North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL)

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 178


North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 178 of the 1935 volume:

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Nili- ' 5 " ' ' ' I r the spectrum 1935 page two copyright june 1935 john calvin kreamer, 1 editor lawrence e. eisele publisher the Sp6Ct1'l1II11935 volume twenty-six published by the senior class north central college naperville. illinois foreword We give you the 1935 spectrum With all its faults and its good points. a volume to go With the three the seniors have and the beginning of a new set for the freshmen. it is, We hope, a portrayal, adequate or inadequate as it may seem, of the student life of north central college. a book in Which all dates are reliable, none of the characters are fictitious, and all data authentic. COI1teIl college one-the administration two-the senior class . three-the junior class . four-the sophomore class five-the freshman class . page thirteen page twenty-three page thirty-five page forty-seven page fifty-three organizations athletics one-women's athletics . page ninety-five two-fall sports . . page one hundred three three-winter sports . . page one hundred eleven four-spring sports .... . . page one hundred twenty-three five-men's intramural sports page one hundred thirty-three activities page five elilflford no Wall, moat., plied, the class of 1935 takes great pleasure in dedicating this twenty-sixth edition of the spectrum to dr. Clifford n. wall, a gentleman and a scholar. . Pg CBC ew 1 'iv page eight .3 E pd C UIUC page ten page eleven NX 1 -I it, Q 1-1 -1:2 71+ xi r SH X X XFX XX L. I I l .Z I r I I I i i i N i I i N N 2 w , i n n i w x I 1 W N 1 O Dag Ai' president edward everett rall, ph.d. page fourteen george john kirn . . . dean and professor of philosophy and psychology. b. s. north central collegeg m. a. illinois Wesleyan universityg ph. d. illinois Wesleyan university: d. d. evangelical theological seminary: grad- uate study, university of chicago. clara k.bleck . . . dean ofwomen and professor of french. b. a. north central collegeg m. a. university of Wisconsin. ........ . thomas finkbeiner . . . registrar and professor of german. b. s. north central college: ph. m. north central collegeg b. d. evangelical theological seminaryg m. a. university of chicago. marion e. nonnamaker . . . sec- retary of the faculty and professor of chemistry. b. a. north central collegeg m. a. north central collegeg b. d. evangelical theological seminary: grad- uate study, university of chicago. mary s. bucks . . . associate pro- fessor emeritus of english in the academy. 1. e. 1., m. 1. north central college: graduate study, university of chicago........... mc kendree W. coultrap . . . pro- fessor of mathematics. b. s. ohio Wesleyan universityg m. a. ohio Wes- leyan university. ...... . chester attig . . . professor of history. b. a. north central collegeg ph.d. university of chicago .... edward e. domm . . . professor of bible and religious education. b.a. university of torontog b. d. evangelical theological seminary: m. a. university of chicagog graduate study, north- Western university and garrett biblical lIlStltl1tC. . . . . . . . . . . page fifteen harold e. white . . . professor of english. b.a. university of north da- kota and Wesley collegeg graduate study, fellow in general literature, uni- versity of chicago. ...... . guy eugene oliver . . . professor of speech. b. a. hamline university, graduated, leland powers schoolg grad- uate study, northwestern university. william henry heinmiller . . . professor of social science. b. a. western reserve university: m. a. western reserve university .... marian harman . . . professor of classics. b. a. franklin collegeg m.a. franklin college, american academy for classical studies, rome: ph.d. uni- versity of illinois. ..... . clifford n. wall . . . professor of physics. b. a. university of illinois, m. a. university of illinoisg ph. d. university of illinoisg institute of inter- national education fellowship in phy- sics. universities of strassbourg and par1s............ florence quilling . . . professor of home economics. b. s. stout institute, m. a. university of chicago. . . . . clarence e. erffmeyer . . . profes- sor of education. b. a. north central collegeg m. a. university of illinois, ph.d. ohio state university ..... edward n. himmel . . . assistant professor of botany and education. b. s. north central college, m. s. university of chicagog graduate study, university of chicago ...... page sixteen calvin l. walton . . . professor of botany. b. a. allegheny college. ph. d. allegheny collegeg graduate study. cornell university and the university of colorado ...... harold eigenbrodt . . . profes- sor of Zoology. b. a. north central collegeg m. a. university of illinoisg pl1. d. university of illinois: research, puget sound marine biological station. james p. kerr . . . professor of commerce and business administration. b. a. university of miehigang m. a. university of wisconsing graduate study, university of chicago ...... gordon r. fisher . . . professor of physical education and director of athletics. b. s. university of minne- sota: m. a. new york university. . . hazel may snyder . . . professor of home economics. b. a. cornell eollegeg m. a. teachers college. colum- bia university ......... mrs. lillian arends priem ..... assistant professor of chemistry. b. s. north central college: In. s. university of wisconsin. ........ . elizabeth wiley . . . assistant professor of english. b. a. university of illinoisg m. a. university of illinois. c. leonard bieber . . . assistant professor of physical education and assistant director of athletics. b. a. cornell college: in. a. university of IOWH. . . . . . . . . . . . page seventeen .9-V annette sicre . . . assistant pro- fessor of romance languages. brevet elementaire, auege, franceg brevet sup- erieur, auege, franceg certificat d'apti- tude pedagogiqueg diplome d'art decor- atif: graduate study, syracuse uni- versity and the sorbonne ..... alice meier . . . assistant pro- fessor of german and english. st. cloud normal school, minnesotag b. a. north central collegeg m. a. university of illinoisg graduate study, university of minnesota. ....... . cleo tanner . . . instructor in physical education a11d physical di- rector for women. graduated illinois state normal universityg b. s. univer- sity of illinois ......... carl cardin . . . assistant pro- fessor of engineering. m. e. lehigh universityg m. s. washington and jefferson college: graduate study, uni- versity of pittsburgh and the univer- sity of illinoisg research. bethlehem shipbuilding corporation and western electric company ........ mrs. elizabeth d. houck . . . instructor in art and design. b. a. oberlin college: study under leon lundmark. . ..... . . claude charles pinney . . . director of the school of music and professor of piano and organ. mus. b. oberlin conservatory of music ...... hermanus baer . . . professor of voice. mus. b. nebraska university school of music: graduate study. . . margaretha ebenbauer . . . assis- tant professor of piano. diploma, north central school of music: diploma, caruthers school of musicg diploma, sherwood school of musicg mus. b. columbia school of music: mus. m. columbia school of music ..... pa ge eighteen mildred white . . . instructor in public school music. mus. b. american conservatory of music: mus. in. ameri- can conservatory of music .... frederick toenniges . . . instructor in violin and band instruments and director of band and orchestra. stu- dent, northern illinois state teachers collegeg university of michigan. . . helen watson . . . assistant pro- fessor of theory. b. a. northwestern universityg mus. b. american consers vatory of music: mus. m. american conservatory of music: piano and theory, paris. france ...... ella weihing . . . secretary to the president. b. a. north central collegeg m. a. washington universityg graduate study, university of minnesota. . . f. W. umbreit . . . treasurer and business manager of the college. . . oscar l. eby . . assistant trea- surer ofthe college. . . . . . . arthur e. weyrick . . . superin- tendent of buildings and grounds. . page nineteen , , . , ., , , K ,..., ,,,,. , ... ... . ,,., . , .,,,,...,, H.. top row: meyer, beuscher, faust, wellner, butler. second row: hartmann, grote, finkbeiner, stephan, sohl, graunke, norenberg, feik. third row: kimmel, doescher, schaefer, bishop epp, caldwell, nuhn, simpson, umbreit, rall. . .................. . . the hoard of trustees one organization on north central which is seen very little is the all important corporation, the board of trustees. the board is composed of twenty-four members. their representation is: one bishop of the evangelical church, fourteen delegates from the fifteen conferences, six laymen delegates, and three members from the alumni association. one reason for the obscurity is the fact that there is only one meeting per year, which is a several days' session. however, the two com- mittees of the board, the executive and the iinance committee, hold meetings quarterlv.......................... the board of trustees is the chief administrative body on north central's campus. the board, which is a corporation chartered under the state laws of illinois, operates the stocks, bonds, and securities of this organization. it also may release mort- gages. the big duty of the board is the annual appointment of a president, treas- urer, the deans, a registrar, a librarian, superintendent of buildings and grounds, and other offices. through the bv-laws of the board, the rights and powers of the president are specifically defined. the faculty also is appointed by the board, and is given its rights. many minute qualifications too numerous to mention are also accorded to the board, and to the various committees of the board. . . page twenty top row: nolte, schmidt, hallwachs, artes, hell, juhnke, smith. second row: reeves, immel, richardson, hallwachs, renin er. those members not in the icture: shiffler, resident of the , I g P P student body, prof. helnmlller. ..... ................ . the student council the student council is the governing body of all organizations on north central's campus. in it are vested most of the powers which are either directly or indirectly back of all acts relating to the student body. it is the organ which appoints the editors and publishers of the chronicle and the spectrum, the comptroller, members of the lecture-concert committee, and the members of the college social com- mittee. the tribunal powers of the student council are used to maintain harmoni- ous relations between the students and members of the faculty, especially when any stress or emergency makes such a thing necessary. it 'has been given disci- plinary powers to smooth out rough spots which might act as a hindrance to the smooth functioning of student body-faculty relations .......... the student council aids the comptroller in enforcing adherence to the budgets meted out by the student finance board to the various organizations which come under the student activities fee. it supplies the machinery for the execution of the green cap rules, class scraps, elections. and intra-mural games. as well as giv- ing an expression of student opinion in inter-collegiate matters. ..... - page twenty-one tw .. ",, ' ' .im h schmidt, prof. kerr, richardson, dr. rall, shearer, umbreit, rogers. .......... . the student finance board due to the need of a body for the administration of funds from the student activities fees the student finance board was organized two years ago. this organization's chief function is to provide for the distribution and fair apportionment of the fees, and to help in the formation of the tentative budgets for the various organizations, the chronicle, the athletic association, the spectrum company. the student council, the lecture-concert course, the forensic league, the musical organizations, and each of the four classes, with special provisions for miscellaneous appropriations. richard rogers, the student comptroller elected by the student council, is directly responsible to this organization for the following out of its apportionments. . . through the centralizing of financial distribution, the cost of operation for student organization has been reduced, and has thus made new appropriations possible. by the operations of activities from year to year, the board has been able to make the proper allotments of funds. the board has managed the adherence to budgets, and has proved itself of tremendous value in the financial administration of north centralcollege... .... .... page twenty-two i 5 W I n .l iv , M I l the senior class page twenty-three l l l president lewis immel, vice president june reninger, secretary helen stephan, treasurer harold kesselring. .......... . . . . . ........... . . . . . the senior class as we the senior class are about to leave north central college what have we done in black and white that can be ascribed to us? have we turned out any great and overwhelming genius? no. have we established any kind of scholastic record? not that any one knows of. have We turned out anything besides fine athletes from our class? yes! we have turned out a group of separate and distinct per- sonalities who have some faint glimmering of what life is, was, and will be. we have learned the meaning of fair play. we are becoming conscious of a growth within us that can be ascribed only to the catalytic qualities of the faculty. . . since every action l1as its reaction, what are we leaving behind us? friendships, the quiet calm of an academic existence, a few records in athletics for the future classes to shoot at. a few more gray hairs in faculty headsg all of these are things we leave behind us, but the greatest of all these is our youth, for we have learned theartofgrowingup............. .... page twenty-four lonah marie babler . bachelor of arts . Corinne miskellv bateman bachelor of science . lawrance laverne beese bachelor of arts . . ellen carol browne . bachelor of arts marian elizabeth bulow bachelor of arts . . john forrest Caldwell bachelor of arts . . patience dorothea clare bachelor of arts . . merrill Curtis davis . bachelor of arts . page twenty fi e john ernest fleiber . bachelor of science . margaret de veny . bachelor of arts . adolf s. dillon bachelor of arts . lawrence earl eisele bachelor of science . clarence albin erickson bachelor of arts . . marian ruth feucht . bachelor of arts . paul millard finkbeiner . bachelor of science . . bernice margaret friesleben bachelor of science . . . page twenty -six martha ann frisbie . bachelor of arts . kenneth fritz . . bachelor of science . carl c. gamertsfelder . bachelor of arts . . vernice amanda gensrick . bachelor of arts . . . charles edgar gettinger . bachelor of arts . . carlj. haag . . . bachelor of science . lilah m. hanke bachelor of arts . robert hanke . . bachelor of science . page twenty-seven harley e. hatch . bachelor of arts . lewis stiver immel . bachelor of arts . leroy W. juhnke . bachelor of arts . william harold kesselring . bachelor of arts . . . florence mae kiess . bachelor of arts . adela anna mabel klebe . bachelor of arts . . . doris knauer . bachelor of arts . alice virginia kochenclorfer bachelor of arts ..... page twenty-eight .-any clorothea johanna bertha kramp bachelor of arts . . john calvin kreamer, ii bachelor of arts . . dorothv henrietta kreitzer . bachelor of arts . . karl herman kuglin . bachelor of arts . alene louise leitner . bachelor of arts . phyllis marie lenzner bachelor of arts . . naomi elizabeth lozier bachelor of arts . . esther merry mather bachelor of science . page twenty-nine Pj! -Q - ll, EDIT. Aiac- Y emma marie mattill bachelor of arts . ruth lynn mercer bachelor of arts . jane evelyn migely bachelor of arts . robert irving miller bachelor of arts . eleanore g. morse bachelor of arts . frederick william neill bachelor of arts . dewitte nelson jr. bachelor of arts . doris linea nihlroos bachelor of music page thirty william wulbur nolte bachelor of arts elarence odoin bachelor of arts ralph yames relchenbacher . bachelor of science yune rose reninger bachelor of arts lla marie ries bachelor of science rosalla suzana roemer bachelor oi music education . roger andrew rusch . bachelor of arts george edward salt . bachelor ol arts . . - t. L . f n pa ge thirty-one E .. E A mae mildred schendel . bachelor of science . martha elizabeth schmidt bachelor of arts . . . Willard Schulz . bachelor of arts . viola elizabeth seebach bachelor of arts . . . victor william seitz . bachelor of arts . ruth arline Shearer . bachelor of arts . elbert donald shiffler . bachelor of science . gordon harvey smith . bachelor of arts . . page thirty-two uncent James speranza bachelor of arts helen loulse stephan bachelor of arts eleanor ellzabeth straclt bachelor of arts donna clorothea swift bachelor of arts romame wllton tennex bachelor of arts frances vlctorla van adestlne mllton raw mond vovel bachelor of arts Gerald mlchael wagner bachelor of arts pa e thlrtv three bachelor of arts . . . . . .' ' 5 ' D V I 1 gladys elizabeth watson bachelor of arts . . . elver harold wendlandt bachelor of arts . . . harold edgar white, jr. bachelor of arts . . 1 g hirly-four '1 N i I i I X W N the junimr class page thirty-five V Y i president robert young, vice president wendell slabaugh, secretary alice mae ziemer, treasurer albert dittman. ............................ . the junior class the junior class. with professor domm as class advisor, looks over this past year's activities and finds several of lasting importance among them. the junior picnic and the series of teas given at the home of their advisor helped to bring about the friendly relationship that exists among the members of this class. the social high-light of the year was the junior-senior banquet held at the baker hotel in st. charles. which was given in honor of the seniors ........... in this sophisticated class are members noted for their scholastic standing, talented in music, and prominent in athletics. other members of the class are connected with national societies such as sigma tau delta and pi kappa delta ...... it is with no little amount of ability that the junior class goes forward to be the graduating class of 1936. although the members of this class are about to become the lords and ladies of the campus, they do not regret their three years as subjects of previous graduating classes. they have been faithful subjects, as future rulers they will, undoubtedly, continue to give of their talents, share the necessary responsibility, and so govern that it may be said of them, "such grace had kings when the world beganf, ........... ....... . page thirty-six irving artes . robert ball . martin bell . robert bennett lois bergeman glenn bergstran paul bisclloff . cllristabel bock donald bollen d william boorkman . page thirty-seven myrtle born . milton brown Willard burrouglis harrison collins . stanley Creighton mary elizabeth cl loren davis albert dittman anna dietricli gerrit douwsma page thirty-eight C VCU? lueille erffmeyer myron ernst miriam george vineent godfrey reber graves . william groves myron guither belinda hafenrichter helen hallwaehs robert hallwaehs page thirty-nine marvin hartwig Carroll hasewinkel marie lleiurich . kathryn heitkotter lee hesterman . karl hochradel . ada hornback . willard llOI'l1SCl1llCll osborne hummel donald jamisou . pa ge forty eugene jeffers edward kaney paul keiser . russell kempiners margaret kendall john koch lowell maechtle . anton makar anthony mannino robert marquardt page forty -one , All emily merrill harvey miller norbert miller raymond mc earthy giles mc Gollum . chester olsen irving ortli robert peck . eleanor perkins violet phillips . page forty-two george ralston howard rayner . bess marie riehardson richard rogers phyllis runge . paul russell . lucille Schafer magdalene shultz Wendell slabaugh john sperry . page forty-three william spiegler . Clarence stallman dale Steffen . Constance swihart claire iftner brown wayne Wacker paulwashburn . jane Weiss donald Werner cleo whildin . page forty-four dorothy whittemore gerald wilkie doris wilson . guy Woodward . roger worner robert wright lloyd wunsch robert young leonard yuknis . alice mae ziemer page forty-five nl, rl Q sophomor president howard gillette, vice president paul reichertz, secretary kathryn reichertz., treasurer julian keiser. ...................... ....... . the sophomore class in mahy respects the sophomore year at college is the best. attaining sophomore- dom implies much more than a mere academic advanceg it evidences a transition of considerable import, virtually that of adolescence to man-and womanhood. in the eyes of the freshman, the sophomore is just another impediment. yet what freshman would not eagerly cede his place to occupy that of the more esteemed sophomore who, unfortunately, is over willing to disparage the efforts of the freshman whose position he has gladly forfeited? ........ . . . the class of ,37 has shown its initiative and enthusiasm in college life. the roof raisers campaign sponsored by the sophomore class proved instrumental in inciting a keener, more loyal school spirit. in many extra-curricular activities sophomores have stepped forward. likewise have they distinguished themselves scholastically. they are no longer the bewildered, impressionable freshmen that they were. rather they have gained a greater confidence in themselves and what they dog one might say the cocksureness of the world is theirs. these freshmen of yesterday are now preparing themselves for juniordom, the coveted position in college life. if they manifest the same desirable qualities that were theirs as sophomores. success and achievement should come to them as juniors ............. page forty-eight top row: r. albrecht, w. alcott, g. anderson, m. austin, r. barnes. second row: n. hartel, r. hauer, f. bishop, j. bodin, i. brandt. third row: a. burger, w. clausen, j. clodjeaux, r. close, c. culver. fourth row: d. davidson, c. darnell, h. de hartolo, l. dietrich, r. dike. fifth row: r. dittmann, w. dunn, k. ettner, h. felton, h. finkbeiner. .................. . page forty -nine - top row: r. frederick, g. gafke, j. gilbert, h. gillette, m. hammersmith. second row: d. hansen, lc. hansen, c. harness, p. hartman, r. hartman. third row: g. heartt, w. hollister, d. huhhard, ' ' ' ' 'h .l d. fifthrow: r. keck, 3. kelser. fourth row. h. kiekhoefer, c. kramer, f. kurz, a. ledric , r ee y p. locke, g. low, l. maas, r. malek, e. marshall ....... ........... page fifty top row: m. mauritz, r. maves, I. mellander, t. merritt, h. moffett. second row: h. moser, s. myers, m. mc namara, e. mc namara, d. neelon. third row: m. l. north, t. page, h. l. phelps, h. piper, d. rawcliffe. fourth row: f. reeves, k. reichertz, p. reichertz, ricks, riebel. fifth row: r. schell., f. schendel, c. schmldt, g. Schmidt, c. schroeder. . . . page lifty -one k if k stratton second row' g struckman top row: I. siebert, sodaro, star , r. stau er, . . . . g. swanberg, m. thornton, thumley, c. vallette. third row: g. way, b. wendland, d. white c. goss. fourth row: h. leimann, d. stump, a. hopkins, d. beitel, k. bishop, m. laier. . . . page fifty-two I I I I I I I I I I I 1 I I I I I efreshma president dennis bapst, vice president beulah temple, secretary dorothy pegg, treasurer wilbur hattendorf ................................ the freshman dass the freshmen. size the most evident characteristic. quite satisfactory from the standpoint of greenness? anything about their effect in disrupting the vestiges of morals left in the christian college? how about the du page? that should surely go in. and the number of the class is over 200. quote doc. attig? what for? how do they stand scholastically? how about getting figures from attig on the comparison of their average grades with those of former years? and the kids on probation? or are they the class skeleton, not to be mentioned? better cut that.. .................. what else can be mentioned? the officers? nominated by committee, the ones elected were pres. bapst, vice-presidentbeulah temple, secy. pegg, treas.hattendorf, councilreps. nichols and lundgren. social business the participation in frosh- soph party on feb. 22, night of jr.-senior banquet. no other action as a class, except the wienie roast at the beginning of the year. what percentage are com- muters? any facts on this available? what has the class contributed to the school in the way of individual talents? athletics, three basketball men on the varsity squad, the freshman edition of the chronicle, anything else?-nothing. page fift y-four top row: W. abbott, m. adler, e. anderson, h. bacon, r. bacon. second row: d. bapst, n. barnard, b. bartel, r. bateman, b. bauernfeind. third row: k. butela, l. baumgartner, h. belding, w. beitel, f. bingemann. fourth row: I. birdsall, w. bischoff, e. blackert, e. blume, g. blume. fifth row: c. boandman, m. boardman, r. bornemeier, e. brands, c. briggs. ......... . page fifty-five lop row: l. brittan, r. burns, r. butrick, c. callahan, f. callen. second row: h. canfield, d. cann, ' cave l clark c clow third row' J clubh, c cram, r. cramer, s. cramer, s. crawford. fourth J. , . , . . . . . row: e. cunningham, e. dotlich, l. doverspike, w. doverspike, h. dummer. fifth row: c. eick- staedt, l. eigenbrodt, f. ekstrom, e. erickson, b. ewer. . . ...... . . . page fifty-six top row: r. feather, e. ferington, s. frisbie, r. fry, c. galentine. second row: r. gamersfelder, b. gantzert, S. gates, w. gattshall, e. gauthier. third row: m. giese, r. goembel, c. goetz, g. graver, r. griffin. fourth row: h. groves, b. groom, l. gustafson, a. guzauskas, g. haase. fifth row: h. haman, r. hammersmith, j. haney, I. hansen, d. hartman .............. page fifty-seven top row' f. hartong., w hattendorf, m. heckaman, h. heilman, m. heinmiller. second row: W ' - ' h b t heinmillhr, d. hendersoh, c. herkes, c. hlbbard, c. hillman. third row. f. hobeln, w. 0 er r. hoffman, b. hollister, m. holslag. fourth row: r. hoppe, e. juedes, b. kahl, w. kaney, e. kendall fifth row: w. kennell, e. keyes, d. kift, a. kimont, e. king. ........... . page fifty-eight top row: r. klauss, p. kummer, p. kuter, d. lamoreaux, m. lepien. second row: f. littleford, I. lundgren, m. main, a. marks, b. martin. third row: g. martin, m. maves, e. may, v. mehn, v. miller. fourth row: h. mistele, mitchell, b. morgan, mc donald, b. mc lallen. fifth row: r. nichols, g. nielsen, r. nielsen, p. nietert, h. oglesby. ............... . page fift y-nine top row: d. pegg, e. peoples, S. perrine, c. pelers, k. peterson. second row: n. peterson, e. pierce, a. pittenger, v. pittenger., w. plapp. third row: m. priem, f. rabe, f. richmond, h. rickel, c. roller. fourth row: l. ruhs, d. ryan, e. Sanborn, e. sarty, 5. schaller. fifth row: 0. schmahl, m. schneider, r. schrachta, i. Schultz, e. Schumacher. ..... . . ............. . page six! y top row: m. Schwartz, r. Shearer, a. shiffler, p. shoger, v. Simpkin. Second row: c. slabaugh, j. sleep, k. tonkinson, r. stallman, g. stansfield. third row: t. staub, Strawn, a. strubler, r.sund, r. Swisher. fourth rowzr. teichmann, b. temple, r. thompson, d. tuckel-man, P, van hyning, fifth row: p. vaubel, h. vieth, vimtrup, w. Wacker, l. walter ............ page sixty-one to row: w. Warfield, l. wendland., h. widmer, r. williams, n. Wilde. second row: m. WillIFliDg, P e. wolf, e. wood, c. yoder. l. young., third row: i. zeeh, g. wright, e. haber, l. krahler. r. williams, fourth row: b. Saville, c. chan, c. chang, r. Sweeney. ............... . page sixty-two 1 ! 3 Q 4 J xi I U ! I A I prof. toenniges. back row: dummer, hatch, hoppe, low, myers, plapp, swanberg, peterson, feather, crnst, mauritz, close, hoffman, doverspike. second row: frisbie, hobert, yoder, kennell, wendland. front row: doverspike, Woodward ................... north centralas hand a new era in band organization was ushered into north central this year through the active work of mr. frederick toenniges, the instructor in band instruments. a spirited effort at the first of the year initiated the gains which the organization experienced. through this effort a fair number of band members formed the nircleus of the organization, many more members were obtained ...... the rejuvenated band made its first public appearance at the homecoming game. after the thanksgiving holidays, with the tremendous backing fostered by the roof raisers, a movement to form a larger and more complete ba11d was instituted. this band made its initial appearance at the first basketball game, and the difference in spirit, due in a large measure to the spirited music furnished by the band. was something at which to wonder .................. much credit for the success of this year's complete edition of the band must be accorded director toenniges, for it was largely due to his able and enthusiastic direction that interest and attendance remained steady throughout the year. page sixty-three 9 Woodward, imrnel, leedy, bell, Vogel, kurz ................... the booster clubs the booster clubs are sectional organizations whose purpose is to boost the college, both at school and at home. every student belongs to the club representative of the particular state in which he resides. there are booster clubs for illinois, ohio, kansas-nebraska, michigan, indiana, minnesota, and wisconsin. the rainbow boosters include the rest of the students who have no individual clubs of their OWII state .... . . . . . ..... . . . . . . . . . . . immediately after enrollment in the fall, club elections are held to choose oflicers for the ensuing year. this business is run in conjunction with the get-together party of the freshmen. the booster Work done last spring and this last summer has been reflected in the large increase in enrollment this year. ...... . the most important occasion for these clubs is booster day, or what is commonly called college day. on this day the various clubs hold their separate picnicsg booster club stunts are also given on that day. another social feature is the annual banquet given by the individual clubs for the graduating members: this banquet is sponsored by the various conferences of the evangelical church ...... pa ge sixty -four top row: reichenbacher, siebert, chang, shifHer, kaney, rogers. second row: bennett, makar, low, dillon, peck, burroughs, marquardt. third row: whildin, gilbert, fritz, prof. kerr, eisele, mc collum, mc namara. members not pictured: ball, boorkman, dittman, felton, finkbeiner, r. hanke, l. hanke, jamison, jeffers, migely, mc carty, nolte, russell, wacker, young, worner, yuknis. officers: president fritz, vice-president eisele, secretary-treasurer l. hanke ..... the commerce club the commerce club of north central college is an organization whose purpose is to bring present day business problems to the attention of the members through the medium of prominent local business men. this serious attitude has proven its success through the large attendances so outstanding this year. the new membership policy is largely responsible for this success, formerly any college student was eligible as a member. this year one must have sophomore standing and at least six hours of credit in commerce courses. . ' ...... . . professor james kerr. head of the commerce department, was largely instrumental in securing the fine speakers that addressed the club. among those that spoke were mr. c. h. wang, vice general counsel of the chinese republicg mr. m. f. abraham- son, local attorneyg professor heinmillerg and several business men. thus by means of subjective and objective teaching the students who are members of the commerce club are early becoming acquainted with the business man's problems. page sixty-five 9 wilbur nolte john gilbert paul russell kenneth fritz editor associate editor associate publisher publisher 0 0 0 the college chronicle eclitorial staff w. Wilbur nolte editor-in-chief john gilbert . associate editor gerrit b. douwsma ..... . news editor walter clausen and dorothy pegg . . feature editors harold moser ...... . sports editor the chronicle occupies a position of importance on the campus second to no organiza- tion. its duty of moulding student opinion, reporting faithfully and honestly the news of the campus, and using its influence generally for the development of north central, places a responsibility on the editorial staff which is sometimes difficult to shoulder. there can be no question of the sincerity with which the staff attacked that problem this year. facing issues squarely. the chronicle has attempted with varying degrees of success to make its publication a true voice of the student body ..................... the chronicle is proud to sponsor a platform for north central which includes such important issues as the creation of a larger scholarship fund, inauguration of the freshman rule in intercollegiate athletics, and increase in the enrollment as well as a more liberal social program. the labors of the editor were lightened no little bit by the efficiency of the entire editorial staff, which functioned smoothly and industriously toward a spirit of cooperation and good will between the publication and the student body. ................... . w. wilbur nolte. editor-in-chief. page sixtv s x top row: clausen, bauer, gilbert, clodjeaux, perrine, schrachta, riebel. second row: bishop, ricks, mi el e , swift, north. third row: dietrich, russell, fritz, nolte, douwsma, smith. E Y, P gg the college chronicle business staff the publishing department of the college chronicle closed a most successful year. the company was able to fully finance the weekly publication. much of the credit must be given to the efficient staff of the publication and to the cooperative spirit of the student body. in order to keep our paper out of the red we were forced to fill the pages with advertising. many adverse comments were heard on the campus because of the great amount of space taken up in this manner, there was no alternative. it was necessary to maintain an extensive advertising section or not to have a paper. this was an unfortunate situation, and the lone solution was used in order to keep the paper a weekly feature ............ this year the chronicle sponsored a "buy in napervillew campaign which was very successful. based on the idea of last year's business manager. the campaign was advanced along several lines and proved to be of great value to the merchants of the city as well as the students. the stage show sponsored by the two college publications surpassed all previous records and met the approval of all wl1o atten- ded ........................... to next year's staff i wish to extend my sincere wishes for a successful year. i am sure that with the increase in enrollment, which is sure to come, the financial condition of the paper need no longer make it necessary to fill space with advertising so sorely needed by this year's editorial staff. the selection of a capable man to head the business staff next year has been made and with any assistance at all he should be able to surpass this year's record ............. kenneth fritz. business manager. page sixlv seven alfa reeves, marquardt, artes, jeffers, schafer. officers: president artes, vice-president schafer, secretary-treasurer kreitzer. ...... . . .... . . . . . . ..... . . forensic league the forensic league directs and controls all activities of a forensic nature. it is composed of a president, vice-president, secretary-treasurer, and a faculty advisor. in addition to these officers there are the managers of women's debate, menis debate, oratory, and extemporaneous speaking. the duties of this organization are numerousg it finances the forensic program, forms and regulates inter-collegiate debates and other speaking contests, and acts as a board of control for all speech activities. ....................... . this year the forensic department has sponsored over seventy debates with other schools, and other oratorical and extemporaneous speaking contests throughout the state. it sent ten members to the province convention of pi kappa delta at Waukesha, wisconsin, where north central got second in women's debate and donna swift won third in women's oratory .............. the forensic league has been largely responsible for the establishment and main- tenance of the largest and best collegiate speech department in illinois. the speech department here is exceeded only by that of northwestern university. .... . page sixty-eight top row: ettner, bauer, creighton, cave, hartwig, stephan, wilkie, clausen, warfield, mannino, jamison. second row: ledrich, reeves, heinmiller, cramer, lundgren, shultz, ziemer, crain, priem, mehn, gensrick, kreitzer. third row: doverspike, schroeder, barlel, brandt, phelps, brown, struckman, maas, rickel, douwsma. ofiicers: president brown, vice-president boorkman, secretary weiss, treasurer douwsma, historian klehe. ............... . the golden triangle the golden triangle under the direction of professor oliver is open to anyone interest- ed in dramatics. each member is given the opportunity of taking part in some dramatic production either behind the footlights or behind the backdrop. the organization has as its aim to present good plays to the college audience. to give opportunity and to train those interested in dramatics, and finally to give a technical and histrionic study and presentation of the best in plays, skits, panto- mimes, and readings. each year the golden triangle players present two major productions in pfeiffer hall. this year saw the presentation of another language and the return of peter grimm, both of which were well received, admirably staged, and superbly directed and acted. .............. . pa ge sixty-nine top row: wendlandt, peck, burns, dotlich, bauernfeind, kennell, feather. second row: walter, leitner, schultz, feucht, friesleben, cramer, marshall, hansen, north. third row: bulow, crain, dittman, mather, richardson, dr. attig, swift, ricks. members not pictured: maechtle, marquardt, stratton, bell, kuglin. oHicers: president mather, vice-president dittman, secretary-treasurer richardson .... ....... . ....... the history clu the history club has for its purpose the stimulation of interest in history and historians among the history majors. this is achieved through regular meetings led by seminar students, outside speakers, and field trips ..... . a change in the eligibility rules has materially increased the membership. formerly only juniors and seniors were admitted to membership in the history club. the club now, however, is open to underclassmen, as dr. attig believes that too many organizations exclude the freshmen and sophomores. . .... . . the club has been successful in creating an interest in history of the past and history in the making. much material for discussion has been found and with the expert leadership of dr. attig the club has enjoyed a very profitable year. page seventy top row: seebach, maas, mc namara, schultz, haney, roller. second row: gafke, hafenrichter, erffmeyer, zeeh, de veny, mitchell. third row: struckman, runge, prof. snyder, perkins, prof. quilling, knauer. officers: president perkins, secretary-treasurer runge. ........ . home economies club the home economics club is composed of students who are enrolled in any courses in that department, or any who are interested in that specific field. the purposes of the club are threefold: first, to promote interest in the field of home economicsg second, to cooperate with the community in various welfare projects: and third, to secure a broader knowledge in the field of home economics and in doing so to develop an aptitude and liking for home building as well as keep pace with the most recent developments in the various fields of home economics ...... this organization is not local in scopeg it is affiliated with several state and national home economics organizations and frequently sends representatives as officers or members to national conferences or conventions. meetings of the home economics club are held regularly, and it cannot be disputed that they have been of great value in keeping the purpose of thetclub alive. opportunities have been afforded for many kinds of benefits: the social contacts with the various welfare organizations have been an asset to the club, as have beenthe individual projects the club members have undertaken. page seventy-one l top row: vogel, bischoff, hoffman, wolf, mistele, prof. baer, keiser, callahan, bauernfeind, maves, kuechel. second row: nietert, keiser, riebel, guither, davidson, hornschuch, schmidt, ernst, voder, heckaman. front row: beese, gates, doverspike, juhnke, ball, shifiier, werner, merritt, hoppe. oflicers: president e. shiffier, manager l. juhnke. ............. . men's glee club this yearis turnout for the men's glee club set a new record. the members chosen after competitive tryouts held in the fall discovered much new talent. After these tryouts there were several weeks of intensive practice ....... . the greatest effort is bent towards the spring recital. this year the concert was given in march, as part of the lecture course. miss elizabeth pitsch was the guest soloist for the second consecutive year. one of the largest crowds enjoyed this climax to another successful season. each year a part of the club takes a trip for the purpose of advertising and acquaint- ing prospective students with the college. last summer's trip was through the east. this year the octette goes west. the men to go are chosen for outstanding ability and general representative qualities. mr. and mrs. baer go as director and accompanist for the club ................... besides the particular benefits derived from the musical training, this organization is a distinct asset to the school in the spring booster campaign. it makes trips to neighboring towns and high schools to give concerts. with the advantages given by the guidance of professor baer, and the fine facilities of pfeiffer hall, north central's glee club is one of which the school may well be proud. .... . page seventy-two top row: davis, collins, siebert, godfrey, kempiners, rickel. second row: marquardt, caldwell, jeffers, artes, harness, douwsma, schroeder. members not pictured: l. hansen, jamison, nichols, prof. oliver. .............................. . men's varsity debate debate, called by professor guy eugene oliver the finest indoor game that exists today, has proven itself to be one of the most popular indoor sports at north central. contrary to the system which prevails in the majority of colleges and universities in which debate is limited to a select few who have specialized coaching. the north central debate squads, both men's and women's are open to anyone who shows an interest in debate. . . . . . . . . . . ...... . . . . the question fordebate squads all over the country this yearcentered on the prob- lem of collective bargaining. in the light of advancement and criticism of collective bargaining to-day. there was a wealth of material on which to base the arguments. the disputes, the strikes, and the lock-outs which arose due to the clause in the recovery program served as concrete examples for the formulation of ideas and Ell'gl.lIIlCI1tS. ........ . . . . . . . ...... . . many colleges in the surrounding area were met by the north central teams. in addition to the regular debate schedules, many smaller engagements at evening services in nearby churches have been a feature ............ page seventy-three T president chester olsen, secretary viola seebach, manager kennard bishop, director professor claude charles pinney, pianist beatrice givler, organist freda druschel, soprano helen bickerton, contralto lillian knowles, tenor edwin kemp, bass-baritone william russell, accompanist to soloists deanremick. .......... ....... t e oratorio association the presentation of the oratorio association for the 1934 season was received in a manner merited by the excellence of the production. the departure from the usual order by presenting a group of solos by guest artists preceding "the swan and the skvlarki' by thomas, rendered by the entire association, only served to enhance the fine quality of the program .................. an aria from gounodis "faust', sung by edwin kemp, tenor, and a group of solos by lillian knowles, contralto, were leading features of the first half of the program, and the newer artists of naperville, william russell, bass-baritone, singing songs of brahms and schubert, and helen bickerton, soprano, won much commenda tion for themselves. dean remick of chicago was the accompanist for the guest soloists. the oratorio association's rendition of thomas' great work, short though it is, was evidence of the fine interpretative sense and directing ability of professor claude charles pinney who directed the production. the melodic strains, choral balance, and solo obbligatoes were noteworthy features. a high degree of artistry was displayed by the accompanists, mrs. druschel at the organ and miss givler at the piano. their contributions to the program gave it the final touch of excellence to complete a most successful presentation .............. page seventy-four left to rlght watson toennlges stephan slabaugh canfield blshop plapp telchmann hammer smlth garvln llobert hatch wendland woodward the orchestra although a comparatlvelw new orgamzatlon the orchestra has steadllx been Clllllblflg to a place IH the student actlvltles that demands the attentlon of the student body Wear by wear thls organlzatlon has been gettlng more substantlal approprlatlons from the aetlvltles fee and more mterest has been shown bw musle lovers ln the the appearances of the orchestra, whlle not numerous are of an exceptlonally lillgll callber the most lmportant feature of then season lS the annual concert, presented under the dlrectlon of mr frederlck toenmges bCSld6S thls annual concert the orchestra also glVCS oceaslonal concerts for the varlous and sundrw clubs ln naper vllle ln conjunctlon wlth the publlc school muslc department the orchestra 3SSlStS ln the productlon of some llght opera whlle thelr appearances are few they are of such genulne merlt that one onlw has to hear them to remember them page seventv five ' . S 9 D 5 9 9 9 D 9 9 . 9 ' , , , , , ................. orchestra. .... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . , F I . I . immel, swift, prof. heinmiller. members not pictured: shearer, bulow, dr. attig, dean kirn, prof. snyder. officers: president swift, secretary-treasurer immel. .... .... . pi gamma mu this social science fraternity, pi gamma mu, is a comparatively new national organization born at southwestern college, kansas. the local chapter, illinois alpha, was organized on december first of 1924. the purpose of pi gamma mu is indicative of constructive effort: "the inculcation of the ideas of scholarship, scientific attitude and method, and social service in the study of all social problemsf' with this purpose and its aim, to have cooperation in the study of all human problems, the national honorary fraternity develops the individual mind and instills a scientific attitude toward and approach to discussion of all social problems. as a stimulus the club has adopted the motto,"'ye shall know the truth and the truth shall make you free." keen spirit prevails constantly, kept vital by near aims and objectives. honorary president of the national organization is command- er richard e. byrd. .................... . members must rank as juniors, seniors, faculty members, oralumni. very high scholastic records are also necessary for admission. as a last entrance require- ment, members must have proved their ability to do scientific research work in the social sciences, which are history, philosophy, psychology, sociology, economics, and political science ...................... page seventy-six top row marquardt harness reeves swlft kempmers clausen second row knekhoefer Jeffers artes douwsma schroeder schafer officers president artes secretary donna swlft treasurer Jelfers pl kappa delta the strongest natlonal fraternltw and the largest forenslc orffanlzatlon on north central s campus IS the local chapter of pl kappa delta the purpose of the organlza tlon as stated bw the natlonal constltutlon IS to stlmulate progress ln and to promote the interests of, 1nter colleglate debate and publlc speaklng bw encourag mg a Splflt of mter colleglate fellowshlp, of brotherly COOPCFHIIOH and lnterest, and by conferrmg upon deserving candldates a badge of dlstlnctlon, proficlency, and honor, varled and graduated accordlng to ment and development to encourage publlc speaklng and debate four dlfferent degrees are offered first, fraternlty degree second, degree of PPOHCICIICW thlrd degree of honor and fourth, the degree of speclal d1st1nct1on these degrees mav be earned bs partlclpa tlon ln lnter colleglate debates or pubhc oratorlcal contests the speech aCtlVltlCS of north central are qulte 1nd1cat1ve of the progress enjow ed under the leadershlp of professor gus eugene ohver, who IS a member of the natlonal charter commlttee page seventy se en l : 9 d 9 7 5 9 ' : 1 9 7 9 7 l ' : 7 9 0 K . D , . . . . - . . . . U . . 9 . . . ,, . . . . . I I . 'a . 0 9 . 9 9 1 . . . . . . . . . . . . - I I 5 0 Q I I I 0 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . - v top row: Cramer, white., giese, schendel, bartel. second row: mauritz, hoffman, feather, peter- son, young, birdsall. third row: bartel, kuglin, kurz, miller, kennell. ofiicers: president kurz, vice-president kuglin, secretary-treasurer miller ................. the seager association one of the foremost organizations for the fostering of the spirit of christ on north central's campus is the seager association, named in honor of bishop seager. this association is composed of those students who are planning to enter the ministry. the purposes of the club are many: chief among them is to kindle anew the purposes and ideals which young ministers have in mind, and to minister unto all people through the grace of jesus christ. another of the fundamentally important issues is to answer the problems of the young minister, and to discuss in forums the solutions of these vital questions. whether it be in discussions or not, each member of the club has answered the question or solved the problem in his own wav. . . . during the course of the year. each member of the organization is given the oppor- tunity of constructing and presenting an original fifteen-minute discourse. this gives each member a fine chance to inspire his fellow men and also to build a deeper appreciation for himself of the work that is ahead ............ page seventy -eight top row seebach whlttemore wolf voder heckaman watson stephan second row thornton lenzner dletrlch nlhlroos tuckerman mehn roemer officers presldent nlhlroos secretary treasurer lenzner stgma rho gamma slgma rho gamma, honorars mus1c fraternlts, was establlshed on north central s campus ID the sprmg of 1934 ans mus1c student who has talent and a real lnterest 1n all phases of mus1c IS ehglble for membershlp the purposes of the organlzatlon are first to develop a keen sense of mus1c appreclatlon through the studv of muslcal hlstorw and techmque th1s end IS achleved both modern and classlcal mus1c are dlscussed the second purpose of lt IS to dlscuss the varlous phases of mus1c that are lmportant to the members tlme IS devoted to a studw and dlscus s1on of the partlcular mstrument or phase of mus1c to whlch each member IS devotlng hlmself teachlng mus1c mus1c as a professlon, and mus1c for personal pleasure are the phases under conslderatlon the thlrd purpose IS to develop P0156 through student performance 1n VOICC or on an mstrument at stated lntervals the members present recltals before the fratermts and 1nv1ted guests these pubhc performances lend pOlSC and self confidence to the partlclpants mlss whlte IS the able leader and faculty advlsor of this group lt w as largely through her efforts that the local chapter was estabhshed although slgma rho gamma IS a new orgamzatlon on thls campus and holds no regular meetlngs, the members dlsplav deep lnterest ln lt and belleve that lt wlll have a vltal effect on the mus1c of the college pa ge seventv nme 1 v s 7, e 9 1 ' - ' 9 9 1 9 9 9 - " -9 ' 0 . . . i . , 7 , . 0 . . . v . q f . 0 1 ' .. -, L . , , . , , L. . . . . , , . . . . . . . . . , . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . top row: klebe, kcehendorfer, schmidt, clare, white, hallwachs, mercer, schafer. second row: van adestine, reninger, professor Wiley, salt, professor white, browne, lenzner, merrill. officers president salt, secretary-treasurer reninger. . . . ............. . . . sigma tau delta the sigma gamma chapter of sigma tau delta, the only recognized professional english fraternity, was installed at north central in 1932. its membership is restricted to those students majoring in english whose scholarship standing is within the upper third of their class, and graduates who are actively engaged in teaching english, or in literary productions .............. sigma tau delta endeavors to stimulate a critical appreciation for the best literary works of all ages and nations, and to encourage its members to creative literary production. the meetings, which are held monthly, are devoted to reports and the reading of original manuscripts. manuscripts of exceptional merit are published in the rectangle, the fraternity magazine ............... much credit is due miss elizabeth wiley and professor harold e. white for the fine showing that sigma tau delta has made this past year. not only have they spon- sored sigma tau delta but they have increased the awareness of the rest of the school to the importance of english both as a business prerequisite and a cultural background ......................... page eighty top row: jamison, douwsma, hansen, jeffers, l. dietrich. second row: clausen, schafer, shearer, kreitzer, creighton, vogel. third row: hornback, austin, swift, walter, haney. members not pictured: wilkie, lundgren, leitner, chan, ziemer, harness, kiekhoefer, gustafson, a. dietrich, prof. oliver, marquardt, brown, schultz ..................... the soreda club a comparatively new organization on the campus, the soreda club has grown in importance and strengthfostering the six departments of speech work: stagecraft, oratory, reading, extemporaneous speaking, debate, and acting. .... . in regular meetings on the second and fourth Wednesdays of each month the members gather for an evening of fun and gainful amusement. one of the featured meetings was that given over to initiating new members to the accompaniment of much humorous pantomime and speeches with eugene jeffers as master of C6l'CII1OIllCS. . . . . . . . . . . ..... .V . . . . . . . . other feature meetings were those conducted following the theme of a radio broad- cast, a mock debate, and a banquet for the installation of new oflicers. the negro banquet found unsuspected talent in many fields ............ while the activities of the club have been a source of fun for all members, the objectives have not been slighted. they have been the means of awakening interest in speech work and furthering and expanding the scope of this department's activities on the campus. .................. . page eighty-one . 1 j. c. kreamer, ii giles mc collum robert bennett lawrence e. eisele editor associate editor associate publisher publisher 0 0 editorial staff 11935 spectrum john calvin kreamer, ii . . . . editor giles mc collum . . . associate editor john gilbert . . organizations dorothy pegg . . . technician jacques clodjeaux . . . sports editor frances van adestine . . . literary editor doris wilson .... . . . features editor lonah babler women's athletics editor dale steffen . . men's intramural sports harrison collins . . . .... re-write editor margaret hammersmith ...... . . . . . snapshot editor the editing ofthe spectrum is the combined work of all the members of the staff. it is not the sole work of the editor, he is merely the compiler. to the staff goes the credit-and to the editor goes the blame. ...... ..... . i should like to take this opportunity of expressing my appreciation for the extremely valuable advice that was given me in my hours of darkest despair by mr. w. d. crooker, mr. frank mawike, mr. oliver rogers, and to mr. harold beck for the high quality of tl1e pictures ..................... i give you the 1935 spectrum, a book that is somewhat different. for that reason a third of you wonit like it-you don't like anythingg another third will take it be- cause you've paid for it, while the last group will like it because it is new and different. this is your book. take it and enjoy it as much as We, the staff, have enjoyed working on it. ................... . john calvin kreamer, ii, editor. page eighty-two top row: locke, ricks, migely, van adestine, pegg, wilson, myers, gilbert. second row: plapp, mc collum, kreamer, eisele, collins, clodjeaux, riebel ................. advertising statlf 1935 spectrum lawrence e. eisele .................. publisher robert bennett . . associate publisher willis plapp . . . . . photography philip locke . . advertising jane migely . advertising john riebel . . advertising jane ricks . . . . . . . . advertising the publisher. you know, is the fellow who ruins his sunny disposition chasing photo- graphers, getting advertising, and trying to interest an innocent undergrad in the job for next year. evidently the juniors this year realize what footwork and gray hairs go with the publishing of an annual-applicants for publisher had to be hunted with a big gun instead of being chased away with a big stick. of course, the big gun brings down bigger game than a big stick chases away. .... . the advertisers have been unusually willing to cooperate this year. more adverti- sers, more space sold, more money-more money, more pictures, better book. so the 1935 spectrum gives you a record in photographs and stories more complete thanks to the patronage of those who hope by this means to win your patronage in turn. the desk blotters presented free to every student and faculty member represent a new venture on the part of the spectrum company ...... . we hope the 1936 annual will be able to enlarge on their book because ofthe results of advertisements and to cooperate with the student body as profitably as the 1935 spectrum company. 1 ................... lawrence e. eisele, publisher. page eighty-three top row: feather, young, bartel, bartel, Vogel, haber, tenney, miller, birdsall, bischoff,eickstaedt. second row: thornton, lepien, stallman, goembel, boden, swisher, cramer, watson, swift, phillips, haney. third row: zeh, galentine, gafke, staub, kuglin, lozier, dr. hemminger, wendland, kennell, plapp. ............................. . the student volunteers the student volunteers, a christian service organization interested primarily in mission fields abroad, hold regular services every sunday morning at eight-thirty in first church. the local organization is a part of the chicago student volunteer union, affiliated with the national student volunteer movement ....... during the course of the year there have been several outstanding meetings. mr. and mrs. faust, both graduates of the college and on leave from a post in africa, gave an informative and unusual presentation of conditions in that field. miss ruby swisher, at another meeting, gave some valuable pointers from her experience asamissionary........................ dr. and mrs. paul s. mayer, who were honored guests during religious emphasis week, contributed much to meetings at that time. dr. mayer's wide experience as a missionary in japan made his talks most interesting and valuable ..... page eighty-four to row: swihart, van hyning, bateman, willming., goembel, mehn, shultz, white. second row: rilliilroos, king, bishop, bergeman, lenzner, schmidt., schmidt, roemer, stephan, gensrick. third row: whittemore, thornton, brandt, kiess, miss white, heinrich, dietrich, mitchell, tuckerman. ofiicers: president stephan, manager kiess. ............... . . . the Womerfs glee club under the direction of miss mildred white, two headline performances marked the high spots of the successful season concluded by the women's glee club ..... at the christmas season, the glee club presented "the shepherds' christmas eve" for the sunday evening vesper. however, the event of the year was the annual women's glee club concert given april fifth. an a cappella cathedral number was exceptionally well done. several numbers of a little lighter vein gave an all-around tone to the entire concert. for the special numbers on the program, local talent was featured. a string ensemble composed of constance swihart, helen stephan, and miriam thornton, accompanied by doris nihlroos, gave several selections. a senior girl's quartette, rosalia roemer, helen stephan, phyllis lenzner, and flo kiess, accompanied by doris nihlroos, sang a group of songs ........... due to the increased enrollment the candidates for the glee club were more numer- ous than in previous years. this gave miss white more choice in the selection of candidates and so enabled her to develop an exceptionally fine glee club for this year. . . . . ........ .... . . ..... . . . page eighty-lix e l I top row: pittenger,mehn,lundgren, bacon, bingemann,lepien, reeves. second row: kiekhoefer, swift, schaferygoembel, van hyning, henderson. members not pictured: kreitzer, pegg, horn- back, gustafson, priem. ........ ................. . womenfs debate women debated democratic collectivism . . . that's what they called it. they resolved that the general welfare of the people of the united states would be best promoted by democratic collectivism. it was a fine question: at the beginning of the season nobody knew what democratic collectivism was, while at the end of the season everybody admitted democratic collectivism was still a myth, a mirage, an intangible something that one might talk around and around without ever becoming familiar with. who could get familiar with democratic collectivism? with a term defying definition, debate this year had an added zest . . . that spice of uncertainty that makes debate lively. at one of the several non-decision debates it turned out that the negative and affirmative teams agreed perfectly on their plan-the debate shifted into an affectionate discussion among kindred souls. professors guy e. oliver and e. n. himmel are the women's coaches. they think that the question of democratic collectivism, the topic chosen by the illinois league of women debaters, is a good one in spite of its broadness, for it deals with vital economic, social, and political questions challenging today's best thinkers. six decision debates, many non-decision debates, and discussion groups kept the squadsbusy........................ page eighty-six top row salt colllns prof whlte douwsma nolte second row h whlte blshop d whlte frlsble brandt dlller thlrd row clare mercer van adestlne schafer merrlll officers presl dent van adestlne VICC presldent browne secretary treasurer merccr the Wrlters club the wrlters club, the oldest organlzatlon of the engllsh department IS devoted to crltlclsm and llterarw studw of contrlbutlons made bw students especlallw for these purposes contrarv to the popular bellef the wrlters club IS open to any student who shows ablllty to wrlte or IS lnterested ln wrltlng or crltlclsm lt IS not necessarw to be meetlngs are held bl weelxlw ln the homes of the respectlve members these meetlngs are not soclal but strlctls adhere to serlous crltlclsm attendance has fallen off slnce the refreshments were banned but the wrltlnfr has naturalls lmprov ed thls materlal occaslonalls finds ltS was lnto prlnt most of the contrlbutlons, however, are stlll ln the files thls club offers a real opportunltw for students to get wrltlng practlce and construe TIVC crltlclsm ITS success IS largely due to the helpful adVlCC Hlven bw professor whlte the facults advlsor pa e elghty seven l U ' : , D ' , i . ' , , . I : . ' 3 ' , . ' Q, , ,. l. . : , , , , D Z - 3 - , - I qinannun n ' 9 . , . . . . , , . . , . 7 1 9 u . U . 'Y majoring in english to become a member of wrlters, club. . . . . . . . . . . 7 . . O I . - ' .v I D .V q I' - . - . . 1 . . - . 1 - . . . . - f . . top row: koch, bischoff, dittman, hartwig, koster, riebel, slabaugh, smith. second row: prof. erffmeyer, miller, Vogel, Washburn, bell, douwsma, prof. domm. officers: president Washburn, vice-president vogel, secretary miller, treasurer bell. ............... . the vt. me c. at since its organization in 1873 the y. m. c. a. has always endeavored to sponsor programs by the students and for the students. in this way leadership has been discovered which has exerted an influence throughout all student organizations of the college. because of this the program of the y is not a complete one, but rather a tentative one. each year the y brings some of the outstanding men in america to speak to the student body, this year we have had such men as norman thomas, sherwood eddy, dad elliot, and others who have presented topics of world interest to the student body. this year the y sponsored attitude tests on war and provided men like dr. engelbrecht to tell the student body and faculty about munitions. in other words the policy of the y is to present current-day problems as well as look after the spiritual development and growth of the students on the CHIIIPUS. ........ . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . of equal importance are some of the other services of the y.m.c. a. the employment department secures work for a large number of men throughout the year. the commuters are given a place to rest, eat their lunches, and leave their books in the social room. the student hand-book issued at the first of each year is published by the y. m. c. a. with the assistance of the student council and the college adminis- tration. all these factors go to make the y the success it is ......... page eighty -eight top row: lenzner, hallwachs, swift, phillips. second row: klebe, watson, babler, leitner. third row: ziemer, kiess, bulow, richardson, prof. bleck. officers: president hulow, vice-president kiess, secretary ziemer, treasurer richardson. the y. W. c. a. big and little sisters-heart sister Week-the two most important traditions of the campus y. w. c. a.-Were carried out more effectively than ever this year under the able leadership of marian bulow. although to many on the campus these features alone characterize the y. W., they are but two phases of a varied program. . . . . the y. W. has sponsored numerous successful social affairs of which the tea for all tl1e girls on the campus, held at the home of mrs. e. e. domm. was but one excellent example........ ...... . ....... religious emphasis Week. fellowships, vespers, and chapel programs carried out the religious emphasis of the program. ............. . stunt night, one of the best campus nite programs of the year. filled every available seat in the smith hall. other campus nites featured excellent speakers, plays, musical programs-"something for everyone's taste sometime." ...... the y. W. program extended beyond the confines of the campus through contribu- tions to the kentucky missions and christmas party for poor children ..... the study and rest rooms on the second Hoor of old main are seldom empty , attesting to their value to many of the girls on the campus. all of which goes to prove that the y. W. at n. c. c. is a most effective organization for fun, friendship, service, and the development of character ................. page eighty-nil e top row: wright, hasewinkel, kuglin, mc donald, de bartolo, culver, eigenbrodt, wunsch. second row: schmidt, feucht, de veny, runge, perkins, laier, myers, gillette, abbott, kesselring. third row: boorkman, steffen, strack, ziemer, seitz, dr. eigenbrodt, schendel, werner, hartwig, rusch. the Zoology clu the Zoology club, one of the newest organizations on the campus, has made rapid progress in the last two years. during the course of the year, all members work on certain projects which have been assigned and make their reports at given times. three students combine each meeting and take charge, arranging for the entire program. ..................... . many interesting research problems have been brought to the attention of the club by outside speakers. most noted of these was dr. lincoln domm, nationally known zoologist from the university of chicago. his work was outlined in a detailed manner for the local zoologists. other speakers who have contributed to the success of the programs have been osteopaths, physicians, surgeons, dentists, and IIUISCS. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . several trips have been taken including the Held museum, the shedd aquarium, and the famous brookfield zoo. all of these taken under the direction of dr. eigenbrodt, the faculty advisor. ............... . page ninety 1 O 3i I x 'I prof. domm, smith, miss tanner, friesleben, hanke, coach fisher, prof. erffmeyer. . the athletic board of control for many years athletics at north central have been guided by the athletic board of control. this board is composed of four faculty members and three students. under the direction of this board schedules are arranged, budgets are apportioned to the various activities, and awards are made for athletic prowess. at present teams are equipped and maintained in seven branches of intercollegiate sport: football, cross country, basketball, track and field, tennis, wrestling, and baseball, as well as in numerous intramural sports. this year, as in.previous years, north central is a member ,of the illinois intercollegiate athletic conference and meets fully all the requirements of that body. thus, governed by two such bodies without placing undue emphasis upon athletics, north central has been able to stand first in intercollegiate sports. ................... . page ninety-one intramural athletics with the exceptionally fine merner gymnasium as a backbone north central may well boast of one of the finest intramural programs of any school in the little nineteen. the intramural program consists of training in practically all branches of sport. the interested student can find something to meet all his requirements, for one can get instruction in fencing, tennis, basketball, touch football, diamond ball, tumbling., swimming, diving, golf, hand ball, wrestling, and boxing, not to mention the varsity sports. the instructors are generally those students who are majoring in physical education. the intramural program serves a twofold purpose in that it provides instruction in non-varsity sports and enables those prospective coaches to get an introduction into the type of work they will meet later in life. . interclass competition is carried on in touch football, basket ball, swimming, track and field, and spring and fall diamond ball. regular games are scheduled and com- petent men are placed in charge of them. those who have followed the various interclass struggles for supremacy in any of the contests see as hard and clean playing as any varsity team ever produced. the varsity program for girls is limited, and for that reason the fair ones find almost all of their competition in intramural sports. they have class struggles in soccer, volley ball, basketball, diamond ball, tennis, and various types of folk dancing including clogging and tap dancing. all of these as well as numerous individual sports such as swimming, riding, and bowling, owe their existence to the intramural program and the vision of miss tanner, the athletic director for women ............... page ninety-two coach fisher . .... . . coach tanner ...... coach bieber . . . . . . . coaches coach gordon r. fisher, who has been director of athletics since 1926, has played the leading role in the development of athletics at north central since that time. a graduate of minnesota he came to us directly upon graduation and has gained high recognition as a coach, organizer, and above all a true friend of the student body. of his record little need be said, for his deeds speak for themselves. not many men can boast of four championship football teams and several championship track teams, produced in such a few years .............. leonard bieber came to north central in 1927 from iowa and has become one of the foremost-if not the foremost-basketball and baseball coaches in the conference. last year coach bieberis baseball team lost one game and won the northern illinois intercollegiate baseball championship. in basketball this year his squad lost only one conference game and with that the championship .......... miss cleo tanner, a graduate of illinois state normal university and the university of illinois, came here in 1928 to invigorate the spirit of women's athletics. in the seven years that she has been here there has been a complete change in the status of women as athletes. they now have their own intramural sport program, varsity tennis, and a complete course in physical education due in no small measure to the untiring efforts of miss tanner. .............. . pa ge ninety-three president wilbur nolte, vice-president john deiber, secretary-treasurer william spiegler, historian robert marquardt. active members: mike adler, bob ball, glenn bergstrand, don bollen, charles Culver, john deiber, ade dillon, al dittman, esau dotlich, kelly erickson, paul finkbeiner, kenneth fritz, howard gillette, Vince godfrey, grant graver, earl haag, george heartt, herb heilman, osborne hummel, louie immel, leroy juhnke, harold kesselring, frank littleford, tony makar, tony mannino, giles mc collum, harvey miller, bob miller, jake neill, de witte nelson, Wilbur nolte, ralph reichen- bacher, homer rickel, roger rusch, paul russell, lloyd siebert, victor seitz, gordie smith, bill spiegler, jimmy speranza, john sperry, jim starke, jim thumley, jerry wagner, guy Woodward, roger worner, lloyd wunsch, bob young, len yuknis ...................... the varsity club the varsity club is the honorary athletic fraternity of north central college. it is composed of those men who have been presented with at least one major sport letter, and have been initiated into the organization ........... the purpose of the varsity club is to further the spirit of true sportsmanship in the field of inter-collegiate athletics, and to foster a feeling of fellowship between the athletic functions and the rest of the school .............. the achievements of the club this year include the promotion of a benefit football game between the graduating seniors and the underclassmen, through which the expenses of the year are met. the club cooperated with the chronicle in procuring the permanent banner for merner fieldhouse. ........... . pa ge ninety -four O In lop row: myers, ries, bateman, bock, brandt, dietrich, mather. second row: schendel, strack, hammersmith, miss tanner, friesleben, ziemer, reninger. ofiicers: president friesleben, vice- president ziemer, secretary hammersmith, treasurer strack. ........... . - W. a. a. hoard of control before the year 1928 the women of north central college had not realized the possibilities given to them in the field of athletics. with the line equipment for sports afforded by the new field house, finally, in that year the w0men's athletic association was organized under the most able direction of miss cleo tanner who has been the physical director for women since that time. the fairer sex of the campus refused to allow the men to monopolize the athletic department of the college. although the women are not permitted varsity teams to play with other schools in each sport as the men do, they have class teams competing for the various championships. after each season a varsity team is chosen from the entire group of participants. ................. . the W. a. a. was organized with the purpose of stimulating interest and achievement in athletics and to develop sportsmanship in all the members. it gives everyone the opportunity of participating in sports in order to develop into graceful healthy women. there are always some girls who are athletically -minded and this organiza- tion meets their desires to take part in the various types of exercises. nichols hall in the Iieldhouse fully meets the needs of this group ...... . . . page ninety-six members of the w a a austin babler h bacon r bacon bateman baumvfartner beldlng bmgemann bock brandt burger canfield de veny,d1etr1ch finkbelner gantzert hafenrlchter m hammersmlth r hammersmlth hansen hartman hartong henderson heltkotter hornbaclt Lochendorfer laler lundgren marshall, mather morse myers perklns phillips prlem rlcks ries renlnger roller sanborn schmldt schendel stauffer strack thornton walters wendland white zlemer W a a members connected with each meeting this affords a closer relationship between the girls on the campus the W a a is governed bw the board of control the phi slcal dlrector is automatic allv placed on this board the four officers, presldent, vice presldent, secretars, and treasurer and the heads of the various sports are elected each Xear bx the members of the assoclatlon regular board meetings are held besides the monthlw w a a meetings the board creates 1tS own constitution and rules which govern the group even though mans changes have been made since the birth of this organization it has functioned successfulls and the athletle program IS as modern and complete as that of anw other college pa ge IIIIICIV seven T , l I ' ' ' ': I s 9 - 9 Z I 9 . s U 9 I I 9 9 . 9 9 I 7 9 9 5 . 9 7 ' .9 ' 9 9 9 9 . 9 . - 5. . V9 Y' - 3 9 9 I 5 5 9 7 9 9 9 .9 - 9 9 9 9 9 9 ' 9 9 I C9 7 , ............................... 0 0 O then, too, the W. a. a. is a social group. it has its parties besides the social hour . ' r - .14 I 'W D I top row: ries, bateman, schendel, reninger, friesleben, mather. second row: strack, brandt, burger, kochendorfer, morse, hammersmith. third row: hornback, ziemer, myers, laier, perkins, bock. not pictured: stephan, finkbeiner, dietrich. .............. . W. a. af. letters and pins there are two main rewards given to the w. a. a. members who meet certain require- ments. they are the north central letter and the W. a. a. pin. the letter is earned first by a person who has participated in five team sports and three individual sports, or in seven team sports and one individual sport. participating in a team sport means that the athlete must attend eight practices and be at every game in the class tournament. the team sports are soccer, basketball, volleyball, and base- ball. .......................... . the individual sports offer the students a chance to show their individual skill. this may be in tennis, handball, and swimming. for these three activities the participant must have at least twelve hours of practice and take part in the tourna- ment. in tennis the winner is awarded the dean kirn cup, which went this year to helen caniield. besides the activities that require participation in a tournament there are sports which require only the carrying on of the sport itself for twenty-four hours. they are hiking, skating, skiing, riding, and bowling. to girls who have been outstanding in athletics for the four years a blanket is awarded. last year it was given to kathryn hartman .................. page ninety-eight .. 421. .LQ miss tanner, de veny, reninger, bateman, ziemer, mather. . . ..... . Wornenis varsity tennis the women's varsity tennis season of the spring of 1934 was of considerable interest as well as a successful one. since this is the only major sport at north central which allows girls to compete with other schools not many have a chance to partici- pate. last season the team consisted of margaret de veny, esther mather, corinne bateman, june reninger, alice mae ziemer, and helen stephan. some of the girls had not competed before but made a very good showing ......... the schools that this team played were oak park, elmhurst, Wheaton, chicago normal, and millikin. they played each team here and at their school. except millikin and chicago normal which were played there. . . ' ..... . . . this group of girls found Very little difficulty in winning from the opposing teams except from that of Wheaton, which nearly always seems to be victorious .... this season that is just opening promises to be even more successful due to the fact that all the old members of the team are back and there is some fine new material besides. perhaps north central will compete with one or two more schools this year and it looks as though a good season is ahead .......... pa ge ninet y -nine top row: reninger, ries, bateman, friesleben, mather. second row: schendel, strack, kochen- dorfer,morse,bahler...... .... soccer and volley ball champions the senior class, after a very good year of intelligent playing, won the soccer cup for the first time. the class of '34 had always been able to outplay them in this sport. the defensive work was exceptional with only two games in which the opposing team scored. the fast forward line of the seniors kept the ball down at their opponents, defense. the seniors met the alumni team in the homecoming game but found that they could not wing the game ended in a tie. the season closed with a banquet when the soccer cup, donated by prof. coultrap, was awarded. team won tied lost seniors . . . 4 1 1 sophomores . . 4 0 2 juniors . . 2 l 3 freshmen .................... 1 0 5 the volley ball season followed soccer this year and found the same seniors deter- mined to be champions again. the splendid teamwork showed by the winning team in accurately passing the ball up to the net and over gave them the champion- ship. the large size of the freshman class enabled it to form two teams and so each team played eight games in the tournament. this gave the winning team more competition and heightened the interest in the sport ......... team won lost seniors . . . 8 0 sophomores . . 6 2 freshmen-a . . 4 4 juniors . . . 2 6 freshmen-b . . 0 8 page one hundred av ,W , ff 7 ' VZ' . top row: reninger, bateman, ries second row: schendel, mather, friesleben, babler. . . . basketball champions after winning the basketball championship for three consecutive years the senior team proved its ability in that sport again. besides this honor they are proud in knowing that during all four years they lost only one game and tied one. they were defeated by the champion team of the class of '32. this rare record is due to the splendid team work and the accurate eye for the basket displayed by the girls on the team. their fast breaking plays proved to be too much for their oppon- ents. the sophomores seem to be following close behind the seniors and it looks as though they might be champions next year. the junior and freshman teams both played well even though they did not win many games. the freshmen and sophomores were the only classes who had enough girls out for the sport to make up second teams. the season ended with a volleyball-basketball banquet held on march 11 when the seniors were awarded the cup and the pledges of w. a. a. were initiated into the association ................. team wont lost seniors . . . . sophomores-a . . Juniors . . . . freshmen-a . . sophomores-b . . freshmen-b . . 6 0 4 2 2 4 0 6 3 0 0 3 I 1, one hundred one college publicity north central college has been more than fortunate the past year in having the finest and most active publicity department in the history of the school. publicity, it is said, is the most important and highly beneficial type of advertisingg and from this standpoint north central was well represented. the men in this department should be commended. ......... ......... . only in a few instances are the press agents remunerated through the school. usually they have acquired the position through hard work and ofttimes carry on their important duties unknown to the school authorities and the student body. this past year north centralihas received more valuable publicity in column inches than at any other time, not only in the field of athletics but in the scholastic fields as well. ........................ . the college is represented in every major chicago newspaper and in all local sheets. bob diller. campus journalist, has been responsible for keeping the college affairs in the columns of the chicago dailv tribune. his work in the field of sports has been exceptional. harold moser. sports editor of the college chronicle, has been the herald and examiner correspondent for the past year. both diller and moser have also handled all of the syndicated press services which have given the college a decided advantage over years past. to dale lancaster should go much credit for the splendid work he has done for north central and the excellent publicity he has given it in the aurora beacon news. as in years past dale has been inval- uable as a publicity agent giving north central the front page ...... page one hundred two I I I III I Ii II I I I I I IQ I I I I I I I A I I I If I I I i ,, 77 I if an Il Il S p 0 ar' If s I page one hundred three I top row: shoger, hesterman, gauthier, erickson, vieth, kaney, hillman, fritz, manager immel. second row: kaslevich, juhnke, dotlich, keyes, heartt, littleford, guzauskus, finkbeiner, coach fisher. third row: seitz, wunsch, reichenbacher, marquardt, dillon, ball, dittman, stark, heil- man, doemier. Hrst row: miller, deiber, russell, erickson, smith, nolte, spiegler, adler, locke, coach beiber ............................. varsity football aurora college. score 37-0 ................... the north central college cardinals coached by gordon fisher opened their football season september 29 by decisively trouncing an aurora college eleven 37 to 0 on the home field. scoring early in the opening quarter on an aerial, dittman to juhnke, started the cardinals on a concentrated drive which completely baffled the spartans. fisher substituted freely throughout the game, giving every man an opportunity to demonstrate his ability. the cardinals played a finished game of ball and showed that they were quite ready for college competition. the aurora fracas was the final workout for the cardinals before their initial conference game against illinois college the following week .............., illinois college. score 0-6 .................... on october 6th the cardinals traveled to jacksonville,illinois, where they dropped their conference opener in a hard fought battle to illinois college's strong team 6 to 0. the downstaters tallied early in the first period on a reverse for their winning margin. the final three periods of play witnessed one of the hardest fought affairs ever occurring on a football field. it was a nip and tuck affair, each team banging away at the opposition ,but neither was able to score. the Cardinals hampered by several minor injuries were by far the outstanding performers on the field. time after time they would march up the gridiron in what was thought to be a scoring drive, but once inside the scoring zone a powerful illinois college line held. the cards gained twelve first downs to their opponents' five ......... page one hundred four il tl!! W 'r qu H, Q Q 9 H5 K fi 5 N84 Bill H wheaton college score 53 0 wheaton visited north central on october 13 Just long enough for a fighting cardlnal team to pass, kick, and run to a 53 to 0 vlctorv the cards w1n over wheaton was their first ln conference competltlon the cardinals runnlnv game lmproved 100 percent slnce the prevlous week, was worklnrr to perfection, and running behlnd perfect line play the cardinal backs scored at their wlll several new men showed promlse of developing into class a materlal before the close of the season for a 42 W ard ax erage lake forest college score 20 0 the cards stlll ln a fighting mood traveled to lake forest the followlng week and ln a driving ralnstorm slipped and sledded to a decisive 20 to 0 vlctorw over coach Jones gold coast eleven the fishermen, despite manv costlx fumbles and bad breaks as a result of a strong wmd and the slippery footlng, dlsplax ed the same drlve and punch that had carried them to two wms thus far a late aerial attack by lake forest was short llved, the defensive plav of north central being lnvlnclble quotlng coach Jones of lake forest, lt was the worst beating 1 have ever taken augustana college score 19 14 as usual the homecoming frame on october 27 agamst augustana, old rlvals of north central, proved to be the most spectacular of the season the cards dropped one of the Greatest football games ever waved on the local gridiron, 14 to 13 augustana opened up with a bone cracklng offense that for a time had the cardlnal team at bay scormg SIX pomts 1n the first period on a reverse and then convertlng, augus tana rode through the end of the th1rd period with thelr seven pomt lead seemingly qulte safe at the start of the final quarter the swedes came back with another page one hundred fi e 0 4- , 1 ' . , A an ip ff' MJ" 1 f Q -if an 31,3 0 Y . 7 . n l l u J 0 Q Q 1 r , . D ,, . J , 1 1 7- U , the cardinals garnered 16 first downs to wheaton,s 2. and hippo spiegler punted 0 , l V ' . . QQ. I . . ,, L I . C . L . 1: 2: ' ' ' M V . lg 1 J f, Y S . s '45 X x' s mek!!! U , H 4 JM V 4: "'1'3??mlgea M. fm' 'W ."4'j-15 "i "" , . SQ' 5, , M., A, :.v2,g,,,A.,.g,qjy- g,.w,, ,ff , U f-,1.g f,':'f 'J-34, sf- Sv -1 W xm- wf-J f y. ,v 4:..1g,., . K, , ,g..,w ,,. , ' 15. 1 ' " ,- W IN. ,W 593 .mn - Z , , I top row: captain smith, captain erickson, coach fisher, reichenbacher, dillon. second row: juhnke, deiber, nolte, hall, diltman. third row: thumley, russell, coach hieber, heartt, marquardt ............ D ..... ' page one hundred six touchdown and converslon to g1VC them a safe margln and 1nc1dentallX thelr w1nn1ng margin but the cards were not through what took place IH the last seven mmutes of play w1ll remaln ln the memorles of every one who wltnessed the game wlth seven mlnutes of plav remalnmg an lnsplred north central team came out of thelr slump and proceeded to wage a terrlfic comeback carrw mg the oval on three play s to the three w ard line smlth d1m1nut1ve back plunged over for the first tally Splegler converted for the seventh po1nt the cards came out I-ightmg klcklng off the augustana man fumbled sp1egler recovered for north central avaln the fishermen opened a drlve down the field Wlth three mlnutes of play remalmng, smlth passed to delber m the end zone for thelr second touchdown dlttman s attempt for the ewitra po1nt dropped short leavmg augustana wlth a one po1nt edge both teams gave an excellent evhlbltlon of football the eardmals garnered ewht first downs to their opponents four elmhurst colleffe score l9 13 on november 3, the cardlnals traveled to elmhurst and returned wlth thelr thlrd conference wln of the season, trlumphmg over elmhurst college 19 to 13 agaln a drlvlng ram plax ed havoc wlth the cardlnal offenslve plan a late rallw bs elmhurst was checked ln the mek of txme to lnsure north central a vlctorx alblon college score 20 0 saturday, november 10, saw coach fisher s eleven draw the curtams on a most successful season when then downed a hlghls touted alblon fmlehwanb college eleven 20 to 0 one of the largest crowds of the season saw elvht veteran cardmals play then' final game on the grldlron for north central captalns gordon smlth and clarence erlckson, ralph relchenbacher, bob ball bub nolte ade dlllon, rox pa e one hundred seven x l 9 . . . . . . . . - . . -. L 7 9 . . . . . - , . . . . . . T U . . , . . . A 9 - 1 A s . . , . U . ,f . , . . . . . . . . . . . 5- I I 1 . . H I c u 0 a l 9 0 1 I 1 o I 0 U 1 u 9 4 9 . . . . . . JI 1 ' i A n 1 1 u u 1 u n l I n U n Q i 0 u n v 9 . ' I 1 1 L. , , ., , - - K , C! . L . .D . t C , V . . . . . . ' 9 9 - I U U juhnke, john deiber, and paul finkheiner, a reserve, Wore their red jersies for the last time. statistics show the cardinals with five victories against two losses for the season, both losses coming in conference competition. coach fisher and the players deserve much credit and should be complimented for their fine record and excellent sportsmanship as shown the past season on the football field. . . Ham? dittman smith deiher russell spiegler heartt ball . adler . juhnke totals . north central college 88 2044 . 207 285 . 93 . 37.7. 23.1. p ge one hundre d . . first downs . . yards from scrimmage . . pass gains . . lost on penalties lost from scrimmage . . Pl1IltS, 3VCI'3gC . average points per game touch- con- field downs versions goal totals 36 . 4 9 1 . 5 30 . .4 24 . 4 24 . 2 6 18 . .2 12 . 1 6 . 1 6 . 1 6 . 24 15 1 162 opponents . 569 . . . 507 . 110 . . 165 33 . 4.7 AL ,xv www ' A EM 1Efg'aff'Wf M f ' WWW? , YJ, :ff 4 ff 5 K W, , ' fx? 1 Z 'if' if 7 'fl , fff ' fi' wwf' ff 1 .pf " A A 45241 f 5322, f is s f V511-452 f. 146, "ff ., LW f fa af, 1 fw f' vu if f Ml' Wx f S' Q fffigiff, f ff, Ami! "M ff. top row seltz, splegler, hellman, adler, dothch second row llttleford, finkbemer, manager lmmel, wunsch, miller thlrd row hesterman, asslstant manager plper, trainers frltz and sund, asslstant coach doemer, stark page one hundred mne 4 - - ii, .yfsf , XA 1' 1 ,,y.g5,, - rv E . f:,"f fi , 1-5: 1, A w ?,i-k4E:,z,igMv ,,y.:,, hp 'N ff 'ff ' ,nl 6-.Y ,- JZ-WN' , W 5 M y. I: W QW aria! -44 wx' 2,9 . , ' ' ff 15 " 5 KT ,,-, in 7"'i'f. y 4' Ha.-. '-' v,.. M3-14943 f M11 ug., .,,,.,,E,43 J, ,4 ,au-Q. Ji ym.-ycs?v4.qf? ,,f -., .Av 4? W. .. , ,Maw , W, , . 1-. -A-,,,,:f,y: .4 ,.,, 5154 ,:siz:?':'-,f-2-141' Q , ,QMS , , manager clodjeaux, de bartolo, close, m. boardman, yoder, schrachta, rickel, mistele, haag, c. boardman, thompson ........................... cross country this yeargs harriers competed in five meets, winning only one. the season opened with wheaton college here at naperville in connection with the football game with the same school. the orange and blue went home with a 19 to 36 victory. the following week the cardinals met morton junior college and lost a close race which was run in a driving rain. the score was 27 to 28. the next meet was our home- coming meet and was the only one we won. the opposition was again morton junior college. the score this time was 24- to 31 in favor of north central. the annual loyola invitational meet for cross country was the final scheduled meet but the field was too fast for our green team and the best north central could do was to garner eighth place. this meet was the last scheduled, but the university of chicago asked for a race and defeated us 23 to 32 ........... the only lettermen on the squad are captain earl haag, who has completed his cross-countrying for north central, and homer rickel, a freshman of promise. the rest of the squad are freshmen of whom a great deal is expected, ...... north central 36 . wheaton 19 north central 28 . .morton 27 north central 24 ................... morton 31 north central 32 ................... chicago 23 loyola invitational: michigan state teachers and milwaukee state teachers . . .45 normal u. . . 70, bradley . . . 90, wheaton . . . 124, loyola . . . 140, illinois college . . . 166, north central . .181. . . . . . page one hundred ten 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ,1 1 1 I i 1 1 W ii n 1t Q r s p Q mr fc S 1 page frll e hundred eleven 1 1 Q1 1. 1 1 top row: coach bieber, burns, shifller, peck, heilman, manager neelon. second row: spiegler, dillon, captain young, thumley, yuknis. ................... . varsity basketball north central started its varsity basketball season with five veterans, cap tain young, spiegler, dillon, yuknis, and smith. new men included thumley, peck, mc collum from the reserves, and burns, heilman, and shiffler, freshmen. this strong team was handicapped by four major injuries but ended the season with only one confer- ence defeat and two non-conferences defeats against twelve victories .... . . george williams college. score 42-20 ................ the first game proved tl1e strong team of north central. yuknis scored 22 points, but the play was not polished. capt. young, spiegler, and burns were outstanding for their floor play and defense. n. c. scored 14 times from the field and as many times from the free-throw line. ................ . chicago. score 39-22. ................... . against chicago university yuknis was responsible for 13 points. burns' clever passes were outstanding. young's brilliant defensive work saved many a chicago basket. chicago did not score a single basket from inside n. cfs free throw line. at the half the score was 23-9. reserves played most of the second half ..... albion. score 37-24. ................... . the first half was ragged. albion scored 3 baskets on long shots just before the first half closed to bring the score to 15-10. burns' clever floor play kept the michigan boys guessing the second half to keep the redbirds in the lead, but accurate albion long shots kept them always threatening ............... elmhurst. score 44-24 ..................... in the first conference game the regulars ran up a lead of 11-1. coach bieber then put in subs who let the score advance to 17-9 at the half. regulars again ran up the score and bieber sent in his second squad. thumley led the scoring with 13 points. young's offensive play was outstanding. elmhurst was unable to work the ball in and they scored on long shots ............... page one hundred twelve 1 x top row locke dothch hlbbard bapst guzauskas hemmlller sho er manager neelon second row doenler burns shlfller peck hellman makar coach bleber th1rd row splegler dlllon captaln young thumley yuknls 1ll1no1s Weslev an score 27 Z5 a serles of fast breaks gave north central the lead but weger s one handed shots kept 1ll1no1s wesles an 1n the game the half ended 13 12 wuknls scored three tlmes to start the second half but th1s lead was overcome 1n a drlve bw weslew an that left the cards tralllng 25 23 young scored, and free throws bw woung and burns won the frame Wheaton score 33 26 handlcapped bs the loss of wuknls, the cardmals faced wheaton the game see sawed back and forth, wheaton s zone defense keeplng the cardlnals from scormg ln the second half the cardlnals ran up a seven polnt lead only to lose lt to Wheaton burns came ln and made two baskets woung and thumlew scored two more to w1n the cardmals slxth game the tall rangs armour team threatened to upset n c the half ended 11 8 agalnst the cardlnals the drlve of splegler and the brllllant Work of woung brought the cards out ln front m the second half woung and splegler accounted for 20 pomts elmhurst score 38 22 th1s was our frame from the verw start we led throughout and were never threaten d the second team plaw ed most of the game thumlew led the scorlng wlth 9 polnts de paul score 20 30 thls was our first set back cardlnal accuracy and txght defense stopped the blue demons ln the first half when we led 16 9 thumlew got three personals and had to guard another man sost, the de paul center, then proceeded to score 13 pomts wh1le n c scored onlv 4 pa e e hund ed th teen W l 1 . t ' '. ' ' .H ' l 1 9 5 '. . ' . : ' 9 , , - 7 9 7 ' : 7 9 , , . ...................... . . ' I - I I I O I l I I 0 0 I U 9 I I D D I I I 7 -1 -,Y g . ................... . ' ' 7 1 e . n - . w . 7 . ' ' armour tech. score 28-22. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . D 1' . I 0 - e . U' . i' 'g nn r ir y,-c' ........,-.- -as top row: captain young, spiegler, thumley, burns. second row: yuknis, heilman, dillon, shimer third row: peck, coach bieber, manager neelon, mc collum .... ......... page one hundred fourteen 1 l l 1 1 TV 1 ' 1 1 in 1 lake forest. score 48-30. .................. . lake forest's accuracy in the first half threatened a cardinal victory but thumley came to the rescue with 16 points in the second half to total 20 points for the game. this was the fifth straight conference game ........... carroll. score 33-40. ................... . the cardinals led at the half but superior height and reserve strength gave carroll a well earned victory. young scored 13 points and then left the game on personals. thumleyas scoring spree was stopped and the cardinals lost ........ Wheaton. score 35-23. .................. . we led all the wav. after 10 minutes of play the score was 15-1. bieber substituted freely and wheaton ran up the score to 20-12 before the half ended. with the varsity back in the cardinals kept safely ahead. young and spiegler again scored 20 points. ............ .......... . lake forest. score 26-23. .................. - north central's failure to make free throws almost cost us our seventh conference victory. the goldcoasters' accuracy on their own floor kept them always threaten- ing. with 3 minutes to go, we were behind by one point. baskets by spiegler and thumley gave us the victory ................... carroll. score 39-28 ...................... carroll took an early lead of 13-6. here the cardinals took time out and came back with a fight that took the larger team off its feet. the cardinals scrapped for the ball and controlled the game from then on .............. illinois college. score 13-31. ................. . illinois collegeas towering strength spoiled our conference championship. the cardinals' offence proved good the first half, but in trying to score the team was forced to foul the blue boys. illinois college made 13 free throws and remained comfortably ahead to win the game and the championship ......... page one hundred fifteen top row: wood, nolte, vieth, heartt, godfrey, dittman, hillman. second row: fritz, hornschuch, haag, dillon, rusch, thompson, sperry, coach fisher. third row: miller, deiber, siebert, captain culver, gillettc, bollen, keyes, stark. ..................... . indoor track lovola. score 83-21 ...................... in the first of the 1935 indoor track meets, north central overwhelmed loyola by a score of 83 to 21. the cardinals scored iirsts in eleven of the twelve events. lloyd siebert won individual scoring honors with firsts in three events, the pole vault, low hurdles, and the broad jump, but was closely pressed by captain chuck culver who captured the 880 and the mile run. the redhirds presented a powerful, well- balanced team, and the loss of men from last year was not felt. ..... . university of chicago. score 38-57 ................. in their second meet the cards were not so lucky. the university of chicago defeated them in a hotly contested meet by a score of 58 to 37 in spite of the six first places won by north central. lloyd siebert and chuck culver again took scoring honors with two firsts apiece. lloyd won the pole vault and the low hurdles while culver won the 830 and the mile. the redbirds were shut out in but one event, the 440, and in this race al dittman ran a :52.5 race only to place fourth ....... page one hundred sixtee 1 ,nrvrr P top row: captain Culver, deiber, gillette. first row: heartl, haag, nelson, stark. page one hundred sevenleen . culver . . haag . . bollen . armour tech. score 75 2-3 - 28 1-3 ................. minus four of their most potent performers the cardinals produced another over- whelming victory when they swamped armour tech of chicago, 75 2-3 to 28 1-3, the armourites were able to win but two of the twelve events. vince godfrey won individual scoring honors with firsts in the high hurdles and the high jump and a second in the low hurdles. siebert, culver, deiber, and miller did not compete because of the c. i. c. meet the next day ............... intercollegiate meet. ..... . . ........ . . . . . . the annual central intercollegiate conference track meet held at notre dame attract- ed four of the north central stars and two of them made their presence known to all. lloyd siebert, the sensational vaulter of the redbirds, surprised all the experts when he cleared 13 feet 5 3-8 inches to win the pole vault and break the standing record. bob miller finished in a tie for third place in the high jump to total, with siebert's win, north centralls 6M points which gave them seventh place. the only schools to place ahead of north central were pitt., notre dame, michigan normal, marquette, michigan state, and western state ............. armour relays. ................... . . . . in preparation for the conference meet the cardinal track squad traveled to chicago to compete in the armour relays and showed up very well in such high class competi- page one hundred eighteen top row: keyes, dillon, godfrey. first row: bollen, miller, rusch, siebert. . page one hundred nineteen .....gillette........heartt........b0llen.... tion. against all of the better track squads of the middle west and one from the east, six north central men and the medley relay team won places. johnny deiber was the only cardinal to win a first place, that being the 70 yard dash. others who placed were: Vince godfrey, 3rd in the high hurdlesg gene keyes, 3rd in the 8803 lloyd siebert, tie for fifth place in the pole vaultg bob miller, tie for fifth place in the high jumpg bob marquardt, fifth in the 4-40 yard dashg and the medley relay team, fifth .... ..................... . . . . .... . ...... . . . . . . . . to close the season the north centralites were hosts to the rest of the little 19 in the fifth annual i. i. a. c. indoor track and field meet. the result was as it has been for the last two yearsg north central's powerful team again won first honors. following them were illinois normal and bradley tech. four records were broken in the running of the meet. r. miller of ill. normal broke the record for the 440 when he ran a :53.8 quarter in a preliminary heat. the former record of :54 was set by norm quantock of n. c. c. in 1933. mason of bradley bettered the high hurdle mark of :07.9 by a tenth of a second when he ran them in :07.8 in a preliminary heat. Vince godfrey of north central tied this record in the final race. lloyd siebert continued his onslaught on pole vault records when he cleared the bar at 13 feet to better even his old mark of 12 feet 8M inches set last year. lloyd also won p 1,e one hundred twenty the trophy for the best 1nd1v1dual performance by wmmng the broad Jump and the low hurdles ln addltlon to the pole Vault a new meet record for total number of pomts scored by a team was set when the north central cardmals gathered 601 pomts to lead thelr closest rlval by 2212 pomts the final team scormg was as follows north central 1ll1no1s normal bradley tech so 111 normal 1llmo1s college dekalb monmouth 619 1 15 13610 1 Carthage st vlator 1ll1no1s Wesley an elmhurst macomb me kendree wheaton eureka 61" 315 215 . . A . . . J X . . . . . - - . . 0 '-4 - . . . . . . . 'ha ' ' ' ..... 38 . ' ....... . 4 . .... . .7 - " ' I- . . . . . 4 " ' N, ..... 11 -2 . . . . . . - . . . . . 8 1-5 ' 1 . . . . . . 0 . ' . . ..... . 0 p' g hundred twenty- top row: adler, miller, maechtle, reichenbacher, coach rechenmacher, manager martin. second row: wagner, l. doversplke, hummel, w. doverspike, nielsen. ......... . . . . varsity Wrestling in its second year as a major sport wrestling started the season with thirteen men led by coach rechenmacher in his first year as wrestling coach ........ in the first dual meet with Wheaton, the cardinals lost every match but one. bud hummel won on a time advantage. the score was 33 to 3. the teamis most impres- sive Victory came in the next match against armour tech. hummel, miller, and boardman won by falls. adler and reichenbacher won on time advantages. the score was 21-13. during the holidays the squad won three practice matches with the aurora y. m. c. a. and st. procopius college ........... ineligibility took three of the regulars, and Wheaton and armour tech. took the return matches by scores of 26-6 and 23-8. adler and hummel were the cardinal victors in each case. in the conference i. i. a. c. meet at Wheaton, coach rechen- macher's men won one first, captain bud hummelg two seconds, albrecht and adlerg and three thirds, wagner, miller, and reichenbacher ........... only two wrestlers are lost by graduation, wagner and reichenbacher. the returning letter men are hummel, who did not lose a single match this year, miller, adler, albrecht, and manager martin. ................ . page one hundred twenty-two 11 1 1 1 1 1 P 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 ,1 I, 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 S p r in n g S p hri d t tl Iv-lhrg? 1, Y 1 11 ,1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 .... Q 9 I A top row: smith, hartman, makar, finkbeiner, dunn, landa. second row: fritz, berry, baugh, yuknis, bishop, young. third row: coach bieber, wendlandt, captain schum, spiegler, manager koch. varsity baseball, N34 st. bede. score 7-7. .................... . coach bieber started the 1934 baseball season with seven lettermen. with these seven, and numerous reserves, the varsity baseball squad enjoyed one of its most successful seasons. captain schum, yuknis, and "lefty" wendlandt did the pitching. wendlandt was the outstanding pitcher of the little nineteen. he scored six straight victories, and struck out nearly thirteen batters a game. the squad suffered from injuries throughout the year, dillon, regular catcher, and hornschuch, sub-catcher, were both out for the entire season. coach bieber converted fred landa into his regular backstop ....................... the opening game was with st. bede. this was won on a forfeit after both teams had battled to a tie score in thirteen innings. the cardinals showed their batting strength by making eighteen safe hits. wendlandt, schum, and yuknis all saw action. yuknis pitched the last eight innings, allowing but two hits and striking out twelve batters. while the cardinals failed to bunch their hits, they hit freely, and the ragged fielding was overshadowed by the excellent pitching. st. bede made but seven hits ...................... aurora college. score 18-0. .................. - the second game was with aurora college, at aurora. the redbirds hit the, spartan hurlers for twenty-one safe hits, which scored twenty-one runs. aurora made five hits, but did not score a run off the efforts of schum and wendlandt. these pitchers struck out nine. and did not issue a single walk ...... . . Wheaton college. score 7-1. .................. . the first conference game was with wheaton. north central buried this school under a barrage of hits and runs that totaled to twenty-four runs in the first six innings. the game was called at this point. lefty wendlandt went the route, striking out twelve, and allowing only two hits. young and yuknis led the hitting, scoring five and four hits respectively. ............. . page one hundred twenty-four elmhurst college score 5 4 the slate was kept clean as the north central nlne downed elmhurst five to four ln eleven mnlngs captaln schum started for the cardmals and welded SIX h1ts untll relleved bv wendlandt 1n the fifth lefty s portslde slants sent thlrteen of the enemy down swlngmg elmhurst scored one hlt ln the last lnnmg xoung star lnfielder, hlt a home run wlth two men on to t1e the score ln the elghth and broke up the game IH the eleventh wlth a tr1ple that scored splegler s wlnnlng run hlppo led the attack wlth three smgles aurora college score 14 4 ln a second practlce Game wlth aurora, len hleber s men were the vlctors fourteen to four landa, makar, blshop and berry led the hlttlng wlth three hlts aplece schum and wendlandt d1d the pltchmg armour tech score 4 3 north central s as set undefeated team advanced another step towards the confer ence champlonshlp bw defeatlng the strong armour tech team four to three the armour men falled to solve wendlandt s curves north central made seven h1ts ln the elghth wlth armour leadlng three to two, landa and wuknls were safe on errors soung stepped up to h1t a double that put the game on the lce for the cardmals the redblrds took elmhurst mto camp for the second tlme bw the score of elght to two landa and s oung were the cardlnal s heavy hltters wendlandt who relleved schum, added five more v1ct1ms to hls strlke out l1st armour tech score 8 4 armour tech dld l1ttle better agalnst vuknls ln the second match Wltll north central than they d1d agalnst wendlandt 1n the first game len struck out nme and made three h1ts to tle for hlttlng honors wlth young and graver armour tech was beaten elght to four lake forest score 5 3 lake forest came to town as a part of the college daw program, but north central defeated them five to three wendlandt agaln starred, to strlke out thlrteen of the gold coasters pa e one hundred twenty Eve . v . . 9 . ' . 3 . . . . . , . . CP ' 79 1 ' ' . I . - Q .Q C I I 0 I . 0 0, ilil 0 Q. 9 I 0 Q I K U a L u 5 n u 1 . 9 7 . 7 . I ' . 9 . . Q 9 x 'V . elmhurst college. score 8-2. . . . . . . '. . . . ..... . . . . . 9 - . ' 0 ' -l l 9 ' 9 'J f , - N I-" ' - an ' , 'V 1 1 vi" in V 1 , f f ' al 3 QA W 1 . Q1 A i , western state teachers. score 1-8. ............... . the cardinal winning streak was snapped when the varsity nine fell victim to western state teachers, eight to one. the cardinal bats collected but five safe hits. this lone defeat of the year was by one of the strongest nines of the middle west. ......................... . wheaton college. score 24-0 ................... wheaton again fell before the north central sluggers as wendlandt rang up his sixth straight victory. berry knocked out two home runs, landa two triples, and young three more safe singles. .......... f ........ . . lake forest college. score 11-4. ............... . - the final victory was again at lake forest's expense. the cardinals won eleven to four. capt. schum was the winning pitcher. young collected three hits to lead the other cardinal batters-and thus ended north central's baseball season of 1934. north central was the undefeated champion both of northern illinois conference and of the little nineteen. wendlandt was the leading pitcher of the little nineteen. young, with an average of .520, led all the hitters of the entire conference. gold baseballs were awarded to the following lettermen-capt. schum, smith, berry, young, wendtlandt, spiegler, yuknis, bishop, makar, landa, graver, and manager russell. ............. player average batting field young . 520 .971 spiegler . 435 . 895 yuknis . 378 .962 landa . 333 981 smith . 316 .950 bishop . 289 1000 graver . 281 1000 makar . 263 .895 berry . . . 259 .962 wendlandt .... 193 .786 schum ..... 152 1000 team batting average . . .331 . .957 team fielding average . page one hundred twenty-six gi top row kesselrlng hlnders nelson thompson godfrey miller shoop coach fisher second row slebert attl kaney stark langley heartt marquardt thompson tlnrd row bollen sperry rusch culver captaln delber glllette haag quantock dlttman outdoor trac , N34 wlth the same strong team that had just won the 1 1 a c mdoor track meet, coach fisher began the outdoor season that was to prove the most successful of north central s hlstorx the versatlle John delber captalned this champlonshlp squad elmhurst college was the first v1ct1m of north central s track team hx tl1e score of one hundred and SIY to twenty live desplte the absence of charles culver and roger worner the cardlnals scored fourteen fnrsts dreuslche of elmhurst scored thelr onlw first wlth a leap of '79 feet, 4 and 5 8 lnches 1n the broad Jump captaln delber took the centurv and tled w1th his teammates heartt and marquardt 111 the furlong bob mlller set a new record in the hlgh Jump when he cleared five feet, eleven and one quarter lnches a dual meet wlth chlcago unlversltx proved dlsastrous for the north central thln clads berwanger of chlc go scored five firsts for a total of twentx nlne pomts vodflev tled berwanger 1n the hlgh hurdles roberts of chlcago tied bob mlller ln the hlgh tump culver von the cardlnal s only other first place hx capturmg tl1e half mlle the final score was 79 to 54 P1226 ne hu tdred 1 enty seven t ' V a a s a is a a - . 0. Y . ' s Us 9 a v 9 Q ' ' a , , , , , , ' 9 . . . . . . . . . . v . . . . . I . , . A . . . . . . N . . f f L . . . , Y I ' J 4 - I I A , , . f I' bil-I - u . ....... . .... . . . . . . D A . . . a . C . t ' ' . . 1 . 5 Y 1 . . 4.. - .............. . 1 Y mr I w '- N"-wan. , M f , Wx. 0 . ' f 'fwsgg 4. Q HW-Mit., .4 Q. 1 western state's powerful team proved too much for coach fisher's redhirds and won the dual meet 83 to 48. deiher won the hundred yard dash with a time of :09.9. lloyd siehert was high scorer with firsts in the broad jump and low hurdles, and a tie with rusch in the pole vault. godfrey scored the cardinals' other iirst place in the 120 high hurdles with the time of :15.9. .......... . north central had little diiiiculty taking a triangular meet from loyola and Wheaton, the cardinal tracksters scored in every event and annexed ten iirsts. .... . table of points. . . . n. c. c. . 112 loyola . . 76M wheaton . . . ............. . . . ZSVZ the elmhurst invitational meet gave north central another trophy as the cardinals Scored 79M points to win against five other competing schools. north central placed in every event but the mile, and scored four firsts. siehert shattered the 220 low hurdle match by clipping three-tenths of a second from it. haag lowered the two mile run by 8 1-10 seconds. miller leaped 5 ft. 10M inches to break another record. the relay team won the last victory for north central ........ page one hundred twenty-eight table of points. . . . . . . . . . n. c. c. . ' . 79yZ armour tech . . 16 dekalh . . . 53M elmhurst . . lilyz lovola . . LUV! wheaton . . 14 north central sent its well balanced team down to the i. i. a. c. track meet with expectations of finishing well up in the running. the redbirds came home with the first outdoor championship north central has ever achieved. lloyd siebert received the coveted trophy for the outstanding individual performance. this freshman star scored a first in the low hurdles, a tie for first in the pole vault, and a fourth in the broad jump. this made lloyd the highest individual scorer also. another freshman, george heartt, was the second of the cardinals to star. george ran second to baker of illinois college in both the hundred and two-twenty yard dashes. captain deiber placed third in the hundred, and fifth in the two twenty. godfrey was second in the high hurdles, gillette placed third in this race. culver and haag placed fourth in the half-mile and two-mile respectively. the cardinal relay team of marquardt, quantock, dittman, and culver lost first place to knox by four-tenths of a second. ................. . p g one hundred twenty table of points of i. i. a. c. outdoor meet north central . 38 5-6 de kalb . knox . . . 27 l-2 bradley . monmouth . . 21 st. viator Carbondale t. . 20 2-3 Carthage . ill. College . . 19 augustana ill. Wesleyan . 18 elmhurst . normal u. . . l7 me kendree macomb teachers l2 Charleston Coach Hsher awarded his squad with gold track shoes for thelr splendid work letter men were: Captain deiber, Charles Culver, norman quantock, don bollen albert dittman, howard gillette, vincent godfrey, george heartt, william langell james lantz, bob marquardt, earl haag, bob miller, Clarence attig, Wilbur nolte roger rusch, everett Shoop, lloyd siebert, james stark, john Sperry, marvin thomp son and manager harold kesselring .......... ..... p g ne hundred thirty 5 Woodward mc collum nelll captain domm varsity tenms north central s varsity tenms team started its season Wlth three lettermen, sheldon domm, frederick neill, and glles mc collum the fourth pOS1t10I1 was filled by guy successful season since tennis became a major sport university of chicago score 0 6 the opening match of the year was With the university of chicago north central lost 6 0 to this team that won the big ten champlonshlps 1n both singles and doubles and were undefeated last season dekalb score 4 7 the first conference match was against dekalb 1n the singles domm, mc collum and Woodward defeated Johnson rltzman, and ashley While nelll lost to gould domm and mc collum paired to Wm from Johnson and ritzman, but nelll and bill groves lost to ashley and gould elmhurst score 1 5 the strong elmhurst team next lnvaded north central and won all the singles matches and the second doubles domm and mc collum came from behind to score our only vlctorv over gerfen and hoecker of elmhurst Wheaton score 4 2 in the Wheaton match north central played much better tenms domm played his best tenms of the wear to Wm from newson nelll and mc collum won over coleman and lines Woodward lost to farr in the doubles nelll and Woodward lost to lines and farr, domm and mc collum defeated newson and coleman page one hundred thirty one ': 4' ,Q i 1 I .,,' i ' Y W t Q , W , o aaa on , , - 9 I I nnnunnn- I nuuununun u O O , . - . . . Woodward. With these four as the mainstays, coach eigenbrodt enjoyed his most u I I l dekalb. score 2-4. .................... . dekalb avenged its early season defeat and Whipped the cardinals in a Wind storm that nearly broke up the match. neill played superb tennis to .beat johnson. domm and mc collum defeated johnson and gould ........... elmhurst.score5-1..................... the second match with elmhurst gave north central its first victory over this school in three years. domm lost to gerfen, but neill, mc collum and Woodward conquered hoecker, sibley, and drawert. north central Won both doubles matches. . . . . wheaton.scoref2-4..................... the final match at Wheaton Was lost 4-2. me collum Won from lines for the cardinals only singles victory. domm and mc collum defeated newson and coleman in the doubles. ....................... . for the second successive year, the district tournament of the northern illinois conference was held on the local courts. the singles victors Were gerfen and hoecker of elmhurst who beat neill and domm in the final matches. the doubles victors were n. c. cfs team of domm and mc collum, and de kalb's team of johnson and gould ........................... at the finals of the state tourney n. c. c. lost to dekalb in the quarter finals. n. c. c. previously held five straight victories over this same dekalb team ...... domm and mc collum Were the doubles champs for the northern illinois conference. they did not lose a single doubles match in the 1934 season ......... letters Were awarded to domm, neill, mc collum, Woodward, and manager tucker. page one hundred thirty-two cms pwr 9 inltramurals its page une hunzlrexl thx I - ' ,... . , - . . in ' V , 1- 1-fha N. M 1 , ,.gig1uy3rz.V -1.-A ,4 1.54, t ,Q u Eiga I v .. -t.,,4. ,.. Mozf 4. . diamond ball, spring 1934- the intramural spring diamond ball season closed last year with the finals being played on college day. the seniors playing errorless ball and aided by the fine pitching of al greenwald handily won the championship. ....... . the entire season resolved itself into a race between the seniors and the evangelical seminary. both teams played up to the minute ball all the time and it was the college day game that was the deciding factor in the spring series ...... the junior team defeated the seniors in the only game the champions lost during the entire season. the best that can be said of the other teams in the tournament is that they also played for the two stellar attractions were the seminary-senior tilts. ......................... . team won lost seniors . . 8 1 seminary . . 7 2 juniors . . 1 6 frosh . . . 2 5 sophomores . . 2 6 page one hundred thirty-four 'QW R' .QNVMU9 4 'fu IAQIWWJ touch football durmg the fall of 1934 the senlors the Jumors the sophomores the freshmen and students 1n the evangellcal theolovlcal semmarv partlcxpated 1n touch football touch football teams are composed of SIX men three ln the lme and three ln the backfield, all of these men are ehglble for recelvlng passes or runnlng wlth the ball there IS no penalts for more than two mcompleted passes ln the same SCFICS of downs no tacklmg and only screen blocklng as m basketball a touch am place on the body of the person carrymg the ball bs an opposmg plav er stops the plan the Jumor team choked earls 1n the season and developed a fine blocklng and passmg team as well as a smart group of runnlng backs wlth this comblnatlon thelr opponents found them dlilicult to cope Wlth and as a result thex were defeated ln only one game team won lost junlors sophomores semmary frosh 3 5 seniors . . 0 8 page one hundred thnrty five V, , , r , r. ,W r,.,,-,,, , , X Q ' 1 l e lc J - ,,, gg Y V -1 .5 t 1 gf ,. U ,I W l 4 if .l . fp M , l, Q Q W , K 1 qi . 9 . 9 U . 7 9 9 C u . 9 . I . . . 9 1 I ' ,M ' ' ...... . . . . . . . . . . 7 1 . .... .... . . . ..... 6 2 ' ' ...... . . . . .... . . . . fl 4 l top row: dillon, odom, smith, nolte. second row: finkbeiner, wendlandt, gamersfeldcr, shiffler. basketball Winners an extensive program of intramural basketball was completed this year. each class and the seminary developed both -a- and -b- teams. the senior -a- team dropped only one game, to the freshmen, while the juniors lost both of their games to the seniors, both by one point margins. ........... . . the senior team composed of three former varsity basketball men and others who had played intramural basketball for four years was easily the first team. even with the loss of dillon who returned to the varsity this team functioned smoothly and was featured by the clever floor work of smith and the undoubted talent of the rest of the team. ................ . team won lost seniors . . 7 1 juniors . . 6 2 freshmen . . 3 5 seminary . . 2 6 sophomores . . 2 6 page one hundred thirty-six top row beltel kaney sleep oglesby blscholf second row haase bapst shlffler ferln ton dltamond ball Wmners, fall 1934 dlamond ball was one of the mtramural sports whlch was recelved Wlth much enthuslasm 111 the fall of 1934 the senlors, however, were too busx belng lords of the campus, or too mterested IH touch football to be able to send representatlves for th1s sport thls X631 seemed to find a large number of games bemg forfelted for one reason or another and for that reason we Hnd the freshmen the wlnners bw an actual percentage ratlng for thex plan ed four games and won 3 glVlIlg them a ratlng of 75 0 team won lost freshmen Jumors semmarw sophomores page fne h ndred thirty seven l l 5 i K - 4 7 V . : l a ' 9 a - 9 .' - : H v 'f Q N I 9 l g 9 pCl'l'lIlC. ............................ . 0 0 . J . . . iv -W 'v 7 9 . . 3 ...................... 3 1 ' ' ....... ...... ....... 4 2 ' ............ ......... 3 3 . . . ............... . . 0 4 ' r u ' - lop row: boardman, groves. first row: ferington, schrachta, cann, mistele. 0 0 0 mtramural swimmmg headed by ben groves and duane cann the freshman intramural swimming team handily took both the intramural meets. in the first meet the freshmen were hard pressed by the seniors who with only three swimmers placed second. jake neill swimming the 220 yard free style in 3:22 for a new fieldhouse record. in the second meet the seniors did not send representatives and the freshmen over- whelmed the other two classes by a score of 52 to 36, while the juniors garnered 3 points ..... meet I class freshmen . seniors . . sophomores . juniors . . meet II class freshmen . sophomores . juniors . . page one hundred thirty-eight totals 31 21 17 8 totals 52 36 3 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ,,,, I I I I I I I I , ' if ,J fi page one hundred thirty-nine 0 "' ' ' "W" g ' ' "" i' ' "" 'f ' "" ' ' "A"""" """' ' ' freshman reception and their first step into the social whirl .... a group of the boys engaged in a little game of african dominoes just behind old main tower .... iodent no. 2 of the king and queen's first step to a smiling success .... alumni feast and the old grads air their dirty linen "remember the night that we put the goat in "doc" rall's office." "stop kidding usfl .... baker hotel and the juniors and seniors dined Qand danced after the faculty exitj'-"little jesus aint'cha got any manners"-see that grab for the piece of biscuit or what was it? .... Nfranny whitelsw glee club fills chapel with christmas carols Qdon't get me wrong. the glee club carols fill the chapelj .... ries and bateman- ries and bateman etc. ad infinitum . . . .bolton hall all ready to welcome the grads,-into any room they so desire ...... . . rear view of Held house .... just a couple of gvpsies having their fling . . . .college day and gorgeous "june" presides over the gay and spectacular festival .... merry or mary maypole dancers, note the exquisite form .... the queen. . . .her train .... the maids in waiting .... the throne scene with little edward in the fore-ground tooting his own horn. ....... . page one hundred forty 1 Q i 1 it .im . f A .Q rg V 1 ,, f :,' ref' r Q-,V 6 1 3 , 12 f - i, , jcj., If K 3-tg i z f W' Ya K! page one hundred forty one f,,fQ 5 .,.,..B,S W? 3154, N 1:35 page one hundred forty-two delber crowned lung rex the first and onlv t1me John ever wore a hat dad wevrlck, wlth a healthy color llke paste IS taken for a r1de ln a llncoln llght four for certaln reasons you cant call lt llZZlC anv more the naked truth or one never reallzes what mlght he wrapped ln pants thls group IS better known ln certa1n clrcles as the stud cub come out of the bushes dad we know Nou, a llttle farm scene wlth the hlred hands W2-lltlllg t1ll the cows come home varslty artlsans after then presented prlncess pat a falry tale wlth nolte as the head nymph a couple of scotch lassles that gave a scotch dance and werent t1ght when they gave lt doc Walton usmg that sensltlve touch to detect dlastrophlc movement freshed and readw for a jaunt on a blcycle bullt for two a nature scene from beebes wlld ammals 1 have known or nature ln the raw? mmmm the allure of It alllll a football flash w1th dlttman passmg don t tell me man dldn t come from a monkew septem ber morn klng rex rldes awax on the frosh shoulders py mld wlth a llttle support from behlnd 1 now see that some men dldn t come from monkews and 1 take a newer mterest ln falrs tales 1 wonder xes 1 wonder they onlv got a c 1n psvchologs 1 wonder whv'7' pa e me h tdred forty three ee . as v - , - 9 . . V Q . 9 ' ff ' ' v 79 ee aaa- v I - , . ' 9? 79 ' . . a ' , ' . . . . re- 9 ff ' ' ' 97 ' . . . .the champ relay team. . . QQ' 79 7 ' 9 . . . .a 'ra- . , Y- . Q ee .av - TT- 'g 1 lll - I .,J,, .,,,1i., ,, x 5 .Q 4 ,:..,,., ,,g,. QE 9 :fcfifgi . QW 5:1315 5..x:ff'f- x, Ly . ,Y - ,. .5,w, f H f.,, , k r ,,3.., . n 5 kj V ,.,,,ff11A n-- X . ., J 5, omg.-,,,f ru 3 ' Mi ' gim f .ww g I-,. ' 3 ' . X' 4-.: --f H" 'W if f '4 'WM , h. wtf . X gb Asn 'f , " 'fs ESQ Y -15123493 , ' sz? -f 'f Q, N Q ., H-eafwmfg f .-.ff-if ,- it-Q.f,!y'N x .X k 3,54 1 Ag ' I 6-rgzfzigf i 12311,- " sz 52252-Q 4 e- I " 2 1 91111: -1 " Q' 3 WE-ii , , ,M--... 1' , v: "fan -'Z-A Sv .-'Aw , ' if V f ,V 'F Y. , am 5. v 55 page one hundred forty-four - love in bloom-it isn't bad when it blooms but it's sickening as hell when it turns out to be a century plant . . catching flies-or maybe it's that nauseating feeling-take your choice-ohhhhh! mr. feller cut your fingernails . . . . . the womanls home companion doing a little circulating on his own hook while the manager is away . . . . . . the field mouse trapped in the steel grasp of kreamer-"why the fresh thing" ...... . maybe a little chiseling-is this before or after the middle aisle event? ...... why don't you go ahead and kiss her mart? .... this is the second showing to satisfy the stein in the editor . shorts about the unpictured ones . it happened during the early married life of coach blister ........ after being out all night to a "business meeting", as he approached the door he discovered he had forgotten his keys. taking off his shoes he tiptoed around to the back where his wife was washing dishes. sneaking through the kitchen door, he silently crept up behind her and kissed her on the neck. without turning around or even raising her head she said, "two quarts of milk and a bottle of creamw. now you tell a "true story". page one hundred forty-five page one hundred forty-six just a couple of indians scalpingfthe public-that's kreamer in the chair getting his annual hair cut, whether he needs it or not. . . . . the superior sophomores just before the freshmen bathed them in the du page. . . . . hey! seniors! look at these two heathenish frosh violating the sanctuary of the sundial. . burton bauernfeind, the seminary aspiring freshman conducts a personal investiga- tion into the finer points of necking-tsk, tsk, tsk-what will dr. heininger say- through courtesy we are not mentioning the fact that jack clodjeaux is the instructor standing in the background with the coffin-nail, and also another one of the "regu- lars" doing his daily dozen behind him. . .another one of those damn nazis pops up again. . .not drunk, but just a couple of w. a. a. pledges ready for a tear. believe it or notg a week's growth of beardefhow about it mac?. . . .sophomores now taking their dip so generously donated by the frosh ...... what everybodyis looking for-happy, hollow-headed, hollister-of corset must be her ..... eggzactly, the bacon sisters. . . . . maybe it's garbo, but we bet it's ball or better. . "at omg' slaps one for a row. . . .the sophomores are sure getting it rubbed into the dorsal extremities-eh what! page one hundred forty-seven page one hundred forty-eight The Evangelical Theological Seminary The oldest and largest Seminary of the Evangelical Church A carefully selected faculty of six full-time professors. A full accredited Theological School. For catalog and further information address G. B. Kimmel, Pres. Left-Seminary Administration Building. Below-Seybert Hall-Dormitory. hddf When you buy - - - THIN 1 0SWALD'S PHARMACY The Finest Selection of Toilet Articles and Cosmetics. 9 W. JeEerson Ave. Phone 259 DOCTORS DENTISTS I I . G. L ' E. N. itialhington sr.. Phone 780 W- E- BECKER 122 S. VVashington St. Phone 234 . 0 WALTER L. MIGELY F, F, ENCK 39 W. Jefferson Ave. Phone 15 4 S, Wvashington St, Phone 567 9 0 EDWARD S. MOSER 4 S. Washington St. Phone 6-J E. GRANT SIMPSON 40 E. Jefferson Ave. Phone 240 C. S. WHITEHEAD 120 S. Washington St. Phone 22 R. F. FANNING 125 S. Washington St. Phone 100-J O. A. Gomz 136 S. Washington St. Phone 260 THOMAS WYHITE 120 S. Washington St. Phone 46-M page one hundred fifty Keller-Heartt Lumber and Fuel Company wk - F U E L O I L S - Coal-coke-wood-lumber-building materials. lk CLARENDON HILLS, ILLINOIS Carl Broeker 8: Co. The C1H1'iO H COMMERCIAL PRINTING NAPERVILLEYS BEST DEPARTMENT STORE 13 W. jeierson Ave 212-214 S. Washington St. h ddfif College Book Store STUDENT HEADQUARTERS FOR STATIONERY, BooKs, PENS, CANDY, ETC. "everything the student needs" FINEST MEN'S WEAR anim: T . BILL'S HAT SHOP Fox and Island Ave. Aurora, Ill. MAIN FOOD STORE We Excel in Fruits --Meats - Groceries 218 S. Main St. CROMER MOTOR FORD V-8 25 W. Chicago Ave. HEYDON'S All kinds of BAKED GOODS FRESH DAILY 23 W. Jefferson Ave. h ldhf 4.52 490 PRINCE -, C A S T L E "' ff f A C0 18 50 in-:Qf This is the famous Lion Head label ' you will find on more than 400 Monarch Finer Foods "The Dessert of Royalty" . . . each one the very finest of its kind. Monarch Finer Foods have been ' the choice of careful buyers for 82 years. CONES--SUNDAES REID, MURDOCK 8z CO. ICE CREAM DIETER an GETZ WALTS RESTAURANT PLUMBING, HEATING AND A ELECTRICAL WORK Naperville's Newest and Best 10 W' Jeierson Ave' At the Bridge Open all Night BARRINGTON RICHMOND CANDY LAUNDRY COMPANY ODORLESS Distributors of DRY CLEANING PHONE BARR. 26 QReverse Chargesb FINE CANDIES 120 Downer Place Aurora, Ill. pg hddfifyh HAMMERSCHMIDT OIL C O M P A N Y Pk Distributors PURE OIL COMPANY PRODUCTS PF 103 S. Washington St. Phone 4 LADIES AUXILIARY OF FIRST EVANGELICAL CHURCH BANQUETS-DINNERS-LUNCHEONS BOECKER'S MEN'S WEAR "The Student Shop 129 S. Washington St. Enjoy Bowling A Healthful Sport NAPERVILLE RECREATION AL. KIENLEN, Prop. hddfiff 1 v C L SCHWARTZ LUMBER CO. Materlal that Satlsfies Servlce that Gratlies 426 N VW ashlngton St Phone 85 STANLEY S SHOE REPAIR SHOP The 3 Grade System that Fits ANY Purse. Across from Oswald s THE BRANCH or SPORTING NEEDS ? I I o a nl - ' I I U 1 1 , 2 r i i E , ! 1 E N , , 5 , 5 f . i hddfiff FOLH2EK'S DRUG STORE "The Prescription Shop" 3 Registered Pharmacists Pk Pk Pk 127 S. Washington St. BRO SSMAN'S Men's Wear and Shoes 214 S. Washington St. TASTY BAKERY 8a CONFECTIONERY tJust the Place for Dainties for a Feed" 16 W. Jefferson Ave. MAZZA'S 18 S. Washington St. Cleaners and Tailors Ulf PIC Pk Student Representatives: Frank Wolf . . Seybert Hall Connie Galentine . Kaufman Hall Clarence Odom . Johnson Hall EAST ,SIDE STORE t'Student Eat Needs" 418 E. School Ave. RASSWEILER HDWE. COMPANY Hardware, Electrical Supplies, Heating and Paints 16 W. Chicago Ave. pg hddfify By a friend OLIVER J. BEIDELMAN FURNITURE-UNDERTAKING The BEST Ambulance Service in DuPage County Phone 264 USE TOUSLEY'S VVAN TED.. GOQD Another Friend. MILK p h d Ogfcial Phoiograplver for 1935 SPECTRUM Pkvkfk HAROLD F. BECK Chicago, Ill. SPANISH TEA ROOM 0 O A POPULAR 'NEW MODE It Was in the Spring of 1893, after a two-year Commercial course at North Central College, when farmer Kroehler started to work for the Naperville Lounge Co., which was just organized by J. L. Nichols, former Principal of the Commerce Department of North Central College. P. E. Kroehler was induced by his good friend, J. L. Nichols, to make a small investment in the company he had just organized and become bookkeeper and stenographer at 3526.00 per month. The small investment of 34,000 by all stockholders has grown to the largest insti- tution of its kind in the World. There are nine factories in the United States and three in Canada. KROEHLER now makes furniture for every room in the house and it is sold by leading furniture dealers all over the United States and Canada. KROEHLER MFG. COMPANY ENGRAVINGS BY Pontiac Engraving 84 Electrotype Co 812 Van Buren Street Chicago, III. ON LE MAINTAINING ADERSHIP'- ' To win and consistently hold a place as the recognized leader ol school annual printing, has been the record of Rogers printing Company since its beginning -in 1908. That vve have, during a period oi Q6 years, success- iully produced over 700 annuals for schools throughout the country, attests our ability to completely satisfy the most discriminating Year Book Start. New ideas, coupled with the lcnovvledge and experi- ence gained through a quarter oi a century's service, insure the school who chooses a l2ogers'printed boolc, of ideal pages Hl:rom Start to Finish". We are proud that the stall of this bool4 entrusted its printing to our organization and We herewith present it as an example ol our vvorlc. ROGERS PRINTING COMPANY 307-309 First St., Dixon, lllinois 10 S. LaSalle St., Chicago, Illinois hdd +-5 1 0 , ' .- --vm..-.-a-f.".k.'-' l -'neg-19's x ai, . . . Q 9 s' 0,f.b , Ol.:-.-.e':'I'l'.l.rQ'Jl.K"s' .. ,z 'Q' 0 5 Q .11 'fi' Ryo vb do 4 '75, . sg., "Y .Eva ' Q10 I 4 0 4' Fifi Y iv W al 4. 71f."s" ' s 'X U O '.- 1 V' I. e' ' l 9 g' 9 f' , u , , I a 'fi Q! I. 5 Q SN I 5- s-.lug lrvlxvz. WJ gt .: . I , . TO J' U I ' 'I' ' ' FN Q or .' "4 5- " 1- .- . .l,C ,".4,' ll n"'., i I f., -,A ., 4 3 :B-fbi? Ono P .',,,..- I0 s' 4.- lg!! , Z '2'fJ ' '9"'Y '1 ,f-+23 ' :"Q:f o ..4' nit AP 'Z qv 4 I tw v's.v' V. 1 W 1 4 I ,S L O, a I E Y .7T':..".1's-'Z'-.:sf'1"f.:5LfLg1S.3.E.'........... ' ' ' "J

Suggestions in the North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) collection:

North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


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