North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL)
- Class of 1912
Page 1 of 234
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 234 of the 1912 volume:
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900 Webster Street
P0 Box 2270
Fort Wayne, IN 46801-2270
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1 TABLE OF CONTEN 1 S .' ' .Lf----1-1155
15-221 ' Q 2 I 2 22 2 22 2 2 222 2 22 222 22 2 '- , - '. '
. ,.f3'fgQ1'gQi ' 3 ' , ' -
' 1-j'Z':?5?Q'5:'ig' Faculty . 19 1 Seminary . . 9.1 l College Band .... 133 V.-1555315 - 1'
1, l ,- ' i -I
- . . - . . . '-if-Y?-ii ' . elif
- frf 39111015 - 51 1 Ol'gEL111ZZlt101lS .. . . 10! l BIEIHGOIII1 Club -':5f,g"ig ' .-'.f5:5,ifQ,
. 2 , 1 1 and Shubert Trio 134 -I .7gififQg'
.I uuiors, . 4-it Y M C A Y W 21329. .-2g,:,-.,,
., . . 1. . , . ' - -.::':::5.:': '
sophomores 5 5 C, A. .... .... 1 0 3 Literary Societies . 1 3 5 ..
- -si-53515 .
n 1 .-:,:.l-5,2-3 H
1 1 Freshluen 01 1 Oratory and De l Lecture Course. . .140 -
' bate . . .. . . . . T 1 ' '
. 1 German . 67 l Athletics . ...143 ,
Prohibition League 8 H I
ACHGGIIIY . 119 y Calendar . . . . .163
. Q mt . . . . 'f ll Q- -
2 . Music . 8.13 U91 C 9 L' y Truck . . . .lm Q
.'fig?5g5Q21f:i -. . 1 '- l . .. l .,,.1-Q.,
. , ' 3.1: Art l i l ' I ' S9 C111-0111619 Stait . . 1 Literary . D n I U . D 185 u I
Z" 2Q2?2i1iff5'- . 2 1 2 ' " '4'?ff25-1
lifiggg t-5g2Q:-it Commercial 91 Ladies' Glee Club 2 l AdVG1't1S9l11G11tS . . 205 fg-
e . 22222 Q 1
QHEQLL2- 44313-1ll1"B-1 'T'-"212Q.'f5H' 1 Z - - 1 '
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ON THE BOARD.
Schwartz, Ass't. Bus. Mgr. Broadbooks, Ass't. Bus. Mgr. Faust, Art Editor. Raiiiiseix I.it. Iiditoix Miller. Asif. Bus. Rlgr. Vina liiiii. Arr
Editor. Lang, Business Manager. Voigt, Lit. lflditoix Clzivkoloiy Iiditui'-iii-l'liiff.
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
S. P. SPRHNG, IJ. ID.
RLp1'eSQ11tutive - of the Bishops on Illlf lZm111'm,l uf 'l'1'11s
FIRST EVANGELICAL CHURCH.
The two eoiigregatioiis of the ltlvaiigx-liezll Associations at Nai-
perville were upon their own request i'l,ll1?l,lg'2l.ll1ililGd in the spring
of 1910, and within ai. few months plains for the new building were
laid. ln less than two years the spam-ious structure was completed
and was dedicated Feb. 25, 1912, by Bishop S. P. Spreng, assisted
REV. VV. A. SCHUTTE.
by President L. H. Seeger. lt is built on the so-called Marion Law-
rance Sunday School plan and easily seats 1200 people. lt ineets a
long felt need in our College town and is greatly appreciated by the
many Evzuigelieals and their friends in and about Naperville, being
:L splendid moral asset. to the oouununity and an honor to our ohuroh
LOSZ 88880 SSSL S
INTERIOR VIEXVS OF FIRST I'IVANGICl,Il'Al, CHVRVH
GOLDSPOHN HALL CSCIENCE3
NICHOLS HALL QGYMNASIUMJ
Professor O. M. Albig.
Our ehildhood's paradise is lost. XVe stand and peer into the dark
The brightest gems of memory And ask the meaning of a life
Gleam from our golden infaney. NVith all its pain, sorrow and strife.
The traveling brook, the meadow green, NVe are the vietims of our doubts.
The orehard bloom, the lea ty trees. We do no reason from the past
The tlowers that bowed to the passing breeze, That light must ever shadows east
The garden path, how dear are these! And day dawns do not always last.
They are bound to our hearts with links ot gold: NVe would our lives were shadowless
lve love them still as in days of old. As ehildhood's dream of happiness.
Our childhood paradise is lost. lt seems some seaward rolling' tide,
The sunny skies ot youthful May XYhose rush ot waters we have heard
-Rnd in the veiline' darkness feared,
Have been replaeed by sombre gray. i O T r .0
Something' has stolen the gladness away. Hesistless bears us on, and whither?
Oh, where are The elouds with glory filled? Yet, when the darkness disappears,
Oh, where is the gold the sunsets spilled T? When rainbows play amidst our tears
Oh, where are the eastles we used to build? XYhen human hope allays our tears,
Oh, where are the dreams that always thrilled L03 Stiawaul ,-OHS 3, 01-ysml 1-100451
And why are those visions untultilled ? 'l'lmf, Item-S ug with it unto God,
Lililg 0114? lWSiCl.0 l0Y0'S fll'PSiflP, The silver? musie ot' the stream
XVe are seeing now the shadows east ls ehanged where torrents leap to foa
BV the light that streams from the happy past. But, there the rainbow hath its home,
Let lllf? past lil' IJHST2 Tl1Q1'9lS El 1U11T1lFU, TOO. 'Php l1pi2g'l1f Pyfqjpllptigg bqjyy SQQ11
'Tis grand to live and onward go NVhene'er thru Nature's falling tem-S
Like rivers that forever tlow The sunlight weleome smile appears.
Qo do ut lt turn, thru all our years,
Toward the oeean-grand to know , s 42
iWl t ' r betide yet God is 0'ood
That thus we move toward a sea, T mt te e it O, . t O . ,N ,
A Sh01'eleSS Sea'-e'fel'11iTY. And man to a higher life is wooed.
Within our l'llilt'llltlUll.S paraclistg- On mountain top wr yiow tho plain.
A se-1-nliiig' st rvamli-t hail its sonrvo, Ahoyv tho vloucls wi- lrarn at last
A stri-amli-t whosv ini-rt-asing' l'or4-if 'Why light must oyvr shadows vast.
No human pow:-r 4-an hri-ali or stay. Tha golfl ot' God is on tho hills.
lt hoimfls away with joyous lvapg Tho silyor rivi-rs throacl tho plain.
'l'ht-n rats its way with stvatly swoop Tho playful st-a wa ws hri-ali in vain,
'llowaril tho flt,'t'2llliS homnlh-ss drop, Tlwir wild spray falling havli as rain
Whosi- Slll'5l'll1g1' swvll aml mighty roll How warm tho svcin- with lovo anil light
ltlinils soh-mn who in tho soul. NYhon soon from snrh traiisrvinloiit ln-ight!
So do tho gray st.-as ponml anfl griinil. This is tho moaning' ot' a litv.
.Xml wo, who on this nf-arvr shorv XV41 must traiist-4-nel om' liiinlri-ml vloil
'llm-ar nothing' hut thi- ominous roar -Xml vomprvlionil tho Iiiying' tloil.
UI' Um-an, fvar to hravv tho sm-t Ours is tho ln-ritag'o ol' ligglit.
,Xml turmoil ot' thi- hrm-alivrs war: Tho spirit that mlisilains to riso
VXVIIUN, lilw swi-ot musir watti-il tar, 'l'o 4-wry aspiration mlivs.
Floats o'vr thi- iiitwvoiiiiigg' har NVQ art- iiitt-inlml lor tho skit-s.
t' spam- anfl timi- tht- still small Voivv Ulf all tho mighty vosmir plan
Ut God, and in llis l'Ull1'?lg1'1' we rojoim-. Huprvnio, transroinliiig' all, is man.
t'o11lcl wi- hut mount allow tho rloumls, Flo, prvssing' on, wo tnllvr livo
Ur, lilu- tho vagrlv. talw our tiight, Till lift' in mls-ath shall ho vomplott-
Piorving to t'aith's suhlimvst hoight, Anil darkness 'vanish in thftlfat.
'ouhl wi- with voiiragrv riso to tincl Blount up, my soul, to know thy God!
Our kinship with tht- moving Tll0llg'lll', ltltornal dawn is on tho hills.
Whit.-li all this 4-osmiv g'l'2l,llilttlll' wrouglit A vision of tfl:flllg'Ul1tfl' lills
Anal hrvath ot mortal man hogot, Tho 1-loiul-voilocl sky, and ho who w
Hur hoarts would worship and anloro Nay tinil again loyois parailism-
lic-foro thc 'llhronv forovormorm-. By mounting' upward to tht- skit-s.
13 , ,
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tG. YV. SINDLINGER, A. M.
Professor of Greek Language
F. VV. HEIDNER, A. M., D. D.
Professor of German Language
H. C. SMITH, A. M.
Professor of Latin Language
WY H. COOPER, A. M., B. O
Professor of Rhetoric and
O. M. ALBIG, A. M.
Associate Professor of Latin.
M. E. COLEGROVE, B, A.
Professor of Modern
T. FINKBEINER, Ph. M.,
Professor of German
M. S. BUCKS, M. L.
Professor of English Language F. LAUVER, Ph- B
and Literature. Instructor in English
G. J. KIRN, A. M., Ph. D.
Professor of Intellectual and
L. M. UMBACH, A. M.
Professor of Biology and
heolcgy' M. NONNAMAKER,
A. M., B. D.
Professor of Physics and
M. XV. COULTRAP, A. M.
Professor of Matliematics.
' U, ...-
Cl. R. BOW MAN.
A. M., B. IJ,
E. N. HIMMEL, B. S.
Instructor in Science.
if il Sciencc
Social El nd Polit-
A. C. GEGENHEIMER
Principal of the School
C. J. ATTIG, Ph. B. R. M- CLARK
Instructor in History. PhYSiC31 DiI'9Ct01'
L. D. SMITH
Teacher of Drawing and
J. A. ALLEN, Jr.
Director of School of
R. R. SPEICHER.
J. F. FEHR ETHEL GIBSON, Ph. M
Teacher in Violin. Librarian.
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Pres. L. H
There sllould lle an intelligent reason for doing every good
thing. 'XVe may not always stop to analyze our 1'0I1t'lllSlOllS llut if
called upon should lle allle to give a reason for Tllelll. ',ldllt'1l't' are
SOIHP who do a thing' Sllllply lneeause Stlllltj one else has done or is
doing' it. He who is lvise lvill question llefore he aets. XYQ- have
COMIC to llelieve tllat he who makes his eause lnost reasonallle l'Ulll,t'S
nearest to winning' the olljeet ffll' XVllil'll lle aims.
Few people realize the vast Illllllllvl' of studellts enrolled in the
edueational institutions in our eountry. An Ulllllltllll authority gives
the llllllllltfl' ofpupils ill the t'Ull1lll011 sellools as over l7,HtNl,Htltl, with
an average of over l2,tltItI,t7tltl in daily 2lltt?1N,l,2ll1l'l'. ln the high
sellools and aeadelnies tllere are ovel' a llllllltjll sellolars. The eol-
leges and ulliversities have enrolled 185.11011 lll the professional
schools tl1t'I'C are Ttljltltil, and ill the normal sehools nearly Sltltltl
lnore. If we add tlle enrollment of all our edueational institutions
we are surprised to tind tllat the total 11lllll,ll6'I.' is about twenty
Out of this great army a eonsiderallle Illlllllwl' are graduating at
tllis season of the year and tlleir graduation is till event of great in-
terest, not only to themselves and their friends, hut to every one
interested in the future of the nation. lt is the privilege of some
few of tllese to follow life-long eourses of study, llut for the great
Seager. D. D.
lll,2lj01'ltY ,9,'1'2ltlll?ltl011 from sellool, high school ol' eollege, 1112t1'liS the
end of routine study and lll'l11Ql'S tlltllll faee to faee with the responsi-
llilities of 2111 entirely different sphere of life. For many this day is
a pivotal point. Now the period of preparation is ended and en-
tranee upon some definite t'?llI'Ut'l' is the llllll1L'tll3flG sequenee of
But there is one thing' xvhiell we must not lose sight of. For
every one who goes out there is more tllan one to take his plaee.
We speed the graduate, llut we lllllSt have an answer and a, weleome
for the one who is to take his plaee. Xxvllkll is there for llllllif NVlly
is lle urged to Ptlllltff ln short, why should lle go to eollege? A few
reasons are appended:
lgt't'?lllSt1 tlle eollege is one of tlle greatest ttelds of self-diseov-
ery to XVl1ll'll we have aeeess. 'l'his llOlfOlllt'tS the llltbllllt of vision.
llere the youth gets 2111 insight lllttl tlle llltfilllllllgjj of life wlliell he
would get lloxvllere else. Here his attention is direeted to the forees
xvhieh eontrillute to sueeess in the various professions and oeeupa-
tions. He 13011108 to a knowledge of himself and lJQljOll1t3S intelli-
gently allle to plaee lllll1Sl4lli at tlle poillt of greatest Villllfdgft.
Beeause it is one of tlle greatest aids in St?lf-lllZllStt'l'Y. The stu-
dent is lllet at every flII'Il Ally the ellallenge to master lllll1Sl3lf. One
of the tirst lessons lle is urged to learn is tllat no man is great
111111111111 111 C1111111111-1111 1111111 1121s 11111 111'211'll1111 111 11111111, 211111 1111 111111 112111
1l1ll11' 111 111111111111 11111111's 1111111 1121s 11111 111211111111 111 111111111111 1l11l1S1'11'.
1:1'1'1111S1' 11 2l1:1A111'11S 21ss1111121111111s 111211 111111 1111 111' 11111111111 112111111 111
21,1.1'1f1,' 11111. 111111121111 1111111 El 1.?l1'1111Y 111 1'111111l'1111 211111 SY1ll112l1111'1'11' 111-
S1'1'111'10l'S 211111 21ss111-121111111 1111111 s1111111111s 111 11111111'11111121111111, 1111111S1'1'j'
211111 111111111 111l11l1S, glixvli 11111 s1111111111 2111 1111p01'1111111y 1111' 11111 111113011-
s1-11111s 11111'11111111111111111 1111111111 111111113 211111111 11011111 111111111' fll1'111S1l. T1111
11121511 111 S1'1'011g' 1-I1211'21111111', 1111111 1s 21111'2111s 2111111111 111111 11111i11'g'111111, 141111129
111211 11111 11111111011 1-11111's11 g'11'11s 111111 11111 0I1I1Ol'1111111j' 111 111111z11 1111111111
11111111011 111 11111111 211111 111'111.y 111 111171 11111'111111111111111 111 El, 11011111 111?11111lO1fl11.
1111 111111s 111111s1111 111 2111 21111111s1111111'11 11'11111'11 1111 1s 11111111 2111111111 11111
111111137 11'111I11'11T1011S 1111111111 111'21g' s11 lllilllf' 11111111 111 11114 111121111 211111 11
1111111111111s 111s 2111s111'l1111g' ?l1ll1b11'1U11 10 1-1111111 1011'211'11s 21 s11'011g' 211111 11151-
111'1'1111S1f 21 1'21s1 112111011 111! 1:111111'11111g'11 1s 111211111 11OSS11111' 1111 11111
S1l111Y 111 11111 111x1 11111111 2111111 11114 111s1-11ss11111 111 11111 1-121ss 1'lHJ111, 2111
110111111111 111XV?11,'11S 211 111111'1111g'11 11111.l11111'111111 11111111111111111.
1V'11'1'?111S1' 111 21111111s1 1111111111 11lS12lll1'1' 11 111Q'111'i' 111211111111111 1s 11111-
1-1.111'111,1. 11111211 i111'l12'1'1157, 1'1111g'11111s Z11211 211111 11111 s1111'11 111 s11111211 s111'-
1'11111 211111 1111' 111111s121111 1111111111111 111 11111 11111'1S11?l.l1 1-111111g11. N13111l11151'
111111111'2111111 1-2111 1111 1111111 11111 111 1g'11111'21111'11. 1g'11111'21111111 111112111s 101111.
11111111111111ss, 111111111111, K111111'11111g'11 is 11111111112 411111 2111 1111111111 11e1111s
10 1111 1111111111 11111111-11111. 1111111118 11101'11111g' 1011'211'11s 11111 111111 111111 1s 211
111111111111 111211 1s S111lI71y 11111111111. 'l'11111111 1s 111111111112 11'111's11 11121.11 212 11121111
01' 21 111111111111111111 11111'11g1112111111 1111 1'1g'111111111s P1"1111'1p1GS. 11 1s 1110111
111'1'1? 1112111 11 1'111'1s112111 S1,'1101J1 1101:1111111s s111111 21 Y11211, 1101111112 7111111
111'S11 s1-1111111 1s 11111 111111 111211 21111118 111 1'11111'111114 11111' 111110111 1112111, 111
1111111-11 11111 s11111y 111 1111111-s is 21 1111111211 21s 1111111 21s 2111 11114?11111'11l2l1 11X111'-
111s11 211111 11111 81111137 111 1111111111 11111111 21 s1111'1111211 f11S1'11j11111x.
7111102111512 111' 11s 11111211s. NY11 211111 1101 10 11l1S1211iG 111.G21l1S 101' ends.
'111111 111111 111 121111111211111111 1s111211111111111 211111 11'01112111111211111. 'W11 211-11 1101 10
11111111 1l1l'1'111Y 411. 21 1112111-S 11211111 11111111, 11111 111 111s l1f1111IJ1111f11t 10 11111111 21s
1111111111111 21s 1111 112111 11111 111121111111 111 11'1111111 114? 1111181 11211111 111'11. 11111 H1111
11111 1111111 111 ask 21s 111 11111211 111 11121.11 112111 1111, 11111 11111211 1i111l1 111 211 11121111 1s
1111? W1111 11111211 sp11'11 111111s 1111 s1211111 11111111'11 111s 1as1is 111211 1111111211111
12111111' 111111 1111111 11111211 1JH1111'111'l' 211111 SE11'1'1111,'11 111111s 1111 11111111 11111111? S1111-
1-11ss 1111121s11111111 1157 11s 111111111111 is 21, 131111117 211111111111111111111 111 1111111p211'1s011
1111111 1111s 1111111111 S111'1,'l?SS 1111121s111'1111 1111 11111 S1-21111 111 111111111g'1111c11 211111
1'11'1'?l111S1? 11 1111111110ps 1111111111111121111111. 11'01111g'11s 211111 1101 1111111111011 111
111211-11 s11111-1211 111111111s 01 g'2111l111,Q a 111'11111111011. '11111111' 131111I1OSU 1s 1101 10
s111111-1 11114 111'11111ss11111 11111 111 g'11'11 01111111'1111111y 1111' S1111-111s1-0111151 31111
11111 11,11v11101111111111 111 01111 's 1111101113 2111111111 11111 11211'11111s 111111s 1111111 11111
1111111111111211 1s 2111111 111 111'11'11,11' 11'1s111y 11111' 111111s1111 21s 10 11111211 1,'Zl11111g' 01'
I11l01.l'SS1011 1111 s111111111 111111111 T11111'11 1s s011111111111g' 11111111111111 111g11111' 10
1111 s1111g111 111 1'11111'1'111011 1112111 11s 11111111111-1112111111g 112111111. 11 21111118 10 12111
1111? 1.111111113114311 1111 1111111111 111 11111111 21 11111. 01111 111 11116 1112111111g' 11ss1111-
11211s 1s 111-1g'1112111111. A1111 111111111 is 1111 1111111111 111211111 10 1111111111111 11 1112111
111 21 1-111111g'11. 11111-11 11111 11111i1'11111a1 1111110111es Zl1f1ll12111111'G11 1111111 11111 1111111-
1-111111s 111111111 1111 211 11111 11111111111111511 111 2111 11111 ?1l'1S 211111 s11111111111s 211111
1111111 11'1111111 1111 1l11lS1 1'111-111111 11 1111 is 10 111211111 211137 p1'0g'1'11ss 111 111s
s11111-1211151. 13111111 11111121111111 111111 1111111111 1111111111111 211 1ea11111', 11111 se11-
1,'O111'1111'111'1? 1101'1l 111 11111111'11111g'e, 1111111111111110111111 01 111011g'111 211111 1110
2111111111 10 1-0111'111111'21111 11111 11111111 011 21 given s1111jcc1 101' El p1'O1011Q,'G11
11111111111-11111s11 211'l? 11ss111111211s 1111111-11 011157 11011111 1111'O11g1l eXe1'1f1s11
113111-2111s11 11 11111111s 1111 11111 111s121s 01 111g11111' 11111. I1 2111'a1:1111s 111 11111
1111111'11111211 Z1 101'0 101' 11111 11111111. 11 ll1?l11iGS 111111 212 111111111112 I1 opens
1116 eyes 01 111s s01111011111 g.1','1'G?11 11111'110s11 211111 61111 11111111. 11 11-11111v11111s 111111 111111111y. 11 is 1101 s0 110112 1111111 Q'1'2l1L111El111 1s 1111111-ywl1111'11. N11111
11. 1ove for c1111y 111111 1'1g111e011s1111ss. As "11111 1s 11101113 1111111 11111111. illg' 1'1'1l1111'i11Q 111111111g'1-111-11 is 1111111111111 111111. 1111 1s 111 11011111 111 l1V13l'y
?l11d111G 11011y 111010 1112111 1'11111111111." s0 1s 1111111111111111 11101111 1112111 1i11111v1- 1'11'l'11'. 1111 111g'1111111s 11V111'Y 111111111 1111111111y11111111. A w1111 111111111111111
c1f1ge 11111111111 POXVGI' 10 1111111y 11. N11, 11111 1111s1 111111g's 111 11 11-01111311 11111 1112111 111' 1111111311 is 11111 g'1'1111111s1 11'111'111 11ss111 101111y. VNV11 1'21111l111' 11V111'
are 1101 a.1w11ys C1I'Z1XVI1 11111111 P11 111X1111101c, 111111011g'11 111051 111'11 11Sl12l11.V 1451111121111 11112 11l11101'1AE111l'U 01 11'111' 1111111111111111.
possessed and p111z1111 11y 111089 XY11411 111-11 11111 11111s1 11111111111 111 11111 Nvwl. was 11111111 1, ,mn-1, 1,I,l,,1,1-Tum, 11m,, fm 1l,,,W 11,,. 1111113 1,1
1111U13111'1111011 01 1110 111311119 H011' 111f111Y 11111"S if 11113 11111 1101111 11 111111'11111g' 111111 1'111'4'1' 1111011 s011111 211'11V11 1'111'11111' 1112111 1111112 '1'1111 1-1111101
1100111 11111 21 S0111-3 S11'11111l'- 1"'f111111111 1'11?11'111'11'1'111211 11115 11-ff i1S 1111' 111111111111111 11111111 111111 W01111111 was 1111v111' 11111111 111s1s111111 1111111 111111' 111111
P1955 for H11 time' 1111' 1111110l1'1l1111Y 11111' S1'1'111'111g' 2111 1111111-1111011 was 11111'111' s11 11114111 11s 11 is
T1111 1101111g'11 is NY1111111 11111 111111111s 111 E1 111111-11 1?l1'Q'11l' 1111111111112 11s 111 11111 111't1S11111 112111. 11111' 1-11111111'y 1s ,111s11y 1111111111 01 11115 l111111,'1'1111U11211
1'l1I'1'11'll1l11ll 1s 1101111111110 111 11111 11111111111 1117 s11111111s, 11 1111s 11111 1111111111111 11111'1111111g'11s1111111111111 11111 111111111111S1 11111111 11s W1111 11s 11111 11111s1 2111V2l111,'P11
of 001111111111 11111. T1ll'l'1' was 21 1111111 XV1ll'I1 111' 101111 1111- l'U111'g'4,' 1111111's11 S1llL11'111. 5112111 W11 11111 s11'1v11 111 l'112111Z13 111 11111 11111111111111111 111'11s11111 1111
111111 1"111111'111111 10 11111' 1'21l'1l1 was S11l'1110Sl'l1 10 1111v11 1v11s11111 111s 111ll1' 1111111 11111111s 111111 211'1' 11l111,111S1 1111111 111 11v111'y 1:'1'11111111111111 811211301111
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Irving Louis Baumgartner
Born at Sumner, Iowa. Graduated from N. VV. P. S. in '06, His HBig Four"-Sec'y Y. M. C. A. ,11-'12, Mis-
sionary Comm- 10-'11, Class Foot-ball, VVorking. He is short, plump, gritty, not wealthy but always has a
Attica, N. Y.
Born at Attica, N. Y. Graduated Attica H. S. 708. Her iiBig
Fouri'-Pres. Y. W. C.A., Sec'y of Philo, Class Basket-ball, Laughing.
She is chubby, jolly, hearty and full of courage. Roomed with a HSnoozer.
Left handed. Profession-Teaching. Sideline-Using HMatts." Philo.
Maybelle Eloise Danuser
HShilling." ProfessionfTeaching. Sideline-Getting Shillings. Philo.
Eiiie Mae Berger
Born at Naperville, Ills. Graduated N. W. P. S. '08. HerHBig
Four"-Class Basket-ball, Messenger Philo, Getting
HDyed," Attending Chautauqua. She is short, am-
bitious, always signs her name "Subject to
change without notice." Profession
Born at Arcadia, VVis. Graduated Arcadia H. S. '07 Taught school one year. Her g'Big Fouru Class Basket-ball, Ass't-
Editor Spectrum, Chr. Missionary Comm. Y. W. C. Ag Chronicle Staff. Slender, wiry, tricky, and nice. Profession-
Teaching. Sideline-Watching the Heathen. Clio.
Herbert Searl Frank
Born near Paynesville, lylinn. Graduated Paynesville H. S. ,08. His "Big Fourn-Pres. Athletic Ass'n, Vice-Pres. Y. NI.
C. A, Varsity Basket-ball for 3 years, Varsity Track. Herb is the class HHeax'y weight," charming personality, never
gets sore, is usually sometimes late once in a while. Profession-Preaching. Sideline-VVriting Theses. Clio.
Edgar S. Faust
Born at Caro, Mich. Graduated Caro H. S. '08, Hisuldig Four" -Varsity
Base-hall, Vice-Pres. Oratorieal Ass'n, Pres. Senate, 2nd Prize Fresh-
man Oratorieal. Short, plump, small caput but big ideas.
Art editor HSpectrum." Profession-Preaching.
Sideline-Teaching little ones to crow. Clio.
Alexander Riddler Freeman
Born at Naperville, llls. Graduated N. H.S.'08. Hisuldig Four"
-Publisher College Chronicle, Capt.Va:'sity Track, Vice-Pres. Student
Body, Vice-Pres. Class '09-'l0. UPont', is long, and high, learns easily and
graduates at 20. Profession-Y. NI. C. A. Work. Sideline-Makiiig dough. Clio.
Carl Frederic Gackeler
Born a Wolverine. Graduated N. VV. P. S. '08. His HBig Four"-Class Pres. '08-09, Pres. Chronicle Co. , Fditor-in-
chief of the HSpectrum", lnter-Society Debate 309. HJack" is married and the proud father of a little daughter. ls of a kind
disposition. Profession- Preaching. Sideline-Taking care of baby. Philo.
Judson Spreng Gamertsfelder
Born at Cleveland, Ohio. Graduated Naperville H. S. '08 His "Big Four"-Varsity Basket-ball, Capt. Varsity Track 10
Editor College Chronicle, Tennis Champion , ll. Hjuddieu is light, slippery, nimble, and tricky. Graduates at 20. HIS
Esther Ella Hatz
Prairie du Sac, Wis.
Albert Ernst Hemmer
Born near Sommerville, lnd. Graduated Uakland
llnd il H. S. 'OS His "Big Fouri'-Pres. Clio, lnter-
Society Debate '11, lnter-Collegiate Debate '12, Foot-ball Mgrfll.
"Hematite" is a long Hgeezerf' full of the Hold nick," always in for a
"blow out." Profession-Teaching. Sideline-Coaxing Chickens. Clio.
Arthur M. Holtzmann
Born at Crediton, Ont., long time ago. Graduated Crediton H. S. '08. His "Big Four"--Varsity Base-ball, VVinner
lnter-class Oratorical contest '12, Commencement Orator, Class Foot-ball. ul-loltzw is solid, heavy, optimistic, and always
has a girl. Believes in International peace. Profession-Preaching. Sideline-HGulping" Sodas. Clio.
father is a DD. LLD., hence Jud must be smart. Profession-Teaching. Sideline-Playing with the kids. Clio
fi Born at Prairie du Sac, Wis. Graduated Prairie du Sac H. S. 'O8. Hel
uBig l"our"gVVinner Declamatory Contest, Freshman year, Src y
it Student Body, Class Basket-ball, Sec'y Class ,l0 ll
ul-latz' is the last of the family, she is medium
weight, dark hair, and dreamy eyes. Pro
ning the U-lack." Clio
John Harrison Kolb
Born near Berlin, Wis. Graduated Berlin H. S. '08. His HBig Four"aClass Pres. '09-,103 Y. M. C. A. Presg lnter-
" society debate 'lO5 lnter collegiate debate '12, Hslackw is usually the winner and he makes it good- Hard to get in
with, but you're there to stay. lnvineible determination, nothing too hard. Profession-ASaving the Heathen.
Sideline-lVatching the style of Hat C27 Philo.
Charles A. Lang
A Born near Orrrille, U. Graduated llflarshallville, H. S. itll. Taught
four years. Travelled some. His "Big Four"-Class Pres.
'11-'lZg Business Nlgr. of the HSpectrum5" Class
Basket-ballg Class guardian. HCharlie" ismar-
ried, forceful and to the point. Profes-
Ralph Wesley Loose lk a
Naperville, llls. ' '
Born at YVauseen, Ohio. Graduated Elkhart iigieees 3
Cslndl H. S. 'U2. HDrummed" several years and then
Hbeat it" for college. His "Big Four"-Y. lhl. C. A. Mis-
sionary Comg Y. Nl. C. A. Bible Study Commg Preached while in
schoolg took vocal. HRalph" is our HShorty". He worked his head off
of his hair. Profession-Preaching. Sideline-Stayinglow. Clio.
Peter Milton Mattill
Falls City, Nebr.
Born since the war in Texas. Lived in Texas, Kansas, Nebr. , and Mo. Graduated St. Joseph! Mo.lH.S.'07. Loafed
in a Freight ollice one year. His "Big Four"-Varsity Track 'IU5 Vice. Pres. Class 'l l-'l2g Chr. Reading Room '10-'llg
Class Basket-ball. iiMatt" is short and chubby, always makes a hit when he strikes. Profession. Arlieaching. Sideline-Reading Broad-books. Philo.
Newton Lorenzo Miller
Downers Grove, llls.
Born at Downers Grove, lll. Graduated Downers Grove H. S. '08 His HBig Four"aVarsity Track, College Orchestra,
Class Foot-ball, Class Basket-ball. HNewt,' is thin, light, and skinny Ready to hang or be hung. Never late to
classes CFU. Profession-Teaching. Sideline-Preaching. Clio.
Herman Edwin Mueller
Born many years ago at 12100 in Minii. Graduated Farmington H. S.
'09. His L'Big Fourii-Pres. Philo, lnter-Society debate lil,
Chronicle Staff, Graduates in three years, think of itl He
is long, slender, and lengthy. Profession-Preach-
ing Sideline-joking. Philo.
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George Conrad Pullman ' it
, .., .X ,ttt X,
A s mf A. ef f -2 as ..
Urbana, lnd. 'i'a'i
Rom at Urbana, Ind. when an infant. Graduated
Urbana H. S. '05. HUHiee boy" for several years. fi.e sf. 1, I
Hisulgig Fourl'-Pres. Student Body, Pres. Class llU-' 11 5 iw
Treas. Northern Ills. Oratorical League ,ll--'12, lnter-Society
debate. HPully" is Curly headed, the class-clown, a hearty eater, always
preferring the HY1111 Camp H brand. Profession-Preaching. Sideline-
l,ooking serious. Philo.
Frederick Arthur Render
Born near Graymont, llls. Graduated N. W. P. S. '08, His HBig Four"-Class p0Ct, but never handed in his work,
Married, Father, Brilliant. HF. A. R" is our Philosophy shark, never gets more than l0O per cent. Cuts up in class but Prof. never
catches him. Profession-Preaching. Sideline-Studying Philosophy and the baby. Philo.
azz: M., ... ..,-.V-rv - ..-.r-,-.-, ,.--A ,Y Y . .W
Grover Luther Schaller
Born near Perrysburg, 0. Graduated Perrysburg H. S. '06. Taught two years. His UBig Four"-Pres. Volunteer Band,
Inter-Society debate, Inter-Collegiate debate, Chr. Nlissionary Comm. HGrover" is no dog, but he barks a lot. Has a
Franklin Charles Schwartz
Born near Sturgis, hlieh. but en Indiana Soil. Grad-
uated N.VV. P. S. 'U8. His Ullig Four"-Ass't Business
Mgr. HSpeetrum,', Inter-class Orator '10, Class Foot-ball, Memx
ber of Senate. HSehwartzie" won a heart during vacations. That's something
few 125 Can say. Profession-Teaching. Sideline-Inter-state contracting. llhilo.
Irvin LeRoy Schweitzer
Born near lblalta, llls. Graduated N.W. P. S. '09. ls making his Course in three years. His "Big Four"--VVas Pres.
of his class f1'13il in Freshman year, Y. hfl. C. A. Cabinet, Class Basket-ball, Class Foot-ball. HSehweitz" has a bad shoulder,
peculiar laugh. Says UWC all have our troubles. ' ' Profession-Teaching. Sideline-Viewing foreign fields. Clio.
Born at Heridon, Kansas. Didn't need a middle name. Graduated N.VV.
P. S. '08, His "Big Four"-Pres. Uratorieal Assn, lnter-society
debate ' 11 5 lnter-collegiate debate ,125 Class Treas. '11-'12,
HHeinie', sells maps to man or beast. He is an old
Hwar horseu in debate. Profession-PreaCh-
.e ing. Sideline--lXlappirtg the States,
selling to cows a specialty. Philo.
shame on Uber." He is big, robust, mostly bust, and strong. His Profession-Preaching. Sideline-Eating. Philo.
Forest Junction, YVis.
Y Born at Sugar Bush, Wis. Hence his sweet disposition, sometimes it's granulated, sometimes soft-A. His "Big
ii " Four"-lnter-society debate 'll, '12, Pres. Philo, YYinner Freshnian Oratorical, Yice-Pres. Senate 'll,'lZ.
Lily Belle Voegelein
Falls City, Nebr.
Born near Salem, Neb. Grad-
uated Falls City, QNeb.D H. S. '08.
Her Hliig Four"-Art liditor HSpectrum, H
Ladies' Glee Club, Class Sec'y '08, '09, Class
Basket-ball. HBelle" is always ringing in our ears the
Worth of her ability, not by words but by works. Wcmn the Ill.
University Scholarship. Profession-Teaching. Sideline-working.
Arnold Vieth, Norwalk, Wis.
Born at Norwalk, YVis. Graduated Norwalk H. S. '08. His Ulgig Four"-Chemistry,
Class-Foot-liall, Roaming, Sliding, Vieth missed one Semester of his Junior year owing to sickness
but is in shape to graduate anyway. He used a pony in l,atin but later got a deaf-horse Cpllivorcel
Profession-Teaching. Sideline-VVorking in the lab. Clio.
Henry William Voigt, Kankakee, Ills.
Born near Kankakee, llls. Graduated N. W. P. S. '08. His Hliig Four"-Treas. Y. Nl. C. A., Literary liditor
H Spectrum," Class Foot-Ball, Pres. Y. P. A. HBill', is a deep thinker with original ideas. Loves the Classics, never
sleeps in classes CU Profession-Preaching. Sideline-Looking for Hsomeonef' Philo.
L 'Harry' ' is quite reserved, but has his eyes open. Profession-Teaching. Sideline-Real Estate. Philo.
Born at Naperville, llls. Graduated Naperville H. S. '08. Her
H Big Four"-2nd prize Freshman Declamatory, Sec'y Clio,
Sec'y Class '09, '10, Seciy OratoricalAssn. 310, 'll.
i' ix Uliessn is the youngest damsel in the class,
X graduating at 20. Her great question
K or Q" vitch? Fond of
Hou crs Prof Teaching
Berger. Voegelein, Hatz, Game1'tsfe1de1', fC'oachJ, Tll1'I19I', Danuser. Broadbooks
Pullman, Lang, Miller, Schrammel, Schweitzer, Freeman, Mattill.
SENIOR FOOTBALL TEAM
Miller, Pullman, Schwartz, Voigt.
Hemmer, Freeman, Frank, Gamertsfelder, Schrammel
Schaller, Kolb, Mattill.
Tl't'2lSlll'l1l' . . . . . .
Class llovf ..
Class C'ulo1's. . .
Senior Class Officers
.Cllzlrlcs A. Lang
....l.'. M. Mattill
. . .II. SGll1'2l,ll1ll1Hl
. .livllu Vocguluiu
. . . . . .-l. H. Kolb
...Mal1'mm11 :mel Silw-1' Gray
..Alll1'l'll,'2ll1 Bvzluty Rosle
lass Holm. ...flllllllil vim-it Vl'1'lJfZllS
Class ,l4lll1lll1'lIl . ..1XCOl'11
Eitjfm-l iowcr, Pll,F1'1'lS when-ls
Vyclu boats and 2lll'f0ll1Olllll'S
Shoot The fl-l111'fc-S illllll. loop Thu loop
Scuiors, Sc11io1's, NVl1oopc1y whoop.
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The Class of 1913
llIllYNIClVIlClICIi, ll. U. Hubbard, la.
"Heine," the dimpled darling of the Junior class is a great sportsman.
Besides being' at tennis champion, he plays football, basketball, and pinuckle
lle is not very tall so if it were not for his cheerful grin we should never
know when he was coming' alonsl
l!Ll'lVIlClt, W. F. La Yerne, Ia.
"XYee XVillie." a member of the "Hill" Club, has an athnity for the oilice
of vice-president. XVe see in 'Hilly the genius of second Billy Sunday?
from the pounding of baseball to the pounding: of the pulpit.
LANG, NSTIIICII. Mendon, Mich.
"'l'ubby" has distinguished herself chiefly while in college by the
smile she wears and by the way she plays basketball. NVe point to her as a
proof that MichiQ,'an's peach crops still maintain their superiority over those
of other states.
lPR.Xl'lGl'lR, ICRXYIN. Marshfield, XYis.
Une of the "bright and shiningf' members of the Junior class.' Always
profitably busy. But U! ye gods! NVhat boldness!
FICIK, FRANK. La Moille, Ill.
Frank is known chiefly as Y. M. C. A. president and as "that brother
of 'Pat's'." lluring' his Freshman and Sophomore years he kept for the most
part in the background, waiting' until his .lunior year before throwing his
"hat in the ring." ln spite of his innocent, eherubic appearance, "t'arbuncle,"
as he has recently become known, can show all of us a few things, and we
advise everyone to "watch his smoke."
MINCH, CUBA .X. Hooppole, Ill.
Cora is our "Missionary" sister. Her temperament is not what one
would C-all violent and to see her get angry would be as strange as hearing
ragtime in the Chapel exercises. Member of Junior Girls' basketball team.
SCHXVAB, RALPH KENDALL. Mendota, Ill.
Forgot to grow tall when he was young. Quite too busy to think of
anything so trivial. llesides being a. "grind" in studies, Ralph is proficient in
baseball, basketball. and football. Also an orator and debater. Made his
Iirst impression at Carroll. "Cheese it! The peeleri'
SCHIBJNDEL. F. XV. Alivia, Minn,
Bears with dignity his responsibility as "father" of the Junior class.
l'hysica,lly. large. Temperament, kind. Spirituallyz slow to anger. Speaks
l"hysic-ally. large. Temperament, kind. Spiritually, slow to anger. Speaks
proud of him.
The Class of 1913
FIQIK, ROY XV. La Moille, Ill.
R. XYon't-do-it Fcik. more commonly known as "Vat," has shone
equally as an athlete. debater, and student. He has played on all class ath-
letic teams save tennis. President of class when Sophomore. Captain Sopho-
more debating team in spring, 1911. Clio debater in fall liill. Assistant
Editor College Chronicle. President Student Body 15913-15913. In order to
show the contraries of his nature. "Pat" has recently taken up Prohibition
XVIL-LMING. C. li. Gilliam, Mo.
Dame Nature took a piece of clay,
And modeled it so charming,
One streak of sense and ten of fun,
And called it Charley XYillming.
GEISTER. EDNA. Elgin, Ill.
Hails from Elgin. Likes candy, "blow-outs," and hard work. Vet
phrase: "I have a trade-last." Aim: professorship at Yale. Her able work
in the Barb's column of the College Chronicle has shown her most natural
bent to excellent advantage. One of the stars of the Junior basketball team.
HANNEMAN, H. XV. Magnolia, Ia.
In short, "Shorty" has changed from the very bashful, timid, Fresh-
man lad, into the dashing Junior boy who makes them all sit up and take
notice. In basketball, football, track and duck-on-the-rock, Shorty has been
one of the Junior mainstays.
GElS'l'l'1R, EDIVAHD A. Elgin, Ill.
"Ted" is a .lack-of-no-trade, but a master-of-all. His activities as a
"big gun" extend from the ex-chairmanship of the reading room committee,
to treasurer of the Athletic Association, captain Varsity baseball team for
second time, manager Varsity basketball team, assistant publisher of College
Chronicle, and president of Clio. As a diversion Ted studies.
HUUPIGS, FLORENCIQ. Naperville, Ill.
Florence is right there with the material when it comes to "blow-
outs." Her smile is contagious. She is another star on the Junior Girls'
basketball team. Hobby: Chapel theses,
KIRSCHNER, O. S. Seattle, NVash.
"Kirsch" is the .Iunior's star debater. He won their Freshman ora-
torical and did himself credit as a Sophomore and Varsity debater. He is
also a sure thing in football. "Kirsch" is the man who inaugurated the
swimming school in the city "Y," He is to edit the Spectrum in 1913.
HOCH, J, R. Leonardville, Kan. -I
"Governor" Hoch of Kansas portrayed his patriotism in his latest
lecture on "A Trip to Uncle Sam's Farm." -Xltho he plays Well in football,
"Governor's" hobby is tennis. "Beg Padon'?"
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SCHMIIDT: JACOB J. S. Germantown. U.
"Jake" is preparing himself for a rigorous campaign for Prohibition
president in four years hence. He launched his boom in his oration in the
local Prohibition oratorical contest in which he clearly defined the princi-
ples of his platform. "Jake" uses football tactics. XVatch him cross the line!
KNOCHIC, VIOLA. Cedar Falls, la.
Viola comes to us highly recommended as a teacher and accomplish-
ed musician. Since her stay with us she has proven invaluable as fancy
decorator. Her future interests are taken up in Grand Opera and Y. NV. C.
BHUNEMEIICR. E, H. Hubbard, la,
"Red," our worthy Junior Prex., manages class affairs in a very cap-
able manner. 'XVhen we hear of him in later years as a successful medical
missionary in foreign fields, we can attribute his success in part to the
"brilliant" beginning he made as a member of '13.
GROTE, XVM. E. Elgin, Ill.
"XVillie." "Bill," "Billy," organized the Academy Oratorical Associa-
ation, and Won its first contest. As N.-XV. College intercollegiate Prohibition
orator, he Won third in the State contest of 1910, second in 1911, and first in
. . iff fFif ' i .
f . gs
The Class of 1913
19112. Is serving as president of the famous "Bill" Club: president of the
Illinois Students Association: Vice-President Philo: and manager of N.-XV.
College Glee Club. Aim: pulpit, platform and press.
KELLERMAN, G. H, Elkton, Mich.
Garlield H. is that innocent-looking. unassuming brother Who never
appears mischievous. But keep your eye on "Kelly." He is already arrang-
ing a lyceum course. He is to publish the Spectrum in 1913.
OIFJRTLI. EDNA. Holmes, No. Dak,
"A fair, sweet girl with great, blue, wondering eyes." A school
marm she, from Dakoty. XV:-lited before deciding which was the best class
enter at N.-XY.: then after due deliberation joined the '13ers. Member
Junior Girls' basketball team. Secretary of class.
MILLER, HARRY A. Oak Harbor, Ohio.
Harry is the man who created and upheld '13's record in track
breaking the college record in the pole vault last year. As he has already
broken a vaulting pole this year We look to him for still greater things.
His other attainments include basketball, football, tennis, and above all,
gymnastics. He is the reason why the physical director left.
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HURN. A. L. Hum-l, So. link. SXYANK. U, ll, llutlcr, Ohio,
"liishop" .Xlvin llorn is our smiling. untiring worlicr. Ht- niustm-rs V
thoroughly cvcry subject he unrlertakcs and accomplishcs all in quict. Horn U- I" 15 1' "fl'1l"i11 "Xl"""'nt Ut XX"'mU1 bunlsugle' 1"Xl'Hf'tS to 510 fm
QOQS not iwlievk, in -Ahlowings himsvlfn thc lm-tu1'c platform at the Ctlllllllkfllilll of his coursc at Nortli-XYcste-rn, .Xt
pri-sent lic" is tutoring: and 1111-at-liiiig' and takes collegc Work on tho sidc.
PVYYFI, LFII X Vdum ,xvis Posse-sscs 21 wonnli-rful genius for Greek.
X U. L A L. 1 44 . n' ' 3.
Leila, alias "t'hub," is bringing: crcflit to thc linc homc from which
shc hails, as is provcn by hm' ability as a student. society bcllc, and Y. NY, C.
A. workcr. Her intcrcst in literature lcd her to writc an cxccllcnt .Junior
essay on "Sll2lkt'SlK'2ll'L'vS XYlJIll6'I1."
KlL.XlX'll'Il"I, RUTH. ll1tllklIlklllO1lS. lml.
'l'hc "tlHL1l'5'n int-mbcr of thc .lunior Class. Miss Iluth wus formerly
XVAGNVEH, G. F. Culbmltsonl New.. stuclcnt at llutlnf-r Vnivcrsity. l.Xs 2.1 Junior shc has pi-ovt-n hcrsclf as useful
lll thc kitchcn as shi- has gruccttil in society.
Cliaractcrizecl by 21 calm ch,-ine-anor and smiling cotintcnzincc. Fain-
ous as short story write'-r. His latest sigzniiicant production is a treatise on
domestic science-. Wagncr is one of our physical culturists. ,
I'.XL'L.l, E. A. llcrn, han.
1 5 1 1 iv ' - , " .
LDIJMIAL' JAUJUL L' Mtjmqm' HM' IC. A. is at blossom from thc sunflowcr statc. Principal feature:
".lakc" has rctaint-rl tht- Monroe rcputation for producing tlcbatcrs. rzivsn locks and rt-tl necktie, Favoritc hobby: work. At the cntl of his
He was 21 mcmbcr of thc 15011 Philo tc-ani and worked so hard that hc had to coursc Ed. hopes to but into pi'zicticc upon thc fort-ign mission Iicld all thc
take things easy for several weeks after. Philo and the .Juniors are proud good things hc learnt-fl at Nortli-Xhestcrn. "fl'he- world grows grey from
worry and hurryykfbut ll' Nt-ver!"
Blumer, Feik, Brunemeier, Hannenlali, Miller, Geister, Schwab
Schwab, Oertli, Hoopes, Geister, Minch, Lang
Back row: Miller, Brunenleier. Hannenlan, Sc-hendel, Schmidt
Second row: Feik, Kirschner, Blumer, Kellerman,
Front row: Schwab, Geister, Elnler.
Junior Class Oilicers
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Back row: Zieske, Hill, Schendel, Beister, Boshardt,Greise1ne1',Hern1an, Sede1',G1'oenig,T1'oxel.
Second low: Ritzentha,le1',Jaeck,Eberhardt,Seitz,Os1nandson, Stauffaclier, Dreisbach, Oertli, XVeigand, Gioenig
Third row: Barnhope, Allen, Xlfinkelinan, Hirschnian, Miller, Doesclier, Quilling, Cook, Burgener.
Fourth row: Daeschner, Shelley, Meier, Kersten, Bleek, Kirn, Prodoehl. '
Front row: Umhreit, Schniidt, lieriiliardt.
Hill, Prodoehl, Troxel, Seder, Cook, Kirn, Griesmer.
reztcu, Meier. Shelley, Iieisfel' fffoachb DaesCl111v1', 091
SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL TEAM.
Sfalldillgi GI'i9S9H161', DOQSCIIGF, Allen, SGGGF, Ki1'H, St2.uffaChe1', Quilliug, Gl1I'tHQF,HiGbGHth31,VViI1k1GH1El11, Umbreit
Boshardt, Prodoehl, Schmidt.
Sophomore Class Officers
...llznrry XV. Stmlffmfllvr
Xlltfl'-l,1'1'Sltll'l1l . ...lIsm'lw1"r E. ElJQl'll2l,l'll'i
S4't'l,'l'l2ll'y . . ....... l4h11ily OSlllCDl1SiJl1
Tl't'ilSlll'0l.' ....... ...Clmrlcs ll. Druislmcfll
Sc-1'g1ea,11'f-all-Arms . . . .George Suit!
Class Colors .... ...3l2ll'OUl1 and Gold
Class Flows-r. . . . .liridzll Rose
SOPllUlllUl'l'S, SOPl10lllOl'PS, 11, mah, l'Zl,ll,
Riclivfy ix, ki-ix, ki-ix,
Riclu-Ty ix, ki-ix, ki-ix,
Soplloulmw-s, SODllOlllOl'l'S, u, mln, 1-all,
lkvy, Kikciy, llic'liu1', lii,
HPHMN. XY. C.
ROLL CALL BY STATES.
lllllilxllilx North Dzmkotzx, NVasl1i11gto11 NVisuo11si11
Ohio llliuois Michigzm Nubraska.
021,113 da lllll1l1QSOl3, Kansas Pellllsylvallia
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FRESI-IM KN CLASS.
Nmmhxgzx, Tosuebe, KWH, BOXXHS HGHXUXGY W GZHQY KC
1 I5 ' Isjff
Nhxeuch, Yeurich, Gaxuevisiewev, Goetta, Wagner kC,0acXU
12 Har.. A, 4 S :'-- A 2 g,f
3 K Ii YS?
v , ZI""'4
FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM.
Unibach, Wegner, Ferner, Schmidt, Schilling, Gongoll, Ninnenian, Anderson, Schwartz
Spitler, Krug, fMgr.Jg Berger, Mathys, Wise, Capt.
5 1 .
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Freshman Class Ollicers
'vsitlviit ...... '
. . .llarry L. Neyei
Viw-Pri-sidviit .. ..... Della Foss
hw'1't-tary . ...Floreiive Frank
'lll'tt2lSlll't'l' ........ ..... Q 'arl E. l3G1'g'c-1'
Sv1'g't-ziiit-at-Arms . .mgilllllltll -l. Schilling
Yvll-ll'z1stvr . . . .lflrziiikliii SC'llllll?l't'l'
t'lzxss Uolors. . . . . .lirowu and lX'liitu
Class Flowvi' . . ............ Daisy
Class Motto . . .. .. Essayezw
Bala zipa, Halal sipzl, Browii and XYhite!
Bala zipa, Bala sipa, Yvll with all your might!
Zip Zali Zip Zah Zip Zah Bah!
lFl'tJSlllllPlll Fiwsliliieiif Rah I Rah! Rall!
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Senior Academy Class
ED. ANTON Waterloo, Iowa.
This niodest youth is a native of Iowa. His genial disposition
has won him many warm friends, especially among the fairer sex. Fav-
orite pastime-Star-gazing. Favorite studyeBotany. XVantsf-A pretty
blonde to share life's sorrows with him.
FREDERICKA BROSE Chatiield, Ohio.
A true daughter of Ohio: Characteristics-sober: understands the
joys and sorrows of a minister's daughter: and a faithful member of the
Student Volunteer Band. Ambition: To apply the knowledge received at
A. N. W. C. to lands across the sea.
ARTHUR .l. BRUNNER. Boniield, Ill.
Arthur is an active member of the class. He has held the hon-
ored position of "President" during the past year. He also received hon-
ors in oratory. Has an affinity for things musical. Favors the "Girls'
Dormitory Idea." Ambition---To join the Apollo Club.
ALVINA ELMER. Monroe, Wis.
The Girl from Old Monroe. A true friend and an agreeable Class-
mate. Appreciates the worth of her fellow townsmen ...... Favorite pas-
time-A little walk and a little talk before supper. Ambition-To be a
queen of a home.
EDNA HARTER. Naperville, Ill.
Our bright, jolly, cheerful Edna, who really should have been
graduated last yearg but she decided to teach one year that she might be-
come "one of us." Hobby+Foulk's tfolkl stories. Favorite expression-
"Gracious Goodness." Favorite pastime-Working physic experiments.
Ambition-To become a Professor of Ancient Languages.
ANDREW' K. HENNING. Allison, Iowa.
Our industrious, studious, all around "white" man, who has dug
into every branch of science, while at A. N. XV. C., except, we regret to say.
Girlology. Likes thoweverl to get certain things from Iowa. Dislikes to
be teased. Hobby+Cicero. Ambition-To be a mender of souls in some
H. HERRMAN. Brooklyn, N. Y.
Herman is Herrmann whichever way you put. it. He is one of
the pluggers of the class and of course he will make good. He wears a
smile in sunshine and rain. Very active in Y. P. A. work. His ambition
is to become recognized in "XVho is XVho."
XVILLIAM HINTZMAN. Monroe, VViS.
Our imposing preacher from the Badger State. His present occupa-
tion is writing Billits Doux to Monroe. "Aw, Grab a Root." He was the
"Center of attraction that helped win the Silver Medal at Evanston."
X . . 'T5:l'fl..
Senior Academy Class
BENJAMIN A. HOFFMAN. XValnut, Ill.
Our Tennis Champion and Star Basket Ball forward from the
"Sucker" State. His pet name is "Bennie." Likes girls. Dislikes to
spend money. Hobby: Voice. Ambition: To be a John McCormick, or
some other equally famous tenor singer. Lesser Ambition: To become
Athletic Director of N. XV. C.
XVILLIAM KASTNER. Milwaukee, Wis.
XVhere from? XVell, they call him "Schlitz." XVonder why he
has such a stand-in with our new President? Perhaps he aspires to the
position of assistant Secretary. XVby is he so popular? He's the center
wheel of North NVestern's Basket Ball Machine.
CLARA KLIPHARDT. Randolph, Kansas.
Our Secretary is a "sunflower" girl. As a lllll1lSlG1"S daughter,
she has traveled extensively. Has had one year's experience in teaching.
A true advocate of the west. Ambition: Professor of German.
SOPHIA KNAUER. Brooklyn, N. Y.
The quaintest girl from New York thinks it advisable to let the
Atlantic separate Academy and College memories. Her chief character-
istics: Smiling. Her favorite expression: "Fo' evah moah!" Her future:
Reforming the Heathen.
KVM. MEHN. Ripon, XVis.
"Germany," "Dutch," "The lnischief of the class." Only an agita-
tor of Blowouts. He's wearing a Silver Medal. Overheard in Evanston
Gym the eve he won it: "Say, that fellow is a good guard." H3 was on our
first. debating team. Ambition: Priesthood.
H. A. OBERHELMAN. Barnes, Kansas.
Harry is the son of a Kansas farmer. Attended Kansas Agri-
cultural College. Joined the class of '12 at A. N. XV. C. to develop his
ministerial instead of his agricultural talents. He was class prex for
'09-'10, Ambition: Ministry. Hobby: Obeying College Rules.
XV. C. PAUTZ. Arnprior, Ontario.
XVill cast his lot among the class of 1912. He came all the way
from Canada to learn how to become more efficient in Pulpit Pounding.
He specializes in Greek and Bachelorology. Ambition: Ministry. Hobby:
Playing Basket Ball.
M. A. PERRIN. Menomonee Falls, XVis.
Milton is the son of a Wisconsin doctor. He came to A. XV. C.
to widen his intellectual capacities and to learn for what vocation in life
he has been created. Ambition: Doctor. Hobby: Studying.
'Kar if , Y 95123-,J
Senior Academy Class
C. E. REIDT. Clifford, Ontario.
Chas., another of our Canadian brethren chose A. N. XV. C. and
joined the class of '12 to enlarge his ability for carrying out the dictates
of his conscience. Ambition: Ministry. Hobby: Flirting.
LEONORA SCHILLING. Appleton, XVis.
This our faithful standby in Eng. Lit. class hails from Apple-
ton, Wis. Custom forbids that we tell tales out of school, but rumor has
it that to graduate with the '12 class was not the only reason why she
came to A. N. XV. C. in her senior year. Hobby: Getting up Commence-
ment Prograins. Ambition: Teaching.
NELLIE SCHIRMER. Holton, Kansas.
Nellie hails from the Sunflower State. In addition to her
Academy course, she also dabbles in art. She has been pleasantly an-
noyed by visitations of ".Ial:nfingsJ". Her ambition is to teach, but she
prefers a class of but one pupil. Her favorite study is English Literature.
LILLIAN VIETH. Norwalk, XVis
A Badger State Girl. Small physically, but hath great feelings
of her own. Knows how to laugh. Faithful at class meetings. Favorite
pastime: Studying German? Ambition: To Graduate with the class
LGITIS G, WEBERT. Elk Mound, Wis.
Louis, is a man of fine arts, for he knows "How" in the music
department and thrills audiences by his eloquence. Lou played on the
"Varsity" This and the winning of the Class Championship in '10 to 'll
speaks for his management of Academy Basket Ball. Ambition: Doctor.
ICDXVARD WERNER. Laniberton, Minn.
The "Papa" of our class hails from Minnesota. He arrived at
Naperville four years ago, but, being overcome by loneliness, bored by
club-board and pestered by buttons that wouldn't stay on, he resolved that
Mrs. W. should end it. Next year joins the ranks of the E. T. S., for his
aim is the Pulpit.
ARTHUR B. WINKENWEDER. . Naperville, Ill.
He's another "Knuck." Came to North XVestern Academy to
become famous. His chief characteristics are: quietness, sobriety and
lovableness. Oh, you couldn't mistake him. He's that long sub-forward
fvn the tiollege Varsity Basket Ball Team. H'aven't you seen him make
tl.ose long peachy baskets? Ambition: Professional Basket Ball Player.
XV. L. WITTE. Cottage Grove, Wis.
XV. L, XVitte, brother of the vice-president, is a debator of no
new fame. He is a youth of many sterling qualities. Like his brother he
is of a modest disposition. He is a student of no mean abilities and is
one of the scholars of his class. His ambition is to become a pulpit
pounder. Wants: A Girl.
7 2 I
' eg A C.
VI. H. WITTE. Cottage Grove, Wis.
M. H. XVitte alias the vice-president of the '12 class, hails
'rom XVisconsin. He is of a somewhat mathematical turn of mind, but he
ilso loves to ponder the thoughts of the great literary geniuses. He is
if a very modest and pleasing disposition. His ambition is to become the
mwner of a cozy bungalow for two.
Senior Academy Trophies
ia twill W
will I 9
.. . A in
Broeker and Spiegler Prize
All zmiiual prize of iiftvvii dolhlrs will bv given hy
thu iirm of I31'mi-lim' and Spicghfi' of Napvrville To thv
lll0Il1iN'l' of the g'1'a1h1ati11g class who has llladl' The high-
csi' ?lV1'1'2lg't' in his studies during the Third and fourth
yuars in 'fhv Avzldvniy. This prizc
The Hrsf film- in 1912.
will bo awzirdvd for
XV. NV. Spiegler
Shoemaker, LP1'es.b, Neuenschwander, Thom, XVaknitz, Ritzenthaler, Gamertsfsldex'
Kuhlman, O. Ritzenthaler, M. Ritzenthaler, Hoffman, Oberhelman, fVice P1'es.J, Rubright, CSec.b, Bfeuscher
Zackman, Schilling, Mooney, z'XLlSI11H11,XV8b9I't, Foulke, fT1'eas.i
Abe, Pagnard, Hefty,Zo1ler',Cow1es.
Arudt, Steiner, Josif, St1'Of11I112LI1, Oberhelmau, Stelliug, Talmau.
Schultz, Cuughell, QSQC. T1'9i:1Sl11'61'J, Kotesky, fPl'9S.P, Dahm, fVice P1'6S.l, Dahms
.- M-1 . L lf
ACADEM Y FRESHM IGN.
Mohr, Ziegelie, Hager, BoyCe, Varner, Zel1r,Holu1es, Witller, Sc-l1eer, HI'2l1lll9l.
Beglinger, Sc-hieb iVice Presidentl, HedingQ-r, XVGIICIIEIIHI, Waiclelich 1Pres.l: Solleuberger, Pod0ll,'l'in1lie, Keller, lSec-.l
Snyder, Bleam. Morel, iTreas.l, Sturm, Hedinger, Timke, Myers, soullker.
C'I'iD1J6I1, Banker, YVe1'11er, Moore, Spalm, NVeiss, XVa1ke1'.
Busacca, Cook, Matz, fPres.J, Heidinger, 1Vice P1'es.3, .I. Drendel, L. Drendel
7 8 o
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ACADEMY FOOTBALL TEAM.
O. Oberhelman, Strothman, Pagnard, Arndt, Bower, Sondker, Brown, Waidelich, Mehn.
Shoemaker, Kluckhohn, Webert, H. Oberhelman.
Hifi, xVil1kQl1XY6'd01', Harter, XVebe1't.
Oherllellllau, HOITIIIZIII. I-Iiutzman, Mehn.
ACADEMY GIRLS' BASKET-BALL TEAM.
Webert. Ausman, Hoifman, Hoffman lC'0achl Ober11el1nan
li M Y
FRESHMAN ACADEMY B. B. TEAM.
Scheer, XV8,id61iC11, XVittle1', Braudle, Hager.
BASKET BALL TEAM OF SCHOOL OF COMMERCE
YVitte, Bower, Schoenfeld, Grisell, Shimp.
A 2? . Y' 1
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ESTHER HUKE. Plainfield, lll.
Diploma in Piano.
XVho is that fair Senior, al-
tho she's small makes an "awful lot"
of noise? XVhy, don't you know that's
"Hukie," our baby sister. Neither her
small stature nor her few years have
hindered her from attaining the high-
est honors of the class
GERTRUDE BOECKER, Naperville, Ill.
Teacher's Certificate in Pipe Organ.
How the sounds of the pipe
organ do re-echo when Gertrude, sum-
moning all her strength, tries to play so
as to be heard above the din of the
students tiling into chapel. Still shes
a very quiet. girl and is more often seen
HELEN LANG. Appleton, Minn.
Teacher's Certificate in Piano.
Helen, our industrious girl, has
by her conscientious work become
"teacher's pet." She is the only one
of the Senior Musics who is not all a-
tremble before going into Prof. Al-
LYDIA SHALKER. Leavenworth, Kan.
Teacher's Certificate in Piano.
Altho "Lyd's" special line is
music her interests are far reaching,
centering especially in the Junior Class.
Her sparkling dark eyes and merry
smile often cheer her associates. We
predict that with her musical ability
and sunny disposition she will brighten
many dark pathways.
ALICE WARTMAN Norwalk, Wis.
Teachers Certificate in Piano.
Alice is our basket ball star for altho her lingers were made for playing scales they are also very
skillful in shooting baskets. Her warbling notes floating out upon the breeze froni some upper window have
attracted at least one young man as he sauntered about the cainpus.
School of Music
The School ot Music tornis a very iuiportant part of the Vollege and it is under the same goverinuent and discipline. Students enter-
ing' our School ot Music have besides the privilege of the school itselt' the advantages of being' under the intluencc ol' a t'hristian institution.
The niusic students also have the opportunity ot' pursuing literary studies together with their work in niusic.
The faculty of the Music School consists ot the t'ollowing':
J. Albert Allen Jr., Director ot' the School ol' Music. Piano, tlrgaii, 'l'heory and llarniony.
liuth K. Speicher, Voice Vulture, History of Music.
J. Frederick Fehr, Violin.
Henry C. Smith, Vocal Music.
The School of Music is in a very thriving condition and great interest is shown in all courses ottered.
A Ladies' tllee t'lub under the direction of Miss Speichcr was conducted again this year. The girls did splendid work and were
always in demand. The Mens' Glee Club under Prof. li0XVlll2ll1'S direction deserves special mention. A number of trips to neigliboring
towns were made during the year and an extensive tour is being' planned for next suunuer. NVe also are proud to mention the College
Band and the Mandolin Club. Organizations of this kind give students an opportunity to develop their musical ability by cooperation.
SCHOOL OF MUSIC.
Back row: Smith, Lubaeh, Grisell, Lerche, Kaih, Ritzenthaler, Walker, Rilliug.
Second Row: P. Boniberger, Vogel, Geier, Oestricher, XVELITIIIHII, Schalker, Vieth, Ganiertsfelder, Jones., Dahmes
Third Row: Brunner, A. Lang, XVebert, Nanninga, Bomberger, Blumer, Ferner.
Front Row: liehiuau H. Lang, Kraft, O. Ritzentlialer, Ostroth, Feather, Moyer, Stehr, Ebiuger, Pauli, Moehl
FIRST MVSIC TEAM.
11lhE'l'2,'Ql', Ustroflz, LPIYIIIPIII, Kastufr lCoac-hr, Moyer, Stehr, XV2ll'tIl121l1
SECOND MUSIC TEAM.
H. Lang, Kraft, Dahmes, Kastuer iCoaChb, A. Lang, Jones
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SCHOOL OF ART.
Uhr Art Srlinul
The art departnient of N. XV. C.
olters all the advantages ot' batter
known art schools. For several
years this department has been un-
der the capable directorship of Lydia
Dunham Smith, a sympathetic paint-
er of oil, water colors and china, and
a skilled artist in leather tooling
drawing, st anciling and pyrography.
Mrs. Sniith has had a wide ex-
perience, having studied at the Met-
ropolitan Museum of Art in New
York and then under the masters in
both London and Paris.
The aini of the school is to give
instruction in the principles of art.
To accomplish this result the stu-
dent is taught to appreciate nature
and to develop skill in the art for
practical life. A class has been or-
ganized tor this practical work.
The private work starts with a
course in charcoal. crayon, and pen-
cil, then up to still life, closing with
painting in oil and water colors.
Pyrogaphy, china painting, tooled
leathering and stent-iling are also
Lydia Dunham Smith, Instructor: Schiriner, XVEl1'lfIl121l1,BllCkS, Winkelinan, Doescher, Hatz, Ritzenthaler, Kiln.
Sitting: Schilling, Mrs. XValker, XVehrli, Lang.
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F. XV. VMBREIT
OFFICE AND BOOK STORE
O. S. EBY
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PROF. S. J. GAMERTSFEIJDER.
The Evangelical Theological Seminary
The object of the Evangelical Theological Seminary is to prepare
young men for the Christian ministry. For thirty-five years this insti-
tution has been engaged in instructing young men in the cardinal doc-
trines of the Christian religion and
to preach the Gospel of redemption
viction that the Bible, the canonical
ments, is the record of a revelation
inspiring them with a holy ambition
in Jesus' name. VVith a settled con-
books of the Old and the New Test.a-
given to man by a special inspiration
of the Holy Spirit, that Jesus Christ is the Divine Son of God, and that the
Christian consciousness of fellowship with God through faith in His Son
can be set forth as truth, as well as any other mental phenomena, we
hold that it is our privilege and most sacred duty to teach and interpret
the tenets of our holy religion as we find them expressed in the Scriptures.
PROF. S. L. UMBACI-1
Theology is a growing science, and every age must formulate its own
detailed statement of religious faith. XVhile we accept the Scriptures as
interpreted by an enlightened Christian consciousness, we yet gladly
appropriate all the light of nature, reason and sound philosophy in our
investigation and elucidation of the truth.
One Hundred and Eighty graduates have been awarded diplomas
from our Seminaryg many others have been benefitted by taking elective
courses. lVith but few exceptions, the men who have attended the Semi-
nary are now serving as pastors in the Evangelical Association.
XVe have undertaken the project of erecting a new Seminary build
ing in Naperville. The Twenty-Fifth General Conference has given direc-
tion and outlined a plan for raising the funds. The Board of Trustees
has appointed a building committee and the necessary preliminaries for
building will soon be consumated. With better equipment and an increas-
ed faculty, in the near future, the Evangelical Theological Seminary will
be able to offer the best possible opportunity to all young men who desire
to take a well arranged series of theological studies in preparation for
the Gospel ministry. 4
MILFORD IG. FAVST.
"K a n u c k." Trade:
marks: jovial, modest.
s p e e d y. XYatchWord:
Hurry. Graduated, N.
NV. C. Academy. 'OSH
Freshman, N. AV. C., 'ltli
E. T. S. '12, Lost his
reputation as a book
agent Xvhile in Milwau-
kee, but this was
largely compensated by
his finding a "Mar-
gueritef' Illinois is his
IC mig: rated to
America. from Karolien-
dorf, Russia, in 15100.
Studied the German and
Russian languages in
the fatherland. 'lly
trade. a carriage black-
smith. Attended N. XV.
C. Academy four years
before entering' E. T, S.
with the Class of 'l2.
Famous as fiddler, solo-
ist, and "O1'2itOl'." XVill
join the Canada Confer-
XVALTIGR S. GAlVIl5lt'l'Slf'I'1Ll.1I+IR, A. H.. B ll
"Johnnie" is not big but the giants fear his sling. Given diploma, N. XV. C.
Academy, '06: A, ll. degree. N. W. C. 'l0: li. ll. degree, IC. 'l'. S. 'l2. Debatcr, orator.
editor, athlete. Found a pearl which he calls the "Pearl" of ,Qgrcat price. XVill
shepherd a flock in his native state
LUIIIGNZ GIIHUS. EIPAVARIP A. LATT.
This tireless toiler developed a ro-
bust physique at farmingr. Having'
spent four years in the Academy
N. W. C.. he joined the Class of '12, IC.
T. S. lflrect in conduct as in posture.
Firm in conviction: graduated he Will
"teach others also" in the Canada Pon-
The "potato man." His motto. "Make
haste slowly." Received his prepatory
of training in N. NY. C. Academy. Mem-
ber of the Class of 'l3, IG. T. S. Took
to himself a helper in his senior year
which he counts the best of his school
career. XVill join the ranks of the
IU DY IZ, IJIWICIDY.
AN- ll- li- U- .XL1.lf.l.'l 14. R11 1..
1"l'1'1N"l1l- "l1i"- Iimporia, Kans.
Expert hook agent A t T ,. n .1 6. d High-
91119 lfllflsi 11014. MPH- land County School.
enlosist. zlntifiuflliali then N. W. C. Academy.
UI'a4'lll211el1. F I' 11 ITI o 111 MQIUIJQ1' of the Class Of
High St-liool in 1905 '12, IQ, T, S., HP Says
Tilllslht one year. Irie- that the East has no at-
ceived A. ll. desxree. N ti-actions for him: he is
XY. l'. '101 FI. lv. dt lonesome for the XVest.
art-e, 141. T. S., '12. Au- Trade: carpenter. Fam-
lhorify on llilwls. Fav-
orite flower: the "Hose"
XYill return to the
lluekeye state for his
Held uf 12'i1iol'.
ous as manager of IC. T.
S. Basket Ball Team.
Member of the Kansas
'SIC ll. Ni DLT IC.
Cedar Falls, Iowa.
This ministt-r.ehas preached two years. the son of a Presiding' Elder, gradu-
ated from the High School and State Normal at Cedar Falls: Class of '12, E. T. S.
Singer uf "high" quality: still awaiting the "fatal dart." Field: the Iowa Conference.
ALl'.b.l.'I lb. SIAUFFAL HILR, GEORGE THEOIDURF VIFTII
Graduated from Monroe High School
in 15106. Received A. B. degree, N. XV.
C., '10, U IP. tlearee IG. T. S., 15112. Sum-
mer sessions at llniv. of XYis., 11110 and
1911. Uptimistic, a giant thinker, keen
and forceful in public address: he is
amply fitted to he a teaching mission-
ary in Japan.
The man with many smiles. Left the
country school to follow the plow until
his dreams pointed him to Naperville.
for ministerial training. Spent four
years in N. XV. Academy, then joined
the 111. T. S., Class of '12. Foremost in
his class in selecting a "preachers as-
sistant." lVill labor in XVisconsin.
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PROPOSED EVANGELICAL THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY BUILDING
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GEORGE CONRAD PULLMAN
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STUDENT BODY OFFICERS.
CORA AMALIA MINCH ALEXANDER RIDDLER FREEMAN
Sec.-Treas. Vice-Pres. A
Y. M. C. A. CABINET.
Biester, Geister, Frank, Baumgartner, Kirschner, Voigt
Schaller, Pullman. Kolb fPI'QS.l, Allen.
The Y. M. C. A.
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Y. XV. C. A. CABINET.
Standing: Scliiriner, FOSS,D311l1S91'.
Sitting: Broadbooks, 1P1'es.J3 Renner, Lang, Daeschner, Minch, Geister, Knoche, Meier
Y. W. C. A.
. The Young XVOIIIHII f'hristian association is a Yury douiorratir
organization. lts opportunitios aro offorrd to ovrry l'rotvstant girl
in the institution. That tho girls have graspod tho opportunity
olforrtl is shown hy the splendid records ot tho past year. Tho nutm-
hership of the association vxreeds 9572 of tho total onrollmvnt ot'
girls in tho institution. Those girls havm- inanifrstod thoir intorost
in all tho assoriation artivities. ln tho rogular dwotional nivot-
ings hold Thursday vvoiiilig' of oarh ww-k a goodly nuuilwr woro
This sanio interest was shown in tho Bihh- Study voursos. Tlu-ro
wero six courses offorod with a total vnrolhnt-nt of 843 uwmlwrs and
an average attriidanro ot 70.
The Bihlv Study coursvs wvro Sllt't,'l'l'lTt'CT hy 1-lassrs i11 Mission
Study which show in thoir f-nrolhnvnt that thc- ardor ot' tho begin-
ning of the year had not in any way diniinishvd hut rathrr lI'1t'1'tt2lStttT.
Thr- records show that 93 inruilwrs rnrollrd tor Mission Study with
an average attondanro of 76.
Tho Y. NV. V. A. purposes to do provvntative work rathor than
resruv work and wo trust that wo havo siurrwtl4wl in our otforts.
Tho holptul talks giwn to tho girls haw lwrii varivd and instructive
tourhing tho vital prohh-ms whirh 4-onfront a girl student.
Not alonm- thru tho soura-vs thus far niontioned has the asso-
riation lwvii inadt- 2lt'4lll2lll1TUtT with litv quostions hut in to-onnm-tion
with tho Y. M. tho girls arr privilogrd to hoar topirs of a niorr
gvnvral rliarat-tor dist-ussvd varh Sunday afternoon, whrn ahlo spoak-
vrs from the- fam-ulty and from othrr institutions and protvssions givi-
us tht- lwiirtit ot' thoir widvr oxpwioiim-4-.
Tho kvynotv of tho past yt-ar's sul-ross ran ho sunuuvd up in tho
onv word, voopvrattion. OHM-4-1's of an organization cannot, do ot-
lirirnt work whvn tht-y arv not surv ot tho support of tho niviulwrs
who makv up that organization. Tho otiirrrs of tho Y. W. U. A.
had no rrason for surh trars. Each girl was rrady tor duty and was
willing to rarry on tho work assignvd to hor. The couunittcw chair-
inon with tlu-ir rouiuiittovs oarh porforuird faithfully the tasks with-
in thoir splu-rv. To low ln-it-t, tlu- past year's work shows a, faithful-
nrss to duty and a dosirv on tho part ot rarh girl to givo hor lifts to
thosv around hor whirh is worthy ot high colnniondation for it is
this spirit whirh loads souls to highrr and nohlvr otjforts.
Busacca, Schilling, Staullaclier, Swank, Brunelneier, Mattill, Bernliardt
Deschow, Henning, Brose, Schaller, Danuser, Pauli, Kolb, Lozier.
Mooney, BEllll1lg8,l"EI1Q1', Broadbooks, Minch, Schwab, Eilert.
The Student Volunteer Band
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S1"1ll111?l1'Y . 2
S1111i111's . . . 11
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1111111111111- 111' 11111 11211111.
'11111' l'1'Q.1'1l1?l1' 11111111i11g's 111' 11111 11211111 211'11 1111111 111'111'y S11111121y 111111111-
i11g' 211 811111. A Missi1111 S11111y 1:11111's11, "'1'1111 111111111-1111i111f1 111issi1111
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v111'si1i11s 111' 11111 1211111 S1'11ll1i1S 11111 1ll21S1'1'l' 11121111113 -11.01111 111. 511111, who
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11111i1' 1111211111111 10 11.
CONFERENCE OF CHICAGO VOLUNTEER UNION
A Student Volunteer Conference
Among the several eonferenees held in Naperville during the
past year was that of The Chieago Student Volunteer Union for
Foreign Missions. This eonference was held here Feb. 9-ll, 1912.
lt was of special interest to those believing in and advocating
the intellectual and moral enlightenment of the entire human race.
Occasionally some one is still found who believes that the heathen
people should not be disturbed in their ignoranee and degradation,
that they should be permitted to eontinue in their misery or spon-
taneously evolve therefromg and that they should 11ot be troubled
by the Gospel because they do not want it and are really in a bet-
ter and happier condition without it. Sueh reasoning as this is
rankly fallaeious as everyone knows who has given a little thought-
ful study to the pitiable conditions of our sisters and brothers in un-
evangelized lands. The purpose of this eonferenee ineluded the
presenting of existing conditions and situations in the mission tields
of today. This was done for the instruetion of those remaining i11
the so-called home-field as well as for the volunteers for foreign
service. The purpose of the eonference also ineluded the inspiration
of home and foregin workers to a greater devotion to the great
cause of world evangelization. Here special emphasis was plaeed
on our various duties to the souls in needy fields. Probably the
most immediate and vital motive unifying and eulminating this
compound purpose was the enrollment or recruiting of men and
women for foreign missionary serviee, the consecration to the work
of entire human lives with all they can ever eommand or pos-
sess. Henee, speaking generally and speeilieally, the purpose of
this conference was to enforee our Master's last eommandment in
as many lives as possible.
About two hundred delegates came to Naperville from the
various schools represented in the Chicago Volunteer Union. The
union is eomposed of the members of the volunteer bands of about
twenty-tive institutions whieh are loeated in Uhieago and its vi-
einity. These institutions inelude aeademies, teehnieal sehools,
professional eolleges and universities, training sehools, colleges,
universities and theologieal seminaries.
The eonferenee was well planned and the neeessary arrange-
ments for it were made by several eommittees of the North-lVestern
College Volunteer Rand. which eommittee worked eonjointly with
a speeial eommittee of the Chieago union. The ladies of the First
Evangelieal Vhureh of Naperville provided the meals for the dele-
gates. The meals were served at the banquet parlors of the Gold-
spohn llall. This hall also served as eonferenee headtpxarters. The
delegates were all lodged in the private homes of the hospitable
people ot' Naperville.
Among the leaders of the eonferenee were several of the
Student Volunteer Movement, Seeretaries and sueh men as Bishop
Spreng, Dr. Paton, llr. Sloan, Dr. Jays, Dr. Stone, Mr. li. P. Moore,
Mr. lVilbur Smith, llev. T. tt. Stevens a11d others. To the great
inspiration of these leaders was added that of the able musical
serviee rendered by the North-Western College Glee Club Quartett.
All the meetings of the eonferenee were held at the United
fltlvangelieal ehureh here. These meetings eonsisted of devotional
services, of praetieal study and discussions of everything pertaining
to missions, and of lively platform meetings. On Sunday evening
the delegates left, feeling that they had been detinitely helped and
that they had enjoyed a minature lloehester Convention.
The results of the eonferenee cannot be stated in definite
terms. Men and women volunteered for foreign service, schools
were encouraged to take up missionary activities with a greater
zeal, and the purposes of volunteers were strengthened. In fact,
the results of this eonferenee will be effective in sehools of this
vicinity for years, and in some human lives forever.
X.. - . ,ff
During the past year North-XVestern College sent forth three new mis-
ionaries: Misses Niederhauser and Erffmeyer and Dr. Peter.
Dr. WV. NV. Peter was born in Toledo, Ohio, 1882. In early youth Dr.
'eter worked with his father-a mill-wright. Much of Dr. Peter's educa-
ion was given him at North-Western College. He graduated from the
reparatory school and in 1904 he was graduated both from the School of
lusic and the College.
Dr. Peter began his medical course in Ver. U. working as Y. M
i. A. secretary to pay his expenses. Thus two years passed. In 1906
.e entered Rush Medical College graduating in 1908. Following this,
uterneship for one year: passed the State Board 1910, married Miss
Vhipple of Chicago in 19115 and upon appointment both sailed for China
u October of same year.
Miss Alice Niederhauser was born on a farm near Defiance, Ohio.
Ter early schooling was received in the Defiance schools after which she
At North-Western College she served two years as President of the
T. W. C. A. Her genial good nature won for her scores of friends, and
ler ability at telling stories made her very popular. After graduating
n the class of '08, North-Western College, she took up Y. W. C. A. work
XV. YV. PETER
in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, where she was known as "The Sunshine Secre-
tary." Later she became Director of the City organizations winning
marked success in organizing Bible classes among High School pupils.
Although entering heartily into this work Miss Niederhauser felt foreign
work of great. importance. Hence in October, 1911, she sailed for China
where she will be instructor of native women and children at Shen-
Miss Florence E. Erffmeyer of Kobe, Japan, is the daughter of Rev.
C. E. Eritmeyer of Kansas City, Mo. She received her early education in
Kansas schools, graduating from the Holton High School. The iirst two
years of her higher education were spent at Campbell College, Holton:
the last two at NOFth-XVQSt.6l'D where she was graduated in 1910. At
North-WVestern College Miss Erifmeyer was actively identified with the
Y. W. C. A. She was also active in the Young People's Alliance and
Mission work always appealed strongly to her and after graduation
from North-VVestern College she accepted a position in the Orphanage at
Flat Rock, Ohio. This work will doubtless be a training for her future
work among girls and women of Japan, where she and her sister are
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The Deputation Department
The Deputation Department of the Y. M. C. A. of N. W. C. was or-
ganized in the year 1905, in order that the frequent calls for students to
do Christian work might be systematically and adequately met. Men are
sent out to supply vacant pulpits, give missionary addresses, teach Bible
and Mission study classes, and to assist in any line of Christian work.
During the past year fifty-four calls were answered and men were
sent out to render the desired service. Eighty-five regular sermons were
preached, besides some fifty other addresses such as Y. P. A., lVIis-
But perhaps the most important feature of the work is the Evan-
gelistic campaigns carried on by Gospel Teams during the holiday vaca-
tion. During the last Christmas vacation seven different teams were
sent out,-thirty men in all. These teams are organized by the depart-
ment and are made up of the most earnest Christian workers available
in the school. This work is truly evangelistic in character. It consists
in giving plain simple gospel talks, doing personal work, and house to
house visitation. Another attractive feature is the singing by a quartet
composed of members of the team. The leading effort of the team is to
present most effectively the claims of Jesus Christ upon the lives of those
with whom they are laboring, and to present these claims in a clear,
practical way. In all cases the teams are subject to and guided by the
local pastor in charge.
A report of the work done by these seven teams during the last
Christmas vacation will serve best to show the efficiency of these men
as Christian workers. During the campaigns, seventy-three evangelistic
sermons were preached, besides a great many prayer meetings and chil-
drens meetings were held. And as a direct result of their efforts thirty-
six people accepted Christ.
But before the last Christmas vacation several calls were received
for teams which we were unable to fill, since the calls came too late
for the teams to be organized and receive the necessary preparation.
lt is desired that all requests for teams for the next season be in at an
early date after the opening of the next school year in order to give
sufficient time for preparation and arrangement.
Y. M. and Y. W. Receptions
f 'C I
The Young Men's and Young Wom-
en's Christian Associations have for some
time seen the need of a more definite
training in the forms of social inter-
course. The College man and woman in
order to measure up to the standards set
up for him or her must be developed soc-
ially as well as mentally, morally, and
The Y. VV. C. A. sought to supply a
training of this nature to the young men
when on the evening of Nov. 20, they
were "at home" at Nichols Hall to the
members of tlie Y. M. C. A, The hall
was made homelike by the use of number-
less rugs, rockers, couches, tables and
flowers. The first part of the evening was
spent in conversation. During the course
of the evening a reading, "The Dawn of
a Tomorrow," wrs given. A vocal solo
added to the evening's enjoyment. Next
we wandered toward the north end of the
hall where in a cosy bower we observed
i. ,,.. V a liuge punch bowl and other dainties and
A -..- '4.r -sr- f-'-l i e- there we satisfied our physical cravings.
. R ,....,M Judging from the words of appreciation
l A i from the uests the hostesses felt that
ma 'iii-R--xi: A g
he n en of o tolleg above all things do not want to be out-done
by the xx omen Hence the latter part of February the Y. XV. C. A. mem-
beis iefeived l1lVlf'It1OllS to '1 formal reception to be given them by the
s put forth to show the ladies just how a
their aim had been realized.
gentleman should treat a lady. Part of the evening we were entertained
by a magician. Later the gentlemen waited upon the ladies with light
refreshments. To say the least it was an evening very pleasantly and
SCHRAMMEL, Pres. FAUST, Vice Pres.
LANG, Sec. DREISBACH, Treas.
The Oratorical and Debating Association
The OI'2llL!1'lC'2ll and lJel111ti11g' Association is eoinposed of all
ll1QlIllbUI'S of the Uoll.eg'iz1.te tlepz1rt111ent. and is one of the most i111port-
ant Ol'g2lI'1iZtlll011S at NiJl'lll-xXvi'Siitl'l1 Vollege. lt furnishes tl1e stu-
dent opportllnity to 2l1t'l1l1ll'0 etlieie11ey in tl1o1'o11gl1 I'PSP2l1I'Cll, ability
ill logrieal antl 01'l,Q,'iI1?l1l illllllilllgf, 211111 f0l'P11Sit' power before tl1e pub-
lie. lt also l11-ings the eollf-ge tavorzilmly before the puhlit- by 1l1Zl1l'1lQ'll-
ing our i11telleet11z1l ability in Illiltl'-i,l0llltgl2l1lC contests with the abil-
ity of studeiits of other eolleffes.
Contests are annually held both in oratory and debate. The
eontest for the HI'Il?t'lillOl'i011 Prizes' in oratory and ClCCl3,H1HfiO11
the former for men and the latter for ladies of the F1'I1Sl11113H class,
furnishes an excellent opportu11ity for the tlevelopinent of O1'tI'EOI'lCZLl
11l1ility zimong' the 17'd1'ltSlllllPl1. The Sophoinores, Juniors, and Seniors
eoinpete in tl1e Illlttl'-Cl2l,SS Cratorieal eontest for tl1e 4'Good Prizesfl
The winner of this eontest represe11ts tl1e college ill the Inter-Col-
leg'iz1te contest ot the Nt71'lllLtI'11 Illinois Oratoriezil League which is
VOIIIPOSGLI. of the four eolleges-Mt. Morris, IJOIHl72l.1Tt-l, Yvlldtlt-O11 Zlilltl
Opportunity for delmtie is fiirnished ill the Annual Inter-Society
debate and Inter-Collegiate debz1tes for which annual ?ll'1'2l11gQl11G11iS
are made. During the current year, the following dQlJ?l1'E9S were
eng'11ged in: F1'GSll1l1G11 debates with Vllleaton College and Olivet
College, and Inter-Collegiate debates with Carroll College and Illi-
nois VVesleyan University. The excellent ability shown by our
represeiitatives in all of these contests and tl1e enviable record held
hy tllelll merits the ?l.SSO0l2l.l-lOI1 3. high rank in College activities and
the college 21 just credit.
Question: Resolved, That all corporations carry-
ing on intel'-state colnmerce should be required to
take out a federal charter.
Debate: Resolved, That all corporations en-
gaged in Inter-State Commerce be required to take
out a Federal Charter, on such teruls as Congress
shall by law prescribeg Constitutionally granted.
Philo Team fAffirmatiYeJ Clio Team lNegatiVel
Trautman l Sc-l1alle1'.
INTER-SOC I ICTY TROPHY
Qusxstionz Resolved, That all c-orporatious Carryillg ou intel'-state C'OIlllllQ1'CQ slmulcl he l'9i1lll1'Gd to fake out 21 1'ede1'z1l cllarfelx
Krug Nickel Butzer
Debaters with Olivet College CMich.l
Question: Resolved, That recall should be adopted for all elec-
tive state and municipal ofiicers except judges. Mathys Gongou Schwartz
Debaters with Wheaton College
DR. R. H. GOOD
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THE DR. GOOD PRIZE. ' 3 " ' Q
This prim- has I11-1111 'r'111111d111l by U12 H. H. flood, 111'
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A. M. HOIJTZMAN
.IITDGE JOHN S. GOODWIN
Thv sixth nnnuzil Frvsliman 1-ontvst for thu llcz1tl1Q1'to11 prizes
was held May 17, 1911. As is thv vustom, thv girls of the Class
winning' thu lirst tour plat-vs in clerlniiiiatioii and the boys win-
ning' the first four plavvs in oratory arv vligihlu to miter' thu
tinzll uontvst. 'I'hv 1Vl1111l11Q Lll1l'l?l,lll2l1'lO11, H0110 Nil-ho the Hig'l1ost,"
was givvii hy Miss Rosv Voigt. Mr. H. E. Elwrlmrdt won tirst
H. E. EBERHARDT ROSE VOIGIT
place in oratory with his oration on "The Power of Purpose." Tlwse
annual contests mean muvli to the wholo college hut, particularly to
the Freslnnan class for it is just such training that the young nien
and women of our college iievd. For an vffort of this kind some
inuentivo must allways he f1ll'11lSl1f+Ll and wo fool vvry grzitvful to
Judge Goodwin for supplying' that iiicuiitivv.
OFFICERS ACADEMY ORATORICAIJ ASSOCIATION.
Brunner, Pres.: Reidt, Vice-Pres.g Pagnard, Secy.: Hintzman, Treas.
The Oratorical, Debating, and Declamatory Association of the Academy
of North-Western College
This association was organized in the year 1907 as the Orator-
ical Association of the Preparatory School of North-Western Col-
lege. In 1911 the association was reorganized as the Oratorical, De-
hating and Declamatory Association of the Academy of North-
The object ot this association is to elevate the standard otf ora-
tory, debate and declamation by means of annual contests in these
arts. These contests are open to all members of the Sophomore,
Junior and Senior classes. The winners of first and second place in
the inter-class contest receive the Elgin Prize, donated by NVilliam
Grote, Esq., of Elgin. The Winner of first. place represents the
Academy in an Inter-Aeademic Oratorical lieague. The following
schools comprise this league: Grand Prairie Seminaryg Elgin Acad-
emy, Uulver Military Academy, Lake Forest Academy, Evanston
Academy and the Academy of North-Western College. The contest
for 1912 will he held at Evanston Academy May 10th. This is our
tirst year in the league and we are desirous that our representatives
should make good.
The annual prize is given by Mr. A. Scheele of Elgin to encour-
age debate. The Academy is also represented in an Inter-Academic
Triangular Dellate. The Winners of lirst. and second place in the
Declamation received the Academy Prize donated by the Alumni ot
the Academy. The contests in all depaitments are interesting and
keenly contested. The winners in oratory since 1907 are Xvllllfllll E.
Grote, 1909: Otto -lahn, Ifltlflg A. E. Hillman, 191Ug A. J. Iiruuncr,
15111. The association is in a prosperous condition and is growing
Debaters with Evanston Academy at Evanston.
Question: Resolved, That the initiative and referendum offer
Academy Debating Teams
a desirable relief from the evils arising from the dominance of xvitte
special interests in our states and their municipalities.
Debaters with Evanston Academy at Northwestern
.X. .l. HIIVNNI-Iljl
nner of Iilgin I'r"
4x11 Tllllllllkll prim- of Te,-11 clullzirs is nffi-rc-cl To Tlu- uu-11 of Tlu- Avzuh-my in orch-r To Sllllllllilltl giv-
ing' T-xpiw-ssimi of Tlu- lz1TT-11T puwi-rs zilmigr Tlu- liiu- ol' orz1Tory mlm-lmT4-. 'l'lu- Tlmim' ui' This prim- is Wm.
TlroT4-, lisq., UT' Elgin. lu lflll Mr. A. -l. lirumu-r XVTl1llll'SlPl2ll'Txl11 This vu11Tc-sT.
Tlu- girls of Tlu- Af-zuh-my lmve- lu-T-11 Q,'l'2l,11ll'll El IIVXV Ill'lVllT'g'1' This yT-ar, Thz1T UT' showing' Tlu-ir zxhil-
iTy in Lll'f'lHlll2ll0l'Y work. 'l'lu- girls of Tlu- Thr4-4- lllillltll' 1-lzlssvs em- 1--ligilmlv To Tlu- U0lllTTSl', Tlu- Tour yi-airs
lu-ing' 2lll0YVT'll Two l'l1I7l'PSP11l?lllY1'S Tuul Tlu- Third mul sm-voiul yu-:xr 4-lzissm-s lu-ing' zillows-ml, mu- l'TTIl1'T'StJlli2lT-
Tiw- in Tlu- Tinal T-o11TT-sT. 'l'lu- Two wiiiniiig Tirsi ziiul sf-T-mul plzuw-s will lu- ziwaiwli-ml prize-s of six zuul Tuul'
cliollzirs, whivh nunu-5' is Tlu11z1T1-fl hy :ilumni of Tlu- A4-zuh-my, f-zu'h 4-lass ,Q'l'2lllll?lll1lQ1' T'01lll'lllUll1lQ,' Two
:VP31'Sl0ll1?ll prim-. xV1'lllTllPN'T'lll2ll This 1-o1iT1-sT will nu-an nuu-h To Tlu- A1-:uh-my girls mul TrusT ThziT
iT may lu- l'UI1lll11ll'I,l iluh-Ti11iT1-ly.
The Prohibition League
rilllllllgll seeiningly 11ot so llllp01'i2l11f i11 f0l'lll1'l' years, the
li'1'ol1ihition League is IIOXV ranked as one of the i111porta11t1 or-
ganizations of the sehool. The present Ofiit'l'l'S are: President,
Harry W. Stauffaelierg wYiL'U-Ijl'l'SlClU11i, E. H. lil'll11Qll19i0I'Q See-
retary, Mentor O. Herniang Treasurer, Ralph K. S1-hwah. The
poliey of tl1e 2lClll1lI1lSi1'Hl'l011 has heen, 'tLet's have sonietliing'
doing in the League."
Tl1e league has lJ4'P1'1 very 2ll.'ilVt4 tl1is year. Regular monthly
pI'0g'l'2Ul1S have been given to ever l11t'l't?2lSl11gl' audienees. Essays,
lllSkfl1SSlO11S. dehates, Elllll 2111 2ll1ll1lCl2l11l.'P of good ll1llSit.' have made
tlltt 111eeti11gs iiiteresting Hlld instriietive. Tl1e league l1as
eured several Pl'Oll1l11l'Ili l'1'ohihitio11ists wl1o have given us very
line spee1-hes at different 'flll'll1S. Several students inteiid to 1lo
a1tive work tl1is Sllllllllltlf NY11 all feel tl1at our i11l'l'0tlSPtl li110XVl-
edge Zlllil interest i11 i0lllPttl'?l1l1'lt work l1as l'll'0VttH tl1e value of tl1e
012511 ization to tl1e lllPllllll'l'S of tl1e sehool.
The lll1'llllM'lSlllIJ of the league has risen from tl1irty to sev-
enty. Ours is today the largest and one of the most lllflllllllfltll
leagues i11 the State. NY11 are 1111t all O11 the pl1'illl'l1 as we sl1o11ld
have heen, hut tl1e seventy are all loyal and aetive, I1t'Vt'!'lllCl4'SS.
HON- W- J. MILLER. Two lllvll ill pa1'ti1-11lar have lH'l'll very ITl'0ll'1l1lttl1ilY engaged
i11 tl1e work of the league today: the tirst, XVIII. E, Grote, has
been our intei'-1-ollegiate 1'l'Pl'0St?I1l?lilVU ill tl1e state 0l'2ll01'lt'i'll eontest for three Sll1'1'l?SSlVi' years. Ile won third, SW'011tl., Elllll lirst plaees in
order. This year l1e represents llli11oisi11the inter-state 1,'011iUSl' at Syria use, New York. He was president of the State l. P. A. until llll re-
signed to enter till' eontest. Hai-ry XV. Stautjfaelier, the other leaguer, was ele1-ted state p1'eside11t to siieeeed llllll, Elllll he has heen honored
as State delegate to tl1e National lt'rohihitio11 ilUl1Vl'llll0ll to he held i11 Atlantie City, N. J., July ltlth and llth.
The loeal 0l'Hi0I'li'21l eontest this year was tar tl1e hest we have ever held, it was fully equal to tl1e inter-elass orataorieal whieh hith-
XVM. E. GROTIL
erto has heen 111ost important. Frank H. Feik wl1o s11e1-eeded H. li.F1'llXV?llb as il't'?lSlllil'l', is tl1e one to whom llllf s111f1-ess of tl1e eontest. is
largely due. Suftiee it to say illillf Grote's oration wo11 the l'011lUSl1Sl?llllT2ll'llttl'iS took seeond plaeeg Seliwahis ranked lirst. ill thought
The State I. P. A. Convention and Oratorieal eontest were l1eld here Mareh 21st tlllll 2211d. The Pl'0llilTiil011 ha111111et. ot' 260 plates
WHS H HIOST Sl1CL'6SSf1ll 0Cf'HSi011. Ul11'iI12 these days We Were privileged to listen to several of the most ll1'0ll1l11U11l iP1'ohil1itio11ists of the
State and nation. lt was a time of great inspiration to tl1e people ot the town and eollege alike,
All along the Prohibition League has a1'q11itted itself well tlllll the work has heen ot the highest and hest order. Thus tl1e League
continues to grow in itiieieiiey, illlll'lpf1llI1t'SS, and i11 illl'lllf'I1I'4', proving itself lll0l't' tlllll more one ot the most desirahle organizations
of NOPtll-hhvt'STliI'I1 College.
A. O. Schmidt
G 0 D. g' o 1 I
Fl-U DNT l-IOXY
1 IC lm e r
President ...... .... E . S. Faust
Vice-President. .. ...H. Trautman
5CCl'CtH1'5' ------.--- . . ..l. ll. Elmer
Assistant Secretary.. ,,,,,. Roy XY, Feik
Treasurer .,........ . . . Iildw. Hirst-hman
Sergeant-at-Arms. .. ,,,,,,,,, N, Miller
Cllalrlalli ......... , , ,F, H. FQ-ik
The Senate of North-XYestern College is an organization modeled large-
ly after our National Senate. Its purpose is to foster interest in debate, to
develop extemporaneous speakers, to get a practical knowledge of parlia-
mentary law, and toacwluaint its members with the unsolved problems that
confront our nation today. lts discussions embrace industry, politics and law.
Some of the questions that were hotly discussed during the season are: The
initiative and Referendum: The Causes of High Pricesg The Recall of State
and Municipal Otlicers, except Judges: Parcel Post Delivery: and Inter-State
The Senate session is held during the Winter term of school. lts meet-
ings are held from 12:-45 until 2:00 o'clock every Saturday, but meetings are
extended if important business is before the assembly.
The membership of the Senate is limited to twenty-five. They are chosen
by members of the organization after which each Senator chooses the state
he desires to representftone Senator to a Stateh, and from that time on they
work for the interest of the people in their respective states. '
The place this organization holds among college activities needs no little
attention. The fact that the membership limited, and because it offers
such splendid opportunities for development of speech, parliamentary prac-
tice, and practical knowledge regarding national problems. makes it possible,
usually, to get the best element into the organization. It is because of these
facts that the Senate holds such a high place among the college activities.
tg' I 4 NJ
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schnel' Hoffmaii, Schmidt, Leedy, Grote.
LADIES' GLEE CLUB.
Schalker, Daeschner, Voegelein, Bleek, Vogel
Shelly, Ritzenthaler, Meier, Feather.
Oestricher, NVa1'tman, Moyer.
Brown, Prodoehl, Zoller, Ferner, Eberhardt, Shoemaker, Zieske, Minch, Miller, Himmel, Stauifacher
Geier, XVartman, Howe, Blumer, Grissell, Dreisbach, Hoifman, Hoch
THE SHUBERT TRIO
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PHILOLOGIAN LITERARY SOCIETY.
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CLIOSOPHIC LITERARY SOCIETY
LACONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
PHILORHETORIEN LITERARY SOCIETY fUrG1'IH3I1T
.l, XY ICSLIC Y llt FLLANI P.
Mr. .l. XX'esl4-y Ilolland, l:t'?l4lt'l' and Throat NYhistler. opened the lecture
season, Hctober 37th, with an entertainment which was a rare treat to all
those privileged to zlttentl.
The entertainment was of a high order throughout. The skillful imita-
titns produced by his throat whistling were very well rendered. His read-
ings were appropriate and were well received. ln presenting these he ex-
hibited marked ability? the contrasting' of the pathetic with the humorous
be-int: especially good. Special mention is due his unique original poems.
Can a lecturer "repeat" and make good? This query was unanimously
decided in the atlirmative by the return uf Adrian M, Newt-ns this year. His
lecture of last year made a profound impression on all who heard him and so
great things were expected from his sect-nd appearance, And not one of the
large audience went away disaplgointed. He presented the "SQngular Life," by
lfllizabeth Stuart I'helps. By his matchless impersonation he held the closest
attention of his audience, for back of the impersonation could be seen the
striking yerstjnality of a man who lived the message he was presenting:
.X I Pl-ILXN INI. NEXY ENS.
N1.3W1qL,L, 11yy1GH'1' HILLIS- THOMAS BROUK5 FLl'1'I'CHIf1l't.
Newell llwieht Hillis, Preacher, Author and Lecturer opened the'Col-
lege Lecture Course season on the evening of Nov. 10, ltillq The high expec-
tation aroused by his coming was anticipated by the Lecture Committee, as
was indicated in transferring: the lecture from College Chapel to Nichols Hall.
.X crowded house gathered to hear this speaker of international repute
and with alert attention followed him as he presented his lecture. The dom-
inant note of his lecture was Optimism coupled with the boundless opportun-
ities for the future. His thought throughout was driven home with telling'
force by his apt illustrations. His style and diction, of which he is truly a
master, is peculiarly his own. This lecutie as the opening' number, set a very
hi,f:,'h standard for those that were to follow.
Thomas Brooks Fletcher, the third lectuier on our Course came to us Feb.
12th, lf-HZ, highly recommended and every one felt that he would have to live
up to his recommendation if the standard set by Hillis and Newens was to be
The subject of his lecture was "The Martyrdom of Fools? His style was
a little unusual, but he soon won over his audience. He showed rare dra-
matic abilityg his Ilights of oratory were equally well sustained on the ridic-
ulous and sublime. NYhile everyone probably did not agree with him in all
that he said, yet everyone felt that he, too, had a message for all who would
'l'H IC DIXIE UH! bllI'S.
'l'he- lrixie- Vhorus tin Fell. 351, ltlll, was a 11+-parturv frum the urelinary.
NVhile Nit-lwl's Hall was c-host-n as the place for the entertainment it was not
the best place forthe llixie Churus hecatlse of a lar-k of stage at-emnniorlation.
The first lrart of the prograin was an "I4I1wic- of the Ne-p:'i'n Ilan-e." Strik-
ing impersonations were given uf the different stages of development from
slavery to the present time. The emotional side of the NfJjJ,kl'U was clearly
portrayed in their songs and "Q-ampmeeting" rt'-lii.:ion. 'I'hf- set-Und part nf
the program was more on the concert order and in this the culture and re-
finement of the yierfrrmers was clearly seen. l'Iverytliin:.:' cunsiwlerefl the
program was greatly appreciatefl and well carried out.
HHN, GIGH. IP. ALIJICN
The phrase "Says I to myself says I," will ever he assuc-iatm-41 with tht-
llhn. Gen. IP. Alden who delivers-fl the closing let-ture un Mart-h 26th, 1912.
His theme was "'I'hv Net-rl of the Huur." The truths of the evening were
enforeefl hy showing this need to he an imliviclual responsibility in our re-
lation tu the Cmn1ne1'cial, lmmestic, Political and lit-ligious affairs nf nur
time. The 11-c-ture was inte1's1ue1'sed tlirnugliollt with uriginal wit and humor
anil so 1'e-plete with c-oinmon sense that it could not help but sustain his
point. llis message was more than a, lecture: it was a life-the expressitm
nf his Very Ileinfz. '
This Tec-ture furnished a fitting 4-luse to the unusually strung course pre-
sented during' the year.
Officers of Alumni Association
PROF H H RASSXVFILER
MRS. W. S. STROHEKER REV. W. A. SCHUTTE
Second Vive President. First Vice President.
MISS LULU UMBACH
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ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL.
Gamertsfelder, Danuser, Lang, Haune-man.
Hemmer, Geister, Frank, Biester, Baumgartner
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XVINNERS IN DOVBLES. XVINNER IN SINGLES.
XVM. KASTNER. BICNJ. HOFFMAN. .IUDSON GAMICRTSFEIIDER
Our Varsity Basket Ball Team
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Our Varsity Basket Ball Team-Continued
F. L. BIESTER, Right Guard L. G. YVEBERT, Sub Guard A. B. XVINKENNVEDER, Sub Forward E. A. GEISTER, Manager
The 1911-1912 Varsity Season
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1z1i11 XVll11'l1 ll111'l110l11 El W1111-g'1'1111s1111. S111001ll-1'1l1l11l1lg.1' 111111-11i1111, s111i111
11s 11111 111'1'Y01lS f2111S w111'11 111111111i11g fO1'. 1Xll'l1 11'i111 11112111-1V1l1'li, 111-111
01' 1001, 211111 1'X1'1'I11'l0112lllY sp111111y i11 111111111i111z' 11111 1'll'1'11lil1' pigsliiii
1 V 1 1 - ,
w111'11 l11'l'11.l'll 10 1111 11111 111111.111s 01 Lipp 211111 54'll1'21111'1' 211111 1111157 1V1'1'l'
s0011 11.is1-0v111'1111. 11 10011 11111 21 1i1's1 1-1111 10 p1'11111i1-11 111 111111111 i1 11121111-
ly 11vi1111111 111211 11111 "1111-11v111"' 11111111111 111 151111-11 111111111 1111 1111' 1'11Q'1l-
l2l1'S 10 V111 ll111' 11111 111111o1's of NO1'1l1-ihXY11S11'1'11, 1V11i11- llll' 1'111111 1111' 11111
"Subs" posi1io11s 111111111111 10 111.1 Z1 11l.1'1'1'Y 1+1111s11.
hl1'E1111l1ll1' 11l11.1111g'1111' l111is1111', w110s11 11ffO1'1S 11111. 111111-11 1'O1V211'11 1lll1
S1'211SO11lS S111'lf1'SS, was 11.1'1'1111g'i11g 01111 01 11111 s1i1111s11 Sl'l1l'1111l15S 11v111'
1.1111111111 011 11111' 111111111111 ?11111121lS, l111'l111ll1.1gl' 1.'l12l11l111l011S 21,111.1 1111211' 1-1111111-
pio11s 01' lltllll' s111111s, 1111 l'21g'l'I' 10 1101111 11111 1i1111 ll0l1l1'1'S 017 111i110is.
M1111y 1'11111'1111 11111 S1'l11'll11l11 1110 111111vy 111113 i11 111'11V1'1l 111 1111 ol' 111151 1'ig1'111
c111i111'e 101' W111111 11111 s1111s011 l1?l1.l 1.-10s1111 111111 11111 S1l111li11 l12l.11 111011111
ll1'O111 llll' 1111111111111111. 11111v1111 of 11111 l.111lllll'1'11 11o11111s1s 11'111'11 1111111111111
1'i1:101'i11s litll' N. NY. 1'.
'1'1111 011111111151 111111111 was I1l11f'1'1.l wi111 11111 1.2181 l4l11l11l12111Y 1111i111111,
'l'1i111111111 Vll11111'112l1111'1l1 1ill12111111S, 111111 i1 111'11v1111 10 1111 21 1os111'. 111111
l211'g'11lY 10 11111 l2ll'1i 017 11X111111i11111-11 011 11111 1111111 of 11111' 1l1211l1. A1'11111111',
ill1V2lYS 21 S11'U11Q.1' 1-11111111111111' 101' 1'1lllPg'lE11t1 11011111's, was 1111si1y 1111111111111
1111 11111i1' OXVII 141111111 .l111111111'y 131111 1111.1 11l11.'l1lg'2111 Ag'1ri11s 1.211l'l'1l 11111
111111111111111s 111' N1l1'1l1-XXY1lS11'1'11 011 11111' 110011 111111 i11 21 951111111 1'11111111'1111 hy
1-111a.11, 11111111 11111yi11g' 1111 11111 way were 111111111111111 25-19, 1l111S p1101'i11g'
11111 j11s1i1.111 10 11111' 151111 l'l?ll111 10 11113 1XI11'lllg'f1111 3111111 Ti1111. rlllllf 101-
l111Vl1lgl' w1111k 1'11gis1111'1111 11111 only 119111111 XVl1l1'l1 N111-1'l1 111111111 01 111111-
5111121 1'111111iv1-11 11111'i11g' l1l'1' 1111111-11 s1111s011 01 1w11111y-1wo 1Q'211111xS. Ti1111
111 151 1111, N. NV. NVOII g'l01'lO11SlY in 11111 111s1 11111' Sl'1'O11llS, 23-19.
NV1111111011 11011115111 111ifo1'111.111 11S 21 s11'1111pi11g' Vl1.'11f11'Y 211, N11p111fVi1111, 37
10 7. 211111 21 1-111s11 1111111111 111 xYl11A211011, 1-1-11. 71'wi1-11 w111'11 11111 11o11o1'1111.
sp111111y 1Cv1111s11111 "111111s" 11111-1'o11'111111 111111 111111111 10 111s111 llllf 111'11gs
of 1111111111. '1'o 11111' sp111111y s11x1111 3101111 go1.1s 11111 11011011 01 1111111111i11g
11111 11111 1'11i1-11g'o l111'1'Sl11111111 01 C'11i1:11g'0 1'11iv111'si1y. 11.11Q'11S1211l2l C111-
111Q11 111 11111-11 1s1111111, 111.. was 111111111 10 1'1"21l1Z11 111211 s1111 112111 1111111 1'1g111
111 l1l'1' 1'iV111 111111111 111 1'l11' 111i110is 5112116 111111 i11 15111, 11111' s1111 100 111111
11.111f11111. 25-231, i11 Ulll' 11111111 1-111111111s1, '1711s11g1s1 g'1111111s of 11111 s1111s011. The
1Yis11011si11 111111 11'11i1111 i111'111111111 g'1111111s 111 Nl11.'11?1l1, 1'o1'111g11 11.1111 0211'-
1'1111, was 21 S11'011g' lil1211111'1' of 111is y1i1111"s s1111s011. T110 11111111111111 hy
1l11lf1'211' 2111 N1'1'11?111, 11111' 111111111 1-11.11111 112.1111 S1I'OI1Q 2111111 11111111111111 P01'1?11Q'O,
01111 1111111 1111111111 '1V11s1 1.il1E11111PS, 22-211, 1Vl11l11 f'111'1'o11 11'11s 101Vl'1l 11110
1'2l111l1 24 10 12. As 21 1-1os11 10 1111? s1L111so11's 111-1ivi1i11s 11111 111111111pi011-
ship 01 N2111l'1'Y'l1l1' 111111 1'ici11i1y was 1111sily 11'011 1110111 11111 1:i1y Gi11111S.
For this 1111110111 P51011 1112111 01 11113 11111111 11111311 1113 111-111111111111 21 S1l?11'1+
01 1110 11011011 P1111111111. 1l211'1l1011Y 111111 11011s1s111111. p1'11111i1111 w111'12 11111
11111111111111111111s 01 s11c1-11ss. 15311711 1112111 S1?11'1'1'L1 111 11is 111111 11'11y 211111 I1
1'111'i11W 01 11111 p111's011111 111 111111 11111111 XV111 1111s1 sh11v1' 1111.1 i1111iv11111111i1y
01 11112 1111111.
F. 11. 13i11s1111'. 'LD111' C1Ell11?11I1,-1 "13111s1." "1111-1111151 1J211'111.H s1111111
111 11111 11111111111. 1111 1s 11111 11111s1 I11'l'1111211' g'11211'11 11V111' 011 N. Wfs
110011. 11111111 y1111 s1111 Z1 111111'111'-111111 1111131111' 111v11 111 2111 11111101111111 2111111
111111111111 1Vi111 11111 111111 11121118 11111 112l111?l111. As 211 1l'?1l11,'1' 01' 11111 14'f1111, 1111
11ilS p1'111'1111 11.1 1111 11114 1112111 11111' 11111 j1111. His s1101111111111111s 11111111-w111'1q,
110011 j11L1gl'1ll11111. 111111 11111'111g' 111111111i 11111 11v111' 1111 1'l11111'1l11N'l'1'111 115' 1111'
1'0111111's 01' 15111-12. 1111 111s11 111111s 21 11111' S1111i1S1 111 11111 1111f1111siV11 22111111
11s 111s 1-1111111'11 111 2:2 11?1S1i1l1S 111 111s 111111111111111s 27 W111 s111111'. '111111
1111s s11111111y 21121111 1'11-111111111111 131111011111 1111' 11112-1311. 111111111111' s111-1-11ss1111
s1111s011 s1111111s 21SS1l1'1?l1.
Mr. 1'11'1V111 Q111111l1g', 1111111111111113' 1i1111XV11 11s ".1i111" 1-11111111111 1111111'-
i11s1 11s E1 132111 111 11111 111111111si1'11 Q1111111. T1'11i111111 111 El 11ig'11 S11111101 1111
11111111 211111081 111111111-11y 111111 11111 V111-1111111 11111 l1y 11111 "1111111 1111211111711
1111111, 111111 111111137 1.11 0111' 1111p111111111's 11111' s11111'11s 111-11 1111'g'111y 11111' 10 111s
11142111-1YO1'1i 111111 1xX1'111111O11111 g111111'11111g'. "Jim" 1111SS1'SS1'S g1'1.1111 1'1111g11
111 1'11E11'11, s11'i11 111-1111111111 1:11ss11111', 211111 is Z1 11111111. 111-11 21111 1111 1111.1 1111-
11.111s11. His 1'1'1,'i11'i1-111 1l?1S1i1'1S?111S 11i3INl111'111S 215.
1112 XY111. V1i2lS1111'1'. 111i11s "S1-11111z," 1111s 1111s11y 1111111111 11i111s1111'
1111? 11088 101' 11111 1-11111111' 11111. 4X1XV?1YS 111gr111.1s1 111 11111 2l11' 1111 1111' ,11111111
1111 11?lS 111111111 11111 s11c1'111 sys111111 01' S11l'11111S 21 '1v111'1i1111111 11111111 P11111 111-
101'111111 N1111111-1Y11s1111'11 11111 111v1Y111111'1g'1'. 1111 11111, 11?1S 111'1bYl111 11 V21111-
1111111 11ss111 111 21 s11-11111113 111111, 1111' 111111 111s 2l1'1'111'21141 1111s11111 s1111111i11g'
he 1101111111111 110 114881 1112111 1211 131111118 10 111s 111111111111111s 31. 111111111111 111
1101111111-1 111 1r11111111' is 1111.1 w1111k1111ss 01 1ll2l11y 21 11111111, 11111' A1111V11111ilfl'
100111111 1V1111 10 11111 11111111 111 N. XV. 11111111 s1111 s11111 1111s s111111i1111111.
311: 11. S. 1111111111'1s111111111'. "111111" 01' "G1111s." 11111511111 11111 1'1jJf1l1
101'11'a1'11 1'10S111011 111111 p1f0v1111 111 1111 111111 01 1111? 1111s1, f01'XV211'11S 11v111'
s1'1111 1111111. Quick 111'11i11 work, sp111111y passing, 11111111-10011111 1.11'i11111111g
2111111 f1f'1'111'?11-111 1111s1:111 S11U01'111Q' 111'11 1111 21 p111'11 01 1111s g111111111111111's
11111'11p111111111i11. 111211157 11111111 11111111 11111 s111'p1'is1111 2121111 5.1112117118 W1111 h11v11
V11111 11'i111 111111 w11i111 1111 2l11l1?1SSl'l1. 317 l111s1i111s 111111111 1111037 S1'1'111'1F11 133.
11111'i11g' sp111111 1V11l'1'l' his S111-11V1S11'1' Fl'2l1111I 111111 1'O11S1?1'V2l11Sll1 1h11s11
1111.111 h11v11 1112111.11 11 XVO11Q1P1'1!111 1111112
311: 11. S. 1111211112 111i11s L'11111'11," 11,1 111s 1111'1111 y11111's' 11Xp111'111g11.-11
1111s 111'0v1111 21 111111511 111'1'l'1l'1,1 '1pi111111 hi11111"' 11s 21 1.0l'1V?11'l1. I,121Y111g'
21 s1y111 01 ,Q1111111 1111 111s 1111111 1111 11213 11111111111 111 111111 N. XY. 11111 111 111111151
21 110111 1'1121l.'0, 11111'11ys 11111yi11g' 111s 1111s11 XV1ll'11 1110s1 111111111111. 11111'11 111.11
4ll11y I1121Yl'1.'1 111s 1111s1111111 11111 11111, 11X1f11111.1111 w111'k 111 11111 g'll?11'l1111gI 111111
111 11111 ,11111 111111 s11111p1111 111111131 El 11V11-1111111111112 1111 s1.111111'1111 '72 p01111S
w111111 111s 1ig'111i11g' 11p11111111111s 1'U11l.'l1 111 28.
311: 11. 11. 1111111111-"111111'!-111 111s 111's1 Y1'2l11', 111'0V1111 10 1111 11
11'111'111y 111i1i1y 11l2111. 1'1111111i111111 1V1'11gl'111 21.1111 s11111111., w1111 21111 11v111' s11111z-
111-11Y'1'1V1'11l1SS 211111 2111 1.1X1.111111i1111111 11l11111.y 11s il 1'10s11 g'1111.1'11, 01111111111 11111
111111111 111111 El 1'1111111'11 111'1'E111iP1' 11s 21 1'1'Qf1l1i11'. 111 11111 g'1111111s 111 W111011 1111
1VU1'1U'l1 1111 Sl11'I'1l1S1'11 1111111 111111111 111111 101' 2111111 11111 1111111y El 1v01'111y
311: A. 13. 1W1111i11111v11111113 111i11s '1Sq11i1'1'111," 1s 11111 Slllllly 111111111
81X-11111.11 S1111 1111111111' 211111 1.01'XVE11'L1.. 1111vi11g' s111'v1111 211 111'1'1l1 O11 1111,
lx1'?111.l11l1Y 1V111'si1y 1111 111111111 10 1111? bb1X1f1C11111U1, 11s 11. X'1111,11111111l,1 supply
1112111 211111 11111111111 1111l1S1'1f p0ss1'ss1111 01 11111 1111111i1111s flll' 1V1111f11 C1l21,1l1-
1111111s11i11 11111111s 111'11 10111i111Q'. 1'Wi11k's" 111111'-11111111, 01111-11111111011 1111s-
12111 s1111111i11g 1s 111s S1A11S1'111011f11 111111.
Thus is p1'11111'11y1111 11111 S1'211S011 21,1111 11s 11111111. '111111 1'111.101'11s sp11111i
11111 111l1111S1'1V1'S. SQV1111 1111111, 11111111 11111111 111 ft p1111111i11.1' 1111011, 1111110 p1'0-
1111111111 21 XV111I11l1g' V111l'S11Y. The S1?1,1l1121.I'L1 01 1'1C2l,11 SPO1'11S1llH1I1S111P 1111s
11111111 11111l1'111 211111 111111' 111111111s 111111111V1111. U111'1.11.i111y 10y11.1. 811111161118
211111 21111111111 s111111 1.1v111' 1lE1Vl,' j11s1' 1'1'E11SO11 10 1101111 W1111 11111115 10 1110
1'11111111'i11111 1311s11111111111 H1111s1111 01 1511.1-12.
Kluckhohn. Mehn, Oberhelman, Geister QMg1'.f
Hintzman, HoiTn1an, Strothman.
ln many colleges one hears the debate,-"Which-Varsity or
Inter-class?" Just why these two should be set in opposition to
each other is not clear. Accordingly at North-Western we have set-
tled the difficulty by deciding-"both," The success of our Varsity
teams is heralded elsewhere, to this article belongs the honor of de-
scribing our Inter-class games.
teams in the
is the magnet that draws the crowd in the fall. Five
contest. meant NIO men out kicking the pigskin. each
anxious that his class should have a team of men bcteer than him-
self, each hoping with fear lest some chance should give him the
honor of helping his class towards the championship. XYhen the
schedule was completed it was found that the Junior College and
the Academy were tied. The final contest went to the latter team.
Long before they could get the pigskin dctiatcd the basketball
had been blown up. The scene of exercise and enjoyment was shift-
ed from the frozen ground to the oiled tioorg one class championship
had been decided-prcparation for the next was immediately in full
Practice hours, slipless shoes, signals, plays, yells and all the
rest of the parapharalia of the basketball season were overhauled
and put in shape. l'lven the Athletic f'ommittee found their hands
and heads full with the details of arranging a schelule to accommo-
date IO teams of men and 7 of ladies. All classes of students had
their teams, some having as many as 15 or 20 players trying for the
honors. Naturally excitement ran high and the gymnasium was the
scene of much f'lung" exercise as well as that of splendid basketball
Again were tie results the order of the day. ln the ladies' de-
partment the Feniors, Juniors and Freshmen were all even contest-
ants for tirst place. There seemed no chance of deciding the point.
so they drew lots to see which should play the Academy champions.
The Juniors were the lucky ones and they defeated the other depart-
ment. The honors thus remained between the three college teams.
Meanwhile things were humming in the men's contest. The
ith year Academy soon showed their superiority in their depart
ment but not so in the college. Three teams were again winners of
equal points. Then followed a succession of tics, extra tics and
added games, lzut all ending in the same way,-three tied for tirst
place. Not being satisiied to divide honors the men drew lots for
first place, providing the successful drawers defeated the Academy
champs. The Fophomores won the draw and the tinal game began.
At full time the "tie germh' was still infecting the game but by
hard work in extra time the Sophomorcs became immune and car-
ried off the honors. The defeated team, however, had no reason to
feel, discouraged. The games were for the most part clean, fast
basketball and prospects for next year look bright for a repetition
of the same kind of play. .
Arrangements for inter-class tennis, both for ladies and men.
also inter-class track for men have been made. We expect whole-
some competition in these contests. '
A toast for inter-class competition at North-iWest.ern1
"That which means every man at his best for the honor of his class,
"All members of each class bound together for the furtherance ot
HAH classes united for the glory of."The NVhite and CTardinal.H
BASE BALL TEAM.
Schwab, Oberhelmau, Harter, Buyer, Kluckhohu.
Schimp, Helm, Butler fMg1'.f, Geister, Mueuch, Faust
:fl ff 5
,Q-:ffl iw' ,, .M .1
ff g' 2.1" ' ,
,DHL .- . 'V 1.
The Baseball Season of 1911
ln the spring of 1911. North-Westerii College had tl1e best base-
ball 1021111 llltll ever represented llll? 1l1S1l1ll1l011. The class of teams
our boys played against and tl1e large percentage of games which
tl1e boys won, substantiate this statement beyo11d a do11bt.
There were several factors which contributed very greatly to
tl1e success of the SOZISOII. The tirst booster to our success was our
baseball manager, A. E. Butler, and our captain, E. A. Geister. And
it is a well-known fact tl1at tl1e success or defeat of the teams de-
pe11ds upon capable 111a11age111ent. Since we l1ave no eoaclies, train-
ers or grouiid-keepers, these duties devolved upo11 our manager and
captain. They arranged a stiff schedule of games, got the diamond
into first-class condition, supplied H11 abundance of baseball goods
and trained us day after day, suggesting and bringing about
constant improvement in our style of play. They stirred up e11tl1us-
iasm Hllfl got the crowds of students out to watch us 211111 cheer us
o11. All we did was simply try to win.
Second-our baseball grounds were put into real playing con-
dition by proloiiged use of llllt steam roller.
7l'l1ird-capable 1111111 for tl1e various positions were forthcom-
i11g and by l1ard practice were developed into an efficient tea1n.
Moreover, there was l1ar111ony between all the players, making pos-
sible true team work. There was united effort and constant en-
deavor by all to represent the school to tl1e best of their ability.
Fourth-and very important, we felt that we had tl1e loyal sup-
port and backing of the entire school, and though we sometimes
made errors or failed to hit i11 the pinches or even lost a game, there
was still tl1e feeling tl1at the school was with us just the same.
The 111011 who composed tl1e team this year were players of marked
ability. Captain Heister was just about all that a captain 211111
catcher should be. Mueneh 21.1111 Kluckhohn were good pitchers
their strike-out records sl1ow. Either 0110 played first base while
tl1e other pitched. Shimp at second, Blumer at third, and Keller ai
shortstop, were a steady, smooth infield combination and ably sup
ported illtlll' battery comrades. Buyer, Oberhohnan, Heim and Fans'
were good outerguards. Harter and Schwab were tl1e utility mer
always ready for any chance to get into the ga111e.
A SCHEDULE OF GAMES PLAYED.
North-1Vestern. .. 1 C11 inningsb St. Procopious .. . O
North-1Yestern. . . 2 Arinour .... . ...... . . . 5
North-1Yestern. .. 7 Chicago U. Freshmen. .. . 4
North-NVestern... 5 C12 inningsl De Paul ........... . . 6
North-1Vestern. . . 9 Dixon . . . . O
North-1Vestern. .. 2 De Kalb ............ . . 1
North-NVestern. .. 9 C11 innings " Chicago U. Freshmen... . 7
North-1Vestern. . .12 Dixon ............... . . S
Nortli-1Vestern. . .13 Naperville Y. M. C. A... . 0
Nortli-1Vestcrn. . .30 De Kalb ......... . . . 0
Total, N. W. .... 90 Total, Opponents ....
The above schedule shows eight victories and two defeats by
close niargins in ten games. After seeing this fine record and com-
paring it with tl1e records of former years, in Slllllllllflg up we can
Ollly re-emphasize lllll state111ent which we made at first. that the
baseball season of 1911 was tl1e most successful and the baseball
team of 1911 was the best that North-1Vestern College has ever
lltilll. 'We trust that tl1e season of 1912 will be still IHOFG of a sue-
eess and advance still higher North-1Vestern's rank among the col-
leges of the 111iddle west and her record for true, clean sportsman-
ship in athletics.
BOYS' GYMNASIUM CLASS. GIRLS' GYMNASIUM CLASS
" 'J- :f vQE, 'B
Mattill, Captg Talman, H. Miller, Frank, St1'othman,Qui1ling, Freeman, Kohlander, Wendland, fM3HHg91'.J
Brunner, N. Miller, Unruh, Oert1i,Webert, Gamertsfelder, Prodoehl.
Review of Track Season for 1911
The traeli team of 1911 ix IS the
1 strongest team siuee the time
of Evans, Shauver and Lueliring. Not only dial tl1e team represent.
Nortliwestern against its rivals hut the time in the running' events
and the marks set in the lielcl, events were the hest sim.-e those pre-
historic days when most of our reeorrls were estahlished.
'o at home antl the other at Carroll
Three meets were held tu
t'olleg'e. The first meet with Nortliwestern llniversity Freshmen
was interesting' to the speetators heeause every event was elosely
ln the seeoncl meet with Uarroll, N. NV. C. took ten out of four-
teen tirsts and the last meet with Naperville Y. M. C. A. and North
Shore was Northwestern's with 98 points. Three reeorrls were es-
tahlished during the year. The discus hy H. S. Frank, the pole
Vault hy H. A. Miller, and the two-mile hy A. Talman. North-
NVestern made a total numher of 233 points to her opponents 164,
l'O11lCSllWl- a margin of 09 points.
Our Records on Track and Field
Event Record Holder Dafe Ewnt Record Holder
100 yard dash .... ...9 4 3 see J. V. ltlvaus .... .. .1906 220 yard hurdles ...... 26 1-5 see. F. Shauver .
220 yard dash. .. 1-5 see. J. l'. Evans .... ...1905 Broad jump ......... 20 ft. 10 in. J. U. Evans.
110 yarcl dash ........ 52 -l-5 s f.ff. ' J. ll. Evans .... ...1906 High jump ..... 5 ft. 7 in. F. Shauver .
880 yard run .... 2 min. S 1 see L. G. Sc-hnel . .. ...1905 Shot ..... ...36 tt. V2 1-2 in. F. Luehring
One mile run .... -l min. -19 3-5 see. A. J. Mattill .... . . .1909 Discus . . . ....... 111 ft. H. S. Frank
Two mile run. .11 min. 23 1-5 see. A. Talman .. ...1911 Hammer .. .... 115 ft. 3 in. F. Luehring
120 yard hurdles ...... 10 1-5 see. F. Shauver .. ...1901 Pole Vault ....... 10 ft. 3 1-S in. Harry Miller
VVEARERS OF THE "N,"
Blumer, Schwab, Shimp, Talman, Kluckhohn, Geister, Gamertsfelder, Biester, Frank, Kastner, Strothman, Quilling, Oberhelman, Hoffman
Freeman, H. Miller, N. Miller, Webert, Faust, Brunner, Prodoehl.
.,, W .
-... N .v. f f-
,..,,fA. ,W ,gf
i W Z' 44
Q19 M . 41'
ner of the state college baskl-Lbalfl title, vnll , In pne of the flercest contesied ,games seen
meeulhe Pnlvhnny Church quintet ton!-gh! in W Northwestern Of NBJPB 1116 Wins hm- in recent years Nornhwes n college of
The twmflnaliets have been the leaders ln Team Pl . iF the Uilrltgurnnmfm-5' 5ll0"1n5lhgfih9I'1
bggkelball in gms squirm of me Qoumry for N ay 'or vlctors L3-T'Fff'ly Re- was li Ie dlflerenceldlhe res1uecLlve'strengt.
gd b ' lea ado u for the meet rt of l c ll' h TD A AA Awohqe -
Iv 8 W1 YU D Pa N 0 051-:-c am Jdons p at basketball ovel-1,a.kE. and :L .probably 15 due zo this fact that mon
other In tm, march to the mms. ns Nw? is 3:5 rain, but Norunvestem kept asafelead, Even Game at interval.
5 l m
tant co aylng t le man as ve as he ZSSHTIKTEMP of Inmmsv lmilliigilfn, and Wls- the two lelun-Q m the first half and Noni.
Bull I neu xv p y 1
thus dividing its defense and offense equally ' I29l. P Fbnke Faris: I101. Qui rifle minuu-L'urTKu :um.u pez iqllghsigg
Enlvham. on rho other hand, has make 1 Gme,l,,e1d,, 1,4-lj"1""'jnh"rf,g1'11fm1'3' Tn- n ine will gmf.s-Wldfm and by slim
no ha nd danted itself tot H punwnorh c In hum g Ld Luo gvals, lm
o Q1 'am-e, win" its efforts more ln making. Schmid! -V A4 Dunsmore. ' vs- ' ' - '-' -
I1 I-, I a I Bissau, P 1, M vb h ll . U1 ul1.u.p ,nun lm winner,
scores than ln protecting Its own goal, Thx! Qm-ning ..,. agvgfl 'GCEEZZE Bulh trams ur-xc slum m Starling, each ap
h .... , , .
bring about an
:IMP if wg -Qgcrfv
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Banquets at N. W. C.
Hlllan by nature is a social being." The faculty and students of
N. W. F. are well aware of this fact and they attempt to meet this
social, need of man 's nature. One method used is that of giving
banquets. In reality these functions serve a three-fold purpose,
that of developing the social nature, that of satisfying the physieal
wants and that ol' eommemorating some special event. The fol-
lowing is a ealeiicler of the banquets held during the last year:
Seminary Banquet. .
Alumni Banquet .......
Junior-Senior Banquet .
Clio Banquet ..........
Sophomore Banquet ..
Prohibition Banquet ..
. . .April 18,
. . . . .June 15,
. . .March 21,
. S xbix .
2 . V - , 1 ,
3 x 5 fue.. '
, 5 1 Q ,I 12
7 1- ' ' , ' 2- I , lffg' "lj
1 - I ".,-4 If .
2 ' ' 1:1 171
VN 4 x X - o 'i- '1'
1 - X - -rv' K X 4, "fan
fx , . - f 53522252 ffvfw
. , Q X X . 'wig
z N - 'Z-Pr'
4 N9 . . X N X . . .Q a' ' r '
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.' ' 1 ' ' ' , ' 1 '
-1-gg J N- In 1 142.3 . 4
. I . .,.
n A . 1 .V ,Q-so
M , .VI , .- .-.,- 5-,.x
lid... 8,1 1 1 -QQ sf' , ,Jun
A ' R 541' , Go I
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3 f ff 1,469
5' 4009 X
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K - Q
April lll. Junior eluss
publish Aiiuuul tahletl.
x 1 ti F
gi ', mgf llffflt.
,YJ N I Ky
E99 April QQQ
April l, 15312. Prof. Allen "triek-
ed" hy iuusie girls to stzuiml on green
April 9. Pully pounds ohzlpel pul-
pit in ulaseiiee of Rev. Sehutte.
tliseusses Allllllill proposition. Motion
April 12. The tabled iuotiou
eussed and diseusseml. Prex leads op-
position. Motion again tulmletl.
April l-l. Soph debating tezuu meet 1l?l,1'1'0ll. Get it in the
fx - f- 1 -
H 6 A J April ll. Spring surely here.
rxl 44x X . . .
lp 'I , or l lt l Raw um-ts at i 3t.'Zl1'111U' 111 Slwlll.
N, , lf l l l C A
gf J l Q A 1 . I
A Aj U ,f l April Zl. beuior eluss meets tor
j lf X Z l the nth time this week.
1-'ILXYQX ix' Nil
7 X, I sf' l . - .
X Kg' April 20. liaselmll uieu out tor
Gfii ,- XX X,Q tryout.
fL..l jfgx Vx' :-5 Y rl
April 28. The uiueh abused motion ugaiii disc-ussed with no
better Success. Agaiii tabled.
A vril 29. Nice claw. Girls do S?l'Ill1'L.lElV sho 6 Ji110'.
. . D
999 May Q66
May -L. Hivlwl rvprosents N.-NV.
C. in Northvrn Illinois l11tC1'C0llt'g'l2lil1
Oi'z1to1'ical vontvst at Wlieaton. Wins
May ti. 'l'rzufk tvzuu wins owr
N'0I'lllXV41SlPI'11 ll. Frosluncn.
May ltr. Dixon, hasolmall tozun sul'-
fvrs tlvfvat at hantls ot' our tt-sun.
ay ll. Our liasvlmll train repeats its Dixon stunt at Ih-
Thv tzlhle was linzilly iieliovwl of its tvrrihlv lbllllltjll, motion
l'El.1'I'iPfl that wo puhlish an Annual. Editor flat-lwlvi' and l'uh-
lishor l.-inv' "st-t 'om NDN to tho 1-lass.
I . l'
1 .5 -
May 19. IIP2llllt'l'lHl1 prizv von-
May 20. 'l'rzu'k tvzuu trip to Wau-
kvslizi. Quill and Pvtv umlw hit with
May 22. tilraiid rush tor Annual
room. Election of Athlvtiv Association
.Ala QQ , ,
' li - May 23. Dziiiusc-r's 'llhesis on
V DJIVE Sl "Story-'l'vlli1ig'."
VV M 7 l I
May 25. UII0lllPl"S Women" hy
Bello Vlwgolviii. A "silt to" on vaun-
Q pus hy "Ma" But-ks to hor girls. Drain
V CX lluihzu-li domes faithful ,Q,'1l2l.l'tl work.
May 26. First Annual Y. M. SL Y. NY. pivnic. l3oost'er's clay
May 28. lliglitiiiiig' strikos llutvh Fzuuily's c-himiiry. As El
4'UllSt'tlllt'lll't' all illlftllli Sl o't-lovli svrvnfus.
7 '51-121 r'j'f'r'L'
FN ' 4 l
,j T .LL
4 - .
i jf lll l
May 29. Iqadies l'Ull1011SlI'ZllP
zigaiiist "taxation without 1'UIlI'USGI1lEl.-
tion." Avooiwliiigly Athlvtir Assovi-
ation votvd to givv thvm rvprvsviitzi-
tion on liozird of Uontrol.
Nay 30. Dm-orzition Day liolidziy.
Hoshavli rest-iufs Freshy from top of
Power Plant vhimnvy.
999 June 666
1 June 1. C. A. llang's thesis on
s,-'HZ "The Business Aspe-vt of a College Ed-
1 X k , .
if June Z. -3rd years leed ith years.
'fP'ul" ly - June o. Juniors at Gravel Pit.
f xg , . . .
'V S4 June tl. liroady ends series ot H,
' - Q . VX1
,J Q-, torture Ivy reading a. thesis on "Sell W
hm 7 4,1 I I I, f 1 t 1 1 t t 1 A JIIHQ 13. Academy Senior and
. e . 4-11-r'n - +-1.11 u 1. ro s 'tn ll -ns Uv. on 'nn I- -
1 f mf l 1 1 s ll sf bi f L iff: Musies graduated.
will um stones out down trees, etc. ' t
ll10XVl?lXV11.4.'l1l ww-4ls.1 -Q I . ., . .
June 8. Junior l4ll'0l1Oll1ll,'S wlass visit steel works at Gary, lnd.
Xsk the girls about it.
l hottlst place this side
June il. Seniors selevt hottest day ann . 1' ., . ,
ll' Sahara for pil-nie. .Indiana Sand Dunes.
June 14. Class day. Inauguration of new president. Com-
sident and mid shouts and mgncglnent UOHUQ1-f,
.lune 10. Students inet-t new pre
4.'lll'l'l'S, t'011lllU.'l him to 4.-ollege.
Dr. Small of Chicago
June 15. COIIIIIIQHCQIIICIHZ day.
f"'f address. Alumni Banuet.
,N .. .
X f dl June 11. liawalauivate Sunday.
-lune 12. Hwoiid appearaiiue of
X '14 l'l'l1't'SC11l2ll7lVl1 on Smoke stack. O11
Q, . 1 ,
K--2-'Eg ,Lu display all day.
999 September Q66
11111 l11i1 fut -lt the Du
Se t. 19. Students! Students! Students! Enrollment. Sent. tuilling' givm zu t'r4-e lmth 2 z ' .- . .
' Page Irv ohligillg' 1nl'l'Sl1l11t?11.
Sept. 20. Freshmen introdueed to Du Page.
Iva,-aefv-iLL.c... ' T
. -, , ., 25
Sfff' 'X-.fx Sept. 21. Ron-hw hack ot gym 5" , . f
A ZR Fifi A ' , , 1 X
ff 5 tor purpose ot gettlng an-qxlmnted. tu- 1 , ,
eds spotted by would-Iw :u1n1irers.
. A T
' - ff' - 41 2? Q 1.1 - I 0-A,-1
Q ACI? QT, Sept. 22. Flass room pass-wmwl . ggi ' 'QW' I ' up ls .1 ENUM .I 1.121
Q E2 ." ,LW , ,. , Y 2, ff N t'0Ill1!I1lllt.'l1t. flullgjwll IS the Vlvfllll.
J - Q2 1 ot prepared. X. NX. Q. A. revep- X
.Q xt f . . QD
P . X v ' H011 to new gnfls.
'fxbx if Ee?
Sept. 23. Y. M. V. A. Stag' Social.
Sept.2-1. Perceptihle epidemic, "H0l119'Si0k119SS,,' bl.'0?llfS OUT Sept. 28. Fl'l'ShlIl1?11 and SOPIIUIIIUIWXS meet I?l'CSitll'11f 21
chapel. Hatchet is lmried. Ilostilities cease.
among new students.
999 October Q66
01-tolwl' 33. Sf.-l1wz11'tz falls into
04-ttolwr' tw. All F211-lllty 1111-111111.-1's
-f' z1ttv111l vllapcl
H4-t. 9. 1'11'vsidv11t Sl??lg'UI' z1hs1+11t. IMQ111 lf111I1z1.ul1 lvmls 1-hai 1
211111. T-1llIDIDlPlllPIQTS it with usual iltllllltlllifitlll.
tht. 123. IEW-1yl1od5 4,111 tm 1
Lor! Iwnh ti
' ' i'oufhz1.ll.
Q 01-t. 17. HQIIIIIILJI' 'N-trolls" applws
211111 is "trial
OU aw -
Out. 24. Htllldtll' vx 11211113 hiwh
KV . ' . D
H p1'1Ulf ot 111ce1t 111 Astr011o111y tflass. QSW
K, -' "
01-t. 27. J. Wvslcy 11011211111 givvs v11tt-11tz1.i111111-11t in 1-lmpvl.
Ott. 28. Sm-11101 toottzlll fllkllll svorvs O11 F1't'SlliGS 10-0. Y. W.
LIDOX-SUt'i?ll hold-up" in gym.
IN 01-t. 29. Footlmall boys take ad-
ji w111tz1.g'm- of rcstiug.
001.3 o- K
Oct. BU, Prof. Kirn i11fO1'lllS his Philosophy class that they
are pl1111g'i11g' into thc i11i111itahle.
Oct. -31. 'l'1'11stvvs 111evt. Svuiors uo111111e111o1'atc IIZIHOXVLVGII
at "Pal" IJEIIIQINS.
999 November 666
Nov. 21. Mr. S1-11z111111"s 1'01i111f1 15 01 f 18 011111 111 -ll s
1 111 111111+11 111111111 1111111111 111 101111111 1119
K X , 1111+111s111115 1111111111V 111 101111111 S0111 v
Nov. 1. 111511017 S111'1'11g gives 1111111101 11111: O11 "Joys 01 11011111114 Nov. 151. 17111s11 111 W11011 111' 1'11V
NOV. 7. De11111e1's vujoy 21 "1100s1e1'-fry." 111'11ssi11g 1'110111.
Nov. 111. Hillis 1111'1111'11s 011 "'1'1111
7 ' A111111'i1-11 01 '11U11?1Y 111111 '1'1111101'1'0w."
:tif N0v. 11. A1 z111vi1'1' 111 Prof. 0011- Www' F
' 111113 1411'0S11ll121l1 English Vlass 11is1'z11'11s ZX
A 1-1111zf11's 211111 11118. 'D
, U 0111111-J P N111 71 - u111
'I-TQTADQ . 1 , , .
cus'-Wfjg, 5,3511 N11v. 1-1. 1 112-113141 11X1-1-1-lses sus-
W pe11111111. S11l11C111S 111001 111 class g'1'111111s
inf 11181621.11 11111'ing 131121111121 1101112
Pksh..'fr1r2f.T.'fL 1S"f"T 1'1"
l".-.f .... 11.1 CMJ
J N012 251. '1'111111ksg'iv111g 1H'g'111S
Dee. 5. Student botly elef-tion. D up
D 8 ' Dee. 10. Mr. Dong' speaks on
4? 5 Dee. 15. Seniors are banqueted by
El, Dee. 7. Seniors draw numbers for ' Juniors.
Q' 4-llapel theses. I
G Duo v:a96Dl1s5DuHmc9
WG Uogiglhcg Dee. lfi. N.-XV. C. loses to Epiphany 21-31 in basketball.
- Deo. 22. lVinter term eloses.
Deaf. 8. Clio-'Philo debate. Clio wins. Dec. 25. Prof. and Mrs. Coultrap entertain the "herestiokers."
E95 January QQ?
Vlfovugo, whai the
L"'2"' J 18 C1' 1- f' 1 1 f
Jan. 1. New Years Party at Nic'h0l's Hall for the homeless 'M-.4 "' t l ' auf ' H10 Banque' In 101101 .0
Waifg L vletory 111 debate. Plulo runs the
l 'X 1 gauntlet on Faculty decree and has
AgllllSl116SS-111664-lllg' banquet. ' '
EQDHUH Q I 9 NV' t t 1 '
. - . . . r 1 , l , ms.
DSQGGOQK an 111 fr erm 993' 9 ev' 1, N I f .,l 1 -1 4. H N I
QQD NA 1 lj I 1 ff.. Jan. JD. Lruls umwer 0, C, 1101110 e appeals. otle Dame
W Jan' N' ew StuU'm'l0'y or IL- suffers defeat at hands of N.-W. C. Varsity 19-23. Fresluuen
GG3QCDIl7lbQlP ers maugurated. sleigh-ride to Downers' Grove.
7-0516 lg' -y
' Nun'-hllulr J-qty-28,
Neuvlhclcsr 2, D llil J. i f 1 Q
Jan 12 Newens reads Elizabeth Stuart Phelps "The Singu- New-'usfless - dQn'- J' 0-ul L-MM el Q1 haml-
H 'H ' t ' ' ' s t Y NEVERTHELESS l 101'S2 bemors vs. FI'6Sllll1C11, 11-bg ben-
lar Lite' ior girls vs. Freslunau girls 24-17. N.-
' 7 ,u fl 2-,W 3"-",
Jan. 13. Varsity Basketball defeats Mich. Aggies, 19-25. NEVERTFI if ll' L' beats mudlon' lt' '
C.S':?1:il1l1l:.o':,f1...b:fs Jan. 28. Pres. Blanehard ot Whea-
L f""-P"'rgfl"P.tk N ton speaks on HNevertheless."
Gvev Q eSx. '
999 February QQ6
Feb' lg' Feb. 5. EI11'Olllll01l1. Feb. 15. Broady makes hasty visit to Religioii class.
,f'Hx , .
fx Feb. fi. P0111 scores 1 sleep 111
x e-f TJ . .
Feb. 7. Dean U111bael1 eliapel Feb. 17. FO1'1l1Zl1l 'rea at Mrs. lEX11'I1,S for Y. VV.
I talk 011 subjeef: l'011e 'rliing' thou lziek-
Fe IQ. 2 5,
Feb. S. Miss 'l'111'11e1' begins Senior elmpel theses. Senior W 3 1 R1 '
. F, , heb. lb. Farewell b1111daV SGPVICC
lOl?-l'1lli.' to l,OXV1lPI'S Grove. ' , '
-, 111 chapel.
Feb. 19, Voluiifeer fVl0IlV0l1ll011 begins 21.1 N.-W. U. :Q I
XXX-xfxfgg Feb. 23. Df4l'J?l,1l1l'S leave for llll-
L Xxjfhf nois NXFGSlG:V2l.11.
fre 6 -an -
Feb. 12. Fleteliei' lectures on
fm "Mz1.1"fy1'clo111 of Fools."
'Ns' Feb. 14. Varsity leaves for Vllis-
MV cousin Trip.
Feb. 25. New Cll111'C'l1 dedicated.
Feb. 26. Dixie Chorus concert.
999 March Q66
-MV 1 I
-..Fl M. D. 1. Y. M. 42 A. -L1 - ' - N ui - . .
M , H I , , U,u,mS mm jffmrclq' Mar. ln. Sf. 1,2l,tI'11'k s l'z11"fV at
'mtv X pllmeut of X. XX. U. A. by g1V111g' Them 1 , , '
-51 X , , ' my Mrs. hz1n1e1'Tsfe1de1' s.
fffx f0I'l11?I1 1'6CQpf1OI1. !WW.U?fq7
I' My mfg? , ,I l
1 , , . Nfv'5""""?2ffff Ri., Mar. 18. Glee Vlub 'Llut the
,' Mau". -1. H. XX. Ullllfflilll. X' r -5.1 . ,, , .
M Sv H 'A TIHI' home from Llsle.
Maxi. Se' 'I fs :ki gl .f 'L ...
. U , mmm ,swf ml Q uw U Meir. 21. P1'0ll1ll1'f10I1 T3z111q11e'r.
hre escape To escape I lulosoplly.
Maur. 22. .lf'zl11st's nlmiliiwy in lilllilfillg' was put to The Test in
Iutllufs. Grote wins Hrsf plzree in State O1'a1.torieaMl. f?0IlJfl?Sf.
Mar. 215. I,eet111'e, "Needs of The Hour," by J11d.g'e Alden.
Mar. 6. Junior lvlowout . . if
Mar, 7. Dazed and sleepy expression olmserved on fzlees of
Mar. ll. Y. M. elevfiou. Musicfs velelmlwlte vietory over 211ml M R 28 7
Fl"QSlllll2ll1 'rezuu with blowout.
Mar. 27. Holtm11z1.1111 wins out iu .Inter-
elass O1-ato1'i4-all Contest.
Mar. 28. Prof. Ililnmel 'rips his
Wouldn't You Be Surprised If-
Prof. Umhaoh missed an opportunity to air his views o11 decorum?
The Junior Class agreed?
Sir-Wert were to iight?
Si2l,1li3fH.Cl1QI' and Florence decided to "cut it out?"
Prof. Attig's ears wouldu't support his hat?,'
Esther Lang didn 't go with Kelly next year?
Prof. Cooper forget to say "Thank You" to at Junior who responds
with "Pm not prepared."
"Newt" Came to class on time?"
Practical talks were substituted for sermonettes in chapel?
Voigt Woke up?
Bleiler missed his 5 o'elook P. M. Walk?
Prof. Allen parted his hair on the side?
"Prof," Schwartz taught chemistry next year ?
Grote Were to iinish in 1920?
Kastner turned out to he a man?
Nobody knocked on this annual?
. A L up 1
. -',, z.. vl-
. If as-. .27
. .'--nf.. ,.
.N X -'
nhl: ,.- -ur 1 .
IF- 8 1
f' .--. - AMN" ,- 11"
ln.: Q ' ' A
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'lf'-jixflli, Psi If 1' Q' 'J gl Y",-fff. .'
-' -Q .1--4: f'
'-1ff7r5:, 1" , -' ' ,-,.',4"f-'.,L-7'P- '
K- - 5 P-tj -5-1, .' I.. ,: --gg.,-.,:w
- ' 13-'Q' 1'--X 1 "a.--,116 ..'Q:'-.fm
' . If--'-'. " . ,2-'4iiJ7'i'?7'-,-'.-:'fg'.-""Fi---fl: .-
' -'-:jf-". -' , -- 41-'-L. L'.L"'f?-1- "-512 f',.G" - - '
,. . ' jzf-:4'g-, 'e -L7'g::-. '.Z'.'f- 4511-ff-.",',:'lgf1-ff. - .rf-'. - ..!g"-eq.,
, -' ' JL H 7 ' '-if--Y .-3 " '.7?f"l5.-'ff--f'sf"' 7--H Tl-'P -' ' :'.L:3"'ffnf
N. - .5-, . ,. r- --i'. .- - f -1- --
A .7:c1v,,!:.'.A':::..4r'.NLg I , L- V, , 'nv-.Wd-.1555 x .-M ,I I --L, ., , , I-...Q
., Z. 2 13,5 - .--,",-1:-,, Q,
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Qgkawzwigswzwljl I JOKES I lwzwemzmqatgswzka
Jake to Georgie-" Yes. you van tigure on me-'
Miss V. fatter some one had heen called a "Hanswurstl-
. . , . . H ' ' L. 9"
George Q1llfl'l'l'lllll'lllQ,'.-iiXCS, you d make a pretty good pieee ll haf dnl he Say'
of Swilll 1't'lW"' lllr. Il.-"Oh, he was talking' ahout a. new kind ot sausag'e."
Grote-" It in goiiig' to the levture li forgot my tieket, eouldn't l
get it on my fave value
Holtz. tin Astronomyj-"Some of the comets move in par-
"Nita"-"Yes, it you'd have your taee punelied instead ot
x our tieliet. " an--nnnni?
Prof. K.--HSuppose a fellow is eiigaged in a football game, is he
Mr. H.e"l used to play with a tiddle on my knees." Tllillkilltl' of SPlf'1'93tliZ3Ti0UTi
Mr. 13.-tt'I'hat's nothing. my little hrotlier used to play with Mr. S.-"NO, hf? is 'fhillkillg' Of S421lc-preservation."
Mr. S. Cdehating' in his dreams.l-"Let's get down to hiz. what
NVanted-Couehes in the Education Class to accommodate the
do you say, Pat, hey Hlwlwrs'
Prof. K. tin PhilosophybkuDo you see the point, Mr. Frank-
Prof. K. in Edue.-"Now, Mr. S.. if your father were to punish
lat ls, it l make a ioint. vou would that he the hi 'hest laind ot motive Bower?"
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Pully's Report of the Clio-Philo Didins
'l'h11 11111s1 1111 11111 f0ll111V111,Q,' 111 111' 1111181 11111'1'1'1?1.1111y 11'1111 11111'
S11l'l'. 11 1s a 1'1'1,'111'll 01 11111 1l1111g'S 1V1l1l,'l1 211411211157 1'?l1l11' 111 pass 11111
1111v111' 11app11111111. 'l'h11 11121111111 1V1l1l,'11 11111 H111i11E111S,' 1'2111 HI'IO1'1S1111'u
1'2ll111 1111111 111111111 111 IUOI' 11111 wl111l11 pI'0,Q'l'?l11l was 1111- 111151 a-g'11111.
111111, i1 was 11111111 1h1111g'111 1l1a1 11 1V1'1'l1 a g'111111 11l1'2l 111 l1211V1' 11111'
S111'11'1y I1l:1'1Ql'2111l 111g'11111111'. 11l'1,1l,'C 01111 1111111 1'V11I1111Q' wl11111 11111 11111-
s11111 was 1-hilly, 11111 1w11 S111'11'111?S 111111 1111 11111 111S1411' 111 11112 1l111111,g11
13111111111 and 112111 a j1111l1'l'L1 I11'Og'l'211l1 111g'11111111'. '1lll1fl'l' was 11111 a
weak ,1111111 a11yw11111'11. While 11111 111-1111111 w111'11 1-11111111 2111111 ,g'0i11 1111111
11ll1'11' 1'12lSS11S 1V1111'111 11111 1111137 1111'11 11112 1111111s all 1111? girls were asked
111 1:11111 pa,1'1, 11s11111-1a11y ?l11u'11'I' 11111 111111111 was all 0Vl,'1'. The SU1'1l111l1S
was 921111311 111g'111l1111' apai-1 1111' 11is l'l'12,'1ll2ll' O1'111112l1'Y 1111111111111 1111?
1as1 1111111. All i11d11:a111111s 111111111111 101V21I'11 11111 1'1l2l,1l'1l12l11. As 1111111-
111111' was 11111 111g'g'11s1 guy 1111 was 11111111s1111 C11Z11l'1112l,1l. H11 11111 very
111111s111111111 21,1111 s1111110s111l. 1111 1112111111 a. 111111 1111111'11ss11111 011 11111se ah-
s11111. W1111, 2l1'111I' 1111' 1'll211I'1l1gl', 11111 11111111111 11l4g'2l11. 'l'1111 1'11111 was
1111111111 hy 11111 1-l1111'1s1111'. 'l'h11s11 w111'11 p1'11s11111 wl111 11'1'I'l' 1h111'11 11111 all
1l111s11 w1111 w111'11 g'1111e w111'11 2L11S1111'1. 111211111 111111 all l'1'SI'1011C1GL1 10 1-0111-
1ea11 1171111 al 11111111111111111. -11111111 I1e1111g1'ap1111- K11111 was excused h11-
l12l.llSl1 1111 was 1111131371111 wl11111 111111111 011 111s 11111111111. 111s 1h111g'131' s1i11111-11
1111w11 111s 11111'k 2111111 1114 had 111 s1ay 111111111 111 1511111 11. Miss Laiig' ha11
111 s1ay 11011111 111'1'2ll1S1,' 111' 11121111111 011,Q'?11!,'1'1l1PI11S. 11 111181111 111111.1111-
1111. S1'l121l1P1' 11v11d 111 11111 1'11ll1l11'y 211111 11111 111s 11121111 s1111111'11 1i1l01f1i111'1
0111 s11 1111 had 111 hluff 1111' way 111111 111 11111 11111111111. Xvvll we 11X1f11s1111
all 1h11s11 w1111 11'1'1'l' 2111SG111 11111 1l111y 111111111 1i11OXV 211101111 11.
'1'1111 1'11H11' said 11 was El1l'112l11Y 1111111 10 1-111se and we 1111111171 1111g'1111
11111' 111'1i1g1'a111 s11 w11 1111s11e11 1111' 11ll'11. 1s1 was a P1a1111 S11111,-hy Miss
V11g111g all 1111j11y11d 11111' V011-11. 11111' 1111111 1:11111 1111111 while 11111 wa11111's
11s111111111. T111111 she g01 11111111. N11X1 was a 1'1Zl,Pl11' 11y 11119 1121,11l'1'-
ll2l11Q.1'11l'. 11 was 11111 101111. S1111111 guy s111111x1111 1'1g'h1 11111 1111111. A 11111
1111111 101111w1111. 'lwllvll we 111112111 10 111111111 w11a1 w11 had h11g'1111. The
sp11ak111' was 11111Z111', 111211 1'l'E11,'1i1f1'j2l1,'lI. H11 was 11111111g'l1 10 lllillil' a
11111114 12l,11g'1l, 2111111 every 1101137 j111111111 1111a1'1i1y. P1101' Maude! This
was 1'111111w1111 hy 11111 111111111 Male Q11211l'11'110. S11111' g'111 SH10111 a1111
11,11I'1. Now 1-a11111 i111111'1111ss11111. D111'111Q,' 1111s 1111111 11111y played s1111l1
g'211l111S as 1l12l1'l11P, 1111111111111-11-1111g', 211111 I'111Q'-210111111-11111-POSY, 11111-11111-
11 was 111111111111 1l1a1 7111711111113 s111111111 1111 Lf112111I'l112l,11 11111'111g 11111
s111-111111 half. 1111 1111111111 1111' 11111111111 111g'11111111', 11111 111 1111111111111 111111111.
S111111 a 11111111 Six 12111111111 211111 111h111's S11l111Z11'. 13111 we 11622111 110-
ways. The 111111111111 hlew 111s 11'll1S1'11A 211111 we were 111 11111 last half.
1s1-A hase-111'11111 s11111, 11y Miss G1'1111111g'. She 111111: 11111 C11'lll114 s1111k
11,1111 h11a1 11. A11p1a11s11. S1,'11XVZ1.I'1Z was pe11a11z1111 101' S1'C21.1111g'.
'1'h1111 Sam S1'h111111g' spoke 1111 1he "1'1111111111X11y 111 11111 Dai111111111'a-
ll11Il1'1'11101t'l'21.H V1-111'1?1? sp01111s 13311111 11111s11 211111 11111 s11X11111 111111 11111
111111 211111 11111 l1l2l1'1iS11l11l1 1'2l1lll' 111111-11, 111a1hys 1111111 spoke 1111 11111
floor. He l1ad ten yards to illtt platform but didn't llliliie it. No
toueh-down. Every-one l1ad a tree kiek. Next-at pan-cake duet:
by Shortie and Ruth-tlat notes, yo11 know. After tl1is tl1e taeulty
Caine in and surprised the XVllOll? b11nel1 by givin us a spread. XVl1o'd
a thunk ut? NVe 111ade tables out of ehairs and in 0211110 il'-ilk' dope.
lst was inilk-eonsuine witl1 stewed it?l?-tflftlillll. Tl1en so111e sa111
handwitehes. Blunier ate six. Tlltlll tl1e butter ea.111e walking' in
and l1ad at lot a bread on it. Herb eroked. TTIGIQI was t,'Ol11Q Sflllltl
pie-alainode witl1 iee erea111 o11 top and pie underneath, serviee
alaearte. Tl1e eart broke.
M'ell again we tried to get thru illilt Pl'Og'l'Hll1 Zlllll Tilt' el1air111an
said we would be favored by a duet, Miss iwitjtltl and Mr. Voigt.
They C011ltl11.T agree on any seleetion so Bill llt? was bound to si11g
"Anybody lll"l't' seen Kelly" and Vida wouldn't Slllg' 110Tlli1l but
"Mary had a little lqanib I" Their voiees sl1owed t,'lllTlll't+ and har-
niony was present-after tl1e duett. Prex gave a t1llOf2lfl011 ot'
Julias Sluikespearee T
mln all Till' ages past and XVPIIT
bvllltll you're dead broke eause your money spent,
Tl1ere's a souree ti-11111 whieh you IIIHY get a Csleent,
Tis tl1e old lll2lltl'S SllUt',-fSlZlt eight Zllld one-tentl1.
Miss Renner gave a report of l1er visit to liineoln Park. She
said: H011 you all orta go to Tlltf park and see Tllt' thinges. l seen
a 'Board walk, a Horse tty, a. Stone step, a t'ake walk, Zllltl ott ill
a corner il notieed so111e eute glinie Book worms." Prof. Tv1l1ll2ll?l1
skipped elasses and we11t out tor SllL't,'llllt'IlS. ITllllll't'll' tiekled Cook
witl1 l1is HIT9Zl,illPl,'.l7 Cook was wired and Tilt' bill was se11t to
llnk. Finally was a laughing song by Miss flt'S'fl't'it'llPl'. Kirseh-
ner played and "Bill" turned tl1e erank.
Tl1e Prex said: "This ends Tllt' tliterary' part ot' o11r pro-
grain, we will now bring 11p several it1e111s ot businessf' Tl1e 111in-
utes ot' Tlllt last. meeting were read and digested. Eight. suffered
from sto111ael1-ael1e. Motion lllilklt? tl1at we pospone tl1e nieeting
till so111e otl1er fillllt. lllotion was earried in a go-eart. Some guy
ll1OVt?tl. but it didn't eount-no basket. Tl1e strongest. part of the
P1'Og'l'Z'tlH 1-a111e last. lt was 20 'tteet' strong. A little dog eanie
in barking' and eaused 111llCl1 UOIIIIIIOT-TOD. Viola kieked tl1e bark
off l1i111 and sent l1i111 to illillllllllll Prof. didn 't like it. Then Pat
llflil a blow-o11t. A feller ea111e in witl1 a erape on his nose-his
brai11 died. Mle all ll10ll1'1lt?Ll l1is ease. Ferner was fouled for
holding Miss tlood moved tl1at iltlI'l?Sllll1611 be required to take off
Tllttil' sl1oes quietly. Motion was plaeed o11 tl1e table ill the dining
l'O0lll. Tl1e lllUl'lU11 was so strong' it 'upset tl1e gravy and tl1e dog
P21111 off witl1 tl1e spoon. lt was later eatitied. Reports of C0111-
ll1llTt?t3S were read Zlllll. gral'ted. lt. was reported tl1at during' tl1e
past VZlt'?l1l'iO11 one ot' Philo ll1Pll1llQl'S was on l1is way from Jer-
ieho to .Terusaleni tlllel night over-took l1i111 and he fell by the
road-side Zllltl slept. During tl1e night thorns sprang up and tiek-
led l1is teet and l1is 112111119 l1as been "John Hoehn ever sinee. It
was also said that eight girls applie1l for 111e111bersl1ip in the mat-
I'ill1011i?ll. ageney. Refused-'it was tull.
NVell by tl1is ti111e things were t"Oll'll11 our way. 'We had a IIIOST
good evenin and all joined ll2l.11tlS and sang tl1e eollege song. Tl1en
there was great separation and t5Ollllli11?l1JfiO11. Nine trusts were
f0l'lllt1tl, six lll?lTt'llt'S were lllEl.tlt', wl1ile others were refused Tlllf right.
ot' t'lllll1t'11T tltlllltllll. Tl1e Ladies were well reeeived Pllltl SONIC' gen-
tle111e11 well reli1-ved. Motion llliltll' tl1at a tf0ll1ll1iiTt?tQ+ be appointed
to 2ltl.,ltllll'11, Motion was sore-vexed. All out. for tl1e t1'2l1Cli-1116017
wl1i1-l1 was r11n off tl1at 11igl1t yet. -lud run tl1e Hundred miles, while
Pont went Hlltl, lllilviltt tl1e l 1223. No deeision. Tl1011 a SiO1'll1 rose and
all was quiet. Tl1e lillllt' keeper blew tl1e whistle a111l Tllli PVOQITZIIII
was Utlllllllttitl ill botl1 tail Ellltl detail.
4 if Q'
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The Faculty in Tale and Detail
FAFLT OR WEAKNESS FAVORITE EXPRESSION FAVORITE PASTIME NEEDS
Kirn Doc Dropping his pencil. Did you get the point? Pursuing ends Stretcher
COODGI' H?lWtlI01'Il9H- Cor inolle That will do, thank you. XV11g-eling baby fY:OVQ1'I1O1'
Finkbeillel' Fillky Crossing legs over table Whup! Hub! Hun!! Chasing einpty thots Step-ladder
Nonnaniaker Nonny Looking squarely in eye None Preaching An assistant
Umbiwh Reddy Flunking chapel One thing thou Iackest. Scouting Blogdhound
Himniel Ed. Thalers OIT their base Debating Shine
Attig Ches. Wearing hat one size too large IThe choir will not nieet at 152311 to- Story-telling Valgt
Albig Hoffulu C1'31U11Hfi011 Great. Caesar Photography A Bracer
Coultrap Morgenstein Basket-ball games Betty get yom- T1-ig, Ijqpygl politics Gggt,
Heidllel' P31721 Slllilillg Nun Klasse, niorgen Gardening Pension
Smith 'FaCiwS Callillg Sfl1d9l1'fS GOWH Do, re, ini, fa, sol Wallting Funny bone
Bowman Chaflie Sl100lJi11g 21I'0Ul1d By the way, let ine give you niy ex- Traveling. Auto
Allen Shorty Banquets My class in Hainony. Reading "bite" NVig
Miss Bucks Ma Grand Opera I love you. Interviewing A rubber doll
Mrs. Colgrove The French Teacher Lecturing That reniinds nie of- Making stninp speeches Manager
" lllltvllm Bla-llll
F. XY. Svllvlldvl
V. 13. 1Villlllillg'
A. li. F1't10ll12l11.
Ettiv May lit'l',9.'l'l'
0. ll. lill1'2Q,'t'1191'.
E. H. liOSll2l.1'L11.
Kvy-'I'0 tllv PV911 11lIllllM'1'S add tvll 211111 dividv lay tW0
0 tllv 0dd add twl-llty 2l11t1t10lllllU1l11S sum.
E. H. l'il'1ll1tJ1l1Pl01'. 04
l. ll. l3zll1lllg'zll'tllvl'. 6
H. H. l"1l'I'11l1l'.
NV. A.. lizlrllllopv.
Tllllll sw llwxt volullllls.
Blklllilglvl' of Slrzltillg' Rink.
Plws. 01? NY. tw. T. lf.
rX1l1l101' 01' "How t0 t'll00S0 21, Witt-."
:Xll1l101' 0t Tlwatisl- 011 "Art 01' 13lllHillg'."
tlralld Oplelwl S111g'P1'.
IJ9Zlllll'l' 0f S111:f1'?1lQ,'4'11'9 tYl31l1P2llg2'1l, 1912.
l'l'0pl'i0t0l' of 1121111157 ilil1't'lllJIl.
Al21I1llf2ll'1111'61' of 1,2l1'l01' Spoon H0ld0l'S.
llogil-all 'Pzlllwl' Q l'l
Som.-izllist 1l?l.11Ll.1Ll2ll1P tm' Prvs. 1912.
A t100d llousv Kwpl-l'.
S11111. llilll' 1J1'l'SSlll,Q' l3?ll'l01S.
Pl'0t. ot' Ftllivs.
Povt mit RCIIOXVII.
G0v't tml tester.
COI11l'Ell'101' for d0l'lllit0l'iQS.
Mfg. of llraves to plluvvllt gCll1l'11t'SS.i
P1'Oft'SS101121l "wind j21l111l1Q1'N
lllZ1.112lQ,'l11' 0f V2ll11t14XX'1llt1.
Malivl' of IIH11' Dyvs
SGCOINQ1 "Billy " Slllltlaf'
Alltllcll- 0t 11112211.11 Psycllology.
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I am just brim full of news-am fairly bubbling over, and I am a
little bit afraid that you will get nothing but foam, but here goes. NVe
got off the train at the station, got out our direction maps, when along
came three fellows: one of them said "Fresh?" I remarked that it was
rather cool, and he added that he thought I was rather cool. But we
followed them, and they showed us to our room-I mean showed our
room to us, and we proceeded to make ourselves homely. You would be
proud of your son, father, if you saw him when he sits in his study. I
am feeling just like a man these days.
They call us Freshmenfdon't mind the fresh part of it-it means
that we are green, but I haven't noticed that in the least. XVhy, I can
give the college yell as good as any one, only the other day I gave a few
extra hurrahs at the end, which made every one laugh, but that was be-
cause I didn't know the yell. Never mind, I a1n upholding our pedigree
like a man.
We have a fine bookstore here. It guarantees to make a North-
Western student of a fellow if anything will. I commenced to buyg I
have a North-Western stick-pin, banner, belt, watchfob, tie-clasp, ring,
hat-band, etc., etc. All I need is a North-VVestern pillow to lay my
North-Ikfestern head upon and I can snore a North-VVestern locomotive.
YVell, I think this is enough. By the way, don't buy any turkeys for
Thanksgivingg some of the fellows have promised to take me snipe-
hunting and I'll supply the meat for the occasion. I am feeling perfect-
ly at home now, the greenness is all worn off, and I am feeling like a
hardy, weather-beaten college man.
Your worthy son,
B. A. INFOURYEARS.
Now my genuine college life begins. I am a real student with my
trousers rolled up so that my pretty checker-board socks do not go to
waste. The red tie is not missing while the old North-XVestern belt is
still doing its duty faithfully.
The Freshmen are among usg and such a lot of ignorant, uneducated
beings you never could imagine. By the way, one day when I was in
Chapel, I saw one of their number,-a pious sort of a little fellow,-
walk clear to the front of the hall and take a Seniors seat. Of course,
the dignitary wlzose seat had been taken, informed the Freshie that he
would be compelled to abscond, and punctuated his remark by point-
ing toward the rear. VVhen the youngster retreated a few paces, a
.Iunior told him that the rear was for him, but when he got to our sec-
tion, I dealt differently with him. I raised his coat-collar parallel to
lis pompadcur, turned his face door-werd, and planted him in a rear
seat. Then I marched triumphantly to my seat-the conqueror of the
day. Ah, it is glorious, this Sophomore life!
Another incident. One of the insignificant Freshies-mind you, a
little, obscure fellow, approached me and asked if I was an epidemic.
"Do I look sick?" I bawled out to him.
"Oh, I thought because of your size you belonged to that class," he
"You mean Acadeniic, do you?" I cried. "Do you mean to say
that I, who a1n on several teams, I, who won the prize for oratory, I,
who am of the class of fourteen, could be an Academic"-and to cap the
whole matter, I bared my chest and let the gentle breezes fan the N
on my sweater.
"There!" I said, "do you see that?"
"Does your name begin with N?" he inquired.
That was too muchg I beat it for my room, and thought "what
fools these mortals be." '
This is about enough. Incidentally, dad, have you an extra twenty-
I. M. IHHT.
E99 LETTERS QQQ
The fellow who wrote that verse, "By dose is like Tob Logboat,
'cause it's rudding very fide," is surely expressing my sentiments now.
IVhy I have such a cold that even my pen seems clogged. And it is all
because of that Junior-Senior banquet, which we gave the other even-
ing. The banquet was all right, but some ignoramus walked off with
our hats, and we had to go home without a head-piece with the temper-
ature at twenty below. Myrla said that I had showed her the most re-
spect that I had in a long time, for I had my head uncovered all the
way. Some of the girls said it would teach us a lesson.
This year is such a contrast to last. IVe seem to be perfectly harm-
less this year. Really there is nobody to torment and we are above
that this year anyway. XVe commit a crime occasionally, in that we help
ourselves to a Freshman girl. All we need is the money you know.
That old song, "XVork for the night is coming," seems to be ring-
ing in my ears a great deal of late. I work as hard as I can during
the day, and when night comes, the work comes twice as fast. This
Junior life is surely life. XVe have so many committee meetings that
I call almost everybody "Mr. Chairman" from sheer force of habit.
In fact, the other day in a class, the Professor asked me about the
earth's orbit, and I got up and said, "I move we lay it on the table."
I have joined the ranks of those who wear the famous fade-away
hair-comb. It is an invention whereby all the hair beat a retreat for
the rear of the head, drop down behind and disappear in the collar.
Besides, I have abandoned the place of a chronic kicker, for a place on
the staff of the Chronicle.
These stray facts may give you an idea of the strenuous life
which we Juniors are leading down here. VVrite soon to
AL. O. KAY.
My heart is grieved exceeding much as I take my pen in hand
to communica.te a few sentiments to you. Not. much longer can I write
to you. Not much longer can I linger in these corridors which have
been history to me long since: not much longer can I pour over the
volumes in the library. but instead of my benign countenance shall be-
deck the walls of that noble edifice and my name shall be counted
antiquity. Soon my little bark shall launch out on life's tempestuous sea.
However, it will mean toil even unto the end of this school year.
Soon the Chapel theses will be due: after I have completed my book
on "Pseudography in Literature," I shall be able to pursue the thesis,
the subject being. "Vivisection, and its relation to the upper dorsal."
IVe appeared in our caps and gowns the other day. "Surely darkness
shall cover me" said the Psalmist, and if he meant that in a physical
sense, it was meant for us, with our anatomies covered witlra black
gown, and our visages shaded by a black cap. Some crude fellow said
that my cap would Iit better up side down. In the final analysis, however,
the idea of wearing caps and gowns is all right., for we don't have to
shine our shoes on these days.
Baby is getting along fine. XVifey says he is taking after me for he
is cutting his wisdom teeth already, although I said they were his false
teeth, in which case he would be taking after her. Anyway, the other
day he took after the cat, until there was a fight, and then we con-
cluded that. he took after both of us.
We had our class picture taken the other day. One of our number
was musing on what a vast wealth of knowledge there was hidden in that
group, and how many presidents of the United States there may be among
us, when some lower classman blurted out, "Yes, and how many mes-
XVe will work until the end, father, and until then I am, as ever,
Your affectionate son,
Bartley's First Game
First Prize Story, by R. I. Seder.
The day of the great game was only two weeks off. For Han-
over Colleg rooters the prospects looked gloomy. From reports their
bitter rival, Pillsbury College, had a championship team. Their
ow11 team, on the other hand, had lost player after player thru
injuries. Just the day before their star man, the best punter on the
team, had broken a leg and was laid up for the rest of the season.
Someone must be found to replace him or else the loss of their
biggest game would be sure. The substitutes were willing but in-
capable. As a last resort an appeal was made to the students for
more men. A few responded, among them a Freshman, Jim Bartley.
Jim had ruggedness, strength, endurance and speed-prime re-
quisites of an ideal football player, but on the other hand he was so
retiring by nature that he was entirely unknown at the first night's
practice. Coach 'Williams was disappointed that first night because
so few men had responded, but when practice began he soon saw
that Jim stood head and shoulders above the other men as a player.
Daily practice wrought a wonderful change in Jim also. He no
longer felt himself inferior but stood on an equal with the other
men. From the first he played a wonderful game. Especially was
he good in running and dodging. His punting also improved daily
so that by the time the game drew near the coach was satisfied that
Jim would play a good game.
Confident as he had been thus far, Jim grew more and more
nervous as he thought of the coming game, his first, and one in
which he would be severely tested. The night before the game, he
retired early, only to toss from side to side all night, repeating sig-
nals, rehearsing every play for the morrow 's battle. The next morn-
ing he felt tired, listless. The game held no interest for him.
The day was ideal for football. Enthusiasm ran high in the old
College town. Pillsbury rooters were confident that their team
would fight hard on their home field. Hundreds of alumni also
came to see the game. Cheers and yells made the town ring.
NVhen the time came to go to the stadium to dress Jim dazedly
made his way thither. He carelessly drew his suit on, heard, with-
out comprehending, the last words of advice from the coach. As
the team ran out on the field the vast crowd of rooters greeted it
with a roar of welcome, the band played its loudest, in fact every-
one seemed to have gone wild. A short signal practice was held.
Jim went through it mechanically, it was sheer force of habit. He
felt like running away, if only the earth would swallow him up,
was his wish. How huge the opposing team seemed, how swiftly
they rushed about the field! And he must attack them, must en-
deavor to worst them. The delay seemed endless. lVhy wasn't
At last to his relief everything was ready. Pillsbury was to
kick off. As Jim went to his position he glanced at the west stand,
where someone, who was interested in his success, was seated. He
saw her wave her banner at him, doing her best to encourage him
Then his head grew clear, doubt and fear and apathy vanished. If
he did nothing else he must at least act the man before this friend
A whistle blew, the game was on. As the ball rose in the air
from the opposing fullback's toe he started forward with a rush.
He must play the game and he did. One of the halfbacks caught the
ball to one side of him and the other halfback who acted as inter-
ference, and together they started down the field. Before they cov-
ered much ground the runner was downed. Quickly the men
jumped into their positions, the ball was snapped and Jim tore thru
the line for a good gain. The next play failed and Jim dropped
back for a punt. Coolly he caught the ball, poised it momentarily
between his hands and then sent it arching away with a powerful
sweep of his foot. Again and again as the game progressed he
laughed with a savage glee as he got his punts away just out of
reach of one of his opponents. Again and again he caught the re-
turn punts and with tleetness of foot, wonderful feinting, returned
the ball twenty or more yards.
Pillsbury was also playing strongly. At last they succeeded
in getting within striking distance in spite of Jim's frantic efforts
to rally his teammates. On the thirty-yard line their quarter-back
stepped back for a drop kick. His line held and he responded by
placing a perfect kick between the bars. The few Pillsbury rooters
went fratic. The game was as good as won.
Between halves Coach VVilliams talked to the team as he had
never talked before. VVith biting sarcasm he criticised every play
they had made. He told them that they had been asleep, that the
second team could have done as well. And thus, angered, ashamed.
the team ran out when the call came, with a burning desire for
As the game started again this new spirit at once became evi-
dent. Led by Jim the team broke up play after play. Pillsbury also
had a strong defense, so the game soon settled down to a punting
duel. In kicking Jim was slightly outclassed but he made up for it
by his great work in returning the punts. No sooner did the ball
settle in his arms than he was away, running, twisting, turning,
shaking off one opponent here, outguessing one there. As the game
drew to a close the men grew tired. Jim alone seemed tireless. Al-
ways he was watching for openings. At last with but two minutes
left to play he sprang his final trick. The halfback playing back
with him for punts knew of the play. He played back farther
than usual, to one side of Jim. As the ball came spirally through
the air, he ran up a little, caught it, and then started diagonally
across the field in front of Jim. But just as he passed Jim he
slipped the ball to him. So smoothly was the play executed that
Jim was well on his way down the field before he was discovered
with the ball. lt was nearly too late to stop him. Only three men
remained between him and the goal. The first of these, the center,
was so slow and awkward that he was evaded easily. But there
still remained a hard tackling halfback and the fleet quarterback.
As he had commenced his run the crowd had risen in a mass to cheer
him on. So tense was their excitement that they were jumping up
and down on their seats. By sheer running Jim passed the half-
back. The hardest man remained however. In the next few sec-
onds the game would be lost or won. Jim must be true to his friend
now. He saw that he would meet his opponent about fifteen yards
from the goal-line. If he were downed there would not be time
for a loin-lulmvii. llv must dudgv as liu had iivvvr d,odg'cd lmfm'-2.
As 'flwy inset hv fl-iiitvd To Thv lvft, sloppvd quickly and Turiivd to
thi- riglll, not quil-lily l1l1Ullg'll To avoid his oppmiviit viitiivaly how-
vvvr, for au 0lllSll'Ull,'llPll arm 4-alugllt his aulflv, flll'OXYl11g' him l1H2l,Y-
ily to flu- gmiiiid. 'lllwii luvlc 1-amv To his aid. Thv hall flvw out
of his arms as llv hiT Tho g'l'0ll11Ll, and rollvd luimlvlriiigly Towards 'thu
goal-line. Ilviw was a last opportiliiity. liistaiifly rising' he pursued
iT. His uppum-ut was rigllf lwhiud him. 'l'lwi'v was not time to
pivk 'rhv hall up, so as lui- 4-amc to it he kiqliod it along lmfore him.
Tho 1-rowd wciit wild when they saw his iugouious plan. Suarcely
had thc hall vrossed the line when Jim was on it. The game was
won. Suffh a roar went up from the lll0HL'lll?l'S as had uuver helm
lward before. Jim would he Thcir hero for many a day.
iWlwu tlm players who had piled up 011 Jim had been hauled off,
hu lay on the grfgmiid weakly smiling. He heard The plaudils of the
1-rowd but To l1im the Words "Good work Jim," which came To him
from a young lady in the west stand, were the sweetwst he ever had
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Q6 3 :-2 1:7
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t'Here comes ' Spider ' I "
"Hello, 'Spidei-'," shouted half a dozen in chorus. As Chuck
looked up he saw Burton Larkin stride forward and lean against
a tree. Recovering from his surprise Chuck spoke up:
"Why, hello, Burt. "
t'Don't call him Burt. Haven't you heard that Larkin has
been nicknamed 'Spidcr'?" exclaimed several fellows at 01106.
For the next few moments while the other fellows were ba11ter-
ing each other in general Zlllfl Spider in particular, Chuck conversed
in an undertone with his near friend, Boone. From him he learned
that "Spider" Larkin had received his appropriate title, not simply
because he was cunning, polished Zllld long-legged, but more partic-
ularly because he was a little conceited, self-centered and over-
smart. Here Chuck 's confidential chat ended abruptly-for some-
one piped up:
t"Wisli I had a big cool water-n1elo11 now. My, wouldn't a cool
melon go dandy this warm weather?
"Yes, let 's have another melon pow-wow," shouted Boone.
Then he turned to his friend, "Chuck, you explain. Some ofthe new
boys here havent heard of it, I know. There is Spider, I'm sure he
doesn't know. Get up, Chuck, and tell them plainly. Anyway,
yo11 know where the melon patch is. Let 's have our pow-wow to-
night, Chuck, what do you saytl'
iWhen Boone had finished Chuck arose. In a few well chosen
words he pictured in glowing terms the pow-wows of previous years.
Then he told of the exciting times the boys had swiping the mel-
ons for the frolic. Finally Chuck added:
"It will be an ideal night for such a stunt tonight. The moon
comes up late-yes, I know where the patch is: it is a daisy, too. But
il want to tell you plainly, fellows, the owner, crabby old farmer
Jones, keeps a fierce dog. However, we will cure him. 'What I
wa.nt to know now is, who will volunteer to go with me." Chuck
was silent for a moment.
Then Spider spoke up quickly. "I'll go for one. I know all
about water-melons and if we should be disturbed I can sprint like
a jack-rabbit for I won the mile race in the Dover High School track
meet," said Spider boastfully.
"Three cheers for Spider," exclaimed the boys in unison.
"Come, fellows, who will be number three," urged Chuck.
Then Boone volunteered and two other fellows followed his example.
"Thank you, fellows," smiled Chuck. "Meet tonight at 7:30
on the corner of Lincoln rtlld Earle streets. Remember the time,
and say, be sure and bring a good-sized sack with you, fellows."
Just then the recitation bell rang and the crowd dispersed.
Promptly at the time appointed the four volunteers appeared
each bearing a large bran sack on his arm. Chuck was already
there. A short greeting, and the boys started off all talking glibly
as they journeyed on in the warm September twilight. On the way
out Chuck explained his plan to the boys:
"Listen fellows. Each of you must have at least four melons in
your sack. One of us will be stationed as guard while the rest will
help fill the sacks. If then old Jones should come out and any sacks
are filled we can grab them quickly and beat it. For you know,"
Chuck turned toward Spider, "the fellow that gets back first with
his melons carries off the honors in the celebration that follows."
By this time the boys had come to the border of the Jones farm
and they proceeded cautiously lest they arouse the dog. Over half
a dozen fences, across a creek, through two corn-fields and a
twenty-acre woodlot they stole noiselessly along. Then, as they
came silently out of the woods, in a secluded corner they spied the
melon patch. The boys halted. IVith some reluctance on his part,
Boone was chosen as sentinel while Chuck, Spider and the other two
fellows started to fill the sacks. Quietly they worked selecting the
choicest melons, now and then tripping over a tangled vine or
stumbling over a hidden melon. Soon four of the sacks were weigh-
ed with melons and no interruption.
f'Say, boys, my sack isn't filled yet." It Xtzis Spider who spoke.
Growing more careless he eontinued, "Here if: any sack. Now eaeh
of you put in a melon while I hunt the largest one I ean tindf'
Spider strolled off down the pateh hunting for ms prize. Soon he
returned fairly puffing under the weight of tl:-f nutre melon that he
bore. True to his suggestion the other boy-T nad filled his saek
and were standing beside it when Spider retn:-neo.
Htiee, fellows, l've got a whopper this time sure!" exelaimed
Spider and he stooped down to put the heavy melon into his saek.
But as he bent over a sharp report sounded H1 ms ears. Then he
felt the melon in his hands burst into fragments. littering' a fright-
ful yell and taking one big jump Spider was about to run for his
life. Then he heard the exeited shouts of the other boys eome baek
to him, "Grab your saek and beat it quiekf, rieeovering' his eour-
age Spider made one grab, seized and tossed the saek on his shoul-
der, was about to run, when another loud report sounded elose by.
Spider, now thoroughly frightened, thought that he felt the dull
thud of something against his saek as he bounded at-ross the pateh
followed by the wratbful threats from farmer Jones. So anxious
was Spider to get away that he eleared the fenee at a single bound.
Then on he sped, making a bee-line for the campus, not onee look-
ing baek for the other fellows.
All breathless, indeed, almost exhausted, Spider arrived on the
campus a few moments later. The fellows were all out to reeeive
him as he deposited his heavy saek before them and attempted to
tell of his adventure.
XVhile all these events were befalling Spider, Chuck and his
friends, having made previous arrangements, had Farnier Jones
take them baek in his auto. Hastily plaeing their saeks in his
ear they were soon on their way to the eollege. The auto steamed
up to the eampus just as Spider had finished telling' his story. Chuek
and his pals jumped out quiekly, pushed their way through the agi-
tated throng now gathered around Spider. They were just in time
-for Spider was in the very aet of emptying his saek with the in-
tention of displaying his whopper melon. So, expeetantly, Spider
turned his saek bottom up. But imagine his ehagrin and disappoint-
ment when out rolled a basketball, a well-rounded elod, a large
green pumpkin, and a still larger eabbage head. Surprised, speech-
less, Spider stood by with the empty saek. ln the uproarious laugh-
ter that followed, the joke dawned upon Spider and he was about
to sneak away when he felt an arm about his shoulder and heard
"Fellows, this part of our prank has gone far enough. The
melons are in Jones' auto nearby and the boys will feteh them in a
moment. That's right. Seat yourselves in a eirele and our real
pow-wow will begin in earnest."
ln the general good time that followed, Spider, biting into a
generous sliee of sweet melon, almost forgot that he had been the
vietim of a joke. Thereafter, however, he was quiet and subdued,
wisely listening to the eounsels of the older men.
fillllkli-S melon pow-wow was etfeetive.
.av-9.-. - -
- Y v v
Full of years and foil,
An aged grandsire sat hy his open door,
liestful, o11 a eahn evening of early spring.
As he sal he mused:
And from the Waking voiee of spring
ilillllu many Thoughts:
lllad reuolleefions, whieh rejuveiiafed
Unee again his aged soul.
The iirsf eharm of opening huds, and iiowers,
And songs of early hirds,
lflashecl 'ro his mind the gala days of youth,
'llhe days when aspirations seT Tho pave of life.
Haekward his thoughts returned
To make review
The progress of his years.
Year by year, as backward steps,
He made recount and estimate
Of all the values of his days.
Backward Thru all the mingled times
Of joy and sorrow,
Old Grad- ssss' A Retrospect
Roy ll. lioedy, llll
Ol? failure and sueeess :-
A retrospeet of every yearg
Until o11e hright Elysian time
Ile saw again,-
The hrightest period of his life:
A time he ealled his eollege days.
Here reverelltly he paused,
And hreatlied a sigh,
And hero his eyes grew moist with Tears,
And hitlerness OlGl'XVllt'l1llt'il his soul,
lieeause Those days so loved
Were now no more.
Yet seareely had he made this pause,
lllliil, as Off helore,
He took from off The shelf
A treasured volume:
A hook which niirrored all
His college life,-
'LThe Speetruni" of his Alina Mater.
Page after page he leafed the old book
And llll?l'l', 'flue lll1lllU1'0llS p01'll'?lllS
Of his friciids,
His old p1'ofesso1's, L'lHSSll12ll0S, 1-h11111s,
And g'1'o11ps of vimftors i11 Ol'ZllOI'y and
And wi1111o1-S i11 z1tl1l11'1iv g'z1111esg
And o1'o1'y class lul'0lll Sllll 211-z1dc111y
To thoso who xvoro The gown
Of liuishod 1-o111's11:
All ll1l'l his Yiow, z111d c:lz1i1111-d z1g'z1i11
Tho spirit ol' his days i11 S1-hool.
'l'l1o1'v Too, Zllllllllg' llfll' coll11g:11 t'lll1ll1S,
NViTh loolfs of lllllulllgllltltl joyg
A fair vo-od, with tho 8211116
XYEIS smiling still:-
A11d all along thc- y11z11's sinvo tllixll,
Had been Tho l'llP1'1'll1zQ' light
Of 111211131 il,lSll1Zll days.
Tho old 1112111 siglwcl o111'o 11141113
And vlosvd tho hook,
And put it g'o11'fly i11 its 111:11-11 z1g'z1i11.
But as 111: t111'11od, ll4? ll1llllUl'GLl,
XVl1o1'ef111'1e do l sigh?
'llhosv days ar-11 gone:
Iglll lot 1116 still 1'o11oz11'r H1111 song'
XY11 used To sing' to our
'l'1'111- Allllil Matolf.
lll age l'll sing,
For as 111 11-ollvg'v days I looked-do Zllllvilill,
I now look l1z1vk-XYl1ilo l lwhold
rw f ' f
lho l?l,llI'1U ol my l1ll', l soo
Hs v1'v1'y l11ll?1'XVOVQl1 chord
ls 1-1-ossvd and llllllllll 11'ith lllI'HlLlS.
dWhi4-h i11t111't11'i11o Tho p111'posoS
Ol' thosv fond vollmegv days.
'llllC11 hail I Iflll s111'o, the llklvll' old school
Allll lol llCl' glory lill llly soiigs,
As 011130 wi- szuig' i11 days of long ago.
Hail To Tho d1+z111 old Jxllllil. hlillllilfl
NYhi1+h lilh-d my soul with zval,
Audi g'z1v1- di1'111f1io11 for El, lifo
The Charm of the Impossible
Arthur M. Holtzman. 'l2.
lJetermination demands no paths. 'lt makes them. Optimism is
the leaven of courage, a compass in the wilderness of hesitation.
NYhen once the charm of the impossible has fallen upon the heart of
man, he can realize the universal spirit of brotherhood.
Determination is the impulse of progress, the chief agent of
advance. Determination was cradled with humanity and has ever
been its boon companion. lndustry, art, politics, and the profes-
sions have all bestowed their mightiest rewards upon men who
chose no resting place save at the goal. Many baffling problems are
solved by slightly altering a key which some quitter had discarded
without reshaping it. Too many men are content to believe that the
best has been doneg they no longer stoke the fires of enthusiasm
without which energy lags. Resting in past achievements clogs the
wheels of advance. The world may owe you a living, but unless
you collect it, you might as well consider it a bad debt. A sword
loses a foot of its length and the keenness of its edge, the instant it
is swung with doubt. The certainty of a loss is one hundred per cent
when you distrust your strength to win. Doubt is death to prog-
ress. But those men whose perseverance knew no defeat have
shaped the world's history. The swift steamboat and the flying
train tell us that NVatt and Stephenson are still living for men.
Science in her onward march has also claimed her martyrs. ln
order to solve big problems men have sacrificed their very lives
that they might thereby advance seientitic knowledge.
The spirit that prompted sacrifice is optimism. lt is the secret
of success, the hidden well spring of life. Optimism thrills with
alertness, lifts the weight of labor from the straining shoulder,
deadens the pain of fatigue, and makes of itself a kaleidscope thru
which every proposition takes a brighter aspect. Generals are re-
called, managers replaced, statesmen retired, as soon as their opti-
mism fades. From that moment they cease to be creative. They
begin to acknowledge impossibilities. Difficulties discourage them
instead of arousing to action. However, undue optimism is reckless-
ness, and does not perceive the pitfalls. But true optimism while
taking into account the difficulties, ever has its eye on the goal.
Optimism coupled with an iron determination spells successg it will
eventually realize the universal brotherhood of man.
Thruout all ages men have traveled in obedience to a voice,
that whispered to them day and night: "Something hidden, find it,
lind it." They have bent every energy to catch distinctly the mes-
sage of that call. In answer to this voice Confucius gave to his fol-
lowers a moral code, Socrates to the youth of his day a lightg Plato
and Aristotle produced a philosophy. Hannibal invaded and Caesar
conquered and Home had its sway and power. lt was this same
voice that called Luther to Xllorms, and when the faggots of social
and political reform were burning high a Ridley and at Latimer re-
mained lirm at the stake. Napoleon heard this voice and when ask-
ing his engineers to see if a passage could be obtained across the
Alps, they exclaimed "lt is impossible, the difliculties are too
great." But the voice would not be silenced and looking upon the
snow-capped peaks he exclaimed "There shall be no Alps," and
crossed into the plains of Italy in four days. But there are mountains
in the path of men greater than tl1e Alps. These can be over1fo111e
o11ly by t1111 man wl1o has 2111 optimistie faith. Tl1e 111311 of Calvary
313061111011 far above the Alps and the ti11111 is eo111i11g when t1111 111-
spir21tio11 of t11is Cl1H1'?1l'1t11' will lead 2111 1111111 to t1Xt,'l2L1ll1 1'Tl111re shall
be no Alps." Columbus 111121111 that voi1f11. lt sank deep i11to l1is
so11l. H11 followed it thru Italy, to Spain, to l70l'1llg'21l, to 1111111111-11,
back to tl1e Queens p21l21e11. At last wit11 t11r1111 Slllilll ships and Z1
eonviet erew he set sail 111111 2111 1111liI1OXV11 waste of iuighty waters.
His h21ndful of f1'igll1't?11l'11 men 1101 1lG3I'lI1Q' 11114 voiee 11x11-121i1111111:
"l111possibl11-this is i111possib111," but t11e t'l1E1l'll1 of the l1llPOSS117lt3
was upon 111111, and despite every peril he followed t1111 voiee 211111
fou1111 21 world.
Tlll'1't' is no 111o1111t21i11 i11 all tl1e world so hig'l1, 11111 that 801110
man has 11021111 tl111 voiee fI'O1l1 its s11111111it. TW11111111 by tl1e 1'1l2ll'1ll of
the i111possib111 11121111 after 11121111 sealed Slll"P1' walls of roeks, 1-rept over
rivers of iee, crawled along' 11e11p 132111yo11 le11ges, 1111ti1 21t 121st 1111 11218
stood, i11 tl111 1111111 thin air 211111 tl111 11112111 si111111-11 of t11e upp111' world
tl1e i1l1POSSll1ll? r11aliz1111. TW111111 tl111 voiee 1121111111 from 11111 sea 1111111
have 1a111111l11111 t11eir ti11y boats 211111 their llllglt' liners. Down i11to
its 1u0l'11lL1l1.1tI1 1111pt11s they have S9111 l1lt'll' divers 211111 Sll1lll121l'll1O
boats, and i11 11111 111i11st ot' tossing billows laid tl111ir 1-21b1es to tie t11e
nations tog11t11111'. This same voice has 1121111-d from t1111 i11t21g'ib1e,
invisible 21ir, 211111 w11i111 t1111 wor111 St'0ffUt1, 1111111 rais1-11 211 pole, and
from its lllilgitf top t121s111111 11018 and d21sh11s to t11e k11ybo21r11 of tl s11ip
1111111111118 of miles away, to spe1111 l1E'1' 1111 the mission of saving her
Sfl'11g'g1lI1g sister, l21s111111 21bo11t o11 t11e 2lI1,lIl'y waves. Now t1111 voiee
1-2111s again 211111 wl1i111 1111111 hold their b1'1121t11 in ?11SA1011lSl111l11l11, 211 fell
low woo1111 by 11111 t'll211'l1l t,'l1'1'1PS higher and lllQ1lt?l' i11 11111 sky, 211111
while t1111y XV211011 witl1 t1111s11 2111111 1121111111 f?lt'0S, 1111 Hys away, and
away, 1111ti1 21 mere speek, 1111 fades 0111 of sight.
YV1121t van resist t1111 t'l12l1'1ll of the impossible? Today t11e voiee
calls again, "Still il1l'l'l' is something l1i1111e11, lost, waiting." T1111
voice comes not from t1111 1111ep recesses of 1ll01lI1fHiDS, 11ot from the
11030111 of tl1e ocean, 11111 from 11114 1lll'01711ll'1g' heart of hu11121nity.
A Q,'1'P21l unrest has stirred its so11l. Sflllltllllillg is indeed 11111111111
be11i11d tl111 ranges, and wooed by t1111 l'11H1'Il1 of tl1e impossible 1111111
211'11 g'oi11g' to look for it. They are goiiig' to tl111 11011f01ll of things,
p111'siste11tly striving' to 1l11C16'1'S1E1,11Ll, 'tW11at is it," they are asking,
"that llltllllillld 1121s lost NYhat is the real 1'Xpl2l11t11lO11 of the
1ll't'21t'1lt'S b11tw111111 1112111 211111 11121111 T1111 deep l11111g'111', the great laek,
XVl12l1 it? A1111 from 11111111111 t11e 1'2l1l1g'l'S of soeial 3111171 11eo1111111i1:
diftieulties the voiee has r11plie1l., "Men laek the spirit of brother-
hood, it is lost, waiting' for you, go 111111 it." And 1111111 are going.
All sorts 211111 eo1111itio11s of 1111111 112111111 1111211111 the voiee, felt the eall
2111111 S1211l'1'lfL1 u11it11111y O11 the long' St'2l11't'11 for tl111 spirit of brother-
11oo11. M1111 are not 111'0f1lt'1'S they do 1101 want to be. Under t1111
power of tl1e Q'l'Uil1t'S1 111o11st111' eivi1iz21tio11 11218 yet brouglit forth,
t1111 spirit of b1'ot11111-11111111 lies 11espe1'ate1y st1'11gg'1i11g. The name of
t11is 1ll011S1tt1' is t1r11e11, 211111 when 1111111 s1111 tl1e oppressioii of t1111
wo1111111, t11e b1'11ta1ity of eowardly 1111111 21,1111 tl111 l1lSg'l'El1C'C1:11l l11lSl1S0
of 1-hild labor: when they see p1'odig21lity 2111111 11ir11 poverty walk
the s2111111 street, when true eulture 211111 false 11isplay, r11ti11e1111111t
2111111 vulgarity 1111111t faee to faee, they too say for llll' 1l101I1t?11i, "The
task is i111possib111, w11 l'2l111101- il,t,'1llt'VP it." But 11114 l,'1lZl1'lll ealls tl1e111
to atte111pt t1111 i111p11ssibl11 as truly EIS it ever 1121111111 fI'01ll lllO11IllZ1l11
peak, 00621111 or 21ir. A1111 wl1i111 111111tit1111es 1111ri1111 2111111 1lll11L1I'Gt1S
seof1111g'1y say, UT1111 Spirit of 1ll'0111ltl'l100t1 would 1111121111 Utopia, 2111111
lltopia is impossible," yet t1111s11 words are 11ot strong Pllflllgll to
bre21k the t'l1HI'1ll.
So 2111 Edison gives to 1111111 1-111111111t bloeks witl1 whieh to build
for t1111111s111ves l'U1llf0I'12'l11lU 1lOlllt'S. So E11 Jillltl A11t12l,11lS teariiig f-10XV1l
t1111 old 1'OO1iU1'lttS 11re11ts i11 Jflll'l1' st112111 l'll'i11l1 ap211't1111111ts, at least
211 11l'lt211ill of fresh air 2111111 21 ray of sunlight llltfty e1'1111p in. Next
t1111 11112111111 falls 1117011 t11e heart of El 131111 Lindsay. IIB rises and
wi11s t11e ju11g.:'s11ip 211111 est21b1is1111s the juvenile eourt. Now it
speaks to a strong' 1112111 w11o 1-at1'1111s 21 gliiupse of t11e toiling' ehild-
11oo11 of the world, as it 11ll1'I7lt'S away i11 the 1-hill of the 1l1Ol'1111lg,'
to the glass f2111tory, tl1e eotton-111111, t11e 1111211 1,1I't5E11liQ1'S. 0111111
111111'11 11111 V1111111 1-2111s 211111 111111s s111111112111111111S 2111sw111' 111 11111 1111211'1s 11111s1 2111111 1111111, 11111 1111111111 1111f0111s 111 11111 1'11111'1'11 211 1211'g'e. 11111311 f111'1'11s:
111' 2111 11111111-SS1111 211141 1111w1111'1111111-11 111lSS12lll 111121s211111'y 1112112 1'1s11s 211'11 XV01'1i11lQ.l' 111 11v111'y l'01'l1L'1' 111 11111 w111'111 111112152 1111111' will 11V1,'1l1ll-
HS 111111 1112111 211111 111'111s: " W1- will 1111 111121,1'11g W11 211'11 1111111g g'1V11 us 11111' 2111y g1'1v11 111 11111 11111112111 I'211.'9 "H 111211111 111 11111 551111211 21 0112111100 111 1111j11y
111I'11ll'1g,l'1l1Q g'1v11 11s 1111111'1y." Thus 11111 S11111211 1Y11111lU1'I'Zl11, 11111 1V21k111g 11111 21,1111 111 11v11 EIS 111111121211 1111111g's s111111111 11v11. 11111111111 11 is 1111+ 111-
1112111 111' 11111'1112111y, 121111s111 11111 11111-1112111 K211s111'. A1111 11111s s21y 1111w11- 11111111111 1'1g'111 111 1111111 111 111111 111 11111 S1l1111g'1111 111 111'11111111111111111g 11111 S1111
1111111111-11 1111111 W1111 11211'11 1iv1-11 S11 11111g' 111 11111 S1l?l11UXV 111' 1111111111 11111 of 11111' s111f1211 sys111111. 0111 101' il, XV2l1S11111gl'1011 WI111 W111 02111311 11111
w111'111 11v111', fl'0ll1 11111 11211111 111111111111111 111 New Y11111: 111 11111 11111111111s 211111111s 111 g'1'211'1 211111 1'111'1111p111111 111 Sl1l"l'C1111111', w1111 w111 11111111 2111
111111s 111 1111111?l. This 11218 11111111 11111 S1l'llg,'g'11i 111 11111 1111p1'11ss1111, 11111 S1111- 1111111 111 111111 11111111 111 11q1121111y. O111 11111 21 111111f11111, who W111 1111'11w 1111
1111114111111 11111 111111211111y 1111 2111 21g'11s. T1111y 211111 1-1'1111'11111g' 11111, 1111111- 11111 S1l2ll'1i11'S 111 S111-1211 211111 111111111-211 p1'11,j111111-11 :11111 g'l'2lpP1G w1111 1111s
1111'11w111g' 11111 S11111111 "111vi1111 111g111," 1,'1'1'1lS111g' 111 11v11 111 1111- 1111111 1l11zQ'1l1Y 1111111s1111' g1'111111. 0111 fO1' 21 S21v1111211'11121 W1111 W111 QI1211111111111
2111111 1111' 11211'1i, 211111 0X1'12l11lll111Q' 111 1'11p112111111 llPl'1S1l1g'S, 1'11v11111111111s 11111 ?l11V2l,111'1' 1111'1111s 111 21113111111 10 1111? 1'2111 111' 11111 1111p11ss111111. O11! 11111'
211111 11V111'-1111'1Q1w111gs 111' g'11v111-1111111111s, "G11'11 11s11111'1'1g1111111 I112l1'1' 111 21 1112111 w1111 2111 1111111111s111- L1,1?111I'1l11112l11Ull WI111 will 1f1121111p11111 11111
1111s 11111112111 12111111y."' 11111 11111 1111111 11111 sp11'11 211111 1ll'211l'111'l4 111 1111'1'11s 111 l'1Q'1l1l'11llS11l'SS 10 21 I'l?2l111Z2l1'1011 111 11111 1111111 sp11'11 of 1111111111111-
2l11I'1l1Sl1l 11111f111111's 1111'1111'2111111 111111 11111 111121113 111 1111111, will 1111s 111-1-1111111 110011, 111111 w111111 11111 sw111'11 111 p11w111' 1111811118 11111 21 1111111 111e 1121g111' 1l'1'y
p11ssi111e. 111 11111 1110llS2l1l111S 111 11111 S1131C10XV, 11118 1,'1l2ll'111111g V1111111 speaks 1111 111
'1'1111 11111111'111i1121111111 111' 1,1111 11121ss:1S, 1111V11111111111 2111111 1'1l11g1'1l11l'111,'L1 111111 11v111'121s1111g' w111s11111': '1H1111111111111g' 11111111111, 11111111111 11111 l'2l111g'1'S,
11y 111111111- 1111111121111111, 11111 1I111'111,Qjl1111 11111111v11111111-11 111' 111-11s1111111111s 211141 111s1 21,1111 11111111111 11111' y1111, 211111 y1111, 211111 57011.11
'asv pv e ffff ww
William Lloyd Garrison
The Power of Purpose
Freshmen Uration lllinningg First Place
H. li. lfbcrhardt
ln the progress of human life, as manifested thru national develop-
ment, there have come great crisis-crises that have arisen from a vital
need. That need has called forth great leaders-men of character and of
power, men of purpose, men who have altered the world's industry.
Above their weakness and imperfections as human beings there was a
power, a spirit of mastery over self and over circumstances. Men guided
and moved by the power of purpose. By such men our own American
nation has been placed where she now standsfthe pride of every
American heart-yea, the pride of the world.
Such a man was our hero: a man of clean, strong character: a man
devoted to men and to God: a man whose life was dedicated to the one
purpose of bringing greater peace to his countrymen, and greater
strength to his country, and that by releasing these United States from
the death-like grip of that awful demon-Slavery. XVith love and cour-
age he longed to serve his fellows and his God. A single purpose guided
his life. XVith faith and will-power he said within himself, "This one
thing I do!" and stepped upon the threshold of a rugged. bitter life.
Each time we cherish in our hearts that spirit of freedom and equality
which exists today in these United States, we pay tribute to that simple.
honest man+XVilliam Lloyd Garrison.
H'e was born in Newburyport, Massachusetts. Slavery had fastened
her grip upon America, and was rapidly pressing from the race it's vigor
and it's manhood. Many thought it wrong to hold in cruel bondage thou-
sands of human beings, taking from them their divine right to indi-
vidual life, checking their growth mentally, socially, and morally. Yet
it existed in this "land of Liberty." Why! Because it meant ease, lux-
ury, and wealth for the slave-holder. Such selfish and evil ends were
ruining our national life. There was crying need-yet none heeded it,
and slavery went on. ln the midst of this our hero was born-destined
to arouse all America and the world.
His youth was but the embryo of a bitter life. Born among the
lowest conditions of poverty: supported by his own youthful efforts.
and by the daily sacrifice of a true, loving motherg schooled and trained,
not amid the tender influences of a home, but in the cruel world of ex-
perienceeliloyd Garrison, a mere boy, learned the terrible reality of life.
At thirteen he was apprenticed to a printer, and he entered upon a
second and important stage of his life. As instinctively as a bird takes
to fiight, he entered into his new occupation, fascinated by it's charms
and it's opportunities. As a result of his deep interest in the art of
printing, there came a rapid development in his intellect and in his char-
acter. He was filled with its spirit. There was born within him a dim
hope,-a burning desire. Garrison, at the age of thirteen, grew con-
scious of thoughts of his own seeking utterance. He felt the beginning
of a new life-a new hope. So strong was that feeling that he began to
read and study tl'e thoughts of other men. He entered heart and soul
into the discussion of political questions then occupying the minds and
hearts of Al1l9I'lCH'S best men. Those qualities which give to men per-
sonality and power were developing in him. Success seemed his. But,
as that dim hope grew brighter, the ties of love between mother and
son grew stronger. In success and in failure, Garrison never forgot
his sacrificing mother. That. tender influence continued to touch and
mold his life. At the age of seventeen, her only remaining child,-that
boy who had been true to her thru seventeen years,-was called to look
upon her careworn face once more 'ere she passed away. That loving,
god-fearing life had communed to hisa depth and tenderness, yet a cour-
age and firmness of character that p1'epared him for a weary struggle.
Garrison had entered upon a real life. He had become an individual
being-a man-and like a man he shouldered his portion of life's bur-
den and went on, determined to be true to his own possibilities. That
determination, that fearlessness became the spirit of his whole life.
Thru all the experiences of his early manhood there unfoldedi that indi-
vidual life, the true Garrison. That life was slowly making itself known
to him thru an inner awakening-a call. Could not he do something for
At the early age of twenty, he established a paper of his own-the
"Free Press." His character, as revealed .to us in his own words, the
policy for that paper, was strong and beautiful:
"Its principles will be open, magnanimous, and free. It shall be
subservient to no party or body of men: and neither the craven fear of
loss, nor the threats of the disappointed, nor t.he iniiuence of power,
shall ever awe one single opinion into silence!" Again amid the tumult
and the bitterness of political discussion he said: "Personal or political
offence we shall studiously avoid-Truth never!" Those last words,
the key-note of his life, his aim, his purposefto follow Truth. The
awfulness, the deep meaning of slavery was yet unknown to him-but
he was passing thru that refining process of difnculty and experience,
his life was being crystallized into that strong noble character that he
might soon heed the cry of a nation.
The Free Press failed! E-ut not Garrison! Indeed, as he sought
employment in Boston he met the epoch of his life. To him the awful
realities of the slave traffic had been unknown. His motive had ever
been, the service of man, the will of God. Here he caught a vision of
that motive perfected in a purpose-a vision of greater service. He
saw slavery in reality. He saw beastswnol-human beings sold into
heartless servitude for the price of a pound of flesh. He saw parents,
children, loved ones cruelly separated. He felt the sting and pain of
the slave-driver's lash. Above the cruel voice of the auctioneer, he
heard the sobs and cries of life that had no friends, no sympathy, no
Yet Garrison saw deeper than this. He saw the life, the love, the
divine rights of thousands of human beings converted into bitter gold,
as it was poured into the coffer of the slave-holder. He saw, beside
the bare little negro hut, a large magnificent mansion, its polished
floors, its painted walls, its oriental tapestry, the picture of ease and
indulgence. XVas this in accordance with the service of mang the
will of God! Deeply moved by the curse of such an institution, he
determined to give his life and ability to its destruction. Some strange
unknown force had moved him to high aim in his earlier years, and now
that noble force becomes a definite purpose-the cause of the black man.
It is a definite purpose. It is a purpose worthy of the best efforts of
That purpose, responding to a true character, was transformed into
a power that moved him to greater endeavors. He became editor of the
"Genius of Universal Emancipation" of Baltimore. Here again were en-
acted before his eyes the awful scenes of human slave traffic-human
beings torn from home and loved-ones, driven like beasts to a servile life.
Garrison's tender heart was stirred to its very depths. Never was the im-
pulse of action so strong. For his just criticism of such traffic, he was
cruelly thrown into prison. The experience of the slave had become his
owneno friends, no sympathy, no hope. So determined was he to live
and to act true to his purpose, so honest with his convictions, that he
faced alone a national evil. He was in jail for his opinions when he was
just twenty-four! He had confronted a nation in the very bloom of
Opposition grew rapidly. The whites everywhere were bitterly op-
posed to him, calling him "fanatic.', NVould Garrison lay down his
arms! Ah, no! That man had a purpose-his life had power. In Bos-
ton he again established a paper of his own, the "Liberator." His motto
for that paper was burdened in each word with courageg with a spirit of
true heroism:y"I will be as harsh as truth, and as uncompromising as
justice!- .... I am in earnestg I will not equivocateg I will not excuse,
I will not retreat a single inch: and, I will be heard!"
The slave question was growing. A fear had arisen that the union
would be dissolved. Everywhere opposed parties were engaged in bitter
discussion. But Garrison stood firm. South Carolina offered a reward
of 31,500 for his arrest. Georgia offered a reward of iB5,000. Hundreds
of letters threatened his life. William Lloyd Garrisong that man who
feared God only: who loved all mankind, whose sole purpose was the
emancipation of the negro, stood alone, his face set toward a single goal,
his soul endued with the single cry-"I will!"
At twenty-eight the "fanatic" was sent to England to study the real
conditions of slavery. He was honored by great men and by public meet-
ings. But when he returned to America, it was only to face the old
question. Conditions had grown worse. Opposition against his prin-
ciples had increased. Garrison was an outcast. Only behind prison walls
could he find safety from the violence of an incensed mob.
There he wrote those calm, heroic words: "XVilliam Lloyd Garrison
was put into this cell-to save him from the violence of a respectable and
influential mob, who sought to destroy him for preaching the abominable
and dangerous doctrine 'that all are created equal' and that all oppres-
sion is odious in the sight of God! Confine me as a prisoner, but bind
me not as a slave! Punish me as a criminal, but hold me not as a chat-
tel! Torture me as a man, but drive me not like a beast! Doubt
my sanity, but acknowledge my immortality!" The very essence of the
spirit-the purpose that moved that life-the secret of its power.
Matters grew continually more bitter. The ground between the op-
posing parties had been stretched to its limit. XVar came on-that grand
leader, Abraham Lincoln, at the head of the union. For two years after
Lincoln's election Garrison waited patiently for that pen-stroke which set
4,000,000 human beings free. In 1863 the emancipation proclamation
was issuedg Garrison's life-work was accomplished. Thirty-live years
of brave, heroic effort had not been in vain. That grand and noble pur-
pose, which for so long had been the guiding moving power in his life,
became a reality. Garrison had won-over poverty, over opposition,
and over slavery. No longer was he the poor lad setting type at thir-
teen, or sleeping on the hard, wood floor of a printing room, or lying in a
Baltimore prison, or the victim of a Boston mob. He was the center of a
grand and famous circle. Recognized and honored around the world
and in that fair land where he fought that ceaseless fight, XVilliam Lloyd
Garrison was crowned with the emblem of success. From his early youth
that brave character had set his mind and soul upon a single purpose, a
lofty purpose, and a determination to sacrifice all for that purpose. He,
in his own words, at the grave of Calhoun, gave the cry of victory, yet
in words calm and peaceful: "down into a deeper grave than this slavery
has gone, and for it there is no resurrectionf'
In life, he had received the praise of an emancipated race: in death,
the honor and esteem of a new-born United States. Xvhere forty-three
years before he had been at the hands of an angry mob, flags were at half-
mast to do him honor. Over his body lVendell Phillips spoke those truth-
ful words: 'twhile that ear could hear, while that ear could hear, God gave
what he has rarely given to man-the plaudits and prayers of four mil-
lion victims." At sunset, in Forest Hill, the brave man was laid at rest,
a quartette of colored singers around his grave singing, "I cannot always
trace the way." A life that had braved the pangs of poverty: a life that
had suffered the bitterness of opposition: a life that had transformed life
into purpose, purpose into power, and power into success-such was
XVilliam Lloyd Garrison.
Side by side with those illustrious men who have lifted America
from the curse of slavery: who made America the ideal of freedom and
equalityg who have given a life for the uplift of a despised down-
trodden negro, stands one whose life is written in deeds, not in wordsg
whose praise is sung not by voice and cannon, but by the daily, peaceful
progress of the "Land of the Noble Free." May our words, our deeds, our
very lives ever speak forth praise and honor to the life of one whose
manhood unfolded under the impulse of a single motive, whose life was
given to the consummation of that motive: whose end was the transfor-
mation of defeat into victory by that one great principle of all human
actionkthe POXVER OF PURPOSE.
OFF THE BOARD
Acorns of 1912
lidna Geister '13
III 111e year o1 19117, o11 a 1I101'11111g' 111'1gll1 a1111 1air
XV21I1C1GI't'C1 thru tl1e eouiitry, his 11P3.1'1' 1ille11 wi111 despair,
The Tre11s11r11r o1 O111' college, a large 111111 stately llliflllg
O11 21 long' a1111 1r11itl11ss S1?Z11'l.'l1 111111 1111e11, for S111C19111S '111o11gst
12111 alas in all 11is SP?11l'l'11l11g' 1or s1111111 11rig'111 211111 st1111io11s 111i1111s
1510111111 he 110111111g' 11111 so11111 ?11'O1'I1S, 111ir1y-tive, o1 various li1l111S.
T11111 1111 to 11i111sel1 right 1111i1fkly, since 11137 S0?l1'1f1l 11118 1r11i1less 11111111
1Vill 1 take these Zl1'01'I1S V61'11Z1111, to NUl,'11l-Nxv1'S1l'1'11 as F1'11S11111Gl15
A1111 1'l1 set 11111111 i1l11'111g'S1 111e s1111111111s, 211111 1111? 111111111 class
Tho' it S1?G111S1'O 11111 1h11y're hopeless, yet 1'1l tr11s1 111 11l1'li 211111 see.
Yea verily were t1111se SPl?11111lg'S 111 11111 g'1'Q1111l'S1, greeiiest 111111,
01 t11a1 glariiig grassy 111111111 that 11oes F1'11s111111111 1111 i111111111.
They knew it 1111, 'twas p111i11ly seen 111211 1111112111 t1111ir zeal 0011111
A1111 111ey ha11 t,'f1111L' T11 11111ke this sehool sit 1117 211111 11o1ie11 1111'1l1.
A1111 two th111'11 were w1111 111 tl1e first S1?11'11'l1 o111 111 111111110 things 1111111.
13I'OEl11Y a1111 Siioozer were 1111'1I' 11?11l16S, 11111y surely 11111 go SOIIIU.
F1111 111211117 11 1'ro1. 11111 11111111 211111 rave at 13r111111's 111is11hiev1111s 11111,
For she w11s tl1e SO111'l'1' 111 all the sp11rt, 111 11111' 1111 1111111111 1111181 CO11111.
:11111 Snoozer was 11111 11er "right-11111111 1l1?111,H yet 011101' pursuits
O11 heart hreakiiig w11s sl111 111os1 i111e111, 111111 too w11ll 11111 s11e s111i-1-111111.
A1111 one there was O11 such a pet! 011 S11l'11 211 1112111111131 11oy!
'Twas IIGHIHIGI' and he would 1row11 211111 11l11s11 111111 look so sweet
Tl1e iiK1HC1Q1'g'H111C'H Babies" were 11 souree o1 rightful pride,
For P0111 111111 J1111 were mighty cute excepting 1V114:'I1 tl1ey erie11.
The teachers loved 10 pet 1119111 31111 pat 11111111 O11 the head
For t11es11 little 570111111111 prodiges were 1VO1lL11'Ol1S wise, 'tis sai11.
Yet these aeoriis NVOFOIIQ1- so sluggish, 111r one 1f112111'1111I1g' 2111111111111 eve
NV11611 they 1312111111011 211 little 11lOXV011f, tl1e Sophs thouglit t11ey'11 get
So they 11111111111 3,1111 they 111l111P11, 111111 all 111 'v11.i11, till at last
They 10111111 11111111 at 11111 g'I'21VP1 pit, 11111 the 16611-111119 was long past!
T1l11S 11111 1111-11 these rustie E111'O1'11SQ 1101111.11111 surely was 1,1l1+11' eourse.
Yet in these s111a1l 1111111 11111111i11g se1111li11gs was p111e1111 hope 01
S11'l'I1Q,'1'11 11,1111 1111'ce.
A1111 11lL'S1' plllly 11e11r11s XV?1,1iO11PC1, 2111111 1111111l11e11, larger grew,
Till 211 young 11u1 S111ll'11Y oakliiig 1'1l11'11S1 its 11P211I11?1lt5S i111o view.
'Twas 11111 paltry, yet how lor11ly, how i111posi11g', a1111 how vain,
1Y11r1 1 the SOI1110111l11'1C upstarts, like 21 pest were they, a 11111111.
S11 1-1111e11i11111 were these Sophies, so i11t1a.te11, so 1511111011 up,
Vlwllflf 11111y 1h11'1 11111 1111-es111111111 11i111,1i11s, 21.1111 they wished to s11ow
S11 1111 111111 11?l1'1i s1or111y eveuiiig' NV111111 11111 1D1'0S1l11lQ1,1 elass 11111 11111111.
To 1'h1111se their elass 111111-i111s, the Sopliies wateli 11111 keep.
A1111 111111111 11111 elass 111111 g'2l1111111'O11, i11 CO1l11l1P1'C1E11 Hall, so gay
The Sophies trie11 111 loek 11111111 i11, 111111 101111 11eserv1111 was t11eir pay.
For showers o1 i11k 1111111 1111? 11'21111S01l1 111111111, i111o 1111111111011 1110111113
A1111 Pully 2111111111111 2111111 Pont 111111111 o11t, it 1111es11 '11 pay to aet as spies.
A1111 yet 11111y pb'1'SPVl?1'CC1, t11ose Sophs 11G'11t'1'1111I1CC1, resolved, were
To erush those S1112111'1'y 1J1"1f'S111l1O11 l1i11s 2111111 111211110 those s11ips obey.
So 1Vl1U111'1ll1+ Fresliies 11-shoppiiig' went 111111 11011g'111 so111e pretty socks
O1 orange 311111 1111111, with 1'11'111011 too, 11116 Sophies swipe11 tl1e box.
O11 ,g're11t was the 1a111e11ti11g 2111111 1110111'111i11l was tl1e ery,
'F11211 1101116 1r11111 the weeping Freshies when tl1e Sophs those soc-ks
The Sophies 111111 a 11H111C111O1T, as HIOS1- 11111 Sophmores 110,
llut such distress as they did have they'll ne'er forget 'tis true.
The lfreshmen, daring, adventurous, hold, their speakers tried to
And almost had them in a hus when the policeman stopped the fight.
But not discouraged a whit were they, on mischief they were hent.
So the electric wires they quiekly cut which darkness per all sent,
Till candle-stuhs from the lahs were hrot, to lig'ht with iitful glare,
But Oh such curses as were laid on those Freshies heads so hare!
Thus did these classes serap and iight, right hitter was the fray.
No love was lost, without a douht, until one hright June day,
They thot 'twas hest to leave off strife, to come to peace and calm,
And end the year with harmony and make friendship the hahn.
So late one night hehind the gym, with solemn, serious, rite,
They huried the hatehet of discord, and with it all evil strife.
And so these oaklings waxed and grew, until sturdy oak trees they
As Juniors were they powerful, full of intluenee, might, and sway.
Their talents were unnumhered, unlimited, were their gifts
And they were always in demand to give the others lifts.
,Twas in dehate these Juniors shone, for from their ranks alone
Came forth the men so strong, to pick the Clio-Philo hone.
Hemmer and Jud and Sehaller did strive for Clio great honors to
But Sehrammel and Trautman and Kolh prevailed, gained the han-
ner to Clio's chagrin.
In athletics too great prowess they made, so nimhle, tieet, and
That to this class we homage pay, to them the honors helong.
In traek these Juniors did surely exeel, for Newtie vaulting was
And Pont and Jud and Herh and Mat were always just first rate.
'Twas in haskethall tho' that they showed their worth, for two
varsity men had they.
girls were the ones who the honors did win and always
won out in the fray.
The ehampionship did they win with ease, they gained the banner
NVith Belle as forward, and Broady as guard, no other team did they
But to one mistake of this Junior year, must this wonderful elass
ln Junior Lit they raised a fuss and laid down their hooks and
And now this oak tree reached its prime, its greatest glory won,
And spreading forth its hranehes wide, hro't joy to everyone.
Forgotten were the petty strifes, forgotten all diseord,
For each small aeorn had hecome a power for greatest eoneord.
ln Broady as Y. XY. prex, no one eould 'ere reeall
The tomhoy teasing laughing romp who stirred up so mueh hrawlg
And Kolh right wondrous progress made as Y. M. president,
Vtlhile Pully as the student prex showed it was his natural bent.
To Holtzman praise and honor is due for his oratorieal power,
For over adversities galore, did he supremely tower.
For Intercollegiate dehaters again, to this elass did they eome,
And Sehaller and Sehrammel and Hemmer and Kolb great honor
to us have won.
Of Belle the Senior prodigy has this elass rightful pride
VVe may well expeet great fame for her, and a name known far
Thus did this elass in every way hring honor to our sehool g
Vtlon high degree of rank for us, made high seholarship the rule.
And as this elass of 1912 departs to return no more,
They'll leave hehind an aching void, like that of no elass hefore.
Their intiuenee has spread to other elimes, has led to higher aim,
Has made us feel that true virtue and worth, are hetter than great
Surely 1912 has taught us, "Vie may make our lives sublime,
And departing leave hehind us footprints in the sands of Time."
And as they depart. life's hattles to meet our hearts go with them
for aye '
NVe wish them sueeess in their hattles of life and hid them God Speed
on their way.
W 120 are the
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EsTABi.isHEn IN 1860 CENTRAL 609
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E' 52 XVASHINGTON STREET
The Baker NAPERVILLE. ILL.
Telephones: Illter-StuIe22 Cllicng XII
Highest Grade Chocolates : Purest Ice Cream
Most Delicious Soda Water
E. F. STAR ICS
mil . 11751
Give Us a Call. 78 WASHINGTON STREET
Anna B. Kreger
STAPL E AND FA NCY
FLOUR, ETC. 5' 5'
Chicago Phone 1531 I. S. Phone ht
and . ..
Finest and Best of Bakery Goods
on Hand and Made
Chicago Phone 222
C. C. KIRCI-ICASSER
Fruits, Fine Candies, Ice Cream, Soft
Drinks. Light Lunches and
Visit Us at Uur Alou' Location
COR. CENTICR AND NORTH SIS. N.-Xl'ERYll,l.li, ll.I..
Naperville H U N G RY?
if :Qc i :Qs L
First Class Ice Cream Parlor.
All kinds of Fresh Fruits.
If you want to eat Good Home-
Made Candy, go to the
Naperville Candy Kitchen
F. MISTICI tk COMPANY
Meals and Lunches Served at all Hours
BANQUETS A SPliCIAl.'FY
I7 jefferson St Naperville
X W - go o .
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4 y ,1 X.
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. V ' 174 ' .. A '50
f if 'rlfzjrii
-ii I A 1 BINI
Z -ga-5,13-,I m A A
7 AJ C:
W for II j I i x vi'
X I f Q
Whistle and grin!
VVhistle and grin!
Who cares a bit
When he has a full bin?
Provided it is a full bin of
The kind that burns slowly and
while burning gives out plenty of
heat. You will be sure of get-
ting good coal by calling on
I-I. I-I. Zaininger
23 N. Main St. Both Phones
The Prudent Man Will
I 'm Selected
ENCK Sc DREN DEL
som: Auicws noni i1i...iws
T. F. BOECKER
CUSTOM FEED MILL
NAPERVILLE zz ILLINOIS
Dr.A. R. Rikli
N. XY. C. '03
Ol'liCe Hours: 3 to ll A. M.
2 to 4 and 7 to 8. P. M.
Sundays, by appointment
Ollice over Reuss State Bank
Dr. G. E. Dienst
Pla. D., IW. D.
and Blood NY N2
Nlerchants National Bank Building
2628 S. River Street
Pmc lic ing
Ph ysic ia n
GP?-D X WQVT-
lWerchants National Bank Building
Dr. E. Grant
In Post-Ofllice Building
NAPERVILLE :: ILLINOIS
AURORA, ILL. Office Hours: 2 to4and7to8P. M.
Vogt's The First
. fu S
. 1'f' S Y
A. D. S. REMEDIES
NAPERVILLE :: ILLINOIS
O If NA PERVI LLE
l1R.XNt'lH HH,XX1Ql'IlI . . I'l'l'Sl4lt'lll
IC. li. NIIIILICR . . . Vlt'1'-I,l't'Sl4lt'llI
I,'l'l'lR M HlYl.IClI . . . llllHlllt'l'
l'IliliEll'1' N. K.Xll.lClI . 5 sit Vzlsliic'
Q.. NY. SINDLINGICR
w 1 w r
P.. In. MILLI-.lt
JUHN A. HL'HMID'l'
Nllllxxiliilllllfff W ff C .
X , , Nl W . e ollege The Kinney
. r g 3
erm X Book Store CQ.
W 7 .S Qx
' Il", , X, 'QQQS x Zgli xo. , "i Wears- IIl2lI1lll'ilf'lllI'l'I'S of Klu-
. fd ' . . O, I
, . llI'I.XD1gl'.X Ill lull Ccjllebe Sea S
f ff' 1, li f T fi- M it
Q Boob 331 332
T all if if a Sfaflfmefy of
T T p C01 lege Jewel VY
1 M .-.., ll if y "4A . 'i slli ll 1 d Class and Fraternity Pins
, . gl 4, -',g- i l ' Qin:-u ll 16.15 f 1 0 Q Q
'T -5 ' "H X . . Medals, Badges and all
I N i TOllCf AfflClCS kinds of College
. If p - - -,fr . I
i f HRX EEE J evve l ry
' : OUR Pluflas Ama ,fx1.wAx's "'
Use his en ur he earnin wi e ou rou h he earnin ears.
t D lsegufai-, dafemilld Selfigilliiall iiJylie5.thAiigDetalers. g y l 14 BLOUNT STREET,
L. E. Waterman Co. N2 173 Broadway, N. Y.
F. xv. UMBREIT, Mumger PROVIDENCE, R. I.
S. F. Baumgartner
Church Work a Specialty
Free Hand Relief
Inter-State Phone IOO
44 Loomis NAPERVILLE
, L 'ftiilk
ljrpti l " ' - I
L L Tennis
i 1 nnu
A ' .1 None Better
-. I Murle
-,.--- . -..-,v , f
jggfgi- The Horsman
' "Model A-x"
, stands in a
have seen it.
ll? are Sole
.Xgrt-tits in the
f""'fW-.NX -. x Felt-l11':1tecl
f, yi . Avmas
.s y A LAWN TENNIS
1912 Balls now ready for Distribution
Sfnd for Nffu' Catalnguz.
E. I. Horsman Co.
365-367 Broadway NEW' YORK
Coniplete Stuck of the
Latest Styles in
Ladies', lVIisses', and Children's
AT MONEY SAYING PRIVES
Corner XYright and Liberty Streets
College Girls Notice!
THE MISSES BLAKE
93 W. Franklin Avenue
t' A SPlCf'I.XL'l'Y '
Orders taken for "Spirellz1"
Miss Elizabeth Schuster
58 Sleight St. Naperville, Ill.
SELLS PASTEURIZICD MlI,li
You will be safe in securing the
purest at the cheapest
price. Call around
and have a chat
liniltls Marble and Granite
.-Ind Hz Builds Them W'e'll
YYork iDU1l1'XYIIll Pllvlllllflfil' Tools
ixIZillllI.?llTtllI'CI' of the
Eternal Cement Burial Vaults
Hone-st, Prices :incl No.10
XYo1'lclnnnsllip IYASHINHTUN ST
llfld . . .
Choice Vacant and Improved City
Also well located Farms.
Money Loaned on Good Real Estate
Security on both Farm and
No. 4 Home Hunk Iilmltz. Holla l'l1on4-H
Julian M. Dietzer lidxr. J. H4-tz
Dieter 85 Getz
Agents for Peek-XYilliainson Under-
feed Boilers and Furnaces.
Claim-algo Plioni- No. 1121
lrrtm-r-State No. 2431
99 XYASH I NGTON S'l'RFE'l'
Mrs. XVillia1n Hillegas
Sheet Metal Work
Resitleince PIIUIIP. NAPICRYILLIC
t'liieut:o SITA ILL.
T. J. Stelles 31 Co.
Real Estate G In E n plumbmg
050 2715 71 17165 iiil.-1
T, Loans , g --l
le , and Cdff'1dgf'5 STEAM AND GAS
Exduswe Auto IZ ble Su lies FITTING
I I 0 Z
- 'T' EEE
, 1 W-S-ll: 4ll'l""K"s 1: l
U 252 jefferson Ave., ELGIN, ILI.. l i i in ig2,!,:fii,...' M im ml Chicago Phone 414
W Rent und sc-ll Ili-ailing: Stoves. 1 E' , I
J!! Skates lmllow-tfrmlllrl for IU er-ills. Intel-hmm Ihone 141
Money t-urefulls' loanlefl at li per Ct-nt in- W EEE
terest, on irst e :iss securities. ?
58 XYashinUt0n NAPERVII,I,E , ,, , , A - r A
street D 1LL1No1s hm" t I"I"Sh-'i..'.'iQi.r'e"me" me 4, 6 AND s xx'ATma STREET 179 WASHINGTON ST.
Inter-State Phone 337
L. A. Goehring
Flowers for all occa-
sions. Delivered to
any part of the U. S.
free. Leave us your
WHEN you want insur-
ance, buy insurance.
Vlie orler the very best
at the lowest rates consistent
with safety. XYe write all
forms of insurance and can
serve you whether you reside
in Naperville or not. Our
life and endowment policies,
and our disability policies
which protect you in case of
accident or sickness are
worthy of your consideration
Harry C. Rassweiler
Shoes Promptly Mended
EW. Hey 3
Practical Painter and
My business is high class
painting and decorating. I
use only the best material on
the market. I may not sub-
mit the lowest bid, but my
price will be the lowest pos-
sible for honest and durable
painting. Send for me be-
fore closing your painting -
contract. I can help you
decide on your decorations
and give you much informa-
tion onthe painting question
Yours very truly,
Telephone I. S. 116 E. W". HEY
FIN K, Proprietor
Why Dont YOu
order your suits ofthe
tailor Who una'erstand.v
his bzzsiness, and Whose
aim is square dealing
C. E. Rosineau
99 Washington Street
C. Scherer 81 Son
Bicycle Sundries and Repairing
Hot Air Furnaces..St.oves. lillf-
lery. Guns. AIHUIIIIIII-1011. Pumps.
I tl' tl H I
. - 1 A 9 9 'I'-111 QI 111 19 arc NVHF6
.-l FLlI'I'llIl1I'C MOVIIIQ Bfld VSbil aiilcllcfelilyer IESIHUIIIIC.
, K , .-, . Kei' tene and ac ine i . SQ
'- E+ Gwg Mg g Baggage Transferred Oi
Lfjni ' We do all kinds of Fine Repairing
' I' gunlRepai1'ing a1xSpec-Llaltvy.
' eat narters for S 'ates. ' 'a .es
Xe 9 Maln Street gfiibllligl hard or soft. NE Y
. . h b 1 k welll K Students' Headquarters Always Welcome
Tremulis Brothers 0 H 0 W3
17 Fox Street, Aurora. Illinois 245 Jefferson Ave. Chicago Phone 241 Intel'-State Phone 68 . Inter-State Phone 59
ZOLLER LOOK more Closely and see
7a':Q 1 ll
lil-I-iQ advertises in this
year's MSPECTEQ-Mn" and buy
from them for they have made
s it possible.
Thanking you for
f your eo-operation,
i The Spectrum Company.
. , TE'-"n"""'fg, ,WQffF-ENN" ffl f
, 5"S",,,HE ,,Armx.,g,, .wgzgm ,,,,,,4.,.w
WESTERN PRINTING ae mT11oG1zAPHrNG co.
1 1 I V, L
s. . . '
- 'tx -f "U I' J
wh fb ' '
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