North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL)
- Class of 1911
Page 1 of 244
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 244 of the 1911 volume:
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The 1911 Spectrum
Published by the SENIOR CLASS of
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"Books are 41 real lnorlll, hath pure emu gush,
Ronan tnhicb, with tenbrits strong as flesh ann blush,
Gut pastime ann our happiness may grow!"
Qkimer EJB. Eraper, . . Qiihitnrfinedthief
Qllari 28. Mahi, . 35u5ine55 Manager
4!EImer Sthmalgrieh, . literary Qihitur
Qlha 33. leffier, . . Qlrt Gihitnr
luiu Mmbatij, . literary 4!EiJitnr
Qlite Enegeiein, . Qlrt Qlfhitnr
Elsie Gieze, . . literary Qkhitur
Qrtbur QE. illeittjmann, . . . Qrt dihitur
Sam GE. Stbraner, . C3551 Bugineyi Manager
Mark Stljmiht, . S3551 Businesg manager
QL. E. lulanher, . 221551 Businewi Manager
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B NOIZTHWESTEEN SPECTRUM
,New I ABLJ-if
1 1 3 4
Book 1. Retrospect . . . 9
Book 2. The College ..... .. 25
Book 3. The Academy ........... . . 55
Book 4. Music, Co 111111 eroial, Art ..... .. 63
Book 5. Organizations .......... .. 75
Book 6. Events ..... .. 111
Book 7. Athletics . .. 123
Book 8. Seminary .... . . 155
Book 9. Our City .... . . 159
Book 10. Calendar . . . . 169
Book 11. Cute .... .. 181
Book 12. Literary .... .. 195
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' ' ' 'W' "" ' ' - '---------- - uni- ...... -.-.. p.,......,. -Y
history of the College from its beginning! Such a job, Where could
f"'4 I ever begin to ind out about all those things, and the time was
drawing near so rapidly when it had to go in! The muses were
frozen stiff or sunken so deep in the mud that they refused to
' respond to earnest entreaties, and yet-it had to be written!
It was in the last stage of desperation that I started for the Annual room
when I stopped to listen. There were the usual sounds in the college building,
the tick, 'tick, tick, of the office typewriter, the do, do, do, from the singing
class, till one was almost forced to add,-bread at last, the familiar cough
from the room around the corner, but what was that? It Was not the practic-
ing of an oration, for all I could hear was, "It is all changed-all changed."
The speaker was an old man of perhaps some seventy odd years and was
evidently much impressed. I advanced timidly, "Beg pardon, sir, are you
a stranger here?"
"A stranger? well, yes,-a stranger and yet not a stranger. A stranger
because everything around here seems so changed and yet a greater lover of
North Western never was than I have been."
His eyes bore that vacant reminiscent stare and I knew that he was ready
to talk, so I asked: "You were a student here?"
'4Yes, yes, a student in the College while it was located at Plainfield, Ill.,
and then after it was moved up here into these grand old walls. Fifty years
ago! and yet it all seems to me like only yesterday. That cold ride over the
old Plank road by stage from Joliet to the College shall always remain fresh in
my mind. Tell you about it-well, maybe I can. You know the plans for
a college were begun way back in '58 when the church realized that educa-
tion was being demanded by the young people, and so they tell that the mem-
bers of the Illinois Conference decided to ask Wisconsin, Indiana, and Iowa to
join them in starting a College.
"Those were exciting times for me when my parents said I could go to
' - la, F ' . -
The College at Plainfield
College. The thought of my having to study instead of going out to plough
was indeed a novelty. The old building? Yes--as I was about to say, it was
a frame building. The front door opened intoa broad hall and led through
into the chapel at the east end. Two recitation rooms were on either side of
this hall. The basement was used for the singing classes conducted by Prof. H.
C. Smith. Everyone had to take singing in those days but there wasn't any
charge. The upstairs was used as a dormitory for the students.
The First Graduating Class.
"The first graduating class CMiss Simms, Mr. Dreisbach, Miss Prattj
went out in 1866-that was before my time, but I often heard of them. There
were just three teachers when the College began, Prof. John E. Miller,
Prof. J. E. Rhodes, and Miss C. M. Harlacher, all of whom have now passed
beyond except Miss Harlacher, now Mrs. Schultz, who was the first preceptress.
Rev. Smith of Greensbury, Ohio, was elected the first president.
"The number of students, you say? Well, in 1869, when I came, there
were 243 students and the College building was too small, anyway it was too
inconvenient to get there, and so the Board of Representatives from the
different states met and decided to move the college activities to Naperville.
"But things are so changed around here. The new buildings on the cam-
pus, the new arrangement of the-the sports, you say? Ch! we never had any
College games, and yells, we never heard of them. My no! we came to college
to study. In the winter we went skating and in the spring and fall we hired
,.-- V """f"",zv-7-l,,,Y ---1 v.
-brine ,v -,. ,. F., ,.,,,,, QNX
Peeiclent A. A. Smitlil W
Corner Stone Laying at Naperville.
out to neighboring farmers. Well, in 1870, on the 17th of May, the exercises
of the corner stone laying were held at Naperville. Nearly all the professors
Went and a few students who had some extra money. It was a Warm, sultry
day and the program lasted pretty long.
"It was a grand building. The main part, 46x71 feet, five stories
high, and a wing 442458, three stories high, was the completed building.
Let ine see, I believe it eost about 532,000 Without any inside furnishment.
'tln September of 1871 there were ' f
120 students enrolled. The school be- .
gan on the 5th of October. The build-
ing was not completed, so the register-
ing of students was done down in the
old brick church. There was room for I
some seventy students on the upper I
floors of the main wing. The fifth floor
was called Tower Hall, and the boys
rooming there were always known as
the 'Tower Hall boys.' The rest of the
students rooined around in the homes
"We had something then that the
college should have now, and that was . . . -
a college parlor. It was down in the The Bul'd1"g"1 ISIO'
room occupied now by the present main office. We could always entertain
our visitors there. We had our receptions there too. Our office then wasn't
as big as yours is now. It was in one of the small rooms in the northwest
corner on the main floor.
The Old College Parlor.
4'Now, you know we never had many pictures taken in those days, bust one
day some of us fellows were rummaging around in the old store rooms they
used to have on the top floor of the building, and here we ran across an old
picture of a group of students. I can 't say just when it was taken. It must
have been before 1866 though, for I remember that man Dreisbach as a mein-
ber of the first graduating class, and G. W. Sindlinger graduated the year I
came to school.
"One morning in chapel, President Smith read the rules to us and then
each one of us was given a copy. I have mine yet somewhere, let me see, maybe
I brought them along." He handed me a much worn, crumpled paper and
these are some of the things I read:
Study hours shall be as follows: 515 A. M. to breakfast, from the
first bell after breakfast to 12, from 1-4 P. M. and from 7-9 during the
ii '2l"5 1151" if I
' ' "- ' 1 - 7- 1, ,,.
if NOIZTHVVESTERN SPECTRUM
A Group of Students.
fall term, from 65-9 during the Winter term, and from UQ-95 in the
More than three unexcused absences from recitations shall subject
the offender to unconditional dismission.
Students shall refrain from all social visiting, loud talking, or making
any other noise which might interrupt the repose or study of others.
Scenes in the Reading Room and Y. M. Room flitted through my mind.
No special meetings shall be held
during study hours.-No special meet-
ings during study hours! I sighed
and tenderly closed over the paper
grateful that time brings about
The old man had evidently forgotten
his subject and I had heard only half
enough. "Then how long were you here?"
I inquired. "Well, I was here until '83.
Prof. H. H. Rassweiler was electel Presi-
dent and the College did excellent Work.
The dormitories didn 't last very long for
the rooms were needed for Literary So-
ciety Halls, which at that time had almost
the run of the whole school. There were
five Literary Societies besides such so-
cieties as the Canadian, Public Speaking,
and others. At iirst the societies were run
separately for the boys and girls. We had
our debates and regular exercises and
very few evenings did We ever have any
socials. We Went into Society for the real
good we got out of it.
Pres. H. H. Rassweiler.
The Old Office.
"I remember so Well when the societies began to take in lady members.
A reporter came out here from a Chicago paper to learn the real facts and the
next day the paper came out with a long column on 'Co-education, the Ad-
vance of the Day,' and Went on to state that at North Western College at
Naperville ladies Were even urged to take part in public exercises. And now,
nearly every day We read of Women who are managing big business houses,
voting at elections and all that sort of thing. I Wonder if that reporter is still
living and what he thinks now.
"The Museum was moved into larger quarters from the room right across
the hall from the chapel to the top floor. Some made a big fuss about having
so much room, but just today the curator Was saying, 'We need more room, l
haven 't room to Workf
"The Commercial Department grew especially large. They had their
rooms in the basement of the chapel wing. We used to go down to the old
library, can it be-yet it must be, it was that room up there Cpointing to Prof.
Smith'sj, and While We couldn't boast of more than a few hundred volumes,
they were used. I was down in the fine building that is the library now, a short
time ago, and those dear old books that We used to love and pore over are now
The Bird Room of the Museum.
poked away back on the back shelves. But so it goes. I am glad for the old
College-glad it has grown.
"We used to divide the students into three classes in those days. The
Keep-ups, the Catch-ups, and the Give-ups. I generally belonged to the-
Hark, what was that? The old chapel bell, to be sure. That puts me in mind
of an old poem one of the fellows wrote once about that bell." I was secretly
hoping he had remembered it when he began:
"While the wheels of time are rolling There my weary soul found healing
Oft my thoughts are homeward strolling, In that good old chapel kneeling.
And I seem to hear the tolling With a pure and holy feeling
Of that good old chapel bell, Do I love that chapel bell.
Fast my youthful days are going,
As I speak the tears are flowing,
And the night wind softly blowing,
Brings an echo from that bell.
Now, though far away, I wander,
O'er those sunny days I ponder,
And in mem 'ry cling still fonder
To the sound I love so well.
lt was there our voices blending And thoughdistance now may sever,
ln a prayer to Heaven ascending, Yet I will forget it never,
That we vowed that never ending May its warnings come forever,
Sluuld our songs His praises tell. Warnings from that chapel bell."
"Well, I must be agoing, my son is here about the place and he will be
looking for me. You are a student? Then love your College well. Little will
you realize her worth till you have lived your lifef'
He turned to go, when down the steps came a tall, dark complexioned
gentleman. "Ah, here you are. I 've been looking for you well onto two hours.
Come father, we must be going."
'CI beg pardon, sir," said I, "but your father was telling me many inter-
esting things of his college days. I am sorry he has been detained."
"College days." replied the gentleman, "How little they mean to a stu-
dent, but how very much after one has gotten out onto the stream of life. How
the lessons come back with renewed force, how the little incidents help to
brighten days of toil and sorrow! It doesn't seem like the old college of my
days even, and father no doubt notices many more changes. I was here in
the 90 's. The four story wing to the south was built in that year and the
Commercial Department was changed from its room in the basement in the
chapel wing to the top floor of the new wing. The janitor moved from the old
The Chapel where we rested. .
part over into the new wing too, and say! I must tell you the joke we played
on the new janitor.
"This all happened on a Sunday night, well no, it was by rights Monday
morning on the lst of March, 189-. It was a wild night. A crowd of us fel-
lows met at one of the rooms and togged out in rubber-soled shoes and masks.
Of course, this had all been planned out, and so very quietly and unobtru-
sively we made our way over to the college building.
"We entered by a basement window in the Commercial room that was
then in the basement of the chapel wing and lit our dark lantern, then single
file we marched up the stairway of the new wind, and passed the ladies' dor-
mitory on the second floor. We had to go up mighty quiet, so we climbed
upstairs on our hands and knees and into the chapel where we rested for quite
a while. Finally all plans were accomplished and single file we left the
chapel, climbed up the society stairs and into the Museum. Here some were
left to stand guard and one climbed up into the tower, removed the clapper
and tied the loose end of the rope to a beam-but the toller was left free.
"Well, it was exciting to say the least, for those boards were a little loose
and any mis-step made an awful noise. We came down very quietly and went
back into the chapel where we hid the clapper in a place we were sure wouldn't
be used until the next Sunday. Oh yes, .
and l forgot to tell about those big doors
up to the society floor,-we stuck the key-
hole full of shavings. We found we
hadn't quite expended all our energy, so
we decorated the trees on the campus
with the chairs from the chapel, then
formed a circle under the big tree right
out here in front of the steps and took an
oath never to make this known.
4'Say! there wasnft much sleep for us
the rest of that night. The next morning
much to everyone is dismay there was no
rising bell sounded at five o'clock. Of
course, there was a new janitor and first
it was thought that perhaps he had over-
slept, but no, he declared he had gone to
ring the bell but there had been no re-
sponse. An investigation was started at
once. The basement rooms were searched,
every nook and crevice that could be l
thought of was carefully searched, but all l
to no avail. There was no bell but the
toller, and solemnly and mournfully the
tones echoed about the college community. The Faculty was mystified-the
new janitor was not able to cope with the situation, so the old janitor was
sent for, special Faculty meetings were called at frequent intervals. It was
even thought best to engage a detective from Chicago.
HMy! I tell you, I've had some hard things to bump up against in my
life, but I think having to sit there in Prof. Heidner's classroom while the
bell tolled its solemn news that the clapper was still unfound, was the hardest.
Finally they began to blame the commercial students, so one of our crowd sent
an unsigned card to the janitor telling him where the clapper could be found.
For a whole school week it had been lost and we were all really glad to hear
of its return. Oh, how those memories all come back to me!
" I ig h ,, Am, ,Al ,Jw I Y
"Soon after the new wing was built in 1890, the Commercial Department
was moved into new quarters on the top floor of the new wing. The rooms
were large and the department grew apace.
"Then the library was moved down into the basement rooms vacated by
the Commercial Department. In 1891, President Kiekhoefer was inaugurated
and the third administration of our College began. Of all my tender memories
A Snap Shot.
of North Western I hold our then Preceptress most dear, Nancy Knicker-
bocker, from Whose presence we went out enobled, purer because she had lived.
The most characteristic picture of her I remember as one was a snap shot out
on the campus, and it is of special interest because it includes both retiring
preceptress and her successor, Miss Mary Bucks. '
The Library in the Basement.
"You don 't have a field day any more, do you? Well, now I tell you that
was the day looked forward to by all. It was held on the anniversary of the
founding of the College here in Naperville and was celebrated by having field
events. We had contests in running, jumping, and the girls were always on
hand in club swinging and drills. The College band had a prominent part and
the day was given over to a most happy sportsmanlike spirit. We began to
have College yells in those days too. 1
"In 1896 a picture was taken of the College and all the students. The
open field extended to the east of the College and houses were very scarce on
every side. Say, do you see that big stone there on the picture? Well, one
night that stone disappeared. Cf course now we couldn't blame anyone for
taking it, but it just disappeared. With all these pranks that I've been telling
you about you can easily understand that there was altogether too much
surplus energy in the students. They needed a place where they could work
off a little of it and still not do any damage. Then the talk for a gymnasium
began. The material was here as was being shown every field day, but we
had no place for training.
"In 1901 the late J. L. Nichols donated means for the erection of a modern
gymnasium. My connections with the College soon ceased, but my love for her
has not been slackened by years of absence. And here I've been telling you all
these things when we should have been going long ago. I love my Alma
Other bards may sing the glories
Of their Alma strong and fair,
They may cheer for other colors
Till they rend the very air.
But we'll never raise our voices,
Till the strong and pure 's in sight,
Then we'll shout for all that 's in us
For the Cardinal and White.
As we daily sit and study
Truths that live long ages through
As we wrestle with them ever,
Will We keep this thought in view
That when College days are ended
Crowding cares our spirits blight,
There is succor in the memory-
Of the Cardinal and White.' "
'--f,-we---7-K-.mwv1A"-'wv -1- I .
The Students of '96,
With a smile and a wave of the hand they were gone. Gone-why had I
been standing here? What had been my troubles so short a time before? Had
I been dreaming? No, surely not. I had been fussing about that history for
The Annual and here it was all up to very recent dates.
Well do we recall the erection of the Gymnasium and the interest of all
the students to "Go to Gymi'-even to the flunking of classes, so ardent were
they. But other changes too have been made. Up to four years ago the
sciences were taught in the main building. Chemistry was taught in the pres-
ent Y. M. C. A. Committee room and the Laboratory occupied what is now the
Chemistry Lab. in the Main Building
Reading Room. To be sure room was at a premium and We had but one hood
for use, so that the manufacture of HQS by amateurs was generally known
throughout the building. There were even times when the Chemistry Lab.
and the Dining Hall ran in direct opposition to each other.-But we will not
go into details. '
The Physics Department too had narrow quarters. The Laboratory and
class room were one and the same. It was located in the northwest room on
the second fioor CPhysics Laboratoryj. It will doubtless be noted from the
the second floor. It will doubtless be noted from the picture that the skeleton
played a very prominent part in the general appearance of the room. How
many practical jokes it caused! How often the Professor would come to his
room only to be greeted by the skeleton garbed in his overcoat and cap, with
hand extended in hearty welcome!
But all the sciences moved into commodious quarters on the erection of
the Science Hall in 'O8. The money was donated by Dr. Goldspohn of Chi-
cago, an alumnus. ln the same year the Carnegie Library was erected, and
in the fall of '09 these buildings were ready for use.
Such has been the history coupled with personal experiences that every
loyal college student holds dear. A progress, it is, that has been notable be-
cause of the true Christian standards that it has always held.
Goldspohn Science Hall
View of Campus.
4 ------ -44
Pres.-Elect L. H. Seager, D D
BISHOP THOMAS BOWMAN, L. M. UMBACH, A. M., ACTING PRES
Temporary President. Biology and Geology.
G. J. KIRN, A. M., Ph. D., MISS MARY S. BUCKS, M. L.,
Psychology and Philosophy. Preceptress,
H. C. SMITH, A. M., G. W. SINDLINGER, A. M.,
--fir f .. - -W-.., -.,'.T' i"Li lx' X' Sri '-' ' 'rTu"1"jff' H ' W
if NORTHVVESTERN SPECTRUM -
M. E. NONNAMAKER, A. M., F. W. HEIDNER, A. M., D. D.,
Physics and Chemistry. German.
i 'D 1
FINKBEINER, Ph. M., B. D., W. H. COOPER, A. M., B. O.,
German. Rhetoric and Oratory.
RUTH SPEICHER, A. C. GEGENHEIMER,
Voice Culture. Principal of School of Commerce.
il No12.T1-1wEsTEl2N SPECTBUMKZQQQZQQ
LYDIA D. SMITH, M. VV. COULTRAP, A. M.,
J. F. FEHR, W. C. MacNAUL, A. M., B. D.,
Violin. History and Social Science.
E. E. RIFE, M. S., MAY TWEEDY, M. L. A.,
Physical Director, French.
Assistant in Mathematics.
2522 NOETHWESTERN SPECTRUM
ETHEL GIBSON, C. B. BOWMAN, A. M., B. D
E. N. HIMMEL, B. S.,
Instructor in Science.
Director School of Music
J. A. ALLEN,
Apologetics and Bible.
O. M. ALBIG, A. M.,
Associate Professor of Latin
FANNIE LAUVER, Ph. M.,
Instructor in English.
, A xl.
f i gi
. I 'X
l XI N!
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,l"? l2fW'2'9-,'g,?:l H H
wr,.g llffg'f 1Lif CSV
F NOl2.THWESTERN SPECTRUM-
ELSIE GIESE, A. B.,
Born at an early age, said to have been a.
precocious child. Has naturally curly hair and
has for some time been a puzzle to not a few.
Signs of the times are, however, auspicious.
Pleasant, gracious, intelligent, thotful. Favor-
ite study, German.
JERRY BEHRNS, Ph. B.,
A Cullom, Ill.
"Jerry," A promising specimen over twenty-
one. A White man. Born in the Sucker state
and raised on substantial corn-bread and cane
syrup. This, without doubt, accounts for his
philosophical turn of mind. Believes in settling
a case by common consent. His aspirations are
stowed away in his heart.
BENJAMIN A. PIPER, B. L.,
' Union Hill, Ill.
"Dad" is one of the busy men of the class and
has been in almost everything that has gone on
in and about N. W. for the past four years.
Chief weakness-his frequent visits to Chicago.
Hobby-debate. Expects to hang up the shin-
gle, "B, A. Piper, Attorney at Law."
EDWARD F. BRAND, Ph. B.,
A young gentleman of pleasing manner, good
family, small fame. Sees no reason Why he
should live alone-all, all alone. To learn more
than he already knows has never suggested it-
self to him. Chief passtime--Kiss'nfhJer.
ADA B. LEFFLER, Ph. B.,
Born and bred in Illinois. Graduated from
E. H. S. in '06. Of that striking tone of per- A
sonality which we call independence. V.-Pres. .
Y. W. C. A. Ambition-To grow tall enough
not to have to sit on the front row every time
any pictures are to be taken.
CHARLES H. KOLANDER, B. L., '
Colgate, Wis. y
"Kolie." Cool as Fido's nose. Has an eagle '
eye not to be caught by winning ways, so he
would have one think. Born sometime in the
nineteenth century. A graduate of the Aca-
demy and Seminary. Studies a little. Habits , .
could be improved. Hobby-Philosophyiifj. A
Vocation--Preaching and fried chicken.
CARL B. WAHL, A. B., W I
Paton, Iowa. A
Our "C, B. 85 Q." friend is best known for his h . 4
wit and humor. Can be serious when occasion I A . ', I
demands. Chief misfortune-lack of hair. Will
insist that his wife use "Aluminum cooking A
utensils." Is seriously contemplating Mission- l Q
ary work. X
. 4 1
IRA OERTLI, B. s., y l Q
Holmes, N. Dak. A
"Deac" or "Squire," answers to either callg
started to get his education at N. Dak. "U,"
but came to N. W. in time to get in with a good
bunch in a good college. Is a typical minister's
son. Favorite pastime-carrying out the duties
devolving upon him as a member of the "fam-
ous" Vigilance Committee.
E: NOIZTHVVESTERN SPECTRUM
NETTA A. SCHUTZ, Ph. B.,
A graduate of normal school. Taught for
some years. Erect, strong, sober habits. Am-
bition-travel. Jealously guards her secret as-
pirations. Former Y. W. president. Musically
inclined. Doesn't hold to the opinion of keep-
ing small hours.
HERMAN E. FEUCHT, Ph. B.,
"Hermia" Educated in Kansas schools. En-
tered N. W. a Junior. Ambitious but slow.
Views on marriage unfavorable. Impressions
otherwise, in verse:
Behold, I fold my hands and wait,
Nor care if tests are good or punk,
I rave no more 'gainst time or fateg
Ah yes! what care I if I ilunk.
MANUEL C. ELMER, B. S.,
"Pat" Educated at Monroe and N. W. Claims
he can't help his impulsive nature because of
French descent. Unique. Hates to work and
it hurts his eyes to study, so intends to farml?J.
WALTER E. SCHILLING, A. B.,
"Wallie" alias 121,Qc, came to us from the
Badger state. Has a dignified appearance,
which might give one the impression that he
owned a goodly portion of the campus, but on
better acquaintance is found to be a good socia-
ble fellow. Is ministerially inclined providing
he can get a 'iSchoen-feld."
VELMA SEDER, A. B.,
"Ma," The cognomen of this, our junior Se-
nior, is inapplicable to her person. Her eyes
behave sadly at times. Greatest delight is to
spend hours in perusing an interesting maga-
zine. She, as one of the few, is rarely taken
unawares in recitations.
ELMER W. SCHMALZRIED, A. B.,
"Schma1zie" has always been noted for his
jovial disposition and good heart. However,
lost the latter in his Junior year and rumor
says it was found by one of New York's fair
maidens, who up to the present time has been
guarding it with care. Let us hope our Hoosier
friend will not lose his disposition.
H. ARTHUR KELLERMAN, A. B.,
"Kel1y." A Canuck. Finished preparatory
education at N. W. Academy. Little, but oh
my! A crack debater. Smiling eyes. Cus-
tomary expression-"You see it's this way."
Held almost every office available while in col-
ELMER D. GRAPER, A. B.,
"Freddie" Born among the pickaninnies in
southern Hoosierdom. Grins now and then.
Habits, plain. Brainy. Hobby-ninety-nine in
exams. A star debater. Believes in doing as
he pleases. Specialty-History.
Qiiiiitf NOIZTHWESTERN SPECTRUM
LULU E. UMBACH, B. S.,
Daughter of the Dean, but one wouldn't sus-
pect it. President of Y. W. C. A.g apt as a
leader, somewhat opinionated. Habitually ex-
emplary. Her constant endeavor-to make
friends of everybody. Vocation ifor only a year
RENNIE A. BUSHWEILER, A. B.,
"Rennie" possesses a New England con-
science. The very pine-apple of politeness.
Studious, sober, quiet. Began to attend blow-
outs in his Senior year. Believes every man
should wear collars to his own choosing. Am-
HENRY A. LIPP, B. S.,
"Fancy." Been in school for a year or twog
knows all the tricks in the business. Has done
some picket work and will soon reach marriage-
able age. Is a Veteran on the basket-ball floor
and in the chemical "Lab." Habits, medium,
specialty, tete-a-tetes in the college halls.
MARK E. SCHMIDT, B. S.,
Blue Earth, Minn.
"Mag," six feet three inches of a good fellow,
claims the honor of being the tallest, thinnest,
most unmanageable, handsomest man of the
Senior class. As far as known is not aiilicted
with heart trouble, but of late has won much
favor among the fair sex. A star Ladies' Bas-
ket Ball Coach.
- NOBTHVVESTERN SPECTRUM Q iq?
L. ALICE VOEGELEIN, Ph. B.,
Falls City, Nebr.
"Birdie" One of our precious half dozen of
the fairer sex. Is in every respect worthy of
her name. Modest, unassuming, intent on her
purpose. She is quick and composed on the
basket-ball iioor. Always has a smile for the
deserving and is very charitable with her ad-
SAMUEL E. SCHRADER, A. B.,
"Sam," A cheery, genial barbarian from the
North. A fine athlete, full of vim, bluish at
times but always smoothes it over with a smile.
Crowded with outside work and of course stu-
dies when he has nothing else to do. Former
Y. M. C. A. and class president. Like Solomon,
his choice is "Weisheit."
W. LE ROY ZABEL, A. B.,
Another Kansas lad. Completed the Academy
of N. XV. Age unknown. A Prohibitionistg a
baseball crank. Never able to get to class on
time. Reason-reads the Ladies' Home Jour-
nal. Ambition-absolutely unknown.
ARTHUR E. TEICHMANN, B. S.,
Aberdeen, S. Dak.
"E1der." This chap rarely spends more than
eighteen cents for car fare at a time, unless he
buys a return ticket. Very trim in appearanceg
of a modest dispositiong slow to wrath. Heart
unmercifully lacerated by the subtle Cupid.
Ambition-a neat little bungalow with a picket
fence around it.
Senior Class Cilicers
H. A. Kellermanl .... ............................ ....... P 1' esident
C. B. Wahl ........ .... V ice-President
Alice Voegelein .... ...... S ecretary
W. E. Schilling .... .......... ..... T I' easurer
Gold and Blue! Gold and Blue!
Nineteen 'Leven yells for you:
All around the minnie puddle,
One-a-zoa, two-a-zoa, three-a-zoa, zam,
A bob-tailed Wolly cat,
A kettle and a can.
Hail 'emi Skail 'eml Eleven, Nail 'eml
Tee! Tawll Buck!!!
Flower :-Yellow Rose.
Motto :-Deeds Determine Destiny.
Senior Class Trophies
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Frank, Broadbooks, Baumgartner, Berger, Faust, Danuser, Freeman.
Herbert S. Frank, Paynesville, Minn.
"Herb" is making a study of little birds and
is interested in the "Belle" Telephone Co.
While he is serving his second year on the
Varsity basket-ball team, he is one of '12's
best representatives in tennis, track, and foot
I. L. Baumgartner, Sumner, Iowa.
"Brewer," the curly-haired, brown-eyed,
grouchy-outside, funny-inside, slow, solid, left
tackle is a frequent visitor to the XVest Side.
He is studious and his hobby is grubbing for
bugs and pickling snakes. "Baum" is a relic
Edgar S. Faust, Caro, Mich.
Rosy-cheeked Eddy with his Hmarble eye"
reminds one of the chivalrous days when
knighthood was in Bower. When not acting
the gallant you may iind him on the baseball
diamond, the football iield, or spouting elo-
Edith Broadbooks, Attica, N. Y.
"Broady" though from New York did not
fall into the annual snipe snare. She is most
happy when on the "gym" floor. She belongs
to the "Class of the earth earthy" and there-
fore no longer to Junior Lit.
Effie Mae Berger, Naperville, Ill.
Eflie was the moving figure in Phi1o's two
great social functions-the mock-wedding and
the banquet. When not busy in society you
may find her in the Lab. Tho a member of '12
she has cast her "Dye" with '13,
Maybelle Eloise Danuser, Dodge, Wis.
t'Snoozer" co-operates with "Broady" on the
Junior basket-ball defense. She is greatly in-
terested in the Prohibition League, Domestic
Science and Goethe. Her heart is turned to-
ward Eastern lands expectant with the hope
of the regeneration of Japan.
Alexander R. Freeman, Naperville, Ill.
"Pont" is the Junior model for good be-
havior and mamma's best boy. His good looks
won for him the oflices of Vice-President of
the student body and Publisher of the Chron-
icle. He used to be a ladies' man but Bess is
Gackeler, Gamertsfelder, Holtzman, Hatz, Hemmer, Kolb, Lang.
C. F. Gackeler, Naperville, Ill.
Gackeler, the married man, the debater, is
grandpa of the Junior class. He serves as an
indispensable brake in class meetings, espe-
cially when the Juniors are on the warpath,
turning the trend of their riotous proceedings
into milder channels.
A. I-I. Holtzman, Crediton, Ont.
"Holtz" hails from the land of the Canucks
and is the only representative Johnny Bull
has deigned to send to the Junior class. His
chief characteristics are: perpetual smiling,
making touch-downs, preaching, chewing gum,
cramxning and star-gazing.
Albert E. Hemmer, Somerville, Ind.
"Hem," the class giant, though chubby in
childhood, has grown thin over his hardships
at N. W. C. He is broad enough to interest
himself in his curriculum work, scientific re-
search, Clio-Philo debates, football, class
frays, etc., etc.
J. S. Gamertsfelder, Naperville, Ill.
"Jud," the fleet-foot, is '12's baby boy, who
with the ball under his arm evades the tack-
lers and makes the touchdowns. "Gans" is
Junior No. 2 who has been drafted to play on
the Varsity. Former member of Vigilance
Esther Hatz. Prairie du Sac, Wis.
Esther Ella. the black-eyed, is '12's class
flramatist. During the Erst semester her heart
was attracted by the greenness of one of '14's
inenibers but she has again returned to the
fold of '12, Her playing at center is invincible.
J. I-larry Kolb, Berlin, WVis.
Heroes are still among us. To "Jack" is due
all honor for rescuing a fair member of '12
from the toils of '1-1. "Jack" distinguished
himself as captain of the Philo debating team.
He is an all around man with a great future.
Charles Lang, Marshallville, Ohio.
A very valuable remnant was handed down
by the class of '10 in the person of this jolly
Buckeye. As impromptu host and hostess Mr.
and Mrs. Lang are unsurpassed. Chas. is an
addition to the Junior basket-ball team.
. 1 "i'f:'fE ilffif 'fflf-LT-"v-T A-1 'I 'iff '
Loose, Mattill, Miller, Mueller, Pullman, Render, Schaller.
Ralph Loose, Naperville, Ill.
We are unable to ascertain just how many
classes have proved unworthy to retain Mr.
Loose as a member, but he has now found l1is
place. His ministerial duties and sociological
problems have serried the ranks of his capital
Newton L. Miller, Downer's Grove, Ill.
Newton claims kinship to old "Sir Isaac"
contrary to the facts substantiated by his
foref-itlier. He has proved it possible to make
hand stands with the center of gravity beyond
the base of support. His studies interfere with
Geo. C. Pullman, Urbana, Ind.
"Pully" is the worthy president of our class
and of the Student Body. He came to i12 at
the beginning of their Sophomore year, an-
other evidenae of the nierits of this class. His
favorite diet is "Pork and Beans."
P. M. Mattill, Falls City, Nebr.
Not Post Mortem, nor Post Master, nor Post
Meridian, but Peter Miltiades is the subject of
this sketch. "Mat" got his endurance by chas-
ing prairie dogs, and his eye for the basket by
throwing stones down their holes.
l-I. E. Mueller, Farmington, Minn.
This modest. good-natured youth meandered
to N. W. C., joining the class of '13, but soon
forsook that class in favor of '12, His cartoons
adorn the pages of the College Chronicle and
"the sniile that won't come off," his face.
Arthur Render, Naperville, Ill.
Free! Free! Free! Chance of a lifetime!
Cleaning, pressing, dyeing, and renovating
done while you wait. "New Process" creases
guaranteed to last six weeks. If not satis-
factory. articles may be returned and will be
repressed for ten cents at Render's Panti-
4.11.-ver L. Schaller, Perrysburg, Ohio.
Grover a farmer lad whose chief ambition
is to uplift his fellow beings, He has a heart
as big as his intentions are good and will do
his D2l1'f toward making the world more happy
NOIZTHVVESTEIZN SPECTRUM'--e Q
Schrammel, Schweitzer, Schwartz, Turner, Trautman, Voegelein, Voigt.
H. Schrammel, Orlando, Okla.
"Smiling Jonas." The sinuous curves of his
oral oriiice present all the characteristics of
the modern parabola. His one fault is his
ambition to be a soloist. He demonstrated his
wonderful forensic ability in the recent inter-
F. C. Schwartz, Sturgis, Mich.
This is '12's sawed-off, hammered-down,
"Katzenjammer kid." His Work on the "sec-
ond" inter-collegiate debating team shows his
willingness to work without the applause of
the people. He made but one bum pass dur-
ing the foot-ball season.
Harry Trautman, Forest Jct., Wis.
"Troutie" was too modest at first to appear
much in society, but now his only bad habit
is that of taking very short steps-a habit
acquired by much strolling. He neither
smokes, chews, crams, bluffs nor cusses.
I. L. Schweitzer. Malta, Ill.
Schweitzer has the knack of wearing an in-
terested look that has blutfed many a Prof.
out of bothering hiin with unnecessary ques-
tions and has carried him over numerous
breakers. "Irv" is what one would call a
typical ladies' man.
Martha Elizabeth Turner, Naperville, Ill.
Happy-go-lucky Bess! In spite of the effi-
ciency of the fountain pen, Bess still persists
in using her "Quill" Her persuasive powers
make her an able Messenger for Clio, for she
induces the poor unfortunates to attempt the
Belle Voegelein, Falls City, Nebr.
To be very "Frank" about it Belle is the
most studious nieinber of the class. Her style
is like that of Virgil, Horace and Homer.
When Belle has the ball the Junior girls are
sure of a basket.
lVilliam H. Voigt, Kankakee, Ill.
"Bill" is a short story artist and loves
poetry. So inspired was he after his recent
course in Byron that even his slumbers were
disturbed by his poetic enthusiasm. Such
lines as "Still let me love" furnished the
tonicity of his night-mares.
ff'-?i-17:4 if.. L-- 1:4 F rg if
Junior Class Oflieers
Geo. C. Pullman ............ ....... P resident
Judson S. Gamertsfelder ..... .... V ice-President
Esther Hatz ............. ...... S ecretary
Harry Trautman .... Treasurer
Maroon and Gray,
With you We stay.
Rickety, Chickety, Rumpety, Ro!
Blim-a-de-blam, and away We go!
Ya hee, Ya hee, Ha hee, ya!
Rah! Rah!! Rah!!!
Class Flower 1-American Beauty.
Class Emblem :-Acorn.
Class Motto :-Vincit omnia Veritas.
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President ....... . .
Vice-President . . .
Sergeant-at-Arms .. .
Class Colors :-Orange and Blue.
Class Flower :-Yellow Chrysanthemum.
Class Emblem :-Compass.
One-a-zippa, two-a-zippa, three-a-zippa, zam,
...Roy W. Feik
. . . .Edna Oertli
. . .J aeob Elmer
Sophomores, Sophomores, don 't give a lima-lama,
Gima-gima, rima-rama, rah.
Een, Teen, teta-forta-fit,
Jet-a-lac, jet-a-dick boom bah,
Sophomoresl Sophomores !
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Vice-President . . .
Secretary . . . .
Historian ..... '.
Serge ant-at-Arms . .
Freshman Class Officers
Class Colors :-Maroon and Gold.
Freshmen, Freshmen, U, Rah, Rah!
Rickety IX, KI IX, KI IX,
Rickety IX, KI IX, KI IX,
Freshmen, Freshmen, U, Rah, Rah!
N. W. C.
. . .Florence Shelly
. . . . .Mentor Herman
.. . . . .Ena Oertli
. . . .A. L. Prodehl
. . . .A. L. Prodehl
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2222 1 NOIZTHWESTEIZN SPECTIZUMW 225:-2323
l LAURENT J. ARNOLD,
Laurent, we are told,
Was a very bright lad 3
But in some of his classes
He made teachers sad.
EDW. W. BIHLER,
VVe're all proud of Bihler,
Our class president,
VVith patience he works,
And on preaching he's bent.
JOHN G. BLEILER,
Our brother, John Bleiler,
Has changed to a smiler.
For he says, "Die Alvina
Wird dies Friihjahr meinef'
A. O, BOETTCHER,
Chippewa Falls, Wis.
'Our student of Greek, Art Boettcher,
Is not slow.
Just true to sweet Edna, at home,
Don't you know.
This verse is to Della,
At her lessons a shark,
She'll never take time
To go out for a lark. f?J
E. L. GATTSHALL,
Gattshal1's the man who stakes law as his
A young broncho-buster from Kansas he
If grit means success
I-Ie's sure of a name.
L. A. GOEHRING,
Silver Creek, Wis.
Goehring is the man I
Whom history should claimg
He built Caesar's bridge,
And crossed it to fame.
L. EMIL JAHN,
Who is this Welcome guest?
'Tis Jahn, one of the best
Among the 4th Yrs.
His is a noble heart,
Kind deeds have played a part
In all his actions.
HARRY E. KRUG,
Here is to "Hack"
Who never is slackg
An all around man,
Who does what he can.
In debate and athletics
He's found in the van.
F. E. LANG,
L-a-n-g, Lang, Q
Is the "Babe" of our class,
Whose heart was captured
By a DoWner's Grove lass.
EDWARD J. LUBACH,
Chippewa Falls, Wis.
Lubach is the man
YVho has a bass voice,
Which he used in debating
And made 4th Yrs. rejoice.
R. LE ROI RILLING,
Rollo Le Roi
Is a debater, sure,
And in music too
He isn't poor.
2222? NORTHWESTERN SPECTRUM 'Q'3i2:'iEf1::fi
C. E. SCHLOTTERBECK,
Schlotterbeck is the man
To whom honor is dueg
. He cared for his home
And got lessons too.
ALFRED O. SCHMIDT,
North Redwood, Minn.
"Schmitty" he's called
'Cause his last name is Schmidt,
His honor is due
To bum verses and wit.
ARTHUR A. SIEWERT,
A good fellow is Siewert,
His hobby is Dutch,
But for walking with girls
They say he "aint" much.
Have you ever heard that the best things oi
Are often put up in packages small?
'Thiere" as a basket-ball forward did shine,
And for such a small girl she surely played
E. S. WEGNER,
Wegner, we're told,
Is a roller of pills 3
His aim seems to be
To cure human ills.
W. E. WILHELM,
New Hamburg, Ont.
Wilhelm, we are sure
A diploma will getg
And the one that he takes
Will be right, you can bet.
A NORTHVVESTERN SPECTl2UM
Werner, Oberhelman, Webert, Antone, Witte, Reidt, Mehn.
Henning, Harter, Winkenweder, Stauffacher, Hintfman. Kastner, Witte.
Brose, Schirmer, Hoffman, Brunner, Elmer, Boecker.
B. A. Hoffman .... ........ ...... P r esident
A. J. Brunner. . . . . .Vice-President
Alvina Elmer ...... Secretary
Nellie Schirmer ........... .... T reasurer
Boom-a-lacka, Boom-a-lacka, hi! hi! hi!
Razzle dazzle, hobble gobble, liokey, pokey, bah!
Academy Juniors! Zip, boom, bah !!
Colors :-Navy Blue and White.
Motto :-Altius scandamus.
Flower z-Red Rose.
NOQTHVVESTEEN SPECTEUM iEEi
Hefty, Herbold, Sohl, Thom, Schneider, Lerche, Heise, Cowles.
Zoller, Ott, Hoffman, Migendt, Gottesleben, Shumaker, Oberhelman, Pautz, Gutzke.
Beuscher, Jaeck, Walter, Ausman, Steiger, Foulke.
E. A. Walter .... ........ ........ P r esident
G. C. Steiger .... ...Vice-President
Edna Ausman . . . ..... Secretary
Sophie Knauer . . . Treasurer
Razie Dazie, Razie Dazie,
Tip! Boom! Rah!
Second Years, Second Years,
Rah! Rah! Rah!
Colors :-Purple and Gold.
Motto :-Rowing, not Drifting.
Flower :-Lily of the Valley.
e No1aT1-1wE:sTE12N SPEQTRUMYEQLQQQQQQ
Heim, Krueger, Arndt, Bartell, Oberhelman, Lentz, Kotesky, Josif, Kluekhohn.
Randell, Siewert, Coleman, Neuenschwander, Tanner, Dehrns, Witte, Schultz, Young.
Shank, Thalman, Caughell, Strothman, Ott, Dahm, Stelling, Hazelton, Hirning.
Lewis Strothman .. ........ ..... P resident
E. H. Dahm ..... ....... V ice-President
A. S. Caughell. . . .... Secretary-Treasurer
Colors :-Green and Orange.
F A 1 ,
-- --Ht'-ee e- JI
is bl: G5
NOBTHVVESTERN SPECTRUM 21327
Rikli, Olson, Kaim, Morell, Spahm, Babler, Reinking, Wittler
Cowles, Hagger, Giese, Carlson, Bonnemeier, Mehl, Holmes, Miller, Sollenberger
Ziegle, Heimberger, VVichser, Schieb, Brandle, Drendel, Kammerer
Fixx'-mn GQ : . - Effie ov'
a - r,
r : N
5 - -X
'f Y- u- U'
5 ' I -9
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f : E
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QW! ME HEHM H 45 1312. X
' L me - me is MN
-, saw n ::::Zl2E 1.' MM J ,gLQ
Naperville, Ill. '
Flora is a Wandering musician, for her
home is Wherever she hangs her hat. Thus
it happened in the due course of events
that she came to Naperville to be gradu-
ated from the Certificate Course in the
School of Music.
Graduate of the Certificate Course.
Even tl1e sterner sex have been confused
in regard to our fair twins. CSunday even-
"Let music sound While he doth make his
Then if he mistakes, he make a swan-
Fading from music."
Esther is a graduate of the Certificate
Course tho' the number of her years is
limited to fifteen.
"With little supertonics, '
And little minor nodes,
The smallest of our Musics
Lifts many heavy loads."
Bertha May is our musical stand-by. A
graduate of the Certificate Course in 1908,
of the Diploma Course in 1910, she this
year receives her Certificate in Organ and
her B. M. degree.
After a yearls absence Dell has returned
to the School of Music and will be gradu-
ated from the Certilicate Course. As the
soul of Harmony they have named the
text-book in Harmony CGoetschiusD after
Graduate of Certificate Course. We
hesitate to describe Mary for fear We'1l
discover that it 's Kate.
Hls thy name Mary? Maiden Fair?
Such should inethinks its music beg
The sweetest name that mortals bear,
VVere best befitting theef'
--V -. ,YY ..--,.Y,-
A graduate of the Certificate Course.
Hazel is musical even in a literary way
for she edits the Music and Art Depart-
ment of the College Chronicle.
UVVe saw her charming, but we saw not
The charms her down-cast modesty con-
School of Music
1 HE School of Music is under the directorship of Prof. J. Albert
P j Allen. The Piano and Organ departments are conducted under
Prof. Allen, Miss Ruth K. Speicher has charge of the Vocal De-
partment, and the Violin Department is under the direction of Mr.
J. Fred Fehr. Singing classes are conducted by Prof. Smith.
The theoretical courses include Harmony, Counterpoint, History of Music,
and Musical Theory. During the past year it has been the chief aim of the
Theory Class to teach players how to interpret and listeners how to appreciate
music. The Certificate Course has been somewhat changed, putting less stress
on solo playing and laying emphasis on a wider knowledge of standard com-
posers. Lectures have also been given by Prof. Allen on Musical Pedagogy,
which have proved of great benefit to his hearers. These lectures have been
free to all those taking the Certificate Course.
Miss Speicher has been successful in organizing a Ladies' Glee Club con-
sisting of sixteen voices, and a Men 's Glee Club of twelve voices, the latter
now being under the training of Prof. Bowman. In addition the College is
able to boast of an Orchestra which is under the able directorship of Mr. Fehr.
All of these organizations are doing excellent work, as has been manifested
on different occasions by the selections rendered.
The condition of the school is very good, great interest being shown in
each department, and there is a marked increase over last year in the number
'xbhgl -.1624 fl.
'CYISUIAI 30 IOOIIUS 9FLL
7 YQ -W "" ' WW 7 7 W! 7
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NGIZTHWESTEIZN - SPECTRUM
School of Commerce
HE School of Commerce or the "Commercial Department" as it is
commonly called, has for its aim the thorough preparation of
young men and women for efficient service in the business world.
Since 1872 this department has been a most successful factor
A in the College activities.
Owing to the large number of students who are desirous of completing a
business course and are unable to remain for the entire year a six months'
course of study has been provided. In this course the student is qualified to
accept an intermediate clerkship. A nine months' course is also provided.
The curriculum of the School is divided into five departments, viz.: Theo-
ry, Intermediate, Advanced, Business Practice, and Banking. In the first three
departments the student is thoroughly grounded in the principles of book-
keeping, and the forms of negotiable papers. After completing these require-
ments advancement is made to the Business Practice Department. Here the
student assumes the position of the business man. Provision is made for con-
crete work by the supply of college currency, blanks and legal forms. In this
Way practice is obtained so that the student after completing the course will
not hesitate to accept a position.
The Banking Set is the last advance. Here the student makes the proper
entries for such transactions as paying checks and drafts, discounting notes,
paying N. Y. drafts, receiving notes for collection, certifying checks, issuing
certificates of deposit, selling N. Y. drafts, receiving deposits and other similar
All students of this department are entitled to full privileges of the Col-
lege and are allowed one college study free of charge. The method of instruc-
tion is the class room method. By this method the student is helped by the
discussions concerning difficult entries and a spirit of individual rivalry is
created which proves an inspiration to both scholar and teacher.
Other studies included in the Commercial Course are,-Bookkeeping,
Arithmetic, Commercial Law, Commercial Geography, Rapid Calculation,
Spelling and Penmanship.
A course in Short Hand and Typewriting is also offered, the Eclectic sys-
tem of shorthand is taught and the Underwood typewriter is used.
During the school year short addresses are delivered to classes on such
subjects as,-"The N. Y. Draft," "Our Exchange System," "The Clearing
House," and other practical subjects.
Advantage is taken of the proximity of our College to the great metropolis
and trips are made to Chicago, under efficient leadership, Where the live side
of business is explained to the student.
Among the number of successful graduates may be found, bookkeepers,
merchants, farmers, dealers in real estate, commission merchants, lawyers,
ministers, bankers, manufacturers, teachers, doctors, cashiers, stenographers,
private secretaries, court reporters, editors and publishers.
No positions are guaranteed but cheerful and able service is rendered
NORTHWESTERN SPECTl2UM 1
F. W. UMBREIT, ROSE UMBREIT,
Treasurer. Ass't Treasurer.
College Book Store.
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The Art School.
A Drawing Class
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f NOIQTHWESTERN SPECTRUM i3g
Oflicers of Student Body
H. A. Kellerman .....................................
. . . . . . . .President
B. A. Piper ...... ........ V ice-President
Esther Hatz . . ....... ......... . ...... . . .
Colors :-Cardinal and White.
Rah, Rah, Hoo Rah,
Rah, Rah, Hoo Rah,
Who Rah, You Rah,
Rah! Rah!! Rah!!!
North Western, Hoo, Rah,
North Western, Hoo, Rah,
North Western, Hoo, Rah,
Hoo, Rah! Hoo, Rah I! Hoo, Rah I !!
Se eretary-Tre asurer
ovdsk Y in Qu Q4 gy Q ,la
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NOBTHWESTEBN SPECTRUM P sig
Members of Clio.
G. W. Ackerman
C. L. Allen
A. W. Augustine
L. B. Augustine
F. L. Biester
W. F. Blumer
J. E. Breithaupt
O. L. Burgener
A. E. Butler
J. L. Buyer
C. H. Dreisbach
H. E. Eberhardt
E. S. Faust
R. W. Feik
H. S. Frank
A. R. Freeman
J. S. Gamertsfelder
W. S. Gamertsfelder
E. D. Graper
G. W. Guertner
H. W. Hanneman
A. E. Hemmer
M. O. Herman
A. M. Holtzxnan
H. A. Kellerman
Qggigjlf NOIQTHWESTEIQN SPECTRUM aggiim
C. H. Kolauder
R. B. Leedy
H. A. Miller
N. L. Miller
G. C. Murbach
A. L. Prodehl
E. D. Riebel
S. E. Schrader
N etta Schutz
L. G. Weide
F. W. Wendland
L. G. Schaller W. L. Zabel
H THLETI C
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. NORTHWESTEIRN 'SPECTl2UMz lQ
Members of Philo.
l. L. Baumgartner
E. F. Brand
R. A. Bushweiler
C. L. Dye
M. C. Elmer
M. E. Faust
C. F. Gackeler
W. E. Grote
E. N. Himmel
J. R. Hoch
O. S. Kirschner
J. H. Kolb
P. M. Mattill
H. E. Mueller
J. R. Nolte
E. A. Pauli
B. A. Piper
Q-as ,, " Ei 'RQ
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NOIZTHVVESTEEN SPECTRUM if
G. C. Pullman
F. A. Render
F. W. Schendel
A. A. Schendel
W. E. Schilling
E. W. Schmalzried
F. C. Schwartz
I. L. Schweitzer
A. D. Stauffacher
Beatrice Van Camp
I-1. W. Voigt
G. F. Wagner
C. B. Wahl
C. B. Willming
C. E. Zachman
V. A. Zieske
K NOBTHVVESTERN- P
Members of Laco.
F. Blooniensehein L
G. J aeek
E NOQTHWESTERN SPECTRUM
Memberslof Philorhetorien Society.
W. H. Abe
J. V. Beglinger
A. O. Boettcher
J. G. Bleiler
L. A. Goehring
W. F. Hintzman
L. E. Jahn
G. J osif
E. L. Lerche
T. H. Lintner
E. J. Neuenschwander
G. C. Steiger
NOQTPIWESTERN SPEcTQUM ge2
Men's Glee Club
Frank, Wegner, Rilling, Baumgartner, Groenig, Grote.
Beuscher, Teichmanu, Brunner, Schilling, Schmalzried, Brand.
Ladies' G lee Club
Van Camp, Sand, Schalker, Daeschner, Nanninga, Voegelein, Shelly, Meier, Kissner.
M. Schwartz, K. Schwartz, Vogel, Wartman, Schutz, Schalker, Oestreicher, Speicher.
The Prohibition League
President ....... ........... ........... H . S. Frank
Vice-President .... .... E . H. Brunnemeier
Secretary ...... . . .Maybelle Danuser
Treasurer .... ........ .... W . E. Schilling
"Knowledge is power." This is the belief of the Intercollegiate Prohibi-
tion Association of which the local league is a branch organization. The object
of the league is to promote a thorough and systematic study of the greatest
problem before the American people today, and to enlist men and women in
active service to bring about the solution of this all important issue.
Unquestionably the greatest physical, moral, social and political problem
of today is presented by our legalized liquor traffic. Liquor with its related
evils affects more seriously a greater number of people today than any other
institution. It is truly of the most momentous importance that men and
women should be well equipped to meet this cursed monster of evil in our
nation, for meet it they 'must. Its influence and its power touch every life
in this country, and also the lives of the multitudes of other nations.
Our league then has a noble purpose in trying to prepare us to meet this
question intelligently, and to enlist active workers in the solution of this
problem. In fact, every man and every woman having a fair knowledge of
the drink evil and being fair with himself or herself, will not only put forth
every possible effort against it, but will also freely give time, money and in-
fluence to remove the saloon from our land. An honest, intelligent man will
give his vote against it at every opportunity.
This league is not affiliated with any political party, but it does believe
that the Prohibitionists of today come nearer to being advocates of civic right-
eousness than any other political organization in the field.
The league has several means for the accomplishment of its purpose. At
its monthly meetings it aims to impart knowledge of the great question through
lectures, discussions and debates previously prepared by study and research.
Other powerful agencies of the league are its journals and oratorical contests
for students. These contests are conducted by the Intercollegiate Association.
It is hoped that the membership of this league will increase from time to
time and that many more will avail themselves of these excellent opportunities
not only for self-development but also for more intelligent action against the
great liquor evil wherever it is encountered.
f'The saloon must go," and it will go. Our intelligent lighting will cause
it to go just a little sooner.
NOIZTHWESTEIZN SPECTRUM iQ
,W QXIHF Senate of North VVestern College convened on the seventh of
RQ of this year s session. The election of officers resulted as follows:
, lit 41 nw ' - W
Ja.nuary at 12:45 P. M., and held its first regular Weekly meeting
.E , x ..
President, XV. E. Schilling, Vice-President, L. G. Weideg Secretary,
W. L. Zabel, Ass't Secretary, E. S. Faust, Treasurer, I. L. Baum-
gartnerg Chaplain, G. H. Kellermang Sergeant-at-Arms, O. S. Kirschner.
The Senate provides opportunities for practice in extemporaneous and
impromptu speaking. Ability in this Work is favorably regarded almost every-
where. But this ability cannot be acquired by the study of theory alone. It
requires diligent practice to become efficient in public speaking. The Senate
was organized for the purpose of giving the College men a better opportunity
to develop the ability of intelligently discussing live political, economical and
The Senate is modelled largely after our upper house of Congress. All
the bills and resolutions which may be introduced and deliberated upon are
subject to the same restrictions as those which come before the United States
Senate. The discussions are mainly informal and yet practical. Many of the
debates are carefully prepared and become very intense. Thus the members
of the Senate are stimulated to keep themselves informed about national and
In the meetings of the Senate ample opportunity is afforded for practice
in parliamentary law. This Work makes those who take part in it familiar
with the mode of procedure adopted by inost deliberative bodies to facilitate
the transaction of business.
It is because the Senate offers such excellent advantages for self-develop-
ment that it holds a prominent place in the college activities.
W7 fgx W 5 Z 0' if -.Z 5.
S F IR I T
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Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
Elmer, Behrns, Brand, Frank, Swank, Mattill.
Kellerman, Schrader, Kolb, Pullman.
OFFICERS OF Y. M. C. A.
S. E. Schrader ..... ...............................
H. A. Kellerman .....
J. H. Kolb .......
G. C. Pullman ....
S. E. Schrader ..... ................................
E. F. Brand ....
H. S. Frank ....
G. C. Pullman ....
Jerry Belirns ..
O. D. Swank ....
M. C. Elmer ....
P. M. Mattill. . .
. . . . .President
. . . .Vice-President
. . . . .Secretary
. . . . .Treasurer
. . .Deputation
. . . . .Finance
. . . .Missionary
. . .Reading Room
Y. M. C. A. Hall
NOBTHWESTEIZN SPECTl2UM Zg
Y. M. C. A.
a HE Y M C A stands for vital Christianitv in the lives of its mem
i bers. It is, indeed, one of the most important factors in the for-
mation of Christian character, this fact being attested to by the
LQ large body of college men who have been under its influence and
Z 'f""l'4'q"?' Who are now out in the real activities of life.
It is recognized that any association Wishing to realize the very best
results must have an effective organization. Such definite organization We
believe the Y. M. C. A. of North-Western College has effected, making use of
sufficient committees to properly conduct its manifold activities.
We have, first of all, the Executive Committee composed of the officers
elected annually by the active members of the Association. The committee
at the beginning of the Association year appoints the regular standing com-
mittees of the Y. M. C. A. The chairmen of these various committees together
with the officers constitute the Cabinet, which in the past year met Weekly to
discuss the plans and problems of the Association. Who can estimate the in-
fluences that were brought to bear upon the lives of these men, bound together
by a single purpose, meeting Weekly in Christian fellowship under the guid-
ance of God's Spirit! From these meetings the chairmen of the various com-
mittee forces went out determined to make their departments conducive to
the success of the Whole organization.
A Religious Meetings committee provides such religious and life-work
meetings as adequately meet the needs of the men in the institution. It also
plans an evangelistic campaign as well as decision meetings to lead men to
an open and uncompromising allegiance to Jesus Christ as their Lord and
The Bible Study Committee organizes Bible classes, encourages daily Bible
Study and the observance of the "Morning WHtCi1.,, This year the committee
will present a banner to the class having maintained the highest average at-
tendance during the year.
The aim of the Missionary Committee is to foster Mission Study, definite
intercessory prayer for missions, and systematic giving for the support of "Our
Missionariesn in Japan. In the past year 215750.00 were raised for the cause of
The reading room is supplied with proper current literature by a Reading
The Finance Committee frames a budget and keeps a close account of the
receipts and expenditures of the organization.
A Labor Bureau aids those students who Wish to replenish their purses,
by securing for them suitable employment during spare hours.
A Social Committee provides a wholesome social life for the men. It also
helps new men to secure rooms and boarding places, and delivers their trunks
free of charge.
The Deputation Committee supplies vacant pulpits when calls for men
come in. A mission at Eola, about five miles west of our college town, was
successfully carried on during the past year. This committee also sends out
Gospel teams during vacation periods.
Thus the Y. M. C. A, is doing a most effective work. The real results may
never be fully realized, but we are certain that this organization Will always
be recognized as a definite factor in the formation of true Christian character.
A. Voegelein. N. Schutz. Ritzenthaler. Hatz.
Giese' Leiiier, V.-Pres.
, , i
Seder, Sec'y. Lang, Treas.
B. Schutz. Umbreit. B. Voegelein, Schirmer
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet.
, .. . .
Y. W. C. A. Girls.
Y. W. C. A. Room
2 tNORTWVESTERN SPECTEUM
Y. W. C. A.
HE Young Women 's Christian Association of North-Western Col-
lege was organized Nov. 4, 1875, only three years after the organi-
zation of the first Young Women 's Association. Beforevthe end
of the year the membership increased from twelve to forty-four.
In a decade the Association had grown so strong that it was
one of the most important in the state. The present Y. W. C. A. room was
granted the Association in 1896, when the membership had grown too large for
the recitation room, which had previously been used. So much has the attend-
ance at the Thursday evening meetings increased that for several years all
Y. W. meetings have been conducted in the Y. M. C. A. assembly room. The
ciation has always been very active in Missionary work not only in the gift
Association has always been very active in Missionary work not only in the
gift of money, but also in that of lives, for eighteen of its active members have
been sent into the foreign field. -
The Association has just closed one of the most successful years in its
history. Never has the attendance at weekly meetings, cabinet, or business
meetings been better. Some of the most helpful meetings were those in which
the leaders, former members of the Association, discussed the various future
activities of the college girl, such as the 'LCollege Girl as Teacher, as Home-
maker, as a Business Woman, and as a Christian Worker." The talk on i'Mis-
sions among the Italians" was very interesting, the leader proved herself to
be very observing in her work among the Italians. Among the people from
out of town, whom the girls were privileged to hear, were: Miss Batty, Y. W.
C. A. Secretary in South America, who spoke enthusiastically about the work
which the Y. W. C. A. is doing in Buenos Ayres, Dr. Hall of Northwestern
University, who gave helpful advice in his lecture on f'Life Problemswg Miss
Elsie Adams, the Y. W. State Secretary, and Miss Horning of Evanston, who
presented the various branches and activities of the W. C. T. U.
The various committee chairmen who, with the officers of the Association
constitute the cabinet, have also done their share towards the prosperity of
the Association. Six different books were used in Bible Study, in which the
majority of the Y. W. girls were enlisted. As a result there has been an in-
creased interest in systematic and daily Bible Study. In Mission Study, Mis-
sions in Japan, China, India, Africa and Home Missions were studied. All mis-
sionary money raised by the Association is used with that of the Y. M. C. A. in
the support of Rev. Paul Meyer and wife, missionaries in Japan. The Room
Committee had the Y. W. room renovated, new paper and a new floor being
put in, the furniture repolished and the whole room given a new appearance.
With all this cost, besides the usual expenses, the year has also been suc-
cessful financially. Most of the money comes from the membership fees and
the systematic giving of the girls and very little from outside aids.
Paul Mayer Mrs. Paul Mayer
Rev. P. S. Mayer, the son of a Wisconsin farmer, received his early educa-
tion at Milwaukee. Having completed his high school work in that city, he
came to North-Western, where he graduated in 1907. After serving as pastor
at Vicksburg, Mich., for nearly a year, he matriculated at the E. T. S. where
he completed his course in 1909. W-
Mr. Mayer is a brilliant young man, an excellent scholar, ready in debate,
and equally successful in oratory. His genial disposition, his spirit of helpful-
ness and his missionary enthusiasm have been an inspiration to us all. As a
missionary, we are certain that his future usefulness will be great.
Mrs. Frances L. Mayer, formerly Frances L. Frank, a high school grad-
uate, college student, and graduate nurse, is his worthy companion. After
their marriage, Sept. 28, '09, they sailed for Japan, Oct. 28th.
We take pride in Mr. and Mrs. Mayer, and have given them the appella-
tion, "Our Missionaries." The Y. M. C. A. annually contributes 3700.00 to
their support. With the aid of the Y. W. C. A. this amount is swelled to
As a body of students we feel that we have not reached our limit and
know that in the future we shall accomplish greater results. Let the good
work go on.
Baumgartner, Swank, Schrader, Pauli, Behrns, Schaller, Siewert, Stauffacher, Henning,
Schilling, Knauer, Minch, Zabel, Wahl, Schmalzried, Davis, Hoffman, Brunnemeier.
Student Volunteer Band
President ..... ...................... . .................. C . B. Wahl
Sec.-Treas ............. .... E . W. Schmalzried
Deputation Chairman .... ......... W . L. Zabel
The great Student Volunteer Movement is represented at North-Western
College by the Student Volunteer Band. Composed of students who have
volunteered for Christian service in the foreign land, this band, though at
present numbering but twenty-one, is one of the most important of the Chris-
tian organizations of the institution.
To awaken interest and enthusiasm for missions among the students, and
to help each other as volunteers in preparing for life work is the two-fold pur-
pose of the Band. In accomplishing this the most important factor is the
Sunday morning 8 o'cloek meeting. At this meeting often missionaries or
other speakers give practical talks. At other times study is made of the
problems confronting missionary work. HThe Foreign llilissioiiaryfi by A. J.
Brown was the text used by the Band this year and it proved very helpful and
Last year live of North-Western's volunteers were sent out into the field.
This year five more will be added to their number, making in all thirty mis-
sionaries representing North Western in the foreign field.
Zieske, Hoch, Hoffman, Augustine, Beglinger, Neitz.
astner, Euck, Babel.
Fehr, director, K
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C. B. Wahl, President. Ira Oertli, Vice-President.
Oiiicers of Oratorical and Debating Association
Elizabeth Turner, Secretary. H. W. Hanneman, Treasurer
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I L '
S. E. Knecht, President. Prof. G. J. Kirn, lst Vice-President.
Ofiicers of Alumni Association
W. C. Gunther, 2d Vice-President. Fannie Lauver, Secretary-Treasurer.
Roll of Alumni Association
Aibig, orviue M ..............
Alstadt, G. E.. . . .
Arends, Lillian . . .
Arlen, Henry ....
Attig, Chester ....
Augenstein, J. C. . .
Augustin, A. B ....
Averill, E. W .....
Baker, Warren A. . .
Baldwin, E. B .....
Ballou, Mae E.. . . .
Ballou, R. B ........
Barnard, Elizabeth . . .
Barnard, Rose A.. .
Bast, August ............ .. '
M .... ..'
Baumgartner, S. H. ...... . . '
Beck, John M .........
Beckman, Mattie ....
Behner, F. G ......
Beightol, H. I .....
Bell, Allie M ........
Belmont, Blanche . . .
Benkleman, W. F ....
Byers, Carrie J ....
Byers, Laura M ....
Beyrer, C. C .....
Birr, W. E ........
Bohlander, J. J ....
Boller, Chas. F ....
Bower, Lester L. . .
Bowman, C. B ....
Boyer, C. . . .. .
Brand, J.H .......
Breasted, J. H.. . . .
Breish, J. H ......
Breithaupt, E. C. . .
Britzius, H. A ......
Broadbooks, R. M ..... . .
Bucks, Chas. A ......
Bucks, Mary S ....
Buscho, Augusta ....
Butts, Ida M ........
Butzbach, Albert . .
Caton, William . . .
Cawelti, G. P .....
Chinn, Libble ....
Clymer, W. E ....
Cody, Arthur B. . .
Cody, Hiram S ....
Cody, Hope R ....
Cody, Rose ....
Crampton, Mae I. . .
Courrier, G. F ......
Daeschner, August .
Daeschner, R. T ....
Dalilem, Carrie ....
Da Nuser, Leila ....
Davis, Melissa ....
Deetz, C. E .......
Degenkolb, G. J ....
Devitt, I. K ........
Devitt, Alda . . .
Dexter, Etta . . .
Dickinson, L. E ....
Diller, Adam E .....
Dillman, Amanda J.
Dreisbach, B. F ....
Dreisbach, C. H ....
Dreisbaeh, Emma G.
Dreisbach, Mattie H.
Duel, R. .......... .
Ehlers, Jacob H ....
Elfrink, Adelaide B.
Elfrink, Anna D ....
Elfrink, B. F .......
Ernst, Etta L ......
Ertfmeyer, E. E ....
Ewing, Myron J ....
Feik, Lewis .......
Ferner, J. W ....
Ferner, O. A .......
Feuclit, Jacob G ....
Fidder, J. G .......
Finkbeiner, Thos. ..
Foran, Mary E ....
Fouser, A. R ....
Fox, D. F .........
Fox, Edith L .......
Frank, Nellie E ....
Franzke, A. A .....
Franzke, H. A .....
Franzke, John J ....
Fry, Moses C .......
Gamertsfelder, S. J.
Gamertsfelder, VV. H.
Gamertsfelder, Carl .
Gamertsfelder, W. S
Gascoigne, Stephan ..
Gasser, Geo. C ....
George, Edwin . ..
Gibson, Ethel ....
Giese, J. A .......
Gingrich, Felix M.
Gloege, E. E. .... .
Gocker, Marie . . .
Good, Nellie .....
Goodrich, H. H. . .
Goodrich, Ida T..
Goodrich, Irving .
Goodrich, Jennie .
Granger, Luella V
Graunke, Harry . .
Gress, R. L .......
Griebenow, H. E ..... .
Griswold, Lida A.
Gross, A. W ......
Guelich, H. D ....
Gunther, W. C. . .
Hager, E. C ......
Hager, Ella E ....
Haines, Cora L. . .
Haines, D. M ...... .
Haines, Ellen S. . .
Haines, T. L.. . . .
Haist, A. B. .... .
Haist, A. Y. ....... .
Hallwachs, W. C ...... .
Halmhuber, Wm. H
Haman, J. VV .....
Hanna, Mary L .... .
Hannah, Emma . . . .
Harder, T. L ....
Harter, Elva M .... .
Hatz, C. ....... .
Hatz, Ida ......
Hauch, S. M.. . ..
Hazelton, C. N .... .
Heebner, S. K ....... .
Heidner, Ella M ...... .
Heidner, Mamie E .... .
Heininger, Louis ..... .
Heilman, Frank W
Heilman, John J. .
Hendricks, H. H ..... .
Hertel, J. A ......... .
Herzog, Felix F ..... .
Hetche. Chas. ..... .
Hielscher, J. A .... .
Higgins, Colin . . .
Higgins, Dan. F ....
Hilgenfeld, S. F ....
Hillman, C. F ......
Himmel, Edward . . .
Himmel, John P ....
Hirschman, C. A.. . .
Hobart, Chas. H ....
Holcomb, R. H. ..... .
Hodges, Bessie A ....
Huelster, A. H ......
Huddle, W. D.. . . .
Hunter, Belle C.. . . .
Husser, Milton G.. . .
Hyde, Cora P ....
Ingalls, G. R .....
Iwan, Clara M. .... .
Jones, Mollie L .....
Kammerer, Anna . . .
Keiper, Kezzie .....
Keiper, Lizzie ......
Keiser, Edmund E. . .
Keller, Winifred D.. .
Kelhoefer, Ernst ....
Kiekhoefer, Luella E .
Kiekhoefer, Mayme E
Kiekhoefer, Lillian . .
Kiekhoefer, W. H.. . .
Kimmel, G. B. ..... .
Kirn, G. J. ...... .
Kirn, Gerald .
Kletzing, H. F .......
Kletzing, J. F .......
Kletzing, M. Naomi. .
Kletzing, U. B .......
Kletzing, E. L ......
Klopp, J. J .........
Kliphart, Chas. F ....
Kneclit, S. E ........
Knight, Luther .....
Knight, Naomi ......
Knobel, Mary A ....
Knobel, G. C .......
Koch, Christina ....
Koch, Peter .....
Krahl, W. F ....
Kramer, H. A ....
Krienke, G. J. ..... .
Krueger, Wm. W ....
Krug, A. A. ....... .
Lamale, C. E .....
Larck, F. A .....
Lauver, Fannie . . .
Leedy, Roy B .....
Lerch W. L
Lewis, Carrie N. . .
Lindemann, C. W.
Lenhardt, Jena J .... . '
Lerch, Emma L. ..... . '
t , .......... . Z
Litt, G. J .........
Loose, C. D .......
Luehring, F. W.. . .
Lundy, Jennie ....
Luse, T. Claire ....
Manbeck, Ida V. . .
Marker, A. W .....
Marsh, Elizabeth F
Mather, Zillia . .
Mattill, A. J. ..... .
Mayer, P. S .......
Maves, C. E .......
McHose, Edwin D.
Meek, Rose R .....
Meck, S. R ........
Messner, Mary ....
Meyer, G. C .....
Michael, J. W .....
Miller, E. E .......
Miller, Hattie C. . .
Miller, Walter J. . .
Miller, G. W ......
Miller, E. J .......
Minch, Lora C.. . . .
Muerner, Emma C.
Muerner, Laura E.
Merner, Henry L. .
Murray, Maria E. .
Murray, Thomas . .
Naegli, Frank ....
Nanninga, Lucas . .
Nash, W. W ......
Nauman, Chas. . ..
Nauman, Geo. P. . .
Nauman, H. C .....
N auman, W. L ....
Neiswender, Susie .
Neitz, Frank C ....
Nickel, E. J .......
Nichols, J. L ......
Niederhauser, E. W
Nonnamaker, M. E.
Nonnamaker, W. A
Norbury, Alice M. . .
Cldt, W. B .........
Oliver, E. J ......
Crth, L. L ....
Ostroth, D. C .....
Oyer, J. F. ........ .
Pahlinan, Ida M ....
Patterson, Maggie J
Peebles, Agnes H. . .
Penticoff, O. C .....
Peter, W. W .......
Pfeiffer, Rose K ....
Pratt, Laura A .....
Priem, H. W .......
Powell, H. C .....
Banck, C. E ........
Ranck, Elmina E. . .
Rannie, Eldon .....
Rarey, C. D ......
Rassweiler, J. Ix ....
Raynier, H. S.. . . .
Reik, S. A .....
Bieinhart, J. S ....
Rich, Fred K .......
Rich, Laura .......
Rickenbrode, E. C..
Rikli, Arthur ......
Rife, E. E ........
Billing, J. . ..
Billing, W. B. ..... .
Rohland, Anna M.. .
Roller, C. I .........
Roller, G. H ......
Ross, W. F .......
Sasseen, David .. . . .
Schaefer, J. C ....
Schaeffer, H. B .....
Schirer, Benj. F ....
Schirmer, W. W ....
Schlafer, Geo. E ....
Schluter, H. C ......
Schlosstein, J. F ....
Schrnucker, I. J ....
Schneider, Geo. H..
Schneider, Henry ..
Schneider, J. C .....
Schneider, J. F., D. .
ii Y i, .l:..Y.. ..-. ... Y ....., .,
Schneller, Ella M ............. '
Schoedinger, Fred H .... . '
Schoenleben, M. .. . . . .
Schreiner, Lizzie B.. . .
Schroeder, Lena M. ..
Schuermeier, F. C.. . . .
Schultz, H. C ........
Schultz, Sophia . . .
Schultz, W. A .......
Schumacher, F. P .....
Schumacher, Ferd. .
Schuster, W. H ......
Schutte, W. A .....
Schutz, E. ......... .
Schwab, Benj. T .....
Seager, F. E. ..... .
Seager, L. H ........... . '
Seder, Jas. I ............. . '
Seegmiller, Frederick S
Seibert, W. O. ............ . '
Sevier, Nannie L. ....... . '
Shaw, Nettie .......
Shoemaker, H. J.. . . .
Shortess, Anna E ....
Schott, Ira J ........
Sims, Florence .......
Simpson, Bertha E ....
Sindlinger, Edna G.. . .
Sindlinger, G. W ....
Slick, Bert ........
Smith, Clara ......
Smith, Chas. A ......
Smith, Fannie E ..,..
Smith, Henry A .....
Smith, Mattie E .....
Smith, Lucy J .....
Smith, C. F .....
Snyder, J. A ......
Sohl, Lawrence ....
Spreng, E. M ......
Speicher, P. J .......
Staffeld, Daniel W ....
Stamm, John S ......
Stanard, O. B .......
Stanger, Mary D ....
Stanger, S. S ......
Stark, L. J. ...... .
Stauffacher, C. J ....
Stauffacher, S. J .....
Stauffacher, A. D ....
Steffen, E. F ........
Stettbacher, C. C ....
Stierle, G. A. ..... .
Stoll, S. J ....
Stoll, R. C .........
Story, Sarah S .....
Strahler, Milton ....
Straub, H. E .....
Strohm, J. L .....
Strubler, H. H .....
Stube, J. H ......
Tayama, H. M ......
Teel, Warren F .....
Theiss, Edwin L ....
Thompson, Jennie M
Tillson, Mabel L ....
Triem, Peter E .....
Troeger, J. W ......
Uebele, W. C .......
Umbach, E. M ......
Umbach, L. M ......
Umbach, W. H .....
Umbreit, S. J .......
Utzinger, A. H .....
Valentine, Mary ....
Vandersall, C. H ....
Vandersall, W. A. . .
Van Kannell, B. F. .
Vaubel, E. G .......
Vaubel, Daniel. .... .
Voegelein, A. H ....
Vogel, W. M .....
Wagner, C. W ......
Wagner, Lizzie A. . .
NVagner, Lulu .....
Walker, W. L ....
Waltz, Wm. .... .
Weide, Louis ....
Wellner, Sara ....
Wenger, W. L ....
Wickel, Susie.. . . .
Wicks, E. C ........
Wing, Daniel H ....
Wise, David. ...... .
VVood, Clara A .....
Woodside, Thos. W.
Wurtz, C. J ........
Yaggy, L. W .......
Yaggy, Florence ....
Yost, Elisabeth, M. .
Young, Ella ........
Zachman, R. H .....
Zehnder, J. C .......
Zeller, Francis A. . .
Ziegler, J. C ........
Zinser, J. C ......
Zollman, F. W.. ..
Q A' emma' College Chronicle Board
H. A. Kellerman .............. President
KixCHR0NICLE C. B. Wahl ...... .... V ice-President
V ' ' ' ' ' H. S. Frank ..... ..... S ecretary
H. Schrammel .... ,,,, T reaguy-er
M. C. Elmer .... ,,,,, E ditor
B. A. Piper ....... .... ..... P 1 iblisher
H. W. Voigt
P. M. Mattill
x.- -..- -in W-- - ,Via . ,,,, M, Am,
fi"if"i"He"tMo' ' it 'A " "e' W. E. sehiiiing
4 p FEQRUARY 28. 1911 Jerry Behrns
V, vouwm xxxu H- ' NUM mm E. SCl1I'21ClGI'
Yee--e--ee---Q l-'e'l if c. F. Gackler
The College Chronicle
f 'INCE 1876 The'College Chronicle has been the official publication
of North-Western College. It is published during the collegiate
year by the Chronicle Publishing Co. consisting of a student board
elected by the student organization. Until this year it was pub-
lu lished monthly, when it was changed to a semi-monthly. This Was
done that it might become more newsy and keep in closer touch with the stu-
dent life. The editors, however, make it their purpose to give the paper more
than an immediate interest by maintaining a strong literary department. Here
are found accounts and briefs of debates, prize-winning orations, commence-
ment orations and essays, and many other interesting and instructive articles.
The other departments are equally as strong. The Alumni, the Seminary, the
Academy and the Schools of Commerce, Music, and Art are represented by
special columns. Space is given in each issue for the work of the Christian
Associations. Under the head 'LShort Lengthsl' appear all the local news
and happenings, While under "Exchange" is a survey of the Whole inter-
collegiate World. The snappy jokes and fragments of humor are collected
under 4'Jars" and are of the "Pumpkin Seed" variety. A full account of all
athletic contests and activities is reported in each number.
Since all the different phases of college life are thus represented and
since it is a student product, we believe that the Chronicle is a representative
Schalker, Gamertsfelder, Halmhuber.
Geister, Davis, Mueller, Schwab.
Duel, Elmer, Piper, Biester.
Brand, Kolb, Stauffacher, Seder.
Arnold, Augustine, Freeman, Pullman
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NOQTHWESTEIQN SPEGTBUM Eii
Illinois Wesleyan-North-Western Debate
FEB. 24, l9II, AT NAPERVILLE.
B. A. Piper. E. D. Graper. H. A. Kellerman.
Resolved, That the movement of Organized Labor for the Closed Shop should receive
the support of the American People.
Carroll-North-Western Sophomore Debate
APRIL 14, 1911, AT WAUKESHA, WIS.
R. K. Schwab, R. W. Feik, O. S. Kirschner.
Resolved, That the Initiative and Referendum should be made a part of the Legis-
lative System of the several States of our Union.
Wheaton- North-Western Freshman Debate
FEB. I7, I9lI, AT NAPERVILLE.
M. O. Herman, H. W. Stauffaeher, C. L. Allen.
Resolved, That the Initiative and Referendum should be made a part of the Legis-
lative System of the State Governments. '
E. E. RIEBEL
' The Good Prizes
On the evening of March 27 was held the an-
nual inter-class Oratorical Contest for the Good
Prizes. In this contest Mr. E. D. Riebel Won
the first prize with his oration, "The Mission of
A1nerica"g and Mr. S. E. Schrader took second
prize With, "Wendell Phillips, or Fidelity to Con-
viction." Both of these orations and also those
of the other contestants are excellent produc-
tions. The Winner of the first prize, Mr. Riebel,
represents North-WVestern in the Northern Illi-
nois Inter-Collegiate Oratorical League Contest
to be held May 4 at Wheaton, Ill. Mr. Riebel
has an exceptionally strong oration and We feel
assured that he will represent his college credit-
ably in this contest.
The Miller Prizes
Attorney Walter J. Miller, of Chicago, an
alumnus of North-VVestern, offers an annual
prize of twenty-live dollars to the successful
participants in the Anti-Saloon Oratorical Con-
test. Fifteen dollars are given as nrst prize,
and ten dollars as second prize. The second
annual contest was held March 2, 1911, under
the auspices of our local Prohibition League.
There were four contestants, Mr. W. E. Grote
took first place with the oration, "The True
Spirit of Americanismng and second place was
awarded to Mr. W. L. Zabel with the oration,
"The New Conservation." Mr. Grote will have
the honor of representing our college at the
State Prohibition Contest to be held at Abing-
W. E. GROTE
Clio. Debating Team
Affirmative:-Schaller, Gamertsfelder, Hemmer.
Ninth Annual Clio-Philo Debate, Dec. 14, 1910.
Resolved, That Congress should establish a Central Bank of Issue
Philo. Debating Team
Negative:-Schrammel, Kolb, Trautman.
feb NORTHWESTEIZN SPECTRUM
Miss Edna Geister
On the evening of May 20th in the College
Chapel beautifully decorated with the Orange
and Blue, was held the iifth annual Freshman
Contest for the "Heatherton" prizes given by
Judge Goodwin for excellency in declamation
The winner of Iirst place in the Declamatory
Contest was Miss Edna Geister with the selec-
tion entitled, "The Village Gossip." This decla-
mation was of a humorous nature and the de-
claimer showed rare mimetic ability in imitat-
ing the old seamstress who 'tserved the purpose
of a village newspaper." Miss Geister got right
into the spirit of the selection and carried the
audience right with her.
Such a contest as this is deserving of much
credit since it is the only chance the girls of the
college have to develop their platform abilities.
O. S. Kirschner
The prize for excellency in oratory was Very
deservingly won by O. S. Kirschner. His manu-
script entitled, "A Plea for Publicity," showed
great care and thought in preparation. He held
before the public the corruption of present day
politics and corporations with an appeal for
investigation by the people. Mr. Kirschner
evinced great earnestness in his delivery and
showed himself to be a coming platform man.
The winners of such a strongly contested vic-
tory are to be greatly congratulated on their
Allirmative:-Rilling, Krug, Lubach.
Fourth Year-Third Year Debate
Resolved, That U. S. Senators should be elected by popular vote
s Negative:-Mehn, Webert, Hintzman.
2? NOIZTHVVESTEQN SPEGTEUM
This year's lecture course was opened on the
evening of Nov. 4th by Adrian Newens, who
read "A Message from Mars." The story tells
how a rich London broker, Horace Parker by
name, was changed from a selfish to an altruis-
tic man through the iniiuence of the "Messen-
ger from Mars." Parker had become so self-
centered that he thought only of his own com-
fort. His hobby was the question,-Is Mars in-
habited? In a dream, however, he was brought
face to face with his real condition by the
"Messenger from Mars" and with the above
The impersonation of the different characters
was exceptional, and the lesson brought out,
one never to be forgotten.
"Tropical Africa" was the subject of Prof.
Colledge's lecture on the evening of December
6th. The speaker vividly described the won-
ders of central Africa, that great, far away, and
little known region. Prof. Colledge has traveled
in Africa in company with some of the world's
noted explorers and for this reason can tell
with great eiectiveness of many thrilling expe-
riences and marvelous sights. The lecture was
instructive as well as intensely interesting.
EDWARD AMHERST OTT.
On Jan. 16th, Mr. Ott made his second ap-
pearance before a North-Western College
audience. His subject was, "The Haunted
Housef' This lecture is a study of the human
mind. The necessity of original thinking was
strongly emphasized. In a striking manner it
was shown that all the achievements of men in
the past have been the result of concentrated
mental effort and that while the majority of
men were content to let their minds drift in an
endless circle, making no progress, the really
great were thinking out the way for future
Mr. Ott more than upheld the splendid repu-
tation which he had gained last year.
On the evening of February 16th, the stud-
ents of N. YV. C. were privileged to hear Judge
Lindsey of Denver, Colo., deliver his lecture
entitled, "The Misfortunes of Mickey." Judge
Lindsey believes that the average so-called bad
boy is considered so because he is not properly
understood, and that if we could only learn to
understand him we could make out of him a
law-abiding citizen, whereas now he often be-
comes a law-breaker. This new way of dealing
with youthful offenders has been gaining
ground, and to Judge Lindsey belongs a great
share of the honor for its progress.
The lecture was full of inspiration.
ROGERS Sc GRILLEY.
On the evening of March 14th, the Rogers Sc
Grilley Co. made their appearance before a very
Mr. Rogers, the harpist, showed a wonderful
mastery of his instrument both in solo work
and as an accompanist. The applause which
his selections elicited showed that his audience
was pleased with his Work.
Mr. Grilley, the reader, made a decided im-
pression. His selections were mostly of a
humorous nature and were exceptionally well
The entertainment furnished by these gentle-
men was of a very high order and was greatly
appreciated by all.
H. AUGUSTINE SMITH.
The concert rendered by H. Augustine Smith
and troupe is of special interest because of facts
connected with the troupe formation.
H. Augustine Smith, the leader, an alumnus
of '96, holds the position of Director of Music at
Chicago Theological Seminary and of the
Chorus of the First Congregational Church, Chi-
The entire troupe is composed of one hundred
children ranging from eight to eighteen years
of age, and coming from the congested parts of
The program consisted of chorus Work in
"The Soldiers Chorus," readings and tenor
solos. Proceeds above the fee go toward the
support of the summer camp at Saugautuck,
Y. W. C' A. Girls in "The Prince-ssf' May 13, 1910
Seniors in "Merchant of Venice," June 15, 1910.
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'yy " gym:-
Prof. Rife, Frank, Schmidt, WVeide.
Butler, Schilling, Kolander, Mattill, Augustine.
C. H. Kolander .... ......... ........ P r esident
M. E. Schmidt .... ..... V ice-President
H. S. Frank ............ ......... T reasurer
Prof. E. Edward Rife ..... .......... ..., P h ysical Director
Baseball ..... ...................... .... A . E. Butler
Basketball ..... ..... L . G. Weide
Track ...... .... P . M. Mattill
Tennis ..... .... W . E. Schilling
Football. .. .... A. W. Augustine
BASE BALL TEAM.
Weide, Schmidt, Buyer, Oberhelman, Faust, Nanninga.
Blumer, Keller, Himmel, Higgins.
The 1910 Baseball Season
ASEBALL at N. W. C. for the year 1910 can hardly be said to have
'W' been a wonderful success. Considering the many handicaps, how-
. . fi
ever, this is hardly to be wondered at. The lack of a suitable field,
5- i 9 both for practice and for games, and of other necessary equip-
ment, and the poor weather conditions, all contributed to placing
the nine at a great disadvantage as compared with other college teams. The
prospects at the opening of the season, however, were good, the numerous
candidates, the excellent weather of the early spring, the wide interest taken
by the school, and above all, the spirit shown by the players, all pointed toward
a successful season in spite of the many drawbacks.
Even though the team was unfortunate enough to suffer a somewhat dis-
astrous defeat in their first game-with the strong Armour nine-they showed
their gameness by holding Armour down after the first few innings. From
now on, for about a month, weather conditions were such that it was impossible
to play any games and almost impossible to practice, and thus the development
of the nine was hindered greatly. VVhen, however, they were finally able to
resume playing, they held DePaul University to a very close score, and suc-
ceeded in defeating Lake Forest University at Lake Forest, a thing which
North-Western had previously been unable to do. During the remainder of
the season our nine played a good consistent game and showed a spirit of fair-
ness and sportsmanship characteristic to North-Western.
Although they did not play major league ball at all times, and although
they did not win a majority of their games, can we blame them if we consider
the handicaps under which baseball is placed at our school? In any winning
branch of athletics-basketball for instance-the teams receive the enthusiastic
support of the whole college, and so it should be, but other branches of ath-
letics when taken up should receive this same hearty support. Last year, after
the lirst few games of baseball, the interest dropped to about 32 below zero.
This is not the sort of spirit we should find here. With the same interest taken
in baseball as in other lines of athletics, and with the same support given to it,
there is no reason why we cannot develop teams in that sport as successful as
those in other lines. The future successpof baseball at our school depends en-
tirely upon the attitude of the school. To you fellows, who have ever played
baseball, our final word is this,-'4Come out and try for the team, and even
if you don 't get on, at least make the other fellows work for their jobs," and
to the rest of you, we say, "Stop knocking on baseball, be loyal to your college
at all times, and don 't let your enthusiasm for athletics die out at the mention
Drendel Musselman, Miller, Sc
Standing : -
Sitting:-Prodehl, Gamertsfelder, Brunner.
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The 1910 Track Season
in theupast, so the beginning of this year's season realized the
ij 2, usual discouragements. Some of the strongest men were gone and
for a time it seemed that their places would not be filled. It was
not long, however, before new men rapidly came into form and the
'A vacancies were soon filled, and that by stronger men than had
The schedule consisted of five meets, viz., with Northwestern University
of Evanston, Armour Institute of Chicago, Central Y. M. C. A., also of Chicago,
Lake Forest University of Lake Forest and The Chicago University Freshmen.
The Hrst mentioned meet was an unusually interesting one because it was held
in the new Patton Gymnasium of Northwestern University. This magnificent
structure afforded ample shelter for the contesting teams in all events, thus
offsetting the inclemency of the weather which would have made an outdoor
meet impossible. Being not only the first meet of the season, but also our first
experience in indoor contests, the team was somewhat handicapped, yet the
men showed up splendidly. In track parlance, it was no Hwalk away" as the
score might indicate, for all events were closely contested and every point
acquired was won only by hard effort. The other meets, although not held on
such a novel track as the first, were strikingly interesting for the competitors,
as in several of them it was only the last event that rendered the decision of
the meet against us.
Space will not permit going into detail or lauding the merit of individual
members, yet a conclusion would not be fitting without a mention of the indi-
viduals of the team. The distance men-Oertli, Mattill and Prodehl, all did
nobly, especially the first, who carried the tape in our meets. Stephan and
Gamertsfelder both showed excellent form and great speed in hurdling. Unruh
very ably defended the 100 and 220 yard dashes. Webert, Brunner and
Strothman took care of the weight events. H. and N. Miller and Musselman
very seldom gave their opponents a "lookover" in the pole vault and high
jump. Freeman with his long easy stride made easy work of the quarter.
Summing up briefly, the track team of 1910 very ably represented North-
Western College and showed excellent form in all events.
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SENIOR FOOTBALL TEAM
Schmidt, Schrader, Lipp, Oertli, Schilling, Piper.
Schmalzried, Zabel, Teichmann, Kolander, Feucht, Brand.
JUNIOR FOOTBALL TEAM
Kolb, Freeman, Frank, Pullman, Faust.
Miller, I-Ielnmer, Schweitzer, Schwartz, Voigt, Baurngartner, Holtzman.
SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL TEAM
Schwab, Hoch, Brunnemeier, Hanneman, Schendel, Schmidt, Feik.
Buyer, Kellerman, Geister, Grote, Miller.
Elmer, Kirschner, Blumer.
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FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM
Seder, Stauffacher, Quilling.
Allen, Zachman, Breithaupt, Kirn.
Ackerman, Griesemer, Newman, Prodehl, Schmidt, Hiebenthal, Guertner
ACADEMY FOOTBALL TEAM
Tanner, Shumaker, Webert, Krug, Strothman.
Keller, Brunner, Wegner.
Kastner, Shimp, Oberhelrnan, Boettcher, Ames, Mehn, Gattshall.
Inter-Class Football Schedule
Juniors 12.. Sophomores 3
Academy 10 .... ....... S eniors 0
Sophomores 3 .... ..... F reshmen 0
Juniors 6. . . .... Seniors 0
Academy 5. . . .... Juniors 0
Freshmen 5 .... ..... S eniors 0
Freshmen 5 ..... ...... A cademy 0
Seniors 5 ....... ..... S ophomores 0
Sophomores 6 .... ..... A cademy 0
Juniors O. . . . .Freshmen 0
Team. Won. Lost. Pct.
Juniors .... .666
Freshmen .. .665
Academy .... .500
Seniors .... .250
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Tri-State College Champions
TRI-STATE College Champions,-that surely looks good to us. Had
there been a corpse en route to Hades on the 5:20 as the team
returned victors from the final combat with Lake Forest on March
18th, and had the same failed to turn over and take cognizance of
3 the commotion as the train came into Naperville, we should hesi-
tate ere we should ever again take issue with the Sadducees, and we should
have but little hope for that individual on resurrection morn lest he should fail
to hear the thundering bugle call, for we doubt not that Gabriel himself would
be powerless against the stupor of one so unconscious to surrounding condi-
tions. Not only was the engineer unable to persuade his panting engine to
proceed by plowing its way, through the crowded masses, to the station plat-
form, but the ever ready and trusty fire department, aroused by the ringing
of the College Bell and the exuberant cries of the exultant, ran from one ward
to another trying to locate the blaze which would cause so much commotion.
We have seen special deputations of the police department carry off bands of
molesters of the peace on Hallow'een eve, we have stood by powerless to inter-
vene as the daring Chief of Police would take into custody some desperate
student who was willfully violating the city ordinances by remaining on his
bicycle While crossing the sidewalk, and have heard how trusty officers of the
Law have attempted to carry off to the city jail the instigators of certain
scraps, and now as We look back to that memorable March 18th, we cannot
understand by what spirit of toleration the authorities could resist the tempta-
tion of turning the hose on the fanatic rooters, under pretense of Udispelling
a mob for blockading trafficfl
But this is not a "Sivvash College Tale." The records plainly show that
ten of the eleven games on our schedule were won by N. W. C., that we met
some of the strongest teams in Illinois and we defeated every team met, by a
score of at least 10 points.
The quality of the work of the team as a whole is shown by the compara-
tive scores of the various games, yet the work of the individual members is no
less commendable, as our games were not won by the brilliant work of a few
players, but every man formed an important factor in the combination. Cap-
tain Schrader, our star forward, played his usual brilliant game, featured not
only by his spectacular basket shooting but by his unsurpassed team work as
well, and the success of the team is largely due to the exemplary work of Sam
in sacrificing individual showing to the efficiency of the team. The other for-
ward position was filled by Frank. The way in which he was able to deliver
in pinches reminded one of an old baseball veteran on the slab who must get
into the hole before he can do his best Work. Gamertsfelder, our sub-forward,
was far too good a man to keep on the bench through an entire contest, and
some of the most brilliant playing that We were permitted to watch, was seen
in the games in which Jud completely baffled his opponents by his cunning and
speed. Kastner, though but an Academy student, playing his first year at
center, outplayed the majority of his opponents. Our guards likewise did work
which at times was really marvelous and we have yet to see a team whose
guards can form a more effective defense than any two of our trio can put up.
Lipp, who for several years has been an important factor in raising and main-
taining the high standard of basketball at North-Western, played his part as
usual, featured by consistency, team work and strong defensive playing.
Biester, our speedy movable guard, captain-elect for 1912, played one of the
most brilliant and effective games of any guard ever developed on our Hoor.
His speed and ability as an offensive player as well as his strength on the
defense are shown by his record of tying his opponents for the season with
21 field goals in the 16 games played. Quilling likewise is too strong a man to
be rated as a sub, and when given a chance to work, his showing was not
inferior to that of the regulars.
Returning to the game of March 18th. Though Lake Forest, apparently
invincible, started off the season like a proverbial Kansas cyclone, defeating
alike champions of yore as well as aspirants to the title in Michigan, Wisconsin
and Illinois, we were not surprised very greatly when our regulars defeated
them on our floor, even though the score was 32-5, nor did it seem exception-
ally strange to us that our team defeated them on their own floor by a score of
16-26 in a return game on March 11th, but we were surprised that they
should still protest our claim, just because a couple of our men, though having
been regulars all season, did not comply with the rules of a certain conference
formed by a few colleges in the middle west. However, confident that our subs
and reserves could give them the desired trimming on a neutral floor, or that
we had several teams that could defeat them on our home Hoor, we submitted a
challenge to them for a game according to their rulings. It was then that we
with our selected team of Schmidt, two subs and two regulars, who had not
even been on the Hoor together preparatory to the game at the Chicago Uni-
versity Gymnasium, defeated them a third time by a score of 29-10, Lake
Forest again being able to register only two field goals.
This would seem glory enough for any team in a single season, but our
boys were already well on the way of winning other laurels. Two games in
the Chicago Tribune Tournament for the championship of Chicago and vicinity
which drew an entry of 28 teams, had already been won by a comfortable mar-
gin and another was likewise annexed on the following Monday. Following
this we met the Evanston Y. M. C. A. "Reds" and in one of the most brilliantly
played games of the season we won by a score of 12-10. This assured us of
second place and silver medals, but with the favor of the Fates we were deter-
mined to win the final contest. Imagine the disappointment at home at this
report, sad but true: "Epiphany 23, N. W. C. 22." The engineer had no trou-
ble in getting to the station, the 4'Conl' marvelled at the behavior and order-
liness of the bunch and the fire department and cops, having heard so much
about previous games in the tournament are still wondering when that final
game is to be played.
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FACULTY BASKETBALL TEAM
Umbreit, Rife, Himmel, Heimberger, Fehr.
SENIOR BASKETBALL TEAM
Kolander, Schilling, Oertli, Piper, VVah1, Schmidt
JUNIOR BASKETBALL TEAM
Holtzman, Pullman, Schweitzer.
SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL TEAM
Augustine, Hanneman, Brunnemeier, Miller
Blumer, Feik, Schwab.
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FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM
Cook, Hofer, Guertner, Txoxel, Seder, Mattill, Kirn, Prodehl
E. T. S. BASKETBALL TEAM
Gick, Rice, Gamertsfelder.
FOURTH YEAR ACADEMY TEAM
Krug, Boettcher, Schmidt, Gattshall, Lang.
THIRD YEAR ACADEMY TEAM
Mehn, Webert, Oberhelman, Hoffman, Harter, Hintzman, Winkenweder
SECOND YEAR ACADEMY TEAM
Steiger, Thom, Shumaker.
Walter, Cowles, Keller, Migendt.
FIRST YEAR ACADEMY TEAM
Hirning, Oberhelman, Tanner, Strothman, Kluckhohn
NORTHVVESTERN SPECTRUM Sian
Love, Shimp, Unruh, Luetke, Ames.
ACADEMY LEAGUE, INTER-CLASS BASKETBALL
lst years. ..... .
2nd years ....
3rd years. ..... .
Sophomores . . .
E. T. Seminary.
Seniors . ..... .
Seniors .. . .
Juniors .. . .
Freshmen . . .
Seniors . .... .
Sophomores . . .
Seniors . ...... .
E. T. Seminary.
Seniors . ...... .
Seniors .. .
19 Commercials .......
29 2nd years .....
21 4th years. ..... .
27 Commercials . .
16 2nd years .....
37 Commercials ..
32 lst years. .......... .
E LEAGUE, INTER-CLASS BASKETBALL.
36 Faculty . ........... .
27 Juniors . ...... .
14 Freshmen .......
8 Sophomores .......
21 E. T. Seminary .....
32 Faculty . ........ .
19 E. T. Seminary .....
9 Juniors . .......... .
31 Faculty . ........ .
23 Faculty . .......... .
18 E. T. Seminary .....
16 Juniors . ........ .
22 Seniors . ...... .
26 Faculty .. . ..
13 Juniors . ...... .
15 Sophomores . ..
18 Freshmen ....
A Ladies' Gymnasium Class.
Lefiiler, Schutz, Giese, Lipp fCoachJ, Voegelein, Umbreit, Seder
Kellerman fCoachJ, Turner, Hatz, Berger, Voegelein, Broadbooks, Danuser
Geister, Minch, Oertli, Schrader fCoachJ, Hoopes, Lang, Renner.
- -..Q .-.4
Daeschner, Shelly, Kersten.
Thierfelder, Schirmer, Ausman, Hoffman, Foss, Oberhelman, Biester iCoachJ
Ester, Goetsch, Grill.
Schalker, Wartman, Schalker, Vogel.
+75 the girls of North-Westerii interested in basketball and gym-
1232: 9 ,GR nastics? To have seen the girls scurrying to the gymnasium on
'tLadies' days" is a sufficient answer to this question. The "Gym',
was open to the girls on Wednesclayf afternoons, Friday afternoons
'T' 'A and Monday evenings of each week. Practice games were sched-
uled for the two afternoons and each girl was enthusiastic to make her team
the best possible.
This year there were six organized basketball teams, each of the four
college classes, the Academy, and the School of Music being represented. These
teams were grouped into two leagues each including three teams. Matched
games were scheduled between the teams in each league and the two winners
contested for the college championship. For the season of 1910-11 the Junior
girls claim the championship banner. Most of the matched games were played
as curtain-raisers to the Varsity games. Not only to the interest which the
girls took in the game and the way in which they applied themselves, but also
to the faithful services of the boys who coached the teams is the advancement
in the art of basketball playing due.
The class in gymnastics, under the direction of Mr. Heimberger, met Mon-
day evenings from 6 :30 to 7 :30 and Friday afternoons from 4 :45 to 5:30. The
work consisted of drills and apparatus work.
May the deep interest shown in athletics for girls this year be but an indi-
cation of greater things to be realized in succeeding years.
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WINNERS IN DOUBLES
S. E. Schrader, H. A. Kellerman
WINNER IN SINGLES
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Weide, Holtzwarth, Schlotterbeck, Lau, Rice, Kauth, Groos, Leedy
Lozier, No1te,Faust, Stauffacher, Gamertsfelder, Gretzinger, Vieth.
E, T. s. BUILDING
- NORTHVVESTEEN SPECTRUM gg
The Evangelical Theological Seminary
OTHING could be more conducive to the welfare of the Church than
L: lifvf-.4Lif a well conducted school preparatory for the ministry." This quo-
ll 99 i tation from the College Chronicle of October 1875, is an expres-
sion of the conviction of the Church at that time. Nor was it long
A 'L " before this conviction was expressed in a material way, for in the
following year Union Biblical Institute, named Evangelical Theological Semi-
nary since 1909, was opened for active work.
The first Faculty consisted of Bishop J. J. Esher, Principal, Prof. F. W.
Heidner, A. M., D. D., and Rev. A. Huelster, Ph. D. Bishop Esher served as
Principal until 1878, Rev. Reuben Yeakel until 1883, Bishop Esher until 1892,
Bishop Thomas Bowman, D. D., until 1909, and Prof. S. J. Gamertsfelder,
A. M., D. D., Ph. D., up to the present time. In addition to these the following
have taught at the Seminary during its history: Rev. C. A. Paeth, Rev. H. J.
Kiekhoefer, A. M., Ph. D., Rev. G. C. Knobel, B. D., Rev. G. J. Kirn, A. M.,
Ph. D., Prof. S. L. Umbach, D. D., who served as Acting Principal from 1892
to 1909, and Rev. C. B. Bowman, A. M., B. D.
For thirty-two years rooms were rented from North-Western College for
the use of the Seminary, but in 1908 the Board of Trustees secured a beautiful
site and building, adjoining the College Campus on the north. Plans are now
well under way for the erection of a new twenty-five thousand dollar Seminary
The Seminary offers to its students many special advantages. Its prox-
imity and relation to North-Western College presents a unique opportunity, for
the student is welcome to become a member of the leading College organiza-
tions for literary, spiritual, social, and physical development. In addition to
these the Society of Research, a Seminary organization founded in 1904, is
devoted to the intellectual and spiritual growth of the student. The location
of the Seminary relative to Chicago is such as enables the student to avoid the
noise and distractions, and yet to appropriate all the advantages of the large
city. Still another advantage is to be found in the cosmopolitan character of
the Student Body. The thirty students enrolled this year represent three
countries,-United States, Canada and Russia. The United States is repre-
sented from New York to Nebraska and from Wisconsin to Missouri.
The Evangelical Graduate School founded in 1909 aifords graduates of
accredited Seminaries an opportunity for advanced theological study. The
course as outlined by the faculty requires five years for completion and leads
to the honor of S. T. D., Doctor of Sacred Theology. A number of alumni have
already enrolled in this school.
The constituency of the Seminary have a just reason to be proud of their
theological school. It is characterized by thoroughness and earnestness. Its
alumni, numbering one hundred and eighty, are to be found among the leading
College Presidents, Editors, Ministers, Missionaries, and College Professors of
the present day. Its direct influence extends to five continents and to all
classes of society. As the institution which is to furnish the future leadership
of the Church it has a just claim to the loyal support of its entire constituency.
C. B. 8z Q. Depot-"Where we Land"
PUBLIC BUILDINGS OF NAPERVILLE
CHURCHES OF NAPERVILLE
SOME NAPERVILLE RESIDENCES
VIEW OF BUSINESS SECTION
NAPERVILLE LOUNGE FACTORY
HEIAIH ZDVJ RCI
NAFERVILLB sc BN ES
The City of Naperville
- APERVILLE, the adopted home town of North-Western students,
,Q is one of the most flourishing suburbs on the Chicago, Burlington
tl X3 l Sz Quincy Railroad.
Located at a distance of twenty-eight miles from Chicago, it
Area P' becomes a place of that happy medium where the dirt and traffic of
the large city is not known, and yet it is near enough to permit of those who
desire, to take advantage of the opportunities which a large city affords.
There is no connection with outside towns by means of trolley, but a splen-
did train schedule is offered in the ten trains that stop from the east and twelve
from the west, northwest and southwest daily.
The history of the town can be definitely traced to the founder, Capt.
Joseph Naper, 1831. Since that time it has grown in distinction and prominence
from a settlement to a trading post, a village, town and city.
In the last ten years decided improvements have been made, increasing the
value of property more than double its former value, and raising the population
to over 3,500.
Besides the college, the town maintains two well equipped public schools
and a parochial school. The project is now afoot to erect a well squipped
central high school in which to offer the highest educational advantages pos-
sible to the young people of the town.
A town library of 4,000 volumes is open to the public four days of each
Week. A city Y. M. C. A. building, valued at S35,000, has been erected the past
year and every effort has been made to make this building a typical one of its
kind. The equipment includes lockers, shower-baths with hot and cold water,
swimming pool, bowling alleys, reading room, game rooms and gymnasium.
This Association has its own Secretary and Physical Director.
The town has all modern improvements,-waterworks, gas, electric lights,
and paved streets.
Of the industries the Naperville Lounge Factory, the largest lounge factory
in the world, employs the greatest number of laborers. A butter factory and
a cheese factory are well established, and a fly net factory operates during the
summer months. At the southwest border of the town are four large stone
quarries, not at present in operation, but holding in reserve some of the Hnest
limestone for building purposes.
A goodly number of the residents have their work in Chicago and make
the trip daily. They are those who prefer the quiet of a small suburb and do
much to beautify the town with their handsome homes and well kept lawns-
the pride of Naperville people.
The DuPage river Hows through the town to the south of the business dis-
trict. The stream affords pleasure in fishing during the time, of high water.
A half mile south of town is located the Edwards Sanitorium for tubercu-
lar patients. .
Beautiful, well cared for cemeteries are owned by both Catholic and
Protestant churches. The Catholics have a large church, school and residence
building for the authorities of their church.
Of the Protestants, the Methodist, United Evangelical, Lutheran, Episco-
pal, Brethern, Congregational and Evangelical churches are represented, all
with large churches and strong congregations.
The position of the city, the intelligence and congeniality of its citizens,
and the free social atmosphere of the place make it an ideal spot in which
to locate. 7
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Fine weather. Leaves all nice and green.
St. Precopius defeats us in baseball. Only a practice
The '10 Seniors choose characters for class play, "The
Merchant of Venice."
Brand gives first Junior chapel thesis. Subject: "Imi-
tation and Imitatorsf'
i'Sand" was the subject of Mag's thesis. Many in the
audience perceptibly affected.
Baseball team in new uniforms hopefully meets Ar-
mour. Poor returns.
Society halls resound with mighty sweeps of oratory
Dreams and visions the rage.
Third annual Oratorical Contest of the Academy.
The Dean urges every voting student to vote according
to his conscience, on the issue of "Wet or Dry,"
Town goes wet by, one vote!
Track season opens. Team goes to Evanston.
Otterpohl club eats eggs,-an early edition.
Several student volunteers attend the Annual banquet
Oratorical contest of Northern Illinois League held at
N. W. C. Wheaton College, somehow gets 'first honors.
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Bishop Bowman pays us a short visit.
Many students attend Men's National Missionary Con-
gress in Chicago. Several have a time on the side.
Bushweiler reads chapel thesis on "Truth,"
Schilling on "Fools"
Editor and Publisher of Spectrum elected.
"The Princess" staged by Y, W. C. A. girls.
Sophs banquet their debaters. Freshmen want a taste
-they get it.
Weatherman gives tennis enthusiasts just one faint
ray of hope and sunshine.
Juniors play baseball at class picnic. Battery: Elsie
Fifth Annual Freshman Contest for "Heatherton"
Prizes. Mr. Kirschner and Miss Geister, the victors.
Overcoats coming into season.
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1. Our nine hits hard in a game with DeKalb, DeKalb
hits a little harder.
4. "Architecture, the Embodyment of Thot," was the sub-
ject ol Miss Seder's thesis. V
6. Miss Giese reads thesis on "Atmosphere"
8. Booster Day. Years of boosting all done in one day.
9. "Fancy" Lipp reads thesis on "Opportunity" Don't
10. Commercials graduate.
11. Baccalaureate Sermon by Bishop Bowman.
13. Graduating Exercises of School of Music. Also of
14. Class Day. Seniors orate in the morning and stage
'tThe Merchant of Venice" in the afternoon.
15. Commencement Day. Alumni Banquet.
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Reception committee shines. Iniiux of trunks and
Enrollment. Barney takes dinner at the home of a
Prof. Cooper rents a Hat. Seniors and Sophs serenade
the genial professor. Guess Why.
Y. W. C. A. reception. Freshman class meeting.
Sophs attempt trickery and Babels hair gets Wet.
Y. M. C. A. reception.
Freshman class meeting as usual.
'13's defeat ,14's in baseball.
Freshmen, against astonishing odds, have a class
At 10 P. M. their Prex gets a tonsorial treat, gratis.
General Reception. The climax of Freshman-Sophd
Prodehl gently f?J escorted down three ilights of'
stairs by Sophs.
"The powers that be" on the warpath.
A certain one of the ministerial brethren forgets to
attend a funeral which he is supposed to preach.
Balmy evenings and practical Astronomy.
A futile attempt to revolutionize the order of chapel
Astronomy class in arms. The sins of one cause all
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1. Literary Societies begin the work of the new school
2. Sophs defeat Senior "vets" in baseball.
A 5. Oratorical Ass'n meeting. "Freddie" with slight em-
jjl Af ' ,Zh phasis, announces his intended resignation. A "chew
SQ" f - - - lest" ensues.
FD A A! A
g'O in f 6. Senior blowout at Naperville Park. Jerry has the
A--J Qgg -gf? X92 nightmare.
7. Sophs defeat "Cads" in football.
8, The shadow on the wall.
9. Vigilance Committee develops into a committee of
11. Stiff-jointed Seniors, in a football scrimmage, astonish
12. Illinois blowout.
13. Freshman blowout.
14. Junior blowout.
17. "Pat" Feik makes a hit as Clio. critic.
20. Wisconsin blowout.
21. Dr. Hall speaks to men students.
22. Seniors and Freshies scrimmage, Referee-everybody.
OJ 3 26. Prince of Darkness in the form of an alarm clock en-
ters the chapel organ. 7
27. Dr. L. H. Seager chosen President of N. W. C.
29. Prof. MacNaul takes a number of co-eds on a trip to
31. Senior Ha11ow'een Party at Schutz's.
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4. "A Message from Mars" by Adrian Nevvens.
5. Academics and Freshmen tie the score in football.
Seniors beaten by Juniors, 6-0.
7. Freshmen honor Sophs by posting photos.
11. Faculty debate. Question: Resolved, That the co-eds
be permitted to play public basketball. Affirmative
12. Co-eds give vent to enthusiasm in night parade.
13. Week of Prayer postponed.
16. Week of Prayer begins. Prof. Finkbeiner delivers the
17. Seniors get bid to Junior-Senior banquet.
19. Freshmen in tie game with Juniors, claim champion-
24. Thanksgiving Day.
25. Busy day for the doctors.
as NOIETHWESTERN SPEGTBUM
l' 'YY' ' TNT
Junior-Senior banquet. "Get up closer but notwith-
Arthur Christner, a Hindoo, creates a lasting impres-
sion among students by his earnestness.
Sweets for sale at "gym." Hull House loses to N. W. C.
Prof. MacNaul entertains his classes in Cliosophic
Ninth Annual Chilo-Philo debate. Philo gets the deci-
Seniors have a party at the Dean's residence. Hide
and seek the chief pastime of the evening.
The tide of studiousness at low ebb.
Vacation begins. "Merry Christmas and Happy New
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"Howdy! Have a good time during vacation?"
Sleighing party to Wheaton.
Beglinger sings solo in chapel.
'tPully" enters into his duties as president of the Stu-
Charley Lang chooses "Milky Way" for an astronomi-
ical essay. Party at Goodwin's.
Riebel attends Greek.
Varsity wins basketball game from Armour.
E. Amherst Ott delivers lecture on "The Haunted
Miss Seder gives chapel thesis, subject: "Hibernation."
Inter-collegiate debaters secure a Week's release from
recitations. "Teichie" reads thesis on "Memory,"
Birthday post-card shower given to Miss Umbach.
Astronomy class entertained by Prof. Coultrap.
End of Semester.
Babe Lang exhibits a characteristic.
L'Stick"-the Juniorls Watchword when enrolling.
Augustine Smith musical company gives a concert.
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The German Literature book has not yet appeared.
Prof. Heidner reads story of Ananias and Sapphira as
a Scripture lesson.
Freshman co-eds wear class colors. They claim to
have suffered at the point of a Soph's Scratchy pen.
Semester Social. Indiana wins state banner. The
Hoosiers swing into line once in a while.
Philo banquetg nothing like it.
Heard at girls' basketball game-"Stick to your man."
Varsity wins Lake Forest's claim to Tri-State cham-
pionship in basketball.
Seniors have an old style class meeting. No fatalities.
What's in a photographer? Its looks that counts.
Varsity basketball team wins trophies from St. Wil-
'tAnnual" board in chapel elucidates the merits of its
publicationg ten dollars worth for 51.50.
Wheaton Freshies debate C?J with N. W. C. Freshmen.
Glee Club makes its debut.
Academy defeats Northwestern U. Academy in basket-
ball. Prof. MacNaul shows his law class a few things
Faculty, aliens included, gets bid to Illinois spread.
Intercollegiate debate won by N. W. C. team. Ye
gods! what a noise!
Seniors all present at chapel service.
Freshman class holds a mass meeting. Juniors caught
gnawing football championship bone. Hurry, Sophs
and Seniors, get a nibble.
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4. Senior basketball veterans give a clean exhibition of
old time prowess.
M! 6. Y. M. and Y. W. C. A. election of officers.
7. Ed. Faust lovingly shakes Lorimer's paw.
f' 8. Freshmen hang in efligy-for a time.
L A 12. Chapel report of Football Committee on arbitration.
14. Girls take a dare to go "rat-less."
18. Lake Forest takes defeat for the third time.
21 Varsity defeats Evanston "Reds"
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Q f U XQCN Q 23. N. W. C. takes second place in Tribune Tournament.
1 A 25. Sociology class taken to Cook County jail. Junior
Nm boys feed Junior girls in Commercial rooms.
-I Nfl-N" 47 27. Local Oratorical contest. Riebel Wins.
X 29. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet initiates the new cabinet.
F 30. Trouble ensues. "Much ado about nothing" as usual,
I 3-37 Fourth year Cads defeat Third years in debate.
31. Societies hold meeting for a change.
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Ursus.-Massive bodyg fur
usually long and shaggy, but
sometimes short and curly.
That every Junior shall receive a passing grade.
Will give it gladly ............... Prof. Cooper
That beans are a splendid fruit ........... "Pully',
That the pipe organ shall act graciously in the
presence of dignitaries ................ Umbreit
That office Work is an irksome strain on the fair
sex ............................... Prof. Kirn
That flour is a poor substitute for shaving pow-
der ............ . ..................... A. D. S.
That there are others ..................... "Fitz"
That them 's my sentiments ............ "Fat Peik"
That four tacks add weight to a class-room code.
That my hair be centrally parted ........ Prof. Allen
That I can if I Want to ............ - ...... "Shorty"
That I must devote more of my time to athletics
and committee Work .............. Herb Frank
Papilio.-An insect carrying its Wings erect
when in reposeg gayg never in one place long.
Vitulus.-Nanie usually only applled
when under a year oldg rawg Without Wit
or courage 3 bellowing.
WHAT MADE THEM FAMOUS.
'LKolie" ........................ That serious look
Bertha Schutz .... .... T hat handkerchief
"Deac" .............. .... A bsence from Bible
"Fitz7' and g'Pat" ................. Their Hcasesw
Trautrnan .................. , .That ministerial gait
"Jakie,' ............ His episode on Schutz's porch
"Heine" B ..... .................. T hose dimples
Hoopes .......... ....... T hose Wrigley eyes
Dye ............. .. ...... His punch at "Quill"
Anna Oberhelman .................... Her "jokes"
Martha ............... "I'll see you after the barn"
Cupid ................ His Work in Volunteer Band
C Reddie and Coral
Soph. '4SchWabie" .................. His curly hair
.Absence from Naperville
Gallus.-Has great ability to crow,
especially on Prohibition.
Anas.-Weli-footed birdg about 150
speciesg term Hwaddlingl' applied to its
manner of walking.
Pristis.-Armed with powerful teeth and noted
for voracityg graspingg tricky.
ROLL OF HONOR.
Smiling .............................. Holtzrnann
Dates 5? ............... . .... ..... S chwartz
Reading Room attendance... .... Velma Seder
Trade-lasts ............... .... E ffie Berger
Gum chewing ......... .... N evvt. Miller
Attendance at chapel. . . ..... "Fancy"
When Grote gets his lessons.
Who is Hoch's latest girl.
Wliat are f'Pat's" practice hours in Laco.
If Celia calls Rose '4Au11tie."
If Harry is trying to go through college on his
brother 's "rep"
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Leo.-Conspicuous for courage, bravery
l'Faint-heart never won a fair lady."
WANT HADS. "
Wanted-Job ............................ Seniors
For Sale-Senior dignity at reduced rates.
Must be sold by June 15th ............... Wahl
Wanted-To be let alone ........ Brand and Kissner
Wanted-More girls at N. W. C .......... The Boys
Wanted-An alarm clock returned ......... Swank
Wanted-More attention . . .............. Freshmen
Wanted-Price of a hair cut ...... ........ H ager
Wanted-To try new lire escapes ........ Everybody
Wanted-To be remembered ......... Vacation days
Lost-My heart. Finder please keep as reward.
HONORARY DEGREES CON FERRED.
Herman Feucht, I. W. G. T. S. T.
CI will get there some time.j
Cecelia Marckhoff, S. B. O. M.
iSmall, but, Oh my.j
HFreddie7' Graper, A. B.
Elmer Riebel, I. A. T. O. B. T.
CI'm tired of being true.l
Camelus. - Easily domesticated,
known chiefly as a beast of burden.
HThis alone Will be Worth the price of the book."
"There's no need of it, and there 'S no sense in
it" ............................ Prof. Umbach
"Well, can't girls have a dandy time when
there aren't boys around?" ....... Netta Schutz
HThat's enough to make a hen swearl' ........
"Thatls out of order, there's a motion before I
the house" ............................. Pauli
"Well, it 's true. Uncle Bay and Aunt Lizzie
said so" ............................ Jess Carr
HI 'm late. I forgot. I'm awfully sorryn. . . .
You see it's this Wayn. ................. "Kelly"
Ulf 'Dead Wasn't around I might". . .Baumgartner
'4We don't make and fill dates the same day"
MThank you, I can go home alone" ...... Rose Voigt
Agna.-A young sheep, gentle, innocent, un-
Psittacus.-Feeds mostly on fruitsg repeats and
imitates readilyg lives in warm climate.
Don 't do today what you can leave till tomor-
row ......................... Florence Hoopes
Wisely and slow, they stumble that go fast .... Voigt
Slam the Sophomores before they get a chance
....--i to slam you ......................... Guertner
Much study is a weariness to the iiesh .........
Ich Weiss nicht was soll es bedeuten,
Dass ich so duinin bin,
Meine Aufgabe fuer den Morgen
Sie konunt mir nicht in den Sinn.
New Student to Miss Speicher:-"Do you
teach Soprano or Alto?"
"4Pullyl' :-"Say, Riebel, are you going to Greek
Riebel :-'4No, I was there yesterday."
Canis.-Used in the chaseg commonly
with long muzzle and pendulous ears.
. I V , 0'
- NOIQTHWESTERN- SPECTBUM
Camelopardalis.-Very elongated neck, only ex- V
isting species now confined to Africa, sometimes
reaches height of 20 feet.
Patient l Disease Remedy
Kastner iklagnum Caput Epiphany
Norman Kellerman Hntrusive Loquaciousness Squelcli
Bess Turner 'Quillinitis Vacation
Loose Excessive wisdom None discovered
Zabel Beau Brunimelia 'His appointment
Babe Augustine Supertluous Avoirdupois 'Change of club
Mark-4 ' Birdie. 7 '
' A Shorty ' i-Velma.
Above is the second club which has been organ-
ized during the past six months. Methods are infalli-
ble. All correspondence regarded strictly confiden-
The College Matrimonial Bureau,
N. W. C., Naperville.
-X, 77'-ze N13 Snfreg arg'
if-'f Q? biased iw rms
N., N .J
Y J 44 X f, N
if f f X
- -4-2,3 R- ,J K .J XIHJ mn the gum,
1 1 XL-d, couple please
gg:-EXW wwf To
mf 1" fmlling I
Trof. Mkm Xena, chapel serncu,
' F -. ' ' lfmnmnllmmnmlnqbl
h A ff! X! A IN PM E
,Q-N If if ,f FX M
bf f'? ON " fxfwl . E -
A ' iff .
1 WACN. The .snow all piles up at 7r, Cglumbfgl
SOME SPECIMEN Ayn THEIR Asplmnfaus,
G'-W 'mr G
X 1 'Hoc 55
T0 651 nvn me
UWM 0 E FUDTBALL NUNEY'
H45KfTBAlL PRF IYE DF f
0 ' 4i7"m!lfrf's'2wRsE.
Nolafrl-1vvEsTE12N SPECTRUM jg
Vulpes.-Canine animalg sly, craftyg
pupils of eyes vertically elliptical When n
Amor ....... Lacking between Juniors and Freshmen
College . .
Knocker . . .
Money . . .
Out. . .
Quitter. . .
. . . . . . . . . . . . . .Enough to go round thrice
Nuff ' said
. . ....... Prof. Coultrap's favorite
....What many Wish they were
. . . .Not made by Freshmen
. . . . . . . .Exit the Seniors
. .. ........ If you aren't caught
. . . . .The Faculty 's estimate of you
...............Not after 7:30C?D
. . . . . . . . . .Ask Prof. Sindlinger
. . . . . .Not Wanted here
..................Forbidden by Faculty
. . . . . .Character or condition of the thing
. . ....... Inquire at Matrimonial Bureau
You and I
Grus.-A large long-necked lone' legged
1 heron-like bird related to the rails
Simia.-Especially abundant in Africa,
great ability of imitation, close resemblance
Scolopax.-Much esteemed as a game bird, is
easily caught if one knows how, abundant in Naper-
THE TEN STUDENTS.
R. K. S. ,li-3.
Then shall the troubles of college life be likened
unto ten students, which took their pocket-books and
went forth to hear a lecture.
And five of them were wise and five were foolish.
They that were foolish took their pocket-books
and took no money with them.
But the wise took money in their pockets with
While the doorkeeper tarried they all grumbled
And at 7 :30 there was a cry made, "Behold, the
doorkeeper cometh, get your money out to meet
Then all those students arose and opened their
And the foolish said unto the wise, "Give us of
your money for our pocket-books are plumb out."
But the wise answered, saying, "Not so, lest
there be not enough for us and you, but go ye rather
to Umbreit and borrow for yourselves."
And while they went to borrow, the doorkeeper
came, and they that were ready went in past him to
the lecture, and the door was shut.
Afterward came also the other students, saying,
t'Schweitzer, Schweitzer, open unto us!"
But he answered and said unto them: 4'Sure1y, I
say unto you, I can admit you not."
Look out, therefore, for ye know neither the
chapel service nor the lecture wherein we have a
History of the "Brood',' that
hatched last year, -and that
has never peeped. ' r
Pat -- The first rooster of the tribe. Heb xorne cock-.
Chubby -' Lubby. no hubby, old maid queen pullet,
quarrel: over wormx the rooster findeth.
Oertli, imported mcratcher, hadx't thou only
known thy fate!
Jake -- The .ludu another held headed mick.
Ted -" Guardian angel of the Feathered Tribe. l
Henry "- The baloon, bow-legged, camel hacked.
Shorty -- An awkward, clumsy, ungainly uncouth stiff.
O. D'u motto --' Girls you'll always he happy, fortunate,
lucky, if you take me.
.loe -- The notorious little lorehead fighting bafltam,
Red Marguerite -- Draeger, Biahop Feik, the sexiet of
harmless innocence. Y
Squat --' Professional perpetual jabberer, loose-jointed
Billy G -e ln othei words the geomelrically, ill jointed
Hoopy --, Not snoopy, just merely croolsy.
Kirwchner '- The crow with a broken pinion, elephant
Madamazelle Geiater -- The hot air blower, who talk:
a lot, but doem't say anything. X
Mark 0 ls "off" short, dark eyed, eagle eyed, little
stump. ' ' 4
Whilhen -' Docile little lamb, lhe'a'lltired of mice.
Die rr Colorless sap head, crazy heated imemible,
nice black runty flirt. .
Babe -- High piped moozy snippy pinot.
Hobo re Gov. Hoch old flathead old bachelor. '
Pauli " .lust a saphead. ,
Schwab "- The bald headed glaxl armed, knock-kneed
Miller 'J Soft head my going lice.
Fitz -- The aonceited "penny eport of the bunch.
The "Carr"' secures the bugs for the Broad. K
Garfield -- Oh ye: he': the usage' hen.
Tubby -- Keeps chirpping "Anybody here seen Kelly?
Reibel '- would do for a ten centfattraction.
Willming -- He'l not no had, about ready to mate.
Billy B --The biggest blurning bluff from- lncubatorville.
Schutz -- She's an honery member of this honery bunch.
i Such is the history of the above chicks.. U -
Faces not mentioned have grown wise and withdrawn
. - 'ere Fate laid low its hand.. '
USTEN! LISTEN! Thisis We
Barny and Savages
Big headed Cabbages 1
Sophomores N. W. C.
- NOBTHWESTEIZN SPECTRUM E2f5i
We ardently believe in our ability to graduate and to make things come
our way. Our faith in the prowess of 'll never wavers. We believe that other
classes have a place and should stay there.
We further believe that it is an uncalled-for impropriety for someone to
repeatedly call the professor from the classroom when he is lecturing to us.
We believe that each member of the class should have his or her mind
definitely made up as to the way each class affair should be managed, and that
no one should yield to another a single inch. In other words, we believe that
our class should have twenty-four leaders, each leading in a different direction.
In this we heartily believe. Amen.
We believe that we, the Juniors, are a fine article, and that we know
enough about English so as not to be obliged to attend the class in Junior Lit.
for more than one semester, which amounteth to a period of four and one-half
months. We believe that it should be left to us to choose or dismiss members
of the faculty at will. .
We further believe in having blowouts at frequent intervals regardless
of how they interfere with our other duties, for our motto is, "First things
first." We also profess faith in our ability to bluff and look wise when in fact
our pates are entirely empty. In this we believe. Amen.
We believe that we are Sophomores and resent any other printed appella-
tion. In other words, we iirmly disbelieve in any handbill publication. We
admit with reluctancy that there are a few Cvery fewl facts in the categories
of knowledge which we have not as yet fully apprehended. We not only be-
lieve that Freshmen are as grass but we believe that they are as dried grass-
as straw, and it does our hearts good to see them hang in a conspicuous place
such as the "gym," We believe also in true Sophomore "sportiness", also
in rushing the girls.
In this and much more we believe with all our hearts. Amen.
We, the Freshmen, believe in the exceptional greenness of our members.
But we also believe in the yellowness of the Sophomores. Yea, we believe that
the color of the class of 1913 appeareth like unto that of a ripe cucumber.
We do not believe in stuffed effigies such as the Sophomores attempted to
exhibit in the " gym. "
We further believe that we are the most original class that ever was, for
what class ever before thought of smearing paint over the college premises?
We also believe in our bunch of "Rubens" and their sorry attempt to act
the sports. In this and much more we believe. Amen.
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Prof. O. M. Albig.
'Twas morn, and noon, and now 'tis eventideg
And in the gloaming sit we side by side.
Our little day so full of joy and pain,
So full of sun and sky and cloud and rain,
Will soon be o'er.
The sunset glow upon the window pane
Will come again.
The sun is loitering on the distant hillsg
And sky and cloud with golden glory fills.
We seem to see a city built in air.
The New Jerusalem of God is there.
We seem to see
Like ocean beating on a golden shore
Hope builds its castles of these sunset beams.
We live, we die the better for our dreams.
'Tis faith that doth unveil the future life
And gives us added courage for the strife.
'Tis faith reveals .
What sense conceals.
Faith spans the mighty void that lies between
Seen and unseen.
The young may dream of happiness and love.
The old must let their vision rise above
The turmoil and the battle shout and groan,
The minor music and the whispered moan
That tells of grief 5
And find relief
In dreaming of the certainties of truth
And other youth.
For hope claims not another morn in vain
'Though second sunset is denied to man,
We are not creatures of a single day.
We tenant for a while this house of clay,
Then, like a bird,
Our flight unheard,
Far soaring, we discover we are free
We watch the shadows lengthen on the floor.
We listen for the steps that come no more.
Gone are the friends we long have held so dear
For them we still have many a bitter tear:
For hearts stay true
To those they knew
Were true to them, and like the fragrant rose
So memory grows.
Here in the gloaming sit we side by side
Secure in faith no matter what betide.
Ours is a close acquaintance with our God,
As oftentimes we felt the chastening rod
Of Love divine.
Yet why repine
Because bereft by sorrows we have known
We sit alone?
Firm in the Providence who shapes our ends
And to His wiser purpose all things bends,
We know we can with perfect safety trust,
For though a sword into our hearts be thrust
In love by Him,
That wait to do His will shall straightway speed
To us in need.
So wait we in the eventide of life,
Furrowed and scarred and worn with earthly strife
Like veterans of a hundred battle Helds,
Trusting the unseen Power that shields
Us from all harm.
His mighty arm
Has been so oft sufficient strength and stay,
We love to pray
That in the darkness of the coming night
Our vision yet may be so clear and bright
That we, forgetting things of time and space,
May see the smile upon the Father's face.
There is no death.
Th' immortal breath
But goes, leaving its vestments in the grave,
To God who gave.
'Tis sweet to sit and watch the sunset glow
Fade slowly from the western sky, and know
That we are children of a Father's care,
That just beyond that golden vision there
Remains a rest.
Hence it is best
That we from life should graduate today
And go away.
H T' xv,
Because the Earth is Round
Prize Story. G. F. Wagner, 'l3.
On one of those bright western June mornings Tom Harris was walking
briskly toward a little village about a quarter of a mile from the railway sta-
tion. He had just returned from Brownville College to spend the summer
months at home.
At the hitching post near the general merchandise store Tom saw a familiar
gray team. The next minute a tall angular man carrying an arm full of
packages, stepped out of the store.
"Hello, Uncle Jim,'7 called Tom. "I am glad to see you. I was afraid I
should have to walk those four miles home."
"Howd' you do, Tom. Surprised to see you. I didn't know you was
HI wanted to surprise the folks," laughed Tom.
"Well, Tom, get right on the wagon. If you'd come a few minutes later,
I'd been gone."
Tom and Uncle Jim seated themselves on the spring seat of the lumber-
wagon and the grays went at a slow trot over the rough country road.
Tom and his Uncle Jim were very good friends, yet on the question of
education they did not agree, so Tom was not at all surprised when his uncle
asked,-"Well, Tom, how much longer do you expect to go to College?"
"I must go one more year to complete my college course."
"Then, I reckon, you can go to some higher school."
"Yes, I can take post-graduate work."
"Just as I thot. There will always be something else so that you can go
to school as long as you live."
'4We never did agree on this subject, Uncle, so let us not talk about it
"And I rather guess we won't agree. What's a fellow learn in school
anyway? That the earth is round and such like, when anyone ought to know
that the people on the other side would fall off if the earth was round. It's a
good thing your father is better fixed than I, or he'd soon go begging."
"Really, Uncle, I didn 't think I spent quite that much money."
"Well, Tom, don 't take it too hard. I'm feeling just a little out of sorts
on account of that lawsuit with Grenville. If he wins, then I can't pay that
mortgage and I'll lose my farm."
"I didn't know a thing about this. Who is this Grenville and what does
"Well, it's this way. That fellow, Grenville, comes from Chase County
and buys land just west of my farm. Now you know there is a stone at the
N.W. corner of my farm, but about a rod east of it there is another stone, and
Grenville says the latter marks the N.W. corner of my farm. If that 's so, I'll
lose a strip of my best land,-just the patch where I grow my best potatoes."
"Have you had the land surveyed?" asked Tom.
"Well, Johnson measured it, and he says I have some of Mike 's land, so
Judge Harlin will be sure to decide against me."
"I suppose you have a lawyer. "
"No, I'll save that money if not the land."
"Will the trial be held soon?"
"As soon as old I-Iarlin has his corn plowed. I think it will take him two
or three days more. "
"Uncle, I am sorry. Don't give up though, for you may still win out.
Here I must get off, so good bye."
Three days later when Judge Harlin had finished his plowing, the trial
When Tom Harris approached Harlin's farmhouse, he saw the men and
boys gathered in groups and earnestly discussing the case. One group was
listening attentively to Jackson, the man with the scholarly forehead and the
binder-twine suspenders, who was describing various complicated geometrical
figures with his long arms, while he thoroughly explained the situation. Sud-
denly however, his listeners left him unceremoniously and hastened to crowd
into the kitchen.
The kitchen, which served also as dining room and parlor, was now trans-
formed into a court room. Judge Harlin sat behind the table with an open
law book before him. At his right, before the table, sat Mike Grenville. Uncle
Jim had his place toward the left of the Judge. The others ranged themselves
about the room.
Judge Harlin carefully wiped his glasses three times with a big soiled
handkerchief, then arose and said with a deep solemn voice: "The court
will now hear the case of Grenville vs. Harris. Mike Grenville, will you tell
what complaint you have against Harris?'7
"Yes, sir, Judge, that I7ll do. Jim Harris has some of my land. The west
boundary of his farm should be more than a rod farther east, so that it 'ud be
in line with the boundary of the next farm north."
"But isn't there a stone at the N. W. corner of Jim's farm?"
V 4'That's so, Judge, but very likely Harris put it there hisself. Johnson
measured the land and he says the stone, which is fully a rod farther east,
is the surveyor's markf,
'4Johnson, is that so what Grenville says?',
4'Yes, Judge, the measurements won't come out right unless that east stone
is the mark put there by the surveyors."
"Jim Harris what have you to say about that?"
HAH I got to say, Judge, is that Mike lies when he says I put that stone
on the corner of my farm. It was there when I bought the farm."
"Be quiet, Grenville. I reckon you did say a little too much in that."
"You bet he did," shouted one of Uncle Jimls friends.
"Well Jim," continued Judge Harlin more kindly, Hthatls pretty hard
on you, but I guess, I'll have to decide against you."
Just then the Judge noticed a disturbance in the back part of the room.
HYour Honor, may I speak a few words before the decision is given?"
'iWho are you?'7 and Harlin made another attempt to clean his glasses.
"I am Tom Harris. I may seem to be an intruder, but there are a few
important facts which should be known before the decision is given."
"No use, Tom," said Uncle Jim.
But the Judge said,-'fThis court is going to be fair, so let us hear what
you have to say, young man."
"Your Honor," began Tom as he placed a globe, some charts, and a map
on the table, HI have made a careful study of surveying, and so when I heard
that my uncle was about to lose part of his land on account of an apparent
discrepancy in former surveys, I determined to find out the facts of the matter.
I obtained the records of the original survey and compared them with the
- Nolan-IWIESTEIQN SPECTEUM Eg
present division of the land and found that they coincide. Jack Connor and
Will Graham, who assisted me, can testify to the truth of this statement. "
'4Jack and Bill, how about this?" asked the Judge.
"Tom is giving you the straight goods, Judge,' answered Will for both.
"But, Tom Harris, how about those two stones, can both be in the right
Tom drew several lines on the sphere as he answered:-"These lines on
this globe, which represents the shape of the earth, are in a north and south
direction but they are not parallel. At the equator they may be a great distance
apart, yet they will meet at the poles. This is a very important fact, for the
law requires that the public land be laid out in townships six miles square by
lines running due north and south, and others east and west. But, because
the lines running north and south approach the poles, the townships cannot be
square, but they are more like a capital "A" with the upper part cut off. Now,
Your Honor, suppose you have two blocks of that shape and place one on the
north side of the other so that their west sides will form one straight line, will
their east sides also be in one continuous line?"
"No, I guess ther'ud be a jag on the east side."
"You also see, I suppose, that two land marks are necessarily near together
at such a place?"
'4Well, I reckon, there 'ud be one mark at the NE. corner of the south
township and another at the S.E. corner of the northern one."
'LYou Honor, you have stated it correctly. This explains why those two
stones are both in their proper places. My uncle's farm is at such a jag. The
eastern stone concerns the northern township only and has nothing to do with
my uncle's farm."
As the argument proceeded Grenville became uneasy and finally he be-
came so enraged that his red whiskers seemed pale against their red back-
'4Judge, that 's all bosh," he sputtered.
But Judge Harlin did not listen. "Gentlemen," he said, "this puts the
case in a new light. Of course the earth is round. I have read this law book
too long not to know that. Now, if the earth is round, Tom Harris must
Uncle Jim, who had been leaning forward with hands upon his knees,
while Tom was speaking, now sat back with a sigh of relief.
"In the opinion of the court," the judge continued, 'fMike Grenville is
guilty of a criminal offense. He willfully planned to rob Jim Harris of a
portion of his farm. Not only so, but, if he had succeeded in extending that
boundary line as one continuous north and south line, many of our neighbors
would have suffered great loss, and especially the Eskimos for only small
wedges would be left to them. Therefore this offense must be punished to the
full extent of the law."
Half an hour later Tom and his Uncle Jim sat again on the spring seat of
the lumber wagon and watched the gray mare punish offending flies. Finally
Uncle Jim said :-"Tom, today you did more for me than I can repay. I won't
say another word against your going to college, but about the earth being
round,-well, you can 't get that bluff on your Uncle J im."
In Commemoration of the Fiftieth An
of North-Western College
Roy B. Leedy '10,
Loud on the waking breeze of morn,
Resounds a signal call:
Come and this festal day adorn,
Ye sons and daughters all!
Behold our Alma Mater 's voice!
N orth-Western calls for thee,
Come! she repeats, with me rejoice,
This year of jubilee.
Out from the scattered paths of time,
North-Western 's patron 's come 5
They gather round her cherished shrin
Like pilgrims travelling home.
They hail the jubilee with cheers,
And Janus crown with mirth,
Now fifty cycles of the years
Since he announced her birth.
Not high, but meek and lowly born,
Our college first appeared 3
Not as Minerva rose full grown,
But very humbly reared.
Her dowery was patient care 5
Born not of wealth, but need-
True pioneers of faith and prayer
Her sure advance decreed.
Up through the stormy years she came,
Her guardians were true-
Stern pilots toward a noble aim,
Who brought her safely through.
Behold them clinging to the helm!
As through the mists they rideg
Until they reach a sunlit realm,
Safe anchored from the tide.
Long she had waited for a day,
When some unselfish friend, ,
Would lead her to a broader way,
Her narrow walls extend.
At last it came, all hail the hour
When from a gracious hand,
There came rich gifts of lifting power,
And bade her walls expand.
Thus steadily N orth-Western rose,
And waxed in strength and fame:
To-day her scholarship bestows
A luster to her name.
Rich trophies conquered in the strife,
Adorn her honored walls 5
Loud peals of victory are rife
Throughout her spacious halls.
Before us now our college stands,
Our Alina Mater dear,
And we have conie from inany strands,
Her honor to revere.
What shall our tribute be to thee?
0 shrine of faith and truth!
Since by thy culture thou didst free
The powers of our youth.
We crown thee princess of the land,
For good that thou hast wrought,
For thou didst lend thy guiding hand
When we assistance sought.
As pilgrims to thy shrine we canie,
To search for knowledge there,
To seal thy learning with our claim
Thy treasured wisdom share.
A larger vision still of life,
Thy council brought to view,
And bade us choose for noble strife
This purpose: to be true.
True to the best our lives can give-
The best in thought and deed,
And when we thus have learned to live
Can help another 's need.
All praise to thee, North-Western, strong'
This year of jubilee :
Our voices raise in earnest song,
To tell our love for thee.
We cherish thy enduring aid,
And long shall speak thy praise,
And never shall the n1e1n'ries fade,
Of our dear college days.
The Mission of America
Oration Winning Good Prize, 1911. E. D. Riebel, '13.
In one of the art galleries of Europe, there hangs a painting entitled,
"Napoleon in Hellf' The great Frenchman is pictured as just having entered
the land of the shades. He stands there with arms folded, head bowed, grimly
peering into the deep abyss before him. What strange phantoms meet his fixed
gaze! There in this boundless depth amid the wildest scene of confusion and
horror and bloodshed and suffering, lie the mangled bodies of multitudes of
his countrymen. Here he sees the face of a trusted marshal, there his faithful
bodyguard, and everywhere as he looks about, there appear the faces of the
men who once made up the proudest army of all Europe, the flower of France.
As he stands there, silent and alone, viewing this spectacle of horror, we can
almost hear that one-time heartless conqueror exclaiming, f'Oh, Patriotism!
What crimes have been committed in thy name!"
Would that all the suffering, would that all the horrors of war were con-
fined to the battle-field. But there is another picture. As we look over the
wide-spreading country, we see a shattered nation. Where once peace, pros-
perity and happiness reigned, now is turmoil and poverty and sorrow. Un-
tilled fields, sacked cities, wasted homes, broken-hearted mothers, sorrowing
widows, fatherless babes, all these are there. lt was the sight of this untold
suffering that caused the mighty Sherman to exclaim, "War is Hell."
To-day, there is a third picture of the cruelties of war dawning upon the
minds of men. We must behold it as in a vision. Behind the thousands who
perish on the battle-field, behind the thousands who suffer the poverty and
endure the sorrow, back of these, are the millions of men who might have been
and are not. War saps a nation 's vitality. We see a gradual physical decad-
ence in the race of man. For, is it not the virile youth, the best blood a nation
can offer, that are slain by the sword? And, is it not the unfit, the disabled,
the feeble, who remain at home to become the ancestors of the race? Think of
the millions upon millions of strong, stalwart youths who fall in battle! These
leave no descendants. They hand down no heritage to future generations.
This loss to the world can never be calculated. Rome sacrificed her best man-
hood in her numerous wars of conquest. Will France ever recover from the
effects of her bloody revolutions? Her soldiers, to-day, are not the stalwart
grenadiers who fought under the first Napoleon. Verily, war is a "human
harvest" and a curse to the race of mankind.
Yet, when considering the cruelties of war, we must not forget that there
is also a romantic side. We must remember that man loves to hear the sound
of the bugle and the clash of arms. As he listens to the stirring strains of mar-
tial music, his heart is strangely thrilled. There seems to be within him that
fascinating passion which responds to the chivalrous enthusiasm of war. Under
this romantic spell, he forgets the horrors, the sufferings, the curse of war.
This emotion finds its best expression in the song of the poet:
And yet how sweet
The sound along the street
Of drum and iife. And I forget
Wet eyes of widows, and forget
Broken old mothers, and the whole
Dark butchery without a soul."
We would, therefore, not disparage the sacrificing patriotism of the men
who have unselfishly perished in battle. VVe would not seek to depreciate the
glory of the noble heroes of the past. Of these, every country is justly proud.
Yet, we would plead for a deeper, a broader patriotism. VVe would plead for a
patriotism, not limited to national boundaries. We would plead for the spirit
of international patriotism,-so intense, so universal,-that ere long, we may
rejoice in the consummation of UThe Parliament of Man, the Federation of
Is this a mere dream? Must the curse, must the sufferings, must the hor-
rors of war always be with us? Must the nations always resort to the stern
arbitrament of war?
Let us note briefly the evolution of the civil life of man. In the primitive
stage, man lived alone. Community-life was unknown. Man had no inter-
course with his neighbor. Whenever he had a grievance against another, re-
dress was sought by the sword. Brute force was then the only true arbiter.
Gradually, however, men grew to be interdependent. Man began to discover
that his neighbor's misfortune was his misfortune, that his neighbor's pros-
perity was his prosperity. Under this new conception, communities were
formed, and peace between men was maintained by the power of cool, calculat-
ing reason. Thus, civil justice was substituted for the power of force. And, as
a result, we have to-day the peoples of vast nations living peacefully under one
Now turning to the history of the nations, we notice an analogous develop-
ment. This world, once so unknown, with ports so distinct, has now shrunk
into a neighborhood which is in constant and instantaneous communication.
By means of the wonderful achievements of science, under the benign infiuence
of a world-wide commerce, by the great increase of travel and emigration from
one country to another, the nations are being united into one great human
family. The wars of conquest are practically over. It is now no longer possi-
ble for one nation to suffer without involving others in a similar loss. Public.
opinion is no longer fenced in by national boundaries. Instead, we now
have an international public opinion which is making itself felt through-
out all Christendom. From this, it is very apparent that just as individual
men have discovered the inhumanity and unfairness in the settlement of dis-
putes by strife and conflict, just so must the nations learn the same truth.
That the world is coming to a realization of this important truth is indi-
cated by the present progress of universal peace. More was accomplished dur-
ing the last half-century than in all previous history. There is no subject
to-day, that is receiving more world-wide recognition. Over eighty arbitration
treaties are now in force. The two Hague Conferences have greatly stimulated
the growth of International Peace. We already have a permanent high court
of nations to which are submitted questions that would once have provoked
war. Although, within recent years, two terrible wars have taken place, yet
two have been averted and five international disputes have been settled. The
recent successful settlement of the Newfoundland Fisheries Case, involving
England and America, was a singular triumph for international arbitration.
Each year brings us nearer the goal of the ideal brotherhood of man. There
is every indication that international justice, although imperfect as yet, will
one day be as much respected as civil justice, Without which society could
The solution of the cause we have at heart is already in sight. A substi-
tute for War has been found in the International Court. What We still lack
is the united action of all the nations to enforce its judgments. International
co-operation is our present need. How to bring about this World organization,
is the supreme problem of the century. The need is that some nation must
take the initiative. The law of example is one of the universal laws of life.
It holds just as true among nations as among men. What the peace movement
needs to-day is a leader.
Of all the World powers, what nation is better fitted to assume this leader-
ship than our ovvn United States? Do We not stand as a Witness to all the
World of the peace and prosperity which union can bring? Is not the United
States of America, the prototype of the 'LUnited Nationsl' of the World? Our
past history indicates that We have been foremost in the promotion of uni-
versal peace. We were instrumental in giving the Hague Court its permanence.
Through the untiring efforts of such notable diplomats as Hay and Root, We
have perfected the treaty as the best guarantor of peace. It was an American
president Who received the insignia as the vvorld's peacemaker. It is an
American philantliropist Who has nobly given of his millions to place this
movement upon a sound, financial basis.
Verily, what can be more fitting, than that now in the fullness of time,
Providence should seem to decree that in this onward march, the United States
shall lead! What more noble, what more beneficent mission could be en-
trusted to the Watch-care of any nation! Yet with this Will come a new sense
of duty. All nations will then look to us for guidance. .They will then see in
us the highest embodiment of a new civilization. Shall we prove false, or shall
We heed, this supreme call of the centuries OZ
Let us not delay. Let us not hesitate in the promotion of this noble task.
Let every American citizen catch this spirit of universal brotherhood. Let it
be the duty of the American diplomat to so perform negotiations With other
countries that they will see in us the highest embodiment of peace. Let it be
the duty of the American statesman to make the accomplishment of this
altruistic purpose, the chief enterprise of our government. Let it be the duty
of the American scholar, as a result of his unprejudiced investigations to in-
form the public mind as to the reasonableness and practicability of this move-
ment. Let it be the duty of the American Pulpit and Press to proclaim the
righteousness of this cause and spread broadcast over our land the imperative
need of immediate, deinite, united action. Let it be the noblest aspiration of
each individual man who breathes the pure air of enlightened America, to live
the only, truly heroic life, the life of peace.
Then will be fulfilled, the destined mission of America. Then in the ages
to come, vvill the race of mankind greet the Stars and Stripes as the true har-
binger of the Prince of Peace.
H. E. Mueller, '12,
Whitebear was one of "these here" college suburbs. There was some-
thing doing in Whitebear, for old Shoover was being opposed for the mayor-
alty for the first time since 1900. Some people began to suspect that Shoover's
life Wasn't very consistent ever since he had whitewashed the treasury leak.
The reason why Shoover kept his place in politics was because he was smarter
than the other fellows, and Whitebear needed an intelligent man at the head
of its administration. The citizens of this intelligent community realized that,
and when it became generally understood that Shoover had a Redwhite Col-
lege Diploma, his opposition generally dwindled to insignificance.
Ward belonged to the same party to which Shoover had sworn allegiance,
but he Was one of the fellows that had 'tgotten next" to the treasury leak.
Although he had consented to the minority to oppose Shoover, his hopes of
winning out were small. He was sitting in his office room thinking of the plan
he should follow in order to make at least some impression on the community
concerning the corrupt status of aifairs. Presently a young fellow who gave
his name as Evans walked in.
"I am a voter in this community at present," he said, "and I was present
at the meeting when you were nominated. I came to find out some of the
further particulars concerning the cause you are fighting for, and to offer any
assistance that I shall be able to givefi
Ward was taken in by the frankness and appearance of the young fellow,
and eager at any rate to grasp at anything that might offer assistance to his
"Say, have a seat," he said briefly, and soon the two were talking together
like old chums. Ward wasn't much older than Evans himself, in fact the two
were pretty much as if descended from the same tree.
"There's this much," said Ward, Uthat fellow goes around and shows that
diploma all over, while I am considered to be an ignoramus, and those college
dudes up there on the hill all side in with him. If it weren't for some of these
colleges there 'd be less corruption. I won 't dare to say anything though, be-
cause everyone seems to think that what the college students don 't know, no
one knows. But I'll speak against it anyway. I don 't care. I believe it's
right, and what's right I'll stick to.
Evans was somewhat taken back by these remarks, but manifested no sign
of disturbed feeling. Lowering his voice he told Ward something and then
concluded by saying, "Now, Illl stick to it, and I'll do my best, but I want you
to promise that you'll not say anything about Shoover's diploma nor against
Redwhite College, because if you do, we'll lose.
Young Evans had Ward wound up by this time and he promised.
The election contest was culminating. Shoover's men were excited over
the favorable results. The minority seemed to be giving in to defeat on all
sides. Only Ward and Evans kept cool. It was therefore no surprise to these
two when the election returns came out with a two-thirds majority for Ward.
Warcl and Evans were again seated side by side in the former's office.
Ward was about to do something, but he desired to know more concerning
"I knew you'd handle the thing all rightf' said Ward, "but how did you
do it anyway?"
f'It's this way, Ward," the young man replied. "You see some of us
fellows got interested in the ,fight after we found out about that treasury leak,
and we concluded that what some of the people needed was facts and not so
much whitewashing. Of course we gave them facts, but each fellow who got
them was asked to keep it to himself. You know we looked up the old college
records and we couldn't find old Shoover's name among the list of graduates.
That made us awfully suspicious and we made some more secret investigations,
You remember old Shoover was down in Danville just before he came up
4fWell, you know there was a company down there which evidently did
some counterfeiting business on the side. At least it ofered to furnish old
Shoover with a Redwhite Diploma for five thousand dollars."
"You don 't mean to say that Shoover's diploma is a forgery?"
"Yes, I do, and what's more, those five thousand dollars account for that
treasury leak. But wait, let me tell you more. There old Shoover was handing
out money to our fellows. Yes, that treasury leak hasn't quite disappeared
yet, and I heard on good authority that there are some two thousand out now.
But it's lucky for old Shoover. Our fellows all took the money and jollied
him up right. That 's why he felt so sure. We 've collected over two thousand
dollars this way with which we expect to reimburse the treasury. Then we can
let old Shoover go free. I think he 's suiered enough by his defeat."
"Yes, I think you're right. He's defeated, so let him go. But say, I've
got an offer for you. I'm going to give you an office position."
"Thank you," said Evans, 'ibut I guess I can't accept it, unless maybe
under certain conditions. "
"What are they?',
"Well, you see, I couldn't be here except on Saturdays and in the after-
noon, and then it would have to be so I could study part of the time."
"You don 't mean to say that you are a college student."
"Yes, sir, I'm attending Redwhite, and one of the fellows there was work-
ing in Danville at the time Shoover was down there, and he saw it.
The Booster's Story
Edna Geister, 713.
Listen, my children, and you shall hear,
Of my college days so full of cheer."
Thus spoke the grandfather, old and gray,
To the eager children, all merry and gay.
My Alma Mater was North-Western C.
To her I'll be loyal wherever I'll be!
When I arrived one autumn day,
My first impression was one of dismay.
I saw a red building of crumbling brick
Which looked as if held by a single stick.
'Twas the depot, so told me a co-ed sweet,
Who welcomed newcomers and old friends did greet.
But I hope new students no longer must gaze
As their first view of Naperville on that ugly place.
The reception committee did welcome me
And I right royally then did fare.
To the campus they led me, a beautiful spot,
Except the back lawns, a hideous blot.
New students were made to feel at home,
Till each thought the place was his very own.
A term social there was in the chapel hall,
But the crowd was so big and the room so small,
That I scarcely moved the evening long,
And could hardly breathe in that pressing throng.
On Friday nights to society we7d go,
To Clio or Philo or sometimes Laco,
To improve our minds we seemingly went,
But we really were not of a literary bent.
With our 'heart's desire' we 'd make a date,
And after society we 'd stroll till late.
And woe to us! if we should meet,
A wily professor, while out on his beat!
On Sunday nights by the old brick church,
We boys would line up and watch and search
Till our girls came out, then off for a walk,
While the poor old bachelors alone would stalk.
Fine lectures and concerts for us were prepared,
And then, if ever, we boys who dared,
Could march to the front of our chapel so large,
With our girls beside us, sure that no charge
Of breaking the rules to us could be laid.
For did not our PreXy, so stern and staid,
Tell us in chapel, two tickets to buy,
And with a co-ed to the lecture to hie?
The book-store, it was a most wonderful place,
And the treasurer-we hardly dared to face!
be e Nolan-1vvEsTE12N SPECTRUM ?iEg
'Twas said that this man of wonderful power
Could draw blood from a turnip, and before him We'd cower.
He Would canvass and ask our poor pa's for some gold,
And then when vve'd come here, we'd see we were sold,
For he 'd skin us again in ways untold.
One professor we had, who could not see,
And if in spring, we'd long to be
Out playing baseball, or on the track,
We'd recite in our turn, then slide to the back,
And drop through the Window to the lawn below
Without his seeing the gap in the row.
Another we had who would outlines demand,
Outlines of everything throughout the land.
'Arise and outline the book,' he'd say,
And in vain our attempts to change his way.
'Now you're talking out,' we'd frequently hear,
'I can hear you talking away over there.'
'Gainst the fair co-eds one Prof. would proclaim,
Of co-education's use and abuse, great speeches he'd frame.
But we boys disagreed and a howl did make,
When he wished the poor girls to evacuate.
Our Music Professor, a great loss sustained,
He once dropped his 'r's' and them never regained!
So it 's, 'Mah class in hahmony will not meet!
And Miss Shalkah, you may take youah seatl'
Our 'varsity' was known throughout the state,
And 'twas only by a mean stroke of Fate
That we lost the gold medal we had sought to win,
For our team was the finest we'd ever put in.
In baseball and football we never did shine,
And in track meets our boys weren't quite up to the line
Though our facilities were excellent and our coaches line!
Our athletic field,-'twas the best in the land!
C'Twas laid by nature, unaided by man.D
Though burdocks and sunflowers in the track did grow,
'Tvvas our own fault, our fellows were slow.
Though from four to five to class they must go,
They should get in their practice, whether or no I
But just the same, North-Western for me!
She's the finest school you ever will see.
And with her students, ambitious and bright,
Her board, which always does but right,
And her faculty, the best to be found,
North-Western's name will go the world around!
So here 's to Nortli-Western, may her memory remain,
Fresh and green in our hearts, ever the same!
And here 's to her future, with outlook so bright,
May it be one of honor, of glory, of might !"
A Plea for Publicity
Oration winning "Heatherton" prize, 1911.
O. S. Kirschner, '13.
From the very dawn of civilization light has preceeded progress. Light,
the fundamental of all industrial, intellectual, and moral advance, has invaded
the most benighted regions, turned night into day, ignorance into knowledge,
and corruption into justice. Should one of our great cities be plunged into
total darkness for a single night, crime and vice, unfettered and bold, would so
spot the robe of national pride as to cause the face of all proud America to
blush with shame.
Publicity like light is penetrating the dark malign retreats of corruption,
exposing its sources, demolishing its strong-holds, and laying bare its evils. As
the intense rays of the sun destroy germs of disease, so publicity shatters the
retreats of corruption and evil. The effectiveness of publicity has been shown
by numberless reforms.
Life Insurance Companies transacted their business behind closed doors.
The chief officials alone knew their income and disbursements. Expenses in-
creased , dividends decreased to such an extent that the people demanded pub-
licity. Laws were enacted, the books were opened. When, lo, staggering ac-
counts of misappropriations of funds, bribery, and embezzlement were exposed.
The people had been defrauded and robbed for years, while the corrupt officials
of the companies had fattened on their ill-gotten gain. To-day these monster
corporations are compelled to execute their affairs openly and before the public
eye. Publicity conquered corruption and dividends are now given to the
The savings bank, that institution which affects every progressive citizen
in the land, Was managed and conducted in guarded secrecy. The true condi-
tion of the bank was unknown to its customers. Failure followed failure with
apparently no cause. Investigations were made. Great frauds were exposed.
The people had been unscrupulously robbed of their earnings and now de-
manded protection. Laws were enacted which compel banks to publish sworn
statements at regular intervals. The people are enlightened. Publicity has
eradicated many of the frauds and evils of secrecy.
These are but few of the many examples where the light of publicity has
compelled open and fair dealing. Each year adds new successes to its ever
growing list of victories. Its work is not yet finished. There still exist evils of
mighty proportions, demanding sure and eiectual remedies. The character
of these evils is such and their grasp is so broad that every citizen in the land
is vitally alfected by them. Somebody may say that these are not so extensive
or injurious in their results as I would lead you to believe. But listen. They
are so well guarded and protected by scandalous secrecy, and entrenched be-
hind the bulwarks of law that the people are deceived and blinded. They are
not able to see or grasp the magnitude of these great evils under conditions as
they prevail to-day. The great issue and need of the hour is exposure. Turn
the penetrating rays of publicity upon these corrupted aEairs. Expose them
to the eye of public opinion and they will vanish as the stars before the brilliant
rays of the morning sun.
These evils are so great that they have debauched every branch of our gov-
ernment. The spirit of commercialism has gradually crept into politics. Scav-
engers in political life appropriate our public offices for private gain. The
sacred votes of our city councils and state legislatures are bartered for gold.
Personal honor is considered a useless impediment in this day of commercialism
and is often sold for a mere '4Mess of pottage. " Where will it all end? Is this
cursed greed for gold to be the ruling spirit ofour land? Shall these corrupted
officials continue to make and execute laws for their personal gain? In Milwau-
kee, St. Louis, Chicago, Pittsburg, and San Francisco, men of character have
exposed many of these political pirates. In the law-making body of this very
state cases of wholesale bribery are at present being brought to light. Publicity
has accomplished wonders, but much remains to be done. The work calls for
more men, men of brain, men of will, men of action. Compel these ofiicials to
conduct affairs in public and these practices of corruption can not continue.
For as one has said, "Vice is a monster of so base a mien, that, to be hated needs
but to be seen."
Out of this commercial spirit have grown the mighty evils that go hand
in hand with the great corporations. Corporations in themselves are not an
evil. They are in fact a benefit. They are economic, eliminating the great
extravagances of competition and accomplishing the greatest end with the
least expenditure of energy. The evil of the trust lies in its power, the power
it wields in controlling prices, the crushing control it exercises over com-
petitors, and the mighty influence it eXerts upon our state and national gov-
ernments. To obtain this it has linked to itself influential politicians, who wil-
lingly betray their public trust and barter their personal honor for pelf. Many
are the examples that show the influence of corporate greed and power in the
legislative halls of the nation.
The schedule of the late Bingley Tariff was arranged in a room of the Ar-
lington Hotel in Washington by the trust magnates themselves. Samuel H.
Adams, an eminent authority on political topics, tells how the present Payne-
Aldrich Tariff schedules were determined by the leaders of the great trusts
of the country.
Thus the great corporations are fast seizing the avenues that lead to the
control of the government, and are forcing upon the people an oligarchy, ruled
by corporate wealth and power. If these conditions continue, to what end will
they eventually drive the nation? The powerful light of publicity thrown on
these pernicious evils will expose them so the conscience of the public can act.
Laws can then be enacted, not to destroy the trust, but to curb its evils.
While political corruption debauches and destroys the moral stamina of a
nation it is not the worst. Those consuming and devastating evils which over-
threw ancient Babylon, Athens, and Rome are the ones destined to prove the
most fatal to our land. All the great nations of antiquity have crumbled be-
neath their consuming and destroying influence. The proudest nation on the
face of the globe to-day cannot long endure the ravages of these subtle and
undermining evils. Several weeks ago the business men of Chicago met at a
banquet for the purpose of launching a new Chicago. They proposed and dis-
cussed plans by which to improve and beautify their city. And yet with all
their plans for good the greatest infamy of Chicago received not even a bare
mention. These men seemed by their actions to be wholly unaware of the
operation, right in their midst, of seven thousand robbers' dens. Thousands of
minds that are fitted to be leaders of intellect are blighted each year by these
holes of legalized debauchery. Thousands of homes are made desolate and dark
NORTHVVESTERN SPECTHUM i?g
by these curses of humanity. While these men talked, besides the seven thou-
sand saloons, hundreds of protected pesthouses, gnawing the very moral fiber
out of thousands of our young men, were operating in perfect security.
Thus these deadly enemies are attacking the very sources of our nation 's
strength. The men of the future are depraved and demoralized by these dens
of crime and vice. Our nation is feeling more and more the lack of men with
clean, clear minds, untainted by these debauching and enslaving social evils.
What assurance have you that your son or your daughter will not fall a victim
to these forces of degradation and destruction? As long as these infamous
resorts are allowed to operate in the very face of the law, so long will the down-
ward course of morality be assured. Morality and vice cannot exist hand in
hand. There is but one remedy. These corrupting and enslaving dens must
be laid open to the eyes of the people. Your duty as a citizen of America, true
to yourself, true to your posterity, and true to your nation, demands that you
aid in this great campaign for publicity. The moral conscience of the people
When once it sees these debasing evils will not tolerate their existence.
Men of noble character have started this great movement for publicity.
Laws have been enacted. Great frauds have been exposed and rectified. And
yet, this movement is only in its beginning. lf it is to grow it demands the
support of all the people. Would you have justice? Would you have clean
cities and unpolluted men and women? Would you have a nation free from the
ravages of corruption? Then begin now to make public all forms of evil and
vice that come to your notice. Evils that are protected by the sheltering wings
of silence can never be exterminated.
As long as commercialism is the leading spirit in our politicsg as long as
the trust sways the actions of the government, and as long as wickedness and
Vice are sanctioned by law, so long will the foundations of our democracy
never be secure.
The support of every true American is necessary. Your nation ls welfare
calls for your aid. Your most vital interests demand the extermination of these
evils. Shame to the man who conceals knowledge of the existence of vice and
corruption. Shame to the man who will allow selfish personal interests to in-
terfere with his duty to his fellow men. Shame to the man who keeps secret
an evil that is undermining and destroying the very foundations of our nation.
Let us all give our most enthusiastic support to this great movement. Let us
work for publicity, for actions open and above board. Publicity will enable us
to triumph, aye, more than triumph, for no evil can arise and become a menace
to our nation if the searching eye of public opinion be directed upon it. Pub-
licity is the keynote to a prosperous and happy future.
t il' J A , Q? Q 9 1 si Q
Ai 7 N ,l I ' ' Q ,ES
-resin, . 'lf 1 Tabac
" 1 9 1 1 "
S. E. Schrader.
Senior classmates, nineteen 'leven,
Soon We'll leave this peaceful haven.
Let us, ere We say farewell
Upon each one's achievement dwell.
Misses Voegelein, Leffler, readers,
There is no doubt these are the leaders.
While the ladies Umbach, Giese,
Schutz, and Seder, have no equals.
Ira Oertli and Kolander
Often 'round the track meander,
Scoring points and Winning meets,
They 're the kind North-Western greets.
Piper, Kellerman and Graper,
Three North-Western's star debaters,
Hurled old Wesleyan from the top
While defending the "Closed Shop."
In orations We're not slow,
Wahl and Elmer make them go,
Zabel, Schmalzried and Bushvveiler,
These are climbing up the ladder.
Then there 's Behrns, and Feucht and Brand
Coming statesmen of our land,
True as steel they march along
Upholding right and downing Wrong.
Teichmann studying native flora
Directs his steps to Ward Aurora.
Schilling too may oft be seen
Experimenting Held, and green.
Have We athletes, Nineteen 'leven?
Sure, We see the banners Waving
Thrice the honors We have taken
Thrice been champions unshaken.
Schrader, Lipp and Schmidt We've seen
On many an inter-collegiate team,
Endeavoring high our banners to hold
The red and White, the blue and gold.
v f- 7 . - -'v mv
QQIMEQE- T 11- T' 531112937
ff 1 xv
'W - 41,12 -W
THE BELT LINE
Florence Hoopes, '13.
"Goodbye, goodbye, old fellow!" "You're all right, Max, old boy!"
"You've got the dough O. K." "Goodbye!" Maxwell stepped aboard the
train shaking off the laughing, good-natured crowd that surrounded him, call-
ing their goodbyes. The train pulled out, and clanging bell mingling with the
college yells and songs of the bunch behind. Maxwell settled himself in his
seat and leaned back comfortably for the short trip to Chicago. "Well,,' he
grumbled, "the fellows are O. K. and I hate to leave them so long before
Vacation time, but if these farewell blowouts, etc., had lasted much longer, I'd
be in the poorhouse. I've just barely got enough money to get my ticket to
-if ' -1R D ..,.. 'Ai'
i llllllfffr-M56 sans ,illlllllllil,
-ww . . . lliimiiiiiiiil lll
W'onderfully pure sweet tone and durable con-
struction. New attractive styles for .Churches,
Schools and Homes. Catalogues and information ta t .. .
free. Please state whether Pipe Organ, Reed
p 4 Organ or Piano Catalogue is desired. Sti:'iZg1g"1"
i 'ali 'mlb HINNER'S ORGAN CO. - PEKIN, ILL.
Julian M. Dieter Edw. J. Getz
' ' DIETER 81. GETZ
Fruits, Fine Candies, lce Cream,
Soft Drinks, Light Lunches
and Bakery Goods
Visit us at our new location
COR. CENTER AND NORTH STS.
Agents for Peek-Williamson Underfeed
Boilers and Fumaces
Chicago Phone No. 324 lnter-Slate No. 264
99 WASHINGTON STREET
Mrs. William Hillegas
Hardware, Gasoline Engines,
We sell and deliver Kerosene and Gasoline.
Rent and sell Heating Stoves.
Skates hollow-ground for 10 cents.
All kinds of Repair Work a Specialty.
4, 6 AND 8 WATER STREET
Groceries and Flour, Fresh
CHINESE proverb says: "He who hath a horn and tooteth it not, verily that
horn shall not be tootedf, We are tooting our own horn. We are fre-
quently asked "Why is your firm like a brass band?" We answer "Be-
cause we are doing our own blowing and when we do, we have something to blow
about." Our many year's experience in the merchantil-e business gives us advantages
over other dealers, the benefit of which we gladly share with our trade. Our stock
of General Merchandise commends itself to the public, and since it is not what we
spend, but what we get for what we spend, that counts our store can be truly con-
sidered the headquarters for economical shopping in Naperville.
SLICK 6 KOCHLY
Miss Julia Meisinger
Complete stock of the latest styles in
Ladies', Misses' and Children's
T Rl M M E D H AT S
At money saving prices
Corner Wright and Liberty Streets
NAPERVILLE ILLINOIS 58 Washington St. Naperville, lll,
M. L. HoUsER
Baked Goods and
,. , ,,
are GOOD raclrets
g t ful .Q J' I
. ii ji'l'rI5'l"l11l1JT '
Candies - L Ei M
' f" "i I
lt. The Horsman
N A P E R VIL L E "r' " Model A-X"
Telephones: . . Inter-State. 120. Chicago, 583 i stands in a class by itself.
Z Dont buy until you have
1 seen it. Write to us if your
dealer cannot show it,
VES TER GAARD A
. h We are Sole Agents in
t e United States for the
makes celebrated Ayres Cham-
?-Jhotos nd 1 pion LawnTennis Balls
KID C .f l 91 1 BALLS
ost ards now ready for distribution
'ALL WORK GUARANTEED i H Send for new catalogue
y i E. I. Horsman Co.
7 Soullr Broadway AURORA, ILL. 365 Br03dWay, N.Y. City
T. F. The prudent man will buy me.
Coal and Coke
Grain and Feed Pll2tSt0ll AIllIllI'3Clt6 Coal
CUSTOM FEED MILL
NAPERVILLE, ILL. at
SOLE AGENTS Both Phones
THE BELT LINE '-Continued.
Canada and a berth too." But he looked far from disconsolate as he dosed oif
Arriving in Chicago he started at once for the Polk St. Station, for he had
but a scant hour to make his train and buy his ticket. "Mercy! Where did I
put my money?" A thorough search of his pockets followed, but in vain.
"That old guy that took the seat beside me has politely helped himself," he
muttered grimly as he Went over to a seat in the station and sat doWn.
"Why, hello! Maxwell, old chap! How are you? What are you doing
here?" exclaimed a voice from behind and some one came up and slapped him
on the shoulder.
HE. best and highest class lu-
bricants can be obtained only
from the best and highest class
are all products of the very highest
class Pennsylvania petroleums, and
in consequence give the best and
most economic lubrication possible
Drug 8: Chemical Works
College of Medicine
fflfedical Deparlmen! Ualparaiso Universilyj
A modern and thoroughly equipped
Medical College located in the
well known medical district of
Chicago, offers exceptional
advantages to those desir-
ing a medical education
For C alalogue, address
J. NEWTON ROE, Secretary
339 S. Lincoln Street Chicgo, Illinois
LARGE number of the groups contained in this
Annual are photos made by me.
ill The Medleys of the Senior Classes of the College,
E. T. S. and Commercial School were made at my
C. H. KCRETKE
made to order in all the
latest style mouldings
si r and in all sizes, also
X a complete stock of
F READY MADE
fi fd FRAMES at prices
that are reasonable.
done for amateurs.
Pennants, Pillows, Class and College Pins,
Banners, Emblems, Emblematic Buttons,
Badges, Specialties Fobs, Medals, Trophies
The W. C. KERN CO.
D. ae L. MFG. co., Prop.
1304 E. 57th St.
Baseball Uniforms, Caps, Gowns and Hoods made to
Athletic Wear, Order and Rented.
Track Suits, Hats, Special Cap and Gown Service for
Caps, Sweaters, Commencement and Academic
Jerseys, Hose, Shoes. Functions.
TI-IIC BELT LINE -C'o11fi11111'fl.
"Why, Seymour, where'd you drop from?"
"O, I came down on some business, thought I'd be through today and I
got a return ticket on this next train, but I canlt get away yet. You don't
Want to buy my ticket, do you?"
"I should say not," Maxwell replied, "I don't possess anything but a
ten-cent piece, had my pockets picked and that 's all they left me."
"Well, I'rn jolly glad I met you and of course you'll take my ticket. No
don't say a Word, I'm only too glad to have met you. Don 't you think I can
remember all those scrapes you got me out of last year at College? Here, you'd
better hurry up or you'll not make it,
and he was gone.
Dress Suits to Rent Tuxedo Suits to Rent
Prince Albert Suits to Rent
0pera Hats to Rent
n T. C. SCHAFFNER
Arthur R. Beidelman
Builds Marble and Granite
and He builds them well
Work done with Pneumatic Tools
Manufacturer of the Egyptian Cement
78 State St., Room 27 Chicago, lll. , ,
Honest Prices and Workmanship
TELEPHUNEB No. 10 WASHINGTON STREET
C l 48 R Edg 5818 Naperville, Illinois
Books and Bibles for Sale
We always carry a full line of
TEACHERS and FAMILY BIBLES as
well as all kinds of subscription books
including DICTIONARIES, I'IISTORIES,
BIOGRAPHIES, ATLASES, Etc., Etc.
AGENTS: We also employ agents
on liberal terms. If interested write
us for full particulars.
ADDRESS J. L. NICHOLS 84. CO.
For that New Suit see
E. G. OLAESER
PRESSING AND CLEANING
98 BENTON AVENUE
Boarding, Livery and Sales
Furniture Moving and Baggage Transferred
No. 9 MAIN STREET
Chicago Phone 241 Inter-State Phone 68
T. J. Steffes 8: Co.
Steam and Gas Fitting
179 WASHINGTON ST.
Chicago Phone 183 Inter-State Phone 141
Edited by HaroldE. Monser and other great scholars.
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II. 75,000 Variorum Readings and Renderings.
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V. Outline studies of each Book of the Bible.
VI. Superb Analyses of 300 Bible Characters.
VII. Most complete marginal digest and Index
VIII. I2 excellent relief, Indexed maps and 16
"LittleIield" Journey maps.
IX. Adapted to the needs of scholar and child.
XP? Only Analysis of any revised version.
. Prepared by IS editors, representing lead-
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For information address
Cross Reference Bible Company
NEW YORK, 4th Ave. Building.
CHICAGO, 2203 Campbell Park.
Bomberger 8: Beidelman
STAPLE AND FANCY
Crocltery and QLICCHSWHIC, Teas, Coffee
OCCIDENT F LOUR
Costs a little more than other l'lours. It
is made for those people who care enough
about bread to notice the difference in
52 WASHINGTON ST.
Telephones: . Inter-state 22. Chicago 861
Students like to deal with
Broeker E? Spiegler
Because there they get a SQUARE DEAL
R. N. GIVLER, Publisher
Catalogue and Job
Printers for the College
60 WASHINGTON STREET
I ter-State Phone 24 Chicago Pho I1
Books, Stationery, Athletic
Goods, College Jewelry
and Toilet Articles
owe PRICES ARE ALWA rs RIGHT
F. W. UMBREIT, Manager
The First National Bank S. F. BAUMGARTNER
or NAPERVILLE .
capital, 375,000.00 Paper Hanger
Surplus' 320'000'00 Inferior Decorator
FRANCIS GRANGER ,... President
EZRA E. MILLER, . . Vice-President NAPERVILLE' ILL'
WALTER M. GIVLER, . . Cashier
-- JOSEPH KIESERG
DIRECTORS Plumbing . .Heating
, Gas Fitting
G. w. sinalingn, N. w. c., '69 Sheet Metal Work
Ezra Miller, N. W. C., '96
Irving Goodrich, N. W. C., '81
J. A. Schmidt Residence Phone, Chicago 973
Francis Gnnfer NAPERVILLE, ILL.
THE BELT IilNE--f'fIl1flIlllf'tI.
MaXwell stared after the retreating figure, still unable to believe his good
luck. Then he suddenly picked up his suit case and started down to the train.
He arrived just in time and was barely settled in his section when the call
for dinner came. He started for the dining car when he suddenly remembered
he had only ten cents. How was he to get his meals? He had his passage but
he knew well enough how hungry he was already, and what would he be by
the end of the three days' trip? He looked around in despair. People passed
him on their way to lunch. He could hear the clatter of dishes in the car
which was just ahead of him and he got whiffs of the most tantalizing odors.
He Went back to his seat and tried to drown his hunger by reading. Soon
after lunch the conductor came along to collect the tickets. He took the slip
the man handed back to him and put it in his pocket without glancing at it.
In the afternoon he became acquainted with a young fellow who was very
sociable. He offered to take Maxwell back and introduce him to his sister and
aunt. They made their way back to the parlor car where they found his sister
alone and after the introductions the boy left them to a quiet chat. Now on a
train it's not hard work for a young man and a pretty young girl to get
acquainted and find plenty to talk about. In a half hour 's time they were well
acquainted with each other 's pet subjects.
"There comes Aunt Harriet," exclaimed Miss Ware, the girl. Maxwell
looked as she came down the aisle toward them. She was large and portly,
well-fed and well-dressed.
"live just been reading a book," said she, "on the preparation of one 's
meals. I do think it's abominable the way meals are served here in the diner,
don 't you?" she appealed to Maxwell.
Banner Meat Market
MARTIN BECKER, Prop.
F resh, Salt and Smoked
OYSTERS AND FISH
Both Phones 32 MAIN STREET
Union Meat Market
A. Baumgartner, Proprietor
Fresh, Salt and Smoked
OPPOSITE CATHOLIC CHURCH
Inter-State Phone 804 Chicago Phone 253
Crush 8z F aulhaber
Fresh and Salt Meats, Home
Cured Ham and Bacon
FOWL AND GAME IN SEASON
Chicago Phone 203 lnler-Slate Phone 75
The Studenlfs Jlfilkman
SELLS PASTEURIZED MILK
You will be safe in securing the purest
at the cheapest price. Call around
and have a chat with him.
THE BELT LINE -fvflllffll Ned.
"Well, I don 't know, when one has nothing to do, as We on the train, it s
a pretty good Way to fill up the time, and if one has a good enough appetite,
anything tastes good," he replied, Wishing he were better able to pass judg-
ment on the meals.
"It seems to me they don't cook the meat properly and just think of serv-
ing lamb Without peas."
"But Aunt Harriet," put in her niece, "that Was only one meal, just Wait,
they may get better. Don 't you say so, Mr. Maxwell?"
"I don't believe I shall lose my appetite," he replied. "Heavens, I Won-
der if they oan't find something else to talk about," he thought.
Wlgen.irIi,f1eec:l,:,Jf.gE1ut F lovaers for
'az..2:1,..:.ag:.:,...:" Reuss Stare Bank
can upon C ' 1 350 ooo oo
, aplta , , .
ROHR, The Florist Surplus, 510,000.00
120 S. WASHINGTON ST.
We ship flowers successfull to any part of the 3 5
O c ., ORK
Make your vacation
Pleasant - Profitable - Instructive
We guarantee S3 a day-you will make more.
Write to-day for Boolzlei on Vacation Work.
THE SCARBOROUGH CO.
Geographers : Engravers : Publishers
Exclusive Territory Free Field Training
'l'lell'I lfilfllfll LINIC-l'o111'illllwrl.
"O, Mr. Maxwellf' said Aunt Ilarriet, Unow don 't you like your potatoes
scalloped better than the way they served them this noon? Don't you think
they are appetizing?"
"Yes," agreed Maxwell, "they are, even to talk about them."
Soon after he left them. It seemed to him by evening he had never spent
such a long day. By morning he had drawn up his belt two inches, but still
that uncomfortable feeling. He slept, or rather, tried to sleep through the
breakfast hour. But finally he tired of the attempt, and sauntered out to the
observation car. He found young Ware out there and they chatted for a while.
Soon Miss Ware and her aunt joined them. "I say," said Ware, "we're going
to lay over at L- for an hour. There 's some auto racing going on. Wl1at
do you say to taking them in? That French fellow, Jacques, is going to run
his car. He 's sure to win. I'll bet you a dinner that that fellow will win.
Wliat do you say?"
"Agreed," cried Maxwell, thoughts of soup, roast and desert passing
through his mind. Never did a man hope more fervently to win.
As luck would have it, Maxwell won. "Well," cried Ware, "I'll invite
you all to dinner the evening we reach Ft. Vermillion."
Poor Maxwell felt as if the solid ground had suddenly given way from
under his feet. "All right," he assented weakly and went away to his section
to draw up his belt a couple more inches and try to sleep.
Towards evening he again joined his friends in the parlor car. Miss Ware
had a box of chocolates in her lap and never did anything look so appetizing
The N Unyfolcl v Davenport and Bed
A Comfortable Spare
BED as well as a
DA VENPORT all
in one piece
XSS xr , , - , --"Ji
One simple operation to change into a bed or from bed to davenport. lt's the pride
of Naperville. Ask your dealers for them.
Naperville Lounge Company, Naperville, Illinois
Central 609 Central 336 A t matic 6636 I
LQRQ?,gi"'2i,T2iA5Q,'WE FURNITURE and
U N D ERTAKING
lf Gunn Sectional Bookcases.
M9 Carpets, Rugs 61 Linoleums.
Pianos and Organs. Edison
Phonographs, and Sewing
V Machines. Trunks and
Suitcases. Picture Framing
p and Repairing 92 AZ .92
WE HAVE NO BRANCH STUDIO
Threelf ,e I o I,
I A lI'l evevf
SCHCZDL or CCDLL EGE CCURSE l
P' 15 ' Amin' e' il.-i ram , 1 lOll, n
Z 11-Ei-i 1 - -13:3-A i kt
E I 9 Qlle is 0
I I I H H
M X L
0 90 N
gl The cone shape for ease in writing and secure friction lock of cap, I
ig, the patented spoon feed for accurate ink supply, and the clip-cap to ,i z
prevent loss are some of the individual qualities forthe college success
2 , of Waterman's Ideals. Also Safety and Self Filling. Ask your dealer. I
L. E. Waterman co., 173 Broadway, New York THE BELT LINE -!'o11ti11ll1'd.
"My," she said, as Maxwell Caine np, "I sun so sick of these, I Wish I
could get rid of them. Of course I know better than to offer them to you, for I
know how men despise eliocolaltesf' and she slannned the box down on the
seat beside her and piled some inngaziiies on top. It seemed to Maxwell that
the corner of the box peeped out most iinpishly at him, dmfing him to get it
if he could.
6:17111 so sorry you don it eat at our table, Mr. Maxwell," said Miss Ware.
"We have quite a jolly crowd. Witli whoin do you eat?"
"O, I haven 't gotten aoqua,i11ted," he replied, glancing away uneasily.
:ei i i i :
10 HN K R A U H A R , tie fa
S L :geese El?'.ES?iEElllllQid
.. -A -.-1-1 -.3 .
. -dlr ix Y J. Q-X
Furniture 8a K J y do if 5 all l -'N-I
Undertakmg is I-, A e i A-A-ef
Both Phones at Store and Residence 1' -ig.
Students will hnd our prices right on:
CHAIRS, TABLES, TRUNKS, SUIT CASES, ETC.
Call at our place and see our Picture Frame Mouldings. First class work. Prices lowest.
Highest Grade Chocolates, Purest Ice Cream
Most Delicious Chocolates, at
E. F. STARK'
Give us a call. 78 WASHINGTON ST.
HUNGRY ? I-I. C. WILLIAMS
Go to COLLEGE INN QQQYFEQQQNQB
Meals and Lunches served NO. 18 Jefferson Stl
at all hours Naperville
BANQUETS A SPECIALTY
Candies, Fruits and lce Cream
17 Jefferson Street Naperville Wholesale and Retail
TH IG ISEUI' LIN ICE-1 'ontin fled.
The next day they would reach Ft. Vermillion at noon. Surely no one ever
welcomed it so heartily as Maxwell. ,lust before they arrived the conductor
canie around to collect the stubs. "Wl13',', he said as Maxwell listlessly gave
hini. his ticket, 'cwhy how does it happen this is not punched '?" cLWl1at's
that?" said Maxwell quickly. 'tWl15f this is one of the new douhle tickets and
it is good for meals during the trip as well as berth. Seems strange it didn 't
happen to be punchedf' H Yes, it certainly does," niurniured Maxwell weaklyg
"Why in thunder didn 't l look at that slip."
Mrs. Anna B. Kreger Naperville fandy Kitchen
Staple and Fancy First Class lce Cream Parlor
All Kinds of Fresh Fruits
If you want to eat Cood Home-Made
F LOUR, ETC, Candy go to the Naperville
chicago Phone 191 1. s. Phone 69 F. Mistici 81: Company
Fleming H. Revell Company
80 WABASH AVENUE, CHICAGO, ILLINOIS
Also at New York, Toronto, London, Edinburgh
If you wisli any of the following circulars
me will gladly send by return . mail-
Topical list of publications of Fleming I-I. Revell Co.
Descriptive list of the Missionary publications of
Fleming I'I. Revell Co.
Select Holiday list of our own and various publishers.
M Bibles--Oxford--American Revised, Red Letter, etc.
Tools for Sunday School Work, etc.
" Bible Study Books.
. High Class Story Books for Young People.
- Wedding Certificates and Booklets.
I ' 'I Bibles-Pulpit and Family.
Our location is not changed but our Street Number is w
123 NORTH WABASH AVENUE
Intercollegiate Bureau of Academic Costume, Chartered by the Regents of
the University of the State of New York
COLLEGE CAPS AND GOWNS
CORRECT Hoops FOR ALL DEGREES
COTRELL 8: LEONARD
472-478 BROADWAY, ALBANY, N. Y.
MAKERS TO THE CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED ELEVEN
Also to Harvard, Yale, Princeton, Columbia, New York Univ., Univ. of Penn ,
Cornell, Leland Stanford, Tulane, Univ. of Alabama, Univ. of
Georgia, Mercer, and five hundred others
Class Contracts a Specialty Bulletin, Samples, Etc., on req 1
DR. L. H. ABELE
Practice Limited to
Diseases of the Eye
Telephone Harrison 3521
Hours: 10 to I and 2 to 3
209 STATE STREET CHICAGO, ILL.
Dr. E. Grant Simpson
In Post-Office Building
Naperville, - Illinois
OFFICE HOURS: 2 to 4 and 7 to 8 P. M.
DR. A. R. RIKLI
N. W. C. '03
Ofbce I-Iours-8 to I I A. IVI.
2 to 4 ancl 7 to8P.IVI.
Sundays, by appointment
Office over Reuss State Bank Naperville' III-
DR. 0. A. GOETZ
iD E N T 1 ST
NAPERVILLE, - ILLINOIS
There is a distinction about tlie pic-
tures tliat I make, they Ioolc
and are CI8SSy
Special Rates to Classes and Clubs
E. E. GODFREY
VOGT'S DRUG STORE
A. D. S. REIVIEDIES
E. W. HEY I'iTQE'E2'fi'iif"S'.1i'T
Practical Painter and'Decorator
My business is high class painting and decorating.
I use only the best material on the market: I may
not submit the lowest bid, but my price will be 'the
lowest possible for honest and durable painting.
Send for me before closing your painting contract. I
can help you decide on your decorations sind give
you much information on the painting question.
Yours very truly,
E. W. HEY,
G. H. Schneider
145 La Salle Street, Chicago
Bought and Sold on Commission
Money Loaned on Real Estate
REAL ESTATE MORTGAGES
Property Managed for Non-Residents
If you have property in Chicago for sale or to
manage: if you have money to invest in Chicago
Real Estate Mortgages-write us for particulars.
REAL ESTATE AND
Choice Vacant and Improved City Property.
Also well located farms.
Money Loaned on Good Real Estate Security
on both Farm and City Property.
No. 4 Home Bank Bldg. Both Phones 33
Real Estate, Loans
252 Jelferson Ave. ELGlN, ILL.
Money carefully loaned at 6 per cent. interest on
first class securities.
lnterest collected and remitted free ol charge.
Insurance that Insures
When you want insurance, buy insurance.
We olfer the very best at the lowest rates
consistent with safety. We write all forms
ol insurance and can serve you whether you
reside in Naperville or not. Our life and
endowment policies, and our disability pol-
icies which protect you in case of accident or
sickness are worthy of your consideration.
HARRY C. RASSWEll.ER
L. A. GOEHRING
lnter-Stare Phone 337
I32 LOOMIS STREET
Patronize Our Advertisers
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