North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL)

 - Class of 1936

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North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1936 volume:

IW, ' ' If1:'ff'7"-!'T'?'1710'7WwT1y Af':'I ,Jwqu yljxufk mf'-vw-fxv-v-qwj W FOR REFERENCE Do not take from this room , -f .. -3i"'q if J f 815: Sp 3 x1445l fi 1935 - AUT'-'CFR' - Ti -TT if u . ffbgao'-,w'EE'5 NAME' I -r-K. WBSBDBI 4 1 I Date Loaned C 292 5 F 1 'S' Tytifih ,, m , Gllqenlugiczrl Sezuinarg PRESENTED BY DI.. Jo Gs Kirn ax- N.nX -xnX -xux -.IlX"Sxl git! gp 1736 X Library of Evangelical Theofogicai Seminary Naperville, - Illinois COPYRIGHT GILES MCCOLLUM In this the 75th, Editor ' year of Nortla Central ROBERT M. BENNETT, JR. Publisher College we present--- ,. I ,,.,.,6. fry 4 4 Ss :IV Q ,P-'Q 515. C . fi X f ,.... fp - - f '- .fl --L? i' 'Rf' s-sg' 3 , . 4 Y ,f .lin '. ' , . - - - . X -. 'Q 1 - - :,w. l 4 T115 ECTRUM The Annual Publication of tl1e Senior Class of North Central College OESTEQLE Q fam .W NAPERVILLE, :L 60.4-Qgc 'wi-nf. 2353 -....w....,.. ....,, la H -hvewwwqyv 1 4 f I H I 'M .4 ',..:- NK 1' R I W '95 Q in . Ei 9. J jfq ff I I 7 X, ,A f 1 1' . ' V ! r ! , f . , I! 'f ' 1 X, 1 X? f w TABLE OF CONTENTS COLLEGE Views Aclministration Senior Class Junior Class Sophomore Class Freshman Class ORGANIZATIONS ACTIVITIES ATHLETICS Intercollegiate Women's Intramural FOREWORD We do not offer the 1936 Spectrum as a distinct step exempliiying year- boolc progress. We offer the current volume of your life at North Central. We have tried to catch the true spirit that exists on our campus and per- petuate it in these pages so that one has only to open the boolt to live again in the memory of the geniality and friendliness that is present in our college. If we have succeeded in this, it is because we, ourselves, were inspired by that same feeling. 10 CALVIN L. WALTON A.B., Ph.D. The senior class takes pleasure in dedicating this twenty- seventh volume of the Spectrum to Calvin L. Walton whose genial spirit has enriched the lives of three and a half generations of students. 11 Lines Commemorating the Seventy-Fifth Anniversary of North Central College by HARoLn E. WVHITE Reverend Mother of many sons and daughters Noble and fair, whose stainless names gleam bright Among the vaulted corridors and rafters Of the years,-their greatness is thine own by right Of birth and nuture. When from humble home Or opulent they sought thy fostering breast- Rich with the classic lore of Greece and Rome And sacredly shielded with the stateliest Truths of law and gospel, prophet and seer- Thou in the modesty of motherhood Brooded like a spirit over their dear Ambitious and desires to make the good Wlax strong and integrate with heart and brain ln scholar, physician and priest who now defend That trust, keep faith, nor lie in wait for gain: And thou shalt glory in them to the end. As life flowed by thee, shallow, or deep and strong- Flotsam and jetsam faltering on the wave- Not thine the indolence that waited long Before it stretched a human hand to save. No supercilious hauteur looked askance On penury, if it but showed a brow Of faith and hope and sturdy diligence: No niggard stepdame to her children, thou. No meagre politician held thy purse Or set a limit on th mind and tongue: To thousands thou liast been a faithful nurse, And thousands honor thee-the old, the young, Of various creeds and various enterprise, Wfho found thee equal in thy ministry To all, and admonition in mild eyes Enjoining just and lawful liberty. Forgive if I contrast thee to the State, VVhere often party interests spurn the needs Of human hearts, and often virtues wait Upon expediency, and power breeds A multiplying swarm of sycophants W'ho coin the laborer's toil for tax and give Returns in rhetoric that only rants Of freedom and the equal rights to live: Where often honesty must plead her cause While crime's accomplices assume the role With skill to tamper, and divert the laws To let the public thief keep what he stole. And what of those who levigate the crime Wflth blinding clamor that our race is young?- A libel on the culture of the time: The Pilgrims came with Shakespeare on their tongue, A people's moral government their guide, Religious liberty heroically won When Cranmer, Latimer and Ridley died: No shifting sand our house was built upon! Foot-loose from Europe and all old-world hates, No land so free as this to bring God's peace On earth, yet so remiss she anticipates No higher destiny than her own ease. Three centuries pass, with all that they afford Of stern apprenticeship for times like these, Yet doubtful, like a battered vessel moored, Fear we to venture far uncharted seas? Wvhat fear had they to dare the pathless deep, Who formed the compact for a newer state, Shouldered the waves and made the vessel keep Her prow to windward in despite of fate? Ah, never had this land a greater need Than now, for such as thou, to emulate The simple culture and heroic deed That pioneered the athways of the great, And for thy voice, that echoes the divine, To bring the nobler age: A voice that checks The tremors of our times and gives design To learning larger than our intellectsg With purpose strong to mould a people's mind In honest frugal living, and to vow Eternal war on all that makes unkind The heart of man- -This is the duty now! What good is learning-more than a foolish tale- That lifts no load, creates no new desire To make the better man in us prevail?- A light that dazzles but does not inspire. O, splendid Mother, thy chiefest task and first Has been the sowing of the germs of truth, Eliciting a spiritual thirst For righteousness, and garnering the youth For willing service in a human cause And rare obedience to eternal laws. Those tenets of the inviolable home, By vicious satire ridiculed and shamed. Thou hast still cherished, for the time must come When every base detractor shall be tamed. And little minds that shun the Holy Book And legislate it from the public schools Shall learn from thee the truth that they forsook For shadows mirrored in the glass of fools. O, teach us that the heathen better knows To con the scriptures of his pagan cult Than we where all religion freely flows Know that whereon our liberties were built. No love of truth that shuts the Gospel out, And blinds itself to its poetic bliss Can long avoid the ultimate of doubt Betraying the Teacher with a Judas-kiss. To thee, dear Reverend Mother, this high praise- In all thy ways to make thy children wise Thou hast not scorned the faith of olden days Nor smothered it in sly apologies. Behind thy ministers the two-edged sword Of Reverence stands, guarding the golden gate Of wisdom, lest one presumptuous word Despoil the treasure of the soulis estate. Wieak is the verse that suffers one false noteg So let this harmonize the major theme,- Thy liberal teaching has not been remote From present or from future needs that stream Tumultuous from ethereal heights and flow In the main currents of thy country's weal, Whence rise brave deeds and deeds that few may know But which all people ultimately feel. A little leaven leaveneth the whole: That little, year by year, within the mass, Becomes the nation's magnifying soul Whence her true leadership must come to pass. fContinued on page 142.l 12 CU BOAR ,s x s t 4 Top ROILV-mUMBREIT, MESSERSCHMIDT, NORENBURG, THOMPSON, MOEDE, SCHWEITZER. Second R0lLV'NUHN, DAHM, STEPHAN, HARTMAN, FERK, DOESCHER, RICKERT, KELLERMAN, BUTLER. First RDIQY-CALDWELL, MAVES, KENNELL, SIMPSON, EPP, GROTE, FAUST, RALL. The Board of Trustees is the govern- ing body of North Central College. The members meet here once a year in the spring to determine the policies of the forthcoming year. The two committees of the board that control the finances and executive policies meet quarterly to concur on the most immediate problems. The board is composed of twenty- four members. Their representation is as follows: one bishop of the Evan- gelical Church,fourteen delegates from the fifteen conferences, six laymen, and three members from the Alumni Association. The Board of Trustees is the chief administrative body of the college. The Board is a corporation chartered under the stale laws of Illinois and controls the stocks, bonds, and securi- ties of this organization. It also releases mortgages. The main func- tion of the trustees is the annual appointment of a president, treasurer, the Deans, a registrar, superintendent of building and grounds, and other offices. Last year the office of Student Secretary was created with the capable W. Wilbtlr Nolte appointed to the position. The powers and rights of the presi- dent are specifically determined by the by-laws of the board along with the faculty appointments and regula- tions. Other activities and qualifica- tions, too detailed to mention, are also in the hands of the board. D OF TRUSTEES EDWARD N. I-IIMMEL, B.S., M.S. Asst. Professor of Botany and Education MRS. LILLIAN ARENDS PRIEM, B.S., M.S. Asst. Professor of Chemistry ANNETTE SICRE, BREVET SUPERIEUR Asst. Professor of Romance Languages ALICE MEIER, B.A., M.A. Asst. Professor of English and German ELIZABETH WPILEY, B.A., M.A. Asst. Professor of English CLEO TANNER, B.S. C. LEONARD BIEBER, B.A., M.A. Asst. Professor of Physical Education and Asst. Director of Athletics CARL J. CARDIN, M.E., M.S. Instructor in Physical Education and IVomen's Athletic Asst. Professor of Engineering. Director MRS. ELIZABETH D. HOUCK, B.A. Instructor in Art and Design HERMANUS BAER, Mus.B. Professor cy' Voice MARGARETHA EBENBAUER, Mus.B., Mus.M. Asst. Professor of Piano HELEN WATSON, B.A., Mus.B., Mus.M. Asst. Professor of Theory MARY COOK, A.B., Mus.B., Mus.Ed. Asst. Professor of Voice CLAUDE CHARLES PINNEY, Mus.B. Director of MllSiC School and Professor of Piano and Organ 17 HAROLD E. W7HITE, B.A. Professor of English EDWARD E. DOMM, B.A., B.D., M.A. Professor of Bible and Religious Education GUY EUGENE OLIVER, B.A. Professor of Speech HILDRED NIENSTEDT Librarian F. W. UMBREIT LAURA LIBUTSKI Treasurer Asst. Librarian OSCAR L. EBY Asst. Treasurer WILBUR NOLTE, B.A. Student Secretary 1 8 KATHERINE REIK Secretary to the President ARTHUR E. WEYRICK Supt. of Grounds X 1 X1 an N ,.,N ., .9 A 3 ' pw N , T 31. SENI x,,,, " ,418 O RS SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS WENDELL SLABAUGH . . President CHESTERlOLSEN . . Vice-President ELEANOR PERKINS Secretary IRVING ARTES . Treasurer One bright September morning in 1932, two seniors stood in the doorway of Old Main. They were discussing the freshman class which had just entered the school. "I'll tell you, Sif' said one. "This here new gang of 'freshies' is per- haps the most illustrious aggregation ever to enter our portals." The other shifted his wad to his other cheek and spat dexterously at a sophomore. Said he, "By cracky, Emmett, I do believe youire right. I predict a great future for them." Little did we realize that our class would become so famous, but when we gave the football team six letter men, the basketball team three regulars, and the track six more we began to have an inkling of how good we were. In- cidentally, topping all these athletes are Bob Young and Bill Spiegler, for four years two of the outstanding athletes of the middle West. Since then we have continued our dynamic pace, each year contributing more and more to the school. During the years we went to classes, and by means of hard work, diligent study, and earnest tubing we managed to fool the profs into letting us by. Our debaters raged unchecked through all opposition. Dramatics, music, and other activ- ities prospered because of our participation. In our junior year we gave the seniors a banquet which they should long remember. This year we take with us most of the officers of the organizations which we hope will miss us. However, we do not despair of the coming classes. We have every hope that they too, will contribute something to the school. As far as we can see, the only handicap of the class of 1936 is this-we hate ourselves. 20 IRVING ARTES B.A. LOMBARD Class Treasurer 1, 4, Debate 2, 3, 4, President Pi Kappa Delta 3, 4, President Forensics 4, Homecoming Chairman 3, 4, Chronicle 2, 3, 4, Writers, Club 3, 4, Golden Triangle 3, Spec- trum Show 3, 4. ROBERT BENNETT B.A. DOWNERS GROVE Spectrum 2, 3, 4, Publisher 4, Physics Club 2, 3, 4, Commerce Club 3, 4, Golden Triangle 1, 2, 3, Spectrum Show 4. PAUL BISCHOFF B.A. POLO Basketball 1, 2, Glee Club 2, 3, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3, Class President 1, Pi Gamma Mu 3, Seminary 4. C L A S S O F 1 9 3 6 ROBERT BALL B.A. AURORA Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, Track 2, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Traveling Glee Club 1, 3, Varsity Club 1, 2, 3, 4. LOIS BERGEMAN B.A. STORY CITY, IowA Glee Club 3, 4, History Club 3, 4, Social Committee 4, Secretary of Booster Club 4. CHRISTABEL BOCK B.S. DANVILLE W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Board of Control 3, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4. MARTIN BELL B.A. FRANKLIN, PA. Student Council 1, 2, 3, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3, History Club 1, 2, 3, Golden Triangle 1, 2, Seager Association 1, 2, 3, Booster Club President 2, 3, Intramurals 1, 2, 3, Seminary 4. HELEN BERTRAM B.A. BRISTOL Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, 4, History Club 3, 4, Golden Triangle 3, 4, Classics Club 1, 2, Oratorio 3, 4. DoN BOLLEN B.A. DoWNERs GROVE Track 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club 2, 3, 4. 21 WILLIAM BOORKMAN B.A. AURORA Golden Triangle 2, 3, 4, Presi- dent 4: Zoology Club 2, 3, 4, President 4, Commerce Club 3, 4. CHESTER CHAN B.S. CANTON, CIIINA Commerce Club 4, History Club 3, 4, Golden Triangle 3, 4. STANLEY CREIGHTON B.A. TORRANCE, CALIFORNIA Long Beach Junior College 1, 2g Soreda 3, 4, Golden Triangle 3, 4, Reserve Basketball 3. MYRTLE BORN B.A. NAPERVILLE CHING-YUEIN CHANO B.S. SHANGHAI, CHINA Commerce Club 2, 3, 4, Presi- dent 4. CHARLES CULVER B.A. AURORA Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 3, Cross Country 1, 2, Captain 2, Coach 3, 4: Varsity Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Chronicle 1, 2, 33 Zoology 3, 4, Homecoming Committee 3g Intramurals 4. 22 W, ,112 , T H E S E N I O R WILLARD BURROUOHS B.A. PLANO Commerce Club 3, 4. HARRISON COLLINS B.A. LOMBARD Sigma Tau Delta 3, 4, President 4, Writers' Club 2,3,4g Vllrestling 2, Golden Triangle 2g Debate 3, Spectrum Show 3, 4. ELIZABETH DEVENY B.A. CLEVELAND, OHIO W. A. A. 3, 4, Home Economics Club 4. ANNE DIETRICH B.A. LANSING, MICH. May Queen 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, Manager 3, President 4, W. A. A. 2, 3, 4, College Social Committee 2, 3. LUCILLE ERFFMEYER B.A. NEWTON, KANSAS Bethel College 3, 4, Student Council 4. REBER GRAVES B.S. GLEN ELLYN Intramurals l, 2, 3, 4. C L A S S O F 1 9 3 6 ALBERT DITTMAN B.A. AURORA Social Committee 2, 3, 4, President Athletic Assn. 4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4, Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club 1, 2, 3, 4: History Club 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, Class Officer 2, 3, Student Council 4. MIRIAM GEORGE B.A. NAPERVILLE Golden Triangle 3, 4, Writers' Club 3, Sigma Tau Delta 3, 4. WILLIAM GROVES B.A. DowNERs GROVE Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club 4. GERRIT DOUWSMA B.A. MILACA, MINN. Y. M. C. A. 3, 4, President 4, Debate 2, 3, 4, Chronicle 2, 3, 4, Golden Triangle 2, 3, Treasurer 3, Pi Kap a Delta 2, 3, 4, Pi Gamma M131 3, 4, Writers' Club 4. VINCENT GODFREY B.A. WHEATON Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4, Varsity Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Golden Triangle 4, Athletic Board of Control 4. ELIZABETH HABER B.A. RANDOLPH, KANSAS 23 BELINDA HAFENRICHTER B.A. PLAINFIELD Home Economics 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4, Secretary 2, W.A.A. 3, 43 Board of Control 43 Senior Social Committee 4g President Bolton Hall 4, Y. WY. C. A. 4. ROBERT HARTMAN B.A. PLAINFIELD MARIE HEINRICH B.A. OAK PARK Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Manager 4, Oratorio 1, 2, Secretary 2, Intramurals 2, 3. HELEN IIALLWACHS B.A. NAPERVILLE Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4, President 4, Sigma Tau Delta 2, 3, 43 Writers' Club 2, 3, 4, Y.W. C. A. Cabinet 33 Student Council 3g Oratorio 2, 3, 4. MARVIN HARTWIG B.A. MONROE, Wls. Zoology Club 2, 3, 4, Golden Triangle 2, 3, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4, Oratorio Associa- tion 2, 3, 4, Manager 3, 43 Intramurals 2, 4. KATHRYN HEITKOTTER B.A. AURORA Rosary College lg W. A. A. 2, 3, 4, Writers' Club3g Spec- trum Staff 4. 24 'if' T H E S E N I A O R ROBERT HALLWACHS B.A. NAPERVILLE Writers, Club 1, 2,3,4, President 4, Glee Club I, 2, 33 Student Council 3, 4, Orchestra 1. CARROLL HASEWINKEL B.A. ELBERFELD, IND. Zoology Club 3, 4, Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. KARL HOCHRADEL B.A. KORNTAL, GERMANY Seminary 4. ADA IIORNBACK B.A. NAPERVILLE VV. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Lecture Course Committee 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, 3. EDWARD KANEY B.S. FREEPORT Football l, 2, 3, 4, Track 2, 3, 4, Yvrestling 2, 3, Varsity Clllh 4. JOHN KOCH B.A. HARTFORD, WIS. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3, Baseball Manager 3, Intramurals 1, 2, 3: Seminary 4. C L A S S O F 1 9 3 6 DONALD JAMISON B.A. HUNTINGTON, IND. Golden Triangle 2, 3, 4, Debate 3, 4, Commerce Club 3, 4. RUSSELL KEMPINERS B.A. VILLA PARK Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4, Debate 3, 4, Wlriters' Club 3,4, Chron- icle 3, 4, Classics Club 1, 2. MARGARET LAIER B.S. BUFFALO, N. Y. W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Board of Control 1, 4, Glee Club 1, Zoology Club 3, 4, Y. WY. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4. EUGENE JEFFERS B.A. GLEN ELLYN Pi Kappa Delta 2, 3, 4, Treas- urer 3, Debate 2, 3, 4, Com- merce Club 2, 3, 4, Wlriters' Club 2, 3, 4, Spectrum 4, Chronicle 4. MARGARET KENDALL B.A. CHICAGO Spectrum Staff 2, Commerce Club 4, Chronicle Staff 4. LOW1'ELLMAECH'PLE B.A. FOND DU LAC, w'lS. History Club 3, 4, President 4, Pi Gamma Mu 4, Vice-President 4, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 4: Student Volunteers 3, 4, Seager Association 4, Chronicle 4, Golden Triangle 4, Wrestling 4, Intramural Manager 4. 25 ANTHONY MANNINO B.A. LOCKPORT, N. Y. Student CoIIncil 4: Golden Tri- angle 3, 4, Varsity Club 2, 3, 4, Football Manager 2, Athletic Equipment Manager 4. EMILY MERRILIJ B.A. HINSDALE Writers' Club 2, 3, 4, Vice-Presi- dent 4, Sigma Tau Delta 3, 4, Golden Triangle 1, 2. ROBERT PECK B.A. AURORA Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4, Cross Country 1, 2, Varsity Club 4, History Club 1, 2, 3, Commerce Club 2, 3, 4, Spectrum Staff 4. ROBERT MARQUARDT B.A. LOMBARD Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 1, 2, 3, Varsity Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Soreda Club 3, 4, History Club 3, 4, Commerce Club 2, 3, 4, Debate 2, 3, Pi Kappa Delta 3, 4, Spectrum Show 4. NORBERT MILLER B.A. SEYMOUR, WIS. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1, 2, 3, 4, Band 1, Seager Association fl, 2, 3, 4, Writers' Club 3, Student Volunteers 2. ELEANOR PERKINS B.A. ERIE W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, Zoology Club 3, 4, Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4, Presi- dent 4, Student Council 4, Class Secretary 4. 26 ' I H E S E N I O R GlI.ES MCCOLLLTM B.S. GLEN ELLYN Editor of Spectrum 4, Staff 3, 4: Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Commerce Club 3, 4, Key 4: Vlfriters' Club 3. CHESTER OLSEN B.A. CHICAGO Football 2, W'restling 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 2: Oratorio 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2, Class Vice-President 1, 4. GEORGE PETERS B.S. CHICAGO Crane Jr. College 1, North Park Jr. College 2, Miami University 3. VIOLET PHILLIPS B.A FREEPORT W. A. A. 2, 3, 4: Orchestra l, 2 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3, 4 Glee Club 4, Heatherton Read ing Prize 2. RICHARD ROGERS B.A ROCHESTER, IND. Student Comptroller 3, 4, Com merce Club 3, 4, Chronicle 1, 2. LUCILLE SCHAFER B.A NIILWVAUKEE, W'lS. Pi Kappa Delta 2, 3, 4: Sec retary 3, Sigma Tau Delta 3, 4 Soreda 2, 3, Golden Triangle l 2, 3, 4, Debate 1, 2, 3, 4 Writers' Club 4. C L A S S O F 1 9 3 6 HOWARD RAYNER B.A. LOMBARD Debate 2, 3, Chronicle 3, 4. PHYLLIS RUNGE B.A. ELGIN Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Glee Club 2, Orchestra l, Oratorio 1, Zoology Club 3, 4, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, College Day Committee 2. HELEN SCHUMACHER B.A. HINCKLEY BESS MARIE RICHARDSON GLEN ELLYN B.A. Student Finance Board 2, 3, 42 Student Council 2, 3, Secretary 3, Class Secretary l, Y. W. CL A. Cabinet 3, History Club Secre- tary 3, lntramurals 2, 3, 4. PAUL RUSSELL B.A. AURORA Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Historian 3, Publisher of Chronicle 4, Staff 3, 4, Student Council 4, Commerce Club 4, Baseball Manager 3, Spectrum Staff 2. MAGDALENESHIIL1'Z B.A. FLINT. MICH. Flint Jr. College I, History Club 3, 4, Golden Triangle 3, 4, Historian 4, Clce Club 3, 4, Secretary 4, Oralorio 4. College Social Committee, 3,4. 27 WENDELL SLABAUGH B.A. ELKHART, IND. President Of Class 4, Debate 2, 3, 4, Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4, Band 4, Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Discipline Committee 3. CLARENCE STALLMAN B.A. AURORA Band 3, Orchestra 2, 3. CONSTANCE SWIHART B.M. EVANSTON Spectrum Show 3, 4. WILLIAM SPIEGLER B.A. NAPERWIILLE Student Body President 4, Foot- ball l, 2, 3, 4, Basketball I, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club l, 2, 3, 4, President Class 2, Zoology Club 2, 3, 4. DALE STEFFEN B.A. ELROY, Wts. Zoology Club 2, 3, 4, Band 1, Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4, Spectrum Staff 2, 3, Golden Triangle 4. PAUL WASHBURN B.A. AURORA Y. M. C. A. President 3, Cabinet 2: Scager Association l, 2, 3, Intramurals 1, 2, 3, Seminary 4. 28 T H E S E N I O R JOHN SPERRY B.A. AURORA Track I, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club 2, 3, 4, Cross Country I, 2, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 4, Zoology Club 2, 3, 4. DONALD STUMP B.A. DOWNERS GROVE DON WERNER B.A. ST. CLOUD, MINN. Booster Club President 4, Man- ager Tennis 3, Glee Club 4, Zoology Club 3, Oratorio 1, Intramurals 1, 2. CLEO WHILDIN B.S. AURORA Aurora College l, 2, Commerce Club 3, 4, Vice-President 4, Key 4. GUY WOODWARD B.A. LANSING, MICH. Tennis 2, 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Physics Clllb 3, 4, Intramurals 2, 3. ROBERT YOUNG B.A. MAYWOOD Basketball l, 2, 3, 4, Captain 3, 4, Baseball l, 2, 3, 4, Captain 3, Commerce Club 3, 4, Varsity Club 2. 3, 4, Class President 3. C L A S S O F 1 9 3 6 GERALD WILKIE B.A. BAY CITY, MICII. Colden Triangle 3, 4, Treasurer 4, Seager Association 4, Soreda Club 4, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 4, Physics Club 3, 4, Student Volunteers 4. ROBERT WRIGHT B.A. HIAWATHA, KANSAS Wvestern Union College l, 2, Zoology Club 3, 4, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 4, Tennis 4, College Social Committee 4, Intramu- rals 3, 4. LEONARD YUKNIS B.A. MELROSE PARK Basketball 1, 2, 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club 2, 3, 4, Commerce Club 2, 3, 4, Intra- murals l, 2, 3, 4. DORIS WILSON B.A. ST. LOUIS, Mo. U. of Nebraska l, 2, Spectrum Staff 3, 4, Commerce Club 4. LLOYD WUNSCH B.A. PONTIAC Zoology Club 2, 3, 4: Football 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club 2, 3, 4, Wrestling 3, Intramurals l, 2, 3, 4. ALICE MAE ZIEMER B.A. NEW LONDON, WTIS. W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4, Vice-President 3, Board 2, Y. Wi. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4, Student Council 4, Class Secretary 3: Zoolog Club 3, 4, Golden Triangle 1, 2, 3: Tennis 2, Athletic Board of Control 4, Glee Clllb 2, Orchestra l, 2. 29 Kaufman Hall 30 O JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS JULIAN KEISEIK President CLA111 SCHROEDER . , ViCe.Pre5idem TSABELLE BRANDT Secretary CLARENCE SCHMIDT , Treasurer With almost three laps of our collegiate mile completed., the Class of 1937 are making rapid strides toward our goal. We have the distinction of being the smallest class in school, but the spirit of friendly cooperation among the members has overcome this difficulty, and perseverance and pep have not been lacking. As freshmen we were pulled through the roaring DuPage River by the lordlv sophsg and, as lordly sophs ourselves, we were pulled through the mud and water again by the lowly frosh. Two such defeats might discourage an ordinary class, but not ours! We accepted defeat with a smile and proceeded to make up for lost time. We organized the "Roof-Raisersn, a group of spirited students to instill some pep into the students of other classes not so fortunate as ourselves. The success of this venture will long live in the memory of that year's classes. Taking a cross-section of student life on the campus, one finds that juniors are represented in all activitiesg athletics, clubs and organizations, debate, music, and all other campus groups. For the first time we find juniors holding down five-point positions on two of the school's most influential activities, the Chronicle and the Y. W. C. A. There can be no doubt as to the success of this class as they enter the sacred portals vacated by the illustrious class of 1936. 32 ROBERT ALBRECHT Ohio MARIE AUSTIN Yorkville ELDON BAKER Chicago JUNE BODIN NATHAN BARTEL Oak Park Juda, Wis. ISABELLE BRANDT ROBERT BAUER Forreston Naperville ADAH BURGER DONALD BEITEL Naperville Rochelle RALPH CLOSE JOHN CARMANY Lockport J ohnstown, Pa. FLORENCE CRANE WALTER CLAUSEN Hampshire Litchfield, Minn. CHARLES DARNELL JACQUES CLODJEAUX Downers Grove Chicago HANSEL DEBARTOLO Aurora LEWIS DIETRICH Pottsville, Pa. ROBERT DIKE Wheaton 33 ROY DITTMAN Aurora l'iYVIND ERICKSON Lombard KENNETH ETTNER Elgin HENRY FROULA ROMONA FEUCHT Berwyn Pontiac GWENYTH GAFKE ELAINE FIG1 Jefferson, Wis. Glen Ellyn HOWARD GILLETTE RUTH FREDERICKS Aurora Naperville GRANT GRAVER DOROTHY GODDARD Plainfield Hinsdale MARGUERITE HAMMERSMITH DOLORES GOELZER Naperville Plymouth, Wis JEAN HART CECIL Goss Glen Ellyn Walnut PAUL HARTMAN Plainfield ANSLEY HATCH St. Charles ELMER HERRICK Downers Grove 34 WILLIAM HOLLISTER Aurora ROSABEL LEEDY Huron, Ohio ELLEN MCNAMARA Dundee HELEN KIEKHOEFER Bear Creek, Wie. JULIAN KEISER Aurora CARL KRAMER Lombard FRANK LITTLEFORD Downers Grove PHILIP LOCKE Glen Ellyn GEORGE Low Chicago MARY MCNAMARA Dundee THOMAS MERRITT Aurora MARY MILLER Valley Station, FERDINAND KURZ Lackawanna, N. Y. ANNA LEDRICH Ottawa RUDOLPH MALEK Aurora Ky. SHIRLEY MYERS Naperville MILES MAURITZ Abbotsford, Wis. MARY LOUISE NORTH Lockport 35 THOMAS PAGE Wlleaton BETTY LOU PHELPS Peoria HENRY PIPER Mountain Lake, Minn. FRANCES REEVES IVAN POWERS Naperville Aurora JOHN RIEBEL HARVEY QUANDT Naperville Thornton, Iowa KATHRYN REICHERTZ DOUGLAS RAWCLIFFE Aurora Downers Grove CLARENCE SCHMIDT PAUL REICHERTZ Callaway, Neb. Aurora GENERVA SCHMIDT ALICE RENDER Hinckley Ottawa CLAIR SCHROEDER FLOREN SCHENDEL Dearborn, Mich. Bellingham, Minn. LLOYD SIEBERT Naperville BEATRICE SPANGLER Downers Grove JAMES STARK Elkhart, Ind. 36 THEKLA STAUB Milwaukee, Wis. CHARLES STRATTON Ingleside GLENN SWANBERG St. Charles RUTH WATSON FRANCES THOMAS Detroit, Mich. Big Rock BERNICE WENDLAND MIRIAM THORNTON Whitehall, Mont. South Bend, Ind. DOROTHY WHITE JAMES THUMLEY Naperville Glen Ellyn JOHN GILBERT Glen Ellyn WILLARD HORNSCHUCH Salem, Oregon MSW' aww 37 Johnson Hall ss SCDPI-IOMCDRES SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS ROBERT BURNS . , President DOROTHY PEGG . Vice-President RORERTA FRY Secretary ARLYN SHIFFLER . , Treasurer We, too, make our bid for distinction. We have powerg witness the two victories in the tug of war, the traditional underclass battle, where the present juniors and freshmen suffered muddy clothes and injured pride. We have size. Aren't we the largest aggregation ever to sit in a North Central chapel? Weren't we the largest entering class in the history of the school? We have ability. Sophomores play on all the varsity athletic teams. Every campus organization is fortunate to have our class members as their own members. The Spectrum Show was the success it was because of sophomore participation. We have looks. The girls of the class of '38 are the best looking in school this year. and W. W. Nolte says they top all the classes he has ever seen around this campus. What's more, we combine beauty with brains. It was sophomore girls, you remember, that put out that swell leap-year edition of the Chronicle, to say nothing of the regular sophomore issue, one of the best of the year. We have ideals. We intend to continue our work at college to make our class the most outstanding in the history of the school. The juniors will get the feast of their lives next year when we offer them the banquet that is customary. Perhaps they will be able to lose sight of that terrific defeat we gave them on the banks of the old DuPage. 40 WILLIAM ABBOTT MEYER ADLER EDWARD ANDERSON RUTH BACON NATHANIEL BARNARD BERNARD BARTEL BURTON BAUERNFEIND LUCILLE BAUMGARTNER HARRIETT BELDING WAYNE BEITEL WALTER BISCHOFF RUTH BORNEMEIER CHARLES BRIGGS ELEANOR KENNETH BUTELA VILAS BURSACK CHARLES DUANE CANN JAMES CAVE KENNARD BISHOP BURKHART ROBERT BURNS CALLAHAN HELEN CANFIELD JOHN CLUBB RUBY CRAMER SOL CRAMER CHRISTINE CRAIN EARL CUNNINGHAM ESAU DOTLICH MARIAN DEABLER LORAYNE DOVERSPIKE WAYNE DOVERSPIKE HERMAN DUMMER I 4 1 LOWELL EIGENBRODT FRANCIS EKSTROM BERTRAND EWER RAYFORD FEATHER RALPH FAULKNER EDMUND FERINGTON OLIVE F RANTZ ROBERTA FRY STEWART FRISBIE CONNIE GALENTINE ROYCE GAMERTSFELDER KEIG GARVIN BERNICE GANTZERT SHIRLEY GATES WAYNE GATTSHALL MALCOLM GEORGE EVAN GAUTHIER MILTON GIESE RORERTA GOEMBEL BILL GROOM CAROLYN GOETZ BEN GROVES LUCILLE GUSTAFSON GORDON HAASE ANTON GUZAUSKAS H.ARRIET HAMAN RUTH HAMMERSMITH LLOYD HANSEN JOSEPHINE HANEY DORIS HARTMAN FRANCES HARTONG WILBUR HATTENDORF MARLOWE HECKAMAN HERBERT HEILMAN MARJORIE HEINMILLER WILLIAM HEINMILLER DOROTHY HENDERSON CARLTON HIBBARD CHARLES HILLMAN WALTER HOB ERT BETTY HOLLISTER FLOYD HOBEIN MARIAN HOLSLIAG RICHARD JONES WAYNE KANEY RICHARD HOPPE ELLIS KENDALL WOODROW KENNELL EUGENE KEYES EDITH KING RALPH KLAUSS LAURA KRAHLER DONALD LAMOREAUX DONALD LANDWER MYRTLE LEPIEN LUCILLE LUNDGREN NAOMI MAST VERA LUBACH MELVIN MAVES JAMES MCDONALD BETTY MCLALLEN ROBERT MAYER JANEIJMCMICKEN VIRGINIA MEHN fIAROLD MISTELE JEANETTE MITCH BETTY M RALPH NIELSEN PAUL NIETERT ELL ORCAN MARY NELSON JOHN PACE EDWARD PEOPLES DOROTHY PEGG SHELDON PERRINE KERMIT PETERSON ELLA MAE PIERCE NEVIN PETERSON VALERIE PITTENCER WILLIS PLAPP FLORIAN RABE HOMER RICKEL MYRTLE PRIEM ALDINE RITER LOA RUHS EDITH SANBORN LORETTA RUGE URLANDO SCHMAHL MARIAN SCHNEIDER EVERETT SCHUMACHER MIARY SCHWARTZ RICHARD PAUL SHOGER SHEARER ARLYN SHIFFLER CARLYLE SLABAUGH GENEVIEVE STANSFIELD WILLIAM STEWART RALPH SCHELL RICHARD SUND ROBERT TEICHMANN BEULAH TEMPLE ROBERT THOMPSON DOROTHY TUCKERMAN PATTY ANN VAN HYNINC PAUL VAUBEL HOWARD VIETH J ENS VINTRUP WILBERT WACKER WALTER WARFIELD LEONARD WENDLAND LAWRENCE WHITE CARL YODER LELAND YOUNG ILLENE ZEEH DENNIS BAPST REBER BARNES EDVVIN BRANDS CHARLES HERKES FRANK RICHMOND MERNER FIELDHOUSE MERNER SWIMMING POOL k ff' 'Ziff-f lx A-sw vw sv , A ,gwfwf fy ' ' 1 ,f 51 QWW- ,, Q NQMSX ' 1 ESI-I su... EN FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS FRANK DAUNER , President DANIEL RUGE , Vice-President HELEN NASH , Secretary MANLEY PERRY . . Treasurer There we were, just freshmen out on the Old DuPage. Fighting our hardest we gave the sophs a battle. Ours was spirit unequalled. Bachmann's cheer from the middle of the river served as ample proof. But we lost and so spent several weeks dressing our blistered hands and wounded pride. This defeat might have stopped some classes, but not ours. We canit equal the record in bulk that last yearis frosh set up. We fell short by several students. But the quality of our class soon made itself known. We contributed seven lettermen to the football squad. Two men broke into the varsity basketball lineup, while the freshman squad shows that next year's varsity will have plenty of good material. The track squad took six more of our men who contributed many points to the team's victories. So altogether we have made an enviable record for future classes to shoot at. The frosh put out a record edition of the Chronicle which was on schedule and one of the best editions of the year Cso we thinkj. Of course we have only started our college careers and much more can be expected of us as time goes on. With a start like this, how can we go wrong? 48 ROBERTA ABELL FRANK AIELLO ROBERT ARNOLD TED BACHMANN HENRY AYRENS JAMES BARRINGTON RUTH BAUER KENNETH BEEBE CARL BECKMAN GREGORY BOLAND EDITH BOLDEBUCK EDWVARD BOSSERT CLIFFORD BOSSERT CHARLES BRANDS JAMES BREEN MIRIAM BUBERT NORMAN BRUBAKER CLINTON BULKLEY JOHN BURSH ALBERT CARMANY GORDON CLARK RUTH BUSSE CHARLES CLEM MARGARET COMBES WILLARD COLLEY ,BERNICE CONRADY EDWIN CROSBY FRANK DIALVNER IVAN DAVIS ESTHER DECKINGER HAROLD DEILY KATHERINE DIEHL WILLIAM DIETER JANE EBERH ARDT J0 ELIZABETH EMMERT MARK ROBERT FINLEY HAROLD FLES HN EISELE ROBERT EMBERSON ENz IKUTH EPP DEANE FARLEY SNER BETTY JANE FOSTER KENNARD FRASE FREDERICK FRANK WILBUR FREDERICKSON RALPH GALBRAITH EDWARD GAY WESLEY GATES GILBERT KEITH VIRGINIA GLOVER GEORGE IIADFIELD CARL ,HAFEN ELAINE GUITHER RICHTER EVERETT flAFENRICHTER HANS FIARTMAN CHARLES H,AHN DONALD HARWORTH J A EARLINE H EMM MES HEILMAN ELEANOR HELM BRUCE HIGGINS MARGARET HOBERT DOROTHY I'IOCI-ISPRUNG DONALD HOFER SHERMAN IIOYT IJAROLD EVELYN ILLICH RUTH IRWIN HURMER NIARGARETHA IJUDSKA VIVIAN JACOBS IQATHERINE JAYNE LAURA JANNUSCH RICHARD JOHNSON ,JEANNE JONES ARTHUR KERSCH VIRGINIA KENT MARY RUTH JONES DALE KINLEY MARGUERITE KLASS FRED KLEBE FRANCIS JAYNE LIABIB ROBERT LASAN MARGARET KIRN KLUCKHOIAIN ISABEL KREITZER SKA WINNAFR,ED LEBARON FRANK LEONARD PAUL LEWIS BERNICE I HELEN LOCKE GERTRUDE LOU FILLMOR KJXTHRYN LEEDY LINOE HARVEY LIPPY NSBURY E LUECK CHRISTIAN LUTZ MIARJORIE MACINNIS TATHA MARSLAND VINCENT MAZZA JAMES MCKNICHT HOWARD MEINERS FRED MEISINCER LIELEN NASH JOE MORIN LILA MUEHL FRANK NEMETH HOWARD OLSEN ARTHUR NORTHROP CLARE OESTERLE KTARL PARKER MANLEY PERRY HELEN PATTERSON STEPHEN PAYDON GRETA PIPER VERA RAPP WILLIAM PRESCOTT JOE PROVENZANO RACHEL RAYNER JOHN RENNELS EVAN RECK JANE RENNELS DOROTHY RICHERT EUGENE RIKLI VERNON RIKLI VIOLA ROBERTSON DANIEL RUGE CARL SAHLROOT LAUREL SCHENDEL STANLEY SCHENDEL WILLIAM SCHIMDT CARL SUHULTZ ANNA LOUISE SUHUG PHILIP SCIIUG LAURA SCHUMACHER WALTER SHANR STUART SHOGER WlLLIfkM SIEDENTOP H ERMAN SIEOSCIILAG TED SIEVERT JACK SMITH NIARCELLA SPAHN MARIAN SPRENG LYDIA STAFNEY LELEANOR STASELL GENEVIEVE STEHR ROBERT STEINHEBEL RUTH TAYLOR VIOLET STILSON MONICA STREET GORDON TEICHMANN ALFRED TELLINGHLTISEN CHARLOTTE THOMAS JOHN TIEFENTHAL KEITH rfONKINSON ROBERT VOGT RUTH TRIACHTE SAM VANDIVERT ALICE VOLSTORFF GERTRUDE WAGNER SAMUEL WALTER JAMES WEBER GLADYS WENIILAND GLENN WEINERT MARVIN WEISHAAR MARY WEISS CHESTER WINTER MARGARET WOLCOTT CLYDE WOMER EVERETT WOOD LOREN YAGER KEITH YONK MARY E. YENDER JAMES ZELLMER OPAL ZIEMER ELWOOD BOSSERT J ONAH BOWLES LESTER BRIGGS VERNA DILGER JOHN GRUBBS EARL MAY PAUL MEREDITH -J' I .35 'Z 4- uf' 410 X fx 1 i'!t u 1 Orgonizotions ot North Centro! provide on opportunity for oll students to enter into extro-curriculor octivities. Membership is open to oil those who desire to join. Honor- ory fraternities ore orgonized in eoch deportment with every one hoving on equol chonce ff For membership. X I li L. l WILLIS PLAPP . WAAYNE DOVERSPIKE . LORAYNE DovERsP1KE . The North Central College Band is no longer only a name! It has become an active organization under its own constitution for the first time. Feeling the need for an organization that would create a higher type of college enthusiasm a small group of deter- mined North Centralites met shortly after the beginning of the school year and resolved to build a worthwhile band. This small group faced what appeared to be an impossible task, but under the able leadership of its president, Willis Plapp, its secretary, Wayne Doverspike. and its librarian, Lorayne Doverspike, new members were added and the organization completed. With an increased mem- bership of forty-five, a few successful appearances proved to the student body that this was an organization worthy of its support. BAND President . S ecreta rv . Librarian An appeal was made to the Student Council and the Athletic Association for financial aid. The Student Body also responded to this call at a special college assembly and funds were raised to supply uniforms and other band equipment. The band wishes to express its appreciation to these various organizations for their support. Professors Pinney and Toenniges also deserve thanks for their cooperation. The band lost no time in getting to work. Its first appearances were made during the football season at which time marching added greatly to the occasion. ln Chapel programs, "Pep" meetings, basketball games, and other occasions, martial music added much to the spirit. The band deserves credit for being the most spirited and progressive group on tl1e campus. BOOSTER CLUBS The Booster Clubs are composed of students from their home states who, although loyal to their own state, have as their main purpose the boosting of North Central to the folks at home. There are Booster Clubs for Illinois, Ohio, Indiana, Michigan, Wisconsili, Minnesota, and Kansas-Nebraska. The Rainbow Club includes the other students from all other states. Soon after enrollment in the fall, the clubs are organized and officers elected for the current year. New students are invited to the first meeting to meet and receive help from the active members. During the year social meetings are held and a promotion campaign is held by writing letters to high school seniors and others interested in North Central. Each year new students are gained directly through the work of the Booster Clubs. On College Day, the Booster Clubs serve lunches on the campus for all visitors from their home state. BARTEL TEMPLE SHULTZ B. Wi-:NDLAND L. WENDLAND Top Row-Low, RICHMOND, PETERS, BOORKMAN, MARQUARDT, ANDERSON, YUKNIS, E. KANEY, JAMISON. Second Row-SIEBERT, BAKER, GILBERT, NICLALLEN, WJILSON, KEND.AI,L, IJOLSLAG, BUR- ROUGHS, LEIMANN. First R010-JEFFERS, NIELSEN, POWERS, PROF. KERR. WYHILDIN, MCNAMARA, CHANG- OLSEN, W. KANEY. LAOTU CHANG . CLEO WHILDIN . ELLEN MCNAM.ARA The Commerce Club of North Central was organized in 1933 under the guidance of Professor James P. Kerr. The purpose of the club is to bring present day business problems to the attention of the members and to promote social meetings as well. Membership in the club is open to any sophomore, who with six hours of commerce credit, intends to. get his degree in the department. and to any junior or senior taking advanced commerce courses. The programs consist of speakers from business or governmental circles. This year Mr. Lloyd Hoit, V. P. of the Chicago Board of Trade. addressed the club on the problems ofthe grain industry. James J. Supporter. sent by the Italian Consulate, spoke on the Italo- Ethiopian situation. Professor COMMERCE CLUB , Pres iden I . Vice-Pres i den I Secretarv- Treasurer Chester Kearney of Aurora College discussed the T. V. A. Project at one of the meetings. Mr. C. A. Baker entertained the club with lec- ture and travel movies. The Commerce Club has, to some extent, cooperated with the speech department of the college in taking over the business of advertising and ticket sales for some of the plays. This was done to mutual advantage. A recent feature of the club is the giving of a gold key for high scholar- ship. This key is presented to any member of two years' standing who has an average of B in 20 hours work. This year Cleo Wliiltlin. Robert Mar- quardt. Ciles McCollum., and Williain Boorkman will be presented the key. This key is the most difficult honor to achieve in school. CHRONICLE STAFF PAUL RUSSELL . SHELDON PERRINE JOHN BURSH JOHN GILBERT A careful planning for the arrange- ment of the Chronicle funds was the paramount issue which faced the business staff during the past year. With some strategic budget manage- ment. we were able to fully finance the publication for 1936. A sizable increase in the circulation of the paper was effected. Through an arrangement with the administra- tion. the Chronicle was circulated to members of the Board of Trustees. the donors, regular subscribers, and tO those entitled to complimentary numbers. If we are allowed to retain the financial sources we now have, this circulation can be continued in future years. Only one experienced staff member was on the business roster. The . . Publisher Advertising Manager Circulation Manager Associate Publisher promise of the newer men gives indica- tions that future years may be looked forward to with security of successful business management. A new source of substantial revenue was that offered by the Collegiate Digest. It was directly responsible for the success of financing the full thirty issues which are customarily printed each year. It is hoped that this source of revenue may continue. If it doesn't,seven of the thirtyissues will have to be dropped due to lack of funds. It is the sincere wish of the business department that Hnances will be such that a normal publication pace may be retained as it has been in previous years. PAUL CLAIN RUSSELL Top Row-WEBER, KEYES, MAECHTLE, RUGE, KEMPINERS. Second ROW-PIERCE, HEITKOTTER, CLAUSEN, RAYNER, PEGG, MORGAN. First Row-JEFFERS, KENDALL, GILBERT, ARTES, CLODJEAUX. PERRINE. Not in Picture-RUSSELL, SMITH, IRWIN, BURSH, COLLINS, DOUWSMA. BUTELA, PARKER, DIETRICH, PAGE, SCI-IUC. JOHN GILBERT JOHN GILBERT IRVING ARTES JACK SMITH . . MARGARET KENDALL . THOMAS PAGE . With a rejuvenated publication as its aim, a new editorial staff began work early in September to give the college a new Chronicle. New features, new organization, and most important of all, a larger sheet, may be listed as the big accomplishments of this year's staff. The Chronicle cooperated with the administration by printing a series of historical features which related to the jubilee celebration. The insti- tution of the three campus features added materially to the editorial content. The special editions this year were unusually successful, partic- ularly the leap year number. To the editors of these specialties goes much credit. If nothing else had been accom- plished, the increase in the size of the paper alone would rate as a striking feat. With the cooperation of the CHRONICLE STAFF PAUL RUSSELL . Editor-in-Chief !Vews Editor Sports Editor Feature Editor Associate Editor business staff and the printer, this larger sheet was secured at no addi- tional cost. This represented some- thing which had been long sought. To keep this larger size, a strict schedule for editorial staff operation was set up. an operation which was conducted in a strictly business-like fashion. With the help of the sub- editors and the staff, this newly organized operation was in a large measure successfully maintained. The Chronicle sponsored a platform, inaugurated by the preceding editor. lt also maintained a firm editorial policy, both in line with the platform and with affairs directly or indirectly of campus interest. It is my sincere hope that the editorial force for next year will be able to enjoy the advan- tages that were ours during the past term. JOHN GILBERT, Editor-in-Chief FORENSIC STAFF CLAIR SCHROEDER WENIJELL SLABAUGH . DOROTHY PEGG . The Forensic League directs and controls all activities of the speech department. It is composed of regu- lar officers and a manager for each speech department including menfs debate, women's debate, oratory, and extemporaneous speaking. The duties of this organization are to finance the forensic program Ca job in itselfl, form and regulate intercollegiate debates, sponsor speaking contests, and to act as a board of control for all other speech activities. This year the forensic department has sponsored numerous debates with other colleges and universities. This President Vice-President Secretary debating is taking a new form which could more suitably be termed discus- sion groups than debates. The debates are no-decision affairs, the basic idea being to turn out construc- tive thinking and programs and not victories over the rival teams. The audience is allowed to question the debaters as well as the opponents. This 11ew style promises to be of much value. It was originally adopted by Northwestern University and accepted by North Central who is seeking its adoption by the Little Nineteen Conference. ln this style, North Central forensics uphold the stand- ards of other years. Top R0lL1+ARTES, PROFESSOR OLIVER, JEFFERS. First Row-MARQUARDT, PEGG, SLABAUGH, SCHROEDER, Sci-IAFER, DoUwsMA. Top R010-WEINERT, RARE, DITTMAN, STEFFEN, SIEDSCHLAG, RICKEL, STAFNEY, GODFREY, CREIGHTON. 'Third R010-BAKER, MISTELE, BUSSE, HOYT, MYERS, GEORGE, GLOVER, JONES, SCHUG, SPRENG, BODIN, STASELL, NASH, LEEDY, LUNDGREN, CLARK. Second Row-PROFESSOR OLIVER, PHELPS, BAUMGARTNER, I-IEINMILLER, BARTEL, THOMPSON, TUCKERMAN, PIPER, LUBACI-I, RAYNER, LOUNSBURY, TRACITTE, ILLICI-I, FOSTER, KLAUSS, BURGER, JAMISON. First Row-HENDERSON, CRAMER, CRANE, MANNINO, GUSTAFSON, WILKIE, BOORKMAN, LEDRICH, SCI-IWARTZ, SPAHN, SHIFFLER, REEVES, GOELZER, SCHAFER. WILLIAM BOORKMAN . ANNA LEDRICH . LUCILE GUSTAFSON GERALD WILKIE It is fitting that we should take part of this space to pay tribute to Professor Guy Eugene Oliver. For twenty years our capable faculty advisor has labored to build up this organization and the dramatics of this college. Now, we look back and recall countless dramatic successes, all of which are directly due to the efforts of Professor Oliver. Golden Triangle stands out as the largest organization on the campus. Its size and success are a reflection on the patience and ability of our friend, organizer, and advisor, Professor Oliver. GOLDEN TRIANGLE . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer The club holds regular meetings twice a month where a series of one act plays are worked up and given for the enjoyment of the other mem- bers. Occasionally the best of these plays are presented in chapel. One big production a year is given as a lecture course number. "Men Must Fight" was being worked on, but production was Stopped when the play "Paths of Gloryw was presented as another lecture course number. The play eeMllCh Ado About Nothing" was then chosen and presented to an appreciative audience on April 17. HISTORY CLUB LOWELL MAICCHTLE . Wooimow KENNELL RUBY CRAMER The History Club is composed primarily of those students who intend to gain an academic major in the history department. The past two years have seen the membership grow considerably due to the fact that freshmen and sophomores were admitted to membership as well as upper classmen. The purpose of the club is to create an extra-curricular interest in history both of the present and the past, and to acquaint members with tl1e activi- ties of present-day historians of promi- nence. This purpose, the executive committee attempts to achieve by holding fortnightly meetings of the club on Thursday nights. At these meetings historical topics of past and present are presented by the President . Vice- President Secretary- Treasurer members of the club after which all members engage in an open discussion of the subject. These discussions are made very interesting by the historical knowledge and experience of our very capable advisor, Dr. Attig. The meetings are usually adjourned as the members enjoy tasty refreshments served by its members. Meetings of the past year have dealt with the historical backgrounds of famous dates in history, with mat- ters in current history, and seminar reports of senior members. The club has enjoyed a very successful year. Attendance at meetings has been good and each active member has demonstrated a lively interest in the activity of the club. Top Row-FEATHER, FAULKNER, VIETH, R. HAMMERSMITH, BERTRAM, M. HAMMERSMITH, SHULTZ, LITTLEFORD, MAURITZ. First ROM!-BARTEL, MISTELE, S. CRAMER, MAECHTLE, R. CRAMER, KENNELL, CHAN, HILLMAN. Top R0ll7-MITCHELL, LAMB, MCMICKEN, MCNAMARA, ROBERTSON, TRACHTE. Second Row-ZEEH, PERKINS, HOLLISTER, RUGE, GAl'KE, SCHUMACHER, THOMAS, ERFFMEYER. First Roll'-LEEDY, HANEY, PROFESSOR SNYDER, PROFESSOR QLIILLING, HAFENRICHTER., RUNGE. BELINDA HAFENRICHTER PHYLLIS RUNGE . JOSEPHINE HANEY . The Home Economics Club is composed of all students who are majoring in Home Economics, or who are interested in that specific field of work. It has a threefold purpose: to promote interest in the field of home economics, to cooperate with the community in various welfare projectsg and to secure a broader knowledge in the field of home eco- nomics and keep in contact with the recent developments in the various fields. This organization is affiliated with . P residen t . Vice-President . S ecreta IL V- Treasu rer the national and state home-economics organizations. The meetings are held regularly, and many special projects have been undertaken. Distinguished speakers are invited to the meetings. and several social affairs are sponsored by the club throughout the year. Chief among these parties is the formal dinner given by the club. Members ask escorts to this dinner which is planned, made, and served by the girls in the club. This year the banquet was held at Hertels'. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB MEN'S GLEE CLUB S. D. GATES . THOMAS MERRITT EARL G. WOLF . The oldest musical organization on the campus has flourished and stood the test of public approval throughout the years from 1900. Today it is still the most active musical organization on North Central's cam- pus. Incentive and leadership are responsible for its permanent existence. ,Incentive is born of the desire to be counted among those eight men who do a service to the college and themselves in traveling throughout the United States and part of Canada giving concerts of both sacred and secular nature. Each succeeding traveling squad has returned from tours these thirty years relating the fine reception they have enjoyed in helping to acquaint their audiences with North Central College. The summer oi' 1935 the squad visited President M anager . Secretary eight states and a large part of Ontario, Canada, in the service of North Central. The 1936 home squad of nearly forty members chosen by competitive try-outs under the direction of Pro- fessor H. J. Baer expects a most interesting spring concert on March 13. Leadership in the hands of Pro- fessor Baer has made North Central College Glee Clubs respected and followed very faithfully. It is that leadership which is respected by the clubs that makes the glee clubs attractive and active. To be recognized by the Sunday Evening Club of Chicago is a tribute very much enjoyed by the present club. A thirty-minute broadcast was given March 29, 1936. Top R010-SHIFFLER, DAUNER, HUGE, FRANK, FARLEY, PAYDON, RECK, MARKS. Second ROIU-BOSSERT, NIELSEN, EIGENBRODT, SIEDSCHLAC, MAZZA, TEICHMANN, MAVES, BURSACK, B AUERNFEIND, NEMETH. Bottom R0ll7-VAUBEL, RICKEL, RIEBEL, MERRITT, GATES, WOLF, WERNER, MISTELE. l l Top R010-SLABAUGH, JEFFERS. First R01UiMARQUARDT, PROP. OLIVER, ART!-Ls, SCHAFER, DOUWSMA, SCHROEDER. OFFICERS IRVING ARTES . EUGENE JEFFERS Pi Kappa Delta is the strongest national forensic fraternity in the country, being composed of over one hundred and twenty-five chapters in thirty-four states and territories. Its aim is Nthe art of persuasion, beautiful andjustf' Membership requirements are stiff, being higher at North Central than the average requirements of other colleges. All members are permitted to wear the honorary key, with different jewels indicating the degree of proficiency the wearer has reached. These degrees are four in number, PI KAPPA DELTA President Treasurer being first, fraternity degreeg second, degree of proficiency, third, degree of honor, and fourth, the degree of special distinction. This year's club at North Central as an organization has not been as active as clubs of previous years, but the members have taken part in numerous inter-collegiate debates and public oratorical contests with the usual success the Forensic Department enjoys under the capable and untiring leadership of Professor Guy Eugene Oliver. SEAGER ASSOCIATION MILTON GIESE LELANIJ YOUNG . FERDINAND KURZ . The Seager Association named in honor of Bishop Seager welcomes all college men who are planning to enter the ministry and other leaders antici- pating Christian leadership. The objectives of the organization are to keep the Christian calling a live issue throughout the college years, to promote Christian fellowship which will strengthen the unity of the work, to hold the ideal of Christian Service in constant viewg to promote personal confidence through which lasting im- pressions Inay be derived, to cooperate with the Y. M. C. A. aIId other Christian organizations, and to bring . President . Vice-President . Secretarv- Treasurer before the members some of the real problems which are met in the minis- try. The regular meetings of this organi- zation are held every first Monday in each month or subject to be called by the president. Special meetings such as communion service in the early fall and late spring and Sunday morning breakfast outdoors in late spring, rehearsal of our dedication to God, contacts with the Seminary, College E. L. C. E. Student Volunteers and "Y" fellowships make our program a constant dynamic in our Christian life. Top Row-FLESSNER, FRANK, FAULKNER, WHITE, SCHENDEL, QUANDT. Second ROIIY-FEATHER, CRAMER, MILLER, RICKEL, KENNELL, SCHENDEL, BISCHOFF. First Rllltt-WENDLAND, BARTEL, GIESE, KURZ, MAURITZ, SCHUG. Top Row-MERRILL, HALLWACHS, ETTNER, BAUER, GUSTAFSON, REIK. First ROILY-SCHAFER, REICHERTZ, PROF. WHITE, PROF. WILEY, COLLINS, VAN HYNING. HARRISON COLLINS KATHRYN REICHERTZ . Sigma Tau Delta is the honorary English fraternity. The North Cen- tral chapter, Sigma Gamma, was installed in 1932. Membership is limited to those students who are majoring in English, whose scholar- ship is in the upper third of their class, and to those graduates who are actively engaged in teaching English or in literary productions. Monthly meetings are held to work on literary pieces and to criticize the same for the benefit of all members. Reports and original manuscripts are written and presented at these meet- ings. Outstanding compositions are sent to the Rectangle, the fraternity magazine, for publication. Last year SIGMA TAU DELTA . President Secretary- Treasurer Robert Bauer, Ruth Mercer, and Helen Hallwachs made this magazine. This year, for the first time, North Central's own magazine was planned and published. Work of both the Writers Club and Sigma Tau Delta organizations were given space in this magazine. The success of this organization is directly due to the able directorship of the advisors, Professors White and Wiley. Their advice, criticism, and loyalty to the organization has built up a strong, active club and has increased the awareness of the rest of the school of the importance of English. SPECTRUM STAFF ROBERT M. BENNETT, JR. PHILIP LOCKE AND EYVIND HANSEL DE BARTOLO . JENS VIMTRUP . MARIAN HOLSLAG . ROBERT MAYER . Another year, another Spectrum, and we sincerely hope you enjoy reading it as much as we,the publish- ing staff, enjoyed working on it. Financing a yearbook is not an easy task, but the staff Worked hard and the results were better than expected. Advertising, always diffi- cult to obtain, was well taken care of. In an effort to keep expenses down, several members of the staff turned professional photographers. The Spectrum Show which was inaugur- . Publisher ERICKSEN . Assoc. Publishers . Advertising Manager Asst. Advertising Manager Circulation Photography ated this year turned out successfully and we hope this is the beginning of an annual production. The organiza- tions deserve a vote of thanks for their cooperation both as to pictures and finances. Professor Kerr must come in for a bit of credit for his advice and help. All in all, this year, the staff worked smoothly as a unit. We extend to next year's staff sincerest wishes for success. ROBERT M. BENNETT, JR. Publisher Back Row-VIMTRUP, COLLINS, PEGG, JEFFERS, BENNETT. Front R0w-HOLSLAG, MCCOLLUM, WILSON, JoNEs. 1 f,bfy.VfZ.gG! GILES MCCOLLUM GILES MCCOLLUM ROBERT BURNS . DOROTHY PEGG . CARLTON HIBBARD DORIS WILSON JEANNE JONES It takes more than one person to build an annual. This year's Spectrum is no exception. The book represents the time and talents of many individ- uals. I am glad to take this oppor- tunity to thank those who have co- operated with me. This year's staff was one of the smallest in the history of the publication and for that reason deserves all the more credit. I am especially indebted to Robert Burns for valuable assistance and his eflicient managing of the Spectrum Show, to Dorothy Pegg for the many hours she spent in proofreading and copy- reading, and to my friends W. D. Crooker of ,Iahn and Ollier Engraving Co., and Oliver Rogers of Rogers Printing Co. These latter gentlemen have given their advice and time most freely, and their cooperation and aid have been invaluable. SPECTRUM STAFF ROBERT M. BENNETT, JR. . Editor-in-Chief . Associate Editor . Technician Sports Editor . Typist Typist The 1936 Spectrum presents a cross-section of student life as Isee it. Personalities are emphasized as Well as events. Pictures were taken and write-ups Written with the purpose of giving complete and realistic pre- sentations of the year'sevents as Well as recognition of the individuals Wl1o made them. For this reason I have asked the organizations to write their own records. Editing the Spectrum has been Inore work than anything else in college, but has also been the most interesting. I sincerely hope that you will enjoy reading the book as much as I have enjoyed fitting the pieces together to build the 1936 Spectrum. GILES MCCOLLUM Editor-in-Chief STUDENT COUNCIL The Student Council isarepresent- ative body whose purpose is to give expression to student opinion and to legislate upon those problems of stu- dent interest which lay within their power. It consists of representatives from the four classes, from the major campus organizations, and from the student body as a whole. It is presided over by the President of the Student Body, William Spiegler. The duties of the Student Council bring it into contact with all campus activities. It supervises class scraps, the enforcement of the green-cap tradition, all campus elections, and intra-mural games. It appoints stu- dent members to the Finance Board, the Social Committee, the Lecture- Concert Course Committee, cheer leaders, student Comptroller, Spectrum editor and publisher, and Chronicle editor and publisher. And finally, it tries its hand at such discipline problems as overflow from the faculty supervision. In all these duties, and many more, the Council attempts to unify all college activities under one centra- lized controlling agency. In this they are aided by the understanding counsel and guidance of Professor Heinmiller, the faculty representative. Back Row-SCHROEDER, RIEBEL, CLAUSEN, REEVES, LUNDGREN, ERFFMEYER, RUSSELL, BAPST. Front RowfK1RN, MANNINO, PROP. HEINMILLER, SPIEGLER, ZIEMER, PERKINS. Top Row-DOVERSPIKE, CAVE, FAULKNER, WYILKIE, DIETRICH. Second R010-SCHMIDT, QUANDT, CRAMER, FRANK, HANSEN, WYHITE, FLESSNER, SCHUG. Bottom Row-Kunz, KENNELL, STAUB, RICKEL, HABER, TEMPLE, WYINTER. HOMER RICKEL . ROBERTA GOEMBEL WOODROW KENNELL . The Student Volunteer Group meets every Sunday morning at 8:30 in First Church. Membership is Open to anyone who is interested either in actual work in the foreign field or in the promotion of missions at home. Student leaders are used in discussing the series of studies taken up during the year. Guest speakers are used whenever they are available. The group has been fortunate in securing Rev. Bussacca, Rev. Heinmiller, Paul Reynolds, and others in this capacity. Witllout any doubt. the highlight for this year was the holding of the STUDENT VOLUNTEERS . President . Vice-President . Secretary- Treasurer Twelfth Quadrennial Convention of the Student Volunteer Movement at Indianapolis from December 26 through January 1. For five days most of the greatest living Christian leaders of the world inspired more than 3,000 students coming from far and near. The college sent ten dele- gates including o11e faculty member who themselves paid half their ex- penses while various college organiza- tions. aided by the Evangelical Board of Foreign Missions, supplied the balance of the money. VARSITY CLUB HOWVARD GILLETTE LLOYD SIEBERT . ESAU DOTLICH 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 athletic award and have been initiated into the club. The purpose of the Varsity Club is to further the spirit of true sports- manship in the field of inter-collegiate athletics, and to foster a feeling of fellowship between the athletic func- tions and the rest of the school. Heretofore, the club has been only an honorary organization and not active. After a whole semester of President Vice-President . Secretary inactivity, a self-appointed committee of Vince Godfrey, Bob Marquardt, and Giles McCollum reorganized the club with the new policy of becoming an active campus force in political, social, and religious activities. Regular meetings were held thereafter, the initial meeting being a social gathering with the faculty. Later on in the year fifteen new members were taken into the club. It is the hope of the club that with this new organization it will be able to carry on the work for which it was founded. Top Row-KANEY, GUZAUSKAS, SPERRY., RICKEL, GODFREY, GRooM, YUKNIS, KESSELRING, DITTMAN, KEYES. Second Rlllll-HEARTT, SHIFFLER, CULVER, STARK, HOHNSCHUCH, GRovEs, WooDwARD, WYUNSCH, WTERN ER. Bottom ROIL7-MANNINO, HEILMAN, THUMLEY, ADLER, GILLETTE, DOTLICH, MCCOLLUM, MARQUARDT, LITTLEFORD. Top RowAMiLLER, FEUCHT, FOSTER, EBERHAROT, GOENIBEL, LUBACII, BODIN, BRANDT. Second RowfDEcKINGER, TEMPLE, BERGEMAN, KING, GLOVER, MEHN, ILMMERT. TlTCKERMfkN. First ROIQF-THORNTON, BUssE, TTEINRICH., Miss COOK, DIETRICII, SHULTZ, WATSON. ANNE DIETRICH . North Central's campus was en- riched with a gift from the South in the personage of Miss Cook who took the place of Miss White in the music school faculty. Under her direction. the Girls' Glee Club was again the stellar women's organization on the campus. The club made their first appearance of the season accompany- ing the Menls Glee Club in the presen- tation of Pinafore for the Sunday Evening Club of Chicago in Orchestra Hall. In cooperation with the Symphony Woods Orchestra they presented Gallia WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB . President to a large audience. This orchestra appeared on the campus in this pro- duction at Pfeiffer Hall with Miss Cook as the soloist. The May concert was given on College Day and the novel arrange- ment of the Poems from Chinese Mother Coose Rhymes by Christ was somewhat of an innovation on our campus. The glee club assisted at many' vesper services and under the direction of the Public School of Music climaxed a successful season of triumphs with the musical. Chimes 0f.Normandv. WRITERS' CLUB ROBERT HALLWACHS . EMILY MERRILL . DOROTHY WHITE . The Writers' Club is a group of students interested in creative writing. Although sponsored by the department of English, membership in the club is not restricted, anyone interested is welcome. The purpose of the club is not only to offer opportunity for its members to develop whatever writing ability they may have, but also to develop critical ability by the Top R010-BAUER, COLLINS, ETTNER. . President . Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer open discussion of the creative work read at the meetings. Meetings are held twice monthly, usually at the home of Professor White, but occasionally at some other member's home. Attendance this year has been good. Professor White is the faculty advisor for the group, and his assist- ance and advice have proved invalu- able in developing theclub. First Row-SCIIAFER, H. HALLWACI-Is, PEGG, R. HALLWACI-Is, WHITE, VAN HYNING, GUSTAF- SON, GOELZER. Top Row-MILLER, CLAUSEN, WILKIE. Second Row-SPERRY, WIRIC-HT, SCHROEDER, RIEBEL, BISCHOFF. First Row-PROFESSOR ERFFMEYER, CRAMER, DoUwsMA, MAECHTLE, PROFESSOR DOMM. GERRIT DoUwsMA LOWELL MAECHTLE SOL CRAMER MARVIN HARTWIG The central purpose of the Y. M. C. A. is the promotion of Christian character. To this end it sponsors an extensive program of activities, touching the students even before they matriculate and attempting to support them in every way possible throughout their college careers. Very properly, the major emphasis of the organization is directed toward religious activities. Fellowship gather- ings are conducted allowing for indi- vidual expression, and the develop- ment of a spirit of group solidarity through common experience and unanimity of purpose. Chapel pro- grams are planned by the "Y" committees. Periodically vesper services are conducted on Sunday afternoons. For an entire week early Y. M. C. A. STAFF Presiden t Vice-President Secretary Treasurer in the school year. "Dad" A. J. Elliot was on the campus. leading in an impressively effective religious em- phasis movement. Considerable attention is given to social problems and to questions pertaining to national and inter- national economic and political situa- tions. Qualified persons are secured to present their messages to the chapel audiences. This type of meet- ing acts as a clearing house for ideas and opinions. This year the economic theme involved the cooperative move- ment. This was felt to be in harmony with Christianity to provide students with an opportunity to be creative in their thought, and to be conducive to the development of the best type of personalities. Y. W. C. A. STAFF YMIIIIAM THORNTON .MARIE AUSTIN . LUCILLE LUNDGREN ALICE MAE ZIEMER Acting on the principle that a well rounded social calendar is con- ducive to the best development of the fourfold personality, the Y. W. C. A. Successfully carried out one of the most extensive programs on the campus. Under the leadership ol' Miriam Thornton, the traditional Big alld Little Sisters and Heart Sisters reached a new level of achievement i11 orienting the new students and creating an atmosphere of friendship among the entire student body. The social program consisted of numerous teas, Campus Night pro- grams. and banquets for Heart Sisters and Big and Little Sisters. The primary purpose of the organi- zation is to meet the religious needs President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer of the students. To this end the Y. W. C. A. sets aside one week for religious emphasis, arranges chapel programs, vesper services, and joint fellowships. The Y. W. C. A., like the Y. M. C. A., conducts a study and rest room in Old Main in which there are suitable newspapers and books provided for the students. The entire work of the organization is in the hands of the students who are also the Sole contrib- utors to the financial program. Organized in 1875,'the Y. W. C. A. stands out in its endeavors to enrich the personalities of those within its scope and teach them to live intensely aI1d richly, not to merely exist. Top Row-M. HAMMERSMITH, STAUB, HAFENRICHTER, W7ATS0N, GALENTINE, GUSTAFSON. First R0lU+LUNDGREN, PERKINS, THLJRNTON, BLECIQ, AUSTIN, ZIEMER, GOEMBEL. Top Row-SCHMAHL, PIPER, MEISINGER, RIKLI, CULVER, GUZAUSKAS, DEBARTOLO, EIOEN- BRODT, WTRIGHT, HARTWIO, SPIEGLER, SPERRY, MCDONALD. Second .ROIU-CANFIELD, SCIIMIDT, W'ERNER, HOFER, GILLETTE, RIEBEL, KESSELRING, GAMERTSFELDER, ABBOTT, STEFFEN, BRANDT, KENT, HELM, CROSBY. First Row-DEVENY, BACON, STRACK, PERKINS, BOORKMAN, PROFESSOR EIGENBRODT, LAIER, RUNOE, LEPIEN, AUSTIN, LANDES. WILLIAM BOORKMAN SHIRLEY MYERS The Zoology Club had over thirty- five active members in the organiza- tion this past year, an increase of one-hundred percent over last year. The club is known for its democratic attitude and complete informality which has made its growth possible. As part of the rograrn, trips were taken to Brookfielld Zoo, Shedd Aquar- ium, Field Museum, and Adler Plane- tarium at the beginning of the year. Meetings are held bi-weekly at which time all of the latest develop- ments in the field are presented and discussed. The club was fortunate in securing several speakers. Dr. Oberhelm spoke after a supper given in his honor. A trip was made to ZOOLOGY CLUB . . President . Secretary-Treasurer the McCormick Model Dairy Farm later on in the year. The club organized a chapter of the National Biological Fraternity and initiated twelve members into it. The fraternity is a unit within the Zoology Club and holds monthly meetings. Throughout the year teas and parties were given for the Inembers. Dr. Eigenbrodt deserves credit as the active faculty advisor for this organization and for the manner in which he has built up tl1e club. The Zoology Club ranks as one of the most active of the campus organiza- tions. PI GAMMA MU Pi Gamma Mu is the National Social Science Honor Society. Member- ship is limited to juniors and seniors who have at least twenty hours in the social sciences and who have at least an average grade of HB". One other qualification for membership exists. that these chosen shall be capable ol' doing independent research in the Held of social sciences. The field ol' social sciences includes the departments of history. psychology, philosophy.econon1ics.politicalscience. and sociology. Pi Gamma Mu in the social sciences is comparable to Phi Beta Kappa in the field of literary studies and to Sigma Xi in the field of natural sciences. It is not merely an honorary society but promotes an active program each year affecting not only its mem- bers but the society as a whole. It is not the purpose of Pi Gamma Mu to glorify its own members but to pro- mote the scientific study of social problems. The entire program of the organiza- tion may be summed up in the words of the society's motto, "Ye shall know the truth and the truth shall make you free." If a chapter becomes stagnant and ceases to function, it is dropped from the national organiza- tion. Thus each chapter of the organi- zation is an active, enthusiastic group of people intent on the discovery of the truth in the field of social relations. The local chapter. known as the Illinois Alpha chapter. was organized in December of 1924. Annually since that time members have been elected to the local chapter. Many former members. though not now active in the chapter, have gone forth and carried the ideals of Pi Gamma Mu into their chosen fields. In the past school year one of the notable projects of the local chapter was the conducting .of an essay contest among non-members in the school on questions important in the field of social science. LOWELI. MAECHTLE HEI.EN HALLWACHS PROFESSOR HEINMILLER i I Xi i t I l' .l Q V ".1 lliis section is appropriately named Activities because it represents tlie students' lite ana. campus activities as tlney really liaye been. Usually tlwe snapsliat section is tlie place Wliere pictures at tlie editar's Friends appear, but We lwave tried to select pictures tliat slwow tlwe campus ancl its leaclers as We knew tliem. The Junior Class officers make plans for the Junior-Senior banquetw monkey business . . . A 'two-man track team at any school . Second childhood . . Val waves for Irv . . This is a fish story . Hatch in a pose typical of the boy-engineers , . . North Cen- tral's candidates for the nudist colonies . . . Wilbur Nolte really deserves a lot of credit for the good work he has clone this year. Q 83 Yuknis makes a basket in spite of Stratton . . . A familiar campus scene . . . Siebert takes a sun bath . . . Schafer must have locked the door , . . The North Central WC3tll6f Bureau. . . Keyes, with an axe to grind . . . The erst-while Spectrum publisher . . . We like this snap so well we're going to use it twice . . . The "Supers," commonly known as the gang at Stewart's. We recommend Stewart's for the best meal in town. That's Doc at the lower left . . . Peaches getting Cann-ed. Herman, doing his usual eaves-dropping . . i 84 Looking up at Old Main . . . Every clay at ten . . . "Dinner for One, Please James" . . "We call them sunny because they are so bright" . . . Romance stalks the campus . . . Upen season for gold-diggers, so the Dorm girls get ready . . The chapel caretakers take time off to pose for our camera . . . Peg and the Duke . Coach Fisher at work . . . Burns reflects on his misdemeanors . 1 5 I 8 5 Spiegler speaks to the student body and all are appreciative but Bill Groom . . . The girl editors of the leap-year edition Cbut they didn't ask for a single datej . . . "Love and a Dime" . . . The fourth editor, looking mighty cute . . . Marge studies . . . No wonder Bill Prescott is shockeclg we are too . . . 86 Four bugs in a rug . . . Myrle looks heavenly '... Bob and Len are evidently thinking about that basketball game . . . The Moose looks a little wild-eyed . . . ,lack and Harry look O. K. . . . llaase broke his foot kicking a football . . , Camera-shy Spiegler hides himself and his girl from the camera . . . Phil and Kathryn were chosen as the best looking boy and girl in school . . . Alice Mae can cook. too . . , Slabaugh, the tardy scholar . . 87 The campus, any spring or fall day . . , Some of our favorite commuters are just leaving for home, that's Betty Lou, Kathryn, and Kathryn . . . That's Vince and Dorothy on the Goldspohn steps . . . Keyes has some other campus beauties about him . . . You'll do well if you can recognize any of the studes in the lower pictures, all except ,lim Stark of course, but these views should be very familiar to you . 88 A page of class battles . . . The sore hands were about evenly divided at the tug-of-war, but the frosh took an awful licking . . The initial flag rush of Homecoming history ended in a glorious tie, but the frosh claim a moral victory . . . If you look closely at the river pictures you can see that all the sophs are pulling but Hibhard . . . 89 Queen June looks very queenly as she transfers the crown she wore so gracefully to Anne Dietrich , . Marian and Ella Mae lean toward marriage . . Audrey, Val, and Eve, enough said . . . Flo and Lucille show off their dance steps while Peg and Finky look on . . Our tale is told . 90 ATHLETICS Athletics at North Central otlers every student equal opportunities to make the varsity teams. For those not that fortunate, intramural pro- grams are arranged which cover the entire school year with a com- plete program. Intercollegiate athletics at North Central has de- veloped until this school is: now recognized as one of the most formidable opponents in the state of lllinois. f trivia 'Sn H., 'gr Ai' 'iii' 'UW INTERCOLLEGIATE A T I-I L E T I C S ERF1-MEYER, FIsHER, TANNER, DITTMAN, DOMM, ZIEMEIQ, RIEBEL. Not in picture, BIEBER. The Athletic Board of Control is the governing body of all collegiate athletics at North Central. Composed of Coaches Fisher, Bieber, and Tanner, Professors Domm and Erffmeyer, the Student Athletic Association President, and the W. A. A. President, it is the board's function to arrange schedules, determine budgets, apportion funds to the various activities, and to determine and make awards. North Central is a member of the Illinois Intercollegiate Athletic Confer- ence and is required to meet the standards of that body. This year the Board adopted the freshman rule which keeps our school on an equal basis with other schools in the conference as well as out- side of the conference. At present varsity teams are equipped and maintained in eight branches of intercollegiate activity including football, cross country, basketball, track and field, tennis, swimming, baseball, and wrestling. Without making any effort to support the contemporary tendency towards over-emphasis in athletics, North Central has enjoyed increasing success in these sports. ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL FISHER TANNER EIGENBRODT Coach Gordon R. Fisher came to North Central to assume the directorship of athletics directly upon graduation from Minnesota University in 1926. In his ten years at North Central he has built up the athletic department and gained recognition as a coach, organizer, and students' friend. Coach Fisher has turned out four championship teams in football and has produced a track team that took the conference indoor track meet for four consecutive years and the outdoor meet as well in 1934. In the first three years North Central elevated itself to the number one position in the Little Nineteen Conference figur- ing on a basis of games won and lost. No small part of this success is due to Leonard Bieber who in his nine years here has achieved a reputation as one of the leading basketball and baseball coaches in the state, not to COACHES mention his scouting ability which the other schools know of only too well. Coach Bieber has turned out five champ- ionship teams while at North Central. Cleo Tanner is finishing her eighth year as director of women's athletics. During this period she has developed her department so that it is now an independent unit directing intercollegiate, intramural activities, with a complete course in Physical Education for women. Dr. Harold Eigenbrodt has directed tennis activities for the past decade. During this time, tennis has developed to a major sport. In the past four years, the tennis team has bettered its own record each succeeding year. The coaches have been assisted by Adolf Dillon, outstanding athlete from last year's graduating class. I A. - 2 8 - 4. J 7 Top ROIUZCOACH BIEBER, SUND, PIPEILSIEDENTOP, ERICKSEN, VIETH, BISI-IOP, EIGENBRODT GUZAUSKAS, LEONARD, KANEY, HILLMAN, S. SHOGER, MANNINO, COACH FISHER. Second RlIll7TWUNSCH, P. SHOGER, NEMETH, BAUEHNFEIND, DOTLICH, J. HEILMAN, STRAT TON, HARTMAN, ADLER, H. HEILMAN, LUTZ, SHANK. First Row-MORIN, LEWIS, GAUTHIER, LOCKE, DITTMAN, SPIEGLER, MARQUARDT, RUSSELL KEYES, GROVES, THUMLEY. Coach Fisher started his tenth season with eleven letter-men headed by co-captains Spiegler and Dittman, and the largest squad since his coaching at North Central. N. C. C. 26 Aurora College 6 With the graduation of seven regulars leaving gaping holes to be filled, an untried North Central eleven recon- structed throughout, opened the season with a 26 to 6 victory over Aurora College. The game was filled with the usual early season errors and there was a notable absence of blocking and drive as well as a faulty pass defense. Aurora filled the air with passes and completed a high percentage. one of them for a touchdown late in the game. Preceding this, however, North Central had assumed a commanding lead due to three touchdown runs of from seven to forty-five yards by Herb Heilman, and a short plunge by Adler. Despite the faults shown FOOTBALL and the need for heavy drills before the opening of the conference season, the following week at Wheaton, this practice contest showed that the team had possibilities, as well as uncovering several outstanding new men. N. C. C. 16 Wheaton College 0 North Central rode to victory in its first Little Nine- teen Conference contest at Wheaton 16-0. The Cardinals completely outclassed Wheaton making thirteen first downs to their two, and making 238 yards from scrimmage to the Crusaders, 32. Mike Adler scored the first touch- down on a plunge in the first quarter. Bill Spiegler kicked a field goal from the 20 yard line late in the half to bring the score to 9-0 at the half time. The remaining tally in the third quarter came as a result of a 20 yard run by Heilman off tackle. The game was featured by thrilling long runs by both Heilman and Spiegler, but the team couldn't push the ball over for scores. We pay tribute to BILL SPIEGLER, Co-captain and one of the finest athletes North Central has turned out. Spiegler won twelve major athletic awards. S1 DOTLICH, playing end for his second year, was a mighty tough man to get out of any play. MARK MARQUARDT was a main- stay in the line for four seasons, playing end and guard. REB RUSSELL combined hard plunging, vicious tackling, and dependable blocking into one hundred and eighty pounds of fullback. LLOYD WUNSCH, out the first half with injuries., filled in the tackle position very creditably. JIM BREEN was the outstanding lineman, making the all-conference team in his first year of competition. 97 H ,:. , 1 5 1. jg : 1 Z I , f, 5 N. C. C. 6 Eurelca 0 Reverting back to the form of the first game, the Cardinals barely eked out a win over Eureka. The game was played on a rain drenched field in a high wind. Only one first down on running plays was made by Eureka while the Redbirds made eight. Fumbles by the Red Devils handed the Cards several scoring opportunities but they capitalized on only one. This was in the second quarter when Adler recovered the elusive ball after several successive fumbles. A short pass to Dotlich, beautifully executed, together with three running plays. the last of which was a one yard plunge by Adler, netted a touchdown. Fumbles by both teams ended further scoring possibilities. The play of Jim Breen was the outstanding feature ofthis game. 98 N. C. C. 6 Elmhurst 0 Boasting its strongest team in years and undefeated in conference competition, Elmhurst invaded North Central desirous of keeping its record unstained but received a decisive 6 to 0 beating from the Cardinals. The game was more one sided than the score indicates as is shown by the fact that North Central piled up 15 first downs, compared with four by the Pirates. After scoring in the opening quarter from the twenty yard line in three plays, two being runs of 16 and 10 yards and the third a touchdown plunge of 3 yards by Lewis, the Cardinals played conservative football for the remainder of the game. So effective was the North Central defense that not once did the invaders penetrate farther than the 35 yard line. An alert pass defense held Elmhurst's vaunted aerial attack, built around Robbins, one of the leading passers in the conference. It was checked since they were able to complete but 5 passes in 20 attempts. The victory was the third conference win of the season with but one defeat. Co-captain AL DITTMAN was one of the best halfbacks in the conference. HERB HEILMAN was the best punter we saw in all our competition besides being the leading ground-gainer of the team. BOB STEINHEBEL filled the center position with a brilliance that promises to reach Ade Dillon's heights. ED KANEY was a squad member for four years and one of the hardest workers on the team. PAUL HARTMAN playing his first year as a regular was the spark-plug of the team. JIM THUMLEY was in every play that came around his end, smearing more than his share of foes. 99 . WWW ,aw V- , .4434 Mn N. C. C. O Augustana 12 The annual battle with Augustana, keenest of North Central's rivals, lacked the thrills of the past few years, ending in the disastrous 12 to O defeat. Disastrous, not only in coming out second best with an old rival, but i11 that it took North Central out of the undefeated class and handed them their first loss in the conference. In the first quarter the Vikings pushed down the field, mixing powerful drives with passes and scored with Potter going over from the one yard line. At the opening of the second half the Cardinals made their only scoring threat of the game when they advanced into Augustana territory only to have a hostile back intercept a pass. A hard charging Viking forward wall smothered any other marches before they could get well under way. From then on until the end of the game Augustana resumed the offense again and late in the third quarter paraded down the field to score in a drive that was almost Cl--.vqvcs gf- 100 an exact repetition of the first. The principal difference between the teams was the Vikings' passing attack, which connected 7 times in 12 attempts and was such a constant threat that it opened up the North Central defense, greatly increasing the effectiveness of the running attack. N. C. C. 7 illinois College 12 CHomecomingD North Central's homecoming was spoiled when Illinois College's powerful eleven came from behind in the second half to snatch victory from the hands of the Cardinals in heartbreaking fashion. It seemed that the gray and red clad warriors would be rewarded with a well-earned victory. This was one of the most grueling and thrilling games ever played on Kroehler Field. Never has a North Central team displayed more fight and courage and gone down in defeat more creditably. Before the game was well under way, the invaders marched down the field and scored with a pass to Smith, who leaped high in the air and fell over the goal line as he caught the ball. A kick from placement missed the goal by inches. With only minutes remaining in The tougher the going, the better MIKE ADLER played. JOE MORIN, freshman, shows promise of becoming a great halfback. PAUL LEw1s, freshman fullback, rated honorable mention on the all-conference team. EUGENE KEYES was the lightest man on the squad but his pluck was second to none. BURT BAUERNFEIND was the lightest tackle but was in there scrapping every play. PAUL SHOGER., the "Rock of Oswegov, was practically immovable at the guard post. 101 'Gaia-1 ' ' V., 4... --e-f X Library' of Evangelical Theological Seminary Naperville, - Illinois , X ... A X the half, a twenty-five yard run by Spiegler and a pass to Dotlich placed the ball on the five yard line. Three punches into the line netted but two yards as the watch ticked off the fleeting seconds. On the fourth down Heilman took a lateral and scored standing up as the gun ended the half. Hippo's kick cleared the uprights and North Central led 7 to 6. , At the start of the third quarter the Cardinals played inspired football and held the invaders well in check. As time went on, however, Illinois College's superior weight began to have its effect, and the Blueboys began to chalk up first downs with monotonous regularity. Using power plays with an occasional pass mixed in, they drove straight down the field, finally scoring with a plunge from the three yard line. Donat's attempted drop kick was blocked by Hartman. During the remainder of the game the Cards were unable to get tl1eir offense clicking, and as the contest ended they were deep in their own territory. 102 N. C. C. 0 McKendree 6 In a game played in mud ankle deep North Central closed its season by dropping a 6 to 0 game to McKendree. The only score of the contest came in the closing fifty seconds when Wilson, an all-conference back, splashed through the mud with a punt from midfield to the ten yard line and then scored a few plays later on a cutback. It was an especially tough game to lose because the Cardinals, playing their finest game of the season, domi- nated play throughout and kept the ball in enemy territory during the greater part of the battle. For the first time in the season North Central had an effective passing attack. As a result they were deep in scoring territory on several occasions only to be forced to attempt field goals. This loss gave North Central a record of four wins and three defeats for the season and closed the collegiate careers of Co-captains Spiegler and Dittman, and Russell, Wunsch, Kaney and Marquardt. WALT Sl-IANK, end, saw plenty of action and promises to be a regular next season. BURT HEARTT, biggest man on the team, was going great until an ankle injury forced him out of play. FRANK LITTLEFORD played practically every minute at the start of the season but was handicapped at the end by a bad knee. FRANK NEMETH is another freshman who looks good for future years. JIM HEILMAN, shortest man on the squad, tackled as viciously as the biggest of them. EVAN GAUTHIER, one of the six guards, was plenty tough to get through. 103 ,pun v-tai aw--Tung . -.W r 1 Top Row-Assr. COACH DILLON, MGR. RIEBEL, HEILMAN, LIPPY SHOGER SCHENDEL HOFER, SHANK, TIEFENTHAL, KEITH, MORIN. Second Row-DOTLICH, YUKNIS, THUMLEY, PECK, WAY, HAI-IN, COACH BIEBER First R010-SHIFFLER, SPIEGLER, HEILMAN, YOUNG, BURNS. Coach Bieber started his ninth basketball season with the largest number of veterans and stars ever to wear Cardinal uniforms, including Capt. Young, Yuknis, Spiegler, Burns. Thumley, Shiflier, I-ieilman, lettermeng and Peck, Way, and Stratton, from the reservesg and Keith and Tiefenthal. freshmen. Faced with the toughest of schedules, the team won nine of their sixteen games. N. C. C. 38 ARMOUR TECH 25 In the first game Thumley scored 13 points. Burns and Young were outstanding defensively. The Cardinals were never behind or seriously threatened. N. C. C. 41 ELMHURST 16 The Cardinals led all the Way. The Buccaneers scored their first basket in the last two minutes of play of the first half. The second team played the last fifteen minutes of the game. N. C. C. 37 IOWA CENTRAL 24 The Red Birds won the opening tourney game of the Augustana College Tournament by a second half rally. Yuknis made 13 points to lead the team in scoring. N. C. C. 26 CORNELL 35 The Cardinals lost in semi-finals when Thumley and Spiegler left the game on fouls. Young scored 11 points to top the shooters. BASKETBALL N. C. C. 46 COE 30 The Cardinals won the playoff for third place. Yuknis scored 19 points. N. C. C. 31 WESTERN STATE 45 The Cardinal defense was poor in first half and Western State. the only team to beat DePaul outside of the Big Ten, led 23-8 at the half. In the second half. the Cards played on better than even terms but couldn't close the gap. Western State made 65 percent of their long shots. N. C. C. 41 ELMHURST 30 Starting but one regular, North Central defeated the Buccaneers for the thirteenth straight time, Young playing one-fourth of the game, scoring 11 points and Spiegler scoring 14 points. N. C. C. 29 AUGUSTANA 32 In one of the best and most exciting games ever played at Merner. the Cardinals lost a heart-breaker to the Swedes who scored three points in the last minute. Young was easily the most outstanding man on the floor, scoring 13 points. Thumley held Mead, six-foot ten Augustana center, to three baskets. N. C. C. 30 ST. VIATOR 32 Cardinal defense held the "Green Wave" scoreless in the first thirteen minutes, while a lead of seven points was rolled up. St. Viator's towering. brute strength aided by really poor officiating, kept them in the game. North Central had the edge until the last 30 seconds when the "Green Wave" scored a basket and two free throws to win. Peck's and Yuknis's playing were outstanding. N. C. C. 31 CARROLL 40 The Cardinals, off to a slow start, brought the count up to 30-27 late in the second period. but the loss of Young, Spiegler, and Thumley on personals was too big a handicap to overcome. Young led the scoring with 11 points. Without question Captain BOB YOUNG is the greatest basketball player North Central has ever produced. Teamed with LEN YUKNIS and HIP SPIEGLER, the three have led North Central to basketball prominence. YOUNG excels in every part of the game. YUKNIS has no peer on pivot shots. SPIEGLER has driven through for hundreds of points. JIM THUMLEY joins the ranks of Cardinal immortals by his outstanding defensive work against some of the best players in the Middle West. BOB BURNS was the cleverest ball handler and passer on the team but had to drop out of basketball because of studies. HERB HEILMAN is a veritable ball-hawk and breaks up many an enemy play with his speed. 105 !'.?J Q 3 yuan " 5 N. C. C. 36 WHEATON 23 Holding Wheaton to no baskets in the first half, the Cardinals seored at will to lead 22-3 at the half. Never being seriously threatened, Cardinals remained comfort- ably ahead to win their third conference victory. N. C. C. L15 CARROLL 25 Passes, shots. and teamwork worked to perfection to defeat Carroll on the home floor. Young led the scoring with 14- points. Carroll didn't begin to score until the Cardinal second team took the floor early in the second half. N. C. C. 35 DE PAUL UNIVERSITY 41 Fifteen hundred witnessed DePaul's Blue Demons down North Central in a basketball classic. Our team led at one time 12-7, but the towering Yost kept tossing i11 rebounds and Capt. Adams of DePaul missed few shots. The game was close all the way, showing the calibre of the Cardinals against one of the finest teams in the Country. 106 N. C. C. 47 WHEATON 30 Wlieaton gave us a good battle in the first half, but when the Cardinal defense tightened, they failed to threaten seriously. Keith and Peck turned in the high scores for North Central. N. C. C. 26 CHICAGO 34 Cardinals lost to Chicago by their inability to score after Young left the game on personals. The Cards led at the time by six points, but Chicago, paced by the brilliant Haarlow, rolled up I5 points before we scored again. N. C. C. 26 ILLINOIS COLLEGE I7 The team closed the season with an easy victory over the Blue Boys who last year defeated us for the champion- ship. Capt. Young closed his college career by leading the scoring with I2 points. Young, Spiegler, Yuknis. and Peck, graduating seniors, received tremendous ovations as they left the game. Illinois took an early lead but soon lost it as the Cardinals steadily gained an increasing advantage. INDIVIDUAL RECORDS G.P. B. F.T. P. T.P. Young .... .. I6 60 33 25 I53 Yuknis . . . . . I6 37 33 34 I07 Spiegler . . . . . I6 32 24 36 88 Thumley .... . . I5 25 28 4I 78 Peck ..... . . I0 I6 8 I5 40 Keith . . . 9 I4 4 9 32 Burns .... 7 I4 3 I0 3I Heilman ..... . . I3 8 0 24 I6 Shifller ..... . . I5 4 3 6 II Tiefenthal . . 7 3 0 4 6 Stratton . . 2 I 0 0 2 Dotlich . . . 5 0 I 3 I Way .... 5 0 0 2 O Morin .... I 0 0 I 0 Shank ..... I 0 0 I 0 TOTALS . . 214 I37 2II 565 ARLYN SHIFFLER is one of the best defensive men on the squad, and never misses an opportunity for a fast break. BOB PECK shoots with ease and deadly accuracy with either hand. GIL KEITH is the most improved player on the team and promises to be a high scorer in future years. JOHN TIEFENTHAL is the fastest man on the team besides being a clever passer and floor man. GIL WAY looks like a letter winner in years to come as does KERWIN STRATTON, both of whom played con sistent ball this year as reserves. 107 i g Q ., fy, 1 . , ,git-,.. . x if qv I 39 'ij' If 1 ,X , Sl . . .,,., v:-:,l- :r:',.,,,.1-, ., , 'Hr i Z Z3 D 1 Top ROIIV-COACH FISHER, BowLEs, RICKEL, TEICIIMANN, KEYES, CULVER, WIENDLAND, KEITH, MGR. HAASE. First RowsSPERRY, GILLETTE, GODFREY, SIEBERT, BOLLEN, SIEDENTOP, COLLEY. For the fourth consecutive time. Coach Fisher turned out the champion team of the Little Nineteen Conference. The Cardinals annexed the I. I. A. C. championship by a margin of almost two to one over their nearest competi- tor. N. C. C. 56 CHICAGO UNIVERSITY 78 The initial meet of the season was with Chicago University. Although beaten. the Cardinals scored in every event but the high jump and displayed more strength than expected. Lloyd Siebert. versatile Cardi- nal star, accounted for sixteen points on three firsts and a third to steal the show from the Maroon captain and All-American. Jay Berwanger. who took but nine points. Gordon Clark broke the Fieldhouse and conference record in the 440 yard run making it in 53.5 seconds. N. C. C. 77 SOUTH SIDE COLLEGE 27 The Cardinals overwhelmed South Side. taking firsts in all events but the two mile. Siebert and Godfrey led the scoring with fifteen and fourteen points respectively. Godfrey broke the fieldhouse and conference records in the high hurdles making them in 7.7 seconds. N. C. C. 82 WHEATON COLLEGE 22 Again taking all but one first North Central swamped Wlieaton. Near record breaking performances were turned in by Culver in the mile, Siehert in the broadjump and pole vault. and Godfrey in the hurdles. INDOOR TRACK N. C. C. 79 LOYOLA 16 Establishing two new fieldhouse records and taking ten firsts, the Cardinal squad took Loyola 79-16. God- frey cracked the high hurdles record. bringing it to 7.6 seconds. This also broke the conference record. N. C. C. 60 ARMOUR TECH 44' Coach Fisher kept several of his stars out ol' the Armour track meet and the result was a closer contest with North Central again coming out on top. CENTRAL INTERCOLLEGIATE RELAYS North Central collected ten points to put them in eighth position against the best colleges and universities in the Middle West. The meet was won by Notre Dame. ARMOUR RELAYS North Central scored in five events in the second entire Middle West track meet. The two mile relay team of Bollen. Clark. Keyes., and Culver won first. ILLINOIS INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETIC CONFERENCE INDOOR TRACK MEET North Central took first in this annual meet held in Merner fieldhouse which makes four consecutive victories and four out ol' six championships since tl1e meet was organized in I93I. Lloyd Siebert led the Cardinals to victory with I4 points including firsts in the low hurdles and pole vault. and second in the broad jump. Siebert went I3 feet 5M inches to break the conference record in the pole vault. Charlie Culver took two firsts. winning the mile in the new North Central time of 4:31.11 and coming back to score a thrilling victory in the half mile. This race was close, Culver and Hein of De Kalb being neck and neck around the whole last lap, with Culver passing Hein on the last turn for the victory. llowie Gillette took seconds in both hurdle races for third place scoring honors. God- frey tied his own conference record in winning tl1e high hurdles. Bowles took second in the shot put after having broken the conference record only to have it broken again by Slanec of Illinois W6SICf'Hl1. Bowles broke the North Central record with a heave of -13 feet inches. Keyes took a fourth in the mile. Bollen took third in the 440. and Clark took fifth in the 440 after falling as he tried to pass the leaders. to complete the scoring with the excep- tion of the relay which was taken by the Cardinals. GORDON CLARK broke the tieldhouse record in the 440 yard run in his first race for North Central. BOB TEICH- MANN made his letter this year by running consistently well in the half-mile. BILL SIEDENTOP is the fastest dash man we have on the team. JONAH BOWLES threatens to break the shot-put record every time he throws it. EDWVARD ANDERSON is another good shot-putter, taking many points in his first year of competition. HERB HEILMAN does everything well and can enter any event and score points in it. 109 aa- 0 "M , 41' ,va 4 ? by J .,,...,...,., R l 5 E 5 1 2 Y F E 2 mf CW f ,f 2 Top Row-MANAGER HoRNscl-IUCH, DILLON, GILLETTE, GODFREY, MILLER, STARK, HAAG, HEARTT, COACH FISHER. First RUM?-DITTMAN, BOLLEN, SIEBERT, KEYES, DEIBER, MARQUARDT. N. C. C. 58 I-3 CHICAGO UNIVERSITY 72 2-3 In the first meet the Maroons nosed out the Cardinal thinclads at Kroehler Field. As the meet neared its end with but four events to go. the Cardinals led by I5 points but .Iay Berwanger took enough points in these remaining events to swing the victory over to Chicago's side. N. C. C. 54 MICHIGAN NORMAL 72 Cool weather and an avalanche of opposing power proved too big an obstacle for the home talent as they tackled Michigan Normal at Ypsilanti. The Huronites showed an extreme fondness for gathering points, and the Cards, being guests, just couldn't interfere. The final score was 72 -54. N. C. C. 53M BUTLER UNIVERSITY 77 V2 The track team journeyed to Indianapolis to meet Butler and came away with the short end of a 77 M--53 V3 score. The Bulldogs gathered I7 points out of a possible I8 in the first two events and thereafter their lead was undisputed. Gillette, Stark, Dillon, and Deiber took firsts. the "Flying Dutchman" registering victories in the 100 and 220 yard dashes. OUTDOOR TRACK . we , rw N125 .. 1 N. 'S ...g if . Nr is "' ' ' mxw-. . ies .W 'Wh- N 'f ii.. at - we . 1 ' -' 5 2- +3 1 , ,.5'1:,.5'2.Q1:-f QQ 'gills isa' me 5.3 ,NY wife . . 'tiwvf TRW' N F N as is A Q I EEN X my s H , x . M, r J? Q r 'X 4 Viva 32 ffxie . W -rgfnf I f . 555 S -it -3,1-L ,gjsxw is- ' -5 nb, fs if "1 f , f fi 'WN t, me Q 1 eggs.. . fri ' -f . 4 7 '- vf-JK: r ,ogy 3 ,QU :,..:.g:. 5, x- Na: 59 M- M .Va : S wires -Na, I1 .4 . nv' ' ' :-. 'pf' N 194 'fb' fvi-N'Y'i' fag? .N- aaf g. ,arf M... --1 SW' - . fa X '24 A., . .F .-:f .' :-.1. 1.244 w as i st, -f , Q ,,. :V ,N,.:Q,,?-,:v.. i.:g3, ELMHURST INVITATIONAL MEET North Central won its third consecutive championship in the Elmhurst Invitational Meet, squeezing out a three- point victory over De Kalb, runner-up. Firsts by Culver, Gillette, Siebert, Haag, and Godfrey turned the tide in favor of the Fishermen. Haag broke his own record in the two mile run and Siebert tied his own record in the pole vault. ILLINOIS INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETIC CONFERENCE MEET The ancient jinx which prohibits a team winning hoth indoor and outdoor crowns for two successive years was very active on the Conference Track Meet day. That perpetual enemy of all teams, Htoughluckw, camped on the Cardinals' trail and the thinclads were held to third place. DeKalb won the crown. Johnny Deiber and Lloyd Siebert, whom North Central counted on for firsts and a second, were victims of injuries to their legs which handicapped their races and our team. Charlie Culver ran a beautiful race in the mile to capture our only first place. Haag and Gillette took seconds in their events. CHARLIE CULVER has led the pack home for four years and ranks as the all-time greatest Cardinal middle distance runner. DON BOLLEN ran consistently well, taking points in practically every race he ran. GENE KEYES improves with every race and promises to be another great middle distance runner. MARK MARQUARDT was a consistent point winner in the dashes for three years. ADE DILLON heaved the shot for a new fieldhouse record. LLOYD SIEBERT is the greatest individual performer and point winner ever to enroll at North Central. 111 Q 1 e tis NORTH CENTRAL TRACK RECORDS-INDOOR CENTRAL INTERCOLLEGIATE MEET North Central sent five representatives to Marquette for this meet. Sie-bert tied with Seely of Illinois and Haller of Wisconsin for second place in the pole vault for our only points. CENTRAL A. A. U. MEET A total of 12V2 points netted a fourth place in this meet for North Central. Keyes, Gillette, Godfrey, and Siehert all contributed to this total. Event 60 yard dash Record 6.2 . sec. 60 yard l. hurdles 7.1 sec. 60 vard h. hurdles 7.6 sec. 440 yard run 880 yard run One mile run 53.5 sec. 1 min. 59.6 sec. 4 min. 31.4 sec. Holder Deiber '33 Siebert '34 Godfrey '34 Clark '36 Culver '34 Culver '36 Two mile run 10 min. 8 sec. Haag '34 16 lb. shot 43' Zyj' Bowles '36 Pole vault 13' 5y-3" Siehert '36 Broad jump 22' 10M" Siehert '36 High jump 6' 1 3-8" Miller '34 8-1 1 mile relay 2 min. 29.3 sec. Heartt, Deiber, Dittman, Quantock 7 34 112 .. Q V Y . . ., I U NORTH CENTRAL TRACK RECORDS-OUTDOOR Event 100 yard dash 220 yard dash 440 yard run 880 yard run One mile run Two mile run 120 yard h. hurdles 220 l. hurdles Broad jump High jump Pole vault Discus 16 lb. shot Javelin One mile relay Record 9.8 sec. 21.4 sec. 52 sec. 2 min. 1.9 sec. 4 min. 32.2 sec. 57 sec. 9 min. 15.3 sec. 24.8 sec. 23' 5'10" 13' 5 3-8" 130' Syl" 41' 5' 169' 4" 3 min. 29.2 sec. Holder Evans '06 Siebert '31 Siebert '31 Culver '33 Brooks '25 Haag '35 Godfrey '35 Siebert '34 Siebert '35 Kietzman '27 Siebert '35 Hinders '32 Hinders '32 Thompson, Mar- quardt, Quantock, 'i 'A Culver, '33 Throwing the javelin consistently well and placing in the high jump, JIM STARK was a reliable point winner. BOB MILLER stands out as the greatest high jumper North Central has ever produced. HOWARD GILLETTE improves with every race and threatens to become the Cardinals' ace hurdler. AL DITTMAN took many points in both the low hurdles and quarter-mile. VINCE GOD- FREY, Indoor Conference champ, places in every race he runs. EARL HAAG was able to place in the one mile and come back to place in the two mile as well. 113 The tennis team started the season with three letter- men, Captain Fred Neill, Giles McCollum, and Guy Woodward. Bill Groom, a freshman, stepped into the No. 3 position, and Bill Hollister played at No. 5. It looked like a good season for Coach Eigenbrodt, beginning his ninth season as varsity coach, and it was, being the most successful season of the last four years. The team sent both of its doubles teams to the State Tournament where Groom and Woodward took third place. Neill and McCollum were beaten in the quarter-finals. N. C. C. 7 ST. VIATOR 0 The season opened with an impressive victory over St. Viator, as the entire team won their matches with the loss of only one set in the entire match. N. C. C. 4 ARMOUR TECH 3 Armour Tech's strong team came to North Central with high reputation but went down to defeat as Neill and Groom were victors in singles and as both doubles teams won. N. C. C. 4 WHEATON 2 The second conference victory was at the expense of Wheaton. Neill, McCollum, and Woodward won their singles matches and Neill and McCollum won their doubles match. TENNIS K ,QI ...En N. C. C. 3 DE KALB TEACHERS 4 The first loss came from De Kalb who took both doubles matches and two singles for their victory. Neill and Groom won in singles for the Cardinals. NORTHERN ILLINOIS DISTRICT TOURNAMENT AT NORTH CENTRAL For the second consecutive year, the No. I Cardinal doubles team won the district championship. Neill and McCollum, No. I team, played our No. 2 team, Groom and Woodward, in the playoff at a later date and scored a decisive victory. The singles were won by Elmhurst and De Kalb, but the two doubles victories gave North Central the Northern Illinois Team Champion- ship. N. C. C. I ELMHURST 5 Elmhurst took the team's measure, winning every match but the No. I singles which was taken by Neill for our only victory. N. C. C. 4 DE KALB 3 North Central won on a forfeit from the Northern Illinois Teachers when rain interrupted the final matches with De Kalb in the lead, 3-2. De Kalb did not wish to continue the match and so forfeited. I. I. A. C. MEET AT BRADLEY As heretofore mentioned, Groom and Woodward took third place in the State Tournament by beating both teams of Illinois College. N. C. C. 2 ELMHURST 4 The Cardinals came a step closer to beating the Buccaneers in the second match with McCollum winning our only singles, and Neill and McCollum teaming to take their No. I doubles team. The season ended with four victories and three defeats, which along with the tournament successes marked one of the most successful tennis seasons North Central has had. Letters were awarded to Neill, McCollum, Groom, Woodward, Hollister, and Manager Werner. JAKE NEILL was one of the Cardinals' greatest players in singles and teamed with McCollum to win the Northern Illinois Doubles Championship. GILES MCCOLLUM played consistent singles and was on the district doubles championship team for two consecutive years. GUY WOODWARD, playing his second year as a regular, won better than half his singles matches and teamed with Bill Groom to win third place in the State Doubles Tournament. BILL GROOM lost but two matches all season. BILL HOLLISTER, playing at No. 5, lost only one match all season. The team was capably managed by DoN WERNER. 115 1 MW, V MW Top ROILI-MANAGER HAASE, WIEISHAAR, RICKEL, WIARFIELD, COACH CULVER. First Row-ENZ, CLOSE. Valuable assistance of new material allowed the Cross Country Team to make a very commendable showing for the fall of 935. Three freshmen bolstered up the squad which had as its sole survivors, Hippo Close and Captain Rickel. The first match was with Wlleatoll where our team lost a tough match 23-37. Bulkley and Weisllaar finished first and fourth in this race. A marked improvement enabled the local harriers to take Morton Junior College into camp. Again Bulkley led the victors to the tape. linz. Rickel. and Weishaar finished in order behind Bulkley. The final score was '18-37. In the only triangular meet of the season. the Cardinals checked in another victory. Loyola and Morton .Iunior College were beaten by the score of 25-45-50. Bulkley kept his slate clear by again turning in the best time. Enz ran second and Weis- CROSS COUNTRY 6 haar and Rickel finished in fourth and fifth places respectively. Sixth place was the best the Harriers could get at the Loyola Invitational Meet. Enz was the first Cardinal man to cross the finish line. The distance was longer than North Central's course and our team was not trained to run so far. In the thrilling homecoming meet with Chicago University., North Cen- tral emerged victorious by a 27-28 count. Bulkley was defeated by Ellinwood, Chicago's captain who holds the wor!d's record in the indoor 440 yard run. but the team was triumphant over the Maroons. The Conference Meet at Illinois Normal was won by Illinois Normal with North Central taking fifth place to end a most successful season. Letters were awarded to Rickel, Bulkley, Enz. Weishaar. and Manager Haase. Top R0ll'-MAECHTLE, OLSEN, MANAGER CARMANY, ARNOLD, BARNES. First Row-DOVERSPIKE, BRANDS, DOVERSPIKE, HARTMAN, ALBRECHT. Handicapped at the start of the season by lack of material, Coach Russell Perry had an exceedingly difficult task in shaping a squad. However, he was fortunate in having a nucleus of veterans consisting of Mike Adler, Robert Albrecht, and the Doverspike twins. As the season progressed it was very evident that the team was too inexperienced for a successful record. The Cardinal matmen lost meets to Armour Tech, Morton Jr. College, and Wheaton. A victory and a tie with Wright College helped somewhat to ease the sting of the other defeats. Loss of men during the campaign proved fatal to the standings. Cap- tain Adler, the sole grappler to win every match. dropped from school. WRESTLING Hartman and Nielsen incurred injuries and were unable to compete in the final matches. The Cardinals were forced to default every match in the 1l8 pound class because of no one to wrestle at that weight. Looking ahead to IICXT year, we have more promising hopes. The only openings in the weights will be in the 175 pound class and the heavyweight class where the loss of Adler and Maechtle will be felt. Wayne Doverspike, the scrappy little 135 pounder, will fill the captain's position. With a year of experience to their credit, the team should make a very creditable showing next year. This year we did not score a single point in the conference meet which was taken by Wheaton College. ...4.:-- Top Row-HIBBARD, BURNS, STRATTON, KLAUSS, GUZAUSKAS, ADLER COACH BIEBER Second Row-D1LLoN, SMITH, SPIEGLER, YOUNG, YUKNIS. First Row-HILLMAN, MAKAR, VAN POUCHE fmascotj, GRAVER HEILMAN For the spring of '35, Coach Bieber was fortunate in having eight returning lettermen from 1934-. The only new addition was John Deiber, who became the leading batsman. Co-captains Young at second and Smith at short, Yuknis on first. Ade Dillon, backstop, and "Lefty" Wendlandt, pitcher, constituted the actual backbone of the team. These men all had varsity experience which they exhibited throughout the season. N. C. C. 3 CHICAGO UNIVERSITY 8 In the opening game the lads from the Midway' invaded the local diamond, stayed long enough to collect a few hits, and returned home on the topside of an 8-3 score. The Maroons wasted no time and were leading 4-0 at the end of the fifth. Wendlandt pitched for North Central and Yoder for Chicago. N. C. C. I CHICAGO UNIVERSITY 4 Playing the return game with Chicago on the Midway, the Cardinal nine failed to fathom the left-handed hooks of Laird and went down to defeat 4-I. The game was close all the way and only in the closing innings did Chicago pull away. BASEBALL N. C. C. 11 AURORA COLLEGE 1 1n a dazzling barrage of twenty-two hits, Young and Graver getting four apiece, the Redbirds conquered the Spartans' battlefield and came home with an 11-1 victory. Tony Makar and Len Yuknis on the mound allowed only two hits during the whole game. N. C. C. 16 ARMOUR TECH 3 Smarting from the defeats by the Maroons, the Bieber- men sought vengeance on the Maroons' neighbor, Armour Tech. Perfect blending of offensive and defensive efforts by North Central smothered the Engineers under a 16-3 count. Wendlandt blinded the opposition with his speed, allowing but six hits and striking out fourteen. Graver, midget outfielder, led the swatters with three singles and a triple. N. C. C. 15 ELMHURST COLLEGE 6 In eight innings of harsh wind and a miserable drizzle, the locals took the Buccaneers to town by the tune of 15-6. Deiber took a bow after netting three hits and four runs. Wendlandt fanned ten Pirates and knocked out a homer for himself as well. N. C. C. 17 WHEATON COLLEGE 1 Invasion of Crusader territory met with little opposi- tion, the score at the end of the fourth stood 17-O. Lefty added ten more victims to his list while Young and Graver walked off with slugging honors. N. C. C. 5 ARMOUR TECH 3 The Engineers proved tougher in the second encounter and the score stood 3-3 at tl1e end of the ninth. A rally in the tenth netting two runs cinched the victory for the Cardinals. Lefty's change of pace struck out eighteen of the opposition. TONY GUZAUSKAS, freshman catcher, was the best receiver and promises to develop into a strong hitter. GRANT GRAVER hit in the pinches and made few errors in right field. Co-captains BOB YOUNG and GORDON SMITH made the hard ones look easy and were constant threats at the plate. LEN YUKNIS was a' consistent hitter, outstanding pitcher, and capable first baseman. ADE DILLON was the chief backstop and a threat at the plate. 119 -.',,,.Tumvls'P'l N. C. C. 1 DE KALB TEACHERS 4 A very nice winning streak came to an abrupt end when the Naperville men set sail for De Kalb. Kylen uncorked a combination of curves that was successful enough to hold the Biebermen to three hits. Len Yuknis made a valiant effort to check the Teachers, but their ten hits gave them the needed tallies to win 4-1. N. C. C. 5 ELMHURST COLLEGE 3 Despite W6Hdl3l1dt7S one hit game the Pirates gar- nered three runs and forced the contest to ten innings. Lefty's wildness put six men on base, two of whom scored. It was no easy task to score on the Elmsgair-tight ball playing. Graver led the Cardinal attack with three hits. N. C. C. 4- ' WHEATON COLLEGE 2 An improved Wheaton ball club came to the local diamond and made a determined stand against a superior ball team. The Crusaders were seeking to prevent the Cardinals from clinching their second consecutive Northern Illinois Championship, but timely hitting won the game and championship for North Central. 120 'E 1 is as it' f i f - - 4, d N. C. C. 2 DE KALB TEACHERS 5 Faulty fielding and wasted hits cost the home nine a College Day victory. Bieber's men hit for ten safeties, while Wendlandt held the Teachers to live hits, but the bunching of hits by the foe accounted for the margin of victory. Deiber had a perfect day at bat to lead the team in hitting. N. C. C. 10 ILLINOIS NORMAL 8 Rallying in the fourth to score 5 runs, the Cardinals put the game on ice. Smith and Burns came out of their hitting slumps long enough to collect three hits and two tallies apiece. The final count of 10-8 meant the sixth straight victory for Wendlandt and the first up- setting for Illinois Normal. N. C. C. 9 ILLINOIS COLLEGE 3 With a display of perfect team work the Cardinals ended a most successful season and avenged the basketball defeat with a decisive victory over the Blue Boys of Jacksonville. The quartet of seniors played brilliant ballg the defensive work of Smith, Deiber's batting, Wendlandt's pitching, and Dillon's all-around play stood Ollt. BASEBALL AVERAGES AB R H B.AVE. DEIBER . . . ................ 41 11 16 .390 SPIEGLER . . . .... 38 8 13 .342 GRAVER . . .... 62 13 21 .339 BURNS ,... .... 3 0 6 10 .333 YUKNIS . . . .... 49 5 16 .326 YOUNG . . . .... 51 12 16 .314 MAKAR . . . .... 35 4 10 .286 SMITH .... .... 5 3 16 15 .283 I-IEILMAN ..... .... 2 9 4 8 .276 ADLER ......... .... 1 1 3 3 .273 WENDLANDT .... .... 3 5 8 9 .257 DILLoN ....... .... 4 2 6 10 .238 GUZAUSKAS . . . . . 9 2 2 .222 485 98 149 .307 MIKE ADLER was a good hitter and covered the "hot- spot" with ease. BOB BURNS was one of the leading hitters and played every position but pitcher. LEFTY WENDLANDT was the outstanding pitcher in the confer- ence, striking out better than one-third of the batters that faced him. TONY MAKAR was a steady hitter and covered right field. Batting in the clean-up position was JOHN DEIBER who led the team in batting and covered center field without an error. BILL SPIEGLER held down left field and sent plenty of long hits to the fences. 121 'NPG " I, , . , f, J 1, ,QI ' , Q . ' - f N - X... .r-me . - . Top ROM?-MANAGER MISTELE, RIEBEL, BILL GROVES, BEN GROVES, OLSEN, COACH HEARTT. First ROW-FERINGTON, FROULA, Low, CANN. For the first time varsity swimming inaugurated a regular schedule of swimming meets. In former years a group of swimmers entered the conference meet on their own initia- tive. This year a full team schedule was arranged. The outcomes of these were not as satisfactory as we might have hoped for, but the team had no regular coach and most of the swim- mers were in their first year of com- petition. The first meet against Wright College proved tl1e weakness of the squad. But in succeeding meets with George Williams and Armour Tech, the swimmers improved their time in the races. This improvement finally culminated in the first and only victory of the season over Wheaton College. The score was 35-31, but the mere fact of victory was sufficient to overcome all the other setbacks. The conference meet at Merner SWIMMING 122 field house was more successful for the Cardinals than those of previous years. By virtue of Ben Groves' first in the diving and two fourths in the relays North Central achieved nine points. Other swimmers lost out by inches in the preliminaries. Illinois College won the meet. N.C.C N.C.C. N.C.C. N.C.C N.C.C N.C.C N.C.C George Williams College Wright College Armour Tech. George Williams College Wright College Wheaton College Armour Tech. OMEN HLETICS Top Row-BAUMGARTNER, HAFENRICHTER, BACON, BURGER, PIERCE. Frrst R010-HAMMERSMITH, MYERS, ZIEMER, Miss TANNER, LUNDGREN, HAMMERSMITH, LAIER, BRANDT. W. A. A. stands for Women's Athletic Association, the organization of the finest sportswomen on the campus. The W. A. A. Board of Control consisting of officers and athletic leaders elected by the club, the Physical Director, Miss Tanner, and social chairman, Chronicle reporter, and freshman representative, arranges participation in all activities available. The organized athletic activities en- joyed include soccer, basketball, track, volleyball, baseball, hiking, tennis, handball, and swimming. After each season a varsity team is chosen from the entire group of participants. The Dean Kirn Cup, which this year went to Gertrude Lounsbury, is awarded BOARD OF CONTROL to the winner of the tennis tournament. Professor and Mrs. Domm present the winning basketball team with a cup, the honor this year being shared by the Juniors and Sophs. The women's department has for its use Nichols hall, its fine gymnasium, supplemented with an individual gym room, a combined table tennis and social room, and the beautiful swim- ming pool. The handball room and tennis courts are also available at assigned hours. This year the board took upon itself a bit of interior decorating and made new drapes, cushions, and furniture coverings carrying out a brown and orange color scheme. Top Row-Bock, PERKINS, BURGER, AUSTIN, M. HAMMERSMITH, BAUMGARTNER. First Row-BRANDT. MYERS, ZIEMER, LAIER, HEITKOTTER, HAMMERSMITH. In accordance with the point system, two main awards have certain require- ments. The North Central letter is awarded for participation in live team sports and three individual sports or for seven team sports with one individual activity. Participation in team sports includes eight practices and every game in the tournament. These awards were given to Marie Austin, .lane Ricks, and Lonah Babler last spring and to Violet Phillips, Lucille Baumgartner, Bernice Gant- zert, Ruth Hammersmith, Doris Hartman, and Frances Hartong this year. This pin is awarded for participation in twelve activities including at least eight team sports and four individual activities. Individual activities call for twelve hours of practice and participation in the tournament. Beside the aforementioned sports and those which do not call for tournament activity, credit is given for hiking, skiing, skating, riding, and bowling. Pin awards last spring went to Blanche Finkbeiner, Virginia Kochendorfer, Margaret Laier, Shirley Myers, Elea- nor Perkins, and Ada Hornback. Isabelle Brandt and Peggie Hammer- smith received them this year. To girls who have been outstanding athletes for four years a blanket is given, the highest award for achieve- ment. Last year's blanket awards were given to Bernice Friesleben, Esther Mather, and Mae Schendel. W. A. A. PINS AND LETTERS 125 Top Row-EMMERT, MCLALLEN, RICHERT, BUSSE, O. ZIEMER, HOBERT, DEABLER, KIRN, JANNUSCH, HARTMAN, HARTONG, HENDERSON. Second ROW-LOUNSBURY, PERKINS, Bock, BAUMGARTNER, HAFENRICHTER, BACON, BURGER, PIERCE, AUSTIN, GANTZERT, CANFIELD. First ROILV-HAMMERSMITH, MYERS, A. ZIEMER, TANNER, LUNDGREN, HAMMERSMITH, LAIER, BRANDT, WENDLAND. The W. A. A. social calendar is well filled with "big events". Soon after school opens the freshmen are entertained at a picnic to acquaint them with the organization, its leaders, and its aims, and to give the new girls a chance to meet the old members. The soccer banquet at which the tennis cup, archery award, and soccer cup are presented, and the basketball banquet, terminating basketball and volleyball seasons, are gala annual affairs. The board holds regular meetings once a month and the organization meets at the same interval. The meetings this year included a most hilarious and exciting scavenger hunt . . . a cold but lovely sleigh ride party C2 bobs to hold all the girlsj which was concluded at Professor W. A. A. MEMBERS 126 White's home before a raging fire . . . a splash party in the Merner Natatorium . . . an overnight hike . . , a baseball picnic . . . instal- lation of officers , . . and a hayrack party. Each year North Central's Associa- tion is invited to send representatives to playdays at various colleges. In return, North Central annually holds a playday inviting five or six colleges and including all of its own members. The facilities of our fieldhouse make it possible to furnish excellent enter- tainment to our guests. The W. A. A. also takes charge of the May fete, the girls' participation in College Day, the time at which the new May Queen receives the crown and title from the reigning queen. INTRAMURALS an it ,in -'J A '45 '4 GERTRUDE LOUNSBURY GILES MCCOLLUM Intramural athletics for both men and women cover a complete and comprehensive program. The various sport contests are begun in the fall and continue during both semesters. Every student in school is eligible, except those engaged in varsity com- petition. There is no eligibility re- quirement, and it is estimated that over eighty-five percent of the student body takes part in some form of athletics every year. Men's activities include a fall and spring baseball tourney, touch football, two basketball team tournaments, a swimming meet, a track meet, and a tennis tournament. Besides these regular scheduled contests there are badminton, handball, table tennis, fencing, soccer, golf, and volleyball. Some of these sports are worked in with the regular men's gym classes. 128 Womenis activities include the tournaments in soccer, basketball, volleyball, and baseball, a tennis tournament and all the other activities the men have with the addition of archery. There is also a mixed doubles tennis tourney. Managers for each class are appoint- ed at the beginning of the year, and the organization of teams and sched- ules rests in their hands. There is an intramural manager who supervises the whole program. This position was filled this year by Lowell Maechtle. The class managers were Dale Steffen, senior, Donald Beitel, junior, Wayne Beitel, sophomore, and Frank Aiello, freshman. The women's program is arranged by Miss Tanner, with a new team manager appointed for each new sport from the ranks of the W. A. A. SENIOR BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS Gertrude Lounsbury, '39, won the Dean Kirn tennis trophy representa- tive of the girls' school championship. This made the second consecutive year that the cup was won by a fresh- man. Giles McCollum, '36, won the men's tennis tournament and the Rass- weiler trophy by defeating Guy Wood- ward in the finals played off on Homecoming Day. The seniors cleaned up in the annual men's intramural contests. Starting in the fall the baseball championship was taken. On Home- coming Day, the seniors played a picked team of stars and were winning that when rain called off the contest. The touch football championship was next in line, so the seniors took this one too. nosing out the freshmen who really should have known better than to try to beat the seniors. Basketball was next and both the "A" and "B" championships were easy for the powerful seniors. Only one picture 129 of this powerful, senior athletic machine was taken and that is the basketball squads, neither of which lost a single game. The men's swimming meet was taken by the juniors, after a close contest with the two under classes. The seniors did not enter the meet. The women's intramural schedule began with the juniors and seniors tying for the soccer championship. No matter how hard they tried, neither team could heat the other, so the cup was awarded to both teams. Their combined picture appeares on the next page. Another tie was in the basketball tourney. The sophomores and juniors came out with the same number of wins and losses. so another double picture was taken. The juniors tightened up in the volleyball contest and allowed no one to share in their trophy for that championship. The season was unusually close and all classes had a battle to win any one contest. as BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS SOCCER AND VOLLEYBALL CHAMPIONS 130 PROSPECTUS Taperville is located on the great plains of the Rupage River, midway between Glen Ellyn and Aurora. It is easily accessible, there being two ox car routes as well as a semi-annual railroad excursion from the great city of Chicago. The plains are very healthful. The sun shines every second Sunday of the month, and through the earnest efforts of the Taperville chemistry department, the drinking water is no more than a gentle toxin. The proximity of the quarry swimming hole insures the students of a chance to do all the swimming they care to. Cars are allowed, but the distance is short, being covered in ten minutes, making an ideal jaunt between classes. MAZZA'S F OUCEK'S CLEANERS ' TAILORS DRUG STORE 18 So. Washington Street 0 . "THE PRESCRIPTION SHOP" STUDENT REPRESENTATIVES FRANK WOLF - SEYBERT HALL y 2 Registered Pharmacists CONNIE GALENTINE - IXAUFMAN HALL 127 S. Washington Street PRINCE CASTLE "The Dessert of Royalty" SUNDAES ICE CREAM CONES 131 SEMINARY ADMINISTRATION BUILDING 132 5-,,,,...J' Top ROILPQPRESIDENT G. B. KIMMEL, E. F. GEORGE, H. R. HEININGER. First Row-P. E. KEEN, E. D. RIEBEL., P. H. ELLER. Ulbe Cfhangeliral Uiibenlugical beminarp o -line Qldest and Largest Seminary ol tlwe Evangelical Clwurclw A Carefully Selected Faculty ol Six Full-Time Professors A Fully Accredited -l-lmeological Scliool For Catalog and Further Information, Address G. B. IKIMMEL, President NAPERVILLE, ILLINOIS 133 ANDERSCN CH, DUY Men's Clothing, Furnishings, Hats, ond Shoes Corner Island and Main Streets Aurora Hotel Building O. J. BEIDELMAN USE- FURNITURE - UNDERTAKING TOUSLEY'S Best Ambulance Service in DuPage County GOOD MILK PHONE 264 There are ample opportunities for the student who wishes partial self-support, and some few, by diligent labor and a rigid abstention from food, are able to earn their way entirely. Women should not expect to earn over a thousand dollars a year as opportunities are very limited. Accommodations are provided for male students in Tinny Hall. Smoking is prohibited in the living quarters ofthe building,but there isa smoking platform on the roof. The roof is reached through an iron door whose key has been mislaid for several years. Other houses are available, and the jail is warm and clean. Women are required to live in the two dorms provided for their com- fort and are forbidden to be out because there are many wild animals in the wilderness around Taperville. However the locks of the basement windows have been broken for quite some time. Classes are held five days a week, and every student is expected to absent himself from class no more times than are necessary. Journalism thrives at Taperville, the newspaper which comes out once a week being the talk of the town, and the yearbook appearing annually about the time the students have recovered from the previous one. 134 e Naper heatre MODERN PICTURES AT MODERATE PRICES GORDON ANDERSON Managfr The town itself is modern in every respect, having a fire department and a police force. The policeman on the main corner is a nice fellow, but his pistol explodes with a loud report. The lighting system is in every respect modern, and the campus itself is illuminated in a way that deserves a peculiar praise. Many outstanding courses are offered,among which are the Erudition department courses. The courses in this department are so various and so petrified that the entering student will have no difficulty making a fool of himself in a number of Ways. A pre-requisite to all courses is one called orientation, designed to refute the foolishness of some scoffer who has insisted that erudition is dust shaken out of a book into an empty skull. Those planning a career in politics will find course E315, The Elements of Public Thievery, a great aid. Students are required to keep no specified class hours, and they receive their degrees as soon as they have demonstrated to the satisfaction of the officials their ability to sell chop-suey to the Chinese. We advise you to come to Taperville, where the odds against learning are less than usual, Where the professors are skilled physiognomists, and the students are glad to go home during vacation periods. I 135 BROSSMAN'S Men's Wear and Shoes 214 S. Washington St. RICHMAN CANDY CO. Distributors of FINE CANDIES 120 Downer Place Aurora, Ill. DIETER 84 GETZ Plumbing, Heating, and Electrical Work- Specialty 10 VV. Jefferson Ave. RASSWEILER HARDWARE CO. Electrical - Heating Supplies Paints - Hardware 10 W. Chicago. Ave. Pres. Roosevelt is my shep- herd. I am in want. He maketh me to lie on park benches. He leadeth me beside the still fac- tories. His socialistic ideas dis- turbeth my soul. He leadeth me in the paths of ruin for his party's sake. Yea, though I walk through the valley of destruction and depression, I anticipate no recovery, for he is with me. He prepareth a reduction in my sal- ary in the midst of my enemies. He anointeth my very small in- come with taxes, and my ex- penses runneth over. Surely un- employment and poverty shall follow me all the days of my life, if he continues, and I shall dwell in a mortgaged house forever. Why is a crow? Claws. Jeffers Qanalyticallyj: Foot- ball is a college sport. I am a college sport. Therefore, I am a football. SPRING CLEANING To save housework, remove your carpet from the living room and plant a lawn. And in that way you do away with beating the carpet. All you have to do is mow the lawn. But don't throw away the carpet. Take the carpet and put it out on the front lawn. And in that way you don't have to mow the lawn. All you have to do is beat the carpet. An optimist is a stude going to Prof. White's exam expecting an HAY!- A pessimist is the same stude coming back. 6 WHAT REALLY HAPPENS AT FACULTY MEETINGS Faculty arrive by twos and threes and some don't. As they pass into the Library classroom, DOMM searches them for concealed weapons. DR. RALL: CStauds in majestic silence until the buzz of voices, resembling assembly at 9:30, dies downj t'The meeting will come to order." SOTTO VOCE, DR, RALL: "Fisher, there is a lug in the front row with a ripe tomato. Move him to a rear seatf' PROF. NONNAMAKER takes the roll Cand everything else that isn't nailed downj. CVoice in rear moves for adjournment but subsides when BIEBER whispers possibility of refreshmentsj Miss BLECK: "I feel that although this may seem trivial, it is of great importance. The Women of the college should wear high collars." PROF. HEINMILLER: "This is of greater importance. The following would like a raise in salary: Myself, Oliver, Kirn, Finkbeiner, and Priem. Besides Mr. Nolte has a new girl." Spanish Tea Room DINE AND DANCE IN CLD WQRLD SPLENDCDR Q 137 The Clarion SMART I-IATS COMMERCIAL 53 FOX St, PRINTING Aurora, Ill. Always the First with Smart Hats A Famous Name to Guide You to The Smartest Hats for Town or Sports 213-214 S. Washington St. Miss METER: "I should like to inquire if it is necessary for the faculty to speak to all the students we meet in the halls?" DR. ATTIG: HI suggest we have an all college dance and call it 'The Faculty Fling'." MR. NOLTE: 'fYea, Doc., I second the motion. Hey, Eby, draw some more tea." CProf. Pinney crosses his right limb over his left leg, and rests his left elbow on his neighbor's chair.j Miss QUILLING: "Everybody's looking-" PROF. EIGENBRODT, who has been cautiously tracking a fly on the arid spaces of UMBREIT'S cranium, suddenly comes to life. "I move we adjournf' DR. WALL: HI second the motionf' DR. RALL: "Will the assembly please rise while brother Kerr pro- nounces the benediction so that everyone will be ready to jam at the door as soon as he is done," EPILOGUE BOBO DOTLICH: "What's all them iron tops up to now?I' 138 SHE CRIED AS IF HER HEART WOULD BREAK It was spring. The birds were singing in the trees. College days were soon to be over. A very attractive girl came into the Spec- l trurn Business Manager's office, and broke down and cried as if her heart would break. The poor fellow just felt miserable. He didn't know what to do. "I am sorry," he said, Hthat your picture was left out of the Year Book. It was a mistake on the part of the Editor." QOh yeahlb The girl turned to him, and her eyes flashed fire as she said, 'fEvery acquaintance in my home town will wonder why my picture was left out. Can't you see how these people will talk about it, and form their own conclusions? Why, you don't know what this means to me. I honestly feel as if I didn't want to go home l" NORTH CENTRAL College Book Store STUDENT HEADQUARTERS FOR STATIONERY, BOOKS, PENS, CANDY, ETC. O "everything the student needs" 139 "Go Slow - Don't Owe HOME OF HOME COOKING WE'NGARTi5 HUDSON'S RESTAURANT Aurora's Cash Clothing Store NAPERVILLE 5. N. Broadway Aurora TASTY BAKERY AND CQNFECTIONERY CROMER MOTOR CO. FORD V-8 "Just The Place For Dainties For A Feed" 25 W. Chicago Ave. 16 W. Jefferson St. CContinued from page 1395 "It was my last year in school," she continued, "the only opportunity I had to have a write-up of my activities and my picture in the Year Book and it HURTs." This actually happened in one year of North Central history. Unfor- tunately, the little girlls picture was left out of the book, by mistake, and she was actually ashamed to go home, because her picture was not in the Spectrum. This will give you a better idea as to what the Spectrum means to every one attending College-what it means to them when they go home and have their friends and relatives go through the book. Later on in life you are going to realize more than ever the value of your Annual, and then you will be sorry if you don't have more than one copy of your Spectrum. So buy an extra copy now-you'll be mighty glad later on that you took our advice. 140 A CENTURY OF PROGRESS A hundred years ago today, With wilderness here, and With powder in his gun, The man VVent hunting for his deer. But now the sport is somewhat changed, And on a New Deal Plank, With powder on her cheeks The dear Goes out and gets her man. A BATTER BATTED Two teams of our Naperville league batted until dark. The pitcher breezed one in, the batter did not swing, and when the umpire did not call it, he shouted, "What was it?,' "Strike, I thinkf' the umpire replied. ADVICE TO THE LOVELORN WE SOLVE Yom: PET PROBLEMS School Representatives: Ruth Wirin Nan Gusch Jypem, Jippem, and Howe Our Motto: "If your girl tells you to go to h--, Don't go to h--. Come to us." CALL 556-M KAUFMAN I-IALL FOR DARN GooD DATES HAMMERSCHMIDT OIL COMPANY Distributors in Dupoge County PURE OIL COMPANY PRODUCTS 103 S. Washington Street Phone 456 141 ' CContinued from page 12.1 Three quarters of a century hallow thee, Not for the vast expansion of domains, But for the dominant integrity That Time's oblivious ravages disdainsg And for the friendships coupled with the grace Of wisdom and instructiong and for those Innumerable amenities of place Where students meet instructors with repose. Not wealth, nor size, nor multitudes of youth Denote the noblest service, but the clear Compelling inward quest and zeal for truth That uplifts and leads: And oft it doth appear The smaller school evolves the greater man. Fameless, but blameless, too, her teachers are, Who, rather than the high meridian Of scholastic flights, seek out some lesser star Among the obscure intellectsg who spurn The prize reserved for the spectacularg Who give a service limitless, and burn Their own ambitions like a last year's calendar. We shall not live to certify the scroll Wvhereon thy blazoned honor shall be writ, But where the stars their driven chariots roll We shall look down and see the light of it. And many races nameless in our day Like clustered constellations shall be seen Holding the tides of life with tempered sway By her whose influence has been serene. CContinued on page 143.D Stylish Clothing FOI' Men or Women on B R A N C l'l Convenient Payments KLEINERTS 54 S. Broadway Aurora P TIN S OR G Why Not Eat At NEEDS The WHAT-NOT 301 N. Center St. 142 MAIN FOOD STORE Carl Broeker 81 Co. WE EXCEL IN- FRUITS, GROCERIES, MEATS 218 S. Main St. NAPERVILLES BEST DEPARTMENT STORE HEYDON'S Fresh Bolced Goods 23 W. Jefferson Ave. 13 W. Jefferson Ave. DR. E. GRANT SIMPSON DR, A, R, RIKLI 40 E. Jefferson 17 Court Pl. Phone 2-10 Phone 154 CContinued from page 14-2.J She is not mortal, whose deep musing eye Speaks wisdom to the eager hearts and minds, And cherishes the personality Of all that come to ripen vast designs: More than a man, half-hero, sage, or saint, But something strange that draws the force of youth, Highest and lowest, and dissolves the taint Of baseness in her plenitude of truth. Could poet ever rise to that far height, Or sean the distance where her influence reigns. Healing the years with medicinal light And blessing with imperishable gains? We celebrate thy high investiture Among the cloisters of all time, where scribes Their self-appointed poverty endure To bring the light of learning to their tribesg And aisles where tapers dimly lit the desk And fell on yellow locks and youthful eyes, Wfhere multicolored gules of arabesque From mullioned easements slanted ladder-wise, Whereon forever from that time to this The angels of enlightenment descend With Truth and Beauty, the sublime parenthesis Embracing thy beginning and thy end. 143 Keller-Heartt Lumber and Fuel Co. ' FUEL - OILS Cool - Coke - Wood - Lumber - Building Moteriols f CLARENDON HILLS, ILLINOIS DR. S. G. LAW 3 N. Washington Phone 780 DR. C. S. WHITEHEAD 120 S. Washington Phon e22 STANLEY'S Shoe Repoir Shop Next to N aper Theatre THE 3 GRADE SYSTEM THAT FITS YOUR PURSE DR. E. S. MOSER 4 S. Washington Phone 6-J JOHN A. STEWART CANDY KITCHEN DIETER Sz GETZ STANLEY'S SHOE REPAIR HUNGRY? Lunches, Candy, Ice Cream Nearest Place EAST SIDE STORE 144 Good Furniture Good Style Dependable Construction roehler Mfg Worid's Largest Manufacturers of Living Room Furniture NAPERVILLE, ILL. BINGHAMTON N , . Y. IQANKAKEE, ILL. CLEVELAND, OHIO DALLAS, TEXAS 10 GREAT FACTORIES Los ANGELES, CALIF. SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF BRADLEY, ILL. MONTREAL, QUE., CAN STRATFORD, ONT., CAN 14 . O. 'l E V T i 1 SOUND managerial policies and long, successful experience have provided us with sufficient equipment, adequate personnel, and ample resources to render dependable service as artists and makers of fine printing plates. That you will be secure from chance, is ourfirst promise. JAHN 8m OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. 817 Wes! Washinglon Blvd., - Chicago, Illinois 14 In the foreground' Ft. Dearborn re-erected In Grant Park on Chicago's lake front. Illustration by Jahn fr,Ollier Arr Studios. 6 1 X l in X n in ON MAINTAINING LEADERSI-IIP tlie recognized Ieoder of sclnool onnuol printing, Iwos been tlie record ol Rogers Printing Compony since it,s beginning 1908, ' -II'1ot we Iwcive, during ci period of Q8 yeors successfully produced over 700 onnuols lor scI'iooIs tlirouglwout tlie country, ottests our obility to completely scitisly tlwe most dis criminoting Yeor Boolc Stott. ' New ideos, coupled with the knowledge ond experience goined tlfirougli o quorter oI o century's service, insure tlie scliool Wlwiclw clwooses o Rogeris printed booI4 ol ideol poges "From Stcirt to Einislin. 0 entrusted itis printing to our orgonizotion ond We Iierewitli present it os on exomple ol our worlc. ROGERS PRINTING COMPANY 307-309 First Street . 228 N LczSoIIe Street DIXON, ILLINOIS CHICAGO ILLINOIS 147 'Io Win ond consistently Iiold o plcice os We ore proud tliot tlie Stoll ol tliis booI4 Abbott, William ,.., Abell, Roberta ..,, Adler, Meyer ..... Aiello, Frank ...... Albrecht, Robert .,... Anderson, Edward. . . Arnold, Robert ..... Artes, Irving ..... Attig, C. J. .... , Austin, Marie .... Aykens, Henry. . , Bachmann, Ted. , . . Bacon, Ruth .,......, Baer, Hermanus J.. . . Baker, Eldon ......, Ball, Robert .,....... Bapst, Dennis ......... Barnard, Nathaniel .... Barrington, James, . . . Bartel,iNathan ...., Bartel, Bernard. , . . Bauer, Robert ...... Bauer, Ruth .......... Bauernfeind, Burton ..,.. Baumgartner, Lucille .... Beckman, Carl ........ Beebe, Kenneth. . . , , . Beitel, Donald .... Beitel, Wayne ..... Belding, Harriet . . . Bennett, Robert .... Bergeman, Lois .,.. Bertram, Helen .... Bell, Martin ....., Bischoff, Paul ..,... Bischoff, Walter ,... Bieber, C. L. ....,., . Bishop, Kennard ..... Bleck, Clara ......, Bock, Christobel. . . Bodin, June ...... Boland, Gregory . . . Boldebuck, Edith ..., Bollen, Donald ...... Boorkman, William .... Born, Myrtle ........ Bornemeier, Ruth .... Bossert, Clifford . . . Bossert, Edward. . . Bossert, Elwood .... Brands, Charles .... Brands. Edwin ..... Brandt, Isabelle .,.. Breen, James ...... Briggs, Charles .... Briggs, Lester .,,... Brubaker, Norman . . . Bubert, Miriam .... Bulkley, Clinton . . . Burger, Adah ,...., Burkhart, Eleanor ,... Student and Faculty index ...,,,....,,,41,79 4l,74, 100, 118, 120 ............33.117 .. ,.... 41,59,109 117 ...,20, 21,60, 62,67 ,..33.78,79. 125,126 3. Burns. Robert .,..... . . . Burrou hs Willard g , ..,. , Bursack, Vilas ....... Bursh, John ...... Busse. Ruth ,...... Butela, Kenneth . . . Barnes, Reber .... Bowles, Jonah .... Callahan, Charles .... .,... Canfield, Helen ..... Cann, Duane ..... Cardin, C. J. ,... .. Carmany, Albert. . . Carmany, John .,... Cave, James ...... Chan, Chester .... Chang, Laotu .... Clark, Gordon .... Clausen. Walter ,... Clem, Charles ....... Clodieaux, Jacques ..... Close, Ralph ....,... Clubb, John ....... Colley, Willard ..... Collins, Harrison ..... Combes, Margaret . . . Conrady, Bernice .... Cook, Mary .,...... Coultrap, M. W.. .. Crain, Christine. . , . Cramer, Ruby .... Cramer, Sol .... .....41,79,124,126 .......33,59.63 ....21.129 ....,45,72 ........41 ...33,69,76 ...,41,64,68 ...33,69,76 ......,..41,66,101 41,63,124, 125,126 . .,............. 49 ...33 .......41 ..,21,70,71 .....21,75 .....21,64 .,.. ..,2l ......21,68,77 .41 ,,.17,95, 104,118 .....,..16,78 ...21.125.126 ,..33,63,75 ,...21, 108,110,129 .....22, 59,63, 79 r' ....J4, ..,,...49 66 75,79,124,125.126 ..,..........49,97 ...54 . ,,.... ..... ,... 4 9 33,63,124,125,126 40,41.105,104,118 . ..,......,,. 22,59 .,.....,....,41,66 .,,.49. 63, 75. 126 117 .....54,108,109 ....41.79,126 ......41,122 ........17 33,117 ...41,73 ,....22,64 ......22, 59 .,.49, 63. 108 ..',33, 60, 72, 77 .,.....33,60 ....33, 116 .. .,.....,.. .41 108 ....,22. 69, 70, 76 ...17.75 .....,..,....41,63 ...41,64, 68, 73, 77 148 Crane, Florence ...... Creighton. Stanley .... Crosby, Edwin ...... Culver, Charles .,... Cunningham, Earl, . . Darnell, Charles ..., Dauner, Frank .... Davis, Ivan ........ Deabler, Marian ...... DeBartolo, Hansel .... Deckinger, Esther. . . Deiber, John ...... Deily, Harold ....... DeVeny, Elizabeth .... DeVeny, Margaret .... Diehl, Katherine .... Dieter, William . . . Dietrich, Anne ..... Dietrich, Lewis ..., Dike, Robert ..,. Dilger, Verna ..... Dillon, Adolf ......... Dittman, Albert ,... . . Dittmann, Roy .... Domm, E. E. ...,. , Dotlich, Esau ....... Douwsma, Gerrit ...,. Doverspike, Lorayne. . Doverspike, Wayne. . . Dummer, Herman .... . . . Eberhardt, Jane. . . Eigenbrodt, H. J.. . . . Eigenbrodt, Lowell. . . Eisele, John ...,.,.. Ekstrom, Francis ...... Emberson, Robert ..... Emmert. Elizabeth. . . Enz, Mark ...,..... Epp, Ruth ......... Erlimeyer, C. E.. . ,. Erffmeyer, Lucille. . . Ericksen. Eyvind .... Ettner, Kenneth .... Ewer, Bertrand. . , Farley, Deane ..... Faulkner, Ralph .... Feather, Rayford ..,.. Ferington. Edmund .. Feueht, Ramona ...... Figi, Elaine ......... Finkbeiner, T. .... . Finley. Robert ..... Fisher, G. R. ...,... . Flessner, Harold ...... Foster, Betty Jane ..... Frank, Frederick .... Frantz, Olive ...... Frase, Kennerd ..... Frederick, Ruth ....... Frederickson, Wilbur. . . Frisbie, Stewart ....... Froula, Henry ...... Fry, Roberta. . . . Gafke, Gwenyth ..... Galbraith, Ralph .... Galentine, Connie ..,.. Gamertsfelder, Carl .... Gamertsfelder, Royce .... Gantzert, Bernice, . . . . Garvin, Keig ....... Gates, Shirley ...... Gates, Wesley. ..,.... Gattshall. Wayne ..... Gauthier, Evan ..... Gay. Edward ..,... George. Malcolm .... George, Miriam .... Giese. Milton .... Gilbert, John ....,. Gillette, Howard .... Glover, Virginia ..... Goddard, Dorothy .... Godfrey, Vincent .... . Goelzer, Dolores .... Goembel, Roberta .... Goetz, Carolyn ..... Goss, Cecil ..,..... Graver, Grant ..... Graves, Reber ..... Groom, Bill ..... .............33.63,64 ,....,........22,63,129 ...22, 74, 79, 108, 110. 116 D .....,.... 33 . .... 48.49.66 .. ...... .49 .....41.126 ,...33,79 ..,.49,75 ...110, 121 ,......49 ......22 ,...79 ....49 .......50 ....23.75 ............,..33,73 ,...104.110.111,118,119 23, 74, 94, 96, 98, 110. 113 ,....,...,......18.94.77 .....41,74.96. 104 ....23. 62, 67,77 ...41.57,73,117 ....41.57.117 .. ...,....... 41 E ... .... 50,75 79 .. ....., 16, ....42, 66, 79 ...50,75, 126 ....50. 110 ....16, 77, 94 ......23,72 ......,.34,96 ., ..,34, 76, 69 ....... ..42 F .........50,66 .. .,... 42,64. 68,73 .....42, 64. ......42,1 68 22 ..,.34,75 ......34 50 '.'f.'.'1c','9'4'.'95,'1os,'11o.'96 ......,.......5p,68. 73 .............o0,63.75 .....50, 66, 68, 73 ......34 , ...... 50 . ,... 34.122 ,, .... 40, 42 G 65 .. 50 ....34, ....42.78 ..,...79 ...,42,126 .......42 ...42, 66 . ...... 50 ....42, 103 .......50 23 63 .,..f,.1IQQIQQQf1iI42I6s 59,6061 34, 74, 79, 108,- 110, 113 63, 75 23,63,74, 108,110,113 63, 76 75. 78 ......34, 118 ....42, 74,115 . Groves, Ben ...... Groves. Bill ...,,,.. Guither, Elaine ,... Grubbs, Jack ...... Gustafson, Lucile .... Guzauskas, Anton .... H Haag, Earl .....,. . . Haase, Gordon ..... Haber, Elizabeth ....... Hadlield, George ........ Hafenrichter, Belinda .... Hafenrichter, Carl ....... Hafenrichter, Everett ..,. Hahn, Charles ......... Hallwachs, Helen ..... Hallwachs, Robert ....... Haman, Harriet .......,...... Hammersmith, Marguerite. . . ....42, 122, 96 ...,,..23,7-1,122 .,..42, 63, 76, 78, 69 .....42, 74, 79. 118 ........,.l10,l13 ....-12, 108, 116 ..........23,73 ...24.78,124,126 .........50,65 ,.......50,104 ..,,24, 69, 76, 80 ..........,,...24,76 .34,6-1.78.12-1,125,126 Hammersmith, Ruth ......... 42, 64, 124, 125. 126 Haney. Josephine ........ Hansen, Lloyd ....... Hart, Jean ......, Hartman, Doris .... Hartman, Hans .... Hartman, Paul ..... Hartman, Robert .... Hartong, Frances ..,. Hartwig, Marvin ...., Harworth, Donald ..... Hasewinkel. Carroll .... Hatch, Anslev ........ Hattendorf. Wilbur ..,. Heartt, George ....... Heartt, Burton .......... Heckaman, Marlowe, . . . , Heilman, Herbert ..... 43. Heilman, James ......... Heinmiller, W. H.. . . . Heinmiller, William. . . Heinmiller, Marjorie. . . Heinrich, Marie ......... Heitkotter, Kathryn ..., Helm, Eleanor ........ Hemm, Earline ....... Henderson, Dorothy .... Herkes, Charles ....... Herrick,Elmer ....... Hibbard, Carlton .... Higgins, Bruce ..... Hillman, Charles. . . Himmel, E. N. .... . Hobein, Floyd ....,.. Hobert, Margaret .... Hobert, Walter ...... Hochradel, Karl ...... Hochsprung, Dorothy .... Hofer, Donald ......... Hollister, Bettv ...... Hollister, William. . . Holslag, Marian ..... Hoppe, Richard ........ Hornback, Ada ......... Hornschuch, Willard .... Houck, Elizabeth ,..... Hoyt, Sherman ....,. Hubmer, Harold .....,. Hudiska, Margaretha .... Illich, Evelyn. .. .... Irwin, Ruth .... .. Jacobs, Vivian ..... ,... Jamison, Donald .... . . Jannusch, Laura. . . Jayne, Katherine. , . Jeffers, Eugene ....,. Johnson, Richard ..,. Jones, Jeanne .....,., Jones. Mary Ruth .... Jones, Richard ...... . . . Kaney, Edward .... Kaney, Wayne ..,. Keiser, Julian ..... Keith, Gilbert ....... Kempiners, Russell. , . Kendall, Ellis ...,, ,... Kendall, Margaret .... Kennell. Woodrow. . . Kent, Virginia ...... Kerr, James P. ..... . Kersch, Arthur ...... Kesselring, Harold. . . ....,,. ,......42,73 .. .,..... 42,126 .....34, 99, 117, 96 .,..42,126 ....24,79 ....2-1,129 .......74,102,122,96 04,105,74,109,118,96 ......,50,103, 104,96 ..,..,16, 72, 80 .........24,75 ....24, 60, 125 ......,50,79 ...,43, 63, 126 .....43,11S ...43,64,118 .......43 ...50,126 ......43 .......24 ...51,79, 104 ..,...43,65 ..,..35, 115 ...43, 59,70 ....37. 74, 110 .......51,63 .....,51 ,...51 ...,51,63 ......51 ....25,59,63 .............51, 126 .......,....51 25.59,60,62,67,7o 70 ............51,63, .......43 ...,25, 59, 99, 96 ..,.,...43,59,74 ..............32,35 ....50, 104, 107, 108 ...,.,....,..25,60 ...,...25,59,60 ...43, 64, 68, 73 . ,... .... . 51,79 .......16,59 ......51 ....74,79 149 Keyes, Eugene ....... 43, 101, 60, 74, 108, 110, 111, 96 Kiekhoefer, Helen ...,... ' Kina, Edith ........ Kinley, Dale ...... Kirn, G. J. ....,. . Kirn, Margaret ..,.. Klass, Marguerite. . . Klauss, Ralph ...,.. Klebe. Fred ...,..,.. Kluckhohn, Francis Koch, John ....,..... Krahler, Laura ,..... Kramer, Carl ,..... Kreitzer, Isabelle. , . Kurz, Ferdinand ..,. Laier, Margaret .... Lamb. Jayne .....,, Lamoreaux, Donald Landes, Ardath ...... Landwer, Donald .... LaSanska, Robert ...... LeBaron, Winnafred Ledrich, Anna ...... Leedy, Kathryn .... Leedy, Rosabel. . . Leiman, Helmut . Leonard, Frank .... Lepien, Myrtle .... Lewis, Paul ........ Libutski, Laura .... Linge, Bernice .... Lippy, Harvey ..... Littleford, Frank. . . Locke, Helen ...... Locke, Philip ....,.. Lounsbury, Gertrud Low, George ....... Lubach, Vera ..,... Lueck, Fillmore ,... 6.,.. Lundgren, Lucille ..,. Lutz, 'Christian .... Maechtle, Lowell. . . Maginnis, Marjorie. Makar, Anthony. . . Malek, Rudolph .....,.. Mannino, Anthony. . Marks, Allan ........,.. Marquardt, Robert. . .2o, Marsland, Atha ,..... , . . Mast, Naomi .,..., Mauritz, Miles. . . Maves, Melvin .... Mayer, Robert ..,.. Mazza, Vincent, . . . . McCollum, Giles .... Mc-Donald, James. . . McKnight, James .,,. McLallen, Betty ..... McMicken, Janet. .. McNamara, Ellen. . . McNamara, Mary .... May, Earl ........, Mehn, Virginia. . . . Meiners, Howard. . . Meier, Alice ..,.,.. Meisinger, Fred ..... Meredith, Paul .... Merrill, Emily ..., Merritt. Thomas .... Miller, Mary K.. . . Miller, Norbert. . . Miller, Robert ..,. Mistele, Harold .... Mitchell, Jeanette . . . Morgan, Betty .,.... Morin, Joe .,..... Muehl, Lila ...,.. Myers, Shirley .... Nash, Helen .... Neill, Fred ....... Nelson. Mary .,..... Nemeth, Frank ...... Nielsen, Ralph .,... Nienstedt, Hildred ..... Nietert, Paul ,....... Nolte, Wilbur ..,..... North, Mary Louise ..., Northrop, Arthur .... Oesterle, Clare ....,.. , Oliver, Guy Eugene. Olsen, Chester ...... Olsen, Howard ..,.. ....51,72,126 ....-13.63.118 ....51 ....25 ,.,..,.43 ' 73 .. .... 30, 68. L ..,..25, 79, 124. 125. 126 . ., ..,...,....... 51, . ' 65 ....43 ...,79 ......51 ...,,,.51 ....3.J,63 ....51,63 ,..,35,65 ......59 .,....51 ......-43,79 ..,.51,101 . .,..,.......,... 51 104 ....35, 64, 74, 103. 96 ...5l, 63. 126, 128 ...,...35.59,122 ,............43,63,75 ...,-13, 63, 72, 78, 124, 126 M .25, 60, 64, 77, 80, 117, 129 ......... 118,121 . .,..,,..,. 26,63.72,74.96 59,62,67,74,97.110,111,96 ...35, 64, 68 .,....43,66 .26.74,70,71,114,128,129 . ,....,. .....,...... 4 3,79 ....43,59, 126 ,,.....-13,65 ......35,59 ....35,65 .,...,54 ...,43,75 ......52 ....,..17 ....52,79 , ...... 54 .,..26,69 66 ...,..35,75 ....... 26,68,77 ,.,...,,..,..,110,112 ....-44, 63, 64, 66. 122 ..........,....44,60 ...........52,100,104 ..,..35, 63, 124, 125, 126 N .,..-18. 52, 63 ., ......... 114 ....52,66,103 ..,.-14. 59, 66 .,..18 ....35 ., ..,. 52 O 52 , ..,..., 18, 62, 63, 67 ....20,26,59. 117,129 122 Page, John .,.,.,. . .... 44 Page, Thomas .,.. . . , .36 Parker, Karl ..,,.. ..,. 5 2 Patterson, Helen. . . ,........ .52 Paydon, Stephan .... ...,,...,,...,. 5 2, 66 Peck, Robert .... , . .,......, 26, 104, 107 Pegg, Dorothy ..,. ......... 4 0, 44, 69, 62, 76, 70 Peoples, Edward .,,...,.,...................... 44 Perkins, Eleanor ...... 20 26, 65, 72, 78, 79, 125, 126 Perrine, Sheldon ...,....,,...............,.. 44, 60 52 Perry, Manley ,... .,..................... 4 8, Peters, George ....., Peterson, Kermit. . . Peterson, Nevin .... Phelps, Betty Lou .,.. Phillips, Violet .... Pierce, Ella Mae ..... Pinney, C. C.. . . . .. Piper, Greta .... .,.. Piper, Henry ......... Pittenger, Valerie ..,. Plapp, Willis ,...... Powers, Ivan .....,. Prescott, William .... Priem, Mrs. Lillian .... Priem, Myrle ........ Provenzano, Joe. . . Quandt, Harvey .... Rabe, F. R. ...... . Rall, E. E. .....,.. . Rapp, Vera ....,..... Rawclilfe, Douglas .... Rayner, Howard ..... Rayner, Rachel ..... Reck, Evan ......... Reeves, Frances ...... Reichertz, Kathryn .... Reichertz, Paul ....,. Reik, Katherine .... Render, Alice ...... Rennels, Jane ......... Rennels, John ....... . Richardson, Bess-Marie .... ....26,59 ,....,44 .......44 ....... 36,63 ....44, 60, 124, 126 17 .. ....... 52,63 ..,.36,79,96 ,,..44, 57 ....36,59 ,.....52 ....17 ....44 ....52 ...36, 68. 73 ,...44, 63 ....14,15 ......52 , ..... 36 ,...27, ......52, . ....... 52, ....,36. 63, 60 63 66 72 .....,.36,69 ..,.18,69 ,.....36 .,..52 ...,..52 .......27 Richert, Dorothy ............ ........... , 52, 126 Richmond, Frank .....................,..... 45, 59 Rickel, Homer .,.., 44, 63, 66, 68, 73, 74, 108, 116 Riebel, John ...... ,..36, 66, 72, 77, 79, 94, 104, 122 52 Rikli, Eugene ..,.. Rikli, Vernon ..... Riter, Aldine ...... Robertson, Viola, . . . Rogers, Richard .... Ruge, Daniel ..... Ruge, Loretta .... Ruhs, Loa ....., Runge, Phyllis. . . Russell, Paul. . . Sahlroot, Carl .... Sanborn, Edith .... Schafer, Lucille ..,, Schell, Ralph, . . . . . Schendel, Floren .... Schendel, Laurel ..... Schendel, Stanley ..,. Schmahl, Orlando. . . Schmidt, Clarence .... Schmidt, Generva .... Schmidt, William, . . . Schneider, Marian ..., Schroeder, Claire .,... Schug, Anna Louise ...., Schug, Philip .......... Schultz, Carl ....,....,. Schumacher, Everett .... Schumacher, Helen ..,.. Schumacher, Laura ..... Schwartz, Mary ...... Shank, Walter .... Shearer, Richard .,.. Shifrler, Arlyn ..... Shoger, Paul ,... . . Shoger, Stuart ....... Shultz, Magdalene .... Sicre, Annette ....... Siebert, Lloyd ......... Siedentop, William ..,. Siedschlag, Herman ..., Sievert, Ted ......... Slabaugh, Carlyle .... Slabaugh, Wendell .... Smith, Gordon ..... Smith, Jack ....,. .......52,65 ....48, 52, 66 ....,..44,65 . ......... 27.65.79 ...27, 97, 96, 61, 72 . ,........ ....... 5 2 44 ...27, 62, 63, 67, 69, 76 ....36,68 .....52,68 ....53.104 . ,.,.. 44, 79 ....32, 36, 73 ......36,79 ....32,36,62,67,72,77 . .... 53,63,68,73 .... 27,65 63 i04 .,....,..............44 40, 44,63, 66,74, 104. 106 ......,.......44,96,101 102, ........53,96, 104 , ....,.. 27,58,64,75 ...36,59,108,110,111 ....53, 108, 109, 96 63,66 53 ....20, 28, 62, 67 .......118, 119 ,..4i-. 150 Snyder, Hazel ...... Spahn, Marcella .... ,,,.. . Spangler, Beatrice ....,.,.. ...,..16,65 . ,,....,,......... 53,63 Sperry, John .........,.....,.,...,.,, 28, 74, 77, 79 Spiegler, William ..... 28, 72 Spreng, Marian ......,.... Stafney, Lydia Jeanne ..... Stallman, Clarence ..... Stansfleld, Genevieve ..... Stark, James ...,...... Stasell, Eleanor ....... Staub, Thekla .... Steffen, Dale ......, Stehr, Genevieve .... Steinhebel, Bob. . . Stewart, William .... Stilson, Violet .... Strack, Eleanor ..... Stratton, Charles ..., Street, Monica ..,,,. Stump, Donald. . . Sund, Richard ....,. Swanberg, Glenn ,..,. . . . Swihart, Constance ........ T Tanner, Cleo ....... ..... Taylor, Ruth ........ . . . Teichmann, Gordon .... Teichmann, Robert .... Tellinghuisen, Alfred .... Temple, Beulah ...... Thomas, Charlotte .... Thomas, Frances ..... Thompson, Robert .... Thornton, Miriam .... Thumley, Jim ...... Tiefenthal, John ..,.. Tonkinson, Keith .... Trachte, Ruth ......... Tuckerman, Dorothy ...... V Vandivert, Sam ..,....,... Van Hyning, Patty Ann. . . Vaubel, Paul ....,.,...., Vieth, Howard ......... Vimtrup, Jens ..,. Vogt, Robert. . . Volstorff, Alice .... ,.... W Wacker, Wilbert ..,. ........ Wagner, Gertrude ..., .... Walter, Samuel ..... Walton, C. L. .... . Warfield, Walter. . , Washburn, Paul ...,. Watson, Helen .... Watson, Ruth .... Way, Gilbert .,.. Weber,James ..... Weinert, Glenn ..... Weishaar, Marvin .... Weiss, Mary ........ Wendland, Bernice .... Wendland, Gladys .... Wendland, Leonard. . . Wendlandt, Elvar .... ....17, Werner, Don ....... Weyrick, Arthur .... Whildin, Cleo ..... VVhite, Dorothy. . . White, H. E. ..... . White, Lawrence. . . Wilkie, Gerald .... Wilson, Doris. . . Winter, Chester ..., Wiley, Elizabeth ..... Wolcott, Margaret. . . Wolf, Earl ..,....,., Womer, Clyde ...,.. Woodward, Guy ..,. Wood, Everett .... Wright, Robert. . . Wunsch, Lloyd .... . . . Yager, Y Loren ........,.... Yender, Mary Elizabeth .... Yoder, Carl ...,....,... Yonk, Keith ..,.....,.. Young, Leland .... Young, Robert .... . Yuknis, Leonard ..., ,... Zeeh, Illene ...., Zellmer, James.. Z Ziemer, Alice Mae .... . . . Ziemer, Opal ....... 79.96.104,105,118,121 .,.36, 74, 110, 112 ........,....53.63 .,.....37,73,78 ....28,63,79, 129 .....53,96,99 ........44 .....37,107.118 28 . . . .45 37 28 94. 95, 124, igs .......45,108 ....45. 58, 75, 73 , ......... 53,65 .............45,63 78, 75 ,..37,74, 99, 104, 105 ......,53,104,107 63.65 ...45, 63, 75 ,.,.45, 67, 76 ,....45,66 ....45,64 ....45,70 ....,53 ...,53 ..,.45 ....53 .....53 ....11,16 ....45,116 ....37, 75, 78 ....104,107 .....54,60 .....54,63 ....54,116 ....37,58,126 .....,..54,58 .......45, 68, 108 ....28.66,74,79,115 18 .......,.,..29,59 .......37,76 69 ....45, 68, 73 ...29, 63, 77 .,.29, 59,70 .....54,73 ....17,69 .,.,29 74115 .......i.,,h.54 .....U.29,77,79 ..,.29, 74, 97, 129 ....54 ....54 45 54 . ,..........,...,.,.. 45 ........29104 118,119 119 29,59,74,104l118 . .................,.. 45, 65 54 .29, 72, 94, 124, 125, 126 126 lv Ffh. I


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