Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL)

 - Class of 1949

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Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1949 volume:

1 mm Jhsi £JmA, VoLXXXI Editor ...... Robert S. Maisch Assistant Editors . Carol Ramsey, John Trnka Literary Editor Joann Wolff Business Manager .... Steve A. Madi Advertising Manager ■ . . Clifford Janssen Faculty Advisor C. C. Arends TUrudmn, KundteeL Jiydif-TLhuL Published By THE STUDENT UNION ELMHURST COLLEGE Elmhurst, Illinois INAUGURATION • • a 6 Dr. Dinkmeyer speaks to the assembled audience at his inauguration as eighth president of Elmhurst College. The inauguration of President Henry William Dinkmeyer was one of the proudest events in Elmhurst College history. With representatives of 88 colleges, dignitaries of the Evangelical and Reformed Church and various educational societies, and alumni and students of the college in attendance, Dr. Dinkmeyer was officially installed on October 1, 1948, as the eighth president of Elmhurst College. The day ' s program began when the impressive procession of college representatives, church officials, ministers, and participants in the program marched from Old Main to the gymnasium through an honor guard of students — 750 strong. The inaugural program was presided over by the Reverend Erwin R. Koch, chairman of the Board of Directors, who delivered the charge to the new president. After Dr. Dinkmeyer had delivered his acceptance speech, greetings from the students and the faculty were given by Warren McGovney, president of the Student Union, and Dean Alfred Friedli. At noon, luncheon was served to all guests. The day ' s program was concluded with a reception in the library. The following pages are an attempt to record life at Elmhurst College during the school year 1948-49. Our setting is a campus which has been greatly changed in recent months. Elmhurst can be proud of its beautiful buildings and scenic backgrounds. The recent changes — not the least of which is a new hole in the ground — should add to that pride. Falling leaves in autumn . . . cold walks when winter comes . . . scene of budding springtime romances. - — 1 X - c f 10 o — — Midnight bull sessions . . . evening vespers . . . budding musicians . . . amateur journalists . . . juture leaders Faith . . . co-operative endeavor . . . hard work . . . belief in the future . . . acceptance of a challenge . JhsL piau AA. " The Elmhurst College family " some people call it — a family which has grown much bigger in recent years and which con- tinues to grow. The friendly spirit prevailing among administra- tration, faculty, students, and workers is an asset of which ' Elm- hurst may justly be proud. Dr. Henry W. Dinkmeyer Faith in Elmhurst and those that make up the college, students and faculty alike, is the quality that has made its new presi- dent very popular on the campus. His warm interest and great hopes for the future have already shown how much Elmhurst means to him. He is not a stranger to our campus, for he was a student here for four years, which lends even greater personal interest to his work. After attending Elmhurst and Eden, he attained his Bachelor of Divinity from Yale and his Master ' s from the Uni- versity of Chicago, where he has also done additional graduate work. For relaxation he is very fond of fishing or working at his hobby of color photography. Elmhurst welcomes him back. May his presidency be a long and happy one ! 16 CLVfljLMXXqiL pwm, 0Wl fihsMdsunL Mellowed buildings, majestic elms, spacious lawns, kindly professors, exuberant and wholesome youth, music, song, and laughter— these are the things that greet you on the Elmhurst campus. But there are other things — more important — not so tangible. Devotion to the finer things, sensitivity to the need of the world, steadfastness of purpose, honesty, reverence, mu- tuality, friendship, quality of character and richness of spirit— these are the things we cannot picture here. You will discover them only as you meet these young people and learn to know them. May you read enough between the lines to want to cultivate these friendships. I can assure you that they will be most rewarding. Sincerely, H. W. DlNKMEYER BOARD OF DIRECTORS: Front row: Mrs. Albert Ehlers, Mrs. L. W. Goebel, A. E. Hotle, F. W. Rasche, George P. Wirth, Jr., Samuel J. Schmiechen. Back row: Armin Haeussler, W. F. Naefe, George Sonneborn, Edward W. Brueseke, Erwin R. Koch, Edwin J. A. Koch, Michael Baas, Henry W. Dinkmeyer. The Evangelical and Reformed Church exercises general supervision and control over Elmhurst College through the college Board of Directors. The Board meets several times each year. It transacts much of its business through an executive committee which holds frequent meetings at the college. Reverend Erwin R. Koch, D.D., is the present chairman, and the other officers include Mr. George P. Wirth, Jr., vice chairman; Rev. Edwin J. A. Koch, Ph.D., secretary; and Mr. Anton C. Negri, treasurer. Besides these officers, the Board of Directors is divided into several committees, such as the Executive, Faculty and Curriculum, Finance, and Buildings and Grounds Committees. The Board of Directors determines the poli- cies of the college. The members are elected by the General Synod, although some are chosen by the Board itself. The responsibility of securing all the new and various accommodations, such as additional housing facilities, staff members, personnel, and classroom equipment, belongs to the Board. These responsibilities grow heavier every year, as the college itself is growing. This year the Board appointed Mr. Theodore Krohne as Business Manager of the college. Everyone, including the student body, is working to raise money for the new dormitory which is to be erected in the near future. This dormitory is to be built in units, so that it can be added to in years to come. The Board of Directors has set aside several bequests, totaling $11,000, for the dormitory fund. 18 Osjclvl ifi JthsL QoikqsL Alfred Friedli, M.A. B ringing successfully to a close his second year of college administration here at Elmhurst, Alfred Friedli has quickly made the adjustment to his post as Dean. Dean Friedli came to Elmhurst with a wealth of executive experience in the field of Education, and he has helpfully guided the college through these past two years of growing pains as a result of its educational expansion. Every student has come to know Dean Friedli for his friendly smile and inspiring personality which he perpetually displays despite his tre- mendous task of setting up curriculum schedules. Moreover, he willingly listens to each and every student problem, although this is not his official task. Dean Friedli with all of his technical obliga- tions still finds time, nevertheless, to keep that intimate relationship with the student body through his classes in Psychology and Sociology. (DsmLD SiudsmLL Genevieve Staudt, M.A. To Dean Staudt falls the responsibility of being the encouraging and somewhat parental element here at Elmhurst in her role of dean to the students. To her the students pour out their troubles, whether they be roommate or class difficulties, to an understanding friend who tries to guide them to the solution of these problems. In addition to the students ' personal welfare, Dean Staudt is genuinely interested in producing teachers of the finest type from her classes in Education. She not only presents the theories of education, but she also helps the students to receive actual teaching experience through classroom situations. Dean Staudt will always be remembered for her helping hand which has led many students along their particular paths of life as they journeyed here for a while through the halls of Elmhurst College. 19 FACULTY C. C. Arends M.A., Northwestern University Professor of Speech Latham Baskerville B.F.A., Chicago Art Institute Head of Art Department Flora M. Bieber M.A., Northwestern University Head of Commercial Department Ellen B. Bieler M.A., University of Chicago Head of Psychology Department Karl Henning Carlson M.A., New York University Professor of English Hazel Chrisman M.A., University of Kentucky Associate Professor of English Richard G. Chrisman M.A., University of Kentucky Associate Professor of Economics Marjorie W. Cochran M.A., Northwestern University Assistant Professor of Speech, Director of Speech Clinic Paul N. Crusius Ph.D., Harvard University- Professor of History Earle A. Davis, Jr. M.S., University of Pittsburgh Assistant Professor of Biology FACULTY Harvey DeBruine Ph.D., University of Michigan Professor of Biology William L. J. Dee B. S. J., M.A., Washington Uni- versity., Associate Professor of Sociology Irma Halfter M.A., Washington University Instructor of English William Halfter Ph.D., Yale University Professor of Philosophy Susan Hauber B.S., University of Minnesota Instructor of English and Spanish Matt A. Hansen M.A., Northwestern University Professor of Physics Homer Helmick Ph.D., University of Chicago Professor of Chemistry Maude Evelyn Johnson M.S., University of Wisconsin Director of Physical Education for Women. Donald Keller M.A., Clark University Assistant Professor of Geology and Geography Robert E. Koenig B.D., Chicago Theological Semi- nary Instructor of Religion and Coun- selor of Men FACULTY Carl E. Kommes Ph.M., University of Wisconsin Associate Professor of Chemistry Const antine P. Kutrumanes B.S., Georgia School of Tech- nology Instructor of Mathematics and Physics Oliver Martin Langhorst M.S., University of Illinois Professor of Physical Education and Coach Rafael R. Moyano Ph.D., Loyola University Assistant Professor of Spanish Theophil W. Mueller M.A., Western Reserve College D.D., Catawba College Professor of Sociology W. S. Peters M.A., Northwestern University Assistant Professor of Speech Donald E. Roark DePaul University B.S., Harvard Graduate School of Business Administration Instructor of Economics DONALD ROSBACK M.S., Illinois Institute of Tech- nology Instructor of Chemistry Rudolph Schade B.D., S.T.M., Union Theological Seminary M.A., Columbia University Associate Professor of Christian Education and Greek Royal J. Schmidt M.A., University of Chicago Assistant Professor of History and Political Science 22 FACULTY Mildred E. Singleton M.A., University of Oklahoma M.S., Columbia University Librarian Nellie R. Stickle B.S., University of Illinois B.E., Western Illinois State Teachers ' College Assistant Librarian Tekla Story M.A., Northwestern University Instructor of English Robert R. Thompson B.S., Springfield, College M. Ed., University of Pittsburg Assistant Coach Walter Wadepuhl M.A., Columbia University Ph.D., University of Wisconsin Professor of German Eugene Wehrli B.D., Eden Seminary Assistant Professor of Religion Anna Libusa Ziak B.A., M.A., University of Chicago Instructor of German Mary Zink M.A., University of Iowa Instructor of Mathematics SCHOOL OF MUSIC Harry John Brown B.M., University of Rochester Director of the Elmhurst College School of Music Mrs. R. Finnemore Instructor of Piano Marie Stange Hernandez B.M., American Conservatory of Music Instructor of Piano Elizabeth Humphrey Instructor of Voice John Leo Lewis Instructor of Orsian Keith M. Smejkal B.A., DePaul University Instructor of Voice FACULTY, NOT PICTURED Lois Dailey Library Cataloger Elsa Chandler Fischer Instructor of Piano Bonnie Fletcher B.A., B.M., Roosevelt College Instructor of Woodwinds Gerald Huffman Instructor of Brasses Frieda Mueller M.S., University of Chicago Instructor of Biolos v Raymond Niwa B.M., DePaul University Instructor of Violin Desmond D. Parragh M.A., Columbia University Instructor of Hungarian Helen Kettner B.A., Rockford College Instructor of Piano Jane Sherwin M.A., Middlebury College Instructor of French 24 (BskhuL ihsL SaunsiA Elmhurst ' s friendly Public Relations Director, Mr. Ted Krohne, who this year took on the additional duties of Business Manager. Upper: Miss Jane Beckman, secretary to Mr. Krohne. Lower: General office staff: Mrs. B. Cummings, J. Moore, Miss Gayla Bruce, Mrs. A. Schaeffer. One of the busiest men on campus is none other than our own Business Manager, Mr. Ted Krohne. Mr. Krohne ' s services are in such demand that he has, in addition to his new appointment, retained his old post of Director of Public Relations for the college as well as being the acting secretary for the Alumni As- sociation and the faculty advisor for the Elm Bark, the weekly publication of the Student Union. As Business Manager, Mr. Krohne ' s duties have consisted of such things as the purchasing of new equipment, supervising the use of present equipment, and the procuring of adequate food supplies for the Commons. As Publicity Direc- tor, he has provided means whereby the name and function of Elmhurst College may be kept before the public. To those who know him best, Mr. Krohne, a quiet-spoken man with a genial disposition and a disarming smile, has done much to promote Elmhurst in these last few years in which the enrollment has more than doubled, and has bent every effort to make the students ' stay here at Elmhurst a smooth and pleasant one. He is also handy with a camera. One of the greatest helps to Mr. Krohne in his office in Kranz Hall is the capable help of his faithful secretary, Miss Jane Beckman. To her falls the task of performing the many clerical duties inevitably associated with such an office. Also helping in the work of Public Relations is Miss Williamson, who goes about to the vari- ous high schools and interested groups, using field publicity techniques as a representative of Elmhurst College. The one office that every student invariably enteres before very long is that of the General Office. It is here that all student files are kept and where all reports are .compiled. Those patient ladies who work in the General Office are Mrs. Alma Schaeffer, secretary to President Dinkmeyer; Miss Gayla Bruce, secre- tary to the deans; and Mrs. Bette Cummings, the switchboard operator. The Business Office upstairs in Old Main de- 25 BEHIND THE SCENES Upper left: Mr. Brown, accountant. Upper right: Business office staff: Mrs. Cosgrove, Mrs. Kross. Lower: Student nurses: Jean Thornton, Ruth Johnsen. mands three persons ' full-time attention to keep the books of Elmhurst College in proper order. Mr. Howard Brown, auditor, sees that the books balance; Mrs. Florence L. Cosgrove, bursar, has the job of making the necessary financial arrangements with the students and also distributes student pay . Mrs. Kross also aids in the efficient handling of the financial duties of the college. Serving the students at any emergency, the student-nurses have had a sizeable job giving proper medical treatment, including that of particular cases of mumps and chicken pox which kept cropping out during the winter months. The registered nurses working in the infirmary this year were Ruth Johnsen, Jean Thornton, and Aileen Sterchi. Mrs. Hermann, house mother for the girls in South Hall, has a position comparable to that in children ' s rhyme about the person " who had so many children she didn ' t know what to do. " Miss Diane Low, the new secretary to the School of Music since the beginning of 1949, has proved to be a very pleasant acquaintance with House mother and counsellor of South Hall, Mrs. Hermann. Miss Diana Low, secretary of the School of Music 26 Paul Hein and Roy Wiemerslage, engineers. Maintenance Crew: Emil VonderOhe, Pete Maier, Birl Mooney, Betty Mooney. those of the school. It is she who takes care of the school ' s business. The technical problems of the campus rest upon its chief engineer, Paul Hein and his helpers such as Roy Wiemerslage and Walter Pfaff who does the carpentry work. Ultimately, when it come to maintenance of the campus, Emil VonderOhe is the man to see. Helping Emil in this task is Birl Mooney, in charge of Irion Hall; his wife, Betty, is in charge of South Hall. Pete Maier takes care of the gym and sets up the chairs and bleachers. Inga Albright, the chief cook and dietician for the Commons, has the huge task of feeding the hungry line of students three times each day. Those helping her are Nellie Caldwell, Grace Marwood, and Amelia Wagner. Their jobs get bigger every year, but they seem to handle the task admirably. Mrs. E. Voigt has always faithfully carried out her duties as hostess and matron of Commons. BEHIND THE SCENES Upper: Kitchen staff: Mrs. Caldwell, Miss Marwood, Mrs. Wagner. ... . u Lower: Mrs. Voigt, hostess and matron; Mrs. Albright, dietician. SENIOR OFFICERS: Seated: George Langeler, pres- ident. Standing: Edith Mae George, secretary; Marvin Engelsdorfer, treasurer; James Schneider, vice-president. WHO ' S WHO Each year, the authors of Who ' s Who among College Students in American Universities and Colleges compile a list of the outstanding senior students of that year, basing their choice upon such things as high scholastic achievements, leadership, ability, character, and willingness to cooperate as indicated in extra-curricular ac- tivities. Elmhurst College students have been included in this book since 1941. It is a widely known fact that this volume provides a source book for industries and businesses and makes possible a wide variety of benefits for prospective employers as well as for the graduating students who are listed in the publication. This year nine Elmhurst College seniors have been honored by inclusion in the 1949 edition of Who ' s Who. They are Lois Sonneborn, Mary- Louise Olsson, Ruth Stoerker, Daniel Lehmann, August Molnar, James Schneider, George Langeler, Paul Achtemeier, and Warren Mc- Govney. This past year showed the biggest senior class in Elmhurst ' s history enjoying its final year at the college. Many hours were spent worrying about such things as a shortage of senior college hours and grade points. Catching up on activi- ties for which they never could find time also gave them a more than crowded schedule — but they enjoyed it immensely. The senior informal and the Student-Faculty Show were their projects for the year. The show again came through with the same high reputa- tion that it has always had. A Senior Week program planned as a final celebration for the class was very well organized so that everyone was assured of an enjoyable time. The contribution of the combined treasury and proceeds of the Student-Faculty Show to the New Dormitory Fund constituted the senior class gift. It is hoped that the senior interest in this project will light the way for those who follow. WHO ' S WHO MEMBERS: Sealed: Lois Sonneborn Mary Louise Olsson, Ruth Stoerker. Standing: Dan Lehmann, Gus Molnar, James Schneider, George Langeler, Paul Achtemeier, Warren McGovney. 2S 1%9 LOOKING BACK This year ' s graduating class has a very inte- resting and proud history. Strangely enough, they were a week late in starting their freshman vear because of the renovation of South Hall as a residence for women. However, during that first year they easily made the transition from green frosh to a well organized group of men and women. They were the first of the " big " classes at Elmhurst, numbering about 150. As they progressed into their sophomore year, they staged one of the finest semi-formals ever presented at Elmhurst. The Student-Faculty show, a " first " with this class, was one of the outstanding contributions to the social life of the college; another " first " with the " forty-niners " was the Elmhurst College Directory, which has become an annual publication. Continuing into their junior year, the ever- increasing enrollment spurred the class on to even greater achievements. The Directory, the Student-Faculty show, and the Prom were their major projects that year. All three were better than ever before. The S-F show was greatly en- hanced by the addition of the Lamplighters; the Prom, held at the Medinah Country Club, represented a great deal of well organized work and planning and provided a wonderful evening for all who attended. The senior year was one of even greater con- tributions to Elmhurst. A fine Student-Faculty show was presented in March as a contribution to the dormitory fund. The Directory was pre- sented to the sophs as their project. Graduation requirements, practice teaching, applications to graduate schools, and applications for positions in the business world filled the hours of the seniors. Senior week and commencement were planned with great care. The Class of 1949 has a record of which they can be justly proud; as a class they were tops. They have spanned the gap from the time when Elmhurst was a school of 250 students to the present time when it has an enrollment of 760 students. 29 SENIORS p -j Paul J. Achtemeier » " J Monticello, Wisconsin A member of the Theater, Philosophy Club, and German Club, Bud ' s ruture leans toward theology; he wants someday to teach it. Well re- membered in the " Lamplighters " , he was active in the S.U. cabinet and radio. Bud was chosen for " Who ' s Who " Sociology Wynnell Adams Elmhurst, Illinois .W nell transferred fr ° m Iowa State Colle ?e in her Sophomore year. While at Elmhurst she was a member of both the Sociology Club and Spanish Club. In the future Wynn plans to become an airline hostess. Margaret Akai E % 1 Chicago, Illinois President of the Women ' s Union during her Senior year, Marge has worked with both the Elms and the Elm Leaves. She was a member of the Hungarian Club and F.T.A. In the future Marge plans to enter the teaching profession. Mary Lou Baas En g lish r Louisville, Kentucky Possessor of an Elm Bark pin, Mary Lou also served on the Elms and Elm Leaves staffs. She was a member of the Philosophy Club, French Club, Chapel Choir, and Mixed Chorus. She plans to work as a book reviewer for a newspaper or publishing house. David E. Baird Chemistry River Grove minois Dave came to Elmhurst to work for his bachelor ' s degree after having spent many long months in the Navy. As yet he has made no definite plans as to what he will do in future months. Ellen Bassler English Waterloo, Illinois Ellen transferred from Blackburn College after her Sophomore year. While at Elmhurst she was a member of the F.T.A. and the South Hall House Council. In the future, Ellen plans to go into the teaching pro- fession. Inez Bassler Christian Education Waterloo, Illinois Work in the field of Christian education lies in the future for Inez. Like her sister, she also transferred from Blackburn College at the end of her Sophomore year. A member of the Women ' s Union, Inez also served on many committees while at Elmhurst. William J. Bauer History Elmhurst, Illinois An active member of the Theater, Bill also won a letter in football. A member of the Elms, Elm Bark, and Elm Leaves staffs, his other interests were the " E " Club, Spanish Club, and Anchor and Eagle. Bill plans to enter law school after graduation. John Benzin Liberal Arts Elmhurst, Illinois A veteran and member of the Anchor and Eagle Club, John served on various committees while at Elmhurst. He has not announced his future plans. Arnold A. Bizer Sociology Frankfort, Illinois Arnie played baseball and basketball, serving as captain of the basket- ball team during his senior year. The Philosophy Club, Sociology Club, Pre-the Society, and " E " Club were also among his interests.He will enter a seminary in the fall. 30 Alice E. Blaufuss Manitowoc, Wisconsin An active member of the Women ' s Union, Alice also served on many commfttees A member of the Theater, she also served in the Psychology and French Qubs In the future Alice plans to enter the field of teaching. Arthur Block . Elmhurst, Illinois A winning smile has won many friends for Art while at Elmhurst. Befng interes ' ed ' n the Wired Radio System, he was chief technician dur- ing his Junior year. Art ' s future is undecided. Tack Branding . Chicago, Illinois Chairman or member of many committees, Jack was also a member of the Psychology Club. Interested in photography, he worked with the Shutter Bugs " g In the future, he plans to enter retailing or some other business. Vernon H. Branneky . Florissant, Missouri A member of the Spanish Club and the A. E Vern transferred to Elmhurst after the war from the University of Wyoming An active member of numerous committees, his future plans include Washington University and a Masters degree. Grant Buehrer g [ e Sidney, Nebraska ' Grant resumed his education after serving in the armed forces He has been a member of the Anchor and Eagle Club and the Science Club while at Elmhurst. Grant will have one more semester of work to com- plete before graduation. Betty J. Buik . „ • , Maywood, Illinois Sociology „ , , i • The proud owner of an Elm Bark pin, Betty worked as business manager during 1947 She was a member of the Polyhymnia and the Mixed Chorus and served as chairman of various committees. Betty wants to be as good a wife as possible to her husband. Barbara Cross „ • , Elmhurst, Illinois " With 7 flashbulb and camera, Barb worked as a photographer for the ' 49 Elms Chairmen of a number of committees, she also was a member of the French Club. A former Elm Bark editor, Barbara plans to do news- paper or photography work. Sherman Cunningham d- Elmhurst, Illinois 1 Well remembered for his football playing during his stay at Elmhurst, Sherm served as captain during his Junior year. Interested m numerous other activities, he was prexy of the " E " Club during his Senior year. Deloris Dahlman Sociology c Ell tZ S b l l vT S Deloris transferred from Iowa State in her Senior year. While at Elm- hurst she has been active in the Spanish Club and Firesides and has worked on the Elm Leaves staff " . Deloris has not planned exactly what she will do in the future. Joseph Degi, Jr. Psychology Canton, Ohio A member of the Pre-the Society, Psychology Club, A. E., Elms, and F T A Joe was also president of the Hungarian Club. He sang with the Mixed ' chorus, Men ' s Glee Club, and played with the Band. Joe plans to continue preparation for the Christian ministry Jane Gray Dillenbeck English Oak Park, Illinois A member of many committees, Jane was also active in the Women ' s Union. Known for her pleasant smile and friendly atmosphere, her future lies in many years of happiness with her husband. Don Eaton Sociology Frankfort, Indiana President of the S.C.A. during his Senior year, Don plans to enter Eden. He was prominent in the Sociology Club, Philosophy Club, and Psychology Club. Don was also a member of the Pre-the Society, Mixed Chorus, Elms, and Elm Dark. Barbara Eckert Social Studies Omaha, Nebraska Having transferred from the University of Omaha, Barbara has been active in the Women ' s Union, Radio, and Theater. Barbara ' s member- ship in the F.T.A. gives a clue to her future work — teaching. Marvin F. Engelsdorfer Sociology Detroit, Michigan Marv was a m;mber of the Chapel Choir, Chorus, Orchestra, Lamp- lighters, Band, and Men ' s Glee Club. Treasurer of his class during his Junior and Senior years, he has also been active in the Radio, Pre- the ' s, Sociology Club, and Elms. His next stop is Eden. W. Dean Faber Biology Kirkwood Missouri A member of the Electronics Club, Dean was active in the founding of WRS. Interested in intramurals, he played Softball while at Elmhurst. His membership in the Science Club hints to Dean ' s future plans of more schooling in the science field. Anton S. Fabian History Cleveland, Ohio Most active in the Magyar Club, Anton plans to study for the ministry after graduation from Elmhurst. Besides working on various committees and class projects, he was a member of the Philosophy Club and Soci- ology Club. George Fanslow Sociology Elmhurst, Illinois President of the Sociology Club during his Senior year, George also was a member of F.T.A. He worked on the Elms during his Junior and Senior years. He plans to attend UCLA for a year of graduate work and then to teach in California. John Frees Chemistry Elmhurst, Illinois An active player in intramurals, John was a member of the Science Club and served on various committees while he was at Elmhurst. He has not yet announced his future plans. Robert Fowler English River Forest, Illinois Bob commuted to Elmhurst from nearby River Forest. Interested in intramural athletics, he played basketball. A veteran, he was also a member of the Anchor and Eagle Club. John L. Fuller Chemistry Maywood, Illinois John played football during his Junior year. Active on various com- mittees, he also took great interest in the Shutter Bugs. John plans to work for a Masters degree and enter the field of photochemistry. Viroie May Gentilin . Maywood, Illinois A member of the Elms and Elm Bark staffs, Virgie was also active in the Theater The F T A. and Radio were also among her interests. After graduation, Virgie plans to move to New York and to go into teaching. Edith May George . Chicago, Illinois " EcUe " was a cheerleader and participated in women ' s athletics all four years. A hard worker for the Elms, Elm Bark, and Elm Leaves, ber other interests were the Sociology Club, Firesides; and the South Hall Council. Future plans include recreational work. Gwendolyn Geyer . Ehnhurst, Illinois A member of the Science Club and Women ' s Union, Gwen served on various committees. She was also a member of the Theater and the Wired Radio System. In the future, she plans to teach. Donald Gibson . ... Villa Park, Illinois Don won his letter in track during his Freshman year and was a member of the " E " Club. Active in musical organizations he was a member of the Men ' s Glee Club, Chapel Choir, and M.xed Chorus. He plans to enter a seminary to prepare for the ministry. William Glennon . L b I Arts Maywood, Illinois ' bLU resumed his education after serving in the armed forces. Commut- ing to Elmhurst each day, his chief interest was his wife in Maywood. He plans to teach after graduation. Ludwig N. Grandl . Lombard, Illinois fig president of the Theater was one of Lou ' s big jobs while at Elmhurst He was a member of the German Psychology, A. E. and Science Clubs. A lab assistant in biology, he plans to enter medical school in the fall. Martha Green . . Villa Park, Illinois Oueen of the Tunior Prom during her Junior year, Martha also was on the 1W Homecoming court. A member of the Social Life Committee and the Women ' s Union, she has also served on various other committees. Ardis Nancy Grossman . , Detroit, Michigan Vice president of the Spanish Club during her Senior year, Nancy was also a member of the Psychology and French Clubs. An active " j ™ " ber of the Future Teachers, Nancy ' s plans include work in the held ol Spanish. Rudolf Gruenke „ - 0 [ oa Milwaukee, Wisconsin ° Active in directing youth work, Rudy was also a member of the Phil- osophy Club. A member of the commons crew, in the future he plans to enter the Christian ministry. He was one of the February graduates of Elmhurst. Tames R. Gruse . F . Elmhurst, Illinois A vet " Jim was a member of the Anchor and Eagle Club. Interested in athletics, he held down first base on the baseball team and was a member of the " E " Club. After graduation, he plans to enter the dry goods broker- age business. Clint Hagemann Social Studies S t. Louis, Missouri Earning letters in football and tennis, Clint was a member of the " E " Club; he was also active in the German Club, F.T.A., Elms and Irion Hall Council. He worked four years on the Elm Bark and became editor during his final year. Clint plans to teach. Beverly H. Kolwitz Bio [°P . Maywood, Illinois Always interested in music, Bev was a member of the Chapel Choir, Mixed Chorus, and Polyhymnia. Helping out as a biology lab assistant ' she was also active in the Theater, Women ' s Union, and Elms. Bev plans to teach science in the future. Charles T. Hein Philosophy Wauwatosa, Wisconsin Working on the S.U. cabinet during the last three years, Chuck was active in the Chorus, Chapel Choir, Philosophy Club, Pre-the ' s, Elms, and Elm Bark and has served on many committees. His future lies in the min- istry and Christian higher education. Joanne Herrscher Sociology ? San Pedro Sula, Honduras A missionary ' s daughter, Joanne transferred in her Junior year from Heidelberg. At Elmhurst she took an active interest in the Spanish and Sociology Clubs. Although social work is her future, her immediate plans are to go home to Honduras. Eleanor Hughes Chemistry 0ak p ark minois Eleanor transferred from Shurtleff College in her Junior year. Inte- rested in chemistry, she worked hard for her B.S. in that major. After graduation Eleanor plans to work in a chemical research laboratory. Grace Janssen Christian Education Barnesville, Minnesota Grace plans to be a county 4-H Club leader in Minnesota. She was very interested in music and was a member of the Chapel Choir, Polyhymnia, and Mixed Chorus. Grace also was a member of the S.C.A., Pre-the ' s ' and Elm Bark. Ruth Johnsen Biology Maywood, Illinois Having finished her schooling in February, Ruth began her future work as a science instructor at a nursing school. Besides being one of the college nurses at Elmhurst, she was active in the Science Club, German Club, and Psychology Club. Leatrice E. Jordan English Elmhurst, Illinois A four year member of the Elm Bark staff, Lee also worked on the Elms as caption editor. Active in the Women ' s Union, she also helped with the editing of the Elm Leaves. Lee plans to earn a Master ' s degree and th en teach in a college. Thomas Justie Business Administration Villa Park, Illinois A member of various committees, Tom was also an active member of the Spanish Club. His interest in photography helped to fill out many hours with the Camera Club. Business selling or perhaps photography school lie in the future. Donald Kasmar Business Administration Villa Park, Illinois A member of the track and football teams and an enthusiastic intra- mural player, Don was also an A. E. member. A writer for the Elm Bark, he also worked for the Elms and Elm Leaves. Don plans to go into the business field. Ralph Klein . , Cleveland, Ohio Completing his work at the end of the first semester Ralph left to do graduate work at the University of Denver A diamond member of the Theater, he was also a member of the Philosophy Club, F.T.A., Elm Bark, Radio, and the Firesides Committee. Dorothy Ann Koenig . Chicago, Illinois ' Artive in Theater, Dot also was assistant editor of " the -Elms in her Junior year. A member of the Mixed Chorus, Science Club, and Psychology Club, she has also been chemistry assistant for three years. Dot plans to be a lab technician. Lee Kolwitz . . Maywood, Illinois 1 An " all-round sportsman, Lee played quarterback on the football team and was a member of the baseball and track teams He served as president of the " E " Club during his Junior year. In the future he plans to continue his medical training. Paul A. Krebill . „ . , Oak Park, Illinois ° Directing WRS has been Paul ' s big job this year. He also has worked with the Elm Bark, S.C.A., Chorus, Electrical Committee, Irion Hal Council, and the S.U. cabinet. Vice prexy of his junior class, Faul intends to enter McCormick seminary after graduation. Charles Richard Kucera „, ■ Villa Park, Illinois Captain of the 1949 team, Dick played tennis all four years at Elmhurst. A vet and member of the A. E. Club, he also was a member of the b Club. Laboratory work lies in the future for Dick. George H. Langeler . d-.j Elmhurst, Illinois 1 °A° " Who ' s Who " member, George has been prexy of his class for three years. He has been active in the Theater, F.T.A., Science Club Psych- ology Club, Student-Faculty Show, and the Electrical Committee. He plans to go to graduate school and then to teach. Roy E. Lausman Philosophy Louisville, Kentucky Eden " and the ministry are in the future for Roy. His main interests at Elmhurst were the Pre-the Society, Mixed Chorus, and S.C.A, of which he was president. Roy was very active in youth work in the b. K. Church. James LeGros . r, a j ■ ■ . ■ Oak Park, Illinois Business Administration „ . , , ■ . i t «a™+ Tim returned from the armed forces to finish his schooling. President of the Inter-dorm Council, he also served in the S.U. cabinet and played tennis all four years at Elmhurst. He plans to live in Pasadena, California and to enter the insurance field. Daniel Paul Lehmann P , Evansville, Indiana Dan wrote the Homecoming Review for ' 47 and for ' 48. He has been a member of the Pre-the ' s, Mixed Chorus, Glee Club, Chapel Choir, Philosophy Club, S.C.A., Theater, and Orchestra. Dan, a Who s Who member, wants to be a writer and composer. Bette Limberg jjj stor Normandy, Missouri Bette served on many committees while at Elmhurst; she was co-chair- man of the 1948 Junior Prom. Among other interests are her future teaching career and membership in F.T.A. and the Women s Union. SENIORS Arline Lunzer Christian Education St. Paul, Minnesota Arline worked with the Elm Bark, Theater, Firesides, and Women ' s Union, and was editor of the Philosophy Club ' s Owl of Minerva. A Com- mons and Library assistant, she was also active in the S.C.A. She wants to do parish work or social work connected with a religious institution. Warren C. McGovney Economics May wood, Illinois A member of " Who ' s Who " , Mac was prexy of the S.U. his Senior year. During his Junior year he was director of WRS; he has been active in A. E., Psych Club, " E " Club, Philosophy Club, and the Elms. Mac plans to work for a Masters in psychology. Betty Jean McKee Biology Maywood, Illinois Betty was a very active member of the College Theater. A member of the Orchestra, Science Club, and Social Life Committee, she also served as secretary of WRS during her Senior year. She plans to be a food and drug inspector. J ' ada Wilcox Magee Biology Aiken, South Carolina Well-known for his football playing during his Senior year, " Rock " in the future wants to be a field biologist. A member of the " E " Club and Science Club, he has been active on many committees. Robert S. Maisch Sociology Pana, Illinois By attending summer sessions. Bob is graduating in three years. Vice President of his freshman class, his biggest job at Elmhurst was editing the ' 49 Elms. He was active in the Band and served on the S.C.A. cabinet. Eden Seminary is his next stop. Jack W. Mangnall Language Maywood, Illinois Well remembered for his fine football playing, Jack also was active in Intramurals. A vet and member of the Anchor and Eagle Club, he also was a member of the " E " Club. In the future Jack plans to be an in- terpreter. Cheryl Maples Nursing Education Elmhurst, Illinois Cheryl left Elmhurst at the end of her Freshman year to enter nurses training; she then returned to finish work on her B.S. President of the Spanish Club, she was also active in the Theater and the Elms staff. Wilfred Markowitch Biology Chicago, Illinois A vet and member of the A. E. Club, Wilfred also was a member of the Science and German Clubs. The field of science lies in the future for him. Harvey Meckfessel Sociology Caseyville, Illinois Always willing to help, Harvey served on many committees while at Elmhurst. He was a member of the Pre-the Society and the Philosophy Club. Next stop for Harvey is Eden Seminary to continue preparation for the Christian ministry. David W. Menzel Biology Raipur, C. P., India Dave has been a member of the Orchestra and Chorus. Well re- membered for his work in the Commons, he also served as track manager during his Junior year. He will enter a seminary with plans for educational missionary work. 36 CLASS OF ' 49 John W. Merzdorf . Sociolo Beecher, Illinois " lohn s future lies in the ministry. Being active in the S.C.A he was also a member of the Philosophy Club, Band, Sociology Club, and German Club. Helping out in many class activities, John was known tor his quiet friendliness. Kathryn Meyer Music Redlands, California Interested in Women ' s Intramurals, Kathie participated in all sports. She plans to teach in the future, and therefore, she was very active in the F.T.A. Other extra-curricular activities included Mixed Chorus, Choir, and Polyhymnia. Carol Miessler . Biolo Elmhurst, Illinois Tarol transferred from Lawrence College in her Junior year While at Elmhurst she was a member of the Polyhymnia, Radio, and Elms Active in the Women ' s Union and various committees, Carol wants to be a lab technician. Verneva Mitchell Elmhurst, Illinois S ° vtn came to Elmhurst by way of York High School. As soon as she finishes her education at Elmhurst, she plans to be married. Russell Miller o • ; Burlington, Iowa Sociology „ , ., , i ■ u., A friendly smile was always given by Rus while he was working in the Commons. He sang with the Mixed Chorus and was active in the Phil- osophy Club. His membership in the S.C.A. and the Pre-the Society give clues to his future work — the ministry. John Mimlitz History Granite City, Illinois Eden Seminary and the ministry are the next stop for Bud. While at Elmhurst, he worked with the Elm Bark as sports editor during his sophomore year. He was active in the Pre-the Society and the S.C.A. and won a letter in track. August J. Molnar, Jr. History Lyndhurst, Ohio A member of the E.C.T., Gus was also active in the S.C.A., Philosophy Club and Hungarian Club. He was editor of the Elms and has served as sports editor of the Elm Bark. He was also chairman of the Social Lite Committee; a " Who ' s Who " member, he will be a minister. Jeannie Kay Moore English Elmhurst, Illinois An enthusiastic intramurals player, Jeannie played both volleyball and basketball. She was a member of the Polyhymnia, Chapel Choir, and Mixed Chorus. Her future is undecided. Richard J. Mueller English , , Wooddde, Illinois Very active in musical activities outside of school, Dick also appeared in several musical programs at the college. He was a member of the German and Philosophy Clubs and served on many committees. Dick plans to go into journalism. William L. North History Elmhurst, Illinois Bill, who is a vet, was active in the Glee Club before joining the Armed Forces. When he returned to finish working for his A.B., he was a member of the French Club. Bill ' s future lies in the profession of teaching. 37 Robert G. Nugent Chemistry Elmhurst, Illinois Bob is a vet and was a member of the Anchor and Eagle Club. While at Elmhurst, he has been active on various committees. He plans to con- tinue his schooling with graduate work at Northwestern University. Jeanne Oesterle Liberal Arts Chicago, Illinois Jeanne was very active in the music department and was a member of the Mixed Chorus, Chapel Choir, and Polyhymnia. She worked with the Elm Bark and was on various committees. Jeanne, who was graduated in February is now teaching school. Mary Louise Olsson Speech Elmhurst, Illinois A " Who ' s Who " member, Mary was Homecoming Queen this year. She was a diamond member of the Theater as well as a member of the Radio, Elms, Elm Bark, Mixed Chorus, Psych Club, F.T.A., and S.U. cabinet. She plans to teach and to do speech correction work. Max H. Pepmeier Philosophy Freelandville, Indiana Max was prominent in the Philosophy Club, Sociology Club, S.C.A., and Pre-the Society. He won letters in track and football and was a member of the " E " Club. After graduation he will continue his prepara- tion for the ministry. Carol Ann Pilicer Sociology Elmhurst, Illinois A member of the Sociology Club, Carol was also a member of the F.T.A. She was a member of the Women ' s Union and also helped out on many committees. In the future, Carol hopes to do social work. Donald F. Priestap Philosophy Detroit, Michigan Don returned from the service to finish his schooling. Besides serving on the Inter-dorm council and the S.U. cabinet, he was a member of the Philosophy Club and A. E. He completed his studies in January and plans to enter Eden in the fall. Louis M. Racherbaumer Biology Hoyleton, Illinois " Rocky " , who was always in highest spirits, served on various com- mittees during his year at Elmhurst. He was a returned vet; his activities included work on the Elm Bark and WRS. In the future he plans to enter the drug sales business. Juanita Rende Chemistry Elmhurst, Illinois Juanita was chairman of the Social Life Committee during her Senior year. She was an active member of the Women ' s LI nion and was a feature writer for both the Elms and Elm Bark. In the future, " Nita " plans to do some type of laboratory work. Corinne E. Sabatello Speech Chicago, Illinois Corinne commuted to Elmhurst each day from her home in Chicago. She was an active member of the Women ' s Union and worked on various committees while she was at Elmhurst. Joseph Sakumura Philosophy Chicago, Illinois Joe will enter Eden after graduation. He played basketball during his first two years and found time for the Homecoming Review all four years. Joe was an active member of the Philosophy Club and sang with the Glee Club, Chapel Choir, and Mixed Chorus. Lee Sceske . . Glen Ellyn, Illinois LeTwas a member of the Anchor and Eagle, Philosophy, Psychology, and Camera Clubs. He also served on various committees. His luture lies in the field of business. Lynden G. Schaeferle . . . Oakdale, Illinois Lynn was a member of the former Electronics Club as well as its off- spring the Wired Radio System. He also found time for the German Club? the Psychology Club, and track. He plans to enter the ministry. Tames O. Schneider „ . , Weldon Spring, Missouri Trrffaeld down third base on the baseball team and also worked on the Elms and the Student Directory. He was active in the Men s Glee Club, Philosophy Club, and Pre-the ' s and served as vice president of his senoir class. A " Who ' s Who " member, he will enter Eden. Doris Louise Schoening , „, . . r-j , ■ LaSalle, Illinois Christian Education . ' - , Doris was a member of many women ' s athletic teams the Mixed Chorus, and the S.C.A. She plans to put into use her Christian hd training in her future work with children. John F Schroeder „. Webster Groves, Missouri lS ohn has been chapel organist since his Sophomore year. Between helping people find books in the library and serving as history assistant, he found time for the S.C.A., Chapel Choir, and Mixed Chorus. John plans to enter Eden. Richard Selmer jy- stor San Pierre, Indiana The " Christian ministry appeals most to Dick as a future field He was a member of the Philosophy Club, Pre-the ' s, S.C.A. Chapel Choir and Mixed Chorus. Active on many committees, Dick also won his letter in basketball. Leroy Seyfert „ • , Port Washington, Wisconsin Tditmu the Elm Leaves took a lot of Lee ' s time during his Senior year. He also served as a member of the Wired Radio System and the Elm Bark. Eden Seminary and preparation for the ministry are the next stop for Lee. Lois Smith J-. ■• , Villa Park, Illinois hnstisn , , ' i Braving the cold, wind, and rain, Lois commuted to Elmhurst each day She°was secretary of the Women ' s Union during her Senior year and was also an active member of several comrmttees. She is not sure what her future will be. Lois Jeanne Sonneborn Christian Education ' Dayton Ohio Lois who was prexy of South Hall, served as vice president of the S U and Social Life representative from the same organization. A " Who ' s Who " member, she was active in mtramurals, the S.C.A. , Philosophy Club, and Elms. Christian ed work is her future. Blaine Spies c ■ , Belleville, Illinois Sociology „ . , „ . t t ■ » Having returned to Elmhurst after a brief period of absence, Blaine has now finished working for his A.B. During his Senior year, he was Irion Hall secretary. Blaine plans to go into the profession of teaching. Russell E. Steiner Soc i°l°gy Chicago, Illinois Interested in athletics, Rus played intramural basketball, football, and baseball. A vet and member of the A. and E. Club, he was also a member of the Theater, Camera Club, and the Wired Radio System. Graduate school is his next stop. Paul E. Stockert Sociology Chicago, Illinois Paul was active in sports while at Elmhurst; he played both football and baseball. Besides being a member of the " E " Club, he keeps tab on his small hobby and sports store back in Ohio. Paul plans to teach after graduation. Ruth Stoerker Biology St Charles, Missouri The winner of an " E " in women ' s intramurals, Ruth has also been chief electrician for the College Theater. Ruth was also honored by selection to " Who ' s Who " . She wants to study medicine after she leaves Llmhurst. Barbara Swanson History Elmhurst, Illinois Barb is one of the many York High graduates who continued their education at Elmhurst. Music is among her interests. After graduation she hopes to do secretarial work or to become a professional organist. Robert Tabbert Biology m ver f orestt IlU no i s A veteran and member of the Anchor and Eagle Club, Bob was also a member of the " E " Club. Well remembered for his fine pitching on the baseball team, he was also on various committees. Jean Thornton Biology Kansas City, Missouri With a friendly smile, Jean treated the ills of students in her duties as school nurse. Besides working on various committees, she has been active in the Science Club and the Inter-dorm Council. Jean will continue in her present profession in the future. Kathrvn Thornton Sociology Chicago, Illinois Kathryn was a member of the Mixed Chorus, F.T.A., and the Soci- ology Club. She also worked on several committees and is a former mem- ber of the Psychology and Philosophy Clubs. A school of social service is in the future for her. Garnet E. Timke Spanish Downers Grove, Illinois Garnet will enter the field of business translation after graduation. Possessor of an Elm Bark pin, she has been both feature writer and sports editor. Besides being a member of the Chorus and S.C.A., Garnet has also worked with the Wired Radio System. Edna Margaret Tourangeau Christian Education Chicago, Illinois Edna plans to go into church work in the future. Transferring to Elm- hurst from the University of Chicago in February of 1948, her interests were Firesides, S.C.A., Chapel Choir, and the Religious Life Committee. Robert A. Varnev Business Administration Oak Park, Illinois While at Elmhurst, Bob was active on various committees. Being a returned veteran, he was a member of the Anchor and Eagle Club. In the future Bob plans to enter the University of Pittsburgh to do graduate work in retailing. William Martin Wachtel . Oak Park, Illinois a B.lTwas active on various committees and showed his interest in his major by participating in the Spanish Club during his Senior year. In the future he wants to be a minister and possibly go into the mission field. Clara Louise Wehrli . Sociolo Elmhurst, Illinois °Lo lv left Elmhurst during her Junior year and returned to complete her Senior year. She was active on the Social Life Committee S.C.A French, Sociology, and Philosophy Clubs and worked on the Elms and Elm Bark. Her future plans include being a good wife to Professor Wehrli. Betty Wilks Business Administration Elmhurst Illinois Betty was a member of both the Elms and Elm Bark staffs and has been active on many committees. She was secretary of WRS during her senior year; she was also active in the Women ' s Union. Her future plans are indefinite. Bob Willhouse . „, ., .. Pana, Illinois Philosophy ,. ' , Bob ' s Elmhurst years have been busy ones. An outstanding track man, he also played football and participated in intramurals Active in the Philosophy Club, S.C.A., Pre-the Society, and E Club, Bob s future lies in Eden and the ministry. Ronald C. Wilson • . St. Charles, Illinois Titer returning from the Armed Forces to finish work for his B.S., Ron was a member of A. E. Well-known for his basketball playing he also participated in golf and track. Future plans include graduate school or work in a chem laboratory. Paul F. Winger c ■ , „., Skokie, Illinois Sociology , r , ' , Paul ' took part in intramurals and was a member of the track team during his Freshman year. He was a member of the Men ' s Glee Club, Chapel Choir, Mixed Chorus, German Club, and Sociology Club. Lden Seminary is his next stop. Howard Hale Young Biolo " v Maywood, Illinois ' inthe future Howard plans to do graduate work at Michigan and then to teach biology. While at Elmhurst, he was interested in various clubs, including the Science Club and Goethe Verein. Arnold H. Zaeske History Peru, III inois liiory . .• . Besides playing sax with the Lamplighters, Arme has been active in the Theater, F.T.A., and the College Band. Arnie, a vet, plans to do graduate work in the field of education after graduation. H. Clair Zimmerman Economics Akron Pennsylvania By working hard, " Zimm " was graduated in three years. A vet and member of the Anchor and Eagle Club, he has also served on various committees while at Elmhurst. In the future he plans to enter the business field. Mary Ann Zimmerman Christian Education , M°ro, Ilhnou The owner of a diamond Theater pin, Mary Ann has also been a mem- ber of the Elms staff, the Wired Radio System, and the Psychology Club. For three years she served as an assistant librarian. Her future lies in social work. JUNIOR OFFICERS: Seated: Roland Radloff, presi- dent. Standing: Geraldine Kappe, secretary; John Smith, treasurer; Robert Deufel, vice-president. School spirit is a deeply entrenched feeling at Elmhurst and the members of the Junior class have strived to prove themselves " loyal sons and daughters " . Renewing the Homecoming parade gave the class a chance to make a float. On the float three witches boiled a " Carthage " player in a huge black pot. Their talents brou ght them a close second in a very successful parade. This year, as in the past, the Juniors had the responsibility — and fun — of managing the con- cessions at football and basketball games. Every- one pitched in and worked to raise money for the Prom and the class gift. We really learned how to manage a budget and pay our bills on time. The annual Junior Prom is the Juniors ' most outstanding contribution to the social life at Elmhurst. This is the only formal dance of the year and the highlight of the season. It was held this year at the beautiful Medinah Country Club. Co-chairmen of the 1949 Junior Prom, Sue Simpson and Bill Behr. Rehearsing for an act in the Juniors ' successful minstrel, " Alabama Jubilee. ' - 42 r a To help finance the cost of the Prom, Juniors become super salesmen of cokes, candy, and taffy apples. Reigning over the 1949 Junior Prom were Pam Miller, Queen Gerry Kappe, and Sue Esthus. 1950 JUNIOR PROM One part jubilant spirits and two parts warm hearts-touched off with a dash of starry eyes and taken as directed. Such a recipe is concocted each year at Elmhurst as the merry monthof May sounds the arrival of Prom time. This year found no exception, to be sure, for again the Junior Class at Elm- hurst, sponsor and co-financier, presented the gala affair. Repeat performances were in order, not only as to the same high quality, but also as to the location. The Class of ' 50 found it wise to follow in the footsteps of their " elders " , and so again Medinah Coun- try Club became the setting for the cream of our campus social events. The evening began with a palate-pleasing buffet supper served in the Grand Ballroom. Later the scintillating rhythms of Johnny Holbrook and his orchestra set the pace for the remainder of the evening. Midway in the elaborate affair the Queen and her Court were introduced and crowned by Roland Radloff, class president. To initiate her reign the Queen then led the Grand March. As is customary, the knowledge of the Queen and her attendants was kept in deepest secrecy; from the time of voting to the night of the Prom, nothing was revealed. This year ' s Queen and her Court were all native Illinoisians. The Queen was Gerry Kappe from Beecher, Illinois, while her two attendants, Sue Esthus and pam Miller, claimed Chicago and Free- port respectively as their home towns. So as the formals and tuxedos are hidden away for another year, thanks are extended to the entire Junior Class for their splendid efforts, particularly, congratulations are given to Co-chairmen Sue Simpson and Bill Behr, and to the various committee workers. JUNIORS Leonard Adams Villa Park, Illinois Margit Anderson Elmhurst, Illinois Esther E. Austermann Chicago, Illinois G. Howard Baechtold Collinsville, Illinois Merle E. Baker Elmhurst, Illinois Ralph Baur High Ridge, Missouri William F. Behr St. Louis, Missouri Allan Bennett St. Petersburg, Florida Waldemar A. Bizer Northbrook, Illinois Donald Bloesch Chicago, Illinois Elaine R. Bloxom Council Bluffs, Iowa I .1 1 He IIIN1 K WII ' I k St. Louis, Missouri James Britt Louisville, Kentucky John W. Brown Elmhurst, Illinois Robert H. Brown Arlington. Virginia Frank Bruno Maywood, Illinois Raymond J. Bumba Chicago, Illinois Norman G. Burthwick Elmhurst, Illinois James T. Bushonville River Forest, Illinois Robert R. Calvano Elmhurst, Illinois C. Melvin Castell Chicago, Illinois Doris Chrysler Elmhurst, Illinois Dorothy Cluever Maywood, Illinois Robert L. Conway Lombard, Illinois 44 CLASS OF ' 50 Charles H. Cramer River Grove, Illinois Robert Cruzan Villa Park, Illinois Steve Csutoros Cleveland, Ohio Douglas Cunningham Elmhurst, Illinois Merle G. Dahl, Jr. Elmhurst, Illinois Frederick Dananay Orient, Illinois Jeanne Davis Elmhurst, Illinois Philip A. Desenis Chicago, Illinois Robert Deufel Elmhurst, Illinois G. Herbert Diesel Oak Park, Illinois Ward C. Dietrich Oak Park, Illinois Robert Dohm Staunton, Illinois Charles H. Domermuth, Jr. Owensboro, Kentucky John F. Drake, Jr. Lombard, Illinois Wayne Duffin Villa Park, Illinois Gordon Eastman Minneapolis, Minnesota Marjorie A. Engel Elmhurst, Illinois Ellen Ann Entorf Elmhurst, Illinois Warren Erickson Elmhurst, Illinois Suzanne Esthus Chicago, Illinois James Evanger Lombard, Illinois Ralph Faisst St. Louis, Missouri John H. Fink Milwaukee, Wisconsin Nancy Finlayson Broadview, Illinois JUNIORS Cal Fischer Manitowoc, Wisconsin Robert Fricke Webster Groves, Missouri David H. Geist Cleveland, Ohio Dorothy M. Gerber St. Louis, Missouri C. Norman Geyer Boonville, Indiana David Gliessman Hinsdale, Illinois Audrey Evelyn Goranson Chicago, Illinois Lester Gorbics Elyria, Ohio Willard A. Gould River Forest, Illinois Elliott A. Grace Forest Park, Illinois Harry Graves Elmhurst, Illinois Christopher Groen Oak Park, Illinois Carol Gunderson Maywood, Illinois Andrew James Gyure, Jr. Whiting, Indiana Jack Hackert Elmhurst, Illinois Robert Haertig Kerrville, Texas Donald Hafner Dayton, Ohio Paul Hanebutt Holland, Indiana Edmund G. Heller Oak Park, Illinois Ralph Hinch, Jr. Oak Park, Illinois William Hinckley Elmhurst, Illinois Marilee Hoelscher Mascoutah, Illinois Steven Hondros Oak Park, Illinois Dorothy Hosto Valmeyer, Illinois 46 CLASS OF ' 50 Jim Hudson Elmhurst, Illinois Eugene Hunsburger Elmhurst, Illinois Frank Ilcewicz Oak Park, Illinois Walter J. Jacobsen, Jr. Chicago, Illinois Roy Jacobson Chicago, Illinois Cliff J. Janssen Barnesville, Minnesota Roy Joellenbeck Okawville, Illinois Dorothy K. Joens Blue Island, Illinois Mildred M. Joens Blue Island, Illinois Betty Johnsen Chicago, Illinois Thomas Johnson Villa Park, Illinois M. Russell Jolly Elmhurst, Illinois Norman Jones Elmhurst, Illinois Mary Kane Oak Park, Illinois Geraldine Kappe Beecher, Illinois Robert E. Kasper Fennimore, Wisconsin Frank Kerkoch Elmhurst, Illinois Raymond Klasing St. Louis, Missouri Robert C. Koch Elmhurst, Illinois Gabrielle Koehler Woodale, Illinois Robert Koelling Burlington, Iowa Clarence W. Kohring, Jr. St. Louis, Missouri Walter H. Krebs Chicago, Illinois LUCINDA KRETCHMER River Forest, Illinois 47 JUNIORS Charlotte Krivulka Los Angeles, California Walter Ladwig Elmhurst, Illinois Arthur Kroeger Paducah, Kentucky Gladys Kruse Kunzer Elmhurst, Illinois Dick Kruse Elmhurst, Illinois Peter Lapins Maywood, Illinois Kenneth W. Larsen River Forest, Illinois Donald Lemke Wheaton, Illinois Barton Lindermann Clarendon Hills, Illinois Arlene Lundberg Elmhurst, Illinois Frank J. Mack. Jr. Berwyn, Illinois Steve A. Madi Perth Amboy, New Jersey Robert Manley Villa Park, Illinois Cuff Martin Elmhurst, Illinois Luke McKenzie Forest Park, Illinois Emil W. Menzel Raipur C. P., India Kenneth O. Mesle St. Louis, Missouri Mary Ann Metzger Pana, Illinois Violet Meyer Warrenton, Missouri Warren F. Meyer. Jr. Oak Park, Illinois Joseph Meyers Green Valley, Illinois Willard I. Mielke Brownton, Minnesota Pauline Miller Freeport, Illinois Verneva Mitchell Elmhurst, Illinois CLASS OF ' 50 Harold A. Moeller Chicago, Illinois Joel R. Mossberg Elmhurst, Illinois Edward M. Mueller, Jr. Cleveland, Ohio Muriel Mueller Elmhurst, Illinois Robert Mueller Belleville, Illinois Martin Mulac Hinsdale, Illinois Eleanor Munger Maywood, Illinois Don Nagel St. Louis, Missouri Richard Newman River Grove, Illinois Martha Jo Nisi Warsaw, Illinois James Nordstrom Elmhurst, Illinois Clarence E. Oldfield Maywood, Illinois Alfred Palermo Linden, New Jersey Albert Petrick Brenham, Texas Lotus Pirrong Chicago, Illinois Louis G. Pobo Elmhurst, Illinois Harold C. Potts Kansas City, Missouri Ann Poulos Elmhurst, Illinois Richard D. Pratt River Grove, Illinois Mary Ann Prell St. Louis, Missouri Roland Radloff Eitzen, Minnesota David G. Rands Bensenville, Illinois Carol Rasche Burlington, Iowa John C. Riggs Highland, Illinois JUNIORS Elmer O. Ringquist, Jr. Elmhurst, Illinois David Robinson Elmhurst, Illinois Trent Rockwell Belleville, Illinois Mary Elizabeth Sasse Henderson, Kentucky John H. Schaefer St. Louis, Missouri William H. Schmitz St. Louis, Missouri Carl F. Schweitzer Freeport, Illinois Joseph Sebestyen Chicago, Illinois Maxine Seybold Willsburg, Iowa Susan Simpson River Forest, Illinois Janet Smith Villa Park, Illinois John P. Smith Wabash, Indiana Vernon R. Smith Maywood, Illinois Richard E. Sova Syracuse, New York Charles Spalten Chicago, Illinois J. Herbert Strub Oak Park, Illinois Marie Stucki Neillsville, Wisconsin Eugene Z. Szabo Clifton, New Jersey John C. Tanis Villa Park, Illinois Mary Elizabeth Teichen Elmhurst, Illinois John H. Thomas Elmhurst, Illinois William Thomas Downers Grove, Illinois Edward W. Urban Bridgeport, Connecticut Donald C. Vogel Rochester, New York km i V A 0 4 50 CLASS OF ' 50 Frank R. Vogel Rochester, New York G. Audrey Wagner Bensenville, Illinois Colleen M. Wegener Edwardsport, Indiana Erwin A. F. Wendler Clay Center, Ohio Robert H. Wente Chicago, Illinois Ray Westerlund Elmhurst, Illinois Howard F. Workman Elmhurst, Illinois Morton Whitney Maywood, Illinois Robert Wordel Chicago, Illinois Joanne Wolff Belvidere, Illinois Robert Wolatz Elmhurst, Illinois Robert E. Witzeman Bluffton, Indiana Julie Zellmer Antigo, Wisconsin Dominic A. Zito Melrose Park, Illinois SOPHOMORE OFFICERS: Seated: Harold Renis, president. Standing: Carol Ramsey, secretary; Ronald Fritz, treasurer; Dave Vogelmann, vice-president. Every class in every school claims to be the best possible, but with the class of ' 51, it is more than mere boasting. With an ambitious spirit of activity and cooperation, the sophomores really get things done. The record of this class is a tribute to its members. The first job of the year was to elect officers. From a class with many potential leaders, a cabinet of four was chosen. The sophomores worked hard to make their semi-formal dance on November 20 a success. Following the theme, ' ' Deep Purple, " they trans- formed the gym into a dreamland of beauty, which, when filled with soft music, made the dance one of the best of the year. The seniors gave the class of ' 51 the job of publishing the Student Directory. It was a big responsibility, but with the cooperation from all its members, the sophomore class put out a good one. The members of the class of ' 51 have learned much during the last two years of living and working together, and they now feel that they are prepared to spend the next two years as leaders of Elmhurst College. Prexy Renis before the assembly at the freshman kangaroo court. Sophs hard at work on decorations for their semi-formal. " Deep Purple. " SOPHOMORES Kathryn Abele June Louise Adler Robert Allen Priscilla Arvay Elaine Austermann Dee Bagamery Edward B. Bansfield Ellen Barcus Frances Barna June Baur Ralph Beckman James Beecken B. Bradleigh Bergmann Analee Bils Kenneth Blaesing Richard Blankshain Gustav E. Bloom Ruth Boyer Dean Bradley Marcella Chant Patricia Chant Ronald Cline W. James Cody Harry B. Cork, Jr 54 CLASS OF ' 51 George Robert Crusius Malcolm Davis Richard Davies Doris Ann DeBruine Paul Dempsey Ramona Determan Mary Domermuth Louis Dominique Betty Drechsel Delvin Engelsdorfer Richard Entenmann Dorothy Ewald Phyllis Joan Faber Joseph T. Fagan William A. Farwell Earl J. Fay Harvey Felbenger Warren W. Fieber Donald F. Fischer Catherine Floros Alice Fouet Leta Faye Friend Ronald E. Fritz Victor M. Frohne SOPHOMORES Mamoru Fujioka Marian Gabler James Gehlert Barbara Gierach T. E. Golden J. Arthur Graham Maril n L. Graves Art Greer Phil Gruenke Ruthellen Grupe Fred Gunzel, Jr. Ivan W. Hansen Charles Julius Hartman Merri Lyn Hartman Donald Harvey William W. Heise, Jr. Dale Henderson Helen Herrscher Joan Loretta Herzfield Joanne Hillebrand Gerald Hoehn Marilyn J. Holst Harriet Horton Joan Howe CLASS OF ' 51 Ruth Huenefeld Edwin Johnson Thomas Kidwell Richard Kriz Richard Huff Robert Johnson Shirley Huntman John Kahler William L. Klusack Ralph Kroehler Henry Knoll C. Gene Kuehl Rita Rae Jacobs Chara Kaufmann Erwin R. Koch Mildred Jensen Robert Keller Barbara Anne Jewett Marilyn Kerns Elizabeth Konrad Albert Kovacs Roy Y. Kurotsuchi Richard Lambrecht Raymond L. Landwehr SOPHOMORES Dwight Larson Leila Larson Paul E. Lipka R. F. Lopahs David MacKenzie June Maier Bill Larson Harry Lavin Pauline Lavin Mary Louise Lee Allen Lovell Myron Low Richard Lund Margaret McMichael Gene A. Male Gloria Martin Kenneth Metzger Helene Rose Meyer Margaret Mishler Mart Ellis Mitchell Caryl Morton Lois Mueller William R. Mueller Raymond Mydlil 58 CLASS OF ' 51 Carl J. Neimes Paul Neuman Bill Newman Glenn A. Nowack Mildred Olsson Thomas M. Oneson Herbert J. Partoll Don Prescott Earnest Rachan Carol Ramsey Harold Renis Virginia Rheinhold Glenn Rhodes John Robertson Walter Rock Jack Rubins Joan Rudd Luetta Sabbert Erwin Schaeffer Kurt Schoening Arthur Schroeder Sue Schweppe Derald Schultz Donald Seiler SOPHOMORES Alice Shigezumi James Smith Myron L. Sonneborn Roy W. Sorensen Gloria Stade Charles Starrett Lawrence Steffy Philip Stendel AlLEEN STERCHI Harold Ward Sterett Earl Swanson Shirley Swanson Lois Tagtmeier Bob Tardella Louis Taylor Robert Taylor Phyllis Lee Tellefsen Robert F. Tillou CLASS OF ' 51 John Tippett Norman Tollefsen John Trnka Gerald H. Truwe Martha Victor Dave Vogelmann Alvin Volle Bruce Wellek Edmond Wesolowski Harvey A. Whetstone John Hugh Williams Robert Thomas Williams William J. Wuchner Art Zielinski 61 FRESHMAN OFFICERS: Seated: Betty Bast, secretary; Dorothy Hardt, treasurer. Standing: Warren Winkler, president; Laurence Tilly, vice-president. After those first six weeks of initiation — green beanies, " E " books, and submitting wholly to the wishes of upper classmen, the frosh school spirit still was strong and they proved this by really pitching in to make their various projects successful. A most important characteristic of a student of Elmhurst College — friendliness — is embodied in the class of nineteen hundred and fifty-two. At the beginning of the school year they ex- hibited this friendliness by giving an excellent Freshman Mixer which helped everyone to become better acquainted. And whenever it came to supporting school activities, the fresh- men were there with bells on! The annual Freshman Dance in the spring, always looked forward to by the upperclassmen, was a big success. Although class officers weren ' t elected until after Christmas vacation, the class still worked together before this time as well as afterwards, giving a good account of themselves. Dr. De- Bruine was chosen class advisor at the time officers were elected in January. With a year of college life behind them, look for important things from this class! Incoming freshmen are treated to a get-together picnic as a part of Freshman Week. The week ' s activities helped the new students to become acquainted with the college and their new classmates. FRESHMEN Front row: Nancy Curtis, Betty Lou Hagberg, Charmaine Mosley, Marlys Wildman, Delores Pease, Shirley Bab- cock, Carole Kerbec. Second row: Shirley Thompson, Laila Warson, Priscilla Ellen, Doryce Heifer, Claire Madson, Alice Michaelis. Back row: Don Gabler, Jack Schneider, Richard Bloesch, Alan Joens, Don Brune, Jack Willits, Tohn Stevesand, Wally Solberg, Edgar Krueger, Norman Grabo. Front row: Dolores Blucker, Marilyn Rasch, Elizabeth Wasson, Delores Ahrendt, Patricia Hering, Louise Miller, Betsy Kessino-er, Bonnie J. Schroeder, Joan Johanning. Second row: Carl Graham, Don Buelow, Richard N. Exiner, Colette Carstens, Juanita J. Larson, Irene Ruhl, Ronald Kurk, Art Deutsche, Jim Catlin. Backrow: Otto Sommer, Bob Meyer, Phil Tomlin, Ronnie Baker, Allen Maples, Robert Williams, Bill Stickney, Richard Mueller, Bob Hammerschmidt. 64 CLASS OF ' 52 Front row Orpah Schumacher, Ruth Miller, Barbara Hann, Eleanor Norris, Martha Rogers, Winifred Williamson, Carmen Sturm, Marilyn Eyrich. Second row: Betty Bast, Grace Rosen, Geraldine Peterman, Janet Chnstensen, Nancy Kienle Esther Herbold, Shirley Southon, Barbara Hermann, Dorothy Johnson, Carol Albrecht. Back row: Norris Dougherty, Russell Boeger, Bob Martin, Melwin Graupman, John Bunge, Don Lancaster, Howard Mulhns, Clyde Weber, George Wright. Front row: Arline Fagerberg, Carolyn Carten, Ardiene Lang, Elaine Borneman. Second row: Mary Rose Swanson, Jean Alfin, Dorthea Burchardt, Diane Philips, Margie Trube, Harrv Yungschlager. Third row: Roger Johnson, Richard Beach, Ken Dunnivant, Tom Willman, George Gregory, Stan Giese, Ralph Weltge, Eugene Nagy. Back row: Walter Klein, Richard Ahlgren, Don Hanscom, Paul Seegers, Steve Mitchel Jr., Fred Ruopp, Roger Bauer. 65 FRESHMEN Front row: Priscilla Graustra, Bob Cunningham, Lois Harbin, Lela Teichmann, Wesley Slaughter, Mary Louise Mernitz, Dick Zieker, Virginia West, Mary Urquhart, Karl Schindl. Second row: William Nagy, Jack E. Lee, Wayne D. Staley, Benny Benedetto, Mike Tuglia, Bob Wolf, Herb Feierabend, Robert Lundquist, Len Kraemer, Nelson Langlie. Back row: Don Coutre, Ken Mitchell, Dale Gittings, James H. Anderson, Jim Burckert, Robert Lenhart, Robert A. Wiltjer, Richard F. Brabec. Front row: Jane Teschner, Carol Starks, Dorothy Hardt, Alice Wing, Pat Hoffman, Marilou Cosgrove, Betty Burns. Second row: Melvin Needy, Mary E. Barton, Margery Meenen, Carolyn Cayia, Janet St. Clair, William Moeck. Third row: Bill Knack, Don Gittings, Stan Gundmundson, ' Richard L. Friske, Bill Showalter, Edward Reinhardt. Back row: Lloyd Van Schoyck, Stanley Liebert, Richard Branding, James Whitaker, Carl Anderson, Arthur Ehlmann, Lee Davey. 66 CLASS OF ' 52 Front row: Joyce Moore, Jean Roed, Dorothy Thompson, Lois Bessman, Mary Ellen Flucke, John E. Vargo, Jerry Cowan. Second row: Dick Guill, Lois Brisson, Edith Schlinkmann, Martha Ostenkamp, Joan Koenig, Dorthea Glauert, Jack Holt, Dick Harrigan. Back row: Warren Winkler, Lebron Sickendiek, Mary Ann Kaufmann, Bruce Andrews, Margaret Whit- burn, Harold Stephen, Bob Mensendick. Front row: Richard Pearce, Marilyn Harte, Mary Capron, Barbara Morgan, Carolyn Whitney, Josephine DeRose Barbara Wahl, Irene Kolozy, John O. Bihler. Back row: Lewis Eitenmiller, Bob Gloye, Jim Gysin, Roger Schmiege, Berner Kellough, Karl Janson, Herb Armstrong, Arnold Wolter, Elroy Brittian, Harold Froney, Mike Skarry, Arthur Mack. 67 SECOND SEMESTER STUDENTS Front row ■ lone VanDyke, Beverly Landon, Marjorie Sorenson, Jerry Ley, Bill Reeves, Arlene Trnka, Pat Hammell. Second row David Tesch, John E. Wickman, Fred Carrier, Bob Faganel, Robert Grunland, Frank Cretelh, Dan Hromada. John VanDyke. Back row: Floyd Christensen, John Almlof, George Week, Harold Luehring, Irvin Longaker, Jack Grady, Ray Lee Flowers, William Schroeder. Not pictured: Roy Atteson, Harry Baker, Barbara B. Baker, Harry Davis, Charles Davy Frank Foster, Ray Fredrick, Stanton Hamblen, Don Harris, John Hassed, Edward Hrack, Anthony Hsu, Irvin Longacher, Joe Lowden, Bob McNamara, Floyd Mattheussen, Gerald Smith, Ruby Schneider, James Svitak, Gus Tarr, Richard Thomas, Donald Tucker, Harriet Meyer Westerlund, Richard Willuweit. STUDENTS NOT PICTURED SENIORS Norman Frega Biologv Elmhurst, Illinois Frederick Gottvvald Biology Buffalo, New York Carl Hebenstreit Chemistry Villa Park, Illinois Carl Rohr Science Elmhurst, Illinois June Steve Christian Education ° Buffalo, New York Charles Weger History Lawrenceville, Illinois 68 JUNIORS Erma Batman Maywood, Illinois William Brady Maywood, Illinois John Brown Elmhurst, Illinois Ward Dietrich Oak Park. Illinois Mary Hale Elmhurst. Illinois Paul Jasper Chicago, Illinois Matthew Kafka Elmhurst, Illinois James Lanigan Lombard, Illinois Frederick Nierhoff Elmhurst, Illinois Carl Wiegel Bellwood, Illinois NURSES TRAINING STUDENTS This year there were three nurses from Illinois Masonic Hospital in Chicago attending Elm- hurst. They were student nurses who came to Elmhurst College three days a week to take biology and chemistry in regular classes. After the first year, they will continue their work at the hospital until they have finished their nurses ' training. Elmhurst gives forty-five semester hours credit for completion of nurses ' training after passing the State Board and after receiving an R. N. degree. The nurses then come back and take an additional seventy-five semester hours of work. After meeting graduation requirements, the nurses receive a B.S. degree. STUDENTS SOPHOMORES James Ashton, Taylor Buttles, Joseph Fagan, Phyllis Gobberdiel, Ted Graham, John Hanson, Richard Hitzeman, Laura Lee Kafka, James Kane, Leatrice Lamont, Richard Lindner, James Montgomery, William McCain, Jerry O ' Neil, Helen Starkweather, Lawrence Steffy, Philip Stendel, Harold Sterrett, Jim Taylor, James Thomas, Charles Turner, Rodney Wes- terlund, Michael Yaccino. Eleanor Norris, Martha Rodgers, and Esther Herbold commute from Masonic Hospital to attend classes at Elmhurst. NOT PICTURED FRESHMEN Bradleigh Bergmann, Burtram Butler, Caro- lyn Corten, Timothy Dankforth, Raymond Dankel, Robert Gloye, Harold Hajek, Audrey Hauber, Jack Hinkle, Soren Jessen, George Johnson, Larry Lasky, Jeanne Masters, Harold Miller, Leo McNamara, Charles Puglia, Mic- hael Puglia, Valerie Rutlin, Wilbur Rutter, Robert St. Clair, Robert Schneider, Eileen Schumacher, Mark Stephenson, Edward Tiede- mann, Lawrence Tilly, Walter Vollers. 69 J Jul ffljwdudtwn. Athletics, music, dramatics, publications, club meetings, religious activities, midnight bull sessions, and weekend social activities all contribute to college life; aided by such things as exams and grade reports, most of us also attempt to give the textbooks their share of our time! The one organization of which all Elmhurst College students are members is the Student Union. Through its elected cabinet and monthly assembly meetings, this organization attempts to unify all students as a working unit and to regulate all matters pertaining to student life. Campus activities, such as Athletics, Chapel, Publications, Social Life, and Library are co- ordinated by standing committees. This year a special committee also did a great deal of work on recommendations for changes in the S.U. constitution. It was the special Dormitory Fund Committee which supervised and coordinated all student contributions towards the fund. This committee cooperated closely with the administration in this drive. Working behind the scenes at nearly all campus social events was the Student Lmion Electrical Committee. It was through their efforts that the proper mood was set for various social activities. Renis and Trnka this year joined Krebill and Lan- geller as members of the all-important Electrical Com- mittee. ShidsmLlAjnum STUDENT UNION CABINET: Seated: Mary Louise Olsson, secretary; Lois Sonneborn, vice president of women; Warren McGovney, president; Gladys Kunzer, treasurer; Juanita Rende. Standing: Charles Hein; Robert Deufel, vice president of men; Delvin Engelsdorfer; James LeGros; Philip Desenis. 72 CALENDAR COMMITTEE: Mr. Koenig, Dean Staudt, Lois Sonneborn, John Trnka. Long before the school year begins, the Council on Social Life and Relationships has scheduled nearly all of the social events, con- certs, theater productions, and meetings that are to occur during the year. One of the main duties of this group is its work on the plans for welcoming the new stu- dents during Freshman Week. The Calendar Committee has the thankless job of scheduling meetings with as few conflicts as possible; they meet in Dean Staudt ' s office each Tuesday. It is the Special Parties and Programs Com- mittee that plans activities for those rare week- ends when no other organization has scheduled an event. The Resource Committee is the group that has all students fill out activity preference sheets at registration. These information sheets prove valuable to many of the other campus groups. SOCIAL LIFE COMMITTEE: Front Row: M. Green; J. Rende, secretary; A. Molnar, chairman; Miss Ziak; M. Teichen; P. Hanebutt. Second Row: N. Jones; S. Esthus; E. Schaeffer; Mr. Koenig; S. Huntman; J. Trnka. 73 at oCoaL The annual freshman bonfire precludes Friday night ' s pep meeting and the Homecoming Review. Senior " forty-niners " take first place with their float in Saturday ' s parade. 1948 HOMECOMING Three days laden with fun, excitement and happiness for everybody; three days that will never be forgotten — that ' s Homecoming! These are the days when old friendships are renewed and alumni return to their old college haunts to carry away new memories. This year, more than any other, they could be heard commenting on the many changes and saying. " I remember when — " . October 22, 23, and 24 was the weekend which was packed full of traditional events. Homecoming began Friday afternoon when the college, with open arms and high spirits, wel- comed back its alumni and friends. Everv building underwent a face-lifting with Juanita Rende and Tex Haertig in charge of operations. The entire campus was jumping with life that afternoon as students hurriedly finished preparations for the weekend. Spot lights were placed in front of Old Main and the committees working on each building hoisted a checkerboard arrangement of pasteboard cards that spelled out the year the building was built. The Frosh, having successfully guarded their collection of wood and boxes, began to form them into a huge pyramid topped with a dummy of Carthage, the opponent in the Home- coming game, in readiness for that night. The first official gathering began early Friday evening with a banquet for the alumni held in " Ye Olde Commons " . Here they had the oppor- tunitv to talk over old times and discuss the many changes seen on campus, Student talent provided entertainment for the event. Just before the banquet terminated, the class of ' 52 formed a torch parade that led from the Commons to the gym grounds where they tossed their blazing flares onto the bonfire. Igniting the pile of brush opened the traditional pep rally. Cheers were shouted, rousing music was played by the college band, speeches were made and for the first time the Homecoming Queen and " 4 HOMECOMING her Court were presented to the students and friends of Elmhurst. Long before the flames began to die down, the college auditorium was filled to capacity. Not only did a student write the complete Home- coming musical comedy, but the same student also directed it. The young genius is Elmhurst ' s Danny Lehmann. If applause is an indication of success, Danny and his brilliant cast know the pleasure and entertainment they brought to all. The musical, " No Reservations " was the story of a college which was going to have to send away students because there was not any place for them to live. It so happened, though, that among the students there was the bashful son of a famous millionaire. The story began to go into fast action when the wealthy man promised to provide for a new dorm if his son would overcome his shyness. Ralph Klein played the millionaire; Bob Manley portrayed his son. Other principals were Bud Achtemeier, Martha Ostenkamp, and Gladys Kunzer. Bright and early the next morning the grads arose for the All-Star-Alumni football game. The All-Stars proved to be the victorious ones. All morning long, throughout the campus, floats were being frantically put together for the afternoon parade. Around 1 :00 o ' clock cars lined up and the parade was on. To the tunes of the college band, the students proudly displayed their ingenuity as the parade moved down town and then circled back to the college. This was the first Homecoming parade since 1939; only through the full cooperation of the student body was it possible for it to be the success it was. The parade encircled the field; and as it passed the judges stand, the senior class was awarded the first prize. In keeping with their class, the ' 49ers presented a car decorated as a covered wagon. The Junior Class float won second prize with three witches boiling Carthage in a large pot. Another clever float was the one created by the Sophomores. It was a surrey carrying a dummy of Carthage in it; a sign on it read: " Taking The Homecoming court: Carol Starks, Shirley Huntman, Elaine Bloxom, Edith May George, Queen Mary Louise Olsson, Gladys Kunzer, Meri Lyn Hartman, Ruth Miller. 75 HOMECOMING Carthage for a Ride " . A live cow bearing a sign, " This ain ' t no Bull " followed the surrey. Other floats in the parade were sponsored by dorms and major campus organizations. On Saturday afternoon, the traditional Homecoming football game was played against Carthage College. Despite the fact that the stu- dents had been promised a day off on the follow- ing Monday if the team was victorious, Elmhurst lost. Despite the disappointment of the Home- coming game with Carthage, the grads were shown that the spirit of Elmhurst wasn ' t dampened. At half time there was an impressive ceremony during which the Homecoming Queen, Mary Louise Olsson, was crowned by President Dinkmeyer; and her court, including Edith May George, Gladys Kunzer, Elaine Bloxom, Merrilyn Hartman, Shirley Huntman, Ruth Miller, and Carol Starks, were presented with bouquets. Neither team had scored at the half, leaving both teams expectant. But the second half was gloomy, for Carthage overtook us 18 to 0. The climax of the weekend came that evening at the dance. The gym was decorated in keeping with the theme, " The Inaugural Ball " . The guests were greeted at the door by the Queen Scenes from " No Reservations, ' - the original revue by Dan Lehmann. Upper left: Georgia (Gladys Kunzer) and Elwood (Bob Manley) sing a duet. Upper right: Salesman Joe Sakamura makes a hasty exit from the office of Morns J. Zussplug (Ralph Klein). Lower: Boys chorus serenades Shirley (Martha Ostenkamp) in front of South Hall. 76 HOMECOMING and her court; they were presented to those present later on in the evening. The end of the festive dance came all too soon and the lovely fantasy faded away. Another Homecoming tradition of Elmhurst was held on Sunday with the annual Home- coming service at St. Peter ' s Church. The Chapel choir sang and Rev. Charles W. Sch- wantes delivered the address. In the afternoon the Elmhurst College School of Music presented their traditional musical. A new member of the faculty, Miss Elizabeth Humphrey was intro- duced to the audience through her brilliant songs. The Polyhymnia, under the direction of Miss Humphrey, and the Men ' s Glee Club, directed by Mr. Keith Smejkal, were featured on the program. As the final day of the weekend drew to a close, the alumni and friends of Elmhurst gave their farewells and pledged to return again next year. Football Captain Bob Fellows addresses the crowd at the pep rally Friday evening. Kafka begins an end run with Desenis leading interference in Homecoming game with Carthage College. POLYHYMNIA: Front Row: M. Hartman, secretary- treasurer; M. Hoist; Miss Humphrey, director; B. Kolwitz, president; C. Whitney. Second row: C. Miessler, librarian; M. Hoelscher; M. Nisi; M. Seybold, vice- president; C. Wegener. Back row: G. Janssen, publica- tions manager; J. Koenig; M. Ostenkamp; K. Meyer; C. Starks. The School of Music of Elmhurst College during the past year has offered some of the finest opportunities for students to participate in musical organizations, for which Elmhurst is justly proud. This year, under the supervision of its new director, Professor Harry John Brown, the School of Music has been able to provide a well-rounded musical program to all with the aid of veteran music instructors along with several new staff members. It was not long until every student could recognize Professor Brown ' s effervescent per- sonality and musical accomplishments which contributed to his popularity with the student body, especially with those who have a genuine appreciation of music. Other new instructors in the School of Music include Mr. John Leo Lewis, organ instructor; Miss Fischer, piano instructor; Mrs. Hernandez, piano instructor; CHAPEL CHOIR: Front row: G. Janssen: K. Meyer, secretary; B. Gierach; H. J. Brown, director; M. L. Hartman; M. Hoist; J. Oesterle; J. Koenig, librarian; M. Ostenkamp, librarian. Second row: J. Schaeffer; C. Wegener; E. Touran- geau; M. McMichael; G. Kunzer, vice president; I. Kolozy; M. Seybold; J. Baur; R. Koelling. Back row: C. Janssen; R. Joellenbeck; D. Nagel; J. Schroeder, accompanist; R. Baur; C. Kohring; R. Haertig, president; R. Selmer; R. Bloesch; G. Bloom; H.Skarry; W. Staley. ft f ft t| I f f f I I MMIft ' I i t M % i| 1 m A 11 1 -L S— — H 78 and Miss Elizabeth Humphrey, voice instructor. As all Irion Hall residents are fully aware, the School of Music occupies much of the basement and first floor of that building. From early morn- ing until night it is possible to hear aspiring musicians vocalising or practicing on piano, organ, violin, trumpet, or some other musical instrument. Vacant practice rooms were indeed a rarity, serving as an indication of the popu- larity of the many opportunities for musical expression offered by this section of the college. One of the noted musical organizations is the Polyhymnia under the direction of Miss Humphrey. This all-woman chorus has done some notable work in its particular line and has appeared in programs such as those given at Homecoming, Christmas, and in the chapel- assembly programs. The counterpart to this group is the Men ' s MEN ' S GLEE CLUB: Front row: W. Knack; J. Saka- mura; R. Pearce; J. Schneider, secretary-treasurer. Second row: E. Krueger; D. Engelsdorfer; R. Kruse; D. Gibson; D. Lehmann, student director. Third row: W. Klein; R. Bloesch, accompaniest; J. Hudson; P. Stendel; M. Engelsdorfer, president. Top row: K. O. Mesle; P. Winger; G. Kuehl, librarian; R. Lambrecht; P. Hane- butt. COMMUNITY ORCHESTRA: Directing the group at the 1948 spring concert is acting conductor, George Law- ner Officers:?. Vogel, president; J. Gill, vice president; R.Johnson, librarian; Mr. Harry J. Brown, conductor. Members: R Miller H. Meyer, J. Johnson, M. Victor, C. Biernath, S. Davis, D. Rands, J. Moore, D. Rands, L. Cray, B. McDonald, L. Strock, E. Konrad, V. Gill, H. Koehler, J. Gill, C. Tilly, R. Bloesch, L. Houg, J. Signore J. Czar- necki, C. Stuky, F. Haefner, D. Van Doren, L. Grant, G. Robuck, L. Kraemer, J. Kohler, R. Moeck, R. Lane, D. Vogel, H. Potts, J. Schneider. MUSIC BAND: Front row: H. Potts, librarian; R. Radloff; J. Merzdorf; L. Kraemer, secretary; J. Vogel, student conductor; P. Achtemeier; L. Steffy; J. Schneider. Second row: K. Metzger; R. Koelling; R. Witzeman; S. Madi; M. Rasch; K. Schoen- ing. Third row: W. Bizer:J. Degi; W. Moek; R. Kasper; R. Lundquist; M. Engelsdorfer. Top row: A. Ehlmann;J. Bunge. librarian; R. Maisch, president; A. Zaeske. Not pictured: Mr. H. J. Brown conductor; R. Dohm, vice president; W. Moech; H. Hajek; R. Sorenson. Glee Club, directed by Mr. Keith M. Smejkal. This organization has made a spectacular re- vival during this past year towards rivaling its pre-war calibre of musical contribution. Elmhurst is indeed fortunate to have such a group representing its educational institution, for in addition to many local appearances, the Glee Club has entertained during the past year such organizations as the Elmhurst Women ' s Club at its meeting at the Medinah Country Club and has appeared at various suburban churches throughout the Chicagoland area. This year the Glee Club was privileged to make two extended trips throughout various sections of the LTnited States. For their fall trip the men traveled throughout the states of Illinois and Missouri shortly before the Christmas vacation period. The club was warmly received by all who were privileged to hear it demonstrate something of what Elmhurst has to offer in the way of educational activities. On its spring trip, during the Easter holidays, this group journeyed to the East and South to visit the various Evangelical and Reformed churches in that area. Radio appearances were also made by the group. This year the Glee Club members were privileged to enhance their personal appearances with their newly purchased suits of navy blue. Another integral part of the musical program of the college is that of the Chapel Choir under the direction of Professor Brown. During the past vear the Chapel Choir has presented some of the finest in sacred music for its contributions to the chapel-assembly worship services held twice each week in the college gymnasium. Singing in chapel, however, has not been the only obligation of the Chapel Choir; for it has appeared in various musical programs as the guest choir for various local churches, both for regular Sunday morning worship services and concert programs. 80 MUSIC The Elmhurst College Mixed Chorus has been an important organization on campus for the presentation of song, both sacred and secular. This group, led by Professor Brown, makes its annual contributions to the big musical pro- grams of the year, which include the Christmas candlelight service and the Spring concert. The Elmhurst College School of Music has two fine instrumental musical groups. One of these organizations is the Elmhurst Community Orchestra. This group is composed of members of the community in addition to the members of the Elmhurst College family. The two big appearances for this group are the Christmas program and the Spring Concert. Professor Brown also conducts the orchestra. The musical group on campus which probably has contributed more than any other to the Elmhurst school spirit has been the Elmhurst College Band. After being somewhat neglected through the war years, the Elmhurst College Band has come back with greater strength and has contributed vitally to such college activities as football and basketball games, to the annual Woman ' s Union Circus, and to pep rallies. The band was also afforded the privilege of playing for Sam Campbell ' s appearance here on campus at which time a fund was begun for the pur- chasing of new uniforms for the band members. Although quite busy with his other duties, Pro- fessor Brown manages to find time to supervise the work of the band as well. The burden of this additional load was greatly alleviated by the excellent work of Frank Vogel who ably assisted in the directing responsibilities of the band. To Frank goes much of the credit for ironing out the technical difficulties which have had to be smoothed out before each and every appearance which the Elmhurst College Band made this year. MIXED CHORUS: Front row: M. Brandt; A. Fagerberg; P. Krebill; J. Schroeder, secretary-treasurer; A. Hsu; C. Sturm; M. Wildman. Second row: D. Hosto; M. Seybold, president; J. Baur; W. Staley; P. Larson; H. Herrscher; M. Whitburn; D. Schoening. Back row: R. Determan; I. Ruhl; L. Warson, R. Nordstrom, librarian; K. Mitchell; R. Baur; D. Thompson; B. Bast. Not pictured: Prof. Brown, director. A crowded gym is the scene of the " Inaugural Ball " at Elmhurst ' s 1 948 Homecoming. Couples enjoying the music and soft lights at the Senior Informal. " Marryin ' Sam " in person! Dr. Halfter greets couples at the Sadie Hawkins dance. 82 All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy, and, if this be the case, there certainly weren ' t many dull boys hanging around Elmhurst campus on weekends this year. Right " off the bat " , just as soon as Joe E. (for " Elmhurst " , naturally!) College returned to school from the summer vacation, the Frosh filled the first evening with their own traditional mixer, " Roomers Are Flying " , presenting a per- formance to exhibit the talents and abilities of the Froshies, followed by an informal dance to the music of Bob Lenke ' s orchestra. Pulling off one of its weekend miracles. Social Life presented " Red River Daze " , and some of the " get-ups " , to say nothing of the sights, were enough to make one see red (barns). The biggest weekend of all was, of course, Homecoming — with no classes and everyone crowding to see Danny Lehmann ' s " No Reserva- tions " and shining up real purty for the Home- coming Dance. Another of the highlights of the Sophomores ' " Deep Purple " proves to be one of the year ' s outstanding social events. weekend was Dr. Goebel ' s announcement to a highly optimistic and spirited student body that he would back Elmhurst to the fullest in its dormitory-building enterprise. The vigorous political campaigning of the mock presidential election was culminated on the next Friday. Each party in the election was represented in chapel by a speaker who voiced the platform which his candidate professed. The elections, which were held following the speeches, gave the victory to Governor Dewey by a 2-1 margin. The first of the " woman-grab-your-man " affairs came in the form of the Sadie Hawkins Dance on November 6th. " Marryin ' Sam " , in the person of Professor Halfter, was there, shot- gun and all, just to make everything legal. The Sophomore Semiformal made the transi- tion from the gaiety of the barn dance to the dreamy depths of " Deep Purple " and the soft melodic music of Paul Meeker ' s orchestra. ( jJ sduundA, Daisy Mays and their Li ' l Abners sitting in the straw Straw also helps add the proper atmosph. at the Sadie Hawkins Dance. annual Hallowe ' en party and dance. 83 WEEKENDS Dr. Crusius crowns " King Joseph I " as King of As Klein laughs at his own joke, Langeler tries to find Nonsense at the annual Let-down Party in Irion Hall his place in the script. The scene is the Let-down Party. Assembly. Couples stop to chat at the Co-ed Dance, sponsored by the Women ' s Union. Theme for the dance was " Winter Wonderland. " " ' Our Town " was presented by the Theatre early in December, and, in its originality and unconventionality. it proved to be a play so intriguing and so moving as to never be for- gotten. Most interesting is the fact that the play, although absolutely devoid of scenery, was able to touch the hearts of a breathless audience. The girls, once again taking the initiative, dated the boys for the first event after the Christmas holidays. " Winter Wonderland ' " . Bud Rohter ' s orchestra provided the musical setting for several hours of nocturnal enchant- ment amidst the balmy fragrance of un- mellowed pines. Final exams " threw a damp rag " upon all activities, but the " Let Down Party " pulled everyone out from his cave to see Joe Degi, " The Happy Hungarian " , crowned " King Let 84 WEEKENDS " E " Club tumblers have a difficult time because of Ralph Weltge gets " the works " from Annex barbers clown George Langeler at the Women ' s Union Circus. in one of the many outstanding acts of the 1949 circus. Down " , by the beaming Dr. Crusius. Marv Engelsdorfer ' s " Musician ' s Success Story " and the skit " The Housing Bureau of Elmhurst College " or " Life in a Highboy " , with choice sound effects, had the audience roaring. The " Big Top " was set up in the gym two weeks later. Once again the kids from the Bensenville and Uhlich homes, to say nothing of the open-mouthed college kids, were treated to an evening of solid entertainment by the side- shows and comical skits of the various organiza- tions, all in an atmosphere created by wild " animals " , roguish clowns, and the Elmhurst College " Circus " Band. A fortnight later, the Theatre featured the progressive " arena staging " method in the production of its delightful comedy, " Mr. Pim Passes By " . An orphan guest surveys the clowns and an enormous ice cream cone at the Women ' s Union Circus. 85 WEEKENDS On March 12th, the Juniors gave the college something in the form of a minstrel show. " Alabama Jubilee " . The third annual Student-Faculty Show was indeed an uproarious riot which had everyone splitting at the seams with laughter. This show, which was sponsored by the Senior Class, who donated the proceeds to the new-dormitory fund, typified the fine spirit of cooperation and friendliness existing between the students and the faculty on this campus. March fifth, South Hall opened its doors to the other five housing units and gave the fellows a chance to see that all of the girls are the " domestic " type, with beautiful, frilly and effeminate rooms. In return, the boys opened up Irion Hall three weeks later to prove that what most of the men need is someone to add that beautifying, feminine touch to the usual crude, utilitarian arrangements. The climax of the year ' s dances was the Junior Prom which was held at the Medinah Country Club. Here lovely young women danced with cheerful, tuxedoed gentlemen to the sweet sophisticated music of Johnny Hol- brook. " Goldilocks " Dee and the three bears, Johnson, Cochran, and Ziak, are called back for a curtain call at the W. U. Circus. ► 1 86 THEATRE CABINET: Seated: Arlene Lunzer, assistant business manager; Ludwig Grandl, president; Mary Ann Zim- merman, vice president; Marjorie Engel, secretary-treasurer. Standing: Violet Meyer, social chairman; Robert Witze- man, business manager. JhsibpianA. ELMHURST COLLEGE THEATRE If a person honestly likes to act and to feel the thrill as the audience becomes captivated; if he likes the hard work and excitment of backstage jobs and enjoys sharing the immediate feelings of the actors; if he takes pleasure in working among the many colored paints, the rolls of white canvas, and the stacks of lumber in the sceneshop, then the place for this person is the Elmhurst College Theatre. The purpose of our College Theatre is " to appeal to all and only those who possess an interest in the theatre. " Anyone may join, but he must be willing to work for his membership. During their period of training, those who join the theatre are known as " guppies " . By the end of the year they must have earned at least a minimum of seventy-five hours, part of which must be earned by participating in at least two major productions. The " guppies " must also attend regularly the monthly meetings held in the sceneshop. Each spring the " guppies " go through an informal initiation, which is in reality an oral examination. Those who have passed the examination, and who are eligible from the standpoint of the active members, are honored by membership at a formal ini tiation and ban- quet. At the formal initiation the new members are presented with the attractive and well- known black and gold pin. The theatre should look over this year with a great deal of pride, for it has gone far beyond normal expectations. For the first time in its history, the college theatre has presented five major productions, one more than had ever been staged before. Once again Dan Lehmann wrote the excellent Homecoming Revue, " No Reservations " , but this time he also directed it, as a member of Professor Arends ' directing class, and did a fine job. In November came the highlight of the year 87 THEATRE THEATRE: Front row: E. Bloxom, M. Olsson, C. Ramsey, C. Kerbec, A. Lang, J. Faber, B. Eckert, C. Sturm, M. Nisi, M. Hoelscher, B. McKee. Second row: A. Zaeske, S. Southon, G. Langeler, G. Kunzer, A. Lunzer, R. Witzeman, M. Engel, L. Grandl, M. Zimmerman, V. Meyer, D. Lehmann, R. Kline, P. Achtemeier. Third row: R. Fritz, D. DeBruine, A. Voile, A. Greer, D. Nagel, H. Renis, E. Koch, H. Whetstone, R. Koelling, R. Radloff, B. Bauer, R. Kroehler, G. Stade, S. Thompson, R. Stoerker, C. Maples, R. Steiner, A. Blaufuss, C. Rasche. Back row: M. Mernitz, N. Geyer, M. Lee, J. Trnka, M. Olsson, P. Lavin, O. Schumacher, D. Heifer, D.Johnson, L. Harbin, D. Hart, C. Starks, V. West, C. Cartin, J. Johanning, R. Miller, E. Bornemann, M. Wildman, J. Wolff, J. Baur, E. Schlinkmann, W. Staky, B. Kessinger, M. Kaufmann. when the college theatre presented Margaret Webster ' s production of " Hamlet " . The Shake- spear performance was given at York audi- torium. For the first time every seat in the auditorium was filled. It was a gala evening and " Hamlet ' ' was acclaimed a real success. To prove it, the Chicago Sun-Times wrote: " The audience was alternately rapt and enthusiastic. " And the Chicago Journal said: " The company did ' Hamlet ' in sterling style for the Elmhurst College Theatre. " Next on the list of achievements was the pre- sentation of " Our Town " in December. This play, written by Thornton Wilder, won the Pulitzer Prize in 1938. It portrays a slice of our American life. Ralph Klein gave his best and last performance in " Our Town " , as the nar- rator or " stage manager " . Saturday night ' s performance was dedicated to Ralph. The whole cast did their best to make the play a really good one. " Mr. Pirn Passes By " was given in February. For this play arena staging; was used for the first time. In April four one-act plays were staged, directed by Professor Arends ' directing class and planned and produced by his theat re production class. One of the new additions to our theatre this year is a modern dimmer board upon which Ruth Stoerker and Ralph Kroehler, electricians, have spent much of their time. It is still in the process of being built, but the part that is finished is now in use. Another new addition is our membership in the American National Theatre and Academy. The Register, a calendar of theatre activities, has again been distributed to members and " guppies " . Also there have been several parties to Chicago theatres. ss THEATRE p. resent in 9 THE ELMS COURT Miss Ruth Miller Miss Merri Lyn Hartman Miss Sue Esthus the cHm$ C i ueen By an all-student vote. Miss Merri Lyn Hartman was chosen to be the 1949 Elms Queen. " Micky, " as her friends call her, comes to Elmhurst from Dayton, Ohio. She is a Sophomore this year and plans to enter the field of Christian Service when she leaves Elmhurst. Ruth Miller is a Freshman from St. Louis. Missouri. A nursing career is one of Ruth ' s plans for the future. Sue Esthus is the other attendant to this year ' s Queen. A native of Chicago, Sue is a Chemistry major. She is a Junior this year. Last year she was honored by being chosen as the second annual Elms Queen. It is with pride that the 1949 Elms presents this year ' s Elms Queen and her Court. 90 1 Yli65 l Ylerri jCyn o ar i r art man ELMS STAFF: Front row: C. Janssen, adv. Mgr.: S. Madi, bus. mgr.: R. Maisch, editor; A. Poulos, captions; J. Wolff, literary ed.; J. Trnka, asst. ed. Second row: R. Kroehler, asst. adv. mgr.; R. Witzeman; R. Koelling, circulation; S. Schweppe; C. Miessler, chief typist; A. Kovacs. Back row: W. Meyer; W. Schmitz; R. Radloff; R. Gruenke; E. Urban, photography; D. Bloesch; D. Nagel. Not pictured: C. Ramsey, asst. ed.; D. Engelsdorfer, M. Engelsdorfer, E. Austerman, P. Faber, G. Timke, A. Greer, M. L. Olsson. C. Hagemann, R. Deufel, W. Behr, G. Fanslow, C. Maples, C. Wegener, M. Fluck ' e, L. Teichmann, C. Albrecht, C. Kerbec. S. Southon, J. Howe, D. Hardt, P. Hering, P. Tellefson, J. Fagan, R. Landwehr, L. Cosgrove, E. Koch, D. MacKenzie, B. Gierach, L. Mueller. Upper: Bob Maisch explains a page layout to assistant editors Ramsey and Trnka. Lower: Steve Madi goes over the advertising accounts with Cliff Tanssen. THE ELMS The Elms staff worked hard this year to pre- sent a book which would satisfy the need to remember those wonderful college days of 1 948- 49. Both the formal and informal pictures and the write ups will help to recall the friendships, fun, games, dances, and, last but not least, the hard work that comes with all of this. The Elms office was always busy, being filled with typists, proof readers, writers, and the like. There were also times when the editor was there alone, working and worrying to meet the dead- line. And here is the result of all that work. It is the sincere hope of the entire staff that they have produced a book of which Elmhurst College can take pride. ELM BARK STAFF: Front row: N. Finlayson; R. Radloff, adv. mgr.; E. Mueller, sports editor; G. Timke, asst. editor; R. Witzeman, ' 49 editor; M. Anderson, ' 49 bus. mgr.; G. Kunzer, ' 48 bus. mgr.; N. Curtis; D. Prescott, ' 49 feature editor. Second row: L. Herzfeld; P. Chant; S. Schweppe; M. Prell; P. Faber, circulation; M. Chant, ' 48 feature editor; C. Rasche;J. Rende; M. Baas; D.Johnson. Third row: R. Sorensen, G. Szabo, W. Ladwig, W. Erickson, B. Martin, D. Robinson, W. Schmitz, D. Bloesch, N. Langlie, A. Kovacs. Not pictured: C. Hagemann, ' 48 editor. Upper: Second semester editor, Bob Witzeman, looks on as first semester editor, Clint Hageman, examines his last issue. Lower: Gladys Kunzer explains accounts to new busi- ness manager, Margit Anderson. THE ELM BARK The Elm Barfs arrival was eagerly awaited every Friday afternoon by all students and faculty. It came out with serious editorials, letters to the editor, Gezzoo, Now and Then, Shoe and Sweat Sock, and the rest, and was read through and through by all. Of course, there was the day when the Bark failed to appear be- cause a page of type had fallen and was all scrambled together, but that ' s all part of the printer ' s life. The typewriters are always clicking away, and the Bark staff is kept busy meeting their weekly deadlines. Chatter is passed back and forth between this office and that of the Elms next door. But the confusion is really not as great as it seems, for the Elm Bark gets better with each issue. 95 Upper: Dick Lambrecht at the mike waits for the signal from director Paul Krebill and Technician Phil Gruenke. Lower: Dave McKenzie, with the aid of Erv Koch, repairs the transmitter. COVERING THE CAMPUS THE WIRED RADIO SYSTEM " The Low Spot on Your Dial " has come a long way since its first broadcast on Saturday morning of the 1947 Homecoming. Since then the methods of operation have been improved so that the station is now a smoothly functioning unit. Musical programs have been emphasized most, with the station supplying both classical and popular entertainment. Of these programs, recordings of the " G. I. Symphony " under the direction of Harry John Brown was one of the outstanding broadcasts. Extremely interesting was the production of " The Kiss of Judas " , a play written by Mark Stephenson, an Elmhurst student. Other special programs included wire recordings of Rheinhold Niebuhr ' s talk before the Chicago Sunday Evening Club, the Eden Seminary choir, and several Blue Jay basketball games. Reflecting the quiz and give-away trend in radio was " Dananay ' s Double Alarm " which added a touch of humor to the schedule. Pro- grams sponsored by campus organizations helped fill out each day ' s two hours of broad- casting. RADIO STAFF: Front row: D. Vogel; G. Novack; B. Wilks, treasurer; P. Krebill, director; L. Herzfeld; J. Trnka, asst. schedule mgr.; K. Schoening. Back row: D. McKenzie, chief technician; VV. Behr, schedule mgr.; K. Mesle, speech and special features; A. Voile, technician? mgr.; P. Gruenke; E. Koch; P. Lipka. 96 SHUTTER BUGS The Shutterbugs, those click-crazy camera fiends of the campus, have completed their second year of existence. The Class of ' 48 be- queathed a splendid camera and accessories to the school, and the camera club has used this equipment in conjunction with the public relations office and the campus publications, taking pictures of social functions and other special events. The club had all the necessary darkroom equipment and the money to construct a dark- room, but it was hampered until late in the year by a lack of space and facilities. The membership of this organization is limited to only those who are interested in learning camera technique. There are no other restrictions, so only the will to join and cooperate is necessary. Meetings are held twice a month during the noon hour. COVERING THE CAMPUS CAMERA CLUB OFFICERS: Edward Johnson, presi- dent; Mamoru Fujioka, vice-president; Jack Rubins, publicity manager; " Pauline Lavin, secretary-treasurer. ELM LEAVES The Elm Leaves, a literary publication of Miss Chrisman ' s creative writing class, is celebrating its third successful year of existence. This magazine gives the aspiring young poet, essayist, or short story writer a chance to see how he measures up to the standards of others in his medium. The choice of subject matter is un- limited and the article may be written in a humorous, tragic, or satirical mood or a com- bination of any of these. Each edition is dedicated to some faculty member who has devoted a large portion of his life for the betterment of Elmhurst College. This time the honor was bestowed upon Pro- fessor Carlson, who has served Elmhurst for twenty-five years as professor of English. The entries were judged by faculty members and other competent authorities. A prize was awarded for the best work in each field. ELM LEAVES STAFF: Front Row: D. Joens; V. Rein- hold; Lee Seyfert, editor; Bill Bauer. Middle Row: M. Akai; D. Dahlman; M. Olsson; M. Hoelscher. Back Row: E. Mueller, W. Erickson. 97 AUXILIARY The Women ' s Auxiliary, founded in 1919, cor- responds to a parent-teacher association, and mothers of students and women of the denomi- nation and the community may belong. They meet once a month, when they help things to run more smoothly by sewing, repairing, and mending. Some of the members assist the pub- licity department. At times, problems are pre- sented at the meetings and discussed. This year the Auxiliary made new green curtains for the gymnasium. They also donated $500 to the new dormitory fund and $125 to help decorate the Student Union lounge. The officers this year were Mrs. Friedli, president; Mrs. Langeler, secretary; and Mrs. Jones, treasurer. Ladies of the Auxiliary hard at work. " Mdwul ' INTER-DORM COUNCIL: Seated: G. Kappe, secretary; Mrs. Hermann; J. LeGros, president; L. Sonneborn; J. Thornton. Standing: B. Spies; Mr. Koenig; C. Fischer; Dean Staudt; Dean Friedli; M. Pepmeier; D. Geist; P. Hanebutt. SOUTH HALL This year South Hall was the campus " home " to 125 girls. There were a few minor changes in the dorm. Three Junior girls lived in what had been the nurses ' room. Several girls lived above Commons, as there was no room in South Hall. Mrs. Hermann took charge as house-mother, and many a girl sought refuge in her rooms to talk out her problems. The Senior girls renewed the tradition of having class get-togethers in the recreation room, with plenty of food and small-talk. Plans were put under way to redecorate and refurnish the study room in the basement, mak- ing it into a combination study and lounge. The Women ' s Auxiliary donated new beige drapes for the lounges. Also, a beautiful black walnut china closet was given to the Women ' s Union by an Elmhurst family and was placed in South Hall ' s lounge. It contains the Women ' s Union silver and dishes. Lois Sonneborn was elected president, and Gerry Kappe was secretary-treasurer of the house council. IRION HALL Housing the greatest number of men living on the campus is Irion Hall, which also houses the chapel, school of music, and publications offices. Cal Fischer, president, and Blaine Spies, secretary, assisted by Mr. Koenig and the dorm council, guide the activities of Irion ' s male population. It is here that the occupants spend many hours of out-of-class time. Relaxation is not lacking, as can easily be seen by the large number of men making use of the lounge for newspaper and magazine reading and for checker, chess, and card games. The recreation room, open to all students, received a new pool table this year. Its popularity is proved by its almost constant use. Two ping pong tables and several card tables are also located in the rec room. Life in Irion is constantly governed by a spirit of cooperation and harmony. South Hall residents gather around the piano in the lounge. Irion Hall chess players find no shortage of kibitzers. Surrounded by tall elms, the Lodge is the home of many upperclassmen. Away from the general rush of the campus are the three veterans ' " cottages " . " HOME " LIFE THE LODGE The Lodge is the home away from home for sixteen upperclassmen. The group, headed by the " Pope " , as the president is called, uses the co-operative system of house cleaning. Max Pepmeier is the current Pope and Dick Selmer is the secretary-treasurer. It is here, in the Lodge, that a fraternal atmosphere may be found. The residents buy their own newspapers and pay their own tele- phone bills. Doing their own janitor service insures the financial status. Evening devotions complete the busy college routine of study, fun, and fellowship. The boys are indebted to Mrs. Ladiges for her Christmas party that she gives them each year just before the Christmas vacation. Instead of the annual Lodge party in the spring, the members voted to buy Lodge Keys. These keys will be a symbol in years to come of many close knit, fond memories of Elmhurst College and the Lodge. VETERANS 1 HOUSING Independent government reigns in the " cot- tages " , " shacks " , " barracks " , or any other name one might wish to give to the veterans 1 housing units. These three structures, located between the gym and the cemetery, are presided over this year by James LeGros and Dave Geist. Although they are very unimposing struc- tures from the outside, the occupants have turned them into very comfortable and attrac- tive living quarters. After three years, the walls of many of the rooms were in need of paint. Therefore, the occupants furnished the labor for redecorating their rooms. It may be true that many of the fellows got as much paint on them- selves as they did on the walls, but no one will deny that all of the three room units now look much better. It means a long trek to the heart of the campus in all kinds of weather, but the vets enjoy the hours they spend studying, talking, and celebrat- ing in their quarters. 100 GYM ANNEX The freshman fellows of Elmhurst College have the peculiar distinction of living in a swimming pool. The area now known as the Annex was originally destined to be a swimming pool, but when construction was delayed, the hole was covered and a series of partitions in- stalled to form small rooms to house almost thirty residents. Living in comparative comfort, the boys enjoy the added luxury of a lounge and telephone, both of which are popular centers of gathering. In its second year of existence, the Annex boys of the Class of ' 52 elected their officers as follows: Ralph Weltge, president; Bill Nagy, vice president; and Carl Graham, secretary. The group is under the supervision of these officers and upperclassman Paul Hanebutt, who lives with the boys and tries to keep law and order according to the rules of the fellows themselves. The Annex, sometimes known as " Pool Hall, " is an unusual and important part of Elmhurst " dorm " life. Commuting students find the Kranz Hall Lounge a good place to visit between classes. " Pool Hall " residents enjoy a friendly game of cards before returning to their books. " HOME " LIFE COMMUTERS The commuters, or " day-hops, " number over half of the college ' s students. They come from all parts of the Chicago area, and sometimes farther. The Northwestern, Aurora and Elgin, and busses carry many of them here to Elmhurst. Most of the commuters spend their out-of- class time in the Student Union rooms, playing cards, smoking, talking, and eating Mrs. Baker ' s wonderful pie with a cup of S.U. coffee. The lounge on the. first floor of Kranz Hall was redecorated this year, and you ' ll find many students there. Of course, many of the girls spend lots of time in " 27 " of Old Main — the women ' s lounge. This year, all commuting students who drive to school were required to have parking stickers for their cars. Much needed parking space was made ready for them on the campus. The commuters are active in all campus affairs, and there is a great deal of cooperation between campus and off-campus students. 101 Each Monday and Friday morning students and faculty gather in the gym for chapel-assemblies. flsdiqwfL PRE-THE COMMITTEE: R. Kasper; Mr. Wehrli, advisor; D. Gerber; R. Maisch, chairman; D. Engels- dorfer. To meet the religious needs of the students, the Administration, through the Student- Faculty Religious Life committee, sponsors chapel assemblies on Mondays and Fridays as well as vesper services on Tuesdays and Thurs- days. Chapel offers to students fellowship and information of a religious nature. The Student Christian Association is the student organization that strives to meet the religious needs of the college family. It reaches the student body through monthly general meetings, through a semester retreat, and through the activities of its standing committees. The Religious Life committee is in charge of Sunday morning matins, Lenten vespers, and other devotional programs. The Pre-The, Christian Ed. committee ex- amines problems relating to the ministry and Christian service work through monthly general meetings. This group joined the SCA only this year. 102 Christians-in-Discussion committee examines church concepts and activities through a weekly program of informal discussion. Such topics as " Why Believe in Christ? " , " The Meaning of Faith " , and " The Church and Pacifism " are discussed. This year the CID gave special attention to the work of saving missions. The Social Justice committee recommends and inaugurates patterns of thought and action on major social issues. This year the committee took charge of a mock presidential campaign and election, a clothing drive, a student relief drive, and the world fellowship drive. It also inaugurated a World Faith series, which in- cluded prominent speakers of non-Protestant faiths. The theme of the series was " finding out the other side " . The program and publicity chairmen publi- cize and coordinate the SCA general activities and special committes actions. Because of the growing religious diversity on campus, the SCA is faced with a new chal- lenge, how to reach students of all faiths. CHRISTIANS IN DISCUSSION: Front Row: H. Whetstone, chairman; R. Sova. Back Row: M. Domer- muth, A. Fouet, M. Joens. SCA CABINETT: Seated: Leta Friend; Helen Herrscher, secretary; Don Eaton, president; Kaye Abele Standing: Russell Miller, treasurer; Harvey Whetstone; Donald Bloesch; Richard Selmer, vice present; Steve Madi; Arhne Lunzer. Not pictured: Robert Maisch. HUNGARIAN CLUB OFFICERS: August Molnar, president; Margaret Akai, secretary-treasurer; Joseph Degi, vice president. GERMAN CLUB OFFICERS Geyer, vice president; Miss Ziak, Lois Tagtmeier, secretary president. Seated: Norman . advisor. Standing: treasurer; Shirley Huntman, 104 JonquuL Jivi jbUiA, GOETHE 4 VEREIN Under the capable leadership of its advisors and officers, the Goethe Verein successfully initiated a new year of activity, with an emphasis on student participation. Students were asked to take an acti ve part in the meetings by offering- anecdotes, skits, poems, stories, and other items of interest to students of German. The residents of Irion Hall depicted a typical card game and bull session — " auf deutsch " . Dr. Wadepuhl, at one meeting, gave an interesting lecture on Goethe, about whom he is an authority. Since the meetings were conducted partly in German and partly in English, even beginning German students could derive benefit from them. Norman Geyer took over the presidency second semester. The club decided also to back the German band, which played at many of the meetings. In cooperation with the Hungarian club, a typical European dance was held for the entire student body in the spring. LE CIRCLE FRANCAIS Le Circle Francais, the Elmhurst College French Club, continues as one of the active language clubs on the campus. In order to create and stimulate an interest in the French language and culture, various programs were prepared upon various French themes. After discussions which were held in the French language, the gathering participated in the singing of French songs and the playing of French folk games. Climaxing the evenings was the serving of French refreshments. The discussions were extremely timely and interesting, including the new trend in modern literature, French customs, and Jean-Paul Sartre ' s philosophy of existentialism. At one meeting a comedy by Moliere was produced by the students. Miss Jane Sherwin, instructor of French, was advisor of the club this year. Under her spon- taneous leadership, this enthusiastic company- has experienced much enjoyment in the ap- preciation of its social activities. MAGYAR CLUB The Hungarian Club, which is in its third year of existence on the Elmhurst College camp- us, was greeted with success in all of its under- takings. This year, the Magyars presented two entirely unusual plays, " The Village Sparrow " , a drama, and " Biliboh Before the Law " , a comedy which reflected the latest trends in the Hungarian theatre, before Hungarian audiences in various major Midwestern cities. The Club took five trips, which led them as far east as Toledo and Cleveland, and north to Racine and Milwaukee. Many cities close to Chicago were also visited. The purpose of the club ' s efforts was to secure funds for the Hungarian Student Aid Fund. New officers were elected second semester. They were Joe Degi, president; Al Kovacs, vice-president; and Priscilla Arvay, secretary- treasurer. Dr. Dienes, head of the Hungarian depart- ment, was on leave in Europe. In his absence, Rev. Desmond Parragh is carrying on as in- structor of Hungarian and as advisor to the Hungarian Club. CLUB SUD AMERICA Is it a wonder this year ' s Spanish Club had one of the largest memberships in the hi story of the organization? After a glimpse into a few of the activities conducted by Mr. Raphael Moyano and President Cheryl Maples, it won ' t be such a mystery. A show at the Globe Theater and dinner at El Puerta de Veracurz rounded out one day ' s activity. Shopping and touring in the Mexican district of Chicago provided another journey. After lessons by Juan Rosado in the art of the rhumba, tango and congo at one of the club meetings, an entire evening was spent at La Sociedad Espanola, a Mexican Club. The meetings were also far from dull. There were panels and discussions on South American countries plus movies taken in South America. A professional singer and two guitar players added to the enjoyment of another night. 105 PSYCHOLOGY CLUB With the addition of a psychology major to the College curriculum this year, membership in the Psychology Club ran high. The " psychologists " under the sponsorship of Mrs. Bieler, provided meetings of a very enjoy- able and entertaining nature. Discussions of individual and group problems of a psycho- logical nature constitute an important part of the programs. Partly because of the homog- eneity of the group and the similarity of many of the problems, the discussions produce helpful and informative results. A feature of club meetings is student participa- tion in the program. The Rohrschach and T.A. T. tests were administered to the group at one meeting — the former being a series of ink blots and the latter a series of suggestive pictures. Their interpretation is based on environment, experience, and personality. Also, Mrs. Bieler discussed and explained various personality tests. One of the last meetings of the year was held in cooperation with the Science Club. SCIENCE CLUB Partly because of the excellence of the Elm- hurst College science department, the Science Club is quickly becoming one of the strongest organizations of the campus. Membership re- quirements for the Science Club consist of presenting to the members for their approval an appropriate project or of presenting to them for their consideration the grades of the prospective member received in a subject in the science department. Club meetings are held monthly and are made up of discussicn groups, speakers, motion pictures, and other activities of a scientific nature. Such speakers appeared this year as Dr. Carl Schmidt, chief curator of the Department of Zoology of Field Museum and Mr. Victor Barth, chief chemist for the Northwestern Rail- road. At a joint meeting with the Philosophy Club, an open forum was held on philosophy and science. SOCIOLOGY CLUB The Sociology Club is open to all students who wish to join. Lectures and projects on current social problems constitute the body of the meeting. From time to time prominent persons in the field of sociology are brought to the campus. All students and faculty members are invited to participate in these meetings. Mrs. Wendell E. Green, an active worker in the National Conference of Christians and Jews, spoke at one of the meetings on the Conference. The American Friends Service ar- ranged a weekend work project, but interest was low among the students. The club meets under the guidance of its sponsor. Dr. Mueller. Because other people who are not members of the club are often interested in the various topics discussed, most of the club ' s meetings are open meetings which the entire student body and faculty are invited to attend. PHILOSOPHY CLUB The Philosophy Club was created to bring together a group of students who were interested in bringing to the campus persons to speak on important issues and to discuss the confusing conflicts and contradictions of life which confuse the thoughtful student. Again this vear these intentions were fulfilled, and the regular monthly meetings provided the opportunity for students to clarify in an informal way through philosophical discussion these fundamental problems which constantly con- front us. The meetings always resulted in en- lightening and enthusiastic discussion and in provocative thought. The Philosophv Club publishes, as an annual project, THE OWL OF MINERVA, for the benefit of the entire student body. In it appear discussions of a philosophical nature written by members of the Faculty, members of the Phil- osophy Club, other students, and distinguished friends of the Philosophy Club. 106 PSYCHOLOGY CLUB STEERING COMMITTEE: Seated: Mrs. Bieler, Charlotte Krivulka. Standing: Gladys Kunzer, Roland Radloff, Warren McGovney, Steve Csutoros. SCIENCE CLUB OFFICERS: Seated: Phyllis Faber ' secretary. Standing: Louis Pobo, treasurer, Mr. Davis, advisor; John Brown, president; Dorothy Cluever, vice- president. SOCIOLOGY CLUB OFFICERS: George Fanslow, president; Edith Mae George, vice president; Verneva Mitchell, secretary-treasurer. PHILOSOPHY CLUB OFFICERS: Seated: Paul Achtemeier, president; Arline Lunzer, secretary- treasurer. Standing: Albert Willhouse, librarian; Joe Sakamura, vice-president; Donald Priestap, program chairman. 107 JUST FOR US FUTURE TEACHERS OFFICERS: Mildred Joens, historian; Ralph Klein, vice president; George Langeler, president; Margaret Akai, secretary-treasurer. FIRESIDES Firesides is still a growing organization on campus that arouses interest by lively discussions of timely topics. Groups of students meet at vari- ous professors 1 homes whenever Firesides are scheduled. Two students act as host and hostess and one acts as discussion leader. The atmosphere at these meetings is extremely informal. If chairs are too few, you will find people sitting around on the floor — and really enjoying it. This makes everyone feel " at home, " and even the most quiet students join in when the discussion becomes heated. At some of the meetings such things as how students can help raise money for the new dormitory, how the lack of interest in clubs can be remedied, and the proposed changes in the Student Union constitution were debated. Of course, refreshments are always served and are in keeping with the season. Near Halloween, cider and doughnuts were served, and at Christ- mas, there were popcorn and cokes. All this helps prove that Firesides are interesting and fun. FUTURE TEACHERS The Elmhurst Chapter of the FTA has carried on a varied and active program during the past year. It has had such prominent speakers as Mrs. Wilda Freeburn Faust, the National Secretary of the NEA and Mrs. R. Musile, the director of the Elmhurst Children ' s Theatre. A panel discussion with such speakers as Mr. Hotle, Mr. Hist, and Mrs. Bieler was held and films were shown. A dessert snack luncheon was served by Dean Staudt to all members at one meeting. The group was also fortunate in hear- ing Mr. DeShane, assistant principal of York High, speak at another meeting. The FTA is the only organization that gives college students the opportunity for active par- ticipation in both state and national education associations with which they will be associated during their professional careers. The members have access to research material and a complete movie library. Each month they receive the NEA journal and Illinois state journals which are valuable aids to teachers. FIRESIDES STEERING COMMITTEE: Seated: Miss Chrisman, advisor. Standing: Edith Mae George; Robert Koelling; Mr. Davis, advisor. 108 WOMEN ' S UNION The Women ' s Union, which consists of all women who are attending Elmhurst College, is one of the largest organizations on the campus. Many activities help to fulfill the Women ' s Union purposes. In the fall the Big Sisters took their Little Sisters to a weiner roast in Wilder Park, and to a tea in South Hall Lounge. Women ' s Union also sponsored two girl-ask-boy dances, the Sadie Hawkins and the Co-ed semi- formal. The theme of the Co-ed was Winter Wonderland and the beautiful decorations proved the hard work the girls put in. Though the circus was sponsored by the Women ' s Union, all other organizations co- operated to make it a night of fun and frolic for both the students and the orphans that were " adopted " for the evening. Other events on the calender were the swim- ming party, the bowling party, and various other teas. ANCHOR AND EAGLE CLUB OFFICERS: Mamoru Fujioka; Joseph Fagan; James Smith. JUST FOR US WOMEN ' S UNION CABINET: Seated: Dean Staudt, advisor; Margaret Akai, president Second row: Maxine Seybold, vice-president; Katherine Meyer; Lois Smith, secretary. Back row: Leatrice Jordon; Betty Drechsel. ANCHOR EAGLE Rehabilitation, insurance, G.I. benefits, hous- ing, and other numerous problems arise for former soldiers, sailors, and marines who are now attending college. To aid veterans in their solving of these problems the Anchor and Eagle Club was organized on the campus in 1945. The charter members of the organization numbered only sixteen. It was not long, however, with the return of many other ex-servicemen, before the club included several hundred paid members. This year, under the direction of their advisor, Mr. Dee, and the club officers, all pre-theo- logical students on campus were given the op- portunity to fill out information cards to be sent to their local draft boards. Mutually bound together by their war experiences, the members have enjoyed several informal get-togethers this year. On February 19 they sponsored a dance for the entire student body after the Blue Jay game with Carthage. 109 ( 111.! KI I l)l.kV Front: Bill Behr, Fdith Mar George, Kenneth O. Mesle. Back: Violet Meyer, Martha Jo Nisi, Carole Kerbec, Audrey Goranson. " E " CLUB OFFICERS: Warren Meyer, secretary- treasurer; William Bauer, publicity; Sherm Cunning- ham, president; John Thomas, vice president. CHEERLEADERS The blue-and-white clad cheerleaders are the chief promoters of the " Elmhurst Spirit ' ' . Al- ways supporting the spirit of the teams, the cheerleaders led the spectators in familiar college yells, letting the fellows know that the students were right behind them. Pep rallies held prior to the games brought enthusiasm to the students and acquainted them with the new cheers, so that good results were produced at the games. Frequently these rallies were climaxed with snake dances around the campus. Anyone can try out for cheerleading; the regulars are usually picked by the previous year ' s leaders. Cheerleading letters are earned after one year ' s performance. Aching muscles from practicing, sore throats, and cheering crowds at exciting games are memories that will be cherished by this year ' s cheerleaders. SpoiliqhL " E " CLUB The " E " Club is one of the most exclusive organizations on the campus. Only men who have earned varsity awards are eligible for membership. This year, eighteen members and Coach Thompson received a formal welcome on December 6, when a campus-wide " E " day was proclaimed. Old members wore their mono- gram sweaters and the new members wore the sweat suits issued to them throughout the day to classes. The formal welcome was held in the gym in the evening — to the enjoyment of all. Highlights of the year were work on the award jackets for lettermen, work on souvenir pro- grams, the Women ' s Union Circus stunt, an informal dance on February 19, and, as usual, the E.I.I. All members are allowed to wear the familiar gold " E " pin; that is, until some member of the opposite sex becomes " pinned " by them. 110 3 ootbalL The fall of 1948 saw Head Coach " Pete " Langhorst, Assistant Coach Bob Thompson, and End Coach Don Rosback issue the call for the football talent to launch the grid season. The Blue Jays of 1948 had veterans returning to most of the eleven positions, but lacked experienced reserves. The line had veterans Doug Cunningham, Bob Fellows, and Bob St. Clair at end, Paul Dempsey and Norm Jones at tackle, guards led by " Chuck " Spalten. Walter Rock, Sherm Cunningham, Phil Desenis, and Bob Tardella, and center Jack Mangnall. The backs consisted of Bob Willhouse, " Howie " Workman, Lee Kolwitz, John Thomas, Matt Kafka, and War- ren " Queenie " Meyer. The new men to come out and battle for positions on the squad were ends Bob Wolf and Derald Schultz, tackles Bob " Red " Schneider, Fred " Fritz " Nierhoff, and Alan Joens, guards Bob Cunningham and Roger Johnson, and centers Lawrence Tilly and Stan Liebert. The new backfield candidates were Wayne Duffin, Jim Catlin, J ' Ada Magee, Bob Fellows, captain of the 1 948 Blue Jay football squad. FOOTBALL TEAM: Front: P. Desenis, W. Fieber, D. Kasmar, Capt. R. Fellows, D. Schultz, N.Jones, A. Joens, W Winkler. Second row: L. Kolwitz, L. Tilly, W. Meyer, W. Rock, C. Spaltan, J. Mangnall, D. Cunningham, S. Cunning- ham, R. Cunningham, Manager A. Kovacs. Back row: Asst. Coach R. Thompson, R. Wolf, R. St. Clair, S. Liebert, R. Schneider, P. Dempsey, H. Cork, W. Ladwig, J. Catlin, H. Workman, J. Thomas, R. Tardella, End Coach D. Ros- back. Not pictured: Head Coach O. M. Langhorst. Ill Kafka is smothered by three Carthage tacklers in the Homecoming game which saw Elmhurst lose 18 to 0. Kolwitz charges ahead in game which resulted in Blue Jay victory over Concordia, 19 to 12. Don Kasmar, Merle Baker, Warren Fieber, and Warren Winkler. After three weeks of practice the Jays jour- neyed to Augustana on September 25 to absorb a 44-7 beating. The Jays, using a single wing offensive formation, averted a shutout by scoring late in the third quarter on a pass, Kafka to Wolf. Thomas kicked the extra point. On October 2 the first home game resulted in a 19-12 victory over Concordia. Heads up play resulted in Walter Rock recovering a Concordia fumble in their end zone for the first touchdown. Jim Catlin kicked the extra point. Warren Fieber scored the second Jay T. D. on a plunge thru center. " Rock " Magee intercepted a Con- cordia pass and returned it 55 yards for the winning touchdown. A rough and tough Illinois Wesleyan team handed the Jays a 26-0 loss on October 9 at Bloomington. The game was marred by the loss of Jack Mangnall for the season and " Queenie " Meyer ' s losing two teeth. Wheaton College visited Elmhurst October 16 and the Blue and White absorbed a 42-14 defeat. Elmhurst scored when Matt Kafka went over from the eight yard line and Stan Liebert returned an intercepted pass for a touchdown. John Thomas added both extra points. On October 23 Elmhurst hosted the Carthage 112 Redmen to our homecoming and after a scoreless first half succumbed to the Redmen ' s second half drive, 18-0. Paul Dempsey was lost for the season when he was injured late in the game. October 30 the Jays gave Aurora College 21 points in the first six minutes of play, and then proceeded to play one of their best games, but still lost, 21-7. The Blue and White scored on a 45 yard pass from Meyer to Catlin. Meyer passed to Fellows for the extra point. November 6 was the Jay ' s opportunity for conference victory number one. North Central had yet to gain their first victory of the season. The Blue Jays went to Naperville really " ready " , but an injury to Lee Kolwitz in the first five minutes handicapped the team on defense as the final score indicates. A 12-6 score at the half was soon turned into a 34-6 rout. Elmhurst scored on a pass from Meyer to Wolf. Another season was ended on November 13 as Elmhurst absorbed a 47-0 beating from the Blue Boys of Illinois College, at Jacksonville. Playing without the services of their many in- capacitated players, the Jays were unable to cope with the hard hitting and varied attack of the Blue Boys. The only threat of the Jays, set up by a 40 yard pass, Meyer to Wolf, ended on the one yard line, as time ran out in the first half. Although hampered by injuries throughout the season, the Jays suffered from a very weak pass defense which accounted for, or set up, many scores against them. The line at times was brilliant, but at other times did not show the consistency necessary for a winning team. The leading scorer and pass receiver was Bob Wolf. The leading passer and ground gainer was " Queenie " Meyer. Lee Kolwitz was the leading punter, a device much resorted to this year. Following the season Meyer was elected to captain the 1949 Blue Jays. FOOTBALL Desenis tosses a block, as Kafka carries the ball for Elmhurst. Thomas, on a reverse, is tackled by a Carthage player during Homecoming game " . Catlin kicks for the extra point as Elmhurst wins game with Concordia, 19-12. This was season ' s first game. Captain Arny Bizer, team ' s high scorer, also rated high in conference competition. (HtiDfL The Blue Jays under Coach Bob Thompson ' s tutorship opened their 1948-49 basketball season as the guests of Loyola University of Chicago on December 1. Obviously playing out of their class, they nevertheless put up a good fight but lost 95 to 45. The Blue and White next lost to Concordia 56-52 on the River Forester ' s floor. The Jays then played host to Lake Forest and racked up their first victory, 75-63. Then in quck succession they lost to North Central by the swamping score of 68-38; then the Jay squad came back and took Aurora 56-48. The Elmhurst boys won their first College Conference of Illinois game over Augustana, 65-59, on the local hardwood. Then two more defeats at the hands of Wheaton 80 to 46, and by James Millikin University, 74-61. The loss to Millikin lowered the Jays Conference average to .500. A second victory over Lake Forest in a con- ference game buoyed their Little 9 average back to .667. BASKETBALL TEAM: Front row: Manager L. Eitenmiller, K. Metzger, VV. Bizer, D. Larson, Captain A. Bizer, D. Sigler, J. Meyers, Manager, D. Bradley. Back row: Coach Thompson, A. Mack, R. Manl ey, J. Willits, D. Hafner, R. Dankel, R. Wolatz, C. Morton, R. Wilson. Mot pictured: W. Wuchner, R. Boeger, J. Branding, D. Brune, C. Graham, Luehring, A. Mack, W. Meyer, D. Schultz, J. Thomas, R. Wolf. 114 At this point of the season, the fickle lady of sporting luck turned her cold shoulder to the local bucketeers and they lost the next six games, four of which were conference games. The losses were to Aurora, 50-49; Shurtleff, 69-66; North Central, 59-34; Augustana, 59-54; Carthage, 50- 39; and Wheaton, 71-63. In their last two home games, the Blue White won a conference game over Carthage, 56-48, and took a non-conference tilt from Concordia in a 61-60 thriller. Finishing up their 19 game schedule with a trip south, the Jays k st to Illinois College, 85-53; and to Illinois Wesleyan, 71-49. Summing up the Blue Jays ' season record, it comes to this total. Out of 19 games played, six were won, thirteen were lost. Three of the wins were conference games and seven of the defeats counted against their conference rating. The Jays ' opponents scored 1161 points against them, while the Elmhurst five scored a season ' s total of 1020 points. After the Jays ' conference game with Lake Forest, Captain Arnie Bizer was the leading Hafner goes up in the air to win the jump in game with Augustana. A tense moment as Wuchner attempts to add two Blue Jay points as Manley and Seiler wait to get possible rebound. Arny Bizer makes it Elmhurst 65 to Augustana ' s 59 as he sinks a basket in closing seconds of game played in Elmhurst gym. 115 Some fast action as Elmhurst plays Millikin in York gym. Left: Wally Bizer and Wuchner fight to get the ball for Elm- hurst. Middle: Hafner tries to tie up a Millikin player. Right: Wolatz and Wuchner join in struggle for ball ' s control. scorer of the Little Nine Conference. He had amassed a total of 72 points for three con- ference games for an average of 24.3 points per game. Unfortunately he soon lost this coveted posi- tion when the team hit the mid-season slump. The men who constituted the hard fighting team were Captain Arnie Bizer, Bob Manley, Wally Bizer, Joe Meyers, and Don Seiler at for- ward positions; " Wee Willie " Wuchner, Don " Junior " Hafner, and Ray Dankel at center, and Bob " Slats " Wolatz, " Duke " Larson, and Ronnie Wilson at the guard spot. Of the six games played in the local gym, only one was lost, while the three games played in the York High Gym with the Jays as ho sts were complete defeats. The York High jinx kept on in full strength. The boys didn ' t come up to last year ' s record of 1 1 wins and only 8 losses, but they fought hard all the way and didn ' t give up when the pressure was on. They have received compli- ments from various refs and managers of hotels where they stayed, commenting on their clean and fine sportmanship and gentlemanly man- ners. This doesn ' t mean to say that the Jays wear frills on their suits. When a game is over the opponents know they have been in a tough basketball game. With a fine coach like Bob Thompson, the entire school body is already looking forward to next year ' s season. L16 1948 BASEBALL TEAM: Front row: H.Jones, D. Engelsdorfer, H. Potts, Captain J. Schneider, C. Spalten, W. Cody, R. Kurotsuchi, W. Behr. Back row: Manager D. Schler, M. Kafka, R. Keller, E. Mueller, W. Mielke, P. Pobanz, J. Meyers, R. Tabbert, A. Bizer, L. Kolwitz, Coach O. M. Langhorst. f Coach " Pete " Langhorst ' s diamond nine put in an exciting but unsuccessful season last year. With only one win out of twelve games played, the Jays gathered an average of .083. The cold record, however, doesn ' t begin to show how close some of the games were, or how hard the men played. The season opened with an engagement with the University of Chicago and a loss to the tune of 10 to 6. Two more losses followed, to Wheaton 12 to 4, and to Lake Forest 9 to 1. Then Con- cordia kept the Jays from utter despair when the Blue and White trounced the River Forest boys 10 to 2. The remaining eight games were all losses. A double header at Jack sonville against Illinois College was a double blow, 4 to 3 and 9 to 1. The other losses were: Lake Forest 10 to 3; North Central 10 to 9; Chicago 16 to 2; Con- cordia 7 to 2; Wheaton 11 to 5; and North Central 7 to 0. Jim " Shoetrees " Schneider captained the team and was the main sparkplug. With the return of most of last year ' s players, hopes for the 1949 season were good. " Pete " looks on as Jim Schneider and Arny Bizer have a brief practice session. 117 JhitL- The Blue Jay Cindermen ended the 1948 sea- son with a five to one tally — five lost, one won. With winter winds still blowing, the Blue and White journeyed to North Central for the first meet of the season on February 21. Elmhurst placed third in a four-school field by scoring 33 points. This was the only indoor meet of the year and it was held in North Central ' s spacious field house. On April 3 the Jays played host to Morton Junior College and were defeated 74 1 3 to 51 2 3. The following weekend the Jay Cinder- men were defeated 78 1 2 to 47 1 2 by the visitors from Valparaiso University. Their next defeat was at the hands of DePaul University, 70 to 56 on April 17. April 24 the Jays took third in a three-way meet with Illinois Tech and Wheaton. On Mav 1 a brighter page was added to the record when they defeated LaGrange Junior 1949 TRACK TEAM: Front row: C. Weber, J. Lee, J. Bihler, J. O ' Neil, N. Jones. Second row: R. Lenhart, N. Langlie, A. Willhouse, W. Rock, A. Graham. Back row: Coach Thompson, R. Fritz, H. Fierabend, W. Erickson, H. Cork, M. Pepmeier, W. Fieber, D. Larson , R. Bauer, J. Bunge, manager. 118 College 72 1 3 to 57 2 3 on the home track. May 8 and May 15 were the EII and CCI respectively, where the Jays took 3 5 and 8 points. May 22 a portion of the team traveled to the famous Beloit Relays where they took 4 points. May 24 the Jays closed the season with a close meet, losing to Concordia, 62-69. The high scorer for the season was Bob Will- house, who racked up 71 points for Elmhurst. Max Pepmeier was second with 46, and " Moe " Tsumori placed third with 38 points. " Moe " served as captain of the team and would have undoubtedly made an even better record had he not missed the last four meets because of an injury. Elmhurst opened the 1949 season with a triangular meet at North Central early in February. Duke Larson goes over for a first place at the 1949 season opener held in the North Central field house. Bob Willhouse, who has pulled down many points for Elmhurst in his four years. 119 ' Moe " Tsumori comes across the finish line at the fourteenth annual Elmhurst Intercollegiate Invitational. 9» Zvolanek of Milwaukee clears the high bar to take first place for the second straight year. 120 Michigan Normal for the second consecutive year won the crown of the fourteenth annual Elmhurst Intercollegiate Invitational Track and Field Meet held on May 8, 1948, with a total of 41 1 5 points. DeKalb Teachers followed closely with 37.1 points and Bradley University took third with 31 points. No records were broken in the meet, par- tially because of the high marks set during the previous year. " Duke " Larson was the only Elmhurst man to get his name in the scoring column by being one of the ten who tied for third place in the high jump and thus getting .6 points for the Blue and White. Miss Marcella Chant of Elmhurst reigned as queen over the 1948 E.I.I, assisted by four at- tendants, Gladys Kunzer, Merrilyn Hartman, Beverly Hamowitz, and Elaine Bloxom. After each event the queen awarded the first place trophy to the winner and the four attendants presented the remaining four place awards. Twenty-seven schools participated in the meet and 320 athletes competed for scoring honors. E.I.I, is an annual event of which the Elm- hurst athletic department can take just pride. May 7th was the date selected for the 1949 event. The second annual College Conference of Illinois track and field, golf, and tennis cham- pionships were held at Elmhurst College on May 14 and 15, 1948. The queen, Joanne Hillebrand, and her court, Barbara Schaefer, Marian Gabler, Norma Sabbert, and Janice Comstock, were picked by representatives of the visiting schools from pic- tures submitted to them by the " E " Club. The condition of the track was " damp but solid, " the runways, " muddy, " the circles, " slippery, " and the weather, " cloudy. " The winning school was Wheaton College. New records were set in the javelin, high jump, one mile run, the 100, 220, and 440, the 120 high and 220 low hurdles, and the one mile relay. The meet was highlighted by an exhibition half mile run by Gil Dodds. Lowe won a second in the javelin; Larson tied for third in the high jump; and Pepmeier took fifth in the mile for Elmhurst. The golf championship was played under adverse conditions, rain and wind, but North Central managed to keep close enough to par over the rough Timber Trails course to win. Elmhurst finished fourth. The tennis championship, played at East End Park in Elmhurst, was won by Augustana. Elmhurst failed to qualify any men for the finals. The famous " flying parson " , Gil Dodds, at the Little Nine Track Meet held last year at Elmhurst. { • Miss Joanne Hillebrand, selected to rule as queen by representatives of the conference members, presents the first place award to a happy miler. 121 This year ' s golf team was fortunate in having both the number one man, Harry Lavin, and the number two man, Wally Bizer, back from last year ' s team. In addition to these two were the Williams twins, who alternated at number four spot last year. Among the new men were Cal Fischer and Phil Desenis, who threatened to push some of the veterans off the greens. The 1948 record was three wins against four losses and a second in a triangular meet with North Central and Illinois Tech. In the Conference meet last year, after lead- ing up to the finals, the boys took a third place, which was exceptionally good considering the fact that it was a major sport at Elmhurst for the first time. In fact, it was the highest any of our major sports finished last year. Coach C. C. Arends this year met with a problem that any tennis coach dreads to face when he lost his number one singles player to Northwestern. Bud Albertson was one of the top players in the Little Nine Conference. Filling the spot this year was the job given to Dick Kucera, returning number two man. Other returning lettermen included Jim LeGros and Clint Hagemann. Last season was an improvement over the previous ye ar, and the ' 49ers hoped to better last year ' s record. This depended a great deal upon the development of one or two prospects to give the team the balance necessary to tip the scales in our direction for a successful season. Concordia and Aurora fell twice to our net- men last season, and Illinois Normal barely squeezed past Elmhurst by a score of 4-3. 1949 GOLF TEAM: VV. Bizer, P. Desenis, C. Fischer Not pictured: H. Lavin, J. Williams, R. Williams. 122 QnJjvamuAafou Although football, volleyball, and track drew their share of interest, the main intramural interest this year — during the winter months, at least — was in basketball. After a very hard- fought season between eight teams, the Rockets came out of the smoky haze as the victors, just a game ahead of the Jets. To make things even more exciting, there was a four-way tie between the Bullets, Vandals, Terrors, and Midgets, with the Hoopsters and Delinquents very definitely on the bottom. The second half of the season started with inter-class play. The Sophomores emerged victorious, having beaten the Seniors in their first game and the Juniors in the final game. A defeat by the Seniors put the Frosh in the cellar. Augmenting the above play was a group of teams from the various dorms. Playing purely for the kicks were the Kulture Korner Kids and Little Budapest from Irion, the Papal Bulls from the Lodge, and the Annex and Vet Housing teams. Plenty of excitement is always evident on nights when intramurals are held at the gym. Everybody tense as the ball goes up in the air during a fast intramural game. A mad scramble to see who will finally get possession of a loose ball. 123 Mildred Jensen attempts to gain points in a shuffle- board game. Archery proves to be one of the most popular women ' s athletic events. A lot of excitement as the ball heads for the basket in a girls ' basketball game. This year the women ' s intramural sports were held on Thursday evening from 7 to 8 o ' clock. Many fast and furious games took place. Tournaments in volleyball and basketball were held in the fall and winter. In the spring, softball archery, and badminton provided the competi- tion. Plenty of cheering and yelling goes on at all of the games, for the girls take their sports seriously. Team-work is all-important and the winners are always mighty proud of the fact. Even the referees come in for their share of arguments, but as usual, they have to stick by their decisions. A large number of girls came out for inter- mural play this year, as usual. The class teams were chosen by " Teach ' ' ' Johnson, including those girls who possessed special ability in the particular sport in season. Points are gained by- playing in intermural sports, points which can be stacked up for that much wanted " E " 124 Basketball was almost as popular with the women as with the men this year. Ramsey reaches for a high one in a badminton game during gym class. CUkLdtQA. award. Extra points are earned by girls on the winning teams. Physical education was offered again this year as a scholastic minor. Some girls have taken advantage of this offer and are profiting greatly from it. They are receiving still more experience by assisting " Teach " in regular gym class work. Some of them have actually taken over teaching the classes. This year ' s volleyball championship went to the Junior class team, which defeated the Seniors 20 to 1 5 in a very fast game. The Junior team was characterized by good team-work and fast and precise set-ups. Members included Audrey Wagner, Colleen Wegener, Vy Meyer, Marilee Hoelscher, Gabriel Kohler, Dorothy Cluever, Martha Nisi, Sue Esthus, Mary Ann Prell, Carol Rasche, and Joann Wolff. The Senior team captured second place; Freshman took third, and Sophomores found themselves in fourth. The Freshman class has great possi- bilities as far as volleyball is concerned. Given more time to develop skills and to add to experience in playing, the team may become very proficient. The basketball season was also an exciting one. Many girls again turned out for this sport, for it is a favorite of many of them. They work out their own plays, which sometimes were pretty tricky. On March 26 sixteen girls jour- neyed down to Illinois State Normal for a basketball Play Day. Special recognition should, of course, be given to Maude " Teach " Johnson, the head of the women ' s physical education department. " Teach ' s " own ability and good sportsmanship on the gym floor are a wonderful example of each and every girl. In the nine years which she has been here at Elmhurst College, " Teach " has done much to further the developments of our physical education department. 125 Clockwise from upper left: Two prexies hold a friendly discussion . . . All set for the big election . . . When do we eat? . . . Thanksgiving day at Elmhurst . . . Prexy inaugurates Irion ' s new pool table . . . Tea time with the Women ' s Union. Clockwise from upper left: Hard at work in the lab . . . Something new has been added . . . Mike reports the game for WRS . . . It won ' t make that much noise, Steve ! . . . " Please return Elms proofs immediately " . . . Regis- tration time again . . . The Lodge Homecoming float. 127 Clockwise from upper left: " Christopher Columbus " Dinkmeyer surveys the audience at the Student-Faculty Show . . . Where ' s the fire, boys? . . . Quit peeking, Professor Schmidt! . . . " Here ' s to our Alma Mater " . . . Football spectators . . . Where ' s the parking sticker for that car? 128 Clockwise from upper left: Earl delivers the mail to Irion ... A typical scene in the library . . . Ken does the weekly laundry ... All off for Elmhurst College . . . Winter scene in Wilder Park . . . SOME people study in the library. 129 The Elms staff wishes to take this opportunity to thank our advertisers. Their cooperation in making the publication of this book possible is indeed appreciated. As you go through the following pages looking for the names of your friends, note also the names of the firms who have advertised in this 1 949 edition of the Elms. JEWELERS FOR 27 YEARS J. J. LOOKABAUGH KEEPSAKE DIAMONDS Jewelry and Watch Repairs Our Specialty 122 N. York St. Elmhurst, Illinois Phone Elm 2051 STUDENT DIRECTORY A Abele, Kathryn 53 jqj A-.hterr.ci3r, Paul £8. 30. 80. 88. ifc 1£2 Adams. Leonard , , Adams W ynnell 3Q Adler, June AM gren, Richard g Ahrendt. Dolores 04. Aksu Margaret 30. 9 ' 104 108. 109 Albrecht. Carol 55 94 Alfin, Jean 65 Allen Robert ' 3 Almlof, John 68 Anderson, James 66 Anderson Carl gg Anderson, Margit ' 44 95 Andrews, Bruce ' g7 Armstrong. Herbert . . .67 Ashton. James ..... .69 Arvay, Priscilla ....... .53 Atteson. Roy ' gg Austermann, Elaine 53 94 Austermann, Esther . .44 B Baas, Mary Lou 30, 95, 104 Babcock, Shirley . . .64 Baechtold. Howard 44 Bagamery, Delores 53 Baird. Dayid 30 Baker, Barbara g8 Baker, Harry gg Baker, Merle 44 Baker, Ronald 64 Bandt, M .81 Bansfield. Edward .53 Barcus, Ellen 53 Barna, Frances 53 Barton, Mary Ellen .66 Bassler. Ellen .30 Bassler Inez 30 Bast, Betty Jean 62, 65, 81 Batman, Erma 68 Bauer, Roger 65. 78 Bauer, William 30, 79, 88, 97 Baur, June 53, 78, 81, 88 Baur, Ralph 44, 81, 11S Beach, Richard 65 Hardware and Electrical Supplies Auto Accessories and Tires Paint Sporting Goods Plumbing and Heating Equipment Freezers and Household Appliances Stoves, Refrigerators Radios,- Washing Machines Vacuum Cleaners Shop at Sears and Save ' FastS ervice cn Catalog Orders ' SEARS ROEBUCK AND CO. 170 NORTH YORK ST. Phone 3600 132 STUDENT DIRECTORY Becker, Leslie 53 Beckman, Ralph 53 Beecken, James 53 Behr, William 44, 79, 94, 96, 117, 122 Benedetto, Biagio 66 Bennett, George 44 Benzin, John 30 Bergmann, Bradleigh 69 Bessman, Lois 67 Bihler, John 67 ,118 Bils, Anale 53 Bizer, Arnold 30. 114, 117 Bizer. Waldemar 44, 80, 114, 122 Blaesing, Kenneth 53 Blankshain, Richard 53 Blaufuss, Alice 31, 88 Block, Arthur 31 Bloesch, Donald 44, 103 Bloesch, Richard 64, 78, 79, 94, 95 Bloom, Gustave 53, 78 Bloxom, Elaine 44, 75, 88 Blucker, Dolores 64 Boeger, Russell 114 Bohnenkamper, Lee 44 Borneman, Elaine 65. 88 Boyer, Ruth 53 Brahec, Richard 66 Bradley, Dean 53, 114 Brady, William 68 Branding, Jack 31 Branding, Richard 66, 114 Branneky, Vernon 31 Brisson, Lois 67 Britt, James 44 Brittain, Elroy 67 Brown, John 44, 68, 107 Brown, Robert 44 Brune, Don 64, 114 Bruno, Francis 44 Buehrer, Grant 31 Buelow, Donald 64 Buik, Betty 31 Bumba, Raymond 44 Bunge, Jonathan 65, 80, 118 Burchardt, Dorthea 65 Burkert, James 66 Burns, Betty 66 Burthwick, Norman 44 PRESCRIPTIONS OUR SPECIALTY MAHLER ' S DRUG STORE 124 W. Park Avenue Phone 371 HONEY GIRL SHOP Fashions for Women 108 N. York St. STUDENT DIRECTORY GEORGE ELMUND ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING APPLIANCES 206 N. York St. Phone 396 Sidney Wanzer Sons, Inc. 1 30 W. GARFIELD BLVD. CHICAGO Enterprise 1 900 • • Wanzer on Milk is Like Sterling on Silver. Bushonville, James 44 Butler, Burtram 69 Buttles, Taylor 69 C Calvano, Robert .44 Capron, Mary Lou 67 Carrier, Fred 68 Carstens. Colette 64 Carten, Carolyn 65, 88 Castell, Carl 44 Catlin, James 64, 111 Cayia, Carolyn 66 Chant, Marcella 53, 95 Chant, Patricia 53, 95 Christensen, Floyd 68 Christensen, Janet 65 Chrysler, Doris 44 Cline, Ronald 53 Cluever. Dorothy 44, 107 Cody, William 53. 117 Conwav, Robert 44 Cork, Harry 53, 111, 118 Corten. Carolyn 69 Cosgrove, Marilou 66, 94 Coutre, Don 66 Cowan, Jerry 67 Cramer, Charles 45 Cretelli, Frank 68 Cross, Barbara 31 Crusius, George 55 Cruzan, Robert 45 Csutoros, Steve 45. 107 Cunningham, Robert 66. Ill Cunningham. Douglas 45, 111 Cunningham, Sherman 31, 79. Ill Curtis, Nancy 64, 95 D Dahl, Merle 45 Dahlman, Deloris 31, 97, 104 Dananav, Fred 45 Danfort ' h, Timothy 69 Dankel. Raymond 69,114 Davey, Lee 66 Da vies, Richard 55 Davis, Harry 68 Davis, Jeanne 45 CELEBRATING FOR VALUE WITH SERVICE- OUR THE RIGHT GOODS THIRTIETH THE RIGHT PRICE ANNIVERSARY RIGHT WHEN YOU NEED IT SOUKUP ' S HARDWARE STORE A HOME OWNED HOME OPERATED STORE 116 NORTH YORK ST. PHONE 7 ELMHURST, ILLINOIS 134 We have grown with the college for the last 30 years STUDENT DIRECTORY Davis, Malcolm 55, 122 Davy, Charles 68 DeBruine, Doris 55, 88 Desi, Joseph 31, 80, 104 Dempsey, Paul 55, 111 DeRose, Josephine : 67 Desenis, Philip 45, 72, 111.122 Determan, Ramona -55, 81 Deufel, Robert 42, 45, 72, 94 Deutsche, Arden 64 Diesel, George 45 Dietrich, Ward 45, 68 Dillenbeck, Jane Gray 2 Dohm, Robert 45 Domermuth, Charles 45 Domermuth, Mary 55, 10 | Dominique, Louis 55 Dougherty, Norris 65 Drake, John 45 Drechsel, Betty 55, 109 DufEn, Wayne 45 Dunnivant, Kenneth 65 E Eastman, Gordon 45 Eaton, Don 32, 103 Eckert, Barbara , 32,88 Ehlmann, Arthur 66, 80 Eitenniiller, Lewis 67, 114 Ellen, Priseilla 64 Engel, Marjorie 45, 87, 88 Engelsdorfer, Delvin 55, 72, 79, 94, 96, 102, 117 Engelsdorfer, Marvin 28, 32, 79, 80, 94 Entenmann, Richard . .55 Entorf, Ellen 45 Erickson, Warren 45, 95, 97, 118 Esthus, Suzanne 45, 73, 90 Evanger, James 45 Ewald, Dorothy 55 Exiner, Richard 64 Eyrich, Marilyn 65 F Faber, Phyllis 55, 88, 94, 95, 107 Faber, W. Dean 32 Fabian, Anton 32 Fagan, Joseph . 55, 69, 94, 109 Faganel, Robert 68 Do Your Eyes Tire Easily? Vision Blur When Reeding? FOR REAL VISUAL COMFORT SEE DR. M.SCHNEIDER Visual training treatments given which in some cases eliminate the use of lenses. Let me give you— Professional Advice Phone Elm 37 1 62 N. York St. ED SCHRAMM AUTHORIZED BUICK SALES AND SERVICE 145 West First St. Elmhurst, Illinois THE BEST IN ENTERTAINMENT! SPEND AN yORK THfflTRf CONTINUOUS MATINEE DAILY EVENING IN PERFECT RELAXATION FROM YOUR STUDIES 135 COMPLIMENTS of ELMHURST NEWS AGENCY 130 W. Park CRUM LETTER SERVICE • Rubber Stamps Mailing Service M imeographing Multigraphing • Fisher Bldg. Phone Elm 1031 109 East First St. Elmhurst, Illinois STUDENT DIRECTORY Fagerberg, Arlene 65, 81 Faisst, Ralph 45 Fanslow, George 32, 94, 107 Farwell, William 55 Fay, Earl 55 Feierabend. Herbert 66, 118 Felbinger, Harvey 55 Fellows, Robert HI Fieber, Warren 55, 111, 118 Fink, John 45 Finlavson, Nancy 45, 95, 104 Fischer, Calvin 46, 98, 122 Fischer, Donald 55 Floros, Catherine 55 Flowers, Raymond 68 Flucke, Mary Ellen 67, 94 Foster, Frank 68 Fouet, Alice 55, 103 Fowler. Robert 32 Fredrick, Raymond 68 Frees. John 32 Frega, Norman 68 Fricke, Robert 46 Friend, Leta 55, 103 Friske, Richard 66 Fritz, Ronald 52, 55, 88, 118 Frohne, Victor 00 Fujioka. Mamoru 56, 97, 109 Fuller, John 32 G Gabler. Donald 64 Gabler, Marian 56 Gehlert, James 56 Geist. David 46, 98 Gentilin, Virgie 33 George. Edith 28, 33, 75. 79, 107, 108 Gerber, Dorothy 46, 102 Geyer. Norman 46, 88, 104 Gever, Gwendolyn 33 Gierach. Barbara 56, 78, 94 Giese. Stanley 6o Gibson, Donald 33. 79 Gittings. Dale 66 Gittings. Donald 66 Glauert. Dorothea 67 Glennon, William 33 Gliessman, Dayid 46 ELMHURST NATIONAL BANK ELMHURST, ILLINOIS Open a THRIFTICHECK Account With Us. THRIFTICHECK Advantages: Your account may be opened with any amount Bank by mail if you prefer, you wish. The only cost is a few cents a check in boo | s Your statements and cancelled checks are avail- of 20. able at regular intervals without cost to you. No charge for deposits or monthly service charges. Your cancelled checks are always proof that w ■ r i • i .i you have paid a bill. No rixed balance required. Your name will be imprinted on each Thrifticheck without extra charge,and delivered to youat once. Member Federol Deposit Insurance Corporation STUDENT DIRECTORY Gloye, Robert 67, 69 Gobberdiel, Phyllis 69 Goeger, Russell 65 Golden, Theodore 56 Goranson, Audrey 46, 79 Gorbics, Lester 46, 122 Gottwald, Frederick 68 Gould, Willard 46 Grace, Elliot 46 Grabo, Norman 64 Grady, Jack 68 Graham, Arthur J 56, 114 Graham, Carl 64, 118 Graham, Ted 69 Grandl, Ludwig 33, 87, 88 Graupman, Melwin 65 Graustra, Priscilla 66 Graves, Harry 46 Graves, Marilyn 56 Green, Martha 33, 73 Greer, Arthur 56, 88, 94 Gregory, George 65 Groen, Christopher 46 Grossman, Nancy 33, 104 Gruenke, Rudolph 33 Gruenke, Walter 56,96,94 Grunland, Robert 68 Grupe, Ruthellen 56 Gruse, James 33 Gudmondson, Stanley 66 Guill, Richard 67 Gundersen, Carol 46 Gunzel, Fred 56 Gysin, Robert 67 Gyure, Andrew 46 H Hackert, John 46 Haertig, Robert 46, 78 Hafner, Donald 46, 114 Hagberg, Betty Lou -. 64 Hagemann, Clinton 34, 94, 95, 122 Hajek, Harold 69 Hale, Mary 68 Hamblen, Stanton 68 Hammell, Pat 68 Hammerschmidt, Robert 64 Hanebutt, Paul 46, 73, 79, 98 Hann, Barbara 65 THOMAS O. MYERS REAL ESTATE ORGANIZATION 191 NORTH YORK STREET ELMHURST, ILLINOIS Telephone Elmhurst 2025 Branch Office 212 S. Villa Ave. VILLA PARK Telephone Villa Park 2625 See Us For Service E. C. POLLARD MOTOR CO. CHRYSLER PLYMOUTH INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS 210 N. York St. Elmhurst, COMPLIMENTS OF }ra nl? Cjitin tu WHOLESALE FRUITS AND VEGETABLES 41 6 Anthony Street Phone Glen Ellyn 557 Glen Ellyn, Illinois 137 FOR THE CLIMAX TO A PERFECT EVENING Waffles and Coffee Hamburger and French Fries Other Delicious Satisfying Specials COTTAGE HILL CAFE Compliments of DUTCH SANDWICH SHOP HAMBURGERS SANDWICHES PLATE LUNCHES Addison and Second St. Elmhurst, III. THE BLUE BUNNY for DELICIOUS HAMBURGERS and BARBECUES SODAS SUNDAES MALTS SERVING COLONIAL ICE CREAM STUDENT DIRECTORY Hanscom, Donald 65 Hansen, Ivan 56 Hanson, John 69 Harbin, Lois 66, 88 Hardt, Dorothy 62, 66, 88, 94 Harrigan, Richard 67 Harte, Marilyn 67 Harris, Don 68 Hartman, Charles 56 Hartman, Merri Lyn 56, 75, 78, 90. 91 Harvey, Donald 56 Hassed, John 68 Hauber, Audrey 69 Hebenstreit, Carl 68 Hein. Charles 34, 72 Heise, William 56 Heifer. Doryce 64, 88 Heller, Edmund 46 Henderson, Dale 56 Herbold, Esther 65, 69 Hering, Patricia 64. 94 Hermann, Barbara 65 Herrscher, Helen 56, 81, 103 Herrscher, Joanne 34 Herzfeld, Joan 56,96,95 Hillebrand, Joanne 56 Hinch. Ralph 46 Hinc-klev, William 46 Hinkle, Jack 69. 104 Hitzeman, Richard 69 Hoehn. Gerald 56 Hoelscher, Merilee • 8, 88, 97 Hoffman, Patricia 66 Hoist, Marilyn 56, 78 Holt, Jack 67 Hondros, Steven 46 Horton, Harriet 56 Hosto. Dorothv 46. 81 Howe, Joan 56, 94 Hrack, Edward 68 Hromada. Dan 68 Hsu. Anthony 68, 81 Hudson, James 47, 79 Huenefled. Ruth 57 Huff, Richard 57 Hughes. Eleanor 34 Hunsberger. Eugene 47 Hunt-man. Shirley 57, 73, 75. 104 431 E. North Ave. Elmhurst, Jliey ail meet at CAVINS BROTHERS CLOVERLEAF FEATURING RADAR SANDWICHES 131 Addison Elmhurst, 138 STUDENT DIRECTORY i Ilcewicz, Frank » J Jacobs, Rita Rae 57 Jacobsen, Walter 47 Jaeobson, Roy 47 Janson, Karl ■ ■ ■ - ■ ° ' Janssen, Clifford ' If ' 70 Janssen, Grace rr Jasper, Paul ™ Jensen, Mildred 7 Jessen, Soren °9 Jewett, Barbara : , ' SL Jollenbeck, Roy ■■» 7 78 Joens, Alan 64, 111 Joens, Dorothy ' JAfim Joens, Mildred 47, 103 108 Johanning, Joan 64, 88 Johnsen, Ruth 6 Jl Johnsen, Betty ■ ■ • ■ ■ -47 Johnson, Dorothy oft, 88, Johnson, Edwin aq Johnson, George °9 Johnson, Robert jj ' Johnson, Roger 60 Johnson, Thomas 47 n kr, a, m. . Jordan, Leatrice °4, 1U9 Justie, Thomas K Kafka, Laura Lee • • • -69 Kafka, Matthew 68, 1 17 Kahler, John 1 57 Kane, Mary ii ' ta Kane, James • • • • • °? Kappe, Geraldine 42, 47, 93, 98 Kasmar, Donald °4, 111 Kaufman, Chara ct ' oo Kaufmann, Mary 67, ,?S Keller, Robert 117 Kellough, V. Berner ••• ■ • • -67 Kerbec, Carole • 64. 79, 88 Kerkoch, Frank 47, 94 Kerns, Marilyn 57 DRUG CO. Quality Drugs Exclusively M. M. BORGER, R. Ph. PRESCRIPTIONS AND CAMERA SUPPLIES 101 So. York St. Elmhurst, FRENCH CLEANERS Office and Plant 514-524 W. Third St.— Phone 1000 ELMHURST, ILL. Branch Branch 116 S.York St. 6 E.Highland Phone 2726 Phone 507 ELMHURST, ILL. VILLA PARK YOUR OLDEST AND FINEST HOME APPLIANCE STORE 164 N. York St. Tel. Elmhurst 5500 Phone Elmhurst 5 Compliments of Your Friendly A P Stores 139 PYRAMID PAPER COMPANY Serving School, College, Commercial Trade 3530 West Fifth Avenue Chicago 24, COMPLIMENTS OF ALEXANDER LUMBER CO. 100 Prospect Phone Elmhurst 19 STUDENT DIRECTORY Kessinger, Betsy 64, 88 Kidwell, Thomas 57 Kienle, Nancy 65 Klasing, Raymond 47 Klein, Ralph 35, 88. 108 Klein, Walter 65, 79 Klusack .William 57 Knack, William 66, 79 Knoll, Henry 57 Koch, Erwin 57, 88, 94, 96 Koch, Robert 47 Koehler, Gabrielle 47, 79 Koelling, Robert 47, 78. 80, 88. 94, 108 Koenig, Dorothy 35 Koenig, Joan 67. 78 Kohring. Clarence 47, 78, 122 Kolozy, Irene 67, 78 Kolwi ' tz. Beverly 34. 78 Kolwitz, LeRoy 35, 111. 117 Konrad. Elizabeth 57, 79 Kovacs, Albert 57, 94, 95, 111 Kraemer, Leonard 66, 79, 80 Krebill, Paul 35, 72, 81, 96 Krebs, Walter 47 Kretschmer, Lucinda 47 Krivulka, Charlotte 48. 107 Kriz, Richard 57, 118 Kroeger, Arthur 48 Kroehler, Ralph 57, 88, 94 Krueger. Edgar 46, 79 Kruse, Richard 48. 79 Kucera, C. Richard 35, 122 Kuehl, Gene 57, 79 Kunzer, Gladys 48, 72, 75, 78, 88, 95, 107 Kurk, Ronald " 64 Kurotsuchi, Roy 57, 117 L Ladwig, Walter 48, 95. Ill Lambrecht. Richard 57, 79 Lamont, Leatriee 69 Lancaster, Donald 65 Landon, B -68 Landwehr, Raymond 57, 94 Lang, Ardiene 65, 88 Langeler, George 28, 35, 72, 88, 108 Langlie, Nelson 66, 95, 118 Lanigan, James 68 WATCHWORDS . . . Dependability . . . Complete Service The Robillard Chapel Robillard ' s Funeral Home 134 S. York St. Phone Elmhurst 1 8 Rich in Vitamins Gathered ripe to capture the full vitamin flavor. If you cannot purchase this in your home town — write us — P.O. Box J. S., Chicago (90) Sexton Qualify Dvotia- 140 STUDENT DIRECTORY Lapins, Peter |jj Larsen, Kenneth • • ■ ■ ■ • • • | Larson, Dwight 58, 114, 118 Larson, Juanita ;? Larson, Leila io ' ai Larson, William " ? rq Lasky, Larry ™ Lausman, Roy t-a ioo Lavin, Harry so as Q7 Lavin, Pauline ,,o Lee, Jack 66 118 Lee, Mary Louise ■■ LeGros, James. 35, 72, 98 122 Lehmann, Darnel 28, 35, 79, 88 Lemke, Donald • • • ■ § Lenhart, Robert gf. }}° Liebert, Stanley 6b ' 1 ii Limberg, Bette °f Lindemann, Barton 8 Linder, Richard °y Lipka, Paul 69 Lipahs, Richard So Lovell, Alan 58 Low, Myron ° Lowden, Joseph • • -68 Luehring, Harold 68, 114 Lund, Richard 58 Lundberg, Arlene on Lundquist, Robert 6b, 80 Lunzer, Arline 36, 87, 88, 103, 107 M Mack, Arthur 67, 114 Mack, Frank 48, 114 MacKenzie, David 58, 94, 96 Madi, Steve 48, 80, 94, 103 Madson, Claire 64 Magee, J ' ada 36 Maier, June 58 Maisch, Robert 36, 80, 94, 102, 103 Male, Gene 58 Magnall, Jack 36, 111 Manley, Robert 48, 114 Maples, Allen 64 Maples, Cheryl 36, 88, 94, 104 Markowitch, Wilfred 36 Martin, Clifford 48 ' Martin, Gloria 58 COMPLIMENTS OF COOPER - POLLOCK 183 N. York St. Phone 3500 Remem ber SIMMONS Has ' LUGGAGE OF ANY DESCRIPTION snercases Ringbinders Leathergoods YOUR SHOES REPAIRED WHILE YOU WAIT SIMMONS SYSTEM Shoe Repair Factory Luggage and Leather Goods Store 1 02 West Second St. Tel. 4020 BERT WELLER REALTOR— INSURANCE Dm PAGE BOARD OF REALTORS |T1 186 N.York St. Elmhurst1234 ELMHURST, ILLINOIS Congratulations Graduates from Ollswangi s 141 ELMHURST CAB CO. 24-HOUR SERVICE Pho ne Elmhurst 3000 y o Ft h PHflfifflflcy HEALTH SAFETY SERVICE York and Third Streets Elmhurst 3090 STUDENT DIRECTORY Martin, Robert 65, 95 Masters, Jeanne 64 Mattheusen, Floyd 68 Meckfessel, Harvey 36 Meenan, Margery 66 Menzel, David 36 Menzel, Emil 48 Mernitz, Mary Louise 66, 88 Merzdorf, John 37, 80 Mesle, Kenneth 48, 79, 96 Metzger, Kenneth 58, 80, 114 Metzger, Mary Ann 48 Mever, Helene 58, 79 MeVer. Kathrvn 37. 78, 109 Meyer, Robert 64 Meyer. Violet 48, 79, 87, 88 Meyer, William 48, 79. 94, 111, 114 Meyers, Joseph 48, 114, 117 Michaelis, Alice 64 Mielke, Willard 48, 117 Miessler, Carol 37, 78, 94 Miller, Harold 69 Miller, Louise 64 Miller, Pauline 48 Miller, Russell 37, 103 Miller. Ruth 56, 75, 79, 88, 90 Mimlitz, John 37 Mishler, Margaret 58 Mitchell, Kenneth 66, 81 Mitchell, Mart 58 Mitchell, Vernerva 37, 48, 107 Mitchell, S 65 Moeck, William 66, 79, 80 Moeller .Harold 49 Molnar, August 28, 37, 73, 104 Montgomery, James ■ ■ ■■§§ Moore, Jeanne 37, 79 Moore, Joyce 67 Morgan, Barbara ;Y, Morton. Caryl ' U Mosley. Charmaine 64 Mossberg, Joe ■ - ■ • ■ • Mueller, Edward -19, 95, 9 , 117 Mueller, Lois aq Mueller, Muriel ™ Mueller. Richard 37 Mueller, Richard 64 Mueller, Robert |g Mueller, William 58 We Al ways Have Those Extra Good Things To Eat . . . BARTMANN ' S BAKERY WE DELIVER Phone Elm 268 122 Addison Ave. Elmhurst DECORATE YOUR HOME WITH HIGHEST QUALITY WALL PAPER AND PAINTS rom J. C LICHT CO. 1 1 1 W. Second Street Elmhurst ' s Most Dependable PAINT STORE 142 STUDENT DIRECTORY Mulac, Martin 9 Mullins, Howard ™ Munger, Eleanor Mydlil, Raymond °° McCain, William ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ • ■ ■ • : ° " McGovnev, Warren 2H ' ,ib ' ' i ' a aa McKee, Betty ?a McKenzie, Luke io ta McMichael, Margaret rq McNamara, Leo °jj McNamara, Robert b8 N Nagel, Eugene 49, 78, 88, 94 Nagv, Eugene 65 Nagv, William 6 ° Needy, Melvin 66 Neimes, Carl 59 Neuman, Paul 59 Newman, John William " Newman, Richard 49 Nierhoff, Frederick 68 Nisi, Martha Jo 49, 78, 79. 88 Nordstrom, James 49, 81 Norris, Eleanor 65, 69 North, William 37 Nowack, Glenn 59, 96 Nugent, Robert 38 0 Oesterle, Jeanne 38, 78 Oldfield, Clarence 49 Olsson, Marv Louise 28, 38, 72, 75, 88, 92, 94 Olsson, Mildred 59, 88, 97 Onesson, Thomas 59 O ' Neil, Jerry 69, 118 Ostenkamp, Martha 67, 78 P Palermo, Alfred 49 Partoll, Herbert 59 Pearce, Richard 67, 79 Pease, Delores 64 Pepmeier, Max 38, 98, 118 Peterman, Geri 65 Petrick, Albert 49 Phillips, Diana 65 GLEN ELLYN DAIRY CO. Successor to RATHBUN FARM PRODUCTS CO. 245 ANTHONY STREET Perfectly and Properly Pasteurized MILK AND CREAM Phone Glen Ellyn 130 VILLA PARK TRUST SAVINGS BANK VILLA PARK, ILL. A BANK FOR ALL THE PEOPLE Member of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation that are DISTINCTIVE DANISH PEASANT HOUSE GIFT SHOP Elmhurst National Bank Bldg. The Perfect Spot to Spend an Evening in Tranquility DELICIOUS STEAKS CHICKEN DINNERS GOOD SANDWICHES THE YORK INN Lake and York Str eets Elmhurst, Illinois 143 STUDENT DIRECTORY Pilicer, Carol 38 Pirrong. Lotus in ' im Pobo, Louis g. J9i Potts, Harold 49, 79, 80 117 Poulos, Ann 49, 94 Pratt, Richard ■ -49 Prell, Marv Ann 49, 95 Prescott, Donald 59. »5 Priestap, Donald 38, 107 Puglia, Charles 69 Puglia, Michael 69 R Rachan, Ernest 59 Racherbaumer, Louis 38 Radloff, Roland 42, 49, 80, 88, 94, 95, 107 Ragsev, Carol 52, 59. 88, 94 Rands, David 49. 79 Rasch, Marilyn 64, 80 Rasche, Carol 49, 88, 95 Reeves, Bill 68 Reinhold, Virginia o9, 97 Reinhardt, Edward 66 Rende, Juanita 38, 72. 73. 95 Renis, Harold 52, 59, 72, 88 Rhodes, Glenn 59 Riggs, John 49 Ringquist, Elmer 50 Robertson, John 59 Robinson, David 50. 95 Rock, Walter 59. Ill, 118 Rockwell, Trent 50 Roed, Jean 67 Rogers, Martha 65, 69 Rohr, Carl 68 Rosen, Grace 6o Rubins, Jack 59, 97 Rudd, Joan 59 Ruhl, Irene 64, 81 Ruopp, Fred 65 Rutlin, Valerie 69 Rutter. Wilbur 69 Sabatello, Corinne 38 Sabbert, Luetta 59 St. Clair, Janet 66 St. Clair, Robert 69, 111 Sakamura, Joseph 38. 79, 107 Sasse, Mary 50 Sceske, Lee 39 Schaefer, John 50 Schaeferle, Lvnden 39 SchaefTer, Erwin 59, 73, 78 Schindl, Karl 66 Schlinkmann, Edith 67, 88 Schmiege, Roger 67 Schmitz, William 50, 94, 95 Schneider, James 28, 39, 79. 80, 117 Schneider, John 64 Schneider, Robert 69, 111 Schneider, Ruby 68 Schoening, Doris 39, 81 Schoening, Kurt 59. 80. 96 Schroeder, Arthur 59 Schroeder, Bonnie 64 Schroeder, John 39, 78, 81 Schroeder, William 68 Schultz, Derald 59, 111, 114 Schumacher, Eileen ■ -69 Schumacher, Orpah 65, 88 Schweitzer, Carl o ' o9 Schweppe Susanne 59, 9o Sebestyen, Joseph °0 Seegers, Paul 65 Seiler, Donald 59, 114 Selmer. Richard 39, 78. 103 Sevfert, Lerov A ' lS Seybold, Marine 50, 78, 81, 109 Shigezuma, Alice 60 Sehowalter, William 66 Sickendiek, Lebron 67 Simpson, Susan A ' ii Skarrv, Hugh 67, 78 Slaughter, Wesley 66 Smith, Gerald ■■ -J ' lfS Smith, James oO, 60, 109 Smith. Janet 50 Smith. John • ■ ■ ;™ Smith. Lois 39, 109 Smith. Vernon Solberg. Wallace °4 Sommer, Otto -•■ • ■ • ■■ ■ ° Sonneborn, Lois 28. 39, 72, 73. 98 Sonneborn, Myron j?U Sorenson, Marjorie ™ EL oom PHOTOGRAPHERS 32 West Randolph Street Telephone, Central 6-5807 CHICAGO ROESCH MOTORS DESOTO PLYMOUTH 144 So. York St. Phone 567 Elmhurst , III. 144 STUDENT DIRECTORY Sorenson, Rov 60, 95 Southon, Shirlev 65, 88, 94 Sova, Richard 50, 103 Spalten, Charles 50, 111, 117 Spies, Blaine 39, 98 Stade, Gloria 60, 88 Stalev, Wavne 66, 78, 81, 88 Stark ' s, Carol 66, 75, 79, 88 Starkweather, Helen 69 Starrett, Charles 60 Steffv, Lawrence 60, 69, 80 Steiner, Russell 40, 88 Stendel, Philip 60, 69, 79 Stephan, Harold 67 Stephenson, Mark 69 Steve, June 68 Sterchi, Aileen 60, 68 Sterret, Harold 60, 69 Stevesand, John 64 Sticknev, William 64 Stockert, Paul 40 Stoerker, Ruth 28, 40, 88 Strub, John 50 Stucki, Marie 50 Sturm, Carmen 65, 81, 88 Svitak, James 68 Swanson, Barbara ' 40 Swanson, Earl 60 Swanson, Mary 65 Swanson, Shirley 60 Szabo, Eugene 50, 95 T Tabbert, Robert 40, 117 Tagtmeier, Lois 60,104 Tanis, John 50 Tardella, Robert 60, 111 Tarr, Gus 68 Taylor, Jim 69 Tavlor, Louis 60 Taylor, Robert 60 Teichen, Mary 50, 73 Teichmann, Lela 66, 94 Tellefsen, Phyllis 60, 94 Tesch, David ' 68 Teschner, Jane 66 Thomas, James 69 Thomas, John 50, 111, 114 Thomas, Richard 68 Thomas, William 50,79 Thompson, Dorothy 67, 81 Thompson, Shirley 64, 88 Thornton, Katharine 40 Thornton, Jean 40, 98 Tiedemann, Edward 69 Tillou, Robert 60 Timke, Garnet 40, 94, 95 Tippett, John 61 Tollefsen, Norman 61 Tomlin, Philip 64 Tourangeau, Edna 40, 78 Trnka, Arlene 88 Trnka, John . 61, 72, 73, 88, 94, 96 Trube, Marjorie 65 Truwe, Gerald 61 Tucker, Donald 68 Tuglia, Mike 66 Turner, Charles 69 U Urquhart, Mary 66 Urban, Edward 50, 94 V Van Dyke, lone 68 Van Dyke, John 68 Van Schoyck, Lloyd 66 Vargo, John 67 Varney, Robert 40 Victor, Martha 61, 79 Vogel, Donald 50, 79, 96 Vogel, Frank 51, 79, 80 Vogelmann, Dave 52, 61 Voile, Alvin 61, 88, 96 Vollers, Walter 69 W Wachtel, William 41 Wagner, Audrey 51 Wahl, Barbara 67 Warson, Laila 64, 81 Wasson, Elizabeth 64 Weber, Clyde 65, 118 Week, George 68 Wegener, Colleen 51, 78, 94 Weger, Charles 68 Wehrli, Clara 41 Wellek, Bruce 61 Weltge, Ralph 65 COMPLIMENTS OF ELMHURST NASH AGENCY He profits most who serves best. (From Rotary) GENERAL DAIRY PRODUCTS CO. 51 West Hubbard Street De. 7-6102 Chicago 10, Illinois DEHYDRATED WHOLE MILK NONFAT DRY MILK SOLIDS EDIBLE DRY WHOLE EGGS Compliments of ROY HARTLESS LINEN SUPPLY CO. 4719-21 W. Lake St. Chicago 44 Phone Austin 0639-0640 Ci E AN E K » «,SmiJ 1948 EQUIPPED J Sh this AREA 145 STUDENT DIRECTORY COMPLIMENTS OF THE STUDENT UNION PUBLICATIONS THE ELM BARK THE WIRED RADIO THE ELMS JOHN M. SMYTH COMPANY Established 1867 " DEEP ROOTED LIKE AN OAK " 134 NORTH YORK ST. ELMHURST, ILL. Wendler, Erwin 51 Wente, Robert 51 Wesolowski, Edmund 61 West. Virginia 66, 88 Westerlund, Harriet 68 Westerlund, Rodnev 51, 69 Whetstone, Harvey 61, 88, 103 Whitaker, James 66 Whitburn, Margaret 67, 81 Whitney, Carolyn 67, 78 Whitney, Morton 51. 68 Wickman, John 68 Wiegel, Carl 68 Wildman, Maryls 64, 81. 88 Wilks, Betty 41, 96 Willhouse. Albert 41. 107, 118 Williams, John 61. 122 Williams, Robert 64 Williams. Robert 61, 122 Williamson, Winifred 65 Willits, Jack 064, 114, 122 Willman, Tom 65 Willuweit, Richard 68 Wilson. Ronald 41, 114 Wilter, Robert 66 Wing, Alice 66 Winger, Paul 41. 79 Winkler. Warren 62, 67, 111, 122 Witzeman. Robert 51, 80, 87. 88, 94. 95 Wolatz, Robert 51. 114 Wolf. Robert 66, 111, 114 Wolff, Joan 51, 88, 94 Wolter, Arnold 67 Wordel. Robert 51 Workman, Howard 51, 111 Wright, George 65 Wuchner, William 61, 114 Y Yaccino. Michael 69 Young, Howard 41 Yungschlager. Harry 65 Z Zaeske, Arnold 41, 80, 88 Zellmer, Julie 51 Zieker, Richard 66 Zielinski, Art 61 Zimmerman, Horace 41 Zimmerman, Mary Ann 41, 87, 88 Zito, Dominic 51 SOCIAL OR BUSINESS PRINTING Phone Us for An Estimate on Your Next Job ELM LEAVES PRINT SHOP Schiller Court Elmhurst 3646 COMPLIMENTS O F DEPPE BAKING COMPANY 1015-27 Willow St. CHICAGO 14 YORK STATE BANK " FRIENDLY SERVICE " START A CHECKING ACCOUNT WITH US " Friendly Service " Member of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 529 York St. Elmhurst, III 146 To all those whose invaluable assistance and patronage have made possible this 1949 edition of the ELMS the staff wishes to express its sincere appreciation Have you thought of establishing a memorial in the new Elmhurst dormitory? Such a gift will not only per- petuate the memory of a loved one, but will be of service to youth for many years to come. " JAHN g OLLIER AGAIN " A slogan signifying a service created to excel in all things pertaining to yearbook design and engraving. We have found real satisfaction in pleas- ing you, the yearbook publisher, as well as your photographer and your printer. JAHN % OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. 817 W. WASHINGTON BLVD.. CHICAGO 7, ILL 148 HAS BEEN THE KEYNOTE of Rogers yearbooks for forty-one years. And it will continue to be our ideal, because respon- sibility to see that your publication is well printed is shared by the entire organization. The Rogers tradition of sincerity and quality has been recognized by many schools as a security to the institution and an in- spiration to the staff. DIXON, ILLINOIS . CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 3 07 First Street 91 9 N. Michigan Avenue. SUPPORT YOUR NATIONAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION As a student, you were in a position to wield a vital influence to campus affairs. As a graduate, you may continue to contribute to the growth of your Alma Mater by supporting the efforts of your National Alumni Assiciation. The National Association seeks to bring news of the college to alumni through the ' Voice of Old Main and through direct mailing of notices concerning campus activities. It asks that each member pay a small sum in dues each year in order to help the college defray the cost of these operations. You can help by responding to these appeals, and by keeping the alumni office in- formed of changes in your professional status and by supplying news about yourself and your family at frequent intervals. Above all, report any changes of address to the alumni office so that Elmhurst does not lose touch with you. If you live in an area large enough to support a local alumni chapter, join it if there is one, or organize one if none exists. By doing these things, you can help build a strong alumni association, which in turn can assist your Alma Mater in continuing its steady progress toward the top rank of the nation s colleges. Elmhurst needs your help. Won t you give it generously r The National Alumni Association Elmhurst College Elmhurst, Illinois i Xe 1949 Llm Member, Illinois College Press Association FUNCTIONAL STAFF EDITOR Robert S. Maisch ASSISTANT EDITORS Carol Ramsey John Trnka LITERARY EDITOR Joann Wolff BUSINESS MANAGER Steve A. Madi ADVERTISING MANAGER Cliff J. Janssen ASST. ADVERTISING MANAGER Ralph Kroehler PHOTOGRAPHY Harry Horst, Jr. Barbara Cross Edward Urban CAPTION EDITOR Ann Poulos CIRCULATION MANAGER Robert A. Koelling CHIEF TYPIST Carol Miessler THIS BOOK WAS MADE POSSIBLE BY Mr. Gordon Brightman of Jahn Oilier Engraving Co. Mr. Oliver Rogers of Rogers Printing Co. Mr. Arthur Keir of Bloom Photographers Mr. Ed Kase of S. K. Smith Co. The Student Union The Staff 151 f

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

Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


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Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


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