North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL)

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 214

 

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



Page 6, 1926 Edition, North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1926 Edition, North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1926 Edition, North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1926 Edition, North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1926 Edition, North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1926 Edition, North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1926 Edition, North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1926 Edition, North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 214 of the 1926 volume:

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I v' n .I V 4 X X W' N N l1'l"' J' A lm J Y 1 I I I I r 1 H i ' ' n l I I I , NORTH'WESTERN - ,Lf Q COLLEGE NAPERVILLE ILLINOIS 39 J kglrgnuuwnnuung Tw- fm 4 .4 , 4 ll 5 gx .... . o oo 0 Jw '1!IIIllllIllIIll"" ez T! Q99 'i" W lt -I1 .MY 7 M4121 1:f11.x.mm. .Q "v, J QW' U' """"" ' """" ' """ """"""" ' Z' .1k..xx . A .W5fXJvLS' 'fQ 1riiIiig 5 'fin .y 9' f..x LM., U ff wg, ,,,ff.:-f-I " 'cm Eg- ...v'f"'1" , -Hy. hu, fa Q , , 1 I . Ju, ,, .. m 1 ,tv ' ',,'y, f .nq'.:,li. Lwxgiiiix 'K' ' wt: A , F- 1' f ...II Le il i 1 , fm L Qual V' 1 11 l, I 4 V . I ...ml 4559.54 f -f A f:? f" 1 gt? 1,. -f' 1""" '!".q'T w I E 1531 mQ xX,2 I N- -L--1' -6 fi M - A 'l ' M ' 1'-WHS. .I ,N ,, -, , V W .. , . , 1 , , i X -tae, Jef!!! ,:-ggge,.f', 1- Ftl'am1n T A ' 'T M U X1 Wfgywf W ,, fl Xg, . W, ia lm ,V L X 4 -35 , Y Q fil wiu -,Ji D L1 -.-.CL v KJLLAA fwcpgkilk L..-,.c1..kAAJ:CUGCx,, v - E- --' GLENN C. COMPTON EDITOQ-IN-CHIEF 1 I PAUL M. EBELE BUSINESS MANAGER :QIIIEFFH "llIjlI4i lllllll":"'j'l"' -Iziqlllt aa 0 E Q 6 1 , 0 0 Q D W 1 X U , ,foo 'gk ,S .ng 1 IN lVl ILLVIUIQIANI Ehmnrh Aham Ernsrnharh, 'EB Birh Qbriuhrr 4. 1925 illllrrlv Ifinnitzu Qllarkv, 'EH Binh Elauuzxrg 7. 1925 ,I 9 7 o A Sift, 50 00 W o c 5 2,00 I 7? i Q39 ' o 'M Iwi! f XMLQ HLA avi Ay.. .,..,. ,Q,,-...ts-.vi. . -,V ff X 'xx xx X ' . f u if, , 'Z .f,' nl. ,Ml f -. -, O, , A . . . DEDICATION JAMES HENRY BREASTED AM PHD HONDLIITQO D N ALUMNUS OIF IHI4 CIAbb OF 1590 AND NOW PROFIFb SOR OF FFYPIOIOGY AND ORIENTAL HISIORY Al IHF UNIVILRSITY OIF CHICAGO WIN DFDICATE THIS IHIF BPIFCIRUM OF 1976 DOCTOR BREAQFIF D HAb ACHIEVED A WORI D WIDF FAMF IN HIb CHObEN I IELD Old bTU DX THIb VOI UMF IS DEDICAIFD 'IO I-II'Vl AN ILIUSTRIOUb ALUM NUb OF NORTH WF b I I- RN COI LECF BECAUSIL HE REPRIMbFNIb IN AVP RY RILAI WAY IHAT HICTH bTANDARD OF SCHOI ARSHIP AND NOBLI ACHIEVIF MIFNT POR WHICH OUR COLLIC E bFANDb N ,,. , . . , ' ' 7. ' C. ' I ,,,,.a ., , v . ' 'o TTT..,ITlTTTITlTT H I T,TTM TTTTumrITffT TTTTTTITT ' TT F E F "ij, rm FORE ORD F AND WE OF THE SENIOR CLASS ARE ABOUT TO LEAVE HER HALLS. WE PRESENT THIS SEVENTEENTH VOLUME OF THE SPECTRUM TO THE STUDENTS, ALUMNI, AND FRIENDS OF THE COLLEGE. IN THIS PICTORIAL REVIEW OF A YEAR WHICH IS MARKED BY THE SIGNIFICANT CLIMAX OF THE REALIZATION OF THE BARBARA PFEIFFER MEMORIAL HALL, WE HAVE ENDEAVORED TO PRESENT ONLY THOSE THINGS WHICH, WHEN IN AFTER YEARS YOU ARE IN A REMINIS- CENT MOOD, WILL BRING BACK TO YOU HALLOWED MEMORIES OF GLORIOUS COLLEGE DAYS. THE IDEA OF FUTURE VALUE RATHER THAN OF IMMEDIATE INTER EST HAS GOY E RNE D OCR SELECTION OF DETAILS THROUGHOUT. IF THIS YOLCME IN ANY MEASFRE FULFILLS THAT PCR- POSE. W E SHALL FEEL THAT OUR EFFORTS HAVE NOT BEEN IN YAIN. 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AE..MH:...iIl!IllllII A ' E s MQQ, ,M W V W 5' N ' " 5.i"'1 s .:: V , -s E 1 g ' N ' f T A 1 1 + 2 ' 2 . f I N ' : A I ,gwn , , , . , - , ' 1 ' ' 'A 2 4,5 t 'A' 5 k x , 3 Q T1 "iv- N , . "rm " ' X K ' ! 55 : 4 l 2 A 1 l 3 4 'E ' A I ' f' , 1 E ,1 Eg? W 0? A.,. 'I' 15 K1-if A L flux ' - - 1 fi ' 1 - f ,Ngi 4.. , , :. Q N,4gfA-.t'ffH'V'M M---' - -'L I Y? ,.,,""' Qgnut lin M , xl iv f Y'f'T''i"'f""f"""T"""f"" "f""""" i I - .- .. 9 - , ' W , Lg, 145. ,QL 1,,s,u,, 1. 'LL ',LL.4.1..,gg,5,.g.,,,,,,,...-.J. ..., ,. ,.-.-,.-.-,..-., --Tw.-f ff' i 'iiQQE,5i4f, - Gg,Y'II 'I YI X Qin, I ." AQCL , ga, X- xx .I i Lx - V1 Y.. V IIE II 1 I . IF A I IIF' -Iii LQ, III?- I 'ff --I QPU? jrjf- i i , I A , , a -5 '-'-"'N " Wagy u Q X-, f: I - Il, III 4 II- SE A If vI 'us I II II I fI 11 II I I I PRESIDENT EDVVARD EVERETT RALL Page' Twenty-six IL W, IFE I I--if , 7 r, III? I . Ig Y-, -1 ,,,. ---4 I I -4.213 I , f I IL, L -,--I -fgj WJ. Iwi Igfll IPI I I IZZI H9-3 IILLWI IIE'ii I5 QQ! ,1 .I I IIE? I In ,YI IQ- ' I L I , '5 I I ' ,I . ,- , -?"F, "YI ft-7l1Y'JIgAxx LLL 1.4 ' 0 3 -.-...-.,.., .,,--....i... -,..,-, g ,, .- .- -. .,.. --,... , .,,. .Y..,,,-,-,-, ...MM ,..-c, ... in ll n ..,4 - 1 P' ""' 1 .K if W - -- , f 'w Y- ,,YY T -1 A. , ,,-,,,,,, ----:gY------- ,N ' X X' --jj5'?'5QYLf?5?"Y' W3 fi' 'QiT:.1j1T,'lf"'T!:,iig 'gi T,,ij,A:::' ,' A, .A 'Q' :gg ll 'QJC ,JQQQ s.s.Q5g:-A- -Yee eeeee v-A V- ,I J , 7 a 'lv l 5 l H' L Y ,Q A li lim ll UT l xl llwf-' ' A '41-I li 'll , :lip l ' Q 'A ' I mf 3 A si X Illf' 1' 1-Q' 'Y' A ! Nilrlsgx Q1 Q ' ! I I f' Q PM gviq ll file? EA ' ff y W' l ill-4 l LL 4 I fl , 1 l 4 ..A1l ffl n, .Ill 'lf l il E li l 5' l ,ig AL' ll, lil ll gf ll li iii li il sill 2 gi 'fall ,Lgl 1' 15515 lf lf me jg, ggi' tl 'iiflll ffl l Q fl 'fi 3 332, El 4 s L. gl H ,f ,. iff' Cggl ,N , Wfzl Rial' l" Qnli .f-ki, lfwv' ,lywly H 11 I' re 31 ' Q ?..-g' - ri V 'iii I ,.i 1 ,Jil -few Q l l FQ GEORGE J. KIRN, CLARA BECK, A.M. A.M., Ph.D., D.D. Dean of Xxrornen Dean , . . fig! I rofessor of French. l 5 ,ji Professor of Philosophy and i Psychology. f, ti-' lglijj ilffi l 1 VEQQQ 2 irzgfqll Elf? A 4 fe l l Elf i ly A' l il! R E EDWARD N. HIMMEL ligfj A.M. lif gl Principal of Academy Associate Professor of Sci- l ill, gl ence in Academy. :li ,Vg if xl A Alle l ill 'i ,ll A l 'I A fl A All MARION 12. THOMAS FINKBEINER O NONNAMAKER, B.D., A.M. B.D.' A.M. R Secretary of Faculty Registrar A Professor of Chemistry. Professor of German. f 2 ' l A l Page Tfwenty-.fefverz r ,,....,,,,,-,, , ,A ,, , W A --. ,.,-,-.. .--..-,A Y , Y V. Y- Y Yvrmr-M! f-.V-.-iQ-..-m -- -----W .K H nm N V Y . - A - . f""', .R -.1 1' rrir ,O ,or,o ,O llef . 1 W ri u l 1?- 11, If 5. v 1. ,ig fl lf: l, li t v 1 Y r Y., f L 1 1 . f lg I1 Q. J" IV' F 11 Pl v 1 1 L. Li i ,, IV, YL, L., lf., lj' l E. 1 l 11 V ,. 1 i cr, I E 5. FL 1l. 11 51 l ,. 4 ,. V N.. -1 I I M. w 4 5. X .,..1 .gf-' ,f 14? ZZ, - .Q' f X ..QQ4.-.. . . . . . . 1 ' 424 'A 52'-:' '54 f" - w-.-- -7,3-ifitfil wg' y ,. Q ,.-. , JJ. :' Q f:5 .N N Y v 1 A .i.1uQ+. lliilw 'll' ll if L ..111111111a1111111a111i111111s:a11un1is:ae-1esm45ir'f5 - '::T:'.::tT:11i:" g.",,1:T . -, ' ' ' pq -4' fl l l 1 l V I i 1 l l l1 CHESTER J. ATTIG Ph.D. Professor of History. VVILLIAM H. HEINMILLER A A.M. Professor of Social Science. EDVVARD E. DOMM B.D., A.M. Professor of Biblical Literature. M. VV. COULTRAP A.M. Professor of Mathematics. C. L. VVALTON Ph.D. 5 Professor of Botany and Geology. I 1 -. 'l 71 Nl V141 llllh L 1 1 Tf.!l'1l 1 1 L VH. l"1i4i' lf' gl , 1 5.111 17ll gt HAROLD E. VVHITE B.A. Professor of English. HAROLD EIGENBRODT Ph.D. Professor of Zoology. ROGERS D. RUSK Ph.D. Professor of Physics. GUY EUGENE OLIVER Y B.A. Professor of Public Speaking. CLARENCE E. ERFFMEYER Ph.D. Professor of Education. Page Tfwenly-eiglzl 'E ,. l 9. ul W Iigll 2-2 iii Q 3 Q 1. i gn i Q i - 1 in l 3 ' 3 1 l - 1 1 - 3 in . 1 E 1 5 E .2 l E 1 2 5 E -2 i 11 - 113 0 'J 1 if O . -' rr ' .1 rl ll-'1'1l1ll1? 1 mnimlmllmmnlsiuumm1111111111111lulmunuuuiimwuuummuimmlmnsssxesamint-Q. L E --5 -. A r 1- Pr- IO 5' Tl'l"l""W'l 45jfQ7" I ,-1' .E::sessaE:::mnunllilllullnxrasminmml., P ' Fl A E ,Aga l ,V , 5 L L-, L llll'ZillllllllIllllEI?5EEH35i5?feii'5 - llllllIlllI'5?5lllllllllllllllllllllllll Hiilllllll llllllllllll ffllllllllllllllll ' S 2 . 5? LS " EZEEEIIIIIII 1 21- 0: - kt V is llg Il I Qi ' G 4 . lx --A Q I I. . if L1 'iii M ' l --4: I El Pi RACHEL L. SARGENT ELIZABETH WILEY l ,jg A.M., Ph.D. BA. A 3 Professor of Greek and Latin. Assistant Professor of English. il - l El JAMES: P. KERR AIM. ELEANOR MURPHY i f Professor of Commerce and Business Ad- B'S' X' ministration. Assistant Professor of Home Economics. Q --' HARRIET VVILSON Ig? A,M. MARJORIE SIMS 'Q 3' Professor of Spanish and French. BS" A'M' Professor of Home Economics. ,iii WALTER s. COLLINS .Egg B.S. I ffl LD l 17 Director of Athletics and Professor of MILDRIIQS NEELD Physical Training. ' ' Professor of Art and Home Economics. ALICE MEIER AM. Assistant Professor of German and Eng- ANNETTE SICRE l lish. Professor of Spanish and French. I , sll. J ll ' ln E ll! wi I Mft Magik Page Tficenty-nine - 4 llc! " -l . A A ,.,,,,, , A A A if at A . PPTP fT"m:""+4f9?I',4' ' ' ',.'5ZL-51 :E:'35iii'llllllllllll llllllllllllll lll lllllllil lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllll lwviwillliiiif lil llllllulll355'LL1e,?fffEQE:'bfAE l hyll .I 22. E gl l g I il "5f"z F' lp VI v-IOL 'f,L,-129' ADELINE BLACKVVELL Mus.B. Instructor in Public School Music and Voice. LILLIAN A PRIEM CLARA PFAUL MARGARETHA EBENBAUER Assistant Instructor in Piano. RUDOLPH REINERS Mus.B. Instructor in Violin. CLAUDE C. PINNEY lVIus.B. Professor of Piano, Organ, and MARTHA BECK Mus.H. Instructor in Piano and Theory. 9l'Leave of Absence, A.B. Librarian. B. L. ZIPSE Instructor in Band Instruments. HERMANUS BAER 1 Instructor in Voice. 'I heory. HELEN MACDONALD B.S. Physical Director for VVomen. 1925-26. Page Thirty Assistant Instructor in Chemistry. 1 m1 . i 1 , ' ' 1 ' l 2 -3 1 ' I l I EE 1 . i i J 3 1 3 1 I 2 ?l' 'n lt rf? .,-. ....-, ..?.r...-Y-. . V 5-,T-7. --wr- " ' f---'--'-'- -JJQQT -2 -' " I' ,.,,.. .. A -w-.:i.--..--- V: 5 ,Q -lf 1 I 4211" I -.Le'ie:AiZ.7--f- .-...i..,7A ,Q f "' ' f fi 'I .. It, N if 1 Ah IO! I I W Iwll szg F : 2 a , - EVE I sea I E iz 3 E 2 4 Z is E I E E l E - E I E s E F 3 -'S ' + 1 E Bs. E f I, ,l ,. I. ,I ,WN I ' .,w.Q'L,-1 ' l I ' lllllll r is-.4 " it iv ' --H-:X-7 '. A , I 1 N' I l L. ' w I ,l , , " it ,V . . . i'l.."lt-kllllllill 1 ,uh it ' -'1 "' lv ll. 1 ml, anti- fr:-955. . f .,.A..,e. A, --gpg., Y, 5 7 , ,,,,. . , , , A , .. . . .,,, 'E A I. Y... 1... W.. - -TAf- 3:-LMl:.:.,-i i??EE2?C?5?EH5WWwMUW?V uviiiiiifyvf S?Y1.1iTR?7vp,c .1.'1veMf2H3f:Ryfwv ,Jr ,fy L Twixx ,..,,--,-,--11.1l-i...q,N,,,, .1 1 A T4 14444-4 Neg- - A 1 WI I i1 1 ,Gs 1 MI' 11 i 11 Hi E11 17.1. -lk-993 11, 1 F 1, 1? '-WH 911. ii! Y' ,," V V- 1 ,--- 1 5' l. AQI1 4 11 1 11 4- si ff1i :fu , U E11 1,1 1 36411 I li -A 1Ii .11 , 31 11 V 11 11 " il 1' 11 T if . l, .', 1 1 gr 1 I - ' 3 C.. 2- Qi T' 'I Liu. E? 1 -x11 Y' 11 ,.1i , L I 1 1 1 1 1 I I N. -1 E I 3 , , '4 Fi, OSCAR EBY Assistant Treasurer. GEORGE GLOSJS Assistant Physical Director. 1. gi REUBENAIXIQIUELLER F. Wy. RICE 'i A ' ' P wus 15 AM' Sslstam In U IC pea mg' Director of Extension Department, 1 F .i CARL BERGER 1 Zji A.B. ALICE BRIGHTXVEISER A Assistant in History. A-B- 5 Ii Secretary to the President. HAROLD MATZKE A.B. .N 1 I ' I MRS. F. C. DURDLE QQ ,' Acting Instructor in Chemistry, :AS if Bookkeeper. li ei E15 MARY s. BUCKS HI M.L. F. VV, UMBREIT Professor of English in the Acadamy. Treasurer. 1 N 1 W1 E' Page Thirty-one 1 1 t M 1 ,112 1u Jfixll 11'ffA Hill F .4 I vw -1 51. .LN ...1 TCE in ,-1 5: ,- MW. - -V -A .33 -ta H- --1 ii fi if -1 , 'E 'iq iffj .ij 1 :ii Qi. 1 wig V, V1 1553 i wi 1 f if ' C3 1 1---1 tif . I :af 1 ,Nic 116 'CP' 1,1 '1 1 1x11 1 1 ' i J W, .K il T14 1.4 uv., 1.1: 5 , 11k"7 1' V-A Y Q W Y ' .. . ...1... hz-.- Y -.'I17CI'Qf "" f---'-if---i-'JARZEX1 A 1 -5' Mira 13' 5 1'1' 11. ,gf 3,111 'i1'Wlfl,f'1ivf1Vl f 1 11,.1115i2ffT1111.AW-1 .1,. 1 1 11g 41,11 ' '-vs 'W-'11 N'52.'.11 QMvh"n.1IiiU1"' 1 li ?'iixt'j11'1i91:'2.'1 "'?1ii.Liiiil"ii1-it 1' 1ij.i1T.... 'N ilfs-il:bi'YJQ??2bQgQig'b'i'iQ .fr gage, --go-Q-. I 4, I I J ILEY IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Iawauuasleawe- X' ff" t4,44f5'7 N M :Q f Student Assistants BIBLE AND RELIGIOUS EDI CATION Mrs. Evelyn Brooks C H EM I SITRY VS endell C Inrlch Paul Haut VVilhur Rosenkrantz E ther BI'llI1Cl'H6l6I' MlltOH DOIHUI Samuel Huebner Roland Ixxest Doxothy Muehl, Lucinda Sander Paul Schrader MeIed1th COMMERCE Hazel Bachman. EDFCATION Aaron Freiherg, Edna Plank GEOLOGY Paul Eller. HOME ECONOMICS Esther Ixemeclt Fern Sheick, Dorothy Muehl Clara Schafer HISTORY Leane Plufka. PHYSICS VVilhert Snyder. PSYCHOLOGY Vernon Schaefer PFBLIC SPEAKIIN C Vera Bauman. ZOOLOGY I erlue Lmdeman, Harry Baurenfemd Zulu Boxer ENGLISH Margaret Bllfgl ohn Staffeld Helen Spiegler, Mahel George Edna BIrk Grace Paetzmclt RutlI VS hlpkex Llla Schroeder, Virgil Vlletzel Pagf Tflirly-ifu 0 l I l A f un ' I ll WH Il' llllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllI"'"' 9- YW tzxgv ..:: 'g Sze? .eau uuur,g-1 o 4 Q inlill 0 '3 F 8 7 1" EEBEJEIQIIIlllllllllllllllwa Illllllilill . la 1 1 5 2 ,W -Q, W :St A 1 I Wu pnqm 0 . - .CIQCUII llll 4 IIKIQI m S'- .5 " 2 3 .- 22. .1 .- IlllllllllllllilllllHwillllllillllillllll lllllllllallllllllll 41IllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIZTI. W5 '?fi?jS'2!!E!?I?!llIllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllll I r N 1 i' A I-1 , WY H :r l ,V ., ,J , :E i i"7 . V F. L ui l jf! 2 fl. ' ix W s E 5 2 E, E v Y Ka E 1 E : 1 3 2 N s E 1 wif! 31-1 F' Ifdiu 1.4 1 M. . pt gf V - . C, ,vi ,Q 1: 1 ,A X ' s ? IV!- Hn' 'IA Page Thirty-three VN A ' Aff- W "-1-- "ff "'4Tfi:1?i.ii-ASN - - . . . . ii? f figwffwrrz' " '..f ?kamiililallllillllllllllllllllllllilillk-5E!7.'4HilllIlllIlll . llll lll lli 'N - 4 1 +2 .1 WW? .QI Qfb MU? f-4 1 X , l If .,.-,i .i,-4-iigiW- gf .?f'?7 '?"54 e ' fvszfirf i?Iff - S :" f:'fy4f-:'f-'- y3t5lu5:iLT7 wl1:i W-yw i all 4,4 limits .dlmlWfJllluululmlH?1mm dig-X V 1.1 Q l I lf. A . , li , 'filly :lf i N" ,, l Wi i Qi Qi A l w Q' Illjll l 2-2 l l Q E U l Q E1 r E li A i ' is E j E r E 1 E HELEN RIFE, B.A. Rochester, New York 72 Class Secretary, Class Basketball if maid of quiet, pensive ways, 13 f Pleasing in all she does or says. LLOYD, HAAS, BA. Upper Sandusky, ohio Senior Class president, Varsity Debate, Maiiager of Debate. :fi This is he, our President, ,, in I 1 i Q 2 Q 3 l -1 3 ' E 2 l 1- in' -1 .1- W 1 , 2 i 2 i 1 in Born for aftion and management, E DOROTHEA ZEHNDER, HA. Saint Paul, lVIinnesota E President Arts Dramatic Club, Vice-President Senior Class. S 5 Alnzbitious, one of the nctifve hind, E Jofvial often, and heen of mind. 2 VERLUS LINDEMAN, HA. Dysart, Iowa 1 Varsity Basketball. Class 'l'reasurer, lylay King. E This is Rex the Eighth, our 0-zen illay King, E dgile and energetic' in everything. E 1 E iii E If at first you miss the connection r z - W lilflf ll Q . Y -lv , LEX' X . ' l Page Thirty-four . Wi M 'E - 1' P-l iii, '7ffl'1ifMf:,.,m, , N r Nlix I , , ,,,, - 1. h - - " LE,'f5fAQfSg3 Mil E I l 7 r i 17 if 11 ll l l .f.'.i. ,r H Lam i i I I 1 lwllllllllllllllllllllllllllllklllllllllIlllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll5f?.'55.z:3 T55',.':.. ' . Aw v 1 D , i I l 1 , l 1 Y I Ji 1 ll V V 1 L M Ax lr if l il ii 'f 4 1 -233137 'inf' if A be 1 V5 "" "3 7 f'i?R7'7l7fl5f7ff1'figW l il. , 'B Rrlllfml B Q-"'flT'oi'V'. ES "' ii A t W Jigs -H fl . T, is sz' 5'- I D' X R E i E. gy El RE i E i E A BETH AVERY, BA. West Concord, Milmesota :: i E l Class Basketball, Glee Club, Literary Society i Une of your puzzling, enigmatic maids, E Sonzehou' eoyly the public eye evaales. l HARRY BAUERENFEIND, B.A. Faribault, Miniiesota E 1 Student Assistant Ep l A sigh, a hiss, a fond farewell, and she's gone. E y A glanee, a eurl, another girl, ana' life goes on. : pl Ei HAZEL BACHMAN, B.A. Aberdeen, South Dakota Kappa Phi Kappa. it If you lihe them tall, if you lihe them fair, gf A You have one here, needn'z' looh elsezuhere. 5 il v1oLBT BAKER, BA. Itasca, Illinois i Qratorio, Rifle Team. H Sparhling eyes and hair of gola',' Wie agree zeith another shejs fair to behold. E1 Eg Ei w B Cf this line in the senior section, t' Page Thirty-fifve I" 1 i.l " "' '7 " x. Af, 1- I l FIV I' 1 A 1 V 111 ' cl B. , Q-LE -3' . 'u M15 1' lllll ii WY MMhkMlMm llWQ HElHllRlmlH l lvl y iii 4 4 1 sl Q 1 li at E " lg J' 1 N12 ' - u Q A--- -- QQ? '4?','5f ' a a ,,,, , ,, ,,, , - Y PQYfi'5i V 7iimiiLQ,1'ff3' i IIIl'fil?SllIllll1llllTf""i'2' Q' .L. P ' i'I'lllllllialllllllllllllllllhiillmlllliifigf?:i41i"!.'3' - 5, 'ft N5 E a. , 1 on W W E l E E 5 1 5 E i ESTHER BRUNEMEIER, HS. in H.E. Hubbard, Iowa E E i Home Economics Club, Phi Beta Alpha. L l .fluhurn haired, familiarly hnofzun as "Rusty",' E of Allzuays smiling, a friend tru? and trusty. E , OTTO BERNHARDT, B.A. Two Rivers, Wiseoiisiii E I History Club, Oratorio. E E To others the spoils, only this I ash: E S Let me do my hit at some honest tash, 2 5 ILDNA BIRK, B.A. lliishawaka. Indiana 2 , Kappa Phi Kappa. E l Darh-haired, lnrozvn-eyra', tall ana' slender, E , Hel' delicate ways e'er I'0Ill17ZC'71ll' her. E 5? 5 55 V FLOYD BOSSHARDT, HA. Saint Paul, lwiimesota gil President Pi Kappa Delta, Varsity Debate, Pi Sigma Alpha. E Cirrumstarzcfs offer no restriction, 2 Qi, I do what I do with hold and frm conviftion. E I You may take it by way of apology . s 'F till, Iljl G51 Page Thirty-six 'Q ol h W i " .JSK?ZEQESEMMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIEHWIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIHEIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllhllllllllllllllllllgllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIll!I?!32+EEXi'.- fin 52: my 'Sl E'i Q 2 . Eli '01 isis E .- E l 1 'QS N -1 Z E E IS E Z r-' E Z ..- E E E 2 1 il, af 1,1 C 05 0 ' 4-A nals lo I ' 11' I w -' Y .'?,:5 ' W ,ini ' v Y 'II' ' .' V 4 'l I 'A-3-iimfllffifftlllllllllflllllllllniilllllllllllll lga?ll.SY i lli glll..-riiisli ai' s5f'V'Y'1 A'iE-Q1 - il .V f Q .if , ,fe . fr ill QL Tv we-eil N: 'll' wg, dl? Wifi Wil V I ... EYE : - 1 -.: .. ... ... - - : 2 1 : : l .-: : ': ax. - .. 2 :-' ... : ...A 2 - E .. .... :S E : : : : : 1 o X , , s- i l in il MARGARET BURGI, B.A. Freeport, Illinois V .fi ,Ik A charming girl, our Queen of the llfay, i ' Charming in all she may do or say. I i f CHARLES BUESCH, B.A. Buffalo, New York .-- Seabbard and Blade, Cadet Captain, R. O. T. C. Class Basketball. :E-1 51, 1 1 li 4--A -YJ .-:: Sta close to the earth and be s eri C." Z y -gl 2 QE E E NELDA CLQSE, B.A. Bay City, Michigan -5: She was of North-W'estern, but her thoughts often flew E Away to Ann Arbor and .lllichigan U. E will E HARoLD BERGEMAN, BA. cedar Falls, Iowa E . s mi g President of the Band. E ,, 423 QE No matter what brews, I always stay calnzj E Control of yourself is trouhle's best balm." 71' 'ill ' , . -1 . ' lib' 1 is 5 For our ramblind Senior Antboloff 1. ld, fi 5 ., as lf . wg like glllggi M Wil Ji, l Page Thirty-se-ven I ' -' - - - - f V- - Y 'Ivf f .-.aaa-me.1sie:e:anlrn1ulsa1ulu1iiinn1 it ,.J Vice-president Y. W. C. A., Arts Dramatic Club, Girls' Glee Club, May Queen. g E1 Wil .,g NE "PlzilosojJhize? fa' rather be scientijie, i 2 VS S 'Q-'13-L .. O, , it ffQf'3f fr lm "E- Tgifijcii'-il--t,2fL 51' '14 X + TQ RUTH CURDES, BA. Napoleon, Ohio Glee Club, Arts Dramatic, Orchestra. it li li 2 1 ' :N 'l ll, 'H 1 iq It lf l E jg S s' Pe: i i 4 6. r ll!!! gig 111,111 'very positive I low him," says Ruthj "I 10716 him much, I do in truth." ii i I ,- +4 V l , . l VVILLIARI DeVENY, B.A. Lorain, Ohio Li: Glee Club, Band, Orchestra, Student Council. Blast by nature with gifts of rarest choice: Ifarzdsome fcaturfs, a 'winning smile, a melodious voice. ll DONALD FELLER, B.A. Naperville, Illinois H.O.B., Lambda Sigma Epsilon. hits lzfarty scnse' of the lzunzorozls Chasea' away the gloom for us. FRED DURDLE, HA. Bellingham, lvashington Cross Country, Class Baseball, History Club. This young man fame out of the 'zucfstj His abilities to put to mi. upg- We ve had lots of fun in trying ik' Page Thirty-eight i . l , , ,J--'I , ,ww-,, xiligll Zwuw 0-.rF'..i'IESE'?6' C E -1 FDNA GEIST B A Urbana Illdlillla. Lv Y arsity Debate, lklanager Oratory, Pi Kappa Delta. E213 I he commonest ivorrls enhanced by her fuozee fa, Turn into gems of rarest choice. iii 5 j, 5 MABEL oisoizoe, BA. Findlay, ohio " i iumuuu Dv Ib 'FU 9 Z 'Ti 'PU P1 D14 CU F1 'PU ,cs PU Pe Z 2 5 s. Q? II U3 1 :ii li Varsity Debate, Pi Kappa Delta, Student Assistant. dll argument is ineffectual That says n lady ean't be intellertzml. l H11 ln." is Varsity Tennis, Pi Sigma Alpha, Student Assistant. "Why do I laugh? Well, to be explirit, I see fun where others often miss it." iq ,,,, D L 'Gras A - 1 A 5 W I N. -Q ' anus- l , - ":' in ' " ' "'T"E "'f"1" ""?' Hp 'T' '7' 1 X 1:5 3 ."aX.:5H:IHM BRIlM ?g QMQY S5' V i -nfl' i 1 vi -' ' xx Xe "rm, -uf , ls' l 9"c5?fi v-I A f t Mg ii V? ii O t I '. L 1, 7 i .e leg n 1 i 31 'I Ljgjl El 1 24 " is :gas , ,W ,, i ii ,041 1 I i " Y ' ' Y ii - 1 7 ill a 2 1 f, ix L gh , FLORENCE FISCHER, B.A. Blue Earth, lWinnesota l Varsity Debate, Pi Kappa Delta, Student Council. l The more adnzirefl is her ability EF i, For being clothed in sueh humility. W I lf- : liars is Q fwfr ly Your outstanding traits espying, X MQ ' i il Upfh W Page Thirty-nine i' ,X ,y ,, I - -A g.1ii'i11i:D:'1' " "'iQ o willil1?Illl72f1'5?f55i i s 'lifllililfi l 1 i 1 , Student Assistant. vigil Tall and lonely zvatchnzan, 'what of the night? ,.r Q. .31 i l Q .fl - .T ., -,-,.,. .- Y --van --gps? ', T' -AI-.f:f'fAQQ1fT'.1. ,,.,...,T -- M fjfjf, 94 -.55 - . . ' ', lfkregfgiiigigf-T Em 2 wlllllllllhlllllllllllllllll2Q53lllIlll!!'.!i3f?!5QT.?- , , , M- A - -frf W H----..- .ml-l1,,AA x . , i I l l . 1, .Q7 M 1 1 v ,- y , ' , 3 exit, X l li T li I 1214 ' 3 l . :fc-Pls WI Mi! fill it i - i Y .ffi I Hill l 3, igigl lliffll l ,ln il Fl NEWELL GINRICH, BA. Allentown, Pennsylvania Physics Journal Club, Lambda Sigma Epsilon. "I hnozc electricity, current ana' static, If - - - U 15- Us But ieoinen to me are stzll enzgnzcztzc. ,i A l t Lil ll . if ii ' l Q Q1 l ,,. 5152 PAUL HAIST, B.A. Louisville, Kentucky L.. .,f-- V1 1 l Ulpvl T PL., "The campus sleeps, and elverything is right." 1 . l tif, , M3535 ' fill VVENDELL GINRICH, HA. Allentown, Pennsylvania v 1 pgbiq -:Q fi, Glee Club, Mallagel' of Track. Student Assistant. 3 W. , , . Ile ll he a doctor to cure people s zlls: ,llq lfis sense of 11117110149 more curing than pills. rf ll i Sl iglza -O N i . Q' Il 7 . . . . WALTER HANNE, B.A. Saint Joseph, M1SSOU1'l "N" Club, History Club, Track, Band. Lllfffi N. , jf, la J strong, firm chin, and eagle eye il , .Ei rlre marks of chczrncter ice judge him hy. g c lf ill fi I l iiifl fl . . . And casting them in little rhymes. fliliill L .I , 2" ai .. 15: 1 Page Forty 71 Qfff..'."."Ei.j,,. , ' A , . , , - ,,, 3, jg i.f1lg,:lfnN1TTVf'WTi11 1 wsfw if iii lj M l lll lmllmiuullulllllnllmmnmmanillnnnlaillulluazszssasaamest- . ,S . .., ' 7 E - A f gi V Y rv'1"Tw,1 T' l W"f . S f fgra' -sf", ee S -gt t - i -- - . ..-. . N. .r , a 2. :- " .. 1 r , f as Z lax!-'-.?-' :n:. -1-NSE gl Q,L'l"?!llh ,N Again mllfw-M335-KL gig -ffizyfvi , ' I f ' , '- SX , ,Q , f ,W Y 'Ugg Y, 0 ' ' Y Q ' s 'ISI O ll' Us I0 X A!! C fi if 1 if y ll 35 . M V it W ml lj' E Q W lx! il if L. 5 il jg' i t L-311' I. l ,L,,x 1 A ifwf RUTH HARTWIG, HA. Mon1'oe, Wisconsin History Club, Oratorio. One is led to the supposition ffers is a pleasant disposition. HERBERT IWIG, B.A. Saint Joseph, Missouri History Club, Pi Sigma Alpha. With a pleasing droll in his speech His words were few and measured each. SAMUEL HUEBNER, B.A. Forest Junction, Wisconsiri Cross Country, Lambda Sigma Epsilon. "I'nz going to he a business man, I am." If you don't believe it just ash Sain. MAURICE HEGLE, B.A. Lost Springs, Kansas Track, Glee Club, Varsity Football, Band. Chest out and chin up, he walked., Weighing words quite carefully, he talked. li iii ig Y fl Q: - - If they have mlssed the mark at times, 5 ll-F ,twill 115155 Page Forty-one ' I If ' L, KY , V U- A Ag-Yf -i V W YL Y Y V YY V W v, W , ,, , ,V ,, K ,,N6,,,,- nl, ,I I 4 4 V. ,gli 1 far! Y. p il , .Ll -. .E Q ,'y li-7 -l :Zi ,..., VL, ,,..., if ,-4 tl? 1:4 L-if E 7271? kia :iid 5,4 1 :rl Nha., 1 :Lf jf .4 t v is -, E333 S21 stil AT-Q in . ' Qzfir, Mil i ig: fi Wi-I 7 :eil alia f rfb .fi H 5 l Wi i l 111-i ily ,fgsf 5 ij fly. X lj, N 'Y'-, N ' . I N ,, .Ye 'N ,TEX-g..'i, Y j 4 Q . .f I ex,.,:f.'., Q ,...vf-- Y- Y , ' - C, ' , - , ' , 1 Y f H' 4 '- 'ff A '--' C' -f - ' lkxfiz 11' - --.4--.21-s----A-1 -N.-Q-----I---L--' - W' L -M-HH ' -A--' ' AA---Y '-- Y -hi'-5' ' " " "- -LA 'WQQQQ 'A -, ,Qj,QjIjQQg QI , ' ., ,1.L.' '.i1,L alll. ' ' I 'i ,QQ 13,7 ' :aa,:g,ga1,.,.. 1,91 , ai: ,gmam-f--' f - -1-1------M----e---------1- X- ---A-'M -- - - '-W---H'-Q ' -- .,,g.,.,i,l V . nl l 5, , 1 1 V 7 ! T1'1f'7i.'I'Tiff'ff"f"'ff.1 4q--------- 'iii 31. Eff? 'i'f's'st ig, ,,,.-1.1 gt . .,, i 1 - .1235 . sasasnuuzzeaet i N V A' 'V 'Y ' "' 'mia -sl if '.' , I ni ,, 1. .lyll I lplwjg :.' r 'xfll ' , 'nj r an a ra .iw nh llrill 232 W1 i ' E lla 5 ff, .3 We E 5 f lil E gg E if 5 2' Q E Xl S in Q i tl rl :E 'Hi 'lb E tis: Elf E Nl E fl E A li E ggi, ETHELYN KIRK, B.A. Sandwich, Illinois gi' 'll' ll . 2 1 l Varsity Debate. sl. . . E Her 'ways were unassunzzng and quzet, 5- If she was vain, no one eould espy it. ,E .l yjl gig 'L' E 1 Pal, 5 Wg ' H' . . . E jlj. NIELVIN LANG, B.A. Peoria, Illinois 5 S lf' . . . E ,lf Not nzueh fanny for soezety E fllaintaining an air of deep sobriety. 5 .M E 5 . ? E , ,lf i ll JOSEPH KULDAU, HA. Wabash, Indiana E V ii 5' r . Class Basketball, Band, Orchestra. E l If I seem zvalhitzg as if fm asleep, E You may hnozv 1,111 thinhing, and my thoughts are deep. E 5 W l E ll 'lla l E 'Al old , E if RUTH KLINE, BA. Naperville, Illinois E :Ei E Class Basketball. E She eould frozen to make one fearful, l E ,ind smile to znahe one fheeful. E V I fl i 1 M K l 'gggi lla ,L E, P U Q I BQ' 1, Q pl: I 1 s ' l' My 'l here s a reason, and you know 1t:- , 5 'I "I ' ' ' 5 lr 1 lv l S it .4 'f' H lsr' ' ll ' J Page Forty-tfwo ga "' A ' , nf- ,,,,,,. , ,. li , I , ,Q ,' ,T ..1.11ii.11,i:..,:g::gQig"T ,Aj . 'Z - ,,. .A . ,. ,l N. , l X A , N , X N I T -.. ' " L' t . .f e l f litmus .F H llllllllllillllil f it wi r no mmm -. l w i i i ,tl 1 2 l l ,Y ,,, i fe 7.22 J ,.- ,W Q .,,g,, P.. -sf -H .,i J, .1 f-x .. is .,.-.... ...,... .- ' fvQ2L1+-'35 , ,45sqf,3aam- , ,g . . ' -''5 3'5ml5n2a2lllllllllllllllllnimllllllllllll.. 4 N t 1' wilihhnmhhw IBHHIII llllii .-,,e-. EL..:xe:.-'e.'.Ug..f, z -1 ".- .A , ' ' ' 'X ' jx ' -.,A., i':..,.. .-,.-,M....i...,--::4Lilii -' j ?:1 I tl4, Vfxxiv H125 9 lf ,Dj , A, V WW 49: so Wlf I W Lift Ill!! lip! yoga lr V W it 3 fAfl'i A llliih' E fi WP11 - 51' ,i l ggggg g igs POSANNA LENZ BA. i Sanduskv Ohio fl vi ! . 3 .il aj, This Zady was meek and soft-spoken, f if character of gentleness zznbrohen, m ,Q ,g 'i 'A' 4- HEI! ,T U 'Tl E llii MARGARET RIARGRAVE, HA. Preston, Nebraska Wil i Arts Dramatic, Chronicle Staff. 5 , , ME' 1 She had an energetic personalityj ,hill Fler words bore an air of frm finality. ,El El -TCHN NICCLELLAN, B.A. Plainfield, Illinois ' Band. 31 "lim so quiet and so easy-going, in Yoifd hardly guess zuhat I might he doing." fi Wii VVILLIARI NIEIER, HA. San Antonio, Texas fl Mariager Glee Club, Oratorio. EQ Mlgiiil lg Une lone student from the Lone Star slate, ljff Believed North-W'estern would edueate. 4 E3 - M21 -- is EF 1 Q The writer of them is no poet. mf, Wlji ,QW I' ' ii , fr i M nm 3 Page Forty-three , ,H Ai is ,,,ii, s Wu me A iiii ,ix ' 'f' v - mi--H V i , f i i ii: ,i i7'Ti'fTTT1Ww un, ,wi , qi i Y -wi5?'ig, f FFT565iE5ii4??Tgf?Ef?1? if l .6' ? ng gl llillillllllljimlllllliilfuti EQLQLH his ilu flilwf-l H ig ,1:,,,, -fl, , -ff ' 4 1' '3f4::L:1: p. 1.7441 li 'Mill l, lil T ., gal X 5 w?ox1 .fo- Tfd ad, S luv' if mlm ililiwrmiiulllll .digg 'v ' f kEXRXN1xkw fl' j,ll l r H E l' ' m f I fd' Q .4 25 all r RUTH NIEYER, HA. Rosemont, Nebraska , History Club. E? lil Uf all the things she liked to do, l' if She liheil the most to Tl-ILK to you. l -. il ill - li l ll fl! 7 ll, ig DOROTHY MUEHL, 13.5. ill Hlz. Seymour, xvlscollslll ,lg lj Varsity Debate, Pi Kappa Delta, Home Economics Club. li You were al-ways happy in her presence 5, I Her smile was a jlleasnnt FffFl'7l?Sl'F7Zl'6'. T7 li it E4 ' l l Y ll L MARGUERITE NIQSER, BA. Hiawatha, kansas W, M, D Glee Club, Arts Dramatic. : 1, i ' Iiler personality was striking, A? ll 5 , One mueh to our liking. ll 1 LILLIAN IVIEHLHQUSE, HA. Clivia, lllinnesota President Y. W. C. A., Girls' Glee Club, Class Basketball. ' l l She knew how to smile fl llapjvy smile H genuine one that pleased the uflzile. it 1? ll i l We have only tried to say ! l 1 all lbw Page Forty-four 1.1111 if.. -4'i1 . -M l Dill iff , i,.,...Ql ,,,l gggQQQ,l--,f .lwifmi 4 l +11 f 41 5 4 ' I fa- Q 1 L ii...-:1iiQQ44......... ljg .1,,i."""" ru' 1' 'un ' . i'iff1lfLf1'1'. '1ii1.,- ..'.. ,.-D.- .: ' " ': 53 i l gf "' W N. x ..-.,. .M ...--..-.,.1..-1.--...-,4i5,'.i:.g1. xiii rl 4.-'1 T ,T ,.-gil tl lgflll 51 , A f 1 ?' ..-W -H..-w-.,-- ' -1":u-'fi-.2'.-lg'- M1 as staff i a.1 r S X X-.f4- w' fl '3 lzfwl 'iff -if ,jl 3 l W' fu IWW !'g ilisll lnill 'a ii: ---- A ,il 4 1---1 1, Wi , I W ,-J 1 A - 1 .i ,.-4 ' ig, , V, M.. "ff, .fil V---. ,,, M3 5 E gli E 5 5 55 l E F1 E K Y . . E EDNA PLANIX, BA- Pasadena, California ' til 2 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. 5553 E "fm so fond of llilll-iUl',f'6' fond of each otlzerj E In all the zvorld there's not suvlz !lI10l'lZC?l'.U digg E E OLIVER PROCVNONV A i - b Elf 2 X , B- - Hartford, YV1sCons1n 'Eg E History Club. E "PIM ha! I laugh, and ho! hof' l 5' Poo I6 and 6 fe' lin n 1 o." f 'E S jr 1 zytz g cz zuse ne s Ml, 5 Mega 5 .D E - :V-'nf Q v I I U ilrigrji E GRACE PAETZNICIX, B.A. Paynesville, lX'IlI1l1CSOt3 igigl E Varsity Debate, Pi Kappa Delta, lNIanager Glee Club. E . SI1Qllt'i0llS maid, and prfiiy, z'oo,' Til' S . . . ll,-4 E if C0lllbll1l1fl0ll ouna' ln 6-zu. lil e." 2 will FE ilegyg E LEANE PLUFKA, BA. saint Paul, lVllIll1CSOt21 Varsity Debate, Pi Kappa Delta, History Assistant. 2 I Ig Y' E S116 was ll lowly, lzwly creature, 55:5 E Action writ in ewry feature. E lit. 1553, Nf' Tai viii sol L ' 3 3 . ,K bf. 1.5 In our poor peculiar Way lfcfji ' 2 Wm M ljl'i:,"fIi lliali sg Page Forty-ji-'ve "f:g,?.?L?EESBEIEIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllIlllllllwh llllIIIIIIIZIIlllllllllllllllwllllllllllllllllllllilllll f Um , J W 4 . r l l i ,! I Z! 9 in v l l i l l 1 1 1 l F z 5 I 1 1 M l 2 1 I l ' x l -'i"T'iig - ' -M- -" l-:ff,f--1 ' U 'Q 'T f ' 4 ' ,, 'f ff'ffiwf"rnnff1'f1v.vn"+Tf' fl? J' ' P' ' RIIIMKWIII """ "' "A" .R .1 ,ii A ,V ,N ,,.f .VY :xx x - ur ' ill ml,.ua-4i,ui,LaLu..ul.TZ1,, 1 - Jr , x- +I! .-.glans ' .Mitzi-:.ti.'i1':.L-KQI4 4 U ., gsg1, ... , . , Y i 1, P 4 1 i l l l I V V, i : .51 ri Ze w lvl o :'- p . I ' l ' I B 2 . . . . 5 3 s'2 -92 Z -1 -1 1: U i 1 I HANIOR PLETCH, B.A. Pembroke, Ontario Lambda Sigma Epsilon, H. 0. B. Even tempered, smooth and quiet, Unruyfled by the ui'orld's mad riot. P RUTH REIK, B.A. Hartford, Wisconsin . Glee Club, Oratorio, Kappa Phi Kappa. n z i l I 5 5 E E 1' 5 Some like a dark-haired, dark-eyed lvrunettej ,lj Q Blondes don't have the whole yield yet. U 2 sl E HARVEY NEUMAN, B.A. Naperville, Illinois fi E llanager Tennis, Band, "N" Club, Lambda Sigma Epsilon. Eccentric, puzzling, and evasive, Engaged, so he must be persuasive. ,l E it it AUGUST PIEPER, BA. A Elmwood, Nebraska President of History Club. "Oh, lllr. Pieper, 'won't you play for me? Thank you. 'Tis a glad day for me." ll ECW E About each member of the class 1 I . 5. . li .43 P047 Page Forty-six lil 25 V f iQ'-1 L::::ea,,. 'i!2,1.:5 W' - - - A - N .rT::gVT,Aw ?.u W - ,. . , 1, Eliriqg ti wwf i- ZX ' -f 2 llfrf ii lip' ':!! W ap E B E lf ? i 5 2 lfij E i E E we :-E i 2 EE W ,I L E ALBERT RIECKMAN, B.A. Murdock, Nebraska D 3 E Varsity Baseball, Football, and Basketball, "N" Club. f E One of Nebrasha's handsome sons, E Towering aho-ve the other ones. E E it-, E ESTHER REINICK, Bs. in H.E. West Allis, Wisconsin M 5 E President Home Economics Club. E B An authority in Domestic Science, i ,MY E Cooking ana' sewing and household appliance. i E RUTH SASSAMAN, B.A. Elkhart, Indiana B5 Glee Club, Phi Beta Alpha E "Strange that my future horizon's span li E I Is eneireled about the form of a man." E ! US? 5 il R f :Ei tg , ERVIN RIECKMAN, B.A. Murdock, Nebraska ' Varsity Baseball, Football, Basketball, and Track. 1 S Tall and fair, ana' debonairj QE, 5 You don't jfna' such everywhere. E E a ifeiiii 50' fp, 2 A word in honor as We pass. :l 114 l ' l 'WI M 1 F' Page Forty-Jefuen . " ""' - 'Qllll .1 llll ' ' Y Y ' B ' Y V " l i Y B Y I B Y nr YB F ' W ' Y M Y V f ' - i' - 'TNT ir Tl al 'jul lzl i' li llim:Hl ll I ll1llNllI l H tl llllllll lllllllti lll ll 3 ' L it Vu --4 'N-W Q It .Qlg-Dig-.Z-,?,l?jg.i,f'gE.i.l...,.,.,- :L-LT... Y .i',,:?a 'Li' , ,, .,, v .,., ,v - Y gl' L,illllAwu+M-anWD-NAM F l .jg H ,fl i it t , , -4 . f iss' K ' f :U if 45 w -wi 4 B Iwll l W4 Q22 V+ g 5 ,Qt lfj ' is T, i M E ijt l B VVILLARD SAUER, B.A. Kankakee, Illinois .E Lili VY. I ,, it LT ' E: i Ll' We Q4 , 74, X, 'L il J il i V , , , l It Q 4 I I , I L' 'L My Varsity Football and Basketball, Arts Dramatic The ladies are fond l Of a good-Zoollirzg blonde. V VBRNoN SCHABFBR, BA. stream, Illinois 5 Varsity Debate, Pi Kappa Delta, "Y" Cabinet. Hfllyrelf zelzen young did eagerly frequent E Doftor and Saint, and heard great IU'glllIlF71f.v 2 HARVEY SCHEUERIXBIAN, B.A. Portland, Oregon Seager Association. Seeks a mllege edufatiorz. A One of an older gezzerafiozz 5 1 CORBNA SASSB, BA. A Blue Bai-th, imimesofa Glee Club, Band, Arts Dramatic, Basketball. E fls nlflifd Nell" she teas quile emphatic, i Ieler talents tend tozeard the dranzatir. V Yr UE Four long years we've been together r , i', 1 WN' if l' "lla l sw, Page Forty-eight I ,JK .. l L ft Pl' l 2 A M-l A W YV ' v llllll' 'll'l - T' - ' ' ... i IllmumlmllImlInaaaiimnllullllllnsalnnulnilnllllnumnlmllnmlInununumuImmlmnnuullmuuuluzmfm:mu-Q1-.-., -. , Ji' -i rr , 'ff' C 4 3 CI 1 . '?"5g f ' C C C? e ,.-U:-asf: a , M 7gi52Q3'?1.. E.:iQlf:' ,- , i: ' f - sx g -J Y WV-H.-n 4- Ma- he 4: w 1 I 5' 1 V J 4 i A . ' 1 I, 1 Q25 i lux! 'I ' 5 ' i ya .u at - WT ' IM l EE l H V y ' . i s ill 95 4 as fifsfll 5 gi , 1: Y,..-.. elif' E iii' 5-" Q. 5 l Cl E l i 5' E E 1 E 'G LX- SE E i E E E E 2 E 1 .. E E E i E E E E E. 2 E 1' E i E i E E E E i E 2 E i E 5 E 5 E -Q -un fi Z 23 .nn 2 -1 2 up - fs' 1 ffl-.1 gtg? H519 DELRIAR SCI-HWIDT, BA. Nlenomonee Falls, Wiscorisin F55 M33 Varsity Baseball, "N" Club. "fm fond of her--zue're fond of eaelz otlzerj In all ilze world llzere's not such another." V' g BERNICE SCHUMACHER, B.A. Jewell City, Kansas lr-i History Club, Oratorio. gm The close observer in lzer character reads Propensities for kindly deeds. ,QQ 1 ie' PAUL SCHRADER, B.A. g Brodhead, Wisconsin Student Assistant. lr: "It pays to be quiet, True dejvfh is gained by it." H111 , 3...- , ,TW , :Q , J LESTER PRANGE, BA. Nlilwaukee, VVisconsin Band, President of Orchestra, Track. :EE I I "I can be serious, bu! I'd rather be gay, Especially if you like me that way." 'sw 55311 4w,. QMTK -f J ' w.i 2.1, E . E2 1 E I if itil Each one Wondering Whether ll: gy L: Page Forty-nine ? "'QiI:El EiifliillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllwcwllmlllllllllllMilIllllllllllllllllllllllllllbllllllllllll llllllll t ""5f'-5,?Tl"7T-'YT ,,,,:A ll f".illAl7-'f-ia 1. - f arf:2f1i221yy'+'Qf i,2??f Y qi: . i .. ., , ,,, - i .. ,M:iii+i1UeT',mU't'i W if 3.i11naan9auummmuaaemlilslmeaasgsafrrff1- Ll f,1'-I. fILI1'.-- - AQQJJV ' I' ul X N ' V. ,'. Il l rf, D at an W hull 2:2 3 i E It DD I E sl. MEREDITH SNIYTHE, B.A. Gibsonburg, Ohio y E Editor College Chronicle, Varsity Debate, Pi Kappa Delta, Arts Dramatic. l "Close the door and take chairs, follfsj E I must tell you some rare new jokes." 3 MRS. BEDA SONIUS, B.A. Naperville, Illinois E "Classmates and Soulmates i E 'Tis a happy combination, l E ALBERT soN1Us, B.A. Naperville, Illinois He who, married, hesitates E Wiill get no education." E WILBERT SNYDER, BA. Marion, ohio Physics Assistant. E "I hafven't gone deeply into metaphysics, E But I'm familiar zvitlz the lazus of physirsf' E ese our years o co ege ie i 3a Th f f 11 rf , Page Fifty gs L. WW ijt llllllllllllllllllllllllllmIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllIlllllIIIIIIIIREIEIEEEEEXTEL -.-Q, -T t nl lil fu. COD W 2.:f11.i-f.aeas?:e1eaz111111mnmneiawumi11 X ppp ' ' - I -1 ' 1 1 ,Xi ,,,- u,,:7T,-.4'.Ll....-..........-.v.....V.- ,. lilll I Q 82 lk 55 ai Sn' 5 1 E E E E E EE E E E -'S E E E E E Iii 11 1 1 E' Ill S Sl: llllx 2 iii iglri ,Ea gs V .1 ,Q ,B 2 9 I v RUTH SUNDERMAN, B.A. South Bend, Indiana Varsity Debate. Her tongue would hold the zuisest man in awe, This energetic student of the law. EDNA STEINER, B.A. Mayville, Wisconsin Student Volunteer. Her earnest expression lllahes a lasting impression. ESTHER TARNOSKI, B.S. in H.E. Naperville, Illinois Grchestra, Home Economics Club, Kappa Phi Kappa. There is no cause for complaint In one so pleasing quaint. ELYZABETH SPRENG, B.A. Ashland, Ohio She -was with us just one year, But she brought 'with her good cheer. Have prepared us for the strife Page Fifty-one 12 lf ll 1l li 11 ll- l i fl gl gl Al 1, 1 l ll l1 fl 11. 12 l 1 1 1 it ll il 11? 'lv 11, 111 M11 lil'-1 .lfggj '111 '1 iw fl -15 ll ll l ll, .i A""f'f: 14' "I 4 u r, ,nl 1 'lvl LI, 1 1" l 1 5413 1' l 1171 is-q. - 1 11 ,af- "l - 44 --1 Tlx! -1 ,':1 Y---1 -- 4 Zig ,1,.--1 "'l l' ' 71 fs , ,lu M. 5'-.1 ljiw ali ini!! ---1 j l 1 V- H1 V4-1 15, l' X , ,1 .iii J A Llgj ----4 1 I: P'-'4 1 11 li 111 WI? 11, 1 NV' :1 l 1 111 1 J 1 .5 ,1 1 ll1V" 1 1451 ,HI li.. mf .741 71 rd, --1 lwtq 111 '--X -f 1 ,H-vi 11., ,N 1 Us 'i 1 '1 i1 1, ,Q ll: l fd -11. , .11 -fm .A1 1V 1-, .11,-.H Q ,,,, ,Ai 1fl "vi afar fl '1 'fa I ,ij M34 11 1 ul I ,X1 ,-,,,..-- -,V- , g,..,.....,..,.. -.,-, -.,.,..,......a-U.-, . -.- .... -Y .,--f- Y -Y -4 .bgkliigllllllllumlllllllllllf WlHWNMllWMlLe ,ui ,ip, 113 1 4. ,LE 11 F .lil 1:ifN,i 1 ' :nh 5 f 4,1 uf! 1 , ,v ,,,, , , W .,, 2, ,fn -V ...,..-...4 ill? i'T7'l Ili -3 "'l i Q 1 l '1 l 1: 4 1 1, 3 al 2 an , 5 .. . ,-- - - .- -.-- --L -------'.'-,----v-v-v--- 1 , , ,,e,,-,,,.,-- e e---f.f 3 - -2' at 'mi ' 4 sgimasuz 'M' 4' -S I2 l ' '-5 A' nj, 'N ge In A- '.- . - . , I ., , , Tgi ' ' " j,lyff,,,' i". lf' W X "' Q e:5'4L3Cf . i' ' 'N' Wi' Ui Ve c orn v gggeiiiiiergiiiiggigigiiiftr' l -D P'-'ft 47-" ' P V gm P N P M ' A , l'3 x" i.., ,. 'lt ,ii-, ,1- 1 1 S 'v ' J A A',f1 ',r .iff fflfrll ll px I il P le , 6 D PF ff gall ff l all 'Q ll :fill t lr 1. A N -f s lg! 355 i 1 4 V 4 i , 1 r '-f 4 ,J l i E4 3 P 1 'iii D: l - 1 lf! gui ,M 4 ln ig. P wg: U1 ffl l wi I A, I! ,. ft ill. l 1 l JGHN STAFFELD, HA. Naperville Illinois Y HISIYV Debate P1 lxappa Delta Orchestra Delegate to Estes Paik -I lower o uzusu and Izierafwe U ztlz qualztzfs that zczlf vuftevs znvzue HELEN SPIEGLER, B.A. Naperville Illinois Student Assistant Basketball Arts Dramatic Om v nlzcayv plfrzsed to nd 17 lady iczfh 11 flmurzzng nzznd PAUL UEBELE HA. VValwortb VViseonsin Oihfrv may H! by 11111 blfplllllll I 11 IIYILIIFI bc aftzwly 1101119 KATHRYN VOLKENANT B.A. Ottawa Illinois Basketball Ixappa Phi Ixappa HISIOIX7 Club Rille Team But youth of tourvf must lzafvc Its lzitle ffzng So fPfl7'dO7I INK' If I mutt zlarzrf' and vzng That au alts us lUav u e never Page Fzfty lfuo 9a W QQ? 1 P -E : E 3 .E , E W .-: E -.: T? E e E E E Z i , : f l . Y , I P I 5 l . 1 7 ' l . . . . -2 - E ' E E ' E - - : e ' 1 . . 5 7 , E E 5: :le 2 H 7 3 .1 n ' u 1 N Business lllanager Spectrum, President P1 Gamma Mu. 5 ,, Pk 5. yay -Ay-. J A 1 - A h - ' - U V ' 3 :-. - 9 Q N , . - . . i ze 7 , 1 1 1, I I , f . x x ' P - 1 ' - - U l n. L o W i l ? l :-: :ng Nl .43 . :iff .. ' iiAqA W ' 1 Q ll I. ' X fill n 1 lllllllllllllllllilWailllllllllllllllllllliiillllllIllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllIll!!lllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllll12252555235 E. E . E . 1 M N 2--. ij E2 VW, , L31 ll , 4.-1 :Y --' ,.,' A ::J l 1 v ,Y-, I '-'1 ,,44I cial iill ,.,, --4 'I Ili ll C-,l Ar ,ig -'! I -il l 1 I 1 l K ! is 9 I 0. - ' :llc 11 n - V Car '..?,:ig A if i i , V , 'w A Y , J V- 5 ."H :IilMl lM in . F... ' ' "o'ii,'5, o Ami 'lil in it bei 1 .Ye 2 ' ' I Mm ll Wif- e E1 lad ix 'EN 1. i 1 ' '-nn N 1, mn- . S 57. VIRGIL WETZEL, B.A. Marioxi, Ohio "Y" Cabinet, Student Assistant. "It's not for me to he overly meek. If there's something to say, I must speak." ELDON WENZEL, BA. Hanover, Ontario Vice-president Y. M. C. A. Possessed of that deliberation Jlleant for sizing up a situation. MARIE VVERNER, B.A. Naperville, Illinois Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Kappa Phi Kappa. The essence of s-zueetness, dad model of neatness. V -l 5,-.1 ltd! AFEW li. ali' Mil, ,WY , l,.,T. F2 til SE' l :, ll-T, Lil? if.-. . in I i ii 1 r N fi' i u i ! l ' 2 -'en , . 1.11 -... i"Ill ,,- L. l p ,i I Z Wi. 91 I ,L lgf.: -A-V -..4 g... '12 iggl Wi .V his ,I 1 ill Mrk, iw-. lr---- r- KWJ, ,M llgii FV" -Wi li .4-Vw, F4 ji 5 17:5 lr "1 1 I lei -il Y ' --1 ll 'i l get DONALD WADEWITZ, B.A. Racine, VVisconsin lfggl , . 2 if Varsity Basketball, Baseball, and Tennis. 5 lil . lm ' , To he handsome, studzous and an athlete, liffi I L, Is indeed a Combination hard to heat. E' Hail le ,lags if y K , r . lfiiiil , Have occasion to sever :jj A gi 1 ' l p Page Fifty-three l l' . .fee O , MH..- A ,,-,, an , P V ing.-Y M' . A s 'V or Q.ye?T33?l-jf'1Q ?3i"T7f'f f 6 5 li i':L'Ai:':"'1f"":"Jt' "i"L""i""" "N" " "W " """f ha-d"ll:-V-L 'lLA'L--Llguhihmi P"h 'M v-M W' , ff-K H- W-:iff-s..I -if - I ul A' -'-:- 5 -I ji 35 7 . 5' " :II N 'll ,, v ,dv ' 1 I .s,,.,,5S' fiiuamnamuuimusfamsaiaau :at-ieesaaff 44' '644 ' VVILMERT VVOLF, BA. Faribault, Minnesota Varsity Debate, Pi Kappa Delta, President Forensic League, Delegate to Estes Park. Though the state zuere falling and the time out of joint, 11le'd rontinue lo argue and furry his point. - ESTHER WILHELMS, B.A. Freeport, Illinois Phi Beta Alpha, History Club, Oratorio. ffer ozun studious Quay pursuing, Wlznt matter tvlmi the mad 1c'orlu"s doing. l LESLIE WIEINER, B.A. Naperville, Illinois Class Basketball. "In books there is no pleasure I must have my bit of leisure." l HAROLD WRIGHT, HA. lllalta, Illinois President Y. M. C. A., Glee Club. I fl elmrarler of noble simplicity, Caring noi for famejs publicity. Friendships now we cherish. Page Fifty-four 4 e .. .,,.. -. -. ..- .,,. AA, ........ ... ff' " e "er I -I .I I . I I ll. I w 'u"rfQ-'Ways -- III. " I- I I l'I' umill. 'ui u1lil..lI W :Arima-Q -rad. ' i., ..,,,,,,,, ., T it nm-'hm-0m-- Y H-M-i W MA 'gl U l l .ex .4 ,fr i ,..,i. 5. ,,. g-1:,i. , , A , I-Eff? '? eerffl to-.H :A-ifilff , I ,- . - zaaeea-mesezllllllulllllmlmssummmi... .ff f ifM1iii.l 1wmlllalla.2. 'mama I W ,f ff "1 U -. sc-gig' 4l5v4 '24, ' , ,-Y,-,-MLW W F V 5 f: 'if fi! it -fi :gf A mln: , O' iifis y i alllshi fun I ll! ' m i Ifwj ll . F 1 is it-if lfil lfl I' lil' all +A M13 fl iliil ff jg.. i 1 ST: A? llgflfll 5 1355 if: 5 liliafifg if l i if I E174 il ,3 4551 il E i g iff ZULU BOYER, B.A. Reddick, Illinois Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Phi Beta Alpha, Orchestra. illusie is tveleonze any day, .find zvelcome those who play. VERA CLAUS, B.A. Ottawa, Illinois Student Council, Arts Dramatic. Cheerful ana' dainty and ive!!-dressed, flluclz charm in small space compressed. HUGH COBB, B.A. Aurora, Illinois Varsity Football, President "N" Club, Glee Club. "IfVhat's a cubit or tivo, after all? Napoleon, himself, was not so tall." GLENN COMPTON, B.A. Circleville Ohio Editor The Spectrum, Chronicle Staff, Pi Kappa Delta. Plis virtue was his versatility, Tinged with irresponsibility. lllay they never, never perish, l l l 9 l J i ii., lr 'lf-A-I Wifi tai -1 ., 1 i . ' "lc l 5.- - A i Fi f I r higf' lean llgggil I I IZTA ' I liiil it -L:ffii ,Q Hg, ,, ' l li' 53' '1 if J?-3-Jil' I 314' sg 1' I 'r 'W If ,N ,-V. , ,llgfgai A ,Q 1 G Lili 1 .v-4--.4 ,1 F 5. I 31535 1 1 Zig" z,I.-..,.i Rf! f 'I .1 fa li-"lf, :SQ-f I nf, . li:f' liigri' iff: 1 YQ' I i' I lf 5 i k l ' .1 ,.,, I bi. X Page Fifty-jffve' ' - V . , .... Q 'TFT-f if is . , ,,.. , - I- i- A . Y i , -"'Ti?li W f ii was lllllli if IHIIIIII llllllIIIIIHIIlllllllllllllllllllllllll l lllml ll Q, .,:1e-,, e e , ,W H f tt ey e n 4 -i,MllIIlllklll! !25h2A4:K IVIILTQN DOMM HA. Ayton Ontario Student Assistant Better to take up pharnzaey 2 Than to have remained on the arm I say 1 So convincing in debate Sweet tones singingj i I U 'H-. In 'o ' ""' gt: "M 'A' ' 41 nintai " 4 4 t... - 4' L... ' Ulll -' ll III III lllllll llllllll' 'llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIlllllIllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllIIIEFIREHEEEE:Eff -' 6' "C"'U E E za w U: CUT' '- f r- 'lr' 5 5, S Q 5':v " P1 rj 2 U 237' W ' ESV' Qs: T' QQ P4 15- 3 2 pg :- N sn: 'PU 0 -- N N Q- UCJUU v EU E3 0,52 F5 2 O ' v-rj S PU EN "' 7: H E' Q 'Zu' 04 NN it W 2 5 ts 5 'sv Q 2. 14 N X' Q fp U' r-r , N. Q ww- Db fb 14 : Kg Epo -2-N O' E' U 'U 3 S' wg E Rf' fn Q rn K9 3 Q1 O sf N 3 71 NN 2. -f N 3.5-40 FD E N E '52 ,FT 3-U ET' ,... if wg ' .... A 9' v-U S. Q '75 R' 5 ET ' 2 -5 Q 'J Fa ,ZW ww N f-on 'O an U O 'O F' 1 'f P 2 "' C U.. vm . "' fi U 2 Q2 JS Z tv N P-5 as Z2 'U FSU PU S-to f-r 2 ,-, E515 o 4 -1 ,.: -- F 5,5 QE 'S' ir-4 S v-4 Q- HE 'UE 5' 3 322 S as Fa' 'x ' tllllll lll llllllll Willlllllllll ll llkll llll lllllll ll llllll Ill ll 'Ml f - I I 4 A ,131 t V' G M., , .,-.4.., ., ,. ..1....l.f.L....t.,,.,--L ..-L-J-..:L,-g.J.lLL.4.t.Lt... ti, .1 4-444 ,MM 4.1! f A-rye, Vlgifj at P ,u I' lil 1 Ill K l XP Ei' S. 1 gmt E 1 l -'fn - T - -1 - -f .-,,.gfij on Mgt.: r, I-if' f 'l V V , 3 1 EW - ,ly il MN giw,,,,.'jffp-'Egg . X- - f' ,mn ' " ,,.. v ...IDC W ,t t. ,. 1 1 nlt -. L., --gyg r X . W, 5. X ish. ne.n.,,Lt-.4.-.v-t .L ,g. ,,- .. ,.fg.,,. ...,"l4.. .,. Y V " L, ' ,f 'f , r-J is 'N - .511 Iffljlfv' .L-LLg.L.1Il""1""".'I'LI.""' ' " ' LI IZABFTH RICHARDSON, B A Compton, Illinois fzs not a thought too tvzszonary To be the mate of zz mzaszonary GRACE GRQNEWQLD Itasca, Illinois W1thdfCXV second semester. hI7e are sorry she has uzthdraurz For her raflzfznt SIHZZC 15 gone FREDA SCHLENDBR B A Nloundridge, Kansas Basketball Spectrum Staff. Boys zu!! be boys uzth thezr racket and noise, 117 za' I am one thezr rlendvhzp enjoys." V3fS1fV TCIIIIIS Glee Club. I nz not dzsposed to doubt I hnou ic hat I nz about In the days that lie before us, Page Pi ty-Je-'een l' Ei rl 'l . E ' .1 J . . . 'l 1 -N - U :ll ' Lx" A5 ,E lj E1 A fl lil It N . ,' . , I t t EQ l l . . . . all ' - 1 ' 0 E lf S-' a E , 9 l, ,, . . . 1 V 1 ll ' t ' JI xx hfhl S3 f . A55 LLOYD REUSCHER, B.A. Cleveland, Ohlo ll ', l If I ' . ld V ' I , g .,,' ,. gf: .vying r lllq Ei 'ls 1--will Q- 'g fl Pl ll lf lil ' '4 I t ll 'f L! l' "' . W V w v WT, v , Y 5--H l z:-:i :V ta.: ' llllll MLLWEIHLV l J: W l"'H'l P -'wwe ' .:..ean t l f as . v .XM ' ltd, ,1.-hr. ,Ml ll -4 WEWN Auf, ,Mi-. it EW t. ,ian l - M ,r v H., 1,1 ls l x' I z . lift qitlr :X , Q, A-F I Wgssl' f,z ' ol at -N t '4 "Al '14 V V. . l tg :J ,H In ,:i: . 'Q W- x ,--Q 113, A-4 .V .4 -c ,, ,. Quill -- 5, ,: T. ef lliil H -A -T ll :Z 3 'LAI L W ..T.- 1 li:- ,-will E-,ll la Ulla .eq . ,U M3523 l :tj ' l -l Ma N4 , 1 11,11 .., 'P ,J- 'a g'i ,fy ,, Ei? l ,tl .,.,. .L Qi. tn Ji' ,.- -at I 1-Y---f ti lil It w W 4' .1 71 I A 4 if ml l QQ, Y, :fly ff, A .Q .-I 'l I Q . X H .r 4 lf l l l will fl .Mag Dat I M-"-'--L-'-?----f-r:iT1'T't',+f I-2.3 -3:4 , , N "iii, Nz' f-1, -5-L 'fail V ' - i..-ww .1 V---- .V N Y... ' at f I I I, D D D D..- Egfr r I AA . liQ'it ?,,4'7 ggw' " T 1'j"1,,, fi'-' 'glirig L ,- .' Q -'V' Ngvkggbgtbf : 'EO I , II IIQE' Iv ' 1 II' III iimm It .fgf 3 Fla I3 II SS I IE? ily-. Ii 'Z II II 5 I 'Y I Az? ' Ci, JOHN FINKBEINER, B.A. Bowdle, South Dakota fl manly son of a northern state, tllere words are prone to umierrate. ll rl ,I. IQ I I ' ESI If I I 23 SHIEN VVOO KUNG, B.A. Hangchow, China ' One of our friends from the Orient, . Learning the zmys of the Occirlent. ..fl gi Iii Ira ,133 - I CLARENCE HALTER, HA. Fort Wayne, Indiana I ff: 1 or I gil' I :ga ,I Varsity Baseball. III-3 Ill:- II1 "1 must be mreful that no manner of harm I .1335 I fini Ifajwpen to this, my pitfhing arm." , ,551 .fl J E IT? , Iqzfa I!i,L,,L14 IIITQI IQ17-"W III" HAROLD KOONS, B.A. Akron, Ohio we -4 ,,I 'llfpg t. Arts Dramatic, Spectrum Staff, Pi Sigma Alpha. "It is not for me to zvork fzchile others play, fl! be more difigefzt some other day." I I Wheir friends and true friends only Page Fifty-eight 7 ,, L, ,,--.,i-....,-,,. ,, YA- W.Y-, 4 .. ,f I V V Y WW Nw- -Y-fy-W V,--A----'A-----------Y 11- -f--f----W -- -f--- ---V -- -- - -V-4-1'--V-57,3 fa 1-5 -fs?---if-ff v I' A , ,,,, 40 , , H- MA.,-,,,-m,,,-,,1Q-,.....,,-D,,--A,.,t- ,,,a-,.,,g' " V I I I I I I W. I I. I I I I lv: 434 M- V , . 5 ,.Q, P L-W -1vffrfff7? 1 73 J' ' ' 1' N lil lllllblllffrdl X. V 1 ' , 'H' ' ' ' ' ' " A' " " A Q Wvffff' 7, if X' 1 ' -'-"lim ':'t"'L ' - ""i3Zi'g'j:egZ1' ' w Q 114454 A -e-A---We-' M fb I ' 'L . xr 5 lf. if .uf fill' ' l l l-:ntl 1541, fllfflj , ,H P xl if 1 A 4 3 R H555 L1 : 5 l FP l gil .QI . flea el "1 ,gli T 5 Q :EE f l'Ef:L ,Iii E 1 E 5 . BE g t E M E 1 1 E ,Q B Zyl ,L 5, li. T! ll li: 5 1 E fl Y. is if E ., a, lil E, il N' .ll nl - Kr a ll 1 'a OS FERN RIEDEL, B.A. Buffalo Lake, Nlinnesota See that misehief in lzer eye, She may 'vamp you by and by. FRANK YIH, BA. Tongli Soochow, China Hnofher friend from the Urient Here on Pfestern learning bent. PEARL SCHNElDER,.,B.A. Luxemburg, Wiscolmsirr "I'll wnifinue to smile as long as I lifueg Smiles are natural ana' easy to give." PAUL CRAIG, B.A. Benton Harbor, lVIichigan EX- '26, Nledical student at Northwestern University. Cheer the hours that would be lonely. Page Fifty-nine pri- g'7L'f'g,f""4,j,c.:1 gwlwlllly, ligilnlq, -ci.-n:g3,x Y 1'vf,1'T?"'-""e"'- r-""""""'i"-""-M" """ """' "H""f"""W rf"'-"' "H P ' ' ' 'W-7' --H" 'ng 1' 1 , H r x .WNY V lf ll " L.. L .......... .. A 1 -Lu X 'H ,, ,......--..,.,,LL,.,,,-L,.JJ. U, 1 , , ffl e'..ee 11 ,, VNV, 'li fy, L, 4,1 f 9, ,, ew file, :Sli ., Il. ng. :I- 1111 ,H WET, lglt' ' xv' .g. y il " we -J ll'-Y' lllig , V Lrr- r gf. f ,PH f L-.. ,LY 1 li .ull lui, ,H,,, ill? itil ,L , MQ- l ve , lliifi Pal-L li f l VL, .', ' 4 1 4, L. fl . I W ----fi, 1 ,X ,vj"l1i 11 " D -: 1-N . x , ' 1, 'frfi-if-1-V .,:'f'-N" " ' R A AF- ' TA K., 'Q' ' ,Q ,1 ,Q iq' "' x ?f47':Qfl'?.F , YQ-Q 4 ' ' .I . ' l "W" 1' v I ,wx L 4' I. ' Q 51 .IA 1 1 co: 1 5v Q., LII a :Q , .., I , : E S-3-JIS!!! if 5 'Wx 1: S L 5,3 ,. 1 '25 54 I A .gf 17 M' Iyiaxufiwg if In -- A 4' A . 11 i 'fy 3: 5 :3 2 M, ' F55 .-55, 44" 1 i H1 - hi . 39 f ,L 1 1 1 vw'-'alt' -4 1 -. f Jtfxzffsrrfg 1+ :V f ' f ".'gwi'jfa,- A k I F A ' ' I ' 2 gf-3.1, A3 I i V 1'-BJ 'weil-525: ' NE '-'-' M . . . ' 5: ' K-1 Xg.'.fy5',,QKQ.74 ' f X 1 vi innmv V -L lg., ix ,nw if - f v W 2 H- ' ,wiv if - f f S in 2 I if E 11 Q 1 E , 5 x ,V Q L vi fi f S . , , 1 5 ' 1 i 3 5 4 E 5 E ? 1 'Z 'N' l and We 5 sighing E away. , lx E I ,.. r , W N I , Ili gr, H. S'- B Nr-'+ i 215' ' 1 1' ' 1 1 My L 5 Page Sixty fy . .,- Nw-- F, I D'- My 4? yew 2955 Wifi lltlf Ni . :W 'E ' ..ffQ1Y,L9l mm in We Efflffi S' 'f ies-'i'3"""T1"'HTWH1'Lfw lllllsi? S l E-" i E ? lu Bl '- E gy? ,fi Ill: lax? .Z Illl EHEEIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Lf is Cass o 1962.7 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Roland Kiest . Treasurer Ruth VVhipkey Vice-President Verda Kniebes . Secretary LaRoy Huntley . President HERE lingers in our minds memories of class scraps we had with this class when they were Freshmen. Then when we all grew up and be- came upper-classmen, we put away childish things. YVe accepted with pleasure their invitation to the annual Junior-Senior Banquet. To the Junior Class We bequeath the opportunity and the privilege and the duty and the honor of filling our shoes. Among other things they may keep the fountain painted, and put out an annual. Page Sixty-one l , , W -, i .. ilg N - 'll' ' -- gg xii, T14 """""' """'1.'T' fo to Iggy 'J ye Ill IIA 1 f M ill 5-4 U 2 0 1 , y yi i il Q .S E ll fi gg if if y g- ,,-,s,c,e ceased, 9 -.- -- i ,i-7rr'f """"'V'f"T"i 'yy i lil 1 fQ'!'Y"TY 2312 W""' X lil" 'VIH 1l:"'i'7SMfWi'lT7""'i7MCT-Tu'-7'C7lTV"'lll7'Jf1',l l.. ".y:-Eliwismngig' YV-ill ll 'li lill'lW'fAl il l t'i'gl'+l 3-,lli'If J 'lil lllluuulfw K' . 9 uhh-1 4 LL lm L L-,J I l. Y- Y V ?Q inf! 114.1 413 Bi VERDA KNIEBES VVatervliet Mich. LAROY H UNTLE X Aurora, Ill. PETER BERGLAND Madison, Minn. RUTH VVHIPKEY Allentown, Penn. ROLAND KIEST Northbrook, Ill. BERTHA BANTEL Tt VVaxne Ind JOHN BARTEL VVautoma, VVis. DOROTHY BENGSL Aberdeen, S, D. FLOYD BROOKS Peru, Ind. NELSON DREIER Crediton Ont., Can. KATHRXN DAVIS Dovsnere Grove Ill CRACE DIETZEL Elkton, Mich. ELLA DREIER Naperville, Ill. HERBERT DIPPLE Hanover Ont., Can. VVALTER EHRET Selah, VVash. Page Sixty-tfwo lllll Y lin-I 3 I ni ' M ' - , -1 E 5 E :- E E 2 E 5 E E i rv if -------1-2+ 7 ,,--- .- . -Lf - 7 I ".'ii:":i':,,,,oTi.z-'A' Q1--v--id '. ' 'V W, " ,. 3f,..ffV W 2,55 V,,, S f-1.1! , X :wiv-f .,... ,.,,,10C,l.,.,,,, , ,, rvlr .W .-.f::T?j,,g,J"Large sgffggri, 1 " 4' 'lll 2-1-SE-?55!.7'3f - I fir., 4 f .RQ . - ', ., ,3 I lr 3.4 f2e rl w hgll 5-2 EVE its E l E 3 'T E "J : I E w E vi E ll E T? E W E E .E 2' E ,T :'-1' V E til I E ' f E I E 1 4 ' .Y v ' V - I ' 1 E ' I E .'l l "'y JM' i l i,., .ii ,, 1. ,N V V ll l 51 ,W i' ""'.'q-' ' 1 31 'li ' Aw' 'lfi1..1lu. ' 4. ..',.,l.:1,l4llf1p,l' E - , .,., ,,,., .l , Q .4 51.51, --"'Tf-.,,1- fy. - ,.,,,.,,-l,i....................... . A ,-P" gf-fi-f A5 ' ii" ..- T'IA'ff' " 'Hr f 1-1:vf1,1:'rr1"'1,1 ,1- 1 1 1 1 P.,-fi, :rf-ri W:-K 'l1'f' gi.-. 1Je1Q.1lv11'lf1ll1 11' 1 veflfiifiuff' f ' ifr- '. 1. 1ii'il'l 1151.1 Q 1111 H 1 1 M, 1 I111 ln 1 L... 1 Cliff 1 Q11 F--1 j1l - U, 4... 1: 1 1-1 il 1.-911, 5311 le '.,. I 1" '! ll 131- , Ei' W' '?1l lil ll li H fi 11 X". lf QI11' 1 " 1 Ffl 1 F 11 '1 lil il 1 ' .1 1 .1 1 4 1I I 1 1 11 l 11I ll N 'Q E all '1 4- 1 1l 1 11 ip il ll' 1 f 1 1 1 --W1 1 1, --j..'x.zf ., . , ,.111..1 171,J11. , : ..,f'lZ, -1-5' 4, fx -, "- 4 L3 - i Q2 , ff f , XXL , -111, - ,N 1441, XL XX. - 1-1. 4 1 1 - V,-J VVESLEY EISELE Naperville, Ill, ROBERT ERDMAN WESLEY ESTERLY Minneapolis, Minn. BERNICE FENNER LAWRENCE GABEL Holton, Kan. LAWRENCE GEDCKE Gorrie Ont., Can. ALFRED GOODREDS Buffalo, N. Y. FRED GERSTUNG Chicago, Ill. LLOYD GEIL Hanover Ont., Can. 1, ,I xl ,"'1 . l il1 Qi, 1111 gill ---1 ' "1 -.I1 lx M1 l1 l -11 I "R 1, 'nl l"" Vg-'11 .31 1 1 1 fl 1 l Y- 1 1 11 1' 1,'11"" ""' 'H' f'A' 4"A"i""TfKi" ' 'H' 1 1 . Horicon, VVis. Fond du Lac, VVis. ffil HAROLD ERFFMEYER KATHRYNE FREEMAN lg:-Z Hiawatha, Kan. Humboldt, Kan. .Til HELEN ERFFMEYER FLORENCE FINN St. Joseph, Mo. North East, Penn. ALICE ESCH RAYMOND FERGUSON 5-1 Maywood, Ill. Allegan, Mich. 3 iq l l F5 ll -illl -Z-tx 11 5 11 1' All ' 'il , 1l .Wi Page Sixty-three I - l 5 1 1 ,511 -11 1 1-L 1 , 1 , 1 J11 l 11 711 "sv ..,, 11' l I 1 .. nl, ill ll -111 151 11 1 Y--W1 iii 1 1, 411 ll ijijl i ,.,. 1 ' 1 .1 11 1 Q M- 1 'M l 'l ,11, 'fig 1 "E 1 1:.::l1 gil l I1 l .,, .lil '1l: 1:Il Elf ,1 l 1'l 11 l 1 ,xi l -l -1 .lm 4'll 115 ll '11 1 1 1 E l 1 l I 3 A i l I x ll ,l . l , , ' ' .4-T 1 5-EL"-' ' Q 1 "W f ' 1 l I f Q54 e'M.,ffffQ Ql,i :ffIfQi'7'iiigf57 X4 O, lllflzllij I l lllll!' 1 Tff. E3:7i'f'f-' f """":m --HK""i""9if--l+ -11-4, V ,Z Z ' I. 1 I ' 1 .54 ll l l nh ,j , ll ll ll rg ll lUlI ' 22' 4, : E I S 5 .1 ' ' l ,i l l -1 , M ll 1 ll . ll f l ,s , 3 113 pl ill ,Al ll it f l ll l , :ll f l , ALETHA KNAPP MARK KNOLL BEULAH LANE 2 E Holton, Kan. Napa, Calif. Detroit, Mich. ,Z l I ESTHER GRISEMER RENO KIETZMAN ' MILDRED MARQUART , Kokomo, Ind. Sandwich, Ill. Knowles, VVis, fl ADA HAFENRICHTER FERDINAND KNOLL DORTHEA MARTY ll' Plainfield, Ill. Spokane, VVash. LuVerne, Iowa 1, l I OTTO HANSEN RUTH KORF NELLEETA MISKELLY - 5 Naperville, Ill. Forreston, Ill. Downers Grove, Ill. ji Q iw I . ,. In CAROLINE HENNEKE RUTH LACK JOHN KRAFFT lp' VVaukomis, Okla. Gibsonburg, Ohio Griswold, Iowa egg E , , , l fl i z HE Vi 'QE' ' l 3 il Y Nl X, it A 1 N Iv .- ,- X EOE 1 i vi , 1 Ii 'QI 'il I - ' l ali , J Page Sixty-four li, :Q L, L. -.-W .- U-.. - L 1 'sl I , j i 1 I uxuuuuuunulaslszeazme -1,- , C 11 ,1 ,J , 1 1 1111 1 1 1 1 1 1 I - I v.. .... ...L ,112 1 - I 'I AA" f .' ,"' "' GL ,, m,.f'1 1 s M,,5,g, 'iw f'TTE:lfQ?T'LliL.l11Et..L1.L1.l1..f'if,1f'12L12gaJi1Q11.1I1.1. fJi111'm5E'f,11 ,I 'W' I . L .VW 1, W h-L-:gif 4.1 , . 'N Llp., ,Q , ,1 ' 1 1121 i OJ V V .Y1 I 121 1 ' 1 55 1 sr : 11 ' 11 ' 1 1 1, lf, 11 E 51 so 11 l 1 1 E - 1 1 Tj 1 Lg., Q11 RUTH PASQCHKE RUSSELL PATTERSON OLIVE PHILLIPS St. Paul, Minn. Plainheld, Ill. Aurora, Ill. 1, 7- 1 NAOMI MORELAND LOVVELL ORTH HENRY REIMAN Audubon, Iowa Story City, Iowa North East, Penn, X1 1 BEATRICE MOSER EDVVIN PETERSON VVILBUR ROSENKRANZ ,X :1 Hiawatha, Kan. Faribault, Minn. Yakima, VVash. ' 1 if M Tj QUENTIN NOLTE ANNA MYERS DOROTHEA RUNGE Hampton, Iowa Cordington, Ohio Elgin, Ill. 4 511 TQ fl 1 1 OLIN OESCHGER CARLOS POVVELSON LITCINDA SANDERS T' Bay Port, Mich. Aurora, Ill. Johnson Creek, VVis. 1 E1 1 1 1 1 A ,1 E 1 11 ,1 'Il 111 E1 1' 515 1 1' 1, 1'. 1jl Y 1 1.1 111 I , Page Sixty-five 1. ' "H - 'VH H -L ' ' W L 1111 1i2i'1':::1f:1f::7i,:'fir? 1 11 1 1 f---------i-F----'fj',,, ." ' , ,, - or a"f:':T15fa F5551 i 3455- CX -ve, V - or - . ,gr Q we-,N ER, . -.mE.:ksae.". - I "" ' Y 'xxx , --v-A--Q1,,o,o.,a N -iff VVESLEY STEIN Sedgwick, Kan. MAMIE SCHLEETER Naperville, Ill. ELLA SCHROEDER Reynolds, N. D. ELMA SJENN Loveland, Colo. FERN SHEICK Flint, Mich, EDGAR STEPHENS Aurora, Ill. ARTHUR SMITH Naperville, Ill. VVILLARD STANLEY Marshall, Minn. FRED STETTBACHER Altamont, Ill. FRANCES STROUD Somonauk, Ill. VVANDA TRAPP Dodge Center, Minn. ALICE STRUTZ Bismarck, N. D. RAYMOND UEBELE Hartford, VVis, FLORENCE UEBELE Hartford, VVis. VVALTER ULRICH VVinside, Nebr. l gll P Page Sixty-six r, l fa, 6. L- lla 1 E I 2 IIIIIIIIIEZE llllllllllllllllllllllllili lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIHIIIIII s?f53???E!?!!llllIllIllIllllllIlI M 5322. .4 O 1 fl 4 ' T aTQ1ff.fffEWl'llS'i1wIM: 'iqf' - -- ' C 'in fi' "" I 'I gzf..-,.,.ipLf'j.,ii-r-'Ii , j i "" +1-ffUl331." -PM f'ff- I . X:-A if--4. 1, , " 14 hggvifnifijlzl , ,411 lirllifll, 3-26522 f T7 ' 5 f5-Rliii-, , Y-Y...l...L-,..-.,--i.I:7A,l',1Y',.:fl' Q i Gi ff!! .gr 7X'fX. X,,4,.,, .. ,.,l....,,-...-.-.-, 144 f Qibeveeeee f VVALTER VVINTER Glenwood, Iowa CLARA SJCHAFER Denver, Colo. LILLIAN ULRICH Lomira, Wis. ALICE VOGEL Clarksdale, Mo. EMERY VVEIDEIVIIER Longford, Kan. MINERVA VON AU VVhitehouse, Ohio WILMA VVEYRICK Naperville, Ill. LAURA WEYRICK Naperville, Ill. FREDERICK VEITH Upper Sandusky, Ohio RUTH VVEGNER Norwalk, VVis. CHESTER VVINTSCH Newark, N, Y. JOHN ZIMMERMAN River Forest, Ill. PAUL ZIMMERMAN River Forest, Ill. JAMES VVILLIAMS Cumberland, Md. HAROLD ZAHL Sacramento, Calif. c, l ill, L, Page Sixty-serum ..,,.,Y...-.,.,..A ,Vf,.,,.l.,F , , , , , 3 w lW2:wfl'zsf':mrWms2i'fTF'Rei2f'1l2ffl I I I I if ' 1 ,j.3,:-ip., L...,if5:2..,L.Lk. ...:r.r':1,i11a.,.,g, L. awwlfw? 1 7 1 l U1 J . V l-Ii 4 p l'1 1 if V ,wr llpgf 7,1 I-fil ' 'iq f fl j gig 'Ei , A ! l is c ---r :iii 64 L, " IJ El ffl is 2 .Lil l' , li' V --4 ---4 A-1 .LQ ,il gil ' -w , Q11 Y- -1 "gl 'El y, ,il i FQ .3 il 'CI I -V1 f--I ie A9 A fi 153 I Il , J WA!! .,, 1 -I , u - az Q I ,l 'nl , , 'Aj I . .91 1 w lx: 1fi'l 'il I 1.4: - M... - "'A Y K AMY if--A 5-:Ei-'jqgf Q I .1-iii Q M"-' ""f-jflf 'W-' , Q? f "" ,l, 'll I , -I A ,fern - ,, ll A ' ffrf-ij ' Y ,y ,Ei .g i ll ,l 1 w" l l ' ll-l 1 ' I fl-LK e '5 " . , ,, ,, 4 ffl- ...-..rg," ' ' - xx N ""'Ti'-'1"C4,4,4f4"' E E lIL5"'l is ' ' il , l- Ill W 'lp l i L: l F02 ROBERT DICKSON SAUL MILLER ALBERT KUECHEL Congress Park, Ill. Loveland, Colorado Orange, California HOMER POVVERS LEONA VVALZ Rock Falls, Illinois Norwalk, Vllisconsin THE DI PACE IN VVIINIER Pngf' Szxfy eight lg 133 1 I " MZL l l l l I! 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Student Council Representatives 1 jj? Ralph Baehman Ili, vi will will: . . . . jhiliiff HERE is no one quite so wise as a So homore. He IS past the point upffkf . . . . p . . iieflglj where an adolescent inferiority complex makes him bow before upper lk, n n l Classmen, and not yet to that stage in collegiate evolution where he be gins to sense the fragmentary nature of his knowledge. Oh, to be forever a Sophomore, and never have to suffer disillusionment 1 H-:-Q' . ,gl about ourselves and the world. But time moves, and we grow up. T31 , liiifil llllff lb! gfhfif 1 Fla l ka 4 ,f 1 - wi I, A mtg J A , iw i. ,r 1 E T ,.,-,.L:1g,-.-- -.---,..., H Y, Page S.:ct5 -n nf l C ' - . vi-. .... .,. .. ....-...Y.....,,. ..r-,-f-f-f-i-f--v-y,Ql-v-------.-----.- ..-ifffivff AT, ll,--iLw7r',1'v'g- E.5,ui.u.r:n ww: i 1'i'lY L mi- -i sw w"rm ,Xi N La- ' e A-1-1, fy , , , f-'- +i. ,uf :if 5 f .iq N ,...- 3,1 . ,y-Q13-L:ff w .gif Y I ,JL K .LXQQIX 'QI'-'E . :A .. .. fl? -4 'lm-A , vi .F J 1, TV ,im . 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E155 ' ii J , 'Ig W' wail ' ,EV 1 Page Sf"z'enIy-taco Aff' X! , W-- -M -- ,- - 421131 , V - Wfgfzwtftrg L'l.I.'f2'.i.T2.iT.T..'1TZC2Lf ,V ,, -, Cx ,JTWW ,QQBVIJ r ,, M lv : 3 Q fl X H ii 9 EEL I I 15 E wg 5 1' .E Qi .1 J- NX. s V 5 H 1 f' ig' HP il ii 'F t Sb JZ Eg fl QE by L, YV, , ,:,,,..-- .WQ '- .,.. ,M , ,.,.- fjff'-""7Tf':7Q:'9j" 'F ,::',':?3"jw-jig' V rf- .,N-J F' F -f------ ----Y 7 ' 1.,- Y F .. cg,-,::1Y., .......a . .A tv il-, ,-, 4, J ., Class of Iqszq yi f 2? f 5 FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Charles Kimmel . President Edward Hahn Vice-president Helen Zahl Secretary Lloyd Uebele . .... Treasurer Vera Bauman 2 Student Council Re resentatives Herman Brockhaus 5 p HEN we are Freshmen we look impatiently forward to the time when we can come out of our verdant cocoon and be Sophomores, and event- ually upper-classmen. Youth would hurry on to full maturity. But when once we have reached that exalted stage, we seem to have sud- denly groxvn old, and lok hack to the Freshman year with fond memories of it having been in many ways the best in college. Things that are commonplace later were novelties then-things that bore us now thrilled us then. Some of us would like to he Freshmen again. - Page Seventy-tlzref . M- ...,.... Q... , ,- , Kf.....f.1..,..,,..., .A-. .....-..,-,...-..A.2...... .,,..,. 4- ......,..-.,1i....- ,-. .H i 1 i 3 l , l i I i. r' -lj li 'I . ,,Y..,.v muff, Q ' f lffff 'KX X 74. ' N'-sn,,:., I THE FRESHMAIN CLASS Grnup P-1 v-4 S4-1 ..- - .... ,14 --1 f v 1 . . ' ry i L L Pagf Szhzwzty- our CC 1 1 '14 f-1 ..- u-1 .- .-4 ,14 ..- f -,--4 --4 'U -. P-4 -- U 2 tri ' 1 v-4 P-1 v-4 L-1 -4 --1 ...- P14 --4 ', .-1 .- 'S 'N D - . ,14 r - -1 GJ ?4 -4 .-CI 1 '- -1 .E 11 peic S Z UNH t L lf v-4 L-1 v v v-4 v-4 L-4 .. Bottom P. -.. .- v r-1 N fx P"'l - -4 1 f-1 N .-4 '- - .--1 P. L2 Inn '- in l 1 02. 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X f f,..,pgf:NXi:vlir'fQf',. , "Q I -V gn: 'Li A ' 1""..'.."'J'..,"g' 17" f - f Q my I H21 ! 'Wg '. gm. ,n Ph! V ii"'fJ 4' .IVQRE g:A,yr! , 1,3 . NJN 1fv5T iw h I H 3Q '4'r5 4' W 115 3 i,g3 Q - I X fffd. A P53 lj: V 5 J,, LE' A. 1 E51 512' iq, 5 L ., ',,. . , , . l 1 ,S fn Qu 010' 0 3 1539 2 -3? 1 J Y-s , if 21:1 EZ fA . ' ' .-ALAFA . J , , i I :J V 1 rg! 1 ' f if 353 V 1 , ji J ' V . , , , "1 .i iii j 1 JT El , ,... ,, E1-i fill 4: f if fs v , if 1-lf' 7 fy 'fri' 4 . , 1 E ' - 3. Elin , . L , ,Ti .1 jk f . Elf V1 iv - f 2315 5' Vim Ni, 2 LTEEH glfifillg -f HZ jj . j1'Jj1! :uf 1t?"Qi1 3 iii! .' Tgif! UEEQH ,f 757.1 1 i. f-1' ifsfgl' lfirb' v gf - if We 5 , Q wffifit ,I - Q ? ijfj Higiir , 4 if iii' " Li 1,21 ugieiy v Q y-- g ,1 , A 1 ixrw 'NH Z '-E QP jw E'f3f'? gi'9XL Vl Qsbffiu' riff? 4 EFTL4 ' Page Srfvnzly-six HQ f .,---.-- L? -A-..--..--M-- H- m 'f?, -LH ",T'iTi'1Tf ii.T" ""'-i'-i A ,..,- W- li? N-1.-I-,,,,. ,Q-:WL . I A' 'A" ,.-..d .,, ..l.:.4..L..a.--, , Y , -..-....Y. -Y --...-.--077- V Q a , ,. - "l'f1f-.L-"'f'lJ,f T' H ' 'W "W ' ' " - -' -1 Qt - 1- .H , gf, -sq VJ, W 1-1 Y, -Q' . ' ," xxx :,g' 1 . ' r ' 1 x- -- - Y, -.-..-.........,-..-.... ...,. Ui.-. ,,-VV -...,. - E , Y, ,-X, sa., , f E ... i-Y-,Y...-..lfiYi.-V.-..,-....-- ,V - -- A ,g,.r,,-' " xN,,s-Li., L ,. The Academy D i , i 1 S Q 5 ACADEMY STUDENT BODY OFFICERS Ervin Schendel . President Clayton Becker Vice-president Ethel Patterson . Secretary VVilliam Richman Treasurer HE enrollment in the Academy is considerably smaller than it was a number of years ago. The reason is obvious: with the great strides that modern public secondary education has taken, the high school takes care of those who would otherwise have gone to a preparatory school. The Academy furnishes college entrance courses for those of maturer vears who have missed the advantages of a high school training earlier in life. Its close connection with the college provides advantages the high school does not offer. Page Sm eniy Je-H11 Y - I l f Y f- H ' ,, f "Y :lag 'iff' 1--- we Q T fN7T"'Ef' - T w rulQifV21"EJL1v1 .W . I Lil , mill" yfqqf' Al 'N-Jaw, M " 1 Vi' ,LLL-LlJL,1,g,, gi, I W V,,.,.,,--l Q....,,1,..-, -.f'11 I r ,ur . I if L' 1 'r -4 ,J IQY1 1 3 e . , J H- 4 w sv, Y AVV. -M!-i -M - ,..,"Tj"" .I hr M Y K i um Y v .- f e L ---iiifiix f - 3, ' ee -k ew 141,044 'W xg e , ,', .0 h l: N r r W llgll . .. Q 2-2 .'U ' E E W' li Q 2 rf, s 5 1 f 'gi af: 315 E I H E r 5 3 , -gg E 1 xi E 3 if E 1 ' E L15 E' fgfii ,E lifli 5 'Pji 5 is E 1 ,sl E E Dew: 1 5255 E iii'-1 525 li 424 5 rr S flffi fr E H11 1 E 2 aww 5 'fiiyff 5 E Ui r E Q57 W E ilgef r E jf i N E fsii 4 E ? ff? Harry CCl'I1lHk-lrSllIli'47" Bufialo, New X ork .E Ir' 'A -- L 5 ' rr - 11 ' 1 E I Ixeum-Sung Sohu- Ezzw'gff'tzc Song-Do. korea 2 LQYQ, ::: 'if ,i 'E Ida Antoine-"Happy" Cedar, lliehigan E . ,, . . ,, . FX? siirglr R'I1Ch?lCl Nlaurer- flnzbztzous Cleveland, OhlO Harold Oesehger-"Dunkman" Bay Port, Nliehigan E i 'W E. Wir V iw N - rr U - ' E Q ' f George Luenmg- Calm Zlllah, VVash1ngton :E- : i 2 15 E M4127 525 wif ?'i ?-5-Y "QT f u r X .-11 I 561' I lf 'V . 'Y Page Sevnzty-ezglzt fi", i , , fg:1':: 111,15 f W.. - ' ' b x X 1" '- 'Y ei , . r , . r ' 1 f ' ' : L 7 --' r- -. " ri.g,Tger,5,g:f335jgQgf+3q'r3ZIrr39HlIfh1fr"WWf"'1r1rr r Qnnummmmunumralmr luuuummmimnnalllulrnrmmnuussrsamz A Y-A+ 4, , C V7- , i lk, K iii if- Q XQ33 ,-- - 1 1-ui -- i 1 'f'Ai ---.1 1 - :il 1 L , r. , - F , T A 5 Tiff I-7 -gin JQ2?5+i?ir ,-Qfiffff,.. , , H , 1 Qi477g ff f 2'-r 'e:e:1iliiluliiinsn e H ,M n 4 . ,V f " ., - - r W,--A-M .--- , '3 F2 i ! lliifli K' l ' - fi: Qff ll if llfif .lf in glgfg 'Ai llifvlsl :S 4 2 A 2: i lil i is E 3 A Ali? 22 l T123 5 if 2 Q 122 E A A? 5 is E TQ? 1 lah E 5 5315 E i : i ,gi 2 E 5 nc 1'Ifl E iii 5 lil E 3 i If Ei . l f E Ervin Scbendel-"SrlzoZnrZy" ..... Albertville, lllinnesota S ' if S i fr: E Birney Sebeuerman-"Youthfulu ..... Portland, Oregon xl rg. E Albert Hoeseh-"Quainz"' ...... Huntley, Nebraska E I E 7' ff ' If Q n A -Tl, 2 Carl Vverner- Quzez' ....... Naperville, Illinois 1 ' WTP 1 E in Qlilfjl 5 A Arnold Willard-"Deborzci1-" .... Naperville, Illinois E mir E lplij E r infill 5 1:35 X in ,w ifi Eg! 1-1 , '1 E ' lf Q X A Ref . lol ll L: Page Sefventy-nzne 1 ,Q v' e e e e i il '45 . " 'U' - Q nl V 4 i- , , . -q w , W , z Ji 1 3 W Y Y rumor ' Y WY , 1 xg-it , mba!-4 D ' .'.. itziiliilllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 22-Mllllllllllilllllllifillllllllllll Illllllllllllhlllllllllllllllllllilllll ml? i, '-iii .. LHQ-I X ACADEMY jUNIORS ACADEMY SOPHOMORES ACADFNIY FRESHMEN l'11g2' liiglny K i s K Hx Hays Fr 4? iff ui r mx T W 1 il I 5. N i fl , M ' l 9, V. W ji SQ I y I -f-1 bu.--1 k--f-f-, ,4,x,,w ,I . ., f, .,,-.f ,, I - 1 J- Y 9- -1.l ' " Ki' y I K, ,- , ,M -x "gif 5'iTXQ..C.it1l.fSfllfl...,...., ,-, ,.4.L-.g.1.....Q...g-J.! ils , ' ' 0' f v 1 X ..,4.. 1 i 1 ,4.. , 1 ,. , ,A ' . ..,,.f "' x ' Q..- S AY C? .M.1'2..f"' ff fly K, Page Eighty-one ,, xi ,,-Y, Page lfiglzty-tfwo WI' .' I i r,-Q4 .LM 'ff x-1 yi-1 '--14 l 1 .-" , , . .31 ., Mix--1 :lf 'g'f:. I Qpliia Y -1-TTF Tw 7?-Y-:T ...- . , . K A .. ' . -, Q- gi -MXL-271. 'Hrwy7'fg ',-' 'Q an +, 'K , T ,jj-. , mf." -'1 1" M - ieiiiiififilllllillilllll lllkillllllllllillu. 4 +., i s P-11..'1la.4-::1a,.c-,. T P' 5295.51 - . ,4 V i 132, ,,4f., 'uw ow' . X . X -AA --- ,,-, ,,,,, , , ll E 5 l f '. 1 fik He L M1 Q ,l ' tri, , W., i lg' 'lv . l v ' X 1 ., f gg- -. li li? , 1 1 l' if W .ig Q T 'I ill' . if-1 J. S. STAMM, Ph.B., S.T.B., A.M. D. VV. STAFFELD. Ph.B., S.T.B., A.M. Professor of Exegetical Theology Professor of Religious Education PRESIDENT G. B. KIMMEL AB., BD., D.D. Professor of Practical Theology H. R. HEININGER, BA., A.M. E. F. GPEORGE, B.A., B.D. New Testament Interpretation Professor of Historical Theology Page Eighty-three 'ii . gg ..,..4 ,ilk g-.- Q Q,1:: . it fr- '+- wv -V- T423 lillflx. ig? 3 EE ml' ffl ME PHE I .- H. arf-H wfl Hyiiii ,,.,,-,,.. M131 A V--3 I t""'l ll- l' li 5.55 l ll l .,i,., NLT. , W., 4 f--A lf... Q -ff i i' , . f' .gli Jipg. Hi El 1 rf-'11 iii fill V55 LJ my A ..-gees xs nmm u zrzrrzuuru r u uaaaf x r l uruiunmlraw mu um rmmm umimn vluwmm 1 1- 'Lx' A " ' i444,f-Af' QVXJ. IXIARLQ BERGER Naperville, Ill. "11ig11 1'1'1'1'f1'11 f11o11y111s 511111111 111 1111 1ll'Il7'f of 1'o111'1'1'sy." D. F. BINDER Elmhurst, Ill. Hfjllstilxlq, 1111? hope of 1111 -10110 Slljffff, 1111' 11111111 of 1111 11'11o iL'l'0715l.U VV. H. FAIRCHILD Alvordton, Qhio "111' 111115 fair to grow -10150 -10110 11115 !115t'0'UF7'Fl1 111111 111 is not so." 1jff1f1'111'." 1 1 " Qlqmf' X" Q QW 1 1384 il N lg ,, l I '55 ' E 5 F1 E 5 E 5 . 5 CHARLES L. HANEY E Hibbard, 11111. E "P1'11111'11111g 1111151 be 6111111111111 Io be g PAUL E. GIESE L5 Plainfield, Ill. E H11-17l', 1116131 17Il'1l IZ leillglfu A E E HARLEY E. HILLER E VVashta, Iowa E "S1111 111-11111111111 S1111 pw-1-111119, 1 LF.flf7Z to 111bo1' 117101 to 101111.11 1 C. R. FRANKHAUSER Grand Forest, S. D. "P7'l'SF711 a 1111111 front to 1111 11'o1'111, 111111 you 10111 1111111110111 f11111'1." EDWARD N. GALLAGHER Homeworth Qhio 'ALOQIF 1'o11q11111'.v 1111, 111111 101 1111151 3111111 to 111111. CLAYTON HECKENDORN Bridgeport, Ont. "T1lFj7 t1111t gofvfrn 1111 most 11111111 I111' 1111151 110151. U FREDERICK G. KUEBLER Dayton, Ohio T111 1-1111 o Illj 11 F15 101111111 111,1- 1111'ss IZ fJ1FflSll7'f'- 111111 fr1111s111'1 my bus- 111115. Page Eiglziy-four I 2 5 I 3 2 1 " , f , f . 1 ' ll 1, ' I I' Fl' in YW N' 1' 12 1 Y . Q14 . .1g gg11.l11.-1.4eg.i.114g11u111f1.1L..11lll11i11lli1m.'1111IillllIlllllllll!ElIlllllllMllllBlllIllIlllIIll.:.:.a :-SAQA-1.. l . - - - ..-..4..............-. Q .....,. .-f--1..--' ' " 1, "-y--v-- 'vzvn-P 'A ' ' V. - O 51:11. l, 1 ,:y,f.l '1'.'.'l 1lY,,S-b 1.5 ,.-. fit" 111.,1 L 1153511 1l'5"', 1'7" 1Il,1 hh 1 - a N '5'-f. will ,fill lglrjl E.. - 2 ' TL P11251 1 li.L..,l ' T: 9--fer F EE l 52 .Fee , 11,5451 1' if I .sz T25 : '-'1 HL Q li' l it l li? 1 1-ns il -"" HTA 1 T lf, l ff- 1 l""1 Epi in is il. lff F 1 ,il l 5,1 I L., Q :gf : 1 F11 11 rj" 1 5 ,- ,..., V171 -fa .- N :J 1, 65 ll' af" 1 if'-l 1 Y 1' 4 1' fill: 1 - is it T' 1 :ai 2 E23 ' il ffl- 11g.l,'lf Ei 5 Mai 51 "fl 'fmll Mk L. . ' A .NL l in ,Q ex, 1 1U l L, Y, 1 11 xi 1 E11 12235 H li' iili 1. il? 1 ,lg 11 ,411 lj '14 fav 2 11:1 . 1 1' 1 f 'jg' 1:5 1 we :EQ l ,V 5---fi'-:,-W---f-----H-------V-A----1 --7'1.,, . --if Ai i ' - p L-,.a 1,.:K........ ....-- .....-., --t.,-.....- -.- . ..V1--.-e-- -,,,,,. - .1 - fr U.. .1 wax, 1, j Rf HERBERT H. KRENISKE Chicago, Ill. "The zeay to bliss lies not on beds of dozen, find he that has no eross deserfzfes no erozenf' JESSE A. IWIG Batavia, Ill. Hfesters do often profve prophets." FRANKLIN JORDAN Brillion, VVis. "J mind eontent both ero-zen and kingdom is." PAUL M. KIEFER Racine, hlinn. "J good mind possesses a l'ingdonz." EUGENE C. KUNCE Portland, Ind. "Better a blush in the face than a blot in the heart." FRED PIEPER Naperville, lll. "Like tivo single gentlemen rolled into one." ERVIN LANTZ Naperville, lll. IfD0ll1FSllt' llafrpiness, thou only bliss of Paradise that hast SllI"Ul'ZPt'fl the Fall." VV. T. MORTI Latham, Kans. Hllonest labor bears a lofvely faeef' R. H. NIUELLER South Bend, Ind. "Self-defense is a virtue, Sole bul- iearl' of all right." LEXVI S H. NAUMANN Akron, Qhio "ll'7lzen fair oreasion ealls, 'Tis fatal to delayf' Page Eighty-ffue - 2 'E V - W W--B -A ,,,Y M , E, e, ,,-,,, .-.,. L-.-,,,,., ,. 1 ' . 1 N, '- ggi 'nj-gr-M-,,,.,, ,g,,,,.i','i." '5l'LTII'ffi1T"f... i i"'i1:Ti'.'1Tg:Li. ,.-,-1L' -..,. ...ifgtiiiiij ' 1 l4'.'tff-1'5'.-11Qi':3..? .QM .- I , ""'i , 5 1' .-"ti W4 ff" ' 1 1- L.1y-m1.-.....,.-.. t..1.-..m.. .-.,-.,--. V.. -, -.,,,, ,,,., ,,i....-......... Y Y . . ----U-H V - 1 ......a1.-.6-..f.....-..1.,f..,Y..,--.-y.-,..,n...-:..,,.,.--.,...,.,Y..V . . .,.-..-.......,.....-, 1 ,. . .... ',.-...1 . l- . "'-171-7775---' ' ff? --f':1y '-1?':f' .1 1 - U ,p 1,1 T53 ..ffmuuamumwmunxaamluzxarseaws A i.':g,.ifA'Iii, ,. 4,44 ' ' iii ' ,", 41 - 1 in n u n n n n n u n u u ' Nall 232 E - l E gl E U V T'.g" ln uulnIlIllll "QT 1 1 1 1 M P111a??1lrQm5a M. 1 2 1 .2 'll V III Ill 'Wi uf fl' Ill III ' III III Ill Ill IL 1 I In l l I f 1 2 ,:..'ml e e ,1 ' .1 ' 5 -,...m - J l 1 2 . - ' 1 2 IJAYVERENCE STAUSS LAVVERENCE YVEINERT E lllllurdock, Neb. Naperville, Ill. 1 E l'lL07'l' guilds 1111 SFFIIF, 111111 1001111111 "Il is 1101 10156 I0 116 1c'iJ1P1' 1111111 S 511111111 the ploif' 1z1'1'1avs11'y." A E F. J. SCHADT JOHN C. WESTON 1 E 1 x ' Naperwlle, lll. Qmaha, Nab. E ,hp ?llm1.f'l0N' I Kwon' I 'llloul' I 'llnoul I'BFffFl' 1011111 fate 1111111 1111fz11r." " FXS. 5 REUBEN R. STRUTZ PEAR? ZELPER 11 + Jamestown, N. D. LOIM1, WIS' fl -32 "Efl'gHllf 115' si111jwf11'ify, 117111 -1c'111'111 115 HOHI3' 'I Nwff H1111 7'i"fu0u5 muff E 1f1-gfagyf' Libr s1'1zso111'1l 111116113 IZIHZYFI' gives." 1 5: 4' :QE I L+- XVILSON W. XVHITIQ CARL ZIETLOXV DfX0l1. Ill. 1 Norwalk, VVis. E ff v JV' l fi 'Uf"'J' l'Wf1If1lf'lHf' "WW HC:f'l1f'l'I1Z Taylor 1111110 su1'1'1'1z1l11's." f l 3 1" 'W P1'1 12' I - .:. .jl' Algli-11,511 ,l j ,-.M ,,,,,,-,--,,,M 5711 Q. ff Q lllilfl 7 glial? J lk lllllllE!'llll!151li5f??EE5'E ' . gl THE SEMINARY JUNIORS Top Row: Schwab, Hayes, Bitzer, VVo0dwarcl, McKinley, Palmer. Bottom Row: Bernhardt, Burgess, Pyle, Parker, Brannan, VValter, Heinmiller, VVerner CHRISTIAN VVORKERS . Top Row: Mrs. VV00dwarCl, Knipp, Phillips. Second Row: Mrs. Lautner, Libutski, Krotz, Canty. Page Eighty-sefvfn 0 P P P ' ,ll,l,l,,,,w,l we .-- -f-aft? - 'A 'T " ffif- . Y, A Y, , 3 'L' 'Y "S R 513 i--45 4-H--n- f f--f f' f uae? ' 17, sf- S ji ggi?-H , .-- W... .-.-. .,,. . -.-......-....-,,... . . f ' ' X ' x, ' .f-, . 'T A "-"-'11 A I. i , if i C ,A ill----l?"51-fiif 1fiQ . We 'e'cs"s'1' THE KAPPA CHI CIRCLE First Row: Mrs. Slchadt, Lebutzki, Brannan, Knipp, Mrs. Lautner. Second Row: Mrs. VVoodward, Zeller, Phillip, Mrs. White, Krotz, Canty. The Kappa Chi Circle HE Evangelical Theological Seminary girls of 192+-5, fourteen in num- ber, organized a society which chose the name, f'Kappa Chi Circle." For a motto they have the Greek words, "Koininia Christuf' which means "Fellowship with Christ.'l lllembership is open to all girls in the Seminary not taking the College Combination Course. The purpose of organizing such a society was fourfold: first, to create a spirit of Christian fellowship and genuine sisterhoodg second, to keep alive the devotional life-each being an inspiration to the other, third, to nourish the social life, and fourth, to keep alive the desire to serve mankind in actual practice. The society has now completed its second year of existence. A monthly social fellowship and business meeting is held, besides a daily devotional meeting in the Seminary Chapel. Page Eighty-eight imp ' V ilkal iii, P K F l: 't 5. l ,. ,, V 1 .i P- I I l, 3. g-4 9 , Sli 2 ..,. l. I. i. 1. lil Ei il 4... .5 E E ll Pd " gQ a ill- i -4 Q yr i li :J l Ei s-1 l i w 'g 1 1 - -i H23 -rl-'i 'cc li ii . ,,. -,-A gi -l ii --4 fig i. V. li, ri egg gl ,-I K--4 ,VI --ii di- L-- ll ,eil Ll 5 l lr uw rvilb lvl 's 'I 3 A ll'x 1 ,lvl :lei WJ' 12 lil, v-. C C ' The Seminary HE church of to-day is asking that its leaders not only be men of char- acter and spiritual power, but that they be able to do things. The gen- eral increase in intellectual training and broadness of understanding on the part of the laymen throughout the church demands the keenest minds and strongest personalities for Christian leadership. The complications of modern life demand an alert interpreter of the Gospel and a living representative of Jesus Christ. Gur Seminary offers the training which shall make the ministry of the Evan- gelical Church a worthy ministry. a group of "workmen" of whom Christ and the Church Hneed not be ashamedf, The Evangelical Theological Seminary pur- poses to give each man an understanding of his message and his task, and a work- ink knowledge of practical and effective methods of organization and service, with constant endeavor to develop a deep, inner experience of Crod's presence, giving "vision, faith, and courage." Not every Seminary is as fortunate in its faculty as is our Seminary. Each member is a constant student and thus a friend of the young minister. Each is daily seeking personal contacts with the students and shows a deep interest in individual development. Continued graduate work coupled with deep spiritual fervor makes them living guides as well as instructors. Faculty and student body share a "oneness" of purpose and devotion to the work of Christ in the world. The regular course for graduation is made up of two years of three terms each and one summer term. According to present plans this course will be in- creased within a year to a three year course, requiring fewer hours of work to be carried at one time and offering opportunity for more practical work in connection with the courses of study. The Summer School of the Seminary is open to min- isters and young people throughout the Church, offering training to young people for better service in their home churches and giving the busy minister new inspira- tion and materials for work. The Evangelical Theological Seminary is recognized for its high scholarship standards, its theoretical "steadiness" with practical emphasis, and its intense personal spirituality and passion. Its nearness to Chicago offers many privileges of research and occasions to hear the great preachers of that city and study their church systems. Page Eighty-nine We a5 g??rE+??Mld?ll!llllilQuai-- -aw, ,.,, -I P 'i i i li Q! l 4 ? 1 T l 1 l 0 l I x ll l E i 5 i l l l l A l ' ,nf:2?T:':..-T.i,:il-F-"" 'fer T ,U ., f l gg g34 ,Ab ff 1 LMS 'fT..llII.v.i'TT.T-.,.f"""""""". ......7 'f 1 4g,5 , Y i 1, 3111 illivmnriam Er. 5. 31. Mamvrtzfrlhvr lgrezihvnt Enwritna nf Uhr Euangeliral Ehvnlngiral Seminarg Bum August 5, 1925 Page Ninffty -Q --', -'mf --qw -'-- 51, :.'p:fj1i5w,w:grr'Tf'+'-ff' . ,'1""Q1I-. 'ap - ff. mn '--mr 'f..s'r-1 IL N B-:?fi04-,LM- 'A A V VljlM31i"l ' V ww: ,f1'1f.1'.l i1QHhj5flMH'a!f':A,','S 'mul "W lx vi L1 A1 llfau. nurafyrgsg ,U 'W' Y f V ,f,, , ,,,, , H F' j"-"'Q,f'f'T I ' - ff--....-,, Z , "fi . A V i X ff ' 'xr ' x ,, -' N--N "' IA' fl, J 7 'L I, Y gg 55 Wm:-V WV -- -:- ,, , V 1 4 V . M. . V .,vV.V MV , 'f iv Q ' V 1 m ' 1. x T K 'L ' ffl-H say A V f!iTiTT1A , I 41, g Q, e QQ? T ,Q V wifi b -x U Y wi 2? 'I f-1 Q7 f ' 'VUW KAW P' ' V . "-" w-1. V W ,.,-- V . , fl , 'q 'TZ Qfffjfw 25i'ffP.L, A fffggffel A Q I V V-a....ff2m....wlFQ...ff- WM ., - 'zgfif-wb "r'fY'71 ' z" if ' 2 i L41 E V F . mwsxwsgi Qfiwf 2 ,iff 52 5 gf,j'?f.gf.3J 231222 5 ' " W- ','-' 7 ' C7 1-"if -V 3: A N 4 ' 1 E ' f'," ., IH-T.j! E , Y X Q ix jig! , f ,S EE ' fy .' W . 5 I N Za fi ii 'gW'if'?l V f :V 'am' , ' -M, 33 T V 'Q .EV ' 'L fi iii 4 f as-Q95 . 34' 'f ij A 1 4 , QE: E i Lk V Vs, I . ,'fA : F-,fqlugnwwq V any :xii S V , I T "H1',F2Mf.g6w " fx :S '39 VV ,fi E 5 , V q ,Q x , 1 Eg W V 3 V V JE ' A ' ' M 2 H53 E 'V V ' ' Vfwx P fa M E V , f . 5 2 1 1 ' H23 E i . , E Q' 'N M x fi i A H125 - , " H ., 'V ' 1 ff abil 5 XE , V ' 3 X 6 I 'fff - - ' , ' :J ' -Vg 5 T ' ' ' 1 7 , - :fill E1 if V V. 3 V1 ' 42 H53 2 1 l V V ' ' V 'EQ gi r L" ' X I N---Q..,... , -A EE , 1 J 5 t ' V, E ' ' 'AEQV E I 3 1 521 5: g 1 . L21 5 ' s ' " x 5 E I, K' 1 N1 E 2 K' 1 V 5 " , E EE : 1 JE? E 1 5 f Q I f , 5 1 ' V. i V 2 V" . s Z A1 -'B YV 1 I -lit i ' 5' , 1 ,. K ' ,,'fl 3 . A xx, :ig E 3 1' fi M "' V . H2 ' S ' 1,111 5 M !:'Ff fb' " Q iT,'f E V 141145, 2 5 :9 fig S "H'ff.' 5 Q ' . 3 . 1 ff:::,i E 5223: 5 33.22 H11 : V - ffE?3V' ini 2 :-if 5 i iff,I4ff : . , , VW 1-0 I f'5"5f r 1.3 W if ' I N , P i' A MQHQJ1' W 'f w'?",4 n fleiif xl f . Page Ninety-one W 1 . .bf P Y' -U :Q Qvu' "Ula 4 x VNU' . ,V "-- , - V- VV .. , .. ,,,,v V V v 'jjl1fj-f-----V--V-M-A--,V' Y,Y,-,.,, , ,W V Hkq . o . 9 . -fl.. Tltllln ,hi .3 'lm7y.n',i1Q!fq3 41 YH Q?:3,b't i V ' ' 'N -.V-..1T:Lf....,Lm4l'hau.-laura, t..,,L.-:lfgfSiLf,Q.,1.J l l 1 '-i i wr, uf ,Mg i 'x .. ,,,, ,, F, -3 , ml Al iiizf' ,-,il wg J I-l bf ,1 J A iigfff iff The Music School Graduates ll DOROTHY ill. RTQTZ i Pigeon, illichigau ligeir Certificate in Qrgau NAOMI J. MANSHARDT Niipei-iiiiie, Iuiiiois l Certificate in Organ. iff: MARGARET NEERMAN Rochester, iiiiiiaiia Certificate in Public School Nlusic. EVELYN V, BROOKS Pei-ii, Indiana Certificate in Public School ill-usic. Diploma in Voice. A INFZ G. XVIQEKS Raeiiie, ixiiiiiimifi Certificate in Public School llusic. 'gil ELETHA HOUCK Liidiiigioii, Mieiiigaii Certificate in Public School lXfIusic. l , LICONA A. XVALZ Noiwfiik, Wiicoiisiii i Certificate in Public School lliiusic. lt, ,ll liii ig I . Page Ninety-tfwo llsi ,ii 5 1 fifffffsiv-li -A-A TM-ff'-WV--AA31'7flf A iff, ,cgi 'N-Qi W V F CCC',i1'i5fli,iib,PH:SfP,m-'P-PNP :TQ,l1:'1P'fi in EPPYPP 5 R ' ',,. H' . X, , ,', i X, , W g vg .X 4A.,.,-. . ., ,, ,.,,,,....i.-...., , V 1.1. ap, sg .....,......,gYYnW Y ,Y WW Y ,,v,...- , V-. L .-s H .',- -rs. i SCHOOL OF MUSIC STUDENTS First Row: Strutz, Erdman, Cawelti. Second Row: Plapp, Motz, VValz, Zobel, Nansen. Third Row: VVz1lrad, Manshardt, VVerner, Yoder, VVeeks, Neerman. lvl usic at North -Western USIC as a fine art, and as a cultural and educational factor, is growing in esteem at North-VVestern. The new Barbara Pfeiffer llflemorial Hall and the llflerner llffemorial Organ give testimony to this. The School of hlusic, which was formerly inadequately housed in the south wing of Qld llilain, has been moved to its new home in Pfeiffer Hall. where everything has been done for convenience in the way of sound-proof practice rooms, recitation and concert rooms, and studios. ourses are o ere in e c oo o fusic in iano, C ive rvan, invinff, C ffdthShlflNI P PiOg Sgg Violin, Band Instruments, and in all branches of llilusical theory. North-VVestern is especially fortunate in the gift of the hferner lllemorial Qrgan in Pfeiffer Hall. This organ, which compares with the best in theaters and churches, together with the magnificent new concert hall, present unusual opportunities for procuring the best talent possible in programs of a musical nature. Besides the concerts given by local organizations such as the Orchestra, Band, Glee Clubs, and Oratorio Association, there is offered each year an Artists Concert Series, bringing to North-VVestern talent of the first rank. Pfeiffer Hall is uniquely adapted for such concerts. Page Ninrty-three Ff?1'fivnrT7.t: TW 1 Ql-Diff-,f,,l"-.1-,lj--iiiTlvlivilxliiflllliiiilltil,,l.,ll miTVT,"TJ 'ff' ' ,i ,,Qgff5li'lilll'l Q A Q'.ll,cl.llflllil ll l W1 m.Q.tL,.i.4Lmir1t,.tl.,f ifu1t.'iai.u'l....,.ue-lf! 'll.'.."..'L.1..1-...ti i fwfw e .. . .......t i f -1 1 te: e ,, 1' lfwxx' Y AI i " Q 5.95 'G X Y W-"?f1"'v-'1-v-if' 'UTY "-" was 7 3 , A M51 so 1 1, ' ex 1' ' +1- 1117 ' .. -- -.T.1QQ"f- ' " 7 .444 Vw 1 1 The Barbara P E1 EI' MemOf181 H0311 xx e1e momentous davs for North VVestein College, marking an epoth in its building program and a milestone in Its progress, xx hen Pfeiffer H111 xx as dedicated on April the sixteenth and sexenteenth 1976 P ageilv the students facultv, and friends of the college 'ixx aited the completion of this new building. Especially were the Seniors interested in the realization of Pfeiffer Hall for were thev not to be the first class to have the privilege of holding commencemeiit exercises in it? Xvltll a mingled feeling or ieffiet and impatient anticipation the students marched that Fridav morning out of Qld lwain Chapel into the new, as the strains of a hvmn were being played on the new organ Pfeiffer Hall is a unique aehievtment in aithitecture In one building is combined a chapel, a concert hall. and a theater. It is a permanent and practical triune svmbol of art religion and education. Those of us who have watched Page A znety jour 1 f 1 7 i, 1 fi E 1 1 1 I I 1 , 1 i II 3 A 1 ! K. 4 1 si 1 1 . . I Q, ' 1 1 I1lllIlllIl"""F.EZK".5'.s PI.: . f AA , , e U ll 1 1 ii! . - ' 1 1 e ' i A 'i fl i it A 1 fi r 1+ , 1 1 1 ' i I Le 5 gg 1 1 1 . . si 1 1 - I 4 A f, 1 223' U . . f ' YQ , I . 'A 1 E5 11 " , 4 V, i , - I ' U U R -1-, 5 ' ' ' f I . 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I mg ,YE ,,... ,,,lA-,, in H N , i .. .. if , --,,.1,f 1 , Q .,U..,N- X ,gg VV - arg..-F. fin "'i:l?-4 .4i4f"f4' L' M '3-KJEFQ-1Xx""'?+ 'i 'Wm Y the progress of its construction from the very first shovel-full of ground turned over by Dr. Rall in the spring of 1925, to the last touch of interior decoration applied over a year later, rejoice that its realization is greater than the most op- timistic of us dared hope. The students of North-VVestern truly have something to look forward to in the use to which Pfeiffer Hall is to be put. The daily chapel services will mean more in a room the simple dignity and comfortable spaciousness of which inspire an attitude of reverence. A large and modern stage makes it possible to put on plays that call for the most exacting feats of stagecraft. No more improvised stages in the gymnasium, no more crowding of audience and players in the old chapel. In the balcony of the Auditorium is a room which can be equipped with a double projection machine and spotlights. VVe anticipate that in the future the best in moving pictures will be shown on the screen in Pfeiffer Hall. VVith the wonderful new organ, which compares favorably with the best in city theaters, a high class entertainment can easily be put on. e Page Ninety-five 'V 'LL' Nl, ix, Q- ,-'Kari-12714, ' xl, ' ' Q. Vfgzv ix 1 W -s5i3iv+FF?',..i..,1,i Tuagz.. "Egf,aitt1'l' I1l.l1g,...-. X . s.. X. .Y . M1 .-f'dd!!'T?' . V2 9 K, 6 ,-i ,. ,,, .I '. ' W -s ,fag af , Y if 4 4 i ,fig g 'VV' 9 0 As a lecture and concert hall, the new building is outclassed by few in small colleges. lts acoustic properties make every word of a speaker and every tone of a singer distinctly audible anywhere in the house. The happy combination of art and utility that has been achieved in the new hall make it a potent factor in the cultural, educational, and religious development of those who will be priv- ileged to enjoy the good things that will be offe1'ed in Pfeiffer Hall in the years to come. ln this article, written from the viewpoint of a Senior, we cannot help ex- pressing some of the feelings that come to us in connection with this wonderful new hall. VVe, as a Senior Class, are deeply grateful to those who have made Pfeiffer Hall a reality, and regret that our days to be spent in it are so few. XVe deem it an honor to have had the privilege of holding the first Vesper service and the first chapel exercises in the new building. It is an even greater honor to be the first class to hold commencement exercises in such a htting place. As we leave we would express a desire that those who follow us keep in mind, as they enjoy the opportunities which Pfeiffer Hall affords, the high purposes to which it was dedicated. Page i'v'i11vIy-,six ,Lg had l, uuPbuo?I ' ' ' if nm -hr' :nil Ml Hill ili gl KQ4 P Wi li U llqll v.. ,-.. I ..-4 , ,LJ 44 , di K 'f -4 v t ea 7 T l, ',:4 L ef N11 77,1 H l llg . A3 E3 fi ei! eu 673 :ij Eff git, 113 fl. 1 fgiigl 2225, iiflq Lf!! l '53, Liv iff LJ 353 fi Z, L lei i 11 lj l 11 3915 r 1 fi 1' Lei ET 1 ff V552 ie? iii ilfl l if Q. Ei fi A liz' le? 2 EQ is 3 :r,,,,,,,-T.5...:i,- ' .. . - - --' i f . ,. . v fcQQ. ' lllllilll.glll My fi e ,.,- ,. ,v , -........ - -- --.-----.,,.w - . ,.. .. . .,., ,..-F .-....,...-..... K, , . ..4xf,. ,i,:.g .' 1 -'A lf' 3. Fact .' 4' w ilyllf "- -. r-if 1 LIjjL'..Q1.4,. .. . ,NJ .,Ll..14.....1.---....-..." . . ,gjhaim-' ,.......-...1-...,.-...... . ..i......-.Y.- ---.--- c , 4 . ,,-44, x . V fic-I...- The lvferner Memorial Crgan HE hclerner lvlemorial Qrgan, which was dedicated April 17, with a recital by Edwin Kraft, of Cleveland, is the gift of llrs. Henry Pfeif- fer as a memorial to her father and mother, hir. and iNIrs. John lller- ner. The organ was designed by Professor C. C. Pinney, president of the school of lVIusic, in collaboration with the VV. VV. Kimball Company, of Chicago. The console, which is shown in the picture above, is placed in the center of the orches- tra pit of Pfeiffer Hall, and has four manuals, eighty-six stop keys, and thirty- four combination pistons. Behind the carved oak grills in the wall on either side of the stage are the two organ chambers, which contain a total of two thousand, nine hundred and fifty-eight pipes. The hlerner organ is truly a great instrument. It is unique from the stand- point of design, and thoroughly modern in equipment. lt provides the thorough musician with every means to achieve perfection, and the beginner a goal for which to strive. ' Pagf Nizzfly-smwz " :-,g.g,i,""'ii' ,Y jf., f1L.""..-v.'l-lZTfT..-..-1-,....-...,.""'ffn ,, , U ,i..s.,.: l'-Zi-Q ' 1' ' :J 1::,n:Yifg,t'.o1ew--if ir! ict, thin- 2,-'s ,V if is :HH elim .f'.,,1 , 1.1 i ., it .li 1 1. w .:,.g,,4L,.1Ll,gig5?li " rn.: .. . . ,,, ,,,.,,,,,tl.i."-i.ii.g4gt,,.,.4-..,...g.,4...g.....,4,L-.4.-,- . . ,. ' ' L..l:,4Lu . UUE' 21, , . . A-:' -'. il ,, ' '- AJ- 'fi 'f :yP?'?.Q:, "Q ,mmwww U Y , fry 'QT f11f1.V A ., - l2.Egi'fp'7.,.g-3. 4 'gwitigxfr ..A.-....L',fqg ,MQ 3,2 ff. """""'-1- 'A effygbf R . 9.1 '1 'O' f a "N s JA an F199 I s .:: ,, r '5 H I Q4 V :E ,- ll .Q v Q, F1 Y ffl , Q gl Q E H g no pf n 5 xf E e sv E 5 2 gc rs 56 E Q cn is y TU E EZ V , I 51,17 T, if 5 :L Q' 5 f 2 f- " N L-'V 5m ,.-,Z ij eg H bi : L-f S :N 'F' rl - Cv '5 f W Q 'Z ,L , -' -' J' 1 . F5 ""' Yr' E IN Eng ,.l L-' 1. J' "' L4 la Q' Qi ' v Q 4.1 '77 x.. . , z" 9' L' O., H cn 5 .Z 5 V , f-I --C Lf , Ts or " 5 75 C' 11 E 42 :: X r A V E .2 -I in I L H ,.4.. K I-T-I f- 4-f "' 1 3 E 5 5 5 l F 2 if .- w Q Q E E E 55 LL 1 15. 'U C . cu Kf W L' Q SC 5 ,.. 5 , M11 - I 1-1 S .l . D K' 5 E f 6 - P Q2 53 2 . ,E A cn 1, S 'H - Q: W 5 C ...T ,L zu L.. 'L' : 3 I jj -H fu C 113 I ""' F' -C I 11 C I' 1- X :Q J G 'U ' 1 D 2 ' Lf 3 1 4, L ..f....' 1 ..... : z bg .' E .2 ': : QE N .. 1253 , .. 2. 2 1' 5 E5 3 , 5 Q Q Q Q Y- Z Z 1,1 X w Q: Y 5. Q 1 N 'R' N T- J w 9 -2 2 W S -: I S 5 , 2 LQ Z :N af. PM R I E M iq M ig Q l QL ng ' 4? Page Aflllffy-Elyllf Q 3 Ao 'ff1:,:g1"'i --7' . Www f 'Q 1 , 1 3 ' sf' 1112 Hill wx r ., ,N '- Q 1 at M. ' ' 'F 1, -wl' "'0?- --1-I -Q 1 2'-M W M lllllllllllllll - -'ima-P -Q .,, v- r li' QF .YJ- i ..4 ,x 7. no L Y :?"'?5y '??"is A gi .--..----.-.--.-....,f lo ' Ill ll lu I " " ",'::? 'n ' L ""T7T7i7"' N -- "" "WY "T:3:??'-.ills 'V 'V . T' ."A5 k35 +, x ,i 143, tg. L wif-?Q5Z3,gQ,sf-gfE'77f . 1 f f' W' lik-.S ' 7'L'1TZI1ff ',,' 5 jilvmi Fil i l'l"'f'. . up 'iff i ll'-l M l Sh 1 I gun l ' ' .m " ll! 'li lilli My I 2 5 . 9 Tii av: The Girls Glee Club , Q: . is Q, :Z HE musical atmosphere of a College is largely indicative of its degree of ig culture, and to many people its chief recommendation. North-VVestern TE: College is strong in music, if we are to judge by the high type of musi- p ' E cal organizations she sponsors. The Girls' Glee Club is one of these Eg E organizations. It gives one of the outstanding musical concerts of the year, at 'lf E the same time allowing for the personal development and expression of those . eg E , . . E girls who have, or would develop, talent for singing. 'T K E The Girls' Club until the time of the home concert. is composed of from an 1 ii twenty-four to twenty-seven voices. All girls of the college and the school of E music are eligible to try out, they being selected by a voluntary tryout according QL E to their singing ability. Then follow the many hours of practice, which are E filled with an abundance of musical information and appreciation, mixed with E a goodly portion of social contact and pure fun. The Club this year was again - n u J lv 'i E under the able direction of Professor Plnney. 5: . . . . . . T H E One main concert IS given each year, usually in March, in which the whole i E Club takes part. Immediately after the home concert twelve girls are selected E for the summer tour. These girls are carefully selected on the basis of character ff E as well as musical ability. E U The tour is taken through the Middle Westerii States one year, and through E the Cast the next. Last summer the tour was east. To be a member of the E traveling squad is the greatest treat of all. It is well worth the intensive prac- E tice of a whole year at college. In compensation for the strain of giving a con- E cert every night for six or seven weeks, there are the socialtimes to be had with E the people who entertain the members of the squad. Besides that there is time l-ljgg E for touring and sightseeing. Such places as Niagara Falls and lVIammoth Caves, 'mfg 5 as well as many other interesting places, are visited during the trip. You may see . lf? an . , , - ' E by a look at the page of snaps of the girls' summer tour what a jolly good time 5 they have. . ig E The Club IS, of course, a real booster for North-VVestern College. Pros- l Ti - . . , u - E pective students are more likely to become interested in a college when they ac- i 'P E tually meet students who have been there, than they would be by any printed E bulletin or catalog. The Girls' Glee Club carries the spirit of North-VVestern E into the homes from which new students come. gl-i .1 , 1:4 Si? i t N i 'F' lg. 12 if 'ara lx' . . lhlr L: T Page Nznety-nzne f1Y"'1, r . p e - , . e at .can e -. .llijxi I' H" "- fa 1 '--' -I 1 I -H' ...mu v 4 .. . 'Y7Ti?7l'k'f 5111 'Q' mW,,Ci"i"' A Lil? ' ,' -.!i3? 5ixfllflllllwllllllllllllllllllllllkk-hillllllllllullmllfi lllllhllllllllllll w dhteszdlil M Q33 , W w I 1 V I ...-.4A4.lLJ.,.,:.l, -1 I - pl : . . -, ' 5..- A - ,J ,,,, -,," ,.. ,.... Iazff Unf 111111111171 DN L+-4 ...F ZF 5,1 Q.: ": -GJ ,AIA do um li Z: V, 5.5 .-'hm gb Z. ,- ,-'Z gc ,Eb "J, 1-: gr: ,- : :':.. 4-LJ M 7: .-. ,H , .. f-1 CUE P-I-J... U ZX 4' ul 'i v- -rs 5 EE 3-4 fn -E Z CJ... 'SI 2 W gig -QJ ' I "I'l.n:E :E z-fu E-1 HT 251 ,r ,f 45- Cm FS -ez LC.: ,gc .EQ .28 :CC , "'cJ JE Er: f"i!'l .:..:.. If f.. 1-2 E52 , Q 945: ... :S -Ei if-My ci r: ... T' c P1 F, E - : L LJ C1 D'-I .. L 'LL If 1 A i u :Z cz' E N ... QJ Ld LI S12 .1 G N rf , N. 4-1 CU L u-4 ra 1' L., cu cu esch, Dr IIO Rofw: 11 i rd T ,I ,, fi L Mud E 'Tl .lid 1 w 'IN PK Q E ' gg' Ty? 1 J W 245' Nm 9, mn r' , V-.. i H- . ,-- QE? f 1 P11 E 2 Ld 41:3 Pg' I ,IWW Q33 ij W 'if LJ? ? '31 I - Y Q ri --- -1 M2 E' , if r -4 YZ ,Qi iff? of Xin ,Q ' rf li W1 E23 F3 lf' W I Ei i 553 1-4 F93 ,nf-1 '17 Q .fig p,- , F 4 J Q gif 'fi ,,, ,1 A lf! E . Eg E , ' 'Y ' I ' l l 93 :,:i,:1i:1.,--, .., ,..,- Ll' ' ,Q ffTTi"1"?T" f" fT 11f'Tn1'ifiTf ' awww ' pn nr 1-ur.. v4 -- - X ' 1 "4 " ' mpL.L.g..i.'Ll..L.U' .'..'-lL1.f1.LL.'Q ' 'mlm PM J' 'Bansko'-X-resfi. Y L w. 1' Q oo qui , 1 2 I i 4? g ,,4...-. ill, "'- v- . YJ' -in V-tl ...i 'Z-. V f fl-T144 Hflxfui llyiij. ,lit iff realli s",ifQl' alma l 2.1 lil l illlfif Elf? l' Qsflli: llgfl, llf 1 il-.1 rig, gag. ix a , ..,l ,fix ii l ssl: l2?e -- .F .,, . 55934 ,lifelii ll. 'I 1 NEB!! liiilf l li! 5 1 L23 Q ' 5113 Q, If s E U fig if l if i T E235 l iff! it Q 1 .Q11i" :I " l J v Q. 23 E 5' :M -x 1 , .iii I , ftgf ,al ri I l :ii ,J 4 13. . I all V QE! : -aw :::i,ql i V MQH:S Glee HE lXlen's Glee Club is no doubt the most popular organization at North-VVestern College. It is the ambition of every man in college who can sing to make the club, for it means valuable training and ex- perience. A general try-out is held at the beginning of each school year, and from the large number which always tries out, twenty-live are chosen for the home concert squad. The Club is directed by Professor Pinney, who puts the members through an intensive practice throughout the year, in preparation for the spring concert at home, which always proves to be the high point in the musical events of the year at North-VVestern. When the home concert has been given, a squad of twelve is selected from the original twenty-Five. This squad travels during the summer months over a territory covering many states. Last summer the travelling squad spent ten days at the Lake Geneva conference, and then started on a tour "Everywhere West." By the time the trip is over, the Club has seen sunny California and the Pacific Coast, to say nothing of all the other interesting places, such as Pike's Peak, the Garden of the Gods, the Cave of the Wiiads, and the Colorado Canyon. Professor Pinney accompanies the Club on its summer trip. The Menls Glee Club is a big feature in boosting North-Westerri. For a period of twenty-five or thirty years it has been making annual tours, Hrst east, then west, extending the itinerary in length each year, until it has covered as much as 9,000 miles in one summer. This season the Club will go east as far as the New England States and the Atlantic Coast. They travel west by train, and east by llivvers, bought new in Naperville for the trip, Concerts are given practically every night for a period of eleven weeks. Such a trip is indeed a great experience for the man who is fortunate enough to make the summer squad. lt means personal broadening by contact with people all over the country, it means practical experience of a Chautauqua nature, it affords an unusual opportunity of seeing the most noted places of scenic beauty and historic tradition that are touched on the various legs of the tours east and west. People of the communities where the traveling squad goes every two years always look forward with eagerness to the coming of North-Westerii's singing boys, who bring with them an entertainment of the highest and most enjoyable type. A Page One Hundred One l all lffllf l'?Q125 fail iii 1 F1 l gpm f l 5 Wil l il, Q .lg f W is 5 3 ,l 4, .Cin .T T. I P,-Y V 1 1- .Q -:iTTT'T.- I 'rs i ,f .:'ffi""""""'M i . , , pw---H f' - lo? 'lvmiifvgzfwf-wie-'J.lfiuglflil,Xilffilfulkm .. ,. if " M lQil'fvli'gQ:l3,f,22l2 'fl 'fi 't - - ..:- -.aL..-.fe 1.1-an.Lea1......i.i.L..tl1.gLea.......-a....g--W....4.al..J.-.1..:.l..ip.e .-i-.i.v.mi' 1 ' G. W 'E- Q1 XX E , K 2 ,E HQQC 17 v 1, 1 1 Booster Dav May CUFCI' THE COLLEGE BAND ous Her Ha n Pfe LE OHCHFI C DU21 A ZIVC if USC EIDIIC ...4 TC HH ,UQ ,.1. Nl if',Q',! Page Onv Hundrrd Tfwo P ll I 'uf x-- E, , -.,.W,v--E E ...WEE W. - H 'ff' -bi"-7-" 'f '- 3.1 ' ,l-13,1,,WRn5QfE'i,31 ,:'w"3:Q:eff 1W-4 . A , , 4 ' , ' V 51lAgLj.f12!mlf:!' V, X :Suu mama 2 .19 i uu- 1 ' as 1 5- "-:' qu i -u an f 1 gun 0 Ui, 1 I-EJ: v , " ITl7IL'T1f?""l.......'i'- 'T:Sii3iQg?2 fy: Fi 'fl 7 A M , 2 "li - - 5 ,f 'jgv-j, , - 1 -'xi -i H "" " W Thin' ""',1 ,A v - I - 1. t-A E,,:fy,,i: 'L ,A, ,A,,,,,!:N,,,-,--A ZA'..jf:E1,,,Q 4' X A E' -E +1 H E '-L WH" g. , ,,, , f,-. ' 1' e VW W iw-A ---- d-- Q I A - J If ' , 5 3, , , lg , . IX rn '?-QQ, W JA 'QVEN2 'Ol VAQIM E, Hg il E Wglfif 'wg fx U 11 5. NIH! 3 E ' ',ikf'15 Q- E 2 I V- .... 4 Eff, si N :la uf' 'f - SU: u EJ l'2 'ff O ' E ' 55' 2 3 'IH-ig I CQ ref - 1- ,-,:' r: ,e ,YJ 'U U ,Q E gn X 5'-gif? 4-4 Y Vljlin-. GJ X Elliiuwl CQ , M2252 K, h , Vg? , J.. l 3 H'--I il lv ' ' HFQT 'E . , 1 F57 V E , - 2 -,' , 1 , ,y??gll,g E , 5 L w , ,- :i fffl " U ' MES, in 2 : ffffiwr If - ,WFQZJQ w .a - " ,1,f:1 if U , 'Fill ' 1'- SMSQE1 Di Vi X UQQEQV, ff , Q 2 , 5 ,'v-- L.. 3' Pr' 'I 1 IL , ', 2 - wiggl - F- " ,Egiy QE :' Q ,il I -- rF?SV - 3-" ,132 E '5 W, "' ' in ,ply ,y A , WSW 3 5 'NFA f .... , yff 3, E . ,-,. , "iii ,N - CI ,M?g I M X viii, 5 ,gg , L, 'U ,. ,wi f 2 - E ,iw H. gs: W! E : ,, sf-fig' o E ,fjjgi 'X sf 5 15 E fi f 23213 , cn. .. ,, rf. f 3 , , wiiijx Q-1 r-4 ' , -:fin , r j Ai , F5 E - ' Srila, Q fs Eva, r 5 ' - Ui il is N' -.A fx , IEW! 'S C W H' 335, 4. ml 1 Wim :rl -C ff " ,Lf 1 U Q . f J! UD D-1 .JII h , kirtl' GJ -. 1 i gn ': 1' :L , "' o 'Q N 'T K E 45 :- WV g D-1 QE ii wg, .... 4' "ffl Q ' , 5?-df' V :-: an- , 22, ,,z,2 , 3 L ai: 'C li ' F E1 E 7Vj'fW tv v' '1 Y , Ellliiw , , ff 1 v . '--'Q , 1 9 l z "MY -1 Q '-ay '-P?"2" a e 3- TH P -fifrfif ff -- 'Q , ',,.,,t L ' i ' X Vhfv '3 4553i my '04 1 .yu I Ili? ' ful :kfflf Eli ' s L , :gi ,S I1 , i ,j , 9 O ege 811 it l, we l 2 Th C ll B cl W l lllq i . . . . . . . E Ai HERE is no organization in a college more intrumental in keeping up a 5 ,, lively spirit among the students than a good band. During the football E15 ,il 2 , season the band at North-Westerri plays at the home games and accom- ,, E , panies the team and student body on some of the games away from E home. During the basketball season the band is to be seen in the balcony of the 2 l gym, pepping it up before the game and between halves. ,E li Much as the band indulges in the uproarious fun of playing rousing marches E , at athletic contests, this does not comprise all its work. Mtlsic of a heavier nature E l is studied by the band. This year it has been working on such compositions as E t "The Second Hungarian Rhapsody," by F. Liszt, "Overture Raymondf' by Am- 3' . . iff E ., brose Thomas, and "P1zz1cato Polka," by Johann and Joseph Strauss. E ,SE l E The beginners band, which has rehearsals once a week, furnishes recruits E 2 for the main concert band. The second semester of this year, a course in band I-9 . . . .... . . . . . . E i directing, was offered. Training in directing and organizing IS given, qualifying : . - in 5 the student, upon the completion of the course, to successfully conduct high E school bands and orchestras. E e annua concer o e an is Given in e sprin . is ear i wi e - Th l t f th b d g th g Th y t ll b W' 5 . given in ei er emoria a , an wi consis mos y o e c assics W ic -,y 'l Pf ff M l H ll d ll t tl f th l h h -T 5 have been studied during the year. .3 5 gil E Professor B. L. Zipse, instructor in band instruments in the School of E T lXrIusic, is the director of the band. Professor Zipse is also director of music at E e r or Wes ern niversi y l iiary an ava ca emy a a e Jeneva, " th NI th t U t Mlt d N 1 A d t L k C' 'W V isconsin. e was an icappe y a very unorganize an a e eginning 5 VV H h d d b d b d t th b E . . . . . A-gf 5 of the year, but has succeeded by hard Work in bringing It into shape for a 355 : -if E , good concert. E: "l The band has been loyal at all times to the school. The members have E given much of their time in rehearsal and appearance at games, asking little in 5 the way of recognition. The College Band offers an opportunity to those who 5 can play an instrument for some actual experience in band work, not to mention E551 S . . . . Li-il E the rousing good times to be had on trips with the football and basketball teams. F32 : l . . . . E For the one who cannot play an instrument, but wishes to learn, there IS a begin- FQ' 5 ners band and courses in band instruments. lf , gtggi 4 as lpgijr , : , I fi' ERE? N i HlR.i"I I. ,U ,.. iifin. not i fini? I ki Il' Page One Hundred Three P ' ' V A-. ......,. l.,x W' I. B-05 T "' il' i'1',',vfq'r' vm ,aww ' ,vi " i V1 "" .I t 11 -f'-f viii' """ i "-A'fYfY':'i"'?1i'T:'f2-'r 'jwhgmcql .'-.L-we " , 'wiv'tLg'wl:fv11i12U5f512f?-LUlElia'lll55.f5ffl.trlllFllluille!flUU - ' all l-i:lll31', .MEMN .1-ggigggg-dgg,3ggg,355,gjn,,,i Page Om' Hundred Four THE COLLEGE ORCHESTRA N. 'E v- L' 3 f. C OJ . r GJ Q L4 O 4-I U QJ I-n ill L- OJ C '11 C1 1: QJ E ko if nf :J ,- .. C rs --4 p-4 QI L- 4-1 GJ D-1 ai Ch iff r, Prange, Sa GJ Q O D91 'C cu ft C1 4-I U3 I-, ru C fu .-D .LC C L :J cu C 3- cu P 2 E I O CI G r F' ON GI Q . I- rd :S I-1 .Q QJ L1-1 -C, LJ L-4 :1 .: LJ C5 U ..- QJ 210 C'- rd P Id 71 X-4 LL 4-I FS Q.: 5-1 U U E O C Annual HV6 QD H L. vxjie IF."-nn' 'fm ' 11,11 'Q 31l , 14.41 I',1'gi 15i1i11' 1117! 13 Em 1:f.11i1' WEL-,pl U'gi3 'fig ,fluff LV4 Efiiw, PI! If , ,MN- ivivr-VIH' lliffii iiffll' 4,131 'fi ig, 1-A JV 'VIECTJK '!ai2W ef A IEQQ :ff 1 , F1- i l in E ' Lwifl I 'f'Qj?i igpjgrl 1122 Q if-i' E Z Tie ? I r V5 H 341,31 11 1 115-1 :vii 4 1151? 1 I li-J E 152 1 f F13 Fi EEE 1 I'LTiT 3415113 551 .iii H .I f' 253 Y! E? If 354 'I 11? 2211 11,111 wi 1 ,rw 152 WE? 14575 : gpg ,133 1 PC 13 11171 EQ 1:1 1 I C 11 5 N I 1 V! I . ,-,, , ,WWA HJ.. --,--V ,-,l.,,v1-7? 1 'Tff-ry-.---X .L...........k,. , , ...A 4.....A,... 111, .11 1. 1 11,111'1 , X L,-,x.E 1+ 1 I "v 19. ' 1 4-an l oildp 2-.e:-.BG?d...- E1 .,l S r T ' --fl'-ff-if-fi :- a.-ze.m2f:::::1iumnlllllnumuummv. . 24 is e Ai -af Z "" "Tor e e -4--S , ,nj Pl G15 H56 . D 4 .rift TY: i Q3 Jg The College Crchestra li W illwif A T has been said that the person who sings or plays develops an appre- , 'pg ciation of music that other people cannot have. There is no other or- 5: :L ganization in which an individual can do this to a better advantage than E in the College Orchestra. A world of music lies before the orchestra- S the products of the masters who have written only for the orchestra. QE Ei E2 E The aim of the organization, to develop individual appreciation and famil- Z1 E iarity with outstanding orchestral compositions was well shown in the annual -15, concert which was given in February. Following is the program that was given: E E E 2 -jj E PART 1. E Prelude . . . Rachmaninoff E E Serenade .... . R. Drigo E E Unfinished Symphony . . Tschailcowsky E E Waltz . . . . Tschaikowsky E E ' PART 11. 5 EQ Ballet Egyptlen . . . LUlg1Ill E Ei Cn Wings of Song ..... lVIendelssohn E Z , 2 1 E E ly Miss Choral Eggman E E J Soprano E ? . E E L Whither ...... Schubert E E Nocturne ....... Curran E Pomp and Circumstance ..... Elgar E l Such a variety furnished an entertainment of pleasing contrast, and gave to - 1 u 0 u n 1 El the members of the orchestra some valuable training in music appreciation and E interpretation, E hir. Rudolph Reiners, instructor in Violin in the School of lVIusic has been y E v the director of the orchestra for the past three years. He has shown to its .lj l members the necessity for attention to details of technique and expression. and, -3 E above all, has raised the ideal of what beautiful music should be. LQ E The College orchestra offers real experience to the student of the violin or if El T other orchestral instruments. Nothing but the best in musical compositions is if F 1 1 l u ,A, E . studied, as can be seen from the program that was given. To a community that E T loves music as No-rth-Western does, the annual Qrchestra concert is a musical treat. - . ri A li f l gr lrgl! rl ,J , b 14' . , slllglfil 5 N Page One Hundred Fifve gg ' - - --Q -f , .uv I 1 L, 1' , 5, ,, u'M7'31lQgf'f 1-1j,.1f'!'5w, my 'T' ""'i' - Q " M"fli1im" Y V71 l.---.ifi-317 555'mi'filiflllllllllllllllllillllllllllllE4i'f'31illUll 'K - f -A-+L-.L4.lA4-,-...f, 3.4 .Au 4 Prlgf Om' ll11nf1'rr'd Six 'T' " 'W-7-1-ww---f-M.,-,..,,, ' " W' "1l,,YN,rT7gQ"f W , ',v11, "w'w3,'vNJ"f.'L, .....1..7..M-. , in--,AM V -L, f'-91 xo HQ la . 'if A 4 A i N n drrrrwh g" " 'd"'iA----J w ,i'g'l if? -iii F554 MXH v,fff,1 gs? 99515 qw Nui ,VH-,Q 1! i fi M59 'ci 'Iraq wi . i' f IN Z '52 uri Q Tig? r-4 2' H 5 H5 VF13 E A Mfg E5 3 12 Vt? Q1 D' 'QQ O l: ff? P-1 f I gg 3+-122 P- 1453 Q: 2 5 1 H15 Q 3 mpg F '5 wif? 9 95 IfL3 5 WE? 435112 H533 Hg? wi? ps, Il,f"g his iff? Wi-1 ffm WTF' M ' ! l i WHY iffgxf Mr, i --A --.W-HQQ'1? WT -V ' V w' Q1 V---ff------W 1-W--:M ,Q-fffffftff.. A ---are . . . i"1""'X2C7'ffT.ff, , oiifii-'-A-'ntvifrir ."""t' r ---filfifflvf-f-.5 ' 51-V F -'fgxs-.iiifjf ' -, ,V ri i 'f-cg..'1.Uu-1. 2. 5 was gu.w'lx'f'l1-iiiiilllgfvlilllll ' i, 5:-f.isf:1'1 --'W 1 Nfsvzi---s . -r' T Ulzlllwg 1 ' 'Nw-1.14 ' X """ " .:..AJ.i.l,J.iA.J" i -' ' "44L..'..i.LC fp '-as 1 ' -is ,inn N. --.,, g ii' iU'.:, Qi: ---TT -' ' 55--" ' ' 'fdLA.iwi--Y-vis. X Tgfiip-4 'W " ' LB E H - ---t--- ---'zi.":..1.4,-Q-1" --'sl--3 ,fi L -' H ' ' W 1 ,I 1 l Cf, ai! 1-ifiisi'-'?llllIIl llllllllllllllll The Qratorio Association NE of the most unique musical organizations at North-Westerii is the Oratorio Association. It is the most democratic in nature. composed as it is of over two hundred members. Practically every student who de- sires a chance at musical expression may find an opportunity in this or- ganization. The Qratorio is only an eight year old institution, but has become perma- nent at North-Western. Last year no concert was given, on account of the pro- tracted illness of the director, Professor Pinney. This year, however, Professor Pinney again directed the work of the organization. Handel's "Messiah', is studied during the year, and offered as a choral con- cert in the spring. The first student musical concert in Pfeiffer Hall was given by the Oratorio Association when it presented the "Messiah" on the evening of April 17. The new hall with its large stage so well adapted for the convenience of a large chorus, and the occompaniment of the new Merner Organ helped to make the presentation an unusual success. The "Messiah,,' of course, is a masterpiece of choral composition, and was a Htting production for the first student concert in the new auditorium. There is a dignity in the "Messiah,' that is altogether in keeping with the dignity of Pfeiffer Hall. This was felt during the concert from the first tones of the re- citative, "Comfort Ye My People," to the grand finale of the "Amen', chorus. The high point in the chorus work, as is always the case when the "Messiah" is presented, was the wonderful "Hallelujah Chorus." lts majestic strains rever- berated throughout the large auditorium with its unique acoustic properties. Another high spot of the concert was the playing of the "Pastoral Symphony" by Mr Allen Bogen on the lXIerner Qrgan The solo parts xx ere carried by aitists from the city The success of the Association is due to the untiring efforts and expert leadership of Professor Pinney the director, and to the chorus willingness to co operate with him Professor Pinnev not only knows music fiom a technical and artistic standpoint but has the ability of bringing out the best expression in the choruses which he directs Page One Hundred Serum i Q mv 1.- ,,.,,, ll' '1 I' '1 fl, st, 1, IW, 'H .vw 5.1 wi i T rl . , -Vi 1 E 1 , i 311 'iii 1 ff f '13, 1 ll ' il ilij ii T? 125 'Q 31:5 EF' ' .2523 liege. 'J 1, Q llf?f 1 73. I g :fi 3 V, 1' ,Dwi fm " if I UU M E525 1 L-ll Eififl V253 elle: rf' EQ F1523 1 fi 939 i i l s li E13 i l 115 E ,TH 5 T Fi? i l 141-1 Q4 ,.i " .f 1 - - ' iifii' it . . . , . . ' gifts 3 ' Ylfiijl y . . ' . . . lflffgl ' F lg? i ' c y 4 ,T4 .. i jfiifs I Mi J v gikvgi . i L' . QD' ff .i if xi Kg. 4' Ea? T Q55 3 Fi P- L - . .. ...V ' " "- A ' 1 1 w - . . , ' . 4 . i , 1 . , ii,. i fi, rf, , ii "-,Lu r-fig-fitrijifi' f.-.aa-amaasszaailn lumimiiisuanaamui if T i fi r all ifllf'iiirT'milIIili X, V -nhl Ti -fur "Til "iii il, Sig! W, ,.5Al v ,W - r l ul? 'i ,ff l gg: Qi ,fl Till ,Lil ,gi for 1 :Ii ,, i y lil l T 1 an ,, "W ga, ,ii i J Y-1 74 el QM "l If ll ,ll -,,.i all ,if 2 l 1,1 , 1-14 T li i l 'L 4 il , ,E T 1 55 Q .L l is - f-A ,ax ,r, iii' ,ig Q v l il all fi ll i .. E ,gg :fi -'yin' Ti :ul fi ix. r Yi w I 3 :W "" an -4-we-Q-gv-Vw: Vi- ,.- I Tw' . -U 1' i D? L TT- 7 - is " for s 'f Q ' e .w w "'NA'-M" ' T T fjfe rf A ' -c-u e 1 . - -522529. 52.2. ' . - 751 Q 2' , V, 1 -a.-nt wx gig-1:7 wg, .M ,:', THE ARTS DRAMATIC CLUB Officers: Zehnder CPres.j, Spiegler CVice-Pres.j, Claus QSecy.j, DeVeny QTreas.j, Margrave CHistorianj. The Arts Dramatic Club Dorothea Zehnder HIS is the group of thirty boys and girls which haunts the Attic VVork- shop, whence come those weird sounds of hammering, scraping, splash- ing, and sweeping. The screeches of some fair damsel break the even- ing's calm and immediately deep tones of reassurance tell us the heroine has been saved. llflystery prevails as day changes into night or sunshine to gloom. Here, too, are expert prompters, electricians, directors, painters and patchers of scenery, carpenters, and masters in the art of make-up, as well as stars in the actor's world. I The club has adopted this year a policy of development which calls for co- operation with the classes in play production and direction, and underclassmen who are desirous of proving themselves able for future membership. A series of one-act plays occupied the club programs during the year. The only public performances were "0nly 38" and "Ice Bound." A Shakes- pearean play and a group of one-act plays are being contemplated. The Club is very grateful to Professor Guy Eugene Oliver, director of the Club, for his helpful guidance. Page One Hundred Eight ....,.,.',,k,- , -1, r uv u'.r l I It a-'4 6. I0 W ligll 1 4 4 i i ,, ,, 1. U i l , ll H ,, ri l l i Q P I 5 E E i 3 :- 3 u? i in i -'1' 2 2 L- uf-n' - 1 i i 3 ni si? W '1 s llgl ,""ffQ, fYjIfT1'TT",'f'Yf "Q f" '- M1 HQ?" wgsyg'-3-' ziilirivwxrw' 3i':"w:'vwU-rrrpy ,,1,rv ,Vey R - " -r:r,:7r1,i,,.--1.i,-, .4...lL.+Li..1igi...-igLuk W" V 'LLiffliL.1 WLS ?" -QRS?-. - ,- Y af--f -. " ' 1' Bl.gf" 'f'f T"""""" "'T" :'?T'7"ii"--V'-Y-T1 ' i " 1. -C' 4' -fi-,' ' - X-X. i- , X-N ' M--' . 2 1-X 'L ' f 2' Wim x XX -' , L, ,L ,Lr1L...i..7lQfQili L- A. C gl' i st X 5 --'-' -"' Emi- 1LLl'L'.i.'i.'.-- ..A, .,,. NICE I3Oll1'lCl,, Presented by The Arts Dramatic Club April 2-l, 1926 The First Dramatic Production in BARBARA PFEIFFER MEMORIAL HALL CAST Henry Jordan . . . VIRGIL WETZEL Emma Jordan . NIARGUERITE NIOSER Nettie Jordan . . . VERA CLAUS Ella Jordan . . IXIARGARET NIARGRAVE Sadie Fellows . BEATRICE lWOSER Grin, her son . HAROLD KQQNS Dr. Curtiss . . . . VVILLARD SAUER Jane Crosby, a servant . . HELEN SPIEGLER Ben Jordan . . . . A MARK KNQLL Hannah, a servant . . . NELLEETA RUSKELLY Jim Jay, a deputy sheriff . . CHESTER XVINTSCH Page One Hundred Nine V . ,r we wi 4i"li 't ,, i if le' ,Y ,VV -V-li Y QR 17855 ,i ,, .g ,il .l't,,l HT 'fie'-Ml 111 'ii :if"3l 'll Fil ,Pnl l' 'H-1, 135.12 lllfj :ii ii' '1,,Ql if l :Wwe Ili? 1 lIiLV.lLI ,Q 511 i ---1 ,JK il A .-HY,u f . i H +,,,,,, LQ L LA? ligl .tie L ll, all ' tit 5 l t ffl! l 222 of T A ! rf" 5322 HSA ll 1 lid' xiii . ' ' wwjil ' 1122 fi lg-T4 lfliill li "I , ..,- ,117 .. vfj, I "tl, ll,'fJ'v ings if lflial fifffi llfijll lifiifl' t V 'Hi ei: .1411 . '..fif,, .L f ' 1+ il1"":l i -ily 5' lf' 'Y-Q. i-CA-wi Q lllffw Niggfi "ii-,QQ ikx, i ."Ul , .-tal 1 mix ,lwfl lil -. a.- 1 - 'i + lu? ff" ,,,, g ' "f -..:'::'517TT't'fLl1rf l - - .. - efre uf'1i'f'TT'i A T mt 'iii 'magaesszesalllnlululummulmIluawaunmunuunuanlnuunmlillunnniImmun it .lL,:' jli flif., ,A L 'iii , ,,-, Ml: 4 . M 'mi Page Orff I-lunirfd Tm 1 WF, X fjfu WL-4 'Li 'Q ILYX. H133 wif, vlffii HQ"- fp . 4 ,4,, ,FA uf ,I H Hu W- ?l Wi , ,V , Y M, , ,M W ,,,, ,,m,,Y,,,i nn ,U Y WAN.-AA ,, -4 A A ,Y,m,,,A,,,,,?.,,,,,,,,..- ,.,-,. 1, , ,WU ,4,,.,,-, ,, . ,. ,. ,-..,, ,JJU - wb! nl.. j J MA.. Vid I 1 f' l A wa A wfxq 'TCT 1' . 'I , llv 1, K 1, WY it l i f r 4 J 5. 1. ' w 1 ill-W Ml" ,'Yf n':Qf.' 1,7 ig. 1.1 3 , ef l ii l l I 4 I li ii if' WCW il' il . 41 , . l 2 H , li if 1' ,L if .1 !l , it ll Q' li --tt ii l. -,. nb, gl-if I ,i il -If lofi, t ,in i- 'l' it lg 2 if las! .fit ,livi r 1? l.'z l'tll,i. -git Lgfili Ylllfl I ,kg gall, 27533 ll fi Student Self Government HE present form of student self-government at North-VVestern is the result of an evolutionary growth. It was not hatched over night. There has been a growing realization on the part of successive student gener- ations that real achievement and progress come through co-operation with all parties concerned. As a result of this consciousness there has grown up at North-VVestern a form of student government which aims to co-operate with the faculty in regulating those matters which are the vital concern of the student body. The student government functions through a Student Council, composed of fifteen students and one faculty member. Last year a new constitution was drawn up and representation revised, so that the Council is now a more demo- cratic and effective organ. There are two representatives from each college class, and one from each of the leading organizations of the student body. The presi- dent of the student body, elected by popular vote, is automatically chairman of the Council. The Student Council, besides taking care of the routine duties that regularly confront such a governing body, has accomplished several things of importance during the school year of D325-26. For one thing, it put out a music supplement the regular College Song Book. The Council each year supervises a college song contest, and the prize-winning songs are used in mass meetings of the student body. Several songs of merit have been composed since the publishing of the original collection, and the Council saw fit to have published a supplement to this book. As an important innovation, the Council this year supervised the organiza- tion of the Freshman Class. It was felt that the Student Council, being familiar with conditions at North-Western, could give valuable aid to the new students who have dilliculty in organizing amid unfamiliar surroundings. Since the Forensic League is a Major organization at North-XVestern Col- lege, it was given representation in the Council. One of the most important accomplishments of the Council this year was its work in co-operation with the faculty in revising the daily chapel services. Student chapel was changed from Friday to lXIonday, and the Friday chapel hour, at 11 :30, is reserved for special speakers, or for class and organization meetings. The committee also advised that only those who have part in the program be on the rostrum, instead of the whole faculty, and that unnecessary student announce- ments be eliminated. Page One Hzuzdrrfd Elffven H: ' O ATTTT'-T'-"'2""' ' ''im'-"T"-'M"""""""" """ ' "H" " 'Tana' 'Wiug 'W .Tmijsfflifg5"...-'ffEf:rrf.gfwyr fftffiizi,'1"f"f:r'1'1i'"em" y '- '- it 'eea' T a"'r+1'f'f e i'.rs..a:a1i3ief:.eC1e..d:r'i11.L. .fifj C '4i,l,-l1...li.aQ,.cz 1-1. Wi V Q .. .. v-...i...... ...-..-.......-.-......... .... -....-.. J..---.--.-.-.----. . ... V-Y. . U...-.W - ---. . .- .--.M-Y------.-1 -. .- . Y Ak W V1 'f' 'ann' If 1. y GN-NLE,-1' WSW' V ,av TSI-'X Lmlhaq Melhouse Margaret Bux-Q1 Zulu, Boyer Edna 111 1 h Cabzneb Doro1'l1Y Musa Grace Paetzzuck, Edna. Gexsb Wilmawwfwk gl' GXc.5'f'9 Page Om' Hundrfd Tfwelfvf 1 w iff la? ,gf . 'Q Tl V Hu!! ,,'n- uf' X :rr v. 1 jg' .,:,,,. -....1...-...,'YQ, lg iii? X 5 ww NV: . 1 Y 1' 'M M.- . 4... H . ' "" ' ' """"" -4' Vx' 1' 5 , .4 In 'E ft' Q .99 . . 5 E --. N 3 3 1' . Eli x L I 1 E ai E ia fx' ' E ' 9' 1 ' E 'T f' E V 5 A, Q 3 ' fiffyffm " " I 5' f. 'G ' gy 6 E ' ' ,, 0 pl. ' 1 3 1 'f If 2 fn X - flf . . . , " if X X 1 . A E1 'wg' 1 1 , . 5 V2 E . J - 2 2.3 '-3 E 5 Q .Q X -3 QF-1 5 5 A , E ' l E fi w - A ?E 2 ' i Q2 , 1 4 1 E . 'Q E ,A if My llIIIIIZllllIllllllllllIll!!IIIIKIIIIIlllllllllllllilllllI1EI?I5?EE2Xi'.-. - ' f to 2: A T Q ., 0 1'-vemfeeaf:fwiwuw1Iwllwwlww . L 4 ,I H ,iqazf xk V- J..... .--W ....-.-. ..........--.-..----------1-W - e iii ' ,Un FA!! an 501 Li 9 . . . . E Young W omen 5 Christian Assouation E E E 5'- ..- E E E Z ... E E -.: 2 E .4- - .. 'Y' E se E E E E - ' : E Z 5 A1 .-.: E 1 E Z : : 2 : E .-: E : E E E : : E l E E E 3 : -'I :J : E : E .-.: - F'-5 Q: ENE 3-5 E .. E E :-.. E E :a r. E - 'S I5 2-" 1 E 5: S .I :': :g: - 1 Si! , . X iff HROUGH the years the women of the Y. W. C. A. have been seeking life in its fullness until today they have as their purpose, "To live Jesus' law of love in all relationships, and so to know God." North-VVestern College was one of the first colleges in Illinois to organize a Y. W. C. A. It is the largest organization of girls on the campus, having a membership of nearly two hundred and fiftyl The key-note of the work this year was "Service" Each committee has tried to meet a campus need. The social life of the college is largely determined by the work of the two social committees of the Y. M. and Y. W. C. A. The new girls were given "big sisters," who attempted to make them feel at home. The l'Welconie Tea," the Annual Reception, the Blind Date Party, the "Zurcus Zolly," and the Formal gave ample opportunity for good wholesome fun. The Christmas Bazaar was perhaps the most unique piece of work done during the year. The treasurer ably directed the planning of a tea room, puppet show, fish pond, Japanese booth, and Name quilt. The donations of hand-made articles by the girls contributed much to the financial success of the Bazaar. A group of eight girls were privileged to attend the Lake Geneva Conference last fall. By meeting the girls from many Y. W. organizations of the Central Region and by getting inspiration from the helpful lectures our girls received a broader vision of the Y. W. C. A. For our spiritual development the thing stressed was individual religion. The Bible Study Committee circulated daily Bible reading cards, which they pre- pared themselves for the use of the students during the "Morning watchf, The World Fellowship Committee made possible contributions to each of three grad- uates of last years class who are doing missionary work in China and Kentucky. The weekly meetings of the Y. W. are largely devotional in nature and their results are known only in the lives of the girls. The high spot of the year was the Week of Prayer in November when Dr. Baker, of Urbana, Illinois, led us to a deeper realization of the meaning of Christianity. Page One Hundred Thirteen ,Q , 'w ,iiz lj lxl Vg lil' ill: y, :I -L. 1 I lil! 'ij iurx.. 1ff"'il lilili llililu Wi il if -S ' Ml! ,..,..., Wlnfii ci 4,1 'Q S ix L g -f .... ll i fe- ig 1 l fly . ,di , i if., i iff. , ij' Nl V24 ,l lliiij ' , 3253 ' i lgifl liiii l :- l ir 1-in --.fi i -N. ',::1 41.17 , 112, ,J :Zig 1 ,4- ,Cf I 1, i .- ll.- ill, i ma ,. 4 Zag I, L 1:.m QE Ea 0 . 5 1 1 5 l o I 2 Y 3 1 1 I lim EE! ' 55:1 ' 1 ,J bv, F ell z 'I C21 f gill 1 1 will V Q.. i y. ,, li ,, Im-1, Iii 1 sw' .lr .L 5- fsfklcf l. ' A ' 1..iig1Ej:f.r V Q We 'irxigifr Pxgggglgilffijgfggii, ' ".'.fg,i"fiEZiiiitlilllllilillilllillllllllIIIIIllEJHHIIIIIIHIMIHIItallIIlllllllllllIllllllllllllmllllllllllllm , Y Y A- ,J .,.,... - ,,...f.,. Q ,Li if 4,5 Ili' til ffm I wig fiiii vv' i 1 f - 4 Nj:-H311 fy -1 S ff- 03' , 14 N :':,'1 J, ., , 1, . X1 i -, 11 -I Y , .. , ,J A I 1 . x ,fx ,yr Y w -I 1 " '1 W1 fu i I ,J ,.,,,1 . '71 , Y Y-X , u 1 :fl ,---v - v. A 7,1 Q QU , ,, n 1 1 - .igri V1 N? Vf-if f-HJ WEE 1-I 'ij .431 NLE Fi TL W5 JE li I , -h 1-V 1 , u n ,, .. W My 03? 53 .L AMA .--?,"'.' . 3 J Young Menis Christian Association HE Young Men's Christian Association of North-VVestern College is one of the oldest organizations on the campus. From the date of its establishment in 1873 to the present time the Association has justified its presence, and has gone through the successive changes of thought and expression in much the same process as the college as a whole has done in adjust- ing itself to the changing times. The Association is a Christian organization in more than name as is conclusively proved by its effect upon the moral and spirit- ual lives of many men each year. The chief aims of the College Y. RI. C. A. stress the spiritual side of life and every man in the College, Acadamy, and Seminary is a member of the As- sociation when he accepts these aims: l. To lead students to faith in God through jesus Christ. 2. To lead them to membership and service in the Christian Church. 3. To promote their growth in Christian faith and character, especialy through the study of the Bible and prayer. 4. To inliuence them to devote themselves in united effort with all Christians to making the will of Christ effective in human society and to extending the Kingdom of God throughout the world. Agreement to these aims is not taken for granted, but each man is seen personally and is asked to consider the aims carefully before accepting them. The means of achieving these aims are numerous and varied. Speakers of note in their respective fields are secured to keep the students in touch with as broad a perspective of life as possible. Special chapel and Vesper services are often rich in information and inspiration to students interested in religious, social, political, and economic relations, national and world-wide. Perhaps the most important function of the Association lies in its sponsoring, jointly with the Y. VV. C. A., the VVeek of Prayer. During this week, vital spiritual awakenings are experienced under the leadership of a competent speaker. The last week of prayer was led by Dr. james C. Baker, of Urbana, Illinois. Other outstanding functions of the local Y. NI. C. A. are seen in the part it plays in the social life of the campus, in maintaining deputation teams, and in its efforts to secure work for students. Most important of course, is the reli- gious mission of the Y. M. C. A. in all its contacts. 4 -H. YV. XV. Page One Hznzdrfd Fiftrerz QQ' 'www "' 'F . A . 'f ," ' r"v'f 1 1'-'1 "'-'uf' 'WT' r'is""'?"'"H'Tts"-""f?f-vv'v-'v-"'v""'y"-f'7' vhs' 1 ' fin' -i"'f. W' "lFl,,5V-',dive.illli'l,,li- ,,,lHif ',ij'l,',,-:.',iill' ,L1lll.lN1:ji',' I -f'vx.3...-f--1-1. - '-'xgiu .LLf.LLLu!.g gg. ..... -.. . .4J,...,-,.i.'.L.c-',i -+....i,.A',Ll..L....L.LL'..Ldl.l.i.4lc- .. . ZZV' Qi T' ann" ! Vyc :Kiki I MFREDYIH SMXTHE VX ILLARD VS BROEBER Fdltor 111 Chlef BuQ1neQS M1H1g6T Lloxd H Gell Assotmte Edltol Rol md L Ixtest Assouat Busmess llarmget heotge R Goetz Asmqtant Edltor bptugeon RING Auelstqnt Busmess Nlanwer estu Bloeker Asstsmnt Bumness vXI'mag THE CHRONICI E S I ATI' Melhouse Etne Broeker Compton babel Shrock 'VI trgrix e Ixoch Herkner bell Smxthe Hroeker Ixxest f Page One Hundred Szxteen 'I i 1 - 1 Z' 1 vu., . 0, 4 Q .. 1 rl --A-- 'b------w--f -....1.,,-14 -- -N ff t 0 I 7i7F3?7Tf?T"VT.-ijfi xv X' Q' ' M, ,-,351 V ""' 'A',Q.A:,'f7TFE'tl Hx'-TgwrQ v I rm--Mummy um MQ if -1 J 1 K x Xsgr ,t LMA Y f ,V,1,,, ...L-y...4.vf. .. v . . ' -'ff v-if:':11:.':L.. ' ' ' -5 X ' . i 4 fm.. t I ,fl 1 - 6. 1 ,,. 1 t W W ,, lm l ' r ' .Q A I lwlt 1 t ' 3 ,O I t ,.,,,,, . 1 Q 1 uf' 5 4 " 1 X S ' ik M E" tx , 1 an uns 1 4 Q1 1 ' -- ' 1 Q t ' ' l t Q 'X 3' p . 5 1 4' 4 'H E it ts ' "" V A X ' H' i L tl 1 Y Y 1 " l . , ' ' '. t X . ' ' t c c g IV ' 2 Y t - . . . t 4117 -7 . ....... if Q 1 l E 'V ' 1 . . .... t. 3 . .. ' Efy ' C. " , ' K' 1 lEZ', EJ N. 4 .-.ua.. xik . 5 t gtg Harvey C1. ltlehlhouse ...... Assistant Edltor ig VL 'T W 1 - - , TNI ' ' ..... J. S. .ic Cf L, lb ' l , 5 It, Q f' ' ' .... :gf . f L 1 er E :I 11 - t TV U: E F? 1 1 tt . t 3 E g L , W ,M 5 sznxj, ti M 1 fit + if 5 t i?.:'s'f J' E RLEVJ7 - 2 XL 5 QI ti 1 W' t ' :: E A .L Q 5 4 1. 3 Ve 'F E 2 N K Q IH: ' I ' W 1 .t 'fr - vi i' t VX' "F E 3 F f 1 VJ L75 ,fy 1' , 2 5 1 t , 2 , i l 11 3 . t Mt ti t 5,5 W l ti tl " t tg' f 3 W' f t W . W t ,, 5 ' t 4 1 ' t. E-'a . . ' . ' , , F.E , , . - . , if 2 5-5 i ,M-X 1 , v v - wr 1 1 Q I 3 .0 N N t Q A , ig f, 5 e t t ,,, tt t t f , t: t 1 t f at 21 unmmnnnmu t lllliIllllllllllllllllllillllllllillIlllllllllllIlllllIlll!!EHiEE3?.5'.EL'.-. I , , ,, ,,,, , ,. ,,..,-... ----- I fa-ze' -raxgv "" ':..:SEe.:: .cal Mgr.-rs 'P'- .nu up-ng 4 1 LW gl ll2i'Ei Eilll d 1 x III llll ll I .-2-" 0 I , - " fir . A Q- Qs- .,.,--.-..aQs i i ' r v 4 7 1 I r of Q. LJ L3 i uJ...i.uu I GLENN C. COMPTON PAUL M. UEBELE Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Harold Erffrneyer . . . . Associate Editor Lawerenee Gabel Associate Business Nlanager Harold Koons . . Staff Kodakist Louis Paeth Art Editor 'IHE SPILCTRUM ST AFP Good Ixoons Veith Fry Stannelle Lane Schlendei Erffmesel Compton Iebele Qrabel Page One Hundred Sfzentefn it ' J M '-S 1 W Y qi i it M 5 , : M gi ' ? an I' LF.: " i gn, ' t -at I " ii 5 1 ii Q y - ' xi' 2-.1 i 7 1 -1 '- 14 ,, - Q an 5' 1, F ' ' i I it y 1 M' - Y EG u -v 1 4 lgf, . 5? , . ' ' Y es EQ Q , 1 v ' x if v 1 ,,'. i l": -ip, I-i L., .v .I ' 9 . ti A o o D-fN,,Y-,wwmd ,Q ,W - Q IQVV vf ,N X Y ,,...,,u.fQff.T.'',i..,.,,l,,lflf ,, -MI'-' tiny'-ww Mfr ., .v- 'mii.,f11L.li ,Pm 4. it Mi nfit, W .Q ,4,Lug,,,i ,Wi ,,L,,,,,:li.. .N ini. iii i., 9 -li'4L,,,-,,A,, ,, A, 'A Li .Ji 1 4 996' " '? ' -ww 5 "'f'TTfT.T"'-'l"' . .m.H . . lu 1 I ggi N1 1 iq N. ,jg ,i Y .'::' if s I -- 'X M" ' W'f"1T'f""'fi"i'.l KAPPA PHI KAPPA Omcers: Knapp CPres.j, Ze-hnder Cvice-Presb, Nuhn CSSQAD, Reik Treasj PHI BETA ALPHA OFHQQ-1's: Fenner CPres.j, XVilhelms CVice-Presj, Bergeman QSEQLD, Ken- nel CT1'Cas.J Page Our Ilznldred Eigllfrrfz LAMBDA SIGMA EPSILON Offcersz Huntley CPres.D, Gedcke QViCe-Presj, Hoover CSecy.D, XVil- liams QTreas.D PI SIGMA ALPHA Ofrficersz Peterson CPres.j, Bartel QXHC6-P1'CS.D, Findlay CSf:cy.D, Ricks-rt CTreas.J Page Une Hundrfd Ninetefz f E THIS HISTORY CLUB Officers: Pieper QPres.D, Spiegler CVice-Presb, Sassc fSeCy.-Treas THE HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Ofiicersz Reinick CPres.D, Sheick fvice-Pres.j, Lane QSeCy.-Treas Page One Hundrfd Tfwfniy - Mb., Y ---Sf-3-f-""l'1' .5 A -:..?' jf-:sl--Z1......--. , . ,. -..... ....... f, MW. --- T- e1,:,-fffAee,. - 5f,!wiflCZX'fJQ11 L 4 ,aft vt-gjiJ.f-1 :iff lvfff-j,,"Ah4,,1' 'Q Q. ff F, - Y Y ' i :mm.a... aL.. ,.....i,..A-...- .......-, ,............--..,........-..,..-,- E. W ..-V . , -,fx , A .1-'I : ' 'nf' ", ' a-.rg-"""Nf 1- - -- H- - -- ---V .rv I f :,,f,,..g.' N.: ,,-f.,-cf THE SEAGER ASSOCIATION Omcersz Dute CPres.D, Bergland CVice-Presj, Braden QSGcy.J, Boss hardt CTreas,D "'--u ?XQ3':f THE STUDENT VOLUNTEERS Of:Hce1's: Faust CPres.D, Riff CViCe-Pres.D, Plank CSf3Cy.D, Knapp fr11I'CHS.D Page One Hundred Tmcenty-one w FIX Q. iv I 5,5 -l Egan! ri- ' fl vm If SLQ s, VME, THE LACONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Composed of Academy Students ! IQ i5f?Q, I ' P . W MX ef if wg 1 1 gm! at A258 7 S if ,w xi .M N ,ir ,yi he N IQ r T 'fl f f f ,Qi Nkmmgpgf X 'X Q if-' 1 l ILLINOIS ALPHA CHAPTER Of Pi Gamma u National Social Science Honor Society AIM j "Co-operation in the scientific study of human problems." I MOTTO "Ye shall know the truth, and the truth shall make you free." President . Vice-President . . Secretary-Treasurer . OFFICERS 1925-1926 . . . . . . Paul M. Uehele X . . Helen C. Spiegler . VVilliam H. Heinmiller Pagf One Hundred Tlwerzty-tlwo ,,...'r.. ' wx wg! 1'pl1'14g,ij41U'.,l7934w' .A 1 'fx-Wgiiil, lvl., w ,,,t-,,,,,.n ,J -L 'I 1 fEfig'25lllilWlll'llllllllllI1 Wh lllllllllllllullfiiiiiiiliwg im? 1 'l 'GL I 3215+ l 152251 WMI ,Mll :.wW'A'lg AM . i 'Tu' J 4, A W will lv! l :ll E :fl tl IIIIHFIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllIIIHIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllIIIWIIIllIlllllIllllllllllIlllllIllllIIlllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIEEIE TIIIIKEESEE ZEFEZEIEIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII -Refi! .1 C 1 , Yl 'frfil I"" 1.lAlll 1 , u in fn L'-f'.:-.-...t::c::f ,- , i M ---H.---.-..-.i...-...- ........,..... A-.. .,. WH, N - llll . 'Z' , Forensics CADEMIC studies encourage us to seek the Truth, Forensics require M i 1 1 Na' I. Pi r l .. - c - L 'Z Sf- ' t 6 as:rgA55'?ii5i'fiif: .. -r. 2-A'b.:,5gvgEnmlmmmnlHmlmllil1 E' ui llllll -giqllljiil .tt-in ?.' ' ' C ' ' ' C 'ffl-1 ,lg ei. if mia ig' lib' A i Q, H XT that we go one step further-that we speak the Truth. It has long 1 i. ,, l H 2. ' ' ' 1 T been the aim of North-VVestern to encourage not only the search for T Truth, but to promote as well the fluent and persuasive speaking of the Truth. The policy, consequently, has been to extend the opportunities of expres- , sion in the arts of speech to as many men and women as possible. The year 1925- E 26 'marks a period of successful expansion and progress toward the ideal. l ln debate, instead of confining the intercollegiate work to a few Hstarsl' as T some colleges do, eleven men and eleven women received varsity training. The T schedule included eight single, one dual, and two triangular debates for men, and T gg i two duals and one single debate for women. Such schools as Lawerence, Carroll, , 5 , illichigan State, Ottawa University, Upper Iowa University, Augustana. llrfon- T 5 mouth, Carthage, Illinois Wesleyaii and Chicago-Kent School of Law furnished T the opposition. ' i i Besides these intercollegiate debates, seven Open Forum debates were staged f by North-Weste1'11 teams in certain community centers such as Aurora, York- i ville, Big VVoods, Naperville, and Au Sable. This innovation serves to give the debators skill in practical debating as well as affording a source of information in live issues of the day to these communities. E T lntra-mural contests extend the o-pportunities for development to an even E i larger group. The annual Freshman-Sophomore and inter-society help to make up the local program. Q ln oratory, the Heatherton Contest for the Freshmen and the Good contest cf for the literary societies furnish the incentive. Besides these there is a llfliller E Prize Contest in which there were ten contestants entered this year. John Staf- E F feld, the winner of this contest, went to the Illinois State Contest and took - second place. VVithin the last three years North-VVestern has taken one first i and two seconds in the state contest. S The climax of the season took place at the Pi Kappa Delta Convention held LT 7 at Estes Park, Colorado. The Forensic League provided funds to send an orator T and a debating team to represent NO1'fl1-xVCSfC1'I1 at this national convention. E Q The orator took second place in competition with forty-seven other colleges, and . E , the debate team reached the semi-finals in a tournament that included sixty-four E colleges. E . llluch of the season's success has been due to the wise coaching of Professors E Qliver and lwueller who, rather than develop "hot-housef' speakers, placed a pre- QE mium on initiative, originality, and creative effort. -VV. H. VV. 9,4 fllkfrfii iii ll-73? T. 5: r l Page One Hundred Tfccenty-three 1, . T F - --:::LT4iT::ifgl:g:Lgg, l Q. r--mamsaaaswmmmwinaaaammuummm lmnauiums Q ,T 5+ e- ee- E A -E Ofc Vi Cixi? J' 1 ' " 'QLLFJ' f'sJ'51,f-F' ,S T 1 , 3.14, Jl,+..,:-lx . .Ea .. Q2.fff?Sm 55-X. L ee E. - -'-f'ea-,sS E- --ree---ffie. l . I H I s .li . l il .4-1 l l Il' ll l l I 4 1 13 1 14? l 3 553 li l Ei VEQ3: ill! l l U55 l?El THE FORENSIC BOARD OF CONTROL , Stalfeld, Haas, Bosshardt, VVolf, Paetznick, Oliver, Geist. iii-., ' .ee ri - ,VLH lntercollegiate Debates, IQ26 .gigs 3 MENS DEBATES l .Ili I "RESOLVED: That the Eighteenth Amendment should be repealed." North-VVestern vs. Lawrence CSinglel lllj' North-Wlestern vs. Carroll CDualJ "Resolved: That the eighteenth amendment, in its present form, is the best available solution to the liquor problem in the Vnited States." North-Vllestern-Augustana-Monmouth I 52,3 North-Vllestern-Illinois-Vllesleyan-Illinois Normal e-gg.. "Resolved: That Congress shall be given power to regulate Child Labor." North-VVestern vs. Emporia Teachers North-Vllestern vs. Ottawa l'niversity 4 '7 , North-VVestern vs. Cpper Iowa Vniversity North-VVestern vs. Hayes Teachers North-VVestern vs. Carthage North-VVestern vs. Northern Teachers lllfl lit VVOlVIEN'S DEBATES "Resolved: That Congress shall be given the power to regulate Child Labor." North-VVestern vs. Illinois Vllesleyan QDuall fi fl North-VVestern vs. lVIonmouth Cliualj lli p E "Resolved: That the Twentieth Amendment, giving fTOllQ,'l'CSS the power to regulate Ulf Child Labor, be passed." North-XVestern vs. Michigan State College QSinglej 1. MIXED TEAMS 'fi "Resolved: That the states should approve the proposed Federal Child Labor Amend- ment." Qlljf North-VVestern College vs. Chicago-Kent College of Law fS,ingleJ ,liixli ill? fill-, .. l .. .lr ing. Page One Hundred Tfwenty-four lg? . . .,..... .-.. -,..,W.,..-. .. .w.w..., .... .... . -a..,, .. ..,-.--,,. a.. .. --..-,.,.,.. ., .,,,1k'e'A,-'r' ,, -- 5 s. ' I .Q , , ,, ,.... ,. . . . .iiiif :g,.u.:i14Q:-..'..f . ' .Il lfn' Pi Kajvpa Drlia Confzwvztion 3 ,-1-11: I l s n 5 i li l l I l ,i T1 x l 1 1 l 4 ' s A K , se rj- gl - . i ' :gm s :D.i4.3:l,'iu-ggiil Mgigiigllgii V, 13 W ' i 1, I I 2 'r I N ar U n 1 'J-, , N4 H5 - , Y g i 5 Lg ,, . ,, X , , I 5 5 2 Q "oi NW? 'E A r ,sa a Y y y , i 4 i l ,, ' " it KJ i hd 517 ,Ll I '7 tiff ml 3' Y 2 " 5 l s s . s s gil li Qi? 2 Delegates to the Estes Park Convention f,g gf 1 fi igi fl Th ' D l C ' l 1545 e P1 Kappa eta onventlon g At Estes Park, Colorado. mlm pi V- is North-VVestern College was represented at the National P1 lxappa Delta :V if Convention which was held at Estes Park, Colorado, from Nlarch 29 to April l, Ji' by Paul Eller and VVilmert Wolf in debate, and by John Staffeld in oratory. 11' I ln a debate tournament on the Child Labor question in which sixty-tour 1: if colleges entered, Eller and VVolf succeeded in reaching the second round of the semi-finals before they were eliminated from the tournament. - 3 Staffeld entered the oratorical contest in which there were forty-eight con- it testants. ln the preliminaries there were six contests with eight contestants each. The highest three from each were chosen for the semi-finals. Stafleld received he a gold medal for taking second place in the finals. il? These three delegates have succeeded in putting North-VVestern and the ?i E, Illinois Iota chapter of Pi Kappa Delta on the map. They have achieved un- y usual distinction in the world of forensics, and we, the Class of Twenty-Six, A 5 are justly proud of them. 5-5 i l 9? l Y , r . M . f .3 Page One Hundred Tizuenly-fifve p". ".X-T-?:2gw's: 'llliQfTV,' mm WISH.. fi wvwiii , mm iiwiiiifilwwii,NTWL1 . - .fnfiaf inn nllll lu 'l w ll I V ' ' l'i l'14V!'ii'-I n fu i , 4 In r 'I '- 1 i J 1 r 1 1 l l Z 1 1 l 4 i I 3 1 1 l 1 1 I ,. u ! I ll l I 1 i 1 l f - v- - '- - -.1 , " ,, ' - W 'A,..T.'4,j 'ff ' ' l l 3' ' 1' ln -1""f" f":'7'l7' ,' ' 5 !"fT'j'Y'T"",,1""V'1'1, f 1, , N Vrlluv-.-,Lf ' 11, :E fx LV E '. 'lalltq ' 1 1 l 11 """' ?""""'C4L4. +4 7,5 , , - 1 4.-""'l L-,fff-f 1 1 4, 11 ily l: 11" 6. ICI W hull 232 S 2 I-'5' E E E E E E S E2 1 - ' 2 in .- .. .- - ... .- 2 i .- 2 - . .. -5- .. .. i .. 2 i l -' .- 1 ... .- Q .- i Q '- ... l .., .- i l - ... S u-g -1 -1- 1 VARSITY DEBATERS E john Staffeld VVilmert VVolf Paul Eller Floyd Bosshardt E Vernon Schaefer Arthur Smith Edwin Peterson E VVesley Esterly Ronald Deabler Cecil Findley VValter Ulrich l E I.. 1 pa l , 1 gal Page One Hundred Tfwfnty-.Hx j :I W . 'Al LfTff,Q.'Q QTQQ-iff 7 V , l g , ' ',"f'. It L'T:'12Q,' 'f,"YVT"1 1, 1 , ,N A.T'f"'ff':fTTTl'f'!"'YU! 1,13 xy , 1 N ' , ,W - ?- ,, , " 1 +1 l 1 t,lLL fl 111 1111 maanunmulnnsmmmmmnullaullnllllnlzsrasamsmm-..- ro lx F, N X W -qi' bl e O , A - , .A 1 fm ' H uilillllllii ff' www ffiiff M Q . ' , it - ..- ,J-5154, --1214- .,T.1.,..,, .,........................... V 4+ ".,r'f4' 1 ' '- X . - jr ----4....,.. ,.,. .,,. .-,, ,......,,-..--.,,., Q ,Q M. gl r r 1 eeeeefeff r 4 Q , v M .n ,V ll I W" W' 'Vs' A"4 LP' A w '.r,x.e 'J 7' ' 4 I " xNN..,,.... p ,41 1 "" VZ 0 V . 1 u f r U W 1 O 1 4 W r ul E I0 QEI 4 Tl, Q iw, 1 llllllilllilllllllllllll 1 MEI! llllllllllllllllllllll 1 1 4 Y .illllllll 'I ".1glll 1 I 1 .ee,.. :ml YW CO ED VARSITX DEBATERS Mabel George Ruth Sunderman florence Flscher Grace Paetzmck Bermce Fenner Ethelxn Ixlrk Corena Same Genevleve Brayton Ethel Schwab Lola Schwab Ruth Lack Page One Hundred Tfwenty sefven r 1. r ES5E3EZi3ll!llIIlHIll HIINIIIIIIIIIBWIIRI llll llik f mmm ummm 11 ,. -----V-W - '- .1ff'x,.f 'W' ' 'f'1."f f 5 'f'L'?I . , A - .T ' f-,H -1 - , 4.i',:LX+-17 , L f N, 'zikgi v-'91 JA g, Nm -ww-P.,----.-Hff--1-W---bk., V. - gy' ' if N f 4- ' W v- , 1 . A ff E,'?'-1,3-T-KXA .. -fl-,Q '1 - X - - - .-. .-. , 4 , X, XX V J- A ,. 'A""A"1f'C-f.4,4.f4"" X-'vxabsr-V' 5 W Q' THE SOPHOMORE GIRL DEHATERS Rc ik Nuhn Staffeld Bradley Q . 4 1 1 iz if if IHIN FRFSHMFN C IRL DLB LY1 ERS VK Clhlll Ams Sundexmfm fC01ch5 lags' One' I-lundrrd Tqcfnty ffzglzt Mlller O CPA gi' 1 E! 1 lim azft I! s Ei- mis , 5--A ,-, ,.., . !-A' .jtLA deff NCQ ni' Jef' 'lg M- 115: Ugg iff" pw? M34 mg VI V5- mf' 'Ei Wi' ,J I. 'N F. 4 A l 9 lj as 4 Y 1 51 2 f N ' .al l , y 1 xl ul- 4 1 P f- - . 3 .f - 2 ' ' 4 A 513 " ' g 5 - . A . ' Eg 5.5 1' - . ly .43 v-Y J . - ' l 2: -, , 7 - V 7 A, 1 in 7 -- X r Y "'N Xu 'r " 'w" sl' 7, T " ' I. , , - N WY 'Lv ' 1+"'Y1ifs::m..'-PX.,,"..' 'W ' m'7 "!'I"EE'2-5 4 -' . ,, - W-YfT?'f ?"Ti2-Zi:-----1'-1.....- , , f TZZL, ' - pf " - V -pk-152: f.'fx"7" f 'V' ' '--' "T "TTL, ' ' Y Ja" 'jg-f' ,Qjfjff -l.1g5fg':'Q E' ' 1v'+f-'LA A 4: E 2 E , a :+f-11, 1 ' - fvgz ' " QN..g,,3,'j,:--'D "V I in 1 fx N ,H K, Ui A I 1, wi H v V 1 v I 41 - v , ij E THE SOPHOMORE MEN DEBATERS E fan- Boettcher Mennenga Deabler E il Melhollse Heinmiller CCOachQ Grauberger 17 1 ' Em Til .fi JM Eli E W THE FRESHMEN MEN DEBATERS E ' Budke Kaiser ! Esterly CC0achj Compton Kenas Gronewald 6 M E Kg., r M g ,:' A Pagf One Hurzdrfd Tmcenty-nine f o ,.t T - M, ,,EX, ,!,, ,,,, i , H ,,,E V ,vi , , !!,,,E . l, A N , XEQQV5 fEfIf7 1f1fQQEE157 I my E E EE,Li.gg1l11+!'.1M1.4, ,,,A .E., , E .1 Ei Y ' 7' " ,ll '-'li'-M'-A .i.'1.-lfi..-Q.l.. ,. ., Y. . .,,,g 34+ -------- ff- :"-ff- " 13 - '+ i ia' XLN5 '5 'ff'!X47"W" i E V H V L. . ' 1':4'l'y ' Y .nl . . 1 S oa- ff-'H -f ' ,V ,,..,-.f ,4.. Dzterf' S0013 Deba te ' I Kappa Phi Kappa, La bda flfflld 6v.v1'lon, .4:. jf 3. Phi Deta Alpha Pi Sigma A .X..,. ,,, vw Page Om' Hundrfd Thirty 'I 4 2 s l 'r I , 1 1, 'I 1 I ,V 11 F Y I 3 J 1 6 L l 1 n ! .V Ti 4 9 L. I1. X fb 3 f W w if w , r ll.: IIIIIIIIHIIIIIIMIMMIIIIKETGIEEEHEEEEEW - llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Ill llll II lillllllllll ,.. -'lllllil Illlll llllll Wall :Kris-25-." Il -E S I E I 2 I vf f ,f A Q "' ' J 0 U 'i' Q- sk Q " t 5 I L? lx 2 4 E F: i W I N - A I "' 3 3 ... 3 ' -S J E E 2 2 E W :.. L' : : w 5, 3 lg, I 5 li L vs -' Q N , , - - J -' f ful . L MHU 5' I l lllllllllllllil " " -H ' + Y ,illIlI1illlllll!l2?"Ei?:EEKT!...f'.-. ' PI KAPPA DELTA FORENSIC FRATRRNITY Illinois Iota Chapter Staffeld, VVolf, Bosshardt, Smythe, Gahel Geist, Lack, Fischer, Plufka, Paetznick Schaefer, Iisterly, Elle-r ACADEMY DEBATERS LeConte, Kramer, Danner Cermack, Schendel, Oescgher Page One Hundred Thirty-one t """"""""""" J'-'X 4-- "':""' 5 "3"'Wl'E " H 'L H ,"""1E' xg" ". 1 x N , t w, mu . mg1n,,.,. , M ,v A ,-rs-XX . ',,'J ,- v' +4 7 -5-K--M-l-pq V - W r gi, -X X 2 Y, 'iw IV, X X . -X, XX X :i5s1.,X1--XXX -' X X 5 ,'ig3.Qg1i,,i1',f',-1, ' 2' A tsisfiii ve -X-- -MXLX,-Q AX-Xgbbrf gf E X. X 1 'f ' 1 31 . VTE' C' 'ifflgff 1 l-' ea 2 5' , Q ' : .5 :E CHINESE STUDENTS Vvll Chan, S. XV. Kung, L. K. Tung, Y. C. VVung, P. C. Tun Frank Yih, Henry VV11, J. F. Liu, jimmy VVong Cl'I1H9Se StL1Cl9I1tS Ht NOI'th Western 'XI1 Hemx XVII I Lhlnese students hid heznd of the IC'pLlf'1t1OIl of Volth VVCSYCIH Q01 nge In the tftll ot l97w xxe 1111ved lll the LTI11fCd States 1nd tnttled Volth XVeste1n IS students 'Ihe p1es1dent p10fCNS01S 'md students ot the eolleffe h'1xe been xelx Lind to us XVe feel that ex Clxthlllff Ill the tolltge IS xe1x s1t1sf1tt01x tm us 1h1s spunv txxo ot ou1 I'lllIIlbCl 'XI1 Flulllh X 1h ind N11 S VV Ixung xxlll be gmduated from the College lhex hive hne letolds xx huh xxlll add to the h1StO1lL'11 ILCOICIS of the 1111 I '1StC1I1 students ot X01 th VVeste1n Colleffe List 7NI'neh xxe OYQIIIIILCI the Qhmest Students Hxanth Allmnee ot Wolth W tstun Lolleffe Jonnnff the Cleneml Chmese Students 'IHVIIICC' xxhleh IS l11t1OIl'll Ill seope N11 Hemx VVu xx as elected plesldent of the O1U'1lll!'1f1Ol1 nc SXI1 I' Llu t1e'1su1L1 YVL SIIILCICIX hope the numbel of Chll1CSC students III thls College xx 1ll Ill umse mth xefn xx hlth xx ould be one step toxx 'nd tst1bhsh1ng frlendshlps betxx een Chun 1nd the Unlted St1tes Page Om' Ilundrea' Tlurly lun .. ' ..:'5X. -.X ' '. .4 1 H dr 1 i ! ,- V M- EXQ K-, 5 "1 Eg ,Pj --I -4 Ju 1? , ES, P119 , A 3 - lllttt lm'l ull IM 1.1 i 1 . " nz ' . .X 1 L' I ' . .1- - X 'X . . 1 1 4 X X X . . . -I X . - J X A f C L X U X . . ,- . . . X s X -- - 1 s 1 - an l X-rx, C X K A : 1 1 . - . - X . , X X X . X - XX .X X , X 1 X, 1. . .. . , .X X, 4 X 1 . . . . 2 X X1 ,s X . X X X , X .X i b c X. c 23 , X , 'X X -X X, 'X' X .X 1 . X X ' nf X f nn , , . . ri 'X X .' b X ' . . . 4 I X Y' 1 L . ' X' 1: X X , X . , . . . , S - 1 71 -v A u - . . X . X X X X in 1 '. ' 2 . 1 5 , X . . . . X . Q - X - Xt -A, . 41 . 4 K X . X X A Y . - X . L: X X XX X X X X . C1 1. - 3 V . X . X . . X 1 v I r 1 3 11 Q I u w - - fX A C f 1 ' m X 1 J - X1 1 ' X . . . . . . . Q',X X. , . X X7 I X X X 3 X b , b 1 X X C , X i 1 n 1 - n A Q , XX . . , X X . X . , i 1 1 X . A . F . X be X4 X 1 f X . , . . . .,. .1 . . -I. . , .X . . . . . . . 1 - X,-1 y - X X X X - - ' . . . . . . 1- X.V X X . X X X X X . X X X X , lc. x Az 7 c , X z ,X 1 X X 3' , ' . , un: X E., r r 1 C. , ' . E I Q ld Q' iq .ll 0. '.I , ' - - 2. O , .,-.Ntfn ., 1 , ,XX,.,. ,,, , ..,,, 1 1. ' "U VN y 1 l'Wll'A v," . on 0, u X L... X, ,,X,.X, ,.,,,.,.,,,... ,,.,.......4......,.... ..-X 'UI' 1' - X' ' -- '- ' f' i fw el ia 4 f---, .-,qw I .ca l..,smwi?fm..r . - , -- f -e .. 1 ,I ""' ' ' Adventures in Oriental Research CReprinted by permission of Dr. Breasted from the Cornell Daily Sun of May 1, 1925.2 James Henry Breasted HE greatest difliculty which besets the American Orientalist is probably the long distance which separates him from the countries which he studies and from the monuments which form the subject matter of his investigations. The Oriental Institute of the University of Chicago meets this diifliculty by permitting the Orientalists of the Chicago faculty to make periodic journeys in the East, and indeed, to These journeys furnish the Orientalist with constant surprises. VVhen I was on the Nile in the autumn of 1923, I had no means of foreseeing the surprising experiences of the coming winter. As I was returning from Nubia and the cataract region of the Nile I received a hurried note from Lord Carnarvon announcing his extraordinary discovery of the tomb of Tutenkhamon. Hastening down to Luxor I was privileged to stand in the antechamber of the tomb a few days after the discovery and before anything whatsoever It is not the purpose of this story to narrate the extraordinary experiences which I enjoyed in the tomb, especially in View of the fact that mine were the first human eyes to read the records on the sealed doorway of the burial chamber in 3250 years, and to End in them quite obvious evidence that the undisturbed burial of a Pharaoh in all his Oriental STAYED IN ITALY On my return from that extraordinary winter in Egypt I stopped in Italy for a short vacation at Florence, living in the Villa Palmieri, the home of James W. Ellsworth. VVhile there my friend, Dr. George E. Hale, the great American astronomer, was carrying on some work in the history of astronomical instruments. In the course of this work we en- joyed the unique privilege of taking out from their resting place in the "Tribuna" at Florence the two original telescopes of Galileo and setting them up for actual use. So far as I know we were the first modern men to turn these instruments upon the skies again Q i Vi 'im TI' 'X f A 4' l is Il 1 ll 5 fl r all QQQ' Lili! ll , 55 'ffl I if ,S gglj .-,I ? ii ,M ei l il .gli iii if jj? carry on continuous work there. Er' if 'Vigil had been moved. if 51 magnificence lay just behind this sealed doorway. ea: i-75, .Eg 'EJ' if la fat L-it final! EQIP" ijil' I A, Hill lv ylxi 15 la E911 VIE! , L.-- and to see with them the moons of Jupiter, the rings of Saturn, the mountains on the moon, and a group of sun spots, just as Galileo himself had done with these very instru- ments for the first time in the history of the universe. It was a thrilling experience, ren- dered the more so by the reading of Galileo's origional journal recording his discovery of the moons of Jupitor, which we saw-sparkling through these crude little telescopes about 40 inches long, with an objective glass not much larger than a half-dollar. A week later I was passing a shop in London where a well known private collection of Egyptian antiquities had been sold at auction a short time previously, I stepped in to see if there was anything left from the sale. A few fragments of inscribed stone, of odds and ends of woodwork, and stuff that we would commonly call junk, were shown to me. Among these things, however, was a beautifully inscribed piece of ebony wood, looking not unlike a ruler, and to my surprise I found that the inscription on it contained the name of Tutenkhamon. A closer examination disclosed the fact that the piece was a part of an Page One Hudred Thirty-tlzree -ff 777 X 1-V A Fark .. 4-ff I ., :fi -.J g z- " 5-t.1'.4.'lJ.a:Z.4 1 ' r ' ' ' - ---- 7 ' ' T 'v 1 ' ' 'Z' 'Q T 'TTTL15 ' 'f"'ir"4'-T:"f 14 1 - wi f -def ef, - week..- .:-- "' r' "'7":' TT .JM it illiwt .4.:wmm?i'i 11 X -an l X xg X1 .,,,,-, . - .. , .,... wrt, .V., ,. , Q- "V X ,iN W -....,.A,,7, A.,....,..,..1,. . , ,,. , .PX i Harrier- -,-A c - .fx , -s f . , , , , F ss. I A nmuwaimmtmi jf ,5S'S?,t1l1unralmlnnlllllnunlaamlull!:1a'52e2:x4:f11Pffi 1 51 fem-33 -- M-- --.g . ,lip V -- . ,bv-r f ,.' fit j' , O , ra, astronomical instrument used for making transit observations. It not only bore the name 65 of Tutenkhamon but that king recorded on the piece, also, the fact that he had made the pi instrument with his own hands. Could any coincidence be more extraordinary? Coming from the study of his historical records in the tomb of Tutenkhamon and the observation of the skys with astronomical instruments three centuries old at Florence, I came upon an fi astronomical instrument made by Tutenkhamon himself lying overlooked and unsold in E5 Y tl the first shop I entered in London. It had been put up at auction with the other pieces ggg if of the well known MacGregor collection but had not been sold, no one among the pur- E22 chasers present having recognized what it was, and as the auction was taking place just 2 A ll before the discovery of Tutenkhamon's tomb no one was particularly interested in his name. E ppl It had, therefore, lain in the shop all winter long from the autumn of 1922 until june 1923, E f-1, when it came under my notice. Together with another similar instrument which had I Q' belonged to Tutenkhamon's grandfather-in-law, Amenhotep III, it is the oldest astronom- E ical instrument in existence. E 5 j .. fl PHARA'OH'S TRANSIT INSTRUMENT E 23 E Curiously enough, Tutenkhamon states in his inscription on the instrument that he E made it in restoring the tomb of one of his ancestors. It would seem, therefore, that such L:-1 a transit was part of the tomb furniture of a Pharaoh, and it may be that in the two still E uncleared chambers of Tutenkhamon's own tomb there may yet be found his own transit 2 instrument, a discovery devoutly to be hoped for because it would undoubtedly be com- E , plete and in perfect condition, whereas, the examples we now have are imperfect. The 5 instrument was used for determining the instant when a star crossed the observer's mer- E idian, just as time is determined for Great Britain at the Greenwich Observatory by the E observation of the sun's crossing of that meridian. VVhether it had any further astronom- E E ical purpose in the king's tomb we cannot determine. si Every winter in Egypt, every journey in the Near East, thus turns up its surprises I fi., and its coincidences. One must endeavor to keep in mind a great directory of kings and 5 important officials, and a considerable catalogue of cities and historical events of the re- -Ef mote Oriental past, for one never knows when chance may throw into one's hands some E 'il document having new and detailed bearing on persons or matters already known to us. I Z was passing a shop in Luxor only a few weeks ago when the owner, standing in the door- E gi way, reproached me because I had not entered his place for two years. I went in and . E g l among myriads of worthless riff-raff I saw a beautiful engraved black granite slab about -- E E- two feet high, bearing an autobiographic inscription of a man who had evidently cam- E if paigned with some conquering Pharaoh, both in Asia on the north and Nubia on the south. V E Q His name was broken out, but following the place where it had stood was the statement E , that he bore the nickname of Mahu. E r E DISCOVERED THROUGH NICKNAME ,, ' I fr: "7 Now there was an Egyptian General, one of the great commanders under Thutmos III, l E E4 who led the armies of that conqueror in Asia on more than one Far Eastern campaign. The l 5 E "fg gi name of this general was Amenemhab, but he likewise bore the nickname Mahu, which I E ,FE recalled was mentioned in his tomb in the Luxor cemetery. In that tomb he tells, with l E is 1 great pride, of his many campaigns with his sovereign, and with great satisfaction he 5 'LE 5-Y, recounts how, on the occasion of a great elephant hunt when the Pharaoh hotly pursued l E by an enraged elephant was in serious danger, Amenemhab, otherwise called Mahu, had li S leaped before the furious elephant and slashed off his trunk'with his sword. I wondered I I if this inscribed granite slab could possibly have belonged to the great general, and sure l enough, reading on to the bottom line I found his name near the end clearly preserved, l. E and unmistakably the great general Amenemhab. And so, out of the dust and subbish of Q E and unmistakably the great general Amenemhab. And so, out of the dust and rubbish of E the great leaders of the early East. E l It is the constant possibility of such surprises as these which add inexpressible zest ' 5 to our pursuit of new documents, new sources, and new facts, revealing to us the career A E of the earliest civilized people in the ancient East. There is no field of research in the E P, whole range of humanistic study so promising, and no field in which new recruits are l more seriously needed than this. Young men, and young women too, who are interested rut in the study of the human career could not enter a more promising field. and it is greatly ,i Eg? ,sin to be hoped that the vast opportunities now unfolding before investigators in the Near East may be realized by the rising generation of young American scholars. 1 3,15 3: I Ni , V f lg 1' - . Page Om' Hundred Thirty-four ll Y. o A-jTT,:l7"T"""'TT" Q 1 in vi " N - I V i ' r i nu' 'Ill' " I 'I 'ffl t'1iwll'w ..f ' W ' 'ill illlilllllllllllllllllllilllllflllallllllillllllllllllillllllillllillllllllllllltll-l9l.vf:ffE1::liK+?1.'.-.. ' . A ":FHE5E?f6f 4,4 llllllllllllll I Elf lllmllllllllllnlllll llllailllll 1 'H ..-pu-"""' tc' f 'V"'T"f1T T1 14 E u x""'x.f,:x,--' ln an Editoria Vem MID busy days of feverish fhttinfr about gather111g photos and pasting s11aps and writing copy xxe take time out to ve11ture a11 editorial When one 11ears the e11d of a college course, or of a colleg year, he likes to take stock of thos th111gs xx 1th vx h1ch he has bee11 most closely co1111ected We have con1pleted what has bee11 1n many ways a unique year for North West er11 Now It IS rather dIHiCLllt to DTOHCI personal op1111on that IS unbiased and t1ue 111 perspective about our Alma Mater XVl'lCl1 it is the o11lv college xxe k11oxv very n1uch about There are however certa111 OLItSf3l1CllI1g events that have take11 place dur111g the past year xx h1ch we believe deserve atte11t1o11 111 such a resun1e as this purports to be The most obvious, immediate, a11d tangible th111g that impresses us is, of course, the con1plet1on of Pfeiffer Hall the CL1lT111Il3'EIOll of an important epoch 111 the history of North Westein s building program VVe 'is Seniors, have e11 joyed the opportu111t1es such a bulldlllg offers Just lo11g enough to begin to re alize xx hat it IS going to mean for North WCSfCfl1 We like to think of Pfeiffer Hall as bCll1g a permanent and practical expression of the educational cultural, a11d religious standards of our college The faith that certain people have 111 xx hat a college has to offer to youth xx 'is responsible for the l'Cal172lt1Ol1 of Pfeiffer Hall F111 shed It stands as a SUIDLITLIS for self expression lVIus1c, tl1e diama, the Lectuie az d all that IS best 111 cultuie may find a congenial home 111 such a place Pfe1ffer H111 ought to 111sp11e the utmost 111 C1C'1t1VC effoit alo11g all lines nf self-expression, which it is the business of a liberal arts college to promote. Sesides the opportunity for developi11g student talent, the 11exv hall together with :he 11ear11ess of the college to Chicago, presents a u11ique opportunity for the securing of outside tale11t of the highest degree. Few colleges are so favorably situated. Any college, lest it atrophy ill its own self-sufficiency, needs cultural influences fron1 outside, a11d i11tellectual stimulation by leaders in the various fields of thought a11d action. lX1ay North-Western take advantages of the un- usual opportunities that lie before her. We were ever of the opinion that a college is primarily a place for intellec- tual development, 11ot neglecting, of course, the social, cultural, a11d religious aspects of trai11i11g which are 11ecessary for the realization of a xx'ell-rounded life. VVe still hold such a11 opinion, a11d believe that North-Western has sta11dards of scholarship to that effect. We sometimes wonder, hoxvever, whether the students are really interested i11 either practical or reflective thinking. The college stude11t of America has bee11 severely criticised for his intellectual lethargy. It is so easy, you know, to have such a jolly good tin1e during this four year' vacatio11 f1'OHl the real world, that we are liable to forget that we have minds that ought to be trained for possible use later. Classes becon1e ll1tCl'f61'EI1CC periods between one pic11ic and the next. We take notes on what the professors give us, hand it Y Page One Hundred Tlzirly-jffue '1Vi. 11105. 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C L s 11, A1 11 a H 71 1 2: 'Eli 1 1 1 gl - .1 MMA,WA-Nm-W--Mm--WM W K I H Y H 1 1 I ,. ,Q ,, 1 , ' Y X ,:"T?1g,fg,-,T, Ni, , ':2ji,:"':f'.,.,ggi'7A.1 gf "H ,,I .T 1 -..v..5f.e 'tGsa:1:11wf111111111 1111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 1111111111111111111111111111111111 . 1.1 1 1 V . ,M as -1--1--,g1j?.fi1 w Egg, Q t ' A o' ' ae? T . : 'e' L'iT,lAf'ff"QA ,fig .JlJ'x 1 ' ' ' " ' --'-'mmf 1-.-4 N'-fxifgf-f' f' , back to them during the test hour, receive a grade and credits, and are called educated. No real thinking, no exercise of initiative. Now that is severe criticism to pass upon a group of individuals, every one of whom is supposed to be about the serious business of finding out how to live. It may fit some of us at North-VVestern, but we are glad to note that there are signs of a trend in the opposite direction. The Student Conference held this spring, which was the culmination of an Educational Project carried on throughout the year, may be taken as evidence of a reawakening in the intellectual life of the college. A sincere attempt was made, in co-operation with the faculty, to get at the bottom of the academic and campus problems at North-VVestern. As to the importance of the recommenda- tions, we withhold comment, but we do feel that the spirit and purpose of the enterprise was commendable, and a sign of active interest in matters intellectual. Students are beginning to participate in their own education, and are discovering that their minds cannot be spoon-fed. We hope the spirit of inquiry and intro- spection will continue in the future, and especially that more attention be given to the development of independent thinking and student initiative, which was one of the recommendations made by the Findings Committee. lyfuch can come of this years project, and it can fall flat, too, for that matter. Time will tell whether the conference was the signal of an intellectual awakening, or whether it was simply a superficial gesture. We are sure a few were in earnest, and there is a challenge for future student leaders to carry on what the pioneers have started. Thus closes a year that has been marked by progress along two significant lines: there has been material advance, which is more than material when we think of the cultural and educational factors involved in the acquisition of new facili- ties, and there has been progress along the more subtle and intangible, but none the less important, line of intellectual awakening. These factors. together with the high standards of conduct encouraged at our college, make of North-Wfvestern an institution that commends itself to all those who are seriously interested in self-improvement and culture. VVe, as Seniors, are leaving our Alma lllater, which we have grown to love, with the feelings that four of the best years of our life have just closed. VVe shall cherish fond memories of happy days spent at North-VVestern, memories of lasting friendships formed, memories of hard work and the joy of achievement. VVe leave with faith in the college which has done as much as we would allow it to make us better fitted for a place in the world in which we have to live. North- VVestern has endeavored to instill in us ideals that may lift a little the standard of a world gone mad with materialism. VVe anticipate that actual contact with the real world will squelch a bit of that idealism, but perhaps some of it can be put into practice. VVe conclude by saying farewell to our Alma lVIater, in whose welfare we expect ever to be interested. Page One Hundred Thirty-six I 'Q . O l Q1 nf' Qe W llllll P6 is EE lilg li E .Q si ki iles lifeill Q52 'Ei will lsfii FILE' fig: ,F--li lf illi- HEI M ey gli, lliiff H5355 V31 l 15? illgffi 5 use lllizll ffgejl sfS! fllli wil 115225 eg- f I -fill nit' i lrfvzl llfldgl l-X'-.l lug-,l , - i if -- -vfEiEEfQQfQQf1fig ,. ,,.. ., ws.-- si.:-'nf -.,, ' T flllfzi-X fe rj:-5,c'sfj-octgfz-,Q A K ,- are--. r g,":t:,g. "' ' 1 iw " 'W -- . V, 5 ,Ir ,gi ini? ,r r tv V, vi W I. rl alll' . x H-rl up ga If lf r "I l' rl I, r. all V Sli 1,, l e 1 ,r. ,rl all qi "1 fd! E' gi. r it 2 iw I fl i El f er YJ Ji tl 'bil fl ll L, ,II "A -,vfxgwg K, , r if 7 . ..,,.-,.s....4,-Y-, a '12 . .. , .VV v .T --,ggm:'fs:.v.f:'-'--w,:,,'af:miwmvfa2?5stz:f:5I2,r,ss..,,im:s2:1:'iscfm'mas'11s-.-.: 4-as V, "' Z r 1 1 .f 4 1 r x " si" , 's'e::::,...?e' ,,,,, ' l- KM., ,"If1.'11 -' The Cl18fHGl House John D. Staffeld Second place in Illinois State Uratorical Contest. Second place in Oratorical Contest at Estes Park Pi Kappa Delta Convention. E who are gathered here tonight are, for the most part, college students. We are in college for a purpose, that of gaining an education which will fit us to go out into the world well-rounded and symmetrically devel- oped men and women. But this word "education" has varied and diverse meanings, according to the person who uses it. To some people, it means training in manners, that they may go out into society-polished puppets. To others, it meansa sort of dignified leisure, composed of a continual round of social activities, interspersed here and there with a few classes to break up the monotony. Still others believe that being educated means being crammed with a lot of facts and details that they may spring at random on some individual who has not had the chance that they have had Hou ever, there are a feu students for xx hom educa tron has a much larger meaning than any of these To th rn, education means the creation rn the student of an understanding and appreciation of the principles upon xx hrch must be founded that society and that C1V1l17'1t10Il for uhrch the clear rn mind and the pure in heart are continually striving They further real17e that all that a school can or need to accomplish this, as far as the mznzls of the student are concerned, IS to develop their capacity to think The fact that there are people with such ideas in our colleges and unrversrtres shows that the spirit of learning Page One Hundred Thirty .rrzen ci ig C . 7 c ' L 7 S ' Y 1 ' 'iw r ' ' . . e C ' . : Z Vii' li . .... . . . Y 1 1 'N I c c , ' c ' Q S WL v . . . . . . . v . - ' c c lc c " i c 1 I c c . c C c ' c l C 5 p c ' . c ' c ' S., 1? b . r . . . ., it 1 i W 1 lil . L: ll ' ' ' 7" ' . -, ,.., Y,a,,........,.,..............Q.f t- , ,:,,,5,gga:.1i.':m.'llllllllllllllll . il i lrwwrif-'ill iw+rrra....ci+w it -uL.alJ.l: .lls ,-l..-.:+-s-.eW- i ,.jg.3:..1. in giig-.51 I Qlii ,,D?f,g ,fl f3li,ifii1llllWi .u '1-All ll liliiiifl Q 4'-'-"N W - ,M,12.Y-.Ti 1 iff lf- if . 1 Qs " I 41-a4"f ' ' ' ' 'J :F L' l 4 is not yet dead. However, to the great mass of students, the term "creative think- ing" Cfor it is this type of thought that I would have you consider with me for ' a few momentsj has little or no meaning. The existence of such an attitude .gg does not bode well for the success of our educational system. ., , .lust what do we mean by the term "creative thinking?" Prof. Dewey in gk his book entitled "Democracy and Education," defines creative thinking as the accurate instituting of connections between what is done and its consequences. This process has five distinct steps. The first is the existence of a difficulty or problem. Next we must proceed to its location and definition. Then comes 3 the suggestion of a possible solution. This is followed by the development by l reasoning of the bearings of this solution. Finally comes observation and ex- E periment leading to its acceptance or rejection. This is the process of creative 1, thinkingg a process which very few students of today experience. , There are several reasons for this state of mental lethargy into which most il of our students have succumbed, the first of which I shall call the commerciali- ll zation of education. In most colleges we seem to have the idea that we can E buy knowledge, much as we buy hardware. We lay down so much money on I the counter, and during one semester, or term, so much knowledge is delivered 2 to us for our consumption. This goes on semester after semester, term after term. E until at the end of four years we are presented with a diploma to certify that E the college or university has delivered the goods, and that the same have been E duly received and paid for by us. The contract has been fulfilled. The deal E has been put through. E Now what is the effect of this attitude on the development of creative think- E ing? The student is treated as a customer and not as a seeker after knowledge. E As long as a certain amount of instruction is given, it seems to make little or no E difference to most colleges whether the student makes any use of the knowledge E he has gained in a creative way. If he can pass the examination at the end of E the term, the duty of the college has been fulfilled, regardless of whether his E brain is an encyclopedia or a creative faculty. In this way the student becomes E mentally lazy. He gathers together a heterogeneous mass of facts and details, E.-E: but neglects to organize them so that he may use them in a constructive way. E The second reason for the lack of creative thinking is closely allied to the E first, but is found only in our larger universities. Let us call it mass production. 5 Every year our universities take in thousands of Freshmen. This year the en- E rollment at the University of Illinois of first students alone exceeded 4,5003 and E Illinois is by no means our largest university. Everyryear at the end of the first 5-E term, hundreds of these students are expelled because of failure to keep up in their studies. The rest go on through their undergraduate course like so many 5 pieces of wood thrust into a machine. which, at the end of four years, turns them E out finished products. VVith attention thus given to quantity production, is it E any wonder that the quality of the article is neglected? E. : This system cannot but have a decided effect on the individual student. E He finds himself one of a mass. He receives little if any encouragement from E his instructors, whom he hardly knows. To them he is only one of thousands gg of students whom they meet every week. This tends to make the student one of a type, instead of developing his personality. It reduces him to a mere mem- U., Page One Hundred Tlzirly-cigllt L i.ie.:.-:-s . ,. . . ...W ..., , . .... , ,,,. ,,,,. ..,, , Y - lv l Illlmaeiera-. 1 11 gpm if Q T 4 l N ,-A yu 1 Q ---f fi-P1 ' 'ci-+R-, -,, "T"'7T"""- V 4 r3fi'::.'ig:Q 1 1 ' ','3,","'f Q-M,-1, .4-,..4-....... . , -.,..sxfcc,c-u I -Q ff? t his T' , X.h.-.,cz..zs -Q44 ' sc,3b:-+A-------- f --- ber of a class, and robs him of his individuality to a dangerous extent. VVith P such a system prevailing, is it any Wonder that creative thinking is stifled. Undoubtedly one of the greatest obstacles to the development of creative thinking in American colleges and universities is our universal condemnation of the thinker. This attitude is peculiarly characteristic of Americans. We pride ourselves on our individuality. We say that the United States is the one country in the world where a man may say what he thinks without fear of repression. Yet it seems to be our ultimate aim to make all Americans in the same mold. We have already gone a long way toward doing this in the external or phy- sical matters of life. When the Prince of Wales wore baggy trousers, we Amer- icans all did the same. We all wear our hair in the same style. VVe dance the same dances, for instance, the Charleston, however idiotic it may be. We ride in the same makes of automobiles. VVe even eat the same kinds of food, prepared as suggested in our leading magazines and newspapers. And now, to make matters worse. We are trying to make our mental processes uniform. There is no better illustration of this than the existence in this country of an organiza- tion which aims to convert all of its inhabitants into H3062 Americans. The fact that the Ku Klux Klan has gathered such a large following shows us our tendency to standardize religion, education, and morals. The very term HIOOCZJ American" infers a standardization of individuality which is bound to kill ini- tiative. VVe make it a point to attend colleges, join clubs, associate with churches that come the nearest to conforming with our prejudices. This attitude is the reason why America has not produced any Qscar Wildes, Bernard Shaws, John Galsworthys, or Arnold Bennets. This statement was recently made to a pro- fessor of education, and his answer was, "Well, I don't know that we want such men. Some of them get crack-brained ideas and think they are going to reform the world. Naturally they get quite a following, even in this country." He is right. VVC do I1Ot want such men. We want to have our prejudices tickled and our brains soothed to sleep by Rileys and Guests. But the crowning crime of all is that our colleges and universities, the very places where freedom of thought should in no way be interfered with. are falling into the same rut Think of your oun campus' Do you not find it full of small clrques all arming at the same tvpe of smug conservatism and all ostracrsrng the man u ho dares to be different? VVe have forgotten that the frrends xr ho are alu axs the most stimulating to us ar those xx ho most completely disagree with us lWany of you have heard 1 Strtt x7V1lSOl1 one of the greatest thinkers of America, and are acquainted with hrs famous remark that The college student u ho rs not a radical must b an 'rbomnratron unto God Th term radical as he uses rt hou ever, does not mean a Bolshevrst It means one xx ho thinks through to the root of a problem and using the in ord rn this sense, he has retained its original meaning The existence of such radicals is a sure sign of creative thinking It shous that there are people rn the vs orld ir ho see the ignorance, injustice, greed hatred hy pocrrsv, and vrce of mankind lt shous that there are a feu rdealrsts left and ideals can only come through fr process of creative thinking Dr Glenn Frank of the University of TVVISLOHNIII, brings a serious accusa tion against our educational s5 stem xr hen he says that American colleges and unrversrtres have become charnel houses rn xi hrch creative thrnlrng lies buried Yet ue go on commereralrzrng education, arming for mass production and squelchrng the radical VVe are thus neglecting the crxmg need of our countrv Page One Hundred Tlzzzty nine 5 - - 1 gg 1 I ' c D c T .N I 7 S c S ' T cl , v ' - - ' - v - ,5 - s : V ' Y j e c ' 5 - . ' 5 . N T- . . i . N . li , c. b . r , H 1.x A . v. . N 'Y H X l . . . . K fr :, K . H E1 ' ' ' . Q C . S ' f ' N - Y: c , V . c C . T Y t 5 - 1 r V rs T i T 'T A 1 .E 5 , i 1 fi .'.k c - I c 1 c n c' 1 I I . 7. . T Yi Wi l Q I n I Q n 5 K . ' 1 v - -s . . 5 lf X ' r 4 Y .N . Y. N V1 I v - .4 N A - , : F . c 1 c . , 5 'Q 1 ' fr ' r ' . lf Ig - - Y ' .' , 1. - .' . .' . .. -- W 0 s F' x x x x s x ' s M C C k 5.1 . .N. . X . V . - . . v. . N .. H , K k 23 L. . 5.2 T Y . . . . . . A Q . ". ' b -7 5 A -. rj! y r i 1.5 X' ggi: 1 Q i . i '. 52 - ' I P. 1" -wc . ...T raw, T? r t' ''thawif1 uiwiriirrwiff-ref-fl.-1fT'f'll iW'fH---.wm.iriwm,iw-rilil'r...-raw ."fW""ff1'f'l?frfffEir 1- 4' 1'-K 1' .rev-.LJ." w ...21fl.C'r-"'-2 L. lg' .lr'igarifrril-.rl"-..i-itll!.lllrrr"E,1rM4,,,, .,AYAgA WQA 1 i,.Miu,rry4,f-13, A .I H , ,'."7,L'1.' 7.11. -4.-. 'ti' . .-7'-.,.-Tag. jr s -'i " -- i il ii' ----"iss-'f -- it . . -. M 1 ,V - - . ., , -,N ' 1 ' , g -, ,uf -.f"'mi'.3 Ik: , Ja M- ..,..-,.,-,..,.L4.1.L.... ..- .-..' .f4z:.z.n:.-: ,, wr Rite- v-3"-' . -. x3 -.-'.'."..'. '.l.-'.i7., .T."'Q,,. ' ,YA .1Q""i1'i" ' ,- N, . , JXDN, for men and women who will not follow, but who will lead. A leader must be a tliinkerg a thinker who sees far into the future and builds up a more perfect civilization on the ruins of our failures. "Ah, God, for a man with heart, head, hand, Like some of the simple great ones gone For ever and ever by, Qne still strong man, in a blatant land, VVhatever they call him-what care I?- Aristocrat, democrat, autocrat-one VVho can rule, and dares not lie." Thus did Tennyson some eighty years ago express the need of the world for creative thinkers. Yet this problem is not only one of finding a man who can rule and dares not lie. We as individuals are partly responsible for this deplor- able condition of our schools. How many of us are willing to pay the price of being creative thinkers? It means that we study not merely to acquire a mass of facts, but to develop the latent power of organization and creation. lklost of us seem to prefer to have our knowledge injected into us with a hyperdermic needle. VVe lack the initiative to organize and develop it, and then we lack the courage to act upon it. Information severed from thoughtful action is dead- a mind-crushing load. Instead of exerting ourselves to know what and why we believe, we cling to our old prejudices without making any attempt to progress as thought progresses. Thus we are not true to ourselves, for we do not develop that God-given power that makes man superior to beasts-the power of rational- ization. ' A college must not become a brain factory, and a large part of the respon- sibility for preventing this falls upon us as students. We have a sacred obligation by reason of the very fact that we are here in college to create the ideals which will become the dynamic forces of our individual, social, and national life. VVe must break open the tomb of conservatism and prejudice in order that creative thinkers may come forth, without which, intellectual and spiritual progress is impossible. VVe as students should each hold up as our ideal those lines by the great English poet which are the prayer of the true thinker. "And ah for a man to arise in me, That the man l am may cease to be." nffijgfir .. . if his xgtcf K'-.Qf e9 Page Onr' Hurzdzfd fmfy -' no l if sf as 'il H91 Q. UW Wil il? i Ui Li i, 4 I5 1 ,wa re: l Jlffii 'iff fu? E fle- llfi 1 4 if E .E E T , i lf , O., 4' 12? , ' ' ' 0 me ..., T i 'i f J Qszi'liFl?1RfU'iiY.lmi""'ffifN'l'iii'i1Q,Ta T illMMlMWll MMHlll mm: A TH LETICS :QQ 71 ff 0 Ah ' Qfblwl 4350 XLS Page One Hundred Forty-one """"'-"""""'-""""f "r:rii--l7x'ar- 'T 'ZF' 1 - 7 Vg .,'. T 'tlglfs-5-j:jf??i'!q' wal- W Y U4 I W "' --"'.,"', XX , Till' V Y V - -A -.,Y . 1.4-,, if ' ,A A i '5:s"" ivy' ' -1 4 , - .- asfgxx v- 7 'T ' "' Y.-1 l,11"'f c"+-.r'b-7"A' "-T ATHLETIC EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Erffmeyer Domm Cermak Collins Spiegler Nolte lntra Mural Athleucs HE student of Noith NVestein xx ho, either because of lack of skill oi time cannot compete on the Varsity squads hnds a good chanct not only to apply his skill but also to receive needed exelcise by participating in class athletics C1 his you the number of people on the bleacheis seemed to hawe decieased but the number of people in suits seemed to have increased, proving that interest in active participation is on the increase. The year started out with the Class of '27 winning both the inter-class track meet and the inter-class baseball series The interest in baseball was not so great, but track received more enthusiastic support The climax of the year was reached during the basket ball seiies 'The outstanding thing about the boys' games this year was the way in which the teams developed their style of play. There was one strong defensive team and one which had a mediocre offense and defense, while the other two presented well-balanced offensive and defensive play. The series finished with the Class of '29 tied with the Class of '26 which was last year's champions. A past series game was played to determine the champion. This game, which was Won bv the Class of '29 in the last few seconds of play would have been mistaken for the ball and knew the game, the last factor being one of the reasons for their success Page One Hundred Forty two r il i lf l ah 'ullnluvoii :S m-afiik-S l , u I T IIIIEIECE 4 l l 1 f l llll l ,I l Ill llIIll':'31 llllllllll ll lllllllll l 7 4 5 IIWII 'Wil' TQ' N ix i I C 1 l f 22 l . Z 1 2 1, sl ' .ff . 1 li 4 1. .? E li fro .1 ,r 2-D U N .' ' A ' 1 "' . v ll lu 5 A :A - I' 2 ' li fi? . ' ' ' l i , ' ii A N , Ig: A A i : 4 ll U . E !lt 'fi ' N 1 1 E ll Q N ' I ' 151 3 f j f , 1 Q - ' 1 ' - a l hi lj l D- ' ' i g fa A fs ' I l - ' ' li! 5, , f i ifil : - if ED ' 'if' 53 . . - D' , N . N4 5 O- f gs f -4-. '. N . U I 'CQ' Ov ,T 2 . 4 rf , . ' ' :JW - - f-f I fi .U 1 . , 4 1 r , Si U ,. . 4 N 11' fb , ifji R A 'J 'f ' 1 E, Q. ' if: rp '. '. ., ii fa ,, 4f'. c f I T F1 ' n 1 ff ' ' .C E I U - f-v . Fl' . sd , , . , lp, U' 'I 1:1 It ag W as f . E. - , .- ...E C as C as cs-, g ,cm 4, ws Wwwnnu O P .wb -A Q ii -- A A U A A A "4 A if 'Thi 4 M AAA HV 4 A L T" ""'H """'lllll llllllllllllllllllllll ' " "' g ..1- sae.. lll III .....ul lllllllllllll llllllllllmll llllllllllllll ll ll Illl llllllllll ll I 'lll I I Ill ll 4- .- ,E my 'TQ f 1-L., M.-k.-.,. Y.,... 4-A -V -- A Q ,,,, ,, 9, . f f-..-..:1'::T:L-,-N-.,--.,...-...rw-,.,--Lg1r111 lie-w X' '-by-v-7111! it . 1, , Lila-WL-iw-. Y 1 -'32 ' 04 aw ' OFXX. -.u---...--A-..'..,.i.'"........r.ie,,,.i.l3 all F, ---ff Qwgb '----'f'W'-f----------- -----f--- iv :JF ' iw! life My The medal for the most valuable member of his team went to Floyd Zim- Q i l lv T 1,5 merman, ,28. l Q 1 ll v I 9 1 Hz' li l l i The Girl's series did not show as good as last year. This was probably because of the graduation of one of the best teams in the history of the school, and also because the girls were deprived of outside coaches. The teams of the Classes of '27 and '78 hon eyer, showed that they w ere capable of playing some good basketball With another year and with sepaiate coach s they should show much improvement The team of 97 couldn t seem to fret started, but they have a nucleus for a good team next year The team of 76 played an incon- sistent game Qne night they looked like champions and the next they were decidedly off play The series ended with the Class of 77 Winning having only one forfeited game against them The athletic an ard for the best player Went to Helen Zahl 79 In connection xx 1th the VVomen s Athletic Association and the physical train- ing department the glrls played an inter class hockey series in the fall of 1925. Undoubtedly this will become one of the main intra mural sports for the girls in the future Although We have had a big year in intra mural sports, next year should be bigger for at the meeting of the Educational Conference it was recommened that more attention and money be devoted to intra mural sports .M--I ..- SKATING ON THE QUARRY POND Page One Hundred Forty tlzree iff- -,ir -,.eii, 41 i I 1 7 1 I 1, MNA-.113 I E l l' 5 l E ,YJ-1 ,,' i 5 , .-- -,-,,s,r,c,,s, ,M T-'. ff- -V 1. 7 l at :W A V - -.u.af s:E3ii'2i-"l llllI!IllllllllIlllBl?.i5lliIf -I M1 lf 5' if- fe H T w w ll fl All Plii , ,,,.. ,-gu,,,,.,eafgfifffml-35425-ze:sasgl .-,Z .. -.L1f,f--a- , L,-,,l5"l.lff.flIlQfLIfIf " "TiI"f' 2. -,,-,."--tr.. -- . -- A , .au f N H gb? YA.-ii f' 'r t " .-, -- f ,Y Y,...,....--... ., - A... V.,,.',Y. , , ,- 1 - rn- . A . T 'N- , , fgjfzfgl X t ' ,Rig xy K ,N Y' VIE gixE,1q-j.yJ :V ,F .V x., -1, -- --,1-.f-.--W.,--,.-............, ., . , ., -.-hm , W Ym.",., AHA, ,J-f 'K' -' . ' V 'iT,J.' 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S7 np. , , m, ' 'J3 fl K, ,M t-i -fi saab' THE BASEBALL SQUAD First Row: Ginrich CAsst. Mgrj, Aurand, Erffmeyer, Senty, Gabel, Kern, Rickert, Schmidt, Smythe CMgr.j Second Row: Jenkins, Umbreit, Hof fCaptainj, Coach Collins, Wadewitz, Rieck- man. Third Row: Spahn, Faust. Tile IQQ5 Baseball 5985011 HEN Zimmerman and Halter were lost to the team, North-VVestern lost its best battery. In addition most of the previous year's men had graduated or left school, so that things were in a bad shape for the season. But with Zahl, Spahn, and Faust as a nucleus, and with the finding of Aurand as a catcher, conditions were more promising. The team, although it suffered more defeats than victories, showed up better than anyone at the start expected it would. The schools played werei lyft. llflor- ris, with a score of 5-2 in favor of North-VVesterng Nlonmouth, with a defeat of 7-lg Lake Forest, with a win of 3-2 for North-Westerrig DeKalb, with a bad lose of 17-Og Knox, with another defeat of 8-53 Armour, with a lose of 10-Og St. Viator, with the little end of a 33-3 score, Lake Forest, with a defeat of 8-l. The biggest surprise of the season was the defeat which the team handed the Naperville K. C. team. The 9-2 victory was due mostly to the very effective pitching of Aurand. ' VVith many of the men back the next year, and with Halter and Zimmerman returning, there is promise of a better season than that of 1925. 1-0 Y ily 'l it ,' Page One Hundred Forty-fffve r N l 3 V ' , , ,L,,,1,,,, 1" i1j:',,,g4L:p ' , r' i 5 . 5 r Y Q 6 . V1 ,'-75,1 ff 'ir divx 21' 'fav - ,rv ' ' 1211.-'TL Qxix ,Si , AC' r .apx '- I E . Ia.: - gl 3 .-f ,1 -1 H Q if A gh 5, af. 2 H W4 gf .N 0' N I. .3 1,35 E: '- 2 '65 lr' sv ' H 5 Q! s: F' .. , Z a 5 3 5' 5 xi 5 if Ls: : ! , .. ' 5 2 in .. Vi' Q -U' M .. s, "- L, JE 54 cu .C i .La 5 2 Q S 5 an QC DQ LJ li Ng, ,, ,I D U L- ul CT: GJ Q :E E 1? 2 ME U5 5. ' , V .3 . -1 Lf, is 83 TE Es Fi K' F .4 'WI H 536 in O -2 - .JCE W! O D51 fi ' U4 C.1:fL.a EE 11.1 9' -H,-I 'W E 9: 511' - : Q1 C O-':i"g l g F EL E EFE. EP M- 'fgbf ,Q 3 '- abc !U"J QJ P1 3 554 25: W ... ..'.-..4.' O '51 4-an-1 5:22 ,V -S f G If inf V Q :JFS fd G 2.3 i .ffzciigu gi E 3 117'-,.E 4-5 as N'-' CU 2? wb i mffmfi 7 E ...A S3 gl' '- 33 1 rw- O-'U r ' Tqgfmg E' M "' f' vi L- xg 1- 5 2' -M E E.-2 5 S- - E O gf-X 1 -: M-omni 55 :Q S: O U 1E r:.O'U.C1f:d N 1 O 0.5-' 4-' O I F55 'E-552 f E323 E Y V7 5 I-Q: g ye on 6 Q e B2 A-1-YWQ Hund fed f ' F 5 1 ony-. .M 51x 1' in li: 11: . i' I 0 Li rf? un.. U! ' 51 2. is-4 ' O - 1 l 'U '. 1 M 1' I x I 1 l 1 N , 1 '.f.'wf'Vr uw "WM W Uliffs, w+.w1.. vlknji-jlwixx -Hgpqp. 'mil , 1 X :H lv, . -,. .. :max NS -Ak ., J 0 9' O .. E se iii H31 kt r' - Q A . , ' - .ii ?f:1g.141Tiif, . t .. iTi'Ti'f""i',f" "" 'U' 4 YNRZI... Nab-f The 1925 Football Season HE football record for 1973 was not so good At the opening call for men a large squad of huskies turned out who looked as if they could be developed into '1 fair team and possibly into a winner After the second xx eek hou ever it u as evident that the material was very green flew of the men had ever played football, and of these not one could be called an out- standing player Many were the criticisms of the team and coach by the student bodv alumni and fans but the class of football in the Little 19 demands some- thing besides three or four experienced men and seven or eight inexperienced men. The record for the past season shows a win over Lisle College in a practice game, and then snr straight defeats St Viators Dekalb Carroll Wheatoii, Lake Forest, and Eureka The Dekalb and Lake Forest games xx ere the only two home games of the season, and xx ere also the best played from a Worth-Western standpoint The Dekalb game a 14 0 defeat, H as fast and hard fought u ith North WCStC1I1 threatening seveial times in the second quarter to put the game on ice but the fumbles and penalties came at inoppoitune times. The game on Home coming with Lake Forest was a hard fought battle but Iqolgate s remark- able playing was too much for North-Westerii. In this game the Cardinals looked like a real football team and displayed a fight that was commendable in View of the defeat by Wheatoii the week before. The squad this year was composed mainly of Freshmen and Juniors, with a Sprinkling of Senior and Sophomores. Only two varsity men will be lost through graduation, namely, Sauer, regular quarterback. and Rieckman, who al- ternated at left end. This insures a working formation of men for next year who have had their baptism of college football, for over twenty of them played at some time or other during the year. Captain Nolte and Captain-elect Bergland played the best ball when the season as a whole is considered. Nolte's reach and light made him a factor in every game, and his punting and passing were also good. Bergland started at tackle, where he played well, but after being switched back to fullback in the middle of the season did some remarkably fine work. The work of Sauer at quarter must also be mentioned because of his fine work after being out of the game two years. Page One Hundred Forty-.fefven l L M--,-,.,M,.-. cn. . . ni N tr" be -,Lai-Hgwrrt t 1 , I v , I ' J" . fl T I :rv 3 .4 JE ilk? N23 M Alba HQ V-, li l lf? M... ,w 5,14 1,---3 H.,l if: N11 l---1 i 'gj' il' '1' ,. ll .hull '24 rg. Trish 'iilff l,'A --TW 114 1-. ia 1 i "1 ,il.v .aw ., ,.,, , - , , , , ., , ., , -C '2.- T ? -' -.. t .f-..--,.,,--W..--.-.--P-Q-w,. W . Jima' -" -- QFJJQ ly:ig'fl1l'-will if fl.-li . ff ' 'af .. ' afgz.-:fiat 1 " l ' -i " ' ' 'A "" ' "" ' ' ' ' ' .V , . N N X """"ffgTI1ffT1fT,fIff"""'""'ff.If1fffT,lQ','1Ql'.jQ', i- ' A .. 'Q V iff ' . U' -N ,X X , Q,---M l W Q -l -,Ag-nl,-77,77 ,V A 'lx 5' . 'Ui le' 'lisl gfw 4 , ll' li '71 lg Wi l ,lu ll Ill? l lli :Q Ill! ,latte -0,0 3,131 S' Iwi P1 ' il io, l lri . :V i I! , i 1 T " 4 ' - f . 1 3 . ' 'i i i ' ' i 1 I Y . . U. . I E E c K F . t ' 5 5 . . . . g 3 , . 1- . . ' 1 if E . . M , y , - s 2.1 as b 1 - 3 . E I l -g A -5 . : . ., . . , f iq E . c 4 c Y 7 1 5' l E 7 ' 4 t ij E , - r ,hi 7 7 1 I 'S ' ' il 3 . . . . . e F ' . . ' il E - 1 - 4 Y ra S ' li E C, ffl U! l l 2 Z li 2 3 .... un, 'r 'HIIIN Ill 'ttyl rw 1 , Y g gn' 'i"I'-,J trip- l 'V ERN U aft' f" ""' , ""1?f' T""'?"7"'1 ' 'fC""'f"" " , 0 . rm., . flli -44 rp. i ., ,, N ,, .I., -- ,, , -- .A ff . '-o3.!'.5:.17g3n . nllldsirllllillilfiil!ililLfHngjQil'ln lb, ,ill'gl.":'l.li-lilggilf 'fl lf'l,. gM,,.,'..,W,.,,,,4,v1,,lLi,,4,,4Qf'1fgg1,,1::?g?Q, 4" . .,.L al iii .El UI 1 1 I 1 1 1 X-V37 '-f - -:R fri M "'T"Y""'V'T ,L A7 , mx 1 THE VARSITY MEN VVadevs1tz CCHPTHIUJ Sauer Pow elson Rleckman Kuechel ' Ixletzman 11' ! '1i 1 if 1111 W1 1111 111 53' YZ' 1 I 1 fum Page One Hundred Forty ezglzt fjjgfl., , ,M l 1 i .... 1 H 5 - Q 2 2 -. E 9: :': sg: r C I 1 F 4? 151 -' ----"-- -'-" ---A--'-'-' - - 1- 1,-,ig - " '49 fit L f-f 'P f f wwf- - 'YQ 1,1 1 H., ,- .., A 'i.i1g2: L,.!" ,IJ ,537 , 5. 'J , 5, LX --i ' Y I 311:--11-if ' ' ,1.Qf'f XLI3. ' L,,111J.,-1z',11...4J2f'fL44' 2 , -- , SX-NMX W111' 11'1'11V 1L4Ql11'Vi1.f1f.5i1 ' - W-f-r-W - -f1'- ---YAY- -.-....-.-..,-L 3, -ff .af ul K xi XXX ' 'f' , ' Wgg' g l---+-----H -- --H---4?--ii A xx , , J I W . ,1 1 I: ff ' I ,I I -11 ' 1 61 ig 51111 1 lil 3 I H 1 1 11 . 5 1 111+ 1 1 1 . WI 1131! 2:2 111111 1 zi-' f 1 E-2 1 51, . 1 5 'f 111 11 ... Q 511 'N' l H1 ' ' ll 1 ' 1 11 2 11 111 E li V 1s ' in iii 111 ' 1' E 11 1 5 hi, KM , l 1 1 1111 5 1 54311 E 1151 I E L 'Q 1 1: .1 'i 11 1 5: if I 1 1134151 : H2511 1 1 ? - E Q19 E 1329, 1 rs VH? 1 1 : fff 1 E r1 1 E. 12111 1 ESQ E Ljiiji 1 E if: E L1 E 1 E 1 E Iii 1 E 1-71 1 E V 3. Z- 1 5 F 1 E 11 ' ' 1 111 - Y . E I l I ,. ' 1' g 1 z 'qi VNvNZ':jl'TYA:EL3 'Il 1. "'- I 1 .1-1 1 1 X X . - sur - 1' '- Af-11 Iiiillll l!.i5llllllllllllllllIllllllIllWiHIlIlilllllllllllklllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllillifilimiiiziz-. ' .'-ffl l liar-au T551 'ml iii flier 2 I .. WX, Wall 2 +15 wigs . ,J lfifsi li ii pi liar llf??: llfgwjr 1 l s in r 1 1 iff . , 1 f-, I igiil I 1 -,-' -l --rn 17, A . f l 'fill 132+ wal 'zifirif K 'eflf ii I, lla V? Yr ll it ii: l 5. lil lf T ., . Lil ,Lil ll if ill A iv jigij :ff ,ll 121 il if ll ,Iwi l in l ig: 11 Q' js f-.r li t i, 'lift -'gr Ji LJ li W. I! I R ll "1 li SBS ' i l li li T' ll l l il. ill li lf , l. ri., , '....,...LQ.f' . l 'V l"'i LL.. . .. ., --L 1 -li .ff 4-Y .... .L . ,. .L LK,..,,,,.,,K ,nf . ,fy sly THE BASKETBALL SQUAD First Row: Knoll, Powelson, Rieckman, Kietzman, Kuechel, Collins CCoachj. Second Row: Kimmel, Erffmeyer, Good, Kern, Keagle. Third Row: Gerstrung, Rickert, Sauer, VVadewitz QCaptainl, Lindeman, Nolte, VVan- drey CMgr.j The 1925-26 Basketball Season HEN North-VVestern was making up her schedule for the year, care was taken to place only the strongest lives in Illinois and VVisconsin. The team started strong, scoring three straight victories, including a win over lVIt. Mo1'ris, a school always with a line record. Then came the invasion of Carrol and Lawrence when defeats were sustained after close bat- tles. These were the two leading contenders for the Wiscoiisiri title, with Carroll winning. The team came back in fine trim and played their best game in the ile- feat of the Irish from St. Viator. From here on the team won three and dropped six. North-Westerii, after closing the home season at Lake Forest with a one point win, in turn lost the last game at Naperville to Lake Forest by a one point margin after a fierce struggle. A victory in the last game would have secured better than an even break for the season, but the season ended with seven wins and eight defeats. Prospects for the season were none too bright when the call for men was issued. The letter men who responded were Captain Don VVadewitz, a four year man and sterling floor guard, and Ervin Rieckman, who saw much service the two previous years. Lindeman and Sauer, two small men but good in floor work, and Powelson, captain-elect, were the other outstanding candidates. Kuechel, a three letter man, enrolled the second semester and alternated at for- ward and center. For the other guard position Kietzman, who had tried center, found himself and played a steady backguard. Nolte also won his letter play- ing every position on the team. Rickert, Ifrffmeyer, Good, Kimmel, and Keagle were also on the first squad and will all be back next year. These men will prove valuable aids for Powele son, Nolte, and Kietzman. Page One Ilznzazfi Forty mzzf 9' lll l 7 "fl i fgl I. 4,31 iq.. .1 i M gl . . lf ll a " L ' ' 1 .. V LLM- .fr - Y lil L Q ' "A'ZlT...-LZ'.L...,.II.'2........" W' ,T.....,..,...gN',IIQLQ. .. ' l .gi "t:ftTsTifTTt::P"-"I.lTE':1gii:'Ti "Ti W - , . , ,447-31-51 K "3-F, ' s -1. '1"i, ,I Vljfjiiif'-ualkg' ' - 3 'i'L-,4:i5.:ig:ii:.:.1,-"'...-35551 1551 'i A V 'mini N 4' zgilsf. -AAA+?-v.af,,.e,f-fs meg:-f gl , , 1 .' S lg , C ,. Q it I .. Q . H- 2 i I fn... f f 1' 5, Y' I- i 5 an f l lpn, ,Q ,,, . r. 3 , 'F ""'i.' Aafg'--2 Qi A vi I t v v 6 s 'Ai if , ,VVV i' A V , 7 N M ,oeei 'V ,. if ! du, I ,'. .0 . W I ,gel -,Qi-.X , V-Nag ii K T A I 'M X l i if .f Tp 1 1 Y a gus: ,. t ink- I ' I fi li' W iw I Ei THE TRACK SQUAD lie ,I ig First Row: Bergman, Ferguson, Oescgher, Miller, Wandrey, Coach Zietlow, Huntley, Nolte, Finkheiner, Ziegler, Reichert, Grosenbach. Min! Second Row: Lindeman, Rosenkrantz, Hegle, Reichert, Knoll, Kietzman, Aurand, 11 Reiman. ' Third Row: Bartel, Brooks, Prange, Haimbaugh, Hanne, Ulrich, Craig. ll I ,EET The IQ25 TFHCLQ Season ' 4 UDGING from the number of records broken and the number of men out all season, this was the most successful season North-VVestern has 3 had. VVhen the call was given in February, about forty men responded. I . r 1 Several of these were letter men of previous years. I After a practice meet with lNIooseheart, and after more practice in the in- if ter-class meet in April, the squad was prepared to defeat "YH College, of Chicago, IA 75-57, with Lake Forest taking two points in the triangle. The next meet was iz, won by Knox, 95-36. A week later North-VVestern defeated DeKalb, 90-40. If rl The season was marked by individual starring and record making. In the H "YH College meet Huntley set a new shot put record, Kietzman a new high jump and discus record. In the Knox meet Brooks set a mile record, Captain Haimbaugh broke the half mile, and Kietzman outjumped his previous high jump record. In the DeKalb meet Brooks set another mile record, while Knoll, Bartel, and Hegle ran off with the half mile relay record. At the state meet at Galesburg Brooks won the mile race, establishing a new state and college 5 record of 4:3-l. 5 The season closed officially on Relay 26 with a supper, at which the "star," Brooks, was elected Captain for the next year. Page One Hundred F1 ty 1 , 5 i s I I .f lil . . l W ,s ul -, X 2'rf1tfi':"" ' s My I it u . m wir, I , z. .vr-1 , Ysigvff- C C - I I ' f' I Wal 1Yk'. 'Q Te' - '3 'r-g ,. . ... 1 ."'i""T"'TTff Tj---ff' --- --A is -fi---fe'-""'i--l - i ., ,L-. "ffl -T ' l,?'r-if-its-,.5fr1ir,':r:g Jmfr'-'A-"""JF.f-f111:.1'YiEf 'fagfir .T jf-qw A e y. l fe.-. fr---.jf gig. 1, AMAA.. .A . 'Z-F --' ef? -A..-1,5 J, L, Y- , .. gp. -:fff ' " 'f ...:i.--win .. , w H g -Af'---' 1-af,a-,cM V, --- ' lg lg My .. ,, l . ll ligiell f l lvlll ll5' l ,lie u- a 51 , ll .lg ,,. 1? 13g 1.53 . E, i T' l ll ff Eels l- it i lil il lille ll N l lfig 'l THE CROSS COUNTRY SQUAD First Row: Ulrich, Haines, Oescgher, Kline, Goodrich. lv Second Row: Coach Zietlow, VVolf, Ferguson, Ginrich QManagerj. 5.55, fl Third Row: Ulrich, Brooks, Miller. .zvfl L lp' E T fc? l ll 5-2 l 9 IQ25 Cross COUntfy SGHSCH OACH Zietlow continued the work he had begun with three letter mer. from last year. A practice meet with La Grange High School showed ill up a few dark horses among the recruits. Cn Qctober 2-l, the team gihg. journeyed to Appleton where Lawrence took a meet which should have Lg, i , l l ll been North-VVestern's. rl he score was 24-31. Un the following Saturday. the gill team added to the success of the Home-Coming celebration by winning a victory over lilarquette University, 31-2-l. November 7, the team went to Lake Forest vii, h' jfgg, l to participate in a triple meet with Lake Forest and Armour. The result was: North-YVestern, 285 Lake Forest, 435 Armour, 50. The meet at Bradley Tech. :Ewa on November l-l, was won by Bradley with a score of 22-35. .,,..i,, 2':'Iill ' T 1 Q. n The five men who earned their letters were Captain Brooks, Ulrich. lililler, 'iii ,J : 1 .l VVolf, and Ferguson. These men made the season a success and were able to compete with schools like liflarquette and Bradley. Out of the four meets sched- uled, the team won two, one of which was a triple meet. At the close of the .ff season there were signs of good material for the track team next spring. ,,-' I lea., ,l . ,lil lil Brooks was the star of the season, running a consistent race throughout. He qui f l . . 2 . jf ,f took first place in the triple meet at Lake Forest, and hrst place in the Bradley ,F meet, making the four mile in 21 minutes and 24.5 seconds. .1 4 l n 5 N Page One Hundred Fifty-one ll u, 77. -- --....,,.. . THE 1925 VARSITY TENNIS GIRLS Althouse, Sohl, Hauser , Marckhoif fManagerj T e 1925 Co-Eel Tennis Season LTHOUGH girls' tennis has but recently been recognized as a minor sport at North-VVestern, her teams have been of a high caliber. The 1023 schedule was especially hard, as such teams as Bradley, lIon- mouth, Lake Forest, and IXIt. lXIorris furnished the competition. The co-eds finished in a creditable manner. Lucinda Althouse, Ifunice Sohl, and Alma Hauser made up the team, the former two being partners in the doubles. All three, including the manager, Ver- dell IXIarcklioH, were lost by graduation, making it necessary to use all new material the next year. In the llIt. IXIorris match, the first of the season. the co-eds won both the doubles and the singles. The girls were defeated by RIO1III1OL1flI and Lake Forest. Interest in girls' tennis, as well as in other co-educational sports, is increas- ing at North-lVestern, and in the next few years more attention will probably increasingly be given to sports for girls. Page Om' Ilulzdred Fifty-taco ilk' l li l 4. ll if 'Y'-'jig :lb v l .nil ,Nlif eifjlf 14 lull ,,-,vii '-1112 vfgjj , ' l lfllif! ,FQTULI ,mill .illilz ld, ll 13,-Eli wlzilli tial? 'jifqli jlffil zsfilll vlilp I. lj 'I Eli wifi! ii Liga Iliff lliili l-,.,l 'f""v'l ,Fir Wigan l E96 2,251 ' l . 11,5 i 13' I i,.l 4 , l ,fix 1 ,gi Lil -l V .. M71 ,l, V Q1 'pail Lili ,Whi- , T l' l i ffl ,,,-,fp li ,ne Til I' 2: li ATI, Q21 Qi? TZ' 2:3 I,li.j.YLl! 351551 li .1 Si ii ' lil I :fd , F3 Lii tjlq ' ,eg if 5 'iii ,if lui, -nhl u , e ffl'A'eQfffifT.1,4fQ1f,f ff fl 1'33cililfiffgizz-xfiilsffivgegi Oli, l w THE 1925 TENNIS TEAM Neuman CManagerj, Freiberg, Eller, VVadewitz, Ehret, Chamberlein, Michaud CCoachj. The 1962.5 Tennis Team ENNIS occupies an important place in spring athletics at North-YVest- ern, and for the past several years both boys' and girls' teams have very creditably represented their Alma Slater in competition with the best schools of the state. The 1925 season was no exception, with Don Wadewitz as captain. Wadewitz has never been defeated in tennis while wear- ing the Cardinal colors. The season opened with a late start due to the rainy weather, but in the first match of the season, with very little practice, North-VVestern easily out- wielded the racquets with lXIt. hlorris, winning 2-l. Lake Forest was tied a week later. Four of our men were playing intercollegiate tennis for the first time. A 6-0 defeat was received from Armour, due to the absence of our "ace," who was with the baseball team. "YH College was defeated -l-2 in a later match, and Armour and Lake Forest tied. At the sectional tournament held on the local courts YVadewitz won first in the singles and Wadeyv'itz and Eller second in the doubles. Later they carried off third honors in the state meet at Knox. Captain VVadewitz, Reuscher, Eller, Freiberg, VVinterberg and Chamberlein composed the team. hfichaud, a former sensational star from the University of lllichigan, was the coach. Page Orzf Hundred Fifty-Ilzrfe as , W .. emnnuu i ireiie , Q nigga Lp - V- ..T,- 9, -23, Co-Ed Inter- CIESSN QCZSOIU 1926 JUN I ORS '-'the Champs SENIQRS fnesumezfv .SOPHOMORES Page Om' Hun drfd Fifty-four ,TM ,, , , ,-...- WY... ..., 41-1.-.4 .L-Eiih 77,7 , , rv, , if-5 f" , T5-rf' if ----W JH 1 4 2 3 1 I :fig F ,P r V 1. ,. ,wx ILP :X --- 1 - .f --nv ., -,1L4i4 4f.,f,.f ' . . f , +L., fs'1:,1 WM' FW L9 ' iff :E We A VRw fll lilff' iiiii Wu 0 5 if fi Hi W ? eason 1 26 9 "V, W I VM lx 'VUE tiff , Eijffi SENIOQS il, ' ffm ,V 1, 11, 1 +l1 if W W5 U1 L : i ? JE fjfl JUNIORS wg s iz 1 L " Q QQYMQ f +L EQ 3' M bf ? 1' D' ' W jffl M E r 5 mir l ll His 5 .SORHOWNZQES L- W' ' ' M ' :uw QMH 34?-ffgigl Page One Hundred Fifty-fu' , 7"7' ffff al :- E I-ll F, va E gn L- GJ CQ Pg 1-' E. 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I1 I2 Q ,iii ,SA fy , bf-'TY -yi wflxwj--Q 'X' ,LW M iff, Auifvi.. .gl C-,YH-.Fr ,AA-AN MQLE-Lx, fm LLQVA-LL Y.. ,EQ .MDA-LQ v i 1 i . , E, , ,,,, A, .-,-,,-m.,.. -, .,,, , W, - V V ciqfw, -:i,,,,,..l-,L... . i ,, ., ,vw ,, , .. ,.,..xYW-rr , 'p-Jixjqx, T P-,af - , ,LQ-l......'t-"H"'."1 5:4 is 1' gi 'ti"i"c'::'gii1y-'gi ' 'r it , 5 1 3' 4 F WC i c C C Aj it W4 THE ACADEMY BASKETBALL TEAM Richman, Danner, Dean, Pobanz, Oescgher, Buesch fCoachj, Cermak CCaptainl. , The Academy Basketball Season y HE basketball season for the Academy was not very successful in the way of victories. A total of eight games was played, only two of which were won. i, The team was defeated 3-l-l2 by Aurora College, which is a four year col- lege. Wheii this is taken into consideration the showing of the Academy was good. lllany of the games were played with large high schools, junior Colleges. l and even Colleges, such as Aurora, all of whom are able to turn out better teams than the Academy with its limited enrollment. Some valuable basketball knowl- l edge was gained in competition with such strong schools, which will be of use to those of the Academy team who will some day be varsity material in the College. The following members of the team were the high scorers of the season: i Cermak, 65, Hutton, 23, Dean, 13, and Oescgher, 8. , The team was coached during the season by Charles Buesch, a Senior in the i College. 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Q "lf 1 I Eh'-,w Ii? wig! nl 4?f?1NL'g f N1 Iizfafq 1: ..z,g 5,5 'La ml A 'il will f "+vf'1U v MTV N QM" I+: 151 3' l :lg ' I N 2 A fl 1 f Tfg.-'1 i Q, 'X - ,gy is P v R' , K1 Vf.,,',l3B35?f'35?-51F'f:i- fifDIi?f, W.- , H--- gf OW Hundred Six! ' '--ifVVT'-f'f'1':-f,.A3-4:59-ml,my?I3Ei: X -- 5 f V V y-nzng ' , Lg , " UM','m"""W--ft:-W4-.bv '---5.3, X., 1, lg' - f a l .pi xii 's 1 r Mg. A, M A l 1 A, ,,, , 1,1 l -1 f Q f J -- W W , I, .A ll 2 i nu- .. T... . iiitiffiitig' . 'Y lj.: T? I If A it , A v A L'1vlf5!4ff.l l unmet. ::m1..v" ij .lrlll l of ,, , 5-11+ Ira l Alf I I Q Ml . If 3 .L'jp!l A .A lf' "' f'-.-fill w fish' l ll! lull i at if if Pl i l E 3 5 l W. L. MIGELY, MD. , 5 Q T311 li E E -E , Naperville, Illinois E l 1 : : 5 ,lriif l L Lf I l E lie, T E if T ""' "" ' "" ""' E i E- E Il E leggly A 5 SAVE WITH SAFETY E A -at - E Q 2 E svvald s Pharmacy ET , gg The liars El Our Stock is Complete in E Medicines, Perfumes, Toilet Articles, Stationery, E Kodaks, and Candies l l ,L E so-DEL1c1oUs SODAS AND SUNDAES E I L ffl , E ll . 2 flalijfl 5 Ill 5 L. William Oswald, Graduate in Pharmacy E 1. 5 E E Prompt Delivery Phone 259 glgils fl Elg 1 gc. 1 pal Wlnl Page One Hundred Seventy 2. u f f , N U M- v , K Q KV,-,lcv W- ..,. Q-.-.--.--..----- . l all Q. ...Ai .A .A I If 1 I i? -l f A fgij' 1 -fi 9 Wil 1 if l ii ' 1 llilllllmllllllllllllll Nlmllllllllllllllllllffiiiiiiiwig hlr - ' ' 'rrm P---'--AM" .,, - , V ' ,. ,,Ml,1, 1 I 43f5i2E5f?ig.i3rr--ffienm.-,...T-IM ' -' Nw e . 1 ':,5wua 1:1,pf,f ,,g,.i.gT'M--iw "1 A , IG 51: . ' Jy,,XQHJxJxU..-"rm "HgA!u.,A,yi,7 +f1,4g7 L 5 1ig-I-it-ii,..,,1 .... , s,,. , L2 JL1u.HAH-LE-IQ L N, :Z f 2,21 , , -x x if-----W fn -f fffffff--- f 1 ' C 4.4 vf,.,v7i,jgf '-'-- ' - ""- -W-'Y li W i 3 QE Tfii gi. Q21 I v- 4 Page One Hundred Sezenty one XC . REX? f ji K ii lx A 4 73 l nn V . ii ' If T I-4 K1- Bif : ' .' - I WL 0 -. ,,. , . ,, , ,, ff:'::p:-J:-ffi7f ffff ' ? -.f-:fi-ff" w+ 2w A f mmmwf my L as.,--1 xv..-.. ww w,."3',1 -w my' , ' .-Lg .J -fl-,W,,1.' , i ,1L.J fi , .. .4 Y .... , -... .. -Q af--1 'I Q Northwestern College Depository 1 P E we FITSI National Bank of Naperville Capital and Surplus S5l25,000 -nu1nuTnnnvun:uun- STUDENTS' ACCOUNTS INVITED Minimum average balance of S50.00 required -1111214.11 I, Tm.- OFFICERS: IRVING GOODRICH . . . . . President BERNARD C. BECKMAN . . . Vice-President WALTER M. GIVLER . . . . . . Cashier ELBERT H. KAILER . Asst. Cashier DEWEY RIEDY ..... . Asst. Cashier DIRECTORS: Bernard C. Beckman E. J. T. Moyer Irving Goodrich, N.W.C. '81 H. H. Rassweiler, N.W.C. '68 Ezra E. Miller, N.W.C. '96 John A. Schmidt Joseph Yender, Jr. Page Our Hundred Sf'-zwzty-tfwo ,Lu Y? lf- ,i a yjnki A me Ll ,-,., I-ei ..l vga' w", IE :EQ . Aft ll 4 wi V3 1-4 e' El 1 rj' 9 3 is 1 El r f 5 1'-'J 'ij ----1 --. Ea 'il -4 ,D '. :ii 5 'J 1 A 4 QF A ' 1 2, , :,,,1nf,,g,., ,.'llif.11A'...1'.lf1'f,- Vw M V V X YV X 1 X V' V N Y my-27 I 'H dfffff "'l 7 'fl , N- Lg Q., U-4' . f-1 - "'. 55--iw' , . ...,.,..i... , ,nl , , , +4 - Y- -"""'T"fQ ' " 'TT rliiffif 1' " ' if "1 iiiiii' C-v r xf :fwfr 'gi fp-1-..g 5 -Ixfififm 731 X " , E l 'VV 'K' " I I ' L A" 3 'QlQ',,fj.l"I , ' is f' ' CNNIEEJZ- '---'M'-'--' 'A'r"""-""""' f w 1 I ' I o Q Kmg' Ham1lton Co OTTAWA, ILLINOIS sq A yin I -ii T I E 111, 'wk-V ,, ,, , ml-nwfzffgaiirzgfg ,, ,,Vf ,.,,,,, or JY, br' ,Q K YV - 71. , 5--'f.?-'lv T ing. 17 Ii - 'rqfigyyivagc 'X .,--0 fi "lf Efr? .f , -' , Y .M 11:-.J f' V ,Ja -1 hx - ,V I wh - -x, f : ,Y 1:-, . Ii tfliufrsm i i i ? i i! i n I In V7 'E V X! 1, . , W- nl ww, X d,,, U - . 'Ili - ,mr L El Qi I m nnll , 1-QEFEEIJI ea X -5? -:Q ll It If rn Tillie " 'X -1'5" I It ,-P fx swf: H' E l X 'TL in QQ H V-':x. "'l.l ' xh 4 ' l , l ,'lE. X "I-1 U lg Il - .-, 'N-H'."'.X "-'I .Surf Il :l""u M7':.., 'I ' "I """I" U , 5 MZ?-2 9592 J- 'fa -, If -iw -- '-.' , "H I ' f' f K ' C M 'rrretgqis -'G' g-sllllnlfrlfffii' new A agglfg - . I .,,.. F . .N Nun'-swir l Hgh , 7 i JT H, ities V' ' ":IEE1. nd"n,n .O W5 f - A' 3 1 Y w': ' 51. ' . 2.0 ' ' 23,:'? 5- Illl:::I' , q wi g? ag 1 Y, X X r m :uf ln' Qgr fi 3,153 lbbq FACTORY: OTTAWA, ILLINOIS Manufacturers of the Celebrated Line of Ottawa Power Cylinder Corn Shellers and Grain Elevators in Wood and Steel Type Also Inside Bucket Elevators of Several Types f 'L 7' I ' A -MLW 1 ,Lff ,L , .!Yg4, , -ff,-Q: ,E-,512HEEL.-1:I-mis-:Eel-zil.-..-.-.-Ef2I:25i5:i 111-.aaailziiiarg I Q -wa-Zum 225-If ' , I Y ' "'! " Il!!! --f' :IL ,fn"" 'FENSL Q! 3 "'f' xx """ "' ' ' " "5 'A QIQEEIIMIQ1' 'pym ' .C -'1- 're "' gli ,I "ee . iff I: to -1115? .ll,Y I , rbaa I BRANCH HOUSE: COUNCIL BLUFFS, IOWA A. E. GILMAN, Pres. and Supt. ED. R. CLAUS, Vice-Pres. and Secy. C. FRED CLAUS, Treasurer A. LEDRICH, Cashier Page One Hundred Sefvenly three I N , f- 1,-X -V 5, , lv! , 3, , V- N :ru xl, 1, ,,,1, ,, ,N """?'f ' , y:gEE! ,u lIlIIlllI l 'if 'I 'IE'utlgglil,Wg-Vll1wx1xs1t'Ylr ll 'HM Wflilulimlll -.---B-t..I.a:Qa.- W--o Tri' 1 1 7 "f 1 f -1' 1 ' ' 'W'ffW'lfx''l""'aT""'1T'l" ' ' V ,iiiti .. .e-..,-Le. I -- N.,,-v.f11ifgEf?: f e ff' , -- 4 I - e'-frrfefzef-reewrl ,rfliffei-. le rm , ,, . . -5, - I H' IIHMN DLXfL::':TL1i'1'gwtgfg-Ziiitil5'5'q"' 'i 'NM Nl ln In lqwrw' MIM! 81" e e -W-fe-er-I-f4zC.fv,,4.f 'A 1-455 - ee n J 'r - F4 Qe I I I C. L. Schwartz Lumber :E 3 Company 5 57? Lumber and Bu11dmg Mater1a1 Telephone Napervdle 85 NAPERVILLE ILLINOIS Page One Hundred Se-'venty our E E E E Cf E E E r E . : E E E I 5 Q5 5 E E E - E 5 F? A ya! I mu:s2UM22vmr mmm un1ulml1u1lluluus:s.'sse5zmiv:,-. -M W - - I-'A jf3- f5'ff:i gli?-six-l:?fITlf If i:n'i::i?:i"f fgggfzf. :L fvv'-x,mSff'f-Q"f"r1LZ'1"1'1iTTrV 1T'1'f3TTY'T'T"1.. 1,v-"ff-"If" V '45 4' x:.-li3i'5--- Tf " '. , ."'--A Wow yy 4,-3x'.f1" T? lx 5. lil iii W. fjlil' W' 'UTP":,ji .wif ,, - lvfixhb X-.jg:x- 7 . , , . , 1 .N f' K 3 , .f ,f, .. .y L -+. 1-DT f ---in-4 ' J 4- 1 K , , , - X S I 'A'-AAT-iii 4' T' -wr TTT A-'--'-T- 'T ' . .4.. . f .. H . ,JN Q. A -. -O -7- -P A a -WWW' - - ew -v,, -AM 1 1ffcL4v,4,r,,-L-f"" ,.,.,x4fDx,f""-l V---'f---- '--- -- - --- --- Gigi J l . . r 511 El l, 'J f ,f Q ll wllf , VIA .l lr as fi-4 x 'f l :gl , rx 3 I 1 , Y - v fflifli ll? fri Qi ,JI 3 .- r . ,. .1 .K Wi , ga ,Hg 3 A , r Trl' '1 fell? Established 1892 , ei emi l --.Q Resources Over Eight Million Dollars li Which of These Services Can You Use? SAVINGS73S1.0O opens an account. 3Z, interest is paid lr on savings. ' . CHECKING-Only 25100.00 balance is required. State- ,iid lil. ments are rendered monthly. SAFE DEPOSIT-Boxes rent for 33.00 per year and up. .zu lf Vaults are operated by Oak Park Safe Deposit Co. li? li REAL ESTATE LOANS--Building loans and loans on ily completed houses, bungalows, apartments and stores. INVESTMENTS-First morgages and corporation bonds. jsp Complete investment service. fji lv TRUSTS-The Bank acts as executor, trustee, guardian, etc. A w It executes escrows. Make your will naming the bank A ff li as executor and trustee. oAK PARKTRUST8c sAv1Nos BANK T A LAKE AND MARION STS. OAK PARK, ILL. Member Federal Referee Syrtem. Affiliated Member Chicago Clearing Home Arm. HOURS: 7:30 a. m. to 3 p. m. SATURDAYS: 7:30 a. m. to 12 noong 6to 8 p. m. l l Page One Hundred Seventy ve Q, g . -. " L -WE ,,cr,ec... A -if nuummnuln f 5 -M' ,Y fiif T---ii, Q 3- 7 v--,-.......lg - 1,1414 - --- A-ff- - --- -X., I f ""'l ?""""'f4fL , ,,- -f-65. -f 7 - - -. Aff 5 Vwq- T ,. -xiii: . w X-,g , 'xxykxx X vvaziv-f Q , , I I I I I T1 I 'ngf iqff 4, u,I!I 'F' -. I Page ..-M, X.. .M . , , 4 One Hundrfd Seventy 51x I A-- 2 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 r 1 I I if I IPX III I.. I I QI l. I I' , :Q I- EI I I-, V, L.. IQ I5 I-- IL.,. Ii 1:21 If-' ,fggy - .ffl :L-J -E! I E S E gl ,I -1 E EA E1 E1 I... , - Q-4 i1 E E1 fi! i' -J :QI Zi-5 Ii EI I I,-,ij --4 ' I I ,I- I If I I II . -ff I . I . - ii ei I , kr' lg-LA' ln. aim: 9 mu.. Q "Af r I-1 ,.,,--f , V .,- ,.. ' f -ee'-" T' -W?-,:i215-:L i air.. i fp-. ..j,.,-- ' I , ti i i ' H 4 f' flff 'i X ,L T T- V 4 47 'BNP l EMERGI-I CY BEDROOM WHERE NONE WOULD SUSPECT A CROVVDED household . . . every bedroom filled to capacity. The late-staying guest . . . the desire to extend overnight hospitality . . . and an Invisible Bedroom to make it always easv. Such is the assurance of the hostess who has thoughtfully included in her living Room ar- rangement, a Kroehler Davenport Bed-famous for its hidden qualities, among all who appre- ciate good furniture. For the Kroehler is a lovely, luxuriously com- fortable piece of living room furniture by day, and a restful. full-size bed by night. with soft, thick mattress: strong, supple springs, and covers all in place. The one gives never a sug- gestion of the other. The conversion is made with just one easy motion. VVith Kroehler Living Room Furniture, the Kroehler Davenport Bed is a product of eight great factories, which turn out the largest Vol- ume of business in the entire field of overstuffed furniture. Nowhere can its quality be dupli- cated at the same price. Sold usually for cash or on easy terms. Look for the Kroehler name plate on each piece. If you can't tind a Kroehler Furniture dealer, write us and wc'll send you your nearest dealer's name, and with it, "The Kroehler Book on Living Room Arrangements." VVrite today. Address Kroehler Mfg. Co., Chicago. Factories at Kankakee, lll,: Bradley, lll.3 Naperville, Ill.: Bingliainpton, N. Y.: Dallas, Tex.: Los Angeles, Calif.g San Francisco, Calif. Canadian Factory. Stratford, Ont. KRQE H LE R z?Jing7Qom ffizrniiure Page One Hundred Sefuenly-sf-van .B-ax ,,-V 1, T ,,. m ,, .L.,1'ef"i.-frrfrnii rrfffj-',, , Q , . , . . ri i, . ,.. ,af .Ah , 1 g ' Q ,,1 fit.. Y ,fv'l'ft'f,i,.i 'N tmlzttz'-'N-L. v l- FLW... .. , H.. i i ..-us --... ---.., ,.......,.-i1..--...i,..... .Fr gf 4 VY, 7 I , -lil. 111 P15- !: Mf- HC I If H,-W Ir'--1 II- -4 . F S LIL!! I I l I f-I 5 I ei! wg IQ :ILT 'T -iii!! .J If 2 I, i- A EIL, SPECIAL PRICES TO STUDENTS ill l!lQ Staff Photographer for 'The Spectrum" and fire "College Chronicle" QE- Hif- C H. KORETKE Ui The College Photographer lifig, H21 I5 er' Mir me QF QTY?-'5 nkfi Mg The Maker of Quality Photos, Kodak Printing and Developing 'Y STUDIO: ' CORNER WASH1NoToN AND JEFFERSON STREETS i 3 : NAPERVILLE, ILLINOIS 55 I I E ' Page One Hundrf'dSm'en1y-fzglzi , 2. aa- lp 1 I T' '- II Pg, Q -15 , rf, ,Ii. till 7 5531-.. 7 ping- ' -"X-LN 3' 55, 'W'--Y-g1gg,,,,g.. , l FRED R. KLUcKHoHN C 13 Zeigler Franklin Co. Coal Anthracite Coal Pocahontas Coal Solvay Coke Petroleum Carbon Kill I fyr l Wai, ,fll rn, 1 4 lil ' -W 1 I .WN ,er ,ai ,Mif ,Aw "H ,im 71' :IV ggi? fl. ,Cf ll , ,L -4.: 'iw or-,L - fs 3 qw, ,V pl. 1 ,K 1 Q, 5 ,C Y X. ,W I lllflilTff?ll v Q1 l.JllWlVll .lliillrllilTPl WQWLPW .fl V' PTUTW1 giq li 21 1 ' gf NAVY GASOLINE "Barr in th: Long Ru 11" OILS-GREASES-KEROSENE-DISTILATE More Power Less Carbon Quicle Ser-vice Meal Tickets, l0'70 off Complete Soda Service THE PAULDQ RESTAURANT PAUL STEPPEN, Prop. 301 N. Center St. Phone Zoo Page One Hundred Sezenty nzzzf tl v Ii I ,N - ?lf .Og wi ' .r - o , R - ,A J I h , . , r M. ,fifE?jE532?EiE1f.?ig55QfSEilg, '..'f i e2.'In ff' II wi frrflil lllll HWEE will l1lu1:f1l1iaml1eiwmfll f l l J I 1 2 -- ---aw ,.... f !,,,a2L- 15. of I7 f " W ' f LC ig ' Q " ' ' lfflgi.-1-12' Ta A l 1, l il V I. 4 if J ' I il E I ,Ill I fl! Phone 77 14-16 Chicago Ave. if -gg RASSWEILER HARDWARE it lf COMPANY N ll It li Dealers in lf ' lv 'r .Q ,.,l 1,1 - 'J wi ig ,ll General Hardware, Stoves and Ranges, x . iv 1 1 :pil and Electrical Supplies isf l l 'gf U1 Steam, Hot Water, Vapor, and Hot Air Heating lil lil W. H. RITZERT il II, Producer of ll, ll, WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL 331 ill 1' I5 CONCRETE PRODUCTS 1. l. i I a 4 Q. EXCAVATING l 11 ll 3,E ea il il ,jg Q9 ,-A we-v 5-4 - , I-7,3 ,il 3 E I Z -I E .Al ,., I I NAPERVILLE, ILLINOIS , p: Office and Residence, 325 North Avenue-Phone 88-M mfs lvl l p p Pail,-onf Humfffd Eighty I 77 il ltlfllmllllillllvsf' sl QW' ll ll- l M 2 ea 0 I I Q ln 'AV .api h e, - .' -:P - -kff . - wi - Q e.n. V' gf . 'U' ""'L'iITl"'1lVl .., :v5frf ,55g55 Wfzere EOOJJIQGIM Meet fer Goocf Tfungs 2130 Gcztfe' 124 SNVASHUNGTON ST. - - A k all llllIllll?i??-llIllllQ!!l'1lLIIlMg'fTf ja .lgg1QQ.i'-"ies:-is Asa.. . , ' W P when 'a "AH -"""' ' ' ',: I Q v , -?7? : ' U ' O Q f, . bfi: 4 4? 7 ,fi 1 .A M .fig MJ: 3, l Ms PJ. lf? 55 -1-. .L I x Li .. -4 ,, ,1 , W3 .33 P. 1 L ' ' . .13 ii . 4,141 if Ii i li f! 1,5 X Y X a Foueelis Pharmacy Chas. j. Foucek. R. Ph. Every Inch a Drug Store 127 S. Washington St. Telephone 68 Page One Hundred Eighty-one -v',...g,LLI1'.Lm.iIn,23:1:', ,,,!,'.y 5 ,L11fQ7'1,L5ff ' 1111 1 I gpyypgyj,11 - 4, " M" 'M """"" """f,Q, ..,, , A-S1iQv5ri'P?7+'fUihf V '5'1Lf'..."y'."i5Q-Era'-2-f'i 1. Ealing.. ,, 11. 'iM!i'!hflL5I ..,,,.,, ,a.,.-,,.-.....,.--. ...g1:,::31 'T V i2?E?:TZ1E-:f'Z55???E5 '-1 ' 1 v ,,, ,.,- W.. If. V, V 3 ,,.. ,.. ' 1 UZ. .Hr W. 24g-' f 21. +l4..J Hg' mf Wi liii ' MP?" in .. 51 f. hai G! 15' H 'ig ,. ff ,sf Mfg? fha H522 Hal :QQ XI Wi rp, ire? V-. Mi ya N21 iii it N'- mi if' if' Hag .IN-Y W' i: l1.f. HL, 54, . IYLL.. WIS, me MY, Va Wi, M1-he w 1 mf. M, , 1 .1 AK I af' VJ 'i'iT.,i--,,4 Ii- ..... -.WM . . .. . ,,,, I "'li-223251 4 .an Y 'I' Q ,I I nmwimlnlnie.. - -sxfsiff s "'A ' C""'d '- ' "" L I if 'A i I A I 54 qi LADIES AUXILIARY 9 of the I I FIRST EVANGFLICAL CHURCH A iIllIlllll7llll1 r I . 1:2 LEA iff I I BANQUETS B- DINNERS - LUNCHEONS ,,,. 3 College Banquets Our Specialty 5 Mrs. W. Spiegler, President Mrs. Mansharclt, Secretary v E I f Mrs. Wicks, Treasurer 2 . E c 1' E Orrzp trrtertts of E , ' Racine Trunk Company I Racine Wisconsin F113 W I-I. O. WADEWITZ, Pres. A. L. WADEWITZ, Vice-Pres. shy. ifflli M. A. WADEWITZ, Sec'y and Treas. lil I I-- - - Pg Nlariufacturers of TRUNKS, TRAVELINC BAGS, and .SUIT CASES ,EI I If 'A 13. I IQ I Page One Hundred Eiglzty-tfwo i 1 .-. If-4 I + I Wffgii-I, I1s1iQ.t1sieIi1 llllI!IIllillilEEE?f5Ee5'ifXTf.z- ,M D U - D , :ir re ,-fi13??bw50Or 1 4 t 1:1 wmv rffi2?Qeg,jy' .1gp9:3g-,1,,p ,,ggJ!zf,fr f' L , f ff, Y- ,X,xlf1':1ti'::- ' 'ggi , , 3 A N4 Sf kt v. - y "' -. ' 'sua 24,04-f , ,-,,r, ....,,.....,.,......,- . , ,..,,.,,..,.....,.,,........... ' GDczy3 W Telephone 26-I 235 S Washmgton Street hver J Beldelman LICFNQED FMBALMFR FURNITURE DEALER AND FUNERAL DIRECTOR Private AUlbLll3D,6 Service Day and Night PRII",4I'E FUNERAL CHJPEL lj fffg f,, , L E -- Llnoleum V1CtI'OlHS ff- - -13' Q V 1 - g :ff , L f 1 1s,ror:m'oi if 1:27.55 Gunn Sectlonal Vlctor Recordb . f - . 4 -J Bookcases PIHHOS Rugs Special Rater to Sfudfnff Page One Hundred Eighty-tllrfe 7, L',IL:w...-,l.'l.gi,1,j' 'mir ' x, ,Ht 1 'wp:1f'-- 1 m r , N w- . " ,I-1' , vm ,M ,mi j1'j" ' " 91:1 "1 , TW- iw' 4:11 mwwh mr f -Q.m1ENL1wUT1i1rf 9 0 I II it 0' o Qin.. , 1 . - , .l-,,r,, , , .,,... 1...llJ,.r.,W...,.--,r,,-,-,,',, , 7Ytv'---Mb - EW,,,. Q, -I , 1 - . A """" t""""'+"""' ,----i- :Tuff , 7' , aw " ,,., , , ir if ' ' 'n - -- br -f ,T 7 0 Q' 1, - , ' '.f,. K S - UH, xiersggxl L, Y X . 6 A.-MV M4vMw.4mMAl-4- Alt, --:ffm ,jk 0 w A N Y ,i,lT.lU.. Ji, lr.1'f" f, I , -4 , , - - i n 2' - COLLEGEIMXHCSTORE Headqzzarferf for Books, Stationery, Athletic Goods, College Jewelry Toilet Articles, Cameras, Eastman Films, Felt and Leather Pillows and Skins, VVaterman's Ideal Fountain Pens, Remington Portable Typewriters EVERYTHING THE STUDENT NEEDS Our Prices are flfways Right F. W. UMBREIT, lblanczgfr 1 V. 9. I Ill Eng T ,. 5 ly il I 5 XE it H N1 Q 5 2' gl an il li 1 u g I O. S. EBY, AJJZ'5fCl'1ZfMd7Zdg6f IVIRS. DURDLE, Salfrlady THE FINEST EQUIPPED STORE IN THE FOX RIVER VALLEY Selling the Best in Quality Merchandise SENCENBAUGHS AURORA : : ILLINOIS 0 H 44591 ,El E21 .TJ -4 1.4 gi E UE P441 E Fil E llf-E4 IK Y is il Q vw is I' li Page ne un re 'i :ty-four ' T ff .1f:fTfl".Q.,IQQ'T.fll " T 'T'Y,T:LQ.., --T Q T " l ! c""e' Y' "'N"""if"' 'ff i' T'Wya'+::gy'2f"'We5 r'fU1"'w 21wmH'V'21',w,'gp,g',wg2Hlr1lg'3flg 'mf FJ -Q4-Huw S L42 F lwrlfi ililf'illl"l lllflwll U,hllw,l1lL,lyYhflcaiillrlersrfriilrr I Q00-SRJLM 1 3 I lllllllllIllllll!!?K?fsll B921 aloud I Tx 2 ff' NY I E GRANT SIMPSON M D Phone 240 J Office and Residence 40 E JEFFERSON AVENUE Dr J P QUINN C S Whitehead M D Residence 31 S Columbia St. PI' one 304 Office 120 S Washington St. 33 W JEFFERSON AVENUE Phone 22 A.R'RIKLI,M.D. Dr. Thos. White N. W. C. '03 DENTIST . m....lmiulxilunl- Office and Residence: Time by Appointment East of City Park 120 S. Washington Street E. S. MOSER, M. D., D. O. Specializing in Physiotherapy Phones 2 72 -M Residence 349 Office ' FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUILDING Pagz' One Hurzdrrd Eiglzty-for -II, 4 I I. or I., ,W I I Iifiig ISIS? I --1 IIff,I ..e--.I :I 154:11 IIIE' HEEL IISQI ,322 YIFEZQ APP' 'Hif- 11125 'lzggi ILQTT .5553 NET? A1153 IIISLQ 11" 15255 I 115 tjli ,KIQEJI I'fig1I I W- I I I I-I2-'I I ,Y ' V922 1' ,.,. 11" 'v'bI. 'IJ -2 .1 R, I ,v' I ..x Q I , ,f 1-.--N f"'1Tr'P-- '? -1 -.,,,, ,H Y ...M . .. . -.. , . . ., fzii-fiffkz TI If? s :-ill-fF'TIT.IT',1ZT"i'TTff1fIfiT'.TTi""Ii " 7'-Q"-ff' y"'j- 'I 1II,.f"UI ffiriii' X15-K. .5-- 1' I I N :5YI,11I":"'I'II ,I .I It I0 ,LQQI UIIII Ii' 'IIII,.I.,LIIIIII'III.'1I'TT,f?,"3f-:?f' 2,4 I ' ,,,,, ',MQM,gIg4ggAIIIIIIII1l1lg,, U . 'Qi f f f f Q-Q9il:,,....... .. fT"fT"Tf:i'Ti:,,'ig , 1 ' . lg I A I YI V5 In IIT I I I I , I' M .IV IIIQ I ' 7 ' ' I ,III I' If III I' 4 'Iwi I I I - 'IF L iff . I 5' .I ll 1 - I fiiv II 'I ij . I I 423 p C I FQ I fi' ' W - . I gi ,II I -if , ,II , 3 u ' II I jf f' I 1 . . . :I 'iii a o 4 . 7 II' I . V XA J' I ' -nninninuz I I , . 5 I 1 : I JI ' ' I . IN I ,I 'I I .--iil- 'II JI I - P V I 1 I III' I I 2 . ' 'Ip' 1 3 I I ' ,, . II U, ,A I T- I , M I J I I , JI . I 4 I A A e P It , 'gf . I. . Y-. . Wig. ,,,,,v-.::i:7.ji'g .,4. g.T'f'i'. I " mImIiVIf1:I: I'i'5w'I'fIg ww m'.ww 112' I TIITJITITIM Twg I J 1" j I, Ii'I.'1I'.,I -III. 2- A 'f IIIII'-IIII.I.I......I.Il'Ii'IIIIII.I.I I FIIIIIIIIII III iI"""I1 IIIIM "II II 'III"UI"H'IIIII'I .-Q....f..n." tnIlJl1IL.LlIgIunz.:'ITf'i'-'...'-"fa""iJ. I .- --ag , i .lv I - ' ,Ili 'r W . e... X,-v ,X , . 'c ffffff' 'TQ' , D 1 ip 'MRA 1 I fl V 'v- 7. Y ,.,, mi: Y..., . 4 gY,TxN-Tl- ' l '- ,. ,l M: -'I' I z 21'- ' r A. D. DILLER, M. D. Merchants National Bank Building AURORA, ILLINOIS Hours: 2 to 5 p. m. 7 to 8 p. m. Chicago Phone: Residence 458g Office 457 Wlllram R Friederich LAWYER Reuss Bank Building Phone 2 Naperville Your Neighbor is Getting Comfort and Service from Our Glasses John Rose, O D Optometrlst Telephone l928 Madison St. VN est 7833 CHICAGO DR H GOOD Prictlte llmlttd to Eye Ear, Nose and Throat Rooms llOf7 M1rsl-all liield Annu 23 F, Washington bt cor Wabasli Ave AMt 3U ptWd Phonc Randolph 4444 CHICAGO Harry C Rassweller Floyd A Shlsler ALL FORIVIS OF INSURANCE L1 5 and Accident cz Speczalty This A encx has represented the Union Central Life for nearlx twentv eight vtars -1 I 'I 'E ,. 4 6. lil W hull 220 - 2 E E 2 -2 E YE DER 82 BROSSMAN ccori-Iwo sHoEs RUBBERS Hats Caps and Furnishings 211 216 So Washmgton Street Pagf Om' Hundred Ezglzty szx 1 E 1 'ni' 2 . . . . 2 E 2 E . . E E 'Ill llll llll . 2 5. E Y ll E l 2 l - 'H' ' ' 1 il ' I 1 l 1 0 s 0 . I E 1 ' 1 ' wi E il E , - I I E . , jf ' ' 7 E F . i f I . . . E Hours: 9:00 . . ol2:, l',M., ' g f ' ii, exec e neslay ' - Y 'll ' ' ' fl E I 'FE :l ll E X L if ll - A E , QQ ' - ' ' as l E 1 ll 1 4 - . I :Eg :ll E I A p' l 4 ' I ri? l .I . . . I' 0' , " ' - 'J ll 6- ' - Irv' llllll7EQ14i2llllQlll,Ytl1 lil Ullllfli ilillllWolfe:--'il 1 it Q lmlll igfgireig m v-. J I IT'.',,'1uvv .1 -1 I: ' fipljdlql wa Ni- " Q ,Q-..:f3l,,,-.n1, ..,. rw W1 lt Q-SFU ll b - lf, p MARCEL slaola For Appointments Coll Telelephone 466-J 219 S. Washington St. VIOLA BOMBERGER gl Naperville Yellow THE Iliy ,lf lflj, ll. l-- 1 l fill ,l -l l ill, .ill '.2 l . lil! l:,.x,'I will lllirll 1' l irjffl l'-TM ill lllleel lvl , W rl X l Iii lu ' l.l.l .L,LI..L4.l... , lf lllllllllllllllllmlllls lele all C - elllllllllllllllllllllll l:?M:T9j"':'4'+-jj-ifglv'--ri"l4- ' 41, jfs' 4 " "' "' "M" "'-' Ei! 34 ' "4 ' 'EDA M 6,4 TRUE- P VA 1 1 l . :rw-, X, 5 5?-i 2' f E1 ' I . ,. m . 'I' ' ' L 1 N . . 5 i Q l R I Q S ' fi . xv-4. .2 'T ,L , in ' fb . . 1 4 E ' ' - 5 I l ' - ' l . 1 l l ll lf 3 il . -. 1 , le O ll 3 l l 1' cn IE ll rf I 4 lli . U44 if ,A .. Q 1 ,H ll ' l 1 l 3' lvl lil ll , lIf"l'll V if . Qi .elf + li ll 1 1 VT l l ELL ll 5 cebce. CLARION l R. N. GIVLER - phone 4 Publisher ll Stand: 236 S. Washiligton St. if Catalog and Job gl A "" - "" -' "" PRINTING 6 L I Dependable Service '. Printers for I for all 1 ll College Chronicle and l Occasions Seminary Review Phone II rl? s W hngr E F STARK Proprzetor H Napervl e Illlnols EROEKER 82 SPIECLER LEADERS IN GENERAL MERCHANDISE Consisting of Dry Goods and Fancy Staple Groceries NAPERV ILLE ILLINOIS O 1 dba iii ii' FQ l,Y..4 N- s 1,....,,, L. 1.,.,.,.-.-. . .. ..... . .-... I A I VTX '-if Nr W VMI 'blflil r rnh Q Iwi. Wlln 321-N will ffl i 1 HM, l Eg 1,5 X Uv ,Tx 2 'il ,fm W QV 1213! --x NN V 1 ' J 'L JJ! N .ggi , ' -SJ vi: X, 'is' u N VN! ,WY 1 pf ,,1y , fi' W iE Q Eiw ,gig N ' Iiii' ly ? U T9 if i Jw 3131 3 ff? Ili .QQ ' I .. !Pi1 H l 34,15 P3215 'HU snip f'Cv All Vjhl 1 fx!-Q11 ' I , . fr lf U L ,. 4 L vigil' M 5 lijjai Page One Hundred Elglzty fzgfzt Q 1 r rl VF . -,IM l Q 1 l 1 I 1 I l 1 1 W,--.,, V-v - - ---,Y .-v-, I V --H pry-nl-V, l--. .- ,"-' r" " r '-W..-f--'r' .- ,. 4.. ,,-' fr , M.. 1. . .x,, - , , .1 'W 'll1llf"' .., --:,L' FEE, ,A-,---,.. .,,,,-, ---E ,,,,,,,,,, N .- 5 l rl HW I 5 I P ma? -5: IAC , U ,N , l' .,,1. ujyf X ' l hx- ,lg 1, JH gf LTI iffy X. YN ull' I i i ! 1 Y ,I . s 'I .-r Q-I -5 l , i I 5- I ffl li yr 1 . I l Il. 1' i lfl l I l g , l 1 . . I 1 I l l r v 2 i I , J r ,,l 7 ln gf l l r ,A v V l igi l i 1 . . . gl 151 I, 3, 55: I . l . . , A I ,.- 1 Ll I 1 .-1. ..4' an 5111 ll A . QI. Liv .377 n.,'4 l'-Ml QU fwfr ,U LLL :Qi 511' 1 I , 5 . V V 1 . "1 J . . rj 4, 1 .Ar , . REUSS STATE BANK ESTABLISHED 1886 Capital S100,000.00 ' ' Surplus 325,000.00 NAPERVILLE, ILL. When visiting Naperville have a '. I light lunch or a hearty meal at the I f lf, I . f' f CAFE - Fountain Service Its Tasty - Its Clean Jefferson Cafe 24-26 W. JEFFERSON AVE. Its Reasonably Priced A. M. HIRSH J. J. RILEY J. A. STEWART Hirsh- Riley-Stewart Co. Clothiers and Furnishers 13 SOUTH BROADWAY AURORA, ILLINOIS 180 EVCl'gl'CC'l Avenue Pfose 488-R C. PALMOUIST Plain and Ornamental Plastering Pfcimfrzfx of flu' New Coflfgf ,'1IIdI.fOl'l.IHII ELNIHURST. ILLINOIS Pugr Une Hzzmfrfd Eigllfy-nine V ffrviw ::'r-'--wwf -'-s'tiQ:glx'CQ-'fflhlfllw' llrl U ' ' 'nf' Ijjzfl 4 YQ-lr-rv' ' lr lr ull' 4 , ' N .ll ,' 'fg,--I 1.- k,.'ll,uLLr,v , r1w,l3A,y P,-H..-H -. .ff--,-.,-TL W ,., V ,V in ,ry , - P- CCW-T"T'j:'LT , -I M f -1 ' ' I .ry egg?-Ti' ff- T:f',51Q',,I.,,,,:f'f' ..,,,,, ,.,,,1,, '. , gp 1, , , I 2, 'iqfifff 44Q,,,C2,,bX,JQL Jfiilv-f ,- - - ---- -"-e'iL4,4.,- N, TANSEY BEAUTY SI-IOPPE MAReEiLL1NG- SHAMPOOING 22 W. kleHerson St. Phone 41-M for Appointments AURORA'S VERY BEST CLOTHING STORE -'THE Boys" . SMART CLOTHES 0 26 S.' BROADWAY AND SWELL FURNISHINGS THE STORE THAT IS SATISFIED - ONLY -'WHEN YOU ARE CARI, IKICIZGSISHIYI' CARI, G. JOHNSON BERGSTEDT CONSTRUCTION CO. Room 603, IVIoIine Trust Building MOLINE, ILL. General Contractors High School-College Auditorium-S. S. Peter and Paul Church JULIAN M. DIETER EDW. W. GETZ Residence 53-M Residence 181-W DIETER CH, GETZ Plumbing, Heating, Electric Wiring Phone 80 Jefferson Avenue POP! 1 I , I '., 1, ii '-7'-'wi' We ..:1l it r' J. ii'll ET i ff I. Q LM iV.74 +P I .1 ,viii 11533 lr, im' 4 is L S . ,lf M523 i ,.,,. ,,,, 1 .4 kg. if - 1 :LA 'Wi L Q ,,.-4 ,,,, i,,, ,i , rr, 4 I, i,,,,, 1 .Y-4 ,-Y-.4 T l ei J --4 ,fl 3 5,1 13IC,i .X-4 l i...J fd 1.14 I--e-i --i-4 53' Yi :ii FE 641 ..--1 t-- ,hi i-4 3 L27 ,lifi eg: i""4 ,- Y. 24 Q -Mi .Y-4 ,f'I 1 1 IIII.IIILf Mi H 9 i ,L tfiiii i vw' 1 -J X r rj ip, si-4 , ,,. I, H- P 4 IIA Pug 71 I undred Nil Pty 2: - ..- . . -A ,Q----.4 -- wi- V if I Y Y ' .vi-ff. lf .f-QT-"i..f..., . . - , , -0 I ' 4 i M, 4, N iii, I ,Y.Y A, ,....JL,,,.,-i .... .-11 -.4..J--lf.-ALL.-' I ' ' ' ' ' ' 5' ' "A A" A' ,A 1 ,L ii, Wg, 3 ,Y -I "7 vi '--'I ,Ji ' eil f M All kinds of Baked Goods--Fresh Dany lfill ni HH Y, JY , , , ,, Y ,, ..-,......-... .wav Y .-.. - -- -v-- -.- - .-,- .-v-,.f--'-'f,.-,-- "i.-fi 1 ,'fV1.,ff- A.. .. - - 7 f 'fflwf' ' V ,Q -I--M ,, . , ,.v. - ,-- ,4 ..i ,, Q ,Am-, . 4. ,,,,,.,,,,-.,,-.-. .-..--,,.........l:-jf" . ..j,, 1 - ,1 . ------1--Q-D ---Y 7---N --'- - e--Y' "- A' f xi. ' ' - .i, i'-il, 22111 'fill I., fill fi if swf flll gf-Tll ,.-13:3 'i I -ll r."ll- 95.92 'll ,i ir , ll , l . -"1 ll r , l l i ii, l ,NN Y t fy,-d4.,1'J"' I-'val' - lvl P.fL"- -" ii R V5 Home of Hart, Schaffner 85 Marx Clothes 17 Broadway, Aurora i, FO I.-- af-f'--:+----- """: Tf'f'? i ' f ',,': .iUE"i5'3fff ""':""" 5 CAR WASHING PO Lis HING GREASING, Of Majestic Trumpets STORAGE Cornets, Trombones, y Stop at and Melophones F' Cl. B cll - R- ll F 0 U l1.fiii,.QSf.. iiillisolffiiigniffsiiese Fl x ll A Special Mouthpieces to lit the lndiviclual Where all of your needs will Good Vakiirin SeC0nd'Hand Unlents 'le 9 y be cheerfully taken Cafe 01 T. M. KOEDER i Corner Julian and Mechanic l H. P. THOMPSON NAPERVILLE rs, if lx left A C. E. HEYDO Bakery and Grocery gf. ,. .4 F, yi i 23 W. Jefferson Avenue it l 5 , tl ll . i? N' Page Une Ilundrfd Ninety-our if i 1. . f f -A---"'i'iTTe'fT1, A E145-vfi g3nfWl1ir7w:.+ ij tiff' 7 A ii li 1 llulll .iflhsfl - -L3 -4-5 ff' A' ' 4 LJ flg'n rj' ' liiL,Q.T':' fjlyiiiffrb U l l ee PM A-A -Qwcafyfv-J +L Sapa 1' f--- A w ,F for M RQHR, THE FLORIST Telephone 296-M 656 So. Washington Street l , Illfmbrr of Floriffx' Tflfgraplz D6Il'Z'Fl'j' I4f50f1':1lz'o11 E li 1 I ll NAPERVILLE, lLLlNOlS E ll ' l ljll I . lie I A URQRA 5 BEST STQRE WDMENS' AND MISSES APPAREL S1lks Woolens jewelry Neckwear WADE l.,lETZ 52 GRQNIETER Aunonfx 1LL1No1s l I F91 ABLISHLD IRQS CLAYTQN P SUMIVIY CO PUBLISHERS OF STANDARD MUSIC 4 WSOUTH WABASH AVL CHICAGO ILL General Dealers ln lvlusx of the Better Class both Arnerlcan and Foreign A lXflL1SlC House from wh1ch prompt and depenalole CIVICC can loe rehecl upon A1 XIL ORDERS SULICVIILD NAPERVILLE NURSERIPS NAPPRVILLE ILLINQIQ Trees Shrubs Euergreens and Perennzals Tran planted Maternal for Landscapes HOIf1CUlfUYC and Fore try Projects LINING OUP QTCCK in 160 0 LQ-.ff.' 1 55,lllffjlllfiwiffflllgi rhlfklllliillfflluollM!llQll7llflLglln.Iliff I WI' ll P- YW 1 5 5 ll ' .f I , 'le gn l 'lflf , ll I - ll Il ill Q ' ' ,j ill P , ie. P J LL E ll TV l' ell- : lg, 0 , IE lf all I 'lr :Ll 'E lillf A I IE Zi Q , . I. lNext cloorto the Auditorium, . , E ll - - G lf' ' - ' lg ll Sell - I ' - ' E ll . . l I ri S ' 3 . , 11 l'l E gg ll A, -- fa: as ll AE 'l ll ai lr lf A - E fl 2 4' ', . ' . 1 il ig Phone lXlExlDCI'VlllC l Estabhshecl 1866 ESQ ll V S v - E ll " F:- 1: 2 lf ll A I P E ll ll . E H 'l . . ' . I Q3 L: l I ll ill K A . A 1. . E p ll ' S ' . , 3 E lvl f r lgat. - sci ff llfig I P I 33 vu. W Htl, ll 'f' l"'ll . ,J ' fm- Pay nr' Hzzndrffd Nm fy-Ifwn 23 lr' .Q . Ari "" itiii' '- . 'f.lQQ ,-M ' 'L ' Q ' T' WW f l l v- -r-1 ' V. ' J' I ' Wwl ll lu lr-Ill Urillj' lllllfr-Pylllllll lllll lllnlllllll lwlll Qpegggm.. :Q ,,, ,,...,-TT,-,,,- ..-H ..- '5 Mil. i , .' o o , A i O?E""" B V Tru-ibi LA- Jrllll 'ISAiii'-il?lggT'.+.-.-Q""'Ii,lQLg4L1gI""' ' 1' , i Q5 , lg ' Tel. 305-J IOS S. l.oo1nis St. Wm. C. Hlltenbrand in DMM my S F Baum artner Dry Goods and Groceries ' ' gi Ladies and Gents IDCCOIHIOT Y Furnishings ll Phone 243-lVl ei iiijf, Naperville Illinois if H ll 4 E ., . ii, 3 , Yi-' 1 xiii Ethel's Beauty Shoppe ffl? ,, Q' "VVork of All Kinds in Beauty Culture" kin? v . g i, Adell Hat Shoppe ffl fs Mi, 1 fl ,vi T P! ,. " . 1 ,flu v fn: Painting, Pnperhanging Wall Paper, and Paint R EIC H E B R O S. The III!-7lC'lI6'5I'f'7' Sion' Hardware, Sporting Goods 'ZL4 ,jfjiw xiflgii "The RIGHT Place for the RICl'lTH:1t" CLltlCfy Phone 275-,I- 216 S.W:1sl1ington St. ' fe! 1545 ' , . . " ' A h '1 55. Ethel Peters Adell 'DI11Il'l1 236 5' Maul Sf' Til- NLM . li ' -f i L ' W p 34,41 i s ' B i ,,, f A 51 'Ili-, X ' 'ff ' . V Yi V I ti V! x El Q ' It 7 i f -W it 1- I 'fi - . - Wx A 4 ' - Z il 's e Y 1 1 X . 5 Q it f' 7 i ' N is " ' Y' r ' ' ' L1--A-' 'F ""'i 1 ' "Nil . l 1-4---,,-,b. W 'f ' 1x ff, Q - 1213? 1 1 U' . QU 3 -gf , h -Q A C vit 1 D. W, f I 6 ' syiwpfm? i 3-igi V QI' p ll, V ' V 7 , film Llli . fill 1 lla B B ' Ye' 1 1 . ,M F K , fum ' '1 , I iw .-.b '12 . , , .-.- :ill ' A ' -f-J V Wg .5 ,, 1 . an v - ' RQQE, i :llf T " A f .ii 'A ' 'S L ' lilflfff i fllll T ifff ""' 4 l ' - ' 'ns ' l ,K -Af V f-we M--""""""' , F W Q ' , '............,....M....-..--, ,. , - Si! i Q r ies 4 i l, P Nl' . F lg Page 0115 H111m'rcd Nzzlaty-tflrre ' l B ' ' ,--A V , . W Y H -W "'f7QQfQf.'.'ff1f,fL. 'Tw ,Q Y 'Y' i - T , ww' my ,l v iiiiirtmnig g,,.,x1,'f7,5,9-'vwi:'1'W'fnfyf,','5 1 ',ggi5,,t Cif5'Ti"Tl".77'R'Ti "-t 'iq x. X P . 4' -ililldiflllillijblilwflllillll'Q,9,""'l"W'1fiElsllMluggQrJ''lgjj ,1,g',,p,u,,--'i ,,,, . . L' ' I l l ,4 ' A4 1:41 'Circ in agp.: .Q-1. -M..,..-,.-, T41-.W - fyilf-F5724 51 ec A S 3114 2512 wife AEOLIAN SERIES OF MUSIC lilqfl CHORUSES It Pdy,Y I0 S66 pf? ANTHEMS qi? 5 eAN'rA'rAS FERN B ERG oPEREr'1'AS Cl hi C Si-1121311 MUSIC and ot mg 0. BooKS rf, For Good Clothes QE, H. T. FITZ SIMONS MUSIC PU1sL1S111c1e S09 So. NVabash Ave. Chicago 8 IO S. Broadway Aurora Pelling's Grocery 4'Try One of Our 15 cent Sandwitchesn Service Our I1j!IfCl7'lU0I'G7 Phone 4-7 N. Ellsworth St., East of Depot Naperville Garage Otto Born, Prop. Dodge Automobiles Gf'7IE7'I1! RfjJHl.7'l-71g and a4CL'F5.Y07'I'E.l' 242 S. Washington St. 'lielehone 26 Filtered Pasteurized Tuherculin Tested MILK and C R E A M The Otterpohl Dairy 12 S Elsworrh Phone 239-M CANDY SERVICE VVHOLESALE Highfff Grade Candy Only Richmond Candy Co. Tel. Aurora 32 49 Downer Place Aurora, Ill. Telephone 35 3151 S. VVashin,qton St. Arthur R. Beidelman Licensed Emhalmer No. 32-I0 FUNERAL DIRECTOR MONUMENTS Naperville Illinois A. D. MILLER JEWELER FINE WATCHES-JEWELRY Optical Repairing Tlzf Sflldfllfif jrwflfr Masonic Temple Bldg. Naperville Page One Hundred Nuzety- our 1.-f' V --Y.-. YY.. we., -.--..-Y. , f ' vw - i X. .-' N21 ,.,,. 1, -- an ia., ,W .- H17 -! -Q li---'ff I We if L, r -... J 1 , I , cw' ie... IEE tml: t 53.11 I il! ,-W1 , will 1E,J,i if-1 iff' Mig ,Jr 4 W-, I :rj rc- 4 :If I , g:3 V214 W --1 I 11 A I T41 -I I- ui ge 31523 E511 :H wg fa VE 4- I- 55 :ii , I , ,p..4, .4---I ,HQ Jr .,,-.i IEW V I 'W . . I-i ' f . X! Y I I I I l.f'ill'glTlfTViaLg ggjff ,: I ,,gW,,,i.l,..1,zf,,LQ snlhflll. i ff'-f'Jf1:lJu.l13i.lL W is A'.,.,,.f-v--ru. F ev w-r---Y-...-,--...X f, sf ALE. -:---W--'ee' -F :J 1 T 'Lt . 1. V - 3 ..n-.iT,f:f. V fffvi 'lr ji-: Y-- Ym' 1001 'fx ' S3'iff,i1e"' A 1 5--l :L--J" 1 'I aff'-'f7'. N L ' 'Q' ',Q'Q,gf1f', ,j.:':f:g,,gg f 4 ' sNe:lQ:f-'F he W--Wee" were 75' .4x'f'4-f The Students' I-Ieadquarters FOR Radio Supplies Study Lamps All Size Bulbs Radio and Electrical Repairing Appliances Prices Right Zeigles Electric Shop 13 XV. -Ieflerson Ave Telephone 23 Naperville Fruit Store FREE DELIVERY THREE TIMES DAILY Special Attention to Clubs 218 S. Main St. Phone 218-J QUALITY ONLY TI-IE FINEST Our Motto: "Cleanliness" THE CITY MEAT MARKET IV1. BIANNUCCI, Prop. Phone 253 27 W. jefferson Ave. Boecker Bros. The Students' I-IABERDASHERY 129 S. Washington St. Ci-Y' Lincoln Fordsoli CARS ' TRUCKS ' TRACTQRS SERVICE TI-IAT SATISFIES Cromer Motor Co Telephone 209 J Bapst Bakery BAKER and C-ROCER Finest ant Best o Bakerx Goods on hand and made to order PHONE 47 Washington St Naperx ille Naperv1lle Tailors Work Called for and Delzveted -1 S Washington St Phone 210 IV1 SI-IOE REPAIRINC Quick Serxiee I-Ialf Sole Sewed on in 15 Minute SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTQ STANLEY S Good Year Welt Shoe Repair Shop 38 jefferson Near Main Page One Hundred Ninety ze C C h t f I I . Z. I 0 ' ' C lr V 1 S C . V . S 1 . . . .. T g C 1 , ' ' -fo Af.-tk l 1 ttt.'I1'tl31. I il llltlglillllltllfglfz 7' A-454, 1 HMM- -. x,,- 'V T I tc ' -- --gp-7. f Q I llllwli lWUNUlH X im--. it 4-V - f -1 :S K 'F 1"'1'l'Tf'."'f,3 fre , -f-cw, 2- ' 'Ji ini , . .,.,, I IL ll ,Alum-irliillllil lllllgl 'i I' ' ' ' .gan n .I ,ir ,....... .1',,..,1", """' ,. . I I . X ' "' V .............zjj S-5 ' ' 'KJ4 We strive to make the latest in photographs of students. ' S. B. LIND TEL. 2185 30 Island Ave. Aurora, Ill. Miller's Sporting Goods Store "The Home of the Sportsman" 15 Fox Street Aurora, Ill. G. Scherer 81 Son HARDWARE-GUTLERY SPORT I NG GOOD S ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES Sludents flre Always Welcome Grush's Filling Station L'-.lifrieatinfg Oils, Gasoline, Etc. NORTH XVASHINGTCN ST. Tel. 220-J Naperville, Ill. Cn the Highway Naperville S I-I O E S E th Smiirtlk Dreised Mai or Gr C Wclhian. N I H A E: R A. MUENCH sHoi3 REPAiRiNo C. MUE NCH 215 S. Washington St. Naperville EXGAVATING GENERAL TEAIVIING AND IWOVING Phe ne l lo-W NAPERVILLE CREAM ERY Dairy Products -- lee Cream Artificial lee The Tasty Bakery and CONFE GTIONERY just the Place for Dainties TEIJEPHQNE 3111 12 xv. ,lCll'CI'13OI'1 sf. Ttl. 20 Page One Ilznnilred Nirzvfy-six .- 1 ig 4 U llllllIlllIllllllll!53!iEH2'EEr'L'E5"" lllkllllllliilllllllllllllllll IIIWIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllill .1-Z,-:Z'4? J FJL 'Y ' ' 'll ' I ' llllll' ""lT- 'T' -S37 I mi i ci 'Lk l QTY! .. xi illllllllllllllllllllllllllllhlllllllllllllllllllflllllllblIllllllllIlllllllllllllll:.:.a-fm::-img i -I -.. .I I is qi 1:4 -A-. -f vi' '--An .,,,,, tw- -1 V I I 'vcr ?,T,. , 2. .JU ,:,,.. T., . J JI, ' I S V I? ?!f's-,-v-1-QI.-f-,.,,5.i.,,.,.Y.,. X ..'IfW'.i1ii, 1 b . A-,. .T Q, Q, ' " fe mf 3 st5iig1EiLI.1.I,IIgIJ-g..,1-,LIL. U21 '5EfI Q,,Y 4 : .1 :Q . ' is f 'X-kgEEi '?-'IT""TITI-"'-" 'i.I, 'QW -Wg: '::.,. ' , M I" 4 rg V 2 fag! D4 315 fy, W4 y wt I :ff ' IMP 6:4 M5551 , 5 ifffrigjffl . r I L-Q I 'I WSH? 'iftfilgf if wvesff -A I -- --If , " ' - '--'-at' - f- Q '-: f f- ' r'L.. ' , ' , I 1-, I i' I., If gf-. I s ,ILTTT3 3' I I i,3,geI 2. :"I ' 22315 5 gfiffit E A Rx: vw 15 V14 5 g M, W, 55 525 'II E ff 5 flea! 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YQ ,IQ ,gl Page Onr 1'1umz'rft1' Nifzrly-5g':'f'1z ' --- --. - 1 -- I I I , H I I ., I, I 'vw MEIQME I flfwm .IW V 'I l'-um 3 ni: Q 5 Lg s 24 la Zi .,N,,. i, ,,,,-,.,i'i:,,. I Y U Y " V W gfibfvffi 2151 f- iff A Q, , ill? Z' if i S '?'MRlHl5lHWW !2Q2E!,'54:?- M, '- fjf Z """ . X: V1 Q1 Q UTQGRAPHS 1 l'i' 5, If Name Aclclress A Little Line E F Q 3 N n W. I , Page One Hundred Ninety-eight Oi'L N- ' iAjJ"'.Li'1"""""1 ,V - 'H , v -4 -v , ,g, - fn: - -7 - - Jwj, 1, ,h1 "4?' 1 wf 2 IlllllllllllllllllllllllliillillllllllllllllliilllllllIll!llllllll llllllIIllIl3lEfEE::2i:?4'1 -Tw J ' cf 'x iiiiiii llll im2w1eQ," Aiev ll llllkillllll ll 1 W x s" rg? Isl' 34 I 4 lxlll Q32 n 3' 1, e Elia E01 I -r :PA 2, :Q if E .- 1 i E EZ' Z :- E1 EN 5 E :T- E E1 E? E E El Ei E' ES i E I E E ASQ : E "' 1 .. 2?- i il ll i :Q i i' 1 ,Zi l l il ... ... "' : A:y i. : : "..1Z 1 : 1: E 23 'FS l 1 iz ' 1 ,X 1' 2 'i' 2. -X '-2 S'- '51 2 Z ui -2 E St? V, . N x" M l I 3"- I. 1 1 4 r 1 F,- PF: 1 X my - fl. JJ L-. u X 4 ,gf D I Ig ' ' L i ' si I P ' I ' . u 1 fi- 1 - X -f 5 + E I ' 2 1 + E 5 E 1 E 7 E E L E H E i E Y "-.5 I l . E E E ' E Q E E' i 4 E L E ' :T 1 5 5 i f 4 4 Sf 5? hui Lg I Page One Hundred Ninety-nine 5 v' J A A C' 'C7"22g 7 "' "" IN' ' Y " l WJ-Lew' .rmzrih if"'4:V 'J ig? V N un v scar s r lu,lQf 4'2g,,.,5SS' r1uuusammnulnnmsn+aulnur!e-:aiSee:A4.f,'f l Farewell l Open the doors of the tomlo, King Tut, l And give us a place to restg r Leave us in peace with the doors tight shut, Where students nor profs molest. This is the page where the Spectrum ends, Our Worl-Q with it is throughg r So we say farewell to students and friends-H We'0e enjoyed our worla with you. I EDITOR BUS INES S MANAGER Page Tfwo Hundred " N' """' " 1Jr1fT7'P'UZ,J's 4 u - r a - ll""" ""'Pf- TF " . , ..a,.-saga... ' af"-r 5-Mr. +9 'ww 'flfwrwflv'l -H M-ff -MM ll llllllIl1lllllllIm:e2e:.:.:he.:.:. 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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, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

1924

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, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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