North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL)

 - Class of 1919

Page 1 of 214

 

North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 214 of the 1919 volume:

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I hr - ., n - ' I ,, , -. IV Im ' .. I , I. .... .I I pi' N ' I ' . I.- - I lf IMI.. 4' ' 'QV . :I 'V'..II -- I ' , - 17 V ' V X V I . I S I I . V ' V. 'V V ' A - 1 I .' , III' . III .I . I . ' ' ' ' 1 V'. V' . ' " S , V... 'Q-P-"4 .1 .1 . V " ' ' ' ' In - 4' 1- . I V. - I I. .5-'V' . . " I ' II - V 1:-V -Vw, , -I I . V ,-IVII.-qwg , V 4. 5 V .4 .-V V- V .., ' I V - ' I., .. II I I I I I .. I - X I .T , I - I .I , . I I,.I.I I ...T . 1,. I I I .. II ' AV I V. I ,I ., II III -' , qw' -V I "fi V . 4. A., " 5' RV .D - . I 'r".l,, I 1 'II -' - 'Q :. ' 0 " L"V-I - , --. .VIII I -'Ir' ' . , . 'Ig I . I, . .JL .' -- ' ' . - V I 2- 2, V . L , I V V I I4 IYGIIIIIE 5 , ' Ifvig ' nj ' . : I . , ,. ', M V V -o ,I-.'.Ii,i.-...IV V I .. I I . . ,,-mf 'J THQ? H939 M SPECTRUM M YearfBook published by the Senior Cjrass o Iiorthfwest' ern Colle E. Vo1.X. 6 -'likewise be- ingf, A Chron' icle cf our part in the Great War. We Ubraw County Pu eet Men 900 NN ebskex SU PO Box 227 O Forwlaqne, KN MBOX-2270 QQERN KT' P bl Sh d .J-WCG?-'LHXI12E?f 5' C5 ' F I CQ 4, - my . 53 of 'X Foreword We present this volume of "The Spectrum" to the sons and daughters of North- Western College, and to her many friends, with the hope that it may serve to keep fresh in memory the service that was rendered by our Alma Mater in the Great War. Guts has been a college that was born in war time, in the days of the Civil War. In the great world crisis she steadfastly upheld the great principles of democracy. It has been our aim to make a permanent record of her service. How well we have accom- plished our task may be found in the pages that follow. If this book serves in any degree, to keep alive a devotion to the cause of a striving and progressing humanity, then its mission is fulfilled. For whatever we might say will not be remembered but the service of the sons and daughters of our Alma Mater shall live forever. Let us then strive forward in that spirit, impelled always by the motive that actuated them to offer themselves to America and to the VVorld. Fage 5 BOOK BOOK BOOK BOOK BOO-K BOOK Page 6 I. II III IV V VI. Table of Contents ADMINISTRATION. NORTH-WESTERN IN THE WAR DEPARTMENTS. STUDENT GOVERNMENT. ATHLETICS. SHELL SHOCKS. ADMINISTRATION BUILDING Book I Administration n'11'-'- 1 ' .D . 'X.lXXXX , . -xvH- I 'El'-4 X. XXX X X. .X. X X fit '.gN:-1.-'.X if -N, XX Xa. , f X :mfg b " " 3.5 L- ,XX -.X .A.XXXXX -IIXXXJXXXXX 7 ffl. - E. .X 0 :WY . " v Q Y' Q' x In . . .X.. , X. X ' XX X n .. ' 1 . X. is T -Webb! N4 . X 'X , . " -1. s.'fz I Q ' X-X Q' '.1 ff -N G' ' Pbw-X f' ,: -.9 E'-'l. S- XX . .Q I ' .X ' ' 1' . ,X,XzX' 1 - -X , XX, X,-551113. f' .v ..bf'5-XXg,g .X A , . . ' X. 2 f ' ' " . .-1 . ,nu ',X,-X.. - X ' X ', QXXXXXG, ,. ,XXXX. '4-rf' 4212 'M' xf 4 - x--t f1X4,.u.." :.'- -r --.,. X K..." : ,Q,'j"?f,'1' -' wfxw . '- , Tig 'X-..-1. -4. 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XML, ,',j1fX'X3t' X,'. .X ., . ,'. f X " -K-4: ', ' I. -- ,'-. ,HL '- ., 'F J,-X '. 1 gf. Xgf., - - X XX. XX, XX. X 11,fj+gX2X . . - . '- - '. sau,A,..fv--. " , H ' .. ' vs' ., 'u1'.,,.,f--- W 'f' w 1. 1- l .g.X.v.Q.Xs.-4,-. X ,, . . .. ,LA ' ' .5X... -,..fXXt :.X,,Xi,XX1: X .Xfbyru X .X LX54,.XiXji -.f,1.,1f ,X!:iX.eHEe,iXXXXQf: ' " X-Tujl' - I r '5 ' -"g'Hi5fIXi..- .' Q - - 5 7 ..?4,',. ' 5'1" 4 . A - v vw... . ": . gf 1 X- ' 1,:,'- .X . ' .' ' , : F' I X ' ' fm. , 1 ..-1 K sf 4-,.- ZX., , . 1 .' L' .l HX :"9.', .-,.gnL' ,. , . L.. v.2S:'f17?. fl '- 1,x . ' V3-X, Que. ., 'Q2 ' '7 'ffff-'wt' X ai ., n,g '."'9-E' 5 1 il i1 ' , i:'f img' Q 311' wi: ' ,ww X -3., X . 3 491' ur 1 A LJ' ruwy .ami w I .5 ,,. W 'K ,gm 'vfijgqi-154.-4" ' I 1 vs? r V An .V- f 4-u, 1 y I Q. 4 -f fugfui, 6 1 x s BISHOP G. HEINMILLER, D.D. President of the Board of Trustees Page 7 Board of Trustees of North College BISHOP G. HEINMILLER, President . WILLIAM GROTE, Vice-President . REV REV REV REV REV REV REV REV REV. REV REV REV REV E. M. SPRENG, Secretary J. G. SCHWAB . . C. SCHNEIDER . E. W. PRAETORIUS . . G. P. CAVVELTI . J. R. NIERGARTH . . S. M. HAUCH . H. P. IVIERLE . . C. L. SORG . J. G. ZIEGLER . . H. PIPER . . M. SCHOENLEBEN . . G. E. BOHNER . DR. A. GoLDsPoHN . J. C. BREITHAUPT E. G. EBERHARDT . . A. QUILLING . F. W. RAMSEY . . C. F. ALSTADT . Page 8 Western Ex-Oflicio Elgin, Illinois Ohio Conference Illinois Conference Wisconsin Conference Indiana Conference Iowa Conference Michigan Conference Canada Conference New York Conference Kansas Conference Erie Conference Nebraska Conference lVIinnesota Conference Dakota Conference Chicago, Illinois Kitchener, Ontario Indianapolis, Indiana Menomonie, Wisconsin Cleveland, Ohio . Waterloo, Iowa PRESIDENT EDWARD EVERETT RALL, Ph.D. Page 9 Faculty EDWARD EVERETT RALL, B.A., Ph.D., President and Professor of Education. GEORGE JOHN KIRN, A.M., Ph.D., D.D., Dean and Professor of Philosophy and Psychology. HENRY COWLES SMITH, A.M., Professor of Latin. MARION E. NONNAMAKER, B.D., A.M., Secretary and Professor of Chemistry. THOMAS FINKBEINER, B.D., A.lVI., Registrar and Professor of German. MCKENDREE W. COULTRAP, A.M., Professor of Mathematics. CHAS. B. BOWMAN, B.D., A.lVI., Professor of Social Science. CHESTER ATTIG, A.B., Professor of History and Principal of Academy. MISS CLARA BLECK, lVI.A., Dean of Women and Professor of French. HAROLD E. WHITE, B.A., Professor of English. ' A GUY EUGENE OLIVER, B.A., Professor of Public Speaking. EDWARD E. DOMM, B.A., B.D., Professor of Biblical Literature. MISS JANET IYIACDONALD, B.A., Ph.D., Professor of Latin and Greek. MISS PEARL MCCOY, M.A., Acting Professor of Biology. MISS ELIZABETH TRIMMINGHAM, B.S., Professor of Home Economics. EDGAR A. JARMAN, First Lieutenant, Inf., U. S. Army, Professor of Military Science and Tactics. EDWARD N. HIMMEL, B.S., Professor of Physics and Associate Professor of Science in Academy. MISS MARY S. BUCKS, M.L., Associate Professor of English in Academy. MISS KATHERINE SCHULZ, B.A., Instructor in Mathematics and Science in Academy. A. C. GEGENHEIMER, Principal of School of Commerce. J. FRANCIS MAGUIRE, Director of School of Music. LOUIS H. CONDY, Director of Band and Instructor in Brass Instruments. THOMAS REMINGTON, Instructor in Voice. Miss LAURA SEXTON, Instructor in Violin. MRS. HELEN HAWLEY WILLIAMSON, Instructor in Art. FRED R. KLUCKHOHN, B.S., Director of Athletics. MISS FRANCES T. BROWN, Director of Athletics for Women, Fall Term. MISS VERNA MEDENWALD, Director of Athletics for Women, Winter Term. MISS ELISE NE'LSON, Director of Athletics for Women, Spring Term. OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION F. W. UMBREIT, Treasurer. MRS. EDITH M. RYTHER, Librarian. OSCAR L. EBY, Assistant Treasurer. MISS EDNA BERGER, Assistant, Treasurerfs Office. Page 10 FACULTY ..- 9 f Q GEORGE JOHN KIRN, CLARA BLRCK, A.M. THOMAS FINKBEINER, IHARION E. NONNA- A.M., Ph.D., D.D. Dean of Women HD.. A.M. MAKER, B.D., A.M. Dean Registrar Secretary of the Faculty Page Z1 FACULTY i if , 25, , ,Kwik JJ f NICIQENDREE VV. COULTRAP, JANET MACDONALD, Ph.D. HENRY COVVLES SMITH A.M A.M. HAROLD E. WHITE, B.A, PEARL MCCOY, A.M. CHARLES B. BOWMAN B.D., A.M. Page I2 FACULTY A Agri f' -E7 f fl Tx .. . , ,fr A150 dx 2,9 n 0 ' K .f GUY EUGENE OLIVER, B.A. ELIZABETH TRIMMINGHAM, EDGAR A. JARMAN, B.S. lst Lieutenant, Infantry, ' U. S. Army AUGUST CHARLES MIARY S. BUCKS, M.L. CHESTER J. ATTIG, A.B. GEGENHEIMER Page I3 FACULTY EDWARD E. DOMM, KATHRYN SCHULTZ, B.A. EDWARD N. HIMMEL, B.S B.A., B.D. i . - f W- ., O Xl'----WN ,L - - ' ' ff" Wx ,f , X . V R Nw? D- R X I - 1 3 , .-Hn -QP N 1 , Y 3 A X r' Page LOUIS CONDY LAURA SEXTON J. FRANCIS MAGUIRE 14 FACULTY G. B. KIMMEL, B.A., D.D. S. J. GAMERTSFELDER E. F. GEORGE, BA., B.D. b A.M., D.D., Ph.D. FRED R. KLUCKHOHN, B.S. VERNA MEDENHALL THOMAS REMINGTON Page I5 FACULTY Mgxmqw MRS. HELEN HAWLEY I. TLUSTY EDITH M. RYTHER VVILLIAMSON Page 16 OSCAR EBY EDNA BERGER F. W. UMBRE11' 4 1 1 Book II North-Western in the War Q". 4" ' - A115 up 11- K 4 l an M ,- -DP ,,, . ,4 4 C14 nj" 1 n. 4 ' '. ' '. 1- ' -'I' wr. h W ' 1 fri, : -'L viii,-22 . 4 ,,.-gh, -- " 'iglf' "V hh. 4 3.-.4 11' ' ' jf- -- A . -1 VP Y 4 . B14'+:, J . ww- Q r Q .,-4. - 1 4: .1 ' .4" . - .--I' ff V fg- -' "' 'V' Q ' 'Q f' Q:-g. 'fi - 1 "Y: '14 1. 54 S' . : 'if . - ' X ' . A . . ' -1. , ,.' . 4 f'-. 4 . -. M4-52444 .., .!Q+..y-f, 4 4:1 5, Ku 4- - -. X. "ZJ..x4--- .- 4 241- -4 5? f. . I-'5', JA. 53 ff, . ' 1' 59,1 . 4- - .4 -- ' , -- " s' .J 1 - Ji-.jg '4:,4,g, 4 , -1- 'inf' Q - f 4.-44431.-1 if.: 1.-,X---5. . - -355 -wg "'z,3,pMf - Qyfci .4 . 4-Q , 1-Q 'Af V' - -f 'fhffzj 5 -: -.1-' ' - ' ' rw ' f-'-Ee f 'TTU 4-141 .M ..-iw -tw 1-ff ' -4 4 4 K. 1.4 ' -164. A-5.14, -1.24 -.gt A 4 'N x 1-.A4 44 Y . 4 44- . . .73 ' .J,-1-flu Q: . -4,y1f4Jggv3.- -- 4. il , 1. 4 . .'-14 . - N 1-,,,y. - -,V . lv .,4 . 2. V 7 4 . .--31. xg. --., . 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J if -451 441. -1 579' ,Q 'T' 4:3575 , ,i ,--., -1, ""'-- 4 ' 1 fmfq--e-E. '. ' Q. 4-.1-P .--.4--Jf.. H W- , , ., 1-ww '. Q. -, J 1 'w 'pf V Our Gold Star Honor Roll . 1 - RALPH FEIK EMU. MESSELHEISER SHERMAN MATTER ARNOLD HILTENBRAND GEORGE GIESE FRED RATZ HARRY RUDE E "The world will little note, nor long remember what we say here, but it can never forget what they did here. It is for 'us the living, rather, to be dedicated here to the unhnished work which they who fought here have thus far so nobly advanced. It is rather for us to be here dedicated to the great task remaining before us-that from these honored dead we take increased devotion to that cause for which they gave the last full measure of devotion-that we hereihighly resolve that these dead shall not have died in vain-that this nation, under God, shall have a new birth of freedom- and that government of the people, by the people, for the people, shall not perish from the earth." -ABRAHAM LINCOLN. Page I7 NAME Abraham, Arthur C. Adleman, Lawrence M. Albert, Forrest M. Althaus, Carl Arment, Charles I. Baird, Leslie B. Bauernfeind, Earl M. Bauernfeind, Howard K. Berg, Roy W. Berger, Marlo N. Bender, Carl G. Bender, Charles A. Beuscher, Louis H. Beyler, Oscar L. Bingle, Bert Bleam, Emery C. Blum, Edmund L. Bock, Roy Boecker, Theodore Boelke, Clarence H. Boelter, Homer Boepple, John Boese, Harold G. Bohner, Clarence A. Bohner, Walter E. Bomberger, Stanley Borcoman, Octavian Black, Ernest G. Black, William Beanway, Walter E. Breithaupt, Ezra B. Breithaupt, Carl L. Brehm, Roy Brown, Melvin L. Brown, Ralph D. Bruns, Hugo Bruns, Roy W. Burn, Eldon A. Butcher, Vernon A. Burgert, Chester O. Butzer, Albert G. Collins, John W. Cook, Howard F. Cowles, Spencer Cromer, Fred B. Cromer, Steven A. Curdes, George Davis, Fay Deaver, Chester F. DeFrates, Donald J. Page I8 Our Honor R011 RANK Private Private Private Private Private Private Sergeant, A. E. F. Private Private Private Private, l Cl. Private Private Private Private Lieutenant Private Electrician Private, A. Private Private Corporal Private Private Private Private Private Ensign Seaman Sergeant, A. Private Bdr. Private Corporal Private Private Private Captain Private Corporal, A. E. F. Chaplain, A. E. F. Private Seaman Lieutenant Private Private Sergeant Electrician Private Private BRANCH OF SERVICE Chemical Warfare Service Medical Corps Students Army Training Corps Students Army Training Corps Students Army Training Corps Students Army Training Corps Engineer Corps Students Army Training Corps Students Army Training Corps Chemical 'Warfare Service Medical Corps Unassigned Students Army Training Corps Chemical Warfare Service Infantry Infantry Students Army Training Corps Naval Radio Service Field Artillery Students Army Training Corps Aviation Quarter-Masters Corps Students Army Training Corps Chemical Warfare Service Infantry Students Army Training Corps Students Army Training Corps Naval Reserve Forces Naval Reserve Forces Medical Corps Students Army Training Corps Canadian Engineers Students Army Training Corps Canadian Infantry Students Army Training Corps Engineer Corps Students Army Training Corps Royal Air Forces Students Army Training Corps Field Artillery Infantry Students Army Training Corps Naval Reserve Forces Infantry Students Army Training Corps Students Army Training Corps Quarter-Masters Corps Naval Radio Corps Students Army Training Corps Students Army Training Corps NAME Degen, Willard G. Domm, Lincoln L. Draeger, E. C. Dreger, Emil H. Droegkamp, Eugene Drew, George E. Druschel, Clifford O. Dustman, Guy V. Dutweiler, Alfred Duel, Henry J. Drendel, Gscar V. Drendel, Julian Eder, Dewey R. Ehlers, Arne Ehrhardt, Milton Eigenbrodt, Harold Eilert, Robert E. Ennenga, William Erffmeyer, Clarence E. Erffmeyer, Carl Einsel, Isaac Elmer, Arthur Ester, Dore Evans, Neal C. Easter, Erving Feik, Lewis W. Feilc, Roy W. Feik, Ralph Feller, Dewey C. Fischer, Reuben A. Flynn, Joseph J. Fox, Charles D. Freeman, Gustav A. Frischauf, Frank Gagstetter, Harry S. Gamertsfelder, Gordon Gauerke, Ezra Gauerke, Reuben Geier, Roy Geister, E. A. Geister, R. G. Gerard, Lloyd M. Gorton, John V. Giese, George Griesmer, Walter Gransden, Albert Grimes, Claude Gronewold, Milton Gronewold, Wesley P. Geyman, Milton Grant, Leo W. Grantman, John lVI. RANK Private Private Private Candidate Private, A. E. F. Pvt, 1 Cl., A. E. F. Candidate Yeoman Private Private Private, A. E. F. Corporal, A. E. F. Private Corporal, A. E. F. Cadet Private Private Seaman Sergeant Seaman Private Seaman Corporal, A. E. F. Private Private Candidate Captain Private, A. E. F. Private Private Private Private Private Private Musician, lst Cl. Ensign Private Private Sergeant, A. E. F. First Lieutenant Lieutenant Private Private Private Lieut., A. E. F. Pharmacist Private Lieutenant Private Private Private Private BRANCH OF SERVICE Students Students Infantry Army Training Corps Army Training Corps Ensign School Marine Corps Medical Corps F. A. Officers' Training School Navy Infantry Students Army Training Corps Field Artillery Infantry Students Infantry Aviation Students Students Army Training Corps Army Training Corps Army Training Corps Naval Reserve Force Medical Corps Naval Reserve Force Students Army Training Corps Navy Marine Corps Students Army Training Corps Infantry F. A. Officers Training School Infantry, Machine Gun Engineer Corps Students Students Students Students Students Army Training Corps Army Training Corps Army Training Corps Army Training Corps Army Training Corps Students Army Training Corps Naval Reserve Force Naval Reserve Force Infantry Medical Corps Field Artillery Infantry Infantry Students Army Training Corps Students Army Training Corps Unassigned Aviation Naval Medical Corps Marine Corps Field Artillery Students Students Students Students Army Training Corps Army Training Corps Army Training Corps Army Training Corps Page I9 NAME Grenzebach, Oris G. Guhl, Alphaeus Guhl, Benjamin Guither, Roland E. Gasser, john Hackenberg, Melvin B. Hacklander, Albert E. Hacklander, Clarence Hanne, Louis C. Hagen, Isaiah Hannemen, Homer Haumersen, Wilfred H, Hayes, William C. F. Hertel, Clark Hertel, Harold H. Heeren, Roy J. Hefty, Alvin IVI. Hefty, Thomas Herzberg, Ira Heuser, VVilliam P. Hill, Henry Hill, Fred Hiebenthal, W. P. Hielscher, J. A. Hirschman, Edward Hiltenbrand, F. L. Hiltenbrand, Arnold Hiltenbrand, George Himmel, Byron Himmel, Prof. E. N. Hoffer, Milton Holtzman, A, M. Hoefs, Raymond G. Horman, Wesley E. Huffman, Verne A. Hanke, William Johnson, Claude Joop, Rudolph F. Jones, William E. Juhnke, Walter B. Juhnke, Milton F. Kachel, Garfield Kastner, William G. Kamerer, Clarence Kellerman, I. O. Kern, Lorenz A. Kienholz, Raymond Kienholz, Ben Kietzman, Ben Kiest, Dwight L. Kirn, Gerald W. Kirn, Stanley P. Page 20 RAN K Private Private Private Private Private Private Private Private Private Private, A. E. F. Corporal Lieutenant Corporal, A. E. F. Corpsman Private Private Private Private Private, A. E. F. Private Private Lieutenant Lieutenant Captain Lieutenant Private Seaman Seaman Musician Lieutenant Private Private Private Private Private Private Lieutenant Lieutenant Private Private, A. E. F. Musician Private Lieutenant Seaman Private, A. E. F. Private Sergeant, A. E. F, First Lieutenant BRANCH OF SERVICE Students Army Training Corps Students Army Training Corps Students Army Training Corps Students Army Training Corps Students Army Training Corps Students Army Training Corps Students Army Training Corps Students Army Training Corps Students Army Training Corps Infantry, Machine Gun Infantry Infantry i Medical Corps Naval lWedical Corps Students Army Training Corps Students Army Training Corps Students Army Training Corps Quarter-lXfIaster Corps Infantry Students Army Training Corps Students Army Training Corps Infantry Infantry lVIedical Corps Infantry Engineer Corps Navy ' Navy Naval Reserve Force Infantry Medical Corps Engineer Corps Students Army Training Corps Students Army Training Corps Students Army Training Corps Students Army Training Corps Infantry Infantry Students Army Training Corps Marine Corps Cavalry Students Army Training Corps Field Artillery Navy Infantry Students Army Training Corps Field Artillery Infantry Sergeant Medical Corps Private Students Army Training Corps Lieutenant, A. E. F. Field Artillery Private Students Army Training Corps Private NAINIE Kline, Walter D. Klingbeil, E. 0. Kingbeil, Willard Kluckhohn, Charles J. Knosp, William Knickerbocker, Alden Koenig, Russell O. Koepp, Arnold Koepp, Arthur Koch, Benjamin J. Koten, Irvin A. Koten, Roy -Y. Koerfer, Paul E. Kottke, Irving E. Krafft, William C. Kraushar, Raymond J Krell, Carl J. Kuntz, Harry E. Koehler, Earl Lange, O. V. Lambrecht, Paul Laubenstein, Lester H Laubenstein, VVebster Lehman, Joyce N. Lenz, Walter H. Lindley, Gordon K. Littlewood, Harold R. Ludwig, John P. Lamale, C. O. Leedy, Herman Maechtle, Wesley P. Markus, Ezra J. lXfIartin, Daniel E. lVIast, Wesley lNfIathys, Clifford G. Meier, Earl H. Messelheiser. Emil L. lVIessinger, Harold E. lVIeyer Herman E. lNIeyer, Sam S. lVIeyer lVIoody W. lVIiller Prof. E. N. lwiller Newton lVIiller Milton Miller Wayne Martin, Stuart C. Mighell. Everett lNIills, Edgar Moser, DeWitt Moy, Henry B. Mueller, Reuben H. lVIuehl, Willard L. RAN K- Private Corporal Private Private Private Private Private Sergeant, A. E. F. lYIusician, A. E. F. Private Private Private Private Private Candidate Private Electrician Private Sergeant Private, A. E. E. Sergeant, A. E. F. Private, A. E. F. Private Private Private Private Private Private Chaplain Private Private, A. E. F. Dvr. Private lst Lieut., A. E. E. lst Lieutenant Private Lieut., A. E. F. Private Private Sergeant Ensign Private Private Candidate Private Private Lieutenant Private Private, A. E. F. Lieutenant Lieutenant BRANCH OF SERVICE Chemical Warfare Service Infantry Students Students Infantry Infantry Medical Infantry Infantry Students Students Students Students Students Army Training Corps Army Training Corps Corps Army Training Corps Army Training Corps Army Training Corps Army Training Corps Army Training Corps F. A. Officers Training School Students Army Training Corps Naval Reserve Force Artillery Infantry Aviation Infantry lXfIedical Corps Students Students Students Students Army Training Corps Army Training Corps Army Training Corps Army Training Corps Students Army Training Corps Students Army Training Corps Unassigned Infantry Infantry Canadian Engineers Students Army Training Corps Infantry Infantry Students Army Training Corps Infantry Students Army Training Corps Students Army Training Corps Canadian Machine Gun Infantry Navy Infantry Infantry Naval Ensign School Students Army Students Army Field Artillery Students Army Infantry Infantry Infantry Training Corp Training Corp Training Corps Pagr 21 N AKIE Meyer, Raymond Moore, "Billy', Moser, Karl Matter, Sherman lVIyers, Archibald Nauman, Robert H. Naylor, George E. Ninneman, Arthur H. Niebergall, Clarence Neitz, Paul Nuffer, Paul Noehrenberg, Hugo Oertli, Ira Gertli, John Oertli, Roy Oertli, Ralph Orians, George H. Parker, Paul Parr, Clarence E. Paul, Lester W. Pfaltzgraff, Loren A. Pfefferkorn, E. B. Pflaum, Geo. R. R. Plowman, Harry Platz, Charles Patterson, James Piper, William Quantz, Walton W. Randall, E. E. Ratz, Fred W. Rehm, Lawrence H. Rohr, Jacob F. Rames, Harry Regli, A. H. Rex, Albert W. Rife, Dwight Rife, John A. Rikli, A. R. Rilling, Raymond Rippberger, Carl F. Roessler, George H. Roemhild, Herbert C. Roesti, Ernest F. Roller, G. H. Root, William C. Rude, Harry Reeder, Robert Salfisburg, Robert H. Sauer, Herbert L. Schalker, Edwin A. Schloerb, Lester J. Schloerb, Roland Page 22 RAN K Private Sergeant Private Seaman Private, A. E. F. Private Private Private Private, lst Cl. Private Pharmacist Private Private Lieutenant Wagoner Private Private Private Private Private Private Private, lst Cl. Sergeant Private Musician, A. E. F. Private First Lieutenant Private Lieutenant Seaman Private, A. E. F. Lieutenant Corporal Private, A. E. F. Private Pharmacist Private Captain Seaman Private Corporal, A. E. F. Private Private Private A. E.F. Private Private Apprentice Private Private Private Private Chaplain, A. E. FI BRANCH OF SERVICE Students Army Training Corps Canadian Cavalry Infantry Navy Infantry, Machine Gun Students Army Students Army Engineer Corps Medical Corps Students Army Navy Students Army Infantry Field Artillery Field Artillery Infantry Students Army Training Corps Training Corps Training Corps Training Corps Training Corps Motor Transport Corps Students Students Students Medical Students Students Infantry Army Training Corps Army Training Corps Army Training Corps Corps Army Training Corps Army Training Corps Field Artillery Medical Students Aviation Navy Corps Army Training Corps Ordnance Infantry Infantry, Machine Gun Infantry Students Army Training Corps Naval Medical Corps Signal Corps Medical Corps Navy Students Army Medical Corps Students Army Students Army Infantry Students Army Medical Corps Naval Medical Students Army Students Army Students Army Students Army Medical Corps Training Corps Training Corps Training Corps Training Corps Corps Training Corps Training Corps Training Corps Training Corps NAlNIE Schmidt, lVIelvin D. Schmidt, lVIark Schmidt, Wilmer Schmidt, VValter Schneller, E. Schneller, lVI. P. Schuldberg, H. R. Schilling, Samuel Schaehe, John Schultz, Willard Schmalzried, H. L. Schoephorster, W. A. Schwab, Arthur Schwab, Paul J. Schwab, Charles W. Schwartz, George A. Schwarzlos, Fred Schneider, Howard Schramm, Roy J. Schwen, Omar R. Schutte, Fred K. Shadle, Harrison lVI. Shunk, Elton N. Senty, Walter B. Simonsen, Melvin A. Singleterry, C. R. Sprecher, Webster L. Speicher, Charles Spittler, Carl Spittler, Leo Stuempfig, George Stauss, Reuben A. Steele, Cleon V. Stelling, Harry J. Stroebel, Fred O. Straw, Walter Stauffacher, Harry W. Stauffer, Milton Stauffer, Wesley St. Angelo, George Stehr, Irvin Stenger, Grant Stenger, Oliver Stockebrand, Elmer Schutz, Elmer R. Schoenleben, Leland Schmidt, Elmer Schweitzer, Clarence Swank, O. D. Scherer, George Talbert, Roland Talladt, B. D. RANK Private Private, A. E. F. Corporal Private Lieut., A. E. F. Private Apprentice First Lieutenant Private, A. E. F. Seaman lst Lt., A. E. F. Private Private Sergeant, A. E. F, Corporal Private Private Pharmacist Sergeant Private Candidate Electrician Private Sergeant Private Private Lieutenant Private Ensign Electrician Seaman Private Private Private Private Private Lieutenant Private Corporal Candidate Electrician A lXIusician, . E. F. Seaman Private Sergeant Private Private Private Chaplain Seaman Private Private BRANCH OF SERVICE Students Army Training Corps Motor Transport Corps Infantry Infantry Field Artillery Students Army Training Corps Naval Medical Corps Medical Corps Medical Corps Navy Infantry, Machine Gun Students Army Training Corps Students Army Training Corps Infantry Chemical Warfare Service Students Army Training Corps Infantry Naval Medical Corps Ordnance Students Army Training Corps Naval Ensign School Naval Radio Corps Students Army Training Corps Infantry Students Army Training Corps Students Army Training Corps Infantry, Machine Gun Infantry Naval Reserve Force Naval Radio Corps Navy Students Students Students Students Infantry Infantry Army Training Corps Army Training Corps Army Training Corps Army Training Corps Marine Corps Infantry Naval Ensign School Naval Radio Corps Infantry Naval Reserve Force Signal Corps Coast Artillery Students Army Training Corps Medical Corps Students Army Training Corps Unassigned Navy Medical Corps Ordnance Page 23 NAME Thede, Harvey Trautman, Harry Trapp, DeLorman C. Uber, Roy Umbreit, Myron Umbreit, Marvin Unangst, Paul Utzinger, Earl Utzman, Albert B. Veronda, Maurice Voelker, Edgar Vogel, Harold V. Vollmar, Clarence B. Wagner, Matthew Wall, Clifford M. Wagner, William D. Waidelich, Louis Walton, Prof. A. C. Weinert, Arthur A. Weinert, Theophilus Wetzel, Harold E. Walter, Ernest Wendt, Walter Wickman, Ezra K. Weichman, Armin Wiener, Clarion B. Weiner, Wesley Witte, Marvin H. Witte, Wilbur Winkleman, Herbert A. Wittenbraker, Clarence Wittler, Lawrence H. Wolfgang, George E. Worner, Elroy White, Frederick V. Wilker, Henry W. Wiltse, Irvin F. Wimdscher, Alvin E. Wolf, Donald H. Wolf, Alvin R. Wright, Herbert Williams, Easton Wetter, Roy Yeasting, Calvin Yingling, Lawrence Yingling, Rober Zager, Herbert R. Zeitlow, Carl F. Zimmerman, Werner Zipperer, Paul E. Zimdars. Ben Zieslce, Victor W. Page 24 RANK Candidate Private Private Private Seaman Ap-prentice Private Private Private Lieutenant Corporal Sergeant Private Private Private Musician BRANCH OF SERVICE Naval Ensign School Qrdnance Students Army Training Corps Students Army Training Corps Navy Naval Medical Corps t Students Army Training Corps Students Army Training Corps Students Army Training Corps Field Artillery Infantry Unassigned Students Army Training Corps Students Army Training Corps Students ArmytTraining Corps Private, A. E. F. Private, A. E. F. Private Private Private Private, A. Private Sergeant Sergeant Private Seaman Lieutenant Lieutenant Captain Private, lst C1 Private, A. E. Lieutenant Private Private Private Private Private Private Private, A. Private Private Private, A. Private, A. Private Private Private Private Private Private Sergeant Private, A. E.F F. F. F F F Engineer Corps Medical Corps Medical Corps Students Army Training Corps Students Students Infantry Students Army Training Corps Army Training Corps Army Training Corps Medical Corps Engineer Corps Students Navy Infantry Army Training Corps Field Artillery Chemical Warfare Service Quarter- Quarter- Infantry Quarter- Students Students Students Students Students Masters Corps Masters Corps Masters Corps Army Training Corps Army Training Corps Army Training Corps Army Training Corps Army Training Corps Field Artillery Students Army Training Corps Royal Air Forces Infantry Field Artillery Students Students Students Students Students Students Army Training Corps Army Training Corps Army Training Corps Army Training Corps Army Training Corps Army Training Corps Field Artillery Infantry NAME Broadbrooks, R. hi Brunner, Arthur J. Deininger, Roy Doescher, Ralph Feik, Frank Frank, Herbert Grote, William Kolb, J. H. Kuhlman, August Geister, Miss Edna Nickel, Allen C. Pullman, George Peter, W. W. Smith, Harold Smith, Clinton Williams, Morgan Winter, Miss Sadye Special War Work RANK War Secretary War Secretary VVar Secretary War Secretary VVar Secretary War Secretary War Secretary XVar Secretary Member Recreational Sec. War Secretary NVar Secretary War Secretary War Secretary War Secretary War Secretary Nurse BRANCH OF SERVICE Y. M. C A. Y M C A. Y M C A. Y M C. A. Y M C A. Y. M. C. A. Y M. C A. Y. M. C A. Fosdick Commission Y. W. C. A. and Fosdick Com Y M C. A. Y M C. A. Y. M C. A. Y. M. C. A. Y M C. A. Y. M C. A. U. S. Army Pagz' 27 Page 26 The History of NOfthWCStCfH,S! Part in the War C. J. ATTIG, '08, Professor of History. Page 27 age NORTH-WESTERN'S PART IN THE WAR Scarcely had the war in Europe begun in the summer of 1914, before it became strikingly apparent that among the institutions and agencies of civilization that were to be hardest hit by its depredations there stood in the foremost ranks the Colleges and Universities of the warring nations. This is possibly no more than was expected under the system which then prevailed. Naturally, each nation looked to the colleges for the leaders in the crisis which confronted them. France, Germany and Austria with their universal service called out practically all of the young men in colleges and universitiesin the first draft or call to the colors. ln England, Scotland and British dominions over seas, where the volunteer system prevailed, the heroic young men in the higher institutions of learning with their high idealism, rushed into the service at the call of their country in much larger numbers than the young men of any other class. Not merely students but faculty and alumni alike responded. The thousands of names on the roster of O'xford's dead in the war are eloquent testimony to this fact. So great was the draft on the college and university men in all of these countries that it practically meant the closing of the doors of these institutions for the duration of the war. Taken at first as one of those inevitable inconveniences which were bound to result from the war, this fact nevertheless became rather disconcerting to the states- men of the various countries when it became apparent that the war might last for several years. Where were the officers to come from in such an emergency? Casual- ties among the oflicers were something enormous and new officer material was inferior unless one could get men trained in colleges and universities. Furthermore, modern warfare requires men back of the lines in many different branches of the service who are specially trained in science and mathematics. The colleges could furnish these, but they had virtually been closed. Then again, what wonderful centers of patriotic influence these colleges might have been, what builders of morale, if they had been kept in full operation. Prohting by the experience of the European nations, American statesmen early decided to conserve this power which had been lost in the case of our allies. For this reason the American colleges and universities faced a different issue than did the European institutions. They would be expected not only to furnish men at the begin- ning of the war, but they must keep in operation during the war in order that leaders for out army and navy might be found as they were needed. More than that, they were expected to be centers of patriotic influence where American ideals might be taught, centers from which there might radiate influences which would bring into line those elements of our population which had not been fully assimilated into our American life since their arrival from the Old World. To their honor let it be said that the colleges and universities of the country responded to this demand in true patriotic spirit. Among them North-Western College carried her full part and was never found wanting as the following record will show. No sooner had the war been declared in the spring of 1917, than a petition went in to the War Department from North-Western College asking for the establishment of a Reserve Officers' Training Camp at the college. Owing to the great demand for United States Army Officers in other lines of service just at that time, the request Could not be granted. However, the petition was never withdrawn, we were simply forced to wait until the necessary commanding officer could be spared for the organization of the unit. Page 29 Page 30 In the meantime steps were being taken by the government for instituting the selective draft. Along with millions of others throughout the country North-Western men registered on June 5, 1917. But long before any men were called out under that selective draft many sons of North-Western had voluntarily enlisted in the service of their country, a number of them entering the various officers' training camps and there receiving their commissions. It thus happened that even before the close of school in 1917, partly because of these enlistments, partly because of withdrawals from school to take up farm work to help feed our allies and the armies which we were about to call out, the number of men about the campus was considerably reduced. But if there was a perceptible reduction in college attendance in the spring of 1917, it was after all small as compared with the losses to be noted in the fall of the same year. Voluntary enlistments, the first call under the selective draft and positions taken up in necessary war industries account for these losses in attendance in large part. While North-Western was not affected differently from other institutions, nevertheless, the following figures may be of some interest. Where on an average 85 per cent of the Freshmen had been coming back as Sophomores, only 65 per cent of the Freshmen came back as Sophomores in the fall of 1917, only 66 per cent returned as Sophomores in 1918. When it comes to considering the Sophomores of 1916-17, who returned as Juniors in the fall of 1917, the figures are still more striking. Here the number was cut to- 53M per cent of those who were here the previous year, the average return in former years being about 82 per cent. The Juniors of 1916-17 were more fortunate. They were able to bring back 85 per cent of their number as Seniors. This was probably due to the fact that those who were near college graduation were urged to go on and finish their college course, before enlisting, the supposition being that they could serve. their country better after receiving the additional training afforded by the last year of college work. However, even at that these figures are lower than they seem to be for the average percentage of Juniors returning as Seniors in former years had been 982 per cent, and it should further be stated that before the end of the year enough of these Senio-rs had enlisted to reduce the number of Seniors remaining to 66 per cent of the membership of the class in the year previous. The number of 1917-18 Juniors returning as Seniors was 60 per cent, so that of all the classes concerned, the class of 1919 lost most heavily in membership due to the war? But before we take up the story of what North-VVestern did under these altered conditions let us follow the men as they entered the service and see how they ac- quitted themselves. According to the latest count the honor roll of North-Wfestern College includes 375 names of Faculty members, alumni and former students? These men were to be found in numerous branches of the service, but fully 10 per cent of them were found in the Infantry. VVhen the war closed they were found in all parts of the United States and a goodly number of them had crossed the ocean and were in France ready to move up into the front line trenches. A num- ber of these in fact, had reached the battle line and were engaged in several of the most prominent engagements of those last momentous days when the Germans were being crowded back beyond the Hindenburg line. They will, no doubt, have some thrilling stories to tell when they return. Several of these men of the Infantry proved themselves to be of such worthy 1Following are the actual figures of class membership for the last six years: Class 1912-13 1913-14 1914-15 1915-16 1916-17 1917-18 1918-19 Freshmen .... 57 41 77 109 112 81 129 Sophomores . . . 44 38 42 70 88 72 53 Juniors ............. 33 36 33 30 61 47 41 Seniors ............. 29 33 41 31 31 52 28 The figures for 1918-19 are for the first term. See College Catalog. 3Reports are constantly coming in concerning former students in the service, but not previously listed, so that the numbers are in all probability larger than as they are here given. Page 31 Page 32 calibre that when they reached France they were transferred to an officers' training school near Lyons next to the Swiss border. Had the war continued a few weeks longer they would, no doubt, have been leading other men over the top. Among these last mentioned was Paul Lambrecht, ex-'19, At least six of North-VVestern's men found their way into the Engineers' Corps. The building of bridges, the laying of railroad tracks and the construction and repair- ing of roads were always some of the most necessary forms of service in the War. Never were these forms of service done more ehficiently than by the American Engi- neers. Returning overseas men in all branches of service are a unit in their testimony on this point. VVe are told that Europeans were completely baffled by the accom- plishment of the American units in all manner of construction work. Projects that had previously been considered impossible were not only undertaken but were carried through to successful completion. The surprise of the Europeans at the speed with which this work was accomplished was only surpassed by their astonishment at its being undertaken at all. In view of what was accomplished by this branch of the service it will be of more than usual interest to know that one of the most efiicient drill sergeants among the U. S. Engineers was a son of North-Western. This was Earl lvl. Bauernfeind who entered the service in the National Guard on July 24, 1917, and was made a sergeant in the 108th Engineers on April 9, 1918. Shortly after this he was sent to France, where, because of his unusual ability to handle men, he had the task of giving men their last intensive training before they went up to the front. Thus it was that 1-1,000 men came under his training in the short space of six months. When he was recommended for his Lieutenant's commission in October, his superior oflicer unqualifiedly pronounced him the most efficient first sergeant that he had ever known. In the Field Artillery we know of 17 North-Western men. Fully fifty per cent of these crossed the ocean and a number of them saw hard service in a number of the great battles at the close of the war. Among the first to enlist in this branch was VVesley blast, '1S5 although a private when he went to France in the early part of 1918 he was advanced to the rank of a Lieutenant before the close of the war and saw some of the heaviest fighting of the war. Another North-VVestern man in this branch of the service was Gerald W. Kirn, '09. Entering the Officers Training Camp at Fort Snelling in the summer of 1917, he received his commission and was sent to Fort Riley, Kansas, from whence he was sent to France in the sum- mer of 1918. He was engaged in both the St. llflihiel and the Argonne forest drives and no doubt has some interesting and thrilling experiences to relate. However, he has not yet returned from France and it will therefore be impossible to give further details regarding his part in the service at this time. There is still another alumnus of North-Western who was present in both the St. lllihiel and Argonne drives, as an artilleryman. We refer to Roy Geier, '17. Wounded several times and suffer- ing from shell-shock, he was in a hospital when last heard from, however we are glad to 'report that he was improving nicely and expected to be going about his regular duties in a short time. A number of other North-VVestern men in this branch of the service were. being moved up to the front line and were just about to enter the fight when the armistice was signed. The navy likewise attracted a number of North-VVestern men who sought enlistment in the service of their country during the war. Including the Ensign School, with its seven men of North-Western, enlisted at the close of the war and the marine corps with five of our boys, the total number of our men in the navy ran at least to 34. Several of the men in the Marine corps saw hard fighting on the battlefront, among them Eugene Droegkamp, ex-'19. Three ensigns stand to our credit. They were Carl Spitler, '17, Gordon Gamertsfelder, '16, and Prof. Fred N. Page 33 Page 34 lkliller, formerly assistant professor of Science. The latter has been in command of a submarine chaser down in the canal zone during the past winter. Trips up and down the coast on either side of the zone have been regular occurrences in calm or stormy weather. In other lines of service we find North-Western men serving as follows: Five in the Quarter lklasters Department, four in lVIachine Gun companies, four in the Ambulance Service, two in the Signal Corps, two in the Ordnance Department and four with the Canadian Engineers. Among these last we may number a former student of the Academy, Williani lyloore. He enlisted early in the Canadian Volun- teer troops and was sent over to France in time to get into the fighting around Ypres. Being disabled for further service by wounds which he received in that fight, he was discharged and since his recovery has been traveling in the United States as a lec- turer. He has an interesting story to relate, and tells it modestly. It one 'thing has been impressed upon us with more force than another in the past war it has been the need for men of highly specialized training in connection with modern warfare. The place where one would naturally turn to find men of this type of training would be to the ranks of college and university graduates. Here again we find that North-VVestern along with other institutions contributed her share to the winning of the war. ln the great field of the medical service there were at least 18 sons of North-VVestern enlisted. Two of these, Dr. A. Hielscher, '88, and Dr. A. R. Rikli, '03, attained the rank of Captain. Capt. Rikli se-rved in the camps of the south in this country, while Capt. Hielscher saw active service in France? ln connection with the medical service there was room for the work of the abnormal psychologist. North-YVestern College contributed one man to this branch of the service in the person of Ezra VVichman, ,18. The sanitary corps likewise attracted a number of our men, among them a former professor, A. C. VValton, who headed our department of Biology after the death of Prof. L. lbl. Umbach in the winter of l9l7-18. According to the last reports from Prof. VValton, he had been right up near the front line trenches in the last days of the war, having suffered con- siderably from a gas attack. After his recovery we find him engaged as a research man in bacteriology in one of the hospitals in France. VVe might also mention the enlistment of two former students in the veterinary corps, bringing the total in this sort of service up to 23. Another military branch requiring men of highly specialized training was the Chemical VVarfare Service. Here seven recent graduates found that they could con- tribute their bit to the winning of the war. The greater part of the work in which North-NVestern men engaged was either in connection with the making of gas for the use of American armies in France or in connection with the manufacture of counter- acting agents and gas masks. At Lakehurst, N. J., there was established in 1918, an extensive laboratory under the direction of the United States Army, the purpose being the manufacture of gas shells. A North-VVestern man, Captain H. A. VVinkel- man, was in charge. It will be remembered that upon his graduation from North- Wlestern College in l9l-l, Capt. VVinkelman was recommended for the graduate rcholarship in Chemistry at the University of Illinois. ln the naval radio service we likewise find seven North-VVestern men, most of them having received the beginnings of their training in the class in telegraphy con- ducted at the college in 1917-18. Then there were four of oursmen in the service as skilled mechanics and several others as bookkeepers. ln the aviation branch of the service we had five men enlisted, three in the United States Army and two with the Canadian forces. Among the latter we note 1lX'lore cannot be stated at this writing, since the details of his story have not reached ns. Page 35 Page 36 the name of Eldon Burn, an Ace with a very remarkable record of distinguished service. Thrilling adventures and hair-breadth escapes seemed to be the regular thing in his experience. One time his machine came down in Hames. Though wounded and badly burned Captain Burn came off without serious consequences of a permanent character. According to the latest reports he is at Coblenz serving as interpreter with the army of occupation. The musical talent of North-VVestern men was likewise called into service during the war. Two buglers and three first-class musicians stand to our credit. Harry Gagstetter, ex-'19, has been playing with the band on board the U. S. transport hlount Vernon. And Grant Stenger, likewise formerly of the class of '19, played with the band of the National Guards on the battlefields of France. Under shell fire a number of times during the last drive, he has some very thrilling experiences to relate. At the present C'lVIarch 291 he is with the army of occupation, having reached the Rhine via Luxemburg. One of the strongest points in connection with the entire military service of the United States during the war was the way in which every man was studied as an individual and fitted into the branch of service for which his previous training best qualified him. This required very minute organization and most careful filing of records. A highly specialized staff of personnel experts were called for in this branch of the service. Thus far we have' record of two schoolmen among our alumni who were enlisted in this branch of the service. They were Lieut. E. N. Himmel, '09, assistant professor of Science at North-NVestern College and Lieut. H. W. Stauffacher, '14, head of the department of English in the High School at Phoenix, Arizona. Both were connected with personnel work in the Student Army Training Corps branch of the service. Above the rank of corporal North-VVestern men number as follows: 16 Ser- geants, 28 Lieutenants, 5 Captains, 3 Ensigns, and 2 Chaplains. A word needs to be said about these Chaplains. They were both of the class of 1915, inseparable chums, and counted among the strongest orators and debaters that North-1vVestern ever sent forth. Albert G. Butzer, one of them, went over the top a number of times with his men in the St. llihiel and Argonne forest drives. Roland Schloerb, the other, served in a hospital just behind the line of battle in those same drives. Surely North-VVestern has contributed her best to the active service in the winning of the war. From the very nature of the case not all of the men in the army could get into overseas service. It remains therefore, to say a word for our men who never crossed the ocean. 1XIany of them had been in service a longer time than those who were sent across. Had the deepest desire of their heart been granted they would have been over there in the thickest of it, but the orders to them were to stay here and they obeyed. VVe will let Captain R. VV. Feik, '13, who enlisted lllay 12, 1917, and received his Lieutenant's commission that summer at Fort Benjamin Harrison tell his story: "The nearest I got to the trenches was the ravines of hlississippi, the only hardships I had to endure were the heat of the Rlississippi mid-day sun and the sting of that same state's mosquito. However, my story is similar to the story of thousands of others. It is the story of being sent from one camp to another, of being ordered overseas and then having the order revoked, until finally the signing of the armistice cheated us of our chance for oversea service, robbed us of our chance to wear a gold chevron and doomed us to an everlasting silence at the 'corner grocery' veteran's club, with nothing to console us except the fact that we stayed in this country against our will and served while others served 'over there' where it was the ambition of all to serve." All honor to those men who like Capt. Feik served in this country. They served where they were needed just as truly as those who crossed to the other Page 37 Page 38 side of the ocean. All honor to North-Westernis men in the service everywhere. Space alone prevents our giving special mention to a host of others. Again let us permit one of the enlisted men to talk for the others, this from a man in the Chemical VVarfare Service: "I have seen a number of North-VVestern men in service and their attitude toward camp ideals is something of which old North-Western can be proud .... Coming in touch with hundreds of young college men and seeing their lives, I was proud to belong to the sons of North-VVestern, men who don't forget their ideals and Christian living under trying conditions. A college that can produce such men, who know themselves and care, is worth whilef' Seven gold stars on the service Hag of the college speak of the supreme sacrifice made by a number of the sons of North-VVestern College. These stars stand for Ralph Feik, Arnold Hiltenbrand, Sherman lXfIatter, Harry Rude, Fred Ratz, George Giese, and -Lieutenant Emil L. lNfIesselheiser. All of them died of disease contracted while in the service. True the number is smaller in proportion to the total number enlisted than is the number of gold stars on the service Hag of many another institu- tion, and in that North-VVestern may count herself fortunate, but to these young men it meant their all. In the presence of their sacrifice all of us stand in hushed reverence as we think of the cost demanded to preserve the institutions of freedom so dear to us all. The service of North-Western men in the war, however, has not been confined to the military and naval divisions alone. As we all know this war has called for civilian service in many lines where service was just as necessary as it was in the army or navy. VVe are glad to say that North-Western men have distinguished themselves in these branches as well as in the other. In the first place there is the Y. M. C. A. where North-Western men were found serving as secretaries in the various camps in this country, on the troop trains, the transports, at S. A. T. C. institutions and in the "huts" in Europe. We know of at least 15 North-VVestern men who acted as Y. M. C. A. secretaries in war work during the past two years. A number of them were ministers previous to their entering this work, but they left their parishes for what to them seemed to be the field of greater need and larger oppor- tunity. A typical instance is that of R. IVI. Broadbrooks, '08, who at the close of the war was serving in one of the huts in France. He left a charge on the Pacific coast, bade his wife and children "Good-byef' crossed a continent and an ocean to be of some service to the boys in khaki. Another son of North-Western whom we have been watching with interest in the work which he has been doing during the war is Dr. W. W. Peter, 'O4. A Y. IVI. C. A. secretary in China at the opening of the war, he was appointed by the Chinese government to look after the interests of Chinese soldiers in France. Here certainly was a great field, but Dr. Peter was equal to the demands of the situation. In France he found the largest Chinese hospital in the world and had a great opportunity to work among Chinese from all parts of the Chinese Empire. These Chinese., now that the war is over, will go back to China and their verdict on Western civilization as they saw it will be accepted wherever they go in China. How important that their impression should be favorable. If it is favorable, it will be in large part due to the work of such men as Dr. Peter. Another branch in which North-Western alumni found a part was the Fosdick Commission. Here we find at work two recent graduates, August Kuhlman, '16, and Edna Geister, 'l3. They were both specialists in sociology and here they found an opportunity to put their special training to some real use. Community and war camp recreation was the sort of work in which they were interested, and they were organizing community interests for the sake of building up civilian morale during the war. Miss Geister gained considerable prominence for herself through her book on "Games and Recreation." When last heard from she was on her way to Hawaii, Page 39 Page 40 .jk ,ff-'js' H5 .. "I N' ,.-Q n Y Q, , nr xx by ,fig N A g- ' x 1 N 5.21: 'K-1 ff 1 N5 J X 'YEXQJ w' ?i? 3 ' Il ,Q !1lL6Ll X T M, : z: L 5' ' whither she was being sent by the Y. VV. C. A. to do the sort of work among the Hawaiians that she had been doing in this country. But similar service was being done right from North-Western College as a home base. There were students who were regularly instructing foreigners in the English language and in the fundamental duties of American citizenship. At the same time one of the professors found time along with his other duties, to lecture to foreigners in ten different community centers in Chicago on the development of our American ideals and their meaning to us at present. Others caught the spirit and did their bit in their own way. Concert companies and quartets were organized to carry on the same sort of propaganda, and it will not be forgotten that the Ladies' Cvlee Club on their summer concert tour gave a number of free concerts for the benefit of the soldiers at Camp Custer and Camp Sherman and that during the same summer other students of 'North-VVestern went to the Great Lakes to sing in the hospitals. Coming back to the discussion of affairs within the college itself where we left it at the beginning of this history we find at the opening of the new school year in the autumn of 1917, a considerably reduced enrollment. All of those who were here for study felt the necessity upon them to prepare themselves for better service to their country in case the war should last any length of time at all. To meet this need the college organized a number of strictly war courses. Among these we End a course in First Aid given bv Dr. A. S. Rikli to 80 students enrolled in three sections. Then there was a Radio operatorls course for such as were interested in preparing them- selves as Radio operators in the army and the navy. Twelve men were enrolled for this course with Mr. Frank hfIcNally, the local Westerri Union operator, as their instructor. During the course of the year the greater number of these men entered the Radio service of the United States government in either army or navy. To round out this course a parallel course in electricity was offered by the Professor of Physics. Eight of the men who were enrolled for the Radio operator's course took the course in Electricity. - At the same time weekly lectures were being given by Professor C. B. Bowen of the department of Political Econo-my on Conservation. A class of 37 were regis- tered for this course. In line with the same idea courses in Conservation of Food, Home Nursing, Dietetics and Red Cross work were being given under the direction of the department of Home Economics. In general, it was found that courses in Mathematics, Science, especially Chemistry and Physics, French and History were more popular as a result of the war while courses in Ancient languages and German were not so popular, in some cases being almost entirely neglected. During the whole of the year 1917-18, there seemed to be a continuous stream of students leaving college to enlist. The already greatly reduced enrollment of the begin- ning of the school year was made still smaller by June. Prospects for the coming school year were anything but promising. But the experience of England and France mentioned above had not been lost on our government. During the summer there were worked out the plans by which the co-lleges and universities of the land were to co-operate actively with the government in the preparation and training of young men who were to serve as oFlicers of those troops who were to be called out during the year. North-Western College, through its alert and wide-awake president was among the first of the colleges to apply for a unit of this Students' Army Training Corps. In due time the petition was granted and the contract was signed whereby North-Western College agreed to house and instruct as the government should direct, 150 men of the army who would be enlisted as soldiers of the United States in a Students, Army Training Corps. From the day when that contract was signed until the opening of the new school year there was not an idle moment for anybody around North-Western College. Bar- Page 41 racks had to be provided for the housing of troops, arrangements for feeding them had to be completed and the courses of study had to be modified in accordance with that change of plan. Finally, the ground Hoors of the Science Hall and the Library had been converted into suitable barracks, boarding clubs had been organized and new schedules had been printed and we were ready to begin the new year in the middle of September, two weeks before the time set by the Government for the opening of the S. A. T. C. work. In the meanwhile, seven students together with Prof. E. N. Himmel were at the Officers Training Camp at Fort Sheridan, supposedly preparing themselves to come back to North-Western and serve as student oHicers in the local S. A. T. C. unit. However, they proved themselves so efficient that six of them and Prof. Himmel were commissioned as Lieutenants and sent to other institutions to aid in commanding the S. A. T. C. units in those schools, leaving us to develop our own student non- commissioned ofhcers. Shortly after the middle of September, when the men began to appear for registration it became apparent that we would have no trouble in filling our quota of men. The government sent us Lieutenant E. A. Jarman to command the local unit of the S. A. T. C. Certainly a more felicitous choice could not have been made by the heads of the college themselves for Lieutenant Jarman entered right into the spirit of the school. He seemed right from the start to get the trend of its traditions, and his respect for them was greatly appreciated by all who were desirous of having our standards of former days maintained. Then too, in the first days of the fall quarter, Professor Himmel, who had received his Lieutenant's commission at Fort Sheridan, was present for a short time to aid with the work in the personnel department. 'This was likewise a great aid in getting things started smoothly. But although the government had set Qctober lst as the date for the opening of the fall quarter in the work of the S. A. T. C. it got to be the middle of Qctober before the unit was formally installed. The installation exercises however, will long be remembered. Congressman lra C. Copley of Aurora, was present and delivered the patriotic address of the occasion, after which the men of the S. A. T. C. swore allegiance to the Hag and army life at North-Western was formally begun. Less than a month afterward the armistice was signed and the raison d'etre for the S. A. T. C. no longer existed. The government however, wisely permitted the men to finish the academic work of the term on which they had started before they were demobilized. To say that college activities went on in the regular channels in the fall of 1918-19, would be far from the truth. There was a military air about the place which we had never felt before. Courses of study had been greatly changed. The departments of hflathematics and History were overcrowded inforder to furnish those things which were absolutely required of all of the men by the War Department, while other departments found themselves with few or no students. Entire new departments, such as lVlilitary Law and Science and lylilitary Sanitation, had to be introduced. Yet on the whole, North-Western was most fortunate again in these things which so disrupted the organization of many schools. The military and academic departments here worked in the finest of harmony. Even the Spanish influenza, which closed some schools completely for a period of five weeks, did not necessitate our closing classroom work for a single day, although we did have a number of men in isolation wards under the doctor's care for several weeks. Football was continued as in other years with possibly a slightly reduced schedule. Literary societies continued their work as usual. The Men's Glee Club began practice early in the fall and we had probably the best band in the history of the school. In fact, the men were so pleased with the general atmosphere of the place that when they Page 42 were demobilized fully 53 per cent of the 133 enlisted returned for further college work, a rather unusual showing. No patriotic American citizen who lived through the period of the war will soon forget the various financial drives. In these as in other lines of patriotic effort North-VVestern College was not found wanting. The local committee for Lisle and Naperville townships appointed Prof. Thomas Finkbeiner to canvass the college in the various drives, and a very efhcient collector he proved to be as the following figures will show. Faculty and student body subscribed at least 554,500 in the Third Liberty Loan and 556,550 in the Fourth Liberty Loan. In addition to this, 54,896.08 was raised for Y. lXI. C. A. and other war charities at various times, besides such gifts as were made by members of the college community to other war enterprises which the college as such never received credit. When the news of the signing of the armistice came, however, on Nov. llth, there was nowhere a more genuinely enthusiastic participation in the celebration than the participation by the students of North-Western College. Yet as we look back over the days of the past we acknowledge that the war has brought us a. more intense spirit of loyalty to the principles of democracy for which our government stands, a greater readiness to sacrifice for a high and noble ideal, and a broader sympathy for the down-trodden, the oppressed and the needy everywhere. VVe have learned to put more stress on the essentials, we believe, and less emphasis on the frills. And as an institution, we believe, we stand ready to give a better training for broad and con- structive citizenship than ever before. lf we can conserve these results then our part in the struggle has truly been worth while. Page 43 Page 44 s H, - Q .Q T' 1 . 1 , , W K ,lg y , X- x. N 1c.,1:, 'x 1.1 ,J ,rl fi' idx is f ? 1' IH Il' 113 U N ITT 1 N 11 ,j, 1 N in lx 1: ,N iii f----K7 nb 'Q' r , . 1' H-A y fu k f ' QL' 7 K ' f .5 1 , ,Wx . . EDGAR A. JARMAN Flrst Lieutenant, Infantry, U. S. Army Commanding S. A. T. C. Unit D, an .X ,, I C. S. WAHITEHEAD LIEUTENANT RADTKE LIEUTI-INANT RYGH DR. E. G. SIMPSON Page 45 Acting Non-Commissioned Officers of Students' Army Training Corps First Sergeant Lehman. Corporal Roesti. Supply Sergeant Cromer. Corporal Brown. , Sergeant Feller. Corporal Bruns. Sergeant Althaus. Corporal Hoefs. Sergeant Davis, Company Clerk. Corporal White Sergeant De Frates. Corporal llleyer. Sergeant Schloerb. Corporal Gerard. Bugler Steele. Corporal llartin. Corporal Mighell. Corporal Domm. Corporal Grantman. Corporal Kraushar. Corporal R. Yingling Corporal Beuscher. Corporal Clingman Corporal Nloser. Corporal Happel. Corporal Hertel. Corporal Klooz. Due to the nature of the Students' Army Training Corps, which vias a prepara tory organization to an Qfiicers' Training School, there were no regular warrants issued to the men. Consequently, the positions of non-commissioned oliicers shifted from time to time, the purpose being to give as many men as possible training in every position, in order that they might be competent when transferred to the Uiiii- ces' Training School. The instructions from the War Department Were, however, that such men as would be appointed as acting non-commissioned oihces would have the powers of their office, with the right of Wearing the prescribed chevrons. The above list is as accurate as can be obtained at the present time. Page 46 THE STUDENTS' ARMY TRAINING CORPS DETACHMENT hi gif Qc dz k.Jr-4 Ds ZH rr, LLJILJ 54.1 3:1 s Em IE Fw: Biz CD Z Page 47 Student Army Training Corps No history or story of this year in college life would be complete without a record of the S. A. T. C. which was and is, perhaps, the largest contribution by the college, as a whole, to the war program of the nation. During the year of 1917-1918, the College authorities had cast about for means to use the forces and abilities of the college in the best manner for winning the war. Offering military training was so obviously the thing to do that both faculty arid trustees took it up as the most sensible and practical thing. Application was made to the War Department for the organization of a unit of the Reserve Officers Train- ing Corps, but before that could be acted upon the War Department had decided to use the facilities of the colleges of the country generally for the production of soldiers of a high character and offered North-Western a chance to take a detachment under the plan known as the Students Army Training Corps, this the college did. A temporary contract was made between the War Department and the college for the housing and feeding and instructing of a unit of at least one hundred fifty men. This was made known and when college opened in September, 1918, more than two hundred young men were on hand asking for induction into the S. A. T. C. Owing to frequent changes in the plans and announcements of the Committee on Education of the War Department, a number of men had been attracted to the college who could not be inducted into the corps. A number of men who were registered prior to September 12, 1918, applied and had to be refused, some who were not registered at all met the same fate. On September 17, Lieutenant Edgar A. Jarman reported to the president of the college that he had been sent by the VVar Department to act as commanding officer of the S. A. T. C. and work preliminary to the organization of the corps began. During the time of the existence of the corps three other officers were on duty with the unit. Lieutenant Edward N. Himmel was assigned for duty as personnel adjutant on September 25th, and relieved on October 18th. On November 3, Lieutenants Herbert F. Radtke and Telford llfl. Rygh were assigned as assistants to the com- manding officer and served until the demobilization of the unit. Under the rules announced finally by the VVar Department men who registered on September 12, 1918, and those of prior registration who had been previously placed in deferred classes might ask for special induction into the S. A. T. C. This, as stated before, cut out a number of men who came to college in the fall expecting to get into the unit. The date for earliest induction was set for October 1, but, owing to an order from the Provost llflarshal Generals Office that no one should be inducted until a contract surgeon or a medical officer was on duty with the unit, the first inductions took place October 12, although a dedicatory ceremony was had on the first. Dr. Clayton S. Whitehead was made contract surgeon and inductions proceeded until 133 men had been inducted, all whom were then eligible under the rules. A little later others were declared eligible but the armistice had been Signed before they were inducted into service. All men so inducted into the service were soldiers in every sense of the word, as much soldiers in the service of the United States as those in camp, cantonments or trench: they were temporarily performing different duties and taking their training in a different manner. This brings us to the character of the work performed by the men of the S. A. T. C. and the purpose of its organization. The statistics showed that, up to the time Page 48 of the organization of the S. A. T. C., nearly ninety per cent of the men making good as officers in the army were college men. The War Plans Division of the General Staff concluded that through the colleges the best material for officers was to be found and trained. It was therefore planned that all men qualified to enter college be permitted to enter the S. A. T. C. with a view to continue their college training and at the same time take such preliminary training as would show in some measure their fitness to become officers and non-commissioned officers in the army, or to qualify in some of the special branches of the service. It was determined that no men would thereafter get into Qfiicers Training 'Camps except by way of the S. A. T. C. After the corps were first filled by special inductions from the eligible classes they were to be replenished from the regular quotas or from special calls from the Provost Marshal's Office. In college they were first allowed to pursue their own courses, but in October, that was reversed and a course including lVIap lylaking, Sanitation and Hygiene, lylilitary Law, and War Aims was required of all men during the college year and the men of the age of twenty years were asked to complete this course in the first quarter. This disrupted classes and courses somewhat but faculty and men met it heroically and drove on to the end. In military training the men had work in all preliminary training except with the rifieg rifles were not supplied this unit. Then came the armistice which virtually ruined the war. Early in December, it was announced that S. A. T. C. units would demobilize by December 21. This unit demobilized on December 20. Its stay in college circles was brief and little certainly can be known as to results, had it continued for a year or more. But most folks connected with the unit at North-Western think the experience a very valuable one and wish that it might have gone on through the year unbroken. Page 49 Page 50 The Spires of Gxford I saw the spires of Oxford As I was passing by, The gray spires of Oxford Against the pearl-gray sky. Nly heart was with the Oxford men YVho went abroad to die. The years go fast in Oxford, The golden years and gay, The hoary Colleges look down On Careless boys at play. But when the bugles sounded war They put their games away. They left the peaceful river, The cricket Held, the quad, The shaven lawns of Oxford, To seek a bloody sod- They gave their merry youth away For Country and for God. God rest you happy Gentlemen, VVho laid your good lives down, VVho took the khaki and the gun Instead of Cap and gown. God bring you to a fairer place Than even Oxford town." WINIFRED M. LETTS w K Page 51 Page 52 I Have a Rendezvous With Death I have a rendezvous with Death At some disputed barricade, VVhen Spring comes back with rustling shade And apple blossoms fill the air. I have a rendezvous with Death VVhen Spring brings back blue days and fair. It may be he shall take my hand And lead me into his dark land, And close my eyes and quench my breath- It may be I shall pass him still. I have a rendezvous with Death Cn some scattered slope of battered hill, When Spring comes 'round again this year, And the first meadow flowers appear. God knows 'twere better to be deep Pillowed in silk and scented down, Where Love throbs out in blissful sleep, Pulse nigh to pulse, and breath to breath, Where hushed awakenings are dear . . . But I've a rendezvous with Death At midnight in some flaming town, Wheii Spring trips north again this year, And I to my pledged word am true, I shall not fail that rendezvous. ALAN SEEGER IST LIIQUT. ScH1.uL:1e1z, IST LLLLT. XIOGI-QL, IST L11-:L'T, CIQRAFFT, 2Nn. L11-:L'T. LINDLLY, CAPT. LEHMAN CAPT, H.-xummasox, C0MM,xN1LxNT E, A. J.fx1:MAN, IST LII-QUT. INF., U. S. ARMY, CAPT. IXIUEHL CADET COMMISSIONED OFFICERS OF THE RESERVE OFFICERS' TRAINING CORPS SGT, Zxurzxe, CPI., BROWN, CPL, Iimoz, CPL. BIQIQG, CPL. SHUNK, CPL. HOEFS, CPL. DUMM, CPL. PAUL, CPL. Elcuxmmm, CPL. XVAGNER, Sm. KIRN SGT, N,xL'MAx, SuT. DE.-XX'lil!, IST. SGT. iXI.TII.XI'S, BAND SGT. N11a1eG,xR'rH, IST. SGT. IQOTEN, SGT. TRAPP, SGT. LITZINGER CADET NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS OF THE RESERVE OFFICERS' TRAINING CORPS Page 53 Reserve Officers Training Corps With the passing of the S. A. T. C. on December 21, 1918, the college faculty decided it would be good to continue military training for the men and to that end followed a decision reached a year before, to organize a unit of the Reserve Qfficers Training Corps at the college. For a number of years the Government has offered to any college granting a bacheloris degree. equipment in the way of uniforms and arms for the training of not less than one hundred men students and an army officer of not less than five years, experience in the army as an instructor. It was this plan North-Western wished to follow. The application of the college was approved and Lieutenant Edgar A. Jar- man, who had been commanding officer of the S. A. T. C. was detailed as Professor of Blilitary Science and Tactics. VVhen college opened after the holidays in 1919, enrollment in the R. 0. T. C. began. Under the plan of this unit the ofhcers of the military organizations are appointed from the most eligible men of the Senior and Junior classes. Soon after the opening of the term appointment of cadet ofiicers was made. Willard F. lyluehl, VVilfred Haumerson and Joyce N. Lehman were appointed Cadet Captains. Lester J. Schloerb, Harold V. Vogel and VVilliam C. Kraft were appointed First Lieutenants. The Corps was organized as a battalion of two companies. Captain lXfIuehl was made battalion commander and Lieutenant Schloerb adjutant, Captain Haumerson and Lieutenants Vogel and Grantman were assigned to Company A., while Captain Leh- man and Lieutenants Kraft and Lindley were assigned to Company B. Two drill periods each week and one class period is required of all men. The drill periods are for two hours on lVIondays and Wediiesdayfs at three p. m.g the classes are divided into sections of not more than twenty men each. A man once entering is required to complete two years of work in military for which he receives a total of eight semester hours credit toward his degree. In material advantage there is physical training including some gym work as well as the target work and last, but by no means least, is the two complete uniforms a man receives. A man may take a total of four years' work and in addition to his uniform receive a commutation of subsistence during these last two years, provided his work in military is such as to entitle him to this privilege. In Niarch, Sergeant Claude B. Anderson was assigned to the unit as assistant to the Professor of lwilitary Science and assistant instructor in practical work. The military band is a valuable part of the R. O. T. C. unit, a part of the drill being devoted to practice by the bandmen. The band is used for ceremonies such as parades, reviews, guard mounting and so on. It is to be hoped that this Department has come upon the campus to stay. The physical benefits alone are sufficient guarantee of its value. In spite of any arguments that may be piled up to the contrary, the experience at our college has demonstrated Page 54 that this system is superior to the old method of physical training that prevailed previous to the war. Instead of training a few expert athletes, or a few individual gymnasium experts, the R. 0. T. C. unit gives every man in the organization this physical benefit. The Freshmen and Sophomores are required to take this courseg while it may be continued as an elective in the Junior and Senior years. In cases of exceptional ability this preparation will lead to a commission in the Reserve Corps of the Army. Summer camps are maintained by the government for thorough field training, which may be attended through the voluntary action of the student-soldier. The unit at North-VVestern during the past year has been a decided success. Given more time, in which to adjust itself to the college conditions and demands, it will prove to be one of the most valuable departments of the institution, through the inculcation of worthy national ideals of citizenship. For no one appreciates American citizenship quite so much as does that man who has at one time donned the American uniform. So, whatever may be the future demands of the government on the manhood of the nation, whether there shall be any more wars or not, the training that our young men receive in organizations of this kind will be of permanent value to them through the building up of stronger bodies and of larger American ideals. Page 55 Page 56 In Flanders' F1e1ds ln Flanders' fields the poppies grow Between the crosses, row on row, That mark our place, and in the sky The larks still bravely singing, fly, Scarce heard amid the guns below." We are the dead, short days ago We lived, felt dawn, saw sunset glow, Loved and were loved, and now we lie In Flanders' fields." Take up our quarrel with the foe! To you from failing hands we throw The torchg be yours to hold it high! If ye break faith with us who die VVe shall not sleep, though poppies grow In Flanders' fields." -LIEUT COL JQHN NICCRAE gi Hi Bl Q23 HREF GOLDSPOHN SCIENCE HALL Book III Departments 41 -:A .. ff- g, w , fy'- '3 f ',- s . ..- 9 '- 4 'ul'-1 P Qgbv. :..e , E: 5. 'a , J' Q ., - . . .1 V A ' ' Z'q3,fng" ' , V . x A416 " ., , ' -J' . , 1 xv. ,U f ' .1:c,g,,-,H . ...EM 1 .,-5-ww.. ' ,Q ' .f 6-mf, 2 ff.-, N - ff. "v 53 ina - . ' .N . -f.-RFQ -' :SH x .gf '.:i"' , . '14 fp- ' . - Y ' . l' Wgv. V H .v.',.M,.5 xr ' .', ' W., 'W- ljv, , - ', ', v. I . 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A , 4. - if ,fl -5 5-21".ff, -f"h , ' V 14, ..'1"4" ' 'fm-1 . . - ' 4 A, Q1 A-V 1 .:j,f4 " 've' , 1, ,N .Av .H :L-.-5: "': 4' ds 1.8.4 HL lv The 1919 Class Song 'WORDS BY J.WCOLLlNS'l9 MUSIC BY O.C.STENGER 'l9 Allegro l Q ,fx if l Ekfukiifl IH-'I 5511253 251 EEE-17 W . 1 - mf fling out that good old ban-ner of red and black,O my :ll nev- er' lowr' IR la - 1 1 u I ? F J . r II : F J F A P - li J y 3 . . 151' nv: li-7 iril -gal nn gig -. m' . ' - YA-gdmlfl QI-' ll 'Q.Q- i 1-Q Z1 .-1 I - 1 r Ill .lil Z EHlIlllElllll:EE::ill ' ' " 5' llhll ' ' shame5It stands or cour-age,faill1,and fi- del- I-ly, We allshall strive to bring at 11 ' -1 ' J . 5 r J F F J P F lr HI-1 ss ' ' ' ' 5 A ' lr-' 3 ' I l ' ' ll - - Q-In jg ES ggi: ': -5-- farneg Angwl-len our col-lege clysare buta mem-ory,we'lloft're- call thefnendshlpirgiil :JH Hl llf ilil P A maestoscg T i Q ! Vjvacg sing of l'l1ee:fNo?. West-ern is the siool welovefgbul' l1aTs o fo the classNine rn lil Ilgmll Tlllill Wi sa .Hz ' I Fling outthat ,a,4,T.,. - I - Piiaiiqail 1 3 5 Page 58 SE ICDRS ' 6 i HAROLD H. HERTE'L, B.A. Naperville, Illinois. Editor of "The College Chronicle"g President of the Senior Classg Tennis Champion for 19183 President of The Chronicle Company. Sigma Delta Phi. "He drazueth out the thread of his werbosity hner than the staple of his argument." -Shakespeare. SARAH FREEHAFER, HA. Dayton, Ohio. llflember of Girls, Glee Clubg President of Literary Societyg Nlember of the Chronicle Staffg Vice-President of the Senior Class. Sigma Alpha Tau. "For she is zeise, if I can judge of her,- dnd fair she is, if that mine eyes be truej Ana' true she is, as she hath proved herself." -Slznkespeare. LYDIA M. STECKELBERG, B.A. lVe!ls, Zllinnesota. Secretary of Literary Societyg Secretary of the Senior Class. Sigma Alpha Tau. "She bore a mind that enfvy eould not but fall fair." -Shakespeare. VVESLEY W. SCHNEHJER, B.A. Blue Earth, Jllinnesota. Vice-President of the Y. hd. C. A.g Varsity Footballg Basketball lvlanagerg Treasurer of the Senior Class. Kappa Pi Nu. marched breast forward." -Browning. "One 'who newer turned his back, but Page 59 SENIGRS 'Q is A -N E 1 'fin e Wi' -1. Q! if 3 AC L jf? if ' L Q 4J lx is X L gf. .fmxr t I X ,,,. varied 3 My IE Page 60 DANIEL F. BROSE, B.A. Cbatfield, Ohio Track Varsity ,I8-719. President of the Seager Association. President of Seminary Junior Class Member of Society Debate Team. Pallenian "He is ofa free and open nature that thinks rnen honert, that but feem to'he,'-Shaleefpeare FLORENCE M. GIESE, B.A. Oswego, Ill. President of Literary Society. Member of Girlls Glee Club. Nlember of Chronicle Board. Zetasophean. "Her gloxfy hair war elnJter'cl o'er a brow Bright with intelligence, and fair and srnoothl' -Byron v JUSTINE F.. GRANNER, B.A. Hubbard, Ia. lXflember of Y.VV.C.A. Cabinet lntersociety Oratorical Contest. Pallenian. "Ne'er idle a rnornent, but thirfty anal thoughtful of 0lhE7',Y.,,-LO71gfEll0'LU. JOHN VV. COLLINS, B.A. Naperville, Ill. President of the Student Body. Business lylanager of"The IQIQ Spectruml' Track Varsity, Four Years. College Band, Four Years. Zetasophean. "Such heavenly fignref from hi: pencil flow, So warrn with light hir blended colorf glowfl -Byron SENIORS E v'?'5"'fYy-f T "w, 'ff "4 U.- J' CLIFFORD O. DRUscHEL, B.A. Portland, Ore. if e ' i M Vt . 'X- Treasurer of the Arts Dramatic Club. , ' 1 -A lhlember of cast of "Lady VVindemere's y Fan." f' hlember of the Stall of 4'The 1919 'N , Spectrum." Nlember of Arts Dramatic Club. Neotrophian. 4 L'He'teases and laughs, jokes and chajfs, i A Anal for all the fun-going is 1'eaa'y.H- LUELLA A. HACKLANDER, B.A. Blue Earth, lWinn. Treasurer of Y.VV.C.A. R President of the Womeiils League. Member of Y.VV.C.A. Cabinet. , Nlember of Arts Dramatic Club. Kappa Pi Nu. "Attempts the end and nezfer stands to doubt, Y, 9 Nothing so harcl but search will tina' it ontf, f is LELA F. HEDINGER, B.S. Naperville, Ill. j 1 'A Manager of Girls, Basketball Team. ' li I Member of Y.VV.C.A. Associated News Committee. Zetasophean. "Her oolce was ever soft, gentle and lozog - An excellent thing in zoomanfl-Shakespeare in ISAAC H. EINSEL, B. A. Tiffin, Ohio Class Basketball Team. Member of the Staff of "The 1919 Spectrumf' Zetasophean. "We grant, although he had nznch wit, He was very shy of using ttf,-Butler Page 61 1 Page O2 SENIORS ALBERT F. GRANSDEN, B.S. Sheridan, Ill. Football Varsity, Four Years. Basketball Varsity, Three Years. Baseball Varsity, Four Years. Track Varsity, Four Years. Sigma Alpha Tau. 'CI am no proud fackfiel, but a Corinthian, a lad of mfttlff, GLADYS VV. H1LDRETH, B.A. Naperville, Ill. President of Girlls Glee Club. President of Literary Society. Nlember of the Staff of "The College Chroniclef, Nlember of Y.W.C.A. Cabinet. Sigma Delta Phi. THEY lively loolef a Jpriglzfly mind difclofew -Pope CORDELIA C. KIRN, B.A. Naperville, Ill. Secretary of Class of 1919. Vice-President of The Women's League. Secretary of the Athletic Association. Secretary of the Arts Dramatic Club. Pallenian. "So womanly, fo benigne, and fo meleefl 4 -Clzazfcer LESTER H. LAUBENSTEIN, B.A. Port Washington, Wis. Member of Men's Glee Club. President of Junior Class. Intercollegiate Debater ,IQ. Nlember of Phi Alpha Tau. Kappa Pi Nu. 'gl-Ie was .vo good he would pour fore-water on a toad."-ferrold SENIORS GORDON K. LINDLEY, B.A. Suttons Bay, Nlich. Publisher of "The College Chronicle" Sigma Alpha Tau. "I may ftand alone, But I would not change my free thoughts for a throne."-Byron TXTARGARET K. LoRENz, B.A. Dayton, O. President of the Y.VV.C.A. hlember of the Girl's Glee Club. hlay Queen for 1918. Sigma Delta Phi. "She if of so free, 50 kind, 50 bleffed a difpofition, flze lzoldf it a vice in her goodneff not to do more than Jlze it 7'6Qll6".flECl.,7 -Sltaleefpeare BTAGDALENA A. TNTARTY, B.A. Luverne, la. President of Iowa Booster Club. hlember of Philologian. hlember of Y.lV.C.A. Cabinet. Sigma Delta Phi. "If e'er the knew an evil tlzonght Slze fpoke no evil wordf,-Elliot NELDA H. OBERLIN, B.A. Naperville, lll. Secretary of Literary Society. Secretary of Illinois Booster Club. Klember of Philologian. Society Committee Chairman. Sigma Delta Phi. "On one she smiled, and he war blestf' -Arnold ERNEST lXfIATz, B.A. Naperville, Ill. hlember of Philologian. lNfIember of the Staff of "The 1919 Spect- rum. ' Zetasophean. "He holdr no parley with nnmanly fears, Wlze1'e dnty bidi, he confidently Jteersf' -Wordxworth x A fair J, - U , t . .., f : T A 'Ky E ' 3' 'K' T2 : xf 1' Q v E A 4-is 4 5 W .. .L 1, ...... - Q N . Wm T , 'T F ' a . ..... ' qs as 5 in - A E ' CK' Y .M!j,f,,,,, ,A I h "R lt' Qiesw . - 5143 2' '4L...tz3" M 95 39 Page 63 Ei E 9 1 ...X Q we ns- Ei 0' T' 'J' Sa I' E ,,,,,,.,,WI i ' , M pl CK, Y." .XX jr!! il N2 M" Eve it . e64 SENIORS WILLARD L. NIUEHL, B.S. Seymour, Wis. ,President of the Athletic Association. Varsity Football ,I7. Varsity Baseball '18 and 719. Varsity Track 'IS and 7IQ. Kappa Pi Nu. c'He if a foldier ht to rtand hy Caesar And glee direction. H-Shakespeare RUTH E. QELKE, B.S. 'Blue Earth, Minn. Class Basketball Team. Secretary of Literary Society. lntersociety Oratorical Contest. Zetasophean. "Her loole eornpofed, and steady eye, Berpolee a matehlesf eonstaneyfl-Scott TVTARIE POWLEN, B.A. Logansport, Ind. Freshman Declamatory Winner. hlember of the Stall of "The College Chroniclef, Member of the Staff of 4'The IQIQ Spectrumf, Pallenian. "How happy could I be with either Were tlother dear eharrner away. U-fay FIDELLA MAUD RATZ, B.A. Baden, Ontario Vice President of the Y.W.C.A. President of Literary Society. Secretary of the Student Body. Class Basketball Team. Zetasophean. "A tender hearty a will inflexible." -Longfellow REUBEN H. MUELLER, B.A. Hutchinson, Minn. Intercollegiate Debater, Three years. President of Phi Alpha Tau. President of the Student Body. Editor-in-Chief of "The 1919 Spectrum. " Pallenian. "In hir own dornain he is a mailer." -Whipple SENIORS J. ALFRED NtXNSEN,B.A. Lost Springs,Kans. Senior Class Grator. hlember of Y.M.C.A. Cabinet. Freshmen IntercollegiateDebater. Chairman of Class Service Committee. Kappa Pi Nu. 'CHK Jpczkf, and into every heart hir words carried nm' ftrfivzgih and courage." ' VELMA. SCHNELLER, B.A. Naperville, Ill. hflanager of Girl's Glee Club. . President of Literary Society. , President of Girl's Glee Club 719. Dfrector of Freshmen Girls' Glee Club. Neotrophian. Hlciobzzt Jing became I 7'IZ'ZtJ'Z',' and pipe but af the Zimzfff 5i1zg.7'-Tfnnyfon FREDA L. SCHWAB, B.A. Naperville, Ill. hflember of Y.VV.C.A. Cabinet. .Chairman of Class hfemorial Committee. Secretary of the Arts Dramatic Club. Class Basketball Team, Three years. Pallenian. "If mzuic bf the food of low, play on. " SUSANNA STEINER, B.A. Brownsville, Wis. Nlember of -Y,VV.C.A. Cabinet. hflember of the Staff of "The 1919 9 Spectrumf' hflember of Cliosophic. Pallenian. HF01' fha war 7.65, the quiet kind IfVho5f nafurff vzezw' z'ary',-Lowell ETHAN B. PFEFFERKORN,1B.A. Appleton, Wis. hflember of Staff of '4The 1919 Spectrum" ,lN'Iember of Y.lVI.C.A. Cabinet. A hlember of hIen's Glee Club. hfember of Society Debate Team. Kappa Pi Nu. "A man who co1z5ecmteJ his hows, by vigorouf effort: and lzonfft aimf' Page O5 SENIORS GEO. R. R. PFLAUM, B.A. Tacoma, WaSh. President of Arts Dramatic Club. Intercollegiate Debater ,IQ. Member of Phi Alpha Tau. Reader for the lVlen's Glee Club. Neotrophian. 'elf I chance to talk a while, forgive nzef' -Shakespeare BUELAH S. TILLOTSON, BA. lklontpelier, Vt. Member of Y.W.C.A. Cabinet. President of Literary Society. Manager of the Girl's Glee Club. President of the Women's Athletic Asso- ciation. Kappa Pi Nu. "She if pretty to walk with And witty to talk with And plearant too, to thinle on"-Sir john Snelzling LESTER SCHLOERB, B.A. Nlilwaukee, VVis. President of Y.lNl.C.A. President of the Forensic League. Intercollegiate Debater 719. Member of Phi Alpha Tau. Kappa Pi Nu. H Though inodert, on hir nnenzbarrarred brow, nature had written 'Gentlenianf He raid little, but to the pitrporef'-Byron OLIVER C. STENGER, B.A. Naperville, Ill. Football Varsity, Four years. A Basketball Varsity, Three years. Baseball Varsity, Four years. Tennis Varsity, Three years. Sigma Alpha Tau. "And what he greatly thought, he nolnly dared. U-Horner MILDRED M. VIETH, B.S. Norwalk, Wis. Member of Y.W.C.A. Cabinet. Senior Class Play Cast. Kappa Pi Nu. "Her rnzile was like a rainbow flarhing from a niirty Hey"-Anna K. Greene Page 66 IUNIORS -W-M, xmgfomexyy f W I f ROBERT HENRY NAUMAN, President lklendota, Illinois GERTRUDE H. HILDRETH, Vice-President Naperville, Illinois IXIILDRED LEE ECKI, Secretary Dayton, Ohio ROY Y. KOTEN, Treasurer Joliet, Illinois Page 67 f X JUNIO RS T HARRY G. ABRAHAM 'R Ol1v1a, Mmnesota ' IDA Dlmcvoss Forest JUHCUOI1, or WisCo1Ts1n i .Z l.,' , 2 ERNA BERTHA ASMUS juda, VV1sCons1n Q if JOHN lW,ILTON GRANTMAN V, V ' Lom1ra, WISCOHSIII A:.,m we S fwfgf BERT J. BTNGLE A at RlSl11gSllU, 01110 g A RUTH HELYN EILERT :dv ,xy . . . TS f' Recdsvllle, WISCOIISII1 ' L 5 k R 1 Zi . , ,.,V. GL.-XDYS BIABLE BLOOM Qf"LaJx,, W North Baltnnore, Ghlo T LOUIS VVALLACE PIARTVVIG 2 1 Hutchinson, Minnesota ii QQ ,TT Q CHESTER F. DLAVLR Q' IIVVZ 3 Racine, Mmnesota V gi STELLA GATZ A Falls Clty, if Nebraska Page 68 .,,, " X I is R 'QQ , R. X3 1 ' 1 X 1 1 I lf-'N ' , 1 l L U41 ,I ew. J -'-asf--H. ri?-if 1' if - ,X T ,L liieqllfii fi 1 1, -Alfa, - '- in JUN1oRs NVILFRED H. HAUMERSI-:N ' 1i'QQgQ3 Racine, NVisconsin I LYDIA KOEBBIE A Grass Lake, Michigan xi 4 'A 21 , www-S? liek X Ava'- , L A E ,X I A E Us six as M v A A -'EEA W Q 4 l N7 'L f 1 I A 1 I LUCILE M. Gr:cEN.HE1ME1z Naperville Illinois IRVIN ALXIN IXOTEN Two Rivers VVISCOIISIII STANLEY PAUL KTRN Snover, Mlchigan BETH EMMA IQRAMIER Cleveland, Ohio DOROTHY B. G1vL1-:R I Naperville, Illinois XVILLIAM C. ISIRAFFT Paton, Iowa RUDOLPH F. Joop La Salle, Illinois IRENE E. BIEHLHOUSE Olivia, Minnesota -'. 4 ,fav wx ' 4 5 I ,Q E 0 1 E lf W x kg f di I 3: l ii .X gs fmt' rl . iv? , px' - Sum. " ' ' Page 69 JUNIORS I I SV ' WALTER FRED IQROTZ Gowanstown, Qntario LUELLA B. RICHERT Big Stone City, South Dakota 7 . FRIEDA MARIE MILLEIQ . -ff Monroe, vV1SCOI'lSiI'l 'gig 1 . Y JOHN M. OESTREICHER Q Dashwood, Ontarlo , Ut 3 I I I. , JOYCE N. LEHMAN I f- 4 South Bend, Ind1ana :,, f el 5 lzzz ZL. 1 f RUTH RICHERT 1 X I Blg Stone City, Q, I I South Dakota I . ' ROSELLA MAY PORTER 1 Llsle, I1l1no1s A I R O' OO'e ' I HERBERT LELAND SAUER t I jg ' fi 5 Hanover, OI1ta1'1O Rf . f I O Y Y tL,f f .. ,,,,, , I we 'eflffg t ':'Vf " l.E' MILTON G. NIERGARTH fe ' Bay Clty, M1Cl1lg3H 1 MYRTLE SCHILD 'X -ff ' if Cresco, Iowa Q : , . "cf:-as fv- vnu.. 1 su. '1- I -e"' Page 70 ,, , .,,.,,1,.A 1 i'f98t"'ll, 'f " fer' 59.2, gm. ,v,g,,- lk A igfiil f wa 1 I . ' . Uv,-M, I N f R ll "" i J "'-. ' I JUNIORS I7 HARVIEX' SIEMSEN 'm"""'1,' Peotone, Illinois HAROLD VICTOR VOGEL Owossa, M1Cl1lg3H 1 ZETA B, SHUMAKER 1 Naperville, Illinois ESTHIZR A. NVEIHING - A Antigo, XIVISCOHSIII A DELORMAN CLIFFQRD TRAPP Dodge Center, Minnesota ARTHUR A. XVEINERT Rulo, Nebraska , OMEDA ALBERTIN.A VOIGT Kankakee, Ill1IlOlS LYDIA M. WEIHING Ant1-go, Wlsconson l l l EARL J. UTZINGER Racine, Minnesota HERBERT RALPH ZAGER VV1ch1ta, kansas A Page 71 'Twas Only Being True It was not Sacrifice, to do the right! There was no loss of soul, in being trueg For more we gained than we could give. VVhy rue The choice we made, for Truth and God to Fight? VVe saw the hordes of Death with hellish might O'erpowering the weak and helpless few. 'Twas not for us to stay, but to pursue, And with the choice there flashed a heaven-born light. lVhy call it sacrifice? Thoughtwe gave all, lt was not ours alone: 'twas theirs as well. And even though we sleep beneath the sod, It was not sacrifice! We heard the call, Arose, and fought our lightg in peace we fell, For it was only being true to God. i -STANLEY P. KIRN, '20 CEditor's Note: lVIr. Kirn won first prize in the Spectrum Poem Contestsj Page 72 SCPHOMORES Class Of 1921 ELTON N. SHUNK ....... HAROLD J. EIOENBRODT .... H.+XRRIET KRAUSHAR HOXN'ARD BAUERNFEIND .. lXlELVIN SCHNELLER .... Colors: Purple and Qld Gold. Have a cheer for Nineteen Twenty-One, Welre the Class with spirit strong and true. ln' debate Our best we've always done O And in athletics tOO. , Then Out Our Colors we will fling, The purple and the gold. The thing to dO, ls have a cheer for Nineteen Twenty-Une, And show the world what we can do. . . . .P1'f'5i1lf'r1z' f"iz'ff-President . . . .Secretary . . . . .Treasurer Cheer Leader Page 73 Page 74 EBEL, RO G, ST E p-I o E V' H. Q Z In 5 M. Lu .-I ..1 Lu Z I U cn ui SHADL KES, WIL ROEMHILD, STAUSS, OESTREICHER, uf YER, WILKE Mo 2 co 5 5 MIDT, FEP., SCH AE ESTAAD, SCH MAK Z D I rn ER INT A I-I STELLING, ZIMM ,D-1 Q3 EES Z -H MM 4 bf 4 nl 31 T, UTZMAN, RU an LI-I E Z, D-4 Q Z o m 0 U1 D-4 D O D4 QD I-11 DC O 2 O E O-. O CD QC r-I M U fr I R, GUITHER, I-f-1 Q Z rn L4 H E' O KJ' PT! xr I-ll -I A P11 Q-4 4 AR,' SH AGEN, EMME, KRAU Ds, KLEIMENH DT, KRAFT, AHREN AR RH , LANGE, EH M DOM RNFEIND, UE -'L' CQ Q me 2 CQ M. U-1 cn A v 'H R ENSTE N, EUL n-4 ENRY, EIGEN BRODT, BROWN, KATTERH 2 nd F-IJ L4 Page 75 Page 76 Stain Not The Sky Ye gods of battle, lords of fear, VVho work your iron will as well As once ye did with sword and spear, NVith ritled gun and rending shell,- lNIasters of sea and land, forbear The fierce invasion of the inviolate air! VVith patient daring man hath wrought A hundred years for power to Hy, And shall we make his winged thought A hovering horror in the sky, VVhere flocks of human eagles sail, Dropping their bolts of death on hill and dale? Ah 1' no, the sunset is too pure, The dawn too fair, the noon too bright, For wings of terror to obscure Their beauty and betray the night That keeps for man, above his wars, The tranquil vision of untroubled stars. Pass on, pass on, ye lords of fear! Your footsteps in the sea are red, And black on earth your paths appear, VVith ruined homes and heaps of death. Pass on, and end your transient reign, And leave the blue of heaven without a stain. The wrong ye wrought will fall to dust, The right ye shielded will abideg The world at last will learn to trust In law to guard, and love to guideg The Peace of God that answers prayer Will fall like dew from the inviolate air. -HENRY VAN DYKE FRESHME ALVIN M. HEETY. .. YVILLLAM P. HEUSER FLORENCE UINIBREIT . M ELVIN A. S1MoNsEN CLEON V. STEELE. .. Class of 1922 Colors: Cherry and Tope. Frosh! Frosh! Froshl There's a whole lot in a nameg Frosh! Froshl Frosh! Come play your good old game' Frosh! Froshl Froshl Their team will have to balkg VVelre going to show the Sophomores How the Freshmen team can talk. 7 . . . .PrrsifIwzz' 1'ic'r'-Pwsizlvzzt . . .Serrefflry . . . . 717'f'IlSlH'Fl' Clzzfvr Leazlrr Pagr 77 5 E 1 r f Page 78 UP RO G EN ESHM FR LER, ' GACK ri. Lu .A D- Lu DCI ui MOED OLD, GRONEW G 2 ul. 11.1 Z O P'-A SHAR, KLooz, KRAU Z Lu r-'A CD ER, EY H,M U QC D2 LI-I N uf I-Y-4 B. GRONEWOLD, HOE , N BERGER, COWLES BOM -2 E Lu C' na A DQ 0' If Z lil ff Plpgr-4 ,MCE E55 cadm- 1:25 DL?-4m rg' Lu Q51 Q40 ian :Scsi if! miw ,WE QQ Q - md! :EMS 35 z 22112 O! 255 9521: ETQDQ 555 iris' arcs QE Eg 3 o I-1 I-YJ E2 E A D Low, ZIET RENK, N, SCH fr E DC O, nd rn rr. Z Lu EZ F BELE, ORIANS, NOE T, UE D4 LU N E Q6 D4 LU Z O QC E KEL, SCHIELDS, N, YAC O U7 C- P4 6 r-4 UD J ,J GNER, PATTERSON, WA C. WA mf .1 EIT BR .UM 52 ni H 5 Z. L!-I cn Z Q3 E-till 25 OGC em EES Z0 Lahj jun 32.1 '-'IES DH .un 3:2 cm 59 lil EE Zo fum DJ OE o cn F. ea LT-I E 5 NGER UTZI STOCKEBRAND, 'U Q vm fu X1 XG Page 80 God Give Us Men God give us men. The time demands Strong minds, great hearts, true faith and willing handsg lllen whom the lust of ofhce does not killg lhlen whom the spoils of ofhce Cannot buyg lXIen who possess opinions and a willg lllen who have honorg men who will not lieg llflen who can stand before a demagogue And dam his treacherous flatteries without winkingg Tall men, sun-Crowned, who live above the fog, In public duty and in private thinking! -J. G. HOLLAND AGDIEB o M- 2 515- SL gif, ,A gl 1-1-' EN'-:-5? -Ex 1'-S5-"' 11- ,...5':4 1- .-Ss:-2 :-Q: 4.-:-F" f5E .5412-gr? V ni ai? T , .. -"iv ,. ...JL -FQ: Z-',- 4 ' il FE:-:,:, ,L 5 grief 5 , .gf L H ai , Egi '5 .,-.. fl'-if 14: iii ."' it-if? 1 5 , -Y? - L It --X if 5f A5?, Y i- i.-lf-' lg,-Qi, 7 --.--2 L .1-'Aa-fi f' 5. ry Y -f ig 5.22- 1 ff-V. . I- . 2"'1?.r ,L - - .sfgg 1. , Q-7.1 rf T E3zT,:.: ,v -n ,qg-: ,-ii: ' " ?'S, - 4 'TT i4 if -' ,Y-TS? ?l:"f icuii -' L T TJ tiff I f Y. 5 -? Page 81 ACADEMY SENIORS EARL E. BARTH, c'Bud" Olivet, S. Dakota M? A Class "Prex." A man who has won fame by his works. Hobby: '6Fussing." CHARLES lvl. BERGE Kitchener, Ontario Our friend from Canada. Small but , mighty. Hobby: " Flunking Classes. 7' S' CHRISTENE BRUNEMEIERHUbbHfd, Ia. Quiet, kind and thoughtful. A good earnest worker, and true to the end. C. OTTO BICKEL, "Bick" Hamlin, Kansas Class orator. A man who Won success by his literary achievements. Favorite Expression: "You poor nut." WILLIAM W. BRANDES Manville, Illinois Bashful, studious, and athletic. Favorite Expression: "For cat's sake." RoY E. BROWN, "Brownie,' Naperville, Ill. Our violinist. His cheery smile has won him many a friend. Favorite expression: '4You poor fish." Page 82 ACADEMY SENIORS AMos DOERINGSFELD Groton, S. Dakota Our friend from South Dakota state, Who went to bed early and got up late. lXIILES H. DUEMLING, 'cDoc" Fort Wayne, Ind. Class Poet. Large in stature and neatly dressed, That he's in love, he has already confessed. FRIEDA C. ZEHR Washington, Illinois Our Student. Always has a friendly smile for everyone she meets. Favorite EX ression "Sorr but I can't P 3 ya be there. " NORMAN W. KENDALL Fort Wayne, Ind. Captain of Varsity Basketball Team. The rnan who speaks little but accomplishes much. JAMES E. LINDLEY Suttons Bay, Mich. A good student, bug for Hfussingv they say he isn't much. Favorite pastime: "Sleeping in Class." WILMER SCHADE Chatsworth, Ill. The eighth Wonder of the world. It happens every year. ACADEMY THIRD YEAR CLASS HAROLD JORDAN FRANIQLIN JORDAN RIEMBOLDT DEUTSCHMAN SCHAR NAPOLI ACADEMY SECOND YEAR CLASS W GERMANOTTO NIEYER HAPPEL SCHXVEITZIER REHM ACADEMY FIRST YEAR CLASS RVURTZ MATTHEYW'SON SCHROEDER BECK ULRICH DOMM KOCH FLESSNER ROEDDING JUMONJI MILLER HOWEY M. DOMM REED Page 84 Page 85 Pagf 86 COMMERCIALS NIQENIS IQNOTT SCHERVVICK SHADE LENZ BARKE1 LAT1 MER BITNI-IR ALEXUIC Llfll 2-:'ffv?? f' -E .-1 EA ,i ii - i X 1 A I 3 j, ' ig 5 ga Eiig3-igiiii ?f:1i1 Y- E552 Eflg-7 L 1- :fc-gp?-ff 1+ ia ,fejli - E: if ' 11. - , , 11 ' fif:? 1' '-i K1 K Q - Page 87 The Music Department ln the hlusic Department of North-Western College many opportunities are available for the development of musical talent. lt not only offers a musical educa- tion for technical and cultured playing upon the piano, but also provides the added advantages of voice training and instruction on pipe organ, the violin or any band instrument desired. Practical courses in theory, harmony and the history of music are thoroughly taught by competent instructors. A course for the successful teach- ing of public school music is offered for those who desire to teach. Students are awarded certificates for teaching upon the satisfactory completion of their course. ' . Besides proper instruction in all lines, there are other advantages to be attained at this institution. Every month a public recital is presented by students of the department, thus affording ample opportunity for public appearance. The Men's and Girls' Glee Clubs are open to those who prove their capabilities in an open tryout. Neither can we fail to mention the musical programs presented by capable artists who are secured for the purpose by the college. Then there are untold opportunities to hear the leading musical talent of the country as it appears in Chicago from time to time. Taken altogether, the opportunities for a thorough musical training that are to be found under this department can hardly be duplicated elsewhere. Page 88 GRADUATES OF THE SCHOOL OF MUSIC X, X ELVINA HOFFMAN Rosa PAROLIN , VIOLET VERICEN Sublette, Illinois Arnstein, Ontario Norwalk, Wisconsin A Diploma Teacher's Certificate in Piano Teacher's Certificate in Piano Fai 'J , A x i C3 A . 1 ADA HALLAUER VIOLET FALKE EVA BAKER MYRTLE HOFFMAN Webster, New York Norwalk, Wisconsin W'ebster, New York Sublette, Illinois Teacher's Certificate Teacher's Certificate Teacher's Certificate Diploma ' ' ' Piano in Piano in Piano in Page The Art Department' The Art Department at North-Westerii College, under the supervision of Mrs. Helen Hawley Williamson, has been doing very successful work. The aim has been to study as many phases of art as possible. Lessons were given in clay- modeling, water colors and china painting. Designing classes were conducted in con- junction with the Home Economics Department. This work takes up the planning of furniture and designing of rugs in the first year, and the designing of costumes and interior decorations, together with the designing of clothes of all kinds and the planning of rooms are studied during the second year. Under the direction of the instructor, educational trips are made to Chicago. The ancient as well as the modern art of the world is studied from the exhibits at the Art Institute, thus giving the students a first-hand knowledge of their subject. The value of this work cannot be overestimated, for if it but creates an appre- ciation for true art in the students, it has accomplished a large task. . Page 90 ME El A umm 5" ? ik 5 L 1 A - lv.: ,- 1 g Q: E3 E f +9 "- , . : ik - . V EE 2 A f 1 -.E i f z lie is -1--..--N - ffvg-.51 E f' if H. T' iv' ' Lf ' g i ff - -E :P?l S ' S-E 1- :E : 2? P -1 1 - E 1 :QQ ai 251- , E 5 Ea .--.E if Q f '-2 ii-Eg: E: 2 Q Fziii 5 - , '54 - ' Y ii ESQ -+4-2 J-5 ' 1 f 1 'l T1 - 1 ' ,, ff --gy 3- 3:3 ' 2' - -gag :r- 3 digg- YV: gf' -if ""'::-4' Q .zu f 1- - UE. WU a Page 91 Page 92 R, N, SoH HOME ECONGMICS AND FINE ARTS DEPARTMENT WIXOM, STOCKEBRAND, KLEIMENHAGE KRAMER, GIVLER, DRAEGER, GACKLE WIEST, COWLES. AN, M OELKE, NAU ERLIN, CK, WALZ, OB U LK IDER, MAH NE SCH CETT FT, BEYLER, RUTH, FAU BREM Mi., KRA E Q 5 I. P' Q LEUTSCHER, V1 Home Economics Home Economics promotes human progress for it purposes to better the under- standing and maintenance of human life. This science "stands for the ideal home life of today, for the utilization of all the resources of modern science to improve life, for the freedom of the home from the dominance of things and their true subordination to ideals, and for the simplicity in material surroundings which free the spirit for the more important and permanent interests of home and society." VVomen in their homes have felt the need of subjects dealing with health, with human relationships and human effort, with skill in hand work and with application of scientific principles to housework. This is the goal which instruction in those sub- jects related to home-making and its co-ordinate activity, housekeeping, aims to attain. In this category fall such subjects as are commonly listed under the titles house- hold arts, household sciences and many practical arts for girls-covering the selection, purchase, preparation and serving of foodg the purchase, care and arrangement of household apparatus, of clothing and the care for household sanitation and family health. In order, however, to attain a complete knowledge in these subjects comprising food, shelter, clothing and management, a study of Chemistry, Biology, Physics, Hygiene, Physiology and Sociology is necessary. Home Economics contributes in a large measure to general education, leading to accurate perception and intellectual development. The well trained, intelligent college women are the leaders of affairs in the world's work for women. ' Through their thoughts and energy applied in solving the problems of properjfood, proper clothing and shelter-in fact, "right living"-with the least amount of time, energy and money, humanity is benefited in economy of health as well as in economy of wealth. The course given at North Western College prepares women for the responsibili- ties of citizenship and of home making: for the extension of Home Economics educa- tion and for vocations which have as their foundation work of the Home Economics group, such as dietitians, nurses and chemists. The department here is constantly advancingg it has won a permanent place among the courses offered at North-VVestern. Page 93 Page 94 Christ In Flanders We had forgotten You, or very nearly- You did not seem to touch us very nearly- Of course we thought about You now and then, Especially in any kind of trouble- We knew that You were good in time of trouble- But we are very ordinary men. And there were always other things to think of- There's lots of things a man has got to think of- His work, his home, his pleasure, and his wifeg' And so we only thought of You on Sunday- Sometimes, perhaps, not even on a Sunday- Because there's always lots to fill one's life. And, all the while, in street or lane or byway- In country lane, in city street, or byway- You walked among us, and we did not see. Your feet were bleeding as You walked our pavements How did we miss Your footprints on our pavements? Can there be other folks as blind as we? Now we remember, over here in Flanders- Clt isn't strange to think of You in Flandersj- This'hideous warfare seems to make things clear. We never thought about You much in England, But now that we are far away from England, We have no doubts, we know that You are here. You helped us pass the jest along the trenches- Where, in cold blood, we waited in the trenches- You touched its ribaldry and made it fine. You stood beside us in our pain and weakness- Welre glad to think You understand our weakness- Somehow it seems to help us not to whine. We think about You kneeling in the Garden- Ahl God! the agony of that dread Garden- We know You prayed for us upon the Cross. If anything could make us glad to bear it. 'Twould be the knowledge that you willed to bear it, Pain, death, the uttermost of human loss. Though we forgot You, You will not forget us, We feel so sure that You will not forget us, But stay with us until this dream is past. And so we ask for courage, strength, and pardon, Especially, I think, we ask for pardon, And that You'll stand beside us to the last. L.W f :vu .-'vu 'f " JL QNX' V " i?12'5q 'fL'5P X' W 1 5 -'1"""rf:!ff ""W' I ff X X , f,-,, 'VX I I 'xml X Q N ,FII II J glulln' -ei-S+ X X 'NEHG 3 IrI 3 sz-:gs "li: :if 'K 1. if f W ' : ff ,'- -X, igulg? X ' l - 51' ' 'f "rx ,IMI 'QQ 2 4 LQE V, 1 Y ww I7 1.- E ,QQ - 1 , 'IIN N" 'T' N, I W, . ze ? .l1..E ' 1 ' ' ",,Wg xlwlfll , ll' lnlxj- wy ' njfgg -503 .31-41. - I 2 1 , -f 4 as - -- , 'oar 555, : ' V 2, 62" .':- -x +1 W ' : gf f - -, 1 jj 1 is 1 IN J-V F If , U X ...f X Y xx X Page 95 SW SENIORS EDWARD H. DAHM, B.D. Waterville, Kans. Receives the Degree. Appointed to Atchison, Kansas. HENRY H. FERCH, B.D. Ripon, Wisconsin Receives the degree. Appointed to Webster, Wisconsin. WILLIAM H. FLURKEY Greenville, Ohio Receives the Diploma. Appointed to Kingston, Illinois. HENRY C. HoEscH Huntley, Nebraska Receives the Diploma. HARRY KITsoN Naperville, Illinois Receives the Diploma. Page 96 SENIORS HARRY E. KUNTZ, B.D. Akron, Ohio Receives the Degree. FRANK A. LENZ Elmwood, Nebraska Receives the Diploma. EZRA N. MOHR New Hamburg, Ontario Receives the Diploma. Appointed to South Cayuga, Ontario RALPH R. SCHREIBER Osborne, Kansas Receives the Diploma Appointed to Glasgow, Missouri. FREDERICK W. SIEBERT Brooklyn. N.York Receives the Diploma. Appointed to Philadelphia, Pennsylvania E is ..., f .- ig Rx .T Page 97 The Evangelical Theological Seminary The Evangelical Theological Seminary is an institution, separate in itself organically, but closely allied to North-VVestern College in a spiritual way. Its purpose is to prepare young men for the Christian ministry and to provide young men and women with the necessary equipment that will enable them to take their places in the Home and Foreign lldission Field. Under a competent Faculty these students ane led to see the true meaning of "Service" as it is typified in the life of the blaster Teacher. The real value of an institution of this kind may be seen in the following words, spoken by Dr. Newell Dwight Hillis: I "Great, indeed, has been the influence of war, politics, commerce, law, science, government: yet we must also confess that the pulpit has been one of the great forces in social progress. Be the reasons what they may, the prophets of yesterday are still social leaders of today. Tomorrow Nloses will re-enter his pulpit, and pronounce judgment, and control verdicts in every court in this city. Tomorrow the groom and bride will set up their altars, and kindling the sacred fires of affection, they will found their home upon Paul's principle, 'fThe greatest of these is love". Tomorrow the citizen will exercise his privilege of free thought and speech, and recall Guizot's words, "Democracy crossed over into Europe in the little boat that brought Paul". Tomorrow educators will re-read the Sermon on the llilount and seek to make rich the schools for the little ones who bear God's image. Tomorrow we shall find that the great arts that enrich us were themselves made rich by teachers of the Christian religion. For great thoughts make great thinkers. Eloquent orators do not discuss petty themes. The woes of India lent eloquence to Burke. Paradise lent beauty to Dante, and strength to lvlilton. The llfladonna lent loveliness to the brush of Raphael. It was the majesty of Him "Whom the heavens could not contain" that lent sublimity to the Cathedral of Angelo and Bramante. Christ's ideal of immortality lent sweetness to Handel, and victory to his oratorio. lt was the golden rule, also, that shotted the cannons of freedom against the citadel of slavery and servitude. "The economic and 'political struggles of modern society", says the great English economist, "are in the last analysis religious struggles, their sole solution, the life and teachings 'of Jesus Christ set forth through the human voice." In his celebrated argument in the Girard College case, Daniel VVebster reviewed the upward progress of society, and asked this question: "VVhere have the life-giving waters of civilization ever sprung up, save in the track of the Christian ministry?" Having expressed the hope that American scholars had done something for the honor of literature abroad: that our courts of justice had, to a little degree exalted the law: that the orations in Congress had tended to extend and secure the charter of human rights, the great statesman added these words: 'iBut I contend that no literary efforts, no adjudications, no constitutional discus- sions, nothing that has ever been done or said in favor of the great interests of universal man, has done this country more credit at home and abroad than our body of clergymen. Weiglitier or more unqualified testimony was never pronounced. Whatever the future may hold for the pulpit, the past, at least, is secure!" "Study to Jlzow flzyrelf approwtd unto God, I1 zvorlenzafz that nefcieflz not to be czslzamed, riglzfly dividing the word of twill."-II Timothy 2:15. Page 98 JUNIOR CLASS OF THE EVANGELICAL THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY vu -1 Q LJ E. ,vm 24? CQ ,A iii -QD-4 54 -41.11 4T' Pg Am 'fn ,W AQ,-i ,Zag M! 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QL'4'.S..i,4ifffif , .fi A. , M532 USL .ff-E' - 1 14 -J. , - 'L fs' 55-:jg fr ca " 4 - .T - -. , ,L-,,-,. U30 553 E IIH A g'- 'J -- . . "ap " . --1.1 -1. - i - ?? - 5 if L...- . x: 'l zfagf 101 North-Western Spirit "Haill Haill Norh-Westerii, Hail! VVe'll always, always, loyal be Our Alma. hflater True, To you, to you, to you." VVho of us, at some critical basket ball game has not been thrilled through and through as the entire student body, led by the College Band sent the old school chorus ringing to the rafters of old Nichol's Hall? "Breathes there a student with soul so dead, VVho never to himself has said, This is my own, my native school?" No, there are none who have, for North-VVestern's students are all very much alive and shouting for their Alma lNIater, each one in his early days of college having imbided freely of the spirit which is the stimulus of.all the "pep" and enthusiasm exhibited about the campus. VVhat is this "Spirit" of which we speak? Some former student has aptly defined it as "an indefinable something", and such it isg for no one has ever separated and isolated this "bug" from the many "bugs" about the campus, and exhibited it as something tangible under its correct label. Like electricity, we can only know its presence by its effects. Its contributing factors are known to us. We need mention but a few of them. The Y. lVI. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. are among the chief factors in cul- tivating and perpetuating this spirit. Always standing for the highest and noblest in life, they contribute much to that spirit which grips every student during his stay here. Even though this may not be so apparent during his school days, it continues to hold him after he leaves his Alma lylater and goes out into his life's work. It is then that the value of this "Spirit" becomes apparent, as alumni have testified in the past and continue to testify. Another contributing factor is the limited number of the student body. This makes it possible for each individual to become acquainted with every other individual during the course of the year. This results in the famous North- Western handshake which has been designated as the expression of the "Spirit", a real genuine handshake that pulls at the very heart strings. It is a unique spirit, this Spirit of North-Western, and one rarely to be found in other schools. This is inexplainable and yet it is true, for strangers among us mark its presence at once. And yet, it is not localized or attached to the campus or the buildings, for with the departure of the students in the Spring, it departs also, but only to return again the succeeding Fall. But where has it been during the interval? Has it been lost? Not so, for each student takes a part of it with him wherever he goes and in this way it is taken into every part of the country to shed its uplifting influence in an ever-widening circle. So when each Fall brings its quota of new students they are given this bit of advice at the Torchlight Parade: "Come in, the water's fine! Get the old North-Western Spirit and get busy!" And when once they have caught that "Spirit" they never lose it, but are true North-Westernites forever. "North-Western is the school we love, Thy lofty precepts do inspire To her we sing this praise, To manhood true and strong, And from the East and from the West, And noble characters ascribe You hear the voices raise. Their praise to thee in song. Your sons and daughters come from far In days to come when we go forth T0 find 3, home vvith youg We'11 ITl21lCC thy l'lOI10I' lU10Wnj To get the wisdom you impart, And oft look back to watch the course And sing this song for you. Of our dear college homef' Page 102 COLLEGE STUDENT BIODY OFFICERS PRESIDENT COLLINS, SECRETARY KRAMER, VICE-PRESIDENT SCHNEIDER ACADEMY STUDENT BODY OFFICERS . PRESIDENT BIICKEL, SECRETARY SCHAR, VICE-PRESIDENT KENDALL Page 103 CABINET OF THE YQUNG MENS CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Iinax, Dawaie, Ifliclu-QL, PFEFFI-ilzlioiex, Trams. OEs'l'ieE1cHi-QR, SHUNK, B.x1Rn, Siic. SALYER, PRI-Qs. Sc'H1.oER1:, XTICE-PRI-QS. Sc.'HN1-ilnlilz, 1li'E1.1.lfR Young Men's Christian Association The past year has opened new realms, new possibilities and new opportunities. VVe see beyond our city and see the State: we see beyond our State and see our nationg and now we see beyond our nation and see a group of nations, a brother- hood. One of the most vital forces in bringing about this new order has been the Young lXIen's Christian Association. Although the adverse conditions made it impossible for many of the colleges to continue in their "Y" work, North-Western could not fail to establish and hold the reputation she had already gained. Shortly after the opening of the fall term an Army Y. RI. C. A. was established. The work during this period was carried on with as much enthusiasm as ever before. Some of the most noted speakers of Chicago were obtained for the Vesper Servicesg entertainments were conducted under the auspices of the VVar Work Council: the prayer meetings and fellowship meetings were held weekly and had a large average attendance despite the abnormal conditions. When the winter term opened the Y. KI. C. A. was again running on its own responsibilities. A membership campaign was conducted with nearly one hun- dred percent results. With added responsibilities came new energy for the work. The cabinet meetings alone were a challenge to bring out the best in every man. The committee men handed in reports which were more than a match for any college in the State. The social side of the school life was provided for in the form of a stag social, a term social, a farewell reception and a formal reception. The spiritual side was found in the weekly prayer meetings, the Bible discussion groups, the fellowship meetings, the vesper services, social service throughout the city, and three gospel teams. VVhile other colleges were getting started, these above meetings were in full swing. The joint Associations are a vital part of the college. The one reqiiires the other if North-VVestern is to keep her place among her sister colleges. The Y. -Nl. C. A. has not fallen short of that which was required of her. Page 104 g l CABINET OF THE YQUNG XVOMENS CHRISTIAN APSSOCTATIUN TREAS. YYEIHING, liimivtaie, RIC'HIiIQT, Viciz-Piziis. Rfxrz, hlELHUUSl2, HACIQLANDEIQ, HILURETH KRAFT, Tiuorsox, Piuas. Loiucxz, FRIQEI1.-xrsix, SEC. GRANNHI: Young Women's Christian Association We live in a day of wonderful opportunities, It is true for us, as it has never been true before, that we "live in a world". Our point of view as we look out upon life is not that of our grandmothers. Our world is both larger and smaller than theirsg larger because we know so much more about it, and lands unknown to them are every-day facts to usg smaller because in point of time and ease of access the world today is nearer to us in all its parts than the North and South. East and West of our own land were to our grandmothers. To help each one of the girls to live her life to the fullest, to give her own personality its highest development, to render the best service to mankind is the purpose of the Young VVomen's Christian Association. ln order to do this we must be physically well, and we must have a constant growth both in mind and spirit. The Y. W. C. A. gives each girl an opportunity to enter this new world of today and become a vital, working force therein. To this end there are eight committees assisting the oflicers in the work of the Association. The Bible and lwissionary committees give the girls the Bible and lvlissionary training. The Social committee brings the four points of the campus together so that we may enjoy true comradeship. The Room and Library committee makes our association room a place of rest and quietness, and also co-operates with the Y. lvl. C. A, in the selection of magazines and reading material for the library. The Afiiliate lVIembership committee unites the present Y. VV. members with the former Y. W. girls so that a mutual benefit is derived. The Reception and Membership committee gives the girls their first introduc- tion to North-Westernls life and assists them in obtaining rooming and boarding places. Thus. the Y. W. girls are striving for a better North-Westerii, but above all toward a bigger Christian womanhood. Page 105 ASSOCIATION SPIRIT "There's a reason" for students, once having been at North-Western, always coming back to finish their course of study. "There's a reason" for the faculty refusing positions that would guarantee them larger salaries. "There's a reason" for North-VVestern heading the list among colleges of her own kind in the State. "There's a reason" for North-Western producing men and women who "do things" in the world. This Spirit is fostered and maintained through the co-operation of the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. 'It is this Spirit that sends practically every man and woman from these college halls into a life of service. It enables us to hold up some fifty-five former students who have gone out to take part in the foreign missionary enterprise. It makes every man and woman feel that to live a Christian life is a man's and a woman's job. It greets every newcomer with a warm wel- come. It makes the North-YVestern Associations the leaders ,among the Associa- tions of the State. "There are hermit souls that live withdrawn In the place of their self-contentg There are souls, like stars, that dwell apart, In a fellowless firmamentg There are pioneer souls that blaze their paths Where the highways never ran- But let me live by the side of the road And be a friend to man. "Let me live in my house by the side of the road Where the race of men go by- The men who are good and the men who are bad, As good and as bad as I. I would not sit in the scorner's seat, Or hurl the cynic's ban- Let me live in a house by the side of the road And be a friend to man. I see from my house by the side of the road, By the side of the highway of life, The men who press with the ardor of hope, The men who are faint with the strife. But I turn not away from their smiles nor their tears- Both parts of an infinite plan- Let me live in my house by the side of the road And be a friend to man. "I know there are brook-gladden meadows ahead And mountains of wearisome heightg That the road passes on through the long afternoon And stretches away to the night. But still I rejoice when the travelers rejoice, And weep with the strangers that moan, Nor live in my house by the side of the road Like a man who dwells alone. "Let me live in my house by the side of the road Where the race of men go by- They are good, they are bad, they are weak, they are strong, Wise, foolish-so am I. Then why should I sit in the scorner's seat Or hurl the cynic's ban? v Let me live in my house by the side of the road And be a friend to man." -SAM WALTER FOSS. U Page 106 c 1 ai i g " ai ,a DI-TPUTATION CHAIRMAN Bkosiz, Piuzsiui-:NT SAUER, SICCRETARY KIRN Student Volunteer Band The call for volunteers for the foreign field is becoming more and more insistent since the close of the war, and every effort is being put forth among the College Volunteer Bands to increase this membership, and, in part, to meet the demand. ' The local Volunteer Band began the year under some difficulties due to the military regime, and we lost touch with the Chicago Union. But the work was kept up as Well., if not better than in other schools. Six new members were added during the year, and with the close of the war several Volunteers who had been in the camps returned, and all entered the work with new zeal. The mem- bership at present is nineteen, although many friends attend the meetings. We meet every Sunday morning at 8:30 o'clock, and discuss topics of vital importance. Occasionally outside speakers talked, and in the first part of the year the book "World lVIissions and World Peace" was studied. The band took charge of meetings in several of the surrounding churches, and passed on the missionary message. During vacation the members assist in mis- Sionary activities. The crisis for Christian missions is at hand, There is a challenge coming to us from the foreign field, and the present student generation dare not fail. Page 107 SEC.-TREAS. KIRN, Pass. Baosiz, MEMBERSHIP CHAIRMAN NVEINERT, Vice-Piles. FLURKEY Seager Association An important factor in the student life of the College, Academy and Evangelical Theological Seminary is the Seager Association, which was organized in the Fall of 1916. The Association was named in honor of our beloved ex- president of North-YVestern College, who had just been elected to the Bishopric of our church. Other organizations had been attempted for the purpose of keep- ing those contemplating the ministry and the student body in general, in touch with the problems of preparation for Christian work. The present Association was organized with this aim in view. The minister of the Gospel and Christian worker in this day must needs be educated and a college product, for the best are none too competent in this age of reconstruction. The Gospel ministry presents a challenge large enough for any man who desires to serve his fellowmen and God to his greatest ability. Hence the purpose of this Association is to present this challenge to the College man in such a way that it will have its place of consideration with the many other voca- tions or. professions which make their appeal to every student during his College career. Not only is it the purpose to create an interest in the hlinistry, but it also serves to perpetuate that interest. To foster this interest, monthly meetings are held and competent church leaders, both of the'Evangelical Association and other churches, are engaged to speak to the Association. Very instructive and helpful messages were given during the past year by such men as Bishop Seager, Dean Charles A. Brown of Yale Divinity, Dr. Brewer, and Prof. E. F. George. Page 108 BARTH, PROF. COULTRAP, PRoF. Arric, Pines.: PRoF. DOMM, TRli.'XS.1 lX'TUEHL Executive Committee of theAth1etic Association The Executive Committee of the Athletic Association of North-VVestern College came into being as an organization in 191-l, having direct control over all athletics. Until that time all college and academy athletics were controlled by the students and all funds for the maintenance of athletics were voluntarily subscribed by its supporters. The failure of the old plan had been conceded and by the general consent of both students and faculty an athletic fee of five dollars is charged each student at the time of enrollment, which allows free admission to all contests and other athletic priveleges. The need for an executive committee to appropriate the expenditure of the money in the different branches of athletics resulted in the forming of the present organization. The Executive Committee of the Athletic Association is made up of three faculty and two student representatives. The president of the Athletic Board of Control acts as the college student-body representative, while one representative is elected by the Academy student-body to represent them. The managers of the different branches of athletics are appointed by the Committee and are directly responsible to that organization. With approval of the Committee assistant each manager is to be chosen for the succeeding year, if he has proven his ability to warrant such selection, At the beginning of each season the managers are given their apportionment of money to be spent in each branch of athletics. The schedules are arranged accordingly, but no games are played with- out the approval of the Athletic Committee. The Committee holds a meeting once each week during the school year to attend to any business that comes up. Any bills that might have arisen are approved before payment is made by the treasurer. The rules governing all inter- class contests of the College and Academy are made and revised by the Committee from year to year. The members of the Executive Committee of Athletics for the year 1918-19 are Prof. C. J. Attig, chairmang Prof. E. E. Domm, secretaryg Prof. Coultrap, Willard L. lyluehl and Earl Barth. Page 109 1-sa r 'W TREASURER ScHLoERB, SECRETARY KIRN, PRESIDENT MUEHL The Athletic Association The Athletic Association is comprised of the entire student body. The athletic fee included in the -entrance fees, makes every student of the college a member of this organization. So each one has a part in the athletic responsibilities of the college. The Association is represented on the Executive committee on Athletics. Athletics are and should be considered an essential activity in the program of a college year. North-Western would not be what she is if it were not for athletics. They are the medium which make for better scholastic endeavors and by which acquaintances among other colleges are created. They are as essential to school activities as are forensics or musical organizations. It is because of these facts that it was deemed wise to have every student feel, in part, the responsibility which rests upon him in maintaining this phase of school life. The Athletic Association makes every student feel this responsibility. Its officers carry on the business intrusted to them in conducting athletics and endeavor to create and maintain an enthusiasm for this life. The Association during the past year has not fallen short in accomplishing its mission in upholding athletics. North- Western maintained her athletics in spite of the adverse conditions, the reasons for which can be laid at the feet of the Athletic Association for it was this organization that made this phase of school life possible. Page 110 ...N VICE-PRES. RICHERT, TREAS. A'lILLER, SEC. GATZ, PREs. T1LLoTsoN The Women's Athletic Association The Womeri's Athletic Association, as its name implies, has under its direc- tion the physical culture of the girls of North-Western. Working under the handicaps of a non-resident Physical Director and limited use of the gymnasium, the results at least show that the girls are interested in activities of this sort to respond as they do to the opportunities presented. Outside of the regular gymnasium work, perhaps basket ball arouses more enthusiasm than any other one sport. The class championship is the goalg break- fast in the gym to steal a march on the other classes and all sorts of camouflage to keep the lineup secret are incidentals. There are no games of the season more enthusiastically supported than the ones in which the girls display their brawn -and class colors! This yearis championship went to the Freshman class. Tennis tournaments are scheduled each spring and long hikes during the fall months are supervised by upper classmen. This year girls have also been availing themselves of the opportunities for lessons in swimming at the Aurora Y. W. C. A. A very thorough normal course is offered the upper classmen who are interested in teaching gymnastics and various sports. Page III B.-xUERNEE1ND, L.XUI3ENSTIilN, IQERN, PRES. XYEINELT, SAUEE, STEELE, .AIBRAI-IAM, lDII?EL'TK'lR Arric, PE1..xL'M, l'l.XL'IXIliRSEN, PITEFFERIQKJRN, TREAS. INIOSER, AIANAGHII Zauizie, SCHMIIJT, CoLEiNs, OEs'r1QE1cHER, SCHAEFISR The Men's Glee Club In taking a retrospect of one's college life, there are certain events which stand out more prominently than others. Among these the Annual Nlenls Glee Club Concert stands very close to the foreground. It is an event which has a pleasant and joyful note in the memory of each student. The reason for this is easily found when we know the body which produces this event and its principles and aim. . The North-Westerii College Glee Club is an organization which has been in existence for a great number of years and has established a reputation through- out the lVIiddle West, the East and Central Canada. The aim of the Club is to boost its Alma lNIater and have an enjoyable time in so doing. The question often asked by the new students is this, "Is there any chance for me to get into the Glee Club ?" The answer is, "Yesl', because it is a demo- cratic organization. Every man in school has an opportunity to express his desire to become a member of the Club. How? Soon after the beginning of school a general tryout is held, at which every man in school has a chance to demonstrate his ability to read notes and the quality of his voice. From this number there are chosen about twenty-four of the best singers who constitute the "Glee Club Squad". Then the work for the annual concert begins by practicing regularly all year. In the course of the school year twelve men are chosen who are called "Regulars". These regulars take the more extended summer tours. The Squad, on the other hand, gives concerts over the week-ends at towns near Naperville, Aurora and Ottawa, in Illinois. Each summer the Glee Club plans a tour which lasts about ten weeks. Two years ago the men traveled in the East, reaching as far as Buffalo, Niagara Falls and Canada, a trip which extended 3,000 miles. Last year the war conditions made a trip impossible, but this year the Club will tour such VVestern States as Wisconsin, llfiinnesota, Iowa, Nebraska, Kansas and Missouri. These summer tours are real achievements and a great experience to the men themselves, who enter upon them with great enthusiasm and "pep." The Men's Glee Club is one of the greatest promoters of "pep" and advertiser for old North-VVestern Spirit. Page 112 4 QUMBREIT, DRAEGER, lN'lANAGER lVlILLER, RUTH PRES. lXflEHLHOUSE, SCHNEIDER, UERELE, MOX'I2R, SCHIIQLDS FREEHAFER, TILLOTSON, TQRAUSHAR, HILDRETH, EILERT, SECRETARY EMME GIRLS' GLEE CLUB Girl's Glee Club Tour, 1918 There are few colleges indeed which afford their Glee Clubs such splendid opportunities for putting their musical talent and training to practical advantage as does North-Western. Besides numerous spring trips and annual home concerts each Club has the privilege of planning an extensive tour for the summer vacation. This forms the incentive for the Glee Club spirit, paramount in our scho-ol. By means of a five day spring tour through central Illinois last year the girls were able to finance the advertising for a summer trip of six weeks duration. There is not one of the "chosen twelve" who will ever forget the wonderful experiences and splendid success of the trip of 1918. From June 13, to August 1, the Club gave daily concerts, covering four states and the Province of Qntario. It is esti- mated that they traveled 2,600 miles by rail and 300 miles by automobile: that theygave forty secular and ten sacred concerts not including shorter concerts in several cantonments. The gross receipts were approximately 51,632 and the net proceeds per individual 5561. The success of the Club was due first of all to the artistic and able director- ship of Professor Harold E. White and the excellent management of Velma A. Schneller. The co-operation and good will of every girl made the entire trip most pleasant and agreeable, and the hospitality' and enthusiasm of our church people incited the Club to the best of efforts. Another person who added much to the success of the trip was the "best natured man on earthf' Treasurer F. W. Umbreit, who chaperoned the party, taking upon himself the arduous duties of chief advisor, mail-carrier, banker, timekeeper, music critic, censor, baggage master and booster. Hut a.ll good things have an end. At To-ledo the girls disbanded sorry to see the last of such a good time, but glad in the realization that the chances for a better North-Western were augmented because of their efforts. Page 11.3 OELKE, SECRETARY VVIEST, BAKER RICHERT, VICE-PIKESIDENT BLooM, PRESIDENT HACKLANDER, ZIMMERMAN, BERGER The Women's League The Women's League is an organization to which all of the women of the school belong by reason of their registration. It was organized under the efficient leadership of Miss Helen Rippberger, '16, when the present Seniors were Fresh- men. Since then each succeeding administration has attempted to retain the standard set at that time and to broaden out wherever possible. The League has a set of standards which aims to regulate the conduct of the womenwand provide a standard of action for them. This set contains nothing more than the written formulation of the accepted ideals of the home. In order to bring to the girls some of the needed information to help them live nobler and more helpful lives, and which had been given to the men in the training camps, Dr. Sara Jansen, an efficient physician of Chicago, was procured for a series of lectures. An effort was made at the beginning of the year to establish a Red Cross Auxilliary on the campus, but after the cessation of war it had to be given up. Later in the year, and during the Easter vacation, arrangements were made for an educational trip through Chicago. The object of the League is to regulate all matters pertaining to the student life of its members, to increase their sense of responsibility to high moralstandards and a proper regard for all mankind: and in every possible way to elevate the social ideal of the college. The administrative body of the organization consists of the Dean of Women, the officers of the League, one representative from each of the college classes, one from the Academy and Commercial Departments, one from the Music and Art Departments, and the Presidents of the Y. W. C. A. and the Women's Athletic Association are ex-officio members. Page 114 Northwestern College Band MILTON NIERGARTH, DIRECTOR The band at North7Western has achieved an enviable record as dispenser of music and instiller of "pep". lt is an organization of which the school is proud as shown by the support given it by way of attendance at the yearly concerts. With the coming of the S. A. T. C. to North-Western College, came' also an immediate need for a military band. An organization was immediately effected during the first week of the military regime and from then on until the end of the year thee band did remarkable work for the S. A. T. C. in reviews, retreats and drills. Mr. L. H. Condy, former instructor in band instruments here, was the director. His ability was directly responsible for the high grade of work done by the organization. A concert was staged the latter part of November, which critics hailed as the most artistic and finished band concert ever rendered in Naperville. The band practised faithfully three times a week for an average of six hours and credit in military work was given to the men. Lieut. Jarman was an ardent booster for the band and gave it his most loyal support. ' The discontinuation of the S. A. T. C. and the loss of a large number of the men was felt more keenly in the band than anywhere else. The instrumentation which had been so nicely balanced, was broken up and a complete reorganization had to be effected. Out of the thirty-two members were left but twenty to carry on the work. Mr. Condy resigned, leaving the band without an instructor, but only for a short time. hlr. Tlusty came to us with a record as a musician and band director earned in the army and with the famous lnnes' band. But again our hopes for competent leadership were disappointed when he also resigned after a few weeks of service. lllr. Milton Niergarth was then placed in charge and the work has been progressing very creditably. The Student Body always welcomes with open arms any newcomers who are musicians. The opportunities for advance study and instruction on any sort of musical instrument is an inducement to many students to enter North-Western College. The band works first for the good of the school and lastly for itself, always striving for the highest in the music line. Page 115 CHOIRMASTER Joop, PRESIDENT THEODORE SMITH, TREASURER F. W. UMBREIT SECRETARY MILLER, DIRECTOR, PROF. H. E. WHITE, LIBRARIAN, BAUERNEEIND North-Western College Oratorio Association No1'th-Western College has happily welcomed in a new, and perhaps the largest organization ever known within her halls. The North-Western College Oratorio Association bespeaks for itself a prosperous future with 184 charter mem- bers and Professor White as its able director. The purpose of such an organization is to afford an opportunity for all students and friends of the college to acquire a practical knowledge of higher forms of choral work and to develop and deepen their interests for good music. It is the aim of the association to establish an annual musical festival each spring, that shall extend the iniiuence of the college to the surrounding country and adjoining towns, and help to centralize in the college the community's musical interests and activities. This year they plan to give the graduation concert, giving the Oratorio "Hiawatha" The accomplishment of such a musical production is made possible by the hearty response and the enthusiastic co-operation of all its members, who are so eager that this organization might flourish. The association feels itself highly honored to have as its o-fhcers such Welle known men of the community as Theodore Smith, President and E. T. Moyer, Vice-President, together with F. W. Umbreit, treasurer and Prof. H. E. White, director. The student representatives are R. F. Joop, choir mastery Frieda Miller, secretary, and H. Bauernfeind, libarian. Under the guidance of this board we expect to see the Oratorio Association push out farther and make itself recognized among the other college organizations of this nature. Page 116 ScHLoERB, Vice-Press. LAU1xENsTE1N, LEHMAN, PFLAUM, ORIANS TREAS. JOOP, PRES. Muictuzie, Sac. KOTEN THETA CHAPTER-NORTH-VVESTERN COLLEGE Phi Alpha Tau The National Phi Alpha Tau Fraternity of Public Speech Arts is the third oldest organization of its kind in the United States. North-Western College may count herself fortunate in having Theta Chapter of this organization on the campus. It is purely an honorary fraternity admitting to membership only those students who have distinguished themselves in meritorius work on the speech plat- form. The local Chapter was organized in 1915. It has for its aim the fostering of a real interest in the public speech arts: in debate, oratory and dramatics. It is to be hoped that the future may see an enlargement of its scope of influence in public speaking activities, for in this way shall it become a real benefit to North- Western College. Page 117 ' XZ if ,hi , 1 5 , V N Ihr Qollgge Qh nnuflz if f f - mmm 7. e ,.. ,Ma if ... - ,,,, .e -, ' If i 23 J 4 ' HAROLD H. HERTEL, EDITOR-IN-CHIEF GORDON K. LINDLEY, PUBLISHER For forty years "The College Chronicle" has been the journalistic medium of expression at North-Western College. This is the fourth year of its life as a weekly paper. It is published by the Chronicle Company, which is incorporated under the laws of the State of Illinois, whose members, which include all sub- scribers, choose a board of direcors who in turn are responsible for the selection of an editor and publisher. The Chronicle has experienced all the vicissitudes of fortune which any college weekly meets. To be the exponent of student and faculty opinion, an occasional advisor to some pedagogue, a booster publication and a live newspaper all in one is no small task. It has endeavored to "news" itself into every phase of college life and destroy any elements that are foreign to North-Western Spirit, I'ts aim has been to make of itself a unewsy, spicy" paper which would eliminate gloom and yet retain the dignity, literary aspect, and higher journalistic qualities that should characterize a college paper. - The Editor and his staff have waged an unceasing fight against hackneyed ideas and material. Their policy was to print Unewsy noise", but to eliminate the "noisy news". Chief among the innovations this year, of a literary as well as practical value, was a series of twelve vocational articles on "The Price of Success," written by North-Western alumni who have unusually distinguished themselves in their particular field of endeavor. The "College Chronicle" also led the campaign for student self-government at North-Western. TREAS. LINDLEY, SAURQR, Joop, SCHNEIDER Vicl-1-Pixies. SCHLOIQRB, Siac. IxRAMi-QR, PRES. HICIZTEL, TILLOTSON, LEHMAN BOARD OF DIRECTORS OF THE CHRQNICLE COMPANY Page 118 QA ' WM.. 1 wists spncrnuuf -f by 1 9 4 31? -' V .ff-'if' 3' W' A ' f - 'Qin ' 5 :., R. H. TXIUIELLER, Emrok-IN-CH1EF JOHN NV. COLLINS, Btfsixizss TXTANAGER It would seem that it should not be necessary to say anything about "The Spectrum" for it speaks for itself. It might not be amiss, however, to say a few words relative to its history. The first volume was published by the Class of 1910, whose members were the first to see the need for such a record of the annual activities of each college year. It was thought that war time conditions would make this year's publication impossible. Definite action had been taken to dispense with it. But upon the close of the war and the consequent return to college of a number of former students, it was again decided to publish "The 1919 Spectruml' in order that the chain of annuals might remain unbroken. ln spite of the handicap of time, the support of the Student Body has made it possible to produce this book in scheduled time. lVIuch credit is due the co-operation of the Staff and the Company Photographer. The Spectrum Company of 1919 wishes all succeeding companies as much good fortune as they have enjoyed: and even more success in the production of their issue of "The Spectrum." SCHNEIDER, HAcKLixN1iER, PFEFFERKORN, PFLAUM, lXlL'EHI., Ti1.LoTsoN, D1zUscHEL 1xoTizN, CoLL1Ns, PONYLEN, AlL'Iil,LIiR, LEHMAN THE STAFF OF "THE 1919 SPECTRUM" Page 119 PRES. SCHLOERB, VICE-PRES. LAUBENSTEIN, PROF. GUY E. OLIVER SEC. TWILLER, lXIANAGER TQIRN, MANAGER SAUER THE FORENSIC BOARD OF CONTRGL Forensic League The debating and oratory work of the school is under the various departments of the Forensic League of North-Western College. At the beginning of-the school year it seemed as if this department of the college could not expect to keep up its activities because of fewer participants and seemingly no chance for inter- collegiate debate. The opening of the second term brought new courage and with the untiring efforts of the debate manager, work was begun and a triangular with Ripon and Lawrence was secured. The interest this year has been held through inter-society, Freshman and Sophomore men and co-ed, and the varsity debates. In addition to the debates there were oratorical and declamatory contests. The record of the past in intercollegiate circles has shown what North-Western can do in this field. The work of this branch is carried on through the "Heatherton Prize" offered by Judge J. S. Goodwin to the Freshmen Class for Gratory and Declamationg the "Miller Prizef' by Walter J. Miller, '98, for prohibition contest, and the "Dr, Good Prize," given by Dr. R. H. Good of Chicago, for Inter-Society Oratorical contests. Efforts have been made for membership in the Illinois State Oratorical Asso- ciation, which would allow competition for the winning of these contests. All the work of this department with the effective and persistent e'fforts of Pro- fessor Oliver show that North-Western expects to maintain her place and reach the goal which she has set before herself in forensic lines. Page 120 DEAVER, HILDRETH, KERN, FRIQEHAFER, NAUMAN, COLLINS, TILLOTSON, ZAGER SECRETARY Ko1'1iN, TXRAMER, PRESIDENT QLIVER, GlX'I.ER, TRAPP The Inter-Society Board Along with the organization of the six societies at North-Western two years ago, came the formation of the Inter-Society Board. The purpose of this Board is to bring all the societies together for better co-operation, and to oversee their affairs in general. This Board is composed of twelve members, two from each society. It has its own ofhcers, and is in every way a complete organization. The Board has for its president, Professor Oliver of the Department of Public Speaking. The duties of this organization are varied. At the beginning of the school year such matters as the providing of pledge cards for the Freshmen, and the distribution of these cards to the different societies are taken care of. Then also at the meetings of the Board all matters which pertain to the best interests of the societies are brought up for discussion. In this way the interest in society work is maintained. Page 121 ZETASOPH EAN A remarkable degree of enthusiasm and loyalty added to the singular talent which she possesses, has given to Zetasophean the glory of achievement. Literary culture, not merely for those who naturally express themselves well but for every member, is the aim of the organization, and even the most timorous gain confidence to such an extent that appearing before an audience becomes a simple matter. Hence, it was inevitable that she should carry away the trophy in the Inter-Society Debate. As a companion to her purely literary interests, Zeta is justly proud of her musical accomplishments. She only, of all the societies, can boast of an orchestra, and how inspiring it is, when the brown and gold Hoats 'round and the music lifts one to his feet, to join in the strains of that distinctive song: ' "Zetasophean, we are some classg We have a combination that's hard to surpass, Faithful and loyal ever we'll be To Zeta --------- Society!" SIGMA DELTA PHI "A chance for every member" is the slogan for Sigma Delta Phi. The progress which she has made has been unexcelled. Although defeated in a two to one decision in the trophy debating event, still the spirit of Sigma Delta Phi can not be broken, and she will press on in the literary work, helping the achievements of the college. A society of quality, representing the biggest organizations of the college, Sigma Delta Phi stands unexcelled in her activities. The name signifies Wisdom, Justice and Friendship. These standards are placed upon the members. Every student is seeking wisdom, and he waits a place where he will gain justice and friendship. Sigma Delta Phi offers these three qualities. Some of her members will leave to take up their work in the activities for which they have prepared. May the memories of the blue and the steel ever float over them in their attempts for success. NEOTROPHEAN SOCIETY Neotrophean Society is still holding high its flag of purple and white. There is a growing interest on the part of its members in literary achievements. Good programs consisting of papers on current topics, readings, impromptu debates, extem- poraneous speeches and musical numbers have been rendered throughout the year. A committee of five took care of the social functions, which were given once a month. Last spring in the woman's inter-society oratorical contest our contestant, hfliss Ruth Stegner, won Hrst prize. In the inter-society debate one of Neo's teams was victorious. If we can judge by the second yearis activities this society will have a successful future, but no member is going to be satisfied with the results of the past year, instead each one will press on until Neotrophean Society holds an even more prominent place in the activities of North-Western. Page 122 QELIQE, ZIMMERMAN, EMM141, GIESE VVALL, IQOTIEN, IQIRN A ZETASOPHEAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS TRAPP, UEBEL1-1, DEAVIQR HILDRETH, BLOOM, OBERLIN, JONES SIGMA DELTA PHI LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS KUSKE, NAUMAN, DYIEKXIOSS RICHERT, SCHNELLER, PORTER, IVIEHLHOUSE NEOTROPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Page 123 PALLENIAN SOCIETY The Pallenian Literary Society offers to its members an essential part of their education in the form of cultural and literary activity. At each meeting there is a program consisting of debates, papers, spicy stories, jokes and music. The meetings this year have been different from former years in that there was connected with each program a social time. The members have chosen to call themselves "The Pals." These words characterize the friendly spirit found among the members of the society. They are Pals in defeat as well as in victory. It is the aim of the Society to have each member develop his literary abilities and musical talents. An active part is taken by the members in collegiate debates and orations as well as those of their own societv. KAPPA PI NU The beginning of the new school year found quite a number of Kappa Pi Nu members back at school. The canvass for new members was undertaken with enthusiasm, and the membership limit was soon reached. Last term's president, lyliss Tillottson, put into operation a new idea which con- sisted of handing a questionnaire to each member at the beginning of the term, asking for information in regard to their ability along literary lines. With the aid of these questionnaires good programs could speedily be made out. The demobilization of the S. A. T. C. unit drew a large number of the members out of the society, leaving a much smaller number to carry on the work of the next ICFITI. The society's record in debate was upheld this year again by the winning of one of the inter-society debates. Kappa Pi Nu hopes to continue in striving to give its members a good literary development. SIGMA ALPHA TAU Sigma Alpha Tau holds her motto "Striving Upward" high before her members and urges them to their best endeavors and noblest aims. Sigma Alpha Tau stands for thorough work, for the highest and fullest realization of the personality of all her members. It is her aim to have every program contribute something to this end, both for the listener and the one who takes part, whether in essay, debate, story or extempore speech. The programs are enlivened by musical selections and choice readings, thus combining entertainment of the highest cultural value with intellectual development. The members of Sigma Alpha Tau have always taken an active part in the inter-society debates and the oratorical contests. Page 12,4 NVEIHING, EILERT, TQRAMIZR, Blzosli PALLENIAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS SHUNK, VOIGT4, SCIIIELIJS, IQOTIZN AHRENDS, TILLOTSON, MOYEH KAPPA PI NU LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS SIEMSEN, Z,xG1z1c, I-IIQUSER FRElzH.xFER , ST12C1i1i1.m:1:G, RICHIZRT SIGMA ALPHA TAL' LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Page 125 ARTS DRAMATIC CLUB The Arts Dramatic Club is an organization which has for its purpose the study of all the forms of the drama as well as the staging of suitable plays. The first production was put on by the club last year. Its title was, "Lady Windemerels Fan," an English play written by Oscar Wilde. Under the skillful coaching of Prof. Qliver, the club's advisor, the play was pronounced a success. This year, owing to conditions brought about by the war, the club has not been active, but next year the active work will begin once more and a most successful year isianticipated. LACONIAN SOCIETY Laconian Society was among the first to be organized at North-Western College and is the only society in existence that was organized at that time. The name Laconian is derived from the ancient Spartan word "Laconia" and means "short of speech." The purpose of the society is the literary development of the Academy students. As a society it has always been noted for its fine spirit and accomplishments. Although the Academy is decreasing in numbers the old time enthusiasm remains unchanged. Much of its success is to be credited to lvliss Bucks, who labors unceas- ingly in its behalf. The Society is fortunate indeed, to have her for its Faculty Advisor. Page 126 X 233 LEHMAN, HAUMERSEN, IJACKLANDICR, IPIILDRETH ARTS DRAMATIC CLUB OFFICERS BICKEL, REMBOLDT, HARTH, NAPULI HOWEYV, SCHAR, ZEHR LACONIAN LITERARY SOCIEY OFFICERS Page 127 TREAS. LINDLIQY, SEC. DEUTSCHMAN, PRES. BICKEL, VICE-PRES. REMBOLDT The Academy Oratorical Association The Academy Oratorical Association was organized some years ago for the pur- pose of stimulating forensic activities among preparatory students. A need had long been felt for some organization which could offer these students an opportunity to develop themselves in debate and oratorical fields. In order to meet this need the Academy Qratorical Association was organized. Under the auspices of this organization annual interclass debates are held between the classes as follows: Freshmen versus the Sophomores, and the Juniors versus the Seniors. To the class winning in the Junior-Senior debate a prize of Ten Dollars is given, which is donated by lVIr. A. Sheeley of Elgin, Illinois. Interacademic debates are also held with some of the leading academies of the surrounding community. The teams which represent North-Western Academy in these interacademic debates are chosen from the Junior and Senior classes. An annual interclass oratorical and declamatory contest is also held. First and Second prizes are awarded both in oratory and declamation. The winner in the inter- class oratorical contest represents the Academy in the Interacademic Oratorical contest, which is also held annually. This organization has done much to develop the literary talents of the Academy students. All bona-fide students of the Academy are members. Page 128 .S fnlif JI Al- X24 b Ei? 'if-E'??'-'FE' N M Gm EEJFEEEE QE1 3 jg 4 -S. Q ' 5? Eg: gf? 3 , ,E YY 771, 421- 'C 3 . E -- if - V V 44 '..?w-1-5 ,f-ff' "" v 1, 3 Nlj- -431. Q. LTER? 5?f'gg f 1 1. ' i -,: 5 E I L f . .-.-f - 2 Si. Pagf' 129 IQOTEN, CAPTAIN MUELLER, SCHLOERB, ALTERNATE JOOP AFFIRMATIVE VARSITY DEBATE TEAM VS. RIPON COLLEGE Debate Among the extra curricular activities at North-VVestern, there are few which hold a more prominent place in the life of the school than debate, and it is safe to say that no activity is more responsible for the standing North-Western holds among the colleges of the middle west than is this same activity. Of the twenty-one inter- collegiate debates in which North-Western has participated in the last thirteen years, fifteen decisions have been given her. But this is a record of the past. The future is even more promising. With the organization of the Forensic League in 1917, debate and oratory received a strong impetus. Through this organization all Forensic activities are con- ducted, directly through the board of control and the managers of debate and oratory. - Hardly had this organization been completed and the period of transition passed through, when the debate season of 1917-18 had arrived and intercollegiate debates were scheduled. The result was that North-Western entered into these Contests with- out being adequately prepared and was defeated by Coe and Ripon Colleges. With many men of the Seminar entering National Service, this activity was again severely handicapped for the season of 1918-19. All Forensic activities were given up, until with the demobilization of the S. A. T. C. in January, 1919, college life again resumed Page 130 , 'Af' -7'5's7"'h""" 'fu 'A'i1'vf3"v3g,i"4 Y' ' ie N" ' W -' ff-' , fp. 'ee ' A: lk: A, '2'1f" v "" e'-aw, 'err rg-wwf' Na' v it - A- A A M . . r, ,A A . ., . ,Ai ,. 1, ,4,1,,wc,5 K 55, , gy im, ,l m 5 -f -v:v..g5-N. ,afar Lg... AJ! M L4 Om . M A ,V A ' ,A mg. . 2 7 . A 1 A A A f ri 1 ' f H X "qw . --"f ,4 . ,ysfw-I 1sy grs1Qfs,i,W,, Qzguf ,, A 114 A e'3if?'gwaA"fv- , we iifgf ' A' G . ' f' gy4.,U:V 5. - .1 2 .E-1 4 pf .1 5-Vyfsgs-'t1,2y.1.'L,'2,zfz lf ff' Nrngt 1, f ,xg 1. . -,Q ,A . . xi. V zf rf, 'x,,t , 'M . N 2 f gqxfigzg V , f s Q -U., . hw, 1 I 1 5 4 I I I .I we I LAUBENSTEIN, CAPTAIN LEHMAN, PFLAUM, ALTERNATE GRIANS NEGATIVE VARSITY DEBATE TEAM VS. LAWRENCE COLLEGE a more normal basis. Interest in debate was at once reawakened, and the return of several varsity debaters gave a brighter outlook to the situation. An intercollegiate debate was scheduled between Ripon, Lawrence and North-Western for the 12th of April, which resulted in a 3-O victory over Ripon for North-Western and a 2-l defeat at the hands of the Lawrence team. The Forensic League has fully demonstrated its worth and when once it is in full operation, with an entire year of uninterrupted activity, intercollegiate debate will again hold its rightful place among the activities of North-Western. Much credit is due to Prof. E. N. Himmel, who has led his Alma Mater's debating teams to victory year after year, and to Prof. G. E. Qliver, who at the present time is building up a Forensic organization in connection with the department of public speaking, which will train debaters and orators throughout the entire year, thus preparing them to engage in intercollegiate contests with the sort of prepara- tion which will assure Victory and lead to a greater North-Western. Page 131 Inter-Society Trophy Debate Debate is an important phase of college life and one which ought to be entered by a large number of students. However, it is Often true that in college, Opportunity is given only to those who have debated in high school or elsewhere and have already acquired some ability in it. Such a situation has been greatly relieved here by Our six literary societies and the possibilities they afford for inter-Society debate. Each society has two teams, one representing the affirmative of the question, and one the negative. This offers amateurs in debate a splendid opportunity to work under the direction of, or as a colleague with, some of the more experienced debaters-an opportunity which is indeed valuable. By our debate system, the six societies form two triangles and the winner of these triangles clash for the society championship. The question used for these contests is that which has been decided upon for intercollegiate debate, this year: "Resolved: That the government should own and operate the railroads." The two triangles for 1918-1919, were: Sigma Delta Phi, Pallenian, Neo- trophean, and Zetasophean, Sigma Alpha Tau and Kappi Pi Nu. The six debates were held lVIarch the Tenth, with Sigma Delta Phi ani: Zetasophean as victors. These societies met in the trophy debate March the Twenty-seventh, which resulted in a two to one decision for the negative, the side upheld by the Zetasophean team. The societies were represented as follows: Zetasophean CLIFFORD WAHL EARL UTZINGER VICTOR VOGEL HOWARD BAUERNEEIND Sigma Delta Phi D. C. TRAPP MIRIAM UEBELE ERNEST JONES CHESTER DEAVER Kappa Pi Nu REUEEN STAUSS WESLEY SCHNEIDER ETHAN PFEFFERKORN ELTON SHUNK Page 132 Neotrophean ALBERT UTZMAN CARL ZIETLOW LORENZ KERN JOHN OESTREICHER Sigma Alpha Tau CLARENCE PARR ROY LONG HERBERT ZAGER ERMAL RUHLMAN Pallenian WESLEY GRONEYVOLD WALTER KROTZ ESTHER WEIHING DANIEL BROSE WALL, COACH ATTIG, VOGEL, UTZINGER, MANAGER KOTEN, BAUERNFIEND ZETASOPHEAN DEBATE TEAM DEAVER, JONES, UEBELE, TRAP? SIGMA DELTA PHI DEBATE TEAM Page 133 ZEITLOW, PARR, LAUBENSTEIN, MOEDE, WAGNER UTZINGER, 'ORIANS, COACH LEHMAN ERESHMEN BUYS' DEBATE SQUAD Page 134 HAUMERSEN, SOHL, COACH SCHLOERB, IQLINE, HILKER BEYLIQR, BIAHLKUCK, BERGER FRESHMEN GIRLS' DEBATE SQUAD NIILLER, EIGENBRODT, IQRELL, UTZMAN STEHR, I'IACKLANDER, COACH BIUELLER SOPHOMORE BOYS' DEBATE SQUAD RLTHLMAN, NAUMAN, COACH KOTEN, XVIEST RIOYER, WILIQES, IQRAFFT SOPHGMORE GIRLS' DEBATE SQUAD Page 135 MARLO BERGER, RUTH STEGNER, NELLIE SCHAR, C. O. BICKEL ORATURICAL AND DECLAMATORY VVINNERS, 1918 Oratorical Activities The purpose of the department of Oratory of the Forensic League is to give students an opportunity to develop proficiency in this particular branch of Public Speech. Society, Intersociety and Intercollegiate contests provide ample opportunity for such development. Annually there is held a local contest to choose the representative for the state contest of the Intercollegiate Prohibition Association for which prizes of Fifteen and Ten Dollars areprovided by Walter J. Miller, '98, an attorney at law of Chicago. The contest this past year was won by Marlo Berger, First, and Walter Klineg, Second. Mr. Berger represented North-Western in the state contest. As an incentive to the Intersociety Contests, Dr. R. H. Good of Chicago, presents annual prizes of Fifteen Dollars to the winners of the two contests. Those who Won the Womenis Contests were: Ruth Stegner, First, and Florena Stauffacher, Second. In the lVIen's Contest, Paul Parker Won first place, with Charles Schwab as second. A special incentive to Freshmen is offered by Judge John S. Goodwin of Naper- ville, who founded the "Heatherton Prize" of Ten Dollars to men and Ten Dollars to women who show excellence in oratory and declamation. These prizes were won by Dorothy Tanner, First and Violet Newton, Second in the Womenis Contest, and George St. Angelo, First and Edwin Schalker, Second in the lVIen's Contest. ' Indications are that in the future North-Western will assume a larger place in the Intercollegiate Oratorical Contests of the State. During the past year the war conditions made this impossible. But with the growing interest in Forensics that manifests itself upon the campus, we look forward to a record in oratory for North- Western which may well arouse the envy of other colleges. Under the leadership of Professor Oliver these results are bound to be realized. Page 136 COACH SCHLOERB, BROWN, BICKEL, BARTH FOURTH YEAR ACADEMY DEBATE TEAM RlihIBOLDT, SCHAR, JORDAN THIRD YEAR ACADEMY DEBATE TEAM Page 137 Academy Gratory and Debate One of the most prominent features of North-Western Academy is her activity along literary lines, in oratory and debate. Although her numbers are gradually decreasing every year, nevertheless, all her former activities have been continued and a splendid spirit shown. , It has been the practice for several years to hold annual interclass debates between the Junior and Senior classes. A prize of ten dollars is given to the winning team in this interclass contest. This is made possible through the kindness of hir. Sheely of Elgin, Illinois. and is known as the "Sheely Prize." An interacademic debate is also held about one month after the interclass debate. The teams representing tis in the interacademic' debate are chosen from the Junior and Senior classes at the time of the interclass debate. In these Interacademic contests we have met such schools as Evanston Academy, Evanston, 111.5 Wheatoii Academy, Wheaton, 111.5 Pleasant View Luther College, Ottawa, Ill.: Aurora College, Aurora, Ill. During the past several years there have been interclass debates held between the Freshmen and Sopho- more classes, although this practice has not been kept up regularly. lvluch has also been done along the line of Oratory and Declamation which merits credit. There is an annual interclass Oratorical and Declamatory contest held during the month of April. At this contest there are eight contestants, five orators and three declamers, which represents the four Academy classes. Ladies only, being eligible to deliver declamations. There are prizes given to the person winning first and second place in both oratory and declamation. The prizes in oratory are six dollars for first place and four dollars for second place, a total of ten dollars. This prize is known as the "Elgin Prize" and is given by lVIr. Grote of Elgin, Ill. The prizes in declamation are three dollars for first place and two dollars for second place, a total of five dollars. This is known as the "Alumni Prize." 'For those contestants not winning either first or second place in the lnterclass Oratorical and Declamatory contest, another opportunity is given to deliver their productions 'in Laconian Society. Here also, there are prizes given to the winners of first and second place. 1 These interclass and interacademic contests afford great opportunities for the Academy students to develop their literary talents and in this way prepare themselves for their college career. lvluch of the success which has come to the Academy, along the line of literary activities, is due to the untiring efforts of hlliss Bucks, who for many years has been the instructor in the English Department of North-Western Academy. r Page 138 Book V Athletics xl. qitx ,r , .' ff. ff -A .,1,1,,- , V N-' , - ., A fx.-5 .I c .H .- 's an '-5:-4 1 - . , 'r ..- ',r" , 'Cf ux-V I W J. z.-. ,'. ' - V, Q , " ,- 33346 lv . , -,Q .31 vc 1- .yy - Q , 1 --..Ln, ?v'- 1' -1 ' 'Q' I - ',':'v 'KL-4' . 4 ' Jqjwl.-Q 1'5" . Y' Vx' . ' if-Lf! 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Tr , J - ., ,Mg .fl ,P ' 1 ' 3-Qhfrv f' - -' I1 -VL"-. ' -1-11:75 g,3.:E5Q?a,y?W'1'f ' V 2.415-1. "ur-r-' fam- , ' 5" -t 5 ,..,.,,k.,. N, .4 .4 . , . ' 'TL L I 1,7113 5.5, .3 V .A .H ', ,di A . , ,- A, k 5 X I :, "v'14rC 4 ..'n,,- "".." N, J " , ?,l,:'-- .1- 'L 'V' A ,"' u ,f ' ' JL f'.- I . ' 1" 'R - ,,X ,- W, , f:1.,,,...F,f.1., ,V MWA. . 1.4, ' Ap .5 l. , ' A " - 3, 4.14. ,J I ' "-. K4 3 -. f 5' ,J . -r x "-lf? . 35, ...- flu, , V, , ,gnl , ,t.g,f. ..,' - . . mr. .-fy vv J, 1- an-. ., Aq4..f iv -.r 4' -' -:...L'z':' 'A -45. . x"- .1 ' Y , f fi. 4 iw. yi-1' f T '4' CVO--' " -z x .. . .. .X f. :.'ff.:: ' . Q. N -r-'H ' 'r 1" ' fi--f if ' ,- , . 5 . y . . .wk .w, :Hi V-,Lf 1 . U' if 1 1,117 ,, x -. liirfqg 1 - . ,fm Z. . -I HAYVXSIE FREDR. KLUCKHOHN Director of Athletics, Page 139 Athletic Review for 19 1 8-19 BY COACH FRED R. KLUCKHOHN The scope of this article is abbreviated in the words ua critque of critiques" with respect to the athletic contests at N. W. C. the past year. Openly, we have not attempted to survive the athletic situation without e'ffort and ability on behalf of the men in school. fAlthough we gained little championship renown, it was no effort to get something for nothingj All branches of athletics had a limited amount of material. The spirit shown by the men was fine, although some had no promise of future ability to win points for his Alma lvlater, theirs was sport for sportys sake. But one track meet could be arranged besides the interclass meet which is always very interesting. Gransden set a new mark in the shot put, and another season ought to find several new records in other events of long standing by the promising material taking to the cinder path and field adventures. The baseball team won half their games played with such schools as Lake Forest Knox, Chicago University, St. Viators and St. Bedes. The middle of the season Kellerman was called for Army duty. To Captain Ollie Stenger goes much credit, as his pitching ability was responsible for many emersions from a tight place. Little opposition presented itself to the men trying for the team. Hence, a better status might have prevailed had more competition been available. 9 Interclass tennis in singles and doubles afforded a variation from the major sports wherein all could participate. Collins and Heftel represented N. VV. C. at Chicago U. and the Chicago Clubs meet in doubles and singles. The experience gained ought to make our prospects good when the Little Five tournament is played this season. ' The most uncertainty was realized in having, arranging and holding together a football team for more than a week. Because of the shifting in men, one never had a reliable source for the future. Then the attack of influenza played havoc with most every school, while a game was not sure until the teams were scrimmaging on the gridiron. Camp Logan at Naperville, was a representative game ably put up by N. VV. C. and proved our only win of the season. Knox was handed a 13 to 6 win. Great Lakes second team outweighed us 20 pounds to the man and on a muddy field won 21 to 0. All points being scored in the second quarter. Our final game at Dubuque, Iowa, was decidedly one-sided but who would suspect otherwise against the great Sol Butler and four or five third and fourth year men at college. Thus Page 140 ended another year of the great college game, a reverse of what was ours ayear previous. Hill, Niergarth, Schneider and C. Kluckhohn were the only old men, and with the new material out for their first whirl, a bright prospect should follow N. W. C. a year hence. Basketball consisted of a new team entirely. Prospects would have been increased 100 per cent with the addition of an old man. But ours was to do without this addi- tion and when Grantman was disabled and had to undergo a severe operation at lVIercy Hospital, Chicago, the outlook was anything but bright. As the season advanced and the fellows learned the style as a team, they were in line for every bit of praiseigiven them. Although many games were lost by small margins, Camp Grant, Chicago University, Great Lakes Naval Training Station, lylonmouth, Knox, Lake Forest, Hope, Grand Rapids Y., and Kalamazoo Normal, with a few other practice games made a Hne schedule to be envied by any team ever representingl N. VV. 'C. Good sportsmanship was always exhibited and around this one thing is a spirit to be cherished as a college tradition, Another year should End competition growing with its boundaries unforetold. The class of youthful aspirants is greater than ever, especially recognized, whehl it is known that the basketball team averaged less than nineteen years. Never has there been the taking to one form of exercise or another by the student body as in the past year. Probably one of the good fruits of the S. A. T. C. unit was to make the other fellow hustle. When tactics of the game are explained, be sure you under- stand how they were given and for what reason before any reflecting report is circulated. Finally, play hard and fair, of gentlemanly conduct, and a sportsman in the true sense of the word-win or lose. Page 141 Football The Football season for 1918 was far.from being ideal. The previous spring a strong schedule had been arranged and it was expected that a majority of last year's championship team would return. War conditions, however, spoiled many of these plans. Also due to the fact that college activities were placed on a war footing, the usual importance was not given this sport. . lyluch credit is due Coach Kluckhohn for his enthusiastic efforts to keep football intact at North-Western while many schools our size did not attempt the national college sport. With but four "N" men back, it was no easy task to build up a college team. . Practice started with the openingof school and in three weeks the first game was played with the "Jackies" of Camp Logan, resulting in a victory, the score being 35 to 0. The second game was lost to Knox with the score of 13 to 6. ln the following games the team was minus the services of Captain Ollie Stenger, he being transferred from the local S. A. T. C. to the Navy Ensign School. Monmouth, Beloit and Lake Forest cancelled their schedules which forced us to play stronger teams, giving us the shorter part of the scores. "Hank" Hill, acting Captain, played a line brand of football both at center and on right end. He was generally the first man down the field when the ball was kicked. Captain-elect Charley Kluckhohn covered the left end territory in a very creditable manner, Ritan, Niergarth, and Brown were able backfield men. Line plunges by Ritan and end runs by Niergarth and Brown brought frequent gains. Trapp and Schneider respective tackles frequently forced our opponents to open field playing. Kraushar, Bowes, and Baumgartner did their share at guards. Shunk, Abraham, and Schwab did effective work wherever placed. Three-fourths of this year's team can be expected back for next season. With the addition of several former "N" men who were not permitted to enter college this year we can count on next year to bring forth a team that will equal No-rth-Western's former records. Page 142 MANAGER NAUMAN, ABRAHAM, SHUNK, WHITE., DEAVER, COACH KLUCKHOI-IN PAUL, WEINERT, RITAN, CAPTAIN HILL, TRAPP, BOESE, NIERGARTH BRUNS, SCHWAB, KRAUSHAR, CHAS, KLUCKHOHN, BOMBIERGER, SCHNEIDER, BROWN FOOTBALL VARSITY Page 143 Basketball When the call for basketball recruits was sounded, Chas. Kluckhohn was the only member of last year's team who appeared on the scene. The remaining candidates were all of the inexperienced type. After the holidays, Kluckhohn did not return and the squad was left without any experienced players. Later, through the kindness of Uncle Sam, Krafft, one of last year's subs, was released from the Service and joined the squad. But still the Fates were contrary. Captain Grantman, who had been showing some excellent basket shooting, was forced to give up his position on the team because of injuries received while playing. Following this, our center, Schalker, had to forfeit his position because of sickness and another vacancy was left to fill. This vacancy was filled by Bauernfeind, and Coach Kluckhohn proceeded to round off and polish the team so as to keep up North-Western's former standing in the basketball world. During February, the team invaded Michigan and played three games on this trip. Although the Michigan teams gained the longer end of the score, our team showed them some classy basketball and made this trip the most prominent feature of the season. No doubt, the greatest handicap to the team was the fact that the players were young and inexperienced and lacked the ability of sure basket-shooting. Graduation takes away only one member of the team, so we are assured of a next year's team which has had experience, thus making our prospects for next year's season very bright. But the varsity is by no means the only opportunity for basketball development at North-Western. We believe that this sport is for every student. The interclass games are always looked forward to with keen interest. ln the interclass games the girls also have their league. This season the Freshmen won first place, while the Seniors followed close with second place. Page 144 MUEHL, BROWN, KRAFFT, COACH KLUCKHOHN, BAUERNFEIND, MANAGER SCHNEIDER, SCHNELLER, SCHALKER, RITAN BASKETBALL VARSITY Page 145 Baseball Baseball is no back number at North-lVestern. It furnishes the students with one of the much needed recreational exercises during the end of the school year, and gives development both mentally and physically. However, because of the disturbed conditions confronting colleges, the schedule was not as large as in former years, but enough games were scheduled to furnish a good representation of baseball. Qnly two veterans were back to play on the 1918 team, the other members were taken from new and undeveloped material. This condition was a great handicap during the former part of the season, but with the consistent coaching of Coach Kluckhohn, a team was put on the diamond which showed us some real college base- ball. 0. Stenger, our regular pitcher and captain of the team, by his consistent pitching was able to show the spectators some fast games. C. Kluckhohn and Nier- garth showed themselves capable as catchers: Gransden was the man who made the "outs" at first base: Kellerman played at second until he entered the service after which Roy Koten filled the vacancy. Johnson took care of the Uhot ones" which chanced to come in the direction of shortstop. 1XfIuehl proved himself capable on third. The remaining players took their positions in the outfield. The latter part of the season gave us Thede, a third veteran, who greatly strengthened the out- field and proved himself to be a star hitter. The Knox-North-Western game, the last game of the season was a splendid climax. Stenger allowed the opponents but one scratch hit and struck out eighteen men, while our men gained six ,-runs. 1n addition to Varsity baseball, an iriterclass baseball schedule was also arranged. These games furnish much sport for the fans, and showed the healthy rivalry which existed among the classes. These games also bring out the material which will strengthen the Varsity in the future. The 1918 schedule was as follows: Chicago U. at Chicago. Lake Forest at Lake Forest. St. Viators at Kankakee. St. Viators at Naperville. St. Bede at Peru. Lake Forest at Naperville. Knox at Galesburg. Knox at Naperville. St. Bede at Naperville. Page 146 COACH KLUCKHOHN, JOHNSON, ZAGER, NVIEDMAN, GRANSDEN, ABRAHAM, CHAS. KLUCKHOHN MANAGER SCHNEIDER, UBER, BIUIEHL, CAPTAIN STENGER, IXOTEN, NIERGARTH BASEBALL VARSITY Pagg 147 Track, 1917-18 Each year, when Spring comes around, it finds North-VVestern's devotees of Track, training for the annual hleets. Although training without a coach in the past years, North-VVestern's Sprinters have been able to hold their own. Last year's men, how- ever, were extremely fortunate in securing as coach, Prof. Walton, a man thoroughly acqainted with the various phases of track work. ' The activities of the 1917-18 season were hindered somewhat by the abnormal conditions due to the war. 1XfIany colleges, with whom meets had been arranged, were forced to cancel the meets on account of lack of material. North-Western was a little more fortunate, for she was able to put out a good team in spite of unfavorable conditions. The annual interclass meet, which was twice postponed because of unfavorable weather, was successfully staged on llflay Znd. Each class was well represented and the competition was keen. The Juniors took the meet with 62 points, while the Sophomores came second with 36 points. The Seniors, represented by Berger and Kellerman took third place with 26 points while the Freshmen came last with 11 points. The medal, going to the athlete making the highest number of points was awarded to Harry Gagstetter, for having made a total of 2-1 points. Berger and Collins were close seconds with 21 and 19 points respectively. A Due to manager Uber's unceasing efforts to secure meets, one with Y. M. C. A. college was arranged for at Chicago. It was at this meet that Albert Gransden raised the college record for the shotput of 36 feet ZW inches, which was held by F. Luehring since 1905, to 37 feet 1 inch. Another feature of this meet was the relay race, won by Gagstetter, Muehl, Collins and Brown. The final score, how- ever, showed N. W. C. as the loser. This was the only intercollegiate meet of the season. For the year 1919, negotiations with Knox, Lake Forest, Wheaton, Y. M. C. A. College, and Monmouth Colleges have resulted in the scheduling of numerous meets. Since North-Western's entrance into the Little Five Conference it is hoped that more enthusiasm than ever will be shown in Track. Page 148 MANAGER UBER, BROSE, UTZMAN, GAOSTETTER, COLLINS, HACKLANDER, CAPTAIN BERGER LITTLEWOOD, COACH WALTON GIESE HERZBERG TRACK VARSITY Page 149 Tennis 'LThe game for everybody: everybody for the game." This is perhaps the best way to characterize the place which tennis holds among the sports of North-VVestern. VVhile not a major sport, nevertheless it is the most popular one and its popularity is sure to grow from year to year. The Athletic Association maintains six out- door courts, which throughout the season are kept in good playing condition by the manager and his assistants. VVhenever weather conditions permit these courts are always in use, for Ueverybody plays the game." Q ln the spring season a free-for-all tournament is arranged for the men and one for the Co-eds. ln these matches keen competition is always shown. Aside from these intra-collegiate contests, last year a tournament was conducted by the Naper- ville Y. NI. C. A. for the college men. This was won by H. H. Hertel, '19, who in a three-hour match finally defeated Qllie Stenger,'l9. Intercollegiate tennis matches in the past, have not been given the place they deserve among the college sports. North-VVestern has always had a first-class tennis team, but for various reasons her Hracket-wielders" have not been able to meet with other teams of the same class. Last year, Collins and Heftel represented N. VV. C., losing to Chicago University on the latter's courts. They also met representatives of the Chicago Tennis Club in a practice match, gaining some valuable ponts on the game from some of the best "racket-wielders" in the hliddle VVest. A match schedule with Kit. lNrIorris, was postponed due to the inclement weather. With the entrance of North-Western into the Little Five Conference, inter- collegiate tennis will receive a decided impetus. Plans have materialized for a yearly tournament of all the members of the Conference. North-Western will be able to meet such schools as Beloit, lWonmouth, Lake Forest and Knox. A schedule with col- leges of this class will give tennis the much' needed boost and put it among the leading sports at North-Western. Page 150 STENGHR, COLLINS, HERTI4IL, BIANAGER GEIL TENNIS VARSITY Page 151 BOMRERGER, COACH RITAN, BOLLI-INBACH, NOPIRPINBERG HEFTY, ISILINGBEIL, BICN GRONIZWOLD, BHRG, VVESLEY GRONEWOLD BOYS' CHAMPIONSHIP BASKETBALL TEAM-INTERCLASS LEAGUE BIQRGER, COACH HEFTY, RUTH IWORRISON, STOCKEBRAND, FLORENCE UMRR1-:1T, lxusxnc, .N EWTON, MILDRED UMBREIT GIRLS' CHAMPIQNSHIP BASKETBALL TEAM-INTERCLASS LEAGUE Page 152 RIQMBOLDT, TDUEMLING, COACH THIQDE, BARTH, BRANDES BICKEL, Cowuzs, IQEND.-XLL, BROWN ACADEMY VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM Academy Athletics Athletics has and probably always will be one of the outstanding activities of North-Western Academy. In the past no other activity has extended the influence of the school as athletics. This was equally true in the year 1918-19. Basketball again held the most prominent place among the athletes of North- VVestern Academy. At the opening of school in September, prospects for the season were very dim. All of the men on the old Academy varsity had either graduated or joined the colors. But when the season opened some splendid new material appeared upon the floor. From these Coach Thede was able to mould a team, which could ably compete with schools having a much larger enrollment than our own. Among the games scheduled by manager Bickel, were such schools as Lake Forest Academy, Northern Illinois State Normal and lXlt. lXfIorris College. With these the team was able to compete very successfully. The season must be considered as one of the most successful ones in the history of Academy basketball. Of the games played one-half were victorious for the school. This was made possible by the hard work of the team, the loyal support of both college and Academy students and the splendid coaching of Harvey Thede, who by his untiring efforts was able to build up a winning team from entirely new material. Baseball also had its place in 1918. Though there were very few men in the Academy, Coach Thede was again, able to build up a team which could easily hold its own. ln view of the fact that there were so very few men a winning team could hardly be expected. Because of the shortness of the season only a short schedule was arranged. But taking all things into consideration, the season was a very success- ful one. Due to a shortage of men and a lack of funds North-VVestern Academy will not have baseball in the 1919 season. It is hoped though, that in the future baseball will become one of the leading sports in the Academy. Page 153 3 Bieosn, LENZ, IXIOHR THEDE, I-Ioiiscn, SCHNEIDER CAPTAIN DAHM . Inter-Seminary Basketball The basketball season for the Evangelical Theological Seminary this year was somewhat of a failure, if considered from the standpoint of the number of games played, but from the standpoint of winning games it was a decided success. All games were won by E. T. S. Last Fall, Seminary athletics looked quite discouraging. The question was repeatedly asked "Are you going to have a basketball team this year?" There was no trouble in selecting a team, for all who were out for the first practice made it. War conditions made it impossible for our young men to return to E. T. S. This was also a reason for the small number of games played, since other Seminaries found it equally hard to produce a team. Gnly Ed. Dahm, of last year's team returned, and was unanimously elected captain, after which the development of the team began. Chas. Kluckhohn, an N. W. C. Varsity man was chosen as coach and in two weeks had the team ready to meet Garrett Biblical Institute on our home floor. The score was in favor of E. T. S. by a comparatively small margin, Cn January 17th, Harvey Thede, one of North-Western's last year Varsity men, entered the Seminary, having been discharged from the Navy a few days previous. Harvey played the game in his usual style, with speed and accuracy in basket shooting. More than once while playing Garrett Institute on their floor, the question was asked, "Who is that tall fellow playing center P" G. B. I. was greatly surprised when, on their own floor at the end of the first half, the score stood 13 to l in our favor. Considering the number of points compared with our opponents, our team did remark- ably well. The teams met were Chicago Divinity and Garrett Biblical Institute, two games being played with each. ' Page 154 354,-th' 'f' 'Kam E W - Q .gzgz . ,433 ,J U 1 . 4 ,' ' . 'U f11 lg.1fiT5i'552' ' .ti Q Q, 1., 2233" I gn . 6 ' Q 7 l .q-A,.- V I ,' 1 1 ,'i j A4 B k VI S8211 ShoCk .of 1 'WAS " , x vt 15" '.I?s - ' ..f:- -. ff I If V .WI-..fez,,,.1.,-A' f ' . r 'vi ..-.5 "' 'LQ.,.-Q :IVE - in . XI., X U . 1 v .nf .. ' l"" " ,I,IIV ,...g" 1 I .13 V ,..x V 4.- A V ww ' II.rV. ur. . ' If -I - I v 4. 4 I ' I' 'Wa 'C psi' J f-2 V. r V V -e-,Q ..V IGM' -VV.: V fm ... 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':'f:L.Vx,-12 mi' gif-rs : '1 ' . 'QWWG ' f , 5 I JV' if-'f',Vv,VH .+yXgVgy:. IVV ' '- TYFI , "'2L"f- 1 SVf,":.','71:P4'l 'g L,-'I I1 V. 4 II EfI3.',Qf , z-,' 3 .II-II 'liiggfgqqpg Iggigiu I 755. :cn-sv 1f V f 'V "5.. ,?1?e-'lffkip-V' :'. .f,,.I.4 II I I. . . . -' ,fl .VVIIIIII ,. ' ' I .'.' 'P' .. V.1'f- Ix 1. - ' ' ' . .WZ ' . ' 1 ' - 'I-. , ', jf I ' I , KL .- IVI. I I. I "" -if V . - , LI? I I I V ' . II VIII ,IyI: . V' I I ., IIIII . .IW . I I . s, 'M 1Vc..f1,1'. V ' f V - ' I I I, ,I V V I IIV .V . jr VHII - I V3 I. 5-.III ' g,f.i'f,- .V 'j V.: - '53 'Z V " f ff Z- ,.II'xpV.II I .V',1'-. I' V ' V :1 ' V' K 3 :I IV V I,.V 1 Preamble We hope you aren't shocked yet. If you are you had better put the book aside for you are due for more shocks if you continue your investigations in this section of the H1919 Spectrum." If you decide to take your life into your hands and take a risk, keep on, but please take the precaution to call a physician first so that he may be in readiness to administer the necessary restorative. If there is no doctor handy look up your Red Cross First Aid Book-the one you were supposed to study when you took the course under Dr. Rikli-and find out what is to be done in case of shock. i There are shocks and shocks. There is the shell shock of the war which medical authorities are telling us is no shock at all but a disease. There are shocks of wheat and shocks of corn, not to mention other similar kinds of shocks. There are electric shocks and nervous shocks. Then there are shocks of hair and shocks that come from sudden impact. We must not forget that type of shock that is "psychological disintegration of neurotic synapses caused by sudden conflict of some outer concept with the aesthetic sensibilities." We believe that this latter class of shocks could be profitably studied in the classroom and suggest that it be incorporated into the cur- riculum under the title "Shockolo-gy." C This suggestion is given to the Faculty with- out special charges. All we ask is the regular price of the book.Q To proceed to our immediate task :- l Page 155 ACH HDMMEL! UND NOW NORDVESTERN 7 Too YET? tf 'R f UQ, I lf' YISRS, r '05 Y x ' tri? X, - grief W X wg f ii f QNO V Q X sig ., .s i I Q f f cgxxvit Wifi! Z T J! 0 wi 4 .1 V . 3 41 4 4 Z ' 2 ., f vi V or bf" ,l- f QE' THE MILITARY SHOCK More than one person was shocked when North-Westerii became the home of the Students' Army Training Corps Detachment of the United States Army. Foremost among these was Old Bill himself, according to the reports of our staff artist. But it also shocked many of the young men into action, so that they entered the service and felt as though they were doing something that gave them a part in this great World Shock. We'll wager that said young men were some shocked at their first taste of military discipline, we were when we got ours. And we'll also wager that their officers received their quota of shocks-we got ours too. lt w0uldn't surprise us in the least if the faculty and the Co-eds were often shocked, especially in those First days before the uniforms arrived and the men attended classes in their overcoats- Cnot because they wanted to. There was no other way out of the predicamentj. But it has been good for all of us that we had these bumps and shocks. May we all proht by them. Page 156 W i l 1 l GENERAL SHOCKS During the school year there have been numerous occasions that have shocked the faculty and the student body. Out of the rich Held of experience we choose but a few: The Faculty has been and is continuously being shocked by the indifferent atti- tude toward the curriculum which they have so thoughtfully provided. For most students it is merely an excuse for being here and something to be forgotten imme- diately after the treasurer's office has been visited after enrollment. But we stake dollars to doughnuts that there will be some of the aforementioned students who will be seriously shocked when they see their grades after the Faculty gets through with them. The Seniors have been shocked at the overindulgence in familiarities on the part of the Underclassmen. They were brought through their college course under the unwritten law that the Lowerclassmen show due regard for the Upperclassman's posi- tion. That is a rule that holds in all college communities. We are sorry to state that existing conditions have prevented recovery from this shock. It still persists. To the other Classmen we say-"lt will be your turn next, Buddy." Better absorb all the shocks you can right now so that there will be less of them later on. If you can retain all that are contained in the pages that follow, take our word for it, you wonlt need to worry. Page 157 W 'f W' AU V x lx 5X S' Q BML- 'S' gli x I ai '-1, ff 1 ? ' ffi we A . .,,. X9 i f W WAN K, .f f'f"' lax x 3' 'Ea -nr tfpz C sz- i ,D W . 13- st I f N if , Q ff il ,F A S 1 li N i fl' , X' ix , 3 W Z, , Ill l ,X i - XZ f 3 s ,X X f X- f f 4 11' j X Z f xx H .A X f. 1 , lf' f f mu lll xii qui-'I X. X5-5:1 Xi! , 4 Z ff- 1' ? I D . M X i' ' , x K ENS' .. f XIX , THE SPRING SHOCK How often are we shocked when the call of spring suddenly tears some young man and woman away from their former habits of aloofness and sets them off on a path where the young god Cupid will soon make game of them. Have you noticed the signs of spring that predominate in Rudolph Joop's makeup lately? No? Well, get busy, someone. Cupid is just around the corner. Surely, you haven't missed the spring sunshine that radiates from the Blackhawks face these days. He isn't lonesome at all. There are a whole lot more like him, but it would take too long to mention all the names. Beware, rash youth, lest your boldness will shock you to the extent that it will set off that powder you sometimes get too near to. You know, powder sometimes sets "things" off so well! Page 158 Q' l 1-su, 4-if A-ag' . sf-.2 - W: . , 'I-95 gy?-. 14212, 'e can is-f.-eff' fjf'-if -Q, A B 9 V K . ,W ,,L.xw . ' 3 A A -.M Qf , g. s ., . . .F - . Q v M ' V , 1 'Y 7 af., M 'M' J .K I 3 X 1 . CUPID SHOCKED This spring Cupid has been shocked time and time again. Sometimes we fear that he will give up his little game around North-Western and we know that we are not lonesome in our fears. Cheer up, leap year is coming! But do you remember what an epidemic of "revolutions" traveled across our campus some weeks ago? If you don't, just ask Barney, or Berg, or Link. They can give you more particulars than we can. No remedy has been discovered yet because the "bug" cannot be isolated. During the period of contagion we advise some of these couples around the campus to beware lest they too shock Cupid with reverses. Some day they will thank us for this tip. Take Stauss or lyluehl for instance: or Koten, Yingling, Hi Hertel, or even our Business lylanagerg not to mention Haumie, Grantman, or next year's editor of the Spectrum. Cur Business lVIanager says that the safest way to go about this business of saving Cupid's feelings is to get a good measure of advice from some of these married couples around here. He is continually interviewing Cliff and Railroad and lately Steele had been complaining that Johnny takes too much time away from Carlie by his incessant questioning. Take it from us, you bet your best hat that Johnny has struck the right method. Ask them that know. Experience is the best teacher. Here's hoping that Cupid does a rushing business next year. Page 159 L.. V wg, 5.4-6: That Student Self-Government Movement CHAPEL SHOCKS lklost of you know about the movement for Student Self-Government, fathered by Friend Hiram. Well, that principle received some serious setbacks through the shocks that were perpetrated in chapel. We hardly think that anyone wanted them to react as they did. VVe rather believe that some group-perhaps the Quiet Dozen or the Klu Klux Klan-needed some exercise, which they could not get during the day, due to too much studying and carried the chapel chairs up on the roof. And when they got them there they had enough of the aforementioned exercise and had to go to their rooms to rest. Perhaps they would have carried them back the next night. Let's not censure them without cause. You know the old saw: "There's so much good, etc.'y Remember the shocks of the Freshmen-Sophomore bets on the Debate? It was worth something to some, for one of the Professors gathered some valuable informa- tion on "The Evolution of Sex." We advise you to go around and charge for that "dope'l Frosh. Don't let him get away as easy as all that. And who will soon forget that morning in chapel when the pipe organ went on a spree and sounded forth the triumphant strains of 'LThe Old Gray lVIare She Ain't What She Used To Be ?" Page 160 f Filtiiisiii 1 FJ 5' 'W 1' E?'Ki BEIDEE Q., Ng ,gr .. apps'-' i'ff?"'ifF'l'! -lg, fu l Y A 9 ' 'v" ' fc'-., ,,, FINIS In the days to come, when you look through these pages, you will recall all of these shocks that have seasoned our college days. There are many others that we could not mention, but that will readily be recalled once the mind begins to consider some of them. Some of the things that happened were real shocks and had better been left undone. Rash youth! QYou knowj. But some of the others have been good for us in that they shocked us out of the lethargy of study and made us realize that there are other human beings outside of our self-centered personality. We hope that the past will see the continuance of some of these shocks. It is good for the faculty to be awakened once in a while. It makes them take more of a personal CU interest in the individual students and relieves their minds of some of the strain of their sub- jects. They may not agree with this point, but it is true nevertheless. The doctor says so. If you would find the Fountain of Eternal Youth, carry into the Tomorrows of your lives some of these shocks of your Yesterdays. Then you will have many happy memories of the days spent on the campus of our Alma Mater-the days that you will depend upon to furnish the incentive for pleasure and mirth. Don't be afraid to laugh. Let the grouch take care of himself. The undertaker will find him in a hurry. Join us in the Royal Order of Laughter. Our motto is: "Grin and bear it l" Page 161 xNl awe Q7 'XX 5' Za? Q QNX Q l!?W f' er X 1. . 21 It Happens Ex ery Smear fx free at dill' . K 3' 1. A- - -A-Agv, E 1- af seas 2 0511 f 'ff E E X W5-Wh . QQQPP, E 257 . 5' -- .- it -H ef, :ii .F-SPL , wtf 1- - V 31 f3 V . CAFETERIA ETIQUETTE If you contemplate visiting the mess hall. study this page first so that you may be prepared to take an intelligent part in the conversation and will be able to ask for enough to eat. The following are current expressions and have become standard etiquette through good usuage: Slide the grease! Pass the butter. Pass the dandruff! Pass the salt. Turn the tide! Pass the water. Irrigate down this way! Ditto. Shoot the gravel! Pass the sugar. Shoot the punk! Pass the bread. Chase the worms over here! Pass the spaghetti. Sic the dogs! Pass the sausage. Slide the breathlets! Pass the onions. Pass the liquor! Pass the ketchup. Thanks for the dishwater! Pass the tea. Slip me some tubers! Pass the potatoes. Shoot the pickled hay! Pass the sauerkraut. Milk the baled hay! Put some milk on the shredded wheat. Slide the mystery! Pass the hash. I'll take a chance! Pass the corned beef. Let's see the dogfish! Pass the salmon. Chase the cow done here! Pass the milk. Don't be frightened if you should hear the atmosphere punctured with this: "Hey, guy! Take your head out of the trough and shoot the pickled hay! C'mon, trot that stuff out this way!" "Aw, what's bitin, you? There!s a lot more where this came from. Umbreit is handing out a pretty good feed this noonf' If you want a reminder of the "Days of Real Sportn that you spent back home on the farm, come around to breakfast some time and wait until Shadle gives the call for "Seconds!" The grand rush that follows will call to your mind the scramble that the Berkshires or the Cantons used to make when they were given their firsts. You'll have to make your visit soon though, because the Treasurer ,says that things will be different there next year, and that we will have a real, honest-to- goodness cafeteria. Page 162 HAVE YUU NOTICED: Where all the new Phi Alpha Tau pins are? Hiram's interest in the "First National" of Chicago? Lieutenant Jarman's pedagodical interests? Laubenstein since he got back from France? The "perfect Htl' of those new army clothes? The dignity of the Seniors? The familiarity of the Underclassmen? Professor White's new "gas wagonn? Growth of school spirit? Who does and who doesn't lead chapel? If not,-it's time that you woke up, or we shall begin to think that you are dead, but too lazy to lie down. Training in observing all of these things shows that you are a thorough student of those who are round about you and that you cannot help but make a success out of life. But do not forget to notice a great many things about yourself first. We didnlt want to get personal at all, or mention any names, or cast any reflections on anyone's fair character. Page 163 IT'S TOO BAD, LONGFELLOW! One Thursday evening, while we were busy in the Spectrum Office, we were entertained by the strains of the oratorio "Hiawatha" that descended from the Chapel through our open window. We knew that the Oratorio Association was busy at practice, but we hardly expected the rich melody and harmony that halted our work on this particular evening. Immediately we became curious as to the import of the words that were being sung. No doubt 'twas some love song from the heart of stal- wart Hiawatha to the gentle lVIinnehahag or perhaps the melody of Hiawatha's Wed- ding Feast. We determined to find out. Going to the window, we listened intently. The words overpowered us. When we recovered sufficiently we sought paper and pencil Crather, typewriterj, in order that we might present the beautiful gem of poetic fancy and imagination to you. We hope that you will appreciate it as much as we did, that you will let your aesthetic sense and your better self take charge ot you as you peruse these lines: "He killed the noble lXfIudjokivis. Gf the skin he made him mittensg lVIade them with the fur side inside, lVIade them with the skin side outside. He, to get the warm side inside Put the inside skin side outsideg He, to get the cold side outside, Put the warm side fur side inside. That's why he put the fur side inside, Why he put the skin side outside, VVhy he turned them inside outside." THINGS THAT ALWAYS HAPPEN: "Remember, the first bell has already rung." North-Western "over the top" on the Liberty Loans. Rush for "seconds" in the mess hall. Laubie's afternoon hike. just about Ten P. IW. "VVe are adjourned." THINGS THAT NEVER HAPPEN: The "Spectrum" from the press on time. A girls' dormitory. An Intersociety Debate Trophy. Schloerb fallen in love. Vvomen in the mess hall. Faculty women lead chapel. THINGS THAT SONIETIIVIES HAPPEN: That 7:30 Sociology Class. Recitations in Methods of Teaching English Literature. "The old gray mare, she ain't what"-in Chapel. Leap year. "A" for our Business Manager. Chapel overtime. Fagf I 64 Page 165 WE WONDER: What next year's Company will charge for the Spectrum. When Lehman finds time to get his lessons. Why Berg looks so down-hearted these days. Why Johnny parts his hair in the middle. When Joop will surrender to the girls. Who put the chairs on the roof of the Main Hall. What Laubenstein will do in Naperville next year. When Carlie and Steele do their studying. Whether Cordelia will like Wisconsin. Who breaks into the mess hall. What Koten did with his Phi Alpha Tau pin. xxfhff Siemsen and Lehman always quarrel over who shall sit next to Zeta Who always scares Constantine with those fire-crackers. Why Barney was disappointed when the Nionmouth game was cancelled. What Herb. Sauer always writes to Tilly in History Class. What stories Prof. Coultrap now tells his Freshmen Classes. What gave Krell his pull with the Feshmen girl debaters. Who writes to Irv. Koten from lVIilwaukee. 'Why Art. VVeinert doesnat sleep at night instead of in 1:00 oiclock class Why Ollie likes only a certain kind of flower. What Trapp will do about it next year. When Shunk will finish reading the dictionary. When Sociology Class meets. Who started this student self-government idea, anyway. What the men will do this summer with their mess hall habits. What the enrollment will be next year. What Rollie Guither thinks about all the time. Why the Editor doesn't say anything about himself. Whether you got your money's worth in the H1919 Spectrum." Page 166 Q? lg 'N fx 1: ,r3i1'?f"mxxxxxxxx J X N1 - f gswgggg. Q I ,. 6 0 A 'S' LLI U 'Z . 6,-Ifasy EJ 5 CD 43 451 fig, Gag A X '55 h ,,., ' i. U-1 5 ' 1- lim iff: fw Z ffl ' L ,I 2 Ewa, 5 5 3 r f 3 Q 'fix fix M ES, I 3 Z givf ' 4 Af? L lu f wwf E 'D : S 5 J N' TQ 5 if , I f5 i 4 K... 1 S 6 I ' 5 Z 2 if-2 x X 3 :X ' S :S Q. 2,0 xggf FEE 1 H gg .L E I 4 p- Z 5 X S "x 4 4 N 20 Zu.: X Q Z 215A z I - S? r: U x 25W U ' I 'W 400 e' JJ I '1 l 3 Q2 Ja-3 f l 5, m xk y J 2 5 QS . I .l. I' mn 'lin' Q Q o cn .4 0- A I- 'f cr J 5 - ' 4 f""-If Q L, Ltd' it E1 ' A23 H Q55 YQ 1 ,ig 4? Kaw ,u..,, 5 3 z: . , -' e J I YQ? u ie ,if Q ' ' 'A 3 gg 'ff 1 -' 4. " O X ? Cb I uqli Q E Q 3 J, 2 5 L2 Page 167 Y xv is QQQS . . iff" .H . :X , I Yin ily: Y s.r"" -' -'xna - inn' WHO'S WHO - A A .NAME n ALIAS ADDRESS A T I I Y N X X R 1 r 1 1 1 U, r I 5 5 L- . L7 I , 1 A . 7 ' u N 5 Ju '! -vi 3 rf' vl . F WF .Q -G 3 Q., Q2 v -4 5 1 W -, V X' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' X-"'j-' .xr ' --if Fagk 168 , ' . I .-- .5 ,. 4.4.nn.L.n-11.- 3 537 Wi 4ALIAS ADDRESS J lf, ' ' 'Pr A A P IL A Y N D B I x ,E 1 - L 1 G O 7 i 1 ,I U M ,, 4 - v , ' Ov. '. M G3 a ' ' A - cz.-mv X qi, u n F ' ma. A N C: E: 1' Page 1,69 , as-I? il V -ij' 'I' 1 .niggas SX S A X Vx X X xX ' ' ' MLA W X f, wig? X H X lfgfp N M Ii ' . V M 'X XX, ' WN 'W I, ,243 5 x XXX + 4 fx X , XX 'V E' X f 7 A Word to the Wise is Sufficient The Advertisers whose names appear on the following pages have made this volume of THE SPECTRUM possible. We hope that you will show your appreciation of their support loy patronizing and boosting them at every opportunity. Pagf 171 College Book Store Books, Stationery, Athletic Goods, College jewelry, Toilet Articles, Ansco Cameras and Photo Sup- plies, Pennants, Felt and Leather Pillows and Skins, Hershey's and Waterman Ideal, Fountain Pens Everything the Student Needs Corona Typewriter Agency OUR PRICES ARE ALWAYS RIGHT F. W. UMBREIT, Manager O. S. EBY, Asst. Manager Fred R. Kluckhohn COAL AND COKE Moniboi' Ill. dz Wis. Retail Coal Dealers Assn. Both Phones CENTER STREET Yender 81 Brossman Clothing, Shoes, Rubbers, Hats, Caps and Furnishings 54-56 Washington St., Naperville, Ill. ljlljgt' 173 Chas. Rippberger Co. ELGIN, Ill. Opposite Post Othce REAL ESTATE, LOANS INSURANCE In All Its Branches Prof. Joseph Tlusty BANDMASTER Teacher of Wind and Reed Instruments Chicago, Illinois Res. 717 Oakwood Blvd. Studio 317 Wabash Ave. C. C. COLEMAN Herman Otterpohl The Student's DRUGS MILK MAN Stationery 8a Kodaks Sells Pasteurized Milk and Cream You will be safe in securing the Purest at the Cheapest Price THE REXALL STORE Next to Post office l MILK AT ALL HOURS CALENDAR MAY 1-All the men get lllay baskets. Everyone goes around on tip-toe-the Federation of Illinois Colleges is in progress here. 2- l7QBooster Day! Kansas wins state delegation prize. won in baseball from Lake Forest, 4-3, 19-Weinertls snoring awoke Bingle in History Class. 22-The tower bell rings for the 6-O score against Knox. 31-Senior Class presents 'KA Rose O'Plymouth Townf' BCUVCCII Sl'lOXVCI'S WC E, F, julian M. Dieter Edw. J. Getz Dealer in DIETER sz GETZ DRY Goons Plumbulgr Hefmng Electric Wiring NOTIONS FANCY GOODS and GROCERIES Agents for Peek-Williamson Tfnder-Feed We Solicit Your Patironage Boilers and Furnaces Cor. J eiferson Liz Washington Streets 8 Jefferson Avenue NAPERVILLE ILL. Chi. Phone 154-W Interstate 55 Pagf 173 Special Prices given N. W. Cl. Students P Staff Photographer for the Spectrum and College Chronicle C. H. KORETKE The C ol 1 e g e Photographer THE MAKER OF QUALITY PHOTOS Studio:-kC'orner Jefferson and Washington Streets NAPERVILLE, ILLINOIS Pagf 174 THE BEST OF EVERYTHING BQETTGER BRQS, Dealers in FRESH and SALT MEATS to be found in a market at and FRESH FISH Free delivery to all parts of the City : '. M, . . Grush 8: Faulhaber's Phones Chl 154 I S 8 Jefferson Ave. Naperville, Ill. JUNE 9-Baccalaureate Sunday: Dr. Rall fives the sermon. . 8 ll-Class Day. Commencement Concert in the evening. 12-Commencement Exercisesg Alumni Reunion and Banquet. 13-The Glee Club girls fare forth for the summer trip, touring all over the United States and part of Indiana. Likewise L'Orchestre de Luxe under the disguise of Bland's Orchestra. y DR. C. S. WHITEHEAD Physician and Surgeon DR. WALTER L. MIGELY Physician and Surgeon XV' J' Truitt Bldg' Over Oswald's Pharmaev oi-FICE PHONES: Chi. so Mg Ls. 78 Both Phones HOME PHONES: Chi. 166 Wg I.S. 4111 i jeierson Ave. Naperville, Ill. DR. A. R. RIKLI DR. E. GRANT SIMPSON N. W. C. '03 Office and Residence Office and Residence 87 C0uI'f Pl8.Ce, Naperville, Ill. 22 E. JEFFERSON AVENUE Phones: Chicago 92M Interstate 71 Pagr 175 AURORA'S VERY BEST CLOTHING STORE "THE BOYS" . 26 S. BROADWAY ANDSSNSIEEIIIIL CEIIJCIR-IIVIIISIEIINGS 0 THE STORE THAT IS SATISFIED - ONLY - WHEN YOU ARE JOHN NOWAK Electric Shoe Repairing Work Done While You Wait TRY THE NEOLIN SOLE STANLEY'S Electric Repair Shop lOfZ, off on all Work for students. Neolin Soles Sewed on While you' Wait. Wash. St. Opp. Dr. Whitehead 40 Main St. Around cor. west of Post Office CLOTHES Mad e-to - your- measure Wm mp Cost No More Than Ready Made When Your Order Is Placed With Us. Cleaning, Pressing Dyeing, Repairs Laundry Agency We call for and deliver your packages at your request. We Guarantee to Satisfy You E. O. RIFE 8: SON Scherer Building Chi. Phone 83-R 10 E. JeEerson Ave., Naperville, Ill. Pagf 176 WI!-'-QIMGME omrs surrs Cmnhcamanv R u as Yami Xu!! N ms -P4 xi + The Best in Millinery, Dry Goods, Suits and Draperies. 24 S. Broadway Aurora, Ill. THE MODEL HILLEGAS HARDWARE CO. VARIETY STORE I I il 1 Hcadqlmmrs fm, Hardware, Implements, Steam H i - H A'- STATIONERY, NoT1oNs and Ot Wam'IQCQQSgand Ot H FANCY ARTICLES P' Pure Fresh Candies of an Kinds AuTf0mObi10 ACCGSSOHCS Students Are Assured of Courteous Treatment 29 Jefferson St. E. A. Kellog, Prop. Your Patronage is appreciated. Phones: Chi. 100-Wg I.S. 87 SEPTElNflBER 16-About now everybody packed up their troubles and Came back to N. VV. C. 17-Classes begin with 150 or so conspicuously verdant Frosh. 20-Very noticeable addition to the Campus--the "Com." 21-The Y. VV. gives a glad hand to the new girls in the form of a party. 22-The tower bell rang for the O-O score against Knox. 93--Something seems lacking-guess 1flS the boys who have gone'iOver'l'here.' 27 1 A.. -Blow-outs in all four tires tonight. 30-Everyone savin' on hershies to buy a Liberty Bond. The Young Men's Christian Association OF NAPERVILLE All Privileges of a modern City Association Building GYMNASIUM SWIMMING POOL BOWLING ALLEYS TENNIS COURTS Student "Y" Ticket Honored on Membership Fee A Center of Fellowship An Opportunity of Service Pngf 17, B1-0 eker Northwestern College Depository 81 The F 1rst Spiegler National Bank OF NAPERVILLE Capital and Surplus 3100,000.00 L e a d e r s in Organized in 1891 General Merchandise Consisting I1 A C OFFICERS P francis 'ranger ..,........... re Ezra E. Miller ,......... Vice-Pre l t of Dry Goods and Fancy and Walter M3 Civler .............. C h Staple Groceries. Elbert H. lxailer ...,.....,.. Asst. C1 l e DIRECTORS: B. C. Beckman Calvin Steck C Ezra E. Miller, NIW. '., '96 NAPERVILLE, img G....1.-1.h,iN.w.Q., si Francis Granger I L L I N O I S H. H. Rassweiler, N.W.C., '68 John A. Schmidt G. C. KIRCHGASSER CANDIES-ERUITS-ICE CREAM-SVVEETMEATS Visit Our Ice Cream and Lunch Parlor. Class Suppers and Luncheons a Specialty CORNER NORTH and CENTER STREETS BOTH PHONES NAPERVILLE, ILL Pagf 178 Capital-fllSl00,000 . 00 Don't Forget-Safety First There is no safer protection than I will give you in Life, Accident, Liability, Fire, Lightning and Tornado Insurance. JOHN RICE Established 1886 REUSS STATE BANK Naperville, Illinois Surplus-H32-5,000 . 00 Chi. Phone 55-J Interstate 3361 OCTOBER l-At 11:00 A. KI., N. VV. C. with 499 other Colleges pledged allegiance. The S. A. T. C. shows off: Congressman Copley gives stirring address. 2-Liberty Loan drive on. "Finkie" lets us look at a S100 bill Congressman Copley left. - 3-"Have you written that letter ?" 4-Something new-the "Hu.l' 14-The men are honest injun, really, truly being inducted into the S. A. T. C. 21-Society rush begins. 22--Over the top with 531,460.00 in Liberty Loan drive. Z6-Qur eleven swamp Camp Logan team 35-0. 30-Annual Junior-Senior Banquet. LEO. V. KREGER STATIONERY CONFECTIONERY KODAKS ATHLETIC GOODS ICE CREAM PARLOR Page 179 This Annual is a pro duct of the Year Book Depart- ment ofthe Rogers Printing Company Dixon, Illinois W. C.Bomberger 81 Co. STAPLE AND FANCY Naperville Consumers Co. lXl2lIlI1ftICllll'UI'S of ARTIFICIAL ICE GROCERIES and Crockery and Queensware PURE ICE CREAM Teas, Coffees and Spices Dealers In CLARIFIED and PASTEURIZED MILK 52 Washington Street Both Phones Naperville, Ill. S. Washington St. Naperville Z NQVERIBER l-The eventful Term Social. 2-XVe meet Knox in football and lose-a little. 5-The green Chronicle makes its annual appearance. VVe raise 52,816.50 in the United VVar VVork drive. ll-Everybody hoarse and happy-Armistice signed! 12-"Nick" gets bad injury in football scrimmage. 13-A K. P. devotee thinks he will make a good wife for someone after a few more weeks of peelin, spuds. 16-Saturday-that means inspection. 22-AT LAST! Uniforms arrive-"and fheb felt of Chisj waist in the back." Offiee Phones: Interst. GYQK Chi. 35-R Res. Phones: Interst. G73 Chi. 35-M Arthur R. Beidelman No. 10 Washington Street NAPERVILLE, ILL. FUNERAL DIRECTOR State Licensed Embalmer, No. 31240 Undertaking in all its branches Fine Funeral Furnishings Auto Hearse Serviee MEMORIALS Granite Monuments and Headstones Manufacturer of The Eternal Cement Burial Vaults MINIMUM OF COST GOLDEN RULE SERVICE and GOLDEN RULE PRICES Calls Answered Day or Night ATTENTION Is a Word frequently heard these days and suggests mili- tarism and directs our thoughts to the World Wide War just closed. The name of Slick 85 Kochly, General Merchants, is also often spoken, but carries with it more cheerful thoughts, suggesting a good trading place for students, good merchandise, good treatment, and a saving of money. Be sure to look us up when in need of something. SLICK 8a KOCHLY Naperville, Illinois Pllgz' 181 KROEHLER Bed Davenports Comfort for Everyone Will accommodate a 35 pound mattress and all bedding As a davenpert As it bed The Name Won highest award at the KROEHLER on Panama Pacific International BED DAVENPORTS Exposition signifies the utmost in construction, stands for a uniform excellence of materialsg and With their superb finishes combined With the modern and period designs makes them an ever popular and lasting piece of furniture. KRUEHLER MFG. CO. NAPERVILLE, ILL. Other Factories KANKAKEE, ILL. CLEVELAND, OHIO BINGHAMTON, N. Y. Canadian Factory--STRATFORD, ONT. Pagf I82 Mrs. Jos. Babst BAKER AND GROCER Fine and Best of Bakery Goods on hand and Made to Order Charles L. Schwartz LUMBER AND BUILDERS SUPPLIES Chicago Phone 53-M Interstate 50 Washington sr. Naperville, Ill. Naperville, I11i110iS DECEMBER 1-Miss Bucks gives Hag to S. A. T. C. 2-YVeek of Prayer begins with Bishop Heinmiller as speaker. 6 13-Band makes a big noise tonight. -Dr. Hagerman makes us smile at Lecture Course number. l5-Nine "N.'s" given football veterans in Chapel. 17 -Donyt bother us-it's exam. time. 19-S. A. T. C. is no more. Co-eds weep salty tears. 20-Everybody Cmostl goes home for Christmas. 13?g?11PT.f5iI.E will Jilli. ll.i'iiQiii?i'QG MISTICPS Naperville SCOTT, EGERMANNQSL CANDY KITCHEN ROYCE REAL ESTATE and INSURANCE Oflice at 76 Washington St. Chicago Phone -16-.I Interstate Phone 56 Naperville, Ill. O. J. Beidelman Funeral Director Auto Hearse Furniture, Rugs and Linoleum Pianos and Victrolas Sewing Machines Picture Framing a Speciality Special Terms to Students 35 Washington St. Naperville, Ill. LICENSED EMBALMER Phones: Chi. 55-R3 I. S. 23 You Are Always Welcome FRUITS Delicious Ice Cream and Fresh Candy Wholesale and Retail Both Phones 25 Jefferson St Broeker 81 Spiegler GENERAL MERCHANDISE Naperville, Illinois Pflgf' I 193 5 5 1 'f-Qcfwmxxxxxxx ?I1115t5 'Photo ngrahers Besides being the largest organization in the country specializing on Quality College Illustrations handling over goo annuals every year including this one we are general artists and engravers Our Large Art Departments create designs and distinctive illustrations make accurate mechanical wash drawings and birdseye views, retouch photographs, and specialize on advertising and catalog illustrations. Our photographic department is unusually expert on outside work and on machinery, jewelry and general merchandise. We reproduce all kinds of copy in Halftone, Zinc Etching, Ben Day and Three or Four Color Processg in fact, make every kind of original printing plateg also Electrotypes and Nickeltypes by wax or lead mold process. At your service-Arty time-Anywhere-for Anything in Art, Photography if .. "' , Q- A1 a ,- ,.- .. 7' 1 D , 1 a s 2 ' rl 1 . 1 - Q . 7 , 9' ' 'J 5 . , . . and Photoengraving. JAHN Sf OLLIER ENC-RAVING Cb. 554 WEST ADAMS STREET CHICAGO Pagf 184 BQECKER Tailoring is An Art Coal and Grain Co. Theodore F. Boer-ker, Jr., Mgr. C. E, Is an Artist Coal, Coke, Grain and Feed North of Depot Naperville, Ill. T R Y H I M JANUARY 2-A real Happy New Year. Lots of men "back from war." 3-New Year's resolution: R. O. T.C. 10-Seniors decide to print this book. ll-NVe forgot to mention College Cafeteria, though we don't see how we did it lS---Dr. Jansen gives fine address at Chapel. 24-State Booster Clubs have blown-outs. Enter "l'trbarians.', 27-VVe won from lllinois Steel VVorks basketball team. Flowers for any Occasion The Alpha Flgfal Cgmpgny Medicines, Perfumes, Toilet Articles, Stationery, Cameras and Photographic choicest fresh flowers in SUPIJIIQS and Complete variety STUDENTS, ATTENTION I We handle daily a large stock of . 90 DFLICIOU9 QODAS Wedding and Funeral Boquets ' J GO to' ' ' on short notice TELEPHONES: QS W ALD'S Randolph 669 Central 1576 Mail, Phone, Telegram Orders Given Prompt Attention BQSJE DI'L1gS N. W. Cor. Adams St. 8a Wabash Ave. i L, WM, OSWALD, ph,G, CHICAGO, ILL. 31 jefferson Ave. Naperville, Ill. Pagf Iiqj' Charles W. Friederich JoH11iuc1?iiiiIi'sHAR Furniture and Undertaking Auto Hearse Service Victrolas 1 Graphonolas 7? 1 , , L J' LF. 11p11t!l.f lil! W Yi Ixlllllg 1 1.m ,,1-,111 -1,1 W lla' rl! 1 lll1 eg 1'?yg1 1 11 W ... Jj r llllji-,,5,1 Q ,l . ' N 134 ,W 1 1, We 1 :ltlgtwm l Carpets, Rugs, Linoleums, Paints Sc Oils Picture Framing l' l 1 1 '1 f 'L' l . Y 1' 1 In . l l ' l l Globe-Wernicke ' ' 11 IJ la 1 N y 11 ry ' 1 Book-Cases 1 X. yu , y yy, 1 1 3 , . lil 5 X ll: '- BOi1l1 ' ,LN Phones 11 . l, 'll N '11 Ill M apervx e, .. Kreger Grocery A. J. Kregor, Prop. Staple and Fancy Groceries Phones: Chi. 206-Mg I. S. 69 Enck 81 Drendle Hard and Soft COAL Feed, Oats, Hay and Straw Jackson and Webster Streets NAPERVILLE, ILL. Chi. Phone 153-M I.S. Phone 92 Pagf 186 The Clarion R. N. GIVLER, Publisher Catalog and Job Printing Printers for COLLEGE CHRONICLE and SEMINARY REVIEW 60 Washington Street NAPERVILLE, ILL. S. Phone 24 Chi. Phone 11 C. E. HEYDON Bakery and 1 G ROC ER S A11 Kinds of Baked Goods Fresh Daily 19 Jefferson Ave Chicago Phone 100-J PuPage Garage Co. Distributors of Case, Buick and Chevrolet Automobiles Accessories and Livery Interstate Phone 68 F. E. Royston 8: Co. Hirsh Riley Wholesale Grocers FERCO BRAND -FANCY QUALITY Rob Roy 8a Pride of Aurora Brands Extra Standard Quality Jobbers and llnporters Aurora, Ill. Stewart Co. C'lothiers and Furnishers 13 S. Broadway Aurora, Ill. FEBRUARY 7-Annual Reception. S-'KLaubie" the First overseas' man to return. 9-Class games in style. ll-Dr. Jordan in special Y. llleetings. 13-Oratorio Association organized. l-l-Enter scarlet fever. 21--Frosh party at Dr. Rall's. Varsity wins from lllonmouth 30-21. 2-I--Big basketball night. Frosh girls win from Seniors: Frosh men from Sophs. 28-Corner on shoe blacking. Alabam Rlinstrels. A. E. DILLER, M. D. Merchant's National Bank Bldg. Aurora, Illinois Dr. A. GOLDSPOHN Practice devoted chiefly to Diseases of Women and Abdominal Surgery HOURS: 2-4 P.M. Oflicez 2120 Cleveland Ave., Chicago, Ill. DR. D. J. EVANS Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Glasses Fitted Traction-Terminal Building Aurora, Ill. Telephone Randolph 4444 DR. R. H. GOOD Practice Limited to Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Room 1109, 25 E. Washington Street or 24 N. Wabash Ave. Corner Wabash Ave. Hours: 9 A.M. to 12:30 P.M. CHICAGO, ILL. Ptlgz' 187 DR. O. A. GOETZ DENTIST First National Bank Building. Naperville, Ill. DR. THOS. WHITE DENTIST TIME BY APPOINTMENT 86 Washington Street l fmllli E. I , P K,1-,ff .4 Q W O li NJN +0 if-'iff All our shirts and collars are done by Non-Fri:-tion Ironing Machines thus in- suring longer life and more stylish work. We solicit your patronage and guarantee to please you. HIGH dz RARIDEN LAUNDRY AGENCY 50 Washington St Chi. Phone 85-M Page' 155 DR. A. B. SLICK DENTIST Both PIIOIIGS Naperville, N.NW1.C., '01 111111013 Phones--Office 160 Mg Res. 184 R W. E. BECKER, D.D.S. Office Hours: 8-11 A.M.g 1-5 RM. Over Reuss State Bank VVILLIAM GROTE REAL ESTATE, LOANS AND INSURANCE Choice Vacant and Improved City Property Also Well Located Farms Money loaned on good Real Estate Se- curity on both Farm and City Property. Both Phones 33 No. 4 HOME BANK BUILDING ELGIN, ILLINOIS A. D. MILLER WM. C. HILTENBRAND JEWELER Dealer in Diamonds, Watches and Jewelry DRY GOODS AND Gnocnnnss, ' LADIES, AND GENTS, FUR- All kinds of Watclg anclaiiewelry Repairing NISHINGS AND SHOES a peci y MASONIC TEMPLE BUILDING Both Phones Naperville, Ill. MARCH 1-Lost to Lake Forest. -I-llflemorial service for six men who have given their lives in National service. 8-Last home basketball game of the season. Varsity wins from hlonmouth. Frosh managed to get the championship from the Seniors in an 18 to 15 tussle. 10-Grand rush to Koretke's these days. ll-Co-ed Chronicle causes much stir and many rumors on the campus. 14-Girls' Glee Club Concert enjoyed by all-especially the front row. 15-Soph. party at Dr. Rall's. 174Another spasm of exams.: everyone burns the midnight oil. 20-lVIen's Glee Club starts out to do VVisconsin. 28-State College Y. hill. C. A. Ufficers Training Conference begins here. Books and E'F'Kimme1R.,SS.i E. Kilmii51O'Freehafer FOR SALE We always carry a full line of Teachers and Family Bibles as KIMMEL 85 FREEHAFER Well as all kinds of subscription R AL ESTATE AND books including Dictionaries, E INSURANCE Histories, Biographies, Atlases, etc. etc. ' AoENTs: We also employ agents on liberal terms. If in- Established 1896 DAYTON, OHIO terested Write us for full parti- culars. Address J- L- 85 CO- Dayton, Ohio, "The City of a thousand N . factories" known the world over for its "City 2lp6I'V1llG, Manager" form of government. Page ISO BANQUETS DINNERS LUNCHEONS COLLEGE BANQUETS OUR SPECIALTY Ladies Auxiliary OF THE ' First Evangelical Church MRS. W. W. SPIEGLER, President MRS. DOMM, Secretary MRS. WICKS, Treasurer LEWIS A. YENDER Chi. Phone 159-VV Res. Phone 56-R Ice Cream, Confectionery and Fruit Prompt Delivery Phones: Chi. 151-J, I. S. 4. OSTEOPATH HENRY J. DURRAN Solicits your patronage Ladies' and Gents' Fine Footwear, Gents' , Furnishings, Watches, Clocks, jewelry, Treatment by Appointment Spectacles Eyes Tested and Correctly Fitted lst National Bank Bldg. Naperville, Ill. We thank you for your cooperation Sincerely yours, THE SPECTRUM COMPANY Pagf IQO 4 a"'..J, ' vu 1 V '1 'wi' ' 1' , " A vfvg -,V . f 4 ,Sw-:-3 . J- , ,lu ,-g!f, 1q- - u if iff H 1' . 43' 'il 1 ' V ' 1 vfldr in Ml, ,Q , l I '-X ximiflg. ' , . . K . ul X 1 . . . www- ' f y . r .v - A s + 1 . ,1.x3Q,4 ' L. 4. 1 I . I ., V 'A' llpy .Q , "4 'W' - - ' s' .'- dv f' , '- ,I 'V 0 Y .Un ET'-f:1:5M"f.a4 - g '- - "' Hui'-.1 W 'im V .. ' Ox I g's:4,1.g' . fi. ,xy 4 - V 'V 13.41 :ff-A Lmi .vkjln I if 2 I P -"J" 4 - 4d'f."n:Q JA M" on ln ' ,. . m 5, 'vu wx J " r " ' 4 ' 1.w"-5511 , -. --1' " ' , ' 40' Q, N? f. 'W .554 1, x wi I V - w,4'..pL:'- W ' '.L, , 'r X . '.. ' 11" L - , V 0 11 , 9L v ,H 3.1 u" v 'L 1- , 1 A Y W " .-M, A va- . K x N ' f I ' 0 1 '2'F',.. '..,, ' . 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