL Top; Rheinsmith, manager, Stoerker, Allrich, Pantermuehl, Vertovec, Bloesch, Warner, Coach Langhorst. Middle: Anderson, Kroh, Siemsen, Hynes, Klinker, Vetter. Bottom: Chapleau, Baumrucker, H. Wintermeyer, Biasch, Wegener, Captain, Bork. Seventy-fourth Page BASEBALL SCHEDULE April 14 — Concordia, there. April 20 — Armour, there. April 25 — Lake Forest, here. April 28 — North Central, there. May 2 — Lake Forest, there. May 5 — Aurora, here. May 9 — Wheaton, here. May 12 — North Central, here. May 16 — Wheaton, there. May 19 — Armour, here. m BASEBALL CAPTAIN This year ' s baseball team is captained by Werner Wegener, better known as " Red. " Red has been varsity second base- man for the past two years. Although small in stature. Red patrols second base in a scintillating fashion. Besides being a mighty fine fielder, Red is also a dan- gerous man at the plate, and his bat has been instrumental in many an Elmhurst rally. His team is shaping up very well this year, and we feel confident that he will lead it through a successful season. Seventy-fifth Page [if ' TRACK PERSONNEL Top: Coach DeTuerk, Dreusicke, De- Tuerk, Wolf, Steve, Walch, Jaeger, Kara- sek, Schroeder. Bottom: Cammerer, Munz, Schaefer, Bush, Klinke, Christiensen. James DeTuerk took over the coaching of the track team this year while Coach Langhorst was busy with the baseball team. The schedule contains three in- door and eight outdoor meets. The first outdoor dual meet with Ar- mour served to show that the team is strong in the track events but rather weak in field events. Of the track events, the team managed to take five firsts. This comprised the greater part of the scoring done by Elmhurst. Dreusicke took a first in the 100 yard dash, 220 yard dash and the broad jump; Wolf took a first in the mile and half mile; Camerer took a first in the two mile. DeTuerk took a second in the high hur- dles and a third in the low hurdles, while Steve took a third in the high hurdles and Jaeger a third in the quarter mile. Seventy-sixth Page TRACK SCHEDULE March 9 — Invitational Meet at North Central. March 17 — Armour Relays. March 24 — Indoor Conference Meet at North Central. April 7 — Armour, there April 14 — Illinois Normal, there. April 21 — North Central and Wheaton, at Wheaton. April 28 — Wheaton, here. May 5 — Wheaton and DeKalb, at De- Kalb. For the past three years Armin Dreu- sicke has captained the track team. In his specialty, the broad jump, he is con- sidered among the best in the country. In the U. S. Olympic tryouts he jumped 24 ' 4 " , and in doing so, placed third. Al- ready, early in the season, he has given us reason to believe that he may break that record this year. Armin is an exceptional dash man ; he has several times run the hundred in :09.8. In the first dual meet of the season, an outdoor affair with Armour Tech at the University of Chicago, Dremke showed up well with three firsts, accounting for fifteen points alone. ■)vl S event 11 -seventh Page PERSONNEL Coach Arends, Sibly, Eisen, Drawert, Carson, Niensted, Gerfen, Strand, Hoecker. This season has presented innumerable tennis obstacles for the coach, C. C. Arends, to solve. With the return of only one letterman things do not look as bright as they might. Captain Dick Ger- fen, veteran and star for three seasons, is the single returning letterman. Mate- rial at hand is rather green and inexperi- enced. Among the aspirants to fill the places left vacant from last year are Niensted, Drawert, Eisen, Hoecker and Carson. Theirs will be a difficult job be- cause filling the places of the three men whom we had last year will be no easy task. However, despite the serious handi- caps the team is facing, Arends and his squad members are hopefully looking for- ward to a profitable season. A heavy and difficult schedule is star- ing Arends ' boys in the face. TENNIS SCHEDULE April 11 — Chicago University, there. April 18 — Wheaton, here. April 20 — DeKalb (tentative) there. April 21 — Bradley, there. April 25 — North Central, there. April 27 — Bradley, here May 2 — North Central, here. May 4 5 — District Tournament North Central. May 10 — Wheaton (tentative) there. May 11 — DeKalb, here. May 18 19— State Meet. at TENNIS CAPTAIN Having served in the capacity last year, being captain is no new experience to Richard Gerfen. " Dick " as he is bet- ter known, is a player to whom the term veteran may be correctly applied; he has played varsity tennis every year that he has attended Elmhurst and has earned his letter each year. He is well known in tennis circles in and around Elmhurst and has repeatedly shown his ability to wield a racket. Last year, while he served as captain, his team went through a nearly perfect season. He and a team mate captured second place honors in doubles in the Lit- tle Nineteen Conference. We feel posi- tive that Dick will continue his good work this spring. Seventy-ninth Page CROSS couriTRy Two lettermen formed the nucleus of this year ' s Cross Country team. A fresh- man, Camerer, proved a fine addition to the squad. He was a consistent point- winner throughout the year. The season, from the standpoint of wins and losses, was rather an indiffer- ent one. The team competed in four m.eets, winning one, a dual meet with Mission House College, which was a fea- ture of the Homecoming festivities. Len Wolf, a Junior, captained the team. He also acted as coach. PERSONNEL Aid, Karasek, Hoefer, Captain Wolf, TetzlalT, Munz. CROSS COUNTRY SCHEDULE September 30 — Milwaukee State Tea chers 19, Elmhurst 33 October 7 — North Central 19, Whea- ton 47, Elmhurst 57 October 14 — Mission House College 30, Elmhurst 26 November 4 — Loyola Invitational Cross Country meet — 7th place Eightieth Page y.- - N ACTIVE Intramural Program each year, large enough so I A that all students who have any desire to participate, may do so, is the aim of Elmhurst College. With a slogan of " athletics for everyone " we again planned an Intramural ' Program with league contests in touch football, basket- ball, and playground baseball, and one-day track and cross-country meets. To insure an added interest in Intra- murals, it was decided to give the winners of the league contests an award in the form of an arm shield, designating the type of sport in which the award was won. This year, as last year, the competitive groups were divided by classes. The Seniors and Sophomores each comprising one team, while two teams were chosen from both the Junior and Freshmen classes because they had the largest competitive groups. By dividing the four classes into six teams, it was made possible for more students to take part. Eight men participated in the Intramural Cross Country meet. The Sophomores were the winners with Karasek, Munz, and Tetzlaff getting the winning points for their class. The Touch Football schedule which was greatly favored by the excel- lent fall weather, was finished rather early because there were no post- I ' i Eighty-second Page poned games. During the season eighty-six men competed on the various class squads. Last year ' s champions, the Sophomore Blues, who are now the Juniors, were again the winners of the Touch Football championship. Those receiving awards on the Junior Team were: Kroenlein, Weber, Vetter, Wagner, Uthlaut, Drawert, Bloesch, Siemsen, Bessmer, Doty, Dush- eck, Stahlhut, Andersen. A league of six teams was organized in basketball with a schedule of ten games for each team. The championship again went to a Junior team, namely, the Junior Browns. Awards were made to the following members of the Junior team : Hoef er, Bloesch, Allrich, Weber, Wagner, Kroenlein, |; Siemsen, Dusheck, Rheinsmith and Steve. Throughout the season, sixty- five men played on the various teams. The Intramural Track meet and Playground Baseball have as yet not begun. There will only be four teams in the track meet, each class com- prising one team. At the present time it looks as though the winner of the meet is a tossup between the Sophomores and the Freshmen. The baseball league will also be comprised of four teams, one from each class. The baseball schedule will consist of either twenty-four or thirty-six games depending on the amount of time. From all indications, ' the Juniors will possess another championship by the time that the sched- ule is completed. Junior Intra-mural Championship Team Top: Taebel, Seimsen, Bloesch, Steve, Drews, Stalhut, Rest. Middle: Doty, Wolf, Mai-onn, Weber, Walch, Wagner, Hoefer. Bottom: Sample, Gieselmann, Eilers, Duhan, Kroenlein, Dusheck. Eighty-third Page luomen ' s iniRfimuRfiLS HE PURPOSE of intramural sports is to give all the women students a chance to participate in some form of competi- tive athletics. The inter-class games carried on throughout the past year were successful as well as interesting and exciting. A very fine spirit of sportsmanship and cooperation pre- vailed among those taking part in the games, by the team captains, referees and assistan ts. The fall sport this year was soccer. The Upperclass girls trounced the Freshman team for the interclass title. The intramural basketball tournament consisted of six games between the Juniors, Sophomores, and Frosh. The Sophomores came out on top with three wins. The Frosh were second. Miniature gold basketballs were awarded to the winning team at a banquet held in the Women ' s Union Room. This spring there will be a tennis tournament. The players who win this tourney will compose the tennis team, which is scheduled to play matches with North Central and Wheaton. The line-up of the teams are as follows : Eighty-fourth Page Hilda Breuhaus Virginia Harbour Lois Coleman Clara Jameson Freshmen Maurine Merrill Jean Bradford Louise Zander Persis Warren Eloise Strub Leona Buenger Laura Press Ruth Heyl Doris Bay Sophomores Margaret Riley Edith Schwarer Betty Roefer Margurette Solberg TJPPERCLASSMEN Sally Christensen Jane Coffey Merle Blinn Martha Klein Marian Stringer Gerda Mohri Jessie Chapman Katherine Saam Eighty-fifth Page incenu and virtuoso • UU€ TALK fl GR€flT D€fiL Joves and Nut Megs PO€TRy You drifted off, so sure and gay, Like Peter Pan in ivinsome May; So proud and sure of life and love. Of earth beneath and sky above, You laughed at life and old love ' s due. While cloudless skies hung over you. You laughed ivith Pan ' s dear, careless mirth; While trees and grasses greened the earth. The world ivas yours! Within your reach Was all that carefree love can teach. But autumn ' s here, and every hue Fades slower than the loves you knew; Each drifting leaf, from every tree, Foretells the loss of lover ' s glee; The graying skies and browning earth Reflect your sighs of lovers ' d ' earth; Your rose-like mouth, tvhich love conveyed. Resembles still a rose — decayed. Your pride, your youth, your loves have gone; Only the hunger lingers on. When winter comes, my dear, no doubt You ' ll wish Fd come and thaiv you out! Ninetiz-first Page mflss€S OF mfln Today I heard the voices of man in agony, The twisted souls that see no hope, no mercy. I saw among the masses of man cursory Things of white sucked dry, just nugatory, I hurried home still wrapt in that dark spell. Of the earth being hurled atom by atom, into nothingness- I say the more we learn we show the less. For today, I walked as Dante with Man in Hell! J. L. R. Pi SOnn€T TO UUILLfl A glorious moment, full of content and sweet Was brought to bear on my impassive soul; And noiv, why must I ivake? Is Time so fleet That I must hurry ? Where is my goal ? Is it to the soothing breath of Zephyr ' s cold. Or to some inferno of passions ' torrid heat. That overtvhelms and draws? Or do I seek The solitary sombrous shaded fold, To see a dismal ttvilight, sloivly mold And pass? Oh sleep, infuse me with your calm Mute tender strings of ethereal pathos sweet That entivine, and blends as heavenly nectar balm. And rest. For noiv my love I pause, to greet So content, in quiet rapture at your feet. J. L. R. Ninetj serond Page sonn€TS TO r lrdy The night groivs quiet — silent star-gleams show The depths of tvoman ' s instinct in your face, Checking me as I unrepentant go Along my futile tvay of tveak disgrace. Your cool touch clears the fever of my sighs, And low I bend to brush ivith kisses ' flight The veil of wind-tost hair above your eyes: So fair you stand against the evening light. A dream lights up an instant of my sight. The long, sane years of garden-bred content. That banishes the shadows of the night. My fiercely flapping spirits of dissent. But love and all its joys I dare not seek, I am too tired, too wild, and all too weak. J. L. R. II I am so tired of looking for the ivay. Striving to catch each moment ' s firefly spark And mould them in a flayne ivhose lambent ray Might lead me from this grey, miasma, dark. The cant of creed, the sophists ' gruesome jest, Sound in the marshbirds ' screeching, wailing cry That gives the only answer to my quest. Of ivhere I go, and tvhen and how and ivhy. And yet I dare not linger in this maze. And dumbly wait Time ' s final, fatal rout; Better to steer my life-course through the haze And strike, hell-bound, the misty stream of doubt. All is not drab tvhile with me through this flight, I have your love and you throughout the night. J. L. R. Ninety-third Page vuLGfiRinnfl fl VULGRRIRITS imiTRTIOn OF sflmueL HOFF€nsT€in My neighbor is a goose girl And tends her silly geese; I ' d rather be a loose — pearl, And shirk in shining peace. My neighbor prates of life ' s ideals, Of chastity and truth; But when I ivish for Hudson seals My big asset is youth. My neighbor studies half the night The vagaries of Sand; Myself, I doubt if George can quite Compare ivith Sally Rand. Care I if neighbors note at dawn My fleeing in from day ? The aching dogs I ' m walking on Were ivilling dogs — hey, hey! Ninety-fourth Page vuLGflRiflnn RflmBLinG RRPTUR€$ Of R UURnD€RinG VULGRRIRn Night — soft, dark pansy petals Tall Vast — like the dome of some ancient Mohammedan mosque. Moonlight — lacy moonlight Like dainty filigree work In a temple. Wind loiv in the grass Wind high in the trees. Stinging, scolding, threatening , Pleading, caressing, gentle. ; Wrapt round, me like a cloak. Wind on the tennis courts; Dirty, goofy wind. Wind through my racket strings, Wind through my hair. Wind in my eyes, wind in my heart — Nuts! Ninety-fifth Page VULGflRlflnfl flS you LIK€ IT " I ' ll spurn thee, wretch! " said gentle Phoebe. " Well, let ' s get going, " ansivered Corin; " By such a mighty man as I be, A little spooning could be borin ' . " BOGI€ My fears are stronger than my loves; My loves are shy as turtle doves That hover round my heart and pen. Pleading to get in; but tvhen My soul ' s restraint begins to slack My thoughts arise and fling them back. UTILITY all were lost except one hour, sweet, Together in some quiet nook; We would not stir our love to passion ' s heat, But, touching hands, ive ' d sit — and look. €flRLy APRIL The last retreating tide of tvinter cold Lays bare the nakedness of spring; Even the sun ' s emboldened flood of gold Only serves to melt the tattered cloak Of snow that winter hoped cling About spring ' s shivering shoulders till she woke And stirred herself to green the fields and lanes That, frozen notv, lie naked to the April rains. Ninety-sixth Page VULGfiRlflnfl OLD ROCKinC CHfllR I sat down in my rocktng-chair And rocked, and rocked, and rocked. From far and near To see me there The people flocked and flocked. So I went rocking, rocking, And the people kept on flocking Till the warm mid-summer turned to ivinter cold. Then the people froze to death. And frosty was my breath. But I just rocked and rocked till I grew old. And the people all around. Now rotting on the ground. Seemed to question with their staring, sightless eyes When will you stop that rocking? It ' s positively shocking. But I thought I saw their bodies heave with sighs. It was not sighs that hove those corpses. It tvas letting out great burpses, And these burpses did not very long suffice. The stvollen stiffs all burst. The place smelled as if accursed. And I stopped my endless rocking in a trice. Ninehj-seventh Page II GROUUING OLD flLOHG UUITH m€? " " Grow old along ivith me? " " The best is ijet to he? " I wish with all my heart that it ivere true. Oh! Youth, don ' t go so soon! Time! Hesitate to prune This living tree; don ' t brush away the dew- That keeps this flower fresh; Preserve my solid flesh And let my blood flow with uncooling heat Pumped ever by a heart with steady beat. I hope never at the gate of age to bow! The best is yet to be? The best is noiv! TO nome 0 lady whom I might have loved, draiv near — But carefully look past me from the start, Your brotvn-eyed, level gaze once stopped my heart- And give me, lovely lass, your patient ear. Your ear! — but hide it with your hund, I fear To longer look upon its dainty art. Thank God, your hands are gloved! A sudden start Within my breast has ivarned me of the sear Their coral sweetness burned into my lips. My lips — and yours! O help, Athene, I plead! You bade me tell yon golden nymph, who flips My heart about, my love had gone to seed And from each one another blossom gretv. But that ' s a lie, Athene, as ivell you knetv! Ninety-eighth Page 1$ IT fUTILe Why can ' t we ever realize, Or even, use our eyes. To see how simple life can be. If we were as one family. With greed and selfishness forgotten The world tvouldn ' t be half so rotten. And if each ivas another ' s friend; Life and happiness vjould blend. To live in perfect harmony Beneath the sky and a God made tree. To fill our breasts full of hope To range our lives over a ivider scope. If we would let nature ' s beauty Do what God made its duty. I ivonder how long we tvould live. Using all it could give. But tve never do appreciate Until it is almost too late. What God did so carefully To be made use of by you and me. Merrill Wagner my misTRess eyeeRouu cannot look upon my mistress ' face But that my greedy gaze is dratvn, like light From sun to earth, to that most gracious site Of all love ' s charm, her broiv; whereon I trace Some tiny, throbbing veins, that ivill erase Its cool and pale serenity with bright And lovely flush of love when I tonight Do seek her quivering lips ' most tender grace; And to those sensitive and curving arcs Of gnome-spun hair that symbolize her youth And do her sex epitomize; the marks Of love ' s dear thoughts are ever there. Thus truth The melancholy Jaqiics did not inflate, And Shakespeare ' s fantasy is made sedate! Ninety -ninth Page Charles Baumrucker Editor William Haudb Advertising Manager Dr. G. B. Strong F aculty Advisor Betty Roefer Business Manager Richard Gerfen Literary Editor 1934 ELPnS ow THAT you have read this, our book, behold the people who N slapped it together. We are all earnest. God-fearing souls, and have done our little worst to please you. If you don ' t like it, tear out this sheet on the dotted line, and stick the 1934 Elms on the bottom shelf, under last month ' s Wo- man ' s Home Companion. Before you do so, however, please to look at the new and original features of our year- book, — the tasty and arty border panels, the superior photography, and the excellent format. And last, but not least, read on from here ; take a look at our advertisers, (please mention the 1934 Elms in answering this adver- tisement — just mention it, in an offhand, diffident manner and see what you get.) And another thing — it is our proud boast that the 1984 Elms will, or has, " come out " about two days and one special delivery before the 1933 Elms. Are there any questions, gentle reader? If not, we will all go down and have a beer, or maybe two beers — better still, let us have a beer for every proof and editorial error in the Elms — and send for the wagon. One Hundredth Page General Staff One Hundred and First Page Ill ■■lyi ' Recapitulation of those who helped to make the 1934 Elms a success : Officers: Charles Baumrucker Betty Roefer William Haude Richard Gerfen Dr. G. B. Strong, Advisor General Staff: Marian Stringer Vernon Hoecker Lee Rockwell Barbara Straub Ellsworth Kneeland Leonard Wolf Richard Argent Clara Jameson Assistants : Paul Eisen Karl Juergens Esther Larson Alvin Lee Theodore Krohne Advertising Staff: William Reichenbach Margaret Riley Hattie Frohman William Bush Hilda Breuhaus Eleanor Shafer George Klinke Edwin Licht William Carson Margret Firmer Roberta Bork Robert Jaeger Emil Steinmann HflVe you €V€R m€T • 6PILOGU6 flDV€RTIS€R$ Anders ' Bakery 110 Bartmann ' s Bakery 110 Buick Garage 110 Bright Auto and Repair 110 City Barber Shop 109 Corner Drug Shoppe 110 Cottage Hill Cafe 112 County Cleaners 112 B. Danek 112 Delmar Studios 113 Dew Drop 112 Elmhurst College 108 Elmhurst Lumber and Coal Ill Elmhurst Laundry 114 Elmhurst State Bank Ill Elmhurst Delicatessen 114 Elite Beauty Shop 110 Elmhurst Motors 109 H. C. Hesse 112 Jack ' s Barber Shop 110 Johnson ' s Mortuary 114 Keeler ' s Candy Shop 110 Micheal Kross 110 Langhorst and Ellworthy 110 J. C. Licht 112 Meier and Company Ill W. J. Novak 110 Otto ' s Meat Market 109 Ollswang ' s 112 Park Ave. Variety 110 Page Barber and Beauty Shop .... 114 L R. Post 109 Pittsford ' s 114 Pfund Flowers 114 H. H. Robillard Ill Sherman and Gordon 109 Simmons System 114 Student Union 112 Steele Weedeles 110 Dr. P. W. Schroeder 110 Student Union Store 112 Soukup ' s 109 The Elm 110 Tannler ' s 114 The Uptown Ill York Style Shop 114 York Theatre 116 Zoub ' s Drugs 114 One Hundred and Sixth Page with the compliments of your Alma Mater ■{]■ ELMHURST COLLEGE ACCREDITED AS A FOUR YEAR STANDARD LIBERAL ARTS COLLEGE BY THE NORTH CENTRAL ASSOCIATION OF COLLEGES AND SECONDARY SCHOOLS One Hundred and. Eighth Page EDEN is proud to have a part in the production of The Elms — May you find pleasure from curtain to curtain. ...from cover to cover. EDEN PUBLISHING HOUSE SAINT LOUIS « » CHICAGO 1 71 2-24 Chouteau Ave. 209 South State St. PRINTERS ♦ COVER MANUFACTURERS ♦ BINDERS Shop and Save at g SOUKUP ' S for value with service in Compliments of IRVING R. POST HARDWARE, PAINTS and SPORTING GOODS 116 N. York St. Elmliurst, 111. Treat yourself to the iest SHERMAN and GORDON 108 West Third Street CITY BARBER SHOP 105 Addison Avenue Elmhurst, Illinois Phone 2079 We Deliver OTTO ' S Quality Meat Market Home Made Sausage Ouu Specialty 125 Addison Ave., Elmhurst 111. Authorized Dealers New and Used Cai ' s Elmhurst Motors Cooper and Pollock 1S3 N. York St. Elmhurst, 111. Tel., Elmhurst 3.500 One Hundred and Ninth Page MICHAEL KROSS Attorney and Counselor at Law Suite 201 State Bank Building 105 South York Street Elmhurst, Illinois Phone, Elmhurst 655 THE ELM Women ' s Weak 104 N. York St. Elmhurst Best uishes of BRIGHT AUTO and REPAIR COMPANY Elmhurst, Illinois Compliments of Jock D. James (Drip) H. Red W. and Bill H. You can ' t win — so we ' re ' agin ' it, Liza. I Compliments of | p ., Avenue Variety Store g g Bartmann ' s Bakery § All Sorts of School Supplies q 8 ' W . J. Nowak S Service with a Smile TAILOR AND FURRIER g Jg J , Ra ber Shop S Repairing and Alterations O » Phone. Elmhurst 271 g 105 First Street g V Compliments of Q The Elite Beauty Shop All Kinds of Beauty Culture 104 W. Park Ave., Elmhurst, 111. Henry F. Langhorst, M.D. Robert EUworthy, M.D. Compliments of Keeler Candy Shop Compliments The Corner Drug Shoppe 1st and Addison Anders ' Bakery Home of Quality Bakery Goods 10 8 S. York St. Elmhurst, III. With Compliments of Steele Weedeles Company Dearborn Street Bridge Chicago, U. S. A. Compliments of Q Compliments of » Buick Garage § Dr. P. W. Sehoeder One Hundred and Tenth Page MEIER COMPANY GENERAL MERCHANDISE 5704-08 Chicago Avenue Mansfield 4800 - Phone - Euclid 7071 Compliments of H. H. ROBILLARD Elmhurst, Illinois Compliments of ELMHURST LUMBER AND COAL COMPANY UPTOWN CAFE 117 E. First Street Plate Lunches, Short Orders and Sandwiches ELMHURST STATE BANK ELMHURST, ILUNOIS A Bank with a Strong Cash Reserve Capital $ 250,000.00 Surplus 50,000.00 Assets 2,500,000.00 Under State Supervision Henry C. Schumacher President Robt. H. Stone Assistant Cashier Alben F. Bates.. First Vice-President Walter G. Koenig. .Assistant Cashier Otto W. Balgeman Vice-President W. G. Schaefer. .Assistant Secretary Otto A. Popp. .. .Cashier Secretary and Trust Officer Forty 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, in- dividuals, firms and corporations on a most satisfactory basis Safe Deposit Vaults Member Temporary Federal Deposit Insurance Fund One Hundred and Eleventh Page Compliments DEW DROP CHOCOLATE SHOP J. C. LICHT COMPANY Chicago, Illinois Wall Paper and Painter ' s Supplies 170 N. York St., Elmhurst, 111. Phone, Elmhurst 1242 Compliments of ELMHURST COLLEGE STUDENT UNION OLLSWANG ' S, Inc. Department Store 108-110 West Park Avenue Elmhurst, Illinois H. C. HESSE AND COMPANY I MEN ' S WEAR i Elmhurst, Illinois Compliments of THE ELMHURST COLLEGE STUDENT UNION STORE (C8:(ceic8:(C8m ,c8mem9:tc8:cc8:(C9:fC80tC8 ' gcet c County Cleaners and Shoe Repair Co. Reliable Hatters 151 N. York Street (Opposite York Theatre) Compliments of Phone 644 COTTAGE HILL CAFE g g DANEK The Only Authorized, Shoe lieduilder 128 W. Park Avenue Elmhurst, Illinois Phone 4124 One Hundred and Tivelfth Page TANNLER ' S 8 Elmhurst s Newest and Most Popular Fountain and Luncheonette g Jumbo Sodas and Sundaes 10c Rainbow Cones 5c g 100 PARK, at York S We Deliver Elmliurst 1810 o YORK style shop « 122 N, York Street, Elmhurst, Illinois $ We strive to please you. ZOUB DRUG COMPANY QUALITY DRUGS EXCLUSIVELY M. M. Borger, R.Pli. Elmhurst State Bank Building Phone, Elmhurst 5 Elmhurst, Illinois Htudents and Faculty will find our services the ideal ivay of having their laundry done . . . ELMHURST LAUNDRY 155-161 W. First St reet Elmhurst, Illinois Phone, Elmhurst 2992 Compliments o PAGE BARBER AND BEAUTY SHOP 107 First Street Phone 1884 Compliments of Simmon ' s System Shoe Repair Factory 162 N. ITork St. Elmhurst, 111. Phone, Elmhurst 40 20 PAGE BEAUTY SHOP 107 First Street Phone 1884 MR. AND MRS. EMIL JOHNSON Compliments of A Friend Pittsfords Dry Goods 136 N. York Street Men ' s. Women ' s, and Children ' s 0 Apparel Compliments of g Elmhurst Delicatessen « CoffeeShop Pfund Flo ' Wers S (Opposite state Bank Building) S- , „ , ... T-,1 , i Til o We have delicious home cooked York Schiller St. Elmhurst, 111. foods ready to serve every day One Hxmdred and Fourteenth Page with the compliments of THE AURORA ENGRAVING COMPANY One Hundred and Fifteenth Page 8 I LYNCH ' S 1 YORK THEATRE I p The Joy Spot of Elmhurst Showing only the best of the better pictures We are now installing the latest type cooling system so that you may enjoy good entertainment during the hot summer months One Hundred and Sixteenth Page ROLL CALL senioRS Charles Baumrucker . . . Eiver Forest, 111. Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Baseball 3, 4 Glee Club 1, 2, 3 French Club 2, 3, 4 Cheerleader 2, 3 Student Union 3 Junior Prom Committee Saturday Soviet Senior Class President Editor, 1934 Elms Reinhard Beck . . Fond du Lac, Wisconsin Deutchen Verein 3, 4 Political Action Club 3 Socialist Club 3 Pre-The Club 3, 4 Freshman Proctor Leon Beutler Chelsea, Michigan Wilbert Biasch St. Louis, Missouri Baseball 1, 2, 4 Senior Class Vice President Mildred Clark Elmhurst, Illinois Women ' s Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Y. W. C. A. Vice President Cues 3 Chapel Choir 3, 4 Student Union 3 " Pirates of Penzance " 4 " House Party " 3 " Dear Brutus " 4 Women ' s Union James De Tuerk Erie, Pennsylvania Football 1, 2, 3 Track 1, 2, 3 Student Union 4 Junior Class President Assistant Football Coach 4 Track Coach 4 Junior Prom committee John De Tuerk Erie, Pennsylvania Football 1, 2, 3, 4 Captain 4 Track 1, 2, 3, 4 Basketball 3 Class officer 3 Student Union 2, 3, 4 President 4 Junior Prom committee Armin Dreusicke Hinsdale, Illinois Football 1, 2, 3, 4 Track 1, 2, 3, 4 Captain 2, 3, 4 Student Union 3, 4 Junior Prom committee Wilb ert Gauer Merrill, Wisconsin Richard Gerf en Breese, Illinois Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4 Captain 3, 4 Elms Staff 4 Elm Bark 3, 4 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2 " Alt-Heidelberg " 2 Saturday Soviet James Harz Palatine, Illinois William Haude Elmhurst, Illinois Karl Juergens Cleveland, Ohio Glee Club 1, 2, 3 Elm Bark 1, 2, 3 Elms 2, 3, 4 Student Union 4 Class president 2 French Club 3, 4 Saturday Soviet College Theatre 3, 4 " Outward Bound " 1 " Alt-Heidelberg " 2 " Pirates of Penzance " 4 " Dear Brutus " 4 Martha Klein Eitzen, Minnesota Senior Class Secretary Ellsworth Kneeland. . .Elmhurst, Illinois Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Class oflflcer 1, 2 Baseball manager 2 Stage Manager 2 Elms Staff 4 French Club 3, 4 Junior Prom Committee Saturday Soviet 3, 4 Harry Ring Holland, Indiana Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Band 1, 2, 3, 4 German Club 4 Chapel Choir 3, 4 Elm Bark 4 Orchestra 3 One Hundred and Seventeenth Page Elver Schroeder Breese, Illinois Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Student Union 3, 4 Elms 2, 3 Track 3, 4 Gerhard Sennewald . . Cheektowago, N. Y. Emil Steinmann Carlyle, Illinois Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Oriental Club 1, 2, 8 Student Union 3 Track 2 Elms 4 Marian Stringer Elmhurst, Illinois Elms Staff 4 French Club 4 College Theatre Saturday Soviet Theodore Van Dyck Waco, Texas Glee Club 1, 2, 3 Y. M. C. A. President College Theatre 4 German Club 3, 4 Elms 2, 3 Verne Warner Detroit, Michigan Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Elm Bark 1, 2, 3, 4 Baseball 3, 4 Werner Wegener Holstein, Missouri Baseball 2, 3, 4 Captain 4 Basketball 4 " Alt Heidelberg " 2 German Club 4 Intramural manager 4 Herbert Wintermeyer .... Hartsburg, Mo. Football 2, 3, 4 Basketball 2 Baseball 2, 3, 4 Glee Club 1 German Club 2, 3 Pre-the Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Student Union store Treasurer Senior Class Orchestra 4 Elm Bark 2 Ora Wintermeyer. . .Hartsburg, Missouri Glee Club 1 Band 1, 2, 3 Elm Bark 2, 3 Elms 2 German Club 1, 2, 4 Football 3, 4 Student Union 3 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Pre-The Club " Alt-Heidelberg " 2 Seniors completing undergradute work at Eden Seminary under the combined A.B.-B.D. course: Albert Behle Ferguson, Missouri Walter Hotz Hoyleton, Illinois Ralph Kuether Merrill, Wisconsin Paul Meyer Chicago, Illinois Melvin Miller Holland, Indiana Ernst Nussmann. . . .Concordia, Missouri Ralph Rebman Buffalo, New York Heinrich Rest Marshalltown, Iowa Carl Schultz Westphalia, Indiana juniOR$ Rudolph Allrich ... St. Charles, Missouri Football 2, 3 Basketball 3 Baseball 1, 2, 3 Band 1, 2, 3 Orchestra 3 Student Union 3 Pre-The Club 1, 2, 3 Elms 2 " House Party " 2 Roy Anderson Waterloo, Illinois Baseball 1, 2, 3 William Bessmer Independence, Mo. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3 Student Union 2, 3 Class Treasurer 2 Merle Blinn Oak Park, Illinois Women ' s Union 3 Circus 8 Basketball 3 Junior Class Secretary French Club 3 Paul Bloesch Dyer, Indiana Baseball 2, 3 Basketball 2, 3 Orchestra 3 Pre-The Club 1, 2, 3 Edward Bowers Westville, Indiana Elms 2 Football 3 Basketball 3 Assistant Intramural manager 3 One Hundred and Eighteenth Page Frank Bork Schiller Park, Illinois Gerda Mohri Bensenville, Illinois Lucille Bunch Elmhurst, Illinois Women ' s Glee Club 1, 2, 3 Elms 2 Elm Bark 2, 3 Chapel Choir 3 Women ' s Union 3 Jessie Chapman Maywood, Illinois Solveig Christensen. . .Maywood, Illinois President Women ' s Union 3 Jane Coffey Glen Ellyn, Illinois Glee Club 1, 2, 3 Elm Bark 1, 2 Cues 2 French Club 3 Women ' s Union Siegfried Dietrich Eyota, Minnesota Wallace Drawert Chicago, Illinois Edward Drews Danville, Illinois Glee Club i, 2, 3 Football 1, 2, 3 Track 1, 2 German Club Philosophy Club Pre-The Club Henry Duhan Baltimore, Maryland George Dusheck Maywood, Illinois Elm Bark Editor 3 Roy Filers Pana, Illinois Class Treasurer 1 Football 1, 2, 3 Basketball 1, 2, 3 Track 1, 2, 3 Pre-The Club 1, 2 Roy Gieselmann St. Louis, Missouri Edwin Hoefer Warsaw, Illinois Glee Club 1, 2, 3 Cross Country 2, 3 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3 Pre-The Club i, 2 Student Union 3 Orchestra 3 Chapel Choir 3 Harold Kingon Elmhurst, Illinois Carl Kroenlein Danville, Illinois Band 1, 2, 3 Glee Club 1, 2, 3 Elm Bark 1, 2, 3 Intramural Champions 2, 3 Frank Kroll Ft. Madison, Iowa Football 1, 2, 3 Track 1, 2, 3 Glee Club 1, 2, 3 Band 1, 2, 3 - Herman Ortwein Massillon, Ohio Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1 Elm Bark 1, 2, 3 Editor 3 Elms 2 Haskett Price Elmhurst, Illinois Glee Club 3 Elms 2 Philosophy Club 3 Sophomore class secretary Junior Class President Prom committee 3 Karl Reimer Elkader, Iowa Fred Rest Marshalltown, Iowa Football 2, 3 Student Union 3 German Club 1 " Alt-Heidelberg " 1 Band 2, 3 Pre-The Club 1 Prom Committee 3 Lewis Rheinsmith Oak Park, Illinois Junior Class Treasurer Cheerleader 3 Baseball manager 3 " Pirates of Penzance " 3 Elm Bark 3 Elms 3 German Club 3 Katherine Saam Elgin, Illinois James Sample Elmhurst, Illinois German Club Alvin Siemson Peotone, Illinois Glee Club 1, 2, 3 Cross Country 2 " House Party " 2 " Pirates of Penzance " 3 College Theatre 3 Herbert Stahlhut. . Edwardsville, Illinois Glee Club 1, 2, 3 Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3 John Steve Buffalo, New York Football 2, 3 Track 2, 3 Barbara Straub Buffalo, New York Y. W. C. A. 1, 2 Class Officer 2 Elms Staff 3 Junior Prom Committee 3 Wilbert Taebel Lombard, Illinois Football 1, 2, 3 Junior Class Vice President One Hundred and Nineteenth Page Chester Uthlaut Treloar, Missouri Basketball 1, 2, 3 Baseball 1, 2 Band i, 2, 3 Roland Vetter Addison, Illinois Intramural Champions 2, 3 Baseball 1, 2, 3 German Club 3 Merril, Wagner Oak Park, Illinois Esther Weber Chillicothe, Ohio Y. W. C. A. 2 Women ' s Union 3 Women ' s Glee Club 2, 3 William Walch .... Rochester, New York Freshman Class President Cross Country 1 Track 1, 2, 3 Intramural Champions 2, 3 Glee Club 1, 2, 3 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Student Union 3 Chapel Choir Pre-The Club Herman Weber Mishawaka, Indiana Glee Club 1, 2 ,3 Pre-The Club 1, 2, 3 South Hall Council 3 SOPHOmOR€S Phoebe Arden Elmhurst, Illinois Y. W. C. A. 1 W. A. A. 1 Elm Bark 1 Women ' s Union, Treasurer 2 French Club 2 German Club 2 John Banas Franklin Park, Illinois Football 12 Basketball 1 College Theater 2 Henry Baumgaertel . .Windsor, Colorado Band 1, 2 Glee Club 2 Y. M. C. A. 2 Doris Bay Elmhurst, Illinois Y. W. C. A. 1 W. A. A. 1, 2 French Club 1, 2 German Club 2 Pirates of Penzance 2 Robert Berg Elmhurst, Illinois Kenneth Boldt Elmhurst, Illinois Carl Breutner Elmhurst, Illinois Band 12 Track 1, 2 Leona Beunger Elmhurst, Illinois Y. W. C. A. 1 W. A. A. 1 German Club 2 Pirates of Penzance Glee Club 1, 2 Ray Chapleau Elmhurst, Illinois Class Officer 1, 2 French Club 1, 2 Baseball 1, 2 Betty Cenic Elmhurst, Illinois Cues 1, 2 House Party 1 Elmhurst College Theater Business Manager 2 Dear Brutus 2 Glee Club 1, 2 Fred Denbeaux St. Louis, Mo. Edwin Diehl Lenzburg, Illinois Charles Doty Columbus, Ohio House Party 1 Band 1, 2 Glee Club 1, 2 Paul Eisen Niles, Michigan College Theater 1, 2 Y. M. C. A. 2 German Club 1, 2 Tennis 2 Dorothy Hagge Lombard, Illinois Glee Club 1, 2 French Club 2 Ruth Heyl Waterloo, Illinois Glee Club 1, 2 Business Manager 2 Chapel Choir 1, 2 Sextette 1, 2 Orchestra 2 House Party 1 W. A. A. 1, 2 Women ' s Union 2 Y. W. C. A. 1 Class Officer 1 Vernon Hoecker Bellevue, Kentucky Robert Karasek Elmhurst, Illinois Cross Country 1, 2 Track 1, 2 ;3 One Hundred and Twentieth Page Robert Kaiser Rochester, New York Roland Quest St. Louis, Missouri Warren Kneeland Warsaw, Indiana Theodore Krohne. ... Buffalo, New York William Lamb River Forest, Illinois Ernest Lache. .Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Arnold Lambarth Saline, Michigan Football 2 Basketball 2 Baseball 2 German Club 2 Elm Bark 2 Frank Lanata. .New Orleans, Louisiana Hilda Limper Bensenville, Illinois Glee Club 2 German Club 2 Armin Maronn. . . .Milwaukee, Wisconsin Glee Club 1 Pre-theological Club 1, 2 Edward Meiller Marlin, Texas Paul Meiller Marlin, Texas Raymond Meiners. . . .Washington, D. C. Glee Club 2 Chapel Choir 2 Ernest Melchert. .Black Creek,Wisconsin Elm Bark 2 Glee Club 2 Oriental Club 1 Band 2 Armin Munz Hebron, North Dakota Elm Bark 1 Cross Country 2 Pirates of Penzance 1 Track 2 John Niensted Pana, Illinois Roland Pantermuehl, New Braunfels, Texas Baseball 2 German Club 2 Paul Piepenbrok. . . . Schulenburg, Texas Laura Press St. Louis, Missouri Glee Club 1, 2 Chapel Choir 1, 2 Sextette 1, 2 Dear Brutus 2 Student Union Secretary 2 Women ' s Union 2 W. A. A. 1, 2 Y. W. C. A. 1 William Racherbaumer. . . .Hoyleton, 111. Theodore Rasche. . . .St. Louis, Missouri Margaret Riley Oak Park, Illinois French Club 1, 2 House Party 1 Elm Bark 1 Elms 2 W. A. A. 1 Women ' s Union 2 Marco Rodriguez, Pachuca, Hidalgo, Mex. Betty Roefer Elmhurst, Illinois College Theater Pirates of Penzance House Party 1 Dear Brutus 2 French Club 1, 2 President 2 Elms i, 2 Y. W. C. A. 1 Women ' s Union 2 Fred Schafer Elmhurst, Illinois Herbert Schmale. .Ann Arbor, Michigan Edith Schwarer Oak Park, Illinois Class Officer 2 Y. W. C. A. 1 W. A. A. 1 Women ' s Union 2 Marguerite Solberg. . .Elmhurst, Illinois House Party L Pirates of Penzance 2 Dear Brutus 2 Elm Bark 1, 2 Cues i W omen ' s Union 2 Y. W. C. A. 1 French Club 1 Thomas Spyrison Maywood, Illinois Alvin Stanicek Oak Park, Illinois William- Strand Elmhurst, Illinois John Swaufield. . . .River Forest, Illinois Herbert Tetzlaff. .Milwaukee, Wisconsin Glee Club 1, 2 Cross Country 1, 2 Y. M. C. A. 1 German Club 1, 2 Leola Weinert Villa Park, Illinois Y. W. C. A. 1 Women ' s Union 2 Leonard Wolf Elmhurst, Illinois One Hundred and Twenty -first Page FR6$Hm€n Richard Argent Elmhurst, Illinois Elms Staff 1 French Club i Robert Arenson Chicago, Illinois German Club 1 H. John Arouesti. .Melrose Park, Illinois John Aid Oak Park, Illinois Robert Baumann Columbia, Illinois Elms Staff i LaVerne Beckmann. . .Bellewood, Illinois Women ' s Glee Club 1 Women ' s Union Carl Berger Columbia, Illinois Roberta Bork Buffalo, New York Herbert Bosworth Elmhurst, Illinois Jean Bradford Elmhurst, Illinois Maurice W. Brennen. . .River Forest, 111. Band 1 Orchestra 1 Chapel German Club Hilda Breuhaus Elmhurst, Illinois Ruth Brieschke Elmhurst, Illinois Elm Bark 1 " Dear Brutus " 1 Women ' s Union 1 Women ' s Glee Club William Bush Elmhurst, Illinois Basketball 1 Elms Staff 1 Track 1 Irving Cammerer .. Union Mills, Indiana William Carson. . . .River Forest, Illinois Cheerleader i Elms Staff 1 Thorwald Christiensen. . . .Maywood, 111. Football 1 Track 1 German Club 1 Joseph Calvert Elmhurst, Illinois Lois Colman Glen Ellyn, Illinois Women ' s Glee Club Chapel Choir 1 French Club 1 Women ' s Union 1 Harold Cook Elmhurst, Illinois Robert Dreher Villa Park, Illinois Loa DuBreuil Elmhurst, Illinois Ada Doris Ebenger. .Downers Grove, 111. Gertrude Enders Washington, D. C. Women ' s Glee Club 1 Gilbert Fink. . . .Chicago Heights, Illinois Margret Firmer. . . . jiiims otart i Oak Park, Illinois Donald Forberg. . . . Des Plaines, Illinois Hattie Frohmann , . Elmhurst, Illinois William Gabler , . Bellewood, Illinois Robert Gliessmann, . Band i Glee Club 1 German Club 1 Elms Staff 1 . . , Hinsdale, Illinois Byron Greenwood. . . . . Chicago, Illinois Kenneth Grohman. . . . . . Pinkney, Illinois John Hagstrom. . . . , Chicago, Illinois Ruth Haller , . Elmhurst, Illinois Virginia Harbour . . Elmhurst, Illinois Evelyn Jo Hilander. Women ' s Union French Club 1 .Glen Ellyn, 1 Illinois Walter Hoffman. . . , Maywood, Illinois Charles Hook .... Elmwood Park, Illinois John Hose Massillon, Ohio College Theater 1 German Club 1 Glee Club 1 Chapel Choir 1 Ralph E. Huber Chillicothe, Ohio Roy Hynes Oak Park, Illinois Football 1 Baseball 1 Freshman Dance committee Robert Jaeger. . . .East St. Louis, Illinois Elm Bark 1 Class Treasurer Track 1 Helen Kaiser Freeport, Illinois Women ' s Glee Club 1 Chapel Choir 1 " Pirates of Penzance " i Women ' s Union 1 One Hundred and- Twenti second Page Clara Jameson Lombard, Illinois Elms Staff 1 Elm Bark 1 Women ' s Glee Club 1 French Club 1 Freshman Class Vice-president Chapel Choir Women ' s Union George Kalbfleish Highland, Illinois Freshman Class President College Theater 1 Robert Kennedy Elmhurst, Illinois College Theater Stage Manager 1 Freshman Dance Committee George Klinke Hinsdale, Illinois Elms Staff i Track i Martin Knicker Ohlman, Illinois John Koenig. , . .Bisrampur, C. P., India College Theater 1 Armin Koring Faribault, Minnesota Anne Kottke Niles Center, Illinois Women ' s Glee Club 1 Philip Kroh Farmington, Missouri Glee Club 1 Band 1 Orchestra 1 Peggy Kruse Elmhurst, Illinois Alvin Kuhlman Des Plaines, Illinois Dorothy Lambrecht Chicago, Illinois College Theater 1 Women ' s Glee Club 1 Esther Larson Oak Park, Illinois Women ' s Union 1 Elms Staff 1 Alvin Lee Elmhurst, Illinois Edwin Licht Elmhurst, Illinois Elms Staff 1 Vera Limper Bensenville, Illinois Women ' s Glee Club 1 Elms Staff 1 Henry Lippert Mascoutah, Illinois Bernice Meier Tessville, Illinois Eleanor Meier Tessville, Illinois Albert Meiller Marlin, Texas Maurine Merrill Elmhurst, Illinois Elm Bark 1 Women ' s Union Freshman Dance Committee Thelma Meilke. . . .Rochester, New York Franklin Muenger Elmore, Ohio Katherine Murley Elmhurst, Illinois Christi an Neuman. .Annapolis, Maryland Men ' s Glee Club i College Theater 1 German Club Pre-The Club 1 Frederick Oberkircher Erie, Pa. Band 1 Glee Club 1 Chapel Choir 1 June O ' Brien Glen Ellyn, Illinois Women ' s Union 1 French Club 1 Donald Rasmussen Schiller Park, 111. Lewis Reichenbach. . . .Columbia, Illinois Cheerleader 1 Band i Elms Staff College Theater 1 Florence Rickert Delmar, New York Lee Rockwell Belleville, Illinois Glee Club 1 Chapel Choir 1 Freshman Dance Committee George Satter Waterloo, Illinois Edward Schlundt Dover, Ohio Football 1 Band i Glee Club 1 Orchestra 1 Hans Schneider Detroit, Michigan Elimor Schafer Elmhurst, Illinois Elms Stalf 1 Women ' s Union i Donald Schiley Elmhurst, Illinois German Club Helen Shipley Maywood, Illinois Gustav Smeja Bensenville, Illinois Glee Club 1 German Club Ray Steingraber .... River Grove, Illinois Manford Stoerker Pittsburgh, Pa. Baseball 1 Eloise Strub Williamsport, Pa. Women ' s Glee Club 1 Chapel Choir 1 College Theater 1 Women ' s Union German Club 1 John Sullivan Elmhurst, Illinois Carl Struckmeyer Columbia, Illinois Band 1 Orchestra 1 Robert Tate Elmhurst, Illinois Band 1 Orchestra 1 College Theater 1 Muriel Toebelmann. .Villa Park, Illinois Constance Treu Villa Park, Illinois Evelyn Troutman Elmhurst, Illinois College Theater 1 French Club 1 Women ' s Union 1 Persis Warren Maywood, Illinois Women ' s Union 1 Women ' s Glee Club 1 College Theater i Freshman Class Secretary Henry Wessel Chicago, Illinois Frank Vertovec Elmhurst, Illinois Football 1 Baseball 1 Henry Wiese Geneseo, Illinois Jane Wooters Indianapolis, Indiana Women ' s Glee Club 1 Chapel Choir 1 Elm Bark 1 German Club 1 Charles Worley Lombard, Illinois Bertrand Wright. .River Forest, Illinois Earl Young Des Plaines, Illinois Louise Zander Glen Ellyn, Illinois Women ' s Union 1 French Club 1 Women ' s Glee Club 1 Chapel Choir 1 Elms Staff i PRRT Time Betty Cenic Elmhurst, Illinois Mable Craig Elmhurst, Illinois Joseph Colvert Elmhurst, Illinois Nathalie De Lap Maywood, Illinois Arthur Dell New Orleans, Illinois Lois Geer Elmhurst, Illinois Edyth Van Buskirk. STUDenTS Walter Hanselmann . . . Elmhurst, Illinois Robert Jones Maywood, Illinois Walter Kleffman . . Bloomingdale, Illinois William Lamb River Forest, Illinois Geraldine Mankel Elmhurst, Illinois Virginia Stegeman .... Elmhurst, Illinois Villa Park, Illinois m

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

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


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


Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


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