North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL)
- Class of 1957
Page 1 of 180
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 180 of the 1957 volume:
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A dedication is a gesture of acknowledgement
and affection. As such, the act of dedication must re-
flect a heartfelt sentiment. A keen sense of humor
and a warm, friendly spirit have helped to endear
our chaplain to us. Therefore, we, the Senior Class,
appreciatively dedicate ou1 Spectrum to George
"Thy lofty precepts do inspire" . . . The
tower of Olcl Main brings to the minds of
each new NC-ite, the oft-sung line from the
Alma Mater. Wlieii Freshmen come to
North Central College. a Christian liberal
arts college, twenty-eight miles west of Chi-
cago. the hearty "Hi's" and broad grins
make NC seem just like home.
From the green beanie . . . the "Big-
Little-Brother-Sis" banquet . . . trials of
registration . . . Woe Wleek, with its pad-
dles, trips to the pond and peanut roll . . .
the smell of a 'mum, a gigantic bonfire and
a lovely queen making a "first" Homecom-
ing never to be forgotten . . . to the day
when our stay at NC is over, we're proud
we belong to NC.
OLD MAIN LLL eccce, I e,.e, Mpage 7
GOLDSPOHN I cecececcceccc page 43
NEVV LIBRARY -Lt ecceee c,,,page 51
PFEIFFER eecc ccce eecce r c.cc, p a ge 73
MERNER FIELD HOUSE I.LL page 95
SEACER HALL L,.a., C LLLL,, page l2l
SENIOR CIRCLE owen L,,.LL page 129
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Although it is the oldest building
on North Centrals campus. Old
Main is one of the first with which
new students become acquainted.
This stone edifice provides quarters
for various student activities.
'l'he bookstore and the Student
Union are found in the basement.
The Union is a favorite meeting,
and eating place for students and
Administrative offices fill the first
floor, From their first week of col-
lege. students recall waiting in line
to pay their bills in the business of-
fice, only to find outside the door
another expense - that of an upper-
classman's joy at a frosh's expense -
a green beanie.
North Centrals radio station.
VVNOC, has its studio in the south
part of Old Main on the fourth
mr. .Narue eiger, PL E
Always ready, willing, and quite able to lend a help-
ing hand to any NC-ite is North Central's president, Dr.
Dr. Geiger has been our capable leader for ten years.
In 1922, he received his Bachelor of Arts degree from the
University of Chicago. his Master of Arts degree from
Harvard University in l928, and his Doctor of Philoso-
phy degree from Columbia University in l940.
Illnrvcy Sicmscn, BA.. HD,
LLL-urge St. Xngcln, BA BU
ZIIACIILL' li, l'1lkH,IIlL'NL'l'. li..-X.. Nl X Ill ID
Dum of S'tr1rlrnf.s
5 Q? J N fv
l H' Cllerc, BA., MA.
11111111 of Mm:
s. RLlllJl1f1llIllS. IE., ..
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O. Norton. B X
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Iillsizzfsx Uffirf' P4'1.xm1m'l: Mrs,
EIUZIIIKIIK Boldt. llomlllx Ualluw
Mis. .Xliac Wgitsmi
.S'c'rnv'lr1:if'.x: Mrs. Fowler. Mis.
Norton. Miss Scliar. Miss Bar-
ham Carlson. Mrs. Luthzilu, Mis.
Gates, Miss Betty Schloerb
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Vernon C. Schaefer, B. A., MA.,
Ph.D.: Darrell E. Latham, B.S..
MS., l'l1,D.: Elmer Sumlby, B.A..
N. YY. McGee, BA.. M.A., Ph.D.
W. H. Cates. B.A.: Eric Dean.
BA.. B.D.g Clarence N. Roberts,
BA.. MA.. Ph.D.
. . .-.1 4
HONI li ECONOMICS
FDVCIA l ION
NIH. Ruin R. l2l'WllI, B.lad., MA. Mun 5LllW2ll'l. BMX., NIA., l1cI.l7.
NIrs. Dnrnll1x CIXINKN, BS., NIA
.nuns C.. Bruhn. 15.1-.1l., NIA.. I
Nlrs. Carolyn Barry, BHK.. NIA.: Iflillllllflll NViIcy
BA., NIA.: Nhx. Dulc, BA.. NIA.: Richard M
RQISIIIIEIII, BA.. N'I..X., l'h.D,: Kenneth Bennett
K..nl S. Clmlin. NI.li.. NLS. I-lgumulm Nyhuhn. BA., MA., l'h.D.: klzuncs jones, BA
MA.: june Eldon, IRAN MA.: Mrs. Helen Luntl. BHK
CLIL-nm Reclcliqky BMX.. MA., l'l'1.D. CZOMNIIZRCE
Dmmld Slunmmmvcr. BMX.. MA. .X. R. Slweluzlkcr. HA.. M X
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cs XXIII, BMX., KD., l'I'l.ll. Rlmllzurl lI1ll1slnn, HX.. XIX.
john Senn Lind Luzinn Mielke chat y
with Religion Prof. Will after class.
cltllllllillilllllfll' new lo the faculty, the
prof encourages close SlllllCl1l'fllCllllN
cacfured, uizzed, Cfadded . . .
"Those long, weary hours in the classroom"
. . . Although it's good to return to the dorm and
relax before digging into that pile of homework,
we remember with a smile those hours spent in the
We dozed in some classes because of late night
study . . . some lectures just didn't penetrate . . .
and there were classes where we knew all the
At times our profs feel that we don't care
about what they teach us. But, we do appreciate
all that they do for us - They're great!
Mrs. Dute-'s Teacliing of English class
gathers around to glance at a lllilgllllllff
article. Left In right are Donna Strutz,
Ben Reed, .lim Koller, Louis Erchnan,
Ed Cavert. Ardath Orians, and Diana
Horsky, an few English lnuiors.
eliilionships, A 5
Dr, Kccls lakes ll look 111 his Slllllilllls
tu scc I11111' lhcx a11'c doing. .X guiding
sL1U0'cslic111 is allways wclunilc.
They take things casually ill speech
lah. at least tl1z1t's the way it looks.
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'lhcsc gi1ls 2ll'L' lllClDllllllg l11111z1lscs11111c
liulq' 1111111 luippx. lhcy say. "'l l1u way
to ll IIIQIIIVS llL'2l1il is ll11'1111gl1 his slum-
"VVe hear, see, and think, and then We
speak." Perhaps those famous words could
apply to North Centra1's Speech Activities
Board. This board is a controlling body for
Theater Guild, Radio Association, and De-
bate: and it is composed of two members
from each of these organizations. The head
spokesman for the group is Ed Cavert who
receives superior direction from Professor
Shanower and Dr. Reddick.
Ed Cavert. Bob Boldt. Vivian Ricks, Prof. Red-
dick. Ben Reed. Prof. Shanower. Louis Erdman
John Semi presents his view on the s '-
Prof. Roddick, li. Boldt, l'. Hillel. P.
' cr. Fmnl mzu: Y. Ricks. NI. Bur
. Bratton. D. Silvis, Semi
A notebook in one hand and an index
file in the other reveal any inexnber ol
North Central's 1956-57 debate squad.
'lien very active students compose this
year's squad under the supervision ol' Dr.
Competing teains lor NCS squad
range lfroni the iniclwestern to the south-
western schools. Our clebaters entered ap-
proximately five tournaments this year.
A trip to Brookings, South Dakota, for
a national tournament in April highlights
and Cliinaxes the l956-57 season.
Football baslxclbill su1111111111g cu11e111 news duo
11o11:1l SLIXICLS 1l1sL p1og1z1111s 111211111 all ol these and
1111115 u1o1e come lo you cl11ec1 l1Olll N01 tl1 Ce11t1 al S 121cl1o
811111011 YN NOC VX 111111110 w11l1 the P1 1101211115 of tlus f1I1C
st 1111111 18 the NC R 1Cl1O Club
l be Rclfllfl Club Q 2lClV1SO1 15 P1oleQso1 Donald Sbau
OXXCI '1111l l11Q 21ss1sLa11t IS E11 Cm ell 1 be p1og121111 clepmt
1 ICIIL b5 1111 D1 escl1e1 who 15 '1lso the club Q p1CS1ClCI1I
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111e111 15 heaclecl by Burl Kaatz and the Cl1g11l6Cl'1I1g depart- a 50 U-
l21l 011101. I'1ot. Sll1lllUM'CIk. l'el - Slox' -5. l?1u1l K11g1U.CLz Q zelz
A ,aka ,Qi Omega
Prof. Shanower and Louie Erdmann.
sponsor and president respectively. of
Alpha Psi check on Iiilling for the next
group of plays.
Alpha Psi Oinega is one of North Cen-
tral's inost active honorary fraternities.
This group is coinposed of students who are
active in drainatics. A certain number of
points. given for participation in campus
theatrical productions, and a specific grade
index are required for membership.
M I'1r.sl l'1IIl'2 Y. Ricks, Nl. lim'llc'l1leicl'. U.
llrzllluli. Sl"f'UlI!l row: 15. Boldt. l'.
'83 l-lalel. Thin! min: Dr. Retlclick, P. flor-
An honorary fraternity of North Cen-
tral College which is sinall in quantity 'out
large in quality is Pi Kappa Delta. This
fraternity is the largest forensics honorary
fraternity in the nation.
A ineniber of Pi Kappa Delta lnust par-
ticipate in at least five intercollegiate con-
Staind Mrs Ledcimann Prof NIcGce Standing: Prof. Cates, Prof. Roberts, R. Hughes, D.
Promotion of further research and advanced study in
the social sciences, fostering of an intelligent approach to-
wards the solution of various social problems, and encour-
agement of consideration and understanding of those indi-
viduals with different opinions - these are the stated pur-
poses of Pi Gamma Mu.
North Centrals national honorary social science frater-
nity has as its faculty advisor, Dr. Marcus Bruhn, while Dr.
N. W. McGee serves as a regional chancellor. Our chapter
has as its president Dann Chamberlain and vice president
Mrs. Clara Ledermann. Each member must maintain a B
average and have a specific number of hours in the related
Im!! In II ll!
'ff : R. Bunklmlz, M1'.Nm-um,
L-'guy R. Nflllkilly
iff! to right: IS. Boldt. R. Sllilllp. D. Silvis. Dr. McGee,
P 1 Flmudi, D. Ncwslitter. Mizanin, P. Cor-
nfernafiona IQ a iomi f2'11.ifL'f'1Qf1Q.
Mary Ann Hhgncr KSGC.. Trcas.j, Dr. Nyluolm. Charlene Crow fPres.j, Don
u I ll J
paniak 12 H
I ,Z gg ,
I. Swufford ql'1'cs.j, Dr. Helen LIIHKI. N. Viereg QVice l'res.j, B. Clams QSM.,
Pi Sigma lota recognizes outstanding ability and attain-
ments in Romance languages and literature, stimualtes advanc-
ed work in this field. and promotes good will toward nations
using these languages.
Each member must write one research paper to be read to
the group. the best one being sent into the national historian.
Charlene Crow is president, Donald Lapp. vice-president.
Kathryn Cates. secretary-treasurer. and Mrs. Luntz and Miss
Nyholm are faculty sponsors.
Joyce Swafford, Nancy Viereg, and Barbara Claus, of-
ficers, and faculty advisor Madame Luntz. head the French
club which furthers the use of the French language and edu-
cates in French culture.
Spanish Club encourages students in study of the langu-
age, by acquainting them with Spanish culture through talks.
movies, Spanish games, and records. The president is Char-
lene Crow, vice-president. Don Lapp. and secretary-treasurer,
Mary Wfagoner. Miss Nyholm is faculty advisor.
i .Sigma .gofa
Sealed: Miss Nyholm, C. Crow, Dr.
Luntz. Standing: S. Koeder, D. Lapp,
EDUCAI ION CLUB OFFICERS
B. Mzagenlufimcr. Dr. Scluwuw, Xfvuess-
Inluczxtmm club IYIIIILS 116 strlctly
uell hexe mcmbeu seem to be Iealfllllg
1 neu 031116 to keep thexr Ix1CICI1CS qluet
UI lllliy dns
Svulwrl: l'. Lomas f'f1'CllS.D , M, Hawley ql'res.j , Mrs. lirwin, E. Moolnerry QViCC
Presj. XI. Lange QSec.j. Slumlizzgz Cl. Bunker, L. c,Ll'glll'ilh, L. Boynton y
A Standing: K. Obrecht. Sfllrueder. B, Vortex. KI. Swzuxsmnn. XX' Ollcen
Perkins, VV. O'Conuor, YV. Haack. N. Central. .Sillifzgz Cl. Sherman, B. Gridlu
onznzerce u Prof. Shoemaker, S. Sherman. N. Vierup. AI. Nlurslmll
" ""' """'s
We become acquainted with the Y be-
fore arriving as freshmen, through corres-
pondence with our big sisters or brothers.
a Y-sponsored project.
The Y's are versatile in their services.
Vocationally. the Y sponsored Career Con-
ference. Religiously, vespers, Tuesday
chapels, dorm devotions. monthly chapels.
and Upper Room maintenance are Y-di-
rected. Socially, the Y's help in frosh inte-
gration through Big-Little Sis-Bro banquets
and Y night, besides sponsoring all-school
skating and swimming parties and hayrides.
The YWV Christmas party collected gifts For
Geneva Girls School. YW's monthly news
sheet, "The Y Knot," is edited by Mary
VVashburn. YM members saw a profession-
al football game in Chicago. In November
a mock election was held, and in January Y
sponsored three discussions, "Dating and
Y members serve through Weekend Chi-
cago workcamps, Hungarian service drive,
Thanksgiving food baskets, recreational
periods for Geneva girls and Christmas
party for Aurora's underprivileged chil-
YXYCLX: NI, lgrdmann, D. Oesthgei. C.
Esturly. M. Fcik, Miss Shar. M. Uebele.
NI, Sll'2lI1lIlTill1. NI. Seagly. D. Strut!
YNICZX: .Nil'llff'flf ll. Studer, QI. Harper,
P. I,iclmal1. lh. liiclrich. Slnurling: l'.
. . , , ,
Agnew, C.. Cross. l.Sullon. 13.02111-s. I.
This fljlll' ll ncw lrzulilimi of ai llnce
lighting ccreiiiuny was lin-gun. 'llic wic-
mom was ll wcmmlclllil suucss.
Mavis Erdmann delivers the momlily
"Y Kiwis" to the Kroehler Hall girls.
N, fax WM, MM
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Five inain organizations are helping in
the direction of religious life on campus.
Their activities include the sponsoring of
Sunday School, providing student and
faculty leadership. Sunday evening fellow-
ships. Friday morning devotional break-
fasts. and "bus buzzin' " trips to Chicago.
The Seager Association has broadened its
R. Berkey fPres.j, S.
Whitehead QTreas.l, P.
Hazel fSec.j, H. Zager
scope to include women students interested
in full time Christian Service. The Campus
Youth Fellowship is interdenolninational
While the M.Y.F. and the Canterbury Club
are sponsored by the Methodist and Episco-
pal churches respectively. The Student
Volunteers are those interested in niission
c sc Nllllllllll
at .Eau-..s...- -
To Ixcfin thc YCZIIA, thc CIYF Jrcscnls
I-, 1 I
the Gullaleun Service :around thc unn-
First row: li. Sprung. Il. Slrzllunx. C.
Johnson. D. Driggclt, ll. Ocslrcichcr, R.
Wagner, P. Linsell. Sm-mzrl mzu: D.
Crull, Gcolhc. Chaplain St. Angelo.
K. Agne, Prof. X'VilI, l'. Shelton. L.
Veich. Oslic, Nl, lfzflllllllllll. Tllirrl
row: R. lk-rkcy. Cl. Ball, C. Cross, xl.
Schmitt. l'. Burke. B. Lohr. l'. Liclmu.
H. Zzigcr. R. lflessncr, ll. Olson, S.
Schmidt.. 'I. link. D. Huffman, G. Coy.
D. Studer. Fmnllf row: S, Wlmitelwzncl.
D. Sneidcr, L. Huff, D, Silxis
'e-"---'e"f- " ' W fr" "ij R. XX'inlvler. Asst. Mglil QI. Nutt, Mgt.
4 Khhk f T
Confusion . . . familiar voices . . . popu-
lar tunes . . . snacks . . . ping pong and T.V.
The knotty pine booths. where students
talk over last weeks game, finish up the
days assignments. make their dates for the
coming weekend. and discuss activities.
policies. and ideas with other students and
profs over a cup of coffee, line the walls of
the snack room. The irregular rhythm of a
ping pong ball tapping from paddles to the
Mike Fowler. john I-loflert. Dr. Schaefer.
table echoes throughout Old Main and can
be heard at almost anytime.
The T.V. Room becomes the main at-
traction at noon when the commuters eat
their lunches. The T.V. set runs far into
the night and most of the day. and affords
a great deal of enjoyment for all.
Jim Nutt manages the Union Room
with many assistants, and handles money
Barb Claus. Ron Bagley, Dave Studer
'lhe I'ninn Runnfs lun lm' hind .ind
fellnwsliip, hut ll1Cl'ClS another side.
mn. Hume. ,Iudv Speck cleans up in the
kitchen zulu-i' linnrw.
Students llmk in for the fznnnus Uniun
"coffee", Here. Elaine Rihu pours for
Roh Cricllev. Huh Condfellow. and Chet
Elvis und ping pung keep the Union
rocking funn lJIC1ll'if2lSl until ten ut
night. Here. john Field, Elaine Rihn,
jerry Rowen, and Phil Cole liuve at
quick mnnd between classes.
"So goes the life of a new Freshman."
But, what is the life of a new Freshman
He arrives anxiously with more suit-
cases than he thought the family owned and
moves in with his roommate, whom he dis-
covers to be a super pal.
The "ordeal" of tests, and getting ac-
quainted, isn't so bad at all here at NC, the
friendliest campus in the Mid-West.
Then there's registration, beanies -
with the familiar call of "Double button
Froshn - and the beginning of classes.
. .7442 Caaa o 1960
Of course, we can't forget Woe Week
and all the trials of becoming an accepted
freshman . . . the peanut roll for frosh gals
and the frosh fellows show their strength at
the Tug of War.
Before you know it, the "Big-Little Sis-
Brother Banquet", an evening long to be
remembered, has passed. Then our first
Homecoming sneaks up, and awed fresh-
men chalk up another "never to be forgot-
Being a freshman is really great, isn't it?
A 'I ""' ,, A
Seulffl: K. Xgne fSec.j, Powell HW,-
n1en's Repj. Starzrliizgi Miller
fTrez1s.j. H. Brown W. Presuj, R.
Heinrich ql'xcs.j. ul. XVeber fMcn's
4 x f 1 1
ff"i'5'l s ff -I "
in Msg 'ig' J
Meanwhile. Llic gals pick at their loud and cliuttcr.
anxiously awaiting the ZlIiI'iX'2li of tlicir dates.
M. Conncl l y
Ri Ln hie
Plodding up the well worn walk from the field house lu
Old Main, Leni Sprzmger and jim Esterly pass Seager Hull.
, ng 1
Locatecl just north of Old Main
on the main campus, Golclspohn
Hall is used primarily by the cle-
partments of Chemistry, Mathe-
matics, and Physics.
Named in honor of alumnus, Dr.
Albert Goldspolm of the class of
1875, the hall contains five lecture
rooms, labs, an optical room, bal-
ance room, and is also the location
of the campus dark roomy
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mlmx null Quill stains will lcxlxc gn lnsligg
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CHICMISI RY PHXSIQQ
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Flashing Qand sometimes crashingfj
test tubes. scientific odors. endless number
of strange charts, and occasional "explos-
ions" provide the fitting atmosphere for
North Central's chemistry club.
The formula of Professor Schap Jr John
Hofert Cpresidentj"+ Paul Sutton QSecre-
tary-treasurerb + Howard Sprecher this-
toriany mixed with "mercuryized" students.
who have interest in any phase of chemist-
ry, equals the "glass-shattering," active
Approximately thirty-two scientific stu-
dents comprise this org:-inixation. and regu-
lar meetings are held twice a month.
Dr. I. C. Koten directs the tumor re-
search in Goldspohn Hall. The current
problem fwlalker carcinoma in Albino
rats.j is part of this unique project in un-
dergraduate cancer research, based on
world renowned theories. Earlier work con-
cerned human cancer in guinea pigs and
cortisone's effects on malignant tumors.
, Partitipating pre-meds Dennis Wentz.
Dewey Benszni, and lwnne Stettliather.
also take trips to other resezirtli tenters
and Iiezn' scientists letture, Dewey and
Denny, future dotttns. find their re'
seznrli interesting and also xitlnrtble
Lynn Stettbacher. Dewey Benson, Den-
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1, an ' ggi
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lfVith a roar and a flash of green arrives
jack Maier and his men all set to "fix it
up." Besides raking the fall leaves, shovel-
ing the winter snow. and moving the
spring grass. these men are constantly at
work cleaning and repairing the Campus
buildings. adjusting the heating system at
the Annex. delivering new desk lamps, or
nursing new grass through a late fall sea-
son. One of the extra projects this year for
.lack and his staff was the remodeling of
lslroehler l-louse. turning it into a guest
house with beautifully furnished lounges
Connecting it to the Annex. The girls re-
turning to Kroehler Hall were pleasantly
surprised to find that Maiers men had
been busy during the summer painting the
The maintenance men. although al-
ways busy around campus, are never too
busy to greet every one with a friendly hello
or to open doors. lock doors. or play gen-
eral information agent.
Our inznintenunce men are always trying to keep
things on the bright side.
, w I, Q
lim Hnrpcr. Luwcll Bznrlcl, amd il few
vuluurccrs fuitllfullx' misc :md luwcr
thc- flag cx'c1'y day.
Smmu pcnlmlc think wc nccml L'SLL'l.ll-
ms in Old Main. Wlml Rl Llimlm!
' RCgiSIl'2lliKJI1 -- Omc again therds ll Three limes zu clay the dining hull is the
Lhzmce for 21 new start. busiest place on nilmpus im' hungry studcnls.
m fmt,-. - -. '
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The College and Seminary Li-
brary was erected in l954 through
the joint efforts of North Central
College and Evangelical Theologi-
cal Seminary. Funds donated by
generous friends and alumni are
used to purchase books, as recom-
mended by department heads as
well as being selected according to
obvious student needs and interests.
Two well-lighted, spacious read-
ing rooms, with books available
through the open stack system, pro-
vide excellent study atmosphere for
students and faculty alike.
The basement of the New Li-
brary houses the Student Council
office and the offices for the various
student publications: the Chroni-
cle, the Weekly newspaper: the
Cardinal, the literary publication:
and the Spectrzznz, NC's yearbook.
Miss Eastwood. Miss Kramer, Mrs
Mendell. Mrs. Lubba, Miss Fergus.
e erence . . . eaearc . . . .ggafizifica
"Quiet Please" are the two key words in
the College and Seminary Library. super-
vised by Miss Kraeiner, Director. The li-
brary, where students do research for their
classes, contains over 54,000 volumes. and
takes subscriptions to 300 periodicals, to
keep up to date.
Among the library's unique features is
Dr. Keeirs English Bible collection. A
group of various fine bindings is found in
the Haven Hubbard Rooin. Additional
features are the Hi-Fi rooin, and the con-
ference and typing rooins.
The library basement contains senii-
nary classrooins, Spectrum. Chronicle, and
Ad Agency olliices. student council chain-
bers, and the reintdial reading room.
W gm fw ,
47 .V .
is , f . .V ' f
, 1 - '
"IU suuiy, or not to study . . . that
is the question." Ruth Unger solves it
easily. .Xgreefl ilk quieter Lhan the
Carol listen-ly gixes "service with 21
smile" us she checks out a book for
l'I'SlIl2l Bllllllbll. .Iolm Brzldly :md Gwen
Snvclel' lcxulg cm.
I In rilqlllt Kan' Iizllml.SIexeXX'I1i1el1e:1cl. l'a1L I,mnus,C11u'ul lislelly.
W... V... ,.,,, . ., .....
, 73 E
' i .
fa 5 1 5 5
In , s
f :SZ M Q-. ,
S't'Il1f'lII Mis. Curtis. P.. Sclmmcdcr.
Strzrzrlinqi B. Claus, D. Vile. N, Ywight
Slunrlingz Mrs. Curtis, K. Hubert,
Scl11'oCcler. M. Strzilm, L. Sprzmger
Lange, M. Gales. Sitting: C. Moely
Huifmzm. B. Chzipek, P. Agnew.
Dunnley, R. lnskccp. J. Strahn.
Hoclistettler. H. Bruwn.
'lihe Student Council is the body on
canipus which services the students by
working as a channel between the admin-
istration and the student body. The coun-
cil also supervises all student activities.
approves constitutions ol' all clubs, appoints
chairmen for Hoinecoining, College Day.
and Freshmen Orientation. and hears stu-
dent opinions on student body problems.
The Student Council has done an ex-
cellent job under the direction ol Pres..
Dennis Weiitz. One ol' their projects lor
the future is to bring a couple of Hun-
garian students to our cainpus. Parents'
Day is another new iteni on the Student
.Sllnlrrll limit l'n'.si4lrf1l
.hifllllfllllgf l'. l.ielnau. N. Yierup, D. XYCDII. l'. Dgtnili
B. Cates. Sw-mill mir: Nl. Weber. lilillll. Sthap. R. Sin
. V . , . , ,
R. liaglex. Ci. linger, N. Xoigt. N. Hawlmecker. D. Cilrnn
berlin. Xl. lfeik. Ifmm mul: I. l'lllllllliIlJL'I', I, Powell l
Mitt-1. pl. ottit, 1. ri..ft-mit-ltt'. D
- ttf sf
amlaua ewalaalaer .... we Ckronic e
The lights burn brightly in the basement of the li-
brary on Tuesday and VVednesday nights. Far into the
night the machine-gun rhythm of a typewriter or the
scratching of a pencil can be heard. It is in this place that
the College Cll1TO'lll-F16 is produced by Glenn Pfeiffer. the
editor. his assistant Jane iVVoessner and some hard-work-
ing office help.
The Clfrozziclcf tries to bring forth the big issues on
campus and place them before the students. The regular
features like Cal Moely's "Syncopation," Rev. St. Angelo's
column. "PressboX" by im Albrecht and Dale Shymke-
wich. "Our Vklorld Today." by Phil Correll, Ned Haw-
beckers "Inside Student Council." and "Quips and Quib-
bles by are watched for with eager anticipation each
The financial details are capably handled by Ro-
gene Buchholz. Jan Hazenfield. Marcia Borneimeier and
Peggy Shelton are responsible for getting the paper to
the other parts of the globe. '
Kay Kahl is news editor and the sports coverage is
handled by Howie Mueller' and Shel Trapp. The Col-
lege Clzrmziclff continues each year to cover all phases of
11111 rl. I. Ostit. P. Shelton. C, NVincl-er,
Horisky. xl. Martin. Slllllllllllfl Al.
otssner. G. l'l'eifer. ll. lirtlman. S.
lripp. M. Lindberg. R. Wagner.
Jane XX ocssnci
To catch up on thc lam-st on unnpus, sludcnls rake an look :ll the f1llI'Ul1iiLlC.
Clnonide editor Glenn Pfeiffer looks A'-
relieved :rs one more weelis work is
L- S 'Y
we 0l'l'Ll9Af2 EOF? of 0 yea? .a..
Even before the old editors have got-
ten dunked in the pond for not getting
The Sj1ec'fr11111i out on time or stayed dry
because it did come out on College Day.
the new editors begin to plan immediately
for the next years SiU6I,'fTlllll.
Ruth Unger and jean Rada Worked
throughout the summer and school year
to produce the book you are now enjoy-
ing. Any visitor to Ye Dlde Spectrum Coin-
pany's office would see it occupied by joan
Kerr's identification staff. saying "Who was
wheref' Lynda Means Caption editor, who
labeled the pictures.
. . . fke KDKA? nnud . . . fke .S?9eCfl'LLl'I'l
Curt Johnson, Carol Esterly, and staff
writing the articles: and Ilsa Zilhners lay-
out staiilf who put the book together. Stu-
dent photographers Jim Nutt, John Glass,
Rodney Wag11ei', John Schroeder, and
Mike Kontos gave our book some of its
finest pictures. Dave Farley was the Wizard
with the money. better known as Comptrol-
ler, and Miss Seybold advised the staff
members in their work.
e Fizpsl mzv: H. Klzllt. C, xvC1llllCl'lUll. L. Means. .S'1'r'rn1rI mzv: il, listerlxy li. Crabtree, L. SlJl'Cf'ilL'i',
I. Kessler. S. Conaway, E. Pucci. Third wiv: M. Kouros, D. Schneider. Nickla. D. liaclimnn.
S M. VVinskill. fl. XVendling, R. YNagner.
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JAX! ,A ' 5,
su ' 'fi g yr Quik,
' 1 "NA rf' ,.
.LA 1 ' f q.,.,4,u..-1
,wf " 'Sf
v . gi'
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Hcrc Ll few of our typists gEt some
of the Spcctruiu copy in shape for rhe
Some ui the mpx staff members here
check mer sonic copy to he sure there
:irc not g'li1l1IlI111lliLl'li mistakes :md such.
.Xauiraiu is the goal uf thc lziwut stuff
when lhci iiicnwurc :md tilt pictures.
mic nf their mum duties.
,lulm Swzmstrom. Junk Murshzlll
. , M
me puggcafiona Ear
Prof. Sclmcfclx M. Fcik. Dr. linstmzln, B. S11
umni cience .Ha . .
Alumni Hall, still known to many alumni and stu-
dents as the Old Library. now houses the Biological
Science department and the Art Laboratory. Here Dr.
Keclcs biology students dissect cats. Dr. Eigenbrodt's ad-
vanced zoology classes work with fruit flies, Prof. Him-
mel's botany pupils examine flower and learn anatomy,
and Mrs. Duvigneau helps students improve their paint-
The remodeling of this building was made possible
through the financial donations of alumni with the actual
work of remodeling done by the campus maintenance
Although the name and the purpose of the building
has changed. an old tradition still remains. This is the
revered custom of stepping around, not on, the big col-
lege seal in the hall entrance.
Humlnl XI. liigc11lmrmll. BJ., NIA., 1'h.D. XN'zl1'1'cl1 N. Keck. ILX.. MS.. II1 D
Mia Efa Mia
Fmni mzv: K. Hulmcrl. ul. Rccsc, B. Rinhzunl. .X. .IUhl1Sl7ll. D. Bulmslcdl. I.. SlClllJLlkl1Cl'. CL. .Nh
bc11'11.B11rlc row: D. NVQ-ull. C. .-Xllig. D. Bcnsnn. lmf. Hinzmcl. Dr. Huck, Dr. lQigCIllIl'4N.t. I3
Corrcll. J. Dowling, R. Nlllrrzly.
Sophomore Slump? . . . Not with this
years soph class! Led by Jim Esterly, presi-
dent. and the other officers. the class of
'59 has made its contribution to the life ol'
NC this year.
It's not every class that can boast of a
Homecoming queen in its midst - but the
soph class has every right to be proud of
Jan Hazenlfield, 1956 I-lomecoming Queen.
Another honored soph is Mavis Erdinann.
elected president ol: the Y'WCA in January.
je Cjfaaa o 1959
Profitable activities of the soph class,
which is already Working toward next year's
prom, included a couple popular booths
at the All-School Carnival, and a success-
ful Christmas dance. "Moonlight and
Athletic teams are helped out by soph
fellows, including leaders on the swim-
ming, basketball. and football teams. Simi-
larly, sophs are well represented in most
other activities on campus.
CI ASS OFFICERS
D. Oeschger, fSec.j Esterly, 4Pres.5
1' liartel, flYOIl1C!llS Rep.j Buck mir:
. Hoclistetller. Nice I'res.j R. Bag-
ley. fNIen's Repy NI. Laing. fTreas.5
, X. .,. Q
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5 if V, f? I
f f V' -ZW X--,A M, -3 35 ,lg 55. .- VV .. x 7, 'f'ff M ,,f Mfg :xw v '
, ,V .,,,
SMU gy Lg Ry 6 -5 Q 3 52' :aff !f,yJ:.,,iX! my x- Qtr ,L X,
if , . H W 4' . ...y . .- - I. Q- f H . mx N f ,aw A A N -,.,,.,,,
7 , at A 1 . .. .
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g1SlllllUIlN 1 tg, lmf, Schup
L x runl look as if sllc
'1'hcy'1'c illIJhUlIl0l'CN nuw: almft they
,:m.r m, ww., ww ' ,fm
M. Kon tos
. A. Wlagoner
Rx? M. Mfinskill
Fighting their way across the roaring DuPage, a fine group of Frosh nien show their muscles .
and lost to the sophomores.
f, I A V fx-
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ag o u
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Back to tedious classes after a half hour of
M, M ,K Q .""'9'x,9,g,2?,?kJ,W
ik 'KfA'5f'x 49 ,X Q f 1 A 'M
we Q ak , , wmv , 4
-fx N, f me' 'Q 4,
Frozn Barbara Plieilfer Memorial
I-Iall came the inelodious tones ol
those in the school ol' Music. It is
named in honor olf the inother ol
Messrs. Henry and G. A. Pfeiffer
who were generous contributors to
Chapel on Monday and Wfednes-
day provides for ideal inspiration
from Chaplin St. Angelo. The Fri-
day assemblies conie to us in a light-
er vein with everything from politics
to pep rallies.
Throughout the year. band, orch-
estra. choir concerts. and student
recitals are held lor the college and
connnunity. 'llhe annual Artists'
Series with artists like Brian Sulli-
van. Paris Ballet and Dublin play-
ers prove to be real drawing cards
for the students and the connnunity.
The Junior class brought George
Shearing and his quintet to the
ei er a
"Music soothes the savage beast." Here in the
imposing structure ol Pfeiffer Hall any willing stu-
dent can develop and display his musical talents to
his heart's content.
The one-hundred member Festival Chorus,
comprised mostly from the Chapel and Concert
Choirs. presented the beautiful Christmas Vesper
Service in December including Horatio Parker's
"Holy Child", and Eric Thieman's "Christmas
Triad." Under Dr. Luntz. Director of the School of
Music. the chorus made its second appearance in the
annual May Fine Arts Festival.
The Concert Choir. directed by Dr. Luntz. and
the "elite" of the vocal groups, consists of approxi-
mately thirty-eight select voices. Preparing for its
annual spring tour through the states of Wlisconsin.
Illinois. and Minnesota. the choir performed during
the fall and winter at the Sunday Evening Supper
Club at Orchestra Hall. in northern Illinois towns
such as Aurora. Elgin. and Barrington. and in local
churches. The choir, with a repertoire of both sacred
and secular numbers closed its season at the Bac-
Dr. CL. Lllllll. Mus, B.. NIus.NI.
Dr. CL. Luntz, Mus.B., NIus.M., Pli.D
Mrs, NI. Barron, MAI.. G. Farnde
1-IB., NIus.NI.. l'h.D.
lllll2lliCl'. ql'rcs.j Mrs. Sdmp, 'I
zmge, fSCL'.-T1'CHS., Cl, Xvcihel. Win--
Nlr. Su-cle mul the College and Com-
munity Sflilllhlbllf' Orchestral work
lung hlllll lmurs before the concert.
Under the direction ol Mr. Emmett
Steele, the select Chapel Choir of sixty
members functioned in various ways --
from beautifying with music the weekly
Chapel services to appearing with the Col-
lege Concert in several performances dur-
ing the year. The choir presented its re-
ligious works in the annual Christmas Con-
cert with the Harmonettes, Concert Band.
and Brass Choir.
The North Central College Commun-
ity Symphony Urchestra, under the baton
of Mr. Steele in its first concert, featured
Mr. Ned Gardner as piano soloist in Rubin-
stein's "Fourth Piano Concert." The sec-
ond concert included two performances old
Handel's "The Messiah" with the Fox Val-
ley Choral Society in Batavia and St.
Charles. .Illinois churches. After the third
appearance which featured the Symphony
and the Fox Valley Choral Society in
lirahms 'iRCQll1lC.'11li' with Chicago soloists.
HARNION lffl' I FS
the year closed with participation in the
Fine Arts Festival.
Under Mr. Steele, the North Central
College Concert Band. consisting of fifty
chosen players, opened its season with an
Assembly appearance. The band then went
on to present concerts in Pfeiffer Hall,
neighboring communities and the Fine
Arts Festival of May.
In conjunction with the Concert Band
is the lively and well-known Marching
Band under the drum-maiorship of Ed
Virgil. Witli its performances, the band
stole the show at the home football games
including the Homecoming parade.
The second year of the ambitious stu-
dent volunteered "Pep Band" provided
music from Sousa to Difia at basketball
games. political programs. and the torch-
Swmfrlz Powell, H. Field. D. Bohnstedt, lioeder. QI. Lange. Sluntlizzg: H.
liauinan. C. Schreiner. Mrs. Schap. Mimdell. M. KJ'
igma Mo amma
M. Fmvlcr. IS, O'Nc1nl.L1. Mucly. Dx. l.unt1,li. l.gmning.
we Concerf 6500
Third rmw: B. licrkcy. N. Hnwlmcckcr. R. liumhlmll, S. Whilc
head, J. Eulmun, CZ. Nielson, D. Tutu. B. Recd, G. Lznming, J
Erdmam, M. Lung. ll. Huffman. .S'rrm1rl man: -I. Lange. I.. Mcilkc
C. Scllrocdcr. J. Rumakcr. D. Driggctt. Schwab. I,. lleutcn
ll2lYCI', M. NV01f, Cl. XVcibcl. D. Clhrisliu. B. Claus. First row
B. Scllroecler, N. XX'-fmlf, S. Simlzlirc. KL. Snyder, CL. Frank.
Knight, B. O'Nicll, Dr. Lunlz. Ci. Estcrly, NI. l'ritclmrd. M
Miller. L. Blum.
llrc C lrrpel Chun ulds 1 lIlllN1Cll note to worship
a M -1: A L "1
e da ef dau' services iven weekly at Pfieffer Hull.
The College and Community Orclrestra present
cmrcerls for the pleasure of college and town folk.
lf, l,1111i11g, lllll5il 111.1i111. is il1Sl1'llLlL'd
In D11 1.111111 tlll I111-111l1i11g Zlllii tom-s.
l'1'z1Llicc mukcs pcrfccl 11s 11111s1 111r1si1
Even after class, music is Z1 illllllltllliillw
topic of coiiverszitimi.
The big BZ1I'il1ll'Ll Pfciifcr Nle111o1'i11l
Organ pours forth iwllllliflll tune in
response to Ian H2lZt'lliiiCiliiS flbllih.
, xg- 5 Q I
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f w , X
. SW- 3-ff
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Tximlaux Cllmpcls wind up thc slumlcnlm wack.
On Momluw and xVCC1l1CSKlllYS this sccnc grccls NC students entrance to
Together thc Cllinpcl Choir and crmccrt hand give ll Clirisnnns prescnlzition In Start thc hulidzlvs
The festival choir gives its annual PliCSClllllliOIl of Qilll'iSll11llS mi
,,,,,,g. ,.,... . ., , .,--, .-., . ....,n,,....
Roslyn Riha puts lnakup on Torn Eck during dress rehearsal for uBI'ig21ClOOIl.H
Ned Hawbecker, Ben Reed, jim Koller, Vern Gnbel on stage during the presentation of "Hedda
I ighting technician john Struhan, husies hilnsclf udjusling lhc lighis,
The cast from the one uit play "'l'l1c Lung Gmrcllnyn rcfcixcs instructions from director Louis
'lihe Theatre Guild, under Professor
Donald Shanowers direction and Lou Erd-
mann, president, presented to the school
and community one of its most demanding
schedules and effective programs in some
years. Witli new equipment and endless
"wood-sawing" and rehearsing sessions
ahead of them, the artists began the pro-
gram of suave performances in Smith Hall
with the children's play, "Little Red Rid-
ing Hoodf' produced in late November.
Ibsen's psychological drama, "Hedda Gab-
ler," produced in December. shared the
spotlight with church performances of the
religious play, "He Came Seeing," which
was taken on tour through Wiscoiisiii in
February. In March, a laboratory bill of
one-act plays, student-directed, preceded
Ned Alberts melodrama, "East Lynne."
For the Eine Arts Festival the immortal
"Importance of Being Earnest" by Oscar
Wiltle, played in Pfeiffer Hall.
Delta Epsilon, the local chapter of the
national dramatics honor fraternity, Alpha
Psi Omega, is composed of students who
have actively worked on and behind stage
to attain the selective membership.
, lirilli, . Erdman, , Stralian, . Rada, R. Riha, , Clast-n,
, . , . .
eatre M Erdmann. H, Niligner, P. Slowev, pl, ,Xselin
.,.. A, ,,,, -
M, .h,,Af,.vWi,-W.,-.WM,.. .,f., WM, ,.',,M , W.,.......... ,,N...,, .. . ,, . .. ..
0 0 '
'I lu- lknix lizlllct
wh , J .. fr f,
QV, 'sw milf
-ff A .W ww 4'
4, fy -
f w, 4 v,f,s,4-Qs ,W
, f ffy , U
15ilKlxNiilgL' sizinc ol' lhi- IIICIIIIDCIS of lhu liliixcr- f
silx' ul' llliiiui-1 Syllllkillilly Oullcslrzl chill lrcluic
lhcir lJLI'l'UIiluiLllNL'. 'f
X gk N X xx X
2 N 'A 2
K MN XNNQQX VKX?
jun up mu' ualluigil pmgigllii.
'I iw iuimuiicil pianists who Lralxcl with Lhc P111
Bullct Cmnpizlix humcil thc zllulicmc with lhg
NSUIITLCIAH Xppicnlii Q."
Cicmgc Slluziring and his quihlcl zuldcd ai lillh
wniord . . . .
. . . . .7412 Clyaaa o 1958
As our class returned to campus this
year, we had one thought in mind - earn-
in mone for our big cam us events. Al-
though our number had depleted, our
spirit was still high and everyone worked
Leading us were Brooks Heck, Karen
Hubert. Carol Esterly. jean Rada, Paul
Leibau, and Jan lfaulhaber, class officers.
Wle started the year with concessions at
football games. work day, and concessions
at the Artist Series, Big attractions were the
appearance of George Shearing's quintet
on campus and "Brigadoon." the musical.
The Junior-Senior Prom took up a lot
of planning time as the goal for all of our
money-making projects. In the spring of
our sophomore year, committees started
work on site, menu and orchestra, all details
being kept as a surprise to the student body.
Now we are ready to step over the thres-
hold of our senior year. VVe have enjoyed
the fellowship of working together as a
class. and realize that our efforts have been
4 ,-:ff a.:
Left lo right: P. Liebau fMen's Rcpq,
C. Esterly fSec.j. B. Heck fPres.j, J.
Faulhaber fYVomen's Rep.j, K. Hilbert
KVice Presj. J. Rada qTrens.5
'lihc pluitiois are always Iiusy thinking
up waxx lu make money for the Prom.
A chat in the Union sometimes hrings
forth some good ideas on the snlmjctl,
"Ye great jr. Class." Social Coinniis-
:ion plans another festivity. Seated here
are J. Smirz, C. Cross, D, Bassett. C.
YN iasler. and lvllllilliffl'
juniors, ,lim Sniirz and Ron YVinkler
proudly display a sample of the publi-
city for the great show put on hy the
Ju niors - Brigadoc nn.
X xii' N' H
'X K "-NV., A K I A
E f f
-,y'?e' 91427, ff
' f-ft , ' ,P
Y . 1
J- , y. . .rf
- A -g- Ha- '-wfwfeswvfwf
aw' e fe.,
Paul Agnew Charles Bull Clauclizi Banker Donna Bassett Mary Jane Beck
Ben Beiclelmzm Ruth Bird Dmma Bolmsteclt Luis Boynton Carol Brzulcn
Ursula Bratton Patricia Bryan Phil Burke lidilh Clurlum Dunn Chamberlin
Rulmcrl Cllmliiostu lilczmore Cook Kay Crabtree Cllyclc Cross Dun Crull
Ron Curtis Dam Driggcll junk Efillllllll Clzlrol lislerly Carol lfzllk
.Ian Fzullhulmer Ray Flcssner Doris lfrimln IL-rn Goethe qlulm Claude
Robert Gridley Wayne Haceck limuks Heck Manx lleidc Leonzmi Higlcx
Diana Hursky Karen Hubert Curt kluhnscm Ifmnk .luhnscm 'lurrx Kkillll
lynx lin-mlm juan Kerr Sheila Knerler loyre Lange 1'anl Lieliuu
'loin Linc'iu1nie Dick Lindberg Robert Mertz Luann Mielke John Mizzinin
Hmviiul Mueller jzinies Nutt rXl'Li6'lil Orians Joseph Perkins Glenn Pfeifer
Nlurxin Pickering Norimin Plunkett Don Prouty jean Rada james Ramakcr
Jim Rank Elaine Riha lflvclyn IlUSCl1i3lllAg Robert Sauer Mzluiu Scliufer
David Schneider, Marilyn Seagly Melvin Sedlzlcek BllI'iJ2ll'll Shipman Dale Shymkewich
Norman Silvester Pele Slowcy james Smiry judy Speck lima Sprung
N X Z
YN , ,Q :
Gary Stees Dave Studer Joyce Swafforml ISm'lm1'u Swift Mary Ann Vchelc
Ruth Unger Gayle Yan Rznnshorsl Lyn Veitch Donna Vite Harold Hfagner
Pzrlriciu XVgulalr:m Imncw XVz1l1in Sl1irlevXV:111drcx' Ronzlhl H'inkler Clzlrol XVissl61'
juniors I. Lange :mtl J. Erdnlan com- l
lminc thclil' wmifcs in the junior Class
Junior uctivitics this year inclualctl
selling tickets to Brigncloon. which was
ll big SllLlUJSS.
:bums ai-M - M b- '. L
Merner Gyninasiuin and Field-
house - the center of sports activity,
parties, and Department of Physical
Education and Athletics.
The highlights of the indoor faci-
lities include an excellent cinder
track. a portable basketball court,
elevated bleachers, and a spectacular
swinnning pool illuininated by un-
derwater lights. Added features in-
clude three tennis courts, boxing
ring. wrestling room, NV.R.A. and
Varsity Club rooms, offices, class-
roonns, and Nichols Hall. the Wo-
mens gyufnasiuin and the center of
many social functions.
Outside facilities include a base-
ball Cllallltllltl, tennis courts, and a
football field surrounded by a cin-
.zdfikfica af , . .
Go Cards go, go Cards go!
Sock VCIH, bust 'em - Thats our custom,
Go Cards go!
Vlith that familiar cheer, the athletic
season opened with a young but spirited
football squad, directed by "Uncle" Vail.
and Cross Country. coached bv Beldinvt
l he season plocecded W1th basketball Btu
Ou SlV1IlllllllU Cr1C1C 1ndoo1 tlack Belo
1110 and tenms DCXl1C1l1lC1
bpung appuuchtd and ou1 last mo
spolts came IHKU thc l1lllCl1Qllt outdool
t1 uk Bffllllllo md baseball Olson
Oum hats oll to a lull scheduled athlet1c
depaltment at Nm th Centlal Collevel Lcstel Bemmg BS M X
1 ss Cleo I mncl BS XI A
Sflllllllll E Getz Dun Glcrc D1 Latham R Slllllll COICI Beldmg
l Sutton Szttzn M155 Tillllel l1ot Bruhn J Reese
Ifiml Ilmu: R. Cullslrzlml. lf. Slllglli, H.
llrc-wn. li. clL'll, Ci. Vngcr, S. NN'illiz1ms,
P. Dzumlcv. I.. Bclmlillg-.Xnlxism'. bl.
Rllllllllll. .Sfrmlrl lirnut R. Cloulx. XY.
linglcr. ll. Salma-l'cr. ll. Cllzlpck, R.
qlllllll, .X. licllx, Ll. xvfllilllllgy xl. Reu-
pcr. G. llllllllllll. Ll. lWUlllllllxCl', F. Bun-
nclt. Tllinl Huw: l'. llrzlkc, NI. Rank.
F. ,ll'1lSSCll, R. Olscn. ll. Riggs. S.
lrglpp, R. l.u1nlnul1l, R. Blllllx. lu
X'au1lSnr1'igc1'. Iflllllfll Ruzv: R. Hum-
riclm. J. Sippy. D. Shylukcwich. D. Bun-
sun. R. llczlllvy W. I,z1x'ulic
Smlwrl: G. llIlgL'l', S. 'l'1'11pp, R. Cook,
B. Cllmpck. R. Smith. Slflrzrlirlgz R.
Riggs. l'. Dzmnlcy. ll, Sllvmkcwich. S.
Williams. li, Gull, D. llc-mmm. I. XVcnc,l-
ilunnen F2lllll1IllJCI'. 'Indy Clasen, Joyce
Swafforcl. Mary Ann Uclmele
junnen Flllllllllljffl' Nice Prcs.j , Shirley
Wumlrcy fSClD. 1.06 Cllmk q'l'1-euyj
Izmct Rccsc 1l'res,5
.W A, .
-W. W .J
Glenn Unger Ceo-cziptainj, Cloath jesse Yail. Neil
Burl: Ruin. lvl! In right: Coatll Yail, flozich Maze,
NIl1ll,lg'Cl' E. cit'll. R. Gnllstrancl. R. Heinrith. R.
Miller. H. Brown, W. Thee, C. Bell. G, Armen-
trout. ll, lfosler. li. Kuzitl. R. Brink. D. Kroon-
ing. R. Ricthert. li. Swanson. Cfoath Berger,
Cugiclt Lllllllllll, Athletic Director lieltling. flirtin-
er IDA Benson. .Swzmitl Row: Nlantiger Sippy, C.
Pugh. lf. Shignt. 13. Ltnnlmretht. nl. Perhznn. C.
Pitlmttzi. IJ. l'ttrkcr. R. Fcrtlen. R, Rehn. B.
Scxirrr, lf. Yun liarringcr. X. Htnnlile. F. Trnssen,
R. Stahl. ll. lixnns. lfrmzl limp: Trainer xl. lVentl-
ling. Nl. Sargent. li. Sclnoetler. N. Nlastantlrett. KI.
RCLIIJCT. S. lrapp, Don Geist: Cin-ttiptain G.
Luger. Cin-taiptziin N. Boone. I., Ruyliurn, L.
Roessler. G. Nlillt-r. I. Nrvtlntckt-r. D. Prnnty,
'l rniner Cgreto
FOOTBALL SCORES OF 1956
Nortn Central l3 Rose Tech l7
Norm Central. l4 Augustana 7
Norm Central lil Lake Forest 31
Nortit Central I3 Illinois Central 35
Norm Centraf. I4 Carroll 26
Nortd Central. 7 Wheaton 52
Nortfi Centra. H Millikin 42
Norta Central l2 Elmhurst l4
Over-all Record 2-6 Conference l-6
Homecoming marked another Cardinal
defeat as Illinois Wesleyaii trimmed NC
34-13. However. the Cardinals stayed with
them'the first half but the Titans burst
loose in the second half.
North Central's best game was played
against Carroll College at Watikeslia, Wis-
consin. We scored immediately and led
most of the half. Then Carroll scored, pick-
ing up more touchdowns in the second half
and went on to win this one 26-l4.
VVheaton and North Central's battle for
the little brass bell wasn't much of a battle
as the undefeated Crusaders slaughtered
the Cards 52-7.
Millikin's 135 pound Larry Kane tossed
the Cardinals around in a whirl pool. but
lvlillikin came out on the end of this one
The big surprise of the season came
when the Elmhurst Bluejays, unvictorious
in 22 games over three years, beat NC in 30-
degree weather at Elmhurst at 14-l2.
The core of the team was made up of
28 freshmen, 3 seniors, 2 juniors, and 6
sophomores. The freshman crop this year
was one of the finest in NC history. Quar-
terback Dave Evans outthrew them all for
the passing leadership in the CCI, 36 com-
pletions. Henry Brown played 456 minutes
out of a possible 480 either at end or full-
back. -Iack Nothacker. a Mooseheart boy.
played right halfback for 439 minutes.
Other boys that looked good on defen-
sive maneuvers were Bob Heinrich, Frank
Trossen. Dick Lambrecht and Maurice
. S ig,
,, , ff W. - if
1 M "' '
Looks like he has him down, but
you can't take any chances.
Hit them again, harder.
On an end run puts Evans in
the clear for a touchdown.
Maw A51 ., W- ,, , ,,,..
Pack fourteen big activities into two
short days - the 1956 Homecoming Wl1i1'l
- and you're glad that "You Are Here."
From the first crew of wood-gathering frosh
to the last departing visitor. everyone had a
. b ,
tremendous time. Let s look back at Home-
coming . . .
After a few laughs - Bill Gates, NC's
football player way back when . . . band-
aged Bud Kaatz commenting optimistically
on the teams good condition - we thrilled
over Jan Hazen fields coronation as Home-
coming Queen. Jan. a sophomore, had sen-
iors Charlotte Barber and Mary Jo Feik
and freshmen Lynda Means and Ruth
Cauerke. in her court.
The record-size bonfire provided
enough heat to fire up the pep rally, follow-
ed by a skating party and a dance.
Saturday morning. we watched the
pushball contest ffrosh victorylj . . . and
the alumni-women's soccer game . . . and
stood on a corner for the parade, featuring
Queen Jan on Old Main's tower.
Although the Cards lost the all-import-
ant Homecoming gan1e with Illinois Wes-
leyan, our two touchdowns gave the frosh
the right to shed their beanies! A hungry
crowd filled up at the Smorgasbord . . . then
relaxed either at the Centennial kick-off or
A student-alumni cast in "Good House-
keeping," provided light dramatic enter-
tainment for Saturday night, followed by
the premiere showing of "The North Cen-
tral Storyf' starring Bud Kaatz and Mar-
garet Ann Bredemeier.
Sunday afternoon vespers brought
Homecoming weekend to a quiet close . . .
leaving us tired but already planning for
Brown smashes into Millikin's line for another gain.
,V M, ,-gn, ,,,, Nr: -,-n--21:------ff'-11--ff mx. VV.V. .. V-..... e Y HW YYY V -- V V
1956 I-llllllkilllllillg Queen. Jan Hazen-
field. being crowned by Dennis XVCHIZ, X
Student Body President, -
Lu dl XI4, s IDIS Hlzenfleld Ch 11
lotte Sdnoedel Ruth Cnureke Mary
l - M
l id u s m null the train
HNIQIIXSINIILIHIIVVS IIHUIL IRQ:
lx what clsc um
.X lung pass is Imlmkul 5 llll
cnlrout. once l0lll1 mutt 0
down the Opposilltlll
n J hz
D blrvnrkewiclr gets up there for a
11 1 111
1956-1957 SEASONS RESULTS
Lake Forest 91 7 1
Carroll 72 51
Monmouth 67 11
1Ves1eyan 71 171
Beloit 72 ,112
Great Lakem 99 1
Augustana 65 5
1fVheaton l 10 1
Beloit 95 Q
Millikin 107 5
Augustana 78 QI.
Carthage 84 1
Lake Forest 95
The coach gives the fellows a small pep
talk between halves.
The North Central basketball team
didn't fare too well during the 1956-
l957 season, against all kinds of competi-
tion and lfinished the season with a 3 and
I8 won and lost record. In Conference play.
North Central ended in the cellar with a
ln spite ol' a poor won and lost record.
several games were much closer than the
scores indicate. Under the able coaching of
Bud Berger the Cards fought the tougher
teams right down to the wire. with Wlieat-
on as an exception. They beat Monmouth.
who held first place in the Midwest Con-
ference, and in the next home game we beat
Illinois Wesleyziii in see-saw battle that saw
the lfinal score 73-71 on our side ol the tally
sheet. After close games with Elmhurst and
highly tauted Millikin, and other teams.
North Central stopped Carroll on their
The squad this year was hampered
somewhat by the lack ol? experience as there
were only three boys returning from last
year's team. The rest ol the team composed
of mostly freshmen this year. showed great
spirit and hustle and are looking forward
to a successful season next year.
First Row: Coach Berger. R. Cook, Al. Bradley, CZ, Sthnibben. H. Lager.
of H. Brown. Lessis, R. Swzifford, R. Howard. l', Holmes. D. Miller.
aint y .S'1'rnz1f1 Row: R. Bagley, R. Hzlrniain, R. Shaffer. Foster, R. lVliatlev,
S. Williams, D. Sliymkewith, C. .Xrmetrout, D. Nelson A
W new awww, . . .,, .. ,q xunmwwmwa
lixery eye is un llle bull as N.C1.'s Dale
Shvmkewicli tlies for 21 clinixce at some
Tense players on the sideline watch :as
Llieii' tezluimrltes execute ll SII'zlt6glC
Howzlrd. one of our up and umiing
cagers. keeps :1 close guard on the op-
Our boys iuuke ready to get the 1'6-
lmuml fmm the opposition shot.
vardify 60- Calafaind
Rollic Cook and Dirk SlX'2ll:l.0l'tl
If the North Central "B" basketball
team is any kind of nieasureinent of things
to conie, the Varsity of the next few years
should really be tops. The "B" teani finish-
ed the season with an 8-4 won-lost record.
Only two defeats b yVVheaton, one by Van
Dee and Thornton junior College inerred
their record. The "B" team started the
season with a win .against Lake Forest,
then losing to Van Dee. After three wins,
they dropped two in a row to Thornton
Junior College and Mfheaton. Then they
won the rest of them excepting the last to
. Lake Forest VV
Van Dee L
Oak Park Y. XV
Detroit Ch. W
Thornton JC L
vs. W heaton L
Thornton JC VJ
Lake Forest W
St. Procopius W
vs. Wlieatoii L
First Haze: B. lYlL'c.iU1'IlllL'li. D. Coehi-ing. R. Shaffer. P. Brull. B. Garflund. .Secmul Row: P. Cole,
Y, Carlson. B. Cullhorg, T. Drake, R. Smith. D. Lindberg, D. Driggett. Third Row: G. Pichotta.
J. Henderson. Nothzlcker. D. Bates, D. Sprague, D. Bachmau. Seluan, L. Slick
.9l'lJO0l' jill? . . .
The North Central Indoor track team
had a fairly successful season considering
the competition they were up against. Mc-
Callister and Brickert were instrumental in
holding down the dash honors. Steckel and
Curtis gathered their share of points in the
440. The eight-lap relay team of Brickert.
Ross. Stoller and Steckel took several firsts.
Ron Smith almost conquered the l3 foot
pole vault with a l2-9 vault. Tom Drake
high-jumped 6V2 indoors. lVlcCallister took
second in high hurdles and first in low
hurdles and won the broad jump with
22-51f2 mark in the Midwest Invitational.
Bachman. Lambrecht put the shot.
Seasons Results: North Central College
35- Wlleatoil 60g North Central College
78 2 L3-Elmhurst 27 U3-Knox 235 North
Central College 321f2-LOYOl2l University
Cornell 59 Know
North Central 421!2 Lawrence
Beloit 35 Elmhurst
Dubuque U. 3192 Carroll
Grinnell l71!2 Coe
Augustana Lake Forest
I . vm ww
'I W 1
V' dv 'x
x , N
lilifznlmelh Blum Burlmilrzx Bergemzm
Here is an eyefull of trophies.
'ad -. '
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smiajgwxeye " i-qmmfvwiywg wa I ff it V5
lmn lack soars through the air ex-
hibiting beautiful form.
NC's swimming team has again topped
all our sports in won-lost ratios. At mid-sea-
son, North Central's Dolphins had won five
dual meets. a trio meet, took the Senior
AAU meet, and collected all but two
"firsts" at the Knox Relays. The only two
losses were to two of the nations top ama-
teur and college swim clubs.
North Central took last year's Midwest
meet with Central Michigan's 36 points
second to our 53, among ten competing
schools. At Knox four out of NC,s five first
places broke records, Mizanin and Eck
placed high in diving.
john Molitor took three firsts in the
AAU meet, set records in the 400 yard, In-
dividual Medley, and the 220 yard free-
style, and won the 440 freestyle. Jim Rank's
100 yard butterfly set an AAU record, and
his l00 yard backstroke took first. Other
team members supported these leaders with
seconds or thirds in all events.
At Bowling Green, Ohio, the swimmers
met their match, bringing home the small
end of a close score. Then Loyola fell to the
Dolphins, with NC taking eight firsts.
Swimming against Augustana, the 400 med-
ley relay team. CVVendling, Lambrecht.
Rank. and Molitorl nearly broke a re-
cord at 4: l2.2, while Lesemer, a freshman,
took second in the 440 freestyle. and Rank
broke one minute on his Butterfly leg of
the medley relay.
lim Rank takes off into his perform-
ance of the "butterfly,"
'l'he seasons high point was NC's trip
to South liencl, iesulting in victory over
Notre Dames Swim Club. The score. 50-
36. stayecl close till the end, with NC set-
ting six pool recorcls. Molitor won the 440
and 220 in recorcl time. Lavalie, a transfer.
set two records too.
At Blooiningzgon, Molitor acconiplished
his high goal, swiinniing the 440 in less
than live minutes. "Sub" clivers Lavalie and
VVenclling took first and thircl places respec-
NCC 50 'Wright College
NCC 50 Lawrence 25. Shinier
NCC 38 Bowling Green ll.
NCC 59 Loyola U.
NCC 50 Notre Dante U.
NCC til Augustana
NCC 37 lnclianapolis AC
Conference: NCC 73. Augustana
30, Ill. Vtlesleyan l7.
Miclwest: NCC 77. Notre Dame 57.
U. oi' Wlis.-Milwaukee 23.
fini lfuztt: Cioath tit-ire. DI, Wentlling, l'. Dan-
nley, Molitor. Rank. Snrnzrl Rozy: '1', lick,
X. lxellv. I. lxfllllllllll, B. ltlxalxe. D. Ilaunhre
Thin! Rrizu: R. Liesemar. li. Bloomgren,
Stump, R. llznnilton. B. Nlolitor
Clmulx Lime. Clnptalin john Nlililor
Herc wc sec thc record lareaking funn of jim Rank :ls he
Cxhibits the butterfly.
I,z1v:nlic lakes off. Apollu rises funn the scan.
The boys are off for ll practice sprint.
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Front Row: D. Coehring, D. Schaefer, B. Beatty. J. Erd-
man. Har!-: Row: -I. Swanstrom B. Graflund, R. Cook, B.
1956 SEASON'S RESULTS
North Central College
North Central College
North Central College
North Central College
North Central College
CCI Conference Track Meet
XfVhea ton l
North Central College
Two invitational nieets were also
entered: at the Elmhurst Relays
and the Walnasli Relays.
grae G. lfichotta shows excellent form in
The outdoor track season was a real suc-
cess with North Central winning fl meets
and finishing second in 2 meets. Ron
Reichert broke the conference outdoor pole
vault record with a 12-4 vault. Steckel ran
the 440 outdoors. l"vlcCallister was sidelined
until the conference ineet with a pulled
inuscle. klini Searight developed nicely in
the hurdles and placed in the conference
meet with lVlcCallister and Drake. jon
vVOl'CllCl1l2Hl did the sprints outdoors and
won several meets with a :Htl time. Ross
and llrickert ran the 220. Lzunbrecht and
lNendling threw the xiayelin. Dick Branz
and Ierry Coehring ran the distances out-
putting the shot.
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'l llc lllilwlzuls gcl scl for il good
rauc. as they slum! zulcrl for llw
Up and ONCI' with thc gl'CZllCSl
of ease goes our gl'l1CCflll,
ordinated N.C.C. pole vaullcr.
The Mens Varsity 'llennis team finish-
ed their N56 season by losing l2 meets and
winning one. The team defeated Lake For-
est College. Bruce Berg played the number
one position with Paul Sutton second and
John Hofert third. Other team members
were VVillard Gabel, Dave McKay, Don
Henke, and Dave Hochstettler.
The NVomen's Tennis Team had a very
good season, winning all ol their meets ex-
cept one. Last year was the first time that
they defeated Wlieatoii in several years.
The team travelled to Millikin for the ln-
vitational Tournament where Donna Eas-
terday and Joyce Kienzle took third place
in the doubles.
Buck Row: jim listerly. Paul Sutton. .Ierry HlllSlllgll. 'lim l'il'll!I1.lll.
Coatli Dexheimer, Front Row: Clyde Cross. Bert Lee, XVillard Galiel
0ClJ0l'l 5 QJMAJ
MENS TENNIS 0 Dclizllb 9
0 Bcloit 9
1.llmhm.St 8 U JXLISUSUIIIZI
yyhwmn 9 U Marquette 9
Luk? 1""'f'5f '1 woM15N's TENNIS
Dclxallb 8 N UC'
Czlrmll U 'N ' U
Ill. Slzltc Nurmgnl Univ. U if C'Im'f'S'f T'4'llC1W1'5 0
7 f? LT. 0-1, CAIIICZIQO
xvhmmn Q in NVlng14ton 0
x ' ' 5 U. of Chicago I
Lhlllllll'Sl EP 1 yvhcuwn ' 5
8 W! Clllifxllgfl Tczncilwcrs 2
nklmldl, IJ. liuhnslcnll. D. Lucmltllc. S. Kncdcr. Miss "', IAZIIIHC1
' ..1sw:,1s S, 1+,iza:amnmm1:tamNsa,,wm 'aw .sew-K sf:1,,.1.w.mff5 +wmsw,, .6 . .K mf, 'nv-'
0 eg? ag
The1e s a evllege 111 you1 futu1e and a
futtue 111 YOUI College 1956 College
Day mclucled May Fete O11 the future
N01 th Centlal Maypole Dance
Kathy Gates co1o11at1011 f1OSl1H1CH s take
Off on the Fete Ph1l Da1111ley clowned
stockmv foot queen on a path of pj s
Tammg of the Shrew a great Futule
at a g1eat Colleftel
F lk E Blum
Shroecler B Magenhelm
tr K Gates
G Ungu I Dowl1ng,P
Dannley C M0ely,P iam
H 4 .2 R R, ... R 'X
A - H vw - -7 Y
1 D A Q Q
' 1. ' as A -
N N - u c a a Q A D a I
N Y Q ' A 7 1
M. e", . , C. f
J, Met, W-.fw.WM,.q,w,.wwT, ,
, 44 UVM .fe
A 252' My X
X , A
,WW .,-WM., ,W
I Z M ,YW
, fif: -"' 7 t
, W, ,
. N5 , 'XJ ,f
wif A 0 ff
ay ueen Jgaflzy gafea ana! J ing ex f9 mann eg
ri large part ol campus lile is cen-
tered around the dorms. 1 his is
"home" to the majority of students
for lour years. Representative of
dorm lile on NCS campus is Seager
Hall. men's dorm. Besides being the
home away from home for many
Freshman boys. the beautiful lounge
in Seager is used for many meetings,
teas, and parties throughout the
year. Most NC-ites are quite famil-
iar with the friendly hospitality
shown them on such occasions by
Mother Bates. the house mother.
ormifory i e
Continual hubbub - sometimes silence
. . . cluttered rooms - straightened week-
ends . . . ringin' phones 'n buzzin' buzzers
- 'casional cut-offs, now'n then . . . comfort-
able lounges - cozy "chats" . . . shower par-
ties - make wits wet . . . "happy popcorn 'n
pizza parties" -- sorry. Ma'm, no scales al-
lowed! "John" floods - exasperatinf ain't
they '... laundry blues - we're just clean
kids . . . Deans check - mellow males . . .
minute late - demerited dames . . . strict
housemothers - yet good and kind . . . short
dorm meetings - detailed discussions . . .
"Open House" - well, look what I found
. . . mail call - did you say male call? . . .
serious moments - dorm devotions . . .
roommates, pals 'n co-ed friendliness -
Christian attitudes 'n high ideals . . . this is
If the Kaullnzni men prow Io he as good stu-
dents as they are luunsekeepers. they ought to
make good llll5l7llI1llS, girls.
'II V. provides rest and relaxation for
the boys on a study break.
. . . But on the other hand . . .
As the sun sneaks up
over the horizon, the shuf-
fle of feet in the hall. show-
ers running, fellows wait-
ing in line to shave, leads
us to believe that this can
only be the boys' dorm.
. xfi 1
. i 1
ll leels great to hare zu nice coiniorlahle
dorm lo come hails to after glasses
Hi-Fi sets, rook games.
bull sessions where the issues
ol' Lhe day are discussed Cyou
know, girls and , . . girlsj and
sometimes study is even in-
cluded among characteristics
ol' the boys' dorm.
'lf V. and radios can he
seen and heard at almost any-
time. The old piano lends it-
selll to some wonderful sing-
ing ol' hymns, choruses and
popular songs. Mom Bates
helps and watches over her
lloek. Devotions are held in
Lhe lounge every Wfednesday
night, with fellows in the
dorm aelring as leaders.
Boys dorm is "The Life!"
I .v 4 6
1 , ,
f ii V
Girls' dorm life, a new ex-
perience inlluencing habits
and attitudes, includes both
privileges and deprivations
. . . the fun of room decora-
tion . . . changing your tele-
phone habits to five-minute
conversations . . . the cack-
ling girls next door . . . "Man
on second" and no place to
hide! . . . and you learn to
live with it all.
Dorm life is fun . . . pizza
parties . . . popcorn sessions
. . . "Beauty clinics . . . wet-
mop crew swinging into ac-
tion when the plumbing goes
kaput . . . the crowd's hang-
out room . . . the dimly lit
atmosphere as the horror-
story teller makes spines
Iinr llrdtnan lends at hand as Margaret Bretle- Kroehler Noitlr proves to be ll busy place as stu-
nrier struggles against Nqtperxillt-'s wintry blasts. dents start off for 1:00 classes.
There are beautiful aspects
ol tlorm life . . . heart to
heart talks with other girls
. . . devotions . . . singspira-
tions and the thrills of
dorm life provide sentimen-
tal memories . . . "Let Me
Call You Sweetheart" by
serenatling fellow . . . clres-
sing for the Prom . . . or just
being happy when your
roommate comes inpinnetl.
Dorm life is a new way of
living packed with fun as
well as thrills and memories.
The "lpz1n:1 smiles" below belong to Donna
Bassett, Judy Speck, :intl Jun 1'llllllll2ll1Cl'. three
junior women who just might he getting rently
for their tlutes.
Peggy bhclton hats work to tlol .Xt lcztst it 110
that way. N. C. students who Wzllll to stut
ff vt M
Eng,-j,,',1i3 s ,
'INCL' IL-Ilmu wlxu lixu in lJl'iX'llC
lu llzkx- CYIIILIIIQL' llilllllifi ul illlClCSl.
' mul is ll lcpxcscnlnlixu gllillll of Ull1lllllIlt'lk'S clulm.
r ' n
fe" - ll "'?"'
' it W
X c itsr eiivc
"VVherein doth sit the dread and
fear of kings .... After a struggle
of three years, against the torrents
of tests and assignments, the tide of
extra-curricular activities, one be-
comes a senior. Seniors always seem
to be privileged people, and here at
NC, they have a special privilege.
A circular cement bench, sur-
rounded by evergreens. is known on
campus as "Senior Circle." lt's a
quiet. inviting spot on campus, but
beware! lt's sacred ground. and only
for seniors. Any underclassmen who
are found sneaking a "seat" will
quickly be awarded with a trip to
eniord . . . .
. . . . jke Cfaaa o 1957
"Mighty Like a Rose" was the freshman
class of l957: the excitement of orientation
. . . trials and tribulations of Woe VVeek
were taken in good stride by these spirited
freshmen. Homecoming, Big-l'il Sis and
Brother Banquets, athletic events, the first
Christmas season on campus, College Day,
and exams left the biggest impressions on
these kids . . . exams leaving the deepest
The run between second and third base
was safe and full of thrills . . . Career Con-
ference, the arrival of new classmates . . .
the departure of old ones . . . their junior-
Q 2 ff
Nz 5: Afilyl
senior prom, "Oriental Holiday," superbly
directed by Barb Schroeder and Cal Moely
. . . "Finian's Rainbow" directed by Ben
The fall of l956 arrived and two short
semesters remained . . . graduation day
loomed ahead! Many happenings that only
the seniors can review took place. Although
the quantity of the class may have decreas-
ed, the quality has increased and will con-
tinue to do so even after the graduates have
left the cherished halls of North Central.
"Goodbye, Good luck, God Bless you."
5 , J
- 1,1 'n
I ' 2
C I XSS Ol PIC I RS
Smlul Xlocssncr fSccj B lVI3gCll
hc mei flicisj B Schroeder fV1CC
I Dmnlcx Mlens Repj C oe
A1 ' . . '
I'res.j . M. I-'eik fWomen's Rep.j. Stand-
ing: '. 1 X.' ' .. LM -
ii fomrlff usU'1'f1
'llic liulicliu lmurd is llic caunpus, :IH
around zulwrlising spot.
51 UL vw if-1 A
A gmail discussion and :i cup of wficu
arc two things quilc coiiuiimi illllllllii
Current evunis, sports. zuul Llic unuics :uc ins
tercsting to rezul - when thc students liaixc ai
few sparc luolucllis.
"Gut Ll dime. icL's haw sonic music." Bctwccn
classes and iitlcr Scliuul. music, kccps
f wwwwwwv ,. W
CAROL IVAN N ER
Physical Education. B.S.
Political Science, BA.
IVestcrn Springs, Illinois
Music. linglisli. BA.
Zoology, Chemistry, BA.
Ivestern Springs, Illinois
1' Xl'I, BOIZCZKER
OA N BOYD
Glen Iillyn. Illinois
li. RICHARD BRANI,
Physical Education, 13.8.
l'.Yl RICIIA CHURCH
Physical liduuition, 15.5.
Zoology and Chemistry
History and Politiczil
Clarendon Hills. Illinois
Physics and Engineering
MARY AIO FEIK
Hales Corners. Mlisconsin
Home Economics. 13.8.
Pliysicail liclucation. HS.
Home Iironomics, B.S,
linglisli and Spec-Lli. ISA.
Oak Park. Illinois
AIOYCII JONES IWIG
Downers Grove, Illinois
Spanish and German.
Chicago Heights. Illinois
M A GICN H EI M Ii R
MICHAEL MEI .N ICZIQ
Downers Grove. Illinois
Zoology and Cheniistri.
IOA N NIE NAU Ll N
Biology :nnl Psychologi
l'AlI'lm Ifoicsi. Illinois
l'lix'sical Education and
Honlc Iitononiics. BS.
BA RBARA LANGE
Glen Ellyn. Illinois
Music Education, B.NI.E.
CHI-XRLOAI Ili BARBER
Sl. ulmcpli, Missouri
Villa Park, Illinois
Oak l'zn'k. Illinois
Home Economics, B.S.
Downers Grove-, Illinois
l'.X"l'RICI.'X ST RUIID
Political Science. BA.
Sl. Paul. Minnesota
Physical Education. B.S.
lluwncis Cmvc, Illinois
Physins and Engineering
xl .XCR WOHLFEII,
MA RYELLE N H . X IVLEY
Home Econmnics. PLS.
Home liumuniics. BS.
,IU RX SONIMPZLE
Pliysiczll liklllflillfbll. ILS.
CQcnc1'a1l Science, 13.3
lfuml ilu Inc, XViscm1sin
DENNIS XVI-1N'l Z
Zoology and Chcmislry
Napoleon. North fhllitlll
Ao if Ao
limi: linux iff! In ligllfl l'. Liuscll. X.
H.mIrcLlxc1'. 13. Rccml. B. Bcrkcx. D.
Wunlf. CQ. lvl1gCl'.l'!I'UlIl Ifmwz R. Calm.
.X. 5-LIWXCIK. NI. lfcik. QI. WocQQr1cr. li.
limi: limp, iff! in ritqhl: D11 Ligcu- '
Imnlt, X. l"lllU'I3CQlxC14.Y P. Sutton, G.
l'l'cifc1', D. Driggct, IJ. Wcmz. Ifmnl
Ilffzwi I.. SlfflllDlllllL'l'. NI. lfimclc. C.
Clmw. XX'llCSilIL'I'. NI. Millar. C. Fulk.
N.C1.'s bookstore has everything from
piggy lnanks to dictionaries. and the
students make good use of it. This
looks like a slack day. tho. Between
semesters you can't turn around.
A steady stream of business takes place
beneath the clock in Old Main. Muriel
Schroeder and Ron Shiinp are busy
taking orders for Homecoming Mums.
' - ww..-.W
- ,nu ' upiiffi-,'fQ.,'
? ,, .
f xt, i
W EN 4
we Xb ,NWS
nv 1 ,MQ ' Qu?
4117 G V' V
" 'fi' J
"' 5 ,.
Kgs? K fi .
I he pond lnnks picturesque and quiet
now, hut not su next september. Ifresh-
- ' -' - " 1 other NLI. tru'
' inn 1 V 'z I 1 Int. 'I he bell tolls
thc news nf :ln N.CZ.CZ. athletic victorx.
The Spectrum is the product of the efforts of many. In
putting together a yearbook there are small as well as big
responsibilities. We cannot mention the names of all those
who helpedg but, We would like to thank each and everyone
who did any job whether it be making telephone calls or work-
ing long hours cropping pictures.
There are some who deserve special recognition for what
you might call "service beyond the call of duty." Our staff
editors did a superb job - Carol Esterly and Curt johnson on
the literary staff, llsa Zillmar and john Mfendling on the en-
graving staff, Joan Kerr and Evelyn Pucci on identification,
Kay Crabtree on typing and Dave Bachman on sports. Rodney
Wagner. Mike Kantos, and John Schroeder came through in
fine form with our pictures. We have appreciated also the
fine work of our comptroller, Dave Farley.
A load of thanks goes also to Helen Klatt, Linda Means,
Charolette Wetherton, Lucille Sprecher, and Beverly Schroe-
Last but not least we thank Bill O'Connor, the Jahn Sc
Ollier representative, who's constant aid and interest made
it possible for us to put out the l957 Spectrum.
Ruth Unger K Jean Rada
Co-Editors of the 1957 Spectrum
YVC wind up our pictorial story with ll picture winding up the school year
CAROL WANNER AHLBORN. "Why make eyes at me?
I'm gone." - Biology Club 12.3.43 IV.R.A. I.2.3.43
Radio Club I3 W.R.A. Board of Control 3,43 Cheerlead-
er 2.3.4. tcaptain 4j3 Festival Choir 23 Chronicle Staff 23
College Day Committee 33 Homecoming Committee 3.4:
liducaticm Club 43 Beta Beta Beta Fraternity 4.
.l.XNIIiS 'I'. ALBRECHI. "IVhy should the Devil have all
the good times? I'm available." - International Rela-
tions and Political Science Club 1.2. tpresident 3.4l:
Football 1.2.33 Intramurals 12.3.43 Chronicle Sports
Illriter 3.43 History Club 43 Spanish Club 4: Education
NI.XRLF.NIi AIIRIN. "Silence is Golden."
NANCY AUTEN, On one she smiled and he was blest. -
Festival Chorus 13 Spectrum 1.2.33 Biology Club 13
W'.A.A. 1.23 ILCIIICZIIIOII Club 2.3.43 Y.X'V.C.A. 1.2.
WAYNF BAKER. "This quiet guy with his quiet way. will
surprise the world someday."
LUWICLI, BARTEL. Men are in all ways greater than
DFWIQY BENSON. Sports went hand in hand with science.
- Varsitv Club 2.3343 Biology Club 12.3.43 Chemistry
Club 184.108.40.206 fV1CC-IJl'CSIfICFll45Q Beta Beta Beta 43 South-
eastern 43 Athletic Trainer l.2.3.4.
ROBIQRI' BIZRKEY. He leaves clean work behind him
and requires no sweeper up of the chips. - Festival
Chorus 1.23.43 Chapel Choir 13 Concert Choir 2.3.4
tliusiness Manager 3,453 Class Treasurer 33 Band 23
Who's Who 43 Seager Association 1.2 tSecretary 353 Sig-
ma Rho Gamma 2.3.43 CYF President 4: Religious Life
Council 43 YMCA 233.43 Indiana Booster Club 1.23.43
Kroehler Hall janitor 3.4.
BXRBARA BIQRROIXIPAS, A mighty fine girl t0 IIICQI,
one just as good as she is sweet.
lCl.IlABIiTH BI.l'M. A sweet. attractive kind of grace. -
Festival Chorus 2.3.43 Chapel Choir 2: Concert Choir
3.4: Y.W.C..I. l.2.3.43 IVA..-X. 13 Class Secretary 2:
Chronicle 2.33 'liheatre Guild 3,43 Education Club 43
College Day 2: May Queen Court 33 Midwest Track and
Swim Queen Court 33 "Brigadoon" 4.
PII I. B01-.ClxlzR. It at ttrst you dont succeed. try, try
MARIE BOLTLDIN. I am very much engaged at present. -
Festival Chorus 2: IV.A.A. 2.
IOAN BOYD, To be married best becomes you.
RICHARD ERNEST BRANZ. Mv heart is ever at her
LYNN BRINKMAN. With too much quickness to be
taught. with too much thinking to have common
thought. - Chemistry Club 1.2.43 Biology Club 43
Y.M.C.A. 43 Basketball 23 Track 2.3.4.
PXIRICIA BRYAN. She enjoys life by living it. - Bio-
logy Club 2.3.43 Writers Club 2.3.43 French Club 2,43
Education Club 43 Finian's Rainbow 3.
RICHARD CALDIVELL, There are other ways to do
things besides with a loud noise.
IQDXNARD CAVERT, I'm not arguing with you . . . I'm
telling you. - WNOC l,2.3.4 tProgram Director 2, As-
sistant Station Manager 3,4j3 Alpha Psi Omega 43 Pi
Kappa Delta 43 Theatre Guild 12.3.43 Debate Squad 43
Cardinal Editor 23 Spectrum 23 1955 Homecoming Chair-
man3 Bolton Hall Secretary 1.
WILLIAM CHAPEK. Something sort of Crandish. - Var-
sity Club l.2.3,4L Track 1.23 Cross Country 1.2.33 Cheer-
leader 1.2.33 Education Club 3.43 History Club 43 Social
Commission 43 Southeastern Club 2.3,-I.
PATRICIA CHURCH, Her heart was many miles away. -
Theater Guild I3 Y.W.C.A. 1.2,-I3 Co-Chairman Big Lit-
tle Banquet 23 Co-Chairman Homecoming Parade 33
Biology Club 33 Spanish Club 33 Education Club 3.43
Canterbury Club 2.3.43 Chapel Choir 2.
ROLLIN COOK, "He leases and laughs. jokes and chaffs
and for all the lun-loving is ready . . - Cross-Coun-
try 2.3.43 Basketball 2.3.4 ICIO-CIZIPIEIIIIDI Baseball 2.3
tCo-Captainl 43 Intramural Football: Education Club3
Varsity' Club: Chairman ol Committee for Prospective
Athletesg History Club.
DAVID CORRIQLLY "Personality serene: a scientist su-
preme." - Biology Club l.2.3.4' tVice-Presiclent 4j3
Chemistry Club 1.2.3.-13 Beta Beta Beta 2.3.42 Track
PHILLIP CORRI-ll.l.. .X man ol many thoughts. but Iew
words. - Historv Club 4: International Relations Club
1.2.3.-43 President ol' International Relations Club 43
t'H,XRl.lzXli CROXV. Soft peace she brings wherever she
arrives. - lfrench Club 2,-1: Spanish Club 1.2,-1 fPresi-
dent 45: Phi Sigma lota 3.4 c'Presiclent 45: Chronicle 3:
llonors Society 3,4.
l'Hll.ll' l3ANNl.liY, Creater men have lived than I, but
l cloubt it. - Varsity Club 1.2.3.-1: Cominutors Club 1.2,
3: king Rex 3: Swimming 'l'eam l.2.3: Intramural Foot'
ball 4: Conimerce Club 3: Social c101llIlllSSlOl1 41 Yarsitv
Club cYice-Plesiclent5 4: Council Representative 4:
Swimming 'I eam Captain 3: Southeastern 344 ffl reasurer
ll-QRRY IJOWLINC. Who mixed reason with pleasure, and
wisdom with mirth: it he had any laults he has left us
in doubt. - Y.lNI.C.A. l.2,3,4 q'l reasurer 3, President 45 :
liiologv Club l.2,3,4: 'liri Beta 3.4 cHistorian 45: Cross
Countrv 1: Band l,2.3: Sympliony l,2: Chemistry Club
4: lfiench Club 23 College Dax Committee 2: Chapel
Choir 2: lfestival Chorus 2: Social Commission 2.
1.4511-QS DRliSCHliR, lheie is only one life worth living
and that is marriecl lile. 4 Radio Club cWNOC5 cPresi-
l dent 3.4: Speech Activities Board 3.42 College Day Com-
mittee 3: Y.lVI.C.A. 2,3.
l.OlilS PRDNIANN. A man he seems ot cheerful yester-
clavs and confident tomorrows. - 'I heater Guild 220.127.116.11
rlius. Mgr. 2. President 3.4: Alpha Psi Omega 18.104.22.168
1Presiclenl 2.3.45: Student Council 2: Prom Committee
3: bpeech Staff 3,4: Speech Activities Board 2.3,4 tCoun-
cil Representative 2. Presiclent 3. Bus. Mgr. 45: Ifriclay
Chapel Chairman 4: Radio Club 1.3.43 Deputation 3.4:
Seager ,Xssociaticm 1.2.
DAYIIJ 15A Rl.liY. Cocl made him a man and therefore let
him pass. A Cross Country 1: Commerce Club 2,3,4:
Spectrum 2.3.4 cComptroller 3.45: Student Finance
Board 3: Commerce Co-operative illlflllllllg 4: Y.M.C.A.
1.2,3.4: Radio Club 3.
MARY 10 PEIK, Never too busy to be friendly. - Y.lNI.
CA. 22.214.171.124 QCabinet 2.3.4. President 45: 1V.A.A. 1:
Chapel Choir 1: Festival Chorus 1,23 Publications Boarcl
2.3.4: Religious Life Council 4: College Day Commit-
tee 2: Religious Emphasis 1Veek Committee 2.3: May
Queen Court 3: Homecoming Queen Court 4: Chronicle
1: 'liheatre Cuilcl 2,3,4: Alpha Psi Omega 4: l'Vomen's
Rep. 3.4: Student Council 3.4: CYP Com. Chairman 3:
1A'l1o's ll'ho 4.
VIRCINIA FRANK. Too much talent for one person to
WIl,l.AR1J C.XB1iI,. He may be shy but one swell guy. -
lfrench Club 1.2: History-Sociology Club 3: Biology Club
1: Y.M.C.A. 1,2.3.4: Class Social Commission 2.3: 'liennis
KATHRYN CA'l"lf,S. lf she will. she will. You may de-
pecl on it. If she won't. she won't so there's the end of
it. -- Y.lXl.C..X. 126.96.36.199 QSecretary 25: lfV.R.A. l,2,3,4
qlloarcl 2.3,-15: Spanish Club 1.2.3 tVice-President 2,
President 35: Bolton Hall Presiclent 3: 1'Voman's Ad-
visorv lioarcl 3 cSec1'etary 35: liclucation Club 3: Bio-
logv Club 33 Phi Sigma Iota 3.4 cSecretaiy-Treasurer 45 :
College Day Co-Chairman 3: May Queen 3: "'l"aming of
the Slnew" 3: "Pmrigacloon" 4: l'N'l1o's Who 4.
RYAN C151 I., "You can't tell about those silent men." -
Yarsitv Club 3.4 cl reasurer 45: lfootball Manager 2.3:
Y.Nl.C..X. 3.4: Chronicle 3: Seager Hall Secretary 2: Sea-
ger Hall Counselor 4.
CIQRALD HAl.l,, Not one to waste time. - Radio Club 3:
Bancl 33 Michigan Booster Club 3.4: Y.M.C.A. 4: Com-
merce Club 3: Cardinal "Pep" Bancl 3.4.
MARION HAIQIILRMAN. My home ec. will sure be of
use next year. - Home lclconomics Club 1.23.45 Co-
Chairman May lfete 2: Publicity Chairman of Home
1-.c. Club 2: laclucation Club 4: W..X.A. 2: X.W.C.A. 3,4.
.1 XMICS HARPER. 1Ve should esteem a person according
to his action.
NED HAXVBECKER - lVriters' Club 188.8.131.52 QPresic1ent
35: Concert Choir 3.4: Festival Chorus 3.4: Theater
Cuilcl 2.3.45 Alpha Psi Omega 4: Student Council 4:
Honor Society 3,4 lPresiclent 45: 1'Vho's N'Vlio 4.
MARYIQLLEN HAYYLISY, A busy bee who still has time
for a smile. - Home lic. Club 184.108.40.206 Clreasurer 2.
Vice-President 3, President 45: Education Club 2.3.43
Indiana Booster Club 12.3.42 Y.M.C,A. 1.2.3,4: Religious
Life Council Retreat 3: College Day Committee 31
Career Conference Committee 3 QCo-Chairman 45.
-IOHN HOFERT, lJon't mistake him as being quiet. -
Festival Chorus 1: Chapel Choir 1,23 Chemistry Club 1,2,
3.4 cPres. 45: Biology Club 3,4: Union Board of Control
2,3,4 fPresident 45: Tennis 3: Y.M.C.A. 4.
HUGH HOLLIS'l'liR, None but himself can be his
JACK HOOTON. Good things come in small packages.
JOYCE IWIG. She majored in the art of homemaking. -
Band 1.2.33 Y.YV.C.A. 220.127.116.11 fCommittee Chairman 353
C.Y.F. 1.2: Religious Life Council 23 Christian Fellow-
ship Hour Co-chairman 13 l'Visconsin Booster Club 3:
lV.R.A. 33 Education Club 3.43 Theater Guild 3,43 De-
bate 33 Phyllis Ebinger Award 4.
ARLENE JOHNSON. It is not good that woman should
be alone. - Publications Board 2,3 qSecretary 253 Col-
lege Chronicle Staff 1.2.3 CAssociate Editor 35: Biology
Club 12.3.43 Beta Beta Beta 2.3.4 tSecretary-Treasurer
453 Chapel Choir 13 Festival Chorus 1: Band 33 Student
DONALD JOHNSON. "A firm believer in the fact that
two can live as cheap as one." - Commuters Club 1.23
Biology Club 43 Mathematics Assistant 2.3.43 Chronicle
DAVID JONES. "Quietly conscientious."
GERRIT LANING. "With a song in my heart . . . " -
Festival Chorus 1,2.3.43 Concert Choir l.2.3.43 Basketball
23 Sigma Rho 12.3.43 lPresident 45.
ELAINE MOOBERRY. One of the Peotone Kids. - Home
Ec Club 18.104.22.168 lFinance Chairman 2. Treasurer 3, Vice-
President 453 Education Club 2.3.43 Y.NV.C.A.-Social Ser-
vice Commission 12.3.43 Religious Life Council Retreat
33 Theater Guild 1.2.33 College Day Committee 33 Jun-
ior Class Social Commission 3.
DONALD MEUGGENBERG, The greatest men are never
known to history. - Baseball 33 Intramural Sports 3.42
Commuters Club-Organization Committee 33 Commuters
ROGER NIITRRAY. "He's little but he's wise3 He's a ter-
ror for his size." Chemistry Club 22.214.171.124 Biology Club
12.3.43 Finance Board 41 Junior Social Commission:
Southeastern 4: Tri Beta 4.
JOANNE NXULIN. "I make the most of all that comes.
.incl the least of all that goes." - Chapel Choir 13 Festi-
val Choir 1.2.33 lV.R.A. 1.23 Chronicle 126.96.36.199.
SANDRA NICKLA. Someday 1'1l travel this wide world
o'er ancl then return to fly no more. - Y.W.C.A. 12.3.43
Biology Club 1.3.43 Annual 1.3.4.
GERALD Pl-11I.l.1PS. 'lake it easy girls. he's engaged. -
Y.Nl.C..X. 3.43 College Band 1.23 Concert Orchestra 2:
Debate Squad 23 Pi Kappa Delta 2.3.4 fVice Pres. 352
Spanish Club 43 Biology Club 1.
EVELYN PUCCI. "Education is a treasure and culture
never dies. - Festival Chorus 2.3.43 French Club 1,2
qSec.-Treas. 253 Y.lV.C.A. 3.43 Spectrum 4.
CAROLYN RASPILLER, Her voice is serene. her manner
kind. she lives to chat with all mankind. Festival Chorus
1.2.33 Chapel Choir 13 Education Club 2.3.43 Chronicle
l.2.3.43 Y.lV.C.A. 12.3.43 C.Y.F. 13 College Day Commit-
tee 33 Finian's Rainbow 33 Brigadoon 4.
BENJAMIN REED. All the wor1c1's a stage. - Festival
Chorus 1,2,3.43 Concert Choir 2.3.43 Chapel Choir 13
Concert Band 23 Theater Guild 188.8.131.52 CVice Pres. 2.
Business Manager 3.453 Alpha Psi Omega 12.3.43 YVrit-
ers' Club 3.4: Speech Activities Board 3.43 Student Coun-
cil 43 XVho's W'ho 43 Director Junior Class Musical 3.43
Finian's Rainbow and Brigacloon3 Khord Kings 2.
JANET REESE, Her good humor is the clear blue sky of
her soul. - Y.lV.C.A. 43 WVR..-X. 43 President, lV.R.A.
Board K3 years53 Athletic Board of Controlg Biology
Club: Beta Beta Beta: French Cllllll Education Club.
JANET REINHART. All may live without music. we may
live without books, but civiliied men cannot live with-
out cooks. - Home Ec. Club 12.3.43 Festival Chorus
1.2.33 Concert Choir 1: Co-Chairman for May Fete 23
Co-Chairman for Christmas Tea 3: Education Club 3.41
BEVERLY RICHARD. Some people like school so much
that they continue after graduation. - Beta Beta Beta
3.43 lV.R.A. 1.2.43 Spanish Club 33 Education Club 33
Biology Club 3.43 Commerce Club 13 Y.lV.C.A. 2.3.
ROBERT RIGGS. Nothing is achieved without enthusi-
asm. - Swimming Team 1,2.3 Mfanager 453 Cheerleacl-
ing 33 Chemistry Club 13 Biology Club 2.3.43 Social Com-
mission 33 Y.M.C..X. 1.23 Cabinet 3: Varsity Club l.2,3.4:
Football 23 Homecoming Committee 33 XVNOC 13
French Club 23 Home lic. Club 23 Swim Instructor 3.43
Kappa Kappa Choirleers 13 Southeastern 3.4: Education
MARY ROEMER. Her air. her manner. all who saw acl-
mired. - Chapel Choir 1: Festival Choir 1: Theatre
Cuild 184.108.40.206 tSecretary 25: Alpha Psi Omega 1.2342
Chairman Frosh Social Commission: Chemistry Club 1.2.
3.4 lSec.-Treas. 353 Spectrum 1.2.3 4Eclitor 351 Y.lV.C.A.
1.23 .X.C.S. Affiliate 2.3.4.
BARBARA RO 1 HROCK. She has a smile that won't come
.Xl.Bl-QR'l'.X SXXYYI-QR. "What's more fun than having a
good time?" - Y.lV.C..X. 13 lY.R..X. 13 Class Social Com-
mittee 1.2 1Co-Chairman 253 Theater Guild Committees
l,2.3Z College-Day Committee 3: Spectrum fAssoc'iate
1-lditor 353 Vice-Presiclent of Class 33 Social Commission
lProperties Chairman 35: liducation Club 43 XX'ho's
l'1.'XR1'1.XR.X SCHROILDER. "I"llIl 1lid you say?" I'll be
right there." - 1Y.R.A. 1,21 lf1'stiv11l Chorus l.2.3.41
Cltapel Cl111ir 11 1111111011 Choir 23,41 Y.VV.C.A. 1.2.31
h1lll'IIlt1llL'l1CS 2.31 Sigma R1111 C1111111111 220.127.116.11 M.I2.N.C.
1.2.41 College Day C111111nittee 21 Kllllflllllll H11ll Secretary
21 Kkllllllllllll Hall Vice-l'resi1le11t 31 XVOIIICILS A1lvisory
111111111 3,4 1l'resi11ent 411 AIl'.'SI'. 132111111161-1,l'flllI C11-Cl1air-
lllllll 31 51111111 Conttnission 3,41 1'11lllGl1lU1l Cl11b 41 Se11ior
Class Yi1e-l'resi1lent 41 1111111111110 1.2.3 fC0IIll'JlT011ClA 311
CH.XRl.Ul lli SCHROICDICR. If 1111 tl1e things I ought
111 1111 t111111y were laid C1111 to e111l, t11ey'd just lie there.
end to end.
RONALD SMI l H, l've taken III1' fun where l've found
it. - Elllltllllilll 1111117 3.4 1111651116111 41: Student COIIIICII
4: Varsity Clllll 2,3,41 lfootball 2.31 Track 2.3.41 Athletic
l'1o111'11 111 Control.
1-W1-QN SNYDICR, "Music is well s11i1l to be tl1e speech of
angels." - Festival Cl111rus 23,41 Home lic. 1111111 3.41
1'1l'L'lIlll Cl11l1 31 H1u'm11nette 31 Commuters Club 3,41
I-'inian's Rainbow 3.
KIOXX SUNIMICRS, "I-'ull of mischief 11111. doing things I
shoul1ln't do." - 1'V.R.A. 18.104.22.168 tSee. 311 W.R.A. Board
111 Control 2.31 Biology 1111111 1.2.41 Ho111e lic. Clllll 3,41
lflllllillltbll Cl11l1 41 Minnesota Booster Cl11l1 22.214.171.124 tVice-
l'11-s. 31: Y.XV.C..'X. l.2.3.4.
AIUHX SOUR, .Xll great IIICII are dead or dying and I
11111111 11-el well myself.
NANCY 51llfYl'1NS, Not simply good but good for some-
thing. - Cl11ss X'icefl'resi1le11t 21 I'lI'CIIlll Club 1.21 Social
lommission SCCI'C11lI'1' 21 Etlllflifltlll Club 2.
l'.X'lR16.l.X SIROUD. I 11111 be serious. l1ut l'11 rather be
gay. 1351101111111 il' you like IIIC this way. Prom Commit-
tee 3: Radio 1111111 41 'liheater Guild 2.3.41 Biology Club
1.3: I'Il'EllLll Cl11l1 11 C11llege Day Co111111ittee 2,31 Horne-
ltlllllllg Cornmittee 1.3.41 Spectrutn 41 Cl1ro11icle 1.21
Iillllklllltbll Clllll 3,41 Musical 3.4 1Art Di1'ecto1'11 1V.R.A.
DONNA S1 R1"l'Z. Never i1lle a 111o111ent, lllll thrifty and
thoughtful of others. Chronicle 11 Theatre Guild 2.3.41
Y.W.C A. 2.3.4 1'I'reasurer 3 Vice-Pres. 41 1 History Club
2.3 1Se1.51'1'eas. 31 1 Kroehler H1111 Vice'Presi1lent 21
Class bCLl'Cl2ll'1' 31 Student Council 41 Alpha Psi Omega
41 College Day Co111111ittee 31 Prom Co1111nittee 31 Horne-
1 oming C.o1nn1ittee 4.
RICHARD SWAFFORD, I c11111e. I saw, I conquered. -
Varsity Basketball 3.4 QC11-Captain 411 President Incliana
Booster Club 31 History Cl11b 41 FYGIICII Club l,2.
SHIELDON 'I RAl'l', lt WOLllLlII,l be life Nllllllllll 11 little
bit olf mischief. - Seager Association l,2.3,4g Football
2.3.41 Varsity Cl11l1 3,43 Junior Class Social Cornmissiott
31 'llreasuret' Religious Life Comtnission 41 Chronicle
GLENN UNCLR, The strong silent type. - Freshmen
Mens Representative 11 Football 1.2.3 QCO-Captain 411
Mens Representative at Large 41 Student Council I
History Club 2.3 Cl'r siclent 411 Mens Representative at
Large 41 Student C111t11cil 1 1Vi1'e-l'resi11ent 411 College
Day C111-Clllllflllilll 31 Social C11111n1issio11 31 Soutlieastern
Club 1.2.3.-41 Pi Gl1lI1Ul2i Mu 3,4
NORMA VUICI. "She is gentle, she is shy, 1.7111 there'S
rnischief in her eye." - Chemistry Club I1 Band 11 Edu-
1ati1111 Club 3.41 College Day Co1111nittee 31 Class Social
C111n111ittee 31 Finian's Rainbow 31 Deputation 31 W'.R.A.
l.2,3.41 W.R.A. 151111111 2,3.41 Y.1V.C.A.-Social -Service
C11111111issi1111 l.2,3.41 Frosh Orientation CUIIIIIIISSIOII 41
Biology Club 41 331011161118 Advisory Board 41 331011161115
RCl3I'L'SC1l1111110-111-I1lll'gC 1111 Student Council 4.
l11'1R'1iH,A VOORHIQIQS. Coolness 211111 11bsen1'e of haste i11-
dicate l1er fine qualities.
IOHN NVliNDI.,lNC. "He is ll strong man who can hold
1l11w11 l1is 11wn t1lDlIIlU1lS.n Swimming 211621111 l.2,3,41 Traclc
I-Clllll 1.23.41 Sllffflflllll 41 Chemistry Club I1 Varsity
fllllll 1.2.3.-11 Water Show 2.3.4 1Co-Cltairtnan 31.
DENNIS W1-lN'l'l, Knowle11ge is power. - Student Body'
1111251116111 41 Class President 31 1'Vho's Who Among Stu-
dents 41 Biology Club 126.96.36.199 ql'resic1ent 411 Beta Beta
Beta 2.3.4 Cl'resi11ent 411 Class Social Con1111itte Co-
Clllllflllllll 31 CIICIIIISIQIIY Club 2.3.41 Radio Club 1.2.31
1'r11gra1n Director WNOC 31 Finian's Rainbow 31 Chapel
Choir 11 Festival Chorus I1 Concert Band 1.2.31 Honor
DALE YVILBER, A 1nan who consetrates his 1l0llI'S. by
vigorous efforts and honest ai111s.
CIQORCE NVILKIN, Spee1h is great. but silente is greater.
SHLLDON WILLIAMS. He stoops for notliing 11111 the
11o11r. - Campus Social Commission 11 Class I'l'CS1llCIII 21
Class Social Connnittee 31 Basketball l.2,3.4: Baseball
1.2,3.41 1,fCSlllClIl'S Council 41 Varsity Cl11l1 23,4 1Sec-
retary 411 Fi11ian's Rainbow 3.
NANCY WOLF, Sl1e rivals t11e birds with l1er singing.
JANE NVOESSNER, She may lixe in tl1e IIUIISC of Saints
. . . llllt . . . - litlucation Club 2.3.4 1Vice-l'resi1lent 411
XYl111's Who 41 .Alpha Psi Omega 41 Theater Guild 3.4:
Chronicle 2.3.4 Associate Iiclitor 41: Class Secretary 41
Y.NV.CA. 2.3.41 Ho11or Society 4.
ERIK A. BORG CO
6649 Ridge Aevuue
Chicago 26. Illinois
Best Wislies For Success 'lio The Class O1 1957
THE NAPERVILLE NATIONAL BANK
Member Feclerzll Deposit lnsurzmce ciU1'lJ0li2l11Ull
Diamonds - Jewelry - Gifts - VVatc1ies
DORCAS TOILNNIGES 311 NV, xlC1'1.Cl'SOl1 Street
IVREDRICIK TOENNIGES Plume 1321
O1'1'ici:11 X'VIlKC1l liispectuirs For The Burliiigton Rzlilrozlcl
OLIVER J. BEIDELMAN
Funeral Chapel - Auibulzmce Service
239 S. X"ViiS111l1gIOl1 Pllone 21311
COl1g1'HILl12lt1fj11S to the Class U1 11157
More -------- Quality
NIOIC -------- Service
More -------- Sll1151'1ll11UI1
MCORE LUMBER AND SUPPLY COMPANY
315 S. Main St. .Xt the River Pllone 111
WALTER A MALEK
Hrlillk' Nlnst l'l'cciol1s Gilt ls -lL'YN'L'll'Xn
109 S. Malin Struct Plmnc H199
Ernie's "66" Service
clUllllDlL'l.L' l,inc nl "fin" SL-rvicc
Sf? S, XV:1sl1ingmn Plinncl I ll
Howard A. Esser
Tvllfflit' Insurance Is 11 Business
All typcb of Imuramn
1545 S. Wfzisliiiigtoii, Naperville
Clonipliincnts ol thc
V N. Fl-1 Ngipciwillc-
20 Malin Struct
NAPERVILLE AUTOMOBILE DEALERS
NETZLEY CO., INC. 2 E. Chicago Ave. fCHRYSLER-
MUELLER PONTIAC CO. Ogden Ave. QPONTIACQ
CROMER MOTOR CO. 25 W. Chicago Ave. QFORDQ
HUFF MOTORS INC. 601 N. Washington QCHEVROLET-
BRUMMEL MOTOR CO. 245 5. Main St. QBUICKQ
CENTRAL MoToRs 119 5. ivlain si, monoli-
JOHN SEXTON Si CO.
THE NATIONAL CHAIN NN'HOI.ESAI,E CROCERS
lf. o. Box ls.
TI-IE STEARNES CO.
Lp gm .I in
lim! IJ-I9 S. Yllzilnziisli AVC.
Llliiczlgu 5, Illinois
CHINA - GLASS - SILVER - UTILNSILS
AI,XNI'I'OR'S Sl7PPLIIi'i K KIICHLQN EQUIPAIENT
For IIQCSKZIIIIXIIIIN, Czilctcrigim. Hotels
Cllulms, Institutifinx and Dining Cars i
Siicccss mln 'noni I951 5lJL'llI'lIIII
BOECKER COAL AND GRAIN CO.
'IIHIQOIIORIQ II. IIUIX IxIfR. IR.. Nlgr.
l I X lzllswfnlli Sl. Na!
icrxillu. Illinuis I'lmnc
Hfjxe ggrignfesf Sfar in
fAc C!-Vlillfty Izfljacyn
Where Clan You Get So Nluch For
And Mfhere Can You Match The Flavor?
735 Prairie Road Aurora
"Voice ol the CXIIIIIJLISH
JAN E VVOESSNER
ROGEN E BUCHHOLZ
319 N. Hlasliinglon l'li
M O S E R
Retail Lumber and Millwork
H1fl'fl'I'iYfllllIg For The Home"
Total Rcsourccm Over 5r4f44i,ll0ll,1Nl0.U0
8 S. BROADWAY 0
AURORXS VERY BEST
The Store that is Satisfied only
when you are
The I-Ionic of Friendly Service'
B O R N 'S
.WU N. xvllhlllllglfill
Nlltlflllillly Advertised NICIII5 IVGLI1'
155 S, IVZISIIIIIQIOII Phone 470
Clmlglxnullutlulis Llama nl .11
"ilUllR'I'I1QOl'S X IIRUXIIVT
11 1 lull
21 IV. xIL'IlL'I5OIl Stu-cl
5 L 'CIWH Plmm' .370 N:lpc'1'x'illc'. Illinois
,1w, .x:,,. zz. ,vbzz ,,,,,,V H , S .- Aqiv " Q
I i 1 sa
a E ss s '
uNl ac a o
THE STUDENT UNION
Sandwiches II T. V.
Refreshments Q, Music
I - I I
THE PLACE TO MEET FRIENDS
CARL FISHER, INC.
EVERYTHING IN MUSIC
306 South Wfabash Avenue
Chicago 4, Illinois
CLASSIC BOWLING LAN ES
"l6 Automatic Pin Spottersl'
H14 New York St. Aurora, Ill.
PLUMBING AND HEATING
Oil Burner Service
Ph. 1133 20 Benton
DAY 81 MERIDTH
Sales Sc Service
I0 VV. Alellerson Naperville, Ill.
BLOCK - KUHL
Congratulations on Your 1957 Spectrum
HAAS 81 GETZ
PLUMBING AND HEATING
2556 S. Wzrsliiiigtcmii Phone 80
HERB MATTER, JR.
215 S. I'V2lSlIll1gIOl1 St.
Residence Pho-nes: 5 or 476-xl
Business Phone 300
The Finest of Fresh and Cold Meats
The Finest of
27 West Jefferson Phone 440
"The Smrc That COlll'lLlC1'1CC Built"
Sl Suullw 'IE31'ozulw11y ,Xu1'01Xz1, lll.
".Xu1'u1':1's lllmifc lol' Owl' 25 YTCIITSH
BAKED GOODS . . .
l,ilSllXlL'h - Cookies - Brczld - Rolls
2 Stores to Scrvc You
8155 N. VVllSlllllgIO1l
143 NV. AlL'l'lACl'S0ll
A. F. FAIRBANK CO., INC.
GEN ERAL CONTRACTOR
VVest Chicago, Illinois
For CQICZIKCI' Enjoyment
SUN CREST ORANGE
RCA VICTOR TELEVISION
Naper TV 81 Appliance
RADIOS -RECORDS - HI - FI
F56 IVV. AICITCYSOII Naperville, Ill.
MOBILHEAT FUEL OILS
PRINTED METER DELIVERY SERVICE
"I'Veather IfVatching" QAuto1natic Deliveryj
G R U S H 0 I L C 0.
Phone Naperville 789
A. L. RITZERT
Sand - Gravel - Limestone
YARD AT Phone
960 E. Chicago Ave. NAPERVILLE 506
THE PRESCRIPTION STORE
Two Registered Graduate Pharmacists
127 So. Mfashington St. Tel. 68
VVEHRLI HOME APPLIANCES
HOTPOINT RCA WHIRLPOOL ROPER
Sales and Service
25 VV. xlelflerson
JACK 81 JILL SHOP
"YOl ' R ClHlLDRlfQN'S S'1'OR1i"
lnlants - 'I'otltlle1's
lioys K Girls Clothing
121 S. xYIlSlllllglUl1 Telephone 660
Carl Broeker 81 Co.
XVll,L.XRU HROEKER '26
LESTER HROEKER '28
ACE sm fs
S amk lgzg
RASSYVIULER HARDXVARE CO.
"The Best Place to Get Quality Mdsef'
Gifts - Plumbing K Electrical Supplies
H-16 XV. Chicago Ave. Phone 77
O B E E
9001 South lialliinoie Avenue
Clliicago I7, Illinois
'ASHUES THA T SA TISFYH
"That friendly store of service-
quality footwear for the family"
6 W. Jefferson Phone 934
SEARS 8. ROEBUCK
Mgr. MRS. LELA ROILMHILD '19
216 S. YVashington Phone 1-100
WIL - O - WAY FARM
GOLDEN CREST MILK
"Taste the Difference"
F I E L D
RESIDENTIAL - COMMERCIAL
520 E. Odgen Ave. Phone 1643
LIETZ AND GROMETER
Heart of Aurora
A GOOD PLACE TO SHOP
AVOIIICIIYS and Children's Apparel
Handbags, Cloves. Hosiery, Home Furnishings
Soverelgn s Bakery
XX 114t11L1 lts 1111111115
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Boecker s Men s Wear
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W 1Lso11 s 101
H XMMOND ORC, XNb
Band and O1c11Lst1 1 111st1u111u1ts
Sheet Musu IIIL1 f111os
Du Page Produce
H1111 VV F1o11t St
Watson Muslc House WMM 111
If Blodx XX est ot CIIV H111
Q D mnu llue AlllOld
111o11L 1 -1100
- I I
. , , . ,
. ' C 5
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1 i' ll, ' I
2:1 1 -,
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f -z , .
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1 1 4 ,
I 1 1
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WEST SUBURBAN TRANSIT MIX
Nl I1 111
S. W. BOMBERGER
MASON cmd PLASTERI NG
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In order to lullill our philosophy ol olli-ring, our Lustonlcis thc lincst scrviccs
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progimns for our personnel,
Onc phasc ol this training i5 the COOPERATIVE PLAN with NORTH
CENTRAL COLLEGE, whcrc young mon lmvc an cwlmmc to cznin while they lcznin
thu 1Jl'2lCIlCLll und. apply thc tlicoiuticznl.
Throuoh such lorcsiwlit, wc continue to iinnrovc and muintziin thc hivh
C 5 iw
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For the finest in cleaning . . .
8 S, XV11-.llillgtulm Phone 320
Ownc-cl gmcl Opcrutcd hy
North Clclltlxal Clullcgc
Evcryllming The Student Needs"
YOU CAN GET
F19 XV. Alcllukson St.
REAL ESTATE HOME BUILDING
ALBERT J. SCHOROSCH 81 SCNS
A leader in Coiiimuuily clevelopniem
6714 YV. Belmont Avem
Chicago 3-l, Illinois
Baker Laundry 81 Dry Cleaners
Laundry and Dry Cleamng
"The Official College Laundiy
Phone: Naperville 668
Stores iii Priiicipzil Cities Tlirougliout Northern Illinois
One-in-o Million Molteds
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