North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL)
- Class of 1949
Page 1 of 184
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1949 volume:
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MRS. ELLA S. DUTE
iy . . So ioveiy and serene
The image of a queen
LShe is so taii and state .
You cannot heip hut say she is . . .
And yet she is as humhie and . . . As kindiy in her w
As any godiy creature ot . . .Today and yesterday.
She oounseis ieaders ot the HY' '... and freshmen in the Yah.
With ease and comfort gained . . . from years at Kaufman Haii
And everyone she ever meets . . . Remembers her with sighs
Gt happiness and gratitude . . . For heip in trying times.
We thank God for this angei . . . Who came upon the earth
And gives to aii her gentie smiie . . . Oi everiasting vvorth
MD, proudiy dedicate our Spectrum
i ss oi i9
iia S Dute
d trom a p
We, the Cr a
orite star, Mrs. B .
f f adapte
to a tav
The campus of North Central is a large stage upon which thousands of
dramas are enacted daily. Life, with a capital "L", is the plot, and each
person concerned has his leading role. It is gay '... invigorating . . . and some-
times heavy with the monotonous repetition of more . . . and more . . . and
more work. Yet the survival of the littest continues. The story of this struggle
is the purpose of the next pages, told in pictures and in words. When the
final curtain is lowered, we hope that this book, the program of the HSaga of
the 49ers". will help you to treasure the tears and laughter experienced
during the year.
Y X '
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The setting of our "Saga of the ,496-rsl' is the
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BGLTO f KAUFMA I-IALLS
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DR. C. HARVE GEIGER
Now in his third year, Dr. C. Harve Geiger, President of North Central College, has
proved a helpful aid to many worried students and faculty members. His experience was
gained while he was Acting President and Dean of Coe College, Cedar Rapids, Iowa.
In 1922 Dr. Geiger received his Bachelor of Arts degree from the University of Chicago,
in 1928 his Master of Arts degree from Harvard University, and in 1940 his Doctor of Phil-
osophy degree from Columbia University. He also studied at Manchester College, North
His extensive travels through the Mid-west, delivering addresses for many civic and educa-
tional groups and churches, have served to focus attention on North Central and accumulate
C. E. ERFFMEYER
HELEN L. CUNLIFFE
Kind, helpful, genial Dean Erffmeyer has
helped many a confused freshman . . . and
senior . . . locate himself and be sure he is all
set for graduation. Advice of authority is a
result of his experiences received from years at
Dean Erlfmeyer has received the degrees of
B.A., M.S., and Ph.D. He was raised among the
home folks of Abilene, Kansas. What spare time
he has left after the discharge of his duties is
spent on relaxing with a fishing pole and a good
New ides and regulations for the girls of the
campus started when Miss Helen Cunliffe
became Dean of Women. A democratic govern-
ment is in progress, the wives of the students
were organized into a group, and sophomore
advisors were set up to advise the freshman
women. These are all a part of the program
designed to promote an easier and more under-
standing college life.
Miss Cunliffe has her A.B. and M.A. She
was horn in the town of Gilhertsville, New
York, and is interested mainly in gardening
and winter sports.
JAMES PURVIS KERR
On April 13, James Purvis Kerr, Head of the
Commerce Department and Business Adminis-
tration, passed away at Copley Hospital in
Professor Kerr was known at North Central
College for his genial personality and depend-
able business advice. As sponsor of the SPEC-
TRUM, the COLLEGE CHRONICLE, Com-
merce Club, Student Finance Board, and many
interests in other phases of college financial
ventures, James Kerr knew all the intricate
details of North Central.
Both in his classes and as director of the Stu-
dent Union Room, he remained kind, informal,
and jovial. Graduate students often returned to
ask advice and information from Prof. Kerr. He
always gave sound and helpful hints. Never
over-wrought with burden of cares, he helped
any student with his or her individual problem.
James Kerr was born on April 9, 1891. He
came to North Central and was installed as
head of the business administration and com-
merce department in 1925. On April 1, 1949 he
suffered a heart attack and was taken to Copley
Hospital in Aurora. There he passed away on
April 13, 1949. He is survived by his wife, Clara,
and two children. Jim and Joan.
His death is deeply mourned by his many
friends. Faculty and students will never be
consoled in the loss of beloved Professor James
Oscar Eby, Assistant Treasurer and manager
of the College Book Store, passed away on
November 12, 1948, after an illness of six weeks.
"Oscar,' served North Central faithfully for
37 years. He came to the campus in 1911 to
accept a position as assistant to the business
manager of the college. In his years at N.C. he
served ten generations. Among these he has left
hundreds of friends who knew him for his
friendly but reserved manner and willingness
to be of assistance. HHe was never too busy to
helpn, was a tribute frequently paid to Mr.
Oscar Eby was born near Hamilton, Ontario
on june 14, 1886. He was the son of an Evan-
gelical minister. He accepted a position in 1911
as assistant to the late F. VV. Umbreit, then the
business manager of North Central.
During his 37 years here in Naperville, Mr.
Eby had, in his quiet way, won the respect of
campus and community alike. Mr. Ebyls
passing is mourned by his wife, Marie, and two
sons . . . Kenneth, a student at North Centralg
Howard, a senior at Naperville High School . . .
and many friends.
Students and facultyjoin in a tribute to Oscar
Eby, a worthy friend and a helpful advisor.
Frederick G. Alexander, A.B., M.S.
Herbert G. Beck has received his B.S. He was
born in the "windy cityw of Chicago, Illinois.
His hobbies include music and crafts, and all
new information obtainable in his field of
"A good joe" is a term commonly applied to
John Bekker, professor of economics. He has
earned his M.A. and his B.A. He was born in
Akkermen, Russia, and his hobbies are horse-
back riding and chess.
Lester C. Belding has his B.E. and M.A. He
was born in Mason City, Iowa, and his hobbies
include fishing, hunting, and golf.
Frederick G. Alexander, the 'fgood-looking
speech prof." has received his A.B. and M.S.
He was born at Kenosha, Wisconsin, and his
hobbies consist of photography and tennis.
Herbert G. Beck, B.S.
john Bekker, B.A., M.A.
Lester C. Belding, B.S., M.A.
Violet Bergquist, B.A., M.A.
Lauritz Bjorlie, B.A., M.A.
The new Spanish instructor, Violet Bergquist,
was also born in the "windy cityl' of Chicago.
She has received her B.A. and M.A., and her
many hobbies include travel, photography,
and sports. Her interest in campus activities has
resulted in the formation of a Spanish Club for
los Estudiantes de Espanol.
Born in Northwood, Iowa, Lauritz Bjorlie has
advanced rapidly in the field of music. He has
earned his B.A. and his M.A. His hobbies are
centered around photography and radio.
C. J. cal-din, Ms.
Our Bible prof, Milton W. Bischoff, has
earned his B.A., B.D., M.A., and Ed.D. His
love for sports, including basketball, golf,
swimming and volley-ball, took root in Spring-
field, Illinois, his home-town.
The man of engineering science, C. Cardin,
has received his M.E. and M.S. His 'estate with
memoriesl' is New Hampshire . . . And this is
on the "up and up!', His hobby is . . . making
fountain pens with positive locking caps.
Our "Psych', professor, H. L. Deabler, has
earned his B.A., S.T.B., and Ph.D. He was born
in Howell, Michigan, and his hobbies include
volley-ball, tennis, fishing, gardening, and
H. L. Deabler, B.A., S.T.B., Ph.D.
Ella s. Dum, BA., MA.
Ella S. Dute, freshman English teacher and
Kaufman Hall c'Mom,' has her B.A. and M.A.
She is from Thompson, North Dakota, and
reading and listening to music interest her
The new psychology prof, Arthur R. DeLong,
possesses his B.S., MA., and Ph.D. Born in
Menasha, Wisconsin, his interests include
sports and flying.
Arthur R. DeLong, B.S., M.A., Ph.D.
Diane Duvigneaud, B.S.
Teaching art, Mrs. Diane Duvigneaud has
adopted the hobby of all arts. Born in Manaton-
lin Island, Ontario, she has earned her Bachelor
Ned E. Gardner, piano instructor, has earned
his Bachelor of Music, Bachelor of Music
Education and Master of Music. Born in
Greensburg, Indiana, his hobbies are photo-
graphy and numismatics.
The "curly-headedl' zoology professor,
Harold Eigenbrodt, has his M.A. and Ph.D.
Faribault, Minnesota claims him as one of their
native boys and his hobbies of gardening,
fishing, and tennis take up a good share of his
Harold Eigenbrodt, B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
Mary Louise Hargis, B.M., M.M.
Ned E. Gardner, B.M., B.M.E., M.M.
Richard M. Eastman, B.A.
Richard M. Eastman has his B.A. and
graduate study at Yale and the University of
Chicago. He was born at Locust Valley, New
York. His hobbies consist of writing Cwhat
would be more natural for an English pro-
fessor?j, piano, gardening, golf, and tennis.
Voice lessons are given by Mary Louise
Hargis, who has received her B.M. and M.M.
Born in El Dorado Springs, Missouri, her
hobbies include music, travel, and reading.
w. H. Heinmiller, A.B., A.M.
C. C. Hower, B.A., MA., Phd.
Sociology is taught by W. H. Heinmiller, who
has his A.B. and A.M. degree. He was born at
Dresden, Germany, and has developed garden-
ing and writing as his hobbies.
C. C. Hower, instructor of classics and genial
Registrar, has his B.A., M.A., and Ph.D. He
was born in Upland, Indiana, and has tennis,
chess, and woodworking as his hobbies.
E. N. Himmel, B.S., M.S.
Luella C. Jurrens, B.S., M.S.
The amiable Botany professor, E. N.
Himmel, has his B.S. and M.S. He was born
in Radcliffe, Iowa. His main outside interest of
camp-work has been well demonstrated at the
local church campus.
The new home economics professor, Luella
C. jurrens, has her B.S. and M.S. degrees. She
was born in Saunemin, Illinois, and her hobby
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Warren N. Keck, B.A., M.S., Ph.D.
Warren N. Keck, Biology professor, has at-
tained his B.A., M.S., and Ph.D. He began his
life at Stockport, Iowa, and has remained a
"nature boyl' at heart, pursuing the study of
gardens and birds.
Philosophy is the subject of Walter K. Klass,
who has his M.A., B.D., and Ph.D. His "home-
townl' is Ottawa, Illinois. Music scores high
with Dr. Klass as a hobby.
Walter K. Klass, MA., B.D., Ph.D.
james P. Kerr, B.A., M.A.
A typical college professor, James P. Kerr
kept his students informed on pressing com-
merce problems of the day. He earned his
B.A. and M.A. degrees. Born at Saginaw,
Michigan, his hobbies included gardening and
New at North Central, Florence S. Koeder is
kept busy teaching secretarial science and
straightening out personnel problems. She has
her B.S. degree. Born in Frankton, Indiana,
her hobbies are all "things in general."
Florence S. Koeder, B.S.
I. A. Koten, the chemical artist, possesses a Director of the School of Music, George
B.A., M.S. and Ph.D. His home town is Bon- Luntz has earned his Mus. B.and his Mus. M.
duel, Wisconsin, and fishing and music are the He began his life of music in Steubenville, Uhio.
objects of his spare moments.
"The better half" of the Luntz family, Helen With his A.B., M.A., and Ph.D., William H.
R. Luntz, is an instructor ofromance languages. McClure is an able history professor. He was
She has received her B.A., M.A., and Ph.D. born in Saginaw, Michigan, and his hobbies in-
Her home town is Westminster, Maryland. clude 'Canything mechanicalf' languages. and
I. A. Koten, B.A., M.S., Ph.D. George Luntz, M.B., M.M.
Helen R. Luntz, B.A., M.A., Phlo. wiiiiam H. Mcoiufe, A.B., MA., Ph.D.
N. W. McGee, B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
Alice Meier, B.A., M.A.
Hildred Nienstedt, Librarian
N. W. McGee, "that wonderful American
Government Proff, hails from Farley, Iowa,
where the corn grows tall . . . Cjust ask himlj He
has received his B.A., M.A., and Ph.D. His
hobbies include gardening, travel, and pho-
Miss Hildred Nienstedt, College Librarian, is
a graduate of Wisconsin University and Library
School. Her hobbies include the appreciation
of music and books.
David Noss, B.A., B.D.
Alice Meier, German professor and Kroehler
House 4'Mom" has received her A.M. degree.
CWith all the fellows hanging around Kroehler,
she should be getting her P.M. degree soonlj
Miss Meier was born in Hubbard, Iowa, and
her hobby is Uthe great out-doors?
Born in the 'cfar-away placew of Aizu-Waka-
matsu, Japan, David Noss came to America to
earn his B.A., B.D., and take graduate study at
Divinity School, University of Chicago. This
English professor spends his spare minutes Cwhen
not advising the Spectrumj at tennis and
Typical of Guy Eugene Oliver is his hobby of
"the world, and all its interestsf' He includes
his observations in his speech lectures. He has
received his B.A. and has had additional work
at the Leland Powers School of the Spoken
Word in Boston, Mass., and graduate work at
Northwestern University. His birthplace is
Minnesota City, Minnesota.
Allen D. Page, physics instructor, has earned
his A.B. and M.A. degrees. He was born and
raised in Ripon, Wisconsin. From his native
state he has learned the outdoor sports of Fishing
and hiking. He also spends his spare time in
Guy Eugene Oliver, B.A.
Allen D. Page, A.B., M.A.
W. E. Olson, our physical education profess-
or from the East, was born in Cranston, Rhode
Island. He received his B.S. degree. His hobby
is represented by sports, any and all kinds.
History professor, John Pfau, is carrying two
jobs at once. Still a student himself, he also
instructs N.C. students. Born in Yugoslovia, he
has his A.B. and M.A. degrees. His hobbies are
languages, travel, and mechanics.
W. E. Olson, B.S.
John-Pfau, A.B., M.A.
C. C. Pinney, B.M.
Jane Potter, B.A.
-ff A 1 41
Florence Quilling, BS., M.A.
C. C. Pinney, organ and piano professor, has
his B.M. degree. He was born at Arcade, New
York,and his special interests include painting
Home Economics professor Florence Quilling
has received her M.A. degree. She was born in
Wisconsin and her hobbies consist of the various
Swimming is the favorite sport of this physical
education instructor. Jane Potter also takes a
special interest in cooking. She has her B.A.
degree and hails from Fort Dodge, Iowa.
Constance Quinnell, French teacher "pro
tem" in the absence of Mademoiselle Sicre,
claims Northfield,Minnesota,as her home. She
has her B.A. and M.A. and is interested in
music and traveling.
Paul Schach, A.B., A.M.
Edward Schap, B.A., M.S.
German instructor Paul Schach has his A.B.
and A.M. He was born at Tremont, Pennsyl-
vania, and puts in his spare time on hobbies like
hunting, Hshing, horses, music, and languages.
Having received his B.A. and M.S., Edward
Schap is an able Chemical analyst. He was born
in Stockton, Illinois, and has music for a hobby.
Allan Schwarz, Education professor, has
earned his A.B., A.M., and Ed.D. His hobbies
are centered around photography, sports,
travel, and drarnatics.
Teaching mathematics is M. Anice Seybold
with degrees of A.B., M.A. and Ph.D. She is
from Perry, Illinois, and her hobbies consist of
photography and antiques.
Allan Schwarz, A.B., A.M., Ed.D.
M. Anice Seybold, A.B., M.A., Ph.D.
Gracious Mademoiselle Annette Sicre was
born in Merens Les Vals, France. She has
received the degrees of Brevet :E!emen!az're,
Brew! Supfrieur, Certfrat d'ap!z'lude Pedagogique,
Dzlblomf afar! demraziv, and has graduate study at
Syracuse University and the Sorbonne. Her
hobbies include reading, traveling, and knitting.
Cleo Tanner, B.S., M.A.
Helen Watson, B.A., M.B., M.M.
Harold E. White, B.A.
Annette Sicre, B.E., B.S., D.d,d.
Among the girls in her physical education
courses, Cleo Tanner is known as alittle, but
fierce." She was born in Saunemin, Illinois, and
has earned her B.S. and M.A. Her hobbies are
Many sportn, gardening, and reading.
Professor of Theory in the School of Music,
Helen Watson has helped many students to a
better understanding and appreciation of the
ideals of music. She has received her B.A., Mus.
B., Mus.M., and studied piano and theory in
Harold E. White, North Central's English pro-
fessor from England, has received his B.A. from
the University of North Dakota and Wesley
College and has had graduate study at the
University of Chicago. His hobbies include an
active interest in golf and gardening. His reading
of Dickens, Christmas Carol has made him well
Elizabeth Wiley, B.A., M.A. Marcyle Wyle, B.M., M.M. Dr. Kunsch, Leunna Vondal, Lynette
Elizabeth Wiley, English pro-
fessor, has her B.A. and M.A. She
is from Edgerton, Ohio, and read-
ing, travel, and people are her
hobbies. Her interest in Sigma
Tau Delta, and the Artist Series
illustrates her active participation
in her hobbies.
Adelmann, Dr. Kupke.
Marcyl Wyle, music instructor,
has earned her B.M. and M.Mus.
Her hobbies include travel
and, of course, music. She was
born in New York City.
W. G. Schendel,
and Business Manager
Mrs. Evelyn Hower,
B.A., M.S., Secretary
to President, Miss Betty
Gibson, B.A., Secretary
to Dean, Miss Ruth
Thomas, M.A., Refer-
ence Librariang Mrs.
Anita Sachs, B.A., Sec-
retary in President's
Officeg Miss Nell Schar,
Mrs. Watson, Business
Ofiice Secretary, Mrs.
Melva Cline, Business
Office Secretary, Mrs.
Bernice Smith, Ac-
Edna Walters, B.S..
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Standzing.' Warren Otto, Treas- 3
urerg Bill Rumsfeld, Presi-
dent, Duane Dennis, Men's
Sealed: Mary Lou Kuenzli,
Secretaryg Vivian Berg,
Vice-Presidentq Lois Weiss,
Act Two - Scene One
uWe're the miners-49'ers" . . . With the
Hrst breath of "Clementine,', the Class of '49
has laid claim to bigger and better stakes at
North Central. We won a Homecoming Parade
prize with our cooperation and genius. And this
wasjust the beginning of our 549 rush.
Losing a few of our members to the call of the
wild, the remainder of the class rolled on in our
covered wagons to the level of sophomores. Here
we stopped for a year to torment the green frosh
and to win the Flag Rush.
Rising with grandeur to positions as juniors,
we entertained our superior senior class with a
tremendous Junior-Senior Banquet at Oak Arms
Hotel. This, and other activities, denoted us as a
class to watch . . . not for sensational, spur-of-the
moment triumphs, but for steady, hard-fought-
Becoming seniors, we added the last chapter
to the HSaga of The 49ers.', Royally treated
ourselves by the present junior Class, we carried
our distinction with poise and surety gained by
our travels. People in our caravan took top
honors again and again .... Ken Truckenbrod,
Student Body President, took first place in the
Intercollegiate Oratory Contest held on the
North Central campus, Senior producers di-
rected several successful one-act plays, a senior
cast presented 4'The Mikadow, a successful
operetta with Bill Wunder, Howie Cosyns and
Genevieve Spiegler taking leading roles, foot-
ball was co-captained by our "Moose,, Wolgastg
and we constituted a majority of the intellectual
We have been represented in every note-
worthy and impressive activity and organization.
Little by little, bit by bit, we have ingrained our
ideals and inspirations into the traditions of
North Central. We have led the school into a
well-planned and fun-packed year of the '49ers.
Our class officers for this Hnal year were Bill
Rumsfeld, President, Vivian Berg, Vice-Presi-
dent, Mary Lou Kuenzli, Secretary, Warren
Otto, Treasurer, Lois Weiss, Women's Repre-
sentative, Duane Dennis, Men's Representa-
tive, and Dr. Erffmeyer, Advisor.
Mardelle Anderson . Chicago, Illinois
illaihmzofzd, Pfivsicx, Chcnzzktory . B.A.
Kelvin Johnson Arden . Elmhurst, Illinois
Englhvh B. A.
X '4The Front-Page"
Chronicle Editor-in-Chief 4, Managing Edi-
tor 3, Student Council Mens' Rep. at large 4,
Election Commissioner 4, Writers' Club 2, 3,
Sigma Tau Delta 3, 4, Commerce Club 4,
Varsity Club 3, 4, Track 2, General Chair-
man Homecoming 3, Who's Who Among
Students in Colleges and University 4.
Ernest Beal . . Lancaster, Illinois
"The Perfect Marriage"
Indiana Booster Club, Zoology Club,
Beta Beta Beta.
Vivian Mae Berg . Brownsville, Wisconsin
Glee Club 1, 2, Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3, Sigma
Tau Delta 3, 4, President 4, HY" Social
Service Committee 1, 2, 'SYN Cabinet 4,
"The Mikado" 4, Co-Chairman Career Con-
ference 4, Wisconsin Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Social Committee 1, Senior Class Vice-
President 4, S.
John Berger . Milwaukee, Wisconsin
Gcnffrol Science, Educaiion B.S.
Shirley Elizabeth Best . Elgin, Illinois
Sfcrctarfo! Science B.A.
'4Take A Letter, Darling"
Chapel Choir 3, 4, Commerce Club 3, 4,
junior Class Treasurer 3, W.A.A. 1, 2, 3:
French Club 1, 2, Women's Student Advisor
Board 4, "The Mikado" 4, Y Activities Com-
mittee 3, 4.
Ann Leone Bode . Wheaton, Illinois
W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, S.A.A.C.S. 2, 3, 4, Sec.-
Treas. 4, Chapel Choir 2, 3, Women's Glee
Club 4, Festival Chorus 4, "The Mikado"
4, Spectrum 1, 2, 4, Chronicle 4.
Howard Franklin Bower . South Bend, Incl.
'tCall It A Day"
Asbury College, Wilmore, Kentucky 1, U.S.
Army Signal Training School QRadiol Fort
Monmouth, New Jersey 2.
STANTON K. BRYAN
"Behold, The Brz'degroom"
University of Kentucky 1,
Delta Tau Delta, North Cen-
tral, Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4,
President 4, Manager Union
JOHN THURMAN CARR
'CTomorrow The Worldn
Commerce Club 2, 3, 4,
Commerce Key Club 3, 4,
Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4.
Downers Grove, Illinois
"Kiss Them For Me"
ELIZABETH F. CORY
Bible and Religious Education
"Design For Livingn
Chapel Choir 2, Student
Volunteers 1, 2, 3, 4, Secre-
tary 2, Home Ec Club 4, Pi
Gamma Mu 4, Rainbow
Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Secretary 25 President 3, 4,
Mooseheart Teachers 2, 3, 4.
HOWARD L. COSYNS
Hlllake Aline Manhattan"
Writers' Club 4, International
Relations Club 4, "The Mi-
BURTON L. CROSBY
B .A .
"The Farmer Takes A Wye"
Chapel Choir 1, 2, Men's
Glee Club 1, 2, Vets Club 1,
Mooseheart Teachers 1, 2,
Seager Association 1, 2, 3, 4,
Michigan Booster Club 1, 2,
"Hope For A Harverln
Asbury College, Kentucky,
North Central, Band, Chapel
Choir, Glee Club, Seager
Association President 2, Y.M.
C.A. Treasurer 2.
DUANE K. DENNIS
Y.M.C.A. 1, 2, 3, Treasurer
2, 3, Seager Association 1, 2,
Vice-President 2, C.Y.F.
Treasurer 3, Student Council
3, 4, Zoology Club 1, 4,
Club 1, 4, Track 1, 4, Glee
Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Hubert john Diekvoss . Beaver Dam, VVis.
Physical Education, Biology B.S.
Marquette University, Social Organizations,
Freshmen Athletics, North Central, History
Club, Varsity Club, College Social Com-
mittee, Football 3, 4, Basketball 3, 4.
Burke Dundas . Naperville, Illinois
Ph sical Education Geolo . B.S., B.A.
J' i gy
"The Cradle Songn
Basketball 1, Track 1, 2, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4,
Varsity Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vets Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Donald Lloyd Dunning . Elgin, Illinois
"The Vagabond King"
Golf, ujoan of Lorraineu.
Phyllis Ilene Eckardt . Lake Odesse, Mich.
Zoo Club 1, French Club 2, 4, Chronicle 3,
Sigma Tau Delta 2, 3, 4, Writers' Club 3, 4,
Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 4, Honors Society 4.
Ruth Allene Ehlers, Kansas City, Missouri
L'Sweet and Lovely"
Biology Club,Beta Beta Beta, W.A.A. Board,
Harold John Eigenbrodt . Naperville, Ill.
Philosophy, Biology B.A.
"The Wizard of Ozl'
Biology Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 3, 4,
Glee Club 2, 3, Chapel Choir 2, 3, 4, French
Club 2, 3, 4, Seager Association 2, 3, 4, Beta
Beta Beta 3, 4, Vice-President 4, Pi Gamma
Mu 3, 4, Railroad Club 4, Honors Society
3, 4, Sec.-Treas. 4, Who's Who Among
Students in Colleges and Universities 4,
C.Y.F. Council 3, Social Committee 4.
A. James Enzinna, Lockport, New York
Physical Education, Biology B.S.
6'Duke In Darkness"
Football 1, 2, Basketball 1, 2, Track 1, 2, 3,
Varsity Club, Biology Club, Veterans' Club,
james Clark Ferch, Menomonee Falls, Wis.
General Science B.S.
5'In Time To Comeu
Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club, Glee
Ruth M. Frederick Marion, Iowa
Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4, Vice-
President 4, Whois Who Among Students in
Colleges and Universities 4, Honor Society
3, 4, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 3, President 4g Rain-
bow Booster Club Vice-President 3, Secretary
Gordon G. Frey . . Lisle, Illinois
Engz'neen'ng Science B.S.
'6Papa Is All"
Clyde Frederick Galow . Naperville, Ill.
Biology, Pyfclzology B.A.
"The Green Pastures"
Seager Association 1, 2, 3, 45 Student Volun-
teers 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, President 4,
Campus Youth Fellowship Council 4, Biology
Club 3, 4g Beta Beta Beta 3, 4.
Joyce E. Gauerke . Winnipeg, Manitoba,
Physical Education B.S.
'gRaze the Roof" -
University of Manitoba 1, 2, W.A.A. 1, 2,
North Central, W.A.A. Q3, 4, Biology Club
3, 45 Glee Club 4.
Luella Wicklund Griffith, Berwyn, Nebraska
Bible, Rclzlgiour Education B.A.
Nebraska Wesleyan University Mixed Chorus
Blue Thongeg Miltonvale Wesleyan College,
Mixed Chorus, Literary Society North Cen-
tral College, Student Volunteers, 2, 3, Depu-
tation Team 2, 3, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet Deputa-
tion Chairman 45 Nebraska Booster Club,
Secretary-Treasurer 45 Mooseheart Teachers
Reuben H. Gums, Jamestown, North Dakota
Religiour Education B.A.
"Hell Bent for Heavenn
Jamestown College 1, 2, Class President 13
Cheerleaderl, 2, Masquers 1,Zg"Jamestown
Collegian" feature Editor lg North Central
College 3, 4g Seager Association 3, 4,
Mooseheart Teacher 4, 'fJoan of Lorrainei'
4, Radio Club Program Director 4.
Carl August Gustavson,Jr. . Wheaton, Ill.
'gThe Squaw Mann
Lloyd R. Hansen . ,Whittaker, Michigan
Michigan State Normal.
ROBERT E. HART
Downers Grove, Illinois
'Tfomedy of Errors"
STANLEY C. F. HAYES
"Take Il AJ It Comes"
Oshkosh State Teacher's Col-
lege, A-Cappella Choir, Or-
chestra: North Central Col-
lege, Chapel Choir, Men,s
Glee Club, Seager Associa-
tion, Student Volunteers.
HELEN H. HEIDENREICH WAYNE CLAYTON HESS
Chapel Choir, Glee Club,
" TweUth Nzghf'
Chapel Choir 1, 3, 4, Presi-
dent 4, Menis Glee Club 1, 2,
3, 4, Secretary 2, Business
Manager 3, Traveling Squad
1, 2, 3, 4, Ensemble Singers 3,
Festival Chorus 4, Y.M.C.A.
Cabinet 2, 3, 4, Writer's
Club 1, 2, 3, Sigma Tau
Delta 3, 4, Seager Association
1, 2, 3, 4, C.Y.F. President 4.
BETTY JANE HEUSER
"The Lady Says Tern
History Club 1, Woman,s
Advisory Board 3, French
Club 1, 2, W.A.A. 1, 2,
Y.W.C.A., Spectrum 1, 2,
3, 4, Swimming Team 1,
Dormless Damsels 3, 4, Sec-
"Awake and Singi'
Women,s Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Vice-President 8: Business
Manager 3, President 4,
Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3, 4,
Triple Trio 1, 2, 3, 4, Wo-
men's Sextette 2, Ensemble
Singers 4, C.Y.F. Commission
Chairman 2, Y.W.C.A. Cabi-
net 3, 4, Vice-President 4,
Student Council 4, Honors
Society 3, 4, President 4.
MERLIN JAMES HOEFT
"Where E,er We Gow
Writer's Club, Seager As-
Writer's Club, Seager As-
ALICE JOYCE HOLMES
Spectrum 2, 3, Editor-in-
Chief 4, Chronicle 1, W.A.A.
1, 2, 3, 4, Board of Control
3, Writer's Club 2, 3, Pi
Kappa Delta 4, Alpha Psi
Omega 4, Publications Board
4, Dormless Damsels 1, 2, 3.
CHESTER R. HOMUTH
JOHN T. HYDUKE
Barrington, Illinois Naperville, Illinois
" Tomorrow Zhe World"
Commerce Club 3, 4.
' ' Chzrkerz Eoegf Sunday' '
DAVID P. HYLANDER
Downers Grove, Illinois
Lyons Township Junior Col-
lege, Heidelberg College,
North Central College, Chem-
Writer's Club, French Club
International Relations Club
"joan of Lorrainen.
. ., nf -'cial
Q57 ' W V
Downers Grove, Illinois
Dormless Damsels 1, 2, 3, 45
President 2, Social Chairman
3, W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Board of
Control 4, Y.W.C.A. 1, 2,
3, 4, Cabinet 2, 3, Girl,s
Glee Club 2, 4, Chapel
Choir 2, 3, 4, Festival Chorus
4, French Club 1, 25 Spec-
trum Staff 2, 3, 4, Water
Ballet 3, 45 Commerce Club
Club 3, 4, Vice-President 4,
Commerce Key Club 4, Din-
ing Hall Chairman 4g "The
Mikadoi' 4, Chairman Home-
coming Committee 3, Social
JOANNE C. JOHNSON
Women's Athletic Association
1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Board
of Control 2, 3, 45 Home
Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Secretary-Treasurer 2, Wo-
menis Varsity Swimming
Team 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 3,
Water Ballet 2, May Fete
Committee 2, 3, Homecoming
Committee 4, Y.W.C.A., Wo-
men's Representative at Large
4, Student Council 4, Student
Union Board of Control 4.
Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 3, 4, E.Y.
F. Council 2, Honor Society
4, Pi Gamma Mu 4, Band 1,
2, 3, History Club 1, Booster
Club President 1, Secretary-
Treasurer 2, Religious Em-
phasis Week Co-chairman 4,
Chapel Committee 3, Class
Secretary 25 Student Volun-
Ralph Harvey Kelly . Detroit, Michigan
C'omme'rre', Economics B-PM
"Happily Ever After"
Commerce Club 2, 3, 4: Michigan Booster
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Men's Glee Club 2, 3, 42
Chapel Choir 1, Band 1, 2, Swimming Team
2, 3, Co-Chairman College Day 3.
Monie G. Kinney . Naperville, Illinois
"You Gotta Stay Happy"
Student Council 1, 2, 3, Beta Beta Beta 3, 4,
Biology Club 2, 3, 4, W.A.A. Board of Con-
trol 1, 2, 3, 4, Women's Varsity Tennis Team
0, 2, 3, 4, Women's Varsity Swimming Team
1, 2, 3, 4, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 2, 3: Who's
Who 4, Spectrum 1, 2, 4, May Queen 4,
Dormless Damsels 1, 2, 3, 'iMikado' 4.
lXI..Ioy Kitzenberger . St.Joseph, Missouri
"Keep 'Em Laughingw
Beta Beta Beta 4, Biology Club 3, 4, Orches-
tra 3, 4, Student Volunteers 3, 4, C.Y.F.
Council 3, 4.
Viola Mae Koelling . Ord, Nebraska
"The More the Merrierw
Westmar College, Pedagogical Science Club
1, 2, Mixed Chorus 1, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 2,
North Central Club, Girl's Glee Club 3, 41
Chapel Choir 3, Sigma Rho Gamma 3, 4,
Treasurer 4, Mooseheart Teacher 3.
Kenneth W. Kortemeier, Freeport, Illinois
C'According to Law"
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Chapel Choir 1, 2, History
Club 1, Seager Association 1, 4, International
Relations Club 4, Football Manager 1, "Co-
medy of Errorsw 4, Religious Life Council 4,
Forensic Board 4, Pi Kappa Delta 1, 4, "Y"
Cabinet 1, Summer School at Wheaton
College 4. '
Jean Louise Koten . Naperville, Illinois
'iBest Foot Forwardl'
Woman's Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Festival
Chorus 4, Dormless Damsels 2, Student
Volunteers 1, Womanis Glee Club Tour
3, 4, YWCA Cabinet 3, C.Y.F. Secretary
3, "lN4ikado', 4, Spanish Club President
4, Wisconsin Booster Club 2, 3, 4.
lX1yron M. Kottke . Bellingham, Minnesota
Track 1, Minnesota Booster Club Secretary 3.
Donald H. C. Kouri . VVestmont, Illinois
"Let1s Live a Littlel'
Football 1, 2, Baseball 1, Varsity Club 1, 2,
Commerce Club, Commerce Key Club.
Kenneth Kramke . Elgin, Illinois
foology, Psychology B.A.
Oliver Kreimeier . Naperville, Illinois
"In Time to Comes'
Engineering Club, Commerce Club, 'LlNIac-
beth", "Comedy of Errors."
Mary Lou Kuenzli, Upper Sandusky, Ohio
French Club 1, 2, Commerce Club, 3, 4,
Secretary 4: Senior Class Secretary 4, Zo-
ology Club 1g May Fete Committee 4, Col-
lege Day Committee 4, Ohio Booster Club:
Y.W.C.A. Social Service Committee 2, 3:
Dining Room Committee 4.
Patricia Elizabeth Lane, Downers Grove, Ill.
"The Lady Comes Acrossl'
Morgan Park junior College, French Club,
Chemistry Club: Coeds Club, North Central
College: Dormless Damsels, Biology Club.
Ruth Burnell Larson . Watertown, South Dak.
Home Eronomior B.S.
Women's Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Chapel Choir
3: Triple Trio 1, 2, 3, 4g Women's Athletic
Association 2, 3, 4: Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4:
Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary
3: Spectrum Staff 4, Secretary of junior
Class 3: Dormless Damsels 1 g May Fete Com-
mittee 2, 3, Senior Operator 4: Minnesota
Booster Club, Secretary 4, College Day Com-
mittee 3g Chapel Committee 4.
Wayne Larson . Downers Grove, Illinois
Enginrfring Srzrnrf B.S.
Radio Club 3, 4: Swimming Team 1. 2:
Chronicle 3, 43 Spectrum 4.
Sally Edith Maier . . Aurora, Illinois
"You Can't Take It With Youu
Chronicle 1, History Club 1, Zoology Club
2, 4, W.A.A. 4g "The lwlikadow 4.
Margaret Louise Marshall . Chicago, Ill.
Home Economics B.S,
4'The Egg and Il'
Wrightjunior College 1, 2, Home Economics
Club 3, 4, President 4: Social Committee 3:
Chapel Choir 3, 4: Sigma Rho Gamma 3:
"The Mikadol' 4.
VERNE MARTIN BETTY JEAN MASER JO ANNE MAST CLARENCE MATHER
Psychology Spanish English General Science.
Naperville, Illinois Chicago, Illinois Urbana, Indiana Naperville, Illinois
B.A. B.A. B.A. B-S.
MAJ You Like It" "Nice Peoplei' HSolitaz're" "The Alan Wilh The Blond
Chronicle Business Manager 4
Womenis Glee Club 1, 2,
3, 4g Y,W.C.A. Cabinet 3, 4g
C.Y.F. Cabinet 35 Social
Committee 1, 25 Spanish
Club Secretary 4g Sigma Rho
Gamma 3g Wisconsin Booster
Club 2g Triple Trio 43 "The
Mikadoi' 4: Festival Chorus 4.
Downers Grove, Illinois
'lPretzj1 Lilzfle Parlor"
RICHARD W. MEYER
Physical Edication, Biology
".No Time for Comeaf,
University of Wisconsin, Foot-
ball 1: North Centralg Foot-
ball, Track, Varsity Club.
ALBERTA K. MICHAEL
Downers Grove, Illinois
"The Silver Cordw
Honors Society 4g Pi Gamma
Mug International Relations
Club Vice President 4, Dorm-
less Damsels 2, Y.W.C.A.
Social Committee 2.
Downers Grove, Illinois
'X-ll! The Congforfs Qf Holnf'
DONALD C. MILLER
Freshman Class Vice-Presi-
dent lg Seager Association
Secretary-Treasurer 2, His-
tory Club Vice-President 3,
President 43 Y.M.C.A. Cabi-
net 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 43
Pi Gamma Mu 4, Inter-
national Relations Club 4:
Who's Who Among Students
In Colleges and Universities4g
Writer's Club 1, 23 Glee
Club 1, 2g Chapel Choir 1,
C. Y. F. Cabinet 23 "The
Mikado" 41 tjoan of Lor-
Men's Glee Club 1, 2, 3
Chapel Choir 1, 2, 33 Stu:
dent Volunteers 4.
4' The Moon Is Downw
ROBERT C. MORTON
MLP! Us Be Gzzf'
Track, Alpha Psi Omega
Junior Class Vice-President
FANNIE MULLINS ROSS A. NORRIS MARVIN E. PETERSON JEAN PILGRIM
Physical Education Zoology, Chemistry ' Psychology Sociology
Freeport, Illinois Chicago, Illinois Cleveland, Ohio Chicago, Illinois
B.S. BA. B.A. B.A.
"Sonwl!zing For The Bqys"
" The Afz1'1nalIfz'1zgdom',
VJ.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Chapel Chemistry Club, Biology
Choir 1, 2, French Club 2,
Dormless Damsels 3, 4, Zool-
ogy Club 3.
Honors Society 4, Pi Gamma
Mu 3, 45 Whois Who Among
Students In Colleges and Uni-
versities 4g Seager Association
2, 3, 4g President 3, Menls
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Accom-
panist2, 3g Emsemble Singers
1, Sigma Rho Gamma 3, 4,
" Thr Ifomen'
Adeline Plumer . Naperville, Illinois
Religious Educalion B.A.
"Tomorrow and Tomorrow"
Charles Potter . Fensonville, Illinois
Engineering Srienre, Jllotlzematics B.S.
" Prologue to Glory"
Leouard F. Putnam . Owosso, Michigan
"The Dawn of Tomorrow"
Wanda Marceil Pyle . Portland, Indiana
Home Economics B.S.
i'Bride of The Lambw
Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Publicity
Chairman l, Vice-President 3, Y.W.C.A.
Chairman Activities Committee 3g College
Social Committee 3, "The Mikadon 4g
Indiana Booster Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Junior-
Senior Banquet Menu Chairman 3, County
Fair Committee 3, College Day Committee 3.
Milton G. E. Read, Downers Grove, Illinois
"Men In Whitel'
Biology Clubg Chapel Choirg Men's Glee
Theodore Lynn Rebstock, Elkart, Indiana
Chemislgy B.A. '
'cGood Gracious Annabelle"
Zoology Club 1, 2, 3g S.A.A.C.S. 2, 3, 4.
Elsie Mae Roenigk . Cabot, Peunsylvania
Bible, Religious Education, Mu5z'c B.A.
"Beyond The Horizon"
Chapel Choir 2, Womenls Glee Club 45 Festi-
val Chorus 4g Mooseheart Teachers 2, 3, Stu-
dent Volunteers Zg Zoology Club 3, W.S.S.F.
William Rumsfeld . Naperville, Illinois
Freshman Class President 1, Track 2, 3, 4,
Captain 4g Chemistry Club 2, 3, 4, Presi-
dent 4, King Rex 45 Varsity Club 3, 4g Who,s
Who Among Students In Colleges and Uni-
versities 4g Senior Class President 4, Zoology
t .1. us.
Lenard M. Safranski . Downers Grove, Ill.
En,gineerz'ng .Skzenee B.S.
Mildred C. Schaetzle, Downers Grove, Ill.
Loyola University 1, North Central, Chapel
Choir 1, Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4: Spanish Club
Phyllis M. Scheer . Lomira, Wisconsin
Chapel Choir 1, 2, Girljs Glee Club 1, 2,
Swimming Team 1: Commerce Club 1, 2,
3, 4, Spectrum 3, 45 Chronicle 3, 4, Dormless
Damsels 3, 4, Water Ballet 1, 2, 3.
Wayne D. Schendel . Rochester, Minn.
"Allah Be Praised'
University of Wisconsin, Football 15 North
Central, Basketball 1, Football 2, 3, 45 Chapel
Choir 1, Men's Glee Club 1, Commerce
Club 3, 45 Zoology Club 3, Commerce Key
Club 1, Commerce Club 3, 4, Zoology Club
Commerce Key Club 45 Chronicle Business
Manager 4: Chairman N.S.A. Economic
Edith Leila Schmidt . Sheboygan, Wis.
Pftyxical Education, Biology B.S.
W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4g Board of Control 4, Tennis
Team Manager 3, Zoo Club 2, 3, Spectrum 4.
Donna Jeanne Schriver, Deerheld, Illinois
4'The Learned Ladiesw
W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 43 Hisfory Club 1.
Charles Schuch . Naperville, Illinois
En,gineerz'ng Scienre B.S.
William Sherry . Downers Grove, Illinois
"The Petrified Forestn
"Sfx' Cylzirzder Low"
Dormless Damsels 1: Spec-
trum 1, 2, 3, Chemistry Club
2, S.A.A.C.S. 2, 3, 4, Vice-
President 34 Pi Gamma Mu
3, 4: Zoo Club, 4.
West Palm Beach, Florida
"The Plqgfs The Thingu
GARTH D, SMITH
"Aa'z'enture.f qf Don juan"
Band, Biology Club, Beta
Beta Beta, Chronicle.
Buffalo, New York
GENEVIEVE I. SPIEGLER
"Sing Out Sweet Land"
Glee Club, Chapel Choir,
Triple Trio, Ensemble Singers
Sigma Rho Gamma, W.A.A.,
Festival Chorus, Glee Club
Tour, "The Mikado", Depu-
LOIS E. STAUFFER
joan qf Lorminel'
Varsity Queen's Court 4:
Dormless Damsels 1, 2, 3, 4,
HMacbeth", "joan of Lor-
rainew, Alpha Psi Omega
3, 43 Chapel Choir 1, 2.
CAROLYN R. STEELE
South Bend, Indiana
"One Touch gf Ve1zz1.r"
Y Glee Club, Chapel Choir 35
Triple Trio 4, Swimming
Team 13 Water Ballet 1, 2,
3, 4, Y.W.C.A., History Club,
"The Mikado" 4, Festival
ALBERT N. STRALEY
Van Wert, Ohio
Seager Association 1, 2, 3, 41
Honors Society 3, 4, Pi
Gamma Mu 3, 4, Who's
Who Among Students In
Colleges and Universties 45
History Club 3, 4.
ROBERT W. STROEBEL DONALD L. SULLIVAN MARILYN W. TEUBER EDWARD A. TEHLE
Engineering Science Mathematics Biology Zoology
Dwight, Illinois Bensenville, Illinois Western Springs, Illinois Brookfield, Illinois
B.S. B.A. B.A. B.A.
CSMEIIOH Of The fl10Z'l.F5,,
Glee Club 3, 4, Honors
Lyons Township Junior Col-
lege, Student Council 1, Red
Cross OH:icerg Red Cross
Instructor Swimming 1,
Cheerleader, Sales Manager
KI. C. yearbook, Women's
"Alan of Conquer!"
Beta Beta Beta 2, 3, 4, His-
torian 3, Zoology Club 1, 2,
3, 4, S.A.A.C.S. 2, 3, 4,
Basketball 1, 2, 3g Tennis
1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club 2, 3, 4,
Student Council 1, Sopho-
more Class President 2, Y.M.
C.A. Cabinet 1, 2, 3, 4,
President 3, 4, Writers' Club
2, 3, 4, "CardinalH Poetry
Award 35 Who's Who Among
Students in Colleges and
Universities 4, Pi Gamma
Mu 3, 4, Religious Life
Council 3, 43 Co-chairman
HAROLD E. THORNTON
"Home In Indiana",
Student Council 1, Vets Club
Secretary 2, Varsity Club
Vice-President 3, President 4,
Football 2, Track 25 Com-
merce Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
LOIS B. THORNTON
, CACUHHI Ale In"
Pi Kappa Delta.
"We, The Peoplew
Debate 2, 3, 4, Track 2,
Forensic Board President 3,
Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 3, Stu-
dent Body President 4g Sigma
Tau Delta 3, 4g C.Y.F.
Eunice L. U. Thanepohn, Naperville, Ill.
English, German B.A.
"The Young And Fair"
Paul Roger Underwood . Aurora, Illinois
"I Know Where I'm Going"
Elinor Gustafson Vincent, Ferndale, Mich.
Alpha Psi Omega 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3,
Secretary-Treasurer 4, Sigma Tau Delta 3, 4,
Y. Social Service 2, Swimming Team 2,
Spectrum 1, French Club 1, 2, Michigan
julian A. Voss . . Naperville, Illinois
Commerce, Economics B.S.
"Hills of Homew
Basketball, Intramural Football, Honors
Society, Pi Gamma Mu, Commerce Key
Club, Commerce Club, Student Finance
Board, Financial Co-Chairman College Day
1948, Theater Guild Business Staff.
Regina Esther Wacker . Loveland, Colo.
"They Knew What They Wantedl'
Sophomore Class Treasurer 2, Campus
Youth Fellowship Secretary 2, Womenis
Student Advisory Board President 4, Y.W.
C.A. Cabinet 4, "The Mikado" 4, Chapel
Choir 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 4, Festival Chorus 4,
Triple Trio Accompanist 4, History Club 4.
Francis L. Wagner . Culbertson, Nebraska
Psychology, Sociology B.A.
4'Let,s Face Itli'
Agriculture College, University of Nebraska,
Nebraska Wesleyan, North Central, Y.W.
C.A. President 2, C.Y.F. President 2, Seager
Association 3, 4, Mooseheart Teachers 3, 4.
Lyle Paul Walter . Fond du Lac, Wisconsin
I-Iisiogf, Speech B.A.
i'Life With Fathern
History Club 1, 2, Track 1, Seager Associa-
tion 3, 4, Alpha Psi Omega 3, 4.
Lois Adelaide Weiss . Neenah, Wisconsin
S'Darling of The Gods"
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Chapel Choir 1, Fresh-
man Class Secretary 1 , Triple Trio 3, 4, Y.W.
C.A. Cabinet 3, 4, Student Council 4.
Edna Faith Wendland, Holton, Kansas
Bible, Religious Education B.A.
"The Constant Wife"
Westmar College, Choir 1, Student
Volunteers 1, Deputation Manager 1,
Band 1, North Central, Orchestra 2,
Chapel Choir 2, 3, Student Volunteers
2, 3, Maoseheart Teachers 3, French
Club 2, K-Oklamo Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Gordon Wendland, Bellingham, Minn.
nThe Kingdom of Godw.
Men's Glee Club 3, Band 1, Chapel
Choir 1, Deputation Squad Menis Glee
Club 3, Seager Association 4, Track 1.
Ivan A. Wiley, Downers Grove, Ill.
General Science B.S.
'fAs Husbands Don
Radio Club President 4, Zoology Club
James Will. . Chicago, Illinois
Sociology, Psychology B,A.
"If I Were Kingv
Richard Winter, Downers Grove, Ill.
'iThe End of Summer"
LaGrange Junior College, Armour
Tech, North Central Commerce Club
3, 4, Veterans Club 3.
Neva Witthuhn, Battle Creek, Wis.
Bible, Religious Education B.A.
Oshkosh State Teachers' College 1, 2,
Girls, Glee Club 1, 2, North Central,
Glee Club, Chapel Choir, Festival
Chorus, Sigma Rho Gamma, Student
William Lyman Wunder, Aurora, Ill.
:'The Music Masterw
Glee Club 1, 4, Choir 1, 4, Tennis 1, 3,
4, French Club 3, Ensemble Group
3, 4, "The Mikadon 4, Festival
William C. Seiser, Milwaukee, Wis.
Band, President, manager, Orchestra,
Chapel Choir, Men's Glee Club, Wis-
consin Booster Club President.
Wilma B. Sollenberger, jefferson, Wis.
'iWhen My Baby Smiles at Me?
SENICRS NOT PICTURED
Clinton Beuscher . . . Naperville, Illinois
"Hope For The Best"
Kent State University lg Bradley University 2, North
Central: Football lg Basketball lg Glee Club lg Chemis-
try Club 3, 43 Railroad Club 4: Tennis 2.
Betty Caldwell . . . Downers Grove, Illinois
Prychol og 1' B. A.
"Patience and Trial By jury"
Loretta Callengler . . . Naperville, Illinois
George Dlop . . Lombard, Illinois
"What a Life"
La'.vren:e E iw ard Feightner . Downers Grove, Illinois
Commerce, fonfngy B.S.
Pearl Feuerhelm . . Norwalk, NVisconsin
.llzlrif Eduralimz B.lN1.Ed.
"The Red Shoes"
Robert H. Geils . . Downers Grove, Illinois
E'2gi1zw'1'z"zg .S'rif'2zrf' B.S.
Robert Halterman . Aurora, Illinois
"Suis In Your Eyes"
Fred Helton . . . Naperville, Illinois
General Srzrzzrff B.S.
Robert Knox . . . Palos Heights, Illinois
Plivxical Education, Commerce B.S.
"On Borrowed Time"
Iwiichael Linz,Jr. .,.. Chicago, Illinois
English, Psychology B.A.
"The Best Years of Our Lives"
Chronicle, Make-up Editor.
William Lee Lockett . Downers Grove,
Evzgz'nre'rz"zg Science, Zllatlzematzrx
jack Marshall . . Naperville,
i'Sons O' Fun"
jean Marshall . . .
HA Streetcar Named Desire
Wilbert Meyer . . . Chicago, Illinois
"Man About Town"
Arthur Ontko . . . Racine, Wisconsin
Warren Otto . . Forest Junction, Wisconsin
Pfiyszral Education B,S,
"Plans of Men"
Athletic Association President 43 Board of Control 33
Student Council 3, 4g Zoology Club 1, 2, 3: Senior Class
Treasurer 4, Honor Society 4g Basketball 2: Baseball 25
Who's Who Among Student In Colleges and Uni-
Robert Herman Rhoades . Phoenix, Arizona
C'!zemz'xhf1' B, A,
i'The Last Mile"
University of San Francisco: North Central Track
Team Manager 1, Trainer lg Basketball Trainer lg
Football Trainer 2: Varsity Club, Chemistry Club,
French Club, Vets Club, Radio Club Secretary-
William Shaver . . . St. Charles, Illinois
"The Man From Home
Vililliam Sikyta . . . Berwyn, Illinois
Gwzeral Sffrrzte B.S.
"He Walked By Night"
joseph Siniscalchi . . . Oak Park, Illinois
Erzglzirlz, Pl1z'!o50,bli1' B.A.
"The Skin of Our Teeth"
Kenneth Richard Tillman . . Bensenville, Illinois
"That Old Devil"
Frank Unger .,.. Wfhiting, Indiana
"The Chocolate Soldier"
Wilbert Lewis Waggoner Lisle, Illinois
"Candle In The Wind"
Iowa State Teachers' College lg North Central: Golf
2, 3, 4.
Frank Wolgast . . . . Eola, Illinois
Pfiysim! Education, Commerrf B.S.
"lNI1n To Man"
Football 1, 2, 3, 43 Baseball Manager l, 2, Com-
merce Club 3, 43 Varsity Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Richard Young ,.,. Cswego, Illinois
Psychology B. A.
"Night Has A Thousand Eyes"
'fThe Class of 1950 outshine the other classes
as far as activities and school pep are con-
cernedlw Or . . . HGosh, is the junior Class
doing something again?" Thus, ever since the
large Class of 1950 was in its rompers, the stu-
dents and faculty have been standing up and
Taking a cross-section of student life on
campus, one finds that the juniors are repre-
sented in all activities . . . athletics, clubs and
organizations, debates, and music.
October found Fort Hill Campus dotted with
members of the class enjoying a picnic under the
co-chairmanship of joy Ramsdale and Harry
ffWe Carew resulted in a Care-nival by the
junior Class. Nancy Thompsonis originality
made the affair one of the most successful events
of the school year. The co-chairman was joe
Grandlienard. Taxi-service, hot coffee, dating
service, and many other courtesies were offered
to the students in addition to the Care-nival.
Two - Scene II
Standzing' Carl Zager, Men's
Representative, Len Burch,
Seated: Gordon St. Angelo,
President, Mary Lutz, Wo-
Not Pictured: Lee Ester, Vice
Presidentg Lucy Kodani,
The money earned from these activities was
given to the W.S.S.F.
The junior-Senior Banquet was held at the
19th Century Club in Oak Park. Well planned,
it was a great success because of a sincere desire
to satisfy every student in these classes.
The athletic prowess of the Class of '50 is
shown by the many men who hold key positions
on the football, basketball, track, swimming,
and baseball teams.
Leading the class through its third year were
the President, Gordon St. Angelo, Vice-Presi-
dent, Lee Ester, Secretary, Lucy Kodani:
Treasurer, Len Burch, and Advisors, Professors
Schap and Heinmiller.
The Class of 1950 has many happy memories
. . . winning a tug-of-war, gay carnivals, talent
shows, and fun-packed picnics. Looking for-
ward, the juniors anticipate a senior year that
will be as memorable and successful as the past
CLASS CF '50
Gordon St. Angelo
Clayton Countr man
Louis William Wrenn
NOTE: Pictures of Freshmen,
Sophomores, and juniors are
arranged according to classi-
fication of the student at the
first of the school year.
John Patrick O'Leary
ct Two - Scene lil
I -S'tandz'ng.' Don Koten, Treas-
urerg Curley Norenberg,
Vice-Presidentg Bill Senn,
x Seated: Phyllis Ebinger, Wo-
W 'M men's Representativeg jack
Koten, Presidentg Mary
Sophomores and success are synonymous.
As Freshmen we pulled the supposedly
mighty Sophomores through the muddy waters
of the DuPage in the annual Tug-of-Wfar. This
year, as Sophomores. we continued our athletic
victories and the Freshmen were initiated by
having cool water around their waists. Even
tying the rope around the fence post did not
help the lowly Frosh. After five minutes of
strenuous effort our Herculean strong men had
the first freshman on our bank. Later in the
fall we made it a double triumph over the
"Greenies" at the traditional Homecoming
class scrap between the Sophs and the Frosh.
VVe outpointed and outran the yearlings in a
fast game of speedball.
Not all of our fun was had on the athletic
held. There was the weiner roast under the
moon on Fort Hill campus in the fall and the
popular Hearty-Party on Valentines Day.
Later in the spring we entertained the student
body at an Ice Cream Social.
' Ritzman, Secretary.
Our f'Moonlight Rhapsodyw in Club 51 set a
new precedent in class shows. Musically' we will
be hard to beat. Our 16 piece orchestra, quar-
tets, duets, and famous Harmonettes are among
the finest ever to be at North Central.
Athletically we boast such Cardinal stars as
Bob Koenitzer in swimming, Bob W'eldy in
basketball, Lefty Andrews in baseball, and
Dave Meloney in track.
As Sophomores we're looking ahead to the
future. Organizationally we were much stronger
than we were as Freshmen. Our class president,
jack Koten, was capably assisted by Curly
Norenberg, vice-president: Mary Ritzman.
secretary: and Don Koten, treasurer. Phyllis
Ebinger and Bill Senn were our representatives
to the student council. Dr. Koten acted as our
advisor. Our class spirit has risen immeasurably.
As Juniors and Seniors we will be able to leave
an indelible mark in the annals of NCC history.
Much ofour future success will be based on what
we did as Sophomores.
CLASS CDF '51
Nlary Beth Erdman
M. Dean Kantz
Betty Lu Bienzel
Betty Jane Piltz
Row 7: Rachel Tate, Elton Tietz, Viola Trautmann, Richard Uphofl Hope Wahlm
Row 2: Bob Weldy, Robert Wendt, Lester Wetzstein,Ma11lyn Whitman Sh1ileyVV1nter
mantel, Beverly Zaininger.
Row 3: Dale Zimdars.
SCPHCMCRES NCT PICTURED
ct Two - Scene IV
F' 'uf'-I AN.-
The Class of '52 entered North Central 246
strong. The first week was full of new adven-
tures for us. First registrations went off smoothly
with the aid of our Big Sisters and Big Brothers.
We were the subjects of the week's events. We
were met at the train by delegates of upper-
classmen, entertained at a frosh party, met the
other students at an all-school party, provided
light for the mid-week parade, feted at a tea
at the President's House, and entertained at
banquets on Friday.
Wfe lost our first struggles at the tug-of-war
and sophomore-freshmen class scrap. Our dis-
tinguishing claim lies in the fact that we sur-
vived Woe Week. And it wasn't easy! We were
asked to run errands, shine shoes, clean rooms,
type papers, make beds, and give manicures
beside extra activities in which we all par-
ticipated. Wfe washed faculty cars, cleaned the
pond, scrubbed the sidewalks of Old Main, and
wore clothes of all types and descriptions.
Our class was active in all athletics. We shined
at football with Jim Tarte, Jim Ienello, Dan
Dobrowski, and Ronnie Baumgartner, and in
basketball with john Adams, Dale Evans, Bill
Braddish, and Bill Claus.
The Class of '52 didn't become firmly united
until Homecoming. We built a tremendous
bonfire only to have it set afire the morning of
Homecoming by overzealous upperclassmen.
Called out from chapel, we formed a bucket
brigade and helped the fire department put out
. Standz'ng: john Adams, Men's
Representative, Bob Hein-
rich, Treasurer, Don Rus-
Seated: Miriam Felberg, Wo-
men's Representative, Rein,
hold Heinrich, President-
Lehlia George, Secretary.
the Eire. We then rapidly rebuilt a bigger and
better bonfire with the cooperation of the
majority of the class. The boys built while the
girls served coHee and donuts to keep up the
morale. This misfortune was a benefit for our
class because it made us pull together as a class
for the first time.
In the early spring we put on a talent show
for the student body. "The Follies of '52" was
co-chairmanned by Duane Neuenberg and Carol
Eichelberger. The classical was featured with
the unclassical. Ruth Baumgartner thrilled the
audience with her rendition of a classical song.
Tom 4'Fingers" Archer amazed the audience
with his spectacular piano playing, climaxed by
his playing of a boogie number blindfolded and
wearing mittens. Bob Hayes, Jerry Lindgren,
and Jerry Stirtz helped to round out the enter-
We had our class picnic in May. The next
function in which we featured was the May
Fete. We were the main attractions there and at
the evening program. Our pajama clad boys
were the Uhappyn mat for King Rex.
We began our year slowly but gained speed as
we rolled along. We were led this year by Rein-
hold Heinrich, Presidentg Don Russell, Vice-
Presidentg Lehlia George, Secretary, Bob Hein-
rich, Treasurer, Miriam Felbergg Womenas
Representative, and John Adams, Men's Repre-
sentative. Gur advisor was Dr. Deabler.
Mary Elizabeth Bomberger
Charles David Bueche
Nova May Cobb
. Y. ,
7: jean Dickson, Nancy Dudley, Stanley Durin, Alvin Eastman, Allen Ehle, Garol Eichelberger.
2: Kathleen Ellis, Rosemary Ellis, Geraldine Eshleman, Phoebe Ann Faust, William Fay, Miriam Felberg.
3: Chester Felton, Richard Fetzer, james O. Fisher, Dorothy Foose, Richard Foth, Marilyn Francis.
4: Eloise Fruchey, Elizabeth Gatz, Lehlia George, Gordon Grantman, Roger Grantman, Barbara GrifHth.
5: Constance Haas, Judith Harrer, Paul Hartsaw, Robert Wm. Hayes, Dorothy Gosman Heinrich, Reinhold
7: Joyce Heinzmann, Donald Hilloek, Elizabeth Hinkel, Claudine Hook, Marilyn Hoover, Dorothy Horkheimer
2: Robert Horton, Patricia Hostetler, Doris Ickes, Bettyjacobson, Walterjelinek, Dennis-jessien.
3: Leonard Kaiser, Lilburne Kaiser, Alan Kelling, Virginia Klein, Marilyn Koeller, Dorothy Kouba.
-I: Adeline Kovach, Susan Lahr, Connie Langher, Harriet Lansell, Beatrice Larson, julia Larson.
5: Gerard Lindgren, Roy Linn, Dean Long, Edward Lyon, Gordon Mahnke, Margaret Manske.
W 7 r. r Q.,
Mary Helen Naflnziger
M. Jean RadelifTe
Bonnie Lee Smith
Keith Vincent I
Row 7: John Weldy, A. Whitfield,
Carolyn Williams, Genese Wunsch,
Row 2: JoAnn Young, Myra Zager,
Benjamin Zimdars, Eleanor Zim-
merman, J. Howell DeLoach.
Row 3: Richard Calhoun, Warren
FRESHMEN NOT PICTURED
Mary Lee Clark
Olive A. Connolly
James A. Eichelkraut
Otto F. Flachsmann
John L. Fogle
Robert W. Gibson
Robert O. Hayes
F. Charles Hunter
James E. Ienello
Jack N. Malmborg
Bernard Nolan '
Henry Lee Parsons
James L. Peltz
Ivan Van Reenen
SECDND SEMESTER STUDENTS
Sealed: D. O'Neill, M. R. VanLaningham, J. Brittan,
M. A. Nitchoif.
Standing: Russell-Johnson, C. Lomas, M. Hor1?l.
Seatfd: M. Bett, Schroeder.
nSvfHIldZ,7lg.' L. Groat.
Back Row: D. McLaughlin, M.
Hlavnicka, Ruth Johnson,
Frou! Row: E. Richeson, Arm-
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Act Three - Scene Une FOCTBALL
Back Row: Liedtke, Mehn, Heinrich, Kirchman, Boettcher, Raecker, Hedden, L. Hoffman, Felton,
F. Johnson, Tarte.
flliddle Row: Pletcher, mgr., Fenner, mgr., Stelling, Lind, Sipe, Hillenbrand, Tietz, Marre, Lubach,
Buchholz, R. Baumgartner, Marauski, Lukas, D. Spong, VWright, Olson, coach, Belding, line
Front Row: Dunning, Dobrowski, Patterson, Ontko, H. Diekvoss, Burch, Cross, Wolgast, Will, R
Meyer, Anderson, Ienello, W. Miller.
After capturing two successive C.C.l. Cham-
pionships, North Centralls football team scraped
rock botton in the 1948 season, winning one and
dropping seven. It was the worst season for a
Cardinal eleven since 1905 when the football
team won none, tied two, and lost three.
Bright spots in the campaign were the selec-
tion of stalwart co-captains Norrie Cross,
center, and CCMoose,' Wolgast, guard, on the
All-Little Nine conference football team. Scat-
back Len Burch made honorable mention.
In starting his first year as head football coach
at North Central, Coach Bill Clson depended on
the whizardry of the T-formation to carry the
team through the season. The Cards played 18
scoreless quarters before they hit pay dirt.
Late in the second quarter of the Home-
coming game against Augustana, NCC made
its first tally of the 748 season. Lubach passed to
Mehn who was waiting in the end zone. The
kick by Lubach was good. The Vikings came
back in the second half to win 14-7.
The "Brass Bell',, symbol of football su-
premacy between North Central and Wheaton,
left NCC,s hallowed halls by virtue of a 14-0
Norrie Cross, co-captain, Coach Olson, Frank Wolgast
Crusader victory. It was the fifth time Wfheaton
has emerged victorious in the thirty-one meet-
ings between the two schools.
Unloosing their pent up power against Elm-
hurst, the Cards crushed the Blue Jays 34-6 to
sneak out of the C.C.I. cellar. Burch, Ienello.
Tarte, and Lubach marched in the touchdown
parade with Lubach converting four times.
Lind passed to Dunning for the final marker.
Final standing in the College Conference of
Team H" L Pcl.
Illinois Wesleyan .... . . 5 0 1.000
Lake Forest ...... . , 4 1 .800
Wheaton ....,. . . 4 1 .800
Millikin ..,... . . 4 2 .667
Augustana ..... . . 2 3 .400
Illinois College ,.... . . 2 3 .400
Carthage ........... . . 2 3 .400
NORTH CENTRAL ..... 1 4 .200
Elmhurst ....,..,.., . . 0 5 .000
North Central. .
North Central .... 7
Lake Forest .
Augustana . .
Carroll . . .
Quit shoving . . . Gone but not forgotten . . . Hold it, boys.
1 :Riga Q
Wolqast Taxtf' L Hoffman Lubach
Dobrowskl Whoops Umph'
Anderson Whc-Ie do you thlnk you re QOIHQD Whxch way?
X v., ...J
F5 -wt A
W ,g gs VW .
ywff wg A
Boettcher, Raecker, R. Meyer, Cross
Watch it behind your-Got Rim- . . . Whoa! . . . W1-iglmt.
Keep your hands off. . . It's mine, I tell you . . . R. Baumgartner.
V .I S 14- ,V7.,uqf.' H
3 43" erw 4
For a team starting its first season of play with
a style new to each individual it might well be
said the North Central basketball squad made
a commendable showing in the won-lost column.
Starting slow, the team, using the fast break,
soon began gathering points as exemplified by
the 78 garnered against Canterbury, 77 collected
against Illinois College, 78 against Lake Forest,
and the season's highest over Carroll College,
79. The last was a new NCC scoring record.
Throughout the season, the team averaged 62
points against the opposition's 57.
Individual honors go to the consistency of
sophomore Bob Weldy, seasonis high point
man with 170 points and winner of North
Central's Free Throw Trophy. Second in line
for high point honors was John Berger with a
total of 157, followed closely by freshman John
Adams who dropped in 150 points. Juniors,
sophomores and freshmen made up the entire
'48-,49 team, allowing one to think of the future
with high hopes.
Coach Bill Olson, in his Hrst season at North
Central, led the Cardinal five to a fifty-fifty
conference season of live won and five lost.
The total season added three victories and four
defeats, giving the red and white a gross of eight
wins and nine losses. The team placed fifth in
the conference standing.
The Cardinals opened the season on home
ground facing Indiana Central. Bob Weldy and
John Koenitzer paced the Cardinal cagers with
ten points apiece although the red and white
dropped the contest 59 to 43.
What goes up must come down.
Against Elmhurst the Redbirds utilized the
advantage of their fast break to down the visitors
68 to 38. The Blue Jay five had trouble locating
the ring as John Adams paced the Olsonmen
with 9 buckets and a charity toss for a total of
19 points. Frosh Adams hit 6 buckets his first
six minutes of play.
Entertaining Canterbury of Indiana the red
and white put on what Coach Olson considered,
and what proved to be, one of the better games
Back Row: Pritchard, mgr.,Bentz, Hey, Bizant, Mehn, Gauch, B. Claus, Tietz, Lukas, Nolan, Andrews, Coach Olson
Iyliddle: Anderson, Koenitzer, L. Hoffman, Zager, Adams, Weldy, Spevak, Berger.
Front: R. Claus, Braun, Spong, Menke, Hedden, Braddish, Evans.
of the season. The highly touted Hoosiers
gained a last minute victory against a fast,
spirited Cardinal Hve. They won by five points
as the score ended 83 to 78. High scoring went
to Canterbury's guard, Bob Fine, who sank 11
baskets and 4 free throws. Closely following the
26 points of his teammate was forward Cline of
Canterbury, who netted a total of 25 points.
North Central's high pointer was John Adams,
who looped in 7 buckets for 14 points.
January 5 was the opening day of the con-
ference for North Central when they traveled
to Lake Forest to down the Foresters 48 to 62.
Leo Hoffman, NCC center, gained high point
honors for his team with 5 baskets and 5 charity
throws. Evening's honors went to Forester Bob
joor, who totaled 21 points.
Three evenings later Augustana came to
Merner field house to offer North Central its
second straight conference victory. john Berger
captured Cardinal scoring honors, ringing in 6
baskets and 6 free tosses to total 18 points. The
Cards led 33 to 21 at the half, and ended the
game with the score standing 65 to 54.
In Waukesha, Wlisconsin, the Redbirds
dropped a decision to the Carroll Pioneers on
Monday, january 10. The half time count was
recorded at 26 to 26 with the Cards pacing the
way but then slowing slightly. Carl Zager's
absence was felt as the Olson quintet sagged to
loose, 62 to 50.
Home for two games, the Cards took the first
against the University of Chicago in a close 63
to 61 contest. The last 30 seconds found the
Chicago team still fighting desperately after a
long uphill climb to get near North Central's
sharpshooters. Four points were scored by the
maroon's in the last moments, giving the crowd
a real thrill when the Chicago club missed the
victory and the gun sounded.
A week later the Cardinals received their
first conference setback at the hands of Illinois
Wesley'an. Halftime saw the Card five trailing
34 to 24. Red Wfeldy, held to a free throw the
entire first half, picked up to top North Central
scoring with six buckets in the second period as
the red and white went down in defeat, 72 to 60.
Chicago gained revenge over the Cardinals
on the University floor in edging our red and
white 32 to 31. Leading by six points at the half,
North Central soon increased it to a 26 to 12
score. Then, as a Chronicle writer put it, 'fAt
this point in the ball game some scatterbrain put
a lid on the NC basket . . ."
Three conference games facing the Cards
away from home brought in two defeats and one
victory. Matched against Illinois College the
Redbirds were trimmed by nine points, giving
in 86 to 77. Millikin then paced the quintet in a
match that ended 76 to 56. Following this losing
streak, North Central took a victory from Film-
hurst, 34 to 57. Bob Weldy paced the Illinois
College game by accounting for 11 buckets and
5 gift shots, totaling 27 points. Spevak and Zager
led scoring against Millikin, gaining 12 and 11
points respectively. Spevak's scoring and
Weldy's defense gave an insight to the victory
Group Pl'CfMfF.' R. Claus, Bizant, Tietz, Braun. Nolan. Bentz
.S'eal1f1l.' Mehn, Hedden, Cauch, Andrews, Braddish.
Oh-h, I missed that one.
Hit or miss . . . Knock it in.
The season's highlight came on February 12
when Wheaton visited the North Central camp-
us. With Merner Field House jammed to the
rafters, the game began. Taking the lead most of
the way, the red and white played a brilliant
game against the conference champions. Hold-
ing the fast, sharp shooting johnson, Wheaton
high scoring center, to a below average night,
the game went into the final seconds, still in
Cardinal hands. Tied up with 32 seconds left to
play and the crowd tensely on its feet, the
Crusaders sank the final basket to win 57 to 55.
Bartlett, playing his Hrst home game, did a
brilliant job of defensive ball playing.
Carroll College, Carthage and Lake Forest
felt the result of pent up energy, for after the
thrillingly close game with Wheaton, North
Central's five ran up three high scoring contests.
The earlier loss to Carroll was avenged as the
Olson men pushed through a new high in
racking up 79 points to the Waukesha's 43.
Carthage suffered a 73 to 37 defeat before the
Cards met Lake Forest to take the gold coasters
78 to 45. Every man but one scored in the Car-
roll game while Adams lead the way with a
total of 13. Berger paced the Cards against
Carthage by dropping in 19 points, and against
Lake Forest by sinking 13.
The season's final game was held in VVheaton,
where the Cardinal's team work bogged down
and the spirited Wfheatonites, playing before a
full house on home floor, finished the season in
first place by downing North Central 93 to 66.
johnson, of Wheaton, scored high for the night
by raining in 26 points while Berger and Adams
shared scoring honors for the Olson quintet by
garnering 14 points each.
The most valuable player award was voted to
Bob Weldy, who proved his merit by playing
533.5 minutes throughout the season.
North Central ....
North Central ....
North Central ....
North Central ..,.
Where is it? . . . Football or basketball?
Canterbury fInd J
Lake Forest . .
Augustana . . .
Carroll . . . .
Carroll . . .
Lake Forest .
Uppfm' Berger, Zager, Wcldy.
AIz'ddle: Spevak, Adams, Hoffman.
Lozwzv Koenitzcr, Evans, G. Spong
North Central . .
North Central. .
North Central. .
North Central. .
North Central. .
U. of Illinois
U. of Illinois
Lawson YMCA .
U. of Illinois
Augustana . .
College . .
U. of Chicago
After completing a long season of duel meets, Coach Hel
Henning's tankers swam their way to a second place in the
Little Nine swimming meet held at Augustana.
In taking the number two position in the conference
the Cards smashed two CCI records. Bob Koenitzer, out-
standing NCC natator, clipped 15.2 seconds off the old
CCI 150 yard Back Stroke mark, setting a new record at
1 :42.0. The 400 yard relay team composed ofjohn Koenit-
zer, Capt. jim Ferch, Paul Retzlaff, and Bob Koenitzer
knocked 5.2 seconds off the old record in establishing the
new 3259.6 mark.
Winning one of ten meets in the dual campaign, the
swimmers showed a steady progress for the better as the
season wore on. Individual times were lowered by ten and
fifteen seconds in some cases under the excellent tutelage
of Coach Henning
Bob Koenitzer paced the team. He collected Hrst place
in his specialty, the back stroke, in nearly every meet. At
the Central Collegiate Conference meet held at Michigan
State College, Bob placed third in the 150 yard back stroke,
swimming against the toughest competition in the Midwest.
Three NCC pool records were broken this year. Navy
Pier broke the 300 yard Medley Relay, 200 yard Breast
Stroke, and 400 yard Freestyle records in the Hrst meet of
the season. These same three marks were later lowered by
The future looks bright for the swimming team with Bob
Koenitzer, John Koenitzer, Paul Retzlaff, Allen Beyler,
Peck Irwin, and Jim Neuman returning next year.
Kline, J. Koenitzer, Thede, Paulin, Neuman, R. Norenberg, Hodkins, Mather, P. Retzlaff, Ferch, Simonsen, R.
Koenitzer, Beyler, Erwin, Blessman, Mgr.
,gf , y .5 .eye 51.1.
W tid sei sa!
Standing: Rilling, Langher, Hodell, Knoll.
Seaird: Nelson, Kinney, Johnson, B. Larson.
WCMEN' S SWIMMING TEA
Competition was hard to find this year for North Central's women's swimming
team. Out of 20 schools contacted, only one school replied that they had a women's
swimming team this year capable of meeting the Cardinal mermaids.
At the meet held in the University of Chicago pool, our swimmers were edged 36-
29. Monie Kinney won the 20 yard backstroke, and the medley relay team. composed
of Joanne Johnson, Monie Kinney, and Sally Rilling also placed first. Opportunity
to even this series was given on April 2 when the two schools met in the Mernei' Pool.
Connie Langher, freshman freestyler, was elected captain ofthe team.
Coached by Mrs. Jane Potter the swimming team had four returning members
from last year's team. They were Fay Knoll and Monie Kinney, backstroke: Joanne
Johnson. freestyleg and June Bilek, breast stroke. They were supplemented by Connie
Langher and Margaret Nelson, freestyleg Sally Rilling, breast strokeg and Rose
1948 WCMEN'S TENNIS TEAM
Row7 Standm B Menzel Miss Tanner E Erxckson E Schmldt M r W Hammond hneelzng M K1nr1ey B
Schloerb Indzzzduals E Schmldt Mgr B Menzel
Rott 7 M Ixmney E Erlckson W Hammond B Schloerb
Handlcapped by madequate t1m for prepara
t1on the women s tennls team got off to a mlld
start and Hmshed the season mlth a three w1n
five loss record
some glory for the glrls when th y smashed then
way to second place 1n the state doubles
tournament held at M1ll1lx1n UHIVCFSIYV May 7
and 8 In the smgles d1v1s1on Betty Lou Menzel
reached the seml finals
The tenms team was comprxs d of Mon1e
Kmney Betty Schloerb Betty Lou Men7el
Elmor Erlckson and W1ll1e Hammond They
were chosen as the result of a round robm
tournament 1n wh1ch all glrls lnterested m
KCDHIS were 1nv1ted to partlclpate Edlth
Schm1dt was the manager
North Central Wheaton
North Central North Park
North Central Chlcago Teachers
North Central Ill1no1s Normal
Monie Kinney and Betty Schloerb salvaged
. f f f' ' ' ff ..0-2 ........,. 6-4
. '- . . D . .6-6 ......,. O-0
- Q 7 ,V 4, no-4 ' ...6-2
' ' , ' ' - no-2 ' ' ..... 6-3
1948 MEN'S TENNIS
Coached by former Card tennis great Chuck
Evert, North Central's racqueeters smashed
their way to second place in the College Con-
ference of Illinois. In the overall season picture
the team compiled a record of seven wins against
Don Haas was the Cardinalis number one
seeded player. Howie Kersting, Dick Tholin,
Ted Mason, Herb Keil, and Bill Wunder
followed in that order.
Longest meet of the year was against Beloit.
Starting at 2:30, it wasnat until 8:30, after six
hours of solid playing, that the lights were
turned OH in Merner Field House.
In the conference meet at Elmhurst NCC,s
number one doubles team of Haas and Kersting
placed second in Division I. Tholin and Mason
won Division II.
North Central. . .15
North Central .... 4
U. of Chicago
Millikin ...... . .
Lake Forest .. ...
Illinois Tech ...,...
Augustana . . . . . .
VVheaton . . .
Augustana ....... 13 james Millikin
North Central .... 12 Wheaton ....
Lake Forest ....... 7 Carthage ....
Row 7, Standz'ng: W. Wunder, R. Tholin, H. Kersting, D. Haas.
Kneeling: H. Keil, T. Masong Individuals: D. Haas, H. Kersting.
Row 2: R. Tholin, W. Wunder, H. Keil, T. Mason.
Bark Row: Pierson, Wright, Ottesen, Boggess, Nolan, M. Crotser.
Aliddlf Row: Pletcher Manager, F. Thompson, R. Baumgartner, Marauski, R. Meyer, W. Ebinger, Straughn, Country-
man, Coach Belding.
Fran! Row: Burch, Koten, Meloney, Stelling, Captain Rumsfeld, Theuer, Rothrock, Cooper, Ienello.
Coach Les Beldingas well balanced indoor
track team piled up 340 2-3 points in five track
meets this winter. With such returning letter-
men as Anderson in the shot, Burch in the
dashes, Meloney in the distances, Koten and
Meyer in the middle distances, and Rumsfeld
and Stelling in the hurdles, the squad, bolstered
by many newcomers, was well rounded.
Individual performance honors go to mighty
Tiny Anderson, who set a new indoor shot put
record for North Central. In the Midwest
Track Meet Tiny got off a 46 feet 7 inch heave
to break his former mark of 45 feet 2 inches set
earlier in the winter. A consistent winner in the
dual and triangular meet campaign, Anderson
placed second in the Illinois Tech Relays in
Chicago and second in the Midwest Track Meet
at Merner Field House.
Captained by Bill Rumsfeld, the thinclads got
off to a flying start and collected nine first places
in their first meet with Morton C. and La-
Grange, C. Burch and Meloney each won
two events with Burch taking the 60 yard dash
and 60 yard low hurdles, and Meloney winning
the mile and 880. Anderson set a new indoor
record in the shot put. Other blue ribbon places
were won by Rumsfeld in the high hurdles and
Miller in the broad jump. Marauski and Ur-
bauer tied for first in the high jump while the
eight lap relay team composed of Rothrock,
Ienello, Meyer, and Koten completed the circle
Running on the Polo Field in the Chicago
Armory didn't help the Cards as they lost to
Loyola the next week. Firsts were compiled by
Anderson, shot put, Stelling, high hurdles, and
Nolan, pole vault.
Back on the Merner Oval again found the
Cards geared for another smashing victory. This
time Morton C. and Elmhurst were the vic-
tims. Burch and Meloney again were double
winners. Completing the list of NCC first place
winners were Rumsfeld, highs, Ebinger, two
mile, Anderson, shot put, Straughn, pole vault,
and the eight lap relay team. Seconds were
filled by Burch, Stelling, Koten, Theuer, Coun-
tryman, Shilt, Baumgartner, Pierson, and
A slight weakness in the Held events cost the
Cards a victory over DePaul. Rumsfeld, Ander-
son, and Meloney captured first places. Dunning
tied for first in the pole vault. Finishing second
were Ienello, Rumsfeld, Theuer, Koten, and
Ebinger. North Central's eight lap relay with
Burch, Meyer, Theuer, and Rothrock running
provided an exciting climax to the meet as they
hit the tape a stride ahead of DePaul.
Against the University of Illinois tNavy Pierj,
the thin clads rolled up their largest margin of
victory. Wfinning eleven Hrst and ten second
places out of twelve events, the Cards had little
trouble in coasting to victory. Crossing the
Finish line first were Countryman, mile, Ienello,
dash: Meyer, 4403 Koten 880, Rumsfeld, highs
and lows, Anderson, shot putg Ebinger, two
mile: Dunning, pole vaultg Sinderson, high
jumpg and the eight lap relay team of Rothrock,
Hoffman, Urbauer, and Meyer.
Biggest event on the indoor track schedule
was the Midwest Invitational Meet held at
Merner Field House. The eleventh annual track
carnival attracted 26 schools from six states.
IVheaton won with 47 14-15 points, followed by
Iowa State Teachers 36 1-10, and Adrian
CMichiganj 22 3-5. Competition in this meet is
reaching a higher caliber each year. Records
were broken this year in the shot put, pole
vault, and two mile relay. Christopher of the
University of Chicago vaulted to 13 feet 8
inches, breaking former NCC track great
Lloyd Siebert's mark of 13 feet 4 3-4 inches set
Coach Belding's speedsters also ran in the
AAU meet in Chicago, the Illinois Tech Relays,
and the Chicago Daily News Relays.
Stelling and Capt. Rumsfeld go over the top
Top: Connie Langher, Phyllis Ebingcr, Judy Harrei
Faye Philipp, Lois StauHer.
Bollom: Queen Judy Harrer.
NCC 8334, Morton 2354, LaGrange 22V2
NCC 34, Loyola 70
NCC 86Xp, Morton C. 27V2, Elmhurst 17
NCC 4734, DePaul 5631
NCC 88 2-3, U. of Illinois CNavy Pierj 15 1-3
Captain UTex" Hoesch took individual honors
for the team. Running the mile and two mile,
the versatile senior accumulated many points
throughout the long campaign. Shot-putter
Tiny Anderson also accounted for much of the
glory brought to the team. At the Central Col-
legiate Conference Meet held in Milwaukee
'fTiny" heaved the shot far enough to take a
fifth place among the strongest men in the Mid-
In an inner-class track meet held late in the
spring the freshmen compiled 85 points to the
sophomorels 56, the juniorls 14, and the
In the seasonls opener against the University
of Chicago Anderson picked up a first in both
the shot put and the discus throw. I-Ioesch
gained a second in the two mile run, Rumsfeld
a second in the 126 yard low hurdles, and
Lehker a second in the high jump for the ma-
jority of NCC's 36 points. The University of
Chicago had 93.
A week later the Cards met Illinois Wesleyan
at Elmhurst and lost a close meet 70M to 60M.
First places were picked up for North Central
by Koten in the 880, Rumsfeld in the highs,
Anderson in the shot, Wehrli in the broadjump,
and Lehker in the high jump.
Traveling to Bloomington the next weekend
did not help the faltering speedsters and they
returned home on the short end of a triangular
meet with Millikin and Illinois Wesleyan.
At the Beloit Relays Tex I-Ioesch galloped to a
4:33.8 mile to win the event. Anderson held the
meet record for ten minutes in the shot put with
a 47 feet 5 inch throw. Wheatonls Peterson got
off a 48 feet 6 inch toss to set a new record.
Sprinter John Prescott placed fifth in the 100
yard dash and the 440 yard relay team of
Arden, Maechtle, Burch, and Prescott finished
With Anderson, Burch, Koten, Meloney,
Meyer, Rumsfeld, and Stelling returning next
year, a faster, better balanced track team should
Haas, Coach Arlen, Anderson.
Relay Team: Koten, Coach Arlen, Maechtle,R. Meyer,
Burch, Wehrli, Keen.
Arden, Maechtle, Koten, Prescott, Burch.
Group picture, Back: Coach Arlen, Keen, Birr, Sinderson,
Maechtle, Haas, Lyon, Klingbeil, trainer.
Middle: Burch, Wehrli, Koten, Prescott, Rumsfeld,
Front Row: Meyer, Anderson, Meloney, Arden, Stelling.
D. Darfler, W. Waggoner, R. Geil, R. Uphoff, D. Schultz.
Driving and putting their way to a Little
Nine Conference Championship, the Card
golfers racked up a season record offive wins and
four defeats. The 1948 Conference meet was
held at Elmhurst. Shooting a combined team
score of 655, the Card quartet, composed of
Don Darlier, Wilbur Waggoner, Bob Geils, and
Dale Schultz, finished four strokes ahead of
Millikin. Darfler shot a 159 to pace the Con-
ference meet. Waggoner had a 163, Geils shot a
165, and Schultz holed out with a 168. Captain
Darfler was medalist in the Lewis Institute,
Elmhurst, and U. of Chicago meets. Home
matches for the golfers were held at the Arrow-
head Country Club. The team was aided by
Sollenburger, Sinderson, and Morrison.
1948 GOLF SCORES
North Central. 8M Lake Forest ....... 32
North Central. .18 Lewis Institute . . . .O
North Central. 5M Elmhurst .....,..., 622
North Central. .6yZ Beloit .,...... .... 8 V
North Central. 9M Elmhurst .,........ 8V
North Central.11 U. of Chicago .... 13
North Central. .822 Aurora ,.......... 3V
North Central. .flyg Lake Forest ...,... 7M
North Central .... ..., 3 23
Elmhurst ...., .... 3 29
Lake Forest . .
Elmhurst . . .
Augustana . . .
.. .... 669
Back Row: DeMott, R. R. Pearson, K. Patterson, Lange, T. Tilden, L. Hoffman, B. Fawell, R. Braun, D. Kerins,
B. Dundas, Coach Heilrnan.
Front Row: J. Grandlienard, L. Andrews, H. Fawell, G. Spong, D. Geresy, N. Cross, A. Benedetti, R. Smith, C. Besson.
Coach Herb Heilman's Cardinal nine split
even in games won and lost through the 1948
baseball season, winning six and losing the same
number. Two games were rained out, one
against the University of Chicago and the other
scheduled against Millikin. Conference stand-
ings placed North Central in a tie for second
with Illinois College. Each school had six vic-
tories and two defeats in conference play for a
.750 percentage. The high light of the season
was freshman pitcher f'Lefty,' Andrew's no-hit
no-run victory over Elmhurst.
The season opened against the University of
Chicago on Stagg Field with the Cardinals
receiving the short end of a 17 to 5 score. This
started the red and white on a losing streak that
lasted through the Northwestern and Augustana
games. Losing to Augustana six to one was
North Central's entry into conference play. The
Redbirds then met Wheaton and found the
hitting power they needed to win, twelve to
At home for the first time of the season the
Cardinals defeated Lake Forest, Augustana,
and Elmhurst before again tasting defeat them-
selves, this time to Illinois Wesleyan.
Invading Wheaton for the second time the
North Central nine went back into the win
column by beating the blue and gold in a closely
fought contest, eight to six. Northwestern
stopped by Naperville long enough to trim our
red and white team before Coach Heilman's
nine traveled to Elmhurst to take their last
victory of the season. Freshman pitcher ULefty"
Andrews pitched in perfect form to shut out the
Elmhurst team seven to nothing. The seasons
finale was Lake Forest's victory over the Cardi-
Pitcher Burke Dundas led the hitting depart-
ment with a season average of .357, followed by
senior outfielder Don Kerins lusty 333. Senior
Dick Smith slugged out a .318 percentage. Other
reasons for North Centralis high conference
standing is third baseman Al Benedetti's .288
average, followed closely by freshman catcher
Charles Besson's .263, and freshman pitcher
"Lefty,, Andrews .235 average for the season.
School IfVon Lost Pd.
1. Illinois Wesleyan . . . . 7 1 875
2. Illinois College .... . 6 2 750
3. North Central . . . 6 2 750
4. Lake Forest . . . . 5 2 714
5. Augustana . . . 5 3 625
6. Wheaton . . . . 4 4 500
7. Millikin .... . 2 5 286
8. Carthage . . . . 0 8 000
9. Elmhurst . . , . 0 8 000
North Central 5 Chicago ........., 17
North Central .... 2 Northwestern U. . . .9
North Central 1 Augustana ........ 6
North Central. . .12 Wheaton ,... . . . ,7
North Central .... 4 Lake Forest ....... 2
. . .10 Elmhurst ......... .9
3 Illinois Wfesleyan . 10
8 Wheaton ........., 6
2 Northwestern U ..... 8
7 Elmhurst .......... O
0 Lake Forest .....,. 3
Top Row: DeMott, Coach Heilman.
Aliddle: A. Benedetti, R. Smith, C. Besson, T. Tilden, L.
Bottom: D. Geresy, J. Lange, B. Dundas, H. Fawell, N.
Bark Row: E. Marshall, Ehlers, Passow, Henneke, Chval, B. Smith, Cuaerke, Kinney, C. jelinek, Laubenstein, Philipp,
johnson, Vondal, Uden, Keller, Holmes.
i1Iz'dd!f'R0w: Hagman, Billiau, Knapp, Heltman, Wagner, Picking, Wunsch, D. Miller, Branigan, Roeder, Pratt, Rams-
dale, R. Larson. Gertli.
Front Rnzu: E. Schmidt, Eggleston, E. Peterson, Bohm, S. Rosendahl, W. Sollenberger, Miss Tanner, S. Knopf, R. Cobb,
Daw, Diewall, L. Frank, Emholtz, Maier.
W. A. A.
The WVomen's Athletic Association is governed
by a Board of Control comprised of the ad-
ministrative officers and the heads of the
different sports. These girls are elected at a
spring election in which all VV.A.A. members
participate. The advisor for the group is Miss
Cleo Tanner. Wilma Biederman Sollenberger
was president for the Hrst semester, and when
she graduated at mid-semester, Shirley Rosen-
dahl, vice-president, took over her duties. Ruth
Cobb was the secretary and Shirley Knopf was
Soccer was the first sport of the season and for
the second consecutive year the Class of '49 won
the intramural tournament. A soccer banquet
culminated the season. It was held at the Rafter
House and at this time the pledges received their
pins. The soccer cup was awarded to the illustri-
ous seniors and the all-sports cup,which is given
to the class who wins the most points in the
various sports, was awarded to the junior class.
Several girls who had the required amount
of points were awarded their letters.
In order to receive a letter, a girl must have
participated in 12 sports . . . a minimum of 8
team sports and 4 individual. For a pin, 16
sports must be actively participated in. The
Final award, given at the time of graduation, is
a scholarship and goes to any pin woman who
has at least a HB" average.
In February the girls went over to Aurora
College for a basketball playday. Wheaton,
Aurora, and North Central were entered and
North Central walked away with top honors,
winning the majority of games played.
In March North Central sponsored a play day
in which Chicago Teachers, Aurora College,
Wfheaton, North Park, and North Central
participated. Basketball, volleyball, badminton,
tennis. and swimming were enjoyed by the girls
along with a noontime banquet.
The basketball banquet was held in March
at which time the juniors were declared Basket-
ball Champions. New members were received
into the organization after performing initiation
stunts. That was one way of cleaning the W.A.A.
The tennis tournament this year was won by
Joyce Keller, sophomore. Baseball concluded
the sports calendar. Girls, ifit,s action you want
Qand plenty of itj join North Central,s Women's
The first intramural 'sport in W.A.A. is
soccer, a hard-playing game which is compar-
able to football in men's sports. This year, with
less players than any other class, the Senior team
won the soccer tournament. Elusive dribbling
by Monie Kinney and Scotty Mullins and heavy
backfielding by Donna Schriver and Martha
Himmel enabled the Seniors to thoroughly
trounce the other classes. Aiding the above
mentioned Senior players were Regina lfVacker,
Joyce Gauerke, Joy Kitzenberger, 'cClem"
Schmidt, Carol Jelinek, and Alice Holmes.
Volleyball was enthusiastically received by
the girls as a diversion from the breath-taking
soccer games. After a few rounds of hard play-
ing, however, they discovered that volleyball
could be just as breath-taking. VVith spiking,
tremendous serving, and j-u-s-t dropping over
the net, the volley ball proved to be a hard ball
to manage. But again, still with fewer players,
the Seniors won the tournament. The two teams
entered by the Juniors each won a high place.
At the beginning of the new year, a tennis
tournament was held for all willing W.A.A.
girls. The losers in the first tournament were
paired off for a second Losers, Tournament.
The winner of each game had to win two out of
three sets. The best player in the Winners'
Tournament is awarded a tennis cup. This yearls
winner is Joyce Keller.
IILESE' e:.r.? ,a. if
SOCCER, Bark Row: R. Wacker, BI. Kinney,J. Gauerke,
F. Mullins, M. Himmel, D. Schriver.
Front Row: A. Holmes, Kitzenberger, E. Schmidt, C.
VOLLEITBALL: B. Schmidt, E. Holmes, F. Ixdullins, INT.
Kinney, D. Schriver, J. Gauerke.
TENNIS: Joyce Keller.
Southeastern and Christmas guests . . . Band in action . . . I'l1 take one of these . . . Why Jasper, how Coy! . . . Lulus at
Woe Week . . . Bearded Barracks . . . Careful now! . . . Hobos at Kroehler . . . Support.
Wheaton and North Central Student Councils mjqv a get-together . . . Frosh welcomed . . . Greetings from Dr. Geiger
. . Casey at bat . . . Butch scores again .... A h! Weiners! . . . Kroehler Hall Kuties . . . Once more boys . . . T-li-A-NI.
'--hx .- 2
S1'ana'z'ng.' Prof. Bjorlie, G. Wunsch, W. Giere.
3rd Row: C. Bueche, K. Vincent, D. Emholtz, R. Cobb, D. Dalrymple, R. Zimmerman, H. Schafer, N. Christman,
J. Borsack, C. Attig, G. Maechtle, W. Abe.
2nd Row: R. Bohm, R. Schneider, D. Koten, L. Ohr, H. Leipen, D. Diewall, M. Cornwall,J. Burkett, J. Ramsdale, D.
Miller, K. Ellis, B. Zimdars. A
755 Row: G. Piechl, L. Ester, M. Zarfos, M. Rudd, B. Schmidt, D. Zimdars, R. Rusch, R. Hoffman.
Sfandzing: W. Giere, S. Walmer, Prof. Bjorlie.
3rd Row: A. Clawson, B. Zimdars, R. Rusch,J. Borsack, G. Maechtle, A. Thompson, B. Erdman.
2nd Row: J. Kitzenberger, J. Eigenbrodt, G. Piechl, A. Munsch, D. Norenberg, J. Berg.
751' Row: M. Cornwall, H. Rosales, W. Beauman, J. Bloy, J. Wolf, W. Lange.
gl QI H R.
t -if . -:L '5 5 is
f .J 4
l . x V A
A. if tg J '- ji in A 1 ' c A-"Ii
. 1 , , . yy' 1 D . my .,,. : gn
. .y , 1 Ny: M
1 3 im T .
f 3 ,
i f M. X -
Q ' ' 1 E1
Bark Row: Beyler, Stiffler, Dennis.
Firsl Row: Laubenstein, Houghton, V. Otto, Philipp, B. Larson.
A great deal of school spirit is accounted for by
the college band. Playing for football games,
basketball games and at chapel programs has
again established North Central's band as an
active campus organization.
Beginning with the first week of school, the
band led all other groups to action by lending
their melody and pep to the "never-tiring"
frosh torch-bearers. The seasons found the
band playing a patriotic concert on Armistice
Day, giving a chapel program to help make
the recently instituted Spring Arts Festival a
success, and even allowing a N.C.C. rendition
of the Wheaton alma mater. Besides being
represented en masse, the band members ap-
peared in solo and ensemble groups in class
and school activities and in deputation teams
throughout the year. With a full program of
activity, the bi-weekly practices have emerged
more fun than work.
The growth in quantity and quality of this
musical group has aided a great deal in the
accrediting of our School of Music. Hats off to
Prof. Bjorlie and his corps of musicians, from
the low trombones to the high clarinets.
Director Lauritz Bjorlie has again presented
North Central with a competent orchestra.
Many of the players were members of last year's
organization, but a few players were new
The orchestra played at many college func-
tions, either as a whole group or as individual
sections. Members have aided many chapel
programs and helped several college shows . . '
for instance, the sophomore talent show C'Moon-
light Rhapsody", by Club 51.
All students who are able to play an orchestral
instrument are invited tojoin this select group of
players. They meet every Tuesday and Thurs-
day at 4:00 p.m. to practice on Pfieffer Hall
WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB
ir ir ir ir ir
Bark Row: Roehm, R. Baumgartner, Koten, A. Stephens, D. Volke, L. Chr, G. Spiegler, H. Tobin, Lederman,
R. Hodel, G. Henneke, D. Miller. P. Ebinger, D. Pratt, L. Pieper, A. Clawson, R. Walsh, B. Plagge,J. Kaufman
P. Horrnan, R. Larson, E. Gasser V. Koelling, A. Chval, C. jelinek, B. Erdman, M. Manske, J. Mast, S. Smith,
llliddlf Row: A. Kidder, H. Leipen, C. Crantman, N. Cobb, S. Pierce, B. Irwin, F. Knoll, A. Soveriegn, M. Ufer,
L. Adelman, P. Chalky, M. Ritzman, M. Felberg, M. Himmel, B. Maser, G. Wunsch, E. Schmidt, L. Frank,
D. Eigenbrodt, C. Eichelberger, J. Lyford, A. Bode, Meyer, B. Zaininger.
Fran! Row: F. Hewitt, M. Meyer, H. Lansell, M. Whitman, N. Harris, E. Roenigk, A. Munsch, S. Young, D. Picking,
P. Billiau, A. jackson, N. Knapp, L. Weiss, L. Moser, H. Rosales, C. Steele, R. Wacker, Crosby, A. Parker,
N. Witthuhn, E. Bunse, S. Walmer,j. Gauerke, D. Eggleston, Miss Hargis.
Ninety talented young women comprise the VVo1nen's Glee Club directed by
Miss Louise Hargis and Martha Himmel, President.
Twice a week, these ambitious young girls combine their voices to present varous
programs throughout the year. The concert season began with a sacred program
during Religious Emphasis Week, continuing with the Christmas Concert and various
Bark Raw: Billiau, Leiderman, Tobin, L. Ohr, Kidder, Hodel, Henneke, Heidenreich, Hoffman, R. Hoffman,
Neuman, Taylor, Hageman, Stirtz, Borsack, Noltemeier, R. Zimmerman, Gasser, Trautman, Erdman.
."lIz'ddZf Row: A. Clawson, Roehrn, Knapp, B. Irwin, Volke, Withuhn, Kennaugh, Hart, D. Schendel, Hess,
Meyer, Duckworth, E. Melton, H. Drell, T. Moore, M. Koelling, Trapp, Shilt, C. Jelinek, D. Eigenbrodt,
1"m11tR0w.' F. Hewitt, Siemsen, S. Young, Best, N. Cobb, E. Krell, H. Schendel, Bloy, Cameron, Melberg, Ramsdale,
Kuenzli, Heltman, A. Thompson, Prof. Pinney.
if fr if if MEN'S GLEE CLUB
Back Row: R. Meyer, P. StifHer, M. Koelling, G. Scheffner, Hoffman, R. Hoffman, M. Taylor, Newman,
E. Stevens, G. Maechtle, R. Marauskihl. Will, D. Theuer, H. Utzinger, M. Siewert, W. Schmidt, G. Stirtz.
.'1Iz'da'!f Row: Mathison, D. Dennis, W. Hess, J. Kennaugh, D. Fenner, J. Keen, G. hlahnke, I. Hagman, T.
Moore, C. Noltemeier, Borsack, W. Ebinger, L. Rayson, N. Christman.
Fran! Row: Bloy, D. Spong, R. Wolf, H. Pletcher, E. Meier, Blakeslee, Dennis, E. Krell, G. McDonald,
D. Wiles, R. Hayes, R. Shilt, R. Trapp, Prof. Luntz.
Under the capable leadership of Prof. George Luntz and Ken Kortemeier, Presi-
dent, the Men's Glee Club presented various programs throughout the year. This
included chapel programs, vesper services and other concerts.
During the spring a select group of men traveled to VVisconsin and Minnesota for
their concert tour. In the second semester the group joined with the Women's Glee
Club to form the Oratorial Chorus which presented an oratorial during the Fine Arts
Festival the first week of May.
if ENSEMBLE SINGERS if
Back Row: StifHer, Wunder, Thede, Berg.
Froni Row: Pierce, Prof. Luntz, Bunse. 103
if STUDE T CCUNCIL ir
North Central College is fortunate in having
an able and efhcient student government, repre-
sented by our Student Council. The Council
acts in the regulation of all matters pertaining
to student activities, the expression of student
opinion to the faculty on any subject pertaining
to the college, and cooperation with the faculty
in maintaining a high standard of student body
The Council is composed of elected repre-
sentatives from the four classes, the Christian
Associations, the Athletic Association, the
Forensic Board, the Chronicle, and a Faculty
Advisor. Together, they cooperate in bringing
a true measure of democratic government to
the campus of North Central.
This year's Council, under the leadership of
Ken Truckenbrod, has been busy attending to
such student affairs as Homecoming, Woe
Week, College Day, and the tug-of-war. Also,
special projects have been undertaken, resulting
in the purchase of a Public Address system for
Nichols Hall and a new movie screen for Pfieffer
North Central College, through the Student
Council is participating in the National Student
Association. The N.S.A. is trying to improve
social, cultural, economic and governmental
conditions on college campuses. Many worth-
while suggestions have come from the conven-
A Public Relations Board has been formed
due to the efforts of the Student Council. This
board is under the direction of the Administra-
tion and will enable North Central to become
better known among inter-collegiate and outside
The Student Councils of Wheaton and North
Central have continued the work begun by
former councils in promoting better understand-
ing and more wholesome rivalry between the
two schools. joint meetings have helped in this
by providing personal acquaintances with
members of each student body.
Our Council has been very active during the
past year and many worthy projects have been
completed. We, as students, by cooperating
with our Council and by working together
insure the future success of our Student Govern-
Back Row: Adams, W. Senn, Will, W. Otto, C. Zager, D. Dennis.
Illiddle Row: St. Angelo, P. Ebinger, M. Felberg, M. Lutz, M. Himmel, Prof. Schap.
Seated: K. Truckenbrod,J. Johnson, K. Arden, L. Weiss.
1-fl ,, -
- ,-., s...
Back Row: G. Conklin, P. Ebinger, Eigenbrodt, B. Irwin, B. Van Adestine, D. Dennis, C. jelinek, M. Nelson,
Jelinek, D. Kirn.
Aliddle Row: Miss Cunliffe, D. Freshley, D. Emholtz.
Front Row: Dennis, A. Oertli, F. Philipp, H. Diekvoss.
The College Social Committee is composed of
representatives from the various college organ-
izations and the four classes. Either individually
'or collectively, backed by the power of the Social
Committee, these organizations have sponsored
the Freshman Reception, the Christmas Pre-vue,
uthe Sadie Hawkins party, the County Fair, and
the Motherls Day Tea.
Week-ends and evenings have been success-
fully filled by the Hsplash parties", roller skating,
ping pong parties, swimming, and other
A major contribution to the program of the
committee is the work done by Miss Betty Gib-
son, secretary to the Dean. She has arranged for
tickets and busses to the outstanding plays and
operas of the season in Chicago for those North
Central students who wish to take advantage of
Headed by Miss Cunliffe, this loyal Social
Committee has rounded out the activities of
North Central students.
Standz'ng: W. Claus, K. Truckenbrod, G. Maechtle.
.S'rared:J. Spreng, Prof. Kerr,J. Voss.
SI'flIZdZiIZg.' R. Harrison, W. Schendel.
.S'fafe'd: A. Holmes, Prof. Kerr, K. Arden.
Want to know what happens to your student
activity fee? Consult the Student Finance Board.
For years they have had charge of allotting
large sums of money, with the approval of the
Student Council. Appropriations are made to
various activities, which include Student Coun-
cil, Chronicle, Spectrum, Cardinal, social com-
mittee, musical and dramatic organizations,
lectures and concerts, forensics, athletics, and
the four classes.
1 X it
Meeting only when necessary, the Publica-
tions Board irons out all the problems con-
cerned with the publishing of the three college
editions. The editors and business managers of
The College Chronicle, The Spectrum, and
The Cardinal, along with the faculty advisors,
compose the board. The duty of the group is to
regulate the Hnances and work of the publica-
tions. Its last duty as a group is to recommend
students to fill the positions for the following
ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL
Promoting and regulating the intercollegiate
and intramural activities is the object of this
board. They supervise the policies concerned,
and approve the coaches' recommendations for
lettermen. The board checks the incomes and
expenses of the Athletic Department.
W.A.A. BOARD OF CONTROL
Wilma Biederman Sollenberger . Prmdent
Shirley Rosendahl . . Vice-Presziclenl
Ruth Cobb . . Serrelary
Shirley Knopf . . Treasurer
Miss Cleo Tanner Advisor
Edith Schmidt . . Sorrer
Ann Oertli ..... Vollqyball
Janet Daw, Doris Diewall, .-lrrlzery, Badminton
Allene Ehlers .... Tennis
Monie Kinney . . . Basketball
Scotty Mullins . . Ping-pong, Bowling
Lucy Kadoni . . . Hiking
Dorothy Emholtz Sylball
Carol Jelinek .... Pllblliflilpi'
Mary Wagner, Carol Passow, Sorzal Cliairman
The whole student body is included in the
membership of the Forensic League. The con-
trolling board for all the speech activities, the
Forensic Board elects its officers in the spring.
The president for 1948-49 was Gordon St.
STUDENT UNION BOARD OF CONTROL
Guiding and controlling the actions of every
student who uses the Student Union Rooms,
the Board of Control is constantly busy. Lack
of size and equipment in proportion to the large
amount of students makes it necessary for en-
forcing rules of conduct for the room. Improve-
ments are constantly being added and during
the Christmas holidays, the room was redeco-
rated. Prof. Kerr is the manager of the Union
Room and his assistant this year was Paul Thede.
ATHLETIC BOARD OF CONTROL
Slandzng: W. Otto, S. Rosendahl, G. Spong.
Sealfa' Dr. Hower, Miss Tanner, Coach Belding.
WA A BOARD OFCONTROL
Standzng: J. Daw, C. Passow, M. Kinney, A. Ehlers, M.
J Wagner, J. Johnson, D. Diewall, D. Emholtz, A.
Oertli, C. Jelinek.
Seated F. Mullins, S. Knopf, Miss Tanner, S. Rosendahl,
R Cobb, E. Schmidt.
K. Kortemeier, St. Angelo, Prof. Alexander, J. Koten
STUDENT UNION BOARD
Slanding: Miss CunliHe,J. Jelinek, Mrs. Koeder.
Seated: Johnson, Prof. Kerr.
S!111zdz'ng.' D. Freshley, K.
Truckenbrod, P. Ebinger,
K.Arden,L. Buss, H. Stel-
ling, L. Bloede, C. Wilt-
.S'fz1!rrl.' P. Eckhardt, B. Van
Adestine, V. Berg, Miss
VViley, E. Gasser, V. Otto.
Back Row: Prof. Kerr,
Eigenbrodt, H. Krell, E.
Krell, D. Theuer, C. Sites,
R. Irion, E. Cory, Voss,
D. lX4iller, Will, A. Stra
ley, C. Zager, R. Tholin.
.S'mlfrl: Juten, Siegert,
Prof. McClure, Prof. Deab
ler, S. Bryan, Prof. Hein
miller, E. Gasser, A. Mich
Sigma Gamma is the honorary chapter of the English fraternity.
Sigma Tau Delta, at North Central. Installed in 1932, its member-
ship is limited to those students who are majoring in English, who
are actively engaged in teaching English or literary production, and
whose scholarship is in the upper third of their class.
Monthly meetings produce reports and original manuscripts
which are criticized by fellow members. Outstanding compositions
are sent to the Rectangle, the fraternity magazine, for publication.
The olhcers for 1948-49 are President, Vivian Berg, Vice-Presi-
dent, Becki Van Adestine, Secretary, Elaine Gasser, Historian,
Chuck Wiltfang, and Advisor, Miss Elizabeth Wiley.
Individuals and world affairs are the targets of interest for North
Central's Alpha Chapter of Pi Gamma M. They diligently follow
their motto HYe shall know the truth and the truth shall set you
The works and traditions are carried on by its members, each of
whom must have a scholastic standing of B, a major in philosophy,
psychology, commerce, history, sociology, economics, or political
science, and 20 hours completed in any one of these fields. Initiation
is held twice a year.
Humans, either individually or as a group, form the basis for
discussion. Their problems are worked out, discussed, and passed
along. To further this work outside speakers are brought in, trips
to places of interest are taken, and papers are written by the mem-
WOMENIS ADVISORT BOARD
Standing: M. Naffziger, L. Kremer, B. Van Adestine, M.
Seated: Miss Cunliffe, R. Wacker, J. Ramsdale, S.
Standing: R. Hayes, W. Larson, A. Vieth, R. Pritchard,
E. Monsen, I. Wiley, R. Upton, Bingle, T.
Seated: L. Jordan, Shilt, L. Destree, M. Hcltman, R.
Rhoades, G. Stirtz.
WOMEN'S ADVISORY BOARD
The Women's Advisory Board includes the
president of each dorm, the president of Dorm-
less Damsels, and their advisor, the Dean of
Women. They meet alternate Thursdays and
discuss problems encountered by the women
students. This board was active in bringing to
the campus outstanding women who gave in-
formative talks on problems of importance.
They also served as a clearing house to promote
the well-rounded campus life of North Central,s
SOPHOMORE WOMEN ADVISORS
Each year ten sophomore women students
are chosen by the Dean of Wfomen to live in the
freshman dormitory and advise the new students
in their first weeks of college life. These sopho-
more counselors meet with the Dean once a
week the Hrst semester and discuss with her the
problems that have occurred in the dormitory.
Then, a few days later, they meet with the girls
under their care and talk over with them all
phases of college adjustments. This year the
sophomore advisors have done a worthwhile and
l 3 ,
SOPHOAIORE IVOAIENHS' ADVISOR?" BOARD
Standing: D. Emholtz, J. Kaufman, B. Plagge, G. Nach-
baur, M. Ritzman.
Seated: V. Trautman, M. Leinen, Miss Cunliffe, L.
Standzing: V. Martin, Simonsen, Eigenbrodtul. Koten.
Seated: L. Kaiser, D. Koten, G. Frank, C.Jedd.
The North Central College Amateur Radio
Association, organized last year, has taken
large steps in its infancy. During the past year
its technicians have constructed and operated
an amateur radio station. This year the "hams"
completed a carrier current broadcasting station
to cover the city of Naperville. Operated by
members of the radio club and the speech
department, the station, VVNCC, was de-
signed to acquaint students with operating and
programming procedure and to serve college
students and residents of Naperville.
Officers of the club are Ivan Wfiley. president,
jim Blakeslee, vice-president, and Bob Rhoades,
secretary-treasurer. Professor Alexander is the
A new organization also, Railroad Club was
not long in gaining several members. The attic
of Goldspohn Hall was utilized as the setting
place for a model railroad. john Eigenbrodt was
elected as president, plans were laid, and the
club soon began to function. At the present time
a complete model railroad may be seen at
Goldspohn Hall. Drop up and see it some time.
Act Three - Scene Three
Y. M. C. A.
uk ak ir 'lr ir
Standing: St. Angelo, Walker, R. Zimmerman, Will, C. Zager, Prof. Bischoff.
Aliddle Row: Kennaugh, R. Tholin, W. Ebinger, D. Freshley, Ester.
Front Row: P. Gilman, Grancllienard, Hess, D. Miller.
The purpose of the Y.M.C.A. on N.C.C.'s.
campus is to help students to Hnd a vital
Christian experience and channels for expressing
and developing that experience. The program
that puts this into action is a wide one, one that
ranges from Religious Emphasis Week to vo-
cational guidance and social service.
The first phase of this program that almost
every student runs into is Freshman Week with
its parties, Big-Little Brother Banquet and
orientation program. Later in the year come
other major programs. Religious Emphasis
Week is one of these, a week in which we are
made aware of the need for Christian decisions
about life. Shortly after this came a new pro-
gram this year called Political Emphasis Week
with prominent political leaders appearing on
the campus. Few people will forget Senator
Douglas, illusionary debate. During the winter
the program reaches out to help needy students
in the world thru the annual W.S.S.F. Drive.
The final major program of the year was the
Second Annual Careeris Conference with it's
seminars and counseling periods to help students
in vocational problems.
In addition to these periodic emphases the
Y.M.C.A. has a well rounded, year around
program. This includes religious activities like
silent chapel and vespers every week and some
Monday chapels. One of the most active pro-
grams is that of social service. Thru this avenue
the HY7' sends out entertainment shows to
hospitals and children's homes and conducts
weekly Gra Y clubs in the local grade schools.
In this way the community is served and stu-
dents are given leadership opportunities. The
recreational needs of the campus arenit for-
gotten either for the c'Y'sH sponsor social ac-
tivities ranging from record parties to square
dances. Finally, an emphasis is placed upon
Christian citizenship thru programs on political
and racial problems.
All of these activities help to make North
Central a Christian campus that is also awake
to the problems and needs of our world.
ir ir ir ir ir
Y. W. C. A.
Standz'ng.' P. Ebinger, Horman, Casser, Schauer, Reinhart, Van Adestine.
zlliddle Row: Maser, Juten, N. Thompson, Griffith, P. Eekhardt, L. Weiss.
Fran! Row: Wacker, Ramsdale, Frederick, Himmel, D. Eigenbrodt, V. Berg.
HPass that red, paint . . . did you get enough
cardboard? . . . is the meeting place cleared yet?
. . . how is the expense money holding out,
Here you get a good picture of two minutes of
activity among any members of the YWCA
Cabinet. They might be working for Political
Emphasis Week, or planning Upper Room
meetings-the work is as varied as that. and as
much fun. There's a place for everyone in the
The Young Women's Christian Association
has the yearly responsibility of making all the
new Freshman girls feel very much at home, and
the great job they do at the Big-Little Sister
Banquet will be vouched for by any who felt
the first green pangs of being a Freshie. This
Banquet only starts off a whole year ofimportant
events which make our College Live, carried out
under the sponsorship of President Ruthie and
the various committees.
Other activities include the important Re-
ligious Emphasis Week, Heart Sis Week, Y
Nite, Deputation groups. Chapel programs. and
College Day displays.
Any who have worked on the various com-
mittees of the Y.W. Cabinet or have had close
connection with the duties performed by this all
This year's officers. under the faculty guid-
ance of Mrs. E.. Dute, are: Ruth Frederick.
presidentg Martha Himmel, vice-presidentg Joy
Ramsdale, secretaryg Dorothy Eigenbrodt, treas-
urer. Congratulations for a wonderful job on
North Central's campus.
C. Y. F.
Standing: H. Krell, Utzman
Stiffler, E. Marshall, D
Sealed: Kitzenberger, Hess, P
Ebinger, Dr. Deabler, Ritz-
Bark Row: DeMott, Bates
Hook, H. Krell, stimerl
H. Mann, Will, R. Ma
rauski, Koelling, Schmidt
Eigenbrodt, Galow, Peter
son, Zager, Becker, Gilman
C. Roesler, E. Sunby
illzirlzllf Row: A. Jennings, C
Flachsmann, D. Fenner
Hess, Wendland, D. Den:
nis, Griesinger, Rayson
J. Crotscr, Utzinger, G
Front Row: M. Crotser, F.
Meier, Vieth, Bickley, Ste-
vens, Dennis, G. Moore,
M. Ryerson, Crosby, I J
Wolf, Duckworth, L. Drum
Grandlienard, G. Mast.
if SEAGER ir
The Campus Youth Fellowship is an important group whose
main concern is the religious life of the college students. The C.Y.F.
Council plans the Student Sunday School and the evening vesper
Sunday night at either Grace or First Evangelical Church. One
Sunday a month a supper meeting, labelled Food, Fun, and Fellow-
ship, is enjoyed. This year's ofhcers were: President, Wayne Hess,
Vice-President, Herman Cook, Secretary, Phyllys Ebinger, and
Treasurer, Bill Schmidt. Wfork and service are accomplished by the
fine commissions of missions, social action, spiritual life, recreation,
and publicity. Each commission has its own student co-chairman,
commission members, and faculty advisor. The entire group is
advised by Doctor Deabler and Professor Himmel.
"And how shall they preach, except they be sent?w And approxi-
mately 105 Pre-theological students comprising the Seager associa-
tion will be sent out in the coming years to fill pulpits across the
nation. The group has been active in deputation work, supplying
speakers, singers, and leaders for services in churches in this area.
Personal work in slum regions, hospitals, and missions in Chicago
and Aurora has provided another voluable source of inspiration and
training for the members. In addition to this ministry, the group
meets monthly to discuss pertinent problems of the minister-to-be
under the guidance of College and Seminary faculty members.
These meetings are preceded by a devotional service led by members
of the group. Professor Himmel serves as Faculty advisor.
The general purpose of the Student Volunteers is to create interest
in the student body as to the mission work of the Evangelical United
Anyone who is interested in going into missionary work is eligible
as a member. This organization has promoted such projects as
sending school supplies to Puerto Rican children and sending funds
for missionary work in Africa. Some meetings feature guest speakers
-visiting missionaries who inspire and challenge the members by
their description of mission work. Many of North Central's students
have gone out into mission work and have become well known in
Every Sunday morning a group of twenty-two students take off
in a caravan of cars for the Mooseheart School at Mooseheart,
Illinois to teach -Sunday School. Mooseheart is an orphanage
founded and maintained by the members of the Moose Lodges
throughout the United States. The Protestant children living at this
school comprise twenty-two classes. The work of the N.C.C. stu-
dents is to supplement the daily religious instruction given to the
children at the orphanage. Many of the student instructors are
Religious Education majors and are given an opportunity in this
manner to practice some of the principles learned in the classroom.
The successful chairman for this Y.M.G.A. project this year is
' ' iS'flllIdl'lZg.' M. Frank, Wahl, H.
Utzinger, Adelmann, Cory,
Vondel, Heidenreich, Gas-
ser, H. Schendel, Zarfos.
.S'mtrfl.' Bunse, Moore, Prof.
Himmel, Rohloff, Galow,
Vieth, Summers, Crotser.
Bark Rnzn: Lepien, Rohloff,
3rd Row: Kitzenberger, Eh-
lers, Cory, Conklin, Walter,
Zna' Row: W. Zimmerman
Will, Hansen, F. Grotser,
I Fran! Row: Grandlienard,
Kennaugh, Gilman, H. Ut-
ALPHA PSI ONIEGA
.S'ta1zding.' Sites, Fenske, Fresh-
Seafrd: Holmes, Stauffer, Ho-
PI KAPPA DELTA
Sla1zding.' Kortenmeier, Fresh
ley, vVill, Tholin.
Seated: Holmes, Truckenbrod,
Prof. Alexander, Prof.
Oliver, St. Angelo, Ko
ALPHA PSI OMEGA
Delta Epsilon is North Central's chapter of
the national dramatic fraternity, Alpha Psi
Omega. Students interested in dramatics who
maintain a 1.5 average scholastically, who have
participated in at least three one-act plays, and
been a member of the cast or back-stage crew
of one three-act play, are invited to membership
in this exclusive dramatic group.
The primary purpose of this organization is
to stimulate interest in dramatic art, and to pro-
vide an honor society for those excelling in that
art. Members take an active part in costuming,
managing, designing scenery, and acting in
The aim of the organization is to develop
poise and assurance on the stage. Lois Stauffer
was elected to the presidency of the chapter this
year, and Professor Oliver served as advisor.
PI KAPPA DELTA
The strongest National Forensic Fraternity
in the United States, Pi Kappa Delta is com-
posed of over one hundred and fifty chapters.
Iota, North Central's chapter, is a member of
the largest province of the fraternity, the pro-
vince of Illinois.
Membership is gained to this select group by
participating in debate for one year, and being
victorious in over one half of debates which he
All members of the fraternity are permitted to
wear the honorary key, different jewels indicate
the degree of proficiency the member has ob-
tained. The first is the fraternity degreeg second,
the degree of proficiency: third, the degree of
honorg and fourth, the degree of special dis-
Under the capable leadership of Professor
Oliver and Professor Alexander, the members
participated in various debates and oratory con-
tests with their usual success.
A touchdown, a basket, a fifty yard dash, a
high dive . . . all are familiar terms to the men
of the Varsity Club. The Varsity Club is com-
posed of lettermen in football, basketball, track,
tennis, or swimming. The club's principle pur-
pose is to uphold the honorable sportsmanlike
spirit engendered through participation in these
various fields of sports.
The main project of the club this year was the
purchasing of a television set for the clubroom in
the Heldhouse. The club sponsored a pigskin
ramble to start off the football season.
Hal Thornton presided over the meetings of
approximately fifty members. Vice-President
was Frank Wolgast, Secretary, john Lubach,
and Treasurer, Leo Hoffman.
Bzzrlg' Hodkins, Schaffer, Bart-
lett, Besson, Spevak, Weldy,
Hoffman, Rhoades, Rums-
feld, Anderson, Bettcher,
Baumgartner, R. Meyer,
Arden, Raecker, Theuer.
.flI1'a'dlv.' Patterson, Fenner,
VVehrli, DeMott, Andrews,
Thornton, Wolgast, R. Mil-
ler, Bloede, Ferch, Me-
loney, Dobrowski, Lubaeh
Frfnzl: Mitchell, Diekvoss, Bog-
gess, G. Frank, Fawell,
Cross, Tarte, Burch, Pier-
son, Dundas. Wright. Ir-
Burk Row: R. Sollenberger,
Burns, Kortenmeier. E
Krell, Hageman, Ufer
Taylor, Duckworth, D. lNIill
ler, H. Krell.
Fronf Row: Harrison, Prof
Schaeffer, YVrig ht.
INTER ATIC AL
An infant organization, International Rela-
tions Club has already proved itself. The subjects
of discussion are concerned with world affairs,
problems of government, and international
crises. The club meets every third Thursday of
the month in the Y.XV.C.A. room. During the
year several members of the club journeyed to
Munsing, Indiana for the Mid-XVest Inter-
national Conference. Several speakers, includ-
ing Edmond Torcotte, Consel-General of Can-
ada, gave interesting talks. The club was lead
this year by Bob Irion, President, Alberta
Michael, Vice-President and Program Chair-
man, Paul Schafer, Secretary-Treasurer, and
Dr. lNIcGee, Advisor.
McGee, Irion, lN4icliael
"Music, maestro !" It is a Thursday night and
asstrainsofMozart, Fred Waring, or Bach pour
forth from Pfeiffer Hall, everyone knows the
talented and conscientious music lovers of
Sigma Rho Gamma are holding one of their
Sigma Rho Gamma is North Centralis musical
honor fraternity. Its membership includes not
only students who are majoring in music, but
also those who are interested in music and be-
long to another campus musical organization.
Through this organization these students have
a chance to get together and spend an evening
studying music of foreign countries and Ameri-
can melodies, gaining new ideas of phases in
music. Advisor of the group is Prof. Luntz and
officers are: President, jim Bloy and Vice-
President, Marvin Peterson.
S. A. A. C. S.
The Student Affiliates of the American Chem-
ical Society is in its seventh year at North
Central. When it first began in 1942 it was the
only representative of its kind in Illinois. The
members are all chemistry majors . . . one of the
requirements laid down by the American Chem-
ical Society. In addition to being a chemistry
major, a student must have completed two
semesters of college chemistry to be eligible for
The club has two-fold purpose: first, to create
interest in chemistry, and second, to prepare
the student for full membership in the American
Chemical Society. At the semi-monthly meet-
ings the group enjoys panel discussions, movies,
and special speakers. The faculty advisors are
Professors Koten and Schap.
SIGMA RHO GAMMA
Bark: Munsch, Knapp, Hoff-
man, Heltman, Grantman
Alzddlf: S. Young, Irwin
Prof. Luntz, Bloy, V. Koel-
ling, Z. Crosby.
Front: M. Rudd, Lederman
Back: M. Siewert, Hylander
Hauck, Sime, Bode
Ledd, Prof. Schap, R
Harrer, Prof. Koten, Sie-
Vert, Siegert, K. Brons
Beuscher, Cowen, R. Moon
Alz'ddle: Ross, Dapp, Country-
man, Rebstock, Guither
Rhoades, R. Miller, Rums-
feld, Zeiss, H. Schendel, D
Meyer, Carlson, Enck, P0-
Front: Knopf, D. Stehr, R
Wolf, Erwin, Hart, Ham
rnond, Birr, Wendt.
Bark: R. Wolf, L. Meyer,
zlliddlf: D. S on G. Smith
Adams, Wright, Cowens,
G. Stehr, G. Frank, Ander-
son, Braun, Sehe, Sievert,
Sime, R. johnson, Birr,
Enck, Enger, M. Miller,
Horman, Keller, D. Dennis,
Tehle, Harker, K. Knopf,
P gv i
Burch, G. Spong, Swanson,
D. Stehr, Wiley, Hunter,
Cross, H. Schendel, Siegert,
Hart, Rumsfeld, Feightner,
Bloy, Kotik, M. Kinney,
Gauerke, Bartleson, L. Har-
rer, Gates, DeMeyer, Claw-
Ifzorzzi' M. Eckardt, Lyford,
F. Schule, L. Kaiser, Pratt,
Branigan, M. Meyer, Eh-
ers, S. Maier, Schweitzer,
Schark, Ester, Beauman, G.
Mast, Dr. Keck, Dr. Eigen-
brodt, Prof. Himmel.
BETA BETA BETA
Beta Beta Beta is quite a mouthful of Greek
letters but it stands for the honorary biological
organization on the campus, which started in
1938 with eleven members and Dr. Eigenbrodt
as the advisor. The aim of the society is to de-
velop sound scholarship, to disseminate scien-
tific truth and to promote biological investiga-
tion. Members are admitted on the basis of
personality, character, and scholarship. Meet-
ings of this organization take the form of talks
or open discussions. Several outside speakers in
this field were brought to the campus to conduct
lectures on latest developments in the biological
field. An event, most anticipated by the mem-
bers, is the annual district meeting of the Tri
Betas which is held in Chicago.
BETA BETA BETA
.S'!and1'1zg.' Galow, Bartleson,
Horman, M. Eckardt,
I Braun, Weibel, Enck, Kit-
zenberger, Valles, B. Van
Adestine, Ester, Valles, An-
Sf'aff'd.' G. Smith, D. Stehr,
Eigenbrodt, Dr. Eigcn-
brodt, Ehlers, M. Kinney,
OFFICERS OF BETA BETA BETA
Don Stehr . . . Prrszidenf
John Eigenbrodt . . . VZ-ff'-P7t'.SlAClJt'7If
Allene Ehlers . . SEl'ft'fIlll27 and Trmszzrw
Garth Smith and Clyde Gallow . Uslms
Formerly Zoology Club, Biology Club is
maintained for those students who are inte-
rested in any Held of biology. The group meets
on the second Monday of each month in the
Union Room, and both members and non-
members are invited to attend and participate
in the active discussions and debates. Dr.
Eigenbrodt is the interested and enthusiastic
advisor. Sponsored by Beta Beta Beta, the club
gives a yearly tea. Don Stehr was the President
for this year.
Sfdlldlillgf Bingle, Vieth, E.
Meier, Hillenbrand, Helt-
man, Lahr, W. Schuknecht,
Smled: Laubenstein, Dr. Mc-
Clure, Gasser, Siegert, D.
S!and1'ng: Winter, Spreng, U.
Miller, R. Cobb, Janzen,
Hagman, Lubach, Prof.
Kerr, Theuer, Best, Mit-
chell, R. Claus, Harrison.
.St'IlI"'d.' Burns, Pasche, Hunter
Netzley, H. Thornton, D.
Crantman, Wolgast, Sha-
ooMMERoE 21 W
Bark: Kelling, Voss, Heltman
Muehl, Cxjelinek, Hannan,
Abe, Hawbecker, Kirn,
jelinek, Eby, Maechtle, D.
Front: Kouri, Huber, Hal-
beck, Thompson, Cum-
pata, Uphofl, Klar, Sch-
wartz, Backer, Homuth.
The History Club, with Professor YV. H.
McClure as advisor, Don Miller as President
Elaine Cvasser as Vice-President, and Jean
Seagren as Secretary-Treasurer, has been work-
ing on a project to show the relationship of
history to literature religion music architec-
7 D 7 5
ture, and other fields.
Informal initiations rate a plus in the Com-
merce Club. New members are thoroughly
instructed in the ways of the club. Active
monthly meetings serve to keep their interest
pitched to the highest. Any student who has had
six hours of commerce is eligible to join this
group, one of the largest on the campus.
Any student who has over twenty hours in
commerce and maintains a B average is eligible
for the Commerce Key Club. This is an honorary
fraternity for those students who excel in com-
All girls living in private homes or com-
muting to college are considered Dormless
Damsels. They are invited to join the organiza-
tion and to share in its social activities. which are
similar to those of the dormitories. At the elec-
tion of officers held in October, Becki Van
Adestine was selected as President, Betty Ann
Jacobson, Vice-President, Mary Bomberger,
Secretary, Ann Oertli, Treasurer, and Connie
Langher, Social Chairman. Miss Elizabeth
Wiley is the c1ub's advisor. Bi-monthly meetings
are held Thursday mornings in the Y.W.C.A.
Last spring the Damsels gained fame and
fortune with their All School Party c'April
Showersf' This Christmas found the Union
Room all aglow with a glittering Christmas
tree, loads of tinsel, and even mistletoe, all ar-
ranged by the Dormless Damsels.
Str1ndzlr1g.' Harrison, Winter
Voss, Kouri, Spreng, Up
hoff, Jelinek, Theuer.
Sffalrd: Halbeck, Abe, C
Jelinek, Prof. Kerr, T
Bark Row: DeHart, Schafer
Haas, Heuser, Dudley, C
Sealed: Oertli, Bauer, Jacob-
sen, Van Adestine, Bom-
"The house on the corners' is the center of
much intellectual discussion and philosophy.
The house? The White house. The discussion?
Writers' Club. Any one in school is eligible to
join this all school organization. Under the
guidance of Professors Wfhite, Eastman, Noss,
and the club otiicers, Warren Schuknecht,
President, Phyllis Eckhardt, Secretary, and Dick
Tholin, Treasurer, the members talk over
business and submit manuscripts for constructive
HAllo! Allo, Papa! Ess zat you, eh? Thees iss
Nanette, Papa. I have joined HLe Cercle
Francais" here at school. Mlle. Sicre is our
very able advisor. Le presidente is Dee Freshley,
le vice-president and program chairman is
Paul Schaffer, and le secretary-treasurer is Mary
Through the Individual Food and Clothing
Packages for the French Department of the
American Relief for France, Inc., has adopted
a 17-year old French orphaned girl.
I-ICDME EC CLUB
How can I become well groomed? How can
I best provide nutrition in the daily diet? Such
are questions that are studied and answered by
the Home Economics students in the meetings
of the Home Economics Club. The officers for
the year were: Margaret Marshall, President,
Betty jane Wagner, Vice-President, Carol
Passow, Secretary, Dorothy Emholtz, Treasurer,
and Lorraine Frank, Publicity Chairman. The
advisors of the academic and social club are
Miss Quilling and Miss Jurrens.
Another new organization on campus is the
Spanish Club. It is under the advisorship of
Miss Bergquist. It is open to students who show
a sincere interest in the Spanish language, its
people, and its culture.
The ofhcers of the year were: President, jean
Koten, Vice-President, Mildred Schaetzle, Sec-
retary, Betty Maser, and Treasurer, Chuck
Sz'anrlz'rzg.' Wrenn, Tillman, Schauer, Irion, Lindgren,
Wiltfang, Prof. White.
Seated: P. Eckardt, Schuknecht, Arden, Tholin.
Sz'andz'rzg: Voss, Bingle, Koten, Buss, Hagemann, Moser
Irion, Schafer, Norenberg, Chval, Bloede, Enger
Sealed: Hawkins, P. Ebinger, Eggleston, Ritzman
Freshley, Erdman, Mlle. Sicre, M. Meyer
Schaeffer, Smith, M. Eckardt, Smith.
HOME EC. CLUB:
Back Row: Missjurren, Cory, R. Ellis, L. Piefer, Hinkel,
M. Francis, M. Uber, Chval, Bertz, Wahlin, Timm,
M. Zager, Wunsch, Dickson, Menzel, B. Smith,
S. Lahr, Branigan, Miss Qruilling.
Middle Row: D. Gross, Harris, Picking, Pyle, Fruchy,
Naffziger, Zimmerman, R. Larson, M. Frank.
Front Row: Wahl, Larson, Wagner, P. Marshall, Em-
holtz, L. Frank, Passow,-I. johnson.
Bark Row: Grifhth, janzen, Gieve, Jern, Cumpata
Dalrymple, Heald, Russell, L. Adelman, Hillen-
3rd Row: Piltz, Oertli, Brons, Boeker, P. Kuenzli, Uden
Zarfos, Rudd, Hagman, Roehm, M. Kreimeier
2nd Row: Gates, Wiltfang, Miss Bergquist, Schaetzle, J
Koten, Maser, Lutz, Kidder, Adelrnan.
Front Row: H. Pletcher, F. Thompson, B. Larson, D
Foose, Eshelman, Offesen, W. R. Hayes.
VVho's Wfho Among Students In American
Colleges and Universities is a directory of the
outstanding members of the senior classes in all
colleges and universities of the United States.
Primarily, it is published as a source book for
industries and businesses who are interested in,
and have positions for, graduates with specific
Candidates are selected on the basis of
scholastic status, actual worthwhile contribu-
tions to the college, and personal integrity,
honesty, and character. The twelve seniors
selected this year are: Marvin Peterson, Monie
Sta1zz1'1'1zg.' Eigenbrodt, Tho-
lin, M. Peterson, M. Kin-
ney, Truckenbrod, W. Otto
S'eatf'd.' Straley, Arden, Frede-
rick, Himmel, Will D.
Standing: Bloy, Straley, IW.
Eckardt, E. Krell, P. Eck-
ardt, Freshley, Micheal
McKee, Frederick, Sulli-
van, C. Zager, Voss, W.
Smlm': juten, D. Eigenbrodt
Himmel, Prof. Eigenbrodt,
Camertsfelder Kinney, Martha Himmel, Rich-
ard Tholin, Donald Miller, Albert Straley,
Ruth Frederick, Kelvin Arden, Kenneth Truck-
enbrod, VVilliam Rumsfeld, Wlarren Otto, and
Ho OR sociETY
Honor Society was formed for the purpose of
recognizing persons of superior scholarship
and character among students at North Central
College. The members of the group are elected
by the faculty. Eligibility rules consist of being
a member of either the second semester junior
class or of the senior class, and having well-
developed ideals of honor and citizenship. At a
chapel program early in the spring the new
members of Honor Society received their
membership keys from the College. This scho-
lastic organization is a challenge for the rest of
the student body, especially underclassmen.
TI-IE COLLEGE CHRONICLE
Guided by Editor-in-Chief, Kel Arden, an efficient Chronicle
staff turned out a weekly newspaper that represented top grade
journalism. Professor Eastman, editorial advisor for the paper, aided
the staff in producing an eight page tabloid form newspaper which
met with instant popularity by the student boy.
Attractive columns, regular features, and an abundance of pic-
tures helped the CHRONICLE maintain its popularity throughout
the year. Kel Arden's timely editorials stimulated thought and ex-
pression. Staff photographers Wayne Larson and Jim Blakeslee
provided one hundred per cent picture coverage of all important
Keeping the CHRONICLE Hout of the redn was thejob of Verne
Martin during the first semester. At the start of the second semester,
Verne relinquished his position as business manager to Wayne
Schendel. Both men did an efficient job of securing advertisements
and keeping accounts balanced. Golden Corn by the Colonel, a
humorous column edited by the business manager, helped to keep
readers advertisement conscious.
Keeping one jump ahead of the rest of the world, Lee Ester,
campus editor, posted his assignment sheet each VVednesday. He
told the reporters where they could make a "scoop,', find a Hbreakn'
or secure a Hfollow-upf, Jack Koten, another permanent office
fixture, directed his spare time activities to fulfilling the job of copy
editor. Taking all the news and putting it together in the form of a
newspaper was thejob of Michael Linz, handyman with the scissors
and scotch tape. The efficient sports coverage in each issue of the
CHRONICLE was the result of the hard work ofjoe Miller, genial
sports editor. Feature editor Lou Bloede spent
his spare moments dreaming up stories with the
human interest appeal, while Faye Philipp.
social editor, kept the college crowd informed
in the social realm.
Keeping the copy moving toward that Mon-
day morning deadline was the responsibility of
Evelyn Peterson, head rewriter. The job of cir-
culating the 1200 CHRONICLES published
each week was capably handled by circulation
manager Harold Schendeland his crew of seven.
Every Wfednesday afternoon, his staff distributed
the folded newspapers via the red boxes scatter-
ed throughout the building.
Rounding out the staff we have that core of
efficient reporters, those fifteengallantswho arm
themselves with a pencil and boldly gather the
news. Down thestairs To the CHRONICLE
office. . . initial their assignment . .. and they're
off to discover the latest at NCC. YVith an eager
gleam in each bloodshot eye, a chewed off pencil
and shabby notebook in hand, they corner
their victim and scrawl down some illegible
notes which materialize into Wednesdays news.
Comments. both favorable and unfavorable.
have been made about the CHRONICLE this
year. The vast majority, however, have been
favorable. The CHRONICLE achieved a new
record when they published a twelve page edi-
tion of Homecoming. This edition represented
the largest CHRONICLE ever published. The
zany April lst edition should also be remem-
bered for its excellent humorous coverage of the
impossible. From all standpoints, this has been
a gocd year for the CHRONICLE.
Pletcher, Theuer, W. Schuknecht, Emholtz,
Retzlaff, Keen, sealed, Ester, editor.
Reidt, Sime, Beyler, Rusch, W. Larson: .watfak H.
Standz'ng.' Bloede, Feature Editor, Ester, News Editor:
Koten, Copy Editor.
Seaiffd: Arden, Editor-in-Chief, Philipp, Social Editor.
Slanding: Blakeslee, photographer, W. Larson, pho-
tographer, Lubach, Terry.
Sealed: Nachbaur, W. Schendel, Business Manager.
. .V 7,
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T1-IE 1949 SPECTRUM
"The Sage Of The 49ers' '... just a dream in May of 1948 be-
came a reality as the months proceeded. At first, everything was new
and exciting . . . and then the hard facts came to light and a mad
scramble began to have everything finished on time. At first it was
believed possible that College Day would see the 1949 SPECTRUM
finished and ready to deliver. But the realization that May 13 was
one month before the end of school made that belief impossible.
And so a later date was set for the final production.
"Put the SPECTRUM before any school workw was the advice.
So well followed was it, that sometimes we wondered if there was
anything else at North Central besides the SPECTRUM.
Staffs were kept busy . . . arranging times for portrait sittings . . .
mounting pictures . . . writing legible copy . . . persuading adver-
tisers to advertise . . . and finally, identifying the unknown quantities
in the group pictures. Much undercurrent was present during those
days . . . midnight oil was kept burning way after midnight . . .
aspirin tablets were kept handy . . . and a large wastebasket was
provided for the many futile efforts.
A sigh of relief went up as the book finally was sent to press. Expert
mounters Monie Kinney and Ann Oertli were the first to collapse
after the last two strenuous weeks of work. Chuck Wiltfang went
off 'fto be alonen with his weariness. jim Blakeslee, SPECTRUM
photographer, took his well-deserved praise in stride and then
gently sank to the darkroom floor, surrounded by empty bottles of
developing fiuid and empty film packs. Sports editor Jack Koten
left his Chronicle desk long enough to bid a greatful sigh of farewell
to the last sport write-up. The last page of advertising was neatly
sold by the persuasive janet Daw and Ed Burns. The final name was
typed on the Student Directory by Pudge Foster. Adviser David
Noss beamed at the last bit of copy while the editor and business
manager simply passed away to rest.
In your hands you hold the final result of months of strenuous
preparation. We have had a little fun and a lot of headaches in
assembling it. VVe hope that you enjoy the memories of "The
Sage Of The 49ers."
Q'llf'f'lI and Cnzzrl
COLLEGE DAY 1948
Welcome new students! Welcome alumni!
So reads the numerous signs that are tacked to
every tree, pole, or permanent fixture in sight.
This is the day that North Central proudly
displays its buildings and Student Body to
visitors, new and old. It is the day that the
Frosh begin to get saucy and dream of the
wonderful months ahead when they will be
'fupperclassmenf' It is the day when the
Hworldlyl' Senior realizes that his college days
are almost over, and spends his last moments
'fwith tears in his eyesb looking over the campus,
wishing he had it to do over again. But to one
and all, it is a day that is looked forward to
eagerly each year.
College Day, 1948, was packed full of pleasant
experiences. Following registration, the Style
Show was held in Pfeiffer Hall. After this, the
morning program continued with the inaugura-
tion of a new Student Body President. Roland
Lehker presented the Student Council gavel to
Ken Truckenbrod. The new, larger Cardinal
was dedicated to the Student Body by its
publisher, Ken Tillman. Gloria Spatharos then
presented and dedicated the 1948 Spectrum to
Coach Herb Heilman.
The game with Wheaton was the feature of
the afternoon. North Central downed Wheaton
8-6. The Crusaders scored twice in the first
inning, but the Heilman nine bounced back
with five tallies in the third, one in the Hfth and
two more in the seventh. The Wheatonites
pushed three runs across in the eighth and
scored again in the ninth, but still found them-
selves two runs behind when the game ended.
The May Fete, climaxed by the crowning of
the Queen, took place in the Fieldhouse. Carol
Simonsen, representing Dorothy junke Kolb,
presented the crown to Monie Gamertsfelder.
The coronation of King Rex was held in the
fieldhouse. The pajama-clad Frosh men formed
a background as King Rex Eggert Gierre pre-
sented the crown to the new King, Bill Rums-
To Ralph Kelly and Bill Seiser, co-chairmen,
and to the respective committees go a sincere
thanks for a College Day that will be remem-
bered in many a studentls scrapbook of mem-
FIRST CARDINAL dedica-
tion by Tillman . . . Zagers,
blow your horns . . .Joanne
m.c.'s the style show . . .
"Another Tomorrow" . . .
L'And the 1948 SPECTRUINI
is dedicated to Coach Herb
Heilman . . . Exhibits of art
. . . Wedding gown made and
modeled by Quefnie . . . We
made them ourselves.
Bongo, bongo, bongo . .
Queen Carol, King EQ
and their Court . . .
Dance ofthe inaypole . .
Difficult decision . . .
Dance by the 'maypolc
May Fc-te Rulers .
"Which foot is mine?
Here comes King Rex!
"I Crown thee king'
Faye Philipp jean Larson Judy Harrer Norine Kairis
VY Q JI .
N.C. around the world . . . Queen Bev . . . Ah ha, what's this I spy, a mustache? . . . Leading the parade . . . Looks
like trouble . . . A tree grows in Pfeiffer . . . 50 reigns . . . Kill 'em dead! . . . Someone you know? . . . Soph huddle . . .
The winners . . . Unscheduled fire . . . Trapped like a rat in a trap.
'4The biggest and best Homecoming in North
Central College's history!" Floyd Thompson
and Dee Freshley promised this and "come
across" they did.
A preview was allowed when the frosh bonfire
was set afire off schedule by eager upperclass-
men. It was soon put out by a bucket brigade
and Naperville Fire Department.
The football game in the afternoon was a sad
one for the Cardinals although it was here that
they made their first scoring points. The game
was played well and the fans went home cold.
Tired, but happy, NCClers sighed as the
Homecoming Weekend ended, for it was one
of the best that has been offered to date.
The Concert Lecture Series of 1948-'49 made
up in quality what it lacked in quantity. The
Series began with the Pro Musica Trio, con-
sisting of Ennio Bolognini, world renowned
cellist. Fritz Siegal, brilliant violinist, and Nina
Mesirow-Minchin, distinguished pianist. Their
performance of chambered music included
works by Hadyn, Schubert, and Niels Gade.
Since its organization in 1930, the Pro Musica
Trio has been recognized as one of the out-
standing groups in the field of chambermusic.
South America was the subject of a Burton
Holmes colored travel film, and was narrated
smoothly and effortlessly by Thayer Soule. He
described where orchids could be found selling
for ten cents each and where ancient mysterious
temples that housed fanatical pagan natives of
long ago werelocated.
The third offering of the x48-'49 Artist
Series was E. Power Briggs,nationallv'known
organist. He is best known by millions of Ameri-
cans through his Sunday morning broadcasts
over CBS. Playing only music written expressly
for the organ, Mr. Briggs is credited with stimu-
lating a fresh output of music for his instrument
in the field of contemporary composition.
The St. Louis Symphony Orchestra, one of
the nation's leading orchestras, appeared in
Pfeiffer Hall on February 25. Directed by Vladi-
mir Golschmann, internationally known con-
ductor. the orchestra played the overture to
'fOberon" by yon Welnerz Tschaikowsky's
Symphony No. 53 the prelude to Debussy's
"Afternoon of a Faun", chaconne by Vilali:
and Richard Strauss' f'Der Rosenkavelierw
waltzes. The 85-piece Symphony Orchestra was
enthusiastically received by the large audience
in packed Pfeiffer Hall.
Pro Musica Trio
E. Power Briggs
Act Three - Scene Four
Mrs. Zenetta Hunter is the ruler of Bolton Hall
girls. With a hrm hand she guides the home life of
her girls. Keeping her even more busy are her
duties as head hostess of Kaufman Dining Hall.
Mrs. Elda Lubach is the house mother for the
boys atjohnson Hall. This is the first year for both
Mrs. Lubach and for a dormitory for boys.
Mrs. Jessie Blessing is the house mother for
Kroehler Memorial Dormitory. Moving from the
comparatively small Kroehler House to the large
dorm across the lawn was a big step for Mrs.
Blessing. But, as usual, she took it in her stride and
kept her freshman girls happy.
.S'fa11a'z'rzg:J. Maier, Supt. of Building and Groundsg R. Blessing, Fieldhouse Maintenance W B
Rubright, Main Building Maintenance.
.S'mfed: C. Biesterlield, Maintenanceg W. Frederickson, Fieldhouse Maintenance G Guithei
rx .. mi i A, A 32-
Barberfhop Quartet: M. Peterson, accompanist, D. Dennis, 1J,HI'bf'I',YlZ!IfI Quartet: Bloy, R. Hofiinan, Hoffman
J. Dennis, W. Ebinger, W. Schuknccht. Thvdc.
Harmonfttfs, Standing: Henneke, E. Schmidt, lX1osc'r, Trfplf' rIiI'I-!7.' D. Eigenbrodt, C. Stn-ch-, R. Larson
Jacobson, Whitman, Irwin, Lederman. Wackvr, Spiegler, Ohr, Young, I,. W'viss. Knapp
Sfalfd: S. Smith, Crosby, Plagge, Grantman, P. Himmehaccompanist.
North Central's members of the National Student Ass Jciation are: Sprenghl. Koten, W. Sehendel, St. Angelo, P. Ebinger
. . . Serious contemplation . . . Barracks banter . . . The Solid Rock of '49 . . . Iran students Ben Pirah and Shery Rey-
hani . . . Yell like ??? . . . Carolyn at the crossroads.
Listen, Grandpa . . . I believe you are entirely irresponsible and I refuse to discuss the question . . . HSwanee" . . .
Raggady Ann and Raggady Andy at the '4Follies of '52',. . .The murderous "Mikado'7. . . UFingers" Archer relaxes
at the piano "I wish I could speak large and round like a boy!" .. . Bathroom brigade . . . "joan of Lorraine"
A D THERE
OO LIGHT RI-IAPSCDDY
After Dinner Mints . . . Fire Ritual . . . Club '51 . . . Red Hot Peppers . . . Allah! . . . Who needs a stork? . . .' Where
does an alien go to register? . . . Old Fashioned Beef Stew. . .Two Sweet Potatoes .. .Three String Beans . . . Warm Spice
Cake . . . Spare Ribs.
4' M-are-" 'Y
Works of art . . . The twin on the right? . . . Sadie Hawkins got her man . . . Passing the gumdrop . . . The poker
game was ROUGH! . . . Kroehler Dedication crowd . . . Frosh using up their vim, vigor, and vitality . . . Dr. Geiger
speaks at the Dedication . . . "I got him and ah,m takin' him home" . . . Heart Sis VVeek ends in a Heart Sis Tea.
SGCIAL DOINGS is
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With each year of constant progress and faithful adherence
to the traditions of "Originality and Distinction", Pontiac
remains the Master Engravers to America's Schools.
The Pontiac proven technique of modern methods of
reproduction by experienced craftsmeng the employment of
the most modern precision equipmentg the artistic abilities
of our art and layout departments are Pontiac helps in
publishing a successful yearbook.
All of the personnel ofthe Pontiac School Publications
Division are proud of their participation in the publication
of your yearbook and express their appreciation for the
splendid cooperation by your staff.
Pontiac . Q
812-822 W. VAN BUREN ST.0 CHICAGO 7, ILLINOIS
Telephone HA ymarket 1-1000
HAS BEEN THE KEYNOTE of Rogers yearboolcs
for forty-one years. And it will continue to be our ideal, because respon-
sibility to see that your publication is well printed is shared by the entire
The Rogers tradition of sincerity and quality has been
recognized by many schools as a security to the institution and an in
spiration to the staff.
IBCCDGEEBS E9E?3II INITUINIG COMPANY
DIXON, ILLINOIS ik CHICAGO, ILLINOIS
307 Firststreet 919N.Michigan Avenue.
Best Wishes to the Graduates
Chicago Fence and Equipment
page Chain l.inl4 and Wrought lron Fence ldeal power, Fairway Green
Mowers, Gall Tractors. Dubois Wood Fence, play Ground Equipment,
Roto Tiller, Bolens Garden Tractors
phonemlfildare 'IOOO Chicago, lllinois 4400 Addison St
phone Rcmclolpll 6'870Q Telephones: Euclid 967968
WCODWQRKERS PAUL E. ZIMMERMAN at co.
mReal Estate, Mortgage Loans-
lnsurance, Property Management,
Manufacturers and Dealers in
Saws, Knives, Cutters, Etc.
Q99 S. jetlerson St. 'lO'l2 N Boulevard
Chicago 6, lll. Oak Park, lllinois
Success to Your 1949 Spectrum
BOECKER COAL AND GRAIN CO.
Theodore B. Boeclcer, slr, Manager
Franklin County Coal
4Q7 N. lfllsvvortlw Naperville, Illinois Phone Q70
Com liments of
DU 14-T6 W. Chicago Ave. Plione 77
I NAPERVILLE, ILLINOIS
GROCERY AND MARKET
C Bt aan th
p ii iii Ph
Arts Refinishing Shop
A. G. Widder-Pointing 84 Decoration
Reglueing Cabinet Making
704 W. Jefferson Ph 1198
, , ,,, 1
,joonne johnson, Ruth Lorson
MAIN FOOD STORE
JOSEPH A. BAPST
Watches . . . Diamonds . . . Jewelry
Fine Watch Repairing
209 So. Main Street Naperville, lllinoi
NAPERVILLE DECORATION COMPANY
The Paint Store
Paints Ari Supplies Wall Paper
Q18 S. Main St. phone 703
JOYCE N. LEHMAN
REAL ESTATE . . . INSURANCE
- -FIRST MORTGAGE LOANS - -
6 S Washington Street Phones: 978MRes. 'IQ7
I ARTHUR R. BEIDELMAN
Day or Night-Phone 35
O t Iephone malxes us Neighbors"
A to I S WI I'd I-I I B d
Ch d T bl I All O asions.
Washington St. At the BVICIQG
Hardware, Tools, ancl Cutlery Electrical Supplies, Gifts
Sherwin Williams Paints Keys Cut, General Repairing
Bendix Automatic Appliances
Phone 599 Nciperville
WEISSENBORN'S FURNITURE REPAIR SHOP
E. M. Weissenlnorn-L. F. Benoclwe
uRecovering and Restyling -Free Estimates"
391 E. oeeee Ave. Naperville, lllinois l3lwone197-lVl
Best Wishes with Compliments er
ERNIETS Hoff' SERVICE
33 S. Washington Phone 111
ERNEST BALSTRODE, Mgr.
Education and Imluslr . . .
Work Together in the Chicago Area
In the Chicago area, you can go to school and get
practical industrial experience at the same time. Educa-
tion and industry work together to coordinate practice
and theory. The opportunities that result-both for in-
dustrial iirms and their employes-are great.
Cooperative training programs have been jointly de-
veloped by Chicago area educational institutions and
industrial hrms. Students selected for these programs
alternate three-month periods of industrial work with
similar periods of study in cooperating universities. The
combination of on-the-job experience and formal
schooling turns out men who keenly appreciate both
the practical necessities of industry and the theoretical
principles that underlie them.
Two major factors promote the success of cooper-
ative training programs in the Chicago area. First, the
region is the industrial heartland of the nationg it con-
tains an abundance of diversified industries. Second,
the area is richly endowed with a variety of high-calibre
The results have been valuable to the participating
industries, to the students enrolled in the training pro-
grams, and to the cooperating educational institutions.
Industry gains highly trained personnel, and has the
opportunity to select for permanent, responsible jobs
the best prospects in the group being trained. Since the
cooperative programs attract alert, well-balanced indi-
viduals, the quality ofthe entire group is high.
The students proiit from their knowledge of actual
working conditions. They are better able to absorb and
weigh the classroom instruction they receive.
The educational institutions can plan courses that will
lit the needs of the students. Close contact with indus-
try permits adjustment of courses to meet new industrial
Cooperative training programs are only one of many
ways in which education and industry work together in
Chicago and Northern Illinois. The combination ofa
great educational center with a great industrial area
offers unusual benefits to every industrialist.
WESTERN UNITED GAS MID ELECTRIC CDMPANY
SUCCESS to the CLASS of '49
JAMES A. WEHRLI
Naperville I'Iot Point Dealer
WEHRLI HOME APPLIANCES
SALES 84 SERVICE
37 W. jefferson Phone 957-,I
Best Wishes to the Class of 1949
You're Always Welcome
"The Friendly Little Theatre"
Always Tops in Screen I:ntertai t
all watches electronicallytestecl
Dr. ancl Mrs. Ffedefrch Toenni Q
33 w.Jeffef50n N p II ru
Phone II33 Q0 VV. Bento
Plumbing ancl Heating
North Central College Book Store
Owned and Operated by North Central College
Uflverything the Student Needs"
CLASS ol 1949
CARL BROEKER 81 CO.
GENERAL AUTO REPAIRING
STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS
Kaiser- Fraser Agency WILLARD BROEKEP '26
LETSER BROEKER '28
Phone 1064 345 S. Washington
Naperville, Illinois T3 W. sletlerson
FUEL OIL GASOLINE COAL
SUBURBAN OIL COMPANY
METROPOLITAN COAL CO.
"WE MAKE WARM FRIENDS"
OIL BURNERS SALES 84 SERVICE
1 100 Gorfueld Street
AUSTIN 4780 Fo est 4780 VILLAGE 4708
ALL NATIONALLY ADVERTISED
Watches Diamonds Jewelry
"The Store That Confidence Built"
9 South Broadway
Aurora's Choice for over Q0 years
THE RAFTER HGUSE
Q22-224 S. Washington Street Naperville
OLIVER J. BEIDERMAN
Established in 1861
Naperville, Illinois Phone Q64
HERBERT A. BRAND
George A. Rapp C7 Co.
175 W. ,laclcsan Blvcl. Cl1icago,lllinois
-and our Representatives in Naperville
LES WEINER 84 CO.
JOYCE N. LEHMAN
CONGRATULATIONS, CLASS or 1949
BOECKER'S MEN'S WEAR
"We Dress You from Top to Toe"
Naperville Since T910 199 S. Washington St.
123S.Wasl'1ingto S N II lll
Rolls . . . Cakes . . . Pastery
Q3 W. jeiierson
Plione Q15 Naperville, Ill.
Albert Schorsch 86 Company
ng Parlc Road
Congratulations Spectrum and Class of '49
DU RABLE FLOORS
"The Carpet Mart"
Floor Division of
CSQ-64 So. River St., Aurora
RUGS it CARPETS X LINOLEUM it ASPHALT TILE it VENETIAN BLINDS
"Our Experience Will Help You"
of HERB MATTER
THE MERCHANTS NATIONAL REALTOR
BANK, OF AURORA
B Ph 300 Q15 So. Washingto
Total Resowces R d Ph 5 N pefviile, in
BEST WISHES to the CLASS of '49 Best Wishes For Success
Class ol '49
SHOP Heyclon s Snack Bar
6 W. Jeiferson Naperville N0PefVill9
SUCCESS TO THE 1949 SPECTRUM
Uhr Naprrhillr Gllarinn
The Alumni News, The College Chronicle,
The Kroehler News
ROLLO N. GIVLER VICTOR L. THORNTON JAMES I-I. GIVLER
Publisher Advertising ECI
CICJSS of '98 CIO V46 CI I 35
EARL D O NEAL HERB GARLING
II- ...4.-.A.., . , 1.:.2.1. ..... ,1. . i , ' , I ' .1,-,. ""' ' Q-
Pho A 8432
f LLQLQ I e L reLe I 11 A Good P lace
WCDMENS AND CHILDREN S APPAREL
HANDBAGS, GLOVES, HOSIERY, HOME FURNISHINGS
BAKER LAUNDRY, INC.
Laundry and Dry Cleaning
"The Official CoIIeg I. d y
For ALL Occasions
NORTH CENTRAL STUDENTS
Our Sincere Best Wishes for
PRECISION TOOLS AND
Aurora, III. Phone 2-7654
HOWARD A. ESSER
"Where Insurance is a business
AII Types of Insurance
Phone 85 426 North Washington St.
CompIete StocIcs of Phone 7
BUILDING MATERIALS 135 S. Washington Ncpefville
J. H. BARENORUGOE
"just the pIace for Dainties for a Feed"
16 W. Jefferson Phone Q0
AURORA'S VERY BEST CLOTHING STORE
"The Store that is Satisfied
Only When You Are."
SHEET METAL WCDRK
Q11 South IVIain
Phone Q53 Naperville, III.
M if ,Hoff .Slap
Men's Women's and Boys' Wear
The 1949 Spectrum
ANDERSCDN and DUY
SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES
"For Young Men and Men Who Stay Young"
21 Main Street Aurora, III.
"The Diamond I'Iouse"
11 N. Broadway, Aurora Phone Aur. 6213
THE Spams BOWL
Naperville, IIIinois P
Congratulations on Your 49 Spectrum
I-IAAS 86 GETZ
PLUMBING and HEATING
236 S. Washington N II III
BLOCK KUHL AURORA ILLINOIS
E C GARVIN AURORA ILLINOIS
Opposite North Centrol College
Residence 16 N. Loomis St
Studio Noperville, III
PHOTOS OF DISTINCTION
Olliciol Photographer lor 1947-48 Spectrum
Even Though you will tolce your potroncige elsewhere,
CGNGRATULATIGNS AND BEST WISI-IES
THE CLASS OF 1949
A AND H ASSELL PHoTo sHoP
Radio Sales and Service The Most Complete Photo Service in
"Gene" Holmes Aurora
. . . "Our Business is Developing"
Aslc Your Neighbor-We Repaired His
41 l l d Avenue
Phone Aurora 2-6816 130 Downer Pl. S an
INICDRTI-I CENTRAL CGLLEGE WEEKLY
KELVlN ARDEN WAYNE SCHENDEL
COMPLETE AUTO REPAIRS CLYDE C. NETZLEY CO., INC.
PAlN-LING "We Have tl're Trade that Service Modem
Body and Fender Worlc
Phone Nap. 6Q6
Sales Service Mgr.
Harry E. Ridley, '26
Congratulations '49 Grads
FOUCEICS DRUG STORE
"The Prescription Store"
Two Registered Pharmacist
117 So. Washington St. Phone 68
CHARLES SHIFFLER SONS
"We Can Talce Care ol Your Building Needs."
PAUL E. Sl-HFFLER WARD C. Sl'llFFLER
711 N. Ellsworth 409 E. Chicago Ave.
Phone 632 Rhone Q57
HAIDU CLEANERS MQSER
FUR STORAGE Fuel and Supply Co.
"Everything in Lumber and Coal"
I 18 So. Washington Phone 320 319 N. Washington Phone 'WOO
Naperville, lllinois Naperville, lllinois
BEST WISHES FOR THE SUCCESS
TO THE CLASS OF 1949
SOS NQpem..e, 1,,i Mm.DeffZT.fiLfmCO,p.
SAN LCRAFT RIFE CLEANERS
. "QUALITY DRY CLEANING
4606 W. Montrose CHICAGO 90 E' le'Ie'SO" one
Spring 7-QQIQ Naperville, Illinois
BLYTHE GLASS HQUSE
Ogden Near Washington Naperville, Illinois
COMPLINIENIS Congratulations Class oi '49
SEARS 'ORDER OFFICE JEPPRIES DRUGS
Order by 11:00 A.IV1.-
Package by 5:00 P.M.
S A M E D A Y DRUGS STATIONERY COSMETICS
Q16 S. Washington
Complete Fountain Service
Plwone 4400 I.. Hedinger Roemhild, '19, Mgr.
HEADQUARTERS FOR BUILDING MATERIALS
MOORE LUMBER AND SUPPLY COMPANY
315 S. Main St.
AT THE RIVER
3 As one "Grad to Another Harold E. White Class of 35 Says
5 Congratulations to the Class of I949'
' And To All Future Grads of North Central, A Remmder
QUALITY wonx QUALITY SERVICE , M ,,,,.,,,,,u, 4
wa., you mmf RWM, an ..
'IOQ W. Washington St.
bk Finest Men's Wear
X The College Haberdashery
Two Good Places to Eat . . .
Here and at Home.
301 N. Washington St. Naperville, III
Phone 799 Hours: 7:30 A.lVl.-7:30 PM
C. R. GLOSSOP
Built up Roofing and Siding
Pleasant PI Aurora
Official Photographer-1949 Spectrum
Q09 South State Street Chicago, III
.form SBXUII sf co.
CHICAGO - l0NG lS!..AND CITY -PHIlADElPHlA
Progress depends on accepting the latest and serving the
Puplic vvith merchandise ol l4novvn value. l-lence, for 33
years vve have served you vvith Nationally approved
merchandise. . . l:amouslQexall Lines. . .Lucien LeLong . ..
prince lvlatchapelli . . . Duparry. . . Revelon . . . Fatnerge
Chen Yu . . .Courtley. . .Sportsman . . . Sealorth . . .You
vvill ALWAYS Find the pest at the REXALL Store.
M , ,
. . . Remember, 49 er, You can get
those Une in a lvlillion lvlalteds,
l-lampurgers, lop l-lats, and your
other favorite lce Cream dishes at
Stores in Principal Cities Throughout Northern lllinois
Congrafufafiona fo fke
See that you Iive in comfort
When you need on
HEATING PLANT C2655 0 Y949
806 S. Spencer Aurora STO5 II-IE SPIECTIQUIVI CQ.
KING ENGINEERING CO.
Automatic Heating Air Conditioning Radiant Heating
Commercial and Iiidustrial
11443 South Michigon Avenue Commodore 4-5854
INDEX T0 ADVERTISERS
A 84 l-l Radio. . .
Al's Market .......
Anderson 84 Duy ..A..A.
Arbeiter Durable Floors .
Assell Photo Shop ....
Baker Laundry ...
Bapst, Joe ...,
Ben Franklin .....
Beidelman, Art ....
Beidelman, Dwayne ,
Beidelman, Q. ...
Bill's l-lat Shop . ..
Block and Kuhl .......
Blythe Glass l-louse ,....
Boecker Coal 84 Grain
Boecker's Men's Wear
Book Store .,......A.
Brand, l-lerbert A. ...
Broeker, Carl .....
Brummel Motors .,...,....
Burgess Auto Repair ......
Chicago Fence 84 Equipment
College Chronicle ... ..
Daguerre Studios . .
Donmor l-lordware i..,.
Dupate Boiler Works .,..
Economy Auto Supply ....
Ernie's U66' Service ..
Esser, l-loward ...A
Foucek Drug Store . . .
Garvin jewelers ....
Glossop, C. R. ....,. .
Glossop, Don ...........
Greenwalds jewelry .i...
l-laas 84 Getz .,.....,..
l-laidu Cleaners ,...,.
l-leydon's Snack Bar ..
l-luesingls ,lewelry ......,
hletlries Walgreen Agency .
King Engineering ......i.
Koretke Studio .
Lenert, George. ..
Lenert, Nick . .
Leon Shop .........
Lietz and Grometer . ..
Main Food Store ..,,.,.
Matter, l-lerb ..........,..
Merchantls National Bank ...
Moore Lumber 84 Supply ...
Moser Fuel 84 Supply ....
Myers Insurance ........
Naper Theatre ,......,.,.
Naperville Decorating Co. ..
Naperville, National Bank . .
Naperville Sun .......i,...
Naperville Y.M.C.A. .... .
Navarro's Jewelry . ..
Netzley's Garage ....
Qlsenls Grill ......,
Qswalds Pharmacy . ..
pontiac Engraving . . .
Prince Castle ...A.
Quality Bakery ...
Ralter l-louse . . 4
Rapp, George ..,......
Rassweiler's l-lardware . .
Raymond Lumber Company . . .
Rile Cleaners ............
Rogers Printing Co. ...Y .
Schmitz and Gretencort .. .
Schorsch and Company . . .
Sears Qrder Qilice .....
Sexton, glohn ...
Shitller Tons. ..
Sports Bowl ....
Student Union ......
Suburban Oil Co.. . ..
Tasty Bakery .....
Tic-Toc Shop .....
Wehrli Appliances . .
Western United .,...
Widder, A. G. ...... .
Wolf-Parker Company . . .
Woodworkers Tools, lnc..
Zimmerman, Raul .....
We began our vvorlc with envisions ol insurmountable barriers, but as we en-
countered each one.. .there was one ol you,vvith a helping hand. So to those vvho
have aided in preparing this boolc, we send a Hlhanlc you" From the bottom ol our
We vvould like to give professional tribute to Mr. Kase ol S, K. Smith Cover Com-
pany lor a beautifully designed cover . . . to l-lelen, Ellen, Casey, Lou, and lVlr.
l-lauschner ol Daguerre Studios . . . to Ulony Barrett and lV'lr. Mothervvay ol pontiac
Engraving for more than necessary aid in solving mounting and engraving problems
. . . and to Mr. Rogers ol Rogers Printing Company lor his unusual courtesy in the
printing ol our bool4.
Student service vvas unlimited and vve are unable to express here the names ol
all those who helped to mal4e our bool4 a success. But vve vvould lilce to express our
appreciation for the vvorlc ol Chuclc Wiltlang with his literary ability. . . Ann Qertli
and Monie Kinney vvith their professional art ol mounting . . . jim l3lal4eslee and his
photographic l4novvledge . . . ,lanetDavv,l'l3udge" Foster,and Ed Burns lor their loyal
aid in advertising matters . . . and Betty jacobson and joan Schroeder, tvvo grand
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Suggestions in the North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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