North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL)
- Class of 1915
Page 1 of 188
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1915 volume:
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Gin our Lwareuts ann frienus i
wha bane mane pnssihle nur Qlinllege Qiluurse
me Dehicate f
The 1915 Qpertrum S
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2 Glu thuse who hulh Dear the interests ann
ftienuship of nut Qllma water, for whom
2 the amass at 1915 muuln preserve the mem:
2 uries uf this tnllege peat, Qbreetings.
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IIHWHHIIIIIII 1 1 1H1NlIIVH!5!!Hll1E!1HAHWHHIIIHIEHHiIHHIHlH THE SPEUIHQUQI-
l Senior, of a peat ago, has fast sain
goollfhpe to het htothet, who is starting
out as a jFte'shntan. Ss she sits alone
in het toont, iust thinking, she tememhets all
that het tollege toutse Dio for het' anti she
manners what tout years ate going to hting
to het htothet. She tan almost see' him now,
sitting in the train with his eyes' ann eats open
to eoetpthingg it is all so new. She heats the
tonouttot tall out, "II9apett1illee"' 15tothet
begins to pitk up his things, anxiously waiting
for the ttain to stop. Qlihete is a suotlen ietk,
ann then amiost the fahheting ann laughing
of the ttowo on the platform, he steps oown
into a new ann wonnetful part ot his life.
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he sees him stano hut a moment ann then
some member of the Reception Qlom:
mittee-yes, perhaps someone she knows,
grasps his hano in one of those "Q15lao to see
you" ano "what ran 3 oo for you?" kino of
hanofshakesz the hanofshake that means so
murh to a young man who, thinking himself
all alone in the worlo, tinos a neper to he for:
gotten frieno. This frieno takes his suitfrase,
introoures him to olo ano new stuoents ann
begins to ask him questionsz "where are you
from?" "Dion't you haue a sister here, a gran:
uate last pear?" "EDD, yes, Il knew her well."
Gllhep are the hest of frienos as she sees them
crossing the street towaro the campus.
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he Qlampus that brings bark so many
I memories to here' dthat great big lawn
where many a lesson was stubieb unber
some bear olb tree whith cast its inbiting
shabe upon the grassy the tennis rourts, anb
the sir o'tlork in the morning gamesg the trark,
bark of the gymnasium where she got so ef:
riteb ober some rertain ebent, so that she just
iumpeb up ann Down because he han wong
anb the gymnasium, that uniquest of all builb:
ings at Jliorthzwestern. ihow proub she useo
to be to show it to bisiting frienbs, its floor,
one of the best of its kino in the rountry, ann
all the new apparatus, murh of which she was
unable to use. 75ut how wonberful ann granb
it will be for brothers
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.. .,..-...-.,,., -- 17
he sees him ann his frieno nearing cbolos
spohn ihall. Gthey stop. She ran almost
hear his frieno say: "pies, this is where
you will rome for 3oology ano Botany," ano
hears her hrother's remark: "dinner that pro:
fessor It haoe hearo so murh about? Sister
ran haroly express herself when she tries to
tell how wonoerful he is." dlhen the picture
of the Botany lahratory romes to her mints
ann the rememhranre of the Day when, from
the winoow, she ttieo her hest to Draw the tree
arross the street, ano it lookeo iust like a hush.
Qlno the Ilieritation Boom where she sat in fear
ano trembling, hut she iust woulon't say, "Il
oon't know, 1EJrofessor." 9Dh, yes-ano filing:
lishz' fiEhat's the huiloingg ann all those
,freshmen essays ano Sophomore short story
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E ld 145,15-:,. ,...Q. 1 ,Q
E ESL --cmg., ,va .Q..vw,: :- .L .,..-.- .J is
f' f she coulo only he there now as they go
J into the Spain huiloing. what a grano
olo huiloing it is, of grey stone ann creep:
ing ipy, some that she perhaps, helpeo to plant.
Ihoto she hopes that he can meet Dr. Seager
right away. why, that alone tnoulo make him
feel like saying, 'Yllhis is the school for me."
ihis frieno takes him where he can make all
necessary arrangements. flthen next they go
to the Qlhristian Qlssociation rooms: the society
halls, his companion making a plea for his
omn society, of course, ano the Qlihapel. "Lacs,
the ,freshmen sit in the hack roms." Ihe must
see the Qjhuseum, it is may up on the fourth
floor, hut it is there ann it is one of the best in
the surrounoing country.
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arnegie ibihrarp nom looms up hefore her.
will they take him tohere the Sssociation
reaoing tahle is? 'Because he ooes so
like to ceao the "1L9opular Gpechanicsy' ano it
mill help hint to pass ainap the lonesomeness
of the first fem oaps hefore classes begin.
Hype hom ill Dio oig atnap there that last pear
on Sociology notes, ano for the numerous
Elihesesz' She tnonoers what suhiect he will
choose for his dthesis when he gets to he a
Senior. 'l5ut then hom Distant that is ano
pet hom short her four pears in college seem
to her nom. Qlll she can oo is to encourage
him ano gine that guioance ano help that a
true sister can gihe.
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'fast hut not least, she thinks of the new
'LJ Hthletir jfielo, nothing hut waste ann
hareness now. 7.5ut how grano it will
he when it gets all fireo upe ihow the hoys
of her rlass han wisheo that they might play
on this fielo, hut were oisappointeo. Surely,
nerr year, at least, they ran use it. ihope,
that is all. Qlno she is not the selfish kino of
girl who woulo wish ano hope all these beau:
tiful things for her brother only. 'But she
wishes ano hopes for these things ann more,
for anyhooy's hrother or sister, whoeher it
may he. Gio all surh, she suggests that worth:
western Qfollege ran ann will gratify all their
youthful hopes of Qfollege spirit. lift offers not
only Iassoriation hut Development, ann Qlhrisf
PRESIDENT IJAWRENCE H. SEAGER, D.D.
QlllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIllllllIillllllllllllllllllllIlIIIIIIIIIIllIIllllllllllllllllllllllll SIJECTRUM-1915 HHHIIIIIIIllillllllllllllllllllilllIIIIIIhllllliHIIlllIIIlllllllllllIIilllllllllllIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIE
2 FACULTY 2
E P s E
,. ' ,.
E GEORGE JOHN KIRN, A.M., Ph.D. CLARA BLECK, B.A. E
E Dean Dean of Women 2
E Professor of Intellectual and Moral Professor of Modern Languages E
2 A Philosophy E
2 15 3
3 FACULTY 2
2 THOMAS FINKBEINER, A.M., B.D. ,LEVI M. UMBACH, A.M.
E Professor of the German Language and Professor of Biology and Geology E
E Literature 5
E MARION E. NONNAMAKER, A.M., B.D. 2
2 Professor of Physics and Chemistry E
5 CHARLES B. BOWMAN, A.M., B.D. ORVILL-E M. ALBIG, A.M. 2
2 Professor of Social and Political Science Professor of the Greek Language and E
E Literature E
2 HENRY COWLES SMITH, A.M. E
2 Professor of the Latin Language and E
S Literature E
5 ' 19 E
2 FACULTY 2
E McKENDREE W. COULTRAP, A.M. HERBERT S. HOLLOPETER, Ph.B., E
2 Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy S.T.B., A.M. E
E Professor of the English Language and 2
E Literature E
5 'KWILLIAM HAWTHORNE COOPER, 5
5 A.M., B.o. 3
E Professor of the English Language and E
E. Literature :gi
E EDWARD E. DOMM, B.A., B.D. FREDERICK WILLIAM HEIDNER, E
E Associate Professor in Latin A.M., D.D. E
E Emeritus Professor of German E
E AUGUST CHARLES GEGENHEIMER E
E Principal of the School of Commerce E
E A Professor of Commercial Branches E
is "'1lesignc4l. n E
E 20 E
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3 FACULTY 3
E CHESTER J. ATTIG, Ph.B. EDWARD N. HIMMEL, B.S. E
E Principal of the Academy Associate Professor in Science 5
E Professor of History E
2 MARY S. BUCKS, M.L. 2
E Associate Professor of English 2
2 CLINTON M. OSBORNE JOHN J. NEITZ 2
2 Physical Director Instructor of Band Instruments 2
E J. FRANCIS MAGUIRE E
2 Director of the School of Music E
E Professor Piano, Organ, Harmony E
S 21 S
2 I FACULTY 2
2 LOUISE BURTON MRS. HELEN HAWLEY WILLIAMSON E
E Instructor in Voice Teacher of Drawing and Painting E
E MILDRED BROWN EDITH NEITZ lg
E Instructor in Violin, Musical History and Librarian E
2 Theory E S
Ea 22 2
L , g
2 CARL E. BERGER, B.A. - - - Elkhart, Ind.
2 debaterg Secretary Y. M. C. A.
Z "The greatest nlen are never known to history."
E ALBERT G. BUTZER, B. A. - - Buffalo, N. Y. 1
T. 4 1
' Philo.-Phi Alpha Taug winner of Heatherton prize,
E Freshman Oratorical Contestg Intercolle-
E giate orator and debaterg president of stu-
: dent body, 'l4.
E "He has choice words and measured phrase which are
E out of the reach of the ordinary man."
gilIIIlllIllllIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIlllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIII -19 1 5 HIIIIHIllllllilllllllilllllllIIHIIllllllllllllllIilIIllllHllllllIIHillIillIllllillllillllllllllll
VERA M. BABTH, BA. - Mendota, Ili
M "I never, with important air
In conversation overbear,
f My tongue within my lips I reign,
For who talks much must talk in vain."
' ...- .i
5 'i" . M' . "E '
2 JOHN E. BLEILER, BA. - Monroe, Wis. A B
5 Philo.-Our marital adviser. 3
5 'Speech is great, but silence greater."
E , - M-,ww
5 Clio.-President Clio, '1-13 Intercollegiate and Clio
i l Q
li "" IIHIHI IF
Pg FLORENCE E. FRANK, B..-X. - Paynesville, Minn.
fg Clio.-Secretary student body. '12: Ladies' Glee
"Age cannot wither
I '- Q
EZRA H. GAUERKE,
"A silent great soulg
her, or custom stale her infinite Y
9 ,,.,... .
RUTH N. GAMERTSFELDER, B.A. - Naperville. Ill.
Clio.-Basketball starg brilliant, bright and buoy
"Her sunny locks hang on her temples like a golden
B.S. - - - Athens, Wis. A
.. . ..
steadyg a bright head. '
he was one of those who cannot
be in earnest."
MYRTLE L. GEIER, B.A. - - Ortonville, Minn.
L Clio.-Vice-president Clio, '14: treasurer Y. XV.
gf C. A., '14: basketball player.
"Laughs when smiled at, but otherwise sober."
1 . ,.. .,..,,
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ALVIN E. GONGOLL, B.A.
Clio.-Editor Chronicleg football manager, '14, '15,
"ln loyalty to the class no one can surpass him."
,- ,Q 1
AMANDA W. HEMMER, B.A. - - Somerville, Ind.
Clio.-Secretary Class '15g basketball playerg wor-
ries about her studies, yet always prepared.
"Here is a gift beyond the reach of art-of being
51 ECTRULL1915 s1111eHn:fm11Hli1IIImnall11anlmill1,aiL1,mmIn1m:m1am:i,m2sg 1
ESTHER A. R. GOETTEL, B.A. - Blue Earth, Minn.
Clio.-Vice-president Class '15g looking toward
"Coo1ness and absence of haste indicate her 'dne
.1 s ,. 1.4-1
- Hutchinson, Minn.
FRED W. HAUSER, B.A. - - Sleepy Eye, Minn.
Clio.-Class basketball, '14, '15: "takes charge next
"Wedding bells will soon be ringing,
Ringing, Love, for you and nie."
E 'M. VV. HOLLINGER B.A. Glen Ellyn Ill.
2 The last to be a Senior.
E "Earnestness is needed in this world as much as any
5 virtue "
E FRANKLIN E. KIETZMAN B.A. - - Sandwich Ill.
E Clio.-Class basketball centerg president Class '1-lg , '
E favorite among the ladies.
2 'KNO grace can swerve any man unless he helps himself."
g .. '?x:"' ,, V. ' '
E V., NORMA DELTA KIRN, B.A. - - Naperville, Ill. 5
E rl ' "As good as she is fair and wise as good." E
1 ! '
g SENIORS T2
Know thyself' this is my great object'
5 ' ' 'Y k E
5 5 2 Philo.-Secretary Class '13: daughter of the Dean. 5
2 , . Mm, . A U i 1
E --4e.,:l., 5
5 27 5
ARTHUR B. HOSBACH, B,A. - Erie, Pa 5
Clio-Always late in "religion " I
5 sig ' 5
1 L 'S 1
Q! 5 1 4- H WW- 1 :Huw
in wan...ll.1IIurl1....il.m,....in.luz1msmnmm..J.n.m1!,1mnm..........mmf THE 5PIgjCT1iIj11-1915 ,.Qll4:mi4nnmiIumaamIinns1z1llu,nll11mluuurrmmzlliilazirxuu3
-- EMIL C. KREITLOVV, B.A. - Howard Lake, Minn.
. Philo.-Left Minnesota U. for N. VV. C.: always
' i "You know I say just what I think,
And nothing more nor less."
HARRY E. KRUG, B.A. - - - Brownsville, Wis.
Clio.-Football and basketball starg track manager,
'13: Clio debaterg preaches during spare
"A man like a watch is to be valued for his manner of
EMMA LAURA LOHMAN, B.A. - - Geneseo, Ill.
Time too occupied for society and athletics.
"It is the tranquil people who accomplish much."
ORVILLE O. LOZIER, B.A. - - - BFGIHQU, Ind- .
Clio.-Another "bright" studentg invested in prec-
ious stone in '13.
"Quality, not quantity, is my measure."
JllllllllIIHIIIIHIlllllllllllllllIllllllIlllllllllllilllllllllllHHIHHIIIHIIIIHHIIIHIIIIHI xl THE MJEQTRUM 1915 mmmlnmInIllx4IIlmmmlnuuuulumumummsmuuummul rlffmluu
S E N I O R S
WESLEY H MAST BA Sebewalng Ind
He IS a strong man who can hold down h1S own
CLIFFORD G MATHYS BA Arcadla Vkls
Phllo Ph1 Alpha Tau football quarterback and
captaln 15 Intercolleglate debater pub
llsher Chronlcle Reed CITY M1ch1gan best
on the map
In argulng too they owned h1s Sklll
For e en though vanqulshed he could argue still
HARRYL MEYER BA Indlanapolls Ind
Cl1o Presldent Freshman Class presldent Y M
H1s heart was ln h1s work and the heart g1VGth grace
unto every art
MARIE A MUENCH BA Naperville Ill
C110 Basketball star
And thou my mlnd asplre to hlgher thmgs
Grow rlch ln that Whlch never taketh rust
3 a A ,la ' ' 1- ' a , 1 all :Neem
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uuu.it11IInnnIInnnuM1InIswnuInmmmullmuli-miiniri1Islmnmmaman1m.n THE 5PECT1iU11-1915 IsiiasnM1nImlIInnsnrmlnlmmenl.Inn.Qnunumumxmuamnii, wwmn
RINICE A. NANNINGA, B.A. - - Humboldt, Kaus.
, Philo.-Ladies' Glee Club.
im 2 "I send my heart up to thee, all my heart
Is in my singing!
f And the answer came from Troxelf'
A , , . ,,...,
ALLEN C. NICKEL, B.S. - Milwaukee, Wis.
Clio.-Debater for Cliog basketball, football. The
babe of the class. President of Oratorical
"The deed I intend is great, but what it is I know not!!
1 lg, ARTHUR H. NINNEMAN, B.s. - Prairie du sac, Wis.
3 l P Philo.-A consistent and steady plugger.
'tMy tender youth has never yet attained to any passions
of inflaming love."
IRVIN G. ROEDERER, B.S. - - Louisville, Ky.
Philo.-Graduate E. T. S.g never misses chapel.
"You hear that boy laughing? You think he's all fun.
But the angels laugh, too, at the good he has done."
.JlllllllllllllIIIllllIIlllllIIlillIIllllIIIlllllllllIllIllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllll lm THE bP1jgTRL1N1 191.3 I Illllllllllllll
HAZEL E RUST B A Elgln
C110 VICE pres1dent Class 14 VICE presldent Y
C A 15 prun DTECISG and punctual
She IS as constant as the star that never varles
as true as the needle to the pole or the dlal to the sun
KATHRYN F SCHIRMER BA Holton Kaus.
Phxlo Jolned class 1n Junlor year
Her good humor 1S the clear blue sky of her soul
ALFRED O SCHMIDT B A Redwood Falls Mlnn
Phllo Pubhsher 1915 Spectrum a man of affalrs
varslty football and track
O happy youth' For whom thy fate reserved so falr a
ROLLAND W SCHLOERB BA Mllvsaukee Wis.
Phllo Ph1 Alpha Tau Intercolleglate orator and
debater v1ce presldent Y M C Ax presi-
dent of class ln Sophomore year
Thou hast language for all thoughts and feelings' thou
art a scholar
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4 FRANKLIN E. SCHLUETER, B.A. - Milwaukee, YViS.
l ary genius.
l Clio.-Editor Spectrum, 1915g varsity trackg liter-
? "Reading maketh a full man, conference a ready man,
i and writing an exact man."
ERNEST G. SCHWARTZ, B.A. Chicago, Ill.
Philo.-Always on the job.
"A silent address is the genuine eloquence of sincerity."
LYLIAN R. SCHVVEITZER, B.S. - Hillsboro, Kaus. 2
Philo.-Ladies' Glee Club: noted reader: joined 2
class in Sophomore yearg assistant to Spec- 5
.. "Fair manners are more expressive than words."
V np , . . y
GEORGE A. SPITLER, B.A. - - - Hart, Mich.
Philo.-The boy with a big heartg varsity baseball
and track star.
"A friend to many, a foe to none."
3 MYRON J. UMBACH, B.S. - - Naperville, Ill. A
2 Clio.-Son of Professor L. M.: O. K.g aspirant to jJ
5 dental profession. T
gg sEN1oRs 2
2 1 LYNDON C. VIEL, B.A. - - - Milwaukee, VViS- 1
5 "To strive, to seek to find and not to yield." 5
E ERNEST S. WEGNER, B.S. - - - Omaha, Neb. E
5 Clio.-President Clio, '15g treasurer of class, '15: 1 Q
Y i P ,
' t t NVALDEMAR WILHELM, B.A. - New Hamburg, Ont. 2
2 rr is ss- l I E
E matrimony. 3
: "We should esteem a person according to his action. E
3 , i Not according to his nationality." 3
: f A :
Z 5 v Z
: f w 1
3 33 2
E "I saw one excellency was within my reach-it was 4 it I3
E brevity. I was determined to reach it." 1 , E
I Philo.-Too busy to smileg a literary genius. :
- a dependable man. 1 :
E "Earnestness of life is the only passport to the satisfac- E
5 tion of life." -5
2 1 i S
- 4 1 E
: E i f Philo.-President class, '153 never worries about Z
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ETTA F. YENERICH, B.S. - - Earlville, Ill.
Clio.-Secretary Y. W. C. A., '14g president Y. W.
C. A., '15g basketball star.
"It is a good nature only that wins the heart."
-.2 -""IA'?ZT""' ' """"'ffz'f1"'f1tenM. '
: . ,Lng Y A M-ml r
... .1 . .
E Mathys Ninneman Kreitlow Wilhelm Meyer Krug Gauerke Schlueter Kietzman
E Schmidt Bleiler Hosbach Berger Wegner Nickel Hauser Umbach Hollinger
E Barth Hemmer Frank Goettel Lohman Schirmer Schweitzer
E Nanniga Geier Rust Kirn Yenerich
E Schloerb Butzer Spitler Lozier Mast Viel Schwartz Gongoll
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5 J U N 1 o R s 3
2 1-Ed. Anton - Waterloo, Ia. E
2 g I "Just a minute 'til I get my
2 'Q Q l camera."
2 2-Eva Bauernfeind - - - -
E ----- Chicago, Ill.
E "The doctor tells me fresh air
E accounts for my rosy cheeks."
E 'A':':' 33-D. Paul Berger - Marion, O
E ' "Honorable judges, worthy
E opponents, ladies and gentle-
? " men."
3 -lwwilliam Beuscher - - -
E ---- Brooklyn, N. Y
E w:jpQ,, "Pitch it a little higher,
E 5-Roy A. Bock, cedar Falls, Ia
'tRen1ember well, music hath
E - -' charms to soothe the savage
B . .
E J 1 ,W-.'i.f
2 L 'If' Q? , breast."
- Away, ...f . 5
-- li-Frederica Rose, Chatfield, O. E
E "Good work is its own reward."
.4 ., F, ..
. .f,,..-.,,,,... . ..-
: f ' -.9
E T-A. J. Brunner - Bonfield, Ill
"Not Canada for Canadians,
but some Americans for some
- . ,
I ,ff r
2 N-T. Fay Davis - Flint, Mich
E J "Underneath that noble dome
E Many a thought is bound to
E ' , Mi 'S' roam."
E 5,3 mf
Z 339-, -1-...-
Z 5.7 ,M
E M ..,, Q .
E 7 ""lff ,' Gladly wolde he lerne, and
E A gladly techef'
3 mga. E. Dreger - - - - -
E - - - Chippewa Falls, Wis.
E "Of study took he most care
E and most hede,
E . Noght o word spok he more
2 ' 9 than he need."
E 36 5
9-John B. Dengis - Berlin, Ont. gg
n K 55
'Sowinge in moral vertu was E
his speche, --
E -H I:- f"-"'3 ,
-. . ,-.,5,
2 lm, 4, ,. ,, l
2 Y' ll-Milford Faust, Deceased -
E ----- Naperville, Ill.
2 "Were every one for whom he
2 did a loving service to bring a
2 blossom to his grave he would
E sleep beneath a wilderness of
12-Geo. Fehr - - Olivia, Minn
"Ninety per cent basketball:
ten per cent hard work."
1.3-Emma Fisher ----
- - - Medicine Hat, Alta
"There's nothing like a walk
2 13 51' after a hard day's work."
E 11 "
- - - - - Naperville, Ill
"I want a little bungalow" Cto
Q , FM'
, - wi M39
Q Q , ,. t'i
2 A , f 1..
E 5, ,gl 15-Mary Geister - - Elgin, Ill
E . "Like Henry George, I am for
16-Andrew Henning - Allison, Ia
"And not a word is ever heard
except 'tis really wanted."
17-H. Herman - Naperville, Ill
- "This simple, silent, selfless
man is worth a world of
18-B. A. Hoffman - Walnut, Ill
"It's miles and miles and
smiles to Niles."
19-Francis Johns - Cleveland, O
"No ill can dwell in such a
20-Agnes Keller - Naperville, Ill
- "A rosebud set with little wil-
? 19 ful thorns."
E 3 A
14-G. Gamertsfelder ----
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21-A. Langenstein - Dakota, Ill.
HA diligent student, not with-
22--Emma Mattill ----
- - - - - St. Joseph, Mo
"Lately she came to join our
ranks, and for her presence
we proffer thanks."
23-H. Oberhelman - Barnes, Kan.
"Hardy he Was, and Wys to
With many a tempest has his
berde been shake."
24-John Oertli - Ellendale, N. D.
"Work never did him any
25-Wm. Pautz - Arnprior, O11t.
"Writer, debater, a studious
A future member of Parlia-
26-Milton Peter - Elyria, Ohio
"Least of all to speak and
We'd miss you tho', should
you pass out."
2?-Pearl Roessler, -----
- - - - - Waseca, Minn.
"Your smile is like the morn-
Starting shadows on the run."
28-Chas. Reidt - Clifford, Ont.
"In these troublous times, re-
member the Monroe lXVis.J
29-Helen Rippberger - Elgin, Ill.
"Where the Red, Red Roses
Grow. fThe End.J"
30-John Schaefle, Naperville, Ill.
"The magnet of the College
Glee Club on the road."
1 IIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIII lllllillllllllllllIllllllllllIIlllIIlIIH!IIIIllIIIIIHIllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllIIHIIIIIHllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllIllllllllllHIIHIIIIIll!IIIHIHIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIllllIlilllllllllllllillllIHIIIHHIIlllllllllllllllllllllIHIIIIIHIIIIINI
31-E. J. Schneller -----
- - - Prairie du Sac, Wis.
He is of knowledge the pos-
This our young 'adjunct pro-
32-W. B. Senty ------
- - - - lNaun1andeegWis.
In our classes, professors
"Wot" is the best thing yet.
33-Herman Schmalzried - - -
- - - - - - Lagro, Ind.
Of beauty he is full apace,
We'll wager all upon his face.
34-Toru Uchida - Tokyo, Japan
L Our little, dashing oriental.
E 'kit Studious, wise, but sentimen-
E .r ng , 4' E . 35-w. L. Witte ----- -
E ' - - - Cottage Grove, YVis.
E ' In pulpit, on law bench or
E labor committee,
We easily prophesy, He will
- 36-M. H. Witte ------
- - - Cottage Grove, Wis.
Z He pulls the draw string on
our thirty pieces of silver.
- - - - South Bend, Ind
Modest, kind and unassuming
Is this maid, in music bloom-
3 7-Agnes Zehner -----
g COLLEGE JUNIORS
E Henning, Peter.
E Fehr, Gametsfelder, Witte, Draeger, Reidt, Dengis.
E Boescher, Berger, Hoffman, Herman, Pautz, Boch, Witte.
E Roesler, Geister, Bauernfeind, Matill, Rippberger, Brose, Zehner, Johns, Fisher,
E Oberhelman, Schmalzried, Oertli, Anton. Schaefle, Davis, Schneller, Uchida, Brunner.
lmmoital dead who Still lue on
In pulses stirred to 061161 ositx
In deeds of darlnb rectitude IH scorn
For mlseiable alms that end with self
In thoughts subllme that peace the nibht l1le stais
And w th their mild persistence urbe man s
Search to taster issues Georbe Eliot
E In minds made better by their presence: live
E U ' JS
E . U . 1 . 1
E . . .O . Q Q Y 4
E A i . . . U ,
e N y - fs 0- - .
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O ' S
.JlllllllllIlilIIlIllllIIIIIllllIIlllllIlllllllIllllllIlllllIllllIIIIlllllIIlliIllllllllllllllllllillliliun THE SPECTRULIJQ15 HnumIImnIIIinllIrmIIHmlIIilullilalzmmnllulnnl.1Iiiiiilmnmmnsmumm
'l'urning over their Freshmen leaf. old Father Time gave the Class of 'lT a
new white page headed "Sophomores." At first we felt the usual novelty ot
working under our new title. but soon we became accustomed to the glaring
headlight of Sophomores and we chanted our Sophomore hymns and praises
with as much fervor, yea verily, more than we had our freshmen songs.
The sensation of the hour was our Sophomore yell. One night, gathered
about the smoldering light of a bonfire at our first Sophomore "blow-out." we
were initiated into the swing and sway of a Sophomore yell the like of which
has never yet been known. Only a Sophomore could penetrate its profound
depths and come out-triumphant! And this became our sensational event at
the first Term Social, gaping Freshmen, impressed Juniors, horrified Seniors
listened to its length and breadth in abject silence. Wle-the Sophomores-
had put our iirst engravure on the sheet of Time.
Our next impress was made through the aid of the innocent and well-
meaning little Freshmen. How could they know that a parade such as they
set up to the crowd surrounding the college campus would but emphasize
anew the fact that Quality and not Quantity wins out.
As we look over the page again we see a Freshmen dummy suspended by
one wire of life across the intervening abyss between the College Building and
Science Hall. The gazing crowd was composed of the after breakfast strollers
who were deeply moved by this spectable of one night's growth. Never before
had a green thing grown quite so rapidly. And it was capable of such cunning
Ovcr in the corner we see a crowded chapel and our Sophomore debaters
march in under the fluttering maize and blue streamers. VVhat a night it was!
A night in which we won the biggest kind of a victory-victory through
Now at the end of the page come our Athletes. How proud we are of them-
our Sophomore 'Varsity representatives, our own interclass men. t They tumble
over the old gridiron, they rush down the basketball floor, and now they are
tossing the sphere on the diamond.
Here, all along the page, are the imprints of student activities. Collegiate
and Intersociety debaters, Y. W. and Y. M. C. A. workers, Oratorical winners-
oh! they are tucked into every corner under the glaring headlight-'tSopho-
Once more we let our eyes wander the length of the page. VVe take in
every detail, we see the little touches of pleasure, labor, honor, and friend-
ship-we see it all and we can truly sing-
"-lust a song, oh Sophomores. to the maize and blue.
VVe will always honor, keep her record true.
Come a dusky shadow or a silvery sheen
VVe will ne'er forget thee, Class of Seventeen,
Oh. Class of Seventeen."
.....,..- . .3 7.1 ..., ,
QM, I f
X ' -X
in lf, xyiA a.113Xu M4w
L, my hu
IIIHIIIlllllllllllllllllillillllllllllilillllliillllllllllllllllIlIlNlllllluullllllillllilllll THE 51'EQT1iU31-1915 z..ll..ill.nll1.1lmlmnnmnmlll.snIlll:ummmmmlmlmnin.l will
Fourth row-Schrainm, Veronda, Talman.
Third row-Reed, Wichman, Moser, Umbreit, Dengis, Grimes, Nuffer, Carey,
Koehler, Klein, Zachnian, Hagen, Yenerich.
Second row-Hagen, Stauffacher, Nuffer, Schauss, Kramer, Wagner, Geister,
Wegner, Hartman, E. Faust, Breithaupt, E. Kramer, Schulz, Faust, Nolte.
First row-Dustman, Bender, Junke, Erffmeyer, Schubert, Curdes, Koepp,
Schaefer, Yeasting, Snyder.
President - - Ezra K. Wichiiian
Vice-President - Harvey Thede
Secretary - - - Helen Hartman
Treasurer - - - Benjamin Kietzman
Sergeant-at-arms - Arnold Koepp
Sergeant-at-arms - - Arthur Koepp
Yell Master ----- Charles W. Schwab
Class Colors-Maroon and Silver.
Class Flower-Red Carnation.
giIllIIIHIIIIHIIIHHHIIlllIIIHIIIIIliIlllIlllillIllllIIlIllIiillllilillIIllilIlilllllilllllllllllllli THE SPECTRUBIJQ15 lilllmulllnllllnlmmullllnnullm.1ll lllllllllllllllllllllllHllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllg
2 COLLEGE FRESHMEN 2
E Group Il
2 Fourth Row-Diekvoss, Thede, Veronda, Schieb, Buchman, Kline, Weidelich, E
E Auner. E
E Third Row-Cohagen, Berger, Kietzrnan, Dreisbach, McCauley, Schulz, Happe, E
E Josif, Taibert, Roesier, E
2 Second Row-Mundorf, Beanway, Schwab, Riebel. Frankie, Attig, Stauffacher, E
E Wruck, Pfefferkorn, Cook, Carbiener. E
E First Row-Schroedernieier, Kietzman, Schwab, Meyer, Barth, Kellerman, 5
E Faust, Mills, Ehrhardt, Koepp, Griesenier. 5
E CLASS SONG. Z
E All Hail to thee, fair class of niine, And for our school we'll honors wing
E To thee this praise we sing, Thy eighty-four must gain
5 Thy sons are brave, thy daughters true, The knowledge that now hidden lies
E The kind that dare and do. Within these hallslof fame. .
E For nineteen eighteen and the right, For nineteen eighteen we'll endeavor
E For nineteen eighteen with our might, For nineteen eighteen altogether
E We'l1 flaunt your colors, win the iight, We'll flaunt our banner, falter never,
E Maroon and silver e'er in sight. And rally 'round maroon and silver.
E And four years hence, oh class the best,
E Our trophies we shall bring,
E For when at e'en the test we've stood, '
E Victorious we shall sing.
E The campus trees will softly whisper,
E The sunset sky, the moon's pale silver,
E Unite in one grand symphony,
E "Nineteen eighteen, maroon and silver."
Q 1, 2
3 SPECIALS 2
E College Specials 2
2 ALMA HIRSCHMAN E
2 SOPHIA KNAUER E
E ELMER SCHMIDT 2
2 48 3
QIIHIIIIIIHIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllIllllIIIlllIIIIHIIIlllIIIllIIIillIIIIIHIIIH!IIIll -1 9 15 HIIIIIIIIIHIHIIIIIIIHIIIHIllIHIIIIHIIIIII!!HHHHHlllllIHIIIIlllllIIHIIIIIIIHHIIIHHIIHHE
tw 3' 2
2 Officers of Student Body
2 President ------- xv. B. Senty -
2 Vice-President - - W. C. Pautz E
2 Sec-Treas. - - N. Lang E
2 Oratorical and Debating Association Officers
E President - - - "-- A. C. Nickel
2 Vice-President - - M. E- Pohly
2 Segretary - M. G9iSi1GI' E
2 Treasurer G. A. Slliflel'
E 49 5
r 4 ,
PHI ALPHA TAU
During the past year North-XYestern was highly honored along forensic
lines when she was admitted to the National Phi Alpha Tau public speakers'
fraternity. The tirst chapter was organized at the Emerson College of Oratory
in 1902 and has grown until today there are about a dozen organizations
throughout the colleges and universities of our country. Phi Alpha Tau at
North-VVestern is entirely on an honorary basis, only those men who have
engaged in inter-collegiate debate or oratory are eligible to membership. The
purpose of the fraternity is primarily to encourage and foster the forensic art
to the fullest and highest extent. among the men of our college. The fraternity
pin also serves as a splendid means of recognition among debaters and orators
of other schools. It is the solemn duty of each chapter to keep its standard
as high as possible and the Theta chapter at North-YVestern ought never to be
found content with the mediocre.
Charter members are: Paul Berger. R. NV. Schloerb, C. G. Hathys. A. G.
2 PHI ALPHA TAU 3
2 Charter Members 2
S D. P. Berger 5
E C. G. Mathys
E R. W. schloerb 2
E A. G. Butzer E
E 51 E
S D E B A T E 2
2 Varsity-Tri-angular 5
2 THE AFFIRMATIVE TEAM 2
2 NORTH-WESTERWN VERSUS RIPON COLLEGE 2
5 R. W. SCHLOERB C. G. MATHYS A. KUHLMAN
2 AT RIPON, WISCONSIN 2
E Question :-"Resolved, that the U. S. Should own and operate all interstate
2 railroads. "
3 Date 1-April 22, 1915. 2
E 52 E
2 D E B A T E 2
5 Varsity-Tri-angular 2
2 THE NEGATIVE TEAM . 2
2 NORTIIWESTERN VERSUS OOE COLLEGE 2
2 D. P, BERGER A. G. BUTZER O. BERGER 2
5 AT NAPERVILLE, ILLINOIS 2
2 Question :-"Resolved, that the U. S. should Own' and Operate all interstate
E railroads. "
2 Date 1-April 23, 1915. 5
3 53 2
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Dvswmnangfl 415 50 QM.
s H Q, 1 Rb N1 1915 HHNNHIHHEHHMSI!NHHHHHMLNHIIHAII:Hmlillllllllllt. ss s s
s g1fYM MLfW' f C+L4lgQs
C4 Of PP.. OGR-AZVX FO Q
Prayor ----- - -Chaplain
Pianodolo-5 A- - - -Mr. Jordan
mdirgg-wuglt lt--The sutturm umplm
Mss Holm Luokoin
was solo - --Mallsandu m the wood
I Miss Yourm
Wim I5 Chatdugluaw Mr.HL.Moyor
Impromntu -V ataucfua in our town
Quariotfi' - - --- f - SQIOCIOC1
Messrs. Whgnor, fietzman,
O C125 M 7150 PM.
lllilllllllHIIIIIIHIIIlllllIIIIl!IIlIIIlI1IIIIIHIlIIIH1HHNlI1HHIiHHlIIilHHilHHW THE SPECTRULIJQ15 IllIHHIIIIIHHIIIIIIHIIIIIHIIHMHlllililllil!!HIHIIIIHHHIIHHIIINMNHllIlHHIl!HlHHiiN
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
President-Carl Berger President-Ernest Wegner
Vice-President-Myrtle Geier Vice-President--Harry Oberhelman
Secretary-Hazel Snuff f Secretary-Eunice Kramer
I'reasurersJohn Oertli Treasurer-J. Roy Geier
A HIIHHIIIIIIIIIllIHIHIIIHIIlllllllllllllIIIlilIllIIiiiHIIHHIIIHIIIlHIllII1!IIIIHlIliH THE 5PEU1'1iljM-1915 umTmnmmmmmnmnmmunnmmirH1ululflltulnuulmuslrm5.Nww.
Philo OEICCTS :
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
President-Rolland Schloerb President-Clifford Mathys
Vice-President-Clifford Mathys Vice-President-Wm. Pautz
Secretaryfflviabel Platz Secretary-Enlnla Mattill
Treasurer-C'arl Spirlwr Treasurer-Myron Seuty
E 57 3
5HHIIHIlHilIIlHllIiHHIIHHIHHI!3II'?'TZYW!l'WWIIHHWHIHHWNW!N!""f""f3l""i3!VlNNlIUHNHIHIHHHIHNWWl3!!IHH!HHHIUf'3 "" 'EW' "" !'T'W""W""NEWl1IIHWf'HIl4l!HNWVIIIHW"Yf"3'' " "'!W"!!3iNW' NW"HW'f'!2'I'fE
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D E B A T E
M. J. SENTY A. TALMAN XVM. C. PAUTZ
'l'll IC .XFFI lZM.Vl'.IYE 'TEAM-1'HlLO.
A. C. NICKEL H. A. OBERHELMAN M. E. POHLY
'I' H IC N l'lliA'l' I Y IC TICAM-CLIN.
Question :-"Resolved that the If Q.'OVC1'l11ll611f should conduct the express
business of the COl111tl'j'I conduct to 111412111 operzztc Tll1'01lg'h 0w11ersl1ip."
DHt9I-DQCGIIIYJGI' 11. 1915.
Freshmen vs. Sophomores 1
M. N. BERGER E. K. VVICHMAN O. BEYLER C. BOHNER E
C. W. SCHWVAB E. R. ZEMMER 5
Ql16StlO11!+uR6S0lYt'Cl. that all labor disputes be subject to eonipulsoi-y E
arbitmtioii. " ' 2
Date :-March 5, 1915. E
FRESHMAN IXTl+lRCOLLEGIA.TE 5
M. sraimeiiei- 2
M. Hagen E
C. McCauley E
Question:-"Resolved, that all labor 1
disputes be subject to Compulsory arbi- I
Dare:-.api-11 16, 1915. 2
- At Naperville, Illinois. E
M... 1 ir. Veronda 2
A. Talniaii E
R. Selirauim E
Question:-"Resolved, that the priu- s
ciple in the Clayton Act. exempting' E
labor unions from the federal Anti- E
Trust Law. was not justiliablef' 5
Date :-April 30, 1915, at XV3llliGSl1?1. 2
gl!lll!lllllillHIIIIIllIlIllliQIH1ililll1iIlllllllIIHIIIllilllllIHIIIHIIIH1HIIHIIllllllllllllllllll -1 9 1 5 IHIIIIIllllllliIIIHIIIIIIIIllllIIIIIIllllllilllllIllllllliHII41IIIillllllllllllllllEW!fl
ig .'vE,A I
2 , ff
2 ' i e 5 if .E 5 M
E ' .kiwi a
- MR. A. KUHLMAN, winner in the Interclass Oratorical contest, repre-
E sented N. VV, C. in the Northern Illinois Oratorical contest at XVheaton-1915.
E and took first place.
E MR. M. E. POHLY. Winner in the local Prohibition Oratorical contest, rep-
E resented N. W. C. in the state contest, 1915: winner in the Freshman Oratorieal
Z contest, 191-1.
E MISS M. PLATZ, winner in the Freshman Deelamatory contest. 191-1.
QllllIIIIIIHill!HlllIIllllllllllllIllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllIllllllllIIIIlllllllllllllllliilll THE 5PECT1iUM-1915 IIIIIHIlllllllilIIHIIIIllllIHHlllllllllllllIllllllIilllllllllllilIlllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllg
PHILO REPRESENTATIVES AT EVANSTON
5 Illinois Association of Literary Societies E
5 resented in declamation by Miss Schweitzer and in debate by Wm. C. Pautz. 5
E Both acquitted themselves creditably and Philo may well be proud of the E
E privilege of taking part in contests of so high a class as these. 5.
2 61 2
E Last spring Philo Literary Society was represented for the first time in 2
E the Illinois Association of Literary Societies. A feature of this Association 5
E is the annual contests in declamation, oratory and debate. Philo was rep- 5
QHHIHHHHH.nMultiHlliilliHHII!HHH!HiiliillllliiilllHHH?iIlHIIMiliiiililiiiiliHiliii THE 51'1QQT1iU31-1915
E P ri 4
E . . 2
E V Q
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2 WM, .
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The Executive Committee of Athletics
Having raised her standards in all other lines of endeavor. North-NYestern
has also atteinpted new and greater things in athletics during' the past year.
A compulsory athletic fee which supports all Intercollegiate Athletic Activities
wasadopted by the Board of Trustees last spring. At the sanie tinie a plan
was set on foot. by which the control of athletics was to be taken out of the
hands of the fornier student coininittees and yested in the hands of an executive
committee of which the majority were to be nieinbers of the Faenlty. The
Constitution of the Athletic Association was revised in eonforinity with the
plan. and at the opening' of the new school year an entirely new nianageinent
took charge of the athletic attairs of the institution.
Brietly stated, the duties of this connnittee have been: the arrangement of
all intercollegiate athletic contests through the eltorts of managers appointed
by the eoniniittee. the planning' of the budget. awarding' of inonograins, pur-
chasing! of equipment: in fact, the entire control of finances has been in the
hands of this connnittee. This plan has worked admirably and brings our whole
athletic reg-iine. more into conformity with the practice of other standard
The coininittee has had its regular meetings every Monday afternoon
throughout the school year. and has worked constantly with the one aim in
inind, to inake the athletics of North-YVestern Vollegre the best, the cleanest,
and the niost representative possible. The nieinbership of the eonnnittee has
been, Prof. ll. E. Xonnainaker, Prof. Thos. Finkbeiner, Prof. ff. J. Attig.
C. G. Mathys. and Paul Lainbreeht.
Ob61'l16l1llZlI1 B. Kienholz
Kluekholiu R. Kienholz
E Gamertsfelder NVeber
E Brunner Sehlueter
Koepp R. Kienholz
5 training' the lirst regular
E N. XV. V. The following'
5 were won throughout the
gilIllIIllIlllllIIIIllIIIIIllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllillll 51,Eflr1l1iUlXl-1915 IlllllllllllllIiIIllllIIIIlllIIIIlllIIIllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllI
E Third Row-Schmalzried, Arndt, Kienholz, Geister, Osborne tCoaclil,
E Vilaidelich, Kastner. Nickel, Bohner, Gongoll iManagerl.
5 Second Row-Schmidt, Burlingham, Mathys, Oberhelman, Garnertsfelder, Senty,
2 First Row-Koepp, Berger, Krug lCaptainl, Zemnier, Fehr, Koepp.
3 The football season of 1914 proved to be a great affair at North-iVestern
2 because of an abundanee of good material, a new eoaeh, and at fairly good
E gridiron. The first two weeks brought the squad down to two good teams
5 with plenty of "subs" anxious to be given a trial. After a third week of
game was played, which resulted in a victory for
week another victory was added. No more games
rest of the season. It seems that misfortune played
2 a leading' part in the making' of the defeats eredited to our team. Some very
2 elose games were played in which the reputation of our team as a good loser
s was established.
E There is but little doubt as to whether or not North-XV:-stern will have
2 a winning' team next year as most of the men who played are eoming' haek.
E XVitli the ex ierienee o last vear as a solid foundation for future develo wment.
E . 1
2 many of the men eau be expeeted to heeome real football players.
gillIllllIlllllIIHIIIlllllllIlllllIllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllilllllllHIIlllllllillllllillllllilllllil THE 5BEgTRULI-1915 ALmlmmnnlmmmssllnlumllnul,annmllllnuummlnllllllllluimllmmlm.mIlnuk
5 Football "N" Men
2 X 1' ,
l , ,
E . '
E , -- 'll 17 1113:
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2 3 ,fig ' .
E , 3 ,. V,
I " 123' ,,..
E Mathys Oberhelman Nickel Gamertsfelder Kienholz
"Pat" will be missed, as he was a sure ground gainer,
a hard tackler, and the swiftest man on the squad.
i'Harry." The iron man who will pilot the team
"Nick," From end around end, with a few trick
plays thrown in, would always give Nick a big gain.
"Gaus." He was sure with the forward pass and
could be depended upon to use his toe for an extra
"Ray." The biggest man on the team. Always had
an easy time for everybody was afraid of him.
gig KRUG, Captain.
2 66 '
E "Lou." All forces were centered upon him. With
E another year of experience behind him he is sure to make
E "Wot." Seldom, if ever, did an opponent circle Wot's
S end. At half he was also hard to beat.
E "Koepp." One of the twins. Credit to both. It is
5 hard to tell which one did the best guarding.
E "Koepp." A brother to the other fellow and equally
E as good a player.
- "Schlitz.'i A pass from Kas was a sure gain. More
2 will be expected next year.
2 Football "N" Men 2
,, . Y
E -, .gg J.. , - ,. .
, M, 1
2' :H ' .1 E
1 E ., . 1 ....
1' Q' , . 1
- is W
E Eg.'.Kfi":Z.3,E - . , f ' E
S Waidlich Senty Koepp Koepp Kastner 5
2 GoNGoLL, Mgr. 3
E 67 E
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F E H R
J uIIHIIIIInHmn1IunIIlnlllnuulilnmlmmuma,mg..f,a ,M 3 THE 5PEij'1'R Lf3L1915 1 ,... mmmnzlammmmnnulu1lJn.umirrllluswmmmumuum my
A T H L E T I C S
Osborne fCoachJ, Grimes, Kastner, Nickel. Schmarlzried 4Manage1'l.
Fehr. Kluckhohn 1Capt.l, Oberhelman, Gamertsfelder.
Sl 'HE DIa'I,I'I
Nurtll-XYeste1'11 - - 19
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A T H L E T I C S
Basketball Season, 1914-15
H. L. SCHMALZRIED, MGR.
In our curriculum of athletics, basketball is prominent. It is prominent
because of the fact that Northwestern did have the very best of material.
Therefore she had a winning team.
The schedule was composed of the best schools of Illinois, NVisconsin, and
Michigan. The strong schedule was made because of the confidence of a win-
Vifith three tried and tested cogs of two preceding years, Captain tliluckb
Kluckhohn, CBricksD Cberhelman, captain elect, and CSchlitzl Kastner, why
should we not build a machine that could stand the test of another season ?
The open places of left-forward and right-guard were well tilled when our
little man Cflausj Gamertsfelder found his place and our never failing CNickb
Nickel took his place at standing guard.
The smoothness of the team must be largely attributed to our Coach,
Clinton Osborne. Although the material was good the team did better work
than heretofore, because- of the new tactics presented by the coach.
Our subs CJackD Fehr, guard, and CVVaddyD Grimes, forward, were always
ready to take a regular's place and fill it so well that the opponents could see
no flaw in the machine.
The fine team work. skillful basket shooting, and high scores against Hope
and Michigan Aggies, placed N. W. C. higher in the basketball world. The
teams of the Little Five, who thought N. VV. C. inferior, were completely
swept off their feet in a whirlwind of team work and skillful basket shooting.
Methinks N. XV. C. proved herself their superior. XVe must give due credit
to our tloor, although they could expect only defeat.
Three games taken from fast company teams, proved our team better than
any representative we might have niet.
Just claims to the championship of Illinois, XVisconsin, and Michigan, are
N VV. C.'s because she defeated the strongest teams and then defended her
claims. Our claim on Indiana looked strong against Notre Dame University
when our team led at the end of the first half by a score of ll to 9. but the
weak will of the official who could not exercise his limited knowledge of the
game blighted our claims, by giving the game to N. D., '24 to 21. A tie score
against the Vniversity of Chicago proved the strength of our team.
UHillIlllltIIllllllIIIllllllIIllllIllllllIlllllllllllllllllllIllllllIIitllIIlllllIlllllllllllllllllllllll THE 5PECTRU31-1915 IItHlmIIinitininnauittluntnattnuutnl.IIat444,nnIwwemmltmlmmtit tazttizii in
Inter-eollegiate Baseball at N, W. V. during' the season of 1914. can be
spoken of as a 50-50 success on a winning and losing' basis. In eonsiderine'
our handicap of a late start as a result of the extended basketball season and
the inadequate facilities for indoor praetiee, we have good reasons, especially
tor our early season losses. Several new men had to till positions vacated by
men of more experience of the previous season, lost to the team through
graduation. Fehr. although small. showed well his ability as a catcher.
B. Kienholz. at tirst base. a new asset to the team. proved himself eapable as
an initial saeker. llill took care of the hot ones around the Keystone bag.
Spitler. at short stop. was the fastest and best intielder. Peter pilfered them
at third base. Sehneller, injured in the early season in baokstoppinex was the
extra intielder. Seder showed well as a left-'fielder and a timely hitter. Griese-
mer. our sub-pitcher, and otherwise regular center-lielder, played a splendid
game. R, Kienholz and Oberhelman proved themselves able utility outtielders.
and as new men, at some later date mueh ean be'expeeted of them. Kluelihohn
oeeupied the mound, and was the star in many games. .As a twirler he ranks
with the best in the eolleges ot the Middle West. Were all as proficient in
their art as Kluelzie was in his, our record tor the season would be raised quite
a bit. As it was. our game with Armour lnstitute, "Little Five Title Holdersf'
was the best game of the season.
QllllllIllllIllllllllllllIillllllllllIllllllIllllllllIlllllIlIllllllIllllIIllllIIlllllIlllllllllllllllllll SPECTRUNI-1915 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIiIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllIlllIlllllillllIIHIIflllllllllllllIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHE
2 A T H L E TIC s
E - t wi, f E
Q Q41 aff?
ll ' 1
E Fehr, Schneller, Peter, Seder, Griese1ner,.R. Kienholz, Oberhelman, B. Kienholz,
E Hill, Kluckhohn, Spitler. 2
-.:: 1 2
E RECORD OF GAMES PLAYED E
2 X. VV. C. 1 f'l1ica.g'o Vlliversify 8. at l1lllCZlf:l'O. E
2 N. VV. C. 10 De Kalb Normal 1. at De Kalb. 2
2 X. NV. C. 6 Lake Forest 12. at Nzlpc-1-ville. 2
g X. NV. V. 3 St. Viator S. at Kankakee. 2
2 X. XV. Cf. 1 1X1'1l1UlU' 2. at Chicago.
2 N. XV. C. 21 De Kalb Normal 2, at Naperville.
2 N. XV. C. 1 ST. Vizlfor 2. at Naperville.
2 N. W. C. 1 lgombm-a 6. at Napl-1-villl-. 2
E N. XV. V. 9 VVl1eato11 V. O. at XVl16'2l101l. V E
2 N. AW. C. S N. YV. V. Alumni 1. ut Naperville. E
lnllllIllvlIIillllIllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllillllllllhllnlllzmllnlllllmlllllllllllllll llllllllllIIlllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllmllllllllllll1llllill1lzll,l3l,,liI1 l l
The track season of 1914 was far from being ideal and excuses would be
multiplied were all of the reasons to be given, Manager XV1C'l11ll?ll1 was hope-
ful at the beginniiig of tl1e year, and l1e worked hard to get the track i11 shape
and encouraged IIQXV eandidates to eon1e out.
Although there were o11ly a few old 111611 baek O11 the job. the new material
looked proinisiiig. Tl1e cold and dainp weather ll1l'0l1g'l1011l tl1e training season
handicapped the squad, for there eould be little consistent practice.
The great blow to our hopes, however, Cillllt' XVll911 "Mag'gie,' Sehlueter.
the star long'-distance inan, was forced to quit, because of H11 injury. He would
l1ave been a good point maker and 1V11l101l1 a doubt would have broken another
Four nieets were held, none of whieh was XVO11 by N. WV. C., altliough the
fellows worked hard and did their best.
Coach Osborne ean look forward to a 1I101'Q suecessful season, and with
Captain-elect Sehlueter to head the list. will be able to develop a winniiig squad.
OUR RECORDS ON TRACK AND FIELD
Event Time Record Holder Date
100 yard dash - 9 4-5 see J. C. Evans - - 1906
220 yard dash - 22 1-5 see -l. C. Evans - 1905
440 yard dash - 52 4-5 see -1. V. Evans 1906
880 yard ru11 min., 8 1-5 see IJ. H Sehneller 1905
One Mile r11n 4 1I11I1., 43 see F. E Schlueter - -1913
A Two Mile F1111 10 nun., 16 ser F. E Sehlueter 1913
5 120 yard hurdles - 16 1-5 sec F. Shauver 1904
Q 220 yard hurdles - 26 1-5 sec F. Shauver - - 1903
E Broad -lump - 20 ft.. 10 i11 -1. C. Evans - - - 1907
E High -11111111 - - 5 ft., T in F. Shauver. '0-Lg-1.Ga111ertsfelder 1912
Shot - - - 336 ft., 21g i11 F. liuehrino' - - - 1905
E Diseus - 111 ft ll. S. Frank 1911
2 IIHIHIIIHI' - 115 ft., 3 i11 F. Luehring' 1905
Pole Vault - 10 ft.. 7lQ in llarry Miller - 1912
QlllllllllllllllIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIlIIIIIllIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIlllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIHIII SPECTRUlYI-1915 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIillllllIIIIIIIIHIIIlllllllIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllHillIllillIIHHHIIIIHHIIIHIIIIIHQ
2 Track E
2 Second Roiv-Wilhelm, Garnertsfelder, Mathys, Doescher, Schlueter, Wichman,
2 Schmidt, Cook, Weber, Brunner. 2
2 First Row-Englebart, Smith, Spitler. E
lll .1.11..11..1,111111111111111111111111 .., 1111.111.1...3..1.....g THE 51'EC'1'RU1I-1915 11111111111111111.111111111111111,.111111111111111 1 y 111111111
A T H L E T l C S
Schwartz, Schmidt, Hauser fManagerl, Schloerb
Krug 1Capt.1, Schlueter, Kietzman, Mathys. Butzer
liiter-class haskethall has again proven that it is the big' factor iii producing
a st1f1111g' 'varsity for the eullege. Never l11-fore were the class teams so evenly
lllkllvlltlfl. Ellltl the Cll2lllllDlOl1SllllJ was 1111t decided 1111til the last fame had lll?6ll
'l'l1e llllPl'l'Sl Sll0Y1'l1 hy all the 1-lasses was l1l2llllf6Sll1il hy their good Sll1'D1JOl'l
l'l'0lll the side lines. livery class had i11dividual stars 1111 its t1-11111, who had
1111t only l11'o11g'l1t I11111111' to their 1-lass hut also to tl1e Siflllltll hy defeatiiig' other
l1'2IlllS nf the f"01ll1llllllllj'.
'l'l11.- l"ll'r'illllll'll. 1vh11 were Tillllltl' slow i11 pic-lziiig' their lt'2llll. 1711119 out
Sl'l'H1l2' i11 the finish. They played the 1leeidi11g' Qillllt- 19111- the 1'l1:1111pi1111Sl1i11
11? the iilllllt'L.f6 with the St'lll01'S.
'lll1-- S1111l1o111111'1-s 1'1l2lj't'tl their hest hall at the l11-gi1111111g of the season.
The -l1111i11rs ll'0lllll have llllllOllllTPtllY Cltlllll9tl the highest l1011111's, if some of
llll'll' best lllllll had not llillhll 11lae1-1l 011 the 'varsity
The Seniors displayed the best team-1v11rk of Elly team. illlfx to tl1e fact
llltlf they have played t11g'etl1e1- for the last three years. livery 1112111 played a
"star" 512111112 and 11111.-e only were they defeated i11 tyvo years. They won the
11ha111pi011ship last year. and 3Q'2llll the same llillllbl' is theirs this year.
j 6 "3 1 J
, +f 4
Q i, I
In M..iuHf!1NumlllmNNl1IIlllII,IIr1ifilPHIIII WN W
JHmw3 111IuIn1IIIIsunII 11alIn4II1llm1llzs1lnllummuMunnm.Mm+44nluu11l THE 51'EQ'1'1iUBI-1915 1. m1:'w
1 E ,L
IIHHHIIIWIIW ''"WiW3WNW'UW?3WHWW'WWH"VVVW""'WH'IIPIH1IIVIN1IIHHIIIHHIIIHHIIIHN'WV' "" """"""W'W1""N'UWHHUHHWIWHIIW'''W "U V ' rl:
2 R. W. SCHLOERB,
5 VVinner in singles.
gmnllHIummmm!numnllllnlmmLllnmulmlmlmummnmnmunmmmlrml THE 5PEQT1iU1X1-1915 fm fzmnrnmumnmnnnlmnlnnl,lzamllnlllnnmmllmmllmu, w m 11f
E M. J. UMBACH
: R. W. SCHLOERB,
2 Vkfinners in doubles.
Z-J: 1 ff
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JHIIIHIIIllIlIIiIlN1IIIiIH1IIHNlIIEIHIII.iIEllll!!lHliIiIl3H551iliilllllll!HlllHIliH1IIllHIIII THE SPECTIQULIJQ15 IIEIHHIIIHIIiilH1HHHHPWallIIIlIIIIl1lIl,lIillI1llIIII!Tl!1ll!1iIIIIPHwlijlifffliif'H 'u
Prof. S. J. Gamertsfelder, A.M., Ph.D., President. Instructor of '
Exegetical and Systematic Theology.
Prof. G. B. Kimmel, B.A., B.D. Instructor of Historical and
E. George, Instructor.
HIIIlllIIIHIIIIHIIIIIHIIIIHIII SPECr1iliUlVI-1Q15 HIIIIIIIIIIIIIiIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllIlllllIIIIHIIIIIIIIHIIIHlllIIHIIIIIIIHHIIIHHIIIHIHE
E. T. S. Seniors E
N. W. C., '13.
We expect him to
- Butler, Ohio. E-
N. W. C., '14, The only one in the class who has E
ALLEN, C. L. - - -
the degree "Father" C. L. expects to pound Ohio
pulpits with his B. D. Z
C, - - - Hubbard, Iowa ft it
One of the big men of the class. KL
do things after he is a divine.
Studied at the South-Western State Normal E
of Oklahoma. Married to Mrs. Hartman since E
Tune, 1908. Gets an E. T. S. "Dip," E
TMAN, C. F. - - - Junction City, Kan.
KELLERMAN, G. H. - - - Elkton, Michigan.
E N. W. C., '13. All of "Ke11ey's" education is
2 not covered by degrees. VVi1l history repeat itself,
that his iirst "convert will be a Ly 1
E. T. S. Seniors
Hazel South Dakota. E
HoRN,A.L, - - - ,
N. W. C., '13, "Bishop" is usually quiet and 2
unpretentious but does his own work
a process of Moltferjing he may
well. Through 2
still become 2
SCHALLER, G. L. - - -
W C '12 Not teaching
but preaching for
N. . ., .
' d he is open for further
G. L. Since he is marrie ,
conviction. See him grow!
:E room-mate for two years. After his B.D. who,
2 s E M 1 N A R Y
2 F.. T. S. Seniors
Z SCHWAB, R. K. - - oak Park, Illinois. r
5 N. W. C., '13. "Deac" is somewhat hairy, on
5 top, and presumedly "cupided." His B.D. is but
a foundation for a Ph.D.
He is a poetg watch him.
STROTHMAN, L. F. - - - Kasson, Minnesota
"Bushy" finished N. W. C. A. and besides has
soaked up enough theology to receive a diploma
SWANK, O. D. ----- Butler, Ohio.
N. W. C., '13, The famous Joliet preacher and
"Motorcycle Mike." He has been true to the same
.lllIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllIINNIlllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIINllIIllIIIIllIIIIlllllllllllllllllilllll IlllIlllllIlllllllllllllllllIIlllllIllIIIIIIIillliIHiillllllllltliHIIIllIlilllllillllllllllllll ll L
The E. T. S. Class of 1916
Wahl, Crain, Grote, Voigt, Eberhardt, Lubach, George, Meyer, Feik, Bernhardt.
The Junior Class consists of nineteen members, of which Illinois contributes
five, Iowa, Kansas, Ohio, and 'Wisconsin each two, Minnesota, Nebraska, Penn-
sylvania, Indiana, Canada and Austria each one. Four of the class are mar-
ried. Eleven have college degrees and are pursuing the course for the degree
of Bachelor of Divinity. Besides their regular seminary Work six are serving
iields as pastors and two are teaching. Semi-monthly prayer meetings and
occasional socials are held among the members to intensify the already exist-
ing spirit of harmony and fellowship. As initiators of progress this class has
the distinction of having suceessfully propagated the idea of holding oratorical
contests and the publication of a seminary quarterly.
Roecker, Siewert, Goehring, Petit, Pohly, Migendt, Hosbach, Barnhope, Doescher.
QUlIIllIIlEHIIIlllIlIIPIIIIIlllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilll llllllllIIIlllIillHIIIIllllIIIlllillllllIIIl,1IIfllllllllllllllflHillllllllllllllllllllllllllll L
5 V01uME 1 NUMBER 2.
P..mi.he.1 by in smaems of
E The Evangelical Theological Seminary
- This is
In keeping with the spirit of progress
in Evangelical Theological Seminary the
student-body felt the need of a distinct
Seminary publication. During this year
they have succeeded in establishing such
a paper, known as the Seminary Review.
The first four numbers, sent to about 500
subscribers. were heartily received. The
spirit and purpose of the Review are well
expressed in the greeting that appeared
in the iirst number:
"To the members of the Evangelical
Association, to her Ministry, to the Alum-
ni of her Seminary, to those who, in the
future. will be her ministry. and to her
friends, the student-body of Evangelical
Theological Seminary send these Qreet-
ings. Vile crave for you. and for our-
selves, a closer fellowship. a fuller sense
of our common mission. a greater unity
of interest and effort, a deeper realiza-
tion of our needs and of the possibilities
that lie before us. VVith the vision of a
greater future. with the imperative of a.
Divine Call, with the one aim-that Jesus
lhrist may be lifted up. let us as Laity
and Clergy, as Student and Elder, pray and work together:
a Seminary of Wider influence and greater usefulness,
a revived and trained Ministry,
a renewed spiritual life among the Laity, and ultimately
the greater success of the Kingdom of God.
E . our message to you, and we trust that our vision may be realized in
E your co-operation, that the Church may march onward. and that eventually
E God may be Glorifiedf'
H. E. Eberhardt
VV. E. Grote
H. W. Voigt -
G. H. Kellermann
H. C. Brunenieir
C. B. VVahl - -
1IIIIHHHIHilllliillllliitlliiiIillllliltiliililtiib'11MMittHllltilllltilHIIHHHH THE SPEQTRULIJQ15 11mimlmmum141ii1111I1ui1111I1nulmmnullaslliuii.1,.111uow.1
R. K. SCHWAB, Mgr.
The Evangelical Theological Seniinary is a lI1CllllJCl7 of the Chicago Athletic
League of the Theological Institutions. The three other schools represented
in the league are-Divinity School of the University of Chicago, Garrett
Biblical l11stitute and BlC'C0l'111lCk Theological Seniinary. Every winter,
teams representing these schools play a schedule of basketball games in which
each team plays every other team twice, once at home 211161 then away. The
team winning the highest percentage of games through the season is declared
the C'll2l1l1pl0l1 team and awarded a valuable pen11a11t suitably lettered.
The 1911-15 basketball season for E. T. was quite a success. R. K.
Schwab was cl1ose11 manager. L. E. Strothnian, the only nieniber of last
year's team to return, was elected captain. Then CZIIIIC several Weeks of
preliiiiinary practice resulting in the selection of the following to represent
E. T. S. i11 inter-seminary basketball-C. L. Allen, R. F., R. K. Schwab, L. F.:
L. E. Strothinan, C., Hllil f'apt.g R, F. Doescher, R.G.g H. C, Bruneineier, L. ti.:
C. li. XVahl tllld XV111. E. Grote. substitutes. All the men played in the games
before the season closed a11d 111ade good i11 their various positions.
E. T. S. wo11 the first four games, and at that time bid fair to take the
chanipionship, but unexpected reversal of form by Garrett and McCormick
took the last two games from us, leaving the pennant in the hands of the
Garrett team, with E. T. S. in seco11d place. The games were very close and
hard fought, yet the 111ost cordial spirit always existed between the tea111s.
The final standings of the teams were:
Garrett .. 5
E. T. S. 4
McCormick . 3
Chicago . 0
GAMES PLAYED BY li.
li. T. S. - - 2-1 Chicago - -
E. T. S. -19 fiil.I.'l.'Olt -
E. T. S. - - 22 McCormick -
E. T. S. - -1-1 Chicago -
E. T. S. - - 17 Garrett - -
E. T. S. -18 McCormick
Totals ..... 114 103
2 Seminary Basketball 2
2 ' 59, -
-3 V3 E
,, 4 mfg ' "' 5
. If .' E
Q Top Row-Strothman, Schwab, Wahl. E
E Bottom Row-Brunemeier, Allen, Grote, Doescher.
E sv E
fi - V1 ' E
4' fi Z vf ., -
12? '- '4 A
lllllllllIIlllllllllllttlllllllIlllllllllHlllllllllllllllllllllIIlIlIlIIlIIlIIlIIIIlIIlllllllll THE SPECTRULL1915 ualmIInmuinImi4IIlimnit4IImuItnuellIHHumniiIulInuInmlllmmmllliaanl
iz. K, seiiwaiz, '15, Mgr,
- This year, for the tirst time, the
lilvangelical Theological Seminary
nary tennis of the Vhicago Athletic
League ot Theological Institutions:
The other schools in this league are:
The Divinity School of the Univer-
sity of Chicago, Garrett Biblical ln-
stitute at Evanston and McCormick
Theological Seminary of Chicago.
A tennis tournament was held the
afternoon of Thursday, October 15th,
on the courts at McCormick. In the
pairing' oft, E. T. S. was matched
against McCormick in both the sin-
gles and the doubles. Our boys had
but one week 's notice of the tourna-
11 ment and this short a time for prac-
ii -'-" tice, yet they acquitted themselves
-I 3 verv creditablv.
' A ' '
R. K. Schwab, '15, represented
lil. T. S. in singles. He was matched
against Parkhill of McCormick, an
exceptioiiailly versatile and heady tennis player of great skill, as was shown
by the easy manner in which he carried off tirst honors in singles for McCor-
mick. Parkhill won 6-3, 6-3, over Schwab, and 6-3, 6-O, over his opponent
in the tinals. E. T. S. thus took second place in the singles.
VVm. li. Grote, '16, and H. C. Brunemeier, '15, were our representatives in
doubles. They also were matched in the first round against the men who won
the doubles championship for McCormick, they were Sellers and McClure.
VVe lost to McCormick, 6-1, 6-1. But Garrett and Chicago made an even poorer
showing, losing 6-0, 6-O. So E. T. S. took second also nicdoubles.
The tennis season this year was short but fairly successfulxas the above
record shows. By another year some star tennis men should coniiexover from
the college senior class to the seminary, and knowing' that an inter-seminary
tennis tournament is in prospect, they can get in a month of good hard prac-
tice and should then. be able to raise E. T. S. into first place in inter-seminary
tennis, which is certainly the place we all want to see her occupy.
lnter-seminary tennis, like the other forms of inter-seminary athletics and
contests, helps to keep our seminary in touch with other seminaries and to
secure wider recognition for our worthy school.
took active part in the inter-semi-
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The music department of North-VVestern College offers splendid oppor-
tunities to all who wish to avail themselves of it. Broad and cultured
musicianship is the aim of this department. Instruction is given in four
distinct lines: piano and pipe organ, voice, violin and band instruments.
Thorough courses in theoretical music, such as harmony, theory, counter point
and history of music are offered, also practical and theoretical instruction
necessary for the successful teaching of Public School Music.
The College offers a number of distinct advantages to those engaging in
the study of music. The first of these is the moderate expense, which investi-
gation will prove, is lower than that of schools of music of similar standing.
The second advantage is the privilege of association with at select body of
students. The student body is composed of the most ambitious, industrious
and talented young men and women. The third advantage consists
of the many opportunities for public appearance afforded. Each month a
public recital is given by the students in music. Then there are the Men's
Glee Club, the Ladies' Glee Club, the large church choir and the College
band. The variety and number of such opportunities for public appearance
are equalled in but few other colleges.
Finally the College offers at decided advantage to music students, in the
ability of its four instructors, who have had broad and thorough preparation
for their work in these lines, thus being enabled to adapt their instruction to
the individuality of the student.
An Artists' Concert Series has also been given during the past year under
the auspices of the music department, which has been of great interest to all
students and lovers of music. '
glllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIllIIIIllllllllllllllillllllllllllillllIlllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllll THE SPECTRUM4915 IIllllllllllIlllillIlllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIHlllllllllIIIHHIllllllllllllillllllllllg
5 MUSIC 2
2 FELICITAS BAUMGARTNER - - - Naperville, Ill. E
2 Teacher's Certificate in Piano. 2
E "Felicitas is the girl that's on the 'g0': E
E In class, it's always E
Z2 'I'm sure I don't know.' " 2
E RUTH BECHTOLD - - - - - Andrews, Ind. 2
E Teacher's Certificate in Piano. E
2 "Ruth is a talker sure, 2
2 But in music she isn't poor." E
E PEARL BOMBERGER ---- Naperville, Ill. 2
2 Teacher's Certificate in Piano.
2 "What she undertook-she did."
E MABEL BRAUNSCHWEIG - - - Rochester, N. Y. E
2 Teacher's Certificate in Piano. 2
S "And if I laughed at any mortal thing Z
2 'Tis that I may not weep." 2
E AMANDA BROSSMAN ---- Naperville, Ill. E
52 Teacher's Certificate in Piano. E
E "Pleasant to think about." E
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E HENRIETTA LANG ---- Clintonville, VViS. E
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5 PEARL HEY ---- - - Naperville, Ill. E
5 "Modest and sweet." E
E Teachers Certiiicate in Piano and Public School Music. 5
3 "The ripple of her merry notes 5
5 May be heard both far and near. E
I Yes, we know Miss Lang is coming E
5 Long before she doth appearf' E
Ei LENA MILLER - ---- Jackson, Mich. 5
3 Teachers Certificate in Piano. E
Z Teacher's Certihcate in Organ. E
'iGrace was in all her steps, heaven in her eye, 55
In every gesture, dignity and love." E
EMMA RUSCH ---- - - Palmer, Neb. E
Teacher's Certificate in Piano. E
"It will take a witty iWitteJ fellow 5
To beat Waidelicli in the rush fRuschJ." E
CARRIE SCHULTZ ----- Naperville, Ill. 5
Teacher's Ceitiiicate in Public School Music. E
"If grit means success E
She's sure of a. name." E
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2 FRIEDA SCHWAB ---- - - Ackley, Iowa. 2
2 Teacher's Certificate in Piano. 2
2 "Perchance I laughed more fully than was my wont." ' E
2 MINNIE SCOTT - - - - - Naperville, Ill. S
E Diploma in Piano. E
E "Ease with Dignity." TE
E ERMA WEBERT ----- Elk M0l1I1d, WiS. S
2 I Teacher's Certificate in Piano. 2
22 "Silence gives consent." E
2 FROMILDA YOUNG ----- Howeu, Mich. A E
2 Teacher's Certificate in Public School Music. E
E Teacher's Certificate in Voice. E
2 "All things are gained by work, so they claim?" 2
2 AGNES ZEHNER - - - - - SO11th BE-lid, Ind. S
2 Teacher's Certificate in Piano. 2
E "A little package tied up small E
E But no mere flower on the wall." E
E BESSIE RANDALL - - Naperville, Ill.
E Teacher's Certificate in Voice.
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E Teacher's Certificate in Voice.
E RINICE A. NANNINGA - - Humboldt, Kan.
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THE ART DEPARTMICNT.
A knowledge and appreciation of Art is invaluable in the equipment of
the student fighting the battles in life for health and happiness. ln order
to develop this artistic and aesthetic sense and accompanying keen powers
of observation in her students, North-VVestern College maintains an Art
Department under the able direction of Helen Hawley NVilliamson, who accom-
panies them regularly on tours of the Galleries at the Chicago Art Institute,
lectures on Painting, Sculpture, Decoration and other Art topics, also conducts
classes in perspective and composition. Mrs. VVilliamson studied extensively
at the Chicago Art Institute, also under Mr. John H. Vanderpoel, Mr. Fred-
erick Freer, Mr. Oliver D. Grover and Mr. Alphonse Mucha.
Mrs. Wlllli1111S0l1 teaches drawing, painting, designing, applied design,
modeling, china painting, and out-door sketching. The instruction is based
upon the methods employed by the best Art Schools. An exhibition of
students' work is held during the last month of the school year. Visitors
are Welcome at any time.
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BEGLINGER, JOHN V. - - - Grafton, Pa.
Only married man in the class: never has time
for gym work or committee meetings: famous say-
ing, 'Tm never happy unless I'm with the women."
He substitutes Greek for class blowouts.
Aspiration: To be a clergyman.
BENDER, CHAS. ---- Monroe, Wis.
Hails from Wisconsin. His heart has proven
rather flexible, palpitates very rapidly at the sight
of a fair one. Hobby: Telling jokes.
Ambition: Teaching Mathematics.
BRANDLE, GOTTLIEB L. - - Manilla, Ia.
Grew long but remained short: an ardent sup-
porter of Athletics, and in time will make a record.
He sometimes loses his temper, but always con-
trols his fist. Hobby: Basketball.
Ambition: To get a wife and die in Germany.
GRANSDEN, BERT. - - - Sheridanflll.
Baby of the class, but fullback on the football
team: manager of class basketball team, and class
sergeant-at-arms: quiet disposition: usually indus-
trious, when not otherwise engaged. Hobby: Bas-
Aim: To be an athlete.
HEDINGER, MARY - - - Naperville, Ill.
The girl with the smile that never comes off,
and a dimple that ever grows deeper: class secre-
tary, and most faithful committee member: espe-
cially fond of strolling.
Delight: Preparing for Fourth Year Blowouts.
HEIDINGER, JACOB - - Medicine Hat, Alta.
Our German preacher and oratorg a man of sterl-
ing character and high ambition: shows peculiar
tendency of inquiring into foreign affairs. Side-
line: Going to Aurora.
Ambition: To be Billy Sunday II.
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2 HOESCH, HENRY - - - Huntley, Neb. 1, , sk ll: 1
2 A strong and mighty man is he, 1 ff 1 b,,b I , M '
2 Who will be great, just wait and see: ik!
2 For both in the pulpit and on the football flelfl,
2 He hath some very great talents revealed.
2 Hobby: Defending woman's rights.
2 Ambition: To pound a pulpit.
E LAMBRECHT, PAUL A. - - Milwaukee, Vfis.
E President of Academy Student Body: our popll-
E lar Fourth Year Lad: academy reporter for tllo
2 Chronicle, and famous composer of class songs:
2 uniquely original in romantic lines. Enjoyments:
E Moonlight dreams on the highway to Lisle.
E Hobby: Attending Faculty Meeting.
E LENZ, FRANK A. - - - Elmwood, Neb.
E Frank is the boy who wields the big stick, hav-
? ing been both Laconian Literary Society and Class
E president. A clever reader, modest youth and
2 faithful student. Favorite expression: "Don't let
2 your studies interfere with your education."
5 Hobby: Dutch readings.
E Ambition: Pulpit Oratory.
E MATZ, ERNEST - - - - Wells, Minn.
E Matz hails from a farm in Minn.
5 He is quiet, modest and pious, indeed,
E And can debate at some fast speed:
E His greatest desire is a preacher to be,
E And to marry Frieda, don't you see?
E OBERLIN, NELDA - - - Naperville, Ill.
5 Nelda is our recent recruit: amiable and pleasing
5 disposition: a loyal fourth year with a charming
E smile. Favorite Maxim: "Honor thy Parson."
5 Hobby: Taking snapshots of ---?
E Aspiration: Teaching harmony,
E PODOLL, ED. ---- Duluth, Minn.
5 Originally a badger: then turned gopher, now
E generally called "Poodle" Motto: "If at first
5 you don't succeed, try, try again." Studious-
E sometimes f?J. Side-line: Betting on fourth year
5 teams. Hobby: Blowouts.
E Ambition: To graduate.
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POHLEY, FRED ---- Avoca, Mich. 5
A wolverine whose prefix is Rev. Joined us in E
his Senior yearg question box in physics, specialty: 5
Telling stories at fourth year blowouts. Pastime: E
Getting Greek. E
Characteristic: Lessons always well preparedf?l E
RANDALL, EARL E. - - - Chicago, Ill. 25
Chubby, one of our star debatersg Academy-'Var- E
sity Basketball manager. Pastime: Defending 5
England and eating Herscheysg never seen but E
what he is heard: always ready to parley: class E
artist and original joker. Hobby: Flunking Cicero E
Aspiration: To become a bishop. E
RISS, ARTHUR - - - - Steen, Minn. 5
One of those stern Gophers: scrupulously fol- E
lows the dictates of his conscience: seldom speaks. E
but likes to argue with "Daddie." Favorite Pas- E
time: Cooking supper. Hobby: GeometryI'?J. E
Ambition: To pass Conference Exams. E
SCHNEIDER, WESLEY - - Blue Earth, Minn. 5
A slow but sure Gopher: all around athlete: 5
member of Fourth Year Quartetteg only man of Z
the class who never disappointed a girl. He always 2
has his lessons. E
Ambition: The ministry. E
SCHVVARZLOSE, FREDERICK - West Salem, Ill. i
Woodrow Wilson II. "Fritz" is the lady's man E
of the class: class poet and "Imperator" of "Ambu- 5
latif' Lisle pathfinder and basketball star f'?J. E
Delight: Making third year dolls. E
Hobby: Getting lessons t?J never. E
SMITH, LAURA ---- Joliet, Ill. E
Once having met her, you can't forget her: al- Q
ways has a smile for everyone, and is never cross. 2
Specialty: Strolling. Hobby: Choir practice. E
Aspiration: To be a minister's wife. E
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SPIELBERGER, ALBERT K. - Kansas City, Mo.
Spiele is the big man from Kansas City: foot-
ball manager, orator, debater and master plumber.
Sideline: Plumbing Inspector of Naperville. Pas-
time: Corresponding with --'Z
Hobby: To please Miss Bucks.
STECHELBERG, LYDIA - - Wells, Minn.
Joined us in our Junior year. Hobby: W1'iting
A more studious lass you will not find,
And modesty she does practice:
To all of us she is so kind,
And never gives way to madness.
THEDE, HARVEY - - - Detroit, Mich.
Big-hearted Wolverine from Detroit: a true op-
timist: always there at the wrong time: excels in
pure German: shines at basketball and at ban-
Ambition: To get his diploma.
WEISS, LOUIS M. - - - Manilla, Ia.
Louis is a man of unique paternal ability, hence
known as "Daddie." Likes to have his own way.
Ambition: To go to Seminary,
WITTLER, LAWRENCE - - - Jansen, Neb.
A line plunger on the Academy-'Varsity Football
Team: star guard on Academy-'Varsity Basketball
Team: very conservative: occasionally seen with a
lassie: always industrious.
ZEHR, PETER C. - - - Washington, Ill.
Real student and vice-president of the class: star
basketball guard, but never caught holding. Spe-
cialty: Studying for exams. Favorite expression:
"Onomatopoeia." His name begins with "Z" and
hers ends with "Z," Hobby: Cicero.
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A CA D E M Y
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Third Row-Grantman, Maechtle, Rude, Shadle, Heidinger, Roehm, Zimdar.
Second Row--Seppo, Schulz, L. Roehnl, Schwendemann, Gottschall, Schild,
Huke, Vaughn, Koepp.
First Row-VVa1ker, Brown, Dahm, Mahlkuch, Worner, Wirds, Markus.
THIRD YEAR OFFICERS
President - ---- Samuel A. Mahlkuch
ViC9-President - - - Elroy Wgrner
Secretary and Treasurer - - Myrtle A. Schild
S ACADEMY 2
5 Sophomores 5
E Second Row-Weixel, L. Armstrong, Straub, Pohl, Davis, Flessner, C. Arm- E
E strong, Schwantes, Hauter. E
E First Row-Knosp, Banker, Ferlg, Bock, Borcoman. E
3 SECOND YEAR OFFICERS
3 President ----- - - Oscar Ferk 3
E Vice-President - - Ralph Schwantes E
E Secretary and Treasurer - Anton Straub it
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A C A D E M Y
Third Row-Hefty, Niebergall, Lintner, Oberlin, Thurner, Krell, King.
E Second Row-Martin, Rux, Mittag, Schmitt, Long, Fleer, Adelmann, Hirning,
E First RowWLewien, Stehr, XVa1ter, Jensen, Ernst.
FIRST YEAR OFFICERS,
President - - Ernest 'Walter
Vice'President - Ernest Jensen
Secretary - Emma Fleer
Treasurer - Irvin Stehr
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E President - -
5 Secretary - -
E Treasurer -
SECOND SEMESTER OF
E President - -
E Secretary -
2 Treasurer -
- f Mr. Lenz
- Mr. Schneider
- Mr. Shadle
- - Mr. Koepp
Mr. Frank Dahm
Miss Luella Schulz
Mr. Harry Shadle
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FOURTH YEAR TEAM THIRD YEAR TEAM
Randall Matz Mahlkuck Rude
Question :-"Resolved, that all federal and state judges be subject to a
recall by vote of the people."
Date :-Feb. 24, 1915.
March 153, 1915. Fourth years, represented Academy against Evanston
Academy. Also debated with Aurora Academy.
A. K. Spiclbcrgcr represented North-
Wcstcrn Academy in the annual contest
of the Illinois Inter-Academic Oratorical
Association, held at the Grand Prairie
Seminary, Onargo, Ill., May 22, 1914.
JlllilllIHI!iill11in1lllllIIIlllllIlllllllllllllIlIHIIIIlllllIIllllilNHIIll!IIIlillllllllllilllliml, llllllilHHIIiillllllHIIIlllllllllllillllllilli.lllilllllllllll.llI!lllli..lilllfl..llxu l nllllll
Officers of the Academy Student Body
President - Paul L. Lumbrecht
Vice-President - - Frank Dahm
Secretary-T1'vz1su1'Q1' - Miss Luolla Schulz
Officers of the Academy Oratorical Association
V E. E. Randall
Vice-President - S. Mahlkuck
Treasurer - - - E, Matz
- Paul Lambrccht
Officers of the Academy Alumni
President - Waldc-man' Wilhel111, '11
Vice-President - E. D. Pagnard, '13
Secretary-Trvasuror Mrs. John Bleiler, '11
1.inmlwritremms.luulmmmulllmu.,ilmimlnmemi:,m1,.n.:1 THE 51'15Q'1'1iU3I-1915 11HlllllllllHinlHilllllhlllllllzaillIIl.lIi.l1w..l1ll'NH" ululuae++tet.
INTER-ACADEMIC BASKET BALL
North-VVest,ern Academy has not been letting grass grow under her feet,
while the college Varsity have been grinding out a Tri-State Championship.
iWe are very proud of the splendid work done by the "blue and white."
The schedule consisted of eleven games, in which were such schools as
Mount Morris College, Aurora College, De Kalb Normal, and others of like
The season opened with a victory over Aurora College, at Aurora, where
the boys did well but showed the lack of proper coaching. A victory over
the loeal Y. M. S. was next slated. only to be followed hy a defeat at Mount
Morris the next week.
The school then gave us Coach Kluekhohn, who soon brushed the gravel
out of the cogs, and we returned the compliment to Mount Morris the follow-
ing Saturday. So the season rang victory after victory, until eight of the
ehoiee articles, with but three defeats, made our season 's record.
The season has been a success, and that, spelled with a capital "S," due
largely to our splendid coaching, and to the fine spirit and harmony of the
North-Western Aeademy 30 Aurora College - - 22
" " 27 Naperville Y. M. S. - - 15
10 Mount Morris College - - 36
fl Mount Morris College - - S
17 Elgin Academy ------ 11
70 Rock River Military Academy - - 3
29 Elgin Academy ----- 6
" ' 12 N. W. C. Freshmen - - 8
21 Grand Prairie Seminary - - 24
22 De Kalb Normal - - - - 44
' 234 De Kalb Normal - - 13
Total poi11tS - - 282 182
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ACADEMY FOOTBALL SQUAD
Spitler fCoachJ, Thurner, Spielberger, Maechtli, Mahlkuck, Gransden, Randall,
Bock, Kluckhohn iCoachD, Hauter, Grantman, VVorner, Schneider, Lewien, Schield,
Lintner, Wittler, Marcus, Hoesch, Brandle.
That the Academy is keeping up with the progress of other departments
at NORTH-WESTERN is shown by the fact that inter-academic contests
have been duly inaugurated. It was not until late in the spring of 1914
that this privilege was granted by the Trustees, and an extensive schedule
could not be made out, since most schools had their schedules completed.
However, the following games were secured: 1
Downers Grove High School, at Downers Grove.
De Paul Academy, at Chicago. "
De Kalb Normal School, at Naperville.
Elgin Academy, at Naperville.
Owing to the efficient training received under the direction of coaches
Spitler and Kluckhohn, and the hearty co-operation of every man on the
squad, the team finished in its first year, with a record of 500 per cent.
Much credit is due the Academy and College student-body for their loyal
support. We bespeak for this phase of Academic activities a most successful
Q1 'Dil it
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1 , .
HllIIiHIIIIHIIIIHNIIIiIillIIIIIKllIIWIIIIHIIIHHIIIHNNiHH4liilUi1iiHH1 THE SPECTRUBI-1915 HHIIIHIIIHUHIHHMlimlimIHIHWIJH,NiiiwlllilllllZilIHM1lHHHIIIilNNIIIHHIIWHIIL
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5 The School of Commerce
3 The aim of the School of C0lI1ll10l'00 is to pr'epm'e young nien and young
5 women for service in the business world. The following subjects are taught:
bookkeeping, coinniercial law, connnercial g'eog1'apl1y, business penniainship,
oriiannental pennianship, spelling, eoi'1'espondence, rapid calculation, actual
2 business pi'zu-tice, business and legal forms, eommereizll zlritbniefie, shorthand
E and typewriting.
The student begins with the simplest forms of entries in the day book,
journal, cash book and ledger. After a thorough drill in this elementary
work, the student becomes familiar with the trial balance, balance sheet,
special column journal and special column cash book. Having become
thoroughly grounded in the principles of bookkeeping and negotiable paper,
the student assumes the position of thc business man. He is provided with
college currency, business forms, legal forms, ete., and is directed through a
course of training that is very practical and complete. In this part of the
work, the student becomes familiar with checks, drafts, promissory notes,
New York drafts, deposit tickets, discount memoranda, daily statements,
invoices, deeds, mortgages, leases, power of attorney, etc. The entire course
is interesting, practical and complete.
In this course, the student becomes familiar with the forms and the laws
governing contracts, commercial paper, partnership, agency, joint stock com-
panies, corporations, sale of personal property, the different kinds of bail-
ment, interest, usury, etc., etc.
This subject deals principally with percentage, profit and loss, taxes, com-
mission, insurance, partial payments, equation of accounts, short methods for
figuring interest, discount, etc.
Shorthand and Typewriting
The purpose of our course in shorthand and typewriting is to prepare
young men and young Women for office work. It requires nine months' time
to complete our course. We aim at accuracy and thoroughness, rather than
at a short course. We teach the Eclectic CC1-ossp system of shorthand, and
use the Underwood and the Remington machines.
Classes are formed in all subjects, including bookkeeping. Difficult en-
tries are discussed in the classroom, and many helpful suggestions are made,
thereby making the course much stronger than would be possible if the
individual instruction method were used.
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Y. W. C. A.
First Row-Gamertsfelder, Ritzenthaler, Lang, Barth, Schirmer, Brose, Dreis-
Second Row-Snuff, Rippberger, Yenerieh, Rust, Baumgartner.
The Young Women 's Christian Association of North-Western perhaps
exerts more influence on the life of the college girl than any other organiza-
tion or school activity. Even as a high school graduate, the girl is influenced
by the Y. W. C. A., for in choosing her college, it may be the letter of a Y. W.
girl that decides which school it will be. Then, in September, it is the Y. W.
girl who meets this strange and perhaps friendless girl, when she arrives as a
Freshman. It is the Y. W. girl who plays the part of the "big sister," and
makes this new girl forget her homesickness and loneliness. And so she, too,
decides to join this band of girls, this association in which every girl, no mat-
ter what her class or society, works side by side, this association where girls
meet as girls and are "only girls."
The Y. W. C. A. is the only association where this is done, and perchance
the question "Why" is asked. Might this be the answer? That the Y. W. is
interested in the "whole" or "all around" girl. The Y. W. not only wants
the student girl, or the social girl, or the athletic girl. The Y. W. wants the
girl 's four-fold nature, the physical, the intellectual, the social and the
spiritual. To this end, the "hikes," the social functions, the Tuesday evening
"quiet hour" and the Thursday evening devotionals are held. It isn't much-
a social gathering, a quiet talk now and then, a committee meeting, an earnest
and prayerful Y. VV. meeting. And yet these are the things that make the
college girl 's heart ring true, when Y. VV. is mentioned.
JHlllliillIillIIIIIHIIIIHIIlllllllIlllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIilllllIHIIIHIIIIIlillllllillllllilllllil THE SPECTRULL1915 HIIIIIIIIIIIHHIIIIlllIIIllllllllllllillllllllliHlllllllllllllliIEIHHIHNHlllllWIIIIHWHHIIL
Y. M. C. A.
Lozier, Wilhelm, Spitler, Schmalzried, Reidt, Schneller, Wilhelm.
Schloerb, Berger, Meyer, Dengis.
It is generally recognized that the Y. M. C. A. is the organization of
N. W. C. which is clearly in the lead of all others in its purposes and in-
fluence among the students. One need but attend the Saturday morning fel-
lowship meetings, or the Tuesday evening prayer hour, to be impressed by
the fact that this organization is meeting one of the greatest needs of this
school. Through it all class distinction and factions of all sorts are broken
down. Through it all unite in a common bond of fellowship, recognizing in
others a longing which is common to all,-a closer communion with God, and
a broader interest in mankind. It is the common striving toward the same
ideals, and the desire to be mutually helpful in making our lives count tell-
ingly that has been such a. large factor in the unifying of the men of our
institution, and in the fostering of that peculiar something known as North-
.1IIIllIIIlIIIIIIHIIIIIHIIIIIHIIIIllllIIIlIIIIIIIIIIlIII1IHII1IIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIII THE SPEQT1iUL1-1915 ,wmill!llllllillllillllllllllllllllillillllilll,IhllllllllillllNHIH!Illlllllllllllllllllllll'H 1.
Doescher, Ilenning, YVahL
Uchida, Brose, Goettel, Schirmer, Knauer, Schwab.
Bernhard, Oberhelman, Dahm.
The Student Volunteer is another important organization of the school.
lts membership is composed of such who have made a thorough study of God's
field, the World, and have purposed, by the help of God, to invest their lives in
that place where they see the greatest need, and which promises the largest
returns on their investment, the foreign mission field.
The purpose of the band is that of inspiration, on the part of the individual
members to each otherg also, to awaken a greater missionary interest among
the students. They take an active part, in the mission study classes, con-
ducted under the auspices of the Y. M. and Y. W. C. A. They try to keep the
definite purpose, that they have made, fresh before their minds, by meeting
regularly every Sunday morning at eight o'clock. These meetings are spent
in the study of conditions in the field, in consecration and intercession. Some-
times returned missionaries can be present and relate their own experiences.
This last year, the band studied Dr. John R. Mott's book, "The Present
VVorld Situation." From this, they received a glimpse ot the unprecedented
opportunity of today.
During the course of the last year, five more of North-XVester'n,s sons and
daughters received appointment, and have taken up active work among our
neglected brothers across the sea. Thus, now, our Alma Mater can boast of
having sent out forty-nine representatives to the mission field.
JllllIllllIIlllllIIllllIIllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIlllillllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllil ll l 'l lIIIIllllllllllilllllllllllIIllllliillllllIIlgllllllllllllllllllfllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllll ll.
Gospel Team Report
The sending out of Gospel Teams for Evangelistic purposes during the
Christmas vacation has become an annual event, and this year proved to be
one of the most successful years, thus far. Ten Gospel teams were sent out to
the following places: Milwaukee and Elroy, VVisg Sharrard, Dakotag Meri-
dan, Manhattan, Kingston and Granville, Illinois, Racine and Rice Lake,
Minn., and from all these places come reports of good work done. The work
of the teams might be summed up in part, by the following: There were 150
special songs sung, 227 calls made and 86 conversions, and to this must be
added the new inspiration which was given by the various teams to the con-
gregations served. Many people saw in a truer light the real meaning of
following Christ. From a, number of tields have come requests for the return
of the same teams for the next Christmas vacation. Nothing could speak
more highly of the Work done than this. We believe that as these Gospel
teams have gone out to these various places, the circle of friends of North-
WesteI'n College has been widened, and the estimation of her has been raised.
JlllHillHIIlIlllIllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllilllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllll THE 51'ECTRUL1-1915 IHIIIHIIIIHIIIIllIIIIlHIlllllllilllIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllHIiflllllllllllllllllillllHHH
LADIES' GLEE CLUB
"'Qf" I ,Y 7 A Q I 77 '-1' i
. 7 . .1
Lila K V X. . 'ii
Top Row-Nanninga, Randell, Bleek, Frank, Scott, Ritzenthaler.
Bottom Row-Beyler, Young, Schweitzer, Kramer, Keller, Neitz, Kramer.
The year 1914-1915 has been a Very successful one for the Ladies' Glee
Club. A fine combination of voices, with all the parts evenly balanced, made
possible a pleasing harmony and good volume of sound. The repertoire has
been large enough to satisfy the demands of any audience. The quality ot
the music was of high order, covering a large field. Under the skilled direc-
tion of Mr. W. H. Unger, the Glee Club made line progress, and attained a
rare measure of excellence. Besides their popularity in the home circle, they
have the added distinction of being the lirst Ladies, Glee Club of North-
VVestern College to make a concert tour. Miss Randall, as president., and
Miss Beyler, as manager, succeeded in arranging for several concerts, both at
home and elsewhere, which were successfully carried mmf, ,
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MEN'S GLEE CLUB
Schaefle, W'il1ielm, Davis, Spielberger, Kastner, Berger, Bock, Attig, Beuscher,
Meyer, Bowman tDirectorJ, Hoffman, Wegner.
The Glee Club's Summer Trip
There is a certain fascination about setting sail. The cries of the deck
hands, the operatic basso of the whistles, the straining of ropes, and the tloods
of tears in the sea of handerchiefs, all add their attraction to setting sail. But
as was said in Holy Writ, so also may it well be said of our G-lee Club, namely:
"One thing thou lackestf' and that was some kind soul to bid us adieu. Only
"entre nous" could such tears be shed, as would encourage our speedy return,
and, alas, land is gone. Nay! land was not gone, ere Harry, with others of
similar anti-social tendencies, sought the rail as the accompanying pictures
bring to us. The C3ll1t'I'217S eye caught him while there was "a sleep in the
deep." Think not, oh, gentle reader, that he alone, whose sadder hours iind
contrasted light and shade on the film, felt the pangs of sickness of the sea.
The many moanings of embittered souls as they strew the decks raised, in
such as could yet smile, an expression of keen enjoyment. Be these sad words
as they may, no sooner had the experiences of the sea voyage taken shape in
the archives of the corridors of memory, oft to be aroused, than there came
to us another experience which filled us with joy and good Heats." The
Snuff Farm, which is to be reineinbered by inany daughters, and, aye, sons of
North-VVestern, was the scene of bewildering devastation to the festive board.
Our trip had hardly begun when we were realizing the debt of gratitude
due our manager, for the trip he had planned. He became the idol of the
club in recognition, and no pose that he might assume was too mean for the
camera's eye. Some inspired photographer, having in mind the benefits to
future generations and the welfare of the Spectrum, caught him in the act of
combing his hair. We Frank-ly say this.
It was not often our privilege to gather ourselves about a plank laden with
food, and that, when all were able to enjoy the sound of the many grinding
molars. At Ionia, Michigan, however, it was granted that we eat together,
and again were able to criticise each other on the use of the implements of
E rank lowg so, while "Prof" sought his
i like regularity, seen to camp near to the
E the look-out for the fair sex. Some
5 towns, but we mention no names, seemed
E to yield none satisfactory to the critical
2 F eye of our first tenor, and, in the case of
E l, . . .
A L this "snap," he is seen with a "find,"
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5 GLEE CLUB
5 ' A A transportation, or on the proportion ofthe
: hole made in the meat platter. The next
f scene was taken after one such spread.
E Not only as song birds alone did the
E tllee Club make their way. This is a self-
? evident fact from the next picture. Often
E the boys were dragged from our midst by
5 some admiring female. None but the most
' tasty were the dainty lunches packed by
5 these loving hands, to be partaken of by
2 mouths who, for a short season, might
E whisper pretty phrases into sea shell ears.
2 Witness Roy Bock and "Harry" on such
an expedition. To emphasise the fact that
E we not alone sang, but that our pursuits
I and pleasures ran in many and diverse
E lines, we offer the battery of our team.
3 Would that it might be possible to ade-
E quately describe our team, hastening to
2 and fro on the diamond, throwing, hitting,
5 muffing and missing. We might have
ei shown the entire team but, after review-
? ing scores, it was deemed unwise to yet
3 make our appearance as a baseball team,
3 but rather to remain firmly rooted to the
E We pass this way but once, and on the
2 way we are told by loving mothers and
5 adinouishing fathers to make the best of
5 our opportunities. But what may seem
E an opportunity to one, might to another
E books, Morg centered his interest upon
S combs, while Beuscher Was, with clock-
? post officeg Kastner generally stood fore-
5 1 most in the ranks, telescope in hand, on
5 tihough not exactly to this liking, yet
5 withal a companion, We hasten on to conclude, and you see us on board
E a. ear, about to "speed it up."
JJlllllllllllllilIIiIllllllIIIIIIllllllIIlllllIIIllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIllllllIlllllllltllliltlll tl IIIlllllllllllllIllllllIIIilllIIllillIIllllII1IllllllilllllIllllilllIiHlllIIIINIIIIIIHIIIIIIHIIIIIIHL
G L E E C L U B
Anyone familiar with the intri-
cate workings of junctions will ap-
preciate the situation in the par-
ticular instance pictured here.
Imagine our early rising, and an
attempt to go thirty miles, via
junction. About noon, at the junc-
tion, we found ourselves con-
fronted with the problem of what
to eat. In all too great haste, we
appointed the accompanying
bunch as "eats committee," giv-
ing them sufficient money to buy
for the crowd. The picture shows
them soaking up the last of the
lemon "tim," strawberry "bang,"
and orange "bubble," for which
they spent ten cents to each nickel
for solid food.
Niagara washed away our spare
change, made us all decide not to
spend our honeymoon there, and
gave us much to think about, re-
garding the wonders of the earth.
Remaining together, we had the
bencfits of many minds, each at-
tempting explanation and each
selecting his point of interest, and
in loud and clear articulation, tell-
ing the country side for yards
around, what was weighing on his
mind. Whilti in the Cave ot the
VVinds, nature was for a time able
to silence the tongues of men. The
notable presence of averted faces
makes the next picture pleasing.
VVith fear and trembling did we
embark at Toronto, in order to get
back to U. S. A. Former water ex-
periences caused some timidity to
arise in the breasts of no small
number. However, though our
first boat trip was unpleasantly
rough, this last was smooth, and
no more fitting close could we
ottei to this inadequate dc sci iption ot a SL1ll1I116l',S good time, than the smooth
sailing voyage back to U 'S A with all on board, all happy, and as the
pictui e show s all looking tot it nd to the dearer land, the land of our fathers,
llIllllllllllllllIIIllllllllllI'tiHl'IIIlllllllllllIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllHIIIUIIIIHlllllllllllillllllltlltlullllllllllllllllilllilllllllllllllllltlll Nlt"Hll'!IIttllIIII!Ht!l!l!llllIWHf"'ltllllllttlllllltttlllltltlltltllllllWV!!l""lETl1''tttllfltttll"Hittl'IIIIHHlIIHllttlltttltlllltll F
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S CHRONICLE' STAFF
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"All Out for Band Rehearsal "
'tThe band will meet in thc Y. M. C. A. room at six-thirty this evening."
"Bring your instruments, ready for business," and similar chapel announce-
ments seem to be an ovation this year. Have we a band at North-VVestm-rn?
Why, didn 't you know 'Z
With the opening of another school year, the organization of a brass
band was given an additional impetus by the generosity of President Seager,
and the treasurer, Mr. Umbreit, in forwarding money for the purchase of a
baritone and tuba. Instruments of good quality have been purchased, which
were sadly needed.
After the Monmouth game, one of the N. VV. C. football men was heard
to say, "They have a band at lllonmonth. ln the fourth quarter, when the
band struck up, it just seemed as though we couldn't play any more." Until
the last four minutes, the score stood 7 to 6, in favor of North-NVestern.
Keeping this vision in mind, the College band aided the team in every
crisis. It sure is a good way to put the "pep" in a crowd. Perhaps, handi-
capped by the inexperienced men, we hurt your ears at first, but education
and practice will alter that.
Patrick Gilmore, the great band leader, said to a friend, "Figuratively
speaking, the string orchestra is feminine, the military band masculine. The
string orchestra may be as coarse as a very coarse woman, or as refined as the
most accomplished lady. So, too, the military band may remain like a rough
street tramp or may undergo a polishing that will make it the perfect gentle-
man, equally fit to occupy the concert room with his more sensitive sister."
By new men coming in, the old ones remaining, and the co-operation of the
entire student body, the band will be enabled to reach a high state of
efficiency, musically, for the next year.
JOHN J. NEITZ,
JJHummmmilumllmmmnummmllnumlmmlmrrHHrHlrmlllmnlmnmHmmm THE 5PECT1iUL1-1915 1a+r11IIn1ImaIalmnalnmlmmnlnmll411.1uarnnlwm.1r1.:e41n!Irn1llllmw1 w
COLLEGE BOOK STORE FORCE
F. W. UMBREIT, Treasurer.
O. S. EBY, Assft Treas. DELTA KIRN, Ass't.
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BOARD OF TRUSTEES
Bishop S. P. Spreng
J. G. Schwab .
C. Schneider ..
J. H. Breish ..
H. C. Schluter
E. M. Spreng .
J. R. Niergarth
G. T. Dannn .
H. P. Merle ..
C. F. Erffnieyer
Wm. Grote ........
Dr. A. Goldspohn . .
J. G. Ziegler ..
H. Piper .....
G. E. Bohner .
E. G. Eberhardt
A. Quilling .....
F. W. Ramsey ..
Isaac Good ..
. . . . . . . . . . .President
. . . .Illinois
. . .lndiana
. . . Iowa
. . .Canada
. . .Kansas
. . . . .Elgin, Illinois
. . .Chicag10, Illinois
. . .Nebraska
. . .Dakota
. . . . . . .Berlin, Ontario
. . . . . Cleveland, Ohio
. . . .Marion, Kansas
llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllulllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllulllllxlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll"lllllllllllllllllllllllllllll "" "'W"l Vlll' "f" ill HHH:
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E OUR PRESIDENT'S FAMILY.
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One little word, one little act,-
How much those "littles" do,
Tho yet so small, they all attract
It's funny, too,
One may do worlds and worlds of good,
But do one thing that's bad,
The World will have it understood
And the're so glad
To find you so.
So, Do Good!
F. E. S., '15.
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1 lllllllii.IIiIllillllllllllllllllllllllI:lii:lll!!!ililliin.1.l lur.m..u1!murm1u THE 5PEQTRljj1-1915 4i..r..in.rumirugw1.sll1lli.ilsmilasfiils'ww
THE MASTER STROKE
Prize Story-XVon by L. ll. Yiel. Donor of Prize, Mr. I". M. Geier, Urtonville,
Hadran Meringram was the son of poor parents. On their little ten-acre
farm, near the small city of Norden, these three, through diligence and saving,
contrived to live tolerably. In a. good year they even saved a little. So they
lived. But they had one great joy. Hadran was an artist. He could make
the canvas light up with morning sunshine, or tell the story of a great
passion, raging in some despairing heart. People even imagined that they
breathed the still ,air of his dark-hued forests, or heard his gurgling books,
as they twisted in and out amongst hanging bush and willow. Hadran's
father smiled when men talked about his son. And when Hadran sketched
nearby, his mother often stopped working to watch him. "My Hadran," she
would say to herself.
In Norden lived Wescoe DeVries and his son, Jurnef. Jurnef eould paint
also. Now, it was custom at Norden to hold annual fair. A great building,
with grounds near the Norden outskirts, was used for the oeeasion. And here
each year, with others, Jurnef and Hadran brought pictures to be judged,-
and the two so far excelled the others that the prizes mostly always lay
between them. What was more, Hadran usually won. This displeased Jurnef
and his father so considerably, that, try as he would, Hadran could not keep
on terms with them. Jurnef scoffed at him, and looked aside when they
passed one another. lt angered Hadran, but he held his temper. His
mother's heart was grieved, however, while his father stormed when he heard
of it. So matters stood.
One fall day came news that a great fair would be held in the province,
and that prizes of small fairs would be judged, Hadran's heart jumped within
him. Now came his chance. He must take first prize.
He knew what he wanted to paint. That old room in the house, with
mother and father in it. He must paint that. He would honor them. And
he had a. year 's time to think and to study and to paint. He set to work.
The months passed and work progressed slowly. Hadran heard that
Jurnef was working too, so he worked all the harder. People regarded his
painting with much interest, as it developed, and admired it. The picture of
father and mother especially attracted them. "lt's a master-stroke, that,"
remarked Abed Connell, an old painter, time and again. "lt looks just like
'em." And it was true.
if 'Xl 951 PX: SG IB 'K1 39
The fair had already opened. ln the judging-room stood the judges. The
afternoon was far gone, and they had not finished their work. The 'choice
lay between Jurnef's and Hadran's paintings. But the room was darkening.
"Better wait until morning," one suggested, and so it was decided.
That night Hadran did not sleep. His heart was with its treasure. After
tossing about for some time, he arose, dressed, and slipped out of the house,
just as the moon lifted itself above the low horizon. He took the road to
Norden. He would walk about the fair-grounds, he thought. But how would
the contest turn out? His "Master Stroke" and Jurnef's "The New Dayn
were judged so much better than the others. He was glad. But if Jurnef
should Win? "It cannot be," he exclaimed vehemently. But had he not seen
"The New Day" himself, that rich blending of color, and as he saw, had he
not been held by that deep, passionate something, that living power that lay
hidden in the distant upland hazes, those slow-departing sentinels of night
lilllllull!llllllllllllllllllllillllllll "'l' 'll' ill' ll'3"ll1lllflllihii3ll1'!'l'llllllllllllillilllllllllillllillillHellllllllllHHHllllllllllllllMeir99:lvlll-lllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllWlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIHHIIllllllllllllllllllllll
lllllnllllllw llllllllllllllllllllIlllllliillllillilllllllil1fllllltllllllllllllllllllllllsf IIIHHIIIllllllllllllllllIlllllIIllllllIIllllIllIllIIIIIllIllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllillilllll
it was the power of Jurnef,s genius. He knew it was Jurnef's best. What
would "The New Day" bring? Victory? He walked on, thinking deeply
and passionately, until he reached the fair-grounds.
For an hour Hadran walked about here and there. He passed and re-
passed the fair-building, for within was his picture. Finally he went over
to a. long bench, and stretching himself upon it, gazed at the stars, and
thought. It was good to be here in the cool of the night all alone,-no, not all
alone,- there were the stars, and his thoughts, not so far away was his pic-
ture, and all about was God. It was pleasure to relax from that tense feeling,
that gripping anxiety of the past weeks. He lay there for some time, in the
calm of his thoughts, dreaming of life of tomorrow, of a better day. But
what was that? He pulled himself together suddenly and sat upright. Was
this a nightmare, were his eyes deceiving him, had his mind turned false?
Could this be only imagination? XVas he really at the fair-grounds? Why,
the great building was burning! It was as though he had torn himself from
sleep. Why had he not noticed it before? Lurid flames were shooting up
from the upper part of the great building, and the black smoke towered above
the doomed structure, like a great sentinel of destruction. For a half minute
Hadran sat in a dazed stupor. He could not comprehend, he could not realize
it. And then a fearful anxiety struck home with terrible force,-the picture,
the picture, "The Master Stroke!"
A sort of fierce madness suddenly gripped him and gave him power to act.
Leaping forward, he hurled himself, as a panther at its prey, toward the
entrance of the building. He felt the warm air rushing against his temples
ind forehead. He felt the cold sweat start up on his face and body. But he
must get "The Master Stroke." Through the doorway he saw that the hall
was still safe. He rushed to the door. "Locked," he groaned. It resisted
all efforts. Tmpelled by madness, he plunged his fists through the door-pane,
unmindful of cut. or gash, and lunging through, plunged into the hall and up
the long stairs to the judging-room. The air was hot and full of smoke. He
choked and the smoke got into his eyes. He stuck his handerchief into his
mouth, and groped madly onward. He must get the picture. He knew just
where it was. At last he reached the room and rushed to a corner of it. His
outstretched hand struck an easel. "That's Jurnef's-mine's next to it," he
exclaimed,-"it's safe." He seized it with one hand, holding the handker-
chief to his mouth with the other. His eyes burned like fire. The heat .was
intense. He must hurry or the heat would spoil the picture, and he was in
danger. He started for the door. As he did so he struck Jurnef's easel again.
His will burn," he thought, "I can do nothing anyway. lt will serve him
right." He rushed on, but somehow "The New Day", had become fixed in
his mind's eye. "It's too late now," he agonized. But it was as though
Iurnef were before him, pleading for his picture, "Save it!" He rushed
blindly down the stairs.
But the struggle held on. "If you would save it you must do it quick,"
he anguished. Should he? "I can't forget itf' be despaired at last, "I must
do it." In nervous haste, he set his picture at the bottom of the stairs, and
staggered back. He was almost done up. He reached the room, seized the
picture, and started back. He choked and gasped for air, but he kept on.
Once he stumbled and fell. But at last he reached the stairs. it was as
though hours had passed. He reached the lower hall and gained the entrance.
People were coming now. He motioned to one and laid down the picture,
then started back for his own. He must get that. But even as he reached the
door, a great crash resounded from above, and the hall before him was full
of light. The ceiling was broken through, and burning beams and black
smoke heaved in sight.
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But Hadran saw more. A burning stave whirred through the air like an
aimed dart. "My picture!" he gasped in a frenzy. He rushed toward it,
but he was only in time to pull out the stave and fling it away. lt was all
over now. One side of the painting was all gone. Yet he seized the picture
and made for the door. He reached the outside, but he saw and heard
nothing. All was blank. He kept on going, till he reached the country.
Then he lifted his arm as though he would look at his picture, but-why, it
was gone-he-had-lost it. He fell to the ground in a faint.
SK: ii: 23 iff :XI is 53 SX:
The following afternoon a. young man walked aimlessly through the fields.
lt was Jurnef. He could find no rest. They had found Hadran lying here-
abouts that very morning. He was in bed now. "I-Ie may not recover," an-
guished Jurnef. "And he did it for me." What should he do? His picture
meant little to him now. If he could only repay-only a little. He sat for a
long while, thinking distractedly.
At last he arose and walked on for a little. Then he stopped abruptly.
What he saw held him. Just a little ahead lay a ragged picture, upturned.
He picked it up. It was "The Master Stroke." The pain at his heart
quiekened. He gazed at the picture with seeing eyes. The picture of Had-
ran's parents was still intact. It fascinated him. "It is a master stroke,"
he cried. "But it's too late." He looked at it a long while, despairingly.
Then suddenly a light broke over his face. He turned, and quickly walked
avg ay- 8 if 1? 'K :Xi ll: If 'F I
Under his mother's care, Hadran recovered slowly. A month had passed.
Father and mother and son had borne the shock heavily. But though sadness
and grief often gripped Hadran when alone, he grew more cheerful. The
father had said very little. Hadran knew how much his heart had been on
One evening his father entered the room. "How are you, my son?" he
asked tenderly. "NVell, father," Hadran answered. The father entered the
next room and met the mother. "Jurnef is back againg saw him in town
today. Looking happy-must have won that prize," he added bitterly.
"Don 't father," chided the mother, gently. "it isn,t right to feel so."
Just then the door resounded with a knock. The father stepped up and
opened it. Jurnef entered. The three looked at him astonished. Bowing to
the parents, he went straight to the bedside. Holding out his hand, he said,
simply, "Hadran, will you forgive?" Hadran grasped the hand mechanically,
and looked him in the eye. He read there joy and yet sorrow, but he read
more-the true Jurnef. It went to his heart. "Yes," he answered.
Jurnef turned and left the room, but he returned immediately with some-
thing in his hand. At the foot of the bed he stopped, and holding up a pic-
ture, said, "The winner-of the great prize." Fora minute no one spoke.
Then Hadran broke out hoarsely, "The Master Stroke." "Yes, 'The Master
Strokef " Jurnef repeated, slowly. "But how?" Hadran's wide look ques-
tioned. Jurnef went on, "It's nothing. I found it, I Wanted to repay, and
the idea. came. So I cut off the damaged part, retouched the edge and re-
frained it, and entered the picture with mine. It did the rest."
Hadran looked at him hard. Then, leaning toward Jurnef, he said,
hoarsely, "Mine is the Master Stroke, but yours is The Master Touch." Jur-
nef smiled. "And all this is the herald of A New Dayf' he replied, simply.
THE MAN OF THE NTH POWER
E iWinning Oration in Northern lllinois Oratorieal Vontest
Ladies and gentlemen, we have not as yet begun to live. The mon-
strous waste of human life about us proves that we are aliens to the art of
living. Notwithstanding, it is true that within each man lie slumbering
infinite possibiltes, and unto us has been revealed the way to their realization.
We still face the inspiring challenge of the unfinished man-the man in the
making. We hear the call not for fewer men, but for more man-the call
for a full realization of the man within man.
Is one of our greatest educators correct, when he declares: "Man is the
only animal that does not know how to live?" Let us see whether the adap-
tation of the physical part of man justifies his statement. The efficiency expert,
Sheldon, finds the average man's physical efficiency to be only ten per cent.
Medical authority states that seventy per cent of our children are born
physically defective, that because of ignorance, perverted tastes and poverty,
fifteen per cent suffer from malnutrition, that tuberculosis sweeps away
annually one hundred and fifty thousand souls, more lives than the Civil War
destroyed, that constantly three million persons are seriously ill, and that
because of disobedience to established hygienic principles, annually one and
one-half million persons die at least fifteen years too young. These horrible
facts represent, only in part, the physical waste due to maladjustment.
But let us go to a higher plane, the mental. Here Prof. Judd, the head of
the Education Department of Chicago University, finds that the average man
uses only one-third of his brain cells. Sheldon declares: "The average
mental efficiency is only ten per cent." While we are doubling our normal
population, we multiply our insane by three and our feeble-minded by four.
Every year adds thirty thousand new eases of insanity to the thousands in
our asylums. Our last census found more insane in our asylums than it found
students in our colleges and universities. Add to these mental maladjust-
ments countless numbers, that daily, through worry, fear, anger, or depress-
ing moods, wastc their best energies. Add to these America's intellectual
underworld, composed of palinists, astrologers, spiritualists and quacks,
whose resorts of intellectual vice are as filthy an underworld as any red light
district, maiming mentally thousands, robbing them of the charm of life, and
driving them to the verge of despair and insanity. Add to these the ag-
nostics, whose keen intellects are to them "a. light that leads astray." Add
to these yet the dogmatic parasites who are afraid to think-afraid of
truth-cowards who starve, dwarf and paralyze their souls on the dead bones
and husks of the past. These facts indicate a reckless abuse of man's mental
However, we have been able barely to touch upon the physical and mental
maladjustments. Is it possible that these are paralleled on a still higher
plane, the moral? At the very outset, we think of one and one-half million
new convicts annually entering our prison doors. But what of the moral
adaptation of political cowards and infidels that betray our government into
the hands of vice, of those who mint dollars out of the delicate flesh, blood
and spirit of every fifth childg of those who, through criminal dissipation,
curse posterity with blindness, deformity and insanity? Wha.t of the moral
adaptation of our "press in the eyes of the worldgl' of our government spend-
ing more money to conserve its cattle than it does to conserve its children?
What of the moral adaptation of the shrewd villain who, according to Prof.
Ross, "from office chair presses the button of our social mechanism, and
picks a thousand pockets, poisons a thousand sick, pollutes a thousand minds,
lllllllllllIIIIllllIIIIllIIIIlllIIIlllllIIIIlllIIIllllIIIIIIlllIIIIllIIIlIllllllllllllllllllllllt THE 5PECT1iU11-1915 inIiinIIInIIiiimn1i1IIiiHII1l4IImnIi1nl.l1iil1l1iaillu.i1illuiliiiiilimieililil i
and imperils a thousand lives?" VVhat of the moral adaptation of leprous
social underworld threatening the future of our race, and of the villains who
place annually an army all unnumbered behind barred windows, to be robbed
of God's noblest gift to womanhood? Ladies and gentlemen, these hideous
facts are not from dark Africa, not from struggling Europe, nor are they an
exaggeration of the inhumanity of man. They are stern realities indicative of
grave moral maladjustments in America.
But there is yet a still higher plane of activity for man, namely, thc
spiritual. Destitute of constructive spiritual ideals, the spiritual capacities
of many remain undeveloped. Few attain that poise and serenity of character
which accompanies dominion within. Too few get away from the crowd,
away from the din and rush of life into its hush--into the deep silence-into
that solitude sublime, where the choir, invisible, that still, small, liberating
voice of truth is always heard, where the silver side of clouds is seen, and
the yearning soul delves into the infinities to hitch this life to a star that
will lift, illumine, transform and Christform.
Reflecting for a moment, we ask: 'Why this physical mutilationg why this
growing mental deformity, why this moral depravity, why this spiritual
poverty? Vtfhat does this monstrous accumulation of degeneracy, failure
and death mean?
Here is the answer: It is the penal verdict, rendered by the eternal, ever-
present divine tribunal-the human constitution. It is the great educator's
warning to those who are aliens to the art of living. It is the harvest of
our own sowing-the wages of sin.
But let us leave this dark picture, and get a glimpse of man's possibilities.
Man 's evolution reveals the truth that all parts of his four-fold being act in
unity-that each part in its strength or weakness, strengthens or weakens
his whole personality. Hence, a successful adaptation requires the symmetrical,
harmonious adjustment of the whole man, according to the divine plan. And
in making this adaptation, man 's possibilities are illimitable. For where is the
limit of his physical possibilities, when the physical is the basis of mental
moral and spiritual, when it furnishes the sensory equipment-those win-
dows of the soul, through which an infinite number and variety of impres-
sions may be gathered, or as a means of conquering the universe, when they
arc multiplied almost infinitely, with telescope, microscope, electricity or
steam. Who can fix the limit to man's physical possibilities, when the pre-
vention of little defects, such as cross-eyes, adcnoids or rickets in the youth
of today, will make him an immortal benefactor, instead of a. criminal outlaw
tomorrow? VVho can tix the limit to the possibilities of physical beauty,
virility and health, when doctors aiiirm that obedience to well-established
hygienic principles would prolong the average life at least fifteen years?
Surely, man 's physical possibilities are limitless, if he harmonizes his physical
being with the divine plan for the life illimitable.
But where is the limit of man's mental forces: when, through mental
control, he can gain that supreme kingship of self? VVhen the mind's rela-
tion to the body is so vital that healthy thoughts will vitalize and quicken
every energy of the human being-when man is what he thinks. How true
are the words of Milton: "Mind is its own place, and itself can make a
heaven of hell, a hell of heaven."
ln the quest for knowledge, the mental horizon can be extended infinitely.
Man can enter into conscious relationship with the divine mind, "the uni-
versal intelligencef' which science declares to pervade all nature. Emerson
says: "Man has access to the entire mind of the Creator. Man is a creator
in the finite." Ladies and gentlemen, man 's mental possibilities are limitless
if he harmonizes his mental forces with the divine plan for the life illimitable.
J .mm11I1I11111III11111II1luIIIlmIInlllllllnlillmmlllmllmuxzllllaam11:111111111111z11 THE 5P11jCTRU1X1-1915 1lillllliIlllililllllliiilliilllll.iIIllllIII.l1l,IlIIllIIIlH!!'llIIlIlIIIllllllllllllllln 1 1
Again, i11 tl1e ll101'2ll realm, the 111oral instinct gives direction to all other
instincts. Today, in our world-wide inter-relationship, the l'llOI'2ll span of
practically every life is unli111ited. Radiating out from each link ill the
human family are u1111u111bered, invisible ties, by which, through organic and
social heredity, countless l1l1H1l70I'S Illily be drawn upward Hlld forward. NVho
can fix the 1i111it of the moral Spilll of this bei11g in this day of cosmopolitan
life, when, in the words of Ross, "The water-main is my well, the trolley car
my carriage, the banker's safe Illy stocking, and tl1e policeman's billy my
fist. My own eyes illld nose and judgment defer to the inspector of foods,
drugs, gas, factories, or insurance companies." Surely, man's moral possi-
bilities are lill1ltll'SS today, if he harinonizes his ll10l'2ll adaptation with the
divine plan of the illi111itablc life.
Further, turning to 11li1I1,S spiritual capacities, are their possibilities not
as boundless as the universe itself? What can fathom that indefinable pull,
call it gravitation Godward, or call it aspiration? It portrays upon ca11vas
a11d ehisels i11 marble features, bespeaking beauty unseen by lllllllilll eye, Zlllfl
potentialities which grip and lift into the intinities the spirit of tl1is mortal.
Through the spiritual ideal, 111811 daily creates his OXYII destiny. It is the
111ai11spri11g of progress, the Cly11?tl1llC' forces lifting this "worm through all
spires of form," forward and upward, toward the ultimate goal-the perfect
man-the unattainable perfection of God, in a world without end.
What we have said thus far is summarized in Emerson's statement-
Hlllan is a God--in ruins." And tl1e art of life is to avoid the rni11s Ellltl realize
0110 's H1FiXllHUl11 divinity. A seemingly battling problem. Yet Hl2lll,,S evolution
reveals a divine plan inherent, changless and unvarying as the law of gravita-
tion. Violation of this pla11 means friction, waste and death: but harmony
with it means the symmetrical unfoldment of li111itless life. But how is the
il1dlVldl1Hl to harmonize his life with this plan?
IH1pI'OV9Cl social heredity offers the solution. Today, we know that the
tendency toward the illimitable life is i11bor11, but its realization depends
primarily upon 2111 improved social heredity of constructive illSi1ltl1tlOllS a11d
lofty ideals, to eduee the illi111itable ill 111311.
To be sure, eugenics can improve the plastic, physical and lll0lll'2ll founda-
tio11 1113011 which social heredity builds, but take the highest contribution
of which OI'g21I1lC heredity is capable, handicap it with the social heritage of
a ca1111ibal, and it will unfold into a cainiibalg or curse it with the social heri-
tage of a Juke's family, and you curse the world with a l'0,Q'll1ll'll'f of Juke
criminals, dependents Zilld prostitutes, or bequeath u11to it the social heri-
tage of the Edwards, and you bless the world with generations of intellectual,
moral a11d spiritual leaders, but bequeath u11to it the improved social heri-
tage of the illimitable man, a11d human evolution will attai11 u11to lllt'll of
the nth power.
Ladies a11d gentlemen, the lllilll ofthe 11tl1 power is 11ot the mere p1-oduet of
the dreainer. He is l1Ot the ideal of the bli11d, u111-easoning 0PilllliSlll, nor is
he beyond the possibilities of the superman within each ma11. He is simply
the natural, normal, full-orbed personality that man was designed to be.
He is the glorious f'0l1SUll1ll12lilOl1 of natnre's process, Ht'llllH'3C'illQ 11ot only New-
to11, but Shakespeareg not Ollly Boyle, but Raphael, 11ot Ollly Kant, but
Beethoveng 11ot Ollly Darwin, but Carlyle." He is the 0lllll0Clllllf'lll of that
supreme redemptive ideal, which was uniquely realized by the Man of Gal-
ilee, who rose above friction and waste, unfolded syinnietrically into a full-
orbed personality of the 11tl1 power, and thus gave the world the undying
vision of the divinity of all n1e11.
Ladies and gentlemen, the essential Christ, the Man of the Nth Power,
Sll1ll1ll9l'S withi11 you a11d me, and there waits to be awakened a11d to be
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2 134 2
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2 BoosTER DAY PARADE
2 PRIZE WINNERS. E
E 135 5
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Booster Day at North-VVestern College is one day in the year when every
man and every woman becomes a booster for some one department of the
sehool, and for the whole college in general. The program for the day is
completely changed from the daily routine, classes are dispensed with, and
fun reigns supreme. Faculty rule gives way to student. control.
Booster Day for 1914 was celebrated on May 29, beginning at 9:30, and
the remainder of the morning was given over to a rousing booster program.
The chapel was thronged with students and their friends, all of whom were
bubbling over with the boosting spirit.
The different departments and organizations of the college, and various
phases of social life, were represented by speakers with but one purpose in
view-to boost North-VVestern. The banner for the largest per cent of in-
crease in students was awarded to the North Dakota delegation, and the
"feed" for the largest increase in number was given to the lllinois students.
Dr. Seager announced that North-VVestern had been admitted as a member of
the North Central Association of Colleges.
At noon, the campus presented an interesting sight. The various board-
ing clubs were gathered in their respective ,groups on the campus, where their
lunches were served. After lunch, the different state organizations met for
their animal elections, and completed their preparations for the parade.
In spite of the threatening weather, the parade, as planned, began at
three o'clock, but was broken up on account of the heavy rain. This parade
consisted of floats and stunts, representing something typical of each state
from which North-VVestern has students. They were all exceptionally good
and greatly enjoyed. Prizes were awarded for the two best floats, Minnesota
receiving 'first prize and Michigan second.
A band eoneert was given on the campus during the early part of the
evening, and was followed by speeches, yells and songs for old North-
West,e1'11, by the students. The crowning feature of the day was a brilliant
display of fireworks, and we trust this will continue to be a part of the
program in the future.
The day was a decided success, everyone returning home with an aroused
enthusiasm, and a greater determination to boost our dear old Alma Mater.
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BoosTER DAY PARADE 3
E 137 5
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All hail to the Queen of the May! On Friday, May 22nd, 191-1, the
student body and friends gathered on the campus, to view the crowning of
the May Queen, with appropriate exercises. This has been made an annual
event by the Social Connnittee of the Y. W. C. A., and will be held each year
in the month of May. The queen is selected by a student election, but her
name is kept a secret until the evening of the erowningg only the three girls
tselected by the chairman ot the Y. NV. Social Committeej who counted the
ballots being acquainted with the outcome.
The exercises were to begin at six o'clock, the first event being the crown-
ing of the queen. She was heavily veiled and carried to the throne in a small
pony cart, beautifully decorated. Her attendants were the small girls of the
college, dressed in white, and the Senior girls, in their caps and gowns. The
queen's veils were then removed, and we saw our chosen queen, Miss Ena
Oertli. The crown was placed upon her head by little Miss Catherine Fink-
beiner, and the ceremony was completed.
Various drills were then given by the girls. The May-pole was Wound by
girls in white. This was a beautiful spectacle, because of the red ribbons
and white girls-the colors of North-Western. A Japanese drill was next,
given by girls dressed in Japanese kimonos, and carrying Japanese parasols.
The scene was like a bit ot fairyland, for no sooner had the Japanese girls
finished their drill than the Shepherdess girls appeared with their old-fash-
ioned Lady VVashington dresses and their shepherds' crooks. Then fol-
lowed the clown drill, which was extremely droll. The girls were arrayed
in clown suits, and executed their steps in true tumble-around fashion.
The last drill was ended just as darkness was coming on. The Y. W. girls
had prepared booths on the west side of the main building, where pop-corn,
ice creani cones and home made candy were sold, as long as the supply
The success of this event was due as much to the eo-operation of the boys.
as to the girls' efforts, and it is hoped that each coming year both will mani-
test the same interest and enthusiasm as was shown in this May Fete of 191-1.
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"Class Blowouts," Oh! Happy Memories
Oft come stealing to our hearts,
As we musing sit and ponder
O'er the happy, joysome larksg
Many times we left the classroom,
Theses, science, Profs and all,
Just to linger in some woodland
Where restraint and fetters fall.
Joyous freedom, glee and humor
Filled each care-free '15 breastg
Gone were all the books of wisdom,
Here was only joy and rest.
Now, I hear a deep voice saying,
"Pass the olives, if you pleasef'
I would like another sandwich,
"You're an awful great big tease.
Or a group of voices singing,
"Happy was the Miller Boy,"
As they trip around the circle,
Each heart overiilled with joy.
High the bonfire sparks are flying,
Casting weird and shadowy lights
While the wieners, hot and bursting,
Greatly add to the delights.
Who can say that these are pleasures,
Which the student shall dismiss,
Or that time thus spent is wasted
In unseemingly wanton bliss?
Youth should never lose its vigor,
Love of fun or sprightly play:
Therefore, often leave your studies,
Laugh and grow while life is May.
R. A. N., '15.
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2 APRIL 5
I 3-Schloerb mixes oxygen and hydrogen, getting second in H,O Oratorical Contest. E
- 4-State Y. M. C. A. Presidents' Conference. Dad Elliott dents us all for higher E
4 G--Trueblood reads Julius Caesar. Z
, 8-Booze triumphs. Town stays wet. E
- 9-Stuemphig celebrates wet victory by jumping into Y. M. tank. 2
11-Basketball Varsity wins A. A. F. championship. 5
-Pat discovers he can run the 440. Zowie! E
23-Yes, Lake Forest has a baseball team. S
24-North-Western iirst in Northern Illinois Oratorical. E
26-Prof. Himmel preaches: "When a man is saturated with tobacco juice, is he E
saved, or only pickled?" 35
1-Dual debate victory over Carroll. 5
4-Ask Schloerb why he ran to breakfast this morning. 5
5-Rev. Jordan comes to shepherd this flock. 2
6-4Kluck pitches us to victory over Armour. E
9-Englebart gets into wrong house. Why, Ezra! E-
11-Morg's hair tonic guarantee expires and nothing in sight yet. E
-Uncle Tom's Caboose in town. Everybody went for-sociology, of course. 2
19-Trustees here. New system adopted for financing athletics. 5
--May Fete falls to Ena Oertli. E
25-Mabel Platz and Millard Pohly winners in Heatherton Contest. E
-Booster Day! Great parade, then rain reigned, but the band concerted to E
make the fire work. 5
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- 1-A fool there was, were you? i
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1-Wisconsin blew out, but came back into town long after curfew.
3-Juniors victors over the Frash racket wielders.
8-Seminary curtain falls, knocking seventeen preachers out-into life.
9-Sophs plunged into whitewash tank by the Freshies in baseball, lflwtb.
11-Seniors "play" a little in Nichols Hall.
12-Off for Geneva.
18-Commencement! Shailer Matthews. t'Good-bye, Sweet Day." "And the dear
friends have to part."
15-Back again! Some Freshman Class.
16-Light amusement for everybody. Torches and bonfire.
17-A real "class day."
154-"Deer" social, but they couldn't exclude our "gym."
21-Coach Osborne gets the squad to tear up the dust.
25-Term social. The "little ones" wear eloquent ties. Other "ties" are also
28-vVerbie studies "Es"-tronomy.
30-Ed Anton makes date for Junior-Senior Banquet.
1 5 S
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2 CALENDAR 2
E OCTOBER 2
E 2-Literary Societies give initial programs. 2
E 3-Football! Aurora College defeated, 44-6. 2
E 8-Class scrap a draw. Much hair being drawn from Caughel1's head. E
5 -Dr. Headland lectures on missions. 2
E 24-Referee gives Beloit a game. E
E 27-"Get Carroll" spirit begins to brew. Viel a victim. 5
5 31-But we didn't. Nothing but silence, and not much of that.
Z NOVEMBER 3
E 5-Pat's jaw broken. 2
I G-Elias Day. "Lecture an hour and a half long, yet it takes a Day to give it." E
E 7-De Kalb 10, Academy 0. Wabash 17, Varsity 7. 2
2 14-Russian Company concert: mostly violinist, though. Q
5 16-Dr. Heinmiller opens week of prayer. 5
5 21-Bricks Oberhelman plays wonderful game against Lombard. 5
5 25-Glee Club starts on Thanksgiving tour. 2
E 30-Philo generous with ice cream. 5
2 159 3
. , 4.-.-... - -.,f .V - ,-- Y-a
' 5-The distant rumble against Sophs is heard in the camp of '18. E
- 10-Wheaton walloped, 94-0. Capt. Krug breaks shoulder. 3
Z 16-Greatest send-off ever given to a North-Western team. Real college spirit. S
- Monmouth. 2
: 19-Jesus of Nazareth walks among us. 3
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2 1+Bishop Hughes, "that boy."
2 4-Junior-Senior Banquet. 'tEvery one beams, even the ceiling."
5-Soph boys display a "pious" spirit toward Freshies.
11-Philo 2, Clio 1.
12-Armour slips one over in basketball, 19-17.
15-It takes Chicago U. five extra minutes to defeat us in basketball, 19-17.
18-Hope College trounced. Homeward bound.
19-Milford Faust-In Memoriam.
5--Prof. Cooper gone. Prof. Hollopeter succeeds him.
S-Varsity evens up with Lombard, 67-14.
13-Prof. Blanchard gives "the Doctor in spite of himself."
15-Shannon in chapel. The single standard.
21-Philo Freshies glisten.
22-Ripon makes one field goal, 51-4.
25-Clio '18 present play in chapel.
28-Societies honor their debaters.
30-College entertains high school tournament.
E 6-Ralph Parlette: The most humorous seriousness heard here in a long while. Q
Q time to give toast. Q
5 29-"Strongheart" by Miss Stahl: Don't make "light" of it. "Now, ain't dat so?" Q
lgiiilillllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIHIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllilillIIIHHIIIHIIliillllllllllllHIIIIHHIII -1 9 1 5 IIIIHIIIIIHIliIIHl!IIIII!lIIIIHlIIIHilllillllIlillHIIIIIINIililllllilllIlllllllllllilllIIINIIIIIHQE
Q FEBRUARY Q
5 3-The sign of the Cross by Mrs. Wiiimer. Z
I 5-Basketball Varsity invades Michigan. Q
Q 6-Aggies downed in Lansing, 29-17. Q
2 11-Fifth consecutive defeat handed Michigan Aggies. Q
- 15-Philosophy dreamers disturbed by match explosive. Q
Q 19-"Hungry People," and it took Long to give it. Q
5 20-Gussie, prohi prex, topples up Van Buren Street, falling in Pacific Garden Q
Q 26-Good-formality? Johnny Schmoker. Q
Q 27-Sweetest revenge of the year: Carroll 16, Varsity 28. Q
f MARCH Q
I 1-Ladies' Glee Club Concert. Q
Q 11-Seniors win championship over Freshies. Sophs present victors with a. bouquet. E
E 12-Banquet by Seventeen. Pohly addresses Eighteen at Wheaton, returning in Q
E 13-Academy whips Evanston debaters. Q
Q 14-Soph's boys desecrate Sabbath by hiking to Lisle. Q
5 20-Flag on Lisle schoolhouse at half mast. Schieb's birthday. Q
2 30-Men's Glee Club give splendid gratus program. Q
5 31-Kuhlman and Uchida victors in lnterclass Oratorical. Q
Mission, where "he comes to himself." Q
E 25-Varsity barn dances around Monmouth, 33-14. Q
5-Freshmen put it over Sophs in debate. E
22-Pohly wins prohibition talkfest. Q
E NVo'vv spout tho tirnv, enjoyed it, Too, 2
5 Who gave a hm-lping hand, E
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E A TOAST E
3 To thoso who paved tho way, 5
E To those whom '15 might concern,
E High honor do we pav. E
E To iuothc-rs, fathors, frioiids and all E
3 Dovs 1915 drink, while fall 5
2 Tho shade-S o'0i' "Colligo Land." E
.mffffffff-1 f A ' ' To those who sent us here to loam, E
- And how while gazing' back 5
2 W0 soo how much we owe to you, 5
E How much rogarcl wo lack. 2
Special Prices Given Have made nearly every
to NNV. C.StudentS photo in this Spectrum
has. I-I. Koretke
T 196 College
Post Office Building NAPERYILLE, ILL.
32 Xlkrsliington St. Ciliirargo Phone 441
PATTERSON Zi: THOIYIPSON - Proprietors
1 -r S 33.00 first hour
HJR HIRI1' ,I E200 every hour following
.-Xlvin Scott john VV. Egerniann
Res. Phone 107-J Res. Phone 150-VV
julian A. Royce
Res. Phone X7--I
Scott, Egermann X Royce
fllflfICE AT T6 VV.-XSHINGTON sr
Clliczigo Phone 46-I
Interstate Phone sh NZIIDCFYIIIQ, III.
fapital 350,000.00 Surplus 325,000.00
N. VV. C. Alumnus
C H I C AG O
.X. K. HENNING, Local Agent
Dr. E. Grant Simpson
Office and Residence:
22 E. jellerson Avenue
Hillegas Hardware Co.
H ARDVVA RE
Everytlzizzg tha! will interest the Student
VVe sell Gasoline and Kerosene, Sell and Rent
Stoves and Store them. Vile do all kinds of
tine repairing. Headquarters for Skates. Skates
uround, hard or soft.
CALL AND SEE US
-L, 6 and 8 XVater St. Both Phones
High Grade Chocolates
Purest lee fream
Most Delicious Soda lYater
LEG. V. KREGERS
Eastman K odak Supplies
Yisit Naperville's Most l'p-to-date
lee fream Parlor
76 XYASH l NCTON STREET
THOS. GREEN, Prop.
MEALS and LUNCHEONS
Served at All Hours
.S'1lrzd1c'if'l16s for SflHllCI1fS
Both Phones 17 JEFFERSON AVE.
Tlzink of Them Together
Chas. E. Heydon
Tbe Baker and Grocer
Wm. C. Hiltenbr and
Chicago Phone lil-R Inter State Phone '44
Thcre's a Plate on for You at
Fox Strer-t at LaSalle .X ll R 0 R .X
Quality - Cleanliness - Dispatch
EAST OF DEPOT
A visit to our Store and Ice Cream
Parlor will please us and satisfy you
Mrs.W. E. Becker
.M1'Il1'1zer and Desfgzzel'
at Reasonable Prices
.Ill E. JEFFERSON AVENUE
Telephone Chicago -ISR Interstate 33
Ask! Belieyel Acceptl
Ask what other students have done re-
presenting our House, Believe that
there always is a warm spot in our heart
for N. VV. C. students. Accept one of
our lucrative positions either as lecturer,
traveling representative or salesman.
XVrite or call at our office. Books and
liilxles to ministers and students at
ul. I.. NICHOLS X CO., Naperville, Ill.
E do not claim to be the only
merchants in Naperville, but
our store is recognized, we are
pleased to say, as the leading one in
this city and rightly so. Do not forget
this when in need of reliable merchan-
dise at correct prices. Our stock of
foods and merchandise is as a rule com-
plete, and we bend every effort to give
the trade splendid values. Our -I2 years'
business experience gives us a prestige
in buying over our competitors, the
benefit of which we never fail to share
with our customers. Try us and see.
Slick 81 Kochly
FRESH and SMOKED MEATS
Poultry, Fish, Oysters in Season
Chicago Phone 218 117 New York Street
Interstate SS AURORA, ILL.
Chicago Phone 31 Inter-State Phone 291
Cut Rate Meat Jllarket
11-I MAIN STREET
SU Markets in 5 States. Packing House, Peoria.
Ill. Main Ofiices, Chicago and Cleveland, Ohio
. . , , Out-of-town flower buyers should remember
Flon Crt flor dnb that an established business, as ours, is in every
OCCZISIOIT way prepared to meet the wants of all purchasers
BR,-XNCII STORE. DES MOINES, IOVVA
Elm :Alpha 'floral Company
Vl'e handle daily a large stock of Choieest fresh flowers in complete variety
Artistic and original arrangements a leading specially
Corsages Our Specialty
S C I 15"6
Mail, Phone, Telegram Orders Given Prompt Attention
146-23. VVABASH AVENUE
COR. ADAMS ST.
The Ideal Students' Lamp
LTRA-VIOLET RAYS with their
short wave-length irritate and dis-
turb the sight. One finds, therefore,
that lamps giving alight of longer wave-
length, are much more comfortable for
give a restful, amber-colored light that
enables one to work by it without
fatigue or eyestrain.
It is the right light
Western United G as
and Electric CompaDY
F.E. ROBINSON, District Manager
ollege Book Store
OUR PRICES ARE ALVVAYS RIGHT
F. W. IIMBREIT, lllanager
How ls X' our Health?
Good health is the sf-cret to success.
Do you have perfect control of your
llllllll a11d body? If not, consult DR.
R. BAVTSCII. He can soon tell hy
the condition of your nerves under what
difficulties you are laboring. Pains,
aches, or chronic ailments need not
cause discourageinent. He has helped
many, after all other 1nea11sl1avefa1led.
He uses only the best of all drugless
systems, s11ch as Neuropathy, Osteo-
pathy, Cliiropractic and Naturopathy.
Tl1is makes hiin an lirleflii' D1'zcglf'x,y
1'hyxi1'i41r1 and Dr. ul' I'hy.sinlugim!
' , Any athlete receiving
.mtl-1dent5i injury to the spinal
column, or a sprain or strain, have it
corrected before too late.
Special rates given to
DR. R. BAUTSCH
156 Front Street
Tuesdays and Fridays - 12100 to 8:00 P. M.
. J. Beidelman
Successor to Frederick Long
Furniture and Undertaking
Rugs, Linoleum, Carpets, Pianos
Sewing Machines and Phonographs
Bookcases and Desks
PICTURE FRAMING A SPECIALTY
Special Prices to Students
ff' ' '..!:.g'-my "--"" ',5,'f.L1'
1-if -'gi' Ze?
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YOI' ARE ALVVAYS XVELCOBIIQ
XVholesale and Retail
Delicious Ice Cream
and Fresh Candy
Both Phones Z5 jefferson Aye.
VVe would be glad to serve
Students who desire their
photo work done
31 1 .
x 1 ' 1
THE XVALINGER COMPANY
POXVERS BLDG., 37 SO. XVABASH AVE.
TELEPHONE CENTRAL 1070
"" YUM' ands
X 4 ,
t X A L 9 AI 1 of
XR X, if ' IW lm' if
A -gm llifffulfl f ,
. Regular W For Sale at
it Safety and if jill 'Qi the Best Stores
se1f-Fi11ing Types Wifi ' Everywhere
, ff,.iiifi,i,.!, fl?,,5,, I 7 g
L. E. Waterman Company 173 Broadway, N. Y.
VV. VV. WICKEL
Always a complete line of Fresh Drugs,
Druggist Sundries, Books, Stationery,
Tablets and Inks carried in stock.
Students will find it to their
advantage to call on us,
see our goods and get
YOU ARE ALNVAYS XVELCOME
Randolph 4444 9 A, M. to 12:50 P, NI.
DR. R. H. GOOD
Practice limited to Eye. Ear, Nose and Throat
including Head and Neck
Marshall Field Annex Bldg.
Z5 E. NVashington St.
ALBANY, N. Y.
- Official Markers ol'
.- Caps, Gownh
, and Hoods
I i To American Uuiver-I
e A, ties from the Atlantic
-A ' ' f' ' " " to the Pacitic
Class Contracts a Specialty
A. D. MILLER
Successor to N. J. XVagncr
ids of XVatch and jewelry Re
lYhen in need of anything' in
the above line, call up, leave
your order, and receive the
best of service, honest treat-
ment, and the highest grade
H. H. ZAININGER
Finest and Best of Bakery Goods
on Hand and Made to Order
Chicago Phone 222 VVASHINGTON ST.
Try the New Vulcan By-Product
Students and Teachers, Come and See Me
G. J. KELLER
Yards. Center St.. Near Depot Both Phones
Chi. Phone 321 Cor. Main and High Sts.
The Variety Store
Stamped Linens for Fancy VK'ork
34 Main Str et XAPERYILLE
Harry C. Rassweiler
FIRE, LIFE, TORNADO and
VVe have a "dandy" Accident and Health
P l' f.
We have written up thousands of dollars of
insurance for N. VV. C. students and faculty.
Also good Life and Endowment Policies at
Office at 60 Brainard Street
T. J.Ste1Cfes 85 Co.
PL U M BI NG
.STEAM AND GAS FITTING
182 Center Street Naperville, Ill.
MILK and CREAM
Special Rates to Clubs
B. W. H U G H E S
The Szfudenis' .Milk Man
76 E. Madison
Not at S4 E. Monroe where
Remembrr New Address
Shannon Sporting Goods
76 E. Madison
Near Michigan Avenue
DR. THOS. WHITE
86 Washington Street
TIME BY APPOINTMENT
M I L K M A N
Sells Pasteurized Milk and Cream
You will be safe in securing the
Puffs! at the Cheaper! Prire
MILK AT ALI. HOURS
H. C. Williams
THE CANDY MAN
All Kinds of Frozen Dainties
is JEFFERsoN AVE.
Agent for the VVell Known
is II E?
Y! I ,I in'
- I llllllliiilllllil
'jp Ke, to we QL. ,7os.1f..:.L 4- VV
jk ,i r is
Carpets, Rugs, Linoleums
Both Phones NAPERVILLE, ILL.
Mrs. Anna B. Kreger
STAPLE and FANCY
G RO C E R I E S
Cliicage Phone 191 I. S. Phone 69
Sell Us BOO KS
You no longer need-and
buy books at cut prices,
both new and second hand
C. M. Barnes-Wilcox Co.
323 So. Wfabash Ave.
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WHERE THE 1915 SPECTRUM WAS PRINTED
Service, Gentlemen-not mere mechanical operations
You may come to us with full confidence that you can obtain
the best obtainable in all that means advertising reproduction
XfVe have retained the best Advertising Counsellor procurable-
the best Engravers obtainable-the best machinery extant for
Type making and Printing and have all this efficient equipment
under one roof and under one principle, always at your service
GOOD PRIN'1TINGf AT HONEST' PRICES
51-ERN' Printing 81 Lithographing Co., Racine,Wis.
G U D F R E Y
The Young IVIen,s
Is in business to serve
A rf' You Il iIIe211ln'r.'
'I'IIIi PLACE FUR IfEI.I.UVVSIIII'
john A. Hertel. '92 N. VV. C., Pres.
H. II. Strublcr, '06 N. XV. C.. Vice-Pres.
A. VV. Dewar. Seoy.
John A. Heftel
Phone Monroe 3492 ll-17 S. Desplaines St.
C H ICAK GO
OFFICES: Boston, Toronto, Chicago
PUBLISHERS and BOOK SELLERS
For Students and Teachers
Salary guaranteed 33,00 per day, Based on
Highest Commission Including Course
in Sfienlifie Salesmanxhip.
Average Daily Earnings for over 2000
XVrite for our 'hilnlzing Good" and he convinced
R. N. GIYLER - Publfxlzer
CATALOG and Joie
60 Xifashington Street
I. S. Phone 24 Chi. Phone 17
Office Phones: Residence Phones:
Interst. 67 Chi. 35-R luterst. 67 Lhi. 35-M
Arthur R. Beidelman
No. I0 XV,-XSIIINGTON STREET
State Licensed Enibalmer, No. 3240
Undertaking in all its branches
Fine Funeral Furnishings
Auto Hearse Servlee if Desired
Granite Monuments and Headstones
The Eternal Cement Burial Vaults
Minimum of Cost
Holden Rule Service and Colden Rule Prices
CALLS ANSWERED DAY OR NIGHT
Chas. Rippberger Sam T. Peterson
VValter C. Rippberger
Chas. Rippberger Co.
LOANS - INVESTMENTS
VYorls: neatly done while
Real Estate and
Choice Yaeant and Improved City
Also well located Farms
Money Loaned on Good Real Estate
Seeurity on both Farm and
No. 4 Home Bank Building
Both Phones 33
The Kinney Company
Class Pins and
iw- v SN
PROVIDENCE, RHODE ISLAND
General M erclzanty
Q S2535 --w:ff4pfq?b5'6fZj
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1 . 2
OUR LARGE STUDENT TRADE MEANS
THAT VVE ARE GIVING SATISFACTION
Enck 81 Drendle
HARD and SGFT CGAL
FEED. OATS. HAY AND STRAIN'
jackson and XYebstcr Street
LI ago Phone 153-II I. S PI
STRICTLY FRESI-I COVNTRY MILK
132 Mille Street I, S, Plums: 32-Il
WHEN IN Mlwlu
All Kinds of Refreshments
amd Home Made
Nu. SU SUVTH BRUADXYAY
Banquets - Dinners - Luncheons
College Banquets Our Specialty
irst Evangelical Gfburcb
MRS. CUULTRAP, President
5 . , ,I 4 . .T .-5 4,3 kings? .W
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De F. HARTER
Knowing How to
Make Good Clothes
Atliat is my reputation.
Honest value, skillful cut-
ting and designing insure
your getting perfect satis-
Strictly Custom Tailored
Suit .....,....... 323.50 and up
Suits made to
measure ......i... 315.00 and up
Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing
expertly perfornietl at
C. E. ROSEN AU
09 XVASHINGTON STREET
Opposite City Library
G. C. Kirchgasser
H The Bokil'
Fancy Groceries and .
CANDIES, FRUITS, ICE CREAM, SXYEE'I'MEA'l'S
Visit our Ice Cream and Lunch Parlor.
Class Suppers and Luncheons a Specialty.
Cor. North ancl Center Sts.
NLY the wise thorough-
ly investigate be fo re
buying Life Insurance. VVe
sell New York Life and Pa-
cific Mutual Accident. All
our coverage is strictly first-
class in Life, Health, Acci-
dent, Liability, Fire, Light-
ning and Tornado.
Ask us about farm or
45 IN-'ashington Street
For Strictly Home Maile Bakery floorls
Cin to flu'
-L1 JEFF. AVE. Both Phone-
J. R. Falkenstein
XVholesale Grower of
Cut Flofwefs ana'
Uur Specialty: Carnations, Sweet Peas
The freshest stock :mtl best quality for lowest
prices. Give us xi trial anrl be convincefl.
N. XYasliin:ton St NAPERYILLE. ILL
julian M, Dieter Erlw. j. Getz ' 2,1 " 4 b I
' - Pennant
DIETER 81 U , Company
PLUMBING, HEATING '
ELECTRIC VVIRINC S
-1- f M ,,
Age-,115 fgy F' 61i-I0 Cottage
Peek-Williaiiison Under-feetl If Grove Ave'
Boilers and Furnaces CHICAGO
S JEFFERSON AVENUE
Cliiuago Phone No, ISAIVV Inter-State No. SS
North Western College Depository
First National Bank
Capital and Surplus - S100,000.0tl
lfrnncis Granger, Pres.
Ezra E. Miller, '96, Vice-Pres.
XVnlter M. Givler, Cashier
Elbert H. Kailer, Asst. Cashier
Edward L. Steck, Asst. Cashier
t LllYlll Stuck
L , A. Schmidt
Ezra E. Miller, N. YV. C. '06
Irving Goo1lrich,N.VV. C. 'Xl
F. A. Kendall
B. C. Beckman
Pennants, Pillows, Banners
Sold Exclusively by
NORTH XNESTERN COLLEGE
The BIGGEST and BEST in
CITY. The place for Students
to get "FAT." All grades of
MEAT, Pickles, and Olives.
MR. F. l.. TYLER, Prep.
32 Main Street
Chi. Phone 152-R I. S. 70
ual1ty A ua 1ty ates
'lhe same exceptional Qlull lq l 8 J College plate-.
dlsplaved ln I 8 0 Colle-0 are carefully ro etched that
art work and cle'-.ngnlng ae ns mln thew punt betten tlnm
appeale 1n then hlgh 21 axle of els llux ale also de IW
commercial book ened on tnme
Slullecl Artxsans Day ancl Nlght Servlce
JAHN 5 CLLIER ENGRAVING Co
Atlanta Davenport Des MOINES lVl1nneapol1s Soutlw Bend
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What Maker VV. C. Bomberger 81 Co 's
Batavia Line of Food Products so Good?
.-Xlisolutely pure, wholesome and highest grade.
The only store where you can get them. XYe
strive to give you good service and courteous
treatment with the fullest line of groceries and
china ware in Naperville.
52 XX ashmgtou Street NAPERYILI E
A Word of Appreciation
1621 lHE Buszizess Mczzzczger wishes to ex-
i press his siizceresf c1pp1'ecz'a1'1'02z to all
ly those who have made this volume
a success. The pizofogrtzplzel' took the pfcizzres,
the FZIgl'lli'6'l'S half-iozzed them, the prz'1Lz'ers full-
fonezz' them, and the lZdi'Cl'fZ.S6l'S helped to make
the book a 1'ec1Iz'fy. Wle recognize these facts
and are glad for the eo-operation of all Con-
cerned. Therefore we say, UTHANK YOU"
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