National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1963
Page 1 of 126
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 126 of the 1963 volume:
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An age of progress, an age of struggle in which man is attempting to
conquer the unknown-this is our age-the space age. And each of us is a vital
force in it. The yearbook this year will attempt to show the correlation be-
tween life at National and the conquering of space.
As you turn to the different sections of the book, you will embark on a
journey into space. The center of attention is a three stage rocket to which a
space craft is attached. Although you will be viewing it from afar, you will
feel intimately related, for somewhere along the course you will find your-
self. This rocket is by no means flying aimlessly, for it has a definite destina-
tion-the culmination of each student's career.
We have chosen for our theme in transitu lon the wayl, and on the way
we are, in every respect. Although the rocket reaches a destination, the des-
tination of an N. C. E. student is unknown, for the possibilities are infinite.
- 2 -
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E177 AQE ' SANDY DONKLE
1 9 6 3 A Art Editor
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BE VERLY J, PEARSO N
"',' I "" Literary Editor
NANCY A. BAXTER
Faculty . . .
Special Features and Traditions .....
Because you are the purpose of National, the inspiration for every new idea,
the reason for every action, and the perpetuating force behind every
Because you make life at National a pleasure with your cheerful smiles, un-
derstanding attitudes, and ardent spirit,
Because you represent the modern educators who believe in a diligent, never-
ending fight for the eradication of ignorance and the maximum de-
velopment of every child,
Because you believe in high standards and principles and try to lead a life
that is an example for others to follow,
Because you are formulating the qualities needed for good citizens and lead-
ers not only in our democratic society but the world as well,
We proudly dedicate to you, the student body of National-the components
of our rocket and spacecraft-this yearbook for 1962-63.
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North Shore Alumni Board
THE ALUMN ASSOCI TIO
We, the editors of National, take great pride
in recognizing and honoring the Alumni Associa-
tion of N.C.E. There are none more praiseworthy
than these loyal and dedicated graduates.
From its very beginning in 1891, the Alumni
Assoiation has fostered the growth and develop-
ment of National. By assuming the responsibilities
of securing students and contributing financially
toward their support, it continues to promote the
endeavors of the college.
Each year the Alumni Association presents
three honorary scholarships to deserving seniors
in the names of Miss Elizabeth Harrison, Mrs.
John N. Crouse, and Miss Edna Dean Baker. In
addition to this, the alumni's annual gifts are plac-
ed in the alumni fund, from which the college ob-
tains additional aid in order to maintain its high
standards of education. The alumni have also been
very helpful to the college by donating their ser-
vices as admissions counselors for prospective stu-
There are approximately seventeen chapters
in the United States, and over 6,000 active alumni
throughout the world. They are a cheerful group
that perpetuate a feeling of unity and friendship
among themselves through regular meetings and
other activities such as teas, luncheons, and din-
Once again we take with pleasure this oppor-
tunity to salute our wonderful alumni-the stock-
holders of National.
MRS. LOUISE MQNAMARA
DIED SEPTEMBER 24, 1962
Mrs. Louise McNamara during her eight years of service as secretary for Mrs.
Pauline Galvarro, endeared herself to many students as well as the faculty and
secretarial staff here at National. Her warm and friendly smile portrayed a nature
that knew no selfishness. In her gay and cheerful manner, she welcomed every op-
portunity in which she could be of assistance. She was admired by all for her de-
terminiation to persist with her secretarial duties in spite of her illness. Mrs. Mc-
Namara can best be described as an understanding friend, a diligent worker, an
active civic leader, and a devoted wife.
She is survived by her husband, William E. McNamara, a retired lawyer, and
a son, who is studying toward his Ph. D. degree at Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
nology. Mrs. Louise McNamara will remain in the minds and hearts of all who
knew her. '
- 9 -
Another School year is coming to a close. For some it will mean graduation from
the college, for some summer school and for others vacations. I hope that your year
has been a challenging one and that you have the feeling of accomplishment which
comes from a job well done. For you who are graduating, a chapter is being closed
in your life, but another one is beginning whether you are entering teaching or home-
making. We hope that the years at N.C.E. have been worth while and that you feel
a sense of loyalty to your alma mater. You now have become stockholders of our
corporation and you join the large body of loyal alumni who cherish the rich heri-
tage that is theirs and who feel that National has become a part of them. We hope
that the years here have helped to strengthen your values and to build an inner
strength that is basic in living today. National's deep concern for the welfare of each
individual must be perpetuated.
To those of you who are not graduating but will be pursuing your college edu-
cation beyond this year, we give a particular challenge. As members of the student
body you have a responsibility to the college and to your parents. We hope that you
are giving your best in return for the rich opportunity and privilege that are yours
as you complete your preparation for the great profession of teaching. Accept the
challenge. By fulfilling your obligation you will help to strengthen the foundation
on which our education program is built.
K. Richard Johnson, President
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The faculty-the men and women behind the scenes-these are the teclmi-
cians, engineers, and experts who are making this flight possible. The rocket
now stands on the launching pad, and the countdown has begun. The most
important work is just starting, for the technicians must now successfully
launch this rocket and guide it on iii-e E.
Ph.D., M.F.A., B.A.
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Psychology , J
Ph.D., M.A., B.E.
M.A., Sc. B.
Ph.D., M.S., B.M.
Director of Admissions
Ph.D., M.A., B.S., B.P.E.
PhD., M.A., A.B.
Dean of Students
EDWARD HARDY, JR.
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Ph.D., M.A., B.A.
PH.D., M.S., B.S.
Ph.D., M.A., B.A.
B.S. in L.S., B.A.
B.S. in L.S., B.A.
- 17 -
Ed. D., M.A., B.Ed.
Ph.D., M.A., B.A.
Ph. D., B.D., B.A.
Dean of the Graduate School
BQS. in L.S., A.B.
Frank H. Argelander
C. Clyde Arnspiger
Robert H. Bauemfeind
Cecilia A. Cyrier
Harold A. Delp
Edna L. Forrey
Lawrence F. Hubbell
Elise Pike Lerman
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THE GR D ATE CHOOL
In these days when more and more states are requiring five years of preparation for full
certification as an elementary teacher, graduates of National College of Education are find-
ing more than ever valuable the fine M.Ed. programs offered at the college.
Following the pattern established a few years ago of subdividing the graduate school
curriculum according to special areas of concentration, the Graduate Council added a pro-
gram in guidance and counseling in the elementary school during 1961-62. This brings to
seven the number of such specializations possible.
The program in special education for teachers of the mentally retarded is now in its
second year. In connection with this program a two-summer curriculum recommended by
the State Department of Education to meet certification requirements was introduced in
the summer of 1962.
Fifty-eight students received their M.E.d degrees in 1961-62.
Dean of The Graduate School
The Freshman, Sophomore,
and Junior classes compose the
three stages of the rocket. As it
takes off and begins to gain alti-
tude, certain stages will be re
leased. As each stage is dropped,
however, another ignition is be-
gun and an additional boost is
given to the remaining stages.
With this added assistance the
rocket receives the power to con-
tinue on the way toward its all-
E 5 E
I 4 VVIM, 4
E. Mensing, social chairmang S. Miller, treasurerg G. Dorsey, vice-presidentg E. Santucci, presidentg T. Hart, secretary.
W. Wastcoat, G. Weinstein, M. Pike,D. Sundstrum, K. Mc
Govern, T. Hart, S. Cooperman, W. White, R. Silverman
C BI ET
Great way to dross for C. C.
7 Vodka Sours, please!
. 7 ,
danced all V!
Does she? What? 1 f 'W -:"'v V
Icarr it , H
y Take a letter, Miss Jones.
where ever I go.
Going baby sitting'?'??
I get the desk
' ,, '
S. Graf, J. Kittsley, C. Cahn, L. McFate, C
Seeley, E. Fisher, K. McGovern, L. Beld-
ing, D. Lillie, L. Hannah, G. Kirtpatrick, R.
Silverman, J. Super, J. Watkins, S. Gold-
stein, K. Williams, L. Kabumoto, L. Read-
aker, G. Farmans, E. Terry, E. Santucci, H
Lee, L. Zabel, T. Hart, D. Houghton, J
Davis, M. Bodie, L. Smejkal, V. Lewis, J
Schmidt, K. Weil, B. Osher, S. Heartland
E. Mensing, B. Laubenheimer, S. Greenberg
L. Levine, L. Zwilling, R. Pierce, H. Moore
D. Hahn, J. Strong, D. Tillesch, B. Brauer
L. Manley, D. Sundstrum, C. Gilszmer, M
Goodman, S. Durkin, J. Pearlman, M
Adams, J. Rapperport, G. Dorsey, M. Bro-
mund, C. Stuber, L. Korsh, D. Sitnick, A
Katcher, M. Owens, C. Starr, C. Pawloiuski
C. Kantor, S. Mesengale, K. Dudley, P
Grover, P. Smiley, W. White, G. Weinstein
B. Ames iTop to Bottomj
CLASS OF 1966
J. Wojnicki, G. Cody, R. MacAruther, B.
5 Atkins, S. Dempsey, S. Coopefrman, E.
man J Schroder S Miller J Tier
Good , . , . , . -
man, M. Lombardi, B. Gill, L. Marrone, J.
Borenman, F. Elliott, E. Cohn, W. Wast-
coat, M. Reimer, J. Bond, K. Hirota, M.
Pike, S. Ruzansky, A. Rowe, T. Dubsky, B.
Rotdam, P. Haynna, I. Clements, C. Cap-
parelli QTop to Bottomj
Under the careful direction of Mr Claus, class sponsor, and the officers, the freshmen
party with the seniors in December and the Freshman Dance in February Many plans for
the future will help to enrich their remaining years at N C E The spirit and enthuslasm
they have shown will help them to go to even greater heights
L, . . .
launched into their first year at N.C.E. Activities included the traditional tree-trimming
L. Fisher, secretaryg J. Karlin, social chairmang J. Nakamura, treasurerg P. Baker, presidentg G. Kiffman, vice-president
OPHOMORE CL SS
' CABI ET
S. Mc Lean, I. Tavai, S. Stoltz, C. Groves, G. Herzau, L.
Lotti, G. Sanders
My group had 75? fewer . . .
Maybe I could jump
over But then she
might fall off. Say!
You have a caller!!
I want a morter
Ooh! That penicillin
J. Kassmer, W. Weinrich, K. Hunter, S. Pearlman, J. Wem- B. Okun, B. Warren, L. Kunihisa, G. Kincaid. iTop to Bot-
er, P. Lekas, B. Kree, S. Stoltz, S. Daleo, U. Charla, B. Wit- tomb
tles, M. Testwuide, J. Shenfeld, M. Moore, S. Falo, I. Tavai,
F. Nelson, J. Tobor, B. Lissmer, S. Elliott, L. Petrone, E. bel, V. Clark, A. Knight, J. Nakamura, C. Groves fTop to
Lewis, M. Pasch, H. Desatnick, C. Abrahms, B. Pearson, M. Bottomj
Alsover, S. McLean, J. Mehlsak, J. Karlin, J. Ward, M. Wro-
A. Freier, P. Baker, P. Jacobson, G. Kiffman, K. Sullivan, L. ers, L. Berger, P. Smith, M. Meyer, J. Matavosky, B. Scharf,
Fisher, M. Wilson, L. Smith, K. Roock, G. Polovina, G. Sand- C Ruland, M. Mabes iTop to Bottoml
The Sophomore Class, as the second stage of ignition, forged ahead under the guidance
of Dr. English and Pete Baker. The class of "ambition" began National's social program with
an "Enchanted Evening", the traditional sophomore mixer. As the rocket continued to make
progress, so did the frolicsome class. Their fun-packed agenda included class parties and ed-
iting the National directory. Finally the climax of the year was reached as the class parti-
cipated in the traditional graduation daisy chain. As the second stage of the rocket soared
higher, so did the progress of the Sophomore Class.
M. Zlotnick, social chairmang M. Reznick, presidentg D. Muccianti, secretaryg P. Colbum, vice-presidentg K. Otten treasurer
G. Lio, D. Travetto, B. Wasko, B. Soloway, B. Grant, J.
What's Up Doc?
Isn't it the si11iest??
Music Ed. 7?
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Please don't eat the. . .
J U IGR
Where's that contact'??
Cheese to Please
Afraid of dyes, Fed up. . .
S Melsenberg A Hanchrow D Dlenner J Erlckson P Snow A L Rhmes C Glraldx P Kaonohl E Calder M DeBel.la D Muc
McCarthy S Felnberg L Lanoff T Sheehan L Nahm B Sny clantl N Lewis M Stafsholtz M Smith KTOP Bottoml
dacker E Lodeskl M Wrlght C Abrew M Reznlck S Phllhps
CLASS OF 1964
C Beckerman C Nalman M Slevers H Obenhaus Y Bunster berg D Stemeft D Tfavetto G L10 M Neuman L H0lbl'00k
Brockman S Becker L Jentzen L Raymond J Anderson M Ward C WOTUIHIH J H0I'H8CklfT0P Bottom!
G Shorr L Comser M Daniels C Czys J Llpson P Rosen
H. Salpeter, J. Gregor, P. Colburn, D. Rea, C. Owen, C. Davies, Chapman, K. Fabri, J. Metten, P. Osajda, P. Kjeldsen, G. Gil-
S. Donkle, G. Poitras, D. Grzybowski, K. Otten, J. Olson, J. Gif- berts, S. Grindley, B. Grant, L. Rydall, N. Kahn, B. Shaymon, I
fiths, J. Hauser, J. Weiss, K. Kreutzig, M. Zlotnick, B. Wasko, G. Steinberg, G. Madsen iTop-Bottomj
Schartz, M. Alberts, B. Soloway, M. Margolis, C. Parkhurst, F.
J U IOR CLASS
The juniors, or "Motley Crewf' as they are often called, are well gn ty: Ely with money-
making projects, their main activities this year. They have sponsored bake sales after Christ-
mas and spring vacation, a taffy apple sale, and also a candy sale. Why so money conscious?
They sponsored the J unior-Senior Luncheon and joined with the seniors to present the Jun-
or-Senior Prom ir1 May. Under the direction of Dr. Cantelupe, class sponsor, and Myra Rez-
ior-Senior Prom in May. Under the direction of Dr. Cantelupe, class sponsor, and Myra Rez-
nick, president, the class zoomed on through the year.
The rocket while on the
Way requires several COUIEE CEI:
imions in order to assure per-
fect orbiting of its spacecraft.
Comparable to this are the cor-
rections or guidance that is es-
sential for the complete devel-
opment of each student. At Na-
tional the student body is pro-,
vided with many such aids for
improvement, of which social
guidance is a significant one.
The clubs and organizations
with their Varied programs fur-
nish the opportunities for this
necessary social development.
Back: W. Wastcoat, K. McGovern, P. Baker, Mrs. Galvarro, G. Weinstein
Seated: M. Daniels-treasurer, M. Karras-president, R. Popielarz-vice-president, L. Sharpe-secretary
Front: T. Hart, M. Reznick
COLLEGE COU CIL
Back: B. Frost, J. Skoglund, J. Hosein, E. Belzer, J. Giffiths, G. Polovina
Seated: M. DeBella, C. Groves, L. Clayton, M. Lowenfeld, P. Kaonohi
Front: S. Stoltz, E. Calder
As one of the main course correctors, College Council, the student governing body, has
the purpose of directing student activities and promoting faculty and student cooperation
in maintaining standards, and insuring understanding of the issues confronting students. Its
members are representatives of the graduate school, the four college classes, clubs and or-
ganizations, and the faculty. The Council is a training ground for individual growth, respon-
sibility and understanding of both college and international problems. It provides an oppor-
tunity for all students to move gn tlle gy toward a more democratic way of life.
G Weiner M Daruels M Karras A Robbln K Feldberg C Knight E Sharpe E Belzer, U Holzrefe
K PPA DELT PI
The educational honor society Kappa
Delta P1, of which Nationals lS the Theta Eta
Chapter, a1ms students for higher and better
spheres The purpose of this highly sensltlve
instrument used for major course accuracy is
to encourage high professlonal, intellectual,
and personal standards, and to recognize out
standing contributions to education. The op
erating members must rank high in scholastic
ability and are sc1ent1f1cally selected from Jun
lor and senlor classes and from the Graduate
School. Mr L Marquart, faculty adviser, and
Ursula Holzgrefe, club president, served the
organization 1n the controlling positions of
K. Haarvig, G. Polovina, P. Baker, J. Gregor, S. Coll, G. Kiffman, L. Fisher, B. Scharf, T. Sheehan, N. Wehrli, M. Lowenfeld M
Karras, E. Belzer, R. Popielarz, M. Reznick
Those always ready to meet and greet
new members aboard our space ship are the
Ambassadors. All present at the new and pros-
pective students' teas, Ambassadors take
those interested on guided tours of the cam-
pus and answer any questions which they
have. Ambassadors also extend their orbital
paths to high schools, where they inform stu-
dents interested in teaching about N.C.E.
The chief faculty technician of National's of-
ficial hostesses is Mr. Grafman.
R Poplelarz G Krrtpatrlck J Super P Smlley J Strong L
Levme Mrs Galvarro M Meyer S Greenberg M Mabes M
Owens J Welss N Lewls S Daleo L Marrone B Osher C
Abrew J Wlllson B Grant M Prke S Smejkal K Wlllxams M
Lombardl E Goodman J Hernackl J Gregor M DeBella N
Baxter G L10
Producmg the 1962 63 yearbook has been
an excltlng challenge for the edltors and staff
of Natlonal In thls space age an age of ad
vancement an age of speculatlon ln whlch
we are attemptlng to surmount and overcome
the unknown our challenge has been the pre-
sentatlon of an analogy between l1fe at Na
tlonal and the conquerlng of space It IS wlth
pleasure and a sense of accompllshment that
we, the yearbook staff present your book full
of memorles We have attempted to record 111
plctures, copy, and art, all of the events of
thls school year We hope that It Wlll serve
you, the students and faculty, as a pleasant
remlnder of your fun filled days at Natlonal
It lS our slncere wish that th1s yearbook has
been an transztu fon the wayj to satlsfymg you
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P Snow F Zelmar S Grmdley M Wilson L Fisher, M. Mabes, B. Pearson, B. Dorenberg,
N Lewis B Scharf Mrs Zinn G Polovina J Borneman
As our rocket moves through its predes-
tined course, Chaff is one of the most effec-
tive and influential tools of communication.
As the campus newspaper, its purposes in-
clude: presenting current news of interest to
the student body and faculty, speaking the
truths and facts when reporting this news,
and challenging readers with new and provo-
cative information and ideas that will stimu-
late some creative and critical thinking.
Through the detailed code work of Georgia
Polovina and Mrs. Zinn, the communication
is kept free, active, and direct, assisting the
rocket while cgi tie vgy-to aim straight and
reach its destination.
K Fabrl B Butterworth M Meyer P Colburn P K3OD0hl V Vespa Mrs Curtlss Mrs
Dorm Assoclatlon wlth housemothers
Mrs Curtls and Mrs Davhn and presldent
Martl Lowenfeld offers growth and guldance
to the resldents of the dormltory through so
C131 act1v1t1es and lntellectual stlmulatlon So
C131 act1v1t1es began w1th the Blg and Llttle
SIS dlnner mlxers were held throughout the
year and the act1v1t1es culmlnated wlth a
Hawanan luau Intermlngled wlth soclal func
tlons were lectures dlscusslon groups and book
revlews held ln the Rec room
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A Meimark C Beckerman Miss Springstun, J. Hosein J. Anderson
Town Association was off to a flying start
this year with a Big-Little Sister picnic soon
after school began. In October, the town girls
joined those at the dorm for Hoot Nanny
Night. Then came the Christmas dinner and
the family dinner in the spring. With Miss
Springstun as sponsor and Juliette Hosein,
president, this club served as the main means
of correction for the town students.
E Gose M P1keC Beckerman L McFate L Hannah C Seeley
D Brockman M Wilson B Bauer B Laubenhelmer E Mens
mg S Graf H Kendall B Johnson D Sundstrum F Chapman
S Hlghstone J Gregor M Smith M Moore G Herzau B G111
J Ward L Sharpe W Wastcoat M Bronmund S Heartlem
M Damels M Meyer G Polovma B Ames F Elliott J Skog
lund S McLean B Warren M Ward S Stoltz J Super D
Cohen G Klrtpatrlck B Snydacker J Youngs B Miller P
Kelsen N Sears M DeBella
The choir zoomed gg Qlge vial with a whirl
of performances begmnlng with the Christmas
season For December they presented the
"Magn1f1cat" wlth the choirs of the Wilmette
Methodist Church and Bahai Temple. They
then sang at the first Baptist Church, Rogers
Park Church, and Great Lakes Naval Hospi
tal. Mendelssohn's HEl1J3l'l,, was presented in
the spring and the choir participated in the
scholarship assembly ln May.
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G Glraldi P Snow J Schmidt J Klttsley B Soloway A Rueck , Zelmar, J. Super, I. Steinberg, E. Maglaya, B. Fisher, M. Lom
ert C Davies Y Bunster K Otten F Chapman C Hedlln F bardi, M. DeBella, E. Calder, M. Binder
MEN C-Music Educators National Con-
ference, with Miss Hunter as sponsor and
Elaine Calder as president, is an organization
which gives members the opportunity to move
on the way in the teaching of music. This is
made possible by the actual participation of
members in programs, demonstrations and
discussions held by MENC.
C Owen B Menslng G Cody R McArther D Plotkln D
Brockman L Jentzen G Albernml N Wehrll S McLean R
Plerce M Daniels M Bmder F Zelmar G Madson S Heart
Mrs Lmdman Dr Kidder A Henderson B Ames G Kmcald
N Lewls H Lee M Moore J Karlm C Pawlowskl T Dubasky
C Capparelll N Baxter
DR MA CLUB
All the dramatlc aCtlVltl6S and entertaln
ment at N C E are elther sponsored by or
closely afflllated wlth Drama Club The
monthly meetlngs serve as a tralnmg ground
for the club act1v1t1es The club members work
together and plan act1v1t1es for future college
events Each member recelves ample exper
lence by performmg mformal lmprovxsatlon
scenes w1th1n each group practlce After much
rehearsal the group makes 1ts debut ln the
annual chlldren s school play Through thls
club each 1I'ldlVldllal has the opportunlty to
learn and practlce the b3SlC SklllS of drama
ThlS course corrector prov1des a means for
self expresslon and creat1v1ty
lein, Haha, C. Cahn, M. Goodman, Ml. Llebermanl Jones, A , l
. , .
- 48 -
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J Ward S Ruzansky M Daniels, G. Kirtpatrick, G. Kincaid, G. Alberini, H. Wolfman, L. Clayton, L. Shape, D. Dienner
Like a rocket, dance group under the di-
rection of Sibyl Shearer, "artist in residence,"
revolves and takes its position as one of the
creative art groups on campus. The guidance
of its sponsor, Mrs. Duffy, and club president
Eileen Sharpe keeps it on course as the mem-
bers spend their time perfecting simple as well
as complex technical routines.After many re-
hearsals and various excursions to visiting bal-
let groups the club's activities reach their peak
at the spring choir-dance assembly. Through
this group each individual contributes in his
own way to the creativity of society.
L Rosenberg M Garfield T Castlgllom P Sxmley M Lxeber
man M Owens J Schmldt L Abrams Miss Adams T Shee-
han P Snow C Gllszmer J Metten K Resmck J Mehlsak P
Hayna C Kmght F Elllott E Maglaya M Blnder J Wrllson
J Werner B Pearson J Cottler M Gosogess D Mucclantl C
Glraldl S Phllllps M Karras B Cohen G Gxllman I Taval
G Gllbert M Rezmck P Kaonohl B Huddleston K Fabn E
McGraw A McCarthy N Wehrh S Daleo M Debella
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P. C lb G. L' M. Wilson G. Poitras, S. Donkle, E. Koche- Singer, A- Wolfman, S- Graf, C- Swanson, F- Zelrnar, M- Pasch
o urn, xo, ,
fasky, V. Vespa, J. Gregor, M. Meyer, M. Goodman, D. Grzybow- S. Ruland, J. Olson, S. Miller, M. Alberts, M. Czys, J. Houston, R
ski, D. Sundstrum, S. Highstone, B. Scharf, C. Owen, P. Smith, P0Pie1H1'Z, N- Lewis, M- Lombardi, J- SUPGT, B- Kjeldwn, D- TTB-
D. Rea, G. Polovina, M. Zlotnick, J. Giffiths, P. Rosenberg, S. VC-IMO, L- H0lbI00k, S- Stoltz
As part of an international organization, our branch of the Association for Childhood
Education is the only professional organization on campus. A.C.E. concerns itself with such
ideas as are represented in a democratic way of life. Through membership in this group stu-
dents are on get E toward deeper insight into the over-all problems and unique demands
of each individual child. Discussions, speakers and workshops are provided to help future
teachers gain a respect for the profession they are entering. With the help of its sponsor,
Miss Adams, the association stresses that to live is to grow in understanding, a process which
continues throughout life.
- 51 -
D Sundstrum D Grzybowskl S Donkle V Vespa D Rea C
Owen P Colbum L Jentzen J VanHoften T Sheehan M Low
enfeld J Houston S McLean A Kmght J Hoseln M Neu
mann J Matavosky K Roock F Desal P Snow M Karras R
Poplelarz J Karlln K Hlrota C Groves J Mehlsak M Alsover
J Nakamura H Lee N Lewls I Taval J Werner E Lodeskm
L KUnlhlS3 P Kaonohl
TERNATIO L CLUB
Not only do rockets brlng us closer to,
other planets but lf we were to travel by
rockets lnstead of Jet planes, other nations
would be mlnutes, even seconds, away Inter
natlonal Club brlngs students of dlfferent back
grounds and nat1onal1t1es together here at the
college The goals of the group are fellowshlp
and servlce The club helps to develop a better
understandlng among people of many coun
trles as club members have partlclpated ln such
act1v1t1es as maklng hospxtal tray favors, folk
danclng, taklng trlps to museums, watching
slldes of dlfferent countnes, havlng speakers
from far away lands, and preparlng a pot luck
supper featunng foods from other lands Mlss
Neumann IS faculty advlser for the group
G. Alberini, G.Polovina, W.Wastcoat, J. Houser, K. Haarvig, M. Zlotnik, M. Goodman, N
Kahan, G. Poitras, Mrs. Moore, Mrs. Neulist, M. Wilson, A. F reier, P. Smith, D. Sundstrum
J. Griffiths, M. Alberts, C. Hedlin, K. Roock, M. Mabes, B. Scharf, M. Pasch, N. Wehrli, S.
Pearlman, E. Calder, M. Garfield, E. Maglaya, M. Neumann, P. Hayna, K. Kreutzig, A. Mc-
Carthy, S. Heartlein, N. Deming, L. Holbrook, J. Matavosky, C. Wortham, D. Travetto, M
Kennedy, W. Weinreich, P. Kjeldsen, C. Gilszmer, G. Gillman, J. Kottler, L. Abrams, D
Muccianti, M. DeBella, S. Stoltz, V. Tinghino, J. Davies, L. Zabel, S. Loeb, M. Ward, J
Werner, B. Pearson, S. Miller, B. Appleman, G. Gilbert, D. Eggers, M. Reznick, S. Phillips
Human Relations Club
In directing the rocket on course to its final mls-
sion, the Human Relations Club uses people as its
sensitive instrument for social guidance. With Sandy
Miller as chief engineer and Mrs. Moore and Mrs.
Neulist as faculty advisers, it plans its programs
around the spheres of political, religious, and social
issues The purpose of this organization is to improve
relationships among all people through the under-
standing of various, often widely different, ideas.
With expert guides in human relations at the controls,
the rocket is on the way toward a bigger and better
tomorrow in promoting intergroup activities and re-
spect for all peoples and points of view.
P Colburn S HlghStOH6 H Salpeter Miss Maclntire, P. Baker, L. Fisher, G. Polovina,
W Wastcoat I THVHI M Lowenfeld S Grindlay, R. Popielarz, C. Abrew, P. Kaonohi,
Our rocket is on its mission of tomorrow. It is
entering a stage in our effort as future teachers to
aid others and to build a better world with peace. In
the spring of 1962, Nationalls committee was formed
to handle this aspect of the rocket's course with
Marty Lowenfeld as chairman of the control instru-
ment panel and Miss Ethel Maclntyre as faculty ad-
viser. Its purpose as an organization is to keep stud-
ents informed of Peace Corps activities through wide
and expert use of discussion groups, films, posters,
and pamphlets provided by the chief ground head-
quarters, the Peace Corps office in Washington, D. C.
Throughout the year, further meetings were
planned to follow closely the rocket's flight and
actual operation. They provided opportunities for
students and faculty to share with the Peace Corps
and other organized crews as well as individuals who
have traveled into under-developed countries explor-
ing and contributing their part toward building a
A. Rueckert, P. Colburn, K, Roock, L. Jentzen, S, Donkle, P. Kaonohi, G. Kirkpatrick,
As a course-correction instrument, Athletic Club
has had a busy and active schedule this year in decid-
ing the physical structure of the rocket. For the first
time, the club, with Mr. Hardy as faculty adviser,
became a member group of the Illinois Athletic And
Recreation Federation of College Women. Placement
in this organization guided National's team into play
in tournaments and intercollegiate games throughout
the school year. Inter-class tournaments were also
held at N. C. E. for the different sports, starting with
volleyball. The students in Athletic Club helped guide
the rocket into an especially enjoyable and successful
year, heading for an even better future.
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Yearbook Bake Sa e
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Peace Corps Day on Campus
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Dorm Charm Lessons
T.A. Get Acquainted Picnic
MENC meets in Music Hall
Drama Club Plans A Party
International Club Sees Films
Athletic Club Gives Us Action Junior Class Sells Candy
The special features and tra-
ditions of National comprise the
final course correction for the
rocket. This final course correct-
ion will assist the rocket, while
on the way toward its destinat-
ion, in perfecting the release and
orbiting of its spacecraft. At Nat-
ional these special features and
traditions assist the students in
perfecting their cultural develop-
ment, and serve as valuable
means for self-improvement.
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CCLLEGE COU CIL
At the College Councll Inductlon on
Tuesday October 16 1962 Dr Johnson as
head englneer 1n the preparatlon of our rock
et presented the N C E Councll members to
the student body The Councll fllght team IS
made up of class presldents class representa
t1ves club presldents and the elected presl
dent and v1ce presldent Th1S year s chlef of
flcers are Mary Karras Presldent and Ruth
Poplelarz v1ce presldent Wlth lnductlon cere
mony the 1962 63 College Councll the gov
ermng and leg1s1at1ve body of Natlonal start
ed on the -sg-y for the year
Another group on campus aCt1V1t10S and
problems the Kltchen Cablnet was formed
from members of the N C E College Councll
and works closely wlth Dr Johnson It ln
cludes the presldent and VICE presldent of
College Councll the class presldents and the
presldents of the dorm and town assoclatlons
It presents a strong connectlve l1nk between
the student body and the admlnlstratlon who
lnspect and gulde our rocket
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ORIE T TIO
All journeys begin with one step
and the freshmen take this step with
a warm welcome from National. At
the new students' tea the new class be-
gins the school year by getting acqu-
ainted. The members are now on their
wayg the launch was made with pic-
nics, parties and get-togethers. This
orientation for new students serves
as a reorientation for upper classmen
as well. A new school year has began,
a year of progress lies ahead.
ah Y T, ,,'
CLUB ORIENTATION WEEK
The purpose of club orlentatlon week
troduce new students to the aCtlV1t16S and to
reacqualnt old students wlth them These
clubs are valuable ln remforclng college val
ues supplementlng the student s academlc
l1fe and prov1d1ng the necessary opportum
tles for soclal matunty
FA HION HOW
The Senlor Class through 1ts November
fund ralslng project has shown us how to
move toward more all school partlclpatlon 111
class projects The Senlor Class fashlon show
held on Tuesday November 17 ut1l1zed mem
bers of the junlor sophomore and freshman
classes as models The show was a success
both as a fund ra1s1ng project and as a model
of school spmt
in h K ix .C I
held at the beginning of the year, was to in-
The theater-goer in the stratosphere
tried to forget his worries when Drama Club
presented the children's comedy, "Sleeping
Beauty of Lorelandf' This play brought a
great deal of enjoyment to the lab school, col-
lege students, and faculty, and people of the
community in the two performances at the
college in November. The cast also toured to
Lake Bluff and Lake Forest, where the play
was performed for two large children's audi-
CHILDRE ' PLAY
"Toast" the Seniors
FOI' the YOUUS man' that specxal occaslon'
Now presenting. . .
Freshmen J umors Seniors
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THAN KSGIVIN G PROCESSION AL
On Tuesday, November 20, the traditional Thanksgiving Assembly was
held. This procession of students bearing gifts of food, crayons, etc. to be
given to the Mary Crane Nursery School, was established in 1925 by Jane
Adams and Edna Dean Baker. The spirit of giving was carried on by the in-
spiring message given to the college by Rev. Melvin Pearce of the North-
minister Presbyterian Church of Evanston.
As our rocket traveled upward to a blgger brrghter future lt collected and car
ned w1th lt a starry pattern of Chrlstmas tradltlons and aCt1V1t18S On the nosecone
gathered the star of Chrlstmas act1v1t1es w1th the carol1ng and concerts of Natlonal s
college cnolr One mam polnt was formed by the chorr concert The Magnlflcat
followed by the Chrlstmas assembly whlch sparkled wlth the glft processlonal the
muslcal performances of the cholr and Mlss Rensch a harp S0lO1St The stardust
wreath of tradltlons c1rc11ng the mlddle of the rocket held the freshmen and semor
tree trlmmmg party It also lncluded the dormltory seasonal decoratlons and open
house wlth the muslc of the dormltory ensemble The Choralettes The dormltory
and town assoclatlons dmners tradltlonally contrlbute to the Chrlstmas feeling
wlth 1ts cllmax ln the last school day s early mornmg semor carolmg and Chrlstmas
breakfast at the dormltory They were all Joys and memones that added helght and
quallty to our cllmbmg rocket
CHRI TMAS TRADITION 8: ACTIVITIE -66- l
The rocket s target wa zeroed ID upon
w1th each step 1n the walk of the January
graduates Durlng the flnal ceremony the
graduates were honored by the s1ng1ng of the
college cho1r and by the speeches of Dr John
son and Dr Dow Klrkpatrlck pastor of the
Flrst M6thOd1Sf Church After standlng up
on the tage as newly launched teachers the
January class of 1963 held a flnal group gath
erlng at the Graduat1on Tea The January
graduat1on act1v1t1es then removed the flnal
control over our spacecraft releaslng lt lnto
1ts own 1nd1v1dual orblt of a brrghter and blg
7 - Q '
EW TUDE TS SECO D EMESTER
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Top Row: Mary Lamszus, Gail Ship, Linda Karlov
Middle Row: Barbara Horwitz, Judy Cohen
Bottom Row: Sheila Trace, Rita Wurmser, Susan
Just as new recruits must be added to the space team throughout the year, so
are new students added to the roll call here at National. These new members come
to us from other schools, mainly in the Midwest. The majority have taken work at
the University of Illinois Ceither at Navy Pier or Champaignb. These new students
are Susan Braverman and Linda Karlov, both of Lincolnwoodg Marlene Clapick,
Judy Cohen, Beverly Coleman, Gail Ship, Neena Strongin, and Sheila Wolfe, Judy
Hanas, all from Chicago. Donald Snowhook of Evanston, formerly of Northwestern
University has enhanced the junior class.
Other new students from other leading universities are: Karen Goodman of
Highland Park, from Eastern Illinois University: Sheila Trace of Wilmette, from the
State University of Iowa, Rita Wurmser of Lincolnwood from Purdue University.
From other smaller colleges throughout the United States are Joan Anderson, of
Rockford, Illinois, who is transferring from Mt. St. Clair Jr. College, Clinton, Iowa,
Leni Finkelstein of Woodmore, New York, who comes to us from Centernary Jr.
College in New Jersey, Linda Moline, of Chicago, who is from Wright Jr. College in
Chicago. From the far shores of Tokyo, Japan, is Moriko Akiyoshi, who comes to us
from Tokyo-Ewia Jr. College in Tokyo. A recent graduate from Senn High School
in Chicago is Mary Lamszus. Other new students this semester are Mrs. Walter King
of Glencoe, Ill. and Mrs. David Smith of Wilmette,
Back Row: Joan Anderson, Don Snowhook, Judy Janas Sheila
Front Row: Beverly Coleman, Marlene Clapick, Leni Tmkelstme
Twist At The First Mixer Of The Year
Refreshments and Chatter At First Mixer
Time For Conversation
Stay For Dinner
Sophomore Mixer Atmosphere
Sophomore Mixer Entertainment
THE FESTIVAL OF THE ARTS
VISTAS FOR THE FUTURE
FESTIVAL OF ARTS
A committee of faculty andstudents, headed
by Mr. Cousins and Dr. Cantelupe, joined forces
to present the Fifth Annual Festival of the Arts.
Built on the theme Vistas of the Future, events
were presented throughout the year.
At a fall assembly two movies, Guernica,
about the work of Picasso, and The Making of A
Movie, were shown. The poet Paul Engle spoke to
several classes in November. For those interested
in the dance, a recital was presented by Sybil
Shearer, Artist in Residence at N. C. E. Stephen
Spender, the English poet, spoke on the evening
of March 2. On March 19 Rudolph Ganz, presi-
dent emeritus of Chicago Musical College, pre-
sented an assembly during which he both spoke
and played. The Drama Club, with Dr. Kidder
as director, presented Antigone, by Jean Anouelle,
on March 28. The climax of the Festival came on
March 31, when the College Choir presented
Mendelssohn's Elijah. Soloists for the perform-
ance were Louis Sudler, Baritone, Evelyn Rey-
nolds, William Miller, and Miriam Cousins. This
concert is National's contribution to the Evan-
ston centennial. During the month of March
photographs taken by Arthur L. Edwards on his
travels throughout the United States and Europe
were on display.
Stephen Spender - March 2
Rudolph Ganz - March 19
, A ' " f F Q
Louis Sulder - March 31 Sybil Shearer
Antigone - March 28
WHO S WHO AMONG STUDENTS
IN AMERICAN UN IVERSITIES
On the way to the cllmax of thelr college career outstandlng Natlonal
SQHIOTS are recognlzed for then' scholarshlp partlclpatlon and leadershlp ln
academlc and extracurrlcular 3Ct1V1t1B The natlonal pubhcatlon g1VeS Nat
lonal a quota of members and who, Who has become a tradltlon reveahng
the promlse of future success of college students The senlors selected wlll
appear ln next summer s lssue of Who s Who Among Students ln Amerlcan
UHlV6TS1tl9S and Colleges
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CHOL R HIP
Well qualified upperclassmen are eligible for awards of recognition for
their last year of basic training. Excellence in Scholarship, character, and
teaching ability are the qualifications needed for high ranking juniors to qua-
lify for four honorary scholarships awarded for the senior year. This year:
1 The Elizabeth Harrison Schobarship went to:
2. Mrs. John N. Crouse Scholarship went to:
3. The Eva Grace Long Scholarship went to:
4. The Edna Dean Baker Scholarship went to:
- 75 -
Your star whlch w11l shlne brlghtly
forever has gulded you to thls speclal
day for you and your court We had
your crownlng and proclalm eternal
loyalty to you
Diane Boroviak y
D aisy Chain Son Q - 1962
Words Ly 'Daisy Choi: Committed
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cess we wxsh for ev - ver more.
- 78 -
My , 2
As the last stage of the rocket is launched, the members of the Sophomore class weave
the daisy chain through which the seniors march toward their chosen profession. The song
which the sophomores sing symbolizes the spirit of National, and leaves in the hearts of the
graduates a lasting and final memory.
Tlme passed changes occurred and progress re
sulted Th1S was the story of our rocket and space
craft the story of our semors Flnally they reached
the lmportant step of bemg dlsengaged from thelr
three stage rocket The process was long and comph
cated but worth lt for now they are prepared to tra
vel lndependently on the way
' to at c fat "cw Q
B. Frost-presidentg L. Clayton-vice-presidentg Mary Ellen Ruh-secretaryg S. Highstone-
J. Gates, J. Willson, N. Wehrli
IE HHRCL SS
Unlv of Illlnols
ACE 3 4 Human Relatlons 4
Lynnle IS a real treat
Cholr 1 2 3 4 Dance 1 2 3 4 Dra
ma 1 2 fSecl 3 4 TA 1CSecJ Hu
man Relatlons 2 3 4 Yearbook 3 fL1t
erary Edl Kappa Delta P1 3 4 1Sec J
WHO s WHO
A deep thoughtful person who l1s
tens and offers much Well from e
BA HAI vlewpomt
Anderson Llnda Marle
Act1v1t1esCha1rman 1 Dance
pa Delta P1 3 4 MENC 1
An August Grad
2 Kap St Lawrence Unlv
Rus el Sage College
ACE 3 4 Drama 3 Chlldrens Play
Human Relatlons 3 4 lPubl1c1tyJ
Bobble Happy Valentme s Day
Barasch, Carolyn Kozlor Bellell Evelyn
Skokie, Illinois Manhasset, New York
Univ- of Illingig Activities Chairman, 15 Kappa Delta
ACE, 3, 4, Human Relations, 33 Festi- Pi, 3, 4, Ambassador, 1, 2, 3, 4 CPres.lg
val, 2. Dormitory Treasurer, 3.
Carole-Marriage and Graduation. Evie-Blushing Bride- "Oh you guys,
let's get organized."
Univ. of Wisconsin
ACE 2 3 4' TA 2 4' MENC 3 4'
Drama 3 4 Human Relations 2.
Maddi-Marriage in April, Gradua- x ,XLS
tion in August. iflzq,
Bjork, Carlotte Bogolub, Jean
ACE, 1, 2, 3, 4 fPres.Jg Human Rela-
tions, 1, 2, 3, 4, VP Junior Class, Kap-
pa Delta Pi, 3, 4, Dorm Counselor,
"Next week, I'm cracking Up."
Brill. Carol A.
Univ. of Illinois
ACE, lg VP Freshman Class, Drama, 1
2, Athletic Club, lg Festival, 1, 2
Dorm, 3 lSec.l, 4 lSoc. Chairmanl.
Buttsie-.-"Let's have a Partyl'
Childs, Shirley Ann
Treasurer Freshman Class: ACE, 4,
Athletic Club, 1, 2 fPres.J, 3, TA, 1, 2,
"Lock the car doors or the car won't
be in the parking lot!!"
Univ. of Illinois
ACE, 3, 4, TA, 3, 4
Dance, 1, 2, 4, ACE, 2, Sec. Soph.
Class, Social Chairman Junior Cla.s,
VP Senior Class, Athletic Club, 23
WHO S WHO.
Lynn or Mary Ellen?? "L8aM"
Claassen, Joyce Schmidt
Always ready with a smile.
Cohen, Nancy H.
Univ. of Illinois
Human Relations, 2, Kappa Delta Pi
Married--a busy girl in a whirl.
Activities Chairman 1, Festival, 1, 2,
VP Soph. Class, Ambassador, 1, 2, 3,
4, ACE, 3, Drama, 1, 2, 3 IVPJQ
Collsey-"Anyone want to build an
Demas, Lorraine Mary
TA, 1, 2 1Treas.l 3, 43 Festival, 1.
Laurie--Always ready for bridge.
Western Michigan Univ.
Choir, 3, TA, 3, 4, ACE, 4.
"Hey you guys, I've got a Joke.
Mabel--Ed.200A went over big--so did
Deming, Nancy L.
Mt. Prospeci, Illinois
Univ. of Wisconsin
Human Relations, 4.
Univ. of Illinois
ACE, 3, 4, TA, 3, 4, Human Relations,
3, 4, International, 3
"Judi--Gee, I'm impressed".
Feldberg, Karen Robins
TA, 1, 2 fSoc. Chair.J 3, 43 Festival,
1, 2g ACE, 3, 4:Kappa Delta Pi, 3, 4
Blonde.. .Bright.. .Busy.. .
Ewert, Jean Ellen
Arlington Heights, Illinois
ACE, 2, 3, 4 tHistorianl MENC, 25
Dance, 3 lTreasurerJ Festival, 2, Ass't
Social Chairman of Dorm, 2g Publicity
Jeannie--Creative and loves parties.
"Yea! I'll go."
" .. fill
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Colorado State Univ.
ACE, 3, 4.
Never does today what she can put
off until tomorrow.
Flsher Betty Joan
TA 3 4 MENC 4
Still water runs deep
Umv of WISCODSID
Judy always talkmg mostly w1th
Frost Barbara Garfreld Myrna Fox
Chicago Illlnols Unlverslty Height Ohl0
TA 1 2 fPub D 3 fTre-as J 4 FESt1V3l Ohlo State Umv
1 2 Actlvltles Chalr 3 Chlldrens ACE 4 Human Relatlons 4 Senlor
Play Senlor Class Presldent WHOS Fashlon Show 4 Chlldren s Play
WHO As smooth as mayom arse Myrna
Barb frlend humorlst and budge meets sltuatlons Marrlage and Grad
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Univ. of Wisconsin
ACE, 4, Activities Chair. 4.
Jan--"How bout a mischief!"
Univ. of Wisconsin
ACE, 3, 4.
Midge--Cute, perky, on th
U niv. of Wisconsin
TA, 3, 4, ACE, 3, 4,
Human Relations, 4,
Univ. of Illinois
ACE, 3, 45 Human
Haarvlg Karen Ellzabeth
Des Plalnes IlllI'lOlS
Soc Chalr 1 Human Relatlons
Ambassador 1 2 3 4
Loves nature especlally the lake'
Dance 1 Drama 1 Festlval 1 Inter
natlonal 1 7 3 TA 1 2 3 4 Human
Relatlons 3 Kappa Delta P1 3 4
lPresj Yearbook illjhotographerb
MZITIHQQ Ill August
Hxghstone qusan A
Umv of Colorado
ACE 4 Cholr 4 Treas
Peace Corps 4
Hosein, Juliette Kathleen
International, 1, 2, lSec.J 3 CPub.J, 4g
TA, 1, 2, 3, QVPJ, 4 lPres.Jg Choir, 2,
3, 43 Human Relations, 3, 4, WHO'S
WHO, Edna Dean Bake Award, 4.
Our ambassador from Trinidad. De-
lightful personality--a friend to all.
Huddleston, Betty Lou
Drama, 1, 2, 3, 45 Human Relations, 1
ACE, 2, 3, 4g Athletic, 2, Chaff, 2
fAss't Edj 3 iEditorJg MENC, 3, Year-
". . .May I ask you something?"
Two Rivers, Wisconsin
ACE, 2, 3, 4, Human Relations, 2g
Leone found Rhett Butler at an NCE
Univ. of Illinois
ACE, 3, 43 TA, 3, 43 Human Relations
Janie--always ready for fun. "Don't
you're embarrassing me."
Karras Mary Faye
South Bend Indlana
Internatlonal 1 2 3fTreasJ 4 ACE
1 2 3 4 Chaff 1 Ambassador 1 2 3
4 Human Relatlons 2 3 Pres Soph
Class Flre Marshall 3 Kappa Delta
P1 3 4 President of College Dorm
Counselor 4 WHOS WHO Eva Grace
Se GDOIIZO aps tln OpSl
I know I just flunked that test
Wrlght Jr College
Internatlonal 3 Human Relatlons 3
ACE 3 MENC 4
We d better dlscuss our studylng
before we actually do It
Kottler Joan Kochefsky Estelle R
Chlcago Il11no1 Chlcago Illmols
Unlv of Illmols Univ ofIll1no1s
ACE 3 4 TA 3 Human Relations 3 Semor F351-,lon Sh0w3 ACE 3
Joanle Blond Petite Tall Glrls what do you thlflkq
1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 '
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 7 7 9 7
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Knight, Cheryle Lynne Clicquennoi
Baptist Missionary Training School
Choir, 3, ACE, 3, 4g Human Relations,
3, MENC, 3, Kappa Delta Pi, 3, 4.
A young bride who is friendly and
Univ. of Wisconsin
ACE, 2, 33 Human Relations, 2, 33 Kap-
pa Delta Pi, 3, 45 Junior Class Presi-
Leipzig, Ellen J.
Univ. of Iowa
Points and Revisions, 4.
Levine, Devra Rose
Univ. of Indiana
Kappa Delta Pi, 4.
Always in a hurry, getting the job
done. Balancing her life with work and
Wrlght Jr College
ACE 4 TA 4 Drama 41VPJ
Mc Cann Suzanne
New York Clty New York
Presldent Freshman Class ACE 1 2
3 4 Ambassador 1 2 3 4 Festlval 1
2 Human Relatlons 2 QVPJ Peace
Corps3 CCha1rJ 4 Internatronal 3
Pres of Dorm WHO S WHO
Martl A frlend to all Guys lets
do somethmg excxtmg'
Wh1t9flSh Bay WISCOHSIH
Un1v of Wlsconsln
Internatlonal 2 Festlval 2 ACE 2
4 Human Relatlons 2 3 QVPD 4 KVPJ
Pub 3 Ch1ldrensPlay 3 Soc Chau'
Sukle three Jobs and seeklng em
ployment Callfornla open those gold
Un1v of Ill1no1s
MENC 4CPubJ ACE 4 Human Re
Este Let today embrace the past
wlth remembrance and the future wlth
. . ..
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McGraw, Emma Ann
Univ. of Wisconsin
ACE, 2, 3, 4 IVPJQ Yearbook, 2.
Emmy--girl with the winning ward-
TA, 3, 4, ACE, 3.
Phil--a wonderful friend with a great
sense of humor.
Univ. of Wisconsin
Human Relations, 3, 4 fPres.J ACE,
Sandye--social pressure organizer.
"Now was that nice!"
Univ. of Illinois
Human Relations, 3, ACE,
Umv of Illmols
ACE 3 4
Gay and bouncy Ready to go'
Un1v of Ill1no1s
T 3 4 ACE 3 4
Sophl tlcated and sweet
Poplelarz Ruth Ellzabeth
Palos Park Illlnols
Ambassador 1 2 3 4 Festlval 1 2
Human Relations 1 TA 2 3 4 Chll
drensPlay Intematxonal 2 3 4 ACE
2 34 Yearbook 4 Kappa Delta P1
Ruth E A loss to the Motley Crew
a gam to the Semors A responslble
worker and sincere friend Listen'
Umv of Illlnols
MENC 3 lPres J
Qulet frlendly hard worker
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3, 4g Vice President College Council.
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Ransburg, Mary Catherine
Ambassador, 1, 2, 3, 45 Festival, 1, 25
ACE, 2, 3, 4, Yearbook, 2 fLiterary Edjg
Sec. Junior Class.
"Oh! those Minnesota Ministers."
Roberts, Janis Robbin, Arlene
Evanston, Illinois Chicago, Illinois
TA, 1, 2, 3, 4, Dance, 1, Activities TA, 1, 2, 3, 1Soc. Chair.l, 4, Festival 1
Chairman, 2 23 ACE, 2, 35 Kappa Delta P1 3 4
Jan--good sense of humor. IVPJ Citizenship Com., 3.
Full of fun and work.
Rosenberg Leslie RU6Ckert Ann
Kansas City Missouri
Kansas City Jr College
Choir 3 Athletic 3 4 fPresl
Ruggles Alice Elaine !f ff
Three Rivers Michigan
Festival 1 3 Chaff 3fArt Ed! MENC
Any news from old NU MSU or
Ruh Mary Ellen
Dance 1' TA 1 2 3 4' Festival 1
21 Citizenship Com. 2' Sec. of qenior Saxon Iris
MaryEllen or Lynn ?'?? Neat pert
efficient always dependable.
Univ. of Illinois
TA, 2, 3, ACE, 3.
Villa Park, Illinois
Choir, 1, 2, 3, 4, TA, 1, 2, 3, 4, Human
Relations, 1, 2, 3, 4
Dottie--deeply sensitive and relig-
ious. "Hi, Buddy!"
Univ. of Wisconsin
ACE, 3, 4, Points and Revision 3g Kap-
pa Delta Pi, 4.
Cute and always miling.
Univ. of Illinois
ACE, 33 Human Relations, 31 TA, 45
A friendly smile for everyone. Ready
to help all.
RlV8fSld6 Ill Ostervxlle Mass
Dance 1 2 3iPresJ 41Pre 3 Cholr
2 3 4 MENC 1 2lVPl ACE 1
2 3 4 C1t1zensh1pCom 1 Rotary
Club Scholarshlp 2 Kappa Delta P1
Lolly heart ln the dance
Ohlo State Un1v
T 2 3
Bobbl cute as a
S1nge1 Sandra Snyder PhY111S
1 2 4 A E Drama 1
Sandv qulet and shy but a deep
, , , . , S- 9 ' , A I '
1, , , 9 , , 9 , , A
3, 4g College Council Secretary.
TA,,',3.: C,2.3,4x ,Q
Tnuy, Patricia Ann
International, 1, 2, 3, 4, Chaff, 1,
Dance, 1, 2, 3.
MOH! Crumb, haven't done my work."
Drama, 1, 2, 3, 4, Human Relations, 1,
3, 4, Children's Play, Peace Corps, 2,
3, 4, ACE, 1, 2, fTreas.D State Student
Chairman, 3, 4, Pres. Freshman Class,
VP Soph. Class. USNSA Senior Rep.
Wehrlibyrd--a fighter to the finish.
Vespa, Vicki Ann
International, 1, 2, 3, IVPJ 4, Chaff,
1, 2, 3, 4, ACE, 1, 2, 3, 4, Human Re-
lations, 2, 3, lPub.J 4, Athletic, 1, 2,
USNSA Rep., 1, Treas. Soph. Class,
VP of Dorm, WHO'S WHO.
"All right you guys, knock it off!!!"
Joliet Jr. College
ACE, 4, MENC, 4.
"I don't believe it."
Wemex VlfglHl3 Anne
Oak Park Illlnols
Umv of Illlnols
Festlval 2 March Play 2 Yearbook3
lArt Ed J Chaff 3 4 Kappa Delta P1
3 4 USNQA Coordlnator 4 N3tl0D8l
Poetry As oclatlon 3
Glnny always smllmg and enthuslas
2 Dance 1 2 3 4 Chaff 1
A frlendly personallty now Mrs
Youssn Sharon Ann
Morton Grove lllmms
me 1 Z TA
ACE 3 4
Oh I don t agree' Model type
4 Chaff 2 3
Un1v of WISCONSIN
MENC 4 ACE 4 Drama 4 Chaff 4
A wlllmg llstener Let me tell you
Wlllson Jean Marle
Festlval 1 ACE 1 2 3 4 Chlldrens
Play Internatlonal 2 3 4 Yearbook
1 4 Athletlc Club 3 4 Cltlzenshlp
Tlllson a frlendly person Wlllson
wlth two l Please August Grad
' 7 7 7 7 7 7 7
H A v - 7 7 7 7 7 7 7
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Da - . , 'z , 1. 2, 1 ', , 9
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Now we don't need to worry about cleaning the fish bowl!!
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Just peepin' in
5 5 ,
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Home Soon A
5 ' aa "
Funniest thing happened . . .
That last final was a "lulu" ! ! !
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"3 more days 'til gradua-a"
ISSIO ACCO PLI HED
The destination has been reached. The spacecraft that was launched, guid-
ed, and finally orbited, is now ready to transmit information back to earth.
Just as the spacecraft is now prepared to serve society as one of its useful pro-
ducts, the graduates of N. C.E. are likewise prepared to serve as educators for
the world's citizens.
The goal of National-the climax of each student's life-a competent, effic-
ient teacher, well trained and qualified to accept the challenge of the modern
age, of the modern classroom. Our mission is accomplished, but this is not the
end, for each graduate must now embark upon a new journey of his own, and
continue on the way to even greater heights, achievements, and accomplish-
- 104 -
men and women of a 1-1 :zz f s y morrow, that
revealed in human lives as well? as , the pages of
taught, not so much by precept ass -. eggarnpleg
well as to think with the headaiwin
in the home in
m faithg 'in all ideals
hour of every day we recieye ay just reward
I believe in the present and i1:s7 dpportiinitiesg in
and in the divine joy of living. i
Edwin Osgood Grover
man shall reap. I believe in y urse of ignor- ln the dignity of teaching in the joy of
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that lnner sense
Our 90th year
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l'Qvanslon's oldest bank and Fountain Sq' ' 'g' I P lain
Vember Federal Deposnt Insurance Corporation - Federal Reserve System - Chicago Clearmg House Assoc-anon
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Fmest In Pastry
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1712 Sherman 317 Rudge Road
Evanston III Wllmette Ill
on your 1963 edltuon
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Expert Repalrlng and Remodelung of
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Oriental and Cultured Pearls Restrung
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Greenleaf 5 4440
1716 Sherman Ave Evanston
The Evanston Restaurant
BREAKFAST LUNCH DINNER
GR 5 9732
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2000 Central St Evanston III
Santuccl Food Shop
1704 Central Street
Evemngs untal 8 00
We feature Swuft s Ice Cream
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517 Fourth Street Wulmette, Illunols EVANSTOFT , 0,5 EENL -
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Stationery -k Desk and Ofice Supplzes
ADDING MACHINES 8: TYPEWRITERS
Rented - Repazred - Bought - Sold
1939 CENTRAL STREET- UN 4-4880
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1201 Central Street
DAvls 8 1100
Four Stores to Serve You
630 Davus St Evanston GR 5 7200
IESCI SHERMAN AVE.
LCIU EELDERMAN EVANETDN ILL.
The Motley Crew
Class ot 1964
315 Howard sf Evanston DA 8 3030 1017 Ce""C" 5' 4712 Ookfon 5'
645 Central Ave Hlghland Park ID 3 0230
We Operate our own Plant
512 No Mulwaukee Ave Libertyville EM 2 1991 Summer Storage Repmrmg
We Call and Delnver
- 111 -
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For Your Convenience-Then no-692 Olstreet Parking Spaces Within One Block
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new CM.-I'm.0. S-I' Zuwvonhno
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1710 Sherman Ave
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CARRY OUT SERVICE
UN 9 3477
The Class of 1966 WI
I62 N State St Chucogol III
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chart your future In this
' "IN DUSTRY
0 F I D EAS"
The Graphic Arts Industry today is one of the ten largest
industries in the United States . . . and still "busting its
britches!" We expect to see more technical changes in
the next ten years than in the past 500.
This means exciting careers for you in this vital busi-
ness of idea communication . . . where salaries are well
above the average pay of industry. Assignments are
challenging. Responsibilities interesting. Advancement
For information about career opportunities and schol-
arships offered by the printing, publishing and allied
industries write to:
p EDUCATION COUNCIL
Q' GSEWP 7'
fl . -
0 V of The Graphic Arts lndustry, Inc.
O U N C 5728 Connecticut Avenue, N.W. - Washington '15, D.C.
Furnished in the interest of vocational information by Artmaster Yearbooks, Inc.
l 4700 West 52nd
i Mission, Kansas
Abrahams, Carol ....
Abrams, Lynne .....
Abrew, Carol.. .
A.C.E. ....... .
Adams, Martha ....
Alberini, Gail ....
Alberts, Marilyn ....
Alsover, Marie .....
Ames, Barbara ....
Anderson, Joyce .....
Anderson, Linda ....
Appleman, Barbara ....
ATHLETIC CLUB .....
Atkins, William ....
Baker, Peter .........
Barasch, Carolyn Kozlor ....
Baxter, Nancy ..........
Becker, Susan ......
Beckerman, Carol ....
Belding, Lindsay ....
Belzer, Evie ......
Berger, Lyna ......
Binder, Madeline .....
Bjork, Carlotte ....
Bodie, Melanie ....
Bogolub, Jean ....
Bond, Jo Ellen ....
Borak, Linda .......
Bornerman, Janet ....
Boroviak, Diane ....
Brauer, Barbara ....
Brill, Carol .......
Brockman, Diane ....
Bromurnd, Marylee ....
Brenster, Yolouda ....
Butterworth, Betty ....
Cahn, Carol .... . . .
28, 31, 38
Calder, Elaine .....
Capparelli, Carole ....
Castiglioni, Therese. .
Chapman, Fern ....
Charla, Ursula ....
Childs, Shirley .,..
C HOIR ........
Claassen, Joyce ....
Clark, Victoria .,..
Clayton, Lynn.. ..
Clements, Ida. . .. .
Cody, Gerald ....
Cohen, Bari ....
Cohen, Elaine.. .. .
Cohen, Malvina ....
Cohen, Nancy ....
Colburn, Pamela ....
Coll, Sherry ,.........
COLLEGE COUNCIL ....
Conviser, Linda. . . . .
Czys, Carol .... .
Daleo, Suzanne ..., .
DANCE GROUP.. .
Daniels, Merhi ....
Davies, Carol ....
Davies, Jane ....
De Bella, Maria .....
Deboer, Judith ....
Demas, Lorraine ....
Deming, Nancy ....
Dempsey, Sue ......
Denenholz, Judith. . .
Desai, Pushpa .....
Desatnik, Harriet ....
Dienner, Diane .....
Dorenberg, Barbara. . .
...32, 35, 44, 51, 52, 54,
. . .34, 38, 40, 46, 48
4, 34, 39, 42, 46, 47, 50
Donkle, Sandra .......... ....
DORM ASSOCIATION ..... ............
Dorsey, Gloria .....
DRAMA CLUB .....
Dubiel, Mary Anne ....
Dubsky, Antionette ....
Dudley, Kathleen ....
Durkin, Suzanne ....
Dyer, Ann .....
Eggers, Diane. . .
Elliott, Frances ....
Elliott, Sharen .....
Erickson, Joyce ...,
Ewert, Jeannie .....
Fabri, Kathleen. . .
Falb, Sharen. . .
Farmans, Georgene. . . ,
Fefferman, Eileen. . . ,
Feinberg, Susan ...,.,.
Feldberg, Karen Robins
Fisher, Betty ....
Fisher, Ellen. . .
Fisher, Linda ....
Fox, Judith. . ..
Freier, Alice ...........
Frost, Barbara. . .
Garfield, M.. . ..
Gates, Janet ,...
Gertz, Margery. . .
Gilbert, Geraldine .....
Gill, Barbara ......
Gillman, Geraldine ....
Gilzmer, Carol .....
Giraldi, Carotla. . .
Gladstone, Trudi ....
Goldstein, Sandra ....
Goodman, Elaine ....
28, 31, 41, 43
Goodman, Marilyn ....
Gorodess, Madelyn ....
Gose, Elaine ....
Graf, Susan ....
Grant, Bonnie .......
.....26, 48, 51,
Greenberg, Rochelle .... . ...... 26
Gregor, Joyce ....
Griffiths, Joan ....
Grindly, Sara ....
Grover, Pamela .....
Groves, Crol .......
Grzybowski, Diane. . .
Haarvig, Karen. . .
Hahn, Darlene.. .
Hauchrow, Jean ....
Hannah, Linda ....
Harloff, Sharen .....
Hart, Terrie-Jayne. . .
Hauser, Judith .....
Hayna, Pamela. . .
Heartline, Sally ....
Hedlin, Caryl .....
Henderson, Andrea .....
Hernacki, Joyce ....
Herzau, Geri .......
Highstone, Susan ....
Hirota, Karen ....
Holbrook, Lucia ....
Holzgrefe, Ursula ....
Hosein, Juliette ....
Houghton, Denise ....
Houston, Jean .....,
Huddleston, Betty Lou .....
HUMAN RELATIONS ....
Hunter Franceis. .......... .
Jacobson, Phyllis. . .
Jentzen, Leigh.. .
. .,........ 40
....39, 45, 52, 75
.....34, 38, 52,
Johnson, Barbara. , .
Jones, Vivian ....
JUNIOR CLASS ....
Kabumoto, Linda. . .
Kahlenberg, Leone. .
Kahn, Norma ......
Kantor, Cheryl ....
Kaonohi, Patricia. . .
KAPPA DELTA PI.
Karlin, Joan .......
Karas, Mary. . .
Kassmer, Jean. . .
Katcher, Anita .....
Leipzip, Ellen ....
Kendall, Helen .,...
Kennedy, Mary ...,
Kincaid, Marion ....
Kirkpatrick, Gloriann ....
Kittsley, Janice .....
Kjeldeen, Patti ....
Knight, Ann .....
Knight, Cheryl .....
Kochefsky, Estelle. . .
Korsh, Lesile .....
Kottler, Joan .....
Kree, B. ....... . .
Kreutzig, Karen ....
Kunihisa, Louise.. .
Lauoff, Linda ......
Laubenheimer, Mary .....
Lee, Helen ..........
Lekas, Pauline .....
Leskin, Geire .....
Levine, Devra.. .
Levine, Linda ....
Lewis, Eileen .....
Lewis, Natalie ....
34, 39, 44, 50, 52, 54
....28, 30, 48
. . . . .38, 40, 41, 44, 50, 52, 72
....26, 42, 46, 49,
....35, 46, 51,
30, 34, 42, 43, 48, 51,
Lewis, Victoria .....
Lieberman, Myrna. . .
Lillie, Dana ....
Lio, Geraldine ....
Lypson, Justine ....
Lissner, Barbara ....
Lodeski, Eleanor ....
Loeb, Susan .....
Lotti, Linda ......
Lowenfeld, Martha. . .. .. .
Mabes, Myra ....... .
Mac Fate, Mary ....
Madson, Geraldine ....
Maglaya, Estrella ....
Margolis, Marlene. . .
Marrone, Linda ......
Masengale, Sandra .....
Matavosky, Joan. . .
Mc Carthy, Ann ....
Mc Graw, Emma..
Mc Lean, Sandra.. .
Mc Arthur, Richard ....
Mc Govern, Kathleen ....
Meadows, Sharon .....
Mehlsak, Joy .......
Meisenberg, Sharon ....
Mensing, Elizabeth ....
Metten, Joan.. .
Meyer, Mary.. .
M.E.N.C. .. . . ..
Miller, Barbara. . .
Miller, Sandy .....
Miller, Sharon ....
Moon, Marjorie ....
Moore, Harriet, . .,
Moore, Marilyn ....
Muccianti, Denise ....
.39, 41, 44, 52
. . ,28, 30,46
Nahin, Lois .......
Naiman, Cynthia. .
Nakamura, Jonni.. ..
Neimark, Arlene. . .
Nelson, Frances ....
Oelerich, Phelomene ....
Olser, Gail ....
Olson, June .....
Obenhaus, Helen .... .
Osajda, Pat .......
Osher, Barbara ....
Otten, Karen.. ..
Owen, 'Carolyn ....
Owens, Mary .....
Parkhurst, Carolyn. . . .
Pasch, Miriam .......
Pawlowski, Carole. .
PEACE CORP ....
Pearlman, Sharon. .
Pearson, Beverly. .
Perlman, Judith.. .
Petrone, Lucia. . .
Phillips, Sandra. . .
Pierce, Rosaland . .
Pike, Mary .....
Pinkus, Diana ....
Pinto, Sheila ....
Plotkin, David. . .
Polovina, Georgia. .
Poitras, Gail .....
Popielarz, Ruth ....
Pritikin, Lee .....
Radde, Elsie .....
Ransburg, Mary. . .
Raymond, Lynne. .
.. .... 31, 39, 41, 4
....35, 48, 51
....24, 27, 42
38, 41, 42, 51, 52, 54,
3, 46, 51, 53,
Rea, Diana ........
Readeker, Lynda. . .
Reimer, Mary Lou .... .
Resnick, Karen ......
Resnick, Myra. . .
Rhines, Linda ....
Robbin, Arlene. . .
Roberts, Janis ....
Roe, Anne ......
Roock, Karen .....
Rosenberg, Leslie ....
Rosenberg, Pearl ....
Rotdam, B... ..
Rueckert, Ann ....
Ruggles, Alice ....
Ruh, Mary Ellen ....
Ruland, Cheryl ....
Ruzansky, Susan ....
Rydl, Lynn .......
Salpeter, Helen ....
Sanders, Gail .....
Sandman, Penny.. .
Santucci, Ernestine. . .
Saxon, Iris ...........
Scharf, Barbara ....
Schmidt, JoAnne .....
Schroeder, Janis. . .
Schwartz, Gail ....
Schwartz, Vicki .... . .
Schwiederjoll, Dorothy. . . .
Sears, Nancy .......
Seeley, Charlene . . . .
Shapiro, Carol ....
Sharpe, Eileen. . .. .
Shayman, Barbara ....
Sheehan, Terrie ......
Shenfeld, Judy .....
Sherman, Roberta ....
34, 38, 41, 50, 53
.. ............... .34
...31, 51, 53,55
31, 41, 43, 51,53
. .40, 46, 49, 100
, ............. 35
...34, 41, 50, 52
Shorr, Gloria ....
Sievers, Marilyn ....
Silverman, Roberta ....
Singer, Sandra ....
Sitnick, Diane .... .
Skoglund, Joyce .....
Simejkal, Lee ...... .
Similey, Margaret. . . .
Smith, L. ............ .
Smith, Mary Susan. . . .
Smith, Priscilla.. .
Snow, Phyllis ....
Snydacker, Betsy ....
Synder, Phyllis. . . .
Solway, Barbara ....
Stafsholt, Mary ....
Steinberg, Inis ........
Steinert, Dona Marie. .
Stoltz, Sheryl ....
Strong, Julie .....
Stuber, Carol ....
Sullivan, Kathy ....
Sundstrom, Dana ....
Super, Joan .....
Tavai, Iutita ......
Terry, Elizabeth ....
Thuy, Patricia .....
Tillisih, Dagmar ....
Tinghino, Virginia ....
Tirman, Jacquelyn ....
Tobor, Joyce ..............
TOWN ASSOCIATION ....
34, 43, 47, 50
. . .28, 30, 39, 46, 51
...24, 26, 46, 51, 52,
26, 42, 46, 47,
28, 30, 50 52,
Travetto, Darlene. . .
Tustwuide, Mary ....
VanHoften, Adriaantije .....
Vespa, Vicki ..........
Vidmar, Marilyn ....
Ward, Marilyn .....
Warren, Barbara .....
Wasko, Elizabeth. . .
Wastcoat, Wendy ....
Watkins, Janet ....
Wehrli, Nancy .....
Weil, Kathryn .....
Weiner, Virginia .... .
Weinreich, Wendy ..,..
Weinstein, Gail ....
Weiss, JoLee ....
Weiner, Joan ....
White, Wendy. . .
Williams, Katherine. . .
Willison, Jean .......
Wilson, Margot ....
Wittkes, Barbar. . . .
Wolfman, Harriet. . .
Wortham, Carol. . .
Wright, Martha Jane. .
Wrobel, Margaret ....
Youngs, Judith ...,
Youssi, Sharon ....
Zabel, Lynn ....
Zelmar, Fern ....
Zlotnick, Marianne ....
Zwilling, Lynn .....
....32, 34, 51,53
...44, 51, 52, 101
....30, 34, 46, 49, 53
.24, 27, 38, 46, 52, 53
41,48, 50, 53, 81, 101
...,24, 26, 38
....42, 50, 55, 81, 102
....31, 43, 51,53
....43, 47, 48, 51, 102
ACK OWLEDGE E T
Our sincere thanks and appreciation go to these people, who have helped to make
this yearbook a reality:
Lt. Col. R. J. Johnson, CAP, Executive Officer, Civil Air Patrol, Auxiliary United
States Air Force, an aereo space expert who was the source of our technical infor-
mation and an invaluable assistant to the art and literary editors in depicting our
Mrs. Pauline Galvarro, sponsor and adviser, whose patience and guidance have been
instrumental in the production of this yearbook,
Mr. Joseph Vogel, representative of Artmaster Yearbook Company, who taught and
advised us in the making of our yearbook, and helped us through the maze of tech-
Mr. Anthony Communale, of Marshal Studios, whose cooperation in taking and
printing our photographs contributed so much to our yearbook,
Our faithful staff who worked so diligently with editors in composing this yearbook,
The college faculty, who have shown much interest and given valuable assistance
to the yearbook staff,
Our fellow students, who have supported us by working with staff members on var-
ious sections of the yearbook.
Suggestions in the National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL) collection:
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