Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL)

 - Class of 1962

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Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1962 volume:

ELMS ELMHURST, ILLINOIS Editor: KAREN HENSIEK Associate Editor: CAROLE ROESKE Business Manager: DENNIS GALLING Advisor: MRS. M. JOHNSTON CONTENTS Dedication page 4 1961-1962 at Elmhurst Academically . . na e 10 Culturally . . . Socially .... Gallery of Knowledge Gallery of Sports . . Gallery of Students . page 10 page 26 Page 38 page 58 page 90 page 110 ELMS Dedication — Dean Friedli When a professor and administrator has given his time, ideas, and hard work to make Elm- hurst the kind of college it is, we feel pleased tO ' honor him. You have been such a person, Dean Friedli, for you have served Elmhurst as dean of the college. Registrar, and professor of education for the past fifteen years. Doing many things " above and beyond the call of duty " you have tried to be a guide for the students. Before coming to Elmhurst in 1947, you served as a high school administrator in St. Louis, Mis- souri and were a " pioneer " in many educa- tional areas. As a token of our appreciation and best wishes for a happy future, to you, Dean Alfred Friedli, we dedicate the 1962 ELMS. k ighlight of Academi( L . Academic life of Elmhurst College is one activity in which students are perpetuaUy engaged. It takes place in many places— at desks, in the library, the S.U.— and under varying circumstances— tests, papers, lectures, textbooks. The result is knowledge, gradu- ation, and a degree. Freshmen met the administration during their orien- tation period. I New means of locomotion? Don ' t drop him— he ' s an upperclassman! We ' ll never be parted. Freshman Week, which was designed to acquaint the newcomers with the activities and traditions of the college and college life, included not only exams and tours, but also picnics, tug-of-war, matins, and firesides. The activi- ties planned by the Freshmen Week Committee served to give the beanie wearing Freshmen an introduction to and impression of Elmhurst College. Freshmen had an opportunity to learn about the various buildings on cam- pus; they had a chance to meet the administration and faculty, and they also became acquainted with the campus activities that they would be able to participate in during the coming year. The " newness " and confusion of a dif- ferent experience were gradually eliminated during this orientation period. This week prepared the Freshmen for the return of the upperclassmen by acquainting them with EC. 7 A typical Freshman schedule for a day dur- ing this week included many different kinds of activities. Breakfast, held in Commons, was followed by matins in the chapel. This enabled Freshmen to begin the day with a refreshing eagerness and firm basis for the rest of the day ' s events. The many tests of skill and achievement were followed each day by a variety of activities such as a track meet, dance, or movie; these activities gave the new students a chance to meet those class members with whom they would be attending school for the next four years. Freshmen Week and its activities, then, laid the foundation for the coming year of studying, living, and socializing together, for it is at college that one ' s cultural development, one ' s friends, and one ' s career will be established. Food and friendly conversation acquaint Freshmen with faculty. Perfect end for a long day- serenade. -President Stanger ' s Freshmen begin their college life by registering and receiving instructions for their first week at EC. The first of many perils to face an Elmhurst student at the beginning of each semester is the ordeal known as registration. This pro- cedure can be accomplished in a delightfully short time, usually no more than two hours, with luck. From the time the student is asked why he reported half an hour early to the time he picks up his college bulletin, he is faced with a gauntlet of cards, forms, and registration sheets sufficient to produce a severe case of writer ' s cramp. Once this bar- rier is hurdled there remains one minor de- tail the purchase of books. This little mat- ter is taken care of in the Campus Store, where one is painlessly separated from a large sum of cash in exchange for fascinating texts of lasting value, unless, of course, he has mis- placed his registration slip. Exhausted, but victorious, after a long day ' s work, he staggers home to await his classes. Which courses should I take this semester? Faculty members process at opening Convocation. Eager students go to their first classes of the semester after opening Convocation. 12 Elmhurst College offers a liberal arts curriculum, designed to give the student his choice of courses in a wide variety of fields, including foreign languages, literature, social and natural sciences, religion, physical educa- tion, and fine arts. There are minimum requirements in each of these fields, but once these have been satisfied, the student may continue in whichever one he desires. Though in the past Elmhurst students have majored in edu- cation, social work, business administration, pre-theological courses, and Christian Education, every year there are more majors offered in natural sciences, especially physics and chemistry, medical vocations, and speech and theatre fields. As the college increases the number of fields in which courses are offered or required, it will broaden the base of knowledge and understanding of the student, thus better equipping him to cope with the society into which he will be thrust upon graduation. Dr. Brittain conducts one of the lecture classes in biology. Laboratory work gives students actual experience in working with the subject Small informal class sessions further learning on the EC campus. 14 Dr. Schmidt presents a lecture for his U.S. History class. Classes at Elmhurst are generally small and held in a rather in- formal manner, stimulating classroom discussion while at the same time allowing the instructor to give individual assistance. While many courses are primarily lecture courses, lab sessions offer students an opportunity to work with the actual materials of the course and gain a certain amount of practical experience. On-the-job training is acquired through student teaching in education and field work in Christian Education. Students in these fields are thus placed in situations similar to those which they will face after they have been graduated and begun their life ' s work. Thus through the variety of courses, the classroom and homework assignments and the study material available, the student is presented with the challenge to learn, mature, and prepare himself for his future role in society. Whether or not he lives up to this challenge is strictly up to him. 15 Dress-Up dinners in Commons are times for many " extras. " Commons, the college cafeteria, is a place to grab a quick breakfast before an eight o ' clock class, to eat a hurry-up lunch before a twelve o ' clock, and to enjoy a leisurely din- ner after classes are over. Before holidays special " dress-up " dinners were planned. A " Horn-of-Plenty, " lighted candles, and soft music added a festive touch before Thanks- giving. Snow-flakes, pine branches, and a Christmas tree created an appropriate atmos- phere for the yuletide season. The enthusias- tic singing of the ' Tight Song, " the chanting of " Happy Birthday, " the dropping of trays, and the hearty laughter of friendly conversa- tion are all recalled when thinking of Com- mons. COMMONS STAFF: Bertha Fritz, Evelyn Heines, Jennie Baker, Inga Albright, Martin Larson. 17 South Hall had a pajama party for the commuters. Life in the college dormitory is a wonderful, unforgettable experience. When living in a dorm, students become independent; for stu- dents must depend upon themselves for such mundane tasks as washing and ironing, sewing and cleaning. A new type of fellowship is established as students live, learn, work, and worship together. Academic or purely social questions are discussed, pizzas are shared, problems are worked out together, and lasting friendships are formed. Living in the dormi- tory offers students the opportvmity of shar- ing common experiences with others, learning the value and importance of cooperation, and establishing oneself as an independent indi- vidual. The dormitory, then, essentially em- bodies the entire spirit of the school and its student body. 18 Was it friend or foe? " Where are we going, fellas? " 19 Great value can be gamed when students meet together for fellowship, not only during periods of relaxation but also during study sessions. Listening to fellow students voice their ideas and opinions on a certain subject both supplements and complements ones own concepts. Study- ing together, whether it be to prepare for a test scheduled for the following day or to discuss a philosophical princi- ple, can bring about increased knowledge and clearer understanding of a topic. When a fellowship group as- sembles, each student has the opportunity to ask questions, to correct any misconceptions he may have, and to make his own contribution to the group — an opportunity he may not always have in a classroom situation. Studying together can prove very beneficial if the students partici- pating express themselves freely and supplement their group work by individual probing and study. Studying — or pondering — leads to understanding. Throughout the year the students of Elmhurst College spend many long hours in study. Finally, in the spring of each year recognition is given to Elmhurst College students as well as prospective students who have achieved a measure of excellence in their academic pur- suits. These incoming Freshmen are invited to attend the Honors Day Assembly to receive their awards. Students of the college who have excelled academically receive scholarships from various individuals and organizations. Also given at this time are the public speaking awards and the faculty study grant. Acknowl- edgment is made of the Who ' s Who recipi- ents. Thus, this program gives public recogni- tion of work well done in many areas of college life. Many students are awarded scholarships for their academic achievements. Dr. Roya 23 A smile, a handshake, and " Con- gratulations " greet the graduate. Climaxing four years of college life is graduation itself. Seven honorary degrees were also pre- sented at Commencement. The day arrived when at last the goal was realized— graduation day, June 3, a day dream- ed of four years before when one first entered into his college career. Sacrifices, disappoint- ment and joy have gone into those four years in order to make this day become a reality. The hopes of graduation in the mall vanished as the rains came and dampened the grounds, but the happiness within each graduate could not be dampened. Then came graduation it- self; and after the Commencement Address by Dr. Ben Mohr Herbster, each graduate received his cherished sheepskin. However, this day marked the beginning, the beginning of the giving of one ' s self to the world; for as The Reverend Eugene Wehrli, Baccalau- reate speaker, said, " Of him whom much is given, of him much will be required. " 25 A MEMBER OF THE WEDDING-one of the fine Theatre productions of the year. The Elmhurst College Theatre, which has been a part of the overall program of the campus since 1929, has attempted to bring outstanding drama and entertainment to the college. The College Theatre provides inter- ested student and faculty with the opportunity to display acting ability, and also the chance to work on lighting, sets, staging, make-up, and costuming. The Theatre, however, is valuable not only to those who participate directly in the various productions, but also to those on the campus and in the community who view the dramas which are presented, for the cultural experience as viewer or par- ticipant is rewarding. Much work is needed from the various crews to make a Theatre production a success. Student Union Cabinet turns back the clock for their part in DECADENT DEVELOPMENT. Behiyid-the-scenes rehearsal for the religious drama is helpftil. ■ w This year the College Theatre presented De- cadent Development, the Homecoming pro- duction; A Member of the Wedding, directed by Mr. Garry Colburn; and a series of three one-act religious plays, The Happy Journey to Camden and Trenton, Act Without Words, and Christ in the Concrete City, directed by Professor C. C. Arends. After the religious drama was presented for the college and im- mediate surrounding area, the members of the cast went on tour— this being the first touring experience for the Theatre. It was designed to help people recognize the signifi- cance and purpose of religious drama for the church. Each of the productions this year brought entertainment and good drama and enabled both participants and audience to realize how important and enjoyable a thea- tre presentation is to the artistic and cultural aspects of society. 28 Dr. Richard M. Adams, one of the four Lecture Series Speakers, spoke on " Science and International Tension. " Professor Hungate spoke on the general topic of Biol- ogy and Social Obligatioji. The ninth annual lecture series was presented this year with the general topic, " Science and Social Obligation. " Dr. John Dillenberger, Elmhurst College alumnus and teacher at Drew University, presented the opening lec- ture dealing with " Science and the Whole Man. " Dr. Philip Hauser, chairman of the De- partment of Sociology at the University of Chicago, presented the second lecture " Sci- ence and Population Growth. " The third lecturer, Professor Robert Hungate of the Department of Bacteriology at the University of California, discussed " Possible Contribu- tions of Biology Toward an Understanding of the Human Problem. " The final lecturer was Dr. Richard M. Adams, associate chemist at Argonne National Laboratory speaking on " Science and International Tension. " Dr. Philip Hauser, as the other speakers, led a dis- cussion group in the afternoon on his topic ' . Bruce Robertson performs in the spring recital. Joyce Levinson plays the piano in one of the several individual recitals given during the year. Finishing his number at the general recital is David Groenemann. Hammerschmidt Memorial Chapel at Twilight Time. Throughout the year, the assembly and wor- ship programs presented in the Hammer- schmidt Memorial Chapel brought academic and spiritual enlightenment to the campus. Assemblies on foreign aid and Cuba provided information and encouraged speculation on today ' s world affairs. The Bishop ' s Players offered thought-provoking drama. Several other assembly programs were given during the year which were informative, entertain- ing, and enjoyable. The vorship services, fea- turing visiting ministers such as Dr. Allen Wehrli, in addition to faculty members brought inspirational messages and guidance to the college community. The Danforth Foundation made possible speakers such as Mr. and Mrs. E. Martin Browne. Lecture and film presentation was just one of many informative assembly programs. Religion-in-life Week is considered to be one of the most outstanding features of the religious program at Elmhurst College. The week consists of chapel and assembly pro- grams, discussion groups, and class visits by the guest speaker, speaking on a particular topic. Usually in the classes the speaker will discuss those aspects of his topic which are of concern for that particular class. Leading a discussion on Roman Catholi- cism this year was Father Benedict Ashley of the Dominican House in River Forest, Illi- nois. Among those topics discussed were. Cath- olic and Protestant feelings toward each other, and " Can the Ecumenical Movement S uc- ceed? " Discussion groups implemented the lec- tures. Rev. Benedict M. Ashley presents his views on Roman Catholicism. 33 Visitors examine paintings at the Art Festival. This year ' s Art Festival featured all forms of art from painting to sculpturing. Contribu- tors to this exhibition, in addition to campus students, were members of the Elmhurst Art- ists ' Guild and otiiers. Directing this event was a committee composed of two students as well as faculty members of the Fine Arts Department. They arranged the five-day af- fair, which featured a film, a concert given by the music organizations, the art exhibit itself, and culminating with a lecture entitled " What Art Means in Your Life " in the college as- sembly by Arthur Rissman. Photographic work was also a part of the Art Festival. 34 4 35 The Elmhurst College Orchestra, not part of the College ' s activities for the past few years, was organized and became active again last fall. With thirty-five members, the orchestra was complete and had full orchestral instrumentation. The newly organized orchestra under the direction of Mr. William B. Leckleider, presented two concerts on the Elmhurst Campus this year. The first concert was given in December during an assembly period; while the second concert, presented in Febru- ary, was an afternoon concert open to the public. The orchestra also played Beethoven ' s First Symphony at the Arts Festival in spring. The Orchestra members spend much time in rehearsal for their concerts. The Orchestra performs publicly for the Arts Festival. Conducting the orchestra is Mr. William Leckleider. If 37 1 Fun andj£lk|M|kip Keynote SqCIeI Li; A variety of social events help to comprise the fully rounded Elmhurst College program. These activities are designed to unite student and faculty in fello-w ship. Some of these are individually initiated while others are more formally planned— parties, movies, and dances. HOMECOMING COURT: Patty Day, Barbara Mowchan, Sandra Gloss, Rosalie Biljes, Karen Dorn, Linda Moore, Becky Martin, and Donna Due. " Blueprint for Progress, " the 1961 Homecoming theme, began the Decade of Development at Elmhurst College. As one entered the campus for the week- end ' s activities, he saw progress every- where, whether it be a bulldozer, robot, or draftsman. However, the stablest ex- ample of the growing Elmhurst College was undoubtedly the New Men ' s Dorm, completed this year. At the pep rally, the 1961 Homecoming court was presented and the Homecoming queen was crown- ed. This was followed by the Freshmen torch parade. Making a first appearance at the pep rally was the newly formed college band, helping everyone to get into the mood. Karen Dorn, 1961 Homecoming queen, reigned over the dance at Glendale Country Club. Climaxing the first day of a busy weekend, fifteen campus organizations combined their talents in the theater production of " Decadent Development " describing EC ' s need for more room to accommodate its growing student body. Saturday morning while the students prepared them- selves for the busy day, alumni met in seminars, followed by the dedication of the New Men ' s Dorm. The main at- traction of the football game, where the Frosh finally be- came an official part of the campus, was the removal of their beanies at half-time. The day was climaxed by the dance held at Glendale Country Club. Sunday afternoon, after morning worship service, an organ recital was held. Talented students provided entertainment at the in- formal dance climaxing Freshmen Week and welcom- ing the returning upperclassmen. Hog-calling and square dancing were all a part of " Hull of a Hoe-down " sponsored by the Freshmen. " Little Dogpatch " furnished the stampin ' ground for the Senior Dance, " Hillbilly Heaven. " The Pajama Dance followed the pajama races where the rivalry between Freshmen and Sophomores was displayed. Santa delivers " useful " gifts at the S.U. Christmas party. Beginning the activities of the Christmas season was the traditional Dinkmeyer Hall Christmas Party which fea- tured skits presented by several dorms, the singing of carols, and the reading of the Christmas story by Dr. Stanger, after which the students went caroling at the homes of faculty members. Polyhymnia presented its Christmas concert in the Wednesday morning Chapel service and also sang Christmas melodies before dawn in the dorms on Friday morning. Following the Thursday evening Chapel Choir candlelight service, the S.U. spon- sored its Christmas party which included refreshments, a visit from Santa, and a pinata breaking. Rounding out the week were the Christmas dinner in Commons and a Christmas serenade on Thursday evening by the Glee Club. Packing the trailer was a sign that the C.C.F. Retreat would soon be a reality. Snow activities provided opportunity for outdoor fun. Dr. Eugene Wehrli presents a lecture on the theme of the retreat, " Daring to Doubt. " 46 Each year between semesters the C.C.F. sponsors a retreat held at the American Baptist Assembly in Green Lake, Wisconsin. The theme of the retreat, " Daring to Doubt, " was presented in excellent fashion by Dr. Eugene Wehrli of Eden Seminary. After each of the three stimulating lec- tures the retreaters went to small discussion groups where they probed even deeper into the topic. There were many interesting activities planned to keep the retreaters busy from morning till evening. Sunday night the traditional midnight hike was held. Monday there was ice skating, sledding, singing or just plain walking in the snow to occupy free time. Of course, there were many good old- fashioned snow ball fights. Tuesday was a day of many emotions— some students were eager to return to campus, others were unhappy about leav- ing the beautiful retreat site. One feeling that was experienced by all in attendance was that of true fellowship and inspiration. Felloiuship was an important part of the retreat. WOMEN ' S UNION OFFICERS: Seated: Karen Kraly, Charlene Gibbs, Presi- dent; Jan Van Hooser, Jane Radspieler. Standing: Kathy Uthlaut, Karen Novarro, Carol Speekman. Various attires were seen at the Strawberry Breakfast ivhere girls received their intramural awards. At the Strawberry Breakfast, strawberries and rolls were the main course. 48 Women students have a chance to meet the faculty wives at the Women ' s Union Christmas Tea. The Christmas Tea furnished an opportunity for women of all four classes to socialize with one another. The Women ' s Union is an organization whose main purpose is service. All women of Elmhurst College are members of this or- ganization. Throughout the year the Wom- en ' s Union sponsors several campus activities. These activities include the " big and little sister " program, a Thanksgiving project, women ' s intramurals, the Christmas Tea, the Circus, and Bachelors ' Holiday. The govern- ing body of Women ' s Union is a cabinet composed of the four officers, three commit- tee chairmen and a faculty advisor. This cabinet meets once every month to take care of the executive functions of Women ' s Union. 49 Jerry Schriver reigned as King of " Peppermint Pal- ace. " Kangaroo Court sentenced those girls not upholding their respon- sibility during Bachelors ' Holiday. To the men of Elmhurst College Bache- lors ' Holiday is the most joyous time of the year. This annual event, sponsored by Women ' s Union, lasts from Thursday to Saturday. During this time the women of Elmhurst have the opportunity to ask the man of their choice to be their escort to one or all of the events that have been planned. Thursday and Friday informal affairs are usually planned. The semi-for- mal dance on Saturday evening is a spark- ling climax to the entire weekend. At this time the king of bachelors, as selected by the women of the college, is crowned. Bachelors ' Holiday is one of the most pop- ular events on campus and is enjoyed by all who participate in it. Part of the entertainment for the dance was nished by the Cheerleaders. Who is enjoying the clowns more— child or " parent " ? Children of all ages enjoy a circus. The stu- dents of Elmhurst College are no exception. However, their enjoyment comes not only from the circus but also from the joy in the faces of the children they ' ve " adopted " for the evening. Each year the Women ' s Union invites the various children ' s homes in the Chicago area to participate in a circus which is planned and produced by E. C. students. The various organizations and classes set up booths and games with prizes being given to the winners. The evening is climaxed with a " Big Top Show " which is held in the gym. This show includes acrobatic acts, trampoline acts, and, of course, the clowns. This is always a night that takes all who attend back to their childhood. Looks like a winner at one of the games! 51 The Campus Chest project this year was carried out with a goal of earning enough money to pay room, board, and incidental fees for a foreign exchange student who will come to Elmhurst through the Foreign Stu- dent Leadership project of the National Stu- dent Association. The week began Sunday, February 18 with vespers at which an offering was taken. At Monday ' s assembly Irving Stol- berg presented a talk on World University Service; several of E.C. ' s foreign students also participated. Wednesday evening, following the basketball game, a " Waistline Party " was held— admission determined by measuring the waistlines. Climaxing the week ' s activities were the Variety Show on Friday and the Auction Saturday night with a variety of things being bought. Dr. Schade purchases dance lessons at the Campus Chest Auction. " Bird dog " follows the trail at the Variety Show for Campus Chest. 14 Fun had a vital part in making the S.U. Picnic a success. Eating is a festive occasion around a picnic table. Elmhurst women assume the role of housecleaners for Campus Chest. It was time again for fun, food and a before exam spree in the open spaces. Such was the setting for the annual Student Union Picnic held at Fullersburg Forest Preserve. The event began early in the afternoon when everyone met in front of Commons to get a ride for the big event. Anticipation mounted upon arriving, for there was softball, volley- ball, and other games to be played. A walk in the woods was more pleasing for some. Soon it was dinner time and all who attended saw the day drawing to a close. Shortly after din- ner, climbing back into the cars for the trip home, students were glad they had gone and were eager for the time to come next year for another Student Union Picnic. 53 The crowd cheer their favorite team and school at the E.I.I, track meet. A winner! E.I.I. COURT: Janet Scott, Lynne Price, Karen Benson, Queen; Barb Mowchan, Janet Wagner. Around and around and around they go! The 28th Annual Elmhurst Intercollegiate Invitational Track and Field Meet was held in May during Parents ' Weekend. Approxi- mately thirty small colleges and universities in the surrounding area participated in the events— the discus throw, javelin, broad jump, high jump, and running events. Despite the early morning heavy rains, four records were broken, one in running and three in field events. The Class A Division was captured by the Northern Illinois Huskies, and the North Central Cardinals topped the Class B Divi- sion. Bob Smith was the only man from Elm- hurst who placed in this year ' s competition. JUNIOR PROM COURT: Sandra Gloss, Linda Moore, Karen Benson, Queen; Ellen Rasche, Barbara Scheer. The River Forest Country Club was the scene This year was somewhat special for a new of " Camelot, " the 1962 Junior Prom. Bud crown was worn for the first time-however, Dinwiddle ' s Orchestra furnished the music it will find itself being worn by many future as the knights guided their ladies around the prom queens. Although there were no tourna- dance floor. The high point of the evening ments or shining armor, the knights and their was the coronation of this year ' s queen Karen ladies enjoyed an evening of medieval splen- Benson by the 1961 prom queen Judy McCall. dor. 57 One must learn By doing the thing; for though you think you know it You have no certainty, until you try. Sophocles DR. STANGER Dr. Robert C. Stanger, now completing his fourtli year as president of Elmhurst College, serves as the link from the Board of Directors and the administration to the students of the college. In this position he performs the many tasks which are a part of the college policy, and also leads the administration in the many and varied activities that comprise the func- tions of a liberal arts school. In addition to the above functions, Dr. Stanger is both the religious and educational leader of the col- lege and in this capacity serves as an inspira- tion to the students. BOARD OF DIRECTORS The Board of Directors is an important part of every large organ- ization; and, Elmhurst College is no exception in this respect. This body of men is made up of outstanding civic leaders from various communities throughout the country. Their positions as members of the Board brings them to the campus several times during the year. On these occasions they meet to discuss the major functional policies of the college for the coming year. Through the use of sub- committees, the Board acts on proposals in such areas as curriculum, fees and budgeting and development of the college. This year the directors of the college passed a proposal to convert the college radio station to F.M. They have also spent a considerable amount of time formulating plans for the new college center. Bottom Row: Mr. Paul C. Fleer, Mr. George P. Wirth, Jr., Mr. Louis M. Hammerschmidt, Mr. Erwin J. Goebel, President Robert C. Stanger, Rev. Norman C. Zulauf, D.D. Second Row: Mr. Fred S Kixmiller, Rev. Edward W. Brueseke, D.D., Mr. Paul E. Kaiser, Rev. Herbert H. Winter- meyer, Mr. Alfred E. Studt, Mr. L. H. Goebel, Rev. Fred C. Allrich, Rev. E. J. A. Koch, Ph.D., Mr. A. H. Morstadt. Dean Alfred Friedli serves as instructor of education and dean of the college. Dean of the College Administration Fundamental to the existence of every liberal arts college is a staff of personnel called the ad- ministration, who separately and collectively make decisions for realizing the objectives of that institution. Here at Elmhurst College the Administration manifests the educative, progres- sive, and religious aims of the college through unity, cooperation, and coordination. Their an- imating forces of enthusiasm and devotion are directed toward upholding the traditions of our small college. With these inherent desires and goals the Administration very capably carries out the many and varied activities necessary to a well-functioning organization. In addition the staff members provide assistance to Dr. Robert C. Stanger in his numerous tasks as President of the College. Dean Gladys Keane ' s first year at Elmhurst saw many new changes initiated. Dean of Women Dean William Denman ' s first year at Elmhurst brought a change in responsibilities for the deans. Dean of Men Mr. John Soma handles the traffic situation on campus. Administrative Assistant 62 Mr. Robert Swords became a part of the administra- tion this year but still continues to teach. Director o£ Evening School Registrar Mr. Donald Fearn takes care of all the alumni affairs. Director of Alumni Affairs Mr. Darl E. Snyder is responsible for public relations as well as for fund raising. Director of Development Dr. C. E. Josephson is responsible for the financial matters of the college. Assistant to President Mr. Gus A. Gruenewald is responsible for getting students interested in Elmhurst College. Director of Admissions 63 Elmhurst College Faculty 1961-62 William R. Barclay, Ph.D., 1953— Associate Professor of English; B.A., M.A., Michigan State College; Ph.D., Uni- versity of Wisconsin. Latham Baskerville, M.F.A., 1947— Assistant Professor of Art; B.F.A., M.F.A., School of the Art Institute, Chicago. E. Viola Bloom, Ph.D., 1960-Associate Professor of Psy- chology; B.A., University of Akron; M.A., Ph.D., Western Reserve University. Neal R. Blum, M.A., 1959— Assistant Professor of History; B.S., M.A., University of Minnesota. David B. Brittain, M.A., 1955— Assistant Biology; B.A., M.A., DePauw University. Professor of Robert J. Clark, Ph.D., 1957— Assistant Professor of Phil- osophy; B.A., Elmhurst College; B.D., A.M., Ph.D., Uni- versity of Chicago. v. Garry Colburn, M.A., 1959-Instructor in Speech; B.S., Texan Wesleyan College; M.A., Northwestern University. Gordon W. Couchman, Ph.D., 1958-Professor of English; B.A., Iowa State University; M.A., B.S., Columbia Uni- versity; Ph.D., University of Pennslyvania. Frederic K. W. Curry, M.A., 1960-Instructor in Speech; B.A., Dennison University; M.A., North- western University. James L. Davis, M.A., 1960— Assistant Professor of Geography; A.B., M.A., Marshall College. Robert Francis DeRoo, Ph.D., 1950— Professor of Psychology; B.S., North Central College; M.A., Ph.D., Northwestern University. Robert C. Eaton, M.S., 1954— Assistant Professor of Economics; B.S., Northern Illinois State Teachers College; M.S., University of Wisconsin. J. W. Fiegenbaum, B.D., 1954— Assistant Pro- fessor of Religion; College Chaplain; A.B., Drury College; B.D., Eden Theological Seminary. John E. Cow, M.A., 1961— Assistant Professor of Speech; B.A., Allegheny College; M.A., State University of Iowa. Donna Glyndon Gras, M.A., 1954— Assistant Pro- fessor of French; B.Ed., Northern Illinois State Teachers College; M.A., Northwestern University. William L. Holladay, Th.D., 1960-Assistant Pro- fessor of Religion; B.A., University of California, Berkeley; B.D., Pacific School of Religion; Th.D., State University of Leyden (Holland). Mary W. Johnston, M.A., 1954— Assistant Pro- fessor of English; B.A., Parsons College; M.A., University of Chicago. Faculty hearts are considerate hisarts. Miriam Bonifield Jones, M.A., 1950-Assistant Professor of Spanish; B.A., M.A., University of Illinois. John A. Jump, Ph.D., 1958-Professor of Bi- ology; B.A., Swarthmore College; Ph.D., Uni- versity of Pennsylvania. Noretta Koertge, M.S., 1960— Instructor in Chem- istry; B.S., M.S., University of Illinois. Maybelle Kohl, Ph.D., 1956-Professor of Busi- ness Administration; B.A., University of Wis- consin; M.A., Northwestern University; Ph.D., Columbia University. Carl E. Kommes, Ph.M., 1944— Associate Profes- sor of Chemistry; B.E., Superior State Teachers College; Ph.M., University of Wisconsin. T. Howard Krueger, Ph.D., 1950-Associate Pro- fessor of Music; B.M., University of Wisconsin; M.M., Eastman School of Music; Ph.D., State University of Iowa. 65 Oliver M. Langhorst, M.S., 1933— Professor of Physical Education; B.S., M.S., University of Illinois. Armin H. Limper, Ph.D., 1954— Associate Pro- fessor of Christian Education; A.B., Elmhurst College; B.D., Eden Theological Seminary; Ph.D., University of Chicago. Frances E. Lohr, M.A., 1955— Assistant Professor of Speech Correction; B.A., Michigan State Col- lege; M.A., Northwestern University. Donald R. Low, Ph.D., 1963— Associate Professor of Speech; B.A., M.A., State University of Iowa; Ph.D., Northwestern University. Maude J. Meyer, M.S., 1939— Assistant Professor of Physical Education; B.Ed., Northern Illinois State Teachers College; M.S., University of Wis- consin. Harold Mohamed, M.A., 1960— Instructor in Geography; B.A., Indiana State Teachers Col- lege; M.A., Northwestern University. Theophil W. Mueller, M.A., D.D., 1921-Pro- fessor of Sociology; B.A., Adelbert College; M.A., Western Reserve University; D.D., Catawba College. Rudolf J- Priepke, Ph.D., 1933-1936; 1960-Pro- fessor of Chemistry; B.S., Elmhurst College; M.A., Ph.D., Duke University. Viola L. Repp, 1949— Director of Polyhymnia, Instructor in Voice; American Conservatory of Music. Faculty mmds are pondering minds. Rudolf G. Schade, Th.D., 1946-Professor of History; B.S., M.A., Columbia University; B.D., S.T.M. Union Theological . Seminary; Th.D., Northern Baptist Seminary. Royal T- Schmidt, Ph.D., 1948-Professor of Po- litical Science and History ' ; B.S., Lewis Institute; M.A., Ph.D., University of Chicago. Tekla Story, M.A., 1946— Assistant Professor of English; B.A., Lake Forest College; M.A., North- western University. Charles C. Taggart, M.A., 1960— Lecturer in Education; B.S., Ohio Wesleyan University; M.A., University of Chicago. Dorothea S. Thorpe, B.Ed., 1957— Instructor in Physical Education; B.Ed., University of Cali- fornia. Gertrude M. Tripp, B.A., Secretarial Training; B.A., cousin. 1957— Instructor in University of Wis- 66 Walter Wadepuhl, Ph.D., 1946-Professor of German; B.A., College of City of New York; A.M., Columbia University; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin; Fellow of the International Insti- tute of Arts and Letters. Marie W. Wellington, Ph.D., 1954-Associate Professor of Spanish; A.B., St. Mary-of-the- Woods College; M.A., Ph.D., Northwestern Uni- versity. Tames T. Williams, A.M., 1960-Instructor in Greek and Religion; A.B., Emory University; D.B., Garrett Biblical Institute; A.M., North- western University. Harold Paul Wukasch, M.A., 1954-Assistant Professor of Education; B.A., Valparaiso Uni- versity; B. Music Ed., American Conservatory of Music; M-.A., Teachers College, Columbia Uni- versity. Mary Zink, M.S., 1943-44; 1948-49; 1958-As- sistant Professor of Mathematics; B.A. in Ed., Iowa State Teachers College; M.S., State Uni- versity of Iowa. FACULTY NOT PICTURED C. C. Arends, Professor of Speech; Oscar Bollman, Super- visor of Christian Education; James H. Case, Assistant Professor of Music; Elizabeth M. Craney, Lecturer in Education; Marguerite Ekren, Assistant Professor of Eng- lish; George Gazmararian, Assistant Professor of Business Administration; Joseph Gorsic, Assistant Professor of Biology; William J. Halfter, Professor of. Philosophy; Virginia P. Heurich, Instructor in Business Administra- tion; Theodore B. Holliday, Associate Professor of Phys- ics; Isabel Johnson, Lecturer in Education; William R. Lecklider, Instructor in Music; Frances R. Lipp, Instruc- tor in English; Wilmer MacNair, Instructor in Sociology; Joseph F. McManus, Instructor in Business Administra- tion; Herman A. Ogren, Assistant Professor of Biology; Harold P. Owen, Assistant Professor of Physical Educa- tion; Russell W. Rengstorf, Instructor in Business Ad- ministration; Walter J. Schousen, Assistant Professor of Physical Education; Walter H. Schwab, Professor of Ger- man and French; Barbara Swords, Instructor in English; Robert W. Swords, Assistant Professor of English; Jean M. Whittemore, Instructor in Psychology; Marvin C. Zastrow, Instructor in Mathematics. NURSES: Mrs. Vincent J. DeFoe, Miss Hazel Ober. LIBRARY STAFF: Mrs. Thorsen, Miss Grobe, Mr. Hyl- ton, Mrs. Dunnivant. OFFICE STAFF: Mrs. D. Koss, Mrs. E. Cullum, Mrs. A. Gavike, Mrs. M. MacKenzie, Miss Jane Davis, Mrs. V. Benson, Mrs. E. Workman, Mrs. A. Schaeffer. In order for Elmhurst College to be run effi- ciently and effectively, various staffs are neces- sary. The administration office staff carries out the many duties involved in keeping accurate accounts and student records and in assisting the deans and other administration officials. Keeping the college grounds and buildings in good condition requires the daily attention of the maintenance staff. The nurses furnish medi- cal attention for those students who require such care, and this year a doctor joined the medical staff to provide regular services on the campus. The librarians are on hand to assist the students in their quest for knowledge. MAINTENANCE STAFF: Bottom Row: Mr. A. Johnston, Mr. A. Berwel, Mrs. B. Mooney, Mrs. J. Deike, Mr. E. Perigo. Second Row: Mr. O. John- son, Mr. L. Balazs, Mr. P. Meyer. Students preview plans for new Student Center. Progress! As the Decade of Development got underway this year, several events marked a concrete sign of progress. One of these events was the dedica- tion of the New Men ' s Dormitory, now known as Niebuhr Hall. This event was held during Homecoming Weekend. The other event was the ground-breaking for the new Student Center. Before this took place, students were able to view the plans and receive an explanation of the facilities that the new center will have. Both of these seem to be one more step toward the goal of the Decade of Development. The New Men ' s Dormitory— Niebuhr Hall— is dedi- cated. S.U. CABINET: Seated, left to right: Judy McCall, Barb Allrich, Frank Dietz, Ellen Rasche, Rosalie Biljes. Stand- ing, left to right: Terry Bachus, Dick Wohlschlaeger, Bob Wenzel, Bob Stevens, Bruce Robertson. Student Union Government S.U. SENATE: Bottom Row: Jim Tschudy, Russ Weigand, Joann Schneider, Ken Ross, Glen Trost, John Pantermuehl, Kay Stichcomb, Kathy Zulauf. Second Row: Don Plautz, Carl Stock, Dave Dickbernd, Jack Monson, Kurt Vilendrer, Bill Ball, Roland Buck. Third Row: Shirley Shingu, Karen Wojahn, Carol Ivarson, Vinni Wheeler, Carole Gabler, Barb Nussmann, Eileen Leber. Fourth Row: Carol Hostetter, Ed Long, Phoebe Appleton, Barb Mowchan, Marita Krage, Karen Benson, Larry Urbaniak. Fifth Row: Jim Leamon, John Magnetta, Pat Burke, Pat Stock, Karen Pantermuehl, Becky Daugherty, Donna Wartenbe. 71 The Student Union, the official student gov- ernment body on campus, is the only official group channel through which students can deal with the administration. It is composed of the Executive Cabinet, the Student Senate, and the Citizen Assembly. Religious Life, Social Life, and Athletic Committees are the standing com- mittees of the Cabinet. The Social Life Commit- tee is responsible for the over-all social program of the college and also arranges the meeting times of the various clubs. The Religious Life Committee is responsible for such things as ves- pers and Religion-in-Life Week, as well as for other religious activities on campus. One of the concerns of the Athletic Committee is the or- ganization of the intramural program for both men and women. The Student Development Committee aids the administration in matters related to the development of the college and acts as a sounding board for student opinion in these areas. Committees of the Student Union 1 STUDENT DEVELOPMENT COMMITTEE: Juanita Doe, Bob Randall, Tom Bauer, Ted Essebaggers, Jan Van Hooser, Robert Woodbury, Ray Miller. n RELIGIOUS LIFE COMMITTEE: Bottom Row: Paul Westermeyer, Judy McCall, Dr. Limper, Dr. Stanger. Second Row: Juanita Doe, Carol Willie, Cynthia Bloesch, Ken Press, Ken Ross. Third Row: Rev. Fiegenbaum, Rev. Williams, Ted Essebaggers. 72 ATHLETIC COMMITTEE: Wayne Hoffman, Harold P. Owen, Moe Dobrowski, Ken Riemer. SOCIAL LIFE COMMITTEE: Bottom Row: Charlene Gibbs, Barb Mowchan, Rosalie Biljes, Jan Van Hooser, Ed Hoefer, Jim Koob. Second Row: Kathy O ' Neill, Carol Hostetter, Dotty Bratton, Bill Kish, Dave Groenemann, Ken Ross, Harvey Kramme. 73 SOUTH HALL: Seated, left to right: Sherry Model, Mir- iam Blaufuss, Audrey Fullerton. Standing, left to right: Joan Weiglein, Gretchen Egger, Carolyn Godsil. Dorm Councils Disputes and problems within each dorm are handled by the dorm councils. These are gener- ally made up of representatives from each floor, the dorm president or chairman, and the head residents of the dorm. Some of the functions of dorm council members are to draw up " house rules " and see to it that they are obeyed, serve in a limited judiciary capacity, and to generally work to improve life in the dorm. Problems whose scope involves the entire cam- pus are handled by the inter-dorm council. This group is made up of a representative and an officer from each dorm. One of the specific ac- complishments of the inter-dorm council in 1962 was the placing of Coke machines in each dorm. As a rule, however, the problems facing this group are of a more serious nature, such as ward- robe closets or flagrant violation of campus rules. NEW MEN ' S DORM: Seated, left to right: Bela Angi, Ed Kurmann, Delbert Miller, Jim Koob. Standing, left to right: Lee Yunker, Jim Baur. Friendly discussion was the keynote of editorial meetings. In the darkroom Hank Hohkamper makes the pictorial section of the yearbook come to life. The Elms, the college yearbook, attempts to present an ac- curate picture of the year ' s events and activities through the use of skillful photography and graphic copy. Beginning quite early in the college year. Elms ' staff members " laid out " the preliminary " dummy, " took account of all campus activities for accurate copywriting, and began snapping pictures. The work became more intense and active as the year progressed and deadlines had to be met. Heading the staff is the hard working editor whose job it is to make assignments and co- ordinate all work on the book. The Elms presents Elmhurst College, its actions, its feelings, and its purpose. Bottom Row: Sherry Demlow, Carole Roeske, Karen Hensiek, Steve Furman, Monique Boyd. Second Row: Shirley Shingu, Becky Daughtery, Suzanne George, Mary McLeod, Cherie Zeiger, Ruth Renken. Third Row: Hank Holzkamper, Bob Hein, Joe Johnson, Miriam Blaufuss, Lois Helm, Carolyn Green. Missing from picture: Nan Schuldt, Neal Nicolay. Elms 76 Bottom Row: Jean Indermark, Loretta Bush, Sandra Cone, Sandra Leisher, Heather Todd. Second Row: CHff Holtz, Terry Reim, Gloria McCall, Becky Daugherty, Bobbi Wells, Gail John- son, Helen Hummelke. Third Row: Barbara Stehman, Pat Stock, Dick Hemann, Bruce Hansen, Bill Rabiega, Bill Ball, Hank Holzkamper. Elm Bark EXECUTIVE STAFF: Sandra Cone, Bill Rabiega, Hank Holzkamper, Dick Hemann, Bill Ball, Gloria McCall, Helen Hummelke. Under the leadership of Ann Finkle and Dick Hemann, the Elm Bark was once again a very successful college newspaper, receiving a first place rating by the Associated Collegiate Press. The Elm Bark provided the EC student with news of campus life and thus served as the " voice of the Student Union. " Beside this, the college newspaper brought to the attention of the students national and world issues of im- portance and thereby helped the student to maintain contact with the world outside the college community. In addition, it provided many students with practical experience in the various fields of journalism. Jean Indermark has technical problems in putting together the college newspaper. Mr. David Austin directs the Men ' s Glee Club. Glee Club Hard Work and long hours of practice pay ofiE in good close harmony and full rich tones for the Elmhurst College Men ' s Glee Club. This " all- man " group is quite versatile. They do both religious and secular numbers with precision and perfection. Each spring these talented Elmhurst men and their talented director, Mr. David Austin, em- bark on a nine-day tour. This year they trav- eled to the southeastern states. Throughout the year the group gave concerts both on and off campus. They also gave an assembly program and certain members of the group sang at various school functions. The successful mixture of work and fun found in the Glee Club afforded many benefits both to their audiences and to each individual member of the Club. r.ottom Row: David Groenemann, Richard Harbart, John Neall, William Wood, Joseph Deal, Charles Sands, Thomas Wolf. Second Row: Walter Schriver, Richard Kroll, Ted Essebaggers, Donald Plautz, Gary Balgemann, Dale Speckman, Richard Wohlschlaeger. Third Row: Delbert Miller, Michael Kirlin, Kenneth Ross, Raymond Fink, James Tschudy, Richard Hemann, Dennis Fredrickson. Bottom Row: Phyllis Gaulke, Gail Windham, Rosalie Biljes, Sharon Maples, Karen Buchholtz, Pamela Streich Carole Andres, Kathy Uthlaut, Carol Willie. Second Row: Joanne Gunnemann, Ruth Hotz Virginia Szaniszlo, Kathy O ' Neill, Judy McCall, Judy Wiebke, Ellen Rasche, Dianne Reschke Louanne Mueller, Jan Van Faasen. Third Row: Dennis Stock, Marita Krage, Dennis Brethauer, Lois Helm, Carl Zimmerman, Elnora Maycroft, Al Paul, Lorene Burrichter, Dale Marshall, Judy Klean, Dennis O ' Brien. Fourth Row: Duane Werner, Dennis Secrease, Allan Dempsey, Bill Gruen, Ed Hoefer, Glenn Trost, Paul Westermeyer, Bela Angi, Bob Randall, Al Packard. The Chapel Choir The Chapel Choir under the direction of Dr. T. Howard Krueger enables students to participate in many worship services through music. The Choir prepared music to sing in chapel services, churches in the Elmhurst area and for concerts during their annual spring concert tour. They also sang at the traditional Christmas Candlelight Service. This year during the spring tour the Choir of approximately forty members sang in six states— Illinois, Ohio, Pennsylvania, New York, Michigan, and Indiana. The music this year con- sisted of various selections among which was the complete work of The Peaceable Kingdom by Randall Thompson. Chapel Choir members consider membership in this choral group to be one of the highlights of their college career. Dr. Krueger directs the Chapel Choir. 79 Polyhymnia is a fine musical organization which is composed of twenty-four young women. Under the direction of Mrs. Viola Repp, these women beautifully sing both sacred and secular music. The talented group not only participated in many of the weekly chapel services, but also presented concerts in Elmhurst churches and churches in the surrounding communities. Dur- ing the year Polyhymnia made their traditional music tour accompanied by " Snoopy, " the group ' s adorable mascot dog. This year they represented Elmhurst College as they traveled to Wisconsin, Minnesota, South Dakota, Nebraska, and Iowa. At Christmas time, the " Poly " girls arose very early in the morning in order to sing beloved Christmas carols for the sleepy-eyed dorm residents. This put everyone in the Christ- mas spirit before leaving school for the holidays. Polyhymnia The " Poly " girls spend a great deal of time rehear- sing. Bottom Row: Irma Holub, Wilma Ruhl, Miriam Blaufuss, Marsan Beehler, Linda Benzel, Judy Froebel, Karen Spreiter. Second Row: Barbara Allrich, Sandra Holtman, Sandra Gloss, Lori Col- lins, Becky Martin, Audrey Fullerton, Karen Laukkanen, Sandra Seymour. Third Row: Barbara Scheer, Kathy Waltz, Diane Gayle, Jean Ditzler, Sandra Hopkins, Joanne Bucher. 80 1 The Christmas presentation of the Choral Union was The Messiah. Choral Union Dr. Krueger directs the Choral Union and the Elm- hurst Community Chorus in the presentation of the Creation. The Choral Union was founded in 1952 to give all those connected with Elmhurst College an opportunity for religious and musical expression through performances of major sacred choral compositions. The two annual concerts of the Choral Union are major functions of the col- lege. Membership in this group is open to all students and staff members of the college. The group meets together two hours every week to rehearse for these performances. This year in conjunction with the Elmhurst Community Chorus, the Elmhurst College Choral Union, under the direction of Dr. T. Howard Krueger presented two sacred music programs. In December over one hundred voices were joined together to present Handel ' s Messiah. Again in May these groups joined together to present Haydn ' s Creation. 81 Every student has the opportunity to expand his interest in any phase of theatre production whether it be stage directions, set building, or costuming through membership in the Theatre Guild. Each prospective member is given the title of " Guppy " and remains in apprenticeship for one year. During this time, the " Guppy " becomes acquainted with such aspects as basic acting terminology, and the functions of the behind-the-scene man. Each student must meet certain requirements prior to the initiation cere- mony which indicates full-fledged membership. During the year, the Guild sponsored an all- campus dance, as well as intra-group activities. Mr. Arends directs one of the plays. The Theatre Guild Bottom Row: Phil Darling, President; Jan Ricciarelli, Marcella McLester, Jackie Genteman, Marjorie Miller, Jean Johnson, Patricia Kloepping, Terrence Krebs. Second Row: Wendy Hunt- ley, Thomas Reimer, Sue See, Eleanor Veihmann, Toni Haas, Vinni Wheeler, Mr. C. C. Arends, Advisor; A. William Kish, Seaetary; Michael Mitchell, Steven Polcyn, Vice-President; Gloria McCall, Martha Fischer. Seated, left to right: Nancy Tepas, Loretta Bush, Virginia Pemberton. Standing, left to right: Terry Krebs, Hal Brueseke, Bill Rabiega, Don Juday, Guy Nardini, John Mathe. W. R. S. E. W.R.S.E., the campus radio station, presented a variety of interesting, informative, and enter- taining programs to EC students. Programs, scheduled Sunday through Friday, included hourly news reports and broadcast sports events. " Sacred Music for a Sunday Evening, " " Sports Show, " " Theological Viewpoint, " and " Jazz " were a few programs which indicate the wide scope of W.R.S.E. coverage. In addition to pre- senting interesting programs to the campus, the station also provided opportunities for students to serve as announcers, engineers, panel mem- bers, and newscasters. W.R.S.E. improved and increased its facilities, adding two new turn- tables and taking steps to convert the station for FM broadcasting. John Mathe, Don Juday, Ken Press, Bob Hammerl, and Don Fearn broadcast an away football game. Paul Rucker, Leo Fitts, and Ray Miller were the final- ists in the 14th aymual Schick Speech contest. Participation in debate affords the individual the opportunity to develop skill in prompt, pre- cise, logical, and critical thinking particularly in the areas of argumentation and public speaking. The Elmhurst Debating Team, composed of veteran debaters and novice debaters, selected after several tryouts, and coached by Mr. John E. Gow, debated in various practice tournaments in the Chicago area and participated in national intercollegiate tournaments. The national debate topic for this year was. Resolved: that labor organizations should be under the jurisdiction of anti-trust legislation. Meetings were also held for those students in- terested in extemporaneous speaking, oral inter- pretation and oratory. And each year Elmhurst College conducts the Schick Speech Contest and an intra-college contest. Debate and Speech Activities Active once again this year, the debaters held a debate during a college assembly. P ' l j 84 Campus Christian Fellowship The Campus Christian Fellowship, better known as C.C.F. is open to all students of Elm- hurst College. Meetings are held on Sunday night following a vesper service sponsored by this same organization. C.C.F. also sponsored the annual winter retreat and various trips to churches of other faiths. C.C.F. is organized into two commissions or action study groups. The World Focus Commis- sion which sponsored various work projects; and, the Christian Concerns Commission which spon- sored trips to various houses of worship. This group also hopes to organize some prayer groups. C.C.F. serves as the channel for all religious projects both on and off campus. It is interested in the relationship of the Christian faith to political, economical and social situations and it also makes studies of other religions. Speakers were helpful for understanding problems. C.C.F. OFFICERS: Seated: Carol Hostetter, Karen Wojahn, Doreen Tuxbury, President; Juanita Doe, Joann Schneider. Standing: Sandra Cone, Dr. William Holladay, Larry Urbaniak. Missing from Picture: Dennis Stock, Carl Zim- merman, John Colando. Bahaism was one topic for presentation and discussion at C.C.F. meetings. Seated, left to right: Shehadeh Abboud, Joann Schneider, Mrs. Tekla Story, Carol Hostetter, Dr. William Barclay. Standing, left to right: Dr. Royal Schmidt, Mr. Wilmer MacNair, Dr. William Holladay. Lecture Series Committee Firesides Committee Karen Pantermuehl, Thomas Bauer. S.E.A. OFFICERS: Seated: Alvina Yoerges, Hilde Ambacher. Standing: Carol Ivarson, President; Kay Stinchcomb. S. E. A. Bottom Row: Marian Gruel, Lenore Ahrens, Sandra Burgard, Jane Radspieler. Second Row: Helen Hummelke, Gretchen Egger, Darlene Rausch, Mr. Harold P. Wukasch. Third Row: Jean Schmidt, Judy Gronemeyer, Carolyn Johns, Karen Pantermuehl, Diane Gayle. Business Club Bottom Row: Ronald Westrom, Clifford Holtz, Mr. George Gazmararian. R ert Moore, M ton Foerste, Jack Monson. Second Row: Robert Orr, Ronald Waldschmidt, Kenneth Riemer, Wilharn Anderson, Wesley Poor, Craig Steging. Thhd Row: Donald Ehlers, Jack Dawson, Richard SSLnsen, Bill Blaesii g, Phillip Johnson, Barry Wilson, Kenneth Peterson, Henry Holzkamper. • rrr J . ' 41 The 1961 Jays managed to do something not done too often in recent years. They won a game! October 21, 1961, will go down in history as a day to remember, for that day the score read Elmhurst 48, Rose Poly 0. Yet there were other days when the Jays did themselves proud. North Park paid Elmhurst a visit expecting another easy victory. Were they surprised! The game was a battle right down to the wire, Elmhurst finally succumbing by a mere one point, 7-6. Some in- dication of what lay ahead came in the rain-and- mud-soaked season opener when the blue and white battled Northwestern to a scoreless tie as the defense dug in and held the enemy time and again deep in friendly territory late in the fourth quarter. It was the defense, in fact, which carried the team through the first half of the season, except for the disappointing visit to Earlham. All in all, the season held out much hope for the future, since Freshmen " made " the team. " think we got him, guys, " yells Bruce Robertson as three Jays close in on a Cougar ball carrier. Long Awaited Victory Revives Football Hopes " When the ball is snapped, you charge as hard as you can. Hit low and hit him tuith your shoulder pads. " No, it ' s not Swan Lake, but only Bob Smith ' s imitation ballet in kicking off to Concordia. 93 This was Football 1961 Will anyone forget . . . Jerry Shriver ' s dancing down the sidelines for the first touchdown of the year, then throwing the ball high in the air, against North Park? Paul Rucker ' s near TD run at Rose Poly? Bob Smith ' s crunching tackles? Denny Hotle ' s jump passes? Earl Roehm ' s inter- ceptions? Gary Miller ' s all around play, as lead- ing ground gainer on offense and top-flight line- backer on defense? Those long passes to Dean Hackett? All those touchdowns? Rich Kroll ' s punts? Will they forget . . . sitting in the rain in the season opener? The surprising crowds at Navy Pier, Rose Poly, and St. Proco? The hysterical Victory Weekend? Crowding along the sidelines at St. Procopius in expectation of a touchdown that never came? Picking up shattered pieces of the " Invisible Barrier? " The band at Homecom- ing? Jays play Keystone Cops, but nab their prey. " Above all, whatever you do, don ' t fumble. ' Bottom Row: Steve Furraan, mgr., Don Wintermeyer, Paul Rucker, Dennis Bilen, Dean Hackett, Paul Kalkbrenner, Willie Anderson, Al Packard, Earl Roehm, Jim Leamon, Don Taylor, Coach Langhorst Row 2: Terry Shriver, Neal Morrison, Marsh Smith, Steve Danko, Rich Kroll, Bob Smith Bob Edwards, Bill Cordell, Ken Koerber. Row 3: Coach Blum, Bob Rotgers, Hal Brueseke, Chuck Davies Bill Yelsik, Larry Carr, Gary Miller, Denny Hotle, Jim Dahlstrom, Bill Powers, Karl Lundquist, Wally Pelczynski. Missing pom picture: Coach Schousen, Danny Mell, Bruce Robertson, Dave Brewer, and Mike Thomas. Bluejay soars high to snag errant pass. The coaching staff remained much the same this year, with " Uncle Pete " once again at the reins, assisted by Neal Blum and Walt Schousen, once coach of the now defunct cross-country. This year ' s attack emphasized the aerial route more than in previous seasons, while the ground forces relied on a " Wing T " to bat out their yardage. That this system worked rather successfully is attested to by 12 TD ' s scored this year, as com- pared with last year ' s two. The outlook for the 1962 season is extremely bright, since only three seniors were on the squad, and there will be nineteen returning let- termen. Much will be expected of the many freshmen who put life into the team this year. Captains for 1962 will be Willie Anderson, Jim Leamon, Dennis Bilen, and Bob Rotgers. Most Valuable Player for 1961 was Bob Smith. 95 w " There will be no school Monday. " " Here ' s to our Alma Mater. Win Ignites Campus Frenzy Unmethodical madness swept the campus in the wake of the football victory over Rose Poly. The end of the game started a wild afternoon of celebration culminating in a clamorous motor- cade up York Street followed by a torchlight victory rally in front of Old Main. Eight hectic hours of preparation for the team ' s return were touched off by a snake dance around the campus. Decorations were hastily thrown up on the cam- pus. The aura of excitement which began to build with the end of the game reached its climax when the bus bearing the team rolled to a stop in front of the gym. All the pent-up jubilation of four years of frustration erupted as the players alighted to be greeted by a gleeful mob of howling students. In the pep rally that followed, " Uncle Pete " finally responded to the chant " We want Pete! " and stepped forward. His face etched in the warm glow from the torches, he spoke to the now silent crowd. " The boys, " he said, " did a good job. " " The boys did a good job. " 96 Eight important assets to the campus scene in 1962 were the eight dedicated and enthusiastic cheerleaders. Led by Captain Linda Moore, the squad devoted both time and energy to putting their best cheers forward. The results were clear- ly evident, during the rain soaked Northwestern game, and at distant Rose Poly. Cheering at the games, however, was only one of many ways in which these girls served the student body, for they also organized pep rallies, publicized com- ing athletic events, entertained at the Bachelor ' s Holiday Dance, and helped instill a new spirit on campus. Symbolical of this new spirit were the classy and well-deserved new outfits. Worn for the first time at the start of the basketball season, they replaced a well-worn and much older set retired without lament. Auld Lang Syne to old uniforms is sung by Kathy Kratzer and Patty Day 97 Gager Comeback Fosters Hope Handicapped by lack of height and lack of depth, it seemed to the Jays that the 1961-62 season would be as unkind as the previous one. The premature loss of 6 ' 6 " center Bruce Minier caused the team to go into a protracted slump and made inevitable the development of a new style of play. The solution to this problem was ball-control. Ball games decided by five points or less became common with the Jays taking their fair share of these low-scoring duels. Scores dropped from 92-75 and 76-74 to 51-46 and 57-54. Within three games the Jays became quite adept at this style of play, much to the disgust of road spectators and nervousness of the home fans. The sqUad was composed mainly of freshmen and sophomores, most of whom will return to form a good nucleus for the 1962-63 season. The only upperclassmen were Lee Yunker and Moe Dobrowski, both juniors. Line forms to the right for lessons in step-ins. What goes up. . . must come down. 98 Two hands strain for the ball; the game begins. Action and excitement are key words to specta- tors at a basketball game, and these qualities were not lacking in Elmhurst basketball during 1961-62. The first three home victories were by but one point each. The North Central game especially left the fans limp as the Jays won on a jump shot by Phil Bodenstab from the free- throw line with a mere seven seconds remain- ing. One of the biggest wins of the year was the 63-62 decision over Kalamazoo, another being the road victory over Rockford which broke a two year drought of wins on foreign courts. Free throws are a study in concentration. This past season shifted from one extreme to another, from optimism to despair to self-confi- dence. The season started off on the right foot with a one-point squeaker over Lake Forest, the Kalamazoo game, and a narrow 76-74 loss to Carthage. Gloom came to the Elmhurst camp with a five game losing streak in which the Jays were completely outclassed. The road back start- ed at Kalamazoo, where the Jays slowed the game way down and lost to the high-scoring Hornets 49-43 after trailing 45-28 with six min- utes remaining. The Jays then picked up three of their next four games, beating North Central, Rockford, and Millikin while losing only to Illinois Tech. Team play was important in the rejuvenation of EC basketball, as nine men let- tered. Outstanding players included Phil Boden- stab, a freshman who led the team in rebound- ing and scoring; Moe Dobrowski, veteran sharp- shooting guard; and Tom Riess. BASKETBAL L TEAM: Bottom Row: Lee Yunker, Phil Bodenstab, Bill Sir, Tom Riess, George Brown. Second Row: Steve Furman, manager; Ken Spiroff, Bruce Mur- dock, Moe Dobrowski, Paul Kalkbrenner, Denny Hotle, Coach Walt Schousen. Missing from picture: Coach Neal Blum, Bruce Minier, and Bob Lenz, manager. 100 HOCKEY TEAM: Bottom Row: Terry Berg, Jerry Bax- ter, Al Paul, Steve Danko, Bob Caspar, Paul Froeschner, Rich Jungfer. Second Row: Bob Nikodem, Bob Hoff- meyer, Jim Schmitz, John Olson, Warren Renken, Dennis Fredri ' ckson, Jeff Cornwell, Bill Powers. Missing from pic- ture: Don Quist. Swimming and Hockey SWIMMING TEAM: Bottom Row: Stewart Benson, Bob Schantz, Jim Baur. Second Row: Chuck Davies, Dave Pardun, Mike Thomas, Coach Owen, Dick Kroll, John Schmiechen, Randy Kossraan. " Coach " Jungfer Drives against Glen Ellyn. Splash! This sound announced another first at Elmhurst, for on February 10, 1962, the first inter-collegiate swim meet was held in the col- lege pool, against Navy Pier. The swimming team, organized and coached by " Spud " Owen, was small in number and limited in success but plans to keep trying in future years. There were no more than ten members, yet even this small group contained a nucleus for a good team. Freshman Mike Thomas, sophs Jack Pardun and Mike Corrao, and senior Randy Kossman picked up most of EC ' s points. One other sport appeared on the campus in 1962, hockey. Originally conceived of as an in- tramural league, the team was coached by soph Rich Jungfer and played 7 matches, held at the YMCA rink. Outstanding players were Bob Nikodem, Bill Powers, Jim Schmitz, Bob Hoff- meyer and Jungfer. Plans were made for an un- official league of local colleges to operate next year. iir Ready? Wrestle! Grapplers Grunt, Puff Once again in 1961, the home wrestling matches gave E. C. coeds a chance to see their muscular heroes in action. Hard practice went into these appearances for the local fans, however. The team was again coached by Pete Langhorst, and posted a victory over Carroll as the highlight of the season. Among the individual grapplers, Jim Leamon at 177, Marty Thomen at 157, and Warren Singleton at 137 provided the standouts. Leamon continued his lifetime winning record until side- lined late in the season. Thomen, although without a winning record to show for his efforts, displayed some mighty fine wrestling skill for Coach Pete. Singleton, along with other new- comers Andy Ludanyi and Pete Menconi, shows signs of developing into a tough competitor. The only senior on the team was Paul Rucker, a heavyweight who is better known for his linguis- tic accomplishments. MATMEN: Kneeling: Warren Singleton, Andy Ludanyi, Marty Thomen, Doug Rosene, Pete Menconi. Standing: Coach Langhorst, Jim Leamon, Dennis Bilen, Paul Rucker. 102 For the second straight year the baseball edition of the Blue Jays established new standards for future teams to shoot for, posting a 12-5-1 record and finishing second to Lewis in the Chicagoland Baseball Conference with a 6-4 league tally. Dropping three of the first four games, the Jays rebounded handsomely to cop 11 of the next 12 games. Those who braved the cold and hot weather to see their battling nine were treated to the hard hitting of Bruce Murdock (.343) and Ralph Cooper (.312); the pitching of the entire staff, Ralph Cooper, Ken SpirofE, Bill Blaesing, and Larry Tyler, which was phenomenal (2.17 season E.R.A.); the daring baserunning of Moe Dobrowski and Danny Mell; and Steve Grande ' s fielding. Dobrowski appears to be the only loss at the present time, and much help will be needed from the freshmen. Moe lines out a hit as the catcher waits for the ball that never came. Jays Win New Laurels RECORD SETTERS: Seated: Ralph Cooper, Larry Tyler, Dennis Fernandez, Steve Grande, Danny Mell Harold Morris. Standmg: Steve Furman, Manager; Moe Dobrowski, Howie Lind- berg, Bruce Murdock, Gary Phillips, Bobby Prescott, Ken Spiroff, Bill Blaesing, Dave Bowers, Coach Schousen. RACKET SQUAD: Kiieeling: Han Soo Oh, Bob Hughes, Terry Reim. Standing: Barry Wilson, Manager; Bill Sir, Ray Schmidt, C.erry Stringer, Coach Arends. The 1962 version of the netminders tabbed a 3-9 record, posting victories over Concordia and St. Proco twice. The squad was weakened mid- season when number one-man Dave Naefe was felled by grades, reducing t he manpower quota to a mere six. The 1963 team is faced with pos- sible extinction without a number of freshmen prospects. The 1962 racketeers beat the weather rap by journeying south to the St. Louis area during Spring Recess, thus establishing another E. C. first, and in this case, last, as the team will seek a strictly local slate for the coming season. The trip afforded them a lot of sun and little else. Home meets do not range so far afield, being held in East End Park. The most valuable member was Bob Hughes, a junior. Netmen Journey South Here it comes! Han Soo is ready. Another spring sport racked up a winning season this year as the hackers concluded the divot trail in May with a 12-4 record, the best since 1958. The " Spudniks " were led by most valuable member Bob Hammerl, a senior, and Jim Larson, also a senior. Other members who made valuable contributions were Warren Singleton and Ned Shevelson. Victims in 1962 included Lewis, Eureka, Illi- nois Wesleyan, Concordia, North Central, St. Procopius, Millikin, and MacMurray. The losses were to Navy Pier, St. Proco, Carroll, and the Pier again. Ken Riemer, another senior, will be gone from the Linksters, but perhaps another good year will be in store for them anyway. Linksters Hack Way to 1 2-4 Watch that divot fly now! Don Sinclair puffs his way to victory. Tracksters Make Tracks Once again the thinclads, short on manpower but long on desire, came through with a fairly successful season. The top pointmakers were Tom Riess, Don Sinclair, and Bob Smith. Riess tried nearly every event in rolling up the most valuable player award. He scored in high j ump, broad jump, low and high hurdles, 440 and relay. For this along with his work on basket- ball, he was voted Athlete of the Year. Sinclair broke the record for the mile on several occa- sions during the year, his best time being 4:32 in the E.I.I. He also ran the two mile and was a consistent winner in both events. Bob Smith tossed the shot and the javelin and rolled up many a point in these areas. One of the keenest disappointments of the year was finishing second to Lakeland, of Sheboygan, Wisconsin, in the Chicagoland Independent Invitational. Overall, however, the final mark was highly respectable. Top Row: Bob Konneman, Art Rock, Tom Riess. Bottom Row: Bob Smith, Kurt Kunze, Lee Yunker. Missing from line-up: Don Taylor, Bob Schantz, Martiale Smith, Hal Brueseke, Mike Shewchuk, Tom Baur, Mike Thomas, Bob Mills, Coach Langhorst. 106 E-CLUB: Bottom Row: Jim Larson, Han Soo Oh, Ralph Cooper, Jerry Schriver, Willie Ander- son Neal Morrison, Dean Hackett. Second Roiu: Dick Kroll, Randy Kossman, Bob Hughes, Don Sinclair, Dennis Bilen, Howie Lindberg, Jim Leamon, Bob Konneman. Third Row: Gary Miller, Bill Cordell, Bob Hammerl, Paul Rucker, Moe Dobrowski, Paul Kalkbrenner, Steve Grande, Bill Grilli. Fourth Row: Rich Zimmerman, Lee Yunker, Barry Wilson, Bill Sir, Don Winter- meyer, Tom Riess, Don Taylor, Bob Krisch, Steve Furman, Bob Rotgers, Art Buikema. Lettermen Form Solid Club Finley McGrew speaks at the Athletic Banquet. I EXIT I The new E-Club came about as the result of successful efforts to make the club stronger, more unified, and of greater use to the school following a review of the purpose and program of the club which showed an unfavorable ledger. The reform launched immediately into a new identity by holding a club banquet and subjecting the new members to the once annual horror of initiation. The club will continue its traditional sponsorship of a fall dance and election of the E.I.I, queen and court, supplementing this with occasional car washes, hay rides and beach parties. It supports a booth in the Women ' s Union Circus. Membership includes participa- tion in club activities, receiving a club card and certificate, and in the future, a lifetime pass to athletic events, but entails the responsibilities of paying dues and contributing to club activities. 107 Men ' s Intramurals The men ' s intramural program is operated in connection with the Student Union government. Moe Dobrowski headed the intramural athletic committee and served as S.U. athletic chairman. In the fall, six man touch football was the main activity. The " Gear Grinders " took the league championship. In winter, intramural bas- ketball was set up in a slightly different manner. The teams were made up according to physical locale. Each floor of the men ' s dorms and the commuters had league representatives. " A " and " B " leagues were established according to high school participation and other playing experi- ence. The " A " league championship went to the Commuters. The " B " league championship went to the first floor of Niebuhr Hall. Spring activi- ties centered around a 16 inch softball league. The teams were chosen under a player-draft system in which teams again were picked ac- cording to locale. Who gets credit for the basket? Basket, basket basket! up and over! Will it go in? Every Tuesday and Thursday throughout the year, many o£ the Elmhurst co-eds were seen actively demonstrating their sportive capabiHties in volleyball, basketball, badminton or softball. These are the activities of the Intramural Pro- gram sponsored by Women ' s Union. The organ- ization rewards its participants in the form of a letter or pin through an accumulative point system. Besides being an outlet for physical ac- tivity, the program allows E.G. women to exhibit their athletic ability, and provides good exercise, immense fun and enjoyment. Even the male spectators find the awkward and haphazard fem- inine attempts at athletic competition fascinat- ing and amusing. This year, the Fighting Frosh and Junior Jays respectively were victorious in the volleyball and basketball round-robin competition. The company of just and righteous men better than wealth and a rich estate. Euripides FRESHMAN OFFICERS: Bottom Row: Carl Stock, Vice President; Pat Stock, Secretary. Row 2: John Pantermuehl, President; Don Plautz, Publicity Chairman. Bottom Row: John Otten, Jan Wagner, Mary Oskin, Alfred Nazzal. Row 2: Kurt Vilendrer, Marilyn W ' oode, Warren Singleton, Karen Johnson, Ted Voska. Row J.- Michael Hahne, Larry Tyler, Rick Suchomel, Bill Schmidt. Row 4: Ray Schmidt, Harve Weitzel, Bill Wood. Bottom Row: Terry Jakes, Alan Bennett, Bill Matson. Row 2: Glenda Greenwell, Barbara Schaack, Bobbiette Miller. Row 3: Bob Plassman, Ron Jorgensen, Randy Knudsen. Class of 1965 This fall began an exciting different way of life for the freshman entering Elmhurst College. Many lasting ideas, impressions, opinions, values, friendships, and ways of life will be formed during the following four years— years which will be expressions of hopes and fears, joys and sorrows, strengths and weaknesses. Each individ- ual freshman will attempt to discover what he really is and what his future plans will be. His interests will be revealed through his academic, social, and organizational activities. His future life will be based on the type of training and education which he will receive throughout his years at Elmhurst College. 112 Bottom Row: Fred Panzo, Dick Kroll, Harold R. Morris, Kurt Kunze, Spencer Browning, Dennis Fernandez. Second. Row: John Pantermuehl, Dennis Johnson, Enist Jolas, Don Plautz, Carl Zimmerman, Jerry Laube. Third Row: Frederick Wissmann, Neal Nicolay, Ronald Pocevicz, John Zamdt, Harold Brueske, Don Moore, Bob Schantz. aa aO Vr- chrr pr) Bottom Row: Suzanne George, Carol Hagstrom, Eileen iyDl-D4 rresnmen Annette Herness, Judie Jones. Second Row: Don Henrichs, Ray Clinton, Curt Skarshaug, John Kuechmann. Third Row: Marvin Stellman, Wayne Barg, John Mathe, Loren Bolinger. Bottom Row: Sue Ortwein, Lois Warkentin, Heather Todd, Donna Wartenbe, Helen Louise Hummelke. Row 2: Allen E. Gebbala, Judie Wiebke, Leona Conners, Mary- nelle Engelhardt, Joan Weiglein, Louis Gineris. Row 3: Dennis H. Brethauer, Robert Peterson, John Beck, Pat Curran, Russ Maas. Row 4: Ken Olson, Harold Bade, Bottom Roiu: Irma Holub, Janet Scott, Carolyn Kish, Sue Art Rock. Henerfauth, Sherry Demlow, Judith Siffert. Row 2: Carol Reiss, Joan Robbert, Ruth Ann Laubengayer, Carolyn , Godsil, Gail Hart, Jean Johnson, Paulette Schulz. Row 3: BeaniC Days " of OUr Collcge life. Joanne Goetz, Elaine Bohl, Birdie Saffran, Stephane Fyl- paa, Susan See, Carol Keppel. 114 Bottom Row: Audrey FuUerton, Marge Mosley, Patty Day, Priscillea Press. Row 2: Donna Due, Carolyn Lauritzen, Bobi Wells, Kathy Siegel, Janet Harris. Roiu 3: Dan Jones, Martiale E. Smith, Philip Dixon, Kenneth Hesler. Class o£ 1965 Bottom Row: Linda Benzel, Karyl Nevaril, Jean Rahmeier, Ann Potamianos, Dixie Quitsch. Row 2: Dave Dickbernd, Carolyn Green, Carolyn Prehn, Jan Ricciarelli, Marjorie Miller, Richard Harbart. Row 3: Jim Stevens, Jack Kar- penske. Rich Greenwood, Bill Powers, Gary Miller, Don White, Larry Hodgkin. Row 4: Ed Briggeman, Bill Gruen, Mike Kirlin, Den Fredrickson, Dave Wilson. Bottom Row: Patricia Conner, Georgine Karras, Fern Janssen, Marilyn Meinhardt, Marita Krage, Pat Stock, Marlene Langohr, Diane Olson. Roiu 2: Dale Hinzpeter, Bruce Hepner, Raymond Fink, Donald Hruby, Dale Reith, Gerald Johnson, Carl Stock, David Haeger, Ed Balius. Bottom Row: Gerry Schetter, Marcia Mueller, Eleanor Viehmann, Becky Daugherty. Row 2: Nancy J. Hirsig, This year ' s Freshman Class Barbara Jerman, Carole Andres. Row 3: Bill Yelsik, Bruce ' Archibald, Dennis Sydow. The beginnings o£ our college life Bottom Row: Joy Adderson, Grace Liljestam, Karen Maronn, Jan Amundsen. Row 2: Karl Lundquist, James Hoffman, Bob Millies, Don McCullough. Row 3: Ken Koerber, Ron Cerepa, Dave Bautz, Mike Mitchell. Bottom Row: Connie Kinnas, Helen Hilderbrand, Rose- clair Hesler, Patricia Kloepping, Sandra Burgard. Row 2: Karen Laukkanen, Diane Popp, Phyllis Gaulke, Gretchen Egger, Sandy Schaefer. Row 3: Mary Lauer, Roberta Brodt, Margaret Taylor, Ruth Hotz, Mary Raymer. Row 4: John C. Neall, Fred Roe, Martha Fischer, Cathy Zulauf, Dennis Hotle, Eddie Wojnarowski. Row 5: Stanley Sum- ner, William Rabiega, Philip Burg, Phillip Liberman. 117 Class o£ 1965 Bottom Row: Donna Bauer, Sandy Goltl, Mary McLeod, Bobbi Contois. Row 2: Ron Kahler, Donna Murray, Jo Ann Garcia, Rick Riske. Bottom Row: Helen Chase, Pam Cullum, Cherie Zeiger, Michael Thomas. Row 2: Peter Menconi, Laura Lee Blair, Sharon Maggiore, Jim Kirby. Row 3: Pat Burke, Diane Militz Carol Plass, Susan Dalley. Row -f: Don Wilke, Don Michehl, Bob Lenz, Edward Schell. Row 3: Terry Krebs, Douglas Ross, Larry Carr, Paul Froeschner. Row 6: John- son Mohline, Stephen Hullcranz, PhiHp Bodenstab, Roy Schmiemeier, Larry Rapach. SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS: Charles Sands, Vice- President James Mennerick, President; Rosalie Osinski, Secretary; James Koob, Publicity Manager. The Sophomore Class returned to the Campus bringing with them memories of their first year at Elmhurst College and looking forward to another rewarding year through which they would gather many more memories. Freshmen became aware of this class almost immediately, for it was the Sophomores who quizzed Fresh- men on the contents of the " E " Book, sent them back to their dorms from Commons for missing name tags, and made certain that they wore their beanies at all times. The Sophomore Class took charge of the Freshman Work-Day by assigning Freshmen to tasks of cleaning and re- pairing various sections of the campus. After a basketball game, the Sophomore women of Leh- mann Hall sponsored an Oriental Party to which the whole student body was invited. Perhaps the biggest event sponsored by the Sophomores was their annual semi-formal— the theme of this dance Being " Submersion, " and featuring Al Monti ' s orchestra. Sophomores - - Class of 1964 Ambacher, Hilde, Chicago, Illinois Anderson, Anita, Palatine, Illinois Backer, Diana, Bensenville, Illinois Bakken, Bonita, Bellwood, Illinois Bartlett, Dennis, Northlake, Illinois Baum, Lee, Belleville, Illinois 120 The Sophomore heart and mind are gay and light and free. Baxter, Jeremy, Park Forest, Illinois Bloesch, Cynthia, Oak Park, Illinois Bodenstab, Charles, Lombard, Illinois Boone, Janice, Elmhurst, Illinois Boyd, Monique, Northlake, Illinois Boyle, Kevin, River Grove, Illinois Brackin, Martin, Bensenville, Illinois Broadhead, Mary, LaCrosse, Wisconsin Brown, George, Bensenville, Illinois Carlisi, James, Berkeley, Illinois Carlson, Catherine, West Chicago, Illinois Clark, Verna, Bellwood, Illinois Cooper, Barbara, River Forest, Illinois Cooper, Ralph, Downers Grove, Illinois Corrao, Michael, Berkeley, Illinois Davies, Susan, Maywood, Illinois Dawson, John, Elmhurst, Illinois Deal, Joseph, DePue, Illinois Dempsey, Allan, Baltimore, Maryland DeNormandie, Daral, Evergreen Park, Illinois Dew, Charles, Bensenville, Illinois D ' Isa, Jane, Spring Grove, IlUnois Dubsky, Charlean, Villa Park, Illinois Field, David, Northlake, Illinois Folk, Ruth, Ann Arbor, Michigan Ford, Carol, Elmhurst, Illinois Frank, Lawrence, Downers Grove, Illinois Frink, Karen, Hinsdale, Illinois Furman, Stephen, Villa Park, Illinois Galling, Dennis, Elmuhurst, Illinois Gorny, Jerome, Chicago, Illinois Graham, Judith, Elmhurst, Illinois 121 Grande, Stephen, Chicago, Illinois Grilli, William, Bellwood, Illinois Groeneveld, Ellen, Bellwood, Illinois Gunnemann, Joanne, Plymouth, Wisconsin Haas, Toni, Oslo, Minnesota Hackett, Dean, Elmhurst, Illinois Hansen, Kenneth, Bensenville, Illinois Heier, Gregory, Bloomingdale, Illinois Heimburger, Sharon, Champaign, Illinois Hein, Robert, Lincolnwood, Illinois Hensel, Jennifer, Rockford, Illinois Heuermann, Dorothy, St. Louis, Missouri Hicks, June, Cleveland, Ohio Hildebrand, Charline, Northlake, Illinois Hoffman, Bonita, Chicago, Illinois Hoglund, Richard, Park Forest, Illinois I Sophomore hearts are cautious hearts. Hopkins, Sandra, Green Bay, Wisconsin Hughes, Robert, Hammond, Indiana Iborg, Edward, St. Louis, Missouri Indermark, Jean, St. Louis, Missouri Jackson, Judith, Morton Grove, Illinois Jamieson, Nancy, River Forest, Illinois Jordan, Ruth, Wheaton, Illinois Jungfer, Richard, Brooklyn, New York Kearney, Barbara, Melrose Park, Illinois Keller, Dale, Forest Park, Illinois Kinsman, David, Fairfield, Connecticut Klaus, George, Tinley Park, Illinois Klauss, Ardelle, Berwyn, Illinois Kolkmeier, James, St. Charles, Missouri Kolze, Ruth, Palatine, Illinois Koob, James, Bellefontaine Neighbors, Missouri ilk I 122 Kosson, Jack, Oak Park, Illinois Kratzer, Kathryn, Morton Grove, Illinois Kretschmer, Susan, Villa Park, Illinois Kuepers, Thomas, Gary, Indiana Lammert, Dorothy, St. Louis, Missouri Lammert, Marilyn, Chicago Heights, Illinois Lantz, Lee, Glen Ellyn, Illinois Le Mar, James, Lombard, Illinois Lindberg, Howard, Rosemont, Illinois Luther, Lorene, Wheaton, Illinois Magnetta, John, Elmhurst, Illinois Maples, B. Sharon, Elmhurst, Illinois Marshall, Dale, East St. Louis, Illinois Martin, Rebekah, Grinnell, Iowa McLester, Marcella, Granite City, IlUnois McSweeney, Kathryn, Elmhurst, Illinois In the planning of their studies. Melone, Robert, Chicago, Illinois Mills, Robert, Elmhurst, Illinois Minier, Bruce, Lafayette, Indiana Mowchan, Barbara, Villa Park, Illinois Nessel, June, Elmhurst, Illinois Novarro, Karen, Chicago, Illinois O ' Brien, Dennis, Elmhurst, Illinois Olson, John, Elmhurst, Illinois O ' Neill, Kathleen, Elmhurst, Illinois Ooms, ' Thomas, New Lenox, Illinois Panfil, Robert, Bensenville, lUinois Peterson, Ted, Broadview, Illinois Porter, Virginia, Roselle, Illinois Preuss, Catherine, Chicago, Illinois Preuss, Joanne, Chicago, Illinois Price, Lynne, Palatine, Illinois Redwine, Ralph, Reading, Ohio Renken, Ruth, Jerseyville, Illinois Renken, Warren, Villa Park, Illinois Reschke, Dianne, Villa Park, Illinois Riess, Thomas, Elmwood Park, Illinois Ring, Mary Lou, Wright City, Missouri Riske, Rhetis Ann, Minonk, Illinois Ritschard, Shirley, Monroe, Wisconsin Roberts, Lillian, Elmhurst, Illinois Robinson, Forest, Ridgewood, New Jersey Rodriquez, Lynne, East Dundee, Illinois Roehm, Earl, Clinton, Michigan Roesch, Muriel, Rye, New York Rosenberg, Phyllis, Ceylon, Minnesota Ross, Kenneth, St. Louis, Missouri Ross, Penelope, Oak Park, Illinois ' -J 7 Sophomore minds are clear minds. Ruhl, Wilma, Marthasville, Missouri Ryan, Marilyn, Villa Park, Illinois Sands, Charles, Miami, Florida Sather, Sharon, Elmhurst, Illinois Sava, Judith, Worth, Illinois Schmitz, James, Des Plaines, Illinois Schwagmeyer, Roger, River Forest, Illinois Secrease, Dennis, Crestwood, Missouri Sharer, Erla, Park Ridge, Illinois Sheldon, Ted, Maywood, Illinois Shingu, Shirley, Webster Groves, Missouri Sir, William, Elmhurst, Illinois Smith, Linda, Oak Park, Illinois Snyder, James, Villa Park, Illinois Speckman, Dale, Hamel, Illinois Stamatakos, Sarantos, Lombard, Illinois Stebel, Beverly, Hillside, Illinois Streich, Pamela, Maywood, Illinois Stroetker, LaVerne, Washington, Missouri Tajii, Keiko, Chicago, Illinois Taylor, Donald, Warsaw, Illinois Tenney, Philip, Wheaton, Illinois Tepas, Nancy, Buffalo, New York Thomen, Martin, Lombard, Illinois Thorsen, Carolyn, Addison, Illinois Tschudy, James, Elmira, New York Urbaniak, Larry, Hillside, Illinois Uthlaut, Kathryn, Freeport, Illinois Waltz, Katherine, Grand Rapids, Michigan Wander, John, Downers Grove, Illinois Weier, Virginia, New York, New York Weigand, Russell, Lombard, Illinois Calm, collected, worried not. Weislo, Aurelia, River Grove, Illinois Weselman, Dorothy, Western Springs, Illinois Wheeler, Vinni, Bronx, New York White, Loyd, Lombard, Illinois Wiegand, John, Wheaton, Illinois Wiemerslage, Ronald, Addison, Illinois Wilson, Barry, Chicago, Illinois Wilson, Gary, Freeport, lUinois Windham, Gail, Glen Ellyn, Illinois Winklemann, Donald, River Forest, Illinois Winter, William, Lombard, Illinois Wittick, Robert, Elmhurst, Illinois Wolbing, Donna, Villa Park, Illinois Wolters, Tom, Elmhurst, Illinois Yoerges, Alvina, New York, New York Zeller, Sylvia, New Orleans, Louisiana 125 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Ted Essebaggers, President; Barbara Scheer, Secretary; Jane Radspieler, Treasurer; Tom Wolf, Vice-President. Juniors . . Class of 1 963 Adams, Sally Jo, Benton Harbor, Mich.; Music Anderson, William, Chicago, 111.; Bus. Ad. Assim, Angela, Chicago, 111.; Education Avers, Kenneth, River Grove, 111.; Sp. Corr. Climaxing a busy year, the Junior Class pre- sented the annual Junior Prom, " Camelot, " at the River Forest Country Club, in River Forest, Illinois. During the year the class sold " Junior Goodies " (candy bars, pop, hot dogs, etc.) at football games, dances, and theatre productions, to help finance this event. The members of the class helped to sell the " Goodies " at the various events. In the fall the Juniors held their annual " Sun-up " breakfast which they began in their Sophomore year. Here the Juniors gathered for breakfast and some entertainment to start a perfect day. In February, President and Mrs. Stanger in- vited the Junior Class to their home for the yearly Junior Tea, which proved to be very enjoyable. All in all, it was a busy, but reward- ing, year for the Junior Class. 126 The Junior heart and mind are warm, sincere, and bright. Baer, Susan, Bellwood, 111.; Sp. Corr. Bailey, Trevor, Levittown, Pa.; Econ. Batte, William, Wheaton, 111.; Econ. Bauer, Thomas, Hudson, Kansas; Biology Baur, James, Fulton, Mo.; Chemistry Benson, Stewart, Elmhurst, 111:; Geography Benz, Virginia, Chicago, 111.; Education Bilen, Dennis, Hammond, Ind.; History Boys, Douglas, Elmhurst, 111.; Bus. Ad. Brethauer, Stuart, Belleville, 111.; Biology Brettmann, Janet, Elmhurst, 111.; Education Burke, Thomas, Bensenville, 111.; Pol. Sci. Bush, Loretta, Menominee, Mich.; Education Christopher, Alexander, River Forest, 111.; Phil. Clarke, James, Elmhurst, 111.; Bus. Ad. Cone, Sandra, Buffalo, N. Y.; Spanish Cordell, William, River Forest, 111.; English Dent, Donna, Northlake, 111.; Education Dobrowski, Chester, Chicago, 111.; History Dunne, Petrina, Elmhurst, 111.; Speech Dvorak, John, Bellwood, 111.; Pol. Sci. Edwards, Robert, Lombard, 111.; Education Ehlers, Donald, Lombard, 111.; Bus. Ad. Essebaggers, Theodore, Muskegon, Mich.; Eng. Forke, Sharon, Elmhurst, 111. Foss, Robert, Blue Island, 111.; Bus. Ad. Gayle, Diane, Aurora, 111.; Education Geadelmann, Anne, Mapleton, Iowa; Speech Geissinger, Daena, Orland Park, 111.; English Genteman, Jacqueline, Chicago, 111.; Education Gibbs, Charlene, Maywood, 111.; History Gillon, Margaret, Arlington Hts., 111.; Educa. K Gloss, Sandra, Chicago Hts., 111.; Sp. Corr. Gonzales, Paula, Louisville, " Ky.; Psych. Groenemann, David, St. Charles, Mo.; History Gronemeyer, Judith, St. Louis, Mo.; Education Junior hearts are serious hearts. Gruel, Marian, Huron, Mich.; Education Gutzmer, Ronald, Berkeley, 111.; Bus. Ad. Hefner, Alan, Lombard, 111.; Biology Hemann, Richard, Burlington, Iowa; English Hensiek, Karen, Des Plaines, 111.; English Hoefer, Edwin, Elgin, 111.; Phil. Hoffmeyer, Robert, Ann Arbor, Mich.; Biology Holten, Terrence, Berkeley, 111.; Math. Holtman, Sandra, Quincy 111.; Education Holtzscher, Sandra, Granite City, 111.; Sp. Corr. Hostetter, Carol, Palos Park, 111.; English Jacobs, Donald, Bensenville, 111.; Bus. Ad. Jenkins, Sharon, Chicago, 111.; Sociology Jirka, Charles Elmhurst, 111.; Math. Johns, Carolyn, St. Louis, Mo.; Education Johnson, Gayle, Elmhurst, 111.; English Johnson, Joseph, Elmhurst, 111.; Bus. Ad. Johnson, Norma, Elmhurst, 111.; English Johnson, Phillip, Bensenville, 111.; Bus. Ad. Juday, Donald, Mishawaka, Ind.; Speech Knutson, Lynn, Elmwood Park, 111.; Psych. Konneman, Clyde, University City, Mo.; Psych. Kring, Barbara, Elmhurst, 111.; Education Kulchytsky, Louis, Westchester, 111.; Chem. X w ijl .aiii Y-tM Which feign their wisdom won. La Pietra, Robert, Chicago, 111.; Bus. Ad. Leisher, Sandra, Spring Valley, III.; Education Leamon, James, Easton, Pa.; History Le Vey, Kenneth, Bensenville, 111.; L.A. Lillard, Carol, St. Louis, Mo.; Christian Ed. Lindquist, Robert, Elmhurst, 111.; Math. Ludanyi, Andrew, Long Island City, N.Y.; Hist. McClain, Ronald, Elmhurst, 111.; Econ. McGurrin, Thomas, Norwood, Ohio; Psych. Mielke, Sondra, Glen Ellyn, 111.; Education Miller, Jerold, Glen Ellyn, 111.; Spanish Monson, Jack, Elmhurst, 111.; Bus. Ad. 129 Moore, Linda, Berkeley, 111.; Spanish Morris, Charles, Wheaton, 111.; Math. Musil, Kenneth, Westchester, 111.; History Pantermuehl, Karen, New Orleans, La.; Edu. Paul, Alfred, Ann Arbor, Mich.; Bus. Ad. Pemberton, Virginia, St. Louis, Mo.; Biology Phillips, Gary, Villa Park, 111.; Math. Prokop, Betty, Villa Park, 111.; Speech Pscherer, Roger, Elmhurst, 111.; Biology Radspieler, Jane, Grand Haven, Mich.; Hist. Rasmussen, David, Elgin, III.; Pol. Sci. Reim, Terry, Marshall, Oklahoma; Speech Junior minds are firm-set minds Robbley, Dick, Lombard, 111.; History Robertson, Bruce, Villa Park, III.; History Roeske, Carole, Arlington Hts., 111.; English Rusin, Esther, Oak Park, 111.; History St. Pierre, Robert, Elmhurst, 111.; Sociology Scheer, Barbara, Monee, 111.; Sp. Corr. Schneider, Joann, University City, Mo.; Soc. Schmidt, Jean, Grand Haven, Mich.; Edu. Schuldt, Nan, Chicago, 111.; Christian Ed. Seivwright, Ian W., Western Springs, 111.; L.A. Simmons, Carole Sue, Edwardsville, 111.; Edu. Sinclair, Donald, Elmhurst, 111.; Econ. Smith, Janet, Lombard, 111.; Education Speekmann, Carol, University City, Mo.; Psych. Spreiter, Karen, Concord, Minn.; Music Stock, Dennis, Bennett, Iowa; Music Stroetker, Shirley, Washington, Mo.; Education Suedmeyer, Frederick, Baltimore, Md.; Hist. Tan, Siew Lian, Sumatra, Indonesia; Pre-Med. Thiele, Marian, Glen Ellyn, 111.; Enghsh Trost, Glenn, St. Louis, Mo.; Phil. Tuxbury, Doreen, Manchester, N.H.; Chr. Ed. Tylke, Donald, Villa Park, 111.; Psych. Valentine, Robert, Glen Elyyn, 111.; Music Which work toward future goals. Van Faasen, Jan, South Bend, Ind.; Chr. Ed. Veitmanis, Elga, Chicago, 111.; German Wassenaar, Richard, Cicero, 111.; Bus. Ad. Wenzel, Robert, Bellwood, 111.; Pol. Sd. Werner, Duane, Elmhurst, 111.; Music Westrom, Ronald, Glen Elyyn, 111.; Bus. Ad. Willie, Carol, Palatine, 111.; Music Winkelmann, Loretta, Elk Grove Village, 111.; Eng. Wohlschlaeger, Richard, St. Louis, Mo.; Eng. Yokel, Joan, Creve Coeur, Mo.; Sociology Yunker, Lee, Mokena, 111.; Math. Zimmermann, Richard, Louisville, Ky.; Bus. Ad. 131 TO the Membevs o£ the Class of W62 , offev ,ou congvatulauo- on e »m- tration oi our . ,,,,ips - " .erested in you ' - ' Z r;- - t : - ope t ana become a pa it i . aon m the U ;„ Chnstian values 1 fe professions- a: : " -- " Unessea US the graduate rimhmst you have , ve- rs o! yotn stay at El» udtngs, mo : e ' Sve been - " ore - progra» o ' ,, , r ta e ---nXun; ol th.t „ share rrr:nt. e , an. onr .ra,ers part ab ,.,Viprever you g an. Sooa wishes , VV fA Robert C. Stanger president Shehadeh Abboud WHO ' S WHO COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Joann Schneider, Dave Groenemann Elmhurst College Seniors Elected to Who ' s Who Rosalie Biljes Frank Dietz Judith McCall Kenneth Press Kay Stinchcomb Paul Westermeyer SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Randolph Kossmann, Treas- urer; Karen Dorn, Secretary; Ralph Blume, President; and Raymond Miller, Vice-President. Seniors-Glass of 1 962 Four years ago we entered upon a new threshold of higher learning. We anticipated the future demands to be placed upon us, and we became uncer- tain as to whether we could face the challenges to come. As freshmen, gradu- ation was a future goal toward which we directed ourselves. Now that we have graduated, graduation day has become one highlight of our past. But as we look back, we realize that together we gained academically, socially, and spiritually. The senior year will perhaps be more memorable for socially there were such activities as the Senior Tea, the Senior Dance, and Senior Week; and academi- cally, student teaching and field work. We can be assured that our experience and our wealth of knowledge will express itself in every phase of life because we have been prepared to live fully and make life purposeful. Even though life is over at Elmhurst and each of us have gone our separate ways, " school we love, Elmhurst, " we will continue to " live for aye " and remain a symbol of the motto " In thy light we shall see light. " 134 The Senior heart and mind are open, mature, and free. SHEHADEH ABBOUD Gerard Institute, Sidon, Lebanon English, Secondary Teaching HERBERT P. ADAMS Villa Park, Illinois Music BARBARA MAE ALLRICH St. Louis, Missouri Christian Education BELA L. ANGI Dayton, Ohio History, Ministry NILA M. AWE Genoa, Illinois Christian Education Elementary Teaching CAROLYN L. BACH Chicago, Illinois Elementary Education, Teaching TERENCE R. BACHUS Bennett, Iowa German, Secondary Teaching WILLIAM A. BALL Oak Park, Illinois Mathematics, Accounting EDWARD P. BELAN Villa Park, Illinois English JOHN E. BERGES Oak Park, Illinois Philosophy, Ministry ROSALIE W. BILJES Parma, Ohio Elementary Education, Teaching BILL C. BLAESING Wood Dale, Illinois Business Administration RALPH W. BLUME Arlington Heights, lUinois Chemistry, Chemist ELSIE L. W. BOCK Lincoln, Illinois Nursing, Sociology; Missionary Nurse HENRY R. BOSE Chicago, Illinois Biology DOROTHY A. BRATTON Wheeling, West Virginia Mathematics, Secondary Teaching BRUCE O. BREUER St. Louis, Missouri Psychology, Ministry JEAN BUCHANAN Bloomingdale, Illinois History, Secondary Teaching 135 Senior hearts are heavy hearts. JOANNE BUCHER Harleysville, Pennsylvania English, Secondary Teaching ROLAND BUCK Berwyn, Illinois Economics ARTHUR L. BUIKEMA, JR. Beecher, Illinois Biology, College Teaching DOROTHY M. BUPP Morocco, Indiana Nursing LORENE E. BURRICHTER New Albin, Iowa Elementary Education, Teaching BRUCE N. CAMPBELL Des Plaines, IlUnois Mathematics ROBERT CARNEY Bensenville, Illinois Chemistry JUDITH MERLE CHAPPELLE Elmhurst, Illinois English, Secondary Teaching RICHARD NEIL CHRISTIANSEN Elmhurst, Illinois Business Administration Market Research GERALD J. DALY Melrose Park, Illinois Political Science Business Management PHIL J. DARLING Maywood, Illinois Speech, Secondary Teaching RICHARD L. DARTER Des Plaines, Illinois History, Secondary Teaching FRANK H. DIETZ New Orleans, Louisiana Philosophy, Ministry JEAN E. DITZLER Lansdale, Pennsylvania English, Elementary Education JUANITA ANN DOE Marshalltown, Iowa Christian Education KAREN SUE DORN St. Louis, Missouri Spanish, Secondary Teaching DAVID L. DOSS Franklin Park, Illinois History, Ministry GENE E. EHLERS St. Louis, Missouri Chemistry, Chemist Hearts filled with memories grand. CHARLENE C. EHLERT Lombard, Illinois Elementary Education, Teaching KATHLEEN J. ERICK.SON Wheaton, Illinois English, Secondary Teaching ANN H. FINKLE St. Louis, Missouri English MILTON FOERSTE Addieville, Illinois Business Administration, Management JUDITH A. FROBEL St. Joseph, Michigan Christian Education DAVID G. GRIMM Elmhurst, Illinois Chemistry, Chemist STEPHEN R. GROSS Wheaton, Illinois Mathematics GARY A. GRUENEWALD Bensenville, Illinois Psychology, Psychologist ROBERT H. HAMMERL Arlington Heights, Illinois Business Administration MARY JANE HEWLETT Lombard, Illinois English, Secondary Teaching JUDITH E. HEYMANN Lombard, Illinois History WAYNE HOFFMAN St. Charles, Missouri History CHARLES E. HOLMAN West Chicago, Illinois Mathematics CLIFFORD A. HOLTZ Homewood, Illinois Business Administration HENRY A. HOLZKAMPER Chicago, Illinois Business Administration, Management WENDY L. HUNTLEY Wood Dale, Illinois Speech CAROL A. IV ARSON Chicago, IlUnois Elementary Education, Teaching DIANE H. KAMMES West Chicago, Illinois Elementary Education Seniors minds are thoughtful minds JUNE M. KERANEN Elmhurst, Illinois Music SUSANA KINCSES Elmhurst, Illinois Chemistry, Bio-Chemistry A. WILLIAM KISH Chicago, Illinois English, Ministry RANDOLPH I. KOSSMANN St. Louis, Missouri Business Administration, Accountant KAREN M. KRALY Cicero, Illinois Spanish W. HARVEY KRAMME Marthasville, Missouri History, Ministry JOHN A. KRASNEY Des Plaines, Illinois Biology ERIC G. LARSON Lombard, Illinois English, Law JAMES W. LARSON, JR. River Forest, Illinois Political Science, Law BERNARD ANGUS MacEACHERN Elmhurst, Illinois Biology PAUL R. MARXEN Prospect Heights, Illinois Spanish GLORIA M. McCALL Indiana, Pennsylvania English, Secondary Teaching JUDITH B. McCALL Oak Park, Illinois Sociology, Social Work CAROLE A. MENCONI Melrose Park, Illinois Elementary Education, Teaching GAIL J. MEYER Forest Park, Illinois English, Secondary Teaching JUDITH MILLAR Villa Park, Illinois Education DELBERT K. MILLER St. Louis, Missouri English, History; Ministry RAYMOND J. MILLER Maywood, Illinois Political Science, Law 138 Concerned with future plans. ROBERT E. MOORE Glen Ellyn, Illinois Business Administration ERNEST C. NECKERMANN Elmhurst, Illinois History ROBERT B. NIKODEM Elmhurst, Illinois Chemistry, Radio-chemistry HAN SOO OH Seoul, Korea Economics BETTY E. PARKER Evergreen Park, Illinois Elementary Education, Teaching WESLEY L. POOR Bensenville, Illinois Business Administration, Sales FLORENCE L. PORTER Bellwood, Illinois English, Secondary Teaching KENNETH R. PRESS Ferguson, Missouri Philosophy, Ministry DARLEEN J. RAUSCH Forest Park, Illinois Elementary Education, Teaching THOMAS F. REIMER St. Cloud, Minnesota Religion, Ministry DOROTHY ANN REINECKE Elmhurst, Illinois Psychology, Educational Counselor ELIZABETH R. REN Villa Park, Illinois Nursing, Nursing Education KENNETH K. RIEMElR Chicago, Illinois Business Administration, Sales PAUL R. RUCKER Bensenville, IlUnois Speech THOMAS A. SANTARELLI Mt. Prospect, Illinois History MARILYN A. SCHEIB Lombard, Illinois English, Secondary Teaching JAMES A. SCHMIECHEN Pekin, Illinois Business Administration JOHN D. SCHMIECHEN Pekin, IlUnois History, Law Senior minds are sober minds. WALTER J. SCHRIVER Louisville, Kentucky History, Ministry ALLEN H. SCHUESSLER Boonville, Indiana Biology, Secondary Teaching VINCENT SEEGERS Melrose Park, Illinois Business Administration SANDRA SUE SEYMOUR LaSalle, Illinois Sociology, Social Work RUTH A. SMALLEY Chicago, Illinois English, Secondary Teaching ROBERT SMITH Gary, Indiana Sociology SANDRA T. SMITH Oak Park, Illinois Biology, Secondary Teaching BARBARA LEE STEHMAN Prospect Heights, Illinois Elementary Education, Teaching ROBERT G. STEVENS Affton, Missouri Political Science, Law KAY MARIE STINCHCOMB St. Louis, Missouri Elementary Education, Teaching AMELIA ANN STINE Chicago, Illinois Chemistry VIRGINIA ANN SZANISZLO Cleveland, Ohio History, Ministry PAUL N. TEPPEMA Oak Park, Illinois English, Secondary Teaching CAROL J. THOMPSON Berwyn, Illinois Biology, Secondary Teaching JANICE L. VAN HOOSER Edwardsville, Illinois English, Personnel Work RONALD O. WALDSCHMIDT Bensenville, Illinois Business Administration PAUL H. WESTERMEYER, Jl Cincinnati, Ohio Music PAULA N. WHIPPLE Elmhurst, Illinois Elementary Education, Teaching 140 Which have learned their vast restrictions. DARYL M. WILLEMS Elmhurst, Illinois Business Administration ROBERT L. WOODBURY Elmhurst, Illinois History, Ministry MARY ANN H. ZITO Hillside, Illinois English SENIORS NOT PICTURED: Benner, John F., Villa Park, Illinois; History Dieringer, Charfes E., Villa Park, Illinois; Christian Education Edwards, David, Oak Park, Illinois; Political Science Caspar, Robert, Bensenville, Illinois; Political Science Hardt, Charlotte, Wood Dale, Illinois; Education Hooker, Karen, Clarendon Hills, Illinois; Education Ivancovich, John, Lombard, Illinois; Economics Jones, Carolyn, Northlake, Illinois; Education Meinzer, Gervas, North Riverside, Illinois; Christian Education Pontikes, Alexandra, Lombard, Illinois; Education Seno, Angelo, Elmwood Park, Illinois; Pre-Dental StaufEacher, Gordon, Monroe, Wisconsin; Psychology Walter, Leonard, Orland Park, Illinois; Speech Wyatt, Jeanne, Hillside, Illinois; Business Administration Yoshida, Tokuji, Chicago, IlUnois; Chemistry 141 Senior Activities SHEHADEH ABBOUD, Sidon, Leba- non, English, Secondary Education. Activities: Chairman of Foreign Stu- dents, 4; Lecture Series, 4; Who ' s Who, 4. BARBARA M. ALLRICH, St. Louis, Missouri, Christian Education, Direc- tor of Christian Education. Activities: Band 1,2; Choral Union 1,2,3,4; Home- coming Committee 2; Elms 3; Campus Chest Committee 3; Junior Concessions Committee Co-chairman 3; Church Vo- cations 3,4; S.U. Cabinet Secretary 4; Freshman Week Committee 4; Parent ' s Day Committee 4; Polyhymnia 4. BELA L. ANGI, Dayton, Ohio, History, Ministry. Activities: Hungarian Club 1,2; Chapel Choir 1,2,3,4; Church Vo- cations 1,2,4, Steering Committee 3; Elm Bark Business Manager 2; Nev f Dorm President 4. NILA M. AWE, Genoa, Illinois, Chris- tian Education, Elementary Education. Activities: Choral Union 1,2,3,4; Church Vocations 1,2,4, Steering Com- mittee 3; Commons Co-head Resident 3. CAROLYN L. BACH, Chicago, lUinois, Education, Elementary Education. Ac- tivities: Freshman Booklet Committee, 1; Intramurals, 1,2,4, Volleyball Chair- man 3; Campus Chest Publicity Chair- man 2; Women ' s Union Secretary 2; Homecoming Dance and Publicity Chairman 3, Dorm Chairman 2; Ath- letic Committee 3; S.E.A. Publicity Chairman 4; Inter-Dorm Council 4; Dinkmeyer Hall Secretary-Treasurer 4. TERENCE R. BACHUS, Bennett, Iowa, German, Secondary Education. Activities: Baseball 1; Intramural 1,2, 3,4; Class Vice-President 3; Band 4; S.U. Cabinet Second Vice-President 4; Freshman Week Committee 4; Dorm Council 4. WILLIAM A. BALL, Oak Park, Illi- nois, Mathematics, Accounting. Activi- ties: Wrestling 1,2,3; S.U. Senate 3,4; Elm Bark 3, Business Manager 4. EDWARD P. BELAN, Villa Park, IIH- nois, English. JOHN E. BERGES, Oak Park, Illinois. Philosophy, Ministry, Transferred from Northwestern University, Evanston, Illi- nois 2. ROSALIE W. BILJES, Parma, Ohio, Elementary Education, Teaching. Ac- tivities: Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Dorm Council 1,3; South Hall President 2; Freshman Week Committee 2,3,4; Choral Union 2,3,4; Social Life Com- mittee 2,3,4; Who ' s Who Committee 3; Women ' s Union Circus Clown 3,4; Chapel Choir 3,4; Junior Prom Com- mittee, Co-Chairman 3; Homecoming Committee 3,4; S.E.A. 3,4; Homecoming Court 3,4; S.U. Cabinet, Social Life Committee Chairman 4; Who ' s Who 4. BILL C. BLAESING, Wood Dale, Illi- nois, Business Administration. RALPH W. BLUME, Arlington Heights, Illinois, Chemistry, Chemist. Activities: W.R.S.E. 2; Interdorm Coun- cil 4; Class President 4. ELSIE L. W. BOCK, Lincoln, Illinois, Nursing and Sociology, Missionary Nurse. Activities: Transferred from Evangelical Hospital School of Nursing, St. Louis, Missouri 2; Assistant College Nurse 2,3,4; C.C.F. 2,4, President 3; Church Vocations 2,3,4. HENRY R. BOSE, Chicago, Illinois, Biology, Graduate School. Activities: Sociology Club 1; Christian Vocations 1,3. DODOTHY A. BRATTON, Wheeling, West Virginia, Mathematics, Secondary Education. Activities: S.U. Senate 1; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Freshman Week Evaluation Committee 2,3; Prom Court 3; Polyhymnia 2,3; Class Secretary 3; Women ' s Union Circus, Big Top Chair- man 3; Social Life Committee, Secre- tary 4; Homecoming Bid Chairman 4. BRUCE O. BREUER, St. Louis, Mis- souri, Psychology, Ministry. Activities: Track 1; Women ' s Union Circus Deco- rations 1; C.C.F. 2; Intramurals 2,3; Irion Hall Senior Counselor 3; Inter- dorm Council 3; Elm Bark 3,4; Elm Bark Sports Editor 3,4. JEAN BUCHANAN, Bloomingdale, Illinois, History, Secondary Education. Activities: S.U. Senate 1,2,4; Campus Chest Committee 2; Elm Bark 2; S.U. Clean-Up Committee 2; Theater Pub- lications 3. JOANNE BUCHER, Harleysville, Pennsylvania, English, Secondary Edu- cation. Activities: Polyhymnia 1,3, As- sistant Business Manager 2, Secretary 4; C.C.F. Retreat Committee 2; Intra- murals 2,3,4; Who ' s Who Committee 3; Prom Committee 3. ARTHUR L. BUIKEMA, Jr., Beecher, Illinois, Biology, College Teaching. Activities: W.R.S.E., 1; Track Man- ager 2; Basketball Manager 1,2; " E " Club 2,3; Biology Lab Assistant 2,3,4; Homecoming Committee 4. DOROTHY M. BUPP, Morocco, In- diana, Nursing. Activities: Band 4; Orchestra 4. LORENE E. BURRICHTER, New Al- bin, Iowa, Elementary Education, Teaching. Activities: Chapel Choir I, 2,3, Business Manager 4; Dorm Coun- cil 4; Dinkmeyer Hall President 4. BRUCE N. CAMPBELL, Des Plaines, Illinois, Mathematics. Activities: Chor- al Union 1. ROBERT E. CARNEY, Bensenville, Illinois, Chemistry. JUDITH M. CHAPPELLE, Elmhurst, Illinois, English, Secondary Teaching. RICHARD N. CHRISTIANSEN, Elm- hurst, Illinois, Business Administration, Market Research. Activities: Intra- murals 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2; Baseball 2; Business Club 4. GERALD J. DALY, Melrose Park, Illi- nois, Political Science, Business Man- agement. Activities: Pi Gamma Mu. 4. PHIL M. DARLING, Maywood, Illi- nois, Speech, Secondary Education. Ac- tivities: Cross Country 1; W.R.S.E., Radio Players 1; Theatre Guild 1,2, Secretary-Treasurer 3, President 4; Theatre 1,2,3,4; Homecoming Pageant 3,4; Women ' s Union Circus, Make-Up 3, Sound 4. RICHARD L. DARTER, Des Plaines, Illinois, History, Secondary Education. Activities: Basketball 1,2,3; " E " Club 2,3. CHARLES E. DIERINGER, Hunting- ton, Indiana, Christian Education, Ministry. Activities: Church Vocations 1,2; Sociology Club Vice-President 2. FRANK H. DIETZ, New Orleans, Louisiana, Philosophy, Ministry. Ac- tivities: S.C.A. Vice-President 1; S.U. Senate 1,2; Women ' s Union Circus Clown 1,2,4, Chairman 3; C.C.F. Re- treat Committee, Co-Chairman 2; Dorm Council, Vice-President 2; Social Life Committee 2,3; Freshman Week Com- mittee 2,3,4; Homecoming Committee 2; Who ' s Who Committee, Co-Chair- man 2; Lecture Series Committee 3; S.U. Cabinet, President 4; Who ' s Who 4. JEAN E. DITZLER, Lansdale, Penn- sylvania, English and Elementary Edu- cation, Teaching. Activities: Theatre, Ticket Committee Chairman 1,2; Women ' s Union Circus Committee 2; Polyhymnia 3,4. JUANITA A. DOE, Marshalltown, Iowa, Christian Education, Director of Christian Education, Transferred from Marshalltown Junior College 3. Ac- tivities: Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Church Vocations 3,4; W.R.S.E. Producer 3,4; Student Development Committee 3, Secretary 4; C.C.F. 3, Vice-President 4; C.C.F. Retreat Co-Chairman 4; N.S.A. 4; Religious Life Committee 4. KAREN S. DORN, St. Louis, Missouri, Spanish, Secondary Education. Activi- ties: Homecoming Court 2,3, Queen, 4; Prom Court 3; E.I.I. Court 3; Who ' s Who Committee 3; Parent ' s Day Com- mittee 3; Class Secretary 4. DAVID L. DOSS, Franklin Park, Illi- nois, History, Ministry. Activities: Or- chestra 4; Pi Gamma Mu 4. GENE E. EHLERS, St. Louis, Missouri, Chemistry, Chemist. CHARLENE C. EHLERT, Lombard, Illinois, Elementary Education, Teach- ing. Activities: Transferred from Northern Illinois University, DeKalb, Illinois 3. KATHLEEN J. ERICKSON, Wheaton, Illinois, English, Secondary Teaching. ANN H. FINKLE, St. Louis, Missouri, English. MILTON FOERSTE, Addieville, Illi- nois, Business Administration, Man- agement. Activities: Dorm Council 1; Basketball 1,2; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Freshman Clean-Up Committee, Co- Chairman 2; Elm Bark 4; Pi Gamma Mu 4; Business Club, Chairman 4. JUDITH A. FROBEL, St. Joseph, Michigan, Christian Education, Direc- tor of Christian Education. Activities: Polyhymnia 1,2, Business Manager 3, President 4; Prom Committee 3; Wo- men ' s Union Secretary 3; Church Vo- cations 3; Choral Union 3,4. DAVID G. GRIMM, Elmhurst, Illinois, Chemistry, Chemist. GARY A. GRUENEWALD, Bensen- ville, Illinois, Psychology, Psychologist. Activities: Basketball 1; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Who ' s Who Committee 3; Prom Committee 3. ROBERT H. HAMMERL, Arlington Heights, Illinois, Business Administra- tion. MARY JANE HEWLETT, Lombard, Illinois, English, Secondary Teaching. Activities: Extemporaneous Speech Team 1; Shick Speech Contest, Third Place 1; Public Affairs Committee, Co- Chairman, 3, Prom Committee, Pub- licity Chairman 3; Art Festival 3; Lec- ture Series Committee 4. JUDITH E. HEYMANN, Lombard, Illinois, History. Activities: S.U. Senate 4. WAYNE L. HOFFMAN, St. Charles, Missouri, History. CHARLES E. HOLMAN, West Chica- go, Illinois, Mathematics. Activities: W.R.S.E. 1,2; Elm Bark 3. CLIFFORD A. HOLTZ, Homewood, Illinois, Business Administration. Ac- tivities: Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Dorni Council, 1,2; Elm Bark 3,4; S.U. Sen- ate 4; Business Club 4. HENRY A. HOLZKAMPER, Chicago, Illinois, Business Administration, Bus- iness Management. Activities: Intra- murals 3; Elms 3,4; Elm Bark 3,4; Hockey 4; Women ' s Union Circus Booth Chairman 4; Senior Class Dance Chairman 4; Business Club 4. WENDY L. HUNTLEY, Wood Dale, Illinois, Speech, Graduate School. Ac- tivities: Debate Team 2; Sociology Club 2; Theatre 3,4; Theatre Guild 3,4. CAROL A. IVARSON, Chicago, Illi- nois, Elementary Education, Teaching. Activities: Freshman Dance, Publicity Chairman 1; Sociology Club 2; S.U. Senate 3,4; S.E.A. 3, President 4; C.C.F. 4; Elm Bark 4; Women ' s Union Circus, Co-Chairman 4. DIANE H. KAMMES, West Chicago, Illinois, Elementary Education, Teach- ing. JUNE M. KERANEN, Elmhurst, Illi- nois, Music. SUSANA KINCSES, Elmhurst, Illinois, Chemsitry, Biochemistry. Activities: Hungarian Club 1; Foreign Student ' s Club 1,2. A. WILLIAM KISH, Chicago, Illinois, English, Ministry. Activities: Elms 1, Sports Editor 2; Freshman Dance Chairman 1; Freshman Variety Show Chairman 1; Class Secretary 1; Social Life Committee 2,3,4; Freshman Week Committee 2,3,4; Theatre 2,3, Tour Manager 4; Theatre Guild 2,3, Secre- tary 4; Sophomore Dance Co-Chairman 2; Women ' s Union Circus Booth Co- Chairman 2; Prom Chairman 3; W.R.- S.E. 3; Fine Arts Festival Committee 3,4; C.C.F. 3; Homecoming Commit- tee 4. RICHARD A. KNAPP, Hinsdale, Illi- nois, History. RANDOLPH I. KOSSMANN, St. Louis, Missouri, Business Administration, Ac- countant. Activities: Baseball, Man- ager 1; Campus Chest, Business Man- ager 3,4; W.R.S.E., Business Manager 3; Business Club, Steering Committee 3; Class Treasurer 4; Swimming 4. KAREN M. KRALY, Cicero, Illinois, Spanish. Activities: Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Women ' s Union Athletic Chairman 4; Bachelor ' s Holiday Elections Commit- tee, Chairman 3; Elms 4. W. HARVEY KRAMME, Marthasville, Missouri, History, Ministry. Activities: C.C.F. 1,2; Campus Chest Committee, Business Manager 2, Co-Chairman 3,4; S.U. Senate 3; Homecoming Commit- tee 3; Women ' s Union Circus 4; So- cial Life Committee 4. JOHN A. KRASNEY, Des Plaines, IIH- nois, Biology. ERIC G. LARSON, Lombard, Illinois, English, Law. JAMES W. LARSON, JR., River For- est, Illinois, Political Science, Law; Transferred from Beloit College, Be- loit Wisconsin 2. Activities: Intra- murals 2,3,4; Golf 2,3,4; " E " Club 2,3,4. BERNARD ANGUS MacEACHERN, Elmhurst, Illinois, Biology. PAUL R. MARXEN, Prospect Heights, Illinois, Spanish. GLORIA M. McCALL, Indiana, Penn- sylvania, English, Secondary Teaching; Transferred from Kings College, Briar- cliff Manor, New York 4. Activities: Theatre Guild 4; W.R.S.E. 4; Elm Bark, Exchange Editor 4. JUDITH B. McCALL, Oak Park, Illi- nois, Sociology, Social Work; Trans- ferred from Grinnell College, Grinnell, Iowa 2. Activities: C.C.F. 2,3, Personal and Campus Affairs Chairman 4; Intra- murals 3,4; Chapel Choir 3,4; Bache- lor ' s Holiday, Dance Chairman 3; Prom Queen 3; Church Vocations 3,4; Fresh- man Week Committee 4; S.U. Cabinet, Religious Life Chairman 4; Senate, Chaplain 4; Homecoming Committee, Secretary 4; Who ' s Who, 4; Pi Gamma Mu 4. GERVAS WILLIAM MEINZER, Hales Corners, Wisconsin, Christian Educa- tion, Ministry. CAROLE A. MENCONI, Melrose Park, Illinois, Education, Elementary Teach- ing. Activities: Bowling Club 1,2; S.E.A. 3,4. GAIL J. MEYER, Forest Park, Illinois, English, Secondary Education. Activi- ties: C.C.F. I; Sophomore Dance Co- Chairman 2; Theatre 3,4; Intramurals 4. DELBERT K. MILLER, St. Louis, Missouri, English and History, Minis- try. Activities: W.R.S.E. 1,2,3,4; Foot- ball 1; One-Act Plays 1,3; Intramurals 2,3,4; Glee Club 2,3, President 4. RAYMOND J. MILLER, Maywood, Illinois, Political Science, Law. Activi- ties: Debate Team 1,2,4; Student De- velopment Committee 3,4; Campus Chest Committee 3,4; Elm Bark 3,4. ERNEST C. NECKERMANN, Elm- hurst, Illinois, History. ROBERT B. NIKODEM, Elmhurst, Illinois, Chemistry, Radiochemist. Ac- tivities: Golf 2,3,4. HAN SOO OH, Seoul, Korea, Econom- ics. Activities: Tennis 1,2,3,4; " E " Club 2,3,4. BETTY E. PARKER, Evergreen Park, Illinois, Elementary Education, Ele- mentary Teaching. Activities: W.R.S.E. 1,4; C.C.F. 2; S.E.A. 4; Homecoming Dorm Decorations, Co-Chairman 4. ALEXANDRA C. PONTIKES, Lom- bard, Illinois, Elementary Education, Teaching; Transferred from St. Basil ' s Teachers ' College 3. WESLEY L. POOR, Bensenville, Illi- nois, Business Administration, Person- nel or Sales Work. Activities: Intra- murals 3,4; Business Club 4. FLORENCE L. PORTER, Bellwood, Illinois, English, Secondary Teaching; Transferred from North Central Col- lege 2. Activities. Oratory 2; Theatre 3,4. KENNETH R. PRESS, Ferguson, Mis- souri, Philosophy, Ministry. Activities: W.R.S.E. 1,2, Sports Director 3, Direc- tor 4; Irion Hall President 2; Religious Life Committee 2,3,4; Homecoming Committee 2,3, Chairman 4; C.C.F. Retreat Committee Chairman 3; Who ' s Who 4. 144 DARLEEN J. RAUSCH, Forest Park, Illinois, Elementary Education, Teach- ing. Activities: Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Choral Union 3,4; S.E.A. 3,4; Women ' s Union Picnic Chairman 4. THOMAS F. REIMER, St. Cloud, Min- nesota, Religion, Ministry; Transferred from St. Cloud State College 2. Activi- ties: W.R.S.E. 3,4; Dorm Council 3; Theatre Guild 3,4; Theatre, House Manager 3; Business Manager 4. DOROTHY A. REINECKE, Elmhurst, Illinois, Psychology, Educational Coun- selor. Activities: Choral Union 1. ELIZABETH R. REN, Villa Park, Illi- nois, Nursing, Nursing Education. KENNETH K. RIEMER, Chicago, Illi- nois, Business Administration, Sales Management; Transferred from Wright Junior College, Chicago, Illinois 3. Ac- tivities: Basketball 3; Golf 3,4; " E " Club 3,4; Intramurals 3,4; Athletic Committee 4; Athletic Publicity Direc- tor 4; W.R.S.E. 4; Business Club 4. PAUL R. RUCKER, Bensenville, Illi- nois, Speech. THOMAS A. SANTARELLI, Mt. Prospect, Illinois, History. TOM SAWYER, Webster Groves, Mis- souri, History, Ministry. Activities: In- tramurals 1,2; Basketball Manager 2; " E " Club 2,3,4; Sociology Club 3; Church Vocations 4. MARILYN A. SCHEIE, Lombard, Illi- nois, English, Secondary Teaching. Activities: Elm Bark 1; Town Counal 1; Elms 3; Women ' s Union Circus 3. JAMES A. SCHMIECHEN, Pekin, Illi- nois, Business Administration. JOHN D. SCHMIECHEN, Pekin, IIH- nois. History, Law. Activities: Elms, Advertising Manager 2,3; Prom Band Committee Chairman 3; Swimming 4; Pi Gamma Mu 4. WALTER J. SCHRIVER, Louisville, Kentucky, History, Ministry. Activities: Wrestling 2; Debate 1; Baseball 1; Football 1,2,3, Co-Captain 4; " E " Club, 1,2,3,4; S.U. Senate 1,2,3,4; Band 1,2,4; Intramurals 1,2,4; German Club 2; Freshman Week Committee 3; S.U. Cabinet, First Vice-President 3; Glee Club 3,4; W.R.S.E. 4; Irion Hall Head Resident 4. ALLEN H. SCHUESSLER, Boonville, Indiana, Biology, Secondary Teaching. Activities: Homecoming Committee 1; Glee Club 1,3, Publicity Manager 2. VINCENT SEEGERS, Melrose Park, Illinois, Business Administration. Ac- tivities: W.R.S.E. 1. SANDRA SUE SEYMOUR, LaSalle, Illinois, Sociology, Social Work; Trans- ferred from LaSalle-Peru-Oglesby Jun- ior College, LaSalle, Illinois 3. Activi- ties: Intramurals 3, Polyhymnia, Light Chairman 3,4. RUTH A. SMALLEY, Chicago, Illinois, English, Secondary Teaching. Activi- ties: Polyhymnia 2; Cheerleading Spon- sor 3,4. ROBERT SMITH, Gary, Indiana, Sociology. SANDRA T. SMITH, Oak Park, IIU- nois. Biology, Secondary Teaching. BARBARA L. STEHMAN, Prospect Heights, Illinois, Elementary Educa- tion, Teaching. Activities: Choral Un- ion 2; Elm Bark 2, Circulation Mana- ger 3,4; S.E.A. 4. ROBERT G. STEVENS, AfEton, Mis- souri Political Science, Law. Activities: Debate Team 1,2,4; Student Develop- ment Committee 2; Homecoming Com- mittee 3, S.U. Cabinet, Business Man- ager 3, Treasurer 4. KAY M. STINCHCOMB, St. Louis, Missouri, Elementary Education, Teach- ing. Activities: S.U. Senate 2,3,4; S.U. Finance Committee, Secretary 3, Chair- man 4; Intramurals 2,3,4; Band 1,2; Women ' s Union Tea Chairman 2; Campus Chest Committee 2; Home- coming Committee 3; Current Affairs Congress, Chairman 4; S.E.A. 3, Pro- gram Chairman 4; Dorm Council 2,4; Who ' s Who 4. AMELIA ANN STINE, Chicago, Illi- nois, Chemistry. VIRGINIA ANN SZANISZLO, Cleve- land, Ohio, History, Ministry. Activi- ties: Hungarian Club 1,2; S.U. Senate 1; Class Officer 1; Freshman Week Committee 2; Social Life Committee 2,3; Shick Speech Contest, Second Place 2, First Place 3; Elm Bark, Editor 2; Chapel Choir 1,2,4; Choral Union 1,2, 3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Dorm Counal 3; ' Interdorm Council 4; South Hall Junior Counselor 4; Women ' s Union Circus Clown 3,4; Chairman, Dinkmey- er Christmas Party 3; Forensics 1. PAUL N. TEPPEMA, Oak Park, IIH- nois, English, Secondary Teaching. CAROL J. THOMPSON, Berwin, Illi- nois, Biology, Secondary Teaching. Ac- tivities: C.C.F. 1; S.E.A. 4; Intramu- rals 1,2,4; S.U. Senate 2, Activities Committee, Chairman 3. DIANE R. TIPTON, Villa Park, Illi- nois, English, Secondary Teaching. JANICE L. VAN HOOSER, Edwards- ville, Illinois, English, Personnel Work. Activities: Chapel Choir, 1,2; Choral Union 1; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Student Development Committee 2,4, Secretary 3; Dorm Council 1,2; Homecoming Committee Chairman 2; Women ' s Un- ion Secretary 4; Social Life Commit- tee 4; Freshman Week, Chairman 4; Homecoming Court 4; Elms 4. RONALD O. WALDSCHMIDT, Ben- senville, Illinois, Business Administra- tion. Activities: Business Club 4. PAUL H. WESTERMEYER, II, Cin- cinnati, Ohio, Music. PAULA N. WHIPPLE, Elmhurst, Illi- nois, Elementary Education, Teaching. Activities: Sociology Club 4; S.E.A. 3,4. DARYL M. WILLEMS, Elmhurst, IIU- nois. Business Administration. ROBERT L. WOODBURY, Elmhurst, Illinois, History, Ministry; Transferred from Northern Illinois University, De- Kalb, Illinois 3. Activities: Elm Bark 3 4; Women ' s Union Circus Committee Chairman 4; Student Development Committee 4; Homecoming Pageant 3; C.C.F. 4. TOKUJI D. YOSHIDA, Chicago, Illi- nois, Chemistry, Chemist. MARY ANN H. ZITO, Hillside, Illi- nois, English, Secondary Teaching. 145 Student Index Abboud, Shehadeh 88, 133, 135 Adams, Herbert 135 Adams, Sally Jo 126 Anderson, Joy 117 Ahrens, Lenore 89 Allrich, Barbara 71, 80, 135 Ambacher, Hilde 89, 120 Amundsen, Janet 117 And erson, Anita 120 Anderson, William 89, 95, 107, 126 Andres, Carole 79, 116 Angi, Bela 74, 79, 135 Appleton, Phoebe 71 Archibald, Bruce 116 Arp, Gerald 75 Assim, Angela 126 Avers, Kenneth 126 Awe, Nila 135 B Bach, Carolyn Bachus, Terrence Backer, Diana Bade, Harold Baer, Susan Bailey, Trevor -75, 135 .-71, 135 120 114 127 127 Bakken, Bonita 120 Balgemann, Gary 78 Balius, Edward 116 Ball, William 71, 77, 135 Barg, Wayne 113 Bartlett, Dennis 120 Batte, William 127 Bauer, Donna 119 Bauer, Thomas 72, 88, 127 Baum, Lee 120 Baur, James 74, 101, 106 Bautz, David . 117 Baxter, Jeremy 101, 121 Beck, John 114 Beehler, Marsan 80 Belan, Edward 135 Bennett, Alan 112 Benson, Karen ....55, 56, 57, 71, 97, 127 Benson, Stewart 101, 127 Benz, Virginia 127 Benzel, Linda 80, 115 Berg, Terren 101 Berges, John 135 Bilen, Dennis 95, 102, 107, 127 Biljes, Rosalie ....39, 71, 73, 79, 133, 135 Blaesing, Bill ......89, 103, 135 Blair, Laura 119 Blaufuss, Miriam 74, 76, 80, 118 Bloesch, Cynthia .72, 121 Blume, Ralph 134, 135 Bock, Elsie 135 Bodenstab, Charles 121 Bodenstab, Philip 101, 119 Bohl, Elaine 114 Bolinger, Charles 113 Boone, Janice 121 Bose, Henry 135 Bowers, David 103 Boyd, Monique 76, 121 Boyle, Kelvin 121 Boys, Douglas 127 Brackin, Martin 121 Bratton, Dorothy 73, 135 Brethauer, Dennis 79, 114 Brethauer, Stuart 127 Brettmann, Janet . Breuer, Bruce Brewer, David Briggeman, Edgar Broadhead, Mary . Brodt, Roberta .127 .135 .118 .115 .121 .117 Brooks, Larry 118 Brown, George 100, 121 Browning, Spencer 113 Brueseke, Harold 83, 95, 106, 113 Buchanan, Jean 135 Bucher, Joanne 80, 136 Buchholtz, Karen 79 Buck, Roland 71, 136 Buikema, Arthur 107, 136 Bupp, Dorothy 136 Burg, Philip 117 Burgatd, Sandra Burke, Patricia Burke, Thomas Burrichter, Lorene 75, 79, 136 Bush, Loretta 77, 83, 127 .89, 117 .71, 119 127 Campbell, Bruce Carlisi, James Carlson, Catherine Carney, Robert Carr, Larry 135 121 121 136 95, 119 117 136 119 Cerepa, Ronald Chappelle, Judith Chase, Helen Christiansen, Richard ..89, 136 Christopher, Alexander 127 Clark, Verna 121 Clarke, James 127 Clinton, Raymond 113 Colando, John 85 Collins, Lorelei 80 Cone, Sandra 77, 85, 127 Conner, Patricia 116 Conners, Leona 114 Contois, Barbara 119 Cooper, Barbara 121 Cooper, Ralph 103, 107, 121 Cordell, William 95, 107, 127 Corrao, Michael 121 Cullum, Pamela .119 Curran, Patrick 114 D Dahlstrom, James Dalley, Susan Daly, Gerald Danko, Stephen 95 119 136 .95, 101 Dixon, Philip 115 Dobrowski, Chester 73, 100, 103, 107, 127 Doe, Juanita 72, 85, 136 Dorn, Karen 39, 40, 134, 136 Doss, David 136 Dubsky, Charlean 121 Due, Donna 39, 115 Dunne, Petrina 127 Dvorak, John 127 Edwards, Robert Egger, Gretchen Ehlers, Donald .. Ehlers, Gene ..... Ehlert, Charlene .95, 127 74, 89, 117 89, 127 136 137 Engelhardt, Marynelle 114 Erickson, Kathleen 137 Essebaggers, Theodore ....72, 78, 126, 127 Fernandez, Dennis Field, David Fink, Raymond Finkle, Ann Fischer, Martha Fitts, Leo Foerste, Milton Folk, Ruth F ord, Carol .103, 113 121 -78, 116 137 -82, 117 84 .89, 137 121 121 128 128 121 Forke, Sharon Foss, Robert Frank, Lawrence Fredrickson, Dennis 78, 101, 115 Freimuth, James 118 Frink, Karen 121 Frobel, Judith 80, 137 Froeschner, Paul 101, 119 Fullerton, Audrey 74, 80, 115 Furman, Stephen 76, 95, 100, 103, 107, 121 Fylpaa, Stephane 114 .71, 75 Darling, Phil 82, 136 Darter, Richard 136 Daugherty, Becky 71, 76, 77, 116 Davies, Charles 95, 101, 118 Davies, Susan 121 Dawson, John 89, 121 Day, Patricia 39, 97, 115 Deal, Joseph 78, 121 Demlow, Sherry 76, 114 Dempsey, Allan 79, 121 DeNormandie, Daral 121 Dent, Donna 127 Dew, Charles 121 Dickbernd, David 71, 115 Dietz, Frank 71, 133, 136 D lsa, Jane 121 Ditzler, Jean 80, 136 Grilli, William 107, 122 Gabler, Carole Galapeaux, Edward 105 Garcia, Rita 119 Caspar, Robert 101 Gaulke, Phyllis 79, 117 Gayle, Diane 80, 89, 128 Geadelmann, Anne 128 Gebala, Allen 114 Geissinger, Daena 128 Genteman, Jacqueline 82, 128 George, Suzanne 76, 113 Gibbs, Charlene 43, 73, 128 Gillon, Margaret 128 Gineris, Louis 114 Gloss, Frances 118 Gloss, Sandra .39, 57, 80, 128 Godsil, Carolyn 74, 114 Goetz, Joanne 114 Gotl, Marilyn 119 Gonzales, Paula 128 Corny, Jerome 121 Graham, Judith 121 Grande, Stephen 103, 107, 122 Green, Carolyn 76, 115 Greenwell, Glenda 112 Greenwood, Richard 115 146 Grimm, David Groenemann, David Groeneveld, Ellen — Gronemeyer, Judith Gross, Stephen Gruel, Marian Gruen, WiUiara 137 ..31, 73, 78, 128, 133 122 Gruenewald, Gary — Gunnemann, Joanne Gutzmer, Ronald — ,.89, 128 137 ..89, 128 ...79, 115 137 ..79, 122 128 H 82, 122 ..95, 107, 122 116 113 Haas, Toni Hackett, Dean .... Haeger, David -. Hagstrom, Carol Hahne, Michael -----112 Hammerl, Robert ......83, 105, 107, 137 Hansen, Bruce Hansen, Kenneth Harbart, Richard Harris, Janet Hart, Gail Hefner, Alan .78, 115 .... . .115 114 128 122 Heier, Gregory Heimburger, Sharon i- Hein, Robert 76, 122 Helm, Lois 76, 79, 118 Hemann, Richard 77, 78, 128 Henerfauth, Susan 114 Hensel, Jennifer 122 Hensiek, Karen 76, 128 Hepner, Bruce 116 Herness, Annette ..... Hesler, Roseclair Heuermann, Dorothy Hewlett, Mary Jane Heymann, Judith Hicks, June Hildebrand, Charline Hilderbrand, Helen Hinzpeter, Dale Hodgkin, Larry ...113 ...117 ...122 ...137 ...137 -.122 ...122 ...117 -.116 -.115 Jamieson, Nancy Janssen, Fern — Jenkins, Sharon Jerman, Barbara Jirka, Charles .. Johns, Carolyn Hoefer, Edwin 73, 79, 128 Hoffman, James Hoffman, Wayne 73, 137 Hoffmann, Bonita 122 Hoffmeyer, Robert 101, 128 Hoglund, Richard 122 Holman, Charles 137 Holten, Terrence 128 Holtman, Sandra 75, 80, 128 Holtz, Clifford 79. 89, 137 Holtzscher, Sandra 128 Holub, Irma 80, 114 Holzkamper, Henry .. — 76, 77, 89, 137 Hopkins, Sandra 80, 122 Hostetter, Carol . 71, 73, 85, 88, 128 Hotle, Dennis 95, 100, 117 Hotz, Ruth 79, 117 Hruby, Donald 116 Hughes, Robert 104, 107, 122 Hullcranz, Stephen 119 Hummelke, Helen 77, 89, 114 Huntley, Wendy 82, 137 Iborg, Edward Ihssen, Joan — Indermark, Jean Ivarson, Carol — 122 118 77, 122 71, 89, 137 122 116 129 116 ....-129 89, 129 Johnson, Dennis --.---113 Johnson, Gayle ' ' Johnson, Gerald -- - 6 Johnson, Jean J Johnson, Joseph 76, 129 Johnson, Karen — Johnson, Norma - Johnson, Phillip -. Jolas, Ernest Jones, Daniel Jones, Judith Jordan, Ruth Jorgensen, Ronald Juday, Donald Jackson, Judith . Jacobs, Donald . Jakes, Terrance .122 .128 .112 112 129 89, 129 113 115 -.-..113 122 112 .83, 129 Jungfer, Richard 101, 122 Kahler, Ronald 119 Kalkbrenner, Paul 95, 100, 107 Kammes, Diane 137 Karpenske, Jack US Karras, Georgine 116 Kearney, Barbara 122 Keller, Dale 122 Keppel, Carol 114 Keranen, June 138 Kineses, Susana 138 Kinnas, Connie 117 Kinsman, David 122 Kirby, James „ " " " iic Kirlin, Michael 78, 115 Kish, A. William 73, 82, 138 Kish, Carolyn 114 Klaus, George 122 Klauss, Ardelle 122 Klean, Judith 79 Kloepping, Patricia 82, 117 Knudsen, Randall 112 Knutson, Lynn 129 Koehler, Karen 97 Koerber, Kenneth 95, 117 Kolkmeier, James 122 Kolze, Ruth 75, 122 Konneman, Clyde 106, 107, 129 Koob, James 73, 74, 120, 122 Kossmann, Randolph 101, 107, 134 138 Kosson, Jack 123 Krage, Marita 71, 79, 116 Kraly, Karen 48, 138 Kramme, W. Harvey 73, 138 Krasney, John 138 Kratzer, Kathryn 97, 123 Krebs, Terrence 82, 83, 117 Kretschmer, Susan 123 Kring, Barbara 129 Krisch, Robert .107 .113 .114 .117 .80, 117 Laube, Jerry Laubengayer, Ruth Lauer, Mary Laukanen, Karen Lauritzen, Carolyn , in Leamon, James ..-71, 95, 102, 107, 129 Leber. Eileeii 71, 113 Leisher, Sandra Le Mar, James -„ -123 Lenz, Robert 75, 119 Le Vey, Kenneth Levinson, Joyce -31 Liberman, Phillip ]]l Liljestam, Grace Lillard, Carol Kroll, Richard .......78, 95, 101, 107, 113 Kuechmann, John 113 Kulchytsky, Louis 129 Kunze, Kurt 113 Kurmann, Edward 74 Lammert, Dorothy 123 Lammert, Marilyn 123 Langohr, Marlene 116 Lantz, Lee 123 La Pietra, Robert 129 Larson, Eric 138 Larson, James 105, 107, 138 117 129 Lindberg, Howard 103, 107, 123 Lindquist, Robert 129 Long, Edward rn9 " " V2q Ludanyi, Andrew Lundquist, Karl 96, 117 Luther, Lorene 12 M Maas, Ellis MacEachern, Bernard Maggiore, Sharon . — Magnetta, John 114 138 119 .71, 123 Maples, B. Sharon 79, 123 Maronn, Karen WTol Marshall, Dale - -79, 1 Martin, Mary Rebekah 39, 80, l 6 Marxen, Paul oT ' l a Mathe, John ' - ' ■ Matson, William 112 Mavcroft, Elnora -79 McCall, Gloria 77, 82, 38 McCall, Judith .. .....71, 72, 79, 133, 38 McClain, Ronald 129 McCullough Donald 11? McGurrin, Thomas ;;fi " ' iTQ McLeod, Mary 76, 119 82, 123 -. 123 McLester, Marcella McSweeney, Kathryn Meacham, Carol 11° Meinhardt, Marilyn o " " ,iq Mell, Daniel 103, 118 Melone, Robert 12 Menconi, Carole 138 Menconi, Peter 119 Mennerick, James 120 Meyer, Gail 13° Michehl, Donald 119 Mielke, Sondra 129 Militz, Diane Millar, Judith 119 138 Miller! Bobbiette 112 Miller, Delbert 74, 78, 138 Miller, Gary 95. 107. 115 Miller, Jerold 129 Miller, Marjorie 82, 115 Miller, Raymond 72, 84, 134, 138 Millies, Robert 117 Mills, Robert 106, 123 Minier, Bruce 75, 123 -.82, 117 74, 118 119 Mitchell, Michael Model, Sherilee ..- Mohline, Johnson Monson, Jackie Moore, Donald .... Moore, Linda ..71, 89, 129 113 39, 57, 97, 130 .89, 139 130 Moore, Robert Morris, Charles Morris, Harold Morrison, Neal Mosley, Marguerite Mowchan, Barbara 39, 55, 71, 73, 97, 123 .103, 118 -.95, 107 115 147 Mueller, Louanne Mueller, Marcia -79 -116 Murdock, Bruce 100, 103, 118 Murray, Donna 119 Musil, Kenneth 130 .118 N Nalepa, Philip Nardini, Guy 83 Nazzal, Alfred 112 Neall, John 78, 117 Neckermann, Ernest 139 Nessel, June 123 Nevaril, Karyl 115 Nicolay, Neal 113 Nikodem, Robert 101, 139 Novarro, Karen 48, 123 Nussmann, Barbara 71, 75 O O ' Brien, Dennis 79, 123 Oh, Han Soo 104, 107, 139 Olson, Axel 114 Olson, Diane 116 Olson, John 101, 123 O ' Neill, Kathleen 73, 79, 123 Ooms, Thomas 123 Orne, Beatrice 118 Orr, Robert 89 Ortwein, Susan 114 Osinski, Rosalie 120 Oskin, Mary Ann 112 Otten, John 112 Packard, Alan 79, 95 Pantermuehl, John 71, 112, 113 Pantennuehl, Karen 71, 88, 89, 130 Panzo, Frederick 113 Pardun, David 101 Parker, Betty 139 Paul, Alfred 79, 101, 130 Pelczynski, Walter 95 Pellman, Lora 118 Pemberton, Virginia 83, 130 Peterson, Robert 89, 114 Peterson, Ted 123 Phillips, Gary 103, 130 Pieranunzi, John 118 Plass, Carol 119 Plassman, Robert 112 Plautz, Donald 71, 78, 112, 113 Pocevicz, Ronald 113 Pohlman, Sally Ann 118 Polcyn, Steven 82 Poor, Wesley 89, 139 Popp, Diane 117 Porter, Florence 139 Porter, Virginia 97, 123 Potamianos, Anastasia 115 Powers, William .95, 115 Prescott, Robert ...103, 118 Press, Kenneth 72, 83, 133, 139 Press, Priscilla 115 Preuss, Catherine 123 Preuss, Joanne 123 Price, Elizabeth Lynne 55, 123 Prokop, Betty 130 Pscherer, Roger 130 Q Quitsch, Dixie .115 R Rabiega, William ..-.77, 83, 117 Radspieler, Jane 48, 89, 126, 130 Rahmeier, Jean 115 Randall, Robert 72, 79 Rapach, Lawrence 119 Rasche, Ellen 57, 71, 79 Rasmussen, David 130 Rausch, Darleen 139 Raymer, Mary 117 Redwine, Ralph 124 Reim, Terry 77, 104, 130 Reimer, Thomas 82, 139 Reinecke, Dorothy 139 Reiss, Carol 114 Reith, Dale 116 Ren, Elizabeth 139 Renken, Ruth 76, 124 Renken, Warren 101, 124 Reschke, Dianne 79, 124 Ricciarelli, Jan 82, 115 Riemer, Kenneth 73, 89, 105, 139 Riess, Thomas 100, 106, 107, 124 Ring, Mary Lou 124 Riske, Hendrick 119 Riske, Rhetis Ann 124 Ritschard, Shirley 124 Robbert, Joan 114 Robbley, Dick 130 Roberts, Lillian 124 Robertson, Bruce 31, 71, 130 Robinson, Forrest . 124 Rock, Arthur 106, 114 Rodriquez, Lynne 124 Roe, Fredric 117 Roehm, Earl 95, 124 Roesch, Muriel 124 Roeske, Carole 76, 130 Rosenberg, Phyllis 124 Rosene, Douglas 102 Ross, Douglas 119 Ross, Kenneth 71, 72, 73, 78, 124 Ross, Penelope 124 Rotgers, Robert .....95, 107 Rucker, Paul 84, 95, 102, 107, 139 Ruhl, Wilma ....80, 124 Rusin, Esther 130 Ryan, Marilyn 124 SafTran, Birdie 114 St. Pierre, Robert 130 Sands, Charles 78, 120, 124 Santarelli, Thomas 139 Sather, Sharon 124 Sava, Judith 124 Schaack, Barbara 112 Schaefer, Sandra . ..117 Schantz, Robert 101, 106, 113 Scheer, Barbara 57, 80, 126, 130 Scheib, Marilyn 139 Schell, Edward 119 Schetter, Tenence 116 Schmidt, Jean 89, 130 Schmidt, Raymond 104, 112 Schmidt, William 112 Schmiechen, James 139 Schmiechen, John 101, 139 Schmiemeier, Roy 119 Schmitz, James 101, 124 Schneider, Joann ....71, 85, 88, 130, 133 Schriver, W. Jerome 50, 56, 78, 95, 107, 140 Schuessler, Allen 140 Schuldt, Nan 130 Schulz, Paulette 114 Schwagmeyer, Roger 124 Scott, Janet 55, 114 Secrease, Dennis 79, 124 See, Susan 82, 114 Seegers, Vincent 140 Seivwright, Ian William 130 Seymour, Sandra Sue 80, 140 Sharer, Erla 124 Sheldon, Ted 124 Shevelson, Edward Shingu, Shirley Siegel, Kathleen Siffert, Judith 75, 105 71, 76, 124 115 114 Simmons, Carole Sue 130 Sinclair, Donald 106, 107, 130 Singleton, Warren 102, 105, 112 Sir, William 100, 103, 107, 124 Skarshaug, Curtis 113 Smalley, Ruth 140 Smith, Janet 131 Smith, Linda 124 Smith, Lynne 124 Smith, Martiale 95, 106, 115 Smith, Robert 95, 106, 140 Smith, Sandra Thornton 140 Speckman, Dale 78, 124 Speekmann, Carol 48, 131 Spiroff, Kenneth 100, 103 Spreiter, Karen 80, 131 Stamatakos, Sarantos 124 Stebel, Beverly 75, 125 Steging, Craig 89, 105 Stehman, Barbara 77, 140 Stevens, James 115 Stevens, Robert 71, 140 Stinchcomb, Kay 71, 75, 89, 133, 140 Stine, Amelia 140 Stock, Carl 71, 112, 116 Stock, Dennis 79, 85, 131 Stock Patricia 71, 77, 112, 116 Streich, Pamela 79, 125 Stringer, Gerald 104 Stroetker, LaVerne 125 Stroetker, Shirley 131 Suchomel, Richard 112 Suedmeyer, Frederick 131 Sumner, Stanley 117 Sydow, Dennis 116 Szaniszlo, Virginia 79, 140 .97, 125 Tajii, Keiko Tan, Slew Lian 131 Taylor, Donald 95, 106, 107, 125 Taylor, Margaret 117 Tenney, Philip 125 Tepas, Nancy 83, 125 Teppema, Paul 140 Thiele, Marian 131 Thomas, Michael 101, 106, 119 Thomen, Martin 102, 125 Thompson, Carol 140 Thorsen, Carolyn 125 Todd, Heather 77, 114 Trost, Glenn 71, 79, 131 Tschudy, James 71, 78, 125 Tuxbury, Doreen 85, 131 Tyler, Larry 103, 112 Tylke, Donald 131 U Urbaniak, Larry 71, 85, 125 Uthlaut, Kathryn 48, 79, 125 Valentine, Robert 131 Van Faasen, Jan 79, 131 Van Hooser, Janice ..48, 72, 73, 140 148 131 .82, 116 Veitmanis, Elga Viehmann, Eleanor Vilendrer, Kurt 71, 112 Voska, Theodore 112 W .55, 112 Wagner, Janet Waldschmidt, Ronald 89, 140 Waltz, Katherine 80, 125 Wander, John 125 Warkentin, Lois Wartenbe, Donna 71, 114 Wassenaar, Richard 131 Weier, Virginia 75, 125 Weigand, Russell 71, 125 Weiglein, Joan 74, 114 Weislo, Aurelia 125 Weitzel, Harvey 112 Wells, Roberta 77, 115 Wenzel, Robert 71, 131 Werner, Duane 79, 131 Weselman, Dorothy 125 Westermeyer, Paul 72, 79, 133, 140 Westrom, Ronald 89, 131 Wheeler, Vinni 71, 75, 82, 125 Whipple, Paula 140 White, Aubrey Loyd 125 White, Donald 75, 115 Wiebke, Judith 79, 114 Wiegand, John 125 Wiemerslage, Ronald 125 Wilke, Donald 119 Willems, Daryl 141 Willie, Carol 72, 79, 131 Wilson, Barry 89, 103, 107, 125 Wilson, David US Wilson, Gary 125 Windham, Virginia Gail 79, 125 Winkelmann, Donald 125 Winkelmann, Loretta 131 Winter, William 125 Wintermeyer, Don 95, 107 Wissmann, Frederick 113 Wittick, Robert 125 Wohlschlaeger, Richard ....71, 78, 131 Wojahn, Karen 71, 85 Wojnarowski, Edward 117 Wolbing, Donna 125 Wolf, Thomas 78, 126 Wolters, Tom 125 Wood, William 78, 112 Woodbury, Robert 72, 141 Woode, Marilyn 112 Yelsik, William 95, 116 Yoerges, Alvina 89, 125 Yokel, Joan 131 Yunker, Lee 74, 100, 106, 107, 131 .113 Zarndt, John Zeiger, Cherie Ann 76, 119 Zeller, Sylvia 125 Zimmerman, Carl 79, 85, 113 Zimmermann, Richard 107, 131 Zito, Mary Ann 141 Zulauf, Catherine 71, 117 Time as he grows old teaches many lessons! Aeschylus Dinkmeyer Hall is the home away from, home for upperclass women. The Elmhurst College campus revolves around the Sunken Gardens. This is where it The New Men ' s Dorm— now named Niehuhr Hall- was a new addition to the campus this year. Lehmann Hall, once the home of men, became this year the abode of sophojnore women. Irion Hall, the oldest college dormitory, not only provides housing for some men, but also provides studios for the music department. South Hall— re-named Schick Hall this year— provided living quarters for freshman women. all took place We learned The library is a place for study and research. Kranz Hall contains facilities for many areas of col- lege life: the speech clinic, classrooms, faculty offices, the Student Union, and W.R.S.E. Old Main furnishes the greatest amount of classroom space, and it also contains the Campus Store. Organization Index Administration 62 Art Festival 34 Assemblies 32 B Baseball 103 Basketball 98 Board of Directors 61 Business Club 89 Campus Chest 52 Campus Christian Fellowship 85 C.C.F. Winter Retreat 46 Chapel Choir 79 Cheerleaders 97 Choral Union 81 Christmas 44 Commons 16 D Dances - Debate Dedication Dorm Councils Dorm Life -42 -.84 ...A -74 . 18 E-Club - 107 E.I.I 54 Elm Bark 77 Elms 76 Faculty Football , Freshmen Freshmen Week Golf Graduation H Hockey Homecoming Honors Day . Intramurals Juniors Junior Prom Lecture Series M Men ' s Glee Club O Orchestra Photo Index Polyhymnia . .64 ...92 .112 6 105 ...24 .101 ...38 ...22 .107 .126 ...56 .78 .37 .146 ...80 President ' s Letter Recitals -132 Religion-in-Life Week S Science Open House . Senior Activities Seniors S.E.A. Sophomores Social Life Concert . Staff Student Union Cabinet Student Union Picnic Student Union Senate ... Swimming Tennis Theatre Theatre Guild Track Victory Weekend W Who ' s Who Women ' s Union Wrestling W.R.S.E. -31 23 143 134 89 120 - 36 68 71 - 53 71 101 .104 -.26 -82 .106 .96 -133 ...48 -102 A CKNOWLEDGEMENTS To the many who made this book possible and especially— EDWIN HACKLEMAN FOOTE AND DAVIES, INCORPORATED KOEHNE STUDIOS THE S. K. SMITH COMPANY THE METROPOLITAN MUSEUM OF ART —Statue: Diskoholos by Myron —Statuette: The Thinker by Auguste Rodin Gift of Thomas F. Ryan, 1910 152

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Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


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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.