Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL)

 - Class of 1971

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Elmhurst College - Elms Yearbook (Elmhurst, IL) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1971 volume:

f N The EJms nineteen seventy-one The Year 10 Activities 52 Sports 88 Academics 120 Elmhurst College Elmhurst, Illinois Volume 53, 1971 Bob Miller and Denny Kappen in a " conference ' Dr. Ganchoff taking a break in the Faculty Lounge. During its one hundred years, Elmhurst College has seen many young adults enter and has seen many bright, aware minds leave. In this past decade, in Kranz Hall to the Science Center, Elm- hurst College has helped people learn to meet the demands of an ever-changing society. The Elm- hurst campus has seen in this past one hundred years; hundreds of faces . . . Larry Reynolds engrossed with the Tribune. m hundreds of notes, hooks, and assignments . . . During the January Interim, the college installed a new IBM computer. but not all studying is done with books . . . Tony Keller practicing a chin carry on Jim Robinson in nior Lifesaving Class. hundreds of hours spent getting to know and understand others. LeRoy Clem in the CUB Sub-basement relaxing with a game of checkers. The college will continue to change and improve as a second hundred years is encountered. As the Cen- tennial theme states " Focus on Man ' s Condition: Edu- cation for Humane Living, " Elmhurst College will provide an education to help people live fully their lives. Gary Kraemer and Jim MiJkert at a football game. i Being a Freshman is wearing a " Give a Damn " button . . . learning the school song at 2 A.M learning how to make collauges . . . finding out that your geography book is only $10 . . . being 5 ' 2 " and your mailbox is on the top row . . . Orientation is the time that the freshmen first realized that they are no longer the big chiefs, but instead are on the bottom of the Totem Pole. Oh No! Really, maybe I think I should have gone to U.I. I think I ' m in the wrong room. Everywhere are strangers and soon to be friends. Take my hand. I ' m a stranger in con- fusion. I thought I ' d never make it here. Not only did I forget my toothpaste . . . 12 Age of Aquarius Homecoming ' 70 1970 Homecoming was a weekend packed tight with activities to interest anyone. Things got off the ground on Friday and flew until Sunday. Friday after- noon, Dick Gregory pshched-out students and faculty alike. Bill Ussleton and his jazz combo finished off the afternoon. Friday night, Phil Cohran and the Artistic Heritage Ensemble performed in the Chapel. Few organizations managed to pull together a float. Brotherhood of Prea tors took first prize with the cheerleaders receiving second. Saturday afternoon, the battling Bluejays hosted Carroll College. 16 " L ' ncie Pete " Langhorst watches intently as the ays bowed to Carthage. 17 J r ELMHURST COLLEGE CENTENNIAL YEAR 1871 ■V..-. -J The First One Hundred Years The Centennial Year began with an opening convocation given by the former Secretary of State, Stuart Udall. Highlights of the year included concerts performed by the classical guitarist, Carlos Montoya; band leader. Doc Severinsen, and his choral group, The Brothers and the Sisters; and folk singer Glenn Yarbrough. All of these were sponsored by the Campus Life and Social Life Committees, along with the Centennial Committee. Further activities were: a performance of the Broadway play. Stop the World I want to Get Off, a presentation of " Will Rogers, USA " conducted by actor James Whitmore, and lectures given by Ashley Montague and Dr. Harlan Hatcher. Former Assistant Secretary of the Interior, Carl Klein, spoke at the Business Community Centennial Breakfast on February 20. Spring events centered around lectures delivered by crusader Ralph Nader and author Paul Ehrlich and concerts performed by the Preservation Hall Jazz Band and Peter Nero. Two other activities marked the spring scene, the Centennial Ball on April 30 and the celebration of an all-day Mayfest on May 2. All of these events served to commemorate the founding of Elmhurst College — one hundred years ago. The history of the school includes three distinct periods: the proseminary stage, the academy and junior college stage, and the college stage. On December 16, 1871, the first president, Carl F. Kranz, and fourteen students arrived in Elmhurst to begin the proseminary age which was to last until 1919. The building used to house the first students has since been divided and is now used as housing for present day professors. The first new building, Kranz Hall, was built in 1873 and is the oldest building on campus. Old Main was erected in 1878. Dr. Daniel Irion took over the presidency in 1887. His administration became the longest in the history of the college — 32 years. With his resignation the college moved into its second stage of development with the Rev. Herman Schick as president. Dr. Schick resigned in 1924 and it was then that the college was launched into its final stage of development. It was H. Richard Niebuhr who was selected to lead the effort to change Elmhurst into a full four-year liberal arts col- lege. The gymnasium was constructed in 1928, and in its day was considered very modern. In 1928, Timothy Leh- mann was appointed to the presidency. It was under his administration that Elmhurst became co-educational. With the appointment of Dr. Henry Dinkmeyer as president, the college advanced a new building program, and Dinkmeyer and Lehmann Halls became realities. The story of the college after President Dinkmeyer ' s death is really a story of the present. It involves two of the chapel, Niebuhr Hall, the College Union, the Science Center, and the new library to open in the fall. In 1971, President Kleckner resigned, and the man to fill the spot in Elm- hurst ' s one hundred and first year will begin the story of the future. 18 7 mm - k .1 The Aiumni Association presented the schooJ with a centenniat marker which stands in front of the Union near the site of the original building of the Pro-seminar Era. Opening events of the Centennial Year commemoration were marked by the convocation given by Stuart Udall. President KJecJ er and the president of the Alumni Association, Ken Baker, stood by the plaque commemorating the first 100 years. Ashley Montigue presented his centennial lecture on November 11. Ralph Nader, also, presented a talk in the Centennial Lecture The Elmhurst of the Thirties The campus of (he Depression did no! change for twenty years. Old Main and (he Commoos us Ihcy appeared in 1934, 24 The desks in room 117 of Schick Hall are similar to the present day The basketball team of 1909 consisted of five men. desks. These girls study in a typical room of the Elmhurst recently turned coed. The CoJiege Band posed for a piclure in 1902. Mayfest Moves Inside A Mayfest celebration was planned for Sunday, May 2, as another part of the Centennial Year Com- memoration. Some of the events that had been planned were a band concert, an art fair, colliope music, and games in the Mall. Because of an unex- pected storm, many of the activities were cancelled and the celebration was moved inside. However, the " day of fun " was not completely lost for the 250 stu- dents, faculty, and parents that attended. A reception held in honor of Dr. Kleckner included a refreshment line set up in the Union Lounge. Guided tours of the campus were led by girls in long, old-fashioned dresses. Accordion music, a balloon dart throw, and a white elephant sale were among those activities held in the Union. Mimi Froeschner blows balloons up for the dart throw. Katby Duzen plays the accordion for tour-guide Donna De Vries. Bob Sciortino collects money for the Student Emergency Loan Fund. Kid Goode sells a few white elephants. 29 Las Vegas Night Alice Opryszek using her great mathematical know-how to make some " loot. " Chuirmun of Social Life Kathy Duzen after Pie Throw, ll was Social Life that sponsored F.O.F. 32 Barb Perkis, Marg ie Eschenbrenner, Bonnie Allen, and Margie Tomasek were Lehmanns entry for the Bed Race. At 1:30 on April first, the Festival of Fools began with the arrival of the Joker. Out of the sky in a helicopter came the Joker (actually Mr. Swords). Next came to Bed Race around the mall, which was won by Tim Jans, Rick Magnall, Chuck Forester, Jim Fliss, and Ellen Shimwell. Ping Pong balls were then thrown off the Union roof for the ping pong pickup. The pie eating contest was won by George Wallies, who received $15 and some Alka Seltzer. The great finale of the day was a pie throw . . . The next night, Friday, found the sub-basement a lively Las Vegas. Through the original and generous dona- tions of the staff and faculty, students won anything from Dr. Kleckner serving dinner in the cafeteria (steaks and wine, not to mention the huge banana split dessert) to laundry service by Mrs. Keating. Saturday was an Old Town Revue, complete with peanuts to throw on the floor or to the people next to you. The Festival of Fools was a complete success, with the most thanks and congratulations going to Kathy Duzen. The money made by the week-end totaled $612, which went to the Student Emergency Loan Fund. 33 In halting English, Montoya explains the two encore numbers he performed. Carlos Montoya The music of Spanish gypsies and Flamenco dances was created in the Chapel September 30 by the nimble fingers of Carlos Montoya. For one and a half hours, this guitar virtuoso captivated his audience with his skill. Montoya did the arranging of all the tunes, which were all old songs of the gypsy caravans. Several Spanish dances were played, the most famous being " Cuadro Flamenco. " For an encore, Montoya did his most famous flamenco number. Glenn Yarbrough Sings the Music of Love The music of Glen Yarbrough — regardless of whether he is singing " Frankie and Johnny " or " A Young Girl of Sixteen " , is the music of love. While he is full of humor and good will, the satirist performed one of the best concerts Elmhurst had this year. This was one of E.C. ' s great events celebrating the centennial year. 4 Will Rogers, U.S.A. Will Rogers, one of America ' s most popular and beloved commen- tators, came to Elmhurst with his drawl and his witty observations. The famed movie actor James Wit- more gave a one-man show where he portrayed Will Rogers. This Cen- tennial Committee sponsored per- formance was another great for Elmhurst ' s Centennial Year. 37 Preservation Hall Jesus Festival Co-sponsored by Campus Crusade for Christ and Religious Life i 40 Mid-West Intercollegiate Jazz Festival 43 Student-Directed One Act Plays Friendsy for Two or More Directed by Linda Congiano Cast led by: Ron Meyer and Kris Bahl Trifles Directed by Nancy Stephens Cast; Paul ZiessJer, Tom Truesdeil, Alan Weiger. Nancy Meyer, and Janice Grudde 44 46 The One Hundreth Commencement On Sunday, May 30, Elmhurst College conferred the Bachelor of Arts degree to 450 students, the largest graduating class in the history of the one-hundred year old college. The Centennial Year Commence- meni was held in the Mall. Dr. Sharvey G. Umbeck, president of Knox College, Galesburg, 111., gave the commencement address. The Reverend Kenneth B. Smith, pastor of the Church of the Good Shepard in Chicago, delivered the Bacca- laureate Address. 48 T 1 1 » yV H HHBPI Left to Right: Kneeling; Kathy Harris, Linda Cangiano. Kris Hermanson. Sue Burdicl . Sitting; Berl LeveiUe. Daphne Harris, Betty HanfeJder, Sandy Sexton, Paulette Augustine, Cindy Satterfield, Lin SchuJtz, Standing; Rhonda Larson, Diane VardaJas, Fae Zuckerman, JVIary Mazurk Adelphae The Sisterhood of Adelphae is a social-service or- ganization. This year ' s officers were President Paul- ette Augustine, Vice-president Kris Hermanson, Sec- retary Robin Calkins, and Treasurer Fae Zuckerman. Once again the Adelphae held their annual Ugly Man Dance at the Pizza Hut. On the service side of their organization, they collected for the Heart Fund Drive and had a Halloween Party for children at Emerson School. Adelphae with UGLY JVIAN Steve Filipski. This years pledges were: left to right: 1st row; Carol Talbert. Nancy Payne. Lorrie Rentner. Alice Hackler, Sharon Tuzik, 2nd row; Debbie Mayo, Cand ' Danca. Peggy Gleason. Marlene Connella, Jackie Means seated on floor, Alice Opryszek; seated I to r, Angie McDuffee, Kay Weideman, Anne Kratzer, Bette Sandgren. Pam Park; standing row 1; Sue ShangJe, Carol, Alison Gildersleeve, row 2: Molly Siuss, Corie Becker, Arlene Buric, Carole Carlson. Lynea Wahlberg. Pledge activity included a " scary " Halloween. Initiation isn ' t always a thing of beaufy. Omicron Delta The purpose of Omicron Delta is to promote the attributes of finer womanhood in academic, social, religious and moral standards and to better serve the society we are now facing. Officers are: President Angle McDuffee, Vice-President Alice Oprysek, Sec. Julie Aldrich, Treas. Carole Carlson, and Historian Lynea Wallberg. Service projects for the year included trick or treat candy given to St. Mary ' s School for the Mentally Retarded, a visit to the Great Lakes Naval Hospital, clothing drive, Muscular Dystrophy Drive, and a Walk for Development. Social activities were a faculty and administration coffee hour, semi-formal dinner, Annual Founders Day Dinner, and helping organize and participate in the Centennial Year celebration. 55 ■ m J Left to right, row 1: David Greenstien, Rick Hempel, Denny Carlson, John Zick, Tim Fitzpatrick, Greg Gates, Chuck Purdom. row 2: Don Kes- sler, ]m Condos, Gary Cannata. President Bob IVIerz. row 3: J 4ark Beck, Chuck Reynolds, Jim Brusveen, Pete Drogos. row 4: Bill Farley. Mike Dougbtery. David Holmes, Jerry Ohimsted, Gary Zackovic, Darry! Lyons. Mike Popocia. Dan Richards, Mike Brown. Roy Giompoii, Tim Rear- don, Mr. Schmidt advisor, jerry Warnke. BROTHERHOOD OF PRAETORS Praetors The Brotherhood of Praetors has been on cam- pus now for four years, and have definitely made a name for themselves. Known for their strong Intermural participation, and their fre- quent parties, they attract many new freshmen. This year ' s pledge class numbered eighteen. With the assistance of Mr. Schmidt, this group will be around for some time. Members of this years ' pledge class were — John Zick, Tim Fitz- patrick, Darryl Lyons, Don Kessler, Greg Gates, Mike Popocia, Denny Carlson, Chuck Reynolds, Tim Reardon, Roy Giompoii, Mike Brown, Mark Beck, Jerry Ohmsted, Pete Drogos, Bill Farley. Under President Joe Smetana, the Nu Zeta chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon had many projects, besides just having a lot of fun. The group helped raise money for March of Dimes, cleaned up a railroad for their public service weekend, and finally replaced the grass in the mall where their homecoming decoration had left a " ghost. " They also held their first annual Red Carnation Ball. The members are, left to right — Row 1: Mike Chapman, Jim Roberts, Eric Keller, Mike Kitun, Marty Rief, Mike Denton, Dave Caraker, Andy Szymonski, Jim Bailis, Kevin Kerrigan. Row 2; Bob Jewell, Tom Spriggs, Don Simley, Bob Stott, Blair Woodworth, Tim Marsett, John Avila, Kirk Phillips. Row 3: Steve Suslik, Rich Kirkbride, Frank Latoria, and Gordon Leeks. 57 Row 1, Rod Smith, Carl Mueller. Bob Dohson. Jim Quiiity. Steve Cochran. Dan Pietcher, and Dave Cavallo. Row 2, Jim Thies. Rick Tapio. Steve Wohl. Roger Dahlstrom. Ron Meyer. Jim Beard. Paul Lancaster. Jim Evans, Greg Wil larm. and Tom Van Valkenburgh. Row 3, Greg Maksimuk, Mark SpetJy, George Wallies. Larry Evans, Jim Trench, Ghuck Forster. Mark Buck, jim Fliss. and Dick Smith Squires This year ' s Squire officers were: President Paul Lancaster, Vice-president Mark Buck, Secretary Wally Trosen, and Treasurer Roger Dahlstrom. Th e organization had a pledge class of twenty, under the supervision of Jim Quilty. Besides their annual Boat Trip in the Spring, the Squires had many service projects. These included working for the March of Dimes and Muscular Distrophy, and a Christmas party for children. 58 Hiz — I Brothers Hiz-I and Sweethearts — Ariene Sadbury, Emma SembJey, Mike Cannon, Sylvia Johnson, William Dorsey. Lorainne Taylor. Greg Black, Mattie Scott. Kid Goode, Stephanie Griffiths, Everret Fields. DeeDee McMillon, Solomon Williams. Sallie Ghaney, Steve Scott. Barbara King, Denise Adams, kneeling: President Jim Birdsong and Sweetheart Queen Anita Bynum. The growing brotherhood of Hiz-I Brothers gave life to Dinkmeyer Lounge this year as it held numerous dances, all successful. The largest and best remembered was the Sweet- heart Dance, where Anita Bynum was chosen as the Hiz-I Queen. The outlook for next year is a bright future filled with even bigger and better social events planned. William Dorsey, Steve Scott, Greg Black. Jim Birdsong. Everret Fields. Solomon Williams. Mike Gannon, and kneeling, Kid Goode. Photographer Dan Lacine The Elmbark is Elmhurst College ' s weekly news- paper. It covers all the ideas and events that take place in our college community. Besides having the regular financial problems faced by almost all organ- izations, the Elmbark found a slight news shortage. But when the paper did come out, it was full of life as it is at E.G. The staff included editor-in-chief Dinah Simmen, Associate editor Don Bizer, feature editor Joanne Martin, literary editor Dan Voltz, sports editor Dave Aggen, business manager Julie Moulthrop, and photography editor Steve SchuHz. Photographer Wally Mah 1 - 4 1 Editor-in-chief Dinah Simmen 60 Jonna Mibalic. Activities Editor and Marianna Van TeJJingen, L nderciass Editor. Dave Cavaiio, Year Editor 62 Photography editor. Steve Schultz, was kept on his toes this past year. Rick Tapio checking things out in the darkroom. Scott Princen, the way most photographers usually look. The Elms had a rough time of it this year due to a tight budget and an important year. Editor-in-chief, Deb Biersach, was backed up by a staff of exper- ienced hard-workers. The Year was done by Dave Cavallo, the Activities by Jonna Mihalic, Seniors and Facuhy worked diligently by Nancy Schultz, Under- classmen by Peg Weston and Marianna VanTellen- gen, copy editor Sue Reel and Index editor Kathy Ko- may. The purpose of a yearbook is to provide a place to store old, pleasant memories, to look back into in years to come and remember Elmhurst. This year ' s staff did its best to provide that type of book to the Elmhurst community. 63 Debbie Daussman, music director, consults with Bob McGehee, one of the D.j. ' s. WRSE covers campus, national and community WRSE-FM is now in its eighth year of FM broadcast service to the campus and community. This non-commercial, educational radio station is operated entirely by students. Besides all home and away sport events, the sta- tion offers classical music pro- grams, world, community, and campus news, progressive and underground music, plus campus ideas and feelings. Dick Cullom is Station Manager, Dan Smith Program Director, Mike Fitzger- ald Chief Engineer, Vince Pinelli Business Director, Judy Crews News Director, Greg Black and John Kurth Production Directors, and Dr. Schmidt Faculty Advisor. Perri Ducklow reviewing news reports. 65 The last tournament of the year for the EC Debate team was the Illinois Forensics Association Tourna- ment at Illinois State University, at Normal. Compet- ing in a switch sides, power matched tournament after the first six rounds the team of John Meiners and Bob Karlicek earned a 5-1 record. This made the Elmhurst team the top seated team of the eight that made it to the quarterfinals. Defending the affirmative side against Eastern, the Elmhurst team was defeated by a 2-1 vote count. How- ever, both team members were named to the list of the ten top speakers of the tournament. •Si •s ss ♦ ' W ' Z ir H " Z ' i§ Z WCo w ' j. -- ' ' w %2 »« III III ill III » . Debate 67 S.T.O.P. With Cyril Colonius as chairman, STOP sponsored a " Conference for Life " at Tower Hill Camp, this year. The purpose of this organization whose full name is Students to Terminate Over-population and Polution, is to help Elmhurst students see and exa- mine these issues in our society today. STOP hopes to foster new interest in planning ecological action pro- grams, in reevaluating the Common Course section on environment, and in redefining our life styles. STOP Chairman Cyril Colonius 68 Row 1 (Left to right) Jim Roberts, President Scott Princen, Larry Reynolds, Dave Tertiark, Eric Keller. Row 2: Steve Bradford. Greg Gills, Mark SpetJey, John Tritt, Boh Atkins, Dave Caraker. E-Cluh 69 SDCis . . . . . a place where people can meet and talk and relax . . . . . a place where a person can have privacy — to be alone and undisturbed . . . . . a place where a person can go with a problem and find someone to listen . . . . . a place out of which programs come to help the college community . . . . . a place for resource of interests . . . VI ' K i ' l 70 Student Development Center The history of the center, a place for students to be themselves, began as an idea in a class of students led by Dean Durst and the now Center Director, Dave Moulthroup. The class was dealing with em- pathy training and saw the center as a possible means for meeting the needs of the campus and its people. The center offers an informal meeting place for all facets of the college community. It also is a proactive agency to change and evaluate procedures, policies, and practices of the college. The SDC is for everyone at the college. 71 J » V ' ■ ■ ' ' ' 1 GJee CJub Under the direction of Mr. Austin, the Men ' s Glee Club sang at many functions, in- cluding Centennial Ball and Mayfest. This year ' s president was Bob Ullman. 72 Polyhymnia This year ' s Polyhymnia officers were: president Judy Kalkhrenner, busi- ness manager Karen Kieca, assistant business manager Sharon Dotson, secretary Mary Jerome, publicity Barb Lewis and Karen Dauster, and li- brarians Nancy Gardner and Sharon Joseph. The group was directed by Mr. Westermeyer. Under the direction of Mr. Sorenson, the Elmhurst band gave two concerts, besides playing at all home football and basketball games. In spring, the band went on their annual tour, this year to St. Louis for two days. During the half-time of Senior High Day, the band sponsored the Joliet Central High School Marching band to come and perform for the Elmhurst crowd. The Midwest Intercollegiate Jazz Festival was also a band-sponsored event. This year ' s officers were: president Barb Lewis, vice president George Jacobs, secretary Kathy Goeke, librarian Deb Krauth, and quartermaster Rich West. Band Termed by the Music Theater Guide as a witty, stylish cartoon of the Jazz Age, " The Boy Friend, " uses the flapper type lyrics and music of the Twenties to spoof the old-style operetta. Using the age-old line of " rich girl meets poor boy, " the production features eight of Wilson ' s musical hits during the Roaring ' 20 ' s. The cast for " the Boy Friend " is as follows: Linda Schaeffer as Polly with Peter Bliznick playing oppo- site as Tony, Polly ' s father by Mr. Swords, Maisie played by Renee Jones, Gloria Gutrich as Nancy, Micheal Baily as Bobby VanHuesen, Ron Meyer as Lord Brockhurst, Nancy Meyer as Lady Brockhurst, Alan Wieger as Marcel, Thomas Crutcher as Pierre, Susan Felski as Dulcie, DeeDee McMillon as Hor- tense, and Carol Mower as Madame Dubonnet. The purpose of the Cultural-Intellectual Life Com- mittee of the Union Board is to enhance the cultural and intellectual atmosphere of the college. The 1970 Chairman was Don Bizer and the 1971 Chairman is Sharon Tapp. This committee provides programming in five major areas: 1) Art 2) major productions and Performing artists 3) films 4) speakers and 5) excur- sions. The major events programmed for the Centennial Year were the Glenn Yarborough concert on Nov. 1, the road show production of Stop the World J Want to Get Off on Nov. 10, Preservation Hall Jazz Band on March 10, Paul Ehrlich on May 11, and Peter Nero on May 16. The film program is extensive, with many new films that are quite popular. There also was a list of foreign films. This on activity probably provided more people with something to do tha n any other event. To provide an extensive and well-rounded program requires much work. And the committee must depend on the enthusiasm and ideas of any and all Elmhurst students who are interested in seeing this type of pro- gramming continue. Carlos Montoya. classical guitarist 82 Social Life Harkening to the social needs of the Elmhurst Col- lege community, the Social Life Committee of the Union Board each year offers a well rounded pro- gram of entertainment to the student body. Its con- certs and lecture series includes: Bill Usselton at the Homecoming game, Phil Cohran concert co-spon- sored by Black Affairs, Patti Miller concert co-spon- sored with the Harbinger, and a pickpocket and magi- cian act, not to mention the great job of sponsoring Festival of Fools. Another phase of the Social Life Committee is the film program, co-sponsored with Cultural Life. Such films as " Cat Ballou, " " Bonnie and Clyde, " " Goodbye Colombus, " " Candy, " and " Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid " made the Science Center Auditorium a busy place. The 1970 Chairman was June Williams and the 1971 Chairman was Kathy Duzen. 83 84 Jim Roberts passes to victory in an upset against Augie. Row 1: Stan Sharas. Dave Cherico, Mark Beck, Roy Giampoli, Bob Atkins, Jim Roberts, jim Robertson, jim Evans, Wiii EagJeson, Chuck Purdom Row 2: Boh Gibbs, jim Brusveen, Ken James, Al Rupert, Chuck Cheeseman, Denny Dinn, Lew Clark, Dave TerHark, Craig Mernitz, Butch Brister Row 3: Bob Schoff, Duane Buturusis, Dennis Carlson, John Helt, Chuck Perry, Mike Merriman, Dale Roberts, Mike Redding, Greg Black, Duke Thornton Row 4: Eric Keller, Mike McCargo, Lou Matterre, Ed ones, John Spooner, Rodney Moore, Steve Brown, Hank Johnson, Coach Andres Row 5: Bill jansen. Ken Kupnow, Bill Farley, Chuck Reynolds, Kevin Kerrigan, jim Olsen, Tony Graham, joe Smetana, Dave Caraker, Coach lllrich Row 6: john Zick, Gerry Olmstead, Darryl Lyons, Mike Brown, Mick Shaffer, Tim Reardon, Mike Papoccia, Boh Miller, Vic Mills, Coach Harris Row 7: Blair Woodworth, Mike Gooal, Steve Filipski, David Holmes, Mike Dougherty, Hank Harrison, Barry Kracht. Milford Scott Battling Blue]ays End Season 4-5 Coach Andres in consuJtation with Jim Roberts. Quarterback Will Eagieson runs with the bail at North Central before getting knocked-out or the rest of the season with a knee injury. 91 Sophomore John Spooner, offensive halfback Sophomore Kevin Kerrigan, fullback 5 ' 11 " 205 Jbs. 6 ' 1 " 195 Jbs. 205 lbs. Elmhurst Dumps Wheaton — First Time in Thirty Years Elmhurst Elmhurst Elmhurst Elmhurst Elmhurst Elmhurst Elmhurst Elmhurst Elmhurst 1970 Football Scores 52 North Central 13 37 Ausastana 13 12 Albert Lea 36 23 North Park 10 0 Carroll 30 12 Wheaton 0 20 111. Wesleyan 40 14 Carthage 21 0 Millikan 21 Mike Dougherty and Steve Filipski in for the block against Wheaton ' s punt. Rodney Moore reaches out for a pass. 94 Co-captains Hank Harrison and Jim Evans led the 1970 Bluejays to a 4-5 season mark. In compiling a 4-4 confer- ence record, the Jays finished fifth in the final league standings. The season started well for the Jays as they trampled North Central 52-13. Augustana was next as the Jays pounced on them 34-13. This was the game where the Jays were most impressive. Another high point of the sea- son was the 12-0 drubbing of Wheaton. That was the first time the Jays had beaten the Crusaders in thirty years. C.C.I.W. honors were bestowed upon Elmhurst ' s middle guard Steve Filipski as he was named to the All-Con- ference team. Steve had 59 tackles and 46 assists with two fumble recoveries. Filipski led a tough defensive unit that was topped by Mike " Doc " Dougherty who had 68 tackles and 48 assists. The offensive attack was led by Biff Roberts in the quarterback position, and by offensive end Chuck Purdom and halfback Vic Mills. Roberts threw the ball 140 times completing 58 for 881 yards and six touchdowns. All six touchdowns were caught by offensive end Chuck Purdom. Chuck was the team ' s leading scorer and receiver. He balled in 23 passes for a total of 383 yards. Vic Mills was the team ' s leading rusher with 483 yards. With two-thirds of the season gone, the elven black football players went on strike. Elmhurst lost their last three games without the proven notables as defensive end Paul " Duke " Thornton (53 tackles, 17 assists) and John Spooner (30 points and 359 yards rushing). ,. . r . j u ii Coach Wendall Harris is looking forward to a better season next year. The combination ot an experienced ball club, a unified ball club and the wishbone " T " attack should mean a tougher team ior 1971. Deb Biersach and Janice Dawson managed to stay on fop of Sherrie Kolsetb and Kathy Komay for numerous mounts. The 1970-1971 squad from back to front: Deb Biersach (junior, third year on squad] Janice Dawson Isophomore, second year on squadj Laura Audino (Freshman, first year on squad) Lynn Johns (freshman, first year on squad] Captain Sherrie Koiseth (junior, second year on squadj Cathy Komay (freshman, first year on squadj 96 mm I Cheerleaders Throughout the 1970-1971 athletic season, the cheer- leaders led the Jays to many thrilling victories and some heartbreaking defeats. These talented girls capably held down their job all through the year after going through rigorous judging at try-outs based on execution of cheers and gymnastic stunts, as well as their ability to work well in team effort. The cheer- leaders had practice five days a week, and with these extra hours came the recognition of a great squad. Fond memories will come to mind when the girls think of the time when six loyal EC fans helped them cheer, when the cheerleaders float took second place for Homecoming, and when the flying Blue Goose led them up north to visit Albert Lea. But, nothing will re- place the memory of the closeness and cooperation these six girls experience among themselves. Lynn Johns finishing a " Sink-it. Captain Sherrie Kolseth Baskethall Team Ends Season 12-11 Six returning veterans formed the nucleus for a successful Elmhurst Team for 1970-71. A 12-11 mark was a slight improvement over the 10-13 record the team recorded the year before. In the tough C.C.I.W. Conference, the Jays finished in fifth place with a 7-9 mark. Jim Bell led the team in scoring with an average of 14.5 points per game, while tallying up a total of 334 points. He was followed closely by team captain Cal Saunders who hit to the tune of 14.3 points a game. Dwaine Hoff, a 6-5 junior college transfer, also ended up the season with points in the double figures with 12.2. The Jays as a ball club scored 78.4 points a game, but their opponents managed to throw in an average of 79 points a game. The rebounding this year was dominated by 6-3 sophomore Cal Saunders and Dwaine Hoff, who sup- plied needed muscle for the Jays this year. Cal gar- nered 390 rebounds for an average of 16.9 per game. His conference average was 17.1; it was the top in the conference. Hoff pulled in a total of 209 rebounds for an average of 9 a game. Junior Jim Brusveen set a school record for assists during the year as he dished out 141 passes for buckets. Hoff followed with 80 assists. Greg Oates, a 6-3 freshman, shot .913 from the free throw line while seeing limited action his freshman year. Saunders followed, shooting .725 from the Charity Line. Sophomore Jim Trench led the team in shooting percentage with a .544 from the floor. The Most Valuable Player honors were bestowed to Cal Saunders for his great year. Jays fans can look forward to an exciting next year, as the whole team will be back. SCORES Elmhurst Opponent 93 Rockford 71 71 Augustana 68 76 111 Wesleyan 81 73 Baldwin-Wallace 58 72 Calvin 95 69 Hope 83 95 Lake Forest 86 81 Carroll 73 78 North Central 71 66 Augustana 74 66 111 Wesleyan 97 90 Lake Forest 65 83 Carthage 95 89 Wheaton 96 67 North Park 60 79 Carroll 85 74 Millikan 86 81 North Park 67 67 North Central 65 78 Carthage 85 86 Concordia 72 99 Millikin 93 72 Wheaton 112 99 Junior Dwaine Hojf, forward 6 ' 4 " 200 lbs. Freshman Tim Fitzpatrick, guard 6 ' 1 ' 158 Jbs. Junior James Bell, guard 6 ' 2 " 188 Ihs. 100 Junior Bill Hitt, guard 6 ' 1 " 160 Ihs. Junior John Froeschner. forward 6 ' 2 " 190 Ihs. Freshman Greg Oates, forward 6 ' 3 " 165 lbs. Sophomore Jim Trench, forward 6 ' 2 " 180 lbs. Junior Varsity Team Row 1 — Greg Oates. Walt Seabrooks, Duane Thomas, Jeff Va- laike Row 2 — Myles Reed, Websler Dove, Steve Cochran, aoo ffenning, Tim Fitz- patrick 101 row 1: Brian Benakos, Craig Hjortb, John Dreusicke, Don Kessler, row 2: Don SiaarX, Greg GiJJs, Tony Keller, Ron Stuart row 3: Coach Ulricb. Dennis Dinn, BiJJ Graves, Mark SpetJy, Hank Harrison. John Tritt, Ed ones, Manager Terry Stephens. Don Stuart, sophomore 150 Ihs. Well on its way to being a perennial wrestling power, Elmhurst continued building in 1971 the strongest type of team that was a dream to EC wres- tling fans two years ago. Coach Richard Ulrich led his team to an impressive 8-1 dual meet record. The Jays also finished first in three tournaments, the Lake Forest Quad, the NAIA District 20 tournament, and the fourteen-team North Central Invitational. One of the highlights of the sea- son was the strong second place finish in the CCIW, which was held at Elmhurst this year. This year three of the EC matmen travelled to North Carolina for the NAIA National Meet. Don Kessler pinned once and lost his second match. Same for Don Stuart. Ron Stuart won his first two, but had to default his third match because of an injury. Team leaders this year were Ron Stuart, who broke the school record for the most wins in a season (25) and most consecutive wins (21). Don Kessler broke the school record for most team points (105) and pins (14). This season ' s team captain was Ron Stuart. Most Valuable went to Don Kessler, Most Improved to Mark Spetly and Ed Jones, and Coach ' s Award to John Tritt. Coach Ulrich is looking forward to next season with optimism. None of this season ' s members are seniors and a fine crop of recruits are expected to add more strength to the already powerful EC team. 103 First place trophy from the North Central Invitational Tournament. Season Records Don Kessler — 118 ibs. 23-4 1st North Central Invt. 1st District 20 3rd Wbeaton Invt. 1st Conference John Dreusicke — 126 lbs. 14-9 3rd North Central Invt. 3rd District 20 3rd Conference Rex Sommer — 134 lbs. 2-0 Craig Hjorth — 134 Ihs. 8-7 3rd Conference Brian Benakes — 142 lbs. 8-6 2nd District 20 Dennis Dinn — 142 lbs. 2-6 4th Conference Don Stuart — 150 Ihs. 19-4-1 1st North Central Invt. 2nd District 20 2nd Conference Ron Stuart — 158 lbs. 27-3-1 1st North Central Invt. 1st District 20 2nd Wheafon Invt. 1st Conference GregCills — 177lbs. 2-5 iVIork Spetly — 167 lbs. 11-8 3rd North Central Invt. 2nd Conference Ed Jones — 177 lbs. 7-8 3rd North Central Invt. 2nd District 20 4th Conference Hank Harrison — 190 lbs. 17-4-1 1st North Central Invt. 1st District 20 4th Wheaton Invt. John Tritt — heavyweight 15-7 4th North Central Invt. 4th District 20 105 Baseball 106 Freshman Tim Filzpatnck. pitcher Freshman John Zick. catcher (left to right) John Zick. Nick Garbarino, Lou Matterre. Rick Leonhardt, Mike Cotsonnes, Row 2: Jim Roberts. Bob Pfenning. Dwaine Hoft. Paul Cummings, Jim Brusveen, Joe Seminowski. Mike Popocia, Charlie Lowe. Row 3: Tim Fitzpatrick. Steve Bradford. Larry Reynolds. Keith Blake. Chuck Purdom. Dave Aggen, Coach Hawthorne. 107 This year ' s team earned themselves a 14-13 season record, after having lost heavily on their Southern Road Trip during Easter break. The team won the second slot in the CCIW conference. The best batting average went to Jim Roberts with .340, next was Jim Brusveen with .337. Junior Dwaine Hoft. oulfield Elmhurst Opponent 8 5 Aurora 5 6 Att. Babtist 7 5 Georgia State 3 9 Univ. of Georgia 10 3 Georgia South 7-5 8-6 Middle Georgia 0-8 20-10 Golombus Gollege 1 4 Tenn. Temple 5 11 Univ. of Tenn. 10-3 1-1 Garroll 5-8 11-6 Augustana 8-6 7-5 Millikin 2-5 4-3 North Park 0-10 5-6 III. Wesle an 10-6 0-0 North Park 3-1 4-2 Garthage 5-7 3-6 Wheaton Coach " ilawk " Hawthorne 108 Owen. Most Valuable player went to Craig Arend and Pete Drogos. Pete won a first in the CCIW. Golf 109 kneeling left to right: Henery Johnson, Ken Rupnow, Rodney Moore, Al Rupert, Coach Andres, standing: Mick Shaffer, Mark Beck, Terry Stephens, Sam Green, Ron or Don Stuart, Red Ciark, Chuck Reynolds, Darryi Lyons, Bob Gibbs, BiJJ Graves, Steve Filipski. Elmhur.st Opponent 70 39 —Morton JC 39 81 — N ' orth Park 10— Carthage 6IV2 96 —COD 51 61 ' - — Concordia 55 — Aurora 69 72 —St. Procopius 27— Lake Forest 82 57 —Olivet 39— Lewis The track team took fourth in the Midwest Invita- tional, third in the NAIA District 20 Meet, fifth in the in. Wesleyan Invitational, fourth in the Carthage In- vitational, sixth in the conference and first in the Elm- hurst Inter-collegiate Invitational. In the Beloit Re- lays, Elmhurst took firsts in the shot put, the shuttle hurdle relay, and the long jump. Most Valuable Player went to Steve Filipski. Darryi Lyons throws javelin al Ell. 110 Couch .Andres receiving trophy for EII. First time in thirty seven years that Elmhurst won the EII. Al Rupert took a first in the long jump with a jump of 27 ' 7V4 " . 112 Men s Tennis Elmhurst Opponent 9 0 Aurora 7 2 Rockford 1 • 6 Augastana 7 0 North Central 4 3 . Carthage 7 0 North Park 4 3 Carroll 3 4 Wheaton 6 1 IllWesleyan 4 3 Millikin 6th in CCIW Conference season record 9-2 Most Valuable Player went to Rich Hotz. Bob Shannon Cindy Fordyce Ruth Clark This season, the Women ' s Tennis Team, coached by Miss Hackman, earned themselves a four-two season record. Losing to only Wheaton and North Central, the ladies in their short, white uniforms beat: Aurora, Olivet, Concordia, and Lake Forest. The team also played in two tournaments. Charlotte Scott made it to the quarter finals in the Millikin Invitational, and to the finals in the Chicago District Invitational. Both times she lost to a North Central opponent. Charlotte Scott, the lead player, ended the season with a personal 5-1 record. Next came Cindy Fordyce with a 4-2, and Debbie Krauth with a 5-0. The girls made a fine showing this year, and plan on an even better season in 72. Charlotte Scott 117 Intermurals Many EC students have complained in the past about nothing to do on campus. This year, however, more people participated in the Intermural program than ever before. The reason for this is very simple; the program is exactly what the students want. This year ' s program was a sure success. The I.M. program has branched off from the usual football, volleyball, basketball, and softball. It in- cluded such things as an Interim basketball Tourna- ment and Intermural Track Meet, not to mention the I.M. Wrestling meet. Also sponsored were ping pong and pool tournaments, and the excursion to the fight of the century between Ali and Fraiser. The Intermural program falls under the auspices of the Athletic Life Committee, a member of the Union Board. This year ' s Chairman was David Greenstien, who, along with Faculty Advisor Wence Cunningham, did a terrific job. Debbie Krauth was head of Women ' s Intermurals and Butch Brister had the position of Commissioner of Officials. 118 119 Farewell President Kleckner Convocation Speech, 1971 " Thank you for your wonderful efforts and cooper- ation in the past. I know so many of you personally that it will be a sad day for me when I say goodbye at the end of this academic year. You people and Elm- hurst College mean so very much to me. My thoughts and prayers will be with you as I undertake my new responsibilities at Chapman College in California. Godspeed! 122 Donald Kleckner, President of Elmhurst College 123 Opening Convocation Speech, 1970 " Yes, this is our Centennial year. It is a time for re- flection, introspection, and projection. Speech to Faculty, 1962 " May we have a deep concern for the unique qualities of each person, qualities which make him responsihle, but indepen- dent; courageous, but gentle; not finished, but perfecting. What I am speaking about is the ability to live and deal effectively with people, the respect for human personality, and the preservation of the dignity of the indi- vidual. 124 Convocation Speech to Freshmen, 1965 " Degrees and credits do not necessarily make an educated man. To me, the educated man continues to learn, brings creativity to his task, reasons coherently, communicates effectively, works well with people, and operates within a set of moral values. " Dr. Robert . Clark. Dean of the College Dean Clark speaks at an education seminar. 126 127 1 Jim Cunningham, Director of the College Union, talks to his secretary Maureen Hubert and Union Board Chairman Vince Pinelli. Wence Cunningham, Assistant Director of the College Union. Judy Minicier. Placemenl Office 130 Mr. Robert W. Swords, Registrar and " The Joker Mr. Ray R. Ramsmeyer, Vice President for Development JVIr. Trevor Pinch, Business Manager 136 137 Seniors Sue A. Ackermann James Allen Elementary Education English George AsimakopouJos Robert A. tkins Paulette M. Augustine Philosophy Physical Education George Ai. Bergstrom Paul R. Best History and Economics Eiementary Education 138 Anthony Boone Sociology Brad L. Bushman Duane . Buturusis Business Ad, Physical Ed. Mary-ElJen Bi ' l es Theology Robert E. Boostrom English and History Mark F. Buck History Deborah A. Bluett English Stephen R. Bradford Math 139 Daniel T. Campbell Business Ad. Linda Cangiano Speech Kay Carpenter History James Chodores Raymond S. Christiansen EngJish Carol A. Clark Geography Kathleen M. Clark History Shirley Clark Elementary Ed. James Condos Business Ad. David C. Conley Geography 140 CharJes W. Cosimano History Joan E. CuiJer History Edward Feuerbacher Business .Ad. Thomas M. Pick Business Ad. irVt are ' Angela C. GarofoJo English Thomas A. Geib Economics 143 Robert Gibbs Political Science Linda M. Gorgo Psychology Jean L. Graf Chemistry William A. Gutenschwager History Judy Hagstrom Geography Paul HaJverson Business Ad. Randy Hanna Linda Hans Spanish Anne M. Harley English Susan E. Harris Speech Corr. 144 Susan Hartlien Politicai Science Vernice Haskins Business Ad. Joann M. Hulseberg Robert B. Hutchins English Geography 145 Laura L. Hyde Elementary Ed. Gregory A. Jennings Economics and Psychoiogy Richard L. Katz Charies P. Kevil History Psychology 146 Charlotte Kier Diane R. Knopp English Bob Kos cy Business Ad. Cynthia L. Kreiss Business Ad. Karen S. Kroening Bioiogy Marilyn R. Kueker PsychoJogy Kathleen Kuhn La eunesse Speech Corr. Karry Jo Lash Spanish Joan M. LeClerc Sociology Wolfgang Lediner Psychology 147 Timothy Lee Geography Bertha E. Leveille Art Barbara . Lewis Elementarv Ed. Rebecca L. Lindbolm Music Jeanne Luehlke Pam MakeJJ EJementary Ed. Francine A. Morconi French Ronald A. Marten Political Science Robert E. McGehee Psycholofi,y Linda L. Mclntyre Eiemenlary Ed. 148 Barbara McKewon English Robert H. Mead Psychology 149 Nancy C. Mott EJementarv Ed. Philip P. Murdock Gengraph ' Karen M. Myhra Urban Studies Anna M. Nahurska English Janice G. Nendza Elementary Ed. John NickoJson Political Science Arilla K. Nickerson Psychology Jeanne M. Nolan History Marilyn Oleksak Spanish John Opiola 150 Patricia Owens English Pameia G. Park Psychology Fred Plaisted Hans Prendel History Business Ad. 151 Scott L. Princen Business Ad. Carl E. Ramey Political Science II Gloria . Rembert PoJiiicaJ Science Nancy Rhinesmith History 152 Susan E. Ritter Pauline E. Robertson English Psychology 153 William Roucka, Math Beverly Ruby, Elementary Ed. Richard Saavedra, Polilical Science Linda Salerno, Speech Correction Kristin Santose, History Peter Sauter, JVIath Lee Savin, English James Schmidt Gary Schoenwolf, Biology Phyllis Schoewe. English 154 James Sedgwick, John Seifri History Deborah S Biology Angela Sims, Gerald SkaJa, William Sharr, English Biology Business Ad. David Slowik, Business Ad. Joseph Smetana, Physics 155 Semanthie Smith, Susan Speck, Sociology Speech Therapy Chrysanthe Stamatakos. Marlene Stebel, Jennifer Stephens, Speech Therapy Elementary Ed. English Nancy Stephens, Burcy Stocker, Kathleen Sullivan, Speech and Drama Sociology Psychology Lorraine Suit, Barbara Swanson, Sociology Speech Correction 156 Laurie Swanson, Elementary Ed. Sandra Themely, Spanish Jean Trost, Art John Umheck. Business Ad. Scott Vingren, Biology Patricia Usher, Sociology Daniel Voltz, EngJisJi Keith Weiland. Theology Paul Wander, Biology Charlotte Wille, Christian Ed. 157 Constance Williams, Psychology Micheal Wlodek. Political Science June Williams. iVIusic Gloria Wood. Geography Diane Yarosh. Elementary Ed. Paul WuQSch, Ps ' chology Lance Yocherer, Biology Scott Yochim. Business Ad. Gary Zakovic, Physical Ed. Kenneth Zimmerman, Philosophy 158 Dr. Peter S. Pierro Associate Professor of Education Distinguished Faculty Award 159 seated: Dr. Keith Beck, Dr. Charles Opbardt standing; Dr. John Ganchi govsky. Chemistry The Chemistry department grew this year from four to five instructors. The new additions were Dr. Beck (Organic) to replace Mr. Fogler, and Dr. Ophardt (Inorganic). The Chemistry department offers work-study programs during Interim to some large companies in the Chicago area. It also offers a well-rounded chemical education to its own majors, along with Biology majors and student nurses. iff, Dr. RudoJph Priepke, Chairman of the department, Dr. Robert GJ Dr. Priepke helps struggling Jam ' s Dawson fhrough a lab. 160 Physics Mr. Theodore Holliday, chairman of the Department The Physics department may be small, but it opens the door to energy and movement for Elmhurst stu- dents. Along with the Physics majors, Biology and Chemistry students can also be seen in the basement of the Science Center listening intently to Mr. Holli- day and Dr. Haugsnes. Dr. Jack Ha 161 Economics Dealing with the economic awareness of Elmhurst students, the Economics department offered an In- terim course for personal finance. It also offers a variety of upper-level courses to learn how to live effectively in this world of economic problems. Mr. George A. Thoma, Jr. Mr. Robert C. Eaton, Chairman of the Department 164 it J Mr. Dominic J. Scudiero Mr. Richard L. Franks Combining experience and classroom work, Elmhurst business majors receive a well- rounded education to successfuiJy enter the worJd of Big Business. Business Administration 165 History History may deal with the past, but the Elmhurst history department does a fine job of making it rele- vant to today ' s world. Under the chairmanship of Dr. Schade, the history department continues to capsule man ' s saga on earth. Dr. Rudoif G. Schade. chairman of the department Dr. Waiter Burdick, Jr. m X Mr. David S. Lindberg The political science department shows its aware- ness of the society today in the courses that it offers. It prepares students for pre-law and it offers a Wash- ington Semester Plan where students can spend a semester learning about the government in the na- tion ' s capital. Political Science Dr. Royal Schmidt, chairman of the department 167 Mr. Robert Swords, Mr. Robert Leader, Dr. Gordon Couchman, Chairman of the Department The English Department is one of the largest de- partments on campus. This was the first year the re- quired course in Literature was changed. Instead of just World Literature, Elmhurst students were given a choice of poetry, novel, or plays. I I 168 row 1 (left to right] Mrs. Swords. Mrs, Alice Haddix, Mrs. Patricia CJark, Miss Marguerite Ekren, Miss Huguette Theodore, row 2: Dr. Ken neth Bidie, Dr. Gerald Abrahms, Mr. Don Alcoke, Mr. Robert Leader. Mr. Robert Swords, Dr. Gordon CoucJiman, chairman of the depart ment. Mr. Don Aicoke, Dr. Gerald Abrahms, Mrs. Giark, Miss Marguerite Ekren. 169 Biology ■ Dr. Earl Meseth 171 Mrs. Paulette Hatmaker 173 Mrs. Mar orie Levine The Education department is of great importance, since it is the department that teaches teachers, and, without teachers there would be no institutions such as Elmhurst College. This department sees to it that there are qualified people to educate the leaders of the future. Education Mrs. Carol CoiJins Dr. Peter S. Pierro Dr. Elmer B. Jacobs, Director of Teacher Placement 176 Coach on Hawthorne Physical Education Miss Caroi Frederickson Miss EiJeen Hackman The Physical Education Department works hard at getting students away from their desks to attain more than just an academic education. New to the depart- ment this year is Miss Carol Frederickson, cheerlead- ing adviser and aquatics instructor. Old to the depart- ment is " Spud " Owen whose services will be missed next year. 178 Sociology Mr. James F. Hayes A social science if ever there was one, the Sociology department deals with man and his society. By instruct- ing people how to deal with people, this department strives to pave the way to a world full of human dignity. Mr. Harrison Y. Smith 180 ' A Afro-American Studies Afro-American Studies fills a need for the Black students at Elmhurst. Here, they, as well as any white student, can learn about the history of Black people and current Black leaders. Mr. Joe Gardner Mr. Micheal Smith 182 Art Miss Latham Baskerville Miss Sandra orgenson By the smell alone, anyone can tell that the third floor of Old Main is the Art department. This de- partment gives Elmhurst students a chance to express themselves in a variety of manners, such as exempli- fied by the great art exhibits to be seen in the Union Lounge. 183 Philosophy In a changing world, a vital con- cern is devoted to thought and theory. This is taken care of by the philosophy department through two required courses, and through many upper-level courses. Mr. James R. Bode Dr. William J. Halffer Dr. Charles D. England iMrs. Jean Tracy Mrs. EmiJy Kirby Psychology 186 Theology The Theology department has charge of seeing to it that all Elmhurst graduates know about God, not necessarily believing in Him. This department also advises for the draft and for Religious Life. Dr. AshJey S. Rose Rev. Donald G. Stoner 188 Dr. Peter M. Schmiechen Dr. Armin H. Limper, Chairman of the Department 189 Scene from one of the student-directed one acts, Crawling Arnold. Mr. Charles Schmidt, Mrs. Linda RuffoJo, Mr. Donald Juday 190 Dr. Donald R. Low. Chairman of the department. Miss Patricia Green. Mr. Garry CoJburn. The Speech department is best known for its pro- C?t--j pppH auctions at the Mill, the Elmhurst College Theater. OpCOUll Besides doing two full plays a year, it also assists stu- dent directors with one-act plays. 191 Mr. Keith A. Failon Mathematics In this era of the New Math, the math department decided to do something different during Interim and studied the History of Math. It also offered, a course in Computer Programming, making use of the new computer installed during the Christmas break. 193 Dr. T. Howard Krueger, Chairman of the department 195 197 Juniors Jean Bryan ArJene Buric Arnita Bynum 198 Jim Evans Lawrence Evans Mirean Fisher Students move from Old Main to the Union after a long Patricia Flynn John Fouler Patricia Freeman day of classes. Gregory Hoinor Doris Hollgreve Vince Incopero Gien Jackson Patjai 200 201 Rich Hotz proudly displays bis prize from anatomy class. Charles Mackey Chris McNerney Terry Nordensten Pat Marseille Louis Materre BiiJMeJichar Bill MeJJish Nancy Meyer RonaJd Meyer Nancy Norton Leslie O ' Brien Gail Mattox Barbara McAnany Craig Mernitz Randelyn Mesek Elsie Moore GaryMroz Kathy Orvis Peter Osebre 203 Lorraine Taylor James Templeton Kevin Tilley John TriU Wallace Trosen 206 Justin Yedor Meredy WoUenberg Touch football in the mall is a common scene (hroughout the year. 207 Sophomores Wendy Bruce Cynthia Bruns AJan Bush Robin Calkins Tony Campanella 208 Sophomores Doug Daniels Dennis Dahm Margaret Deboo Craig Devries Robert Doner 209 210 211 Janet Maziarek Mary Mazurk Scott Mcllvain Doris McMillan GregMcWrigbt im MiJkert Gale Miller Kathy Mines Rodney Moore Paul Moskal KathyNagel Cheryl Novak Alice Opryszek Robert Orpet Sue Parkins Arney Phillips Ross Pecuat Deborah Percivil GregPetrone DanPletcher 213 Ruth Willis Curtnall Wilson William Young TomZafiratos 216 Freshmen Denise Adams Marc Augilar Julie Aldrich Kathy Allen Thomas Baker Debbie BartheJ Karen Bauman Mark Beck Meryl Biggane Stephen Brown Dody ChJumsky Carolyn Crittendon Thomas Bognar Earl Boyd Terr] Brown Mike Cannon Lia Clement John Connelly Carol Crowdet Paul Cummings Kaihy Brennan Mike Brown Dennis Carlson SaJiie Chaney Karen Crabtree Judy Crews Candi Danca Debby Daussman 218 Gloria Gutricb David Hajek KenHeidecke Diane Heingener John Hell Cheryl Kancer Judy Kaiser Corinne Kafasba Betty Kamarit Susan Kaptur 221 ArleneKaspik NickKeseril Barbara King Kathy Komay Anne Kratzer Darryl Lyons Janie Mc Manis Walter Mah RickMangnall Steve Mateck. 222 223 Nancy Rumpf Alan Rupert Kenneth Rupnow . Lucinda Rust Cheryl Samek Mike Sanders Bette Sandgren Mark Saunders Linda Schaefer Jim Schneider David Schoen Greg Schueneman Bob Sciortino MickShaffer Stan Sharas 225 Wendy Triesch Carol Tolbert Kathv TenduU Jeff Smith Pat Simone MichaeJ Tarr Debra Spraggs Karl Smith EJIen ShimwelJ John Tuszynski MabeJ Tabbert Susan Sowa Joanne Smiide Carol Shepard Jeff VaJaiita Laura Sova Mollie Siuss k £ Jim Truesdell Susan Vaiastyan Gene Stoddard Debra Sodaro Susan Siiinner Thomas Truesdaie Verna Van Camp Gail Verbick John Voll Richard White Barbara Wi finger Blair Woodworth Michael Wren Louis Zoino Sue A. Ackermann, Elementary Education: Women ' s Honorary Society (Treasurer) 4, Polyhymnia 1, 2, 3, 4, Elm ' s Staff 2, Choral Union 1, 2. Robert A. Atkins, Philosophy: Theta Alpha Phi 2, 3, 4, President 4, Men ' s Honorary 3, 4, Foothall 1, 2, 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Chancel Players 1, 2, 3, 4. Paulette M. Augustine, Physical Education: Adelphae 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, President 4, Physical Education Majors Club 4, Women ' s Tennis Team Manager 3, 4, AWS Commuter Representative 1. Ronald G. Baker, Psychology Patricia A. Bell, Elementary Education: Education Committee Recording Secretary 1, B.L.O.C. News- paper Reporter 2, Social Life Committee 3, SEA 4, Dorm Floor Co-ordinator of Stanger Hall 3. Duane W. Berg, Psychology: Religious Life 1, SEA 3, 4, Freshman Counsel 1, J-Board 2, 3, Class of ' 71 Vice President 3, 4, R.A. 4. George N. Bergstrom, History and Economics: Preators 3, 4, Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4. Paul R. Best, Elementary Education: Transfer From Lyons Township Junior College, Veteran, SEA. Mary-Ellen Biljes, Theology: Religious Life Commit- tee Secretary 1, Chairman 3, 4, Union Board 3, 4, Moratorium Committee Chairman 3, Orientation Student Leader 2, 3, Centennial Committee on Church Activities 4. Deborah Ann Bluett, English: S EA 2, 3, 4, SEA Secre- tary-Treasurer 3, Newman Club 3, Religious Life Secretary 3. Robert E. Boostrom, English and History Stephen R. Bradford, Math: E-Club, Football 1, Base- ball 1. Diane Brown, French: Chancel Players, Spanish Club, French Club, Psi Chi, Homecoming Court 1. Maureen A. Bubert, Business Administration: Union Board Secretary 3, 4, Choral Union 2. Mark E. Buck, History: Brotherhood of Squires — Secretary 3, Vice President 4, Men ' s Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, WRSE 1, CLC 4, Homecoming Dance Chairman, Centennial Commencement Committee, Academic Standing Committee. Brad L. Bushman, Business Administration: Intra- murals. Duane J. Buturusis, Physical Education: Brotherhood of Preators Committee Co-ordinator 4, Football 3, 4, Hockey 4. Senior Index Daniel T. Campbell, Business Administration Linda Cangiano, Speech: Adelphae. Kay Carpenter, History: WRSE, Commuter Relations Committee. Raymond S. Christiansen, English: Men ' s Honorary 3, 4, Me n ' s Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Religious Life Commit- tee 2, Choral Union 2, Centennial Historical Com- mission 3, 4, Sophomore Class Council Member 2. Carol A. Clark, Geography: Gamma Theta Upsilon — Secretary 4, WRSE-FM Traffic Manager. Kathleen M. Clark, History: Freshman Council 1, Commuter Relations Committee 1, Homecoming Committee 2, Women ' s Honor Society 3, 4, Presi- dential Award 3, Pi Gamma Mu, 3, 4, Secretary 4. James Condos, Business Administration: Brotherhood of Preators Chairman, Intramurals. David C. Conley, Geography Charles W. Cosimano, History: Young Republicans 1, 2, 3, 4, Young Americans for Freedom 2, 3, Vice Chairman 3, Commuter Relations Committee 1, 2, WRSE 1, 2, 3, 4. Joan E. Culler, History Drew J. Daubenspeck, Economics: Station Manager WRSE, Program Director WRSE, Campus Life Com- mittee, Union Board, Awards Committee. Terry J. DauUon, History: SEA Karen S. Dauster, Russian: Polyhymnia (Assistant Publicity 2, 4, Business Manager 3) Choral Union 2, Elms Staff 2. Carole B. Eckwall, Art and Psychology: Choir, Women ' s Honorary 3, 4, Psi Chi Secretary. Patricia J. Economos, History: Schick Hall Drom Council 1, AWS Legislative Board 1. Susan E. Elenz, Political Science: Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4, Program Chairman 4, Elmhurst College Republicans (Secretary 1, President 2, 3, Secretary 4) Library Committee 2, 4. June Marie Elloie, Political Science: Freshman Class Council, Schick Hall Program Chairman, Social Life Committee, Junior Class President, Chairman of B.L.O.C. Finance Committee, Chairman of B.L.O.C. Foreign Affairs Committee. 228 Winifred M. Farley, History: Adelphae Treasurer 3. Micheal T. Fick, Business Administration and Psychology: Veterans Club, Treasurer, President. Colleen K. Fickler, Psychology: CSA, Resident Advi- sor. AWS Judicial Board Chairman. Thomas L. Fritz, History: Pi Gamma Mu. Franklin J. Furlett, History: Elmhurst College Honor Society, Pi Gamma Mu, Debate Team, SEA. Steven O. Gardner, Speech: Theta Alpha Phi. Angela C. Garafalo, English: Resident Advisor 3, 4, Women ' s Intramurals. Thomas A. Geib, Economics Linda M. Gorgo, Psychology: Psi Chi. William A. Gutenschwager, History: Pi Gamma Mu (Vice President, Program Chairman), Choir. Paul K. Halverson, Business Administration: Class of ' 71 Vice-President 3, 4, Orientation Committee 2, J-Board 3, Basketball 1. Susan E. Harris, Speech Correction: Sigma Alpha Eta 2, 3, 4, President 4. Susan Q. Hartlein, Political Science: Adelphae 2, Stu- dent Senate 1, 2, Commuter Relations Committee 2, Chairman of Committee on Student Affairs 3, Home- coming Chairman 4. Sheila G. Jurras, Sociology: Tutoring Program 1, Vol- unteer Council, P.A.S.S.I.O.N. Henry J. Juske, Biology: Tri-Beta 3, 4. Wayne R. Kalbow, Physics Richard L. Katz, History: Assistant Editor of Elmbark 1, 2, GIL 1, Senate 2, S.T.O.P. 3, 4, Centennial Com- mittee 4. Diane R. Knopp, English: Library Committee 3, 4, Chorus of Finian ' s Rainbow, Crew of Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum. Cynthia L. Kreiss, Business Administration Karen S. Kroening, Biology: Omicron Delta 3, 4, Tri- Beta 3, 4, Secretary, SGA 2. Marilyn R. Kueker, Psychology Karry Jo Lash, Spanish: AWS 1, 2, 3, SEA 3, 4, P.A.S.S.I.O.N. 2, 3, Tutoring Project 1, Women ' s Honorary 3, 4, RA 3, Wing Representative 2. Joan LeClerc, Sociology: Harbinger {Secretary, Oper- ating Manager, Publicity) 1, 2, 3, Women ' s Honorary 3, 4, Chairman of Transfer Orientation 2. Bert Leveille, Art: Adelphae. Barbara J. Lewis, Elementary Education: Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec. 3, Vice President 2, President 4, Polyhymnia 3, 4, Jazz Festival Chairman, Social Life 2, SEA, Fresh- man Council Secretary 1. Vernice Haskins, Business Administration: B.L.O.C. Rebecca L. Lindholm, Music: Choral Union 1. Kristine Hermanson, History: Adelphae 2, 3, 4, (Service Chairman, Vice President) SEA 2, Second Century Fund 3, Junior Class Chairman, Tennis Team 3,4. Ann Howard, Biology Moneta S. Howland, Political Science: Social Life 3, 4, Religious Life 2, Junior Prom Court, B.L.O.C. Robert B. Hutchins, Geography: Nu Zeta Chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon (Public Relations Chairman 3, Treasurer 4) Intramurals 2, 3, 4. Laura L. Hyde, Elementary Education: SEA. Gregory A. Jennings, Economics and Psychology: Psi Chi President, Membership Chairman. Bruce A. Johnson, Psychology Sharon D. Joseph, Elementary Education: Commuter Relations 1, AWS Judicial Board 2, 3, Homecoming Committee 2, Polyhymnia 3, Librarian 4, Campus Crusade for Christ. Ronald A. Marten, Political Science: Movement for a New Congress 4, Volunteer Council 3. Robert E. McGehee, Psychology: WRSE 1, 2, 3, 4, Chief Engineer, Station Manager, Production Direc- tor, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Psi Chi 4, Vice President, Graduate Study Committee 4. John Tritt and Bob Miller waiting to go in on the sidelines. 229 Linda L. Mclntyre, Elementary Education: SEA. Robert H. Mead, Psychology: WRSE, Psi Chi, B.L.O.C. Robert H. Merz, Business Administration and Psy- chology: Preators (President 4, Treasurer 2, 3), Social Life 4, Hockey Club 1, 2, 3, 4, J.V. Basketball 1, Intra- murals 1, 2, 3, 4. Ronald G. Meyers, Business Administration: Band 1, Second Century Fund 3. Marilyn M. Micek, French: SEA 3, 4, Presidential Awards Committee 3, Student Guides 3, Elms Staff 3, Woodrow Wilson Fellowship Nominee 4. Shahla Mokhtarian, Chemistry Catherine R. Mosher, Speech: Adelphae (Social Chairman, Publicity Chairman), President of Joint Council. Nancy C. Mott, Elementary Education Philip P. Murdock, Geography: E-Club 2, 3, 4 Co- Magister 3, 4, Spi Sic Sez 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, Base- ball 1, 2, 3, 4. Karen M. Myhra, Urban Studies: SEA 3, RA 4, Interim Committee 4, Intramurals 4. Anna Nahurska, English Janice G. Nendza, Elementary Education: SEA Arilla K. Nickerson, Psychology: Adelphae 2, 3, Social Chairman 4, Psi Chi, Women ' s Honorary 3, 4. Jeanne M. Nolan, History and Psychology: Adelphae 3, 4, Second Century Fund 3. Pamela G. Park, Psychology: Omicron Delta Presi- dent, Treasurer, Senate Secretary. James C. Pederson, History: Senate 1, 2, Debate 1, 2. Leonard W. Pergander, Elementary Education: SEA 2, 3, 4, President 3, 4, Graduate Study Committee 2, 3, 4, CLC 4, Commencement Committee. William R. Peterson, Physics: Pi Kappa Pi, Ham Radio Club, Engineer for WRSE. Kirk Phillips, Math: Nu Zeta Chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon. Rosie Phillips, Sociology: B.L.O.C. Co-ordinator, Women ' s Honorary 3, 4, Psi Chi, R.A. Judicial Board. Hans J. Predel, Business Administration Scott L. Princen, Business Administration: E-Club (Vice-President 3, President 4) Band, Jazz Band 1, 2, Senior Index 3, 4, Football 1, 2, Elms Photographer 1, 2, 3, 4, Elm- bark Photographer 1, 2, 3, 4. Carl E. Ramey, Political Science: Men ' s Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Librarian 3, 4, Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4, President 4, Dorm Council 3, Sophomore Class Council 2. Patricia A. Reiser, Psychology: Adelphae, Psi Chi. Michael J. Redding, Business Administration: Foot- ball 3, 4, RA 3, 4, President ' s Committee on the Study of Racism 2, B.L.O.C. Co-ordinator 3, 4, Intramurals 1,2,3,4. Lynda Williams Reese, Biology: AWS, Wing Rep- resentative 2, Legislative Board 1, 2, Lehmann Hall Treasurer 3, B.L.O.C. 1, 2, 3, 4, WRSE 1, Tutoring Project 1. Martin C. Rief, History and Theology: Nu Zeta Chap- ter of Tau Kappa Epsilon 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, 3, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Homecoming Committee 3, Orientation Committee 2, Religious Life 1, 2, Freshman Class President, Sophomore Class Vice-President, Elmbark 1, 2, 3. Gloria J. Rembert, Political Science: Program Chair- man of Schick Hall, Hall Council, Social Life Commit- tee, Placement Committee. Susan E. Ritter, English: Women ' s Honorary 3, 4, SEA. Pauline E. Robertson, Psychology: President Psi Chi 4, Women ' s Honorary 4, Union Board 2, B.L.O.C. 1, 2, 3, 4. William G. Roucka, Math: SEA, Young Republicans. Kirstin J. Santose, History: Adelphae, WRSE, Student Mobilization Committee. Peter T. Sauter, Math: B-Club 2, 3, Secretary 3, Bas- ketball Manager 1, 2, Intramurals. Lee Gail Savitt, English: Omicron Doha (Treasurer, Vice-President) Homecoming Committee 4, SEA. Gary C. Schoenwolf , Biology: Nu Zeta Chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon, Tri-Beta 3, 4. Phyllis J. Schoewe, English: Women ' s Honorary 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Government Association 2, Committee on Student Affairs 2, Committee on Stu- dent Life. James F. Schmidt, Accounting Deborah A. Simmons, Biology: Social Life, Schick 230 Hall Vice President 2, RA 3, Junior Prom Court, B.L.O.C. Angela N. Sims, English: Concerned Black Students 1, 2, B.L.O.C. 3, 4, Social Life Committee 4, Presi- dential Awards Committee 3. Semanthie B. Smith, Sociology: B.L.O.C. Social Life. Gerald F. Skala, Biology: Nu Zeta Chaper of Tau Kappa Epsilon, Social Service Committee Chairman, Tri-Beta Vice President. Alpha Eta Corresponding Secretary, Advisory Coun- cil on Graduate Studies. Laurie A. Swanson, Elementary Education: Cheer- leading 3, Tennis Team 3, Synchronized Swim Club 4, Homecoming Court 3, 4. Sandra H. Themely, Spanish: Women ' s Honorary 3, 4. Patricia L. Usher, Sociology: SCAD 2, Transfer Orien- tation 2, Dorm Vice-President 3, Drom President 3, Social Life 3, 4, Harbinger 1, 2, 3, Joint Council 3, 4, Academic Standing Committee 4, B.L.O.C. Scott C. Vingren, Biology Paul W. Wander, Biology: Tri-Beta President 4. Keith R. Weiland, Theology Connie Williams, Elementary Education and Psy- chology: Senate 1, Residence Council 1, 2, Concerned Black Students 1, 2, Chairman of Student Committee on Academic Development 2, Vice President of Stanger Hall 2, Social Life Committee 2, 3, 4, RA 3, National Student Directory 3, 4, Presidential Award 3, Psi Chi 3, 4, SEA 3, 4, B.L.O.C. 3, 4. June R. Williams, Music: Chairman of Social Life Committee, Union Board, Music Educators National Conference. Michael A. Wlodek, Political Science Gloria K. Wood, Geography: Omicron Delta (Vice President 3, President 4) Geography Club Secretary. Susan J. Speck, Speech Therapy: Omicron Delta, Sigma Alpha Eta Secretary, Women ' s Honorary, WRSE. Marlene M. Stebel, Elementary Education: Chairman of Publicity Committee for Homecoming 2. Jennifer A. Stevens, English: Polyhymnia 1, 2, SNEA 2, 3, Cast and Chorus of Finian ' s Rainbow 1. Nancy L. Stephens, Speech and Drama: CIL 1, 2, Elms Academic Editor 1, Elms Editor-in-Chief 2, Class of ' 71 Secretary 3, Prom Co-chairman 3, Financial Aid Committee 3, 4, Theatre 3, 4, Chancel Players 3. Burcy L Stocker, Sociology: RA Afro-American Studies Placement Committee. Barbara Swanson, Speech Correction: Commuter Relation Committee 2, AWS Commuter Board, Sigma Paul R. Wukasch, Psychology: Psi Chi. Diane I. Yarosh, Elementary Education: Adelphae 1, 2, Publicity Chairman, Women ' s Honorary President. Lance H. Yocherer, Biology: Nu Zeta Chaper of Tau Kappa Epsilon, Social-Service Committee, Tri-Beta, Karate Class, Intramurals. Scott A. Yochim, Business Administration Gary S. Zakovic, Physical Education: Preators, Bas- ketball 1. Kenneth A. Zimmerman, Philosophy and Sociology: Choir 1, Assistant Business Manager 2, Business Manager 3, President 4, Bell Choir 1, 2, 3, Secretary- Treasurer 4, Religious Life Committee 4, Men ' s Honorary 3, 4, Choral Union 1, 2, 3, 4. Jeanne M. Zuehlke, History 231 Ach, Richard A. 208 Ackemann, Sue Ann 138.228 Adams. Deborah 208 Adams. Denise 59.217 Aggen, David John 107 Aguilar. Marcelo 217 Albee. Jennifer 208 Aidrich, JuJie 217 AJJen, James 138 Allen. Joan 198 Alien. Kathy217 Allen. Wayne Charles 198 Amberg. Paul !-loward 198 Ameni: Ross E. 208 Anderson, Edward 198 Anderson, CarmeJ 217 Andre, Denise 217 AsimakopouJos, George 138 Atkins, Robert 69,90,138,228 Atkinson, David 217 Augensen, Jean 217 Augustine, Pauiette 54.228 Ausili. Laurabeth 138.208 Avila. John R. 198 BahJ, Kristina A. 198 Bailey. Gary 217 Baker. Ronald G. 138,228 Baker, Thomas 217 BaJis, James A. 57 Ballard. R. Scott 208 Barkley. Ronald D. 208 Barlow, Karen A. 198 Barr, JVIargaretM. 208 Barthei, Debbie 217 Bauman, Karen 217 Baxter, Jeanne Susan 4.113.198 Beard, James Robert 58 Beck, Mark 56.90.96.110,217 Becker. Cornelia J. 55 BehJe, Marilyn J. 60 BeiJ, James 100 Bell, Patricia 138,228 Benakos, Brian Frank 102.105.103 Bence. Judy 208 Berg. Duane WiJIiam 138.228 Bergstrom, George 138,228 Berri, Denise 198 Best, Paui H. 138,228 Bierman, Darlene 217 Biersach, Deborah Ann 62.63.96.198,236 Biggane, Meryi 218 BiJ es, iVIary EJJen 139,228 Birdsong, James 59.118.208 Bizer, Donald Paul 60.198 Black. Gregory S. 59.65.87.90.119.208 Blake. Keith R. 8.107.208 Bli ' inick. Peter M. 198 Bloebaum, Janis R. 208 Bluett. Debbie 139.228 Bngnar, Thomas 218 Boone, Anthony 139 Boostrom. Paul 139,198 Boostrom, Robert E. 228 Bought, Barbara L. 208 Boyd, Earl 218 Bradford, Stephen 69,107,139,228 Breicenbaugh, Rober A. 198 Brennan, Kathleen 218 Brister. Clarence 90 Broadwater. Carl E. 208 Brown, Diane 139.228 Brown, Michael 56.90.218 Brown. R. J. 198 Brown, Stephen 90.218 Brown, Terri 218 Bruce, Wendy 117.208 Bruns, Cynthia A. 208 Brusveen. James A. 56.90.100.107 Bryan, Harriet J. 198 Bubert, JVIaureen 139,228 Buck, Mark 58,139,228 Burdick, Susan 54 Buric, Ariene Janet 55,16,198 Bush, AJan V. 208 Bushman, Bradford L. 139,228 Buturusis, Duane J. 90,139,228 Bynum, Arnita 59,198 Cademartori. Frank A. 209 Calkins, Robin R. 54.208 Caliendo. Bernadine 198 Campanella. Tony 208 Campbell. Daniel T. 140.228 Cangiano. Linda 54.140.228 Cannata. Gary 56 Cannon. Michael 59.218 Caraker. David A. 57.90.92.69 Carlson. Carole D. 55 Carlson. Dennis 56.90,218 Carpenter. Evelyn Kay 140.228 Carr. Tyree 199 Carson, Catharine Anne 199 Cavallo. David C. 54,62,63 Centanni, JVlary A. 199 Chakos. Joanne 221.113 Chaney. Sallie 59,218 Chapman, Gary M. 209 Cheeseman, CharJes E. 90 Chierico, David F. 90,92 Chlumsky, Jody 218 Chopores, James T. 140 Christiansen, Raymond 140.228 Clark. Carol Ann 140.228 Clark, Kathleen 140.228 Clark. Lewis III 90 Clark. Redmond 110.111 Clark, Ruth E. 117 Clement, Lia 218 Cochran, Steve M. 58.101 Coleman. Audrey C. 199 Collins, Alfreda A. 209 Colonius, Cyril C. 209.68 Condos. James 140.228.56 Conley, David C. 140.228 Connelly. John 218 Cosimono, Charles 228 Crabtree, Karen 218 Crews, Judy 65,218 Critlendon, Carolynn 218 Crowder. Carolynn 218 Culler. Joan E. 228 Cullom. Richard H. 65 Cummings, Paul 218 Curry, William 209 Dahlstrom, Roger 58 Dahm. Dennis R. 209 Danca, Denise 54,218 Daniels, Douglas G. 209 Daubenspeck, J. Drew 228 Daulton. Terry J. 228 Daussman, Debbie 65,218 Dauster, Karen Sue 228 Davey. Pamela 219 Dawson, Janis 96.160 De Boo. Margaret J. 209 Decker. Wendell 219 Demaree, Mary Jane 219 DePierre, Richard J. 199 DeVore, Judity Faye 199 Devries, Darlene 219 DeVries, Donna Jean 199 Dinn, Dennis 90.103.105 Divoky, Earl 219 Dobson, Robert 219,58 Doetschman, Richard 219 Doner, Robert P. 209 Dorsey. William A. 59.210 Dougherty. Michael P. 56.90,92,94,96.210 Dove, Webster 101 Dreusicke, John 102.103,105 Drogos, Peter 56 DuckJow, Perri Ann 65 Dutt, Ravi Dev210 Duzen, Kathryn AJden 29.199 Eagleson. Will 90.91 Ecker. Janice 219 Eckford. Janice Virginia 199 Eckwall. Carolle B. 142.228 232 Economos. Patricia 142.228 Ehrlich, Victoria 219 EJenz, Susan 142.228 EJJoie, June 1-42,228 Ersfield. Keith Gary 210 Eschenbrenner. Margaret L. 210 Estrin, Margaret 64 Evans, James 58.90.92.199 Evans, John 19,9,219 Evans, Lawrence Robert 58 Everiii, Cherie 219 Farley, BiJJ 56,90,219 Farley. Winnie 142,228 Feiski, Susan A. 210 Feuerbacher, Edward 143 Pick. Mike T. 143.228 Fickler. Colleen 143.228 Fields. Everett W. 59 Fierro. Linda 219 Fiiipski, Steve 54.90.92.94.110.142 Finn, Gloria M. 210 Fisher, Mirean 199 Fitzgerald. Mike 65 Fitzpatrick 56.100.107 Fiiss, James F. 58.210 FJynn, Patricia A, 199 Foisom, DanielJe 143 Forster, CharJes H., Jr. 58.210 Fowler. John W. 199 Francis. Sally 219 Franco. Victoria 219 Freeman. Patricia 199 Fritz, Thomas 143,228 Froeschner, John Robert 101 Froeschner, Miriann E. 29.210 Furlelt, Franklin J. 143.228 Gage, Debbie S. 200 Galambush, Nancy 220 Gamble. Barnette 210 Garbarino, Nicholas 107 Gardner. Steven O. 143,228 Garofalo. Angle 143.228 Garrison, James 220 Gartner. Nancy 210 Gebru, Maasho 220 Geib, Thomas 144,229 Gerlach. Mary Clare 210 Cerwig, Gerald 220 Giampoll. Roy 56.90.220 Gibbs, Robert 90.110.144 Gildersleeve. Allison A. 55,200 Gildersleeve. Daniel 220 Gills. Gregory P. 69,103.105 Gleeson. Peggy 54,220 Goeke, Kothryn A. 74.210 Goellner. EmiJ 1 1200 GoepeJ, Kathleen J. 200 Good, Thomas 210 Goode, Wallace Jr. 29,59,60,220 Gordon, Fon Loise 200 Gorgo, Linda M. 144,228 Graf, jean Louise 144 Graham. Anthony .Allan 90 Grant, Dixie Lee 220 Graves, William L. 103.110 Green, Margo 220 Green, Sammy L. 110.113.210 Greenstein, David D. 3,56,118 Grever, Steven E. 200 Gricius, Victoria R. 200 Griffiths, Stephanie 59,210 Gutenschwager, William 144,229 Gutrich. Gloria 221 Hagstrom. Carlton Bruce 200 Hagstrom, Judith 144 Hajek. David 221 Halverson. Paul 144.229 Hanfelder. Betty J. 54,210 Hanna. Randall L. 144 Hans. Linda 144 Harley. Anne M. 144 Harper. John 200 Harris. Daphne J. 54.210 Harris. Kathy Jean 54.113.200 Harris. Susan 144.229 Harrison, Henry G. 90,93,103,104,105 Hartlein, Susan 145,229 Hartley, Karen L. 210 Haskins. Vernice (Huut) 145.229 Hawkins, Martina V. 210 Hayes, Carolyn L. 200 Heidecke,Ken221 Heininger. Diane 221 Heininger, Marsha Jean 200 Helt, John 90,221 Hennessey, Barbara P. 145 Henriksen, Bruce 145 Hermanson, Kristine 54,145,229 Herron, Kevin E. 210 Hiatt. Richard D. 145 Higginson, James 200 Hilbert, John E. 200 Hiidreth, Michael 211 Hitt, William C. 101 Hjorth. Craig W. 102.103,105 Hobson, Jeffrey C. 200 Hoff, Dwaine C. 98.100.107 Holmes. David 56.90.92.96.200 Holt. Charles IHalj n 211 Holtgreve, Doris Rose 200 Hoizinger, Barbara 211 Howard. Ann 145,229 Howard. John E. 211 Howland, Moneta Shearin 145,229 Hughes, Patricia 221 Hulsenberg, Joanne 145 Huntley, Janis B. 210 Hutchins, Robert 145.229 Hyde. Laura Lee 146.229 Iden. Daniel 210 Incopera. Vincent J. 200 Jackson. Glen Darnell 200 Jackson. Patricia 200 Jacobs. George Anthony 74.200 James, Kenneth R. 90 Jans, Christine M. 200 Jans, Tim 221 Janssen, Bill 90 Jordan, Freeman C, 211 Jeffrey, Richard 221 Jennings, Gregory A. 146.229 Jerome, Mary Agnes 200 Jezowski, Joseph 200 Johns, Lvnn 96.97,221 Johnson, Bruce 146,229 Johnson, George B. 200 Johnson, Henry 90.110.111 Johnson, Pamela 228 Johnson, Sylvia 59,200 Jones, Edward 90,103.104.105.221 Jones. Pa. (WilsonJ 146 Jones, Renee M. 211 Jorgenson. Richard 221 Joseph. Sharon 146.229 Jurras, Sheila 146,229 Juske, Henry 146,229 Kaiser, Janet A. 221 Kalabsa, Corinne 221 Kalbow. Wayne R. 229 Kaleta, Mary Ellem 200 Kalkbrenner, udity 200 Kamarit. Betty 221 Kamenz, David 221 Kancer, Cheryl 221 Kappen, Dennis M. 2,200 Kaptur, Susan 221 Karabis, Darlene 21 Karlicek, Robert 67 Kaspik, Arlene 222 Kaszak, Nancy Louise 200 Katz, Richard 146,229 Keag, Leslie M, 200 Kehl, Constance 200 Keller. Anthony C. 5.103.200 Keller. EricM. 57,69,90 Kerrigan, Kevin R. 57.90.93,211 Keseric. Nicholas 222 Kessler, Don 56,105,103 KeviJ, Charles 146 Kier, Charlotte 147 King. Barbara 59,222 Kirkbride, Richard D. 57.211 Kitun, Michael A. 57,211 , Klemm, Lee, Jr. 8,211 Kieca, Karen 200 Knopp, Diane 147,229 Koch, Susan 16.200,211 Kolseth, Sherrie 16,86,96,97,200 Komay. Kathy 63.96.222 Kowaleski. Douglas 212 Kozlowski. Michael 200 Kozy. Mary C. 200 Kracht. Barry 90 233 Kratzer, Anne 55,222 Kraufh. Debra Ann 74,117 Kreiss, Cynthia L. 147,229 Kreml. Gale C. 200 Krengel. Mary K. 200 Krieger, Pual 222 Kroening, Karen Sue 147,229 Kuehl, Richard K., jr. 202 Kueker, Marilyn 147,229 Kuhn, Kathleen 147 Kurth, John Lawrence 64,65,202 Kyriazes. Steven 222 Lacine, Daniel A. 66,212 Laing, James 202 Lancaster, Paul 58 Lang, Quentin 202 Lash, Karoline 147,229 Laskowski, Dorothy 212 Lay, Patrick A. 212 LeBiedz, Sandra E. 212 LeClerc. Joan M. 147,229 Lediner. Wolfgang 147 Lee, Joyce 16,222 Lee, Timothy Warren 148 Leeks, Gordon 222 Lennon, Thomas P. Jr. 212 Leonhardi, Janet 222 Leonhardt, Ricky 107 Le Van, Thomas 212 Leveille. Bertha E. 54.148,229 Lewis, Barbara Ann 202 Lewis, Barbara Jean 74,148,229 Lindholm. Rebecca 148,229 Linzmeier, Janet 222 Long, Kathleen 222 Lofts, Holly 212 Lowder, Mary 222 Lowe, Charles 107,222 Luehring, Dennis . 202 Luehrsen, Sandra L. 212 Lung, Shou 202 Lusero, Rick 202 Lynch, Theresa 222 Lyons, Darryl 56,90,110,222 Mackey, Charles R. 203 JVIah, Walter 60,222 Maida, Edward 87 Makell, Pamela 148 Maksimuk, Gregory M. 58,212 Mangall, Richard 222 Marconi. Francine 148 Markendorf, John A. 212 Marseille, Patricia 203 Marsetl, Tim J. 57,212 Marten, Ronald A. 148,229 Martin. Joan M. 60,212 Malecki. Steven 222 Materre, Louis F,, Jr. 90,107,203 Mattox, Gail Arie 203 Matty asnvszky, Z Mauer, Patricia 223 Mayo. Deborah 54,87,223 Maziarek, Janet 213 Mazurk, Mary Alice 54,213 McAnany, Barbara 203 JVIcCargo, JVIichael 90 McDuffy, Ruthanne 55 McGehee, Robert 65.147,229 Mcllvain, Scott L. 213 Mclntyre. Linda L. 148,229 McKewen, Barbara 149 McManis, Janice 222 McMillon, Doris E. 59,213 McNerny, Christine 203 iVIcWright, Gregory E. 213 Means, Jacquelyn 54 Meiners. John A. 67 Melichar, William . 203 Mellish, William S. 203 Mernitz. Craig R. 90,203 Merriman, Michael L. 90,92 Merz, Robert 56.149.229 Mesek. Randelyn . 203 MetaiJo, Alex J. 203 Metcalfe, Andrew 223 Meyer, Nancy 203 Meyer, Ronald Adam 58,203 Meyers, Ronald George 229 Meyer, Thomas S. 149 Micek, Marilyn 149,229 Mihalic, Jonna P. 62,63 Milkert, James H. 9,213 Miller, Gale S. 213 Miller, Robert 2,90,92 Mills. Victor 90 Mines, Kathleen M. 213 Mokhirian. Shala 149,229 Molenda. Constance 149 Moore, Elsie Gloria 203 Moore, Rodney E. 213,90,94.96.110,111,112 Moreau. Timothy 4,149 Mosher, Catherine 149,229 Moskal, Paul 213 Mott, Nancy L. 150,229 Mroz, GaryS. 203 Mudra, Deborah 223 Mueller. Carl 58 Mueller, Edward 223 Murdock, Philip 150.229 Murphy. Michelle 223 Myhra. Karen M. 150.230 Nagel, Katherine A. 213 Nahurska. Anna 150,230 Nelson, James 223 Nendza. Janice G. 150.230 Nicholson, John 150 Nickerson, Arilla 150,230 Nicol, Andrea 223 Nicholaides, Martha 223 Neilsen, Linda 223 Nnlan, Jeanne M. 150.230 Norton, Nancv 203 Nntson, Marilyn 223 Novak, Cheryl 213 Nowak. Patricia 223 Dates, Gregory 101,56 Oher, Michael 223 O ' Brien, Leslie Ann 203 Oieksak, Marilyn 150 Olmstead, Gerry 90,56,223 Olsen, James M. 90 Olson, Celeste 223 Opryszek, Alice 55,213 Orpet. Robert A,, Jr. 213 Orvis, Kathyrn A. 203 Osebre, Peter Donkor 203 Oszakewski, Carol 223 Owens. Dale Patricia 151 Paetzel, Audrey 224 Page, Leana Mae 117,204 Palmer, George 60 Palmer, Michael 224 Palmer, Susan 224 Papas, Christopher 224 Papoccia, Mike 56,90,107,224 Park. Pamela 55,151.230 Parkins, Sue 213 Patterson, Randell 204 Paxton. Diane 224 Payne, Nancy 54,224 Pearson, Carol 224 Peckat, Ross E. 213 Pederson, James 151.230 Peine, Douglas Gilbert 204 Percival. Deborah A. 86,213 Pergander, Leonard William 230 Perkins, Carey 215 Perkis, Barbara Lynn 204 Perretti. Patrick 151 Perry, Charles L. 90 Peterson, Mark 224 Peterson, Philip 224 Peterson, William R. 151,230 Petrone, Gregory P. 213 Pjenning, Robert 100,107 Phillips, Arney Gene 213 Phillips, Rosie 16,151,230 234 Pietrowski, Sharon M. 204 Pinelli, Vincent Carl 65.204 PhilJips, Kirk 57,151,230 Plaisted. Frederick 151 PJetcher, Daniel H. 58,213 PooJe, Bruce K. 214 Predel, Hans 151,230 Pre uss, George W. 214 Princen, Scott Lee 63,69,152,230 Purdom, Charles Jr. 56.90.107 Quatrine. Kimberly 224 Quilty, James W. 58.204 Rabias, Eugene 224 Rackard, Linda B. 214 RadziJoivski, Helen 113 Ramwy, Carl 152,230 RamOnda. Carol 224 Ransom, Maria Francine 204 Ralhje. Kenneth 204 Read. Nona ]. 204 Reardon, Tim 56,90,224 Redding, JVIichaeJ 52,90,230 Reddoch, Elizabeth 204 Reed, Myles 101.224 Reel. Christine N. 204 Reel. Susan 62.63.225 Reese. Lynda 152,230 Reeves, James A. 152 Reidy, Virginia Zieianzski 152 Reif, JVIartin 57,152,230 Reiser, Patricia 152,230 Rembert, Gloria Jean 152,230 Rentner, Laurie Ann 54 Reschke, Michael W. 214 Reynolds, Charles 56,90,110,225 Reynolds, Lawrence 2,69,107 Rhinesmilh, Nancy 152 Rice, Susan L, 204 Richards, Daniel A. 56,96,204 Ritchings, Bruce 225 Ritter, Janet 214 Ritter. Susan 152,230 Roberts, Carolyn 204 Roberts, David 225 Roberts, Jeffrey 214 Roberts, James 57.69,90,91,107.214 Roberts, Rodger D. 90 Robertson, Pauline 1 52,230 Robinson, James 5.87,90 Robinson, Rondi C. 152 Rockey, Joseph 204 Rodejield. William 152 Rodina, Michael L. 152 Roucka. William 154.230 Roueke, Philip 225 Rouse, Elliott Leo 214 Rozanski, Patfi J. 204 Rubino, Daniel A. 214 Ruby, Beverly Ann 154 Rumpf, Nancy 225 Runner, March Mary 204 Rupert. Charles 90.110,112.225 Rupnow, Kenneth 90,110,225 Rust, Lucinda 225 Rytel, Richard Allen 204 Saavedra, Richard 154 Sadberry, Arlene 59 Salerno, Linda L. 154 Samek, Cheryl 225 Sanders, Michael 225 Sandgren, Bette 55,225 Santose, Kristin 154.230 Satterjield. Cynthia 54 Saunders, Calvin 100 Saunders, Mark 225 Sauter, Peter 154,230 Savitt, Lee 154,230 Scavuzzo, Joseph 205 Schaeffer, Linda 225 Schilehafer. Pamela 214 Schmidt. James F. 154.230 Schneider, James 225 Schoen, Dave 225 Schoenwolf, Gary 154.230 Schoewe. Phyllis 154.230 Schoff, Robert 90 Schroeder, J udith Martha 205 Schueneman, Gregory 225 Schultz, Linda 54 Schuitz, Nancy Joan 63,66 Schultz, Steven M. 63,66 Schweger, Charles 205 Sciortino. Robert 29.225 Scott. Charlotte Ruth 117 Scott. Mattie Sue 59,205 Scott, Mil ford 90 Scott. Stephen Edward 59,205 Seabrooks, Walton S. 101.214 Sedgwick, James 155 Seegers, Gregory A. 214 Seifried, John P. 155 Sembly, Emma Lee 59 Senese, Dole Ann 214 Sexton, Sandra Seu 54.113.214 Shaffer. Mick 10.110.225 Shangle. Susan 55 Shannon, Robert V. 205 Shares, Stanley Y. 90,225 Sharr. William 155 Shaw, Joan L. 155 Shepard, Carolyn 226 Shimwell, Ellen 226 Shoop, Mark R. 214 Sickbert, Carlo Jean 214 Siemianowski. Joseph 107.214 Simley. Donald Otis 11 57,205 Simmens, Dinah 60,155,230 Simone, Patricia 226 Sims, Angela 155,230 Skala, Gerald 155,230 Skinner, Susan 226 Slimmer, Evelyn M. 205 Slowik, David F. 155 Sluss, Mollie 55,226 Small, Linda M. 205 Smetanu, Joseph 90.155 Smilde, Joanne 226 Smith, Brenda 205 Smith, Jeffrey 226 Smith, Karl 226 Smith. Richard S. 58 Smith. Roderick Neal 58,214 Smith, Semanthie B. 156,230 Smith. Shawn Daniel 65,205 Sodard. Debbie 226 Sommer, Rex 105 Sova, Laura 226 Songstacke, Doug 8 Sowa, Susan 226 Sowers, Barbara 205 Speck, Susan 156,230 Spetly, Mark J. 58.103.104.105.69 Spinelli. Michael 205 Spooner, John C. 90,93,214 Spraggs, Debra 16,226 Spriggs, Thomas G., Jr. 214 Stallworth. Gregory 226 Stamatakos, Chrysanthe 156 Stebel, Marlene 156,230 Stedronsky, Thos. J. 205 Steiner, Douglas 205 Stellate, Sam . 215 Stenberg, Paul 215 Stephens, Jennifer .Ann 156,231 Stephens, Nancy 156.231 Stephens, Terrence 103.111.110 Stevens, Charles 205 Stewart, L ' nn M. 205 Stocker, Burc - 156,231 Stoddard. Eugene 226 Stone. Kathleen B. 205 Stntt. Robert -Charles 57,205 Strait. Walter E. 215 Stuart, Donald 103.105.110 Stuart. Ronald 102.103.105.110 Sullivan. Kathleen 156 Suit. Lorraine 156 Suslik, Stephen 57,215 Swanson, Barbara 156,231 Su ' cndon, Laurie 16,157,231 Sweeney, Kathryn 215 Szvmanski, Andrew 57.114 Szyplik, Dennis J. 205 Talbert, Madelynn 226 Tubers, Katherine 215 Tancredi, Raymond L. 215 Tapio. Richard C. 58.63.114.212 Tae. Kim 215 Tapp. Sharon 215 Tarr. Michael 226 Tarsitano, Louis 215 Taylor. Lorraine 59,206 Templeton, James E. 206 235 Tendall. Kathleen 226 Terhark. David 69.90.215 Tbemely. Sandra 157.231 Thiele. Kay P. 215 Thies. James 58 Thomas. Albert D.. jr. 215 Thomas. Duane L. 101.215 Thompson, Terri Lee 215 Thornton. Paul E. 90.93.215 Thurman. Sharon 16.215 Tilley, Kevin A. 206 Tockstein. Carol Ann 215 Tolbert. Carol 54.227 Trench. James 58.98.101 Triesch. Wendy 226 Tritt. John R. 69.92.103.104.105,206.236 Trosen. Wallace Warren 58,87,206 Trost, Jean 157 True. Shirley J. 206 Truesdale, Thomas 226 Truesdell. James 226 Tuszynski, John 226 Tuzik, Sharon A. 54 Umbeck, John A. 157 Usher, Patricia 157.231 Valaika, Jeffrey 101,226 Valastyan, Susan 226 Van Camp, Verna 227 Vandermeer, Debra 215 Van Tellingen, Marlene 62,63 Van Valkenburgh. Thomas H. 58 Vardalas. Diane 54.206 Varney. Lynne A. 215 Venzon, Francis Ann 206 Verbick. Gail 227 Vigna, Linda Ann 206 Vingren, Scott C. 157.231 Vistain. Sandra L. 216 VoJJ, John 227 Voltz, DanieJ iVI. 157 Weston, Margaret M. 63,206 Wagner, Cindy C. 216 WahJberg, Lynn 55,227 WaiiefieJd, David Lewis 206 WaJJ er, Rita Florence 216 WaJlies, George 58 Wander. Paul W. 257.231 Warnke. Gerald William 56 Washington, Patricia 206 WatJiins, Jerome 216 Watson, Felicia C. 216 Watson, Gregory 206 Watson, Michael T. 216 Weber, William H. 216 WehmueJier, Jane L. 206 Weideman, Bonnie 227 Weideman. Kaye D. 55,216 Weiger, AJan W. 206 Weii, Dorian E. 216 Weiland. Keith R. 157.231 Weir. Pamela J. 216 Weis, Tim 227 Weifing, Andrew W. 216 WempJe, Carolyn 227 Werner, MichaeJ D. 216 Wert. Gregory A. 206 West. Richard G. 74.216 WesterJund, Susan 227 Weston, Darlene E. 206 Wheat, Sybil Jean 206 White, Bonita V, 206 White. Richard 227 White. Susan K. 206 Wick. Robert 87 WiJharm, Gregory C. 58,216 Wilimger, Barbara 227 WilJe. Charlotte L. 157 Williams. Bennie 207.216 Williams. Constance 158.231 Williams. June R. 231,158 Williams. Solomon 59 Willis. Ruth E. 216 WiJson, Curtnall 216 Winters. Carol Jean 207 Wisniewski. Peter F, 207 Wlodek. Michael A. 158.231 Wohl. Stephen George 58.207 Wollenberg. M. G. 207 Wood. Gloria Kay 16.158.231 Woodwortb. Blair 57.90.227 Wren. Michael 227 Wukasch. Paul R. 158 Yarosh, Diane Irene 158.231 Yedor. Justin 207 Yocherer. Lance H. 158,231 Yochim, Scott 158,231 Young, William M. 216 Zafiratos. Thomas 216 Zaino. Louis 227 Zakovic. Gary S. 3,56,158,231 Zick, John 56,90 Zimmerman, Kenneth 158.231 Zuckerman. Faebeth 54.216 Zuehlke. Jeanne M. 231 Zupan, Bruce 207 I ' d like to express my thanks to all of my staff for helping me get this book out. So many times I thought it would never be finished. I ' d also like to express my appreciation and gratitude to John Tritt for putting up with all my frustrations and complaints all year. A yearbook is a place to store memories. I truly hope that you will appreciate all the love and hard work that went in to this book, when, maybe twenty years from now, you dust it off and say, " Good old what ' s-his-face, I remember when we . . . " Keep Smiling, Deb Biersach, Editor-in-Chief 236 » ft


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