North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1939 volume:
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D UE EUF3
The Class of 1939 takes great
pleasure in dedicating this, the
thirtieth volume of the Spectrum,
to C. LEONARD BIEBER:
a good teacher, a successful
coach, and a fine friend . . .
E N I O R S
U N I O R S
R E S H M
PRESIDENT EDWARD EVERETT RALL, PH.D
L. 5 hc,
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CQTZQRTV 2. L
CHFNTER J ATTN Pu D Cl un lx BLECK M.A. CARL J, CARUIN, M,S,
Pro f-ssor of Hzsmrv Dean of Women Professor of Engineering
Professor o French
Lnnuw E Down M A Un ui I EB! CLARENCE E. ERP:-'ML:x'ER. Pl-LD.
Hsums L. DEABLER, Pu.D.
Ilzstrucmr in Psychology
Tuowms FINKBEINER. M.A.
l ro essor of Bzlzlr mul '1SSlSfI1llf Treasurer Professor of Erlueulion Registrar and Professor of German
OLIVE FRANTI B A Roar H HABIBURGER, B.A. XYIILLIAM I-IEINMILLER, M.A CHARLES C. Hownn. .Pu.D.
Jwsunuzt Registrar and Insfrurlorln. Com lx Ln Debale Professor ofSo1'ial Science Professor of Classics
G1-:mmm J. KIRN. PH.D.
Dvun. Prrgfvssnr of Philosophy' unll
JAMES P. KERH. M..-K.
Prnfpssnr uf Currznwrce
KATIIERINE REIK. B.A.
Svvrvrrlry lu ilu' Prvsillerll
FLOR1-QNCE QUrLL1N1:. MA.
Prufvssor nf Humv E1'0lllIHlif'S
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HAZEL MAY SNYDER. M.A. F. W. UMBRI-111'
Professor of Home Economirs Treasurer
A1.u'lc Nllilldll. M.A.
.-1SSi.YI!llIl lrnfvssnr :gf ',:l'l'Hlflll unfl
.-lssistunl Prrgfvsmzr nf RlIIIlfllIl'I'
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LYMAN C. XYHITE. PILIJ.
Inslrucmr in Pnliliral .gl'iPlIl'l-' and
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ELIZABI-'TH Wxl,m'. M.A.
.issislnlzl Prnff-xsnr ul' l'ill,UIiS,1
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HAROLD EIGENBRODT, PILD
Professor nf Zoology'
IVIARIQN NONNAMAIQER, M.A
Sovremry of Farully
Professor of Chemistry
. 1 A Y
EDWVARD N. HIMMEL, M.S. IIIVIN F. KEELEII, PII.D. WILLIAM P. KRUGER,
.-lsxislanl Professor of Botany and Professor of Mathemalirs Instructor U1 IUIIIIIPIIIIIIICS
Mas. IALLIAN A. PRIEM, M.S. CLIFFORD N. WALL, PH.D. HAROLD E. WHITE, B.A.
.4SSiSI!1ll! Professor of Chemistry Professor of Physics Professor of English
HERMANUS BAER, MUs.M.
Professor of Voice
Mun' Cook. M.M.ED.
Assistant Profrfssor of Nfusic
FREDERICK ToENNlcEs, MUs.D.
Instructor in Violin nnrl
P I F
.-issislant Professor of Plano
HELEN WATSON, Mus.M.
Assistant Professor of Theory
CLAUDE CHARLES PINNEY. MUS
Director of lllusic Svhonl.
Profvssor of Piano Illlll Organ
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XX 3-V V
C. LEONARD BIEBER. M,A. ROBERT F. DIQROO t GoRnoN R. FISHER. M..A.
Assistant Profvssor of Physical Assistant Instructor ln Physical Professor of Physical Education and
Education uml Geology Education Director of Athletics
NVILLIAM R. Fmsnsmirxsom B.A. ARTHUR R. RIKLI, M.D. CLEO TANNER, B.S.
Supprinlendent of Fielillzousv Campus Physician Instructor in Physical Ezlacation and
Women's Athletic Director
CAROLINE FISCHER BERRY, M.A. NIARY S. BUCKS, M.L. LAURA LIBUTSKI-
Instructor in English ,4SS0l'il1l9 Profvssor Emeritus f15515"1'1f L""'llf1U"
H1LDRED NIENSTEDT ELEANOR RUSH. BA. ARTHUR E, WEYRICK
Librarian Acling Instrurmr in .-lr! Supgri,m.,1,1p,,1 of C,-,,,,,,,13
BOARD OF TRUSTEE
Terms Expire 1939
O. L. GRAUBERGER, B. A., CColo. Conllj .
D. L. CALDWELL. PlI.B., B. D. COlIio Conf.D
E. G. MOEDE. B. A., B. D. CMinn. Conf.D
XW. C. NUHN .....
W. E. RILLING, B. A. CAlumniJ , .
G. E. EPP, D. D. CBoard of Bisliopsb ,
O. W. NIATZKE. B. A.. B. D. CNeb. Conf.j
E. F. STEPHAN ...., .
Terms Expire 1940
J. C. SOHAEFER, B. S., A. M. CIII. Conf.J
E. S. FAUST. B. S., B. D. CMich. Conllb .
W. C. F. HAYES, B. A., B. D. CWis. Conf.D .
MARYTIN RICKERT, B. A.. B. D. CN. Y. Conf.J . . .
MRS. ELIZABETH NICHOLS-SINIPSON. M. S. CAlumnij . .
E. ll. DAHNI. B. A., B. D. CKHIIS. Conf.J . . . .
H. A. JQELLERMAN, A. B., B. D. CCan. and N. W. Can. Conf.J
GOLDEN THONIPSON. B. A., B. D., S. T. M. Cla. Conf.D . .
J. C. MESSERSCHBIIIJT, B. L.. LL. B. . . . .
Terms Expire 1941
O. W. FERK CS. D. Conf.j ....
F. L. BIESTER. A. B., M. A. CAlumnij . . .
R. H. MLTELLER, B. A., B. D., D. D. Clnd. Conf.D .
R. R. STRUTZ, B. A., B. D. CN. D. Conf.J .
. J. T. MOYER .....
. B. BREITHAUPT ....
BISHOP G. E. EPP
E. J. T. MOYER
R. H. ML'ELLER
. Simla. Colo.
, Fremont. O.
. Cedar Falls. Ia.
. Naperville, Ill.
. Flat Rock. 0.
Upper Sandusky. O.
. Kalamazoo, Mich.
Niagara Falls, N. Y.
Le Mars. Ia.
Bowdle. S. D.
Glen Ellyn, Ill.
. Indianapolis. Ind.
. Fargo. N. D.
New York. N. Y.
New York, N. Y.
. Naperville, Ill.
STUART SHOGER Council Representative KATHRYN LEEDY
OPAL ZIEMER MERWYN PLUMLEY
If ice-President Treasurer
Four years ago one of the largest freshmen classes ever to enroll invaded this
institution. Knowing that success comes slowly, we set out cautiously to assimu-
late all that could be offered. Humiliated over the fact that we were immediately
crowned with green caps we were easy victims in the annual tug-of-war, and a
thorough drenching ensued. With each set-back new goals are attained and
with the perseverance and a desire never before witnessed in this institution, the
class of '39 strove forward.
Accelerated with each achievement we became recognized as a class with unlim-
ited potentialities, and we found that new aptitudes presented themselves at every
crossroad. We were not content with dreaming of what we could accomplish
nor did we allow our talents to decompose in the clutch of opportunity, but with
a spirit unknown on this campus we surpassed in every noteworthy activity.
Reminiscing, we think of the football, basketball, and other college sports in
which we played an active part, but the oncoming classes will ably fill the positions
and only memories will remain.
The underclassmen will miss our guiding hands and we regret leaving. We
have enjoyed the fellowship and our work with our professors, all the friendships
are deeply creviced in our furrowed minds.
Soon we will realize the intangible awards of a college education, and we will
attempt to fuse it with the practices of the modern world. The Junior-Senior
Banquet and all events have played an important part in our lives, and as we slowly
walk down the steps of Pfeiffer Hall with our sheep-skins, it will be with a deep
regret, but with the gratification that we have gained and are leaving a place for
those who are desirous of the same cultural and intellectual development.
ABELL, ROBERTA E.-Aurora. B. A. Chem. and
Math. Chronicle 2, 3, 4, Editor 3: Orchestra 2, 3, 4,
Chem Club 3, 4, Physics Club 4, Spectrum 4: Class
ALLEN, CLAUDE. JR.-Joliet. B. S. Commerce
Joliet Jr. College 1. 2: Spectrum 4.
ARNOLD, ROBERT P.-Yorkville. B. A. Math. and
Physics. Engineering Club, Physics Club.
ASPRAY. KIME EDWYARD, ,lR.eIrvington, N. Y.
B. A. Biology. University of Idaho 2, 3, Swimm-
ATEN, WILLIADI G.-Berwyn. B. A. Zoology.
Football 3, 4.
AYKENS, HENRY P.-Batavia. B. A. Psychology.
Seager Association 1, 2, 3. 4.
BAUER, RUTH FRANCES-Naperville. B. A. English
and Social Sciences. Writer's Club, pres. 3, 4, Class
Vice-President 3, Handbook Editor 3.
BEATTY. LORRAINE4Buckingham. B. S. Home
Economics. Home Economics Club.
BECK, JOHN FR.ANKLIN'ROCllCSl6f, N. Y. B. A.
Social Science. Y. M. C. A., Seager Association,
BEEBE, DONALD KENNETH-Naperville. B. A.
Biology. Basketball, Athletic Board of Control,
BOARDMAN, CHARLES ROBERTmGlCH Ellyn. B. A.
History. Cross Country 1, Swimming 1, 2,
Wrestling 1, 2, Football 3, 4, Business Manager A,
of Spectrum 3. 3
BOLDEBUCK, EDITH1DOWH6fS Grove. B. A. Chem.
Math., and Physics. W. A. A., Chronicle, Chem.
Club, pres. 4.
Boss:-:R'r. CLiFFoRu I.-Reddick,B.A. Mathematics.
Band: lntramural Basketball, Baseball and Touch
BossER1', l'iLlN'OfJIJ1K8Dk3kCC, B.A. Social Science
and Comm. Student Body President 43 Chronicle
1,2,3, Bus. Mgr. 33 Band 1, 2, 3g Student Council
3, 43 Pres. Jr. Class 33 Pi Gamma Mu 3, 43 Alpha
Psi Omega 3. 4. Vice-president 4: Dramatics 2,
3, 43 Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4.
BRANDS, CHARLES W1LL1AM41Yaperville, B.A. Math.
and Chem. Chem. Club: Engineering Club: Physics
BREEN, JAMES THOMAS-Aurora, B.A Commerce
Commerce Club: Varsity Club: Football Captain 4
BUBERT, MIRIAM-Naperville, B.A. English. Sigma
Tau Delta 3, 43 Social Committee 3, 43 Y. W. C. A.
Cabinet 3. 4.
BUSSE, RLTTH-JCHCFSOH, Wis. B.A. Zoologx W
A. A.: Beta Beta: Class Secretary 3: Maw ueen 3
CLEM, CHARLES-Springdale. Arkansas, B. A.
History and Social Science History Club: Intra-
COMBES. MARGARET E. -Naperville, B A Com
rnerce and Social Science: Commerce Club
CROSBY, EDWIN S.4Lombard, B. A. Zoology:
Zoology Club, 1, 2, 3, 4: Chem. Club 3, 4.
DAUNER, FRANK A.-Fort Wayne, Ind. B. A. Soc.
Science and Comm. Class Pres. 13 Student Council
2, 33 Basketball 2: Glee Club: Social Committee
2, 3, 43 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2, 4: Pi Gamma Mu,
Pres. 4: Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3, 4.
DAVIS, 1VAN1Big Rock. B. Musical Education.
Golden Triangle: Glee Club: Band: Sigma Rho
DECKINGER, ESTHER-F8115 City, Nebr. B.A. Eng-
lish. Glee Clubg Dramatic Club.
DEILY, HAROLD J.-Freeport, B. A. Commerce
and Social Science. Commerce Club, Varsity Club
4, Y. M. C. A. Pres. 4, Baseball Mgr. 3, Intramurals,
DE MOTT, NEOMA IRENE-Flint, Mich. B. A.
English. Flint Junior College 1, 2, W. A. A. 1, 2,
3. 4, Social Commission 1, 2, Athletic Committee
1, 2, Orchestra 1, 2, Alpha Psi Omega 3, 4, Chronicle
DE Roo, ROBERT F.-Chicago, B.S. Physical
Education. Frosh Basketball Coach 4.
DIEHL, KATHERINE-Naperville, B. A. Latin and
English. Delta Delta, Writer's Club.
DovERsP1KE, F. WAYNE-Rockwood, Pa. B. A.
History and Music. Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Wrestling
1, 2, 3, Capt. 3, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Chapel Choir 4.
Social Committee 2, 3, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3.
EMMERT, ELIZABETH-Mt. Morris, Ill. B. A.
Social Science and Commerce, W. A. A. Treas.,
Varsity Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4, Spectrum 3, 4, Commerce
Club Vice-pres., W.A. A. Board of Control 3, 4,
Glee Club 1, 2, Social Committee.
ENZ, MARK G.-Denmark, Wisconsin. B. A.
English and History. Track, Cross Country, Varsity
Club, Writer's Club, History Club, Intramurals.
EPP, RUTH-Naperville, B. A. Zoology. Zoology
Club, Beta Beta Beta, W. A. A. Board of Control 3,
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet.
FAGER, ETHEL L.-Rockford. B. A. Social Science.
Student Volunteers, Debate, History Club.
FARLEY, DEANE M.-Tonica, Ill. B. A. Zoology
and Chemistry. Y. M. C. A., Glee Club, Beta
Beta Beta, Pi Kappa Delta, Chem. Club,i1ntra-
GAY, A. EDWARD-Lockport, N. Y. B. A. Zoology.
Varsity Club, Chronicle, Intramurals, Football Mgr.:
Chem. Club, Varsity Trainer.
GUITHER, ELAINE-Walnut, Ill. B. A. English
Student Volunteers, Y. W. C. A.: Golden Triangle,
IIAFI-JNRICHTER, CARL Grzoacswflswego, B. A.
Mathematics. Writer's Club 3, 4, Vice-pres. 4,
Chem. Club 3, 4, Engineering Club.
HEILMAN, ,lAfVlES1lVl0OSCllC3l't, Ill. B. A. llistory
.Football l, 2, 3, 4, Capt. 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4,
Varsity Club l, 2, 3, 4.
HEMM, EARLINE-Detroit, Mich. B. Mus. Ed.
Girl's Glee Club, Sigma Rho Gamma.
ITOBERT, MARGARET4Naperville, B. A. Mathematics.
Student Council 4, Women's Representative-ab
large 4, W. A. A. Sec. 2, Board 3, Vice-Pres. 4,
Glee Club 4.
HOFER, DoN-Broughton, Kansas. B. A. Biology.
Tennis, Varsity Club, Zoology Club, Intramurals.
HOFFMAN, ROBERT W. B. A. English and Social
Science. Glee Club, Sigma Tau Delta, Pi Gamma
Mu, Y. M. C. A. I
HOYT, SHERMAN B.4Faribault, Minn. B. A.
Commerce and Social Science, Dramatics, Baseball
Mgr., Class Treas. 3, Y. M. C. A. Treas., Chronicle,
Varsity Club: Trainer.
HUBMER, TIAROLDASI. Clair, Minn. B. A. Comm.
and Social Science, Intramurals, Commerce Club,
HUDISKA, MARGARETHA-Aurora, B. A. Latin and
Education. Art Club.
HUPPERTZ, MARY E.-St. Charles. B. A. Zoology.
Zoology Club, Chemistry Club, Band.
JACOBS, VIVIAN V.-De-Kalb, B. A. Music and
English, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Sigma Rho Gamma
2, 3, 4, Band 3.
JANNUSCH, LAURA-Mauston, Wis. B. A. Social
Science. W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, History Club 3, 4,
Y. W. C. A. 4.
JAYNE KATHERINE F.-Lake Zurich. B. A. History.
W A A 1 2 3, 4g W. A. A. Board of Control 2, 3, 4,
Band 1 7 History Club l, 2, 3, 4.
JoHNs, MARIAN-Aurora. Ill.
oHNsoN TTICHARDYSI. Charles, Ill. B. A.
JONES. MARY Rli1'H-WCSI Chicago, Ill. B. A.
English and History. History Club 4g Writer's Club.
KEITH GILBERT-Hinsdale. B. S. Physical Ed.
Basketball 1 2, 3, 4 Capt. 4: Track 1. 2, 3, 43 Student
Council Pres. of Athletic Association 4: Chairman
Class Scraps 4.
KLOSE, Igr-XRBARAYLH Grange. B. A. Social Science
and History. Pi Gamma Mug Debateg Pi Kappa
Delta, Vice-Pres. 4, History Club, Glee Club:
Forensic Board of Control, Vice-Pres. 4, La Grange
Junior College 1, 2.
IXNOPF RICHARD-Hubbard, Iowa. B. A. Com-
merce Iowa State 1,2,3: Track. Debate,Dramatics.
KLTEBLER, HAROLD JACOB-IQHHSHS City. Mo.
B. A. Psychology. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet: Central
Comm.: Pres. Pi Kappa Deltag Pres. History
Clubg Cheer Leaderg Social Comm.
LAMB JAYNE'ElgiH. B. A. Home Economics.
Home Economics Club.
LAMOREAUX, DONALD C.-Aurora. B. S. Pre-
engineering. Engineering Clubg Delta Tau Lambda.
LE BARON WINNAFRED-Somerville, Mass. B. A.
French Student Volunteers, Home Economics Club.
LEEDY, KATHRYN-Adrian, Mich. B. A. Zoology.
Student Councilg Beta Beta Beta, Sigma Tau Delta
W. A. A.
LEHR, SYLVAN-Lohrville, Wis. B. A. Zoology.
LEONARD, FRANK-Aurora. B. A. Commerce and
Social Science. Class Pres. 2, Commerce Club 2,3,4,
Treas. 4, Football I, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 4, Intramurals,
Varsity Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
LOUNSBURY, GERTRUDE'Gl6H Ellyn. B. A.
Commerce and Social Science. W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4,
W. A. A. Board of Control 2, Student Finance Board
3: Varsity Tennis 4, Commerce Club 4, Zoology Club
l: Social Comm. 3, Y. W. C. A. Vice-President.
LUBACH, ILLENE-Chippewa Falls, Wis. B. A.
English. Band2,3, Glee Club 2, Y. W. C. A. cabinet
3, Student Council 3, History Club 2: Sigma Tau
Delta 3, 4.
NIARSHALL, HELEN-Naperville. B. A. English.
Illinois Wesleyan 1, Writer's Club 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3,
Sigma Tau Delta 3, 4.
MARTIN, ROBERT G.-Detroit, Mich. B. A.
Zoology. Zoology Club 2, 3, 4, Chem Club 4,
Beta Beta Beta 4, Y. M.. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4: Cross
JAMES-DOWHCFS Grove. B. A.
MEIERHENRY, REUBEN L.-Haskins, Nebr. B. A.
Speech. Dramatics, Debate, Glee Club 2, 3, 4,
Orchestra: Parnassus, Vice-Pres. 4: Mgr. Swimming
3, Alpha Psi Omega.
MEISINGER, FRED-Naperville. B. A. Chem. and
Zoology. Beta Beta Beta, Chemistry Club.
MEREDI1'H, PAUL A. Caro, Mich. B. A. Zoology.
Glee Club 3, 4, Beta Beta Beta, Commerce Club
2, 3, 4, Chem. Club 4, Chapel Choir 3. 4, Chronicle
MEYER, GLADYS MAEdCummings, Kansas. B. A.
Home Economics. Home Economics Club 4, Pres.
Booster Club 4: Sec. Student Volunteers 4: Y. W.
MONTEI, PAULINE E.-Fairgrove. B. S. Home
Economics. Home Economic Club, W. A. A.
MORIN, JOE'Cl1l1l0ll. B. S. History and Physical
Education. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Football l. 2, 3, 4,
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club 1. 2, 3. 4.
1VlULLIGAN, ROBERT A. Ohio. Ill. B. A. Philosophy.
Wheatoll College 1. 2: Y. M. C. A. 3.
NASH. HELENfRacine. Minn. B. A. English and
Social Science. Class Sec. 1: Concert Lecture Com-
mittee 3. 4, Student Council 2, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet
2, 3, 4, Pres. 4, Sigma Tau Delta 2, 3. 4, Writer's
Club 3, 4, W. A. A. 1, 2. 3, 4.
NELSON, M.ARY'DOWVI16FS Grove. B. A. English.
Glee Club, Writer's Club, Sigma TauiDelta.
OESTERLE. CLARE-Reddick. B. A. Commerce.
Commerce Club 3, 4, Varsity Club 2, 3. 4. Vice-
Pres. 3, President 4: Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Capt. 4.
ULSEN, HOWARD 1.-Chicago. B. A. English,
Commerce and Social Science. Class Treas. 1,
Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4, Writer's Club, Commerce
Club, Intramurals: Varsity Club.
PARKER, KARL-Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. B. A.
English and Social Science. Chronicle 1, 2, 3, 4,
Spectrum 3, 4, Baseball 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club 3, 4,
Writer's Club 2. 3, 4, Intramurals 2, 3, 4.
PERRINE, SHELDON E.-Aurora. B. A.
History. Commerce Club 3, 4, Chronicle 1, 2.L3,L4,
History Club 4.
PIPER, CRETA-Mountain Lake, Minn. B. A.
Social Science. Parnassus, Social Committee.
PLUIVILEY, MERW'YN C.-Hastings, Mich. B. S.
Commerce. Commerce Club 3. 4, Y. M. C. A.,
Student Comptroller, Class Treas. 4: Publications
Board, Student Council, Finance Board
PRESCOTT, WILLI,ADIYGl6H Ellyn. B. S. Pre-
Engineering. Engineering Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
PROVENZANO, JOE-Geneva. B. A. Zoology.
Zoology Club 2, Beta Beta Beta 3, 4, Chem. Club
RAYNER. RAcHE1.f Downers Grove. B. A. Music
and Speech. Clec Club, W. A. A.: Chapel Choir:
Sigma Rho Gamma.
RICHERT, DoRoTHY L.-Mendota. B. A. Com-
merce and Social Science. Writer's Club, Com-
merce Club, W. A. A. Treas., Pres.: Class Sec. 4,
Varsity Tennis, Mgr. 3, Athletic Board of Control,
IKIKLI, A. EUGENE-Naperville. B. A. Biology.
Football 3, 4, Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Capt. 4, King Rex 4,
Varsity Club, Zoology Club, Intramurals.
HUGE, DAN-Murdock, Ncbr. B. A. Zoology.
Clee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Chapel Choir 3, 4, University of
Nebr. 2, College Day Chr. 3, Zoology Club 3, 4,
Chem. Club 4, Social Committee 3, 4, Y. M. C. A.
cabinet 3. 4.
RYAN, RICHARD E.-Aurora. B. A. Commerce.
Commerce Club, Homecoming Committee.
SARAO. ERNEST A.-Jersey City. N. J. B. A.
Zoology. Chem. Club: Zoology Club.
SCHAEFFER, EVERETT W.-Chicago. B. A. Zoology.
Football 4, Zoology Club 3, 4, Y. M. C. A. cabinet.
SCHENDEL, LAUREL L.-Renville, Minn. B. A.
Speech. Track 2, 3. 4: Glee Club 3, 4, Y. M. C. A.
Cabinet 4, Forensic League Pres. 3, Alpha Psi
Omega Pres. 4, Booster Club Pres. 3: Student
Council 3, Cross Country 1, 2.
SCHENDEL, VERLA V.-Bellingham. Minn. B. A.
Social Science. St. Cloud State Teacher's College,
Minn. 1, 2: Glee Club.
SCHUG, ANNE-Berne. Indiana. B. A. English
and Latin. Chronicle, Varsity Tennis, Writer's
Club, Sigma Tau Delta, Spectrum, W. A. A.
SCHUG, PHILIP1B6fHC, Indiana. B. A. Psychology.
Seager Asso. V. Pres. 4, Student Volunteer Vice-
Pres. 2. Pres. 3, Pi Kappa Delta, Forensic Board of
Control, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4, Student Council.
SCHUMACHER, LAURA MAE-Naperville. B. A.
- English. Home Economics Club.
SCHWEIKERT, HELENE-Ravensburg, Wurttemherg.
Germany. B. A. Home Economics. Home Eco-
SHOGER, STUART J.A3lESi0SYN'CgO. B. A. Chemistry
Football 1, 2, 3. 4: Basketball lg Student Council 4:
Varsity Club 2, 3. 4. Sec-Treas.4: Chem. Club 3, 4:
Intramurals 2, 3, 4: Wrestling 3.
SIPPELL, KENNETH-HHIIOVCF. Ontario. B. A.
Psychology. Student Volunteer, Seager Association
SMITH, JACK A.-Aurora. B. A. Commerce and
Social Science. Chronicle l. 4, Spectrum lg Com-
merce Club 3, 4, Varsity Club 3. 4g Pi Gamma Mu
3, 4g Equipment Supt. 2. 3.
SPRENG, NIARIAN-Ashland, Ohio. B. A. Social
Science. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Vice-Pres., Student
Council, Pi Gamma Mu.
SPRING, CHARLES AUcUsTUs-Port Henry. N. Y.
B. A. Political Science.
STAFNEY, LYDIA JEANE-Batavia. B. A. Latin and
English. Band, Writer's Club: W. A. A.
STEINHEBEL, ROBERT'MClFOSC Park. B. A.
Commerce and Physical Education. Football l, 2,
3, 4, Basketball 4, Varsity Club 1, 2. 3, 4.
SYKES, JOHN W.-Wheaton. B. A. History.
Chronicle 4, History Club 4.
TELLINGHUISEN, ALFRED E.-Allison, Iowa. B.
Musical Education. Glee Club 1. 2, 3, 4, Chapel
Choir 2, 3, 4, Dramatics 3, 4: Opera 3, 4.
THOMAS, CHARLOTTE-Big Rock. B. A. Home
Economics. Home Economic Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
THOMAS, LUCILE'S0lllll Bend. lndiana. B. A.
Religious Ed. History Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Y. W. C. A.
1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4.
1ll4FhNTH-AL, JOHN W.-Forest Park, Ill. B. A.
fommerte Basketball l, 2, 3, 4, Baseball l, 2, 3, 4:
V rsltx C lub 2, 3, 4.
FPRACHTE, RUTH IiL1zABsTHfMadison, Wis. B. A.
Home Economics. Clee Club 2, 4, Social Committee
2, 3, 4, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2, W. A. A. Board of
Control 2, Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Art
Club 2, 3: Writer's Club 3.
WAFLILR DONALD S.-Homeworth, Ohio. B. A.
Social Science. Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Mgr. 3, 4, Y. M.
C A Cabinet 3, 4, Seager Assoc. 2, 3. 4, Student
Council 4 Homecoming Chairman 4, Chapel Choir
4 Parnassus Club 2, 3.
WAGNER, GERTRUDE M.eOswego, Ill. B. A.
History W. A. A. 2, 3, 4, W. A. A. Board of Control
4, History Club 3, 4, Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4.
WEISHAAR MARVIN A.-Bowdle, S. D. B. A.
History History Club 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club 2, 3, 4,
Cross Country 1, 2, Track 2, 3, 4, Seager Association
WENDLAND, GLADYS B.-Big Stone City, S. D.
B. A. English. W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Writeris Club 4,
Sigma Tau Delta 3, 4, Biology Club 4.
WILKIE GERALDINE E.-Detroit, Mich. B. A.
English Glee Club 4, W. A. A. 4.
WOMER, CLYDE-Niles, Michigan. B. A. Com-
merce. Business Manager, Spectrum 4, Class
President 4, Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4, Commerce 2, 3, 4,
Lecture Course 3, 4, Intramurals, Varsity Club 3, 4.
WOOD EVERETT-Downers Grove. B. A. Commerce.
Track 1 7 4 Commerce Club 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4.
YAGER, LOREN'GCHSb6fg, Ill. B. A. Commerce.
Chronicle 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club 3, 4, Track 2, 3, 4,
Football 4, Commerce Club 3, 4, Y. M. C. A.
Cabinet 4, Intramurals 1, 2, 3, Baseball Manager 2.
YENDER LLIZABETH-Naperville. B. S. Com-
merce Band 1, 2, Commerce Club 2, 3, 4.
YOUNTS, ROBERT-Downers Grove. B. S. Com-
merce. Editor, Spectrum 4, Swimming Manager 4,
Knox College 1, 2, Interfraternity Council 2,
Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4, Publications Board of Control
ZIEMER, OPAL'N6W London. Wie. B. A. linglish
and Social Science-g W. A. A. 1. 22, 3. 4: Sigma Tau
Delta 3. 4: Parnassus 3: Class Vice-Pres. 4.
BROWN, lWILTON4Naperville, Ill. B. A. Commerce.
if ,M 3
A Q51 X
,,,-- Jvffgjkfj, I
0F14 ICIN RS
J AMES STUCKY Preszdenz
JEAN WEBER I Lee President
RU FH BAUVI Secretarv
ROBERT STo1x ER Treasurer
ESTHER THEUER Council Representatzve
ALBERT POOLE Counczl Representatne
Just as anv other class at North Central College, the Junlor Class feels lt IS one of the best
class does not mean we lack qualltw Our class IS represented 1n praetleallx evers actlvltv present
on the campus
Our thlrd wear IS drawlng to a close How far we have traveled slnce that dav we came as
tender green Frosh, each hoplng to find a place for hlmselfl Our first task was to get aequalnted
and to make ourselves known Our splashlng vlctorv over the Sophs ln the tradltlonal Tug Of War
across the roarlng Du Page first establlshed our class popularlty As Sophs we eontlnued to uphold
our record bx pullmg the Freshmen through the muddy waters As Jumors, we have become
more mature and refined ln our course of pleasure seekmg Our banquet ln honor of the Senlors
was one Wl'llCll merlts a page 1n campus lllSt0I'S We donned our Emllx Post manners, our formal
attlre and our happlest smlle, and whlsked away to enjoy an evenlng of fun, food, and felloushlp
ln the luxurlous settlng of the Medlnah Country Club
We are gomg to Il1lSS our frlends the Senlor Class, when thew leave us thls June, but we have
great asplratlons for next wear We feel that we have learned a lot about thls buslness of llvlng, and
next wear wlll glve us a chance to prove lt So wlth our hopes and ambltlons runnlng hngh we
pledge ourselves to a blgger and better Senlor Class ln 1940'
M7 I , E Z N , . .
4, , , f .
colle iate re resentatives of the students on the cam us. Just because we ha en to be the smallest
Q P P PP
BAUSI. RUTH .
BISHOP, GERALD O.
BRA ND, ALTON
BRICKER, HERBERT .
BURSH, JOHN D.
BYRD, HERMAN .
Glen Ellyn. Ill.
. Ada-ll, Wis.
. Aurora. Ill.
Downers Grove. Ill.
. Reed City, Mich.
. Westmolit. Ill.
COOK, HERBERT . Brainerd, Minn.
COOPER, ANNA Avoca, Wis.
DARNELL, DOROTHY JEAN . Naperville, Ill.
DAUNER, EDITH . Fort Wayne, Ind.
DAVIS, DARRELL . . Sublette, Ill.
FLESSNER, HAROLD B. . Cullom, Ill.
GABEL, CLYDE . . . Yorkville, Ill.
GILLOGLY, FRED D., JR. . . Hinsdale, Ill.
GOETZ, JEANNE . . . Naperville, Ill.
GRAF, CLIFFORD M. . Aurora, Ill.
GRALTNKE, LLOYD . . Faribault, Minn.
GREENAWTALT, JOSEPHINE Aurora, Ill.
GROVES, RUTH . . Downers Grove, lll.
GUELL, EU QICE . . Fond du Lac, Wie
HALDEMAN, MILDRED . . Streatcr, Illinois
HAMPSON, ARTHUR . . Bloomfield, N. J
HANMER, BARBARA . . St. Charles, Ill.
HARTONG, FRANKLIN . , Plainfield, Ill
HAYDEN, RICHARD . . Yorkville, Ill.
ILIECKAMAN, MONVILLO . . Bremen, Ind
HEINHORST, FERNE . . Mason City, Ill.
I-IEM, WILMA E. . Oswego, Ill
IIIEBER, ROBERT . . Bucyrus, Ohio
HOLLISTER, ROBERT S. . . Aurora, Ill
JACKSON EVELYN R
Glen Ellwn, Ill
New Pans, Indlana
OHNSON, MILDRED Elkhart, Indlana
K ASTN ER GORDON
. 9 . . . o W
5 . . v 'W 0
, . .
, . . . , .
J J. . . f '
. , . . V . .
' , . . St. , .
Y, . . . I ' .
K- "' '
LEASURE, JAMES .
LEEDY, DoR1NE .
LITTLEFORD, WILBUR . Downers Grove, Ill
. Downers Grove, Ill.
MACHEWICZ, LILLIAN Berwyn, Ill.
M.ANNING, HELEN Naperville, Ill.
MARCKHOFF, CARLA . Batavia, Ill.
MARTIN, JEANNE . Detroit, Mich.
MAU, MARGARET Harmon, Ill.
MCKINLEY, KENNETH . Wheaton, Ill.
MEHN, W. HARRISON . . Norwalk, Wis.
MERCER, ALICE . . . Aurora, Ill.
NIESSERSCHMIDT, LOWELL . Madison, Wis.
NIICHEL, HOW'ARD . Riverside, Ill.
MILLBERGER, EMILY . . Chicago, Ill.
MILLER, JOHN D. . Glen Ellyn, Ill.
N IETZ, LUELLA
South Bend, Ind.
Lake Bruce, Ind.
PIPER, BETTY . . Naperville, Ill.
POOLE, ALBERT E. . Flint, Mich
RAECKER, LAVON . V. Manly, Iowa
RALL, EDWARD . . Naperville, Ill
REEVES, MARION . . . Elburn, Ill.
ROEDERER, ROBERT I. . Huntington, Ind
ROHRS, EDWARD C. Glen Ellyn, Ill.
ROTA, CHARLES . Somerset, Penna
RUSSELL, ELLIS . . Nora Springs, Iowa
SAVILLE, BARRETT . . Mooseheart, Ill
SCHALL, HARVEY E. Milwaukee, Wis.
SCHNEIDER, RUTH . . Milwaukee, Wis
SCHULTZ, CARL Denmark WIS
SCHUMACHER, MIRIAM Aurora I ll
SHEPHERD, JOSEPH Knox, Ind
SHIELDS, ROBERT Wheaton
SIEWERT, ALBERTA C Wlsconsm Raplds WIS
SMITH, RALPH Buffalo, N
PIEGLER, VIVADALE NHPCFVIIIC, Ill
STONER, ROBERT Aurora, I Il
TRAWE, MARGARET N apervllle Ill
STUCKY, JAME Swracuse Inc
SUHR, ESTHER Rock Grove, Ill
TEICHMAB N, GORDON Aurora, Illmols
. . , Ill.
E. . . . . Y.
S . . ' .
S . . ' , .
S . . . j , I.
THELTER, ESTHER .
THOMPSON, GAIL .
WEBER, JEAN .
WEINERT, GLENN C. .
WHITE, HOOPER , .
, Aurora, Ill.
. Aurora, Ill.
Downers Grove, Ill.
. Edgerton, Ohio
. Naperville, Ill.
. Langdon, N. Dak.
WHITE HUGH Aurora, Ill
WORSLEY, JOHN Downers Grove, Ill
ZURBRIGG, NORMAN Gowanstown, Ontarm
WHITMORE, DOROTHY . . Wheaton, Ill.
ROBERT WHITE . . President
HAROLD RIEBEL . . Vice-President
SHIRLEY LENZNER . Secretary
JEAN LAIER . . Treasurer
FRANK CLARE . Council Representative
FRANCES M.AYER . Council Representative
1.63533 KD TI 41-TI
September welcomed back to North Central College an unusually large number of last year's
Freshman, who returned with the same pep and spirit that this class of '41 exhibited in its debut
at this institution.
In the field of athletics-basketball, football, baseball, wrestling, and especially swimming and
track where we have two fine Olympic prospects--the class is outstanding.
The first victory of the year occurred in October when the F rosh were pulled through the roaring
Du Page in the record time of four minutes and fifty seven seconds. We didn't even get our feet
damp while the wearers of the Green had a "moisture layden" truck through the muddy deep.
The well lubricated pole on Fort Hill Campus foiled us for a moment but we can still "point with
pride" to the fact that the F rosh could not reach the coveted cap either and after twenty minutes
of battle the mighty Sophomores seemed to have the best of the scrap.
We must not forget the scholastic standing, for here again the class has achieved high recognition.
In college plays and musical productions, the Sophomores have taken an active part, thereby proving
to all students that we are indeed versatile.
With two years down and two to go we are certain that we will achieve even greater success,
so-here's to the Class of 1941!
ARGUE, HAROLD S.
ARLEN, ROBERT J.
BENCH, ROBERT E.
BISHOP. BRUCE H.
BURTON. HOWARD G.
CLARE, FRANK BRIAN
BURINGTON, GERTRUDE CRAIG, MARGARET
DE WILDE, GILBERT J.
, DIEFENBACH, GEORGE
5 Page 50
FAUST, MAX S.
FRESHLEY.. PAUL W.
GREB, MARY JANE
L W. GUSTAFSON, KATHERINE
JOHNSON, VIVIAN M.
JONES, GEORGE K.
KEMP, VERNON L.
KISSINGER, RUTH E.
Row Th ree
KNAPP. JAMES V.
LAMBRECHT, MARY A.
LEE, RICHARD A.
LEPIEN, IRVIN A.
MEDAL, EMILY A.
MISTELE, ESTHER M.
NEEVES, ORLA W.
OGBORN, JAMES R.
QUANTOCK, ROBERT W
RIDDELL, MARY ELLEN
STERN, MARY JANE
STOVER, ARMON R.
Page I I
WILSON, JOHN G.
WRIGHT, M. MAX
DEXHEIMER, ROBERT D
STEELE, N ORMA JUNE
's 'X' Q
Of course, it's said every year, but we have the statistics to verify it, that this
is the largest Freshman class ever to swell the ranks of North Central College.
It's been said that there is strength in numbers, but we have proved that we have
quality as well as quantity.
The ignominy of the DuPage episode needs slight memory-provocation.
However, our intrinsic merit started toraise when we could claim at least adraw with
the Sophs, who were as unsuccessful as we, in trying to scale the lubricated flag
pole. What goes up must come down, and the boys did come down, if they were
lucky enough to get a ways up at all, in a tangle of bodies, arms, legs, torn clothing,
and greasy dirt.
Homecoming symbolizes our release from the bondage of the discriminating
"potS". Being free to assert our democratic spirit, we promptly elected
official leaders for our class and became an integral part of college life. Weive
been active contributors to all its phases, and especially so in dramatics, speech,
writing, and athletics. QNOW dongt say you've never heard of the inimitable F rosh
football and basketball teamslj
We've accumulated plenty of steam this year, and now watch our smoke!
WALTER ANDERSON President
. . Treasurer
. Council Representalue
BARCLAY, MARX' JUNE
BARR, GEORGE F.
BECK, ALDEN E.
BINDER, WWALLACE B.
BUREK, ALEXANDER J.
CARLSCN, JUNE L.
CHERMAGK, K. ALLISON
COLE, MARY L.
CORNILS, VERNE W.
Row Five Row Six
DARNELL, MARIAN EILEEN IJOWVNS, RICHARD
DIER, DOROTHY B.
DUNHAM, HARRIET E.
EHNINCER, MARY K.
S W. P. ESSIG, HOWW'ARD W.
FERCUS, ROBERT LEE
FREI, R ACH EI,
FRY, CLINTON H.
GIBSON, GALE B.
GIFFIN, DOROTHY L.
GUZAUSKAS, JOHN S.
HARSHMAN, RUTH E.
IIEWITT, DALE E.
HILL, MYRON S.
HOYT, HELEN M.
J EFFERY, ROBERT
IJANIM, VIRGIL J.
LUCE. EMERALD A.
MAOILL, ROBERT H.
,I ENSEN, IJERNYUOD
KERN, RUTH A.
KIRN, NIARY IC.
KLINE, IKAYNIOND E.
KUCDNTZ, RICHARD E.
M AST, DIARY JANE
MILLER, GAIL L.
MILLER, ROBERT H.
NPILSON, NI AURICE R.
OFFUTT, PAIGE L.
OLDS. JAN ET
OSTERI.AND, FRANK C.
PARROTT, VELMA L.
PETO, J UnSON
RAPP, OLIVE LUCILLE
Row F ive
RUBY, BARBARA ANN
RUSSELL, SAM F.
RUTH, AUBERT CHARLES
TOHMS, ESTHER M.
TOWNSEND, HARVARD W.
VAN BRAKEL, FREDA
WALKER, SARAH ALICE
WWLLIAMS, GEORGE R.
SINGER, ANNA 'FAYE
STI EFBOLD, MAB EL
STONE, GEORGE R.
STOTT, MARY GAIL
STRONG, ROBERT W.
WYINGATE, W. S.
YOUNG, MALCOLM E
FAGER, RUTH E.
LA COSTE, JOHN A.
NELSON, MARY LOUISE
ZIRKEL, DOROTHY ANN
g.g..f'-jmfoggi. JLe?f,"'gajj Week HOMEQOMING PROGRAM
2 ' . ll . '
ll 5 cwi A ' N 'll Wlll0uBonfiI iwmg
Sports Party Is ' Avweozilg-A900 jeg Omghg Y OCTOBER 3,
Planned lor ,Field-Q "ei50T'ay,e 6,59 .mics To Be rw, Recital y
house on Saturday 5 K0 'YV-9.,3L'54 "ith Two rash 7
E W7 . - X 1 1 1
Th., wart -1.1.11 -.,,.i,.-oranim-1l.,xmm1' pbb , ,,." -"' ' 'f Q fb V lrf' Sy' .' -
rpms p..m' s.,f.i.'fi,.v, rumen iuyf, CHP' ,. Orff, 13171
iu.irm1t.!i ir Tl p..i1g,'IwYiii,w . fs ff, IV.
i':p.'::.i', Lg ,HU 'ff.,,,6'y '
FVDIII1? Iljf 'y V,'1 I-V 1 1, A ' ,
:ua ,imiili A Qllb ,' 1 UU .
',,i 'Q xffls
Plans Being M :LU-t
Homecoming K6 0
an si..i,-in Hag,-1, tnmmas nf
...ix f.,-,mf W.. fswsnv
,F-.-i..nms W ms for 3 .Q
nv-nfl" parade :Jaan has Q ' d XD L
ewxtd by wmv. r -ow X yr-S sr
i. ff .WN Q,-A9 . N. . , W-,c .,
so ri.-us ' ,C Yi XA Q9 ' , mi Q P5 X- wi :AX --'XXxil,XiC-,x"v,-' you are nm
bfilxfwxslxxwexxgi ANP X,-.vffjl X .N y 5 "ii!1:1"'l5Xuw MTC 9-Akfgmrient mari-ar
mnw X' ,..si"' ,.-' 'UL K., vi R L K. el Kdeqikl' ,Y accept the xesxnn
,Q W, vi-'H BQ 09 xi 9 . .t-"-Wxcovr Wayan your lands M
which , wt A V ,Q ,ts K' A 2. 10 5 ' .N-1 fi-,.e det-ming factor in in
in the hi . ll A 199' . ERT 1 5,-. 'Xi' fa Y-'iyuur college Elie.
pf , ',-.-.v't5i.s 9 S 605510929 N ,sri f' Enwoon BOSSERT.
' .Q "sv l ' 5' s d- e sf' Pr -A 1,
131' PW! X 'l . 11. VH ink ,f ,.wvf1OQ Q4 5.l'YL Y Hia lu Ln my hx en
First Row-Scirus, CLARE. Wi-uri-1, OSTERLAND. Snocsu.
.Ser-unrl Rau--HERKNER, MAYER, Ti-naman. Simi-JNC. HOBART, LEEDY.
Third R0ll""POOLE, RUGE, PLUMLEY, KEITH, W.AFLER.
"Yeah, and the linoleum is inlaid and imported, and we get twenty chairs and a full
sized desk." Prexy Bossert was doing the talking. The subject of discussion was the furnishings
for the new Student Council room, and the members were being more than usually attentive.
"How about drapes and venetian blinds," asked Marian Spreng with a potential housewife's
"We'll take care of all that," Elwood promised cheerfully.
Al Poole, Student Council Treasurer, asked a question at this point. "Is there a discount
"Two percent," announced Elwood as he kept on beaming.
"Better pay cash," lllerwyn Plumley, Student Comptroller, suggested, "or you can never
make it out of this year's budget."
After a reasonable length of time had passed to allow for the delivery and installation of the
furnishings fthe drapes are still comingb the Student Council Room was at last completed and
ready for occupancy.
Here the Council meets every other Thursday night Cusuallyl and considers routine business,
campus problems that have arisen, and methods by which college functions and activities may
This year, the Council, under the spritely efficiency of its President, Elwood Bossert, ably
administered all the duties which have been delegated to it. Stuart Shoger, with the aid of Viva-
dale Spiegler Cex Student Council 937-'38D covered more freshmen heads with green caps than had
ever been accomplished before. Peg Hobert, as chairman of the Pep Committee, did everything
except set off bombs to jolt the sluggish school spirit into wide-awake activity.
Gil Keith, the representative of the Athletic Board, helped coach the Tug of War. Don Wafler
headed the committee that planned the highly successful 1938 Homecoming.
All members of the Council by their faithful attendance and open-minded contributions to
the discussions were invaluable to the efficient functioning of the Council. And Professor llein-
miller, by his tactful and unbiased opinions. was an inspiration to good judgment and logical
The members of the Council. besides disposing of routine affairs, voted to send Elwood Bossert
as North Centralis delegate to the meeting of the National Student Federation of America, which
was held at Purdue University, Lafayette, Indiana, during the Christmas holidays. At this con-
vention Mr. Bossert received many valuable suggestions and reported the student opinion of the
nation on such matters of national interest as peace and economic problems. He had a good time.
But probably the way any one year's Student Council is remembered after its President and
members have graduated is by its tangible achievements. At this time it seems that this year's
Council's claim to glory rests on three major accomplishments. The first has been mentioned:
The obtaining, the furnishing, and the maintaining of an honest-to-gosh Student Council room
which is for the exclusive use of the Council members.
The second achievement is the subsidizing of the Cardinal student literary publication. How-
ever, whether or not the Cardinal can be financed by the Student activity Fee and, therefore,
distributed free to every student, is still dependent on the proposed raising of the allotment of
the Student Activity Fee next year. However, the Council's decision on this is noteworthy, since
it promotes the struggling Cardinal to its rightful sphere-on a par with the other student pub-
lications: the Spectrum and the College Chronicle.
Due to pride and human nature all mixed up together, probably the single accomplishment
for which the Council will be remembered longest is its scheme to give the seniors their just due-
the honor of walking out of chapel right behind the faculty. Although this plan has been so re-r
cently inaugurated that its practibility is not yet certain, it seems that at last the seniors can
trek into the fresh air first, leaving the juniors and underclassmen to wrestle with themselves.
The remainder of the year will probably bring some more noteworthy actions by the Council
to the fore. After all, itis a good council-and this is only February.
ELwoon BossERT President
DAN HUGE . . Vice-President
KAY LEEDY Secretary'
AL POOLE Treasurer
First Row-INIIQIHQDITH. OLIVIEIK. Fummicu. DHJNER. Plxoxf. PINNEY, lil-ICKAMAN, R.-KECKER.
Box n. I"lu4:siil.l-Lv.
Sm-om! Run--'l'ici,l.lNunUlsisN. .Iu:KsoN. Bussia. IFRACHTE. NIETZ. J.u:KsoN. RAYNER. Knuc-
Top RlI!l'il'lRlC5lll,liX'. IJ11.1.. Rum-L. D.-xUNi-zu. Frauen. RIEBEL. MIQHN. HIEBER. Wfxruzn.
Under the capable direction of Professor Pinney a group of talented young men and women
were selected to sing in chapel so as to lend to these services the atmosphere and beauty sonecessary
to a successful meeting.
Once each week they meet for the regular rehearsal in which they prepare music for the
following three services. On special occasions the choir makes a particularly impressive appear-
ance, gowned in long black and white vestments lending the proper atmosphere for the service.
This organization is frequently called upon to give vesper services and concerts in near-by
towns, a pleasure which the members eagerly seize. I
The North Central College Band has taken a very important part in the activities of the college
from the Torchlight Parade of Opening Week to College Day, the climatic event of the school
The main achievement of the college band was the concert presented on the stage of Pfeiffer
Hall on the evening of March 2. Under the expert direction of Dr. Frederick Toenniges, the band
gave a skillful rendition of a program which varied from light classical to ultra-modern compositions.
With a membership of about fifty, the band performed for all the football games on Kroehler
Field and also journeyed with the team to Elmhurst.
Members not on the picture are Alfred Tellinghuesen, William Aten, Gladys Donkle, John
Worsley, George Barr, John King, and Charles Geiger.
Clllfflll11SmlxflIl.I,P1K. RITZENTLMLIQR. Boi-:Bi-JL. KOTTKIE. Poous. FRESHLEY. SKIXOIIIIIIIIIWQBOYD,
RAECKI-LR, Yfxcl-LR. Brissgfil-zrcltzu. Horn-R,u-Lck:-LR. Fifllf!'5mRU59ELL, CLOVER. Corners-
BURTON, l"iuaslil.EY. MAU, Hnsmsn. BREcHElsEN. TFUHllIUlIf'S11IECKAlHAN, DAVIS. Drums-
Miss HELEN WTATSON
Miss MARGARETHA EBENBAUER
Secretary and Treasurer
I"irsz RDIILKIRKPATRICK, JACKSON. Born. HEICIKAMAN, TRITZENBERGER. LAMBREFKT
Secmul Rau-WRATNER. IJAUNER. OI..IVEIR. LEPIEN, POLMANTEIER, RAT-:cm-:R, LENzNLR
Third R0ll'-VIYELLINGHUISEN, Lxcons. HEMM. NIETZ. BUNSE, TEICHMANN.
Top Rau-DOVERSPIRE, FREs1-TLEY. DILL, HIEBliR. DAVIS.
Sigma Rho Gamma is a national honorary music fraternity, the membership of which con-
sists of students in the college and music school who are majoring in music. Monthly meetings
of this group are always made very interesting by speakers that are secured to give new ideas in
the field of music. This organization also encourages the public performance of its members.
The initiation of the new members at the beginning of the year consisted of a series of programs
given by the pledges for the organization. Some of these students were very original and wrote
their own compositions for the performance.
Sigma Rho Gamma also sponsors some of the regular Chapel services. In this way much of
the talent of North Central music students is brought before the student body.
Sacred music, a dance from the sixteenth century, modern impressionism, and a number from
one of the present-day light operas made an interesting and varied concert when it was presented
by the Women's Glee Club on March 17. A guest singer from Chicago added to the fine quality
of the program, while an octette from the Glee Club sang a group of Russian and gypsy folk songs.
Under the competent direction of Miss Mary Cook, the Clee Club has enjoyed a year of diligent
practice on music of fine quality and pleasing variety.
The Glee Club seeks to stimulate an interest in good music and to provide enjoyment in ex-
pression through music, and is open to those who prove themselves eligible for membership through
competitive tryouts which are held in the fall to determine the members of the club for the season.
Firsl Rau--Bovn. DAUNER, TTAECKER. XVEBER. NIETZ. SPIEGLER. Rum. LEPIHN. PEUHRER
Second Rmre-JOHNsoN. MARKHOFF. FAUST, BUNsl-:. THEUER, JACKSON. DARNELL. CHAMBER
LAIN, STRAWE. K LosE.
Top Razr-RUssELL, HECKAMAN. HARSHRIAN. GUELL. SCHENDEL, xvll.IiHC. STEFFIN PIPER
MARGARET Hon ERT
fl from pan ist
Miss NTARY Cook
Setuefl-SCHENDEL. Horr. DEILY, KUEBI.ER. MARHN. W
Smmling+HoFFM.AN. YAGER, BRAND. DR. XVHITE, RUGE. DAUNER, BECK, SCHAEFFER, WAFLER
The YMCA has had a vital part in the campus program at North Central this year. It has
touched every member of the student body in one or more ways. Its aim and ideals have been
manifested in activities in many fields. Some of these enterprises and events for which the Y
has been entirely or partly responsible during the past year are:
Student Handbook Delegate to Peace Conference
Pi Nu Alpha, organization and banquet OrgapjizationNymfclnternational Relations
Social Activities lub at - -
Chapel Programs Daily Paper in Old Main
Fgllowships Sponsorship of Lake Geneva Conference
Cold drink service in Y social rooms .delegates .
Coo eration with Athletic De artm nt RelIg'0uS Emphasls-Week
P P 6 Maintenance of Social Rooms
Maintenance of Upper Room Campus Speakers
In all of its activities the YMCA has continued to uphold the ideals and standards that belong
to this organization. Its general aim is to give to each man on the campus a body, mind, character,
and soul acceptable in the eyes of the ideal manflesus Christ.
JOINT CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION WORK
In order to facilitate cooperation between like-minded organizations, the constitutions of the
North Central YMCA and YWCA provide for a central Committee which has powers to initiate
and supervise any joint action. The Christian Association leaders met in a Fall Retreat at the
Garden Club Cabin September 10, and II, where they appraised the programs of the preceding
year in the light of the needs of the campus and discussed a program for the current year under
the captions: I. World Education, 2. Social Life, 3. Social Service, 4. Financeg 5. The Christian
Message. At the Mid-year Retreat, Feb. 5, the first semester's activities were reviewed and the
second semester's program revised in the light of the experience of the group. These Association
Page 68 '
Retreats not only clarified plans and purposes but also made for closer harmony among the or-
Working jointly in a spirit of fellowship the Christian Associations planned and supervised
the week of Religious Emphasis. several joint Fellowships, the International Relations Club.
Vocational Guidance Week: "Y" Chapel programs. to mention some of the activities in the scope
of the Central Committee. They were also instrumental in securing and entertaining other speakers
such as Sherwood Eddy. Sam Campbell. and Lyman Hoover.
Relations with church and youth programs in the community were maintained. A notable
contribution was sent from our campus to the Far Eastern Student Service Fund. A meeting
was exchanged with the Student Christian .Association of Aurora College. The peace plebisite
Spiritual culture. which is a basic part of our aim. was striven for through prayer groups, med-
itation services, the Upper Room sanctuary, and "The Upper Room" devotional booklet. chapel
services based on the themes expressed in the hymn "I Would Re True". and the Religious lim-
phasis Week under the direction of Dr. S. W. Grafllin.
In all these ways we have sought to carry out our Christian Association theme for the year
"The Kingdom of God on North Central Campus."
Friendliness has been tl1e most significant characteristic of activities sponsored by the YWCA
this year. Big and Little Sister friendships initiated the spirit which continued to permeate the
life of the girls. The Friendship Fellowship at Christmas time provided an opportunity for de-
veloping fellowship between tl1e dormitory girls and the "dormless damselsw. In February the
Heart-Sister Week again created new friendships and stimulated attitudes of kindness and pleas-
antry throughout the campus. Gifts to needy people and remembrances to those on the campus
who were ill were part of our manifestation of the spirit of fellowship. The same attitude prompted
many girls to share in committee work.
The scope of our work was covered by the following departments: Church Relations, Chapel,
Social Service, Social Life. Fellowship. Wiorld Fellowship, Freshman Work. Finance. and Publicity.
The secretary and representative to the Student Council are also valuable members in the Cabinet.
Some innovations in the interest of business efficiency were adopted. A new record system
has been worked out which will be used for the first time next fall and which will provide for a
permanent record of each YWCA member. The use of treasurer's requisition slips for all disburse-
ments has proved successful. The Constitution was revised to meet national requirements and
those of our local student council.
Flflllll RU1l"'SPRENU. N,4.sH. Huy:-zu. HEINHORST.
Rm-If Rau--JANNUst.H. Hiamuz. Tnomas. SPIEGLER. IN.u,i.x.
Tl-IE SEAGER ASSOCIATION
The need of education for the clergy was the immediate cause for the emergence of institutions
of higher learning and although this necessity has spread to all fields, the Seager Association shows
that North Central still considers the preparation of future ministers a vital and significant function.
Under the name of the late Bishop Seager, who was always interested in lending a kind helpful
hand to the young preacher, about thirty-five students, who have made a definite decision or are
vitally interested in devoting their life to full time service in the Christian ministry, are united
in this organization.
Each monthly meeting has a highlight in some speaker whose life is an evidence of-the pos-
sibilities of Christianity. After presenting the talk, the speaker usually answers questions and
suggests solutions for problems which the various members have. Besides the aid from. their
superiors the members also gain great benefit from close fellowship with those who have similar
interests and convictions. However, social activities are not excluded from the program for these
are essential to happy Christian living, nor are these activities restricted within the limits of the
organization. A representative to the "YM Central Committee gives the Seager Association a
part in making the total religious program of the college more effective. The members also find
great pleasure and satisfaction in association with the seminary students, who show their interest
by inviting the group to prayer meetings in the Seminary Chapel.
Through this fellowship the Seager Association aims to deepen the consecrations to the Gospel
ministry among its members.
CHARLES Rom President FRANKLIN BECK . . Sec.-Treas.
PHIL SCHUG . Vice-President ROLLAND F ERCH. Deputation Chairman
First Rm:--SIPPELL. FRE?-1HLEY.. SCHUG. Roni. BEcK. KOHN. POOLE.
.Second Rau'-ToEvFER. DOEIIE. RUEBLER. XVICNZEL. LAMB. OVERDIYER. ZURBRIGG, WRIGHT
Top RI!Il'+FI,ESSNEH, SHEPHERD, XX E1sHAAR, XVAFLER, DI-:II.x'. BRECHEIF-EN. SCHALI..
First Row-BLANK. Rows. M1Nmz.Y lvlarsn. Ruzcm-tu. Inzlhuox. Ti-roms
Svmml Rau--Zum-misc. W'.AFl,Eu. Senuo. Hurry. Dum.
Top Rau'-IUTZENBERGER. 'l'olH:l-Fmt. hR1Nt:, SIP!-ELI , BllIif1Hl'ISEN.. BUNSE, Ho:-nan
The Student Volunteers is a Christian organization which is concerned primarily with missions.
It is a part of the Chicago Student Volunteer Union and meets every Sunday morning in the First
During the year there were many interesting speakersg Rev. Faust, missionary from Africa,
spoke of the mission station as a lighthouse which has four beams, general infiuence, educational
Work, medical work, and evangelistic workz, George Theuer, secretary of the National Student
Movement, spoke of the organization's workg Mr. Johnson. native of India and Professor of Mathe-
matics in Judson college in Burma, spoke on the development of Christianity in his countryg faculty
members of the college and seminary, and ministers of neighboring churches, gave interesting
talks helpful to prospective missionaries. Students were given opportunity to lead the services,
present musical numbers, and present study book reports. All of the programs have been very
effective in rounding out a program that maintained a good interest and attendance throughout
The high point in the social life of this group was the annual breakfast outing held late in the
year. This was held in Pioneer Park, south of Naperville, where the group enjoyed a "camp-
fired" meal under the soft rays of the rising sun. A short period of devotion in this natural setting,
and the folks returned to Naperville in time for church services.
Though not large. this group of some thirty or forty college and seminary students is an in-
fluential part of North Central's religious life.
PAUL LECKY . . . President HOMER RICKEL . . Vice-President
GLADYS MAE MEYER . . Sec.-Treas.
COLLEGE LEAGUE OFFICERS
SIIIIHITIIILFYNIONTICI. Ruzkl-:l,. 'I'ulcl'r:n, l.l'1I'1IlY.
Svalvrl-P11-14:11. Poomc. IMUM.
TEACHERS AND GUIDANCE
SUNDAY SCHOOL CLASS
Firs! ROII'-SCHENIJPZI.. Yuvmz. RICKEL. Bxum, IYM.u'
Sncond Row-Mm'ER. N11-:1'z. ROWE. IIEFTY. NIQLSON
Third R0ll'1LAMB, l3ECK. EARL:-Lv. wfl-1NDI.AND..BENCH
Buck R0ll'-DK. ATTIG. Dlx. IAIEININGER. DR. Dl7'XBI.Ell
Sean-rl-KUTZ. DouNNm:lu-1. l'IAliI'll FN
ASflllldiHg'tEDER, NIITIZHELI.. Imlallk
"Y" Retreat at Naperville WfJIIl3HqS
Club Cabin . . . Frosh Committee-
men Bob and Vive welcome students
to N. C. C .... Yager at Lake
Geneva . . . Another beautiful Col-
lege Camp scene . . . Roommate
Keubler can talk . . . Sam Campbell
. . . Roommate Freshley van Cook
. . . Y M President llarolcl Deily
with T. Z. Koo . . . Central Com-
mittee. Back Row: Kuebler. Rota,
Schaeffer. WaHer, Freshley. Middle
Row: Thomas. Theuer, Spreng. Front
Row: Tompkins. Nash, Hoffman,
Nally. Prof. Domm . . . Y W Pres-
ident Nash . . . The Upper Room
. . . Seminary girls before their
chapel . . . A Y Service. the Tribune
placed here every day . . . Chapel
Committee minus chairmen Thomas
and Kuebler . . . Yager strikes
out again . . . Big-Little Brother
banquet . . . World Series in the
religious rooms. an ardent follower of
the former . . . Big-Little Sister
banquet . . . Study and a bottle of
Coke . . . Pingpong in the other
Y social room.
First RDILY-HOLSLAG, Hovr, EMMERT, PROF. KERR. Wooo, LEONARD, TIOREK.
Semnd RUM'-FRANTZ, RICHERT. LEEDY, WENDLING. COMBES, I.oUNsnURY, SPIEGLER, ZIEMER, SUHR.
Third RUM'-BAIRD., DEILY, HUBMER, PLUMLEY. YAGER, Koen-1LER, LAMOREAUX, BEIDELMAN, YENDER.
Fourth Row-ALLEN, STONER, Hovsv, RYAN, YODER, BREEN, BOSSERT, HOFER, LAHMAN.
Tap Row-PERRINE, FINLEY, Woman, NICHOLSON, OESTERLE, BORNGREBE, SMITH, HoLLIs'rER, STUCKY.
With six years of social and intellectual experience behind it, the Commerce Club of North
Central College has a record to be proud of. It has increased in size each year, and has succeeded
in bringing before its members speakers of high calibre from the business world. Through such
speakers, problems and questions of interest are brought to the attention of the members who
some day themselves will be faced with like subjects. To the Club are presented talks of com-
mercial value, such as the problems of personnel, vocational choice and guidance, and modern
The purpose of this organization, as stated in its constitution, is both social and intellectual,
and consists of social parties as well as meetings of intellectual value. The meetings of the Club
are planned by program committees, who prepare one meeting a month. Many special meetings
are held throughout the school year as special speakers are obtained.
A student, to become a member of the Commerce Club, must have at least six semester hours
of Commerce courses. The Club as a whole usually caters to those majoring in Commerce and
to those who are interested in furthering the main purpose of the Club. Initiations are held twice
a year, and how wx ell are the initiated members recognized on the campus during their "tests"l
This Club is recognized as one of the most popular departmental organizations of the College,
and has successfully succeeded in forming a commercial organization of students interested in
current business problems.
EVERETT Woon . . President FRANK LEONARD Treasurer
ELIZABETH EMMERT . Vice-President SHERMAN HoYT Secretary
PROF. JAMES P. KERR . Faculty Advisor
4 ' l l' ' if 51onlrC5l!Z-ffxl-li
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,kr ff -- waffle'
First Rou+WIfIsI-IAAR, HI-:MM, Toizvran, KUEBLER, Da. ATTIG, JANNUSQH. Knoss, fJSTERLAND.
.Second R0ll"+STONE, ZEEMAN. SINGER. LIEI-IBN. MARTIN, DUNHAM, Rnzu, BRECHEISEN.
Third ROW-OVERMYER, WAGNEII, Scuunmcuicn, Bnomcaa. PIPER, 'l'IIoMAs. HANMER, TEIIIHMANN.
History, to many people, is dry and uninteresting, but not so to members of the History Club.
To them is is more than a record of past events, names, and dates, because in reality it is a living
subject that changes the form of its life every day. With this idea in mind, the History Club
program this year has laid a strong emphasis upon the current events of the day, with special
programs on those that seem to have a lasting historical importance.
Records show that the History Club has been active on the campus continuously since 1922.
The present club is larger, has shown more enthusiasm and interest, than ever before. Under
the hands of capable leaders, our program has been enlarged considerably. This year we have
had not only a program committee, but also a social committee in charge of games and stunts
in keeping with the topic under consideration for the evening.
Several projects for this year have included: a College League program, the Easter vacation
trip, and a trip to Field Museum in Chicago.
Dr. Attig's zeal for history and his colorful dramatization of events has again made him all
that a good sponsor should be. Dr. Lyman White has also actively associated himself with the
program of the Club.
The club of this year has shown what can be done when good plans are laid, and carried out.
HAROLD KUEBLER . . President LAURA JANNUSCH , V ice-President
LEONARD TOEPFER Secretary
First R01l"-MRS. PRIEM. MEISINGER, PROVENZANO, BOLDEBUCK. JOHNSON, PROP. NONNAMAKI-:R, MEHN.
Second R0ll"'SMITH, CROSBY, KUEHN. AREL1., MEREDITH, MARTIN, ATEN, LEI-IR.
Third R0ll.f'SCHULTZ, THOMPSON. FARLEY. HUGE. HOFERT, SARAO, RIKII.
Fourth Row-WORSLEY, BERTSCHINCER, JENKS, MARTIN, HAFENRICI-ITER. HA1'DEN. BRANDS
Top ROIULBHICKER, BAUER, QUANTOCK, LEHR, BRISSEY, SI-IOGER .
Although younger than most Of tl1e clubs on the campus, the Chemistry Club has proved to
be one Of the most active.
An average of twenty members attended the regular meetings each month and heard a North
Central alumnus and several chemistry teachers from neighboring cities speak on topics con-
cerning the industrial and professional phases of chemistry.
Frequent field trips were taken, including visits to a steel mill, an oil refinery, a sewage disposal
plant, and the production plants of Argo, Swift's, Central ScientifIc's. ArmOur's, and Searle Drug CO.
Membership in the club consists of enrollment in any advanced chemistry course. However,
tO freshmen are accorded the privileges of associate membership.
The club was organized tO stimulate interest in the field Of chemistry and to promote a pro-
fessional attitude On the part Of the students toward chemistry.
The Christmas tea, to which the entire chemistry department Cand practically the rest Of
Goldspohnj was invited, was sponsored by the club. The organization also takes charge Of the
annual Chemistry Exhibit displayed as one of the College Day features.
For those club members who are interested, plans are under way to affiliate with the Student
Associate Group of the Chicago section of the American Chemical Society.
It is the hope of the club to add still more to the interest of the discussions and tO increase
the membership of the group by inviting professional chemists, chemistry teachers, and others
connected with the chemical field to attend meetings as associate members. ,
EDITH BOLDEBUCK . . President RICHARD JOHNSON . Secretary
JOE PROVENZANO . Vice-President FRED MEISINOER . . Historian
PROF. MARION N ONNAMAKER, Sponsor PROP. LILLIAN PRIEM Sponsor
First Row-Miss SNYDER. BEATTY, MEYER. LAMB. Miss QUILLING. Muflzk.
.Sm-mul Rau--l'lr:1NHoRsT. FU1-JHRER. MAU. LEBARoN, Luisa, Wsssuwu. Final.
Third R0lliR.AElIKFlR. 'FR-XCHTE. RIIIDELL. YAGER. STEFFEN. ScHwmiumT.
Tnp R!Ill"lwillAKlN '0N. VIWHORNTON., Ll-IMKE, LUJHT. Ki-:NNr:l.l.. Tuonms, MONTH
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
The purpose of the Home Economics Club is to promote friendship within the department
and to give in an informal manner the latest development in this field. During the past year
the thirty-five members enjoyed a program of interest, education, and congeniality.
In the early fall an informal reception for interested Home Economics students was given
by the two sponsors, Miss Snyder and Miss Quilling. The formal initiation of the sixteen new
members was the highlight of the first regular meeting. During the year the programs consisted
of special speakers, interesting reports, experience talks from graduates of the College, and in-
formational speeches on the organization of Home Economics in other countries.
During the course of the year the Club carried on a most worthy project of furnishing play
materials and supervising the play room in the Social Service Department of the Children's Mem-
orial Hospital in Chicago. Every Saturday two girls have volunteered for this unsuual opportunity
of supervising the play room.
The outstanding social event of the year was the annual formal dinner held in March at Julia
King,s Tea Room in Aurora. It was evident that the training received in the Home Economics
Department was put to use as far as etiquette at the table and social manners were concerned.
The year's activities were climaxed by a social "good time" at the annual steak fry held on Fort
LORRAINE BEATTY . . President JAYNE LAMB . Vice-President
GLADYS MAE MEYER . Secretarv-Treasurer
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First Run'-STAFNEY. 'l'oMPxlNs. CRUhIM!', BAUER, PRoE. WHITE, HAFENRICHTER.
Sammi Rune-DIEHL. MAusHA1.1.. RHQHERT, MA1:Hi-zvvuzz. SCHNEIDER. JoHNsoN, KOTTKE.
Tlzirzl RfJ1l"'WlNEMlLl.ER. RYAN, OSTROTH. MESSERSCHMIDT. ITOFFMAN, BRAND, ENZ, THOMPSON.
The Writers' Club of North Central College is an all-college organization which originated
to provide opportunity for any student or faculty member to obtain criticism of original writings
and to observe the various reactions of club members to their literary efforts. Meetings are held
fortnightly and are quite informal in character.
This year the Writers' Club. in collaboration with Sigma Tau Delta, organized, edited, and
published the fourth annual issue of The Cardinal. the North Central College Writers, magazine.
This publication. compiled by the members of the club under the direction of Professor Harold
White. contains the original poems, essays, and short stories written by students, alumni, and
Toward the opening of this school year a new feature was inaugurated. Prizes were presented
for the best compositions contained in the 1937-38 Cardinal. The Ferner Nuhn Prize of S10 was
awarded to Helen Nash for her poem entitled "Time", while Ruth Bauer received the 35 Cardinal
Prize for her sketch, "Lady, Lady". These prizes have been established as annual awards to
be continued in connection with future editions.
An essay which appeared in the 1936 Cardinal was recently selected by Lippincott and Company,
publishers to be printed in one book of a series of high school texts. Other material from past
issues has been reprinted in newspapers and magazines and The Cardinal is rapidly becoming
an avenue of communication between North Central College and the outside literary world.
RUTH BAUER . President CARL HAFENRICHTER . Vice-President
SHIRLEY MERCER Secretary'-Treasurer
On F1007-LEB.ARON, TRACHTE, RIDDELL.
First Row-Miss RUSH. 'l'oMPKlNs, J,u'xsoN. Fam. Mi-:nsRul2:Nm'. Born.
Semnrl Rau'-LAMOREAUX. HEINIIOHST. FUEHRER, MAU, JACKSON, PETERS. KENNIELL. Koen.
Back Raw-KUEBLEH, WILKINS, Ruacxnn, RUBY, CHATTERTON, CAST. WAFLER.
Parnassus is the medium through which North Central's budding Rembrandts may enjoy
contact with others of similar interests and enrich their knowledge, theirx appreciation, and their
enjoyment of art. The aim is to sponsor the enjoyment and appreciation of art. To realize this
ideal, individual endeavor and research guided by those experienced in art and criticism of art,
together with group study, is promoted by the association. The membership of Parnassus consists
of any students, or faculty members of North Central College who profess a sincere interest in
art. Regular meetings are held on the fourth Wednesday' of each month.
The activities of Parnassus during the past year have been several and varied. In February
a colorful ceremony, featuring the berets, bows, and palettes always associated with artis,ts in-
itiated a large group of new members into the club. Leather work was the main project of the
year. This undertaking was hailed with enthusiasm, and carried out with pleasure. The results?
vests, wallets, sandals, belts, and various other attractive and useful leather articles-were well
worth the effort and time spent on them.
In the absence of Mrs. Houck, the regular instructor in art, Parnassus was capably guided
by Miss Eleanor Rush whose understanding and enthusiasm for art have done much to make
this past year successful and pleasurable for Parnassus.
EVELYN JACKSON President RELTBEN M EIERHENRY . Iiice-President
RACHEL FREI . . . Secretary F REDERIC ToMPKINs Treasurer
Miss ELEANOR RUSH Sponsor
Pa ge 80
, TR.MK'l'FMNl Ifkfjlb I'II1mgIwI rzzmm N ll!1Y!lPv1H2'l THQ C0 I QIQIQKJNIQIL
I i I-
MP.: if 1,-L' Y YW-N7 U-MY W-P k M A WY,
First R01l'iABELL. DEMOTT. HLIGH WHI1-I-1. HOOPER XVHITE. CvRAF. SMITH. SCHUG
Set-ond R01l'fBURSH, XYAGER. VIDLACK., MESSERSCHMIDT. STONI-:R. HOLLISTER.
Third R0lL"-SHIELDS, WILKENS. STOTT, S1-EEN, DEXVILDE, MAcHEwIcz, ROTTRE.
THE COLLEGE CHRONICLE
HOOPER WHITE .... Editor-in-Chief
GUY OLIVER ........... Editor
BOB MARTIN, JEAN WEBER, JACK WINEMILLER, GRAY HOVEY, DICK HARRIS, BOB
HOFFMAN, LOREN YAGER, MLTRIEL KOTTKE, HELEN HOYT, DORIS FAUST, RUTH FAUST,
RUTH CHATTERTON, LILLIAN MACHEWICZ, CHARLOTTE BROWYN, ROBERTA ABELL.
JAKE SMITH ........... Editor
BOB STONER, SHER11 IIOYT, LOWTELL MESSERSCHNIIDT, KEN KIEKHOEFER, VERNON
KEMP, BOB HOLLISTER AND WAA REPORTER
ANNE SCHUG ........... Editor
CLIFF GRAF. NAOMA DEMOTT, ED ROHRS, JEAN OLIVER, NIARY GAIL STOTT,
HLTGI1 WHITE . .... . . Publisher
GILBERT DEWILDE ....... Circulation Manager
KENNETH NICKINLEY, RONALD STEEN, ROBERT SHIELDS, CHARLES SPRING
PERRY WINEBIILLER ........ Collection Manager
l. To record a running account of college life at North Central College.
2. To convey to the students correct, detailed information which would be dimcult to dis-
tribute sufliciently otherwise.
General Policy: To bring to North Central students:
1. An accurate resume of past events.
'7 A preview of coming events. with as complete information as possible up to the time of
going to press.
3. A certain amount of recreation-throughout the paper.
Originality and accuracy were the two main aims of the North Central Chronicle
staff this past year. Combining cleverness with factual material we have striven to
present an accurate and vivid picture of life from week to week on the North Central campus.
Several regular features were included each week. A column written by Ed Rohrs on questions
of national importance appeared weekly on page one as was at least one feature story of life on
Seven other columnists, each an expert in his subject, kept the student body informed on sports,
faculty personalities, humor, poetry, student personalities, 'unscheduled' campus doings and
student opinions. It was the general opinion of the staff that this aspect of the paper was the
Complete news coverage was insured under the able guidance of the news editor. Guy Oliver.
Prewrites of coming events were featured, and very little rehashing was done unless for the purpose
of editorial comment. We have tried to keep the news interesting by varying headline types in
three different ways. First, we used the conventional newspaper head. Then. we utilized the
stream-lined 'flush' head with all three lines starting at the left margin of the column. Lastly,
we looked into the future with a 'rocket' type of heading, which featured the lead of the story
in the headline itself. All of these variations were undertaken with but one aim: to rightfully
hold reader interest. We hope that we have succeeded.
As editor, I wish to place the worth of our efforts where it belongs: on the shoulders of the
staff members who so faithfully provided copy for the thirty issues of the paper.
CLAUDE ALLEN .
JOHN BAIRD .
crm . Q
EMMERT, IIUBMER, YOUNTS. YAOER. WOMER. ALLEN, ABELL
. . Editor
. Sports Editor
W'omen's Sports Editor
. Snapshot Editor
. Business Alanager
Assistant Business Manager
Associate Business Manager
The purpose of the SPECTRUM is to give an accurate account of the year's events.
If you find, in years to come, that this book recalls many memories of your college life, we
will feel that our efforts have been worthwhile.
It is needless to say that there is incorporated in this edition the work of many people, and
to them we wish to give credit: To Mr. Rogers, of the Rogers Printing Company, for his advice
in helping us surmount our technical difficulties, To Mr. Hammersmith, of the llammersmith
Engraving Company, for his guidance and prompt service, To Mr. Moore, the official photographer,
whose hard work has made this book more readable by many pictures: To Cordon Kastner, the
Associate Editor, for many hours of hard work on tedious tasks, To Karl Parker, the Sports Editor,
whose fine knowledge ofjournalism resulted in a well Written Sports section: To Elizabeth Emmert,
Women's Sport Editor, who completely planned, wrote, and edited her section, To Roberta Abell,
the Activities Editor, whose novel ideas, plus experience earned editing the Chronicle, proved to
be a great asset, To Fern Heinhorst, the typist, our thanks for neatly typing the copy found in
the SPECTRUM, To John Baird, the Associate Business Manager, for his cooperation and diligent
work, and last but not least, to the students of North Central for their cooperation when called
upon to appear for individual and group pictures.
It has been a pleasure to prepare this book, and we sincerely hope that it will bring much en-
ROBERT YoUNTs Cum: Woman
Editor l'rl1SilIl'SS llfallrzgcr
Firsl Row-WEINERT. Zu-zivian, HOYT, Miss MEIER. PIPER, LOUNSBURY, EMMERT.
Second R0ll'mMlLLER, RICHERT. HAMMEKSMITH. RAECKER. HEINHORST, Busss, Lx-zizmf, Miss Siena.
Third ROIILSCHALL. KUEBLER. BRAND. HOFFMAN, BEIDELMAN, ROTA, BIEBER.
Tnp Rout-RIEBEL, RUG!-2. DAUNER, Poous, TOMPKINS.
Events sponsored by the Social Committee:
Oct. 8-Roller Skating Jan. 6-Roller Skating
Oct. l5hFreshman Reception ,l an. 14-Old Fashioned Party
Oct. 30-Library Tea ,l an. 27-Roller Skating
Nov. 55Party Feb. 26-Sweetheart Tea
Nov. 12-Sports Party CPlanned by W.A.A.J April 1-County Fair
Nov. 19-Mr. Edgren-Party April 22-Party
Social events listed on the calendar look very simple-as if they take place on the scheduled
date without any effort. But the truth is, much effort is expended.
Assembled in the easy chairs of the parlors the committee and chairman discuss the "next"
social affair. The occasion is very informal. Everyone is ready to shove the suggestion that
"he take charge of this party" off onto somebody else. A few are so modest about their own talents
that they start a persuasive argument which ought to make them feel worth less than two cents
after they have convinced the committee that they "just arenlt capable of doing it".
Miss Meier is a good manager. She assigns the work to sub-committees. Sometimes they
are asked to investigate costumes, to plan a certain type of entertainment, to find helpers, or even
to clean up the mess from the last party.
Pa ge 84
It happened that a date is set for a party but the Committee can think of nothing that would
sound attractive to the student body. Then one member will say. "llow about a roller skating
party?" Those present. always glad to please and glad for the vacation. will chorus. "Finel"
Although this sounds as if the committee gets out of work quite often. there are three affairs
which require much time and extensive planning. They are the Freshman Reception. the County
Fair, and the Garden Party.
In October of each year the new Freshman class is given a formal introduction to the upper
classmen. On the afternoon of that day committee members get out historic relics in the way
of tapestries, shields, crowns, and thrones. By evening Nichols Hall is transformed into a formal
court presided over by North Centralis King and Queen.
Where the most beautifully gowned coeds win admiration at the Reception. the fellow with
the most hayseed in his hair wins acclaim at the County Fair. Penny l1ot dogs and numerous
bags of popcorn are consumed by the attending public. The fortune teller does her best to reveal
"who the latest is and what's going to come of it". Usually there's canoeing on the pool and other
pleasurable concessions. Shows of all kinds abound-the minstrel and marionette being the
most popular. At the County Fair anything and everything may be expected.
But it is the Garden Party which makes the Social Committee feel its duties. Last spring
whole trees and bushes were dragged to the fieldhouse. The unreceptive floors of Nichols Hall
were transplanted into a Southern garden with its moss-hung treesea colored man's shack-and
a Georgian mansion. This party formerly given every year has been changed to an every-other
W . .. V V.,
First RIIIILRICKEL, MEREDITH, DH. EIGENBRODT, LEEDY. LEHR. BussE. STRAWE.
Serum! Rdllr-MARTIN, CROSBY, 'Ill-IOMPSON. Rncu, HENNING, REIMER, STERN, PARROTT.
Third Row-DQNKLE, BoEHEL, HART, CHATTERTON, RUssELl., Buss, SCHULTZ, GROTE.
Fourth Row-LEE. WHITE, JOHNSON. SMITH, PROVENZANO, MEISINGER. WoRsLEY, BRICKER, ATEN.
Top Row-CLARE, RALL, HOFERT, HUGE, HAFENRICHTER. FARLEY, CRAP, SHEPHERD, SCHAEPFER, MEHN.
It's a Monday evening about 7:35 in the Kaufman Hall parlors. There's a long line of cars
outside and a persistent chatter inside-both conditions indicative that something's going to happen.
The President does a bit of pounding and pleading: "Will the meeting please quiet down?" We
can see it all now-it's a typical meeting of the Biology Club.
"At this time Miss Vivian Johnson will review that current best seller, "The Horse and Buggy
Doctor" by Hertzler, "announces the president. Miss ,lohnson entertainingly proceeds to sum-
marize the book, inserting critical comments, and reading excerpts here and there. She finishes
and the group applauds.
"Now, Mr. Everett Schaeffer will review the paper he has prepared on "Twins and Twinning,"
again introduces the president. And Mr. Schaeffer gives a lucid, yet comprehensive, and all the
time interesting account of the history, causes, heredity, and significance of multiple births among
humans. At the conclusion of his talk, he answers numerous questions that have arisen among
the interested listeners.
After the last question has been answered, the president intersperses the happenings in the
world at large with personal items about students in the department and bits of research.
The meeting ends with chuckles and comments and hints of forthcoming parties and field trips.
All Zoology Club members work enthusiastically to prove to the rest of the school that it's the
"liveliest" organization on the campus."
KATHRYN LEEDY . . President RUTH BUSSE . Secretary
SYLVAN LEHR Vice-President RUTH EPP . Historian
PAUL M EREDITH . . Usher
First Rim'-Pmcrz. Fisnuus. Mll.l,liR. NUQKLES. lluxrowc, ARNOLD, KINLEY. Puor. C.um1N.
Second Rou4g'l'0wNsi-JNU. Moons. NIICHEI.. ILABEL. JOHNSON. Bklssmg BYRIJ. Illavstznlan
Third Rou--DAILY. NX'LANDER, IQIVLER, KNAPP. PAGE. STEINKE. BAYMNGER. WYILSON.
Top Ron--NEUBAUER. FRANZEN. PARK, IQINNEY. Lrwns, SCAGLIOLA.
DELTA TAU LAMBDA
Organized in 1936, the Delta Tau Lambda Engineering Club made its appearance on the North
Central Campus for the purpose of promoting fellowship, scholarship, and social activities among
the prospective engineers. The club attempts to give its members an insight into the particular
phases of engineering which are not available at this school and to acquaint them with the modern
requirements that science and industry make upon a young engineer.
As a special inducement for its members to better their scholastic standings the club annually
presents its qualified members with a very distinguished key bearing the initials of the club. In
order to qualify for this key a member must have completed fourteen semester-hours of engineering
work, carrying an average grade of "B", along with a "C" average in all other subjects. Also it
is necessary to present a talk at one of the club meetings, and be recognized as a member in good
standing by the executive committee.
Thus far the high points of this years club activities include very interesting and educational
trips to Lewis Institute of Technology, the Insurance Underwriters Laboratories, both in Chicago,
and the Universal Oil Products Co., in Summit, Illinois. The outstanding meeting of the year was
held in Professor Cardin's home in Downers Grove, Illinois.
The final and most prominent social function of the year is the annual banquet held near the end
of the year. The feature attraction of this event is the presentation of tl1e coveted club keys.
ROBERT ARNOLD . . President FRANKLIN HARTONG Secretary-Treasurer
PROP. CARL J. CARDIN . Sponsor
SPI1fl'1l-'JOI-INSUN. WEBER. BRAND. Luimcn. GHAUNKI-3.
Smmling-IVIAU. D. LEEDY, K. LEEmf. ZHQMER, M.ARSH.ALI., HOFFM:kN.
SIGMA TAU DELTA
"I think the poem shows real depth of imagination. Those similes are good-especially that
one about the little cloudf,
"The meter is off in a couple places. though. That really could be improvedf'
"Oh, l don't know'-that one place in the first part where there arenit enough beats indicates a
change of thought. I think that's rather effective."
"Just what is the author trying to show in that part that begins 'life-giving slants of rainy?"
This conversation is taking place at a meeting of the Gamma Nu chapter of Sigma Tau Delta.
The members sit in solemn conclave and pass judgment on this month's crop of essays. poems,
short stories-and. maybe. even a full-sized play.
The topics vary. There is an essay on "Wl1ipped Creamfi five poems on widely assorted
topics, and a short story with a rustic setting. Wlien the last manuscript has been mutilated.
every one settles back amicably and enjoys refreshments.
The members enjoying this eveningis entertainment are chosen from the English majors. The
requirements they fulfilled for membership are high scholarship and an active interest in English.
The present active membership is twenty-two.
Probably the biggest endeavor of the year for Sigma Tau Delta is its collaboration with the
Writer's Club in publishing The Cardinal. This literary magazine, which has been gaining in favor
every year since its first publication. four years ago, contains material written by many college
students. Everyone is asked to submit material-the only criteria for acceptance is literary merit.
Another magazine in which Sigma Tau Delta members are deeply interested is The Rectangle,
which is the official publication of the organization. Outstanding poems and essays by local mem-
bers are sent in for consideration. The large number that have been accepted in the past years
indicates the superiority of the literary talent found among North Central students.
ALTON BRAND. . President GLADYS WENDLAND . Secretary
JEAN WEBER Vice-President ILLENE LUBACH . Treasurer
Spulwl-MAU. Boss:-3R1', SKLHENDEL. Micmnm-:Niu. Pao:-'. Umviau f
Sll1IllIflIg'STOVEIK.. SPIEGLER., KUEBLER, PIPER. THEUER. Scuunncuun. Uuvnk. Poou:
ALPHA PSI OMEGA
Alpha Psi Omega, with chapters in nearly every college and university in the United States
and provinces of Canada, is the largest dramatic fraternity in the country. The local chapter of
this fraternity is Delta Epsilon.
The primary function of Alpha Psi Omega is to stimulate interest in dramatic art, and to provide
an honor society for those excelling in that field. Membership in the organization is -restricted to
those who fulfill well established requirements. Any regularly enrolled college student with a
scholarship average of 1.5 is eligible. However, to gain this national honor, he must have played
one major role and one minor role, three minor roles in three act plays, or three major roles in
one act plays. Activity in play production as costumer, stage manager, scene designer, electric
technician, property man, business manager, or scenery executor is also required of initiates.
Delta Epsilon sponsors all dramatic activities presented by the Speech Department and under
the direction of Prof. G. E. Oliver. A variety of productions, including "The Sapf, "The Insect
Comedy," "A servant in the House." "Friendly Enemies," "Jack and the Beanstalk," and "Romeo
and Juliet," with a diversity of such themes as satire on mankind, war, romance. and light humor
were presented through the season.
In the casts of these plays, Director Oliver used approximately one hundred students with
outstanding work exhibited by Harold Kuebler, Elwood Bossert. Reuben Meierhenry. Albert
Poole, Joyce Kirkpatrick, Laurel Schendel, and ,lean Oliver.
LAUREL SCHENDEL . President ELwooD BOSSERT . Vice-President
REUBEN MEIERHENRY Secretarv-Treasurer PROP. GUY EUGENE OLIVER, SR., Director
59111911-SCHUG. Koi-:Hu-:R. KUIam.I-:R. Krosla, PRor. 0LlN'ER.
5lHlIdlllgiFARLPlY'. PIPER. OLIVER. HQFFMAN.
Pi Kappa Delta is the strongest national forensic fraternity in the United States, being composed
of one hundred-fifty chapters. North Central's chapter, Iota, is a member of the largest province
ofthe fraternity. The Province of Illinois.
National conventions are held every two years to which North Central College sends delegates.
The 1937-38 convention was held in Topeka, Kansas with two North Centralites in attendance.
Province conventions are held every two years, alternating with the National Conventions, to
which a large number of members and future members are sent for debate, oratory, and extempore
Each member is permitted to wear the Pi Kappa Delta key, which signifies by its jewels that the
member has attained one of four ranks: fraternity, proficiency, honor, or special distinction. The
value of these ranks is in the order named. I
Pi Gamma Mu is the National Social Science Honor Society. North Central's Illinois Alpha
Chapter is a charter member.
With the motto "Ye shall know the truth. and the truth shall make you free,' the society seeks
to stimulate interest among students in the solution of problems confronting society.
Membership is limited to those of Junior standing or above who have twenty or more hours
in the social sciences with an average grade of "B", In addition, a vital interest in the scientific
approach to social problems must be evident from the quality of academic work.
One of the highlights of this year's program was the public lecture given by .Iudge .Iohn Gut-
knecht ofthe Chicago Municipal Court. Each College Day the society sponsors an exhibit which
reveals the nature of its program.
.Seurwl-DEAN KIRN. IIOFFMAN, PROP. HIaINMII,I.IcR, KI.osIz. BOSSI-IRT.
.5Illl1lllIlHml?ll,KN'FZ. XYAGNER, PRUI-'. IxIcRR, NY OMER. SMITH. Scnuc. PRoF. SNYDER. SI-RENG
PROF. W. H. HEINBIILLER
SCHUG PIPER KLOSE PROF. OLlVhIl
Chosen by popular vote, the members of the Forensic Board of Control, with the aid of Prof.
Guy E. Oliver, Sr. as their adviser, direct the forensic activities of North Central College. These
activities consist of freshman and varsity debate, extempore speaking, oratory, lectures, and reading.
This varied program makes use of the most talented students of North Central College. Much
of their work is on the other campi and in the social organizations of the Chicago area.
This year's program included the State Peace Oratorical Contest-to which North Central Col-
lege was host, a State Oratorical and Extempore Contest, a State Debating Tournament, Pi Kappa
Delta Province Tournament, and numerous two, three, and four-college meets.
The Publications Board of Control is composed of three professors, namely: Professor Kerr,
Dr. Deabler, and Professor White, three members of the Student Councilelilwood Bossert, Presi-
dent, Merwin Plumley, Student Comptroller, and Kay Leedy, Representative at large: and the
heads of the two publications, the Chronicle and the SpectrumMHooper White, Editor, and Hugh
White, Business Manager, of the former, Robert Younts, Editor, and Clyde Womer, Business
Manager, of the latter.
The duty of this body is to elect editors and business managers for the above named publications,
and to exercise a controlling hand over the expenditures. The editors are also held accountable
to this group for any matter which they print, thereby giving to the Board the capacity of censors.
Next year this group will also exercise control over the Cardinal, the North Central literary
.gPUfPllmPLllMLEY'. DR. DI-JABLER. PRoF. KERR. LEEIJY. BossIsRT.
.Sf!llll!illgmHO0I'ER. XVHITE, YOUNTS, WOMER, Hum-I NVHITE.
First Rau--Joi-xNsoN, MEREDITH, DR. Elcnwskorrr. LEEDY, L1-mu. Bussie, Ml-Jaw.
Semrul Ron'-SMITH, MARTIN. CLARK, Rl-IXMER, AT:-:N. STRAWE.
Third Row-FARLEY, RUGE, SCHAEFFER. MEIQINGER, PROVENZANO
BETA BETA BETA
The candles, burning feebly, are the only sources of light in the room. G 21 is solemn and
silent as the old Beta Beta Beta members sit awaiting the inevitable entrance of the initiates.
After slight delays the pledges enter, and the impressive ceremony begins.
The stillness is broken by the words of the president as she outlines the aims and ideals of Beta
Beta Beta, honorary biological fraternity. The three-fold purpose of the organization is intoned
seriously: ". . . the development of sound scholarship, the dissemination of scientific truth, and
the promotion of research."
After several more paragraphs of solemn injunction, the other officers compliment the pledges
on successfully meeting the scholastic requirements, and further instruct them in the symbolism of
And then, when all the magic words have been spoken, all solemnity is cast aside and a banquet
and entertainment follows for the pleasure of the new members.
The Gamma Nu chapter of Beta Beta Beta was established on the North Central College
campus in the spring of 1937. Membership is restricted to those majoring in the field of Biology
and whose grade index is sufficiently high. The fraternity publishes a journal, Bios, which includes
a report of recent activities of the various chapters and important research by its more advanced
Probably the most important project of Beta Beta Beta is its sponsorship of the lively Zoology
KATHRYN LEEU1' . President RUTH BUSSE . Secretary
SYLVAN LEHR Vice-President RUTH EPP Historian
PAUL MEREDITH Usher
Sf-fum!-'l'.,xNNEII. FIsHI-JH. lil-IITH. IJoMM. ITIVHERT.
.Sl!llIllill.llL'BEEBli. ERFI-'MEX l-QR. BIEBEH.
The Athletic Board of Control is the governing body of all inter-collegiate Athletics at North
It arranges schedules, determines budgets for each sport, keeps close check upon income and
expense, and awards letters to men and women who have met the requirements athletically and
The athletics at North Central are in all major fields-football, basketball, baseball, track and
field, swimming and tennis.
The policy is not to over-emphasize athletics, but to promote spirit of good sportsmanship and
The North Central College Varsity Club is the honorary athletic fraternity on the College
campus. To become a member one must receive at least one major athletic award, participate
in an initiation ritual, and pay a small assessment to meet expenses of the club.
A major athletic award can be won in any of the following sports: football. basketball, baseball,
track, swimming, and tennis.
The Club this year was composed of about iifty active members whose efforts were directed to
fulfill the purpose of the Clubfto further the spirit of true sportsmanship in the field of inter-
collegiate athletics, to secure future athletes from high schools who will be an asset to the College,
and to maintain a unification of athletics with the rest of the school.
A special effort was made to make each regular club meeting an instructive event as well as a
social get-together, by means of moving pictures, speaker, etc. Judging by criticism and attendance,
we may say that we have succeeded.
Firxz Rm:--WHITE. TII-:rEvTII.u.. KFTITH, LEASUHE. MORIN. OEISTERLE. SHouEII. LEONARD,
Sm-mul R01l'm'STElNHEBl"IL. 'I'EIcHMANN, WOMEH, HEILMAN, YAGEH. HENNING. WEISHAAR
WENZEI.. LITTLEFORD. BETTIMLI-LR.
Thin! R0ll'?'ll1lFER, SCHENITEI.. ATEN. WHITE, DlEll.1', Hovr, RIKLI, HA1'DEN, WoHsI.I-:T
Fuurzh Rouglmm-:I,I.. ARl.EN, XVAGNER., MEIEHHENHT, Srvcxv, RIEBEI.. PARKER, fiABEI
Tup Rllll'-KIEKIIOEFER, GAT. OIIBORN. SMITH, BIIEEN, ENZ, SAVILLE.
Km-:Li-:R Bmai-:R DERoo B Fisumx
THE COACHING STAFF
Success of the athletic program at North Central is due to the efforts of its coaching staff, Gordon
Fisher, football and track, Leonard Bieber, basketball and baseball, Robert DeRoo, freshmen
athleticsg Gordon Bowman, swimming, and Dr. Irvin C. Keeler, freshmen football and varsity
To Coach Fisher, director of athletics at the college. credit must go. not only for the success
of Cardinal teams in Fisheris own field-football and track-but also for the success of the entire
physical education program. Perhaps the high-light in Fisher's particular field each year is the
lNIidwest Intercollegiate indoor track and field meet, annually held in the iieldhouse in March.
Coach Fisher was graduated from the University of Minnesota in 1926. He took his graduate
work at New York University. This marks his fourteenth season at the helm of North Central
To Leonard Bieber falls the burden of moulding a basketball team and baseball nine. Bieber
has been at North Central since 1927. He received his degree from Cornell College Clowaj, and
completed his graduate work at the University of Iowa. His teams never have finished below the
.500 mark in intercollegiate competition.
Robert DeRoo, a graduate from the American College of Physical Education, succeeded Ezra
Shafer, this year, as director of freshmen athletics. DeRoo hung up an enviable record as basketball
coach of the yearling squad and capably assisted Dr. Irvin Keeler in football.
Gordon Bowman, general secretary at the Naperville Y. M. C. A., was appointed varsity swimm-
ing coach in September, and immediately that sport was pulled out of the doldrums. In fact.
much of North Central's success in the water, both in dual meets and conference competition, was
traced directly to Bowman's thorough knowledge of the sport. Bowman formerly had experience
in the Lockport Y. M. C. A., Lockport, N. Y.
Dr. Irvin Keeler, professor of mathematics, proved his versatility by his capable handling of
the freshman football squad, admitted to be one of the best in several years. Dr. Keeler is a graduate
of Minnesota State Teachers College.
First R0Il'iTIl'TFENTHAI1. 1 Anrza, RIKLI. HEILMAN. BREEN. LEONARD, MORIN. STEINHEB Snocak
S d R A M R I J S G IN
.PPCUII OIF- TEN, ARTIN. IEBEI.. ETER, UHNKE.
Third ROIL'-COACH Flsi-usa, Srvcln, Ll-SHR, GRAMBSCH. SAvILI.E LEONARD, Cofxcu BII-:BI-za.
F C O T B A L L
Generally, the 1938 team showed a marked superiority over the 1937 eleven in the statistical
department. A brief summary of the season follows:
N.C.C. OPPOSITION N.C.C. OPPOSITION
Yards gained: '
Running . . . . . 1092 1090 852 1091
Passing .... . . 273 443 367 179
Penalty .... . . 171 96 135 99
1536 1629 1354 1369
Running . . . 83 74 115 178
Penalties . 96 171 99 135
179 245 214 313
Total yards gained . . . . 1357 1384 1140 1056
Running ........ 51 39 38 50
Passing . . 14 13 17 10
Penalties ....... 5 2 6 4
Total first downs: . . 70 54 61 64
Attempted ..... 58 82 66 57
Completed .... i 39 33 36 14
Intercepted . . . 10 12 11 8
Total passes. 58 82 66 57
Punt Yardage: . . 35.5 36 38.5 34
Punt Return ............ 13 7 11 5
Kickoff average ............ 44 42 41 47
Average Return of Kickoff .... 27 18 17 23
Fumbles .................... 14 14 21 19
Fumbles recovered by opp. ............... . . . 5 7 11 10
Number of penalties . . .......................... 19 30 18 25.
1938 Games Won: Augustana C7-613 McKendree C34-01: Elmhurst C20-7
1938 Games Lost: Wheaton C7-6jg Carroll C7-0Dg Monmouth C14-0Dg Lake Forest C21-61.
HAYDEN . LITTLEFORD MANAGER N1cHoLsoN COACH FISHER
At the close of the 1938 campaign, North Central showed a football record of three wins against
four defeats. Elmhurst, McKendree and Augustana fell before the Cardinal attackg Wheaton,
Carroll, Lake Forest and Monmouth were victors over North Central in close, hard-played games.
The final standings in the Illinois College conference:
Team Wron Lost Tied Pct. Pts. O.P.
Bradley Tech . . . 4 0 0 1.000 120 13
Lake Forest ...... 4 0 0 1.000 80 12
Illinois Wesleyan . . . 2 1 0 .667 35 19
Illinois College . . . 2 1 0 .667 27 14
Wheaton ....... 2 1 0 . 667 26 23
Monmouth .... 1 2 0 .333 28 28
Knox .......... 1 2 1 .333 20 58
North Central .... 1 3 0 .250 19 48
Augustana ................ 1 3 0 .250 33 84
James Millikin University .,,. 0 5 l .000 10 99
STUCKY MORIN CO-CAPTAIN HEILMAN F. LEONARD
T1ErENTHAL GILLOGLY Snoc ER GRAMPSCH
Varsity letters were awarded the following men:
Seniors-Co-captains James Heilman and James Breen, Joseph Morin, Robert Steinhebel,
Frank Leonard, Eugene Rikli, Stuart Shoger, Loren Yager, Everett Schaffer,f William Aten,
Charles Boardman, and John Tiefenthal.
juniors-Richard Hayden, Fred Gillogly, James Stuckey, Barrett Saville, and Wilbur Littleford.
Sophomores-Harold Riebel, Paul Grambsch, Robert Juhnke, and Dave Leonard. Student
manager's letter was awarded William Nicholson. Robert Devine served as assistant manager.
At the annual football banquet following the season, Richard Hayden, quarterback, Yorkville,
and Fred Gillogly, end, Hinsdale, were chosen to co-captain the 1939 squad.
Joseph Morin, halfback, Clinton, was named the most valuable man to the current team, and
was given the trophy which symbolized this honor.
Throughout the year the squad was cut down by injuries. Wilbur Littleford, fullback, Richard
Hayden, quarterback, Harold Riebel, fullback, Stewart Shoger, guard, Fred Gillogly and James
Heilman, end-all were out of the game at some time with injuries.
A running account of the season follows:
North Central 34 McKendree 0
North Central had little trouble running over McKendree, 34 to 0, in the opener. The winners
scored twice in each the second and third quarters and again in the fourth. Hayden scored two
touchdowns, and Saville, Shoger and Littleford one each. Frank Leonard place-kicked four extra
STEINHEBEL SAVILLE RIEBEL CO-CAPTAIN BREEN
RIKLI D. LEONARD JETER YAGER
North Central 0 Carroll 7
North Central turned in one of its better performances of the season, but lost to Carroll at
Waukesha, 7 to 0. Without the services of Wilbur Littleford, varsity fullback, the Cardinals
were weakened on offense, and could not match a second half Carroll score.
North Central 6 Wheaton 7
By the slender margin of the point after touchdown! That was the extent of the first Wheaton
victory ever scored upon a Fisher-coached eleven.
After quarterback Richard Hayden had taken the opening kickoff back 95 yards to the Wheaton
goal, the Cardinals were content to play a conservative game. Superior reserves turned the tide
of battle in the second half, with Pat Patterson scoring for Wheaton in the 4-th quarter. Bill Ibsen
was then rushed into the game to place-kick the extra point. He did! And Wheaton had defeated
North Central for the first time since 1925.
North Central 20 Elmhurst 7
Bounding back with a vengeance after the Wheaton struggle, North Central ran Elmhurst into
the ground with a 20 to 7 victory. Richard Hayden was the offensive show with touchdown runs
of 4, 65, and 35 yards. Leonard added two extra points. Harold Riebel, sophomore guard, was
moved into the fullback post for the ailing Stewart Shoger, and gave the Cardinals new strength
in their running attack.
STONER ATEN JUHNKE LEHR
North Central 7 Augustana 6
The Cardinals rewarded a homecoming crowd of 2500 with a 7 to 6 victory over Augustana in
a terrific battle that all but wrecked North Central man power for the remainder of the season.
North Central scored in the first quarter, Riebel plunging over for the final two yards. Frank
Leonard added the extra point with a place kick that meant victory.
Augustana scored on a 35 yard pass, Tangorra to Hoglund, in the second quarter, but failed to
convert the extra point. Augustana depended largely upon a passing attack, with their offense
011 the ground completely throttled by the superior Cardinal line.
North Central 0 Monmouth 14
A crippled eleven fell to Monmouth, 14 to 0, the week following the Augie game. An elusive
155 pound back, Ray Scopecci, stole the show with a pair of touchdowns in the first and second
Despite the loss of Hayden, sparkplug back, North Central actually' outplayed Monmouth
throughout the second half. Barrett Saville and John Tiefenthal, filling in for Hayden, turned in
North Central 6 Lake Forest 21
The unbeaten, untied Lake Forest eleven, headed for the mythical championship of the Illinois
College conference, experienced more trouble than was expected in conquering its 7th opponent of
the season, 21 to 6.
North Central threw up a stubborn defense and rallied to shake Morin loose for a touchdown in
the closing minutes of the 4th quarter.
NORTH CENTRAL vs AUGUSTANA
First Rou-D1eKsoN. GIBSON. ANDERSON. SHATZEH. KOONTZ.. FERRINGTON, JENSEN. Ser-and Run--
COACH KEELEILWEHRHEIM. GEIGER. HERBEN. SIMMONS, STRONG, Cofxcu DERoo. Third Rllll'-DEVINP'
SPRENG, PAGE. SCHENDEL. JEEERY, DowNs. Tup Raw-LEE, BEQK, HOFERT. SCHMIDT. Scnuixrz
It was generally conceded that the 1938 freshman football squad was the best in four years.
Twenty-seven yearlings made up the yearling team that won two games and lost one.
The squad, coached by Dr. Irving Keeler of the mathematics department. and Rober DeRoo.
a newcomer on the North Central coaching staff, ran roughshod over St. Procopius .lunior College
of Lisle, 19 to 0, and The American College of Physical Education, 32 to 0.
In these two games every member of the squad saw action, with Richard Koontz, tackle. Robert
Schmidt, guard, Byron Boettcher, end, Gale Gibson, center, William Shatzer and Walter Anderson,
backs, leading the freshman attack.
The climax game of the season saw the freshmen lined up against the yearling outfit from
Wheaton. Playing in a driving rainstorm throughout, the attack of both elevens was slowed
considerably, Wheaton finally scoring on a North Central
fumble in the last quarter to win, 19 to 13.
Shatzer ran through a broken field in the third quarter
for North Central's second touchdown after Anderson had
plunged for the first score in the opening quarter. Andersonis
injury shortly after his touchdown plunge weakened the
North Central attack, which missed the services of an adept
At the close of the season numerals were awarded to
Walter Anderson, George Barr, Albert Beck, Byron Boettcher,
Bruce Bishop, Ted Collitt, Ralph Dixon, Richard Downs,
Ray Ferrington, Charles Geiger, Gale Gibson. Herbert
Hofer, Robert Herben, Robert Jeffrey, Derwood Jensen,
Richard Koontz, Dennis Page, Sam Russell, Lyndon
Schendel, Robert Schmidt, Marvin Schultz. William Shatzer
fcaptainl, James Simmons, Richard Spreng, Lee Standley,
Robert Strong, and Robert Werheim.
.5 d A. ,X ,W ,H 0 O
ENNING, LSEN, Ll
Stunrlzng-Snusm, MAZZA, CoAcu BOWVMAN, Bmsssv, MANAGER YYOUNTS.
SWIMMING MEET DUAL MEET COMPETITION
Illinois College North Central Beloit .
North Central 501:13 genira: 'armani'
or en ra ovo a.
Bradley Tech ---- - - - North Central Chicago
Augustana . . . . . . llgortlg ECUUHE ilfmfiuf
7 ort entra ovo a.
Knox """' North Central Beloit .
Wheaton . . North Central DePauw
Swimming, which has been booming at North Central for the past three years, reached a new
high this season with the development of the best squad yet. Led by an Olympic prospect, Harold
Henning, and captained by Howard Olsen, Chicago senior, the red and white mermen triumphed
in three of their dual meets and came within one point of Illinois college in a nip-and-tuck battle
for the conference championship.
Victories were chalked up twice over the Beloit college squad and once over Armour Tech of
Chicago. Good Balance in all events except the breast-stroke enabled Coach Gordon Bowman's
charges to make a good showing against all their opposition including the University of Chicago.
Henning broke records with astounding regularity. He chalked up new marks in six of the eight
dual meets and added two new conference marks to his string in the last meet of the season.
Seven men placed in the conference meet to give North Central a point total of 36, one behind
the defending champs, Illinois college. Henning won the 50 yard free style in 24.2-a new record,
the I00 yard free style in :55.6-a new recordg and successfully defended his crown in the I00 yard
back stroke. Hooper White finished second in the back stroke and won the fancy diving. Guy
Oliver placed a close third in this event. Kime Aspray collected a fourth in the 220 yard free style.
North Central's free style relay team-Howard Olsen, Oil Keith, Kime Aspray and Harold
Henning-was half a second behind Illinois' winning quartet. The Cardinal medley teamHHooper
White, Dan Martin and Howard Olsenewas nosed out of a second place by two-tenths of a second.
This year's conference meet. held in the North Central field house, was a two-way hght between
Illinois college of Jacksonville and North Central. One point separated these two teams while
Bradley Tech, third place winner. was 226 points behind North Central. Illinois had jumped to
an early lead with victories in the free style relay, the 100 yard breast stroke and the 2320 yard free
style, but North Central came up with Henning's victories in the 50 free, the 100 free and the 100
yard back stroke events.
North Central went into its first and only lead of the meet after Wliite and Oliver had taken
first and third in the fancy diving. All that North Central needed to do to win the meet was to
take a second to Illinois college in the medley relay. Augustana edged the Cards out of a chance
for the first place trophy by taking second place two-tenths of a second ahead of North Central.
Letters were awarded to Captain Howard Olsen, Kime Aspray, Harold Henning, Hooper White.
Gordon Streib, Elwin Yoder. Guy Oliver and Dan Martin. The manager's letter was awarded
to Bob Younts.
Prospects for an even better team next season are bright with a fine bunch of frosh coming up.
Captain Olsen and Kime Aspray are the only graduating seniors. Most promising of the first year
men are Ted Muellen, free styleg Howard Wehrheim, back strokeg and Don Ostroth, diving. A
much bigger squad is predicted with the probability that the burden of swimming more than
one event will be more evenly distributed. Hooper White will captain the 1940 team.
Seam!-Moons, DAILY, TowNsr:No, Wt-:nm-IEIM. COFFIN, HEKBEN.
Stamling-KNOCKE, YOUNG, MUELLEN. OSTERI,ANll. Osrnoru. Colxcn Bownnw.
427' Q V
mi? ly gm pg
Q 2 WV'
B A S K E T B A L L
Statistics regarding the 1938-39 varsity basketball season at North Central follow:
Time Field Free Throws Total Person al
Letterm en Year Played Min Goals Throws A ttempt Points Fouls
Keith. Gilbert ...... Sr. 16 571 41 34 104 28
Morin, Joseph ..... Sr. 16 538 28 69 94 29
Tiefenthal, John .... Sr. 16 463 41 43 98 36
Beebe. Kenneth , . , Sr. 9 46 1 1 2 0
Stucky, James ..... Jr. 16 570 25 25 64 41
Leasure, James .... Jr. 10 355 44 41 109 16
Bettinger, Charles . Soph. 16 226 12 20 33 12
lmmel, Woodrow . . Jr. 15 147 10 11 27 11
Steinhebel, Gus .... Sr. 9 44 0 1 1 3
Oesterle, Claire ..... Sr. 13 55 2 4 6 4
Umhreit, Henry . . . Soph. 15 112 10 6 22 9
Breckheisen, James Soph. 6 50 2 6 8 3
llofcr, Donald ..... Sr. 4 16 1 1 3 1
Cillogly, Fred ..... Jr. 1 7 0 0 0 2
Date North Central Opponent Date North Central Opponent
Dec. 28 Chicago University 36 Jan. Lake Forest Covertimej 35
60 Arkansas State 26 Carroll 34
1 39 Elmhurst 29 Feb Wheaton 27
lan. 53 Wheaton 32 Augustana 39
7 32 Illinois Wesleyan 35 Armour Tech 25
10 27 Millikin 35 Illinois Wesley'an 47
14 30 Augustana 44 Carroll 36
16 40 Lake Forest 31 Millikin 36
North Central, points scored ........... ..... .... ....... 5 7 1
Opponents score .................................. . . 546
Season's record-Won 8g Lost 8
Couzn lhlansk hrIANAUlill Wnrrl-1
I Lack of reserve power. an exceptionally tough sixteen-game schedule. and ineligibililies cut the
North Central basketball team down just when it appeared that the Cardsfesecond place winners
in the conference last year-might present a serious challenge to the undefeated quint down Bradley
Based purely on the record book. it was the most disappointing season Len Bieber ever suffered
as head man of North Centralis basketball destinies. But throughout the season two facts loomed
that served to cheer North Central fans. They were: The decisive defeat of Wlheaton. who seemed
to think the days of North Central athletic domination were about over. 'Bieber "gave it to 'em"
at Wheaton early in January, 53 to 32. Wheaton took another dreadful drubbing back in Merner
fieldhouse in a return game, 50 to 27.
The starting lineup usually found Joseph Morin and James Leasure. forwardsg Captain Gilbert
Keith. centerg Johnny Tiefenthal and James Stucky. guards. Charles Bettinger. sophomore.
stepped into the starting lineup when ineligibilities hit the squad.
Departing seniors included Joseph Morin, Clinton: Captain Gilbert Keith. llinsdale: John
Tiefenthal, Maywoodg Robert Steinhebel. Maywood: Claire Oesterle, Reddick: and Donald llofer.
Broughton, Kansas. i
The season opened against the University of Chicago, North Central losing, 36 to 28. The Cards
led, 19 to 18, going into the last quarter despite the departure from the game of Leasure on 4 personal
fouls shortly after the half. Chicago broke loose to count 18 points in the last l0 minutes to sew up
the otherwise close contest.
First R0ll'iM.4N.AfjER XVHITE. Ll-:.xsUm-3. Momrv. KIEITH. STUCIQY. VIJIEFIZNTHAL. Comru Bllcnlan. Se:-mul
Ron--OESTERLL-L. BEEBE, HOFER. BICTTINGER. STEINHEBEL. BR!-Lclmlsl-JN. l:lLl,UGlA. Imvvll-JI.. LMBREIT.
C.xrT,x1N Kairu STUCKY MORIN TIEFENTHAI.
Arkansas States touring five found the North Central reception a little too warm. losing 50 to
27. The winner's attack clicked for the first time. Leasure led North Central with 22 points.
Unexpected opposition was met in Elmhurst on the latter's floor. Ragged play marked the
game which North Central eventually won. 39 to 29. Ability to control the ball off the backboard
was the deciding factor.
Highlight game of the season came with North Central burying Wheaton, 53 to 32. Leasure
enjoyed a field day with a personal contribution of 25 points toward the North Central total. It
was the first North Central victory over Wheaton on the lattcr's floor since 1936.
lf the Wfheaton game was the highlight. then the Illinois Wesleyan contest was the crucial battle
of the seasonfthe turning pointethe Gettysburg, the Marne, and what- have you. For it was
now that a victory would give North Central the needed confidence to round out its season. Bieber
almost turned the trick, but he could not match the Wesleyan reserve power that never failed to
come in and out of the game with monotonous precision. The final score was 35 to 32. North
Central just missed victory, and the score seemed to signify that just a little reserve power was
needed to carry the team through the remainder of the season-was the difference between the close
defeat and a victory.
James lVlillikin's last half rally, with 5 minutes to play, was enough to defeat North Central,
35 to 27, although the Cards had led most of the way. Again it was the same old story: the regulars
tired as lVl.illikin continued its torrid attack until the final whistle.
Augustana dumped North Central, 44 to 30, on its home floor four days later. Again North
Central was very much in the game, in fact the score was tied at 20 all at half time.
North Central hit the victory trail against Lake Forest on the loser's floor, 40 to 31. North
Central led throughout.
LEASURE 0ESTERI.E BETTINGER UMBREIT
x ,..f Q '
Q se w
J' ' f
. TRON., oAc:u DERoo. BaclfRo1
I R B uoP.SHA1'zl-zu. DIHNF Amusnsow SMITH S C
P 5 F L Kas'rNmx, Bahama, JENSEN.
Statlstlcs for the 1938-39 freshman basketball season read as
EL, ERRINGTON, ENTI-R
N C Frosh Opponent Player Games
Am. Col. Phys. lid.
n 6, Lost 2.
Time F Leld Free Per Total
CMin Goals Throws Fouls Points
Anderson, W. 10
Berger, H. 3
Bishop, B. 11
Divine, R. 11
Ferrington, R. 5
Jensen, D. 8
Kailer. C. 8
Kastner, R. 5
Lester, G. 9
Page, D. 6
Schenclel, L. 9
Shatzer, W. 11
Smith, H. 11
Strong. R. 10
CANN Curse Gan Axnsnsow
Another sport was born at North Central in 1938. Golf, which has become an increasingly
popular sport in all high schools and colleges, made its debut on the campus last spring and appears
to have firmly entrenched itself in the athletic program.
Conceived in Coach Leonard Bieber's Physical Education class. the sport grew to the rolling
greens of the Naperville Country Club and thence to the rainswept fairways of Knox Municipal
Four boys, three Seniors and a Junior, formed the first golf team. Some eight colleges in the
Illinois College Conference had teams already. A frantic scramble for matches followed, Wheaton
was contacted and a match was arranged.
With no tournament experience and a minimum of practice behind them, the Cardinal foursome
met Wheaton on the Green Valley Course. John Clubb shot in the front position, followed by
Duane Cann, Edward Anderson, and Clifford Graf. North Central won handily. 16 to 2.
Because the tennis team turned its expense money over to the golfers, North Central's newest
sport was represented in the Conference meet.
Inexperience and the handicaps of the treacherous Knox course proved too difficult an assignment
for North Central. Best Cardinal score of the tournament was posted by John Clubb, who came
in witl1 a 78. Bradley Tech, Knox, and Monmouth finished 1-2-3 when final tournament scores
More dual meets, a more liberal allowance from the athletic committee, and more varsity
candidates were expected to make for a better golf team this year,-both in skill and in the popularity
of the sport.
First Ron--TEICHMANN. ARLEN. Co-CAP1-. Krauss. Co-CAPT. LlNDs'moM, Rucu. WEisnAAR.
Second R0ll'iCO.4CH Fist-mn. S'rr:wAn'r. STANGER. RIEBEL. SCHENDEL. ENZ, MANAGER WENDLAND.
Top Rau--HENNING, Kmrrr. NELSON, WHITE, WAGNER, HEARTT, Gnovizs.
T R A C K
Outdoor Track, 1938 .
Once again North Central ruled the 1llinois College conference on the cinder path.
Scoring a total of 68 and 2-5 points in the first annual meet, held at Monmouth, North Central
easily walked off with first place honors over the nine other colleges entered in competition.
Final conference standings follow:
North Central 68 Sr 2-5 points.
Illinois Wesleyan 46
Bradley Tech 25 St 7-10
Knox 22 St 1-5
Augustana 20 81 7-10
Illinois College 20
Wheatoll 3 81 V2
Millikin 2 81 M
Lake Forest 0
North Central was paced by its co-captains, Eugene Keyes and ,lack Lindstrom. Keyes took
a first place in both mile and half mile runs: Lindstrom won the high and low hurdles.
Qrville Wagrier, freshman flash, broke the only record ofthe day when he travelled the 440 yards
in 48.6 seconds, bettering the time of 48.9 seconds set by Hensel of Illinois Vlfesleyan in 1932.
Wagner then came back to run second to Chittum of Wresleyan in the 220.
Summary of the North Central conference point winners:
Mile run-Keyes. first.
880 yard run-Keyes. first: Arlen. second.
440 yard rtin-Wagner. firstg Stanger. third.
100 yard dash-Rikli, secondg lleartt, fourth.
High hurdles-Lindstrom. first.
Low hurdles-Lindstrom, first.
Pole vault-White. first.
High Jumpglieith. tied for fifth.
220 yard run-Wagner. second: Rikli. thirdg Heartt, fifth.
2 mile run-Nelson. first.
Broad jump-White. fourth.
Mile relay'-Won by North Central.
Graduating seniors on the team included co-captains Eugene Keyes and ,lack Lindstrom, George
Heartt. and Robert Teichmann.
Summary of the season,s record follows:
North Central 60 Butler University 70
North Central lost its first outdoor meet to Butler University of Indianapolis on the Cardinal
track, 70 to 60. By losing the final event-the relay-by a yard, North Central tossed away a
chance for a final score of 65 all.
Jack Lindstrom set a new college record in the 220 yard low hurdles in :24.4. He also won the
120 yard high hurdles in :15.3.
Eugene Rikli won both the 100 and 220 yard dashes. Wvagner took the 440 with a time of
Other North Central first places were turned in by Robert White in the pole Vault and discus
throw. White took a third in the broad jump.
North Central 99 Wheaton 61M Elmhurst SIM
Although five outstanding men were off winning honors at the Drake Relays, North Central
was able to muster a strong team which overwhelmed Wheaton and Elmhurst in a triangular meet,
here, by the afore-said mentioned score.
George Heartt turned in a double victory in the 100 and 220 yard dashes. He placed in both
hurdle events also. D
Harold Riebel and Bob Arlen ran a dead heat in the 440. Arlen then went on to win the 880.
Robert White took a first place in both pole vault and javelin throw events.
North Central 99 Armour Tech 32
The Cardinals swamped Armour Tech, 99 to 32, in the last home-meet appearance of the year.
In winning North Central took 13 firsts, eight seconds and six thirds.
Eugene Keyes set a new track record when he ran the half-mile in 1:59.9. His former record was
The North Central mile relay team gave Armour a 40 yard handicap, but each Cardinal runner
gained some of the distance and enough extra to let the anchor man, Orville Wagner, break the tape
about 40 yards ahead of the last Armour runner. The relay team set a new record in this event by
running the distance in 3:22.6. The old record was 3:27.0, held by Butler University and set earlier
in the year.
North Central's well-balanced team continued to travel along the victory road in the Elmhurst
Invitational. The Cards piled up 52 points to easily take first place honors over DeKalb Teachers,
who came in second with 38M points. Milwaukee Teachers, Illinois Normal, Armour Tech,
Bradley Tech, Illinois Wesleyan, Whitewater Teachers, Elmhurst, St. Viator and Wheaton finished
in that order following the two leaders.
Orville Wagner set a new meet record in the 440, clipping a tenth of a second off the old record
:50.5. Incidentally, Gordon Clark of North Central, held the former record.
North Central won the following places to score its points:
100 yard dashfltikli. first. Time 10.2.
220 yard dash-Waglier. firstg Rikli. second. Time 522.5
440 yard run-Wagner. first. Time :50.4.
880 yard run-Arlen, thirdg Keyes, fourth. Time 1:56.6.
One mile run-Keyes. third. Time 4:33.9.
Two mile run-Nelson, fifth. Time 10:10.5.
One mile relay-North Central. first fStanger. Reibel, Arlen. Riklij. Time 3:31.8.
High Jump-Henning, second. Height 5'10".
Pole Yvault-White tied for first. Height-11'6".
Broad Jump-White, third. Distance 21'4f5f1".
Javelin Throw-White. first. Distance, 172'5".
fNote: In each case the height or time or distance listed won the race or event.D
Indoor Track, 1939
North Central 33 Chicago 62
North Central 64 Armour Tech 31
The Cardinal thinclads swamped Armour's Techawks under a 64 to 31 score in the University
of Chicago field house. The winners took eight of the eleven first places and scored a slam in the
440 and 880 yard runs. Barrett Saville led the individual scoring by counting a double victory
in the hurdle events. The North Central mile relay team of Buck Rikli, Gordon Teichman. George
Stanger, and Orville Wagner gave Armour a 165 yard lead and still heat them hy five yards. The
North Central winners were Rikli, 60 yard dashg 440, Riebel, North Central: 60 yard high and
low hurdles, Savilleg Two mile run, Enzg 880, Wagnerg Pole vault, White and the mile relay.
Co CAPTAIN KEYES RIKLI HEARTT Gnovas
North Central 66Vg Loyola University 23M
For the second meet in succession, North Central won in a walk, this time defeating the Loyola
University team. The Cards took firsts in every event except the half mile, mile and the high jump.
Saville again topped the scorers with two hurdle victories. A new field house record was set up by
Lenover of Loyola when he ran the half mile in 1:59.2, six-tenths of a second under the old record.
Bob Arlen, Harold Riebel and George Stanger finished in that order in the 440.
Seven North Central college athletes invaded the Illinois Relays held at the University of
Illinois and came off with a record -breaking first in the mile relay and a third in the two mile relay.
Bob White ranked sixth in the all-around competition. Buck Rikli, George Stanger, Bob Arlen
and Orville Wagner were the runners in the record mile relay. Their time was 3:23.9, knocking over
two seconds from the records set by Pittsburg Kansas Teachers in 1928. Wagner, as anchor man,
ran a :ll-8.8 quarter to overtake and pass the last runner of Toledo university who was 15 yards ahead
as Wagner got the baton. All four boys received gold Elgin wrist watches as their first place reward.
The members of the third place two-mile relay team were Harold Riebel, Bob Arlen, Nlarvin
Weishaar and Orville Wagner.
North Central 50M Milwaukee Teachers 53M
For the third time in the history of the North Central field house, a Cardinal track team was
defeated at home as the Milwaukee Teachers squad took a three-point victory. Grinnell college of
Iowa and the University of Chicago are the only other teams to accomplish this
feat. Ted Tetzlaff led the Milwaukee
team as he scored 17 points for indi-
vidual scoring honors. He took first in
the broad jump and 60 yard high
hurdles, seconds in the 60 yard low
hurdles and shot put, and a third
in the 60 yard dash. He also ran
anchor man on the relay team.
Milwatlkee took seven firsts, five
seconds and three thirds. Casey
Cebrowski won the two-mile run for
Milwaukee in l0:19.7 as he lapped
the rest of the field. North Central's
quarter-milers again slammed their
event, Wagner, Stanger and Givler
finishing in that order.
MANAGER WIENDLAND STANGER
WIHITE ARLEN KEITH TEICHMANN
Butler University of Indianapolis, Indiana, won the third annual running of the midwest inter-
collegiate indoor track and field meet with a total of 46 points. North Central took an easy second
with 31 points, an points ahead of Coe College, the third place winner. In the three years that
this meet has been held in the North Central field house, North Central has placed first, third and
second, respectively. Butler scored firsts in the mile, 60 yard high and low hurdles. In addition,
they took three seconds, four thirds, three fourths and one fifth. Charles Marshall of Butler was
the meet's high scorer, collecting fifteen, the highest total ever gathered by one competitor in a
Midwest meet. He took firsts in both hurdle events, a fourth in the broad jump and third in the
high jump. Buck Rikli won the 60 yard dash, Wagner the quarterg Bob Arlen the half mile run,
Bob White the pole vault for the second year in succession, and the mile relay team of Harold Riebel,
Lester Briggs, George Stanger and Buck Rikli won their event.
North Central lost its Armour Relay team championship to Michigan Normal of Ypsilanti,
Michigan, but they managed to collect 42 points and second place. Twenty-two other colleges
were entered in the meet. Both the mile relay team and the medley relay team won their events.
Buck Rikli won second in the 70 yard dash. Orville Wagner came within a half second of the world's
indoor record in the quarter as he turned in a 149.4 performance.
Orville Wagner placed third in the quarter mile run at the Central intercollegiate meet held at
Notre Dame University. Bob White tied for second place in the pole vault. Frank Ohl and
Johnny Woodruff, both of Pitt., placed ahead of Wagner in the 440. Bob White was tied with
Dean of Notre Dame and Frid of
Michigan State at I2 feet. 9 inches
in the pole vault.
Both of North Central's entries in
the Chicago Relays came out victor-
ious as Orv Wagner won his heat of
the university 600 yard race in I:15.9.
The mile relay team of Rikli, Riebel.
Arlen and Wagner easily defended
their college mile crown as they
beat Northern Illinois Teachers and
Illinois State Normal university.
Firsr Rau-HEILMAN. TIEFENTHAI.. CAPT. KIUZAUSKAS. OESTERLE. .Sammi Rau-MANAGER Dain.
Coovsn. BABST. GABEL. BETTINCER. COACH Bissau. Top R0l4'1CL0DJEAUX. H.n'm-JN. Tumi.. Puuuan
After a slow start, North Central closed the season with a rush, recapturing the championship
of the Northern Illinois League which was lost in 1937 to Armour Tech. The Cardinals won seven,
lost four and tied one game in league competition.
Final league standings were:
W. I.. Pct.
North Central .... 5 1 .833
Armour Tech . . . 4 2 .666
Wheaton ...... 3 3 .500
Elmhurst ................. 0 6 .000
Once again it fell to the lot of Johnny Tiefenthal. Nlaywood junior. to lead North Central,
both offensively and defensively. Tiefenthal had a remarkable season at the bat, collecting 19 hits
in 47 trips to the plate. Eleven of these safeties came in consecutive appearances, which set an
all-time league record in this department.
On the pitching hill, where, supposedly most of the strength of a college ball team is determined,
Tiefenthal was also a standout by appearing in 9 games, winning 4 and losing 3.
The team enjoyed a better season than in 1937, both in individual and collective averages.
Outstanding achievement was the double defeat of Armour Tech which clinched championship
honors of the Northern Illinois League.
Four seniors, co-captains Herbert Heilman, shortstopg and Tony Guzauskas, catcher, together
with pitchers Carlton Hibbard and Dennis Bapst, will be lost to the 1939 squad through graduation.
Other letter winners included ,lohn Tiefenthal, pitcher, and Clare Oesterle, left fielder, co-
captains, and Karl Parker, catcher, all juniors, Richard Hayden, first base, Donald Cooper, second
base, Charles Bettinger, third base: Ward Thiel, Clyde Gabel, outfieldersg and Gilbert Keith and
.lames Leasure. pitchers.
During the 1938 season North Central defeated Armour Tech and Elmhurst, each twice: and
Wlieaton, St. Procopius, Monmouth and played a three-three tie game with Illinois Normal. The
Cardinals lost twice to Illinois Vvesleyan, and one game to Bradley Tech and Wheaton.
The team as a whole batted .270, thirty five points higher than the .235 mark set up in 1937.
The .918 fielding average was three points better than the 1937 record of .915. Five regulars--
Ileilman, Oesterle. Parker. Gabel and Thiel bettered 1937 averages at the plate.
Outstanding game of the year was the 13 to 12, ten inning win over Armour Tech. Trailing
10 to 2, going into the eighth inning, the Cardinals rallied to tie the score then come back to score
three times in the tenth to win.
Composite hox score of 1938 seasonzx
Hayden, lb. Sophomore
Parker. c St rf. ,lunior . .
Cahel, cf, Sophomore . .
Tiefenthal, p. 81 ss., ,lunior
Heilman, ss. Senior ....
Oesterle, lf, Junior . .....
Bettinger. 3b. Freshman . . ,
Cooper, 211, Freshman . . .
Guzauskas. C, Senior ,....
Thiel, Utility, Sophomore . .
Clodjeaux, Utility. Senior
Cann, Utility., Senior . .
Leasure, p Q81 Utilityl Sophomore. .
Hibhard, p. Senior ...,........
Keith, p. Junior ....,.........
Bapst. p. Senior ....
Tiefenthal, p. Junior . .
North Central 14
Games fl B. R. PO. ,1. If. Bat. .-lv. Fzelfl.
12 Sl 12 83 9 6 .333 939
9 26 -1 18 5 l . 307 958
ll '12 8 23 l l .286 .960
12 147 13 8 67 3 .1101 962
12 -1-8 7 3-11 28 8 .312 886
12 917 10 17 0 2 .319 891
ll 36 16 ll 14 6 .250 806
10 30 5 23 18 7 .066 85711
ll 31 6 59 10 3 ,291 .958
8 311 3 12 0 1 . 100 923
3 3 U 11 ll 0 .1100 0110
l l ll 0 0 U .0011 1100
Bat. Av. Games Pit. lf'.L.P
6 17 3 A . 176 2 - .000
5 10 1 4 ,200 5 2 0-1.
1 5 1 K . 166 3 P041 .
2 2 0 A , 000 2 L-3s .
.4 B. R. H PO. fl. E. B.fl. Fmt.
429 89 116 278 152 38 .270 .918
S t . Procopius
North Central took advantage of six errors and collected nine timely hits to win the opener from St. Procopius
of Lisle, 14 to 2, on the local diamond. The score: R. H. E.
North Central 2 1 1 5 5 0 X - 14 9 2
0 0 0 2 0 0 0 - 2 7 6
BATTERIES: North Central-Keith, Bapst. Hibhard and Guzauskas, Parker. St. Procopiusg-Bajo and Atanon.
North Central 0 1llinois Wesleyan 4
The left-handed slants of ,lim Myers proved too puzzling for North Central at Bloomington, and lllinois Wvesleyan
whitewashed the Cardinals, 4 to 0. Thiel and Hayden were the only North Central players to collect a safe hit.
R. H. IL.
0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 - 0 2 1
2 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 X - 4 8 1.
BATTERIES: North Central-Tiefenthal and Guzauskas, Parker. 1llinois W7esleyan-lVleyers and Graf.
North Central 1 Wihealon 9
Wiith the defense falling apart, and the offense being limited to six scattered hits. North Central dropped a 9 to
1 decision to Wwheaton for the sccond consecutive loss of the season. The score: R. H. E.
North Central 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 - 1 6 7
Wheaton 0 0 3 0 2 2 0 2 - 9 13 l
BATTERIES: North Central-Leasure, Keith and Guzauskas. W'heatonfStuart and lV1cDonal4l.
North Central 8 Elmhurst 3
Coach Len Bieher juggled his lineup to overcome a slump and the result was an 8 to 3 victory for North Central
over Elmhurst in the second home game of the season. North Central took advantage of 9 Elmhurst errors.
The score: R. H. E.
North Central 3 2 1 1 1 0 0 1 X - 8 8 0
Elmhurst 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 O - 3 4 9
BATTERIES: North Central-Bapst, Tiefenthal, Hihhard and Parker. Elmhurst-Luehman. Basche-Grunewald.
TIEFENTHAL CAPTAIN GUZAUSKAS GABEL THIEL
North Central 11 Armour Tech 0
Johnny Tiefenthal hurled his best ball in two years, North Central batsmen pounded out 15 hits, the opposition
committed 8 errors and the result was an unexpected 11 to 0 victory for the Cardinals. Dick Hayden, sophomore,
led the attack with 3 hits. The score:
R. H. E.
North Central ' 4 I O 1 0 0 1 4- 0 - 11 15 2
Armour Tech 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 - 0 1 8
BATTERIES: North Central-Tiefenthal and Guzauskas. Armour Tech-Pashcha, Kallell, Odess and Buche.
North Central 13 Armour Tech 12
A terrific rally in the last two innings turned a 10 to 2 loss into a 13 to 12 victory for North Central in a return
game with Armour Tech the following week. The win practically clinched the championship for North Central.
The score: R. H. E,
North Central O O 1 0 0 I 0 8 0 3 ' 13 19 7
Armour Tech O 1 3 2 I 0 3 0 0 2 I2 15 3
BATTERIES: North Central-Tiefenthal and Cuzauskas. Armour Tech-Krause, Gilbert, and Siedenberg.
North Central 19 Elmhurst 16
In a wild batting orgy, North Central finally outlasted Elmhurst to gain a 19 to 16 victory. Leasure and Oesterle
hit home runs for the winners. Luehmann connected for the circuit for Elmhurst. The score:
R. H. E.
North Central 0 2 0 4 0 3 4 0 6 19 17 6
Elmhurst 3 0 4- 3 2 1 0 1 2 16 16 7
BATTERIES: North Central-Keith, Leasure, Hibbard, Tiefenthal and Parker. Guzauskas. Elmhurst-Luehmann
North Central 8 Illinois Wiesleyan 17
The Cardinals continued to put on a show of power without any kind of pitching to back up the hittin , and
Illinois Wesleyan won a ragged contest before the annual College Day crowd, 17 to 8. Tiefenthal, ace of the Tlorth
Central mound staff was visably tired and was batted from the box in the sixth. The score: R H
Illinois Wesleyan 5 0 1 0 2 5 2 2 0 - 17 20 2
North Central 0 3 0 0 0 3 0 0 2 - 8 11 5
BATTERIES: Illinois Wiesleyan-Lukes, Gage, Lakafka and Graff. North Central-Tiefenthal, Hibbard and
A ' i
Q - 3, I
J 5, AAA Z 4 " -
COOPER PARKER BABs'r HEILMAN
North Central 2 Monmcmuth I
Dick Hayden's hitting, Carlton Hibbard's pitching, and airtight support that produced 3 double plays combined
to give North Central a 2 to I verdict over Monmouth. Hayden scored both runs on three hits. Hibbard limited
Monmouth to three hits. The score:
R. H. E.
North Central I 0 0 0 I 0 0 0 0 2 7 2
Monmouth I 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 I 3 2
BATTERIES: North Central-Hibbard and Guzauskas. Monmouth-Howe and Skinner.
North Central 2 Bradley Tech 8
Long power hitting overcame North Central as Bradley Tech pounded out an 8 to 2 victory. Bertolino and
Panish hit home runs in the first inning. The score:
R. H. E.
North Central 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 2 4 4
Bradley Tech 4 0 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 8 12 I
BATTERIES: North Central-Tiefenthal and Guzauskas. Bradley Tech-Hendricks and Messinger.
North Central 4- Illinois Normal 4
Illinois Normal rallied in the eighth inning to gain a 4 to 4 tie game before rain halted hostilities in the 9th inning.
It was the last game of the season for North Central. The score:
R. H. E.
Illinois Normal 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 2 .L 9 1
North Central I 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 4 7 1
BATTERIES: Illinois Normal-Frey and Garnik. North Central-Tiefenthal and Guzauskas.
North Central 4 Wvheatgn 2
North Central clinched championship honors in the Northern Illinois Baseball league with a 5 to 2 victory over
Wheaton. The win gave the 'two teams one victory each in their dual series. The score:
R. H. E.
Wheaton 010000000 165
North Central I 2 I 0 0 0 I 0 X 5 10 3
BATTERIES: Wheaton-Stuart and MacDonald. North Central-Tiefenthal and Guzauskas.
MANAGER KOHN, HOFER, SHIFFLER, OGBORN, CoLP1T'rs, BAYSINGER, COACH Howim.
Inexperience and hard luck dealt North Central its first set back in Tennis which the Cardinals
have suffered in many years. A season,s total of one win, two ties, and five defeats was the best
that Coach Hower's charges could hang up.
The team failed to score a victory, although it had two ties to its credit, until the Lake Forest
match when the win column was crashed by a score of four to two. Holer, playing in the number
one position and Ogborn in number two, won their matches and Hofer and Shiffier, and Ogborn and
Baysinger paired up to win both doubles.
Three weeks later another victory was well within grasp when rain forced the meet to be called
off. The intended victim was again Lake Forest.
Letter winners were Donald Hofer, Arlyn Shiifler, James Ogborn. and Hunter Colpitts. Harold
Kohn received the manager's award.
A summary of the season follows:
North Central , . . . . . 3 Elmhurst ..,... . . . . . 3
North Central . . . . . . 0 Univ. of Chicago "B" 7
North Central . . . . . . 1 Wlieaton ...... . . . . . 5
North Central . . . . . . 3 George Williams . . . . . 3
North Central . . . . . . 4 Lake Forest . , . . . . 2
North Central . . . . . . 2 Elmhurst . . . . . . 4
North Central . . . . . . 1 Wheaton . . . . . . 7
CHAMPIONSHIP SENIOR BASKETBALL TEAM
YOUNTS, YAGER, BossERT, SHOGER. HUBMER, WOMER
Intramural athletics enjoyed another successful season at North Central during the past year,
with the four classes and the Evangelical Theological Seminary making up a five team league for
softball, touch football and basketball competition.
Besides these team games, intramural athletics numbered among its various individual sports
handball, tennis, golf, boxing and wrestling.
THIEL, Handball Champ
Gilbert Keith, '39, showed organizing ability in conducting the intramural program. He was
ably assisted at various times by members of the physical education classes of coaches Len Bieber
and Gordon Fisher.
The Seminary, with a well-balanced team, especially pitching, won the fall soft ball tourna-
ment. Class of '39 finished in second place.
During the winter season basketball held sway. The league was divided into class A and class
B divisions. Games were played on Saturday afternoons, with officials-timers, scorekeepers, and
refereesechosen from the physical education classes.
Under the direction of James Leasure, varsity forward, the class of '39 romped away with the
team title with an unbeaten record over the season's play. Juniors finished in second place.
Leasure then took his winning five to Wheaton to battle the intramural win champs of that
college. Wlleaton edged out a 37 to 35 win on the strength of a big first half lead. The game will
be an annual affair. Wheaton coming to North Central last year.
Handball crowned a champion in the person of Wfard Theil, Aurora junior. Robert Herbin
won a ping-pong tournament.
Robert Hollister defeated Robert Baysinger in the finals of the championship tennis tournament,
played on Homecoming morning. Donald Hofer, varsity netman, handled this phase of intramural
Spring program includes golf, tennis, and more softball.
CHAMPIONSHIP SEMINARY BASEBALL TEAM
V V ,?,,,,
DOROTIIY RICHERT . . . , President
PEG TIOBERT Ilice-President
JUNE IIENKE Sem-elurv
ELIZABETH IZIIIIERT Treasurer
CLEO TANNER Adviser
The VVomen's Athletic Association with "WOlI13tll37, as
inspiration and President "Smithy" as her interpreter. has
4 completed a most successful year.
The soccer. volleyball and basketball seasons having been
completed with the Seniors champions Cyes. champions--
after four yearsl of each major sport. The baseball and
swimming tournaments have not been completed as yet.
This year launched inter-collegiate meets in archery with Wyheaton. in swimming with Mundelein.
and possibly golf with Wheaton in the spring.
A banquet completes each sport season. The "Soccer Banquet" honors the tournament winners
in soccer, archery and tennis and the "Basketball Banquet" in honor ol' volleyball. basketball and
table tennis tournament winners besides preparing the pledges for initiation. In the spring a picnic
brings the baseball. tennis-doubles and golf season to a close and the final awards of the year are
The W. A. A. sponsored an all-college sports party the first semester besides giving an invitational
sports party tl1e second semester. I
Members ofthe VV. A. A. attend "Sports Days" at Illinois Normal. Chicago Normal. Dekalb,
and North Park College. and once a year play "Hostesses" to other YV. A. Afs.
Miss TANNER, Director
First Row-WENDLAND, JAYNE, EMMERT, HOBERT, RICHERT. TJXNNER, IIENKE. JANNUSCH,
WIAGNER, HANMER. Second Row-LAIER, MONTEI, BEATTY, RUSSELL, CIGRAND. REIMER,
HEMM, OLIW'ER, ZIEMER, D. KOCH, RAECKER, OLsoN, PIPER. Third Row-COOPER.
HAMMERSMITI-I, MILLER, LOCKE, PETERS, BUSSE, LOUNSBURY, NASH, TRACHTE, KOTTKE,
REEVES, K. LEEOY, HAFENRICHTER. Fourth Rllltt-MILLBERGER, D. LEEDY. YAGER,
WILKIE, HALDEMAN, RUBY, CHATTERTON, CRAIG. SUHR, HECKAMAN, L. RAECKER. Top
ROM7'-DEMOTT, CHAMBERLAIN, WIILKERSON, MAYER, D. ZIEMER, THORNTON, NALLY,
BOARD OF CONTROL
Front Ruiz'-EMMERT. HOBERT, RICHERT, T.ANNER, HENKE, JANNUSCH.
Bark Rmi--OLWER. VYENDLAND. JAYNE, MEDAL. IIANMER. REIMER, Hmm. WAGNER.
Awards are given by the North Central VV. A. A., consisting of class numerals at the time of
initiation. The letter award is given after the completion ol' twelve W. A. A. activities in team and
individual sports. The Association pin is awarded upon completion of sixteen activities. team and
individual. The W. A. A. blanket is awarded to senior pin women with the best athletic skill,
scholarship, sportsmanship, good appearance and posture. and activity in the association.
The Board of Conrrol consists of fifteen members who meet twice a month. This year a new
radio and refurnishing the club room is their major aim. The Board of Control consists of the
four officers and the soccer, archery, hiking. tennis. volleyball. basketball swimming. baseball
managers. the two social chairmen. and the Chronicle reporter.
PIN AND LETTER WINNERS
First Ron-4Vl'ENnL,xNn, JAYNE, RicHERT, TANNER. JANNUSCH, PETERS.
Second R0ll'7HANMER, HOBERT, WYAGNER., HEMM, D. ZIEMER, REIMER.
Top Rau--CIGRAND. Russia. LOUNSBURY, EMMERT, NASH, TRACHTE.
LOUNSBURY, RICHERT, TANNER, CANFIELD, SCHUG, EMMERT.
WOMEN'S VARSITY TENNIS 1938
North Central offers varsity competition for women only in tennis. A season's record of which
any team could be proud was showed last spring as Coach Tanner's varsity team won four meets,
lost one and tied two.
The Varsity team composed of Helen Canfield, Gertrude Lounsbury, Anne Schug and Elizabeth
Emmert defeated Chicago Normal twice, Elmhurst and North Park Junior College once and tied
Illinois College and Wheaton. Wheaton defeated North Central in the first match of the season.
Matches with Oak Park Junior College. Elmhurst, and North Park Junior College were canceled
because of weather conditions.
North Central had two doubles teams entered in the annual tournament held at James Millikin
University. Helen Canfield and Anne Schug took third place honors with each girl receiving silver
tennis balls as her award.
Helen Canfield, the first player, a member of the team for four years, graduated. Her absence
will be felt bv the team not only for her excellent playing but also for her fine sportmanship.
Letter winners were Helen Canfield, Elizabeth Emmert. Gertrude Lounsbury, Anne Schug
and the manager Dorothy Richert.
North Central .....,... 2 Wheaton ..,....,......... 4
North Central . . . 2 Illinois College Uaeksonvillej 2
North Central . . . . 6 Elmhurst .............,. . . O
North Central . . . . . . 5 North Park Jr. College CChi.l 1
North Central . . . . . . 4 Chicago Normal ....... . . . . 2
North Central . . . . . . 3 Wiheaton ....... . . . . . . 3
North Central . . . . . . 2 Chicago Normal . . . . . . . 0
, vein' . ..
SOCCER . . . VOLLEYBALL , . . BASKETBALL
Soccer captain Busse and "Butch" Ziemer . . . Helen Nash . . . "Smithy" in disguise
"Genie" Lounsbury . . . Laura ,Iannusch . . . "Highland Fling" Trachte . . . "Little
Giant" Wendland . . . "Gerry,' Wagner . . . "Em,, and her racket . . . "Red" Leedy
. . . ",lerry,' Wilkie . . . "Peg" and her dog . . . "Neff, DeM0tt . . . "Larry,, Beatty
. . . Pauline Montei . . . "Kay", Jayne and her huskies . . . THE WINNERS! l I I
...L L., vc... v .... ...QEYEH I gif. ,Y.....
President Dorothy Richert . . . Tennis champ, Caroline Domm . . . the Board of Control
goes native! I ! . . . Archery champ, Anita Reimer . . . Table tennis champ, Marg Rickel
. . . the clean up brigade . . . "Bahs', talks in her sleep! l I . . . action . . . did Minne-
sota get beat, "Nursie"? ? ? . . . picnics . . . Miss Tanner's prize class . . . Normal play
day . . . Wham! ! I . . . those Senior Champs, again . . . North Park play day . . .
more picnics . . . even the May Fete is sponsored by the W. A. A.
Wvhat W. A. A. members do for recreation . . . eat . . . swim . . . play ping-pong
badminton . . . tennis . . . golf. . . perform . . . ride . . . dive . . . arch .
bicycle . . . hunt . . . become crippled . . . play on the Varsity team . . . and do stunts
14, - 7731. -Y .V -K . 'www , -,,-. -WYW
The chemical cow . . . Picnic lunch . . . The 1938 Spectrum . . . N. C. C. vs. Illinois
Wesleyan . . . At the game . . . Flag raising . . . A dance . . . Around the Maypole
. . . The Queen on her throne . . . The Queen is crowned . . . The King approaches in his
Frosh-drawn spreader . . . Anneberg the Antic . . . Qn the Royal Road . . . King Rex
Rikli is crowned . . . King Dotlich has his last sit . . . His last stand . . . The King, a
business man . . . The Queen, a Student.
Allah be praised . . . Allah . . . Senior moustache winnah . . . The Commerce club at
work Cat lastj . . . A six woman line . . . The Band struts its stuff . . . The only good
Swede . . . N. C. C. vs. Augustana . . . Little Miss Muffett . . . The game.
The spectators arrive . . . One for the money, two for the show . . . Frosh before
Frosh After . . . The Sophs at work . . . And it's not Saturday night . . . Up the pole
but not for long . . . Taking it with a smile . . . Coach Stucky gets the boys on edge
Up the east bank . . . Tired boys . . . Here's how they finally got it.
Iimmert and Iinz compare Speetrulns
The pride and joy of the Senior elass
Loafers . . Ditto . . . The Castle from
the air . . . Down by the Old Mill Pond
. . . Birclis eye View . . . Snow . . ,Snr-
prised Al? . , . More snow . . . Wornfs
eye view . , . Guess you'll eat those words.
or snow. Muriel . . . W. P. A .... Annie
was studying CH . , . Cupids . . . Wl1o's
the smile for Thelma . , . Bet Hoop goes
for a dive Cnot fancy eitherl.
W I N N E R S
Most humorous . . . Best group . . . Best
action . . . Best ofmiseellaneous . . Most
informal . . Most artistic . . Most
Don't blame you Joe .
Surveying . . . Study. .
True concentration , . .
Chapel . . . Ride him
Cowboy . . . Who did
that? . . . Art . . . What
did you say Jacques? . . .
Swing it . . . Strong man
Stueky . . Remember
this-Doctor?. . .Hmm, . .
Anyway its soft . . . Per-
rine in class . . . Needn't
roar this time DuPage . .
Dead eye Bossert .
Anita a fuedin' . .
Tompkins upside-down on
Pike's Peak . . . Ramp
the Champ . . . Chink the
Chump , .
RE 'N TH
By the firelight . . . My. how you've grown
Franklin . . . Going home . . . House of
Rikli's football team . . . Sophomore beauties
Highpockets Enz . . . Casanova Hoyt . .
Don't slip Greta . . . Wl1atchasay'boy' . . .
Neckin' . . . The girl and the big bass drum
Not a bad outlook Dick . . . Four birds sat
on a fence . . . What's Rollo so pensive about
Ruth? . . . Silhouette . . . Vive with next
What a chest . , . And in broad daylight too
. . . Going places. . .At the library. . .
Ray and escort . . . Chink . . . Greetings
from the House of Rikli . .
V tial Ek
, 4- a
I , - '34-'1
, 'X 4
A fp LL' A
,fe - if, -t
N ,f ' Jil-
1 f ' x-
Some smile . . . What have you been up to? . . . Bossert works his
way home . . . New View of Old Main . , . Stu and stooge . . .
Joe and Caroline . . . On the steps . . . Killer is choppin' again
Roommates . . . Intramurals . . . Ping-pong . . . Tennis . . .
Edith . . . And all in one coupe . . . The Band takes off . . . Insect
THESE MERCHANTS AND PROFESSIONAL
MEN HAVE MADE THIS BOOK POSSIBLE.
WON'T YOU P A T R O N I Z E THEM?
The Evangelical Theological Seminary
The Evangelicaffheological Seminary
THE OLDEST AND LARGEST SEMINARY OF THE EVANOELICAL CVQHURCH
A CAREFULLY SELECTED FACULTY OF SIX F ULL-TIME PROFESSORS
A FULLY ACCREDITED THEOLOGICAL SCHOOL
Fall Quarter opens Tuesday Sept. 5, 1939
For Catalog and Further Information,
Address G. B. KIMMEL, President
SHERWIN WILLIAMS CO.
333 N. Michigan Ave.
M. BIANUCCI 1
THE CITY MEAT MARKET
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CROMER MOTOR CO
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ROHR THE FLORIST
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William H. Flentye of
INVESTMENT SECURITIES EBY-YOUN GEN
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NAPER By A
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124 S. Washington Phone 8 DR. F. F. ENCK
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4 S. Washington Phone 6-J DR- O- A- GOETZ
136 S. Washington Phone 260
DR. ARTHUR R. RIKLI
17 Court Place Phone 154
- DR. THOMAS WHITE
DR. C. S. VVHITEHEAD - U
133 S. Washington Phone 22 120 S. Washington Phone 46-M
H O M E LA U N D RY
"A HOME LAUNDRY FOR HOME FOLKSH
937 CURTISS STREET DOWNERS GROVE, ILLINOIS TELEPHONE 57
KELLER HEARTT LUMBER
MBER - B MATERIALS
Makes Dream Homes Come True
The selection of furniture for a new home is the first
important decision made by a bride and groom.
You can't make a mistake in furnishing your home
if you choose Kroehler. Built by the world's largest
furniture manufacturer, Kroehler furniture represents
the last word in style, design, comfort. and durability.
Embodied in every Kroehler living room suite is the
famed Kroehler 5-Star Construction which assures
lasting beauty. Yet because of Kroehler's huge
manufacturing facilities, prices are surprisingly low.
When the time comes for you to select furniture for
a new home. be sure to inspect the new Kroehler
designs. They are the greatest values to be had-
with the hidden quality that assures lasting happiness.
Kroehler Mfg. Co., 666 Lake Shore Drive, Chicago.
WORLD'S LARGEST FURNITURE MANUFACTURER
DURING 1936, 1937, 1938, AND 19
K. W. OORE
594 ELM STREET GrLEN ELLYN 816W
GLEN ELLYN, ILLINOIS
TOUSLEY DAIRY INC.
THE CANDY KITCHEN
SODAS LUNCHES SUNDAES
HOME MADE CANDIES
C. L. SCHWARTZ
426 N. WASHINGTON ST
CARL BROEKER se ,T SS y
COMPANY fx 2?
f- -1 ,
F' E -ea X K ea
if lx 1
NAPERVILLE'S BEST If
DEPARTMENT STORE fi X I
Willard Broeker '26 S
Lester Broeker '28
13 W. JEFFERSON Telephone 277 21 Jefferson Ave
P11 ge 148
L I . . .
' To win and consistently hold a place as the recognized
leader of school annual printing, has been the record
of Rogers Printing Company since its beginning in
' That we have, during a period of 3'I years, success-
fully produced hundreds ofannuals for schools through-
out the country, attests our ability to satisfy completely
the most discriminating Year Boolc Stall.
' New ideas, coupled with the Icnowledge and experi-
ence gained through a quarter of a century's service,
insure the school that chooses a Rogers printed hoolc
of ideal pages "From Start to Finish."
' We are proud that the staFI of THE SPECTRUM
entrusted its printing to our organization and we
herewith present it as an example of our work.
ROGERS PRINTING COMPANY
307-309 First Street 228 N. LaSalle Street
DIXON, ILLINOIS 0 CHICAGO, ILLINOIS
DIETER 8L GETZ and
Plumbing and Heating ,
. . Dealers ln
All Kinds of Electrical Work LUMBPIR
AND ALL KINDS OF BUILDING
10 WEST .JEFFERSON AVENUL MATERIALS
TASTY BAKERY AND
"Just the Place
For A Feedl'
16 W. Jefferson Avenue
Alfred de Mero FLORIST
Zine Clllream Cllumpanp
The Pure Oil Company, U. S. A.
Producers, Refiners, Marketers of a Complete Line of Petroleum Products
l03 S. WASHINGTON STREET
BOECKER'S MEN'S WEAR
"We Dress You
From Head to Toe"
129 S. Washington Street
Through The Compliments Of
C. SCHERER 85 SON
Electrical and Plumbing Supplies
S.E. Corner Washington 8L jefferson
Complete Dry Cleaning
and Tailoring Service
Phone Nap. 570
OLSEN 'S RESTAURANT
TWO QUALITY COAL
. . VP88-The Cleaner Coal That
FRANKLIN COUNTY COAL CORPORATION, CHICAGO
RoLLo N. GIVLER, Publisher
The College Chronicle
The Alumni News
The Seminary Review
210-212 S. Washington Street
The Finest and Most
of Home Baking
23 W. JEFFERSON AVENUE
Q9Iiher 3. Jgiehleman
FURNITURE AND UNDERTAKING
235 S. Washington St. Phone 264
KLEINER'S MODERN SHOE
We Appreciate Your
210 S. Main
Phone 230 Quality Dry Cleaning
18 S. Washington St. Naperville, Ill.
"The most of the
best for the least"
SIS-1.00 per Week
3. N. WASHINGTON
Q 1a Ug U THE VACATION not IDEAL
--t- I '
f it is ff EAM U III FOIA EI N E FO U DJ f
IIINNEPI DAN II IN G ' EIU UE II'I UW! 'IJ-II EVE
E . W ' '
' ST' CHARLES- ILL-
IIIIrIEII.IrE3NIIE'u.I.I " WI- 'A I 11, I fill QWIW.
uInf:II:I::e: Im-QI:-IUxs:ev:II':IIwa-s:II::lII+-'JIJII - :A I A :an N I"M gNII ' N' JI I NI' "-dl V, 4465 "7Iixm -rf
PUBLIC JPACEI AIR CONDITIONED ' GARAGE IN CONNECTION
.J.BAiR'EPx, OWNEPX ALBERT M.WOI.F, MANAGER .
""'eff.-"T 11 '-" ,fi'.i.-- E" fy baits- f ' P'
Cooperation has been the by-word of the CHRONICLEQ
cooperation between the two staffs, cooperation between
the staff in general and the student public, cooperation
between the advertisers and the CHRONICLE in
bringing to the students merchandise that is appropriate
to them, by advertising for results and not merely for
In this spirit of cooperation the CHRGNICLE manage-
ment wishes to thank the advertisers for so nobly support-
ing our paper. In the same spirit sincere thanks go to our
two efficient staffs who made cooperation their watchword.
MUTU LBE EFIT
Mutual Benefit has been the aim of the CHRONICLE
in dealing with its advertisers. In return for the splendid
support tendered us by the merchants of Naperville
the CHRONICLE has striven to give its patrons live
copy, eye catching make up, and cheerful and efficient
It is the sincere wish of the Whole staff in general and
the business staff in particular that this has been a
characteristic of this administration.
Finest Men's Wear
R A N G ' S DAIRY COMPANY
The College Haberdashery Hpure and Rich,,
HARDWARE COMPANY MAIN FCOD STORE
We Excel in
14-16 W, Chicago Ave, West Jefferson Avenue
COLLEGE BOOK STORE
Student Headquarters for
STATIONERY BOOKS PENS
PENNANTS CANDY ETC.
"Everything The Student Needs"
BE ' BARBER HOP
CCorner of Benton and Washingtonj
F O U C E K ' S
THE PRESCRIPTION SHOP"
2 Registered Pharmacists
127 S. WASHINGTON ST.
CLYDE C. NETZLEY
We Have The Trade That
DAY AND NIGHT TOW AND
Complete Automobile Service
Under One Roof
WINTER ON FORT HILL
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