National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL)

 - Class of 1967

Page 1 of 104

 

National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1967 volume:

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Q N , H W , , Q N 'H H I .-Nm M. ...M 1 By the tlme you read my message to you some of you wlll be busy wlth the final preparatlons for Commencement and others will be preparlng for and taklng fmal examlnatlons For some lt wlll be the concluslon of your college experlence and others w1ll just be completing the freshman year I am sure there IS a mixture of feellngs 1n the minds of all students as the school year comes to a close F rxends that have been made ln college ln many cases wlll be lastmg ones that will remam through llfe The sharing of common experlences helps to create a bond that lS needed ln a world of confuslon and complexlty As we mature we often take on a dlfferent per spectlve that strengthens our own values and how we can best f1t lnto the pattern of IlVlIlg together Thls also helps us to galn greater 1ns1 ts mto our selves A college educatlon has a way of dolng Won derful thmgs to a person lf the attltude of the person IS rlght I would hope that our students at NCE have not come to our college just to get a degree so they can earn money when they leave college but rather that they have the desire to learn more about the world around them and the people who 1nhab1t It I would hope that as mmds are bemg opened to greater knowledge there would be a real search for the truth that would lead to the breakmg down of prejudice and lgnorance The world lS fllled w1th complex problems that man has falled to solve We are plagued by wars, race r1ots, mflatlon, con fllctmg ldeologles and many more problems but lt wlll be through the efforts of educated men and women who belleve ln the d1gn1ty of man that prog ress Wll.l be made and solutlons to unsolved prob lems can be found The opportluntles for young people who are ln college today are greater than at any tlme ln our hlstory Modern technology 1n all of ltS aspects has opened doors unthought of a few years ago The world of the next decade IS one that IS unknown to present day man It can be a mighty good one, how ever, rf we do our part to see that It goes ln the right dlrectlon Best wishes Many good thlngs that come to an educatlonal 1nst1tut1on such as Natlonal College of Educatlon are the products and efforts of many over the years Our college has been partlcularly fortunate for elghty one years to have the support of dedlcated 1nd1v1duals thousands of them alumm faculty, frlends, corporate executlves, etc The success of Natlonal College of Educatlon lS largely determmed by the combmed efforts of many people who belleve ln om' program and what we are domg for you as a student Outstandmg faculty members have moved students mlnds and touched the1r lmagmatlons over the years Trustees of N C E and others have devoted endless hours to planmng and creatmg for the college and 1ts future All of these frlends of NHIIOHHI stand behmd you ln thelr wlllmgness and desrre to provlde you wlth the flnest educatlon N C E IS a d1vers1f1ed IH vestment of human llfe It IS an investment ln morrow and lt has always pald hlgh dlvldends It IS an excrtmg place to be and the opportumtles for you are l1m1tless More than 6800 alumm wlll welcome you to a proud herltage and a dynamlc future 'Q ,ff Er jlxb, QQ 7451 1 mu .mm wvuajf' E f f,.J...'li., I f ff! 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'3- iff' .ff -4331, T 1 -N' 'M t . - . A 1-cr' " ' ' - . . . . 0 , - . . . . . . . . :au-1-ff x-HW' " A Vx," 'W ,,wai,,,,,,,,. is . -- , -' 1 ' . g E mf F new-4 f l Because of the underlying importance in presenting a dedication, the year book staff has endeavored to do more than give an oversimplified dedication. To dedicate something does not merely mean to ap- praise the dedicatee's accomplishments. Rather, a dedication is the recording and reporting of that person's contributions and life which deserve testi- mony, as well as, admiration. In preparing our dedication to Mr. Edward Hardy, jr., the year book staff did extensive research on o-ur subject. To find all we could about Nlr. Hardy as teacher, family man, and fellow human being, we gathered facts from interviews with people who have known him over the years. Much of what we did discover about Mr. Hardy goes beyond the realm of pure factual information. It is this combining of facts and interviews which shed light on the real Ed Hardy. Born and raised in midwestern Illinois, Mr. Hardy was one of foiu' children of a Methodist minister. He spent his earlier years in a rural community with his sister and brothers. In 1928-1930 he enrolled at Illinois Wesleyan University, where he was an active member of the school choir and band. After only two years of school, he left in 1930 to earn some money as a teacher in the Barstow Public School system. However, Mr. Hardy was later to finish his education at the University of Illinois where he re- ceived both his B.A. H9381 and M.S. 119499 degrees in Physical Education. His experiences in the field of education covers some thirty-two years. In this time he has been a teacher, coach, principal, counselor, and physical education director. From 1932-1936 he was a rLu'al school teacher, and in 1938-1941, Mr. Hardy became a staff member of Roosevelt Military Academy. While at the academy, he served in the capacities of athletics coach, principal of the elementary school, and com- pany commandant. Finally, from 1941 imtil he came to National, Mr. Hardy was principal of the Aledo Public Junior High School. Dining the summer months of these years he was director of athletics and water sports at a boys camp in Beaver Dam Lake, Wisconsin. February 1943 marked Mr. Hardy's first year at National College. He joined the college staff in the same month as his close friend, Lloyd Cousins. 'gEd Hardy and I have known each other for twenty- four years. The college was quite different back in those days when Edna Dean Baker was president. The faculty, as well as the student enrollment, was much smaller than it is now. We had many oppor- tunities to get together at faculty picnics, dinners and teas. There was a definite closeness on the part of all the faculty thenf' said Mr. Cousins. "Ed's al- ways been an energetic supporter of school fimctions. I can remember one occasion in particu- lar. Miss Etta Mount, who was the college dance instructor, got the male faculty to- gether for a Hooten- anny skit. She made us learn the minuet. When it came time for the performance, there we all were- dancing the minuet in full length skirtsf, The energetic and tireless personality .of Mr. Hardy has been visible since that first year at National. He was hired as a P.E. instructor for the children's school and as a science teacher to work with Mr. K. Richard johnson, who is currently the president of our college. Between teaching Children's Hygiene and Physiology courses, and working out play activities for the children, he also helped Miss Mount with college athletics. From here on we have accumu- lated an inexhaustible list of activities and commit- tees in which Mr. Hardy has participated. To name afew: ill organizer of the Hootenanny, the faculty and all-school picnics, Q27 advisor to College Council, CD member of the American Association of Uni- versity Professors, MJ Marshall of the Day at com- mencement exercises, 151 Firemarshall for school fire drills, C65 member of the Post War Council, 1946, which worked on Red Cross drives, and Q71 director of the P.E. department since 1955. Of course, this is an extremely limited list of Mr. Hardy's activities at National, because it only takes into consideration those activities which are given noted recognition. The simple listing of facts does not give a true measure of the man. For instance, as director of the Women's Athletic Association, Mr. Hardy strove to qualify the organization for member- ship in the Illino-is Athletic and Recreation Federa- tion, succeeding in 1963. Like many teachers, he puts in a great deal of overtime on behalf of the students. As Miss Wren Staley, English professor, puts it, "Ed never watches a clock. Many is the time Iive been going home for supper and he has been in the gym repairing or setting-up equipment for an activity. For many years he stayed late at night or came on the week- end to freeze the ice skating pond for the children's school." A former Evanston- ian, Mr. Hardy pres- ently lives in Liberty- ville, Illinois with his family. On weekends you can find him singing in his church choir and puttering around his garden. "I-Ie is very much of a family man, as well as, a very religious man,', remarked Mr. Linford Marquart, history professor. "I know he used to en- joy taking his wife, son, and daughter on camping trips to Wisconsin and Minnesota. Now that his children are grown up, he spends most of his time raising flowers and vegetables, andplaying with his grand -children-both of which are the center of his life." Mr Marquait went on about hls long time frlend Ed h IS always been an avld enthuslast of all outdoor llfe He spends a great deal of time ralslng flowers and llrlnglng them In fact, hls enthuslasm for na ture and 2itlllLtlCS lS an lntrlcate part of hls phllosophy of llfe Ed his llways been a cautlous and thoughtful man ln everything he does He has always taken hls lob as te lchel md instructor very seriously Ed has never shown any preference towards elther the college students or the children, because he takes great plClSlll6 IH Working wlth youths of all ages He believes strongly Ill falr play and spoltsmanshlp ln l'llS classes Ive never known hlm to be lntentlon ally unjust O1 over dcm tndlng VVlth students or faculty members But then this lS part of a PE teachers make up He IS a very consldelate man, too I havent known hlnl to be unreasonable mm In flct, lf he could have any one fault lts that of being too reallstlc He has always expressed hls feellngs openly and ln fact loves to argue a polnt out WVIIII someone But, that quahty of bemg vely re lllstlc about llfe IS al ways there When arguing, and I mean argulng ln the sense of debating md questioning Ed has always been tolerant towards someone elses oplnlon He de lights ln taking tlme out to prove hls polnt, but doesnt necessarily try to change the VIEW polnt of others The two of us have had some heated dls CUSSIOHS ln the past, but they havent hurt our frlend shlp Mr Marquart closed by saylng, Ed Hardy IS a slncere man who extends hlmself to others and flnds enjoyment ln whatever he does As dlrector of the PE department, Mr Hardy works wlth many people I came to National ln 1951 Sald Mrs Jean Duffy dance dlrector Ed was very helpful and klnd to me that flrst year There are many DICE thlngs I can say about hlm She went on to explain some of the thlngs he does ln the PE department Ed George Mark and my self, Work as a team, wlth Ed as the coordlnator He keeps a full schedule wlth teachlng the teacher educatlon classes, the slxth seventh grade boys classes and college classes, and preparing for the junior hl l squale dancing class. With the new gymnasium, Edis dream of a wider P.E. currlculum Will be realized. He IS a great be liever in building a sound mlnd, posltive health, and a Well rounded personality through physical educa tionf' Mrs. Ruth Nichol, the school mu'se, had this to say, "Ed's easy to work with. I know that the kids enjoy his classes, especially when he gets up and performs for them with his guitar. At the P.T.A. meetlngs he has always told the parents what is expected of their children and how he plans class plav lLtlVltl6S He IS a very flexible person when lt comes to teachlng He IS a great bellexcr IH the physlc ll well bemg of his students and lpplles this philosophy ln hls classes Hcre vou ll we 1 bllef glimpse of Ed Hlrdv Not enough his been sald or could ever be Sdld about l'lllTl So much lnformatlon was gathered that we clnnot do IUSIICC to It all But what we have trled to select md present, we fecl IS 1 valuable dedication Ill ltself For 1 very unassuming man who his done so lllllill for our college, we feel he needs more than l mere think you Therefore to vou Ed Hardv wc dedlc lte this ye lr book Orientation lVeek ,66 Although Freshman Orientation week began late, the events and value of the week will remain a part of us throughout our years here at National. On Sunday, September 25, the freshmen arrived. An air of excitement, of fear, and of homesickness was felt throughout .the atmosphere. A welcoming address was presented followed by a reception and tea. Here we were given our first chance to mingle and meet new friends. V Monday morning began with an assembly, fol- lowed by all day testing. Exhausted, we retmned to our dorms to relax before an all dorm meeting. With Tuesday already here, we spent our morning at an assembly being familiarized with "student life at N.C.Ef', as Lynn Maas, College Council president, spoke to us. The second portion of the assembly dealt with 4'Man, Mind, and Education." Dean Troyer ad- dressed us, followed by discussions based upon our summer reading. In the evening, those interested had the opportunity to tour Chicago by bus. As a treat, there was a stop at Lockwood Castle for ice cream. . i On Wednesday, we checked in at the Health serv- ice, toured the library and filled out our class schedules for the year. By now, we were becoming acquainted with college routine. Thursday arrived and we no longer were alone on campus. Upper classmen had invaded the entire campus! Class meetings were held in the afternoon, followed by Fine Arts Participation registration. Thursday night the college sponsored a folk singing get-together. Valucha gave an entertaining program as we took part, too. All in all, it was a night of relief from five days of rigorous activities. Friday was here and classes began. Orientation week ,66 had ended-but what each of us carried away from this week will be a part of us for a long while. Friday night ushered in what promised to be a lonely weekend. However, College Council organized the first mixer of the year. This ended our week of orientation with an evening of dancing and socializing. In two more days we would be in the full swing of classes. As considered by several fellow students when questioned on the values of orientation. week, they felt it to be a valuable experience. It was important to keep us busy and by introducing us to the various programs and opportunities offered to us here at National we became acquainted with a new life that we would be leading. It helped us adjust to our new living environment. 8 A Tl- ff. : K4 , 4 -H Zfwjgy 1 ,, . mga! 14 , wQ,,WZ9"29V NU am.. Z ,AN X X On October 26, 1966, Nationals art department sponsored a lecture on "Art and the Environmentv by Karl Linn. Presently a private consultant to the Presidents Committee on Recreation and Natural Beauty in Washington, D.C., Mr. Linn is considered a psychologist-landscape architect. Born and raised in Germany, he studied child analyst. in Switzerland and later practiced as a lay analysis. After imigrating to the United States, he began to combine his training in psychology with his interests in art. Now living in New York, Mr. Linn is professor of Environmental ANS at Long Island University. While at the University of Pennsylvania, he initiated a national self-help movement for neighborhood parks. This grew out of an action-teaching program at the university, in which students organized into a design corps to give leadership to neighborhoods. After an informal meeting with faculty members, Mr. Linn gave a provocative lecture before the stu- dents. Presenting a different perspective of the arts, he supplemented his lecture with colored slides on American and European environmental art. He ex- plained that, "Environment is a social force. What concerns me on one hand is what can we who build physical environment do to strengthen and reinforce all that which we aspire toward . . So much of our environment is concerned with space and the utilization of space for functional pur- poses. "Space is to me a non-human catalyst. We cannot rely only on ourselves. That is what art is all about. I'm trying to bridge the gap between the artist and the psychologist." It is the importance of synthesizing physical space with psychological en- joyment which Mr. Linn tried to make the students visualize. In closing he stated that, "The artist on a certain level is a visionaryf, He combines anthropological concems and social concerns in environmental space. "Space dictates behavior. It provides a framework in which people meet and react to one another." Therefore, we must co-ordinate the use of space with emerging social pattems and cultural patterns ac- cmately, if we wish to avoid the creation of useless art relics. In the discussion group that followed the assembly, Mr. Linn told how our college could function as a demonstration area for neighborhood enviromnental improvement programs. "Because a college is a gen- erating center of ideas," said Nlr. Linn, "it can de- velop a center of invention and schedule both its physical plant development in conjunction with the kind of curriculum and kind of resources that it has." Thus, the college should be a center which produces new and fresh ideas for using functional art in the environment li.e., public and private facilitiesl. "It should create within its social framework a more ef- fective feedback to its community." From Mr. Linnis stimulating lecture, many of the students are attempting to initiate National College's own community demonstration center program for environmental art. College Council is now discussing the possibility of building a creative playground for the children's school with the use of student ingenuity and labor. Only time will tell if we at National are able to accomplish Mr. Linn's idea of creating "functional art in an environment." 1 i l 1 1 41 I1 1 1 1 N. 11 1 1 I 1 1 .41 0 1? '1 11 N 1 1 '1 1 1 11 I 1 1 N W i I '1 1 ,1 1 11 ,Agf- 1 f 1 FEW-, if - Ufi,-QQW-INK. 1, 1 1 . 1' 1 1 1, gs,,,vj 1 5 'Kiki' , ' - 11 Y ' 7 1 ' iffiffl, '-QM , ,V'f?'JU' ' 1 J! , 1 !3g??Q1jf1', y A 1, , W a.,A.h,i' Q11 1 , ,, 411, 1 , 0:1-H N I Wi-xgfgfsi V 7113 - my 1 X1 JA' 'fam 11 ' .W ,. 2 J 1 ' X 1 ' " f -, 'n Af: X-fx V 1' . wfqygipdgi XM:-1,4-I M KQQQ , ,PWM fy. NWN I, K 1 ,Q , Y dx 7 C 1 1 V, 1 Q, wwx , 1 SO 4 A xx 1, ,r xv M 1, M 'H H ,M , a 11 12 It happened on November 4th . . . the time: 8:00, the place: National College. For the first time in the history of the school a lead singing group, The Cryan' Shames, was featured alone at a mixer, M.C.'d by Dex Card. The occasion: a fund raising project for VVinter Weekend. It also afforded an opportunity to establish a good name and reputation for the school itself. The turnout was approximately 600, a pretty good start for a hfirstf' The evening was enjoyed by every- one, although there were a few criticisms as to the choice of this particular group for a college mixer. It was admitted by the group when they were inter- viewed after their performance that they catered mostly to the high school crowd, but were glad of the opportunity to play at the school because they would also like to become a "hit" with older age levels. The group started in Hinsdale, Ill. about 9 mos. ago. It consists of: 21 yr. old lead singer . . Tom Doody, fToadD, 19 yr. old tambourine player, jim Pilster, CI. C. Hookl, 18 yr. old drummer, Dennis Conroy, 18 yr. old lead guitarest, jerry Stone, CStonehengeD, and 21 yr. old Dave Purple, fGrapeJ, who alternates between the bass, organ, and harpsichord. Their playing has been confined to the Chicago area, but due to two hit records, and their first album, their popularity is beginning to spread eastward. The group has a good sound, harmony, and rhythm, but due to the poor acoustics at the school, these good qualities weren,t brought out. They are evident however, in their album. 2 S ,1 ,1 R - A 3 J, x , v 'v 4. , H x w ,, . 1 11 - ' 1 A , ,- . 5. n' 5 ' fir , I I4 HANDEL MESSIAH In London, Handel led performances of it in 1743, 1744, 1745, and again in 1749. Beginning in 1750, it was performed annually in nine benefit concerts for the Foundling Hospital-an institution for homeless children of London, and the composeris favorite charity. "Messiah" was first published in 1767 by Randall and Abell, London. The Prout edition, which was used as a starting point for the present version, appeared in 1902. George Frederick Handel born at Halle, Germany February 23, 1685, dred in London, April 14, 17597. "Messiah', was composed in 1741. The work was begun on Satmday, August 22, and completed on Monday, September 14. The work was first performed in Dublin. The con- cert, originally announced for April 12, was held after one rehearsal on April 13, at the Fishamble Street Music Hall, with an audience of about seven-hun- dred persons. 1 f M .3 :...,.-. .1 H., 44 L i,2:'9:g,:::.!: .,.,vf.g4g, .gl :QQ-Luigi: :i.v.iLi, . ,r V H. Za. X :fwywfwuy If V ,xx L X, I 5" -'.' ' I "4 .' 'r R ' V' "I ' .. ' I-' 'A ','..V " ' , - I -J' '.,' , ' f' fl 1'Q,v7'kqn'f'1'5'Efv V .G'4'f":H ' Q' gl: .f , '4 . 1 ' ' l,f'wJ,'V' ff-X X N' Y-' f' Q 'w Nw -w " , , , ,141 -, -, -QL. Mg'-1 .55,,,- , , Ii L, mg, ,ay , QQ. ,,,,m45g,,52...,fa'2. if Sa . W ,amiwf - H - wiht.-1 ':.w-:.-ff,+H 'v,- . 2-,MG M ., -- ,,.,,L,.,, . . ., , , M f I6 T 4 N t f 4 i x l i il ' 5' 7' 1 - N M , V N w N w I H Wi - I 1 Q W 1 N 5 ,, I . J 1I A , W i f , f 1, 5 . E my 5 . x T17 ' .XJ - , -N ' 18 "YVould you believe nine men, no uniforms, no money and no gym .... VVould you believe eight men, no uniforms, no money and no gym?', These were just a few of the problems that faced Coach Mark three years ago. The idea first came to him for a basketball team when National found itself with an all male gym class. If you were around National then you noticed a sort of twinkle in coach Mark's eye. It wasnit really noticeable at first, but then news started to leak out that mystical things were happening during the male P. E. class. All sorts of weird sounds were being heard, like the thudding of the backboard and the twanging of a basket rim. Occasionally one would see a uniformed figure appear for a brief second at the drinking fountain in the hall. Then one night about half way through the quarter Mr. Mark made a phone call. "Hello, is George Wes- ton there . . . no, well do you know when he'll be back . . . o.k., thanks." C15 calls laterh "Hello is Frank Drummond there . . . Thanks . . . Frank? . . . Hey, do you guys wlnt to play 1 game this Tuesdayf' You do! GLUNKU. . . . "Mr. Mark, oh I say there, Mr. Mark." According to all reports, Mr. Mark was running furiously down to National to gather up his all-male P. E. class and transport them to Northwestern for their first official basketball game. After that it was hard not to see the twinkle in coach Ceorgeis eye. It was a blinding light. Even though National was playing the lowest ranked Northwestern I. M. teams, they soon pro- gressed until they could play fraternities, graduate students, hospital interns and the Browns if they could get scheduled. Signs started to appear at National, i'The N.C.E. Rebels Vs. S.A.E., Be Thereli' "N.C.E. Rebels Vs. Trinity." And people started to come. All those rumors and lights and weird sounds were true. National was really going to have a basketball team. "Our teamv was finally playing real teams in front of a live en- thusiastic audience. That twinkle was easy to see now, because everyone had a light in his eye. 'KWH 1. than .,.,f,' ,,x M.-' 'tml "'f Q 'J .S Wm... ,. -d9""" oN, REBELS 20 ' - R ,i -.....L.... Vicki Agriss Marcia Berkeon Arlynne Alexander Melame Bodxe SENIOR CLASS Marylee Bromund Kathleen Carelson Lynne Brown Barb Cohen Judith Canel Susan Cohen iq. jean Curtiss Victoria Englert vi Patti Dan Mary Felder Connle Demas Idalee Frankenstem Joan Frankl1n Harriet Gelman like Jeanette Frye M3.fCl3 Grossman Phyllls Goldberg Pam Hannon Dorothy Horvath Valeta Johnson Barb Huster Iamce Kanefleld B111 Iensen Karen Kessler Natalxe Kessler Iuamta Lueza Betty Kntzler Davxd Mac Donald Iamne Leopold Lynn M am Marion May Victor Meidman Lynne Mazor Elaine Mitz Davla McFarlane Nancy Morgan Merle Nada Ma1u'een Ochman Georgla Nlcolopulos Arlene Orlove Rosemary Nyman Arlyne Rosen TIS? Q x, nk. X .v. r ,. 52-11. . Lg.:-A U. a - 4 'ii A. . Va My 4, bw. .n 1 1 1' f' 'N Enid Rosengard Lynn Salk Patricia Ross Dale Schalop Martha Russum Renee Schwartz -,Av SAN ,ff .As 1 W Ioan Skubus Pauline Stravrakas Nessa Shifrin Pam Street Oliva Sorinsky Laurel Teare Roberta Terry Nadme VldOVlC Cheryl Thompson Kathy Waldzunas ,Via Cathy Ulrich Sue Wasserstrom Eleanor Weathex Q Carolyn Yonda Donalee Wemstem Conme Young Vicki Agriss Verona, New jersey Points and Revision Committee Carmen Bragado Honokaa, Hawaii ACE, Stage, International Club, Concert Choir Marylee E. Bromund Oberlin, Ohio Choralettes, College Choir, Folk Singing Club, In- ternational Club Lynne M. Brown Lighthouse Point, Florida Freshmen Class President, Sophomore Class Treas- urer, Dorm Treasurer, Baker Hall President, Con- cert Choir, College Council, Hootenany, Dorm Council, Yearbook, Whois Who Eileen Byrne River Forest, Illinois Transfer Monticello junior College Judith Forman Canel Chicago, Illinois Kappa Delta Pi, Human Relations Club Susan joy Cohen Milwaukee, Wisconsin Transfer University of Minnesota Deborah Cooper Skokie, Illinois Town Association Connie Demas Skokie, Illinois Concert Choir, Kappa Delta Pi, Town Association, ACE Victoria En-glert Chicago, Illinois Human Relations Club Idalee Frankenstein Skokie, Illinois Ioan Barbara Franklin Merrick, New York Yearbook, ACE, Senior Class Treasurer Harriet Gelman Lincolnwood, Illinois Human Relations Club Carol Polender Girard Chicago, Illinois ACE, Stage, Town Association, Children's Play Mrs. Marsha Greene Grossman Winnetka, Illinois Music Ensemble, Variety Show, Kappa Delta Pi, Chorus, ACE Pamela Harmon Deerfield, Illinois Chaff, Ambassadors, junior Class Vice President, Town Association, Kappa Delta Pi, Folk Music Club Dorothy Horvath North Tarrytown, New York Stage, Ambassadors, Who's Who, College Council Diane Kacsh Chicago, Illinois Choir, ACE, Kappa Delta Pi, Town Association, Betty Doris Kritzler Skokle Illlnols Human Relat1ons Club W1ll1am Iensen Elkhorn Wlsconsm Town Assoclatlon Mens Club Pres1dent Varslty Basketball Ambassador Valeta johnson Sheboygan Wlsoonsm Chaff Yearbook Ambassador Drama Club Baker Hall Vlce Presldent Whos Who 1311116 Leopold Teaneck New jersey Yearbook Human Relatlons Club Kappa Delta P1 D0ffH1t0fy Counc1l juamta Lueza ChlC3g0 Illmols Kappa Delta P1 Ambassador Dance Group Inter natlonal Club Chaff Whos Who Mrs john N Crouse Award Lynn Ann Maas Hartford WISCOHSIH Choralettes Ambassador Kappa Delta P1 Chaff Ed1tor College Councll Pres1dent Davld W MacDonald Chlcago Illmols Edltor of A MAG MHYIOH May Chlcago IlllflO1S Kappa Delta P1 Whos Who Dance Group Inter natlonal Club Edna Dean Baker Scholarshlp Festlvel of the Arts Comm1ttee Henry McEvoy Elgm Illmols Basketball S1ng1ng and Folk Club Basebzd' Davia K McFarlane Wheaton Ill1no1s Transfer from Kendall College Karen M1ller Glencoe Ill1no1s Kappa Delta P1 Elalne Shlrley Mltl ChlCagO Ill1no1s ACE Human Relatlons Club Nancy Morgan Chlcago Illll'lOlS ACE Human Relat1ons Club Merle Nada H110 HHWHII Internatlonal Club Ambassadors ACE Athletlcs V1ctor Meldman Elmsford New York Freshmen Class V1ce Presldent Folk MUSIC Club Col lege Counc1l Presldent of Stage Ambassador Ed 1tor of Yearbook Whos Who Wmter Weekend Chalrman Town Assoc1at1on Georgla Nlcolopulos Chlcago Illll'lOlS Human Relatlons Club Chou Dance Group Festlval of the Arts C omm1ttee College Council Kappa Delta P1 Rosemary Nyman Grosse Polnte Wood MlChlg3H Cholr Internat1onal Club Maureen Marsha Ochman Ch1cago Illmols ACE Arlene Orlove Lincolnwood, Illinois Transfer from Bradley University Patricia Ellen Ross Harrison, New York Points and Rivisions Martha Russsum Strafford, Wayne, Pennsylvania ACE, Transfer from Centenary College for Women Leenore Salk Chicago, Illinois Town Association, ACE, Dance Group, WAA Dale Susan Schalop New York Ambassador, ACE, Dorm Officer joan Skubus Cornwells Heights, Pennsylvania Ambassador, ACE, Senior Class President, Yearbook, Childrenis Play, College Council, Chaff, Who's Who, Winter Weekend Queen, Dorm Association Pauline Arm Stravrakas Chicago, Illinois Ambassador, International Club, Yearbook, ACE, Drama Club, Dorm Board, Concert Choir, Class Officer . Pam Street Orion, Illinois Kappa Delta Pi, Who's Who, ACE, College Choir, Yearbook, Ambassador, Eva Grace Long Scholar- ship WVinner Lonnie Teare Braddock Heights, Maryland Chaff, junior Class Activities Chairman, Senior Class Social Chairman, Senior Counselor at Marienthal Cheryl Thompson Chicago, Illinois Sophomore Class Secretary, Chaff, Dorm Officer Cathy N. Ulrich Clarence, New York Social Chairman of Sophomore Class, Junior Class President, Head Waitress, Ambassador Nadine Vidovic Hibbing, Minnesota Kappa Delta Pi, ACE Kathy Waidzunas Waukegan, Illinois Susan Wasserstrom Columbus, Ohio ACE Nancie Wilson Evanston, Illinois Yearbook Carolyn Michelle Yonda Huntington, New York Citizenship Chairman of Freshmen Class Children s Theatre Tha Fmporm r s Dflughtc rs . v , . 1 . x ' f I . I A . K Amahl and the Night Visitors Berry Holly Chapman Iudy Dobrekl Helena Hartzell Io Ann Hogue Sharon Shelhst Karen Sheperd Cheryl Whxte Helen UNIOR C ASS Dickson, Carol Estabrooke, Gail Fiorentino, June Graff, Roni Katz, Ginny Maresh, Melody Mehos, Nancy Moore, Kelly Reeves, Barbara Ross, Susi Alsover, Louise Berry, Holly Fackiner, Mary F leisher, Marcia Cattinoni, Betty Giddings, Debbie Keyser, Carol Maresh, Melody Schmeling, Laura Shaffer, Steve Sugges, Ted Bmgeman Gary Florettl Nancy Cordon Elyse Hxbbard Sandy Maxwell Candy Robmson Barbara Rose Flame OPHO ORE CLASS . 7 . 9 Magi, Be,th 1 i , ,. Bozza, john Linsky, Sue Palmiotto, Ioe Piskun, Linda Saltzer, Wendy Stone, Suki Wilson, Nancy Barons, Clara Blackstein, Steve Dajkowski, Hillary Friauf, Carol Garrett, Indy Cersh, Ruth Hancock, Pat Holgate, Catherine Iden, Karen Kimball, Karen 44 l Casey, Judy Meyers, Harriett Nakatsu, Charlene Newyear, William Recher, Laura Sauber, Karyn Sell, Sally Smaller, Adrienne Vetter, Margery FRESH MA Barber Margaret Dmnon Barbara Hartman Kathy Lucatarto Lmda Mxller Barbara Poulos Constance Sebok Shlrley Stander Kathy Ulrlch Jeanne Velasco Patrick Uhwatt Scott Walte Ieff CLASS . 9 9 , . . 7 7 Millman, Andrea , . 7 c , U 7 5 9 Aselhne, John Baumgratz, Margaret Blank Buzzle Fenerstem Barbara Forman Marllyn H1ll Arlene Ievleon Sue Lobralco, Carolyn Mltchell Peggy Soccorso, Karen Wyatt, Momca 'X-ZNUNQ Q 4 - W 1 Berry, Connie Budke, Anita Cain, Cheryl Capek, Iudy Dm-ment, Sally I-Iackel, Barbara Heise, Linda Manella, Linda Manheim, Linda Miller, james Stamas, Eleni Szafran, Ann Yee, Jeanie Yosi, Chris Buchman, Ian Burke Mlke Carmichael, Sally Hecht Joanne Hultgren, Kathy johnson Kathy Karp Karen Mltchell Slmone Moon Becky Opperman Gayle Peck Ellen Radtke Mary Rosendorf Carol Sanka Kathy if JJ " 1 ,Q 'W WV? 5 , 7, V 59511111 MMV!! 1 , 5 A fc I 5. We 0 f . w ww, ,q f f fr? A . 3 . 5 , . . 9 3 , 3 7 , 3 WINTER WEEKEND mifjf Wrth all the rmprovements around school lately, the Wmter Weekend Commrttee decrded that they should follow surt Soo last sprrng when Vrc Merd man called hrs frrst meetrng of Wmter Weekend, the followrng schcdulc w rs sct up 1 concert mrxer to bc held early rn the vear a varrety show to be held mrd year a concert to be held Frrday nrght of the week end, and the grand frn rle occurrng Saturday nrght at the drnner dance Wrth the schedule set up all that was left was to appornt smaller comrnrttee heads so that work could get underway Carole Drckson became publrcrty charrman, Marrlyn Nov rk became treasurer for the commrttee, and Kelly Moore was chosen secretary The events charrmen were Sharon Smrth varrety show, and Marcrr Flerscher entertarnment Marcras commrttee started the year, wrth the ard of Vlc, by havrng the Cryan Shames perform for the concert mrxer Thrs event was held on November 4 1966 wrth Dex Card of WLS radro on hand as master of ceremonres for the nrght Well over srx hundred people attended thls event and were very pleased wrth the entertarnment The next event on the commrttee calendar was scheduled for january 27 1967 After much thought and conlourrng the theme of Amerrca was fmally chosen Sluts rnd rcts were selectcd from audrtrons of students and frculty As the day of the show came closer the crews ran rnto a lrttlc CllfflClllty wrth weather '73 mchcs vsorth The varrety show, ONLY IN AMERICA h ld rlreadv been postponed a week due to the snow when our lrght board caught on frre It seemed that the show would never go on, but the sprrrt and enthusrasm of the cast and crew pulled rt through for a verv Drofrtable and enroyable evenrng Agarn whrle ill thrs was happening work for the other events was berng done The commrttee for the hrg name cclebrrtv was busrly tryrng to organrze the Frrdav nrght concert rf that was possible No matter what happened they couldnt please everyone when rt came down to the frnal decrslon for the performer, but many seemed happy wrth Chad Mrtchell fthe commrttees frnal chorcej The concert began after a lrttle technrcal drffrculty wrth the Ford Twrns Chad Nlrtchcll followed thcm wrth the second half of the shovs grvrng a tcrrrfrc performance The grand frnale came at the drnner dance held on Saturday at the Stockyard Inn At thrs semr formal rffarr our XVrnter Wcekend quccn was announced oan Skubus rr senror rn rs elected by the student body durrng three days of votrng the candrdates h rvrng been prevrously chosen by therr classes After a delrcrous drnncr there were two full hours of danc rng rnd rust plarn socralr7rng The Wmter Weekend thrs vear may not have been a frn mcral success but rt was successful for those who went Most everyone enyoyed themselves at one event or mother The Queen s Court a I 56 I . 1 M5724 V . . . .4 f ' ,us x 1' an . ,- r ly. If , 1 A I I 'Swv- QQ?,Q.j' '12 xi H. ff ix .N ,fvngp .. , 1" 'Wm,,,,.'M! ,D x. " -nf' X 'ff F A P W'HAT DOES IT MEAN? Two years ago a umque program became part of National s curriculum For several months the students were kept m suspense 'IS the admlnlstratlon met prlv ztely to discuss the new FA P educational plan Cries of dismay were heard all over the campus as students asked VVhat 1S F AP? Why all the secrecy? How w1ll we be lnvolved 1n this pro gram? Many of these and other questions were later answered as the FAP program finally got under way Now that the newness of the Flne Arts Partlclpatlon program has begun to wear off, there are still ques t1ons which frequently arise about the purpose and value of such an activity Both students and faculty have begun to make a careful evaluation of the F A P program It IS their evaluation which, at present, seem to be most pertment Therefore, from mtervlews resulted From an interview with Dean Lewis Troyer uestlon How did the Fine Arts Participation pro gram originate? Answer This program orlgmated as part of the planning for the new cLu'r1culum The Currlculum Councils lnvestlgatlons and actlvltles led to the for mation of the fine arts program There was a feel mg on the part of many faculty people that the usual extracurricular activities were not resulting in real participation on the part of the students We have tried to IHVOIVC the students for then' own sake ln creative activities We feel these aCtlVltl6S have lntrlnslc values from which the students can benefit Why was this particular plan decided upon? A Because other colleges have adopted a similar method of instruction and have had success with lt, we adopted lt here The basic ldea, I think, was to provide a different k1nd of experience from what the students would receive 1n the normal course pattern A kind of experience which would provlde pleasure of enyoyment an opportunity to become acquamted with a possible range of creative activities wlthout the compluslons associated with gradlng and a kind of activity which would stimulate the student to develop himself ln a more complete personal way than the formal curriculum provides." Q: Were the students asked for their opinions? A: Opinions were assessed by the members of the faculty working on the committees for the accredita tion by NCATE. These opinions were not only perti nent to the new curriculum, but also to the fine arts participations. UI would say that the F.A.P. is a new pattern on our campus and as such it is not yet com pletely understood or fully operating either by faculty or students. The full opportunity which this pattem provides IS yet to be realized as faculty and students lmaglnatiyelv make of It what it can be Should requirements hive to be set in these ac tlVltl6SD A In the first place a person does not really come to enjoy life unless someone sets requirements either society or himself But secondly the element of re qulrements IS not necessarily associated with a gradlng system And if It can show that students would pirtlclpate and derive real benefit from this plan without deslgnatlon of satisfactory or unsatisfactory participation then this wav of handling enrollment could be changed Until FAP becomes an established part of the NCE tradition howexer it IS likely that some element of lequnement will be a part of the pattern From a discussion wlth members of the art depart ment in your area? A It IS an opportunity for students both wlth and without abilltv to pursue their interest in thls area There IS not the competition nor the flgld requlre ments that one often finds in regular classes Here the student has a chance to relax and explore 1n the media of clav wood painting sewmg and leather An important by product of su h skill development IS to develop a better self image and to develop skills useful in later life for relaxation Do the students have the opportunlty to set their own goals? A Not so far because the students have not had the background to do so effectively We lead them but they develop each type of proyect in their own wav and at their own pace After the students have done some work 1nd1v1du'1l requirements are set Q Do you feel there should be ch lnges 1n the F A P program? A There is a study of the program underway to see lf there could be common ground among the depart ments ln their approach to teaching the fine arts One rev1s1on under dlscusslon IS hmitmg the number of freshmen in each FAP class so that there IS fl balance of students who are new and students who know what is expected of them : Mrs. joboul, do you have anything to add to the purpose behind the F.A.P. program ln yom' area? A: Yes, the esthetic response that someone gains as a doer is somewhat different from being a spectator. It opens up a way to learn more about something by doing it. It combines thinking, doing, and feeling as one creates a new experience. Creative response to problem solving in this area should hopefully be carried over into solving other life problems in a creative way. It adds a new dimension to living. I A Q 1, . . I ' . g n 0 I Y u I ,J C I I . , . 0 Q: . 2 x . - I 1 A . . . . . . : . 4 3 ' bk I 77 Ci ' ' I I I ll U , 7 - as at - Q 0 . ' I v - - 0 1 7, a C6 t 1 1 K U I A Q i . , , K, ,, . . 7 . . . , C 1 a S , cc as . . A - , ' with faculty and students the following answers have QI MF- Stunafds what PUTPOSG does the F-A-P- have . . . . c ' c., . ' I Q u 0 I O C I ' I I . ' ' , a 9 5 5 9 ' , , ,G - . - Q r. . . p . . . . I . . . : 3 l o I 9 I ,, ' ' . O C I . ' I c . L . O I C O H ' ' . C . . I QQ I l I . I ' I 5 c O , O O 3 ' 6 . . . l i t I 7 0 ' A ' C From an interview with Mr Lloyd Cousins Q Do you feel the F A P program IS worthwhile? A Yes Every person should have some experience in the areas of the arts It is an enriching kind of experience a psychologically good experience for man to express himself musically and artistically and an mspuational experience as one attempts to re create what was in the mind of great composers The student has an opportunity to identify with his cul- tural heritage Q Do you feel that slx required FAP activities are approprlate? A I would not like to see it diminished Q Do you feel that time outside of class should be expected? A I am not sure If any time IS needed It should be very little From an mtervrew with Dr Robert Kldder Q What do you feel you are gaming from this experlence? A My gratification IS in terms of the students gain Q What are some of your methods and 2CtlV1tl6SlP A My program lS not conducted as a class It IS giving them the freedom to explore l1fe independently When guidance IS needed there 1S some yet it is kept at the minimum Usually the students can work out their own problems Some students work with poetry and others work with plays It IS up to the mdlvlduals lnterest From an mtervlew with Mrs jean Duffy Q What IS the purpose behind F AP program in your SpeC1flC area? A It IS to provlde djrect experience in dancing It lS a combination of physical education gym and a club organization It allows students to develop their techniques and to perform before an audience Q What methods are you using to develop the dance program? A We are llmited to one approach, because of time and space So we felt that the college should capltallze on the talent of Sybil Shearer The students are work mg with Sybil Shearers choregraphy and will per form later in the year After dlSCl1SSll'lg the FAP program w1th several students these were some of the major comments FAP is a good program because people need to do something other than school work I do not feel so many activities should be re quired I thmk it is worthwhile because lt has helped me to develop other outside interests I wish it was not so late in the day I do not think teachers should expe t us to put in outside time -If it was not required, I would not do lt -It is a great opportumty for students to get to know each other rn an informal atmosphere Not only have I gained 1n skills but it is a break from class- room demands Whether these partlcular evaluations w1ll have any effect on the continuation of FAP only time will tell One thing is for sure, we are still in the experimental stages of the F A P program, and will remain so, until a fmal evaluation of its value in our currlculum IS taken D . . . 3 . . 1 ' - , . . A . 1 - . , . . . ' ' ' . .0 I U if 97 I n : . . . 3 . ing a ri-cher life. They can transcend the routine things. . . , . 4 5 , . . ' 7 1 n Q 1 9 1 . . . . . , , c l 0 7 ' 9 ' : CONCERT Tl Chad ltchell JOSETTE BERKLAND DR. CHALLAND DR BOYER MR CHRISTENSEN D INISTR T10 4 . . f 'I I V5 Q 1 J EJ 3 , , , 2:12 -' ' : ,Mig ' fill - - V' 1- 4 iw' Sql? ,A .WH . ki, 7 ,, D f-7: , V' , -, f ,W DR CLAUS DR DUFFFF MARTHA CLAUSEN MRS DUFFY MR COUSINS DR ENGLISH ff ff! ff! ff -xv .,-rn I Spf' 11? JM x .ggivwdw 5, SN is 4 Y- gfv My xxx w A -'lim 10 355145' -w. 4 ' w....,,,, ,f ,N 4 V 9 BM 4 wg ?yiQigt y ,, Y QW!! 351-'Su R 4 sw . fa is I, v 0 S J C ,K 'V f f JK , mfv eff' as A 53 ? ,gj'Q4h,2g QM? ww ,Av W 3 'MWKXW f,g g M Y v 'gzkxg 'f Q 4 19 7 9i2x 1 x f S' 'S if :gg wi-V 2- f ,f M Q is Q wx X A s ..- Tx W NN PXHGA x x' .A X5 .bf . , N , W M A WN X 'M 1 xezxwb ix-,NNY N 'F' 'wept AIYWRSX S-RSX MISS GEORGE MISS EVANS DR GORMAN MRS EWALD MR GRAFMAN MR CAI BRAETH MISS HUDSON MRS. LABELLA MRS. JOBOUL MISS MACINTYRE HELEN JOHNSON MR. MARK in 19.1 5 '-ll' 10:-I MRS MOORE MR MAROUART YRS MRS McMULLEN MRS NEULIST :WW 41 5 2 ff WW ff f Z X f 4 A47 af ff? I X ff f ff 1 fl! 47 ,ff ff f, ff! f W W GQ ff? ff I ' f'7 fi f 4 MR MABKEN MISS NEUMANN Z! if f X ! 7f away' M' X fp gy fff ff i f y, Z, ffl, f I rvf7f'2,","' ", W' - l' N 544, xg-gy q,,.,y'1 ,.W .4gW.QQ. A 5, Q 0 W, 'hai ' 'f . fb MRS. NOECKER DR. REBS ,.:.A ivvv A S , .S mf?-.V N Af -2 gf M X1 Y -af. -W ' " :El 'S .,,,. - : ,-4? X . Mg., .sfffziv - I ' fc?" 7 I-12,-F i:::y5f:1::i',::fz Vg. r -ff f xr wf 52492, . . 1 . X ' 4 - Yz AN iv , 'f ati. ., 0z?2i'?s , . ,Jiiaqyx ,xf?.,V5.hJ , I -251 -gfLLxC" -'nf-'a '- ,1 I , Zig -frm, ,N 1 gy 3? 2 , 9 M f' 3 A a 9 ' M' 45 4 P rg 116 ls , f " , WV 4 , a, .. ,, Q, ,. , , 'K Q as x f . ,Q L 5, .K 4 O x ' ' 1 s. Q Ag, Q , 4 ' . by 5, ,, 3, Q, if ,rw a , . MISS POWERS MR. RUSH ,V '15- ff --W.: 4- . 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I ua- V. 1 X fi' 1 1 r , W ff la' 4 On October 25 1966 at 815 pm the National Touring, Comp my of The Flntastlcks came to Na tl0I'lll College of Education The longest running musical of the New York stage played to a near crp lcltv ludience of National students faculty, and members of the community The Fmt lstlcks Cblsed on a French plly The Rom mtlcs written by Rostand in 18905 IS the story of a bov md 1 girl whose flthers dl 1ve them together bv pretending thev w mt to keep them apart The east consisted of eight members musical accompanl ments prouded by 1 harp md 1 piano The settings and props were at a minimum focusing primarily on impromptu feeling The two let musical first premiered on May 3 1960 md h IS been sold out ever since IS witnessed in our auditorium This awlrd winning international musiell xx IS the first for Halvev Schmidt and Tom ones luho his slnee done One Hundred md Ten in the SlllClC mel 1 Do I Do J Such flvorlte songs Try lo Remember Rape B1 et Plant A Radish md Soon It s CODHI Ram were introduced by the e lst Members of the original New York cast vs ere D uid Cryer xx ho in addition to producing the play with Albert Poland had the role of Narrator for more than two years Donald Babcock, who played more than 1800 performances as the Boys Father, Iames Cook who was the Mute for three and a half years ln lNew York and, George Rlddle played the Old Actor in Manhattan The only members of the cast who never have been 1n the original cast were Anne Kaye as the Gnl Wayne E Martens as the Girls Father Walter McG1nn as the Boy, and George Poulos as the Man Who Dies The relctlon to the play was warm as the 1m pnomptu nature of the setting and props unfolded before the naked eye There were many good things in the production to savor long after the final curtain e lll The dialogue h ld depth and the performers them to producer Cryer who also delivers a most diverting performance as the Narrator to Anne Kaye, a lovely httle thing as the Girl to Ty McConnell, who was likable as the Boy and to George Poulos as the funny Man Who Dies A last word must be said for the other cast mem bers md the musical accompaniment, which was un fanlmglv discreet and tasteful To say the least it was FANTASTIC K 1 , 1 , c Z 1 . 1 1 . ' , ' Y 1 " 1 1 ' ' ' .M -1 1- 5 a 2 I 1 x . I. A D 7 7 . " lr 1 Y H -1 1 "1 1 ' -1 1 ' , ' T 5 ' 56 L ' 77 . SC . a o u 1 1 if - " 1 'I 1 ' 1 , - 2 . 3.5 . L . l . Q ,. 7 . 1 1 ' 1 -' J ' , ' C 1 L L I L , 1 1 f xJ 2 . , C ' I ' Q ' .' .' ' '. 1, c ' 3 ' ' - 3 " - 1 1 1 1 ' . ' - ' ' 1 I ' g . n I I J 1 w la' 1 ' K ' C ' , . 7 11 . 1 It n z - in Greenwich Village at the Sullivan Street Playhouse Solves were 3 pleasure to know, Top honors must go . . I C 2 . . . . K C 5 F. 'l fl .l ' . .V e l A' ' . c ' . ' S . 1 . A C ' 1 S . gi .. 7 L 2 I 1 ,. as 'K ' ' 1 ' ' 91, " 1 ' 1ll r H, " 1 K. ' . I " cs 1 v av I I . 1 5 , 1 Q 1 1 ' , - 'L , A- 2 ' . . 4 f , 1 1 1 1 . College Council-a voice of the students-with un- limited possibilities for broadening the scope of stu- dent activities on campus. This year brought a balance of liberal and con- servative thoughts-a balance which provided for lively discussions particularly in the areas of repre- sentation and finance. The key focus throughout the year was on the re- vision of the Constitution. Many lengthy discussions on various systems of representation resulted in the emergence of two basic philosophies. One, the vested- interest approach, would have seats on College Council for organizations whose membership was made up of a large segment of the student body. The other, the direct representation approach, would re- sult in a form of govcrmnent in which members would be elected directly by the student body. Finance became a factor due to the size of Council's budget. To investigate possibilities for channeling more funds into its coffers, Council made a study of student activities fee allocations. A fund-raising com- mittee was also appointed. Activities sponsored by Council were many and varied. October heralded the FANTASTICKS who performed to an enthusiastic audience. A political dia- logue between representatives of Percy and Douglas headed November's calendar. This was followed by an appearance of the Cryan Shames at a successful mixer. Mary Crane Nursery School benefited from a fund-raising drive for food and a gift-collection drive for Christmas presents. The biggest event which College Council sponsored this year was Winter Weekend. In March, town and dorm students gathered for a I-Iootenanny which included skit competition. Fol- lowing this was College Carnival-an all day event this year. Parents Weekend in May completed College Council-sponsored activities for the year. If anything can be said of Council this year, it may be the first year that Council took a look at itself and asked, "Are we serving a purpose?" At least, repre- sentatives made an attempt to think critically, positive- ly and expansively. 5 F' ,gp New Freshmen The Freshmen don't really have to submit to that sort of treatment, but they are noticed. For being so new at N.C.E. they manage to leave their impres- sion. For instance they have sponsored a mixer with "The Herdsn, raised funds for Mary Crane School and have had a game night. Their idea for a game night and spaghetti dinner was probably the most original and fun project this year. Even though there was not a big turn out, the people who did come had a great time. The class plans to sponsor another buffet this spring in hopes for a bigger turn out. They also plan on getting together with the Sophomores in hav- ing an outdoor mixer. judging from the first year, N.C.E. can look for- ward to many "happenings" from the Freshman class. They have a good base to work from, a good class and a vast storehouse of ideas. Sophomores This multi-faceted class has managed to sponsor three mixers, support a foster child, and sell N.C.E. blankets Ceven to the studentsj. One of the projects that they carried over from last year was the sponsoring of a foster child, Hara- lambos Tsaldis, from Creece. The class sends One hundred eighty dollars a year to help Haralambos. Their plans this Spring include an outside mixer with the Freshmen and more fun. In the future the Sophomores plan to extend them- selves even more. They would like to have exchanges with other schools and start N.C.E. students mixing with other people. Next year they take over the "big shoes" the juniors leave behind so willingly. juniors The juniors know the way to a student's heart is through his stomach. On certain Colden Thursdays the juniors, always have a sell out on taffy apples. These joyous Thursdays are filled with the smells of taffy apples and the clink of money, all via the coLu'tesy of the juniors. But the highlight of this year is the junior-Senior luncheon at which the juniors host the Seniors. Between taffy apples and luncheons, the juniors manage to take part in school activities, too. juniors are president of Marienthal, Choir and Choralettes, Town Association, Human Relations, Dance Group, Folk Music, Stage, vice-presidents of College Coun- cil, Kappa Delta Pi, as well as treasurers, secretaries, and chairmen of various organizations. They also have sponsored successful mixers, attend college Council meetings and contribute energy in producing and sup- porting the Variety Show. There seems to be something in this class called "school spirit" that everyone talks about. Seniors As the class of '67 says good-bye to N.C.E., many an eye will be tearful as we look back over the years. There are many memories of activities-successes and failures-and fun filled times together. Who can ever forget our freshman year-with our big success-the Spring Semi-Formal at the Planta- tion room, our Bagel Salev, and oh those donuts and taffy apples! Our Class Song! Sophomore year-our Black Mugs and THE BOOK were om' projects, and many of us trled our hand at sewmg the result equalllng beautlful dresses for Dalsy Chaln This was the year that Wlnter Weekend started, and the class of 67 tLu'ned out to support lt ln full force Naturally we must thmk of engagement rmgs when we remember Sophomore year, too Iumor year the quarter system and Ed I' jumor year so many new faces We gamed so many great transfer students Oh those jolly tlmes at the North Shore Hotel' We gave the Senlors a beautlful lunch eon at the Hotel Morralne Project Nlght Slurt was a b1g success, too And then our Semor year all day Student Teach mg and Pro Sem' Bridge was the blg thmg thls year, wlth many of the Senlors movmg mto Baker Hall We watched om' campus take on a new look and eagerly awalted the flrst dlp ln the new pool As we leave Natlonal we have many fond memorles and many dear frlends Wlth yoy and eagerness we w1ll accept our dlplomas and go our separate ways to be reunlted agam at om' ten year reumon, whlch wlll probably come as fast as our four years together went 1 1 . n . 0 . 1 . a 3 s r u - - 1 ' a Q a -1 I . l q . u f u . - o . gg . 1 79 . 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X , '51 X Y ' 1 ' K 1 1 1 , ' 1 1.:j1-1.1.4 X F , , X11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I , qw' 1 1 ' , ,1 7"' -1.12: - :..'.'x" ' ' . . . ,-'V g','. 4' , ' '- 1 1- , ,, 1. , - g 1, g 1 1.111-.av-41, ,. , 1 1 . 1, 1 -.-51-, ' ' H' ,' 1 if A' ' , . , . 1 1 ,,.,.,.,.1,... Q -Q 5. 1' +'f:'ffQT .Jil ,Q N, x 33: g -1 gg,-, rx 1 J 1 X ff ' Stag presents W. .::-L 2 Nr ,Ae .. 'if 'ELECTRA A vengeful slster and he1 brother stalk then' mother md step father quoted Dr Kldder to help descube the Spung play Electra There IS no partlc ular re lson for plckmg this play If anythmg you lfllgllt say I picked lt out of curloslty This was the dnectors reaction as the play went lnto ltS fmal month of rehearsal What IS Electra? Why present such a play at Na tional? These were only some of the questlons we asked m order to fmd out what lS golng on behmd the scenes of th1s years Sprlng play There are no BIG parts 1n this play because there are no small parts sa1d Dr Kldder Therefore, each of the players must rely on each other for thelr character develop ment So far the cast has had llttle d1fflClllty ln re memberlng thelr Innes or developmg thelr characters To begm wlth we read through the play ln one Slt tlng and then began to get away from the script The meanlng of the play has been gradually dlscovered through our rehearsals he remarked Several years ago we attempted to do a modern verslon of Antlgone whlch went off qmte well W1th thls play we mlght try a s1m1lar techmque of modern 1zat1on There lS a lot of personal meamng ln thls play whlch pertams to present day standards he replled There IS per onal ldentlty ln the plot whlch the cast IS able to employ ln the mastery of the1r parts Dr Kndder added He went on further to ex plam that none of the scrlpt would be changed except for the stagmg due to certaln l1m1tat1ons What IS the plot to the play? It IS a typlcal Greek tragedy wrrtten by Sophocles from a Greek legend The play begms shortly after Electras father, Agamemnon IS murdered She has saved her brother, Orestes from death when her mother Clytemnestra and stepfather Aeglsthus kllled her father Havlng sent her brother to Phocls she beglns to plot the de structlon of her fathers murderers Hatlng her pa rents she llves wxth her mother and Aeglsthus ln a palace at Argos whlle awaltlflg untll Orestes would be old enough to come back and help her pmush them Orestes comes back ln dlSgUlS6 and together they murder thelr mother and banlsh thelr stepfather to solltude so that he can gI'lCVC over h1s mlsdeeds The plot lsnt so lnvolved that the meanmg lS lost A Greek chorus lS used to help g1V6 a greater mslght into the character of each player C Y 73 CK I . 0 t 77 A . . L A , g 'I N .I GS l I . , . - . . c , , . . . . . ,, . . -. t - . . . . . I 1 - - . . . I I I 0 U I 0 ' Sl . . . a V! I Q , . . . . . . . I 3 - . . . . . . GC Q 0 1 I , - . . . W . . . 77 , . GS . . . . . , . . . . . . 3 , . . . . . . . . 0 I Q, 9 I LC l t I l 0 c . . . . . 77 o 7 0 U - . . . . . . . ... . . . . . . I 0 I 7 . a ' ' a a 9 7 7 ' . . 3 - 0 7 ' . - . . - - 7 . . . . a . . . . . . . . , . . . . H . , . . . ' u . . . . . . These women of Athens lchorusl plav 1 xerw lm portant part ln the development of the plot too They talk to both the plavers and the audlence sometlmes svmpathlzlng sometlmes trvmg to convmce thelr llsteners In fact thev serxe the same purpose as an outslder loolung lll to descrlbe the actlon con eluded Dr Ixldder as our lIltCl'Wl6VS came to a close All ln all thls plav sounds llke lt wlll be an ln terestmg evperlence for the cast dlrector and au drence It certamls PFOIHISCS to be somethlng out of the ordlnarv for Natlonal College JOHN CIARDI john Cldfdl Poetry Edltor of SATURDAX RE VIEXV vs as an outstfmdlng speaker for the Festn al of the Arts Selected for hls nltlonal emmence both as a poet and poet crltlc Mr C1ard1 gase a speech on April 12 whl h msplred student poets and stlmulated an ap preclatlon of poetry CHORAL CONCERT The selectlons of the Aprll 15 Choral Concert were Vesperae Solennes de Confessore CSolemn Vespers of the Samtb by Mozart and Requlem by Faure It was performed by the Concert Cholr of Natlonal College of Educatlon the Chancel Cholr of YV1lmette Niethodlst Church and Solo Ensemble from Bahal A Cappella Choxr at Arnold Audltorlum ln Harrlson Hall NCE The sololsts were Marv Ludeman and Mlrlam COUSIHS Sopranos Mary Bam Browder and Shirley Hartman Contraltos Edwm Kemp Tenor and Hal Robmson Arwm Schwelg and Nllchael Skarry Basses These master choral works were chosen bv Llovd Cousms ln order to present to NCE students and facultv and the Chlcago Metropolltan area an out standlng cultural event It IS the responslbllltv of mstltutlons of hlgher learmng to help lts students be come acquainted wlth the fmest works of our cultural herltage 4 , , ,- ply WZ ff 19 , , 'Qin W. 'f V, 1 , ff M Z Z ,- , , p f , g, 1 EARBOOR STAFF Sponsor E A Stunarcl Edltor Vlctor Meldm In Asslst Int Edltor G lry BIHEGIN H1 Pat Velasco Art Edltor Carolvn Burns Llteralv Edltor Sharon Snnth Barb Cohen Holly Berry Sue Llnsky Amta Budke Nancy Wllson Marcla Crossman LOIS Welnen Bona Kruskal Lynn Maas Marcla F lelscher Secretarles Ruth Cersh Buzzy Blank Karen Soccorso Clara Barons Bonme Falrbrother I . . c ' z ' ': z ' Y z Photography Editor: Bernie Kaminear C . 1 Q 1 N S Y w 3 5 N I H I F P H 9 1 I 5 i u V G H ll T 'r W 1 3 ,I YI I ? f U ' N i ' M E -P 'I lb, 'I .V 1 .47 1 'L if i 1 1 i ' . ,,. X Q N J Q i W Y M W4 ,, X . ! V' , A 1 E. 1 1 1 Q s u U P , a 3 1 v s 'I QQ Y P r 13 ff? 4 . 4: ','! gl f ' S' fr-je f Q' Y 'E li ' ., .!,, 'S , if , 1 i 1 1 A. Y i 54 ' f .- . F . f , A WE W ? S, ' ' 3 il - ,' f 5 1 1 ' w Q Q J . Fi - - ' f U A Q 'z Q., 5' M Q 'I y A V. i - . i H5 w 7 4 f--5 F ' 1 x - 4 1- V! 'wif lx J 1 3 B I W I I I W L E P Y 11 4 w I Y 'N 4 l 5 f 3 I I 3 ji 1 5 1 w K V S . 1 N Y 1 J I I Y , Ii w 54 Nr 1: U Y I W i . W i il W. 1 1 I i Q r K A ll I I E Q s I 'L 2 3 I Q3 41 ' 'FJ H f 4 Q, i nf F A QQ 1 - iff Q 1 g ' J f H a 1 2 ' -1 A ' 5 , f f j M E ' 1 -, , : , I F, 4 . 5 4 A A1 4 , , .ff w 'I -." 1 . ,, I I I I I I I I I. I , I I I I I I I II I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I II I I I II if X. s W K ' T 5: E I P Li 3 'fff' E If W . -iff! Q fi 5. 'if Q1 ! 7v 1 x , 1 ,Ji f 'Q if 1 -'.' A l El - if f.A: i b 4 ., 1 ' Q 1 .' A, 1 ' 1 . i , il H, , I , , J . 1 ,Y . 1 , x ' Y ,ix ' 11 1 I f 1 1 -, , , J .. 1. 4 ii ' li J 3. w' A 4 W if I ,- b 5 - Q "lj T 54 ' ff U j "fi 5 4 I 1 I W P i 'G W 2 N , i 1 W I s w 1 X I A 1 N l W W R ' ,xc-5,1 , qw - -YJ wr Sq:-2,135 v'e'1 91" , ,W ,Q 1: X, 43VL:'?2xv,2xi X ' 4. ..,:'fEF'?2!1L,iY?!if -ew.. :f 5, +1 'rd ' Lfx V ' .-4..wN: w2.':.,r"' 'Wg 4 W, f x ,M 4- 1 u, .4 . X .f v. , . , , Q, 'T-327 --H wzrf-ww -lv .. Y-. -... - --,.,.--,-- -, - THE 1967 NATIONAL NATIONAL COLLEGE OF EDUCATION EVANSTQNJLLINOIS


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National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

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