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Lebanon. IL 62254
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Each fall McKendree's gate sees a class enter to be trained to be ot
service to God and their fellowmen. Each spring this same gate sees another
class being sent forth with an education to be of service in the field for which
they are best suited.
It was not all work. The leadership and participation in all activities
will enable all young men and women to be of service to their community.
The atmosphere of peacefulness and friendship within these gates will inspire
them to live such lives with friends and families as they go through life.
Dorothy Lee Faulkner -------- Editor
Janelle Kleinschmidt ----- Assistant Editor
Leslie Purdy ------- Business Manager
George Troutt - - - Assistant Business Manager
Louis Walker ------ Advertising Manager
Sam Simpson - - Assistant Advertising Manager
David Brink ------ Circulation Manager
Betsy Crisp - - Assistant Circulation Manager
Paul Salmon --------- Sports Editor
Becky Giles -------- Make-up Editor
Doris Phillips Brown ------ Class Editor
Blaine Kennedy -------- Photography
Joanne Bare ------ Organization Editor
Jim Oppitz --------- Feature Editor
Mrs. H. C. Gutekunst - - - - Faculty Advisor
VOLUME XV New Series
Pictures by Voegele's Studio, Highland
Engraving by Central Engraving Co., St. Louis
Printing by Roling Printing Co., Inc., St. Louis
Covers by Becktold, St. Louis
S. NELL C. OPPITZ
We, of McKendree, proudly dedicate this 1947 Mc-
Kendrean to you. To us you are one of the best teachers
here on the Old Hill.
While here at McKendree, you have taught us not
merely one subject but any requested. Your willingness
to help has been greatly appreciated by us.
To you, a war mother, a Christian leader, and
pillar of McKendree, we pay this tribute.
J~or Jsn5pi ration and Ljuida
Steadies Thin Man Beau Brummel Ma
Someone's out of step Efficiency
W.P.A.? Parade Sheepskin Day Signed E. J. D.
Dr. Carl C. Bracy. President
A.B., M.Th., D.D.
Charles Jacob Stowell, Dean
B.S., A.M., Ph.D.
Mathematics and Economics
Reinhold Barrett Hohn, Registrar
Education and Psychology
Eliza J. Donaldson, Comptroller
Oliver Henry Kleinschmidt, A.A.bO
Piano, Theory, Organ
Nell Griswold Oppitz, AB , AM
History and Sociology
William Clarence Walton,
AB, AM, PhD., D.D.
Greek and Latin
Dorothy West Hohn, BS, A.M., PhD
Edwin Percy Baker, Dtan Emeritus
A.B., AM, LL.D.
F. C. Stelzriede, A.B., B.D.
Speech and Dramatics
Bertha Ward Gutekunst, A B.
French and Spanish
Helmut C. Gutekunst, B.S., MS
Chemistry and Physics
Roland Preston Rice,
BA, S.T.B., S.T.D.
Philosophy and Religion
Elizabeth White Parks, AB, MA
English and Journalism
Eula R. Smith, Ph.M., B M., M.A.
Voice and Public School Music
Wesley Jonah, B P. E., M.A.
Physical Education Instructor
Carla Caldwell, B.M
Chorus, Band, Sextette
Lawrence Fox, A.B., M.A.
History, Economics, Sociology
Beatrice Attey Godwin, A I
Grace Renner Welch, AB, MS.
Lewis Winterrowd, AB
Carnegie Hall Proctor
Cjo ^Jnrouak the Ljatt
D. Brown, Pres.
M. Hilton, V. Pres.
D. Hinson, Sec.-Treas.
L. Walker, Pres.
E. Hanbaum, V. Pres.
B. Crisp, Sec.-Treas.
R. Nelson, Pres.
H. Poole, V. Pres.
L. Wilson, Sec.
J. Curtis, Treas.
J. Oppitz, Pres.
L. Krumeich, V. Pres.
M. Michels, Treas.
D. Faulkner, Sec.
Pi Kappa Delta, President '41, '47; Sigma Tau Delta;
Alpha Psi Omega, Director '46; Review, Editor '41 -42;
Philo, President '41, '46; Little Theatre; McKendree
Radio Theatre '40; Debate '40-'42, '47; Gl Club;
President Senior Class; President Student Body '47;
Student Faculty Council '41 -'42; McKendrean Feature
Editor '47; First Prize Dorns Oratorical Contest '40;
"Fresh Fields," "Wurhering Heights," "She Stoops to
Conquer," "Our Town," "Troian Wom.n," "Pink and
Patches," "Man in Bowler Hat," "Blithe Spirit"; Who's
Who Among Students in American Universities and
MARY ELLEN GLOTFELTY A.B.
Glee Club '39-'42; Sextette '40-'42; Little Theatre '40-
42; Clio '40-'42, '45-'47; Alpha Psi Omega '46-'47;
Student Faculty Council '42; Y.W C A. '39-'41; "Our
REBECCA GILES A.B.
Review '43-'46, Editor '45-'46; McKendrean '43-'47;
Sigma Tau Delta '44-'47, President '46; Clio 43-'47,
President '46; Y.W.CA. '43-'46; S.C.A. '46-'47;
W.A.A. '44-'46; President of Class '44-'45; Who's Who
in American Universities and Colleges.
PAUL C. SALMON A.B.
Mound City Chemistry
Basketball '41 -'43; Plato '41 -'43, '46-'47.
BERNARD LOGAN B.S.
Philo Vice-President; Track '42; Basketball '46; "M"
Club '42, '46-'47.
LOUISE KARRAKER A.B.
Glee Club '42-'43, '46; Sextette '43, '46; Clio '42-'43,
'46-'47, President '47; Review Staff '42-'43, '46; Mc-
Kendrean '46; Sigma Tau Delta '43, '45-'47; Assistant
Registrar '43, '45-'47; Cheerleader '46; Clark Hall
President '46; Vice-President Senior Class; Student
WYVONA LUMAN A.B.
Clio '43-'47, President '45; Y.W C A '43-'46, Secre-
tary-Treasurer '44; I.S.S. '44-'47. President '14, Chorus
Pianist '44; Sigma Tau Delta '45-'47; Student Faculty
Council '44; Review Typist 14, President Junior Class
ARTHUR P. HINSON B.S.
Football '40-'42; Plato '41 -'43, '46 47, Basketball '42
'43; Sigma Zeta '46-M7; "M" Club.
LESLIE E. PURDY A.B.
President of Carnegie Hall '46; First Honors Dorris Oratorical
'46; First Honors McCormack Oratorical '46; Philo '46-'47, Presi-
dent '46, President of Student Body '46; Business Manager Mc-
Kendrean '47; Student Faculty Council '46; Review Staff; Ex-
Gl Club; Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges.
MIRIAM J. MICHELS
Sigma Tau Delta '44-'47, President '45-'46; Alpha Psi Omega '46-
'47; Y.W.C.A. '45-'46, President '46; S.C.A. '46-'47, Chapel
Choir '44-'47; Piano Quartet '45- '47; Glee Club '45-'46; Girls'
Sextette '44-'46; I.S.S. '43 -'45; W.A.A. '45-'47; Clio '45-'47,
President '47; Accompanist '43, '47; President of Clark Hall '47;
"Blithe Spirit"; May Queen '47; Who's Who in American Univer-
sities and Colleges.
Philosophy and Religion
FRANCESCA SHAFFER A.B.
Y.W.C.A. '43-'47; Glee Club '44-'47; W.A.A. '44-'46; I.S.S. '44-
'47; Clio '44-'47.
JOANNE BARE A.B.
IS S '43-'47, President '46-'47; Y.W.C.A. '43 -'46; S.CA. '46-
'47; Clio '43-'47; Alpha Psi Omega '46-'47; Sigma Tau Delta
'46-'47; McKendrean Staff '45-'46; Glee Club '43 -'47; Chapel
Choir '46-'47; Sextette '45-'46; "Drums of Death," "Christmas
at Home," "Blithe Spirit."
DOROTHY LEE FAULKNER A.B.
Granite City Music
Editor McKendrean '47; Clio '44-'47, President '46; Y.W.C.A.
'43-'45; Sextette '46-'47; Glee Club '43- '47; W.A.A. '44-'47,
President '44-'46; I.S.S. '43 -'47; Alpha Psi Omega '46-'47, Director
'47; Cheerleader '45-'47; Sigma Tau Delta '47; Second Attendant,
Home-coming Queen '45; Maid-of-Honor to May Queen '47; Mc-
Kendree Review Advisory Committee '46; Secretary Senior Class;
ALLEN SAGER A.B.
Glee Club 38-39, '46-'47, President '46; McKendree Male
Quartette '38-39; Little Theatre '38-39; Philo 38-39, '46-'47,
Gl Club '46-'47.
BETTY LOUISE FORD
East St. Louis
Vice-President I.S.S. '46-'47; Glee Club '46- '47; Sextette Ac-
companist '46; Cheerleader '46; Y.W.C.A.; Piano Quartet '45-'47.
Doris Phillips Brown
Holt Gay, Jr.
Billy Gene Hahs
Mary Lou Pummill
Mary Ruth Hilton
James R. Lamb
Mary Margaret Small
F H E .S H M E N
Ella Ruth Jones
John W. Ridgway
Helen Irvin Poole
Roy Katayama Don Fisher
Ancel Arnold Marvin Crowe
Sherman Jones Joe Lagow
Edward Adams Donald Zimmerlee
Don Brown Joseph Poelker
SENIORS HAVING NO PICTURES
Warren, N. H. Philosophy
JOHN JOSEPH FIZZELL
^J\eep dSu5ii lA/ltn LJur Studied (/Dut
Twice a week
Can You Spare a Dime? Hail, Hail —
TK and the Wagon Warmer Inside
Poole's We Three
Study Hours The Elite
Bubble Bath Mary'll Bring the Duck 10-Minute Break Amen Twins?
SIGMA TAU DELTA
SEATED (left to right): L. Krumeich, J. Kleinschmidt,
Brown, J. Oppitz, M. Michels, E. Hanbaum.
E. Crisp, W. Luman, J. Bare, Mrs. Hohn, R. Giles. STANDING
SIGMA TAU DELTA
The lota Delta chapter of Sigma Tau Delta, honorary English
fraternity, has continued in its position as one of the leading or-
ganizations on the campus during this, its eleventh year.
This group has studied literary classics and contemporary litera-
ture in order to develop a greater appreciation of the leading mas-
ters in the field of writing. Original compositions have also been
presented to the group and several have been printed in the
Rectangle, the national fraternity publication.
ALPHA PSI OMEGA
The Alpha Thcta Cast of Alpha Psi Omega, national honorary
diamatic fraternity, snapped out of wartime inactivity with the
pledging of several new members and the planning of college dra-
matics. The organization sponsored a theater party to the Ameri-
can Theater in St. Louis and made arrangements for the production
of either a three-act or several one-act plays during the second
semester of the school year.
ALPHA PSI OMEGA
Left to right: J.
e, M. Michels, D. Faulkner, J. Oppitz, Mr. Stelzriede, Mrs. Welch, B. Stelzriede.
Left to right. A, Hinson, Prof. H. C. Gutekunst, Dr. C J. Stowell.
Sigma Zeta is a national honorary science society whose purpose
is to encourage scientific study and to recognize students of high
scholarship in the natural sciences and mathematics. The Beta
chapter at McKendree College was organized in 1926.
Officers: President, first semester, no election; second semester,
Arthur Hinson; Recorder-Treasurer, Dean C. J. Stowell. Other mem-
bers are Prof. H. C. Gutekunst, Prof. S. M. McClure and Dr. E. R.
PHILOSOPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
Swelled by the addition of many returning servicemen, Philo, one
of America's oldest college organizations, spent an active year.
Four Open Sessions were held by the 110-year old society, including
the Glenn McCormack Oratorical Contest, held annually in memory
of a Philosophian killed during the first World War. Philo also co-
operated with the other societies in presenting the Home-coming
and Commencement exhibitions and in a joint banquet during the
W ft i
FIRST ROW (left to right): T Sowers, S Simpso
Logan, G. Hartman, J. Krumeich. THIRD ROW: L.
D Lowe, A Ceist, Dr Walton SECOND ROW: Mr. Stelznede, T.
Purdy, C. Funkhouser, M. Holmes, G. Freiner, A. Sager, J. Oppitz.
FIRST ROW (left to right): D Faulkner, L. Krumeich SECOND ROW: W. Luman, B Stelzriede, J. Bare, M. Hilton, D. Hmson, M Pum-
mil R. Giles. THIRD ROW: D. Goddard, J Smith, F. Shaffer, J. Kleinschmidt, D. Brown, M. Michels, E. Crisp.
CLIONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
When September of 1946 rolled around, the Clio members found
it was the natural thing to enter Clio Hall for regular weekly meet-
ings. Once again Clio made its place on McKendree's campus.
Highlights of a successful year were its two initiations, four Open
Sessions, and its literary programs which were both serious and
light. There is a spirit of fellowship, loyalty and cooperation which
makes Clio an outstanding organization on the Old Hill
PLATONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
raditional way, has seen many improve-
;rans have joined the ranks of Plato's
Plato, carrying on in
ments. Many promising
Plato's achievements are many. Among these we find the adopt-
ing of a new constitution heading the list. It has kept the fine
tradition of good sportsmanship and at the same time topped the
list in literary skill.
SEATED (left to right)- H. Poole, D. Benitone, P. Ladas, L. Crouch, H. Affsprung, A. Hinson, J. Roberts. STANDING: G. Barthel, R.
Nelson, P. Whitney, W. Togias, W. Clark, L. Walker, V. Donaldson, D. Huff, G. Troutt.
S . C . A
SEATED (left to right): G. Lagow, M Michels, D. Low*. STANDING: V. Riley, D Huff, R. Giles, G. Fremer, E. Hanbaum.
STUDENT CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
"In Unity There Is Strength!" This year saw the birth of the
Student Christian Association as the two Y's combined in order to
bring a higher type of religious program to our Christian fellowship.
The S.C.A. held regular Wednesday evening devotional services
featuring a varied and talented group of speakers, and sponsored
several successful all-school parties.
INTERNATIONAL STUDENT SOCIETY
The International Student Society, now in its fourth year, is an
organization to promote fellowship among students of all lands.
Membership is limited to those who have had at least one year
of foreign language and who are willing to correspond with foreign
In its monthly meetings the society studies other countries and
tries to gain a better understanding of their problems. It also
sponsored an assembly program.
I . s . s
SEATED (left to right): E Crisp, J. Kleinschmidt, W. Luman, R. Hernandez, D. Faulkner, J Bare, L Walker, G. Lagow. STANDING:
L. Purdy, Mrs. Gutekunst, G. Troutt, F. Shaffer, E. Hanbaum, D. Goc'dard, W. Beckemeyer, B. Ford, D. Brown.
I . C L U
SEATED (left to right): E. Rosenberger, J Richichi, A. Geist, J. Krumeich, S. Simpson, D. Benitone, A. Sager, L Purdy SECOND
ROW: S. Holzhauser, T. Sowers, D. Lowe, H Affsprung, B Kennedy, C. Fox, R. Simpson, L. Strain, J. Oppitz, V Donaldson, T Bruno
THIRD ROW: D. Huff, B. Logan, L. Berger, R. Hauser, J. Reizer, T. Sleeper, R. Townsend, N. Thompson.
McKENDREE G. I. CLUB
The McKendree Ex-G. I. Club opened its second semester of
activity on September 17, 1946.
Numerous school activities were planned and sponsored, including
skating parties, a chapel program, a ping-pong tournament, and an
intramural basketball program. A formal banquet was held for all
members and their dates at the close of the first semester.
Dean Charles J. Stowell was given an honorary membership for
outstanding service to McKendree veterans.
STUDENT FACULTY COUNCIL
The Student Faculty Council is responsible for creating greater
understanding between the faculty and the students on the campus
A democratic organization, the Council discusses current campus
problems and possible solutions. The organization also planned the
The Council consists of six faculty members, chosen by the
President and Chairman of the Council, Dr. Bracy, and six members
representing six groups of students.
STUDENT FACULTY COUNCIL
ft to right): Mrs. Godwin, J. Oppitz, A. Hinson, E. Hanbaum, Dean Baker. SECOND ROW: L. Walker, L. Purdy, Hoh
Left to right: M. Matthies, J. Holt, Mrs. Parks, E. Kimmle, B. Seabury, A. Geist, D. Lowe, M. Ruth.
Starting with an untrained staff, the McKendree Review had, by the
end of the first semester, published seven issues, two of which were six-page
issues. One celebrated the twenty-fifth anniversary of the founding of the
McKendree Review on November 15, 1921; the other was published preceding
home-coming. The staff were guests of Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Behmyer. Mr.
Behymer is a feature writer on the St. Louis Post-Dispatch. They were also
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Leon Church of the Lebanon Advertiser, who initiated
the group into the intricacies of the country weekly.
Plans were made to publish at least two more six-page issues during
the second semester. One will be the Commencement Issue which will be
distributed on Commencement Day.
Managing Editor - - - - - Andrew Geist
Desk Editor ------ Marian Matthies
Feature Editor - ----- Edward Kimmle
Sports Editor - - - - Donald Lowe-
Assistant Sports Editor ----- Ralph Votrain
Copy Editor ------- Jack Holt
Typist - ------- Marion Ruth
Assistant Editors - - Beryl Seabury, Charles HoltkamD
Advertising Manager ------ Jean Harris
Circulation Manager ------ Jack Holt
Adviser - ----- Elizabeth White Parks
SEATED (left to irght) : D. Brown, D. Faulkner, L. Purdy, G. Truutt
Kleinschmidt, L. Walker, J. Oppltz, E. Crisp, Mrs. Gutekunst.
STANDING: S. Simpson, J. Bare, B. Kennedy, R. Giles, D. Brink, J.
We all look back on being on the McKendrean Staff and working to-
gether even though there was a lot of worry. Getting out an Annual isn't as
easy as it sounds. Securing a photographer to come to the school to take
pictures of all the students and organizations was merely one of our many
"headaches." Many afternoons were used in making trips to St. Louis to
arrange for the printing and the engraving. Other afternoons were given to
securing ads. Meeting deadlines with the engraver and the printer was a
job, but we finally made it.
An all-school stunt show was sponsored by the members of the staff
the second semester. We, the 1947 McKendrean Staff, hope you enjoy the
annual as much as we enjoyed getting it out. We sincerely hope that the
memories in these pages will long remind all of that wonderful year together
on the Old Hill.
SEATED (left to right): C. Stelzriede, R Sterling, T. Buchheim, B. Heinecke, D. Ramsey, F. Muckey. STANDING: H. Skelton, J. Curtis,
J. Bare, J. Smith, W. Stelzriede, D. Brink, Miss Caldwell.
au5 ^Jime for a cLlttle L^ulc
GLEE C L U
FIRST ROW (left to right): L. Wilson, B Bagwell, E. Jones, N. McRaven, J. Bare, Miss Caldwell, M. Pummil, M. Voyles, C Stelznede,
M. Hilton. SECOND ROW: N Thompson, G. Freiner, N. Prosser, J. Smith, M. Alexander, B. Bugh, J. McAfee, M. Cozart, F. Shaffer, W.
Edwards, R. Brann, B. Russell, W. Stelzriede. THIRD ROW: H. Skelton, C. Fox, R. Steen, R. Townsend, D. Ramsey, A. Sager, J. Ridgeway,
R. Sager, H. Hursey.
The College Chorus, under the direction of Miss Carla Caldwell,
enjoyed a successful 1946-47 season.
The highlight of the season was the presentation of Handel's
immortal oratorio, "The Messiah," on December 15.
The chorus provided special music in the Chapel and Assembly
programs on several occasions. In addition, several trips were made
in the second semester to surrounding churches. A spring concert
of contemporary American music highlighted the activities of the
chorus in the second semester.
The Girls' Sextette has provided music for special school occa-
sions and has, upon special request, represented the college in out-
Any college woman is eligible to become a member of the
sextette. The final decision for membership is left to the director.
Six melodious girls' voices have blended together this past year
for enjoyment and performance under the direction of Miss Carla
Left to right: M. Pummil, J. McAfee, J. Klemschmidt, M. Cozart, J. Smith, D. Faulkner, G Fremcr.
^4 oLlttie l^tau ^Jo ^J\eep Ul5 ^J/rom Ljettina ^JJu
Deserted Old, Old Eisenmctyer
— Whole Darn Team! First and Ten
Rosie, the Riveter Ugh!!
End Run We wanted a touchdown
PAUL WHITNEY, Freshman Mr. Vernon
Guard One-year Letterman
Hailing from Mt. Vernon, Whitney was a
dependable man on both defense and of-
fense His line play at guard was well above
ERNST "CORKY" BAILEY, Freshman
New Baden Fullback One-year Letterman
Playing under a handicap of a weak ankle,
"Cork was still a big gun in the Bearcats'
backfield. "Cork" could pass, punt and
place-kick with more than average ability
GOLDEN ZIKE, Freshman Venice
Tackle One-year Letterman
"Goldie," the biggest linesman on the team,
was a reliable man on the gridiron. "Goldie"
will be around for three more years, and
should see lots of action on the Bearcats'
BOB SIMPSON, Freshman Millstadt
Guard One-year Letterman
Bob appeared in uniform late, but was
soon on par with the other boys Lacking
experience, Bob was willing to learn, and
was very sincere in his play. Bob's defen-
sive play was above average in every game
ELVIS "ROSIE" ROSENBERGER, Freshman
Centralia Halfback One-year Letterman
Being the smallest man in the backfield
didn't hold "Rosie" back. "Rosie" was one
of the scrappiest men on the squad. His
specialty was end runs and line plunges. His
never-give-up spirit, his drive and defensive
ability were outstanding.
JOHN HUFF, Freshman Granite City
Quarterback One-year Letterman
Huff was a good ball carrier, and one of
the most consistent ground gainers for the
Bearcats. Alternating with Briggs at the
signal calling post, Huff proved himself a
RICHARD PITTENGER, Freshman
Pocahontas Guard One-year Letterman
A Pocahontas lad, Pittenger played his
first football this year. A hard blocker and
a very good defensive man, Pittenger took
more than his share of the line on defense.
Pittenger was the most improved player on
the team at the close of the season.
HOWARD HURSEY, Freshman
East St. Louis Guard One-year Letterman
"Mad -dog" was the roughest linesman on
the team. Although his play was limited
because of a bad knee and ankle, he was
rough and full of pep. Hursey did a lot to
keep the spirit of the team at a high level
MASON HOLMES, Freshman East St. Louis
Center One-year Letterman
"Mace" was a mighty good man at the
pivot spot. His undying spirit and defen-
sive ability were outstanding. "Mace" shoula
prove a valuable asset to the building of
next year's squad.
KENNETH AUSTIN, Freshman Evansville
Tackle One-year Letterman
One of the heaviest linesmen on the
team, Ken plugged holes on defense and
opened holes on offense. Fighting all the
time, Ken was strictly a team man and
fought to win.
BILL TOGIAS, Freshman East St. Louis
End One-year Letterman
Bill was a good pass-snatcher, and a hard
man for the opposition to circle. Bill did
more than his share to keep the team's
spirit up. Hard tackles were the big spe-
cialty produced by Togias.
GENE KALTENBRONN, Freshman
New Baden End One-year Letterman
A New Baden product appeared on the
gridiron for the first time this year. An
eager listener and one willing to learn, Kal-
tenbronn became a very effective man at
end on both offense and defense. He will
be a big asset to the Bearcats his next
JOE BIEDENBACH, Freshman
New Baden End One-year Letterman
Another New Baden product, Joe was a
rough, hard-tackling man on defense and a
hard blocker on offense. A lot can be ex-
pected from this gridder in the coming
BILL SAVITT, Freshman East St. Louis
Fullback One-year Letterman
Bill was the fastest man on the Bearcats'
team. His specialty was hitting the line
and he was a threat to the opposition at
all times. Savitt should prove a valuable
cog in building next year's squad.
ACTING CAPTAIN GENE BRIGGS
Freshman Granite City
Quarterback One-year Letterman
Briggs was one of the most versatile of
the Bearcat backs, plunging, punting, run-
ning the ends, and tossing passes Briggs,
as a signal caller, proved himself a spirited
and smart leader on the gridiron. Gene per-
formed all functions with plenty of scrap
for his team and his school.
BILL NAGEL, Freshman Lebanon
Halfback One-year Letterman
Playing football for the first time, Nagle
was willing to learn and improved with each
game. Bill did practically all of the punting
and passing for the Bearcats, getting off
several long punts and completing numerous
passes for lots of yardage. Nagle should do
big things on the gridiron next year.
ANTHONY MARKARIAN, Freshman
Oak Park Halfback One-year Letterman
"Mark" was a very capable man in the
backfield. If given more of a chance, he
could have become a triple-threat back.
His drive, fight and ability were outstand-
ing Suffering from a broken nose, "Mark"
was forced to retire from football before
the close of the season.
Millikin _ _ 39
Macomb _ 14
Quincy _ ___ 14
Principia _._ 44
FIRST ROW (left to right): W. Gregory, H. Hursey, C. Fox, W. Wright, M. Holmes, E. Rosenberger, P. Buchanan, W. Nagles, R. Pit-
tenger. SECOND ROW: R. Brann, Coach Jonah, K. Harlan, E. Briggs, R. Simpson, W. Biedenbach, E. Kaltenbronn, E. Bailey, G. Zike, K.
Austin, P. Ladas, A. Hinson, J. Richichi. THIRD ROW: J. Huff, J. Winkler, W. Togias, L. Anderson, P. Witney, R. Sager, W. Savitt, H. Gay.
The "M" Club is an organization of lettermen whose purpose is the
promotion of good sportsmanship and athletic fellowship.
We dispense the green caps in the fall and join with the W.A.A. in
sponsoring the election of the football queen.
' ' M ' ' CLUB
Left to right: G. Lagow, F. Harris, V. Donaldson, M. Holmes, L. Walker, H. Gay, B. Logan, A. Hinson.
ELVIS ROSENBERGER, Freshman
Centralia . . . Guard
"Rosie" comes from the basketball center of
Southern Illinois. Sporting the two-handed kiss
shot and plenty of speed, "Rosie" put forth readi-
ly for the Bearcats Although small in stature, he
played steadily and with success against all op-
WILLIAM GREGORY, Freshman
Lebanon . . . Forward
"Bill" was the boy who scored so consistently
for the Bearcats. That deadly one-handed shot
added numerous baskets to the Bearcats' score.
Outstanding offensively, "Bill" was also good de-
fensively. Always playing good steady ball, Greg-
ory stopped many a rally by the opposition. Greg-
ory's best shot percentage was in the Greenville
game here. He caged 9 baskets out of 10 shots
in the first half. "Bill" will be a valuable factor
in the future Bearcat quintets.
RICHARD PITTENGER, Freshman
Pocahontas . . . Guard
"Dick" was one of the most dependable men on
the hardwood. His ball-handling ability was out-
standing. Feeding passes to teammates for shots
was his specialty. Never getting excited, "Dick"
played the same brand of ball no matter what the
score might be. This lad should prove a valuable
asset to future Bearcat teams.
MASON HOLMES, Sophomore
East St. Louis . . . Center
Playing his second season in a Bearcat uniform,
"Mace" has shown much improvement on the hard-
wood. His tireless spirit and rebound ability were
valuable factors to the Bearcats.
JOHN CURTIS, Freshman
Mt. Vernon . . . Guard
Curtis was a solid stone in the building of the
Bearcat five. Always dependable and alert, Johnny
caged many goals on the opposition. Ability and
speed permitted him to play excellent ball at all
DON WEHRLE, Freshman
Trenton . . . Forward
Improving rapidly from the start and having the
will to win, Don became a regular and played his
best game at home against Harris Teachers. He
will be a handy man to have around next year.
KENNETH HARLAN, Freshman
Medora . . . Forward
"Kenny" was one of the Bearcats' dependable
reserves. He played a good steady game at all
times, and was accurate with his one-handed push
shot. Experience will turn this lad into a good
hardwood veteran for future Bearcat teams.
MIKE KATAYAMA, Freshman
Unity . . . Guard
Mike played good, steady basketball all season.
He was outstanding as a ball handler. His cool-
ness under fire was effective on the opposition.
Mike was always there and could be counted upon
to bring the ball across the line.
jf < i J
Centralis Township Junior College
Centralia Township Junior College .._
Lincoln Bible Institute
Eureka - —
KENNETH AUSTIN, Freshman
Evansville . . . Guard
"Burly Q" is a good defensive man and when in
action is an asset to the team's defensive stands.
With experience and practice, this well-built player
will become more potent on both defense and
GLEASON LAGOW, Junior
luka . . . Forward
"Joe" is the smallest man on this year's team
and is also the only upperclassman on the team.
Even though his height handicaps him some, "Joe"
is always fighting when in the game.
VICTOR DONALDSON, Sophomore
Shobonier . . . Guard
"Vic" was a game and dependable defensive man
for the Cats. Playing good, steady basketball was
the outstanding feature produced by Donaldson.
"Vic" was in there on all rebounds and always did
his share to spark the Bearcats to victory.
JOHN WINKLER, Freshman
Trenton . . . Guard
McKendree's fighting ball hawk, is one way to
describe Winkler on the hardwood. John was the
team's best defensive man, and quite often he
scored on his accurate one-handed shots. Ability,
willingness, and the desire to play basketball en-
abled Winkler to play good, heady basketball for
Left to right: D. Faulkner, E. Jones, D. Goddard, H. Poole, D. Hinson, N. McRaven, B. Ford.
The cheerleaders, in their purple and white, did a grand job of
leading McKendree's cheering section through both the football and
basketball season. The cheerleaders could always be heard above
anyone else. They were always on the job at every game with their
snappy yells and familiar routines.
WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
The Women's Athletic Association, organized for the purpose of
encouraging healthful living, good-will, and fellowship among stu-
dents, has increased its membership this year to twenty-seven.
The W. A. A. sponsored several social functions for the entire
school and has organized a volley ball and a basketball team
The president of W. A. A. attended a state meeting at Jackson-
ville, Illinois, for the purpose of gaining information for the better-
ment of the organization.
W . A . A
Left to right. J. Harris, M. Alexander, B. Bugh, M. Voyles, E. Crisp, M. Michels, M. Struthers, B. Seabury, D. Goddard, D. Hinson, J. Klein-
schmidt, H. Irvin, E. Jones, N. McRaven, M Pummil, D. Faulkner, M Matthies, M. Cozart, F. Wilson, E Hanbaum, J Smith, P. Cocart.
vl/L, lAJkat cyioueiu SJimed Jhe$e Were
Why so happy, Frances? Flee Circus
With Pepsodent! Mix-up Chesty
Hobo King Fan Dancer Tilt Darwin was wrong Dungeon visitors
After perhaps the most heated campaign in the history of McKendree Home-comings,.
Doris Phillips Brown was finally selected by her fellow students to reign over the events
of the day. Her coronation, impressively staged in the school's ancient Chapel, added
much color to an already festive occasion.
Doris, a sophomore from East St. Louis, is extremely popular with both her faculty
and student associates. As a McKendree girl, she represents a perfect blending of personal-
ity, beauty, and ability. More than one college organization takes pride in the fact that
Queen Doris I is among its members.
This recently acquired royalty has not been her only recognition on the hill. Doris
has been elected to membership in such organizations as Sigma Tau Delta, Clio, and the
International Students' Society. She has served untiringly as one of the school's cheer
leaders and on the staffs of both the McKendrean and the McKendree Review.
The presence of lovely Doris Phillips Brown as Home-coming Queen is among the
pleasant memories to be cherished by students, faculty members, and returning graduates
who were here for McKendree's annual reunion.
Thursday. October 31, 1946
Pep Session in Eisenmayer Gymnasium at 8:00
Friday, November 1, 1946
Hobo Day Program in Gymnasium at 11:20
Sack Luncheon in Pearson's Dining Hall at 12 noon
Crowning of Home-coming Queen in Chapel at 8:00
Freshman Formal Chapel Program at 8:15
Open House in both dorms and reception in Clark
Hall at 9:30
Saturday, November 2, 1946
Literary Society Exhibition at 10:30
Alumni Dinner in Pearson's Hall at 12:00
Football Game with Macomb on Hypes Field at 2:30
MAY QUEEN COURT
Left to right: P. Ladas, M. Struthers, E. Rosenberger, J. Klemschmidt, G. Troutt, D. Phillips Brown (Queen), A. Geist, B. Ford, S. Simpson,
According to Mr. Webster, the word "crown" denotes anything which imparts
beauty, splendor, or honor. The crowning of pretty Miriam Michels as 1947 May Queen
certainly is in accord with that definition.
Miriam, a music student from Carlyle, was selected by vote of the student body to
reign over the annual May Fete. Her elevation to the McKendree royal family comes as a
fitting climax to a most successful college career. Miriam's talents are not confined to just
being able to pose for beautiful pictures. An honor student, she was one of four McKen-
dreans selected for a national "Who's Who" of American college students; she served as
president of McKendree's honorary English fraternity; she played one of the leading roles
in the play "Blithe Spirit." No recital or musical program could be considered complete
without featuring Miss Michels as a pianist or vocalist or as both.
The colorful May Day festivities were held on McKendree's naturally beautiful north
campus. Miss Dorothy Lee Faulkner of Granite City, also a pretty and popular co-ed,
served as the queen's maid-of-honor.
SENIOR CHAPEL PROGRAM
(May 23. 1947)
Organ Prelude Miriam Michels
Invocation Richard Howe
Scripture.. Frances Shaffer
Piano Duet.... Glotfelty - Faulkner
Class H istory Joanne Bare
Vocal Solo Allen Sager
Class Will.— Bernard Logan
Piano Solo .....Betty Ford
Class Prophecy Louise Krumeich
Presentation of Gavel... .James Oppitz
Response Lou is Wa Iker
Presentation of Gift Paul Salmon
Postlude Miriam Michels
Chairman Leslie Purdy
Invocation Joanne Bare
Remarks Dr. West Hohn
Presentation of Tree Arthur Hinson
Response Dr. Carl C. Bracy
Miriam Michels, with her abilities in various fields, is an exception to the "beautiful but dumb"
axiom. In addition to an outstanding academic record, Miriam has demonstrated her skill as a pianist,
actress, vocalist, and leader in various clubs and organizations.
James Oppitz, a son of two of McKendree's teachers, established a reputation of his own here on
the campus. By his diversified interests, he gained leadership in dramatics, debating and oratory, and
journalism. Jim has been a familiar figure at McKendree for many years.
As president of the Student Association, Leslie Purdy has played an important role on the hill. His
classroom work has been scholarly and he's been a leader in many organizations and activities. Les com-
mands the respect of his many associates for his ability to get things done.
Rebecca Giles, a former editor of the McKendree Review and president of Sigma Tau Delta, has
achieved an enviable reputation as a writer. The fine spirit, with which Beckie has entered into almost any
task assigned her, is indeed highly commendable.
\AJltk l^ride lA/e l\evlew Lsur ^Atccomptiskmentd
Sunday afternoon No vacancies Missing — one steeple
Angel's roost Springtime Old-timer
Autumn scene Land mark Oldest and Best A tree
THE CLASS OF '47
Though the war has been over close to two years, our class still shows
its effects. Twenty-three students will receive their diplomas, but only five of
this number are from the original class of twenty-five starting college on that
memorable September day in 1943.
The balance of this year's graduating class is composed of students
who have had their college careers interrupted for various reasons. We
have our share of ex-G. I.'s who have returned to the Old Hill.
Many are the memories we retain from these four years at McKendree.
From the first sight we caught of our future Alma Mater to our last glimpse
of the chapel spire as we leave the campus we have experienced all of the
fun and work that can be experienced in four years.
Never to be forgotten are our freshman picnic and initiation. Even
with three girls in the chapel tower we still couldn't ring the bell— maybe it
was the lack of sufficient food on the picnic. As a result of our failure we
submitted to initiation of dips in Lake Beautiful and walks through an un-
known countryside at late hours of the night.
Included in that freshman year are memories of "the Dean." No
freshman comp. class was or ever will be like that one in '43-'44. Nor is it
likely that the dean of women will stack rooms or have hers stacked again.
Ours was a most earnest and devout class — each time we practiced
our rain dance in P. E. we were rewarded with the sound of a downpour.
Maybe those who had cut class to go to Belleville every chance they had
were responsible, though.
Our sophomore year had its share of "happenings," too — especially
that picnic in the rain. We did find shelter, though, didn't we? Plato's punch
got tampered with that year — wonder who was mixed up in that?
The hey day of night classes occurred during our sophomore and
junior classes — how long that two hours seemed each week. The shortest
evening class in history was a certain social science class under the instruc-
tion of Dr. Yost. It wasn't exactly a complete boycott — the commuters were
there. "Naughty Marietta" was worth seeing, though, wasn't it? — even if we
did have 1,500-word papers to write as punishment.
The next year saw the arrival of Dr. Bracy on the campus. Though
we couldn't visualize Dr. Yost leaving, Dr. Bracy soon won his place on the
campus and in our college activities as our president.
Each year marked our attempt to keep the freshmen from ringing the
chapel bell. Never has anything sounded as weird as the S.O.S. sounded
by Pete and Roy at 6 a. m. That year we'd been so careful, too — even stood
watch in shifts one night when a false alarm of the freshmen's departure was
Summer school with its institute, preachers' school, and all of the work
that accompanied them are land marks in our college experience.
Waitresses, waiters, and dish room helpers have had members of our
class in their ranks for all special occasions on the campus. From our class
came the ideas for High School Day and all-college leaf raking.
Because of the man-shortage the girls in our class assumed much of
the work usually done by the fellows. For one and a half years we had
but one boy in the class. Many are the hours spent unloading Booth Festi-
val supplies, accompanied by Dr. Yost's encouraging electioneering, with
pennies and pencils instead of cigars. Girl bellringers, potato peelers, pot
and pan dish washers, and janitors were no novelty.
Midnight snacks of smuggled sandwiches, Clark Hall house meetings,
McKendrean trips, walks to the channel, glee club, sextette, and "Y" trips,
dorm fights, singing in the reception hall, serenades, and skating parties all
go to make up our college memories.
Small classes are coming to be a thing of the past, but long will we
remember and appreciate the special opportunity we had in "larnin'."
We hope that we have met the challenge and opportunities of college
life in the best possible manner. We are proud to say we're McKendreans
and hope that as the years go by we will be able to make McK proud of us.
THE CLASS OF '48
The class of '48, as Juniors on the Old Hill this year, are beginning to
feel the weight and responsibility of being upperclassmen. As true McKen-
dreans, our highest hopes are to uphold the traditions and ideals of our school.
Yes, our picnic was a failure as far as ringing the bell was concerned.
However, then our fun ball started rolling, which made up for initiation. We
entertained the school with our Freshman Formal Program, and ourselves
with a wiener roast. Our all-freshman basketball team sailed through an
As sophomores we sponsored an all-school skating party to start a
new semester in high.
This year we sponsored a much-enjoyed hayride, complete with cider
and doughnuts. Our officers are Louis Walker, president; Eunice Hanbaum,
vice-president; Elizabeth Crisp, secretary-treasurer.
As we accept our duties as seniors next year, we hope to remain
faithful to our highest aims, and, in years to come, make McKendree proud
to claim us as her sons and daughters.
THE CLASS OF '49
The class of '49 was the first to enroll at McKendree College after the
close of World War II. Our first year here on the Old Hill proved to be a
memorable one. We wore our green caps and bowed respectfully to upper-
classmen, but secretly felt exalted because of our picnic and its great climax
— the ringing of the chapel bell. We saw a freshman girl chosen to rule as
Home-coming Queen and crowned at our formal chapel program. Our class
took an active part throughout the school year in all activities and was sur-
prised to find the first year at college had ended so quickly.
This year, as sophomores, we have gained many new members. And
again, we've rejoiced to have a member of our class elected to reign as
Home-coming Queen. We, the Sophomore Class, have enjoyed our two years
of college life, and are eagerly looking forward to two more memory-making
years at McKendree.
THE CLASS OF '50
When we timidly tripped along Centennial Walk early last fall, we
were as green as the lush campus surrounding McKendree's picturesque old
halls. A year on College Hill, however, has sufficed to effect a change which
has left us far better equipped to face the world than we were upon entering
school. We anticipate with pleasure the forthcoming years which will further
develop our talents and leave us with a host of happy memories.
Among our accomplishments which have served to establish us on the
Old Hill, the most graitfying was the chapel bell and the cessation of initia-
tion hostilities. We displayed our talent and seriousness in a formal chapel
program which gave promise of the future. At this chapel program the
Freshmen saw their candidate serving as first maid of honor to the Home-
coming Queen, and on the athletic field they have contributed their brawn
and brain to the sports which are representative of the excellence of their
alma mater. A new year and new Freshmen have left their glow on the
post-war campus of McKendree College.
CALENDAR OF EVENTS
Registration begins with 215 students, most
of them new, crowding the hill.
Registration continued. Freshman English
Classes organized. An all-school picnic and
informal dorm parties.
YM and YW Mixer— putty, putty.
President's formal reception — 8:00 'til late.
Southern Illinois Conference approves Mc-
Kendree's plan to raise a million for
buildings and endowment.
6 Classes resumed.
8 Intramural basketball tournament, spon-
sored by Gl Club, begins with Bombers,
Hot Rocks, Campus Caballeros, Jokers,
and Los Gatos as the contenders.
13 Philo Open Session.
20 — Semester exams begin.
28 Enrollment swells to 246 in registration for
29 Back to the grind — classes organized.
7 Clio Open Session.
8 Philo Pledge Banquet.
12 McKendree joins Pioneer Conference with
Eureka, Shurtleff, and Quincy.
14 Philo Open Session. Freshman Party.
18 Gl Club skating party
19 Our first football game since 1941. Milli-
on, 39; McK., 0.
26 Junior Class sponsors hayride, complete with
moon and hay.
29 Freshman informal chapel program.
31 Pep meeting in Old Eisenmayer.
1 Hobo Day and sack luncheon in the morn-
ing Crowning of home-coming queen,
formal freshman program and dormitory
open house in the evening.
2 Home-coming Day. Literary society exhibi-
tion, alumni luncheon, and football game.
Macomb, 14; McK., 0.
8 Report cards came out today — too bad.
1 5 Dr. Gaston Foote of Dayton, Ohio, speaks
in Chapel. Review celebrates 25th birth-
21 Basketball: Plato, 45; Philo, 36.
25 Formal Thanksgiving dinner followed by a
Gay Nineties Revue.
26 Gl Club Chapel program Thanksgiving re-
2 Classes resumed.
10 W F Powell speaks in Chapel on his Pan-
15 Miss Carla Caldwell's college choir pre-
sents Handel's Messiah, featuring a
chorus of 60 voices and guest soloists,
Mary Ferguson File, Robert Herman, and
18 SCA Christmas Party. Philo Pledge Banquet,
19 A real Christmas present — our first ath-
letic victory! McK., 66; Greenville, 53.
20 Mason Holmes wins ping-pong tournament.
Christmas recess begins.
1 Rabbi Edward Zerin speaks in Chapel.
10 Miss Mary Metz joins faculty as instructor
17 Plato Open Session.
20 Dr. Harold G. Trost speaks at annual ob-
servance of Founders' Day.
26 Music department presents public recital.
27 Dr. Roy Short, editor of the Upper Room,
speaks in Chapel.
17 Dr. Foote is with us again for Religious
27 Stunt Show, sponsored by the McKendrean.
28 Report cards again. Easter recess begins.
7 Classes resumed.
18 High School Day.
Chorus Spring Concert.
Mary Ellen Glotfelty presents voice recital.
May Fete and Senior Day Exercises.
Final examinations begin — ain't it grand to
be a seniorr 1
Dorris Oratorical Contest.
Philo-Clio- Plato exhibition.
1 Baccalaureate Service. Oratorio.
2 Meeting of Joint Board.
3 Alumni Dinner and Commencement Exer-
\A/e JLook ijach before [^roceedin^ LJn
Mrs. Cleda Wade Lebanon
Rev. C. L. Peterson ----..... Fairfield
Rev. Farrell Jenkins ----.... East S t. Louis
Mr. F. H. Behymer - - ....... Lebanon
Rev. H. G. Hurley - - . Lebanon
Rev. T. B. Sowers --------- Mt. Vernon
Mrs. Genevieve Reisner Lebanon
Mr. and Mrs. James Loy ------ . Granite City
Mr. H. P. Barnes - - ---..__ Harrisburg
Rev. Harry Brown --...... Signal Hm
Mr. and Mrs. Malcom Randall ------ E ast g t- L ouis
Miss Laverne Book ------.___ Bluford
Dr. R. C. Berry - - ^ ------ - Livingston
Dr. A. L. Weler -------- Upland, California
Ethel Dewhirst ---... . . Houma, Louisiana
Earl C. Phillips - - - - olney
Rev. F. C. Mery - Houman, Louisiana
J. W. A. Kinison - Litchfield
Earl Stadge - - - Chester
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Whitson - East St. Louis
Etta Root Edwards - . p ic kneyville
Lisle Mewmaw -------- p av illion, Wyoming
Mrs. Chas. Biggerstaff -------- East St Louis
Ruth Koerber Belleville
Gehl Devore - - Westmont
Art Werle " - East St. Louis
Cyril Curtis - -----..___ Urbana
Hyla Gawthorp - Lake Villa
Edna Kampmeyer - Caseyville
Mr. and Mrs. Art Hinson -------- Altamon*
Maxine Ball - Mt _ li V e
Lewis Winterrowd Lebanon
Peter Notaras - DuQuoin
Clifford Hertenstein . Beloit/ Wisconsin
Dorothy Hertenstein Kippes ----- Kennwick, Washington
Harold Hertenstein - - - ...... Belleville
Mary Etta Reed Hertenstein - Belleville
Calvin Ryan - - . . Mt VemQn
Mary Ellen Glotfelty --------- Lebanon
Robert Stadge ------__.. Fairfield
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dannenbrink - - State College, Pennsylvania
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Brocks ------- Greenville
Mr. and Mrs. Cy. Verniers - - - - . . Belleville
Mr. and Mrs. John Godwin ---..., Lebanon
Virginia Childress Fairfield
Rev. O. F. Whitlock --------- Lebanon
Margaret Harshbarger - - Fairfield
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