North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL)

 - Class of 1924

Page 1 of 210

 

North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1924 Edition, North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1924 Edition, North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1924 Edition, North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1924 Edition, North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1924 Edition, North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1924 Edition, North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1924 Edition, North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1924 Edition, North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1924 Edition, North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1924 Edition, North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1924 Edition, North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1924 Edition, North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 210 of the 1924 volume:

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L14-, 24---5 k-.--G ,,J'4J Q--N1 f f-ff-1 ,fd . - .-1-41 " ' """'I flfllw vw -H f 1 l R A' 'RMT ' L' Q'Kl,ffQf E:QfiE . 1 f.,l5QIl ,.-... -.. L 2 F v, . ..4 N, A ,1 , f.-v -. , 'MR I 4 -.,...., sw. .,-V W i V C V, ,Vvl Q Y 1' xg Vi ,MEQQ9 2 1355.4 Page Sixteen , ,f'ZlZZT"L fi---T333 1 M Lam,-Mm, . - .. . - - - -' ' , wwf' ' .. ,M,,M,m,,,,, ,N .,..,..-,,,-,,...,... mm--.-J :.........., - . 7, W... .A , ex- . --.Y ,, 3:71...--.-.-:A-.4-----W------W . - ---. -. --'H+-f--W am- - f'-'f Y-V - --- '-' 4 4-V W V VV YJ NC-gl-TAKLMM - g fl W-- -li' w:m'f - V thaw -4 Menu- ' W W A- V HWY V Qqwf ' ,i" A,-,,1f"' ",fffQfgT1.A..,,.,..... ..... ....-.. .--.-...--..--'--x--- ---1' , . I - -, ..,.- WX., 'T -1-' -x .' 'N' "'7f 'P--y-'7 'T'-1 "- 7' "1-. ,.f"' V"T1f-7' L".' 2 I K W m"'7", X91 AG' ffm C J' .Ziff ,li fl f 7 fT 1' LQJ' fl X. f ff' V i ' ' 1 -K4--'ggj NJ Q, ,5 cl -4, ,J .71 41 ,f f !....f' .4 f--1' '-..-f .4 -4 ij V' uf V l.::,...---.. I. .-- . -- . -- - " .-. W-. f - . 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OXFORD 1 -1 IN 1 lk K 95 1 H 1 1 f... 1. ,. - . i psf? 5 WH III1 mi - 1 Y - 1 1 Page Fifleen 'X 1 52355 ,fm .,,.,.,,,,Yq,,,,,,,,,-- I , -iv Kin AMY-W 1 T----------.w-4.1----r.-4 1-.1 -.-. -.-.1-1-...v -......-.-Q1-.1 1-., . ,2 , .1,.:..,,.1.,,....,-,-.-...f..,.. 7,1 .,,,... 1. W ,-.,,1.,.,,, -71 Y, W ,--,1,,-..,,-, , , .1 -,,..,,,L ,W m,,,,,,.,, , 1 -,,.-1--,1 1 'xw 1 'xx-- If--,Q ,rw If fr..-5, 7-.X 7.17. ,,.. 'hw'-,,, 1 31 ,,,,,,,. -r" 9,0 Z., , 5 1 I1 rf ,f W! -W? If ,J ,-1: ,f 7 lf - ,Ax...,,..-,......... .,1, - 1,,?1-,,,,,,-,, .4-,.. .....,---, , . 3-..-,NU-,,.,. , , 1 ,- . 1 ,- a--1-my ' 11... , 1 . -N .1 1, .1 .-' --f. f' -. .1.,..' J EE 1 125 , i" I5 1 f!!! ill! "ln 1 di' 5-E55 11 'H I 1 111 1355 1 1' - n il 1 :QF 1 I 1 ' .. 1 fl Ei 9 W , W ! W W W W W I i , I W W W W WW 1 W W QW ,W W W W W W W W 1 W W W W W WW W W W W WW N J W W1 ,z W ,. ,. W W W W W WW W W W W 'W W ,W W W W 'W. ' , 3.13. X. I X W 1 W F I 'X'fxxQ' f mf E f t II W' XT- CEW W W W"gW5,i,,g xv rx W R -I G ,, Y Qvfilif mvxbfiy-fx ,., 'Q-Q. -wi Wm wiv' iv f i WF' W ' ' W -EW S W fo ,Q 4 Ni 'W W W ' W M, 3 W W K W W W ' 1 W 'iii CHESTER J. ATTIG VVILLIARI H. CLARENCE E. 4 1 'fix X Ph.D. IIEINBIILLER ERRFBIEYER W N ,EW W- E-W W ' 'Illia ,MQW v ,AT-.1 -1 W ,W W W W E W E19 ,,-,. Principal of Academy Professor of Hoisfory Zz'- M.A. l'1'of0.Q'sor of Social SC'iC'77fC6 M.A. Professor of Education 4,-..,- C3 ,fi W 1 Lfgis 'ag -f 2 5 2 W' 2 , 2 W ii ,411 W 5 HAROLD E. VVHITE EIJWVARD E. DOMM GUY EUGENE OLIVER firig Wg, XJ: HA. B.D., A.M. B.A. 'W W W I'rofcssor of Efnglish, Professor of Biblical Professor of Public Egfqg of , Literature SIJCIIIEUTWQ Page Eighteen E W Av' ' f ' P7 7 T H PK W fig I . ' ' ' W V 7' j "' . , EU GWMZ ZQQ4 Aspflgl F E E , R p E 2 1 2 if -. 1 5 L ea v A - , M be e 1 me 4 E 11- ,Q K, Z,',,,!,, 4 HW iggggigjgjjcg-Ab l A G 3 '-iii? 7 ,. E r f 1: e E +5 5 n i I 5 Y og 2 1 Q - i e 5 ':-'Q L 2 2 lx 2 2 5 : ' 2-" Q 'l S e 3 E 1' A E 1 ' i 1 W . If : N A 1 Sl! ea .fa of ea e S l g o ef f E 1 ', GEORGE JOHN KIRN CLARA BLECK E ' 5 ' .-LM., PILD., D.D. A.M. Q Q , ' ' Dean , ' Dean' of Women Z V I ' l ' . 1 gk Professor of PhZl0S01?ll'1l and Psychology Professor of French 2 o c E o 1 a-'. 3' i 1 3 1 - e Sin' L, -"ll l , 1 "" o 5 5"-n E 5 aux 5--I es 2 - f 1 i 1 5' e -'12 1 l E , b 1 W -. SS f ""' Y E o e as A 2 5 5 E e "'-'S 1 I THOMAS FINKBEINER MARION E. NONNAMAKER 3 F2 ALM, B.D., A.M. 0 u gt, B.D., 3 .6 A -'E Registrar Secretary of Faculty Egg .,3- ,I ' 1? g g P,.0feSS0,. of GC,-m,m A Professor of C-hcmzstry e f I I . A D 'Kal i Y ' Page Seventeen , 'Y F- -V Wore O5-jfze X924 Asfeecl falffff L 9 n lr 1 Y A ' H Y ' K 1 A W 4 -N '. . ' 31, ,N 'W , - V iq -.44 ff, fr., mfs: , q"V1zLg xi-S7-,X 2- -' c jii 1 V I -.Or i I S 1 1 I I'-" -1'- E 1 1 2 E-'. E E 1 MAMHQ DEXTLER 1cLL:ANoR MURPHY 1 5 Ms. an . 3 Profvssor of As.91sffm t Professor of 2 Home Ev0n o1niCS Home ECfHlOH?iCS Z l L -'13 I 1 1 3 i - , i 2 i 1 l 2 ' 1 -'S 31 , I 1- 2-""- . g VVALTER S. COLLINS ESTHER E. GILLETTE , Hs. B.s. Plzhyfsic.-ral ADirecf0r of Wom cn, s 2 5 5 3 2 r 1 2 lang l Professor of ,Plzysical En:-E.: fl'rainfing aw? Director ' 3 of Athletics j 2 ' . PV- gl Page Tfwenty MILDRED NEELD BS. A,ssi.Qfant Professor of Home Economics H. YY. LUEHRING BS. Ivisiructor in Math emaytics 1 l i i '-1 S S , " N i i i l 1 X .S 1 2 , 1 f Q ' i l l 3 , ' 1 2 ju , V : i' 5 2 L y 'T' 22 2..Yg l , ' ' 1 3 X L: ' 0-Ala ,ge '21- vs giv 2::.9' GE-me JQQ44 SPECTZLQJYK o -5 . ,li 1- , ?GF5Ff' -'3 'laQ"r'v - H ' ' H X if ' JX L ' -"'fL'4j4K..-, ,LX 'YLX 19-ch x"w..S'x-.1 "L- W- N '.fo,I5'f-a""fT-2 Ai. . ,JLf. 4 Q . . ROGERS D. RUSK o MA. - f l'1'of0s.Qo1' of Physfics .M n I ii .-J! 12? o Eg. o rf-W4 p o izzii .v i I X M. XV. CO If I ,TRAP V BLA. Profossof' of Jfflfh-C77ICL?f'iC-9 ARTHUR C. NVALTON Ph.D. l'rofos.vor of Biology 'SD x w , , 1 , m. W f . 3 . o 5 1 E 5 . I 1 I , Q N' . W 1: sf- f H ' EEN I-. iii' 5 f' , w L Y , ,LL Q R vw. . r lf N W 1 . I . I .,gi:- 3 lijj ' 1 1 ig.: I I 'ff' 3 5 ,-... W C. I.. VVALTON EDVVARD N. HIMMEL LILLTAN A. PRIEM NVET' +gg5Ef. g I'11.D. M.A. Bs. ' . fo QQ 1'1'UfCSS0l' of Botany and Associfzfo Professor of Assisfmzt in Chemistry' ,. fit ' qii I Geology Soiomay in Academy ati i : 1i'.:l N51 fo ' li g if - Page Nineteen LQ,YQ1'ffQ' jiffgg . o ., .. V oi:1f-N. Q o o Zi.. .A .5 X of 7 . . , A . Q E, LJ 27725 f.. ,f lg? ,of K-12 C, 1 ff-Q Q ,P JA-, M-WMMW, Mnwn- MW.,-, ,..,,::'.-.,---,.----.-,.. ,-ff-.. -.1 --- H- 4 5-fggifjii-bmw-i1i,::.ii?1fZg1Q.J::1':L.i" "A"'L-:4."'FL--5 "' -W oo o o -A 5 I ..,.,. ,,., WZ. .....,-J,..,,-..,Y M.---QV--M N, - ' ' I ffxl1"-QQ f M 1 . Y ji, 'f "ff fffj 1fn."fI3 - Y I If A 'iiii-.IQQI v M 92?-sxfflifs -LA , If 1 AYYfZ XX ,k. 1 , "-Y fif 1191" :-Q-Maggy,is-2ifj.4zbt""fI1"'4xiD 57777K 9'1"-mf I-1-12551.11-.L'sI'-f ,Lf X41 i-5 -' ff 38 N f F' , I , III .J 'II L I I I 1 ' 5 3 ' - I 1 I f - I 5 Q l1o1 :o'1fHY I - M.xCF.xRLAN1m 1 lnstruc-tor in Voice and ' I l'1l?1Iic Svhool Music l A 3 i I 'LIERB-ERT PETRIE lnstrwctov' in Bam! Instruments S - " L: - I 2 S 1 1 1 1 " 'E un -2 I 1 1 nn 1 1 M. A. EBENBAUER, E A ssisfaut Instmctof' in ' Pfam 0 i 5 i -6 -"'-I 1 -'E 1 in i 1 1 l i l 1- 1 i i 1 i 2 i R E i I ' ,, , . , :- gi 'IHOM55 A-T RUDOLPH RIEINERS " "- :.,E REMD GTOB In.9z1-Ilcmr in Violin 5,5 -' Instructor in 'Voice 1-,-g I 2 : - ' un Us 1 Y I I I It I 1 I I I I I I I I I I 2 I S I I 2 I -5 I 5-7: 1?-,. E 2 5 2 I '--0-4 3 Page Twenty-lfwo Chffff 1924-1 SPECTZQQIJYI 5, Y, 1 T 5 ?mf:'..vs ' EQ A ' 1 , , 13' f il E T I L s E , - Z - S D 1 5 E 1 Ei 1 S i S E T :B E 1 5 Sf 1 i " fn 1 ll 2 1 ' 1 3 S 1 1 E E E E S S T , .. -'3 4 CLAY-JQRSEQRLIHS GL.-XDYS MARTIN ANNETTE SICRE E 1 L i 9 M A Ph D . . - - 1 an 8 ' -y - ' Pfofcssof of Spanfzfsh, and ns E n MHMB- Professor of Greek and French E E D11'ecto1' of the School of Latin 3 E BIuSiC E E Professor of Piano. Organ :S gl- and Theory E l I-" 2 : - -ll 2 i i l -'E ""' E ..- 2 T -'Tn' E l ?n T 55'- 2 ,Z 2 P l X Q "-Ln' """ -n 2 Z 3 gi "' ' E 2 -2 ? Q an 1 .- I li ' - -A 4 G. E. HIITCHINSON H. T. KENT C. B. ANDERSON , 2' E4 Lieut, Inf. U.S.A. BA., Lieut. Inf. U.S.A. lst Sg't Inf. U.S.A. I Assistant Professor of P1'0f68-901' of lll7:litll7'U -4-9'5'iSff1Wf m Jwmtfwfl Vf ge n Military Science and Science and Tactics Sczence T Ai -5 ll.f 1 Tactics gf:-2: -Q "' 5 Page Tfwenty-one so ' ffixgi T s f so - T ,sin as IQ E2 4-f ,SPE CTZQQL ff 8, ggi occ, T T '- 'igfjiegii-Z Tlg..'i s - - T T N A so ,Afxwa Y , Q65 .LEM C - X I' ll at :fia- Ox , ' 'T' ,f,.4-1 'XT K , f - 'fu 9" - '71 , T 1251? Lx K+ r Q , 11 E 5 " : l I :'. I E I : I E E Eli 5 5 i - i E E E 5 E E E E me S an P . 1 , nn : F' XV- IIBflBREIT 11115. L . C. DLRDLE : 5 3 ' ' , . . Bbolclceoper l'l: nn College 'I'reasu1e1 5- E A 4 : - 4 ' -"5 : 2 5' E 3 5' Q E E E E E .f-I l 1 i , 2 1 -. Z E 3 "' - 2 -"3 3 2 ni -1 " OSCAR EBY 'J-"' 2 Asszstaut f7CClSu76I -"-1 1 - 'SL' ""' Z 2 as - - 2 5 -.: -- " 2 3 1 -"I"-1 3 2 l w "- 2 - X - un? 6 "' 'E -'I 2 'EA up-Q.. f :fi ' MRS. H. NI. SHADLE CLARA PFAUL 5.5 Secretary to the President ' Librarian , I'-4-'U 5 .assi as gv' '51 i :QE : LLC-4 , Page Tfwenty-four f Q- 65' J Q 4, ,D 7' iggef- he Q 5' 5 C EQJJYI E 3, I I I f 17 A I + Q 5 ff' - -,S so 'Z h Q, I L K5 4 1 X,--f E w , Q 5 'Til E3 L f of. ,Eo,. L N 1 um-. 1 ff,'l..f4 . V ., i l ' 1"jl' E 1 'Nd L L L xiii fr: 2 1 - fL"",...l . ,e,,e--, Q.,---, - tif. ELIZABETH NVILEY B.A. Assistant Professor of English' MARY S. BUCKS M.L. Associate Professor of English in the Academy A L I CE MEYE R JO SE FERNANDEZ .llssi.sfrm,f Professor of Spamsh, MYRTLE SPAHN q-ni J 3255 I 2 S-' 1 l ' an 1 1 1 ' 1 1 W , 5 L 1 L 1 S 1 1 i 1 n E - : 5 i i SE -'E i l L1-'n gn-I -- 1 ' p? i i S E 5 Il"- E Z E E m 5.-. ' MA- 41061118777-QI! Boolclseeping cmd E'T: :L .-lssistfwt Professor of T1l!lJf?lf'1'ifiHy .- fini 'j German -Te fl s ' T Q1 Page Tfwenty-three 5,2 ,gjffmf J Lf 2 f-A LS ffl L 7 8, 1-:'.l,'fQ1'.'lQff,1':Ilff:ff.1TQEETKF'fli7fQZ1".L'?QE-lM:.7?.E.i??-::i?n::::..-- --- -H 7 Y V , -Lg,NQ, ., , ,... W ..., ,...,.... 1, - nf-JM, - -..-. -7- f.-- YV- ,,..., 'I JG5m'?x- a 1 uffiiaoir i o H C A aa, Y fs lr,f"2,rQgl,,-,, a gg, A as -J i he Sf z 1 'wma o.-we -- -- - - --- ee- -- l t' If 'T-4 xo 11 113-bfj,f.sq fjfvigra W "gr , LX ft"-all ' ,oo ,gl 1-nr -nl' v r . wea n Q it W I" ' D' "'4'-"""'- , ' 1 . 1 ..- - v lf' CLARENCE G. Mosma, BA. summer, Iowa President Senior Class: Glee Club three yearsg Orchestrag Band, Y. Cabinetg Var- sity Debateg Assistant to Dean Kirn. "And what he greatly thought, he nobly dared."-Irlomer. EDNA KLUCKHORN, B.S. Reddick, Illinois Vice President Senior Class, Glee Club four years, Manager, '23g Class Basket- ball' Phi Beta Alpha. Z'She was by nature perfectly good-humored, and if her due share of admiration H- and homage was duly resigned to her, no one could possess better temper, or a more friendly disposition."-Scott. FLORENCE REHNKE, B.A. Ortonville, Minnesota Secretary Senior Classg President Woman's Athletic Association, '23, Class Basket- ballg Arts Drama-ticg Sigma Delta Phi. . 'ASO womanly, so benigne, and so mekef'-Clzafucer. 1 1 E E 2 E E 5 E l 2 5 E.. F-: C E 3 E S a 1 A :E b E " S , Q S 1 . S up 4 , , l :N l l on - 3 l Eel ' 3 Q g ' w l 'Q i i l i l i ' Y H SJ 1 A L1-'n t 1 , , "" 2 i f i t l x PAUL A. WERNER, B.A. W Terre Hill. Pennsylvania -n a .Treasurer Senior Classg President History Club' Manager Cross Country' Inter- -" , I - ' - v 1 ui Society Boardg .Assistant to Dr. Attig. l l "The world may scorn me if they choose-I care but little for their scoiiingsfi-Percifval. 2 """ - as XX f X 5. ' F - l 2 - 'zasassssszsz ' 4- ' sszezasasss fl-' - fx. Q fr i -'5""- L 11- ., ,,, l ' 4 "lie -:XX : -"' .- .--J Q ' Mel -f-.- 55 -: P' ' l if ' ', " --... en: E Z .. "ff-lr 1 ll Y ...- 1- ' -1 -5 .. I ,, ran K " G " ' ,.,,,,,, as l n,y4"lflEI-1-l'M'm LE ""' iail 5- i 5-own """" ' E , -1' - ii-Q , "' A- -"-' 1 -C 1 ' 1- I? W . -A . Page Tfwenty-.wx owne IQQ4- SPECTQQJBY G . 1 3 I If' V ' I I 'I II ,..,4 '-4 LA I NK , U K X 5 II I Q I - "'f'-f4fs""1f'r -Vms' I N M I 'O' 7 V 1'xl'QlD!"l -an-Q-N M.- ll vzfc v 1 ,, NNI X 'A -.11 uw w X 4 K -. 1 lr I I U -J l 11.41 I X I 1-. I 4 .-...4' 'I -4 I.,.lf-4 I ,,- 'H-1, E-Ei IEEJEI I L, I E21 ' giI 1- -UQ , -35 if ' G Q M f-I - A L nn - -J 4' fam 3,43 I I Qynllkx-,bv -il I' QNIQIQS A 'nik 5 F ,. , ..'... ..-...-, ..,.---.V ,, 4- .-.saw-1:1 " "SL-i 'GCT' ' 1-.-...--4.-.r,:-.1--..,-,I,..f,,:,.- ' iy.1a::v1.,rxnf.un-.24 pn-m:1v:wf'v1,'f.7,- 3' ' 5 , : M,,, WL.. ,-s U - r -.mrq-..-,-.4-4',--u-fa-,.v,n..f-m.ov-mgvnh' ' J' ' bm' X- wr-mm-nn..1nsz-fz:fL,,.LsLn4.i-u.,. . , 'xvi 111 Q-if . 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X new '55 S V LX - - S, am,,t,efg.e as - fi Es : 1 E y S i 5 3 E E B 5 l E E , 1 : 5 1 1 1 E it A S 1 2 A 1 1 - - 1 1 1 5 S ! E E un 5' E E S - Q - 5 E i E -' 2 A Et i i 5 t BEATRICE BTTRNETT, B.A. I Sterling. Kansas .S . Secretary-Treasurer History Clubg Oratorio four years: Sigma Delta I'hi. E L "Not obvious, not obtrusive, but retired, the more to be desirable."-Milton. E y - 1 ' f ' ETHEL BURNETT, B.A. , Sterling, Kansas '- l 459' Arts Dramaticg Class Baskethallg Oratorio four yearsg Sigma Alpha Taug Spectrum e ' UV Staif. 1' ' "The world may have its sorrows, but it holds a lot of joy."--Rice. 5' i 1511, y - A , '- Qff- HDNVARD CLAUS, B.A. Ottawa, Illinois i ' ' President of the Student Bodyg Football Varsity three yearsg Basketball Varsity 5 i y three years: Baseball Varsity one yearg Track Varsiy one yearg Glee Clubg Secretary- ' A Treasurer N. Club. """ i N "A genuine Sportsman, and intelligent to boot."--De Gourmoni. ' ERNEST Grains, BA. ottawa, Illinois y ' Varsity Debate two yearsg Phi Alpha Tau. A 2 ' i "Fools are my theme, let satire be my soiigf'-Byron i -.1-.. E - E ,, Z ' - ? El Y' J'U"'M F" KN-4f will-IFNYWID ,f 5 'i """ A -E w+nI'l"fUVy1' Eli' 45531, 'M-"fl lv 41255, A'.4"g:Fll.f E: ,He -- 512' ,KIM-'Ura' 0 o 4215? g'sJ4i5lyWgi LEM- ,yi lf--94 -. gl A r 1'-W-f --'----"- MW E Q' : : get Iunwwlfk ul :sw li tiff If r 1' Y 12 ' a 2 .., QE .... I 5 J 1 E - ff, 4' ii - -, 1552 - in i U I . . ' :TL RE - a ' ' AE if i , i m , 1 ' ' Page Tfwenty-ezght ' - A A A F r I R X Y X Y' . , I 'r , . 651:66 J Q Q 44 is P1-L Q EZUJM at as i is Q l ' ' if if lik gr H.- Ap fa 3 3 E lg,-J',,,Q,b.,,,,.y 1,1 , 1 . H ll' fisgfyai E I I E 1 1 E s E : 2 .1 5 . 2 .5 + .5 5 ,E E 1 f:-3 E i -1 , 1 1 E h ' me-. - i N 1 ' 1 - Z g 1 X 1 E i N ' 1 E 5 E - - 1 1 - w 1 i cHAi:LEs G. BAn'rscH, BA. Jewell, Kansas l E Qresident Junior Class, '23, Publisher Chronicleg Cadet Oiiicerg Scabbard and Bladeg l 'f l Class Basketballg Class Debateg Football Reserve, Y. Cabinet, '22. , 1 . u "His life was gentle, and the elements so mixed in him that nature might stand up i 2 E and say to all the world, This is a man."-Shakcspcnlre. 3 MARGIFERITE BLVM, B.S. Elgin, Illinois ' 1 Secretary Arts Dramatic Club, R. O. T. C. Sponsor, '23, '24g Home Economics Club. l """ 1' "Her air, her manners. all who saw admired. courteous though Coy. and gentle though l -'S , retired." l ., , ESTHER BoEsE, BA. Ripon, Wisconsin 5 E I . Student Volunteer, Oratorio four years, Phi Beta Alpha. , l 3 y "Hair, such a wonder of flix and floss, freshness and fragrance--Hoods of it, too! l 2 Gold, did I say? Nay, go1d's mere dl'0SSIn--B?'0ll'7li71fI. , ""' E VBELMA BORNEMEIER, RA. Elmwood, Nebraska 9: ' Varsity Debate, two years, President Woman's Athletic Associationg Arts Dramatic l ll J Club: Senior Athletic Award: Inter-class Basketball, President Phi Beta Alpha. , 11? , . "So well to know her own, that what she will do or say seems wisest, virtuous, dis- Eid. l creetest. best."-Milton. ,X ' i Ili' I - 1 i H V 'EM' ' , 'Q 'N Tl iz- 1' 'rnuzur-' 1- E " h - ' V-,'vi"' E A -Wa '- " if 1 E! - E E E l El ' 5 - Hf"' r-1- 3 E fi- i M" Er- - 1 ' "J f. .t .1 .ag F' f , i ".-V , ' -.f. - :::::w:1 ,,..,. v '1 ssssssssssae I ssassssszss 'U 'f- ' ai. "1 A ' Q r gl f K aseififlsf - --, is :- , ' K ik 1 .ff--fl -'I JPL' 9' -5 A -Si 4 -3 A Ea ci f ' 52' I if as .5 N . i - iw. Ui N"""' -.2 , . 3-f .I -f-1 , , ' - Q 'tg .-1-2. it 1-Wf"'Y ,. C ,E 3 fi' 23--'gg-'L'-,M 'Q' A l ' l LS,-'Q h M l Page Tlwenty-.re-'ven '7.l'l..-.,.. .- ..., -M -,,,w.e . 'fly ffwxh Y Lf-q ,L -, ,111 jyfi -...-i...........-.... ..- .--,.1.,..... . . -. 6, ,f"Qf' 1,-'A 7--rif-jfh--vt v- fv-. 'W ' if 9 ft lgftxfhs, , , 'Y'-"SCC A -,-Z.- W , HQ fb -f' "'T,,, , m,,,,, I , . e e it si I if fl I e . g e W W , '-W-QQ L.: iff? YF .I 2' I7 " "9"flZ1Ev--.f , ' ' 'Qi-' fy-5333-r2,x " 1 K .fc f' L-jx' Af .fbi.,f.s7 Q-R nf ftfii-El , AX '-A 1-f as wt, a rv" H f Q 15-,AIN 'A' N , ,W H , Y.. 1 11 X.-1 - -f -. I L W ' ju" .gyfif-,'w in i Q ' KC J Say' v . I n .Q y I s-- f I I Q E HE? 1112 1 -lil W' 'WN' W Ei? LUELLA EIGENBRODT, B.A. ' Kenyon, Minnesota off Senior Athletic Awardg History Clubg Neotrophean. lL..,-,,. 11, "My love must be as the eagle's Wing."-Tlzoreau. I--' yllj ALVIN C. EURICH, BA. Bay City, Michigan ,lil President Forensic Leagueg Varsity Debate three yearsg Y. Cabinet two years? iff-jg Winner of Illinois State Oratorical Contestg Glee Club three yearsg Assistant in English. "For rhetoric. he could not ope his mouth, but out there flew a tr0pe."-Shakespeare. 5533 Bnssln FAr'sT. Bai. Cedar Fans, Iowa Varsity Debate two Yearsg President Kappa Phi Kappag Secretary-Treasurer Foren- sic Leagueg Secretary-Treasurer Inter-Society Boa'rd. EE "Thou shalt Iind she will outstrip all praise, and make it halt behind 1l9I'.H-SHUVRGSPGQTG. KARL FINKBEINER, B.A. Naperville, Illinois Orchestra four yearsg Band four yearsg Cross Country. ' tjclrie still strong lllilll in a blatant land."--Tenn-ysow. 11 1 V 'zz av.: 1 ' 1-1-I , -1- I -, - -' t 5 i S ' 1 , E S'- Q i i - -5 1' if Z it 5 -' it - I -I? Lil :Til I X--t-1 l Pairs I silt? uf' L L L l, ? gig t I i 1 t Page Thirty Owffe J Q Q 4-1 5255 C7 9 If y C , ,i -'- - iii' ri, H r ' gp ,S . wni lw ,gn - - 4 a VMMA in-ali' .-:a-"" 99 3 -Ali-is 7 1 . 1 1 1 E I 1 E -it i S 3 , E w : , 1 1 E , E , z 3 i i an . 3 ' : 3 1 1 3' , 2 S i E I - S i E , -1 A A Q E S l l E ' 1 2 5 -'I E i E ar Il , l 2 ' 1 1 E- 2 5 n 5 : i l A we "W-'Q i n Sn' n EDNVIN DIEFENDERFER, B..-x. Findlay, Ohio E V " 7 1 ' 7- Y ' 1 - A ' Spectrum Stattg X. Qabinet, 23g Varsity flrack two yearsg Band. "His very faults set oif his 1nerits."-Marlame Dc Sfacl. ,E i A 1 L 1 LORENA DUMKE, B.S. Anaheim, California g - , Athletic award three Nearsg Home Economics Club. I 44 - . . . l n Her voice was ever soft, gentle and lowg an excellent thing in women."-Sl:alsespcare. 3 LQ., - A . 2 I OLIVE DTTMKE, RA. Anaheim, California l History Club. A g 5 "How pretty her blushing was. and how she blushed 3Q,'2llll.,'1'l1G7L7L1lS0H. 2-" l "- FL 4 3 1 GLADYS EHRHARDT, B.A. Fond du Lac, Wisconsin -"-'S ' n Varsity Debate: Dr. Good Oratory Winnerg Arts Dramaticg Phi Beta Alpha. ""-S . " "If e'er she knew an evil thought she spoke no evil word."-7EI!i0t. 2 f m- Z ' -Ig 1 -- --'ff ' '-' - ... . ' i t E ' 54- ff v7g.i:"'U 'IE X ,ff -' E i i ! as E Q ,:.. ji :m::::m -.,:-ri-3 1 Q T f ' E Q ' ' mill' f ' , i ,,,,-, - A :Z J W ' :inf :::::::::::: Z Q l Y i T A EI 5 3 E wr it n -AifI,M1' " '-i s ' f lg 2 A E3 'qi'i'r-mhfrffili-' ,g im A . ' 'i't!1e.,4i l E A ' E H At' A 'p' felt? ' I . 'A 7 I f E E are 6, -.. rl 'Q E fri E rev, .- ET A. ' ... i are . - li- W- -Q V Y -, - tg- . ' gqf A i :E i f 'A-5 A i Page Tfwenty-nine ' Q K v l E 5XtlTf'3ie f 9 9 4' SP5 CTRUM A if ,- few A j Q if lhlrgggfz-7563. 5 E 3 C Q K 1 l af4L.ff:f,i',f'Z'7,ft'g K LM, Lg-gglf , 1- -Q 14' ,, , , If Xppfni up f ,- T:-e:.."" M --' 05217 lcggbjii 'I pl . I A ,l -Ee O l ,l A 3 H , l 2 l PEARL HEGLE, B.A. Lost. Springs, Kansas Oratorio. -I "Gentle to hear, kindly' to judge."-Shakcspeare. - l -' LORIENA HELD, HS. Adell, Wisconsin 1? Y. W. Cabinetg Glee Club two Yearsg Home Economic Club. 2 ' "Every graceful and generous quality of XV0lllHllllO0d harmoniously blended in her -,gg nature."--Carlyle. .-. 'EDGAR H. HIEBER, BA. Bum-us, ohio :Q I ' , Glee Club four yearsg Band three yearsg Orchestra three yearsg luflllilgfbl' Footballg A Class Basketballg Class Basehallg Y. Cabinet. l l "He has a ready good nature, which seenis to make every one a principle person in ,US his regard."-Rossetti. V A SARAH H. ICKE, B.A. Eau Claire, Wisconsin 2 3 Oratorio. E "Very witty and ingeniousg skilled to speak and skilled to hold her tongue."-Carlyle. l l Q ... ,-...- zjgg' ' E pg, 'T'-" ' lint W ,.---,gl , W1-QWQA lazggesimg Q f, 1 f assi ' i ,-, E E. is .V ui , A l 5? , '- A if! l. mi , .na 1 5334. gi . 1 - T,,,- X- -.W E E ' 24 "" L E E :-: S , l l Page Thirty-tfwo , 1 1 , l Q 1 P :- , i i V , ' - 2 "'- ' Z , - Q . 1. 1 , ' ' l '-' 1 . , ' . 2 ' ' 1 El . 1 1 S ' - l . Z 1 l' 5' I 5"-n il Q i L N, it f E r: l 1 A S -eg., ll 5 A l 5.1235 5526 IQQ-4 SPECTJQUJYJ l"""" 1 If 4 L sxfvicto f ,vegan A L r .3 M tx c H-C8-X QE' 'Zi ll ,,.,. i ..... if ,,.,4 , y....,-V 1 l YA 1 l ,..--' flif ,..lt 4 l ,---if 1 i -iii 7 "' "'l WM, 1 if' W? - l ' -. -...,. f ----V-K l 5 -f 1 -4 . -1---qi I l """""i l 1:11 1 I 'TQffQQi , l , N., E 1 ,f C5 i If -. "fa ' Iv ,- 1 K2 - 'Vatu gy' !,Ll2 h'f!'1?,-A,"'-- -1 ff f ffaasssm " - 4, I ,L A on c 'J 1 HULDA FRITZMEIER, B.A. La Verne, Iowa Assistant to Professor Whiteg Oratorio four yearsg Kappa Phi Kappa 1 "Ne'er idle a nionient. but thrifty and thoughtful of others.',-Longfellozt ELVA GARBE, B.A. Valley Falls Kansas Varsity llelate. two yearsg Class basketball four yearsg Senior Athletic Awardg "" Assistant in English two yearsg Oratorio. -"E "Back to her look. then, deeper dropped her head. Calculus racked her."-Brofwnfmg MARIE E. GOERZ. HA. W .leiferson Wisconsin Senior Athletic Award: Glee Club two years, Manaffer, 224: Arts Dramatic Club Chronicle Staifg Assistant in English. t"Whence is thy learning? Has they toil o'er books Consumed the midnight oil?"-Gay D 7 - HENRY R. HARRIS. B.A. ' 1711110111 111111013 f1'1l91lliSll'Y assistantg Varsity Track four yearsg Y. Cabinet: Oratorio four years "He all the country Could outrun, Could leave both inan and horse 1'lQ'llllld.7,-TVOTIISI,lJ07'Hl MMIIUIH itll 4 he we 'R sf ::::::::::::: XS 00 X Ill .Baa . ' -.- 'fig , i 1 W '63, sssssssssssssf f - i am. .' " N Use i.. Cv . Lfeqliz , - 1 - l ii 1. l T- .2 , ,, ,, "jf -- A P 1 1 D .-. f' 7 X M-.. easeesssass ff' gssssssssssss ' """ ' 'iiiiiiiiiiii "?"' A S' 49 W' 3 f' 'P all ' ' " ' ' wg L' . 555555553 Qi ' fl-ffiw-0 4 ' 'C F 4 ffl-N W :nz---I-... ..- Y' Al 3 ..... ' ,if s '13 is f L 'I'-A :. sf : ff ' ' ..,.. 41- 7 , ffl 5' 1 ff - - 1 ::::::::::: 1 - 9 fw 1' -an ,, 3. ,us ' - f-f mmm: I U 1 -.... 1- f I ff J4 :: 1 f ::::::::::: f.-g -- ig U5 " T'?2"""LE"' 55555555551 "' ... gf f -7 ' """' E! eszzssesss ' ..- -"-c 3555552555 2 553415 'iiifiiif u..... I - -5 nm I - - I sg 21... - -' LY l -...ef Y -, ,,. .. :-1-f "" I l Page Thirty-on: '13 E N ,A c tems. i Mijn Ll f f' ff? 4-'ff Ai ff-e 55.23 LQ f- IO 01131515 f ZQQJJ FQHEQ N ll l V l 1 l v 4, I l l l l M I. 1. ll l 'L f 1 l l l l l N 1 ll E i l U W 1 l i -we f' Ct 5 1 l 1 vv A 2 , -A . A gg C 1 Aw il 1 ati ' Z lt-u udp lf- f ij :mu NJ ' ar- cc fd i M U - ll' B - ll I El S l I I 1 3 E 1 3 - i S t S f ' 5 E E-il 2 i t : -1 : l V E :ii : i i t B l l 1 -'i I- S S :K 5 5 ull 1' i E S3 E El - :Q M "-1 f l 2 l 1 WALTER KLEHM, B.A. Chatsworth, lllinois 1 Q Chemistry Assistantg Cadet Oilicerg Class Baseball. t L "He leaves clean workvbehind him, and requires no sweeper up of the cl1ips."- E, B. Browning. y Q Z LEROY KLINE, B.A. Naperville, illinois . l I E Chemistry Assistantg Cadet Oilicer: Class Baseball. li "VVe grant although he had much wit, he was very shy of using it."-Butler. It S-:'us'l g OTTO G. KNECHTLE, B.A. Bay City, Michigan L 5' Glee Club three years, Manager, '23g Student Council: President A Class, '21g Y. l Cabinet two years: Varsity Debate two years: President Uratorio Association. l 21 "Lord of himselfg that heritage of woe!"-Byron. l 'i S l. i i "" FI MER KOERNFR B A Cl ' ' ' ' i in J J i l 1 , . . latsu orth, Illinois , u-at l -" Band four yearsg Orchestra four yearsg Glce Club two years. S , """ l - "Music is well said to he the speech of Angels."-Uarl1,fIe. g. 3 su- 1 . . ' Qi ' l 1 J-... b - " fil1-.....---i-I... I+- L? CT' -- ..-.Q 3 t E " E I 1711? S E l -H-M . ,,,,,, E' gash 4 Q if X E , t E. l ?:-'Z .ni'l7fMC',Z,d 'E5EEEE555E- I 001110761 1 ezsasssszza e 'E' ' .- zssssseszss FG 'i 1-3 - EB -"1 l -, , f as t -Lg -- 44 .. E E , A E if ,ff1lf,fliff.,,.J.l,!llf EJ: i -1 '-'- , v-D QW YP: vv we --Y--- "'-' Z- S l ' Q ,,, g D 5 ii: ' ' ISE V Page Tlzzrty-four l ali 1 s Y Y J li r , I . , l C556 IQ Q 4 SP5 CZQQJJM e s H ' 5 A ws5i7'X'T'?g ggf-. - --5-9 A ' l 'L,p.,,,,'ip,5g-1,4-ff-C'-Li-5, , ...Q D Q 7' 5- "' . is .ASW .5 -- --W A I 4 C 1 s ' 1 w i n g 3 5 l E 5 : , : W W : , - 1 -1 E B z l . - 1 1 ' 1 -T ' - 1 , b e g -.15 at 1 B E 1 Q i ,- S E 5 l ll' E l U' -'S 5 E 5 A ' 1 1 , 1 , l 2 5 S 1 1 i E ELEANORA ILLIAN, BA Aden, Wisconsin 5 'L E Volunteer Band Vice-President: Kappa Phi Kappa Otlicerg Y. W. Cabinet: Assist- 1 l 1' ant in English. l it 5 " "Her affection and sympathy dictated at once the kindest course."-Shakcspeare. ' ' i 5 j 1. l ESTHER C. JANNEN, B.A. Hastings, Nebraska i E E Senior Athletic Alwardg President Phi Beta' Alpha. f 2 "The joy of youth and health her eyes displayed and ease of heart her every look l 2 A 1 " conveyed."-Crab be. F- l uu- n Mas. Giglxnys H. KELHAM, BA. Aviua. Indiana l U History Clubg Vice-President Woman's Leagueg Oratorioz Treasurer Phi Beta Alpha. 1 "' A i "The noblest mind the best contentment has."-Spencer. E HELEN I. KIESS. B.A. Bucyrus, Ohio 5 -E N R. 0. T. C. Sponsorg Vice-President Arts Dramatic Club: President Kappa Phi ' L Kappag English Assistant: Chronicle Staff. E A ' - "Her virtue and the conscience of her worth, that would be wooed and not unsought 1 - M' l 1 ' ."-211719 ,. 1 N. V5 011 'I O71 3 g are : L . ...-- 5-gg 5 W 31 Ii 95' 54' 5555525555555 I 'fig 55555555555 5555555555555 , ' 5 ' 0' 7' - 7-vi " "' ' y i 5 gg -1' f 51 .QE 55 , 5 a 5' rl ' ME A -gn A EE A Qpffli 3 IFJEQ i 2 ' ""' W' -' A ' ' "' ' ' itif m 1 I 5 Page Thirty-three if 5 55"l"T :iff 'rsfiifcff if f Q E UNC .X if 4' '15-f 15.4 Lf, L., 7 4!"f2,gj3f'1jff5 Q5 -dE5'5515539?f.i?55 5 373--4' is 5 is ij 5 '5 e5Qi?55i -J?ff'Q,j'c A - 55 5 5 A ,,....xk ,-f..-: LA '- -1- -- .,' .v -1.. . -Z W . , ,, - fum' Y w,,?x',-., .M Y , Y I ee A 'Qi-Ig 'If.,f5'1'I.:l - f 1 i.g.r.,,.. 'icgfZff'ffvQ.r"X,QIEII 4 I ,. II3gQ..1f'fi:-g,: E , - .Lf I wr. .I .,..,Ig-,fI-...,,. E., A x 'I' I ' e ' 5-sgeQ'U.2..'-If '1"T'1-f-'I -fe ee .-.ge W Fl ' f,fD Q53 'Q I 1 ', r X if 5' 1 I an I S L13 2 E I I .L . I Varsity Baseball: Varsity Footballg N Club. I I I E I I -"'-1 I. 3 ' 1 F I Q 1 1 S II I I un. I gn l I 3 , I S - H 2 ' F S S'- 2'- 1 -'B S S i 2' SE 1 1 E'- 1 S1 i 1 i S5 1 l : 2 2 Z I I I I I"" I ' I , E 2 as I . 5' . .-:S I HENRY E. MEYERS, B.A. Cliiford, Ontario 4 3 L Manager Basketballg Varsity Football two yearsg Class Basketball. E "A man strong enough to take a line of his own, even at the risk of unpopularity."- 2 Ward. . nn GENEVIEVE MILLER, B.A. Niles, Michigan ' - Treasurer Girls' Glee Clubg Class Representative to Woman's Leagueg R.. 0. T. C. I ,- E Sponsor. I 5- A "Age can 11ot wither her, nor custom stale her infinite variety."-Shakespeare. I 4. HOBART MILLER, B.A. Oiferle, Kansas . "Life is a jest. and all things show it. l thought so once, but now I know it."-Gay. 3 I I ' U KATHERINE MILLER, B.A. Culbertson, Nebraska ' I Oratoriog Home Economics Clubg Kappa Pi Nu. "Soft peace she brings wherever she arrives."-Prior. 'in'- fi I ,pu U. K- : I 1-3 I ig NI, I N ' ..'- . W 'f 3 ,. E I -- af EI 'f .I II -5 . ada at I2 i 2'- ' --: I-'-'fiffly Eiiiiiiiiiii' -u saseaassaee I ssssassssss: QP' I Li ji Sl 'if' 71 ye! yII? ...,,,fW.IIIr'f QE 1 If 'Ei SI? E-2: , Iii?" E QI I ' II 'li I :QL -1 EH I I f 5, I'IZI..-QIIIIW Me - If I I AE -:- E . ' ' i ' bt IA -I . .1 IL, I f I " w , 2 -N 45 b g.,?-Tl -v g--gil-asa. ' 'I' if- . Ai, tx? A - nn 1 u li -" lm .gi " Page Thirty-six 1 Y 'fi V V I .fbi 'T 'wk WT ,FX VV' ' L ..:,f-list, 5, e Nils!-k-xx L if 14 A , fb K' N? A - 1 ' 'T' -Q' WY .414 4' Q :uma 41 ' "rl-V f.-sqm 1 Q Q1 JS' f Lv. -.W 53 E 1 E1 5 S : S E f W Ei ' -'I E Ei 5 :-. it 5 E.. l un g all 8 Y 1 :R E S l S .-.1 i 5 -'H : E' 5 1 1 5' i E 5 l : : i E ti E 5 T113 7 . ll' fi-if l E ill Q W U' ARLIE H. KOTEN, B.A. Clintonville. Wisconsin :E -4 l Iv Varsity Footballg Cadet Oiiicerg Scabbard and Blade. J , .. , 2 .-f-V l "He liked to have movement, animation, abundance and enjoyment around himf'-Bronte. i GEORGE C. LOCKVVOOD.'B.A. C i 1 , . Wolcottxfille, Indiana i 'ijt Treasurer Chicago Student Volunteer Ifnionz President Inter-Society Board: Presi- 3 dent Lambda Sigma Epsiloug Inter-Society Debateg Track four years, Captain, '24g -'I'-n -W1 Cross Country three years, Captain, '23, ' ' ,"1.'. 'fI say the whole earth. and all the stars in the sky are for Religion's sake."--Wlwliman. -2 'i"'f ERMA MARTIN, B.A. Webster. New York . --- p Glee Club three years, President. '23g Y. W. Cabinet two years. President. '24g 3 '-T111 Vice-President Oratorio Association, '22, -"S li "A perfect woman, nobly planned, to warn, to comfort. and command." "" JACK D. MARTIN, BA. sr. Pam, Minnesota p " ---- B Varsity Football three yearsg Basketball two years: Manager Baseballg Orchestrag """ P . , . r: N. resident 1X Club. , gl'-3 "Who mixed reason with pleasure, and wisdom with mirth: if he had any faults he E p has left us in doubt."-Goldsmfith. - Y it Gotta preach I n "4 'E Y C M H - l . 2 fit' f ...STH MH. Mfzgv. g , A. E 4: i gl 2-"Qiif1?Q1 . , 1!ggu'2?llg1'i5 . , i is E l ye 'if' - --f -- - - 'aaarlfg-it.1'if?fsz1fn1fl" ' 'M' fi --. l if 22. ,, f if HA "' i ' W AE i '12 L jx- 1 l 1351 7717 X ff' Mila' Q qyp. B ng , T 4 . '- - ' 5 - 3 E . 'V' ' -- 2 ' -. ' ' , 1- - A . --' W --,A-W D in Y . Page Thirty-jive ' 5 ' 55,155 it gg Q4 ,51D.ffJC'712gf.Jnf 'f so . -'C-ff: 1,611 1191 1 ' 1 1 1?---1 1 1 1 1 . 1-1, W -MM 1 -3"11111l1Illl11ll1ll111ll11l1l11m 1 21 1 1 1 11 0 4 A A 1 1 1111 1 1 I mam n mllllllll lllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllm mllnmmunnmu mm. 1, 1 L,..:J 11 51.4 1 11 1 71 . 1 VI 'ZS O '11 2 , - 1 1 1 2 G .2 5 - 5, E5 Zi" 5 if, 11 111 " 4 1 11 111 1, 11111111111111111111111111111111111111l11111l11111111111111 :Q 4 Li 5 -5 2 2 :- 14 F 5 1 1-, 2 1, I N"' 4! 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Q. 1-1 U2 111 1 1 jf. 1,1 J, 'ef 1 : U1-1 3 1-5, ,, 1 X 1 13 fl ' 5 -1 3' S. 5 3 51 4 5 've 1 g 1 rg Q .J U 1 ff- 'f D' 1-1 ro - O F' m ., 'T ' ' -1 I 11 51 - rpg ti' '1 99 P' Q. 1 -1 1: Q 1 D' 14 H1 fc. 1: P12 1 11 ,- 1 1 :,- .1f1f1f12222fff1f1ll I UQ H N 'D 2 ff fm " 111-H0121 3 V l 2 I i ,R 2 N N ,4 ,W tb H iff- O .-f 111 1 111 12- '.E1RQ,.-11211111 1 2 172 .1 V 3 -1 1 E 'fr' - 1 1 ' A 21 1 1 11121-' 1 ' -' 11 o 1-1 F' N . Q. cu -1'--E ,K 1 1 ' El H S 1 1' 1 CD Q m 4 9' H- QUSMQZAP 11 1311 1 1 P" "mf 1 f-1 " fff 5 , 1 U M 1'3--1-H-W 1- I ,Q 1 I W 13' cp ga N X N 1 111 , ,Q 9 1 og 5- 511 512 111115153 11 . 4 - 1 1 .... A 1 1 5" an o 1-1 'Q' 5 o 5 1 1. 1 1 - 1- - 4 A 1 H- 7 1 I 1 1 1 tkxl? 1- 1 ' O gg' E L! E. 3 E in 1 ' 1 " 1 - H5 " ' 1-4 ' 1 5 1 1 1 1 . .A 9: ' 1-' 11 1 1 11 1 1 gram 1' W " 111 M ,K 1 ' W 11: 1111515212151 S' O 'O 52" ga Q 5' .-1 14 1 11 1 1,1 mf, Q - P1 Q- E d 5 E- gi 11 11--, 1 1 .Q 13? 'U PD '- U 4 U2 W 1 1 11 1 1 1 I f 15 5 ,Qt I' L1 If 3' U1 5' 111111111111 ?' P S :U 15 U 5? CC 1- UQ 2 1 1 1 11-1 1-,,,,,, I -- Q -1 w 2 -+1 5 fb' -1 2-1 11 11 .-,fiixmxif-Q2 1 1 ,... O H' 1 0 1-L Q1 O 'CJ 1 .4 1 3-11. ,.. . 1 NLE 11 F 1 'How -gf - 3 P1 Z Q ps H FD U 0 1 1 1 1' -f' gf 2 5- E' YD ff - U 2 'V i fp Q ' Q gq I :T A :D 1-1- 1 l l-A min- .QA 6?-6 CPE' F., :T g 4- '72, Q 1 1 1111111111111111111111 11 1 '1 -1 1' 2 1: 1 - Q. Q 0 E S 112 H H : P1 1 1 0 r: UQ 72 116. O E :1 I 1 D 1-I O 29 " . 1 1 m U2 4 Q O 1 1 1 " O 'B 5 T' Q1 5 5' 1. 1 11 1 11 1 1 11, 1 11 my I 1 - 1 1 1 1 1 - 11 1 l 1111111.11 IllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllmmlulmlulllmluum 1 -- 1 1 -U MU1 l - lllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllmlumn 111 1 11- 11 - - 1- 1 er 3 Y - .A v t i' e A or M. fa? fy it I '.:..f5e -...v ' -Q -,-1, f ?W i Wagyu ,Q xi - . .,.,. I 1' i Q 2 ll E i E- : 1 " 1 1 - ' 5 2 E E : A 'ui' : E 1 3 E 5 E E l E E t i S E 3 E 3 E'- 5 E un i I - 2 2 i 1 .T- E E - 5 i E E l 5 ' i i W 5 - i E FVMI MIYAGI, BA. Tgjkio, Japan E 3 f'To gild refined gold, to paint the lily, to throw perfume on the violet, to smooth E 1' the ice or add another hue to the rainbow.''-Shakespeare. t 2 -"' ' Q E.: i ETHEL O. MOOTYE, B.A. Buffalo, Negyv york i 1' "The shallow murxnur, but the deep are dumb."-Ralieglz, ,'f'., 1, 1 5- E LYDIA MIYELLER. B.A. Mayer, Minnesota -3 E Library Assistant. 2 lllll i "I did not know her worth until she smiled on me." Z 2 . - CHI SIFP A NEWHAIL BA 1 3 ENT u . . ft , . . Unalaska Alaska :nl ' - - "'- Editor Chronicleg Varsity Debate two yearsg Student Councilg May Kingg Y. Cabi- 2 H . . - tl- net: Phi Alpha Tau: Scabbard and Blade: Assistant to Dr. Walton. g 2, "True wit is nature to advantage dressedg what oft was thought, but never so well i -ll i-ll a expressed."-Pope. J F -.LA V + l le ti i m N V W C151 - E.: A if 2 , 4 ' H 3 2 - 'F -J E 2 t Iii i -lil , 1 ' A3337 - In WZ: 5 y E - flh- 'HMA 2 7 eff --. ' l F " 2 3 it eq eell t 2 i ' -' ' ll" 3241? it X E M93-of i gg n ' ' .t lammf-l WllllIlW5"l'lIIll"iE i e fivffi 2 - ... - V ,E ----l .2 . .-.i L' 5 f 1- ' 'V 'T ' 'i l at :A ig fs t ewxffif e '--+i.g Page Thirty-.fefven f-Ll --1--1. L e :T -4 Y Wi , , V, , V 'fr nw W-Y-W Y H W i ,, - W ' t N551 ' 7 7 'Si l t' 'SF7 t l 'F T ,. nr. I Lisa Q 2 424 C 1 M224 'Jvil'EEgiEZif1f'Ilji-L-.elifV -i l Lei, f' t 'f an l I I 9, I I l . . .7 . A A in f1gfY?'N3l-, aff 1' eg335ff1'Qi'fi ei' ii I Ji ieee f Q ff' A - Rfk ' ' . T1-fbffbfiifs -lf. ffLfil5if15ii-f'55-3.1-xiii X T?'4'Q.LyPl4f.f..1 If J-J fd 1 , 1 l E E E l i IE I 1 1 , B E S t .': ' II I . E E 2 ' I t E E 'A -'r E I 3 I : B B S I B -' I E ' 5 3 2 -'B S - i -'B E 5 I :..- : E-I 1 1 E 5 E I 1 -' -S Y ee . ai .-at 5 I 1fLo1:,x RICHERT, HA. Big Stone City, South Dakota 2 E Arts IJFZIIIIEIIIC Club: Class Basketball. 1' i an -lg "Her look composed a steady eye, bespoke a niatchless constancy."-Scott. i E .,.. I gun- p HAZICL RICHERT, B.A. Big Stone City, South Dakota g Y. W. Cabinet t-wo yearsg Arts Draiuatic Club. ' I E l "A gentle maid. whose heart is lowly bred with joyousness and with a thoughtful cheer." -1' li t i u E MILDRED RIFE, B.A. Meriden, Illinois E I 2 Girls' Rifle Teani, ,223 Home Economics Club. Pg E "Soon would her gentle words make peace." 2 l , Q 'il GLADYS RUST, HA. Elgin, Illinois IE'- ' History Club. 5-n l 1' 'AB5' joyance you inspire joy."-Browning. 3 i i 5 -ul l i i ' . l ' - ,,-, E p 1-"in" .isa 1 2-.i ' ig- -- "L 2 '-"' E " We 6 ' -1" e s El - -A . QS lg ....-2 as I gg X- I- ,, is 2 i -' I Q. ,lil ! 511 ,,,, 75' ' F"-2 I . I 2. -'Ivete' r w l v . " .2 - -J 1 5 E Q il' Lf' ll fl ju UlfI2il:!,:i -ffff-fgfgxsg -'B B 1 i- i Q-fe, -if-P Ilia gg 5 l N 1554, illlgsi ..-.: Ea L, p - -rg l iz iillly 1, rd.. gg ' gh. ., H" "' W 4 e ' e "" ie,-gf i f 1.21 Page Forty 1 . f -i'g'77iT . . Gwmf IQ Q41 .sf-af,c,.f 1 6, P- R - , :sqf3YE'?.V W is f' 4, If 12 sfo emu " I, ,, Lf 1? l Q- 4" 1, f A +1 -e '-af we R 3512 k ppficc W' I-,X 1 1 GUQ , 'Yom VN 'ff .sm ,AA,. he r ,M -..., V ' i 1 r g g l 1 1 ' 9 1 l 1 . I X ll r i I Y .fi F l 1 A r-,.... l -AM Senior Athletic Award: Oratorio four yearsg Home ERWIN PFEFFERKORN, B.A. Two Rivers, WiSCOl1SiH 'fglfyj Manager of Tennis: Cadet Oflicerg Orchestra four yearsg Oratoriog Class Track. 'Tor science is, like virtue, its own exceeding great reward."-Kingsley. SADIE PIKOCKNOW, B.s. H21-rfm-d, 'Wisconsin Economics Club. l ::' "Her glossy hair was clustered or a brow fbright with intelligence, and fair and l . f -+1 s1n0oth."-Byron. 2I"'iT'l 1 T' 1 1 ' 1 N l S 2 , Z l .'!-B i 1 1 ...- 11,15 li-'N 1 1 ,i 2 w 1 4.5 " n T1 t, i 4 MERLIN A. RADDATZ, B.A. Eau Claire, Wisconsin ..- ftlfg, Glee Club four yearsg Oratoriog Graduate School of Music. ""' g---it :-.. ,531 "VVhence thou do'st pour upon the world a flood of harmony." E 4.. ' ' --4 1 i HAZIQL PFEFFERIKORN. B.A. Milwaukee, Wisconsin E QQ--eil ' "In manner gentle, of affections mild, in wit a woman, simplicity, a child." E QEAQQ .. , i 9-H-'l l ' -2 3 W A -- --,. iq'?::i Ellie fi ' 5 W E eral gi Wi in ig' 422 l I N S 'E , '.Fu'.,,,, ' ' 'H ' 'E' 5 l M F ef Ea we , l 195,51 F. Ei 3 lf -w : 5 is ir., wuu. ' ,grief 3 ...'-:'.. f Y " H -. :- -v: -i M I ,-,,,,,,, sri-L. -1 , Y- Qi. X, 5-4-gm., Page Thirty-nine ' 'TL'i?i1'11'iwg, 7'F""f"'Q,ff1ff'iEEi1iffmi"WL-didn 'viii' i i""i"ii-A-L-4 it i A l'ifi'iiii ,.-M, ..-, -.. -r.,. ,K , I V r X- wif 7,,..?,m-M E f f , Jr' I . -ff , I A , eq. A , J ' R-- f -h 1 4 -'z f . 5 ff "' f , ny r :5"".a yew M73 if ,-V fl'VeQ"' 1,7 NL ff' fl, ,A I V1 1 . x..M.g2l l C so '-5 'it' K1 -L 1 t t ,Q f E: ,E 'Rfk it C , , , ' swf f i Ti C f'T C 1 Pd, 'll 7 rv- fist FQ?-'I un -'..':-' f jgff? ffytgyaa ,I ,, -11 l : E i E E l E E 1 g . E E l - l Q 5 , 1 173' E i ' E l i 1 l - g l S Q S : l E 2 E QE ' 1 1 l S S lg 25. l 1 2 1 5 l ' v r i 5 1 1 - , 1 s 3 3 1 ' 2 3 ETHEL SCHLEETER, B.A. 4 Naperville, Illinois E E History Club. E "The niildest manner with the bravest mind."-Pope. E WALTER H. SCHMIDT, B.A. Port Washington, Wisconsin E l t Arts Dramatic Clubg Cadet Officer. ' l x "It may be said that his wit shines at the expense of his memory."-Le Sage. 5' l L," f -fi EVA SCHROEDER, B.A. Marshall, Minnesota E Q iq Senior Athletic Award: Class Basketballg Orchestra two yearsg Spectrum Staff. ,1-, H.. "Such iov ambition finds."-Milton. 2 l I l' l 6' 1 2 ' l .h WILMA SCHUBERT, B.A. Akron, Ohio E W,-1-Tj Arts Dramatic Clubg Senior Athletic Awardg Chronicle Staifg Latin Assistantg Phi t ""' A ' Beta Alpha. , - n 2 "To her, Latin was no more difficult than to a blackbird 'tis to whistle."--Butler. E l 2' .""'ifF5l f,'mQ11N 6 l-54' E l E' .11 V ! f .Q i W""'W as " .- , ,- 'E I 0 1 S i is A inf? -3 l ' X. . 7,3 fi? 2 " Edfgex -- - ,fa W- A ' , 1 ' wza- lg!! ri ' W 5 HE Page F orty-tlwo ,1LT':..1.- Efff'-ij:T-Lzril-n CYVC A J,-f-if fit' Cyp ,fSf1'7'7V T T C. iff 2.1 61. -Q .ffl arf", LJ - f., L, -- Jr LIL! ffl' iS4.i Ho no p nn: ---C --,:-,-,g, -lfQl.liv.,-- S, .Ts C - P T' 5' Wd -- X g---igizjfijf-""-,Miigztgiff-'-e'e'r tw' '-"1ff11ifZ71----wgii-nfl? e 'le e-ee----11-:S -- ee Y'? . KL 'li Qfiaxtg' 2 Nik F ,fs xf. lf. f . L L Y ,"f I ' 1! 1" -1 Ln f.f5-Jfgigglil lilzijff 1 " ' -ff:-ea . T..-we If Ina.: 195' "2 F ' I l Vs 3 Q l Q 5 1 f' E n .5 ll 5 I E 5 I 5 5 E' E S S S E 1 5 21 E E 5 1 ' 52 S I S 51 E 1 si A 2 I S .J T TQ X 1 ' r v ' '1 1 1 LWART W. bABDb, B.A. Simla. Colorado jg! - History Clubg Oratoriog Manager of Track. fi il "And the sin I inipute to each frustrate ghost is the unlit 12111113 and the ungirt loin, - though the end in sight is a vice, I say." fi E RUTH E. SCHAEFER, B.S. Naperville, Illinois E 5 Arts Il1'?1lll5ltlC Club Oflicerg Oratoriog Home Economics Club. 3 5 "lf she will. she will. You may depend on it. If she won't, S110 wonlt, so tl1ere's 3 3 an Qlld on it." 3 l -f 2, ULYSSES S. SCHAUER, B.A., B.D. Riverside. California 4.4 1 Seminary Graduateg History Clubg Seager Association. ' -3 "Man resolves in himself he will preach, and he D1'P2lCllE'S.77-Bl"1LUCl'0. Q S VVALTER H. SCHERPING, B.A. Saginaw, llichigan . M. ' Cadet Otlicer, R. O. T. C. Rifle Team. , 1 2 "He was 'so generally civil that nobody thanked hi1n for it."-Johnson. g, 'X 1 . ' 'oil , e . -I 1 E E - 5 f 2 if .,Mffff., r 15 1: I f E' 'X 4'TJ1"" we-f H: 1 M x1 'E fm - 5 E! 'if ills? as . 5 W W QE f '-1 EL, X4 , In f I' - f u M Y A ' ' 1 --- .- 2 , 1 lp A - 1 f 5' 22-5 i - :' """ ' ' -ll 'H -- -., 'IT ' 5 1 . 1 ... S auf' 1-5 -Slfllf lixveigiiklffz in 1 E '-' M 1 ' i -f I 5 , ' . f - -l--" .,,, Ah . J1- - 4 , -K Q I , . V i J Page Forty-one '-pu Y 7277 NYY W V Y 4271 F, 1- V, V ,4 T 9 ' ' 1' " I Cffyfee .Z Q Q -4+ L51-fliflif QLQLJQ7 E236 ie I . . 9 - . 7 fiffi 5,572 ,A gf 4 T . f'2'iQ!f"ffTfi7jfii':+" W9 i I Qi L V Y ' . , ' " 'I,ff"1j1vQi'i Q V1 3 S Si 3.'1Tfj.tm-LV YA 'A Y - H W V t i ' 'T 1 we C1 i .af:c.ff-1 ee '-q',S" "" 'V X! ng P "Q.'.lf'i. l'n gw 1 l E i 1 5 : i : 1 B y i E E I 5 v 5 Ei E1 2 i. S 3 -' T S E l 2 1 E T i gl, T -'B i 1 T Z 5 T : . gg S . 1 F3 T 1 1 S S 5 E -'Tn gl, . v i ' 2 5 i S i ., ' i T S 1 S F. IRENE SHIEK, BMA. Fiint, Michigan 5 E Treasurer Phi Beta Alphag Girls' Riiie Tea1n two years. E6 2 I-I . . . 'J 1 2 l "She knows whats what, and thats as far high as inetaphysic wit can tiyf'-Butler. gl i s l 1 -g . EVELYN SIPPLE, B.A. Naperville, Illinois F3 E Y. W. Cabinet two yearsg Class Representative to Womanis League: Class Basket- -"?.' T ""' wball. ' . E "Few things are impossible to diligence a11d skill."-Johowson. -sn 5 -7 "- , 3 c. CLAIRE sM1TH, B.A. Naperville, Illinois 5'- g R. 0. T. C. Riiie Team three years, Captain two yearsg Spectrum Staftg Chronicle 5- 2 Staffg Band four yearsg Oratorio four years. H 3 "A man who consecrates his hours by vigorous efforts and honest."--Butler. ' B i - ETHEL TAYLOR, B.A. Geneseo, Illinois ES. E l President Wo1na11's.Leagueg Manager Oratoryg Assistant in Englishg Vice-President "' -gi Forensic Leagueg May Queeng Arts Dramatic. 5? i 2 "A pretty woman's worth some pains to see. Nor is she spoiled, "' E l I take it, if a crown complete the forehead pale and tresses pure." .32 2 -Browning. ". y " ' T 2 - i .4 - 1 i - l 1 V K A -1 . E ' gsgkmunnwu E F-4: ' E 1 2 i - S "Rfi5l"' E, E l J E... it 1 Gy NNW if IE T ..-. l EY- 'ii .....,,,,,,, ..........., Vx' " ..... ,ll 'fi Fr 5'-. T :il ilswzu 3-1555 EW' ,Eff fi Zigi? ,, . ' I limi f--l -, i - Q Q .M as ' T E T - 2' . E . - - ni E . .... 52 I . 2 ij ' 1 ..:..'aQ"' I if --, W --:ez-ia.-L H Q va -f T I . . i jd, L Page Forty-four ii Gwfef XQ Q4 5QD.EC7'.2'iTgD'J'zf E x , 35-Mfr? A , 'IF Vit -efy r'-x i: 'fi X A ik , 4 is LW - ED V Q ,Mlm G3 J ' r 363473 i l l l , Q' E S 5 E S : . g g n 5 g t A E E E E n S "-1 2 5 f E S 4 S 2 . E f S 2 E Fu' E -'S l E 3 5 V Sn- r A E -'-' ' I 1 5 ' W l 2 x "' V S 1 2 . ii' E n FRANK A. SCHULTZ, B.A. J Naperviiie. Illinois E 3, Assistant in Chemistryg Class Basketballag Neotrophean. - gig A "In his own domain he is master."-Wipple. E t , '- gl-.1 HARVEY A. SCHWAB, BA. l l i omaha, Nebraska E Library Assistant 3 Cadet Otncer 5 Scabbard and Blade 3 President Sigma Alpha I l ' Tau: Arts Dramatic: Chronicle Staffg Orat-orioq l 5 ' Ni I n "So much his courage and his mercy strive."-Homer. 3 L-4 Q l MARION sENTY, Bs. Arcadia, wisconsin f "' V , Girls' Glee Club: Home Economics Club. J -": t F' "I live in a crowd of jollityf'-Johfnson. C J "- YVILLIARD SHAVVK, B.A. Bucyrus, Ohio l J Football. '22g Class Baseballg Assistant in Botany. i gf' - 2 "Oh why should life all labor be ?"--Tevmyson. l - -1--il I 1 i 1 ri if it - Q 2 1' 5' l +1 S gl K 7 M , lg is is Ei s : .... "' ' ' Y P 3 Z, xii i' J1 sf 1 lf? WWI ? 15-40 .u:-iT-'- 3 ' l fi X " in f I, S1 E ex 'III' Y L... A : V 1' A: . . -.-L-1 f--- l - 1 fflff 5 e 1 E --1 '- mf. , ... peel 2 Kffff C S- W --.W F5-A -Q To , Ljxf-, X - 4 ' 'je ff V Page Forty-three 1iti.iii1i::f:,: - -i4.,,w,-w M- M- Ah-ve e v-fe-e-as-we-ees e ee-e--W-Me'-F'-ee-swf L .l.s ' ,4.--.., f4..,.- .,..,,,..-..Y- ,, S .H iq! ,.- 4 ,.,,, , ,-,- ,.,, ,A Y, . - .,, , , ..,,. .,, mm,-M, A ,krm-mm--H-.A .1 Illliif' ' "ZI71Zf.'J - A , e A-, Nf- -- A - ,, uf X. I 1. . .. A . i.w,ga.- i gk. -"' v TgY'T-RW, I l ' ,gan 7,144 r,- , , K s X f X, My -' ....,,. N Xkfszrxkifydd, Qu. ,f?.,,,-v-L ,7 55 x-'v'1"'f.f-i:J1:" Y . ,,.1 X-ff " f A ' X 1 11' ' li if V : 3 Er : ' E i S i E Q : : 2 D :J 1 ' : , E W A E W Q 1 1 . W I 1 1 ns . g . : z 1 , 1 1 2 'z E E - 1 U-I ' 1 N : z 1 it . 1 L S l rr- l Ei l E+ 'S S 1 ' : I E an 3, l :I E l Ei W 5 El E 1 1 51 E 2 W A E i 2 i i ' 1 ' i nn i i 1 E t i . - W 1 , -un i 2 l 2 i , - .A 1 1 1 ' 1 . ull l 2 MILDRED WEBDT, B.A. Blue Earth. Minnesota E Q . Vice-President Y. W. C. A.: Glee Club three yearsg President Volunteer Bandg Vice- A A President VV0lIli1H,S Leaweg Secretary W. A. A.g Assistant in German. 2 A A "Grace was in all her steps, heaven in her eye, in every gesture dignity and l0ve."- l 2 1 Milton. 1 " I T t X . i 1 3 A GLADYS E. WERNER, B.S. Hanover, Kansas 2' i 5 Girls' Glee Club two yearsg Vice-President Home Economics Glubg Secretary of 2 A Class, '23g Assistant in English. - . E 2 5 ' "She borea mind thaft envy could 'but call f3.l1'.H-Sll,flk6SllGG7'G. l ,'I"- 5 xr , EB, i RALPH J. WVEYRICK, B.A. Naperville, iuinois "' 5 Q A Manager Cross Countryg Treasurer Arts Dramatic Clubg Cadet Otlicerg Chronicle ' E 5135- . , "With his. eyes in flood with laughter!'-Shakespeare. ' Q l ' 1 'S l FRANCIS WIEST, B.A. Filldlily, 01110 '-'V "" i Senior Athletic Awiardg Y. W. Cabinetg Glee Clubg Pallenian. ' Z j 2 2 "Good sense, which is the gift of heaven, and though no science, fairly worth the 2 ' 2 5 seven."-Pope. it ' W - N i 1 gi I i l w Q - 2 l E ,. 'fpfvffm -ae -- .E W as A - if 9 . A - '15 Zvi' E Q ...... A El - fa if a.5,.w -. W 'mi -' i E 4'-at fee Riff. -f- Mlllllllf 4' svlfasw 5-E - .hi In y ,Q ,Qt Mn -ull ........... 6'-! 15914 4:..- -- E' ' ' ...... Wq,xa.fg ' :-e . D ' A ii. + 35 ,gg ' ,J . E' gr .. .tv 4 i e 11 M4 :ei - . Z : .1. , , L! 5-J ..,-rf - 1 I gil.. GIM 524225 ' 2. -r- .- - -- --,- "'- - - ff--f -A 4 - i , -0 - . age - A is h P Forty six ig ' 7 , ' Y Gwfff JQQ4 5Pf3C72Q4ZfJW ,E -Z-Azn KJ ' ii 5. , , 2 W '5'f'i"T'x' "is, Z W 4 V Var 2d1e,,,EWgg-X yin, . 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I 5 I , I 7 'r , L , A ' P 3 A , , A ls i A V S. g.. , i,,. A f Y A A gf A W 211' + EEE' 3 ggi! ?1 L 95' 'fm 'r ' ,A .ifffgff Q 1 QT!-fjgy-Qi. h .......- L:.g..'I.ig.a, Page Forty-ezght fb. fb.1'..2j.Lf.TI1L. ,A gl W..- iZ,A-.AAA -- - - -- - ,A ,,A,m,A,,AA,,m..W.,--A A -W -M-Af--A -- ------14 AA A , T... ..,,- ..v.. -J 1 .--4.1-N fA-f----a- ---4 -- "--ff f"' -f "-""' 'M' " " ' ' "' f ,C W 1 9 xj, f- ..i.-cjigim , ,7 .Tu ...,. .QQ A, ,.,--A. A M A --f -- - XA -- -J , - ,Y ,Af 1 gf ., , --..,...w ff .-.A,L.......------w-------------M----' -'M-W -'V -- - -' 'W' ' , ,,,,,A,,,,,-A-A. Aww.. --1-W f-,- --- -----N -------------f---x 'A " '--'Q ,WL .4 .K .. C nm ,,,,,,..-,,-.Y..-.-.xv-J.-.-,-.-f..-.-N,,V,.-..-.-.---v-m- ---Y 1- --'+- --H - 'ff' "J i films 0 in r , S Y. X!-I l. -- il 1 Li" J , N ' J. 4 , V- 'ZF' WC i "mZI.'1f as H Chffaf 19244 SPECTQCJJM Q9 n 2 l 1, - 1 I l l .1 1 3 1 S S 1 S E E E 'S l E ' Q l 3 1 S .E S l E S l E 3 i .E 1 an S ' 2 I 1 , i l S i E S l IB L 1 w 1 3 OSCAR NVLERTZ, B.A. Halstead, Kansas l E l I President Athletic Associaftiong Varsity Track two yearsg Cross Country two yearsg S 3 Class Basketballg Y. Cabinet. i .1 i . . . i - S 3 1 "He was very mild, obliging and free."-D0 Staci. E I-' .Tn "' i ' 3 u E s E. t E E IIIWHUIIIIIHIH'HHHIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllzlnulllllllulmllnunumnnuumn-mu Vuun. -:1-...-- mum. .1-v-..-u..-.-.--.---n un 4--n:vl I wvlll u lull mm: v-----Il: ---I I -------'-- -'1v'.4L4-----'- ---f-.--..-..- I I 1....1.......,.... I ..... mn... ...... nmmum E IS' " ---. I .,Q ,g .--,----.... . I' "'-l"llIl ., ".I.AIll.A ' " lII'lll ' ---' IIIIMW' ill . I I, ll' ., I II' E lllmnunmmhllIllhhh' liilluglllu,Llwlllillllt IIIIIIKIM IIlIII,,ullllnmwuunnuu t I llnnlnlnmllIAIInIIuIIIu11Innuiiiillllllllmiiufnuumm llnl A1Ii1I.nmnmulmuumm xn1:i::inu11m...l.n mnumoiluunl! l lnllllllllz-mum -11- nuns:-:mill lim 1II-:I--'---1----vv--------1-v-.-1-.--l.-' lmuuiiliulmiiiiiinnnneIannInnunmmmunummm , E I , E -n i L"-5 l I . .-: l l -'E E15 ' n 5 J , ... Q ll l i E i in 'la E 2 i 5 t 2 1 un- 2 -5 l 5 ..... l 2 gg 4 5 inn xg ,W ,,,, W, -1, 3 Donald Cawelti, Alvin Kottke. Hieher Thompson Z.. ' i :': E -Whose inability, through unavoidable causes, to graduate with this their rightful 5-gg gp class of 1924, is highly regretted by that class, and whom we wish to recognize as never- 1 theless truly of us and with us. E .93 ' I6 3' t Page Forty-sefuerz 2-.g-35 Q - . f ,.-L l.-x L, ,iqzlvf "x wi E' fly- " ' A, ,y 1 Wsrmf Nlw ' l' - A1 IL -W gg 'l 5315? ,,N J,ffg:!,l Q " 3'9"-'ifffn n.1i'ff?+ A ' ,Lf ' , W . V X ,Q l EA Q 5 Q 5 E ' l S 1 : 1 ' El El .1 ' ' ' ,E : 1 E ' : EE E f ' -. L an - A : l S E 1 , 2 g 1 1 l 1 l Tu ' 3 -n l S 2 S 5 l Ill 3 l 1 1 1' I 2 2 l 1 V l 1' l 1 l 1 l , 1 ui' ' 3 3'-' 1 l " E E'-f A --af l il l : E ...l 2 l l-'l 1 2 l - 1 Q 3 1 E 4 .... l ' E :ns -1 5 2 l 2, 5 "-'S l I 5 'S l l Q i DEVVEY R. EDER, ELNICE SOHL, L U C I N D A ALT- HAROLD NV. ALICE ALBERT, 2 "Reliable" "Soulful," HOUSE MATZKE, "P1easing," g 5 1? Naperville, Ill. Napa, Calif. "Athletic," "Bland," New Richmond, -2 g S Porterville, Calif. Juda, VVis. Wis. 3 1 3 IRA ALBRECHT, SYLVIA BABr,1cu. GEORGE H. .-'SA : i "Unassuming," "Chummy," BAKER, A E 1 S Belvidere, Ill. New Glarus. Wis. "Scrupulous," i '- 5' l my City, Miffh- E E l W l ' ' ADELINE MILDRED PHTLOS TJLLIAN ' W. 1 --- VBATHKE BERGER HWIYQFHER, BIEQTER. 4-Q. Q --. l "Collected," "f'ongenial." "1m1eb1e" "1nre1lf1r'f1wl." A 5 Vlfascca, Minn. Elkhart, Ina. Anrnm, Ill. Belviael-e, 111. E 1:1 j ""' , ' ,, L 0- 2 EE E E A .:.. A 1 ' ' V5 3 ?'iv""'E A fi' ' 1 - - ,- l 0 A Page Fifty ' ' EC' Z ' C1714 - ' c A A -f A - V .A 9. A in ' A X A A 1' 5 in 1 ik W QQTENI .. R 3.3 - -.Og A J ax NK K - W , Q KY X E L It E ' , iff, - - 1 1 I --3-. ' 'F - 'TK ff ,Qi-., A " ' ' X f-'3U""+'dD 1 'Mus H-0 . E L 422: 1 1 at 2 S sun 1 i in -Q3 41 2-, 5.2 - 1 Q s :.-..- i a ' 1 s 5 E ' sis .YI l Kimi I Dorcas pl Q . , Q JUNIO PX N , de Justice ' RUSSELS I , X""""Il ff, l ac -.-.Lf f-Ax I ff, ffl' il .. . . i h f N' L ' N v G-. lr f A fs ,'f ' W l ' .1 S 1 1 - 3 .2 S 1 1 1 -an H 1 -Q -'Fu 2 3 1 all 1 1 1 gl -1 5' 1 -" 3 3: 4? 1 i 1 ui 1 i -"5 1 Q ..'?'- f-"' -- 1 "-1 - 5 i Z .a f 6 9. - 5-in -3 ' 2 09 ml 2 Page Forty-nine 2 2 3 2 w 5' E 55 ir: L Swag J Q Q 44 SPE CTZLQUJM A1 DQ'-m l 'll ' K i S 'f 0.5 ' A 'fb 'i L fi A A A45 3 . li 2' "'-. - ,L nj- I, ,, " A . ' , ff' A - 4 - J'-5' -.4-Z f ' X ff, ual Vg' K ., "' -'X .L 1 E l E 5 - V " l 5 E E l E f i 9 2 E at 5 1 : .1 2 1 E 5 1 2 :: E 5 1 S A - 2 un 3 S : 3 l Z 2 L 3 E S i l S' S l S E 1 ' 5 El 2 A E A .-.2 l - i S i i l i 1? l -5, - Y! i Z . -. i , l i g E E 2 Z :A 1 ,".': 2.-"' l 5 E .... . l 5'- "-L-" . A" i 5 "" CLARA C. FAUSTJVALTER FAUST, DONALD W. ESTHER FRENCH, NEVA BELL Y g "Satisfactory," "Local Misogynistf' FELLER, "Attractive," GARMAN E -1- Hubbard, Id. Cedar Falls, ld. RUEBEN H. Bluffton, Ind. "Quiet," -E S GOCKER, BIQIIGOII, Michigan. 3 5 "indivisible," :S it Portland, Ind. 2 'Q' Elberfeld, Ind. l 2 .E ' l "' 2 LOUISE GARMAN, PAUL E. JOYCE R. l" "' "" f-serene," GIESE GINGRICH, '- S Mendon, Mich. t'AmbitiOus," ':Virile," . 1 E Cllarswdrib, Ill. Reed City, Mich. , - A -"'-'B ERNA GRAND- LILLIAN PAUL W. CLARENCE W 5 MAN, GRANNEMANN, GRIMES, W. HALTER, , i "Discreet," "Elusive," "Retiring," UAHTQ- H Q E '1 Lonlira, VVis. Sumner, Ia. Chicago, Ill. 9XDl'9SS1V9f -1 2 Fort Wayne, Ind. , 3 l 2 I-r. t er 2 l -J 3 1 1 3 3 3 39195 r-lr! l 114 E S l 3 2 -'B 2 . C15 ill l z',-Q Q. ..A , l, 25"-5 r"'L" Page Fzfty-tfwo Gwhe 19244 SPECTQJJYJ ,, r U A Gill if vm? W1 ll. GY .ff "4 - ,1y,KfM,XQ1Ac3'- ' f-.l,f:- X -gf Cm !!! ...I , - 1 - 2 -1 - 1 - ' :N NSI nl r l or l :' I ' S 1 ' r Cl Z' Sl E1 l -w E, . :I 'i 1l . -1 N L so - El E1 Sl 'S , :+ N- - N "' -Tux ll' l 1 1 ' -'S 1 P 1 l , 1 , 1: , 1 Q l . 1 E 1 ,, 1 1 l 1 ' I1 E E 9 7' 2 1 , , 'I L L " 1 5 ... l "" i , ' 2 l "" C 1 A l i 1 2 f N L l l l a l or of E 2 T-T , HARRIET E . CHARLES . ALICE ALDA BREMER RIZTH A. BIIUNN, ,i j l , BIRK BISSEY, BREITWEISER, "Bathing," "Tasteful," S Q Q "Placid,"' uDllf1d6I1t,'.' ' "Localized," Bismarck, N. Dak. Waterloo, La. 2 f Kasson, Mlnn. Beaver Crossmg, .Naperv111e, Ill. l Nebr. un- i - , X S Z 2 3 l F ' , . V I I , : I 1 ' ' . ' . . l 1 , . 1 t I . .nun VERNON A. ELGIN C. DONINI, ROBERT W. u 1? l BITTCHER "Puzzling,'f A EBINGER, ""' , . "Individualist," Ayton, Ontario. "I7nostentatious," 1 2 I, 3 'Napervil1e, Ill. Oswego. Ill. jjj- 5 FILEDERJCK MRS. AMELIA MYRON EDNA E. FAESER, Y -A I ...fl X ENGEL, EVANS EVERETT, "Different," 3-H' L Q32 l "ODDOrtunist," "Modest," "Pleasant" Monroe, Wis- - i ,I l Cedar Falls, Ia. Brookfield, Ill. Sylvania, O. . 1' ' . Y ll 5 e J 2 . 5' Z 'q' 1 is g-E3 N ' "', 3 Q Il N A 5'-YE " .. 1 f 5 'f Lg! Page Fifty-one 'U' C5756 f9 94 5P5C'7'flf-JW' , E E L on A - 1 E E 'rw 1 1: L E L 1-7,1 1 if 1 3 91 to " ' '- rf QQ. " w-U-"'ff fww- it 1 ' L " 'EA' Y -F' 1 ,-ffib-.ewan L" -1' Fixx.7?-:,Qil21Q5f?5Q"l.,'-.-'b-ml' - E 4' xC J Xb- '11 Qf 3 1 K 1 1 1 :un . an ' ELIAS KELLER, GLADYS KERN, ARTHUR KLINE, 'WILLIAM KOONS, LESLIE KRAITT, ' -- o"Aspiring," "Brunette," "Phila11der," "Care-free," "EIIll11Ol1S,', 1 Arcadiaj VVis. Decatur, Ind. Naperville, Ill. Akron, O. Griswold, Ia. 1 - ' THEODORE I ERNEST v BEN G. LAHR, Q KRUKOVV KUEBLER, "Dependable," l "Inscrutab1e," "J0lly" Juda, Wis. f Hampton, Ia. Kansas City, Mo. A f EDITH LEMON, VERDELL VVALTER CHARLES 1 N "Petite" MARCKHOFF, MATZIEE, I INEIERXVJNHZ H 1 'Jw' Gibsonburg, O. "EITicient." "Scif-:nti c," " n epen 611 , .1 . Batavia, 111. Juda, Wis. somonauk, 111. 1 1 S 1 1 1 1 3 2 ag "'-eg de- 1 " , , .4- 1 i - 1 nl 1 X 1 l Page Fifty-four 1 l an - - 1 , A 5 1 1 1 " I N 3 4 fl ' M 1 l 5 1 Z S , 1 - 1 1 5' 5 i 3 2 S 2 i in 1 1 Q -'S 1 l EF'- H all i 3' 91 - "-S Q 1 -.S -.-.- 1 A 1 1 2 1 3 ' 2 2 2 , it LE .-F3 gan' :Q owne 1924, SPECTQQJJM 9 z'6m""'fw P- r U , , E Q, Q4 3 ' 5 all - 1-rl , L .- V fqjijjf L lr Y' 3 lgn l Z l E u .X an 1 I, X' 3 : E El 1 1 w A l ia I -I ' Q H E it S E D gg , - E C E El 5 , E I 1 1 it nn Q 2 5'- Q "' - 5 S . un - C - H 1 3 - - 1 "-3 1 ' I! -' 2 g 1 1 2 2 -"-1 1 1 1 -as 1 1 E E E 5 1' 2 1 2-' is .1 ,E '- S ' .1 - xt S Q 2 .12 1 1 i i an as S i S 2 l i 1 z A -'S H g 2 l -"urn -12 1 Z ""' A E - EB CHARLES ALMA HAUSER, HERBERT CLIFTON ROSA HOEEER, -"5 l HANEY "EffiCieI1t," HILGENFELD, HIRSCHMAN, "Demure" S : "Statistical," Cleveland, O. "We wonder," "Concentrated Santa Ana, Calif. 2 Q Hibbard, Ind. Falls City, Nebr. interests," g E , Indianapolis, Ind. 2 1 2 .... A HAROLD H. HOF, BIYRTLE CECILE HOUCK, g . "Reserved," HORSEMAN, "Complaisant," g H Sumner, Ia. "Stunning," Milan, Mich. 1 A Lancaster, O. E 'M -1 - , ann: 4 EAYE IDA JOERG HAsLE'r JONES, ESTELLA V. i H HAUCK "Intent" "Upright," KEELER, 1? E "Clerical." Porteriield, Calif. Marion, Kan. "Friendly," --Q Newton, Kan. Marion, O. -,gl 2 ll- E2 ,- g 2 , '1 ' 35 lo " s 2 2 1 313 .,... -1. 'S , - Ef- -G " , bidi his Page Fifty-three time J Q Q 4+ ,5:D,z:: cffygffff A, .Lf ' -32 D. ft, . f H RQEMBWO f f V- 1 ' a I rv: A l - - X' 3 I ' 3 nk. K., V - V: qw, ' F Q vgsllkwkga' A 4. .-ef If 'Suu 'N' 5- we ,A ll f'9'k 2 , , l A .-: B : l 1 1 3 L' n 3 l : i 5 -A an : l E' ' 1 E E. : E' 3 2, 2 ' :A 1 '13 S E : 5 2 -I , 1 2 M 2 S 1 , 5 E 1 S 1 V 1 1 n - . E 2 S S 5 S ,s ,fi A , E i 5- 2 5 2 ns S E 2 -'S A - - -n 2 2 ' - - , ,,, 3 gg .-r. --A -'T-'n 2 ' 1 an i i in 1 1 an l ' 1 i I :: -- nun ,T 2 1. E ,-, S'-"' ,,, "-L' ,- -,, .2 1 Z 1 GLADYS POPE, MARION OSTER, MABEL REGLI, EARL REICHERT. HAROLD , ' 2 "1nruirive,', "Spirited," "Frank," "Meritorious," RELCHERT. 1-lg, E Naperville, Ill. Benton Harbor, Eau Claire, Wis. Reedsville, Wis. "Accon1modating," 2 5 Mich. Reedsville, Wis. 1 - l - i g S MILDRED BERNICE GERTRUDE 3 E V RILLING SCHEID SCHEUNEMAN 1 E 1 "Talented," "Jolly" "Assidu0us," 5 . rn Oak Park, Ill. Manchester, Mich. Ithaca, Nebr. A M- -' i ' E RUTH VERA CHARLES RAYMOND I? SCHRADER, SCHWEITZER SEAGER SMITH, y 5 "Conscientious." "Vivacious," "IYnabashed," "Clownisli," l Q1 Brodhead, VVis. Heidelberg, Ont. Le Mars, Ia. Elroy, YVIS. ' i l - 11: 1 - """ E N it "TEE r F-': E' 3 f -J : l 3 5 M-ii A - l 1 1 .a -9. , . J gg i H-if . Page Fifty-.fix Gwynne X924 SPECTJQUJYI ,, , D , ,g -1, i J' , g xE,H,,1 A as 1 , R , - ,, pm if 44.-'i'NL a W rx!-4 .--1, R l X- I 1 'v"i -v--1 EWU, iijg, OTTO MOEDE. MARGUERITE HENRY MOY HAROLD WALDO NAUMAN, fini! "Pious," MOSER, "Executive," MOYER, "Fastidious," Q-..-31 Reedsville, XVis. "Musical," Mondovi. Wis. "Business man," Mendota, Ill. F11 Hiawatha. Kaus. Naperville, Ill. .Ill ,ASI CLIFFORD FRANK T. VERNON T111 A NOLTE, PALM, PALMER, "Gz1sc:onade," "Calm," "Enterprising," Hampton, Ia. Dover, Ill. Naperville, Ill. ii-I1 CLETUS PARKER, ELSIE PASCHKE, EZRA PIEPER, GLENN J. POHLY, i, "Sedul0us," "Sweet," - "Subtle," 'lGr:1ndiloquent," "' Gagetown, Mich. Blue Earth, Minn. Fremont, Nebr. Chicago, Ill. 'C Q A . 2 P I- uv.-ti , A Page Fifty-fifve fi? ff: E .1 E E E E E E A S , 5' 1 5 1 , Q l 22-5 l A S E 2 3 L. 3 3 E 2 'gs xiii En!! 9 CT,fW!ze Z QQ 4-1 S PE C 7711! A935- 4. ,' 'Nxfv-1?-y l - 1 r A X -X X L X sq" X A XX 5 ,ff V. N 9511.5 sifrlij: V ff .? x I -1 Y -.'F 1 F - 1 - ' - S E EDYTHE WESLEY ZAHL, Jnssioli Z RN S EVAUPEIEZ "Erratic," 4"Engaging," Y ll Posltive. Elk Grove, Calif. Naperville, Ill. lllllllllllll l ll H . - J e'-'S Ransom, Ill. Ermnrrarg America, O land conceived in visions, born in dreams, Thy shores have ever beckoned to the pulsing streams Of those whose eyes saw further, hearts beat bolder, hands Worked harder than the hands and hearts and eyes of countless more Who did not see thy vision, dare the challenge of thy shore. Thy breadth and length have shouted Freedom, promised place Enough to gain the goal desired, praise the grace Of One so provident to those who would sincerely strive. The brave alone thy virgin forests militant have fed, Blue-blood no favor had, was lost, indeed, unless 'twas also red. So forming, flowering in frontier spaces, bursting free At last, thy Message flamed for all the world to see, And burning ever stronger penetrated all humanity. Men used the word "Democracy"g-God smiled, I think, and said, "My children move toward the Light. My Kingdom lies ahead." But, now, America, has fled thy vision? Gone thy dream? Where flames thy forward-pressing message? It would seem That God has been too good, too much has let His bounties stream. With frontiers gone and wealth so easy, those who rise Are not alone the brave of heart with vision-seeing eyes. Democracy has been the watchword, yes, we ever cry Against oppression. Yet does not oppression lie As much in golden tyranny as in the tyrant's eye? The man who starves his fellow men should just as guilty stand If rule he does with hands of gold as with an iron hand. W'e cannot thus in plenty sit a-nd cry "Democracy," Our lives will be forever twined with all humanity. 'X Far more than one mere nation's life there lies within its plea. Like some great, massive forest giant planted in a hot-house bed Democracy must soon outgrow the home where it was bred. N-Fenner R. Nuhn. Page Fifty-eight ' l 1 11 j , X 1 1 1 1 , ' 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 X l l i 1 ,, j - Xi. l l 1 , 4 I 1 ' l - 1 . 1 ' 1 X 1 i 1 2 l X ' Q X X 3 . 1: - S 31 H ' 3 l ' . T ' ' I X ' X l j ,X X X , 5 1 N 1 l l l Y L - l 4 , 1 I . I , 4 . l l , . l . . L l 1 l . l l l l 1 X l , -' , , f I l 1 . I ' : ' . - , ""l -.- E I- 1.- 'O-6 l ll lq - ' X l 1' 1 no ll lst. 5...- M16 19241 SPECTQUM , lv 'P Y 4 L r l l 1 l 1 t , "' " ei 9 -GN! 2 52 - S H i Y V , in we? L 4 - l 1 2 2 , l , 1 f i - B - i S S i u D Q - X ' l an S E 5' , - S an ' llllll 1 , 3 -1 S. .W ,A 2 Z 1 E 2 E A 3 ti.. L" tl , 3 5. , E an-. 41 Q E E E 5 5 5 5 - 3 l 1 i 1 i 1 i 1 i Sn' 1 -"I, in GORDON MYRTLE SPAHN, LAXVRENCE FREDERICK MILTON F. 3 SMYTHE, UII1dllSt1'i011S,', STAUSS, STOESSER, STUESSY ' Argumentativej' Culbertson, Nebr. "Facetious," "Agile," "Likeable '- Gibsonburg, O. Murdock. Nebr. Buffalo, N. Y. Monroe, NVis. VERA STULL, ALBIN ZELMA 11- "Reticent," TARNOSKI, THOMPSON I Marion, O. "Genuine," "XVillowy," Naperville, Ill. Cowielie, VVash. . EZRA TREBES, WILLARD ,WVILLIAM IRMA E. UNZ 'Q "Poetic-al," IIMBR-EIT, VNGER, "Systematic" ,...T San Diego, Calif. "Butch" "Enigmatic," Reddick, Ill. A Ripon, VVis. Minneapolis, Minn. E Page Fifty-.fefven P-'B an Lg 2 3 4 If l 3 I n 53-E ,ll 3 i E ff v 'S 3.5.4 C2266 JQQ4 Spzffci Low Y I . 'Nl ,,,f'r F'i"W'!llllIllIlllillllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllulllllllumlmmmnunummumumm..in nm .. . . ...... It t4?!llul uu r , , in S no S , S ee S S gl . i I: X N 'F 4 ,, ,,,, ,,,,, .ll W Q' S f 'N ff t XSD ,ii . , ia i af fr i ,iia gm ffl? ly Q S' :,A QW! Q 5 f,1z0jq'l:4,,'XQo R alf' " 13 S S g a' ' THE SOPHOMORES, GROUP 1 TOD FOWC Dllfdle, Haisf, C1'0ft, Ubele, ROuSCh, Buesch, Huebner, Prange, Wright, Grosenbach, Broecker. , Second row: Wenzel, Sauer, Bauernfein-d, Schmidt, Bernhardt, Procknow, Newman, Koepnick, Finkbeiner, Koons, Wadewitz, Scott, Smythe. ' Thifd 1'0W1 Hegle, Lenz, Bellkelman, Plank, Kirk, Eber, Boyer, Birk, Fischer, Vkferner, Sunderman, Klass, Hackenberg, Wilhelms, Baker, McClellan. V 1 Bottom row: DeViny, A. Rieckman, Kline, Reinick, E. Paeth, Kuter, -Lenz, Schneider, 'S Brunemeier, Pieper, Haas. A n mi ll'iElI urn W it t on W J' -2'4l"'+'milmlmllmlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllll ll llllllllll mm:muummmnumm. mm. -1 agp D S Maximum. Q A S ,I mogen W WY,,,, W aaii S Q 3 S g 7 -Wi'-M 'W W iv , Q ' ' Jgrxn S fb g 3 V G - A I + i I Y ,, ' R 'S-,asks Woo,'-fx ii' "'-if 'QW -4.7 W 9 f 'S E 15 : 5 I-" 5 is Q 1 a: 2 I - i ' f E - . l ' 1 E Q ' A Y- ' E , , ' Q , - E ' . E an - - -I 5 5 ll f V ' - 'wall 1 .5 ' .Q i lu-: b E . 4 . J.. :rw , - , G1 f -.9 --.X ,Q . E . 'E A x Y .. 4 , fi' . E SVAIN L21-N' 5".73'i'S+-1' I " 'A V' ' ' - " f f E H f 1 rf ' 1 gW"fff.m+ ' B wif i? E E I H - ' . ' 47 221 . mga' X, ., -.gf - - .K ' ' E - . U 117. ,Pl - : 1 10 I! -'7:.:?'Igy ,,: . ' f E ' + ' -- XTFIQ J F .f e my . , - , .fmhl A M , - ' im wi ww: , , 1 . ll fan:-f-,I 3,-gJ:5:...:,, ,, :Luigi . -W ' gi- ."" pf- 'ff-,xl 71' 1,647 Q5 11 . X 1 , L ' --fff, i A 1- q u- Q25 A K5 " ' 1 2' 1 E l r U .. . " ' i N "'-C-1 f,ff z' "2 Q E 2 g -:-'--2 ' X 2 -'-37473 :Th x 1 ,, , "3 F 'S -I 1 i -,,',,,..f: f - ' L. ,fl A 71 , , --A X "' , ,--fm - Yf. f gi S Fil ' I zz in ffm - 72 1 S-" irq l' Y, ,""4j51Zj'- 'W -'fdwfw fffc Q 2 l i P 2071, 'W ' . vfkiii 5 , ,Q I--l 2 it S I 'HIL 2 i ' f Af" 7 .. fi ,ff J 7' -' lf" . 564' " Jlf'Q,'4:'ii. " 'iff' ' ' 'wwf-A, IMI,-,W ' E f A iff fi 45.4 3' . -- -, w-1-mm :L 1-5--5 I 1 'ff' , If 31- Mg, . Q . 'M-,. I mf. A -'15 L- - f " f'.',.,,-"..- - l.! I . ' ' 1, ' Ie' - G ' : "' 12.4 4,-4.iQ.:,,14n!5,x xx 1"""' ' M" - . ' -f A , A .v -. " f ' "M -..e - '- '41 2 Q X 4-1 ,'g2m!ze44-, X - 1:- ' 1 """"'J.,.., " .,-.-f1."" "" A- . 4"' be l il .E Qian-'fi 5' - 'N ' f1-q f'5-'--- - M- ' 1-1 -A ' I ' -"M" , Q dh germ' mg' flir- E5 , -ff f 4D1effh :F ffdmj Sf W, , ---nm : L- Q '--' jg ' ' 15 ' T J Q52 .1 , lg ' . . - Q 1 haha Page Fzfty-nzne "1 Qwffzff 19244 SPECTQQM Hi N55 ..- ,X A ,,,,,.',,., V ,,.5s...-f.v.v,.-.fvfm4.,Qg.-,A.,MuA:.-,:..,,,..4,.w,- .K .ff , fn-Vw-iff-1: MV--. ,v,,,,f,., .W -V ,, , M H M,j.-,..,,-,...,m,, gf, , , , ,, ,A ,,,,.,-,-W...W,. .,..,,....-.-.Q.-,e,.-,W.,,.-,.....,., - ..-.-.,Y--7, ' - ' 1 7 M"'y"'f ' 'fh"N1"f-'Nw-Wff-4 ,lk , pmwcwi, H-. ',,,j,A 'Q ur i 5:5 1 'W-M Er, :P 1 1 sz' 5 , MIL , i 5-1 . Ei EQ Q . 1, , X 3,..i , .4 K' 3 ,...i , iii W '33 6i1g 4 335 E522 ' iii? HE! 1 I 513 Lg. L+' M15 E111 3, ' gf--4, ,,.,.. L..-.-lf V,-itil, 1 Ill-,fy Fjizj Fifi' :-,. gg L'-W4 :iii i Th' - W- X lifjii, :L : Tj if. gxbh- 'J W1 M-1. F' . 12? 5 1.- f L, ffi9"lf Q12 ,-- -is li ff f I 'f ff ,ffvy g:Vff'v' .f , l x i 4 All E i xi 'J' 'K 3 3 y,..........Q..... Y..............,...,J., ,F Mus., ..,,1.,..,.,,..A.. A. ,..., ,..,..,-M,...,,-N.W-vm,-,fA,,,,f-,nf--,f,.-,v-. R -I ' ,....,,f - if. K " ""'i'-'-"--'-0----------.-.-1. . f ,-, . V ,-- A-E-1-L,-,,.-,-,z-5 f--. L, Q 1fv...,m,-..-, -.f.....a.-A.,M,...,. ,... - ,A . , . ..,- ,., ..-. -, 1- .-..,,,,1,W,.. ,,,, ,.,..'..A .vagu- N-....f N- L, L1-SN, ,.,n,,- 'f ,,,,..5g A 1 ' - .ff why, vw 2 ,Q kvx.QffM'Zf' QQ WTF." ' , 1.-' y L ff N 3 1 ML Zig fl-V: fi? ag? Es 2 .5l 1 s ' Q 1 I l ' 1 x l "7! '4, r- 'Nl J .wi M i ij 12 i t 1 -411 1 Il Wi ll? 3 A Q5 ' w A x ' , ui 51 ' 1 l Q Qi - .TT 2 ' ! r I I l l J E Page ,T-ig, 3 7 rl 1 - E ,t -, L ms 4l., 1' A fg, . E! lx U H , W gi Pa eSixt -lfwo --ZZ'-3-, 9 J' Y V w Y -Y -r.-g-H M YM' A, 1-,WYW ,,,,..l,,,f,m.,f..,f-.:r'-- W W V ---- f -..V--...,.- , -Y ,- w,,....,,,,,,,,f,, ,f:n,,-X-:-----w-.. --Jfi :La-42:--nfcf' -"-f ------Y - W... W Y -f. .T ,.,.-LM - 1.4.91 Y ,WY V., Y...,.............-, - ---- Y ,.4 , ,,.......mf,,,:K.,,...,.m..........m-qi 1. ..,,g..,..w,,,,..,.,..,,.,m..m..,, ,,.,, ,. W.,:,,,.,m.Q,,.:,-,..,,,L,A:,KM. ,, I ,m:,....,.. W, L fm Z , i . . V , f x , -,W 6 V J ixilfdsffl E -. aiwwf av. ,...,:.1...g fb 'VT M ffdjp- E f A Aw -Ni f' 1 ff" T' 2 Wm., 1' j .-fy- ,M .- , xc? '-lf'-ff ' 5' "Lki..f" 1 J' ,Q ,f ff" E 'T-ff I f Q--K' -1 ,fy . I ,f A 'AMX k V 7, , Q Q M kwf -.,.- Q M - 453, , -W-W .H Jw..:m --X X - A 'ks H , UI.: 5 ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,... -,-.,. ,..,,, -.- ..,.,.-.,.,--..-. .,..., --..-H. fA--'-,----- ---' 1---'M M'---:""""-" ' " ,WW Y Y WY f W ---V-V-V ff' -A -kk ,,,.,,....,,....,.,,....,N.,..........4M-. -A---Y--Q-W ----M ------""+W- ' ' MY" f' '4""" ' ' , , , W , - -----L V-V V ' A""' ' ' ,g My-mn-,us-Mnmm ,ww ,-M,,,,-,,N...g..,M- --,-W. :Tidy :ia LBJ r. .., w i wg' ,Q 1 F E , I P , Qi, Yiwu. Hoi 117:43 35 , iikkw 5 YQ if PQ iii Mi W!! fi! if t it 1 It :S R Q ix 1 'al i r 1 ,flu Egmiiiiiilulllll Illllllllllllllll lllllll lll lllllll ll l llllllll Ill llllll m l W 3 W . I W 1 1 , 1 , 1 1 3 it 3 H ' M 5 7 Q' I , 1 K , N 1 i 1 N T .Quo-ifgxgg sind ' THE SOPHOMORILB, Group II Top row: Compton, Wolf, Freiberg, Paeth, Staffeid, Eller, Bosshardt, E. Rieckman, Schaefer, Laite, Schrader Ridley, Hersch, Willniing, Koten, Grunwalt. S Second row: Hower, H. Iwig, Lang, Gingrich, Schlenider, Rarh, Haldeman, Riedel, Gronewald, Reik, George Avery, Wiener, J. Iwig, Lindeman, Breisch, ' , ' Third row: Craig, Cromer, Tarnoski, Muehl, Schumaker, Hartwig, Moyer, Orians, Margrave, Volkenaut, Dux Spiegler, Burgi, VVetze1, Fischer. ' Bottom row: Steiner, Meyer,rRuppe1, Mehlhouse, Sasse, Berg, Brooks, Richardson, Zehnder, Eigenbrodt, Claus. ei' III ".lIl! -is J' 7 ,X K if N N -H01?gkL, E 41 Tgigaffi il i in s 'W i ii lll l l lll l Illll llllll illllllillllllllllllll im l A mm n m u um un n m m .. .. ..... . R . i JP q u x, , in Kr 9: '-4-. Q H H im llllllllllllllllll ll lllllllll ll lll ll ummm u I n f u THE FRESHMEN CGroup No. 15 ' K Trop row: Shelly, King, Foster, Dipple, Kraft, Pletch, Geil, Bastian, Wantland, Moy, Spahn, Bleese, Folberth, F. Zimmerman, Givler. V P Second row: Erffmeyer, Gabel, Weaver, Schroeder, Dryer, Dietzel, Ralls, Bostian, Kniss, Enge, Schultz, Zeiman Von Au, Sonius, Willard, Miller. Third row: Huntley, Diegel, Ulrich, Jaeschke, Schleeter, Curdes, Freemark, Miskelly, Magsig, Lee, Vogel, Jones, COOIJ81"QJIJOGb8,'E.'J0I1GS, Freed, Comer, Dietz, Kuebler. " Fourth row: Schreiber, Winter, Irwin, Erffmeyer, Taylor, Knapp, Henneke, Schurmeier, Grisimer, Saecker, Stroud, Unbehauen, Schmidt, Domsalla, Patterson. S ' 1' Bottom row: Brix, Kring, Peterson, Stanley, Bergland, Nolte, MacBride, Bartel, NValker, Goodreds. igigiiggillllnlll l i l l l lll l lllllll l lll ll l M lm m l u uun m nmuu u m m Q. .af I U 1 l 1 , ' s ,, i ' 1 U , l Q its T Gi eiggigggli NJ, if .,,, ,n fp J f, 4 Q. x A xytffff. f Ore, pi. rf X: -Q H ., L xxd 4 -,v Naqt' 5 Z-NX jgxikf, :SX I 'lf' I 5 V I , I If , L II r -I , I Lim Y Y gg A Y mga? :TQ I A I 'l"n ' H., I I E I E I l I I I I S I I I I - -'ll I , I Q I I I 1 I I I I I I , I I I I I I . I I 1 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I II I .II I ' I I I I I II ""'-I II 'I I I, ...... I II I ...f I C ..-I--,II I .ln I,.- ff-1- 1, I ' ...J-I I I Q21'ZZ-:. 1 . 'I.A..-5, . ,I,.,..,..,. E T V i! Y VI I I ..Y,.x,.. I I- I IZRGSHIVIGN IIIII .gl A I I I, gy I I ' , Q I " "I I X luqnlll I., ,I .. ,Ir.I.w'-nuu- . ,,n,,...,,. Q., Wvu-www"--F ..,.uvuu . ' 5 ,y'1., Q ': ,,-im' Y if Page Sixty-three 5 'III' I I I : ' I , I I ' I I I Q I , ' I I f I I I I I I I I f 1 , i I I I I I I f I I I -nu Z nv-I -I i 1 I E'-I' i Q i 11 1 l 1 .-'S 91 2 l LT'- i I 'L-. II. .lllul I -I I I I I I I 2 I I I 2 2 I E F11 5.5 5... ITC.. I I I I I I I I I I I I I I EI owjkf fgew SRECTIIAQUW .,... fqrrx ,x i 1 11 1 rd , ,,if"12ggg Q- f ,Y ii:'Xv11sS"'1'1-.i L H lf 'SM1-1 in ' .f 'ww A iff-1 f"f'M f' nf' A 1 L -'1"Qx'1 2 M. If Qf ,J N-5334? ' F-llfgk."N-f'.aC,'f1-QHf'Jq3n"JfVw"J'4-UI I L "1 I ' I--. -.... , H irii if 4 1 5 'A I" ' + 5 , 1 1 Y n : 5 2 ff E E En' E 'A 1 1 o 1 , 1 1 1 - Q 1 ' 1 , -.1 1 1 1 Q ' I 1 x . 5 I i 1 if 1 1 , 1 1 , S ' ' 1 1: 1 3, 1 4 -112 ,,-,. . ' N 11 ' 1 ' V V 1 Ci' f ,--f' ' 1 I E2 S' 3 i5 1 Q 13 -'3 T xA,.i , ' gd E gi "" A M--- I gfflg l C111 f' 1 A S . lifji A3 Wil ifiik 221 fm fel Ein w gg, q , 1- X , Page Sixty-,six 1 , l - g E 1 . , ll- , i 1 -?3' -1 l R 'i i E gs I l 11A L 3 651525 X924 A5'.f3LTCTQQQT,7yf yf t A 49 J-S-'NJ' ' wrbtin llmlllllllllllllll ,S Il l l ll lll llll l lllll l l :m lm hs fm ARR, RQ W IO , J -D L11 l Q 'sf , S1 'Nz C amy-ffzxgg 25194 THE FRESHMEN CGroup No. 23 i Top row: Voiglit, Benbow, Kremske, Beidelman, Abbas, Buhn, Kampmeier, Kiest, Dryer, Wise, Smith, Ehret, Trettin, Erdman. Second row: Winterberg, Ulrich, Freeman, Whipkey, Hafenrichter, Meyers, Trojer, Bratzler, Xveyrick, Kniebes, Runge, Juliar, VVintsch, Tornono, Abel, Kietzman. A Third row: Rosenkranz, Straw, Trapp, Wright, More1a.nd,'Wagner, Parr, Bandtel, Marty, Schwab, Marquart, Sohl, Phillips, Lane, Unger, Gerstung, ' 1 Fourth row: Denton, Knoll, Fischer, Koons, Watterson, MCNQTY, Bensley, Korf, Moser, Fenner, Lack, W. Wey- rick, Long, Reiman, Veith. ' BOUOIII, POW! U13Zi11gG1', J- Zimmerman, P. Zimmerman, Geist., Oeschger, Merkle, Stien, Gedke, Breithaupt, Brooks, Goetz. , '65 'l Wh I li ! i 1 4 1 1 l i YV' will F qi! 'fr ,li Os- .. :Jw i NOR7715 L LJ J i ?f"sffff+Sl is 3222-fr ' ,Mf,fE'3ffji C RV N' t' :. JAX gf ' i .4 'rw' is , 5, 9 f fill ri W, lllll lllll ll ll Ill mlm! lllllllllln mlml muumummummu u 1 . ,M fr , T F F il 2, no LWMM, ,, ,Te-'fn , ,v yy ,.X ., - s . J. 1,4 1 A X 'i,'1wli ' ' T' f fc ff- I I - f--f-at-HL" - f I-:nal 'M J" ""jL'T7:Q7f:1'v I if AN: 143.-a..W' 1. 4. -. 5 ,' :au A J31 X , ' I, ' JI haf, X-,pf-, V W V W ' I, ,V ,elfzgx -5' im .. i.i'1-4., ""1-' ii i 14 I' ' Iv at-I' -. -- W i -- Q.-.Q" , 1 , ,,W,"'f':f'1"1l-f'f'5N Il , fab---1. 's,f.':','Jiz, " ' I 'Q . 71:5 'C -.:-N, l?11lN-L9' I-1 .ff I I' ' Il r X . E , I I v K l 4 I 1.1,-'Q ,441 iff K ,,,,..,. 'I ,.,...l ...., ,.,.,. E , WL... F553 Cz:-,I Q2 : 1 q 1 l -n 1 E- ' A I V I . Q I iii 5 Page Sfxty-eight ,,, , -if M15-.J-.,,., -11' t - HARVEY T. BANDT "Sagacious" Chili, Wisconsin MARVIN BARTECK "Care-free" Milwaukee, Wisconsin ILDA BENCKENDORF "Conscientioi1s" Streator, Illinois A. R. BUCKROP "Sacerdotal" Naperville, Illinois BEN C. DETTMAN "Chef" Hutchinson, Minnesota AUSTIN DURST "Chivalrous" Clinton, Ontario HENRY J. DUTE "Veterinarian" ' Amherst, Ohio LILLIAN M. EIDT "Pedagogical" Elkton, Michigan VVESLEY EISELE "Studious" Naperville, Illinois aff! E l x I E 1 ' ! E'- an E S , 2 I 1 S 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 l 1 EJ 1 1 1 1 i i LS 1 I V I I - 'E 2 5'- 1 2 1 'J-1' i f 5"- l E 2 Q - Z 2 E E S 9 Q I l E E- En.. E IQ Q 4-f , ,532-ae' .Q ,gi Un, Y L If fx fox A . Q E A 1' '- ' - , Yff s VE Ear? . L11 5 . 141 , QQ res: if te .:v,,6L5l'1 L! sync 9,05 N 1 4 4 f 1 n - I I N 2 ' E 5 l ll ' 2 S 3 L' E 1 1 7 I 'I 1 S : 2 1 S Q S : . . Z E 5 j ' . 2 1 1 1 2 Q E -1 1 E : " E E N Z 1 . 1 ' '- S kxhsll ,' ' 1 1. 2 . .62 ' "" 3 HQLLAND , ,ggzf .- " '- . iii' 'X ,J :.' f +5 r . .. xx .4 , g... .- . 015535 . ek:-P as ' -- 1" 5 X A ' U f?" f I 1 A .' - 9.0! H ' ' -,fi x , an XX , 1 , I 'Ny' 7""'- H 5 J 4 x ' 1 ' "' .. R. ,Q A , A E r T, .hcl S: J If-ffl-.vxxx 'W . 'lu 'fill z.,-7 . -Q?-Tf 'z :T ,ff ..- 1 -...N --'- ' 1.."'-..,21.u..,,-54's M - ' 1 . "' H, 1 , 'luilhub-,I "iff . 4 is fi. gpg. -' x fs-21 ,4f u,fw 13552 '-. - 3-nu-I X "ity, - ff -"' gf 5 It I , I ..,q,.,,,g,,,: ,K 5 H 4 N. ..-.1 14: .A bf ' -M .. 1. lm jg?-7127424 vires-A "' "' -Wffrtfw -"il , . I Aix: 4 E" 'I giggpygn, nl vvlllzm-LAW-I iild, Q - i . ,gigflv-7'-' 14,39 x 1 "l f "" ""' ' .X 1 nun ,, ',""Y-f a-,Lg - Xvlmlw-'ffl - K -- . fi-f -ex . . 1-Gila.. 5 .Je , -rg -vw 1. li'-Y 9. .. "' ff"'-. - 4 ifEfizassfffi-iferfiwzi.iffs yi-'2ff,"iss'11f4?1f'-4 .- - , , ': 5'- ' Y vpn. . .P c :Wifi - 'f""..L'-..f' LQffff7-1' K' R F 5 '. 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' 1 CE? -a illi I siwm, , ,H hai Page Sefventy ADOLPH G. LIPPERT "Shiek" Buffalo Lake, Minnesota FLOYD DQ MCNAMEE "Reticent" Chicago, Illinois V FRED PIEPER "Pacifist" Meservey, Iowa JOHN STANCATO' "Jovial" Kenosha, Wisconsin NORMAN SCHWANDT "Mechanic" Elkton, Michigan GLEE W. TIMM "Violinist" Clarno, NVisconsin ORLENA TWINNING "Formal" Perrysburg. Ohio VINCENT VACCERELLO "Linguistic" Kenosha, Wisconsin RHEINHOLD WALKER "Pugi1iSt" Loveland, Colorado EARL Z. VVIRTI-I "Idealist" Appleton, XVisconsin 5 2 li 1 Efi F.5- Q 1 r:-:.. L' 3, f CP 1 '1 , 1 B E L 1 3 2 i 1 2 E S S -'E 1 2 S 2 1 sn S 2 rl 1 -us H 1 S S -'S 2 1 i 1 1 5' -1 2 1 1 2 i 1 i 1 i 1 i 1 l i l i l pun 3 ..".L'. Z 91 in -1 i l i .."E'- i i i 1 l i i i i - i i Sl lvl is 525253, , ,xijffgg jog Q ,.52,, ,5'QQZ-,W CT 5, If L , LCJ 'B EJ o-fx, . T' "" ig , -..,, A H... ,,,, ., ,.3, pk? IDA HERTEL "De-c1amatory" Van Wert, Ohio LYDIA C. HOESCH "Modest" Huntley, Nebraska Page Sixty-nine I He - 'mmmlllllmllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllmmm e mgni e e ee Q J 2 2 '11 7: ,l F FU . +-1 I U' "4 A UQ O 7- ' SSW EEE EEE igqe 555 ESP 532 'Era ggc .OE gem 3 -H5 5'5" :SEI 'Ss Wim-'5'm icq pi ine-H :Paw reef? :SU ahwig :infill Br U'U1 SSH 512 :Gym EEg'5U'2p5C '6'5't' JW 2. 9 be-+"' E' 5"-' cm'-:Q Z- 'FU SIE X mcimzm Zoo mzqme 1 LY 2 'A C3 E 5' W rs cn sw Q gn gg ,pf ,.e, , Q U FU U2 O V5 E e e fe W A o '21 E2 Z w 'P 44 7215? Ll, Fifi pg Njfv' 1 Q, 95 QiffmT'kg rf,,:3QflM gvpkfwf e ee L E -may I , Q Um N I II lII'mmlmlmmmlllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllmmuuulmmmmm eg V ,fx Chmf IQ Q44 Spicfggfefm Q 89 ,fifx " ' ' if XX R1 - 'Ti:11f"fM'-: iTM+- im ---M 3 Lim- v - mm- H f --- f WJ, -H ,,, , , -f , ,j,.,,..., -.'r',.'1f'f"'j , 'I "W" ' ff- --LA--Aff: - ,,,,:V,,-Q --,.. fr "fi M ,g I' '-f. :.'ff"' "" K' - -3----V , Q, Y, ' F '- ' -- ,, ,,, Nw U ig, lx ,, g'ff5,,gJfq.,,, M- 1,. ji' ' 'f-- - -1-vig.--4.1 , 'ff'-Z-J1"Q I Q :Er-U N797 .ff , f L.. 1 , ..-.Z L N l,,41.J: -X ,Q xx ,, C. 1 m-A 51 'JU , .,,1,-Hjzji f Y ..... A , '-'143-.,Jif,W -4LJ,s1L-0.2K HN ' 'L v-wi, X! F115 - -f-- -Y V w '-J, .2 iQ' - Y -V-Wg-. .1,,,.Jq - ,.fF I VC ,, I N X . S , 5 3 E . 3 E 3 - l -' S' . ' , I , E E : 2 3 - 1 a : Q E S 3 E I E E 1 ' 1 1 E " i f 1 1 I1 ' .-d -nn , Q -- E 5 E 1 g -Q ig, 1 ,.. -1 Cf' -,Q 1' , Y "7 E 5 , f """' 'Sh' E "' Z li i T3 ' ' ' 1' 'i "'-'-Q Q ' x . l ,J-f-3 Ex 2174 1 ' f T .1- ""i p'J : -. r- f fi. , -'I ,.- : f -. i ii ja Q.. gt k PageSefventy-tfwo A6 fg Q 4? 51Df:CQf1fQ,U fp 1 M 1 Y V-V - .-..-..- Y Y Y 1 - .f"N '. , ,.v.-W. , , . - 111 lil 1 i ,1 I1 1 L-'C'-1 "".'T.'..''ff',:.P..1xlfLZ'ffTlIZTI.'I1Z,'fiffi'Z'lfQff11IT'1lZIZ1lfi7'Z'1f.l'ifffjff?Xl'ffl' u'f '77' -- :1zii1fi:ig3ii:trgt,A'M"r1':4g1, fi? -M gigpffjlrtgr aj 111' 2 - -----Q---mfff f5-14gQg- 1, 3 ,,,, 1,41 1214111- 'gg-Lk, . 1-1 r 1---- fu r' ,,,f,.mW-,,L., r rw, .:TigQZi,iiTf r, --r-.rrrr,.m A -gr 1"'a7' RW' Y f ,N !"'g..15 -L ' A-"' N-Q.,-,,,. 'X X! N "?XEjTQQ:f9'J wjLgfi1z1fQAQ: N pq sq W f f- 1 if ' 1 V 1 ' 1 :.-:Ji ' 1 1 '11 E 5: 1-1 1 ca 1 S! 1 , Lt? 1 gi 3 1 ' 1 . ,- 1 --e N1 1 ij A ,M i V-3 1 4 EN 1141 1 1 I ' 'ZH 5 2. 1M i i--7.1 3 1 ' 9 1 z 1 5 1? 1 I 1: 5 - 1 C, 11 ix 1 f i 1 '-4 1 Q N 3 1 if 1 11:1 if l . 53 1 11C"'f ' ie-31 2' 2 hrs 1 Wi? 1 l A 12-Q1 1 5 ,HM r- 51, 5 ' 1:-f Q THE ACADEMY JVNIORS 1,. s L,-, ,4 11-4 -1 Y .F 1 Uri' 1 Qlril Y.. 1--' l L? 1+ 'A' 351' 'WA1' " 1 Vgi z 1 Z.. -41. 2 C'Q1'f 1 1 -:J E 1. -,,, 1 ffjzij UM--- 1 THE ACADEMY SOPHOMORES 1 1 flings' Famularo, Hoesch, Krause, King, Luening 1 'dz 1 1 --"Hr ,,,,v..,l 1 iii 5 A Miv i . 32232 5 ififl !"""1 3 ' E251 - 1 1 ! 2 1 ,I Se-nn, Haist, Hahn, Sprecher, Seitz. Joos, Zimdnrs, Wolf, Staffer, Walker, Easterday 1 i 5 i 4 ,.-,1 1 ,V -4.11 11-1 lf" iii! 1 V 1-'1 1,21 fl--1. Ifwri 1 1 5 5 rA,, rj ,.,, rP" 57: I z . UMM'-A I Kill ' i:1"11 Q1 --,1 4i1 ,L 1 Q1 up ,Q 1 -, --.4 I 1M-H1 ' ti: I ,V-.,., , L friggd 1 x L13 Q- --.N 1 ' lla if VCE 'YY 1 wha: , 1 1 ACADEMY FRESHMEN ligiggi 1'Q3MQif.j51 Graziotti, Maurer, Patterson, Comrade, NVuIker, Becker, Ke-rsteu, Marth, Bader 1 1-gfpyig V, L.:4'1,r ::2I.' -L ',,1t4-T:-:iw A Page Seventy-one ,Q,"-gig-3-.1 if J' " 1 1 . 1, ' , 4 "IV , ' ' , . Q.. 'Thi ,nf fwfr ,V nxt., W rf! " Nt 'll A 1 , Ig Q 1 , '-r. ' I ! 1: i E V1 E 11 Q 1 1 1 1 E 1 : : 1 1 .1 E 1 -.: 1 1 .1 .1 1 l l : :"E eds E'-1 .Q- 1 . ,x I , I X rg, 1 ' , " f , 1 1 X ff X 1 Uhr Srminarg Buililing, 1 E ' -1 Z l jul 1 l Q 3 X 3 l ' 1 i 3 Q l -'S .2 1 1 2 X E: U . f a Er. liimmvfz UKPHIDPIUP 1 ,., S' S E E E Z E 1 5 Ei F5 EE 5.1 i H l Page Seventy-four -X1 ,Aff Nh! ff 5.7 1, f -1-,f 7' A-L 'L9 .Ww.wJ2.QAQffmaf.4QwQ i339 L- 2 1 . , ,414 -' 14 4 W,-L -MM -- --Q A ,f YJ Qin- vm-mvginf ,,,, A.1,W,.,j,,..,-m.1,..gl1 -71 ' I Xyv-'P' ' I C- v Q Q' -7 4. wx! ' N E , Es "1 TS E ji 1- E , E in 5 W' v E 3 A.- x g s ' N 5 DYIEINS I X 3 E Coihedral I E 'QA 'Il fm I, M 'llll f: E 5 1 ji- fi a f ,M Q- 7 ff , if QU' E L U V1 If N Yi .ii I M f""f'li ,,- If 1 rf fm, 453 5 Page Sefventy-three 1 5 , - ' .. , EQQJ 'Sipifza J Q Q 4 SPE C' EL 2555 f2 , ji1i, - , if - 4 l . - -A W -V e. CJ, l W , ,"' 'U' 'f NM H it 3B 'C I -L I 'irish . ,iii-L' '-W I I V f 'ifrv-ff'-1--'fY',ffV A E! il 'E Ftffn o B . to A 1,Q3'1THj3w Lg is I A ee . L I it K ' ' ' I C I J "'-?:FF3kf'.Q'7't',,,--WA "A f i t -- if ' -. r f I -It -"1"-n - -E- 2 .1 5 H iii L l , , . 1yf'Uf Sf fvfy-.tix I WM. T. BANDEEN i'Observant" Mt. Pleasant, Mich. ROY W. BERG "Persistent" Berlin, Wis. CHARLES O. BICKEL "I-Ie Keeps Rising" Hamlin, Kansas A. L. BINGAMAN "A Man of Sense" M-oore Park, Michigan ARNE A. EHLERS "Sympathetic" Long Beach, California CLARENCE H. FAUST "Dynamically Progressive" Cedar Fails, Iowa HARVEY O. GABEL "From the Rockies" Sterling, Colorado RUDOLPI-I F. JCOP "The Largest Libraryi' Chicago, Illinois WEBSTER E. LAUBENSTEIN "He Extemporizes Well" Naperville, Illinois l 1 l 1 : , 3 ' i N 1 Y . 3 W-'IQ 1 i ' r ,g , 1, Q l 5 , "x I ' W 5 g + I l l , I " "' 1. Q - 1 ' N I ' : I """"'!""' i ' I L " ' 2 1 I r ' -"S l - 2 ' .2 l Z "'. i 7 if'- l E 1 5 1 2 S-' 3 , 1 3 - 1'5" i 3 2 Z 'E t: '5 H ' 'B li' v. O-6 cwffzf fo 24' .51-ea CYTQQJJECTS , I 11- .M 1 i p , f :sv for X 2 . B fl. ' yu ff'T-.k -U 5 'Q Hpniif - 1 i - 4:55163 ff , 'rf . , FQWLLE sLQ,v,T ' , .-f L -.sf fl 'ig nv f 54.79 v r T '1' r t ? 5 - S T P T 5 ls T E T 3 f ll T E 'S S L' E' E E T E E ? U' 2'- 2 - Q + E - -n 1 E i un - 3 11' J y ' 1 .T T E5 g E rf' .E , M" Q T Tj 2 Q E T 5 1 H 5' 5 .fm E51 I T 3 I T 2 4 , 1 rg y 3 2 J , "' E "- E I " T T 'I I I " --are ee T E Ill' ' LP' J. S. STAIVIM, Ph.B., S.T.B., M.A. E. F. GEORGE, B.A., B.D. ij W Professor of Exegetical Theology Professor of Historical Theology TE: f 1:1 PRESIDENT G. B. KIMMEL, iii-. T BA., B.D., D.D. y Ei-W - Professor of Practical Theology T . y - 2 ii 'E ig H E D. W, STAFFELD, Ph.B., S.T.B., M.A. H. R. HEININGER, B.A., M.A. I --- as f 1 . . . . ' ' 1? gn Professor of RG11g'1O-US Educatlon Professor of New Testament 3 fi E Interpretation T 5 I Y A ,,vx ' ' A ' P ' Page Sefventy-fifve ' 'iii T f iii? We of PW f of P o or-:ff s P s on . N iff" gffmf r f 1 INT' F. " ' , jx f'-N33 5:7 v t 1 r 'D E V, T53 , .Li TT 4 P' Fl - it "F fffifs. "1-. . if I - eg , . em r at... A, 'V rv X I 1 I" l A 4 5 5 TIF sl 2 1 E 3 E 2 I l 1 1 . E WM. G. SCI-IENDEL R, 2 "Business Manager" E . E Rochester, Minn. EQ E F, E HARRY M. SHADLE L E "Trusted With Powers" E Bellevue, Ohio , E E 3 C. B. SHANK E E "A Pillar of the Church" E A E Big Pool, Maryland ,E E E A E FRANK A. sPoNG E E "Absolutely Sincere" Marshall, Minnesota E , 'i an V Z . A WESLEY A. STAUFFER yi "His Friends Are Legion" .An Naperville, Illinois 2 P P E A an A FRED o. STROEBEL S "" 'fCircuit Rider" l E Q V- Mayville, New York 1 A- -5 i '-J . . 2 FM- F. J. WINTER , "Word Painter" " L tif' Detroit, Michigan E: V ROY s. WUR rz 3 L 7 "Ambitious" -1,11 2 if F Pigeon, Michigan gl,-,V A -1-'-W ' HERBERT R. ZAGER ' A " "' "Poised" E ' A Denver, Colorado 2'-A gal ' V ui Y Y D, l ""' EDWARD XOUlNG n- i ffsuu vJa1ger" +- -- l Elkton, Michigan ?.. , -4+ -'E-"" i - 5'-'H ' C l , A I 4 v Bag . . Page Seventy-ezght . Gwffw Z Q Q 4 SP5C'72Q,UfW H V lr ?s k, 14-5 ji Q ' 1 1 V L . 1 , 1 . 1 1 L'- 1 1 - S 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 i i L 1 2 E 1 a 1 1 ' 2 i , i if Y 2, Lea f 3 5, I r 5 RL, ia ,-,... tx Q 1 K fa!- L 'A .,.l, Q. Ll L F. K. MERTZ "Dependable" Milledgeville, Illinois A. J. MILLER "He Has Convictions" Kansas City, Missouri EDWIN G. MOEDE . "Theologian" Marshall, Minnesota CLIFFORD J. NANSEN "A VVorker" Lost Springs, Kansas HOVVARD L. ORIANS "He Reads Discerninglyu Marion, Ohio HOWARD N. PORTERFIELD "A Sympathetic Voice" Cardington, Ohio MRS. O. R. REIFF "His Able Assistant" Butler, Ohio O. R. REIFF "A Beaming Smile" ,Republic, Ohio VVM. G. REMBOLDT "I-Ie Grinds Exceeding Fine Grand Island, Nebraska 5, U 1 ajeSe.1en y sfwezz C5756 X924 5.0.5. cQf.qJUJ:ff ff- . 4 l l ll llllllll lllllll l llll l llml 1 1 1 1111 111 1 .... Q X 1 f-iw N 'N TD IO F Q fs Q, E sf. 'Q J 'I Q s 51 A N1 X! f 1' CHRISTIAN VVORKERS -1 Eder, Rehm, Hacklander, Reider CY Willson, Murbach, I-Ioesch, Loessberg .....A, . E ' - bi -S77 ' H ",4! T ' ' fl A-- 1 . Me , f 1 '1l W ' L il Illllllllllll llllllll lllllllllllillllllllllilllllllllllllllll ul n u 1 1 1 1 1 N3 1 11111 1l 1' 1 Ur 1l1 1 1 'W X11 5 f 1 H1 1 i 1 11 1 li W 11 1 ' I 1 11 , 11 1 11 I 1 1: 1 I 1 1 1 1 , El 1 E 1 7,11 1 1 C 1 V 'Ny 1 1 1311 1 1. 3"r I 'K 1 1 ! 1 1 N R1 .1 RFQ? ly N? ,fliim Kygraopyggl jr, it . u 7, 11. 1 234 r.1....A r 'A 4,5 , fix "JZ :'c- T19 YQLJQKL, wx ,, 11 S 331 ff1i1 'F LfX?R-'rj fr? 3 1 '11 N 1 1 , 1 - I , . 11331 1 1 ' - 1 1 9771 Ilg 4, .-. --wwf.,-...-.,1L,.wT.., r. J 1 S J. V F - P ff: X J I w r R ,ig 1 ,. V, F ,, ,, F - L -Q, , 6W!W UE Q HETWHEYYE 3 HWimimw 1 s 1 W 1 sfsswwsfiis V if sggfjggggriiif'A"ffi:if,i K"f ',TfT'f7ff'7f ' ' f -' P bf as - 5 1 'r X, L , 11' fr iw Q 1, 1: is ji a 1, e , 1 5 V 2 K W J W ', A il gl . ,, ,, 1: 'v F 5 2 X sri , ii ' ii K 1' , g , lf, U, , ,-,Tx ,x w w 1 I 'f if ff , 5 I ,N xi , 4 , if N g A L ,RXw s is ? Lkpffl U, 3 A wf5g,g2 1 221331 ri 5 H w 32 2: Q H-: , . mjfffigylrfr ' 2 E Z3 1 ,. 'S fi alffflix " We Wg. xlfx . 1: n q13,3f:iQf 1 315552 . 5 iifylm x ' ' tlljflqf if li ,Q .1 El , 3 fgff' im MIA M ,5 1 W , uf 5' , 5 2 , 3 Q, 3 Q-gzsss , 3 THE SEMINARY JUNIORS Q 1 U . ' , X , Long, Nichols, Betzel, Duft, Rebehl , r , , E ,I Kaiser, Gocker, Rabenstein, Utzinger, Strutz, Adelman, A. J. Kurth H i W Senty, A. Kurth, Peterson, Krisher, Gauerke, Chang J, 2 , u K , V, K 9 F fx Sl, - 1 .T s 'iffi ' s 53 ,M 5--ss ss is ,- W ,,,. -..- A, ,M A 5 , X ,Q Q 'A' f ff ff- s ' 1 rfw Q , ig 1 l Eiimw 1 HmmmHKWWWNmmlmllmsll SHH,RMSsSXHilsLiUlIsHKMKHMSM11sssUms gQQ 2, , E ss 43914-Mjj,,ggBgjT1aggg,j,Q,jli74 " ill, fiigg., s --Ma-A H'-if H ss s s -J--' s f f"M 'A'n" "'m " s 'AWA "WM ' " ' f i , ai Q2 , V . k fgjwsl ,I X .P x ' Y, Y' , x ,N x I z n . This fi-H-J 15", iw 1 r ,. ,Q-,.5g1g ' QJ ,x n axff LI4 , , ,Af , . 4 - X, T..-1 , jj' 4 J'-KAN N r , -f ,Q.,,a ,gg1g,QyQ5' 1 I - VN 1 1 1 9 I I 4 W r , 1 ' 4 2 7 i E ' R N Q 1 E li In E 1 5 1 E - X 2 g : ! 1 , .1 i i ' 1 1 1 " 1 1 z - - is "1 "' Q 3 N , g E 1 3 --4 ' 3 .. a .QI Q L I L-. I-1 V-, - fl ,I I - 1 '31 5 Ei 2 i A t - 1 ' Q E an f -- I . xi ! l""' 5 - ,Vi S f H" 5- . ... E Y Q i' , 3 E 21 3 ! -'E 5 ' 1 2 - l j just 1 ' 3-' X i 21 z e: 3 f,4 W' 35 3 E 1 1 Mmm V E vgfg "U I "og Page Eighty-tfu'o -M CEff2f!QQ4f SPECTQQJJM 9 'Avi I I n I l , . f 2. ' i 1 3 - I brings to the Seminary every year such outstanding men in the religious world as Dean ,Brown of Yale Theological School, Dr. Snowden of Western Theologi- cal Seminary and Dr. Tippy, Secretary of the Social Service Commission. of the Federated Council of Churches. 1 i .sf Xl? i'1r 1 lr .. - .. if l my is , i ilkjzf 'Q fro i R :-' -..-sf 'L -5' uyefyod V ivy? nan . . . ...v Evan c-:heal Theolo ical Seminar i i Es is I CLARENCE H. FAUST Y 1 1 . : , 5 I G? ECENT years have seen a phenomenal growth in Evangelical Theologi- E l ical Seminary. This year the total enrollment was seventy-six. Of E l 1"'s" this number forty-nine were regularly enrolled in the degree and S l T g i ' d'ploma courses seven 'n the Christian Workers Course three wer tak 3 . 1-f1,,grn..l I1 u 3 , I .1 D , 6 ' - E i ing work incombination with the college and seventeen were special T 4 1 E " ' students. A class of twenty-eight will be graduated in J une. -E 1 The school year of the Seminary is divided into three quarters and a E 1 . summer course. The latter is required of degree and diploma students and E E open to all ministers who desire to spend a pleasant and profitable vacation in E p Naperville. With the increasingtdemand for an educated ministry, this sum- E mer school ought to become very popular among men in the active ministry E 3 ' who are anxious for further training. 5.-1 ' During the last year Dr. Gamertsfelder, after a long and faithful service ' E 3 5 as professor of Systematic Theology and as president of the institution under E gf. . . . . .. 5 1 whose administration the fine new home of the Seminary was erected, found 5 i 1 it necessary to retire. Rev. Harold Heininger was called to fill this vacancy -'E l 3 in the faculty. Professor Heininger is a graduate of Western Reserve Uni- E . 1 versity and Evangelical Theological Seminary. In 1922 he received the degree - of Bachelor of Sacred Theology from Boston University School of Theology E , E and in 1923 the degree of Master of Sacred Theology from the same institu- E , tion. His personality, ability and scholarship make him an impressive addition E , l to the faculty. T ' 5 E E Due to the summer school session the faculty in former years have had E 1 i 5 very little vacation and a very limited opportunity to carry on. advanced study. E l , Now, however, the board of trustees has made it possible for each professor in 2 1 turn to have a three months leave of absence for study and research. This ,E 9 will mean a faculty of ever-growing scholastic standing. E Q A The Seminary is fortunate in being located near Chicago, which makes it 2 ' 4 nl- possible for students to hear the great religious leaders of the day on their visits E 5 . to the city as well as the noted preachers in and around Chicago. Close con- E l i nection with the college also gives to the Seminary student the opportunity of , E 1 T listening to the splendid men who appear under the auspices of the Y. M. C. i i 3" " or the college lecture course. Besides these advantages the Grote Lectureship i S . 5' 2 1 1 2 ,2 Q1 4 Z- . F :tg :gg 'gi Y 1 S"-i i i Evangelical Theological Seminary is doing a great work in giving the l T i church a trained and consecrated ministry. With the union of the two branches l ' ""' of the denomination, its work assumes an even wider scope and more far-reach- 3 D ing significance. Anyone who plans to give his life to the ministry in the I 3 , l Evangelical Church should find the Seminary tremendously attractive not only Q Fig as the educational institution of the denomination which he is to serve, but 11 g if because of its high iiiiifiiisis worth. , l -C ig ' Page Eighty-one l ' f A if , , . C i S CEM' fQ Q4-1 SPEC? 1' ,x ii e 3 ' 1 s i 1 'NYM ' ' " ' Y J 1 QR" 37 A L3 Q 3 is ff N3 ic v ,L f fiw h 1 ix 1 ' Q I 1 f L . S 1 15" 1 xz krl L-' m f ff A -. -Q f 'fab 1,334 I I I 2, D L xx. 'j iii f lt. 'ii 1 'Q Q gr 1 , ' I ' ' 1 I i 1 1 4 , 1 I ' 1 I , , 1 1 1 1 1 , 1 i 1 , -I i l 1 I ll! N 1 1 1 1 1 1 '- 1 , 1 1 i ' 1 ' i , , 1 ' - Q -- s - I . 1 j Q X N - , i - , g . , ' ' ii ' , 1 1 Z C I I 1 V I S S I I a 5 i 1 , 4 2 I I ! I' I 1 3 , 1 I " "' 3' W , ,L lp. I ,I,.. i. ,,.. 45-Q l X 0 l C -... A 1 5 i : E I F i 2 I : + A W i i 1 ' if 3 3 I : .-4,1 ' THE MUSIC SCHOOL GRADUATES M 5 A- CHORAL EDNA MARION MERLE MARGUERITE CARO- A ,-"?. gfw- EGGMAN "She Is Competent and LINE lvlfosER ,, 2' 5. "Dainty as a Fairy" Pretty" "She Does All Things ii Public School Music, Piano Wel1" it Voice Rochester, N. Y. Public School Music A is Naperville, Ill. Hiawatha, Kan. I 3 I MERLIN ALFRED GERTRUDE MARTHA I - , RADDATZ SCHEUNEMAN 5 . "Gifted of the Gods" "Still Waters Run Deep" 5 i ""' ' Public School Music, Public School Music 5 , C Piano, Ithaca, Nebr. , I I 2 Eau Claire, Wis. ' E s 1' l l l OLIVE OCTAVIA OLSON BERNICE MAURICE 3 "Sun-shine in Hci- Smile" SIERERT 4 ""' y Public School Music "Her Bfrlnellcls Are , "" " I I E Story City, Iowa. . 11931011 'Cu , - -, Publlc School Music, f Voice 32 EYE I "' I Marion, Kaus ' ' g l ti A ash- Page Eighty-four A Chfflc JQQ4-f SPECTXLQJJM L ! k "'5e3:.-..--' , A 'Xe'-you Q 4 G Qi -a '+V J my-f -.H bw i ' '-3. ff, L, 1,5 fi 4 -4" N A Q 4 ! 1 1 I 2 1 - l b 0' E , 1 . - w - 1 , 1 S r E -I I 2 S - z 1 - V E -E ' - i : 5 1 X 2 I S ' . 5 f S ' 0. 5 i W a r e ' ' E w "" ' n 2 I ", .ff 'F ' 1 f "'.f'f??ggf:gf' J E I ' .I- Q.: ::V,,f,U . f - 1 , 'I f?f:gQ-5'!7'fix.5 A at E X - ,'3,3g'f "aff x X , 2 1 M "" 'pu "5-ffm: 5217! ' - ' 3 3 wi' mm' .1 A mn :yi 3 W ' I . vni f!"fv' "' ff' 'gn "I , 1 I -- a' "' nun, 'A' .155 '1'. 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W I THE GIRL'S GLEE CLUB 1 f l Moser, Closo,'Mi11e1'. Rliuillfl. Goertz. SCUPIUIOIHRII, Sasseman. Hoesch. Houk. Hzlssloy. Seuty, XV91'l16l', Sibeberf, Merle. VVfl1fG1'. Kluckhohn, Paulin. R1oz1lso11. Houck, QIIOPSQIIHIII. V55 Zif-Hlltlll, Brooks, lIH11Sh3l'dfl Fenner, Mc Fa1'la11d fDil'9Ct01"j, EggIN21I1, Bohusted. Geist, Boyerq 1 1 1' Vo, 1 1 1 Y j YAY Y M Y W Y ' N f"'T "-" T' ' 3 5-f---W-3 V-H-Y,.f,.- no "a""" ""'lIlIIlllIIIlI llllll IllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllI 1 KIIIIIIJIIIH-li mmmmllllllllllllll lllllilllllllllllllllllllll Ill I ll :umm m 1 - 1 -LQ .-.., .-.1 , --fr 11,.fy-mx E 1 X ' x w X ' 1 Tv, . S t it asf ? P 85 .M -p x li A ,I 1 L 5 Q ' T E it Music at llorthf-lDc-:stern 5 , r.' E Professor C. C. Pinney E : ' 5 i : Q 3 Music is rapidly coming into its own, not only as a cultural, but as an E 5 educational factor in college life. High schools in many sections of the coun- E ' 1 E try have well developed orchestras and glee clubs and provision whereby stu- E E dents receive credit for the study of instrumental and vocal music if the work E l i is taken under properly authorized instructors. :E- , , 1 4 Our colleges must offer to students coming from such schools, as well as to -51: 1 others, an opportunity to do advanced work along lines already begun. North- E 1 Western College, through its School of Music, is ready to meet these demands, E E offering carefully planned courses in Piano, Pipe Organ, Singing, Violin, Band sf, E Instruments and courses in all the branches of musical theory, under instructors E ' E who have enjoyed superior educational advantages and who have had wide ' E ' experience. E A E Most of the students in the School of Music are regular College or Academy E ! E students. Such students do not find it difficult to carry on their regular Col- E . ' :E lege or Academy work and take in addition one, two or even three lessons per E l i week in either vocal or instrumental music or in both. E l Q , In addition to the courses regularly offered, the college supports several E if musical organizations in which valuable training may be received free of E E , charge, membership being dependent upon ability to play or sing and willingness E I fl , on the part of the student to be in regular attendance upon rehearsals. E p The education which is derived from hearing good music well performed E cannot be overestimated. During the season there are frequent concerts given E 1 by the faculty, the different musical organizations, and by students in the EF". AE- School of Music. The Artists' Series brings to North-Weste1'n College talent of the first rank, and our location near Chicago places within easy reach of our" students all of the advantages of one of the greatest art centers in the country. i N 3 , . 5 ff -A J A .L U 4 9 2 Page Eighty-fi-ve , 1 -1' 'f A1 1 . Ci7!ze'fQ Q41 zSPi',CTx4lQfJ'b'I - 3 lll ll ll lllll llllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll I llllll lllmlmllm u nn mu l m -I ' AN N . 'N Q IO I N 4 'u Q Ka. N E1 RQ B- .. E Q 53. xi E. GTI E THE MEN'S GLEE CLUB - Laite, Eurich, I-Iieber, Walker, Ifi6tZli12111, Wright, Krukow, Baker, Roselikrzinz. Wihning, DeViny, Moser, Ruescher, Hirschmzln, Erdmaii, Trebes, Ulrich, Stoesser. OQSChge1', Gingrich, Trollman, Claus. Finney fDireCtorj, AllI'2111d. Folberth, P. Zimuiernian, J. Ziiiimeimau 'I i ,ii, H L - E ,- lwnql H gif E M EE E E E Q, - II JKI nm. n W M mlmmmmllllllllllllllillllilllllllllillillllllllIllllllllllmmlmmuumuuunu um mm W4 HY ,vw ,VW Y,YYY, , ,, m,,,,, ,, ,--, f Y 1 Y, - 'FW --'- -- f --1 --,--H - f--V' f '-'-f ----1 W f -'f 1' 'l""""'A""""""""' . ' 'NX ff X K P H N wg TI W. ig? L I wig, ix PF: if MQW :iff X 7' 13 K 1.-L-.P ,ik - ,bf . Y -an-Y J,- fi, JSA, - 'rx' c v X i .A K ,. xg --1 --4-f Till- V i E 1 I i 1 .J Lf I 1 . I 1 -.A 1 2 LN ' x fi ' It H I 5 - an FA X e 572115 HC' - Y ' l-if-N J X ' l f - 1 ur The Qual s Qlec-3 Club Q Mildred Wendt ' . HE musical atmosphere of a College 1S largely indicative of its degree of 5 Q culture, and to many people is its 'chief recommendation. To all such, p V ! North-Western must appeal at once as an institution whose foremost T 1 1 care is to surround her students with that which is finest and best in Q ' " Vi music. A E ' : e i" - . T 1 The Girl's Club, up to the time of the home'concert, is made up of E from twenty-four to twenty-seven voices. The girls are selected at a voluntary E l tryout according to their singing ability. Then follow thelmany hours of prac- E E tice which are filled with an abundance of musical information and apprecia- i 1 E tion, mixed with a goodly portion of social contact and pure fun. This year T the Club is under the leadership of Miss MacFarland, whose competent direc- i T tion seems to bring the voices into an effective harmony. The climax of the E ' . . . . . 1 1 , w1nter's work is found in the Home Concert, usually staged some time in , l - March, after which twelve ofthe twenty-four girls are chosen to travel during l "" A' T the summer. These girls are carefully selected on the basis of character as 4 , well as musical ability. They immediately begin to train for their summer work, and at the close of school they are ready to start out with their chaperone ML- T for an enjoyable and beneficial summer. . I T No one can realize what it means to belong to the Glee Club unless she has l 3 l T. y been a member of it. From the time that the train is taken at the beginning of T V that noted 'tSummer Tour" to the fall of the last curtain at the last concert, it I Q up . is a memorable experience. It is not only the excitement and pleasure of getting l E l ready for a concert every evening for six or seven weeks, but also the friend- . E ships formed and the knowledge gained of one another through the practical p trials of daily travel which help form that sympathetic spirit of companionship , i ' which cements the club together. l IE- i A J i And so we feel that the value in experience and training to those who win i E T -4 i a place on the club is quite apparent just as is the value of the club to the Col- T -, I lege, but we do feel that the value of the open Christian home to those who travel T E ' for many weeks in strange territory is not always realized. The folks all along 4:4 the way who open their homes so heartily and extend a warm, comfortable wel- , gif- , come to a group of girls who arrive with all their baggage and 'appetite'-de i ui' , -. serve much more than this mere line of appreciation. i Consequently, we feel that the Glee Club is more than worthy of our praise ,3 ,gf I gif.: and support,-because it helps raise the musical standard of the school from :tg year to year, it connects our College with our church throughout many states, as and it enlists many new students for North-Western. T Q Page Eighty-.vefven lg -ii R 2 Jiwffee 19244 SPEUWXJJYK , ,f7:"- e, AL 1- if- ee e ' - e WW" : 4.1, 3 "efe"""'f"'e""j1Q12iTiLTf,-e ll-W-we-f ' 7' 'W "'T""""'4"' ' "!""Wn""dT+ 1 J- V 'f 117 'g""""-"- ,774 -.J w1--ff-- H- - -- -f 1-:fel-W W X -. -9 ew' - -Q-we-T-ff' -""'-'-ij'fg- Ajii " , ' " 'f,, , V iw H .-.V -1--, V----A-2-wiv-Q,-4-.JN N-rf 4.9 1, I1 '1 . fave--f-'A'-ff'-' 'H-7' 'A' Y ' f Y "' """',,-,, . .J T --gf - --v-fr . 'Q'L,i'..' ir! ,,,,' -' ' 1 -i :A'fMff:::- ' "'f' ,,,,Y,,-, ' e ee fffd e fp e W' i Y Yew-f we W-:.j-xQg. e,if..f.wfe 7 V ,ew e-- e n.e...,-ee- e " ee 4:1 ee fl-W -Mad f"'L xA.hf' '-'-4: ff ' ,Uk xv ii-JW kate, x ff ' M J , X rn.. Q5 . 3 6 0 E "" ...J fm 3 72 - E s "' ' - CD Q rl' Q E' P-4 S-1 'D cu ei O 'r' : M I3 .:. 5, E S-T "' Q L' S f f Q ? E .2 5 ,xg gf 3 Q ... o ff cf 2 71 G3 D-4 V ' E vii A r w .4,.. CD f E: : bn ::' 73 2 L' :A we V CD f :J 'Z U1 'D ga C4 ' F mn - A HV PM H Q N-f O Q, fi o M 5+ 2 S- 3 I 'Sl CQ :-4 v l Nl I xl f I THE NORTH-WE Eller. He-gle. Geist. E enton, Reichert, Powers, Laite, Tarnoski, Erdman, B D ,- f-1 5 e.-.. PM C- E E - E S i . I .ss 5 Page Ninety uler. Gocker. h zenf ton, Rit IDP Staifeld, C0 Traschel, Smith, Foster, 11 fu l w e i i w , 3 r ' N X . X 1 , f S-" X NVQ. e , . f , , ' , ! "" , U ---1 VIL I Y , ,J-4 I 15 1' ' I l 1 E 4 , E I e N . 2 P A 1 2 5 , ' e . i i + A I E 5 sg :- Cine 19624 SPECTZQUJYI 5.13. .9 an 1 in 1- V f F 1 J' ' ii, ras: if ' I u r g , S - A x A 1 I Etqbllal xxb-'G if ,T .-1' HJ' l I . -.1 g I nn 1 3 f The Mens Glee Club 5 Theodore Krukow, Pres. l , E ' U HE Men 's Glee Club is perhaps one of the most popular and widely p 1 known organizations at North-Western College. It not'only furnishes - , good, wholesome entertainment for the College Community, but is a E : i very effective booster for the College during the summer months. -5: . 3 C1 fx . E P1--. -lll l ll .g,,. 9 .-. Q 1 At the beginning of each school year a try-out is held and fr om the large number who try for positions, a squad of twenty five members is chosen. Any man in College with exceptional musical ability and interests has an op- portunity to make the club. The squad chosen in the fall works throughout the year under the direction of Prof. C. C. Pinney, and in the spring puts on the home concert and several concerts in the neighboring community. From the home club a squad of twelve men are selected who travel through- out the summer months. The distance covered by the Men 's Glee Club has an- nually increased, the summer club of 1923 traveling approximately 9,000 miles- touring the states of Illinois, Iowa, Missouri, Kansas, Colorado, Utah, Nevada, California, Oregon, Washington, Idaho, Montana, N. Dakota, Minnesota and Wisconsin in approximately eleven weeks, giving concerts practically every night. Prof. Pinney accompanied the club, and to him much of the musical success of the organization is to be credited. After experiencing the joys of chigger bites and looking for buffalo on the plains of Kansas, the club passed on into Colorado enjoying the beauties of Pike's Peak, Garden of the Gods, Cave of the Winds ,and the Royal Gorge, where the magnificent scenic effects of the colorful channel cut through the depths of sparkling rocks, were enjoyed with an attitude of awe and wonder. Three weeks were spent on the Pacific Coast, the beauties of sunny Califor- nia and the scenery along the Columbia River at Portland, Oregon being the outstanding features. Two days were spent on Orcus Island, off the coast of Washington, of which several of the fellows perhaps have fondest memories. The Men's Glee Club is a booster for the college, an organization where good enjoyment can be found, and serves as an educator not only musically but socially. -'fs I'-n" 1? '. 1 "- , ' '1 M 'E '.-r. I Lane E. 5 i E E E E - E .?. f as .2 , Je , Page Eighly -nine owne JQQ-44 SPECTQUM , I 1 x 1 I,-U gg .fL.jg Zvf3Q1 1 i"EP f 'y' MFESTQQ- ' A-f ' 6' 'J ' ' f i 5 :Eff fi 7 My ff'i?Z9'4f14?L'iff 5-mifiiaqy f 1 "H iiyifv' ' f "' M ' f 2 Y, r , 1' 1 N ,,,, "4 -'K 1 'J 1 QW. 1 3 K , ,1 ,A as - 'S - V 5 a g W X E f S Z3 E F .1 Q : i B '5 E 3 DS T 'ui' 1 1 E - Y H ' , 2 l 'E f E V 2 1 1 CD cd V ,lg 1 , S Z N :S 4 . :..' U 4, E 2 2 S Q +5 2. W 5 2 5 E '. .. F E 3 EQ 4 5 el 2 Q 2 E j rr: , Q CG J 2 E+ 4 Q 2 l 1 E V2 a: , S Q ' CS 4-1 , S E r-1 5' -A-V '+-I i 5 5 5 U2 EE .-r. V i P34 P -H' M E'-' Q GJ M i 1 Q U2 - 1 5 Q 5' 2 1 E. ,hy 9 Q, 5 : 2 E 5 as 1 fi FJ - - E E V-1 O Q .-Ci 1 0 N .2 .13 O S-T f- En'-"' GJ' GJ bn Q X Z f: .E .E E -1- ai cv cu U -13 Q -, 4 H - g H- g - CD 20 -v-4 GJ i H -2 L W 1: I B E A -?, ' , E I 2 5-1 ,Q l , E --1 'D H 5' L 2 L4 K P' i .-. -, IS O , -n-5 - L4 A 2 f'-4 1 l S O "' :fi 5' V I 7 Q-J ., QD W l gnu- -4 ,:: w W l , ' o an cd - 2 'E E ..- i - S-1 :S U1 N l ' P4 U A S' . 455 Q- 'ES 1 E W :S C3 E ' Q cd Q , 1 E 5 l '-...., E4 : "' ,Q i M 1 i :sul A O 1- L f-1 L4 , 3 0 E4 ' -, an L: . Q y 5.4 w L 10: E O . . ' I E i ans 3 D: 22 ' 1 EQ? Q as l - , g: pi E CH r f. 'uw O of J - I - - 5 ' 4-7 ' -V, a.-isa A gf +5 P CQ 5 'f l ffl Pg - ' W Ninety-fwo ' GEA- JQ Q 41 , S33 , -- in U77 fx Y ' 97' i , X it 11- v . . K ko, , wr I K A 1 - 1 D . 1 f ei , x7Zf,.wy6e- x- E?-11? A ' i 2 "3'.3?7'-3 The llorth lllestern Collc-:qc Band ' E531 , Frederick Engel ORTTI-WESTERN'S Band is now the pride of the college. On the opf E positebpage you see a picture of the band equipped in the new uniforms E Z in which they first appeared on Home-Coming Day of last year. This E 3 is the pep-producing band which is in such great demand at all inter-V T l E ' L collegiate contests. ' , This year has seen afmost notable progress in band work. Every man pur- E E chased his own uniform, indicating the most active interest on the part of every E f member. To further stimulate such interest, ratings are awarded at the close .E 2 of each semester to such men who, because of their musical ability and work p in the organization are worthy of them. ry 1 I In addition tothe group who have purchased uniforms are a group of ft i worthy musicians who play with them in the Concret Band. This is the band E which plays the two concerts offered during the school year thereby allowing E. , E for the most intensive kind of work. This year a new method of preparing these , 5 I concerts was tried out with great success. The work is conducted in this man- E , ner: Two months before the scheduled date of the concert each section of the i E band is given one hour of special training per week under the supervision of i I llllllll 1 1 1 l I 1 I -4 l 5 E " 5 7 In T , 'E Prof. Petrie in addition to the regular band rehearsal. This organization is limited to forty members with membership on a strictly competitive basis. There is no longer any place in the band for any one supposedly versatile on all in- struments. A very thorough examination is given each candidate by the di- rector before he is granted full membership. In view of the fact that only the best musicians are in the group the most difficult band compositions are stud- ied. ln addition to the Concert Band a Beginn.ers Band is also maintained. At present fifteen members are studying in this organization. With this band in existence we are assured of good materialifor the larger band. Any mem- ber of this organization may displace any member of the Concert Band who is inferior to him. A As has been intimated the band is the pride of the College. This success we must attribute to the efficient work of Prof. Petrie. During his work here in the past three years great progress has been made. Due to his untiring efforts the band has increased its membership from fifteen to forty. Through his active interest in the individual members he has placed three men in chautauqua posi- tions for the summer. To any one interested in band work we ask you to take advantage of your opportunity and try out for the Concert Band. This work will not only be of great pleasure a.nd benefit to you, but at the same time you will be rendering your College a valuable service. Page Ninety-one P i , i ' E- ll i 3 Z i .E 2 l sg aff. Qg 4? 11 llg lflv -0.4 5 Ckyhg IQ Q4 SPECTZLUJW' C, ff V ' 1 'I n'n K -.l,.JA ' ang ' I x 4515.5 Y fA Y- ,KV r l V W g ..zg275?jrg-c.f.-.- ---. .g -..-f.-M.----H---. -W Zz: V - : ,fwwj-, .f+,T- --f- Hf-- - f WY- --- f- ff ' 'W ' Wf -. as e f are H , e , 75- 'fiigjf "H "W fl:'1"i'fi- 'WP' 1 ' W L 1 l 5' 5 3,-, f'Tl'ff'-J W -ff.. ' W' ,W f YQ' 'L-. H f-ff! L y , L lr ' Q , 'Rf-,fir-G-.11,f,-33'.Q's'i? N. L-:gsm 7' ' 'A1g41ltl':'1f , - -- - Y ---W - - 1. V.f'ffCLf.'ff fic-gif.-rm . , an ,5vf.'., f' fe H ee e 1 .- -. ami.-2 wg-1, ,,,4-,Af if V ' mm W ZW- W 3 W , HH ii 4- I in-11" f' 'if'-'4 1- . XC , AJ Q by N S ll V if E33 it THE ARTS DRAMATIC CLYB OFFICERS Weyrick. Nauman, Oliver iCoachJ Kiess, Blum, Pope. The Arts Dramatic Club Gladys Pope G, 4 HE Arts and Dramatic Club started its work early in the fall. We de- cided to make the work as varied as possible, and during the year We have given three programs, each one distinctly different from the TW ft others. :if X The first program was a group of one-act plays. The plays presented were: "Tongues of Fire," "Daughters of Men," "The Widdy's Mite," and "How the Noise Began." In January a popular three-act Comedy, "Come Out of the Kitchen" was given. The last play of the year was a serious drama, HThe Servant in the House." Besides the public work done by the Club, there is much committee work which entails many hours of actual manual labor. The club rents lights and curtains to other organizations and each time this is done many hours of Work are required of these committee members. They deserve special credit because their work is not so obvious. A And there is another one whose work cannot be adequately appreciated. With great unselfishness he gives freely of his time and talent, working harder for the success of the Club than any one member is able to do. Professor Oliver. we honor you, and we thank you. Our aim shall be to go out to our work -fr tif il . Q 1 - l f i l , l Y I f l 21 l , I ,l l .3 . l , Q l l l l n, - , 5 " g - I 1 V +1 ' gn, i l i' 1 E'- 1 5 T l 3 3 N . Q ui. ,"'-'I l ,,--l l I l 1 -W I i"'1 T: I S : l l S .1 I . 2 g t y l l l S E-" l . i l E l , ' i l 1 1 it v-4 of directing or teaching, and carry on the spirit which you have shown us. in Dramatics have a universal appeal, and if this appeal can be made to the Lg l higher emotions. and to the intellect, it is indeed a work worthy of our best ef- forts. as Page Ninrty-four E Ch-me 1924 Spzciyiqgfynf iw 1? rt. T jx 2' L Q A . gif-3 s 1 4 i--n fx' QFZILE WPT! ff- I-139 E'-.E-' Q p, . yay 1 "I," ..'. rl 6 , , . Ag l, E Q The Ilorthelliestern Colleqe Grchestra 5 ' John Trollman, President. E 3 0 Q HE orchestra is rapidly becoming one of the leading musical organiza- H tions of the college. It offers innumerable opportunities to the musician S f i and he who is musically inclined or talented should avail himself of 5 Q :T these opportunities. Here the musician acquaints himself with master- E 7 f , I ' pieces of great composers, gains experience in ,ensemble playing and at . E E , the same time finds himself taking a new attitude toward music. Rehearsals are E 5 held regularly every Wednesday evening in the Chapel. N E T Compositions of only the highest type are studied, some of these being: J. E . 5 Haydn 's Symphonic Militaire, Carl Friedmann's Slavische Rhapsodieg and E Edward Terman's Three Dances from Henry VIH. A 5' g A general tryout is held at the beginning of each school year for all those E T, interested in gaining membership in the orchestra. This tryout is conducted by E , I- the Director of the School-of Music and the teachers of the various instruments. E 5 Those who successfully pass the examination -and meet the requirements consti- E tute the orchestra. Due to the fact that such a large number try out, it has E i become necessary that the examinations be very stringent, especially among the T T 5 wind instruments. The student at the same time must be interested and willing E l E to co-operate, so as to make the orchestra a success. Through thorough and con- E l scientious work the standard has been raised to a point surpassed only by pro- l E . fessional musicians. T Q Previous to the big concert in the spring, there is a general contest held E among the members of the violinisections for the purpose of determining who E: l g shall become soloist. Concertos are studied and two weeks previous to the con- 2 . T cert the contest is held. Competent and capable musicians are secured from i Chicago to act as judges. E i f . . . . 3 f E p This year we have been very fortunate in having Mr. Rudolph Reiners, In- ""-E. structor in Violin, as director of the orchestra. Mr. Reiners is a man of ex- E , 4 ceptional talent and possesses a personality which is very pleasing to all with E E 4 whom he comes in contact. The ,work under Mr. Reiners has been one of extreme E success and all who have worked under his direction can not help but say that E 5 1 they have derived a great appreciation for the minute details of music for , ' which Mr. Reiners is a great advocate. ' 'Ai- -f Page Ninety-three T' Swag 1924 SPECTILUJYI ,, - E I I E I I I I I I If Qysi .,'I I 5 I I E II I I I 1 3 E Y 1 I 5 E E l 1 1 IE E E I 2 I E y E I A S S 1 E THE ORATORIO ASSOCIATION OFFICERS I - I i E Paulin, Knechtle, Pinney fDi1'QCfO1'I, Gingrich. , 1 I' 1 2 I ' S S I I a I E1 I E The Oratorio Association If EI E Otto G. Knechtel I 5 ' A 9 LL of us enjoy the best music, but not all of us have a. part in producn 5: ' ing the various forms of this art. However, in the Oratorio Association I 5 E all of us can have a part in artistic musical work. I ' 1 i ' . . . . I E Although the Oratorio Association is only a six year old institution .p I E Iii-i it has become a firmly established one. This year over two hundred stu- I E- p I E dents and townspeople have been admitted to its roll. I I -" The Association does a unique work for the community in that it provides I E an opportunity to hear some of the high grade pieces of musical literature and 195 , E brings some of the best Chicago artists to its annual spring concert. Its 2 greatest value is to those participating in the chorus, for they receive. the 3 benefits whichcome only from a thorough study of such majestic masterpieces "" p 2 as Ha.ndel's "Messiah" or Mendelssohn's "Elijah," A further benefit is de- It "" I .1-, rived by those specializing in voice for in the last two years the voice depart- I -'S ment under the direction of Professor Thomas Remington has been furnishing E I 'ai' the soloists for the Winter concert. I G l I 1 S'-"' Q The success of the Association is largely due to the expert leadership of its I 2 conductor, Professor C. C. Pinney. He not only chooses the very best musical , 3 literature but artists from Chicago have frequently stated that the chorus work ' p 'E of the local oragnization was exceptional in its artistic finish. I T ' E I . . I' r,.". I This year the Association gave Handel 's "Messiah" at the winter concert EF! and in the spring concert the Goring-Thomas c'Swan and Skylark" was given. Ik . 1 H v ka.-4 Page Nznety-szx ' I . I GEM J Q Q 4 SPE CTQQJJM 1 5, f I I I I I F-M--v----,wellille A , 'Z!l-QLQZIIZQ-ifffill f . l it 1 f aizjzfri-5 f, zfizg: J.111:3:15if1:i1:1Q,g:f,:,,-1 'E1f3::4:':fiiifff 1 z Cf3X,,Qif "sm f' "RI 'I E I !!?1+ 11 u-aj ki? l su ,Sl ' if 3 '! s-4 : E ?. 7.3 1 l'r 5' ' i Q WV' 1 W .. A IN s ' 1 ,Q Q ti al E3 '. ,-fi L :ff-V 1554 Wx.- til 'F:.1'f gtlllj, Uiif Hify 153-'X .L,.-1 Url? 1a::Q If f":1 gQ if-51--Q I L-iii F 1 7 F-4 if 1' 'iii-TI fl itil , .-f f Qsiirj Q 1 Q.---wg 3 f,.f-M--- 1 Vflfii' Q jig" ' 5 ' 1' M'-7 ? Q22 WWW -3 T ?I::13 3 ITLTQQLQ X f"' Gif: LH-' "?41i ,,g:g f :fi A, .,. M pk 1 st .,.....-, 1 Y -,., ,-4 ,, V, g, ,fig ,, 5,14-.', J a,. F-..... M-, ., , ,. ,,...., xx-,hh NMA: xx , . -if ,Y ,-XM V4 .,, , w7'tf'.Zf . Q , 176' -x X X124 V xf,n,3y fl' r---nn.. ... t- .,., A.. A, -,..,..,,.,.,,, ,.,,.......... ,,,, , .,....,. -..M.,--- .,.,.-.q,.. Yay.. xifff' L - 'W' ' , 1 ,,,, X, L., ,H 7-,vb W X A 1.4141 Q 0 ..-.-L :Lf-fig:-1u.fmqE,,-cQ-.g-3.-.-. , m. .C 'gf--.,fx,7"' 'L' 'N- Paae Ninety-ffve -vm-ff -,faux 1111 .1 - ff f.vf,v:: ,wf,,.1-:.-mr-- - F.+.....,-,..--j, --15.-: ..-.-- TITS, 3011? x Q' -X I N' . W' Lklxxkffx - 4.x ' Ik' . f' Y' xv ,F-7 J iv! Q ir 5:3-W Ar- A 5 1 if Q I ,..- if rv I 1 x 3+ I J-2 ' E7 E 6 , lf, 2 -1 El wgf. l 5 'I ki 11, pil, . ' Y A F---1 EM E 4 1 , ,ij V., P-J :N .41 ffj ,f---J 1 1 1 1 E Eff? V- -M I k.. .HJ li 4 L,-xv, w, M ,, A r ,1. Vw lm: -1 'iq .1 . gy c i,-"'Y,iE 1 -fe 1 1Kl"f..'A? 1 M--J , P-15 5 s 515 Q W"QliT2 I l KZ? 1 ' ?'sv"Y9'f 4 5, -..L W X . i F Q ,,,,-,,,,,,, M., , L,,..-Q-v vi..--.. ..,,---l.-..--..-....-l.-..Y...,.n.. - . ,, W ,,,,,,uA,4,-,W :L,a..,,.Y 1 . yy- .-...-Y..,.,,..,.-..z..,,f v ,fzgvgdi :L , 5AL3u:4 if 5 mm , QQLQJAXJU t - idzilmii :K ,L.i:i::1i1vi ..w---r- .Y. .xx ,.,,-,,.. Y 12 ,, .1421 1- izgifff L54 I ...g:',f....a-- fx H -x , ,, , Tn, -.....1......,... AW . ,V VH . -7 AVA. ..V,...,! -.f,f -f1:ff-ff A-F, -, ' f I 3 5' I w A Wi", A J ,I A, K, ,Q-, ,- j... Y' W EE 1331 an '32 I EEE Q I . If-I ESE 1 if XQIL SIGMA RHO GAMMA MUSICAL SORORITY OFFICERS 2-4 A 5 I 1 1 Merle, Siebert, Eggman fiif 1 , If! I Ei, 1 F13 i ,gy- lrrgf .Lib Q Q-M z ,Iii 5 Eva 5 14, I I 5 ,lx Q IL-..ff 5 ,: Nia . AI I I ' V If-I 1 ii'-"1-fi fb.,--'-43 ' Lfxfft ik'-4 Q c""'r I- Igavvg L I-'-'Ia Aff-if E lc' -11 Iigjlli j L --4 ' L A It W ii'-'Q 1 'N'-All Sf-A -N. 3, -A. ,-'.,,,, -.,,,,,,ff 1,1 .-Ag., x gfv' ' u Auf 41 f'If 3' Q, it -1.1 11 ra ,sl-12. "l . r7'i'f i P VER ,IL-,L 15-M 2f:5'2 IEW Eg E14 wr ,FH SEM 'G I 5 We Y' WK If A: I W , i 4 5 5 1 E T 1 1 1 1 -'E 1 -'E in l Z i 5 5 . 5-an Z V12 A e I I ,, . 4 V 5 fv m i Q 3 , . , . I 3 K I 1 ,-I i ' 4 , I gf 5554 A L -ii I F'--'R-Q .pil ' ' zijn-A I . , '-W4 Ti 4 f ET , Ziff: A AAAAAAA H514 1- A23 L 25: Z wifi ji KO-FA-WI-LA BRASS QUARTET r 'tg :j 'S I P--ali 5 -,AA :K 1 . . . " I Fifi-, Faust, Lalte, Koerner, VV111'111I1g V I 1'-" 1 9 ' Z E3 I 'A Page Nznely-ezglzt ' ,I V W V ,L HX ' Q 'W f TL' ' H' "W A ""':T'1" "tf:M'm'::""'qrA5'mwA"M'N'mn:M'm'm"'v':7n'xi:m' mwagi "WZ WW W: 5?- Hf H I Ai-A A fm 1 SL'--M--SJ Iff:-S--A-ffw-'WTS A Sw- A S S AAI gi Ia , ' , ' , A -iw ' jzfxfff ,-I 1 km", -J .fb -SL' Aw .. 'V -AL IX-F, f--' QI ' AQ-S ' -,I V-.A -1 'rxwejxf-" 5" L-I LE::Z........f' Q lv I if VYV, V W Y V , Y HY Q-NA K -' --Q X' 4,...,-, .. A --- ----A, ..,, - -- Y7--.A- ,-.,,,,....,.,,,,,D.A., ,M F-.,,-..,,,.Il..A,.,...f .---A- ,-A ..-...W A--f. -A A-., Af,-.Sr ,,.,,-, - ,.:...-A--Ae.,-,A..I...A,.f,f,'A.f:,-.FA ,Az-L.-A-.1AA....A...,A.1i-A-.K..qz..azq i i I O oooo wo oo A-M i A k Q 'io FVJA1 ,f O n m ll ll lllllll llllllllllllllll llll ll lllllll lllm l m --ggi o Y 3 1 il o hs., m ig o 'XY w o W A Q! X 'TJ sz E X o o v 3 1 s gf ' ' 'Lo o 2 , 3 w ? 1 'Q U X fxi 1 3 5 I 1! N 1' -J. 1 3 SL j ' SCHOOL OF MUSIC STUDENTS , .ES WUI. A X r , 5 ,xx K x N. .-JN N.. F U V- J- 4 51 ML! A va ,., 0 -1.1 X iff GJ, 5 'O ,, " W- -.,. g "K-.....f- f ff- 191 O.- 'l 4, Y 5 - STYLE' l I X 11-4 Sri Y V Hb if i dl, cd gg 1 oi Scheuneman, Walter, Groff, Hegle, Traschel, WO1k8H,,KO8TH9I', Messerschmidt, Curdes b 1 o Blatt, Siebert, We1'ne1', Grisemer, Olson, Granneman, Bohnstedt, Haist, Roalson, Moser 1 C' o Hassley, Senty, Manshardt, Rose, Cook, Nolte, Paulin, Eggman C 1 o u WJ o QS ' IL .miiiil mmIllllmllmmmmmlllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllmllulmmuI mmumm Q l k oooooo , ., S . - S- S S . S 'gg r' L - N ly':"k.,, L - -------- A -- ---- V WWW W . , YNWW. , ,,,,,,,,,, Y -Y-4,,,,M,,,,,,,gW - -- - Y Y Y V Y "i fizii "',' 'ff'jf- f-'-f f--- --W l--,.T,t,-,VY,WW , ,V ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, K, 1 f ,., fqsja-gy? . W . l'Yl W " Student Self -Government E Edward F. Claus, President. 1 E - 1 : 1 2 i E -" N accordance with the democratic attitude and the Christian ideals that 1 E : G9 GDI - ' g l ff 'ZS are conspicuously prevalent at North-Western College, and in conse- , . 2, quence of some agitation for a representative student organization, a T A L' 1 lf! 1 system of student self-government was instituted in the spring of 1919. A . . E Q 55.8, E Since-the introduction of this system a gradual, but steady, growth has E, J 5 197 '- '. occurred assuring us that the idea is not an experiment, but that it is a . E working reality. Although five years is too short a time to develop a perfect f l organization, nevertheless, student self-government has proved to the magority l r E of students that it is indispensable in a democratic college. ll E . 1 N i E The three-fold purpose of our student self-government is to maintain a high E y 5 S standard of student body decorum, to provide means of expression for student l f E opinion on subjects pertaining to the College, and to enable students themselves E E E to regulate all matters not strictly academic. With these aims realized, the stud- p Vi . ent feels a sense of personal responsibility that will be beneficial toward develop- -E, E ing the type of citizenship needed in the world. l T as i The Student Council, which is a representative organization composed of E fourteen students and one faculty member, is the organ through which student . 'E self-government functions. The president of the studentibody, elected by popu- , E lar vote, is automatically chairman of the Council. This body convenes regu- , E 3 larly twice a month, thus it is always prepared to transact the business that N 3 f E'-I comes before it. l 2 . Z 1 2 1 E During the school year of 1923-24, the Student Council has functioned suc- l 3'- L cessfull and its coo eration with the facult has been outstanding. A series e gl i t fhy,Cl P in ltyf thDP R' ' ' o t ree " ass-scraps," namey t e annua ug-o -war across e u age iver, A 1 the sack rush, and an Heskimo war,,' were promoted between the freshmen and I - P sophomore classes. The Council has supervised the Friday chapel services, and 'l arranged for their leaders. Furthermore, the Council was responsible for the Q . annual Christmas program and the traditional College Day celebration that oc- Q, 5 i 5 curs every year on May 17. 5 E r - :I E 2 2 In order to keep the various appointive and elective offices in the school more if 3 i E equally divided, and in order to lessen the work which formerly burdened a cer- il "1 tain few, the Council revised the Point System so that no person can hold offices , - - A totaling over seven points. Also, the Council introduced the "Australian Bal- i -FEI. f li,-Qi lot', for the election of the student body president. This method of election ob- v l' 3 "-f"- tained hearty approval on the part of the students. ll If ' - - Each year of its existence finds student self-government holding a greater f I I i l place in the student life of the College. The coopberation between student body l 1 and the faculty has contributed largely to the ,success of this system. Student l 'M j gh' self-government has come to North-Western to stayg Through its democratic and .- I B-'72 unif in s irit it will create a greater initiative and an attitude of achievement . .V Y e D , , . , EQ which are essential in building up a live college. Uponievery student reststhc , ' QP" Q responsibility of student self-government, in order that it may achieve its high- l 5 ' 5 -g l est aims. ' E69 A . I ., e 1 " Page One-Hundred A '!ze I Q 4-f SPE CTQZQQJJYKI - L., A I if 1 N 5 1 I I ' W f 5 l, .. Bbw We . N . 9' 1 I K i 'vi' ' war J f , i , I S 4 I 1 E S 5 - ' E , 1 t 1 w : 1 - E Q S , -I E 35 I E E - E 3 2 - P E 2 E , 3 ' 4 - E wg A 2 E 2 ' L g 7 H' - .,.....,.,,.zr'iLr"' 5 E i n , mx I ,tail UL., A... ., .,,, E w V '- . f XFN-. .-r. 1 L , ,. ' -n 2 - K 5. 75" -A 5' E Q ' g-- -7 dnl , '14 E E U - ' u A an I h , ,,, -L" .-.,,, :,, . k .'-..N - E l ffll' f 'T mfiwf-W . 5 1 i M Hf' 2 E , kj ,ff Eu ...igHE.., u.. Q .........,, , E w 2 ff 3 2 ix """"""' 3.4 . 1 I 1 - 'fy I ' 7" R 'I .5704 ' i 1 L P2 . ,Q-5 gf, Q, E E . E-Tlillxu ' fljkp It - ' 1 H f E , w ,, W wg nf, I E - 1 H iid- Q 6-I - I. f ' 1 ' g Q7 1141 Wg' 25931 fi I 5.- '- M ' f 51 , If iii-gl ' 553' , Q! I! 5 A '- it X i " 1 fisi ws-f ez: f-. 'fi 'I il 'X JF? Af" 'fl I fb , 3121! I A P Q-vm ff 'f' 'I' 1 ra f 5 :gif - h Aff 3, : :fzQ. ,. .-,'?g5tQ.n., -1. -5. T30 3 -,gy fH:,4,y4W -' fp: may Ww gfqg f' E TQWHQJI .1 H- :::'791f ' ' 'fkfa ' i' Saws Zypq,-1 1g42.Q9tQyg , 'W 'f - -'M 5 mimsm ' as YE M4 . A , , Y x, 4, , .V , , . 4 0. vga, - ., Jug if ,hu 2 -- ..., , A ' 'Qin-r.:i-. gif K Wx. ,gl ff - -ff--"W"..-.1 . 5551 ! is l-111+ A if , Qf'if:' Iiiwr 13 -1' N ' 1 , 2 -.-1?-. E ' T ' I if ' - r , A i J", ' xi7'6' '04 Page Ninety-nine 657126 JQQ44 ,5'Pzfcf7Zf1UJM 5, mx ' ff f . . j '31 - F 1 1 2 1 l ggfh- Q41 Tip ' rt il'-.:" 4R'g.g, m ggwgyai n V nl . llounq Ulomcns Christian Association :ggi 1 I l l , 1 ' 4 2 E E 5' E l A -"EB :fa :iz O 1 r N Q I " g I V l 5 1' I ll ' 1.-1 1 4 up g - in hi r."! ? .- 1 4 Erma Martin, President. , T was the fourteenth of June. Nora Wynn Coller, going home from col- Gaf X53 fs- lege as a Sophomore, was finally left alone in the train. The last sta- tion had claimed the student traveling with her, and now there re- xniuwif, Q N mained two hours before she, too, could rush from the train to meet i '- the home folks. From her bag she took her five year diary and dream- ily began to leaf it through. 1 Here was a date heavily underscored. It read 'July 12th The postman brought a letter from my Big Sister, Yula Willis. From snap shot enclosed I am going to like her. My 'N' Book came too. Off to college next fall. Rah!" Nora Wynn mused. A year ago she knew nothing of Yula Willis. Their sum- mer correspondence had made her wonder a great deal. Then came that day in September when timidly she stepped from the train at Naperville and was met by a comfortable, friendly person who immediately took her in hand. Now it was less than a day ago that Yula and she had said, 4'Good bye." How well they had learned to know each other! , Returning, to the diary, Nora Wynn eagerly reviewed the opening days of college-the girls' hike on the first night, the party on Saturday night, the Fall Social. Though a stranger she had enjoyed herself. It had been quite easy when she but half tried, and there had been various chances for trial. The teas, the Leap Year weeks and party, the Big Sister Night, the Annual Reception- each one had been quite different and yet fun in its own way. One day during the second week, a strange girl had stopped her and pro- posed YW membership. After talking with Yula and considering the pledge she joined. How much more home-like her little part in the candle-lighting service had made the weekly meetings seem. Vesper services started, discussion groups began, and before one could realize it the Week of Prayer had come. Those meet- ings had greatly stimulated thinking and developed an interested, helpful spirit toward other folks. Nora Wynn Coller, the Sophomore, was a more useful per- son than Nora Wynn Coller, the Freshman, had been. Suddenly it flashed upon her that by joining the YW she had become a part of the cause for the fun and seriousness of which she had just been thinking. To furnish this was no easy task. Her work on the social committee had taught this. The train was drawing into the station and Nora Wynn was at home. Hur- rieldy replacing her diary, she merily concluded, f'Without a YW at college my diary would get rather poor rations,"-and then thoughtfully added, c'Nora Wynn would be poorer too. H Page One Hundred Tfwo 1 1' i 1 Z , 1 1 ' S 1 l 1 ' . I'- A i S 3 - Q i f i ' l T 1 N N i i .2 -'B S T -nu ' l , 1 i 1 1 2 T T " 1 i -at -Q 5'-2 I1 an 1 1 l 1 1 i 1 i i i lpn 1 -"'-I-' 1 up-I .2 ' l N , - x , .-1: 2 , - S - 7 ""1 '- ' ' :Tu-3 , l l I i l i , Ill iii H Ll . 1:- 21?- i -'ai' l-it I-it L-0-4 ' L Swag 1924 SPECTQQJJM ,, ii 5 3 a l I 2 f l I 3 I .ll ff-:fax , . . . X . ,1r,.rv gffgmm-:A.'T..w,. 1 ,rg-Qflgimzi.-,L.--,-.av -5. 1x,,2v..7-,-.--A. -v. ...f 1 r-'f"'1 I, , , ..,- -,,,,.. ,Y ,,.,Y.,,,,, Y ,v f ,A-,, 5 X -..,. X f...e,,1?.2fgx,-4,1121-:...! If lf! , ,, . f ,N ,vf...-,.,:,,.,..-w..,L4.....,--Y AW . ,, Y ..---.f.. "4--M-Na-N---.f Y.-'ff f A r -X 'T ' ' , ..---.w...7.m.. .,.l....-...,, - - .. -.-..., ,inn Y , ,, , ,, , 7 .,....,.., Y.1. A, ,,,,,,..,. Jgrxxl ,lx ,111 i 1 E JL' 1 . 'lt AJJL IM. 'A ' A-in--1 :fin W ,,,, v. ,- -rf Y - , ,, ww 7 .f Y Y ,f-T., ,,-.V 1 4, . , ,. Nw f. -M K ,j f' f fs:--1,3 x , , LA" f -f f-1 --r14L A-ff f--' -,nur ix 'gf ,f lf-If WVU ,fm H me 1 x f Y--M - A - 4--1 R -N :XM 4 5 , . .. 1, 1.7-S ,..f:m.....:.f-........-......:-,,.-.a..K,f,,., -,,.. 4 ,Q::,,,,.Q ff ,LHR w- 1---r W .L.-...,J- -Q -gi .5-fhrj-ff'1N'-12.2, Y! N -fx,-.,,.1,f, , JI-, ---M':,-"JT" 5:,rf'gxw707 Xi . ,l g 5, v ,VL , .-.--. xl--Q ng-Nw ,"IY, Wwe 9132? :Ezra niw nM: 5,2 Q Lx 511 l 'P N Iv I L G , T "S r ,- fi Q n HJ! +4 'r '-'W '. C22 G , 1 , ,-If ' .X i, w M.,-- : lil r JN .,-.-il E1 wg i W! , V--H - 5 1, f--- . 0.1. i4 V52 n pie, itil 9 F53 n fl 1 ,rf 54 fji ff ' .-V--- s a-4- . ! fill n l 1 t""A'1 nizfmf N fljffzxl flu' 715 'I 2-ef . f s -Q F- , M.: , w14lsez nn .L1'7'7'j' ?1i3v,iL3 E ' NLM? 3 571 1, ,f i Sqn .gi 2 gill: 4 -,..,,.,-, ' K 1.-C-.1 img. IL, al--'11-3 ' Page One Hundred One W J :. .Jy 1- X- ' X, fi QE Y E : xi i f , i , . ' r x 5 1 ' y i Z i , ' g 1 ' ' S e Q "E V :fu 1 an 1 1 -nn - -'Tn 5' -'-E e 2 2 3 ' 1 E , I Q 1 w l 1 M I ' 2 l 3 I i W I n 1 I 2 n 2 2 W Q 1 Q i " E in F - W 'E r 1 rfff- n lei- N V Q fh- 552-H 2 if I l LI' li , ft: A ' fif N Vi. Ll - 1 ,,. P i . i I V x w n "MQ QW 5 I "A .,2,.fj 1 A VW I iT..,.....-.,,.,m.,m,,L ,,,, M ,Mi ,,,, K ,,,, , h.n..e,.e-,e -.,,4..,:.f..m---.VWu Nc ...txjzjt if-,A ,.....,....,,..........,...... ..,- . , .., .,....- - Y, , W v .1 L ' . X- . ..,, . ny. ,...... ,- ...,...-., ff-mf-we A .UG f xt F, NL ,Qu MX xk,,,.' X., V LV '.,..2'.L. 7 C, P ,i23Z..l4Qi I1 X - k,,.,,.. -we-,.L,, V... , 1... ,ew,.+,m-,xvn., 'x 7 . Q. A I r Ri ,Q in Fi , 1 I . m . Ch.. A . , . ljounq en s risiian ssociation - I E i E i A Henry B. Moy, President. E - . : T E , Young Men 's Christian Association of North-Western College since -E A E l its institution has been a vital organization on the Campus. The HY" E . T tries to be mutually helpful to the whole College group by attempting E 3 T E' T to foster some activities about school for which 'the 'College curriculum E A E g il l, makes little or no provision, such as Religious and Social activities. E E e The aim of the 1923-24 Administration was to make the Association more T l E of a student affair 5 that is, to have the group feel that it was their organization E E and that they had a vital part in it. It was especially desirous to have students . E in discuss their own problems, but more than that to have them find their own solu- E E tions to them. The biggest aim, however, was to stimulate thinking and to cre- E E i ate a group consciousness, that is to have the individuals think things through E E for themselves rather than accept some "Ready-made" solution without ques- E E i tioning it. The hope was that an individual thinking things through for himself -1'-5' ' would feel that he has accomplished something worth while and then he would E A know where he stood and why he held certain views. The development of indi- E E T vidual thinking would automatically lead to group thinking, to group expression E E and finally to group action. A - E, , E 1 There were various methods used in attempting to accomplish the above aims. E l u E The calibre of Vespcr speakers needs no comment when we think of such men as: i T , Pvt. Peat, Dr. King, Mr. Hapgood and Rev. Krumbine. Special meetings such E T W as: The Annual Week of Prayer, a series of addresses on paramount topics and E I E special chapel addresses by such men a.s: Rev. Butzer, Rev. Niebuhr and Mr. A E Eddy have made indelible impressions. Problems pertaining to present student 'E-:I - E , life on the Campus were taken-up in Group Discussions. One of the latest fea- E E f tures to be adopted was the presentation of current topics at regular intervals in E E Chapel. The part the Social program played in developing the Association E E , work can hardly be estimated. It is only fair to say that it helped to link the 2 E . whole Association program. Publicity too, was a most important factor this year. E Q E T We believe most of the aims have beenrealized in a larger or lesser de- E A gree. Considering thatfive of the original Cabinet members were not able to E E A finish the Administrative year gives some idea of unexpected developments. E 3 E i However, we do not feel that our attempts have been in vain and although our 2 i Cabinet, as an organization, is dissolved, as individuals we still have the spirit E e il- , of the association. Epi H is Y 5? r Page Ozze Hundred Four Swag- IQ Q44 ATQDJJICYTQXJBT ,Q I i . it 5 -l - 51 LR .5 lk -S X W1 s 1'- 1 1 1 1 1 1 Q 1 1 1 1 1 4 V- 'yib , 1 I 0 A . fr' f" ' 4' cafes: " N X " V ,f viz' L sxgd-XF 1 4 I 11 1: 1 1 1 1 : 1 5 E ' 1 1 5 1 1 1 1 1 1 Q X 1 1 ! 1 1 3 I- Sn' - 1 1 1 1 1 2 1 2 E 2 1 , 1 1 3 1 :: 1 1 un - 1 1 1 1 1 W 2 1 5 5 1 E ' 5 2 - ' 1 .-.e '-.- N 14: 1 ,- 1 Q-M 1 1g 1 1 1 i I E - - - 1 3 - 1 1 '- ' 1 , - 1 - E Q Q 3 1 5: mg 5' 1 SE qi F551 iii 'o --A sb: Page One Hundred Three Qwfm IQ Q 44 51012: C'T1ZlUQJ?eQ' 5, L B , MAA- A f f-R' N O Li A ss - I A f ETA AW 'EAAQEYEALQTSE A A ff , f A r :X n :L , Vfltsg F-' 1 -Y --1 P29-5' "" "' 'NV 1 A i t A t f A A Q A A g V A Ai 4 S X 5 1 E A t A A A A A 1 A A 55 S l 5 T E EL S 3 A E CHESTER A. NEWHALL . CHARLES G. BARTSCH E A E Editor-In-Chief Publisher i E A 1 VERNON L. PALMER .... ..... A sssststs Editor A T E RAYMOND S. SMITH... .... Assssists Publisher A 5 A . - GLENN COMPTON .... ..... A ssistant Editor A A A LOUIS PAETH ......... ....... A ssistant Editor A 5 A an PAUL ELLER ............ .... A ssistant Publisher 5 T A WILLAARD RROEOKER ............................... Assistant Publisher 1 Z t+- A 3 5 A t A 5. E A E1 E A 5 2 i t E A E A E 3 2'-. A E A E 1 - t 5- A -'fn-u A E A A 2 a -ll un? i -.. A A : T E 3 E 2 A - A -- E A THE CHRONICLE STAFF A F--.5 t A Smith, Erffmeyer, Eller, Schwab, Weyrick A - A5 ' 57:5 Schubert, Kiess, Goerz, Margrave, Marckhoff 1 A if Compton, Paeth, Newhall, Bartsch, Smith j A gh- A Page One Hundred Six A ads: CEE IQ Q41 Spiciilggfytfr 9 ' f. Q- ff'NNxw W- H 2 .1154 41' X K A iw' ' L .. V fs Q g::i P1 Lf' ,.- V, KT.. Elf ,- . f, 4 ,.,.-.. L,,k., ,iw LW: ,,..,--.,, , -,, Lv-,-,- 1 v 5 1 3 -'E'-n 1 1 1 , 1 i 5'- .1 i 2 'Z' 2 B fi - V A ,i g in Page One Hundred Fifve L " H3142 657126 I Q Q 4 SP5 CTJQQJJM 9 ,i..-,.,.........- ...,V.,,..-..-,..-. L,1.,,..., ,,.,..,,,.,,.,,..,..,. . ., x x---.wr ,.Y..,-.W V- I -V . - A ' I E I i z V 1 E ' L MW' dw" 'I ' IQ 4., 'A X- lL,llQ..Q 1-fQ'4w',Q .X L-9 -, f D!-S wif . 'gif' 1' I I "Wi HE-'ill I M: I1 5,-l ll if-1 11 iii? 1: V:'?1 3 .A I ICM 9:1 fi QI-'Vg QE? li IE Wg UE? W T H'-Eli? Q k gf-I1 Qi IPI' H I, I M I Q. .5 ' M in ::I ,I L I is , 3 :Q , ,Sq if E1 F 'Q . ,, Q I Q! I X fl I 1 3 1.-.11 Y 4 1 Ei H r ,! w ff H , 1 ' 5 I , E Q r I Q 'k ,ii it THE SEAGER ASSOCIATION OFFICERS I If 5 . I 'A ' 'I Parker, BISSQY, Oeschger Z . r M1 L 'CZTI Yi I , 5 l..., I ' 2 iii' , H L pda I X Y' m H5 I AF, I Q , izjgig 5 Q w , VILTQE Y Y I 75" Y -f-'-"4 I fi ' 1 ' I , ,J l , I 1 -9 I T 1 f--J-4. A y I I-iff 5 I : s ' , I , W I N- I n ...,..4 I 2 iii? 2 Ili I I ' :Iii I --A S - flif'-Q I'-'4 , l Ei-., Q gi?-15 if I I EE ,fl I I . .---. x " J .X JH - ' C75 fw , A... 1 4 Jg ,I Ii S51 THE VOLUNTEER BAND OFFICERS Steiner, Lockwood, Hoeter, Wendt, Rusch, Illian Page One Hundred Eight W :LQ 1 f.::iF7"i 'E ?-my 1' ' F5 im 1 2 ' Q25 132 lm Qi 1 .f....f 'W. , L ...,.,,,-, I ,:,I1,.,,:I. ,,Im,,,, I , ,,,gg,Wm,,,,.,q,q.,...-,,.m,...,,.,,.,,..,.I,.m..,r.,.,.,WF.,,.,,,1,,.g.-,,..,7,...,...c,,: 7 W Vg f U -.. n "- ,,. V K, v,K..f...,..,..', 'i.I...' LH, K If H J 2. XX xv Q-Q.24V,,,: -f Af", xx-xx A. -f' .y .- H- Q.. .fr , ....l..,....N. . ,A ,, "ri Lx! 1.5. I 1 XF! I I .. uc 1 V.-.M L., , -E., I.-5.3.6, ....1. .mx .-U. .- .1v,Q.1unp 'T 'f I 'X Q A GDM I A I I I ku I I . Q L I so F- I, V 8' cgmfiyaa , 'ibm-AV V n'P . I X ! Q : I Q - ' S ? E I : 1 E i I E 5 5 1 A E 5 E E E 5 5 E 5 E A I E FERNER R. NUHN ' MANTON E. OESCHGER E E ' Editor-ln-Chief Publisher E MILTON STUESSY .... . . .Associate Editor I BEN C. LAHE ....... .... A Ssociate Publisher E g y C. CLAIRE SMITH .... ..... ..... S I aff Ksdskiss f JOIIN COLLINS I LOUIS PAETH' F . . ..... Staff Artists E I i EDVVIN DIEFENDERFER j ""' 1 E E E I I -an --3 E E33 . 5 E 9 . 5 5 E 5 f 1 5 2 I 1 l I E I ..-:.'-'E . I THE SPECTRUM STAFF if-Ts I S -I 5 .31 Diefenderfer, Lippert, McBride, Knoll, Baurenfeind I -I Smith, Nonnamaker, Pope, Schroeder, Burnett, Bosshardt . rg Stuessy, Nuhn, Oeschger, Lahr bfi Page One Hundred Sefven , , I LW T A rs 1 - 'figs LT C35,f!ze IQ Q4 ASPECJ IQJJVI 3, Q I T f.f-"..'If.fIQ..'i,'Zlfffff'fIIIf,'f'. .if'f,.fffQfff,1,Q.lf'lff'I , ""' ' 'filf'I'7f,Q'flTl1'lfIf1fEi'liiI' E' Tw--NT T 1--1 f-"Mf"f--Pwf- -R ' ,WN , ",1,5., j:,:g:g::::- 1 .viiig-'V-1'-I F?-Y-Q,-'I.AmIYv M-'v-JFON Oh-I--'iv NHMYQUI-M '. ,,,,, , , ,,.,,.,..,.-., N..,. .,,.,, ,.....,. ---- --. ---.ui-1-1-.----4------dA -.,. ,. fr-r--.i?f'-:-f-:-ff1f'-:-f-vf--ff-,- -- --. K',xi:i4J2, iwfw ANY- dk ev----f-7' ' ' 'ql.i'jf-:i.1ff' Tr--fx -.M .,, I.. -,,.-T 2 I 'Nw-fy 6 , 5 T, nf, '- ff' , "ark T 'f 4,1 1 . . .x X, 3 N -T 'v---.2-f. 7 f N 'W 'Fayed fNJ' T T, T- I AI -T .T ., K I T T T I - . ., ' f -I Ti ' Tg T T YT Q: T T T i. TT I . TT , T T- 1 T u I ' 1 I W ll llllllllpllllgllll umm ll A wma - 'gg K ' if Lf ' . T T 4 4 T I 'T ,,. T ' ' 1 , PHI BETA ALPHA LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS --3 George, Kelharn, Shiek, Garman 3 Tl-fe Sasse, Sohl, Jannen, Unz T .-,., --Q ...NT j Q j'I.'fT T,,...-X E f l :::: 1 L? T E le." 1 If I ! Tiff? i T 'T,i.-- I . T T! 7 , IAA' i, I ' , T IT V .Q 1 - T T T ,T i . I T I V T Ti ' T 1 T I T I V T , I ' N 1 i il T 1 T I T T ' I I T V I I I I J 5 I Tea J ' f TP ,TJ T T .f ,,...iT TfT.i11T 'Hun T T, an KAPPA PHI KAPPA LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS - T -- -, Paulin, Muehl, Kiess, Reik, Faeser Ev ' A4 5 ' 1 ,fe Beuscher, Houck, Faust, Berg 'W M bl N :L T Y AT Page One Hundred Ten I I 1 P ---- V - - ,,,,,,.,m,,,,,-,,, TWT T,.,,..g,,, ,, ,,,,,Y ,,,, ,,-,,z, .... ,,,,-.,-.,, TZ...T.:,,w.,,- ,L,-,,TTT-T ,AT- A--, , T,f1.....,,, ,, , ,- -- ---- J, I HT T T TTTT T T , T , ,E,,,,,,.m..,,,I,,,,,T T T, ,T,,T , I, ,,e A , , T I rms , ,A 'T . T ,-T., K -.T .I -.T .T Y . - .H I V iq If 3 XA-Se,.,,5,f in K,-.fr ,Xi VV T ,Y .',4, . 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If-I I'f'I IEEII EI II-,I --I I 1' .-1 l--.-JI .IH i I W' I ,i...I iI"i'I I-f I ,NTI I -:I I ,I ,'--- I I I.1'i.I: I , I I .MII IIT:,-II I LiwI I it-'iI 5 I If-4 ' H513 Ie--I If I I I Ifgig I ,,,,..14J iii! I I I-e-vii I I I--'S-I 3 I "Tf.:fI 5 I F--'li I I ?,.,..-l-I E523 -WI II- I I ,f-V., .I+ - I I-'wa I--I ' ' i1"'I f A . I " -' Rt' IL--.QL --V ' LI II I , ,V+ fx I I , , I I .ff-.' 111 I 'L-55-ei, QW I S11 HISTORY CLUB OFFICERS Schmidt, Burnett, Werner THE LACONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Durst, Lippert, Senn, Hahn, Ellerbeck Patterson, Zimdars, Benckendorf Page One Hundred Nine 1 -"E I - 3 S 3 S E 3 I 3 2 E 2 I 2 I I I I 2 2 PQI -9 5 x-'Ii I I EEE? I I I IQ Q 444 ,5iIDf1: C17 8, gf' 7"1ig:.:T, , , -, I, , " ' " I--1Tff' ""' Ie, ' ' " I ' . h L if as , . fffi1'ke.:1 u ii A--nv vu- e gyam Csygyai E : 5 E I 1 : . 2 I E l 'I 3 i E A 5- 5 T A E 5 E E T i g 5 E E A i 1 . g 1 E E A l .E V Lieutenant Hutchinson, Lieutenant Kent, Sergeant Anderson my , ' 1 A E E . r E Th ' T ' ' T . e Reserve Gflicers rammq Corps 5 -' . E v Charles G. Bartsch y E . 1 A :ing STABLISHED in 1919, the R. O. T. C. of North-Westei'n has steadily I E y grown in efficiency until at present it stands high among the Units of ' E E the Sixth Corps Areag and that, in spite of the fact that it is an elective f -,S E Egg? course. Four years of instruction are offered in allg two years in the 2' E yfltgxg Basic course and two years in the Advanced course. Enrollment in 1 V Lili either course involves completion of that course before credit will be E -'E given. g E . - Thegprimary -'purpose of the R. O. T. C. as a department of the organized i E 3 ieserve is to train college men for military leadership inicase of war. However, 5 y since the characteristics of leadership in time of peace or in time of war are T ,":"-g E essentially the same, the man who joins the R. O. T. C. is receiving valuable i i Ill training that he can apply in his everyday life. 2 a . . l 2 The Unit at Noifth-Western is particularly fortunate in having for its Com- A 3 E mandants, lst Lieut. H. T. Kent, and lst Lieut. G. E. Hutchinson. These men g -T are highly regarded by the men of the Unit and have done much to raise the "-3.1, '-' standard of the Unit to its present place. Sgt. Anderson who was recently . ' A honorably discharged from the U. S. Army deserves special mention for his E i t faithful and willing service with the Unit for the past years. E ' Each year a. number of the commissioned, cadet officers are appointed to i E i membership in the "Scabbard and Blade," a National Honorary Military Fra- f i M l ternity. Seven men of the Unit hold that distinction at present. It is an im- i f portant factor in promoting interest in the welfare of National Defense and a 5 high standard of character among military men. E, , :'.': . ' l Page One Hundred Tfwelwe 1 . T QEXLC .7 Q Q 4f SP. E C' 2 15? DUB? 0Q iq 1 I -d 7" A A , I xl, I Ir,,-.,i.r,..v..Ar I - Y . C' . X - - rf: -W V- H JJ"x"'-Q 1. , , L, ,IW , , V--,-,. ,Qtr YM- . - M.--f f .,.1I..1:,-A Z, ,..,:I..,.,,...,.f..QA..,..A,,,.,,,,em,.,m1-e.--..M- V.,-Muff' X."fl7ff'ft'1rQ'fxwg'IX f" "If , , - I, , ., ,. ,A WMV.,.-AVQI.-W1.1.,R...,,,...,2gg,L-,.-W 7.77 1- -Ar' --- '--fA'feefe-- -f-'fm--A-M A-Q- -T -mxfi-WI-1p,'ewAi,f,ji1s Ag , . g, Ii M121 It ,7- -1,..m,f,.y-,vm.mw-- W L.- A, Z, ,Z ' 'V H' ,11".q fwfr,-3. 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LAMBDA SIGMA EPSILON LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Gingrich, Palm, Stuessy, Compton Reichert, Lockwood, S-mythe, Dryer PI SIGMA ALPHA LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS Schroeder, Kietzman, Eller Wolf, Moede, Bartsch, Schaefer Page One Hundred Eleven . ' I ' I , E i i I I I I f ,3 I ,L g - ' I 1 . W, Q I ' ' I B 1 1 2 S S S E3 1 1 1 i S i S 1 5 i - I ' I i x I I I I I . 1 I I 2 I s - .1 I 5 I : I I . 'I ' I I E I I I I I I I I I I i I 4 5 I 'i ! , I I I I 7 I f i N 5 Q -I I I I n I E I "'I I i 1 l, " I I ,.. I I Q I s 5 , i r I I ' I I E ,Z-,ag I LA", Egg f U-1,.' I I I H,.--,.,. .... I I I '? Q i I Cn- ffji I -.., , Ai xl I V W , W W, .W f f J new AU I ' ,S-.QI-5-m., -fn-r-v. My--4 ,,., A ..f--f-, , ,f1ff::-f3f- -JLAWI,-Y-I-fi-. 2-4,-H ffff- - 1 -7 -- -Y- IAA,-1.1-,.,,,fAI,.-,rnxhft-1f,I-.L-3-7.1,-,,,:1-F.Aww-W 1 I: - 'Y f'-"W-f Y Y I II Y W ,, Y , Y. , W, ,. L... ...v..-mv'---V----1-If-J ' - - 'J " I W I-. ,,, K.iI.,,Q5.......'-.13-,-f -m7Y.frf--- - .' effszfnre- :-'mr'-'H A "--'T . I J f " I. 'W .ILA I A rr I' kXQ,.,Qr?'f, Auf 1 , I . I X1 I I I 1 I COMPANY A I . I I EI I 1 EI I Bw I , I ' I I I I I . I I I I I I EE' ,J . IQMI r:..'I I-M: ,,.I "" .I I 53 I'j...! ' I3 ISIS I I....,I3 .I I I -f2 , COMPANY B I 'II 'II .....k. II I I If-HI I I I I I I I I I 'Q I 1 .,.,-- Y-.fb I . II-f""I I " I I-- 1 I.,m W,,,i A5232 II- .I .4 I Iff' E Q I3.:t IP I IL W IW-+L Q ' COMPANY C ' Page One Hundred Fourteen 7... QFA-,..,---f I L74-nl? WiQWkQ :..f V' ., WXEHQW L LV 'I' Q21 JI 35 P-+ WWI -IIZIIE I I I I f I IRM X' f . I! . 1 'Ei' 5 'i ' 4 . 1 I 1 II 1 ' i I I I 3I I 1 I sl: ISI ' I I IEEI I I 'N I I i L IEEI ' I 1 I:l I in I II I II I I .I I Q I II L iI I I ' I ' I ' - I ISSN I I Q I I 1 SEEI . 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A - .....,,,.-1,, ,A I , -.J N ,X1-,, -A . -2:4-f-A A-V -- 3- 1, .1 . . f . - . .2-.wg-...ie-,fgTf..:.v-.wf2.,. ,Li ,..,...-f:114.aQ-.......t...--... 1..f,,-. ,r ,H , --..V -X f..11-uzw ne-. . --..,,.,., i 'g'- '--.4 , 1 J 'V -. Hx., 5, 1, M CADET OFFICERS OF THE R. O. T. C. Schwab, Diefenderfer, Pfefferkorn, Ghainer, Klehm, Kline, Martin Weyrick, KOUEII, SChIT1idt, Scherping, Moy, Miller, Moser CDischargedj Buesch, Trollman, Bartsch, Newhall, Smith THE R. O. T. C. SPONSORS Blum, Bremer, Kiess, Spahn Page One Hundred Thirteen ' fi? Eliffs., TQTLT' 1 1 V' I, E1 V11 11: 1 I 5 51 5 I 1 1i1i1e11i11i1111'11annum 1111 1 11 I1 ' 1 N N I lb S mum un j W I 1 1 l I 1 W - 1 Fi CE 5 ii 1 1,-Y-V1 11- 1 ' L T f iff.. 3 :1i":i '1""" 1 1 L . T P- 3 1"",'. 1 21 il I 1 C , W LK4- 1 1 P! . ga? f 1 E- , V+ I ' ilhq 1 ,f-.11 1 17792-Q13 1 1 '11 .-...-1 1 V 29-911 7 ' "il, : 1 75-1 3 ' f.:e:"i12 11 W ,L Q L flfflj 1 1: '--- -41 ? 22111 ' " '4 Wi' 1 I fftfi 1' ,Q-'I' , 1 fACL'3 lf? il-995251 f1i.i1?'gi' 1 'f32.?i"5Ff " I z!XxN'jf-."Ji:L 1 5 2.4111 1 -.w.,,..ez,. ,vm----.VX T C... ., ,, M-,,,,,.- ,.., ,WMM O..., ,A-' M A-,WE -Y -M MM M--W . . ,, 1, 1 L-..-... ,. - ..- ..,. -, .,..,,..,.,X , ,,,,,, md' W, gg l 1 1 1 1 I 1 I 4 i l i 1 l W 1 1 N l 1 11 1. 1 i I1 5 U i1 11 l . ,,7,, , - 'nf :if J 1 If jr' Eezilffjxifv--v -Y - ., r - ' - . .-if---u. Xi "C ' X R 2 rw 51'iJ'f1'ib3i"-:il-3"-" l .r' i if 2 fs 1 J O il 4 i-.5 Q J L E 5 T E T T . I- T E R 1- : B . E E T E E E E E E Il S fi E E. S E E 5 E E E 1 E l T E E E THE TORCH CLUB OFFICERS E E Hof, Trollrnan fpres.J, Engel l E l -'H i E T E 2 E E 2 Fi E : The Torch Club l i ?E E EL-IEVING that military service is an obligation of citizenship and in order to promote. the Welfare and efficiency of the Reserve Officers gf l 5---l Training Corps at North-Western College, the men of the advanced 'l ij. course have created and organized The Torch Club. This organization, I , which is strictly a military organization, is limited to men taking the V i - advanced course. ii 'J-'B l ' ,5 A ii' One of the purposes of the club is to create a fraternal spirit among the 1,52 Cadets of the R. O. T. C. unit. Meetings are held every month and conducted , '-' in strictly military style. Problems pertaining to the R. O. T. C. are brought f' l . ' . . ' . H 3 up and discussed. Interesting talks are delivered at each meeting that prove , 2 of exceptional value to the student carrying military work. L s N l -'EA V Fl- i V K I 55 'i 1-B: EYE T Eli :fs l -'u li 'f i hal' Page One Hundred Sixteen W - Ei Chafee XQ 24+ 5PEC'T.2-Allyn' 9 K I 5 i P l 2 i A 5 v L f I i 1 i ,A .I l il 1 11 ' A it E ,f L 5 S- he f if-' E E L, E ccit f E EW 'x"A ig E , UJ.. E fq:---ei' - N LC ,z L' T 5 V .Aw hi gig . xx 'f gl I ..,,A - ,.., --, ,, 5 E f S V 1 1 2 2 . A f 5 , 3 Q Y fx .un T 5 2 J , i i 5 ? ? 1 A 5 3 nn I t 5 1 1 1 it ' E T 3 5 T S Q 1 T W V 4 ' 1 T 1 Q I fi A55 i ,ii g -1132 4 T T --JN. , T S T E331 THE R. 0. T. C. RIFLE TEAM A L Haimbaugh, Schwab, Seager, Laite, Finkbeiner, Lange I T ,' j Ubele, Croft, Scherping, Hegle, Klehm, Trollman f Ji 3 5, Newhall, Schmidt, Smith, Diefenderfer, Bartsch 2 - T L, L E '4 . QV A ' gf ' T ' 2 3 I -'ji l J ' V ' :gig , ' 1 ggfii iff-F? T i""i ,A , V....f-- I 9 1 L......- 1- ,--.,- 7 a 51:14 f E-' 'Eli ,f L--. 3 li -E fa- T .-U: --'I -,-v Q-V F. 4 QA, ff, K ,,.., fl-v l ff-15-." -' 1 rcfjffitf he .K .--. S- -A Q ..-HV A 377 "v K: , if-,L H ' f' ', E.,.i:L.-l-, r f -r"' if, I'!T'f,- J uh MEMBERS OF THE SCABBARD AND BLADE FRATERNITY Newhall, Buesch, Koten, Miller Lieutenant Kent, Trollman, Schwab, Bartsch, Lieutenant Huchinson Page One Hundred Fifteen 31?-MJ W -VVA MN A -WM-mkhmldmtk ..Y,,. 1 K W A--MRM FNQA wp,-V-,,,Y,,,,4nd,-,-.,,M,, ,,,,T,A-...-,TL.,.. ,..,-,.L., -E E.-,-,...-,..- .. , Y Vi f- f -- J 4 ,f iii LL, 1 ,,,,,,-, me-W i ig jilli ,- EE 'ifffa' I L:-N ILT" ,T pf T ,152 if- ' Pr Z- I -L, . if E . gg, 4, E nfl ,T 4 ,V at 4 1 lv '--'-" 5 ---Ms .. I.1'3, . J, , L., LN-. ,A Q ,,.e,x:-f . .,,,, YYYY N., ,lf 5 k.""f..,f N 5 G11 U' L L, .M L, E ,-T.----,,,.,-.--...L.T.'I1"'...f5..1 V .m,..s2.,1....Q..Q....M, ,,.L,1v.L..xf.geL.u:-assay if as e ee f af,-. .9 r N, . Athletics at llorth -' western I C Walter S. Collins, Coach l E l i 3 Q53 I CRING the year. 23-24 many things have been brought to our attention i in athletics which are of vast importance tothe institution. In the E at Yfj: first. place, athletics have reached the bottom of their decline in impor- E ' tance both in the institutionland in the conference. We have placed . ' T 2" --" ' 2 . morale victories firstso long that score victories have become secondary. E This is both harmful and helpful. It is helpful to those who 'play on i , i t the teams and learn to play square. It is harmful' to our standing in the con- E E i ference and in the eyes of the athletic world because morale victories alone are E . E not recognized as winners outside of our own local e0mmua'ity.' A combination E f -1 of a morale victory and score victory would be idealf . E f ' In order to get victory, we must desire victory. The attitude of remaining i 5 i loyal to a losing team is commendable-but coupled with it should be an active E T . E attempt to better thatteam. This should not, involve destructive criticism, but E rather constructive, progressive helpfulness. Cf course we must be good losers, E f but we must not be satisfied with defeats and take them as a matter of fact and E , pass over them by saying We won a morale victory at least. E f 3 A thing which will mean much to athletics at North-Western College in the E E future is the purchase of the Goodwin Estate for the enlargement of the Cam- E pus. The first project upon this addition will be the construction of an ath- E letic field. We are in hopes that this will be a model of perfect construction 3 1 i both for durability 's. sake and for the sake of encouraging athletes to do E their best. With a new football field, a. new ball diamond, and a new track at 5' 1 3-N our disposal, we will be in a position to be the host of many of our competitors E . E as well as a host to competing High School teams. - E In addition to the fields we are in dire need of a larger gymnasium or field E Q house to accommodate our ever increasing crowds and our enlarging gymnas- ,E ' ium classes. Other things of importance which can not be discussed at length E are: 1. The proposed subdivision of the "Little 19" Conference, the larger E E schools adopting the o-ne semester freshman rule, which North-Western favors, 2. E ' The increasing enthusiasm in ultra-mural activities, which we want to see not E Q only in baseball, basketball and track, but also in football, 3. The increasing E enthusiasm in womens athletics and a decided tendency toward womens inter- -:-:: 4 collegiate games, which we believe will take an important part in athletic pro- E , grams in the near future. 4. The decided step toward better varsity schedules E 3 which will give us increased publicity and a better rating. 5. The growing E i strength of the N club with its increased membership, athletic committees and EFS alumni coaches. 5 5115" Page One Hundred Eighteen gi-4 e Cham IQ Q4 ,.SQDiIC"7Q?QfJYI , V " V' C4 gl I CQ? 1 A 1 . . Y K f - , 'nm Wu E m gllll E E 1 Cogieum-. I ' Q 5 K 1 + E f ' 'f ff ig E 5 I f ' ! f E E If ff E 2 W il i 2 N 1 E 95 -F- i E E 1' f E E Us I E " 1 l E X 'Q . xlgqnagw fg i E Cx 'B kxh X P' Z Z E Q: Page One Hundred Sefvenleen Ciyfif fQQ-4 SPECTEQUJEM J, 1 I f iE'fT"i ,4 nn. f -' :ir , RFC xigsfv - 'I' T -: G -ui wif. ii lf' h WmY Y if ' ,l j . . . E Q S 'L E I 3 It 3 5 f 5 T E I f Q'-1 . it E V I -E . I' i f E A 5 E I T I 1 , E l E E 5 5 E E THE ATI-ILETIC EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 5 E Collins, Lippert, Wuertz :E E Gfllette, Erffmeyer, Domm, Bornemeier E : 5 E - E 5 lntra f- Mural men s Basketball, 1923 H 20. 5 - 2 i E Oscar E. Wuertz. E E - 1 Q HE men 's inter-class basketball series this year kept up the spirit of pre! ,,-'1"., E vious years. In spite of the fact that many men were out for varsity E . at the beginning of the season, the classes had a large number of men E ,-, trying out, and there was keen rivalry for places on the teams. .vi gl-ll ln the tournament which was played off in two series, each class 2, ' was represented by one team. The first series opened with the So ho- i 2 mores defeating the Seniors, last year 's Champions. The Freshmen started out ,lg E with lots of pep and handed the Juniors a defeat, making them appear as strong 3 E contenders for the championship. The Froslh hopes were dampened however when ,,,. 5 the Sophomores defeated them and later the Seniors. The Juniors were de- 5 ' feated by the Seniors and Sophomores, and the first series ended with the Soph- E omores in the lead and the Seniors second. . -lv At the opening of the second series the Seniors defeated the Sophomores, E causing a tie between the two classes. This started intense rivalry and stirred 3 I up pep which kept increasing as the series advanced. The Seniors and Sopho- -- 1 mores defeated the Juniors and Freshmen, leaving them tied at the end of this I E series. This necessitated arother game. a hotly contested one before a large E "E crowd, in which the Seniors won from the lower classmen. 'B T . . . . . , l 5.5 The class series besides providing fun and exercise for a large number, de- p ' E+! velops the men in the line of basketball and is a reserve supply for vacancies on - ig the varsity. Page One Hundred Tfwenty I 2 65756 IQ Q4-f ASYRE Q9 ,Tp It 1 W2-Z!! . l Wf- fqifib' gi 0X 5 2. -1 C ' 2 'Q x - i 1 4 I sq , A e, ms. 5 RID +42 G+?-fx I.. Pig.: x'- wifw ' u N L I'- ,B A L 3 ' Q L hs. 15 m 1 E L E E E E i E I 2 E S EE E HE ii . 1 1 5 E 4 "' a E E 1 5 L S Q 1 Z , ' 1 L L L i 453- , ni , n L M--- -if 1 Ei' 2 ...f l Ei: E L i ,..-ff... I L L-ij 'L jf COACH WALTER S. COLLINS . f 5-fs . L WE V HH Page One Hundred Nineteen Qing fQQ-4+ SPECTZQCJJM 5, F -.-.2 1. FSI ,, Y 15, v. ,I , K 1- ll ,Q L 9.1 C Q s, if ,L 'a K5 4 X: K. ii 'Q-fl 5: ,, so x ,N A ll 1 1 i , , E i E y,.5 l ,i ,E i L sl ,, ,ry 1 1 l , E l 1 451' C of flff oooo Ve, so ee -iff Q -if--I as A A A A A -- A A 1, , A "cc T ' 'Ted--t i ,Fil l 2 V ,, , , ll I l l Il P U 1 ll ' lllllllllIllllllhlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll I 1 C LLMD4Ji1,l,,fgW , l if , - A A ,. f . . - - A - It T I, A las, wg T fix? l, ia il EN 1 ' it W5 ll E P35 ' Q ,I ML, .4 li il? W, 1' tix W A f A Taj All QU W 55 is QQ .1 . -T lf 1,, E "' li l , v Juli 5 E Q 2, ,l ta, X B X4 ,J ' I N , lx--If M Ravi: 2 wi 3' sq! i fl V Sl fx, li lu fl, 1 1 x Q H X 4 X 5 if 5 3 A Ii unix" , '1- lg kv ., I S ,E L1 .Tl T1 E it ,T , ,it G siiiiixx Y it kv' 2 l li A i, ly E 1, , 1.2, ll THE 1923 FOOTBALL TEAM 'Q , ' 4 sf ? Coach Collins, C. Nolte, Meyers, Hauser, Miller, Williams, Donisalla, Reusclier, Manager Hieber, Assistant "ii' V U , Coach Erffmeyer if 1 , i Martin, Koten, Faust, Bergland, Kuebler, Spalin, Knoll, Cobb, Hilgenfeld 1, 5 Q. Nolte, Kraushar, Claus, Captain Gingrich, Weine1't, Umbreit Qi , l i iv "Ti VCTCECTTCCT 'ixi i i il'V i Q' WT? 'lol n A A Al C 'i"'i' T' C ' iioiiigg fofgsfgpff' i f 2 T 5ttQfwsilli'Efstt,ell,lll? 2 l 4 Mllllllllllllllllllllllllll itmlulllmlll1llllT,lll,lllllMlllHilti t llllllllllll ummm iimmiiiuuiauaz C" , TT A T acaa a .A ess- L so-o +L , ,N rl A x X , .F - 0X - 0: . ' f' l l L 'V ic 5 'csv T A 1 I i - , . -. ? - 'T' 'vs 'Lx' - fit' S 9? mam if i IWLLI 655 V- 1 W f 1 l J ,,. .f-N.. . l I 1? 35 TTHE WOMAN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS E Spiegler, Markhoff, Bornemeier tpres.J, Faust lDomen's Athletic .Association 5 - 1 5 Velma L. Bornemeier ' - QQ HE typical girl of yesterday floated gracefully about in flowered hoop- -E skirts and dainty pink parasols. The typical, and no less charming, Q 'TE g girl of today saunters up the street vigorously swinging a tennis racket p T ready for a game. To meet the needs of this girl of today, the Women 's Athletic Association has been organized. . n c--. The work of the association is to promote and direct athletic activities among the girls of the College. The program of the year includes di- rection of the class tournaments in basket ball and tennis, supervision of the Annual May Fete, and the promotion of co-ed intercollegiate tennis. The basketball tournament is perhaps the most outstanding activity of the year. It is the custom for the champions to challenge some outside team for a final game to prove their skill. Last year the champs were the victors over the strong Y. W. team from Aurora and this year the victory was repeated by the champion Junior team. ' Points are given for participation in athletics, for the keeping of general health rules and for regular hiking. All girls earning a. total of 350 points for the year receive the athletic award. Those girls earning the award for four years receive the athletic sweater. This year ten girls received the sweater, which is a very good record. As athletics for women are increasing in interest the VVomen's Athletic Association is broadening its scope so that it promises to be one of the most in- fluential organizations in the life of the college girl. . Page One Hundred Tfwenty-one pi i "4-1' - 2 S E 2 Z 2 , ': 3 To f E 1 :- l. .D I f C' ' E Gwen: 19244 SPECTQQJJWT I v ,f..!.' A- 0 X 1 , , 1 ll , if 151' 'V "':vwTEfiV"Af- A 4 PJ- Y ,' Cl l l ' xl lm , g t as by f 5 A ll t 3 3 - I l r.: E l - 1 3 E 3 n .1 l t g 5 Q 3 ' l B l l E 1 : ' l fn -'B l 2 5 1 U-I E ' -5- '-5 d ---e ,, . U b eit, Stoesser 3 E Wadewitz Ccaptainl, Hof' K'ukOW' m T 5 5 5 1 1 5 lo ll Season 5 E The 1923.-24 Basket fl E 5' as Manager Henry Meyers th.. E A , . ,- h mber Of games Won 15 : E M HE casual observer' lnlght' Judging fltomodsfedelrll the fact that men were E Q at l ' fa1lure and yet no C turnlng letter 2 E GT season, call lt a ,th ali eye to the future. The seven re 1? 3 'ill being deVe10Ped W1 t eason next year- h di- E -"3 f men should msure a gfea S fs S Had and one of these .311 3 111- I 'With but three letter men of last YQM11 CEICW team had to be Whlpped l EL'- E 315: ea ped with a football ingllfyta' pracuctaedythis season also hir dered the -'E-",:.' 5 . ape p The new system of play lnaugura H 2 E In 0 - 'A ' l start. 'hieh We met a ,-'16 ttlng an 631' Y , - d taken, by ll , -"' E teamilgegiardest schedule an Ofut hlilsfqgf dlfaivhdlmelqaad defeated Blg Ten tdgallnflil 2 E'-" ' lle es of t e s .a e, , . Lake Forest an - -- f the leadlng' C0 g ' 'k Ill1no1s Wesleyan, h -- 2 t 0 tana Eureka, Mllll en,. . ur team three of W om -- """ KUOX- Angus 3 a alnst HS, Puttmg 0 ' - M'11'ken, E Z... Seraffisa aa 5233215 rtzfaizoa at of Q E llfllrodgarlligr? ii the Season dtiieateCs1tz?n3131SnrdeEld:3l?a7 fled? for first honors in the 5 7 . m. l ' , -Ill ball Plab ed by our bea Small marglns. I Q la ed 3 dependable l -'ES state won from US Y duatlng member, has P Y n ""'- W Z'cEddi977 Claus, the only dgrbeing a hard fighter and a. speedy floor H121 - i '.-1 game forvthree Yearsft-forevcf this season. f the team be- E -nn Football 1DJ13f1ESmlEi,2it1C?s1?ward and center, yvas the baflibgllihz utmost. with '-" .Butch A fi hter who urged h1S team ma es y n the Squad- . U -- - h h omt man, an 3 2 b the Outstandlng man o .. i brit 5331? as his last he Will undoubtecdldd Sroved himself a Capable lealielh Idle gi 3'-'5 ' e V 7 witz runnlng gll ' - Althoug an 1' "- 5 '3 CPIPJ' Dm V368 l 1 k' second seorlng llfmqrs' ' his -. S playedl loidtsigenigtlifddgadn gi in Speed and good Judgment' keepmg Els.-2 xillilzllcflcents continually guessilig- , ggi- Page One Hundred T"LL'67TfJ"f0u" -v 'Af 7 Q :P GEMM JQQ4, A5,Dl:QT1QQf7 WA -f sep r, 'Lua 14 . we T fmt?-9 fXE nr .3 A . T j The 1923 Football Season A T T T E j E I Edgar Hieber, Mgr. V A ,, i ' n S . I - . n " . E 37 S the men returned to school this year they were met at the gym by our i E f 1 I new coach who was already encouraging men to come out for foot-ball. E ' xv ' X- . . . 1 j With the graduation of several of the stars of last year 's team it was E 3 5 V J Cf' u to him to develo a new team A 3 - dz Q25 p p ' E E 'K' 8' 1 With-the call to practice we found the largest number of candidates j E T in the history of the school. Prospects looked very bright but the first practice E I -I 3 . - .A 2 I i revealed the fact that many of these men were entirely green, having had no E 2 L football experience. With not ten days before the first gameafit seemed as if it E l would be impossible to get a team in shape but the coach and men worked hard T 3 and the cardinal and white sprang a surprise on Knox holding them to a low y E j T- score. The men fought like veterans and the prospects seemed to brighten. y E ' The following week the team journeyed to Augustana and brought home T the bacon. Although this game was won, it was the beginning of a great num- E A ber of injuries that handicapped the team throughout the rest of the season. 2 . FS T After the victory at Augustana the team met Y. M. C. A. College and took our E E second defeat. This was anything but a football game due to the muddy field. E The team played a good brand of football but were unable to keep them from E E scoring. , j , E 'At Decatur the following week the men were defeated by the strong Milliken y E i team b the close score of 3-0..Several drop kicks were attempted but to no avail. E - T Y . . a 3 On the next Saturda the team, with several hundred rooters journeyed to the - 2 Y S E neighboring village of Wheaton and spoiled their home-coming day bydefeat- y 3 Il? ing them before all the visitors. In one of the hardest fought games of the sea- g son we were defeated by Lake Forest. In this game the coach was forced to -B play an entirely new back field due to the great number of injuries sustained in -,' the previous games. The team was weakened considerably due to these injur- E ies as may be seen in the fact that they were defeated by Mount Morris and a 3 i h -I week later by Monmout . E We do not need to offer alibis for the season because those who followed the W team know the spirit displayed even under adverse circumstances. A F: EE -+1 i af.: 5 E 5 '1 lg 'Li sfo.: 54" Page One Hundred Twenty-three '-"' Ckffze 19244 ,5'PEC?"llCf-FYI 3, . t P I Jr ii 1 ' i , 4 f5:,7,,5,1'4,,:k1 My-'+,'fEggn-I-I 1 ll.ln ff-QA y The 1923 Baseball Season . B ' 1 E 1 ' X A 1 E f Jack Martin, Mgr. 4 E E l l 7 . E , , LAYING some of the best teams in the state, the varsity baseball team Q E emerged with the exceptional record. of nine victories in twelve games. 3 1 su 5 -- -, a , , : E The most brilliant of the series were the Knox and Monmouth V l, E games. - E - gg. i y ' I . n 1 I y l 1 Our team on these occasions worked together with surprising pre- 1 p E l cision and shut out Knox 5 to 0, and Monmouth 4 to 0, with apparent p E l 4 E y ease. Special credit for the Monmouth game goes to Halter. He not only held p S 1 the heavy hitters scoreless, but hitless as well. P S F - ' . . . l l Our first two games were easy victories, and Wheaton and the American T, ""' College of Physical Education were at the loser's end of big scores. De Kalb l l if . :lived up to her former prestige of being a 'scrappy' aggregation, and beat us 4 S .by one run in the last innings The team was not allowed to lapse into a state of S 4 E inanition, and a three day western trip was taken, a contest being staged each . E"- day. i f -'S T 1' 3 ' Augustana was played first and N. W. won 8 to 3. From there the team S E sojourned to Monmouth and lost a Hhectic mellee" by a one-sided score. A re- i t E versal of form gave us the Knox game 4-2 on the following day. l E Z - Monmouth's return game on our- field proved to be sweet revenge when E l on no occasion did a visitor reach second base, and only two reached first base, f 1 l E one by a walk, and the other by an error.. Knox was also treated to a shutout, by E the decisive scoreof 5 to O. The game played at Lake.Fo-rest was our third defeat E 2 of the -year and was lost by onerun. ' Wheaton was played on her own field,.and ' E l treated rather indiscreetly before her home crowd, by a score of 9 to 0. The local E E Kaysees were played on Decoration day before a large crowd and were given a E 3 decisive trouncing, 8-4. The season was properly terminated by defeating the 1 2 luminaries of yesterday the Alumni losing 4-1. - 1 '5-' l - ' 4? -"' Captain Kuechel's work at first base was commendable. He played error- E T E less ball a.nd led the team in hitting with an average of .355. Halter's' ingenu- ..'1".. E ity to solve the batters style, coupled with his hitting and fielding ability made "-:B 3 him a man of premier importance. Jim Kaiser added to his already enviable "-'L' ::"'. record by his headwork behind the bat. Wadewitz, batted well and along with 3 5 Hof and Schmidt fielded commendably, especially when we remember that the 2 g past year was their initial year at their respective positions. Gingrich, Kief, E "' 4 Claus and Granner constituted the outfield. Miller and Rieckman occupied the """ ,-1-,,,, l bench -positions. y This successful season is indicative of Coach Saxton's abiliy as a baseball " V, coach. Five positions were filled at the beginning of the year by new men, which -5:-E .5-E 1 consequently necessitated tireless work. l 543 52-1 au: . 4 9-"B y ""':" Q ' Page One Hundred Tfwenty-six y 6572246 JQQ-4-fa SPECTRQJJEY V 1 i I 1 l 1 I L gl 1 1 I l Lx rtgiigv QQ,- . 3- x, 1 +7 5 1 -3 1 K A ,-,s , ' -.vx i I1 I ,I , , . . , x A i s ,6 Eg, ms-aa "' f Mtg mr-"X" -Ja in-il' 'J3 1 xr P-E21 BQZQZII , 1 Q . 1 f 1 S l 1' l 1 ' . 1 3 l l 4 l l 1 1 ' X I 1 1 : Q i i E 1 l j I 1 I 1 ? l 1 '..-l 5 5 l .1 I1 1 l. 1, l .11-- 1 1V""t . -,Mm , 1? l . till., 1 1 ,,,,,,f L..... .Lf 1 li l 1,-W Pl., f if l 1 - It-A E 1-N 1 ,,,.- ' I 1 V.,-s... I ' Y sf- i . " 1 4 ' Y .i-,ml .1 I 11,-,,-,1 .1 , 1 1 1-1-it l...,,-4g 1 11 ' R - K 5511 .Ei 41:2-3 it V fi1 lf--. ,,,-I l 1 - ---: 5 Aurand, E. Rieckman, Claus, Koons ftrainerj, Spahn, A. Ricckman, Meyers, Manager . Sauer, Hilgenfeld, Moy "Hauser" Hof, diminutive forward, did not break into the scoring column as often as Butch, but made up for this deficiency in more effective team work. Hof, with his speed and precise teamwork, can be depended upon for a big year next season. 4'Ted" Krukow, back guard, filled his thankless position commendably. He was instrumental in breaking up a great many plays that looked like sure scores, and with one more year left, he should be a. great factor in winning games next season. Grant Aurand, forward, proved himself a scrappy, plucky player, but lacked consistency. He has the prerequisites of a good player, and should develop greatly in his three remaining years at college. 'fDick" Reikman, center showed promise of a good man, but was a little nervous and hence developed slowly. He can overcome this with experience, and should make himself heard from in the two years remaining to him in North-Wes- tern. ' "Fritz" Stoesser, forward, proved to be the possessor of much speed, and could be depended upon to give his best. Nervousness was also his weakness, the overcoming of which would make him a forward to be reckoned with. Sauer was the strongest substitute, but A. Rieckman, Moy, Hilgenfeld and Spahn have promising possibilities. y 1 Despite the failure of the team to win games, the team and the school believe we have the fin- est coach in the state. No sign of swerving in his support has ever been shown, and as long as he is at North-Western he will be given nothing l 'E'-EP 1 1 : 1, K 1 1 2 - 2 - - 1 . . 1 1 1 .2 3' 2 - . 2 sl -l 1 Q 1: , 1 3 i - ' f 2 gl -"El u-I 1 2 1 'i' p? i H 2 2 3 l ,111 ' but the best of praise. Coach Collins i Page One Hundred Tfwenty-jffve fag J Q Q 4. 5,D5c777gUJw' , F -ze -"VL 1 TY 1 I 1 5 . r oN, , 1 K ,fx ra - I . A. ' .lf 1 5 A as --4 ,jf g, ,M 5 he ,iv-.,:,-wylb ' 1-0 X4 fx ' 1 1, Vfug wk I A l l 5 E I . A E A : E S . an 1 : , 4 The 1923 Track Season 1 - 1 S a M . , 1 gr. Harry B. Froemming y 5 E an , E . Ga 5,9 F victories over defeats indicate the success of a team, the track men M ' E iff deserve credit for a successful season. Three out of four dual meets E , E l were won, while the Cardinal performers achieved second place in the 5 f , l SQ' quadrangle held at Lake Forest between Beloit, Lake Forest, Armour 1 1 E lfijhiff and North-Weste1'n. In the dual meets, Armour, Lake Forest and H Y" i E College were beaten, while a defeat was administered by Monmouth. 1 - X - ET: Forty-eight men reported early in the season which number dwindled to A E about thirty average attendance, a goodly number considering that only sixteen ' 5 of these won points in varsity contests. Three college records were broken, one E E unoificially, the other two officially. Gingrich made the broad jump record stand E E at 21 feet, 10 1-8 inches. Captain-elect Lockwood lowered the mile to 4:41 3-10. , -E 5 Harms took two-fifths of a second of the quarter, but only one watch was timing 1, E him so the record could not stand. A Z ' 5 "' E Lockwood was high point man for the season with 51, Harms was second E with 43 and Gingrich third with 34 points. The following men received enough Q E points to obtain the official monogram: Schwen QCaptainD, Lockwood, Harms, E E Gingrich, Wuertz, Diefenderfer, Kaiser, Haimbaugh, Nuhn, Reichert and Nan- 1 "' sen. The team was not very well balanced in that there was an overabundance gl E of strength in the track, especially in the longer runs, while the field was for ,E E the most part very weak. If this weakness in the field is overcome in 1924, the l ""' team should be unbeatable. Below is a list of the meets with the scores. 1 E E April 21, Interclass meet, won by Juniors with 52 points. y E 1 T April 28, Armour Institute, 46, Northwestern 67. , E May 5, Monmouth, 93 1-2, North-Western 32 1-2. , g May 12, Lake Forest, 53, North-Western 72. E May 19, Quadrargle, Beloit first, N. W. C., second. 2 May 26, Y. M. C. A. College, 62, North-Western, 69. ,A Q . 1 f E F2-ei ll 'A nag , - Page One Hundred Tfwenty-eight 1 Sweet IQ Q4 ,5'PZ5C"'T'XlfJ'YL' if Y VYWNVY: YM N fffaef..-A A 3' W5 A A if 5' 5 v i it 1 1 ' w . 1 i . r 1 4 1 I T yi a 1 i T 'rt w i L A T -ep ' l Q , , ,I T I 's I 1 I Wi L.-6 3 f-- , , . rdf- ig 4 F- , 5 L P '. s-Lg ti ,.. L.. 14 -"' 1 Y 4 it-'4-I .tit 3 Cz: F 112 1 3'-'A 1 1 i-- . w--I y T 1 ff- s 2 if fi? Q V A- 1 ifiili li -put. elf-'T"':4 1 1 'P-We-j 15 1 WLMQL 1 n, ,T . 1' R.. --.-frq. I +L- ----or 1 1 "MT" 4 4 i , fm H' Lv- . ---Q 1 Ti liiliiiiz ,, T L ,-V - -- 5 if J--M-J 1 ,y 1. 1 N" 'f , 1 mn.. 1 L. . .K.1 A 7,-.-v....,,, T Yrgiiigfi. 5 ,ALLLQQ .-.--K r sN,1 T , , , ff K - ff f Ffa- A -' di- - -- - AQ'----.7-f-M,-A .- . -..,,,.- ..,,,.,,,,3,,,,.AT.i ri ' Vw' ,.- f ,fry 4, , V W Lil - ' Y ! --f in , i-fLfF,,,fi,.T.... -- 4--Y .f-..g"x1,.T.1 5 ig, ,, i 'A J faJAH.,1..m.,.eK.,.r..QL,.e....-1.,.m-..vg-:LWe-,g,.,,f7f A-ff., LQQTA - , E L LL T A 4 Awe A Trfffaefaiivsw, kai L , 'Y-V-1,--' -A f,1f.1--A----ef-A1-A ee -T L ' Y fi 1 .- 5,ff',iX-.gi Nj. - T-U' ,I .gf N1-'jig w,1'M-'-'-f--f'--- -A lx ' ' ' 'WM42 L- - ' , xq pq X3 Q Q ' I ,X ,'-4-gif kj -.A.,y'.,.,"'Jf-'f f-:-f---- 1- f e-...L-, new-J-- U- W. , , , AL, 2 H. ', my .-W' ,fx 1' ' I A A "W V- -- --fffffffw-ffwf,a fr-, Y 4, 3 , fg,,.-aamemanna-Tnzzza,.m-.-,-,uve-if ,fn - 'A if , , I , 'gi L ' W C C 15 K ,J i r 4 A THE 1923 BASEBALL TEAM Coach Saxton, Gingrich, Kuechel fcaptainj, Kaiser, Rieckman, Halter, Manager Martin Hof, Schmidt, Kief, Claus, Miller, Granner 1 i M 3:31 113 ip-A if 1 P w T" it W ll N A A me iwilifffgieifciiiif-iiiiiig y 1 1 , 1? 1 il llllll ll' ,I- l T A s I V c , ,Jia 1 1 3 ' ,wg '1 it A A 2-get THE 1923 TRACK TEAM T ,inf :ij 1 Manager Froernming, Coach Zager, Gingrich, Rieckman, Kaiser, Captain Schwen, -v fi' if Oeschger, Coach Spong " It NVuertz, Lockwood, Nansen, Harms, Diefenderfer, Hegle T3 'if Q! Gilson, Nuhn, Sauer, Lindeman, Reichert g , Q T igfafja ree, A eeeee A Tfifii '7'l'f'f1f"4'e4T'wW'5i"i'1f',, , in ee.,,,,,,M.,...,,.L ftlwilf , if-ax 2 ff! V Q' Ly W K A? is-ei ,'1..,i'jJQ 'mu mV ' WJ" ft D F 1 un 2 Ei I I E 1 3 S I T 1 5 E . 1 - 1 E I I 2 5 1 E? I - EE E EZ I-' 4 I A "' :- 1 A I il THE 1923 GIRLS' TENNIS VARSITY E 'ii Althouse, Lehman Cmanagerl, Sohl E. I Q .li i1 gg Q Ti E 3 . 1 l i l . , The 1923 Coed Uarsihg Tennis Season Eunice Sohl Ga! Nw .N the second tennis season the North-Western Coeds broke even in the fy ji. number of games lost and won. The first tournament took place May 25, when Lucinda Althouse, Eunice Sohl, and manager Elizabeth Leh- Ew-E mann played Aurora College on their courts. North-Western won the i I T '- tournament by winning the doubles and one single match. The next morning the team journeyed to Wheaton where we played the champions. After a hard fight, Wheaton won the laurels by taking everything. The last two tournaments were played on the home courts. Our team won over Lake Forest on May 29 in the doubles and one single match, while it lost to Monmouth in the double and single match on June 1. Lucinda Althouse and Eunice Sohl upheld the cardinal and white in every tournament. While the opposing teams consisted of four players, each playing one match, our girls were forced to play two matches each. Considering that this is only the second year of tennis for North-Western's Coeds and that there was so little opposition at home, the girls did very well. Professor Rusk, coach, and Elizabeth Lehmann, manager, deserve special ' i .nl I be r ' -'E l r , I ' . I 7'i. in 1 , L i' 'S'- N 1, l l i Q I l li F 'rs 3 - 5 2-E E E7 5 l 5 2 2 I 5 2 5 i t Q 1 I i 2 i , I : 5 mention in helping the team. 5, 'ffl ig ai' . f Ed.-5 Page One Hundred Thirty I Cwfae IQ Q41 .SQDECYQQJJM Q, as N 4 I l E 5 l 3 T GN f . ,I - ...r - .. ,3v,x. X 1 s, -ffm A M --ff A J A . 9 -W'-c,.' cv: x, '-Mgr. ir H, W ,,,, T 7 H 1 to .V mfr 1 xriwl L t t K r rl Q' 1 , Jaidffiigaxgikqlgg.. s 97-7 "DTfX..+g E '1rsZ'LEif'Qi.ifi"'4-if-i'i1ff'C"'l"i-TH 7 35 rr Q .i A3647 .--n l . - : E g s E Q 5:- ' "' w K E 1 p E l E I 1 Ll W E Qi 1 1' E 1 2 X 1 i z E no I 2 1 ? 5 5 1 I 1 , .5- r , E L El' THE 1923 CROSS COUNTRY TEAM E 1 Manager Werner, Ulrich, H. Reichert, Durdle, Coach Spong E Q 1 Captain Lockwood, MacBride, Wuertz, Brooks, E. Reichert, Craig Z y E 5 1 is -ll 5 1 5'- i i 1 E N i V , l j The 1923 Cross Countrq Season E . Mgr. Paul Werner. V A E i t 1 E- i ' i ROSS Country aspirants were in daily action almost as soon as school E , Q convened in the Fall. The twenty-five men who first responded in- E 3 cluded three letter men, Captain Lockwood, Wuertz and Reichert. The E E-'J accession of some splendid material from the Freshman class allowed E T 5 9 7354 Coach Spong to mold a team which proved no discredit to the winning -'E teams of recent years. Brooks and McBride ofthe Freshmen won their letters. ,lg A resume of the season follows: Oct. 13 the men ran away with Armour E l i Tech of Chicago. The first live places for N. W. made the score 15 to 40 over a E , , four mile course. The time was 23' 10 1-2". On Oct. 19 the LaGrange runners 3 U ' went home with a defeat of 71 to 146 over a 2 1-2 mile course. The time was y 14" 42". On the following Saturday, Oct. 27, the team journeyed to Lake For- - , est to meet in a triangular with Lake Forest and Armour. Over a four mile :- i "' course our men easily won to the score of 22, 39 and 59, Lake Forest trailing. 47 7 12 That our team can be placed in a class far above small college standing is evinced l by the result of a run with Chicago University on Nov. 27. Though losing 22 ?'f-:E to 32 we can still be proud of our men, considering the strength of Chicago. The F-' ' Et! time was 27' 7" on a five mile course. In the last meet of the season a heart- .E E' 1 breaking failure to gain one point lost us a meet with Marquette University on 4' 75 1 Nov. 24. The score was 28 to 27 and the time 20' 51" over a four mile course. , - - Page One Hundred Tfwenty-nine has E Gwyffe J Q Q 44 SP5 ri? sem l N l-Q 1 w 1 'RS Q. C. ?. tl L' N flu W A Y. i Lis ., A it xi l -QE ufgi-QJ is P Lk, 'wo wi KVN xml W :gg-'ll , 'Q'-fx, N x P 1 I, -S. l as l 'I 41 LQ V K1 ly bikxff 1 lax .5 x . 3 ir-xxbn l gt ,I ,,. ' XJ lg ! wi jig' X, 3, S. TL 'J . ., gal, , ' W. 1 n lc-8 M-fl ff... VN UllE lHllWlUtUlM5lWlVMlll lMlllllllllllimi hu Q RQ Km Q 2 fs Q 2 R re w Q. 5 -li. 76 F2 it 61 f. Q THE UN" KLUB , Top row: Umbreit, Spahn, C. Nolte, Moyer, Weinert, Rieokman, Harms, Hieber, Hauser, Meyers, McBride, Diefenderfer, Cobb. Middle row: Oeschger, Stoesser, Q. Nolte, Sands, Krukow, Wuertz, Martin fpresj, Pffeferkorn, Huebner, Bergland, Brooks, Hof, Haimbaugh, . Bottom row: VVerner, Sauer, Wadewitz, Schmidt, Prof. Domm, Collins feoachj, Nuhn, Reichert, Claus. C C ll li Q it Tfiggggiiij'j,gjjjjH-fag, f,- get-eff-fasampw--v-o,m,e,g,,C,Chaim-,QQMKZGJQI , ,V I' , I I , C, C, mmmnun an mwrnmmmvmfrrwKimi1niel11,s,ri?,iggff,' C ' wf,4L5fQ- Ji it P . tum ri C., ' - 're -. . 'f' H - at Y mei gf? .LA 'xv X5-BU 1 1 ll Q Q , 5. I T 1 I 1 ' I Q , l .E .- I 4 1 S L' w F 1 1 i P l w l N ' W , l ' l i i , ' l . , H ll 1 I li! 1 I i ,l l ir ll ...I +5 , I 1? ,i ,i lil 'i '1 l 1? --a ...Z F5 R5 0 . '-M il? A ww ,sa xx V ...v ' J A s . Q X 1. 1 'lk-Q I t Q2 -itil THE 1923 TENNIS TEAM Krug fmanagerl, Moyer, Wadewitz, Reuscher, Rabenstein The 1923 Tennis Season Wm. L. Rabenstein vievs as primary that which pleases most. The tennis season of 1927 f x closed viith the State Doubles Title acciedited to our institution. The LLL?-fgfli state meet was held at Jacksonville. Wadewitz, who qualiied for the l' 3 5 I - T . singles was defeated by Bradley, but the season of mourning and weep- llfg LX T IS usual in retrospect to oftimes disregard chronological sequence and ' W f - Aff., ,xx U at A A I ll S ing was of but short length for on the morrow Wadewitz and Raben- stein decisively defeated the men of Millikin who had but a few hours previous beaten Bradley in a gruelling five set match. The season opened with an initial baptism of fire from the racketeers of the University of Chicago. The defeat was rather sympathetically administered and the men gained considerable experience. A 3-0 triumph over Wheaton was fol- lowed by the sectional meet which was held at Naperville. Representatives of Wheaton, De Kalb, Lake Forest and our own institution participated. Wade- witz played with enough drive and aggressiveness to defeat the wily, steady game of Coray of Wheaton in the finals. The doubles easily went to North- Western against Wheaton. On the courts of Lake Forest, Moyer and Rabenstein found little opposition in the representatives of that school. Armour next journeyed to these realms and after a hard fought three set match in which I . Q l i 1 i 1 i l F i lm. HEI!! J. 4'9- D- SU 3 iii 'D 2 g :- 2, SZ O 5' 99 I3 2 Q. 5' E O E as H P1 2 E O CD ' '-s hu CD Q 'CD E :1 Q ge 2 sa 5 EZ as Q. sq O Ei 5 2 s 'Q' cb Q 14 5 s az Q.. C5 "'S D 34 6' P+ 5 E CD rf- 3 'U O Dil 5. E :Fm 5' 'W""lWIII I III ll Il I lm lm un ll 'flllu lr.II Q - Q i Q - l H in 1 E L'-" i i l 1 l 2 usa! l 2 l l Girhe JQQ-4-f rSDDfL'C?7Q,7JzM Q 1 . 1. 'SP . ,Y,, .,.,, , .WW ,f,,,,! WT1.,T?:,, ,,x.,,,, W ,,,, , ,, , , , , , 2 L,,,,,,,,VW,-,, ,U ., ,,., ,-,,,,,.,, L ,Am ,,, W, -W , Y YN ,, H, - ,, ,,,,,, ,W ,,,, ,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,M,,, .. .N-Mr-.-um--.-,-.-w .. Marv-.- N 1- HMWAM ,,,T-,,,,.,.-T--,,,,, Mn, ,T - v ,I J Q1 ...-1 -,V - - f, ,,,,...-'ff 1 ,..J x 11 X 11 11 15 1 ' 1 i ' 1 1 1 1 1 I1 1 'W 1 l 1 . i F i I I I 1 I 1 s 1 1 S 7 1 1 i I 1 1 1 1,,, af" 5 1 6 i i l,..""I 1 . 1 1 Y I 1 1 1- ' i gl 1 1 i - 14: 1 gil. ii . 11 1 1 1 2 I 1 Q 1 IA 1 ,. I l 1 . 1 A ' 1 I 1 I 1 I Q f 1 l '1 3' 5? Page One Hundred Thirty-four 'x ., -'32 x""'A"A""'j7 33---5.1 V-T. , ,5-1L,1' .K I Q3 f,'1gff.1' Eg x1..-.X'1 f T' , NOT? TfA!.-J.J I '1'- f X -J : gf 'lg E33 E113 :EU 1 Wil,-L11 ff , 1 1 21 1 1 ' I Q 1 l i 1 ' 1 1 2 1 'EI 1 f 1 1 1 , 1 . i "-Tn' ' 1 E 1 f I'-' i 5 2 i - I 1 1 1 Q l Q Q S-"' l ' i f E .- 1 Q 1 ' "-1-"' l - 1 1 1 1 N 1 11 1 1 , 1 i 1 1 ' 1 . 1 Y 1 I S I V I . , l , i , N i, 5 1 5 --' ' -"' ' ' ? : " 1 Q19 lllllll , 4 , l if W Y..- . , ,, , ,, WW, i , , Fw, 3 ffm. ,. . "5., ey fx, .Af .fiqf fr-Q-. 4:-Nr .-9-x r w.n.,,.,f -f'-wax -wv Rai- :fm ff" 1 ff 1 f , f ,ff fvif 1 M km, gf' ,ful ,g 3 -' ,muf -1 if 1-.,, 'wi Lf 1' 1, "'1 ' X 1 lj .,,.,..,.gf.-.-.ga:f:,.u::.i3.,:,1n.:x-,ac1,..--.... A ,:T.:.-Q..-mf ,.1,,,v.,:-Dhf.,,',.e,, P Y : .-- ,KQL-,ffm ,lf .7 A,-N: ,f-.1-7-11 ,T 1:f.:.:1?:-:L f-A-1.111 5. Q17--V --,m,,.,.., ,fr-1v:,.famnnA? L.. 5, 6.22, wtf . 'vbdkidfl A K r Q J..,gSQ15",l.QQq Enter Annum! A it in as f' 'uf '7, 't el? " 'fl' ff! A. N. ' ' " if , ' i A Z -AF f . 1,1.AAA A --r E V A : w 1 1 ' 1 E E 5 E E 5 S E . E E . En' 2 5 A J E E i i . E , E 3 E . 5-Q 5 l E 5 1 1 - l , THE ACADEMY BASKETBALL TEAM f E 1 l Senn, Barteck, Dettman, Traschel E . E Ellerbeck fmanagerb, Buckrop, Lippert Ccapt.J, Walker, Hoesch 'f an . A , , E E A l - . 5 E Acaclc-emu Basketball Review 1 . 1 u-1 1 Wm. L. Ellerbeck, Mgr. E : E ? . ,Q 1 . 1 l ' 1 A HE Academy basketball season closed with a standing below par. How- , A A ever, when we think of the spirit that prevailed in the players when E 1 l Q7 the last signal whistle blew, and their contented feeling when review- l f-Q , ing the past, we must admit that the season was a success. g l -"S . 173-Q1 ,y""'f""-3 VVith one letter man back, Coach Walton was obliged to work over 1 ll A 1 Q . . - . , . fl . E' -A H very raw material, and remembering the fact that a star player is not 1-13 developed in a week or month, we must acknowledge that he did well in de- if veloping the team he did. gg, A Of the ten games played we won four and lost six. We scored 156 points Q1 against our opponents 193. Only one man was ruled out onpersonal fouls dur- it Q fi- ing the season. The standing of the players in regard to points made is: E. fle- Senn 46, J. Trachsel 42, A. Lippert 40, M. Barteck 14, A. Buckrop 5, B. Dett- it ,ii 1 man 3, and R. Walker 1. A y 1 -fp 1 Not until late in the season did the team realize or gain that self confidence, , fi? . 5 525, self control and enthusiasm which is essential in order to win athletic contests. yt' This season was a new experience for most of the men, and it has con- tributed something to our lives that we do not get in the class room or from 6 5, ' books. 4 .e 1 A Page One Hundred Thirty-tlzrre leg 657225 j'QQ4f 51Df3c"':f3QQ'.fmf -Q P I I S V r I r L E 1 y 9 , r as ' 5 . N 5 ---1 -,K A . QQQV' ' it 1 -Irv u X l 'li A . 5 E a 1 1 1 A A E 1 E El QE E E A - E if . ' . "" i E .Ev 2 E : S -1 , I- . ,, ,., .,.,.,.. ........ A ,M -A ' SEMINARY BASKETBALL TEAM 5 j Coach Collins, .gBicke1, Rebehl, Berg, Manager S-chendel 2 :'. A Luehring, Betzel, Strutz, shaaie , , '- Orians, Stauffer, Zager, Joop E Q E f Semmaru Basketball Season S Manager Wm. G. Schendel E ,G O the call for basketball men, four letter men of last year, together with . i ' 3 about sixteen other candidates responded. Prospects for a strong five A E 57' were good. Due to the unusual number of injuries our men received, l . l 5 our personnel of the squad varied from time to time during the entire A A, "ff season. - 1 ' E' 1 , i . 1. . Losing the first game to the fast McCormick five by a count of 23-14, W LT- winnin from Chica 0 Theolo ical by a score of 42-8, winning from Chicago Di- 2. , -3 vinity 47-9, taking Garrett into camp to the clip of 25-15, winning a return game E 1 E with Chicago Divinity 20-11, winning again from Chicago Theological 48-5, Q, - , , and then losing to McCormick 23-18 and to Garrett 23-145 that is the condensed a t E story of the season. V We can not speak too highly of Coach Collins and his efficient work, as -5-: A much credit is due him for the above high score. , "" , 1' A last word to the Senior inembers of the squad: Captain Stauffer kept 1 . .1-, the team always fighting and was a big point getter. Herbie Zager, noted for E 5 E his speed and floor work, was high score man, registering 29 field goals and 10 """ ' . . . . . free throws. Howard Orians, a consistent player as forward, ranked third with 1 A A 15 field goals and 9 free throws. Rudy Joop, at standing guard, put fight and 'Q i , "pep" into his team mates, as well as directed the plays. Roy Berg, our star g Q 551 running Guard was injured early in the season and was forced to leave the EE squad. Harry Shadle, a good all around consistent player obtained fourth scor- l ay E ing honors. C. O. Bickle was faithful in coming out for practice, and has the i g honor of ringing up a field goal in the first minute of play. Page One Hundred Thirty-six mmm fo Q 4- , 4 i 1 .,-..........-..1-.---.-f--A-----A...-.-1n- h.---,- --.....X.... ,-.1.-...........,.. , 1 f 1 1 -x F H ir: Y: YVVV rl WW-1 .... W --ii.i..QTi1,..KmM1...Y..,i.,,. 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YI1. 1 11 1 1141 f 1'1 1 1131 ' 5--6 1 15:11 1 '...1 ig 1511 1 1 51---1 1 x.., 1 51 1 1:11 1' 1 . 1 1 1-11' 1 ' 1' '14 F1 11 'f--4 1 f 1-'41 1 1-fe 1 2-'11 1 1 1 1 , 1 I 1 1 gv,41 KL" 1 Lil 1 "' ' f1 1 1 1 : 1 '13 " -'-1 I 1.13 112-W1' - 11 M--.41 1 155 1 1 5-Ci! 1 I 111'- 117.1 1- ,-xd,.,, ff 1-+A-1 'ETIQQ ' 1 11912 M f 1 5' 11.,-1 iklilf 1 11 M--4 1 M-H-1 1 IE' ,133 1 ,fi-1 1 ...4 - 11-fw 1 113:11 1 ..L W3 Q1 1 11--Q 1 11"'i 1 li ---4 ' ' Q f""x1 L 1,-M-1 1 r 7 f 3? CM 1 2 Q1 1:1 1 91::i1fi'S:QfQ ' .1 iv-if 1' ggijfflq 1 1ri11'D 1. - 75,1 1311711 1512131231 1 Q5 Page One Hundred Thirty-fifve ,44.,.-1-...,-.,-.,.,1,w 1 ,-,,-..,.- - Y 1 -..W - ---- - - f ---- WTKW -.,,M--.,, .,., . , ,, ,,,f. , ,,,., 1.1 . 1, 1-V--ff-M ,J f- -1-WW - 1 -..,1,L.,,. .....q,......iFN..,.....v..,,....w,..,,,...1,. H, ,.,4Q-:.....fL, ,f L... 1 - - 1 11 - f H v--- g. ,V X if 1-ff . X1 1, f- f' ,g-rf",:1 -MH X " ' 'W ' T177 ' W ,1,1,1,,-, ' 1 f:bNt...,fl5.ff:?fA -1 x1 -1--1,4 A -1 '1 1121 f 1 1 11 1 1' 1 1 ' I 1 1.. 11 11f" 1 ax. 1151 QQE1 2 1 I 1 I 1 1 1 1 . 1 ' 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 X .Mx llfw, .14 .A 1 1 1 ,. 1 1 1 1 I 1,--1' 1,Q,41 ,111 1,,.. W1 1 1Q,...1 11,11 1 111111 1 1 1 1,-?v 1 1f-f1 1.,..-A ?::1"1 1 1 L-111 1 A Liiig' 1 111 N1 E21 1 1 1 -G., 1 1 5 I 11 :wg -1 Q- .........4 1 f. X. 122,31 1 V-, 1 , 1. f .x,.,....,4, kj! 1 i 11, X-, 15, 'Q J. 1 ,,,X -'Sw for' 'Tw T 'N-in ' il The Forensic League 5 T Alvin Em-ich E y n A E A There are those activities which develop our physical natures, those which stimulate our social inclinations, those which build up for us bigger concep- Q ions of God and religion, and those which especially- cultivate our intellects. , . E Among this last class can be placed the Forensic activities of our Alma Mater. E i . It is true that the routine class 'work can help us to store up knowledge and A E y gather a. mass of facts but of what value is all of this, if we cannot express our- . E E selves and give to others that which we have accumulated and in this way help E E them to attain greater heights? , l E E The Forensic League has yet to find in other schools of our size the sched- E E ule which we have developed here. This year's schedule contained three men's E E T ' triangles, one dual and two women's triangles. The majority of schools with . 5 E whom we come in contact develop only two tea.ms and use these during all the T E season but Northwestern is just as successful in winning its share of victories y -3: E as are these schools which are not interested in the development of thelargest y E . number of its students. Those schools debated this year were of such calibre as T E 2 Carroll College, Illinois Wesleyan University, Ripon College, Augustana, Mon- T, E mouth, Wheaton, Luther, and Western State Normal. The standing that North- A E Western has created for herself in the realm of collegiate debate is evidenced by y : y the fact that at the. beginning of this year, the University of Chicago was anx- "" E. ious for a debate with our men but due to a disagreement on a question, the ,G E plans, were not completed. The credit for this high debating standard is due 5 gn Prof. G. E. Oliver, and other advisory members of the faculty, who have worked E l E persistently during the past years to develop the best. vg- E Another feature of the Forensic program is the work in oratory. This past Q E i year three oratorical contests were held, the Miller Contest in the Fall, at which E E the orator was selected to represent North-Western at the fState Contest, The E E Heatherton Contest for freshmen and the Good Contest for the Literary Socie- E 3- ties in the Spring. E E With such an extensive Forensic program, every student in the college has E E an opportunity to develop alertness of mind, confidence in himself in present- E f ing facts before others and a fluency of language which would startle Demos- .E-:'. T thenes, awaken the spirit of a Burke or release the time honored forces of a i silvery tongued Webster. 2 T 5 "' CEditor's notel Mr. Eurich is the modest winner of the Illinois State Ora- "2 T EYE torical Contest for 1923-24. W -T Page One Hundred Thirty-eight w A ' Q ' , l j 4 uns If y 1 ' ii E'-:im ' ii P39 rg, Gwfhf 1924- SPECTZQQJJBKI 2 E l i I l 1, ft- I t A Exitswvx ,V 3 rx Q A 1. .1043 3 1 ,QVIQQZI .kr E1 if U., f X 7 R3 WN ' Y E r IQ' E 4-SSI - E Er V 5 - - E l .1 i , E - 3 A- ? ' E E 4 1 , .-'s E 5 E Z j, , i : S ' Q , M E Hogtses 1 lim! '- E -. ' X ParIiamerrtQ I, . . E LONDON ,f lggunv E ',., ' i,' "'-'Q ig 2 -1 4 1 4 I: Xu. ' ix , JU-5.5 AJ E ' Vi,,- ' X ' I N QYKKXKUK f-Ni I W1 X 1 x g 'XV li Ll". f N Q 7 U11 , f glipii U 'C , ll .A 3 if f 5 - JH ' gm , V ff '5lfsQggg . My-f, T, E :Lv fi, J I '--"W"---i -,,,-gli, '-J 2 fu --ml n lg: FLA- , 4 1 ' I-I Q ...,, ,.,.,,,.kn I I -.....-, fl 3 1 2 1 msgs! 1 -- g If ,Q ' . -I? "Ulf W' 5 fiib L Ts- i "3'f E T ' 'm ,- --. , F- P' ' U I ' nd' I , S'-"' -' xg 1 R 355.512 Q Z4 E T :Eff W5 n : - wrfff f' f' A , mlm - , ,., 45,11 gf' - 1 'D M E 'EJ b f' Q . E :"'6'.1-2-011,-23.ffwQ9,,,W,-, :J 1 -2- 42.41 4-1' , Em- E Gif" sQfA'4-?x1'iSL7fjg-Qfy f ,. 1 gf1.g.gwn1 . E1 1 - i f! jMA!!!jiiE3. Q g f-f-f J 'Z' N . 21. '1 Z 72ii5:"- --ff E ? f ' ' WE" ' 1 Clin 324221 : jf' - im g V' E E 1 -Eggs' , 'f 'Q-B ' . ' -- i w 5 if if fx, ' ,1 if A 'eg F F ' T, I- SQA TE X 5- 1 - 6- A E -- - 2 Page One Hundred Thirty-sefuen V ,A , ' . I- "f7"- ,A ' 'XV ,T- , .L he j 94, gpffcff ,qgfjm Q , lj M J - - x , V firms." -H- ,, , .. N , t i ,, ,.Ql..55P2,F? M ,, , ff-I 7 , ff-,N 'F' 5 ' I If-'Tf'f,ff" "xxx 41 ' 'J K, H1 CWS? 7 C QQ?" 1 4 V 1 -1 r E i ., L' l t A un I Q 1 9 Z t at - 3 E F: t 5 at t E 1 - x S E t S - S t I- - 1 3 , S -'1' r E 2 t E E S -'I to E E n - .-r. r 3 : 1' E 53 5 or E1 E 57 E E E Et E : l l . l X V " "2 E E r I 2 E5 '-' 2 l -I ' i - in g 2 t ' . I "' 1 -1 r 2 3 VARSITY DEBATERS ...-: E Alvin Eurich, Frederick Engel, Ernest Claus ' 2. George Baker, Harold Moyer 3 ' i i L12 Otto Knechtle, Gordon Srnythe 2 1 2 r E 5'-p r -,-, L'-'-Q" t -'13 7 - Y 5: - 'S t sig i 53-l 1 1 F2357 iv 'a' E Bda! 3 , 1 Page One Hundred Forty r I if f Aj' 7 ' ' A - . 551726 IQ Q 4 L5 PL C, I tt tt t Ax - 4 I N e I C? V "9 1 If f , ., 3 - 1 4 . A at F " x'9a1QflL?"rJT -5' F - -4 I gig fmf,f',n I' I limi' .rl 5 I Q E 5 E E E ' 3 S - S ? .5-5: 2 5 i S 5 ! S E l l E l 1 1 1 E I E 1 I 3 . - S E 5 E E E K I E , 1 1 gn ' 2 2 S'- I 3 ' - If I - i in- FORENSIC BOARD OF CONTROL E 1 Faust, Oliver, Eurich, Kellar, Taylor E lA.. iff 5 ... j . Z .. Q i':-"'- i , , The lQ24 Debates 5 if I S If n 1 . First question: Resolved, that Congress should enact a law embodying the E q' essential provisions of the Wisconsin Huber Unemployment Insurance Bill. ,-. I February 14th. Ripon, Illinois Wesleyan, North-Western. SE"- 4 ' i 5, Negative: Paeth, Moy, Wolf. 3' I Affirmative: Lahr, Compton, Haney. """' i Second question: Resolved, that all inter-a.llied debts incurred during the "' ni 3 Vvorld VVar should be abolished. 3 March 7th. Carrol, North-Western. L: 1 , Negative: Smythe, Schaefer, Lahr. 2 if Affirmative: Moy, Paeth, Wolf. -' 3 Third question: Resolved, that United States should enter the World Court E 5 under the terms outlined by President Harding, ' 3 2 March 14th. Monmouth, Augustana, North-Western. - E ' Negative: Eurich, Engel, Claus. Q. . Affirmative: Knechtle, Baker, Moyer. March 15th. Luther, Wheaton, North-Western. I . Negative: Eurich, Engel, Claus. , 4 i ' 5 , Affirmative: Knechtle, Baker, Moyer. 5 f WOMEN'S DEBATES, WORLD COURT QUESTION E 4 '-'- 1 l March 19th. Monmouth, Augustana, North-Western, SE Negative: Bornemeier, Faust, George. gTvs"'j 5' Affirmative: Paulin, Garbe, Houck. 525 I March 22nd, Wheaton, Western State Normal, North-Western, E Negative: Bornemeier, Beuscher, Ehrhardt. ' IQ: I l Affirmative: Paulin, Garbe, Houck. ig , Page One Hundred Thirty-nine ae CEM IQ Q 4 SPECTIQQJJBQ' ,, e PIX e . . e 5'A' e I e ' If .I II 5- e e 1 I I I I IIKQTHIG 'iv I 1 I ,, , i I P' I I 5 E E I I , 1 I I I I 4: I S 1 S ' E 1 E I IE I EI I IE I .1 I I 2 I E I E I E I E I E I L: 3 : I5 I 3 S -"5 I I nl I Z , - W 1 . - 5 2 i E E 5 r. E E 1 3 5 I IE "' :: -E I I f I 2 I 2 2 I E I I ' Q - I 2 I I -"ES Q- ' S I I I I -...I i , I - I l oo-ED VARSITY DEBATERS I Velma Bornemeier, Bessie Faust, Mabel George I 1 I - . 5-2 ' 2 I e - Ruth Paulin, Elva Garbe I. - 5 I Cecil Houck, Gladys Ehrhardt, Philos Beuscher I I i can , f" ""I I-s o i I -I Q 2'-E I , SE 3 HY- fe-'I'-1 I :Qi I gi: . 5 P I Ei: . PE 'L ' I I F5 E' Q Page One Hundred Forty-tfwo ' . L , 'Y f -7' 7 ff V I CJEZXM' IQ Q 4 ASPZL C, Tllgfibi' - QI K - I 3 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I . I I I I I I I H 5 -. I A All: ,N f f' . J 'O' 1, n in ? a I I E H 5 : M + n E 5 E 5 E A-'E n E .1 E 1 u-I o E 3 E o E 1 S Q 1 n n i E I 5 , - 2 S f S I 1 -'S S 3 E-.' 1 E E - 1 1 ul- 2-" S Q 3 i E S-' f-- lg - 1 i E ng - E - n i .-: E n n E , - Q 1 X 1 2-"' f E 2 n ?- n -2 ""' n '- S Q V V Z i "" e S -n EE i l 1 Louis Paeth, Henry Moy, Wilmert Wolf fi -Y 1: -1 Glenn, Compton, Charles Haney n E E Ben Lahr, Vernon Schaefer 3 -"'-'E '- 2 n ""' 3 i n -na-. 'il 1 -'E-'1'E'-I n 3 Ei rf-1 Q as - , X ' l 'Mia , Q i s 54,5 Page One Hundred Forty-one E naiiyhf JQQ4 SPECTQQJYI 9 1 ,.......,,..-,...r...,..-A ,.,...-.,..,,..-.. M-.. ..,., ...N...- 1 -V .. N. . 1.1. . . mf- ., 'M 1 'if K- Xmvff ' 1 s.....,.......l.....-..,- ,.,,.,,.E, X E,-:T xx . uk - s..N. ..v,.,. tg 7,,...v-,1- ' ' ?""'f fx 'H--'TN - 'QL 21-1- EA J f " x 'Xing fykvfi V V Viiir i 1-LG1f'5, i 13:5 I P 11, H: '1f"l1 15' 111 11 11 .ix W 1 11 I 1 THE SOPHOMORE GIRL DEBATERS 1,,,,. 1, Burgi, Paeth, Klass Nl Muehl, Bornemeier fcoachj, Avery 1 1-'- 1 1 N ...,.... 1 N 1 1 11 L-,?.. 1i. 1 1 i if' 1:-1 1 111.1 51,-1 '1 1 2- 1 ' V 131 THE SOPHOMORE MEN DEBATERS f A, Paeth, Wetzell, Bosshardt , 1 .JV -- f-VM -A-4-x -M , ,fu 1 1. 1 - I 1 'J' ki:-Eff 1 11:1 2 I f--5 f 11 51 ' 11 . ,-,js 1 1: 5:1 5 11 111 1 .1 f 5 -i 1 -11311 L j Iii I Q 1 T' 'Lili ' Q11 1 lg PJ-Q 1 Ffa I 1 P1 . 1 "1 3 N f--1 gl 1 --Q! 1 11211 E1 , 11 wg '1 rf'-fi' f'1,.,J 1-1-,J HH41 1 1:2 5131 Lil , 'ff-4+ 1 ' 4 1 ,, 1 1 ',,,,,11 1 1 if-1 1 . 1,-Jl 1...--4 1 I' 1--4 Y 1--4 g W 1 N 1'-4 4 1:43 ty lr-f"7 X 1 1"-'W 1 fl QF-1' 1 41 11:11 ' 1' 1 . V,..1 11 Q1-fN"" E JL--A 1 1 2 1, PM 1-T1 1 bf-1 1"- 1 T p,..,l1 . --v-4 1 1,14 ' 1,,,.-1 1 51.,-.11 . 11----1 1 1 il--wid X 1 EEE . gk Vu,-1 1 , Q1,-N-ww-J Ph,-2 1 1 "7"si 'i 1 3, , K Q,g"..f,1' Lil 1 57,4 1 1 gl:-N 1 1 pl 1 ,EM fm M 31 E 11 ?TI?'?"i?fI1 1 i C 1 if H1 1 +1 . Vif, 39- 1, M -In 11 Staffeld, Frelberg, 'Wenze1, Haas 1 f35j1ggg 1 4011+ 11 if 1 . ' Page One Hundred Forty-four fw-----YE? Q E 'E ,, EE E, ,WE , .ME mmmm E,E.m.,,,H 11 EREE ,mu ,W E iww E WE ,. i4,5,,.j3 N , W-, ,, W ' ' 'WW' A 'H' W ' ' , '-QM' f 'K 'fm' ' , H M 'W , H -1 -- -- ff" -- 'nf' - i. - Y- Y" .-:GT-, ifln Y Y Q-W, -,,Y.7,-:Y--Y A - ::fk :- f-h--::Y---- QQ,--v -f-f!,1,.w...- -ff-,WY 4,N411:f----'M 1 17. X 'LT 1' 1 E-wm,1,.1 7 f? -C If ff' f T257 TN if LQTXE ,fx-"' Z 5 TJ 'Egcfi KW? A Q, ' ' A j ig 1' 'gifrff-pf AQ ,f'm",.1g-,Q,f 1 , , 1' 'ff A ff: E! 11? 1' . V11 E I ...,..,,,....,,,..., try. . L. -.., ,,-L A, I 1 L . . A-A L- , X ,W-5:1 - .f -.f 4-In-,.,,,-.,, FN :?'iFgi:.QQ1.,Q,Qlgfigw if--?Qf RfT:-'liif-757m-P iff" x-1 W- "71-1l2::EEiiQ1:,f:.---.mm,:..iE3l1g,igg1g2Qi5-1fQ,2:1 F I I I I H -f LW - -Y-W Ti.-4..u,..,Mmf-,..v.,.,,-.-,.-.. -,,..,.-,,.M,...,..,,.,,,,,,,,,,,Af jf - X Y I er gg,QQfgf e f - ffgmf 5,59 Srl . ' 'I+555,if2:irfQ5a2ifii'f2iriiiii'ff'H' WW -I If I, 4 , iiiili LLLg1....iiiiIlZ'Tf,.'11,Q gf jfiijfgllglggfiig ee e 'X ,M-..e..W .. ww 'I I WS II ,....- ,........ - I T S I -' QI : C I S r:I12 - W I E I I II fa E I 4 - X gt' V , vv..v .,t.,...w..- If-ZII WINNERS IN ORATORY ,- I A Burgi CHeathertonJ, Eurich flllinois State Winnerj, Staffeld II-Ieathertonl - V I ,I , IIIIIIIIIL et., I I W... IIILIIIII I r, I -4 l i ,.,-I i En' T I I IE I I , I I I II I 1 g I fr , I I :I I I f I 5, I I : I 'E 2 II I I, I IF l I 1 II ' .i I 2 I I I II I, -If I, .I f I 5 : I I I I I I ' I J I 1 I I I ' I 1 ki I ,A I Ii : FFII ' 1 I I I I :I I .II Il I I IILTJI ' If---1 i I?.r-'32 I ' 1 3--II 5? I3 . I 1 IIIWT-QI I -4 I XI ---"4 I I I E 'Ir,......,I I IIw....I I I I I I 'Iilj 25.11525 I ee ee e ee ee 4 ILI I e I pe.,-II I I Ii-:I I ggi-M-j I PHI ALPHA TAU FORENSIC FRATERNITY I Orians, Eder, Joop, Eurich I lI I Spong, Faust, Erffmeyer, Baker, Moy I fi'-JI IT Newhall, Bickel, Moser, Peterson rH I I M " IIVSL-LTA I 1 f' A 'iftfffiif 5 N. :I I I HI 2 f-:N---ax Page One Hundred Forty-three , ' ig i g:L3,-, , Wg ,e,, MW ,Mg34.d,.r-Q1g,4.-r,m-MqMyr.i..QAM.I,I-..i.+.Mm.fww-25-M-I 1-Q-few? ef - --lv ee e 579 f 'MMTf"'M 'e re eeee ee ee I re Ie I-e-W I , r, I I , W.-., ' " , A A ,, I y I-., rf-4-f I I V X .Y t ,V 4. X .1 V L gi. N x,,-- 1.9, LV, b, f-.LL 'f Y ............... -.gy 1, .I C'I' -AY-V X-dhn -V i K-A!WiMsN-Hi V V WALK K' me e,,,,,,.v, .,,., , -W..., . -,Y..--...-....P MM - - N ,,ee ,,,AA ,e -I -e ee me P 4 ,,, .Ar , -f'yfT',,-xxf-fy ,rx Fw! , ,, , I A , 51" .' 7' 61. 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V 14 1 2 Lockwood,1Compton, Haney WVo1f, Paeth, Erffmeyer Ccoachi, Moy A 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 f I E W 1 4 1 1 1 1 1 v i i 1 1 1 E 1 1 1 1? A 5 A V Page One Hundred Forty-six A l 11 A A A fl 1 1 -ff Aff +1 1 -EAA., 1 ? 1 E 051726 J Q Q 4-1 A5 J-4111 Q Q1 0' 1 .A 1---t--if -,wmv-3-, f,-C rf- ,-1-.,-.,.., .-,-,..,-.--.,.-,.-. -. K-,- -...- , --5,1-1--S ,- ,-, . 41. V. . 1.1 N-.. -.,- Nil- - A .,,,-,.,..,.- ,.-, -.- .....--qw ..---eff---1---L -I -ef -' -ff'-"'f"" ' ' -- f --A---M W'-"'-" " NWO' -M 1 F--f 2" N- , -.WH v-,M-,M-, ,-,,,-,, - .----- .- .W N www 'xi R V W K M MA A DA Mm--g,-,,,,,-,,,..,-,-- .. , --...r- --M-:- ,A V-N-V , e W,-m--,,- 1 , u W ,k , Mp---,,,,,,,-- -, I F ,-...--,...,..- -...-.-.-.1-.------- --f-W4-43-":Lg-1 "- I " . ' I I . 1 , ,, 1, 1 ----. M1-l mQMM1!, - , ., - I 1' ,,l,,.,r-,,r-1.- V. 1-:-11:-s-.efshwfr--.-.1.-f..K-w.:..,-rx-c 1: -1 - L vw--v. T N.-Y:-.51 Q.. --. ,-.- . --..- ,-. Y. X X 5211" 'Ji' M ,,..,4f?' VR 7 1 wr! fjfynx GQ 1 I J IU? 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L1 gli TFE1 3 li .N,,A-+11 1 E2 sri? iii Lfffiw ff' H ,191 1:1543 -11.1 , , xx . -INV, "T fQm"",ffff1ffI7fQ'f.'f,L1f1 ff - - ,-.f1.-.,f1-- -1-,ek-.1--we-4 - win--'fl'-,-,A 1 F, XX, 1 -ev-.. . ,J Page One Hundred Forty-eight sxwf f-2.4! f rf' ' ...fy ,rx . 1 1 i 1 Q,- . Nlgiigffxy' 1 Kuff ,302 T231 11:11 1 141 IIII' liii' 1' 1. 1E-11 151, Wig 1531 'Ez if-f Nil Nfl! A 151 i Sw I .-.Q IP 13 H 12 v,-44,1 12 ' 111 I 1 ' 1 ,F-' 11 3 1 A 1 PEI-, , 15... 5 ffm- 1 3' 1 1 f 1 1 ffm 3 1 1 1 i 1 1? 'f 1,1 1 5 1 1 1 V- I 1r' 1 xr- 1 L 1 W 'll J- 5 1, 1 1 ? - ' ff, l if-I 1 '--Y 1 Fifi 1 .4 , 1 Ei, 1 5 Q 1 Fi? fe ELEQEQ -i-41 xl.: 11 Na, ,J X L., -V 1151 1 - '--- 4 .lax L.- f7""'l"' g' A X .df T f"" - f --1 fn' -'N' . 1'-f f-L' 1 1 "' ' 1 4' f"T"S 1 KS., A-S, .7 fx fu 1 ,ff 1 ff,-'11 .-Nr f ' f fs-N3 7' ," 1 W.. U5 X -w , . Q. 1 - 1 1 -1 1 , . I F4-,f -1 - . 1:1 ff 1 ,1 Bm. , f- C , 1 1 fx fi 11-1: Cf 1v N ,1 1.,-J Q! bf' , 15, -5 ,lf ,vw .5 ff ,-L,.,' K, ,-Nu ..f -- -1, X. N., .1 ,J JJ-DE ...X 1 ljfr Q 1 1 1 1 l I 1 1 1 1 1 1 P I 51 c,1 'V .sues-nv' rg J'1 1 1 , 1 , ,,,,,,- , AAA.: A -- vv - 1 1 ' , 4'1" 1 .,..,1.-... -- A -A-W --4--- -f' 'M--H"""""""" 'K' ww., ----.,-M .- ,Vf .1 ,,, Y H , mqx ,A -..A-.,.-.,,.., A 1 ' 1 ' ' ' ,A . X A 3,.,f,-A' ,1- .X 1-X-.,' .. :x A HL ,,-.Al..-K....A..wA,f +L. ...Z , -m:A,Lf.A 1' 1 , 1 1 ,, 1, f 1-.xg ., X5--A ,A ----X A ,f,- 1 ' ,Q-,Q ' ffl: . V! " -1 3, 5' N' Ylmi 1 V' fiEfQ 1E2f E A 1 11 5 1 1 5 1 1? A 1 V 11 15 I 11 35 A 1 1 '1-- 15521 1 F-is fi 1 1 'A' 1 5'L 1 ffl 1 fal- 15 1 1 A EA' , 1151 ilk-j, Till V1 E3 YE itff 1 11 I 1121 ACADEMY ORATGRICAL ASSOCIATION fi?4 15521 Frederickson Z NH-! ' 111'f"I 1 W1""" AA, 11,,,J 1 ,1,,A-.Ag ,1 E1--S 1 ,v-f-1 1 3112. nEff2M Eizil 1 i 51111 55111 ik 153:31 kiirp if 11'-"1 l"'M"'l ' E551 1 3 ,-- A, g,,,fl 1 F , l 1 .11 ' 1 i ::::V VN'-'v-3 1 'ti' I :AL -11112 1:1i1: ,.mA-1, FFSTMN 1. ,fe 1.33 . ,A , ,-,4 J 1-4, I, 1-5--1,7 9 y?Wi1N 1 1 gSLiiQ3,',9Q + 1 x 'A'L mx ig ' fflllfg ...jfQ1l1N' Schwandt, Zimdars, Walker, Bandt fabsentj ACADEMY DEBATERS Hahn, Barteck, Pieper, WVirth Schwandt, Eurich fcoachy, Lippert Page One Hundred Forty-seven -..--.,-, -...,.., lg W-, , i I ,.,..,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,W, , -.A------,--.-.,,-, ,,,,.,, -,A,,..,,,,, -,,k........, 'I N ,-, 1 1 ry 1 3 W . i-. ,lQg1-RVQHMWQ-Av ibn ww i-mv Pvhbi -MW P A M , , A-....,.-,,,-M E3 Lfi M-vs E553 .,,..., 11-1 haf-- 5: V ,,..,. 1 ,. 1 W-11 1 Af-M1 V X U4""l ,153 J""l ii! 1 XL X ass: 1 L J.. -1 ,fd,iiQff Vfflggi 1 fffiq, Aj , ,D , . . . ,J -,--. ,--A: 1,13 r',L! 1,1 , A 1 M. , V, ,1 1,7 x., ,Aw :iw ' x 'ff' 3 xff . Y 11, .11 --L 'C 0 B 1 Srl: l,""". A I I J ' ' l ...., .. FS? , N r' 3 P' An itiilrtnrml I Q JQJ OLLQWING the difficult, even precarious lead of last year 's editor, we 1 are including in this volume a few remarks addressed in editorial vein. , p ig As we write it is 1n the hope that these lines will not be looked upon as 5 1 the expression of one having at last the chance to speak without fear of p , '1 -1, molestation or the possibility of disproof. We do not wish to bring upon l E l 'J' ' 'i ourselves the deprecation due the angry wife, who, after her husband i t l E has left for the office, telephones a final malediction to him, and bangs down the 5 , 1 receiver before he has a chance to reply. 1 E Q , , 3 -'B , E Glnnrerning the Hiurlh at illarge E Doubtless there are those who have remarked with astonishment the rath- E l E er aspiring theme which seems to run through the drawings of this book. Why, E 1 E for instance, was the World chosen as the background of our cover design? It E 2 S does seem rather presumptious for the year book of a smaller college to suggest , E l 5 so intimate a connection with a concept so colossal. The answer to this question E i E we hope is not too obscurely hidden in the remainder of this editorial. -2 l g The great public looks upon college students in one of two ways. Either the E Q -fi mass of the people see college students as a hilarious, isolated group, spending an E E additional four years-of infancy in the most happy and care-free manner pos- E 1 sible, or else college 1-s considered a place in which 1S developed certain tech4 gl 3 niques which will fit graduates with a greater cunning in the snaring of that ij highly desirable modern animal, Success. Nor can the public be blamed for -'fg - these notions, be they mistaken or not. The public forms its opinion of the E 3 rah-rah boy from the contracts which it as with him. And where does he see .2 I 3 him? He is seen in the howling, tooting mob which watches a great football 2 l game, casting no reflections on football as a game. He is seen in the gang of E E yelling hyenas who rush the doors of the town moving picture house. Or else E he is seen inthe light of studies made and broadcasted by many modern schools, E E especially technical institutions, which show how much greater is the earning F1- i capacity of the college-trained youth. , If 1 The type of aristocratic, reckless college man who lives a devil-may-care E l E life for four years is a parasite and a misfit in a democracy. Such a student igf 1 2 nores the fact that he or his parents pay at the' most only one-third of his ex- E: l penses while in school,-society pays the rest. This type of youth must go, E Q even if it be at the expense of losing a certain section of our literature which E 1 5 grows out of that kind of existence. ' . Q But we have hopes that times are changing. It is on the whole a hopeful E l E sign to iind the press taking notice of the campus, disparaging and ridiculing as E have been the notices.. The press does not waste precious space Qwhich might E 5 E otherwise be given over to the details of a. divorce suitl to ridicule a force which ' 1 5 is really ridiculous. No one ever heard of a partisan paper conducting a cam- E 1 paign of ridicule against a politician whose chance to land a coveted position E 5 was not considerable. The opposing candidates .who are feared most are the i 5 ones who receive the greatest deprecatory opposition. It cannot be denied, col- 5-,E l lege students are beginning to be taken seriously by the world at large. E f In this process there lies at once a deep challenge and a great danger. EE I There is the danger that only the hottest and the loudest voices will be heard by gg: a skeptical public, who will dismiss the thing as simply another collegiate vag- E5 ary. But there is the challenge which comes to sane, yet idealistic students to i keg Page One Hundred Fifty is 1 65766 JQQ44 .5'PECT,qUJYf ,, L 1 l g j-lgll E W Y PQb'L'?'D'4Lr""V "' "' 'f"' ' s. ,. LVVERA RU i t 5 U.. ..-H . E T ll : I . . E Q The College Man and Social Progress . E ., . . E E Professor Wm. H. Heinmiller E E E E There was a man, so the story goes, who sent his boy to college at great E E expense. After the son had completed his course, he returned to his home and E E resented himself to his father for his appraisal. And the father Who Was a S E p' d'd ' d h h h' t th t 1: F'- E Sttilildlaififlorlli dlfotmalliininlclgmultaitslallsll lgilampnrbtllfidoltot bee S3ndisa11iJpIblifl1tr1il2Ii1t,0sincl-ie flise E E could not adjust himself to his fellow men whom he considered less learned and E . hence less wise. On seeing this, the father exclaimed, "I put the gold into the S E furnace and out came this calf "' fr' l ' 2 S Herein lies a lesson. The value of a college education in the world of -'3 E humans lies not in the acquisition of a stock of knowledge, but in the ability the E better to adjust oneself to human relationshi s. The com arative seclusion of -'11 co eve 1 e o en as ro e men an women o t e con ac wit t e wor o. ll' s ll l'f ft h bbd d pfh tpf 'hh idf 5 T toil and labor and want and struggle and love and hate and hope and fear. E g-, The college has held up ideals and the world is yet so far behind that idealism. -?, - The college man has dreamed dreams and had visions, but they do not give prom- 2 M3 ise of coming true for a long time. How stupid these men and women of the E H, world are! Why do they not respond to the appeals for the better and nobler? Ig fi' Have patience, my friend, they will respond, but perhaps not today. They will ,E -fs be led to better things, but they will not be driven. Our social order is not the i best order possible. There lies in this field a tremendous challenge to college E 1 people, one and all, for primarily we are not teachers, and preachers, and law- 2 yers, and doctors.,.and business men, and home makers, but we are first and E above all leaders in the creation of a better world of better men, and these ,i y specific tasks we do are but means to a greater end. "Service in a great brother- 1 hood" is our slogan. if T In order to achieve this most fascinating purpose, the college man o if ..- must meet the following requirements: If Woman 3 i Learn to .know men. The best way to do this is to live with them. College e- ig days do not give us a good knowledge of men as we find them in the world. EX- E- E3 perienpe alone caan give us thattknowledge. To asshime that one knows men pon caving co ege is a prcpos erous assumption W ich has cost 1- lege man his place of leadership in the world. many a CO TI lf? Neoer underestimate the worth of the other fellow. There is no poison so 5? deadly in our social life as that feeling of superiority. Other men are not S0 l -Q11 stupid as they appear on the surface. They, too, have learned, and that from no l ill' - Iplean teacher, Experience. Their lessons have often been hard and bitter, and ' 3? ip t ey will tell you that they know. Keep the cap and gown out of sight after V1 g 4: 3 Spcnilrlnenceinient day and let the people estimate you as an asset to society by the l , r s ou o. if ' E, Z' y Page One Hundred Forty-nine Chee 19244 lszvfzcrzfgfftff O 3 1 l 1 I E I 5 i ! 1 i I i I I l 1 1 l l . S I 1V Q E. I l 1 ! 5 I 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 i 1 P 1 1 E J. . if .hy 15 P1 ,i .1 ,. ll I E Z 1 1 i-....,., . ....,,.,-- 1 ..........-l...,,.......,-l,..,..,...., . ..r---,...,...-...,.,., -- ..-,,.k,,., ' 1 , ,- ..,,,..,-... , ,. .. .,,. ,....-....-..,..-. - . , ..........., -......... ,..,,.... ,,,..,.-.- . 1 Ap,1, 1 4 . A L.......,-....--1.......l.,.--.....,.....-..,.,... ... . 1 ., 1 .. , ' .- .A 7.7 -WV .-- .,,. .i..--..,,,..,- YY., -...--,,....,..,.,... L....... ....., ,..,,. 1 ,7 V 1 vig, - . ,V 77" , 1 - ...---.ly -3, 1,1 ... - X 4 - , , ,K A . 1 1 h gov...-...-..-...i.i.....Y.. ,,,. -,.......-.. , -,,,I-, . 1 3 -A ,,., ., ., grrk .x Y, Af, Jawa , v7..,...,,g-..,,.-f..,,,,7l,f,-.-- W --We -A - 4-?7,,,,..-,hiffl Fixx-?jL-A -,--- f - - f W ,A. A -S.,,,l,i-43f ft XJ 1 X I IN1Ig:"'F'U , x'YQJ'f,'-DJ ' ' 1 1 if Anwrtra 5 Bnmrzitr igrnhlem 1:-Lf: Tj' ALVIN C. EURICI-I 'L Winner of the Illinois State Oratorical Contest and Representative of N. W. C. 1 1 1, at the Interstate Contest. I in Ga 63 N these days of scientific investigation we hear much about the order of the! K 1 ff Universe. One scientist after another has come to us with his theories 1 .- L 111' regarding the composition andv decomposition of the atom, of the electron t L. and of the other waves. In doing so they have thrown remarkable light T 153 .1-' .pg upon the marvelous harmony that exists in these so-called fundamental 11 "' 629515 elements. 'E 1 VT 7'-11 The artist walks down the country roadside on a beautiful autmun day E to look at nature. He sees the trees painted by the pigments which bring out a 1 W multiplicity of colors. Yet to his keen, artistic eye, the whole countryside is one , , magnificent picture with all the various shadings carefully blended. He is forced 1 ' t to say to himself, "How beautiful all nature works together for good." 1 - 1 1- 1 Yes, the scientist sees order in his investigations. The artist sees harmony in 1M , nature's scenery. But all this order and all this harmony is the result of obedience lf' l to certain laws which operate in nature. Just as this fact is true of the physical 1 1-M world, so harmony in human relationships rests upon the compliance with funda- 3 1 , mental laws and not upon accident or caprice. It is because somebody in days gone 1 E3 by has thought, has tried to discover the basic principles which underlie societyg ' E1 and has acted wisely in adjusting social matters to these principles that we today ' enjoy the comforts and advantages which we have. We have democracy because' -, autocracy was suppressed. We have individual and political unity because those 1 who have gone before us have tried to learn the art of thinking and working to- i ' is gether. Now that we have inherited our present position of power and affluence, ' our great problem is to maintain and continue to strive for those high ideals for " W- which our forefathers fought and died. :: E p In the process of striving to reach the , VM, 1 'W acme of our super-complex civilization, 'M there is always the tremendous danger of 2 Q' I a certain class of citizens to fall back into , ,M a policy of selfishness and individualism. . 1 For evidence of this fact, we might leaf 11 1 jj ' over page after page of those volumes E :J which record the relations of mankind and E g,.. not a single instance will we find where a -lg'-, 1 nation has systematically turned a deaf 2 . A ear towards law and still continued to E 2-131 prosper. See what happened to Rome when E l 'jj its supremacy was a recognized fact. Yes, F- ,.,--A ,,-. i ii. fir I 1 V 11 4 Mig,- 1,-,.N 31- .,"'Y' uf-e 5? . Rome had magnificent laws but as soon as thousands upon thousands of her best I citizens disregarded them in the maelstrom of civil war between Caesar a.nd Pompey, I Roman civilization crumbled and fell. Again, notice what happened to Spain in I her struggle to become a world power. As long as she played the game fair, pros- I perity marked her career, but as soon as she began to enrich herself by a disregard for fundamental law and at the expense of her colonies, she was doomed to dis- content and failure. It seems we are forced to admit the statement made in an - 1 - editorial which appeared in a recent num- p ,, '-A l ,fi e . . ber of the International Interpreter that 'A Nt fig, V331 Alvm C' Eurlch "principle is not a law of man, it is the 159 Vffv l expression of the inevitable." E 44, Q IVith these facts of history clearly in mind, let us focus our attention on the 5 I Page One Hundred Fifty-tfwo 1 up 7 ff 1 f 'yr--17711 7- 1 - gf- u Q 4-f ls!-Zfic, if .fayiimf ,, Y C rf - H fi 1 i 11 l 1 1 I I 1 E ,i ai, r joey' C wtf' iq C: X YET? - fl 1 if - p, new fflff fs-C: ' Vkzia W' ' V - F53 press on, to keep banners high despite great odds agains them. 'lfhe saddest ui' if possible state of affairs would arrive if students as a whole became intimidated . H 5 by thefbrays of a jingo patriotism. u S' tg, Surely it is evident that college is the logical source from which should em- . l anate definite suggestions for social progress-suggestions backeduby .the in- E l l dominatable spirit of youth. Either this should be true, or Education is bunk l l f and Democracy is a dream. If it cannot be proven, we will have to admit that y college professors are not what 1S claimed for them, and that college students . l V are not worthy of going to college. If it 1S true, however, what more ideal tech- ' l j nique could be invented for a program of continuous social amelioration? It J , : lies with college students to impress the claim, to accept or decline the chal- l 5' l lenge. i - 5, ' Slumhering illirw in Qlhriutianiig ' E Good friends who look upon Christianity as only a placid balance wheel of j : society would be considerably surprised if it were possible for them to read J 3 their New Testament, as if for the first time, to extract what principles of action E E are evident, andthen scrutinize the present social order with a view to chang- E E ing it in the direction of making those principles operative.. Such a pro- l 5 cess would reveal that the only essential likeness between Christianity and a l E balance wheel lies in the fact that both should exhibit the phenomenon of , revolution. E'-" E Christ in his day led an intellectual and spiritual revolt, and society, it l g seems for ages to come will fall so far short of his ideals that at any time a seri- ous attempt by a group or individual to instill his spirit into a portion of the g 2 social order will be a very revolutionary procedure. All historic accounts of . such attempts show that the instigators were treated as agitators and revolu- ,Q l tionists. And yet they are now the great names which stand out in bold relief l upon the pages of history. Actually it seems a social law that he who will be 3 E ultimately canonized as a saint must be contemporarily cursed as a fool. i 5- One cannot hope to'put the principle of the second mile, the other cheek, i A the neighbor-as-thy-self into practice without thinking in revolutionary terms. i glyhy tibeizlause our wholehmodern society is based upon principles which are 5 iame rica y opposite to t ose proposed by Jesus. As Ellwood neatly puts it - ,Q we are living in a predatory system, a system based on the accumulation of prii ' E vate property be that process of accumulation at however great expense to those who are less fortunate than ourselves. As long as societzy is based upon such 5: l' principles through Christianity we may expect the creation of periodic revo- 2 lutionary forces. And the extent to wh1ch'tl1e followers of Christ may 'go in the 3 establishing of the Kingdom is indicated 1n'Luke 12, 51-53. Jesus here states , 3 N that he came not to bring peace, but division, the setting of a son against a E fjaltlligigaofta ddaughter against a mother. Where is the placid balance wheel in l E 3 1 ni yt ,""" E U To the college student who professes more than a comfortable belief in his fl Ei- religion the challenge is clear and unmistakable. Radical, idealist -whatever Kit "" he may be labelled, his place is with the active, tugging element in ,so ' t t i lin ill the passive lagging element, however necessary the latter may be. Whlstliyerngr ET' , not the world shall escape the slough of despond wherein it now finds itself 22' EF-.E and lsfliall enter uponl acnlnew renaissiance depends not a little upon the initiative ffl -g ant 3 t 1 lt' r e coura e o e ris ian co ege student ,Y ga . ang A ' ,M i l A ' Page One Hundred Fifty-one 6wae'!QQ44 5QDf5CY7Q5l'fJb1g' Q Y x1 , . ""V'v A fl' ' " , ' ' ' E -an 2 1 i - - -'E 3 l l LE'- 3 H l -'?-'J l 'JS'- -'S i I1 2 .E 3 iii : L - 1,1 E- 'TY' g i E W E S S E E s 2 .E -"EE -1-. ..: s--ze FOJ lization and be more stagnating to growth than that of marking a sharp distinction between races of different color? Why is it that the Klan's people are of the white race? Did they determine that? Was it any fault of their's that their skin was not black or red or yellow? If it wasn't, how dare they cast down those who do come under that category. It seems that in our struggle for tolerance, the Klan has devised a policy which breaks away from the ideal in order to become more in- tolerant and ultimately cruelly unjust. In order to give the Klan a fair chance in the formulation of our opinion of it, may we assume for a moment that the Klan is justified in its attitude toward the Catholic, the Jew, the Foreigner, and those who belong to the non-white race. Then let us probe into the method of carrying out their objectives and see whether they are more civilized, more just and more in accordance with our democratic ideals in this respect. They have built up a hugh secret organization which has become magnetic in its attraction because of its mysticism. But what has this accomplished in its purpose of making the Catholic foot-hold weaker? To this we must answer -decidedly nothing. Instead, it has rallied the Catholics on the defensive and has bound them together until today they are stronger in America than before the days of the Ku Klux Klan. The same is true of the Jews, the Foreigners, and the non-whites. lf this be tihe case, it has failed in its own purpose, and this cer- tainly could give it no grounds for existence. ' More than this, however, let us see what such secrecy means to a nation with democratic ideals and principles such as ours. If we turn to Prof. Hutton VVebster's account of the doings of savages, we would notice the following quotation: "The development of social life is necessarily associated with the decline of secret or- ganizations." Are we as a nation reverting to the primitive stages of life where government was based upon secret power which grew out of sentiments of curiosity, fear and awe? Since secrecy and evil are always closely allied, no pyramid of democracy can be built upon such a primitive base of aristocracy. Not only is it primitive in its secrecy but it is definitely opposed to the consti- tution in that it is distinctly violent coercion. In an address before the Sociological Association in Chicago last Spring, C. M. Case of the University of Southern Cali- fornia contrasted the non-cooperative movement of Ghandi in India with the terror- istic night riding of the Klan in America. He pointed out that where the non- cooperative movement of India stood for "endurance of suffering, refusal to evade the penalties of law, adherence to truth, inclusiveness of aim with entire publicity," the night riders gloried in "inflicting injury on others who have displeased them, in developing a system for evading the legal consequences of their lawless deeds, in organizing a system of con-cealment with disguise and in nfaking their aim and sentiment exclusive." Shamefully we must admit that the backward people of India are more civilized in this respect than the Klansmen of America. No, we do not hold up that policy of Ghandi as Plato regarded his Ideal State but we are drawn to the conclusion that it is many steps in advance of our terroristic secret intimi- datio-n. Once more for our solution to this problem we turn to the Master Mind of twenty centuries ago. His plan was not one of hate but rather of brotherly love and cooperation. Oh, citizens of America! how long shall we accept hate of classes based upon perverted beliefs? How long shall we allow our democratic ideals to be forced to the backgroundg how long shall we permit our government to constantly feel restricted lest night riders molest it? and how long shall we permit ourselves to be dragged down to a policy of primitive secrecy? The challenge comes to each one of us to enlist in a campaign of publicity against the Klan for a secret organ- ization cannot-possibly exist if advertised. Our forefathers who have built the American ideals have realized that hate cannot harmonize with the fundamental laws underlying society: Do we wish to maintain their standards which have been molded through the ages. and increase the blessed inheritance of our children or are we going to continue to tolerate terroristic night riding based upon hate of the Catholic, hate of the Jew, hate of the Foreigner and hate of the non-white and essentially opposed to our constitution? If we desire the former alternative as all true Americans should, then our only hope and solution for America's domestic problem is to accept the challenge and spread the gospel of brotherly love. Page One Hundred Fifty-four It l . - 1 1 un ln' 1 3 1 l t y i : i . , fn ' i - 1 'Z - 2 1 i H - - ' 3 2 S . 2 - Q 1 Q ' f - - -gn - . S'- -"3 i 11 Z i 2 .S 'S-' l l 1 i Z 5"- i .2 i -"S i i Z S'- l 1' 2 l -'B "'-B .-'E'-n 2 ay: -v . 51 -1 5 Le' i i l i 4 i i i i 4 l l i 1 l i i i l i i E ' I nan. ' 1 ui,-1 gi In. I J 1 - Chfae 1924- SPECTQQJJYJ ,, ri 1 l I I I A ,T , -V .. T .--. 1, -4-' A , '1Tf'J Z-"l, af, .K xj:'. - Qeytjfs si, - , , , .- ,- ,,c..ij .5-we fu-Ili - Gp'.Lv"' , ,. 1 ,I 1 I 4 ij as V-. 5:1 v i - .2 I' J , -- -- r- f-+. status quo of our country with respect to principle. VVe pick up our daily papers and are horrified by the numerous accounts of lawlessness recorded in them. We review the American public and see numerous notes of dissatisfaction. We regaftd our international affairs lightly because of the many questionable internal condi- tions. Then we begin to wonder if this country is still holding to the consciousness of the necessity of law and order for the maintenance of national integrity. Yet in all this confusion of mind we are comforted by the fact that in the past our nation has been destroying evil forces and handicaps such as violation of laWS, lack of political organization and unity, slavery, intemperance and mediaeval in- tolerance. In spite of the assurance that these have been and are being defeated, the task of making America what she can and should become is by no means com- pleted. Today we are confronted with a secret menace which threatens to undermine the good we have inherited, namely: the insidious and un-American organization of the Ku Klux Klan, an order which is essentially based upon. hate and if allowed to continue can spell destruction for our democratic ideals. Immediately the question arises among the sympathizers of this movement: Is not law enforcement the object of the existence of the Klan? No one can deny that this is the policy which they profess but how can it be reconciled. to their doc-' trine of hat.e and secrecy which they actually put into practice. If their object is just, if their policy is righteous and if their aim is better citizenship, why is it tha.t such worthy projects must be placed under the cloak of secrecy? From the very beginning, the movement has strongly emphasized hate for the Catholics. But why this hate? Merely because among some individuals a childish notion has been lying dormant that the Catholics were just waiting for a chance to rise up against Protestantism and Civilization and at-tempt to cast both of them down to the fatal jaws of utter destruction. They have pictured in their mind's eye, the Catholics collecting millions of dollars to build up a celestial palace for the Pope in our own city of Washington, D. C. They have dreamed, seeing the Catholics bury rifles and ammunition under their churches for each child born within the membership of the parish so that that child when reared might have the necessary tools to aid in the destruction of the Protestant faith. All this, however, based upon fear, upon error, upon superstition, upon ignorance and mistrust of the Catholic church, The real facts have been avoided and the Klan has made no attempts to discover these facts but merely published their erroneous beliefs. Upon the basis ofisuch convictions they say that the Catholics 'should be re- fused the right to exercise political functions. In this, however, they are slipping away from the American ideals of democracy. In a democratic form of govern- ment such as ours, 'isn't it right that the Catholics should participate in Govern- mental' affairs as well as the Protestants? When the problem of the horrible world war faced us, we made no distinction between Cat.holics and Protestants. They fought side by side on those blood stained fields of conflict and now are resting with one another beneath the crosses on Flanders' Fields. Can we demand the life blood of the Catholics to prote-ct our inevitable rights and yet when they are protected, refuse to share freedom with those who gave us a helping hand? .Q Another hate upon which the Klan is based is that toward the Jew, Just because the Jlewish people are by instinct prosperous and seem to be able to control the helm of business, a jealousy for them has sprung up which has kindled until its flames pierced the realm of hate. Wherever a businessman is found who com- peted with a shrewd Jew. there the Klan finds a good prospect for membership. In all this jealousy and hate, we forget that the majority of Jews make some of our best citizens. Then there is the hate of the Klan towards the foreigner. The man who has been depressed by the social conditions of .his country and consequently broken those strong ties of relationship to come to America to make his glimpse of the flickering torch of prosperity a realityg-that man is despised by the Klan. They care not how he aches to make good nor how he longs for a chance, their only criterion for hate seems to be that he is a foreigner. They forget that all of us are descendents of foreigners and that foreigners have made America what it is today. It is true that we are not here to plead for the illiterate bolshevik, but we do want to see those who are worthy given a chance. If we still further digest the policy of the Night Riders, we unveil another unjust hate, namely that for every race which through no fault of its own was not born with a white skin. Could any policy be more primitive, be more degrading to civi- Page One Hundred Fifty-three .f- ., f na- . , , P .J A. --.-- Q.. i.3n3aF.,,QL 46,333,153 , ...A - I-J 1 Q .vw gil- -- . .YYY V YM' Vx is Y. l ,' 'f 'V , . . fi 1, .Mfr l '1 igl'?' 2 A t - 1 1 . 1 Y V -521-Agia X L 1 1 i Lf' X .... , ..., C. EP Cn ,.,,-- P ir ,FA EI? P-..,, P. r- H- -.. -KW .. F-A .. 4 i S .A ,J . 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H,h w,- -- 9- L- X12-Q 'W W, CS 'Y Y xl, M", M 'Hr "fi stfxxw :ff xy' 5 P- ,M H-., -, ., ,f ,,..,, , ' ""' f-- f- 1 1 "N f , 5 ' + rf f""!f'7'-'F vm -- 1- - K 4- M-.. l 59 I- 3 I-N 2' :'?'?7 X fi fif-iv' 4 MW fi'-" H J , fr W If Q fg 'FC' mul. ff' I I -1 'L-N, 4, uf 5- .N ,-., .Vx ,L...-,,f XM f :A nk N Q 1 rj Q- X 11,4-y, ,,- J V .,Lf:..4...,1 in 1 Q - f' .lfiff-T'i:ffi3":I" 7 ' -- 0 if tml: A ?:-Q'-5,--"' P7 . fl T M i g P L T W alter M. Migely, M. D. i t E P S Naperville, Illinois f 5:-'f E T a i l E. . E El E P 5 E E . S STOP LOOK LISTEN lg E . for E l E f ' Medicines, Perfumes, Toilet Articles, Stationery, E , E L Kodaks and Photographic Supplies, and Delicious i A f Sodas, Sundaes and Candies E 1 5 1 E: E . p GO TO - E T E T 2 E g Cswald S Pharmacy 5 -- T 2 T BEST DRUGS T 3 P E E' L. Wm. Oswald, Ph. O.. R. P. H. 5 2-at S: gg 31 J ff A Ph 259 N 'll Ill E-13 E+-2 e erson ve. one apervi e, . ' .i il- Page One Hundred Sefvenly-four --' 657126 X924 SPECTTQQJJYJ 89 -J i . 7' 1 1 2 CH- J - Y T J, 1 Q Jg5fw'1x-3:1211 1 1 1 1 "1 A 11-742'-1-f:e1e1L'1'-Y Q1 -L 1 '71' fir. 1. H JA 1 'img 12" 'W ' W 'Q' VX 1 F 1 ' 1 11 1' ' ' ' 'P 1 1 S5 1 Q 1 . -111 ' 1 1 Q 11 1 1 1 2 1 1 1 .1 1 11 T1 1 1 1 1 '1 1 : 7 . 1 E 1 1 5 f , 11 1 ' 1 1 1 't 1 ' : 1 -1 1 1 '- 1 1 f 1: 1 1 5 y E 1 r 1 5 1 1 2 1 1 1 1 - 1 -I A 1 1 1 f 1 1 S 1 1 S 1 ""' . ' ' Y' 1 ' .,. 1 11 fi . .W 1 1. 3 1 1 ii' 1 1 'N , 1 1 -' 1 J" 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 il 1 3 1? 3 1 F 1 1 f ..11fH-C11 1 IQCILT 1 1 1 3 1 1 X 1 " ""1 Y 1 'E 1 1 1,:.. 1 NI E 1 , L X .1 Y' 11" 1 ' 1 1 11p I in 21? 1 1 1 1 ,WA 1 yr- 3 LN 1 K K 1 3, 1 x 1 1 LL. , .2 K 1 lf: 1 1 LN-Q 1 xv., 1 3 ff"! Q 1 1 1 1 1 5? 'Ig 1 1751711511 1 T51 i Ii! 3:31 1 '-- 11 , .1 1-1 , J 1 iibfy Y' Page One Hundred Seventy-three 1 gl-L if , W P 1 1 ,J "1""w'l'f1' 1 75 11- - Q- 1 ' 1 11 ,Q :Wa .1'f?...31 X1- ' T 7 ffxt, Hy .1-5 777 -xi! 'Auf-7 7- ' 1 N I Q 57125 1! 1, 13 6 Jia, L -J fQXg,L7b7' L 2-53, -3-QfgfiTi::':.L.-------- W ' - 1' fm-M "il-W m4g,, " -M mx .1 i Avery' M43 ff. s, .-:X f -, di, f Y i LN 1, P fr iflif -lx 'fi W - l i L ,I-,H ,-LPA' 7 '. T- U ' ' my 'ffrfau W-I. gay-6.1. 223 Qt , .1 ' ff gakfvfgk-.AD K ' .:fp' A 5291 3- .Leaf-41,1 '-'J -ef .ff , ,P -A -'-fx-, - , 7 . ,V - -V -'Y -Y uf , if Y ., , , I X. 3 , i. 4. ,W .. X i 1 ,519 Harry C Rassweiler it Floyd A. Shisler E All Forms of Insurance A U A E Life and Accident a Specialty Q 1 E This Agency has represented the A 2 Union Central Life for nearly j S 25 years ' l S 1- 4 : A E 2 1 4 r. 3 l 2 C. E. Heydon T BAKERY and GROCERY All kinds of i Baked Goods - Fresh Daily l 19 Jefferson Say it with Flowers We give the earth with every plant And the scent with every Bower j. R. Falkenstein Phone 875-M2 Naperville, Ill. Herman Otterpohl The Student Milk Man Pasteurized Milk and Cream W You will be safe in securing the purest at the cheapest price Milk at All Hours 1 EVERYTHING FOR THE MODERN l SCHOOL ROOM Basketry Material, Compasses, Crayons, ' Cooking Outfits, Chairs, Class Records, Composition Clay, Cotton Roving, Desks, Dictionaries and Holders, Drawing Materi- als, Fountains, Duplicators, Jute Twins, 1 Liquid Soaps, Macrame Cord, Writing Papers, Pencils, Pens, Penholders, Pencil 'JZ Sharpeners, Programs, Clocks, Etc. Dr. H. Good Practice limited to Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Rooms 1109 Washington Street Corner Wabash Ave. : :s E 4 1 : E p s E .2 E ii A , iq N Z .G J 5 l A l . I' ' I , ' I f I l 5 , ,I 5 Z , 1 i ' 7 .X 1 T' Send for our catalog. Hours: 9:00 A. M. to 12:30 P. M., J "' . . except Wednesday H r p co' Phone Randolph 4444 Chicago i i 1 515 S. Wells St. Chicago, Ill. f . I Il M 5. Pel1ing's Grocery Boecker Brothers y -- Groceries and.Confectionery Q 5--I i Cigars and Tobacco The , ff 5' , Students' Nl fx Y Servzce our Watchword l p, , 'V .qs 1 Haberdashery A 1:53. ij "" fp Phone 47 - Tk! p X Front Street' East of Depot 73 Washington St. V, 1 C 1 Page One Hundred Sefvenly-six i V' pl I Q. Q 4+ A52-Ulf 1-Fefe if e it t it -Q 4 l I l l a T P I ?" N--W I -S YW A 1 I 6 t I' S F , XA' 1 '- Iam 3' r G20 -.V I I I I I I I , , I 1 , 5 I' , . I I ' .I I l ' , I I I I , F I I I I I ' I I .sl I I I I 1 I II I I I , 'I 5 I il 2 I I I I , I I I M I'1' I , . l I I I , Il I i I I l-DQ I I I, 11 :E I 1 I ' - , 1 , 1, . I I 'ik-51 Clic IHVISILIO Bed QW KROEHLER 'Davenport 'Bed You really don't need a guest room ING-A-LING,'l goes the telephone- just as you have nodded over your book, and Charles Agustus has yawned sleepily for the seventh time. "It's Sally Brown!" you whisper, ex- citedly. "Oh, my dear, where in the world did you come from-and how long will you be here? Only over night? Then jump straight into the nearest taxi and come up here-as fast as ever you canf, "You can't . . . Why? . . . Mother said we had no guest room? . . . My child, no one has a guest room these davs. It simply isn't done. But don't let that alarm you, I assure you that you won't have to sit up all night." "Now," you say, "the time has come for the proud Kroehler to appear in its new role." So you whisk about hurriedly, with sheets and blankets and certain mvsterious unfoldings of the davenport. Then the doorbell rings and Sally arrives. Much breathless chatter. "How utterly adorable," she says of your living room- and you quite agree. I'VVhat a gorgeous davenport this is! I could sink miles deep in it. And chairs to match! You are positively regal." And much more of the same sort- until time to convey Sally to your own pretty room and tuck her into bed. "How perfectly simple it is,U you re- mark to Charles Augustus, as you open the davenport, revealing your own tem- porary bed, made up and ready to be slipped into. "But you really must get up five minutes early, so that I can have the room in order the first thing." I'Nothing doingf' he cordially agrees. "This bed is too blamed comfortable." Thousands of homeowners are manag- ing most comfortably with one less bed- room than usual. They have, instead, a Kroehler Davenport Bed with matching chairs, in one of the manv handsome over- stuffed and period styles, richly uphol- stered in silk damask, tapestry, mohair, Chase Velmo or Baker Cut Pattern Velour, in leather or in Chase Leatherwove. Prices meet any requirement. Leading furniture dealers everywhere sell them for cash or on easy payments. If you don't know where to find Kroehlers, mail coupon for booklet and dealer's name. KROEHL-ER MANUFACTURING COMPANY Factories at KANKAKEE, ILL., NAPERVILLE, ILL., BINGHAMPTON, N. Y. Canadian Factory: STRATFORD, ONT. Chicago New York Stratford, Ont. Page One Hundred Sefvcnty-jiwe I I . ' N I 3 . , ' I 1 , I ' - I i " nl 'I I 1 , M - i Q 1 H - , - - 1 i - 1 - - - - Q - 'J-" Q H l l I - - S i I Q i , i l l , l , l l I I I i I I - I 4 , I . . F: I In , ' ?3" a s DQ? Ya-I-' Lsv I I , I I I I I I I II CEM fo Q4 STECYYI ,, . 4- V .M- I I 1 Plfzkivc ' ' W 'Ja gg'-' 'W ,H N is Rf H. .A f W 5 ,I 1 Q 'gif Us X H - i A If L jf' iff? 'lgfiwg as if f 2 33... 15 mf-13:59 , , ,.- 1. I r 'X ,lub North-Western College Depository f A N Q Q 31 E E- ' E . - E - : : 1 5 E E 5 .E E . : E E E ll 'E 1 2 : 1 i L' E 1 R E -E . E S ' S -'In' . S S A E :". S R '-5-' ll S R5 E 1 E . 5' 3 : g E Q E E E E E E Q 1 1 l E 5 2 .... 3 2 in 3 Z 2 f' Z E. .4 " 3 gg E . .. - i E "' : ,- - - - T ' 2 2 . . . 2 i A i s The F lrst National Bank of Naperville g 2 Capital and Surplus Sl25,000 -A 3 E . "-E'- E Student Accoungs Invited - Minimum average balance 525.00 requ'red 2 - Q 2 1 OFFICERS E IRVING GOCDRICH, N. W. C. ,96 . . President 3 iff'-2 BERNARD C. BECKMAN . . Vice-President EE E E WALTER M. GIVELER . . . . Cashier .35 ELBERT H. KAILER . . Assistant Cashier E F 'E E " O J Lge! Page40ne Hundred Seiventy-eight 1 Gwfze IQ Q41 SPECTIQQJJYI 5, D ,,,- ,. ,-. . .- fi v, V- ,- ,. , . , Tm- J H ff.. rf as is Aram. ,l1'k-'f,fA- -Y 'C sl " . ,. , , ,, :,. .q,,L.J ,Pg 'fav f"-'--A - reggae. Erawvzii' -f,Lg..z5--223---ifilf 1-x 4g,g2x,.-,..,Xs,: , 2 , W Edw. W Getz T :A 7" 'N iifv-I rf Q 'J ' VN if T 'Y Luian M Dieter an I s ll 1 1 ' S Q l 1 I 1 1 B I 1 S 1 an S I 1 1 1 1 S 4 1 nn i , 4 DIETER CE, GETZ PLUMBING, HEATING, ELECTRIC WIRING Phone 80 8 Jefferson Ave. The Clarion We R. N. GIVELER, Publisher EH Catalog and Job Printing Cleaners, Tailors and Dyers of Men's and Ladies' Wearing Appearel This is an "Evangelical" Pla nt W3 e 2 l 1 ' I S S 1 B 1 F: E V 1 1 1 T l I 2 I ll L r 1 A , ly If if I, if if if TT- lu! ' u I w i l "" Printers for ' T College Chronicle and 5 -3 Seminary 'Review E O fl if Phone 11 Cleaner - Tailor- Dyer 58-60 Washington St. 10 E. Jefferson Ave. ... I Naperville, Ill. Naperville, Ill. 3 J g 5 I :Ji T , E31 ii I AuRoRA's VERY BEST CLOTHING .STORE :Eff L- - T "THE BOYS" 'fil il! ' T lf- ...-2 'J " ggi T .SMART CLOTHES 0 H H X 26 S. BROADWAY AND SWELL FURNISHINGS ' 5 if 13 , THE STORE THAT IS SATISFIED - ONLY - WHEN YOU ARE I -.5-5 e To Page One Hundred Sefventy-.ve-ven l CEA? JQ Q 44 62D5CY?1QQ'UzT I '- ' ,,-.7-- ' .1 . . ' ,V ,,,, - Y...,,. , . K I f- ., ,, ,W -. W 7--- J-., l 1 ,.1-,,w.. , f , K , ....- . ..........Ywv---WN4'-......' - ,. . .. . ,T 1- - , N. , X ,,-I W1 3 ,N 3 -v'.,, A ,-.,-v M ' ,.--,,i-xa,g,- V - , A- cN,-,- - , new--fffl, . Ag , -fe , 'I J- -. .Q - ' ,fl".' ix f' rf 1. ---4 ig' -. Mr ,.,. C' H 'V ,d y.7,,k 9 'E'-3' l X ge? we I l 2 l 2 T 2 P ll ll., i t l l l l ' 5'-'E I .- ' Y' 1' ,,1 -'j,gf."'i" Y ' SERVICE WILSON'S CAFE Home Cooked Food Meals at all Hours -: - Students are Welcome Soda Fountain Service 52 Washington St. Naperville, Ill. Miller johnson 10 Washington Street Naperville, Ill. Naperville ' 925 Custom Tazlors State Licensed Embalmer No. 3240 Undertaking in all its branches Satisfaction Guaranteed Fine Funeral FurniShingS Auto Hearse Service Memorials 55- EE 55 I Granite Monuments and Headstones Manufacturers of the Eternal Cement Burying Vault Minimum cost Work called for and delivered Golden Rule Service and 130 Wasb.ington Street Golden Rule Prices Calls answered Day and Night Phone 35-J and 35-M Phone 210-M '39 GRM Candy Shop HOME MADE ICE CREAM AND CANDY Phone 254 LIGHT LUNCHES Phone 254 Best equipped to handle special orders for social functions Naperville Ice Cream Parlor Page One Hundred Eighty Cixi'-""" ,Q ,...f qfqfl ' I r' 'IL ,ll 45, :EH ,irq ls ll E, lei F il I2-ll 455' ITM lm' L53 i Eli F ! rl--1, V ,l , . l I 1 l r V' L f w.,- l .,. l W A, l I - 5,3 z V l ...ie ..1, il 4-f'-3 ' 5 ,DU , , 24-11. ,r.,..,4- l la I ,,, VMI ,,: ' Fljfiflll' 1 1:11 iii-41 6.5711 ' .lzdl --1 l w---fl l , : V ll' l F 3 lb- 4 l y,...'-in ! lv rfb T"+l 11---l 1 -, A i f we 7 :v1+-- ,- J 'il' si-53, f l "MW ' 1 i tgp 1" ist" l -fl? Q? I Owfze JQQ-4-f l i or ll uf 'V rf is M 1 1 :'bG5'ImNfo'X gb f EL 1 r -H i - 1 1 I 'A' 4z""LlZ?iv'5's4x . , I .?fa7 mix I H RI I ZER I 2 : 0 0 E 3-E I E ll -'E 4 I Producer of 5 4 2 I i VVASI-IED SAND and GRAVEL I ' : 7 l F g NAPERVILLE, ILLINOIS E 1 1 i E I E I 5 g E I I E l 5 5 n l 1 E Office and residence, 125 North Street-Phone 88-M i :-:E ' Q f I i S l E Pit, East Chicago Avenue -Phone 866-W-2 E t E ' sz i I 5 Q e 1 X it-'L - I ,.,.,. , fu"-5' , ' - .L 2 jg-Ti cFCbI'l1 will April 6 For eviry inonth E E 67 9 ,Q 567 C ofa - 23 Qs 1: int eyear , i ram: Dmgf, ,1,3,,, mme 4507 a 3456 8, E :E 2021, 2531! 1526 iq 29 U llzldif ztlglfolgill I7 I0 44 42,5 ,L i 1 177..73lD3I 7627382950 JM 1131 lBl715'clD.H . 2 4 :Mag I J U l 17 2 is sy 1 Q24 Q 95 L -, Complete Banking E 4 U Jul C' Au f- 75 Service 3 + - I1 11 ff- 3 1 345G7W M156 'Q ff, 23f . I H I ' 1 151.4 11789 ,un 50 ,, J? E "" 73,75 33,13 17fg'ZQ9,f? f,','fWiI,3fj, Your business " "" 1 E Seite 15 I ' ' W' tt' ' can all be transacted If" Sn' in this bank E f E 5 H1 3 fm IffLo , , -2 bum-it It will receive 3 the direct care of 3 Q experienced officers i 1 E Q 5 3 I 1 5 3 t , A - 3 f "- Oak Park Irus and Savings Bank g 3 2 E Q7l4ember ofthe Federal Reserve -ai? ? g I :.. 5 A Affiliated Member Chicago Clearing House Association 1 1 1' Q mg 5 ' E 2 A Page One Hundred Sefventy-nine I ICXJA5 fo Q 44 SP5 c'71Qgf:Af1 fp g , Y 1' v.'xLP.!g jk' i r 5-D 1-I' Y W Qlnigf iWi"',J..? tt.. "Y -if R ' T 14 C . aoine run ompan E3 Racine, Wisconsin E .1 . 1 p E H. O. Wadewitz, Prey. A. L. Wadewvitz, Vice-Pref. M. A. Wadewitz, Sec. Eff Trear. I E E i JWanufacturers of A i E i ig-, Wardrobe and General i Traveling Trunks, E E 1 Suit Cases and Hand Bags i f ' 1 e -'S r E 5 g p 5 1 E T i w E r E Q E . E 2 ' 1 I E 1 E 5 5 E r - Q The Most Appropriate Gift for Graduation is QE QA Traveling Bag , Q F5 H-124 i as g p I Page One Hundred Eighty-lrwo 1 C5756 .7924 5LDf:c?'7iQfQfJw 9 V 1' -r M rr 1 V I 3 'iffI-H3f'f'-E2i'fi"gif: I 1 e of e V V Q V4 i ' 1sAw'Q" ,AMN Ll lVf'-"Lgu,- 7-6 " L V '.-,lf,A I Lair If iii TTTA17A-ff.15f'5f-i'3'3"DI ' A e iii , ,,,- , ifafjx 4 X? " 'ilj-J' - ' 'A TA H .- ' " 'V I ,J' N"" V ,QD 4 .-QS In f if-V Km Ham11ton Co - - g - Till OTTA VV A, ILLINOIS r Jr l ,.,.A ':"' J .... ""'f "' 'A" il .P ' . "':'V' "" ai .l-'.:. N:'1:: liifllf..., L' El 1 V V Jiwsf .frfi f -,11A1 if-if 1 -,.. ., l l f I '1--' 3 gm l 2 I lv Q97 ....,,, ,,,. ff I rg 11 fi I pslfw f?-are wr. 'ease ' I . ' X F" xigg El'-g I' -Y - H-H---H ' - 'W-15 ' 'I ' ' I ':-L ' ::L'75"" ' - -'-- . . "WRX ' 14--- 52 Q fr -A' a " es o f 3 I-Ti i f ' 'Q 2:14328 5 bill an--ggAn'3'A' Hall: S I f I5-3 1 ,, or I : EEN! "" E? 2 ""' V tnvnv E 2 V I' 3 FACTORY: OTTAWA, ILLINOIS l Q' 5 Abi 'f Manufacturers of the Celebrated fo I Line of A all 51 . 'Z' Ottawa Power Cylmder Corn Shellers and Grain Elevators in Wood and Steel Type I i Nfl' yr 'jg '5.,--1 w. ' , i- W.. il Also Inside Bucket Elevators of Several Types 2 - , Cm ,,.,.1'z '-,' V - V ,.-, 111 -1,.1-1' 'IV .1f. f -1,- ,1L' , 1 ,f,,l af ,,1:1 i If-.- ,ii I '1111'11:1 'ii' LVVV -V.-' I .lli 'ff'ff'f'2 "'212f 1 I "f' I '-11: ig Y "1"l fy J.:ff4:1.ggi.zfjjiiigfffrzffifaiaiiaiia ..1' ff1LrlfQ:f?iLfnsA l if l "V-f-Q5 il 'zr' ' A ,. X CVI-'N' I Z L---Q if JiiEli5FE'Q''51?ij?ji?55:55flifzaaiiefssieegggaez 5,122 ,558 V - -.l -W4 5:3 .EL-1-1? -.EE--1 li l 'I-Lit ' A fl ...- s -4--- 1-ami ' - .-I ' . 'i""'A I, .ad R4 I' 565, ' L i-12.-1L1-T,?'sg.-Tffirslgig I.. ,I X if Fi. ,Alf-1. gif I1 15 m""' H Mm ..a 1,561 yo--. lf...J1e , 1 will I :ig ' ..' N "il I , X 55553341-L:f":1. ' ' i . NI ' 6' 1 1 ,L:,sne,,!Eg59f '-'f: pqqffggikg ---- -gr , ' .7-V-4 -V . l""'Tf li 'v'.': .1.1 .- V T-- 111-lisli H r r I I fri? 'iz-II 'ii 'V v 'T A "': V 1 'll i 5 Qliiigif ii 'T if-3 l 4 If '1:'f if W W i bm,-1 Ea . .........,...,.... ..... , 4 ' 5 ki l ' f--W-Q I 'W 'CZTQH 'I f,JJitf 5 3:21 ll BRANCH HOUSE, CoUNC1L BLUFFS, 1oWA fa i I fljllfjfj I ' .Zi l 'ifiig e V TLT' :E - 'P-, -1 " , ,Tf,A1fQ,, 5 A 't ED. R. CLAUS, Secy.-Treas. A. LEDRICH, Cashrer 55,5 , A -' A-V- ' ' N 11 C. FRED CLAUS, Ass. Secy.-Treas. I 'slffq l il mf 2 .al A 1 1 if I li icgirsl 2 eg-: H ,xA,fj , -Q--' w Page One Hundred Eighty-one .r.,,,,, ,, 1 - -I H, ,, M, -,,,r,,,,M,,-Mmk- imma' Km A M ,M --mia T.ggiiTff'fQlf1."'T I "R II Q- --o.r-aQ-,,w,fQfI.ffQi kfffffQ...4' V T-7'-v----Q " M' 'HN - , 'vu' "5 'If' 'x""'f ' "' ff" nu--I-V-.-.-V.-I-I A iw-lil-1.,-fl :R -x '-',,H,f-fi IV? l Y, , v .lvvvf I -M15 I, ev- I ,- ff X -41.-In V - ! C. V' Cf L 'L1 rf Aw Vr. Vi A -,,,V ., ,--,,v ,W J O LTELEg,.L ,J f'v""- 4'----'---N-----we--M-4-----' if'---''re--"ir"i11i1""L1TgofitiiififgiiT? ,I ilgeegutvv-'r'f-'MMA- -ee'- A-em-Nfl? C.-..,:5':,""ff'f---'rr-"Mm'rw-r--'-"'-'r-- e or---A --A we---X - v- -- - ---A 1-----W AA -+--.V--- --V-0 - --- --- --f-'-'-+--"-r-'- 'Ur H -' " ' 'A Q '--- - --V---V , .. -,.--,.-,-. ,...,-.... ...I ...r.......-.-in. ......,.....-.... .-....V.........,......-. ...-....-.M ... ..-Ne -..- ...W A ,.,. , V V ,,.,...V..r.- .. ..,V Y -- it ' Ti V if E t ei' M:fQywffTii 35555 r I Q52 Q ,QQ . IU mf? few f ii? SPECIAL PRICES TO STUDENTS 3 T Staff Photographer for The Spectrum and College Chronicle C. H. KUREIKE The College Photographer 9 i g5Q5Wwe 'ae- Qs '1 vvvvvvvvv X i Y in QT- i 3 U M . iii E ,I Aff fi 'J 5'fij.'.Q1 "-"1 I lQ,.., I , The Maker of Quality Photos, Kodak Printing and Developing x......4 f-1'-1 , i,,,..,, 1 ,.f---s-A 1 sTUD1o 1 Corner Washington and Jefferson 11' W 4. . W I Il T gf. I Streets P i gg , LL....- ti NAPERVILLE, ILL. L: 'fl' Page one Hundred Eighty-four L . . it C ffgaj"T it C j . E T E T it it if Z Q Q 4+ ,JSYZE if FK V -1---. W f 5147A 3... . ,V V W -T , -V V fr' , V V, Y Jilxfg I . S S S A g . 1 1 r A A, :Y X- I J 1 ' Qgqide J' 'IL-gan' " csx jir ...I S ' 2 5 i E College Book tore I T ' E E I E S HEADQUARTERS FOR i ' f E P E y Books, Stationery, Athletic Goods, College jewelry, Toilet j E r Articles, Ansco Cameras, Photo Supplies, Felt and 2 E l I R ' , Leather Pillows and Skins, Waterman's I E I E V , ' Ideal Fountain Pens. I I E I -I - r: f E i Everything the Student Needs 5 E i 1 : .'- . . ' - ,, f ' - 3 T g . Twznplex Stroppers for Gzllette Blades . 5 fl' 3 , E Our Prices Are Always Right E. j : F. W. UMBERIT, Manage O. S. EBY, Asst. Manager MRS. DURDLE, Sal 1 dy E 1 3 "" . I 5 1 .:- 5 'E . 5. V V I E 5 , LADIES AUXILIARY I gn. E i E- y OF THE ' A X I I E r :Wlmt hangs tra burrb .1-E ' E 3 I B . A , 3 anquets Dmners Luncheons is r I . . -.. 5 "" 3 College Banquets Our Specialty A A i Q E - X MRS. W. SPIEGLER, President MRS. MANSHARDT, Secret y i F-'Fi y J MRS. WICKS, Treasurer . gf "" , I kgol . Page One Hundred Eighty-three Gwhe ZQ Q4 SPECYTZQUJM I ,. 2 E as? iff? ' I si A 'I if . cr i - ni I 2'ifV.,1'fQf . ' 'Vi I . ff? I .BED 1-5- "' 1 ' f -ve? U Gy ! I W ,. f , , 1 , 1 W h S S ' d C Qi 5 ort y avmg an omments a I , E I - I - X E l . .. E I 3 I -. .. ' ' n g j : NO ONE CAN TELL WHAT TOMORROW WILL BRI'N,G, but, wexknow that the leading i ' : ' -store is in-for keeping' the best merchandise to,meet- the needs of-the students and "citizens of 12: ' : , Naperville and community. The store with a conscience. I 1 j' 1' , E I ' : , TWO BLACKS DO NOT MAKE ONE WHITE, but our low prices and dependable merchan- E g dise win 'the student trade and hold the same. - ,z -2 E V V- Y g Y E A CAT IN GLOVES CATCHES NO MICE, but by trading at the ,leading store you will be f gg 1 : sure of continued bargains in every departmentand saving money on every purchase. 3 E 5 E A NEW BROOM SWEEPS CLEAN. New merchandise and low prices are always among the ' E : essentials in our store. Q ' - I ,Ig : ' BE WHAT YOU SEEM, like the leading store never misrepresenting. You will lose out in the 'E 2 : end. Our reputation for truth and veracity is part. of our' assets and we cannot afford to E ' : besmerge it by offeringinferior 111CX'Cl'I3,I'1diS6 as first class goods. . 2 ' - I S 1 TIME AND-TIDE WAIT FOR NO MAN, therefore when you enter college start in to do your ' E I g I trading at the leading store, where you are sure of getting your money's worth on evtry ' E ' purchase, meet Iwith service that makes friends and value that keeps them. 5 E EARLY TO BED AND EARLY TO RISE MAKES A MAN WEALTHY AND WISE. ' E 1 . VVisdom must be shown however in the selection of a trading place. Where this is done the rl- 2 E leading store always comes in for a large share resulting in pleasant associations and a money il , 5 saving event. I . .. L' ' 3 E HOPE IS THE POOR MAN'S BREAD. A better and easier way to get bread is to trade at , z E F the leading store from the start. You will always be sure of a saving.towards laying up 5 I I something for a rainy day or days of adversities. z ' DO NOT PUT OFF UNTIL TOMORROW WHAT YOU CAN DO TODAY. Procrastination S i is the thief of time. Start to do your trading at once at Slick 81 Kochly's, the leading store, 5 I I I thus getting a start in the right direction of a bank account and a home. E , ' IT IS AN ILL WIND THAT PROFITS NO ONE. Read other merchants' ads.. Get tht S E , habit .of "comparing prices. The more you do so the more you will appreciate trading at the 1 tl 2 leading store. Q ' S , N VESSELS LARGE MAY VENTURE, hence ship your supplies, square your sails, set your 'l ' compass and steer for the leading store, the haven that is always open to. bargain seekers. S , 2 It is friendly sport and there are no harbor charges. Hoping to see you in port soon, we it 2- Q N remain yours respectfully. 'I 2 i -' 2 - . at 1 - ' g E The Leading Store "" I E . " I 1 "" S L I C K K O C H L Y -' 3 ... 5 ' I E ' i . l , I - , 3 l I 1 pn'-S l 1 ' " I I I E . W I ""' A h "- , I i s BROEKER CE, SPIEGLER "1 S I - I 4 i i is I- - 1 M th d- 2 . "" . Leaders on In Genera erc an ISC - g l :V ,:., I X F2-"' , Consisting of , -I " . 1 -lv- , g'g VY OO S GH Ql"LCy an Q 6 VOCQVLQS E ' g - - - D G d d F d St Z G ' -I l. as ' .. ' I g 1 n - I , gas: NAPERVILLE, ILLINOIS . I E 2 T1 .1 I IJ 2 . lb 'i' 2 22 1 3 113 l ' Page One Hundred Eighty-six 65756 IQ Q4 SPECTQQJJW 9 I f - r S A 1, , , V ,I -, -- fi: "'i T - 7" . 1 'H' fs L' W, ' ' ' wi -LAN" .f 1- riff' x 5.15 ' 5 IQJ51 A 1 -Y 1 7 1 3.1 - ,1--.uk ,Ni Q J 1 - --1 er -' ' ' . 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'f 1i' 1', ff C, , i -. 5 A iff -w e , Ai- canvas-ev 2 Furniture Dealer Funeral Director PRIVATE AMBULANCE SERVICE DAY AND NIGHT Victrolas and Victor Records Pianos and Player Pianos Gunn Sectional Bookcases Special Prices to Students Licensed Em balmer 35 Washington Street Phone 264 NAPERVILLE, ILLINOIS YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Community Center All of the privileges of a Modern City Association Shower Baths Swimming Pool Gymnasium Tennis Courts CdChill QE Of nEntire Community gli Q' 4 Y ' r :1::::r-equi' sq !Qllll':! 5141 1,1 Tir' my WHAT sum. N IT PROFIT 1, A commuwrv welcome at the Y. THE WHOLEWORLD Eg 115 OWN BOYS . . I JJ X1 1 1 I I . :I '-' l ' B 1' A11 in ' 'g' 1' 1 I ow ing eys 1 ' 5 ' 1 1 1 1 llll' 1 , 1 51 ? 111 4 .Q xusv . wg fb , i 7 'FMC 1 Ln 4 .L 1 fy '. f- 144.1 You are always H, W GAIN 1 AND LOSE A Center of Fellowshipg an Opportunity of Service Page One Hundred Eighty-ive 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 I J JJ v . 11 1 1 1 un -1 :K I 11 1. 'lf 1 ' 1 1' 1 . 1 g 1 -f-1 1 11 1 ' 5 1 1 1 i l W E E Q1 K 13211 . LW-,-'1 1 Cy- 1 1 lfi - rw. ETA 1 E W I 'QQ 1 " 1 if- 1 if-' V' 1 bf- 1 1 5 1 1 1 1, ty I 1 1 .,.,... E1 Q:111 ,um 1 V'--1 1 3 1 1? 1 1 A-, .-, 1 1,1 -..,,.- I iriigl 1 ff!---1 iii: -W-W1 1 - rrcr 1 K-.. 1 11? SP3 1 1 V1 1 1 1'1g,.-QM-1 1 ICT-A' '1 1 :.,,, 1 1 1 - 11, 1 .111 T1 11 .f 1 1 113.1 Q-,1 11 -1 511 11 f1..fx., 4. 1 11 A-""-""""X 1 -................ ..... 1 nk- W ,Qu W """ " " r ' H Y -'-- W- V - --Y--YW W-1 -f x...,.,.-, wmv, , ,Y W Y I ,H ,, , I, f.. - ,L 4 Ah 1 i 1 vff -A- X-eb - 4 '1 '-' .' ,-, . - ,......, ,,.x.,,t 1 7, N- NF X 1 .1 1- 1' ,f 11 1 1 If ! ,, ,-' 1 A . v,JQw-.1 6, ff, ,J 1 1 1 , , ,M W f I I 3 A f Q 1 .1 , x,1"Q1,'1 1. M, rl N I, 'Yi rf. 11- r 1,11 I 1 V, ii -.. - X . , 1 .f , X., , 1 kr- , .1 1 -4 f.--f xv, ,Q Y X -X 1,-,rf 3,1 1,1 14, X., Q ,...., .-.. W, ..-C -.,-,,,,, ,-M, ,,,, A M, Hmuhv, V--MYW AVVV k -Hrww-M VKWQW---Ak 'MW MY'-Y Y -.ima - ...,.......-..,..,... 1 1 gm., Q11 1 1 W-f 1 ' 1,W. K1 m,,1, L 1 v----- av 11 - AQ11. or 1111 ..1r.1 1 W 1,---1,1jiT...3 -. Tp., - , - ,.,,-,-,,1j H A ,fe--I" " R' l:. A ,, ",.,'i--,-...,,..Qe QM va ., '-",Z'T- ,1 f '-K f-Q, 4 , 1 NS -f -,J rr.-1 . 4, - l , Wie-- f - .f ..-V 2- Y - - 5. . ,, ,. Y , 1" 3 ' Y , F-Jr Q I X ' ' "W X '--K' ,..Y Xex, -KVA , X - X' R, , H Y - ',. ,Cy ,-f .. ,,, -., ---H Dad, Roy and Bob E. GRANT SIMPSON, M. D. Phone 240J Office and Residence 22 E. JEFFERSON AVE. DR. THOS. WHITE DENTIST Time by Appointment 87 EVashington Street Jack Martin says when he hears a preacher announce the collection over the Radio, he takes a nickel out of one pocket and puts it in another. Our Motto." '-Cleanliness" Quality Only The Finest The City Meat Market M. BIANNUCCI, Prop. Phone 253 23 Jefferson Ave. REUSS STATE BANK Extablifhed 1886 Capital S100,000.00 Surplus 25,000.00 NAPERVILLE, ILL. Schubert had a horse named Sarah, Rode her in the big parade. VVhen the brass band started playing Schubertls Sarah neighed. Page One Hundred Eighty-eight f Q Q Y-WI I - 'wel x T H I I L " RA , wi .,,. 5: - -- - I 0 wig We W -: ws-:.v"" f F FWSWQ ' '-Q' l'n M . fs:-.I FRED R. KLUCKI-IDHN , E 2 Franklin Co., Coal E , , E I A Anthracite Coal A , E - i E l Pochantoc Coal I I E Q T I Koppers' Coke ' I l E I 1 1 ' .. 1 l E , Petroleum Carbon E 1 I S , I E S ' i E 15. , E I E I E ' , Q I E YENDER 85 BROSSMAN E S E' 2 Clothlng ' Shoes ' Rubbers The butcher found a homeless dog, I E E It A worthless little bum, I S'- L HATS, CAPS AND U I E I FURNISHINGS Andasheledhlmhomehesaud :un- E "The wurst is yet to come." E E xl -En-Ar-Co. , 3 ns - IE' 1 54-56 washington street E l - E31 5 E I 5 a It E - E I , ,, . THE MODEL VARIETY E 1 I "And here, sald the bally-hooer, IS 2 -" ' he Wri le Buildin ." 'D g Y t g Y 8' 2 E "Hmm," said the man from Minne- HEADQTQQRTERS E i i as ' rv l 5 , sota, looks pretty solld to me. STATIONERY, NOTIONS AND E 5 ll FANCY ARTICLES 5- 2 E , 1' Pure, Fresh Candies, of All Kinds lf'- I i Students are assured of S Q 2 "This is a soft job," said the man 2 12 E Egg S gg ,lg . "-' as he sewed up another feather mat- """' 2 ti-Q55, 29 JEFFERSON STREET .-3 r.: i E. A. KELLOG, Prop. 1' I L - I -'?'- 5 "" "- 1 5 I 2 l r A. E. DILLER, M. D. ""' I 2 i ' E 1 MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK BUILDING E 2 .. Q' , AURORA, ILLINOIS E - 1 2 3 + Hours: 2to5p.m.g7to8p.m. E , E51 5 Fig 5 ,5 1 . , E12-s 1' Chxcago Phone Residence 458 Office 457 X .1 """ LFQLJ Page One Hundred Eighty-sefven Chme 1924 SPECTQQLMT , C karma, - x S' - a 'P A f' 0. x-R-W II l ,-: jab is --nl xfwgyy U IWW! ,Q p I I I E 1 5 I A .12 1 E , T 5 Q 2 - ,f,x,, ,, . ., .,,. . I , . .. ,,, , ,i ,,- - .0 Y' V Aqq .-r , ig 9- ,'-V. 'f.p,BQy'x Q 1 I " KGIQW , ' X 14 .,, i t 1 E - .I f!!oo'of0f. 'sr' I IOL jggs1o.09pl I 1' 1 . X4 '- T , E ' ' t M. Cr --WN "' , : fm I :: 5 g '5 E l 5 -: of 2 W I -I I S 5 E A E 3 F 5 2 E l E i E A E i 1 5 ' E HAM ER ITH- A p 5 1 .- 2 - E KURT EYER CO. l l E I I ' f E: E ENGRAVERS - PRINTERS f f 5 ,.,m mmmmm.mmm.MnmmMmmmmmmmmm m 2 ' E Get our special price on your Complete Annual Q E E i E E 3 5 7 E Largest Publishers of High Quality Complete I E I E College Annuals in the United States fp 2 Q 2 A 2 Q - .- , - - MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN ""' i "" p 'J49' 0l"0:a--- " " ' - 'msn 5' W " Wy- 5.1 hog' -' ' 5- .for -3,6 0 7 'j,'sqf4..w-- A -'-eaggs g l .. 3 ,,??l' O .fi .TX we 'E I 1 J V? V In f il - W as - 1- X ,lf z , g , -' za- as A -- l f - QE l E is-A ii Page One Hundred Ninety owne 1924, SPECTZQQJYI 5, A ., "4TfNQ'?:' me E . I gg ,Lv ,-,ic gi Ygfpgja., A y I L k I r gy:-.. ,l f-If 1 -1ffe1'ffe -e IA- ef'-i..1fT'elf"'s'e' A " . I . La 'ee e- ' I E ,,a,,i. ' . ,-7 -. "'l"8-'-uu'i" -" 6 l i 3 N K+ li , O Xl ' f B a p S t B ake 1' y Rasweller Hardware Co. Baker and Grocer G E N E R A L l"4 , FINEST AND BEST H A R D W A R E E5 OF BAKERY l Goods on Hand and Made to Order Matag Ii-C-El Phone 42 Electric Washers and Ironers E WASHINGTON STREET . NAPERVILLE, ILLINOIS Phone 31'M rg I E i . Ei ! The Herald and Examiner is a name which might apply to most Of the big fa-i dailies. First they herald the news, J later they may examine it. DR, A, R, RIKLI fi N. W. c. '03 fi.. . -'- Ei. Office and Residence gf .1 "Here's your tip," said the jocular 87 Court Place 5' 2, young man as he pushed the porter .fl over the ship's side. Phone 154 NAPERVILLE, ILL. .A if ' , 17 -3 WM. C. HILTEBRAND -L1 j ' DEALER IN . You may think that Perc Sands -I -.3 Dry Goods and Groceries would seein like a bull in a china shop. ' LADIES' AND GENTS' when he visits Bolton Hall, but actual- FURNISHINGS ly he isn't so ruthless as one might ff A and imagine. .7 -is SHOES I' 4-ff Phone 243-M "' jg, NAPERVILLE, ILLINOIS jj "Oh, why do you have to bring that Fir up again?" said the irate wife to the Ahif' , sea-sick husband. I L53 l"" .1 DR. A. B. SLICK 4 T" 1 C , N. W. C. 1901 fr: Fat Smith-'I would like to try on 'lf' that shirt in the window." DENTIST l' P Salesman-"You may if you wish, - g,E but most customers prefer the dressing Omee Phone 2115 Resldenee Phone ZHM :lv ,,- t roomy' NAPERVILLE, ILL. gj A 1 .Z 1 -Y M ' E sf re i Page One Hundred Eighty-nine .ig g A aa L l .r..f W A' f Av' 7 n ,KE-'3 he X924 JPLQTIQIOOQ' lg O 1 ' ' Y ff ff - E he-. W M fy li 1 pa 1 , 1 is 3 . W Vi' i fi ' vii U' af N1 g H il i w ,- fl 5 rife- ' E - If ' W 1 91 - , 5 ny, 2- i? Y -. I In xy-Q f- 43-Kris ffxr,-, 1 1- m' Qfagffw'-.'2- . . w ' 1 ' - Iv wi X W " LU 1 I Ni-X31 rghei, r Xkblzjx fr' Tiff: Y 1' f'-'Q I f.1'f'ff 4 f E 'J 41cxp."DfiPg 4 -.1 ' ' D 5 Name 3 N 1 1 g ' 1' l E " I l 5 ll drCSs -- -I - i A I-lg Cwgg-,gr I 1 j 1 ' ' 5 HIPS 2 S1 1 N 1 1 S 1 1 I' M 4 Q 1 ' I 1 S ' I S 3 I S E 1 : 1 i 1 N S 3 ' 2 5 A S 3 ' .1 1 - E M E E 4 E Y B Z -2 X r. S .': : f 1 E -3 l E , E 1 : 5' l 1 2 "' S'- -Tn ,i - , , 1 E , ' 2 2 5 s 5 "' 3' E W I 1 1 l l 1 - l l 1 5 S P - . W S S ' Z 2 l A 5 i 1 2 l H 3 'S I' N ' N w ' 52 3 E S S-" Q 1 1 og i 5...- 'I-,AE , l gg , , -""'s1 E :I Page 0neH ffd E I flefy-tgzv vi Q o .: g T: 1 V: E i i Y Gwffz 6 -79244 UM' , Q. , 3. 4' ZA' "'-si, ,. hxmdusk I 1 ft I Q asv' v C Q X " :E- M E 5 E E E : E "' E 1 E E E ii E ' : 1 1 F'-I ig E E 5 5 iE l E I E QE S 1 E if- E ig E E ?E v E E I ... A E AS M'- +E 1 'nelfjrong 53 5?-11 e One Hundred NZ A , Pay If ATIM-If -lgfx'-Q-..1i.5-j. i M -A-' H 5 151 p L Q : l H -f-1' E Q 41 - ' 'i" i ' 657-f"f J Q ff - Ssgiwrqx h is K ' 1 if . -. E E: - - H 4 aw ' N -9, 3 jab L -I .0 A"v1LuaL9+ Q ' ' -" ' 5 N CW 3 Ne ef' f I1 ,X , E Name Address Quips E is E .JN W 11 E i e 5 1 1 E e 3 2 1.1 '.: e E E 5 E E -FE' E 5 3: E ' 1 ' 3 f 'Z 3 .1 E l E E S S E E l -I E E '-' 2 e E E 1 -+- ! if e-E E i . V gg 11- i -:Tn un? 5 '- Q: E. 52 -1? E "'-' ui lg Q in -1 5 ' - 32 ar'- " "" -'1'-I 3 - 3 e Il-I JFS e " I S2 i 1' 7' A -an -'- .-:-. S ...': E 5 mini e in ' l 1 i 3 ' ' F'-6 F 2 l a : affg N 3 1 3 Q F21 .A as EE b- iii' new e Ll-45.3 ' LIC.: Page One Hundred Ninety-four CEM JQQ-44 SPECTZQUJYI 8, f.S'?-Q05 1 A 1 rx ,avnqj A 1 ff-Avi Yi U x--N k -1 Q if Q- . - , Y- ,, v "1 ?'.'v'.-'ff' "Y cQj3-5751 2 lf' . 'D Name Address Qulps S an Q S 5 5 B E - S 5 "' E -,g : S :: s Q 3 D "" : ' S E E E E S S 1 1 L' 'S 1 E ' 1 '- I 2 1 1 1 1 - - - - 1 Q 1 1 l i 1 1 1 1 1 Q , 'S i I "" 1 g 1 S ,,,, I "" v 1 1 i E "" 1 1 Q - i nl 1 1 i i l l i 1 - Q - - 2 Q i i g i l ' l 1 l A -T u-an S'-'B ,FP- i 2 I L -I' 1 , Q li -N9 E E 5 .-1-..- 5 3 "2 f - QE I? .rj Page One Hundred Ninety-lhffe Gwfze JQQ-4-1 SPECTMJM fp 4 Q "- K f I Q , y,....,.l X i sr Tf, A 1,5 X ,X 19-7f,,'f'G' 3 A553333 nr J x I V- --1' 4 - ' N, V Y, i. 'LLC W' N " " ' ' f E 1 3 S : 1 B ' E 1 ll 1 1 1 - 1 ' S S 1 2 5 5 1 5 ' E 5 : E Q 1 E E 3 E 1 g S :. 1 - Q 1 - 2 1 ' 1 sn 1 1 1 1 1 -'S 2 1 2 1 1 ui 1 2 - "' - HAMMEDJMITI1 22115 5' 2 KOMMEYEQ Q ' 2 5, ARTIJTL 11"-1 1 S gl ENGPAVEIM 1'l ' 1 g. Mpmnrlarzf :I 2 E El ILWAUKEE.. S 2 F: W1-A Q 1 i ,' I " V 1,1 , S 1 rg! za '-L, -1 E". - M 0121 ar- .: fx ' f I:12f sz - ij - i E! 5: 1 :Q 1 2 .. i h 1 l Q 1 i Q , - F 1 U Q I - l 1 nn: 1 Q. 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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, 1921 Edition, Page 1

1921

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

1922

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

1923

North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

1925

North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

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