THE ELMS FOR NINETEEN FIFTY-EIGHT VOLUME FORTY ELEANOR SCHNEIDER Co-Editor WARREN M. MUELLER Co-Editor G. MONS. SCHRANTZ Business Manager ROBERT W. SWORDS Faculty Advisor precialion the Elms Staff and student body would like to dedicate this 1957-58 Elms to Dr. Rudolf G. Schade, Chairman of the Department of History. Since 1946, he has served Elmhurst in the fields of Greek, Christian Education, Philosophy, and History. During this time he has shown a creative interest in the campus and its welfare by assisting in extra-curricular activities. Dr. Schade is a man obviously dedicated to a high purpose. His ac- cented and jovial words have fallen on the ears of many students, who have been captured by his overflowing enthusiasm. His numerous contributions to campus life and the individual student have made Elmhurst College respect and esteem Dr. Schade as one of its fore- most men. On the following pages the editors and members of the Elms Staff have tried to preserve an interesting and accurate picture of Elmhurst College during the year 1957-58. As you leaf through and read thess pages, may every enjoyment, and moment of pleasure return to you in the form of lasting memories of another year at Elmhurst College. ue • -v C ontents Scenic page 6 Academic " 12 Athletic " 68 Social . " 88 Directory " 136 Old Main houses the main classrooms, laboratories, students ' lockers, campus store, Student Union office, faculty room and offices, and the Leuder Memorial Chimes. Kranz Hall, the oldest building on the campus, contains several classrooms, the speech clinic, custodians ' apartments, WRSE, faculty conference rooms, and the Student Union snack bar. Lehmann Hall, the upper class- men ' s dorm, also houses the offices of the President and deans of the college, along with the general ad- ministrative offices. Stained glass windows and a pipe organ add to the reverent atmos- phere of the college chapel. In ad- dition to the chapel, the Music School is located on the first floor of Irion Hall. The Commons is utilized as living quarters for students and houses the infirmary, in addition to being the campus dining hall. Dinkmeyer Hall, which was com- pleted in 1956 and named in honor of the late President Dinkmeyer, is the home of the junior and senior women. Irion Hall, which is devoted to double and triple rooms for freshmen and sopho- more men, is located on the northeast part of the campus, facing Old Main. 10 A warm welcome is extended to Dr. Robert C. Stanger, the ninth president of Elmhurst College. Faced with the responsibility of appointing a successor to our late Dr. Dinkmeyer, the Board of Directors, sought someone who would be able to guide an entire student body in academic, social and personal decisions; who would know and love the college with deep understanding; and who would uphold its Christian standards. Dr. Robert Stanger was the man they chose. Dr. Stanger was born and raised on the Elmhurst College campus. His father, Christian, taught French and Spanish here for fifty years. Dr. Stanger attended Elmhurst public schools and was graduated from E.C. in 1918. He followed the path of many E. C. pre- the students and went on to Eden Seminary in Mis- souri, where he graduated in 1921. He did his gradu- ate work at Yale Divinity School in 1922. Going on to the University of Chicago, he received his M.A. in 1923- He served Grace Church in Chicago from 1923-1930. Called back to Elmhurst as a member of the faculty in 1930, he taught religion and ancient history. He was the minister of Bethel Church in Detroit, Michigan for fifteen years. The honorary degree of Doctor of Divinity was bestowed upon him by Heidelberg College in 1942. His last charge was Bethany Church in Chicago where he had suc- ceeded Dr. Dinkmeyer. On August 1, 1957, Dr. Stanger ' s path again followed the footsteps of his lifetime friend, Dr. Dinkmeyer, this time to the presidency of Elmhurst College. In the short time he has been President he has already endeared himself in the hearts of the faculty and the student body. Welcome Dr. and Mrs. Stanger. : » » m» Mrs. Jean S. Goodman Business Administration Miss Latham Baskerville Art Dr. William R. Barclay English Miss Shirley Jean Grobe Assistant Librarian Mr. David B. Brittain Biology Rev. Robert J. Clark Philosophy Dr. William J. Halfter Philosophy Dr. Paul N. Crusius History Mrs. Mildred Davis English Dr. Phyllis Kao Psychology Dr. Robert F. DeRoo Psychology Mr. Robert C. Eaton Economics Dr. Maybelle Kohl Business Administration Dr. C. Hobart Edgren English Rev. J. W. Fiegenbaum Religion Mr. Carl Kommes Chemistry 18 Mr. T. Howard Krueger Music Ik Mr. George Pavlakos Mathematics Mr. Robert E. Restemeyer Music Mr. Oliver M. Langhorst Physical Education Dr. Mabel Nebel Biology Dr. Rudolf Schade History Rev. Armin H. Limper Christian Education Dr. Royal J. Schmidt Political Science Dr. Jay Stein Librarian Miss Frances Lohr Speech Correction Dr. Helen Strong Geology Mrs. Telka Story English Mrs. Maude Meyer Physical Education Mrs. Ellen Stukenberg Speech Mr. Robert W. Swords English Dr. Th. W. Mueller Sociology 19 Mr. John R. TeWinkel Sociology Mrs. Gertrude Tripp Secretarial Training Rev. Arthur Wagner Economics Mrs. Dorothea S. Thorpe Physical Education Dr. Walter Wadepuhl German Dr. Eugene Wehrli Religion Dr Marie Wellington Spanish Rev. Kenneth Ziebell Greek Mrs. Viola Repp Voice Mr. Harold P. Wukasch Education Mr. David Austin Voice 20 IP Seniors — Jlie dct 5 1958 As their names were called, 155 members of the Class of 1958 strode to the rostrum to receive their degrees; and then strode away to face new horizons in their chosen vocation or in graduate schools throughout the nation. Under the sponsorship of Rev. J. W. Fiegenbaum, the Class of 1958 presented their class gift to be used in the Hammerschmidt Memorial Chapel. While participating in the life of Elmhurst College during their four year stay, the seniors witnessed such things as the building and dedication of Dinkmeyer Hall, the construction of the library wings and the opening of the swimming pool, as well as the ground- breaking for the new chapel in which their president, Don Durrett, took part. 24 Almasy, Betty Joyce Hammond, Indiana Arney, Harold D Calumet City Barth, Carolyn Lou Bensenville Bechtold, Janet Ruth St. Louis, Missouri Belline, Betty Sue Garfield, New Jersey Berghoefer, James Edward Oak Park Besic, Leroy R Elmhurst Birkner, Robert La Crosse, Wisconsin Bizer, Roland T. Northbrook Bode, Patricia Deutsche West Chicago 25 Bodman, B. Edward Granite City Brehm, Carol Schippel Chicago Boehm, Dolores Mae Itasca Brown, Thomas Westchester Boettcher, Ronald F. Elmhurst Bucher, Joan M. Round Lake Boldebuck, Burton Glenn Elmhurst Burcky. Donald Des Plaines Bordeaux, Dorothy Elmhurst Champion, Mary Westchester 26 Chapin, Florence Meyers Lombard Donao, Sachiko Chicago Dannacher, Marilyn Ruth St. Louis, Missouri Dunscomb, Betty Marie Eimhurst Dawson, William T- Eimhurst Durrett, Donald R. Indianapolis, Indiana Decker, William Joseph Alpha, New Jersey Dimmitt, Margaret A. Eimhurst Dvorak, Richard F. Melrose Park Eichacker, John Charles St. Louis, Missouri Hackman, Juanita Jefferson City, Missouri Haefner, Jean Mary South Bend, Indiana Hansen, James E. Glen Ellyn Harnach, Frances Chicago Haupt, Ina Lucille Augusta, Missouri Hiratsuka, Kazuaki Miragi-ken, Japan Hoffmann, Carole Elmwood Park Holds worth, Carole Adele Oak Park Hunter, Marleen Belza Wheaton Jensen, Jack Richard Elmhurst 29 Koenig, Barbara Marie St. Louis, Missouri Kratzer, Mary Carolyn Morton Grove Kuebler, George Roy St. Louis, Missouri Kuehl, Lyle V. lilkader, Iowa Linke, Ruth Teschke Chicago Kvistad, Robert Knute Elgin, Illinois Low, Roger Lombard Schroeder, Grace M. Lombard Morenweiser, Louis Jr. Chicago Mandy, William John Lackawanna, New York Murdock, Robert Franklin Des Plaines Marcks, Marvin H. Sibley, Missouri Nickelson, Ruth Mary Elmwood Park Maxfield, June Pittsfield, New Hampshire O ' Connor, Gerald Richard Chicago McCoun, Lester E. Danville Oldfield, Ronald E. Chicago Pankow, Marcella Rochester, Minnesota Panos, Joan Chicago Papp, Leslie R. F. McKeesport, Pennsylvania Paulan, Bruce R. Lombard Priola, Samuel T. Chicago Puknaitis, Anita Bellwood Rathert, Laverne Ruth Louisville, Kentucky Rau, Jane Pursell Maywood Pederson, Thomas Elmwood Park Rixner, Richard St. Louis, Missouri 34 Schmidt, Richard Charles Elmhurst, Illinois Schwarz, Nancy Chicago Schneider, Eleanor Chicago Schweisguth, Carol St. Louis, Missouri Schrantz, Mons G. Villa Park Seay, Marilyn LaGrange Schroeder, Bruno New Braunfels, Texas Seybold, Ered Plattsmouth, Nebraska Schrupp, Lowell R. Gilman Smith, Allen South Bend, Indiana Smith, Marilynn Berwyn Sorensen, Virginia E. Chicago Stanger, Richard Elmhurst Straube, Sharon LeMars, Iowa Storck, Donald G. Alhambra Suhre, Dorothy L. Alhambra Tamasi, Stephen Welland, Ontario Taylor, Gay Elmhurst Tomlin, Philip Glen Ellyn, 111. Topole, James H. Elmhurst 36 WALKS CAN BE INTERESTING! juniors — Jhe Now they are Juniors, almost to the top of the ladder again. Each year they have worked together. The freshman year they had their dance, " Hearts In Harmony. " Sophomore year they created the " Ebb Tide " Now came the crowning glory of all dances, the Junior prom, " Rhapsody In Red. " This was a small part of their struggle up the ladder. Now they pause to think that the majority of their college years CLa of 1959 is behind them. There were those languages to con- quer. Habla Espanol? Sprechen Sie Duetsch? Parlez- Vous Francais? The philosophy which they finally understood. Now they take a breath and plunge into their chosen majors. They have made friends, lasting friends. Soon they will be on top as Seniors and ready to go out into the world. 40 Martha Elizabeth Barnesjohn E. Baumgartner, Dennis Gene Bentz, Delores Ann Bergdolt, Paul R. Bewie, Jr., English History Bus. Ad. Education Math. . f — Vyp ,- a - • At ■n ' Mil Paula Kathryn Boesch, Carol Bounds Education Mary Bowers, George W. Brady, Jr., Carol Jan Brown, Chr. Ed. History English Charles H. Brueske, Richard Thomas Buck, Gary Lee Burianek, Biology Bus. Ad. Bus. Ad. Herbert Glenn Bussa, Marilyn Ann Cantrell, Bus. Ad. Education Robert Castner, Psychology Julias Stephan Clyne, Phillip Charles Colin, Francisco Collazo, Bernard Carolan, Pre-Med. Sociology Psychology Bus. Ad. Carol Crusius, Education John Davison, Edward Dietzel, Bus. Ad. Barbara M. Ehekircher, Rudolph P. Engstrom, Chr. Ed. Bus. Ad. Charles Falk, John Fielding, Judith Ann Folgate, Dorothy M. Giesebrechtjane Ruth Gonser, Bus. Ad. Bus. Ad. Education Education Biology Frank C. Goodlake, Betty Jane Gornick, John C. Haeussler, Loretta L. Hagemann, William Carl Hahn, Speech Education Soc. Elem. Ed. Philosophy Marlene Hauptmann, Allan W. Hedeman, James J. Helm, Joel George Herter, Nancy Lou PTinrichs, Elem. Ed. Psychology Philosophy Bus. Ad. Speech Patricia Ann Holmes, Sylvia Ann Holtman, George Krueger, Margaret C. Irvin, David Arthur Juergens, Speech Education Psychology Education History Patrick James Kalasardo, Robert Walter Koller, Carol Ann Kosanke, Csaba Andras Kovacs, Eillen Barbara Krakora, Bus. Ad. History Education Chemistry Biology Milan Richard Kralik, Harold Herman Kuester, Gustav H. Kuether, Wilma Jean Kulhan, James William Kulton, English Philosophy Philosophy Speech, Bus. Ad. Fred Everett Lange, Jack Eugene Lantrip, Fred James Largen, William Meyer Lee, John Martin Linder, History Accounting History Sociology English Darlene Ruth Lohrback, Narcissia Ludanyi, Andrew R. McKillop, Don Anton McPeek, Judith Lenore Macleod, Education Chemistry Pre-Med. History Education It ■ - A J : t ( «• lib Ronald Ray Massie, Joan Margaret Meerse, Robert Paul Merkle, David K. Meyer, Ronald Thomas Minter, Bus. Ad. Education History Bus. Ad. Speech John C. Modschiedler, Warren Mueller, Kenneth B. Mulholland, Patricia Ruth Patrick, Flora Penna, Philosophy History History Education Education Frank Joseph Penna, Neva Joanne Piepho, Steve Pimped History Education Bruce W. Ranis, Georgia Rasp Education Arthur John Reynolds, Claire L. Rothermel, History Nursing Kenneth Werner Saari,Richard George Sander, Ray Doyle Satterlee, Bus. Ad. Philosophy Bus. Ad. John A. Schulthise, Jon Charles Schultz, Ralph David Schultz, Glenn H. Schwinkendorf,Lila Mae Schyberg, Psychology English Sociology Psychology English Frances Joan Shay, Robert Arthur Siever, James David Small, Lester Joe Sontag, Milton Keith Staskal, Biology Sociology Biology History Psychology Peter Arnold Stewart, Judith Clara Storck, Carrol Ann Sumner, Donald J. Swortfiguer, Jacquelyn F. Thompson, Chemistry Education Education Pol. Sci. Education Kenneth R. Tiemann, Raphael Lee Totzke, Diane Lois Tuelp, Barbara Lee Utke, Larry Melvin Watson, Accounting Math. Education Education Philosophy Norman Earl Weber, Donald Weiss, Earle Whitcombe. Ralph Witt, Mary Zulauf, Speech Psychology Bus. Ad. Spanish Education Sophomores — Jlie C ladd o I960 The class of I960 first met in the fall of 1956. Working for the first time as a class they displayed their raw talent in the Freshman Talent Show. Later in their initial year they created their freshman dance though it was cancelled. Still they came through this disapointment as a class. They had finished their first year of college life. They had studied and worked together; the class of i960 had unity. For the second time they met, in the fall of 1957. This time the surroundings of campus were not strange, they were old friends. It was good to see the old campus and the " old " friends. The class of ' 60 had lost some faces and gained some new members. Soon they shaped up the annual sophomore square dance, which they promenaded through. The winter tested their ability to create with their sophomore semi-formal — " Hearts Desire. " Now the class of I960 has half of their college years behind them. They have worked individually and together to create a good name for themselves and a class unity, both essential for the class of I960. Carol Sue Alexander Elaine A. Allrich Marcia Sue Andres Carole Joan Andrews Gayle Eleanor Baker Beatrice Ann Bartolucci Lawrence Edward Becker Jean Bergner Betty F. Bergstraesser Dianne Marie Blagburn Ruby Ann Bogert Dorothy Marie Bohl James Bokius Jean Brady Ida Joy Bridgett William R. Brinkhoff Margo G. Brown Walter E. Burdick, Jr. Grace Shiu-Yin Chui Geraldine Riggs Coleman Nancy Sanders Cornwell Diana Joy Curtis Barbara Custard James Eddie Dancy Judy Ann Decker Alvin Nelson Deibert G. Madcom Deuser - David Bruce Diman William Alfred Diman Wayne Victor Dittrich Mill Albert William Drews Joan Duvall Margaret T. Dymon Alma C. Eilers Arthur Ellersieck s g ' tm x ■nil f mi ok J V ■■El l May Fqng Edwin James Fromm Vilray Frank Fulton James Owen Gates Geraldine Gehl €■ 11 if Laura Josephine Gewecke Donna Mae Gilley Evelyn C. Goltz Jo Anne Gore Joan Lillian Grueninger Qit f Glenda Guerrero Warren Gram Haase Karen Lee Haub Lee Raymond Herness Lyle Emil Herness Norman Edward Lenz Wayne Paul Linquisr John Mark McCIeary Neil James McShane Delberr T. Manning Kenneth Rov Marks James Edward Marquardt Carol Jean Marr Alexander John Marton Elizabeth C. Marton Suzanne Sandra Matesz Annemarie E. Menzel Adrienne Ann Michel Charles Raymond Mory Ralph W. Mueckenheim Spencer James Nash Naomi Janet Olson Roger Charles Paldauf Howard Richard Parker Marcia Eve Patterson Mary Elsa Pflug Paul Joseph Pic Joseph Stephen Podpora Nick John Posegay Earl Royland Potts ,JR mm f c l .. . W r P P Q ' 4 A Arleen Gerda Rappuhn Lehnert Norman Riegel Gerald Lester Ritter Jeanne Kay Rolff Mary Root William Michael Rotz Jerold Ruby William Rumpf Donald Silas Sabbert Carol Sue Sachs Joan Sawyer Richard William Sather Nancy Ann Schoenwolf Joan Marie Schoewe Alfred W. Schroeder, Jr. Clifford C. Schrupp Howard A. Schwarz Jill Stephanie Shirk Vencil Shivley Terence P. Simchuk Lee Arthur Sparks John Lee Stange James Harold Stangcr Frank Conrad Stelzer Lenore Marie Strand 54 " This was the first time " is a good title for the freshman class story. The first time they had met one another was the fall of 1957. The faces were so strange — at first. The campus and upperclassmen were so strange — at first. In fact everything was strange and new — at first. But by the end of Fresh- man Week they were accustomed to college life. As the year progressed they carved themselves a place among the classes of Elmhurst College. The students within the class of 1961 got to know each other. They began their first college classes. How dif- ferent they were from high school! Everything was Claii of 1961 101. The essays to write; the verbs to memorize; the speeches to recite; the prophets to learn. The first college homecoming was new and busy. The dances were a bit better than high school. The final exams were a bit harder and longer. The freshmen tried to live up to best with their " Bermuda Hop " and the freshman dance. The first year has flown by before their eyes. The freshman have three years before them to look for- ward to. They have begun the foundation and must continue building. Row 1 — L. Worth, M. Wheaton, C. Stein, J. Helmers, E. Kloepping, W. Reinwald Row 2— K. Eckstein, N. Awe, V. Kist- ner, J. Tschudy, D. De Foe, M. Dettmer Row 1 — J. Buhr, R. Mueller, B. Simp- son, B. Groves, D. Pocpora Row 2 — J. Berger, B. Mahler, R. Rot- gers, J. Holmsrrom, J. Grollmus, K. Strong Row 3 — D. Knapp, M. Cavalcoli, D. Roberts, W. Seno, K. Le Vey Row 4 — A. Seno, J. Panagakos Row 1— M. Esson, J. Poltrock, S. Bauer, D. Vogt, R. Tuka Row 2— G. Scherzer, B. Sides, C. Al- lison, D. Fitch, S. Anway Row 3 — R. Lemak, J. Herklotz, B. Reinke, L. Nesslar, B. Rood, R. Marco 59 Row 1 — J. Burnham, J. Hansen, M. Borgsteds, C. Janopoulos, J. Tomsovic, G. Riekhof Row 2 — M. Bernero, S. Vintus, C. Haas, P. Billings, G. Schreiber, G. Snopko, T. Tornabene Row 3 — R. Schulz, J. Nagy, J. Mandy, J. Cunningham, B. Rowen Row 1 — J. Singer, W. Panici, R. Bauert, N. Klusmeyer Row 2— S. Hall, S. Haese, J. Chum, H. Giasson, B. Cory, R. Stone Row 3 — D. Miller, R. Strobel, J. Schultz, G. Tormohlen, S. Conrad, P. Kroll Row 1 — E. Hagen, M. Meyer, D. Creig, C. Peters Row 2 — E. Cotsirilos, J. Schlueter, C. Saicic, B. Shingu, J. Suk Row 3— B. Braun, P. Wylie, G. Wylie, N. Behrens, S. Carlson Row 1 — A. Pons, D. Martens, R. Bran- don, R. Steege, R. Taylor Row 2— K. Hensick, R. Clark, B. Vogel, D. Schlueter, M. Jeffery, R. Kammert 61 Row 1 — M. S c h m i t z, J. Boese, D. Gewecke Row 2 — M. Bush, E. A u g u st i n, D. Nonemaker, I. Pohorille, N. Place Row 3 — B. K a 1 1 a s, M. K a s p e r, J. Koenig, J. Christiansen, L. Jessen, C. Zaremba Row 1 — C. S y k e s, J. Johnson, K. Koegel, R. Schlesinger Row 2 — M. Ernst, S. Koller, G. Teplitz Row 3 — R. Loitz, N. Memer, L. Tim- merman Row 4 — P. Gavock, J. Klein, F. Talbot Row 1 — B. Cozzens, T. Sawyer, D. Kallemeier, J. Smith Row 2 — D. Root, D. Frandsen, R. Riemer Row 3 — R. McCrachen, R. Daniels, D. Beiske, D. Vrana Row 4 — G. Grasher, E. Collingon, R. Seidel, G. Behnke, R. Jones, R. Lillwitz Row 1— N. Hill, R. Krase, L. Craw- ford, R. Potrykas Row 2— G. Metcalfe, R. Knakal, E. Kratochvil, T. Eddy, R. Luzietti Row 3 — R. Conroy, C. Holman, K. Berkes, M. Lang, B. Prast Row 1 — J. Slaughter, G. Warren, R. Koeppl, B. Livesey, C. Kreichelt, B. Steigerwald Row 2 — I. Kossack, D. Bradley, R. Hastedt, N. Mueller, C. Seibert, M. Thiele Row 1— V. Soddy, M. Stefan, B. Stephens, P. Wernick, T. Sprawka, J. Stout Row 2 — G. Barnes, S. Young, B. Wrass, J. Strassenburg, J. Gass, J. Thomas Row 3 — R- Winnecke, P. Funmaker, J. Ziegler, C. Uthlaut, R. Young, A. Tern pel 64 Row 1— K. Karnstedt, D. Lueke, W. Thiele, C. Christensen, S. Licata Row 2 — B. Baur, J. Kuchenbecker, J. Whitburn, C. Gervais R ow 3 — L. Fischer, R. Olson, C. Car- penter, B. Hammerl, L. Hlovenka Row 1— D. Lang, B. Tripp, J. Hubert, C. Surkamp Row 2- — T. Ooms, B. Nurenberger, D. Schnelle, T. Prange Row 3 — F. Riley, R. Hosto, D. Rest, J. Bock, G. Dietrich 65 957 How about it? Let ' s make some yardage. " You can ' t beat the Swaps ' s with the Francis ' s. " These words, spoken by Coach Owen at Home- coming, provided a concise explanation for the ex- ploits of the 1957 edition of the Bluejay eleven. Hampered by lack of experience, depth, and speed, the EC gridders were able to capture only one victory in eight encounters. They failed to win a single start in CCI competition, scoring on only three opponents — Concordia, Augustana, and Illinois Wesleyan. All were home contests. An unusual optimism surged through the campus as the EC eleven opened the season with a 20-0 victory over Concordia. Bob Castner rambled for three touchdowns, gaining over 200 yards. A capa- city crowd, hoping for another victory, was on hand to see the CCI opener against Wheaton, but the Crusaders romped to a 70-0 win as they blocked four Jay punts. 70 FOOTBALL TEAM: Row one: M. Campbell, T. Prange, S. Hall, M. Jeffrey, R. Brandon, J. Minter, D. Frandsen, G. Relos, J. Kulton, H. Bussa, R. Raymon-asst. coach. Row two: D. Woosley, C. Falk, M. Lang, R. Potrykus, J. Podpora, R. Castner, J. Fielding, T. Eddy, R. Sander, R. Tabott, H. Owen - Head Coach. Row three: J. Panagakos, W. Decker, D. Manning, D. Podpora, C. Christianson, K. Runge, C. Brueske - Manager. Row four: H. Miller, J. Grollmus, R. Lilliwitz, G. Kaufeldt, G Kuether, H. Scharz, L. Moren- weiser, D. Sather, R. Stone. Lopsided losses to Millikin, 50-0, and Carroll, 71-0, plunged Elmhurst morale to a season low, but just as it seemed the Owenmen had no more to give they turned in their finest performance of the year at Homecoming, only to lose to Augustana, 20-12. A Miller to Lou Morenweiser aerial put the Jays into a 6-0 lead early in the first quarter. The Vikings led at half time 7-6, but Castner bolted over from the three to put EC back into the lead. Capitalizing on Augie fumbles, the Bluejays maintained the lead until late in the game, when Augustana came back with two TD ' s, much to the dismay of the enthusiastic Homecoming crowd. The next week the footballers traveled to Lake Forest, only to receive a 46-0 drubbing at the hands of the CCI co-champs. In Elmhurst ' s final home stand, the following week Illinois Wesleyan journeyed to EC in a battle for the CCI cellar. After a scoreless first quarter, IWU began to roll as they romped over EC, 47-20. Hoping to repeat last year ' s upset, the Jays con- cluded the season at North Central. The revived Cardinal gridders outclassed the Owenmen, 32-0 as Captain Harold " Cuz " Miller, along with linemen Lou Morenweiser, Bill Decker, and Don Woosely played their final game for EC. Once again the Jays finished in the cellar. It is comparatively easy to make excuses. It is difficult to face facts. The Elmhurst eleven simply did not have the material to cope with their opponents. Amid criticism, the seasonal " subsidize, or drop football, " and an outright flippancy, thirty men found within themselves the guts to face a superior opponent in every conference encounter. But guts without ade- quate material does not win football games. This is why the Jays lost. There ' s a tumble ahead for somebody 72 BaiLlldl ' 57- ' 58 The 1958 basketball team provided perhaps the most exciting and successful play that Elmhurst fans have seen in many seasons. The team lived up to pre-season predictions with a second place finish in the CCI. This is the highest rung the team has ever reached on the ladder pointing to the CCI crown. They won first place in the Lakeland Holiday Tournament by defeating Whitewater and Augustana. The eventful year finished with the team receiving an invitation to the NAIA tournament in Quincy. The first half of the season found the Bluejays losing only to Wheaton in conference play and enter- ing the second round with a 6-1 record. Many tense moments were provided in these games as four of the victories were by margins of five points or less. Non-conference defeats had been handed the team by a surprisingly strong Illinois Tech quintet and by Beloit. The second round of conference play proved less successful as the Bluejays won only three of seven contests. However, clutch victories over Millikin and Carroll to close out CCI play cinched second place for the local forces. Last minute instructions. Left to right: Row 2: C. Knicker, mgr., Coach Schousen, M. Shrantz, G. Kuether, K. Saari, R. Stanger, G. Pomrehn, M. Denser. j Row 1 : R. Luzietti, J. Herter, J. Topole, H. Parker, E. Collignon, T. Sawyer. As a result of their winning second place in the CCI, the basketball team was invited to play in the Quincy Regional of the National Association of Intercollegiate Athl etics tournament. This marked the first time an Elmhurst team had ever been invited to a post-season tournament. A group of over fifty students put aside classes and formed a caravan to accompany the team in quest of its victory. Although the team lost a closely fought contest to first-seeded Eastern Illinois, the play of our team prompted the Quincy paper sports ' editor to say " Elmhurst exhibited one of the smooth- est offensive patterns seen here all season during the first half. In fact, the longest shots taken by the team all night were free throws. " This final game of the year exemplified the play of the team during so much of the regular season. Only through hard work, determination, a will to win and top-rate leadership were the Bluejays able to reach such a lofty pedestal. For the second consecutive year, Joel Herter and Dick Stanger were named to the second string, all conference team of the C.C.I. Herter, a junior guard, ranked 5th in conference scoring with an average of 16.0. Stanger, senior forward, ranked 7th in con- ference scoring with an average of 15.0. Shoot, Joe, Shoot! Mr. W. Schousen Coach Mons Schrantz Guard Jim Topole Guard Joe Herter Guard Elmhurst- Elmhurst- Elmhurst- Elmhurst- Elmhurst- Elmhurst- Elmhurst- Elmhurst- Elmhurst- Elmhurst- Elmhurst- Elmhurs:- ELnhurst- Elmhurst- Elmhurst- Elmhurst- Elmhurst- Elmhurst- Eltnhurst- Elmhurs:- Elmhurs ' :- Elmhurst- -61 -79 -39 -61 -56 -56 -66 -60 -82 -52 -77 -70 -67 -68 -71 -67 -79 -51 -8S -62 -70 -G Conference Non-Conference Illinois Tech 68 Carroll 65 Wheaton 89 Illinois Wesleyan 56 Lake Forest 55 Augustana 53 Whitewater 60 Augustana 49 North Central 71 Beloit 74 Concordia 55 Millikin 69 Wheaton 90 Illinois Wesleyan 7 6 North Central 62 Illinois Tech 48 Lake Forrest 98 Augustana 56 Millikin 6i Carroll 55 Concordia 74 Eastern Illinois 66 Won— 9 Lost— 5 Won — Lost — 13 9 Dick Stanger Forward Glen Pomrehn Forward On the rim suspense. m , n earn Row 1 : J Marquardt, D. Jergens, J. Clyne, C. Knicker, H. Grote. Row 2: Coach Arends, R. Luzietti, D. Jones, N. Hill, K. Mulholland, L. Herness, G. Tormohlen. 1AJre5 tlin Jt earn Row 1 : W. Seno, H. Bussa, T. Ooms, L. Hedge, H. Kuester. Row 2: Coach Langhorst, K. Mulholland, D. Frandsen, N. McShane, R. Birkner, R. Prast, K. Hiratsuka. earn Row 1 : H. Parker, A. Diman, A. Sump- rer, R. Brandon, G. Seiffert, W. Seno, H. Bussa. Row 2 : D. Diman, R. Groves, W. Rumpf, J. Szilvasy, L. Crawford, J. Nash, Coach Langhorst. Row 3 : C. Morey, J. Bock, D. Martens, R. Lambert, J. Grollmus, R. Potrykus, C. Christiansen, K. Saari. Qotf 3 earn D. Weiss, L. Illingworth, R. Bizer, J. Topole, R. Hammerl, G. Kalkbrenner, R. Hawkinson, P. Thursten, Coach Owen. earn Row 1 : J. Zeumer, J. Nagy, R. Riemer, B. Castner, R. Merkle, F. Lange, R. Sander, T. Eddy. Row 2 : Coach Schousen, R. Krase, W. Lee, D. Schickedanz, W. Burdock, E. Collignon, I. Kossack, M. Deuser; Mgr. 82 Peter Schmiecen, Athletic chairman, Sharon Kelly, Women ' s Intramural Chairman The Intra-mural program is designed to provide athletic competition through team play for all men students. This past year Intra-mural leagues were formed throughout the year in three sports. In the fall touch football was sponsored, including two dorm games between Irion and Lehmann. At Homecoming the students played the alumni and proved to possess the better team. During the winter two basketball leagues were organized, with five teams in each league. Dorm games were also played, along with a class tournament in which the Sophomores became the champs. At spring time softball teams were again formed under a league organization. The Class track meet is another highlight of the spring season. Row 1 — D. Meyer, R. Low Row 2 — L. Weible, A. Hedeman, R. Bizer Row 3 — D. Buck, M. Kralik Row 4 — N. Weber, P. Schmiechen S3 t va m it va ( J a shelly a K Girl ' s Champions Row 1 : M. Blinstrup, B. Shingu, J. Schlueter. Row 2: V. Kistner, S. Anway, S. Young, D. Gewecke. Boy ' s Champions Row 2 : B. Jones, D. Sloan, B. Kern, K. Sears, Row 1 : H. Hesemia, N. Ko- zak, B. Lenhart. JBjt 84 Jlic ( liampiond FOOTBALL L. Schrupp. D. Durrett, B. Koehler, B. Merkle, and A. Schroeder. Every basket counts! BASKETBALL B. Hammer!, J. Fielding, J. Dancy, L. Weible, N. Weber, J. Zeumer, T. Simchuck, M. Welch. eerleciderd This year there were eight girls on the cheering year Jan Brown, a junior, was student advisor for the squad. In the beginning of the year they elected cheerleaders. Suzanne Matez, a sophomore, as captain of the squad. Cheerleading is very strenuous and requires a great The captain is responsible for group action and pro- deal of endurance. For this reason the girls practice gress. She helps make practices efficient and elimi- one hour daily; during this time they gain precision nates arguing. The captain and the other girls arc and are constantly creating and initiating new cheers, always looking for new ways to be of assistance to The duty of a cheerleader is to attend every game and their school. to exert a desirable influence on others. She must In addition to Sue the cheerleaders were made up be a good sport, respect rights of others, have toler- of Mary Zulauf, a junior; Lila Shyberg, a senior; ance, graciousness, courtesy and self-control. Truly Sandy Haese, a sophomore; and Pat Bilings, a sopho- the girls try to live by Stuart Symington ' s definition more. Pat Patricks, a junior; Jae Ziegler and Nancy of sportsmanship, which is " Honest rivalry, courteous Place both sophomores were chosen alternates. This relations and graceful acceptance of results. " M. Zulauf, P. Patricks, P. Billings, N. Place. o o o o o Jlie dicipei Cli ioir The Chapel Choir, originally organized to furnish music for the College Chapel services, has now de- veloped into a forty-voice concert choir. Its large repertoire regularly includes a wide variety of the best in sacred music, as well as a select number of lighter and more secular tunes. During the past year, the Choir, in addition to its regular Chapel appearances, made a week-end tour through Michigan as far as Detroit. Of course the highlight of the year was the extended spring tour which took the Choir east to Philadelphia. But, de- spite the scenery and fun that naturally goes with such a tour, by far the most rewarding part of it for the choir was being able to lead congregations in worship, through song, and to tell others about Elmhurst. Seated: A. Menzel, W. Mueller, Standing: W. Rumpf, M. Kralik, B. Ehekircher. The recessional ends another concert of inspirational music. 90 Is everyone ready? Row 1: L. McCoun, J. Schultz, A. Hedeman, L. Weible, J. Faulstich, M. McCleary R. Reinecke, K. Roedder, C. Ross. Row 2: W. Hahn, W. Terrell, G. Kuebler, G. Burianek, W. Panici, D. Knight, J. O ' Connor. Row 3: D. Knicker, R. Koepel, J. Baumgartner, L. Kuehl, F. Lange, P. Schmiechen, L. Herness, R. Nuernberger. " Music should have no other end and aim than the g.ory of God and the recreation of the soul; where this is kept in mind there is true music. " Schweitzer Keeping in mind the above quotation the Glee Club had a successful year with many local concerts, chapel assemblies, a television performance, and Spring Tour, which took them to Ohio, Indiana, and Kentucky. The director, Mr. David Austin, took his thirty " Charges " in hand for ten days of vigorous singing at many new and beautiful churches. Those wonderful days were packed with memorable hap- penings such as: the " horse " race at Churchill downs, the surprise birthday barbeque party for Robbie the bus driver. The Big show in Dayton, The Indianapolis Speedway, a visit to Ohio State Uni- versity, and those unforgetable concerts. Put these together and you have a year filled with good music, and many enjoyable experiences for all. Row 1 : K. Roedder, Mr. David Austin. Row 2: W. Terrell, L. Weible, J. Baumgartner, G. Kuebler. t k i Mi Weekend tour — prelude to Spring Tour. imma This year, in addition to concerts in the Chicago area, Polyhymnia went on a Spring tour and a week- end tour. The weekend tour, which occurred in Febru- ary, included concerts in northern Illinois and south- ern " Wisconsin. Spring Tour took Poly to Iowa, Nebraska, Wisconsin and Minnesota. Some of the highlights of this trip were visits to Boy ' s Town, Nebraska, Mayo Clinic, a picnic in Minnesota and visits to many other colleges and universities, in- cluding Grinnell, Iowa State, University of Iowa, McCallister, Carroll and Lakeland. Each year Poly ends their season together with a banquet. This spring the banquet was held at Kungs- holm Restaurant where the girls enjoyed the minia- ture opera, Carmen, after a smorgasbord dinner. Row 1 : J. Panos, J. Klopfer. Row 2: J. Folgate, E. Pflug, M. Andres, M. Tomlinson. Row 1 : L. Hagemann, J. Klopfer, S. Holtman, L. Huet, N. Johnson, I. Haupt, M. Tomlinson. Row 2: J. Lengel, J. Gass, C. Sachs, M. Rowan, J. Panos, J. Sawyer, J. Tschudy, J. Folgate, M. Andres Everyone likes a group discus- sion. This one looks deep. $e(icf ion - Qn -oCife lAJeeh Family get-together time for Rev. B;rt Helm and nephew, Jim. This year ' s Religion-In-Life Week served as a witness to the whole campus community that the Christian faith and life are important to us. It was an opportunity, outside of our regular activities, to arouse the interest of students in a more meaningful college life. Rev. John Fitzgerald of the Seabury Foundation was the principal speaker and Rev. Myles Walburn and Rev. Bert Helm were the auxiliary speakers. The stimulating guest leaders pointed out the importance of religion in our daily thoughts and lives. 96 Jlie JPre- Jlieolofyical Qiristlan Education St ocie 9 The purpose of the Pre-Theological and Christian Education Society is to further the understanding of Christian service through worship, educational pro- grams, discussion, and fellowship, with a special ref- erence to the thoughts and lives of those students on the campus who wish to enter the Christian ministry or Christian education. The group has now been in existence for 12 years. It is directed by a steering committee which consists of faculty advisors, a Christian education representa- tive, and a pre-the representative from each class. The programs usually consist of speakers or dis- cussions of topics relevant to this vocational area. During the 1957-58 year, the speaker program con- sisted of the missionary Rev. Carl Schweitzer, Rev. Nishomoto of Kenwood-Ellis Community Center, Dr. Robert Moss of Lancaster Seminary, and Dr. F. Schroeder of Eden Seminary. Jlie Student Christian Association International Night brings intriguing articles from different countries for inspection. " The Student Christian Association is a fellowship of students and faculty members who by study, wor- ship and service are seeking to understand Christ and, in His Spirit, to serve their fellowmen on the campus in the nation, and throughout the world " — SCA Constitution. Less Papp, SCA President, along with the other SCA officers and members, endeavored this year, as always, to fulfill its stated purpose. As the only all- campus Christian Club, it sought God ' s will through discussing issues, hearing speakers and examining the Bible. In an effort to serve their fellow students the SCA members sponsored various things, such as a trip to Chicago to visit the Church of Deliverance, a between-semesters retreat and an international night. Through its affiliation with the Illinois Area Y.M.C.A., it was able to send Elmhurst students to interesting, inspirational, and intellectual conferences which are arranged by the Y.M.C. A. and Y. W. C. A. of Illinois. Hungarian " goodies " — a new treat for Elmhurst Americans. 100 an J Vesper services are held eve ry Sunday afternoon and Monday and Wednesday evenings throughout the school year. Students lead most of these worship services. There was a special service preceeding the Thanksgiving and the Christmas holidays. Before the Easter holiday a communion service was held for those who wished to attend. Chapel services for the student body and the faculty are held every Tuesday and Thursday morn- ing during the first semester. Speakers for these serv- ices were both faculty and visiting personalities. This year a new policy was tried during the second se- mester, in which an assembly type of program was held on Tuesday mornings and a chapel service on Thursday mornings. These services and programs added much to the lives of those who attended. A house of silence, reverence, and worship. Morning chapel assembly over, students and faculty return to classes after an hour of worship and reflection. | Row 1: L. Kuehl, B. Almasy, R. Nickelson, N. Schaad, R. Stanger. Row 2: F. Lange, P. Schmeichen, A. Smith. D. Storck, R. Merkle. Jlie Student IJni on " Student government on any college campus is a vital sounding board of student opinion and the one concrete manner by which their opinions may be translated into action. " This philosophy of student government, set forth by President Dick Stanger, guided the Student Union through a stormy, but successful year. Among the SU ' s accomplishments this year were the reorganization of the intramural program, the re- allocation of funds in regard to the new $25,000 SU budget, the amendment of the constitution, the se- curing of an SU office in Old Main, and the purchas? of a new TV set for the Student Union Store. The SU also laid plans for a new lounge and for a Fresh- man initation program. The Student Union cabinet, consisting of six of- ficers and four standing committee chairmen, com- prises the executive branch of the Student Union. The cabinet is responsible for carrying out the legisla- tion of the Senate. It also acts as a mediator between the student body, faculty, and administration. Monthly student-faculty-administration meetings provide a means of ironing out campus problems before they reach crisis form. The Senate, or legislative branch of student gov- ernment, is unique in CCI schools. It insures equal representation of all student groups. The college population is divided first by class and then by place of residence. The ratio of representation is one to twenty. The Senate is responsible for allocating funds out of the budget to the organizations for which the Student Union is financially responsible. The individ- ual senator is able to bring to the senate the wishes of the group which he represents, to vote on cabinet recommendations and to initiate legislation. 104 Santa Schade comes to Student Union Christmas party. What is Santa bringing you this year? Social rjCife (Committee Row 1 : I. Haupt, M. Hauptman. Row 2: Dr. Wellington, M. Rowan, J. Sawyer, E. Pflug, R. Merkle. Row 3: K. Roedder, M. Kralik, L. Watson, A. Kromholz, D. Bergdolt, W. Rumpf. Student Through the Student Senate, each individual en- rolled at Elmhurst College has a voice in the repre- sentative government which prevails on Elmhurst ' s campus. Representation in Senate is based on one member for each 20 members or major fraction there- of (11 members ) in each subdivision. The repre- sentative groups, seniors, juniors, sophomores, and freshmen, are subdivided into women dormitory resi- dents, men dormitory residents, men non-dormitory residents, and women non-dormitory residents (non- dormitory residents also include married students living either in the barracks or off -campus ) . Election of senators takes place in April, and a senator serves in Senate usually from April 16 of one year to April 15 of the next, with the exception of the freshmen senators who are elected between the sixth and tenth week of the fall term. Along with the Executive Cabinet, the Student Senate enacts legislation, which is pertinent to the student body. It is, therefore, the students ' privilege and duty to elect senators who will best represent them and their interests through active, responsible participation in Senate. Row 1 — J. Bucher, J. Schoewe, C. J. Stein, J. Berger, M. Wheaton, D. Giesebrecht. Row 2 — J. Foliate, A. Rappuhn, C. Hoffmann, N. Rohr- kasse, P. KroII, P. Wylie, A. Menzel, M. Root, D. Ritch. Row 3 — E. Marton, F. Jarka, J. Jensen, C. Schrupp, J. Baumgartner, L. Herness, K. Mulholland, M. Hildebrandt. Row 4 — K. Hensiek, R. Hunter, C. Kniker, H. Parker, M. Kralik, R. Schmidt, J. Faulstich. Row 5— A. R. McKiilop, P. M. Gavock, D. Small, J. Pe- cguI, D. Buck. A. Kromholz, P. Stewart. Credit man UVeeL (Committee Row 1 : J. Sawyer, M. Rowan, M. Hauptman, R. Nkkelson, E. Almasy, I. Haupt. Row 2 : L. Watson, D. Bergdolt, N. Schaad, E. Pflug, A. Kromholz. Row 3 : W. Rumpf, F. Lange, A. Smith, R. Stanger, L. Kuehl, K. Roedder. Row 4: M. Kralik, D. Storck, P. Schmiechen, R. Merkle. Jo wn do a n cil J. Gates, R. Schmidt, A. McKillqp, F. Jarka. S. U. employees keep everyones ' insides filled with yummies. Manager Helm sells some coffee — a vital preparation for a night of studying. Jlie Student IJt mon lie Campus St • ore Books and goods from the Campus Store keep everyone supplied with reading ma- terial and necessities. Manager Papp looks over his books. earn The Debate Team is an organization open to all students interested in participating in contests, both within the college and inter- collegiately. The members of the Elmhurst College Debate Team are also members of the Chicago Area Association of Debate. Inter-collegiate debates are held four to six times a semester and the team attends re- gional tournaments. This year the team won five and lost eleven debates in tournament competition. The debate proposition for 1957-1958 was, resolved: that the require- ment of membership in a labor organization as a condition of employement should be illegal. Row 1 (seated) — R. Rixner, Dr. Low, N. Johnson, A. Pons, L. Riegel. Row 2 ( standing ) — M. Galasso, B. Terrell, A. Kromholz. 109 ommonS (Council Head Residents: H. Schmalfekl, C. Kniker, D. Schlueter. Not Pictured: G. Tormohlen. Row 1 — M. Hildebrandt, C. Albrecht, E. Hoffeins, D. Gewecke. Row 1 — V. Shively, I. O ' Connor, F. Talbot. Qrion don n cil Left to Rit?ht — M. Cavalcoli, C Shrupp H. Parker ' , E. Fr. mm, P. Pic. r 1 U M R. Sievers, H. Schmalfeld, C. Dippel, Editors. The Elm Bark took on a school year: four 11 x 16 paper. Harold Schmalfeld semester co-editors steered faculties of copy shortage printer. Fairchild Printing was finally contracted to photo-offset process. new face for the 1957- ' 58 inch pages of pure white and Robert Siever as 1st the " Bark " through dif- and inability to obtain a Company of Bensenville print the paper, using a Getting the news before everyone else. Time to work — Watch the mistakes! 9 Clement Dippel and Robert Siever served as co- editors for the second semester. Prof. William Barclay acted as faculty advisor for the entire year. The readers found editorials on apathy, chapel at- tendance, a political (?) column called Inquiry, Campus Comedy cartoons, charactatures of faculty members drawn by Dick Buck, Ken ' s Corner on the sports page, that they hadn ' t won a free malt, and occasionally some news. The most read item in the paper On and Off Campus, caught everyone inter- ested in the latest gossip. Row 1 — C. Crusius, D. Giesebrecht, L. Pearson. Row 2— K. Mulholland, J. Shirk, D. Bentz. Row 1 — D. Giesebrecht, J. Shirk, C. Crusius, L. Strand, E. Cotsirilos. Row 2- — J. Gore, H. Schmalfeld, C. Dippel, R. Siever, B. Custard, D. Bergdolt, L. Pearson. Row 3 — G. Wylie, D. D ' eFoe, S. Conrad, D. Swortfiguer, D. Small, D. Bentz, K. Mullhollan 1958 £L Staff This year the Elms staff is bringing to the student body a new type of year book. The change is pri- marily in the process of making the pictures. Instead of printing a lithographed book the staff arranged to print an engraved book. This means that each pic- ture requires a separate engraved plate. This process promised a finer quality of picture and naturally a more enjoyable book at which to look throughout the years. Left to Right: M. Hildebrandt, K. Saari, M. Schrantz, D. Small, N. Rohrkasse, B. Belline, P. Kroll, Mr. Robert Swords, J. Haefner. Row 1: B. Belline, P. Patricks, P. Kroll, J. Meerse. Row 2: M. Hildebrandt, E. Schneider, Mr. Robert Swords, W. Mueller, K. Saari, N. Rohrkrasse, J. Haefner. Row 3 : B. Shingu, J. Chum, B. Bergstraesser, D. Small, M. Schrantz. Pasting up pictures, a " delight- ful " job to have completed. 115 Jlie £ dub The " E " Club has been in existence since the pre- sentation of the first athletic award at Elmhurst. Its objective is the creation of a close unity among the lettermen who, through their efforts in various fields of sport, have earned a letter in the particular sport in which they have excelled. The Club seeks to make the athletic program of EC a vital and progressive part of the activities of the College. One of the outstanding social and athletic events for which the Club is responsible is the election of the " Queen and her court " who preside over the Elmhurst Inter-Collegiate Track Meet held each spring. Row 1 — A. Diman, D. Diman, D. Meyer, M. Schrantz, C. Kniker, R. Tabatt, A. Hedeman. Row 2 — H. Grote, H. Bussa, L. Sparks, C. Brueske, W. Lenhart, D. Sander. Row 3 — J. Herter, L. Illingworrh. K. Mulholland, H. Kuester, R. Massie, J. Kulton. Row 4 — B. Decker, J. Nash, J. Podpora, H. Schwarz, D. Woosley, J. Topole, K. Sears. 116 Jiredlc ed Committee This year ' s topics included: " Hazing — Pro Con, " " The Proper ' Administration ' of School Spirit, " and " The New-Look in Education. " The attendance and participation in " FIRESIDES " was the largest wit- nessed in four years. The year ' s program was out- lined by the " FIRESIDES ' " Co-Chairmen, Sylvia Holtman and John Modschiedler. " FIRESIDES " is a friendly, informal gathering of the students at the homes of our various faculty mem- bers for the purpose of discussing pertinent issues which are of particular interest to the students and the school in general. At the same time the purpose of establishing a closer relationship between student and faculty member — one of the ultimate goals of the smaller college — is accomplished. After what is almost invariably a very lively discussion led by a student discussion leader, the group adjourns to re- freshments provided by a student host and hostess and to more general conversation. Mrs. Miriam Jones, S. Holtman, Mr. Harold Wu- kasch, J. Moschiedler. 7 fie Student Rational Education 55ocicition In 1947, the only nationally affiliated organization at Elmhurst College, the Student Education Associa- tion, formerly known as FTA, was made a local chapter of both the National Education Association and the Illinois Education Association. Formed with the idea that the Student National Education As- sociation ( SNEA ) should offer training in leadership and provide a place where a greater knowledge of the field of education can be gained, the Elmhurst chapter, along with other chapters across the country, has been giving teachers-to-be the opportunity to participate actively in associations on both national and state levels with which they will be connected as soon as thev enter their profession and for contact and discussion with educators specializing in all phases of the education system. Elmhurst ' s SNEA has also provided a place where students who are pre- paring to enter the teaching profession can exchange ideas, discuss problems and methods, and gain further insight into teaching through programs and activities aimed not at any one level on the educational ladder, but of interest to all, whether one is a future kinder- garten or high school reacher. Row 1— S. Holtman, B. Utke, L. Rathert, D. Blag- burn. r ow 2 — M. Hunter, R. Linke, G. Kachowski, N. Piepho, J. Koch, Mr. H. P. Wukasch. Row 3 — J. Berger, J. Bucher, G. Baker, M. Stefan, M. Hauptmann, L. A. Worth. Row 4 — L. Hagemann, L. Schiffman, P. Patrick, B. S. Belline, K. Kacena. Row 5 — P. Bode, E. Schneider, M. J. Rowan, R. Warming, S. Straube, S. Waltz. Row 6— P. Boesch, D. Bergdolt, E. Marton, B. Custard, M. Klassy, J. Meerse, D. Lohrbach. Jhe esCecture This year the Lecture Series brought to the Elm- hurst College Campus four able speakers who dis- cussed one of the most crucial and controversial issues in the field of world affairs: nationalism. Opening the Series was Hans Kohn, Professor of History at the City College of New York, who spoke on " Western Nationalism in the World Today " . He was followed by Clarence B. Randall, Chairman of the Council on Foreign Economic Policy. Mr. Ran- dall proved well-qualified to speak on " The Effect of Nationalism on Foreign Economic Policy " . T. V. Smith, an outstanding philosopher and professor at Syracuse University, presented " Wholes That Are Larger Than Their Parts " . Concluding the timely series was Wallace Irwin, Jr. Member of the Perm- anent United States Mission to the United Nations, who spoke on " Nationalism and the United Nations. " Needless to say, this series added much to the al- ready established Lecture Series tradition of serious and illuminating discussions of problems vital to our political, social, and cultural life. Op erection U-oreian Student JdiA uncjuricin Operation Foreign Student brought to Elmhurst College another foreign student through the contri- butions of the student body and faculty. This year Miss Grace Chui of Hong Kong was awarded the assistance of this foreign student committee. Grace comes to Elmhurst as a junior, having completed her first two years of college at Kendall college. The purpose of the O. F. S. is to create better world understanding and provide Christian fellowship with other people of the world. All funds of the O. F. S. come from financial drives which extend through the lenten period. Dr. R. G. Schade has served as faculty advisor for the group for many years. Warren Mueller was chairman this year. The Hungarian Club, under the direction of Rev- erend A. Molnar, has participated in several events during the year. The first of the events was " S. C. A. International Night " where members of the club per- formed a Hungarian folkdance. The second event was the presentation of a pageant to Chicagoans at the Chicago Museum of Science and Industry, De- cember 6, as part of the museum ' s " Christmas Around the World " display. The Hungarian Club has partici- pated in this display, which presents the Christmas traditions of twenty different countries, for four years. Besides the pageant and the folk dance, the club also placed on exhibit a Christmas tree decorated in the Hungarian tradition. The tree was brightly orna- mented with gilded walnuts, pine cones, cookies, and stick candy wrapped with gold and red paper. Left to Right: R. Schade, R. Sather, A. Menzel, J. Klopfer, G. Chui, P. Zappe, J. O ' Conner, W. Mueller, chairman. 120 Row 1 — N. Sullivan, E. Karmazsin ( Sec.-Treas. ) , E. Marton (Pres.), J. Jenci ( Vice-Pres. ) , P. Howard. Row 2 — N. Posegay, A. J. Marton, J. Szilvasy, B. Decker, C. Schaefer. Row 3— C. Marr, B. S. Belline, S. Matesz, J. Shirk, B. Almasy, M. Stefan. Wko ' s Who The purpose of Who ' s Who is to award special recognition to seniors who have shown excellence in all the fields of their college life. Who ' s Who is an award which indicates a degree of excellence which no other form of recognition bestows. Judgement of candidates for this special award is based upon four factors: scholarship, character, leader- ship, and service. Each of the individuals awarded Who ' s Who recognition must have achieved a defi- nite standard in all of these four areas. It is the aim of Who ' s Who to reward those stu- dents who have been consistent leaders in school ac- tivities, who have made definite contributions to the betterment of Elmhurst, and who are promising future members of society. Those members of the senior class of 1958 who were given the Who ' s Who award are: Allen Smith, Joanne Grollmus, Richard Stanger, John Faulstich, and Jack Jensen. Their names are familiar to the Elmhurst College campus as active members in the Student Union, class leadership, through their scholastic achievement, and their sincere, under- standing character. The co-chairmen for this year ' s Who ' s Who Com- mittee were Dorothy Giesebrecht and Fred Jarka. Seated: J. Grollmus, J. Faulstich. Standing: J. Jensen, A. Smith, R. Stanger. Jlie Science C lub Row 1 — Dr. DeBruine Row 2 — S. Jusko, P. Stewart, A. Mc- Killop, D. Ward. 121 Dk ea i. Ok eat re This season ' s Elmhurst College Theatre produced four varied styles of dramatic presentation. Opening the season with Robinson Jeffers ' adaption of Euripes ' classic Greek tragedy, Medea, College Theatre continued with an impressionistic rendition of Truman Capote ' s The Grass Harp. Early second semester, in cooperation with " Re- ligion in Life Week, " the Theatre presented Lost in the Stars, Kurt Weill ' s musical version of Alan Paton ' s Cry, the Beloved Country, as its third production. The fourth and final production of the ' 57- ' 58 season was designed to provide an interesting and stimulating theatrical experience for the entire Elm- hurst College student body. Presenting " Project Platea, " a series of nine one-act plays, student di- rected in arena form. College Theatre opened its doors to uninitiated talent. The Elmhurst College Theatre Guild, an auxiliary of College Theatre, was one of the igniting sparks that helped the Theatre burn bright this season. Through its assistance, as an educational and train- ing laboratory for students interested in the art form theatre, students were afforded the opportunity t o design and build their own scenery for Medea, and to work from drawings of a graduate designer for The Grass Harp. The Guild found a most rewarding experience working hand-in-hand with the large cast of Lost in the Stars, and with the many members of " Project Platea. " Since Theatre Guild is an educational activity, it hopes in future years to continue the growth of its main objective — to know good theatre and to in- troduce good theatre to the campus. Theatre Guild Row 1 — P. Holmes, D. Blagburn. Row 2 — B. Braun, C. Siebert, J. Rolff, E. W. Srukenberg. Row 3 — R. Paldauf, L. Nesslar, T. Lease, R. Minter. Theatre Guild Officers Seated— C. Arends, J. Rolff, E. W. Stukenber D. Blagburn, P. Holmes. Standing — N. E. Weber, J. Jensen. Theatre Guild Row 1 — E. Augustin, C. C. Arend s. Row 2 — P. Howard, B. Turnquist, M. Dymon. Row 3 — M. Stefan, D. M. Root, J. Jensen, N. E. Weber. W.HS.C This was a big year in the history of WRSE, the campus radio station. As the station celebrated its tenth birthday note was taken of the vast improve- ments made during the years, this year in particular. The studio was redecorated by the staff for greater broadcasting efficiency. With this efficiency it was possible to offer a diversified program schedule that met the demands of the listening audience. Tops in popularity were the on the spot broadcasts of the important away conference football and basketball games. WRSE has come a long way in its ten years of serving the resident students. Happy Birthday and many more! WRSE Officers G. Schnierer, J. Jensen, H. Schmalfeld, A. Krom- holz (standing) Dr. Low. Not Pictured: J. Braulik. 1 Row 1 — B. Bergstraesser, L. Gewecke. A. Munroe. Row 2 — S. Vintus, A. Kromholz, C. Fleischer. Row 3 — D. Swortfiguer, T. Leas;, D. McVey, A. Pons. Row 4 — B. Dawson, J. Jensen, R. Witt, J. Fielding, D. Kniker. Row 5— J. Bock, H. Schmalfeld, T. Simchuk, D. Rest, G. Schneirer, Dr. Front — J. Schoewe, J. Hoffman. Back — M. Andres, R. Warming, Dr. Wellington, S. Kelly, M. J. Rowan. Not Pictured: J. Lengel. lAJom en 3 %in i on Women ' s Union, one of the larger and older or- ganizations of the Elmhurst family, inaugaurated some traditions new to the campus this year besides con- tinuing their usual program and activities. " Bachelor ' s Holiday " marked its name in the an- nals of the college as the women of the school spent two days of fun and fellowship catering to the desires and wishes of the male population. The huskier sex enjoyed having their books lugged around for them, their coats removed in service, and various other acts of " kindness. " " Bachelor ' s Holiday " was climaxed with the annual Co-ed Dance, a formal affair for which the girls had the choice and also the tab. Other programs which the Women ' s Union carried out were the Big and Little Sister Activities, which introduced the freshmen women to the college, the gala circus for the orphaned and homeless, and the May breakfast at which the newly elected officers were installed. This year the Union revised their constitution, thus bringing it up to date in accordance with new ideas and changes of policy. 1957 JJt omecomin 9 Homecoming at Elmhurst was new and different this year. Entitled " From Cover to Cover, " the entire weekend dealt mainly with the theme of books or stories, everyone trying to connect their projects with a book title. The traditional review on Friday night was not traditional at all; it set a new precedent as a " Pagant Under the Stars — The 87th Page. " This pageant was held in the Sunken Gardens for the first time. Flood and spotlights brilliantly illuminated the gardens into a spectacular arena for the big show. Tableaus depicted memorable events of years gone by, these being especially significant to the alumni from those years. Pantomime and narration were em- ployed to show the growth from freshman year on the Elmhurst campus. The homecoming queen, Miss Nancy Schaad, and her court were presented by the President of the Student Union, Dick Stanger. The torch parade was followed by the presentation of the Freshman Class President in the passing of the Key Ceremony. (Continued on page 135) Freshmen in Commons must need this book a lot. Lehmann Hall men read this a while back. Something new at Elmhurst — a pageant under the stars. Freshmen illumine the night with their torch parade. Awards go to distinctive alumni during half time. (Continued from page 130) Decorations were confined to the campus this year due to the fact that the parade wes eliminated. The object of this was to provide decorations that were bigger and better than in previous years. Correspond- ing with the topic " From Cover to Cover " various story scenes emerged throughout the campus. De- pictions of " Treasure Island, " " Paul Revere " " Little Red Riding Hood, " " The Dictionary, " " Don Quixote " and many others appeared. The musical organizations won with their decoration, depicting the theme from " The King and I. " In the gala decorated gymnasium Saturday eve- ning, Nancy Schaad and her court were ushered in to the music of the traditional Homecoming Dance, climaxing a weekend of pleasure and excitement. Sunday afternoon, Dr. Stanger, in the extinguishing of the brazier, ceremoniously and formally marked the end of Homecoming, 1957, truly a weekend for Elmhurst to remember. Row 1 — K. Haub, J. Hoffman, D. Suhre, J. Grollmus. Row 2 — W. Rumpf, Rev. Wagner, R. Nickelson, Dr. Low, B. Carolan. Row 3 — M. Hauptmann, J. Folgate, J. Panos, C. Albretht, P. Holmes. Row 4 — L. Kuehl, J. Jensen, J. Baumgartner, G. Kuether, J. Modschiedler, F. Lange. ] ipeclop ALMASY, BETTY JOYCE Hammond, Indiana Music Education Teaching Women ' s Intramurals 1; Homecoming Court 4; Jr. Prom Queen 3; Women ' s Union Cabinet 3; Elms Queen 2; Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 2; Choral Union 1, 2, 3, 4; S. U. Cabinet 4; Hungarian Club 1, 2, 3, 4. ARNEY, HAROLD D. Calumet City Business Administration Marketing Attended Eureka College; Intramurals 3; W. R. S. E. 3; Dorm Council 4; Religion in Life Week 3; Treasurer 4; Dorm Secretary-Treasurer 4. ASHENHURST, ELIN Lombard English BARTH, CAROLYN LOU Bensenville Biology Medical Technologist Women ' s Intramurals 1; Science Club 3; Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Dorm Council 2, 3- BECHTOLD, JANET RUTH St. Louis, Missouri Sociology Attended Park College; Choral Union 2, 4; S. C. A. 2. 3, 4. Religion in Life Week 2; Women ' s Union Circus Co-Chairman 4. BEHEGAN, CHARLES Elmhurst Math BELLINE, BETTY SUE Garfield, New Jersey Elementary Education Teaching Women ' s Intramurals 2; F. T. A. 3, 4; Choral Union 1; Elms 3, 4; Hungarian Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Bowling League 2; Assistant Editor Elms 4. BERGHOEFER, JAMES EDWARD Oak Park Business Administration BESIC, LEROY R. Elmhurst Chemistry Doctor Attended University of Illinois at Chicago; Science Club BIRKNER, ROBERT La Crosse, Wisconsin Chemistry Chemist Wrestling 3. 4; Intramurals 1. 2. 3; Track 1; W. R. S. E. 3; German Club 1. BIZER, ROLAND T. Northbrook History Ministry Basketball 2; Golf 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; " E " Club 4; Pre-The Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Dorm Council 3, 4; Dorm President 4. BODE, PATRICIA DEUTSCHE West Chicago Elementary Education Teaching Women ' s Intramurals 2; F. T. A. 3, 4. BODMAN, B. EDWARD Granite City Economics Business Administration Football 1, 2, 4; Basketball 1, 2; Intramurals 3, 4: " E " Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Jr. Concessions Chairman 3- BOEHM, DOLORES MAE Itasca Business Administration Attended Colorado College; Bowling League 3, 4 BOETTCHER, RONALD F. Elmhurst Business Administration Accounting Basketball 1, 2. BOLDEBUCK, BURTON GLENN Elmhurst Business Administration Attended University of Illinois BORDEAUX, DOROTHY Elmhurst Psychology ROOM LINEN SERVICE Division of LINENS-OF-THE-WEEK Chicagoland ' s Linen Service for the Home Dickens 2-3700 SEARS ELMHURST 170 N. York TE 2-3600 " The Friendliest Place in the World for Young America to Start Planning for the Future " Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Chapel Choir Vice-President 3; Choral Union 1, 2, 3, 4; S. C. A. 1; S. U. Senate 2, 3; Homecoming Publicity Committee 2, 3, 4. BREHM, CAROL SCHIPPEL Chicago Nursing Registered Nurse Transferred from Norwegian American Hospital; Women ' s Intramurals 4; Science Club 4. BROWN, THOMAS Westchester Business Administration BUCHER, JOAN M. Round Lake Elementary Education Teaching F. T. A. 3, 4; S. C. A. 1, 2; S. U. Senate 4; German Club 2. BURCKY, DONALD Des Plaines Economics Business CHAMPION, MARY Westchester Elementary Education Teaching F. T. A. 3, 4; Choral Union 2, 3, 4; French Club 2, 3. CHAPIN, FLORENCE MEYERS Lombard English Teaching Attended Wright Jr. College; F. T. A. 3. DANNACHER, MARILYN RUTH St. Louis, Missouri Sociology Social Work Pre-The Society 1, 2; S. C. A. 1, 2; Elms Secretary 2. DAWSON, WILLIAM J. Elmhurst Biology Medicine Science Club 2, 3; W. R. S. E. 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Hungarian Club 1, 2, 3. DECKER, WILLIAM JOSEPH Alpha, New Jersey History Education Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1; Baseball 1, 2; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; " E " Club 2, 3, 4; Dorm Council 3; Hungarian Club 1, 2, 3, 4; E. I. I. Official 2, 3, 4. DIMMITT, MARGARET A. Elmhurst Social Science Secondary Teaching F. T. A. 4. DIPPEL, CLEMENT Skokie English Journalism Attended North Park Jr. College; Baseball, Elm Bark. DONAO, SACHIKO Chicago Political Science DUNSCOMB, BETTY MARIE Elmhurst Psychology French Club 2, 3. DURRETT, DONALD R. Indianapolis, Indiana Sociology Ministry Football 2, 3; Baseball 2; Intramurals 3, 4; Junior Varsity 2; " E " Club 2, 3, 4; Sociology Club 3, 4; Pre-The Society 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 3, 4; Choral Union 3; Dorm Council 2; Firesides Co-Chairman 3; Class Officer 3, Sr. Class President 4. DVORAK, RICHARD F. Melrose Park Business Administration Public Relations Attended Michigan State University. EICHACKER, JOHN CHARLES St. Louis. Missouri Christian Education Director Religious Education Attended Harris Teachers College; W. R. S. E. 3; Pre-The Society 3, 4; S. C. A. 3. FAULSTICH, JOHN O. Hammond, Indiana English Ministry W. R. S. E. 1, 2; First Place Schick Contest; Lecture Series Committee 3, 4; Pre-The Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club Quartet 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Choral Union 1, 3; S. C. A. 1, 2; Who ' s Who Committee 2, 3; Who ' s Who 4; S. U. Senate 1, 2, 3, 4; Theater Productions 3, 4. FELSON. ROGER PAUL Chicago History Ministry SERVING THE COMMUNITY SINCE 1394 WITH COMPLETE BANKING SERVICE ELMHURST NATIONAL BANK 105 South York St. TE 4-2100 Elmhurst OPEN FRIDAY EVENINGS MEMBER OF FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Phone TE 4-4124 WILLIE MOY HAND LAUNDRY COMPLETE LAUNDRY SERVICE All Work Guaranteed Satisfactory GOOD SERVICE 128 W. Park Avenue ELMHURST, ILLINOIS DANISH PEASANT HOUSE " Gifts of Distinction " Imports Greeting Cards China and Crystal 107 South York Street TE 2-4928 Debate Team 2, 3; Pre The Society 1, 2, 3, 4. FINKEY, LILLA Passaic, New Jersey Business Choral Union 2, 3; Hungarian Club 1, 2, 3- FOLEY, EDMUND Oak Park English FRIEDLI, ROBERT ALBERT Elmhurst History FRUECHTE, LELAND L. Eitz en, Minnesota Philosophy Ministry W. R. S. E. 2, 3; Pre-The Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 1; Choral Union 1, 2, 3, 4. GALASSO, MICHAEL R. Villa Park Business Administration Practice of Law Attended St. Procopius College; Intramurals 3; De- bate Team 4; Schick Contest 4. GALLAGHER, WILLIAM Maywood Business Administration Industrial Relations Management Attended Northwestern University School of Commerce. GARDNER, JOSEPH Chicago Music Ministry Football 1; Track 1, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 4; Choral Union 2, 3, 4; Dorm Council Secretary Treasurer 3; Class Officer 2; S. U. Senate 3, 4; Social Life 4; Freshman Week Chairman; Glee Club Quartet. GRIKMANIS, ALFEJS Chicago Philosophy Ministry GROLLMUS. JOANNE Sheboygan, Wisconsin Primary Education Teaching Women ' s Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Homecoming Court 2, 3; W. R. S. E. 3; Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Choral Union 1, 2, 3; Class Officer 1, Who ' s Who 4; S. U. Senate 2; Elms 2, 3; Social Life 1, 2, 3; French Club 1, 2; Homecoming Committee 2, 3, 4; Chairman Women ' s Union Circus 4. GROTE, HERBERT Oak Park Political Science Intramurals 2, 3, 4; Junior Varsity 1, " E " Club 2, 3, 4; Tennis Team 1, 2, 3, 4; Dorm Council 2. HACKMAN, JUANITA Jefferson City, Missouri Christian Education Director of Christian Education Pre-The Society 3, 4; S. C. A. 3. HAEFNER, JEAN MARY South Bend, Indiana Speech Correction Speech Correctionist Homecoming Court 1; Women ' s Union Cabinet 3; Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Firesides Co-Chairman 3; Elms 4. HANSEN, JAMES E. Glen Ellyn Psychology Ministry Attended Monmouth College. HARNACH, FRANCES Chicago Biology Laboratory Work Women ' s Intramurals 1, 2, 4; Jr. Prom Court 3; Elm Queen 3; Chapel Choir 3, 4; Choral Union 2, 3; Class Officer 3; S. U. Senate 3; Homecoming Committee 3- HAUPT, INA LUCILLE Augusta, Missouri Business Administration Accounting Intramurals 1, 2, 3; Polyhymnia 2, 3, 4; Choral Union 1, 2, 3; Dorm Council 2; Social Life Secretary 4; German Club 1, 2; Freshman Week Committee 4; Prom Committee 3. HERMANN, JOHN C. Chicago Business Administration Industrial Relations HERZFELD, ALVIN ALBERT Dearborn, Michigan English HIPPARD, CLYDE MARK Berkeley Biology HIRATSUKA, KAZUAKI Miragi-ken, Japan Economics Transportation 140 Compliments of ED. WILDE THE ELM Elmhurst ' s Finest Department Store 121 West First St. TE 4-0368 ELM HURST FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSN. INSURED SAVINGS ACCOUNTS First a nd Addison ELMHURST TOWN AND COUNTRY BOWL 52 LANES OPEN 24 HOURS The Recreation Paradise of the Midwest On North Avenue, Two Blocks West of Wolf Road NORTHLAKE, ILLINOIS Fl 5-0520 Wrestling 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2. HOFFMANN, CAROLE Elmwood Park Business Administration Attended University of Illinois S. U. Senate 4; Ger- man Club 2; Town Council 3, 4. HOLDSWORTH, CAROLE ADELE Oak Park Spanish Teaching HUNTER, MARLEEN BELZA Wheaton Primary Education Teaching F. T. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Choral Union 1. JENSEN, JACK RICHARD Elmhurst History College Teaching Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; W. R. S. E. 1, 2, 3, 4; Who ' s Who 4; S. U. Senate 1, 2, 3, 4; Theatre Guild 2, 3, 4. JOHNSON, IRVING OLIVER Villa Park Business Administration JUSKO, SUSAN Lombard Biology Women ' s Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4; German Club 2. KACENA, KATHRYN MARY Prospect Heights Education Teaching F. T. A. 3, 4; German Club 1, 2, 3. KALKBRENNER, GLENN F. Saginaw, Michigan Philosophy Ministry Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3. KARIOTIS, JOSEPH A. Melrose Park, Illinois Education Elementary Teaching Transferred from Northern Illinois State Teachers College. Intramurals 3, 4. KELLY, SHARON St. Louis, Missouri Education Primary Teaching Women ' s Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 " E " 3; W. R. S. E. 2, 3; Women ' s Union Cabinet 4; Polyhymnia 4; Choral Union 2, 3; Religion-in-Life Week 4; S. U. Senate 3; Jr. Concessions Chairman 3; Athletic Committee 3, 4. KING, PHYLLIS Hinsdale, Illinois Social Science Teaching Women ' s Intramurals 1, 2, 3; F. T. A. 3, 4; French Club 1, 2. KLEIN, ROBERT Cullman, Alabama Sociology Ministry Transferred from St. Bernard ' s College . Football 3; Intramurals 3, 4; Pre-The Society 3, 4; Glee Club 3; Choral Union 3. KNICKREHM, CAROL JEAN Peotone, Illinois Mathematics Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Choral Union 1, 2, 3, 4; S. C. A. 1; Elms 2; German Club 2. KNIKER, CHARLES ROBERT Seguin, Texas History Ministry Football 2; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; " E " Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis Team 3, 4; Dorm Council 3, 4; S. U. Senate 3, 4; Elm Bark 1; Inter-Dorm President 4. KNUDSON, WAYNE C. Blue Island, Illinois Philosophy and Business Administration Business Transferred from Grinnell College. Elms 3. KOENIG, BARBARA MARIE St. Louis, Missouri Music Lecture Series Committee 1, 2, 3, 4; Chapel Choir 3, 4; Polyhymnia 2; Choral Union 1, 2, 3, 4; Dorm Council (Dorm President) 4; S. U. Senate 2; O. F. S. 1. KOZAK, NORMAN Bensenville, Illinois Business Administration Accounting Transferred from Ripon College. Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. KRATZER, MARY CAROLYN Morton Grove, Illinois Spanish Business Need A Trim ACE BARBER SHOP 105 Addison Ave. Elmhurst TE 2-2005 • J " ! 500 W. North Ave. o HAMBURGERS . BARBEQUE . ICE CREAM . SOFT DRINKS THE ICE BOX Elmhurst T H E W O M E N S A U X I L I A R Y O F E L M H U R S T C O L L E G E First row, left to right: Mesdames Grote, Williams, Bordeaux. Second row: Mesdames Riegel, Herrmann, Langel er, Crusius. Third row: Mesdames Stanger, Roberts. Fourth row: Mes- dames Holt, Young, Bergstraesser, Helmick, Schade, Barth and Wadepuhl. WE INVITE EVERYONE WHO IS INTERESTED IN ELMHURST COLLEGE TO JOIN US F. T. A. 4; S. C A. 1, 2. KUEBLER, GEORGE ROY St. Louis, Missouri English Ministry Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; W. R. S. E. 1, 4; Pre-The Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 2; Choral Union 1, 3, 4; Dorm Council 1, 3; S. U. Cabinet 3; S. U. Senate 1,3; Elms 2; College Theatre 4; Freshman Week Committee 3. KUEHL, LYLE V. Elkader, Iowa History Ministry KVISTAD, ROBERT KNUTE Elgin, Illinois Psychology Clinical Psychology Trans, from Elgin Community College. Chapel Choir 2, 3; Band 2, 3, 4; Choral Union 2. 3, 4; Firesides 2, 3. 4; S. C. A. 1, 2. 3, 4. LAMAR, JACK Evansville, Indiana Philosophy Ministry Transferred from Purdue University. Intramurals 2, 3; W. R. S. E. 2; Pre-The Society 2; Glee Club 2, 3; Firesides 3, 4; S. C. A. 2, 3. LEE, HY SANG Kyongkido, Korea Economics LENHART, WILLIAM Elmhurst, Illinois Business Administration Accounting Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; " E " Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 1, 2; S. U. Senate 1. LINKE, RUTH TESCHE Chicago, Illinois Education Primary Teaching F. T. A. 3, 4; Choral Union 2; Elms 3; Spanish Club 2. LOW, ROGER Lombard, Illinois Business Administration MANDY, WILLIAM JOHN Lackawanna, New York Biology Medicine Transferred from University of Buffalo. Baseball 2; Intramurals 2, 3; Science Club 3, 4; Debate Team 3; Dorm Council 3; S. C. A. 2, 3; Hungarian Club 2, 3, 4; Philosophy 2. MARCKS, MARVIN H. Sibley, Missouri History Ministry Transferred from Missouri Valley College Intramurals 1, 2, 3; Pre-The Society 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; S. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4. MARSHALL, ERiKA KUNZL Hillside, Illinois Social Studies Teaching MATTERS, THOMAS W. Melrose Park, Illinois Business Administration MAXFIELD, JUNE Pittsfield, New Hampshire Psychology Personnel Counselor MAZZONE, PHILIP P. Des Plaines, Illinois Business Administration MCCOUN, LESTER E. Danville, Illinois Economics MIX, HELEN JANE Westchester, Illinois Education MORENWEISER, LOUIS JR. Chicago, Illinois Psychology Transferred from Wright Jr. College. Football 2, 3; Intramurals. MURDOCK, ROBERT FRANKLIN Des Plaines, Illinois English Ministry Schick Contest 1, 4; Pre-The Society 3, 4; Band 1, 2; S. C. A. 2, 4; S. U. Senate 2, 3; E. R. P. S. 2, 3. NELSON, BRUCE D. Wheaton, Illinois English NICKELSON, RUTH MARY Elmwood Park, Illinois English Teaching F. T. A. 3, 4; Women ' s Union Cabinet 2; Choral Union 1, 2, 4; Dorm Council 1; S. C. A. 1, 2; Religion-in-Life Week 3; S. U. Cabinet 4; S. U. Senate 1, 2; Elm Bark 1, 2, 3; French Club 2; Homecoming Committee 2, 3, 4. O ' CONNOR, GERALD RICHARD Chicago. Illinois Sociology Ministry COUNTY LINE PIZZA 5225 St. Charles Road BERKELEY, ILL. Phone LI 4-9665 LI 4-8313 FREE DELIVERY TO COLLEGE STUDENTS ONLY HOME MADE ITALIAN SAUSAGE AND ITALIAN BEEF SANDWICHES. ANTIPASTO TRAYS IMPORTED DELICACIES AND PIZZA FOR YOUR BENEFIT WE HAVE A DINING ROOM. Bob, Lou, Ev, Jake, the Culprits responsible for making the most delicious pizza in the area. The trophy in the picture is for the stock car racing championship at O ' Hare sponsored by Co unty Line Pizza. Compliments of LUDWIG MILK COMPANY 200 N. Spring Sr. ELGIN, ILLINOIS WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL CONCRETE BUILDING UNITS READY-MIX CONCRETE 1883 75TH ANNIVERSARY 1958 E LM H U RST-C H I C AG O STONE CO. PLANTS LOCATED AT ELMHURST • WINFIELD . WARRENVILLE . BARBERS CORNER Producers of ELMHURST, ILLINOIS CRUSHED STONE TE 2-4000 Pre-The Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Choral Union 2, 3, 4; Dorm Council 2, 4; S. C. A. 1, 2; Religion-in-Life Week 4; Class Officer 4; German Club 1. OLDFIELD, RONALD E. Chicago, Illinois Biology Dentistry Graduate of North Park Junior College. PANKOW, MARCELLA Rochester, Minnesota Mathematics Women ' s Intramurals 1, 2; Class Officer 4; German Club 1, 2. PANOS, JOAN Chicago, Illinois Education Elementary Teaching Women ' s Union C abinet 3; Polyhymia 2, 3, 4; Choral Union 3; S. U. Senate 1; Elms 2, 3; Hungarian Club 1. PAPP, LESLIE R. F. McKeesport, Pennsylvania Sociology Ministry Debate Team 1, 2; Pre-The Society 1, 2, 3, 4; S. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Hungarian Club 1, 2. PAULAN, BRUCE R. Lombard, Illinois Business Administration Sales Transferred from Carthage College. PEDERSON, THOMAS Elmwood Park, Illinois Pre-The Ministry Transferred from San Houston Institute of Tech- nology and Pudalha East. Football 1; Basketball 1, 2; Chess 1, 2, 3, 4; " E " Club 2; Pre-The Society 1. PENNA, FERNANDO ERIC Addison, Illinois Chemistry PINCH, TREVOR W. Chicago, Illinois Business Administration Accounting Transferred from Wright Jr. College. PRIOLA, SAMUEL T. Chicago, Illinois Biology PROTINE, JAMES E. Elmhurst, Illinois Business Administration PUKNAITIS, ANITA Bellwood, Illinois Education Elementary Teaching F. T. A. 4; Polyhymnia 2. RATHERT, LA VERNE RUTH Louisville, Kentucky Education Teaching F. T. A. 4; S. C. A. 3. RAU, JANE PURSELL Maywood, Illinois Education ROEDDER, KENNETH F. River Grove, Illinois Sociology Ministry Intramurals 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Religion- in-Life Week 2, 3, 4; Choral Union 3; Dorm Council 3; Class Officer 3; Social Life 3, 4; Homecoming Committee 3. ROHRKASSE, NORMA Hamel, Illinois English Women ' s Intramurals 1; Choral Union 1, 2; S. U. Senate 4; Elms 3, 4; Homecoming Committee 2. ROSS, CHARLES WARREN St. Louis, Missouri History Ministry Intramurals; Pre-The Society; Glee Club 3, 4; Band 2, 4; College Theatre 4. ROWAN, MARY JANE Forest Park, Illinois Education Elementary Teaching Women ' s Intramurals 2, 4; F. T. A. 3, 4; Women ' s Union Cabinet 4; Polyhymnia 1, 2, 3, 4; Dorm Council 2; S. C. A. 1; Religion-in-Life Week 4; Social Life 4. RYAN, ROBERT JOHN Arlington Hts., Illinois Chemistry SCHAAD, NANCY Merrill, Wisconsin Speech Speech Correction 146 12 New Brunswick Lanes EDWARD DON COMPANY 2201 So. LaSalle St. CAIumet 5-1300 AMPLE PARKING FACILITIES Afternoon Student Rates Chicago 16, III. Dir AM Hr f lf CUAD DilAN dUUK jnUr Compliments of BOOKS GREETING CARDS FASANO PIES RENTAL LIBRARY " As Good As Mother ' s and Better than Others " Phone: 11 8 S. York St. TErrace 2-7860 Elmhurst, III. ONE PRICE ROBERTSON Compliments of (Chicago ' s First Auto Super Market) ROBERTSON FORD, INC. LOUIS RESTAURANT CARS AND TRUCKS POrter 6-2700 ADDISON, ILLINOIS 104 West Irving BENSENVILLE, ILLINOIS Homecoming Court 3, 4; W. R. S. E 1; Jr. Prom Court 3; Polyhymnia 2, 3; Choral Union 1, 2; S. U. Cabinet 3, 4; Freshman Week Committee 3, 4. SCHAETZLEIN, LILLIAN Villa Park. Illinois Education Teaching SCHENDL, BERNICE E. Faribault, Minnesota Christian Education Pre-The Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Elm Bark 1; German Club 1, 2. SCHICK, FREDERICK ARMIN Palos Hts., Illinois Psychology SCHIECHE, BARBARA LaCrosse, Wisconsin Spanish and English SCHMALFELD, HAROLD W. Schiller Park, Illinois Biology Secondary Teaching F. T. A. 2; W. R. S. E. 2, 3, 4; Choral Union 4; Elm Bark 4; French Club 1, 2; College Theatre. SCHMIDT, EDNA Mt. Carmel, Illinois Christian Education Women ' s Intramurals 1; Pre-The Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Choral Union 1, 2, 4; S. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4. SCHMIDT, RICHARD CHARLES Elmhurst, Illinois History Ministry Debate Team 3; S. C. A. 3, 4; S. U. Senate 4. SCHNEIDER, ELEANOR Chicago, Illinois Elementary Education Teaching Women ' s Intramurals 1, 2; FTA 3, 4; Choral Union 1, 2; S. C. A. 1; Elms 1, 2, 3, 4; Religion-in-Life Week 3; German Club 1, 2; Co-editor of Elms 4; Assistant Editor of Elms 3. SCHRANTZ, MONS G. Villa Park, Illinois Business Administration Personnel Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Elms 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; " E " Club 2, 3, 4. SCHOPPE, RUDOLPH Bensenville, Illinois Accounting SCHROEDER, GRACE M. Lombard, Illinois Education SCHROEDER, BRUNO New Braunfels, Texas Philosophy Ministry Football 1; President 2; S. U. Senate 2. SCHRUPP, LOWELL R. Oilman, Illinois Philosophy Ministry Basketball 1, 2; Intramurals 3, 4; " E " Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 3, 4; Dorm Council 2, 4; S. U. Senate 2; Social Life 1, 2. SCHWARZ, NANCY Chicago, Illinois Elementary Education Teaching Women ' s Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; F. T. A. 3, 4; Prom Court 3; Choral Union 1, 2; S. C. A. 1, 4; Elms 3; Class Officer 3; German Club Secretary-Treasurer 1, 2. SCHWEISGUTH, CAROL St. Louis, Missouri Christian Education Director of Christian Education. Attended Harris College at St. Louis; Pre-The Com- mittee 2, 3, 4; Dorm Council 4; Polyhymnia 3. SEARS, HAROLD K. Elmhurst, Illinois Business Administration Business Baseball 1, 2; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; " E " Club 3, 4. SEAY, MARILYN LaGrange. Illinois English Teaching W. R. S. E. 1; Elm Bark 1, 2, 3; Theatre Guild 1, 2, 3, 4; Homecoming Show 1, 2; Senior Week Committee. SEYBOLD, FRED Plattsmouth, Nebraska Psychology School Psychology Attended University of Omaha; Band 3; Choral Union 3. SMITH, ALLEN South Bend, Indiana Sociology Ministry HEART OF ELM HURST COUNCIL For the Best in Everything . . . Shop With These Merchants BIERK CHEVROLET, INC. 125 East First St. CHI PAIN ' S SPORTING GOODS 1 26 North York St. ELM DEPARTMENT STORE 121 West First St. ELMHURST CAMERA SHOP 1 1 5 Addison Ave. ELMHURST DRUGS 101 South York St. ELMHURST GLASS SHOP 1 28 Addison Ave. H. S. HESSE AND CO. 1 1 8 North York St. HONEY GIRL SHOP 1 08 North York St. KARSTENS PHARMACY 124 West Park Ave. J. C. LICHT CO. 1 1 1 West Second St. MRM FURNITURE 157 North York St. MORRISON SHOPPE 109 North York St. OLLSWANG ' S DEPARTMENT STORE Park Ave. and York St. PETRAS JEWELRY 103 South York St. PFUND AND CLINT FLORISTS 1 39 North York St. RABE DAIRY 1 35 East First St. RUBY ' S OF ELMHURST 149 North York St. SOUKUP HARDWARE 1 1 6 North York St. SPYRISON ' S SHOES 160 North York St. TENNYSON INTERIORS 1 87 North York St. YORK BOOTERY 153V2 North York St. YORK FURRIER 1 07 North York St. YORK STUDIOS 212 North York St. OPEN MONDAY AND THURSDAY NIGHTS UNTIL 9:00 P.M. HONEY GIRL 108 No. York Street ELMHURST Phone TE 4-0981 Debate Team 1, 2, 3; Schick Contest, first place 3; Pre-The Society 1; S. C. A. 3; Religion-in-Life Week 2; Class Officer 1; Who ' s Who 4; S. U. Cabinet 3, 4; S. U. Senate 3; German Club 1, 2; Theatre Produc- tions 4; Freshman Week Committee 3, 4. SMITY, MARILYNN Berwyn, Illinois Post Nursing Registered Nurse School Nurse 3, 4. SORENSEN, VIRGINIA E. Chicago, Illinois Christian Education Director of Religious Education Attended Wright Jr. College in Chicago; Women ' s Intramurals 3; Pre-The Society 3, 4; Theatre Guild 3. STANGER, RICHARD Elmhurst, Illinois Philosophy Ministry Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; " E " Club 3, 4; Tennis Team 2, 3; W. R. S. E. 2; Schick Contest, second place 1; first place 4; Lecture Series Committee 2, 3, 4; Who ' s Who 4; S. U. Cabinet 3, 4; S. U. Senate 3, 4; Elms Sports Editor 2, 3; Co-chairman of Homecoming Committee 2. STORCK, DONALD G. Alhambra, Illinois Sociology Ministry Intramurals 1, 2, 3; W. R. S. E. 3; Elms 1, 2, 3; S. U. Cabinet Treasurer 4; Religion-in-Life Week 4; Pre- The Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Week Committee 4. STOTZ, ROBERT Chicago, Illinois Business Administration Business Executive Attended University of Illinois; Intramurals 3. STRAUBE, SHARON LeMars, Iowa Elementary Education Teaching Attended Westmar College at LeMars; Choral Union 3, 4; German Club 4. SUHRE, DOROTHY L. Alhambra, Illinois Elementary Education Teaching Women ' s Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Pre-The Society 1, 2; Women ' s Union Cabinet 3; Polyhymnia 2; S. C. A. 1, 2; Class Officer 2; Jr. Prom Committee 3; Home- coming Committee 4. TAMASI, STEPHEN Welland, Ontario Economics Economist Attended University of Bridgeport in Connecticut. SWANSON, JOHN R. Villa Park, Illinois Business Administration TAYLOR, GAY Elmhurst, Illinois Elementary Education Teaching Women ' s Intramurals 3, 4; F. T. A. 4; Elms 2; Elm Bark 3; Sophomore Show 2. TEICH, THOMAS L. Oak Park, Illinois TIEDEMANN, JOHN E. Elmhurst, Illinois Business Administration TOPOLE, JAMES H. Elmhurst, Illinois Business Administration TUKA, NANCY Elmhurst, Illinois English Teaching Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Choral Union 1. VANDER WATER, WILLIAM D. Elmhurst, Illinois History VAN KAST, CARL A. Chicago, Illinois Sociology Ministry Attended Wright Jr. College and DePaul College in Chicago; Town Council 3. VIHNANEK, DENNIS Chicago, Illinois Business Administration Office Management Attended University of Illinois. VOGELMANN, JANICE Milwaukee, Wisconsin Music Women ' s Intramurals 1, 2; Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Choral Union 1, 2, 3, 4; German Club 1, 2, President 2. WACHOWSKI, ELAINE Des Plaines, Illinois Education Teaching ■ DINNER BELL RESTAURANT 630 W. North Avenue ELMHURST, ILLINOIS 1 Block East of 83 Whether a Full Meal or a Snack, Bar-B-Q, or Burger, Bring The Gang " THE FINEST IN FOODS AT MODERATE PRICES " MOST POPULAR RESTAURANT IN ELMHURST COTTAGE HILL CAFE 117 West First Street ELMHURST, ILLINOIS TErrace 2-3295 Elsie says, " IF IT ' S BORDEN ' S, IT ' S GOT TO BE GOOD! " THE BORDEN COMPANY Chicago Ice Cream Division F. T. A. 3, 4, President 4; Theatre Guild 1; S. C. A. Retreat Committee 2; Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Choral Union 1, 3; Student Librarian 3, 4. WAGNER, JONATHAN J. Webster Groves, Missouri Sociology WAIDMANN, ARTHUR Bellevue, Ohio Sociology Ministry Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; German Club 1, 2; Choral Union 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Pre-The Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Religion-in-Life Week 4. WALTZ, SANDRA Grand Rapids, Michigan Elementary Education Teaching Women ' s Intramurals 3, 4; F. T. A. 4; Polyhymnia 4; Choral Union 1.2; Dorm Council 3, 4. WARMING, RHEDA Burlington, Iowa Elementary Education Teaching Elms 3; Jr. Prom Committee 3; German Club 2; Dorm Council 3; Elm Bark 1, 2; Choral Union 3; Women ' s Intramurals 2, 3, 4; F. T. A. 4; W. R. S. E. 1, 2; Prom Court 3. WEBSTER, JOYCE Glen Ellyn, Illinois History Attended Lawrence College in Appleton, Wisconsin. WECLEW, MARLA Chicago, Illinois English Teaching F. T. A. 4; Bowling League 4. WERNER, DOROTHY E. Villa Park, Illinois English Jr. College Instructor W. R. S. E. 1; Women ' s Union Cabinet 3; Elms 1, 2; Firesides 1; S. U. Senate 1, 3; Elm Bark 1, 2; Hun- garian Club 1; German Club 1,2; Campus Store 1, 2, 3, 4. WEIS, PHILIP Elmwood Park, Illinois Psychology WIKSTROM, ARNOLD G. Chicago, Illinois Psychology Ministry Attended Wright Jr. College in Chicago; Christian Heritage Committee 3, 4; S. C. A. 3, 4; World University Service 3. WINCHELL, JACK Lyndhurst, Ohio Business Administration WOOSLEY, DONALD E. Villa Park, Illinois Business Administration Executive Management Football 2, 4; Baseball 3; " E " Club 2, 3, 4; W. R. S. E. 2; Spanish Club 2. ZAPPE, PATRICIA St. Louis, Missouri Speech Correction Speech Correctionist Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Choral Union 1, 2, 3; Elms 3, 4; O. F. S. 2, 3, 4. Compliments of MACK ' S GOLDEN PHEASANT PAUL RIEGER REAL ESTATE C. NORMAN FLANDERS Associate Associate 505 South York Street TE 2-3269 ELMHURST, ILLINOIS THE YORK STATE BANK 536 S. York St. ELMHURST, ILLINOIS MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION COME SEE . . . . . YOU ' LL SAVE AT 1 Authorized Dealer Hamilton — Elgin Watches Jewelry — Diamonds Silverware McKEE JEWELERS 41 13 1 2 St. Charles Road BELLWOOD, ILLINOIS Linden 4-7763 F. McKEE, Prop. Official Watch Inspector WATCH, CLOCK, JEWELRY Repairing Engraving THE ELMHURST CHOP SUEY SHOP 1 1 3 North York Street ELMHURST, ILLINOIS Phone: TErrace 2-3569 Hours: 1 1 :00 to 9:00 Daily PLACE YOUR ORDER EARLY FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllmlllll " " " ' " WENDT DRUG COMPANY, INC. 545 Spring Road | 530 South York Street | ELM HURST, ILLINOIS ALEXANDER LUMBER COMPANY 1 00 Prospect Street ELMHURST LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIALS I VISIT OUR COCKTAIL LOUNGE AND GANDER ROOM Organ Music Nightly MORAN AND GALVIN Harrison Street One Quarter Mile West of Wolf Road Hillside, Illinois LI 4-3267 STEMPLE S BICYCLE REPAIR SHOP Schwinn Bicycles Bike Accessories Model and Hobby Supplies 140 So. York St. TE 4-1012 f i WATCH REPAIRING WATCHMASTER TIMED D. H. ELLIOTT WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER 162 North York Street PHONE ELMHURST. ILLINOIS TErrace 2-6730 THE HOMESTEAD 8305 West North Avenue Maywood, Illinois Wonderful Food Your Host, ASHLEY HUGH RICKETTS TOM ' S 1901 West North Ave. I i I ROBILLARD ELM HURST, ILLINOIS FUNERAL HOME STEAK HOUSE Melrose Park HESSE ' S THE STORE FOR MEN McGregor — sportswear arrow — dress shirts hickok — jewelry hart, schaffner marx clothes stetson — hats nunn bush — shoes 1 18 N. York St. TErrace 2-0300 HILL ' S RECORD AND BOOK STORE 101 Vz North York Street ELMHURST, ILLINOIS TErrace 2-0181 At the End of a Perfect Date It ' s AUNT JENNEY ' S SNACK SHOP 150 No. York Street " A NEAT PLACE TO MEET AND EAT " PIZZA PALACE 1 1 7 Addison Ave. TE 4-9865 We Deliver SPECIAL DISCOUNT GIVEN FOR LARGE ORDERS PROFESSIONAL PFOPL F DR. RILEY CRANE MR. WILLIAM A. McCLINTOCK 203 So. York Street d si Linden Limnurst, Illinois Elmhurst, Illinois DFMTKT U ' CIN 1 1 j 1 ATTORNEY AT LAW TE 2-9322 DR. ELMER A. ECKERT Compliments of 120 So. Kenilworth Avenue MICHAEL KROSS Elmhurst, Illinois DENTIST TE 2-5011 MR. WILLIAM C. JEROME 444 No. York Street Compliments of Elmhurst, Illinois COUNSELOR AT LAW A FRIEND TE 4-5209 THIS AD SECTION HAS BEEN MADE POSSIBLE THROUGH THE EFFORTS OF KENNETH SAARI— MANAGER CLIFFORD SCHRUPP MARK CAVALCOLI TONI TORNABENE CHARLES MOREY JOYCE CHUM SHARON KOLLER BARBARA SHINCU .ngravmgs by JAHN OLLIER ZtuyxuM+uj, Compaq CHICAGO, ILLINOIS SEYMOUR, INDIANA NOT TO BE TAKEN FROM THE LIBRARY
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