North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL)
- Class of 1914
Page 1 of 208
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1914 volume:
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BISHOP S. P. SPRENG
President Board of Trustees
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GOLDSPOHN SCIENCE HALL
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LAWRENCE H. SEAGER, D. D.
GEORGE J. KIRN, A. M., Ph. D
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BONNIE R. BLACKBURN, B. A
O. M. ALBIG, A. M., Registrar.
Professor of Greek Language and Literature.
MARION E. NONNEMAKER, A. M., B. D., Secretary
Professor of Physios and Chemistry.
L. M. UMBACH, A. M.
Professor of Biology and Geology.
M. W. COULTRAP, A. M.
Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy.
Professor of English Language and Literature.
NE COOPER, A. M., B. O.
CHARLES B. BOWMAN, A. M., B. D.,
Professor of Social and Political Science.
HENRY COVVLES SMITH, A. M.
Professor of Latin Language and Literature.
THOMAS FINKBEINER, Ph. M., B. D.,
Principal of the Academy.
Professor of German Language and Literature.
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MARY S. BUCKS, M. L.
Associate Professor of English
CHESTER J. ATTIG, Ph. B.
Professor of History.
EDWARD N. HIMMEL, B. S.
Associate Professor in Science.
EDWARD E. DOMM, B. A., B. D
Instructor in Latin.
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AUGUST CHARLES GEGENHEIMER,
Principal of tife School of Commerce.
Professor of tlie Commercial Branches.
FREDERICK WILLIAM HEIDNER, A. M.,
Professor Emeritus of German.
J. FRANCIS MAGUIRE.
Director of the School of Music.
RUTH K. SPEICHER.
Director of Voice Culture.
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J. FREDERICK FEHR.
Director of Violin Music.
Teacher of Art.
ETHEL B. GIBSON, Ph. M
FRANK P. COCKRELL.
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C. L. ALLEN ------- Butler, Ohio.
Bachelor of Arts
Clio. T. K. D.-Amid all li'fe's quests he found but
one worthy-to do nzen good.
WILLIAM V. BARNHOPE - - - Helena, Oh'0
Bachelor of Arts
Philo. T. K. D.-"I have a clear feeling within Lie
and that shall l followf'
H. A. BERNHARDT - - - Two Rivers, Wis.
Bachelor of Arts
Clio. T. K. D.-A simple inang he would not waste
his toil for the Vain tribute of a lady's smile.
FRED L. BIESTER ----- Belvidere, Ill.
Bachelor of Arts
Clio. T. K. D.-Much to praiseg nothing
to be forgiven.
CLARA BLECK ---- New London, Wis.
Bachelor of Arts
Clio.-+A soul so pure, who leads us upward and 011.
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ELMER H. BOSSHARDT - - Faribault, Minn.
Bachelor of Science
Philo. T. K. D.-"H'e's not a fool, Since he's been
instructed in a Wo1nan's school."
H. F. COOK ---- - - - Urbana, Ind.
Bachelor of Arts
Philo. T. K. D.-He is a man who acts out the
Whole he knows of good and truth.
SADIE DAESCHNER ---- Preston, Neb.
Bachelor of Science
Philo.-Her voice was like the stars had,
When they sang together.
RALPH F. DOESCHER - - - Fremont, Neb.
Bachelor of Arts S
Clio. T. K. D.-A noble heart that harbors
H. E. EBERHARDT - - - Indianapolis, Ind.
Bachelor of Arts
Clio. T. K. D.-Happy he who leaves a World's vain
noise and to his bosom clasps a Woman.
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B. H. GRIESEMER ---- - Bremen, Ind.
Bachelor of Science
Clio. T. K. D.-Drinks acid, breaths ammonia,
XVALTER HIEBENTHAL - - - Scribner,Neb.
Bachelor of Science
Clio. T. K. D.-Give him all credit. I'd rather
have ,such a man for my friend
than for my enemy.
FRED HILL ------ Culbertson, Neb.
Bachelor of Science
Philo. T. K. D.-Freddie, a child of nature all love
and all belieff
ED. W. HIRSHMAN - - - Indianapolis, Ind.
Bachelor of Arts
Clio. T. K. D.-'tTell me no more how fair she is
I have no mind to hear
The story of that distant bliss
I never shall come nearf'
ELSIE JAECK ------ Naperville, Ill.
Bachelor of Arts
Clio.-She can not be paralled by art,
much less by nature.
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MAUDE M. E. KIRSTEN -..- Asmou, 111.
' Bachelor of Arts
Clio---Same old story, same old song,
Same old fellow all year long.
Yet loyal to her studies.
F. W. KIRN ------ Sebewaing, Mich.
Bachelor of Arts
Philo. T. K. D.-Most bopular kid.
ED. J. LUBACH - - - Chippewa Falls, IVis.
Bachelor of Arts
Philo. T. K. D.-Read my pamphlet: "How to
make college in three years."
ALICE MEIER ------ Marshall, Minn.
Bachelor of Arts
Clio-To know her is a liberal education.
MILTON MILLER - ---- Naperville, Ill.
Clio. T. K. D.-We are sorry 'ALouie" could
not iinish with us. I
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ENA OERTLI ------- Groton, S. D.
Baclielor of Arts
Clio-So is the pattern of her life
Made up of smiles and tears,
Shadows and sunshine.
ESTHER V. PLATZ - - - .- Falls City, Neb.
Bachelor of Arts
Philo-A Creature not too bright or good
For human nature's daily food.
IRMA RITZENTHALER - - Prairie View, Ill.
Bachelor of Arts
Philo-To strive, to seek, to find and not to yield.
ORIN SCHMIDT - - - Menoniinee Falls, Wis.
Bachelor of Letters
Clio. T. K. D.-Trust me, you'll find a heart of
truth in that rough exterior.
R. I. SEDER ------- Preston, Minn.
Bachelor of Science
Clio. T. K. D.-An admixture of Athletics, Liberal
Arts, Sciences and Nonsense.
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GEORGE SEITZ - - - - - - Carnli, Ill.
Bachelor of Arts
Clio. T. K. D.-The all around mln on the
PAUL R. SPEICHER ---- South Bend, Ind.
Bachelor of Arts
Clio. T. K. D.h"W'ho thou art, We know not."
"That WL ich I am, I am."
STAUFFACHER ---- Monroe, VVi3.
Bachelor of Arts
T. K. D.-He used to be a fusser, but HOW
he's working for temperance.
TROXEI, ------- Lagro, Ind.
Bachelor of Science
T. K. D.-"Strayed a long way from holne
before I decided I didn't know it all."
UMBREIT ----- Markesan, VHS.
Bachelor of Arts
Clio. T. K. D.-The perpendicular pronoun
is his favorite.
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J. H'. WICHMAN ------ Stanton, Neb.
Bachelor of Arts
Clio. T. K. D.-So gentle, yet so briskg so Wonder-
So fit to prattle at a Wornan'S feet.
HERBERT WINKLEMAN - - Appleton, Minn.
Bachelor of Science
Clio. T. K. D.-Ye Gods! VVhat havoc does ambition
make among your Works?
VICTOR W. ZIESKE - - - Sleepy Eye, Minn.
Bachelor of Science
Philo. T. K. D.-His humor is so rare you can
never catch it.
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VERA BARTH .
A CARL E. BERGER
J. G. BLEILER .
F: ALBERT G. BUTZER
HAYES H. FERNER
. Mendota, Ill
. Elkhart, Ind
. Monroe, NVis
. . Buffalo, N. Y
. Washington, Ill
. Quiet, giggly, good. .
. . A mighty nice fellow. .
. Lost in the jungles of rnatriinony.
. The handsome gent. . .
Gone but not forgotten. .
EZRA H. GAUERKE
MYRTLE GEIER .
DER . A congealed sunbealn. .... Naperville, Ill.
. . Flossie but not Flighty. . . Paynesville, h Minn
. Ponderous because of a big heart. . . Athens, Wis
. . An all around Girl. . . . Ortonville, Minn
. . Hobby-the heathen. . . Blue Earth, Minn
'l'lHV 4l'l-'1'l'IIl"Xle WH
FRANKLIN KIETZMAN . . The heart-breaker. . . . Sandwich, Ill.
AMANDA HEMMER . . . Scared of Finky. . . . Summerville, Infl-
ARTHUR HOSBACH' . Thou good and faithful servant. .... . Erie, Pa.
FRED HAUSER . . . The human question mark. . Sleepy Eye, Minn.
ALVIN GONGOLL . . The guy with a drag. . . Hutchinson, Minn.
DELTA KIRN . . . In love-next? . . . . Naperville, Ill.
E. C. KREITLAW .... Innocence Abroad. . . . Howard Lake, Minn.
H. E. KRUG . . Profs, expect him to be absent. . . Brownsville, Wis.
EMMA LOHMAN . "My life is dedicated to teaching." . . Geneseo, Ill.
ORVILLE LOZIER . . A smiling, untiring worker. . . Bremen, Ind.
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CLIFFORD G. MATHYS . . A breezy debator. . . Arcadia, Wie.
HARRY L. MEYER . . Too busy for athletics. . . Indianapolis, Ind.
MARIE MUENCH . . . Our lady of mysrtery. . . . Naperville, Ill
RINICE NANNINGA . Talented in all musical lines. . . Falls City, Neb.
ALLEN G. NICKEL . Always seen but never heard. . Milwaukee, Wis.
. 1 '
ARTHUR NINNEMAN . . Gauerke's legal adviser. . Prairie du Sac, Wis
IRVEN ROEDERER . . Our Seminary brother. . . Louisville, Ky
HAZEL RUST .....' "Good Grief." . . . . . Elgin, Ill
KATHERYN SHIRMER . Our new sister from Kansas. . . Holton, Kaus
R. W. SCHLOERB . .Junior's pride and mother's joy. . . Milwaukee, Wis
FRANKLIN E. SCHLUETER .......... Milwaukee, VVis.
Acquainted with many, known by few.
ALFRED O. SCHMIDT . "Unser Deutscher Freund" . North Redwood, Minn
ERNEST SWVARTZ . . . Always late to classes. .,.. Chicago, Ill.
LILLIAN SWEITZER . . Mar1owe's successor. . , Hillsboro, Kans.
GEORGE SPITLER . Our National League Shortstop. . . Howe, Ind.
MYRON UMBACH . . Honesty coupled with beauty? . . . Naperville, Ill
LYNDON C. VIEL . . . Never waists a minute .... Milwaukee, VVis
WVALDEMAR WILHELM .......... New Hamberg, Ont
Will take Bishop's course in E. T. S.
ETTA YENERICK . . . Our basketball star.. . . . Ear1ville,Il1
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Henning, Bruns, Witte, Pautz, Dreger, Anton, Schmalzreid
Berger, VVitte, Smith, Langenstein, Bruns, Fisher, Dengis, Bock, Faust,
Uchida, Schaeffle, Oertli, Geister, Brose, Bauernfeind, Rippberger, Knauer, Reidt,
Mast, Johns, Gamertsfelder, Keller, Davis.
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Spitler, Kuhlman, Caughell, Talladay, Abrgham, Elmer, Bohner, Ferch
Arndt, Kluckhohn, Beuscher, Lucken, Ritzenthaler, Platz, Dalhm, Wilhelm
Vvebert, Kienholz, Baumgartner, Lang, Snuff, Botts, Kienholz.
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EDWARD HAGER . . Olivet, N. D.
Hobby: Looking at the life guarantee in
the face of his watch.
Ambition: To get rich and establish a
sphere of influence in the "Real State
of Business." A man who has demon-
strated by Photography that he can hold
GEORGE D. JOSIF . . Canton, Ohio
Ambition: Pulpit Pounder in Evangelische
Motto: Faint heart never Won fair lady.
George has Worked so long in the green
house that he has learned to love the
OLIVE KLUCKHOHN . Reddick, Ill.
Delight: Studying Latin.
Miss Olive has taught,
But in future Will not:
Yet, report she has made,
That she'll be an old maid.
XVILLIAM REINKING . Osseo, Minn.
Motto: "Cut out pleasure if it interferes
With businessf' Known as "William
the Silentw but has a mania for cutting
up in class.
Prairie View, Ill.
Junior member of the famous Ritzenthaler
That such as she
A sniasher of hearts
Is sure to be.
STEPHEN SCHIEB . Naperville, Ill.
The married man of the class and there-
fore it can be proved that he is less
than half a man.
Let Mr. and Mrs. Schieb:One.
To prove that Mr. Schieb is less than half
Pro-of: Mr. and Mrs. Schiebzone Cby
But Mrs. Schieb is greater than M Cbeing
the "better half"J.
Therefore Mr. Schieb is less than 15 a man
CUnequals taken from equals leave un-
equals in the reverse order.J Q. E. D.
HARRY SCHULZ . . Hartford, Wis.
Has a strange absorbing property: is also
a mathematical shark-solves problems
by illumination. "The lamp and he
Sidelines: Reading love stories, giving ad-
vice to the love-lorn.
KATHRYN SCHULZ . Hampton, Iowa.
Hobby: Keeping others silent.
The pride of the class, ever loyal to the
purple and white. Always has a smile
for the deserving and always charitable
towards her many admirers.
MAX O. SIEVVERT . YVabasso, Minn.
Main factor in restoring intercollegiate
football. Often late to class because of
Y. W. C. A. committee meetings.
The thing that goes the farthest,
Toward making this life worth while!
That costs the least and does the most
Is just a pleasant smile.
HARRY STELLING . . Lockport, Ill.
Noisiest, yet the most polite man of the
ARTHUR TALMAN, N. Tonawanda, N. Y.
As class Prex. he plays the role of Imper-
Ambition: Pulpit Orator.
Diversion: Studying Milton's Poems.
Pastime: Day dreaming.
Shines in debate and on the track. In
brief, this is the thing of it-"He lives
up to his convictions."
L. A. WAIDELICH . Topeka, Kansas
A man of many mistakes who declares
that he has never been sorry for any of
them. He is a strange man-"A L. A.
W. unto himself."
EDITH WEISS . . . Naperville, Ill. Q
Our authority on :simplified spelling. Al- Q
ways has a word of advice for the J
All ribbon, lace and frills,
As long as daddy foots the bills.
Our contrary little sis,
At class blowouts we often miss.
WI aww'-nr ws
Brandle, Mohr, Randall, Snyder, Bartell, Wittler, Zehr, Lenz
HHN Xl'I1'k'iIi I W e
Hoesch, Heidinger, Grantman, Schneider, Worner.
Reiss, Wfalker, Gattschall, Schield, Eigelburger, Van Slyke, Huke, Seppo.
Butts, YVeiss, Metz, Mahlkuk, Spieberger, Droge, Lambrecht, Brown, Schwartz
1:17 'fl' IMI rl I'tl+
Banker, Mechtle, Hauter.
Boepple, L. Armstrong, Weixel, Schmidt, Koepp, Lorang, Bock, Dahm, Weinmeister
Wendland, Schlesselman, Stressman, Ferk, Shadle, Heidinger, Straub, Mauch,
as 11' R Ma 'Qi 1-Af . gl I A B? , yi
'WIN-' ll'F"" 'L'lZUN1-- el 'H
1. X '.1 A
School of Commerce
'ins ml AQ 5' 3, ':,'f G ,.'..?Eg
W' . . 5
. , S h ooo,o o i M qw
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, ..,. . "CI ,410 '
ooooo ef he S
V S AIAD V 4 .S ,A A .,,Vo
Reidy, Lorenz, Kohlhoff, We1'ner, Vfehrli, Tummel, Schwab, Klingbeil.
Sollenberger, Stecher, Reiche, Nadelhoffer, Gates, Bianucci, Koepnick, Happe,
Grimes, Smith, Myers, Hiltenbrand, Buchman, C. A. Kohlhoff, I-Ieikens, Clocksene
Smith, Schwantes, Babler, Yenerick, Witte.
X V ,, V ggi '-55v L
'4 ,.A Q ZA' ,Aa ge 4 b f
X . ,We ' -.
L A.. , . ,. , ,, . :,,...X ,u..-.w.u
Babst, Beyler, Bower, Daeschner, Gamertsfelder, Lutz, Meisinger, Miller, Moyer,
Randall, Schield, Schneider, Scott, Stellmacher, Van Slyke, Wfartnlan, Wendt, VVorne1'
Till" Sl'lf'l"l'itl' Nl I
, 4 V I I ,
ANNA BABST . . . Teachers certificate in Piano .
I'll be quite charming when I acquire
The a1't of piano-playing like Prof. Maguire.
MAUDE BEYLER . . Teachers certificate in Piano .
"She is sweet and attractive,
She is modest and wise,
Our advise is 'beware'
All you Freshmen boys."
ALICE BOWER ............
Teachers certificate in Piano
"Prim and neat,
Short and sweet."
SADIE DAESCHNER ..........
Teachers certificate in Piano
"She has an affinity for music."
AGNES GAMERTSFELDER .........
Teachers certificate in Piano
"Verily, she is a nightingalef'
RUBY LUTZ .......... ....
Teachers certificate in Piano
. Naperville, Iii
. Preston, Neb
. Tiverton, Ohio
. Circleville, Ohio
"And still they gazed, and still the wonder grew.
That one small head could carry all she knew."
GERTRUDE MEISINGER ....... ....
Teachers Certificate in Voice and Piano
- "No, never alone."
MABEL MILLER ............
Teachers certificate in Piano
"Nice but can't make her eyes behave."
GERTRUDE MOYER ............
Teachers certificate in Piano
"She prefers a Hoffman to any other kind of a
AGNES NELSON .............
. Teachers certificate
"I am modest, but also
of careful observation
BESSIE RANDALL . . . . .
"After two years I prefer Orin t
MYRTLE SCHIELD ...........
Teachers certificate in Piano
"A modern Priscilla?
LILLIAN SCHNEIDER ...........
Teachers certificate in Piano
"Shes as blithe as shes bonnyf'
MINNIE SCOTT ......
"She is thinking
ALICE STELLMACHER . . .
ZIRA VAN SLYKE ............
Teachers Certificate in Piano and Violin
"In music and books shes so very smart,
Shes liable to win some 'tdrummers heart."
ALICE NVARTMAN .......,....
. Teachers Certificate in Voice
And her favorite passage of Scripture is-
"Love thy neighbor as thyself."
VIOLA VVENDT .............
Teachers certificate in Piano
"Associate Publisher of Spectrum."
certificate in Piano
of taking colds tCowlesJ.
certificate in Piano
are my fortune-sir."
. Naperville, Ill
. Mendon, Mich
. . Niles, Mich
. . Morris, Ill
. Naperville, Ill
0 them all."
. . Cresso, Iowa
Blue Earth, Minn
. St. Joseph, Mich
. Olivia, Minn
. Naperville, Ill
. Norwalk, YVis
Blue Earth, Minn
HILDA VVORNER ............. Great. Bend, N. D
Q Teachers certificate in Piano
"Those dark eyes of thine
Are bewitching indeed,
Beware all ye swains
Or you shelll mislead."
SCHOOL OF MUSIC
'PH E Sl'PIf"l'KITNY 1 'H
SCHOOL OF ART.
Schmidt, Cowles, Meyer, Kienholz, Kuhlman, Herman, Dreisbach.
XVartman, Heikens, Garman, Wendt, Hittle, Miller, Scott, Movius, Lutz
Nonnemaker, Umbreit, Maguire.
IIII wIi4'!'lZi X1 WH
,, if .
ALCOVE OF SOCIOLOGY AND ECONOMICS
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THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY BUILDING
'l' I lE Sl.'l+l1j'1'IfilHleel Ul 4
PROF. S. J. GAMERTSFELDER, A. M.,
Ph. D. President. Instructor of Exegeti-'
Cal and Systematic Theology.
PROF. G. B. KIMMEL, B. A., B. D. In-
structor of Historical and Practical
BAUMGARTNER, I. L. From Iowa. Gets
a B. D. Thinks more of a "Schilling"
than most people do of a Thousand Dol-
lars. Born 2662 years after Coroebus
Won the first foot rate at Olympia.
FAUST, EDGAR S. From Michigan. Gets
a B. D. Irnitates Roosters and great
Preachers. Can adapt himself to cir-
cumstances. Born 2224 years after
Alexander crossed the Hellespont.
FRANK, HERBERT S. A Gopher CGO-
forheri But is too good-natured to bc
so erratic. Gets a B. D. Born 271
years after the Introduction of Slavery
in the United States.
HOXVER, S. D. From Kansas. Gets a
Diploma. ls the baby of the class, born
371 years, after 'fab Diet of Worms.
Kansas Conference has a rare Jewel in
Hower, as he comes from Jewel City.
KELLERMANN, H. A. From Ontario.
Gets a B. D. Likes Canada but loves
Michigan, but vvhy shouldn't a man
leave his father and mother and cleave
to his loved one! His age-2256 years
less than the sum of the ages of Me-
thuselah, Noah, and Enoch.
LANG, CHAS. L. From the highest state
in the Union, the shape of a Buckeye at
both ends and hi in the middle. Gets a
B. D. Born 1928 yeais after the assas
sinatfon of Ceasar.
Illl Nl I l Ilililll-4914
LOOSE, RALPH XV. From Indiana. Gets
a B. D. He is a short preacher, so his
audience will never tire of him. Born
2360 years after the battle of Thermo-
MUELLER, H. E. From Minn. Gets a
B. D. Cylindrical in shape. That
which cometh out of him surpriseth us.
Born 1481 years after the Sack of Rome
NEUENSCHWANDER, E. J. From In-
diana. Gets a Diploma. Being from a
hot place CBerneJ and anticipating the
fiery darts of the evil one, Elmer had
his Prince Albert made of Asbestos.
Born 2282 years after the death of
PLETSCH, ANDREXV. From Ontario.
Gets a Diploma. Is the Father of the
class, and will be glad to return to his
Father-land. Born 281 years after the
Edict of Nantes.
PULLMAN, GEO. C. From Indiana. Gets
a B. D. So many people talk about me,
so I'll not add anything more. To find
ageg To the year of Emerson's birth add
4723495 then 'extract the cube rootg
then divide by 3.
RENDER, F. A. From Illinois. Gets a
B. D. Has in his possession two--
B. A. B. Y. s, so is anxious for the B. A.
B. D. Brightest man in the class.
Born 371' years after Ponce de Leon dis-
Ill NIIQIIHXI IUI4
. if ... L."
SOrlRAEDER, S. E. One of Jno. Bull's
Boys, from the province above us CU.S.l
Born 23 years after the battle of Buii
Run. Sam is an old athletic star. Gets
a B. D.
SCHWEITZER, I. L. The biggest "Suck-
er" in the class. Gets a B. D. Goes
out single but will come back double.
Born 253 years after Voting by ballot
SCI-IURMAN,.E. L. From Kansas. Gets
a Diploma. Has preached before so he
can go back to the Sun-iiowers and
make them turn their faces toward him.
Born 38 years after the Peace of VVest-
'VIH-Isllt Hill! ill
WERNER, ED. A. From Minnesota. Gets
a Diploma. Very modest but one of the
best sermonizers in the school. Jovial
disposition. Born 18 years before the
assassination of WVI11. McKinley.
WILLIAMSON, H. E. From Ohio. Gets
a Diploma. Came here from Taylor
University of Upland, Ind. Is a former
minister so knows how to preach. Is
now 34 years older than when he was
,I awww if
IH! NI'i-l1'l'lil'.Xl 1914
Schwab, Pres., Kellerman, V. Pres., Swank, Sec., Horn, Brunemeir, Treas., Allen
PROF S L UMBACH
PEV W A SGI-IUTTE
X -i : " ' ' 67 7 U"f'ff'T1Q'Wf TVA '7'iA'1-"LMf7'i-ff'Q11'
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CLIOSOPHIC LITERARY SOCIETY.
ITE HARY SOCIET
lllh rl I.lYl1H U
LACONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY.
l 6 I I xl INN'
PHILORHETORIEN LITERARY SOCIETY
- 1 3
f 1 f ul 1 E
llll 9l "EC"l'lll'Mflivli
LADIES ' GLEE CLUB.
r s , 1 4
QQMQ Q M ,
eRanda11, Speicher, Bruns, Schweitzer, Stellmacher, Ritzenthaler, Moyer.
I XVendt, 'Wartman, Doeschner, Gates, Beyler, Bleek.
THF 9l'I"1i"l'Ill NI WH
A A A ,
MEN 'S GLEE CLUB.
Spielberger, Hoffman, Pres., Meyer, Bock, Attig, Schaeffle, Wilhelm,
Beuscher, Holsgraf, Davis, Berger, Mgr., Kasiner, Prof., Bowman, Director
14.1 x1'11gv'1'1:1'x1. .mu I
STUDENT VOLUNTEER BAND
Busacca, Brose, Goettel, Thom, Doescher, Schirmer, Rubright, Bernhardt,
Uchida, Baumgartner, Webe1't, Oberhelman, Henning, Dahm, Schwab, Swank
Illl NIIVIWIIIU! WU
REIDT, YYITTE, HIRSCHMAN, ABRAHAM,
SPITTLER, KELLERMAN, POHLEY, KUHLMAN, SCHLOERB, GEIER
M. SENTY, NICKEL, GONGALL, MATHYS, HAUSER, BUTZER.
'l"l!l'1 Sl'l411"Il.l Xl Nia
'FAU KAPPA DELTA.
Speicher, VVink1eman, Hirschman, Doescher, Stauffacher,
Seitz, Troxel, Lubach, Cook, Seder, Eberhardt, Zieske,
Wichman, Kirn, Schmidt, Umbreit, Grieserner, Hiebenthal, Bernhardt
ll II4'V'l" X! T'1'i
, I V E ,
if v-Q-wf ff
EBERHARDT BOSSHARDT P. BERGIJR FRANK
OFFICERS OF COLLEGE AND ACADEMY
ORATORICAL AND DEBATING ASSOCIATION.
STELLING RANDALL TALMAN YVAIDELICH
'Vlllf 'il 'l lil ll
THE NEGATIVE TEAM AGAINST CARROLL.
MATHYS BUTZER SCHLOERB
. AT WAUKESHA, WIS.
Question 1-"Resolved that all state and federal judges be subject to al re
call by the vote of the people."
THE AFFIRMATIVE TEAM AGAINST CARROLL
ALLEN P. BERGER EBERHARDT
AT NAPERVILLE, ILL.
will-' Nl'l'f"I'I2UNIf WH
INTER-SOCIETY DEBATE TROPHY.
The two college literary societies have closed with this year another ser-
ies of debates which was to have extended thru at period of five years. Since
Cliosophio society has Won the iirst three in consecutive order her last victory
destroyed Philo is opportunity of Winning and the series was thus brought to
a close. As her trophy Clio now possesses the silver cup.
1, ' - elm wan 1 N11 1
4 emu i
THE NEGATIVE TEAM.
CLIOSOPHIC LITERARY SOCIETY.
v . ' '
First Team. i Second Team.
OBERHELMAN, BERGER, UMBREIT. POHLEY, NICKEL, WINKELMAN.
Question 1-t'Resolved that for the protection of our merchant marine all
U. S. ships engaged in the eoastwise trade should pay no tolls for passage thru
the Panama Canalg any clause in the Hay-Pauneetote Treaty to the contrary
not to he considered in this debate."
THE SIE' l'IlfTR UM-e
THE AFFIRMATIVE TEAM.
PHILOLOGIAN LITERARY SOCIETY.
First Team. Second Team.
PAUTZ, MUELLER, BOSSHARDT, REIDT, ELMER, ENGELBART
5 I 'j11lf'1' R U M-1 9 H,
THE FRESHMEN TEAM.
KUHLMAN, M. SENTY, POHLEY.
THE SOPHOMORE TEAM. V
W. SENTY, REIDT, BRUNS.
Question 1-"Resolved, That the policy of a minimum Wage by State
Boards is desirable." '
TH E SP E4 AYFH- U Me-
THE ACADEMY SENIOR TEAM. NEGATIVE.
if Q' ,
TALMAN, SCHIEB, JOSIF.
Questionz-L'Reso1ved that imiiiigratioii To the U. S. should be further
restricted by a Literacy 'fest as proposed by The Dillinghain-Burnet1 Law of
THE ACADEMY JUNIOR TEAM. AFEIRMATIVE.
SNYDER, MOHR, RANDALL.
Tahnan, Mohr, Snyder debated the Negative side of the question with
North XXYGSJKQPII Academy at Evanston.
Mr. Butzer, winner in the Inter-class Oratorical contp-st
also won first place in the Northeicn Illinois Oratorical
contest at N. XY. C.
Mr. Scliloerlo, Winner in the local Prohibition Oratorical
contest, won second place in the State contest.
Mr. Eastes, Winner in the Academy Oratorical contest,
won first place in the Inter-Academic Oratorical contest
at N. XV. C.
Mr. Leedy, winner in the Freslnnan Oratorical contest.
Miss Druse, winner in the Freshman Declainatory con-
THF. xml ll
- -ww-, -M , mv
141 lhl M 115114 1
Y. M. C, A. CABINET.
LOZIER, KRUG, MEYER, HIEBENTHAL, SCHLOERB.
SEDER, COOK, ALLEN, BERGER, DENGIS, VVICHMAN
STUDENT Y. M. C. A. PRESIDENTS' CONVENTION.
HELD AT N. XV. C. APRIL
nm sl 1 f"l'l:m1---A1914 3
Y. VV. C. A. CABINET.
GEIER, NANNINGA, BAUERNFEIND, BLECK, RUST, YENERICH.
BARTH, STEHR, RANDALL, GOETTLE, VVENDT, RITZENTHALER
Till- XVI' ll W f
STUDENT BODY OFFICERS.
BUTZER, VVILHELM, JOHNS.
WVAIDELICH, HAGER. RITZENTHALER.
llll Sl lf Il 4iMfeil9?H
VV. J. Miller '98, President.
E. E. Keiser 706, First Vice President.
VV. A. Schultz 784, Second Vice President.
Ethel Gibson '03, Secretary and Treasurer.
Enuna Muerner '85, Recording Secretary
XV, XVi1he1in, President.
E. Pagnard, Vice President.
Mrs. Bleiler, Secretary and Treasurer. ,
NV. A. Schutte, President.
A. J. Boelter, First Vice President.
E. Burgi, Second Vice President.
H. B. Schaeffer, Secretary.
P. Beuscher, Treasurer.
THIS Hl'l+1if'l'lIl N1 ' 114
, Z' N
-I A X w
HIEBENTHAL, BUS. MGR., HAUSER, BLECK, SEITZ, HILL, GRIESEMER
MEIER, ED., SCHMIDT, SEDER, WICHMAN, OERTLI, VVINKLEMAN.
Ili! NI I 1"I'lIl'NI WH
5 . 1
Biester iEditorJ, Mathys, Seder,'Ke11erma.n, Schwab, Gongoll, Schloerb.
Doescher fPub.J, Goettel, Berger, Kirn, Spitler, Winkleman.
' 1 1
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'l'lIlf' 9I'l-'l"l'lxi Xl I FW
BOARD OF CONTRGL.
Wichnman, Hill, Cockrell, Biester, Pres., Troxel, Gongoll, Oberhelman
1913 and 191-1.
llnl K-"I"t'l'l'l 1 'tit-
' . 1 1 4 t
A REVIEW OF THE FOOTBALL SEASON OF 1913.
In reviewing a season in any branch of athletics one always inquires
about the results of the contests, and judges the season by their victories and
defeats. XVhile this method of judging a season's Work is perfectly natural
and legitimate, there are other accomplishments and imperfections that must
be considered in order to justify a seasons effort.
The football season of 1913 had its victories and its defeats. In the
actual results of the games, the defeats loom up greater than the victories,
which can be accounted for by certain insurmountable circumstances. As
such can be mentioned the fact that this was the first year of inter-collegiate
football at North-Vtlestern since 1905. Consequently the season was begun
with untrained and unknown material. Football is a game that cannot be
learned in a week nor in a month, but it is so intricate and appeals to so many
qualities within a man that it requires months and even years of rigorous,
consistent. and scientific training and coaching to develop a good player. Such
material, as already mentioned, we did not have, and accordingly we believe
that the majority of our defeats were due to the lack of experience and
However, in results other than those of the game, the first season has es-
tablished some permanent victories. Football has again been established as a
branch of inter-collegiate athletics, and We believe that it has so Won the sup-
port and enthusiasm of our student body and friends that it will remain a
permanent institution in our inter-collegiate sports.
Furthermore, the material, as a result of one season 's training, Will be an
advantage and add to our success in next season is Work.
That the reinstatement of inter-collegiate football has placed our school
on a better and higher basis in athletics, is evidenced by the fact that our
schedules are, at present, including better and stronger schools than ever be-
fore. By means of football We have opened athletic relations With such schools
as: Beloit, Lake Forest, Wlabash and Monmouth, some of the strongest col-
leges of the Middle Vtlest.
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N" MEN 1913.
lIll1 Sl'.l+Itf'l.'Ii I IM-1914
North-NYestern's record in basketball for the season of 1913-191-I has
been one ot which we can justly be proud. Some loyal fans who have viewed
the vietories and defeats of past seasons declare that never betore has North-
NVestern been represented by such a. combination this year's "machine."
A team that can win twenty games out of twenty-four is surely worthy. of
In our regular schedule of thirteen games we met with but two defeats.
Such teams as M. A. C., Augustana, St. Viators, and Armour were easily de--
teated. These teams were among the strongest in the west.
Besides the regular schedule, the team took a trip into 1Visconsin during
Christmas vacation. The Neenah and Fond du Lac Company teams with their
waxed tloors and experienced players succeeded in defeating us. However,
the last three games were added to our list of victories.
The greatest achievement of the season was the winning of the A. A. F.
championship for which each member of the team received a gold medal and
the school a beautiful shield emblematic of the championship.
The success of the season was due largely to the splendid team-work de-
veloped by the men, to the exeellent harmony which prevailed 'among the
players and to the loyal support of our rooters.
Following is the summary of the season:
North-IVestern 10-Chicago University, 26.
North-1Yestern 33-Armour Institute, 12.
North-XVestern 73-Lewis Institute, 5.
North IVestern 46-Armour Institute, 21.
North-XYestern 44-M. A. C., 24.
North IVestern 33-Hope,
North YVestern 35-Grand Rapids Y. M. C. A., 28.
North-1Yestern 36-Central Maroons, 23.
North-1Vestern 48-St. Viators, 23.
North-IVestern 25-St. Viators, 16.
North-NVestern 37-Lewis Institute, 1-I.
North-YVestern 36-Alumni, 15.
NorthfWestern 52-Olivet M. E., 28.
North-YVestern 36-Augustana, 21.
North-1Vestern 36--Olivet M. E., 1S,'CTournamentl.
North-IVestern 44-Lincoln M. E., 11, CTournamentJ.
North XVestern 35-Belden Avenue Baptists, 28, CTournamentD.
North-1Vestern 26-Eckhart Park, 23.
North-XYestern 24-Neenah, 32. -
North-IYestern 29-Fon du Lac, 59.
North-XVestern 24-Monroe, 16.
North-NVestern 60-Freeport Y. M. C. A., 16.
North-1Yestern -12-Belvidere Union Club, 26.
Oberhelman Sender, tCapt.l
llll Hl'l'1ff'i'Hl Me WH
BASEBALL SEASON OF 1913.
The Intercollegiate Baseball season of 1913, viewed in the light of vic-
tories and defeats, was a decided success, seven victories and three defeats
being the record made. The team was composed largely of new men who play'-
ed a fair style of baseball. As ha.s been the case for a number of years success
was due to our exceptional battery. Captain Kluckhohn did phenomenal pitch-
ing throughout the season, striking out no less than twenty in the DeKalb
game and fourteen and sixteen in several of the other contests. Ted Geister
played a star game behind the bat, completing one of the best batteries among
minor colleges. Spitler was the best all around player, fielding well at short
and using the stick to excellent advantage. Hill played well at second While
Griesemer was the most consistent outfielder. The following is the season's
p North-YVestern 7-DeKalb .... . Naperville
North-Vilestern O-Armour . . .. . Armour
North-Vlestern 4-Vifheaton . . Naperville
North-Vlestern 5-Loyola . . . Naperville
North-YVestern 2-Loyola . . . . . Loyola
North-Vilestern 12-DeKalb .... . DeKalb
North-Vklestern 5'-St. Viator. Naperville
North-VVestern 5-St. Viator. . . Kankakee
North-Vilestern 7-Chicago Subs Naperville
North-XVestern 1-St. Procopius Naperville
'VHF NPli1 "l'RU
BEISTER, fMg1'.J, GRIESEMER, SCHNELLER, THEDE, HILL, FEHR.
GEISTER, KLUCKHOHN, CCa1Jt.J, SEDER, SPITLER, FEIK, BLUMER.
Track at North-YVestern has for some years been regarded by many as a
side issue or back number in the line of athletics. Of late however track ac-
tivities have taken on a different appearance and we can say that We have in-
dividuals on our teams who will equal any University track athletes.
Our new track is in fine condition and so We are looking forward to a
great future in track athletics. Tho We lost all of our meets last season We
feel 'proud of our individual stars. Captain Miller, Schlueter, Ferner, Cap-
tain-elect Doescher, all did splendid work throughout the season, The schools
with which We competed were Lewis Institute, Armour Institute and Notre
ln past years our team has been greatly handicapped by the lack of a
coach. XYith the present material and with a coach there ought to be a Win-
ning team next spring.
Bosshardt, Schmidt, Ferner, Meyer, Gamertsfelder, Miller, Schlueter
Ill! HI'lCC'I'lI1lMe --1914
INTER-SEIVIINARY BASKETBALL SEASON.
In the spring of 1913 the Trustees of the E. T. S. officially sanctioned in-
ter-seminary basketball in accord with a petition presented by the seminary
The institution was then entered as a member of the Chicago Inter-Sem-
inary Basket Ball League. The tive institutions in the league were: Chicago
Divinity School, Chicago Theological Seminary, Garrett Biblical Institute,
McCormick Theological Seminary and our institution. Chicago Theological
Seminary did not have a team the past year. XVe played two games with each
of the other schools thus having six in all. They all resulted in easy victor-
ies for our team. Undefeated. champions the first year sounds very pleasant
and satisfactorily summarizes what might be said of a very successful season.
Under the good management of II. A. Kellerman the men, who brought
home the championship, deserve individual mention. S. E. Schrader, R. F.
and Capt., played the same kind of basket ball that ranks him as one of the
best forwards ever turned out at N. YV. C. H. S. Frank, L. F. was another old
college star who persisted in caging long throws. L. G. Strothman was a
tower of defense at center. E. J. Neuenschwander and I. L. Schweitzer,
Right and Left Guards, were the men who kept the opponents to such de-
cidedly low scores. G. C. Pullman, the all-around substitute was able to fill
any vacancy that occurred. To all six belongs equal share in the honors won.
Score of games:
E. T. S. 432-McCormick ...... 15.
E. T. S. 53-Chicago Divinity 10.
E. T. S. 37-Garrett .......... 18.
E. T. S. 36-Chicago Divinity 13.
E. T. S. 32-Garrett .......... 17.
E. T. S. 57-McCormick ...... 13.
Total E. T. S. 257,-Opponents 86.
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KELLERMAN SCHVVEITZER SCHROEDER F
PULLMAN STROTHMAN NEUENSCHXVANDER
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'Vlllf' Nl'i"4"l'l'I XI 1914
, . A 1
KRUG, BUTZER, NICKEL, KIETZMAN, MATHYS, SCHLUETER, SCI-ILOERB
INTERCLASS CHAMPIONSHIP TROPHIES.
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Bishop S. P. Spreng
Rev J. G. Schwab .
Rev C. Schneider .
Rev J. H. Breish ..
Rev H. C. Schluter
Rev E. M. Spreng .
Rev J. R. Niergarth
Rev G T. Damm ..
Rev. H. P. Merle ..
ll ev C
. f. F. Erffuieycr
livin. Grofe ........
Dr. A. Goldspohn ..
Rev. J. G. Ziegler ..
Rev. H. Piper .......
Rev. M. Schoenlehcn
Rev. G. E. Bohner .
J. C. Breitliaupt
E. G. I'llierliardf ..
A. Quilling ....
F. NV. Ramsey ..
BOARD OF TRUSTEES.
. . . . Illinois
. . . . Iowa
. . . . . Ohio
. . Canada
. . Kansas
. . . . Elgin, Illinois
. . . . Chicago, Illinois
. . . . . Erie
. . . . . Cleveland, Ohio
. . Marion, Kansas
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T0 A FRIEND
A sweep of tinie, at lapse of years
A test for friendship ties.
And few there he that grow not diin
In 1neinory's fading eyes.
Yet precious sweet that food of joy,
Those dreains of bygone days
Of friendships inadej of friendships kept,
Of 1ne1nory's friendship plays.
Upon a shelf against at wall
ln a dingy, niouldy cell,
Lay stacked away at heap of books,
Their age, strewn dust can tell.
Upon the lea of entwined thoughts
Of 1ne1nory's fading howers,
There stood a host of leafless stalks
Forgotten friendship hours.
I do not seek the honored place
Of first in friendship's ranks,
But, for a fleeting, passing thot
1'd offer niany thanks.
And as the.train of thot speeds on
Thru the vale of a bygone day,
I'll stop awhile and give you a thot
Each time I pass your way. F. E. '15
llll NlI1'1'IiI.'11 'Ali
COLLEGE BOOK STORE FORCE
F. XV. UMBREIT, Treasurer.
O. S. EBY, Ass't Treas. DELTA KIRN, Ass't
'l'll lil SPIN T'l'liVL',Nl el 'HJ
THE GLEE CLUB TOUR OF 1913
"All aboard!" And we're off!
At last that long-looked for tour
has begun. Our first concert was
given on the evening of June Qllth
at- Sheriden, lll. NVe helped inovc
a. piano into the church but were
recoinpensed afterward by a treat
to ice cream and cake. Nothing
particularly exceptional happened
during the concert except that
Spielberger gave Grote's ear a
shower bath while singing4'Pretty
Pink Pills for Pale Peoplefl but
that wasn't exceptional either.
The next day we got into a rain
storin and Beuscher being ac-
quainted with the country around
Ottawa was appointed guide but
he found our teasing a bit plenty
so said: 'tAw, quit bawlin' ine
ouwit. Everybody's bawlin, nie
ouwitlil Sniith sprang one on
Brunner, when the latter asked
what kind of tiowers those were
we were passing. Sinith said:
'tThe kind you won't need."
They were Bachelor's Buttons.
Scene 2 shows the Club leaving
Mendota. It was at this place
where an extra. large paving brick
was but in Leedy's suit-case. It
inust have affected his nieinory,
for the following night being Sun-
day we gave a sacred concert and
Leedy was selected as the orator
of the day and began to inform
the vast audience that: Nl wish
to tell you the story of Lord
Shaftshuryw but before he finish--
ed the first paragraph his ineniory
slipped and the shafts canie out
leaving the manager to bury
Scene 3 shows Spielbergers
foot, Spielberger hiniselt and two
acquaintances. "Spiel" has quite
an understanding. And it took a
good ear to understand 'tSpiel."
He Caine thru the train one day
and told us that "Da next sta-
TH E Sl 'l'lL1'l'RIllXtI-1.91.4
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tion's top's LaBord" but we knew
he meant LaPort. He told us he
didn't like to eat "Cheess" and
called a cool draft "a line breessfl
Beuscher would have said: t'This
is a fine breeze, say."
Scene 4 shows the Club just be-
fore boarding the interurban at
Waterloo, Ia, for Cedar Falls, the
home of our accomplished pianist,
Miss Viola Knoche.
To our left we find a snap of
our Miss Knoche. Much credit is
due her for the success of our
tour. The audiences greatly ap-
preciated her work. She unlock-
ed the very portal of their souls
with the keys of the piano. She
added considerable 'ctonel' to our
Scene 6 is an illustration of how
the Club took things There
was nothing from dry beef to dry
bread that we didn't eat. Some
ot us were invited to a meal after
we were already nearly starved.
The train had come in late at
noon. Hle waited and waited and
inally after an hour's slow stare
vation the host informed us that
dinner was ready. Expecting a
big lay-out we were greeted with
dry beef and jelly plus bread and
potatoes. The quality was good
but the quantity was a minus one
so we each filled one tooth and
graciously thanked the host for
such a splendid repast. But the
fact was that nothing was re-pastg
there was only enough to go
around once and that sparingly.
But when it came to eating we
give honors to Manager XVegner
and Leedy. XVe had waited for
hours in a certain town and six
o'clock came and no train in
sight. XVQ simply had to eat then
and there or go without so we
spied two restaurants across the
street from the depot. But across
from a depot is a poor place to
rest your aunt -- providing you
THE SPMH "TRllMve
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love your aunt. NYhile XVegner
was eating' in one, a big rat ran
along the luneh-counter,
into the c-up-board, pulled a bis-
cuit out and chewed it. The pro-
prietor ot the biscuit and rat
eame in, ehased the rat away and
put the biseuit back in the cup--
board. Meanwhile, Leedy was
drinking orange-ade thru a straw
and after having' drunk to the last
dregs found the bottom ot the
glass full of live ants!
Beuseher too was good on
choosing refreshments. But his
specialty was butter-milk. Ile
drank it out ot quart measures.
Once when disappointed that a
certain ereamery had sold all its
butter-milk before we arrived,
suggested that we should have
phoned from the preceeding' place
and had some saved. No sooner
would we alight from a train than
Beuseher would aeeost the tirst
citizen he met with: "Got any
Creamery i11 town, say l?"
Our transportation was not lim-
ited to trains. It is true our
trains often seemed to have been
limited but we eouldn't blame
them for going slow, realizing
they carried Ferner and his mail.
Our next two snaps show us en-
joying a launeh ride and a buzz-
Our hosts along' the
were very kind to us in
giving us the free use of automo-
launehes, wagons, buggies,
hay-racks, mail-trucks, engine
cabs and cow-catchers. Some
even rode on top the ears while
others sat on the back platform.
And not only on land either.
Swimmin' holes, lakes, rivers, and
Y. M. C. A. pools were very fre-
quently indulged in. NVe dived,
sank, tloated, waded, splashed.
We were all right when it came to
a lake but when we were compel-
led to confine ourselves to an in-
door pool we took turns: Leedy
went in the first halt hour, then
the rest of us used it.
Nor were our concerts compos-
ed strictly of singing. Our cor-
net quartette added a welcome
variety. This quartette consisted
of Smith, Spielberger, Beuscher
Holzgraf gave us trombone so-
los. His interpretations of differ-
ent pieces were well received.
Professor Attig is seen in the
accompanying snap, "oiling his
Whistle" for it was HProf." whose
vocal solos stirred many a heart.
His favorite number "Absent"
was exceptionally applauded.
Carl Berger, who in the snap
is showing his kodak to Smith,
pleased the fun-seekers and espec-
ially the children, with his read-
ings. His selection from Riley
Won the hearts of the old men
While his interpretation of the lit-
tle boy speaking his piece and the
story over the phone was taken
home by the younger element as
a never-to-be-forgotten incident of
that evening. The snap was tak-
en at the place Where "in the eve-
ning by the moonlightw a young
lady told Smith that HXVe may
never see each other again."
The next picture shows our
president, A C Bennie H Hoffman,
posing in our Club suit, for one
of the quartette numbers. Hoff-
man gave us the "pitch" and told
us to stick to it.
Our Manager "Hans" XYegner
earned every hour 's sleep he could
get. He had a 'difficult task tak-
ing care of us for we all had
plenty of tricks up our sleeves.
And besides that the wants of our
hosts were various. Some Wanted
a humorous concert on Sunday
night, others cautioned us not to
sing Hfunnyw songs at all. Some
Wanted us to make them laugh,
others wanted to Weep. Some
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asked for German while Others
wanted all eneores, while still
others said they did not allow
clapping. lVe were given return
dates without knowing it while
others 'didn't know whether they
dared to have us come. And all
this was up to the manager to
Leedy too, thought that he him-
self needed rest, so we present, Ma.
panoramic View of Leedy, Section
Onef' But Leedy earned all the
space he occupies for it was he
who bore most of the brunts of
our jovial attacks.
lt was often our great pleasure
to run across college friends. ln
the snap we have a, group of
"girls" who entertained us at the
home of Miss Viola. NVendt. The
Misses Vlendt and Esther Goettel,
Whom we find in the center of the
group, acted as our hostesses one
afternoon. YVords fail, to express
our deep appreciation in the man-
ner in which we were entertained
It was simply great!
And iinally we come to the last
farewell: Leedy and Grote part-
ing. No doubt the latter is telling
Leedy to have 'clots o' pepli'
For it was Hlots o' pep" that the
Club tried to put into the tour
from the tirst ticket to the last
transfer. Every town was enter-
ed with 'clots 0' pep" and no con-
cert was begun until every one of
us was iilled to the bursting point
with "lots o' pep." Enthusiasm
will advertise a college, will carry
a song, will bring success, much
sooner than any luke-warm atti-
tude. Entliusiasm is our key-note
enthusiasm for North-XYestern,
its faculty, its students, its alumni,
its friends. "Lots 0' pep" is life
and we only live by life. So in
school or out of school: t'Lots o'
pep' and a boost for our North-
SPlClfT'l' Htl l M7-I 914
Northwestern the home of the
true and the brave,
Our hearts have a longing for
Round the whole world thy colors
Thru land, over mountain and sea.
Hearts ever extol thru nations
Where darkness has not cleared
Eternity's visions. with the love
of a God,
9-onie hope of a more perfect day.
Tho onward some pass, and never
Ever onward they niareh with the
Resounding' it over again and
'4Northwestern we lovel' is th-3
Colne on then you soldiers who
stand for the right,
Our colors we'll ever defend,
Leadfon then to victory the car-
dinal and white,
Light ever thru darkness we'il
Enter into the tight with truth as
Give all to distribute the light.
Eternal shall he what is won for
Eternal shall be your reward.
THE SPECT!! lf BI' --19
A FRESHMAN'S CONCEPTION OF
A freshman, before his arrival at Col-
lege, is obsessed by a conception of Col-
lege that is the conglomerate result of
impressions received from sources as
diversified as they often are unreliable,
He has often studied the American To-
bacco Company 's advertisement on the
back page of his favorite magazine,
and noticed the posters sent out by
Mart, Hafner and Sartz: both of which
fairly bristle with college men. His
imagination translated these into his
wonderful conception of College. Even
his dreams helpedg the night after the
Senior-Junior banquet in his High
School he dreamed that lle saw him-
self crossing an ice-cream campus, try-
ing to reach a doughnut college, always
just out of his reach in a hugh bowl of
College to him is a. cross between
heaven and a bull-dog, jimmy-pipe,
co-ed, pennant combination. College
students are a race far superior to
connnon mortals, always clever and or-
iginal, and at the same time continu-
ally deeply absorbed in problems of
science. philosophy and mathematics.
College professors are absentminded
and either possess at superabundance of
uncombable hair or else are hopelessly
On the very first day of his arrival
at College he is surprised to learn that
the true function of the college is really
only to serve as a background for the
Lalo Literary Society which lie immed-
iately decides to join. XYhen he dis-
covers however, that the llalo Society
is only a parasitical upstart and that
the Hilo Society has all the talent in
the College and all the pretty girls his
loyality switches to the Hilos.
One evening during that same week.
while at the Stag Banquet, he inad-
vertently makes the acquaintance of a
pleasant looking young man whom he
takes to be at least at Junior. The next
day he is dazed to find that his new
friend is Professor Extoodnt, his in-
structor in chemistry.
A One evening the following week he
is the guest of honor at an entertain-
ment. ln fact, he is the entertainment
and seven or eight Sophomores take
turns at making at fool of him, and find
it easy to do.
These events have changed our
Heros conception of College. As weeks
grow into months and months swiftly
pass his conception keeps on changing.
lie finds that his impressions of College
life gathered during the first few weeks
are as misleading as those which he
brought with him to College, He finds
that the rivalry between the Literary
Societies is based on appreciation of
each other's worth. He finds that Col-
lege students as at whole are just like
other humans, only perhaps more so.
He finds his professors to be real 111911,
big enough to have faults and to ack-
nowledge them, and who, inside and
outside of the class-room seem to per-
sonify the spirit of the College.
I I I I1 il'l'1t YTHI llVl--H1914
He iinds that his conception of Col-
lege must often change to keep step
with his every new experience. The
one conception however, that soon be-
comes fixed is the realization that it
will take the whole four years of his
College course to get that conception
of College and of lite that the College
purposes to give. NVith this in mind
he looks hopefully to the future, he-
lieving that as a. Senior he will not
regret having heen at Freshmen.
E. H. E. '17.
A dismal rain makes at dreary world,
A sullen face wearies the eye,
But a sunshiny clay is pleasure unfur-
While a beaming look makes one spry.
F. E. S. "15.
Let every single aet you do
Be made as tho she's watching you.
Then when youlre taken unaware,
You 'll not he sorry she's been there.
F. E. S. '15
How oft in this day of hustle
XVhen men but rejoice in gain,
Do we forget to be thankful
And thus place upon us a strain.
But tho we may seem so forgetful,
Let us never forget to reward
Those persons who give to us pleasure
XVe can always a "thank you" afford
F. E. S. '15
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SENIOR AUCTION SALE.
Are you aware that Big Bargains Being Bunched now will be offered for
sale June 20th on the front steps of the Main College Building? The sale will
commence promptly at noon. Take notice. Be wise. Get some of these at-
tractions offered you.
Auctioneer . ..... Father Time
Clerks . ............. The Senior Class.
Terms . ...Unnecessary to mention them.
Owner Article Description Price XVanted,
Barnhope .. ...IOOO Jokes Pre-ancient lVill trade for ser-
Biester .... ...Position as Ladies Too delicate to des-
Flasketball Coach cribe. About ST,
Bosshardt .. ...
Seitz . .
Schmidt . .
Speicher . . ...
Job as Asst, Precebt-
That awful jump.
Place as Chronicle
His Innocent Look
Presence of mind in
Her new Book "How
I lVent Thru Col-
lege XYithout Fus-
Title of "Granny"
Asst. Chair in Chem-
A heart for sale
scheme of Bluffineg.
n The paths they
'YV'nklen1an nisrhtlv trod.
Umbreit .. ....... Birds Plumage
Zieske .... ...One Flute
YVichman .. ...Social Ideas.
Hill .... ,,.That Possum Smile.
'tHard on Nerves"
Abnormal: too strong
No description safe
Can be seen but not
Its a phenomenon,
Very original. Plot
Found at Neenan,
Good job until it
XVill appeal to the
Must be taken entire.
All your love down,
"Feet too big! good
Dry. Need soaking.
Gives good results.
Very bare from too
Light and Airy.
XVCn't price it.
XVill trade for a 1113?-
XVants a girl.
lVil1 trade for a
Free to Freshmen
More precious than
XVill give buyer 350.
XVants a Spielberger.
A book on Theology.
XVorth inuch'to right
XVC-rth at least par,
XVill trade for Fur-
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TH E SP l4?C'1'RUfxl
I HI Xl'l'14T'I'lZlfNA WH
'Twas the night of a lecture,
And in many a house
Our fair coeds were stirring
CIt wasnlt a mousej
Their finery they put on,
They worked until faint
Their beauty grew greater,
Alas! was it paint
At last they were ready,
Sat down then to wait,
Till they heard a firm footstep
Resound on the slate.
Ah! he comes, is admitted,
Hears this joyful refrain,
"I'll be down in ten minutes"
IVhich gives him a pain.
Soon off they are starting,
In chapel arrive
To find there are others,
YVho also would strive.
There was Gordie and Helen
Also Troxel and wifeg
Miss Lucken and Gongoll,
All prepared for the strife.
Yesg wondrous the matches,
The Profs also came,
All added their mite
To this great ancient game.
The lecture begins,
Quick its wonders unfold,
But too soon it is over,
Then out in the cold.
First a walk thru the moonlight,
A short space at the door,
Then a sad word of parting,
The lecture is o'er.
9-o tleshy, so fat,
With the greatest eclatg
In Heshy array
At chapel one day
HQ made his appearance.
R. I. 5. '15
He got up much steam
For the basketball teamg
His ardor grew strong
XYhicl1 got him in wrong
IVith the faculty.
That night at the game
He made murder seem tame,
Quite reckless was he
XVhy should 'nt he be?
'Twas Prof. Ish Ka Bibble.
I1 7 -
R. I. b. 14.
T0 die in the midst of battle,
In the thickest of the strife,
To die, like at bunch of cattle
That stampede out of lifeg
To die where the Profs. are thickest.
To die where the theses roar,
To die when you're feeling sickest,
To die when life is a boreg
To die for the sake of science,
For the sake 'of knowledge at large,
Like the boys of the Triple Alliance
IVho died in that famous charge
Of Death in the mouth of Hell,
Only more peaceful-like,
More like the Jew that fell
Dead on the peaceful pike.
I sing the song of the Brain-Storm,
Of Chaos, IYhat not and All,
The song of one who would feign form
A rhyme out of 'tFollyi' and 'tGall."
Oh Death, that o'er me comes stealing,
Relieve me of things as they are,
Right now while the college bell's
I'd die with no moan at the bar.
Oh, Cabinet, where would thy sting be?
Oh, Victory where is thy Gym?
I never again would HAII-in" be,
If I were a, Seraphim.
The Profs. and the Heathen could rage
And classes could go on and on,
Fools could have books and could page
And wisdom flow hither and yon,
To die under these conditions
As I started to say before,
Is the sum of all my petitions
'What could I pray for more?
I sing with the glory of reason,
Vlith Sanity, Humor and Glee,
My metre however is treason
And all other thots must flee.
The inspiration of this beautiful
crime on the fair face of tictious folly
was a remark as to the desirability ot
relief from the pressing events of a
busy career, by the route so ably des-
cribed and put-over in the above hor-
ror of high-handed Hockus Pockus.
E. H. E. 717.
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TI-IE MEASURE OF A MAN.
XVilliam Pautz '16,
It was evening and moonliffht- an efirlv October night of 0'r'1nd and
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serene beauty. The garden, enclosed by a hedge of evergreens, was bathed
with the mellow brilliance of the night. The flowers in their artistically ar-
ranged plots revelled in the intoxicating atmosphere. In a remote corner of
the garden on a rustic bench underneath a gnarled and twisted oak, sat May
Ferris in a soft clinging evening gown of mauve chiffon, her face buried in
her hands, sobbing bitterly. Before her on the turf stood Bert Roberts, tall,
and stately in evening dress, with folded arms and bowed head. In the
opposite corner of the garden nestled a quaint limestone bungalow, a silent
ivy-clad sentinel oblivious of the great struggle that was going on in thc
Mr. Roberts, a senior at McGill University, passionately loved Miss Ferris
and had paid court to her all during his university career. Tonight as lie
stood there with bowed head he was experiencing a tremendous struggle with.
in, for Bert had just left May's father in the library of the picturesque
bungalow. Mr. Ferris had agreed to consent to the betrothal of his daughter
to Mr. Roberts only on condition that Bert refrain from playing in Saturday's
football game. Bert had been a very enthusiastic athlete all during his univer-
sity career and had been but a mediocre student. Because of this Mr. Ferris
thought that the young man had neglected his studies in favor of athletics.
He knew that his daughter loved Bert yet he could not allow her to marry a
man who had shown that he was not capable of placing the emphasis on the
vital things of life. To test Bert's caliber he made such drastic demands,
knowing that tomorrow was to be played the most important game of the sea-
son, and thaft the university squad could not very well do without Bert, their
As he stood there surrounded with the romantic atmosphere of the gar-
den, Bert realized to the fullest extent the tremendous importance of the po-
sition in which he was placed. He was to choose between the girl he loved and
the victory or defeat of his Alma Mater. He was of a very passionate nature
and experienced that natural feeling of youth of the abandonment of the
Whole world for one moment with the woman he loved. But he was strong
enough to control that feeling tonight. He realized that his sweetheart, know-
ing that he was true as steel, and that her father had misjudged him, would
think that he had bartered the honor of his Alma Mater for her hand. Be-
cause of this she would think less of him. He could not live without her love
and good opinion, but he could live without her, and so because his honor and
the honor of his school were at stake 'he decided in favor of his Alma Mater.
The struggle over, Bert sat down upon the bench and placing his hand
upon May's arm, said passionately, "May, I am sorry, but I must play
There was silence in the garden, and then May arose and extending her
hand said with trembling voice, "Yes, Bert, you must, Good bye."
Bert rising took the outstretched hand in silence and then stood and
Watched her as she moved slowly down the gravel walk and entered the
house through a side door. She had gone out of his life. 'With bowed head
he walked down the driveway, through the iron gate and out into the night.
Saturday dawned with all the majestic splendor of an early October day
and long before the scheduled time for the beginning of the game Varsity
Oval was crowded to its utmost capacity. Deafening applause is heard in
all parts of the stadium as both teams come upon the held. Now the intlated
pigskin is kicked off and the players rush at each other with grim determin-
I lil sltl-Z1"I'til'3lM11al+
ation. By means of end rushes, line plunges and various other formations the
ball is slowly carried up the field only to be brought back again by the oppos-
ing team. The struggle is intense. The teams are evenly matched and both
are determined to win. It is strong, clean, trained manhood pitted against its
equal, and it is but a matter of skilful endurance as to who will win.
The supporters of both teams have become furious. There are but two
minutes to play and neither side has as yet scored. The ball in the hands of
McGill is on the two yard line. The excitement is intense. Both teams get
into line, the whistle is blown and the battle begins. The ball is tossed to the
half-back who hits that oncoming line with tremendous effort. lt gives. He
is carried on. A pair of arms encircle his legs and another pair throttle his
waist yet he manages to stay upon his feet for just a moment longer. He is
thrown headlong and falls upon the ball just across the goal line as the crack
of the pistol is heard. As the boys carry Roberts, the half-back, about on
their shoulders, amid the deafening applause of the rooters, he passes by a
familiar figure in the crowd who waves her pennant at him. He smiles his
grateful recognition and then allows himself to be carried on, away from the
girl he loves. '
Six years have passed and again it is evening. A restive evening calm
broods over woodland and river. Here the nose of the whitefish may be seen
as it pierces the waters surfaee in pursuit of a tly. Yonder the lusty bass, as
if to solicit admiration of his beauty, darts into mid air after his winged
preyg and away in the distance the faint, plaintive notes of the whip-poor-will
may be heard. Bert Roberts is seated on a camp-stool in front of his tent
which is pitched on the bank of the placid French. Not far distant from the
tent are the dying embers of the fire which has boiled his tea and warmed his
bacon. Before him looms that massive steel structure in which are couched
all his hopes and ambitions, his iirst bridge. The contractor and his men have
completed their work and have gone, for Bert will guard the place alone to-
night. Tomorrow the bridge will be tried. lVill it stand the test?
As he sat there smoking his large bowled meerschaum pipe he noticed two
riders coming up the pathway that followed the river, sauntering leisurely
on their saddled roans. They had passed that way some two hours before
but Bert had not noticed them. They were now returning to a little cottage
at the summer resort one mile down stream. Bert stepped into the tent to get
a magazine and when he came out he became aware that the riders were now
passing his tent and looking up his eyes met those of May Ferris in mutual
recognition. The girl flushed deeply but rode on in silence. She had known
for some little time that her old lover was engineering the construction of the
most important bridge on the Parry Sound Railway, but she had been unable
to get a. glimpse of him. She confided her secret to her father with the addit-
ional information that the bridge would be tested on the morrow. She urgent-
ly requested that they come up and witness the testing, to which her father
Meanwhile Bert sat and smoked in the early twilight. The sight. of his
former sweetheart brought back to him memories of other days. In memory
he sat again in that beautiful garden and saw once more the singular figure
waving the pennant. He remembered how hard he had worked to get suffi-
cient eredit for graduation that year. He remembered how hard he had toiled
all these years, and how he had risen step by step until he had become chief
engineer for the Perry Sound Railway. He had not seen Miss Ferris since the
afternoon of that memorable football game but had thought of her frequently.
How strange that she should appear on the eve of his great triumph, for he
believed his iirst bridge would stand the test?
lYith these thoughts in mind Bert retired, but arose quite early the
Till" Y!'l4'l"I'ltIiN!ee l rf
. 1 1 .
next morning. About the middle of the forenoon a heavily loaded freight
train appeared on the scene, bringing with it the railroad officials. After the
necessary preliminary arrangements had been made the engineer was given
orders to proceed with his train across the bridge. Bert stood with abated
breath as the great engine roared and snorted and moved slowly across the
bridge from which there was not a move nor a quiver. Bert ts triumph had
As Bert was waving farewell to the officials on the rear platform of the
caboose of the receding train a man whom Bert recognized as Mr. Ferris
stepped up to him and grasping his hand, said, HI want to congratulate you,
Mr. Roberts, I am sorry that I misjudged you. Need I say more by way of
apology than that my daughter is waiting for you at your tent? If you ac-
cept my apology, go to her at once. She has been waiting for you to come all
Bert thanked Mr. Fm-is and climbing down the embankment he went
over to his tent and walked into the arms of his sweetheart.
A Comedy in Three Acts.
SCENE-A peach orchard north of town.
Time-Oct. 3rd, 1913.
Characters-Biology class, a Lady, a Boy and a Dog.
Act. 1-The class approaches an orchard.
XVink-"Gee, see those fine peaches. XVish I had some."
Milton M.-t'Leave it to me I"ll get you some. I know these people.
Act 2-Milton enters the yard where he spies his friend Lewis.
Milton M.-'tHello Lewis. How are the oats this year?" tlleanwhile
picking peacliesb CLewis beats it for the housed.
Act 3-The Lady Calling from the back iorch "Say vou get out of there
1 u .V kd 4 A e I 1 U , 'I 'V
gust as quick as you can. Here Tige. Sic him."
Milton-4'Guess I don't know her very well after all." CRetreats rapidly
but while jumping a fence his coattail catches and stays behind.
Postlude-A year later. Milton is still running. R. I. 'il
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THE OLD CHAPEL ORGAN
Groping my way thru the darkness
I ascended the creaking stair,
And, when I had reached the summit
A sound took me all unaware.
I paused and listened a moment,
Then, thru the twilight there came
Sweet murm'rings so rich and so mellow
Like a dying yet glimmering flame.
Its notes were so sweet and so charming
So solemn, so sacred, so mild,
That I noiselessly walked thru the hallway
As inquisitive as a young child.
The farther I went thru the passage
The clearer and sweeter grew they,
That I longed to look for and find them
In the twilight fast fading away.
At the end of the passage I lingered,
Standing then 'fore the chapel door,
And cautiously bent my head forward
To list for those strains once more?
As I waited attentive and thotful
Came again, once again to my ear
The same sound I had heard in the hallway
That grew sweeter as I drew near.
Its whisperings summoned me nearer,
Its throbbings enchanted my soul,
I entered, and, hid by the shadows
Heard nought but the song waves roll.
'Twas the voice of the old chapel organ
So filled with emotion and song,
That it could no longer hold them
Those passions pent up so long.
Forgetting myself and surroundings
Forgetting life 's troubles and all, -
I followed the organls spirit
As it lioated from wall to wall.
Now it rose aloft to the ceiling
VVith a soulful, inspiring grace,
Now bending itself humbly downward
Then losing itself in space.
Now its notes quiver and tremble,
Like leaves ere the oncoming storm
Do shiver and shake in the breathing
Of a storm ere it's taken form.
Then silence most death stricken silence
Soothed on by the silence of night,
Then again those sweet strains of music
Return, muffled, soft and quiet.
Thus wrapped in the folds of darkness
And breathing its slumbering sighs
It is caught by a host of angels
Carried off to a place in the skies.
-Franklin Sclilueter '15
llll Rl I t"l'lil'3lel5lH
OUR READING ROOM BUNCH.
And it came to pass in these latter days that there fell upon our school a
And the name of this plague was UTHAT READING ROOM BUNCH."
I say unto you, longingly did our students look back upon the flesh pots
of Egypt, for verily it were easier for a camel to pass thru the eye of
a needle than for anyone to compose himself to read when this crowd
Now the personnel of this crowd was as follows: two Freshman girls, of
Sophomore girls, several, together with their male allies, an admix-
ture of Sophomore and Junior boys.
Verily this crowd had several functions such as swiping magazines, emit-
ting loud wails and noises, making dates, in short producing a gen-
Now many and devious were the ways of overcoming this plague.
Some were outlawed, others were squelchedg a few, and they were rare,
Behold I say unto you many sought to obtain favor in the eyes of the
Reading Room Chairman.
Yea, verily they would approach him slyly and attempt to appease his
righteous wrath with many and easy flowing, honeyed, words which,
of course, tempted him severely.
This plague is a yearly one.
Year by year for many generations has it afflicted a goodly number.
Consider these words which your servant uttereth.
Permit. not these unseemly actions in your Reading Room, Oh, students.
For only then can ye obtain great renown and pass into the land flowing
with milk and honey. R. I. S. '14.
'Vllli Slflif "l'Hl lil' l Ill
THE AUTOCRAT AT A NORTH-WESTERN COLLEGE BANQUET TABLE
A word to the wise is foolish, hence the wise need not read this. Never-
theless we should all know how to comport ourselves at any Gastronomical
Entertainment in order to prevent scandalous talk about our conduct in
The following list of Helpful Suggestions should prove useful to all of us.
Eat, drink and be merryg for tomorrow the good things may be scarce.
Eat heartilyg lest your neighbor outdo you.
There are several things to come so judge your empty space well.
To eat is human-to digest-divine.
Taste makes waist.
If at first you don 't fill up-try, try again.
'While there's life, there's appetite.
One good course deserves another.
Etiquette at the banquet table.
Hitch right up to the table-placing your arms in an advantageous po-
sition on either side of your plate. Keep your eye on your competitors so
that they do not get ahead of you.
If the meal starts with oysters disguised in catsup see first. what others
do and then go to it-with a vim. Wlien the soup comes sip it with a cute
noise like a leaky faucet. A good, loud soup is very enjoyable. While eat-
ing fish a bone may stick in your throat. Don't try to cough it across the
room but fish for it in a modest Way with your fork.
Vilhen your plate is full discard your fork. Your knife will hold very
much more stuff. Use the fork only to clean up With. If you get a spot on
the table cloth absentmindedly slip a piece of bread over it, butter side down.
The butter will keep the bread from slipping.
If you bite your tongue don 't emit a bunch of bluish idioms. Just let
your tongue hang out until it gets over being angry with you for biting it in
so cruel a manner.
Your ice should not be gulped down. Remember you are not at a quick-
lunch counter. Dilly-dally with it and make soup by paddling your spoon
around in it.
Generally they pass the finger bowl when the meal is finished. Dangle
your fingers in it-letting your thumbs hang gracefully over the outside. After
the cuticle has become thoroly moistened shake the water off on the floor and
wipe your hands on the table cloth.
At the literary and musical portion of the banquet-lf some one calls for
a song beat every one to it. In clearing your throat imitate a sick boiler.
Wlith careless sang-froid Wait for perfect silenceg then stick your finger into
the vinegar cruet, rubbing your vinegar finger around the rim of any water
glass, and a sweet sound will ensue which is your pitch. Then render any of
the following classics-'tI'd Like to Eat a Bushel But l'll only Eat a Peckwg
"Sail-ing, Sail-ing Cinto the Victuals and Drinkb "5 'tDown-Down-Down
XVhere the Nourislnnent Flows-Flows-Flovvs"g 'tComrades, Comrades CSha.r-
ing Each Other's Noisel 'lg "My Company 'Tis of Thee, Hungry ln-ter-nallyf'
By this time the company will be captivated by your rare good breeding
and you will be voted a UPrince of Good Fellows."
Illl Nlll llii XI ISDH
FIFTY YEARS HENCE.
Qltead at a meeting of the T. K. D.j
And the autumn's sun was sinking soft in western sky,
The birds had flown
And none there was to watch their flight,
But only I,
For all of those whom I had loved when college days were bright
Had gone to their reward
And none were left, but I.
Ah well I thot,
If I could but recall the faces I had known and loved,
If I could still their friendly hands enclasp,
How like old times 'twould seem.
And as I mused I fell asleep
And then at dream
Brot back to me sweet thots of days when we were young.
And the college year had started on its usual happy round,
NVe senior boys
Had gathered in our friendly way of cap and gown,
To talk of plans and prospects
Of girls and homes in town.
Our president was Speicher,
A man of classic, worth,
For he assisted Cooper and held girls by their girth.
And secretary Griesemer sat there with widely open jaws,
And never ceased his snoring,
Not even for a pause.
Then Biester rose to give a speech,
For such as he was famed,
To speak on peace and politics,
But mostly tictkls were on his brain.
Then others offered their own share of wisdom, wit and fun
But soon all sat in silent bliss,
For Bosshardt had begun.
And as I now remember
Methinks I see him take his feet from off his chair,
And telling '
How he wasn't very used to going in to prayer, .
But once upon a time, a spirit moved,
And caused from his red lips such virile truth to tiow,
That he could not contain himself,
And so wrote all that we might know.
And this is what he wrote-
HI sat upon a sulky plow,
The cows were chewing corn,
Some had their tails curled on their backs
And some rings on their horns.
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I walked across the meadow,
And heard the eriekets sing,
I went into the Corn-fields, I
Where from eorns my feet did sting.
This. made me tleet,
And out I quickly ran
For if no Corns get on my feet
l'll be a perfect manfl
And this is all
I can remember of that poetic masterpiece,
But in my soul its memory lies,
And it shall never Cease
To be my guiding star of life, my hope, my joy, my all.
Yet on that eve
I still remember one more profound event,
Friend Rube got. up, and to his voice gave vent
In one long blast of foolish history,
A blast, so loud it shook the wall
From off my lap a well Worn book to fall,
Which, when it had its duty done,
Caused me to wake.
And as I looked around saw there a book
XVhieh I had found.
'Twas Kant's HCritique" but still unbound,
No wonder I awoke. Fred Kirn '14
THE TEN-TEN BRIDGE.
There are bridges of steel,
Natural bridges quite real,
Home-made bridges of wood,
Rustie bridges quite good,
But the best bridge of all
Both for spring and for fall
Is the ten-ten bridge.
On a bright. moonlight night,
With a fair eoed slight,
You stand on it so high
XYl1ile a train rumbles by,
But the time, place and girl
Set your brain in a whirl
On the ten-ten bridge.
So you searee are to blame,
If you should play a game,
XVhieh a sly Cupid starts
VVith a bow and some darts,
And the game will be won,
VVhen onee its begun
On the ten-ten bridge.
R. I. 9 14
I ll In Hl'lCt"I'lll'lI-lflll
A COMPOSITE LETTER.
CA mixture of the various sentiments expressed in last summers class
letter by the Senior boys. Guess who is who.l
-lust linished sweeping the store and sold a dozen eggs. My kingdom for
ability to make such a rhythmic demonstration as our deceased Bro. Bots
I just finished getting ready to call on my lady friend.
I too have fallen a victim and during the past month have been breaking
up machinery for my brother-in-law.
Had it not been that I feared the inhabitants would think it a cloud bui st
I would have wept tears of joy while reading the preceding letters.
I am busy every dayg sometimes I
am on the farmg sometimes in town. Oats
is lightg so are feathers. Three more weeks
and we will see our faces once more.
I met. Stauffacher at church last
Sunday. I left him only to meet and Q0
canoeing with a lassie and Cupid handed
me the most beautiful Uppercut. lt is all
healed now as usual. But that night I
couldn't sleep. I expect to write the
first three lines of my thesis before
Down among the corn and beans of
Mich. am I. Am at present sitting on a
sulky plow dreaming eXcept when the
plow strikes a stone when I usually Wake
After arriving home at Sleepy Eye I
put in three weeks painting our house.
It was a lonesome job as I was alone. I
just came back from town. XVas on a
bum. I do not know of anything special
that happened so will just tell you that
I am happy. So's El.
My employment is just working in a
bakery. My work is mostly that of loaf-
ing. XVhile not engaged in that I am
scratching for a living as there are lots
of fleas on this sand hill. Brother Biester
being a night watchman he has a fine
chance to look for snipes.
I am living to give vent to the deep
emotions aroused in my psychic being.
The Boys of 'll
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lT HAPPENED ON-
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1. First baseball practice.
1Vhere did you Freslnnen get those hats?
1. Butzer wins 3rd in the State Prohibition Oratorical Contest.
He also nearly wins Goldie.
9. First discussion of the Spectrum. It is cusseid, discussed and tabled.
10. Student body dissected by a panoramic view.
11. Formal reception in honor of Judge Goodwin.
15. 1Vichman loses his seat. in chapel. Bowman elected Commissioner.
16. Butzer rolls a peanut three blocks.
17. Carl Berger forgets his key.
18, Two intercollegiate debates. Augustana loses 3-0 but Carrol wins 2-1.
19. Sophs win inter-class track meet. Shakespeare club meets in Ellsworth
25. Philo resents t'Merchant of Venice" u J-to-date.
. P . . I .
26. Schloerb wins second at Mount Morris in oratorlcal contest.
. Eastis wins Grote prize. Randall also spouts.
1. 1Vhere are the Junior and Senior theses?
2. Yearlings defeat 1Vise-Guys in debate.
3. XVheaton beaten, 1 to 0, in baseball. Armour wins track meet 66 to oo.
. Junior girls enter inner shrines of T. K. D.
6. Nickel dented by Albig's shafts.
. A phenomenon in chapel-no announcements.
9. Rose Maiden set blooming by choir.
16. Shannon gives his lectures.
20. Leedy and Miss Druce win Heatherton prizes.
21. The Lost Chord is founddfootball is reinstated at N. YV.
23. Booster Day. Eastis wins inter-academy oratorical.
27. Seitz goes under the pump for snitching.
29. Bosshardt elected President of Philo.
'30, Decoration Day. 1Vichman tries to steal a chicken.
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1. Student voters at the bar-of justice.
15. 3rd year-ith year banquet. Sophs win tennis championship.
1. Chronicle Co. enjoys a. blowout at the blownout sandpit. Wichman
elected President of Clio.
5. Clio open air meeting at Park.
. Sociology class investigates Chicago.
7. College banquets the Gophers.
8. Prince Alberts make first appearance at Seminary.
9. Hosiery display in Junior English.
10. Mrs. Colgrove assists dormitory project with a concert?
11. First 1914 Annual meeting.
12. Orin Schmidt rents a house.
13. Zoller advertises his lectures on the bulletin board.
18. Esther goes home with Ralph. Commencement week.
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17. Juniors serenade John Bleiler and bride. Torchlight parade and boll-
tire. Sophs erect tiag pole.
18. Freshmen place dummy on college steeple but forget to remove scaf-
19. Another serenade-Bartell and wife the Victims. Sophs succeed in hav-
ing tirst class social affair.
20. Girls give Ml was a stranger and ye took me in" social to new girls.
21. Boys give "Hand of Fellowship" to new ftDeers."
22. First. Junior "Dog-feedf'
25. Choir tryout in chapel. Bernhart, Griesemer and Troxel star.
26. Annual room gets a severe scrubbing.
21. Football squad is picked.
29. Pohly comes home late from Chicagog has no key so he sleeps in a barn.
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. Miller '14 and friend Lewis fall out.
. Philo has a Blowout for the Freshmen. Prof. Maguire gives Polish dance
. Biology trip to Indiana. Miss Oertli gets all Mstuek up." Katchel gives
'tThe Music Blaster" under the auspices of Clio.
. Dorm. girls kill a mouse.
. Prof. Cooper performs Indian dance in Junior English.
. Hauser carries football dummy to English class.
. Butzer takes 2nd in W. C. T. U. Talk-fest.
. Prof. Umbaeh again attends chapel and reads the same lesson which was
read the day before.
. Bosshardt caught throwing a chair in Philosophy class.
. Berger kidnapped by Freshiesg Miss Lang worries.
. First football game in eight years away from home. De Paul wins 7-0.
. Coach Robbins helps out with the football squad.
. Trexel scholarship announced in chapel.
Ralph wears Esther's maekinaw. Spectrum editor receives challenge to
Inter-class football. Sophs-Juniors-Commereials-Musics, 13g Seniors-
. Varsity loses at Lake Forest 45-7. O. Schmidt wins fame. Prof. Bowman
and family take in the Hippodrome.
. Freshmen have 7 lbs. butter and ten loaves of bread for twenty people.
. Beloit, 483 N. XV., 0. Stauffacher and Seitz make a hit.
. T. K. D. has monthly meeting. Special quartet music.
. Engelbart and 1Yilhelm are ducked in the river by Sophs.
. Seniors give Y. M. C. A. tea. Get tive pounds.
. Eberhardt announces engagement.
. Freshmen appear in new sweaters.
. First home football game. St. Viators, 26g N. 1V.'O. Engelbart gives
. Freshmen start war. Soak Soph. socks in molasses.
Battle is renewed. Skirmish at 9:30. Freshman green sheet comes out
at 4 P. M. Terrific clash ensues.
. Y. M. and Y. YV. reception to H. H. Rassweiler.
. Varsity wins first game, N. XV., 665 DeKalb, O.
. Doescher entertains Seniors at Royce home.
. Philo gives two plays in chapel.
llll Nll'll"l'IIil1 11914
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T. K. D. has mock trial. Seitz found not guilty.
Basketball season opens. N. TWC., 46, Aurora College, 17.
Chicago U., 26, N. 'W., 10. ,
Long music recital. Hard on curb-stone committee.
Men on gospel teams start training-become pious.
29-Varsity takes vacation trip. Neenah, 32, N. NY., 2-1. Fond du Lac,
59, N. VV., 29. N. 'W., 21, Monroe Cardinals, 16. N. VV., 60, Freeport
Y. M. C. A., 16. N. NV., -12, Belvidere, 26.
Griesenier rings hotel call bell and is at once christened "Granny.'1
Kluckhohn likes Monroe, refreshments suds.
H ff ' 19 14 M
. JANUA u
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Sheddinger memorial dedicated. t'1Vater,lilies" dropped.
Varsity wins first home game. Close score? N. YV., 72, Lewis, 6.
Clio banquets her warriers. 1Vichman makes an announcement.
Biester loses his hat on way to Aurora.
Sad Tales. Miss Snuff g'snuffs" out Bernhardt and Miss Lang agrees
to disagree with Berger.
Economics class spends money in Chicago.
Girls play basketball in Aurora. Hop a train coming back.
Coach Ish-ka-bibble talks in chapel-shocks faculty. But Karsity trims
Michigan Aggies in a great game. Score N. VV., 41, M. A. C., 2-1.
Suffraget Chronicle out. Miss Jaeck entertains Seniors.
Prof. Umbach enjoys a golden wedding. So does Biology class.
Prof. Coultrap takes charge of gym.
Varsity breaks even on Michigan trip.
Paul Berger sleeps on the last train out. Sleeps in Aurora.
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2. Thirteen Seniors in chapel.
3. Sentry falls from chair in Algehra class.
9. Semester enrollment. Lecture for Greek department.
13, "Bill" Grote announces his en agement in cha Jel.
11. Crippled varsity defeats Central Maroons, 36 to 23. Y. M. C. A. stag
17. Aurora opera chorus sings a. few tunes in chapel.
13. Delta's engagement announced. 3rd years lose to 2nd years in dehate.
19. Barny studies six lines more than necessary in Greek.
20. N, NV. C. accepted into North Central Association of Colleges, rating her
as a iirst-class Institution.
22. Cook appears at church with a strange girl. Does some singing.
21. Bonnie says "Girls do not make dates."
25. Schloerh wins "XVater wagon" Oratorical contest.
27. Engelhart loses hisxway while hunting candy.
28. Varsity, 251 St. Viators, 16.
ONE or' THEM
egg fin' 7- Mir.
5. Clio play "A 1Yoman's Honor" a great success.
6. Misses Oertli and Bleek entertain Seniors at an informal tea. Freshmen
win "talk-fest" from Sophs. Seminary wins championship of inter-
seminary league hy defeating McCormick 60 to 13,
7. Varsity heats Alumnae 36 to 15. Juniors win college championship hy
defeating Sophs. ..
8. Rev. Schutte passes away.
9. Y. M. C. A. election. Meyer president.
15. Mayor Bennet speaks to a full house in church.
17. Juniors win inter-class championship hy defeating Commercials. Xlany
Commercial rooters present.
20. Girls have a masquerade. Male apparel in great demand.
23. Talladay loses out on a date.
27. Peters sends Easter cards. Easter two weels off.
28. Juniors advertise championship with lurid hand hills.
30. Spring vacation lasting over Sunday announced.
April 1. Une answers a long-distance call.
Ili! XII-l1II.l,XI 1511+
Illl Nllt Iltl fl-I lfllfl
To our parents at home, with their work and their years,
'Who wait for us e'en tho we wander
And always loving are adding their cheer
Vlhile we always study or ponder.
For the eost of it all, from the gift of our lives,
To the good or ill seed we are sowing
ls paid by our parents who always contrive,
To do one more thing for our growing.
So at eup to the love that we all of us bear,
May we never forsake it for anyg
Rewarding their hearts for the burden of care
God sends to the few and the many.
R. I. S. '14
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When you have come to this sec-
tion ofthe Spectrum you are likely,
with your artistic and poetic tem-
peraments, to treat with neglect
this prosaic section of advertise-
ments. But permit us to draw your
attention to this vital truth. Due
to the fact that this section appears
in our Spectrum, you are receiving
your Annuals at a greatly reduced
price. The Advertisers contribute
to the amount of one jifzfiz of the
price of the hook.
Look over the list of advertise-
ments and note how many firms
you trade With are there. Note
also the firms with whom you do
not trade. You should all develop
a conscience to patronize those
firms who have in this manner
shown their interest in the welfare
of North Western.
' J W
-???Q-1.5 ... .A ., 1-4 ..ip...,,- . - -Ek-
A Word for our Worthy Prz'nz'er5
HE Spf-1-11-11111 was once "copy"-a jumble of sheets of paper-
various in color and size, various in the manuscript or type-
writing impressed thereon, more various in the matters they treated
-photographs with an Calmostb decipherable name on the backh
cuts with a mystic number stamped on the base. 'Tis such stuff
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that proves the mettle of a
Q And from this olla podrida
Cas We say in Chicagoj of
facts, figures, and fiction-
phantasy and photos -
"dope" and drawings-was
evolved the Srprrtrum that
now commends itself to the
gentle reader, clean cut and
decorous in the typography
of its pages, brave in the
finery of its cover.
QI Our friends, the Westerii
Co., in Racine, Wis., home
of skilled craftsmen, know
well the hours of painstak-
ing toil at type-case, at
wonderfully intricate type-
settingimachines, at mam-
moth cylinder presses, at
clanking, tireless stitching machines-the reams of fair enameled
paper, the careful supervision of every detail-that have dressed
the Svprrirltm so becomingly.
lull Because they do not stint in all these things that make to per-
fection in printing, let us not stint in our praise of the
l:s1-Emsl' PRINTING AND LITHOGRAPHING C0.
Printers of the Spvrtrum
Specialists in the pM'ntz'11g and Ziflzograplzing of worth-fwlzile work
For CIIICICIICY and economy
use the world's standard Writer
Wa aiuili ans
I ea W7
din-'R if e
To fit your hand and purse in Reagtfgyrf
Regular, Safety and Self-Filling Types. 5e1f:fiw11Q?
L. E. Waterman Co., 173 Broadway, New York W
U . , . V A lqll Nil: J
Moore 81 Evans The Killlley COIllp2llly
' COLLEGE JEWELRY
CLASS PINS and RINGS
gfwlf " I
A '35 'C " I
40 S. Wabash Ave. CHICAGO PROVIDENCE, RHODE ISLAND
' W Y' - ' 'H ' ff' -f' H W- ., ..
Special Prices given Nearly every photo in the
N. VV. C. Students 191-1 Spectrum made by me
C. H. KORETKE
, JI '1
Post Office Building NAPERVILLE, ILL.
voU ARE ALVVAYS VVELCOME
Fine Fresh Home Made Candies
Delicious Ice Cream
and Ice Cream Sodas
Both Phones Z5 jefferson Ave.
' iii mi
ANI' MAC? .
Iwi!! be glad to
cali wi tb designs Q.
Phone Napmmmiis. K
HILLEGAS HARDWARE CO.
Everything that will Interest the Student
VVe sell Gasoline and Kerosene. Sell and Rent
Stoves and Store them. XVe do all kinds of
fine repairing. Headquarters for Skates. Skates
ground, hard or soft.
Call and see us
4, 6 and 8 VVater St. Both Phones
Enck 8: Drendle
HARD AND SOFT COAL
FEED, OATS, HAY AND STRAXV
Chicago Phone 153M I. S. Phone 92
jackson and VVelJster Streets
North Viiestern College Depository
First National Bank
Capital and Surplus - 8100000.00
Francis Granger, Pres.
Ezra E. Miller, '96, Vice-Pres.
XVfalter M. Givler, Cashier
Elbert H. Kailer, Asst. Cashier
J A Schmidt
Ezra E Miller, N. W. C.. '96
Irving Goodrich, N. VV. C., '81
I LADIES AUXILIARY
Eiirnt Iiuangrliral Qlhurrh
MRS. NONNAMAKER. Pros. MRS. COULTRAP, Scc'y
LET US GET ACQUAINTED
NVe are always glad to wel-
come old and new students
to our store. Our relations
have usually proved very
pleasant and profitable to
both. Our stock is large and
varied and we have no
trouble in meeting the de-
mands of the student trade.
We keep in touch contin-
ually with the market and
in consequence our stock is
always composed of new and
the most up-to-date mer-
chandise to be had. We ask
you to call and get ac-
SLICK sl KOCHLY
Groceries, Fruits and
China, Glass Ware
AGENT FOR OCCIDENT FLOUR
THE BEST FLOUR MILLED
52 Washington St.
Both Phones NAPERVILLE, ILL.
J? , 1
We A ,
1'-m e ' .1 '
1 I .ir 1 v
" F2 N- T .E-gygai -f ' .ti
5 U55 F
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55514. ,: -U5 -
1, f ap liiii
eff- ,Y J
The Houae of Kuppeuheimel
For Men's Wear
Four Doors South of Post Office
IF IT'S THE CLOTHES
that makes the man, well, then
isn't it reasonable to imagine that
you want to see the man that
makes the best clothes at the most
The Student '5 Tailor
Opposite the City Library NAPERVILLE, ILL.
OLIVER J. BEIDELMAN
ARTHUR R. BEIDELMAN
CSucceSsors to Frederick Longl
Furniture and Undertaking
Rugs, Linoleum, Carpets, Pianos,
Sewing Machines and Phonographs
Bookcases and Desks
PICTURE FRAMING A SPECIALTY
I Special Prices to Students
. X QIQQ gn-Mi,:,,,
Life, Accident, Health,
Liability, Bonded, Fire and
CITY PROPERTIES AND FARMS
FOR RENT AND SALE
45 Washington NAPERVILLE
HIGH CLASS SHOES
FOR ALL THE
Highest Grade Chocolates Purest Ice Cream
Most Delicious Soda Water
LEO. V. KREGER'S
Eastman Kodak Supplies
Both Phones 76 WASHINGTON STREET
H. C. Williams
THE CANDY MAN
DR. A. R. RIKLI
N. W. C. '03
OFFICE OVER REUss STATE BANK
All Kinds of Frozen Dainties
18 JEFFERSON AVE.
J. R. F ALKENSTEIN
DR. E. WHOLESALE GROVVER OF
OFFICE AND RESIDENCE Cut Flowers and Plants
One Half Block East of Post 05509 Our Specialty: Carnations, Sweet Peas, Violets,
22 E, JQHer50n AX'QI'luQ Chrysanthe-mums. The freshest stock and
best quality for the lowest price. Give
us a trial and be convinced
N. Washingon St. Naperville, Ill.
Real Estate, Loans
252 Jefferson Ave. , ELGIN, ILL.
Money Carefully Loaned at 6 Per Cent
Interest on First Class Securities
Interest Collected and Re-mitted Free of Charge
The College Inn
THOS. GREEN, Proprietor
Meals and Lunches Served at all hours
Banquets a Specialty
17 Jefferson St. Naperville, Ill.
Real Estate and
Choice Vacant and Improved City
Also well located Farms
Money Loaned on Good Real Estate
Security on both Farm and
No. 4 Home Bank Building
Both Phones 33
HAVE YOU NOTICED
the new Ice Cream Parlor
just East of the Depot ?
Call in and let us show you
that we have an up-to-date
Grocery and Confectionery
Oliver O. Sieber
126 Front St. NAPERVILLE, ILL.
Finest and Best of Bakery Goods on
Hand and Made to Qrder
Chicago Phone 222
Flowers for all occasions
Flowers delivered to any part of
12 S. Washington St. Naperville, Ill.
College Book Store
Toilet Articles '
OUR PRICES ARE ALVVAYS RIGHT
F. W. UIVIBREIT, Manager
G. C. Kirchgasser
STAPLE and FANCY
ICE CREAM, ETC.
Visit our New Ice Cream
and Lunch Parlor
Sure is Some Class!
Corner North and Center Sts.
NAPERVILLE , Inter-State Phone 24 Chicago P
Mrs. Anna B. Kreger
STAPLE and FANCY
Chicago Phone 191 I. S. Phone 69
Think of Them Togi ther
Chas. E. Heydon
THE BAKER AND GROCER
R. N. GIVLER, Publisher
G a t al 0 g u e
Printers for the College Chronicle
60 Washington Street
BROEKER Sl SPIEGLER
N aperwlle '5
ENTS EN JOY TR.
BROEKER 81 SPIEGLER
in getting out our work
is one reason why our
photographs made at
studio located in Aurora
I believe you would en-
S. E. CORNER
FOX and BROADWAY
Fresh and Salt Meats, Home Cured
Hain and Bacon
FOVVL AND GAME IN SEASON
Chicago Phone 205 Inter-State Phone 75
FRED FINK, Proprietor
HACKS OR CARRIAGES
DAY OR NIGHT SERVICE
No. 9 Main Street
Harry C. Rassweiler
Fire, Life, Tornado and
We have a "dandy" Accident and Health
Very low rates to teachers and ministers.
It provides an income while you are "laid up "
Also good life and Endowment Policies at
Office at 60 Brainard Street
DO YOU WANT MONEY?
The way to get it is to EARN
it and We can tell you how.
STUDENTS AND OTHERS
who sell our books make
money fast. One just reports
3524.00 pront in 30 days.
Write for full particulars or
call at our office.
J. L. NICHOLS 81 CO.
FURNITURE and UNDERTAKING
Agent for the Well Known
: I .- -
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. 1 E -skins 4. Eff:r5:k1:-Zwiaiaissnm., R 'Q
sp-fs-1---I-,-. W, . W W .Q-P
. . . N Y , 53 4 ' . VL 1 'Y-,'f ,-
www--www V-e ' lg M' 1
-es.. X. ' L " 'ts - 41: 1 ff
2942: - ' .ffl , 'C ' 5 -1 , l'5fJ3 M -Ellie' Q
' I A - eff- Pkwy-3
Carpets, Rugs, Linoleums
Both Phones NAPERVILLE, ILL.
Julian M. Dieter Edw. J. Getz
DIETER 81 GETZ
Plumbing, Heating r
Agents for Peek-Vllilliamson Under-feed
Boilers and Furnaces
8 .JEFFERSON AVENUE
Chicago Phone No. 15-IW Inter-State No. 55
During me past three years we have given
profitable employment to over two thousand
students and teachers during their summer
vacation. Earnings of inexverienred students
have amounted no over 5875.00 the first
vacation. Salary guamnteed.
THE JOHN A. HERTEL COMPANY
11-17 S. DESPLAINES ST. CHICAGO
Branch Oriices: Boston, Mass. Toronto, Ont
John A. Hertel, '02 N. W. C.. Pres
I-l. H. Slrubler, '06 N. W. C.. Vice-Pres.
A. W. Dewar. Sec'y.
L. A. Goehring
Inter-State Phone 337
132 Loomis NAPERVILLE
E. G. MEILEY
Fitch's Vegetable Soap
Excellent for the Skin, Scalp,
Toilet, Bath and Complexion
87 WASHINGTON STREET
JUST wrasr OF CITY PARK
THE STUDENTS' MILK MAN
SELLS PASTEURIZFD MILK
You will be safe in securing the pzzresz' at the Clzeapesz' prlrt.
Call around and have a chat with him
Uhr Svpertrum Glnmpttng
. wish to express their apprecz'az'z'orz to all who
have C0lZl7"Zll?Zll6ll to hraleirzg this book a success.
Especially do we tharzk ihe Printers, Photo-
graphers, and Adzferzflsers who have so heartily
eo-operated fzolilz us.
in 1 .df hy '
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