North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 224
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1928 volume:
.sz :ni .nf
.7 ' -.rv
as ' 1' .
N G. 1 Q
. ig. -
4.41 in v .
' - 1 1
,rjg ,I '
A ' h' ei
.3 lg f- 4
- ,ui V-1
,lg ' -:if
1 A 3.
Y 3 ll r
9- fi,-1 .
flag ' 5,5
4 ' fc
If I1 I
" . '-' up
4 .. ,.l7r
.' 5 Q
.. T fl".,A "
Q " fm :lf
55 V .LQ
, 12.1, ,Q MEM' effigy!
' 'fi-Y,, is
Ag' " 'xii' 11
SM? 11" '
'. Fvyu A' Q
R- , -f .iw-'.g'f
fx, V ,Aff
L ii' ,gf if 45
,, fm-I, -
1 A "4fg5'4r 'C '
E ja wif,
, .fs gif
M55 .1 5? ,345 'if
. ' .N
5 L ,MIX L
,fl if RJ.-
-Q .uh L'
! 1, iii:
"' ' lyll,
. 1, 5, Ml.
'J I Q
it ' .
1, . x K
s 5 .9
,O 'U '
4 . E
..! I "
W A Q
1 L, 4
A - 7
f 44. - .
4 A ,
, Y A
. - 1551
t .1 ..-J.,.:.'V
A :Mtg -x.
1 -. L U' r
4 ..-,..w ,Q
Maki? I '
an - ! "
- Pig, -a.:v A11
1 'I x
, .A., .,, A -..-,
,, , . 'wg' -16. -ff.-fl,
4' .xxl'.xI.Li" '-
,,'1"f'! We X
'AE -Q Spectrum Q 'M-
W Q N
SK Npl ..
5- I 1 I
65 ?" n E 2
ft " e 'Q 45159
Q The 1928
.,,fq,y 9' " ,!fR
t A .rf
2 E Q 5
of fl K r
.-L a ervx le, Ill1no1s .5 5
- - .
'E Qty- Q I:
1 ' ' 1
QESTERLE LIBRARY NCC
NAPEFKVILLE, ll. 60540
' sw Q
I 142 l
f Q 'fs
21255222 5 '
r f' X1
ff qi W
Li 5 'f if J
Lay, , ,
H, Q , ,. .q...:rg:'z'
f r 9-4-,K
10 5 e
,R Spectrum 9- AR
W " ef Progress 'QA V
E? I bxhd
r 6 llllllxhlp
Q, Th H s
, ,,.1 :
5 V4 0 - Y'-7 2
: I 'll
f 1928 '
I I ,
- W 1 Pu is e Annually
EQ A By Q
" xl- X' e enior Xl P E
.1 1 I L- . .1
f pl H ' X
'R ' Mary S Bucks W fffh
W h 0 s e 1 1 fe 0 f
the Splflt Wh1Ch
has made possl
ble the progress
0 f 0 ur Alm a
Mater thls vol
ume IS humbly
2 '55 " ' ' . .e '. N
'C ' 1' , A ' W
HELD it truth, with him who sings
To one clear harp in divers tones,
That men may rise on stepping-stones
Of their dead selves to higher things."
V A V , V , VJ, , - .,
5 . 5.0, - -fr' V 1 .Exif V V-.VV ,f ., qw. , V ' ' -
V ,,, 'QQ' VV ,J f ' ' - --.-....,. -
Q ,, :,,.+.:--wr' ,, V ..- , , V . -V - . V..... -xg
A- .V -5 :EM V V , N if Wgiial
,,,,,V .5 L -V V. I
' 'm " ' . X A . ,
F ' -I 'F f' - , . -' '- "fVf1w:V..'
gf, ,V V 1 V V A .XA 5--....-..-.,,,uV.VNl5 ,
" . 'J -I ' f X F1-'T ' ffl ' N"""'ff'ff'-A-vm., if V
. ', 7-V' j - - ' .1 4 . . M-fx! ' , 'Z' ' 1225
. g - , , , V . ,,,. ,,.,V VV -, ,V
'.-., ' ,V - . , TM ,,f, k e H' M ja
Q, - V :V 'Z , , ' 2 :..: 1' I if , """'-'f"',,1"
' . - , ,V V. V 5, VIA A yi,
VVVV 6 -. V V Vi? 2, V -4, V VV,.. N-V
' V f-- , . ' 'A aww ,' . - '. xy .H V + fl
V a 5 V A? V 9. iw V f' STKE Xnifi,
,VVVVQA ,H V M-I ,, ,V V-EV ,.f.!- Vzf, V, S YV :Q 1 1 Q
Vg. 'r ew "' .i,fg1 , VV ,KV 9, A,.V:fg5'!, ' -2 ' L KN-
- '. 14, ' 13' n. f - VV 31:1 12 VV
J V VVVV.. Vow. 532.4 , , ,f ...V gh -V 7 VVA, 5
,w' fwmw. gag ' 'f ,QM M L'fjv2gg
.-F' - ' -. il-'ff ,,, V 'f 1' ,ff -3 'd?iJ?y4:I,7,"f
ff VY., 1 ,A . - , ,,,- Q . , 1 .,1 ,gf
, .t.4w'nmVV .fgvf VV, rf VVV VV V V Er? -.V,,
rl X2 S1 35. 46. iff? fs' Eff?
'V . ,V -fg 'A ,gif 15,554-J LV " 3 V - 531
,, - 1 ,V ,H V ff, ,,, ,s ng, V V Vw.,
V f MAKZNK Vin fx .31
. . fi" "YY ' W , ,. -.,., ,V W?
. , A 'S ' ' his .Q 0135 2,ff"ljm:f- 'fr YN V, - If rj' f
ff 3132? f fr , fI'f f,-35, ?
. ,Rf ' V fffff fife . .af 5 V
, , VV . Vt ' ' 7 'K .W ft? 3 'gf-rv V.f1.nV ,!,,V 44.1 x A ,' , ff .A
f VV' ., -..Mx ii f?i? f'32, V1fg,Z:V,.gfZ4-,f5,i.r'g1V55V'if3?g:,I VMVVVVVV XR fV,f,.EVV'g.V:
' ' - ff: J -ww Us ffiff z, IVV 'X ,ff '+V . 1
' . K I I if 3... 6 '2,,5Q ' ,V.Zs'i,Si45.Q gZf?5:yg'.5f' f. f5f,'..25,',"f- 'H 220.127.116.11-nz' 5
-' M2 " ' ' Wm 2 nf' g,:fs ,-.fam 33,4 mf'-H 42 TY? TVN fV ', yikfu. .' 1.4 fr: f
Q Q ' 'E ,gh ?W34fffewf2s5W?fV2', VV fV.- A . if 'f'V-
- '- lli gif' 2 .ZA fi. "2 V ,,'1f, iq'
Q ig, VV V .VV ,V Q MV VV V4 V. 1 V V ,,VV.V ,HV
f .. L ,, - ,N 4 V V .
' V' "" Am- , -16" '?f' fifflff 530 kiwi' 5?-"SF - , '.L ' 'T ' 15.1,
, .f , 1, , .-11V wwf , . ..,,3 1-g
' V- V' "f,Vf 'f,S is 3244415 ,gt -1 'Z V' f 'Ulf
V " ' , V +V: ',1Vig,V51Vz . ' f
' M ' - lg. ii, L' f Aff, ",g3 I . V LV? 'ff ..:"
V A ,....., ff Mfg' ,IW ' 4'i'ff', ' wwf f' .
, V ww. ,MV f .'.fVf:. V -Vw f
1, . : , ' . . V vfgfigyfrikey f , 'Q j, 1 X 'QW'--I"
. V, ,.... V .V,.Vg, ., V . , V
V fs f V. , , ww ZgViVVV?,fV,V1. VV VV EV
..: .5 A . -ffl . -'l:"A.T '."' 2"'fA:i'r-gp' 3 J ETX .
-Q .' ' ifgg V'. A, , , 'V 1 y
V. A V ,Vi J:.f-..J1LIK1"1:,Qa- . V V V
' ff fvg -4 , V -.f
4 3 4 551 3 V ? '
, wif 1, 1 ' , ' .1 -,
, ' V1V A X L-, -V 'wx
xwhV V V f f ,,,cnmp. . fl-m.f iw -V , va
V V V if 3? . Vw . VV -QV V, V . . V VJ, ,, V ,V V V V V .JV V 5
' 1- ' - -5 Vvf..:V ' V V 49- ,,,-5 . ' 'T 1 A W fy V , 'f, . A ,. Vi
V V +21 f , 2 V , . , V V V T f 2: . V .VV ,
1 ' : V V 1 gf: , 25. f' ' : .1 V A if' ,+V
T ' I t k VV V: .-1 1 ' ' W' H . if - . 1' ' ' 'H p 5 ,fl l'V xx?-:""'
- 3. 3. - QV. , V' f , . , , 2 Z4 M, , , - 5 V, ",,
ff fi. "W-f if 5 f ' '4 V if SV
Vg ,A V 1 . -, , 244275-V . ,,...:,fg'VjE'1 , Wg.. . Q' - ,gg , 5 -- V , V '
Vu, VV V , it 1 ,.,,, . f J ,KQV 'V , Q ' VV.ff E
' 'Q 'ff' Y 5 :Z ' , '23ffa',- L .V 2 S Z ' PT ,
f . ,: 1 , MGE-fu-iw 6:6 , hw: V '- . f -2 '. -f Vf '
. . H: ' ?'11-- .gy ry' ,ji qzzg., 221-:Vi ' , 2 , 1 x 7 ' G '
' W," 2 1 , Vg: . " i. fs. -33251 . g , 't' , f, , ' . : ' ,5 V 3' 1' V' f' 'J V . '
I I ' . ' .-FV P,--' '- '?:'u"'Q , ' ' 5127 5 I V 'ff K4 'Q : Z , ' - i T W' .' ,F 4 'A
V 1 ' VL, V ,Q ' ' ' ,VV-Ngljg , 551 V V wig , - f li p- QV :V ff V VVVV 5 XV J 554,
,. .., .., -- x, ., ., ...KV , fn fm
V? y 4' ,- e V . : P' . .,,.V ',V 1f, . 1 .2 '-V11 'J-A, ' VV! . .qs Vf .5"Q.,- m ff" '. 44" 1 fzjv, 4: V z Vf
'.V'l. V. V, , "3 V.. Vg' 2 'f Yafqfffyl 3 ,. V, ,, . . V , V . , V "
. ,QV ,V -V , V V -3 VL- V , V VI.. , . V , 5. V VV VL:VVV.,.V. . ,L , -, 'VV X,
f ' .mf f. VV , - -:V1.' sf .. 3 ,V V ' ff V 31 V ' V V4'."'! VJ X '
, f W2 A .V -f f : if 1 ' M' 1 iff ,fVVff1Qf'
,, . ,, F' ' . ' V 'g, . -- f' A ' V '5 1 '- "" , " ,yi fY53fkf" f' Y 5' ,, ' ,""' ,
V V , , we-' 1 V" ,V , Q .mf V ,, ff, V VV if V V V i f
Q' V L-' E . ff - V Ain 1 'V ., V ' Vt .14 7 '- Z fy 4:4 'ng' -'T , :Vrfz ,,.Ef4V-. . 3 Q 1 qf,',f:1'wVf WV
1 , I ' , ' , ' ,Vggfi ,V -' , .xi-5+ HV' ui' -V-WL , f V-Q g':g,,+,V :V ' .9.'.,.1 ,, "W 1-' '
msg -eu,HA V 4 dv,V,,K,w6Hwamfm,VV.wf,4.wL,g ,VWMV ,f f,f , W VV.
Af vw" . af"-23' if -QTVHYV V f 'V 'f " f" ,5',LV' 2 fl 'lf fr V V, . 'ws ,M ,. -2
PFI' bf ff ,ff 'J V ' 4 gsfzyffeip? 5' , W ag ' .X V' WW'
?f1V1ifT".Qx' :V , 1 1. ff. ' ,Lf , , ' ,. 4 VA' .
3 V351 1VV45'.,,, V' jj...-V V V V51 V V V ,,W,.':. 3 ., V.f'.,jf-yv fg g- V- V ' , V .f17,gm3',.Vgg' VM. V .
3a'f,1E' ,r15V,.?"',i: .iw J VV ' ,Q-, 1 Q 1, Z1 pf. V Z.: . VV . V .iff ' 'VVVi5,1.+'i,.?,. Vr' V' iff.
'if f ,fm "f,HfV, fait".,'.,',5V,'7'f1f!,'1ZE-Vx F :WV , V65 9 'f , .pi ' .v f' -jg, fe' ff
3731, riff V' .? EVQV 'V .- ef .2 an Z f , 1, 2' VV V, if
' f nf" me - Vf f 5' 5 J V- , , , L ' 1 " ig ' . ,WP if , fV V,V ...fi ffzlfy' '
ff if . V ' f'V..',f 'yin vwffgz , , , V V -VI ., j H
pwmQPgm,V, Ay ,QQQAyQJ3yQM,53 ,mf Qj1y,fjggwMZwwZW f-
,V ,,VV, ,.,.3.f,.gA,.r V ,V V ,, .V VM 4,5 j V,-Ve, , A .Mg ,V 2 ,453 , yj V, . ,, ,, if ,Y V, ' x . .-
, VVV VV. .V....g- VF,f VVVVfl,, i. Vw? V ZVQJV VL? V? AVVHJ7 V V, , fn V V 9
.V f . .,:. ' V . V 1 . V ff -vV,w.fw V. -f , . V' ,Wg . ' ,f .' ...g . - fi mv .N
'l ff 3 ' 4, ,Q ,f - '-..44"-1.145 '.','fgQ9Y"5j V f ff l Vw ' Vg bfffwi '
, .+G . V' il 'f' ',V.:V'V4:: f?f, f4242f3V h -.V . 1 - V pw
' g,'i3,5.' A ' ' 1 ,V V f V 32?-If aff. .j ,,:' Q , -w,
' V 5 -' ' ' ?."ef 'V4-. 'J .5 3' ':' :if'-?"Z"LfT"f f f z ff' J ai' ,f f , " 'S'
, .- V. .. f ai, 'N-iff V ,,. Qggf g- f f
,:. , ' " 'W .3 -'L ff' fi'-1-Af. " 'iV '-?' '
:4sV'y'?:f ' , V 'V V i .gQV'7if!T'Q?!-- L- ' , ' 1-?4,fi, "Q., Y '6 V- ' ' .-
545 i ,g,, I. ,j,,?,f.,,: V ,V , f.3,p...-,V.:1 , 593 ,Vg , ,V , yi n , ,-'
,VV. Ay ,.-fi' , ,Log VVV515 ,:.Af5?i,,.,3L4.- , , V VJ' ',?:f.- V...-,VV , , . V Vg . VV ,VV iV VVi,V VV, E. V ,,g:,g:V VV4VV.V VVV, ,Vy a g, J if
'IA' 1' K . 6' 3 f V 55' f' 7 33 . M' V
' i' ff? . . S 1 '. , 1 ? . N f'I".3,V -f. f L .' " 'i , 9 ,:"'7
' ,g,V , r .ffl iW'?Q3QiVf' . L ' f '- 11' 'V 17-154 'V 9 ,, ,' !Vf1, Qg,y,? Vf A, .
Vi J 51-J 'aft' ,V V, 1 H " gf V :V VH, Vg' VV. VV, .f'j5, ,L 1,5 -L: .,3V V . fe gf f .V Ma' .
j ,- gf V " .2 " - 4' if 54' ff sf' ,. 2if?u " V V ,gf V, , V
fz,yfV -4 .VV V,1uVV'vw'l.w.v aff Vim' fNfYYf 4',waUm- -ws H,
-V T, ,J ' .V ,2 V, , ff! ,' J , 3 gb' , " V! J.- J' ff ,, '65,
IV. x . A ,V ,. ,. ,,,VV . V ,, . V, VM , ,. V, V. .V . ay Q, ,V gg? ,V+ kb ,.
V. -:Viv VV V ,V V V V f. , .V V K f if .V ff, Vf
' ' V . ., J. ff...
- ,4, , " 15' Q' .' V? " 4' V ff f ' 'W ' 4 1 J" f' ,XS Z V' -, WV
' ff? gf . VV
3 1 -V 1. F1 . ' I9 ff f .fi 4' ' ' 5' ',fW3"' 7 'Leif' .QW
.- g . , x if , 4 , , ,nf 'fn -fV,,. .H
WZ.. , ,L . , . V , , 293- , V.. wx My ,W
Mg. f , . ., ,
U1 '19 ', ,V , V, , V. V V 4, , ff-51 .f , KL fy ,Viigf r-'M'
'S 3? Q5 'V ,? '. , 5 ' k g 'fq 4' 1' A'
eff 11? ', 'V ' V -V -- - , if , . -'
V V V , V if . V V V V .
' Vf . 5 g 5: I
I fi 'Zhi asc ' C"-2' ' 5'
VX T.. . V- M ,,
' 3'-J," ' :,,
H.V ,ff mvfi If Af -Vf .113
. V . ,
-llfl' 'X V' 9. -5 i f V? if 4794" .VM
-'Q-'V' 'W' ' K ' A , gr, if if ",
. , J V. . . 4. , .., fa .
mfr' if 'Q ' ' 'E-7' 7' H: V V13
6 1 N' 791' 'V . X if
3 if W-7' g Vi. 3 'V
1' 'Q 1 , . V! ' gf ,ag .W fy Jim' V- ',
Vigf 73 'E' Z: ir? j' LIZ ,-' ,, , 29565 V.. Vu . , " V a' . J,
uf f " J, ' ' ,,' , , ' -QI . "SV 5,
H '.'-Y 1...' ,,f A , -',f. ,fb N
.' f VZ 31 V V VV V , V
4. ., , . E-,V , ,Y ,z ff' . 'KF'
, V f A ,.fV.f'jV-,-' .4 :, , - W,
,gf V: J , ',,s ai' ... I " 5
: 7 'T if
. -a '
ef, gf f' ,..,
.V f. Y
' Vi. Va, "
. - i . T' ,gag
X. -' ,:.,V . 3 4
' .. gr. TV
, Vt., I V WW
, X 'x
" 'KK , -, 'tx
., ,Vx .VV,
' K ff
V -, A
s - VV 4
When our college
days have become
but a memory
when our ambl
tlons ha e been
shattered o ful
filled may th s
volume then as
always se ve t
recall hours and
days of common
effort at dear old
Q G QM '
Jil Q af
Q If v 2
I : r in U
Et ,, ,, 2
A. ' L-
01 I ,U at Q I
Al 1nS Haag
P IW B
3, a P bl hoyer
I A . wx An.
Q 'I'll1ll'-K L
la V' . L7
Editor-in-chief I I to
X Q -.... J
5 Q ' v lume if W 2
- - 11- , , ,
E ' 1 19 2 19.
gf 0-Q-o r "'K.
u is er -an -4 2
A f L' 9
ga . 4. Q
M mme' fe
11 X2 5 s
- Y N 1 3 ,
15: y Q e
' so The 1
QF D1v1s1ons Q' 'ffi
Admlmstratlon A r
ACtlV1t1CS Q Sax
Q '-11 I L'
Q - y
X ..xxx '1
MT "" Z 'fZZ'
Z Z Zig.
X Z ...,
, Z ,'f..Zf::f:22Z!5551""
' ff f'.-f'1tI2Z..11""'
fffff .Z 5, Z ,, Z,
f:,,Z 'Z f
ZZ, ,:1Z,.ZZ7,ZZZ ZZ Z
Hazl.' Hall! North Central, Hall!
Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z
Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z Z XZ
Z: Z ZZZ ZZ Z Z ZZZZ' Z ZQZZ
Z I M 7 ,LZZZZZ ZZZZZ, ZZ.Z,Z,ZZ . Z.ZZZ,fZ
Z f A W11Z22,1-11i3iQ2e5i4e39 .ZZZZZ, ?3'11P5'1lQ25
.ffzpgg ,,,, , ,,,,,,,,1gZ,,,J,ZfZZZZZZZZ,,ZZZZZ Z ...,, 111 -"' if f", . 1 LLZ'L",':f, ZZ ZZ'
In MIQWWMMLHL Z ZZZZ,Z,, Z . ...,f Z ZZZZZZ. X! Z
. x RN
XX X X
X X X
X X X
X X X
.,.....,... f xxx'xxNN"x ,,x....Nxx l. X
-X' 3 :N lg? X XXNQQXQ- 5 X
. , N N When all el s gone, llluszc shall
4 X . - XX XS X Q Q N --
Xxg xx XXQQX Xxyixmbfxxxx E
Q N XX . ll,.....,l S:
. ", A x wx MWNXXNNXNNNNN 4 x Xy-
X X X .,,l, Qiffjgilillilii N---- S f
7 xi f
Z 'W ff
7 4 W
, 4 , f
Q W ,
X XSXA EX
, ,,, ,
I ,,, IQ
, , ,, , , Q , ,, , 1 , i i i ii i l ,
X ,f ,,,, ,,,,
W WW ' v f f.,,,., ' 471' ' f 3 -If-'-.-.'3.'f,.Vf'3QfffFi,7,l.7Pf5i2 ,mf ff
, ,,,, ..f,,q,,,,,,,,,W,,fW - -gf. 5 A ,..,.,.. ,,,, ,. .,.,..,,,. g ' ' 4 uf f'7',,f
,,,, V W ff...,..f. . ., . WW if 7 W' Q' yy'
,, .,,,,, , ,-M7,,,,,,,,,, ,' ' VH ' W3 fu 'f A ,
X X X
X X X
X... X x
XX1 1 X X
,.,NQ X X
X155 A X
X X X
X X X
A xx.... XX
V: V A N X v A b I
J memory Of what used to b
X L NX,xXNNNxNXXX xx'NNNNN'x'xx I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIQIIIIIQIIIIIIIIIIIQiFIS?fSEEEIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII ,xxxxxx X
x x..x.,x.x....... .
N ' mum..
1 Q X ' 5 X 2 S NX wMw.W....,. mmNW,,,,,, X
1 X X X
-Q xx N X XMQQRXQSwxm2x1:rfrxxrrrzrzexr:mer:z ,,,,Mh X X
K X .NXGXNXNNW xXXm g,,,NN,Q1II'N" X '
Z, , ,
Z I ,.A.,
Qfilf , A. 7 H
A X I XZ ,.,,. .,,.,. ,I
",jL,,., ,,,,,,, L .',, Lglifffff """ ' "" f W4 ' 2 .,,.,. fi1"'1 "" 1':1":1',1 .,,. i12f,i1.111.'1I ""' T111 Z ZLLLZW7' 'fff'
:Q ,W ,,M2ZLM.W,,, ,,,,,,,, 0 ,,,,,, , .wfw , W ' ZAI7
X XXXX ,
V --,--- X XXX--
...,. Q xg.,
MXN LX-XX -
X 'X --
NX .XX ..,. ,
.X W xXN,,x ,.
Q X .. ..
XXV' X,x,XNXNxxx X X
.x.X,xNX X X S X EEXQXFXX XX X X X Nix.. Xa..
51X-W ,,... --f-- - ' N X5 XX ex X I
-XX' ,k,...., X
-Q" 'X"' X X SS S X
xx C 1 QQ X S X? XXXXXXX Q qccqccscccqg- .E ,QXSME SSX ,x,.,.. 5 iff ..xx,N..,x.x.K,X ..x,.,.NN,,...NNx..,xx.x. X X X.x.NN,x.x., .,.. X W
S Q ..........,x...x ..N.N.....,....XX.,...xx....Xkx....Xk....,.. X
X XXX X .
X SI 'es speak from szlezzt p
K. Q hx .X : NA x....N......x...........N..XxN .,,.......,............,.....,..................................N........ . .
X X XM XX Nxxxxx N XXXXXNXXXxxNX,,,xxxxNxx.x,xN XXx,xxXXNXXNNxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx . X X,NX,,xN Nx.NxN,NxxxxxNN N ,
is X .TP ESM Xt: ..... .
N NX ,. QNX
X, X X X . X X
X. X , SNI1IIIQK3l,11::::::::::::::--gm xxxx N N .NX. ..
-X -X Y S ,XXXXC?XX.X mr:z::rwrwrxzerwevXxvfe::XX XX-X- X.,,N . . ..X...,.... ' X "
X X xx,NXX. MXN XXXXXWNNNNXWXN H ""- - ---X - X
Z n -'Univ'
fzxgg, 1 V 'd V ' N 1 'V ' ' K
2511111 ,ZIZL ,,.,.. 27114 ,,.5,
j , ,ff WW . f ff f .
f Q 4 fff,,.. 'VW A 2fff.,.f ? X f
ZMZZVWIM: "" If Z Z Q Z l
11:11:11 ,1::::5 .,,, ff"""g2 f fl , f f
G re lost and won-fairly. 3 2 yy
W ' if
Z ,,,. f ,,,A,, lfff Q 4 gf: few if wwf f
f WJ ,af fi :ff 1 Q IL fail, WMWXQ
f ff f X X Z 7 Z W WW
Q17 if ,,,,,. WW, W,W gi gg Z f 5 21 , gy: 6 X X
W ' X ','. 2 ',', ..,,
A 'A ' 3ff'I'Q-'QI ' ,A 31 i. ii,f 2L 3fji 2i212E1EZ
,,,,,,,ff.f,y'- -' " . 1 U73qg5,Z,,v,,mmIL,Qjjgfgzfffffwffffwq iii"i"111,,'11 "1 ""i'f'f73, ,ffdw ?WW"ffy"'
X h X
X h X
X h X
X X X
. 1 .-.-
X X X X
X X XX,,X XXXXX ,X ,X, ,,,XXX,,, , ,,
,..X.,,N.xxNN,x..x.x,,..xxx,..x, ,,x.x....xx,,..x..,,,,,NX..X...Xx,..X,.,..x.xNN...xN,xx,.X,.X. .
Th gh h I ches when the a' d
- N N X Xxx N X. .... ,... ...,, . , ., Nx.NN.m....x..,.... N P
X X XXXQ,::XmXMmX,mXMWN X -
, X , 4
' 111111 ' ' A W ffff -"""'
ff """""' 1 111111f1111ZZZiiiiiiiififiliiiiiilii11112111121Z112111ZZZ33111111111111Z1iiillilliilfllliillllillijl11211111111 """"'''"""'"""""'l""""' 1 112Iiilliiiiliilfljlflilgg ',"'A E
l asswe pz ars rant t ze . 1 Z
, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,, , ,, ,
' "- """ ff? Z ZYXVW f.,,, Z f WV' ' QV
, ...x Q
. X.. g
X Xxx ...,
,. ,xxx g
A X X X
X X X
h xlN i if ll l me 'mid hispering I
x.N,.XXNxxxx Nxx.xxNNxx.X I xxxxxxxxx. , ,X
- X Q 6
xx ' uxx.
. X X XX x XX X X
X N XX XX SX X A
XX h kgs . S XX RXXNXX3Sm::::::::::r::'' gum Nxxx X ,,,,,,, S
'X X X ..XikX 1mx:X:XwNwXXXXX'ggiggggw ,, X
. ff X X X N NQQK wwwWmm5.5,E35555 XCCQ3fNxx mx F X 9 .-
, X X ANWX ,,,. , ,... .. X .
. WNW. NNNXNX h X t KQWNN Kxxi W X '
, ,,, ,. M ' ,,,-,4,4QQ1 '1'1'1 Mf1'1" ii., -,f'f Z
', 1 1
Where part the ways at H eatherton. X 2
2 ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, f ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, . ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 7 Qlyjijf!
A ' V my-if A.',1,' .. . .f, A,,.. my f
,A AV j A 1, fL 3 ," 1 531.1155
V. - I H , .fl-jfgxzwl,WAIfl2,Wjjfjzffffffwffffwf 'ini' . .V ,593 'VWQ' 'fn
""""""""' ,.,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , , , ffff ,,,,,, , A " A W f
' XX X
-' 9' ,
QM NX A
Q X '
XXXQ X X'X-
NW ,.,x.., XX
XNXX NNNN X
31- ,x.,x,xx.N X 's :X
N, N x ,... X
XX K X N0 Q X XVX:SX?XX" N XX X X . X V t:::...
X X X MX Xe X XX X X
"k."' X? x X S S Xa W-
"" X XX X X X
' Q ,X X Q..2NfmX9x X X Sig:III.Qlfffifffiffffffii 1:IiIfIIifIiiff:If::iff:ffiffff:Ifflfifffffflfffffflfffffiffrffffffffffffffff
i X x X X X
Q T dztzon, fame and honor fzll thy hall
--X XX X XXXXX wx XX XXX X X X X
fx 55' S :lx -,i Q :FAX :xiii xl xxxxxxxxxxxxXXx...xx.xx,xxx NNxXxN....xN...xNxNNNNK,xxxNXNN..XXNxN x.xx.xxx... Xxxx,N,xNxXNNNxx. .N.xxN..x.xxxxN.N..xxNxxNxNNx.x..x.
X N gg X N x KA S W xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx XXxxXXNXXxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxXxxx xxXXxNxx.xxXx I XNXNX S xNXxxx.XxxNxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx X W
. X Q X A- s f XX: X fx X
Q :X A- X XXQ-XXX XXXXXX X
X 0 vwk 1 N Xb-N wks?
X XX N -X . X FX --.-- Q XM...
ix X' X514 kQlI2R?m::::::::::::::--3 xxxxxxx X
' X X xxx.N..x..xN.... X7
5 X X X ...XXX-w5N?mxXXN X.mX X
North Central is the school we love,
To her we sing this praise,
And from the East and from the West
You hear the voices raise.
ln days to come when we go forth,
We'll make thy honor known,
And oft look back to watch the course
Of our dear college home.
Hail! Hail! North Central, Hail!
Our Alma Mater true,
We'll always, always loyal be,
To you, to you, to you.
o " Q rt 0 0 fx f L5 0 GN I
1 1 Q N NN I
.,, -Q X ,?,a,' Q, , g- In
! .1 nl' WI l 'X Z, Q .-fx Q
X s ff A F4 I 2 : f 17 7
J If 9 I i I v Zz 'HZ I A
flu il K 7 Q 4 X I ,T , 3 If
K LI 0,0541 A-Em1,j,QQ! I S X s 5+ . 1
'xx , 1 ' ,- .J
S I 5 1 Mxxxwxbos 9' 1111111 I f X av
o o f ' f C
li .im V K N HE story of the' progress of North
Y I V' Central College is an interesting one.
F-Nt' To those who have been permitted to
Lua ' share in its growth, it is not merely in-
for high idealism and service, and ever calls from sons and
Y 1 i K Q
Y Q teresting,-it is sacred. Born of a spirit
of sacrifice the College has always stood
daughters their very best. Here the student has always found
that intimate association with his instructors which is impos-
sible in the great universities. The traditions of North Cen-
tral concern men and women who have left the stamp of their
personalities, who have given of their generous natures, and
who have enriched the intellectual atmosphere about them.
Men and women who are strong enough to do such tasks are
as likely to be found in the modest as in the more impressive
environment. North Central has always been proud of her
professors, and to the present members of the faculty the class
of l928 pays tribute.
o f" 1 X Q
Q' t N fd? '? " 1i"t '4 ae
fs, 5455! C5552 'rxfirflf
A ,f wfr C. . F if 0 -B Q V -J Z ' X .
j iv" f. g ,f .Q , X C' 7' ,,,, mt! fc
?4-'jg-f efwfgf :sw
o r N2 st. fly ...I Af If 5 o KD
, M ' W1 f9ffQif.'3.'.!.rZby' f X
Au, 'l86l' gl' f. f J
x f wx 5 m5WY7"l' , fox lfpnfwf V 'Q 5
, 0 ,, J Y c
faljdf 'N' A' UPL H495 ' 'raw
Q' N X JPQpy.??p'?'f3x .2?"4 0 E
A ,, , ,., . , . A
Ixffffi- , Q I ,f el ig, ' V vi ,h ' xx
ff " r
9 M f - A P1 , X C I if- -,,. flAlM',',l! ,C 'J I 0
1-Q CQQQEFEJ 'ri 19 0423
EDXVARD EVERETT RALL, B.A., Ph.D.
For the ever mounting endowment, for the rapidly
increasing building equipment, and for the educational
progress his leadership has made possible, Dr. Edward
Everett Rall receives the admiration and loyal support of all
North Central students and alumni. He preserves the spirit
of North Central when we-who owe it the most, and who
are the College-would cast it aside for lesser things.
F- W- UMBREIT CLAUDE CHARLES PINNEY
TREASURER MUS, B,
Pi GEORGE J. KIRN
A.M., Ph.D., D.D.
Professor of Philosophy
Director of School of Music
Professor of Organ, Piano,
THOMAS FINKBEINE-R CLARA BLECK, A. M.
B-D-, A.M. DEAN OF VVOMEN
REGISTRAR Professor of French.
Professor of German.
CHESTER NI. ATTIG
PROFESSOR OF HISTORY
WILLIAM H. HEINMILLER
PROFESSOR OF SOCIAL SCIENCE
RACHEL L. SARGENT
PROFESSOR OF LATIN AND GREEK
CLARENCE E. ERFFMEYER
PROFESSOR OF EDUCATION
M. W. COULTRAP
PROFESSOR OF MATHEMATICS
C. L. WALTON
PROFESSOR OF BOTANY AND GEOLOGY
INSTRUCTOR IN GERMAN AND ENGLISH
MARION E. NONNAMAKER
PROFESSOR OF CHEMISTRY
GUY EUGENE OLIVER
PROFESSOR OF PUBLIC SPEAKING
LILLIAN A. PRIEM
INSTRUCTOR IN CHEMISTRY
HAROLD E. WHITE HERMANUS BAER
B.A. Mus. B.
PROFESSOR OF ENGLISH PROFESSOR OF VOICE
HAROLD EIGENBRODT GORDQN FISHER
Ph.D. B, S,
PROFESSOR OF ZOOLOGY PROFESSOR OF PHYSICAL TRAINING
AND DIREC'FOR OF ATHLETICS
ROGERS D. RUSK
Ph.D. HAZEL MAY SNYDER
PROFESSOR OF PHYSICS MA-
PROFESSOR OF HONTE ECONOMICS
MRS, MARGARET MCCLUSKY
MELAND EDWARD E. DOMM
B-A BD., M.A.
PROFESSOR OF HOME ECONOMICS PROFESSOR OF BIBLE AND RELIGIOUS
EDWARD N. HIMMEL
AM- JAMES P. KERR
PRINCIPAL OF ACADEMY M.A.
ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR OF SCIENCE PROFESSOR OF COMMERCE AND
IN THE ACADEMY BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
C. LEGNARD BIEBER
ASSISTANT PHYSICAL DIRECTOR FOR
MRS. GORDON R. FISHER
ASSISTANT INSTRUCTOR IN SPANISH
MARTHA D. BECK
ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF PIANO AND
WILLARD J. SHAWK
ASSISTANT IN SOCIAL SCIENCE
INSTRUCTOR IN PIANO
ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF ROMANCE
B.A. RALPH E. BEEBE
ASSISTANT INSTRUCTOR IN PUBLIC MA'
SPEAKING INSTRUCTOR IN EDUCATION
Mus. B. HELEN C. SIMS
INSTRUCTOR IN PUBLIC SCHOOL MA'
MUSIC AND VOICE INSTRUCTOR IN LATIN AND ENGLISH
ACTING-INSTRUCTOR IN ENGLISH
BLYTHE H. SCHEE
PHYSICAL DIRECTOR FOR WOMEN
MARY S. BUCKS
ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR OF ENGLISH IN
PROFESSOR OF VIOLIN
JOHN D. HENDERSON
INSTRUCTOR IN BAND INSTRUMENTS
AND DIRECTOR OF BAND
MRS. BERNICE SMITH
MRS. NV. SHAWK
SECRETARY TO THE PRESIDENT
ASSISTANT INSTRUCTOR IN ART AND
F Q 556 f f P ' ' .9
37 ., is, A. .s"0xu:u"v., ' Y
I f ga
f gf' M IKE every other part of college life, the
class has had its part to play in the
moulding of character. Class loyalty
2 4 XQJC has come next to loyalty to Alma Mater.
j To the classes which have gone before
i f 97
V N 4
iw LZ git
F O Mc
us, We ovve a debt Which can never be
fully paid. But by reverencing the traditions which they
have passed on to us, We may in part repay our obligation to
To be a member of a group, to grow with it, to see it or
its members attain honor and distinction, is one of the joys of
college life. To be a classmate means to be a friend, for in
the college group are fostered lasting ties, which time never
Each succeeding class strives to honor the institution
which it represents, each retains its individuality, yet is
merged in that great body of loyal alumni at the end of its
course. To those Who follow, We leave a parting word, "Strive
to live like men, and to your College and Class be true."
MW EM' ' w ffzv Q
QQ?" 4322195 L N JW'-P349 bi
o r 1 Q ' 0 N -0 X 55 0 5
' ., A ,"iE?:W"n, G? A 1' U
4 : SY.--' '- .,4,o 'Q gt, 1:-.' ff'
r, "ff Q i ixgi, x fag' 1 A ' ji- 9
Z , H j 2 5122 f 7' QQ 7
'f f - ' 3 'Zi' E ., ,,'
1 Numb X 5 I Q6 S 2 -1 , '.,.ig.,
X , x 5 x -4 Avxxy - D" I Q 1,111 c 'Q g
, V O 0 5 , " '
97 N X QN pf 7h K4 O E
wif M M95 MW? "rVM'f1
A 5 5 .. f Q, . Q xq
,l ,,,,i. N I fig 9 v 0. bf f ' .
PAUL VOELKER, B.A. KATHERINE FINBEINER, B.A
Grand Rapids, Michigan Naperville, Illinois
FRANCIS WILLARD, B.A. LOLA SCHWAB, B.A.
Elkhart, Indiana Lincoln, Nebraska
ROBERT BOETTCHER, B.A. HELEN BERGEMAN, BA.
Nlilwaukee, VVisconsin Cedar Falls, Iowa
GENEVIEVE BRAYTON, B.A. ERNEST BRADEN, B.A.
Naperville, Illinois Nlarion, Qhio
ROBERT BECHTLE, B.A. RALPH BACHMAN, B.A.
Linton, North Dakota Cedar Rapids, Iowa
RUTH A. BACHMAN, B.A. ILDA BENCKENDORF, B.A
Manchester, New Hampshire Streator, Illinois
LESTER L. BROEKER, B.S. ELVVYN CLINGMAN, B.A.
Naperville, Illinois Brownsdale, Minnesota
PAUL BOYER, B.A. ALBERT BUCKROP, B.A.
Freemont, Ohio Naperville, Illinois
WILLIAM DURST, B.A. MARGARET FARLEY, B.A
Clinton, Ontario, Canada Sterling, Illinois
LQUISE EBER, B.A. RONALD DEABLER, B.A.
Benton Harbor, Michigan Reed City, Michigan
igrl IVJK by
V W- - -N... Y. 49-9-v-up--.iuuzu-nlf
DAVID CHRISTQPHER, B.A. HAZEL DEAVER, B.S.
Logansport, Indiana Racine, Iwinnesota
HENRY J. DUTE, B.A. WILLIAM ELLERBECK, B.A.
Amherst, Ohio Dumfries, Iowa
HILDA FREIBERG, B.A. 'WESLEY EISELE, B.A.
Valley Falls, Kansas Naperville, Illinois
WILL FREDERICKSON, B.A. IWYRTLE FUHRMAN, B.A
Naperville, Illinois Atchison, Kansas
CHARLES GOODRICH, B.A. ARTHUR FAUST, B.A.
Naperville, Illinois Hubbard, Iowa
RUSE GUNTHER, B.A BRENDA HAIST, B.A.
St. Paul, Minnesota Edgerton, Ohio
,, ,-A, ,,,, ,ff ,
VERA HEYDON, B.A. ROBERT M. HEININGER, B.A
Naperville, Illinois Niagara Falls, New York
MILDRED HOOVER, B.A. ALVIN S. HAAG, B.A.
Canton, Qhio Webster, New York
KENNETH KECK, B.A. CHRISTINE HOCH, B.A.
North Canton, Qhio Allentown, Pennsylvania
CHEE WANG, B.A. RAY KRISHER, B.A.
Shantung, China Bellevue, Qhio
EVANGELINE KLEE, B.A. HARQLD KERN, B.S.
Cleveland Heights, Ohio Beverly, Nebraska
BLANCHE KENNELL, B.A. HERBERT KREMSKE, B.A.
Rochester, Indiana Chicago, Illinois
A , Q: ve ' ,
.Q g,ffM1 .bl
,- s . - J- --.-- - V- 5. ..-
' P- . ef A ,. ow- -.'..--.- . - v
, - 1. . , .,, ,..,-,..-: ,. "" -, ' ' 1
' . .Ir 5.1, , -a...,-..2'.........s...,.f.. 'f'-N ,Q I, i-
, r , . , ,.- . -- - Y- fy .
vw-tsi. ' .Unk-.,,"!f4ffI , .ixfv-J-ft'
R R ,l,
VV.. F , .. -. ..: IH.. .. ..- ...,.....-.........-- N,,.,,,,:,..,,...,.,
9 3,.,4lQl.E11'1lx5i.L,....:Ki'?f'f"m'7"TfN'r5i 'iQ2ggQ.k
EDWARD LANDIS, B.A. FLORENCE LARSON, B.S.
Abilene, Kansas Saginaw, Michigan
NEWELL LIESEMER, B.S. CLAIR KUKUCK, B.A.
Detroit, lblichigan Kankakee, Illinois
.......L-W2 M, V-, E
HARVEY MEHLHOUSE, B.A. MARVIN MARQUARDT, B.A
Olivia, Minnesota Paynesville, Nlinnesota
RUTH MALINTBERG, B.S. VIOLA LOEBE, B.S.
Lee, Illinois Plymouth, Wisconsin
. - ,rvr
, , -..,.., ...-...-Q-ul...-.-....4,
MILTON MEHLHOUSE, B.A. RUTH MEHNERT, B.S.
Olivia, Minnesota Naperville, Illinois
EARL PLETCH, B.A. MABEL NANSEN, B. A.
Gowanstown, Qntario, Canada Lost Springs, Kansas
NEWELL RICE, B.A. HILDA NUHN, B.A.
Berne, Indiana Cedar Falls, Iowa
HAROLD REINKING, B.A. KATHERINE REIK, B.A.
Osseo, lblinnesota Naperville, Illinois
.Q in A --
I f . .,-v--- .....-.,.. E,
'I - if H-ul j?if:" ':7L7'x"f"ff
ETHELRED SCHAFER, B.A. LEILA SCHMIDT, B.A.
Jewell, Kansas Sutton, Nebraska
WILMA SCHAEFER, B.A. lVIARVlN RICKERT, BA.
Streator, Illinois Naperville, Illinois
fa ,-A-f:-,,--4-4, .s V ',
RGY SCHUMACHER, B.A. GRACE RITSON, B.A
Jewellcity, Kansas Mt. Morris, Illinois
PAULINE SCHAUSS, B.A. LOIS SARGENT, B.S.
Norwalk, Chio Naperville, Illinois
ETHEL SCHWAB, B.A. LEE SCHEUERMAN, B.A.
Lincoln, Nebraska Portland, Oregon
TAMIHACHI SHIMBO, B.A. RUTH SCHNEIDER, B.A.
Niigataken, Japan Appleton, Wisconsin
ELIZABETH SHROCK, B.A. SARA STAFFELD, B.A.
Kokomo, Indiana Minneapolis, Minnesota
LOVESTER SWART, B.A. BERNICE SCHREIBER, B.A
Paynesville, Minnesota Dysart, Iowa
EDNA STEHR, B.A. IRENE SMILEY, B.A.
Bonfield, Illinois Cordova, Illinois
REINHOLD WALKER, B.A. REUBEN VVANDREY, B.A.
Loveland, Colorado Wautoma, Wisconsin
WALTER WINTERBERG, B.A. MONETTA WEIRICH, B.A.
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Baraboo, Wisconsin
ETHA TEETER, B.A. FLOYD ZIMMERMAN, B.A
Stockton, Illinois Brodhead, Wisconsin
ARNOLD VVUERTZ, B.A. EDNA WATERMAN, B.A.
Halstead, Kansas Naperville, Illinois
FERDINAND VVINTER, B.A. IONE WINKLER, B.A.
Naperville, Illinois Naperville, lllinois
ELETHA HOUK DOROTHY M. MOTZ NAOMI MANSHARDT
Mus. B. Mus. B. Mus. B.
Ludington, Michigan Pigeon, Michigan Naperville, Illinois
HE School of llflusic has shown unusual development during the
past two years, since the added facilities of Pfeiffer Hall have
brought about a larger and more efficient faculty, and an ever in-
creasing student body. This year the School is presenting three
'M ' - students with the degree of Bachelor of Music. Much of the
credit for the efficient work of the School of Music is due to the untiring efforts
of Professor C. C. Pinney, the director, and the co-operation of the other in-
structors. VVe are proud of our School of lVIusic and anticipate additional pro-
gress in the coming years.
LUCILE P. YODER ARDATH E. VVALRAD MABEL NANSEN
Elkhart, Indiana Pearl City, Illinois Lost Springs, Kansas
Diploma in Public Diploma in Public Diploma in Public
School Music School Music School Music
"gi ' Z-I I 35
MILTON M. BROEKER TORREY A. KAATZ
President Vice President
Naperville, Illinois Flint, Michigan
LYDIA R. GOERZ EDWARD M. GOOD
Jefferson, Wisconsin Marion, Kansas
I, ,, DUCATION does not mean teaching people what they do not know.
ll.L.4j It means teaching them to behave as they do not behave. This
QU has been the task of the class of '28, and the Juniors have responded
YQ fl 52
- t P nobly to our treatment. So Well have they taken advantage of
their opportunities, that we bequeath to them the privilege of wearing the garb,
and assuming the air, of persons of our own station.
In our memories there are vivid pictures of class scraps, of a certain "Du-
Page duckingn, and of "multi-coloredfountains", all closely associated with the
actions of the class of '29. Yet in parting the class of '28 passes on to the class
of '29 all the traditional functions of the Senior class, as a token of true class
ALVIN H. ANDERSON
QRVAL A. BOSSHARDT
ROINIA C. AEGERTER
EDVVARD H. AUSMAN
Elk Rlound, Wisconsin
IVIILDRED INI. BEECHER
ANNETTE C. AMY
VALERA L. BEYLER
EZRA H. BUDKE KATHRYN B. ELFRINK
Le Sueur, Minnesota Chenoa, Illinois
FRED A. BUSSE LAVERNE H. CARLSTEDT
Maribel, Wisconsin Belvidere, Illinois
LULY L. CLOCKSON RUSSELL L. CQMPTUN
Westfield, Wisconsin Circleville, Ohio
MARY E. ECKI
LORINA E. GOERZ
WILLIAM A. GOODCHILD
DOROTHY M. HAHN
EDWARD M. HAHN
DAVID H. IGRONEWALD
BENJAMIN B. FEIK
ALVIN R. KAISER LESLIE B. LEHN
Preston, Nebraska Lyons, New York
EDITH W. KNOX ESTHER A. KGRF
Nappanee, Indiana Forreston, Illinois
ALBERT J. KURTH VANESSA I. KOCH
San Antonio, Texas Hartford, Wisconsin
WILLIAM H. LANE
LAWRENCE KRELL ALFORD H. MCLAUGHLIN
Latah, Washington Akron, Ohio
Oak Park, Illinois
HELEN D. MIZENER
EDWARD J. MOSER
CLIFFORD R. MILLER
r ' """ffI'if
, . .,-. .
HAROLD M. SELL
MIRIAM E. SCHAUSS
LAURENCE R. RECK
ANTON J. SENTY
MERTIE E. SCHNHDT
MILDRED E. SCHELLIG
VERNON L. STEINFORD CLARA STRUTZ
Alida, Kansas Jamestown, North Dakota
LEWIS C. STRAWE LLOYD W. UEBELE
Ray, Indiana Walworth, Wisconsin
DELTA L. UTZINGER VERNA M. TIIVIMER
Racine, Minnesota Forreston, Illinois
LESLIE F. TOBUREN
MABEL A. WILLIANIS
ROBERT W. YOUNG
HELEN ZAHL RUTH E. JOHNSON
Sacramento, California Colorado Springs, Colorado
BERNARD H. ZEGERS
ROBERT L. WOMER
RUTH L. ZIMMERMAN
HERMAN H. BROCKHAUS LAWRENCE A. BLUME
Appleton, Wisconsin Menominie, Wisconsin
VIOLA E. BLANK KENNETH C. EVANS
Cambridge, Illinois Congress Park, Illinois
LEONA R. BRANDES GLADYS E. EDER
Manville, Illinois Naperville, Illinois
ALGENIA B. FAWCETT
ERROL E. HALLMAN FOSTER KEAGLE
Shakespeare. Ontario Naperville, Illinois
JAMES COOK FLOYD T. JORDAN
Rockport, Indiana Reading, Pennsylvania
MELVIN NV. HERKNER ALBERT VV. HOESCH
Toledo, Ohio Huntley, Nebraska
HARLEY A. RIARKS
CHARLES B. KIMMEL JOYCE D. RANSEEN
Naperville, Illinois Chicago, Illinois
OLIVE C. OLSON HARRIS RABE
Story City, Iowa Marion, Wisconsin
ALICE I. MILLER RUTH L. STECHER
Adell, Wisconsin Upper Sandusky, Ohio
HELEN J. PARR
MARGARET C. STANELLE
Oak Park, Illinois
PAUL C. SHELLY
ELLA R. WEIHING
ARNO A. STAEGE
Randon Lake, Wisconsin
Wahiawa, Oahu, Hawaii
NIABEL R. WALTER
HENRY H. VOGEL
PAUL hi. STEPHAN PEARL M. MEHLHOUSE
Freeport, Illinois Olivia, Minnesota
MARGARET POOLE DALE B. VETTER
Vice President Treasurer
Flint, Michigan Hooppole, Illinois
,2 1 HERE is a day when green caps and inferiority complexes give
way to one Word - Sophomore. Not yet upper-classmen, the
Gx,,' -it 1. , . . . . .
ifyt ff? class of 30 15 fast learning that the trail is long and tedious,
L jj I l GN 1 ,
2 'fv-WAGA-Y 2 that time alone makes the man.
Very distinctly We remember the days when you of the class of ,30
arrived. Very carefully we have watched you develop. Through your
class scraps we have seen your strengthg on the gridiron and playing Held,
your versatilityg in the classroom a faint spark of genius perhaps. But soon
you will be upper-classmen, and then you must learn anew that your worth
is measured by your endeavorg honor never drifts with the wind of past
achievement. To the class of '30 We leave this word, K'Yourself, your class,
your Collegeg never one, but all threefl
THE FRESHMAN CLASS
ARTHUR E. HILL
CAROLEEN S. HALLER
NORMAN E. UDE
MILTON J. BROWN
EMORY lane is still a verdant path for most of us. The speedy
progress of college classes cannot dim the visions of our Freshman
year. But "Frosh will become Sophsn, and before one stops to
A I -ii' l count the days, he is an 'lAlum". llflany of us wish we were Fresh-
men again, with four happy years ahead.
The members of the Class of '31, as impatient an aggregation as ever
stormed North Central, are still trying to overlook their preparatory days. They
have had their thrills, their disillusionments, their joys, and perhaps their tears,
but through it all they have come to be a unit, a college class. They have
taken their places as members of teams unassumingly. They have held their
academic standards high. For the Class of '31 we wish every success which will
make your College proud of you.
-.. --..,..-...gf ..,...x,,
o " Q 9 0 T I, P .7 , no D
, y 4395 J i, 'Qi -
QQ: y Qljgia ,
fi Q ' y 1 , 1 6' X S -16
X 1 ix olNlNxxgxxQ"'f.f of " fm 1,1 ff C xl N
0 1 Y
NJ N.. fag aw -JM L
T A ,gs '
-W 5 tm
64, 23 qs .
OLLEGE is the gateway to life for the
adventurous youth, it is the object of
bitter scorn for the rabid cynic, but to
those men and Women far down life's
road it is the chief source of pleasant
memories and fond dreams. But it is
always the same dear Alma Mater, with its varied routine of
activities, some pleasant, some tiring. To all those Who in the
past have given of their time and ability to place North Cen-
tral on her present high level in every line of extra-mural act-
ivity vve give honor. Time and distance can never dim what
they have done.
We who follovv, have not sought to carve out for our-
selves a niche in the great hall of fame, but have endeavored
to be Worthy of their example. To those vvho still may shape
their lives at our Alma hlater, We say, "Catch the spirit of
Qld North Central and carry on ll'
"' Q' s J 'QW ' OMW ZP4 'H'
a - ,B 9, if f '
'haf ,f aq Agfa f'i ,,,, i,,,.1iC ff 0
ea-,if 35495 fwfb
W wig-Y Kg Ng mn 49 Q
A 'Nr Jxxkisghe
' 0 r if- rx Q U 'S I 0 Q
A k es9S1E?XXalyl 7 p . iq 1 v AX W Q 5 ' 4? 'li' X
, A 5 555 2 f Q, 1, 59 LW P
q - . J f - 1227 A 533:52 -: 'I j
' f I M f ""'wi?'fi11se'f1'CM fl f. X T Q 4
R I 5 N xHx5NNY?f'q for ,full Iggy Q
' o 0 1 Y. - W- C
t rd X f DXX Fl,3!p'?'fXH gi? O E
5.,,,,sf M My -vflfay muff.. fffm
Afyffg- . 0 11'-Q 9, a ff N
SIGMA RHO GAMMA
GX W IGRIA Rho Gamma is a society of the school of Music, .whose
K si membership is limited to students majoring in the Music De-
WS9 H partment. The society has groyvn yery considerably during
the past year, and with increasing interest in the bchool of
lllusic its future is assured at North Central.
The society meets regularly twice each month at which time programs
are presented. The choice and arrangement of programs is entirely in the
hands of the members. Very interesting phases of musical life are presented
and discussed, thus broadening the scope of one's appreciation.
Two social events are scheduled during the year to meet the needs of
the group for recreation and wholesome fun.
The advisor and faculty member of Sigma Rho Gamma, and the one
to whom much credit is due for its success is lldiss Klargaretha Ebenbauer.
THE CLASSICAL CLUB
HE Classical Club of North Central College was organized by
the students of Latin and Greek, under the supervislon of Ra-
frgm V41 . .
cheal L. Sargeant, Professor of Classics, in 1926. Its purpose
ilmff 1 is to increase the spirit of friendliness among the students in
the department, and at the same time to become better acquainted with Greek
and Roman life.
The Club is modeled after the government of the Roman State, with
Consuls, a Censor, a Questor, a Tribunis Plebis and a Legatus Amici, at
the helm. All members select Latin or Greek names and are classified as
Patricians, Plebians and Amici.
Eight meetings are held during the year and various phases of Greek and
Roman life are presented by students. The Roman Banquet capped the year's
activities, with costumes, food and entertainment, rivaling that of Rome in
its balmiest days. Dr. Uhlman of the University of Chicago was the principal
MENS GLEE CLUB
Ellyn iJIHvn'a C5122 Glluh
O pick from the whole group of College men, by competitive try-
outs, a club of twenty-six to thirty-six men is no small task. To
those who make the grade, a very unusual type of musical training
arf' and culture is given. lklusic of the very best is chosen, and with
very able direction wonderful results are achieved.
The greatest incentive to work is perhaps the desire to make the summer
traveling squad. For twenty-seven years North Central has sent out clubs to
practically every part of our country. The chief purpose is to bring the College,
which the men represent, into direct contact with the people of our own de-
The concert tour has increased ,with every summer until it extends to the
Atlantic and the Pacific and includes thirty-live states and parts of Canada.
Though much of the time on the tours is necessarily used in traveling and in
program work, sight-seeing trips receive their share of the day.
The 1927 summer tour covered the YVestern states as tar as Los Angeles,
Portland and Seattle on the coast and many of the larger cities of the halid-
VVestern states, such as Salt Lake City, Kansas City and lVIinneapolis and St.
Paul. The beautiful cities and mountains of the Pacific, and the splendors of
Yellowstone National Park made the trip amply worthwhile.
Aside from the summer trip, the Glee Club gives ample opportunities for
sound musical and intellectual training. The Club, under the direction of
Professor Pinney, is always very cordially received whether in its home concert
with the full chorus or on tour.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Uhr Qiirlia' QEIPP Glluh
THE memories of hours spent in Glee Club will always he upper-
l most in our minds because of pleasure and enjoyment as well as
sf ,cffp . . . . .
f7"Y Pxfg honest effort. And with this memory is found a development in
sfal Qi '
'UV' '1" I
.c I ld , . , .. . .
C -1' WF i character as well as in musical ability that is lasting.
In the early fall the winter squad of about thirty girls begins its
work. Rehearsals being prompt, snappy, to the point, spiced with Professor
Pinney's wit and effort to help, bring about marked results. This culminated
in the past year with the help of the lVIen's Glee Club, in the operetta, Mfhe
Chimes of Normandy." Under the capable direction of Professors Pinney and
Oliver and with the aid of the Golden Triangle Players, the climax of the
work of the winter squad was one of the most spectacular in the history of the
College as well as of the Glee Club.
But this is only one of the high lights in the life of a Glee Club member.
To travel as a representative of our Alma lXilater with the traveling squad of
the Glee Club means both a glorious time and responsibility. Chosen from the
winter squad, on the basis of character as well as musical ability, twelve girls
set out at the close of school to sing, be happy and work. Effort to represent
the College in all of its phases in the best possible way, in order to aid in its
growth, is the chief aim of each girl on the squad. To assist us there is an able
For this we are repaid by a grand time made possible by companionship
with the girls of the club, the hospitality of the homes we visit, and the spots of
beauty and interest our itinerary includes.
Last summer our way went eastward into Qhio, hlichigan, Pennsylvania,
New York, VVest Virginia, New Jersey, lindiana, lylaryland and VVashington,
D. C., with a jolly good bunch of girls and our superb chaperone, lXiIrs, Straub.
VVe separated in August a bit worn but happy.
THE COLLEGE BAND
Tlhv Qlnllvgr Banu
fr 'L'-6' of the most active and popular organizations on the Campus
IZA:-Thu l during the ast vear was the College Band. Furnishinf music for
K .5 gy tv P , ts if
V -K' " . . . . .
I l-Qgdix, the community in its concerts, and for all the intercollegiate con-
5 43 tests, it has again and again filled a vital need at North Central.
At the beginning of the year prospects for the band were good. New
Uniforms were purchased, consisting of Cardinal VVhite capes, and VVhite
caps and trousers. These were used for the first time on Home Coming
and aided very materially in making the day the success it Was.
At all football and basketball games the band always gave its peppy support,
and no game would be complete without the Cardinal and VVhite of our band-
The annual concert was given on lX'Iay 25th. The program was very dis-
tinctive, consisting of solos, marches and overtures, all very well rendered. lUr.
Koeder will be remembered for his very fine solo work on the trumpet. The
band this year is probably the best in years and deserves a great deal of credit for
The success of the band is attributed to Professor Henderson, the director,
who is also the Instructor in Band Instruments in the School of Music. His pain-
staking direction and personal interest have made possible the calibre of work
done this year. Professor Henderson invites more of you to come out for band.
The training is valuable not only from the musical angle but from the social and
intellectual as well.
Page Eighty-fo ur
THE CULLEGE ORCHESTRA
I he Qlnllvge Ubrrhraira
North Central College Orchestra has had a most successful year
under the directorship of Professor Reiners, Instructor in Violin in
the School of lXIusic. In September a try-out was held, to which all
l -fm i those interested in orchestral work responded. A very well balanced
musical organization was the result.
On llviay 11th, Professor Reiners presented the orchestra in its annual con-
cert. The following is the program:
Pomp and Circumstance ........ Elgar
Unfinished Symphony .. . Schubert
Andante con moto
Rondo Capriccioso .................. Saint-Saens
James Y. Vandersall
Selections from Carmen ......... Bizet
Concerto in A lVIinor . . . ............... . . Grieg
March Tannhauser . ..
Rachel C. Baer
Cf all the numbers on the evening's program, the two soloists stood out and
were well received by the audience. The whole program was well prepared and
ably directed, and was without a doubt one of the outstanding musical events of
This year the orchestra also gave a request program, which attracted much
favorable comment. The lighter and more popular numbers were given prefer-
ence, and the evening was an enjoyable innovation, and another opportunity to
hear the best musical talent of the college.
Professor Reiners has won the admiration and respect of the whole college
community by his faithful work and his brilliant programs, and we could wish no
one a better director than he.
TH E ORATORIO ASSOCIATION
AY 28, 19
PRESENTING THE HELIJAH
'hr Gbraturin Aaanriatinn
-,ai 5.53 TP you enjoy being one of a crowd, if you love musfc, and if you
music, and our voices are our means of expression! We have had
possess any vocal ability, the Oratorio Association will welcome you.
VVe are two hundred strong, we love and study the best in Choral
ten very successful years, and with the advantages which Pfeiffer Hall lends to
such performances, future concerts should be more successful.
Last year hfendelssohns "Elijah" was presented to a splendid audience.
The wonderful choral effects were worked out very well under the skillful direc-
tion of Professor Pinney. This year the 'LCreation" by Haydn has been studied
and splendid results have been obtained. The solo work was again taken by
Chicago artists of national reputation, and the evenings program furnished ample
variety with beautiful arias and brilliant choral numbers intermingled. The
interest and co-operation of the members, who include professors, students and
towns folk, coupled with Professor Pinney's untirfng efforts and expert knowl-
edge of the great choral masterpieces, has again made the Oratorio a success.
The College is proud of her musical talent, and with so large a group as
the Oratorio Association keenly interested in good music, our College community
will surely retain a taste for the very best from the great composers.
'hr Qlnllvgr 15. . QI. A.
HE College Y. VV. C. A. has a unique purpose on the campus at
North Central. It has a distinct need to meet in a religious and a
social way. The organization is designed to meet this need, as a
W l glance at the list of departments will show. The keynote of the
work of the "YH is "Service" Each committee has a definite function
and each attempts to cluster about its phase of activity an interest which will
draw those who need its service and thus make College life more pleasant.
In the social field the work of the Y. VV. C. A. has been a policy of co-oper-
ation with the Y. RI. C. A. This was true for the major parties and mixers of
the year. The chief aim of the social program has been to make of the College
student body a unified group, bound by ties of friendship and mutual interest.
Better co-operation on the campus was the end in view.
The Fellowship and Vesper services were the chief interests of the Y. VV.
C. A. in the religious field this year. Both of these types of service were of great
benefit to all, and their future is assured on our campus. The VN7eek of Prayer
was another of the highlights of the year, with Rev. and lXfIrs. Fowler as the
"Do unto others" is the aim of the Association for each of its members, which
includes ninety percent of the girls on the campus. The Y. VV. C. A. is a vital,
living organization, which exists because there is a need on North Central's
Campus for such a Christian organization.
'he Qlnllvgv 13. HH. Ol. A.
N the campus at North Central College there is an organization
which includes all the men, but excludes every girl. It is the most
,, inclusive, yet the most exclusive organization we have. It is the
535 43' College HY". Since 1873 this organization has been actively func-
tioning, and it stands for the same things it stood for then namely:
Cll To lead students to faith in God through Jesus Christ.
C25 To lead them into membership and faith in the Christian Church.
C3D To promote their growth in Christian faith and character, especially
through the study of the Bible and prayer.
C-H To influence them to devote themselves in united effort with all
Christians, to making the will of Christ effective in human society and
to extending the Kingdom of God throughout the world.
The Y. lll. C. A. Works out an adequate social program in conjunction with
the Y. W. C. A., and parties and socials are held throughout the year.
In the religious field the Y. lvl. C. A. holds weekly Fellowship services of a
devotional type, and fosters Vespers as well. The Vocational Guidance speakers
were arranged for under the leadership of the Y. M. C. A. and the other speak-
ers of note procured.
The Y. M. C. A. is entirely a campus organization. All the funds for its
support are received from the College students and faculty members. All work
is done voluntarily, in a spirit of service, and much credit is due this group of men
who give of their time to keep the standards of our College high.
Self Mnnvrnmrnt at nrth Qlrntral
ORTH Central has had some form of student control since 1919
, one tax s work on t e part of 1 few outstandinr stu ents in
Q 6 The development of self-government however, is not the story of
., l 1
lg: ' h 1 2 if 5 . g 5 d 3 2 d a
. - E . . V
- - faculty member or two-but it has grown slowly out of the realiza-
tion that to have co-operation there must be fair and just represen-
tation. North Central today has a high type of Student Council which is the
medium of student opinion in all matters which concern any phase of College
activity, whether it concern the class, or the individual.
The Council meets twice each month to consider any questions relative to
organizations, classes and activities. The organization of the Council includes
representatives from each class, from each major student organization, from the
Academy and from the Faculty. The power of the Council is chiefly advisory.
but because it is the medium of student opinion, it has almost complete control
over College activities. Through this agency the standards of conduct and other
student rules may be enforced, not by the administration but by the voice of the
The Council this past year co-operated with the Forensic League in decora-
ting and refurnishing the Council room, which was a vital need of both organi-
zations. A constitution was granted to The Spectrum Company, which for nine-
teen years has been operating without official recognition. A Social Room was
also furnished during the year in the Library building. These are but a few of
the activities of the Student Council during 1927-1928. The Council has func-
tioned successfully, though a bit conservatively at times, and North Central's
representative at the meetings of the National Student Federation of America
has the support of one of the best campus organizations in the 1VIiddle VVest.
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
THE SEAGER ASSOCIATION
Elllinnia Alpha Glhaptrr
1Hi Mamma Hin
National Social Science Honor Fraternity
"Co-operation in the scientific study of human problems."
"Ye shall know the truth and the truth shall make you free."
Presidfzir ..... ................... R uth A. Bachman
fire President ..... ..... R onald A. Deabler
Secretary-Treaszzrer .. .. VVilliam H. Heinmiller
"mtl I Gamma Mu numbers among its members many of the out-
r c L c
standing students of social problems. The requirements for
admission are high, comparing favorably with scholarship
l honor societies such as Phi Beta Kappa. Scholarship is not
the only requirement, however, for the student must evidence a genuine
interest in social science, and must give promise of usefulness in the
solution of the great problems of society by the scientihc method.
Illinois Alpha Chapter has grown with each succeeding year, and
now is one of the most active chapters of the fraternity. Professor VVil-
liam H, Heinmiller, Secretary-Treasurer of the local chapter has done
much to encourage study and research in the social sciences, and upon him
all the honor of the sucessful functioning of Pi Gamma Mu devolves.
. ff" ,V I
n A W
.Mae M -.w'F'cw'A:si s
' , X
. S .- six. ,. ,
X .STL irajiifi , '
GOLDEN TRIANGLE PLAYERS
TIHE play's the thing-itls everything to the twenty some Players.
The members are chosen for the dramatic talent, merit, and sincere
interest in. affairs of the stage as displayed in a long period of ap-
w u prentlceship. In the Little Theater on the fourth Hoor of Qld
Main they study and critize weekly productions, experiment with light and color,
encourage would-be-actorsg they attempt the new and bizarre.
Public performances are managed entirely by club members. In their
colorful smocks they paint and design scenery worthy of professionals. Scene
shifters, electricians, managers, costume-designers, make-up artist and prompters,
each member has his job and loves it.
The production of "The Patsy" drew scores of alumni on Home Coming
night. "The Enemy" brought much favorable comment from the community
and dramatic critics.
Aspirations run high for a membership in some national dramatic fraternity.
SCENE FROM UTHE ENEMY"
Golden Triangle Players, under the direction of Guy Eugene
Qliver, Professor of Public Speaking, produced one play of un-
! riff, llfigt usual merit during 1928, 'lThe Enemy" by Channing Pollock. A
QL! X1 . . . . . ' . .
l gripping story of war days in Austria, with a plea tor peace which
was tremendous, the play made a lasting impression on all who saw its perform-
ance in Pfeiffer Hall.
The Players are to be complimented upon their work in this very difficult
offering. The action was splendid, the staging impressive, and the direction fault-
less. The Players serve the College and the community well, and deserve much
credit for their 1927-1928 productions.
SCENE FROM "THE ROCK"
PICTURE of the time of Christ, an intimate view of Peter's life,
lalj .-Q- this is "The Rock." Dynamic, pulsating with the spirit of the early
followers of The hlaster, the presentation of this drama affords
ii an opportunity for the hest dramatic talent in the College each
year. Produced by the class in Dramatics in the Department of Puhlic Speech,
this is a piece of acting which is unlimited in its possibilities.
The cast is to he complimented on their work this season. Several trips were
made, and the audiences were always impressed by the reality of the spectacle.
CASTLE SCENE FROM "THE CHIMES OF NORMANDY
Pfeiller Hall - - - March 17, 1928.
VVOOD SCENE FROlW "THE CHHWES OF NORMANDY
Produced by The Combined College Glee Clubs.
PI KAPPA DELTA
' lx 'tug I Kappa Delta, honorary public speaking fraternity has a strong
'ffligw chapter on the campus of North Central College. With the
standards of the local chapter considerably higher than the general
lil? requirements, Illinois Iota Chapter has always been among the
leaders in the field of speech, in the fraternity.
Thirteen delegates were sent from the local chapter to the National Con-
vention at Heidelberg College, Tiffin, Ohio. The delegates all gave good ac-
counts of themselves, and the chapter has the honor of having as a member the
winner of Second Place in Women's Qratory.
To Professors Qliver and Eller much credit is due for their untiring work
with the members of the Chapter. They have always labored to honor Pi Kappa
Delta, and the chapter here recognizes their service.
Page One Hundred One
FORENSIC BOARD OF CONTROL
7 y ORENSICS at North Central occupv a large portion of manv
el . . . . ' 1 . '
ir o students time during the VVinter and Spring. Debate, Oratory
Q W? and Extempore Speaking are the branches in which most of the
- l wt . . , V . . . . .
X , ,,Q activity centers. fhe Forensic Board directs the activities, and
maintains a member on the Student Council to represent the speech activities
of the campus.
Intercollegiate debate, intramural contests, the Heatherton and llfliller,
Good Contests, and special Open-Forum debates for educational purposes
comprise the work of the year. The Forensic Board has done its work well,
has helped to keep North Central on its high plane in Forensics.
Page One Hundred Tfwo
YQ, rim . K, e. e,-,l.
f..'.- . -, ...ev Q. -..- ,e...t.,--.-. ,
Mehlhouse Alvin Kaiser
Winterberg Arthur Faust
Mehlhouse Alvin S. Haag
Deabler Kenneth Keck
Page One Hundred Three
1 it 'Y
Page One Hundred Four
Edward Zimdars Robert Boettcher
Wilbklf Schafer Ralph Bachman
Ervin Schendel , Lee Scheuerman
fber Mertie Schmidt
Page One Hundred Fifve
Page One Hundred Six
Ruth Stecher Viola Blank
Karolyn Brotzler Helen Mizener
Nelda Miller 7 -Laura Libutzki
Valera Beyler Pearl Mehlhouse
1' ,Qxr fr
SOPHOMORE MEN DEBATERS
FRESHMAN MEN DEBATERS
Page One Hundred Sefven
SGPHOMORE GIRL DEBATERS
Page One' Hundred Eight
FRESHMAN GIRL DEBATERS
GENEVIEVE BRAYTON HERMAN BROCKHAUS
-wigs? RATQRY at North Central has occupied a prominent place in
6 Forensics for many years. The year just past was no exception, for
I Miss Brayton and Mr. Brockhaus very ably represented the Col-
i53,:i lege in the State Oratorical Contest, and at the Pi Kappa Delta
Convention at Heidelberg College.
Miss Brayton deserves special mention for winning a coveted second place
at Heidelberg, as Well as in the State Contest. She also placed third in the
Mr. Broekhaus took second place in the state and entered the semi-finals at
Heidelberg. He also took first in the lWiller Contest at North Central.
Page One Hundred' Nine
minga nf lgnuth
Second place in lllinois Intercollegiate Oratorical Contest. Second place
in Uratory at Pi Kappa Delta Convention, Tiffin, Qhio.
DENSE fog-a low fuel reserve-a faulty compass. A forced landing
in the surg. bSomeL1might catll iii lucli anal others grotyidergiceh Dangers were
J 2 Je anticipate ut a venture ec one . 'aptain yr an is comra es re-
alized the risks but they were unafraid.
Youth today is flying high and far. Young people seem to have caught
'- the spirit of aviation. They are exploring new fields, asking questions,
finding the answers for themselves. With high resolves and anxious for new achieve-
ments they have embarked on an adventure-a quest for truth. Youth is confident. It
is joyous, almost reckless in its flight. It is free to express itself. No longer restrained
it can direct its own course. Failure never occurs to youth, for the youth of all ages
has ever been optimistic. A wonderful spirit! A glorious adventure! But like all
glorious adventures it has its dangers. A dense fog-a low fuel reserve-a faulty com-
pass. Crashes, wrecks, oblivion.
Youth flies in the field of religion surrounded by fog. The way is obscure-doubt
and darkness are in every direction. just what does youth believe today?-about the
Bible, about jesus Christ, about the Church? Our young men and women are seeking
the truth. For them religion must be rational. It must square with the facts learned
in the laboratory and class room. Finding that some of the teachings they have received
at home or in Sunday School meet with contradiction in the courses of science, they
question religion rather than science. This circumstance applies only to our college stu-
dents, but that great group of young people in our business and industrial world are
faced with equally serious religious difficulties. How can they work ten hours a day,
six days a week, for an existence wage or less-and still believe that God is Good?
The college youth struggles with religious problems that touch his intellectual life. The
youth who must work for his living is confronted with religious problems in even his
physical life. Deprived of the necessities as well as the luxuries of life their view-
points reflect doubt and a feeling of injustice. The church has no solution for their
problem. It does not change conditions. lf Christianity were practiced in business and
industry such circumstances would not exist. "Take no thought for your life, what ye
shall eat or what ye shall drink, nor yet for your body, what ye shall put on"- con-
tains little comfort for the young man or woman who has only drudgery ahead of him.
Fog Surrounds our youth in his flight to religious Helds. It seems impenetrable.
A few of our college young people have found a way out. Conferences and con-
ventions, such as those held in Milwaukee last year and Detroit this year, represent
an effort to reach some definite decisions. Young people attending these conferences
comprise a pitifully small minority of all the youth of this country. That great mass
who cannot take advantage of such opportunities must continue their adventure of life
in the fog.
A low fuel reserve means just as serious a difllculty. It indicates almost certain
disaster. Only a small group of our youth have to cope with such a situation in their
flight, yet we usually are informed of every case in the daily newspapers. The ma-
jority of our young people very wisely start out on their adventure fortified with a fuel
reserve. If they fly discreetly and carefully they are prepared to meet most emergen-
cies. Though fog may surround them they still have a chance to fly beyond the clouds.
The young men and women who foolishly burn up their fuel supply usually come from
that group whose parents have lavished upon them every advantage that money could
buy. They have no idea of the meaning of work and their lives are one round of
frivolity and gaiety. George Ade ironically describes these young men and women as
'fsociety queens of seventeen looking up rest cures, and world weary men of eighteen
Page One Hundred Ten
who wonder what else there is to live for since they have seen all." George Ade is a
humorist but frequently he speaks more truth than humor. Too late they realize their
mistake. There is no turning back. Some try to conserve their remaining few gallons
and Hy carefully but it is only a matter of time before the last drop is consumedi and
their motor ceases. Others recognize the futility of flying farther. They haven't the
courage to await impending disaster and they finish their reckless Hight with one last
characteristic flourish-a deliberate nose dive into the unknown depths. The increas-
ing number of suicides among our young people can be attributed to just such a condi-
tion. They exhaust their resources early in life but are not men and women enough
to face the world and await results. Nothing short of murder can give them a "kick
out of life." They have experienced all other thrills. Though this group is compara-
tively small, yet this represents one of the greatest dangers to youth in its adventure
But if youth linds itself in a fog and with fuel supply running low, there is yet one
chance that it may reach its goal. ls the compass true? The compass indicates to the
young aviator his exact location. There is the possibility of his landing on some island
for repairs or to replenish his gasoline tank. But if the compass is faulty there is little
hope for success. Youth's compass is its ideals. The ability of youth to meet emergen-
cies is determined by these ideals. To many it seems that youth has lost its ideals or
else they are very low. One member of the clergy characterizes our young people as
Ubobbed haired, lipsticked, cigaret smoking shebas, and slick headed, jazz crazy, irre-
sponsible sheiksf' Billy Sunday tells glibly of the 750,000 prostitutes in this country with
an average age of twenty-five. judge J. F. McIntyre of the New York County Court
where 10,00 offenders are tried yearly says, "Our vicious criminals here-our forgets,
burglars, hold-up men, murderers-are young people between the ages of sixteen and
twenty-three. Eighty percent of our criminals are under twenty years of age." judge
Lindsay's startling book "The Revolt of Youth" indicates that youth's compass is not
true. These are stern facts but we cannot hesitate to face them.
The great mistake made by the American people today is they they put all our youth
in one class. Our press capitalizes the exceptional cases of delinquency to make sensa-
tional news stories. The public, reading only these from day to day, gets the impression
that all youth is fiippant and irresponsible. It forgets that down under the sham affected
by the younger generation there beats a youthful heart filled with enthusiasm and ideal-
ism that longs for expression. Unless our young people receive encouragement and un-
derstanding these iiner qualities may result in indifference or radicalism. Unless our
youth is equipped with the ability to right its compass, it will lose its sense of direction.
It must be trained to adjust its compass to meet emergencies before starting on the great
adventure of life.
From only one source can the youth of today secure this training-from the youth of
yesterday. The youth of yesterday embarked upon a similar adventure not many decades
ago. Although they may not have Hown so high nor so far, yet there were times when
they too encountered fogs and had to conserve their fuel supply. They are the transition
between the sham and hypocrisy of yesterday and the frankness and square shooting of
today. Better than anyone else can they understand the restlessness of youth-the desire
for freedom and expression. Better than anyone else can they equip youth with the
knowledge of how to adjust its compass. But oh how cautiously must this knowledge
be imparted! For the youth of today is very self sufficient. He invites no admonition
or exhortation from his elders-in fact, he resents dictation. He wants to find out for
himself whether the paint sign on life is genuine. He will take the word of no one for
all the intoxicating possibilities that the world has to offer him. Only through a shared
life will the youth of today absorb the deepest faiths of the youth of yesterday. Out of
the tumult and discipline of family life will the youth of today glean the best. Through
constant human contact will the social attitudes and the sense of values be acquired. The
youth of today is unconscious of its receiving, but the youth of yesterday is ever conscious
of its giving. The youth of yesterday gets no vacation in this task. It is ever equipping
the youth of today with the ability to adjust its compass in time of emergency. Possess-
ing this knowledge the youth of today can Hy on to a glorious victory. But if the youth
of yesterday fails, the modern youth will fly on to certain disaster-in a dense fog, with
low fuel reserve, and a faulty compass.
Page One Hundred Elf'-ver:
Uhr Qlnllrgv Glhrnnirlr
Lester L. Broeker, Harvey H. Biehlhouse,
William Goodchild, Associate Publisher Alford McLaughlin, Associate Editor
1 NWI ORTH Centr'1l's neus sheet is The College Chronicle A modern
l 49 Na l is the 1928 Chronicle A xx ell or anized staff has helped to make
'i I li I S - a
Well edited Weekly, published by the students of the College - this
'3 Q . . . Q
: . . ' ' ' g
AX 'I 1 c L c uc c .
asa. l 1 it '1 live medium of all that happens on the campus
The staff for the year included:
Page 0116 Hundred TTUEIWE
Ellie 1523 Spertrnrn
Paul VV. Boyer, Alvin S. Haag,
Lloyd Uebele, Associate Publisher Melvin Herkner, Associate Editor
G: O portray the life of the College during 1927-1928 has been the
task of the Spectrum Company of 1928. This they have sought
to do in this volume. Co-operation has made the load lighter, and
5 Vw E
the task has been pleasant throughout. To the Class of 1928, We
here express our appreciation for the honor given to us.
The staff for The Spectrum for 1928 included :-Edward Good, Nlildred
Schellig, Dorothy Hahn, Judson Erne, Margaret Stanelle, Louis Paeth, Vera
Heydon and Helen Bergeman.
Page One Hundred Thirteen
7 X A -..,f My f 5 .
Q N? ex 31 Q
N K d9"'86l 5 .401
0 P L N-'Q . 0 rx " 23' ' 0 Q
V A Q ' Q-4 , ,axe .
7 , .i , . -,i-2'.-iii file? 1 2 t,
f JE f W '
.J ' i lg - sf Q X 2 4
,' WM X 68 ff if f- 1
L mlm. . Q ,. I ,. ,J
x f u x -' NYWYN 0, will I C X N
o 0 ! W-
W, R E A T N E S S in athletics is not the
S 2 A, measure of a college, yet athletics play
lb ,X M .
their part in the progress of every
ft school. North Central has always been
S proud of the Wearers of the Cardinal
M' A and White, Whether champions or not.
The past is filled With glorious achievements, the future is
brighter still. In every branch of sport, the men Who repre-
sent our Alma Mater are playing the game fairly and hard,
not for personal glory, but for their College-that it might
maintain its traditions, and that it might grow.
Past achievements serve as guide posts for the future.
May the Wearers of the Cardinal and White ever hold the
honor of North Central Hrst, play the game like men, give
their best, Win unassumingly and lose like victors, as those
Who have gone before them have done. May they rise above
the deeds of the past, and do their part to make for their Col-
lege a record - clean and honorable.
'W' Q' y J . V 'f" '2 -f i 1,-1-4 " W
4 G if W 3
'les 5455! 565 'vxfiefmaga
fr fo ?
, tau 5 I I 71 W X C, if . Q
Nw? 3'-4590 Y1Q QQ
6 P I L , NZ . 0 'E " D 0 - I
1 A e,4?E?xm,.l 6 7 o
'll f X X ua." kt' Q Q Y -, ,fb
Y , 641 , fe? -ie? f 2, Q. .3 I
fn L: f 42'
Huy ll X x 7 4 X I .T '1 Q' J
Lf s.. 5 N ' '
f f 1 M' f 1 f X f J
X f u x C 'Nxxxwf' ,I X ',,,f,lWMW! 'X 5
0 9 ' I Y C
S Q w g
Q35 x L52 "Q-Smgf. fam-
M 565,452 'rsfwfw
A li lly? . x . .... v E Z , fs 0
I K , 11 332
S Adu X 5 5 '1 I X c, X Wllhm-Zf"C fa
Page One Hundred Sixteen
GORDON R. FIbHER
DIRLLTOR OF ATHLETICS
North Centrwl is proud to hue 'ls her Directo
of Athletics 1 min like Coftch. He has chflnged
the emph1sis in ill branches of athletics since corn-
inv to our cftmpus 'md our teams ire now known for
their sportsrnfinship 'md spirit of co-operation.
North Centretl is back of you, Coach, 'ind we wish
you 'ill the success thftt honest effort 'ind cle'1n sports-
mftnship c'1n hrinff to 'IHS mfin or school.
4 s s i
c 1 7 c l' '
cz M '
f. c c L
D L , c c c Y 5
c c '
An 71 i
c 4 T
L c 1. c l
6 . D . ' . 1
C. Leonard Bieber
Gordon R. Fisher
Clarence E. Erffmeyer
A'.s'si51'ar1z' in Football
Harold J. Eigenbrodt
Page One Hundred Sefventeen
Page One Hundred Eighlfen
1927 VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD
P Sveaannh Svrnrra
C. ..... -P3 .... Elmherst ...... 6
C. ..... 0 ..., Beloit ....l2
C. ..... Z6 .... Lisle .... . . . O
C. ..... 20 .... Nlt. Morris .... 13
C. ..... 26 .... Wheaton ...... 6
C. ..... 0 .... Lake Forest .... O
C. ..... 68 .... Aurora ....... 0
C. ..... O .... Augustana ..... 12
C. ..... 13 .... Albion .. ....28
BOB" HEININGER "EDDIE, HAVVBECKER
With "Haelc,' playing a fine game at guard, the team came through with
some real football. "Bob", "Eddie", l'Al", "Rube", Marx' and Art, all showed
real fight in every game. "Eddie's" brilliant playing and likeable personality
Won for him the Captaincy of the Cardinal and VVhite team for 1928. Under
his leadership the 1928 team should have a successful season.
HALH KAISER HRUBEU XVANDRY "MARV" MARQUARDT
Page One Hundred Nineteen
4"?f f w S - 'wg ff- -
V 4 27
"Xi If " 1
X 4- 4 ,vw r.
'JOHNNY' VVILLIAMS EARL ROSAR REINHOLD VVALKER
"Johnny", "Rosy", Walker, Keagle, "Floyd,' and "Jimmy" all contributed
to make the season successful. L'Rosy's'l work at fullback was nothing short of
sensational, While "Jimmy's" kicking was an important factor in every game.
In the line "Floyd" and Walker worked hard, while "Johnny" and Keagle
snared passes or carried the ball.
HCOVVBOYU KEAGLE FLOYD POPE "JIMMlE" CALVERT
Page One Hundred Tfwenty
, , - M-. wwf, ,w,Q?QQgQfgf2f1!
'35, I M
g ,. ., 'X 'W'
1 f 1
2 , Q' ,af mm. 0 ,
" 'Q J 1 q -3
f Vim - - N M 1- K jx i f, YEA ' V O,
, 5, 1
.fi W f .. ,. f?" '
, ., .ff if-X :L
M 4 ff up-,
' P . fi.,.., ,f U .M 'X . ff
V . ,, . ' fa N . '
ORA MARKS "MIKE" BORNEMEIER "BOB" BOETTCHER
lVIarks and "Bornie" completed the bacldield. Shifted from end to quarter,
"Ora" turned in some good games. "Mikel' is to be remembered for his clear
bark while calling signals, and for the line way in which he ran the team. "Bob"
will be recalled for his hard work, his reliability, and his willingness, all three
of which helped to make him a good manager.
UBORNIE GOES OVER"
Page One Hundred Twenty-one
1927 VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD 1928
Uhr Svvaannia Sturm
C. .... 39 .... Alumni ........... 47
Lewis lristitute .... 36
Notre Dame Reserves -l
Battle Creek ...... 6
Arkansas Aggies .... 21
C. .... 28....
C. .... -l7....
C. .... 5-L...
. .... 32....
C. .... 26 .... Chicago Normal ...25
C. .... 31 .... Chicago Y College. .33
C. .... 26 .... Lake Forest ...... 24
C. .... 3l .... lllt. lhlorris ....... 29
C. .... 21 .... Valparaiso ........ 22
C. .... 35 .... VVheaton ......... 36
C. .... 38 .... Chicago Y College. .20
C. .... 32 .... VVheaton ......... 2l
C. .... 22 .... Lake Forest ....... 25
C. .... 35 .... lX'It. Morris ..... 29
C. .... 25 .... Carthage .. .... .36
C. .... 27 .... Nlaeomh ... ... . .-I--l
Page One Hundred Tfwenty-imuu
X , in 1 .,,., V
"CLIFF" MILLER "-IOHNNYH WILLIAMS UCLAYTU UNGER
"Marv", or '4Rieks" as he is sometimes called, made a wonderful leader
for the Cardinal and VVhite Basketeers this season. His work was outstanding
but it did not overshadow that of his team-mates. "Cliff", "Herb" and "Chick"
sank their share of baskets, and "Clayt" and "Johnny" played like veterans in
the back-court. VVith five veterans, and under the leadership of lliller, the '29
team should be a contender for Championship honors.
9 , !
lr 7,3 '4
Y vxxxmsx r
i X ,I
, R f
f12'.'Z ' ,
"CHICK" EVANS "HERB" STRICKLER "ART" ZACHMAN
Page One Hundred Twenty-three
A illvuirm nf the 'Haraitg illunthall Swann
T the close of the 1926 season, it looked as if the Cardinals should
have one of the best teams in the history of the school in 1927.
Only three of the sixteen lettermen would be lost by graduation,
and it looked like a veteran outht for 1927. But when first prac-
tice was called Fisher, endg Hall and Kopp, guardsg and Kenas,
tackle were among those conspicuous by their absence. With a lack of good
reserve material Fisher had a hard job ahead of him to develop a team.
Co-operation and a spirit of determination were the only things which
could offset this lack of material, and these two qualities more than anything
else explain the success of the 1927 season.
The first game with Elmhurst was a Cardinal walk away. The following
week the Cardinals did not display the same pep and after outplaying Beloit
for the first three quarters, the Cardinals dropped the game 12-0. Lisle was
defeated 26-0 in an easy game. The following week the old "away from home
jinx" was broken when the Cardinals defeated Mt. Morris 20-13. Wheaton's
Homecoming was spoiled when they were swamped under a 26-6 count. The
next was the Cardinal's homecoming. ln this game the Cardinals played their
best game of the season and held the strong Gold Coast outfit 0-0.
On Nov. Sth North Central had their track meet with Aurora and came
3 out on the long end of a 68-0 score. Augustana came the following week and
1 with their heavy team bowled over the Cardinals and won 12-0. ln the last
game of the season, the Cardinals put up a good brand of football but lost
V 28-13 to the heavier Albion team.
!KPUiP11l uf the 1527-1923 Maakrthall Svizaann
vmgain ITH fifty candidates reporting for the first practice, and with two
veterans, Capt. Rickert and Cliff Miller, as a nucleus around which
l to build, the 1927-28 basketball season at North Central bade
I fair to uphold the average of former teams.
1 Fr A practice game with the alumni and the first scheduled game
on December 16 with Lewis Institute, resulted in two losses for the Cardinals.
However, after the holidays the men came back with a determination that
built a new team. Defensively the squad improved rapidly with the result that
the Cardinals took the next four games in a row. Stopped momentarily by Y
College 33-31, the team came back to whip Lake Forest on their own floor 26-
24, and to beat Mt. Morris 31-29.
Valparaiso and Wheaton took the measure of North Central at the begin-
ning of the last half of the schedule. Both these game were lost by one point,
the latter in an overtime period. After these two heart-breakers, the team came
back in great shape to whip Y College decisively, and to gain revenge on Wheaton
32-21. Cn February 24, Lake Forest came to North Central. The Gold
Coasters gained a close 25-22 decision when the Cardinal combination had been
broken in the first half by the personal foul route. Mt. Morris, in the next
fray, fell for the second time before the sharp-shooting Cardinals.
1 The last road trip resulted in two defeats at Macomb and Carthage.
Page One Hundred Tfwenty-four
1927 VARSITY BASEBALL SQUAD
Uhr Svvaannh Svrnrra
. C .... 5 .... Aurora ...........
. C. .... 3 .... Wheaton . . . . .
. C. .... 1 .... Aurora ...... . . .
. C. .... 1 .... Monmouth . . . . . .
. C. .... 3 .... Mt. Morris . . . ..
. . .... 2 .... lVIonmouth . . . . .
. . .... 9 .... Augustana ...... . .
. C. .... 4 .... Lake Forest ...... .
.C... .-I- .... Knox .........
C. . .... 10 .... Ill. Normal ..... ..
. . .... 3 .... Armour Tech,
. C. .... 7 .... Y College ....
Page Ona Hundred Tfwenly
' V r,
4, , Q,
f , if
,Q ,fi .
it 5 .
17? Q '
Eli "AL" KEUCHAL "CLIFF" MILLER CARLOS POVVELSON
f "Zimmie" made an ideal captain for the 1927 Baseball team-pep, knowl-
l edge of the game, and Fight-that's "Zim". 'lKeuch" at first, lWiller and
l 5 K'Carlos'l in the outfield, i'Chick,' at second and "Effie" anywhere at all, gave
T exhibitions of real baseball on many occasions. Fielding well, and hitting hard,
they were a hard team to beat.
'ri 5 'GEHTR -Adi t-- F MT L V
f ., kll h, w,.gs F' K.
ii .,'l ' C 4 -,.
Vg: mi , ' I sf '.nA Yr:
IIIQ .uf -,,, : . '
T, f 1 K" ' 1 , .
W ' L 3 '
4 at e ria f
,4.. ,J A
,g ,ji -Alf . , 'N 2.1 A 5533js,QQg,x,m5ap5
"CHICK" EVANS "MARV" RICKERT H. ERFFMEYER
Page One Hundred Tfwenty-.fix
s -- if -.
Q -. 4 i ,
, Z j
. I. 'tain si
r , 451 A"
. 1 . -
full.. 7 as 4 um' "7
f i3 ' A-riff" ,,
- K sf ff
' ...i.r'L' 2fgi'47"-""' '
2 X-if :ff
by , -
t X ,
4 W ,W
A , f
. H r, ,
MW Q '
i '.L 1
25' , '
,I I r.,, t
. , ef' -J 'Ha
N ,-ff... -,..
nf as Q., , ,
fi f f
, f '-
, Q. W- gt '
,X A V N ,.,, ,
"WALT" VVINTERBERG "AL" GOODREDS
'lKayo" and his wild southpaw hurling will long be remembered. "Walt",
slow, deliberate and cool, did his share of the pitching too. "Eddie, in the out-
field and L'Johnny"' on third, played Consistent baseball. "Al" managed the
outfit, and had quite a task. But he shared their Wins and their losses, and every-
one on the squad will
always remember HAI".
,,.,.h,,, 1 r,,, q?1,,, A N
L aauf W
" . ,W .
i i a,,, L
1, yflji' , g
'Y W A.
ix, N 'ff -,
1 PVIW '
il ' N ' I ygff i i:
'W Zaye as-a
. -' , . if .
"EDDIE" HAWBECKER HJOHNNYH REIN
Page One Hundred Tfwenfy-seven
bf? 1927 VARSITY TRACK SQUAD
Uhr Svvaannh '-Eivrnrh
A N. C. C. .... 86 Crane ..... 45
N. C. C. .... 10524, Wheaton .... 2415
N. C. C. .... 84 Lake Forest H42
N. C. C. .... 83 Y College . ..-P8
Page One Hundred Twenty-eight
' fini FT
it 'Xl' '
, J J
1-4 ' X I
, "Lg J ' ,
'M' if ,,.. 1 0
iw' ' "" ,
M.. 1 ,ISV Q QVAVV .I A IQQQ t
"EDDIE" GOOD JOHN BARTEL FLOYD BROOKS
"Mark" ran the dashes, and took his share of points for the team, besides
b ' 1 ' an - as '
eing a rea leader and captain for the squad. Eddie , Captain for the '28
outfit, is an all-around track man, being entered in both the track and the held
events. Brooks and his mile and two-mile "firsts" Kietzman in the hi h 'um ,
y E J P
Rieman and Nolte in everything all make up the victorious '27 Track Squad.
RENO KIETZMAN UHANKU RIEMAN "QUE" NOLTE
Page One Hundred Tfwenty-nine
! f x l
. I .l -,-miifi
, ,nytfsw ff. 4. '--.1 .
FOSTER KEAGLE SAUL MILLER "HERB" DUNIKE
"Keg" in the broad jump was at his best. "Saul" entered and scored in
L ' Q h'l "Bill"
the mile and two mileg Dumke heaved the shot and threw the discus, w 1 e
broke a record or two with the javelin. "Noodles" and VValker took points in
almost every meet, and helped make the team a well balanced outfit, and one
which came through without Z1 defeat.
t ' 7 L A i
f'BILL" LANE "NEWT" RICE R. WALKER
Page One Hundred Thirty
2 l I
' f -31,
X x,,, X
R t .
S g .,
6 W f
f , .,-'
Am Y 4
i 'V'?K4qWfV3 A
"EV" SCHAFFER HOVVARD PFUHL ORA MARKS
"Ev" is a demon at the dashes-the 100 and 220 being his events. He
should develop into a real speedster under the careful coaching of "Coach"
Fisher. Pfuhl improved consistently all season, and ought to be a point getter
next season. "Ora" and "Red" are field men, and take turns at the shot, the
discus and the javelin. "Dale", "SeloH and "Ernest" ran the distances, all
placing quite consistently and helping gather in the points.
DALE VETTER "RED" HUNTLEY SELO GUTKNECHT ERNEST HAINEQS
Page One Hundred Thirty-one
Haraitg 'Baseball iKeuimu
L Qpgfgy OQKING back on the baseball season we find a record of eight wins
V -14 . . .
and four losses. This is an exceptionally fine record when one
5 looks over the games played and where they were played. Six
,, Qggpyf . .
hard games were encountered on foreign diamonds after long hard
4- ' A trips.
Clarence Halter, who for the past four years has been a pitching ace for
North Central, was the coach, and Clarence put his knowledge of the game
into use. Although the team did not win the State Championship they were
perhaps as strong a team as has ever represented North Central on the diamond.
Outstanding players on the team were Floyd Zimmerman, who led the
team. Zim occupied the catchers box and there was none better in the state.
Zim kept up the spirit of the team with his ceasingless talk. Floyd will lead
the diamond squad again next year. Harold Zahl, pitcher and batter de luxe
stood out above all others. Zahl turned in some real exhibitions of pitching and
batted well over four hundred for the season. VN7hen Kayo was not on the slab
he played field because of his batting ability. Keuchel played first base, in a
commendable fashion and led the team in hitting.
The teams who fell before the Cardinal onslaughts were Aurora, Knox,
Augustana, NYU College and Lisle. The team was just hitting its stride when
the season ended. just four of the men are lost by graduation, Kuechel, Zahl,
Erffmeyer, and Powelson so a strong team is expected next year.
Haraitg Elrark iliieuirm
AKING all of its four dual meets, the track season at North Central
was extremely successful. Coach Fisher placed on the field for
psf? North Cent1'al one of the strongest and best balanced teams the
Cardinals have ever had.
H There was but one outstanding performer, Brooks who for the
second time in his college career took first in the mile and two mile runs at the
state meet. Brooks ended his college competition in remarkable style in this
Crane College, VVheaton College, Lake Forest and "Y" College were easy
prey for the Cardinal shirted team. There were no record breakers on the
team, but all of the men who ran were just below record time. Little difficulty
was had in smothering these four schools.
The team was led by Mark Knoll who hails from the Orange Country
where track stars are a by-word. Mark excelled in the dashes, making many
points for the team and being a real leader for the rest of the boys. The Card-
inals were the strongest in the distance runs, in which they were always sure
of two places and in three of the meets "slams" were made.
Coach Fisher is to be complimented upon the way he handled the team and
the work he did. In connection with this track review, mention should be
made of the lntercholastic Meet which was held May 28 on the new athletic
field. The meet was in every way a success and Coach Fisher deserves especial
commendation for his work in putting the meet on. The track team all worked
hard acting as officials and advisors to the High School boys.
Page One Huridred Thirty-tfwo
1927 MENAS VARSITY TENNIS SQUAD
Uhr gPEI5U11,5 livrnrh
IN C. C. ....... -P Aurora .. .... .2
IN C. C. ....... O Armour . .... .6
N C. C. ....... 2 Wheaton ...... -1-
Page One Hundred Thirty-three
, . ,
V .,.-H--6 ' mx
H me Lu,
W M xv
iw ffv4 wwf f
Eta? 1 :14. s
Page One Hundred Thirty-four
HE tennis team appeared
very strong at the outset of
the season but had Weather
or 5 '
YW f and injuries to the men put
the damper on all the hopes for another
Championship outht. Some of the
matches produced very fine tennisg
Kieper, Kimmel, Ehret, Staffeld and
Christopher winning letters.
"George', flashed some brilliant tennis
at times, overwhelming his opponents
with a hard driving game. "Gus" played
a hard, consistent game throughout the
season, and came through to win after
hard fights. "Paul", though erratic at
times, played good tennis. "Walt" and
"Dave" were often erratic, but worked
faithfully and played the game hard.
Prospects for the 1928 season look
fine, with all the men except Ehret re-
turning to the squad. Under the careful
supervision of Coach Eigenbrodt, North
Central should have real tennis teams
for the next year or two.
1927 VVOMEN'S VARSITY TENNIS SQUAD
Uhr SvPzu1nn'5 illrrnrh S S .A
N. C. C. ....... 3 Aurora ........ 1
N. C. C. ....... 0 Wheaton . .... -lf
Page One Hundred Thirty
f I ,
' ii " VI" CHRISTOPHER
i , Uri
4 " 'mi q30""HQ,g Af if
it N' V,
, ,5.M .i
K., .f l X
ITH f'Bus" and f'Vil' playing
I I f '3 j at their best, North Central's
Co-ed Tennis team had two
if A5334 firls who were hard to beat.
'fVi" played a hard, fast game, and her
opponents rarely forced her to her best
form. "Ginger" and Helen were the
two other members of the team, and both
of them should prove valuable members of
next year's squad.
The season opened late due to the bad
weather, but the girls soon reached top
form, and mid-season found them playing
fine tennis. Interest in women's athletics
is on the increase at North Central and the
future should see better and larger squads
out for girl's tennis, as well as for other
branches of co-ed athletics. The girls are
especially grateful to Coach Eigenbrodt for
his supervision and for his helpful sugges-
tions. With "Bus" and "Vi" both back
the l928 season should be a successful one,
and one to help stimulate interest in tennis
on the Campus. '
V, as iff:
Page One Hundred Thirty-tix
---A,, . , ..f . ,, A..
1927 VARSITY CROSS-COUNTRY SQUAD
P Svvaznnki ilivrnrh
C. .... 25 VVhe-atom . . . . .
C. .... 33 llarquette ..... .
C. ..,. 24 VVheaton . . . . .
C. .... 38 Bradley .. .. ..
C. .... 37 Lawrence .... . .
C. .... 21 Armour Tech. . . .
Page One Hundred Thirty-.vffven
i ' 1
fa al 1-4
HE season opened without
much hope for a large squad,
or a good seasong but the
i Freshmen and others new to
Page One Hundred Thirty-eight
the sport came through to develop
into a good running machine. Cap-
tain Haines was unable to run because of
his physical condition and this very seriously
handicapped the team in the early meets.
However Gutknecht and Sutherland made
fine records, and kept the team in the run-
ning all season. Compton, Brockhaus and
Coddington were the other members of the
squad, and helped to develop a corps of
runners who made a real record in their
first year of intercollegiate competition.
Haines' work in coaching was Well done,
and though he could not run, he supported
the squad and aided them with good advice
and sound coaching.
CALVERT - Coach
f wg an ' Br'
Pagf' One Hundred Thirty-nine
U M .l
Page O J'
if "-L . -f
Go North Central
Go North Central
Yea, Team, Fight!
Page One Hundred Forty-tfwo
091117 Qlhvvr Ewhrr
Fighting for North Central all the time,
We will win this game to-day.
Get that ball and go right thru that line
Every man in every play-Q
Rah, Rah, Rah!
Rah, Rah, Rah!
Rah, Rah, Rah!
Fight, team, fight! Bring your college thru
To the Victory We must win
We are for you strong
With our cheers and song,
And we'll stick thru thick and thin.
"-: . -'L ' " ' f fwfr: '-D-Y'
BORN EM EIER
BOETTCHER - Mgr.
Eh? "N" Glluh
ZACHMAN - Mgr.
Page One Hundred Forty-three
ATHLETIC EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
1 THLETICS at North Central are controlled by the Athletic Ex-
ecutive Committee. The majority of the members on this Com-
mittee are faculty members. This insures for athletics at North
ii Central the proper sanction by the administration, a policy recom-
mended by all intercollegiate athletic associations.
All athletic competition, inter-collegiate and intramural, is under the direct
control of this body. All contracts for contests must receive the sanction of the
Committee. All managers are appointed by the Committee, which supervises
their work. Last but not of less importance, the Committee has control of all
finances, thus serving the Athletic Association in the capacity of auditor.
Page One Hundred Forty-four
-3.--'a+ -,-.4-.li ' '
VV. A. A. OFFICERS 1927 -1928
VERY co-ed is interested in the Women's Athletic Association,
which promotes athletic activities for the girls on the campus.
Though a relatively new organization, it has already demonstrated
.l its value.
The association this year sponsored inter-class Soccer for girls, and the usual
inter-class Basketball. Baseball also being introduced to stimulate interest in
The May Fete is another of the undertakings of the W. A. A. The fete
held this year was the very best directed in many years. The whole festival
was well Worked out and much credit is due to the Director of Women's Ath-
letics, Miss Schee, for her work in planning the program.
Page One Hundred Forty-fm,
1 Wy! aff were ,,,,p 6 sz 11-4 Q7
Q 1 Vb' '?"WfL-
. 0 P ,F C O
t ,Ng ' ' '3 ,, 21 - ..' C
' ., .S ,.s"'wvfxill'ls5 .I Q? 7 Q 1'
-, f j u, g, , :' ll'
QE . fi' E50 f v '
, ' wi K Q 6:5 X41
X f I . .N OM mixwyx i Q 0" 1 ,Y - Q all , , C X
.. f fwfr.:
: K A Q? 190 l86l QQ I WW! iw
J . ff AWS N the midst of work and classes, staving
'Q f N .
Q - is ff h 1 lf
J. N L fsj o t e monotony of col ege 1 e, come
yfgdf certain days which leave an indelible
. 7 f ' U Y'
1 4 r" '
. gf X
,, . Q 4-'53 seam
mark in every college student's memory.
A sure cure for every ill, including
UCvreen-Cap-HomeSickness" and 'cDer-
by-Love-Fever," are these great days
when all North Central unites in fun festivals. The campus
and athletic fields ring with laughter and cheers, this is the
college in her gayer mood. '
Still other events are remembered quite as distinctly, es-
pecially When one thinks of "green cap" days. Holding a
long rope for what seemed hours, crossing the "roaring Du-
Pagen, chasing a balloon-type push-ball about, carrying or
tugging frantically at a half stuffed bag on Kroehler field,
painting brightly-colored fountains, all these events are but
of yesterday to all of us.
To you who do not know the joy of common effort, the
thrill of College at its best, We say, "North Central has a place
for you. We Welcome you! Join us in our play, our laughter
and our cheers, and you will always be true, as We are who
call North Central, KAlma Mater.' "
A ,WT N wb . D i g g QP
f YU J
- - .V P! .. , -1,.r:!
Q 91 .4
fiyigc ff f5?4-F32
0 ' ' -Q f. ' ' 'm ,, :J ' N 0
- ., " 'U 1 - Q '
-, f v 5991.-v -- .f?4,o"n, kg, 5' ,lk '
-Z 4 , e zz! f N1 1, 2 Ry V
'ff 9. v iff 14-new swf Q g 5 f
uw. X 5 7 I I fs I Q 5431,
f AW M ' -'-.mrygggzsy X 1 A N Tj , 4
x f sq J q xx5N95??ss: hx ffnfffylffy 'Q 5
L- . 4 o 0 A 1 Y ' Y . C V
M 'N-Amffi, JU'?3A'f iw
Lg.,,if v-Q Mfg wmv 'K-.ysff Wie'-
-- - l 3 0
,,,,,,. , ,-5 CE, , ., X
lf K A so 1 Y 1 v vaqw, VK- g 0. Z- 0
i V I t Id! - - xx , I '40, . ga 0 I , .
fl I , 1 2 k 1 -s is , I Z , I f
""'l. '17 1- 'v ' ' f I f ' KW
. , Q ' f f 1 I 4 '
, .u , f C . f- f ,J Q
Y I V' f 5 . rs - f ' f -,,,ll5l!H.'.1 , ,
i . V K A ' ' fi-K V Y P g v Y f X A A V C V -
TOPHS Win the Tug-of-War! Frosh dragged through the DuPage! Sophs
continue their Winning streak by taking off the honors in the Sack Rush!
Frosh come back to Win the Push-ball Contest! Thus runs the never-end-
ing tale of CLASS SCRAPS AT OLD NORTH CENTRAL in 1927-281
4i1- -" -
CRASHING band' Brilliant uniforms' A huge colorful paradeg a
flfhlxl thrilling football ame amarvelous banquet with noise fun songs and
:J ii Ii' O- a a a
Cheersg an hilariotns evening spent in Pfeiffer Hall enjoying f'The Patsy
1 5 thats HoME CoM1NG 1927, AT DEAR oLD NoRTH CENTRAL.
pw ROUPES of dancers, whirling and swaying gracefully to the strains of some
kv My classic dance A green carpet at Heatherton is the scene and the Queen of
fri? h M 1 h f f ' h Th d h
t' C Hy FU CS 61' COLl'I't I'OIT1 21 Ellfy I FOHC. C 21I'iCCI'S stop-t C QUCCH
L Afj rises the new Queen is crowned So ends the merry springtime MAY FETE
, -1 f-----'- ---- -
.-MES. 1. .- A - .rel - .
F ' LUSTY cheer echoes on the hill, a grind of wheels, and the King appears at
1-- Qi the place of Coronation. Midnight-and the brawl begins. Mad dances
-strange music-a wierd ritual-a new head wears the crown! Thus
endeth the CROWNING OF THE MAY KING AT HEATHERTON.
K 1 ,
J , ,
HF fountain is painted green caps are worn-inter-class debate debts are
Kalb! pald profs Work or play and laugh our SCHIOFS Wear the1r derb1es and
TW? 190 ac an ' -
gay "gg Canes-real he-men are develo ed-and de-feet IS never met Wlthout a -
5 'QLWL QS E
as mg me page of vlctory Th1S1S DIVERSTON AT NORTH CENTRAL
l 'T the game, you're one of the Crowd. On the eampusg on the Way to Chapel,
you're one of the crowd. Whether you work, or play, or sing, or cheer, in
class or on the held, you're one of the crowd. There is room for you
l i-MFQA at N. C. C. FOLLUVV THE CRUWD TO NORTH CENTRAL.
CTV Wai ,af was: ,Q 4 2-Jr 452-4 'QW R
4' f 9
', o P .t s rl o 0 ,5 K 3 o N, as
,V ' io, '.,, vs ' Q . ,E U'
J , W1 - elf?-'.-"5 -figiiby 7 f QT' 9
. I ' 5 .755 I "Z V E ' '7 7
1 f 412 4, X -,
X x l , ' 'I' "-.yt 1,s,-'Si- RS N I ""!',
. ,V f , I! ICJ ,va -:.f,l...:..g, ,I I- p X L 'J 3
' Q ,x f' , j . mx xwf 9,5 X Q 'mhz 1 , C X ,
. V o o f r - -, - - -
UCfH,of college life can only be told pic-
i t W5 P torially. Words could not tell thestory
. ,jg ZZ with the same vividness, the same frank-
af g?tf,,t ness, or even the same degree of humor.
Q , When Words fail, use snapshots! f'The
, Q QWZ5 3
Passing Shows" must speak for itself, but
We have sought to make' it representative of North Central.
,The individuals, the groups and the subjects, together make
up theiCollege. They Will pass in review before you, and
Whether they laugh or lift soberafaces to your gaze, enter into
their niood. To appreciate campus life We must be Willing to
.enter into the spirit of itsiundertaking. To appreciate 4'The
Passing Show", live with the actors and actresses, for only
then will they seem real and rneaningful. 1
The fleeting years ivvill change the stage,th-e setting and
the cast, but the spirit of North Central Will live, on-for
tinae and cares can never dim "The Passing Show." 4
3 Nlf' P fm
Q, 6- W., 'Y-4
, 'ffm f ri an 1
wang' "4'h-gl! fskaw
x-43? h I Q Hz.. f- uf g f o P .X ,a- 0 XQ
j1!'f" , 6 . Q , -- ' ' , s-Q Y., j X YZ W r 7 o
. h, , V I Q ifwgkf Zeit, y its p x
. l , ,Q 4 A 'df . 2 NG , -6 .,,, 39 c
I .,,u-hh 9.7 1 2 V 1' '-I-A 1 Z X , 1 ,W
.....,5-t-LQAL4-n..Y- K ,W Y
o P .2 o 0 ,N f P 0 KD
1 si- 7 ,,iKx " 6, f f
Q - , ?X,Y.ExE:W2lll' ' Q? J . ll Q 0
4 'ff..,.Q. K - Q w , 2 4
x x I , ?,f,f,.Z.,.t5F I I ,ft N -, . ig,
f 7 1 M "'!x,0fY-1561-SS " f, X 3 .J
K I i x lYXXgy9gf"?: ,ox fail, IMH X s
" 0 0 ' I - ws, ' C ,
-..6Ai19i,' V fkffgjg 'haw
'The ASS NG SHDW
v X X f-eff, W' " Q ix " "W
Lifif -A MQ QWQE '!'zB!5J5f"54L
Page One Hundred Fifty-:ix
hu. - H... - W ,.,, , ,W T
Page One Hundred Fifty-xefven
I -A' I ,--,Y----V -
Page One Hundred Fifty-fight
Page One Hundred Fifty-nine
Page One Hundred Sixty
Page One Hundred Sixty-one
1 , ,
Page One Hundred Sixtf-lluo
Page One Hundred Sixty-thrfe
Page One Hundred Sixty-four
Page One Hundred Sixty-fifzfe
A:-.f' A-",T?'.?'ff' ..: --f
.-Iv- 1. .. Q. ,, L... ,Q
, -" sig: Q., V
' ',,,, ,,..-f
-5 ,n ' ,Qrlf 'Q
Y, 2, , I .ln
.I 3.5-3181. . 1' .5-.
'IQ " rf
'Q 4 T .- 1' gm?
1 qi., K ,I ? S.
x fa f , i 4, -4 1
A ,J aw we
yn- . y 7
H,-'C v f- .y i
I fy! f
., :ix 4
385430 g Q,
f 'fp 2512? fa 2
4,,f,,.w , 1, J, wk ff, ,AD
gms 1-. ,J
,, Q -, 'W A 0 ' ' .Jian - "-' V'
f K JA 'rn f
W 1 . ff, in . '45 5 , rw cf .
, ' ,Q i-Q . li n-
:MJ , fig
2- A , fffw
f ,Q f f ff!
lj 01 , gi. f 4 J Q Q, 1
'QQ 'l 1
'g? ,1 "?? f'gff'
Qdx f x , J az?-p,
4 i f E 4 ELQW
Q C 'f 4. A
K A 1
wwf ff J
ms, ww ,,
, fviyffxf 2' iff f
.- 1: A . -,- f 1' '
f fx .f,,44w." W - . F' " YQ., . I
Page One Hundred Sixty-.fix
Page One Hundred Sixty-seven
Page One Hundred Sixty-eight
Page One Hundred Sixty-nine
fl' W 'J 0,1sr,,4p al Q7
f Ja 0 V aaa Y? Q
gy? L Aix
A o P .1 O 0 Y, Lb 0 GN
1 v 7 -S Q ?ef1Q5"?klihi, 7 7 Y 0
'V ,ln Q x fqgf .... Ebfl., In 4 gg, Q Y an
! ' -"" W' P 1 be Q' I f 17 7
.1 ff ' ggi :rnfu I 7 L -
' I .97 i X - '
I ICJ ll ' - gf ' 1- , .9 -J
g 1 5 x -: WgXxgy,yf?f" 9,1 f,Il,,l I f X Q
' o 9 I A - Q W- C
S ' I-IILE the College stands, still stands the
C6 ,EM Academy. Days have come and gone,
gd JJ Q and the Academy occupies the same
2 O fo' ki
position of respect and honor which has
J A - f f
ef' C X Q Ala
Wise and generous, a background of culture and learning,
won for her the affection of so many
students at North Central. A faculty
these make North Central Academy an ideal spot for the
student. Combining these advantages with the opportunities
offered by the College, the Academy offers to all, much more
than the usual academic training.
The past has been an illustrious one for North Central
College Academy, and the futureris very hopeful. Her task
has always been to prepare men and Women for life, and for
higher institutions of learrning, and she has done her task
Well. Many an alumnus of North Central remembers With
pleasure, days spent in the old Academy. May she live on,
and perform her task as faithfully in the future as she has in
C401 X Q? D NV' , ,PEM 3,-4 '4 5
f., U15 F., . 1- e q
',vl'ft' . , " , 'ab C? ' 00 I X .
'l f Q l
' ' -W f P 0 .9
. In iw ,x.. 5 4 D Q 0
y 4 f V A? , b Q A X
f mf'--kf5.L1.r3-' Y' 1 N ,,
u jggfifgflgig Xg x febmmf A 5
A l, ff'fi' Q .X 5 . 0 ' 9bfm 4
QQ Q f.11zmsfv 1 ffQ7fa-. vo
nrih Qlvniral Glnllegv Arahvmg
' HE main purpose of the Academy is to provide preparation for
college students who do not have high school facilities near home
or who have missed the opportunity to secure such training at
the usual age. Superior students can by maintaining a grade of B
frequently complete their course in less than the usual time. The close connec-
tion of the Academy with the College offers special advantages and makes the
transition from the one to the other less diflicult and abrupt.
A secondary purpose of the Academy is to furnish a training school for
graduates in Education. A number of the courses are taught by college seniors.
These teachers are well qualified and are under the joint supervision of the
Academy faculty and the heads of the various departments in the College.
The preparatory courses offered extend through four years, and cover
the usual requirements for admission prescribed by the best American colleges.
The Academy is a member of the North Central Association of Colleges and
The students of the Academy enjoy a social program much like that of
the college. The Laconian Society, of which most of the students are members,
serves as a unifying force in the Academy. Meetings are held regularly and
interesting programs are presented by the members.
Athletic activity is confined to Basketball-though usually a Baseball team
enters the College inter-class tournament. The opponents in Basketball include
High Schools and Academies of equal standing.
Under the careful supervision of Professor Himmel the Academy is again
completing a very successful year, and to him and his instructors much credit
is due for their valuable service to those in the Academy, not only in the class-
room but in every phase of campus activity.
Page One Hundred Seventy-tfwo
FRANK NAEGELI ORLANDO HEHN
Fergus Falls, Mlinnesota Didsburg, Alta., Canada
VVILLIAIVI LE CONTE IUNG PARK
Peoria, Illinois Pyeng-Yang, Korea
HARQLD BAILEY ALVIA REYNOLDS
El Paso, Illinois Naperville, Illinois
CHARLES POBANZ PEI-CHIH TIEN
Geneseo, Illinois Shansi, China
Page One Hundred Seventy-three
ACADEMY STUDENT BODY
Page One Hundred Sfwnty
ACADEMY BASKETBALL TEAM
Page One Hundred Seventy-five
fl it-'K ofvcgf 1, 5 ii ? YQ?
av Q4 '7 sf "' 9 U3
, aff' .N-,AAA x1k W 13.1,
S o " IL r. 0 0 r-5 f jg 9 G
Q . 'Q 9 skaxmxih fl pb f o -'Ll X -2 V ,.... .Q,,..,a,o,, I Q , 'als X
' a fw.--' 1 Eng? 1 5'
4 'huh 1. 1- I 9 K 1 Cs X Z 'E ""'f-i!
f -'-. ': "-'--' 1' X5 1 X '- .
N 4 ,af 'L t fi Q7-1 we 7f'm"" ROGRESS cannot be measured, it can-
K f not e a equate y to 1n wor s, ut it is
Qglwfll bd iid' db"
f 1 plainly visible to those who are alive to
seemingly imperceptible changes. The
days just behind us have witnessed mir-
Ji 'Q J 0 aculous changes in our Seminary. Her
growth has been steady, her development sure. She occupies
a place of profound and sacred respect in the minds of all who
have entered her halls, studied under the guidance of her
teachers, or worshipped in the simple quiet of her chapel.
Her task is not an easy one. To equip and prepare men
to serve their fellowmen, to so train their every thought and
action as to make them examples of Christian living, this is
her task. To those who have given our Seminary its rich heri-
tage, we pledge our loyalty- to those who are so faithfully
continuing its Christian traditions, we give our Wholehearted
support. May the future hold as bounteous a store as the past.
is w o -
s:,,,if vs 495, 4959 Weiss
ff- , IW , N ,..' A-Q, Q V .VI 05 , f 0,
l fs ?
W ffffiif mtg? ' "
0 v P rl' 0 0 rg If P 0 GN
1 TQ I ,Aix " ' 7
Q AX QQ" : 'F Q7 6
'11, 7 ,F X"-. L, ' 12
7 Q 4 1' JI w f Z, M Q 1
X ' : f.'E5 a.C9 f Q : fl Y
1 . f 1 1 a 1 V If 2 f
f I I n !'0.!6"'ef.LT-T"'w N 4 5 J
f . V!m,'t'I86l'Es' X f- I ,W -
g 1 5 s -: ..XSX5gE??S ,L I," 1,111 If W C X X
, 0 o 1 f - ' w-
...MQ3 L M ,wwf wg,
SEMI A Y
'vga x jjxx Pl Vim 'gf-4 'a b
35,21 M 555552 55355
,.. ,. 4 0. . fx
,fll',,- N , ig Q V 'V' lb I X X .
A . 5 ?
EYBERT Hall, so named in honor of the bachelor
Bishop of our beloved Church, is the delightful home
of seminary students today.
Page One Hundred Sefventy-eight
H. R. HEININGER, B.D., S.T.lW. E. F. GEORGE, lW.A., B.D.
Professor of Systematic Professor of Church
PRESIDENT G. B. KIMMEL
MA., B.D., D.D.
Professor of Practical Theology s
P. E. KEEN, S.T.B., MA., M.S. E, D. RIEBEL, B.A., B.D.
Professor of New Professor of Religious
Page One Hundred Sefuenty-nine
FLOYD E. BOSSHARDT, B.D. GLENN BALL
St. Paul, lVIinnesota Detroit, Michigan
VVALTER IW. CERKA, B.D. PAUL H. ELLER, HD.
Zearnig, Iowa Freeport, Illinois
HARRY DEEDS RAYRIOND FERGUSON, B.D
Findlay, Ohio Allegan, Michigan
ESTHER R. BEER DEVVEY EDER, B.D.
Amsterdam, New York Naperville, Illinois
Page One Hundred Eighty
HARRY H. KALAS, B.D. MELVIN VV. LANG, B.D.
Big Stone City, South Dakota Peoria, Illinois
ALICE FERGUSON GEDRGE F. KIRGISS
Dysart, Iowa Bird Island, lkliiinesota
HERBERT A. IVVIG, B.D. DAVID LOEGLER, B.D.
St. Joseph, Nlissouri Cleveland, Ohio
FERDINAND M. KNOLL, B.D. HARVEY NEUIXIANN, B.D.
Spokane, VVashington Naperville, Illinois
Page One Hundred Eighty-one
OSCAR V. LATTA
CLETUS PARKER, B.D.
WILLARD J. SHAWK, B.D
HARRY THOMPSON, B.D.
Van Horn, Iowa
THOMAS A. NIOYER
H. R. SCHEUERMAN, B.D.
EARL ROTHGEB, B.D.
FERDINAND J. WINTER, B.D
Page One Hundred Eighty-ifwo
THE JUNIOR CLASS
THE CHRISTIAN WORKERS
Page One Hundred Eighty-three
Page' One Hundred Eighty-four
E. T. S. BASKETBALL SQUAD
RCPER recreation is one of the aims of the athletic program of the
Seminary. Basketball and Tennis are the chief forms of competitive
sport, while a special class at the Y. RT. C. A. keeps the men fit dur-
ing the off seasons.
The College Gymnasium is used for Seminary basketball. Under the ex-
pert coaching of Harold Erffmeyer of the Championship College Team of 1927,
the E. T. S. Basketball team enjoyed an instructive and successful season. A
court just back of the Gymnasium is used for Seminary tennis. A tournament
features the tennis season, and interest is always high in this sport.
Page One' Hundred Eighty-ffuf'
North Central College
First National Bank
of Naperville .
Capital and Surplus Sl50,000 f
STUDENTS' ACCOUNTS INVITED ,
Minimum average balance of 5550.00 required
IRVING GOODRICH ...... . . President
BERNARD C. BECKMAN . . . Vice-President
WALTER M. GIVLER . . . . . Cashier
ELBERT H. KAILER . . . . Asst. Cashier
MILTQN M. SPIEGLER . . . . Teller
Bernard C. Beckman E. J. T. Moyer
Irving Goodrich, N.W.C. '81 James L. Nichols
Ezra E. Miller, N.W.c. '96 John A. schmidf '
joseph Yender, jr.
Page One Hundred Eighty-.fix
La Casa cle La Allmmbrrz
THE TEA ROQM
Uno Cite Pam Las Senorims Y L05 Sefzoritos
del Colegio cle Nertlz Central
E Z t anejada por lo: 141 d I C I g
One Hundred E
If You Live in the Western
Suburbs - Consider this Bank
VVith its invested capital of a million dollars and its
strong reserves, it is a safe bank for your accounts.
It makes first mortgage loans in all the Western sub-
urbs. It will help you build. It will help you select
first mortgages on improved real estate for your invest-
The motor car makes it possible for you to reach the
Oak Park Trust, largest bank in the western suburbs,
quickly and easily.
OAK PARK TRUST Sc SAVINGS BANK
LAKE AND MARION STREETS
OAK PARK, ILLINOIS
fllember Federal Reserve System
ed Member of Chicago Clearing House Association
Page One Hundred Eighty-eight
hL.u.zff,,-M --gf-Q --W . 7.i.- ..?i. 7
4: H' "Ms-fc. ' -V' , 1 5 YJ 'tn : ' f .' 5
, g g 'Q Q54 gg,-4-56,5 Q25-jig ,154 Ffa?
ghfliilg ,I 2' , Sri E',.fjx,g'f.i E gp l
EY 41'1'. . --'---, 1,1 ,a
iv L Www' f i 1 A if .7i.'X? 2 1 '
ll 5 e W task? gf -l fyairf
Q aaa- -irll EW. A'-v i Y+,.-t'
U ll. Wrfigg- r
gzfoxb, fr' U v-gL:2yVq: T 1,, W
w.:z::i" . ...f an e-were .1 r
fl , -f -
Beauty and Com ort in
the Modern Living Room
ODAY the parlor is no longer to be foundg now we have
the living room, with its distinctively designed, beautifully
tailored Kroehler Davenports and Chairs- a liveable, enjoyable
room for all the family.
When you select your new living room furniture, look for the
Kroehler label on the davenport and chairs. It is your assur-
ance that you, are securing the utmost value in well made, cor-
rectly designed, living room furniture-the product of the
World's largest manufacturer of upholstered furniture.
KROEHLER MFG. C0.
Factories at Naperville, Ill., Kankakee, Ill., Bradley, Ill., Binghampton, N. Y.
Cleveland, Ohio, Dallas, Texas. San Francisco, Calif., Los Angeles, Calif., Chicago, Ill.,
Paqr Our Hundred Eiglzfy-nine
C. L. Schwartz Lumber
LUMBER and BUILDING
T lephone Naperville 85
P 0 d d
Official Photographers of the
Announcing their removal to the new and
larger quarters in the new Medical
and Dental Arts Building
185 No.Wabash Ave.
Corner of Lake Street
TELEPHONE STATE 0115
Special Ram ro N. G. C. Students ar All Times
' -1--':.::-' ,.r.z?,b,s I
"xl .nf-AI,lIvl ' T5 ill
FR 5 "' 'rl-' ' 11.5 qu
I -Q5'!'!Iai1g.ll-S 5. lv
iq! T" Q'iF Li?n.r.
-I .I 273
W u ll 1
u v: ,V
.N 111 -Q. I-
rl, M y l .
xl wll' . I
'I ll 1'
1 1' - - ' '
'.,,lu1y-. In I , '
.454 gl., 4. . .
- . H
. -.'? 1
., ll Ry my
' ' ll ll lm'
ll. V ll ,-Qllgg, . wx
. R I , V fini
' R' l5 ll
T - In X .1 if Il
. --A, W' 1
Q. v fll- -1
R R ll'
. . -,ua
.g -Ru. .,,,
R. . .fl
The Store that Sells
O Qualify Merehandz'se
I AURORA, ILL.
Ill Ready to Wear
- 1.0 I '-ns .
,.'R . 'FR
,-,. XR., -m e--I-.A .
. .r, f.,
Nl' I ,IM
l l I I .llr
1 ' IM. Ill
l'1lf. S . ll lm
V , 14 ..
PPE my 'llll Ill!! NIM
, 1 . .E , I
ll R ' nl W R '
WEIIIIH i l Il l I W J
lllln IM .I
- 3:ii',..R... .. ...,,.,.,,,, .
f fs.-R - R
. Mfisf I
1' ' 'I I
I .jil l '1'2ll!.p':y':gi.g U , I R.
I N M rl., Qi R J.
- 'J QM-E!" .. ll phmf'
R. . 1. I
N' 'VMI ll
-W -.fn i p
. i7.:glr1.E5 "airEs
35-V3 1 1 '-"ii '
1 o.ooo Partners ,
Enables us to save you money
at the Rexall Chain of Stores
Always The Biggest Values at OsWald's
THE REXALL STORE
Prompt Delivery Phone 259
Page One Hundred Ninety-tfwo
nh.,-S+ - 4-A-ARWAWR-RRReRff RRJvvReRe-wee Hee-
RA SSWEILER HARDWARE
The Store With The Friendly Spirit
Our duty to you and the community is to serve, and We
Want to be of service in every Way We can. So come right on
in and don't feel that you are intruding. We are always glad
to see you.
And remember We Want to be friends, and it is our sincere
desire to have you say that ours is the Store with the Friendly
PHONE 77 NAPERVILLE, ILL.
Willys Overland Fine Motors Cars
Engineering Leadership in every price Class
Willys Knight Whippet
Sleeve valve motor
Herbert P. Thompson
Sales and Service
Phone 219-M Naperville, Ill.
Page One Hundred Ninety-th
FURNITURE DEALER AND FUNERAL
DIRECTOR-PRIVATE FUNERAL CHAPEL
oL1vER J. BEIDELMAN
Private Ambulance Service
I Telephone 264 235 S. Washington Street
W. H. RITZERT
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL
STEEL BASEMENT SASH
OHS Ph 506
Special Prices to Students Per Week
SODA SE RVICE
PAUL STEFFEN, Prop.
See or Write to Proprietor for information
301 N. Center Street Phone 266
P g 0 H a'rdNine1y-jf-'ve
FRED R. KLUCKHOHN
Of all Kinds
Office 40 Quality
I Residence 489-M Above A11
SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES
Service with 21 Smile
Charles J. Foucek, R. Ph.
127 South Washington Street
COLLEGE BGOK STORE
Books, Stationery, Athletic Goods, College Jewelry,
Toilet Articles, Cameras, Eastman Films,
Pennants, and Pillows, Watermanls
Ideal Fountain Pens,
EVERYTHING THE STUDENT NEEDS
O. S. EBY, Manager MRS. B. SMITH, Assistant
FIRST EVANGELICAL CHURCH
BANQUETS - DINNERS - LUNCHEONS
College Banquets Our Specialfy
Mrs. E. Mansliardt, President Mrs. C. A. Wittenbraker, Secretary
Mrs. G. L. Wicks, Treasurer
One Hundred Ninety-eight
THE CORNER STORE
The latest fashions in Read5f-To-Wear
and accessories for the
THE PITTSFORD MCALLISTER CO.
ALSHULER BROS. CO.
Hart, Schaflner 81 Marx Clothes
17 Broadway, Aurora
Phoenix Hose Stetson Hats Crawford Shoes 5'Enro Shirtsi'
CLAYTON F. SUMMY CO.
PUBLISHERS OF STANDARD MUSIC
429 SOUTH XVABASH AVE. fNext door to the Auditoriumj CHICAGO, ILL.
General Dealers in Music of the Better Class both American and Foreign
A lXfIusic House from which prompt and dependable
service can be relied upon
MAIL ORDERS SOLICITED
O 7 S .
ill Knapp s 35523135
RED CROWN GASOLINE
D11 Page COZl7Zly,.!' Bimini Corner
Washington St. and Chicago Ave.
HOME OF THE BILL-O-GRAM
Page OneH d JA ty
AURORAHS BEST STORE
WOMEN'S and MISSES' APPAREL
SILKS, PVOOLENS, JEPVELRY, NECKWEAR
WADE LIETZ 81 GROMETER
Complete Dry Cleaning and Tailoring
- Service -
A. M. HIRSH J. J. RILEY J. A. STEWART
Clothiers and Furnishers
13 SOUTH BROADWAY AURORA, ILLINOIS
For 40 years Famous For Good Food
Washington Street At Naperville
JULIAN M. DIETER EDW. W. GETZ
Residence 53-M Residence 369-W
D I E T E R 81 G E T Z
Plumbing, Heating, Electric Wiring
Phone 80 l0 Jefferson Avenue
"FROZEN GQLDH -'- -e .-,- - M
K ,.i.i v,., ., ...., i,....... , JM
ICE CREAM - f e
First Class Band Instrument Re-
pairing at Reasonable Prices
Special lwouthpiece to fit the
Good Values in Second-Hand
T. M. KGEDER
Naperville Creamery Co.
Corner Julian and Mechanic
Every Meal is a Model in itself. Our
Menu is varied. Our prices are popu-
lar. Our service is unexcelled. Our
surroundings are ideal.
218 S. Washington Naperville, Ill.
Page Tfwo Hundred 0
BAKERY and GROCERY
All kinds of Baked Goods - Fresh Daily
23 W. Jefferson Avenue
REUSS STATE BANK
"The Community Bank"
CARL BROEKER X CO.
The Union Central Life Insurance Co.
FLOYD A. SHISLER
Member of Darby A. Day Agency Corp.
On the College Campus For Twenty-Nine Years
Phone 173-W Phone State 5300
Yellow Cab Co. C L A R I 0 N
Phone 4 R. N. GIVLE-R
Stand: 236 S. Washington St.
Catalog and Job
Depefzddble Service College Chronicle and
for all Seminary Review
E F P l 208-212 S. VVashington St.
. . I . . .
' roprle or Naperville - Illinois
Phone Naperville 1 Established 1866
Trees, Shrubs, Efvergreerzs, and Pererzrzirzls
Transplated Material for Landscapes, Horticulture and Forestry Projects
LINING OUT STOCK
Page Tfwo Hund
GRUSI-I'S FILLING STATION
Two Inclosed Greasing Racks
309 N. Washington St. Phone 406
U It eiegl SO1?QB00i2. W O A. D. M 1 L L E R
Aeolian series of choral Music
Delightful operettas and contatas
Catalogue on request
T. FITZ IMON
I-I' lVIusic SPublisherS
The Stucfenfs Jeweler
23 E' Iackson Blvd. Chicago Masonic Temple Bldg Naperville
Page Two Hundred Four
Dr. F. F. Enck
Smartly Styled Dentist
Misses' Apparel H.
I Sargent Building
25 So. Broadway Aurora, Ill. Naperville Ill. Phone 567
Dr. R. J. Fanning
-l So. YVashington
IM. EI. illlligrlg, HH. B.
A. R. RIKLI, MD.
Cfhce and Residence
East of City Park
PRACTICE LIMITEID TO
Eye, Ear, Nose, Throat
Hours: 9-12:30 Except XVednesday
Rooms: 1109 Marshall Field Annex
25 E. VVashington St. cor. VVabash Ave.
Phone Randolph -I--H4 CHICAGO
William R. Friederieh
Dr. Thos. White
Time by Appointme t
Reuss Bank Building
Phone 2 Naperville' 120 S. Washington Street
Pagf' Tfwo Hundred F
A. E. DILLER, M.D.
Merchants National Bank Building
Hours: 2 to 5 p. m. Chicago Phone:
7 to 8 p. rn. Residence 4583 Qflice 457
E. GRANT SIMPSON, M.D.
Oflice and Residence
40 E. JEFFERSON AVENUE
E. S. MOSER, M.D., D.O.
GENERAL PRAICTICE and PHYSIOTHERAPY
Phones: Residence 272-Mg Oflice 6
4 S. Washington, Corner Benton and Washington
C. S. VVHITEHEAD, M.D
Residence: 31 S. Columbia Street
Oflice: 120 S. Washington Street
Ifiglzrsf Grmle Candy Unly
Telephone 35 318 S. VVashington St.
Arthur R. Beidelman Co.
Licensed Emhalmer No. 3240
CO FUNERJL DIRECTOR
Tel. Aurora 32
58 Downer Place Aurora, IH- Naperville Illinois
BUD 81 LEO
A. R. Fagerholm
Bicycles, Sporting Goods
Sfwrifzl fwirvs to fl'!lH1.Y
T. - NEVV LOCATION -
Used lres Phone 1772 -1-l lllain St.
Next to Beacon News
4-l VV. Chicago Ave. Phone 236R AUYOYZI Ill-
MILK and CREAM
The Otterpohl Dairy
12 S. E-lsworth 13110116 238-M
FRE-E DELIVERY THREE
Sjwrirzl Jifwzfiozz In Clubs
218 S. MAIN St. Phone 218--I
"The Ifome of the Sf107'l'Sllllll1
15 Fox Street Aurora, Ill.
Phone - Naperville 31-,I
I Page Taco Iiulzdrmi Sffufn
For the Smartly Dressed Man or I
Woman The Florist
A. MUENCH M,,,,1,,,, of
Florists' Telegraph Delifvery
C. M UE N CH
215 S. Washington St. Naperville NAPERVILLE' ILLINOIS
SERVICE THAT SATISFIES
Cromer Motor Co.
Service while you wait
38 W. Jefferson Ave.
Next to the Grand Theatre.
Wm. C. Hiltenbrand
Dry Goods and Groceries
Quality Only the Finest
Our Motto: "Cleanliness"
THE CITY MEAT
Ladies and Gents
Ph ne 243 M M. BLANNUCCI, Prop.
Naperville Illinois Phone -H0-441 27 W. -lelierson Ave
.IO AN D A L'S
"Try One of Our 15 cent ll
Fruits and Vegetables
The little store that Sandwicnhesn
delivers the gO0d5 Service Our Watchword
lfe I-now our groceries ana' we'a'
be pleased to "meat" you. Phone 47
Phone: 530-531 N. Ellsworth St., East of Depot
Page Tico Hundred Eight
The Tasty Bakery
East Side Store
CONFECTIONE RY Ice Cream
Just the Place for Dainties Cakes .
For a College Feed. Cookles
16 W. jefferson St. Tel. 20 E. G. Hartronyt, Prop.
DE F. I-IARTER
BAKER and GROCER
Finest and Best of Bakery
AND MOVING Goods on lzaml and mrule to orzle
Phone 116-W Washington St. Napervill
This book was made
possible by the aid of our
Please Patronize Them !
Page Taco Hundrrd Ten
S0 ends the Spectrum for 1928.
but the end is not yet!
A RT If TJ' 'T'
M I LWAU KEE'
1 Q is
E it . 'L 41 A f v
,, ,W .
V I X A
Q All .
J 1 '
' we' X '
'il y -I q
Yu - Q,
V - ' 'lp
,v ' Q M
. g ,.
if r '
an --" ,,,,,,
Suggestions in the North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.