National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL)

 - Class of 1966

Page 1 of 126

 

National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 126 of the 1966 volume:

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Sioux Indian wb W X 'M 104 S Z' 4 X l X g er. , 3 A S Ek X Qi Q , x 4 Ng xW Q NMMQ S we The entire faculty at N.C.E. is interested in the welfare of all students, and Mr. Robert Creising, our Dean of Students, has been one of the men most closely involved in this area. Besides administering the Student Personnel Office, he taught a psychology course, sponsored the Iunior Class, advised College Council, and continued Working toward his doctorate in the field of Cuidance and Psychology during the past year. Serving as administrator to an entire student body is a great task in itself, but Mr. Creising has always had time for and interest in all individuals seeking his help and advice. You, Mr. Creising, by way of your fresh ideas, amiable personality, and long experience, have contributed greatly to N.C.E.'s tremendous surge of progress toward new horizons. To you, Mr. Robert Creising, we dedicate this book. .Q i f .1aj. :+, , 62 1,7 f', " L 1 M 4 Qr X f A Q' 5 S -4 Ng xW i llldg The College is in its 80th anniversary year, and it is a year that is not only important for those of us who are on the faculty and in its student body today but important for those who will be a vital part of the National College family in the years ahead. VVe have launched a four million dollar building program that will double physical plant and will make it possible for more young people to continue their education at our College. The new curriculum is placing greater emphasis on the liberal arts as it relates to teacher education. Whether our students choose the professional curriculum or the one in the liberal arts, they will be receiving an education that will strengthen their values, broaden their horizons, and help to build within them a security that is so needed in our world today. The yearbook theme this year is "New Horizonsn and it seems most ap- propriate to me as we have moved to new horizons in Physical plant as well as in the curriculum. Mankind is faced with problems today that seem to have no solutions. Nations are struggling with each other, and ideologies are at stake. We read of a breakdown of morality among civilized. people. There are many other situations that are disturbing to the educated man. The world is forever changing, and ever since man has been on the earth there have been problems, and there always will be. It is to education that we look for hope and possible solutions to problems. It is our hope that here at National College, as we live and work together I we may find the answers that can help in a small way to move civilization forward by removing prejudice and ignorance from our minds. Our past has been built on a rich heritage that has given us a good foundation on which to build for the future. Whether you follow the profession of teaching or move into some other area you will be a better person because of your college education. New horizons in our College can also mean new. horizons for our profession as well as for civilized man around the world. VVhat lies ahead depends to a great extent on what we do as individuals. The future can hold possibilities that will lead to a better world. Let us be sure we have the desire to do something about it. K 6 v aw- my W f,i,4w'.w" K N.C.E. has embarked upon a very ambitious program of expansion. New buildings are under construction - the first new construction on campus in forty years. Enrollment is expected to double in the next seven years. A new. well-planned curriculum is in operation and the College moves ahead significantly and boldly in this, our eightieth anniversary year. The basic philosophy of the founders and succeeding presidents of N.C.E. is being carried out through a strong liberal arts program and one of the finest teacher-educaticin programs in the country. All of the efforts of hundreds of individuals in making National great result in a strong college. Behind each student is a group of Trusteesg over eighty business leaders who are known as the Board of Associatesg one hundred North Shore women who are the NVoman's Auxiliaryg over five-thousand alumni and, of course, a fine faculty. It is particularly significant to note that over fiveihundred corporations and many friends contribute to N.C.E. annually. Scholarships are awarded to de- serving students by clubs and individuals who find joy in investing in our students' futures. Great things are happening at National and it is thrilling to be part of this progress. fb? A DMINIS TR A T10N JOSETTE BERKLAND French HELEN 1. CHALLAND B.E., M.A., Ph.D. Science 'UT' MARTHA CLAUSEN B.A., M.A. Education-Demonstration School DONALD A. BOYER B.S., M.S., M.Ed., Ph.D. Science ROBERT CHRISTENSEN B.Th., M .Ed. Admissions LLOYD W. COUSINS B.Mus.Ed., M.Mus. Music gl ' 45M FREDERICK BUNT B.S., M.S., Ed.D. Education CALVIN K. CLAUS B.A., M.S., Ph.D. Psychology JOHN DAUGHERTY B.Sc., M.A. Science-Mathematics .-. Q-,Y 7 F 5 -sf A 'I ' 1.11 ' i ,, ,1 A 'J' i , at i - M5253 , tiu, ix ..,, f 1 5 '52 IONE DAVLIN DON DINKMEYER A.B. B.P.E., B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Residence Psychology MARVIN ENGLISH B.M., M.S., Ph.D. Education VIRGINIA P. GORMAN B.Ed., M.A. Education Q SARA EWALD B.S., M.S. Psychology DAYTON FOWLER GRAFMAN B.Mus., M.Mus. Admissions-Development- Music n ,. X , 'M as-ff ssfi- IEAN DUFFY B.S. in Ed., M.A. Physical Education MARY GEORGE B.S., M.S. Education-Demonstration School DOLORES GRANSTRAND B.Ed., M.Ed. Education ROBERT A, GREISING B.A., M.A. Psychology KATHERINE HUDSON Education-Demonstration School ,kb 7 g' f Q, '- 7' B- ll ,w I A , ffffkf A ' 1 -T . ' 'y .MF A ' If ' , 'A A 35 if- ,4 , Af - A F AY , 1 ,- ,gf A , if .MR 1 :Jaw , .. 4 MN , Rffiiggf I ' .4 NIARLENE R. KAYE B.A., M.A. Psychology EDWARD HARDY, JR. B.A., M.A. Physical Education MARIORIE P. HUNTER B.Mus., M.Mus. Music , T" iff? Z v D, ik A 2 rg , T - - Q I I f Q ROBERT R. KIDDER B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Speech ROBERT HARTMAN Bs., Ms., Ed.D. Education JEAN JOBOUL B.A., M.A. Art BEVERLY L. LUSTY B.A., M.A. Speech What greater or better gift can we offer the republic than to teach and instruct our youth? Cicero ETHEL MACINTYRE B.Ed., M.A. Education KHEL O. MARKEN B.S. Business Manager PHYLLIS NEULIST B.A. Social Science JEAN MALLOY B.A., M.A. English LINFORD A. MARQUART A.B., A.M. Social Science MARY-LOUISE NEUMANN A.B., B.S. in L.S. Library GEORGE MARK B.A., M.A. Physical Education AVIS P. MOORE B.A., M.A. Social Science-Education ALBERTINE NOECKER B.S., M.S. Education-Demonstration School CAROL OLSON Dietician JAMES L. RUFE RUTH K. POIVERS B.A., BS. in L.S. Library IDA HARPER SIMMONS A I.. 'W JANET REES B.Ed., M.A., Ecl.D. Education Agn ELIZABETH SPRINCSTUN B.A., MA. B.A., M.S. AB., MA. English Education-Demonstration Eclucation School WREN STALEY RUTH P. STUHR ARTHUR STUNARD B.A., M.A., Ph.D. A.B., A.M. B.S. in Ecl., M.S. in Ed. English Social Science Art .,,,,g,fl'Ill'0J'JlJJfJ:f Q' wff9,lfj lflq W .. y y "' 4 5 1147121 Fw ml:I4ll . Jyyf ' F Hifi!! I :Y 'lillflil 1 5 , Y?v fflsixffl :Jura ff ,fy 5lfI'l,"llJ4'lIl4'1 11 1.7 Y W Ll.c-pa.6.fvlffvf1r.4,Q,d' I rf,g,4,,lflf'f'A,.4Q.g 1-in a.,1rfuwfy,,,dw"-fu 'l4!-r"f""f1nv.4af-'ga' vpnyafpnnunj-ajzdj N uvpggfaiifhol W' 'ci-K0-gHr5rtt'4"""W'::: ysgs,,nrbvfW""'d"' . Qbflili 4 ll' ' !4?'44""""""' A , uf .,o"1'.,."2.'Il' 'K 0 3222.1 5' 3 .E 'wsu' - X , :::'4.'a4z Q- , Q Q'r' ' 'if' I 'V .cf If W . ' 1' vYfI Q 'it Q I, 4fW :mg 3 f 1 rlrraubz vp' x f.LAA:,I:-ff . ,qf.!'f.2.f l,5. A .yy 'xii' QA' ,I 5 'L Vtgf 0 sl A 4,.wy mu! V 11 r ' Y MXH' N f 1 rl-VA", 1 vyf, 414 "v"'1:xQ'f'z' ,' -' ' L :f-11. A A. MILDBED C. TAUBER B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Education LEWIS TROYER A.B., B.D., Ph.D. Dean of Instruction DORWIN E. ZAPPE B.Ed., M.A. Education-Demonstration School BLANCHE TIBBETTS B.Ed., M .A. Education BETTY WAGNEB B.A., M.A. English ELLEN C. ZINN B.A. Publications MARIANNA TREROTOLA B.A., M.Ed. Education-Demonstration School LUCILLE XVASSMAN B.S. in Ed., M.A., Ed.D. Education Aww! CLASSES Adams, Martha jane A.C.E., 2,3,4, Choir, 1,2,3, Chora- lettes, 2,3,45 Yearbook, 25 Senior Class Activities Chairman. Aho, Bonita May Human Relations, 25 A.C.E., 25 Chaff, 2 fphotography editorlq Yearbook, 4 Cliterary editorJ5 Kappa Delta Pi, 45 T.A., 4. Ames, Barbara jean Becker, Mary Anna 'L Bloch, Ellen Ruth T.A., 1,2,3,4. Bond, Io Ellen 1,35 Dorm Assoc., 2,45 Hall Treasurer, 2. r.A., 2 I Brauer, Barbara jo Choir, 1,2,3,45 Choralettes, 3,4 Csecretary, 3,425 Dance Club, 15 Folk Music Club, 2,35 Drama Club, 35 STAGE, 45 Human Rela- tions, 2,35 Hall Chairman, 3,4. Cahn, Carol Elizabeth Chaille, Marion Susanne junior Class Activities Chairman. Chandler, Ioseph Russell Drama Club, 1,2,35 STAGE, 4. Clifford, Leslie Alice Cody, Gerald Drama Club, l,2,3 fvice president, ti 25 president, 315 STAGE, 45 T.A., 1,2,3,45 Folk Music Club, 1,2,3,4 fpresident, 415 Ambassadors, 45 'Class Play, 1,2,3,45 Children's Play, 1,2,35 Men's Assoc., 1,2,3,45 Col- lege Council, 3,45 junior Class Treasurer5 Festival of the Arts Committee, 35 Winter Weekend Chairman, 45 Who's Who. .1 ,mwvv Q ..,, Q 5 f uf? 2 +41 '-0' ra-ff Coe, Dale Marsha Davies, jane Elizabeth Dorsey, Gloria Cean Who's Who. Dudley, Kathleen Marjorie Human Relations, 2,45 Drama Club, 2 fsecretarylg A.C.E., 2,3,4 ftreasurer, 325 Yearbook, 3 lbusi- ness managerlg Activities Commit- tee Representative, 2. Cates, Linda lane l i I Gill, Barbara Harris w Y l l ll 4 ll an l 1 Glazier, Judy Lynn X -E X w Ma 3 .'. ' rgk i , is I L Q 1' 4 Goldenberg, Diane Arlene W V iA H bww, ,,'1::' ..""': " Goodman, Elaine Marilyn A.C.E., 1,2,35 Chaff, 15 Tutoring, 25 W.A.A., 1, Class Social Chair- man, 2,3, Hall Secretary and Treasurer, 1,25 Polar Paradise Chairman, 35 College Council Nominating Committee, 35 Class Play, 1,2,3. Graf, Susan Catherine A.C.E., 1,2,3,4 fsocial chairman, 27g Human Relations, 2,3,4g Choir 1,2 fvice president, 225 Ambassadors, 2,3,4, Kappa Delta Pi, 3,45 ACEI Student Assistant, 45 junior Class President, Hall Counselor, 4g Dorm Assoc. President, 45 Who's Who. Grealis, Susan Lee Green, Susan Carol , ,,,,,. 2,4 Q V 1 4 S-?f 5 ' X dw ,Zh f 'NA wi. SWK fl. f . jr, A fr-'an s-.. N055 Greenberg, Rochelle Yearbook, 1,2,3g A.C.E., 2,35 Chaff, 1. Cuzeman, Terry Lynn Haas, Marsha Lee Haas, Pamela May Hart, Terre-Jayne T.A., l,2,35 A.C.E., 2, Drama Club, 35 Yearbook, 25 Dorm Assoc., 45 Eva Grace Long Scholarship, Col- lege Council, 1,2,3g Freshman Class Secretary, WVUS Chairman, 25 Senior Class President, Who's Who. Hawley, Diana Hayna, Pamela Gayle A.C.E., 1,2, Human Relations, lg Yearbook, 1,2,3, Drama Club, 1, junior Class Secretary, Senior Class Vice President. Henderson, Donald Lee Hirsch, Judith Levy Houghton, Denise Elizabeth A.C.E., 3,4 Kvice president, 41, Dorm Assoc., 1,2,3,4g Ambassadors, 4, Hall Chairman, 1, Hall Treas- urer, 3, Head Waitress, 2,35 Senior Counselor. Jacobsen, Iacquelyn jean A.C.E., 1,2,35 Human Relations, 2,35 Choir, 1,2,3, Dance Club, lg Hall Chairman, 1,2. jennings, Lisa Ann A.C.E., 3,4. vm fm --c"f' CW jensen, janet Pfeil Kaplan, Frances Harriet T.A., 4. Kittsley, Janice Kramer, Karen Patricia Lamszus, Mary Ann A.C.E., 1,2,3,45 Kappa Delta Pi, 4 fsecretaryjg Yearbook Assistant Edi- tor,3. Larsen, Charlene Hess T.A., 2,3,45 A.C.E., 2,3,4 fpresi- dent, 43. Larson, Priscilla Marjorie Laubenheimer, Mary Beth Dance Club, 1,25 Choir, l,2,3 Choralettes, 4. Lindblom, Janis Schroeder Kappa Delta Pi, 4, A.C.E., 3,4 Sophomore Class Vice President. Linn, Lisbeth Ann Logan, Linda Joyce Lombardi, Maria 3, A.c.E., 1,2,3,4, M.E.N.c., 1, Year- r book, 1,2 fadvertising editor, 25. l ,N ix ln l 1 E 'r .2 K -snuff' , W.,.,,wq,,, 49 ,ii ,. . ff' , ,F Q r kat MW 411' U U va, X X --NNN Long, Marjorie Priscilla Macohn, Elaine A.c.E., 1,2,3,4. Martin, Victoria Lewis McArthur, Richard Drama Club, 1,2,3 ftreasurer, 215 Folk Music Club, 2,3,4 fpresident, 31, Ambassadors, 1,2,3,4g Menis Assoc. 1,2,3,4 Qpresident, 41, T.A., 1,2,3,4, Dorm Counselor, 4, Who's Who, Edna Dean Baker Scholar- ship. McCove1'n, Kathleen Ann Ambassadors, 2,3,45 Dorm Assoc., 3 ftreasurer15 Freshman Cabinet, College Council Representative, 15 U.S.N.S.A. Representative, 35 Polar Paradise Queen, 3, Who's Who. Mensing, Elizabeth Kay Choir, 1,2,3,4 fpresident, 415 Cho- ralettes, 1,2,3,4 fpresident, 3,415 Drama Club, 15 College Council, 4, Festival of the Arts Committee, 45 Freshman Class Social Chair- man, Hall Treasurer, 2. Meyers, Lois Teri Minarik, Bonnell Esther Moss, Eileen Iris Ostach, Gail Cordon Owens, Mary Perlman, Helen Ruth A.C.E., 45 Frosty Frolic Commit- tee, 4g Senior Class Points and Re- visions Committee. 11 '55 wish, 11 lglirffa f ff ,wma " ,Wm . Qs., 9' .w,g?aA9' fam Perlman, Judith Rhea 'r.A., 2,3,4. Pierce, Rosalind Alice Pinnell, Ioan Anderson Rogak, Roberta Joy Romans, Lila jane Choir, 35 Choralettes, 3,4. Rosen, Arlyne Carol A.C.E., lg Chaff, 3,45 Yearbook, 4 Rosenmutter, Marilyn T. Kappa Delta Pi, 3,4 fpresident, 41. Ross, Sarah Colburn Rumick, Ellyce Margolis A.c.E., 3,45 T.A., 3,4. Ruzanslcy, Susan Dance Club, 15 STAGE, 45 Hall Publicity Chairman, 45 Senior Class Secretary, 4. Santucci, Ernestine STAGE, 2,3,4, A.c.E., 1,2,3,4 lpublications chairman, 215 Human Relations, 2,35 Ambassadors, 3,45 College Council, 1,25 Dorm Assoc. Secretary, 35 Parents' Day Play, 35 Eva Grace Long Scholarship, 35 Freshman Class President5 College Council President, 45 Who's Who. Schaber, Lynn Alice Mow-"wif " ' ,951 -MM wr., Schectman, Vivian Schmidt, Joanne Marie A.C.E., l,2,35 M.E.N.C., 15 Human Relations, 2,35 Senior Class Secre- tary5 Kitchen Chairman, 3. Schwartz, Lynn Judith Kappa Delta Pi, 45 T.A., 2,35 A. C.E., 2,3. Seeley, Charlene jane T.A., 1,2, fsecretary, 15 publicity chairman, 215 Choir, 1,2,3, fsecre- tary, 25 president, 315 A.C.E., 1,45 Human Relations, 1,45 Choralettes, 3,45 Festival of the Arts Commit- tee, 35 Senior Class Citizenship Representative5 Who's Who. Smiley, Margaret Snyder, Patricia L. Stern, Bette Kitchen Chairman. Sterny, Ginny Susan Strong, julia Carol Stuber, Carol Ann Drama Club, 1,25 W.A.A., 3,4 fpresident, 415 Human Relations, 35 College Council, 3,45 Kappa Delta Pi, 45 U.S.N.S.A. Co-o1'dina- tor, 3. Super, Joan Marie A.c.E., 1,2,3, M.E.N.C., 1, Year- book, 1,2 fbusiness manager, 215 Choir, 1,25 Ambassador, 1,2,3,4 fpresident, 415 Hall Secretary, 15 W.ho's Who. Terry, Elizabeth Yearbook, 25 A.C.E., 2,3,45 Human Relations, 3,4 fvice-president, 415 Choir, 35 Senior Class Treasurer. 5102 in f ff! ww 3 9 P+. 77 P '-xFv'a.l Y 'Wk Mig ' VValker, Carolyn Telfer I I .5 Q 5 l . ., I A C E '3 4 ftreasuiei 43 XYeiss. Roberta Silverman VVeisz, Susan Ann Kia Barnes, Barbara Brearley, Ellen M. Busch, Ioan M. Cohen, Carole Cohen, Susanne Marilyn Cook, Mary jane Cutler, Gail VVeinstein Davis, Sherry Bobbin Feurstein, Bonnie Lee Goodman, Diane Gross Goodman, Linda Kay Higgens, Delores F. Iudelson, Barbara Fern Kioutas, Betsy Maurer, joan XVilliams Moore, jane B. Nelson. Nancv Sue T.A., 3,4, Kappa Delta Pi, 4 qvice presidentl. Williams, Katherine Lois A.C.E., 2,3,45 Yearbook, 1,2,3 Cart editor, 315 Kappa Delta Pi, 3,4 ftreasurer, 3,435 Ambassadors, 3,45 Human Relations, 2, Sophomore Class Treasurer, junior Class Pub- licity Chairman, College Council Vice President, 45 Who's Who. Pierson, Lucille D,Connor Poegel, Carol Ruth Rogin, Alice Berko Ross, Barbara Judith Schachtman, Carol Joy Schoonmaker, Sally Schwartz, Shirley Helen Silverman, Barbara Ann Simon, Gene Martha Singer, Deborah Spector, Alice Sandra Steinman, Audrey Lizbeth Steinman, Roslyn Trinz, Ann Tuchten, Roberta Lee VVeaver, Kathleen B. 24? We must always have old memories and young hopes... Arsene Houssaye H' UNIOR OF ICER The Junior Class Officers, along with their busy sponsor, Mr. Creising, and C. Ulrich, president, have led their class during the hectic, but reward- ing, transition from the old to the new. These capable people have contributed to the atmos- phere at National, and have given the school a great impetus toward its goal. Top to Bottom: P. Harmon, Vice President, P. Street, Sec- retaryg V. johnson, Social . Chairman, C. Young, Treasurer, B. Greising, Advisor, C. Ulrich, President. UNIOR CLASS fi lst Row: M. Masek, E. Rosengard, A. Rosen, P. Ross, J. Bernstein, C. Ulrich, B. Kritzler, I. Stock. 2nd Row: N. Moebius, K. Harper, C. Polender, R. Terry, V. Englert, S. Cohen, S. Wasserstrom, I. Leopold. 3rd Row: L. Tearc, C. Thompson, M. Bromund, V. Iohnson, W. Jensen, C. Yonda, I. Franklin, M. Ochman. Top Row: I. Skubus, D. Horvath, V. Agriss, P. Harmon, H. McEvoy, L. Maas, P. Street, C. Byrne, K. Waidzunas, E. Byme, B. Cohen. This year the junior Class experienced a new and exciting change, not only in the school, but also in themselves. This class had many new faces, and along with these, many new ideas. Besides the traditional junior-Senior luncheon, they sponsored functions that were "firsts', at N.C.E., such as the junior Jamboree. The juniors can look forward to another exciting year in their continuous Search for new horizons. lst Row: N. Vidovic, M. May, J. Lueza, M. Nada, O. Sorinsky, M. Felder, H. Celman, C Friedman. 2nd Row: R. Skemp, L. Mazur, G. Nicolopulos, I. Wilson, J. Forman, C. Benson 3rd Row: C. Young, C. Bragado, D. Kacsh, M. Russum. 4th Row: E. Mitz, M. Meiners, M Russum, L. Brown, P. Stavrakas, E. Seaborne, L. Young. Top Row: R. Nyman, Mr. Creising V. Meidman, M. Bodie, K. McElroy, M. Pearce. 5 OPH OM ORE OFFICER ,,QQ0RKiN6' W!! EE Ipfyfp 47092 JIWEES' 541226- 45 JH E 'S lst Row: C. Dickson, C. C. member at large, M. Fleisher, C. C. member at large, K. Shellist, Activities Chairman S. Smith, Points and Revision. Top Row: C. Estabrooke, Publicity, M. Creene, Social Chairman, S. Ross, Social Chair man, S. Streu, Treasurer, B. Hummer, Secretary, H. Berry, Vice Presidentg B. Reeves, President. B21I'l7ill'8. Reeves, president. lcd the Sopho- more Class through a very successful and enriching year with the cooperation of the eluss officers and committees, Mrs. Neulist, their sponsor, and the whole class body. OPHOMURE CLASS The Sophomore Class eagerly participated in school functions and worked together in class activities. They sponsored "HELP,n the successful mixer which marked the beginning of a highly productive year. They also edited and sold the student directory, No. Please, as a money-raising project for the Sophomore Daisy Chain. The unity of the sophomores was exhibited through their spirit and desire for progress in a time of great change. Kneeling: J. Umphrey, C. Clenzer, I. Celigoj, I. Fiorentino, H. Mendelson, S. Andersen, L. Alsover, C. Reed. 2nd Row: S. Davis, L. Schmehling, L. Salk, E. Lerner, J. Pizio, M. Cross. 3rd Row: L. Server, K. Leulwiler, A. Wynn, C. Levin, I. Daviso, M. VVo0lman, M. Novak, H. Brusa, S. Smith, H. Dobrski. 4th Row: T. Sugges, I. Bobik, B. Kamenear, A. Packman, K. Moore, I. Hartzell. Seated: C. Estabrooke, C. Dickson, B. Reeves, R. Graff, S. Ross, K. Moore, S. Blonder. 2nd Row: N. Morgan, M. Greene, S. Streu, N. Mehos, 1. Daviso, N. Sehachter, A. Green, B. johnson. 3rd Row: K. King, C. Dolan, C. Shepherd, K. Shellist, B. Ilummer, H. XVhite, J. Boehm, S. Shaffer, M. Fleisher, M. Repep, K. Broderick. Top Row: L. Siaumau. T. Sugges, S. Davis, L. Schmehling, E. Woollett, B. Shafmau, M. Maresh. FRESHMA OFFICER Seated: J. Coheen, C. C. Rep.: B. Sorscher, Sec., C. Haynes, Vice Pres. 2nd Row Seated: I. Palmiotto, Pres., Miss Kaye, Advisor: A. Smaller, C. C. Rep.: I. Clarke, Social Chairman. Standing: R. Wellicoff, C. C. Rep., D. Collins, C. C. Rep., I. Bozza, Ass. Soc. Chrmn. Missing: N. VVilson, Treas., C. Barons, U.S.N.S.A. Rep. The Freshman Class Officers worked hard all year in conjunction with the Freshman Class and Miss Kaye, their sponsor, in an attempt to unify the class in order to uphold the spirit at National. The officers represented their class in College Council, led class meetings, and participated in a skit at the Hootenanny. The freshmen, with this able leadership, are well on their way toward a new horizon. FRE HMA CLASS . .sg 'R Bottom Row: D. Marrell, B. Sheldon, C. Friauf. 2nd Row: I. Kelly, P. Richardson, N. Compton, K. Heckner, C. Haynes, A. Thomson, H. Dajkowski, S. Hayles, I. Weber, K. Kimball, I. Clarke, S. Cash, K. Tuer, D. Shein, S. Hippart, C. Wissier, A. Bolsenga. 3rd Bow Standing: P. Gavin, L. Adam, P. Pozner, M. Friesleben, D. Collins, C. Barons, I. Palmiotto, N. Wilson. Top Row: C. Murnick, E. Kirchheimer, A. Lapinski, A. Cordon, D. Christie, I. Bozza, B. Fairbrother, M. Sonzogni, A. Orgelfinger, E. Carlino, A. Paquette, A. Smaller, P. Hancock, R. Wellikoff, B. Newyear, R. Koch, R. Coodstein. "What can we say?v The spirit of the Class of '69 has certainly pushed the freshmen on to new and greater horizons. This ambitious class strove for unity by having a hayride and adopting a foster child. Ap- propriations for this project were raised at the freshman mixer, the "Spirit of '69". The enthusias- tic freshmen also worked on committees, joined clubs, and helped with the winter weekend festivities, but they did not allow extracurricular activities to interfere with their academic prog- ress. They were the backbone of the spirit and activities at N.C.E. Bottom Row: S. Stanco, K. Sauber, E. Babitz, J. Kraft, K. Keafer, M. Unger. 2nd Row: N. Niemi, D. Lesenger, M. Carlson, F. Bushe, M. Vetter, L. Becher, J. Bishop, J. Kein, M. Dore, S. Ioschko. Top Row: J. Casey, C. Maxwell, S. Sommer, j. Mohr, C. Kaneshiro. Top Row: K. Iden, S. Bromage, C. Nakatsu, S. Sell, E. Boloker, B. Claeson, R. Cersh, C. Link, I. Garrett, H. Meyers, W. Saltzer, B. Beicrlein. xgygil 41- 4 ff at I O D CLUBS 1... Standing: I. Coheen, J. Palmiotto, Mr. Creising, Mr. Hardy, Mr. Claus, R. Wellikoff, D. Collins, P. Larson. Seated: M. Woolman, M. Nada, L. Maas, E. Santucci, Miss Kaye, B. Reeves, V. Englert, T. Hart. Floor: C. Larson, B. Mensing, I. Super, A. Smaller, C. Ulrich. College Council is composed of representatives from each class, presi- dents of student organizations, and members of the faculty. The task of the Council is to coordinate student activities and to act upon pertinent issues Concerning student life on campus. This year College Council, led by Ernie Santucci, president, and Kathy XVilliams, vice-president, led N.C.E. in its pursuit of the new horizons. The biggest project accomplished by the Council this year was the revision of its Constitution. Along with the annual Thanksgiving food drive and the Christmas gift procession, College Council sponsored the Frosty Frolic activities. COLLEGE OUNCIL Fill the seats of justice with good men, not so absolute in goodness as to forget what human frailty is. Sir Thomas Noon Tal ourcl Seated: P. Street, K. Moore, C. Larsen. lst Row: J. Bernstein, D. Houghton C. Young, C. Glenzer, J. Celigoj, C. Bragado, B. Johnson, N. Vidovic, C. Friauf. 2nd Row: A. Wynn, N. Mehos, K. Tuer, S. Ross, R. Graff, L. Salk, E. Lerner K. Shellist, N. Schachter, S. Davis, K. Kimball. Top Row: D. Lesenger, Di Marrell, I. Casey, P. Stravrakas, M. Bodie, M. Maresh, B. Shafman, E. Woollett, C. Levin, C. Seeley, A. Packman, A. Green, L. Schmehling. Seated: I. Daviso, R. Coodstein. lst Row: C. Link, C. Barons, M. Repep, S Blonder, C. Shepherd, M. Cross, I. Mohr. 2nd Row: M. Nada, M. Vetter, H Myers, S. Smith, B. Hummer, N. Morgan, L. Server, S. Streu, M. Woolman, I Boehm. Top Row: K. Leutwiler, M. Meiners, E. Mitz, J. Hartzell, B. Claeson S. Sommer, M. Bolsenta, H. Berry, J. Kelly, A. Thomson, S. Hayles, M. Green H. White, J. Umphrey, H. Dajkowski. A.C.E. XQLV The Association for Childhood Education expanded its horizons through its Work at the Cradle and by informing its members about current educational developments. It also in- troduced Operation Headstart to students at N.C.E. in an attempt to increase their interest in and enthusiasm for teaching. This year A.C.E. made a great contribution to Nationals plunge into the future. 511 W ww s Nbr-. The mind is restless, strong and unyielding as difficult to subdue as the wind. Bhagavad-Gita 4 if AMBASSADURS Teacher Ambassadors are the official hosts and hostesses at National College of Education. This year they helped acquaint prospective students with the school, hosted at the New Student Tea in September and at the Prospective Student Tea in the early spring, and conducted tours for all interested groups. They were an integral part of Nationalis attempt to expand the horizons of others. SEATED: I. Daviso J. Lueza M. Nada D. Houghton 2nd ROW: J. Super, President J. Boehm E. Santucci P. Stavrakas K. McElroy V. Johnson L. Maas P. Street 3rd ROW: P. Harmon G. Cody FE' S o lf' GQ 0' 'fr ao 'fl Q 'A 7 0 PRESS CjhL,y.a P1 ' J is 6 Seated V Johnson, K. McElroy, L. Maas, J. Lueza. lst Row: Mrs. Zinn, L. Server E Lerner, J. Casey, J. Skubus, C. Murnick, B. Johnson, M. Unger, Miss Kaye 2nd Row: L. Young, M. Felder, C. Friedman, M. Fleisher, S. Smith. CHAFF is the printed form of the expressive student in action. VVith support from an eager and active staff, Lynn Maas proved that CHAFF could live up to its honor rating by the Associated Collegiate Press. This year, CHAFF's emphasis was on student ac- tivity. Many students contributed their own work, such as poems, short stories, and original ideas for feature articles. The great enthusiasm of the staff has henefited both. the paper and the school. Q 4 lst Row: K. Broderick, E. Nelson, A. Paquette, L. Recher, V. Englert, B. Fairbrother, I. Hein, P. Goist, K. Kimball, L. Schmehling, S. Kaneshiro. 2nd Row: J. Jacobson, P. Shein, M. Carlson, M. Bromund, YV. Saltzer, J. Bishop, C. Wisser, M. Vetter, C. Clenzer, I. Celigoj, M. Doref 3rd Row: E. Seaborne, B. Sorscher, B. Claeson, S. Sommer, S. Cush, D. Kutno, N. Niemi, C. Estabrooke, J. Daviso, G. Nicolopolus, K. Shellist, B. Hummer. Top Row: K. Moore, S. Wolfe, H. White, M. Greene, L. Leighty, B. Mensing, S. Davis, S. Stanco, J. Rommel. K. Sauber, Sell. K. Iden. CHOIR. The Concert Choir, under the direction of Mr. Lloyd Cousins presented several outstanding concerts which enriched National students, appreciation of fine music. The Choir, singing with the Bahai Temple and the VVilmette Methodist Church choirs, presented the beautiful "Magnificat," by Bach. They also sang in the annual Christmas program at Harrison Hall and caroled at the Great Lakes Naval Hospital. During the Festival of Arts, the Choir sang with the Men's Clee Club of Southern Illinois University and presented Mozart's "Requiem" and Poulenc's "Gloria.', The Choir's excellent performances evidenced its diligent and sometimes tedious practice. DANCE Music and rhythm find their way into the secret places 0 the soul. 5 1 E Plato The members of Dance Group, under the guidance of Sybil Shearer, a renowned artist in the field of modern dance, moved with poise, grace, and rhythm in creative expression. The group gave a reception for Miss Shearer following her dance concert on November 18th. They also entertained the faculty, students, and parents on Parents' Day with two original dance compositions. 5 1 , :Z . . .3 5 ' 3 x 4 ft. 1, f E if iz. 1 M5 WH . z Z Floor: L. Schmehling, J. Boehm, L. Maas, C. Byrne, M. May, L. Salk. lst Row: S. Blonder, C. Nicolopulos, K. Broderick, F. Busche, I. Lueza, J. Skubus, M. Hagen. 2nd Row: M. Carlson, A. Wynn, A. Bolsenga, E. Kirchheimer, I. Coheen, K. Waidzunas, N. Marsa, L. Siaumau. I I I I I II I I I I I I 'X ,f s iii 45 'f -. nv W. ms. Seated: L. Brown, I. Skubus, Mrs. Curtis, S Craf R Pierce Standing I Strong C Ulrich, P. Stavrakas, D. Houghton, D. Schalop DORM ASS Sue Graf, president of Dorm As- sociation, worked with the student governing bodies and the house- mothers of Marienthal and the North Shore Hotel to strive for better living and studying conditions. Through their successful efforts, an atmosphere of unity and friendship was created among the dorm students. 'TTTW' FOLK MUSIC S. Davis S. Smith K. Kimball C. Reed M. Repep V. Meidman S. Shaffer L. Schmehling Folk Music Club, led by Gerry Cody, sang and swang throughout the year. Club members performed before National students at the club orientation as- sembly in September and at the annual Dorm Hootenanny. The club also sang at the Chicago junior School in Elgin and at the Cook County Childrenis Hospital. Several guest folk-singing groups and vocalists entertained during club meetings. One of the highlights of the year for the club was attend- ing the New Christy Minstrels show in Chicago. We, the people of United Nations Determined to save succeeding generations from the scourge of war, which twice in our lifetime has brought untold sorrow to mankind, and to reaffirm faith in fundamental human rights, in dignity and worth of the human person, in the equal rights of men and women and of nations large and small Charter of the United Nations HUMA RELATIO s , 'Y W K we x ,N -.-4,2453 in 4 I N .W A' is 351 X 1 ' . fi J: A E 5 gg . v 5 W, v ..:f 5 iff' 9 ..,, b , . ,.1,, ...,,, . .. 1 . ,, , ug? U . X . X . 'N msffiiw . X , .r Top Row: Mrs. Neulist, E. Kirchheimer. T. Eclidin, M. Friesleben, B. Shafman, E. Woolett, P. Harmon, I. Lapman. 2nd Row: J. Jacobsen, E. Lerner, H. Dobrski, L. Stone, E. Mitz, J. Forman, H. Gelman, N. Morgan, M. Bodie. Seated: B. Kritzler, O. Sorinsky, F. Busche, B. Terry, V. Englert, R. Graff, M. Fleisher, S. Blonder. Floor: I. Daviso, M. WValk, J. Leopold, C. Seeley. 53 1 l KNEELINC: M. Nada , President P. Stavrakas -I BX , W Q 80 Fellowship is the goal of International Club. Members enriched their knowledge of foreign cultures by exchanging personal experiences from their own countries. The club sponsored several dinner parties which were highlighted with various foreign dishes. It traveled to several places of interest during the year. International Club also sponsored a Teacher Appreciation Day, made gifts for men and women in a home for the aged, and sold flowers on N.C.E.'s Parents' Day. 54 Qhdbf B. Fairbrother, K. Sauber. D. Christie, C. Murnick, S. Stanco. M.E.N.C This year the members of M.E.N.C. attended many fine con- certs and other special musical events in the Chicago area. In keeping with their purpose of pursuing musical activities for enjoyment and for broadening their knowledge in the field of musical education, they attended performances at the Kungsholm Puppet Opera, saw the Royal Marines from Scotland, and heard several interesting speakers at their meetings. Don Christie, a student at N.C.E., played the bagpipes for the group. VVith the help of Miss Hunter, their sponsor, the members of M.E.N.C. became more aware of the many musical events sur- rounding them and were able to take advantage of these events. ff ,Fl ' ,.,,fff'f W , . :- ' r f , ,Kg SV , , sr .i t Q J! '5 We too form, a MEN'S ASS' 5 multitude. The N.C.E. men, led by Dick Mc- Arthur, president of Menis Association, stressed the importance of the male in college life, The club engaged in com- petitive sports with other college clubs and fraternities. The men also discussed ways to improve their housing, studying conditions, and social life at numerous club meetings throughout the year. Seated: D. Collins, S. Shaffer, I. Bobik, B. Kame- near, R. Coodstein. Standing: R. Wellikoff, M Sonzogni. - S , . ':Mxw A ' Yearbook editors are known for their last minute, brain-wracking. hair-tearing sessions to meet that inevitable deadline. In an attempt to widen the horizons at National they held daily meetings, sketched layouts, and cropped pictures at a hectic rate. The editors could be found at any time in the Rec House, pouring over candids of the many activities held at N.C.E. These busy people certainly con- tributed to the voyage toward the future. Standing: Miss Kaye-Advisor, Cheryl Shepherd-Photography Editor, Susan Davis-Advertising Editor. Seated: Con- nie Reed-Associate Editor, Marla Wool- man-Editor. Missing: Jim Bobik-Busi- ness Manager, Diane Marrell-Art Editor. 5.21 The word ustaffi' is derived from an ancient term meaning "he supportsf, This simple phrase summarizes the tasks of the NATIONAL staff, for it has been its job to support its editors in providing for all at N .C.E. a vision of the new horizons. 4 in if? : 4 4' Top Row: H. White, I. Leopold, E. Lerner, T. Edidin D Marrell, G. Dolan, O. Sorinsky. 2nd Row: F. Busche N. Schachter, K. Shellist, S. Streu, J. Celigoj, C. Glenzer R. Graff, N. Vidovic. Seated: L. Schmehling, S. Shaffer B. Kamenear, A. Wynn. Missing: D. Lesenger, C. Levin A. Packman. ATIO AL N jpf' - 'Wifi a..-mn m3"""""'W ,553 .M 23 4... ,171 fe' M" -ah. MM STAGE ml wg fmt ffm. , wfmh 1' v""'weuJN HG' -aw n, . , Floor: C. Polender, M. Repep, S. Ross, B. Silverstein. 2nd Row: M. Fleisher, Business Manager, V. Meidman, Director, N. Wilson, S. Shaffer, I. Bozza. 3rd Row: E. Santucci, S. Smith, B. Merlin, D. Horvath, Assistant Director, J. Palmiotto, M. Friesleben, B. Cohen, C. Bragado, T. Sugges, M. Sonzogni, A. Packman, C. Murnick, C. Reed. i Take One-Scene One. Thatis STAGE! Under the direction of Vic Meidman, STAGE had an extremely productive year, which started out with an informal dinner-meeting. The Organiza- tion, working in correlation with the Fine Arts program, presented several successful stage pro- ductions. Chamber Theater, a new form of dramatic expressionism, was introduced at an all-college assembly. "jack and the Ciantn, a childrens play, was presented in November to the National Children's School. The group also held informal poetry-reading sessions and show- cd the movie, "Raisin in the Sun" this year. Bottom Row: S. Joschko, S. Kaneshiro, M. Carlson, B. Claeson, K. Iden, L. Recher. 2nd Row Seated: L. Salk, I. Daviso, S. Shaffer. 3rd Row: M. Repep, M. Dore, I. Hein, D. Henderson, C. Reed, S. Smith, S. Davis, B. Kamenear, I. Boehm, R. Coodstein, J. VVilson, L. Siaumau. Top Row: V. Meidman, K. Broderick. Town Association, under the leadership of Priscilla Larson, is a club which concentrates on social activities for those students who live off campus. It held such activities as a bowling party and theater excursions, and made colorful booklets for the Cook County Children's Hos- pital. TOW ASS' 535' were Q' am W 'w 'al A 1 if F A U'S' 'SfA The main purpose of the United States National Student Association is to make the student aware of his goal as a teacher hy informing him of current educational advances. Co-ordinator Jeanie Daviso made U.S.N.S.A. active on Nationals campus by presenting several prominent speakers on controversial world affairs, by holding in- teresting dehates and seminars, and hy conducting an all-college WUS drive. A Foreign Student Exchange Program was also es- tablished, in which National students will have an opportunity to participate in the future. 1 -,..,,M g I. Daviso, Co-ordinatorg J. Bobik, Sophomore representa- tiveg C. Barons, Freshman representativeg Missing: I. Leopold, Junior representativeg G. Dorsey, Senior repre- sentative. XNW av- f zz x " x V 'Q X ,,.'. gk x x , ,, WWJWVVWW' Af W Vwfffff X ,f'.N'.,'W' ' 1 ff 'N i W y , X ff sy ""1 jw v :mf-...:y,f.,::-: . f g Q , K+ Z, M A 3- 1 fr. Wk - Q I 91-"Cf as-1, ,. S, Y , S fwnwbykx F41 M' lf, .1 ,l -. , ,',' Q . 1, AQ-1 I L II .'-J. ,'-- . A X 54' .. 'x YA :Qi F, .12- f. ,,.,. .EYQYQQQ 55- . P- I xg K 'L I .s .. . .L-Q isfslif 'A . 'A ' A. - -I . I' J 4 lfx x , 1 I xxx". 'i- " 61, - - 1 ,, .X ' gisfc cf-- nl' ,-.A A. 'ax ,. . . l - vw.. -x' l.. 5.10--f - ' ' . , I 1 ' ' f ' fr .1 - - P4 'a 7- 'r , ACTIVITIES GROU DBREAKING June 6, 1925, to September 23, 1965, may seem like many a year, but tradition has remained in the groundbreaking ceremony for the new addition to Harrison Hall, the September ceremony was very much like the original groundbreaking for Harrison Hall almost 40 years ago. Representatives were present from the college and the children,s school, the fac- ulty, the Board of Trustees, and National's alumni, as Well as Dr. Johnson and Dean Troyer. Dean Troyer presented the Invocation, Dr. Iohnson greeted the participants and introduced the speakers, and shovels were placed in the ground. The ceremony was concluded With a Benediction read by Dean Troyer. This was not the end, but the beginning of an exciting event for all associated with National. wif' ,' t .Q , 5 1 - ,fl Af' 1 W , ,xr ,pa ' ' 1' tiif ,lf ' '75 A-..3u.,,..a. "' TR TEES DINNER The Trustees Dinner was held in honor of Na- tional's eightieth anniversary this year. Present were five hundred guests and guest speakers, including Dr. K. Richard johnson, Mayor John Emery, of Evanston, and Dr. Krafft Ehricke. The hosts were Associate Earl Zweifel, Mrs. Zweifel, and Trustee Arthur C. Allyn, Ir. The program included the presentation of certificates of ap- preciation to 32 organizations which have con- tributed to the College for ten years or longer. All of the guests who attended were College donors. 1965-66 6 CH OLARSHIP WINNERS Wti S5 February 5, 1966 - N.C.E. Scholarship exam and luncheon. ' gm- ,:' tb' ' "WH fs Competitive Scholarship: E. Babitz, B. Claeson, P. Coist, K. Heckner, B. Knupper, D. Mar- rell, W. Newyear, S. Sell, and K. Tuerg Edna Dean Baker Scholarship: R. McArthur: Eleanor F. Bates Scholarship: P. Pozner: Elizabeth Harrison: S. Graf: Eva Grace Long Scholarship: T. Hart and E. Santuccig Frank Sparks Memorial Scholarship: S. Blonder and K. Williams: Lechler Scholarship: K. Dudley: N.C.E. Scholarships: S. Davis, P. Richard- son, I. Rommel and K. Sauberg Trustee Scholarship: S. Graf. 66 WHO' WHO Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Col- leges will this year include eleven outstanding seniors from National. These students have been chosen by a committee on the basis of their scholarship and leadership in extracurricular as well as academic ac- tivities. The seniors who will appear in this year's national publication of Who's Who include: Gloria Dorsey Richard McArthur Ernestine Santucci Gerald Cody Ioan Super Susan Graf Charlene Seeley Missing from picture: Kathleen McGovern Terre Hart Katherine Williams Ilse Heacox DE , fx gf? ,Es An Honor Socle Educa lon l QQ? 4 V' 1- a e ,E i t 5 oi in ty 3 Q, 1911 Q0 dge National's chapter of Kappa Delta Pi, Theta Eta, is an honor society for outstanding future teachers. Individuals are invited to join in their junior, sen- ior, or graduate year. Members are chosen on the basis of high scholastic records, exhibited professional attitudes, and fine personal outlooks toward life and teaching. Gathered after the Kappa Delta Pi initiation are: Demetra Kotinas, Treasurer, Marilynn Rosenmutter, President, Mrs. Jane Moore, Lynn Maas, Juanita Lueza, Bonita Aho, Barbara Eder, Nadine Vidovic, Sue Weisz, and Dr. Rees. 'WVI' CL UB OR IENTA TION ASSEMBL Y 0 COLLEGE CUUNCIL IN T ALLA T ION il ami We Q2 ! mt vw 1' W . Government is a trust, and the officers of the government are trustees, and both the trust and the trustees are created for the benefit of the people. Henry Clay 71 On October 6, 1965, Dr. Krafft A. Ehricke spoke during an assembly to all science-minded Nationalites. Dr. Ehricke is the director of advanced stud ies for the Astronautics Division of General Dynamics, San Diego, California. He is presently doing research on manned inter-planetary missions that involve flights to Venus and Mars in the 1970,s and 1980's. Four years ago Dr. Ehricke received an honorary doctorate in humane letters from N. C. E. CHRISTM s ss 1-:LY 6 5 VVe at Mary Crane Nursery School are deeply grateful to our National friends who so beauti- fully and generously played Santa to the chil- dren. The gifts Were wrapped so appealingly and gayly that the children, with stars in their eyes, trudged home with them pressed close to their heart. Their parents too expressed great appre- ciation. In behalf of the children may I send a big Thank You. Cordially yours, Eleanor Dolch Graham Director im So it is in traveling: a man must carry knowledge with him, if he would bring home knowledge. Samuel Johnson F . . xv. ,uv FROSTY FROLIC COMMITTEE r Left to Right: C. Shepherd, C. Dolan, M. Fleisher, S. Ross, R. Graff, Mr. Stunard. The biggest event of the winter quarter was Frosty F rolic, the semi-formal dinner dance held on February 12, at the Sheraton- Chicago Hotel. College Council sponsored the first event of the evening - a reception. Dinner was served, and couples danced to the music of the Ted Allen Orchestra. The highlight of the eve- ning was the crowning of Betty Mensing, Frosty Frolic Queen. Gerry Cody, chairman of the event, was master of ceremonies. FROSTY FRULIC VARIETY SHOW I n ,',. 'f i 4 , f 1 1 M. . , , ,ww ,, , , FRUSTY FROLIC as 1 A , , ,. 4 s E 6 3 ,fl 5' ' x gf 1 wa SM kv . , .3 5? -. ix - EA, X 5 N, , ,,, 5 'Q lmfw, ., N. Y .iff W -e I E, A9- up-.3 'I 2 5 Y E 2 L ,fs MAY QUEEN AND CUURT Grace was in all her steps, Heaven in her eye, In every gesture dignity and love. Milton SUE GRAF TERRE HART PAM HAYNA AWN DENISE HOUGHTON ROZ PIERCE ERNIE SANTUCCI CHARLENE SEELEY JOAN SUPER KATHY WILLIAMS 'WN 80 th Anniversary Festival of the Arts March - April 1966 National College of Education Evanston, Illinois Behind the scenes of the Festival of Arts was a committee consisting of faculty, students, and alumni who deserve a great deal of credit for the planning of the entire program. The members of the 1965-66 Festival of Arts committee were: Dr. Iohnson, EX-officio, Dean Troyer, Ex-officio, Mr. Lloyd W. Cousins, Chair- man, Miss Alfreda Chalberg, Alumni representa- tive, Mrs. Duffy, Director of Dance, Dean Creis- ing, Dean of Students, Mrs. R. Hill, Alumni rep- resentative, Mrs. Ioboul, Chairman of Art Dept., Dr. Kidder, Director of Stage, Mrs. M. Palmer, VVilmette Methodist Church Choir representa- tive, Mrs. Zinn, Director of Publications, Lynn Maas, Editor of Chaff, Marion May, Co-chair- man of Art Exhibit, Betty Mensing, President of Concert Choir, Victor Meidman, President of Stage, Charles Murnick, Co-chairman of Art Exhibit, Georgia Nicolopulos, President of Dance Croup, and Marla VVoolman, Editor of Yearbook. THE OUTHER ILLI OI U IVER ITY MALE GLEE CLUB In their presentation at N.C.E. on April 3, this fine male glee club, under the direction of Mr. Robert Kingsbury, sang 'WVhatever God Ordains is Good," by Bach, "Mass in B Flatf, by Lotti, "Do You Fear the VVind?," by Saeteren, "Prink- lied," by Schubert, "Times Are Gettin, Hard Boys," arranged by Kingsbury, "Back to Donegalf' arranged by Halloran, "Moon Rive-rf' arranged by Kings- bury and Kratzner, "Medley of Minstrel Tunes," arranged by Kingsbury, and "The Sleighf, arranged by Halloran. The N.C.E. Concert Choir joined the men in several of the selections. 83 BARO ESS V0 T RAPP Ski? Baroness Maria Von Trapp spoke at National on the topic K'Around the World VVith the Trapp Family Singersv on Wednesday, April 6th. She spoke of the twenty years of travelling with her husband and children, and their experiences while touring four continents presenting concerts con- sisting of Folk Music, early church music, and unusual ancient instruments. Baroness Von Trapp appeared in her native Austrian Tyrol which remind- ed many of her life which inspired the popular musical, "The Sound of Musicf, HARR Y MARK PE T RAKI Harry Mark Petrakis proved to be a highly informative and entertaining speaker at his April 20th appearance at N.C.E., Where he discussed "A Quest for Valuesf, Mr. Petrakis, author of the popular Pericles on 31st Street and The Odyssey of Kostas Volakis, teaches classes at Columbia College in Chicago and is a member of the faculty at the Indiana University Summer VVriter's Con- ference. MARCH PLAY The Festival of Arts was opened on March llth and 12th with two Eu- gene Ionesco plays, "The Chairs" and "The Lessonf, The dramatic evening was presented hy STAGE, the drama club of the college, under the very capable direction of Dr. Robert Kidder, chairman of the N.C.E. Drama depart- ment. Students appearing in the production of i'The Lessonn included: Richard NIcArthur, Carolynn Byrne, and Kathleen King. Appearing in 'The Chairsl' were: Dorothy Horvath and John Bozza. bil Shearer On April 13 Sybil Shearer, one of the few great artists in the field of dance today, presented "Choreography and Painting," in which she showed the re- lationship between painting and dance. Through movement she illustrated her point, using the work of Picasso, Chagall, Degas, Rembrandt, and Michelangelo. No paintings were present, all interpretations were shown by body movement. FE TIWIL OF ART URATURIU Sunday, April 24th concluded this year,s Festival of the Arts with an Oratorio concert. The N.C.E. choirs, Wilmette Methodist Church choir, and the Bahai Temple choir, along with the symphony orchestra combined to join the soloists Miriam Mills Cousins, Mary Bain Browder, Robert Quint and Ro- bert Edwards. The presentations were Poulenc's "Cloria',, and Mozartis "Req- uiem in D Minorf' conducted by Lloyd W. Cousins, Chairman of National's Music and Humanities departments. 35' - f '42, 4 " I 3 1' 2 sf' 1 ' A f Q 1 , ' ' aff 6 W l::. 5,5 Q X . '1 l,'f Ml hmm-... TUDE ART EXHIBIT 3? QQ I f A iff' CHILDREN 'S PLA Y QIACK AND THE GIANT 4, H 'Q-.5a,f Q QM ff ww I 595 KV E ,IF The present is great with the future. Leibnitz H OOTENANN Y JUNIOR ,IAMBOREE ,V .. The class that's got the action ' 5 fy PL v-N Have We got the spirit . . . YEAH MAN! I l One of the big "firsts" at National this year was the forma- tion of a basketball team-the Rebels. The men started out the season With- a victory over the faculty men, and continued Win- ning throughout the year over Northwestern fraternities. One of the most important games was during winter week-encl, when the Rebels played Garrett Theological Seminary. Spectators crowded the Wings of the gym and cheered our team on to numerous victories. DORM LIFE v X, wwf 1 , 5 M... W yy Z I fy Xe. 4 9 ,, ,.. ' Z-3 xl? ...,...-av TRADITIO AL DORM OPE H 0 Ai 1 fx: --"A Z ,f ' f , e MZM, we--A . CHRISTMAS AT THE DORM Afvfftbvngfi ' X MIXER 1. fa fur 103 I ' 1+ Q. A Af, 5 A 'gf v it A' '94 b lf F' ,Q ,V ui I 4 1' 56 4 5 N Qin, GRADUATIO W' I 9 P 1 I I I I 5 , A world to be born beneath our footsteps F-denotes faculty F F F F F F F F F F 108 Abbott, Deborah Adami, Lee Ann 41 Adams, Martha 20 Addeo, Thomas Agriss. Vicki 37 Aho, Bonita 20, 68 Alsover, Louise 39 Ames, Barbara 20 Andersen, Mary Andersen, Susan 39 Aronowitz, Edith Babitz, Elaine 41, 66 Bach, Bonnie Baratta, Carla Bames, Barbara 34 Barons, Clara 40, 41, 45, 60 Bauer, Jayne Becker, Mary 20 Beierlein, Beth 41 Benson, Caryl 37 Benton, Marjorie Berger, Marsha Berkland, Josette 10 Berkson, Marcia Berkun, Edye Bernstein, Jill 37, 45 Berry, Holly 38, 45 Bingeman, Gary Bishop, Judith 41, 49 Bleich, Bonnie Bloch, Ellen 20 Blonder, Sandra 39, 45, 50, 53, 66 Bobik, James 39, 56, 57, 60 Bodie, Melanie 37, 45, 53 Boehm, Janet 39, 45, 47, 50, 59 Bolaker, Ellen Bolsenga, Anne 41, 45, 50 Bond, Jo Ellen 20 Boyer, Donald 10 Bozza, John 40, 41, 58, 86 Bragado, Cannen 37, 45, 54, 58 Brandt, Elizabeth Brauer, Barbara 21 Brearley, Ellen 34 Brewer, Shelley Broderick, Kathleen 39, 49, 50, 59 Bromage, Sarah 41 Brooks, Jerrilynn Brown, Lynne 37, 51 Brown, Marilyn Bromund, Maryee 37, 49 Brusa, Hedy 39 Buckler, Sally Bunt, Frederick 10 Burkhardt, Susan Burnell, Barbara Busch, Joan 34 Busche, Frede 41, 50, 53, 57 Butson, Joyce Byington, Virginia Byme, Caroline 37, 50, 86 Byme, Eileen 37 Cahn, Carol 21 Carelson, Kathleen Carlino, Elaine 41 Carlson, Mary 41, 49, 50, 59 Carpenter, James Casey, Judith 41, 45, 48 Celigoj, Janice 39, 45, 49, 57 Chaille, Marion 21 Challand, Helen 10 Chandler, Joseph 21 Christensen, Robert 10 Christie, Donald 41, 55 Citro, Christine Claeson, Bonita 41, 45, 49, 59, 62 Clarke, Joan 40, 41 Claus, Calvin 10, 44 Clausen, Martha 10 Clements, Ida Clifford, Leslie 21 Cody, Gerald 21, 47, 67, 76 Coe, Dale 22 Coheen, Judith 40, 44, 50 Cohen, Arlynne Cohen, Barbara 37, 58 Cohen, Carole 34 Cohen, Louise Cohen, Ruth Cohen, Susan Cohen, Susanne 34, 37 Collins, Dake 40, 41, 44, 56 Compton, Nancy 41 Conner, Janice Cook, Mary 34 Cooney, Sondra Cooper, Deborah F Cousins, Lloyd 10, 49, 82, 88 Cowan, Susan Cross, Maureen 39, 45 F Curtis, Martha 51 Curtiss, Jean Cush, Susan 41, 49 Cutler, Gail 34 Cyrier, Cecilia Daikowski, Hillary 41, 45 Dan, Patti F Daugherty, John 10 Davies, Jane 22 Davis, Sherry 34 Davis, Susan 39, 45, 49, 52, 57, 59, 66 Daviso, Jeanie 39, 45, 47, 49, 53, 59, 60 F Davlin, Ione ll Deitchman, Sue Demas, Constance Dickson, Carole 38, 39 F Dinkmeyer, Don 11 Dobrski, Helene 53 Dolan, Gail 39, 57, 76 Doran, Lynne Dore, Michele 41, 49, 59 Dorsey, Gloria 22, 60, 67 Doyle, Judith Dudley, Kathleen 22, 66 F Duffee, Dorothy F Duffy, Jean 11, 82 Eder, Barbara 68 Edidin, Tamra 53, 57 F Edwards, Kathleen Ehm, Emily Emery, Martha Emin, Evelyne Englert, Victoria 37, 44, 49, 53 F English, Marvin 11 Epstein, Barbara Estabrooke, Gail 38, 39, 49 Evans, Gail F Ewald, Sara 11 Fairbrother, Bonnie 41, 49, 55 Felder, Mary 37, 48 Fender, Marilyn Ferguson. Mary Ferrara, Linda Feurstein, Bonnie 34 F Field, Virginia Fiorentino, June 39 Fioretti, Nancy Fleisher, Marcia 38, 39, 48, 53, 58, 76 Forman, Judith 37, 53 Frankel, Geraldine Frankenstein, Idalee Franklin, Joan 37 Franklin, Susan Friauf, Carol 41, 45 Friedman, Carol 37, 48 Friedman, Judy Friedman, Tana Friesleben, Marcia 41, 53, 58 F Frinak, Susan Frye, Jeanette Garfunkel, Frances Gates, Linda 22 Garrett, Judy 41 Gavin, Patricia 41 Gelman, Harriet 37, 53 F George, Mary 11 Gerber, Ruth Gersh, Ruth 41 Gill, Barbara 22 Glazier, Judy 23 Glenzer, Grayce 39, 45, 49, 57 Goetzke, Jean Goist, Peggy 49, 62 Goldberg, Marsha Goldberg, Phyllis Goldenberg, Diane 23 Goldman, Peggy Goodman, Diane 34 Goodman, Donna Goodman, Elaine 23 Goodman, Linda 34 Goodstein, Richard 41, 45, 56, 59 Gordon, Elyse 41 F Gomian, Virginia 11 Gotkin, Ellen Graf, Susan 23, 51, 66, 67 Graff, Ronnie 39, 45, 53, 57, 76 F Grafman, Dayton 8, 11 Graham, Elizabeth F Granstrand, Dolores 11 Grealis, Susan 23 Green, Adrienne 39, 45 Green, Susan 23 F F F F F F F F F F F F Greenberg, Rochelle 24 Greene, Marsha 38, 39, 45, 49 creasing, Robert 4, 5, 12, ss, sv, 44 sz Grisson, Mimi Grossman, Gale Grusin, Linda Guzeman, Ten'y 24 Haas, Marsha 24 Haas, Pamela 24 Hagen, Mary 50 Hancock, Patricia 41 Handwerker, Constance Hardy, Edward 12, 44 Hannon, Pamela 36, 37, 47, 53 Harper, Kristin Harrington, Linda Harris, Jacquelyn Hart, Terre 24, 44, 66, 67 Hartman, Robert 12 Hartzell, Jo Ann 39, 45 Hauptman, Merle Hawley, Diana 24 Hayles, Sydney 41, 45 Hayna, Pamela 25 Haynes, Cynthia 40, 41 Heckner, Kathryn 41, 62 Hein, Judith 41, 49, 59 Henderson, Donald 25, 59 Higgens, Delores 34 1-Iippard, Dorothy 41 Hillman, Leesa Hinshaw, Sylvia Hirsch, Judith 25 Hogue, Sharon Holgate, Catherine Horvath, Dorothy 37, 58, 86 Houghton, Denise 25, 45, 47, 51 Howlett, Ruth Hudson, Katherine 12 Hummer, Barbara 38, 39, 45, 49 Hunter, Marjorie 12, 55 Hurford, Diane Huster, Barbara Iden, Karen 41, 49, 59 Jacobsen, Jacquelyn 25, 49, 53 Jaffee, Phyllis Jans, Renee Jennings. Lisa 25 Jensen, Janet 26 Jensen, William 37 Joboul, Jean 12, 82 Joffe, Roberta Johnson, Barbara 39, 45, 48 Johnson, K. Richard 6, 7, 64, 65, 82 Johnson, Valeta 36, 37, 47, 48 Jones, Elizabeth Jordan, Harvey Joschko, Susan 41, 59 Judelson, Barbara 34 Kacsh, Diane 37 Kahn, Iris Kamenear, Bernard 39, 56, 57, 59 Kanefield, Janice Kaneshiro, Sharlene 41, 49, 59 Kaplan, Carolyn Kaplan, Frances 26 Kaye, Marlene 12, 40, 44, 48, 57 Keafer, Karen 41 Kelly, Janice 41, 45 Kelsh, Mary Kessler, Karen Kessler, Natalie Kidder, Carol Kidder, Robert 12, 82, 86 Kimball, Karen 41, 45, 49, 52 King Kathleen 39, 86 King, Marion Kiouts, Betsy 34 Kirchheimer, Ellen 41, 50, 53 Kittsley, Janice 26 Klaven, Roselyn Knapp, Sharon Knupper, Barbara 66 Koch, Robert 41 Korman, Susan Kotinas, Demetra 68 Kraft, Jayne 41 Kraft, Jean Kramer, Karen 26 Kritzler, Betty 37, 53 Kushner, Anita Kutno, Denise 49 Lamszus, Mary Ann 26 Lapinski, Alice 41 Lapman, Ilene 53 Larsen, Charlene 26, 44, 45 Larson, Priscilla 27, 44 Laskin, Bonnie Laubenheimer, Mary 27 Leighty, Linda 49 Lemieux, Mary Lensink, Patricia Leopold, Jamie 37, 53, 57, 60 Lerfelt, Francine F Lennan, Elise Lemer, Enid 39, 45, 48, 53, 57 Lesenger, Dara 41, 55, 57 Leutwiler, Kathryn 39, 45 Levin, Carol 39, 45, 57 Levine, Barbara Lewine, Deborah Lichtenstein, Linda Lindblom, Janis 27 Link, Catherine 41, 45 Linn, Lisabeth 27 Linsky, Susan Logan, Linda 27 Lombardi, Maria 27 Long, Marjorie 28 Lueza, Juanita 37, 47, 48, 50, 54, 68 Lusty, Beverly 12 Maas, Lynn 37, 44, 47, 48, 50, 68, 82 MacDonald, David F Maclntyre, Ethel 14 Macohn, Elaine 28 Malkov, Idair F Malloy, Jean 14 Mann, Marnamaree Maresh, Melody 39, 45, 66 F Mark, George 14 Marken, Khel 14 Marrell, Diane 41, 45, 57, 66 Marsa, Nanette 50 Marshall, Judith Martin, Victoria 28 Martin, William F Marquart, Linford 14 Masek. Myrna 37 Masi, Elizabeth Maslov, Susan Maurer, Joan 34 Maxwell, Candice 41 May, Marion 37, 50, 54, 82 Mazur, Lynne McArthur, Richard 28, 66, 67, 86 McCurrach, Elizabeth McElroy, Kathleen 37, 47, 48 McEvoy, Henry 37 McGovem, Kathleen 28, 67 McLaren, Patricia Mehos, Nancy 39, 45 Meidman, Victor 37, 52, 58, 59 82 Meiners, Marianne 37, 45 Meltzer, Penny Mendelson. Helen 39 Mensing, Elizabeth 28, 44, 49, 76, 82 Merlin, Barbara 58 Meyers, Harriett 41, 45 Meyers, Lois 29 Miller, Karen Miller, Sandra Minarik, Bonnell 29 Mitz, Elaine 37, 45, 53 Moebius, Nancy 37 Mohr, Junell 41, 45 F Moore, Avis 14 Moore, Jane 34, 68 Moore, Karen 39, 45, 49 F Moore, Louise Morgan, Nancy 39, 45, 53 Moss, Eileen 29 Mueller, Janice Murnick, Charles 41, 48, 55, 58, 82 Murphy, Dorothy Nada, Merle 37, 44, 45, 47, 54 Nahas, Marlene Nakatsu, Charlene 41 Nelson, Elizabeth 49 Nelson, Nancy 34 Neufed, Meryl F Neulist, Phyllis 14, 38, 53 F Neumann, Mary-Louise 14, 54 Newman, Charlene Newyear, William 41, 66 F Nichol, Ruth Nicolopulos, Georgia 37, 49, 50, 82 Niemi, Nonna 41, 49 F Noecker, Albertine 14 Novak, Marilyn 39 Nyman, Rosemary 37, 54 Ochman, Maureen 37 F Olson, Carol 15 Orglefinger, Ann 41 Orlove, Arlene May Queen and Court-page 81. F F F F F Ostach, Gail 29 Osten, Mary Oswalt, Mary Lou Owens, Mary 29 Packman, Arlene 39, 45, 57, 58 Palmiotto, Joseph 40, 41, 44, 58 Paquette, Alice 41, 49 Pearce, Martha 37 Perlman, Helen 29 Perlman, Judith 30 Pierce, Rosalind 30, 51 Pierson. Lucille 34 Pinnell, Joan 30 Pizio, Janet 39 Platovsky, Lynne Poegel, Carol 34 Polender, Carol 37, 58 Ponsetto, Tressa Powers, Judith Powers, Ruth 15 Pozner, Phyllis 41, 66 Prival, Bette Proshan, Barbara Recher, Laurel 41, 49, 59 Reed, Constance 39, 52, 57, 58, 59 Rees. Janet 15, 68 Reeves, Barbara 38, 39, 44 Reiland, Jill Rennord, Karen Repasy, Maria Repep, Mary Ann 39, 45, 52, 58, 59 Richardson. Peggy 41, 66 Robinson, Barbara Rogak, Roberta 30 Rogers, Nancy Rogin, Alice 34 Romans, Lila 30 Rommcl. Janet 49, 66 Rose, Elaine Rosen. Arlyne 30, 37 Rosenband, Sharon Rosengard, Enid 37 Rosenmutter, Marilyn 31, 68 Rosenthal, Linda Ross, Barbara 34 Ross, Patricia 37 Ross, Sarah 31 Ross, Susi 38, 39, 45, 58, 76 Roth, Pearl Ruff, James 15 Rumick. Ellyce 31 Russo, Leona Russum, Martha 37 Ruzansky, Susan 31 Salamone, Mary Salk, Leenor 45, 50, 59 Saltzer, Wendy 41, 49 Sandler, Susan Santucci, Emestine 31, 44, 47, 58, 66, 67 Sapir, Sue Sauber. Karen 41, 49, 55, 66 Saxe, Judy Schaber. Lynn 31 Schachter, Nettie 39, 45, 57 Schachtman, Carol 34 Schalop, Dale 51 Schecter, Claire Schectman, Vivian 32 Schmehling, Laura 39, 45, 49, 50, 52, 57 Schmidt, Davia Schmidt, Joanne 32 Schneider, Dorothy Schoonmaker, Sally 34 Schulhof, Ellen Schunnan, Karen Schwartz, Lynn 32 Schwartz, Renee Schwartz, Shirley 34 Seabome, Ellen 37, 49 Seeley, Charlene 32, 45, 53, 67 Sell, Sally 41, 49, 66 Sennett, Lauren Server, Lynne 39, 45, 48 Shaffer, Stephen 39, 52, 56, 57, 58, 59 Shafman, Barbara 39, 45, 53 Shein. Donna 41, 49 Sheldon, Barbara 41 Shellist, Karen 38, 39, 45, 49, 57 Shepherd, Cheryl 39, 45, 57, 76 Shiffrin. Nessa Ship, Darlene Siaumau. Lilaki 39, 50, 54, 59 Siegan, Lynn Silverman, Barbara 34 Silverstein, Bette 58 Simmons, Ida 15 Simon, Gene 34 Singer, Deborah 34 Skemp, Rosellen Skubus, Joan 37, 48, 50, 51 Slown, Olive Smaller, Adrienne 40, 41, 44 Smiley, Margaret 32 Smith, Sharon 38, 39, 45, 48, 52, 58, 59 Snyder, Patricia 32 Sommer, Susan 41, 45, 49 Sonzogni, Matthew 41, 56 58 Sorinsky, Olivia 37, 53, 57 Sorscher, Bema 40, 49 Spak, Audrey Spector, Alice 34 Spiesman, Harriett Spitz, Irene F Springstun, Elizabeth 15 F Staley, Wren 15 Stanco, Susan 41, 49, 55 Stavrakas, Pauline 37, 45, 47, 51, 54 F Stavrionos, Bertha Steinman, Audrey 34 Steinman, Roslyn 34 Stem. Bette 33 Stem, Sandra Sternfeld, Sue Stemy, Ginny 33 Stock, Judith 37 Stone, Leslie Stone, Lynda 53 Stoumen, Candice Street, Pamela 36, 37, 45, 47 Streu, Suzanne 38, 39, 45, 57 Strong, Julia 33, 51 Stuber, Carol 33 F Stuhr, Ruth 15 F Stunard, Arthur 15, 76 Suggs, Theodore 39, 58 Super, Joan 33, 44, 47, 67 F Tauber, Mildred 17 Teare, Laurel 37 Terry, Elizabeth 33 Terry, Roberta 37, 53, 54 Thompson, Cheryl 37 Thomson, Alison 41, 45 Thorsen, Pamela F Tibbetts, Blanche 17 Toth, Dorothy F Trerotola, Marianna 17 Trinz, Ann 34 F Troyer, Lewis 17, 64, 82 F Troyer, Nancy Tuchten, Roberta 34 Tucr, Karen 41, 45, 66 F Tykinsky, Ralph Ulrich, Cathy 36, 37, 44, 51 Umphrey, Judy 39, 45 Unger, Marjorie 41, 48 Vetter. Margery 41, 45, 49 Vidovic, Nadine 37, 45, 57, 68 Vlahos. Patricia VonGillern, William F Wagner, Betty 17 Waidzunas, Kathryn 37, 50 Walk, Marcia 53 Walk, Kathleen Wafker. Carolyn 34 Wasserstrom, Susan 37 F Wassman, Lucille 17 Weathers, Eleanor Weaver, Kathleen 34 Weber, Jeanne 41 Weil. Nancy Weinstein, Donalee VVeinstein. Merle Weiss, Roberta 34 Weisz. Susan 34, 68 Wellikoff, Ronald 40, 41, 44, 56 White, Helen 39, 45, 49, 57 Wiczer, Helene Williams. Katherine 34, 66, 67 F Wilson, Francis Wilson, Judith 37, 59 Wilson, Nancy 40, 41, 58 Wisser, Constance 41, 59 Wolfe, Susan 49 Woollett, Edith 39, 45, 53 Woolman, Marla 39, 44, 45, 57, 82 Wynn, Adrienne 39, 45, 50, 57 Yonda, Carolyn 37 Young, Connie 36, 37, 45, 54 Young, Linda 37, 48 F Zappe, Dorwin 17 Zimmennan, Harriett F Zinn, Ellen 17, 48, 82 Zite, Sharon Red lgtiglxt lim deluxe dining in a cheery and distinctive old-world atmosphere Coffee Shop Poolside Cabana Cafe Broad selection of unusual set- tings for weddings, banquets, cocktail parties, group luncheons, meetings, receptions: Emerald Ballroom tlargest in Evanstonl, Walter Dill Scott Room, Country Squire Room, Garden Room, Wil- liamsburg Room. Facilities for 10 to 300. Home of the ultra-lavish Suburbia Club for business executives. TV loungeg meeting and game rooms. 4 4-393 If':l'i l'l ' . r , Ml Evanston's foremost transient hotel. A few steps from North- western University. Only 18 min- utes to Chicago's Loop. Residen- tial apartments and executive office suites available. for your summer pleasure: delightful outdoor SWIMMING POOL Television and Air Conditioning in every room Saville's Flower Shops ell-lla JBWGLP5 Floral Artistry is 1712 Sherman 3l7 Ridge Road l7l6 Sherman Avenue Evanston, Ill. Wilmette, Ill. Evanston' 'll- Tel. GReenleat 5-4440 . . . flowers telegraphed Sterling 81 Gold Filled everywhere Charms .Airline Tickets .Tour Annual European Tours .Cruises .Steamships and Round the World Tours .Resorts .Hotels Your Personal Representative For All Forms of Travel CUUSINS TOURS 8: TRAVEL, INC. Davis 8-8344 'Pl10I1eS- BRoadway 3-2344 2022 Central St. ll0 Evanston, lll. f SXE'-J- i ?-d -NSE' sri? atm, A gg lk' C5 5 N' A A N 5 win X I ,l,', V lvvvtapvigfzixx lug that "extra imperial" gift frnm Nallg Brian 1719 Sherman Ann.. Euanumn Congratulations to the class of '66 from the class that's got the action. Class of 967 Christie Nick THE EVAN STON RESTAURANT BREAKFAST LUNCH DINNER COMPLETE CARRY OUT SERVICE New! Compliments of Felt pennants-large 80 small, Mart Discount 811 Davis Street Evanston, Illinois Seals, decals for your car, We have them all. 66N.C.E.9' Bookstore GReenleaf 5-6448 BAUMEZ CUSTOM TAILORING T416 Central Street Evanston, Illinois SANTUCCI FOOD SHOP 1704 Central Street Evanston, Illinois Open Sundays Evenings until 8:00 Featuring i Homemade Potato Salad and Baked Ham If M awww? Za Zhe Zmhm Za Maude challenge fm Me Dinkmeyer Congratulations from the class of '68 Compliments of Virginia Cleaners and Dye rs 1017 Central St. 4712 Oakton St. UNiversity 4-4640 ORchard 3-3881 We Operate our own Plant Summer Storage--Repairing We Call and Deliver YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME AT .7Ae Cyofef of iligifincfion ,IfUAere gy:-aciouririau 57 5 a ra ali io we ' ORRINGTON 1710 Orrington Avenue UN 4-8700 EVANSTON Hudclle Open 24 Hours' Banquet Service for 8 - 1000 WWHAT MORE CAN WE SAY?" -But- Good Luck to the class of '66 -from- the class of '69 Evanston Bus Company 1201 Central Street DAvis 8-1100 Good Luck In Your ,lou rney Toward The New Horizons To The Class Of '66 From The Editors Zeloof-Stuart Photography Portraits of Distinction in Black and White and Direct Color Weddings and Formals 24 Hr. Service on Passports and Application Photos 526 Davis Street 502 Central Avenue II Evanston, Ill. Highland Park, Ill. DA-8-1461 Idlewood-2-8425 XVe wish to thank our sponsor, Miss Marlene Kayeg our representative from Paragon Press, Mr. Donner Keplerg our photographer, Mr. Solo- mon Zeloofg and everyone else whose generous contributions of time and effort made our en- deavor toward the New Horizons possible. Yi fn.:-Q 1 ,,, 1 H 4'11 XNX-XX .X 1X1X.f1,-XXXX121X' XXXX.X.X..,Xls,X X... XX - ,qv X1 . I "--f,. 1,1 , ,Z N ffsf"ff'1 1 1r'1 'V'- ZLIXQXXXXX1.X-XX.1,,XX1,1XX.X.-.LQ X1 XXX, '-' 5 f.1H.,,:,X'-,X X 11 1'f, " 1' .. 1' 'T 1751 111 ' '11, 1111,11., ,XQ1 lyf. .1 . .,X -,- 1, XX, .. 1'-, 1 ' , 1- , ,, XX 1111311 1-1 11 ' , '1,, .11 1.'1' 1f1' ' 1, , 1X1 ,X 1 X X1 f X 'X1 1 1 13' ,111 1 A V fir- V1.1-N 1" ' , , 1 1 X 1 l I A ,".,, XM ' I , 1111 ' X9 1 ,1 ' ' ' 1 1 1 Q ' . ' 1 K' 1' 1 1, 1 X , 1X.X X X X X 'X 1 X. 'X , ' 1 1 XXXXX XX X XX X1, X, 1 , 4 1: ,XX5' . w 11 1 .1 . 11. , .X X 1 . . --1 1 1 1 :XFYXXVXXX XXX1XX ' X 1 , 1 11 . 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