North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL)

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 220

 

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



Page 6, 1927 Edition, North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1927 Edition, North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1927 Edition, North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1927 Edition, North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1927 Edition, North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1927 Edition, North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1927 Edition, North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1927 Edition, North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1927 Edition, North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1927 Edition, North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1927 volume:

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S n ar- .'-'xg H . .B M. 90:44 . .-' 'vx -:L-1 , m. 1.4, 3 A5Lk.x,, l -,,- ' w-, V - 4 f w .1 ,4.f- . 4 I ,75 ,Q ,, w . q M - f,Q,., L,44.QV l h f X Z , fflzfx- ,, yp5-7' fig? 7 I M 0 2050 1 -ML,fg -ifdffymu Q Q 4 fagzff, of 1' I - L 1,7 Ati- AY ,Q Q Q gi 1 1 i E i i I1 M ' 1 1 5 I N I X I I f x,QZrzs DATE 'J C Tv- lf. 1927 HARGLD ERFFMEYER Cgdltor zn Colzief C-'SQ LAWRENCE GABEL Business Managa' V VOLUME 16 J.. ..r-'E Vlize 1927 S PECTRUTVI NCDRTH CENTRAL CGLLEGE Mflperuille, eDu5Dage Uounly. Illinois 6X9 , ,,.,..f-- .ff ff' U-NS., ..,- -Nb.. -...,s- Xa -...M-M:-W--I:-lg' M ,, X, ,::',,4,,.-f Var!!! Y Y-,,f.f 4? f? ,.,- n f- "' 4 f ,f ,f',-1' ,f f 1, .X ,fy if A J, , ff S he 1 HUM for the year of I 92.7 if 1 WW! Clhe C' lass Book ofthe Graduates and Unnual of the Student Body complled and publzshed by f7lze Semor Glass QI -1- - - ?Z--- - ...ilk 'ax as 'lift l. us 35 232 LHR ,v an 1212? ,'f' .nrv H R ,l . ,lb P' '- E 'Q E5 .. ,.:x, .K f Vi' ,Lv , . 1 4 J '. 4 f 5 ' as .1 , I 1 r 1 ' , - ,Q ' 0 a' ,V Q . f Q v F 1 4 9 1 G Q' .J Q . Q A ,-' ,fc . . 'l, ..- .YL --. , . . . . 1 , . a". 1 . ,1- 1 ., auf 1:-ff . I-fl? , LQ ' Y ' 5 ks -'uv -55,3 ' . Qu! ,'- - . --N ,: .-Q.-. g... . vat! ..:-, :E . - 'ra - ---2.3" '. ' ww F' 'Q-':'. 1 f. ' .- fl. ,- ' ,. .- -v. , ' ' , 1 " ' '. 14. ' ,vpn Q ,QL fsgiy . VI! :rg '. '.' ' . .. -'ri 'fiiifii Q a . K ,. : - 121 z,' my ': '-4 . -. ' , 5. I .:g ' .I ' . ,K f x Q X if .f "f.. , 4' g',,.i b H- ,,'.v, I-if D . U:-1-'gaf . tx- 5 ., 3 QTL 9"l'f4'. 4" "':"Ag . . ,' -fr. Pl ',. . "'- 5. . ' .- f. v . , A ff, A-,-. ,, 15 fv V' -. . 1 - V. . l 4 . 1 i Q',,.' f . vfx '.f 'S' A Q3 f he La - fjggyxm W" . 'ff v " A n - R ..,u 1 ,.,.-Q ., 1 ,ze -W 2.1-241. ggx- 4... J' - s If 1 2+,l' -. . ,Q . V -. A . ' 3' ' ' f .. : sg Y - .rrp f Y' . i slay' , -,,. . . ', 'w 3 ".Q'4f'?:-" .1 ,mptjh ' ,,'. . I ' L? 1.0. , ' fs QWXQJ. , -rf fc' Us A - vit- 1-1, , i f .1-uni, ' I , Q 1 l ' il. 'R' 's - o L . PP .-'. 'Q' .' Y, .Qs DEDICATICDN lDho alwaqs, with louinq saca rijice, have qiven us their best, that we miqht more nearlq attain those ideals of characf ter which quide and control the actions of all trulq honorf able men and women. lDhose love and unselfish hearts have ever been to us a constant in centiue and inspiration to qive to them to our Alma mater and to the world the best that is in us As a small token of our es teem and unlimited apprecia tion we dedicate this The Spectrum of 1927 to our lovinq fathers and mothers 'L' f , . I rgm 9 Q f ' Q ' 4 u' :F , 1 , J 4. ,V '32 fi fi' V , A ,, V o .1 -' ' .'-ui ,Q '- .- 'H' , e -'-3 3 lfjji- ft 5' ,-' ' Q 4 Q. '. ' ,. A f l2:252422i"?Qig,Q-T. ,. 9 e- '::fL"i,ti1g54a,3 935' a 'A " ' 1 if 7' '.i. -Q -j'1-'gay Y raw: ..f.',i , . , . f -' . v - i. , . ,, -., sf, 3 ,,- ', ll , s A 1 1 I fs -1 ,Li-,A ,Y ... .I I P- , x ,433 ns, 1 Q1-.Ip .. fu .I-K., si? 3. V . 'vim . Q , tiilinxgf 3 ' -,,,-,W lf: asm' ' r 'fsifk Ifj ' ' 5 I .Lt h. 'X .ZZ . f . I it sl womb QRD lDe the staff of the 1927 Spectrum have tried to set down for uou a correct resume' of the happenings of the past uear. Ever realizing the futilitq of our task, that of encompassing in a book of comparativelu few pages the manq activities of the students on the campusg their work, their plaq, their hopes, their fears and their victories. And if in the gears to come, our work is able to augment uour memoru and bring back to uou the qear's picture in its entiretq, we will feel repaid -The Editors. 1 -. J-' ' - g f Q DIVI SIGNS -, C CONTENTS f DlD1S1ON1 ' 1 D1D1j3:CC?N.1l.t tu Dunlslou 111 E Cl i i-J H-fx fl C DIDISIONID X A I f ff S Q w k . D1DlSLOtIj13 X X X Xa N M DIDIELSITGEEIS .4. A4 . , C f .., xf DIDISION vu lDomen of N. C. C. DlD1S1ON vm Mirrors of N. C. C. -L . . - . J- t, .i T.,,.. .k F,,., ...i .,. up I , in HV rg., lvf 3? n 0 I 0 Q l 0 U U I I I U I 0 l U s s 1 0 0 oooooasoonooof I l OLD Ill JIN H4LL what hovts of treasured mem rzes the name recalls 9,5 -14 "'i"' "T"""7"""""?gTwfn" ' . ' -.-..L,,4.,-1l.-.L.fiu.-.QZ.A:.,4ph-1f-- .4 -,f --. , .,.,.,. ,fr 5-7 -..: , , . 1 , . , ..i....Y- ..... ,.......---..,,......,, V,-.,.:l.., --..f,.....z-v.f:ffnz.yr.:f111-- Y . . L , 1 ,. -.. -. , -. - --,- ---W Y-- ,.........-...fu -.-. - m,...........::,-.-N, V. ,.-,.. .,-.1:f::ffn:T'-1 -:nf sv - -- - V , V W - V - -- V -- f-, ,YV F. - -: , . . I I jj 'Stairways worn and crazy doors and creaking and uneven floors. -Longfellow ----- ...S ,....1L1 , .... -Y -if ...-...,..-,,.f.::,,- rx ---1:7-zm.:w::L.f YJ- .-,awww 4 -- , .- ., -.. 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H- 1 A-.V-.-F -:l-,muff-V.-.3..:,n:f..u..!,.,f, ..f....V.-nv..-n...,L-,.f..f....f......-.f,...uix...-.............v.1---Kvy..v...,-...A.J-..,.-1 -4 u,LH,,,u,L, V... ..,. ,,..,,,,.,-, f,,-,.,- ,WimJ1,mCgf,:x-.,,fL.,.-.2.L.,.JK..-., ...,.,4.L....L.,...U.,- M.mx...-A-G..-......A,.::..x............,. Y- -:...v,,........:L1-,..4, 1-1 l1f.f,1.-A-nb , ,,,,,,., ,. . ,,. . A. ., ,lf L. -- ---..4n-1,-x-Y--v-.w fuvfww V ---f-- i - -.-W 1--1-,1 .,,..,,,..,A-.n-m- .v.-...- :fa..1..-.-f-vu-.f...,-w-,...v ....-........--N. v,.-N... .-.Q .........-.fx .-,-,,, -7.1-.f -YK-. --U M .Y FJ. V ,-..,- v-ffnnnf, r -,.-,..--,-... ....ff..-.A ,.-... - .,-. ..-...-.-i1..,,-V.-.'...-..,,.... v - HAQ- -.air F. .,.. ,, ..-N, f e fl? Sp ,, at . . .-,....,..f , A f 2.2- v .2 5 . 1' -Q 1 v - ' :- '-' ' C , e sgws, ,QQ f I 5 iv .AQ . 3' im . . -'K ' ,l K3 -ff-"H" , Toi l XX. YZ r ri' K fs l I. L Ek . 'I it :Q ,-xl, f 4, gfn' ,,'E1mkw, WN ', . f,,.x V 'Y -521.35 . Eilg,ls,r?f jf' 'N 7? 'N lla !tw,G" ll 42'xQl ,ul gf? .-ffl! lf? - ,ul fl 'iyfsy ff eff, fy ,v An"7'T " W l' ' ill? ' A ,gint -f V?-g2,,Qff 4. 1Sf'1mll's 12 sgigts ff, Z is .fi 'lfgsf 'fsie't?z?serQfifwy jill? - .--,. -5 Jun:- To those who guide the destiny of North Central College, We respectfully dedicate this section- ADZWINIS TRAY TION 5. ,K PM ,Yi it wt l ,M ,A.,. , 352223 ,ll 1 ,fl-ft - affix!! ix, ,- .. --4 : ffl .5 5 f eff: Aj 1 3112 Af 1 in "1 'il lv?-s , "4' :skis :"n is,-ew -,ae f, XB? Q . 2, .f V ,ff pr X WM L. 32314 . 7 1 ,Mer V 5 rg: , Q S, 1 .--:f..r:,,'.,,,,.,' li 51-lf., ,. ,g ' ze- ' 2.33135 lil' ' l5,5UC?rks,13S4 , fgxi 'LIKE Q- .'-,H 2, . tw.'1fv?3' , 'i'. 3 '-,L Q " 3. ms' oy .gf fl ,.p- in Q ' "1-Yfffmg V- 3 ffnli-1722 Toi.--'A,x'KiV ', -347' 4 fr.. V . , ,Tw --,,,.,..,,.F,.,,-:,,,m, .,,,.G,,.?1. V,.,I,.,,,- W 7 .4 -f.,,.w.f',.'.,1r...z.J5...g,,'.1.'..-.,4..1.f. x PRESIDENT EDWARD EVERETT RALL Page Tfwenly-.six .f.....- ,.... D,-if.,n,5m,1K1-.gg,:-gmgfmxu ,-,-...f-d4-..-A... 4--.-v E, , 1 ' i' ffv' 1 E: if-'Q'f'2T'f,-Mfr?1HCf5Wff?W'TfL'fzfIv"fi1:'1r":'f:.-+w""'ffr-f , Y , Q, X :Egg .13 il gif.-.:a1Qb.ftr'.sl'-, gzlaivfme.LLQ.J.:s-y.31:.4J5hlmu..E-3,:1g.x.bib.:.f1.-A. .w r-rw ., A V, . 'A M-'K rf-"1 GEORGE J, KIRN CRARA BLECK, A.M. A.M., Ph.D., D.D. , DEAN or WOMEN DEAN Professor of French Professor of Philosophy and Psychology EDWARD N. HIMME-L A.M. PRINCIPAL OF ACADEMY Associate Professor of Science in the Academy MARION E. NONNAMAKER THOMAS FINKBEINER B.D., A.M. B.D., A.M. SECRETARY or FACULTY REGXQTRAR ' Professor of Chemistry Professor of German Page Tfwenty-sefven M. W. COULTRAP A.M. PROFESSOR OF MATHEMATICS WILLIAM H. HEINMILLER A.M. PROFESSOR OF SOCIAL SCIENCE ROGERS D. RUSK Ph.D. PROFESSOR OF PHYSICS C. L. WALTON Ph.D. PROFESSOR OF BOTANY AND GEOLOGY ALICE MEIER M.A. INSTRUCTOR IN GERNIAN AND ENGLISH CHESTER J. ATTIG Ph.D. PROFESSOR OF HISTORY HAROLD E. VVHITE B.A. PROFESSOR OF ENGLISH EDWARD E. DOMM B.D., M.A. PROFESSOR OF BIBLE AND RELIGIOUS EDUCATION GUY EUGENE OLIVER Ph.B. PROFESSOR OF PUBLIC SPEAKING ANNETTE SICRE- ASSISTANT PROFESSOR IN ROMANCE LANGUAGE Page Twenty-eight 'f' Rf" "f 43 cu 'B Q ugggvkgk 1 I. S 1' ji Xl Glo 1 vid QD ,Q ZZRXFQ- 'Q 7 365 RACHEL L. SARGENT Ph.D. PROFESSOR OF LATIN AND GREEK LILLIAN A. PRIEM M.A. INSTRUCTOR IN CHEMISTRY MARGARETHA EBENBAUER MuS.B. INSTRUCTOR IN PIANO HAROLD EIGENBRODT Ph.D. PROFESSOR OF ZOOLOOY CLARENCE E. ERFFMEYER Ph.D. PROFESSOR OF EDUCATION ELIZABETH WILEY B.A. INSTRUCTOR IN ENGLISH MRS. MARGARET MCCLUSKY MELAND B.A. PROFESSOR OF HOINIE ECONOMICS HARRIET WILSON M.A. INSTRUCTOR IN SPANISH MILDRED NEELD , B.S. INSTRUCTOR IN APPLIED ART JAMES P. KERR M.A. PROFESSOR OF COMMERCE AND BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Page Tfwenty-rzinz' CATHERINE LANDRETH M.S. PROFESSOR OF HOME ECONOMICS HERMANUS BAER MuS.B. PROFESSOR OF VOICE F. W. RICE M.A. DIRECTOR OF EXTENSION DEPARTN1 ENT MRS. CARL HEIN MILLER B.A. ASSISTANT INSTRUCTOR IN ENGLISH AND LATIN GORDON FISHER B.S. PROFESSOR OF PHYSICAL TRAINING AND DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS GEORGE GLOSS ASSISTANT PHYSICAL DIRECTOR FOR MEN PAUL ELLER B.A. ASSISTANT INSTRUCTOR IN PUBLIC SPEAKING ETHELYN CRAW MuS.B. INSTRUCTOR IN PUBLIC SCHOOL MUSIC CLAUDE CHARLES PINNEY MuS.B. DIRECTOR OF SCHOOL OF MUSIC AND PROFESSOR OF ORGAN, PIANO, AND THEORY MARTHE D. BECK MuS.B., MuS.M. ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF PIANO AND THEORY Page Tlzirly J BEACH CRAGUN B A IVIuS B INSTRUCTOR IN BAND INSTRUMENTS RUDOLPH REINERS Mus I3 PROFESSOR OF VIOLIN MARY S BUCISS M L ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR OF ENGLISH IIN IHE ACADEMY PHYSICAL DIRECTOR FOR WOMEN F W UMBREIT TREASURER OSCAR EBY ASSISTANT TREASURER HILDRED NIENSTEDT LIBRARIAN MRS BERNICE SMITH BOORKEEPER MRS W SHAWIS SLCRETARY TO THE PRESII ENT WII LARD SHAWIS 'VI ASSISTANT IIN SOCIAL SCIENCE Page Thzrty one I BIA. HELEN MCDONALD , . J l B.A. ' ' I .A. BIBLE AND RELIGIOUS GEOLOGY EDUCATION FLOYD BROOKS BOTANY XVILNIA WEYRICK CHEMISTRY LUCINDA SANDER ROLAND KEIST EMERY WEIDEMEIER ROY SCHUMAOHER ETHELDRED SCHAEFER RAYMOND UEBELE COMMERCE VALERA BEYLER ENGLISH ELLA SCHROEDER KATHERINE REIK GENEVIEVE BRAYTON HILDA NUHN HELEN ERFFMEYER SARA STAFFELD MILDRED HOOVER ROBERT ERDMAN ESTHER GRISEMER HELEN BERGEMAN RONOLD DEABLER Page Thirty-lfwo FRED STETTBACHER GERMAN BERTHA BANDTEL HOME ECONOMICS DOROTHY BENGS KATHRYNE FREEMAN FERN SHEICK HISTORY FLORENCE UEBELE PHYSICS WESLEY STEIN PSYCHOLOGY GLIN OESCHGER PUBLIC SPEAKING VERA BAUMAN SOCIAL SCIENCE WILLARD SHAWK ZOOLOGY CLARE SCHEURER WILLARD STANLEY MERLE CHAMBERLAIN EDGAR STEPHENS gf on ,elif L A fvfvr . , . ,gw, K, f X-A an ffk W,-lAiQH '. ."-1Qp9l1'?"-,fiviteyptifx 5 X: F pf . , . ESQ . AN if v-, 'X h ir A . '95 at -,., ff?-,ie S i5:5f5?f"'ffy'1l, 5111 59 Yi" 43 1? j rg, lf-'Q , :yi gi KA K t gtigsm s V f if qgff., QQ iffy 11 Q22 Er ,eg 45.5 1, o,.'19I,5" f Hifi? 'Riff To you who compose that learned group known as the student body, We eondescendingly dedicate this section CLASSES , ,..,.,,, , , I . I ,sef A , ,,x .,. !f,:K 35151 16 jg' 1. in KM? J, fr, 1 N' 'X 'f K- A '? ,g .EQ , . 4 K, H g"s"' any A 'F il, H 1. 1950211 ,fs H 'ff , fn ' 1 ff! L p ff, grim 7' .1 Y , C f M ' 1 Q wig 2:3 5 2 U32 er V '- 1 ME :iv in f s W sis t gi! iff A . it f.. L. 59 , '44 1 f.' ' fri Q4 E' . 5 ' , v-efif ' Agmif 1--g4g:.1xa..M-' jhfwit -is g'?fi1:ff'f , 3. ,gy s ' 1 1 ,QAW?wi.i ffff H, 'kms 'F P : if ' Y P':'y1"fs5? , A ,F ,gl '-.",s',.A5g: . 'X Q Hu fg1?g'w,,g'fAi ii' QEQEQ. sf 1. vim! ' f 11,1-f"hlQ'!F1'2V' if to-p2HF, , in" 'ww NELSON DREIER, B.A. Crediton, Ont., Can. Pres. Senior Classy Glee Clubg Student Council. Nelson made a vivid impression upon his class-mates by his ability to express his thoughts clearly. With these merits, the Class of '27 bestowed upon him the honor of Senior Class Presidency. DOROTHEA RUNGE1, Bs. Elgin, 111. Class Secretaryg Home Economics Club. Although a tiny little maid. She worked with a will And lent to our class much aid. HELEN ERFFMEYER, B.A. - St. Joseph, Mo. Vice-Pres. Senior Classy Student Ass't. Y. W. Cabinet. One of the girls who makes college worth-while. Always friendly and ready to smile. To say she's literary is not a misnomer, For we all know she just loves to read Homer. PETER BERGLAND, B.A. Madison, Minn. Varsity Football: Pres. N. Clubg Treas. Senior Classg Glee Club, When "Pete" came to college he put his body, mind, and soul into college activ- ities, culminating his career by leading the football team the past year. Page Thirty-four JOHN W. BARTEL, B.A. Wautoma, VVis. Varsity Trackg Class Basketballg Pres. History Club. - Bv remaining true to the girl he left behind, john has accomplished a deed of which few men can boast. Besides letters, track appealed to him. DOROTHY BENGS, B.S. Aberdeen, S. D. Home Economics Club. She came to us in her Junior Year, But accomplished heaps while she was here. BERTHA BANDTEL, B.A. Ft. VVayne, Ind. Student Ass'tg Student Council. One of our loyal and worthy members Quite eflicient in die Deutsche Sprache. FLOYD BROOKS, B.A. Peru, Ind. Varsity Track and Cross Country, Four yearsg Y. M. President. Floyd has placed his name in the Col- lege Hall of Immortals by his achieve- ments on the cinder path. Brooks is rated as one of the best distance men in the middle west. f Page Thirty-ffve ROBERT M. DICKSON, B.A. Congress Park, Ill. History Club. 'fBob" has held himself in reserve since joining our class, but he was President of the Student Body in his first college, Blackburne. KATHRYN DAVIS, B.A. Downers Grove, Ill. Educational Project. Although we found her quite reserved in manner, we know her to be a jolly good friend. MERLEL CHAMBERLAIN, B.A. Berwyn, Ill. Student Ass't. A quiet, unassuming student, yet very dogmatic and thorough in his search for knowledge. Performing delicate opera- tions in the Laboratory was his hobby. GRACE DIETZEL, B.A. Elkton, Mich. History Clubg Oratorio. Here's to a girl loyal and sincere, May her life be full of good cheer. Page Thirty-six WALTER EHRET, B.A. Selah, VVashington Glee Clubg Physics Club. "Walt" hails from the Pacific North- west where men are men. He took part in many campus activities besides showing a great zeal in his chosen field of physics. ROBERT ERDMAN, B.A. Horicon, Wis. Student Assltg Glee Club and Band, four years. Musician and writer. "Bob's" interests were predominately two in number, first, his liking for music, and second, his great liking for a fair one. E-LLA DREIER, B.A. Naperville, Ill. History Clubg Oratorio. With thoughts so deep, And manner so meek, This maid deserves our admiration. HERBERT DIPPLE, B.A. Ayton, Ont., Can. Varsity Footballg Varsity Debateg Class Basket-ball. A devout, sincere student taking an active interest in Y. M. C. A. work and athletics. Although hailing from Canada, Michigan seemed to be the center of his attraction. Page Thirty-.vefuen ALICE ESCH BS Maywood Ill Asst nn H S Home Economlcs Club She loved to joke and k1d for she sand A llttle nonsense now and then Is rellshed by the best of men BERNICE FENNER B A Vars1ty Debate Teacher m Academy Golden Trlangle Players As for Latln and debate She surely know a lot And when Don came w1th a date She was there on the dot RAYMOND FERGUSON BA Napervllle Ill Cross Country One of our members who wxll contlnue hxs schoolmg at the Semlnary Hrs favor 1te sport was taking a walk w1th hxs better half Hxawatha Kansas Edxtor of Spectrum Varsxty Basket ball and Baseball Class Pres Soph Year Student athlete and wrlter Never boastmg always actxng Besxdes edltlng thxs Spectrum Frfhe starred on our Champnonshxp Basketball Team Page Thirty ezght Fond du Lac, Vtfig, G HAROLD ERFFIVIE-YER, B.A. LAVVRENCE GABEL, B.A. Holton, Kansas. Bus. Mgr. of Spectrum, Debate, Golden Triangle Playersg B. B. Mgr. Lawrence believes in lengthening the days by stealing a few hours from the night. He is noted for his desire to take opposition with you and argue the point. FLORENCE FINN, B.A. North East, Penn. Phi Beta Alpha, Oratorio. Her thoughts are pureg Her words are true, To know her is to love her. LAVVRENCE GEDCKE, B.A. Gorrie, Ont., Can. Student Ass'tg Golden Triangle Players. A scholar who used his ability as an assistant under Dean Kirn. A Canadian and one of the few who probably will not desert his native country. KATHRYNE FREEMAN, B.S. Humboldt, Kansas. Student Ass'tg Home Economics Club. How to cook, how to sew, How to bake a tasty cake She knows all you'd wish to know. Page Thiriy-nine FRED GERSTUNG B A Ch1C3g0 Ill Golden Trrangle Players Mg r of Tennrs Student Councll Actor and decorator Hrs wrllmgness to cooperate rn all actrvrtres won for hrm a place of renown on the campus ALFRED GOODREDS BA Mgr Baseball Hlstory Club As a manager of athletlcs Al was par excellence The boys w1ll never for get the way Al worked for them wrth out thought of self but always of the other man ESTHER GRISEMER BA Van Wert Ohlo May Queen Golden Trrangle Players Our Queen who charms rn many ways In Basketball her sklll drsplays But mterpretxng to us wrth exqurslte feeling She glVCS us the organ s deepest meanlng LLOYD GEIL BA Hanover Ont Can Edltor of Chronlcle Student Councll Pres of Socrety Lloyd IS a fellow who always has a hearty hello and a smrle for everyone As edrtor of the Cronrcle he produced one of the best volumes seen rn thls student generatxon Page Forty , . . , . . v - y ' - . . , . . . . ' ' l ' y ' I ' N 1 . , . , . . Buffalo, N. Y. 1 - - ' . I '7 ' . , . . H ,, . . . . D 1 1 sn. H ' - ' ' . , . Cib- OTTO HANSEN BA Napervllle Ill Plamheld Ill ADA HAFENRICHTER BA Varslty Debate W C A A glance of the eye A dxmple m the cheek carefree manner And the plcture 15 complete Hansen ns a man wlth whom orxgxnal thought goes along way A thxnker and an actor Men llke Hansen are ln demand HILDA HATZ B A De Wllt Nebr LOUIS HANNE BA Hlstory Club Oratorxo Cummings Kansas She came to us only last year Class Baseball But ln that very short tlme Her frlendshnp has grown vers near That we all thmk shes mlghty fine Slnce jommg our class last fall Hank has won a place ln the hearts of all A man wlth a serxous look but full of wut and humor Page Forty one , 1 u ' V u s , . . , . ' . Y. . . . . ' ' . A , . . I , . y 1 r . . 1 , . I . Q u Q e D It ,Y . , . ' . . ' . ' - v LA ROY HUNTLEY B.A. Aurora Ill. Pres. Athlet'c Ass n.' Golden Triangle Reds stunt" of mysticism won for him a reputation second to that of Brush CHARLES HOWER B.A. Rochester Ind. Classical Club. serious difficulties were a second nature to this scholar of our class. V Y D Y A l Y N. . . Playersg Trackg Pres. junior Class. Latin and Greek, which cause many ,, . .. 3 v the C, reat. ROLAND KIEST, B.A. North Brook, Ill. Pub. of Chronicleg Student Ass't, King Rex. Though the blue blood of royalty does not actually gush through his veins, Rol- and claims the distinction of being the only king on the Campus. ETHEL JONES, B.A. Marion, Kansas Glee Clubg Oratoriog History Clubg C. C. A. Here's to a girl tall and sedate Always dependable early or late. Page Forty-tfwo RENO KIETZMAN, B.A. Sandwich, Ill. Pres. Student Bodyg Varsity B. B. and Trackg Glee Club. A lanky Illinois product who never let studies nor extra curricular activities worry him. The coolness with which he took things played a great part in develop- ing a championship basketball team. ALETHA KNAPP, B.A. Holton, Kansas Y. VV. Cabinetg Class Basketballg Athletic Ass'n. Ofhcer. ' Where can we go to Hnd such a girl Full of vim and pep from the start, On the basketball floor in continual whirl And they do say she's quite fond of Art. RUTH E. LACK, B.A. Gibsonburg, Ohio Pres. Y. VV.g Varsity Debate, three years. Did you Say she was ideal I'd say she is very real. Her words are sincere, Her life full of good cheer, And she helped where ever she could. ALBERT KUECHE-L, B.A. Orange, Calif. Varsity Basketball, Baseball and Trackg Glee Club. As a golden voiced tenor and a King of "Svvats", "Al's" name hangs high. His long residence here has almost caused the Napervillians to claim him. Page Forty-three VERA KNIEBES, B.S. Watervliet, Mich. Home Economics Club, Y. W. Cabinetg Vice Pres. Woman's Athletic Ass'n. VVhat more lovely thing in woman could be found Than to study household arts. FERDINAND KNOLL, B.A. Spokane, Wash. Seager Association. A veteran of the VVorld War who sen- sed the needs of the day and came to us to prepare for the ministry. MARK KNOLL, B.A. Napa, Calif. Varsity Football and Trackg Golden Triangle Players. Mark's genius came to the surface rather spread out. Athletics, dramatics, religious activities, all fell before the onrush of this vivacious youth. RUTH KORF, B.A. Forreston, Ill. Golden Triangle Playersg Oratorio. Someone said a capable maid, And I believe that it's quite so For in dramatic parts which she has played Her talents plainly do show. Page Forty--four BEULAH LANE B S Detroxt Mlch Teacher 1n Extenslon Course Home Economlcs Club Blue ewes and brown hair A perfect taste 1n what to wear Neat and sweet good thlngs to eat Make thls mald a perfect treat Kan Su Chma One of our Chlnese frlends whom we admlre and who enables us to understand the present condltlons 1n Chma MILDRED MARQUART B A Knowles Wxs X W Cablnet Class Basketball Ora torlo Hlstory Club She IS tall blue eyed and blonde Wlth a smlle lnke a morn IH june And a cheery hello to all she meets DORTHEA MARTY B A Class Basketball Hrstory Club ra IOI'l0 The flash of her eve The quxckness of her step Reveals to us all That she ha lots of pep Page Forty ffl 0 .l- F- LIU, B-A- Lu Verne, Iowa ' 9' N .x O - ' s N " 'Ll SAUL MILLER, B.A. Loveland, Colo. Varsity Track and Cross-Country, Y. M. Cabinet. Saul hails from Colorado, the state of big hills. He has made use of the endur- ance gained in climbing mountains by participating in Cross-Country and in Track. NAOMI MORELAND, B.A. Audubon, Iowa. Glee Clubg History Clubg Oratorio. She was to all she met a friend And found for herself a host of friends. BEATRICE MOSER, B.A. Hiawatha, Kansas Pres. Woman's Ass'ng Golden Triangle Players, Glee Club. Auburn hair and lots of vim She starred in all athletics, Still not to be outdone by him She took part in dramatics. NELLEETA MISKELLY, B.A. Downers Grove, Ill. Golden Triangle Players, Varsity De- bateg History Club. Here's to a maid graceful and tall, Who acts her part well on the stage, Extremely fond of varsity basketball But there's a reason, says the old sage. Page Forty-six OLIN OESCHGER BA Sebewanng Much QUENTHN NOLTE BA Hampton Iowa Varsrty Football and B B Pres Ath Student Asst Varlsty Debate Class Baseball Assn Vlce Pres Y M Pres Golden Psychology and Phrlosophy took hxs fancv but he wxll be remembered by hrs never say dle sprrrt ANNA MX ERS B b Cardmgton Ohl0 Home Economrcs Club She was qulet but frlendly And all who knew her loved CI' Trrangle Plavers The above actxvltles speak for Cue What more needs to be sand? LOWELL ORTH BA Story Cxty Iowa Classxcal Club Llterary Socxety Lowell possessed a determlnatron to master one thlng at a tlme whether study mg Arrstotle or convmclng someone of the value of a good purchase Page Forty .fefuen t f 1 , - - ', . . v ' v ,' . ' . N. ' , , . ., . . - -,Y . ' . s - . 1 .t ., .. . ., . - Y - ' . .. i H ,, .fl .f ' U - - ' 'l ' ' . ' v w , - - y . . v 1' , . ' y , 1 h . , - -kj RUTH PASCHKE, B.A. St. Paul, Minn. Oratorio. When you wish a problem solved Try this gentle maid. For she knows all the rules involved And is sure to give you aid. EDWIN PETERSON, B.A. Faribault, Minn. Pres. Forensic Leagueg Varsity Debate, Ass't. Editor of Chronicle. A small, energetic man with a line that would burn asbestos. "Pete" had charge of the Forensic activities the past year. RUSSELL PATTERSON, B.A. Plainfield, Ill. Seager Association. A man not seen or heard upon the cam- pus. His interests were in the field of religious education. OLIVE PHILLIPS, B.A. Aurora, Ill. Kappa Phi Kappa. When feeling tired or blue, just talk to this jolly good chum. Her cheery words have helped not a few, For around her one cannot feel glum. Page Forty-eight HOMER POWERS, B.A. Rock Falls, Ill. Glee Clubg Bandg Student Ass't. A quiet man, cheerfully performing his duties. Homer assisted Uncle Sam handl- ing the mail while in college. CARLOS POWLESON, B.A. Aurora, Ill. Varsity Basketball and Baseball, History Club. Oh, what an Historian! But that wasn't all. As a basketball pilot on the cham- pionship squad no one could excell him. HERBERT ROEMHILD, B.A. Naperville, Ill. History Club. Argumentative. Rarely seen on the campus. There's a reason-household duties demanded the greater part of his time. HENRY REIMAN, B.A. North East, Penn. Varsity Track, Golden Triangle Play- ersg Y. M. Cabinet, Pi Gamma Mu. After dabbling around his first two years, "Hank" finally settled down and accomplished something in dramatics and track. Page Forty-nine WILBUR ROSENKRANZ, B.A. Yakima, ,Wash. Pi Sigma Alphag Glee Club. "Rosie" possessed an analytical mind. When not in the Laboratory he could be found on Columbia Avenue. LUCINDA SANDERS, B.S. johnson Creek, Wis. Student Ass't, Home Economics Club. Another member of our illustrious class With' sense of humor hard to surpass. O. CLARA SCHAFER, B. S. Loveland, Colo. Home Economics Club. Cheerful, active and ambitious. This maid has all of our best wishes. ELLA SCHROEDE-R, B.A. Reynolds, N. D. Student Ass't.g Y. W. Vice-Pres. "Whence is thy learning? Hath thy toil er books consumed the midnight oil?" Page Fifty MAMIE SCHLEETER B A Napervxlle, Ill Clee Club X W Cabxnet Oratorxo Her hands wlth brush and paxnt were krllful VV1th poster rdeas her mmd was brxmful ARTHLR SMITH BA Napervrlle Ill Varsity Debate Art was a student who delved mto many act1v1t1es m order to finance hrs way through school Hrs determmatlon and w1ll power should be an asset to hrm ln hrs chosen professron FERN SHEICK Flmt Mich Home Economlcs Club When ln need of Hrst ard Try this capable mald And rn servmg a dmner She IS surely a w1nner WILLARD STANLEY BA Marshall Mmn Student Asst Scholar Although not well known Wxllard was a student of no mean abrllty A scholarshlp from Ill1no1s U IS a result of hrs vsork Page Fzfty one 'BS , .. ,.. . , . . , . 0 . . 1 , . . , . . S . 7 ,.. , . ,.. - . , . u U . . ' , ..n n u ' s N . . . ' v s . . . Y il FRED STETTBACHER BA Altamont, Ill Student Asst 'Xnd he took unto hrmself a Wlfe about hrs darly tasks wlth ease ELMA SENN BS Loveland Colo Pres Home Economlcs Club Loval slncere and energetlc For her work she need never be apolo getlc ALICE STRUTZ BA Blsmark N D Hrstory Club Student Volunteer P Gamma Mu ber of P1 Gamma Mu EDGAR STEPHENS BA Aurora Ill Boxrng and VVrestlrng Steves efforts were confined to the Zoology laboratory where he spent much trme worklng wlth the kmfe Page Fzfty tfwo K ' , . u , n n . , . . , . , , . . . , , 1 At ' ' V7 , . . A very quiet and energetlc man who went Honor to whom honor IS due. A mem- , . . , , , Q ' 1 - ' - - l U . vu l . , 1. RAYMOND DEBELE BA Hartford WIS Student Asst P1 Slgma Alpha Talkatlve Small but energetlc Solvmg equatrons and analyzmg unknowns ln the Chemlstry Lab occupred most of hrs trme FLORENCE UEBELE BA Hartford Wrs Student Asst P1 Gamma Mu Hrstory Club Do they say gurls have llttle capabllrty Ill grant that sometlmes they do But she must have had much ab1l1ty For shes a member of P1 Gamma Mu WANDA TRAPP BA Dodge Center Mrnn Oratorlo Is there a mathematlcs rule In all those learned at school That wlll help us End the reason Whv she chose the XVIUICF season WESLEY STEIN BA SCdgWlClx Kansas Student Asst Y M Cabmet Physxcs Club As a physrcrst Wes needs about ten more years and he wrll have caught up wlth h1s foster brother Em Wesley has made records mn both mathematics and physxcs Page Fzfty three 4 . A 1.5, ' u"u. , . - , 1 -,Y 1 , ,X 1 1 1. , . . , . . ! ' 3 ' , . . . . , . . Y V ' ' , 1 . ' , . . v ' . , . . i . v 3 ! ' . ' ' . . , . . , V ' ' ' H YJ , - 1 ' w ' ' ' an ' 'V . E . I - MINERVA VON AU, B.A. Whitehouse, Ohio One of the smallest girls in school Who likes her childish traits For we see her as a general rule Around the campus on skates. WALTER ULRICH, B.A. Winside, Nebr. Varsity Track and Cross Countryg Debateg Glee Clubg Y. M. Cabinet. Thinker. Walter was one of the cam- pus leaders in thought. Cross country in the fall and track in the spring took his spare time. LILLIAN ULRICH, B.A. Lomira, Wis. History Clubg Class Basketball. A girl who can really be called a friend For she's true as the day is long. FREDERICK VEITH, B.A. Upper Sandusky, Ohio Y. Work. "Say, fellows, do you know that so and so took place ?" This saying made Fred the originator and President of the Veith club. Popular with the fair ones was Fred. Page Fifty-four LAURA WEYRICK, B.A. Naperville, Ill. Glee Clubg Y. VV. Cabinet Basketballg Student Volunteer. Loyal and true With friends not a few A real all-around girl. ALICE VOGEL, B.A. Clarksdale, Mo. Y. M. C. A. Gentle and kind With a noble mind A girl whom we all admire. EMERY VVEIDEMIER, B.A. Longford, Kansas Class Glee Clubg Lambda Sigma Epsilon. A prank now and then adds spice to this man's life. A look at the other side reveals "Weide" to be a student and a lover of good music. YUNG CHUEN VVANG, B.S. Honan, China Sincere and earnest in his endeavors. Another one of our Chinese students who has found North Central to be a friendly atmosphere to dwell in. Page Fifty-ffue VVALTER WINTER, B.A. Glenwood, Iowa Glee Clubg Y. M. Cabinet, Oratorio. Quietly coming and going, carefully weighing before deciding, characterizes this man. In spite of these characteristics VValter fell and was caught by a Trapp. VVILMA WEYRICK, B.A. Naperville, Ill. Glee Club, Y. W. Cabinet, Class Basketball. Blue eyes and a pleasant smile That wins you right away. A voice so sweet that all the while She sings our cares away. RUTH WHIPKEY, B.A. Allentown, Pa. Student Ass'tg Vice-Pres. junior Class. A friendly smile for all A cheery word at every turn A willing answer to every call A really truly ideal girl. JAMES WILLIAMS, B.A. Cumberland, Md. Student Ass'tg Seager Ass'n.g Lambda Sigma Epsilon. Reserved. A characteristic to be envied. A friend of everyone with whom he came into contact. As a student assistant his dependability could never be questioned. Page Fifty-.tix JOHN ZIMMERMAN BS Rrver Forest Ill Glee Club Oratorno Pauls tw1n A few Jokes and a laugh that causes one to Jom rn ll'ldlC3ICN john s presence CHESTER WINTSCH BA Newark N -I Golden Trrangle Players Glee Club Rrfle Team Class Basketball One of the few students from the Mud dle Atlantic states who has spent four of hrs youthful years here Wlth a pleas mg personality Chet need not fear a business Career HAROLD ZAHL BA Sacramento Caltf Varslty Baseball Physics Club Ixayo has proven h s abllxtv a a twxrler cf no mean callbre on the d1amond Although rarelv seen hrs zeal for wrest mg w1th the theorres of Einstein confined hum to the Lab Rlver Forest Ill Czlee Club Cheer Leader Oratorro ohn s twln Paul was alwavs bubbltng over wrth lrfe and pep Wrth these qual hcatlons Z1m successfully led our cheers for two years Page Fzfty sefwn 1 u y' . I '. I LL , C H y A 1 v. - S 5 . I. - ' - 1, S - - - u ' ' ' PAUL ZIMMERMAN, B.s. wif' Al kind of an 01111-Iobgoblin 111111 zuillz weather stains upon the wall."-Longfellow Page Fifty-eight 0112155 nf IEIEH JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Ronold Deabler ........... President Katherine Finkbeiner . . Vice-President VVilliam Ellerbeck . . Treasurer Wilma Schaefer . ....... Secretary Iizgghslgziffigange. . . Student Council Representatives Althur Fahlst 7 . . Athletic Mariagers Hilda Freibergf HIS class may now be termed Juniors. Oh! what a glorious feeling it was when that milestone was reached. Now upperclassmen were they carrying with it many untold privileges heretofore denied. We really were quite surprised at the Wonderful banquet they tendered us after the humiliation they received at our hands in past years. To them we sympathetically bequeath our duties and achievements in this year and hope that they may reach the same success. Page Fifty-nine t i J i ILDA BENKENDORF Modest Streator, Illinois RALPH V. BACHMAN One Half Cedar Rapids, Iowa RUTH BACHMAN The other half Manchester, N. H. ROBERT BECHTLE Amenable Linton, North Dakota HELEN BERGMAN Sedate Cedar Falls, Iowa LESTER L. BROEKE-R Blatant Naperville, Illinois PAUL VV. BOYER Sauve Fremont, Ohio GENEVIEVE BRAYTON Intellectual Naperville, Illinois ROBERT A. BOETTCHER Accommodating Milwaukee, VVis. ERNE-ST F, BRADEN Worthy Marion, Ohio Page Sixty f ALBERT R. BUCKROP Earnest Naperville, Illinois RONALD A. DEABLER Capable Reed City, Mich. HARRIET CLARK Happy Naperville, Illinois HENRY J. DUTE Doc. Amherst, Ohio HAZEL M. DEAVER Motherly Raeine, Minn. ARTHUR FAUST Aspiring Hubbard, Iowa KATHERINE- FINKBEINER Talented Naperville, Illinois LOUISE E. EBER Faithful Benton Harbor, Mich. HILDA FREIBERG Different Naperville, Illinois VVILLIAM F. ELLERBECK Dependable Dumfries, Iowa Page Sixty-one CHARLES H. GOODRICH Loudspeaker Naperville, Illinois GEORGE? GOETZ Roguish Naperville, Illinois ROSE GUNTHER Athletic St. Paul, Minn. OSCAR L. GRAUBERGER Placid Fleming, Colorado MYRTLE FUHRMAN Persistent Atchison, Kansas CHRISTINE HOCH Loquacious Allentown, Penn. VERA HEYDON Elusive Naperville, Illinois ROBERT M. HEININGEIR Pneumatic Niagara Falls, N. Y. ALVIN S. HAAG Assured Webster, N. Y. BRENDA HAIST Captivating Louisville, Ky. Page Sixty-tfwo HAROLD E. KERN Good-looking Beverly, Nebr. ELETHA HOUK Engaging Ludington, Mich. MILDRED E. HOOVE-R Industrious Canton, Ohio VIOLA LEOBE Discreet Plymouth, Wis. KENNETH KECK Trusty North Canton, Ohio CLAIR KUKUCK Unassuming Kankakee, Ill. EDWARD E. LANDIS Juvenile Abilene, Kansas NEVVELL C. LIESEME-R Portentious Detroit, Michigan FLORENCE LARSON Friendly Saginaw, Michigan EVANGELINE KLEE Fashionable Cleveland Heights, Ohio RUTH MALMBE-RG Congenial Lee, Illinois HARVEY G. MEHLHOUSE journalistic Oliva, Minn. NAOMI J. MANSHARDT Musical Naperville, Illinois MILTON MEHLHIOUSE Dramatic Oliva, Minn. MARVIN MARQUARDT Bashful Paynesville, Minn. DOROTHY MOTZ Amiable Pigeon, Michigan RUTH M. MEHNERT Puzzling Naperville, Illinois OTTO MENNENGA Bland Hampton, Iowa MABEL L. NANSEN Serene Lost Springs, Kansas HILDA NUHN Clever Cedar Falls, Iowa Page Sixty-four EARL E-. PLETCH Credulous Gowanston, Ont., Can. NEWELL B. RICE Immaculate Berne, Indiana MARVIN E. RICKERT Versatile Naperville, Illinois HAROLD C. REINKING Lucky Osseo, Minn. KATHERINE REIK Literary Souix Falls, South Dakota PAULINE C. SCHAUSS Aristoeratic Norwalk, Ohio GRACE RITSON Ritzy Mt. Morris, Illinois LOIS SARGENT Cheerful Naperville, Illinois ETHELRED L. SCHAFER Scientilic jewell City, Kansas WILMA SCHAEFER Loving Streator, Illinois Page Sixty CLARE SCHEURER Quiet Sebewaing, Mich. LEE SCHEUERMAN Mechanical Portland, Oregon LOLA R. SCHWAB Thoughtful Lincoln, Nebr. RUTH SCHNEIDER Agreeable Fond du Lac, VVis. BERNICE SCHREIBEVR Jolly Dysart, Iowa ETHEL M. SCHWAB Conscientious Lincoln, Nebr. ELIZABETH L. SHROCK Vivacious Kokomo, Indiana IRENE SMILEY Smiling Cordova, Ill. MILDRED IRWIN STETTBACHER Settled Culver, Indiana SARA E. STAFFE-LD Bostonian Naperville, Illinois Page Sixty-.fix LEILA R. SCHMIDT Ellicient Sutton, Nebr. EDNA K. STEHR Contented Bonlield, Illinois LOVESTER SVVART Diflident Paynesville, Minn. ROY SCHUMACHER Steady Jewell City, Kansas MONETTA VVEIRICH Pensive Baraboo, Wis. ETHA TEETE-R Exclusive Stockton, Illinois FRANCIS WILLARD Serious Elkhart, Indiana REUBEN WANDREY Husky VVautoma, Wis. PAUL VOELKER Artistic Grand Rapids, Mich, ED NA WATERMAN Reserved Naperville, Illinois IONE WINKLER FREDINAND J. WINTER VVALTER VVINTERBERG lngenuous Judiciary Argumentative Naperville, Illinois Detroit, Michigan Philadelphia, Penn. ARNOLD VVUERTZ FLOYD ZIMMERMAN Authoritative Zim Halstead, Kansas Broadhead, VVis. MEN'S GLEE CLUB OPERA Scene from Glee Club Concert Page Sixty-eight Qlltmn nf 1925 SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Russell Compton ........... President Ora Marks . . . . Vice-President Clifford Miller . . . . Treasurer Fred Busse . . . . . . Secretary Clifford Bergland . . . . . . Athletic Manager Herman .grockhausl . . . Student Council Representatives Pearl Baitinger S ORDSHIP and Mastery of the destiny of the "Frosh" has given to us a sense of superiority. We feel that we have done our task to a super- lative degree, as is indicated by our notable record. We are sorry that next year our classification will be but Juniors, as We feel that we are ready for the dignity of the Seniors. In an humble spirit we brought progress. to North Central our talents and gladly gave our all that she might Page Sixty-nine Page Sefventy THE SOPHOMORE CLASS 95 S Q LZ E ru 3 ld x: 9 U m. '54 cu Ln Q2 c. ca. WU c: M M. U GJ IZ 4.7 'P N .E cl: m O CQ E. cd E u.: 'P 5 C, .-C fu w-I W.. 4 cu E. U3 cv I-C L5 c: 5 3 o Qi .c ff :x rf Third Row: Womer, Broeker, Goodchild, Steinford, Wee, Keiper, Anderson, Busse, Sell, Blume. Second Row: Gutknecht, Compton, Korf, VVilliam, Amy, Hollenbach, Voss, Strawe, Dewar. First Row: Utzinger, Timmer, Meisel, Speicher, Ecki, Mauerhan, Zahl, Snavely, Koch, Hahn. S ergnty-0 We :E O n: M Q55 - iff? L-Z saw Q-1 :.I,a:' , 21:2 2 cn Eff: 'UE EZ: Nm U,-I QI cu: , G3,...5- f-lbggn ,GC QQ-A.: D0 -... 3 :vs ZJCQ GJ :I :Pio 303' I! ,E 2 ,.J.-S- ,EE Edo -C2 on .J :gd-U C5 '.- f-125 'go-5 cn Q95 um-if .mac 5 Mg- ,E-JK-1-I Zw . Q42-.52 L23 :MU Svg I-T-4-I LQ E-4 -:J c: o 3 CID 'Now dance the lights on lawn and lea The earth again is young ana' fair."-Tennyson Page Sefventy-tfwo Gilman nf 15311 3 if W r H 1 FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS lwelvin Attig ........... President VVilbur lVIitchell . . Vice-President John Rein . . . Treasurer Gertrude Shults ....... Secretary ' l D V f S . . . gillgflgtephinjm . . Student Council Representatives EHOLDl we are Freshmen. Emerging from our brilliant leadership in High School to come and guide the destinies of our new Alma lXfIater, many were the disillusionments we suifered. However, we accepted the green and bowed in humble submission as all true "Frosh" should. Truly We can feel that we have now arrived as true lovers of the Cardinal and VVhite. Our past year brings to us a satisfaction to go on even better. VVe sought to contribute our best during the school year and feel that we have. Page Sefventy-three Page Sefventy-four THE FRESHMEN CLASS GIRLS V2 I D .S CD if O O D-4 Q: M D O E .C E E, rv E -'E c mf-T-J E E as 4:5- .-CIE U, WS we .EN -: LEO I -IE o cn T-,.,. 304 'Dp- CD 504 cu cvs .zz cn E CQ ri Q. F' I-' GJ Pw ,o GJ .ES Z eu fC-U 52 'cv 8 c: E N DE 3-1 CU 'fi 'D cvs En: J:'- 3: Z1 CD E 6-J .-C1 YU 1: OJ mm s E' cv OE Mn: 15-Q '5-" O.: mi-1 .-1 O .D CI aa CD DD C ,GY D. UP - DD fi E I 5 bn E L' o Z U. ore, Lueben, Dufendach, Wuertz, Dumk ID T6 h r,W ser, Scheure Ka .-1 Lang, orth, W Farms OW R First Page Sf-zffnty-jffve THE FRESHMEN CLASS BOYS ger, Yoh, ch CS O uberger, Gra berg, aim M aefer, n, Kring, Rickert, Sch H13 Ga Pfuhl, an, ist, VVordelm Ch tz Ba OW R rth Fo u Ch L cu f: v .I .. E Ld ke, CI r,H uelle M Stove l', le emke, Mui L S kin Z1 W' H nner, kins, Gra WV 3 Vermillion, H 5. da Zim ack, ow: Bishop, Cerm R hird T l'. VVeave FU JC N A-4 L1 2 su C C0 cu 5 TJ .ED E E ,- C! E ru 'O T4 I -C ig QE If DD 5 L, Q V1 : :: : 3, 3 o T: G E5 Tn : F Z. 5 EF -5 F: L f-L -6 ug as 5 3 S9 'E O U QJ I 1: NS .: U D 'cz : GJ .: U cn Q1 :J I1 I J 'o X-4 I1 .: L fb' uf x.. GJ Ia. :J Q.: 4-1 4-a GJ D GJ T, O -E CD J 'U GJ LI. S, 05 E 15 GS N 2' cn 6 .. bb ': .. QC Q5 .M E 3 0 - :L E GJ L4 's DC Q DC EZ Stephans. Page Seventy-six Uhr Arahvmg ACADEMY STUDENT BODY OFFICERS Edwin Danner ........... President Joyce Plaxton . . Vice-President Ethel Patterson . . . Secretary Orlando Hehn . . Treasurer ORTH CENTRAL COLLEGE offers a preparatory course for those who do not have high school facilities in their home communities or are of a more mature age than that of High School students. For those students a complete preparatory course is offered in the various branches of work. The enrollment of the Academy has been gradually decreasing due to the additional educational facilities throughout the.country. However, the Academy meets a real need for the students wishing to complete a higher education. Forensic and athletic relations are maintained with neighboring academies, thus offering advantages in these departments. Page Se-venty-sefven Amhvmg Grahuairz Edwin Danner-"Dependable" . . Ransom, Illinois Otto Conrade-"Thoughtful" . . Dubuque, Iowa Beulah Kirn-"lVIusieal" . . Owosso, Michigan Ethel Patterson-"EHieient" . . Bellevue, Ohio Ernest Bloedow-"prudent" . . Naperville, Illinois Lena Kersten-"Studious" Springfield, Minnesota Laura Libutzki-l'Deeisive" . . Kitchner, Ont., Canada Swventy-eight in 7' i ii KA! Arahvmg Grahuatrz Joyce Plaxton-"Sincere" . Gwen Nelson-"Athletic" . Charles Kramer-' K Perseveringn . LeVerta Goehring-"Friendly" James King-"Quiet" . . Frances Leuning-"Modest" . Page Sefventy-nzne . Snover, Rfiichigan . Ottawa, Illinois . . Haubsradr, Indiana Random Lake, Wfiseonsin . . Fukien, China . Naperville, Illinois ACADEMY JUNIORS ACADEMY SOPHOMORES ACADEMY, FRESHMEN Page Eighty WF? rp-we P53 ffwsfx F' ,gs 'V if T31 5,4 ,f ,diff W Y M. JW'- e ffjihqlk gjfffjff ff Qfsifly To those who have dedzcated tlzezr lzves to the Masters serzfzce We reverently dedzcate thzs sectzon THE SEMINARY ig! ffl fy X' f Va gf E f hw A E s ls Eg "--312331 , F1122 N -lzcliilvl L9 ' ,X A- -' fm:-::,:.:-1.':-5--' X I X ,is 'fg A f ? 'A' ,Lv 1 2 igflivijiz EP 5 A fp 2 In I ' gf' A XA K3 ' . Q F, I . ,Q A1 ' 1' , ff . .Q . 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I fl Euangrliral Gfhenlngiral Sveminarg HE Evangelical Theological Seminary stands as the embodiment of the Evangelical Church's conception of the needs of a trained ministry. Started Hfty years ago as the result of the clear vision of the church leaders, it has persevered down to the present with ever increasing support from the church and with ever growing power to serve. In the earlier days the Seminary was known as Union Biblical Institute and was housed in such rooms as could be secured in North-Western College. CContinued on Page 891 Page Eighty-!fwo H R HEININGER BD STM E F GEORGE MA BD New Testament Interpretatlon Professor of Church Hxgtorx PRESIDENT G B IXIMMEL MA BD DD Profeoeor of Pmctxcal Theologx J S STAMM MA PhNI BD DVV STAFFELD WIRE STB Professor of Sxstematrc Theologs Profeesor of Rell roub Educatron Page Ezglzty three , V s W. , k XA, I V, ,V ' f ... , ir I 4 H 5 ' V ' I 3 P H A A igr u - V A b M f - i , u V - ' f H M J 49 f H 3 A . . , . ., . . . . . , . ., . . 1 f : " ' . . 7 L . . , . ., .r'., . . . . ,Lf . . ., S. . 'V . 'Y X: . .g. x J . f.: CLARENCE BITZER Andrews, Ind. One moral's plain, we must confess All Mankind's happiness depends on us. MINNIE BRANNAN West Unity, Ohio "Beauties in vain their pretty eyes may rollg Charms strike the sight, but merit wins the soul." LOUIS BURGESS' N Coloma, Mich. My desire is that each brief contact he A glorious, helpful ministry. OTTO BERNHARDT Two Rivers, Wis. 'fln little things of common life, There lies the Christianls noblest strife." MERLE HAYES Dodgeville, Ohio l'lVIy tongue Within my lips I rein For who talks much must talk in vain Page Eighty-four VERNON PALMER Naperville, Ill. "Whatever sky's above me, Here's a heart for any fatef, LEE MCKINLEY Russel, Iowa "I profess not talking, only this Let each man do his bestfl WALTER MULLETT VVarsaw, Ohio L'We live not tor ourselves Qur work is life." CARL HEINMILLER Seattle, Wash. I'l1 answer him by law I'll not budge an inch. PERRY PYLE Somerset, Penn. "And when a lady's in the ease, You know all other things give place." Page Eighty-fi-ve PAUL WERNER Brownstown, Penn. "Built savingly from head to feet, VVith jolly good humor and smile complete." HARVEY SCHWAB Lincoln, Nebraska "And 'tis remarkable that they Talk least who have the most to'say." LEON WOODWARD Naperville, Illinois "I dare do all that may become a man Who dares do more is none." ERNEST WALTER Boxholm, Iowa "The glory is not in the task alone But in the doing of it for Him." ALBERT SONIUS Naperville, Illinois "Logics my weapon, but I am too discreet, To run amuck, and tilt at all I meet." Page Eighty-.fix SEMINARY -IUNIORS Third Row: Riggert, Orth, Latta, Shawk, Eder, Rothgeb, Ball, Ivvig. Second Row: Moyer, Scheuerman, Bosshardt, Lang. First Row: Kirgiss, Neuman, Kalas, Thompson, Weyrick, Deeds, Cerka, Eller. CHRISTIAN WVORKERS McNa1ry Pletch Grebe jonex Bogart Page Ezghty sefven 7 y v -1 ' 7 777 777 V 7 -- - 7 - 77-7 -7::1-.s:.,M-- 1 3 :. I can jbyt., ffm 1 sri, G ss , - ti as ,fi 5N,f.,,L5'1' -.. - 1, f- Z::fl'.a5y fig TQ'I'QVi5gfLE-Fgl"Tk-ff 2 'Half-.Tl T ' 57-I-5 -QM" 5 jf. 'L -- 'wig ' 'ff 'N ,Q i r-'a A , Li-g"i'Tf', . -F ' - l" '- ' 2-Q ' . Tfieffs2aaienf,ffl' it its -f ai 'tint fi if i my F .ggw,5i, ,L f ,EEEYNJR ,gg 5, -i l IM 1 31 :U If ' Uqi'Lq'if'EE'i3?' ral? ' 'Ph' El I bl 3 ! -e la l,g,e,,1l ll l- 'l , :ibm 33,1 ' ,15IlrP'il,l iq,-',!'H T fy' fi? 'v ll, 521, 1 if 1353 i1.'iii'g?li?44:jf,., ?ll,",gllu:,ll 'elif-5135-ff tw H57 1 1' '91 "'-. -,L 'A 'l""f '.. - .r ,. mfs. ',,iis1a'1'?qf'-101.3 if -if afqfi- A' mlm-ii - il 7 ' 'fi 'fifil' ill' 'Fr KE- QQ? ug qt. 1 Tl 311 -aigfz 41 inf Pi,-f"sf .Tess-..,g?i :st nr.. 31.4 im arg-'Q ' 5 iw' -E -L- .d Hffyiiiv-tiiffvl R lx-Hvflgilr fly! --gli, 'Tri vrlblvlilhlit-U1--,aihfrEzlilgl' ,X Vg IIA Pl'-Hf'g,,a,':1F, N, 5 ' I, :U .Aww ,rfb I ,x"'i In 'QEFMQ 'IT?:2-1vf6i?':'i-?-'--'-- ', H- ge -T. E f A ,z Zi,--LA.. il:-2-n5l..':iQiu 1fw,,vr3:.1Lf LJ uf Pfff Diiffb for-ii inf- - 'Tidbits T , ,, .j,,,p,q,,,-g,., T4IrLl,p1,LL Trrwn,-.rv-r if Al, """""" f f 1 ' '. ' 1 t?'x"'T -- .final-pLP"""" Uhr Svrminarg Eurinitnrg T THE time of this writing the new dormitory for the Seminary is in the process of construction. The general contract was awarded to John Bentz of Naperville. The building is to be completed by Sep- tember first, and is to be of complete fireproof construction throughout. It will have every modern convenience known in the construction of dormitories, includ- ing shower baths. lt will be built of buff brick with Bedford stone trimming and red tile roof, in conformity with the architectural design of the Main Seminary building. lt will have a capacity of forty-two students, and will be provided with guest rooms and reception rooms and will have an isolation ward on the third floor. An excerpt from a Seminary publication is as follows: "Just ahead of us looms the building of a modern dormitory for men, the realization in brick and stone of one of the gifts from the Church through the Forward Movement. Within another year it is planned to increase the course of study to three years, thus placing our school on a par, so far as length of instruction is concerned, with the best Seminaries of the land." Page Eighty-eight f I s l . . 3 I 1 a fl u i, ii ll . I l il i . 5 I E l 5 .P Q ll l F 3 E 5 5 i ll il l l I l 1 3 4 l ! x i I i li ,: l a 42 W V I yi 'iiuangvliral Zilheulngiral Swnninarg CContinued from page 823 Today it is housed in a beautiful building on its own campus, with a modern home for the President and a dormitory in the process of construction. For many years the faculty consisted of not to exceed two men who bore the heavy burden of teaching the full range of theological studies. At present there is a faculty of five men to which number a sixth will soon be added. Of necessity the courses offered in those earlier days must have been limited. ln recent years there has been constant expansion and readjustment of the curriculum so that the Seminars could provide its students with helpful training in the increased phases of preparation needed for the modern ministri Evangelical Theological Seminary has sent forth as graduates -I--I-l men to which may be added 52 xounl women w ho have completed the Christian VVorkers Course begun in 1917 These men and women have hlled large and useful positions in the Evangelical Church and in other brlnches of the Master s kingdom The prospects are bright for those who will pay the price for proper training in the ministry as in other phases of life This spring Evangelical Theological Seminary celebrates its FIFTIETH COMMENCEMENT This is expected to be a h21PPX 0Ccas1on A rich program has been prepared and 1t is hoped that there will be an unusual attendance of graduates and friends to help celebrate the golden Anniversarv Prospective students will End in this event inspiration and challenge for the past will be of no meaning if it does not call others to take up the work which has been done thus far During the year a campaign for the addition of Fiftv Thousand Dollars to the Seminary Endowment has been carried on It is hoped that the successful celebration The New dormitorv for the housing of Seminars students lb progressing rapidly toward completion From all indications it should be ready for occu pancy with the beginning of the new school year next fall This will be a modern fireproof building fitted in every wav to provide beautiful and comfortable quarters without charge to ministerial students With the Autumn of 1927 Evangelical Theological Seminary will also institute a three vear course This will place it in the class with all standard Seminarxes in regard to the length of course as well as in regard to the quality of work required For fifty years the S minary has served the cause of Church The Church has declared this service commendable and bs its support has provided for a still Bigger and Bigger P vanffelicil Theological Seminary Page Ezglzty nzne , . Q QQ . .Q I Q Q. . Q ..g. , QQ QQ Q C C V. . ' '. ' 1 Q' .5 5 , .: Q . . ' , Q .Q :QV g Q Q Q .:. ': ' ' . 3 . ' 1 C I .. Q. .Q Q Q . Q Q QQ Q ,Q ,. Q . Q . QQ, . Q. . . . .Q . IQ 5 . Q . .Q .Z Q.QQ .QQQQ Q . . . . . . Q Q Q Q . . . . QV .Q C .. . Q Q conclusion of this drive may be reached by the time of the Golden Jubilee . F7 . Q . .QQ . Q . Q 7 Q Q, . . . Q Q C Q Q .Q . C . . . I Q . . 6 . . Q Q Q . QQ . . ck: 7. Q Q Q ' . j j 'e ' 1 j f : ' ' . . .Q Q QQ . :S Q . . ' " ' ' I . C, "2 f' . T ' j." 4 1 ... 1 ,. 1 Page Ninety 11522 F" ' ' Qs ,- V1 I ,tt I fi i , A: If' Y W f '. :I 1 . X I 'gxx I 2, 'H :ff ei',l1ii'Q Xi .---""" 'X,Xx s :J iiixt-Ti' vl :E g I 5 Y ff i 42-I 'Qi S I WM tiff? x, Q , -fx '- A 5,5 A ,It ggi 135 ' fyifjf, 'Tlx 1 V? m4 it 'giiff .f. ,, ki, Vi, -4. .nfl .fvw T ix, EWU7 I I ' E7 an ISIS ,ma nr' S l To those energetic ino'i'Uiduals who so eagerly add the song, the drama,-tlze color to our college life, Ufe inzpartially dedicate this sertion ACTIVITIES , 1 . J, 1 5 r Jf Qvlfx t'II,t X, x Iliff? I if A , '12 ? ' nf" Z5 1 Q Q, I ,l' . ' V T m +75 I, I ,i,, if I , f-571 l' 1 3' Qi sf""f' S A I fig? FJ: 4 1 .f y ,- In g If 'r Q I , , LA, f ,UPI W' UV1' I YV' ' 52' A 151 ' 'ev 1 we 43225, , I I 1 W of: I z f' vmz? ., --. . I- 3- f,., f A Q 5 if w.,...V.,, , -, ,Q 33 Qzifjgl: . .legit wit I 4 ji. , X H ftfwg .fr if Q ,Q igsfs ?6,Q2r,:4.'.,. xl -th gygiaggq, 4 2 n-,yen 1.,,:,gfL- '41 .sfwis 1 gg ! I- a Uhr illlnair Srhnnl Mrahuaien DOROTHY M. NIOTZ Pigeon, Michigan Diploma in Piano ROBERT ERDMAN Horicon, Wisconsin Diploma in Piano Normal Certificate NAOMI MANSHARDT Naperville, Illinois Diploma in Public School Nlusic ESTHER GRISEMER Van Wert, Ohio Certificate in Piano NCS W 1 1 , , X Wilt , i p f X .X R QW N , 1 1 I Q A Scene from the Crirl's Glee Club Concert Page Ninety-tfwo I i l SIGMA RHO GAMMA Missel, Adams, Birk, Motz, VValrod, Manshardt, George, Ebenbauer, Nansen, Yoder. Sigma Ellyn Gamma HE Sigma Rho Gamma is the society of the School of lVIusic. lt was reorganized this year after a year or two of inaction. Because of the fact that its membership is limited to those who major in the Music department, there are only ten members at the present time. However, with the fine new quarters the School of Music took possession of just a year ago, and the addition of new courses, an increase of membership in the lvlusic Depart- ment and society is inevitable. The Society meets regularly every two weeks at which time programs are given. The programs are arranged and given by the members of the society, who at the beginning of the year decided just what phase of music they wish to study. This year the study of American Folk Songs and Negro lVIusic were taken up. The social phase of the organization is taken care of by two social events during the year. Miss llargaretha Ebenbauer is the faculty member and advisor of the society. Page Ninety-three Pagf Ninfty-four GLEE CLUB THE MENS anie s Keagle. D er, Uebele ng ni Hei , Anderson, Ehret, Kaatz, Row: Faust, YVint6' hird T E N D H-4 t'.1 -CI U I of F C .D m O .. '55 cu .:: c Q I P S c Q- uf I-1 R! 'U L 'U F-' 'U C O VH sd CU .M C 5 F-1 E C. A - .- v L-1 O '-1 3 o D4 1:1 c: cu U HJ cn illllrnfa CEIPP Glluh HE men's glee club is an organization which affords an unusual type of musical culture and pleasure for those men who are anxious to develop their talents along such lines. The club is picked, soon after school begins, by a competitive try-out conducted by the director of the musical school. This group, generally consisting of from twenty-six to thirty-six men, practices regularly during the winter months in preparation for the annual spring concert. lvlusic of the highest type is chosen, and every man who avails himself of the opportunity and who is able to make the club, derives a training Worth far more than the mere time spent at rehearsals. Perhaps the greatest incentive for hard work at every rehearsal is the eager anticipation and desire of making the summer squad. For the past twenty-six years, North Central has been sending out summer clubs, and, since the itinerary of the club kept expanding until now it touches both coasts of the country and part of Canada, every man on the home club tries his best to be one of the twelve chosen to travel. The purpose of these summer concerts tours is chieiiy that of bringing the people of the Evangelical churches throughout this country into contact with representative college men from their own institution. The concert tour has been lengthened to such an extent in past years so that now it covers about fifteen middle west and western states and about sixteen eastern states and part of Qntario. Concerts, however, are not given in all of these states passed through. This is especially true on the VVestern trip where long jumps are necessary from one appointment to another. Although most of the time on these trips is taken up with traveling and the cencert work, no opportunities for sight-seeing are wasted. The last glee club trip taken during the summer of 1926 covered the eastern states as far as New York City and Washington D. C. Concerts were given in both of these cities, three days being spent in each. The educational advantages of visiting such centers can readily be seen. Niagra Falls was another point of interest, this being the occasion of many a thrilling escapades, under the falls and over the rapids. The trip on the "NIaid of The lWist" will never be forgotten. Regardless of whether or not one makes the summer squad, the glee club furnishes manifold opportunities for social, musical, and intellectual development in no small measure. The excellent training possible under the capable leadership of Professor Pinney gives every member a foundation in musical work which becomes very valuable in future work and leisure, since every music lover is desirous of taking part in some musical organization after he leaves school. Page Ninety-five Page Ninety-six GLE-E CLUB THE GIRLS' l', dman, Voss, Yode Er och, Stehr, H Ecki, 1 HD hm Hirsc esel, M auffer, Koch, L E. Korf McVVatte s DeVey, Th rd Row Haag, H Adam rock, Sh a sr, H Zahl, 1 Schaefer trutz, C. arman, S G dr, Le Schm Schneider, f, rd ha a rod, Mans k,W Second Row: L. VVeyric Jones. Zin, m tZ an, Hol CTD Berg oser, mer, M ise ie, W. Weyrick, Gr tr oreland, Schleeter, Pe ow:M R First 'he Girlz' 45122 Gllnh HE memory of a college is not complete without recollections of having been a member of the Girls' Glee Club. Competitive try-outs on the basis of musical ability determine the personel of the winter club. The organization consists of from thirfy to forty members, who strive, first. for a greater appreciation and a more perfect interpretation of music, under the direction of Professor C. C. Pinney. Second, each one strives to attain greater ease and poise on the platform. Third, many of the girls consider the friendships formed during these hours of practice among the most valuable made at college. Early in the spring a home concert is given. This year a charming Indian scene was made possible and much more effective by the use of the new stage and the lighting equipment. Immediately after the spring concert the traveling squad is chosen and work for the summer tour is begun. The aim of this tour is to boast for a greater North Cenral. Last year the girls traveled west, leaving Naperville June llth and dis- banding at Milwaukee, VVis. July 29th, the trip covering a period of six weeks. Concerts were given in Illinois, VVisconsin, lVIinnesota, South Dakota, Nebraska, Kansas, Missouri, and Iowa. The first stop at Freeport, Ill. was greeted by a cloudburst which made it necessary for "Peg" to supply sail boats for our accomo- dation and every one remarked 'fa bad beginning-a good ending." Qur tour through lvlinnesota was indeed exciting. A visit to lXfIayo Brothers Clinic was filled with interest. The next day we held up a train while Grace frantically looked for her suit case and Ruth Reik was christened "Ric-Rae". Lake Karonis is one place that will be remembered by every one. We furnished the program for the first night of the convention to an audience of about 1,500 people. Boating, swimming, and sight-seeing about the lake were sponsored by Miss Meier and we all agree that she was indeed a splendid hostess. We were also royally entertained at the homes of Grace, "Becky", "Bee", Helen, and "Ric-Rae", not excluding the kind hospitality shown in the many homes of the people in the Middle West. With broken hearts we said fond farewells to three of our girls at Milwaukee and the remainder of us boarded the boat for the night trip to Chicago. At dawn we assembled, one by one, in a sad procession to say the last fond Words to our pussy cat. "Pete" reminded us of how much we were indebted to the kitty for the success of the trip. Then with dignity and sorrow it was lowered to the black, grasping waves to at last find its watery grave. In "Mither" Straub we found a very capable Chaperone and much of the good will and friendly attitude was due to her pleasing personality. We all look back with a feeling of deep gratitude to the days we spent together and hope that through our efforts a greater North Central has been realized. Page Ninety-sefuen Page Ninety-eight BAND TH Ei COLLEGE h, , Blank, Yo E' nkl Bergeman, XVi cker, ttullo, Hawbe anz, Pa ob P Schumacher, an, m eck ar, Kaatz, B li elhouse, Ju M Outer Row : Neuman. ggeft, Voelker, Ri 0 l'. Dir ect OH- UY der, G OC K S ye M ausr, F Powers, den, Mehlhouse, Knuth, Bra ner Row: Womer, In I he Qlnllvgv 16211121 HE College Band IN perhaps one of the most popular organ1zat1ons at North Central lt not onlx furnlshes good wholesome enterta1nment for the college communlts, but lt lb the pep produclng band w hlch lb IH such demand at all lntercolleglate contests Cons1der1ng the fact that more than half of the members of thxs vears organl zat1on were new students, and that the 1nstrumentat1on was sllghtlv unbalanced there was a greater need for the vlrtues Whxch make any band a success punctu alltv and 1nterest Soon these were acquxred and the members gave much of thelr tlme and effort toward mak1ng a better band The band Work was not only of great pleasure but was a beneflt to 1ts members An actlve lnterest and regular attendance was stlmulated thrs tear bx aw ard mg ratmgs at the close of the xear to such men Who, because of thelr m5uB1cal ab1l1ty and work IH the organlzatlon were Worthy of them Not only the members have benefited bv the act1v1t1es of the band but the college as a whole has appreclated 1ts Work What football or basketball game, pep meetlng or parade could be complete Wlthout the North Central Band? The strams of the favor1te marches spur a football team on to vlctory and brmg pep and school sp1r1t from those on the bleachers lt might be trulv sald that the band IS an actlve college organ1zat1on possesslng real North Central sp1r1t The annual concert w as glven on Max 21 For thrs concert We were verR fortunate IH securxng several artlsts from the Chlcago CIVIL Orchestra The pro gram was dxstmctlv var1ed IH nature, cons1st1ng of solos, marches and overtures of the hlghest and most d1Hicult tx pe The entlre program was hxghlv entertalnmg as well as lnstructlve The success of the organlzatxon lb attrlbuted IH no small degree to Professor Guvon, the drrector and lnstructor IH band mstruments Professor Guvon 18 a capable leader and an excellent cornetlst, havlng studled under some of the greatest musxclans 1n the countrv To new students who are consrderxng North Central as a college home, those of you who are 1ncl1ned to muslc ln th1s partlcular llne we ask vou to LOIl'sldCI' the band help make It better and at the same t1me develop vour own talent and render vour college a valuable SCTVICC Page Aznety nzne far L Q T T .A . V , - C 7 X e , C N . .- , C I . , 4 c Y ' c , c , Q s. T s - c T . f . , . Q , K , vc - 7 ' Tc I 1 , . . ' 5 n - . , . 1 , c . c r '7c C T . T T 7 M H c -, c 7 . c . -- C . . I -5 T c . , U t f Q Ti 7 C c I . 7. . -f. ., fr- -ff.i,. gag,-,, -,,,A,., , , ,,W, - DE -AWJ-- A- g y V. Page One Hundred awbecker. H l't Geife ock, H andke H Koeder, echen T Mm, Napomli, gy sin CS er, W CI'1'l hnke, W Ju r Row: Oute CU C2 .D 3 o M TE 2 GJ 3 I D '-4-4 as J: U cn Q ers, y, Pow CI eu 5 cu Q N, u 's z Z2 E E G! 5 .-1 .-. 'E cn 2 Fantossl .2 -o OF. Direct C FS- S2 1 E E IA .Q cv: : -F' N ,c U QI Eck, Rab 3 lber, Vetter, l, Finkbemer, Fe rsal W: Vande O M 5-4 UJ G C r-1 Uhr Qlnllvgv QPFEHPETFEI HE North Central College Qrchestra has had an unusuallx successful xear under the d1rect1on of Professor Remers Instructor rn VlOllU At the begmnmg of the Vear a trvout IS held for those vs ho are lnterested ln gammg admrssron to thls muslcal organrmtlon Be 1des the abllrty xx hrch the student must have he must be readx and wrllmg to co operate wrth the drrector Professor Rerners presented hrs orchestra rn rts annual concert on Aprll 7th Folloumg 18 the program PART l Overture to Nlarrlage of Flgaro Mozart Asse s Death Grleg Sarabande Bohm lVI1nuet Boccherrnl Adagro Pathetrque Godard Polanalse Mrlltarre Chopm Cbj The Tno Grenad1ers bchumann lwr Hermanus Baer PART II Sxmphonv No 5 Beethoven Allegro con brro Andante con moto Concerto ID D lVI1nor Rubenstem Flrst Movement lVIr Vrrgrl Smlth COTOHHYIOH March Svendsen Of all the numbers on the program the two soloists especmllx stood out and vxere greatlv admrred bs the audlence The program was Well prepared and was Wrthout doubt one of the best musxcal programs of the Vear Professor Relners as dlrector has Worked several vears ruth the drihcultv of the lack of a varretv of rnstruments In order to remedx th1s he has lmported muslclans from Chrcago These men have added much to the orchestra but have made the concert the most expenslve productron of the ve'1r Not only IS the orchestra Worklng for 1ts own pleasure and elhclencv but to glVC to others the love and apprecratlon of good musxc Prof Rexners has won the respect and admlratron of all who know hlm He has worked patrently wxth good purpose and those who have been under hlm know how much rt has meant to them and to the orchestra to have Prof Remers as a dlrector Page One Hundred one . . f: . 3 j s ' 3 . .. I .L. .Q .I nl. . S. ..-7 Y . Q I Y L L .Y . . i - L . 3 ' - 5 'Q ' 5 . ' ' 3 , . ' . " 'I 1 : sr- - - va - C .un...n-u C - T- . C -a.....-....-- C Solo-Cal Evening Star ............ Wagner 'Y I . qnfuunnnn TT T . I. .c 7 . . . 7 . Q . ' A 3 4 I a . . . 7 i. M K , v I 1 s L - 1 Page One I'flllld1'1'zl,-f'bU0 ORATORIO ASSOCIATION Z6 19 v 7 l 1 DI' A ll Ha Pfe Her in ..-Q "NIessiah" resenting the P 511112 Gbratnrin Aaauriatinn HE Qratorio Association is North Central's largest and most democratic musical organizations. lt is composed of two hundred and fifty mem- bers, including students faculty members and townspeople. Practically every student who desires a chance at musical expression may find an opportunity in this organization. The Oratorio has had nine successful years, and is counted as one of the permanent institutions on the campus, as well as an educational factor in the musical life of the college. The Association offers the student an opportunity to study some of the celebrated masterpieces of choral composition under expert direction, and aims toward the development of an appreciation of the best in music. VVith the facilities which Pfeiffer Hall lends to the production of out- standing oratorios such as lXfIendelssohn's "Elijah" or Handel's "lVIessiah,,' the future of the Oratorio Association at North Central is assured. lts service to the community is unique in that it provides an opportunity to hear not only the work of the chorus, but artists from Chicago as well. Last spring Handel's "Messiah" was presented as the first student musical concert to be given in Pfeiffer Hall. This past year Nlendelssohns' "Elijah" has been studied, under the competent leadership of Professor Pinney, the director, and the chorus again achieved splendid results. The "Elijah", with its dramatic appeal, is ever a favorite with music lovers, and the interest and co-operation of the members this year has again demonstrated that North Central students are interested in the Oratorio. 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 Pinney not only knows music from a technical and artistic standpoint, but has the ability of bringing out the best expression in the choruses which he directs. Owing to the fact that the Elijah given this past year was not rendered until the latter part of llrlay it was impossible to get a picture of it in this book. The photo on the opposite page shows the Oratorio Association presenting the "Messiah" in Pfeiffer Hall on April 17, 1926. Page One fillildffd-flIl'l'F -ffxrfrzwffsffrfigg Otlicers: Nolte QPresj, Korf CVice-Presj, Huntley fTreas.J, Fenner QSecy.J, Miskelly fHistorianJ. CEnlhrn Elrianglr lglagrra HIS club, composed of those people interested in dramatics, is made up of a group of thirty upper classmen who win membership on a com- petitive basis. Under the directorship of Professor Oliver the organiza- tion has developed to a point where it can truly be said that it is one of the best organizations on the campus. All work for the productions is done by members and includes not only the work in parts but the building of scenery, redecorating, designing, painting, managing and all other work. Each member gets his chance at every job so by the time he becomes a Senior he has had a great deal of invaluable experience along practical lines. The public presentations this years were "The Goose Hangs High" and "SUNUP". Besides these must be mentioned the numerous one act playes which are produced by the class in directing and production in the attic workshop. These offer the means of try outs for prospective members and for the members of the class and club a chance to direct and produce plays. , The goal toward which this organization strives is not only the production of the best drama during the college year but a traveling squad for the summer months. Page One Hundred-four "Sun Hp" A Play of the Carolina Mountains by Lula Vollmer Presented by the Golden Triangle Players 1VIarch 25, 1927. ' Scenes of the Play Act I-Interior Widow Cagle's cabin, Monday June Sth, 1917. Act I1-Same as Act 1. Late afternoon, September. Act 111-Same as Act I. Scene I. Midnight, February. VVidow Cagle Pap Todd Emmy . Bud . . 7 Sheriff Weeks Rube Cagle Preacher . The Stranger Bob . . Scene 11. Few hours later. CAST Page One Hundred Ethel Schwab Fred Gerstung . Ruth Korf Henry lieiman Quentin Nolte LaRoy Huntley Otto Mennenga . Mark Knoll Edward Landis "Uhr Cbnuzr Manga High" A Three-Act Comedy Drama by Lewis Beach Presented by the Golden Triangle Players December ll, 1926. S-cenes of the Play Act. I-The Ingals living room, late afternoon, December 23. Act ll-The same room, dinner time, December 29. Act lll-The same room, after breakfast, December 30. Bernard lngals Eunice Ingals Noel Derby . Leo Day . . Rhoda . . Julia hlurdock Mrs. Bradley Hugh Ingals . Ronald Nlurdock Lois Ingals . Bradley lngals Dagzmar Carroll Elliott Kimberley CAST Page One Hundred-six lllilton Mehlhouse Genevieve Brayton . Fred Gerstung . Quentin Nolte . Ruth Korf Nelleeta lVIiskelly Beatrice Moser Lawrence Gedcke Dtto Mennenga Elizabeth Shrock Chester Wintsch Esther Crrisemer La Roy Huntley Charles Hower, Primus Consulg Bernice Fenner, Secundus Consulg LaVerne Carlsted, Censorg Edythe Kirk, Quaestorg Ruth Starr, Tribunus Plebisg Fred Gerstung Legatus Amici. Gllaumiml Glluh HE Latin and Greek students wishing to increase the spirit of friendli- ness and at the same time become more acquainted with the different phases of Greek and Roman civilization have organized the Classical Club of North Central College. The constitution provides for eight meetings a year and some one student must arrange and take part in each program. The organization of the club is fashioned after the Roman State. All students are expected to select a Greek or Roman name, are classed as Patricians, Plebeians, and Amicig and are guided by Consuls, Censor, Queastor, Tribunus Plebis, and Legatus Amici. At the various meetings of the year the subjects, "Roman Government", "The Saturnaliau, "Great Literary Men of Sicily", "Roman Music", and 'iAn- cient Food and Costume" were investigated and entertainingly presented by selected students. At an open meeting in January Dr. Smith from the University of Chicago gave an illustrated lecture on Sicily. The serious year was ended by a mirthful Roman Banquet where the cos- tumes, food, and entertainment resembled as closely as possible those in the days of Cicero. Page One Hundred-Jefven s"' s "lv-www-,.g,G ,W if' 0 1' Qs Q" Q 2-1 Q . 13. 155- 01- A. Qlahinvi Page One Hundred-fizflzt igniting mnmerfa Olhriatian Aaanriaiinn HE Y. YV. C. A. seeks to meet a need among the activities of the college life, both in a religious and a social way, which is not taken care of by any other organization. The purpose of the fellowship meetings has been to foster the devotional life among the girls. Realizing that college life often destroys the poise and the peace of mind, which is needed to live life at its best, we have arranged these meetings with the idea of helping the girls to regain and maintain that tranquility of spirit, that clearness of vision which helps one to choose the better rather than he good. The Cabinet itself is organized to meet the various needs of the girls on the campus. Those interested in missions made arrangements for trips to local missions in addition to holding monthly meetings which were in the form of mission studies. Qther. interests were expressed in the contributions to the Kentucky llrlission and the Student Friendship Fund. Daily Bible readings were selected by another committee in order that the devotional habits of the girls might be intelligently guided. The monthly meetings held under the auspices of this group were both inspirational and instructional. Discussion groups were organized for the Sophomores and Freshmen girls in order to provide an oppor- tunity for the girls to find a cooperative way of meeting their problems and to provide a more informal means for the expression of their ideals and experiences. Another committee secured positions for the girls who needed work. ln this way it was possible for them to earn money while attending school. lVIoreover, the Y. VV. sought to provide social activities which might make college life more pleasant. Among these were the Big and Little Sister Banquet, the Term Social, and the Blind Date Partyg this work was arranged in cooperation with the Y. lvl. C. A. The association further attempted to send Howers or greetings to sick girls or to make personal visits to them. VVe tried to keep in touch with the movements of the national organization. This was accomplished by sending different girls from the campus as representa- tives to various conventions such as the National Y. YV. C. A. Conference, the Geneva Summer Conference, and the C. C. A. Conference at lklilwaukee. Re- ports were brought back to the local organization with helpful suggestions toward a more effective program. The unique contribution this year was the arrangement for a girls' Reading Room. This room was redecorated and furnished to meet a long felt need for a quiet place to study since the Rest Room was inadequate for both relaxation and study. Furthermore, in cooperation the Y. lll. C. A. and Y. XV. C. A. organized a local C. C. A. to correspond with the National organization and to deyelop a more efficient cooperation between the two local organizations. Page One Hzzndrfui-zzizzr 15. HH. CH. A. Glahinri Page One Hundred-ten Hnung 9111911 5 Gllyrmtmn Aaanrmirnn N organization is not known by its equipment but by the influence which it makes upon those with Whom it 18 permitted to deal neither is '1 college known bs its buildings and its campus but bs its power to mould life and character and install into its students high ideals and noble purposes The Y M C A has been a vital factor upon the campus of North Central College since its establishment in 1873 twelve sears after the college was founded lt has closelx cooperated with the college during all these sears going forward as the college progressed climbing higher rear by year adjusting ltself to everx new condition and alw axs having the interest and welfare of the spiritual life of the student at heart Through its sears of fruitful service and loving ministry unto the needs of the student body it has Well established a reputation of its own as a constructive Christian force and holds a place of no mean importance among other organizations upon the campus The scope of the influence and service of the Y M C A is far reaching and it is often an instrumental agent in assisting needv causes in the homeland as well as aiding in the support of a missionary in China and contributing toward the Near East Relief The annual Week of Prayer sponsored Jointly by the Y W and the Y lNI many students are led into a closer relationship with esus Christ and scores of others testify to allowing Him to have a larger share in their lives souls are born again into the lxingdom of God and mam are helped with the problem of choosing a lifes vocation The week of Pray er this rear w as led bi Dad Elliott whose appealing messages caused mam to seek '1 deeper faith in Him Who is the Wax the Truth and the Life It is especially desirous to have the students discuss problems which confront them upon the campus and as a result the Cosmopolitan Group has been formed This group discusses International Affairs and the foreign students upon the campus contributing much first hand information to these discussions Other departments are by no means minor The Employment committee has assisted about 250 students to find employment This service is of great value as it enables some students to attend college who might otherwise be forced to stay away because of financial conditions The Vesper committee arranged for Vesper meetings of a verv high ts pe The Social and Fellow ship commlttees are also among the main springs of the life and aspirations of the work of the Y Page One Hundred elf-ver: Y Q Q Q Q ' . ' 5 ' 'Q : 5 ' ' . ' . - n o 1 1 : C ' C T TC C " ' ' : : . " ' , f j 4 ' I ' 1' . : ' a -' L " ' Q . QQ Q Q QQ Q Q . . . QQ Q QQ Q . . . QQ Q Q .. Q Q Q . . Q . . . Q Q . Q QQ Q Q Q Q Q Q . .Q . Q Q Q - , 'V Q' 1 . . I . is one of its important activities. During this period of heart searching messages Q . QQ Q. Q . . QQ Q Q an - H - f- Q Y- C I C u ' CQ , . C - I ' , ' S ' 1 Q . Q' J ' . if ' ' KL 'Q V ' V9 Q i Ll Q ' YY W Q Q . Q Q Q . . . Q Q , Q. QQ . . Q ' ' ' , ' ' , Y ' u 'H Page One Hundred-twelve Svtuilvnt Self Qnnvrnnnvnt HE prlvllege of 1 college educatlon should mean more to 1 student than a prep'1r'1t1on for a Job Among other thmgs It should mean prepar'1t1on for crtrzenshrp The college graduate should know what lt means to carry upon hrs shoulders the respons1b1l1tx of malcmg and enforclng the laus by xx hlch he and h1s socletv are governed A chlld w1ll not develop personal 1n1t1at1ve rndependent thlnklng o '1 dependable character as long as the parent sh1elds It from the burden of all esponslbllxts No more wlll a college man or woman appreclate the dutles of cltlzenshlp Involved when the 1nd1v1dual becomes '1 member of 1 communlty or soclal group as long as the college facultx carrles all the respons1b1l1t1es of govern mg the college communlts Consequently rn harmonv wlth the democratlc sp1r1t of the college and wrth the arm to create '1 campus envxronment whlch w1ll best prepare the student to meet all the respons1b1l1t1es of lxfe North Central has developed an CHiClCHt sy stem of student self government Student self government was first rnstltuted at North Central 1n the sprmg of 1919 The Student government functlons through a Student Councll com organlzatlon one from the Academv and one facultx member The COl1I1C1l meets twlce 1 month Through the Student Councll students are able to enforce therr own standards of decorum thev have a means of expresslnv student op1n1on upon any matter concernmg the college and hnallx they are able to largels control college act1v1t1es Besrdes carlng for the mam routrne dutres whrch have evolved upon It durrng the elght years of 1ts development the Student Councll durrng the school xear of 1926 27, revlsed the rules of the College Lrbrarx The Councrl also cooperated vvxth the Chrrstran AS9OC13tlOHb of the College rn puttrng on a student conference IU whlch an attempt was made to bring to the campus some of the Wlllwaulcee Conference Another lmportant step taken bv the Councll thls xear u as rts vot1ng to accept the 1nv1tat1on to become a member of the lNat1onal Student Federatlon of Amerlca Earlrer rn the tear the Councrl sent a delegate to a conference held bv thls Student Federatlon In thls way the College IS kept IH touch wlth student government and organlzatron as lf IS carrred on upon other campuses Page One Hundred thirteen D l C TC l S C C : C C l . u I N ' L C C l ' ' ' . 3 . ' . ' 7 . R 5 N S. .. T 7. I . 7 7 . C .: A . . C o . . . .. , Y . . . Y r C ' 1 ' X 3 ' 3 ' ' . I . . . L V I K. . i . . . . . . . I C 1 . I C I . . . U - . . . L . 0 1 y - posed of two representatives from each college class, one from each major student ' 2 . ' , 3 3 1 . ' ' ' , 1 3 1 QI' g 3 - 9 c .7 -7 c c c gl . . i , . . :Q .7 - . . V. . I . . i . Q . H . L C C - A YJ . . . T . . C C LLOYD H. GEIL ROLAND L. KIEST Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Harvey G. Mehlhouse . . . . Associate Editor Lester Broeker . . . Associate Business Manager William Goodchild . Assistant Business Manager Vernon Steinford . . Assistant Business lvlanager McLaughlin, Compton, Erdman, Steinford, Gabel, Herkner, Lane, Iwig. Manshardt, Stanelle, Reik, Shellig, Miskelly, Grisemer, Nuhn, Shrock, Goodchild. Nolte, Broeker, Kiest, Geil, Mehlhouse, Powleson. Page One Hundred-fourteen HAROLD A. ERFFMEYER LAVVRENCE M. GABEI.. Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Alvin Haag . . . . Associate Editor Paul Boyer . . Associate Business Manager Louis Paeth . ..... Art Editor Veith, Miskelly, Good, Erffmeyer, Meyer Stanelle, Lane, Harms, Whipkey. Haag, E-rffmeyer, Gabel, Boyer. Page One Hundred-fifteen PHI BETA ALPHA Oficers: Lauffer CPres.j, Schellig CVice-Pres.D, Nlehlhouse QSecy.D, DeVeny CTN-:as.J KAPPA PHI KAPPA Oficersz Speicher QPres.j, Hahn CVice Presj, Umbach CSecy.D, Miller QTreas Page One Hundred-sixteen PI SIGMA ALPHA Officers: Herkner CPres.D, Zimdars CVice-Presj, Reck CSecy.J Buford CTreas.j. LAMBDA SIGMA EPSILON Oiricersz Vetter CPres.D, Mitchell CVice-Pres.J, Tuback CSecy.J Schoeller QTreas.D. Page One Hundred-sewentefn HISTORY CLUB Oiicers: Bartel CPres.D, Uebele fVice-Pres.D, Dreier fSecy.-Treasj. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB OHicers: Senn CPres.J, Malmberg CVice-Pres.D, Loebe CS'ecy.-Treas Page One Hundred-eighteen SEAGER ASSOCIATION Officers: Braden CPres.D, Ellerbeck CVice-Pres.D, Gedcke CSecy.J, Pletch CTreas.j. L STUDENT VOLUNTEERS OHicers: Weyrick QPres.D, Reinking CVice-Presj, Schmidt QSecy.D Reiman CTreas.J. Page One Hundred-nineteen THE LACONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY ...W O 'Y :Se ILLINQIS ALPHA CHAPTER . of Elgi Mamma Hin National Social Science Honor Society AIM "Co-operation in the scientific study of human problemsf' MOTTO Ye shall know the truth and the truth shall make you free OFFICERS 1926-1927 President ........ Florence A. Uebele Vice-President ........ Ella Schroeder Secretary-Treasurer . . YVilliam H. Heinmiller Page One I-Iundred Txceniy Fliurvnaira "The old order changeth, yielding place to new, And God fulfils himself in many ways, Lest one good custom should corrupt the world." F ONE could isolate a phase of extra curricular activity and view it retrospectively in all of its implications from all of its viewpoints and with all of its limitations, he would find not only a greater change, but more development and progression in the field of public speaking. North Central College has always ranked among the foremost in debating and oratorical circles. Again she has asserted her leadership by a reversal of policy which has led other progressive institutions to follow suit in setting higher objectives in this department. The old order of debate required six men for a seasong it re- quired technical and clever intellects with sauve tongues. Today debate requires a larger group whose effort is directed toward seeking the truth, convincing the audience, and answering questions from the Hoor. Demosthenes, Cicero and VVebster, each in his age, demonstrated that ortaory was 'ability to play upon emotions'. Oratory is no longer much speaking about nothing. It is direct and convincing enlightenment upon a significant problem. Emphasis has shifted from the 'honorable judge' to the audience. Further indications of progress are evident in the educational debates which rural clubs, church organizations and other societies have heard with encourag- ing interest. For both men and women, these exhibition debates have been more numerous than the intercollegiate contests. The future promises an even greater field for such service. During the season thirty students have been prepared on four debate topics of popular interest. North Central still maintains splendid forensic relations with VVestern State Normal, Carroll, Lawrence, Illinois VVes- leyan, Illinois Normal, Eureka, BIonmouth, Augustana, Beloit and lidacomb. In addition to intercollegiate debate there has been inter-class competition and keen rivalry among the Freshmen for supremacy in speaking ability. Twenty students gave orations in the preliminary contest to determine North Centralls representative in the state contest. The winner of the iXIiller Contest was awarded second place in the Illinois State Oratorical League in competition with eight other colleges in the conference. For the effort in bringing about the change from the old to the new, and for all the benefits it has brought to North Central and her students, we are greatly indebted to Professor Guy Eugene Oliver, and his able assistant Paul Eller. Page One Hundred Tfwflzty-one Y . ' as 1 V21 FORENSIC BOARD OF CONTROL ilnterrnllvgiatv Behatva 1927 Men's Debates RESOLVED: That the Eighteenth Amendment is contrary to the spirit of personal liberty as expressed in the constitutionf' North North Central vs. Ill. Wesleyan U. here Central vs. lll. Wesleyan U there RESOLVED: That the essential features of the McNary Haugen Bill be enacted into lawf' North North North North North North North North North North RESOLVED: Secretary in North North North North RESOLVED: North North Central vs. Monmouth here Central vs. Carroll there Central vs. Augustana herel Trian 1 Central vs. Macomb theres ' ' ge Central vs. Ill. Wesleyan therel Trian 1 Central vs. Ill. Normal herej ' ' ge Central vs. Kalamazoo there D 1 Central vs. Kalamazoo here ' ' ua Central vs. Lawrence therel Dual Central vs. Lawrence heref ' ' Women's Debates V That a Federal Department of Education be established, with a the President's Cabinet." ' Central vs. Eureka therel T . 1 Central vs. Ill Normal heref ' ' Hang C Central vs. Monmouth there Trian le Central vs. Augustana here "" g That a uniform Marriage and Divorce law be adoptedf' Central vs. Ill. Wesleyan U. here Dual Central vs. Ill. Wesleyan U. there ""' Page One Hundred Twenty-t-wo PI KAPPA DELTA FORENSIC FRATERNITY L. Schwab, Winterberg, Brayton, Fenner, Deabler, E. Schwab, Qliver Lack, Gabel. ACADEMY DEBATERS Jamison, Himmel fcoachb, Pobanz, Kramer, LeConte, Danner, Bailey. Page One Hundred Tfwfnty-tlzree' Harzitg Bvhatvra Ronold Deabler HKA, McNary Haugen Bill and 18th Amendment CFive Debates? Edwin Peterson HKA, McNary Haugen Bill and 18th Amendment CFour Debatesj Eric Senn, lVIcNary Haugen Bill and 18th Amendment CTWO Debatesj Lawrence Gabel IIKA, McNary Haugen Bill ' CTWO Debatesj Alvin Kaiser, McNary Haugen Bill CTWO Debatesl Walter Winterberg HKA, McNary Haugen Bill fThree Debatesj Walter Ulrich, McNary Haugen Bill QThree Debatesj Herman Brockhaus, lVIcNary Haugen Bill CTWO Debatesl Page One Hundred Tfwenty-four Harziig Bvhatvrz Harvey Mehlhouse, McNary Haugen Bill and 18th Amendment fFive Debatesl Olin Oeschger, McNary Haugen Bill and 18th Amendment QTW0 Debatesl Marvin Rickert, 18th Amendment COne Debatej Milton Mehlhouse, McNary Haugen Bill QOne Debatej Cscar Grauberger, McNary Haugen Bill fOne Debatel Lee Scheuerman, McNary Haugen Bill COne Debatej Ralph Bachman, McNary Haugen Bill COne Debatej Herbert Dipple, McNary Haugen Bill C0ne Debatel Page One Hundred Tfwenty-ffve Haraitg Evhaivra Bernice Fenner HKA, Marriage and Divorce COne Debatej Lola Schwab HKA, Marriage and Divorce C0ne Debate, Wilma Schafer, Dept. of Education COne Debatel Hilda Nuhn, Dept. of Education CTWO Debatesl Ethel Schwab HKA, Marriage and Divorce QOne Debatel Genevieve Brayton, Marriage and Divorce and Dept. of Education CTWO Debatesl Alice lvliller, Dept. of Education C0ne Debate, Bernice Schrieber, Dept. of Education COne Debatej Page One Hundred T-wenty-six Harniig Evhaterzi Christine Hoch, Dept. of Education COne Debatej Mildred Hoover, Dept. of Education COne Debatej Ruth Lack IIKA, Marriage and Divorce COne Debatej Nelleeta Miskelly, Marriage and Divorce , COne Debatej Leila Schmidt, Dept. of Education C0ne Debatej Ella Weihing, Dept. of Education COne Debatej Ruth Zimmerman, Dept. of Education A C0ne Debatej Mertie Schmidt, Dept. of Education C0ne Debatej Page One Hundred Twenty-.fefven i HERMAN BROCKHAUS Winner of Miller Oratorical Contest Second place in Illinois State Oratorical Contest QBrutnrira1 Qlnntvat VVith an increase of over one hundred percent in number of participants over last season's entries in the annual Miller Qratorical Contest, competition became proportionately keen. For the hrst time in the history of North Central it was necessary to hold a semi-final elimination contest to limit the number of orators to appear in the final presentation. From twenty contestants, six were chosen to speak in Pfeiffer Hall in the first forensic function to take place in the new auditorium. "The Three Rings", by Herman Brockhaus of Appleton, Wis., was given first place. VVith the prize of twenty-live dollars donated by Walter Miller of Chicago, came the privilege of representing the college in the State Contest. Alvin Haag, speaking on "The Advance of Youth" won second prize. Alvin Kaiserls oration, "Where? Why? When ?" was accorded third best. lt is sig- nihicant to note that of the three Winners two were Sophomores and one a Junior. Mr. Brockhaus, in competing with speakers from eight other Illinois colleges and universities won second place in the State Contest, receiving a silver medal and the honor of representing the Illinois Oratorical Association at the Midwest Contest in April. Page One Hundred Tfwenty-eight SOPHCMORE MEN DEBATERS Keiper, Deabler-Coach, Gronewald, Uebele, Compton FRESHMEN MEN DEBATERS Vetter. Peterson-Coach, Schoeller, Heitke, Stephan. Zimdars, Schafer Page One Hundred Tfwenty-nine SOPHO MORE GIRL DEBATERS Kaiser-Coach, Schmidt, Utzinger, Nliller FRESH MEN GIRL DEBATERS Miller, Wuertz, Keiser Tappmeyer, Hoover-Coach, Mehlhouse Page One Hundred Thirty f I i hitnriallg HE editor, amid the last days of getting material together, takes time out to give expression, if there be any left, to a few of his thoughts. In looking over the college year which is so rapidly nearing a close, we find North Central completing one of the most successful years in her history. In almost every field of activity, internally as well as externally, event after event has received the greatest measure of support and praise. The musical organizations and programs were of the best, the forensic and dramatic activities have been of a high quality, and athletics are again on an upward trend. An outstanding event of the college year that should not go unmentioned is the splendid gift of Henry Pfeiffer to the endowment fund of North Central College. Few students realize the full import of such a gift as that of lyfr. Pfeiffer. The increasing of our endowment fund by fifty-thousand dollars with the possibility of an additional one hundred thousand dollars will very materially aid in the development of our college. This sum of money will enable the ad- ministration to increase the number of instructors and to grant a merited increase in the salary of our professors. In view of our past progress, what lies before us in the future? Taking up the feature of athletics which was stated above let us proceed. For a number of years it has been the desire and hope of many alumni, friends and students that athletics again come into their own upon the campus at North Central. This past year has seen athletics take a decided change for the better. Let not this statement be mistaken, we have not, by any means, reached the peak of develop- ment, but we have just entered into what we trust is a long era. Just what has been responsible for this change which has gradually been taking place? There are two outstanding factors which have contributed, namely, the acquisition of a better athletic field and the employment of a coach who is a coach in every sense the word. There is yet one other factor which the students of the college may con- tribute and which is necessary if continued success in our various activities is to be a reality. There are some students who come to college and graduate from col- lege who never give expression to their mental or physical abilities outside the classroom. True, the primary purpose of a college education should be scholar- ship, but what student is there upon the campus who cannot, with profit to scholarship, spare one or two hours each day to put into practice some of the mental and physical discipline gained through the classroom? Let no student come to his Senior success in athletics, of students who in debating platform, the dramatic club. line of activity the past. Get a little cency and try to do year with no activities whatever upon his record. Continued music, dramatics, and forensics will be based upon the number their spare time are on the athletic field and court, or on the or trying for a place on the glee clubs, or for membership in With the great majority of the students engaged in some expression, "there isn't anything to do" will be a thing of the confidence in yourself, get out of the old rut of self-compla- something for your college. Page One Hundred Thirty-one Page One Hundred Thirty-lfwo X fin fifk -1' I i Y .,,,V 4, E 3 K' gg'-,gi , 6 III? l 1 J' J 4 Y 3 w ja uf' ff ,Aa X! I 7,1 'I' no 2 ,K,,,,4f4', ml f . . K 5 fi it .15 s o if Q -1' if vi , Jef 0 'I 4.25 .1555 'fr Vfriffym Q, Lihji' I . Q ff. , Q' If 1 9 again ,,!f,,51 To that intrepid tennis duo who won the title and To the Illinois State Basketball Champions, We reverently dedicate this section- A THLE TICS 5 ' Q' in x ' 55. I , X. K .f., ' , 2 - QZZX A 91.125173 5 2 ,f fi A .Q fi' r J Q , 5-:,: :1- :: 1 .I f , V4.4 ', Q. r XJ ggi!! vi, Agffn, 2 . A i?5l3f'? i -Q Lf Pl l 1 4 lffiiw , fi 5 'f l Z 5 5 5 523 3 3 252 i A -x,'i K iifigfi i , E ff' 9 1 -, Q5 .4 fi" .Ufizi 2 1 , -x fg 59555, ltV...1.w..3..?.,...Z- ye? gg- :gi w ' ,zggriigf Zsilfl A :lf fi'f213v5afQ"1i tl i,,i,Azn,:?j3,3'S5 if ., , mba.. w Z"Qw1?h 593351 Ego", f1f,Fy.mgSg" gf ai W b'7'.f1 rf 5 Zaikin Shrock, Pobanz, Moser Huntley, Fisher, Erffmeyer, Domm Athlviir 3 xvrutiur Qlnmmittvr ONTROI, of Athletics at North Central is intrusted to the Executive Athletic Committee. In line with the practice prevalent in the best intercollegiate athletic associations and recommended by the Illinois Intercollegiate Athletic Conference, the majority on this committee are faculty members. A faculty member presides as chairman and by the provisions of the Constitution a faculty member shall serve as secretary. All intercollegiate athletic activities as well as intramural athletic activities come directly under the control of this committee. All contracts negotiated by the Director of Athletics for athletic contests must receive the support of the Executive committee, likewise the committee appoints all the departmental man- agers and exercises supervision over their Work. The committee has control of the finances. At the beginning of the year the available revenue is allocated to the various departments. Every item of expenditure is reviewed and every order for the payment of bills is issued by the committee. The Executive committee is the servant of the Athletic Association and of the faculty and is faithfully endeavoring to promote the best interest of the students. Page One Hundred Thirty-four Zahl, Moser CPresidentl, Shrock, Miller nmPn'a Aihlrtir Aaanriaiinn HE Woman's Athletic Association is comparatively new on the campus, but it is an organization which is vital to every co-ed. The Association encourages, promotes, and directs athletic activities among all the girls in college. The association is governed by an executive board which consists of the four officers and representatives of all the classes. This board is indirectly responsible for all forms of intra-mural and intercollegiate co-ed competition. But possibly the biggest feature that is sponsored by the association is the annual May Fete. This year, with the cooperation of the students and physical instructor the association was able to put on one of the finest festivals that has ever been presented. The association also conducts a point system by which the girls get awards for certain kinds of excercises. A total of 350 points wins an award, 100 of which must be in health, and 125 in sports. It is the sincere hope of the board that in future years the students of the college will cooperate with them to bring in more and finer co-ed athletics at North Central. Page Une Hundred Thirty-yifve FISHER ERFFMEYER HALTER Gordon Fisher came to North Central in the fall of 1926 to accept the position of Director of Athletics and to coach football, basketball, and track. Coach Fisher received his training at the University of Minnesota and has had practical experience in coaching High School teams. Very high recommenda- tions from oflicials at Minnesota University concerning Coach Fisher have been borne out in his sojourn amoung us. Mr. Fisher is a coach in every sense of the word, combining knowledge of athletics with a winning personality. With a man of his character we look forward to continue success with great hopes and aspirations. Dr. Erffmeyer, although holding a professorship, lends his ability in athletics by acting as assistant football coach. Assistant Coach Erffmeyer gained his knowledge of sports while attending North-Western College, now North Central, winning letters in four sports and captaining the 1917 football state champs. "Effie" takes charge of the "All-Americans" and furnishes competition for the first eleven in practice. Coach Halter is also a product of our own school and has charge of base- ball. Clarence Halter carved his name in the hall of fame by his wonderful pitching ability. He has to his credit a no-hit game against Monmouth, also many a victory over his college opponents. We are proud to have Clarence as our baseball coach. Page One Hundred Thirty-.fix Uhr 1925-27 Qllgevr lieahera V xii ', 'ii 3 L , 0 W J Q --,, s X . ,.f X, :' 4" ef , ' 2 V HL, I M . ,ix,,w, HALDEMAN ZIMMERMAN MEYERS ,-Issistant Cheer Leader Assistant COLLEGE BATTLE SONG Fighting for North Central all the time We will Win this game today. Get that ball and drive right thru that line, Every man in every play. Chorus Fight team, fight! Take your college through to the victory, We must win-we are for you strong With our cheers and song, And We'll stick through thick and thin. The Locomotive Let's Go North Central Yu-Rah-Rah, North Central, LCYYS 20 Nflfth Cemfflli LCVS g0 CFive times, with accelerationj North Central- -Yeaaall Hit 'em hard, hit 'em low, Letls go North Central, Let's go. Page One Hundred Thirty-.refuen Gabel, Kern, Kuechel, Powleson, Huntley, Keitzman, Calvert, Nolte, Senty, Erffmeyer Kaiser, Keagle, Miller, Evans, Anderson, Miller, Knoll, Kopp, Fisher. Winterberg, Reiman, Brooks, Shrock, Bergland, Christopher, Rickert, Keiper, Dipple Mennenga, Ulrich, Wandry, Bartel, Herkner, Marquardt. Football Kern Calvert Nolte Kaiser Keagle Anderson Knoll Kopp Fisher Bergland Dipple Hawbecker Wandryf Nlarquardt Hall Heininger Herkner-lVIgr. Cheer Leader Zimmerman illllvn Basketball Kuechel Powleson Erffmeyer Miller Rickert Keitzman Nolte Evans Senty-Mgr. Track Kuechel Keitzman Brooks Huntley Bartel Reiman Mennenga Keagle Haines Page One Hundred Thirty-eight Baseball Kuechel Zimmerman Miller Evans Zahl Gabel-Mgr Cross Country Brooks Miller Ulrich Haines Lemke Tennis Keiper Winterberg Shrock Christopher .xo z. . Nz..-. . Q.:.a4,.ia...s....fs..4,,s.az- .N x... ..'. ., . , . ,,a- -..A , . Y Third Row: Ass't Coach Erffmeyer, Boettcher, Kramer, Marks, Reiman, Keck, Dumke, Block, Vermillion, VVordelman, Van Norman, Wunsch, VVordelman, Smith, Borne- meier, Jordon, Herkner-Mgr, Coach Fisher. Second Row: Gress, Pandle, Calvert, Sauer, Anderson, Cook, VValker, Dewar, Stein- ford, Marks, Faust, Hehn, Bornemeier. First Row: Fisher, Kenas, Keagle, Kopp, Hawbecker, Nolte, Bergland, Heininger, VVandrey, Kaiser, Pope, Dipple, Hall. 'hr 1925 illnuthall Sveaann Y winning five and losing four games, the 1926 Football team came through what might be called a successful season. Not only was the season a success from the standpoint of wins, but also because of the great number that participated. Approximately fifty checked out suits and were on the job practically every night. This fact alone makes the past season one of a note, for the few V- e ' years previous it was almost im- possible to get two full squads out each night. Besides all this S i the Aman doing the coaching was a man who won the confidence of the fellows from I the start and l - gave his all to . i . c BERGLAND Pfoducff H Win- KE-RN Clllllfllfn fllflg team. Cgpiain-Elfff Page One Hundred Thirty-nine ! KEZAGLE HEININGER HAVVBECKER Taking a sane view of the season one must admit that the games won were not from strong teams. The wins from Eureka and Wheaton were wins from good squads, but what creates a bad feeling is the easy defeat at the hands of Albion. We are hopeful for the future, as but three men will be lost by gradua- tion. "Pete" Bergland, a four year man was captain of the gridiron eleven and showed himself a worthy man to hold the captaincy. L'Pete" played the fullback position and his plunging was the best seen here in recent years. "Hack" Kern, who was injured the early part of the season, was elec- ted to captain the 1927 outfit. At the close of the season sixteen men were awarded letters and were as follows: Bergland, Kern, Keagle, Heininger, Hawbecker, Nolte, Kenas, Fisher, Dipple, Marquardt, Kopp, Hall Anderson, Calvert, Kaiser, 'Wandrey. NORTH CENTRAL 13 AURORA O The hrst game of the season was won from Aurora college on straight football 13 to y 0. Bergland, Hawbecker, and Keagle carried the ball for gain after gain around the end and through the line. The line played a fast NOLTE charging game which greatly aided the backs. Page One Hundred Forty lh,A,M . , , 1. A U J . KENAS FISHER D1PPLE NORTH CENTRAL 7 COLLEGE 23 After coming from behind in the first quarter to tie the score and playing "Y" off their feet the entire first half, the Cardinals defense loosened somewhat and with a few costly fumbles "YH romped away with 23 to 7 victory. The game was played in a downpour of rain. NORTH CENTRAL 10 VVHEATON 0 Playing a brand of ball that swept the Wheatonians off their feet, North Central annexed a'10 to 0 victory. Makirig a total of 15 first downs to Wheaton's two, the question of the better team was not for a minute in doubt. The feature of the game was Kaiser and Keagle's interference and Wandre5f's great game on the line. NORTH CENTRAL 0 LAKE FOREST 22 Fighting hard but unable to cope with the superior team play of the Gold Coaster's North Central went down to defeat 22 to O on October 16. The outstanding performance was Fisher's punts which time and time again saved a score. NORTH CENTRAL 7 EUREKA 0 T Outplayed and outcharged to a man, the ' l hightly tooted Eureka line was helpless before MARQUARDT Page One Hundred Forty-one KOPP HALL ANDERSON the Cardinal onslaughts and was forced to bow in submission by a 7 to 0 count. Aided by the punting of Fisher, the Cardinals kept the ball in the enemy terri- tory the entire game. Kenas and Wandreyf played big games on the line, break- ing through and stopping many plays before they were begun. NORTH CENTRAL 34 MT. MORRIS 6 Scoring in every period the Cardinals won a great Home-Coming Day game from Mt. Morris 34- to 6. The entire team was Working as a machine and marched down the field time after time almost at Will. Mt. Morris' touchdown came through the air route in the final quarter. The team probably played its best game of football on this occasion. NORTH CENTRAL 0 AUGUSTANA 20 North Central was downed in an erratic game at the hands of Augustana 20 to 0 on the latter's field. The Cardinals were completely outclassed, with NORTH CENTRAL MACHINE GETTING INTO ACTION. Page One Hundred Forty-t-wo CALVERT KAISER WANDREY the "Swedes" making 21 first downs to North Central's -P. Heininger's work in this game was very creditable. NORTH CENTRAL 33 ANIERICAN CQLLEGE OF PHYSICAL ED. 0 Playing in mud and Water the Cardinals had an easy time disposing of the American College of Physical Education 33 to 0. The Chicago eleven never threatened and were swept off their feet by the vicious drive of the North Central line. NQRTH CENTRAL O ALBION 58 Albion of Michigan ran through and over the North Central eleven on Thanksgiving Day by a 58 to O score. The Cardinals were unable to stop the air route which brought Albion the great majority of their gains and touch- downs. nm -. YV- V ...,., . ,, , , p AN OFF-TACKLE SMASH Page One Hundrfd Forty-three Fourth Row: Vetter, Matzke, Pope, Calvert, Osborn. Third Row: Senty, Kimmel, Keagle, Coach Fisher, Staffeld, Sauer, Knoll-Trainer. Second Row: Evans, Miller, Keitzman, Powleson-Captain, Erffmeyer, Rickert, Nolte. First Row: Cook, Good, Gloss. Uhr 1525-E7 igaakethall Swann POWLESON Captain HE Basketballseason of 26-27, for North Central Cardinals, produced a brilliant red clad team which tied for the Championship of the "Little l9," the the conference of Illinois colleges. Playing a heady slow breaking game the team was noted for the fight and determination with which they went after their victories. The outlook for the season predicted a fair but average team. Only two men back from last years first team and a new coach, the prospects were anything but rosy. After the first three weeks of practice the outlook took on a different hue and the dopesters expected big things. Page One Hundred Forty-four The team was led by Carlos Powleson, who had played a star game at foward the previous year. Powleson, who has played l years in high school, independent and college basketball, was a smart court general, direct- ing the team's play in a way which won him commendation from all. ln addition, he was high point man. Reno Kietzman, the six feet three back guard, was undoubtedly the best in the state and equal to any University man. Kietzman jumped at center and consistently controlled the tipoff, then dropping back and intercepting the opponents attempts at the basket. Officials were unanimous in declar- ing him the best college man in the state, as his offensive work was equally good. RICEERT Cllffdlll-bllfff At running guard was found Harold Erffmeyer, who learned his basketball at the St. Joseph, lllo., high school. "Erffie" was out for Varsity only two years due to an injury, but this year proved an ideal running mate for Kietzman. Six feet tall and fast as a flash, he could dribble, pass and shoot with the best of them. At forward, was Marvin Rickert, captain-elect, who played a fast Hoor game, and liked to shoot them in from difficult angles when most needed. Clifford Miller was the fifth man on the team, and probably the best dribbler. His specialty was the long shots that "swished" through the net. Quentin Nolte was the substitute guard, and closed his career after three years of service. Nolte was a good shot, and fitted in well when used. Kenneth Evans, also won his letter playing at either center or forward. "Chick" was at his best in tipping in shots. The Work of Coach Fisher and of the members of the squad who did not play should not be overlooked. It was Coach Fisher who instilled the iight and cooperation which meant so much to the teams' play. lf the success of the season could be placed on one man, Coach Fisher would surely be that man. The fel- lows who held down the bench during the games deserve credit for their spirit and at- titude and also for the opposition they furnish- ed the first team in practice. Senty's work as manager was of the highest order always working for the betterment of the team. KIETZMAN Page One Hundred Forty fltlff Uhr S'Paann'a 66111125 The season opened with an easy practice game with Aurora College and two games with Chicago Dental. ln these games two to four teams were used. The first big game of the season was with Qshkosh Normal and North Central came through with a 24 to 1-1 win, that was featured by the defensive work of the Cardinal guards. The next night the Klacomb Teach- ers furnished the opposition. A fiercely fought, ' nip and tuck battle ensued with the Cardinals 'e on top 22 to 20. Keitzman played a wonder- ERFFMEYER ful defensive game and sank two from mid- floor. Lake Forest next came to the Naperville gym, rated to have a formidable offense built around three high scoring aces of the previous year. But the Gold Coasters bowed in humble submission and when the first team was taken out the score stood 38 to 16. Lake Forest then scored ten more points. Carroll was the next visitor and came with an enviable record, tooted to be the best in the middle West. But she also took one of her two defeats of the season, losing to the Cardinals Z6 to 13. On Feb. -1th, the "Red Shirts" journeyed to Mt. Morris and the scoring trio of Powle- son, lwiller, and Rickert rolled them in from everywhere, counting 36 while the Brethern scored 17. After this avalanche the boys came 4, home to lose their only game and that to Wheaton 3-1 to 25. The Cardinals outplayed them on the Hoor, but couldn't shoot. Of their first eighteen shots not one was made and many were close in. ulfrffiem was the only man near form. Lisle and Aurora Colleges were next played and defeated. The team was in a slump but came through. Feb. 18, HY" College came out from the Windy' city and almost slipped MILLER Page One Hundred Forty-six away with a win. The Cardinals strength was too much for them and HY" was beaten 24 to 19 in a good game. The next week end found the Cardinals in top form when they journeyed to Wheziton and cleaned up 29 to 21. It was a fiercely con- tested battle with North Central leading all the way. The team played a game of ball that night that won the best praise of any game. YVheaton was held to two field goals the sec- ond half and never threatened during the entire game. lllarch -ith, hilt. Morris came to close the North Central home season. The 3 first half found the Cardinals playing near perfect ball. Rickert, Miller and Powleson shot uncannily and bewildered the lVIt. Mor- NOLTE ris defense. With a 29 to 8 lead at the half, the team coasted along to a 36 to 12 victory. The next night in the Lake Forest gym with less than a minute to go, Lake Forest leading by one point. Kietzman tipped the ball from center to Erffmeyer, who sent it to Powleson on to Rickert who dribbled once then made the marvelous side shot which won the Conference Championship. The game was a thrilling contest which will never be forgotten by those who saw and those who participated. Lake Forest was out to win and started off with a bang with shots from mid-floor and held a 17 to 10 lead at half time. The Cardinals came back in the second period with a determination that swept through Lake Forest for the glorious win of 30 to 29. y The team was appreciated by the Student l Body. There was a fine spirit at the home games but it was the spirit at the out of town games that was a true criterion. Nearly three hundred followed the team to Wheaton in their plea for victory. Qver a hundred made the trip to Lake Forest and most of them drove through sleet and snow. But the big- gest thrill of all for the team was the sight of that cheering mob of students who emphatic- ally expressed their feelings over the Lake Forest victory. Two hundred students met the team at one oclock in the morning. EVANS Page One Hundred Forty-Jefven TL ,iif - ..-W 1. 45 'k ar, W - iii ' Second Row: Herkner, Ass't Mgr., Marks, Senty, E-rffmeyer, Zimmerman, Miller, Evans Bergeman, Goodreds-Ass't Mgr. First Row: Zahl, D. Reiekman, Wadewitz, Collins-Coach, Halter, Kuechel, Schmidt Gable-Mgr. Uhr 1925 Eaavhall Sfeaann CRTH CENTRAL enjoyed a victorious baseball season the spring of 1926 when she came through with a record of seven victories and four losses. In addition to this the game with the alumni was won. The strongest college teams in the state were among those played and in ZIMMERMAN Captain-Elect the case of two of the losses we won out in return games. The season opened with a trip to Knox and Monmouth resulting in a win at Knox and a loss to Monmouth. The next week the Cardinals lost by one run in a pitchers duel with Armour. Then "YH College, Armour Tech. Mt. Morris and Illinois Normal play- ed on the local diamond and bowed in submission. lklay 15, found lVIonmouth, who was leading the conference, on the local lot. A 6-5 win by the Cardinals took Monmouth out of first place and landed North Central on top. Aurora College took a game from North Central when the latter failed to hit and erred miserably. Page One Hundred Forty-eight HALTER Captain l ZAHL MILLER XVADEVVITZ KUECHEL On May 22 Augustana came and took a l to 0 battle played on the football field as the diamond was under water. The final games were Cardinal victories over the Alumni and Illinois VVesleyan who were handed decisive defeats. Captain Halter, Kuechel, and Zahl were the mound artists. Halter pitched nine of the games, Kuechel two, and Zahl one. Kuechel, Halter, and Miller were the heavy hitters, batting above 300. Floyd Zimmerman, captain-elect played a snappy, aggressive game and merited the honor. A. Reickman, Evans, Kuechel and Schmidt formed the inner line of defense the majority of the time. D. Reickman, Wadevxfitz and llfliller patrolled the gardens. Zahl and Erffmeyer carried the utility roles. The record of the team in the "Little 19" Conference is equaled by only one team, so claims to the championship can be laid. Five Wins and two losses in the conference is indeed an enviable record. we WW' EVANS A. REICKMAN SCHMIDT E. REICKMAN Page One Hundred Forty-nine V X I 5-tv 32' - 2 tw, X , r ,,f v , L 'Us V V . 4 p 1' C i 'P Q 'B l , N " THE TRACK SQUAD Wuertz-Ass't Mgr. Keagle, Oeschger, Voekler, Ulrich, Gingrich-Mgr. Good, Keitzman, Huntley, Rice, Haines. Bartel, Reiman, Mennenga, Brooks, Goodchild, DeVeny, Prange. 2' ,ze Uhr 1925 Tlrark Swann ""' ,Q NDER the leadership of Captain Brooks the 1926 track season was a decided success. Four meets , 1 were on the schedule, three duals and one quad- l- 'l'rV ' rangular. The Cardinal tracksters won the three , dual meets and placed second in the quadrangular. Besides - ' winning meets the North Central track men hung up several l .AVLV Tl' iii college records during the l926 season. At the close of the season Mark Knoll, of California, was elected to head the P .i i cincler path men during the spring of 1927. , 1 The season opened with the inter-class meet which was Won by the Juniors for their teams third interclass track win. This meet served as a means of getting a line on the men h ff lpp' and as a preparation for the meets to follow. .fa, s BROOKS Captain Page One Hundred Fifty Crane was the first collegiate opponent of the season. They were sent back with the short end of an 83 to -17 score. During this meet one of the college records was broken. "Red" Huntley bettered his own mark of the previous year when he heaved the shot thirty-eight feet, four inches. Hegle was the high point man of the meet. North Central had more difficulty in defeating Armour Tech. Armour was ahead until near the end of the meet when our fellows garnered four firsts in a row and won the meet. "Hank" Reiman broke the first record to go during the day when he hurled the javelin 150 ft., 6 in., breaking the old record of 1-1-8 ft., 6 in., held by Herbert Zager. The second record to fall was the discus, for Maurice Hegle tossed the platter 116 ft., 4 in. Reno Kietzman held the old record at 110 ft., 5 in. The third straight victory was won when HY" College was defeated 71 to 59. Hegle was again high point man with firsts in the broad jump and the discus. In the quadrangular meet with "Y" College Carroll, and Lake Forest, North Central came through with second place. HY" College won the meet with 59 points, North Central took second with 52, Carroll had 26 while Lake Forest trailed with 22. The 1926 letter men were Captain Brroks, captain-elect Knoll, Huntley, Miller, Haines, Mennenga, Keagle, Reiman, Prange, Heagle, and DeVeny. NORTH CENTRAL'S RECORDS 100-Yard Dash . . 220-Yard Dash .. . 440-Yard Dash .. 880-Yard Run .. One Mile Run . . Two Mile Run ..... 120 High Hurdles 220 Low Hurdles Broad Jump ..... High Jump ..... Shot Put .... Discus .... Javelin ......... Pole Vault ...... Half Mile Relay Mile Relay ..... :9::-1-5 '22'-1-5 i52::4--5 2:0139-10 -I-:3-I- 9:57::1-5 :16 :25::1-5 21 ft. ion m. 5 ft. 934 in. ..,.3sfr.+in. .. 116 ft.-lin. 150 ft.6in. 10ft.9Vgin. 1:3532-5 3:42:12-5 Page One Hundred Fifty-one KNOLL Captan-Elect THE 1926 VARSITY TENNIS TEAM Speigler, Christopher, Shrock, Sasse QManagerD. Uhr 1925 Gln-Eh Glrnnia Swann ROSPECTS for the Girl's Tennis Season the spring of '26 did not look very promising. The three girls winning letters the year before had graduated. The weather hindered practice and in fact was so bad that only three matches could be played. Two matches were played with Wheaton, both being lost. The inexperience of the North Central co-eds was too much when pitted against Wheaton's Vet- erans. Wheaton won both the matches by a 3 to 0 score. The last match was played with Bradley Tech. of Peoria on the Cardinal courts and resulted in a win. Much improved playing with the added experience was shown. Helen Speigler, Viola Christopher and Elizabeth Shrock won their letters. Christopher and Shrock were underclassmen and received valuable experience for future years. Page One Hundred Fifty-ffwo at fi ,N AW THRE 1926 TENNIS TEAM Wadewitz, Freiberg, Eller, Keiper, Boardman fManagerj. Uhr 1525 Efrnnin Svraznn ORTH CENTRAL experienced her most successful tennis season, the spring of '26, that she has ever had. Prospects for the team were bright with four letter men and several promising Freshmen. Among those returning were Capt. Wadewitz, who had been defeated but once the year previous and that by the State Champ, and Eller who had teamed with "Don" in the doubles winning third place in the State. Inclement weather hindered preliminary practice and several matches had to be cancelled due to weather conditions. The first match with Lewis Institute ended in a tie. Wheaton took the next match on their courts. Crane next pre- sented a strong team and with several of our men unable to play took the match. The Tuesday after North Central had Won the State meet Armour brought out their strong team led by Jennings and easily Won. The story of the State Meet is given on another page. The men winning letters were Cap't Wadewitz, Keiper, Eller, Freiberg, and Reuscher. Page One Hundred Fifty-three ----C .A .. - "' KEIPER VVADEWITZ T Jacksonville, Ill. on May 21 and 22, 1926, North Central was again placed on the athletic map when her two tennis representatives Wadewitz and Keiper, Won the State Championship in both the singles and doubles. This was the first time in the history of Illinois Inter- Collegiate tennis that a team from one college took first place in both the singles and doubles. It was a very fitting climax for Wadewitz to end his collegiate athletic competition by winning the singles and being a partner in the doubles event. For Keiper, it was a flying start which it is hoped he will maintain throughout his remaining years of college. The following is the story of the achievement. In the first around Wade- witz defeated Mahoney of Augustana 6-0, 6-0. In the semi-finals Allen of McKendree was defeated 6-l, 6-2 and "Don" captured the finals from Wally of Millikin 7-9, 6-4, 6-3, 6-3. In the firsttround of the doubles Wadewitz and Keiper Won by default from Corey and Hicks of Wheaton. Allen and Smith of McKendree next fell before the North Central representatives 6-3, 6-1. The doubles title was won by defeating Fox and Planchard of Bradley in straight sets 6-3, 6-4, 6-0. Page One Hundred Fifty-four Page One Hundred Fifty-fi-'ve Bugs Zlnter-0112155 Eaakrthall HE men's 1926-27 inter-class basketball series lacked the interest of former years. This was probably due to the poor class of basketball played. The playing was of the lowest calibre seen here in recent years. The large varsity squad Was one reason for this. The "Frosh" won the title with a spotty team that played by spurts, however losing but one game. The "Sophs" were one game behind and are credited with -a victory over the Freshmen. The Juniors, with a 500 percentage, had a powerful crew that was late in getting started and seemed to be the hard luck champs. If fighting spirit alone could have won, the Seniors would have copped. With basketball stars scintillat- ing in the Varsity the Seniors failed to win a game, though not outclassed. Floyd Zimmerman '28 of Brodhead, Wis., was chosen as the most valuable player to his team. "Zim" was a clever player and fought hard. Page One Hundred Fifty-six Girlz Elnirr-Qllaaa lfiaakrthall HE girls inter-class basketball produced four evenly matched teams, who played a fast brand of ball. The three highest ranking teams were so evenly matched that several games were decided in the last minute of play. The Juniors with the best balanced team won the championship. With the same team intact that represented them the year before they won all of their games. Strength in every position was a great asset to them. The Seniors, the champs the year before, could produce but a skeleton of the powerful sextette they formerly had. As a result of the reorganization a winning combination could not be devloped. The "Frosh', had a strong team of individual players and team work and experience will help in the future. The Sophomores finished last, but improved with the season and next year should hold their own. Page One Hundred Fifty-sefven fe Wluertz-Mgr., Lemke, Miller, Haines Ulrich, Brooks, Geuthnecht E112 IEEE Olrnaa Qlnuntrg Seaman HE Cross Country aspirants were in daily action as soon as school convened last fall. Although the team was without the services of their coach during the latter part of the season, the men won three out of the five meets. Among the candidates who responded were four letter men including Captain Brooks, Haines, Miller, and Ulrich. Some splendid material from the Freshman class proved to be of credit to the team. Lemke and Gutknecht of the Freshmen landed berths, with Lemke winning his letter. The LaGrange runners were the first opponents of the season and were defeated 81-55 on their course. In the fastest meet of the season against Marquette University of Nlilwaukee, North Central met defeat 23-32. The Armour meet was won by our men without the services of Captain Brooks by a score of 21 to 34. Lawrence college was the next oponent of the Cardinal and White and met defeat on the home course by a count of 35 to 20. For the final meet of the season the team traveled to Peoria and fell before the well balanced Bradley Tech team 31 to 24. Page One Hundred Fifty-eight Shawk-Coach, Rothgeb, Bosshardt, Iwig Kalas, Pyle, VVoodward, Cerka, Thompson. Uhr Svrminurg Iliamkethall Savaann HE Seminary basketball team enjoyed a succesfull season, not winning a majority of its games, but nevertheless playing its best against all opponents. The squad not only took part in the Chicago District Inter- S-eminary League, but played Evangelical church teams from Aurora, Downers Grove and Logan Square, Chicago, and the Congregational church team of North Aurora. Coach Willard Shawk is to be complimented upon his work with the team, and the men making up the squad also deserve commendation for their efforts. Those participating this year were Woodufard, Captain, Bosshardt, Rothgeb, Kalas, Weyfrick, lwig, Pyle, Cerka, Ferguson, Thompson and Eller. Eller, Weyfrick and Ferguson are not on the picture. The men not only conducted themselves with credit upon the floor under stiff opposition, but were faithful in the daily practices which took much time and energf. However the men felt amply repaid by the splendid backing which the school gave at all home games, some even traveling with the squad for its out-of-town contests. Page' One Hundred Fifty-nine 3 Dipple, VVildeman, King, Bornemeier, VVhitemore, Kramer, Danner, Paul, Nelson, Hehn, Pobanz. Uhr Amhvmg Eaakeihall Sfvwaun HE Academy basketball season could not be considered a success this year if success were to be entirely determined by the number of victories won. Considering the fact that all the letter men of the previous year graduated and that most of the new material had little or no experience in basketball, the team pulled through fairly well against schools much larger in size. In spite of the discouragement that one defeat after another naturally brings to any team there was manifested a fine spirit of cooperation and loyalty on the part of all the men. Besides this a general knowledge of the game was acquired and the season was enjoyed in spite of successive defeats. llflarvin Rickert was secured as coach, but being unable to continue the work, he was succeeded by Herbert Dipple. Dipple had charge of the coaching the greater part of the season. The following members of the team were the high scorers of the season: Nelson, 383 King, 285 Pobanz, llg Hehn, 8g and Danner, 5. Page One Hundred Sixfy fi: f E. ? gf- f fix i W ye XxX,fe 5:1 5 "4N -va ,Yx'LX 9:3 4 gf? 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H- '- 5 , ff' X M1 H qourof1925 Glrls Lee, Ill hwesff Poi nt, Nebr-. 5 Ofmlfhgi, A aww fW 'R a , , A ' ,,,,M.,..,m W.,,,.-.wW-Ww-w-W- ,,-f 7,' C-3'.Bl"' w.u....2ii... 'YW-MQ cw , uwm:o.1n4 ce4ae R4wgfwi K2-nf' Page Onf Hundred Se-zfenty-ninf -irq ,k Wg., vu Page One Hundred Eigtlzy -p-'pq ' ,,,,1,,i, , has-1 .rfb-as Baumann' 'Nu , ,sv K Page One Hundred Eigllzy-one l W. L. Migely, M. D. SAVE WITH SAFETY - at - OSWALITS PHARMACY The Store The most complete stock in Dupfzge County SO-DELICIOUS SODAS AND SUNDAES .L. WILIJIAZXI OSWQQLD, Graduate in Plzarmafy Prompt Delivery Phon e 259 Pagf' One Hundred Eighty! r4'1+'+fJ.f.t.1o:.',f ,.v:,',',','+'f.uid' 61:i'o'o'o:o:o:o:o:0.0,',',', ,','4'Q'Q'o'o'o'o'o'o:4'.- .:,'.:gtgTgAgAQ.QAQAOAOAOAOAOI xQAOAOAQAOA0AOA0A9,,,9, 1, . Dad and Illother Sis 1-ind Brother Ewen King and Queen They can ALL he Seen A T "Where Good Friends Meet for Good Things to Eaf' Paye One Hundred Eighty-three C. L. Schwartz Lumber Company LUMBER and BUILDING MATERIAL Telephone Naperville 85 NAPERVILLE ILLINOIS f l S S A breakwater is a lasting protection against storms. The Oak Park Trust is protected against financial storms by a total capital investment of S930,000.00, strong reserves, and Federal Reserve membership. OAK PARK TRUST 81 SAVINGS BANK Lake and Marion Streets OAK PARK, ILLINOIS Mefnber Federal Reserve System Page One Hundred Eighty-jffve f 'X N Q Emoyalole L1V1Dg Rooms Requzre Beautzful Furniture IND what a pleasure xt IS to select your llvlng room furnlture from the beautlful drsplays of Kroehler davenports and chalrs at the leadlng furnlture stores In a lxroehler made 1lVlHg room sulte or davenport bed Vou obtaln beauty comfort and latest style All the rxchness and luxurx of custom made furniture are vours at a moderate prlce Charm of color and fabrlc lS comblned wlth dlStlHCtlVC llnes and restful comfort And wlth the famous Ixroehler Hldden Qualltxes embodymg many lmproved features of constructlon thls Kroehler furnlture IS made to outllve the average furn1ture for years and vears Make certam the furmture you buy for sour llVll'1g room has the lxroehler name plate on the back of each prece It IS your assur ance of satxsfactlon KROEHLER Page One Hundred Ezglzty .vzx ,7 ,ff"' "-" in WM X X " l l 'N 0 I O , . . . .V ' ' ' Y ' C l . . Q . , . v 7 Y , v 1 v - .. , - North Central College Depository. The First National Bank of Naperville Capital and Surplus Sl25,000 Z' STUDENTS' ACCOUNTS INVITED Minimum average balance of 350.00 required 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.VV.C. '68 Ezra E. Miller, N.W.C. '96 john A. Schmidt Joseph Yender, Jr. Page One Hundred Eighty-.refven SPECIAL PRICES TO STUDENTS Staff Photographer for "The Spectrum" and "College Chronicle" C. H. KORETKE The College Photographer Q, TQ! ' U , 1 , The Maker of Quality Photos, Kodak Printing ana' Developing STUDIO CORNER WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON STREETS NAPERVILLE, ILLINOIS Page One Hundred E gl y gl F OUCEICS PHARMACY The Store of COURTEOUS SERVICE 127 South Washington Street- Phone 68 Special Prices to Students Per Week Complete SODA SERVICE PAULDON RESTAURANT PAUL STEFFEN, Pmp. See or write to Proprietor for information N. Center Street Phone 266 P ge One Hundred Eigh y 1 RASSWEILER HARDWARE COMPANY "PRICE and QUALITER' The best of everything in the Way of HARDWARE At prices appropriate to a Successful Business Telephone 77 Page One Hundred N y FRED. R. KLUCKHOHN . CoAL - COKE - DISTILLATE ATSUBWAY Ziegler - Franklin County Pocahontas Va Splint Chicago Solvay Coke Petroleum Carbon Coke Hard Coal Distillate ALL KINDS OF HAULING DONE PHONES: Oflice 40 Residence 183-I W. H. RITZERT Producer of WASHEDSANDXUHJGRAVEL CONCRETE PRODUCTS EXCAVATING NAPERVILLE, ILLINOIS Office Phone 866-lNll P o Hd1N y THE FINEST EQUIPPED STQRE IN THE FOX RIVER VALLEY Selllng the Best Q u 1 Merchandlse SENCEINBAUGH S AURQRA ILI INOIS X OLIVERJ BEIDFLMAN PRII ITE IIVIBILIINCL' SERI ICL FURIN ITURE DEALER and FUNERAL DIRECTOR New Orthophonrc V1ctroIas New V1ctor Records rtz I PRI! ITL FLINERJL CHIPEL ir? Grand Planos L1noleum Bookcases Rugs Spec: IR tes t St de I P90 HddN :yr 1 n El I t y T 7 I -0- L, Telephone 26-I 235 S. X 'ashington Street 0 J T , , , , Y 8 Q . ' . I I' - . a..52iW 'V I Gunn Sectional S 41 I - H Elf rl' Sewing rlzzrhines 'Il I1 o u n ll 1' nf un ff ine -fu' COLLEGE BOOK STORE Headquarlerf for Books, Stationery, Athletic Goods, College Jewelry, Toilet Articles, Cameras, Eastman Films, Pennants, and Pillows, Waternianls Ideal Fountain Pens, Brief Cases EVERYTHING THE STUDENT NEEDS F. W. UINIBREIT, Manager O. S. EBY, Assistant MRS. B. SIVIITI-I, Assistant LADIES AUXILIARY ofthe FIRST EVANGELICAL CHURCH BANQUETS - DINNERS - LUNCHEONS College Banquets Our Specialty Mrs. W. Spiegler, Presideni lVIrs. IVIanshardt, Serretary M rs. Wicks, Treasurer Page One Hundred Ninety-three E. S. MOSER, MD., D.O. GENERAL PRACTICE and PHYSIOTHERAPY Phones: Residence 272-Mg Office 6 4 S. Washington, Corner Benton and Washington DR. R. H. GOOD Dr. PRACTICE LIMITED TO Dentist Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Rooms: 1109 Marshall Field Annex 55 25 E. Washington sr. enf. Wabash Ave. Phone Randolph 4444 CHICAGO 4 3, 'WASHINGTQN A. R. RIKLI, MD. Dr. Thos. White N. C. C. '03 Denny! 31.1 Time by Appointment Qfhce and Residence Ef15f Of CRY Park 120 S. Washington Street E. GRANT SIMPSON, M.D. Phone 240-J Ofhee and Residence 40 E. JEFFERSON AVENUE Pagz' One Hundred Ninety-four Page One Hundred Ninety-fifve C. S. WHITEHEAD, M.D. Residence: 31 S. Columbia Street Phone 304 OfIiee: 120 S. Washiiigtori Street Phone 22 The Union Central Life Insurance Co On ilu College Canzpzls or tfttezzfyeiglzt years ALL FORMS OF INSURANCE Ll' e and fc'cz'a'e1zf1zspecz11lfy HARRX C. RASSVVEILER FLOXD A. SHISLER A M HIRSH J J RILEH J A STEWART H1fSh R11ey Stewart Co Clothiers and Furnishers 13 SOUTH BROADVVAY AURORA ILLINOIS A D DILLER M D IXICILIIIINI W'1t1on1I Hunk Building: AURORA ILI IINOIS 7 to 8 p Re idenee 458 Office 457 I ge Ole Hundred N zety szx C I W if I V Y f L i ' N 7 . I - - O 3 . . 7 O l " 2 s I 1 ' . 2 ' ' f . T , , 4 Hours: 2 to 5 p. m. Chicago Phone: . m. 5' g ,Il 1 ' ir ' ALSI-IULER BROS. CO. HOZVIE OF Hart, Schaflner 81 Marx Clothes 17 Broadway, Aurora TI-IE I, I A A C L A R 1 o N R. N. G1vLE.R X-N Pulllisller 'T if ' lVla1est1c Trumpets Catalog and Job Cornets, Trombones, and Melo hones P R 1 N T 1 N G P First Class Band Instrument Re- ' pairing at Reasonable Prices P""'tefS fo" Special Moutlhpiece to fit the College Chronicle and I"d'V'dual S6U1lI1Ell'y Review Good Values in Second-Hand Instruments PM H T M KoEoER 208-212 S. Washington St. ' ' l . Corner Julian and Mechanic Naperville Illinois NAPERVILLE BROEKER 81 SPIEGLER LEADERS IN GENERAL MERCHANDISE Consisting of Dry Goods and Fancy Staple Groceries N APERVI LLE ILLINOIS Page One Hundred Ninety-seven GRUSHS FILLING STATION INDIA TIRES 309 N Washmgton Naperwlle JULIAN M DIETER EDW W GETZ Re Idence 53 M Resldence 369 W D I E T E R 81 G E T Z Plumbmg, Heatmg, Electnc W1r1ng Phone 80 10 effereon Avenue 3? fa Q? IWA4 QM Q MW MW AQ Page One Hllndlfd Nznety ezght 3 . . . . S. - . - . . . . . 4 .. ,I ff . ' . 1- , 6, , 411, V- f -i-3 4- I 1,3 .- -4, e , if L if '5':.'A5'i 4 , I I-. ff M,- I, hi Q . Inf, . K ,ir ,I J. 9 ,WI if ,. .f.,. 4 , A , , ., , . . A q ' .:- z' . ' - , ,I ,,. X - .V 'i ' , ' s 'V ',. ' Q ' , V- rt R S vw ' mf .. , I I I , 4.2 S 4 z, -1 5 :af 1631 L J , A . - K I f -' . .,,a.,f.f .S .AR . i 'Q-'lf ' M " Mya 4' 'Q . 12:-will 'f 1 1' gm, f I' w,WAwr0, 'z ' X J ' 'ZLL . . ATS? ' I -I . , ia-Swff - gm -M 'wi -me -N-s I ' -.IM 5,3 Y I J 141,471 pf y-,, - ' M . ,f Mn - ' Wlllys Kr11ght Whqopet Sales and Serum I-I P Thompson Naperwlle Yellow FROZEN GOI D Cab Co ICE CREAM or all Ocfaszom Dependable Serfvzce or all Ofcaszozzs Naperville Creamery Co E F STARK Propmetor Tlpl REUSS STATE BANK Capnal 519100 OOO 00 Surplus 2535 O00 OO NAPERVILLE ILLINOIS .s , ' f Q A ' cc 7 ,J Phone -l f Stand: 236 S. NVashington St. illflii . . , l e e 10116 31-J Esta islzer 1886 , . , . Pfjc One Hundrvd A' y- ' Q Phone -I-09 GRILL and SANDWICH SHOP FOOD - FINE COOKING SERVICE 220 South VVashington Street NAPERVILLE ILLINOIS AURORAXS' BEST STORE WOMEN'S and MISSES' APPAREL SILKS, IWOOLENS, JEPVELRY, NECKPVEAR WADE LIETZ 81 GROIVIETER Aurora Illinois Phone Naperville 1 Established 1866 NAPERVILLE NURSERIES W NAPERVILLE, ILLINOIS Trees, Shrubs, Evergreens, and Perennials Transplated Ivlaterial for Landscapes, Horticulture and Forestry Projects LINING OUT STOOK ESTABLISHED 1888 CLAYTON F. SUMMY COMPANY PUBLISHERS OF STANDARD MUSIC 429 SOUTH VVABASH AVE. iNext door to the Auditoriuml CHICAGO, ILL. General Dealers in Music of the Better Class both American and Foreign A Music House from which prompt and dependable service can be relied upon MAIL ORDERS SOLICITED Page Tfwo Hundred C E HEYDON BAKERY and GROCERY All kmds of Baked Goods Fresh Dally RGSSIXSQIAN S Page Tfwo Hundred One 23 W. J fferson Avenue f N East Side Store Quality Only the Finest Our flfotfo: "Clmnli11f'ss" wi qt I I H I 1 THE CITY MEAT k ll! FII FIN Qlllll' Fff MARKET for M. BIANNUCCI, Prop. Phone 253 27 W. Jefferson Ave Lincoln ' ,W Fordson CARS ' TRUCKS ' TEKACTQRS SERVICE THAT SATISFIES Cromer Motor Co. Telephone 209-J BOECKER BROS. The Collegiate Store Society Brand Clothes Florsheim Shoes Mallory Hats Coopers VVear Naperville Fruit The Tasty Bakery Store and CONFECTIONE RY FREE DELIVERY THREE TIMET DAILI Just the Plate for Daizzfies Sjlefifll ifttenfion to Clubs 218 MAIN St. Pl10I1C 218-J 12 VV. jefferson St. Tel. 20 The Best 172 Plzofogmphy ECAVATING S B CPENERAL TEAMINCI ' ' AND MOVING Tel. 2185 30 Island Ave. Aurora, Ill. Phone 1I6'VV Page Tfwo Hundred Two lVIiller's Sporting SHCES For the Smartly Dressed Man or Goods Store Woman A. IVIUENCI-I "The Harrie of the Sportsman" SHQE REPAIRING C. MUENCH 15 Fox Street Aurora' Ill' 215 S. Vlfashington St. Naperville Bapst Bakery BAKER and GROCER Finest and Best of Bakery Goods on hand and marie to order PHONE 4-2 VVashington St. Naperville Telephone 35 318 S. Washington St. ofvthw-7Q.f Licensed Embalmer No. 32-1-0 FUNERHL DIRECTOR IWONUJIIENTS Naperville Illinois Naperville Tailors Pelling's Grocery HTry One of Our 15 cent Plyork Called for and Deliwrffd . 3, Sandwiches Sfzwlcc' Our Il fzfrlzuford -l S. Washiiigtoii St. Phone +7 Phone 210'M N. Ellsworth St., East of Depot V Wm. C. Hiltenbrand Dry Goods and Groceries Ladies and Gents CANDY SERVICE VVHOLESALE Pliylzesf Graff? Candy Only Richmond Candy Furnishings C0 Phone 243-M Tel. Aurora 32 Naperville Illinois + 9Dovvner Place Aurora, Ill Page Tfwo Hundred Three C Olll PLE TE SPORTING GOODS A. R. Fagerholm Aurora - Illinois Special PI'il'FS to Teams R O H R The Florist Nlember of Flurixtf' Telegraph Dflifvery .-Issoriation Telephone 296-M NAPERVILLE, ILLINOIS REICHE BROS. The IlYilIl'llf'SfFf Store Hardwa re, Sporting Goods Cutlery 236 S. Main St. Tel. 231-M Filtered Pasteurized Tuberculin Tested MILK and CREAM The Otterpohl Dairy 12 S. E-lsworth Phone 288-M William R. Friederich AURORA'S VERY BEST CLOTHING STORE 'THBBDYS' . Lfll'VYER M l IIDADWAV RCUSS Ban k Building THE STORE THAT IS SATISFIED - ONLY - WHEN WU ARE Phone 2 Naperville .-IEOLIAN SERIES OF IVIUSIC A. D. M 1 L L 153 R ANTHEMS IEIVELER CANTATAS OPERETTAS SHEET M USIC and BOOKS H. T. FITZSIMONS MUSIC PUBLISHER 509 So. VVabash Ave. Chicago FINE VVATCHES-,IEXVELRY Optical Repairing The Studenfs Jmcflfr Masonic Ternple Bldg Naperville Page Tfwo Hundred Four I AZ., - - : -, -- -- -:-- i 4 .'!".x'I--Y-g Autngfaphg Nanny Ahhrnm A Eittlr flint Page Tfwo Hundred Fifue i Autngrupha . 4 , in Nunn' Ahhrrus A lllittle Zim, Paar' Tfwo Hundrfd Six fi Auiugraphn ' 'jgEjj,f,Q5,Qf,j1fF'- -.--:-: ---n, ::,-..- ,..- A :.- +:---- - Namr Ahhrraz A Eittlr Ein? Page Tfwo Hundred Sefuen lf- . "Uhr Emir Elini" ITH this page, the 1927 Spectrum comes to an end. For the past four years the steam has been compressed and we hope that with this explosion our stolcing at the furnace of knowledge will be visually imprinted for all time to COITIC. Tlwdbe -Vu Edifor JWJWAZ g,Q., , Publiyller Page Tfwo Hundred Eighl m,...mw:.m-un:..wIm.-M. my 5.1, HAMMEIQIMITI1 KODTMEYED CQ ART IJTL ENCRAVERI Dl2lNTEl2f M I LWAUKEE' VVIJ' ff. 'ff VX W . . I .' - b V -'-v l f. : . ' :,.. , If, 1 f 1' f Y. K f, ' , 'f X QL 3:..". .QU ll F' 4. n in-'A' .I K: ,IA 1... ,Nu MV. o , 1,, . A n - i! V ,A a ,nh . L I-. .','qg.,.- .A.' ,. 3 -1 V, A Z.'..' '.. J -Wx' 2,1 0 1 13, Wy .Lei f ,r ' ', , 5. - . V .A Q1 , .V I af, 4:1 .. . V ' f. I ' . ,. P-I H' 1- -. . ff.,, 'if ., -A in Hfqi' .1 1,41 I Y- ff.-. , . . I .,,.'1r', k l ' iff' ' : Ii. I, 7' fm A 4 - r - , .-.WN fy-ni J 2 g-,.L.. Us .aijnzzx 'ff'-'wif .rf gf' 35,15 v n ff" F' ,L L. --.YW fini. ff " .Y , J? 4 "uf ,p If - 1 - . al W . N. , '. 6 41. 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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

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

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

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

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North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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