Eureka College - Prism Yearbook (Eureka, IL)

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 112

 

Eureka College - Prism Yearbook (Eureka, IL) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1936 volume:

U WY LLL. in ' if ' 1Y ' ' imm V , 1 qv' i, L I 1. Q i if, A l . lf, 2 E 4' I AI .25 L ll HI 5-1 1 . E. 5 . L in Q , ,T E I E - ri L h ul z: .-. u mlm. me hr - si F :' ll :es 55 '- LL 4 , . 1- - 3 -ga 'L 1: 1:23 IIAZH. lllr ' SZ ' lit lm ' I! 'S 'K P4 1: 'I or Q' as :E al: ai? 552 'El 1 25: ll'1 2. :EE g 3 .l -2 ' BE, 3 M F SK mx .K Q!-3, ,, -I' E! . Q , g. if 1: , ' L w 1 ., l .. 1:5- ,af , 1 Y lol li , is .5 ,,. il' ,H fi? 22 il L1 ill' ff 12 A . ,gf in 114 8 . 1: 55 Te lla VIN f dl 2327! lm, W: fig E W ii 1, ay . k I r A' 41 1. U Y A. a E Qi 4. 3. if 3. Rx z Tl r 3 5 'I F L K. ,I f F '1 I .v K 'v TI-IE PRISM 0F193o Published Jointly by the Clcisses of '36 c1ncl'37 C Senior Editor GEORGE BARTLETT junior Editor FRANCES HENRY Business Monoger PAUL NOFTSKER IN RECQGNITION of thirty-Five consecutive yeors of professorship ot Eureka- W E P R E S E N T - W. T. JACKSON PROFESSOR W. T. JACKSON! As you look back over a long career of teaching, you are justly entitled to take an honorable pride in your achievements. You magnified the profession by making adequate preparation for it. You are still preparing for it. You have had an ambition to instill in your students the spirit of science and to direct them in the use of the exact methods of the laboratory. Ample evidence of your success appears in what your former students have done and are doing. Your comments on educational theory and practice testify to your demand for intelligence in formulating ideals and standard's and in trying to attain them. Friends have been Won, not by words of flattery from you, but by what you have contributed to the common welfare by honest hard vvork. -SILAS JONES FOUR IN RECOGNITION of thirty-five consecutive yeors OI professorship at Eurelco- W E P R E S E N I - S I L A S I O N E S PROFESSOR SILAS JONES: You have gone far and deep in the realms Of ethics, religion, and philosophy. You have for years held spiritual converse with the great souls Of earthg and from this ennobling communion you have by the Working of your own native goodness distilled the fine essence Of the Way Of life. In the words of the Nestor of modern education you have found the durable satisfaction Of life. In some good day the academic terrain may rid itself Of its smothering encum- brance of pedantry, erudition, and acquisitivenessg then our laureates will be the men who have walked humbly and who have been exemplars of the good, the beautiful, and the true. In that day you will be a fully accredited candidate for really great academic distinction. You by your example and precept have been a guiding beacon On this campus for thirty-five years. -W. T. JACKSON ' F E THE SPIRIT OF EUREKA IN 1862 At the time that I was a student at Eureka College, our Alma Mater was a decidedly embryonic institution. It was meeting in the old two-story brick building known afterwards as the Academy. Professor A. S. Fisher was at the head of the institution and in passing, let me say that a finer, more consecrated man never lived than he. The rest of the teaching force was supplied by those who were students in the school-Elijah Dickinson and his sister, Miss Elmira, QI. I-I. Rowell, a regular "down-eastv Yankee, and others as the occasion demanded. But although it was in this formative state, the germ of life that has made it the great institution that it is, was firmly implanted in the ideals of those who had its management and whose influence, labors and sacrifices made it an institution of real worth. The germ that controlled the minds of every teacher and trustee was the realization of the supremacy of the Christian way of living. Without that purpose there would have been no Eureka College. At the beginning of the session of 1857-58, Professor C. L. Loos of Bethany came as its president. B. W. Johnson was added to its teaching force and it began to assume some of the elements of an institution of higher learning. Both of these men were real teachers. Sometime during that year we moved from the old Academy to the new building standing in the midst of the magnificent grove which is now the center of its various buildings. For such an institution the extent of its curricula was marvelous. Professor John Neville, later of Transylvania University had prepared its curriculum in mathematics. It is said that it included everything that either Yale or Harvard had in their curricula. This gave the student something to do for he knew that he would not receive an A.B. at his graduation unless he had completed it. The same was true of the curricula in both Latin and Greek. Beyond the usual pre- paratory studies, a full four year course in each language was required. Under the present methods of teaching, this seems like foolishness. But the young man who thinks clearly through the problems of analytical geometry and calculus has a mind trained for reasoning. And, while most students probably have done as I have, forgotten the most of their Latin and Greek, there is no doubt but this training furnished them a vocabulary adequate to every occasion. I still think that the colleges of today are too weak on their language requirements. We assembled every morning in the chapel in the new building and after devotional exercises President Loos, while he was there, and during the remainder of the time I was in college, P. W. Johnson, Vice-President, delivered lectures which were of great value to the students. Connected with the college were two societies-the Edmund Burke and the Periclesian. Later, when young preachers began to sprout their wings, the Mathe- sian society furnished them the opportunity of testing their ability. It is here that we learned to think on our feet and express ourselves intelligently. As I look over the list of graduates of Eureka, I see the names of many who have made their mark as pulpit orators. It was their training received in these societies that prepared them to speak extemporaneously. No notes or manu- scripts were used in an oration or debate. It is my opinion there is nothing that so interferes with a speaker's power over an audience as a paper, however well concealed. In the short space I have, I cannot go into details, but I wish to impress upon those of the present that the supreme purpose for which Eureka College was established was to promote the greatest possible spirit of brotherhood among men and to develop men capable of zealous application to the purpose of improving the total worth of human personality. I trust that is its purpose yet. It is difficult in looking back through seventy years to recall the things that might be most impressive, but these I have mentioned stand out most conspicu- ously in my memory and are my most cherished recollections. -SAMUEL K. HALLAM SIX W E H 0 N O R Eurelcofs oldest living alumnus- SAMUEL K. HALLAM Samuel Kincaid Hallam, who celebrated his ninety-first birthday on January 30, has the distinction of being the oldest living graduate of Eureka College. Mr. Hallam graduated from Eureka in 1862 With an A.B. degree. It was 72 years ago April 25 that Mr. Hallam was ordained to the Christian ministry. He has held pastorates in Arkansas, California, Illinois, Missouri, New Mexico, Pennsylvania, and Texas. In IQIO he organized the Central Christian Church of Brownsville, Texas, Where he now serves as pastor emeritus. He has made his home in Brownsville since 1907. S VEN COCDPERATION Stand off by yourself in your dreaming, And all of your dreams are vain, No grandeur of soul or spirit Can lvlan by himself attain. It is willed we shall dwell as brothersg As brothers we must toilg We must act with a common purpose As we work in a common soil. And each who would see accomplished, The dreams that he's proud to own, Must strive for the goal with his fellows, For no man can do it alone. -AUTHOR UNKNOWN E I G H T ling ABMIN NT I STWNTIQN FACULTY PRESIDENT CLYDE L. LYON Almost a century has passed since the sturdy pioneers of Walnut Grove founded Eureka College and dedicated it to a program of Christian education. From the College were to come leaders and laymen who Would carry on the work of the Kingdom of God. During the decades that have passed since the hrst classes met, educational theory and practice have changedg yet the old ideals endureg the old objectives still abide. Eureka College, motivated by the spirit of its founders and with its program adjusted to the needs of the present day, dedicates its energies to the training of men and Women Who will do good service in the Kingdom of God. -CLYDE L. LYON E L E V E N DEAN SAMUEL G. HARROD How can one define or describe or weigh that intangible pervasive thing We call the spirit of a community? It is impossible. This only can We say. Those who have deeply thrilled to this subtle spirit as it moves in an intimate college group are profoundly changed. They have worked togetherg they have played togetherg they have together experienced the ecstacy of victory and the bitterness of defeat. They have together followed with free foot Widening intellectual horizons. Out of common experiences have come glimpses into spiritual realities. They are infinitely the richer. What shall We say of the spirit of our Alma Mater? Analysis is futile. This only We may say. The Spirit of Eureka College is democraticg the whole group faces its common problems. The Spirit of Eureka College is the spirit of unselfish serviceg self seeking has no place in it. The Spirit of Eureka College is the spirit of courageg all down the years there has been struggle and hardship faced Without fear or shrinking. Thousands who "beneath the elmsn have felt the breath of this spirit moving in their lives are true sons and daughters of the "fostering motherf' -'SAMUEL G. HARROD TWELVE iB1fi5m 36 INER ARROD LANKINSHIP YLSWORTI-I EYN LDS M H B A R 0 BENTLEY LYON GRAY WAMPLER DIVISION OF ADMINISTRATION CLYDE LATEN LYON . . . . . AB., Eureka College, 1905. Preyidfnt SAMUEL GLENN HARROD .... Dean of the Faculty A.B., Eureka College, 19035 A.M., University of Chicago, Ph.D., Princeton University, 1909. 19085 RAYMOND GARFIELD AYLSWORTH . . Director of Perronnel A.B., Cotner College, 1896, A.M., ibid., I906, A.M., Yale Uni- versity, 19075 B.D., Union Theological Seminary, 1930. LYDIA ALICE WAMPLER ..... Dean A.B., University of Kansas, IQOZQ A.M., Columbia University, SARAH ELIZABETH MINER . . . Affixtant Dean B.Ed., Illinois State Normal University, IQ29, M.S., Iowa College, 1935. ALEXANDER CHARLES GRAY .... . B.A., University of Toronto, 18965 A.M., Hiram College, A.M., University of Michigan, 1908, B.D., Yale University, DEAN F. BLANKINSHIP . . . College Secretary A.B., Eureka College, 1906. of Women 1928. of Woman State Librarian 13975 1915. - Treafurer CLARA LEIGI-I BENTLEY ...... Regiftrar A.B., Eureka College, IQ24. IRENE REYNOLDS . . Axfiftant to Collegr Secretary-Treaxurer FACULTY , , all If f , , ' ,,.'f,l ,L I 1,1 5 :37 II -,I , JONES GUNN L o W W BEARD Hknnon NORTON RAY ATHR P IGGINS AMPLER DIVISION OF HUMANITIES PROFESSOR HARROD, Chairman SAMUEL GLENN HARROD .... Profeffor of Clafficf A.B., Eureka College, 1903, A.M., University of Chicago, 1908, Ph.D., Princeton University, IQOQ. LYDIA ALICE WAMPLER .... Profeffor of German A.B., University of Kansas, 1902, A.M., Columbia University, 1928. MARY HOOVER JONES ..... Profeffor of French A.B., Eureka College, 1919. THOMAS ELBERT WIGGINS .... Profefsor of Englifh A.B., Eureka College, 1913, A.M., University of Chicago, 1916. LAURENCE EUGENE NORTON V. 'Aifxirtant Profeffor of Englifh A.B., Carleton College, 1927, A.M., University of Iowa, 1934. GRIFF L. LATHROP, JR. . . Director of the Music Department B.M., Findlay College, 1922, M.M., Detroit Institute of Musical Art, 1931. GEORGE W. GUNN ...... Profeffor of Voice B.M., Chicago Musical College, 1922. RAMONA CRUIKSHANK BEARD . . . Profrfror of Piano B.A., Carleton College, 1924, B.Mus., ibicl., 1925, M.M., Ameri- can Conservatory of Music, 1935. RUTH RAY ........ Proffffor of Violin B.M., American Conservatory of Music, 1917. FACULTY The 19 19115111 36 ' NEWSON R1NKER CLARKE COMPTON MINER JACKSON DIVISION OF SCIENCE AND MATHEMATICS PROFESSOR NEWsoN, Chairman MARY WINSTON NEWSON . . . Professor of Mathfmatics A.B., University of Wisconsin, 1889, Ph.D., Goettingen, Germany, 1897. WILLIAM THOMAS JACKSON . . . Professor of Chemistry A.B., Eureka College, 1889, A.B,, Harvard University, 1894. JAMES STEPHEN COMPTON .... Professor of Biology A.B.,iEureka College, 19025 A.M., University of Wisconsin, 1912. JACOB AARON RINKER ..... Professor of Physics B.S., Eureka College, 19185 M.S., University of Chicago, 1928. MAE CLARKE ..... Instructor in Hornf Economics B.S., Valparaiso University, 19185 M.S., Purdue University, 1933. SARAH ELIZABETH MINER . . Instructor in Home Economics B.Ed., Illinois State Normal University, 19295 M.S., Iowa State College, 1935. FACULTY : AVF e V 1 I 1 . , I V 'Q BENQ: It mr iii 'FIM III ' ' II, ' Mm I I ui- I 992.- 1 I ' I I, yu! if wwf IQ W! III . .I 1' A MCKINZIE SADDLER GRAY HIGDON AYLSWORTH JAMES Roosn DIVISION OF SOCIAL STUDIES PROFESSOR RoosA, Acting Chairman VVILLIABT V. ROOSA . . Profenor of Philofophy and Education B.A.,, Drake University, 1915, M.A., University of Chicago, 19165 Ph.D., ibid., 1933. ALEXANDER CHARLES GRAY . Inftrnctor in Economic:-Sociology B.A., University of Toronto, 18965 A.M., Hiram College, 18975 A.M., University of Michigan, 1908, B.D., Yale University, 1915. RAYMOND GARFIELD AYLSWORTH . . Profefxor of Bible A.B., Cotner College, 18965 A.M., ibid., 1906, A.M., Yale Uni- versity, 19o7g B.D., Union Theological Seminary, 1930. ERNEST E. HIGDON ..... Profexfor of Pfyohology A.B., Eureka College, 1915, A.M., Yale University, 1917. HAROLD H. JAMES . . Profeffor of Hiftory and Government A.B., Beloit College, 19235 A.M., University of Chicago, 1930. RALPH MCKINZIE ...... Director of Athleticf A.B., Eureka College, 1923. RUTH SADDLER . . Director of Phyxical Education-for Women A.B., Iowa State Teachers College, 1932. FACULTY D if flv 5:- 15. 5- III F H40 H Qlkl M, llgl 1 1:1011 xlwvlpl ,, Q. .H',f'1fnl4MMI55f,-,,I1LT fnajMWF', I :H l'um'.qkiaM1 .'r. ',.,m.tl,f!' -'- BURGESS HALL CLASSES Rrism 36 X , , Y - - I 'Titan ,vi I JL I JH , M' :Iv COMMENCEMENT CALENDAR JUNE 7'SUNDAY, 4:30 P.M. Reception of Seniors at the President's Residence JUNE 7-SUNDAY, 8:00 P.M. Baccalaureate at the Christian Church SCTIHOH . . . . Raymond F. McLain JUNE 8-MONDAY, 3:00 P.M. Initiation into Nu Upsilon .JUNE 81MONDAY, 8:15 P.M. Senior Play in the High School Auditorium HThe Late Christopher Bean' ...... Sidney Howard Laurence E. Norton, Dirzctor - JUNE QLTUESDAY, 10:00 A.M. Seventy-sixth Annual Commencement in the Open Air Theater Address Aretas VVilbur Nolan, Ph.D. JUNE 9'TUESDAY, 3:00 P.M. Planting of the Ivy JUNE Q-TUESDAY, 6:00 P.M. Alumni Banquet SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS MARTHA ELLIOTT . . Prefident ELMER SZEPESSY . . Vice-Prefizienz KATHRYN PLOPPER . . Secretary-Treaxurer SHIRLEY W.AGGONER . Senate Reprexentazizfz CLASS SPONSORS PROFESSOR AND MRS. SILAS JoNEs fl x : 9 I , Y., x W GEORGE BARTLETT, B.S. . Jllathematicy Cuba, Illinois University of Illinois 1, Board of Managers 4, Campus Council of Religion 4, Senate 4, PRISM Editor 4, Board of Publications 4. GLADYS CALEY, R.N., B.S. . Biology Peoria, Illinois AAII, Secretary 3, Nurses' Training School, Methodist Hospital, Peoria, Illinois, Pan- Hellenic Representative 3, College Nurse 4. RUSSELL CARR,B.S. . . .Mathematics TKN. Eureka, Illinois PEARL DARNELL, A.B. . Mufic Education Eureka, Illinois CID, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Opera 2, 4, Band 4, Oratorio 1, 2, 3, 4, Chapel Choir 2, 3. MARTHA ELLIOTT, B.S. . . Biology Atwood, Illinois fb, President 4, Board of Managers 4, Women's Council 3, 4, Senate 3, 4, Oratorio I, President Pan-Hellenic Council 4, W. A. A. I, 2, 3, Cabinet 3, Y. W. C. A. I, 2, Class President 4, President Booster Club 4. ANNABEL GOODE, A.B. . . Englixh Virden, Illinois AZ, Eureka Scholars 1, 2, Beta Pi Theta 3, 4, Y. W. C. A. I, 2, 3, Cabinet 2, 3, Campus Council of Religion 3, PRISM Staff 3, 4, PEGASUS Stall' 3. BERNADINE HAGAN, B.S. . Mathematicf Eureka, Illinois AAU, W. A. A. IQ Oratorio 4, PRISM Staff 4. CATHERINE HALPIN, A.B. . . . Economicr-Sociology Springfield, Illinois QCP, Springfield Junior College I, 2, Y. W. C. A. 3, 4, Women's Council 4. SAMUEL HARROD, A.B. Eronomir-Sociology Eureka, Illinois TKE, Historian, 3, 4, Alpha Epsilon Sigma 2, 3, 4, President 4, Beta Pi Theta 2, 3, 4, Pi Kappa Delta 2, 3, 4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, E-Tribe 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4, Ora- torio 1, 2, 3, 4, Opera 1, 2, 4, Chapel Choir 2, 3, 4, Band I, 2, 3, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Debate 2, 3, 4, Winner Keller Debate Prize 2, 3, 4, PEGASUS Staff 1, 2, 3, PRISM Staff 4. WALTER MILLER, A.B. . . Hiftory Chicago, Illinois TKN, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Co-Captain 3, Basket- ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Co-Captain 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Swimming 3, Golf 2, Pan-Hellenic Council 2, 3, 4, Men's President 4, Senate 2, 3, 4, President 4, Alpha Epsilon Sigma 3, 4, Oratorio 4, Glee Club 3, 4, Opera 4, E-Tribe 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Board of Control 3, 45 Class President 2. FRED MURSENER, A.B. . . Hiftory Kevvanee, Illinois XPAA, Vice-President 2, President 3, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 3, Co-Captain 4, Baseball I, 2, 3, 4, Class Presi- dent 3, Board of Managers 3, 4. SENIORS Qlfljt 19 imism 13 I .sw ' llyiiidx A 41 36 'g "IPF BERT NEVINS, B.S. . . . Biology Girard, Illinois TKE, Swimming 2, Biology Assistant 3, 4. MARA LEE O'BRIEN, A.B. . French Lewistown, Illinois AZ, President 4, Beta Pi Theta 3, 4, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 2, 3, Women's Council 2, 4, PRISM Stal? 4. KATHRYN PLOPPER, A.B. . Education Peoria, Illinois AZ, Beta Pi Theta 3, 4, Treasurer 4, Culver- Stockton 2, Y. W. C. A. 3, 4, Cabinet 4, W. A. A. 3, Women's Council 4, Campus Council of Religion 4, Class Secretary-Treasurer 4. ELMER SZEESSY, A.B. . . Violin Peoria, Illinois TKN, Orchestra 1, 2, 4, Opera 1, 2, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Chapel Choir 3, 4, College String Quartet 3, Alpha Epsilon Sigma 3, 4, Beta Pi Theta 3, 4, Class Vice-President 4. FRANK SUMNER, A.B. . . Hixtory Eureka, Illinois TKN, President 4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Co-Cap- tain 4, Basketball 1, 2, Golf 1, 2, 3, 4, Track I, 2, Athletic Board of Control 4, Senate 4. HAROLD TAYLOR, B.S. . . Chemiftry Armington, Illinois TKN, Chapel Committee 3. NORMAN TAYLOR, B.S. . Mathematic: Springfield, Illinois TKN, President 3, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Presi- dent 3, Oratorio 1, 2, 3, 4, Chapel Choir 2, 3, Orchestra 1, 2, Opera 2, 4, Men's Quartet 1, 4, Athletic Manager 3, 4, Cheer Leader 2, 3, Chapel Committee 4, Campus Council of Religion 4, lVIen's President Pan-Hellenic 3. EYLENE VISSERING, A.B. . Frznrh Nlinonk, Illinois AZ, Beta Pi Theta 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Presi- dent 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 1, 2, 3, 4, Women's Trio IQ Sextette 2, 3, Oratorio 1, 2, 3, 4, Opera 1, 2, 4, Women's Council 3, 4, President 4, Secretary of Pan-Hellenic 4, Pep Club 4, Senate 4, Board of Managers 4, PEGASUS Staff 2. SHIRLEY WAGGONER, A.B. . Franck Eureka, Illinois AAU, Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4, Women's Trio I, Sextette 1, Octette 4, Oratorio I, 2, 3, 4, Opera 1, 2, 4, Chapel Choir 2, 3, 4, May Fete 1, 2, Beta Pi Theta 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4, Pan- Hellenic Council 3, Senate 4. DOROTHEA WHITE, B.S. . . Biology Peoria, Illinois AAII, Nurses, Training School, Methodist Hos- pital, Peoria, Illinois, Y. W. C. A. 3, 4, Board of Managers 4, Women's Council 3, Oratorio 3, Pep Club 4. WINONA WYATT, B.S. .. . Biology Cleveland, Ohio QQ, Antioch College IQ Y.W. C. A. 2, 3, 4, Cabinet 3, Vice-President 4, Alpha Epsilon Sigma 3, 4, Band 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 4, Wornenls Council 4, PRISM Staff 4. SENIORS 1 Qlibe I 1 I x :iii 1 9 lil izfrfvk 54 'YYY f:2aM.A,'Tn li MARTIN INNES . MARY PARKS . KENNETH PATTON . MARY ABBADUSKY, Clafficf . . JANET AUNGST, Home Economicf . . . ROBERT BLANKINSHIP, Economic:-Sociology , TONY CARGNINO, Mathematics . . . ORIMAE CORBIN, Englifh . . . PEARL CRONKNHITE, Muiic Eduralion . JEANNETTE DUNCAN, Home Economic: . MINAMAREE EWING, Englifh . . JAMES FISHER, Chemiftry . MILDRED FORNEY, Englifh . VIRGINIA HARROD, Clanirf . . FRANCES HENRY, Biology . . MARTIN INNES, Economics'-Soriology . RUSSELL JAMES, Economic:-Sociology OLIVER JOCHUMS, Hiftory . . MARGARET MCCARVER, Frznch . . MAURICE MCGUIRE, Mathemaiirf . . HOWARD MORROW, .Economirf-Sociology . JUNIORS TWENTY-TTVO Prefident Secretary Treafurer Ellisville, Illinois Chicago, Illinois . Eureka, Illinois . Kincaid, Illinois . Eureka, Illinois Petersburg, Illinois Greenfield, Illinois . Eureka, Illinois . Bement, Illinois Graymont, Illinois . Eureka, Illinois Abingdon, Illinois Chicago, Illinois . Peoria Illinois Eureka, Illinois LaPorte, Indiana . Eureka, Illinois Metropolis, Illinois iarism 36 lzw,Mq1a.E.as MINAMAREE EWING . Senate Rfpresfntatioe PROFESSOR H. H. JAMES . . . PROFESSOR AND MRS. GRIFF LATHROP JAMES MURSENER, Hirtory . . PAUL NOFTSKER, Economicf-Sociology . MARY PARKS, Home Economicf . . ELIZABETH PATTON, Home Economirf KENNETH PATTON, Religion . JOYCE PAUL, Mufic Education FRANK PERACHIOTTI, Hiftory CHET RENNER, Biology . JAIVIES RILEY, Chemiftry . JAYNE RISSER, Home Eronomicf . WILLIAM RISSER, Chemiftry . . DOROTHY SHEPPARD, Mufif Eduration . BERNARD SMITH, History . . . PAUL STORM, Biology . . LOUISE TETER, Biology . RUTH TIMMONS, Biology . . JAY TOMB, Mafia Edufalion . . JAMES VVAGNER, Efonomicf-Sofiology . HAROLD WHERLEY, Hiftory . . IRENE WILSON, Mufic Education . . BONNY WYATT, Education-Plzilofophy JUNIORS TWENTY-THREE Sponfor Sponforf Kewanee, Illinois . Chicago, Illinois . Minonk, Illinois . Harvey, Illinois . Harvey, Illinois Elsberry, Missouri Kincaid, Illinois . Walnut, Illinois . Eureka, Illinois . Danvers, Illinois . Eureka, Illinois . Roanoke, Illinois San Jose, Illinois . Minier, Illinois South Pekin, Illinois Hoopeston, Illinois Eureka, Illinois Tulsa O lahoma , k Lewistown, Illinois Roanoke, Illinois . Cleveland, Ohio . u X . 1 , A XIII ll' x :ln ' X53 M Y 7"' i,NJy, . ,ll g i 'I ,if 'M I .4 ,I IV ,,,,,,, ,, WL... ACKERMAN ADAMS BEELER RALPH PLUMLEE RUTH ACKERMAN . . FRANCES ADAMS . . ANNA ARMSTRONG , WAYNE ARMSTRONG . ALFRED BARNES . JANE BAXTER . . LYLE BEELER . . FRANCIS BINKLEY . EVERETT BRADFORD . MARCELIN BUTLER . ERMA CARIUS . . DORIS CARNEY I S DONALD CHURCHILL . NELSON CLARK . . RUTH COSLET . . RHODES CROWN . JOE DALE , . , VERA DAVISDON . . GEORGIANA DAVISON . A. ARMSTRONG BINKLEY CARNEY W. ARMSTRONG BRADFORD CHURCHILL DALE SOPHOMORES BARNES BAXTER BUTLER CARTUS CLARK COSLET DAVIDSON DAVISON . Prexident . Oak Park, Illinois . Harrisburg, Illinois . Stonington Illinois Chandlervillez Illinois . Topeka, Illinois . Ashland . Rantoul . Catlini . Arthur, . Washburn . Morton . Maroa . Tiskilwa , DuQuoin . Tuscola , Litchfield . Chicago . Eureka . Oak Parki 9 7 5 Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Qlbe 19 iarism 36 GENSEAL HENSLEY KIMBERLIN A. EWING P. EWING FRENCH HARRISON HARROLD HARTMAN JAMES JOHANN KETCHAM KREIDER MCRAE MADISON GERALDINE SMITH , . ANNETTE EWING . PERRY EWING . . MARGARET FOSTER ELIZABETH FRENCH HOWARD FULLERTON MARIAN GENSEAL . GEORGE GIVENS . GEORGINA GLOESER HELEN GRANT . . JOHN HALLOCI4 . . MARGARET HARRISON CHARLOTTE HARROLD CHARLES HARTMAN WAYNE HENSLEY . JOHN HINES . . MAURINE HURD . KINSEY JAMES . EUGENE JOHANN . JOHN KETCHAM . ROBERT KIMBERLIN REA KREIDER , . RUTH MCRAE . . WILLIAM MADISON . ISCPHOMIORES TWENTY-FIVE HALLOCK GLOESER HUED . Secretary . Eureka, Illinois . , Chicago, Illinois Indianapolis, Indiana . Putnam, Illinois Monmouth, Illinois . Stanford, Illinois . Rossville, Illinois . Canton, Missouri . El Paso, Illinois . Carlock, Illinois St. Louis, Missouri , Wapella, Illinois . Springfield, Illinois . Saybrook, Illinois . Eldorado, Illinois , Hampton, Iowa . Peoria, Illinois . Eureka, Illinois . Chenoa, Illinois . I-Ioopeston, Illinois . Sterling, Illinois . Cuba, Illinois . Peoria, Illinois T4 ,W gf- R, ,, .6 I ' ii e+a'f 1 , :gr X fx V- I AQ' ,,,,,?4il N1 Ziff '-.K , 1 'X , w JI TIE IJ 2 , lx Xl. ly' ' ,ff V' 19 gxl MEAD MoA'rs H. PARISH KINSEY JAMES LEILA MEAD . . MARY MOATS . . OSCAR MUFFLEY . KATEIRYN MUNCEI . WAYNE NEWCUM . FRANK NICKEL . CLARENCE NOE . . GORDEN NORDEN . HOWARD PARISH . MARGARET PARISH . VIRGINIA PENROD . JERALD PIXLEY . RALPH PLUMLEE . FRED POOR . . . CLAYTON RAMSEY . GENEVIEVE REITZELL JEAN RUMBOLD , ELEANOR SAFFORD . TRUMAN SCHERTZ . RUTH SENESAC . RIUNCH M. PARISH Poon NEWCUM NOE NORDEN PENROD PIXLEY PLUMLEE RAMSEY REx'rzELL RUMBOLD SAFFOBD Scamvrz SENESAC Smale Reprefentative . . Dowagiac, Michigan . Maquon, Illinois . Shirley, Illinois . Berwyn, Illinois . Abingdon, Illinois . Eureka, Illinois . Eureka, Illinois . Princeton, Illinois . Decatur, Illinois . Warrensburg, Illinois . Chicago, Illinois . Ottawa, Illinois . DuQuoin, Illinois . Washington, Illinois . Alton, Illinois . Dixon, Illinois . Chicago, Illinois . Washburn, Illinois . Roanoke Illinois SOPHOMORES . Springfield Illinois prism 36 SHEPARD SHORT STRAW TALBOTT WARNKE E. WELSH WOODHOUSE WOODS MR. AND MRS. RINKER EMILY SHEPARD . DEAN SHORT . . GEORGINA SMITH GERALDINE SMITH HERBERT STEVENSON I VERNON sTOvALL . ROBERT STRAW . MAXINE TALBOTT . ALLAN TODD I , COCOA TRAYILOR . JOHN TWEDDALE . ROBERT WARD , ARTHUR WARNKE I REID WEIDMAN . ELENE WELSH . . MAX WELSH . , HAROLD WOODHOUSE JAMES WOODS . . SO GEORGINA GE RALDINE SMITH SMITH TODD TWEDDALE M, WELSH WEIDMAN PHOMORES STOVALL STEVENSON WARD . Spomorf Oak Park, Illinois Saybrook, Illinois San Jose, Illinois San jose, Illinois . Champaign, Illinois . Atwood, Illinois . Dixon, Illinois . Peoria, Illinois . Decatur, Illinois Seymour, Illinois Washburn Illinois . Normal, Illinois . Washburn, Illinois . Pana, Illinois Gooclfleld, Illinois . Sciota, Illinois Lockport, Illinois San Jose, Illinois I l,fK1,r' Wfit , :KEN . E b B 1 ,gy In Q ' I V V ' Will' E ui ' 'ii Q I ADAMS BOGOTT AHL1N BAKER BOOTH Bono? BUCHER CAMPBELL DONALD STURGEON . HAROLD ADAMS JEAN AHLIN I IRENE BAKER . LEROY BARNES . EDITH BECHTEL NORENE BECHTEL BETTY BOEKER . WESLEY BOGOTT JOHN BOOTH . NILES BOROP . ORVILLE BOTTRELL MYRON BRADFORD LYLE BRANDT . ROBERT BRUBAKER EVELYN BUCHER JACK BURNS . EMILY JANE CAMPBELL . MARY ELLEN CARROLL . MARY LOU CLANAHAN . MARY COMBES . JESSIE CONOVER MARY COX . . RICHARD CROWN . LEE DAVIS . . CLARA DAVISON . ROBERT DORMIRE BARNES E. BECHTEL N. BECHTEL BOEKER BOTTRELL BRADFORD BRANDT BURNS CARROLL CLANAHAN COMBES CONOVER Cox DAVIS DAv1soN DORMIRE . Prefidznt Waynesville, Illinois Maple Park, Illinois Kankakee, Illinois . Topeka, Illinois . Eureka, Illinois . Eureka, Illinois Petersburg, Illinois . Sterling, Illinois Indianapolis, Indiana . Lanark, Illinois Mt. Auburn, Illinois . Arthur, Illinois . Sibley, Illinois . Eureka, Illinois . Eureka, Illinois . Chicago, Illinois Bismarck, Illinois . Atwood, Illinois . Carmi, Illinois Fairbury, Illinois Petersburg Illinois . Chenoa Illinois . Litchfield Illinois Roseville Illinois . Oak Park, Illinois , . . . , Ripley, Illinois FRESHMEN TWENTY-EIGHT i19rtsm 36 J. DYAR M. DYAR ELLIOTT FANYO FREEEE C. GUTHRIE Escn FERGUSON FOLKROD FORD FOSTER Goonm GILLESPIE GLENDON GROHARING HABFJGKER HAMILTON HAND HAWORTH LINN HABECKER . JOHN DYAR . , MARY DYAR . GEORGE ELLIOTT . ARTHUR ESCH . . WILLIAM FANYO . ROBERTA FAULKNER EUNICE FELTER . HARRIET FERGUSON MILDRED FOLKROD I GEORGE FORD . HARRY FOSTER . FRANCES FREESE . HELEN GIBSON . JANICE GIBSON . MAX GILLESFIE . THOMAS GLENDON . BERTHA GOODE . BETTY GREENE . . FRUDENCE GROHARING CLEMENT GUTHRIE . ROBERT GUTHRIE . LINN HABECKER ' . DEFORREST HAMILTON GERTRUDE HAND . CATHERINE HAWORTH FRESHMEN FELTER J. GIBSON FAULKNER H. GIBSON R. GUTHBIE . Serretary . . Eureka, Illinois . . Eureka, Illinois Arlington Heights, Illinois . Washington, Illinois . Watseka, Illinois . Chicago, Illinois , Eureka, Illinois . Chicago, Illinois . Barrington, Illinois . Cumberland, Ohio . Biggsville, Illinois . Lakeland, Florida . Elsberry, Missouri . Shelbyville, Illinois Blackwell, Oklahoma . Chicago, Illinois . Virden, Illinois . Taylorville, Illinois Thomson, Illinois . Chicago, Illinois . Chicago, Illinois . Dixon, Illinois Roseville, Illinois . Canton, Illinois . Georgetown, Illinois 'I , ll X771 o ,, I TWIN Uiflill rl , If QI ,'viJ'y,' I-If Ig? I 1 - ii I l'i -il , ,X I, X v 3' HEFLEBOWER J ocHUMs HEISEY HELM JORDAN KAUFMAN LYON MCGUIRE JACK BURNS MARY HEFLEBOWER ALICE HEISEY . . LEWIS HELM . . LOUIS HOEFLIN , . RAYMON HOUGHTON . LOIS MARIE HURT . McKENDREE HUTCHINS WAYNE ISRAEL . . WENDELL ISRAEL . EUNICE JOCHUMS . BARBARA JORDAN . RACHEL KAUFMAN . HELEN KLESATH . JEAN KLOPFENSTEIN MARGARET KREILING DELBERT LEASER . MARVIN LOCWAN . GEORGE LYON . DONALD MCCLURE . ROBERT MCDONALD . KATHRYN MCGUIRE CARRIE MELICK . JANE MELICK . . HERSCHEL MOOBERRY LESTER MUFFLEY . FLORENCE MUNCH . BYRON NAFFZIGER . MARGARET NICHOLS . CHARLOTTE OIBRIEN . LUCILLE OLDENBURG LITA PARTRIDGE . HELEN PERDELWITZ . THOMAS PFEIFER , HOUGHTUN HOEFLIN HURT HUTCHINS KLOPFENSTEIN KLESATH KREILING LOCHMAN C. MELICK J. MELICK MUNCH IXIAFFZIGER O'BR1EN OLDENBURG PARTRIDGE Pmnnmnwrrz . . . Senate Reprefentatiw . . . . Sterling, Illinois . . Oak Park, Illinois . Arlington Heights, Illinois . Washington, Illinois . Georgetown, Illinois . Indianapolis, Indiana . Wilmette, Illinois . Armington, Illinois . Armington, Illinois . Eureka, Illinois . Ottawa, Illinois . Eureka, Illinois . Dana, Illinois . Peoria, Illinois . Easton, Illinois . Arrnington, Illinois . Collinsville, Illinois Williamslield, Illinois ' . Eureka, Illinois . Petersburg, Illinois . Eureka, Illinois West Liberty, Iowa . Eureka, Illinois . Eureka, Illinois . Shirley, Illinois . Chicago, Illinois . Goodfield, Illinois . West Liberty, Iowa . Lewistown, Illinois . Rutland, Illinois . Rock Falls, Illinois . . , . , . Oakville, Iowa . . . . . Harvey, Illinois FRESHMEN This 19 iarism 36 Rrssma ROBINSON SLICK O STEWARDSON T1MMoNs TOMBAUGH PLUMLEY POTTENGER PORTER QUINN SHAW SCHNEIDER SCHUSTEK SHOUP S PURGEON SUMNI-:R SWOPE THARP Voonrums WARGO WILLIAMS ZBzNnEN MR. AND MRS. AYL GAIL PLUMLEY . . . MARGARET PORTER . . ROBERT POTTENGER . ROBERT PUGH . . CHESTER QUINN . HERBERT RADKE . . MILDRED RISSER , . RICHARD ROBINSON . WARREN ROEMERSBERGER ' PHIL ROWE . . . BONEITA SCHNEIDER . RUTH SCHUSTEK . GEORGE SHAW . GRACE SHOUP . OLIVER SLICK . BEULAH SMITH . HARLAN SPELMAN . LANE STEWARDSON . OTIS STEWARDSON . JOE STILLWELL . . DONALD STURGEON . HUBERT SUMNER . ELIZABETH SWOPE . HELEN THARP . . ROBERT TIMMONS . KATHLEEN TOMB . SHELDON TOMBAUGH CLARA TREADWAY . DONALD VOORHEES . RICHARD WARGO . . GEORGENE WASSHAUSEN . SHELDON WEISS . . ETHYLMARIE WILLIAMS . HELEN ZBINDEN . . SWORTH . . FRESHMEN N ROEMERS- BERGER STILLWELL Sponiorf Sheiiield, Illinois Watseka, Illinois . DeKalb, Illinois Shelbyville, Illinois . Normal, Illinois . Sterling, Illinois . Danvers, Illinois . Eureka, Illinois Deer Creek, Illinois . Hebron, Illinois . Eureka, Illinois . Oak Park, Illinois Galesburg, Illinois orth Chicago, Illinois . Eureka, Illinois Washington, Illinois . Havana, Illinois Shelbyville, Illinois Shelbyville, Illinois Shelbyville, Illinois Springfield, Illinois . Eureka, Illinois Carthage, Missouri . Fairview, Illinois Hoopeston, Illinois . Eureka, Illinois Mt. Carmel, Illinois . Virden, Illinois . Cuba, Illinois . Eureka, Illinois Oak Park, Illinois . Chicago, Illinois . Geneva, Illinois Cissna Park, Illinois 1 pi Z., I flfj If I iw I ' JK The ' T11-V I . 19 QV Q' - SHOOTING THE CAMERA-MAN. HEINIE, THE COAL-DUST CAPTAIN. A GENTLEMAN AT EASE. "I'M READY-SHOOT!" IT'S NOT CHIN-WHISKERSQ JUST SUNSHINE. FLUNK DAY HOBOES JOLLY GEII-'E-THE MASTER or HARMONY. YOUR GUESS IS AS Goon AS MINE. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. HIRTY-TWO MAN MOUNTAIN DEAN. CLOD-HOPPER STUDY. FRANKENSTEIN "WHAT SHALL WE Do Now." WHAT? RADKE ALONE AT THE WooD??? DON'T LET THAT SMILE GET You DowN, PROE. THE SPIRIT or' EUREKA IN PERSON. THE PAL HOUSE ON PARADE. , is FRATERNITIES Prism 36 l' 'fa M' M1-1 ,,rfYfi ll' I X 1,1 :Ilan JMX p .IN jp I WTOODS MORROW MURSENEE HARROD STRAW SUMNER WARNKE VISSERING CORBIN OlBRIEN INNES BAXTER EWING SMITH MILLER ELLIOTT PARKS TIMMONS MARTHA ELLIOTT MARY PARKS . WALTER MILLER EYLENE VISSERING Delta Zeta ORIMAE CORBIN MARA LEE O,BRIEN EYLENE VISSERING Delta Delta Pi ANNETTE EWING MARY PARKS GERALDINE SMITH Phi Omega JANE BAXTER MARTHA ELLIOTT RUTH TIMMONS MEMBERS General Preficlent Women'f Prefident Men'J Prexlalent . Secretary Theta Kappa Nu WALTER MILLER FRANK SUMNER ARTHUR 'WARNKE Tau Kappa Epxiloh SAMUEL HARROD ROBERT STRAW MARTIN INNES Pfl Alpha Lambda HOWARD MORROW FRED MURSENER JAMES WOODS The Pan-Hellenic Council is made up of three representatives from each of the fraternities and sororities on the campus. Its purpose is to help promote more Wholesome relationships between the fraternities and between the fraternities and the college. The Pan-Hellenic Council convenes Whenever problems arise which fall within its jurisdiction, and formulates policies Which govern and regulate the activities of its constituent Organizations. It has three representatives in the Senate and is subsidiary to it. PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL THIRTY-FIVE Y II - My I I M ' fd ,X 1 , Magi :IE Wllflli l Y! ll',l4l .I I- I '-llllfl ADAMS AHLIN CORBIN BQEKER CARNEY CLAUSEN COMBES CRONKHITE DUNCAN FELTER FERGUSON A. Gooms B. GOODE HARROD HENRY MARA LEE O,BRIEN . . Prefident ORIMAE CORBIN . . Vice-Prefidfnt EYLENE VISSERING . . . Secretary JEANNETTE DUNCAN . . . . Treafurer ANNABEL GOODE . . Correfponding Secretary FRANCES HENRY .....- . Hiftoricm MEMBERS FRANCES ADAMS JEAN AHLIN BETTY BOEKER DORIS CARNEY CAMILLA CLAUSEN MARY COMBES ORIMAE CORBIN PEARL CRONKHITE JEANNETTE DUNCAN EUNICE FELTER HARRIET FERGUSON ANNABEL GOODE BERTHA GOODE VIRGINIA HARROD FRANCES HENRY On February 17, 1915 there was formed on Eureka campus a local sorority known as Kappa Delta Pi. It prospered and became a leader on the campus. In 1916 this local group came to the attention of Martha Railsback and upon acquaintance with Miss Railsback it elected to choose nationalization rather than individualization. The sorority was recommended by the president of the college for membership in Delta Zeta and was installed as Pi chapter on February 17, 1917 with seventeen charter members. Many Pi girls have lived in Eureka so that there is a strong alumnae group in the town which is closely associated with the Chapter in all sorority affairs. A loan fund has been provided by the alumnae which grants one scholarship DELTA ZETA Zllbe 19 MARA LEE O,BRIEN Prism 36 K. MUNCH KLESATH F. MUNCH SAEFORD SOHUSTEK HURD HUNT KAUFMAN C. O'BmEN M. O,BRIEN PLOPPER THAEP VISSERING WELSH MRS GRAY . , Patroneff MRS. LATHROP . Patroneff MRS. NORTON . . Patroner: MRS. JONES . . Faculty Alummz MRS BEARD . . Faculty Affocmte Member MAURINE HURD LOIS MARIE HURT RACHEL KAUFMAN HELEN KLESATH FLORENCE MUNCH KATHRYN MUNCH CHARLOTTE O7BRIEN MEMBERS KATHRYN PLOPPER ELEANOR SAFFORD RUTH SCHUSTEK HELEN THARP EYLENE VISSERING ELENE WELSH each year to the most deserving junior or senior member of the chapter. This is in addition to the national loan fund which is available to members of Delta Zeta. Relations with neighboring chapters of Delta Zeta have always been most friendly. Every year Pi chapter joins with Nu of Knox in a Founders' Day banquet held in Peoria. This spring girls from Nu, Alpha Alpha of Northwestern and Pi spent an enjoyable week-end at the Delta Zeta chapter house in Urbana. Pi has remained the Only national chapter at Eureka and due somewhat to the unusual characteristics of the college and its student body, it has devoted its energies to the building up of customs and ideals that befit a small, rather conservative group of girls. DELTA ZETA Aw , vi, . e 1 x "'Ii'1-sal WSG- I X X1 1 , f v 1 XX 3' . 'I-I I Ni I'fl?:il AUNGST CLANAHAN E. BECHTEL N. BECHTEL DAVIDSON DYAR FOLKROD FEEESE BUCHER CALEY CARIUS A. EWING M. EWING FAULKNER FRENCH GENSEAL H. GIBSON GIBSON GLOESER HABECKER MARY PARKS . . . P1-zfident SHIRLEY WAGGONER . . Secretary BERNADINE HAGAN ..... Treafurfr GEORGINA GLOESER . . Correfpondmg Secretary MEMBERS JANET AUNGST VERA DAVIDSON ELIZABETH FRENCH EDITH BECHTEL MARY GRACE DYAR MARIAN GENSEAL NORENE BECHTEL ANNETTE EWING HELEN GIBSON EVELYN BUCHER MINNAMAREE EWINC JANICE GIBSON GLADYS CALEY ROBERTA FAULKNER GEORGINA GLOESER ERMA CARIUS MILDRED FOLKROD LINN HABECKER MARILOU CLANAHAN FRANCES FREESE Delta Delta Pi is a social organization which was founded in the year IQIO. Seven of the members of the disbanded "As-You-Like-It" Club wished to unite themselves into a group and resolved to form a type of organization Which, at that time, was foreign to the Eureka College Campus. Undaunted by the opposi- tion of the faculty and administration to a secret Greek letter society, the girls made their plans and applied to the state government for a charter. It was granted in the year stated above. DELTA DELTA PI Qlibe 19 iBrism 36 HAGAN HAND J. MELIOK PARKS SENEBAC SHEPPARD WHITE WILLIAMS MRS. J. M. ALLEN MRS. RICHARD DICKINSON BERNADINE HAGAN GERTRUDE HAND MARY LOIS HEFLEBOWER JEAN KLOPFENSTEIN MARGARET KREILING CARRIE MELICK JANE MELICK C. MELICK SCHNEIDER HEFLEBOWER KLOPFENSTEIN KREILING PAUL PORTER R ISSER GEORGINA SMITH GERALDINE SMITH WAGGONER Patromfref MRS. J. D. BENEFIEL MRS. J. L. KRAUSE MEMBERS MARY PARKS JOYCE PAUL MARGARET PORTER MILDRED RISSER BONEITA SCHNEIDER RUTH SENESAC MRS. DALLAS ZEIGER MRS. J. A. RINKER DOROTHY SHEPPARD BEULAH SMITH GEORGINA SMITH GERALDINE SMITH SHIRLEY WAGGONER DOROTHEA WHITE ETHYLMARIE WILLIAMS The membership totals two hundred twenty-six members, including the girls initiated this year. Each member is considered a link in the chain of friendships which now reaches from Eureka to many parts of the World. Delta Delta Pi, in the same manner as the smilar groups founded soon after her, has Contributed much to the campus life of the college. Each member has, in her turn, engaged in college activities, scholastic and Otherwise. The group as a whole has provided for its members and friends the social life and friendships necessary for a Well-rounded college career. DELTA DELTA PI , ,, I . 1, -ill' . f U I J., 'IJ 'N X af fix UE D 2 Aft ! 19 .ww V, AOKERMAN BAKER COSLET DAENELL BAXTER CAMPBELL F. DAvIsON G. DAVISON GROHARING HALPIN CARROLL CONOVER ELLIOTT FORNEY HARRISON HAWORTH HEISEY JOGHUMS MARTHA ELLIOTT . . Prexidenz MARGARET MCCARVER V1'ce-Premient RUTH NICRAE . . Secretary RUTH ACKERMAN . Treafurer VIRGINIA PENROD . . . Sfrgeemt-at-Arm: MEMBERS RUTH ACKERMAN IRENE BAKER JANE BAXTER EMILY JANE CAMPBELL MARY ELLEN CARROLL .TESSIE CONOVER RUTH COSLET PEARL DARNELL FRANCES DAVISON GEORGIANA DAVISON MARTHA ELLIOTT MILDRED FORNEY BETTY GREEN PRUDENCE GROHARING CATHERINE HALPIN MARGARET HARRISON KATHRYN HAWORTH ALICE HEISEY EUNICE JOCHUMS Phi Omega sorority was chartered February 6, IQZO, at Eureka College Developing more intimate and closer friendships is one of the many Ob of any organization of this type. The members of this sorority have taken their places in the life of the campus in all its phases. In activities such as the Y. W. C. A., church, dramatics, music, social life, and W. A. A. they have always been actively interested. They have always been faithful boosters in helping to main- PHI OMEGA FORT? jects , Zlgfgqil iamsm ,RQ YQ 1, , T I 36 W fl ,IILVISJM 'aff' 'I' ww, 'EXIT I I PARISH PARTRIDGE SWOPE TALBOTT MIJCARVER MCRAE MEAD PENROD RUMBOLD SHOUP TIMMONS B. WYATT W. WYATT JORDAN PERDELWITZ Tm-ER ZBINDEN Patronesfer MRS. MCLAIN MRS. BYRON COLBURN MRS. MELTON MRS. BLANKINSHIP MRS. GEORGE HAECKER MRS. ALSWORTH CLARA LEIGH BENTLEY . . . Faculty Alumna MEMBERS BARBARA JORDAN VIRGINIA PENROD RUTH TIMMONS MARGARET MCCARVER JEAN RUMBOLD KATHLEEN TOMB RUTH MCRAE GRACE SHOUP GEORGENE WASSHAUSEN LEILA MEAD ELIZABETH SWOPE BONNIE WYATT MARGARET PARISH MAXINE TALBOTT WINONA WYATT LITA PARTRIDGE LOUISE TETER HELEN ZBINDEN HELEN PERDELWITZ tain the Eureka spirit. They have backed the athletic teams always, and for many years annually entertained the football squad at the close of the season. After sixteen years of history, Phi Omega has over two hundred members. These alumnae are true to Phi Omega tradition, taking their places in the com- munities to which they have gone. Many are married and have established homes of their own, while others are engaged in teaching or in various lines of business or professional work. PHI OMEGA J Tl lk Elf QE D z 5,9 19 7 ARMSTRONG BOGOTT CHURCHILL CLARK BOTTRELL BRANDT BUTLER CARR DYAR ESOH HOUGHTON KETOHAM KIMBERLIN KRETDER MILLER PIKLEY FRANK SUMNER Archon ARTHUR WARNKE . . Oracle NELSON CLARK . . . Scrzbe WAYNE ARMSTRONG . S ecrftary- Treafnrfr REA KREIDER Captain of the Guard JERALD PIXLEY . Guard JOHN KETCHAM . . . Chaplain WAYNE ARMSTRONG WESLEY BOOOTT ORVILLE BOTTRELL LYLE BRANDT MARCELIN BUTLER RUSSELL CARR DONALD CHURCHILL NELSON CLARK MEMBERS JOHN DYAR ARTHUR ESCH RAYMON HOUGHTON JOHN KETCHAM ROBERT KIMBERLIN REA KREIDER WALTER MILLER JERALD PIXLEY In the year of nineteen fourteen a group of young men founded an organization upon the Eureka College Campus known as Kappa Sigma Phi. It was regarded, mainly, as a literary society, but along with that the fellows who constituted the group felt themselves closely related in more than just the fleld of literary endeavor. They recognized four pillars upon which their affiliation and their mutual enterprise rested. These were the objectives which they adopted as their Own. They were learning, patriotism, virtue, and the moral laws Of God. In nineteen hundred and twenty-five Kappa Sigma Phi became aware Of a THETA KAPPA NU FORTY-TWO l V, Prism V7 - se ill SLICK STEWARDSON STILLVVELL TAYLOR TIMMONS TVVEDDLAE POOR RILEY SZEPESSY STURGEON F. SUMNER H. SUMNER WAONER WAENRE WEIDMAN Patron: SPENCE MCMILLAN AARON HOFFMAN MEMBERS FRED POOR ROBERT PUGH JAMES RILEY OLIVER SLICK OTIS STEWARDSON JOSEPH STILLWELL DONALD STURGEON FRANK SUMNER HUBERT SUMNER ELMER SZEPESSY NORMAN TAYLOR ROBERT TIMMONS JOHN TWEDDALE JAMES WAGNER ARTHUR WARNKE REID WEIDMAN national fraternity which had ideals very similar to those of itself. The members of Kappa Sigma Phi, realizing the value of a national fraternity, and desiring such affiliation, became a part of Theta Kappa Nu. The laws of Theta Kappa Nu stipulate that alllmembers place the welfare of the College first, support the College authorities, and ever should the members seek to serve their Alma Mater in all College activities, and at the same time maintain high standards of scholastic achievement. The fraternity asjaunational organization and the College are both working toward the same end-the develop- ment and production of strong, Well-rounded citizens. i Thus, by the cultivation of the highest principles of patriotism, the acquire- ment of sound learning, and the observance of the finest laws of morality, will the ideals of Theta Kappa Nu be achieved. Vir quisque vir est. THETA KAPPA NU QL-n-li ,L- ry Xljkgkx ' 'Q The E - J 19 wi I.. ADAMS FANYO BLANKINSHIP BOOTH BOROP BURNS EWING GILLESPIE GLENDON C. GUTHRIE R. GUTHRIE HALLOCK HAEROD HOEELIN HUTCHINS INNES JAMES MARTIN INNES . . Pryzanis JAY TOMB . . Epi Prymni: HERBERT STEVENSON . Grammateu: GAIL PLUMLEY . Cryfophylor ROBERT BLANKINSHIP Hypophete: HARLAN SPELMAN . . Hfftor CLAYTON RAMSEY . . . . Pylortw' PAUL NOFTSKER . . . . . Hageman MEMBERS HAROLD ADAMS WILLIAM FANYO JOHN HALLOCK ROBERT BLANKINSHIP MAX GILLESPIE SAMUEL HARROD JOHN BOOTH THOMAS GLENDON LOUIS HOEFLIN NILES BOROP CLEM GUTHRIE MCKENDREE HUTCHINS JACK BURNS ROBERT GUTHRIE MARTIN INNES PERRY EWING KINSEY JAMES In the year I9o7, four Eureka College students, Emery Ross, Harry Rice, Edgar Collier, and Shoreland Fannon, feeling that they were a congenial group of men, having like interests and common ideals at heart, met in Lida's Wood and formed a fraternity known as Pi Alpha Theta. The first two candidates for initiation into this group were Rolla Dragstrom of Waynesville, Illinois and Ernest B. Pearson of Eureka. Of this group of fraternity pioneers, Harry Rice, Edgar Collier and Rolla Dragstrom are now deceased. Emory Ross, who has served twenty-two years in Liberia, and on the Belgian Congo, as a Christian missionary, is now home again carrying forward Christian work in America. Dr. Ernest B. Pearson, medical missionary in the Belgian Congo for nineteen years, has also lately returned from Africa, and is continuing his practice of medicine in Eureka. TAU KAPPA EPSILON Brism 36 NOTTSKEE STEVENSON R. JAMES LOCHMAN RTADISON NAFFZIGER NEVTNS PLUMLEY RAMSEY ROEMERSBEEGER SHORT SLATER STORM STRAW TOMB TOMBAUGH WELSH Patron: GEORGE HAECKER GRIFF LATHROP GEORGE GUNN REV. RAYMOND MCLAIN LAURENCE NORTON DALLAS ZEIGER JUDGE E. E. ROBESON RALPH MCKINZIE .... Faculty Alumnuf NIEMBERS RUSSELL JAMES NCTARVIN LOCHMAN WILLIAM MADISON BYRON NAFFZIGER BERT NEVINS PAUL NOFTSKER THOMAS PFEIFER GAIL PLUMLEY CLAYTON RAMSEY WARREN ROEMERSBERGER DEAN SHORT JOSEPH SLATER HERBERT STEvENsoN PAUL STORM ROBERT STRAW JAY TOMB SHELDON TOMBAUGII MAX WELSH This group, never including more than ten Or twelve men, existed as a local fraternity for several years. The study rooms of the various members served as chapter rooms for their meetings. For their initiations, they rented the Masonic and Oddfellows halls in town. On the twenty-first of April in IQI7, Pi Alpha Theta fraternity was granted a charter of membership as Iota Chapter Of the national fraternity known as Tau Kappa Epsilon. This new Tau Kappa Epsilon chapter then cast about for a home, and soon moved into 816 Darst Street. This remained Iota's home until 1923, when the chapter moved to what is the present TKE House at 626 Burton Avenue. With the same spirit of these early pioneers in fraternity, Ioto Chapter, in keeping with the national character of Tau Kappa Epsilon, has ever striven to foster and keep alive the ideals of character, scholarship, and congeniality. TAU KAPPA EPSILON 1' J1. xx'P ,IL 1 mr 7 Li My? TJ Y x Xi-1' fi ,Eilf-r Q L I7 y fr ,Q J!'XlL ' . it A , A I I I 4 , Wi l II.-I BRADFORD FOSTER HARTMAN JOCHUMS MORROW' F. MURSENER J. MURSENER FRED MURSENER . . Prffident JAMES MURSENER . . Vice-Prefidenz CHARLES HARTMAN . Secretary HOWARD MORROW Treaxurer JAMES WOODS . Chaplain OLIVER JOCIIUMS . Guard MEMBERS WENDALL ISRAEL OLIVER JOCHUMS DELBERT LEASER DONALD MCCLURE ROBERT MCDONALD MAURICE MCGUIRE HOWARD MORROW LESTER MUEFLEY FRED MURSENER JAMES MURSENER MYRON BRADFORD ROBERT BRUBAKER TONY CARGNINO RHODES CROWN RICHARD CROWN HARRY FOSTER GEORGE GIVENS CHARLES HARTMAN -TOHN HINES WAYNE ISRAEL Psi Alpha Lambda is a local, independent fraternity, founded April 21, IQZO by a group of eight enterprising young men, who felt the need for an organization Which would satisfy the needs of a group Of, then, non-fraternity students. This group attempted to create a greater loyalty to Eureka College and its traditionsg to sustain its scholastic standing, and to cooperate With the administra- tion. inuits arduous task of reorganizing the college into a smooth functioning Institution. Thus begun on a small scale, but to meet a need, and to be of help in times of need and stress, Psi Alpha Lambda Was born. It has now grown into a large PSI ALPHA LAMBDA The 19 ibrism 36 STOVALL QUINN RISSER SMITH TODD WARG0 WOODS Patron: H. H. JAMES MR. AND MRS. J. S. COMPTON MR. AND MRS. W. V. ROOSA MR. AND MRS. W. H. FOSTER MR. AND MRS. R. G. AYLSWORTH MR. AND MRS. MARION LOVELESS MR. AND MRS. WALKER EWING MEMBERS VERNON STOVALL ALLEN TODD DONALD VOORHEES RICHARD WARGO FRANK PERACHIOTTI CHESTER QUINN WILLIAM RISSER BERNARD SMITH JAMES VVYOODS group of men who are Pals in the true sense of that Word, for they think alike for the common good of each other and our beloved Alma hlater. . . Through its sixteen years of growth Psi Alpha Lambda has strived to maiingcain an ra- these higher ideals, realizing the mutual value existing between college ternity. We feel that We are fulfilling the aims and goals of our founders, agreeing Whole heartedly in all respects with the trends of the college. We feel that We can point with pride to our achievements upon this Scholastically we have consistently rated high. In the field of athletics excelled both in varsity and intramural competition. ' Our aim is highg we rejoice in our achievementsg we admit our shortcomings. We deem ingratitude the greatest Weakness anyone can have. campus. We have PSI ALPHA' LAMBDA N 5 LHS, "PERS 'pr flNX'y A llll , AK N ,viii ANU" 11,1 I 7i B FE! Q u, Q, Mr g' nqflwx gf 1,5 .. M M 1 "D, Z,"s. 2. "DELTA P1"s. "PHI O"s, 4. HTHETA NU"s. 5 UTEKEHS. 6. HPALHS. PORTY EIGHT The 19 ACTIVITIES Prism 36 BEELER HENRY EWING JONES WAGGONER MOEROW BARTLETT PARKS VISSERING WAMPLER JAMES WTARNKE HARROD AYIASWORTH LYON MILLER WALTER MILLER . . Prefident MARY PARKS . . , . Secretary MEMBERS . . Senior Cla.r.r Repreyentatiwe . junior Clan Representative . Sophomore Clary Reprexentative Frefhrnan Clair Reprefentatiwe Prerident of the Boofter Club . . , Pegayuf Editor . Athletic Board Representative . . . Prexident ofthe Social Board . . . Prefident of the Women'J Council . Prexident of the Carnpur Council of Religion . Prefident of the Wo1nen'f Pan-Hellenic . Prefident ofthe Men'x Pan-Hellenic . . Nextorian: Reprefentatiwe . Board of Manager: Reprefentatiue SHIRLEY WAOGONER MINNAMAREE EWING KINSEY JAMES . JACK BURNS . MARTHA ELLIOTT FRANCES HENRY ARTHUR WARNKE . JAMES MURSENER . EYLENE VISSERING HOWARD MORROW MARY PARKS . WALTER MILLER LYLE BEELER . GEORGE BARTLETT PROFESSOR AYLSWORTH . . . Faculty Reprefentatioe MRS. JONES . . . Faculty Repreyentative MISS WAMPLER , . Dean of Women DR. HARROD . Dean of the Faculty PRESIDENT LYON ...... Ex-ojicio Member The function of the Senate is to conduct a cooperative form of college government, having both faculty and student representation. The Senate has authority over all student organizations in it, supervises all school elec- tions, and acts as a court in cases Of misconduct and infractions of rules. Senate meetings are regularly held once a month. Following each regular meeting, an Open forum meeting is conducted in Order that all students and faculty members may hear reports of Senate proceedings, and may have the right of discussion and voting. SENATE 45255 l ,zjll '1 nf T '1'd li::' T 'Ill' I 'ffsit l 1 I Ghz yr I4 19 ,wi 1- 'K I BARNES BEELER BINRLEI' DORMIRE ELLIOTT FISIPIER LYON LYLE BEELER . . Prefident KENNETH PATTON . Vice-President RALPH PLUMLEE Secretary-Treafurer MEMBERS ALFRED BARNES ROBERT DORMIRE LEROY BARNES GEORGE ELLIOTT LYLE BEELER JAMES FISHER FRANCIS BINKLEY GEORGE LYON In the eyes of the Nestorians the ultimate goal of Eureka students should be scholastic achievement, Well balanced by the development of personality and character. This group of Eureka men have pledged themselves to aid one another in the materialization of this ideal. One of the prime requisites of membership is high scholastic standing, which must be maintained in order to retain membership. We feel it the duty of every Eureka student to promote a higher level of cultural development. With this constantly in mind, We strive to contribute our share both as a group and as individuals to the Well-being of the campus. This organi- zation ranks flrst on the campus in scholastic achievement. Four of our members were recognized on scholar's day. NESTORIANS 1Brism 36 POTTENGER NOE PARISH PLUMLEE SOHERTZ WARD WVOODHOUSE CHARTER MEMBERS LYLE BEELER HOWARD PARISH FRANCIS BINKLEY RALPH PLUMLEE JAMES FISHER TRUMAN SCHERTZ CLARENCE NOE HAROLD VVOODHOUSE MEMBERS CLARENCE NOE HOWARD PARISH KENNETH PATTON RALPH PLUMLEE ROBERT POTTENGER TRUMAN SCHERTZ ROBERT XVARD HAROLD WOODHOUSE The meetings of the organization are centered on assisting each one to develop his potential abilities. Opportunity is given for individual expression in the formulation of a school, as Well as a group, attitude upon Current campus problems of Eureka students. Members of this group take an especially active part in campus life, representing the partial fulfillment of our ideals. Members contribute to the Campus spirit by the performance of Various functions representative of the student body. The Nestorians, thus, as a group and as individuals, by striving through mutual assistance to reach the goal common to all Eureka students, justifies its existence. NESTORIANS 14:5 wi , . "fi I y ,, f ,Qs Q X L, I 1 45 ' illfw' I 'lf 74 f5"f 'I Y v II A WIN' I R. BLANKINSHIP BARTLETT WIGGINS NOFTSKER HENRY D. BLANKINSHIP GEORGE BARTLETT . Prexialerit FRANCES HENRY . . Secrztary MEMBERS FRANCES HENRY . Pegafuf Editor GEORGE BARTLETT . . . Prifm Editor FRANCES HENRY . . . . Prifrn Editor ROBERT BLANKINSHIP . . Pegafu: Banner: Managrr PAUL NOFTSKER . . . Prifm Banner: Manager PROFESSOR T. E. WIGGINS . . . Faculty Member DEAN BLANKINSHIP . . College Treafurfr The Advisory Board of Publications consisting of two faculty members, and the editors and business managers of the PEGASUS and the PRISM. has for its purpose the determining of the editorial and financial policy of all student publications. A part of its duties is to meet in deliberative session and make nominations for the various oHices of the PEGASUS Staff which are lilled by student election. The object of such nomination by a small board is to insure an ample number of competent candidates from which the student body can fill the oflices. The Advisory Board Works in con- junction with the Senate in making these nominations. It has representation in the Senate. ADVISORY BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS The 19 larism 36 BARTLETT ELLIOTT WHITE VISSERING MURSENER MARTHA ELLIOTT Manager of Food: Department DOROTHEA WHITE . Manager of Dorrnitorie: EYLENE VISSERING . . . Secretarial Manager GEORGE BARTLETT . . Superintendent of Building: FRED MURSENER Superintendent of Groundi- Three years ago Eureka College inaugurated a system of caring for the work of the campus by student labor known as the Eureka Work Plan. A part of the plan was that the work be divided up into departments and that a student manager be at the head of each of the divisions. Each manager is responsible for the proper carrying out of the work in his particular depart- ment. In order that the work of all the departments be as correlated as possible and managers themselves have opportunity for solving their common diHiculties more readily, the Board of Managers meets in regular weekly sessions in the Presidentls olhce. At that time any new plans are discussed and new policies adopted if, in the judgment of the Board, they are advisable. By such a system of student management the ideal of democracy which Eureka College wishes to perpetuate is given support, and the workability of such government in student affairs is evidenced by the complete success of the Eureka Plan. BOARD OF MANAGERS Wil'l'i 5 X E at I' Q5 ti VI, I Pl? ixiiflft AV I fill' 'ff N ,, vi,',g 2, "i :Mg :Wei "l 1 V, x IJ ,X X! 1 Wftlgjlll Y MILLER WOODHOUSE M. EWING BLANKINSEIP PARKS P. EWTNG QUINN FELTER BEELEE SZEPESSY HENRY RErTzELL HUTCHINS NoE STAFF FRANCES HENRY . . . . . Editor MCKENDREE HUTCHINS GENEVIEVE REITZELL ROBERT BLANKINSHIP MINNAMAREE EWING A::i:tant Editor A::i:tant Editor Bu:ine:: Manager . Society Editor JOHN KETCHAM . . Circulation WALTER MILLER . . Column: WALTER MILLER . . . Sport: EUNICE JOCHUMS . HAROLD WOODHOUSE . QT. ELMER SZEPESSY Girl:, Athletic: . Religiou: New: . M u:ic N ew: T. E. W1oo1Ns . . . . . Faculty EUNICE FELTER, CLARENCE NOE, JOYCE PAUL, CHESTER QUINN, PERRY EWING . . . Reporter: Probably the most thoroughly read journal in America when We take into account the size of the public alifected by it and the size of its constituency is the Eureka PEGASUS. It is published Weekly under the supervision of a competent student editor and it is awaited eagerly by an anticipating student body. The editorship of the Eureka PEGASUS is one of the most important of all the school OHices. The PEGASUS being an organ of the school spirit must convey that spirit in its truest form if the people oil the campus who read the paper are to see Eureka as it is. The editor of the PEGASUS is elected by the students in December of each year and serves during the ensuing calendar year. PEGASUS Zllibe 19 iBrism 36 i HAGAN BLANKrNsH1P NOFTSKER HARRoD OYBRIEN WYA1-1' HENRY BARTLETT EWING STAFF . . Senior Editor . fnnior Editor . . Afrirtant Editor . . Bnrinesf Managzr . Afyiftant Bnxinesr Manager . . . . Artirt . . Artist Actioitiz: Editor . . . Muric Editor . . . Sport: Editor . . . Womfnir Athletic: Editor GEORGE BARTLETT FRANCES HENRY . MARA LEE O'BR1EN PAUL NOFTSKER . ROBERT BLANKINSHIP W1NoNA WYATT . KENNETH PATTON . ANNABEL GOODE . MINNAMAREE Ew1NG SAMUEL I-IARROD . BERNADINE I-IAGAN During the past few years the PRISM much the same as many business enterprises has found it difficult to keep going. Occasionally there has been no year book published at all because of the financial impossibility during those particular years. For that reason there was no PRISM published last year. The college, however, feeling that there should be such a record of the school activities published every year, has included in the general fees paid by the student the amount of a regular subscription to the PRISM. Thus, every student is automatically a subscriber, and the PRISM is assured of a given amount of its budget at the beginning of the year. Such financial consideration makes it possible for the StaHf to give more attention to the planning of the annual. - The various members of the Staff have done their allotted work in a creditable manner, but two members of the Staff in particular should be given especial consideration. Our two artists Winona Wyatt and Kenneth Patton have given unsparingly of their time and talent in making this annual a success. Kenneth Patton drew in pencil the portraits which appear in the opening section. It is to the eliorts of Winona Wyatt that we are grateful for the cuts of the buildings on the division pages and also for the cuts used in the border design. PRISM 'SL-14' f ' A ' , 7173752 s Qt l 1. J' , "I 'N Q' ff,' ,K un, , . Jim, A' Minn W I- v I, 'i The L QI ' N 19 qv, -sharply TAYLOR RoosA AYLSWORTH PLUMLEE DAVIS HALLOCK TWEDDALE POTTENGER SHEPARD BAXTER FRENCH CROWN BARTLETT STEVENSON FORNEY Woonnonsn Monnow PLOPPER HOWARD MORROW . Prefident HAROLD WOODHOUSE . Secretary-Trearurer The Campus Council of Religion was organized in I926 by Professor E. E. Higdon and Reverend Helfer, then minister of the local Christian Church. They assisted the growth of the campus Sunday school class and also organized a Sunday Evening Discussion Club similar to the one We now have meeting in the parlor of Lida's Wood every Sunday evening. The purpose of these meetings is to discuss social problems of both campus and extra-campus importance. As the years passed the Campus Council expanded its activities until now it is the central unit made up of all the campus religious activities. Its membership is made up of representatives from the various classes, social organizations, religious groups, chapel committee, and non-fraternity and non-sorority students. In the fall the Campus Council plans its budget and outlines its program for the ensuing year. Part of its program is to bring speakers of note to the chapel platform, send delegates to the Geneva Summer Conferences and other similar meetings, and to cooperate with the local church in programs that will lead to the enrichment of the religious life of the students. CAMPUS COUNCIL OF RELIGION iBri5m 36 NEWOUM HALLOOK AYLSWORTH ROOSA DAv1s WOODHOUSE STEVENSON MOEROW HAROLD VVOODHOUSE . . Prefidmr HERBERT STEVENSON Recording Secretary MEMBERS PROFESSOR AYLSWORTH KENNETH PATTON PROFESSOR HIGDON LEE DAVIS PROFESSOR ROOSA RAYMOND MCLAIN HAROLD WOODHOUSE HERBERT STEVENSON HOWARD MORROYV DEFORREST HAMILTON GEORGE BARTLETT PAUL STORM JOHN HALLOCK ROBERT POTTENGER WAYNE NEWCUM DONALD VOORHEES In the fall of 1932 a group of men interested in the ministry, or any of the various fields of religious education, met and organized the Medbury Club. The group was named after Dr. Charles S. Medbury who took under- graduate Work at Eureka in IQOI-03. Through its four years Of existence, the Medbury Club has conducted regularly appointed meetings devoted to the discussion of problems of mutual interest. The membership is not limited. Anyone can be a member of the group by showing interest in the Christian service and attending the meetings. MEDBURY CLUB V Kb 7l -'24-V, A il ol ll! X 'X NU! N-fr, Qfli ,i a .J fi E Q PLOPPER M. EWING CRONKHITE PARISH A. EWING ACKERMAN FORNEY SMITH BAXTER WYATT JANE BAXTER . . President WINONA VVYATT . . Vice-Prefidmz MILDRED FORNEY . Secretary GERALDINE SMITH . Trfczfurer The Eureka Y. VV. C. A. is one of the oldest in the state, having received its state charter in 1892, and its U. S. charter in 1906. Every Eureka girl is automatically eligible for membership in the local group. It is the purpose of the group to "realize a full and creative life" for every girl. The local chapter annually sponsors the Grind, Little Sister Week, Heart Sister Week, and May Breakfast, in addition to the regular meetings. Every summer the local sends one or two members to the Lake Geneva Conference. YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION The 19 iBrism 36 WYAT1' CRONKHITE WAMPLEE V EYLENE VISSERING MARY PARKS . GEORGINA GLOESER MARY PARKS WINONA WYATT PEARL CRONKHITE KATHRYN PLOPPER JEANNETTE DUNCAN EYLENE VISSERING HALPIN PASCHA ISSERING SMITH MEMBERS L PLOPPEE DUNCAN Prefident Vice-Prefidmt . Secretary GEORGINA GLOESER CATHERINE HALPIN GERALDINE SMITH Miss WAMPLER Miss PASCHAL The Womenls Council was organized in 1924 to administer student govern- ment Within the women's dormitories. As a representative body it deals with problems of conduct and of general welfare. If the president resides in Lidals Wood, as is the case this year, the vice president must be chosen from among the girls who live in Magdalene Hall, and vice versa. WOMEN'S COUNCIL SIXTY-ONE 1 JE1 ,l ,fin ' I" YP., I , ' ' " x,'l 3 1 Q vii Q -"IH N 1 ,, 'frm 'fffeiivris Wx it wily X VY qv K N . tl, 7 10,22 tix H fy ,4,' i ip JONES MURSENER MCCARVER SADDLER REITZELL JAMES MURSENER . . . . Prefidmt MARY H. JONES, RUTH SADDLER . Faculty Reprefentativzf MARGARET MCCARVER, JAMES NIURSENER, GENEVIEVE REITZELL Student Rep refentativef The Social Board is one of the organizations represented in the Senate. Its function is to decide upon and to supervise certain all-college social events and to act as a clearing house for the social calendar. The Senate may grant special powers to it. During the year 1935-36, the Social Board spon- sored an all-school dance at Lida's Wood, and an all-school play night in the gymnasium. SOCIAL BOARD OF CONTROL SlXTY'TVVO Zlibz 19 iBrism 36 Mormow CRONKHITE P. EWING WAGGONER SZEPESSY A. Ewms V. HARROD STORM JAMES CLAUSEN Sworn M. EWING INNES S. HARROD TOMB DAVISON GRIFF L. LATHROP Director The Chapel Choir, under the direction of Professor Griff Lathrop, has furnished the special music throughout the year for chapel. A Thanksgiving program was presented at the Old Folks' Home, and in December the choir gave a concert at Convocation. At the invitation of the Christian Church of Eureka, the choir gave a Sunday vesper lvlarch 15. The Chapel Choir is accompanied by lVIrs. Ramona Beard. CHAPEL CHOIR I ,gt Y gh . A' I V- ,Ifl xg .V , , . . ,xii 'fb' . Vx X fu l M53 1 lilies 1 A ,Q . 0' R ' f , I 1 ., . ' 'ic jill' .vi 'w "' " 'lg DYAR J. MELICK CONOVER FREEsE SWOPE MCGUIRE JocHUMs B. Goonm GLOESER CRONKHITE SAFFORD ARMSTRONG TOMB FRENCH H. GIBSON M. EWING WAGGONER BUCHER C. MELICK HARRDD CLAUSEN HABECKER VISSERING KAUFMAN DUNCAN DAVISON A. EVVXNG REITZELL RAMONA C. BEARD Director Y The Womenls Glee Club opened its season with a Christmas Pageant, held at chapel on Thursday, December 17. That same afternoon the program was presented for the high school students of Eureka. Before the thirty-one girls and Mrs. Ramona Beard, director, started on their spring tour, a program Was presented forvthe Eureka Women's Club on February 6. The trip chairman arranged the tour which took the club to Mt. Carmel, Robinson, Lawrenceville, Olney, Shelbyville, Mattoon, and finally Decatur. The annual Eureka alumni banquet was held at the First Christian church in Decatur that night and the girls were guests of the Alumni Association at the banquet after which they gave their concert to an enthusiastic and Eureka-conscious group. At the close of the tour, the Glee Club gave its home concert at the Parish House of the Eureka Christian Church. WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB Zllibz 19 SUMNER PLUMLEY DYAR K. JAMES HALLOCK NOE TAYLOR TYVEDDALE M.ADISON HOEELIN Toms HARROD BLANKINSHIP ROEMERSBERC-ER HUTCHINS Moimow MILLER WHERLEY SATTERFIELD STEVENSON INNES Storm Boorn EWING R. JAMES BUTLER GUNN SZEPESSY WARNKE NoErsKER SAMUEL HARROD . . . Prefident ROBERT BLANKINSHIP Secretary ARTHUR WARNKE . Treasurer GEORGE W. GUNN Director The Eureka College Men's Glee Club enjoyed an excellent season under the capable direction of Professor G. W. Gunn. Following the annual tryouts and organization of the Club shortly after Thanksgiving vacation, work was begun upon a Well-balanced program of choruses. Included in the repertoire were "The Pilgrim Chorus" from 6'Tannhauses," Handel's '4Largo," a group of negro spirituals, and others of like quality. The program was further rounded out by a piano solo by Marcelin Butler, accompanist, a violin solo by Elmer Szepessy, and a group of numbers by the Eureka Campus Quartet, the members of which were Jay Tomb, William Madison, Robert Blankinship, and Norman Taylor. The annual home concert was presented on Sunday afternoon, February 16, at the Christian Church, as the first of a series of Sunday evening vesper services. The program was Well received by a large and appreciative audience. The following Saturday, February 22, the Glee Club started on its annual spring tour giving concerts in Joliet, Harvey, Chicago, Mount Morris, Oregon, Sterling, and Dixon. MEN'S GLEE CLUB .-if ,f rg . X , 4 l ,l yfwis , 1 V SX. I., X tw! I 'x ff ng X :MEIN it-1, dh, I xiii' GEORGE W. GUNN . Director The Eureka Choral Society completed its twenty-lirst season with the presentation of Handel's "Messiah,' on Sunday evening, December 15. The production was sponsored by the Eureka College School of Music,under the direction of George W. Gunn, and presented to a capacity crowd at the Eureka Christian Church. The program featured the Easter portion of the great masterpiece, as Well as the Christmas portion which is usually rendered. An unusually large chorus of one hundred voices took part in the singing, and their work was a credit to all participants as Well as to their able director. The solo parts were masterfully presented by Jane Woodman, soprano, and Olga Bollinger, contralto, of Peoria, Burl McPheeters, Baritone, of Canton, and Henry Esser, tenor, of Washington. Mr. Esser and Mr. McPheeters are graduates of the Eureka College School of Music. The accompaniment Was skillfully handled by Margaret Mundell Tomb and Ramona C. Beard at the two pianos. The Pastoral Symphony was played by Elmer Szepessy and Russell James on the violins. ORATORIO The 19 TAYLOR MADISON M. TOMB J. TOMB BLANKINSHIP NORMAN TAYLOR F irft Tenor WILLIAM MAD1soN Secnd Tenor JAY TOMB . . . Baritone ROBERT BLANKINSHIP . . . Bax: MARGARET MUNDELL TOMB . . Director For many years there has been a Men's Quartet connected in some manner with Eureka Campus. Sometimes they have been sponsored directly by the Eureka College School of Music. At other times they have developed without direct recognition by the college. In case of the latter, Mrs. Tomb who has had many years of intimate contact with voice students in Eureka as accompanist, discovers suitable quartet material and gives the direction necessary to make the quartet. At the beginning of the year the boys under the direction of Mrs. Tomb set about the task of making themselves into a worthwhile quartet. Their very generous acclaim wherever they have appeared attests to their success. The quartet took part in many out of town engagements, broadcasting from Bloomington, Springfield, and Peoria, and appeared almost weekly at various functions in Eureka. The quartet furnished music on the Men's Cvlee Club tour and toward the end of the season gave a spicy concert in chapel which was intensely interesting and greatly appreciated. On its out of town appearances the quartet lets Eureka College be known to many eligible students. There is probably no greater advertising medium among the students than the Eureka College Campus Quartet. The Eureka College Campus Quartet serves a real need and should be given a special impetus next year. MEN'S QUARTET 1 LJ' W f1,,Y 4 -if fl fl lr A O P f M ll I" ,UU agl ' x X915 , in WYATT LATHROP BECHTEL CAMPBELL JAMES RAY SZEPESSY GLOESER ELMER SZEPESSY . Violin KENNETH PATTON Violin EMILY CAMPBELL Violin RUSSELL JAMES . Violin GEORGINA GLOESER . Violin GRIFF LATHROP Cello RALPH PLUMLEE , Flute JAMES WAGNER . Clarinet SHELDON TOMBAUGH . Trumpet LOUIS HOEFLIN . Trumpet JONN DYAR . Trombone CHESTER QUINN Tuba WINONA WYATT Drum EDITH BECHTEL Piano MISS RUTH RAY . . . Conductor This year a number of students are on the Eureka campus who have especial skill in the use of orchestra instruments. In the light of the excellent possi- bilities for a good orchestra, Miss Ruth Ray, Eurekals Professor of Violin, set early in the year to the task of properly organizing the available material. There were regular Weekly practice periods instituted and followed through, resulting in an orchestra Worthy of mention. Anyone who attended the opera presented by the Eureka College School of Music can not do other than regard with satisfaction and esteem, the excellent orchestral accompaniment, provided in cooperation with Professor George W. Gunn, the conductor ofthe opera. Elmer Szepessy and Kenneth Patton, violinists: Winona Wyatt, drummerg and Edith Bechtel, pianist are outstanding individuals in the organization. Elmer Szepessy will receive a diploma in violin at his gradua- tion from Eureka College this year. GRCHESTRA Ulibs 19 iBri5m M A li x fi' r ,ma l 1 ml' rx 36 ,ei X' ,M A KLESATH MOCLURE l BLANKINSHIP HAREOLD NOE DYAR BOOTH WYATT QUINN Rrssmz DARNELL LYON WARNKE SCHNEIDER NAFMIGER VOORHEES SHELDON TOMBAUGH . Trumpet HAROLD WHERLEY Trombone ELEANOR SAFFORD Trumpet JOHN DYAR . . Trombone BONETTA SCHNEIDER . Trumpet CLARENCE NOE . Trombone BYRON NAFFZIGER Trumpet CHARLOTTE HARROL'D . Trombone DONALD VOORHEES Trumpet DONALD MCCLURE Saxophone ARTHUR WARNKE . . Clarinet HELEN KLESATH . Saxophone PEARL DARNELL . Clarinet ROBERT BLANKINSHIP Baritone MILDRED RISSER . . Clarinet CHESTER QUINN . . Bax: GEORGE LYON . . Clarinet VVINONA XNYATT . Snare Drum THOMAS GLENDON . . Clarinet JOHN BOOTH . Bay: Drum RALPH PLUMLEE . Flute BYRON B. WYMAN . . Director From the beginning of the year those students who are interested in participation in the Work of the College Band have been applying themselves quite zealously to purpose of making this Band the best for several years. The college has been especially anxious that the Band be developed to its best and has provided many needed instruments. The Band is fortunate in having a very capable director in the person of Byron B.'VVyman. The Band meets in regular Weekly practice. The Band has contributed considerable enthusiasm at the athletic contests, and has met with the general acclaim of all Eureka students. During the early spring the Band gave a concert in convocation which was convincing evidence of their very high degree of achievement this year. Since most of the Band members are underclassmen this year, the Band gives promise of exceptional performance next year. BAND 1 wig? 'fl f KI .I I- , , lr l ,JA :J ,N L G . . all .5 fl 'X' , , L 'HW i M W mx , X if -X 'WEE' DAVISON WILLIAMS NORTON REITZELL HURT FELTER CAENEY PORTER Ajirmaziwa GENEVIEVE REITZELL AND DORIS CARNEY Alternate-LOIS MARIE HURT Negative: EUNICE FELTER AND FRANCES DEVISON Alternates-MARGARET PORTER AND ETHYLMARIE WILLIAMS PROFESSOR L. E. NORTON . . Coach The Womenls Debate Squad, under the expert coaching of Professor L. E. Norton, enjoyed a successful and constructive season. After a lapse of three years, forensic competition was resumed, and despite the handi- cap of lack of previous experience, the Women made an excellent showing. A squad of seven members Worked diligently on the question: "Resolved, That the United States should cooperate with the League of Nations in the application of sanctions as provided for under the covenant ofthe League." The women participated in intercollegiate competition with Charleston Normal, Illinois Wesleyan, MacMurray, Bradley, and debated in the Annual Normal Invitational Tournament held January 24-25. TWO Women's teams also entered the State Tournament held at Normal, March., I3-I4. Owing to lack of experience, the women did not place int the State tourna- ment, but valuable experience Was gained. With the background of this first year, the women should make a creditable showing next year. WOMEN'S DEBATE The 19 1Brism 36 POTTENGEE BEELER K. JAMES PLUMLEE HARROD NORTON R. JAMES PROFESSOR L. E. NORTON . . Coach SQUAD RALPH PLUMLEE SAMUEL I-IARROD RUSSELL JAMES ROBERT POTTENOER LYLE BEELER KINSEY JAMES The Eureka lVIen's Debate teams, with three veterans of the teams of last year again competing made an excellent showing. Under the coaching of Professor L. E. Norton, the squad worked diligently preparing material on the question: HResolved, That Congress should be granted the power to override by a two-thirds majority vote decisions of the Supreme Court de- claring their acts unconstitutional." The first debate was held on November 18, when teams composed of Kinsey James and Russell James, affirmative, and Samuel Harrod and Plumlee, nega- tive, met teams from 'Waynesburg College, VVaynesburg, Pennsylvania in non-decision practice contests. Other debates of similar nature followed with Illinois Wesleyan, Charleston Normal, Millikin, Bradley, Purdue University, Franklin, Indiana, I-Iiram, Ohio, Principia, Lake Forest, North Central, and other teams of the state conference. Tournaments were attended at Franklin College, Franklin, Indiana, February 21-22, Illinois Normal Invitational Tourney at Normal, January 24-25, and the State Tournament also held at Normal. Decisions were given in all of these tournaments and Eureka made a creditable showing in all of them, culminating a successful season with a tie for second place in the State Conference Tournament. They were topped in total wins only by Whea- ton whom they did not meet. In this tournament Eureka teams were Lyle Beeler and Ralph Plumlee, negative, and Samuel I-Iarrod and Kinsey James, affirmative. In all, sixty debates were engaged in by all teams, of which thirty- five were decision debates. Of these thirty-five decision debates, the men won twenty and lost fifteen, making the best season record made by a Eureka debate squad in several years. MEN'S DEBATE Sf fi .i flf2Q"V: Wh! if 'il . . 1 , 1 +I I I .. The .fn 72 so 'l 19 INV X 'liili' W' J V HARROD NORTON JAMES PLUMLEE SAMUEL HARROD . . . . Prefidmt RALPH PLUMLEE . . . . Vice-Prefidfnt KINSEY JAMES . . . Sfcretary- Treasurer PROFESSOR L. E. NORTON . . . Faculty Spomor MEMBERS PROFESSOR E. E. HIGDON RALPH PLUMLEE SAMUEL HARROD PROFESSOR T. E. WIGGINS KINSEY JAMES ELIGIBLE FOR MEMBERSHIP RUSSELL JAMES MARTHA ANN PORTER ROBERT POTTENGER GENEVIEVE REITZELL HAROLD WHERLEY LOIS MARIE HURT LYLE BEELER DORIS CARNEY FRANCES DAvIsoN EUNICE FELTER ETHYLMARIE WILLIAMS Illinois Beta Chapter of Pi Kappa Delta was installed at Eureka College May I, IQI6. It has enjoyed successful activity on the Eureka campus, but during the past few years lack of interest in forensics has depleted its membership. However, during the current year, the revival of debating and Oratory has increased the number of eligible students markedly. Pi Kappa Delta held its eleventh biennial convention at Houston Texas, during the entire Week beginning March 29. The Eureka chapter was repre- sented by Samuel Harrod and Kinsey James. Both men debated, alternatively affirmative and negative, advancing through the sixth round of competition, and meeting teams from Redlands, California, Heidelberg, Ohio, Oklahoma Baptist, Oklahoma, Southwestern Institute, Louisiana, Michigan State, Michigan: and Ottawa, Kansas. Kinsey James entered the contest in Oratory with an oration on the astound- ing loss of life in automobile accidents, and Samuel Harrod competed in extemporaneous speaking, dealing with a topic concerning the international relations of the United States. Both men were eliminated in the preliminary rounds of the tournament in these fields. PI KAPPA DELTA iprism 36 REI'I'zEI.L EWING CARNEY HARRISON HURT S. HARROD OYBRIEN CORBIN JONES GOODE MCCARVER TETER SZEPESSY PLOPPEE VISSERING WAGGONER V. HAEROD EYLENE VISSERING . President SHIRLEY WAGGONER . Vice-President VIRGINIA HARROD . Srcrrmry KATHRYN PLOPPER Treafurer MRS. JONES ....... Sponsor MRS. GRAY ....... Critic MARA LEE O7BRIEN, ANNABEL GOODE, MRS. JONES Program Committee MEMBERS EYLENE VISSERING ELMER SZEPESSY MARA LEE O,BR1EN SHIRLEY WAGGONER LOUISE TETER VIRGINIA HARROD ANNABEL GOODE MRS. GRAY GRIMAE CORBIN lX4Rs. JONES KATIIRYN PLOPPER NEW INITIATES LOIS MARIE HURT GENEVIEVE REITZELL MARGARET TVICCARVER DORIS CARNEY The Eureka chapter, Theta Delta, of the national honorary French fratern- ity, Beta Pi Theta, was established in 1926. Students are eligible who have attained sophomore standing, who shovv ability and interest in the study of French, and who enroll in at least one advanced course in French. Meetings are held on the last Sunday afternoon of each month. The business and conversation are carried on in French. The program for 1935-1936 was centered about the idea of a trip to Paris. BETA PI THETA Vs. 1 4,3 ,rgpif Null I I N , I P less 11,3573 .jf ' f' f"l.I SzEPEssY EWINO MILLER TOMB RILEY WTYATT NORTON SPELMAN WHERLEY Monnow JAMES CORBIN HARROD REITZELL SAMUEL HARROD . . . . President ORIMAE CORBIN . . . . Secretary GENEVIEVE REITZELL ..... Treasurer LAURENCE E. NORTON . . . Faculty Sponsor MEMBERS WTALTER MILLER JAMES RILEY KINSEY JAMES PERRY EWING WINONA WYATT ORIMAE CORBIN ELMER SZEPESSY HARLAN SPELMAN SAMUEL HARROD JAY TOMB HAROLD WHERLEY GENEVIEVE REITZELL HOWARD MORROW Alpha Epsilon Sigma is an honorary dramatic fraternity which was founded in IQ28. During the past year the fraternity presented two plays, one with the cast entirely within the group, and the other with the aid of other students Who had shown their ability in the annual series of one act plays in which all students may participate. On October 25, as a part of the Homecoming celebration, the three act play, "Tommy", was presented in professional fashion by an expert cast composed of Walter Miller, Howard Morrow, Winona Wyatt, Orimae Corbin, Jay Tomb, Kinsey James, Harold Wherley, and Genevieve Reitzell. Another outstanding success was scored with the presentation on April 17, of Martin Flavin's play, "Children of the Moonw. This production was admirably presented by Elmer Szepessy, Samuel Harrod, Orimae Corbin, and Jay Tomb from the ranks of the fraternity, with the enlisted services cg Margaret Ann Porter, Mary Lois Heilebower, Kenneth Patton, and -lack urns. Both these plays were ably and skillfully directed by Professor L. E. Norton, the sponsor and coach of the fraternity. The anI1ual election to membership in this honorary organization will be announced during the final month of school. Members are chosen from those students who l1ave displayed their outstanding dramatic ability in a role of some campus production during the year. ALPHA EPSILON SIGMA The 19 1Brtsm 36 HABECKER THARP CORBIN PORTER SADDLER MCRAE RE1Tz1-:LL VXSSERING WHITE MCGUIRE HAND EWING KAUFMAN KLESATH TETER SWOPE HURD SMITH BUCHER TIMMONS A few weeks after school started a group of girls sensing the need for greater support of the football team at the games organized a cheering squad known as the Pep Club. They worked out yells and marches to be executed on the gridiron whenever opportunity arose. During the playing of the games they sat on the bleachers in the letter "E" formation, making a quite pleasing picture in their white uniforms. Between halves at the Homecoming game they spelled out on the field the letters of Eureka quite effectively. At the basketball games as at the football games the Pep Club sat in "EH formation and took the lead in cheering. The performance of the girls at the games gave a decided zest to the whole atmosphere. The marching formations of the Pep Club were developed under the supervision of Miss Ruth Saddler, the director of the department of wcmen's physical education. PEP CLUB nhl . l Wim .T ESQ P G fl N jr! 9 'l .1 Y lg. " if STANDING Room ONLY. A COUPLE OF PRoFs. THE WORK PLAN MUST G0 A TYPICAL O'BRIEN SMILE. WELCOME T0 EUREKA. HEDGES AT THE BRIDGE. ON. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. SEVENTY-SIX ANY EUREKA STUDENT AT EIGHT P. M. 'LI CAN'T STOP FOR A PICTURE Now." ON THE WAY To CLASS. THE BAND ASSEMBLES. JUST PALS, UTHETA NU"s AT EASE. Ulihe 19 ll A I U11 WH W XX , , If , ylrkm i1l3lb5M'Il5lh N, Immun viwlsl' XI will ' V :N 1- 1 11, NK V 1 glwfm n f1f11,,',,.f1.m1ffk'nyllflm-51I"If WX IM X ffl, LM "'n'.1:x:f4"L" umex'w.1mifIw-11fff'1' 'Hifi' 3 1 ' ff 1' .ww-. fu . mm llxlwltshkx HWHIDIM mf My I IJ! lumxW1l,ulQ'.,'14'1hhg,pu img. .4 5.- wfff fffXff .1 'wHv. ..,iHR' ' H HIHN ll' I WWI' H W!Xl'xxxM,'Jfxm1!1lIfl' J iv: fl HU' ' x! 1, wlibgnxl agmllh lllullHfm1'x 'A Lff I f lbgllfffffdlfifff nl' N" 1J,,'-4fMu1Hll4Wu MEN'S ATI-:LET cs LYON NORTON CARGNINO MURSENER M ILLER PERACHIOTTI SUMNER HIGDON SADDLER YVARNKE LATHROP BL.iNKrNsH1P MCKINZIE Roosa GRIFF LATHROP ...... Prefident The Athletic Board of Control is an advisory body to the administration of the college, and has for its particular province of activity control over all problems relating to athletics, Whether intramural or intercollegiate. The board acts with consideration for the student body, the administration and the faculty, and for that reason, each has its representation. It is made up of the president of the college, the athletic directors, captains fo the major sports, three faculty representatives, and one representative of the student body, not an athlete. This board is so constituted that it conforms to the North Central Association requirements regarding college athletic boards. The decisions for the award of athletic sweaters, the scheduling of inter-collegiate T contests, and the business management of , games are items deliberated upon by this organization. MA C- Ralph McKinzie, Head Coach and Director of Athletics at Eureka for the past fourteen years, graduated from Eureka College in 1921. During his undergraduate years, Mac Was an all-conference full back for four years, and for three years an all-conference guard on the basketball team, captaining both all-conference teams in his senior year. Since taking over the coaching assignment at Eureka, his record as a man and as an advocate of hard, clean, sports- manlike play has been a constant inspiration to the men he has coached. ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL SEVENTY-NINE X 'lf' :T EM" T FP , l x, y jiri' f ' A 7 ls. V D Q2 1 ., , ff if 'iilih Jocr-IUMS H. SUMN1-:R HARTMAN NORDEN ELLIOTT TOMB WARGO MILLER HARROD F. MURSENER TODD HOUGHTON McKrNz1E J. MURSENER PIXLEY PLUMLEY XVEIDMAN HELM HOEFLIN TAYLOR STEVVARDSON SHORT PERACHIOTT1 CARGNINO F. SUMNER KIMBERLIN KQUINN Nor PICTUREDD October II, here-Carthage IO Eureka 7 October 19, there-North Central 6 Eureka O October 26, here-Elmhurst I3 Eureka 6 November I, there-Normal I3 Eureka O November 9, here-Wheaton I2 Eureka O November 16, there-DeKalb IQ Eureka o Upon a strict win and loss basis, the 1935 season of the Golden Tornadoes was not an outstanding success, but anyone who came in contact with the fighting men who wore the Maroon and Gold during the gridiron campaign may well be satisfied from the standpoint of spirit and determination shown. Meeting Carthage in the season's opener at McKinzie Field, the Golden Tornadoes evidenced the usual first game uneasiness, and dropped a close decision, which a week later might well have been the basis of celebration. The score of IO-7 evidences the slight margin by which victorywas achieved. The second game played against the strong North Central eleven found an aroused Eureka team fighting its best, only to lose heartbreakingly, as a result of a fumble inside the ten yard line, which gave the opponents their only chance to score, and win, 6-0. The Homecoming game with Elmhurst, played before the usual Home- coming crowd, was a battle between two evenly matched teams, until the final quarter, when superior reserves enabled the Pirates to push over the winning touchdown, I3-7. The Normal Redbirds, with the Strongest team in years, found itself almost overwhelmed by a fighting Eureka eleven who carried the ball to the one-foot line in the first five minutes, only to fumble and lose their golden opportunity. Normal won in the final minutes I3-O. Nleeting Wheaton in a sea of mud, the Eurekans were ineffective in a slow game, which the Crusaders took I2-0. The final contest against DeKalb, once more proved the advantage of strong reserve strength, as the strong Northerners were forced to wait until deep in the second half before they were able to break through the stubborn Eureka defense and score three times, winning IQ-O. FOOTBALL The 19 Prism 36 THE GOLDEN ToRNAnoEs In accord with the trend of the past few years, the 1935 Golden Tornadoes were led into battle by co-captains-Frank Sumner and Tony Cargnino. Sumner, a senior, and a three'-year letterman, proved himself a real and inspiring leader by setting an example of hard-hitting play that was hard to equal. Cargnino, a janior, and a two year letterman, was an important cog in the stalwart forward wa . Twelve members of the squad of twenty-five men were awarded their maroon sweaters as a fitting trophy of their efforts. Four of the men won their letters for the last time. Co-captain Frank Sumner, alternating at halfback and quarterback, established himself as a small, but doughty fighter, one who could be downed but never beaten. Nothing daunted "Snake". Sam Harrod at tackle proved himself as a consistently hard smasher, one who could not only open holes but smash plays of the opposition. None were too tough. Fred Mursener, converted end who took over the difficult center, was retired from competition by injuries at the last of the season, but only after making a name for himself by his ability to diagnose and intercept opponents' plays. Walter Miller proved his ability to handle any post well. "Red', played quarterback, fullback and guard and played all in excel- lent fashion. Among the entire squad, the outstanding all-round performance must be accredited to Jay Tomb, co-captain elect. Playing his third year as a regular linesman of exceptional ability,before the end of the season, Jay was distinguishing himself as the most consistent ground gainer of the squad at fullback. Although hampered by injuries Jay was able to punt, pass and plunge with undiminished aggressiveness. Co-captain Cargnino at tackle made up a forward wall that was hard to pierce and infallible in offensive play. Frank Perachiotti, the other co- captain elect, held down one half back berth in truly creditable fashion, gaining consistently and tackling with deadly accuracy. Jim lX4ursener at end was a pass- snagger or rare ability, and a hard driving defensive player. Weidman at the other end specialized in play smashing and few times was his end invaded success- fully. Gorden Norden, aggressive tackle, was an important figure in the forward wall, defending his side of the line with consistent play. Gail Plumley, freshman fullback, filled into the difficult plunging post in fine style, making up in drive and fight what he lacked in size. Raymon Houghton, another first year man, soon proved his mettle as a pivot man who could not only snap the ball accurately, but play a whale of a defensive game. The statement that Eureka was weak in reserve strength does not mean that reserves were lacking. The reserves were an important part of the season's performance, lacking only experience and seasoning. Hartman and Elliott, at tackles, were the equals of any linesmen on the squad, surrendering only to more experienced men. Jochums as reserve center turned in consistent performance. Todd and Helm, reserve guards will undoubtedly see much service in another year. Pixley, at end, turned in such an excellent game at North Central as to win honorable mention in all-conference selections. Among the backfield aspirants, HoeHin, freshman quarterback was worthy of recognition. Quinn, freshman guard, although small, was the equal of any in fight and aggressive play. Kimberlin, VVargo, Short, and Hubert Sumner made good showing as reserve backfield material. The Annual Freshman-Sophomore football game, played at McKinzie Field the Monday after Armistice Day was one of the interesting highlights in the campus football experience. The scrap resulted in a hard fought victory for the Frosh. Holding a consistent advantage over the yearlings throughout the game, the wearers of the Cap were able to push over two scores to win I2-o. Touch- downs were scored by Lochman and Crown. FOOTBALL If-if' ..' Q ,lp fllzgs, iid x!lN xx ll My X lfvfggffjr 441' Y' -I ' xx, X W fl ' r X1 if cl' c rf X T Wg' ii ill: , '-f' V V STEWARDSON WARGO SHORT EICDONALD TRAYLOR HENSLEY TAYLOR Nom-SKER MOOBERRY F. MURSENER MCKINZIE MILLER J. MURSENER GIVENS RESUME The Little Nineteen conference schedule was opened after Christmas vaca- tion at lvlillikin. Meeting the strong Big Blue team, Eureka was unable to hit her stride and dropped their opener to the Decaturites. Three days later meeting State Normal on the home Hoor a close and hard 'fought game resulted in a win for the opponents. Resuming athletic relations after a lapse of three years, Eureka was host to the Macomb Normal Leathernecks in their third game and after holding the teachers even throughout the first half, their defense withered in the second period and the conference scoring champion, Carroll Woods, built up a lop-sided score in favor of the Westerners. Against the tall men of Augustana, the Eureka scrappy five was powerless and lost by the margin of ten points. Elmhurst on their home floor was the first victim of the Red Devils. Taking an early lead and increasing it throughout, the Eurekans won by the score of 44-33. Bradley, also fell victim of the Devils and received a drubbing on the Eureka court after the first game at Peoria had been postponed by a blizzard. The unbeatable Wesleyan Titans, conference champions this year, took a series from the Red Devils, winning at Eureka and following with a victory at their home court. Return games with Normal, Millikin, Macomb, and Augustana resulted in losses for the lighting Red Devils. The second game with Elmhurst was won by the local cagers in decisive fashion, while the second game with Bradley, played at Peoria, was the high spot of the season. Taking an early lead which was increased to a ten point margin shortly after the half, Bradley seemed to have the game well in hand. However, the fighting Eurekans unwilling to accept defeat came from behind to forge into the lead in the last minute, only to be forced into a tie by a last minute toss by Bradley. The overtime period found Eureka in possession of the ball for the first three minutes during which four points were scored. Bradley garnered two timely baskets only to meet defeat by one point in a score which stood at the final gun at 43-42. A free throw by Nlooberry put the game in the bag for the Red Devils. BASKETBALL A Ulibz 19 1Bnsni 36 N15 Us , '-131-4. 2 F 3. ,mx 21 NIR 1 If Vi Z QI ., f SCHEDULE E December 17-Here, Sparks College Eureka January 7-There, Millikin Eureka January IO'HCfC, Normal Q Eureka January I4-HCFC, VVestern Normal Eureka January I7-Here, Augustana Eureka January 25-There, Elmhurst Eureka February 4-There, Normal Eureka February 7-Here, WVesleyan Eureka February II-Here, Elmhurst Eureka February If,-Here, lvlillikin 36 Eureka February I9-There, VVesleyan 42 Eureka February 22-There, Augustana 41 Eureka February 25-Here, Bradley 27 Eureka February 28-There, Bradley 42 Eureka March 3-There, Western Normal 63 Eureka THE RED DEVILS The 1936 Red Devils were led by senior co-captains, Fred Mursener, and VValter lkliller. Both these men have played four years as members of the Eureka Varsity basketball teams. Mursener, at center was the pivot man in the Eureka offense. He gathered a total of Ioo points throughout the season, to rank eighth among the leading scorers of the conference. Miller, playing in the back court at guard, was a constant block to the offense of the opposition and his ability as a Hoor general was valuable. Aside from the two co-captains, five men won their right to wear the maroon sweater and the gold "Eff Three of these men, Hensley, Traylor, and Givens are sophomores and won their letters last year. Wayne Hensley was the outstand- ing scorer of the year. His season's total of IIS points placed him third in the ranking scorers of the conference, and first on the Eureka squad. George Givens figured less in the scoring but was more valuable for his defensive ability and defensive play. Cocoa Traylor was handicapped by a late return to school, but soon resumed his place at forward, and gave an excellent account of himself. Paul Noftsker, a junior and a member of the squad for the first time played at forward and could be counted on for a consistent performance. Those members of the squad who give unstintingly of their time and effort but get little praise are an essential part of any team and so far as the limited number of Eurekais reserves went they were not lacking in any respect. james Mursener, a member of the squad for the third year was a capable guard and one who could be counted on for consistent play. Dean Short, a sophomore serving his first year on the squad filled in at reserve guard in excellent fashion. Dick Wargo, a freshman guard, was a capable replacement who turned in a good fast game whenever he was called upon. Robert McDonald, freshman forward, was a hard-fighting player and one who shows promise of real basketball achievement for another year. INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL The annual intermural basketball tournament, sponsored by the "E" Tribe was played off during the week following the close of the varsity basketball season. Five teams competed, representing Tau Kappa Epsilon, winner for three consecu- tive years, Theta Kappa Nu, Psi Alpha Lambda, Nestorians, and non-fraternity men. The victorious aggregation was coached by Cocoa Traylor and was composed of Captain Maurice McGuire, Rhodes Crown, James Woods, Richard Crown, Tony Cargnino, and Bernard Smith. Maurice McGuire, captain of the winners was the outstanding player of the tournament. BASKETBALL JL ' 'I It f l 1,4 'lym-4 . ,,,. Nz il! ,y 10-1- STEWARDSON MCKINZIE WE. ISRAEL WARGO POOR WARD LOCHMAN TAYLOR HENSLEY F. MURSENER WHERLEY DALE WAGNER QUINN KIMBERLIN JIMMY WA. ISRAEL MILLER CARGNINO PERACHIOTTI MUEELEY PROSPECTUS W'ith the advent of suitable weather conditions, the thoughts of Eureka athletes turned to the diamond pastime. Baseball for the current year has a brilliant prospect. Six returning lettermen and excellent new material to work with the members of last year's squad should produce a winning combination. On the basis of early practices, indications are for a well balanced team. Plenty of potential power at the plate, coupled with brilliant field play by members of the squad make it a diflicult task to see anything but a successful season. The pitching staff is the major cause of concern, but indications are that this department will be strengthened by the development of new material. The inheld is practically intact, but changes are probable. Co-captains Perachiotti and Cargnino, third baseman and shortstop, respectively, from last yearis team, will again be available for duty at their old posts. Miller at second and Mursener at first also will be able to repeat. The outfielders will undoubtedly be new men, as only one of last year's squad members in this department returned. Wherley seems a possibility for any of the outfield assignments. Wayne Hensley, pitcher of last year's diamond dusters will again work on the mound, with Wargo, a freshman, alternating. These two should be able to handle the pitching assignment adequately. The catching post is vacant and filling it will be of major concern. Miller may be called behind the bat, and Perachiotti moved to second, with Wargo or Hensley alternating at third and the mound. Another change which seems likely is moving Cargnino to right field and 'Wendall Israel, freshman infielder, to shortstop. Other men who will figure in the story of Eureka's baseball team this spring are Wayne Israel, Lochman, Dale, Ward, and J. Mursener, outfielders, and Kimberlin and Quinn, infielders. All of these men are showing definite baseball strength in some department or another. BASEBALL The 19 Prism 36 SCHEDULE FOR 1936 April 21-Here, VVesleyan April 28'HCfC, Bradley May 2-Here, Western Normal May 5-Here, Normal Nlay I2 hflay 16 May IQ May 26 -There, Normal -There, Western Normal -There, Wesleyan -There, Bradley LFTTFRMFN The Co-captains of the 1936 Red Devil baseball nine are juniors with two years of conference competition behind them. Frank Perachiotti, an inlielder of exceptional ability, is valuable for his batting and fielding strength, coupled with unusual ability on the base lines. Tony Cargnino, also an infielder, but an outfielder as well, is a mighty man with the bat and his particular specialty is extra base hits. The other letter men who will again display their talent are Wayne Hensley, Whose pitching was the feature ofthe team a year ago, and now, a sophomore, should be more capable with this experience behind him, Fred Mursener, veteran senior, whose play at first base has been consistently good, and VValter Miller, another senior who can fill any position capably and who may be behind the bat this spring. BASEBALL ki 4 F Qi ,fill 1 .412 ',i'l 4, I F512 filed? ,fi . IYXIQ -I ',,',. l Esca MADISON STURGEON TOMB RENNER SQUAD ARTHUR EscH CHET RENNER, Captain WILLIAM MADISON DONALD STURGEON MAURICE MCGLTIRE JAY TOMB Returning to intercollegiate competition after a yearls lapse, Eureka College's Tennis team will take the court against conference foes once again. Under the able guidance of Chet Renner, who has been a star on the courts for three years, the squad is rapidly developing into a team of outstanding caliber. The team will meet Bradley, Normal, Wesleyan, Millikin and Macomb. Other matches may be arranged later, as the program Will permit. An early season evaluation of the various members of the team puts Renner, who will guide the team. throughout the season, as number one man. Esch with less experience ranks at second place, Maurice lXflcGuire at third position with Donald Sturgeon, Wiilliam Madison, and Jay Tomb followed in order. As soon as challenge matches can be played, changes in this rating will un- doubtedly be in order. Renner, McGuire and Tomb are all juniors, Madison is a sophomore, and Sturgeon and Esch are freshmen. Tennis on the Eureka campus exists for much more than for the training of intercollegiate players alone. There is a wholesome, general interest in the game and it is one of the most satisfying diversions of the Eureka College students. It is probably the most common sport on the campus. TENNIS PERACHIOTTI GIvENs CARGNINO MUESENER ToMB WEIDEMAN RISSER HENELEY MCKINZIE MILLER MURSENER HARROD SUMNER FRED MURSENER . . President REID WEIDMAN TONY CARGNINO GEORGE GIYVENS SAMUEL HARROD WAYNE HENSLEY RALPH MCKINZIE WALTER lVlILLER FRED MURSENER MEMBERS S ecretary- Trzafurer JAMES lV1URSENER FRANK PERACHIOTTI WILLIAM RISSER FRANK SUMNER JAY TOMB REID XNEIDMAN The "Ev Tribe was organized through the efforts of a group of athletes in Eureka College who desired to bring athletics in the school to a higher level. The purpose of the organization was to bring about a better athletic program, as well as afford a distinctive organization for the men who have earned their honor sweaters on Eureka,s athletic teams. In organizing, the group set up the following standards: I. To increase the value of an earned "Eng 2. To seek for a higher quality of athletic scholarshipg 3. To create a more friendly and cooperative spirit between the athletes themselves, and between the athletes and the faculty. The organization acts as the lower house to the Athletic Board of Control in the athletic government of the college, and holds its meetings in the various fraternity houses. The "EU Tribe sponsors the annual freshman-sophomore football gam intramural basketball, intramural kittenball, and other campus activities. E-TRIBE ea xr N fd-I Qk ni ,fl il ITT , . 'fi . I I N ihgui 'ffIfZ'l'i V' fm , Q ,IW KW The ff' X' -Q M 19 ELMER, THE HANDX' MAN. TOM, YOU CTXNYT BACK OUT Now. REPUBLOCRAT COMIMIITTEMEN AT WORK. KIBITZING WITH A CAMERA. "PROFY" SADDLER. COLLEGIATE TRANSPORTATION. BILATERAL SYMMETRY. HLET THE REST OF THE WORLD Go BY." WHAT A KNXFE! THE IF GANG. HEARS ALLHKNOWB ALL-TELLS NQTHING. JUST A DIPPY CAMPUS CHOONER. EIGHTY-EXGHT WOMEN'S ATHLETICS iBrism 36 FRENCH JOCHUMS GENSEAI. MCGUIRE TIMMoNs SMITH TETER BAXTER LOUISE TETER . . . President GERALDINE SMITH . Vice-Prefzclent JANE BAXTER . Secretary-Treafurer KATHRYN MCGUIRE RUTH TIMMONS . lVIARIAN GENSEAL LOUISE TETER . EUNICE JOCHUMS RUTH SADDLER . . Tenni: Manager Barketball Manager Hiking Manager . Soccer Manager Volleyball Manager . Director of Wornenh' Athletic: The Women's Athletic Association was organized on the campus of Eureka College seven years ago. It is aH'iliated with the national organization. The local W. A. A. organization is governed by an executive cabinet made up of the elected ollicers, heads of sports, and the director of the department of physical education for Women. It sponsors all types of activity which enrich the athletics program for the Women of the college. This year its program has included the furthering of tennis, basketball, swimming, hiking, and ping pong. Tournaments in tennis were conducted in the fall, and definite emphasis of like nature was given all the other areas of Women's athletics. An especially interesting feature of the W. A. A. was the many hikes planned and carried out during the year. Any girl in school is eligible for membership in the W. A. A. Much of the success of the vvomen's athletic program is due to the com- petent direction of Miss Ruth Saddler, the director of the department of women's physical education. Her complete versatility makes it possible for her to plan a physical education program meeting the requirements and interests of every girl in college. Miss Saddler's skill in directing Women's athletics and her diligence in the solving of the problems that she meets assures Eureka College of success in any of the endeavors in Women's athletic projects it may propose. WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION I'7,3Yi?i fx? -3, I FI lil Jef' V?" :xi H MQW 'll N 1' if I .3 ,Q y -5 'IWWME BECHTEL FOLKROD SCHNEIDER Interpretive Dancing is one of the most interesting parts of the entire Women's athletic department. Under the direction of Miss Ruth Saddler girls interested in any type of gymnastic or interpretive dancing practice throughout the year. Nearly all the dances are original and many quite impressive dances are Worked out. Every year the college gives a Water Carnival and a lVlay Fete in both of which there is much of interpretive dancing. The general acclaim of the public is given these performances. EWING YVYATT DYAR PORTER HAWORTH SCHNEIDER BECHTEL KLOPFENSTEIN WELSH INTERPRETIVE DANCING ZIEIJB 19 1Brism 36 CONOVER SCHUSTEK COSLE1' RUMBOLD On almost any day during the autumn and spring seasons when the weather is fit for outdoor sports the stroller on the campus of Eureka College can see the fair Robin Hoods of the twentieth century trying their skill on the archery range. Archery is a part of the highly varied program of womenis physical education on Eureka campus. The skill that the participants in this sport develop is almost unbelievable. Many .times the bull's-eye feels the full effect of arwell directed arrow at forty paces. Another of the most interesting outdoor sports in the women's program is soccer. Every Thursday in the fall about twenty girls go to the football field for a little Uscrimmagen. It usually proves to be a scrimmage in the truest sense of the word. Teams are organized at the beginning of the season and the same personnel kept in each team throughout the season. In such a setup a real team spirit develops and snappy, vigorous competition results. ARCHERY 3: fr T Q .. .F , . 'xl 4-fx . 1- 1 A w r .QP .1, A , H? 'ff M..'1"'- . ,iii rffrlxl T Vi X 1' N' . li ll TETER MCGUIRE MCCARVER CONOVER TEAM LOUISE TETER MARGARET MCCARVER KATHRYN MCGUIRE, Captain JESSIE CONOVER Girls' tennis is given support at Eureka both as a part of the Women's physi- cal education class Work and as an extra-curricular activity. At the beginning of the school year girls, tennis started off with a zest. During the fall season the girls played off a tournament in order to arrive at some notion as to who were the best tennis players. In many cases the opponents were well matched and the competition was quite interesting. This spring a tennis team composed of Louise Teter, Kathryn lXflcGuire, Margaret McCarver, and Jessie Conover, the aggregation captained by Kathryn McGuire, has been scheduled to represent the varsity in intercollegi- ate tennis matches. Some of the schools with which matches are scheduled are Millikin, Illinois College, and Wheaton. Other matches may be scheduled as the season progresses. The varsity will have to hustle to keep the present personnel, if the progress of other contenders for a place on the team means anything. Among the several girls who are possible candidates for a place on the Women's varsity are Kathleen Tomb and Eunice Jochums. TENNIS The 19 REITZELL MCRAE SMITH PEARSON TETER RUMBOLD MALOON SMITH Swimming is given as much emphasis by the Women's Athletic Association, and as much support by the girls as any other sport in the women's athletic department. Girls who come to college unable to swim are encouraged to learn and to take part in the swimming events of the season. Many girls under the direction of Miss Ruth Saddler develop swimming skill rapidly and become experts in handling themselves in the water. A considerable number use this training as a means of qualifying for recognition as life guards. Every spring the girls put on a Water Pageant in which the public is given opportunity to witness their excellent swimming and diving. This year the pageant centered around the characters of Popeye, Olive Oyl, and Wimpy, and was directed by Miss Saddler. The Water Pageant was a complete success given to a capacity crowd. The parts of Popeye, Olive Oyl, and Wimpy, taken by Janice Gibson, Jane Baxter, and Lynn Habecker, respectively, were handled in masterly fashion. SWIMMING ' 4 4' x 5.1-ni +.-ni Vi! AX' if .44 'X jx .xl l .131 77 Egffjt ' 1 Xi .ip gc ff X ie, V l xwhiv N GIBSON JORDAN TOMB RUMBOLD TETER BAXTER Jocr-mms During the winter season, basketball, volleyball, and badminton are the most popular gymnasium games in which the girls participate. After the basketball season was well under way and the abilities of the various girls determined, four teams were organized. The teams were captained by Jessie Conover, Elizabeth French, Jane Baxter, and Louise Teter. The pro- gram from then on included the playing of a tournament, the purpose of which was in the end to acclaim one or another of the teams the season's champion. The college women have at their disposal for the winter season, excellent facilities for the playing of indoor volleyball. Many girls avail themselves of the opportunity so offered. In volleyball, also, there are tournaments to culminate the season's activity. For those who are inclined to choose less strenuous exercise, facilities for the playing of badminton are provided. BASKETBALL Ghz 19 FINALE 1Brism 36 As we come to the end of the year and to the end of this task of publishing a yearbook, when we are about to see our efforts culminate in the achievement of the purpose set out upon, we are inclined to he somewhat reflective on the whole situation. VVe wonder what possibly can be the meaning of all this expense, these long days and nights of toil with pictures and school data and copy and proof, this ceaseless computing of figures which have to do with the cost accounting of the production, and the constant contacting and directing of people in order to get the thousands of details of a publication of this type properly organized. There is a question in mind and it finally simmers down to a simple, direct query. What is all this for? Of what good is this 1936 edition of the PRISM? As a partial answer, our thoughtful reader, we ask you: What does this book you have before you now mean to you? Why are you interested in it at all? We are inclined to be refiective not because our objectives in the beginning were poorly defined or lacked justification, but rather because, now that we have an opportunity to review the work of the year, we must rethink it from our new point of view born of experience in participating in the production, re-evaluating our objectives and testing the validity of our reasons. I lVe realize that this annual is much like annuals of the past have been, and we conjecture that it is much like annuals of the future will be. There are many points of similarity. It pictures people individually and tells certain interesting facts about them. It pictures groups of people and indicates their significance to the total college spirit. In much the same way as annuals have done and will do, it portrays in the ordinary way of annuals, a year of college life. In these respects we have not given especial emphasis to the purpose of making this edition of the PRISM better than any other. We recognize our limitations in that capa- city. We do not have a monopoly on editorial ingenuity and resourcefulness. There have been editors and will be others whom we do not hope to surpass in the technique of annual production. There is, however, one way in which this annual is unique. It is the annual of this year. It is a picture of this year's campus activity. And we think it is for this reason that you are, at this minute, particularly interested in reading this page, and all the other pages in the book. As you read it you are searching after facts concerning the college life of Eureka during the year 1935-1936. You yourself may have participated in many of the activities featured in this book. If you have not, your friends have. We think you are reading this yearbook, not to become more familiar with Eureka, because you are already familiar, but rather in most instances, to re-live the experiences of the past year which you remember with affection. It is in these pages that we have tried to crystallize and render immortal those cherished areas of your experience and your friends' experiences at Eureka this year. If there is any joy of the past we have helped you to remember, and if we have helped you face the future with the assurance that there is something vital and enriching in the Spirit of Eureka for you, we feel that our labors have been justified. We hope that, in these pages, you have found the essence of the Spirit of Eureka. W GEORGE BARTLETT , Senior Editor RETROSPECTUS NINETY-NINE 'N 7 , w H 'lilfivllffii 1 'Q fl ,ll .1 ,Zi X, Nl l H Al UOI1 to Presldent LYON, For takmg and deyeloplng plctures for use In the PRISM Had lt not been for h1s takxng of plctures of all worthvvhxle funct1ons on the campus there are a number of plctures IU th1s annual Whrch We could not have had DI-:FORREST HAMILTON, For ass1stance In dolng much of the routlne Work In the plann1ng and preparatron of the copy and dummy When the amount of Work to be done seemed almost Insurmountable he gave asslstance and, by hIs fast and CHICICITIZ Work, rendered Invaluable serv1ce In the process of maklng the annual Few If any, other people on the campus d1d as good and conslstent Work For profess1onal and technlcal SCTVICC we express our apprec1at1on to SAM MOORE, Art Foto Shop Bloommgton, Ill1no1s Most of the photography whIch you see In th1s annual was done by Sam Moore In hlS characterIst1cally excellent fashlon PONTIAC ENGRAVING CO Chxcago, Ill1no1s All of our engravlng was done by Pontlac by means of thelr up to date fac1l1t1es IH the1r Chlcago plant Many valuable suggestlons on the maklng up of the PRISM Were gxven by L Lounsbury, the Pontlac SCIVICC man ROGERS PRINTING Co Drxon, Ill1no1s The h1gh qualxty of prInt1ng whlch you see throughout thls annual was done by Rogers Pr11It1ng Co of Duron Rogers have kept ID close contact w1th the development of the annual throughout the year Quahty and SCTVICC are appar ently Watch words of Rogers ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS The 'FU ' l I N If bf 1 I Q Z M ' 9 .tg 'YE' 1 I ylx sr ,E H ' . rl 'Ml ' I I 'W' In add1tion to service rendered by members of the staff We express our apprec1a- ' 3 iBrism 36 To the following individuals and firms We are highly grateful for the direct financial assistance which they have so unselfishly given us. We Wish them the fullest measure of success and hope you will do your part to give them the Considera tion that they deserve. Our Patrons are as follows: MOBERLY BARBER SHOP DR. NEVILLE MELAIK CENTRAL ILLINOIS POWER AND LIGHT Co. . . MICHAEL SWEET SHOP . F. B. STUMPF . B. H. SCHUMACHER . HAECKER RESTAURANT . OTTO WAGNER . A. 8: P. TEA Co. RICHARD T. ALLEN . CORBIN MEAT MARKET . E. G. REYNOLDS . . DR. EARNEST PEARSON TEXACO SERVICE STATION DR. NICKEL . . LIGHTFOOT OIL Co. MAJESTIC CLEANERS . EUREKA PRINTING Co. . YOUNGMAN SHOE STORE MISHLER GROCERY STORE FRED DARNELL . . SILAS AND MARY I-I. JONES EUREKA VARIETY STORE GRAHAM BARBER SHOP . PATRONS Eureka Eureka Eureka, Eureka, Eureka, Eureka, Eureka, Eureka, Eureka, Eureka, Eureka, Eureka Eureka, Eureka Eureka Eureka, Peoria, Eureka Eureka, Eureka, Eureka, Eureka, Eureka, Eureka, 3 7 Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois , me. JQ4 ' J f 4 ff' A " 1, 1 f T. ,7 Abbadusky, Mary .... Ackerman, Ruth .... Adams, Frances. . , . . Adams, Harold .,.. Ahlin, Jean ...... Armstrong, Anna.. . Armstrong, Wayne. . . Aungst,Janet ........ Aylsworth, Raymond G. .,... 13, I6, 31 Baker, Irene ........ Barnes, Alfred ....., ....24, 467, ......24, ..,.28, .......,28 . . ...... 24, 32, .,,.....24,42,76, , 47, 58,59 .. ........... 28, Barnes, LeRoy ....., ,..............., 2 8, Be1t1ett,Ge01ge- ,3, 20, 51, 54, 55, 57, 58, 59, Baxter, Jane. .24, 35, 40, 58, 60, 91, 95, Beard, Ramona C ........,.... 14, 37, 64, Bechtel, Edith ............,..... 28, 38, Bechtel, Norene .,.......,.... 28, 38, 76, 2451525355 71 Beeler, Lyle .... , Bentley, Clara Leigh .... i .... i . . .i ..... ,13, 4lI Berry, John W ....... Binkley, Francisf. , . . Blankinship, Dean F. 54, Blankinship Robert.22, 44, 54, 56, 57, 65, 67 Boeker, Betty ......, Bogott, Wesley ...... Booth, John, .... Borop, Niles ,... Bottrell, Orville .... Bradford, Everett .... Bradford, Myron. . . Brandt, Lyle ......,. Brubaker, Henry ...... .,..,28, 44, 65, ....,......28, .,..,.28,42, ,.....28, .......28, .,.........32, Brubaker, Robert ...,, ........ 2 8, 46, Bucher, Evelym ...... Burns, Jack ..,.... Butler, Marcelin .... Caley, Gladys ....... ......,..28,38,64 -H-23, 30, 44, SI, ..........24,42, ................2O, Campbell, Emily Jane ............. 28, 4o, Cargnino, Tony. 22, 32 Car1us, Erma .....,. Carney, Doris, , . . , . . ,46, 79, 80, 81, 84, 85, ......24, 36, 7o, 72, Carr, Russell, ........ .....,....., 2 o, Carroll, Mary Ellen. Clanahan, Mary Lou ..,. .. . ..,....., 28, ........28, Clark, Nelson ......... .,... 2 4, 42, Clarke, Mae ....... ........,. Clausen, Camilla ,..,... , .,.. 36, 63 Combes, Mary ..,..,................. 28, Compton, James S. . . Conover, Jessie ..... 28, 32, 4o, 64, 93, 94, Corbin, Orimae ..... 22, 35, 36, 73, 74, Coslet, Ruth ......... Cox, Mary .......... ...,..........24,4o Cronkhite, Pearl...22, 36, 60, 61, 63, Crown, Rhodes ...,.. Crown, Richard ...... Dale, Harold Joe... Darnell, 'fPearl ..,... . Davidson, Vera. .. Davis, Lee. .. ....., . 1----24, 45, 53, 76, .....28, 46, 76, 81, .. ..,. 24, 76, 84, .......2O, 4o, .,...24, 38, 58, 7o Davison, Clara Frances ..,.... 28, 4o, , Davison, Georgiana ..,., 24, 4o, 63, 64, Dormire, Robert .,... Duncan, Jeanette ...... ,..,, 2 2, 36, Dyar, John ,....... 61, ,29, 42, 65, 68, 69, Dyar, Mary ,.........,.., ...29, 38, 64, Elliott, George ,....,. .....,........29,52 Elliott, Martha,..19, zo, 35, 4o, 51, 55, Esch, Arthur. . 297 427 765 1 Ewing, Minnamaree. 22, Ewing, Perry ...,....... Fanyo, William .... Faulkner, Roberta ..., Felter, Eunice ...... Ferguson, Harriet .... Fisher, James. ..,. . . Folkrod, Mildred .... Ford, George ....... Forney, Mildred .... 23, 38, 51, 56, 57, 60, 63,64 --25, 44, 56, 63, 65, 74 44 .........,..29, 38 ,....29, 36, 56, 7o, 72 ..........29, 36 -,,,-22,52,53 .......,29,38,92 ..,.22, 4o, 58, 60 Foster, Harry ..... ....,...... 2 9, 46 Foster, Margaret ....,................,.,. 25 Freese, Frances .....,.........,. 29 38, 64 French, Elizabeth. . .25, 32, 38, 58, 64, 91, 96 Fullerton, Howard .....,.....,...,.... 25, 32 Genseal, Marian ..,..,........... 25, 38, Gibson, Helen ..... Gibson, Janice. Gillespie, Max.. Givens, George. . . Glendon, Thomas. . . Gloeser, 'Georgina ...... Goode, Annabel .... Goode, Bertha .... Grant, Helen. . . QI ...........2Q,3S,64 --M29, 38,' 95, 96 44 ,.25, 46, 82, 83, 87 .........,29,44,69 .25, 38, 61, 64, 68 ...,.2O, 36, 57, 73 .....,....,29,36,64 16 Gray, A. C. .......... .... I 3, Greene, Betty ..,..,.... , .........., 29, 40 Groharing, Prudence ................, 29, 40 Gunn, GeorgeW ,......,... 14, 32,4-S,65,66 68 Guthrie, Clement ..... . .,........... 29, 44 Guthrie, Robert .... ....,..,..... 2 9, 44 Habecker, Linn ..... Hagan, Bernadine .... Hallam, Samuel K.. .. Hallock, John ...... Halpin, Catherine .... Hamilton, Deforrest .... Hand, Gertrude ...... ,,,,-29, 38,64, 75,95 ,---20, 38, 39, 57 ---25,44, 58, 59,65 ...,..,..2O, 40, 61 .....29, 59, 88, 1oo ........,29, 39, 75 Harrison, Margaret ...,........,.... 25, 40, 73 Harrod, Samuel G., Jr.. ,2O, 44, 57, 63, 65, 71, 37 72, 73, 74, 80, 81, Harrod, Samuel G., Sr,...12, 13, 14, 32, SI Harrod, Virginia ......,.. 22, 36, 63, 64, 73 Harrold, Charlotte .......,........... 25, 79 Hartman, Charles ...,... 25, 46, 80, 81, 88 Haworth, Catherine ..... .....,...,29, 40,92 76 Hedges, Donna ,,..,.... ...........,.... Heliebower, Mary Lois. . . . ..... 3o, 39, 74 Heisey, Alice ......... ,.....,... .... 3 o , 40 Helm, Lewis ..........,............ 30, 80, 81 Henry, Fra11eeS.,,3, 22, 36, 51, 54, 56, S7 Hensley, Wayne...25, 82, 83, 84, 85, 87, 88 Higdon, Ernest E ,.......... 16, 58, 59, 79 Hines, John .,......,...,....,....,.. 25, 46 Hoeflin, Louis ....... 30, 44, 65, 68, 80, 81 Houghton, Raymon ..... 3o, 42, 76, 80, 81 Hurd, Maurine ......... Hurt, Lois Marie ......,...... 30, 37, 70, ..........25, 37, 75 73 Hutchins, McKendree ......... 3o, 44, 56, 65 Innes, Martin ,........,... 22, 35, 44, 63, 65 Israel, Wayne ........... 3o, 46, 76, 84, 88 Israel, Wendell .......,... 30, 46, 76, 84, 88 Jackson, William TH. James, Harold H. ..., . -----,4, 5, 15, 32 , 47, 76 16 23, James, Ki11eeY,- -25, 26, 44, 51, 65, 71, 72, Jochums, Eunice ,.... 3o, 4o, 56, 64, 91, 94, 74 James, Russell. . .22, 45, 63, 65, 66, 68, 71, 72 96 81 Jochums, Oliver ............. 22, 46, 80, Johann, Eugene ...,,... Jones, Mary Hoover ....... 14, 19, 37, 51, 62, 73 Ewing, Am1ette.'i5,'35,' 58, 69, 63, 64, 73, 75 INDEX Zllibz 19 iBti5m 36 Jones, Silas ....... jordan, Barbara. . , Kaufman, Rachel. Ketcham, john. . . Kimberlin, Robert Klesath, Helen. . . Klopfenstein, jean. Kreiling, Margaret.. Kreider, Rea ..... 5, 30,4-I, ,... .3o, 37, ............25, ...,...25, 42, 8o, 64, 42, 81, . ..,.... 30, 37, 69, 30, 39, -30, ....,,..,.25, 32, 42, Lathrop, Grin L. ..,.... 14, 23, 32, 45, 68 Leaser, Delbert. . . Lochman, lVlarvin Lyon, Clyde L., . Lyon, George. . , . 7 .........,....,,3o, .......3o, 45, 81, .....,.11, 13, 51, 79, roo ...............3o, 52, 69 McCarver, Margaret. . .22, 40, 41, 62, 73, NIcClure, Donald .....,..,....... 30, 46, McDonald, Robert ,,..... 30, 46, 76, 82, 83, McGuire, Kathryn .,..... 30, 64, 75, 91, McGuire, Maurice ......,.... 22, 46, 83, McKinzie, Ralph. . .16, 32, 45, 79, 80, 82, 84, NIcLain, Raymond F ..........,.. 19, McRae, Ruth ......,...... 25, 40, 41, Madison, William ..... 25, 45, 65, 67, Nlead, Leila ,......,..,..,...,....., Melick, Carrie ...............,,. 30, Nlelick, Jane ............,...,.. 30, 45, 75, 86, 26, 39, 39, Miller, Walter. .2o, 35, 42, 51, 56, 65, 74, 80, 81, 82, 83, 84, 85 Miner, Sarah ...,.....,......,........ 13, Moats, lyiary ....... Mooberry, Herschel ....,...... 30, 82, 83, Morrow, howard. . .22, 35, 46, 51, 58, 59, 63, Muffley, Lester ........ ....... 3 o, Muflley, Oscar. ..,., .... . . Nlunch, Florence .................... hdunch, Kathryn ...,................ Klursener, Fred, . .2O, 35, 46, 55, 79, 80, 83, 84, Nlursener, James. . Naffziger, Byron.. l V ........,...... 30, Nevins, Bert .,..... Newcum, Wagne .23,46, 51,62, 8o,82, Newson, Mary L i A H l i I Nichols, Margare . Noe, Clarence .... ..'.QQ.'.26Q'53,'56,' Nofrsker, Paul- , -3, 23, 44, 45, 54, 57, 65 Norden, Gorden.. Norton, Eleanor.. Norton, Laurence. O'Brien, Charlotte. Y4, 19, 70, 71, 72, O'Brien, Mara Lee ...,, 21, 35, 36, 37, Oldenburg, Lucille. Parish, howard ...............,..,.. Parish, Margaret. . Parks, Mary ..... 22, 23, 35, 38, 39, 51, Partridge, Lita .................,..,. Patton, Elizabeth ,......,............ Patton, Kenneth. , .4, 5, 7, II, 12, 22, 23, 57, 59, Paul, Joyce ,....,............... 23, Penrod, Virginia.. ............. 26, Perachiotti, Frank. 23, 47, 76, 79, 8o, Perdelwitz, Helen ,.................. Pfeiffer, Thomas .......,......... 30, Pixley, Jerald ..... Plopper, Kathryn ..... 74 46, 30, .26, 81, 35, 83, 34, 45, ,21, .26, 65, , 82 80, 74, , 37 57, 26, 41, 56, -30, 52, 68, 39, 40, 81, 85, 30, 45, Plumley, Gail ..........,.. 31, 44, 45, 65, 80 Poor, Fred .,......,...... 26, 32, 43, 76, Porter,Margaret Ann. . .31, 39, 70, 72, 74, 75 Pottenger, Robert. . .31, 53, 58, 59, 71, Pugh, Robert ...................,... 31, Quinn, Chester. . ,31, 47, 56, 68, 69, 8o, 81, Radke, Herbert ....................,.. 31 Ramsey, Clayton ........... 26, 44, 45, Ray, Ruth, , ..... , .......... ,........ 1 4, Reitzell, Genevieve. . .26, 32, 56, 62, 64, 70, Renner, Chester. . , . . . , Reynolds, Irene, . . . Riley, James ,..... Rinker, Jacob A ..., Risser, Mildred ...., Risser, William ....... Robinson, Richard ...... Roemersberger Warren. , . Roosa, William V .... Rowe, Phil .....,,........ Rumbold, Jean .....,..... 73, 74, 75, . ..... 23, 86, --,-23,43, .,..,...15, ..,..31, 39, ....,..23, 47, --,--16, 47, 58, 59, 46, '41,' 95, 55, 7 Saddler, Ruth M.. . . 16, 61, 75, 79, 88, 91, 92, Safford, Eleanor. ......,... 26, Schneider, Boneita .... Schertz, Truman. . . Schustek, Ruth ..,.. Senesae, Ruth .... Shaw, George ...., 37, 64, .....31, 69 76, .........26, .,...3I, 37, .......,26, Shepard, Emily ...... ........,....... 2 7 Sheppard, Dorothy. ..,,.............. 23, Short, Dean .....,..... 27, 45, 80, 81, 82, Shoup, Grace .... ................. 3 1 Slater, Joseph ..,... . . Slick, Oliver ,,., .... Smith, Bernard, .... ..........31, -HH23, 47, Smith, Beulah ........................ 31, Smith, Georgina ,.....,. ....,,...27, 26, 42, 76, 8o, 19, 21, 37, 58, 60, 61, Plumlee, Ralph,24, 26, 52, 53, 58, 68, 69, 71 Smith, Geraldine. . ,25, 27, 32, 35, 39, 69, Spelman, Harlan. Stevenson, Herbert. . . Stewardson, Lane. Stewardson , Otis ..,.... Stillwell, Joseph., Storm, Paul ..... Stovall, Vernon.. Straw, Robert... Sturgeon, Donald 39, 61, QI ............31, 44, -,27, 44, 45, 58, 59, 65 7 7 7 7 . .............. 31, - ---,- 23, 45, 59, .,.......,.28, 31, Sumner, Frank- , ,21, 35, 42, 43, 79, SO, Sumner, Hubert ....... ,... 3 1, 43, 65, Swope, Elizabeth ........, 31, 41, 63, Szepessy, Elmer, . . Talbott, Maxine. 19, 21, 43, 56, 63, 65 73 Taylor, Harold ......,............,.. Taylor, Norman ...., Teter, Louise ...., Tharp, Helen ,.... . . 21, 58, 65, 67, 80 41, 73, 75, 91, 94, ............31, Timmons, Robert ........,...... 31, Timmons, Ruth .........,. 23, 35, 451, o Todd , Allan ,.............. 27, 47, Tomb, Jay- . .23, 44, 45, 63, 65, 67, 74, Tomb, Kathleen ........,.. 31, 41, Tomb, Margaret Mundell ..,......... Tombaugh, Sheldon .....,... 31, 45, 7 7 64, Traylor, 'Cocoa ......,...... 27, 82, Treadway, Clara ...... ....... ........ Tweddale, John ..... 27, 43, 58, 65, INDEX 7 32, 63, 27, 35, 43, 81, 8o, 64, 66 74, 27, ZI 7 82, 95, 37, 32, 75, 81, 80, 86, 94, .ea es, 33, .,..31 76, 88 7 7 ffl? ' 734, . .. H 1 ,jf i mv. ,UW ,4' f1Ff?"ll2. I 'L xxx xx ' 'n Ji., v' Q1 I l x f ylgfl 17 1 'W ,4 t 1, Vissering, Eylene. . .21, 35, 36, 37, 51, 55, 61, 64, Welsh, Max ......,..,........,..... 27, 73, 75 Wherley, Harold- - .23, 65, 69, 72, 74, 76, Voorhees, Donald ........... 31, 47, 59, 69 White, Dorothea ,........ 21, 38, 39, 55, Wagner, james .........,. 23, 43, 68, 76, 84 Wiggins, Thomas E. ......,,. 14, 54, 56, Waggoner, Shirley. ..19,21,38,39,51,63,64, 73 Williams, Ethylmarie ......... 31, 39, 7o, Wampler, Lydia ..,........., 13, I4, 51, 61 Wilson, Irene ...............,..,....,... Ward, Robert .................,. 27, 53, 84 Woodhouse, Harold ..,..,.., 27, 53, 56, 58 Wargo, Richard...31, 47, 8o, 81, 82, 83, 84 Woods, james. ..,...,... 27, 35, 46, 57, Warnke, Arthur. , .27, 35, 42, 43, 51, 65, 76, 79 Wyatt, Bonnie .................. 23, 41, Wasshausen, Georgene ..,.........,..,. 31, 41 Wyatt, Winona. ..1, 9, 17, 21, 33, 49, 57, Weidman, Reid ..... 27, 32, 43, 76, 80 81, 87 61, 63, 69, 74, 77 Weiss, Sheldon ...,................ 31, 32 Wyman, Byron B. ..........,.......,.. . Welsh, Elerie ...,. .,......,.... 2 7, 37, Q2 Zbinden, Helen ..., ...,... , ....... 3 1 INDEX AND AUTOGRAPHS ONE HUNDRED FOUR 1 1x 1 H "rw r.'-,rw .. :V-1 1


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