North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 188
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1937 volume:
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ROBERT BURNS . Editor
EYVIND ERICKSEN . . Publisher
PHILIP LOCKE . . Publisher
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Library of N
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THE SENIOR CLASS OF NORTH CENTRAL COLLEGE
NAPERVILLE, ILLINOIS VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT
Cn they come . . .
to achieve stardom or
merely to provide
atmosphere . . . Fame
that is ephemeral or
insignificance that is
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BARRARA PFEIFFER MEMORIAL HALL
As a neighbor may light a brand from a man's hearth without diminishing that
first flame, so the inspiration arising from a skillfull blending of pragmatism with
idealism has kindled the desire to behold the vision of all time and existence in
the hearts of an innumerable caravan of students who have passed thru the portals
of the classroom of McKendree W. Coultrap, to whom we dedicate this book in
his fifty-fourth year of service in the profession of teaching.
THE CLASS OF 1937
Out of the turbulent struggle of living the intensifica-
tion and interpretation of human experience, expressed
in the language ol' the beauty and simplicity of modern
art, is herein presented as a philosophy of education.
For it is the realization of the mystery and majesty
and the unity of the cosmos that shall inform the
whole life of the individual which is the aim ofeducation.
Action has been considered the fountain head of
both fact and feeling in the script, and we have tried
to capture the dramatic action of all student activity.
It is as variable as the mood of the day-delicate.
rash: ambitious, desultory: gay. drooping: tremulous.
serene. Thus, thru the medium of art, photography,
and the technical devices of color, composition, and
design, the 1937 Spectrum is presented. The ultimate
interpretation of which is up to the individual.
Mon's senses sleep in the
dorlcness, where all is Light
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Top Row-Umnmzrr, MESSERSCHMIDT. NORENBURG. THOMPSON. MOEDE. Scnvvralrzmx.
Second R01l'lNllHN. DAHM. STEPHAN. HARTMAN. F1-LRK. DOESCHER. RICKERT. KEI,LERM.AN. BUTLER.
First Rau--CALDWELL, MAS'ES, KIMMEL. SIMPSON. EPP. GROT1-1. FAUST. RALL.
lllembers nal in pit-lure-F. BIESTER, E. BREITHAUPT, O. GRAUBERGER. O. MATZKE. W. RIILLING.
One Bishop of the Evangelical church, fourteen delegates from the fifteen
conferences. six laymen, and three members from the Alumni Association: in
their hands the policies and destiny of North Central College find life or death.
cm 5 Qzmieea
EDWARD EVERETT RALL, B.A., Ph.D
Prrjessor cy' lllatlzernfztifs
EDWVARD E. DOMM
B.A., B.D., M.A.
Professor of Bible and
B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
Professor of Zoology
HERDIE L. IDE.-KBLER
B.A., S.T.B., Ph.D.
Field and Personnel
OSCAR L. EBY
CLARENCE E. ERFFMEYER
BA.. M.A., Ph.D.
Professor of Education
flRYlI.I.E ALEXANDER c1HES'I'ER .l. ATTIG
B.ICal., MA.. Ph.D. BA., Ph.D.
.-lsst. Professor of Politieul Professm' ofHistoI1y
Sr-iem-e and History
C. LEON XRD BIEBER
Jssl. Professor of lyll-VSll'lll
.-lsst. Direetor of Jtlllelifs
CAROLINE FISHER BERRY
Asst. Professor of English
CLARA K. BLECR
CARL J. CLARDIN
BA., M.A. Mlm., NLS.
Deon of UHUIIIPII.. Professor
of French Engineering
Jsst Professor of
,IAMES P. KERR
Pl'ldk'SS0l' QI' CJIIIIIIIIQITP
LLEURGE J. KIRN
BS., NLA., PILD., D.D.
Donn, Prqf. :gf Pl1ilfIS!IIIll.V
.-iss! Pruf. uf German and
HJX., NLA., B.D.
Svrrvlufv qf FlIl'llIQY and
Prqf. Qf Clll'lHiStliW'
BB., l'h.M., A.M.
Registrar mul Prujbssor nf
XYILLIA vl IIEIN MILLER
Prqfbssur qf Suriul Srienre
IllSll'lll'f0l' qf .4rt and
Gommw R. FISHER
l'rqf?'ssur qf Pllysir-ul
llfrl'r'lur qf x1lf1fPtil'S
Enwmn N. IIIMMEL
fisst. Prqflfssur qf Botany'
CHARLES C. HOWER
BA., MA.. Ph.D.
Prqfvssor Qf Classics
SPCV. to VIXFPHSIITPT
I nstrurtor in Plz-vsival
and W'omen's fithletif'
CLIFFORD N. XYALL
BA., M.A., PILD.
Prrjessor rj Physics
HAZEL N1AY SYNDER
Prqf. :If Hnmv El'l1llfJlllil'S
F. WI QUMBREIT
CALVIN L. WALTON
Prof. qf Botany'
.4sst. lnstrurtor in English
MRS. LILLIAN A. PRIEM
Asst. Prqf. Of Clzemistriv
f B.A., M.A.
Svcretmlv to President
GUY EUGENE OLIVER
Prq Q Speech
Prqf of Home Econonzirs
Asst. Prqf. qf ROIIlflllC'P
HAROLD E. WYHITE
Professor of English
Asst. Prof. of Engl
Professor of Voice
ARTHUR E. V'EYRICK
Supt. of Grounds
A.B., Mus. Ed., Nlus. B.
Asst. Professor of Voice
CLAUDE CHARLES PINNEY
Director of Music School
and Professor of Piano
In the naivete of youth He dreams
tl'1atHe can grasp the ideal
Bnrlf Row-Fnoum. BAPST. GILBERT. DAUNER. IIANSON. Blsci-iorr. HARTNIAN.
Front Rllll'-KIRN. BRANDT, PHELPS. RIEBEI.. hslslan, LUNDGREN. Nun.
JOHN RIEB EL President
Democratically chosen, with all the fallacies of a democratic form of
government. the student council under the leadership of the Hnest president of
the past decade of students. this year began to exercise some of its broad
powers over student life.
Penalities for chapel cuts had been failing to penalize so a system was de-
vised where it hurt the most, honor points . , . faculty suggestion . . .
student council approval . . . Devastating floods sweep the Ohio Valley
and the student council red cross drive netted sixty dollars and twelve cents.
For several years there had been a market and a source for used books but no
method of getting them together. Student Council instituted the book
exchange on a cooperative basis. Hard working band members brought
their organization to the fore and were given recognition in the form of mono-
grams to be annually awarded. Publications came under fire and in order
to unify and guarantee the efficient operation of future school publications a
publications board was established with broad powers of supervision. In
its other autonomous functions as the class scraps, the homecoming program
under the direction of the unusually capable Ivan Powers, College day headed
by Bob Teichmann, the council functioned with a higher degree of efficiency,
enthusiasm, and general all around ability than any of the past august student
Bach Rou--Fxsi-mn. Bu-sr. H,m1'MAN.
Front Row-ERFFMEYER, HAMMERSMITH. 'l'.ANNian. Down.
PAUL H,ART3IrAN . . President
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, the W. A. A. President, and a representative of the student body,
it is the board's function to arrange schedules, determine budgets, apportion
funds to the various activities, and to determine and make awards. This
year the board ofliciallv recognized swimming and wrestling as a varsity sport
and meritorious of a sweater award. Nathan Barrel, student ticket manager,
sits in on the meetings and keeps the board posted as to gate receipts, advertis-
ing expenses, and student fees.
At present the board has under consideration the formation of a new
Illinois Intercollegiate Conference to be composed of schools observing the
freshman ruling pertaining to athletics.
ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL
Burl: Rau--SCHMIDT. LOUNSBURY. GATEQ.
Frunr Row-Snirrmm, 'l'n1sAsuRER UMBREIT, RIEBEL
A.SH1FFLER , . Comptroller
Bristling with pens. bespattered with ink, Student Comptroller Shiffler
is burdened with the accountancy of all school organizations, a task he has
filled par-excellent. Four students, three faculty members hold final, however
limited. authority on matters of school finance. Entering into a year of
turbulent activity, this board served as a buffer for all subsidized organiza-
tions. Its scope of authority covered only the student body appropriations
from the student fund created by activity fees. Its functions were few,
meetings sparse., usefulness-.
STUDENT FINANCE BOARD
Witlw Senses alert oncl lceen He arises For tl1e
First time. He is thrilled witlw time fire of ambition
Preparation ond inner vision
present him with the tools
of his ort.
Qde C-fma 0 X940
l'lARRISON MEHN . . President
DONALD ROCK Vice-President
ALICE MERCER . Secretary
l'lOOPER WHITE , . Treasurer
Behold. the Freshmen! lnexperienced we are, but nevertheless we leave
behind a record which will be hard for future freshman classes to achieve
or surpass. lt began with the afternoon of the Fresh-Soph tug-0-war, which
found fifteen green huskies straining on the taut and much desired rope.
which fluctuated back and forth. finally forcing the Sophs to cool their injured
dignities in the icy waters of the roaring DuPage. The Flag Rush offered no
medium for the sophomores to get revenge. After three quarters of a hour
of wrestling, climbing, and groaning, the colors of both classes still waved
triumphantly from the top of the highly-greased pole. The class of 1940 boasts
the first freshman varsity teams in football and basketball, which brought
due honor to their college in athletic competition, and which will give splendid
material to the varsity teams next year. In the varsity swimming, cross-
country, wrestling and track teams, freshmen played important parts. and
greatly aided their Alma Mater on to victory. However. sports were not the
only activitv in which we played dominant parts. Freshmen were among
the leaders in the Golden Triangle Productions, and the College Chronicle
included several Frosh on its able staff.
Yes, we, the class of '40, have what it takes. In our first year we've made
a worthy start, and with our pep and enthusiasm we will go far.
CErlitor's Note: The above article from the pen of a Fresh-unrevised.4
Awakes us to the realization of freshman superiority and humilityj.
HARVEX AHRI-INN JOHN Bunn
Pam. AIBRECHT 'lom BARNITL
EDGAR AYRE FRII-DK BAUI-HLL
RUTH BALM Jun BORNCREBI:
HEWNITT BELLMOH RUNNFLL BORTI
Donn BIANULCI RUTH Boxn
ALTOIN BRKND ELAINE BROII1 KFR
BRUCF BRENAAN FIORFNLF Buovuw
HFRBERT BRNKEH BFTTX BRUI-1 KNER
Rox A CIGRAND EDITH DXUNER
ANNA CooPER Mau A D11-:ru-I
DOROTHX DAIKINELL Auch EDRIONDSOY
MELv1N FARLEY Evo!-,NF FREDhNHAGhIN
Wnma FOSTER C1 xma ty nam
EVELXN FRANK P1-cox CARD!-N
, AN? .Ra
f .Q J -surf 19'
W 1 fb-1-fi
JAn1lcs Gunnar: FERN GILBERT
NEVNJUN KLERBER FRED GILLOGLY
XVINCENT GETZ XYAYNE GOEMBEL
JLANNE f:0ETZ CLIFFORD CvRAF
DUNALD QQONDOLFI JAMES GRAHAM
STUART Goomucu LLOYD GRAUNKE
Joslin-HINE GRI-:laNAvvAL'r NIILDRED l'lALDl'fMAN
liOW.-ARD f:RlMME ROBERT HIEBER
RUTH Gnovss FRANKLIN HARTONG
MUNVILO Hlcr:RumN WIILMA HEM
FERN IIEINHORST PAUL HENNE
ROBERT l'l0LLlSTl-ZR Wooxmow IMMEL
ROBERT Houcu EVELYN JACKSON
JEAN JERNRERG MILDREII JOHNSON VIRGINIA JOHNSTON
ANN JOIINs0N GARIfIIaI,n KEl,l,liRMAN
IYA KINDY PAUL KlWP1HN
HAROLD KOHN KATHRXN LANDlll'I'l'H
Ol.lN'ER KREIMEIER IJORINE LEEIII'
XY-ILBLYR LITTLEEORIJ NJARGARET MAU
CARLA BIIARCKHOFF JOHN NlCt:UIRl5
JEANNE M ARTIN IJ.-XVIII MIJUNRIN
KENNETH NICKINLEY LOWELL MI-:SSERSOIIMIIJT
H.ARRI50N BIEHN HOWARD MICllIiL
AI.Ic:E MERCER IJOROTIII' AIILLER
NANCX' MILLER JAMES Mum
NIARGARET NIITCHELI, FREDERILK NEIIRBASS
PAULINE NIONTEI JXILLIAM NILHOLSON
M A RC I-:R If SUI-ps
Roan SI, un Us H
DON u.n Rm-R
Hun In Sf:HAI,I,
R A LPII SMITH
L I V I-1RN Il: PIQTIQRS
CLIQON OV'ERhlEi'ER lil-LNDALL PICRELI
ROBERT QL'.ANTOf1K Y
GORDON PRATT LMWON RAI-ZCKER
ROBERT ROEIIERIQR BRUCE READ
I-JI, DELHI-:RT SHERWUOIJ
VII. All-KLE SPI!-:GLI-:R
XVIRGII. SvRI51'H ER
K. N-,K Q
MARGARET STRMVE ESTHI-:II SUHR
LQWI-INDOLYN STUCKI' ARTHUR TAI LOR
J,x!vIEQ STUIIRI EsTHER VIWHEL EII
WARD THIIEL LEON.-'IIIIJ TIJEIIFER
flvkll. THUMPSON CLINTON 'l'oMI'KINs
M,AI'RII3E TIERNEI' MART E. 'l'0MI'IiINs
SHIRLEY 'FROUT EILIINE XVEBICR
DONALD Vo0RHI-:Es JEAN Vfl-IISER
KENNETH VQORHI-:Es EYELYN wr!!-iNlll.lNli
3 3 6:4
STERLING WENZEI. HUIQH WHITE
Hoo:-ER WHITE IJOROTIIY WHITMORI-:
JOHN WoRsI,I-:Y KENNETH SIPPI-:I.I,
His selection mode, He
strives to find expression.
QQ Cfaau of U39
F RANK LEONARD . . President
IQATHRYN LEEDY . . Vice-President
HOWN'ARD OLSON Treasurer
ROBERTA ABELL . - Secretarv
THE CLASS OF 1939
Arrogant, haughty, confident-the entering class of '39. Born to tyrannize
thc lowly frosh, we had the tables turned via a cold baptism in the Du Page.
Result-renewed spirit: effect-intramural championships in football and
swimming: acquisition of half of the positions on varsity football and basketball
teams and leading parts in plays and all activities.
We endure the platitudes of professors with astonishing patience, or is it
insomnia? Either their philosophical outbursts or kindness of heart has
prompted in us the highest aspirations for scholarship. Our alertness is
reflected in college publicationsg three of next year's five appointive officers
were selected from this group, an unprecedented act.
Only a slight degree differentiates genius from insanity. We boast of
neither. Well-proportioned, wholesome, enthusiastic, we look forward to
another year of activity.
CH ARL!-LS BRANDS
EDWIN BLUMT-3 CHART I N BQARDMTN
Muoseliearl bleu Ellvn
Cl,lFFCJIlll BOSSERT Erwoou BOSSERT
Jums BREEW NORMAN IiRUB.xRizR
JOHN BURSII RUTH Brssi-:
Aurora Jefferson. NN isconsin
ROBERTK Annan, lfiuxx 'XII-,l,l,U xllkli AIPLICR
Aurora lla:-ine. NX ir-vnnsiu flllii-:nun
ROBERT Anxurn H asm 'XXKI-.NS ,lxvnae liKlllllNl,TUN
Yorkville Ualaw ia l,ilSillll'llil. California
RUTH BAUER l,oRRuwlQ B1m'rTx Kummr: Blllillli
Naperville 'illl'klllflhZIHl 'Naperville
ESTIIER l,liCKINGEl! lluxorn IIISILY
Falls City. Nc-lrruaku Freeport
VIQRNA lln,ui-Ln ,I-KNIQ l'illl-LRIIART
Cllll'llgfJ indianapolis. llllliiillli
El,lz,xni-1'l'n EMMERT M fum Erwz
Nil. Morris ljf'lllll2ll'k.. Wfiseonsin
Dl42,NNIi l9'fxR1.m' IVIARULD Fmzsswrzk
K KTHI-LRINE DIEHI,
ALM-:HT Cuwuwx' Grmimw CLKRK CHARLI-if CLEVI
Johnstown, Pennsylvania Naperville Sprinurlalc, Arkanf-an
llUN'1'l-JR Col.PiT1's NIARGXRET Cooxmr-ZS BERNICE Coxluln
South Bend. Indiana Chivago Morrison
Euwm CROSBY FRANK D.tlVNER IVAN DAVIS
Lombard South Bend. Indiana Elburn
Al-KRGVKRIGTHK Hrmskx Mun lIl'l'l'l4.m'z Ev:-Qmx ll.1.u.n
Aurora Sl. Charles Riu erside
RUTH hunts VIYIKN Juv!-ss Lxukx jxxjuwczu
Ottawa De Kalb Mansion. W im-onsill
IQATILILINEJAYNI-1 M KRIKN Junzws RICHARD JOHNSON
Lake Zurich Aurora Sl. Charles
KI-ZNNARIJ FRASE MARGUI-:Rl'rE Gmvr Hvwum GM
livllwuml Aurora Lovkpurt. New York
EPAINE LJUITHER f:lCORGlC IIADFII-71.11 fiARl. IIAFHNIKIIZIITI-IR
Walnut Aurora Uswegu
BRUVIC IIIGGINS M KRGARICT IIOHERT DOR01'rn' Hm-nspnum
Berwy n Naperx ille Aurora
ROREIXT IIOFI-'MAN SHERMAN Hom' llfumrn l'lL'HNl'IR
Juhnslinvll. Pennsylvania lsilifiliilllll. Nlinnesotu Sl. Clair. Minnesota
ATIH Muzsmwn lCi.l,l-:N JEAN ix'I1lKl'lli Jixnms ix1tIKNlGHT
Aurora Cliivugo Downers Grove
RIQUHEN M ICIRIIENIKY Fnicn Nl!-ZISINGICII Paul, M mu-:DITH
Hoskins, Nebraska Naperville Cairo. ivIif'llig2'lI'l
JOE Monm Lu.x Mum-IL Munt LOUISE N1lllTH
Clinton Seymour. Wisconsin Lockport
PAUL NllE'l'lillT Howum OLSEN CLAlRli-KDESTERLE
Wheaton Chivago Reddivk
JIQANM5 Jos:-gs Mun RLTH Joxrx fQIl.Bl'llKT KFZITH
Vie:-at Chivugo Wei-I Cliir,-ago Him-dale
XYIRCINIA lxlcwr M ARGARET Kmx I:HED Ku-Lal-2
IXEH-illlil. lovin Detroit, Michigan Aurora
ISAHEILIQ KREITLER Ilumrn Kl'lfIl!I,P2ll Jn Nia Lulu
Downer: Grove Kansas City Missouri Elgin
XWYINNAFRED LIHLBARON IQATHRYN Lmsln'
Somerville. Ninas. Fremont. Ohio
FRANK I.I-QONARD Pun. l.I1:wIs
fQEli'I'RUDE LOUNSBURY II.I,ENIi LUBMJH
Glen Ellyn Chippewa Falls. Yvis.
SYIA' AN LEHR
S'I'IcI'Hr:N PA.vIroN ARTHUR PIzTIcRsoN
JEAN PLARPA WYILLIAM PRIasf:oTT
Chicago Glen Ellyn
IVIARIORY KJUILTY R-xfpl-IEI. RAINER
Naperville Downers Grove
JOIIN RENNEl.S EVAN Rack
Mlilllllilill Luke. Nlinn
DOROTHY RICH ERT
' ww...-W '
RUTH TAT Lon IjHARLOT'l'l-2 Tnorvl w I..UCIl,E 'l'HoM.-As
Naperville Big Rock South Bend. Indiana
MAE IIIHOMPSON Cl.lNToN 'l'oMl'iuNs JOHN IIIIICI-'ICNTIIAL
Gardner Naperville Forest Park
RL'Tu 'INR-'HEHTE AI,IIIIi Vol,sToRFF DoNAl.n WAFLER
Nlarlison, Wisconsin Naperville Horneworlh. Ohio
JAMES WI'1BER MARVIN WIEISIIAAII IJLADYS WQENDLAND
Wheaton Bowdle. S. D. Big Stone, S. D.
EUGENE Rncm VIULK Rom-LlcTNoN I,kL'Rl:L Sans-Lsni-.i.
Naperville Downs-rs Grow 0 Re-nwille. Nlinner-ota
STNNLICX SIIHENDICL ANNE 54:1-wc PHILIJP Scnrc
Bellingham. Minnesota Berne. Indiana Berne. Indiana
CKRL SCHULTZ LAURA M. SKIHLTWIACIHICR WbALTER SHANK
Denmark, Wiscmmrisin Naperville Johnstown, Pa.
NTUKRT '5H01lH PIILRNINY 5ll-DHIHIA1 .IKIIK SNIITH
0-uc-go Monroe? Aurora
'Siam I-ILA Svu-nw 'Niuxux NPR! N1 Lxnu J. STM-'Nm'
Cullrerthon, 'Nebraska X:-hland Ohm Batavia
GFNHIFU- Srr HR Mowu A 5TRl-I-T All-'RED Tl-:1.1.lN4:HUlsl-LN
Aurora lemon! Allison, Iowa
UERTRLIIWL w'v.Al,NER CnEs'1'lan w7lN'l'I'lR
CLYDI-: Worm-:R Ev:-:RHTT Worm
Nlles, Mll'llig1lll Uownerr- Grnxe
ELIZABETII Yrzwnrzn f,PAl, ZEIMER
Naperville New Lunrlrrn, XX EM-mnin
ELEANUR I'lELM Romcwr Murrw
Rochester. h'Illllllf240lJ:l Detruil. xlivhijlilll
Dos A LD IIOFER
li me v urn MQKIN un'
Mommon seeks to buy His
ort for its own goin.
. ,..f-... v--WH-':r -w....t....-14.2.
in f 131' of W
5 kvassgysihgifi Hmwik
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' Napa, MEM, L JIM fn
Y-v---f-Q.---...,x,,kk4, dvr- ,UM Q dv
QL Cfai of 1938
CHARLES IIILLMAN . . . , President
ROBERT TEICHMAN . Vice-President
DOROTHY TUCKERMAN . Secretary
WAYNE DOVERSPIKE . . Treasurer
Size, quality, and performance-still the Outstanding characteristics
of the dynamic class of 738, as they sweep into the twilight of their college
After the election of Charles Hillman to the class presidency in the fall,
the class energetically began preparations for the social highlight of the
year, the Junior-Senior banquet. Issues arose as to the dress-Formal?-Im
formal?fOptionaluTurbulent class meetings occurred. Result-one after-
noon the class votes for informal attire to the dismay of the waiters and glee
club. The next morning, under the guidance of Prof. Domm, the light is seen,
the class sees the errors of its way, and votes for the dress to be optional.
Final result-with the emphasis on informal dress, the largest attendance
recorded swept majestically into the dining room of the Baker Hotel to be
thrilled with grand favors and satisfied with savory foods, to be kept bubbling
with laughter by the wit of toastmaster Hillman and to be impressed with
the frank, interesting address of Coach Beiber. the speaker ofthe evening.
All this was climaxed by the Concert of Modern Melodies, which was well
received and is fast becoming a tradition.
"Men Must Fight". the dramatic peak of the year, found Juniors per-
forming in many of the leading roles. In the athletic field, we fine Juniors
carrying the brunt of the attack, Herb Heilman, Esau Dotlich, Ben Groves.
Arlyn Shiifler, and Eugene Keyes played the leading roles. Publications
find Juniors at the helm, Bob Burns, editor, and Carlton Hibbard, associate
editor, of the Spectrum: and Kenneth Butela, news editor of the College
Chronicle. Politically. the Juniors participated in all campus campaigns,
Bob Teichman was elected as President of the Student Body, and Willis Plapp
is the new Y. M. C. A. president. Scholastically, the Junior class is more
than holding its own.
Restlessly they anticipate the acquisition of Senior sobriety.
WYILLIA M ABBOTT
Bay City. Miclmifxzln
Lux :Luz lhrmpurrxl-gn
'N upcrx' ille-
Klarvwum IS:-am P
St. Charles- M.:-u-:RT Brrzsn
1 ICDVYIN BRANDS
Ron mvr B rims
Bain v la
K law N I-:Tn lll'Tlal, x
Ilmvnen Gnu 6
Elm' A lm Bewsl-LRT
Vnmw liunwu lx
Glen lilly n
Glvn lilly n
Prairie :lu Sac, W'is.
Prairie du Sac. Wis.
M KRIAN Dis xu1,ER
Eusl Cllivugo. Illlllilllll
LHR -1 YN E Dov ERNPIKIE
Wu NH I-,0Vl'IllSl'IKl'I
FR mms ECKS1-Roni
South Bend. Indiana
Snulli llenfl. llliliilllil
Bilzuwinis G.xN1'zlcR'r S. D. G.x1'1cs
Ei AN KLAUTHIER M KLITOLM Cicmuzit
Nlaywood Finflluy. Ohio
Spring Green. XX is
f:RXN'I' Un U un
C umm N Gmc'rz
Bmw Ginn law
Downers Grow. 1'
Luke Cenex 11. wiis.
ANTON Guzvx LSR is
llARRlli'I' ll im wa
l,i.ox n IIANHI-:N
JUS!-1l'llINli ll mu-L1
DORIS H ui1'M,xN
G I-IORGE H EAu'r'r
M ARLowx-: Ili-:13nuuN
M ARJORIE HElNhlll,I,ER
XVAYNI-I K ANEY
RUTH ,loci-i ENS
Woonnow K ENN ELL
ELTKQENFI K Ex ES
M RYTLE LEEPIEN
Regina. Sask.. Canada
NAIIMI M .4 ST
JAMES M AcDoN,xI,n
EIIITI-I M fxu
M r:I.vI1s MAVI-:s
lNnrwalk. W isIcoIIniII
I,URll'I'HY Munn KN
Emu mn PIQOI-I.I2s
VC II LIN PLAPP
M un NELSON
Dam III-rs Grmn e
N I5vIN PI1:'I'IeIuoN
Hy nflxnzln. Pa.
V A IILIII li PI'I"I'uNBEII
Aylon. Uni.. CilllZlflH
Big Stone City, S. D.
Cherished in the hearts Qf the class
qf 1938 the immortal spirit qf our
classmate, Flqwl Hobein, lives with us.
EARL WOLFF LAWRENCE WHITE
Naperville Culver, Indiana
GEORGE WRIGHT CARI. YODER
Johnstown, Pa. Nlanistique, Michigan
LELAND YOUNG ILLENE ZEEH
Topeka, Kansas Yvauzeka, VViSconsin
Refusal to sell His ort thrusts
Him beyond the pole
.KENNETH TQTTN ER President
IQATHRYN REICHERTZ . Vice-President
HENRY PIPER .4 Treasurer
SHIRLEY MYERS . . Secretary
The first act of this four year drama reveals
Lights out! Curtains up'!
an unusually small group of green freshmen, enthusiastic, stumbling, bother-
some. inquisitive, and down-trodden-those once mighty High School Seniors.
Reposing on self-inflicted artistic abilities, a mighty work of art was seen
about the campus one bright morning. See the crowds cheering the frosh
through their bath in the DuPage. Those scenes pass quickly.
Wlleel there goes the roof. Buildings couldn't hold the "pep" of that
"Depression Class". School spirit-long time dead, revived, renamed "Roof
Raiser"-new songs, new yells aroused our school mates, as we plugged on
to new victories. Alas! Brains and not brawn were our lot as again the Du
Page rushed over our male-classmen. Chapel was dismissed one day, because
of tear bombs. planted by unknown conspirators. Still children just playing
Ah, how different the third act! Here are pictures of athletics, dramatics.
formals, VVearin'of-the-Green, May Queen, King Rex. successful 75th Anni-
versary celebration on College Day, and stately ushers at Commencement.
Victories in athletics were piled up with "our boysw in there fighting. The
.lunior-Senior Banquet given by the Class of '37 was Stops". Leap year
gave the CIIHIICQ for the girls to entertain the boys at a St. Patrick's Party.
Wllat is your family name? Wliere did you find that snake?
41th Act! Seniors! Dignified? One iine September night saw groups
hurrying over Naperville in search of goal posts, fire escapes, and fungi growths.
Still immersed with pep. there goes the Home-coming Float. Listen to that
Senior Song! It took one of our ranks to make that the very best Homecoming
for many-a-year. Wlio are the leaders of that snake dance? Seniors, of
course, the instigators of the Pep Club. Thank you, Juniors, we had a lovely
time. "Peg O' My Heart", our Class Play. Skip day! Day, did you say?
Commencement! That "Depression Class of '33 is changing to the "Success-
ful Class of '37". Black may enrobe us, but beneath is enthusiasm, ambition,
courage, and determination. Here's to the Class of '37.,7
N.ATll.AN N. BARTEL
jeffersml. II is.
l,ON.-XLD W. BEITEI
B.A. English and French
Oak Park, III.
B.A. French and Educ.
BS. Chem. and Mallw.
ELDON G. BAKER
HANSEL DEBxR'roLo LEVVIS H. IYDIETRICH
.4u.rom, Ill. Puttsville, Pa.
B.A. Zoology and Chem. B. Nlusic Urgan
Roy I-JlTTMxN EYYIND ERICKSEN
.-Iuroru., Ill. Lunzbarrl, Ill.
BML Mathematics BS. Commerce
ISABELLE BRANDT AD-KH BURGER
Forreston, III. Naperville, III.
B.A. Zoology BS. Commerce
JOHN CARMNNY W.ALTER H. CLAUSEN
Johnstown, Pu. Litchfeld, Minn.
B.A. History B.A. Social Science
KEN: GARYIN .l0nN A. GILBERT
Aurora, III. film: lfllvn, Ill.
BA. Music B. Music Composition
HUWARD E. GII.I,ETTE IDOROTHY GODDARD
Jurom. III. Hinsdale, Ill.
B.-X. Zoology BA. English
KENNETH ETTN ER EIAKNE Flu!
Elgin, Ill. ll vllllll'lll0Sll. lllis.
B.A. English B.A. Eng., Frvncli. lfduc.
IIENRY FROULA ROYCE f3AHERT5FEI,DER
Berulwz, Ill. Yapervillrf, Ill.
B.A. Physics. Malli. BRN. Pliysics. Math.
'W AW aw
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B.A. Social Science
ANSLEY W. HATCH
St. Charles, Ill.
Dmvners Grove, Ill.
B.S. Commerce BJ-K. English
DOLORES GflEI.ZER clECIL Goss
Plvmoutlz, lliis. llnulnut, Ill.
B.A. English B.A. Religious Educ.
NIARGUERITE H.-XFVIWIEITSNIITH J EAN HART
Naperville, Ill. Glen Ellvn. Ill.
BJK. Hisl. and Eng. B.A. Eng. and French
IEONALD LxNnwi-:R ANNE Lxsnmrzn
Barrington, Ill. Uttalvu, Ill.
B.A. Social Science' BA. Speech
ROSABEI. LEED1' IIELMU1' LEMHNN
Cofv. Ohio Cliivagu. Ill.
BAK. Hom? Economics BAK. Hislory
XYILLIAM A. IIOLLISTER ,IULLAN KEISER
Boar Crrwk, Uuisv.
B.A. Soc. Science
Strmitur. I ll.
BA. Soc. Sci.
Kaus. Cifv. lilo.
'l'Hox1As M ERRITT M ARY K. MILLER
-lurora, Ill. I ullqv Station, lxiv.
HA. Mathematics B.A. Education
SHIRLEY ATYERS Jonw W1 PAGE
Yaperzvillrf, Ill. UYYIIPIIUJII, III.
BLA. Zool.. Math. B.A. Mathematics
FRANK W. LITTLEFORD PlIlI.IP F. LOCKE
Downers Crave, III. Glenn Ellvn. III.
B.A. Chemistry B.A. History
RLIDOLPH IVIALEK ELLEN hICN,AD1.AR,A
Aurora, III. Dundee, III.
B.A. Zoology B.A. Commerce
H Am EY 1211,-SNDT IJOUGLAS RAWCLIFI-'E
Thornton, Iowa IDOIUIIPFS Grove, III.
B.A. Soc. Sci. B.A. Physics. Math.
IQATHRYN REICHERTZ PAUL REICHERTZ
Aurora, III. .-lurom, III.
B.A. English B.A. Physics, Math.
THOMAS J. PAGE BETTY Lol' PHELPS
UHIIPUIIIII, lll. Pvuriu. Ill.
B.A. Chemistry BA.. Soc. Sci.
HENRY PIPER hum POWERS
Mfllllllllill Lal-ze, fllinn. ,-Iurura, Ill.
BS. Zoology BA. Commerce
LLOYD M. SUSBERT
Drfarlmrn , Illicit .
BA. Soc. Sci. and Phil.
Downers Crow, III.
BMA. Social Sci.
BA. Mus., Educ.
LEROY P. ROESTI
B.A. Soc. Sci.
Big Rrmlf, IH.
BNN. English am
C1011 Fllvn, Ill.
South Bmul. 11111.
B.NluSic Puh. Sch. Nlusic'
,I mms F. S'1'.xmQ
K ERYYIN STR -XTTUN
BS. Phys. Educ.
'l'HE1,K,x ANN-S STAUB
nIiIlUCllllf!'!'. ll isr-.
Sl. Clzarlvs, Ill.
GILBER'F E. XYAY JANE WWEISS
AIU-Vll'00ll, Ill. South Bend, Ind.
BS. Commerce BLA. English
BERNICE WYENDLAND DOROTHY W-HITE
W'l1iI0l1uII, Morlt. Naperville, III.
BA. English B.A. English and French
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Benumbed ond stupefied by
the intolerance of the mob
He wonders in utter lone-
liness of mind ond heart.
Baclf Rnu'-KOHN. DITTMAN. H.ANSEN, PAGE.
lllirlzllr- Rllll'mMAR5HALl.. HUDISKA, HQUCK. 'TRACK-ITE. PIPER. WAFLLR
From Rflll'-HARIMERSNIITH. DARNIQLL. Locum. EMMERT, MAGINNKS
The chronic wave of passive interest that has annually made its appearance
crystallized for the first time into an artists' coterie as Parnassus, a club for
North Central's budding Rembrandts, became a fact instead of fiction. Enjoy-
ment and appreciation of art from the surrealist to the aesthete, and contact
with prominent artists and art centers are its objectives. During the year
discussions by members on subjects as Stained Glass Windows, Art in Advertis-
ing. Cartooning, Ceramic Art, Pewter, Illustrations, Art in the Theater.
and Modern Architecture have led to unprecedented activity and genuine
enthusiasm in this field. Mrs. Houck is the guiding power behind this com-
R. DITTMAN President
G. PIPER Vice-President
ll. KOHN . Secretarv
R. TRACHTE Treasurer
Baci: Run--Cook. KEl.I,F1RMAN. D,xvNran. Pn'noN. llkunuuan. M. Fuzuzy.
Thirrl Rnu--Mi-:IERHI-ZNRY. BRAND. ROEDIQRER. CAVE. D. FAm.m'. SCHMIDT. BISHOP. L. Dox EIKNPIKE. J. lxmslak.
Sm-onzl Rllll'1f:OENlBP1I,. Minis. RHLKI-:l,. SHIFFLER. HORNSCHUH. ISAUERENI-'lslNu. Rxiafxlcl.. XVENDLANID. WAFLI-R
Fran! Rmv-E101-:NnRon'r. M:-:1-iN. SIEDSCHLAC. Won-'. Cyrus. Nluuis. Bum. Nliarsx-Lv. l'lUFF'b1AN.
Stimulated by the enthusiasm and musical dynamic of its director. Pro-
fessor Hermanus Baer. the Men's Clee Club rose to new heights of finish
and attainment when it presented its annual spring concert. Beyond a
doubt this organization is more in popular demand than any other on the
campus and its gracious acceptance of these demands may be seen in its
many and varied appearances at the local high school, the concert at Morton
Junior College, the octette in the Spectrum show, and the various sacred
services throughout the year.
This organization selects its member competitively from the whole college
thru tryouts held early in the fall of each year in order to determine the person-
ell of the club for the season. In this same manner an octette is chosen
as a traveling squad which makes a summer tour of some ten thousand miles,
presenting concerts in various Evangelical Churches throughout the country
as representatives of North Central College. All in all, membership in this
club which for over thirty years has maintained the reputation of being the
finest in music on the campus, is one of the most sought after honors on
the extra curricular program.
ALLAN NIARKS . Manager
PROP. HERMANUS BAER Director
MRS. H. BAER . . Accompanist
MEN'S GLEE CLUB
Burl: Rmr-Jugons. KII-1KuoI2I-'I-:II. CIMIN. TIIIQIIIQII. NIETZ. Cook. J.AcIcsoN. Sci-IIzI.I.. Mums. NORWICE. LA Favma
'llnldle RlPll'1JflHN5ON. VFOMPKINS. VITRACHTE. PII-ER. MAST. HECK,AMAN. SPAHN.. EMMEIIT. LUBACH. FIGI, WEBI-:R
I'rmn Run'-Bovn. Ruzrziuan. BODIN. ITEINMILLER. DAUNI-LR. KING. EBIJRHARDT. GLOYER, 'l'UcKIsRnI.4N. CvARDEN
Gay costumes. melodies from the sixteenth century, old English ballads.
modern American music, and a current popular song gave depth, variety.
and novelty to one of the finest concerts ever presented by the Women's
Glee Club. The skilled bow of Professor Toenniges as guest soloist haloed
the program with the emotional sweep of the masters. Under the able
baton of Miss Cook, the quality of this glee club is attested not only by the
complimentary things which visiting critics have said, but also by the programs
which they undertake.
Always in demand. they presented numerous concerts at the local high
school, churches. and assisted at the various sacred services of the school
throughout the year. An unusual combination of fine voices was found
in the Freshman class and the Freshman octette came into existence. This
octette achieved quick popularity and performed peerlessly in the Spectrum
Anyone enrolled in the college as a regular student is eligible to become
a member. and tryouts are held in the fall ill order to determine the members
of the club for the season.
EDITH KING . President
NIIRIAM THORNTON Treasurer
VIRGINIA GLOVER Secretary
EDITH IJAUNER . . Librarian
WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB
The North Central College Band this year enjoyed the most outstandingly
successful season in its history. The organization, comprising sixty members
trained by Professor Frederick Toenniges, has taken a very active part in campus
affairs. As a nucleus of student enthusiasm it has appeared at every home .football
and basketball game, and played at several pep meetings. In striking scarlet and
white uniforms the band has led both Homecoming and College Day parades
with distinction. In addition, the organization has entertained at several chapel
programs throughout the year.
The high point of the season's activities was the concert presented under the
baton of Prof. Toenniges on March 15, in Pfeiffer Hall, as a feature of the Concert-
Throughout the year the band has enjoyed the fullest cooperation of the ad-
ministration, the student government, and other campus organizations. It has
been well received on every public appearance by the student body as a whole.
This year, for the first time, in recognition of the outstanding service rendered
to the school by the band, the players will be awarded monograms. Owing to the
rigid requirements set up by the executive committee of the band for winning
award, only thirty-five musicians have achieved the honor this year. The presenta-
tion was made on College Day, May 14.
No small portion of the credit for the success of the band this past year has
been due to the aggressive executive committee of the organization. Activities
have been well publicized, and under capable leadership the band enjoys perhaps
a greater prestige than at any other time.
Lorraine Doverspike began the year as president but owing to his many other
activities saw fit to hand in his resignation after the season was safely started.
Plans have been made. and the groundwork already laid to expand the activities
of the organization during the coming year. It is hoped to increase the member-
ship to about eighty, and to play possibly two more concerts during the season.
ROBERT HEIBER .... . President
DAYTON N oRD1N . . Vice-President
WAYNE DOVERSPIKE . , Seeretarv-Treasurer
WILLIS PLAPP . . Business lllanager
ALFRED TELLINGHEUSEN . . Librarian
ALPHA PSI OMEGA
After three years of dormancy Alpha Psi Omega is definitely on the road to
reorganization under the leadership of the dozen embryonic "Barrymores" depicted
in the above cut.
Alpha Psi Omega, which is the largest dramatic fraternity in the United States
and Canada. was organized as an honorary dramatic fraternity for the purpose
of providing an honor society for those doing a high standard of work in dramatics.
The fraternity is not intended to take the place of the regular dramatic club or
other producing groups, but as students qualify, they are rewarded by election
to membership in this fraternity. Membership in Alpha Psi Omega is only a
recognition of participation in a major role of a major production or a lead in two
one act plays staged by the active dramatic organization, and work of such merit
and quality as to be approved by the director and officers. Staff work, such as
property man. electrician. scenery painting, and business and stage manager are
also a requirement for eligibility. The chapters of the organization are known as
"casts" and these are under the supreme governing body of the Grand Cast, which
is made up of graduated or faculty members of the fraternity actively engaged
in dramatic activities. At present Mr. E. Turner Stump. professor at Marshall
College. Huntington. West Virginia. is the Grand Director. The cast of North
Central is the Delta Epsilon.
KENNETH ETTNER . . President
ANNE LEDRICH . Vice-President
BETTY LOU PHELPS Sccretarv-Treasurer
Bm-If Rnu'fE'r'rNER. SCHMIDT. Si-lExRr-:R. HANQEN. SIEBERT
Front Run'-PRIEM. LEDIIICH. PHELPS, Ixlmiuoiarsu, CRAIN.
Pa ge 66
In his twenty-first year as director of North Central productions. Professor
Guy Eugene Oliver, achieved new laurels in his skilful handling of the Colden
Triangle plays, "Men Must Fight", and "It WoII't Be Long Now". They are
generally accepted by the alumnae and local critics as two of the best major pro-
ductions presented on the campus in recent years.
At the meetings held twice a month, short one act plays were presented in the
form of blackouts on the stage of Smith Hall for the enjoyment of fellow members.
Occasionally the best of these were presented at chapel services where they were
always welcomed by an appreciative audience.
The largest organization on the campus it has as its aims to present good plays
to the college audience, to give opportunity and to train those interested in dra-
matics, and finally to give a technical and histrionic study and presentation of
the best in plays, skits, pantomines and readings.
LLOYD ITANSEN . . President
CHRISTINE CRXIN Vice-President
RICHARD SHEARER Secretary-Treasurer
Bar-If ROM'-Pl-IELPF. VFOMPKINS. GILBERT. Bossiawr. SL.-XBAUGH, CAVE, lV1ElERliENRY. IlARwoR'rII. Grumman,
EIGENBRODT. SIEDSGHLAG. PRIEM. NIISTELE., TQUSTAFQON.
Third Rau-Ru-JCKER. BROECKER. MCC-Uma. Lunuzu, CRAMER. ETTNRR. GARIDEN. LINGE. KENNI-LI.. XVEISS. IJHILY.
Second Rau-STAI-'Nmg DAUNER. SCHMIDT, f30EI,ZER. TULIKERMAN, EDWARDS. HUBNIER. Gorman. STAUB. IKYVIN,
WATSON. BISHOP. Pool.:-J. AUSTIN.
Froni,IRou-MAU, WENDL,XND. Latent. PIPER. Srl-IUG. CRAIN, fJI.IVER. I-IANSEN, SI-IIQARERA PII-I-gn, Bossgn-r, Llgnmqgn
The air waxes hot around the fireplace of Professor White's hearth when Writer's
Club gathers for its fortnightly debauch. As all written contributions for the
meeting are anonymous. the criticisms are open and frank, with the author subtly
participating in such a manner as not to betray himself as the creator of the prose
or verse in question. Spiced with variety, shot through with threads of brilliance.
the contributions run the gamut from the prattle of adolescents on their first trip
away from home to the philosophical treatises of world weary seniors. Issues
arise and heated discussions follow, but the conflicts are kept on an intellectual,
or at least verbal plane.
Meetings were held at the homes of various members in Naperville and around
the nearby towns. Perhaps the most outstanding was the banquet held in con-
junction with Sigma Tau Delta, at which Miss Ruth Suckow and Mr. Ferner
Nuhn were special guests. Mr. Nuhn spoke on East Wind and the Western Star.
a very unusual presentation of the movement in literature from East to West
and the probable results of this trend. The contact with these recognized literary
authorities was greatly appreciated by the club.
Writers Club also helped sponsor a rental collection of books in connection with
the library. The administration financed the purchase of the books which were
selected from the requests of students.
The only true literary publication on the campus "The Cardinal", is the result
of the hard work of the members in conjunction with Sigma Tau Delta and is the
recording of the finest in writing from the pens of students and alumnae. This
edited by a student under the guidance of Professor White.
ROBERT BAUER . . President
DOROTHY WHITE . Vice-President
BETTY MORGAN . . Secretary-Treasurer
Burl: Rum--FRoL'Lx. QEGELZER. BROWN. M ERRILI.. 'l'EIcH1I,xN.
Sammi RlIll'1lv1k1lliRHENRX'. EBERH-KRDT. 'l'n'1.oR. RICKEIIT. Gonnum. WILEY. BRIGGS
Frunr Row-ETTNEII. WWIITE, BAUER. MoRc.xN. WI-IITE.
SIGMA TAU DELTA
Consisting of the mental aristocracy ofthe literary element in school. Sigma
Tau Delta is restricted to those geniuses majoring in English whose scholastic
average meets with the requirements of the club. Original composition is its
Covering many literary fields, the program for the year had as its high-
lights: "Underworld Literature". 'eSpenser". "L'Academie Francaise". "Mod-
ern Poetrym. and "Continental Movements in Modern Poetry". not to mention
several book reviews given by alumnae of the college. ln addition to the
presentation of these topics, a part of each meeting was spent in constructive
criticism of the compositions submitted by the club members. The congenial
atmosphere of the meetings, combined with the splendid opportunity given
the students for the interplay of ideas made thc meetings stimulating as
well as informational.
The social activities of the club consisted of a banquet. given in conjunction
with the Writers' Club in December at which Miss Ruth Suckow and Mr.
Ferner Nuhn were guests. and the annual initiation banquet which took place
To complete a very busy year the members of Sigma Tau Delta were
instrumental in acquiring for the library a collection of rental books, chosen
from the suggestions offered by the subscribers to the plan.
Sigma Tau Delta contributes articles to. and aids in the publishing of
the Cardinal, North Central's digest of the best of campus literary efforts.
KATHRYN REICHERTZ . . President
KENNETH ETTNER . I 'ice-President
ELAINE F IGI Sccrctarv-Treasurer
Rael: Rmr-Tnonus. GLYSTAFSON, LUNDGREN. MERRlL1,.'WHlTE.
.Second Row-BAUER, EBERHARIJT. NASH, Rum, Li-zum. IFEICHMANN.
from Row-WILEY, ETTNER. Rsicnsnrz. Fmt, Wmris.
A TRIBUTE TO PROFESSOR COULTRAP
At the close of this school year, Professor McKendree Whitefield Coultrap
will become Professor-limeritus of Mathematics of North Central College. This
is but one of the many eventful steps which has marked the pathway of an educator
who has been honored. respected, and loved by a countless number of students.
Through the years, Professor Coultrap has built a character of determination.
dignity. and high idealism. Born on a farm in Ohio, March 29, 1859. he learned
early a sense of responsibility, and prompt, careful execution of duty. These
virtues have never for a moment departed from him.
The day before his graduation from Ohio Wesley'an University in June, 1888.
he was elected Superintendent of Schools in Middleport, Ohio. For a number
of years then he was engaged in public school work. Later he we11t as Professor
of Mathematics to Upper Iowa University. Of his work there President Bissel
said, "He possesses unusual ability to interest students in his work. He is a close
student improving every opportunity to perfect himself in all that goes to make
a successful teacher."
He already possessed a splendid record as an educator when in 1907 he became
Professor of Mathematics of North-Western College-now North Central. During
l1is thirty years on the faculty here he has been recognized as a thorough scholar
and fine instructor.
In Professor Coultrap we have a leader in civic, religious, and educational
circles. He has held many positions of great responsibility in the church and
town. He is a member of the National Council of Teachers of Mathematics and
of Phi Delta Theta. He has been, also. a vigorous participant and enthusiastic
backer of football and volleyball.
No tribute of respect and esteem to Professor Coultrap could be complete
without mentioning his wonderful home life. The neverfailing courtesy and
hospitality of the Professor. and the unsurpassed charm of his beautiful wife.
made the Coultrap home a haven for distinguished guests, and a gathering place
for their multitude of friends.
lt is a joy to know that Professor Coultrap is to remain on the campus in
fellowship with the students and faculty. His nobility of character and firm faith
in God, even in times of sorrow, will continue to be an inspiration to all who meet
with him. Students and faculty join together in paying highest tribute to Pro-
fessor M. W. Coultrap, fine Christian gentleman and beloved teacher.
Z 1 3
THE CHRONICLE PLA TFORM
FOR NORTH CENTRAL COLLEGE
Establish a compulsory survey course
for all Freshmen.
Reorganize the basis of grading and the
requirements for graduation.
Expose all students to an adequate
concept and experience of religion
adapted to modern needs and coming
from contemporary culture roots.
Make the use of candles and lamps in
the dormitories a major offense.
Foster intellectual and emotional matur-
ity on the campus.
Present and interpret wisely news of
college and world.
Refine and promote student government.
Make these columns examples of good,
X E HOOPER WHITE
THOMAS J. PAGE KENNETH W. BUTELA
EFI-IOMAS J. PAGE . Editor
KENNETH BUTELA Assistant Editor
ROBERTA ABELL Associate Editor
MYRLE PRIEM . News Editor
BETTY LoU PHELPS Feature Editor
Tom Page and Ken Butela moved into the editorial offices of the Chronicle
and stirred up a storm of student resentment that swept them into a student
council investigation of the why of intellectualism in a tabloid. However
Tom stuck to his guns and advocated the platform in face of a growing skeptic-
ism. The merits of the platform are obvious and therein lies the credit
due Tom, for he possessed intellectual fortitude. Whether the platform
is a static visionary utopia or a practical working plan is debatable. However
the following script rises from the fingers of Mr. Page neither in defense of,
nor as an explanation of the above, but as a graphic account of the years
"Piloted by idealist Page and businessman Gilbert, the College Chronicle
took off for its 1936-37 flight amid high hopes for a better Chronicle than
the year previous. Uncirculated this year was the Collegiate Digest purveyor
of Verboten tobacco advertisements. Fuller of advertisements, therefore
were the pages of the paper itself. A doubtful improvement, the paper was
no dead issue the whole year through. High Spots-The Homecoming issue,
with the largest circulation of any Chronicle yet-1800. The January 12
issue. where the size was increased to 17 inches instead of the former 15.
The 'February 2 issue, an eight page sheet, the largest since the Chronicle has
been a weeklvf'
THE COLLEGE CHRONICLE
Baels Rau--Wnrrrs. Buena. Mic .x.' ERTCHMIIIT.. Rrrian. Bmcci. Mxemamrn.
S conl R1 IFYBALMGARTNICR. Lmzny. SIQHUG. ABELI.. XIAGEII. NVIIITE.
Front Run--BL"rEl,x. PHELI PAGE. GILBERT. BLRJH. B0ffERT.
Reaching a new financial high in the annals of Chronicle publication
John Gilbert pulled the Chronicle accounts out of the red and established a
balance on the favorable side of the ledger. In addition he was very active
as publications representative on the student council. Iohn secured the
adoption of the new publications setup and a general reorganization of the
But enough of this let us hear from Johnny himself
With the removal of the Collegiate Digest by a minority instiga ed
petition, new sources of revenue had to be developed in order to meet the
decrease in income resultinff from this move. Consequently a hiffher percent-
age of space had to be given over to advertising, with the result that the
IIIHJOFIIX of tl1e student body objected to the increased ads a feature made
necessars by a small over-realous Group.
help received from Elwood Bossert ken McIxinley Loren Yager Hooper and
Hugh White and Fdwin Ramp a crew of loyal hard workers, who made pos-
sible the fine record of the business staff. Also I wish to acknowledge lny
appreciation for the advice and counseling of R. N. Givler I. Kline F 0 Neal
and I Lehman whose vast experience was a great asset in the publishing
of the paper
.IOHN GILBERT . . Business Jlmmger
ROBERT BURNS . Asst. Bus. Manager
Lui ooo BOSSERT --Idverlising illanager
HLGH WHITE, EDWIN RABIP Assismrzis
LOREW YAGER . Circulation llfunager
RENNETH MCKINLLY . . Assistant
I 55 N N
P I P l
'N l N NN
, . t - .
I . D . l
. . .W 9
L u 'v 1 A it l n i
I wish to take this opportunity of expressing my sincere thanks lor the
L 9 5 9
9 J H 9
I . r g
. . .
9 H J' 9
. r . D r
L . ,L
RoBEuT BURNS Exvmn ERICKSEN PHILIP Lomas
Editor Publislwr Business .Uunuger
This year the book was fortunate in having two executives in the publishing
department. Phillip Locke solicited the advertising and Eyvind Erickson
handled the administrative duties. From this team came an increase in
advertising returns and budgeting of expenses that permitted the expansion
of the book in quality and size. The cooperation of the students and the
faculty in the taking of photographs was greatly appreciated by the staff and
was a real asset in the smooth functioning of what is ordinarily a drawn-out
task. Likewise the advertisers have cooperated to an extent beyond the
ordinary in aiding the students of North Central to have an annual com-
parable to the best.
It requires many hands to publish an annual and the staff would like
to express their gratitude to Charles Boardman and John Rennels for their
many' hours of time spent in the interests of the Spectrum Company.
It is our hope that the 1938 annual will receive a larger appropriation
from the student fees in order that they may meet the rising prices and main-
tain, or excel, the standards of this book. We wish success to the 1938
EYVIND ERICKSON . . . Publisher
PHILLIP LOCRE Eusiness illanager
CH-KRLES BOARDMAN Assismnl Business illanager
.lomyz RsNNELs Student Photographer
Bark R0ll'-XVHITE, WIIICHT. DITTMAN, f1AMERTF-FELDER. STAUB. WHI1'E.
Front Row-HIBBAHD. Scrwc, BURNS. Elucxslsm. Put-nes. Srlmrrow.
To the small hard working staff of the 1937 Spectrum, the editor wishes
to express his heartfelt thanks for their perseverance in the creation of this
publication. Perhaps crowning achievement of the staff is the aggregate
number of cuts under the alibi of yearbook duties, some l53, the validity
of which was doubted only by the faculty. Carlton "Custer":'f Hibbard was
the night owl who worked side by side with the editor throughout the year.
and as editor of next year's Spectrum, should create an interesting and ori-
Especially is the staff indebted to Mrs. Houck, who donated the services
of the art department, her own invaluable counseling, and permission for
the editor to exploit unsuspecting art students. Roy Dittman executed the
major portion of the art work, and did so under the handicap of working
from verbal sketches, the crudest of examples, and having ideas extraneously
injected. Betty Lou Phelps, titian haired head-line hunter, penned many
of the club Writeups and was an asset in the department of composition.
Bill Abbott is another night owl who spent an all night siege with the editor
and watched the milk-man make his rounds. Bill's expert handling of the
organization section is to be commended. Wilma Hem and Jean Henry.
petite freshman typists worked industriously on all phases of the book.
Care should be taken in the interpretation of the art theme. From end-
sheet to endsheet the primary purpose of the theme is the conveying of a
philosophy: the secondary value is the correlation of the divisions of the book
as phases of college life. Wherever it may appear that irony and satire have
been used, either in the theme or in the script it is the inability of the editor
to express himself clearly and not malicious intent.
In order to liven the script there has been an attempt to deviate from
the conventional yearbook style, but a greater sin may have been committed
in so doing.
i"Custer" is derived from his famous last stand against the indian.
ROBERT BURNs ...... Editor
CARLTON HIBBARD Assistant Editor
WILLIAM ABBOTT . Associate Editor
BETTY LoU PI-IELPS . . Organizations
ROY D1TTMAN .... . . Art
ICERWVIN STRATTON. ANNE SCHLAG Sports
Burk Run--Ilnnvuw. HEARTT. lil-LARTT. Gaoves, 'I'HuMl.m'. ANnERsoN. 'l'EicHruANN, HEILNIAN. Gsurmsa
Thin! Row-Os'rEm.is. ENZ. STRATTON. L1T1'l,aFoun. KHNNE1.. Gtzooru, W1-tlsrnut, SHANK. YFIEFENTHAL. Cnavnn
Sn-mul Rum--Bunss. NlEl,iEN. Rlrxlal.. SHIFFLER. Houwsrzuuu. HARThlAN. Lewis. W7AY. Anum, KEITH.
lfrunt Rllll'1t:lLLETTli. HOI,l,lF1'EH. SIEHERT. BAUERNFEIND, DOTI,lf1H, MORIN. STARK. PIPER.
Lustily initiating the year's program by deeply ingraining into the person-
ality of some thirty pledges the Cardinal spirit, North Central's Varsity
Club got off to a blistering start. But as usual it was the annual myth of
a rejuvenated organization, and nothing more was done until Christmas
when the "Varsity Views", edited by Herb Heilman and Evan Gauthier, was
published-the purpose of which was to contact alumni varsity men and
so to draw the men of the past and the present into a closer union for the
In making preparation for one of the finest homecomings of recent years,
hard working Varsity members redecorated the interior of the club room
in pastel colors. Witli the cooperation of the Kroehler Manufacturing
Company, they were able to elaborately furnish the fieldhouse rendevous
with the IHOSI modern furniture for the occasion.
F. W. Umbreit, beloved sport fan, presented a vivid picture of the Olympic
games. and donated the Olympic periodicals used to illustrate his lecture
to the Varsity Club library at one of the most successful meetings of the year.
Though there was an improvement over last year, the members feel that
the Club has fallen short of the position that it should hold on the campus
and that under good leaders in the following years it should attain its objective.
BURTUN BAUERFEIND . President
GENE KEYEF. . . . Vice-President
LLOYD SIEB ERT . ....,. Ser-retaljv-Treasurer
Ed. note: What are they duing in this section? They claim right to this section on the
basis of publishing the "Varsity Views." The fact that it just balances the layout is an edi-
Woman,-present symbol of
life's immortal urge, rekindle-S
hope and he storts out onew.
PI GAMMA MU
Illinois Alpha National Social Science
Cllallfel' Honor Society
North Central Founded 1924
College f -ff.
. 2 f G
A . Sif t 'l M .
, ul. . m i, - oTTo.
Cooperation in the study of llll i "Ye shall know the truth and
human problems" A P the truth shall make you free
Recruiting its members from social science majors with a grade of "B"
or above, Pi Gamma Mu carries out an active, practical program. This year
under the guidance of its advisor, Professor Heinmiller, it sponsored a field
trip to Chicago, visiting China-town, slums, Hbughouse square", and other
places of sociological interest, and conducted a poster contest, the results of
which were displayed on College Day. Both of these events were open
to and conducted for the benefit of the entire school.
The society has a two fold purpose: to foster among under-graduates a
scientific attitude toward social questions and to keep alive this scientific
interest among those who have graduated. An excellent means to realize
this latter aim is found in the quarterly of Pi Gamma Mu, "Social Science."
During the year meetings are held regularly at which papers are presented
for criticism and discussion. Dr. Bauer, Dean of DePaul Law School was
guest speaker at the annual banquet.
"We shall know the truth and the truth shall make you free" is the motto
and constant aim of all social sciences, as it is also the challenging motto
of Pi Gamma Nlu. It is symbolized on the Pi Gamma llflukey as a torch in
the hands of a running figure.
Cum ScHRoEDER President
BETTY Loo PHELPS Vice-President
PROFESSOR IIEINMILLER Advisor, Secrelarv-Treasurer
Pa ge 78
Bm-If RHIl'-AGLTSTAFSON. SCHROEDER. RIIZKICI.. Tuonns. XVATSON. Scuuo.
Franz Rmt--Emcxsow. IQIEKHUEFER, H.ANSl12N. CIKAMER, SIIERERT, Ouvi-:R
After twenty years experience with the conventional type of debate which
has resolved into an attempt to sway judges opinions as its end rather than
intelligent resentation of factual material without bias, emotion or prejudice.
Professor guy Oliver has withdrawn his teams from the formal debate field.
In its stead he is encouraging the discussion group type of intercollegiate
competition, as originated at Northwestern University, and now followed by
the more progressive schools. Thus the Forensic League this year has
moved into new fields of conquest. sponsoring debates with colleges and uni-
versities on this no decision type of contest. However it did send a team
to the conference competition held at Northern Illinois Teachers College
which was conducted under the methods of formal debate.
The Forensic League directs and controls all activities ofthe speech depart-
ment. It is composed of regular officers and a manager for each speech
department including men's debate. women's debate. oratory, and extemp-
oraneous speaking. The duties of this organization are to finance the Forensic
program, form and regulate intercollegiate debates, sponsor speaking contests.
and to act as a board of speech control for all other speech activities.
LLOYD TIANSEN . President
WTILLIS PLAPP . . . l 'ice-Presirlcllt
I'IELEN KIEKHOEFER Secreturv-Treasurer
Ed. note: ln view of the fact that the organization failed to turn in its officers, a special
election was held in the Spectrum office under the auspices of Bill Abbott. the Editor. and
Harold Kohn, a non partisan. Heh! Heh!
Y. M. C. A.
Operating as efiiciently as a modern business organization, the service pro-
gram of the Y. M. C. A. gets under way as soon as the first train arrives
bearing new students to North Central, and continues in its varied activities
throughout the school year. This fall saw the inauguration of the Pi Nu
Alpha fraternity in the Y. which arranges for an upperclassman to become
the "elder brother" of a new student and help him through the many per-
plexities of the first year at a new school. Along this same line, the Student
Handbook. the daily paper, and two social rooms equipped for play, relaxation.
music and study are provided for the use of the men on the campus. Bi-
weekly fellowships, periodical campus nights, youth chapel services, and
Sunday evening vespers put inspiration and entertainment into student life.
Two of the outstanding events in the Y's calendar this year have been the
Week of Vocational Guidance. and Religious Emphasis Week. The former,
besides providing a number of influential men in the various fields as assembly
speakersg also brought for some time a vocational guidance expert to the
campus who, through scientific testing, counselling, and advising, was able
to assist many students in their choice of life work. Religious Emphasis Week
was under the able leadership of Dr. H. R. Heininger. who. through inspiring
chapel messages. open forums, and personal interviews. gave a vital interpreta-
tion of Christianity and its challenge to the lives of college students. Thus
is the college Y's purpose upheld.
CLARENCE SCHMIDT . President
Woomtow FAULKNER . Vice-President
WALTER B1sCHoFF Secretary'
PALTI, HARTAIAN . Treasurer
Burl: Run'-KUl5BI,ER. Rick:-:L. SCH!-LNDEL. TXKUNER. CI..-XITSEY. QNJANIJT. NIILLER. CRAMER
I"ron1 Rau'-Donm. HARTM.AN. FAULKNER. Sfzumllrr. Blsci-loFF. BARTEL. ERFFMEYER.
Y. W. C. A.
The success ofthe broad program of activity sponsored by the Y. W. C. A.
and led by Lucille Gustafson was due to a large extent to the valuable contri-
bution of a large group of girls on the campus. Big and Little Sisters and
Heart Sisters did much toward helping new students to adjust themselves to
North Central's campus and toward creating a more friendly spirit this year
among all the girls.
Fellowship meetings which were designed to help girls to develop greater
personal charm were unusually helpful and very well attended. The spiritual
needs of students being the primary concern ofthe Y. W. C. A.. the organiza-
tion cooperates with the other Christian associations in arranging for Religious
Emphasis Week for which Dr. Heininger was secured as the speaker on the
theme of "The Cross" and his skilful handling of the subject on an intellectual
approach was received with great favor and stood out as an improvement over
the previous religious emphasis week. It also cooperates with these organiza-
tions in arranging chapel services and vesper services. The World Fellowship
Committee has aided in bringing a number of outstanding speakers to the
The social activities are planned to help meet the need for an adequate
social program at North Central and include a reception for old and new
students. several teas, Campus Night programs. and banquets for the Big
and Little Sisters and Heart Sisters.
The Y. W. C. A. maintains a study room in Old Main which all girls
are invited to use. Its activities are student planned and largely student
financed: but the organization owes much to the valuable suggestions and
interest of its advisor. Miss Bleck.
LUCILE GUSTAFSON . . . . President
MIXRIE AUSTIN . I ice-President
FRANCES THOMAS . . Secretary'
M. TTAMMERSMITH Treasurer
Bm-If RlIIl'mLPiHDI'. Tl-mRN'roN. LUNnuru-:N. 'l'imwns. Nxsu. PHELPS. FRANTZ.
front Rau--THOMAS. HAMMERSMITH. Gus'r.xFsuN. Bmarzk. AUSTIN. W,xTsoN. TiucHTl3.
THE SEAGER ASSOCIATION
The Seager Assoeiation is one of the active organizations on the campus
whose aim is to foster and perpetuate the Christian spirit among tho-e inter-
ested in Christian service. Named in honor of Bishop S. H. Seager. this
group includes all students desiring to deepen their spiritual lives in preparation
for full time service.
Monthly meetings bring to the association leading men who present vital
issues of interest to the group. An important function is the promotion
of a deputation work which visits churches in this vicinity and surrounding
This group aids in arranging the religious program of the college through
its representative on the Central Committee of the Christian Associations.
LELAND YOUML President
Woonaow FAULKN ER . . Vice-President
li ER NA R D B A R TEL Seeremry- Treasurer
lltIlL'l'0N fllES E Depulation Clzairmun
Burl: f'lII1l"flYl-TIINIYI-IR. Roisvri. Cook. RITER. NIEIEIKHENRY. fQUANDT. Koi-IN. l:EORGE. COI.LX'. WAFLER.
Third Rau'-WHITE. KUEBl.liR. SCHUC.. SCHENDEL. RILZKEL. KENNEI.. Giaonot-3. Sivmsu.
Spmrul Run--Gucsi-3. FLEQSNER. IMRTEL. CRAMI-ZR. Toi-JPFER. AYRE. BIIIDSDALI.. REUBER. IIOFFMAN.
Frunl RfIll'1SCllENDEL. Giuvrm. HARTHAN. FAULKNER, YOUNG. B,aR1'r:l.. XVENULAND. BISCHOFF, XVENZEL.
Tl1e Student Volunteers is a Christian organization which is concerned
primarily with missions. It is a part ofthe Chicago Student Volunteer Union
which is affiliated with the National Student Volunteer Miovement. The
group meets every Sunday morning at eight-thirty in First Church. and
everyone who is interested in missions. whether or not he is definitely pre-
paring for the field. is welcome to attend.
During the course of this year there were many interesting speakers such
as Miss Reik. a missionary to China who gave the prospective missionaries
some pointers on how to get along with other missionaries in the field. Dr.
Reif who told of his experiences in the Marshall Islands: Miss .lustine Granner
of China. who presented a very interesting sketch of the general inode of
living of the common people of China: and faculty members of the college
and seminary who lead in devotional and consecration services.
Students are given opportunities to lead the services. bring special mes-
sages. present book reports. bring musical numbers. and take an active part
in discussions. This year very interesting book reports were presented on the
life of Hohn and Betty' Stamm who gave their lives for the cause of the King-
dom and Albert Schweitzer who gave up wealth and social position to minister
to the natives of Africa.
A team of eight of the Student Volunteers traveled a total distance ol
five hundred and fifty-five miles to present the missionary play . "Ba Thane".
to seven churches within a radius of seventy miles from Naperville. The play
stimulated much feeling for missions, and the participants felt spiritually
enriched through this service.
Frederick Frank . . President
Phillip Schug . Vice President
Myrtle Lepien Secretary-Treasurer
Buck RUN'-"X'OUNC, FAULKNER, GEORGE. SCHMIIJT. Rick:-Ji.. CRAMER. Wrwrt-J. Ki-QNNEI.. Scum.. BmosDAl,l.
From Rau--LEBARON. Gunmen. 5'r.um. TDUANDT. Li-:viEN. lknuucicwizx.
Burl: R0ll"DlETZEL. i:lLBERT. PLARPA, NIONTEI. SPAHN. FFHOMAS.
Sm-um! Run--J upusow. LEBVXRON. PRIEM. EDMONSEN. 'I'iucn'rtz, IIEINHORST, BEATTY.
Fmnl Ron--SNYUI-zu. IIANEY. LEEDY. ZEEH, QUit,t.tNG.
Gathering fortnightly to concoct new ways of reaching a man's heart via
the menu, the Home Economics Club maintained a program of interest,
education. and congeniality, that assured them of an almost perfect record of
Many noted guest speakers were present at the meetings and light re-
freshments were always served. Mrs. Grace Gray, of the Gray Institute of
Home Economics, gave a demonstration of the preparation of foods. Miss
Fisher of Dennison's spoke on the making of favors and illustrated the tech-
nique before the class with many rapid made novelties. At an open meeting
to which all college girls were invited, Mrs. D. Leeds, beauty expert from the
Lane and Bryant Beauty Salon, lectured on the art of makeup and the care
of the skin. From radio station WLS came the charming Miss Mary Lawton
Wright. to lecture on the preparation of salads and side dishes. Not to be
considered as guest speakers, the faculty advisors of this group presented two
intriguing discourses. Miss Quilling spoke on "Consumer Education", and
Miss Snyder talked on "Personality Development."
Among the new features of the year were the induction ceremony for the
new members and the formal dinner given in the drawing room of the First
Cliurch, at which Dr. and Mrs. Hall, and Dr. and Mrs. Deabler, were the
guests of honor. The dinner was followed by a theatre party for which late
keys were furnished the girls from an obvious source.
The year's activities were climaxed by a steak fry in the Forest Preserve.
Rosabelle Leedy . . President
.losephine Haney . Vice President
Illene Zeeh . . Secretary-Treasurer
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
Back RHll'gSLOAN. CUZAUSKAS. MEHN. ABBOTT. BAPST. Smniurzii. DizBuiTol.o. STRAWE.
Third Run-Prarnks, 'llROUT., AUSTIN. Iluvpi-:RTz, fiANTZERT. HAHTUNG. Bum. LEPIICN.
Svmml Rll1l"'NIEREUITH. PRovENzANo. SMITH. CIIOSBY. NVULFF. LEEIDY. CANFIIQLD. BEl.I.NIOIlE. Sc HENDEI
Front RIlll'iPlPER. f3ll,LETTE., Mvi-ms, EIGENBRODT. BRANDT, Sci-inmiin, Mm1DoNALn, Emi-Lwsnoor,
President-Miss Shirley Myers
Social Chairman+Miss Isabelle Brandt
HistorianeMr. William Abbott
Sergeant-at-armsfMr. Hansel DeBartolo
The Zoology Club is a group of major students in the fields of Zoology.
The club is noted for its congenial and informal attitude at meetings and
social affairs. Thirty-live members enjoyed trips, teas, parties, and educa-
tional but interesting meetings.
In the fall, a bus trip was taken to Chicago, and the Field Museum, Swiffs
Packing Company, and Brookfield Zoo were visited. A second trip was
planned for the Hrst week in May.
Meetings were held bi-weekly in the form of talks and discussions of the
latest developments in biology. Several outside speakers were brought to our
campus. Mr. Dwight Davis of the Field Museum gave an illustrated lecture
on "Reptiles and Amphibians", following a dinner given in honor of Mr. and
Mrs. Davis. Mr. Bryan Patterson, also of the Field Museum, gave an il-
lustrated lecture on the fossil fauna of this region.
A number of teas were given for the members. Dr. Cilfford N. Wall,
professor of physics, and his major students, were guests at one of the teas.
The club enjoyed several parties, also, during the year.
The outstanding event of the year was the club's voting to join the national
biological society, Beta Beta Beta. Ten members were eligible to this society.
The club wishes to express its gratitude to Dr. Harold J. Eigenbrodt, the
faculty adviser for this organization, for bringing the club through another
very successful year. Through his efforts, the Zoology Club has become one
of the most active groups on the campus.
Burl: R!lll'iJAY'NE. HAMMERSMITH, RICKEI., CRAMIQII. CII-:sm BAIITI-:I., CoI.LIsI'. BEI'rEI,. CHAIN, H.AMMERSMlTH
Third Rlill'-VIETH. LEWIS. BAUERNFEINID, LUBACII, HEINMILLER, CRAMILR, KENNEL. DEABLEII.
Suomi RlIll'1YlNOEPFEli. ENZ, WINTER. STRATTON. GAUTIIIEII. DUMMER. XVEISHAAR, CARIvIANY, GOELZER.
Ironr Row-BRIGGS, 'IlHOMA5.. ATTIG. l'lILLMAN., HIQILMAN. DOTI.If:H.
'Under the inimitable leadership of Doctor Attig, whose colorful dramati-
zation of history heightens its attractiveness, the History Club conducted
meetings regularly and embarked on many new projects.
Current problems, national and international. were the subjects of many
open forum meetings. Witli the political show of America in full swing the club
took this opportunity to conduct a straw vote Cbut Roosevelt won in the
November electionsj. War-torn Spain and the complicating international
situations furnished a basis for discussing the armament question. All meet-
ings were climaxed with the serving of refreshments and this may be a minor
reason why the Historians always have a large attendance.
In the spring a new feature was introduced with the development of a field
trip to the historic spots in aIId around Naperville. This trip was lent added
interest by the stump speaking of Doctor Attig. Concluding the years activi-
ties were the papers presented by the seminar students on the e'History of The
Organized on the local campus in nineteen twenty-two. the History Club
holds its membership open to all students majoring in history and under-
classmen who have sl1owII especial interest in this field.
Charles Hillman . . President
Charles Briggs , Vice President
Lucille Thomas . Secretary Treasurer
Back RI1ll'+SCHROPIDER, BEITEL. KLEBE, GILBERT, Woon, ANDERSON. EIKSTROM, SIEBERT. NIELSON. HOl.I,lSTF2ll
Third Rau--YENDER. VOLSTORFF. FRANTZ. LOUNSBURY. DEILY. Hovr. NIIETERT. B.-xLfMoARTNER. YAGIER.
Serond Rmt--Mayes. MEREDITH. SHIFFLER, RYAN. STARR, MISTELE. LUECR. KANEY. XVAIKFIELD.
Front Row-BREEN, THUMLEY. LEoNARn, BURGER. KERR, BAKER. MCNAMARA, ERu:KsoN. LEIMAN.
Future merchant princes and captains of industry gathered in their
rendezvous each month to discuss current commercial trends and listen
to lectures by men prominent in the business world. Several social meetings
were greatly enjoyed at the homes of Adah Burger, Elizabeth Yender, and
Professor Kerr. The annual Christmas party was held at Miss Yender's
home, and after two interesting reports by students on contemporary com-
mercial problems, a novelty grab-bag was conducted by Santa Claus in keeping
with the holiday spirit.
In early fall Mr. Lester Schlocrb, vocational guidance leader of the Chicago
Public School system, spoke on "Choosing a Vocation and Obtaining a Job."
When Professor Kerr entertained the club at his home. Mr. F. Wi. Umbreit
was the guest speaker, presenting his impressions ol' current German affairs
relative to business and politics. Mr. Willard Muehl, Chemistry teacher
at Morton ,lunior College, presented a lecture and demonstration on fallacies
present in nationally advertised products. Travel pictures presented by C. A.
Baker, who conducts a general travel service bureau in Chicago. were re-
ceived with great enthusiasm.
Early in the spring two field trips were taken to Chicago where marketing
functions and business administration were studied. The club calendar was
closed with the annual banquet at which the coveted Commerce Keys were
presented to Adah M. Burger, Eyvind Ericksen, and Eldon C. Baker.
ELDON G. BAKER . . President
ELLEN MCNAMARA Vice-President
ADAH M. BURGER . Secretarv-Treasurer
Burl: Row-YQUNG. DAUNER, CLAUSEN. SHANK, H.ANSEN
Front RU1l"FAUl.KNPlR. IXIRN-. QUANDT.
Booster club activity swings into stride immediately after enrollment in
the fall with the election of oflicers for the current year. This is held in
conjunction with the freshman get-to-gether party and new members are
invited and receive help from the active members. During the year parties
and picnics are given by the individual clubs and a promotion campaign is
held by writing letters to high school seniors and others interested in North
Central. This method of boosting is reflected in the increase of students.
Another social feature is the annual banquet sponsored by the various
conferences of the Evangelical church through the individual clubs for the
graduating seniors. College day is the Roman holiday of the booster club
when they entertain and serve lunches for all visitors from their home states.
The booster clubs are sectional organizations whose purpose is to boost
the college both at school and at home. Every student belongs to the club
representative of the particular state in which he resides. The Rainbow
Boosters include those students who have no individual clubs of their own
state. Besides boosting they frequently serve as a palliative to recurrent
Burk Rou'hE'r'rNER. BAUERNFEIND. ITAHMERSMITH, EBERIIAIIUT. LoUNsBL?Rx. IQUEBLER. PHI-zuis.
Sw-and Row-Dovxsnsvuue. lxmx. 'l'Ru:H1-iz. SNYDEH. LEEDY. HANEX'. Huxroxn, DAUNER.
Franz Row-K ENNEL, XVILBY., Lamucu, MEIER. BRANUT, BLECK, Blsc'HoFF.
Working like Trojans, the college social committee presented a really
remarkable social program within the limits of the ultra-conservative policy
of the college. All college functions were the direct result of elaborate prepara-
tion and untiring effort on the part of Chairman Alice Meier and her co-
workers. The Freshman Reception, County Fair, Hallowe'en Party. and
Spring Formal were the gala events of the year planned by this group.
Never before has Nichols Hall been so beautifully decorated as on the
evening of April 24, 1937. Melodies of Johann Strauss, subdued lighting,
wicker furniture, trellises of many hued flowers, heavy scented shrubs, couples
gaily chatting as they amused themselves with games or strolled among
the tables, all combined to give an air of reality to the Viennese setting. This
event was an experiment-its success assures its continuance in the future.
Miss ALICE BTEIER . , Chairman
Hur-If R010--SVYANBERG.. Bmmns, Plussrzorr, BRUBAKER. JOHN,-ION. HENNELS. 'Fl-IIEL, Alriu-:N, PRATT, SCHULTZ
R mczuuurz. PAC
Third R!I1l"-GRAUNKE. VIMTRUP. Luwom-:AUx. ALBR1-Jcnr. Ihnromp, Lil-JVVIS. TIATTENDORF.. CABLE. Duma. Pfnrnos
Semrul RlIll'1PE0PLE5. 'JU-XNTOITK. READ. BRENNAN. MICHFIL. Bum. IQONDOLFI.. GOEMBEl,.
fron! Rmr-GAMER1'srlel.msR, IDITTMAN. Honunfr. CARDIN. Ilixrczn. lx1NLm'. Sci-Ionian.
From gossiping over "T" square and drawing board, to one of the most
active clubs on the campus. is the story of the origin and meteoric rise of
the Engineers Club. Delta Tau Lambda, under the sponsorship of Carl J.
Cardin and his proteges. Meetings were held at least once a month and on
January fourteenth, some forty boy surveyors invaded the home of Professor
Cardin Cand his ice-boxj. However, they came out of their transits long
enough to watch films of the Burlington Zephyrs and wild life in the Western
National Park shown by Mr. Reeves of Morton Junior College. Following
this, the evening was closed with the playing of games.
On December third a caravan of cars swept out onto the highway bearing
some twenty-five engineers on a trip to Purdue University, where they explored
the technical departments of the school. Much impressed, the students
returned home and many of them decided to do their graduate work at this
Riverbank Laboratories at Geneva, Illinois, were next to be visited
where experiments in accoustics were demonstrated by Dr. Sabine. April
thirtieth found the caravan once more on the highway, this time to Cicero,
Illinois where they visited the Greenlee foundry and then on to Chicago where
they were conducted thru the various technical phases of the Illinois Bell
Thus in its first year of existence the club has accomplished much in a
practical manner and promises much for the future.
ANSLEY HATCH . President
W.AI.TER IIOBERT . . Vice-President
DALE KINLEY Secretary-Treasurer
DELTA TAU LAMBDA
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proceeding witii the tosic ot wiwiciw he wrougimt
We iive to ciie. We die to iive
in the richer iiie of future men.
To a true sportsman, honest, dynamic,
and sincerely interested in the welfare of
the students we humbly dedicate thesc
athletic pages to F. W". Umbreit, school
llf'8aStlI't'I'. Direr-lor of un077IPl1.S Athletics
Possessing one of the finest and most complete physical plants in the country,
Merner Field House and Gymnasium, North Central College has always main-
tained the policy of providing for individual physical development, and the acqui-
sition of a sport in which one may actively participate after leaving college, coupled
with the regular curriculum. lt is the endeavor of the Physical Education Depart-
ment to correct physical deficiencies as well as to produce championship teams.
Certain students excel in physical ability, thus comes into the fore the basis
for intercollegiate athletics, preparation for which lies in the massive fieldhouse
and the adjoining grounds.
Perhaps the game of most interest from the collegiate point of view is the fall
specialty. football. In the N36 season fifty candidates appeared at the first
practice session, half of whom were ineligible for varsity duty due to the fresh-
man ruling. For weeks the fellows sweat and ached under the tutelage of Coach
Gordon Fisher, compensation finally coming in game participation and the school
emblem--nothing more. The freshmen were awarded numerals for their sacrifices,
unrecognized, they furnished fodder for varsity material. The Varsity season
ended in a blaze of glory as the Cardinals redeemed their two losses of the season
with a 25 to 7 victory over McKendree College. leaving a favorable average of .750.
As memories of the pigskin began to fade away, the call for basketball aspirants
was heard and heeded by some forty-five undergraduates. freshmen and otherwise.
From this group Coach Leonard Bieber, assisted by Freshman Coach Adolph
Dillon, molded a team which was to go down in records as one of the strangest in
North Central's hardwood history. Shifted line-ups, sensational rallies, spec-
tacular shooting from mid-court, even comedy at times-all added to the attraction
and novelty of the game but not to team play. Nevertheless, the Cardinals emerged
with eight wins against seven losses.
W. A. A.
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B A S E B A L L
I N T R A M U R A L S Diihitrffirylifvhliilif-s pfssl. l'lirb'l1liIzii'B.I:fi7h'1-lfrs
Track made its debut during basketball season. staged on the fieldhouse oval.
The indoor season was an outstanding success with North Central taking first
in every meet but the Armour Relays. in which second place fell to the Cardinals.
In this sport individual performance occupies the spotlight. Compensation for
the intensive training comes in public recognition: therein lies the incentive for
the efforts of the tracksters. However. their combined labors gave fine results.
Warm weather moved the thinclads to the wide open spaces. where baseballs
and tennis racquets flew thick and fast. The outdoor track schedule took Fisher's
proteges as far as Ypsilanti, Michigan, where they met with defeat. Two previous
tri-meets on Kroehler Field gave a first and a second place to North Central.
Baseball season started off with a victory over George Williams College of
Chicago, followed by another win and two defeats at the time of this writing.
Coach Bieber's ability of making the best of the least should create another team
capable of winning the Northern Illinois League pennant for the fourth con-
Tennis, under the coaching of Dr. C. C. Hower. finds a comparatively 11ew
but aggressive group of racqueteers. who up to this time have split four matches.
The latest addition of the heretofore ineligible captain will probably make a
Cross-country, swimming. and wrestling have been slow to gain prominence
at North Central. They are handicapped by the fact that the cream of the crop
of athletes is snatched up by the major sports. Last fall the cross-country team
won two of its three dual meetsg the swimming and wrestling squads stood out
only in their respective conference meets. where the performances of certain few
individuals was exceptional.
For those whose ability or time does not permit engagement in intercollegiate
athletics, the extensive intramural program is offered. Under the capable direction
of Student Manager William Abbott, class tourneys in touch football, basketball,
and softball, and individual tournaments in handball. ping-pong. checkers and
chess were carried out. These furnished recreation and enjoyment for a large
percentage of the student body, who otherwise would find no outlet for their
excessive physical or mental energy.
Thus we have presented the year in review of meu's athletics. As far as we
can foresee, it is an average but eventful one in the history of Cardinal sports.
illlll'Oll1ll! ai gaping hole opened by perfect hlocking "Jumping Jos-H Morin cuts off tackle
for thirty-five yards to score the lone tally that gave us victory in the HOHlCC0lHiIlg Game.
In spite of the inauguration of the freshman rule, Coach Gordon Fisher
had a wealth of returning veterans as a nucleus around which to build the
1936 Cardinal eleven. The return of George Heartt and Mike Adler to school
was an asset not counted on. Co-Captain Jim Thumlefs leg injury which
incapacitated him for the first three games, was the only dark spot on the foot-
ball horizon When the season was opened against Aurora College.
C0-CAPTAIN "RuFo" THUMLEY Co-CAPTAIN "Tumi" HElI,MAN NSLUSIIU BREEN
Breen and Heilman were picked on the All-Conference Eleven. This was the second year that Breen was so honored
Playing in a misty rain, the home eleven took an uneventful and one-
sided victory from the Aurora aggregation by a 21 to0 count. The game was
featured by Herb Heilman's kicking, which was exceptional in spite of the
wet field. He led the team with finesse that was unusual for such an early
season game. The visitors were thoroughly out-classed and went home with-
out any score to show for their labors. As usual, "Slush-head" Breen's defen-
sive play was outstanding. The squad functioned well as a whole and gave
concrete evidence of a good season ahead.
Final score: N.C. 21 Aurora 0
Munir" A DLER
SIE!-TTA Gus" STEIHHEBEL
A baffled and bewildered North Central squad re-
turned from Carroll College after soaking up a 19 to 0
defeat at the hands of a team which was to continue
through the season unbeaten and untied. This defeat-
one of the worst in years-was accomplished not by any
one man, but by a team that blocked and tackled like
demons. Art Buck, leading scorer of the country, had
a big hand in the trouncing, but his offensive drive
would have been completely bottled up had it not been
for the attack of his team-mates. Credit is given where
it is due, this eleven was decidedly superior.
Final score: N.C. 0 Carroll 19
Playing before a capacity crowd, the boys in red were
held to a scoreless tie by an inspired and over-eager
Wheaton team. Out-playing the opposition consist-
ently, the home team seemed to lack the needed scoring
punch. The Crusaders, fresh from two victories in as
many starts, were almost frantic in their efforts to add
North Central to its list of victims. Although most of
the contest was played in Wheaton territory, fumbles
"LovER" HEAIXT1' "PowERHoUsE" Hawrvuw
spoiled all of the Cardinalbids for victory. Averaging
sixty-three yards for his first five punts., Herb Heilman
kept the enemy well at bay. As the game was closing.
the home team began flinging passes to all concerned,
but none of these tosses were completed.
Final score: N.C. 0 Wheaton 0
Scoring in every period, the Cardinal first and second
teams soundly whipped the Eureka eleven to win the
first conference victory of the season. Herb Heilman
set off the fireworks late in the first stanza with a 79
yard run from his own twenty to the oppositions one-
foot line. Lewis carried the ball over on the next
play. From then on the Fishermen had things their
own way. In the second half the reserves kept up
the scoring pace set by their predecessors. "Stu',
Shoger and Mike Adler carried the brunt of the second
half attack as they ran and passed their way to three
touchdowns in addition to those already accumulated
by the regulars. Eureka found it impossible to stop
the attack of the cardinal offensive.
Final score: N.C. 39 Eureka 0.
"Bic Rock" Suocmx
" CARU so" Locke
KENYON Km" BAUERENFEIND "BLACK-JACK" Lewis 'eONl0N5i, GAUTHIER
...ml - .. . .
"MoN'rx"' STRATTON HIIOOSIERF STARK
Smashing their way to a well earned victory over one of the strongest teams
in the league, the Cardinals laid out Augustana with a 7 to 0 count. A fumble
by Augie, recovered, by ,lim Breen, paved the way to the only score of the afternoon.
It took only four plays after this recovery to place the oval in the end zone. Joe
Morin, clearing the line of scrimmage on an off-tackle thrust, cut back sharply
over center and out-raced the secondary to the goal line. Herb's foot added the
extra point. For the first time in many years the identical eleven warriors that
started the contest played the full sixty minutes without a single substitution.
The strong charging and blocking of the Cardinal forward wall was largely respon-
sible for the victory. Augie's only gains came via the aerial route.
Final score: N.C. 7 Augustana O.
The Red-men suffered their one and only set-back of the conference race when
they played the Lake Forest eleven on a sea of mud and water. Scoring two
touchdowns and a field goal, the Gold Coasters attained what seemed an easy
victory over the Red and White. Fumbles proved fatal to the home team as
it was such misdemeanors that led to all of the Lake Forest markers. A blocked
kick set the stage for the field goal while an intercepted pass and another blocked
punt paved the way for the two touchdowns. Amid constant slipping and sliding
on the part of all, the game ended none too soon for both the players and spectators
as a heavy rain fell during the entire contest. Consensus of opinion has it that
fate and breaks had a hand in showing the Gold Coasters the way to victory.
Final score: N.C. 0 Lake Forest 15.
NFATTYN HE1LnuN 1'0Nx"' 1
STATISTICAL SUMMARY OF 1936 FOOTBALL SEASON
CINDIVIDUALD Yards Attempts Average Total Points
Shoger, S. Chbj 71-1 9' 9-2 9' 7.88- .5 9' 0-0 9'
Morin, ,1. Chbj 475-669' 99-269' 4.80-- 539' 36-0 9'
Heilman, H. Cqbj 470-3759' 104-799 4.52-4 749' 21-309'
Adler, M. Cfbl 51-809' 14-419' 3.64-1 959' 0-189'
Stratton, K. Chbl 6-4 9' 2-1 9' 3 -4 9' 0-0 9'
Lewis, P. Cfbj 260-859' 107-319' 2.43-2 719' 18-6 9'
Heartt, G. Cfbl 10-0 9' 5-0 9' 2. -0 9' 0-0 9'
Guzauskas, T. Chbb 3-0 9' 3-0 9' 1. -0 9' 1-0 9'
Leonard, F. Chbj - 7-0 9'
Heilman, J. Cel - 6-0 9'
Dotlich, E. Cel - - 2-0 9'
C99 denotes performance in 19351
TEAM North Central Opponents
Yards gained by rushing 1403-11739' 628- 672 9'
Yards gained by passing 284- 1409' 394- 304 9'
Yards lost by rushing 176- 1159 141- 163 9'
Total yards gained 1511-11989' 881- 813 9'
Passes attempted 51- 439' 75- 100 9'
Passes intercepted by opponents 9- 69' 12- 8 9'
Passes completed 23- 129' 27- 38 9'
Punts- 82- 83 9'
Total yardage gained on punts 2870-2826.159
Heilman 3195. 5-
Average yards gained on punts 35- 34 059'
Fumbles 16- 149' 17- 13 9'
Fumbles recovered by opponents 9 79' 10- 9 9'
Penalties 21 21-
Yards lost through penalties 175 2209' 175- 131 9'
By rushing 55- 549' 13- 32 9'
By passing 13- 89' 16- 17 9'
Total 88- 629 29- 49 9'
In 1936 N. C. C. won 4, lost 2. tied 1 Q3 conference wins. 1 defeat. and 1 tiel.
1935-N. C. C. won 4, lost 3. C3 conference wins and defeatsj.
Bm-If R0H.71COAClI FISHER. GROVES. SIIOGER. IIEARTT, RIKLI, Srnwuxr. ADLER. STRATTON., SI-Iocaa.
Tlzirrl ROIl'mMANAGElf CANN. LOCKE. VIETII. LEONARD. STARK. CLARK. HII,LMAN. COACI-I BIEBER.
SammiRon--H,xn1'mAN. BAUI-:nNFIaINn. BIIEEN. f:UZAUSKAS. Karas. HEILMAN. Dorman.
Front R0lLVmGAUTlllER. MOIIIN. THunx1,IzI'. HEILMAN, S'rIsINIII-:BIaI., LEWIS.
TRAINER ED GAY AND NIANAILER DUANIC CANN
Ending the season in a blaze of
spectacular razzle-dazzle, the Cardinal
warriors ended the conference race
against McKendree, scoring a smash-
ing 25 to 7 victory. With Joe Morin
scoring twelve points, the home squad
smothered their opponents. Six sen-
iors wore their college uniforms for the
last time, and their loss will be keenly
felt. Co-captain Jim Thumley, Burt
Heart, Phil Locke, Paul Hartman,
Kerwin Stratton, and Jim Stark are
the departing grid-men. They per-
formed well in their college finale and
contributed greatly to the Cardinal
success throughout the season. The
last North Central touchdowns were
made with precision and finesse using
the lateral pass. This win ended a
successful grid season for the team,
leaving North Central with a .750
Under the able tutelage of Ade
Dillon, the incoming Frosh were
molded into a formidable squad: and
in place of being the usual cannon
fodder for the Varsity to work on,
they frequently turned the tables and
took the offensive. In order that they
may orient themselves to the college
curricula, they start practice a week
after school opens, and from then on
they maintain a regular schedule.
Allowed only one official game, the
Yearlings won from the American
College of Physical Education on the
home gridiron, 13-0. Buchman, Higg-
ins, and Hayden, backs and Stuckey,
Rock, and Littleford, linemen, showed
promise of being valuable material for
the varsity next season.
Bark Ron-HIGGINS. Bucnrvuw, MEHN. HARRIS. STUCKY. GlLl.ocl.x'. LITTLEFORD. DALE. GRAHAM. DlLl,0N.
Middle Row-RAHR. Rocx. BRENNAN. HARTONG. MAUER, Hu'm:N. Grurmvuz.
Franz Row-SMITH, STONER, McGUmE, GONDOLFI. MEFSERSCHMIDT. Houcu, WHITE.
XC. 37 NC. 23 N.C. 31
Warsaw JR. 24 NIIL. TEAcHERs 24 CORNELL 29
XC. 38 XC. 29
C.u:RoLL All LAKE FOREST 27
Playing fast and aggressive ball, the Cardinal basketeers
initiated the season with a 37 to 24 win over Wilsoii Junior College
of Chicago. Bob Burns and Capt. Jim Thumley led the scoring
with an accumulation of 23 counters.
The lead see-sawed from one side of the scoreboard to the
other as the local quintet dropped a one-point contest to the
invaders from Wisconsin. Sloppy playing was the feature of
this game: its result may have been caused by over-confidence.
The tables turnedg playing on New Yearls Eve to a sparse
crowd, our ball hawks put on a final spurt to lead Cornell College
of Iowa at the sound of the gun. Phenomenal sniping by Burns
in the closing minutes of play gave us the margin of victory.
A fast-breaking outfit came from behind in the last second of
play. forcing the Biebermen to go into a double overtime period.
Without the defense of Thumley, who retired on fouls, the boys
could not check Carrollls aggressiveness, which netted the latter
six points in the last overtime period.
Brilliance and headiness gave tl1e Redbirds a two point advan-
tage over Lake Iforest on the Merner floor. ,lim Thumlefs
fourteen points. all-around defense on the part of his mates, and
drive contributed to the victory.
XC. 25 NC. 38
Wrist. S'l't'rr: '18 L skis l'i0RES'l' 30
XC. 33 YC. 20
xVlIlCA'l'tlN 35 Dr: Petri, 35
we would prefer to omit this from
the records. but convention forbids.
The llilltoppers from Kalamazoo.
Michigan. ran a steam roller offense
over .North Central's hoopsters. amass-
ing forty-eight points and handing us
the worst whipping in seven years.
A cardinal attack again spelled
defeat for the Gold Coasters-twice
in a week. The combined accuracy ol'
Burns. TllllIHlt'f'. and Ways netted
twenty-six of the thirty-eight point
total. This game was played in the
Lake Forest High School gymnasium.
North Central squeezed into a box
called a gym. took physical punish-
ment for forty minutes, and emerged
from the fracas on the short end of a
35 to 33 count. W'heaton's huge lead
at hall'-time was too great an obstacle
for the invaders. The services ol'
Thumley were again lost late in the
second half via the personal foul route.
De Paul's Blue Demons squelched
a first half spurt by the Cardinals and
went on to win by a 35 to 26 score.
The aggressive Cardinal attack bogged
down late in the first period. and the
tall quintet from Chi dumped in
tallies from all parts, giving them the
nine point advantage.
Swedish blood proved too potent for
North Central to swallow as Augie's
punch in the first period broke l3apst's
collarbone and netted them the fifteen
point advantage. Thumley accounted
for fifteen Cardinal talhes as North
Central strove in vain to overcome
Snr it 'rrois
FR r-:sn ru 4 w Co uzu lJll.l.orx
N.C. 34 N.C. 35 N.C. 51
ARMOLTR 33 CARROLL 33 ARIVIOUR 21
Coach Bieher's head had another doubtful spell during the
hair-raising encounter with Armour Tech. It was anybody's
game until the gun. ShifHer's eye gave us four Held goals, all
of which were necessary for the win. Armour held the lead
most ofthe time. but the Cards forged ahead in the closing minutes.
Overcoming a twelve point lead, the Cardinals staged a
sixteen point rally in the last few minutes to snatch victory from
Carroll. It was a queer game from the standpoint that it was
a turnahoui to the previous game with Carroll. in which they
snatched victory from us in the closing seconds of play. Stellar
shooting by Burns and Lewis furnished the spark of the offense.
Displaying the hest brand of bucketball for the season. the
Cards all but chased the Techmen out ofthe iieldhouse. Uncanny
accuracy was shown in sinking twenty goals in fifty'-seven attempts.
Shiffler starred with twelve points to his credit. Armour was
handicapped hy the absence of Merz. outstanding center for
Bm-If Ibm,-EmiaNBRonT. Sunni-JR. RIRLI. Bicrzms. Lliwls. BAPST, Hon-LR. SHOGER. BIEBER
.Hiflflle ,fIlll'iHl'lll.WIJKN. Si-ill-'Fl.lsn. Curr. 'l'uUn1l,EY. IXIICTH. BURNS. 'l'uiFi5N'rH,u,.
From Rm:--MORIN. NX up DAUNI-JR. STRATTUN. Biscuorr.
Victory was sweet for the Cardinals
as they trounced the Crusaders on the
home floor without exerting apparent
effort. A capacity crowd saw this
triumph, in which Capt. Thumley
made his last home appearance. ring-
ing up sixteen points.
In one of the finest hall-handling
exhibitions evcr seen. the Blue Demons
baffled North Central at Chicago.
leading us to a 47 to 24 Hnish. This
game saw Capt. ,lim Thumley. Kerwin
Stratton. and Gilbert Way in action
for the last time in intercollegate
competition. and closed one of the
strangest seasons in Cardinal hard-
Eu. EN minor. .'il,ur.
Bm-If Row-Du.l.oN. MEHN. Quarworzx. Hxoums. NICIQINLEY. WHITE.
Jllidrllrf RIlll'mS51ITH. Laasulu-3. GlLLo1:Lx. HENNE. L11'TLEFoRn.
I"run1 RlIll"HflLl,I5TER. IMMEL. l,lTTl,lcFoRn.
Answering Coach Dillon's call some fifty aspiring freshmen candidates re-
ported to Merner fieldhouse as the basketball season got under way. By
the time of the opening game the squad was cut to twelve men who formed
the traveling team and scrimmaged the varsity in practice sessions. Being
one ofthe major sports under the freshmen ruling, the team did not play a full
schedule. but competition was carried on with most of the schools on the varsity
schedule. The year's training on the Frosh squad should develop much valu-
able material for next years varsity and aid in replacing the graduating seniors.
. 4 lang ? COACH EIGENBRODT MANAGER WOODROW KENNPIL
F X 3 ,:. .
. aff T .
gi x i X
P. l,A",V. V . Coach Ifigenbrodt developed one of the strongest
1. 2 tennis squads ofrecent years. and completed a formid-
able schedule without a defeat.
E - Ab The veterans Woodward and Groom, under the
leadership of Captain Giles McCollum formed a
trio that paced the team in the number of victories
f piii 5 over all opponents. Robert Wright. a newcomeron
the squad and number four man on the team. won
CAPIGHMCCOLLUM consistently at the close of the season.
McCollum and Groom won the I. I. A. C. sectional singles. and Mc-
Collum and Wright won the sectional doubles. thus entitling this group to
participate in the Illinois Championships held at Peoria. In a long hard match
Bill Groom lost the singles championship to Tom Coker of Bradley. 6-2.6-3.
5-7, 3-6, and 6-0.
N.C. 6-Armour Tech I Chomeb
N .C. 3-Wheaton 3 Chomej
N.C. 6-DeKalb 0 Chomej
N.C. 3-Elmhurst 3 Chomej
N.C. 6-St. Viator O fhomej
N.C. 4-Elmhurst I2 Qhomej
Sectional I. I. A. C. meet at North Central.
Winners for N. C. C. Singles -McCollum. and Groom
Doubles -McCollum and Wright
N. C. 5-DeKalb 1 Cawayl
N. C. 3'-Armour Tech 3 Cawayj
N. C. 4-Wheaton 2 Qawayj
Groom was runner-up in I. I. A. C. State Singles.
Inauguration of outdoor track in the spring of '36 gave Coach Fisher the
best assembly of thinclad harriers in the history of the school. Led through
the season by Capt. Vince Godfrey and ex-Capt. Charley Culver, the Cardinal
squad showed exceptional strength in all events except the 100 and 220 yard
distances. Individual performances of Lloyd Siebert, Howie Gillette, Gordy
Clark, Don Bollen, Jonah Bowles, .lim Stark, Laurel Schendel, Ed Anderson,
Eugene Keyes, Gil Kieth, and Homer Rickel gave consistent aid to the team
as a whole.
NLC. 59Vg CHICAGO U. 66M
Lack of strength in the dash events resulted in the downfall of Fisher's
squad against the Maroon thinclads. The Cardinals netted only four points
out of a possible eighteen in the 100 and 220 distances. Jonah Bowles and
Lloyd Siebert led the Card's scoring with thirteen and eleven points respec-
tively, together garnering firsts in the Javelin, shotput, broad-jump, and
polevault. Culver, Keyes, and Godfrey achieved the other three firsts
obtained by North Central.
N.C. 54- ELMHURST 5824
Q In the absence of Culver, Bollen,
Clark, Siebert, and Keyes, who
V were competing at the Drake
Relays, the Cardinal tracksters
were nosed out by Elmhurst in a
tri-meet on Kroehler Field. Vic-
tories by Bowles, Godfrey, Gillette,
and Stark accounted for most of the
points for lNorth Central.
BoLLlaN CLARK Km-'Es
While the local thinclads were losing to Elmhurst, North Central was being
represented at the Annual Drake Relays at Des Moines, Iowa. A relay team
composed of Culver, Bollen, Keyes, and Clark placed fifth in the two mile
relay and fourth in the one mile event. Siebert hoisted himself over the
bar at 13' 6" to tie for third place in his specialty.
Three new records were established as North Central defeated the Bulldogs
from Indianapolis. Culver, with a 4:26.23 mile, Clark, with a :50.7 quarter
mileg and Bowles, with a 171 foot javelin heave were the parties responsible.
Godfrey, Gillette, and Siebert were largely the cause of the remaining points
for the locals.
Elmhurst Invitational CAnnual event
held at Elmhurst Collegel.
A record -breaking mile relay gave
the Cards a point-and-a-half advant-
age over DeKalb Teachers, enabling
us to emerge victors among thirteen
contesting teams. Three of the
seven new marks were set by Cardi-
nal efforts-Siebert and Bowles
again set the pace in their special-
ties. Godfrey, winner in both
hurdle events, shared individual
honors with Siebert, with ten points
I. I. A. C. CLittle Nineteen Conference Meet held at Illinois Normal College
A climax to a successful season-the strongest track ever produced at
North Central garnered forty-five points to bring home the coveted first place
trophy from the seventeenth annual I. I. A. C. meet at Illinois Normal.
Running in the last races of their collegiate careers were Capt. Vince Godfrey.
Charley' Culver, and Don Bollen, who turned in star performances. Individual
honors went to Siebert for his record breaking vault and a first place in the
N.C. 68 ARMOUP. TECHNICAL INSTITUTE 28
Again the Cardinal thinclads made a clean sweep of first places with the excep-
tion of the high jump. and easily swamped the team from Armour Tech.
Siebert's victories in his three events gave him high scoring honors.
N.C. 89 1-3 LOYOLA UNIVERSITY 17 2-3
The Red and White trackmen kept their record clear by scoring an over-
whelming victory over Loyola Uni-
versity. Another sweep of first
places added to the attraction in
spite of the absence of Siebert.
star three-event man.
WILSON IR. COLLEGE 15
North Central's championship in-
door track team made its first
1937 appearance against Wilson
.Iunior College. Capturing all
firsts and sweeping all places in
four events, the thinclads had no
trouble winning with a score of
74 to 15.
MILWAUKEE TEACHERS COLLEGE 48
Competition appeared in
threatening form as the Cardinals
nosed out a win Over Milwaukee
Teachers in a hair-raising meet.
The lead changed hands several
times during the course of the
meet, and it was not until the
completion of the field events
that the Cards were assured of
victory. High scoring honors
again went to Siebert as he scored
MIDWEST INDOOR TRACK AND FIELD MEET
This year saw the inauguration of a new feature, the Midwest Meet,
which drew some of the best athletes of the Middle West to the
Coach Fisher's tracksters edged out a one-point victory over the strong
team from Kansas State Teachers of Pittsburgh, Kansas. In the most
spectacular performance of the evening Archie San Romani, nationally renown-
ed distance runner from Kansas, lapped the field in the Inile, setting a new
fieldhouse record at 4:27.5. The final standing was determined by the relay
which was won by North Central. The success of this meet made its continu-
ance a certainty.
Setting two new records and ac-
cumulating twenty-five points.
North Central came away with
second place in tl1e Armour
Relays. It was the first and only
defeat suffered by the Cardinals
during the indoor season. Siebert
set a new pole vault markg a
record time was extablished by
the one mile relay team in that
I. I. A. C. CAnnual Little Nineteen
Conference Meetl .
N. C. C.'s indoor track squad
lived up to expectations as it
repeated its Little Nineteen Con-
ference win for the fifth consecu-
utive year. During the meet
three records were shattered-
shot put, high jump, and 8-11
mile relay, the Cardinals being
responsible for the last of these.
Lloyd Siebert ended his indoor
intercollegiate career by scoring
fifteen points to take high scoring
points to take high scoring honors
for the fourth consecutive year.
Thus the Fishermen closed
another very successful indoor
A neglected sport. unobserved bw most students participated in bw the
least number of students. requiring more stamina than anv other sport
Cross Country makes a weak bid for fame and recognition Bravlng the
chill blasts of fall weather the thlnclad halrlers competed agalnst the best
in the Middle-West and won a fair percentage of their meets
Bark Ron-Gnovas. OLSEN. Ru-:Bl-xl.. PREsco'r'r. Wons1.m'. Coixcu Hi-:AR'r'r
Frunr Rau--BOARDMAN, 'I'mnNm', AWKEN. BRICKER. WHITE.
With the return of only three lettermen, Coach Burton Heartt was faced
with dim hopes for the 1936-'37 season. ,lohn Riehel, Howard Olsen. and
Capt. Ben Groves were the veterans, but their consistent point winning was
not enough for team victories. Only two prospects, freshmen Wllite and
Bricker, added to the strength of the squad.
The tankmen can not boast of a single win for the season. but individual
credit should be given the five swimmers mentioned above for their consistency
in gaining points, and to Coach Heartt for his time and efforts devoted to the
The greatest accomplishment of the year was the fourth place honors won
in the Little Nineteen Conference Meet at Monmouth. Groves defended
his diving championship successfully and took second in the 100 yard free
style. Hoop Wl1ite's fourth in the diving and the medley relay team's fourth
gave the total of eleven points. sufficient to pull the team into fourth place.
"SR1wxlgn" Xorzmg "IKM-3" 1'L?KNlS "0NloNs"G.AUTH1ER -'JUMPING JoE" Moms
Graduation took heavy toll on the squad of '35. leaving Coach Bieber a
nucleus of five veterans around which to form a nineeCapt. Bob Young, Len
Yuknis. Herb lleilman, Bill Spiegler, and Tony Cuzauskas. Adding greatly
to the spark of the defense was the spectacular performance of "Eagle"
Tiefenthal. whose ineligibility in mid-season severely handicapped the infield.
Stellar work by Kerwin Stratton at the first sack solved a major problem
for Bieber. Seniors Young. Yuknis, and Spiegler were always dependable for
service in any position and their graduation means a serious loss.
NORTH CENTRAL 3 NORTHWYESTERN 7
North Central opened its '36 season away from the local diamond with
an unimpressive showing. netting only two hits. The Wildcats' superior
strength at the plate gave them a seven run total. six of their runs coming
in the fourth inning. All Cardinal tallies were scored in the sixth on a walk
by lieihnan. a fielder's choice putting Guzauskas on iirst. and hits by Yuknis
NORTH CENTRAL 0 WESTERN STATE 6
Regardlesstof score. the Cards showed well in their struggle at Kalamazoo.
Rach nine collected eight hitsg you can guess the rest. Tiefenthal blasted out
a double and a single to lead the Cardinal sluggers. A shutout would have
been avoided had Herb Heilman touched second base after a home run smash.
NORTH CENTRAL 20 ARMOUR 11
By virtue ol' a nine run deluge in the ninth inning. the Red Birds broke
an eleven-up tie and defeated Armour Tech in the greatest slugfest of the
season. Bob Young led the sluggers with four of the twenty hits. Every-
thing possible in a ball game happened in this one-it was frigidly wet. the
slugging was splashingly terrific. and fielding was spectacularly terrible.
TYORTH CENTRAL 10 ILLINOIS WESLEYAN 11
The same old storyiwe put up a gallant fight-which. by the way. is the
truth. With a 10 to 2 disadvantage in the seventh. rallies in the following
innings brought us within one run of the victors. while eight runners were
left stranded. Again Bob Young was the spark behind the guns. having three
hits to his credit.
- ' 5 W! f 1
NORTH CENTRAL 10 WHEATON 3
Walt Shank. a rangy frosh from Pennsylvania, made his debut in a Cardinal
lineup and hammered out a homer, double, and a pair of singles, leading North
Central to a victory on Kroehler Field. Yuknis pitched for seven innings,
long enough to retire eight Via the strikeout route.
NORTH CENTRAL 7 ARMOUR 2
Paced by Bob Young and Turk Heilman, with four hits apiece, and behind
the dazzling apple-slinging of Len, North Central took a victory from Armour
in the annual College Day contest. A climactic touch was supplied by Shank
with a homer, scoring two runners ahead of him.
NORTH CENTRAL 9 AURORA 2
Again a heavy shower in the form of baseballs thundered at Aurora-a ten
hit deluge was too much for the Spartans to fathom, so they drowned to the
tune of 9 to 2. This win clinched the third successive Northern Illinois League
title for the Biebermen.
NORTH CENTRAL 2 ILLINOIS NORMAL 6
Bowing to what appeared a strong collegiate nine, the Biebermen bid
farewell to a successful 1936 season. It took thirteen innings for the visitors
to pierce Cardinal twirling strength and net four runs, their margin of victory.
This was the last appearance of Capt. Young, Len Yuknis, and Will Spiegler
on collegiate swat-fields.
' , wwf" A
f Lew. 1 1 'i . ' l
The grunt and groan boys got off to a good start in the past season with a
30 to 10 victory over Morton Junior College on the home mat. Brands.
L. Doverspike, Albrecht, Dotlich, and Adler. emerged from this first fracas
with victories. "Lady Luck" deserted them at this point as the Cardinal
grapplers lost most of the succeeding meets. The three points scored against
Armour Tech were on the merits of heavyweight Mike Adler, the only con-
sistent winner for North Central. Death in the family forced Mike from school
and the team was left without a coach and a champion.
Succeeding matches resulted in another win over Morton and losses to
Wheaton and Wilson Jr. College.
Entering the conference meet. the Cardinal matmen again succumbed to
Wheaton's supremacy as the Crusaders annexed Hrst place with forty points.
Our wrestlers gathered ten points for fourth position, due to the combined
efforts of Bob Albrecht, 155 pound runner-up, the Doverspike twins, and
Brands, who gained third places, ending an unimpressive season.
A Toie oi Mon hos been told
Origin by i?
crucified by emotion.
Liberoteci by wiii.
Deoth by piwysicoi decoy.
immortoiized by foitii.
Bark Ron-sMYEns, 'I'iuen'rE. BAUMGARTNER, XVHITE, Rlclusnr, BRANDT. HARTM,AN. LOUNSBURY, JAYNE.
Franz Run-DEAHLER. HAMMFZRSMITH, TANNER, Hammsnsrvwrn, NVENDLAND, Houlznr.
"All work and no play makes Jane a dull girl"-says Professor Chawmina
in his text, "The Modern North Central Coedn. And because practical as well
as theoretical knowledge is the policy among North Central Educators, we
find the "Campus Beauties" keeping in trim at the gym.
The Women's Athletic Association offers a nine months' course in super-
vised "playtime". Professor Tanner with her loyal assistants starts the fall
season with outdoor sports, soccer, archery, tennis, and hiking. As the weather
compels inside "playtime'9, October brings the beginning of volley ball, hand-
ball, basketball, track, swimming, and ping pong. Nice weather-and back
comes tennis and baseball. The course results in a trim figure for the girls
as well as a sense of sportsmanship and a close friendship between players.
The W. A. A. develops not only the athletic girls, but also is interested in
making socially graceful girls. Each monthly business meeting includes the
social side, perhaps a swim in the gymnasium pool, a hike in the forest pre-
serve, a treasure or scavenger hunt, or just a plain picnic.
The completion of the important sports seasons are climaxed with a ban-
quetA"the Soccer Banquet", the Basketball Banquet", and several others not
quite so important. This year the Soccer Banquet was held at the First Church
-the ,luniors being honored as the champs with the Seniors as runners-up.
Ruth Irwin was presented with the Dean Kirn Tennis Cup. The basketball
and volleyball season was climaxed with the initiation banquet held at the
First Church. After a delicious dinner at which the Freshmen proved their
insignificance by crawling under the table at the request of the upperclassmen,
the Seniors were praised for winning both the volley ball and soccer champion-
ships. Laverne Peters was presented with the Archery Trophy.
l W. A. A. CONTROL
Back RON'-CIGRAND, Warts. LUNDQREN. FR,mNTz. PRIEM. KIRN. 'lqRAllllTl'I. Jfxwrvtvstzn. BURGER.
Third Ron--PETERS. HARTMAN. DEABLER. Sm-wo. BANDEEN. BRANDT. Mums. AUSTIN. NASH. GILBERT.
Second R010-JAYNE. GROVEF. Ol-'FuT1'. RICKERT-. EMMERT. CANF1ELn. Louxsnumg ZUQMER. xYlAGNl-JR.. lhnroxc,
Front R0llH-WENDL.AND, HENRY, HAMMERSMITH. BAUMGARTNER. TANNER. HAMMERSMITU. xv!-INDLAND, HQDBERT,
The Seniors again proved themselves outstanding by adding the handball
tournament championships, won by Isabelle Brandt, to their list of accom-
The W. A. A. is also a very influential group among college affairs. In fact.
the most important event of the college year, "The Crowning of the Campus
Queen", is entirely under the auspices of this organization. To be a member of
the W. A. A. is always a good recommendation for a girl because it develops a
Well-rounded personality. This is one course which is certainly a popular
elective, and it's lots of fun!
MARGLTERITE HAMMERSMITH . . President
BERNICE WENDLAND Vice-President
MARGARET HOBERT Secretary'
RUTH HAMMERSMITH . Treasurer
W .4 1.
i' .5 f . l ' .1 ',
' ' 1 '. ff: , , 1 ,
f' 'US ,V 'Il j Page 127
. I f
l l ' 1'
tg l 9
Buch' Row-Dnxuusn. llsmnnsnsmrru. HARTONG. PRIEM. Rlrzluznr. BAUNIGARTNER. WHITE. BURGER. HARTMxN
From Rll1l'fl'IAMMl-IRSMITH. J-KYNE. LOUNSBURY. Z1EMER. BRANDT. MYERS.
In the field of Woinen's activities there are two major awards that have
certain requirements to be fulfilled before they may be obtained. The North
Central letter is awarded for participation in five team sports and three indi-
vidual sports or for seven team sports with one individual activity. Partici-
pation in team sports includes eight practices and every game in the
The W. A. A. 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.
PINS AND LETTERS
MANAGER MYER, Scuuc. AUSTIN. CANFIL-11.11, PHELPS. Emrvnzm'
W'omen's Varsity tennis, the only major sport in which the women hold
intercollegiate competition, is the focal point of feminine interest every spring
as tryouts for the squad get under way. After selecting the squad, Coach Cleo
Tanner with the aid of Manager Shirley Myers, embarked on the regular
season's schedule from which they emerged witha five hundred average. The
strong Chicago Normal racqueteers defeated the Squad twice to make a large
inroad into the winning percentage of our girls. Helen Canfield starred on the
courts for North Central by going through the regular season without a defeat
and placing third in the Sectional Tournament held at Decatur.
CLEO TANNER Coach
SHIRLEY MYERS Manager
April 28, North Central 4 Wheaton 2
May 2, Chicago Normal 5 North Central 1
May 6, North Central 5 Elmhurst 1
May 19, Chicago Normal 5 North Central 2
May 20, North Central 4 Elmhurst 2
May 22, Sectional Tournament, at Decatur
Helen Canfield placed third in singles
May 27, Wheaton 5 North Central 1
T E N N I S
Bm-lr Ron--Coacu TANNER, WENDLAND, WHITE, BRANDT, BURGER
Front Row-AUSTIN. MYER. HAMMERSMITH. .
Closely fought contests marked the battle for the soccer championship
as the fall program of the women's intramurals went into action. N osing
out the Seniors in the last game the Juniors took the Soccer title with a record
of three won and two tied . . . Senior superiority came to the fore as with
cool teamwork they battled through the volleyball tournament undefeated
to take first place . . . Flashing an array of offensive power and a sturdy
defense, the Seniors again whitewashed all opposition to annex the basketball
title without a defeat . . . Juniors were runners-up in both of these events
and showed that as Seniors they will be a formidable squad . . . 'tlzzyn
Brandt won the handball tournament to complete the Seniors' monopoly of
titles . . . The Frosh made their lone bid for recognition by scoring 77 points
in the swimming meet to take the title without much competition . . . Ruth
Irwin captured the fall tennis tournament and the Dean Kirn trophy thereby
bringing in the Sophomores for their share of glory . . . Thus a program
filled with interest, thrills and feminine screams, has been roughly reviewed..
SENIGR CHAMPICDNSHIP SQUAD
The Intramural program at North Central is conceived with a two-fold purpose
i11 mind. First to provide instruction in non-varsity sports so that a majority ol'
the student body can participate in some form of athletic event. Second, it enables
those who intend to enter the coaching field to receive practical training by the
direction of these non-varsity sports. The program is centered around the excep-
tionally fine Merner Gymnasium and is one ol' the broadest in scope of all Intra-
mural programs in the Little Nineteen.
In detail the program consists of training in practically all branches of sport.
The interested student can find something to meet all his requirements for there is
supervised instruction in fencing, tennis, basketball, touch football, diamond ball,
tumbling, swimming, diving, golf, handball, wrestling, and boxing, not to mention
the varsity sports. Instructors are majors in physical education under the super-
vision of qualified coaches. Inter-class competition is carried on in all varsity
sports and spring and fall diamond ball.
Because their varsity program is limited, the girls Find most of their competition
in intramural sports. They enter into 'these contests with all the pep and vivacity
of a spirited inter-collegiate contest. Their program includes soccer, volley ball,
basketball, diamond ball, tennis, and various types of folk dancing including clog
and tap dancing. This intensive program as well as other individual sports, as
riding, swimming, bowling, and archery owe their existence to the Intramural
program under the conscientious direction of Miss Tanner whose vision and fore-
sight has made these things possible.
Back ROM?-STEWART. Dorucn, CLUBB, Blsnor.
Front Row-Snoorzn. Bossmxr, Hmsium, HILLMAN.
Closing the spring season of 1935-36, with a sweeping victory, the E. T. S.
boys clinched the Intramural championship of the diamond ball league.
With thex breath of winter hidden in the autumn chill, scores of thinly
clad touch football players poured out onto the gridiron to officially put the
Intramural program under way. Sophomores showed a decided supremacy in
this sport by vanquishing all opponents to win the title without a loss.
Basketball is the next activity in line, and an evenly matched league
aroused the interest in the entire campus as the rivalry developed into a keen
inter-class struggle that vied with the varsity for the athletic spotlight.
Bm-If Rau'-KIETH. DEILY. RNZ. Hoi-alan.
Front R0ll'i'lllEFENTHAl.. 0STERI,E. XACER, BRANDS
As the league drew to a close, the Juniors and Sophomores nosed out in
front as the chief contenders for the title. The title game was a fiercely fought
battle from start to finish with the lead changing hands every few minutes.
The Juniors finally put on a last minute spurt that gave them a 20 to 18 victory
over the Sophomores and the Intramural basketball championship.
Handball, one of the most popular minor sports on the campus, was intro-
duced as an Intramural activity by the holding of a tournament in the early
spring. At the time this publication went to press, Hibbard, llillman, Hansen,
and Rickel were the contenders for the championship.
Spring found softball moving ahead under full power. As it occurred too
early to have the complete statistics of the season in this book, we can only
venture to say that the outstanding teams appear to be the defending champs,
the Seminary, and the Junior class.
This year the efficiency for this complicated program is due to the ability
and strenuous efforts of the Intramural manager, William Abbott., and his
W. ABBCTT, Mgr.
I 1 1
"In poems and tales alone shall live
the eternal memory of this city when I
am dust and thou art dust, when the
Bedouin shall build his hut upon my
garden and drive his plow beyond the
ruin of my palace, and all Bagdad is
broken to the ground. Ah, there ever
shall arise a nation whose people have
forgotten poetry, or whose poets have
forgotten the people, though they send
their ships 'round Taprobane and their
armies across the hills of Hindustan,
though their city be greater than Baby-
lon of old, though they mine a league
into earth or mount to the stars on
wings-what of them?
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LISTED ON THE FOLLOWING PAGES MADE POS-
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2-Leading to a Diploma, for those unable to take degree course.
3-Specialized Courses in Religious Education and Young People's Work.
4-Specialized Courses for Deaconesses, Parish Workers, Home and Foreign
Fall Term opens September 6, 1937
For catalog and full information address
G. B. KIMMEL, D.D., President.
I DUPAGE BUSINESS COLLEGE
108 N. Main St. Wheaton, Ill.
E An Intensive Courseis offered COLLEGE GRADUATES.
The demand for high type Secretaries with a college
background is increasing.
a commercial school, organized to
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women of DuPage County, enrolls
Students the first Monday of each
Day and Evening Classes
SUMMER TERM OPENS JUNE 7
Registration Day-june 5
The following subjects taught are:
Shorthand Bookkeeping and
Business English Oflice Practice
A FREE EMPLOYMENT BUREAU
Visit,Write or Telephone for Folder
Telephone: Wheaton 78
TWO QUALITY COALS
. N al I
s o A
VP88-The Cleaner Coal That
USETTLES THE DUST" Question.
FRANKLIN COUNTY COAL CORPORATION, CHICAGO
WA IT A UCCESS?
l You bei if was'
OUR THANKS goes to all our readers and advertisers for the
splendid cooperation which has been prevalent with this year's
edition Of the CHRONICLE.
Our advertisers responded in a Whole-hearted manner this year.
Naturally it was a source Of help to us. We feel confident that the
advertising has helped Our readers tO make better choices in buying.
In turn the readers have helped the advertisers with their purchases.
To know that this is true is a pleasing satisfaction to us.
Our circulation reached a new high. More pages were printed
than had been for quite some time. All of which has assured us
of a successful edition of the CHRONICLE for 1936-1937. Our sincere
thanks goes to readers and advertisers alike.
JOHN GILBERT, Bus. Mgr.
North Central College Weekly
JOHN GILBERT, Business Manager THOMAS J . PAGE, Editor
"Home of Home Cooking"
"Serves Every Need"
1 CLEAN 1 WHOLESOME The Finest Selection
l SURROUNDINGS of Toilet Articles and
MR. AND MRS. GEO. HUDSON, Props.
l Naperville, Illinois 9 W. JEFF1cRsoN AVE. PHONE 159
MAIN FOOD STORE OF
We Excel in
ALEXANDER LUMBER CO
FRUIT S - GROCERIES - MEATS
Glen Ellyn, Illinois
XYEST JEFFERSON AVENUE
DIET ER 8a GETZ STANLEY'S
SHOE REPAIR SHOP
Plumbing and Heating
0 Next to Naper Theatre
All Kinds of Electrical Work
The Three Grade System
10 XVEST JEFFERSON AVENU That Fits Your Purse
COLLEGE BOOK STORE
Student Headquarters for
STATIONERY BOOKS PENS
PENNANTS CANDY ETC.
"Everything The Student Needs"
COMPLIMENTS OF DU pAGE pHARMACY
BOECKER'S MEN'S WEAR
The Corner Drug Store
"We Dress YOU "Where The Gang Goes"
From Head to Toe"
129 So. XVASHINGTON STREET J. A. STEWART
PRINCE CASTLE ICE CREAM
HTHE DESSERT OF ROYALTI',,
"ONE IN A MILLION"
CONES SUNDAES MALTEDS ICE CREAM
CARL BROEKER 8m
13 W. JEFFERQON
OLIVER J. BEIDELMAN
FURNITURE - UNDERTAKING
The Best Ambulance Service
in DuPage County
A TRIBUTE TO
When you start in quest
of achievements new,
After your graduation day,
May you find Success
And Good Luck All Along
5 TO 31.00 STORE
ELECTRICAL - HEATING
PAINTS - HARDWARE
10 W Chicago Ave.
M A Z Z A ' S
CLEANERS AND DYERS PROPRIETOR OF
THE CITY MEAT MARKET
18 S. Washington Street
Why Not Eat At
See The Student Representative
In Your Dormitory W H A T ' N O T
301 N. CENTER STREET
-b 9 '
R e a l
o"'PA NY. 05'
THE PURE OIL C0 PA Y, U. .A
Producers, Refiners, Marketers of a Complete Line of Petroleum Products
103 S. WASHINGTON STREET PHONE 4
"THE PRESCRIPTION SHOP"
3 Registered Pharmacists
127 S. WASHINGTON ST.
THROUGH THE COMPLIMENTS OF
C. SHERER 85 SON
Hardware - Electrical Fixtures
Paints - Plumbing Supplies
S. E. Corner Washington and jefferson
Finest Men's Wear
R A N G ' S
The College Haberdashery
P R I N T I N G
213-214 S. WASHINGTON STREET
C. L. SCHWARTZ
"Material That Satisies
Service That Gratifiesi'
426 N. WASHINGTON ST.
Lunches, Candy, Ice Cream
THROUGH THE COURTESY
EAST SIDE STORE OF
418 E. School Street MOTOR
F O R D V 8
25 W. CHICAGO AVENUE
KELLER HEARTT LUMBER and
- F U E L O I L S -
COAL - COKE - WOOD - LUMBER
CLARENDON HILLS, ILLINOIS
Through the courtesy of the following pro-
fessional men this page is made possible.
DR. S. G. LAW
3 N. Washington St.
DR. WALTER L. MIGELX'
39 W. Jefferson Ave.
DR. EDWARD S. MosER
4 S. Washington St.
DR. E. GRANT SIMPSON
40 E. Jefferson Ave.
DR. C. S. WPIITEHEAD
120 S. Washington St. Phone 22
DR. W. E. BECKER
Phone 780 122 S. Washington St. Phone 234
DR. F. F. ENCK
Phone 15 4 S. Washington St. Phone 567
DR. R. F. FANNING
Phone 6-J 125 S. Washington St. Phone 100-J
DR. O. A. GOETZ
Phone 240 136 S. Washington St. Phone 260
DR. THOMAS WHITE
120 S. Washington St. Phone 46-M
TASTY BAKERY AND
"Just The Place
For A Feed"
"Pure and Rich"
16 W. Jefferson Avenue
RICHMAN CANDY CO.
120 Downers, Place
THE NAPER THEATRE
R. J OHNSON, Manager
THROUGH THE COMPLIMENTS
OF STYLISH CLOTHING
THE SCHULER-BRAUN CO.
Inc MEN OR WOMEN
SASH AND DOORS
1144 Dearborn Ave. Aurora, I11. K L E I N E R T S
54 S. Broadway Aurora
"WHERE SERVICE REIGNSH
100 WEST MAIN PHONE ST. CHARLES 2100
The worst has happened. Elmer, our treasurer, has found out
about your account and is threatening to write you a letter!
As a friend of yours I implore you to pay now before it is too
late! People who get Elmer's collection letters never recover. We
hide the Accounts Receivable Ledger from him but sometimes he
Hnds it and gets out of hand. If you realized the horror of it you'd
mail him your check at once. If you had seen the pitiful results as
we know them! Young men prematurely aged and strong men
broken-babbling in a corner through palsied fingers. It is hideous!
Usually Elmer's letters result in 40 percent collections and 60 per-
cent suicides. He may have other words in his vocabulary besides
"sue", "legal action", and the unrepeatables, but no one has heard
him use any since the spring of 1907.
Elmer's old mother Cwho has been in a sanitarium since he was
sevenl tells us that he was a happy, normal boy until he was five.
Then a neighbor child persuaded him to trade two old pennies for
one shiny new one. When Elmer found out he'd been hornswoggled
the change came over night. He earned his first dime drowning
kittens, worked in a slaughter house when he was fourteen, and is
now treasurer of our company. He is president of the League for
Restoration of the Death Penalty and has filed a standing application
for the job of public hangman.
You see the situation. I like people and I just can't stand the
thought of having Elmer destroy your will to live. So please, for
your own sake and the ease of my conscience, mail your check for
the 32.25 owing to us for the Personalized Christmas Greeting-
or you may get a letter from Elmer-God forbid.
To win and consistently Iwold a pIace as the recognized
leader of sclwool annual printing, Iias been tlie record
ol Rogers Printing Company since its beginning in
Iliat we Iwave, during a period of Q9 years, success-
Iully produced Iiundreds olannuals Ior sclwools tlirouglw-
out tI'ie country, attests our ability to satisfy completely
tlwe most discriminating Year Boolc Staii.
New ideas, coupled witlw tlne knowledge and experi-
ence gained tI1rougI'i a quarter of a century's service,
insure the sclwool tI'iat clwooses a Rogers' printed boolc
of ideal pages "From Start to I:inisI'i."
We are proud tliat tlie stall of THE SPECTRUM en-
trusted its printing, I to our organization and we
Iierewitli present it as an example of our worlc.
RCDGERS PRINTING COMPANY
307-309 First Street 228 N. LaSalle Street
DIXON, ILLINOIS 0 CHICAGO, ILLINOIS
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secure from chance, is our first promise.
JAHN 81 OLLIER ENGRAVING CO.
811 West Washingion Blvd., - Chicago, Illinois
ln the foreground' Ft. Dearborn referected
in Gran: Park on Chicago's lake from.
Illustration by Jahn fr Ollier An Studios.
K. W. OORE
594 ELM STREET GLEN ELLYN 816W
GLEN ELLYN, ILLINOIS
X XX l Q
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X., , XX X
X fXF15T5 Q,
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