North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL)

 - Class of 1920

Page 1 of 188

 

North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1920 volume:

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VV. :V C - ' VV- , ' wVV If, .4 -'V ' 'JV 'Vw ,sf " V' -V4'V'ff' UI ' " f. " 'ff ' " V .V 5, V. ta, f :.: , V 5 1 '- V -'V' 'V . . D' . .K ' ,VM .wif-.'Vlg., V+ . V V 1 V V ,ff ,V -5.5 V ' ,xx VV typ- 1 V. V, V1 V., ...VI -M .V. ,, ' V. V1V,.., V- ,- 'V-IV :V .-V.' ...Q Mx ' " V V MAA, ., . ,. r... U. ., .V .VV ww, .Q 1--Vx A 5 .L h 1 jyff V l1":V gV.,. V :A,..,u.g,, V ff.: 1. W' ...V, 'n"lvx1 "r kia '-' .. ,, ,,. '4 VV: - .VV ' I V V. . ' -A. " if V7V . UH L V ...X -V .V .,x.x, jfnretnorh The class of nineteen hunhreh anh ttnentp presents this holume uf the Spectrum with the hope that hp a faithful pnrtrapal of 3Hnrth:western's many artibities pau map SEB the ehihentes uf that intangible furre tnhirh permeates through all of these artih: ities, tnhirh makes nur srhuul unique, anh tnhirh me have ralleh for lark of a more be: finite term, .iaorthzwestern Qpirit. Three 1920 Spectrum DEAN GEORGE JOHN IQIRN, A.M., Ph.D., D.D. Four Gio QBur Bean Who, hp his quiet, persistent, but kinolp effort uno example as enoeahoreo to instill in us those prineiples upon tpbirb life sboulo he haseo to insure itsfullest realigiation, me the :lass of nineteen bunoreo ano ttpentp respeitfullp oeoitate this hook. I 1920 Spectrum ix 1920 Spe tfllln lib, Nik 3 il X 'I x xf- X-.. .E- 1 .g" Sli, is ,VI 'T-v if .,.,,! 2 'E Q. Sl Seven s, T. ,, I 1 Q , 1920 Spectru ,N-N , K 1 ..,.,,X K X , g , 5 1,1 ,,,,f ,. X x A X 1 - XX ff Q 4? E any-nf Eight 920 Spectru ig? Y qw 1 fewijin I K M MW! ,L :S- N x ,fa Jlvinf. 1920 Spec till Tan 1920 Spec tru Q Eleven 1920 Spectrum PRES. EDWARD EVERETT RALL, B.A., Ph.D Twelve 1920 Spectru Board of Trustees of orihwesiern College BISHOP G. HEINMILLER, Prefidezzf WILLIAM GROTE, I z'ce-P1-ffzdmzf . E. M. SPRENG, Sew-eta:-y REV REV REV REV REV R EV REV REV. REV REV E. BURGI . . E. W. PRAETORIUS C. E. INIAYES . G. P. CAWELTI . J. R. NIERGARTH S. M. HAUCH . H. P. IXIERLE C. L. SORG . J. G. ZIEGLI-JR H. PIEPER . . M. SCHOENLEBEN REV. G. E. BOHNER . DR. A. GOLDSPOHN J. C. BREITHAUPT ' E. G. EBERHARDT A. QUILLING . F. IV. RAMSEY W. C. NUHN Thirteen , EX-Ofhvio Elgin, Illinois Ohio Confewiicii . Illinois C'onfe1'1-lice . Iiicliznni Coiifeieiicce- Wisconsin Co11f01'cIIc-0 . Iowa C'oIIfQI'e-Iice Michigan Coiifereiicc . Ca.IIa1clzI Confereiico New York C,lOI1I'G1'QI1C0 . Kaiisas Coiifcimicc . Erie Coiifweiice Nebiuiska. Conference Minnesota. COI1f91'GI1C'G , Dakota Coiifeimice . Cliiczigo, Illinois . IQITICIIPIIGY, Oiitario Inclizinzipolis, Indiana lVIenonIonie, W'isconsin . Clevelznnl, Ohio . Cedar Falls, Iowa ... 1920 Spectrum X Xp X X ij . -F I1 'XFX ... M I X X 11 -. X, 'L 11 11 11 fl. if f"5E1-5111 1 111 1 11 EY 1 QQ 1 K 1 11. 1 "4 1 11X '1.. 11 1X . H Q ' 1 1,11 1 1 .L X gy X-E" ,X X'-11f5f9:XX- 1' , 1 1 X X '. -5,4 J -X T J- . Xvi .... .1 X 11 X 1 1. 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'Si- 5'TJf-H' -,Q -. 1 if--1, T T X 1,1 - X-X Xr i Xian, -u!4FgFSF1f -7-v,!:lX,1 1 :1 1::: IX 8 1 11, ,WGPW1 1:' 2"Q5 1 1 - -1- 1-'1 " '1 -'Q , f y X u mlm- - 1 L4 ,Mxx-.., X P- . 1 - i 1-ff .1 L-F 11' -" fa, W. ""1nH'111f 1 1. 1 -1 f 1 11 B 114 X .f:',-" " . 1 p.- -, 1 1 - - 1 E121 S 1 1 1 N N 6 11 ,W,11111- 1 -.,.,i?Z1p1'11f11 111111 1 W1' .si1 1-1 1. 2 fl xp L1 1 1 1 YY Y . 1 A Fourteen 1 11 D E Q S Q-1 GLN 7' -B 17270 .900 W0 71 E B TO IS WHICH " THAT Cljvf XVLX p A ,, ' - --Ax X LI' x H X Af! 'Gaul f J 1920 Spectrum Faculty EDWARD EVERETT RIALL, B.A., Ph.D., Presitlent and Professor of Education. CiEOR.GE JOHN IQIRN, A.M., Ph.D., D.D., Dean and Professor of Philosophy and Psychology. HENRH' C'oWLEs SMITH, A.M. Professor of Latin. 7 IXIARION E. NLINNAMAKER, B.D., A.M., Secretary and Professor of Chemistry. THOMAS FINKBEINER, B.D., A.M., Registrar and Professor of German. IXICIQENDREE W. COYLTRAP, A.M., Professor of Mathematics. C'HEsTER J. ATTIG, A.B., Professor of History and Principal of Academy. CLARA BLECK, A.M., Dean of Women ancl Professor of French. HARoLD E. WHITE, B.A., Professor of English. GUY EUGENE OLIVER, B.A., Professor of Public Speaking. EDWARD E. DoMM, M.A., B.D., Professor of Biblical LiteratIure. ARTHUR C. VVALTON, M.A., Professor of Biology. JANET M. MAL'DONALD, Ph.D., Professor of Greek. EDGAR A. JARMAN, LL.B., First Lieutenant, Inf., U. S. Army, Professor of Military Science and Tactics. WILLIAM H. HEINMILLER, M.A., Professor of Social Science. ROGERS D. RUsK, Professor of Physics. RUTH IYIAIRE CiLASSCO, B.S., Professor of Home Economics. MARY S. BUoKs, M.L., Associate Professor of English in the Academy. EDWARD N. HIINIMEL, B.S., Associate Professor of Science In the Academy. HELEN HAXN'LEH' VVILLIAMSON, Instructor IH Art and Design. MRs. A. C. WALTON, Instructor in Home Economics. IQATHRYN SCHULZ. B.A., Instructor 111 English. CORINA RDDRIGUEZ. Instructor in Spanish. AUGUST CHARLEs CiEGENHEIMER Princiual of the School of Commerce. I A A' I l FERN BEELER, Instructor 111 Stenography. 1 Y 1 iw J V , Y ' I l D ' 'W ' i ,, 1 I. . I .. I , . I . I- .s C LAI DE CHARLES I INNEX Mus B , Dnettoi of the School of Music and Piofes oi of Piano, Organ, and Harmony. THOMAS REMINGTDN, Instructor in Voice. I DR' . 1 ns rue or 111 I 10 In. IXIIL ED BIoWN, I t t I l CHARLES S. HCJRN, Instructor in Band Instruments. FRED R. IQLUCKHOHN, B.S., Director of Athletics. , M. ERSKINE JoNEs, B.A., Physical Director for Women. OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION F. W. UMBREIT, Treasurer. OSCAR L. EBY, Assistant Treasurer. EDITH M. RIYTHER, Librarian. MABEL BRAUNSCHWEIG, Assistant 111 PresIdentI's Oflice. Sixteen 1920 Spectrum 'Faculty f GrEORGE JOHN IQIRN, A.M., Ph.D., D.D. Dean CLARA BLECK, A.M. Dean of Women THOMAS FINKBEINER, B.D., A.M. R9giStl'31' MARION E. NQNNAMAKJJR, HD., A.M. Sec-1'eta1'y of the Faculty. S6z'v11tcw1 1920 Spectrum Hl'LNRX' COWLES SMITH, A.M. JANET MACDONALD, PH.D. NTCIQENDREE W. COULTRAP, A.M ....... 5 ,,. GUY EUGENE OLIVER, B.A. KATHRYN SCHULZ, HA. HAROLD E. WHITE, B.A. Eighteen 1920 Spec trum ARTHUR C. WALTON, M.A. ROGERS D. RUSK, M.A. WILLIAM H. HEINNIILLER, M.A CHESTER J. ATTIG, A.B. EDGAR A. JARMAN, lst. Lieut. Inf., U. S. Army Nineteen EDWARD E. DOMM, M.A.., B.D 1920 Spectrum VI:-.Rm -Wm ... .-. 1, , ,. ,,..QR. .- I fx. k Rf ,E ra if Q 3 . , ,J , ' an L ,..........................-....,,..........,. F W gg . ' 0:1 l-nr.,-nuuI , 1-1 it WI ,Wg Q jf? RUTH M. GLASSCO, BS. MRS. A. C. XVALTON CORINA RODRIGUEZ af , , EDWARD N. HIMMEL, BS. NIARY S. BUCKS, M.L. Twenty BIRS. HELEN H. VVILLIAMSON 1920 Spectrum A. C. GEGENHEIMER FERN BEELER CHARLES S. HORN .- PROF. CLAUDE C. PINNEY, Mus.B. RCIILDRED BROWN Twenty-one PROF. THOMAS REMINGTON 1920 Spectrum FRED R. IQLUCKHOHN, BS. M. ERSKINE JONES MABEL BRAUNSCHWEIG L.......: H" , Q , '---- F. W. UMBREIT EDITH M. RYTHER OSCAR L. EBY Twenty-t-wo 1920 Spectrum 1 f X '- f ,f f- xg! Q-. w x- . 1 I ,.2E!E!EZE',w5 f 'f"7'73 ' f I x 1 - - N Qgrcjlfm Twenty-three 1920 Spectru had V , y 5 -'aw 3, Af 2 2 E Q- SER' , fi 1 X x 32' H .. Y, Q., S 1- , . ,. 'L E, .'1xv Q -5 1 Vg if '23 N O 1 F Q ' " 52 i if jfs! If 1 e .Q - , Tweny-four Y YEARS AGO FT WESTERN COLLEGE F1 RTH UNO 1920 Spectrum Corner Stone Day---Fifty Years Ago PRoFEssoR H. H. RVASSVVEILER Prominent among the p1'imitive events in the history of North VVestern College was the laying of the corner stone on the 17th day of May, 1870. Nature's con- tribution to this auspicious occasion was a clear sky, a brilliant sun and tree and field dressed in the new green toggery of the Spring-time. As to the immediate environment of this ceremonial scene, it may be inter- esting to note that there were then but a very few Naperville houses east of Front Street. The College building site and campus was part of a new addition to the town lying between Front and Loomis streets, and the latter street was bounded on the east by a cornfield extending from what is now Chicago Avenue north to the railroad. All the members of the College Faculty which then consisted of President Smith and Professors Heidner, Smith and Rassweiler, accompanied by a majority of the students, came from Plainfield to participate in, or witness, the formal exercises. They were delightfully entertained by the people of Naperville and carried back with them a favorable impression of the community into which they were soon to be more permanently ushered. At the appointed hour the exercises began with music followed by prayer offered by Rev. Mr. Cunningham of Naperville. Eloquent addresses were made by Judge Hiram H. Cody, a prominent citizen of Naperville, and by Dr. Reed of Chicago, editor of the Northwestern Christian Advocate. The cornerstone was laid with appropriate and impressive ceremony by Rev. R. Dubs of Cleveland, Ohio, then editor of the Christliche Botschafter. Judge Dudley of Naperville introduced President Smith of the College, who delivered a brief address appro- priate to the occasion. The musical numbers which enlivened the exercises were well rendered, under the direction of Prof. H. C. Smith, by a group of student singers consisting of the Misses Dillman, Sims, and Schofield and Messrs. Haines, Beyrer, Yaggy, Hazelton, Schwab, Nauman, Houghton, and Knobel. As to the articles desposited in the receptacle of the corner stone, suffice it to say that a well selected collec- tion was committed to safe keeping by the solid masonry of the dedicated corner. The exodus of the college people from the original location of the institution, at Plainfield was a great disappointment to the people of that community. But the fact that Plainfield was then without any railway service whatever and pub- licly accessible only by a daily stage line from Joliet, made the transfer of the college location both reasonable and necessary. As to the significance of this event of this day to the people of Naperville it may be said that to many of the more optimistic and far-visioned it gave prom- ise of inestimable benefit to the community, while to others, then less opti- mistic and enthusiastic, the intellectual, moral, social, and financial benefits and influence of the institution have since been abundantly demonstrated. Of Faculty members families of that long bygone day, the only remaining survivors are Professor and Mrs. H. C. Smith and Professor and Mrs. H. H. Rassweiler. Of other participants or witnesses of the event, relatively as few are among the living today. EDITOR,S NOTE-Tl16 Editor wishes to express his personal appreciation to Prof. Rassweiler for the authentic account which he has given us of the laying of the corner stone. Twenty-Jive . 1920 Spectrum Seniors HERBERT L. SAUER, B.A ....... Hanover, Ontario President of Senior Class, Secretary of Y. M. C. A. '18-'19, Basket- ball Manager, '19-'20, Glee Club Manager '20, Zetasophean. IRVIN A. KOTEN, B.A .... Q . . . Two Rivers, Wiscoiisiii Vice-President of Senior Class, President of Kappa Pi Nu, Vice- President of Science Club g Track Manager '18, Kappa Pi Nu. ROSELLA M. PORTER, B.A ....... Lisle, Illinois Secretary of Senior Class, Member of Girl's Cflee Club, Secretary of Neotrophean, Fellowship Group Leader, Neotrophean. HARVEY F. SIEMSEN, B.A ....... Peotone, Illinois Treasurer of Senior Classy Chr. Mission Study Com. Y. M. C. A., Member of the Staff of HThe 1920 Spectrumug Vice-President of the Seager Association, Vice-President of Sigma Alpha Tau, Sigma Alpha Tau. Twenty-six 1920 Spectr HARRY G. AGRAHAM, B.A. Olivia, Minn. Glee Club Manager '17-'18. Track Varsity '19, Baseball Captain '20. Member of College Quartette. Sigma Alpha Tau. ERNA B. AsMUs, B.A. . . Juda, Wis. Inter-society Orator. Sigma Alpha Tau. BERT J. BINGLE, B.A. . Risingsun, O. Manager of Track '20. Member of College Band. President of Volunteer Band '19-'20. Member of Class Football Team. Zetasophean. GLADYS M. BLOOM, B.A. North Baltimore,O. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Member. Vice-President of Womens League. Vice-President of Sigma Delta Phi '18. Secretary of Sigma Delta Phi. Sigma Delta Phi. GOTTLIEB L. BRANDLE, B.A. Naperville, Ill. Class Football, '16-'17, Class Basketball, four years. Class Track '17. Neotrophean. Twen ty-sewn 1920 Spectrum IDA A. DIEKVOSS, B.A. Forest Junction, Wis. Treasurer of Neotrophean. Carroll College, Two years. Neotrophean. CHESTER F. DEAVER, B.A. Racine, Minn. President of Sigma Delta Phi. Society Debator, two years. Member of Y. M. C. A. Cabinet '18-'19. Member of Science Club. Sigma Delta Phi. MILDRED ECKI, B.A. . Dayton, Ohio Vice-President of Y. W. C. A. Secretary of Class '18-'19. Chair. Commencement Invitations Com. Senior Girls' Athletic Captain. Zetasophean. HERBERT DIEKVOSS, B.A. Forest Junction. Wis. EX 'l8. Sigma Alpha Tau. RUTH HELYN EILERT, B.A. Reedsville, Wis. Secretary of Pallenian '17-'18. Member of Girls Glee Club '18-'19, May Queen 1919. Pallenian. Twenty-eight 1920 Spec JOHN M. GRANTMAN, B.A. Lomira, Wis. Basketball Varsity, two years. Vice-Pres. of Kappa Pi Nu '19-'20, Class baseball, basketball, track, Qyears. Assistant in Chemistry Laboratory. Kappa Pi Nu. STELLA M. GATZ, B.A. Falls City, Neb. Secretary of Womens Athletic Assn. Basketball '17-'18. Pallenian. LoU1s W. HARTW1G,B.A. Hutchinson, Minn. EX '19. Sigma Alpha Tau. LUCILE M. GEGENHEIMER, B.A. . . Naperville, Ill. Secy-Treas. Illinois Booster Club. Composer of Music for 1920 Class Song. Pianist for Pallenian. Pallenian. WILFRED H. HAITMERSEN, B.A. Racine, Wis. Football Varsity, three years. President of Mens Glee Club. President of Arts Dramatic Club. President of Athletic Assn. Kappa Pi Nu. Twenty-nine tr UID. 1920 Spect m WILLIAM C. F. HAYES, B.A .... Campbellsport, Wis President of the Y. M. C. A. '18. College Quartette '18. President of the Forensic League 720. Inter-collegiate Debator '20. Sigma Alpha Tau. Phi AlphaATau. DOROTHY B. GIVLER, B.S. Naperville, Ill Secretary to Sigma Delta Phi.. Vice-President of Womens Athletic Assn Member of Inter-society Board. Sigma Delta Phi. RUDOLPH F. Joor, B.A. . LaSalle, Ill. President of the Y. M. C. A. Inter-collegiate Debator. President of Phi Alpha Tau. North Western Four Quartette. Kappa Pi Nu. Phi Alpha Tau. GERTRUDE H. H1LDRETH,B.A.Napervi1le, Ill. Vice-President of Class l18-'19. Secretary of Arts Dramatic Club. Member of Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Secretary Womens Athletic Assn. '17-'18. Pallenian. STANLEY P. KIRN, B.A. lmlay:City, Mich. Editor of College Chronicle. Debate Manager ,IS-'19. Tennis Manager '18-'19. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet '18-'19, '19-'20. Zetasophean. Thirty 1920 Spectr m LEONA IQIETZMAN, B.S. . Sandwieh, Ill. Member of Staff of " The 1920 Spectrum ". Ex '18. Pallenian. HARRY IQITSON, B.A. . Blue Earth, Minn. Ex '19, Pallenian. LYDIA A. KOEBBE, B.A. Grass Lake, Mich. Mission Group Leader '18. Vice-President Michigan Booster Club. Assistant in History '18-A20. Sigma Alpha Tau. ROY Y. KOTEN, B.A. . Prairie View, Ill. President of Student Body. Inter-collegiate Debator, two years. Manager of Football '19. Business Manager '4The 1920 Speetru1n". Zetasophean. Phi Alpha Tau. E. BETH KRAMER, B. S.. Cleveland, Chio President of Woinens League. President of Pallenian. Secretary-Treasurer of Student Council. Member of Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Pallenian. Thirty-01ze 1920 Spectrum WILLIAM C. KRAFFT, B.A. Paton, Iowa Football Varsity, two years. Basketball Varsity, three years. Baseball Varsity, three years. First Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. Neotrophean. IRENE E. MEHLHOUSE, B.A. Olivia, Minn. President of Girls Cflee Club. President of Neotrophean. Member of Y. W. C. A. Cabinet l18-'20. Member of Inter-society Board. Neotrophean. WALTER F. Knorz, B.A. Gowanstown, Ont. Inter-society Oratory. Inter-society Debate. Society Chaplain. Deputation Work, Y. M. C. A. '19-,20. Pallenian. FRIEDA MILLER, B.A. . Monroe, Wis. President of Womens Athletic Assn. Manager of Girls Cflee Club '19, Womens Varsity Debate '20. Member of Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Zetasophean. JOYCE N. LEHMAN, B.A. South Bend, Ind. Editor of the 'fThe 1920 Spectrum". Vice-President of Student Council. Inter-collegiate Debator, two years. President of Chronicle Co. Sigma Alpha Tau. Plri Alpha Tau. Tlzirtjhtwo 1920 Spectru ROBERT H. NAUMAN, B.A. Mendota, Ill. President of Class '18-'19, Senior Representative on Student Council. Treasurer of Science Club. Football Manager '1S. Neotrophean. CLARA L. PFAUHL, B.A. Naperville, Ill. Member of Staff of "The 1920 Spectrum". Class Basketball, four years. EX 'l9. Kappa Pi Nu. MILTON G. NIERGARTH, B.A. Naperville, Ill. Football Varsity, three years. Baseball Varsity, three years. Cheerleader, four years. Mens Glee Club, three years. Pallenian. B. LUELLA RVICHERT, B.A. Big Stone City,S. D. President of Y. W. C. A. President of Sigma Alpha Tau. Member of Student Council. Treasurer of Womens Athletic Assn. Sigma Alpha Tau. JOHN M. OESTREICHER, B.A .... Dashwood, Ontario President of Canadian Booster Club. Inter-society Debator '19. Chaplain of Neotrophean. Neotrophean. Tlzirty-tlufee 1920 Spectrum RUTH RICHERT, B. A. Big Stone City, S. D. Vice-President of Arts Dramatic Club. Vice-President of Neotrophean. Class Basketball. Neotrophean. CLARENCE E. SCHXVEITZER, B.A. . . San Antonio, Texas Member of Staff of " The 1920 Spectrum ". Member of Science Club. University of North Dakota, two years. Sigma Alpha Tau. MYRTLE A. SCHILD, B.A. . Cresco, Iowa Secretary of Class '16-'17. Secretary-Treasurer of Iowa Booster Club Class Basketball. Sigma Delta Phi. ELMER P. STOCKEBRAND, B.A. . . . Yates Center, Kan. President of Kansas Booster Club. Member of Science Club. Class Basketball Manager '20. Kappa Pi Nu. ' ZETA B. SHUMAKER, B.A. Naperville, Ill. Vice-President of Spanish Club '20, Member of Arts Dramatic Club. Assistant in French '18. Kappa Pi Nu. Thirty-four 1920 Spect DELORMAN C. TRAPP, B.A. Dodge Center Minn. 7 Football Varsity, two years. Publisher of Chronicle. President of Sigma Delta Phi '19-'20. Inter-society Trophy Debator '18-'19. Sigma Delta Phi. LILLIAN L. VIETH, B.A. . Norwalk, Wis. LaCrosse Normal School, two years. Neotrophean. EARL J. UTZINGER, B.A. . Racine, Minn. Tennis Manager. Inter-society Trophy Debator. Committee Chairman Arts Dramatic Club Member of College Orchestra. Zetasophean. OMEDA Vo1GT, B.A. . . Kankakee, Ill. President of Kappa Pi Nu. Inter-society Cratorical Contest. Kappa Pi Nu. H. VICTOR VoGEL,B.A. New York City, N. Y. Inter-society Trophy Debator. President of Michigan Booster Club. Soloist for Mens Glee Club '20. Member of North VVestern Four Quartette Zetasophean. Thirty-fizfe ll 920Spect rn ARTHUR A. WEINERT, B.A. Rulo, Neb President of Mens Glee Club '18-'19 President of Seager Assn. '19-'20. Deputation Chairman Volunteer Band Pallenian. ESTHER A. WEIHING, B.A. Naperville, Ill Member of Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Member of Arts Dramatic Club. Inter-society Debator. Member of Staff of " The 1920 Spectrum' Pallenian. LAWRENCE H. VVITTLER, B.A. Jansen, Neb Football Varsity '16-'17. Member of Inter-society Board. EX '19, Neotrophean. LYDIA M. WEIHING, B.S. A Naperville, Ill Member of Science Club. Treasurer of Neotrophean. Member of Cratorio Assn. Neotrophean. HERBERT R. ZAGER, B.A. Leavenworth, Kas Manager of Mens Cflee Club '19. President of Sigma Alpha Tau. Student Council Representative from Inter-society Board. Baseball Varsity, three years. Sigma Alpha Tau. T11 iffy-six 1920 Spectrum ACADEMIC PRooEssIoN 1919 1920 Class Song TO THE GREEN AND GRAY Do you see that banner floating high, Whose unstiained folds wave in the sky? 'Tis the ensign of the class of '20, true, The glorious Green and Gray, High aloft, its folds We will fling, Far and wide its honors sing, Green and Gray, Green and Gray, To you our praise we bring. CHoRUs: Nineteen-twenty, Nineteen-twenty, You're the class that we love best, Though our college days will soon be o'er We will ne'er forget the days of yore When in the fray, the Green and Gray Gft led the way to Victory, Nineteen-twenty, Nineteen-twenty, We will e'er be true to you. When We sing of old North-Western's praise, The Cardinal and White We'll raise, WVhen, with classmates of our happy college years, We'll rally to Green and Gray, Then let us cheer the banner we love, And aloft the colors flingg Green and Gray, Green and Gray, Thine honors e'er we'll sing. CHORUS: -Music by Lucile Gegenheimer '20 -Words by Stanley P. Kirn ,20 Tlzirty-sawn T 9 -512' iii l f 1 .-1 l ,,4rZ' V' 1 1 W' . ' . 1 i 1 4 '- . g11, ", A l 4 f l , if . , Q I w - I , il l fi . . ,.v. ,, li N 3 1 g X l I vw! I 1 1 l i I lJ ' 2 i as ,,,,,, A. .L , l 1 Z 1 'j 'l E 1 if u l if I I I . . i ms , 1-1. ,,w.v..-.Amr mwwmmuwwvnm mmN 'Ii I l W i-, 1920 Spectrum Juniors WESLEY A. STAUFFER . President Naperville, Illinois. GERTRUDE A. ZIMMERMANN, Vice-President Oak Park, Illinois. ERMAL E. RVUHLMAN Marion, Ohio. IRVIN D. STEHR . Bonfield, Illinois. CARL ALTHAUS Mendota, Illinois. Tlzirfy-eight Secretary Treasurer 1920 Spectrum FLOY C. JXHRENS Cedar Falls, Iowa ELSIE P. BOHNER Watertown, S. D. I'IOVVARD K. BAULRNFEIND Chicago, Illinois LINCOLN V. DOMM Ayton, Ontario KIARGUERITE ARENDS Naperville, Illinois XFEDA L. BROWNS Huntington, Indiana RALPH D. BROWN Elgin, Illinois HAROLD EI. EIGENBRODT Kenyon, Minn. EVANGELINE R. BARTHEL Emporia, Ixas. LEONA EHRHARDT Fond du Lac, Ifvis. CLARENCE F. DISSINGER Abilene, Ixas. DORE N. ESTER Naperville, Ill. Thirty-n in e .F w ,,....,.......,,...... .... . , 3 ll gg n Q a 1 I 5 C' 5 . . IX . 1 2 , . E i ' 5 I l .L.. X S .- ' ' 1 , 5 . ,. Q .L ,X l I , 5 ,ia 2 1 - .M ,. i Vi: Jiii - X . 'ff xt' 03 Z l l 4-3 f 1 l l 4 4 1 I i ,. I AV V 1 V I I f W C M li 35? l l 7-'V ll l V- '. 511 V ig ,,, , i -A A A f 5 - ,R i , li mf, l I L 1 ' I '39 5' , l C N . l ' 2 9 5 il' l , L , QI X, I 'L " ly f V 1920 Spectrum CLARENCE E. HACRLANDER Blue Earth,M1nn. IRVING E. IQOTTKE Bellingham, lXfIinn. ELEANOR E. EMME Naperville, Ill. NTILDRED E. KATTERHENRY Huntingburg, Ind. LORENZ A. KERN Milwaukee, Wis. CARL KRELL Latah, Washington MARGARET E. EULENSTEIN Huntingburg, Ind. ETHEL KIEST Schermerville, Ill. CHARLES J. IKLUCKHOHN Reddick, Ill. LYMAN M. LIGHT Huntington, Ind. LOLA HAZELWOOD Naperville, Ill. JOAN K LEIMENHAG EN kilbourn, Wis. Forty ff, If ws! Mi ll, f f X f 1 f 7 R132 rw- W R, f Xi . , , f A , Q fe 4 f,:Q,,9. ,s 1 X J., X X .. ,,,,,,z 'f-75' 'Q -.- 1 b-ve. A Q 3 l , lf rw A X 4 Y I l -f 1 A 'T l l I 'l i 1920 Spectrum HAROLD R. LITTLEXVOOD La Nloille, lll. LILLIAN LANGE Evansville, XNIS, if' LVINA L. KRAF'F Farmington, Klinn. KIILTON D. OESTREICHER Dashwood, Ontario DEWITT T. RIOSER Hiawatha, Kas. ETHEL O. MOOTE Dannville, Ontario ELEANOR E. KRAFT Farmington, Nfinn. PAUL E. PARKER Greensprings, Ohio WESLEY R. KIAECHTLE Port Washington, W is. IXLLDRED F. NIOYER Naperville, lll. HARRIET E. KRAUSHAR Naperville, Ill. HERBERT C. ROEMHILD Prairie Farm, VVis. Forty-one ,era ., ,, QM 95' . , A, ffl! -FF 1 l l , .4 Q f. A Y X M Q' 55 ,A Q . , lv. If v. A , if s 1920 Spectrum sf .,.,....,,...........,... ., E I I I I lf I v ,, A -, IRMA NAUMAN l f j Xfendota, lll. R A COR1NA RODRIGUEZ E A Wvashington, D. C. F , Q Q EDWIN A. SCHALKER l 1 Leavenworth, Kas. l 5 -. MELv1N P. SCHNELLER l ,' Naperville, Ill. ' - XIIOLET A. NEVVTON I '- Naperville, Ill. Q .e sf "gi . OLIVE E. SCHINDLER Vg I Monroe, Wis. r lii l l ' l lv1ELVIN D. SCHMIDT 2 A , Nlenomone Falls, Wis. an 1 5 , IZV , HARRISON M. SHADLE 3 V 'I Bellevue, Ohio ESTHER PENNER ,' X 5 Downers Grove, Ill. W A 5 Q f ,H . ' 4? , in 'r'e-ree f 5 GERTRUDE. M. SCI-IWARZ l W Fargo, N. D. , . i l , a 5 1 l l 'E PAUL SCHXVAB Highland Park, Ill. , REUBEN A. STAUSS i Stanton, Neb. ,W Forty-two ,nu 4 4 4--Q-new-W A ! r z E i Q l l I . 1 NE lt 1: ,V E l I All X 2: I 1 ., ff ' 'iff A I' ff, .A ,L gf . , . ..,2f'7:f fic ,, .f , ,Q .M -2' . I J ......,.......,..,...,,. .... ..,,.w.wf.w- I':g9 ll' Q, 1 QP K . . ik F Azvv ii . A . . U -.......g... , E i I W W 1920 Spectrum , HARRY' J. STELLING Lockport, Ill. ALBERT B. LTTZMAN Buffalo Lake, Minn. GRANT STENGER Naperville, Ill. ESTHER THOLIN Downers Grove, Ill. LELA A. Sci-mock Kokomo, Ind. XVALTER G. WVENDT Blue Earth, Nlinn. FRED O. STROEBEL Nfayville, N. Y. CASSEL C. XKVIEDMAN Benton Harbor, lX4icli. GRACE SPANGLER Mishawaka, Ind. GEORGIA C. VVIEST Findlay, Ohio ROY L. UBER New Richmond, Wis. CLARENCE WYITTENBRAKER Evansville, Ind. Forfy-tlzrec l I 'l M f 1 'f Z l 5 : l i E Z 4 4 l M 5 ' 1 6 0 .0 K R Q 5 i V lf l . A, la Ei .3 l S Qi il I l ,. ,ii l 1920 Spe il F i 4 Y 1 ! i, vi 4 i 35 i X5 i, ii 1 I 'E if ii 1 M w i i S iz S i i 4 Q Q I I I !"""'-""""" I 11, 0 4 Mi? A5 1 0 , 7 i EX E Forty-four ctrum GEORGE E. XfVOLFGANG Evansville, Ind. GRACE M. WILKES Cambria, VVis. LAWRENCE H. Y1NG1.1NG Old Fort, Ohio ROBERT W. XVINGLING Old Fort, Ohio EVA H. XNIXOM Kfendota, Ill. BEN A. ZIMDARS Leopolis, Wis. 1920 Spectrum Sophomores CLASS UF 1922 ORUS G. GRI-JNZIQBACH . HOBART RICKIQRT CHARLIE RUTH ROY LONG . HOWARD L. QRIANS . Colon: Cherry and Toupe CLASS SONG Sophs! Sophs! Sophs! There's EL whole lot in a nameg Sophs! Sophs! Sophs! Come play your good old gzuneg Sophs! Sophs! Sophsi Their team will have to balkg W6,I'G going to show the Freshmen How the Sophomore team can talk. Forty-j'iAz'c President J Yiee-I resicleut Sec-retary Treasurer C'heer Leader 9 20 Spectrum 5 . Forty-six GROUP ORE OPHOM , s MARKUS MOEDE EHLERS GRONEWOLD B. BARTH JONES BENQ LAUBENSTEIN KLOOZ H1-:FTY BRANDES BOEPPLE HAFENRICHTER ALBERT LUETSCHER DRAEGER GACKL1511 BRUNEMEIER GRONEWOLD W. HACKENBERG NIOSER BEYLER BERGER KNOCHE FAUSETT HAUNIERSEN LANG KUSKE BREMER HILKER NIALKUCH HAFENRICHTER KLINE LONG GRENZEBACH 920 Spectru l N I I r L IRQ 1 9 F01'fy-.9I'z'mz KERT RIC OSS I 1 VVA B SCH VYIQINERT OUP ORIANS GR PHOMORE NOERENB ERC O Viz fc RIT SCIIRENK ci LI-I MEI' AGNER W z 4 F 5 o I-I L W'HITIc XVALTIQR PAIIR ORIANS H. I.. SIMONSEN ZIILTLOW SPONG UTZINLJILII. R171-QRT PATTERSON RUTH SCIINEIDLR STRUTZ SIMPSON XACIQEL SOIIL STOCKLBRAND LIIIIIREIT NIgw'I'oN S'I'IguI,Ig 1-1 1920 Spectrum The Voice of Freedom When I was hut a little child Engrossed in fancies of the wild, I felt a power 'neath my hreast That made me light and full of zest. That something was a Voice in Spring Which seemed to me so strange a thing. It kept its spell through all the day And beckoned me to song and play. This voice to me would reappear lVith that same strangeness every year, Until at last provoked to thought I carefully its meaning sought. I found its trace in every age, All climes gave utterance through their sage Of this strange groping of the soul To reach through struggle some great goal. But whence it came and where it went Transcends my thought unless 'twas sent To tell the mortals dwelling here That man was bought of price most dear. And after searching hard, I found 'Twas Freedom's voice that did resound Within the soul of every man, From Hindu to American. O Voice of Freedom! Hail to thee! Thou art the voice of God to me. For He who called me to he true Has given man his freedom too. -Rudolph F. Joop '20 Forty-ciglzt 1920 Spectrum Freshmen CLASS OF 1923 DANIEL E. MARTIN LORRAINE SCHROCK BIYRGN H. NIC'KERSCJN RAYMOND M. YIQH Colon: Burnt Orange and Green CLASS SONG Do you know for Whom we're cheering As We go upon our Way? Do you know that V1etlory'S nearing, Nearmg us from day to day? We donlt care how hard they fight us. We're as strong as strong can he! Herels to you! Here's to you! Dear old Class of '23. We will ever, ever love you, Ever faithful, ever true, We will let no other Class above We will always fight, for you. Everyone is ever loyal To the good old class you see. Here's to you! Here's to you! Dear old class of '23. you, Forty-nine Viet 1- President President Sec-retary Treasurer 19 OS pectrum -V 1 Q - 1 lifiy GRGUP FRESHBLKN N E-' NV I R Z SCHWENN BIEHLHOUSE KABER BOIJT ISIN R VVAB SCH SENTY OTZ RI IEBERGALL 72 Z I" Z C L-4 SCHADE X L' Lu 2 L: if f Z :L O 1.4 fi Ll cz. u. an 1:4 FN P14 .4 fi z o W M Ld m B fi z Lal Q z CQ Id A E- Q E A I U an LLING Soul PETERSON 5. .2 Z 4 D U Z C BI 'TILLOTSON Ll Q. ,JM 3 Q Az: Lu HQ 53 gran L" wi ,S .19 Z, or I? xA! :JEE- ,F BIZ 4 2 A iN. 2 z Q55 z 2 A 525 Isl UZZUD '-75.4 Fo fc Q: .4 2 m r"U wi In E r-1f"V9 gi 547' Ldggfq I-145.5 5 E - A z 115: 9 4 dm 41,142 cn-an CD? 4 E LJ cn Z E 5 -z Nc fx!-4 - 5 ,,,-J n4,4 '-'ZZ E 2 m U an : f- ZZ fx Jn- mei LA KZ. I Q 4 nc E-' Spectru Fifty-one 94 LJ O DC U Z 4 L-J 4 I CG in M ILL -4 Z QC D M O 'T Q 'J I-YJ 'Q m E m D Z2 I-41 an D z I-C. M N m 4 ir. HILL OCKER H G Koc CBINGER E I ABL G. G 2 1 5 5 D C-Q z z 4 n-4 v--4 :Ll U Z H Vx -1 Z W Z Cf H M AA - Z H I U i -I H E u.. LL: Ld Lu Ld F CJ K fv N L BICKLL HOHNER Bum I L fn xa .4 Z 4 2 A us Q Z' 4 L1 9 AX. Z,-I OL -,A 4 2-'Z 3 J zu.: :::: ,.. in VFA LL... ,zq f A L: A Z Z me-1 gvw L24 an Z w ,,.. E13 '25 if? Z.-4 0.1 2,0 nf 4 -L1 Dfw Us-4 fr, Hi' EL: 4 C cw Qzvq :J H m 2 O 2'-O 6.4 M qu :Q H: E N 'I- is Big 22 an EE M., Zv-1 up Q A mi' rn, V... :J TJ. '-v'4 We Z2 44: Q.. 15 O 2 Viv-1 T44 5:4 4 4 ic I I gm Q :cc HFVH '-wa N x 'sq Ez z C nc 1920 Spectrum Q5 f .. , if M, f if., aww.. I ek -3 V . . 1 W , 1533: ' Q- t , N. .Al W V mm 1 Q ,. vmw' " :- 1 ' ffz' I a 1 A fx Y 4 4 . x iff' , . F5 ' - 4' I H. 4 y W 4 jg , . I x V : A ' - ' M Ng ,U ' 1 4, A A . wi X '. A I vi' 3 , MA - f . xg? ' k ' 4 i -, ,tl R wh X P ag f Q QQ-A H A 3 ' f r,.. f , if 1 A ' . V if K 5 fl 43 Q 4 EX N 535' 1 'f 'N X. . E g , wwf: Q 1 --5. - ,vrmepf-Y X -5. -f,,m.X5x Ae ivy .hx Q, M, Qi,M,gg 'W-sf-,f,,6,.-4 J ' " ki' 'MN rv Www-my lv-Wx 'ASQPWS kgs, w 4 ff, z, x 4: 1' 1,-,. +. ',.w.w1.- Q ,K ae. +,,51,.,k,',yjP K 4 ,f ,,,,c ,V , A 994' MAY FETE AND " THE KING CROWNEDN 1919 Fifty-two 1 Aw? W - 1 g Mx ' fx f 1z:,'1:., 55- , , -ff . Q. 1920 Spectrum Xf -F X X vbifkx N mf Q 4 Q af ii - llllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllIllllllllllllll uuumum :IIN lllll Xl UK! X-'Ill G . 16 fx y . .. 'LQ M ' J .-.- wr .4,. 1 .-.. 1 na1.w.v.-:.vil- ' gmIllllllllllllllllllllllllIIllllIlIINIllllIIllllllllllllllllllllll.'- ' x I ' ' 5 jx f...l X XX! ccildem Gomfiidlm Fifty-three 1920 Spectrum Academy Seniors X 'Wfx Vice-President of Class. Oratorical Contest. WALTER E. BOHNER . Class Orator. DORA I. DRUTSCHMAN . Naperville, Ill Treasurer of Class. ANGELO GERMANOTTA . Milwaukee, Wis Class Basketball. ' Oratorieal Contest. 7 President of Class. 5 Class Debator. ,f pg x , f M fy X A i f F f f C J N 1 5 v Z Y yy' 4 gi Z 1 f vi' Z 1 M if ff Q4 5 ,mfg E an ,Z 47 ,Q , W gjw yy, Qs W W569' in 4 X fl X. 1 '5 3 1 m v W,'?l'3 M. dw iii ,E Z Z 5 Fifty-four ARTHUR L. BARTH . . . Olivet, S. D Olivet, S. D ANTON NAPOLI . . Milwaukee Wis. 1920 Spectru WILLIAM A. REMBOLT Grand Island, Neb. President of Academy Student Body. Academy Representative on Student Council. NELL M. SCHAR . . Monroe, Wis. Secretary of Class. Academy Varsity Debator. Class Poet. VERA E. SCHWEITZER Heidelberg, Ontario Class Debator. RALPH M. STEGNER . .1 Gilman, Wis. Class Basketball. l l 1 Fifty-five 1920 Spectrum ACADEMY KIUNIORS ROEDDING IXIILLISR Howuv IXIETHFESSEL JORDAN Scuwmzz HENKIE RIILYER Mm' I"L15ssNER ACADEMY SOPHOIXIORES DOMM Doxm CLINGMAN AXLIQXUICA XVURTZ RAEDEKE BERNHARD KOCH ACADEMY FRESHMEN XVIDICK BOESCH TIMM RIECI-:MAN RUSCH XVERNER ELSHOFF HOEFER PARRY SANDER WHITE POPE KIILLER HAAG DAVIS BRUNEMEIER GHAINER LEYH PORTERFIELD Fifty-six 1920 Spectrum .3 5-:e ff nu ? -9 7 2 4'Q ,figgsaiy GQN wohaw ?'vQis5fii f ,,in T5 nam. mm... Rn S Rm In X1 as:-.4 sgma. Rafi? 5 WM,HHH KSQHAEQQQF ,,,W6 rw, gwm L Qtvsbdan nrwl? 'Jew jf HD fu 'ff 'Rug rx K ommerefial Q5rz1'-ivxrzsrfva 'a,.ol.uC. Yagi' Q-Sybil 3LJ5hJmv GI bd ehdle 59Rg"wW fmvfa Xfplen 41....m rg,.f.1,,h G lm, ,B-nm kwwwn Oh low' ,Clckl-vu Bnchmau F ifty-seven 1920 Spectrum , Htugemwxwg ACADEMY CAPERS STATE BOOSTER CLUB STUNTS, BOOSTER DAY 1919 Fifty-eight 1920 Spectrum FT X f 4 ' it . ,E Uli, ..f' ' f WV Q if SH ..i..iifL!!i! nE:!!!!!!!!!!! gi-dlssagmsgegs LUIC Fifty-nizze - X .. 1920 spe Ctrl! Sixty I- rr Ll ss. -J 4 4: E 5 -I LL! 514 A iz 4: 42 In F-1-4 c I rr in gi -E' 4.-I E H z gf ma cn'Q!: Pm Zvlz V4 5 QE V' Q F I mo UE H..1z Wig ,.J Ama bl "Y" P'-1 5 is M:- 3'1- EAA z 4 E E jo 51 cn m I-Ll 5 Z 2 Q KINDSCHY SCHWAB fIIs'r1-LLE 1X CHROCK H S SMU SCHWARZ FHRHARDT 1920 Spectrum Music Most reputable colleges and universities of the country today have Cfbllll' to recognize the value of a School of Music in connection with their institutions. Such a department has not always had the place it deserves and only the gradual conception of it a real educational value has at last given it its true positio11. Moreover the establishment of a good School of Music as a department of a Col- lege renders that institution far more effective as a cultural center than it other- wise could possibly be. North West.e1'11 College has for many years maintained such school, which of late years has been coming rapidly to the front. This year, under the direc- tion of Prof. C. C. Pinney, Mus. B., of Oberlin, the department has taken o11 11ew life and activities. It has been reorganized and with its efficient staff of instruc- tors, is giving all the essential courses in a good musical education. These courses include private instruction in piano and pipe organ under Prof. Pinney and Miss Margaretha Ebenbauerg in voice under Prof. Thomas Remington, a man of splendid training, who has achieved success and built up the voice department to its 11t- most capacity, and violin under Miss Mildred Brown, whose work both as teacher and as player has made her a great favorite with the student body, the theore- tical courses, including history, harmony, analysis, and composition, ear training and sight singing are conducted by the head of the department, Prof. C. C. Pinney, assisted by Miss Mildred Brown. The courses in band instruments have become unusually popular this year. They are taught by Prof. C. S. Horn, a bandmaster of wide and valuable experience. The College Band always a favorite organization, has greatly improved both as to the number of pieces and excellency of production. Professor Horn is the conductor and Mr. Milton Niergarth his assistant. The College Orchestra, was organized this year by Prof. Pinney and is doing highly commendable work. The Glee Clubs, both men and wo1nen's, the Vesper Choir, and the church choirs are all organizations of unusually high merit, in which students may find opportunity for the exercise of their musical faculties. The outlook for the School of Music is very promising. With the Forward Movement will go hand in hand the development and expansion of this depart- ment, in teaching staff, in curriculum, and in accommodation. H. E. W Sixty-one 1920 Spect I U Szlrfy-two E Lv-J F u: Z Lvl AUB D L CLUB BAUERNFEIN Eli CTOI' GL D1re U3 .- Zo mei 'SP' 46' N THE PROP. P FLAUM L4 rn U 41 N ER SAU LAUBLNSTUN L. HAUMERSEN ESTREICIIER O fI0s1gR 43 I- M 11 Z L11 N S 1920 spectrum The Mens' Glee Club The Mens Glee Club holds an important place among the student activities at North Western College. Not only is it one of the leading musical organiza- tions of the college but it is perhaps one of the most efficient boosters for North Western. The club is a democratic musical organization. Membership is gained through competitive tryout at which every aspirant is given a fair opportunity to show his musical ability. At this tryout the glee club "squad", composed of twenty four men, is selected. This squad works under a capable director until the time for the home concert which usually in the early spring. Thus everyone making the squad has the preparatory practice and drill well as the experience of at least one concert appearance. After this concert the regular travelling club is selected which prepares the concerts for the extensive summer tour. In addi- tion to the regular home concert and the summer trip there are several short, week end trips to points as far distant as Milwaukee, VVisconsin. The club has as distinct a place in ttboosting" for N. W. C. as any of the other factors which bring students here for study. Its work is accomplished through the summer tour above referred to, which has come to be an annual event. A brief report of last summer's trip will show its scope, and, indirectly its effect. During the period from June 12th to August 23rd, seventy-six regular concerts were given, including both secular and sacred concerts but excluding various specials such as the concerts at the Federal Penitentiary, Leavenworth, Kansas, the Indian School at Tomah, Wisconsin, and the Monroe Hospital at- Monroe, Wisconsin. At these seventy-six concerts there was an average attend- ance of one hundred ninety-two people--we do not include in this figure the audience at the Federal Penitentiary which numbered 2050 or more, nor the Quadrennial Y. P. A. Convention audience at Lawrence Kansas, of over 1400. The trip covered a distance of some 2400 miles, so it is easily seen that the club's tour is a big advertisement for the school. Four hundred and twenty-five miles of this distance was travelled by auto, made possible through the generosity of the people whom we were privileged to serve. Hence we are safe in concluding that the Men's Glee Club is a great booster for N. W. C. Hilarity and mirth are meager attributes of the Glee Club. The men com- prising the club are real live men who enjoy life and song and play their parts well, nor is this spirit packed up and left behind as the men take their baggage and board the train for their summer trip. Our last concert at Lawrence, Kansas after ten weeks of concert work was more enjoyable to all the men of the club than any of the concerts at the beginning of our tour. Wlhere could a more glee- ful group of tourists be found than the group exploring the "Dells of St. Croix" or the same tourists on their retrun to New Richmond in company with a "two- spced" Buick. Or who could cite a happier? bunch than at Dodge Center, Minn. --for particulars see Mr. Bauernfeind---or a more sorry troupe of artists than the one "making" the next concert a'la hand car. It is true these are disconnected reminiscences, but to give everything which happened on the trip last summer would require volumes and not words. Those cited are merely a few which show that each man on the club enjoys not only a good sing, but also a wholesome good time wherever found. The place, then, of the Men's Glee Club at North VVestern is one nicely dis- tinct from any other organization. It is not only a leading musical organization, and one of the greatest boosters for the college, but is fundamentally a glee club of live college men. Szlrfy-tlzrec 1920 Spectru Sixty-four LS GLFF CLUB IQ. THE CI 5: DRAEGER EBIZLE U M Lf ELLER Lf-I Z III SCHN AR AUSH KR MOYER KIEIILHOUSE LLOTSON T1 ETH DR H1L 1920 Spectrum Girls' Glee Club Music-that is the object of the Girls Glee Club. This organization has occupied an important place in the activities of North Western for many years. The girls, who become members of the club, must have a real desire as well ability for chorus work. Not only do the individual members gain much this way but the college at the same time receives much benefit in the way of enter- tainment as well as boosting. After a successful concert in the college chapel in March of last year, the glee club girls began to work on a program for a short summer trip, through southern Wisconsin. A club of nine were selected, being accompanied on their trip by Mr. Umbreit, who acted as chaperon and official booster. Needless to say he played his part well, everyone of the girls enjoying his company very much. The summer concerts were a decided success, each one of the girls declaring that the trip was far too short. For this reason plans were made immediately for an extended trip to be taken the next summer. It was with a real "sobby" feeling that the girls took leave of each other. Perhaps a few incidents which happened on the trip might be interesting. June 16-Leave Naperville. June 18-Harriet and Gladys ran a race with the sun K4 o'clock risersb. June 25-Platform proves fatal to Tilly. No bones broken. June 16-26-Feather beds plus 950 in the shade equals a delightful trip. June 26QAu Revoir, from Tilly in Vermont to Miriam in California. Shortly after school began in the fall, the club try-out was held. Out of a large number of voices to select from, the vacant places in the club were filled, after which the girls under the able directorship of Prof. H. E. White began to practice for their annual concert. Many hours were spent on hard practice. Due to the cooperation of the girls they were able to give their concert March 26th, 1920. A few week end concerts have also been arranged for, later on, in neighboring towns. The club has also begun work on their summer trip which is to extend through Wisconsin, Minnesota, Nebraska, Kansas, and Iowa, being eight weeks long. Each one of the girls is looking forward to a busy but enjoyable summer. The personnel of the club this year is as follows: Fin! Soprano: Second Soprano: FLORENCE UMBREIT ROSELLA PORTER LENA DRAEGER LULU KUSKE RUTH TRAVIS VEDA BRowNs LETHA GODSCHALK GERTRUDE ZIMMERMAN Firft Alto: Second Afro: IRENE MEHLHoUsE FRIEDA MILLER ALLIE SCHNEIDER HARRIET ITRAUSHAR BERNICE BECKMAN E. RUTH BARTHEL CARLIE RUTH RUTH SCHWAB Sixty-five 1920 S1oectru Sixty-six BAND LLEGE Co WESTERN RTH No 1920 Spectrum Northwestern College Band The North Western College Band has had one of the most successful seasons of its career. Under the able and efficient direction of Mr. Charles Horn, two excellent concerts were rendered and numerous appearances with the R. O. T. C. were made. The main function of the Band is to promote interest in music and arouse enthusiasm for the various activities in which it can assist. By its presence at football and basketball games the band has made for itself a place in the affec- tion of the students, which will serve well for its future success. We cannot speak of the work of the Band without saying something of the work of the Department of Instruction in Band Instruments, which is also under the direction and personal supervision of Mr. Horn. Any student with talent on any wind instrument can find in the department the highest type of coaching that can be procured. Mr. Horn has a national reputation as a band director, teacher, and cornet soloist. North VVestern is very fortunate to have on her faculty a man of such ability. Many students are availing themselves of this opportunity to receive this high grade instruction on wind instruments of all kinds. Instruction in reed instruments is given by Mr. Atlee Hafenrichter, a talented clarinetist and a student of North Western. The personnel of the band numbers about thirty-five and includes some who have had a wide range of experience in army and navy bands during the war. Grant Stenger, the solo cornetist, was in France for eighteen months with the 341st Infantry Band, and gained much valuable experience. Milton Niergarth, another of our solo cornetists, has been the very efficient assistant instructor of the band throughout the year and is a very valuable addition to the band. There are numerous inducements held out to those who wish to enter the band. Credit is given in the R.. O. T. C. for band work. There are also opportunities to earn extra money by playing, especially during political campaigns, when the band will be much in demand. The experience too gained with playing under a director such as Mr. Horn is very valuable. As an instiller of "pep,' and spirit there is no other organization that can compare with the Band. To new students who can play we are extending a hearty welcome into our organization. Get lined up with one of the recognized institu- tions of the College, the Band. Sixty-seven 1920 Spec ffl! Sixty-eiglzt NORTH WESTERN COLLEGE ORCHESTRA 1920 Spectrum College Orchestra The North VVestern College Orchestra, a new organization, was founded in October of 1919. North Western College, in keeping abreast with the times, realized the importance of a symphony orchestra and set about the task of starting such an organization. The college was fortunate in having so capable and experienced a director as Prof. C. C. Pinney, Director of the School of Music, to whom they might assign this task. In one year through his efforts and those of the members, this body has grown to become a fixed, important part of the college. The Orchestra has proven its right of existence first, by its value as a part of the schoolg second, by its contributions to those outside its membershipg third, by its valuable practical training to its members. The School of Music through this organization is put on a basis with any other in offering orchestral training, and should prove an inducement to prospective music students to attend this school. The first program, given April 23rd, was a success and showed the Orches- tra's power to please the public. The numbers were of the highest grade but still within reach of the Orehestra's ability. They revealed athorough prep- aration on the part of the Orchestra and were greatly appreciated by the audience. The value of this organization is probably best appreciated by the indivi- dual members. Rehearsals are held Tuesday evenings of each week. Here precision and detail, the first essentials of perfect ensemble are learned. Much enjoyment is also received by the members through this work. For these rewards each one feels well repaid for the investment of his time. In one year the Orchestra has attained creditable results but already plans are being made for a bigger and better Orchestra next year and it is expected that it will grow from year to year in size and ability. The following is the first program which was given. Part I Intermezzo fCavalleria Rusticanaj Mascagni Hungarian Dance No. 5 . . . Brahms Salut d'Amour . Elgar The Birthday . Woodman Out in the Forest . . . Ronald An Open Secret ..... . Woodman Mrs. I. I. Stauffer Blue Danube .... Strauss PART II La Cinquantaine . . . Gabriel Marie Serenata . . . Moszkouski The Swan SaintSaens The Brook ..... Boisdeffere Orientale ....... . Cui Clarence F. Dissinger Peer Gynt Suite . . V. . . Grieg II Asa's Death III Anitra's Dance Song of Thanksgiving .... Allitsen Smilin' Through ..... Penn Harry G. Abraham Pompand Circumstance .... Elgar Sixty-nine 1920 Spectrum SIG'-:M ,T f " smsafeazwfwqwm-:A-uiyn V N . PROF C. C. PINNEY KARL MOSER CAR1.1E RUTH GEORGE VVOLFGANG Director Choirmastcr Secretary Librarian The Oratorio Association One of the beneficial after effects of the war has been the increased interest in community singing. Men have returned from the camps and the battle- fields with a new conception of song. They have found it to be the means of welding together people of widely varying interests. In harmony with this idea the North W'estern College Oratorio Association was organized in the fall of 1918. It has been successful from the beginning and already has the whole-hearted support of the student body. Although one of the youngest it promises to become the largest organization which the college supports. It has for its purpose the raising of the musical standards of the stu- dents, the appreciation of the best forms of choral music, and the inspiration which comes with mass singing. lt also hopes to establish in the near future a spring music festival which shall extend the influence of the college throughout the surrounding country, and give North Western College the musical prestige which she deserves. The Association is fortunate to have for its director Prof. C. C. Pinney, head of the School of Music who has had wide experience in chorus directing. Under his able direction Mendelsohn's "Hymn of Praise", Tannhauser's "Hail Bright Abode", and "The Pilgrim's Chorus", and 'fThe Spinning Song" from "The Flying Dutchman" will be produced this year. The production of works of this character is only made possible by the hearty response and the enthusiastic support of all the members who are eager that the organization might grow in effectiveness. The student officers are, Karl Moser, Choirmaster: Carlie Ruth, Secretary, and George VVolfgang, Librarian. Sczicnty 1920 Spectrum Home Economics Tl1e purp0se 01' HOIIIP E1'0110111ies is 1111111i10l11. Fu111111111e11t11lly, it 11i111s to Illillif' 1l101'C Capable and lI11Gll1QQt'111 11011111 makers 111111 lwetter 1'itize11s. It tends 10 make w0111e11 sy111p11tl1eti1'ally awake 10 the 11i11ieu.lties 01 others 111111 t0 the pr011le111s 01' soeial welfare, 111111 t0 1l1211iG 11111111 11101'e ready and able 10 take up and hear their share 111 the duties 01 life. C'011t1'ary 10 the 0pi11i011 01 111111112 the l1111111f?Ll'13I1 value is 1101- the OI113' 011je1ft 01 t1'ai11i11g 111 HOIIIQ' Ee0110111i1'sg skill 111 tl1e appli1'ati011 01' s1'ie11ti1ie p1'i11eiples 111111 pr111'ti1fal experie111fes t0 the every- day life is 1119l'6?1Y 11 SQCOI1C1U1'Y g011l. HOIXIG E1'0110111ies at North 1Vester11 includes 1911 111 twelve subjects which 111ay be grouped 1lI1f1G1' the 10111 divisions 01' 10011, el0tl1i11g, S11.Gl11C1', 111111 l10usel10l11 111111111ge111e11t. T0 pursue 11 1-0u1'se 111 HOIIIQ E1'0110111i1-s effectively, the student needs as a lJ2LC1iQ'l'Ol1HC1 Clieiuistry, Physies, E1'0110111i1's, Art, Physiology, 811111 B11Ct1e1'i0l0gy. Tl1e HOI110 Ee0110111ies Depart111e11t1 at North WGS119I'll College will be pe1'111a11e11tly 100111011 111 tl1e 11ew 1101'I11l1LO1'y 101' w0111e11. Here, the future S11l116H1' 01' H0111e Ee0110111i1's will 111111 a 1110616111 11106191 11p111't111e11t 101' p1'111'ti1'1- h0usekeep111g, 111111 textile 111111 10011 l3lJ01'311O1'19S whiel1 are ideal 111 every detail. Home Ee0110111i1's is valuable as tl 11'2LlI11I1g 101' the vari0us P101-GSSlOI1S 01' 11011111- maker, teacher, dietitia11, 1101119 ClGl11011S11'Z111OI1 agent, and i11stituti011al IIIZZLIIHQGIZ But this e0111p111'atively new field 111 XVO111L1I17S 6111103111011 1111s 1'9ZLCl1PC1 a state 01' 11evel0p111e11t which makes p0ssil1le the 11u1l11i11g 11'0111 it 01 11 stirirftily 111f111le11111f eourse, the 111111 01 which is 10 91111011 tl1e Clll'1'1CL1lUI11 01 tl1e general stutlent. HO1116' E1-01101111es should 1101 replace t11e 11111301' subgeets IIOVV 01103611 hut S11011l11 sup- ple111e11t 11119111 "The p1'011le111s 01 tl1e 1101119 ought 10 he every NVOD181I1,S 11rst lI1191'QS11 whether sl1e attacks 11116111 111 011e 1I1111V1C1l1FLl l10111e 01' as I31'O1D1G1HS 01 111u1111'1pa1 Ol' 01 111- ter11at101111l housekeeping. 1Vhethe1' sl1e is il l101119I11211i91', 21 s1'1e11t1st, ph1l0s0p11e1' Ol' a diplomat, these pI'O1JlGl11S, 111 011e phase Ol' a110t1her, 11eed, 111111 will rew11r11, l1er greatesti powers 01 11111111 111111 spirit. " May the year he 110t 1111' 11115111111 whe11 every girl at 1Vester11 College will he required t0 pursue 11 general eourse 111 H0111e E1'011011111-s. Seventy-one 1920 Spectru Scfucfzty-two OUP 'HCS GR A ECONO HOME LY-I u. IL' Q Z 4 M CQ Lil M U O P UD Z 4 -1 4 n-J NA AFER SH K1 ETZMAN MHMENHAGEN IL' SOHL HNER M Bo O E 73 M I R11-3 YACKEL GACKLER NDER SA ER E U w F cu D A HATZ AHRENS R BREME YLER BE AHLKUCH M SCHNIMDER RUTH SSCO MISS GLA FAUSETT KRAMER SCHROEDER o z H m LY-I 5 1920 Spectru L"Z'CIll'j'-f1I7'L'U GROUP FI NE ARTS v' Z L11 Z -4 - gf 'JI PS .J of KIAHLKUCH SCHNEIDER Scuizonnuu A ... if 4 Z f -4 . TQMAN NA IDT M CH G S LAN NOLTE 5-. ,.. L1-I Z DQ 'xx L ELMAN HID B AGEN H LEIIXIEN K Mus. VYILLIAMSON M 'IXO 5 Lu 514 ,-4 Af r-4 Li Ll 'JI U L1 ID w P14 1920 Spectrum The Ari Department The Art Department of North NVcstern College has improved steadily from year to year. In this department are included academic designing, costume designing, interior decoration, and conventional decoration on china. The appreciation of Art and the history of Art courses have been especially valuable to every student. e Mrs. Helen Hawley lVlllli1111SOH, Art Instructor, received training at the Art Institute of Chicago. She was a pupil there of John Vanderpoel, Carl Beuhr, Frederick Freer, Oliver D. Grover, Alphonse Mucha, Arthur Gunther, and other noted artists. She specializes in scenic and costume designing. During her sparc time she does some landscape painting and has niade some beautiful minia- ture. Her experience as an artist has been varied and the Art Department has found in her an excellent and competent instructor. Seventy-four 1920 Spectrum X! I X f ,QE I . - - OO QQ R ,Z c 'a da m F 5 .mg .E , 1 . . 1 1 K,-x . . I 1, e 1 "q, T . ,AJ ' gfB'i21' 44 if QM I , 'Ax .m...ux5..L e .ix ,Y x GW f 1.1-X 'X QQ. -Y Sviwzty-fi1'6 lr 1920 Spectrum INSTRUCTORS AND CADET COMMISSIONED OFFICERS OF THE RESERVE OFFICERS TRAINING CORPS :nd LIEUT. IXIOSER ISI LIEUT. KRAFFT SGT. ANDERSON Ist IIIEUT. VOGEL :nd LIEUT. TRAP CAPT.LEHix1AN Commandant E. A. .IARMAN ISI LIEUT. Inf., LI. S. Army, CAPT. HAUMERSE The Reserve Officers Training Camp The closing of the second year of the Reserve Officers Training Corps as a department of the college brings more clearly before us the value of the training obtained in this field. During this college year a total of one hundred twenty men were enrolled in the unit, some for only one semester, so the total at any one time was not quite one hundred and twenty. The unit was organized in two companies, Captain VVilfred I-I. Haumersen, Ist Lt. Harold V. Vogel and 2nd Lt. De Lorman C. Trapp being the officers of Company A and Captain Joyce N. Lehman, Ist Lt. VVilliam C. Krafft and 2nd Lt. De VVitt T. Moser being the officers of Company B. A series of competitions were engaged in by the companies, competitions for the best drilled individual in the squad, the company and the battalion, the best squad, the best company. At- the time of going to .press these competitions had not been completed so no announcement as to the winners can be made. It is sufficient to say that competition is close and that either company may win. The purpose of the course is two-fold, First, to give to the young men of the country some training in military affairs so that our citizen soldiers, in time of emergency, will have some men scattered through the ranks who have some knowl- edge of military matters, second, to give to the individual such personal training will not only make him a better soldier in a brief time, in case of emergency, but will also make him a better citizen every hour of his life. For most of us this second reason and purpose is most important of all. This training for citizen- ship is of two kinds, physical training and mental training. Seventy-six 1920 Spectrum The physical training consists of some systematic physical exercises carried on as a part of the training of the soldier. It consists of physical exercises without apparatus to develop the body, to correct defects in posture and carriage, and to give the man control over his body, making the muscles respond promptly and smoothly to the will, there are also exercises with apparatus for the same purpose. Unfortunately the time allotted to this phase of the work is all too short, but, even so, valuable results are obtained. In addition to the special physical exercises the drills and other field exercises in the open air are of distinctive value to the men. The mental training is of distinctive value in many ways. The course offers special training along the lines of leadership, it being desired especially to develop in each man the capacity to lead others and to impart instruction to others, there is also fostered and developed the capacity to organize groups of men for doing a specific task with the greatest amount of efficiency. In any line of endeavor the lessons learned in this field are worth many times the effort spent. In addi- tion to the training in Leadership other lines of instruction are of value to every citizen. The study of sanitation camps, permanent posts and buildings, the study of ways and means of disposal of waste, the study of the ways communi- cable and infectious diseases are spread and the means of their prevention are of course of immense value. So too, is the study of map reading and map making and the elementary engineering problems, such as improvising bridges and other elementary phases of road building. The whole spirit of the training is to develop the resourcefulness of the indivi- dual, to bring out in him the ability to put to use the various items of knowledge he has acquired in other fields, for knowing a thing is of no particular value if the knowledge can not be put to use in the line of endeavor then occupying the attention of the individual. Not merely is the training to put other things to use in the military work but to put the military things to use in other fields. The greatest value from this, as in any course, is obtained by doing all the work pos- sible. The course consists of two parts, the basic course of two years, and the advanced course of two years. The basic course is required while the advanced course is an elective. The work in the many fields of instruction, because of the short time allotted, are general surveys of the field, forming a most excellent general knowledge of the subject which may be made the basis for further study in case the person becomes interested in that particular field. There is, finally, constantly recurring to the man in this work the knowledge that he has a definite relationship to his government, that he holds in high esteem the laws of that government and that he should exact from others this same high esteem for the government and the principles of liberty on which the government is founded. Sezwzty-srzfm 1920 Spectrum COMPANY UA" RESERVE OFFICERS TRAINING CORPS COMPANY "B" RESERVE OFFICERS TRAINING CORPS Seventy-eight S VX f 'X'- ' X mx 4 fi E , 'H Q I ,LL en-ml 4-I' X f X J72mlHGT' S ly 1920 Spectrum SEMINARY BUILDING Eighty 1920 Spectrum Faculty G. B. KIMMEL, B.A., B.D., D.D. President, and Professor of Practical Theology E. F. GEORGE, BA., B.D. S. J. GAMERTSFELDER, A.M., J. S. STAMM, Ph.B., B.D., Ph.M. Professor of Historical Theology D.D., Ph.D. Professor of Exegetical Theology Professor of Doctrinal Theology Eighty-one 1920 Spectrum SEMINARY SENIORS ADOLPH F. A. BEUERMANN Sublette, Ill. Receives the Diploma. FLOYD BREAW . . . Sheldon, N. D. Receives the Diploma. DANIEL F. BROSE, B.D. Chatfield, Ohio Receives the Degree. CHESTER O.'BURGERT . Lawrence, Kas. Receives the Diploma. CHARLES LEWIEN . Fleming, Colorado Receives the Diploma. ERNEST W. MATZ . . Naperville, Ill. Receives the Diploma. Eighty-two 1920 Spectrum SEMINARY SENIORS J. ALDRED NANSEN, B.D. Downers Grove,Ill. Receives the Degree. WILLIAM F. RADEMACHERfBellinghan1,Wash. Receives the Diploma. ELMER D. RIEBEL, B.D. Buchanan, Mich. Receives the Degree. W. VVESLEY SCHNEIDER, B.D .... . Blue Earth, Minn. Receives the Degree. - ROY J. SCHRAMM, B.D. . Arcadia, Wis. Receives the Degree. HARVEY THEDE, B.D. . Detroit, Mich. Receives the Degree. Eighty-three 1920 Spectrum The Evangelical Theological Seminary "Send us an educated ministry", is the cry of the church from all quarters. Not only is the city church demanding a trained leadership but the rural com- munities as well are not content with anything less. Consequently it is the duty of the church to prepare men to meet these demands and this is the purpose of the Evangelical Theological Seminary located at Naperville, Illinois. The Seminary is a separate and distinctinstitution from the college and acad- emy, having a separate building and teaching force. It is in every respect independent of the other institution although closely affiliated. Both schools share their privileges mutually, and the Seminary is largely dependent upon Northwestern College for her degree students. The work of the Seminary is not only to qualify men intellectually so that they may present the gospel in an intelligent and convincing way, but also to send out her graduates with a vision of the world's need and with the confidence, by God's help, to successfully meet that need. The student is taught to see that the soul is worth more than all the world, and that there is only one way to make the soul secure,namely, through an acceptance of Jesus Christ as Lord and Savior. The Seminary does not pride herself in holding to the old beliefs and doc- trines simply because they are old, or because her forefathers held them, but she prides herself, and justly so, in those things which have most adequately met the demands of man's religious nature. As an institution of God she must teach the truth and if new light proves a doctrine to be false her instructors are ready to accept that new and larger truth. She stands however four square upon that fundamental: Jesus Christ as the Divine Son of God, who through the shedding of His blood became the Saviour of the world. It cannot be said that the Evangelical Theological Seminary turns out her men, cold, intellect.ual, and entirely dependent upon training, but they go carrying with them the inspiration which comes from the lives of the Professors who have rendered effective service out on the battle line. But we realize that even train- ing and personal inspiration are not sufficient to an effective ministry of the gospel. The messenger must be conscious of a higher influence and power and hence the men go out to labor to their utmost under the assurance that the Holy Spirit is active in their efforts. Not a selfish gospel but a social gospel is her creed. The day of saving our- selves and losing sight of our neighbor is past. Unless we are saved to serve and manifest an interest in our fellow men there is even much room for doubt as to the salvation of our own soul. The men are taught to spend their lives for humanity but not to waste it. A - During the two years spent here the young minister has breathed the atmos4 phere of his own church, The Evangelical Association. He carries her spirit with him when he goes out and this spirit becomes the silent influence in his life throughout his ministry. But while he is loyal to his denomination he is not narrow or sectarian. He sees the world as his parish and if God leads out over the seas, he is taught to answer the call in the words of the prophet, "Lord here am I, send me". Eighty-four 1920 Spectru Eiglzfy-j5Az'U L r"' as v-I Q z .-3+ sec ZLIJ QU .az QI' 22 ,mm SCE an :IJ mm z u.: cn D 4 A N I- an Z cd an an Q fl' E' O if f-4 3' K o ,..J .2 P-1 Ld an P' Q KX. 4 ' E- 5 Q n-455 Z .48 an LIU 2 cn? 2 at Qu O E :r: E 2 an Z :'c US O cn CD f-I an di I 2. 5'-4 M4 EF -19 -'E -15 434 D 1920 Spec trum N 4' X V -I ,L We H , 'S xffW"mMW'Ww"'W ' n 'Qkyii , " "" ,, 4. N 1 ff -M---+-L---,WW 1 , 139-gf' ,E : ,V gg. yQ.:5:1-115: Q af 7 X 'N X ,,. X , 5' QQ , ffffgr ., , , 'Vik 4 'is 4 1 ' , 1 I if-in ' E ,JW 4 N V , . ' 'f ,f ' "'f5lf- ' N2 V iw, L ' 9 X ,k , ,...:1::... ,k., .:.... . .. ...V ,V f U M H 4 K V 3 Y nf , , J 5 :sw Quiz 1 N E g X r W A .. Wm,-,-M ,,,, mr- ',,.,,,.W,.-....,,., -. .W ., 55 v -4-fr 2 -'Q A "M- wr V . " . , . A .,, ew -at QQ. - f - Q ' ' 52 ' .K , 1 ... , -1 3 . hr ' 44214. 1 ' gr qw?" 1,f?4'5N"'Q' ' ..-gk .1 atm., i .:-,'Q'1"i. ., .'.,.. :aiu ' ' .f A A-1 1,-, 'inf-luk i . 1 . ,sf . ,K . fi 6' if-1:2 . , ,, .::... W., I ,Ei F." : 25:3-1511 1 'T A t I I A-f ,I : , X ., 45 , 4 2 2 ' Q. 9 All .4 'wi Q .- i X. .... F - fi' -f K' A f ' Z X V af, , ' ' V ,, 7 f K M. i 4, , 5. z N V .N 'F av f Q " OFF DIYTY " E1-gllfj'-Si.17 43' 1920 Sp t V-X ,f X -T P 87:33 -, .ilimt 5" ' 2 QSEE. , E' 7' 1..l x X ... X CE G H1 ZGTLQHJ N Ezglz ty seven 1920 Spectrum . S Wk Q 7 , ,f , . 5 ffl A S X , f 3 xi 'in RW M958 , MW?" .1 X f L 54- A Mr! S.: 4 4 1 Hx 3 : 1, f .. 6: ,M ' ' 51'1xBrSn1' S Gfnnrmfi . E959 S' . . ,V3-f OM P P .. K 1. , . A S ,,, , .V f :gm f f S f' 'B 5 . if . ,N-:Af2Zf V' 7 "fffTs? 'gf ' ,i- 4 ' ...Simi-il A l 'Q A f k"1"'-'x,:.3x'4 ' . f 4 i 3 .gig mfg - , , M2521 . ,.k.g,4,g 4 AJN1 V A Lf X X A 6. xx Zn I 1,1 QQ- - . I ,f , . ,,. rq: JOYCE PROF. C. J. ATTIG STAMLEY P. KIRN IRVIN D. STEHR ROY Y. KOTEN, Pres. N. LEHMAN, Vice-Pres. E, BETH INLRAMER, Secy. RUDOLPH F. LOOP LUELLA FICHERT W. C. F. HAYES WILFRED H. HAUIVIERSEN HERBERT ZAGER ROBERT NAUMAN ERNEST JONES XVILLIAM REMBOLT CHARLES O. BICKEL Eighty-eight 1920 Spectrum Student Self-Government It is tl1e North WC'SfC1'I1 grip tl1at seizes a11d captivates everyo11e that comes to North Western, if it be for only one day. Noted men say, "I like your spirit here at North Western". People we 0o111e in contact witl1 see an atmosphere about each North Western Sil1ClCl1ff that is peculiar i11 itself, for an influence radiates f1'Oll1 eacl1 student wl1o has l'J9Q11 at Nortl1 Western that bears tl1e stamp of 111an- hood and wo111anhood of such Sf13,I11iI18. that distinguishes 'North-Westernites' from other students. Tl1e spirit of North Western grips you and you can't hide the results. It is that spirit which makes for co-operation, the greatest of free- dom, friendship, a11d courtesy. Because of this a f1'eedo1n loving, democratic, and initiative student body exists at North Western. As a result the students take part i11 the 111ELlI1tC113,11CC of a higl1 standard of student decorum and honor. Student Self Government in word a11d fact exists. Although a student cou11cil l1ad existed at Nortl1 Western for several years, its duties as such an organization were few and of little power. Realizing that a college traini11g should prepare a11 i11dividual not only for a vocation but for leadership as well, the student cou11cil was reorganized in the Spring of 1919 and an authoritative body of fifteen n1e111bers was constituted to act as tl1e new student council. Tl1e COI1Stitl1tiOI1 instituti11g student self government having bee11 adopted by both the Faculty and Student Body tl1e new Council began its work. The purpose of the Student Council is to furnish tl1e necessary machinery for stude11t self gover11111ent. In order to carry out tl1e objects of student self government it is to co-operate with the Faculty in tl1e 111aintenance of a higl1 standard of student decorumg to express student opinio11 on subjects pertaining to the college, and to regulate all matters not strictly acade111ic, such as the re- lationships between classes and the relationships between other student organiza- tions. The personnel of tl1e Student Council is as follows: the President of the student body is the Cl13l1'I112LI1 of the Council, the other 111GH1b61'S are, the Editor of the Chro11icle, The Editor ofthe Spectrun1, the Pres. of the Y. M. C. A., tl1e Pres. of the Y. W. C. A., tl1e Pres. of the WOIIICIIS League, tl1e Pres. of the Forensic League, the President of tl1e Athletic Association, the Pres. of tl1e Acfideiny Student Body, one Inter-society Board representative, o11e representative fron1 eacl1 of tl1e four college classes and one representative fI'OI11 the Faculty. It is this group that decide a11d advise i11 1112Li1tGI'S eoncerni11g student ClGCO1'l1I11 i11 all activities, in I11El,ff91'S concerning the 31'1'3.I1g9111QI1t of social functions, in tl1e elections of stude11t officers and in all other IH3ti791'S which vitally affect tl1e stu- dent body. As a result of the 0D?1CiI11GI1f of Student Self Government here at Nortl1 Wester11 a better and finer appreciatio11 of honor l1as been attained and a better and cleaner sports1na11like spirit has been aroused. A keener interest has been created i11 student activities and the response of the students is no doubt due to tl1e fact that each student feels that l1e has so111e share in the adininistration of the scl1ool. Stude11t Self Governinent after a successful year of operation l1as COIHG to stay. The training in leadership and self respo11sibility that is derived is i11valu- able. The freedom of expression gained througl1 Student Self Governinent lD1'iHgS faculty and students i11tO a closer and 111ore mutual relationship with eacl1 other. Through its democratic a11d unifying spirit it creating a greater initia- tive and spirit of achievement which is so essential in building up a live college. Each student is having a part i11 making Student Self Government a success, e11abling eacl1 to join H101'C lustily in tl1e College song, t'Hail! Hail! NOI'tl1 Western Hail! Eiglzty-:zinc 1920 Spectrum . A, xxx. 1 H F ., ix m S' 7 . La.. ' E' ' ,ay -f V' A S F 1 x f ff 2 K ' 9 f 1 LD. T321 . ,s s . fy 3 , ' f V,',,,,,....w,.,wX'X. Q? A ' 1 X fi XR Q xx! A 471 ff A , SW g ,, R X Q' A ' Mmfl' A 4 ,. Nz: . .. " Q? Q N 'E -1, :C , , . Q V T f AML" 't W I 5 '- X gm c 1 f ,M T -. , 4 l Q., ,mel N 1 M A 2 v T my " I .2 1 Q A If f I I X N95 f H' W V1 fi ,,, X 5, , U .X . X 9 R UDOLPH F. Joop, Pres. CARLLI. KRELL, Sc-cy. STANLEY P, KIRN W. C. F. HAX'ES HARRISON KI. SHADLE, Vice-Pres. W ESLEY GRONEWOLD,'11I'C3S. HARVEY SIEMSEN HARRY J. STELLING ALBERT LWTZMAN LAWRENCE XYINGLING ALVIN HEFTX' XKVEBSTER LAUBENSTEIN C. O. BICKEL N in e ty 1920 Spectrum The Young Men's Christian Association It an oft repeated saying that an institution is judged by its I7l'0tll1t'f,"'y'fl12lf is, the kind of men it creates and sends forth into the world. This is very true! Yet the question arises, Why should the product of educational institutions differ in quality? VVhat determines the type of manhood that a college will produce? Surely it is not merely the buildings or campus which makes the men who honor their Alma Mater by their influence. A deeper and more vital cause must be found. It is rather the silent, latent, but powerful forces within these buildings and upon the campus that make the men by whom an institution is known. Th.ere are many influences about a college which instill within its students high ideals and noble purposes. But the greatest Constructive and determining Christian force for the development of virile manhood and strong character is the Young Mcn's Christian Association. It is the only organization on the campus which includes every man, regardless of race, position, class distinction, talent. or achievement. The only qualification for membership is the approval of its objectives. This inclusiveness makes it thoroughly democratic and aids its members in establishing their true relation to their fellow-students. Col. Raymond Robbins in an address to 1000 student leaders said, tt If you want to be the greatest success in life, link yourself up to some great cause in the generation in which you live". The Young Men's Christian Association gives the student this op- portunity to make the most of himself. And we have had the peculiar honor this year of enlisting every man at North Westte1'n in this great organization. The achieved result has been 100472, membership. This has been a year of Reconstruction. The war with its havoc was over. But its effect still lingered and had to be dissolved and redirected. The trenches of compromise with evil had to be filled, the barbed-wire entanglements of war- time ideals 1'olled upg the rifles of profanity broken, the machine guns of excitement and unrest quieted. Such was the challenge to the officers during the past year. And with this incentive the Young Mcn's Christian Association forged ahead in a victorious campaign to rebuild the old walls by newer and better ones. Over fifty men would have attended the Lake Geneva C'onference had circumstances permitted. The fire of the post-war challenge caused every committee to be on its job. Every student was presented with a Victory Handbook. The new students were met with a big smile and sincere grip at the station, and were provided with rooming places. The spirit of fellowship was continued by the stag social, term social. formal reception and farewell social. The war-time ideals were replaced by new and higher ones in the prayer meetings, Mission and Bible discussion groups, fellowship and Vesper services. The supreme decision was made by many during the greatest week of prayer since f'Dad" F.lliott's time which was headed by Rev. C. L. Allen. The international mind was fostered by the Worlds Problem Forum every Tuesday in Chapel. The men were furnished with a. lounging and reading room. This was our answer to the great challenge. But the students also caught the challenge of war-learned sacrifice when they voluntarily offered up over five hundred dollars for the local budget. The Mis- sion groups and Wo1'lcl Forum had their fruition when both men and women demonstrated their spirit of international brotherhood by subscribing over eight hundred dollars for Missions. "By their fruits shall ye know them". And what more shall we say? Only to conclude that the Young Men's Christian Association proposed to link up every man with the greatest man who ever lived, Jesus, and lead him into dis- cipleship with Christ. Rudolph F. Joop Ninety-one 1920 Spectrum I ,- X ff' . X x X . F 'W R rx. - ' W- ' j 3 L- f, -- , , I ,!!! an x K ' . ' 1 .V E - EQ f' N ' . l , - ..,,, Mig ig ,I , I . b l X jj: Zia' if QN 5 ,I 1 . A f ,f fax! A A ' f X. y gf fi, it X . 1X ' ,ff Wx X Q ,,,, , L H .1 'x N W 21:f.:I- 'Q , 7 X 1 .W X X sg .5 Hi - V. A .ind S x , f 2 - ff I 'W' ' ff' X, lf fx ff f' f if as -3. ,mf ff X J, N is . : P I f' .A LUELLA B. RICHERT, Pres. :XIILDRED ECKI, Vice-Pres. ERMAL IlUHLMAN, Secy. IRENE HAUMERSEN, Treas. IRENE NIEHLHOUSE E. BETH IQRAMER FSTHER VVE1H1Nc FRIEDA MILLER GLADYS BLOOM GEoRc1A WVIEST GERTRUD15 HILDRETH HARR1ET KRAUSHAR ELEANOR KRAFT Ninety-two 1920 Spectrum Young Womerfs Christian Association Possibly the most helpful organization to the girls of North VVestern is the Young Womens Christian Association. It is an organization that gives to the girls a form of development which is apt to be neglected by other activities of student life. The purpose of the Association is to advance the spiritual develop- ment of the young women. A few facts concerning the nature and manner in which our Y. W'. C. A. Work is carried on might be of interest. Out of the one hundred and ninety girls en- rolled we have one hundred and seventy seven as members of the association. The regular weekly meetings are held on Thursday evening at which the average attendance is about seventy per cent. The nature of these meetings are prayer and conference. The work of the Y. W. is ca1'ried on under the direction of the Cabinet. This body consists of the president, vice-president, secretary, and treasurer of the associa- tion, with the chairmen of the standing committees. The Bible Study committee arranges for Bible Discussion Groups and selects the text to be used for that purpose. These discussion groups meet every Tuesday evening at 6:30 o'clock during the second semester. The percentage of enroll- ment in these classes is about ninety percent. The Fellowship committee has charge of all missionary activities such as missionary meetings, secures funds in connection with the Y. M. C. A. for the support of a missionary in Japan,and organizes Mission Study classes. The Room and Library committee takes charge of our Y. W. rest room as well as arranging for the weekly meeting which is held on the second floor of the library. P The chairman of the reception committee and its members have their most important Work at the beginning of the school year. During the summer, corres- pondence is carried on with prospective students and in the fall they meet the new girls on their arrival and assist them in making arrangements for room and board. Early in the fall the Membership committee makes a systematic canvass to secure members. The Social service committee carries on Welfare work within the student body and whenever possible gives help to such classes of people in the community who need it. The meetings are advertised by attractive posters made by the Publicity Committee. The religious committee provides for the regular devotional meetings and appoints leaders. This committee meets with a similiar one of the Y. M. and they arrange for the joint meetings which are held at 4:00 o'clock on Sunday afternoons. They also arrange for the Week of Prayer. This year Rev. C. L. Allen of Gibsonburg, Ohio was the speaker. In order to help the members of the association feel themselves a part of the National and World Y. W. C. A., there was added to the Cabinet this year the position of an Undergraduate Field Representative. She keeps in touch with the student secretaries of the Central Field and presents the problems of the associations. This year our Association Was represented at the National Convention by Miss Beth Kramer. This was a gathering of 1309 Y. W. C. A.'s held at Cleve- land, Ohio, and We received much inspiration and instruction through our represen- tative. Cn the Whole, the Y. W. C. A. aims to do what it can to present opportunities for all who come in contact with the association so that greater good may result from their efforts. Luella Richert NiItc'fy-tflre'C 1920 Spectrum .... , - v.....X. AA... . .. -,M xx Q""!'-2-1-an-mnqwqv Q1 f . xv ., X A .mmf 4 ,1 ., Q r F Q4- Q '59 A 9 .748 29232 wi 5 ff- . ' K5 L ,W ' ' is - 8,7 1 in ' f - . f H ,,,,.,-w ' I H fwixw ' ,. -, ., ... ,.., ,,f,,W ,,.,, ,..w.P..gf, . ,---M .. - ...f W ,vfr W-f - fm-M X- f, f. gf f ., 5 'Q Jlggijuhl I M s i . .- 'IL 4eN..+2,f Q Q V , kk , xt 5? ' 1 aw' 5 W. W- :W v-J, Ax V lg Au :-5 M ,KWXQZ i 1 -jf X X .. X 45 "' vm may .K V, OW ,R Q, Xa D me '3 , Q E .-I ga KWSN Nik! E 4 YH 'ankgf ,?W,f' "A Qizigsgt r ' " ' if ' 'f rr -- E Q Q vjvgffgi v 'l - M ... . .. ., M,.,,Y, ,N N - 5N,X xgge5 ,, ,,,Q,,.., ,WMQ-,iz--' " 'L 1 ,' 1, ' :,. ' ff-N-ffwvwwr W , I' X ' x X x ' ' P W :S .,: ' K ' N NST ' , . ,4 K1 2 fgwr . 'f"4'f ,.x wwf XF? MX 1 iss, W' ,L,L Eli .1 ffiiggs, . IA ig... Vx 5. '12, X- w xQfQf53Q,6.?gg5 W Q QA xg: ,Jima 1 I Q 'M'Q SWWKSM lf? V 'f 14. e eva .v , . ., www, ,Q 4 fn f- W- W' if ,DEP -f ii, Q my 555 b HGENEVAH Ninety-four 1920 Spectrum be ARTHUR XYEINERT, Deputation Chairman lfisrnrgk XVI-LIHING, Secretary IEIQRT BINGLIL, President Sz'udenz"s Volunteer Band One of the big objectives of the Forward Movement of our Church is five hundred young men and three hundred young women to enter Ministerial and Missionary Work. The members of the Student Volunteer Band for Foreign Missions at N. W. C. are endeavoring to do their part that this objective might be realized to the fullest extent. The number of Volunteers at the beginning of this year was fourteeng the number at the present time is twenty-eight, making an increase of IOOCZT. A much greater increase is expected before the close of the year. The prime purpose of this organization is to keep alive among the Volunteers the Missionary interest. The regular services are held each Sunday morning at 8:30 o'clock. Both Volunteers and Non-Volunteers attend. Speakers usually address the Band who are authorities on the different phases of Missionary work. The Band is closely affiliated with the Chicago Union of Student Volunteer Bands. The organization is always well represented at the Annual gatherings, usually exceeding most other institutions. The secondary purpose, according to the plan of the Chicago Union, is to extend the Missionary atmosphere on the campus and to hold Deputation services in the different Churches in and about Naperville. By this means not only finan- cial contributions are secured but other Volunteers as well. The members of this organization are very zealous for its future. A hearty welcome is extended to all who wish to join. Ninety-five 1920 Spectrum f""f HARVEY F. SIEMSEN BEN GRONEWOLD ARTHUR XXI-LINERT FRANK SPONG X ice-President Secretary-Treasurer President Membership Chairman The Scager Association Among the many activities of the Seminary, College, and Academy the Seager Association holds a very vital place. It was organized in 1916 when a great need for the kind of work which the association does, was keenly felt. The associa- tion received its name from and in honor of Bishop L. H. Seager who at that time had just left the President's chair at North Western College. The growth of the association in membership is enough proof of its need among us, for we have at present more than one hundred members. The members are of two kinds, active and honorary. The active membership consists of students enrolled in the Seminary, College, Academy, and High School, while the honorary members are the professors and the pastors of the town. The aim and purpose of the association is to create and promote the interest of definite christian work among the individuals of the various student bodies. Definite instances have too often shown the fact that a student will come into our halls with a conviction that he has a definite call to the Gospel Ministry and before he has Hnished his academic career he becomes interested in other problems, thus giving up his once cherished ideals and ambitions and drifting into some secular profession for which he was never intended. Since the church has launched the great Forward Movement with its goal of 500 young men for the ministry, the association has a great task facing it. It is in a field where the greatest amount of influence and interest can be and should be exerted upon the young lives of our church. The methods of work are a personal canvass of the students to ascertain who is interested in christian work and thus a personal interest is taken in all the men. Then at our definitely arranged meetings instructive and challenging messages are brought by our church leaders, professors and also outside men of prominence. Ninety-six 1920 Spectrum 5 Q A K ff ' f, 'f' wwf ez. 1 xv .xw wg i GERTRUDE ZIMMERMANN E. BETH KRAMER lX'TARTHA YACKILL Vice-President President Secretary The W0men's League The Women's League is an organization which has for its purpose the helping of girls in every phase of their college life. The league has an influence and interest in every girl because every girl in the entire school is a member of the organiza- tion. Each girl when she enrolls, is entitled, by that act to membership. The aim of the league is to hold high the standards of the school and instill into the life of each member a desire to do her best. It acts as a friend to all of the girls and feels a responsibility for each one. At the beginning of the school year We carried out the idea of the " big sister" movement. Each Freshman had an upper classmen to take a special interest in her and be a big sister to her. This helped to take away some of the lonesome feeling which so often comes to a girl away from home for the first time. It also helped the upper classmen in learning the blessing of being of service to some one. In view of the fact that many girls have not deHnitely decided upon their vocation before coming to college, we arranged this year vocational conferences. These were conducted by Miss Helen Bennett of Chicago and many phases of work in which women are now engaged were presented to the girls at these con- ferences. N inety-seven 1920 Spectrum Uhr Glnllvgv Qlhrnmrlr STANLEY P. KIRN DRIJORMAN C. VFRAPP Editor-in-Chief Publisher E. A. SCHALKER . . Assistant Editor HAROLD EIGENBRODT Assistant Editor Miss IQATHRYN SCHULZ . Alumni Editor Miss GILADYS BLOOM . Association News CARL J. ITRELL . Association News JOHN W. COLLINS Staff Artist CARL NOLTE . Staff Artist. ALVIN HEFTX' . Athletics LORENZ IQERN . Athletics BEN ZIMDARS . Athletics HERMAN MEYER R. O. T. C. ROY SCHRAMM ....... Seminary CiERTRUDE ZIMMERMANN, MILDRED MOYER, NIARGUERITE ARENDS, ORUS GRENZEBACH, RAYMOND V EH . Reporters PUBLISHERS STAFF MILTON OESTREICHER ALBERT B. LlTZMAN CHRONICLE STAFF Xfilill KIEYER NOLTE KERN GRENZEBACH ZIMDARS ZIMMERMANN KRP2l,I. ARENDS SCHULZ lVlOYER SCHRAMM BLOOM HEFTY UESTRIiICHER FIGENBRODT KIRN TRAPP SCHALKER LWTZMAN Ninety-eight 5-T 0 Spectrum JY' P ad! Svpvrtrum JOYCE N. l,EH1x1AN ROY Y. KO'I'1'lN Iiditor-in-Chief Business IXIHHIIQICI' EDITORYS STAFF PAUL J. SCHVVAB . . . . . Junior Editor JOHN W. COLLINS Staff Artist MELVIN D. SCHMIDT . Staff A1-tlst CLARENCE SCHWEITZER ASS1Sfi1I1t CLARA PFAUHL . . ASS1Sf,HI1t, LEONA KIETZMAN . . . ASS1Stt1I1t PUBLISHERS STAFF ROBERT YINGLING ....A Junior Publisher ESTHER WEIHING Assistant WILFRED HAUMERSEN Assistant I'IARVEY SIEMSEN Assistant SPECTRUM STAFF JYINGLING SCHWEITZER SCHVVAB HAUMERSI-:N W EIHING IxO'rr:N SIEMSEN IXIETZMAN LEIIMAN PPAL HL Nirzvty-111110 1920 Spectrum RICHERT HAUMERSEN LEHMAN HILDIKETH X' ice-Pres. President Treasurer Secretary Arts Dramatic Club The Arts Dramatic Club gives its members an opportunity for the develop- ment of dramatic ability through the study of classic and modern drama. This year, through a greatly increased membership the club has been able to expand the scope of its work to include the study of stage setting, make-up, eostuming, and the study of several plays. A number of instructive and enjoy- able programs have been presented from time to time under, and with the assis- tance of Prof. Oliver. Several short plays are also being now studied for future presentation. With another year it is hoped that the club Will be able to give to the publie some of the results of its Work. W One hundred 1920 Spectrum OESTREICHEIi KERN BAUERNFEIND GIVLER STAUFFER XIILLER ZAGER JONES LEHMAN TRAPP RICHERT PROF. OLIXVER NVEIHING LAUBENSTEIN The Inter-Society Board The Inter-society hoard is a coinparatively new organization, but it has never- theless, a very definite place to till. Each society elects two Inenibers to the board who have control of the general work. Among its duties is that of caring for the new rneinbership each yearg arranging halls and tiine of meetings, and the planning of the general schedule for the year. The board is iniportantr since it, brings the societies together on a connnon working basis, so that they can work together without friction. Professor Gliver who is Professor of Public Speaking directs the board in its activities. One hundred one 1920 Spectrum Sigma Alpha Tau Every organization of real inerit has soine special feature in which to pride itself and by which to distinguish itself froin any other institution of like nature. Sigina Alpha Tau prides herself in her society spirit, characterized by her name with its ineaning. "Striving for the Highest ", is the aiin of each nieinber, whether this goal is along social, literary, niusical or educational lines, in all of which she offers special opportunity for developnient. This spirit is inade possible only with the united interests and efforts of each nieniber, and is evidenced in all intra society as well as in all inter-society affairs. That she has received the inost applications for ineinbership, every year since her organization, is proof that there is a live spirit in the society, and that her debators won the inter-society debate trophy for this year, shows that the "striving" is rewarded with success. Kappa Pi u A reinarkable degree of enthusiasin and loyalty added to the splendid talent which she possesses, has given Kappa Pi Nu a record of which she can be proud. 'fEvery ineinber on the prograin as often as possible", has been the slogan under which the society has niade this reinarkable progress. Both musical talent and literary ability are cultivated. We are proud to say that Kappa Pi Nu nieinbers always respond when called upon to participate in the society nieetings. , Not enough can be said in praise of the orators and debators of the society and every ineinber is proud to say again that Kappa Pi Nu was represented in the final contest of the Inter-society Trophy Debate. We know that the nieinbers who leave us this year to take up other activities will recall with pleasure and pride that song: Here's to Kappa Pi Nu Faithful and true Here's to our banner, Of the orange and blue. Here's to all our nieinbers- The old and the new, Singing this song to you, Of orange and blue. eoirophean At the close of its third year of existence Neotrophean faces the future stronger and more alive than ever before. Qwing to peculiar conditions existing in its nienibership, Neotrophean was considerably weakened by the call of war. Its activities were loyally carried on duiing the war years by a faithful inenibership, but last fall with the return of numbers of foriner soldiers and sailors, five having been in service overseas, along with an active body of Freshnien, new vigor was injected into the organization. The prograins, both literary and social, have been well arranged and the ineni- bers have shown a loyal willingness to aid with their contributions when requested by the coniniittee. Appropriate seasonal programs, as well as prograrns on special subjects, were arranged and the members were informed and entertained as well as giving the speaker an opportunity for training in appearing before an audience. We look forward to a banner year next season. Vive la Neo!! Ozzc Izmzdred two 1920 Spectrum, SIGMA .XI,PI'I,X 'l'.XL' I,I'I'IiR.XRY SOCII'I'I'Y OI"I"ICIfIiS NICQQRSON Iil'III.NlAN SIIQAISILN Som, IJISSINHIQR Zmglala LIMBIlliI'I' IDR,xr3u1c1z KAPPA PI NL' I,I'I'I'IR.XRY SOCIICTY OIIFICERS W1TTENB1zAxER WAGNE11 XIOIGT SCHRQCK GRENZLBACII IQRAUSHAR IXIOYER NEOTROPHEQXN I,I'I'IiIRARY SOCIETY OIWICIQRS SCIIVVAB FSTER IIICRN II lxom Z11f:'1'1,ow IYEIHING KNOCHI-I XI1QH1.HoLfsE Om' lzzrzzdrvd tfzrvv 1920 Spectrum Pallenian As one of North NVestern's literary societies, it is the aim of Pallenian to give each member an opportunity for self-development in oratory, debate, public speaking and general platform a11d literary work. The social atmosphere too is cultivated, and the spirit of comradeship is at once evident by the name adopted by the members, "the Pals". The programs are interesting and varied. Any literary or artistic talent that one may have, be it in the field of music, oratory, debate, or declaination is sure to find expression in Pallenian activity. Above all it is the endeavor to have each member of the society appear a number of times each year. Success has come to Pallenian in inter-society contests, her representatives having taken first place in both debate and oratory. Members of Pallenian are active in collegiate literary work as well as in the work of the society. Zefasophean The past year has marked another mile-stone of success in the history of Zetasophean. With the return of normal conditions, many old members re- appeared and with the new material formed a combination which gave a new incentive to the activities of the society. Though we were not fortunate enough to win the inter-society debate champion- ship again we feel proud of the fact that four regular Varsity debators were chosen from our membership, besides which, we were also represented on the Wo1nen's Varsity. The unusually interesting programs which were presented through- out thc year are also worthy of comment. g Much credit for the success of the society is due to Prof. C. J. Attig, who again served as 'tZeta's repre.sentative on the faculty", and who with his many efforts and timely suggestions fostered in all the members of. the society, a spirit which finds expression in the closing strains of our song: "Faithful and loyal ever welll be To Zeta . . . ' Society". Sigma Delta Phi " VVisdom, Justice, and Friendship ". This society has furnished to its members one factor that is significant in the formation of a well-rounded personality, the ability to express themselves convincingly to other people. Consequently her programs have consistently been of a helpful nature, and she has always been a strong contender in the literary contests in the college. One of the chief objectives has been to give each member an equal oppor- tunityto cultivate literary ability without regard as to whether he is naturally effective in expressing himself or not. In return for faithfulness to this purpose, the committees meet with eager response to their calls. If there is any quality which Sigma Delta Phi possesses which she prizes most it is that of Friendship. Sigma Delta Phi is as one large family. If there is one thing that will cause the members after they have left these halls to look back in pleasant remembrance to the times spent at North Western, it will be the friendly association experienced in Sigma Delta Phi. One hundred four 1920 Spectrum P.XI,I,ICXI,XX I,I'I'IiR.XRY SOCIICTY OI'l"ICI'1RS C L III, XXvOI,I-'ILXNG Iirgluzma IYIICST cIIiS'I'Rl'lIClII 14 Iil,liIRIIfXllACiIiN SC11A1,K1cR S'1'oCKr1ls1cANIm ZIC'I1XSOPIII'f.XN LITERARY SOCIICTY OFFICERS STE1-:Lu I3AL'r:RNFE1N1J IIANG Y1Ncs1,1xf, SCHNEIDPQR KIAHLKUCK IXIILLER SIGMA DELTA PHI LITERARY SOCIICTY OFFICERS KLOOZ IXIARTIN -IONES IIQRAPP GIVLER Y1NGL1NG BLOOM One hundred five 1920 Spectrum l Hoxym' Xlox' Rami Rtfscu KIILLER lYAPo1.1 Laconian Society Laconian Society meets the needs of the literary development of the students of North VVestern Academy. It offers to its members an essential part of their education in the form of cultural and literary training. The aim of the Society is literary culture for each member, so that appearing before an audience becomes a simple matter for even the most timid. Because of the increased attendance this year and the intense interest shown by each member it was found advisable to hold meetings weekly instead of semi- monthly in order to give each member an opportunity of appearingwon the program. Good programs consisting of talks, readings, debates and musical numbers have been given throughout the year. Much credit for the success of the organization is due to Miss Bucks, who for several years has been its Faculty Advisor. She, above all others, has helped to keep its ideals high, and her enthusiasm has been a source of inspiration -to each member. Besides giving her time she has presented the society with several valuable gifts. Laconian members are justly proud of their society, but not relying on past successes, they are pressing forward to still greater accomplishments. O11 0 lzmzdred six 1920 Spectium ll'ALi, NAUMAN l. IYAUMAN R. S.xi'i-:ia The Science lub The rapid incrensc in the enrollnienti and interest shown in the Science Depart- 111ent ot' North W'estern College in the last few years brought with it the needs for sonic organization which would represent that depzirtinent in college activi- ties. As ii result the Science Club was organized last vezir. The express pur- pose of this orgzinizntion is to further the interests of science at North Western College through investigzitions and discussions on inzitters of scientific interest. The inenibership ot' the Club is liniited to the Faculty :ind to those students who have had or :ire pursuing a second vein' in science but the regular meetings are open to all students and faculty nieinbcrs who are interested in science. Regular ineetings are held once :L inontih. In order to represent fziirlv the entire science depnrtinent, each depzirtinent has chzirgc ot' the program of the Science Club fit least once during the year. In this nieeting the depzirtnient presents in a popular, non-technical, nninner some interesting principles ot' its own phase of science. Thus thc inenibership ot' the Club gains :L coniprchen- sive view of general science. Then too, outside speakers ure einploved frequently. In short everything possible is done to inzike the Science Cllub ineetings not only entertaining but instructive, and to give to the students and Faculty the idea that reail science is nothing but that breadth and in1pz1rtizi.litv of View which liberaties the niind froin spccizilties. One hundred seven 1920 Spectrum Rice: lQODRIGUI-LZ L'ix1BRE1T SHUMAKER RITZERT IXTOEDE N1eKr:RsoN HAGIE The Spanish Club North Western College this year has a new Cl0DZLl'i111GI1f of which we are very proud. This is the department of Spanish. Because of the bright outlook for international and business relations with the Latin-American countries, it was decided to give students the opportunity to pursue a course in the language of these countries. Spanish is not a difficult language to master. It is phonetic, rythmical, and fascinating. Earnestness in study is all that is needed. We were indeed fortunate this year in securing as our instructor, Senorita Corina Rodriquez who comes from Costa Rica. The fact that Spanish is her native tongue assures us of getting practical instruction which is correct in pronun- eiation and in the use of idomatic expressions. The Spanish class itself meets four hours a week in which grammar, transla- tion, eomposition, and conversation are taken up. ' Aside from the regular class work we have the Spanish Club which meets once a week. At the meetings of this organization programs are given by the members of the club. The programs consist of speeches, songs, literary translations, and occasionally, dramatic performance. South American Problems are often discussed. It can readily be seen that this organization promotes a general interest in the language and teaches us its practical use. The Club has a social function each term at which Spanish is spoken and English is prohibited. A large growth of the Spanish Club is expected next year. One hundred eight Q36 sf-X r A i ' J i 3 J , J-xx! H l!fN'f 'GTK lUlC.I' 1920 Spectrum 'lHli FORENSIC BOARD OF CONTROL ZIMMERMAN PRoF.OL1vER HAYES STEHR RUHLMAN RIOSER hlgr. Orafory Pres. Vice-Pres. Secy. Nlgr. Debate The Forensic League The Forensic League of North Western College is a Student organization. Its function is to foster and direct the public speaking activities of the school. Succeeding the College Oratorical Association, it was organized upon its present basis in 1917. The ineinbership of the League comprises all ineinbers of the four College classes. Each student upon enrolhnent is required to pay a nominal fee and thereby becomes a ineinber of the League. The officers are a President, Vice- President, Secretary-Treasurer, Manager of Oratory and Manager of Debate. These officers with the professor of Public Speaking constitute the Forensic Board of Control. All student public speaking activities, both Oratory and Debate are under the supervision of this Board of Control. This Board outlines the general pro- grani for the year's Work, keeps records of its proceedings and deterinines upon the use of the finances of the League. The inore detailed operations of the pro- gram are carried out by the Managers of Oratory and Debate respectively. The College authorities have set aside for the particular use of the League one of the most pleasant rooins in the Main College Hall. This rooin serves as the office of the Professor of Public Speaking. In it are kept the records of the League, Forensic Trophies and a library of debate inaterial of very credit- able proportions. The Board of Control has aiined to inake this room a room of inaxiinuin service and it can be safely said that no other room on the College Cainpus provides a greater service for more students than does the Forensic rooin. The efficiency and serviceability of the Forensic League are largely due to the able direction of Professor Guy Eugene Oliver, Professor of Public Speaking and Coach of Debate who during the past four years has devoted untiring effort to the building up of the organization and the outlining of its policies. One hundred ten 1920 Spectrum Debate The acid test of any school activity is the extent of its later usefulness in life. The period of tirrre spent in College corrrpared to the years which follow is strikingly brief. Hence the choice of College activities should be determined by cultural value and vocational utility rather than by College enjoyment. Viewed in this light no investment of time and energy yields a greater dividend than does debate. The successful debater must learn to investigate thoroughly, to analyze keenly, and to discriminate carefully. rrrust not only know, but nrust be able by the power of expression to get others to see as he secs. Realizing that these qualities enter rrrost vitally into the preparation for any kind of service or vocation, North-Western places a high premium upon debate as a curricular activity of the College. This unusual interest in debate has bc- corrre one of the treasured traditions of the school. With justified pride she points to her enviable record in Intercollegiate debate as well as the successful alumni who established that record. Out of a total of twenty-six debates entered into in the past fourteen years, the victory in eighteen of them has gone to North Western. The year 1919-1920 has witnessed an unprecedented development in debate at North-Western College. Heretofore but one triangular debate was entered into with other schools each year. In 1919-1920 there were two triangulars, one with Ripon of Wisconsin and Coe of Iowa and a second with Lawrence of Wisconsin and Hamlin of Minnesota. In addition to these there was a single debate with the University of Denver, Colorado, and the first womens Inter- collegiate in the history of the school with Parsons College of Iowa. Gut of the above five mens debates North-Western claims three victories, two of which were 3 to 0 decisions. The two defeats suffered on the other hand were by the close margin of 2 to 1 decisions. Since the worrrens debate does not take place until after these manuscripts go into print the results of the same cannot be given at this time. The method employed at North-NVestern provides for the greatest possible thoroughness in preparation for a debate. The question is decided upon at the opening of the school year. This question is then debated by the six Literary Societies of the school in the series of contests to determine the society champion- ship in debate. This series of contests takes place before the Christmas vaca- tion. After the holidays then the persons entering the Seminar class in debate and from which the Varsity squads are chosen are invariably persons who have taken part in the society contests. Thus a continued, concentrated study of the question in this way provides for the greatest possible preparation upon the same. This further allows for a maximum freedom in delivery and arriving at the vital issues in a debate. To become an Intercollegiate Debater at North-Western College carries with it an attractive premium of recognition by the school. Every person re- presenting the school on either of the worrrens or mens Varsity teams is presented with a gold medal bearing the seal of the College and an inscription indicating the debates engaged in. Another interesting feature of a Varsity Debaters ex- perience is the trip to another College to represent the school in the debate sche- duled with such a College. In recent years North-Western's debates have in- variably been With Colleges in Iowa, Minnesota and Wisconsin. The present coach in debate at North-Western is Professor Guy Eugene Oliver, Head of the Public Speaking Department of the School since 1917. Deserving special mention here however are the services of Professor Edward N. Himrnel whose previous efforts were rrrost instrurrrental in building up the foundation and earlier records in debate at North-Western College. One hundred eleven 1920 Spectrum AFFIRMATIVE VARSITY DEBATING TEAM CAPTAIN HAYES KOTEN STEHR Joor Debates Question, Resolved: That Congress should enact legislation for the compulsory arbitration of all labor disputes in public service industries. CConstitution- ality concededj. Denver University Debate: North Western represented by W. C. F. Hayes and Roy Y. Koten. Won by Denver 2-1. Hamlin Debate: North Western represented by W. C. F. Hayes, Roy Y. Koten, Irvin D. Stehr. ' Won by Hamlin 2-1. Coe Debate: North Western represented by W. C. F. Hayes, Roy Y. Koten, and Rudolph F. Joop. i Won by North Western 3-0. One hundred twelve 1920 Spectrum NEGATIVE VARSITY DEBATING TEAM CAPTAIN LEHMAN ORIANS WALL Debates Question, Resolved: That Congress should enact legislation for the compulsory arbitration of all labor disputes in public service industries. CConstitu- tionality concededj. r Lawrence College Debate: North Western represented by J. N. Lehman, G. H. Orians, and Clifford Wall. A Won by North Western 2-1. A Ripon College Debate: North Western represented by J. N. Lehman, G. H. Orians, and Clifford Wall. Won by North Western 3-0. One hundred thirteen 1920 Spectrum WALL LEHMAN ORIANS joor KOTEN HAYES STEHR Phi Alpha Tau Phi Alpha Tau is a professional Fraternity of national repute. It was founded in 1902 and has since that time enlarged itself, until today it is an organization with fifteen distinct Chapters. These Chapters are distributed throughout the entire country, East as far as Emerson College of Oratory in Mass., West to Leland Stanford University in California, North to the University of Minnesota, and South to the University of Texas. Due to the high standard in Debate and Oratory, the National Council granted a charter to the debaters of North-Western College in 1915, designating it as Theta Chapter. And ever since that time it has been the uniting force which stimulated students in the Speech Arts. Membership into the Fraternity is not limited to work in debating and oratory, but includes dramatic and pulpit work as well, in fact all forms of platform work. But Theta Chapter has justly limited its membership in the past to Intercollegiate Debators and Orators, thus raising the standard of the Fraternity to a high degree. But with the advance of the other phases of the Speech Arts we see no reason why in future years they should not contribute to the membership of Phi Alpha Tau. Besides this quali- fication, a candidate must have a personality and character acceptable unani- mously to the active members of the Chapter. The importance of Theta Chapter cannot be overestimated. It has furnished the incentive which has brought men to the foreground in the Art of Speaking. Its ideals have been the goal of manya striving student. Its members have brought great honor to their Alma Mater as inter-collegiate debaters and orators. "Every one would have success if he could get it on credit"said the philosopher. But success is not obtained that way. You must pay a price for it. Just so has acceptance into Phi Alpha Tau been regarded as a mark of achievement. Its members have many times been Htoiling upward in the night While their companions slept". It is our desire that Theta Chapter will grow and foster even greater interest in the Speech Arts than heretofore. May she ever bring honor to old North-Western! One hundred fourteen 1920 Spect m 1 INTER-Sl IFIETY DEBATE TRI JPHY VVOI1 in 1917 by '...... Pallvllizm VVOI1 in 1918 by . . Zetasopheall 1V0n in 1919 by . Sigllld Alpha Tau One hundred fifteen 1920 Spectrum Inter Society Trophy Debate As we look back over the debate work of the year, one of the high lights of that retrospection is the Annual Inter-society Trophy Debate. This year the societies took up the debate work with new zeal and interest. When the call was issued for debaters to represent the societies many responded and tryouts were held for the selection of the debaters who were to represent the societies in the preliminary triangulars. This year Kappa Pi Nu, Neotrop- hean and Zetasophean formed one of the triangles and Sigma Alpha Tau, Pallen- ian, and Sigma Delta Phi formed the other. Kappa Pi Nu and Sigma Alpha Tau emerged the victors in the preliminaries which were held on December eighth. The Trophy Debate was held on December 12th and was one of the best contests on our debate platform, being equal in quality to most of our Inter- collegiate contests. The question debated was the same as our inter-collegiate question namely, the question of compulsory arbitration of labor disputes in public service industries. The following is the line-up: AFFIRMATIVE Kappa Pi Nu REUBEN STAUSS MELVIN SIMONSEN MILDRED MOYER RUDOLPH F. Joop NEGATIVE Sigma Alpha Tau ROY E. LONG HOWARD L. ORIANS W. C. F. HAYES J. N. LEHMAN Both societies gave their debaters excellent support by their songs and yells. The decision of the judges was two to one for the negative and hence the name of Sigma Alpha Tau will this year be engraved upon the Inter-society Trophy Cup as the holder of the debate championship for the year 1919-1920. One hundred sixteen 1920 Spectrum SIGMA ALPHA TAL' DIQBATIXG TEAM LONG ORIANS COACH PIIMMEL HAX'IiS IJEHMAN KAPPA Pl NL' DFIBATING TEAM SIMONSEN RIOYER COACH LAUBENSTILIN .IOOP STAUSS One lzzuz-drvd sczmzfvcfz 1920 Spectrum Y ,Y Q X Q 1-'I 4 f Q- v ' 'X f v 432 BERGER HAUMERSEN KLINE COACH KTILLER SOPHOMORE GIRLS DEBATING TEAM Girls Question, Resolved: That organized labor is justified in contending for the closed shop. A AHirmative upheld by Sophoinoresg Negative by Freslnnen. Won by Freshmen 2-1. .ya 1'e"Xie . f !,4 ff N' 'Q' . 3:6 if ties is 1 .si I LONG COACH LEHMAN ORIANS H. G. ORIANS H. L. SQPHQMORE MENS DEBATING TEAM One lzzmdred eighteen 1920 Spe t m SMITH SCHROCK NEERMAN COACH MOYER FRESHMEN GIRIJS DEBATING TEAM Boys Question, Resolved: That the Federal Government should adopt a permanent policy of direct price fixing. CConstitutionality conoededj. Affirmative upheld by Sophomoresg Negative by Freshmen. Won by Sophomores 2-1. TILLOTSON COACH KOTEN BICKEL REhfIECL'I' FRESHMEN MEN'S DEBATING TEAM One hundred nineteen 1920 Spectrum REUBEN H. MUELLER GLADYS NEWTON HARRISON GRIANS ORATORICAL WINNERS, 1919 Oraiory The department of Oratory, an important branch of Forensics, has for its aim the cultivation of the oratorical speech. That interest in this particular branch. is keen at North Western is manifested by the fact that in September of 1919 she was admitted to the Illinois Inter-collegiate Oratorical Association. This organization demands the very best from its various members, and North Western can well feel proud of her membership. The program of the department of Oratory begins in the literary societies where contests are held which cul1ninate in the Inter-society contest. The winners of this contest last year were Reuben Mueller in the men's contest and Miss Esther Marquardt in the women's contest. ' The Prohibition contest is a second event in the program of this department. At first because this problem seemed apparently to have been solved,other subjects involving some measure of reform were considered, but the prohibition subject was finally determined upon as bearing most weight. Mr. Mueller was the winner of this contest also. Finally there are the Heatherton Contests which only Freshmen may enter. Thus by introducing underclassman in these activities, they are better prepared when they become upper classmen. Harrison Orians and Miss Gladys Newton were awarded first places in these contests. Special mention should be made of the fact that the donors of prizes are friends of the institution vitally interested in every activity. Dr. R.H. Good presents prizes amounting to 330 to the winners of the Inter-society contests. Attorney W. J. Miller '98, presents prizes amounting to 325 to the winners of the Prohibi- tion Contest, and the J. S. Goodwin Estate provides prizes amounting to 320 for the Winners of the Heatherton contests. Enthusiasm in this line of Forensics has been gratifying in the past, and it is hoped that this enthusiasm will be maintained and even increased with the entrance of North Western into the lllinois Inter-collegiate Oratorical Association. One lmndred twenty 1920 Spectrum Ol"1"1ClCRS Ol" THE ACADFKIY OR1XTORlC,X1, ,XSSOCLXTION iXlILI.IiR SCHAR NAPOLI Scnwlgrrzniz Oratorical Association Tl1e A1f1111e111y Q1l'21101'lCZl1 Asso1'i11tio11 is the strongest ELI111 inost I71'O111lI1PI1l- 01'QQZ1I1lZ211lOI1 of the prep111'11t1o1'y sehool. By 111011115 of it the A1'1111e111y Slllf1C'I111S are 11ble to p11rti1'ip11te i11 aetivities Slllllllll' to tl1ose which Vollege st1111ents 110, s111:h 11s 11e1-l1111111ti0n, 11eb11te 111111 oratory. All 511111101113 ot' the AffZLC19I11y' i'L1'G 111011117913 of t11is o1'g1111izatio11. The following: are tl1e V2Ll'lOl1S 1111tivities 11el11 tlllllllfllly. Inter-1'111ss 11eb11tes between the FI'CSl1l110I1 111111 Sophoinores, 111111 between the Juniors 111111 Seniors. The XVlI1I'1lI1QQ 19211111 of the J1111io1'-Se11io1' 11eb11te is 11w11r11e11 tl1e Seheely prize of 31510. I11te1'-A1'1111e111ie debates are held with V11rious I1ClgIl11,J0l'l1l2Q schools, the 11eb11t1ers who represent our sehool being Chosen 1.10111 the Junior 111111 Senior 1'111sses. Another i111port1111t1 phase ot the work of this O1'g2Qi1I1lZl1l'1011 is tl1e O1'iLl01'lC'2L1 111111 D90lZ1I11Zl101'j' Contest. Eig11t1 1'ontestu11ts p11rti1'ip11te in this event. Two prizes of 556.00 111111 5114.00 21111 11w11r11e11 by Mr. Grote of Elgin for tl1e best or11- tions. T11e A.SSOC'l211lOI1 2LXVZLl'C1S two prizes ot' 3113.00 111111 112.00 for the two best 11e1'l1111111tio11s. North 1VC'SlG1'11 A1-1111e111y is 11 I11C'lH1N'1' of the II1101'-il,f'21f11'll1l0 f11'21,lU1'l1'21l Associa- tio11. Fontests 11re 1111111 Zllllllldlly 111111 the winner ot' first prize in the tl1e lo1'111 Ol'310l'lf'2Ll Contest represents our sehool i11 the I11te1'-A1'1111e111y eontest. A SIYlGH1llC1 spirit for Forensics is 115111111 in the A1'1111e111y, 111111 with tl1e in1'1'e11se in 111111113013 111161 g1'0wi11g CI1ll1l1SlHS1l1, prospects for tl1e future are very DI'0ll1lSlI1g. O n 1' 1lZllll1'?'Cd iwwzty-01117 1920 Spectrum ACXIDIFKIY VARSITY DFBATING TEAM COACHEIS KOTEN AND IJTZINGER SCIIAR Mow RIILLER Debate Question, Resolved: That the Federal Governnient adopt a system of price control on food. CConstitutionality eoneededj. Aflirlnative upheld by Pleasant View Academy. Negative upheld by North Western Academy. Won by Pleasant View 3-O One lzzmdrcd twenty-two 1920 Spectrum X j'f,f.., A I' U? lm! V -Z .Mi:'--..n-"'-..- 'HHH X L 32 .... ,,1....., "" f- 'I 15-- , .f px 1 H -I' L 2 WMS 'vtfff i .4.l, A "" ft -3 - 2 5 wg l . One lzundrvd twwzty-tlzrec 1920 Spectrum ICXFCLWVIX IC COMMI'I"I'lfIIC ON XI'HI,Ii'I'ICS IXIAPOLI PROP. Dmxm PROF. COULTRAP PROP. JXTTIG PIAUMERSEN .X'l'HI,Ii'I'IC ASSOCIATION OFFICIQRS Pines. I'IAu1x1ERsEN SECY. IXI11,LER TREAS. BAURNFEIND XI ONIICNS .X'I'HLL1'I'IC .XSSOCIIYIIION OIWICICRS I'rII.KIiR CIIVLER LXIILLER ITULI-:Ns'r1s1N One lzznzdrvd fiwzzty-fcwzzr 1920 Spectrum COACH F. R. KLUCKHOHN One Hundred Twenty-five 1920 Spectrum Athletic Review 1919-1920 COACH F. R. KLUCKHOHN The past school year brings to the Athlete, reminiscences of excellent seasons on the athletic field, also petty reflections that one ought to forget. Because of the time taken to edit and publish this book of many phases, our review of the past athletic year begins with the baseball season of 1919. Baseball is known as the national pastime and is indulged in by more people than any other branch of sport. At North Western College the team of 1919 played an excellent brand of ball. The rainy season conflicted with a number of dates that should have shown our real strength as compared with the other Little Five Institutions. Lake Forest was defeated twice, Aurora College once, in the one game played with them, and Chicago U., won by a small margin. Wis- consin U. played the final game with North Western at Naperville and won after a hard struggle by a score of 7-5. Coach Kent of Wisconsin commented -after the game on the good showing put up by our team, claiming that it was the stiffest team ever met in a minor college. Why shouldn't it have been when such an able leader as Captain Ollie Stenger was at the helm. All had to hustle to come near him, while Schneller helped in the pitching and Niergarth stood for all the battering the two mentioned men could give him. Bauernfeind at center field and Captain- elect Abraham in right field were the fleet-footed outfielders. Track comes in line with the baseball season, and in Collins and Brown, North Western could boast of a pair of athletes hard to beat. The former won the individuals in the Little Five Meet and the latter took the same honors in the interclass meet. Abraham, Zager, Cfrandsen, and Schneller of the baseball squad helped in the point column for points in both the track and field events. Abra- ham won the mile by a few yards as a feature race in the Little Five Meet and Collins took first in the High hurdles, the high jump, and the broad jump. Mon- mouth, Beloit, Knox, and North Western were represented at this meet, Lake Forest having no spring athletics outside of tennis and baseball. Knox had a well-balanced team and although North Western had defeated them in a dual meet the week previous, the other representatives made the distribution of points vary a bit, Knox taking first and North Western second as a final result. The other meet of the season was held at Chicago with Y. M. C. A. College and was won by a few points. Captain-elect Brown well deserves to lead this year's squad and anyone will have to hustle to step the century with him. Brown's record in the hundred is ten flat and Cfrandsen broke the long established College record for the shot put in his long heave at Y. M. C. A. College. Tennis is by no means a small part of athletics at North Western. In the Little Five Meet, Collins, the track man, and Hi Hertel took second in doubles, and had it not been for the track meet ahead in which Collins was to participate, we might even have made a better showing. The Tennis Meet as well as the Track and Field Meet was held at Naperville, after Beloit had waived its turn so as to save the association of colleges financially. Stenger was the other entrant in singles and had to concede to the ability of Mr. Chatfield Taylor, of Lake Forest, who won undisputed right to the championship in singles. A short vacation and the greatest collegiate game makes its appearance. Candidates for Football were many as is always the case when the first practice is at hand. Two weeks of miniature training and a game with Wheaton was played at Wheaton. Bobbles, fumbles, and mistakes were evident, but ours One hundred twenty-six 1920 Spectrum was the long end of the 6 to 3 score. Opposition was the stiffest which was ever presented by Wheaton. With this game as a starter, Capt. Kluckhohn and his men received new enthusiasm and chances seemed good for a successful season. About thirty men worked through the entire season and showed as fine a spirit as could be desired, whether on the first or second string squad. The second team always makes the first, and theirs is the unspoken credit. Our only loss of the season was the game with Milwaukee Normal, at Milwaukee and more conditions than one were responsible. One was that no officials were engaged when the team arrived at noon, to play that same afternoon. Now and then something like this however is the best medicine a team can get, since it only tends to arouse greater effort. St. Viator's, Monmouth, Y. M. C. A. College, and Beloit lost to us, while Lake Forest played us to a scoreless tie. VVe boast there- fore of a most successful season. One game would see Capt. Kluckhohn and Art Schwab at ends doing real work, or Stenger at halfback and Niergarth at Quarter doing the almost invincible. Howard and Ritan at half-backs were a good combination, always fighting to win the game. Haumersen and Maechtle at guards ably held their own and broke up many a play before it had materialized. To tackle Kaiser goes the credit for picking a fumble out of the air and running for sixty yards for the only score in the Beloit game. In fact every team knew that they had been in a game when it was over. The lone game before Christmas vacation at Beloit in Basketball spelled defeat for North Western but this was atoned for later in the season when Beloit met their Waterloo at Naperville. The beginning of the season found the coach handicapped with one or the other of his players ineligible but the week's play at Illinois U. du1'ing vacation made our team. The final game there was won by Illinois U. 24-12. Chicago U. was defeated by us on their own floor by a score of 17-16. Other teams te take the count were Lake Forest twice, Monmouth twice, Armour and Naperville Y. M. C. A. once. Armour and Y. M. C. A. Col- lege defeated us when a flat-footed state crept over our team play. Often on the home floor opponents would play from 12 to 18 minutes before being able to score a point by a field goal. Against the city Y. but one close shot was thrown during the whole first half of the game. Forwards Grantman, Stenger, and Rippberger, center, Bauernfeind, and guards Ritan and Capt.-elect Kluckhohn were all Class A material, and to the captain-elect goes the credit of being one of the best guards ever representing North Western. In summing up the record then, we find ourselves claiming first honors in Baseball, second honors in Track and Field Events, second honors in Tennis, in both doubles and singles, undisputed first honors in Football, and a tie for first honors in Basketball in the Little Five. A year well to be remembered and a year which benefited those most who participated in Athletics. Good sports- manship and all around encounter received in no other College activity, as the sports herein mentioned afford to any person, can always stand a boost, hence- BOOST ATHLETICS. Um' hmzdrcd twcnty-se2'en 1920 Spectrum One' lzznzdrvd tzwzzty-vigil! C P11 cn M fi P ,-I Q 41 GQ P'- C O Lu fi Q 4-1 C . -if L-4 :J cu rv 5 r: L11 4 4-1 C-4 Q LJ G. L O 5 44 U :J 1-C1 J .2 CC -6 1-1 W 3 E :. G 5-4 EZ E WI f" r: 'U QJ 5 2 F. CJ 511 :J CU +4 cn sf GJ m : CJ 4-4 cn 4-7 UD no w L. U . If 11 MI UE GJ B- C-ci C. .-C o .-C 4: U :s I-4 .: U CK o Lf 5 o Cd D-4 o P' D.: .cn li 'C an 5 fish EG ,KD WE EL- QL' Ez: V365 :cn CJK-4 L-CU k:Y"' 44 N,-7 EEZ Ur: xg 232 EQ U GJ.- .EF A5 cn. S-U3 J-25 ron 95 5.0 .53 CU.- had 5- SS .9111 29' gr: QJCYS :cn E, UI CQ: 4: 'EG 4-1- 4 -gg- ESL 73.0 TT PB EO MII. Q5 5: U. MO mm 1920 Spectrum The 1919 Football Season As claimants of the "Little Five" championship in football, North Western ended a most successful football season. Seven victories, one tie score, and one defeat sum up the results of a heavy schedule. Football, being a major sport at North-Western, began with the first week of school with 45 men, six of which had been fN' men. In two weeks'time a team was whipped into shape which easily defeated Wheaton College 6-3. The rooters that travelled along with the team were not disappointed. The experiences gained in the Wheaton game combined with another week of practice enabled the Cardinal and White to defeat the Y. M. C. A. College of Chicago 2-1 to 0. The third game of the season was played in Milwaukee, against the Milwaukee State Normal School. Here many handicaps were encountered coupled with a very uneven and poorly marked field. Unaccustomed to these conditions North-Western lost its first and only game of the season 18-6. It was in this game that Paul Reid made an eighty yard run for our only touch- down. A game of accidents next resulted against St. Viators College, yet North- VVestern came out on top 6-0. The month of November brought victory to North-Western's men. Starting the first day with a 1-1-0 victory against Monmouth College, through the Lake Forest College game which unfortunately resulted in a tie score, and the final game of the season, North-Western winning over Beloit College with a 6-3 score, North-Western carried off the honors in the "Little Five" championship contest. Knox College the only member not played against because of-places our team as comparable with any other of the Middle West colleges. The success of the team is no doubt due to the untiring work of Coach Kluck- hohn, who works until he obtains desirable results. Kluckhohn, of national fame as a football player, because of his experiences, completed a human machine that could not be easily stopped. A significant fact concerning the team is the co-operation with which they worked. The team was a constellation, each man being a star in that constel- lation. Captain Charles Kluckhohn, the efficient end, enabled our team to make big gains on account of his splendid offensive playing. Captain-elect Stenger, star full back, displayed his A. E. F. experience in the long runs and gains which he made. Three Seniors are lost to the team for the coming year, Haumersen a guard, one of North-Western's best, who opened 'holes' large enough for the backfield to pass through, Trapp at Tackle, who always kept the oppos- ing team in a trap, and Niergarth at quarter who shone as a long distance punter and a snappy pilot. Ritan at halfback and Paul Reid at end were the other members of the team who deserve especial mention. The aids in making touch- downs were: Kaiser, Rippberger, Maechtle, Dissinger, Brown, Schwab, Kraft, Stauffer, Howard, Wiedman and Kraushar. Thirteen men received the official 'N' for their good record. The support of the student body is to be commended for the teams were ably assisted on the field by the real f'North-Western Spirit". The following schedule was completed: They We 3 6 Oct. 4-Wheaton College at Wheaton . Oct. 11-Y. M. C. A. College at Naperville . 0 2-1 Oct. 18 Milwaukee Normal at Milwaukee . 18 6 Oct. 25 St. Viators at Naperville . . 0 6 Nov. 1 Monmouth College at Momnouth . 0 14 Nov. 15 Lake Forest College at Lake'Forest . . 0 0 Nov. 22 Beloit College at Naperville . . . 3 6 One lzmzdred tteenty-nine Roy Y. Koten, Mgi 1920 Spectrum Winners of the " U CAPT. CHARLES KLUCKHOHN ARTHUR SCHWAB PAUL REID HARRISON IQAIS-ER MILTON NIPJRGARTH ANDY RITAN GRANT STENGER FOOTBALL DELORMAN TRAPP VVILFRED HAUMERSEN WESLEX' MAECTHTLE CASSEL WIEDMAN VVESLEY STAUFFER BELFORD HOWARD ROY IQOTEN, MGR. BASKETBALL CAPTAIN HOXVARD BAUERNFEIND ANDY RITAN JOHN GRANTMAN GRANT STENGER CHARLES IQLUCKHOHN ROLLAND RIPPBERGER MGR. HERBERT SAUER BASEBALL H9195 OLIVER STENGER ALBERT GRANDSEN HERBERT ZAGER JULIUS BOLLENBACH HOW'ARD BAUERNFEIND MILTON NIERGARTH XVILLARD MUEHL ROY IQOTEN MELVIN SCHNELLER HARRY ABRAHAM WILFRED HAUMERSEN MGR. JOHN W. COLLINS HARRY ABRAHAM CLARENCE HACKLANDER HUGO NOERENBERG MELVIN SCHNELLER JOHN COLLINS TRACK H9195 RALPH BROWN ALBERT GRANDSEN HERBERT ZAGER WILLARD MUEHL IRVIN KOTEN, MGR. TENNIS 119199 HAROLD HERTEL MGR. STANLEY P. KIRN One hundred thfirty 1920 Spectrum UGIMMIEH For four years he has led our yells 7 Installed ln us much "pep" and VIIH And it is for this reason that, We here, 111 aetlon, p1cture him. One Izundred thirty-one 1920 Spectrum Um' lzzmdrcd Ilzirfy-two Y BASKETBALL VARSIT XLUCKHOHN A v-1 :I KJ Crm NTMAN, GRA C1 I Ia! ca Z :J m Lu O A M. la! O ii Lal CQ Cs-4 D- R1 MANAGER SAUER, K RAFFT RITAN D1 Z ... ia! LL. Z ri Ll-I D C M CAPT. ENGER, ST UCKHOHN C., KL 1920 Spectrum Basketball Wl16I1 the basket-1111111 season op0n011, Coach Kl111'kl1o1111 had ZL splendid 111111- 10113 of five varsity 111011 of 1111101 years 111'1111n11 XVl11Cl111O 11111111 11p Z111C811ll. C11pt11i11 Ba1101'11f0i1111 111 center sl1ow011 GXC'CD11OI121l 1111p1'11v1-1110111 ov01'tl1e previous 301131111 and was well supported 11y the 1'o1'Wa1'11s C1r1'Z1I1111112111 and Stenger. Stenger divided the honors with R.ipp1101'g01', 1110 Ollly F1'CSl1111t1l1 011 1110 squad, 111111 who was t'111'e0d to drop 01111 for 111111031 half 1110 season 011 2100011111 ot' 1ll1103s. T110 defensive work of 1110 t0a111 was noteworthy. Kl11ekhol111 was 011 the heels of his 111a11 with dogged persistence, EL11Cl Ritan broke 11p 111211137 11 t'O1111J1111L111OI1 111111 1J101'liC1l n11n101'1111s passes. One of the 1111031 ga11103 of the year was that 111 which North Western VVOI1 1.10111 Cl11011g0 University 011 the 111110135 floor 11y a single poi11t. More 111-111111111 193111-WO1'li was shown 111 this 231110 1113.11 111 any 01111912 11119 11131 game of 1110 season was lost to B01oit, and this was the o11ly Little Five ga1110 tl1a1 North Western lost. Of tl1e t1hi1't0en gaines played, North 1Vest01'n won eight, which is a very goo11 record COI1S1ClE'I'1I1g the 011111110 of 10111113 Whiel1 opposed her. Much of 1110 success of 11119 season i3 11110 to Coach Iill1Clil1Ol1I1,S steady and consistent- training of 1110 squad. The week of work at Illinois University cluring the Chr13t111as vacation also h0lpe11 111111e1'1ally to develop the 11130111116 of which every North Western 3111110111 1-an 110 justly proud. The high regard 111 which North Western 13 hel1l in 1111sketb11ll 011-0103 13 6V1ClG11f 11-0111 the fact that Illinois University asked for twelve 111011 to 110 brought to Cl1Z1111D2L1QQI1Q for five 1lays 111'2L1I'1- 111g 11111'ing 11119 Cl11'1st111as vacation. With o11ly two 111en of the squad g1'HCll12L1111QQ this year, next, season's 1011111 ought to 110 0110 of the best 111 the history of North Western College. Following is the seaso11'3 schedule: 1 Deeen111er 19 N W. C. 11 Beloit Jan11a1'y 5 N. YV. C. 12 Illinois University January 8 N. W. C. 17 Mon111o11th January 10 N W. C. 17 Chicago University January 17 N W. C. 23 Lake Forest Jan11a1'y 24 N W. C. 9 Naperville Y. M. C. A January 31 N W. C. 17 Beloit Febr11ary 3 N W. C. 25 A1'111OLl1' February 6 N W. C. 14 Y. M. C. A. College February 14 N W. C. 29 Lake Forest F6l'J1'Ll3I'y 20 N W. C. 28 Mo11111o11tl1 Feb1'11ary 26 N W. C. 27 A1'I11Ol11' February 28 N W. C. 18 Naperville Y. M. C. A N. W. C. 2475 Opponents 223. Om' hznzdrvd thirty-tlzree 1920 Spectrum GIRLS INTER CIAXSS BAXSKICTBALI, CHAMPS CSOPHOXIORESJ KIORRISON LT1NIBRli1'I' M. IYLZXYTON KNOCHE STOCKEBRAND KUSKE LTMBREIT F., BERC, Coach BOYS INTICRCIASS BASKIffl'B.XLI, CHAMPS CEIUNIORSD COACH SHQNC1-:Ia KIANAGER Y1NG1.1NG SCIIXYAB ScHA1,miR STAUFFLQR HACKLANDER STEHR If1ua1,1, ISSTER BROXVN Om' lzundrcd thirty-four 1920 Spectrum ACADEMY VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM Mor JORDAN. GRANTMAN Norman HAIDLE MEYER Coixcu CFHEDI' ACADEMY ATHLETICS Students of the Academy have always taken a vital interest in Athletics. The season of 1919-1920 has been no exception, although the variety of sports is rather meager. Nevertheless what we have has been a drawing card for bring- ing students to North lVestern. Athletics for this year have been centered upon basketball. Harvey Thede aformer college varsity star proved to be a very efficient Coach for this year's team. Since there was but one former varsity man back the prospects for a winning team were rather poor, but with consistent practice and work on the part of the men, Coach Thede was able to whip into shape a team which will always be a credit to North Western. We did not win every game, but one thing which was probably emphasized more than just to win was the idea of Christian Athletics. This was emphasized by our coach and he should be especially commended for the service to the team this year. Not all of the men in the academy were able to be on thc team, but those who were feel amply repaid for their effort and time spent in playing and practic- ing. As a whole the season of 1919-1920 can be counted with the most success- ful of any North W'estern Academy has had. SCHEDULE N. W. A. 19 Downers Grove High School 11 N. W. A. 32 Joliet Junior College 22 N. VV. A. 18 DeKalb Normal 36 N. W. A. 31 Elmhurst College 23 N. W. A. 27 Aurora College 19 N. VV. A. 12 DeKalb Normal 27 N. W. A. 12 Joliet Junior College 27 N. W. A. 12 Elmhurst College 39 N. W. A. 16 Loyola Academy 23 N. W. A. 29 Aurora College 15 One hundred thirty-fizfe 1920 Spectrum SEMINARY BASKETBALL TEAM SMITH DIQAEGEIK DIEIQVOSS SCIIRAMM SCHNEIDER THEDE GEIL SEMINARY TENNIS TEAM IIEVVIICN GEIL SCHNEIDER One hundred tlzirty-six 1920 Spectrum Seminary Basketball The SG1I11I12Ll'Y 11as11eth:1ll season of 1919-1920 02111 110 truely 1101111061 il success. When 21 1021111 wins every g211110 oi the season H1161 1lo0s it 11o110stly 211111 111 ZL sports- 1112111-l1l10 111L1I1I1C1', t11at t0a111 is Z1 C1'9Cl111 to its 1I'1S1f11l111OI1. Such ZL r01'o1'11 makes E. T. S. tl10 winner of the Inter-Se111in21ry League, which is 111a1l0 up of five S0111111- aries 111 211111 a1'ou111l Cl1icago. The victories of the 11051111 were not 11u0 to luck, hut to incessant practice, 1121111 work, 211111 a 111-z11'ty good spirit. All 111911115013 of the tea111 know what tea111 work 111e2111s, ELIIC1 t11is CO-OpQ1'EL11OI1 11121110 Wi11ni11g possible. G1'a11uatio11 takes three of the regulars from tl10 103111, hut t110 I'C111ZL1I1- i11g four will 111211129 EL goo11 1.011111131111011 for next y0ar's t0a111. All t11e victories were easy ones, except the M1'Cor111i011 games, hut 1121111 work makes winning all tl1e more 111t01'0sti11g 111111 enjoyable. Many of the League 11101H1D61'S expected MCCO1'1111C7li to carry off 11119 honors, but E. T . S. 02111110 hack with her ol11 1111110 vigor a1111 persistency a111l 11'111111I'Jl1Cfl. The Purple an11 White has Won thc c11a111p- ionship four ti111es 111 tl10 last five years. Besides p1'Of1l1C1I1g a winning 168.111, E. T. S. gives hask0tb21ll training to 2111 S11llC19I117S of tl10 Seininary W11o desire tl10 S31116. Those not o11 tl1e Varsity, 11121110 up the s00on11 team Zlllfl thus work into shape the regul21rs H1161 furnish fun an11 exercise to all w11o are out for basketball. T110 classes also have their class games 21,1161 the seniors 01211111 the 1-lass cl1a111pio11- sl1ip of the past season. SUMMARY OF THE SEASON E. T. S. C2295 Opponents C931 42 Chicago Divinity 2 16 Garrett 4 21 MCC1O1'1111Ck 20 17 C11icago Theo. 12 36 Chicago Divi111ty 9 34 Garrett 12 26 lXlCCOI'1I11Cli 25 37 Chicago T11eo. 9 One hundred thirty-se2'en 1920 Spectrum 32- 6, 4 C2 55 L.. v-4. 45 1 One Izzuzdrea' flzirfy-ciglzt Q4 E CD cc 4 5 A p-T 4 CCI ILT UI 4 CQ z :: 2 Q LJ ff E Ld COACH SCHNELLER ND ZAGER EI La Z or Lv-I D 41 B STEELE Z I-I-I cn Q Z GRA RAFFT K 2 4 B1 4 z an 42 Z Lu CD nz. Lf.: E D 4 F-v-4 v-1-4 cc L: 'S' 4 BACH LLEN Bo KOTEN STENGER ART!! RG NIE EHL D 'ev A BERG OESTREICHER 1920 Spectrum Baseball In baseballgteam work counts. This year I1101'9 than ever, the men represent- i11g North Western in baseball pulled together and refused to be tempted by the wide offerings of opposing pitehers. We were somewhat handicapped by the small number of games played, and the wet Weather at the time of the Monmouth-Galesburg trip, which eaused a Cancellation. However We defeated Lake Forest twice, and Aurora College a11d lost an early season galil? to Chicago University. VVisc-onsin University appeared at Naperville on Decoration Day and although they defeatedus by a score of 7-5, Coaeh Kent remarked that he never met as good a Minor College ball t63Il1 as North Western's. The sueeess of the season was largely due to Captain Stenger's willingness and ability to work for the good of the team. Stenger, Muehl, and Grandsen, are all lost through graduation but with the larger enrollment again this year it is hoped that their places will be aeceptably filled. Niergarth at the back- stopping position did Well, While Koten, Kraft and Bollenbach aided the others i11 the infield. Captain eleet Abraham, Zager, Bauernfeind and Berg, took care of the outfield positions and saved many a timely hit from landing. With better weather this season and a large number of candidates out we should easily walk away with the Little Five Championship in Baseball. The seaso11's schedule was as follows: April 11 N. W. C. 0 Chicago HUM 6 April 25 N. W. C. 4 Aurora College 0 May 9 N. W. C. 7 Lake Forest 2 May 16 N. W. C. 8 Lake Forest 2 May 30 N. YV. C. 5 Wiseonsin U. 7 One lzzmdred thirty-nine 1920 Spectru One llll1lG'1'L'd forty SITY AR ACK V TR KRAFFT COLLINS MEKTSFELDER GA DSEN HACKI,ANDEIi COACH AN ERC GR NB -1-I as Lu P Z E 4 :rs 4 m an 41 z :- o tri fi O 'S A GER STENGER ZA BROWN ALTHAUS ERGARTH N1 EHL MU OSE BR 1920 Spectrum Track With the early adve11t of spring tl1ere 021110 again, as Llsllill, 1110 lure of 1110 einder track. Every evening, w11e11 1110 weather was at all favorable, 1110 1111101117 de- votees of track eould agai11 110 S0911 treading their patl1 around 11110 oval. Cfaptain Colli11s was there, ready to set 1110 pace H1111 to keep 11p a lively interest. Tl11'Il too the 111011 were i11deed liOI'11lI1ZL1C i11 securing as coach, "Jud" C12ll11C1'1Sl'0l1ll'I', a fO1'111G1' North WQS11C1'11 track star. T110 inter-class 111001, 1110 first of 1110 SGLISOII, was staged on April 261111. Keen competition 130111170611 the large 111111113015 of participants 1'ro1n the di11'01'ent classes was Sl1OVVI1 t1hrougho11t 1110 contest, 11111 1110 Seniors proved to 110 too 11111011 for the lower elass111e11 ZLI1Cl wo11 wit11 a total of 59 points. Individual 11o11o1's were ascribed to Brown '21 wi111 29 poi11ts, M11e11l '19 wi111 23 points, 311111 Collins '19 with 17 points. T110 next 1110011 was staged with K11ox College, O11 o11r own track. The 1921111 fro111 downstate put 11p a good tight for l1OI101'S 111111 the tide finally 111r11ed i11 favor ot North Wester11 11y a seore of 66 to 60. At the lJ6g1I1I1l11g of tlie SGRSOII it 11ad 110011 3I1I1011I1CGCl t11at North VVOst0r11 was to be the 11ost for the Little Five To11rna111ent. For the first tin1e i11 1110 11istory of the school, the new quarter-n1ile track at the Seager Field was put in s11ape for 11s0. T110 training whie11 the 111011 11ad received i11 the 1119611 with Knox was exceptionally valuable for 1110 big event of 1110 SGHSOII Htllllely, The Little Five TOll1'HZtI11GI11 11eld O11 May 24111. K11ox, Beloit 311111 Mo11111o111l1 were well represented. Lake Forest l1owever was 11010 r0prese11ted d110 to their 11o1 having a track 'tean1. The 1OL11'I1811I19I11 was of 11111011 interest. Such Ifl'0l11lI1CI11 111011 as Martin Delaney of Chicago and A. Reid of Waterloo, Iowa had 110011 secured as referee and starter respectively. Under the efficient direction of Mr. Delaney t1he meet was very s11appy f1'01l1 1392111111112 to e11d. T110 kee11est1 001111301-111011 was again between Knox and North Wester11. Mo11111out11 11121110 the next 11est showing, 131111 Beloit was e11tirely o11t01assed having at the end of the 1110011 only 8 points to t110ir credit. Knox XVOH t11e to11rnan1ent with 621fQpoi1111s. North Western was second with 4415 points a11d MOHI11OL11l1 third with 18242 points. It was the first Little Five TO111'I12111161111 to 110 held at Naperville, for North WGSt161'I1 had only recently become a n1e1n1101' of t11is conference. Capt. Collins of Nort11 Western was the individual l101101' win11er of the 111001, 11avi11g 13 points to his credit. All the 111611 worked 11ard 211161 the Sl101Vl11g t11at they 111ade was good. After a week of recuperation, 1110 tea111 journeyed to Chicago for 1110 final meet of the season, with t11e Y. M. C. A. College. T110 1116911 was interesting, and a11ove all a spirit of good spor1sn1anship a11d friendliness toward Olll' 111011 was evident. Y. M. C. A. College, 1110 victor i11 the d11al 1119011 with North Wester11 a year before, carried off t11e Slllilll end of a 48-7-1 score i11 111is 111001. Thus e11ded another year of Track for North Western. No old records were 11roken, which n1eans that the 111011 w11o CO1116 lJELC1i to the ci11der path next year, 11111511 return with a11 added a111o1111t of energy to 1DI'PELli so111e of 1110 old records. A11d with the t1raini11g which so111e of the 111011, w11o will 1'611111'11, have received d11ring the season just passed, prospects for breaking 1111936 records sl1o11ld he good. With Captain Brown at the hel111, a11d 11he ret11r11 of several veterans, North Western will Wltl101111 do1111t 11ave a s11e00ssful seaso11 next year. One' lzzmdrea' forty-one 1920 Spectrum TENNIS VARSXTY COLLINS IVIILLER HERTEL STENGER 1VIGR.KlRN One hundred forty-two 1920 Spectrum Tennis Tennis is one of the most popular sports at N. W. C. Nearly everyone seems to find some time to engage in this recreation. Seven courts become inade- quate to meet the demand during the spring season, when the appeal of nature tends to make studying uninteresting. Considering conditions, our season last year was very successful. Weather was exceptionally rainy, during the forepart of spring, so that it was impossible to hold the inter class tournament, which was planned. Our entrance in the Little Five has greatly stimulated the interest in varsity tennis. Last season we had the pleasure of having the tournament played on our courts. Knox, Beloit and Lake Forest were represented, by visiting teams. Our own varsity was composed of John Collins and H. H. Hertel in doubles and Cliver Stenger and Wayne Miller in singles. In doubles we won a place in the finals and were defeated by Knox, losing two of the three sets played. Lake Forest carried away the honors in singles. Besides the tournament, the above mentioned team played Chicago University in doubles and Alvin Hefty played in singles. Although defeated, they made a fine showing, considering the reputation of the opposing team. The season this year looks very promising, in spite of the fact that graduation last year, took away nearly all of our old varsity men. It has been decided that the tournament be held this season at Monmouth and North-Western will be ably represented. Considering the number of enthusiasts for the "love gameu around the campus we have no reason to doubt that a winning team can be chosen. One hundred forty-three 1920 Spect um r "A LITTLE BIT OF EVERYTHING" Woilld you like to know? Billy-"What made the tower of Pisa lean?" Haumie-"Wish I knew so I could try it. " What would you have said? 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'T sz- ...r A. ,-e 'nel-T 1920 Spectrum "TAKE TWO, THEY'RE SMALLI' OR A LEAP YEAR TRAGEDY AVERTED Sometime, somewhere, someone has said that calm precedeth a storm. Per- haps such was the case when Hermard Tophomeier Barnesen finished combing his long black pompadour simultaneously with the end of, 'fAll the world will be jealous of me", which he had been whistling quite gayly and continuously since supper. Perhaps there was reason for him to be joyous, as he was Hdolling up" for a date with the sweetest girl in the world,andhe reflected on his good for- tune in life. "Not such a bad looking chap after all", as he gazed into his own steel gray eyes through the long mirror in the corner of the room. "Of course I suppose they do make them better, but good looks and personality is a combination that all men are not favored with. But I've got both good looks and personality. No one can blame that little blue eyed, black haired girl for picking me out of this heterogeneous throng to keep steady company withn. "Say Hermard, if you expect to hear Ida M. Tarbell tonight you had better shake a foot", called Hermard's roommate. "Don't hurry me boy. I've got all the time in the world. Never let them think you're anxious to see them. They'll like you better if you keep them gues- sing". Hermard found himself in front of her door just as the town clock signalled a quarter past eight. He gave the door bell three violent turns and waited for the door to open. "Good evening Sweetie Peach", he greeted as the blue eyed, black haired girl appeared at the door. "Will you ever learn the difference between 7:45 and 8:15", she answered. "We are always dragging into every affair when it's half over". They were nearing the First Church now and in a few moments had entered and had been ushered to their seats which happened to be on the main floor, fourth row, center. Whether the audience was laughing at him or the humor of the speaker he could not exactly determine but he was inclined to believe that the former was the case. At least he determined that never again would he be late. Few words were spoken by either Helorainuth or Hermard during the lecture. His invitation to Kirchies was refused with a coldness that puzzled him. He had to hunt for conversation the rest of the way home and when they arrived he received no invitation to come in out of the cold. He decided that the sooner he would leave her the better. " I'll call for you at 7:15 tomorrow night", he said in a super-confident manner. "I don't think you had better call for me. I've made other arrangements". "Other arrangements? Why you know welve been going to every school event together thus far this year". "Yes I know butn she stammered. "And I've also made arrangements for Sunday evening. It's getting rather late so I guess you had better go, Goodnight". And with that she opened the door and disappeared. Hermard stood there for several minutes. Slowly he turned and blindly stumbled home. By the time he reached his room the real truth of the situa- tion had dawned upon him. A feeling of anger came over him. He was angry to think that he had been deceived and shunned by the only girl he had ever loved. Tomorrow the whole school would laugh at him and call him a fool. But he'd show them who had done the ditching. He'd write her tonight and tell her what he thought of her for pulling such a deal as this. And he would One lzundrcd forty-fiw 1920 Spectrum mail the letter tonight so that she would 1'eceive it the first thing in the morning. Reaching for his stationery and pen he started the letter: Miss Helorainuth Schwabheinerock: This is to let you know that such a thing as friendship between us exists no more. You have deceived me and I hate you for it. I never want to see you or hear your voice again. Hermard. It was only a few blocks to the Post Office and fifteen minutes after he had written the letter he was under the covers. But there was no such a thing as sleep for him that night. The next morning he began to wish that he had not written the letter but it was too late now. The following week was a week of agony for him. Slowly he began to realize that he had really loved her. Despite the way he had been treated he could not bring himself to believe that he hated her. Every place he would go he would see her and she was always with that "Home breaker" Granton Stengarth. If ever he got the chance he'd get even with him. He had no right to break in on him like this. Every time he saw her he wished more and more that he had not written that letter. Then at least he could be friends with her if nothing more. He could at least speak to her when he saw her in the halls or at the library. By Sunday night he had determined to write her and ask her forgiveness. He could never stand another week of such agony as he had just passed through. He felt in somewhat of a different mood now as he started this letter than he had ten nights ago when he wrote the other. Before he put the letter in the envelope he re-read it again. Dear Helornainuth: I'm making but one request tonight and that is to ask your forgiveness for the letter I wrote you. My jealousy got the better of my reason and I regret it. Please let us be friends if nothing more. Repentingly, Hermard. He dropped the letter in the mail box in front of the bookstore as he Went to his eight-thirty class the next morning. After class he decided not to go to chapel they were having Oratorio practice that morning and it would be short anyhow. As he climbed the steps leading to the front door he reached his hand in the mailbox more from the force of habit than from the expectancy that there would be any letter there for him. To his great surprise there was a letter there and he recognized the writing at once. She couldnlt have received his letter though as yet. What could she be writing him about? He rushed up the stairs and madly tore open the letter. It read thus. Dearest Hermard: I don't blame you a bit for writing me such a letter as you did. I deserve to be punished and I deserve all you said about me. But you'll understand as you always have, when I tell you that I had to pull that "mean" stunt for initia- tion into the H . C. Lit Come up tonight won't you please and I'll explain further. Sincerely, Helorainuth. That night at 9:55, a little grey mouse crept from out a book shelf beside the large Ere-place, peeked in the direction of the large leather divan, saw a head of jet black hair tilt back, saw a pair of eyelids close over a pair of contented light blue eyes and heard a sweet young tender voice whisper, "take two, they're small". xH. C. L.-Heart Crusher's League. One hundred f0rty-six 1920 Spectrum .vi X . W X NW' .. 4 3 . W Q 5 - , .RJ mx 5' 'f X - -y 4 um .-V , .. ,. K 1+ . X : qv 1- EQFQE3' ..-W 2f"i,X,..' ff XX " X ,ff . k'.,..'f'1P.,5l', SE cf. " X Q " A gil' 17 gi ', X . T AX , .- 56- -X, 5- Q zewzglfi W "f"--. X . nw-S as f Q Q " W- 4 K my 3' : ul . MX... X A 1 'A' . x aff , -. , ' .W ,. ,, J , . .151 "iii xx -1--1, .w'ML.f" . .. A f- .L 1 . .A L KE! HEWRIGH1' , 4 "I Xvtwfkf-iii . A' f f, 1: 1 Q. rf .f" - X 1 v A ., 1. 5 X. k 'gym - 1 if . 1 E V ,:ff4X2g3QiAi:s4 QQ 5 A ' . .7 f V l 1 - 1 Q5 ,X Q ,-wwf? 4 X V 4: 2 . Y 5 ffakgij ' ' 'f f .Xf .. . I. , A' fn .L .. , -. 1 v'Qi ,1 ,3,, ' J ' A Xi " if '21 . t ' 4 .. ,sb -fqffiifg ww A Q - ' ' Mimw X ESX ly. ,X -X ,V Y r , .WL ' H x . .L fffgfpzjf 1 4' ,, . ' M Gen-K9 4,-.......... Q ta 3 . I 9 s fi I rsxiuuf.-:,., ,:..: :WY iff' 1 X ASW 35 ,, f, My A :x ' 5m ,. fffXf4,Y 1 f 2 ff ? 'H' f f l' 5 rwfifg Q 5 ' 3, . 4? Q' 46 X ,Q ,X S l . 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P f 'qi I 'pvsn QQ " X K E ' .X N ,X X WYWTN' 'A ' " .L " 1 Q ' - . XMLJ.-ef ' mam? . X 2- ' W .X wwf in ik ik: 'L Y We, 'E . "" x 1 X, ff -W: 'EN 'HM C 1 1 : 1 ilisfggxl wi fx N X ' if . 5 ff ".A ? f-, , ,, 1 1 , ' I 4 Q + .6 if Uf H - f X . rrp! QQ, UM x ,. , , 'A P .X,,, X ., . 1 . . ,. dfxxfgbl M' M. is ,gy if :iqyh V3 , in V I? p ,N sv M i . X. 1.-Lg X. ., A x VY, X , I 5 kv Pl A f 0 X fm- W.-wg:l?x. , 15 XX, Y 5 , 4. K I 0 , X f Zlsswssem 9130? Wok Q . Lf - 6 - X J f X Q " SENIORS H One hundred forty-seven 1920 Spectrum 3 1 7 w , A f 5 .R I' ft l f, lx , X Q an X ff J K YE -Q33 4555 , d -E ws. I 1 by , K , -. I :wh X li A E- ggs xg, ,U , , 11 9 f 14? Q ,f x W f S -A' 1 , , v,. K I - L Na , 1 X, 3 K5 Aff 1-we UJUNIORSH One hundred forty-eight 1920 Spectrum " SOPHOMORES " One hundred fovftygniue 1920 Spectru " FRESHMEN ', One 11 zmdred fifty 1920 Spectrum I ' -nf" f x ,f I ff Q f Q- :Q I I qw .W -S -W- ,,.V .E.Q:sai"11 fg. l',fff'.Igf? .jf if 15' QMZQME? 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' Y - Sf 1 Qin H uw Ii i I 1 V M 1 .af E ' I ' . I f' 3? ' O, 03153 5 I 1 I 'IW I ' MQW . ,Qi ,, ,I - A J .Step - I 1 in S , 5 rg I. E, 5 S Jwgb 44- - . ,.,...v...,A I ig, I L-if I I I i" . -- f' J TT gi L' J : I ,iq 1 Y uk -. 4 U 1: . ':::..':::1::1:fS.4- b mi ix-R 5 5 . 4. KV Iii- ', if .KE ' wi ,f Wi img, -fix ,I . , Y 32 73 5- I - l " 1 I SM 'W i dia - M R02 S , SH-Q f ,, X I gg ,f Q 0' ' ' bf I 5, ' - I ,,,. ,,.,.I,,,V,I,.,E,. .,,, I- . I ' - I Cosmo mc ESQ, 54 H f I A , ' . 'ug - V .I 3: f .Sf A Y ' I u ar R. O. T. C. IN ACTION I rlSS'b-lU2SSOfev1t5E I " N' , -, , N, ,fm 1 ,,..,S" ' I , Gil HC I SI 9033 .W ij!! , ,.- ,A . x 11:1 Nu :gl -my 3' Y, 1 G2 - ,f I f .45 ' Q' '?Z1'W3'b,"! J ' if-'ig V -. Q i 1 ' Q ' - .,f. S 3- t , 1 , f f!,'f:Q, ,lg 4 I ,,,+ M- -- IQ. 9, '.:f1I:- . - ', L.. N a1"f"QTf!f f WW- ' , " 'IB N J.:wf.rrL I I f ' S 1 5' - '. I 5 ,W i - L , 5 ffegnrlf ' NIP .tts I ' 'Y?"f Q- -1891-' 4' "1 " ' - 'N' -'vili,,' fx j ff3,'f71ffvI,n - ,Y v 'S I .ff I Y -, 1 bsljla A If .' A . " GMI Jw nf-'Q' .Y X .4 iN I I Z , Frm '- - 7 Ort Qs I 7 17 ' REPRESENTATIV ES TO NORTH WESTERN S LEAGUE OF NATIONS One Izzuzdred fifty-one 1920 Spectrum V 3 1 'Be' D 'JXA fag ,Z If f xl l 7 V X LQ, an Z K rfosuvnoue TO EYERYTHINGD l5N'T IT TIME FOR - '-xx 'DOES 'jT1-LE JOEY YOUR EDUCATION --- ,jg LUV '55 pADDY ? CLASS, EDWARD? - A,A.u g D ' wi l, Goo! 'VN GOO! I ' l A r I gg 5- ,F , - ji-, - in 1 A X 7 , j Kqiv-,c,-144:accc -1A - Q!!! 'J 'W 71 X l l 1' T ll ' fiifjyg l l'l"' ? rr? 1 n f , gi, X 'JCQN ,,- I " A MODERN ABOU 'T tApologies to Leigh Huntj Little Joseph Edward,-may his tribe increase Awoke one night from a deep dream of peace, And seeing suddenly the darkened room, Fear seized him, and he cried aloud right soon. The Doctor quickly then aroused himself, And came and said unto the little elf, "Why criest thoun? the elf made no reply, But in his fear continued just to cry. The Doctor then picked up the little chap, And tried by fondling to induce a nap. Across the stage of time two hours passed, Sleep came again upon the youth at last. The doctor then back to his couch returned, And prayed for sleep, which came to him Well earned. And in his dreams the record keeper came, Inscribing names, in the great book of fame, Of those who patience exercise the best. And lo! the Doctor's name led all the rest. One hundred fifty-two 1920 Spectrum ' W HZQRNYFEQ, fl? ,M af xfi YQ. 'i , gr ' 'Y f2:w6'..g,"x-W n' 1 ,BLM QM H . 95:9 . ws 4, gif ig 'di A ..,QS"f'j ily ,A ' x if S, Aff x THE GLEE CLUB ENROUTE " One lzundred fiftyfthrec' 1920 Spectrum -'wr 'zz . , f f . ' , ., er' " '- - raw 'aw 1- A f -vm x , Vw ,,, , .Q . Q, Q1 , ,, ,, ,X 2, f "6 ,vs in . 4 Viv M, 7 fs Q... 44.-A vi .av 1, Q'-?x Y' ,R w 1 5 7. W? '. 1:-fr ' R Q59 k 1 , QYMQ -',Ip f 51' 7 x One lzundrcd fifty-four 1920 Spectrum ! r " IRISH STEW" Editor's Note-The picture in the lower left hand corner belongs on the page opposite but due to extenuating circumstances was placed here. One hundred jtfty-five " x ii f. -49' en f 5 I ,f u U? Olddfif y T016 if Told! OUR DVERTISERS HAVE BEEN ONE OF THE GREATEST FACTORS IN MAKING THIS VOLUME OF THE SPECTRUM POSSIBLE, AND HENCE WE ASK FOR THEM, YOUR SUPPORT AND PATRONAGE. The Spectrum Company 1920 Spectrum College Book Store Headquarters for 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 Twinplex Stroppers for Gillette Blades OUR PRICES ARE ALWAYS RIGHT F. W. IYMBREIT, Manager O. EBY, Asst. Manager LET US GET ACQUAINTED Not to get. acquainted may be like throwing!away a letter I 4 X E tx unopened without first finding t .Q out what it-contains. Business achievements like military achievements are wfn by courage, unity and eonfidenee Twenty-five years of successful merehandising bespeaks depend- able merchandise and satisfied eustemers. lf we have satisfied others, we ean satisfy you. B. J. Slick joseph Kochly Meet Us Face to Face Lett us get acquainted and make our interests mutual by making our store your trading plaee while at Naperville. Vle carry a complete line of Dry Goods, Notions, Groceries and other Merchandise usually kept in a first class store. Again we invite you and wish for you a bright and successful eareer while in eollege. SLICK 8a KOCHLY Ph0I16' 28 Leading Store of Naperville One hundred fifty-eight 1 l .1920 Spectrum . Oak Park Trust and Savings Bank Oak Park, Illinois Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits 35340394.08 OFFICERS HENRY W. AUs'1'iN ..... President Gino. R. HI53IINliNl'.-XX' , . . Yiee-President PAUL E. Ziximicmmxx . . Yiee-P1'es. and Cashier N. GANsoN . . . . . Assistant Cusliiei' FRED R. Jonxs . . . . . Assistant Cashier HUBERT F. XYITT . . . Manager Savings Department P.-xiii. S. GRANT .... Mzniziger Board Departnient Combined Resources over four Million CALENDAR MAY 2- 3 R.. H. Mueller, H. Orians, Esther Marquardt., and Ruth Oelke win the "Good Prizes". Much knowledge disseminated. 9- N. W. C. wins from Lake Forest 7-2. 13-14 Everyone in Chapel. Board of Trustees in session. 16- lViseonsin has the prize stuntg R. O. T. C. passes in reviewg Band per- forms at 8:l5g Queen crowned at sun-down, King at. inidnite. 24- N. W. C. places second in little Five Meetg R. O. T. C. has first party. 29- N. W. C. adopts Student Self Government. FRED R. KLUCKHOHN Julian M. Dieter Edw. W. Getz COAL AND COKE Delivered to you in our DIETER 8: GETZ White Truck Plumbing, Heating Electric Wiring Phone 40 Center street Agents for U I C. S. HORN Peek-Williamson Under-Feed Boilers and Furnaces Bandmastef Teacher of Band Instruments 8 Jefferson Avenue Chi. Phone 154-W Interstate 55 Naperville Illinois One lzzmdrcd fifty-nine 1920 Spectrum 375' gg J 5 I :E fair 2 ifff -2 --,-1.5- .-.- e-fee-fs 2 ,Z 5 .2 2 E E2 E S if f ff ' 55 Ei E-E EE.: 2 V V , - - ZZ? Z 2 '-2 X I 1 1 f 4 5. Z 9 , 3 5 1 -1- . - 2 ,f -,, 5 1 , 5 , 5 M- ZZ 5515-512-?' -i 7214 42 af 2 2 1 'lfz' T- ' :E ff? ff 95 a 5 .-.. S : 2 -E fdaff 141 2 52'-,E-..:-.:.:::E: 4 4 ? - :,2'-,--cf-'-f'i-siiisik, 'xv HE graduate of today enters a world electrical. Gathered from the distant waterfalls or generated by the steam turbine, electric power is transmitted to the busiest city or the smallest country place. Through the co-ordination of inventive genius With engineering and manufac- turing resources, the General Electric Company has fostered and developed to a high state of perfection these and numerous other applications. And so electricity, scarcely older than the gradu- ate of today, appears in a practical, well developed service on every hand. Recognize its power, study its applications to your life's work, and utilize it to the utmost for the benefit of all mankind. j' Z Z 4 , --E! General Gffice S EE S Sig X .t.,tt. X 9 X X 3 xN--x XX S 5 i ,.,....,t Q Sales Offices in Schenecrad-5cN1C all leuge cities as mi One hundred sixty ' 1920 Spec till ITI WALTER M. MIGELY, M. D. Physician and Surgeon Over Oswald's Pharmacy Phone 259 jeierson Ave. Naperville Ill JUNE 7- "RObina in Search Of a Husband". Finds him in Gymnasium. S- Baccalaureate Sermon-Bishop S. P. Spreng. 12- Class Dayg Mueller, Nansen and Laubenstein Orate. Oratorio Associa tion takes us to HiaWatha's Wedding Feast. 13- Commencementg Pres. Holmes Ph. D. speaks. DR. A. R. RIKLI N. W. C. '03 Oiiice and Residence 87 Court Place, Naperville, Ill. Phone: Chicago 92M DR. E. GRANT SIMPSON DR. C. S. WHITEHEAD Physician and Surgeon W. J. Truitt Bldg. OFFICE PHONE: Chi. 60M HOME PHONE: Chi. 166W A E DILLER M. D. Office and Residence ' ' , 22 E. jefferson Avenue Merchants National Bank Bldg Phone 2401 Aurora, Illinois Ozzie Izzmdred sixty-ozze 1920 Spect m Special Prices given N. W. C. Students Staff Photographer for the Spectrum and College Chronicle C. H. Kor tke PHOTOGRAPHER The Maker of Quality Photos Kodak Printing Eastman films and Developing and Kodak Supplies Studio-Corner Jefferson and Washington Streets Naperville Illinois One lzundred sixty-two 1920 Spect m C. C. COLEMAN DRUGGIST AND CHEMIST The Rexall Store Printing, Developing and Photo Supplies Next to Post Office SEPTEMBER 15-16 We roll in and enroll. 18- We go down to see the President with torches. . 19- Y. M. greets the stagsg Y. W. Welcomes. 21- Frosh go to church for first, time-in Naperville. Soph pennant appears 25- Dr. Kimmel installed as President of Seminaiy. 26- Term Social. Frosh all lit up. THE YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OF NAPERVILLE All Privileges of a modern City Association Building Gymnasium Swimming Pool Bowling Alleys Tennis Courts Tuesday-Ladies Day Student HY" Ticket Honored on Membership Fee A Center of Fellowship An Opportunity of Service One hundred sixty-tlzrve 1920 Spe Northwestern College Depository THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF NAPERVILLE Org:mizcc,l in 1891 Capital and Surplus 35125,000.00 OFFICERS Francis Granger .............,.. President Irving Goodrich .....,...... Vice-President VValte1' M. Givlcr . . . ......,.. Cashier Elbert H. Kailer .............. Asst. Cashier DIRECTORS B. C. Beckman Calvin Steck Ezra E. Miller, N.WV.C., '96 Irving Goodrich, N.VV.C., 'Sl Francis Granger H. H. Rassweiler, N.W.C., '68 John A. Schmidt Ctfum WILLIAM 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 G. C. KIRCHGASSER CANDIES-FRUITS-ICE CREAM-SWEETMEATS Visit Our Ice Cream and Lunch Parlor. Class Suppers and Luncheons a Specialty. CORNER NORTH and CENTER STREETS Phone 2421 Naperville, Ill One hzmdrvd sixty-fozu' 1920 Spect m Don't Forget-Safety First liCstablished 1886 There is no safer protection than I will give you in Life, Accident, REUSS STATE, BANK Liability, F ire, Lightning and Napefvluea 111111015 Tornado Insurance. JOHN RICE Capital-e?l6100,000.00 45 Washington St. Phone 231-J Sm-plus-jg 25,000.00 OCTOBER 4- Wheaton scares us but loses 6-3. 11- Y. M. C. A. College also go home with the short end of a 24-O score. 12- General Conference comes across to the tune of 5?F750,000. 18- We lose to Milwaukee Nornial 18-6. 20- The crowd was all there and then the rope broke. Sophs say we'll do it next week. 24- Y. W. teas Cesj inen to appear and meet new lady faculty ineinbers. 25- We beat St. Viators 6-O. LEO. V. KREGER STATIONERY CONFECTIONERY KODAKS ATHLETIC GOODS ICE CREAM PARLOR One lzzmdrcd sixty-jizfe 1920 Spectrum No one is useless in this World who lightens the bur- dens of it for some one else. -Dickens. l 'f' :--5? - ., X L: Fi fa " qbq it llll ' l li , Z lf ? KROEHLER DXVEN-O gg!! Pztlatial homes and modest Cottages alike are ever graced by the KROEHLER DAVEN-O, whose beautiful and harmonious lines give no hint of the wonderful "double service" rendered. "Double service" the watehword of the times, especially so, during these days of high eost of living. The KROEHLER DAVEN- O will help solve the high-rent problems, in making one room serve the purpose of two. It is ezisily eonvertable from 21 davenport by day to a eomfortnlile, full sized, s2Lnit:i1'y, all steel lied at night-time. For sale at all the leadiiigg furniture stores thru-out the United States 8: Caiiacla. - Kroehler Mfg. Co. Naperville, Illinois Other Fzietories Kankakee, Ill. Binghamton, N. Y Cleveland, O. Stratford, Ont. Can One' lzzmdrcd sixty-si.r 1920 Sp THE MODEL VARIETY STORE Headquarters for Stationery, Notions and Fancy Articles Pure Fresh Candies of all Kinds Students are assured of Courteous Treatment ectrum o. J. BEIDELMAN Funeral Director Auto Hearse Furniture, Rugs and Linoleum Pianos, Victrolas and Victor Records Sewing Machines Picture Framing a Specialty Special Terms to Students 35 llashington St. Naperville, Ill. LICENSED EMBALMER 29 Jefferson St, E. Z. K1-:1.Loc:, Prop. Phone: Chi. 264 NOVEMBER l- N. W. C. ll, Monmouth 0. Another athleteg the eoaeh announces the arrival of a son. v- 3- Freshmen finally get wet. Sophs have the teain work. Q- Hamilton Holt expounds on the League of Nations. 10-16 Week of Prayer. Rev. C. L. Allen, Leader. ll- Freshmen turn out a green sheet. 15- Lake Forest tied U-O. 22- Beloit defeated 7-3. 24- Adrian Newens--"To Him That Hath". 29- Juniors set 'ein up to Seniors. ARTHUR R. BEIDELMAN No. 10 Washington Street NAPERVILLE, ILL. FUNERAL DIRECTOR State Licensed Ernbahner, No. 3240 Undertaking in all its branches Fine Funeral Furnishings Auto Hearse Service MEMORIALS Granite Monuments and Headstones A Manufacturer of The Eternal Cement Burial Vaults MINIMUM OF COST GOLDEN RULE- SERVICE and GOLDEN RULE PRICES Calls Answered Day or Night One hundred CHARLE S W. F R 115 DE RICE Sueeessor to JOHN KRAUSHAR Fumiture and Undertaking Auto Hearse Service 2 i ...l' P nl ' lltitt f' W iilt lf l I l i Nl -- F,- sz'.1'ty-.rczfmz Victrolas Pianos, Carpets, Rugs, Linoleums, Paints 8z Oils Picture Framing Globe- Wernicke Book-Cases Both Phones Naperville, Ill. This Book is a product of the Year Book De- partment of the Rogers Printing Company Dixon, and Chicago, Illinois 1920 Spect m THE CITY MARKET BOETT GER BROS. A good sanitary place to buy your 1 h t f ti Dea ers in C Owe cu S O mea Fresh and Salt Meats and Fresh Fish Free delivery to all parts of the city. M. BIANUCCI Successor to Phone: Chi. 251 4 jefferson Ave. Grush and Faulhaber Naperville, Ill. DECEMBER S- Inter-society debatesg Kappa Pi Nu and Sigina Alpha Tau eiiierge victors. 12- Trophy Debate. Sigma Alpha Tau wins 2-l. 19- Homeward Bound for two weeks of much needed rest. 20- Beloit trims us 22-ll in basketball. VALUES THAT STAND ALONE Corsets Hosiery Underwear Dry-Goods Ribbons W ' t LEADERS IN skills Suits GENERAL MERCHANDISE Dresses C011SiSfi11?l Of Our Special Pure Silk Hose-All sizes worlds famous guaranteed Brands at Dry Goods and Fancy and Staple 352.39 Always in Stock Groceries. Complete Stock of Ready to Wear and Infants Department E. F. STARR Naperville Illinois Naperville llli110iS One hu udred si.z'z'y-nine 1920 DR. A. GOLDSPOHN Practice devoted chiefly to Diseases of Women and Abdominal Surgery Hours: 2-4 P. M. O1+'1f'14'1c: 220 Cll0V0l21l1Ll Ave. Chicago, Ill. DR. A. B. SLICK Dentist Phone: 211-J Naperville, N. W. C. '01 Illinois DR. D. J. EVANS Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Glasses Fitted Traction Terminal Building Aui ora, Ill. HERMAN OTTERPOHL The Student's MILK MAN Sells Pasteurized Milk and Cream You will be safe in securing the Purest at the Cheapest Price MILK AT ALL HOURS Spectrum Telephone Randolph 4444 DR. R. H. GOOD Practice Limited to Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Room 1109, 25 E. VVZ1Sll1IlglOl1 St. or 24 N. VVZLDLISII Ave. Hours: 9 A. M. to 12:30 P. M. Chicago, Ill. DR. THOS. WHITE Dentist Time by Appointment 86 Washington Street MISTICI 'S Naperville CANDY KITCHEN You are Always Welcome FRUITS Delicious Ice Cream and Fresh Candy Wholesale und Retail p Phone 25-l 25 Jefferson St Om' lIlll1dl'Cd sezfenty 1920 Spectrum Say It With Flowers Tailoring is an Art Its a poor Lover that sendeth no C. E. ROSENAU flowers- Is an Artist J. R. FALKENSTEIN Wholesale or Retail Prices Try Him Phone 173-M2 Naperville, Ill. JANUARY 1- The ehanee the women have been elainoring for is here at last. 5- Varsity plays Illinois U. Score 2-1-12 against us. D 7- Voin Bruoh dz Partly in chapel. Some quzirtette but tihey're all married or spoken for. 10- Chieago U. is bumped on their own floor 17-16. 17- Orchestra De'LuX makes final appearance-Speetruin Benefit. 26- Everybody Grains-the exzuns. 31- N. XV. C. 17, Beloit 8. That evens it up. . CLQTHES Say It With Flowers Made to Your Measure The Alpha Cost No More Than Ready Fl01'al Cgmpany Made When Your Order ls . f' T Placed Vi Nh L S' l We handle daily a large stock of choicest fresh Howers in , , Complete variety Cleaning, Pressing Dyeing, Repairing , Laundry Agency Wedding and Funeral Boquets on short notiee VVO Call for and deliver your packages at your request. X p TELEPHI JNIQS Randolph 669 cl0llliI'ill 1576 We Guarantee to Satisfy You Mail, Phone, Telegram Orders E O RIFE 85 SON Given Prompt Attention Phone 240-L N. W. Cor. Adams St. 8: Wabash Ave. 1OE.jefEersonAve., Napervi1le,I1l. , CHICAGO, ILL. One lz zmdrcd severity-one 1920 Spectrum Z , . ay ,mwwmwmwmrfmuA W,m1 mMm'mzvm1 'nvnvunrnfnnfon-.-.nu-...--...f--f,-:..,..ff,:fnxrx..-nf: , ,,u-,Q-.:-...f-U..m---ferr-f--punn::::fgun-vue:'f::f-L-fxrqffqfu-r-f:-:.-:T'A-':.-. Z 9 x. f 5, 5 , 5 Z I f f E' 1 4 3 3 -1 g 4 1 , Z s 4 ' f E? Q 1 4 f 'NGRAVING COMPAN if f 5 v 'W I-"iz E Z ,firflffpii g P". f 'Zvi si 4 I vfgafrerf afzaffvzfgrdffeftf QQ , W G g Z . - ,v1.,lI.-. 'V g! gl! yW6?ffQUdAf 5 '1 3 1 ..Q,, 4 H - . ' 1 55 AN N UAL 5' W ,Q Q V' .:- . : 1? 1 if 1 5 '-' 3 . 'Q f-p" " ya:-'iff'-'f ,-11, -1 if Q 5 f.E?.3?"',6:', q f . Gif: 1, -- '-17 2 Z 15 fue, ' f'--L mf' -'SQYU -. if ii f if fe ff?-F fy f? 4 li Q ' 1 if we " 5? ' ., ' . 62 f' f 45 ,f gg Z "" f 7 -f Q3f'?Q1ii-,- 255.1-'f f ' 4 i!ii K5P 1'1W"' ref.-irfifi-fifrzPlain --1.11" A . 1 x f -"' ' if 42 f -11"-f 3,1 - 'A I 29 fi - z -f bf.-H f....:.i1.f, ' I ""' if 6 ' is f '4 PM - mfr- 2 4 ,f Ps' 45 mf 2 41- Q 1 - 41' ,1 -, 5--:Q ., ww- if f .1 X. .J W -,f ,4 2 NX: .5 -. l-l, -i wvqiggm I Z Z 45 V ...f 1""' 'iss' 1:23 f 'vii f " , 5114? ga .',gSfX?,1P. . 6 aiu' ' . :K as 1" J .- .-51 1 ' 'fm f f-Wim' if Z 2 'mfg -. ' f'i:Q,75.x:lgs?.H.g in nz H f, gi gi ff X .,.:1:f 1-f Q, 221, 12 Z, - X' 4- ,A -- Lf 515'-ig:i'A'?' f-' - ' ', ' .x '.-:.,.,.., ' ' 'H-SML' . Q. 5,3 '- --'Pye 'f:gf.jgf:- .f. , 5 xff 'A3f"" 54- f Sz- eiffsfffi, 25 9 5 Vjffi-.1 ' If ,Nxt WL 4 j ,?rg.f,fg-,.f gg Z4 .W- ' jg , Wiffiiv- ,Z Zz .w ' Y -as f,., - 1 4 I 1-.Q vu'-. ' , -"- 1 it . J -.l-5-:L 19 I ' Z .L, Q,yj5LJy : -Q lx: ang.,-A 3 Z 5 - '- ' - , u.,g,gav?w,A, I , . W f 2 L.,-.w""' L : 'bf' "WY ' f -1 '-ima , 55 ' 5 ,lid -' .1 :. " 5.....1 1:15 Il' f'-.lf 1 . T..-cl: MM'1.. A Z 2 lk --,1.ggQ:,,.Z7 ,-aff. -f Q11 N m"Y5sP' J f Jr :f4E'iQf1ef1f11vV.... .,.-,.wf a-ffff 5? Z , .5155 Mljjiig .V xx 4?wp2?7iia1,l,,,,: 0 Z gi -1 91' . ' NL ww Q 121 if 5 its 'f-:fiff-f. ,- Z.. .- Y 1 xg- f:' 4 '95 "Pal 'Y ' 1 f 25 Z. ,jgeaj 1, Z Z A 4::1ffrf575gg?1Li 'M U f I ' f 2 . 3:5110 If H " Vf":7'i'fL5E::' 2 g 5 :"' f:'3:'?ifF . fi- - 71222 5 a erfa O ' 5 Z 5 V, gnu. -- 23553 - I11us'r1-ahons. Des1 one g 3 ,Z fgjiiiii ,gf'i.f',f. , ,fill , -:"4'v4.Ef:'xi Photo Faphg if s. 11 ., V. .. ... . ,,,, d Z: - ,yw . ,-,- - -N'-'f -5,-+:w 4.-4.-ab f ' 3 ' f 2 5- mag :femtf-' ' f'-df-Vx . Half-tones, Lme av ig 2 ': .Q w .x .. .,,.., Y .,., 7 "g:g' ' 'f- .I-H... .'il,:.::,1 ,. . . . 5 um.. 'ff--gy' BEIIDBTJ Zmc Eichm S gg jj' 352: " ' Three -1110 Four Color " ' Process' Plates- z . " - ..-1', . 1 5 , .' . 5 , fi .... A , -jvmfasf Quay! 5 Z 2 TQ.. ' Z1 if d 5 -Many, S1905-9 gnd Plan! jflanfa -Davenbor-f-YQHSHS Gfy 5 Z .554 wndgmf fffeefi C H ICAG O Jnlwaukee-Soufhikvd-75lvd0 ? V zz M f z ,J f Q . m""f ' info A Z4ffl............,,....,.,..,,., .,.,, , .... ......,.,.,.,,..,..,...,..,.................,..,,......,.-...m.M,,.mn,....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.W,um..mm...,,0.,......m...,,,,..,,,,.,.,..,,...,,,1, Q Om' fzzmdrvd .SU'2'c'1zty-two 1920 Spe F. E. ROYSTON 8: CO. Wholesale Grocers FERCO BRAND-FANCY QUALITY Rob Roy 8: Pride of Aurora Brands Extra Standard Quality Ctfum C. E. HEYDON Bakery and Grocers All Kinds of Baked Goods Fresh Daily Jobbers and Importers Aurora, Ill. 19 Jefferson Ave. FEBRUARY 3- The New President arrivesg the Old President will continue in office however 7- The Band gives its initial concert. 18- Seniors make their debut in chapel with caps and gowns. 20- Sophomore Men convince judges that government should fix prices. 27- Kluckhohn gets a tin cup. 27- Frosh Women keep Open Shop. 28- Naperville Y. M. 9g N. W. C. 19. 25- Soph Girls are Basketball champs again. KREGER GROCERY A. J. KREGER, Prop. Staple and Fancy Groceries Phone 18 MRS. IOS. BABST BAKER AND GROCER Fine and Best of Bakery Goods on hand and Made to Order Chicago Phone 42 Washington St. Naperville, Ill. WM. C. HILTENBRAND Dealer in Dry Goods and Groceries Ladies' and Gents' Furnishings and Shoes Phone 243-M Naperville, Ill. W. C. BOMBERGER 8a CO. STAPLE AND FANCY GRO CERIES Crockery and Queensware Teas, Coffees, and Spices 52 Wasliiiigtoii Street Phone Naperville, Ill. Om' lzzzndvfcd sciferzvty-tlwee 1920 Stop ! Look! Listen! for Medicines, Perfumes, Toilet Articles, Stationery, Caineras and Photographic Supplies and SO DELICIOUS SODAS Go to 0swald's Pharmacy Best Drugs Phone 259 L. WM. OSWALD, Ph.G. 31 Jefferson Ave. Naperville, Ill. HILLEGAS HARDWARE CO . Hardware, Implements, Steam Hot Water, Vapor and Hot Air Heating. Automobile Accessories Phone Chi. 31-M Your Patronage is Appreoiated Naperville Illinois ENCK 85 DRENDLE Hard and Soft Coal Feed, Oats, Hay and Straw jackson and Webster Sts. NAPERVILLE, ILL. Phone: Chi 241-S CCITUIU The Clarion R. N. GIVLER, Publisher Catalog and Job Printing Printers for COLLEGE CHRONICLE and SEMINARY REVIEW 60 Washington Street NAPERVILLE, ILL. Phone ll CHARLES L. SCHWARTZ Lumber and Bui1der's Supplies NAPERVILLE, ILLINOIS BOECKER Coal and Grain Co. THEODORE F. BOECKER, Jr., Mgr. Coal, Coke Grain and Feed North of Depot Naperville, Ill, One hundred seventy-fozcr 1920 Sp THE GREAT A 85 P TEA CO. Chain of 4500 Grocery Stores R. W. GIBBS, Mgr. Where' your Dollar buys the most. 34 Main St. Naperville Illinois ectrum YENDER 8a BROSSMAN Clothing, Shoes, Rubbers, Hats, Caps and Furnishings 54-56 Washington St., Naperville, Ill. MARCH 5-6-7 Life Work Conference. 9- Ermal Ruhlman and Wesley Stauffer elected as Presidents of Y. W. and Y. M.-respectively of course. - Denver U. 23 N. W. C. lg a close debate. - N. W. C. wins from Lawrence and loses to Hamlin. - Girls Cvlee Club renders home concert. 16 20 20- Juniors win Men's Basketball Championship. 26 27 - N. W. C. makes clean sweep in second triangle, wins unanimously from Coe and Ripon. ,V ,,,, W Books and Bibles ' . "' I ,lf Fon SALE H11 l ' 1 V -lille. Q " N QQ RY 0 9 Q 2 We always carry a full line of 1,55 Teachers and Family Bibles as R' well as all kinds of subscription nn , ' -, books including Dictionaries, 1' nf "M Z Histories, Biographies, Atlases, etc., etc. All our shirts and collars are done by Nnn-Fnnf.inn Ironing Machines inns in- AGENTS: We also employ suring longer life and more stylish work. We solicit your patronage and guarantee to please you. HIGH Sz RARIDEN LAUNDRY AGENCY 50 Washington St. Chi. Phone 44-M agents on liberal terms. If in- terested write us for full parti- culars. Address J. L. NICHOLS 8a CO. Naperville, Ill. One lzundrvd swvfzty-fI7'e 1920 Spect m BAN Q UETS DINN ERS LUNCHEONS COLLEGE BANQUETS OUR SPECIALTY Ladies Auxiliary OF THE First Evangelical Church MRS. W. W. SPIEGLER, President MRS. DOMM, Secretary MRS. WICKS, Treasurer FTERWORD The 1920 Spectrum, such as it is, has no doubt by this time been perused by you from beginning to end. We hope you like it and if you do we feel amply repaid for our efforts in preparing it. If you are not satisfied with it neither are we, for like the true artist we are able to see where it might have been improved. However we ask from you as great leniency as possible in your criticisms, but if you must and do proclaim aloud the errors of this book, We only Wish for you, that you may some day have to turn out one also. There is nothing better to be done for the habitual fault-finder than to put him upon the job he criticizes. However we anticipate none of this and thanking all for your co-operation, We say, Adios. The Spectrum Co. Our' Izznzdred sviwzty-si.1' r I 1 X .mp- X' , Hg, 11,3 -fl A .fr Lv' 1'-fl U' .f BQ' il I , I, 51 fr, , vu, ,lf -11 A.. M 1'-11 ny. ,s v . ,1-. A 1.1-3, ,x s. 'f '24 fy -f- , ,Y i ,rw I f 1f'.1.:"' 1 1. . 111 1. ?"' X :,..1,1y,-I, 1 .211-in . ' -.'511g..1.1- 1 , 1'. -1.51, 1 11111 .1 111.-2 .,.4 111.1 1 1. 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Suggestions in the North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) collection:

North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

1917

North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

1918

North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

1919

North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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