North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL)
- Class of 1958
Page 1 of 188
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1958 volume:
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Published by the studen
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Mrs. Ella Dute
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2.-G. 1. UCI..
DCd1C3l101l to D1 ,lameb Wlll
The ClCd1CHt1011 of the yealhook lb one of the few thlnffs 111
a tenure of fou1 V931 that a Claes does toge-the1 ab o11e
Then 1I1tCI1t1011 1S a Oestu1e of acknowledgement and E1ffCCt1011
to one of the No1th CCI1t1E1l Famlly who has been close to the1n
reflect a sent1ment Whleh 1S g611CIEll and hea1tfelt In thu sense,
lt 1S ce1ta1n that the studenta of the Claw ol l958 have chosen
a pel son to whom thev can talk one 111 Whom they feel conf1dent,
and one who IS a 9,1 eat f1 1e11d to all Th1e IS the p61b011 found
1n the dedlcatee, Professo1 Jameb W1ll
. ' 7 N Us
as a class. And, as such, the act of dedication must honestly
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The People We Knew 22- 4, 10
The Games We Played ee 4 42
The Way We Lived -2 - 78
The Things We Did he 2 92
The Faces Weill Remember dh 132
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Throuoh these yeais of change and piog-
iess on our campus, 0111 Alma lVlate1
North Cential holds foi each of us a differ-
ent meaning, picture, and dream Many of
us lemembei that f11st roommate our
f11st date that time we, meie fieshmen,
sa! 1n the SCHIOI cncle the houis We spent
getting pond algae o11t of oui clothes
cheers We shared IH at basketball and football
games the hald chans 1n oui classiooms
the f11e dulls which please the firemen
so much, and us at the same tlme the doim
meetings our ' study breaks the prof
who makes lea1n1n0 a challenge the 1n-
sp111ng Chapel services the n10ht We Oot
Quite a change has taken place
since the time of Johnson Hall . . .
pinned or engaged . . . the serenades . . . the
friendly spirit . . . the spontaneous smiles of
fellow student . . . relief after exams . . . our
religious experiences . . . and the times we
stand together, united in singing 'QNo1'th Cen-
tral is the school we love. -- "
First Seager now the New lVlen s
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the happy trips to the fieldhouse . . . the
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Dr. C. Harve Geiger
His eleventh year as President of North Central College
finds Dr. C. 1-Iarve Geiger ever more busy handling the prob-
lems of his North Central hfamilyf' ttWELCOME" is his by-
Word for all who seek counsel.
To his academic background of a Bachelor of Arts degree
from the University of Chicago in 1922, a Master of Arts de-
gree from Harvard University in 1928, and a Doctor of Philo-
sophy degree from Columbia University in 1940, he has added
learning which only that capable teacher, Travel, gives us.
WhC1'8VC1' he goes, whether to address church, civic, or
educational groups, you may be sure he is fostering greater
respect for North Central College.
-...4.....',...n. ., .,.,. - A Na' N
Harvey Siemsen. B. A., B. D.
01450 President Ceigefs residence located atop Fort Hill Campu
George St. Angelo. B. A.. B. D.
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' 'Li 27.-1 ,G N.
Clarence E. Erffmeyer, B. A., M. A., Ph. D
Dean of Students
Hannah M. Frank. B. A., M. A.
Dean of Women
Eggert W. Giere, B. A.. M. A.
Dean of Men
Charles C. Hower, B. A.. M. A.. Ph. D. Orren E. Norton. B. A.
Floyd Thompson, B. A. Mrs. Florence Koeder. B. S. Miss Ruth Kraemer
Admissions Counselor Personnel Director Librarian
'lilicse laclies Mabel Jones, Marjorie
Smith, and Ruth Rohde, try to
keep things in orfler in the busi-
Mrs. Burger and Mrs. Norton
seateclg Miss Helen Klatt, Mrs
Phillips, Mrs. Fowler, Miss Schar
Mrs. Latham, Miss Betty Schloerb
THE NEW LIBRARY
The new library was built in 1954.
and is located at the North end
of the campus. It houses the offices
of the SPECTRUM Co., The
Chronicle, Student Council Cham-
bers, the YWCA-YMCA Room,
and the faculty lounge.
Edna Eastwood. Mrs. Kennard
Robinson. Celia Natzke. Lois Eer-
ana! jriencb ......
liven in our years of Change and Pro-
gress the torch of learning is our symbol of
knowledge. The conflict whit-h east a gloom
avross civilization cannot extinguish the
light of learning. So long as there are stu-
dents with alert. eager minds and instruc-
tors with wisdom and experience, nothing
van ever black out the torch of learning.
Vile are grateful to our Instructors for shar-
Ll.-., - 1 m
A Chem lab's one place where
youire sure to find trouble brew-
infi . . .
ing this torch with us and giving us a ehal- i
lenge to think. This is a light which burns i
on wherever we are.
The cranberry' drink at the Chem Club l
This Home Ee Luneheons turned out to he Christmas Tea looks as though itls brewed
pretty filling to perfect taste.
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The Biology Clulr is inviting to all
---even Presiclent Geiger.
Lester Beaurline Lester C. Belding Kenneth C. Bennett Mrs. Carolyn Berry Wilbe1't Burger
B.A., M.A. B.S., M.A. BA.. M.A. BA.. M.A. B.S.. MS.
English Physical Education English English Physical Erlucafion
Willia1n H. Cates Merle Dunn Mrs. Ella Bute Mrs. Diane Richard M.
A.B. B.A.. B.D., M.A. B.A.. M.A. Duvigneaud Eastman
History Religion English BS., M.F.A. BA.. MA.. PILU.
A rt E n glish
Harolcl J. Eigenhrodt ,lane Eldon Mrs. Buhy B. Erwin Gordon Farndell
B.A.. MA.. Ph.D. BA.. MA. B.Ed.. M.A. B.Mu., M.Mu
Zoology Spanish Home Economics Music
Rodney Harris James T. Jones Mrs. Catherine Kay Warren N. Keck Irvin A. Koten
B.A.. M.A. B.A.. M.A. B.A.. M.A. B.A.. MS., Ph.D. BA.. lVl.S., Ph.D.
French German Mathematics Biology Chemistry
Darrell Latham N. W. McGee Hannah Nyholm Glenn Beddiclc
BS., MS., Ph.D. B.A., lVl.A., Ph.D. B.A., M.A., Ph.D. B.A., MA., Ph.D
Psychology Political Science Languages Speech
Clarence N. Roberts Vernon G. Schaefer Allan Schwarz Mrs. Lucile Schwarz
B.S., M.A., Ph.D. B.A., M.A., Ph.D. B.A.. M.A., Ed.D. B.S.
History Psychology Education Eclucationt
Mary Anice Seyhold Edward M. Schap Mrs. Marion Schap A. B. Shoemaker Elmer Sundhy
B.A., M.A., Ph.D. B.A., M.A. B.A., M.A. B.A., M.A. B.A., M.A.
Mathematics Chemistry Music Commerce Psychology
Cleo Tanner Richard Thurston Helen Watson James Will
B.S., M.A. B.A., M.A., Ph.D. B.A.. Mus.B.. Mus.M. BA., B.D.. Ph.D.
Physical Education Sociology Music Religion
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jim CM 0 1959
Junior year in college is, perhaps, the
year that stands out most in the memories of
college Hgradsf' This is the year when the
Junior class is expected to spend a great deal
of time taking a part in planning many of
the all-school activities.
l957-1958 is a year that will certainly
stand out in the memories of the Class of '59.
ln this year, with the coming of dancing on
campus, the class has done its best to make
the school dances especially enjoyable. UCari-
ole", the Christmas dane, and 6'Spellbound",
the Valentine dance, will long be remembered
as tributes to the efforts of the class.
In addition to these dances the class has
sponsored informal parties after all-school
activities, the concessions at the football
games, and is, now busy bringing the year
to a well-remembered close by devoting the
majority of their time to Work on the Prom.
Our Class of '59 has accomplished much
in the years we've been at NC. The class may
have dwindled in size since our Frosh year,
but we still have a unity and close bond be-
tween us. We will as college ugradsv think
back to our days at NC . . . and remember . . .
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Faye Wells and janet Klasen show
that you even have to make your
own lmecls when you get to he a
Junior. tlixcept during Woe-
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Even class presidents can let their
hair down once in awhile and
lower the boom somewhere else
other than a class meeting.
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The Homecoming dance was a big
success thanks to the decorations
put up by members of the Jr. class.
Jolene Aeslin and George Pichota.
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J. Senn T. Sharpitis D. Silvis M. Smith
R. Titus R. Troost E. Truesdale I. Vetter
C. Wiebel M. Winskill P. Wood B. Youhanaie B. Yucker
SOPAOHQOFQJ . .
CEM. 0 1960
Tl1e Hnifty class of '60', has really come
a long way since it first crossed the threshold
of Old Main two years ago.
It is a class that can boast of a wonderful
President, Dallas Chapman, and the other
officers and active members of the class, who
participated in the Hbackbonew activities
which make NCC tick.
"Honored" sophs include Betty Kirchdor-
fer, the new YWCA President, and Ruth
Gaurke, the treasurer. Famed Paul Holmes,
varsity basketball co-captain, Pat Hazel and
Ann Shaw proved the beauty of the class as
members of the Homecoming court. When
speaking of sports, one cannot miss the lively
sophomore cheerleaders, Judie Grant, Nancy
Keating, Betty Kirchdorfer, and Gene Willy.
They are on hand to cheer the athletic teams,
made up of many sophomore fellas, such as
Frank Shigut, Bon Gullstand, and Bob Gull-
Dramatics, publications and the many so-
cial activities are many other functions that
keep the sophomores on the run. Margie Lewis,
a member of the newly formed CAB helps
keep the class on the ball. As a result of this,
the class of '60 has gone out and put on a
lively Sadie Hawkins Week-end. This party
featured a costume party, and dance, com-
plete with a King and Queen.
The hallowed halls shall ring with their
memory for years to come, as they ring now,
to the Class of 560.
. . . emem er fhe panel ckaning foarfiea. . . .
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H. Bauman R. Beatty
E. Bloomgren N. Bouldin
V. Carlson J. Chaldren
S. Fanos T. Fitchel
B. Gauerke F. Craclishar
Two of the Elite memers of the
Sophomore Class. get up in chapel
to make their Comments.
Back thar in them thar Dog Patch
Days where there was food y0u'd
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J. lVlcCormick B. lVlcGuire
C. Nielsen J. Palmer
B. Rockahrand L. Roessler
C. Schreiner B. Schroeder
R. Smith L. Spranger
fad 0 1960
S Stem R Stenbeck G Stowell
L Umbehaun F Van BHTIIHCGYD Weldy
G Wllly P Wenz M Wolf
D Zlmmerman R Zorphy
T Stlomber T Tobey C. Ulrich
B Welk D Wendell R. Whitacre
L Wood H Za er R. Zeman
Cly cle Uelwlt-
Naomi De Bruler
Sb CEM 0 1961
As the sleepy little campus of NCC awak-
ened last fall to the clatter of suit cases, it
found a new group of students. We were the
class of '6l - the Centennial Class of NCC.
After every freshmen was initiated by reg-
istration and Asian Flu, the real initiation star-
ted. HDouble Button Froshn were common
words, and who will forget the HPeanut Roll"
and the uTorch Light Paradef, The class real-
ly showed its strength when our husky Fresh-
men boys pulled the Sophs through the Hroar'n
Dupagew during the Wllug of WH1'.,,
The freshmen were quick to bring about
a greater class unity by having a UFreshman
Hayridew and a dance. As the winter social
season hit a new low. the Freshman Class
brought new spirit to NC,s campus by throw-
ing an all school MCanteen" in Kaufman after
the basketball games.
This is the Freshman class, the class that
couldn't be wiped out by Asian flu, the class
that couldn't be drowned by the upper class-
man, the class that brought new spirit to NCC
- the Centennial Class of '61,
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J. Adams C. Ahlberg J. Albrecht
C. Albright K. Albright A. Anderson
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J. Binkert S. Bjornberg
P. Brinkman .l. Brown
L. Biesterfeld B. Carson S. Church
J. Czelusniak J. Davis N. Deardorff N. DeBrular
L. Diehl B. Diischer D. Douwsma
There are so many angles tu look
at this thing which confronts usl
I'rn sure the frosh fellas need no
reminder of this eventl
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D. Enerett '
No wonder the Frosh won the tug l
ol war with all the cheering and
support they got. l
Remember Way back to last Sep-
tember when you hardly knew i
anyone but your big sis or brother!
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J. Morris P. Mueller G. Muller M. Nadler D. Nelson N. Nelson
F. Nickel J. Nigrelli D. Nordin R. Novak S. Oeschger A. Panek
J. Parker S. Parks J. Peterson P. Peterson D. Poppi F. Prucha
G. Roudean C. Reeves D. Reed C. Ricketts W. Raduege N. Rodlund
C. Rocllund K Rose S. Ruggles J. Ruhnke G. Ryburn S. Sauer
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N. VanSant N. Volkman
N. Weyrick B. Wherli
F. Youngworth D. Zietlow
Down around the fieldhouse one
can always see these faces: Mr.
Belding. Coach Burger, Miss Tan-
ner. Coach Vail.
.!4fALfic5 on Word Cpenfrafji Camlouri
NGO Cards Go" was always heard at the
sports events at NC, but this year it could be
heard louder than ever before. The Athletics
have been the best they've been for quite some
time. But there are many opportunities for
NC,ers to participate in sports other than the
varsity teams. The field house holds many
hours of activities for those who are interested
in basketball, swimming, tennis, baseball, and
track. The coaches down around the fieldhouse
are always on hand to help us out, Miss Tan-
ner and Mrs. Thornton show' their interests in
the girls competitive sports, Mr. Vail, football,
Mr. Burger, basketball and baseball, Mr.
Belding, track, and Mr. Dexheimer, tennis.
The fieldhouse is available to all - why not
participate in some sport!
'Av Y.. Y .
One of the important committees
on campus is the Athletic Board.
It consists of Diane Luedtke, Dr.
Hower, MissTanner, P1'of.Sundby,
Mr. Belding, and Don Prouty.
Prof. Cates and Rogene Bucholz
are also members of the board.
gkeergaclera f i , 5
These gals have really got the t c
spirit, whatever the outcome - f
they grin and bear it. They are 1.
Gene Willy, Nancy Keating, Judy f
Clasen. .ludy Grant, and Mary Ann
When We think of the V-C the fellas think
of the initiation and the HScabs" . . . While
the girls think of the fabulous V-Club formal
. . . Chez Vee . . . We all think of the Mid
West meets . . . the all school sports nights
. . . and many informal dances held in the
But to the fellas who receive a letter and
become a member of the club it means among
other things . . . the benefits of the comfor-
table lounge . . . TV set . . . ping-pong tables
. . . and kitchen . . . and finally the satisfac-
tion of many friendships and the value of
good sportsmanship. This year under the lead-
ership of Tom Drake the club came up with
many new ideas which were put into use. One
being the procedures of initiation!
Back row: Trossen. Sargent. Keuper. Olsen. Lamhrecht, Howard. Mizanin. Pichotta,
Second row: Armentrout, Bloomgren, Gulstrand. Sippy, Shymkewich. Lavalie. Miller,
Bagley, Nothacker, Van Barringer.
First row: Stump, Rank, Heinrich, Drake, Prouty. Shigut, Hamilton.
enior Jzffermen of Worfln anfraf Co! ege
Although the athletic picture at NCC is
on the up-grade, with the passing of the Class
of '58, thirteen fine athletes will conclude
their college sports participation. This group
includes six swimmers who composed the nu-
cleus of our N.A.I.A. Championship Team. A
winning squad in themselves are Jim Rank,
John Mizanin, Andy Kelly, Tom Eck, Bill
l',avalie, and John Molitor.
In other sports around the campus one
could find Dick Olsen playing center on the
football team, Dale Shymkewich on the bas-
ketball and baseball teams, Don Prouty for
his fine work with the baseball team, Paul
Sutton, ace man on the tennis team, and the
Erdman's, Jim and ,lack out on the track,
along with the Varsity Club President, Tom
Bill Lavalie. John Mizanin. Dale Shykewich. Dick Olsen. ,lim Rank. Tom Drake, Andy Kelly. and Don
Prouty make up the Senior Lettermen.
omen A ecreafion
gfaorfd euenfa Au' a
The WHA holds sporting events for the
female half of our campus all year round.
ln the fall We are welcomed with a soccer
tournament, archery and ping pong. Later on
we find ourselves getting involved in the vol-
ley ball tournaments, also a co-ed tournament
is sponsored by the WHA. Basketball and bad-
minton are offered the second semester as
Well as the Tennis and softball tournaments.
These sports give the female half of the cam-
pus a chance to participate in their favorite
sports, just like the men-folk.
Standing: Keating. Norris Fink Faulhabei
Willy. Zeman, Spranvei Fanthorpe Hassink
Sitting: Kloehn. Luedtke Miss Tanner Cook
First row: Hein. Wickbolclt Truesdale lxar
A typical meeting held in Kroehler House Lounge on a Wednesdayf Ill ht each month
bring girls from both dorms. This looks like a meeting where the initiation could
have been planned.
..... . M
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Frank Trossen runs to give help to a team mate . . . wonder if he made it?
joofgaff ted!!! Lad gona! yea? . . .
North Centralis 1957 football squad
backed terrific defensive play with sufficient
offensive strength to post a praiseworthy 7-2
season record - the best Cardinal slate since
1947. In CCI Conference play the Cards Won
5 and lost 2, good enough for third place.
Throughout the season the NC victory tic-
ket was defense. Conference opponents were
able to score only 35 points against the bruis-
ing Cardinal line backed by quick, hard-hitting
The respectable 6-9 loss to always-tough
Wheaton was an example of the defensive suc-
cess of the Cards, who several times turned
back ferociously the stunned Crusaders deep
in NC territory.
Though not as potent offensively as de-
fensively, the Cards' offensive game improved
as the season Wore on and for the most part
produced when a tally Was needed.
NC footballers opened the 1957 campaign
with a 6-0 decision over Indiana Central on
the strength of a Jerry Sroufe-,I ack Nothacker
pass play. Larry Exline was the offensive
spark in the Cards, 27-13 win at Rose Poly-
Lake Forest edged the Cards, 7-0, follow-
ed the next Week by a 7-6 trimming of Illinois
Wesleyan, thanks to Dick Lambrecht's extra
point. Wheaton retained possession of the Lit-
tle Brass Bell, bumping NC, 9-6.
If this were basketball weld call
it a jump ball.
Fellas, donat chase the ref . . . he
just calls them as he sees them!
The boys on the bench play as
hard a Game as the fellas on the
'l'hc scusorfs bright spot was a 6-0 Home-
coming triumph over a burly Carrol crew.
lliclt Iirinlt gradded a 28-ya rd Don Long pass
for thc TD.
ln November the Cards rolled to decisive
mins over Millikin, Iflmluirst and Augustana
by scores of 20-I3, 32-0 and 26-0, respective-
ly. .Iohn Turpin sparkled both offensively and
In post-season honors Lambreeht and Ex-
liue earned All-CCI berths at guard and half-
back respectively, While center Dick IVIarabito
made second team. The sensational punting of
quarterback Long is a highlight not to be for-
The I957 football season goes down as
one of the most successful in the sehool's his-
tory, and marks the year that the neWly-sub-
sidized athletie program began to pay off
Standing: Miller' tmgrl, Welner tmgrl, Van Bar-
ringer. Lambreeht. Hickman, Marabeto, Pfeiffer,
Kneeling: Kayl tingrl. Kickerson, Long, Johnson.
a sK z
6 Indiana Central 0
27 Rose Polytechnic Institute I3
0 Lake Forest 7
7 Illinois Wesleyan 6
6 Carrol 0
6 Wheatoli 9
20 Millikin I3
32 Elmhurst 0
26 Augustana O
Kimberly, Tossen. St. John. Zilligen.
Sitting: Rawson, Long, Niefert. IVIezzina, Bruder,
Keuper, Olsen tCapt.l
Wonder what's under that pile . . . Gulstrand, Lambrecht, Zilligen and Hickman look
as if they want to find out tool
Standing: Twar, Van Mill, Turpin, Stummer, Kroen- Strand, Leisges,
ing, Soohov, Coach Vail, Anerson lmgrl. Sitting: Exline, Modaff. Brink, Pichotta, Sroufe
Kneeling: Horoher, Shigut, Hoefle, Sargent, Gull- O7Donnel.
Homecoming Queen, lovely Judy
Speck . . . Long live the queen . . .
Ylnvler jizz My 0,9 . . . .Homecoming 1957
NAPERVILLE, ILL. Five perk 'n pretty
co-eds comprised the Homecoming court at
NCC this weekend. As pictured above, you can
see exactly how hard it was to choose a queen!
Senior, ,ludy Speck, was the honored one. Pre-
ceding the coronation ceremony we viewed a
short skit, then watched the burning of the
towering woodstack, and finally attended the
dance in gayly decorative Nichols Hall.
NAPERVILLE, ILL. Saturday was quite
the day for the NCC co-ed and alumni! For
the first time in years, NC produced a victor-
ious Homecoming game by defeating Carroll
6-0. We noticed the shedding of many green
lneanies after the touchdown. A smorgashorg
and three-act play climaxed this exciting day
and an impressive vesper service on Sunday
closed the tents of the magnificent NCC week-
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ueen Judy s court made up of Ilsa Zillmel Pat Hazel Ann Shaw Ixay Clabtlee
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NAl'l1lliVll.LlQ, ll.l.. Traditional stunts
and pranks may plague a college campus
throughout the entire year, hut never have we
sccn a stunt performed as the one performed
at NCC last fall. "Under the Big Top" We
spied countless activities throughout the Week-
end of Uctoher 18. What does all of this
mean? The annual Homecoming weekend
made its appearance, portrayed in circus
Included in this spectacular Weekend of
happenings were the annual side-shows of
'llug-of-Vlfar, pushhall Contest, and volleyball
games. The b'Big Topv featured, of course, the
Coronation ceremony on Friday evening and
the victorious football game on Saturday.
Detailed descriptions of these phenomenae
are found elsewhere in this edition.
And suddenly the whole sky was on fire!
The Homecoming game against Carroll college proved to be exciting, adding another
win to our record.
1.-was 135 'W "'
The Lovely Ladies from Kroehler South bring forth their artistic qualities on the most
Clay Whycurt and John Bradly aren't bash-
ful when it comes to heaping their plates The frosh-soph pushball contest proved to
at the Smorgasbord. be much fun S including a broken arm!
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Coach Burger, Cloud, Armentrout, Pfeiffer. Smithson. Folleth. Foster. O'Donnel. Shaf-
fer, Van lVlill, Martin, Havertine fmgrl,
Kneeling: Douwsma lmgrl. Bellizi. Howard. Holmes. Zager. Horsky.
gaagefdaf .Sudan . . . 1 95 7- 1958
This year's basketball team turned in a
Very commendable record. lndividually and
as a team there were many outstanding games
played. They Won a total of l3 games, this
being the second highest ever Won by a North
Central Basketball team, and With a total point
score of 2090 they broke the existing school
With such mainstays as Harry Milner,
who incidentally, scored 40th in free throw-
ing percentage in the Nation, Paul Holmes,
Dick Howard and Al Srnithson, the team was
able lo have such a successful season. This
was all done with the help of coach "Bud"
Berger. and assistant coach Dale Shymkewich.
The team played host to many fine teams
in our conference as well as to teams outwof
our conference down in lVlerner Fieldhouse.
As the crowd cheered . . . the fellas played
. . . they more scores made . . . the louder the
cheering was . . . and in tradition, the team
a fine game in the old NC fashion!
Sl+IfXSUN'S H l+1SUl.'I'S
NCC T l
TN CC 73
N CC 88
Dick Howard keeps his opponents
on their toes. while he shoots -
if help is needed Harry Milner is
Harry Milner one of our top NC
scorers this season makes a suc-
cessful shot for a basket.
' . .. -- -..1a.uf HERE'
Howard must have a magic touch
- none of his opponents will go
Milner goes down for what looks
like a jump ball.
Holmes is up for a jump ball
while Armentrout, Howard, and
Milner Wait for the ball to come
Standing: Coach Belding, Hopkins,
Drake, Edgell. Bachman, Panek,
Kneeling: McKay, Culborg, Soo
hov, Volkman. Zomestill, Werle
Sitting: Shaeffer. Werth, Ryburn
Long, Carlson, Slick.
Hi diddle, diddle . . . and Hopkins
jumped over the hurdle.
NC's Vic Carlson shows his excel-
lent form in the shot put.
Glldeflflell LGU? G- 900
dead on uncler ehrecfion
The 1958 Indoor Track results ar
Midwest: NCC 37, 2nd place.
AAU: NCC 22, 4th place.
e as follows:
Tho l957 Cross Country Team won
their meets except for one. ln this sport We
must remember that the low score wins!
Wright Jr. College
The Outdoor Track Team for 1957:
Elmhurst Relays: NCC 26M3, 5th
Conference: NCC 46, 3rd place.
Lonnie Long and Glenn Ryburn
make this meet look as interesting
as stock-car racing!
Schaeffer and Panek on the line
ready to give their opponents a
rough 'Tun for their moneyf'
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The gl1I17S ready . . . but what's
this . . . hats, gloves, and shorts
. . . Brrrl
P055 C0untl'y lain.
Coach Beldiug. Shaeffer. Werth. Murie. Beatty. Cole. Zome
. Q F'f1q,1- U.. .
. a A I
Honorine Field Ian Hazenfield
Freshman Candidate Sophomore Candidate
1957 mdweaf j'acL anJ Swim meek
Ilsa Zillmer Judy Speck Kathy Gates
Queen Junior Candidate Senior candidate
The queen and her court who
reigned over the Midwest Track
and Swim Meets of 1957.
Of all the sports on our campus, the most
spectacular record of the season was turned
in by North Central's swimming team. Wiith
it's Captain. ,lim Rank. Throughout the l957-
58 season the team was capable of consistent-
ly oulscoring such schools as Loyola, Kansas
State, Central lllichigan, and Notre Dame,
and breaking many records at these meets.
Space does not permit us to mention here
in detail. all the records that were set by this
club. It will suffice to say that in National
Competition, six new records were set by the
nce again fAe Qeremen ave a
North Central swimmers. These records, at
the NAIA, were established with the help of
Jim Hickman, Ernie Alix, Dick Lambrecht,
John Molitor, Jim Rank, Dan Stump, and
Harry Norris, and a few others. There is no
doubt about it, these fellas have had a fabu-
Much of the credit can be given to Dr.
Hal Henning, former Championship swimmer,
North Central alumni, and member of the
Olympic Swimming Commission, and to their
coach Dean Giere.
Kneeling: lVlizanin, Stump. Rank. Kenner, Leismer.
Standing: Lewis. Hickman. Pichotta. Bloomgren. Kelly, Hamilton. Alix. Molitor. Lam-
iElx'!'12"'l'S7U'J lf fl ,llL'll!'I'!, ,All
greaf deadon in Werner oo!
There are several senior members of the
team who are leaving this J une, but have been
on the team for four years helping to build it
to its success. This year's record being, 13
wins and 3 losses.
NCC 58 Augustana 28
NCC Loyola 27
NCC Northwestern 55
NCC Bowling Green 60
NCC Wesleyan 31
NCC Lawrence 26
NCC Milwaukee 32
NCC Beloit 23
NCC Notre Dame 39
NCC Illinois 53
NCC Indiana A.C. 29
Conference: NCC 83, Augustana 13, Illinois
AAU: NCC 87, Fenwick H.S. 41, Michigan
Midwest: NCC 107, Notre Dame 56, Loyola
NAIA: NCC 88, Central Michigan 545,
Detroit Tech 345.
Lovola Relays: NCC 65, Loyola 62, Notre
Lambrecht is off like a flash as
Hickman touches in the medlay
relay. Alix and Pichotta are also
members of this relay team.
.Iudges and Timers seem to be get-
ting a workout here, but it still
looks as though Stump took the
The 50 yd. freestyle starts off with
two of our best men . . . Rank and
7,,,-- v .V ..,- .,-,V-Y-7 ..f.-.-,. 4.
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Timing his boys as they come in,
Coach Geire sits on the side wait-
During the Bowling Green meet,
John Mizanin shows his Winning
form off the lVlerner Pool board.
The Senior memhers on the team, Andy Kelly. Bill Lavalie, Jim Rank, John Molitor,
and John Mizanin. after winning their last college conference meet. These fellas have
been on the team for LL years and have helped make the team the success it is.
zz: a . f f 'a
Senior Jim Rank shows h1S win-
nmg form of the Butterfly stroke,
for another NC vlctory.
Look Ma! The
minstrel men are comin . . . Remember the day of the riverboat?
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Burt Deholt ready to give Carroll College another
With a quick arm the catcher re
lays the ball back to the pitcher.
. I-30 '
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we .inlaid eaaon af W C . . 1957
The women's tennis team had a very good
season. They had a Winning streak, winning
all their matches hy a score of 6-0, except
one to Wheaton with a loss of 5-1. They play-
ed six matches.
The highlight of the season was the Mili-
liin Tennis Tournament in which Diane Lued-
tke and Ruth Zeman placed a third, and Sheila
Koeder and Donna Bohnstedt placed a fourth
in the douhles.
These girls are coached hy Miss Tanner,
who invites all girls to come out for varsity
tennis, if they are qualified.
WOH16l1iS Tennis team consists of Dianne
Luedtke, Coach. Miss Tanner, Shelia Koe-
der. Leni Sppranger. Donna Bohnstedt. and
The Men's tennis team played a 14 match
schedule including schools such as Bradly,
Dekalb, Concordia, and Illinois Normal as
Well as the usual competition Within the con-
ference. The season record was 3 and ll.
Members of the team were Jerry Hiusinga,
Paul Sutton, Will Cohel, Clyde Cross, Jim
Esterly, Jim Erdman, Bert Lee, and Gary Sto-
well. Coach Bob Dexheimer and his team
put in an intensive and enthusiastic season.
There are the men who never decline the chal-
lenge, 6'Tennis, anyone?
The men's Tennis team consists of Paul
Sutton. Fred Sadewater, Jim O'Donnell,
Jerry Huisinga, ,lim Esterly, Coach Dexhei-
mer. Bert Lee, John Gutnecht, Mike Balliff.
On your mark . . . get set . . . GO!
We'll just sit back and Watch Wea-
ton fight it out.
Hey! Be careful of that strings -
you might break it.
No wonder they're smiling . .
they just Won the Conference Meet
W 3LOWCa58 . . Cofdge ay,
Say Steve. do you feel as tired as
Even though College Day started
out raining and registration inside,
the day was still perfect for all in-
A 471 Q
'4Follow1ne in Merry Measure -7' . . . while I show you all our
George St. Angelo, as he receives
It's kind of tricky, even Prof. the first copy of the '57 SPEC-
Schaeffer looks confused. TRUM from Jean Koller.
can-'wiv -1-iwvawsgrcnu A - K- -
Amidst the llllll-llllll of the final weeks of
school, students, alumni, faculty memhers,
and friends witnessed one of the greatest
events of the year at North Central College.
Yes. with May Day, the full hlossoming of
spring, and exams in the foreseeahle future,
CQlil.PlGEi DAY made its appearance and all
too quickly, its departure. But with the depar-
ture of this Wonderful day, many memories
were left trailing along behind . . . most ex-
citing of all was the crowning of pretty, petite
lVlary Ann Uehele as Vlay Queen and prince
charming himself, ,lack Erdman, as King Rex
. . . the freshmen skit . . . foolish and serious
. . . ridiculous and talented . . . the regal pro-
cession . . . and most heautiful of all . . .
the lVlaypole Dance . . . a most exquisite eve-
ning . . . the most exquisite company . . . an
exquisite future . . . yes, all of this and more
at COLLEGE DAY, 1957, at North Central
The Human Walk . . . just for the
old King and Queen, Phil and
Long live our May Queen and
King Rex, Mary Ann and Jack!
The 1957 May Queen Candidates: Mary Ann Uehele, Joyce Lange, Jan Faulhaber
Judy Speck, Kay Crabtree.
The 1957 King Rex Candidates: Jim Rank. Clyde Cross. Jerry Goethe, Brooks Heck.
and Jack Erdman.
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Blarring Hi-fi's . . . cluttering dimes in
the coke and candy machine . . . HQuick, come
to the phone - it's a boy! . . . shower par-
ties . . . surprise birthday parties . . . beauty
clinic . . . Yes, this is really dorm living. Sing-
spirations . . . dorm devotions . . . long con-
versations and ubull-sessions" bringing the
girls closer with each other . . . another phase
of dorm living. A new idea was tried into the
dorm, a first for NC . . . student government,
bringing a new way of living, loaded with
responsibilities and new challenges.
The Dorm Council consists of:
Vietch, Weyfrick, Stetbacker, Zim-
merman, Runke, Wingett, Gibson,
Bratton, Davis, Becker, Grove,
Miss Louise Moss
Birthdays . Halloween .. .
Christmas . . . or just any occas-
s1on calls for a party, quite fre-
quently found in the frosh girls
Note to the girls from Kroehler
North . . . the results of the Kan-
fferoo Kourt! Remember? We do!
Floor meetings, dorm meetings,
council meetings . . . always some
kind of a meeting going on, even
if it's just between two gals.
is 5 We
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J6'oeALr .Ha Word I
Living in a dorm is one of the great ex-
periences of college life. From gala sessions
. . . :food parties . . . heating problems . . .
shower parties . . . dorm devotions . . . 5 min-
ute telephone oonversations to the ups and
downs of orientating student government are
just a few of the many cherished memories
Kroehler North holds for over a hundred NC
The Dorm Council from Kroehler
north consists of Elsie Hassink,
Eva Kloehn, Kay Crabtree, Kiane
Luetke, Dorothy Hawly. Delores
Ruegsegger, Shirley Hein, Betty :
Kirchdorfer. ,l o A n n Heilman,
Mary Ann Uebele, and President,
Peg Shelton. i
-' : if-41
A little relaxation after a rough
day. . .
Typical scene on any floor in the
early AM and late PM.
There,s one way to get good Grades
. . . try studying!
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Kroehler House is one of the oldest and
most beautiful of all the buildings on NC,s
campus. Located lmetween Kroehler North and
South the House is ideal for receptions, teas,
serves as a guest house for overnight visitors,
and a place for Kroehler North girls to call
Mrs. Dute who lives in the House is the
house director, persons wishing to stay in the
guest house must clear it with her.
Tuti Fruti . . . Straight from Judy
Mrs. Ella Dute
B I lv ' " LMNQJ
The piano in the house lounge is
one spot that is always in use.
How could We forget the Christmas
party as We said our good-byes to
Mrs. Domm . . . the party she
had for us!
What's wrong Donna? Looks as if
Harold just proved a point . . .
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With their beautiful lounge, complete
with TV set and fire place, Seager hall finds
itself playing host for many of the dances,
social get-togethers, cluh meetings and dorm
meetings, and at times a quiet place to study.
The new policy of student government seems
to he Working quite successfully at Seager
this year . . . in spite of the crazy pranks the
fellas play, after all what would college he
like if We couldn't get uwound-up?,'
The Seager Dorm Council, Seated:
Gene Armentrout, Jack Keuper,
President, Dick Esterday, Dick
Standing: Delmar Kentner, Don
Slivis, Bob Beatty, Dave Hochstet-
tler. Ron Gulstran, Paul Weitz, Joe
Haney. ,lohn Beed. John lVIolitor.
W. , .., .
fu, ff." QP' ' 1
lve had a Yul Brenner on Campus
for a wliile . . . Gee Ron. can you
tell us who it was?
Whatjs Wrong Dick - you look
Andy Kelly trying to prove a. win-
ning point for an argument. Vie
Carlson, ,lack Henderson and Lee
Slick still look doubtful!
, i 40 '
This dorm houses all the frosh boys that
don't live in the New lVlen's Dorm. No mat-
ter which dorm they live in they still do the
same things - from shaving in the morning
to room check at night. Their spacious lounge
serves as a place for many of the activities
on campus - dances . . . Canteens . . . or just
The Kaufman Hall dorm council
is made up of ,lim Miller and Bob
- Scary, it's small, but effective.
- 35115375 iff 5 ', fl 1441 I ' 'MTS
times a day is the Kaufman dining
One of the busiest places three
Looks like a hard night of study-
ing ahead for these frosh.
, X A fx -:ff
nfs WT Q. 9, 1
Well! ell 5 0l'l'l'l
Residents of the new dormitory for men
had the unique experience of seeing the struc-
ture completed around them. During the first
two weeks of its use workers roamed the halls
and rooms adding finishing touches.
But as the year wore on the annex to Kauf-
man Hall began to take on the appearances of
an occupied building. lt was literally being
Hbroken in', by eighty-five freshman tenants.
By the year's end the modern rooms and
corridors and the spacious beautifully-fu1'n-
ished lounge had been the scene of enough
student life to acquire the intended nature of
a college dormitory - that of a home.
The dorm council for the new
dorm consists of Frank Trossen.
Jerry Sroufe, Hog Bremmer, Dick
St. John, Bud Kaatz, President,
Denny Swisher. Bob Werle. Jim
Early' to bed early to rise . . . but
that means We have to shave!
A good way to learn old Indian
customs, and a quick way to the
Late into the night the midnite oil
bums . . . but arenlt you supposed
to have lights out at 11:00.
X fy A
The Student Council serving as a link be-
tween the students and administration has had
an active term. lt supervises all student ac-
tivities, approves all club constitutions and
appoints chairmen for l-lomecoming, College
Day and Freshman Orientation. The council
elects members to the College Activities Board,
Finance Board, and to the Student Union
Board of Control.
The President's gavel changed hands at
the semester upon the resignation of Glenn
Pfeifer Student Body President. Howard lVluel-
ler, formerly Menis Representative succeeded
him in office. The faculty advisor is Professor
Prof. Schap, Hielman. Ostic, Schmidt, Strahan,
Harmon, Lange. Haid, Chamberlin, Vite, Bremmer,
Liehau. Claus. Field, Leismer, Prouty. Shaeffer.
Howard lVlueller. seated, took over the Presidency
of the Student Body second semester, replacing
Student Body President
WSF.. 5 ,W K JM " ,
1 7' i
Mary Ann Uebele. Judy Davis, Miss
Frank. Honorine Field. Nancy Boul-
onzen 5 din. Elsie Dvorak. i
cfiuitiezj ,o6J Sitting: Dean Giere. Miss Frank. Dave Huchstettler.
Standing: Margie Lewis. George St. Angelo. Prof. Cates. Carol Wissle1'.
Ron Winkler and Jim Nutt. Proprietors of
the Union Room, partake of some delicious
coffee sold in their establishment.
A typical scene from the employees view, the
customer always pointing for something . . .
l'll have one of those . . . and . . . I
W .siuclenf union
Listen my chillums and you shall hear,
novel of the Union Room right here:
ping pong paddles, a daily routine -
a major? a minor? sometimes it seems!
Orange juice, coffe, hot chocolate, or roll
We grab a quick breakfast from that -
Discussion, argument, and debate -
Why even sometimes you make a date!
there's even a room with little noise
thatls study time for you girls and boys!
tprofs, employees, and students gather -
to talk things over informally, rather'j
All in all, it's a pretty Hneat place -
to let down your hair and solve your case!
The Union's a good place to stop over between classes!
During the lunch hour the Commuters really keep the Mjointv really hopping! l
onorarg Sociefiea af Worfk genfraf Co! ege
There are many honorary societies on our
campus. Eat-h of them are related to one of
the departments on campus and membership
requirements differ with each one. These
sooieties are all interested in the stimulation
of further study in certain fields.
Alpha Psi Omega is composed of students
active in dramatics. The requirements include
participation i11 the Theatre Guild productions
and a specific grade index.
Beta Beta Beta is the honorary society for
outstanding students in Botany, Zoology and
Biology. The qualifications call for a given
number of hours in the field and a grade in-
dex of B.
The qualification for Pi Kappa Delta is
the participation in at least five intercollegiate
contests. This fraternity is the largest forensics
honorary fraternity in the Nation.
Pi Gamma lVlu is the honorary Social Sci-
ence society. lts purpose is the promotion of
further research and advanced study in the
social sciences, fostering of an intelligent ap-
proach towards the solution of various social
problems, and encouragement of considera-
tion and understanding of those individuals
with different opinions.
Pi Sigma Iota is one of the newest societies
on campus. Its purposes are the recognition of
outstanding ability and attainments in ro-
mance languages, the stimulation of advanced
work, and the promotion of a sentiment of
amity between the US and romance language
Sigma Rho Gamma, the national music
fraternity, has its interest in creating interest
and further study in the field of music.
There are many other departmental clubs
and organizations which are open to everyone
and anyone interested. These clubs are usually
composed of people going into the major field
which the clubs support. These meetings are
held monthly, with discussions of interesting
topics concerned with the field.
Pete Slowey, Jack Erdrnan, Phil Burke, Dick Obermeyer,
ig a ji nigga Clyde Cross. Prof. Shanower. Mavis Erdmann, Judy Clasen,
ld-ill 'l .Kan llfj 7
Mia Eta Mia
Sitting: Donna Bohnstedt, Jan Pepiot. Lynn Stettbacker, Jim
Esterly. Charles Slocurnb.
Standing: Professor Himmel. Carol Braden. Meris Bartel.
Pat Arnistrong, Dr. Keck, Dr. Eigenbrodt.
Sitting: Pat Hazel. Ursula Bratton. Marcia Bornemeier
Standing: Dave Hochstettler, Rodney Wagner. Bill Radegue
Bud Kaatz. Dr. Roddick, John Senn.
This is the sovial science fraternity. The qualifications for
6-tnflnfla, u u me-nlhersliip invlucie a scholastic average of B and a speci-
" FFT? " H
fic' numhvr of hours in the iielfi.
This is a fairly new fraternity on our campus. It is the hon-
orary French fraternity, it helps to promote interest and
participation in this field of study.
- Ya-.... -
First row: J. Kniffht. D. Feldt. 0. Frauzke
Second row: P. fifaldrorm, B. O'Nea1, M. Nadler, S. Boyer. . M
Third row: J. Ramaker, C. Wiehel, L. Kuck, T. Eeker. zgma 0 anflnla
. . . . Dr. VVHI. Mavis Erchuann. Harry Zager. Don Schcaeffer
e 5950115 L e guncl Peg Shelton. Prof. Dunn. Betty Kirchdorfer, Jerry Goethe
George St. Angelo.
First row: Dr. Eigenbrodt, Stettbacher, Esteriy Slocumb.
Second row: Armstrong, Gates, Erdman.
Third row: Truesdale, Carlson, Bullborg, Lehnus, Mack.
io ogy ur Fourth row: Field, Boyer, Schneider, Horstmeir, Weather-
Sitting: Vriez. Dr. Koten, Sprech-
er. Bergland. Ritzert. Sutton. Dr.
Second row: Einsel. Field, Ross,
Hohnson. Bower. Esterly. Marks,
Lehnus, Rawlin, Weatherton.
Third row: Kontos, Leismer, Meetz
Fifth row: Knapp. Thompson, Hein, Voss, Zimmerman, Al-
A ' . ,C zz:-f fb e
. - A1 at 1 'W 4? "N N ,CTE
"X . ff Q 4 K
' 7, 'f f
Dr. Reddick, Bornemeier, Semi,
Bratton, Hazel, Kerentoff, Hoc-li
stettler, Radeague. Kaatz, Wagner.
One of the highlights ofthe year was the Commerce club bowl-
ing tournament. Every Month meetings are held and some of
the prominent business men in the area conduct the meeting.
4 F, A' 362152
The French Club officers and ad-
visors are Shelia Koeder, Prof.
Harris, Nancy Veirig, and Keith
Seated: Speck Smith, Faulhaber.
Schmidt, Crull, Shipman, Fink, Heilman, Fanos, Schroeder,
Jucafion ug Van Ramshorst, Carleton, Gates, Bird, Flak, Bryan, Vite, Bom-
herger. Zillmer, Uebele, Kern, Dr. Schwartz, Prouty, Becker.
Stewart. F. Eisenhut, J. Mashco. C
Johnson. F. Johnson. G. Bucholz
Seated: B. Casey, Dr. Roberts, D
rick. M. Bornemeier. B. Faust. L. Farina. J. Kersten. B. Schroeder
C. Ulrick. I. Mielke. B. Becker. N. Kurtz. S. Allison. C. Staffacher
ornie Cononticd Mrs. Erwin, N. Wveyrick. C. Lekovish. J. Grove. G. Willyf. J. Weyf
f' P iwr"fr I
Sitting: D. Chamberlin, R. Schroe-
der, Dr. McGee.
Standing: G. Picha, J. Mizanin, G.
Liu, U. Kentner, J. Sroufe.
First row: Ryburn, Fink, Picha
fPresidentb, Everrt, Koeng. Beat-
Second row: Voss. Bates, Ladd,
Third row: Decker. Tatsch, Parker.
Fourth row: Schroeder, Spranger,
Erdmann, Urnbehaun, Kirchdor-
fer, Gaurke, Bauman, Bridenthal.
Back row: Abbot, Schmidt, Sprung. Carlson. Ritzema. Pich. Miller, Sawicki, Con-
Sitting: Horstemeier, Spranger, Dr. Nyholm. Vanramshorst, Karrow, Dovorak.
Seated: Dr. Eastman.
Prof. Beaurline, Jim Koller, Pat
Bryan, Jean Koller, Rog Liljequist,
R. Kesselring, Bob Iuda, Pat Arm-
strong, Pete Slowey, Pricilla Bom-
.S,0Ll.fAOCl,5f0l'l'l G! LLL
G'Come and get it," it's time to Hchow
downli' Perhaps these aren't the words Edna
uses to call all hungry Southeasterners to eat,
but they convey the main idea.
Southeastern draws members from all
classes, sports, creeds and races, as it is the
only eating club left on North Central Campus.
Every organization has its traditions and
Southeastern is no exception. The Hbelt-line",
whicli takes place on the manhole cover at
Vtfright and Van Buren, is the official location
for this event. ln order to be fortunate enough
to receive a beltline the following violations
must take place: New members, new officers
and out going officers, spilling food on the
tablecloth, leaving gum at the table, walking
on the lawn, frosh who do not eat spinach, and
anything else the president can think of. This
'year's presidents were Larry Dutenhaver and
,l im Rank.
But on the serious side Southeastern repre-
sents good companionship and plenty of good
Second row Dutenhavei Gioletti Lclnft lWe1ne1t Rocliiguez. Lee.
Third row Bender Shaffer Pierson Heinrich Ah Lewis, Neilsen, Bagley, Marks.
9 , s. fr
Hereis part of the gan that takes ox ei the Union every noon
The COINHIUTCIJS Cluh is one of the new-
est and fastest growing organizations on carn-
pus. They're the folks that do all the traveling
to and from the Hall. of NC's Old Main. They
come from near and far. This group includes
the fellas who live in private homes also. lt's
been Within the last couple of years that they
have gained a place in the Student Council,
and are now represented.
This year they're really to he given credit
for the Greenwhieh Village Party, eoinplete
with pizza, candle light. Checked tahle Cloths,
artistls Walk, and musif: . . . and then Monte
Carlo . . . both to he reinenihered for a long
The student publications on NC's campus
include the SPECTRUM, the Chronicle, the
Cardinal. The position of editor for any of
these publications is open to anyone in the
school. He must put in a petition to the publi-
cations board who take experience, and grades
into consideration before making a choice.
Every student on campus should participate
on the staff of one of the publications for they
are a part of the college that you will always
take with you.
F .',..q,,- V .,,l-uyrp,.v,.,--
Prof. Schaefer, ,loylyn Ostic, Mrs.
Dute, Ruth Bird. Bert Lee, Bill
Ruchards, lVlary Strahan.
North Central Ad Agency
Tip Cowan, Curt Johnson, and Jack Erdman.
I ,- ,J f-gfrfvf
Marcia Bornemeier llsa Zillmer Cale Lehnus
Associate Editor Editor Comptroller
ClJ'I'Ll9ll,6 MarAooL .
'4Memories are made of Thisw was an all
time favorite, but as far as Ye Olde Spectrum
is concerned, wfhis is Made of Memoriesw is
a much more suitable song title!
Ilsa Zillmer, assisted by Marcia Borne-
mier, edited the 1957-58 SPECTRUM aided
by Mrs. Ella Dute, advisorg Carol Esterly,
copy editor, Lucille Sprecher, commerce edi-
torg Erwin Thormahlen, Mike Kontos, Bob
McGuire, and Bob Clemin, photographers,
and Gale Lehnus holding the reigns as busi-
The SPECTRUM is edited once a year and
the layout of plans is made during the sum-
mer. However, the lights burn low and long
in the stamping grounds of the SPECTRUM
almost every night of the Week until comple-
tion of the book arrives. Only editors and
Workers can verify the process of producing
a yearbook so hereis hoping this year's book
provides you with enjoyment, memories, and
Mrs. Dute. Faculty advisor. and the Editor
go over many important contracts and
papers before the book can get underway.
Seated: Lehnus, Zilhner. Bornemeier.
JA S f First row: Hoepke. Becker. Mordin, Wiliskill. Fanos, Lewis, Kiatt.
e Pec rufnfl Second row: Gustafson. Soltau, Shaw. Bouidin, Mensik, Esterly, Hassink.
Gross. Soltau. Everret. Fanos. Klatt. Hassink. Lewis. Jack. Wiriskill. Bouldin. all get-
ting their literary assignments from Carol Esterly. the Literary staff editor.
Third row: Thorniahlen. Senty. Everrt, Sprecher, Jack, Gross, Mizanin, Fink
, -ag fa H
if W ' amz: ,,
'- Q -rv' 'fl'
Q i ,
we sS?0l"g .
fAe Clofege CAr0nica
The fast monotonous rhythm of a type-
writer or lhc scratching of a pencil come dili-
gently into full swing every Wediiesday eve-
ning to meet that "zero hour" deadline.
The stories are Hhornii hy a greatly in-
creased Chronicle staff under the leadership
of Dan Driggettw the editor, and results can
he shown hy the many six page issues and
additional feature columns which have ap-
peared this year. Dan is assisted hy George
Picha, associate editor, Gene Bucholz, comp-
troller. and Curt Hohnson and Jack Erdman,
The Chronicle strives to hring forth the
latest issues on campus and places them he-
fore the students. Stories and columns such
as G'Onr ltliforld Today" hy Boh Anderson,
Keith Schap's uNoteworthy", HCampus Crew-
sers" hy Maellen and Mike, and the uSeore- Dan Driggett, Editor
hoard" hv Dave Bates are Watched for with George Picha. ASSOCiatC Ediwr 1
anticipation each week for they cover all pha- l
ses of campus life. l
The circulation staff consists of Vita Becker, Jean Trommer. Phyll Decker, Naomi
DeBruler, Jo Heilman. and Bev Schroeder.
MM WM ",-,.,.....,.i, i,.,... .. . .. ,. M1
The editorial staff consists of Carol Ehrhardt. Judy Clasen, Betty Kirchdorfer, Oscar
Franske, Bob McQuire, and Dave Bates.
The Chronical Staff consists of:
Seated: Dan Driggett.
First row: Bridenthal, Heilman, Schroeder, Mensik. Prouty. Kontos. Ehrhardt, Cla
sen, Kirchdorfer, Becker. Decker.
Second row: Picha. Senty, Jack, Franske. Horsky, Van Sant. DeBrule1'. TI'Oll1IH6I'.
Third row: Schap. Bates, Miller. Senn. Beatty. lVIcQuire, Juda. Lindberg. EIT-i1H3l1
.Q Q -'
wmv .. '
V Prof. Schap, Hog Ritzert, Gene
Bucholz, Bob Heinrich, Glen Pfie-
fer, Mr. Norton.
This group will he going to Europe this year: Vite, Pepiot,
Kontos. Clasen, Field. Klatt. Lehnus. Umbehaun, Kentner,
Gaurke. Esterly. Kirchdorfer. Klasen. Senn, Yucker, Grove,
George St. Angelo.
Ron Zorphy reading a bulletin
over WNOC with Terry Senty in
-- ' -E -L-in
. lt' 1
'nl M' '-fv
-1 t """'91? cb
WNOC . . . comes to
you where the tower
meets the clouds.
Terry Senty at the controls while
Jim McKay and Bob Lange go
over a script. They are part of the
crew responsible for your evening
enjoyment over the air.
ML come fo our
ra io Afafion .
The voice of NCC, WNOC, broadcasts
music, news, sports, and many other programs
nightly between the hours of 4 to 12, mid-
night, throughout the school year. This small,
but Well euipped radio station occupies three
studios and a control room on the fourth floor,
south-West corner, of Old Main. The studios
of this broadcasting station include a fine,
up-to-date MLP" record library, from which
you hear a varied selection each evening.
WYNOC is operated under the auspices of the
NCC Speech Department, and thus the staff
obtains much help from Prof. Shanower.
On the technical side, this station is a 15
Watt, closed circuit system, operating on a
frequency of 640 Kilocycles. This year the
staff numbered twenty-six members. Much of
the success of the station is due to the efforts
of the 1957-1958 Program Director, Bud
Kaatz, and the Chief Engineer, Bob Lange.
Sitting: Christi, Uebele, Oeschger, Miss Schar.
Standing: Shelton. Klatt, Lewis, Agne, Esterly, Kirchdorfer, Erdmann fpres
H. if "'
Kuff! i I
Sitting: Sroufe. Gates. Burke.
Standing: Chamberlin, Neilsen. Huisinga. Cross tpres.t
o 0 G o
e ide .
Here,s just a brief note to inform you of
our North Central Family and to acquaint you
with our campus Y's. Of course it is quite im-
possible to give you a complete run-down of
these organizations in this note, but we will
try to portray the main features.
First of all, the Campus Y's emphasize
the C in their titlesg Christian. They strive to
spread Christian love to all members of the
NC Family regardless of race, creed, or de-
nomination. The A could readily represent
Amusement! The Y's initiate the new year with
oin fke Camlaud 3
a formal hanquet and dance. Later they offer
sports parties, frollicing mid-winter holiday
week-end, school picnics, and many other
Another highlight of the Y's is that of
offering experience in social work by joining
the gang that helps out in slum areas, under-
privileged school in Aurora, and Ceneva's
school for girls.
So come on and join the crowd. Hope to
see your name on the Y membership list!
The Upper Room where one may '
be alone in prayer.
' 'f HW
lfrerx xear the Y-drives call for a 4 e ,
' ' . . I 1
lot of fast competition between the F'
dorms. This year they really kept
Phil Burke and liittv Amie hop- W Cf
' , E A ,J x
i ,, 3:5 'N
l GliNTfQ 27
Caaorrxlmfs ' Q 3
fs 9,4 rs for
My A K., x V4 .eil K ,s
f ,7,W RJ 'L x
l g M, '
f i ' I e g
5 ' 12
el if J A
Jjociafion Every month this group of pre-thee guys and gals interested in church work get
together. under the leadership of President, Jerry Goethe.
Seated: Unger, Zaeger, Burke.
C U 2 Standing: Wells, Hernandez, Stauffacker, Judes, Crull, Reihrn, St. Angelo, Feldt
M Q Bardman, Volkenburg, Prof. Shanower. Schaeffer, Grandson.
Mark, Ricketts, VVingett.
jdeafre guifcl jalfed
Theatre Guild amplified its already inclu-
sive program under the direction of Professor
Donald Shanower during the 1957-58 season
presenting two children's plays. it regular De-
cemher production, two religious plays, a stu-
dent directed hilt, a musical production, and
the Fine Arts Festival play.
Smith Hall, with its new curtains and re-
served seating, hecame the setting for major
Theatre Guild was largely responsible for
the presentation of the Homecoming play,
Bfitlze Spirit: hut the first actual production
was the children's play, Hansel and Gretel,
directed hy Judy Glasen, in mid-November -
one of the group's most successful endeavors.
ln Decemlrer, the production of Arthur
Millefs The Crucible met with student and
over .Sm JA alvlaf
Fehruary saw the hill of Irish One-Acts
directed hy ,lim and Jean Koller.
ln March, Theatre Guild presented its
first musical production, Sing Oat, Sweet Land
a musical pageant of America.
Another childrenis play, Flibbertygibbit,
directed hv Phil Hendren, received April pres-
entation at Ellsworth School.
During the year, Theatre Guild did two
religious plays for off-campus production.
Where Love IS, an adaptation of a story hy
Leo Tolstoi, directed hy Clyde Cross, toured
western Illinois and lVlinnesota during Easter
The Theatre Guild production which cli-
maxed the year was Moliereas Imaginary In-
wzlid, a part of the Fine Arts Festival weekend.
What's that . . . witchcraft in Smith Halll
Silver haired, blue gowned ghosts
- I don't believe it!
ff' , r fin
Sh -- the seance is about to take
Sitting: Felclt, Umbehaun, Falk, Strahan. Spranger. Bomberger. Prof. Shanower.
Standing: Miller, Horsky. Minor, Wells. Burke. Obermeyer. Collins. Welk. Arlart.
Cross, Crull, Biesterfield, Valkman, Slowey, Wagner.
4 1 ,
r, , -v
I ,I ts,
, f' QQ'
Barbara Pfieffer Hall, where the music de- These are the MENC officers. Seated are Pat
partment is located, chapels, artist series Waldron, Mrs. Schap, Delores Feldt, and
plays, and recitals are held.
ur uriica ilfliljcl
Barbara Pfeiffer Memorial Hall . . . what
does this mean to North Central? What does
North Central mean to that? The Music School
of North Central College is housed in this
ball and that means a lotl However, instead
of relaying statistics to you concerning the
number in organizations and so forth K you
can find that in the college catalog! , we want
to give you a very brief run-down on NC's
music department as a whole. With the arri-
val of two new staff members, we saw a more
standing are Sandy Sauer, Stan Boyer, Caro-
lyn Wiebel, Don Ecker, I im Ramaker.
af 770,44 Gaim!
developed marching and concert band and
choirs that surpass many of the larger univer-
sity's chorale groups.
The concert choir, composed of selective
voices. conducted a highly sucessful tour this
year and the melodious effect it has given to
the campus has been one of great inspiration.
The Festival Chorus and Chapel Choir have
likewise proven their abilities as they per-
formed in various 'functions throughout the
Margret Winskill. Sandra Sauer.
Helen Bauman, Mrs. Schap, Mimi
Kern, Carol Sue Schriener, ,lo
Powell, Honorine Field, Marlene
Nadler, Rosemary Ritzema, Ruth
Word Cgnfraf 0 ege Kkalaef Ckoir
Below is a typical Wediiesday' Chapel scene . . . The chapel choir under the direction
of Mr. Allen, is responsible for the beautiful music which we hear each Wednesday'
morning in our religious worship service.
The band and orchestra, although quite
snmll in quantity in comparison to the num-
ber ol students on campus, have shown their
listeners promises of becoming even better
and bigger as the months roll by.
lndividual soloists, ensembles such as the
HARMONETTES, and various other musical
groups are all a part of the School of Music,
a part ofthe Barbara Pfeiffer Memorial Hall,
and a greater part of North Central. College.
we Concerf C400
First row: Heilman, Ehrhardt, R. Wiebel
Binkert, Feldt, Claus, Veitch, Bredemeier
M. Mitchell, Field, Parks, Crabtree.
Second row: Mielke, Knight, J. Mitchell
Harr, C. Wiebel, Unger, Kuck, Christi
O'Neal, Lange, Benninga.
Third row: Lelivelt, Miller, Ramaker, Drig
gettr Neilsen, Juda, Ecker, Erdman, Duten-
haver, Erdman, Vance.
oncerf Choir our
L. Upper: Soloists Jim Erdinan. lVlarilyn Mitchell.
Jim Raniaker and Joyce Knight go over music with
lVlr. Allen hefore the tour. o
L. Lower: Concert Choir officers are Joyce Lange.
Carl Nielson. and Barbara Harr.
Middle: The director of the Concert Choir is Mr.
Paul W. Allen. a new nienilier of our music faculty
Inside: Betty O'Neal was the accompanist for the
The Band giving a student recital in Pfieffer Hall
under the direction of Mr. Kuiper. This is the same
band we see on the football field and at basketball
Under the direction of Mr. Allen, the Fes-
tival Chorus put on a beautiful Christmas pro-
gram. The soloists at this program were
lVlarilyn Mitchell, James Erdman, Barbara
Harr, Joyce Knight, James Ramaker, Carol
Sue Schreiner. The Candlelight procession,
the Hallelujah Chorus, the Fantasia on Christ-
mas Carols, and the Christmas Oratorio were
all included in the program.
-1 . sf -Sk
-B lm ,
n .. .-, ., I '
n v '
X x x xt X xi'
Remember the long hours of wait-
ing for out books-Here Bob
Goodfellow, Donna Oeschger and
Elsie Dvorak are waited on by
Mrs. Smith without being mobbed!
Remember the afternoons and
evenings down by the pond-as
beautiful in winter as it is in
spring and fall.
Remember all those hours we
spent-trying to study at the
library . . . but someone always
came in with some new news!
mln ein, Lei'
,O a bona
x , .x
wi, - 2.
" En, -
CICUJ lU0 7 l'0lfI'l0l'YlL0l" . . ml' .S70l'li0l'5 . . CKLIJJ 0
"This is the last time" echoed the mem-
hers oi the class of 1958 as they moved
through the activities of this year. They were
experiencing their last homecoming, Big -
'lil Sis and Bro Banquets, athletic events,
Student Conference, College Day, and their
The class of '58 had a record they could
he proud ol. Their hig attractions during their
Junior year, George Shearing's quintet, Briga-
doou, and the prom, enjoyed by all.
Although the membership of the class had
decreased they participated with the sophs in
the upond clean-up", and sponsored a Hal-
loween masquerade party. Their Senior Skip
Day and other Senior doings quickly came and
passed. Graduation loomed ahead, approach-
ing all too quickly.
Finally it came and now to the Seniors, the
class of '58, the class that's Mreally great",
with their little red herets are leaving NC. We
wish them the best of luck and a welcome to
come hack to these halls, as the alumni of the
class of '58.
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
The officers. Kay Crabtree. secretary: Donna Vite. WOIUCHlS rep: Paul Sutton.
treasurer: Phil Burke. Vice President: ,lerry Goethe. President: and Paul Liehau.
lVIen's rep, get together for one of their last meetings.
rl Seated: Jan Faulhaber. Carol
f Esterly, Clare Lederman, Lynn
Stetthacher. Grace Edmonson.
Standing: Jack Marshal, Mary
Ann Uehele. Dan Drigget, Mary
Washlaurn Smith. Paul Sutton,
Carol Falk. Martin Lang. Meris
gg Bartel, Dr. Eigenbrodt.
A0 5 A0 in rnerican
Kofdgea anal Mziuerdifiea . .
Every year, fifteen to twenty seniors from
North. Central are chosen to he in the Who's
Who publication. They are chosen according
to scholastic standing, leadership and partici-
pation in school activities. They are chosen by
a combination administrative and faculty
committee. Each of the seniors receives a cer-
tificate. his name in the volume and the vol-
ume offered to him.
The following are the seniors who have
been selected to receive this honor for the year
1958 to represent North Central College.
DANN CHAMBERLIN GERALD GOETHE JAMES O. NUTT
CLYDE CROSS DIANA HORSKY GLENN PFEIFER
DAN DRIGGETT JEAN RADA KOLLER LYNN STETTBACHER
CAROL ESTERLY JOYCE LANGE PAUL SUTTON
CAROL FALK HOWARD MUELLER HOWARD SPRECHER p
JANNEN FAULHABER MARY ANN UEBELE
CHARLES PATRICIA LEON ARNESON GLENN D. BEN
R. ABBOTT KAY ARMSTRONG Physical CHARLES' BALL BEIDELMAN
Psychology, B.A. Biology and Education, B.S. Sociology, B.A. Physical
Glen Ellyn. Illinois English, B.A. Greendale, Traverse City, Education, B.S.
Lisle, Illinois Wisconsin Michigan Naperville, Illinois
Q mx ez 5' l
fr. K fa
PAUL BERGLAND RUTH EDWARD DONNA ERNEST
Chemistry, B.A. MARGARET BIRD HAROLD BOEHM MAE BOHNSTEDT W. BOYER
Milwaukee, English and Education, B.A. Biology and Biology, B.A.
Wisconsin French, B.A. Oglesby, Illinois English, B.A. Oconto, Nebraska
Chicago, Illinois Naperville, Illinois
CAROL BRADEN URSULA ROBERT GLENN PHILLIP BURKE
Zoology C. BRATTON EDWIN BROWN PI-IILLIP BUCK English, B.A.
Custar, Ohio Elementary Engineering Engineering Rockford, Illinois
Education, B.A. Science, B.S. Science, B.S.
Kankakee, Illinois Wheaton, Illinois Warrenville, Illinois
PATRICIA EDYTHE DANN ROBERT G. ELEANOR
ANN BRYAN MARY CARLETON CHAMBERLIN CHRAMOSTA LEROY COOK
Zoology and Education, B.A. History Commerce, B.S. Physical
English, B.A. Chicago, Illinois and Political Berwyn, Illinois Education, B.S.
Racine, Wisconsin Science, B.A. Bensenville, Illinois
Glen Ellyn, Illinois
RALPH L. COOK DONNA KAY CLYDE CROSS FAITH DICKE TOM DRAKE
Commerce, B.S. CRABTREE English, B.A. Physical Commerce, B.S.
Berwyn, Illinois Elementary Appleton, Wisconsin Education, B.S. Naperville, Illinois
Education, B.A. Downers Grove,
Ida, Michigan Illinois
DANIEL DAVID D. MARGARET FRED EISENHUT JAMES ERDMAN
STEPHEN EDIVIONSON ELLEN EINSEL Engineering Zoology, B.A.
DRIGGETT Commerce, B.S. Chemistry, B.A. Science, B.S. Milwaukee,
Philosophy, B.A. Glen Ellyn, Illinois Cleveland, Ohio Chicago, Illinois Wisconsin
--Y Y Y. v -
JOHN DAVID CAROL ESTERLY CAROL LOIS FARINA JANNEN
ERDMAN English and JOAN FALK Home FAULHABER
Sociology, B.A. Sociology. B.A. Sociology, B.A. Economics, B.S. Elementary
Milwaukee, St. Paul. Minnesota Monroe, Wisconsin Dixon. Illinois Education, B.A.
Wisconsin Naperville, Illinois
MARILYN WILTON ROBERT GERALD GOETHE JOHN OLIVER l
ALYCE GATES IRVING GATES GELAKOSKI Psychology, B.A. GOODE
Education, B.A. General Science Phychology and Lena, Illinois Commerce, B.S.
Dixon, Illinois and Biology. B.S. History, B.A. Aurora, Illinois ,
Waukegan, Illinois Aurora, Illinois
WAYNE HAACK BROOKS HECK ERWIN DIANA HORSKY GEORGE ANN l
Commerce, B.S. Psychology, B.A. THROMAHLEN English and INGRAM l
Cicero, Illinois Huntington, Indiana Psychology, B.A. History, B.A. History, B .A.
Wheaton. Illinois Oak Park, Illinois Berwyn, Illinois
YT' ""l"'vf -'--cur -- ,- - . -.-.'- ------J-
RICHARD IRVINE JAMES CURTIS JOHNSON FRANK TORREY
Psychology, B.A. JOSEPH JANOTA History, B.A. DAVID JOHNSON A. KAATZ
Hinsdale, Illinois Commerce, B.S. Rockford, Illinois History, B.A. Speech and
Berwyn, Illinois Dundee, Illinois History, B.A.
ANDREW LORRAINE JOYCE SHEILA JOYCE N. LANGE
MAXWELL ALICE KERCHO M. KNIGHT ANN KOEDER Home
KELLY Education, B.A. Music, B.M.E. Humanities, B.A. Economics, B.S.
Commerce, B.A. Chicago. Illinois Naperville, Illinois Naperville, Illinois Bensenville, Illinois
Des Moines, Iowa
ROBERT CLARA P. PAUL MELVIN RICHARD W.
M. LANCLOIS LEDERMANN WAYNE LIEBAU LINDBERG LINDBERG
Lockport, Illinois English and Sociology, B.A. Phychology, B.A. Commerce. B.S.
History, B.A. Fenwick, Ontario, Youngstown, Ohio Lockport. Illinois
Clarendon Hills, Canada
---u.'- :L ---- 7:
THOMAS NEIL DIANE M. CHARLES NANCY MASSARO LUANN SARA
LINCICOME LUEDTKE MARKOWITZ Home MIELKE
Engineering Physical Earihault. Economics, B.S. Education, B.A.
Science, and Education, B.S. Minnesota Norridge. Illinois Markesan,
Physics, B.A. Lomira. Wisconsin Wisconsin
JOHN LEE HOWARD E. JAMES O. NUTT GRAHAM WALTER
MIZANIN MUELLER Psychology, B.A. O'CONNOR E. OLLECH
Political Sociology. B.A. Naperville, Illinois Engineering Commerce, B.A.
Science, B.A. Danube. Minnesota Science, B.S. Milwaukee,
Chicago, Illinois Glen Ellyn, Illinois Wisconsin l
RICHARD BETTY JOSEPH LON Marshall, Illinois DONALD PROUTY ll
E. OLSEN JANE OINEAL PERKINS GLENN L. Physical i
Physical Piano, B.M.. Commerce, B.A. PFEIFER Education ,
Education, B.S. Naperville. Illinois Philosophy, B.A. and Biology, B.S.
Greenclale, Bushnell, Nebraska Lake Zurich,
'H "'-v'-' '-vu-F -.... ,. 1- ,,, -
JAMES JAMES FLOYD' E. ROGER W. ROBERT
RAMAKER S. RANK RASPILLER RITZERT J. SAUER
Music Economics, B.A. Zoology. B.A. Chemistry, B.A. Chemistry, B.A.
Education. B.M. Milwaukee, Aurora. Illinois Naperville. Illinois Lombard, Illinois
Preston, Minnesota Wisconsin
DAVID ROBERT MELVIN CHESTER BARBARA
SCHNEIDER SCHROEDER SEDLACEK C. SHERMAN SHIPMAN
Sociology, B.A. Political General Commerce, B.S. French, B.A.
San, Bernardino, Science, B.A. Science, B.S. Downers Grove, Ill. Polo. Illinois
California Chicago, Illinois Chicago, Illinois
DALE JOHN HAMILTON NORMAN KARL PETER M. JAMES SMIRZ
SHYMKEWICH SINCLAIR SILVESTER SLOWEY Commerce. B.S.
Physical Zoology, B.A. Psychology, B.A. English, B.A. Berwyn, Illinois
Education, B.S. Westmont. Illinois Chicago. Illinois Westriiont. Illinois
JOHN F. SMITH RONALD EUGENE JUDITH SPECK HOWARD ERNA SPRUNG
English, B.A. SMITH Elementary SPRECHER Religion, B.A.
Hartford, Illinois Philosoph, B.A. Education, B.A. Chemistry, B.A. Rochester,
Fremont, Ohio Peoria, Illinois Sauk City, Minnesota
DAVID STUDER MARCIA SHAFER PAUL W. SUTTON JOYCE ROBERT E.
Education, B.A. STUDER Chemistry, Physics, HUFFENDICK TOWNSEND
Naperville, Illinois Education, B.A. and Mathematics, SWAFFORD English, B.A.
Toledo, Ohio B.A. Spanish B.A. New Lenox,
Sparta, Wisconsin Chicago, Illinois Illinois
RONALD TUREK RONALD J. TURK MARY ANN RUTH CECELLIA GAYLE JOYCE
Commerce, B.S. Psychology, B.A. UEBELE UNGER VAN RAMSHORST
Berwyn, Illinois Downers Grove, Education, B.A. Sociology, B.A. Elementary
Illinois Naperville, Illinois Mendota, Illinois Education, B.A.
LYNETTE NANCY VIEREG DONNA WALLACE WILEY VRIEZE
L. VEITCH Education. B.A. LOIS VITE VR IEZE Rochester,
Religion, B.A.. Downers Grove. Education, RA. Rochester, Minnesota
Seymour, Wisconsin Illinois Niles, Michigan Minnesota
PATRICIA SHIRLEY JOYCE
WALDRON WANDREY WICKROLDT
Music and Physical Physical
Religion, B.A. Education, PLS. Education, RS.
Traverse City, Markesan, Lombard, Illinois
PAUL ECKI DONALD R. LEN L. HUFF OSCAR J. LYNNE LEE
ZIMMERMAN CRULL Hampshire, Illinois SCHINKEL STETTRACHER
Commerce, ElCIT16TltaI'y Religign and Zoglggy and
Naperville, Illinois Education. R.A. Psychology, R.A. Chemistry, B.A.
Pendleton, Indiana Wapella, Sask, Culver, Indiana
CHARLES F. ABBOTT, Little Man, what now?
-Spanish Club 4.
ALAN WALKER ANDERSON, Not too serious
not too gay, but just a rare good fellow.
ROBERT R. ANDERSON, The world cannot live
at the level of its great men.-Chronicle 2, 4,
Publications Board 3.
PARTICIA KAY ARMSTRONG, Hitch your wagon
to a star.
LEON ARNESON, Take it from me-hels got the
GLENN CHARLES BALL, I wish to preach.-
Chapel Choir 3, Seager Association 3,43 College
Day Committee 3, Parents Day Committee 4.
DWAYNE BEN BEIDELMAN, What could a
fellow do without a maiden fair?-Transfer stu-
dent, Biology Club 3,4g Education Club 4,
PAUL BERGLAND, I can resist everything except
temptation.-Chem Club 2,3,4g Swimming 1.
RUTH MARGARET BIRD, 'Tis better to be out of
the world, than out of fashion.-Dining Hall
committee 43 Publications Board 3,4, French
Club 3,4g Education Club 3,4g YWCA 3,43 Festi-
val Choir 4.
SHIRLEY ANN BIRDSALL, Her loveliness I never
knew until she smiled on me.
RICHARD M. BLAKEMORE, I remember well
those lessons, as for what I have learned, that is
a different matter.
WALDEMAR BOBROWSKI, The gods love the
EDWARD HAROLD BOEHM, A true friend is a
friend forever true.
DONNA MAE BOHNSTEDT, Thou art the star for
which all evening waits.-French Club 1,2,
Biology Club I.2,3,4g W.A.A. 1, Festival Chorus
2.3g Harmonettes 2.3: Tri Beta 3,43 Women7s
Varsity Tennis 2,3,4.
ERNEST W. BOYER, Genius is but perseverence in
disguise.-Biology Club 1,2,3,4g Chemistry Club
1,2g Seager Assn. 1,2,3,4g YMCA l,2,3,4g Edu-
cation Club 4.
CAROL BRADEN, Those who bring sunshine to the
lives of others cannot keep it from themselves.
URSULA BRATTON, Iini not arguing with you-
I'm telling you.-Band I,2,3g Orchestra 1,25
YWCA 1,2,3,4g Education Club 3,45 Pi Kappa
Delt 3,43 Chem Club, Debate Club, Kroehler Hall
South Dorm Pres.
ROBERT EDWIN BROWN, Blessed are the silent
for they are never quoted.
GLENN PHILLIP BUCK, I am bigger than any-
thing that can happen to me.
DONALD R. BUNNELL. Content to take his ad-
venture gladly.--Tennis 2g Chapel Choir 2,
French Club 4.
PATRICIA ANN BRYAN, You speak as one who
fed on poetry.
PHILI IP BURKE. Sometimes he sits and thinks,
sometimes he just sits.--Band 1,2,3,4g YWCA
1,2.3,4. Treas. 4, Seager Assn. l.,2,3,4g Orchestra
I,2.3g VP Class 4, Theater Guild I,2,3,4, Alpha
Psi Omega 3.4.
RICHARD LEE CA.LDWELlJ, Go thou thy way,
and I go mine.
EDYTHE MARY CARLETON, Small in size but
large in spirit.
WALLACE G. CAPRON, Action, not speech, proves
DANN CHAMBERLIN, A great nose indicates a
ROBERT G. CHRAMOSTA, Give me good diges-
tion, Lord. and also something to digest.-Com-
merce Club 3,4.
ELEANUR COOK. She has an indefinable charm
RALPH I.. COOK. Silence is golden. but gold never
did appeal to me.
DONNA KAY CRABTREE, A graceful ease. and
sweetness without pride. might hide her faults.
if bells have faults to hide.-Concert Choir 3.43
Chapel Choir 1.23 Festival Choir 126.96.36.199 Biology
Club 13 YWCA 188.8.131.52 Education club 43
SPECTRUM staff 3: NC Girls Quartette 3.4:
Seniro Class secretary 43 Homecoming and May
CLYDE CROSS. Itis all right to love humanity. but
I was born a specialist.-Seager assn. 1.2 lsectl.
3,43 Theatre Guild 12.3.43 Alpha Psi Omega
2.3,43 Pres 43 YMCA 184.108.40.206 lPresl: Tennis
Team 1,3.4: CYF 1.2.3. Homecoming co-chair-
man 33 Who's Who 43 Social Commission 13
Wisconsin Booster Club.
DONALD R. CRULL. I am a lover and have not
found my thing to love.--Education Club 2.3.43
YMCA 1,2,3.43 Seager Assn. 220.127.116.11 Theater
Giuld 43 CYF 3,43 Homecoming Committee 2.33
College Day 3g Prom Comm. 3.
RONALD HARVEY CURTIS. Be strong! We are
not here to play, to dream, to drift.
DONALD RAYMOND DEARDORFF. The main
idea in public speaking is to drive home the
thought and point. not the audience.
FAITH DICKE, Sincere and likable.-WRA 2.3.43
Biology Club 2,33 Board Member, WRA 3,43
YWCA 23 Education Club 43 Chronicle staff 2.
THOMAS DRAKE. A genuine Sportsman and in-
telligent to boot.-Varsity Club 18.104.22.168 Pres:
Track 1.2,3,43 Commerce Club 4.
DANIEL STEPHEN DRIGGETT. An inexhaustible
energy mixed with good ideas.-Chronicle Edi-
DAVID EDMONSON. College days have their de-
lights, but they can't compare with college nights.
MARGARET ELLEN EINSEL. Whatever she at-
tempts to do, it will be a job well done.
JAMES ERDMAN, Still he mused and dreamed of
fame.-Cross Country 13 Tennis 33 Freshman
Class President: Theatre Guild: Concert Choir
2,3343 Band3 Symphony Orchestra: Festival
Chorus 1,2.3.43 Homecoming 2.43 Southeastern
2.3.43 Biology Club 12.3.43 YMCA.
JOHN DAVID ERDMAN. A good runner is never
caught.-Cross Country 1.2.33 Men's Rep 1.2:
Theatre Guild 1.23.43 Alpha Psi Omega 2.3.4:
Orchestra 13 Band 1.23 Chorus 2.3.43 Concert
Choir 3,43 Brigadoon 33 Finians Rainbow 2:
College Day 3. Homecoming 3. Ad Agency 43
King Rex 43 Southeastern 4.
CAROL ESTERLY, Beautiful faces are those that
wear whole-souled honesty planted there. -
SPECTRUM 3.43 YWCA 3.4: Writers Club 2.3.
Concert Choir 3g Festival Chorus 1.2.33 Biology
Club 13 Class Secretary 1.33 Honors Society 43
Wh0,s Who 4. Theater Guild 3g Education Club
43 Chronicle 1,23 Chapel Choir 1.
CAROL .IOAN FALK. Quiet in appearance with
motives unknown.--Festival Choir 1.23 YWCA
1.2,3,43 Education Club 2.3.43 French Club 33
Curcible 43 Honors Society 3.43 Who's Who 4:
JR. Class Publicity Com. 3.
ALVIS J. FALKENSTEIN, IR.. Obstacles are
made to surmount.
LOIS FARINA. Civilized men cannot live without
cooks.-Home Ec Club 2.3.43 YWCA 1.2.33
Band 1,23 CYF 1.2.3.
JANNEN FAULHABER. Her friends-they are
many, Her Foes-are there any ?-WRA 1,2,3,43
Board 2.3.43 Student Council 2.33 Cheerleader
2,33 French Club 1.23 Biology Club 1. YWCA
1,2,3,43 Education Club 22.214.171.124: Homecoming
Co-Chairman 3. Social Commission 23 Water
Show 1,2,3.4: May Queen Court 33 Who's Who
4, National Honor Society 4.
ALVIN GENE EASTMAN. Much study is a weari- ROMA WESTPHAL FOSTER. Quiet. dignified. but
ness of the flesh. always ready for fun.
RUSSELL EUGENE FRANZ. My moment has ar-
rived . . . I graduatel
MARILYN ALYCE GATES, .An ounce of wit is
worth a pound of sorrow.- Chapel Chair 1, Fes-
tival Chorus I, French Club 1.2, Education Club
126.96.36.199, WBA 1.2,3.4, Board 2.3, Water Show
2, Social Commission 1.2,3, Homecoming Comm.
YWCA 188.8.131.52, Biology Club 1, Brigadoon 3.
WILTON IRVING GATES, The world has room
only for the manly men, with the spirit of manly
JERRY BRUCE GIESLER. Common sense is not
a common thing.
ROBERT JAMES GELAKOSKI, If you want peace
in the house. do what your wife wants.-Chess
Club 1,2, History Club 1,2,3,4, Spanish Club
2.3, Football 2.
GERALD HENRY GOETHE, His very faults set off
his merits.-Seager Pres. 3, Seager Assn. Pres
3.4, Class Pres, 4, College Day 3, Homeoming 3,
Prom Comm. 3.
JOHN OLIVER GOODE, No wealth is like a quiet
ROBERT DAVIS GRIDLEY, Worry and I have
WAYNE HAACK, Whenever he finds himself in
life-he'll make a good addition.
RICHARD HAAS. Not that I loved study less, but
fun more.-Baseball 1.2,3, Basketball 1.
BROOKS WM. HECK, Hels the most married man
I ever saw in my life.--Basketball I,2, Choir 2,
Class Pres 3, Sigma Rho Gamma I,2, Band I,2,
Orchestra 1.2, Drum Major, Seager Assn. 2,3,4,
Career Conf. 2, College Day 2,3, Homecoming 2.
JACK DARWIN HOOTON. If the good die young
it's wonder l've lived so long.
DIANA BEVERLY HORSKY, A good heart is
better than all the heads in the World.-Theater
Guild l..2.3,4, Alpha Psi Omega 4: History Club
3,4, Pi Gamma Mu 4, Jr. Class Musical 3,
Chronicle 184.108.40.206, French Club 1.2, WRA 2,
LEONARD L. HUFF, Man makes up his mind to
preach and he preaches.
ROBERT C. HUGHES. Being asked whether it was
better to marry or not, he replied, "Either way,
you will repentf'
GEORGE ANN INGRAM, To wit, she was meant
for heaven. not earth.
RICHARD HENRY IRVINE, A man of learning is
JAMES JOSEPH JANOTA, I doubt the wisdom of
being too wise.--Baseball 3, Intramural Basket-
RUDOLPH MILAN JEZIK, Hels quiet because he
thinks a lot.
CURTIS W. JOHNSON, Hold the fort-I'm coming.
---Theatre Guild 1,4, Festival Chorus' 4, Chronicle
2, Ad Agency Mgr. 4, Jr. Class Musical 3,
History Club 3,4, YMCA 2, Seager Assn. I,2,3,4,
Radio 1,2,4, Social Comm, 2, Homecoming
Comm. 3, Student Conference 4, SPECTRUM 3.
FRANK DAVID JOHNSON, Laughter, holding
both it's sides.-YMCA 3,4, Spanish Club 4, His-
tory Club 4, Young Republicans 4, Education
SHIRLEY JONCKER JOHNSON, A mild manner
and a gentle heart.
TORREY A. KAATZ .... The strength to do and
the will to dare and the courage to find his
place!--Football I,2,3, Indoor Track 1, Base-
ball 1.2, Debate 4, Soph VP, Radio 1,2,3,4,
Prog. Mgr. 3,4, History Club 4, Social Commis-
sion 1,2,3, Intramural 1,2,3,4, Chapel Co-Chair-
man, YMCA 3. Chapel Chorus 1, CYF 2.
ANDREW MAXWELL KELLY. I hate girls, they
irritate me. I love to be irritated.
LORRAINE ALICE KERCHO. Goodness is beauty
in its first state.
JOAN MARIE KNEPP. Her lips were formed for
JOYCE M. KNIGHT, Beautiful music doth our
joys refine.--Festival Chorus 1,2,3,4, Concert
Choir 1,2,3,4, Chapel Choir 2, Harmonettes I,2,
MENC I,2, Sigma Rho Gamma 2,4, Orchestra 4.
SHEILA ANN KOEDER, Happy am I, from care
Iam free.-Festival Chorus 1,2,3, Harmonettes
2,3, French Club 2,3,4, Midwest Track Queenis
Court I, YWCA 1,2,3, Phi Sigma Iota 3,4,
Womenis Varsity Tennis Team 2,3,4.
JAMES A. KOLLER, JR., Poetry is man's rebellion
against being what he is.
JEAN RADA KOLLER. I saw and loved.
CALVIN EDWARD KRINGEL, Somebody said it
could be done.
JOYCE NATALIE LANGE, She rivals the birds
with her singing.-Festival Chorus 1,2,3,4,
Chapel Choir 2,1, Concert Choir 2,3,4, MENC
1,2,3, Home Ec. Club 2,3,4, Harmonettes 1,2,3,
YWCA 1,2,3,4, Student Council 4, Women's
Senate 4, College Day Co-Chairman, May Queen
Court, Who's Who, Brigadoon, Finianis Rain-
bow, WRA 1,2, Choraliers 3,4.
ROBERT LANGLOIS, Born for success he seemed,
with grace to win. with heart to hold.
CLARA. P. LEDERMANN, Knowing much she
burned to know' still more.
PAUL WAYNE LIEBAU, He is truly an ardent
lover.--Student Council 3,4, Jr. Class Exect 3,
Sr. Class Officer 4, Student Conference 3,43
Seager Assn. 2,3,4, Choir 2,3, Traffic Comm.
3,4, CYF 4, YMCA 3, WNOC 2, Deputation 2,3.
MELVIN WILLIAM LINDBERG, His niceness is
as long as he is.-Chronicle 2,3,4, SPECTRUM
1, Biology club 3, Radio Club 1,2,3, Seager
Assn. 4, Chapel Choir 2.
RICHARD WILLIAM LINDBERG, Men of few
words are the best men.
THOMAS NEIL LINCICOME, An individual with
BARBARA CAMMERON LISTON, She that hath
knowledge will gain great fame.
DIANE M. LUEDTKE. Unpredictable as the
DALE A. LUTZ, There is success at the top, but
who wants to climb.
CHARLES MARKOWITZ, He makes up for his
smallness by his friendliness.
NANCY MASSARO, I'd like to study in the
morning, but I forget to get up.
LUANN SARA MIELKE, An she herself is sweeter
than the sweetest thing she knows.
DONALD JOHN MILLINGTON, Women don't
bother him, he has other troubles.
JOHN LEE MIZANIN, Win without boasting-lose
without excuse.-Varsity Club 1,2,3,4, Swim
Team 1,2,3,4, International Relations 1.2,3,4,
HOWARD E. MUELLER, Distinction with a dif-
ference.-Football 1,2, Class President 2, Men's
Rep at Large 4, Student Body President 4.
JAMES O. NUTT, Most great men are dead or
Union Mgr. 3,4.
dying, and I'm not feeling well myself.-Student
GRAHAM O'CONNOR, He,s quiet because he thinks
WALTER E. OLLECH, The world may have its
sorrows, but it holds a lot of joy.
RICHARD ERNST OLSEN, All who saw admired.
-Football 1,2,3,4, Varsity Club 1.2,3,4.
BETTY JANE O'NEAL. I do but sing because I
must.-Festival Chorus 1.2,3,4, Concert Choir
2,3,4, Sigma Rho Gamma 1,2,3,4, MENC 1.2.
KEITH GARY PALUSKA. Quietness denotes in-
JOSEPH LON PERKINS. Then he would talk-
ye gods,--how he would talk.
GLENN L. PFEIFER, A man is only half a man
until he marries.-Chronicle editor 3, Student
Council President 4.
MARVIN LORAINE PICKERING, He'd stop St.
Peter in the middle of roll call to argue.
DONALD FRANK PROUTY, Give the girls a
break!-Football 1,2,g Baseball 1,2,3,4: Baseball
1,2,3,4, Varsity Club 1,2,3,4, Student Council 4,
Athletic Board of Control 4, Education Club 2.
3,4, Biology Club 1.2.
JAMES RAMAKER. Without music life would be
a mistake.--MENC 220.127.116.11-3 Sigma Rho Gamma
12.3.43 Concert Choir 18.104.22.168: Festival Choir
22.214.171.124: Canterbury Club 3,43 Brigadoon.
Finianis Rainbow: Band 1.
.IAMES S. RANK. Life is just a game that must
be played.-Swim Team 1.2.3343 Varsity Club
l..2.3.4: Southeastern 126.96.36.199
FLOYDE E. RASPILLER. A winning way. a
pleasant smile. a kindly word for all.-Com-
munteris Club 23 Biology Club 2.3,4.
DANIEL EDWARD REIDY. A man of action, he
plays with fire.
ROGER W. RITZERT. Donit disturb me+-lim busy
man.-Chemistry Club 2.3,43 Band 1,2.33 Sym-
phony 1.2.33 Chapel Choir 13 Festival Chorus 13
Finance Board 3.43 Prom Committee 33 Friday
Chapel 4: Young Republicans 3.4.
WILLIAM DONALD ROBY. Quiet, but observing.
FERNANDO J. RODRIGUEZ. Let us eat and drink,
for tomorrow . . .
ROBERT 1. SAUER. You know I say just what I
think. and nothing more or less.-Chemistry
Club 188.8.131.52 Publications Board 3.
OSCAR 1. SCHINKEL. There is weight behind his
DAVID ALAN SCHNEIDER, The less he spoke,
the more he heard.--Chapel Choir 33 Orchestra
3.43 SPECTRUM 33 Parentis Day Co-Chairman
4: Biology Club 43 Theater Guild 3.4.
ROBERT WALLACE SCHROEDER, The world
belongs to the energetic.
NIELVIN JOHN SEDLACEK. Whatever side you
take. I'll take the other.
CHESTER C. SHERMAN, It is a great plague to
be too handsome a man.-Pres. Commuters
BARBARA SHIPMAN, The world may scorn me
if they choose-I care but little.-Concert Band
1.3 Marching Band 13 Festival Chorus 1,23 Chapel
Choir 23 YWCA 1.2.3343 French Club 3.43 Edu-
cation Club 43 Phi Sigma Iota 4.
DALE GENE SHYMKEWICH, It's not that Fm
such a wolf. they're such lambs.
JOHN HAMILTON SINCLAIR. He has solved it3
life's wonderful problem.
NORMAN KARL SILVESTER, He is great who is
what he is from Nature. and who never reminds
us of others.
PETER M. SLOWEY, The pen is mightier than
the sword.-4Spanish Club 1,23 French Club 2g
Theatre Guild 2.3343 Radio Club 3,43 Writer Club
2,3343 Alpha Psi Omega 3,43 Phi Sigma Iota 43
Fine Arts Festival Play 2, 33 Homecoming coro-
nation Co-chairman 3,43 Brigadoon 33 Com-
muters Club 2.3.
.IAMES SMIRZ, Make yourself necessary to some-
body.-Writer Club 1.23 Commerce 2,3343 Jr.
Class Publicity3 Homecoming 2,3343 Publicity
director for Athletics 4: YMCA 3.4.
JOHN F. SMITH, Mature herself brands him
uGentlemanf'-Mr. and Mrs. College Club 2,3,4.
RONALD EUGENE SMITH, I feel like a mutation
from the law of averages.
JUDITH SPECK, Can there be so fair a creature
formed of common clay?-Women's Advisory
Board 13 Chapel choir 1.23 Festival Chorus 1,2343
WRA 1,2,3,43 YWCA 1,2,3.43 Water Ballet 2g
Musical 13 Student Conference 43 College Day 33
Education Club 3,43 Prom Committee, 33 Home-
coming Court 2. Queen 43 May Queen Court 33
Midwest Court 3, 4.
HOWARD SPRECHER, If silence were golden, lid
be a millionaire.-Band 1,23 Pep Band 132,33
YMCA 1,2,3,43 Chem Club 1,2.3.43 Historian 33
Secretary Treasure 4.
ERNA SPRUNG, Work was ever her best friend.-
Chapel, Festival Choir 2,43 Christian Fellowship
Hour 2,33 Spanish Club 43 YWCA 4, Seager
EVERETT F. STAFFELDT, Science is vastly more
stimulating to the imagination than are the
LYNNE LEE STETTBACHER, Something attemp-
ed, something done.-Festival Chorus 13 Chapel
Choir: YWCA 2,3g Biology Club 1,2,3,4g Beta
Beta Beta 3,4g Chronicle Staff 2,3g Writers. Club
33 Chemistry Club 2,3.4: Honors Society 3.4,
Whois Who 4.
DAVID STUDER. It is not good that man should
MARCIA SHAEER STUDER, There is no substi-
tute for hard work.
PAUL W. SUTTON, Wearing all that weight of
learning lightly like a flower.
.IOYCE HUFEENDICK SWAEEORD, With her
classmates she would not tarry, But hurried off
her love to marry.-Chronicle 1, Cheerleading 3:
French Club 1.2.33 Spanish Club 1,2.3,4g Phi
Sigma Iota 4, YWCA 1.2.
ERWIN HENRY THORMAHLEN, JR.. One who
undertakes responsibility willingly. 4
ROBERT E. TOWNSEND, God is proud of those
who are tall.-YMCA 1,2,3,4g Chapel Choir 2:
Spanish Club 2, Seager Assn. 1,2,3,4.
RONALD JACKSON TURK, Nothing is impossible
to a willing mind.
RONALD TUREK, I never met a girl I didn't like.
MARY ANN UEBELE, Thatis all there is, there
isnit any more.-Band 1,2, Biology Club Ig CYE
I,3g Chapel Choir 13 Cheerleader 3,4g College
Day 2,43 Education Club 2,3,4g Festival Chorus
1,2,3,4g French Club Ig Homecoming Committee
4g Musical 1,3g House Council 4g May Queen 3:
Honors Society 3,43 Student Council 4, Musical
4, Water Show 1g Whois Who 43 WRA 1,2.3,4:
Women's Senate 4g YWCA 1,2,3,4.
RUTH CECLIA UNGER, A perfect woman. nobly
planned.-SPECTRUM Editor 3.
GAYLE JOYCE VAN RAMSHORST, I've got so
much to do I think I'll take a nap.-Chronical
staff I,2g YWCA 1,2,3g WRA 1,2,3,4g Spanish
Club 1,2.4g Education Club 1,2,3,4g Childrens
Play 3, Social Commission 4.
LYNETTE L. VEITCH, Good things are twice as
good when they are short.
DALE JOSEPH VERCELLOTTI. If a task is once
begun. never leave it until itis done!
NANCY VIEREG, Rare is the union between
beauty and modesty.-French Club 3,41 Educa-
tion Club 3,45 Jr. Social Committee.
DONNA LOIS VITE. Don,t let studies interfere
with your education.
LEONARD MILES VOTAVA. My moment has ar
rived. I graduate.
WALLACE VRIEZ. No care beyond today.
WILEY VRIEZ. Worry and I have never met.
PATRICIA WALDRON, Who deserves well needs
not another's praise.-Seager Assn. 4, MENC
3,4g Sigma Rho Gamma 43 YWCA 3,4g Choir 3,4.
SHIRLEY YVANDREY, Gentlemen always seem to
remember blonds.--WRA 1,2,3,4g YWCA 1.2.3.
4g Women's Varsity Tennis manager 3g Jr. Prom
,IOYCE WICKBOLDT, Where ever she met a
stranger--there she left a friend.-WRA 2.3.43
Biology Club 33 YWCA 3, GirI's Varsity Tennis
Team Manager 2: Commuter's Club 2.
RONALD WINKLER, One still strong man in a
blatant land.-Asst. Mgr. Union Room 3.4, Stu-
dent Conference 4g Commerce Club 1: Pi Gam-
ma Mu 3,4.
CAROL RUTH WISSLER, Born with the gift of
laughter.-Festival Chorus 1,2,4g Chapel Choir 1:
Spanish Club 1,23 Education Club 1,2.3.4g Col-
lege Activities Board 4: Theater Guild 1.2.3.
JACK H. WOHLEEIL. He who flies above the
clouds, will not feel the storm. I
ELLA A. T. WOODEN. Her quietness becomes her
PAUL ECKI ZIMMERIVION. Bigness is not judged
by size alone.
I 5 HH
ON THE FOLLOWING PAGES APPEAR THE NAMES AND PLACES OF
BUSINESS OF THE PEOPLE WHO HAVE HELPED TO MAKE THE I958 SPECTRUM
A FINANCIAL SUCCESS.
Mr. Melvin Abrahamson
Mr. 8: Mrs. Obed Albrechf
Mr. 8: Mrs. Arnold Albrighf
Mr. Julian Alix
Mr. 8: Mrs. Roberf Andrews
Mr. Ernesl' Bals+rode
Mr. 8: Mrs. Fosfer Beaffy
Mr. Earl Bauman
Mr. 8: Mrs. Sfanley Bomberger
Mr. 8: Mrs. Henry Beine
Mr Woody Mercer Bouldin, L.L.B.
Mr. Walfer Braffon
Rev. 8: Mrs. C. W. A. Bredemeier
Mr. 81 Mrs. Vernon Bridenfhal
Mr. William Burkharf
Mr. 8: Mrs. Elmer Clasen
Mr. Edward Cody, L.L.B.
Mr. Ralph Cook
Counfry Club Mofel, C. H. Weyrick
Mr. 81 Mrs. Lewis Durin
Easferday Equipmenf 8: Supply Co.
Mr. 8: Mrs. George Eck
Mr. Angelo Egizio
Mr. 8: Mrs. H. J. Eickhoff
Mr. 8: Mrs. Roberf Erdman
Mrs. Grace Esferly
Mr. 81 Mrs. Edwin Faulhaber
Mr. Joe Faulhaber
Mr. Harriss Fawell, L.L.B.
Mr. Fred Fellows
Mr. 8: Mrs. C. W. Field
Mr. 8: Mrs. Hal Field
Mr. 8: Mrs. Truman Fowler
Mr. Phil Flynn 8: Mr. John Schroeder
The Goosepimple Heighfs Afhlefic Club
Mr. 8: Mrs. Howard Griggs
Mr. 8: Mrs. Cscar Haidu
Mr. Jack Hamer
Mr. 8: Mrs. Kennefh Haney
Mr. 81 Mrs. Loren Hein
Dr. Harold Henning, D.D.S.
Dr. Donald Heuser, D.C.
Mr. M. H. Huisinga
Mrs. Marie Keroson
Mr. Walberf Keuper
Mr. 81 Mrs. LeRoy Kirchdorfer
Mr. Reinhold Kloehn
Mr. Ernesf Knighf
Mr. 8: Mrs. Paul Koehler
Mr. 81 Mrs. Vilos Kuhlman
Lockporf, New York
Na erville, Illinois
Blue Earfh, Minnesofa
Reynolds, Norfh Dakofa
Crysfal Beach, Florida
Forf Wayne, Indiana
Foresf Park, Illinois
Naperville, ll inois
Downers Grove, Illinois
Leaf River, Illlinois
Naperville, I inois
Napervil e, I Iinois
Naperville, I Iinois
Naperville, Il inois
Naperville, II inois
Napervil e, II inois
Napervil e, Il inois
Naperville, I inois
Naperville, I Iinois
Napervil e, I inois
Napervillle, I inois
Brookfield, I Iinois
Napervil e, Illinois
Baileyville, I Iinois
Napervil e, II inois
Downers Grove, Illinois
Mr. Francis Kukuck
Mr. H. W. Lang
Mrs. Clara Ledermann
Mr. 8: Mrs. George Liebeck
Mr. Leon Liliequisl'
Mr. 81 Mrs. Lu+her
Dr. Waller Marek, D.D.S.
Mr. 81 Mrs. Roy Mascho
Mr. 3: Mrs. Herb Maller
Mr. 81 Mrs. Waller Moore
Mr. 8: Mrs. Carlelon Nadelhoffer
Naperville News Agency
Herman Oflrill, Inc.
Ohio Slockyards Company
Mr. Andy Ory 81 Mr. Mike Kimak
Mr. 8: Mrs. Loya Oslic
Mrs. Rosemary Picha
Mr. Alvin Pierson
Mr. Jim Polivka
Mr. 81 Mrs. Jerome Rada
Mr. LeRoy Rechenmacher, L.L.B.
Mr. Murry Rice, O.D.
Dr. John Rilsema, M.D.
Mr. 8: Mrs. Augusl' Rilzerl
Mr. J. T. Rolniak
Mr. 8: Mrs. Alfred Rubin
Mr. Lee Sack 8: Mr. Herman Nordoff
Mr. H. B. Saunders
Rev. 8: Mrs. E. C. Schneider
Mrs. Bessie Shymkewich
Dr. 8: Mrs. Alexander Sinclair
Mr. Fred Slick
Mr. 81 Mrs. E. A. Speck
L. Spranger Producls Co.
Mr. Slanley Slamberg
S+ein's Food Markel, Herberl' Slein
Mrs. Kalherine Slamberg
Dr. Richard Susmark, D.C.
Dr. 8: Mrs. Fredrick Toenniges
Peler Troosl Monumenl' Co.
Mr. 8: Mrs. Jerry Turek
Mr. J. Turek
Mr. 8: Mrs. Ray Uebele
Mr. 8: Mrs. Glenn Vile
Mr. 8: Mrs. L. K. Wakefield
Weslern Tire Associale Slore
Dr. While, D.D.S.
Mr. 81 Mrs. Clinlon Whilehead
Mr. Peler Willy
Clarendon Hills, Illinois
Mounl' Prospecl, Illinois
Traverse Cily, Michigan
Villa Park, Illinois
San Bernadeno, Calilorn
Seloringville, Onlario, Canada
Oak Park, Illinois
Melrose Park, Illinois
Downers Grove, Illinois
Wood Dale, Illinois
,...., ...L -- .-3 A--J :fe UH- -eu--f e--Liv
F. H. NEWKIRK PHONE l560-M
WEST SUBURBAN TRANSIT
5I5 Spring SI'ree+
S. W. BCMBERGER
MASON and PLASTERI NG
729 E. Highland Avenue Telephone 348 J
.11-B.. -,-1 '-,- var-v--,--
Besf Wishes For Success To The Class Of I958
THE NAPERVILLE NATIONAL BANK
Member Federal Deposif Insurance Corporafion
Diamonds - Jewelry - Giffs - Wafches
DORCAS TGENNIGES 30 W. Jefferson Sfreef
FREDRICK TOENNIGES Phone I32I
Official Wafch Inspecfors For The Burlingfon Railroad
OLIVER J. BEIDELMAN
FUNERAL CHAPEL-AMBULANCE SERVICE
239 S. Washingfon Phone 264
Congrafulafions fo fhe Class of I958
More ----- QUALITY
More ----- SERVICE
More ----- SATISFACTION
MOQRE LUMBER AND SUPPLY COMPANY
3I5 S. Main S+. A+ The River Phone I0
7850 OGDEN AVENUE
PI1 LY 3 4900
F D g Weddings
R T S Banquei'
Y Special P
C P' I NORTH CENTRAL
DUPAGE Book s'ronE
O d cl Op d by
N I1 C I C II g
N p II III
EVERYTHING THE STUDENT NEEDS
. . -vvwtwvvypxgsuu-1
Congrafulafions Class of '58
R i fe MEN'S
C I e a n e r s SHOP
HCOURTECUS 8K PROMPT Nalionally Adverfised Men's Wear
ZI3 S. Washingfon Phone 470
20 E. Jefferson Phone 570 Naperville' IH.
NICK LEN ERT
HERB MAI I ER, JR
Broker PLUMBING AND HEATING
2l5 S. Washingfon Sf.
Residence Phones: 5 or 476-J
Business Phone 300
Oil Burner Service
Ph. I I33 20 Benfon
Du Page Produce
404 W. Fronf Sf.
"The Sfore Thai- Confidence Buil'r"
9 Soufh Broadway Aurora, Ill.
"Aurora's Choice for Over 25 Years"
STANDARD OIL COMPANY recognizes indusfry's need of capable young men
who will be fhe salesmen, accounfanfs, and execufives of fhe fufure.
In order fo fulfill our philosophy of offering our cusfomers fhe finesf services and
producfs possible, we of STANDARD OIL have sei' up exfensive fraining programs
for our personnel.
One phase of fhis fraining is fhe COOPERATIVE PLAN wifh NORTH CENTRAL
COLLEGE, where young men have a chance fo earn while fhey learn fhe pracfical
and apply fhe fheorefical.
Through such foresighf, we confinue fo improve and mainfain 'rhe high sfandards
of excellence which have broughf safisfacfion fo our millions of cusfomers fhe
DODGE - RAMBLER
Job Ra+ed TRUCKS
II9 S. MAIN
N A P E R V I L L E
LEE SACK HERMAN NORDOFF
BANK 0F NAPERVILLE
FifI'I1 Avenue 8: WasI1IngI'on
N A P E R V I L L E
COMPLETE BANKING SERVICES
RESIDENTIAL - COMMERCIAL
520 E. Ogden Ave. Phone I643
A. L. RITZERT
SAND - GRAVEL - LIMESTONE
YARD AT Phone
960 E. Chicago Ave. NAPERVILLE 506
MOBILHEAT FUEL OILS
"WeaI'her WaI'chIng" IAu'roma+ic DeIiveryI I
GRUSH OIL CO., INC.
Phone Naperville 789
I I 1 1 l I l ll l 1 3
J. P. PHALEN
FARM REAL ESTATE a. LOANS
I24 S. waSI.zng+0n
N A P E R v I L L E
PRESCOTT MYERS P
Bank of Naperville Building
PLANNED INSURANCE FOR
PEACE OF MIND
TI-IE PRESCRIPTION STORE
Two Regis+erecI ca-raaua+e Pharmacis+s
I27 So. washangm S+. FREE DELIVERY Tel. ea
O.w. ALBREOI-IT, R.Ph. O. E. ALBREOI-IT, R.PI.
International Business Machines
303 North Lake Street
P H O N E
REAL ESTATE 81 BUILDERS
9I5 East Ogden Avenue
N A P E R V I L L E
WE TELEGRAPH I0 W. Chicago, Ave
For the tinest in cleaning . . .
I8 S. Washington Phone 320
Ernie's "66" Service
Complete Lane ot "ee" Service
33 S. Washington Phone III4
RADIO 81 TV REPAIR
I I7 S. Washington
Carl Broeker 81 Co.
WILLIARD BROEKER '26
LESTER BROEKER '28
BAKED GOODS . . .
Pastries - Cookies - Bread - Rolls
2 Stores to Serve You
are N. weshing+en
I6 W. Jetterson
2I W. Jetterson Street
Sears 81 Roebuck
Mgr. MRS. LELA ROEMHILD 'I9
2I6 S. Washington Phone I4O0
The Finest of Fresh and Cold Meats
The Finest of
27 West Jefferson Phone 440
TYPEWRITERS 81 REPAIRING
222 S. Main
Total Resources Over S36,000,000.00
RASSWEILER HARDWARE CO.
"The Best Place to Get Quality Mclse."
Gifts - Plumbing 81 Electrical Supplies
I4-I6 W. Chicago Ave. Phone 77
Boecker's Men's Wear
"We Clolhe You From Tip To Toe"
IZ9 S. Washinglon
RCA VICTOR TELEVISION
Naper TV 81 Appliance
RADIOS - RECORDS - HI-Fl
36 W. Jefferson Naperville, Ill.
HAND MADE ro YOUR SPECIAL ORDER
W A L L P L A O U E S
, 1 qJ,,,' ,IVIZ V ,ityl Q Aulhenlic perman-
i?i?If?"I"i1 i: 'I... enl replica of MY
' em lalemz
UIII I III' CC'-I-E655
Individually 6" x 7" - 59.95 ppd
Personalized 4 " x I2" - Sl6.50 ppd
Decorative, colorful display. Hand-made and painled in
FULL COLOR by skilled arlesans, Mounfed on polished
oak base. Builf-in wall hanger. A wonderful gifl for grads
and alumni loo! Send name of emblem desired or we
will copy any design you have.
FULL COLOR, FAMILY COAT-OF-ARMS
HAND MADE lo YOUR -
Find oul' if you have a coal-
of-arms from our file of
over l00,000 American,
English, Irish, Scolch 81
European names . . . or we f
can copy any design from
your slrelch, or descriplion.
Special prices on quanlily
Iols. Special sizes made.
A coal-of-arms plaque is a decoralive, colorfu-I-herilage
. . . a life-long memenlo. Makes an unusual personal gifl..
All oalfr desisaehad 'fdb xrl'
1' ', ' xmz-w..iz.:'L1- 1" -' " " WV .-
:. ""2 Q- 1
I XI , ,'
-, - 1-.' W 'ff' -'vf '
c -o -a ms gn r n -pam e y e pe
heraldis arlisls . . . on a gold-bevelled shield. Mounled
on a lacquered oak base Ilighf or dark finishl. Gill
scroll for name, Buill-in flush, wall hanger.
b" x 7" - SI3.50 ppd 0 IO" x I2" - 5I9.95 ppd
WRITE FOR BROCHURE
All orders prepaid. Ino C.O.D.'sI Allow 60 days for
Heraldic Publishing Company
305 Wesl' End Ave. - N. Y. 23., Depi' SP.
208 S. Washinglon
PFAELZER BROTHERS, INC.
FINEST MEATS af POULTRY
Union S+ocIc Yards
C H I C A G O
7I S. Broadway
SERVING FINE FOODS
T. M. KOEDER
72I School Ave.
NEW - USED EXPERT
DU PAGE PRECISICN
I I S
I fe .
. Qfgrsxz f ,sl
I D I U '
lk II Q jill'
For refreshment and
to heip control
tooth decay, chew
The only cum dentists recom-
mend! Sweet but sugarlessg ideal
fir sugar-free diets. 3 delivious
flavors. 5 sticks. . .
324 S. Washington
Castles Throughout Northern Illinois
PAUL'S BODY '
28I LIBERTY DRIVE PHONE
WHEATON, ILLINOIS WH 8-0686
We'II Simonize Your
' l i " '
f f u m
1 I n- 9-:-.wfpgf
1? . bojzmej
V , 626
Y .' :N A .kj
W I My ,A-w
19? , I 5:1
4: ax--w HQ,
v Pe. f
ortA Cenfmf College
PHONE I I65
REAL ESTATE CC.
BROKERS 81 BUILDERS
986 E. Ogden Avenue
N A P E R V I L L E
LAMPS 8: FIXTURES
633 N. Washingi'
7 I 1 1 S
l l 1
4 W. Jefferson
A. Railton Co
3425 S. Keclzie
Avenue Food Marl-
8 - 8
4 - 8
8 - I
4 - 6:30
Phone I990 82I E. Chicago Avenue
Frecl Fellows, Prop. Naperville
WE OPERATE OUR OWN
Naperville I26 S. Washingfon
Phone 2I68 Naperville
BOB 8: DICK COLLINS
, I l 1
COLONIAL CATERERS pheff T551 gl-:EI60
GOLDEN CREST MILK
"Tes+e +he Difference"
' -A'-' Ju: " :nn-sun ume1n1nx '
6 W. Jefferson
II HIE. SUN
Prin+ers of +he College CHRONICLE and +he N.C.C. CARDINAL
HAROLD E. WHITE, Class nf '35, EDITOR 81 PUBLISHER
See Us For Dislincfive Prin+ing - Vic Thornfon, '46, Represen+a+ive
l28 S. Washing+on S+. Naperville, Illinois Telephone 63
I2I S. Washingfon
BOECKER COAL AND GRAIN CO.
THEODORE B. BOECKER, JR., Mgr.
COAL - FUEL OIL - COKE
5+h Ave. 81 Ellsworfh
SI-IEET METAL WORKS
WARM AIR HEATING AL BAUMGARTNER, Prop.
WSPHHQ Ave- GROCERIES, MEATS AND PRODUCE
PHONE 253 Benlon 8: EIIswor+I1
The Home of . . . Friendly Service
BORNIS Ryser Bros., Inc.
309 N. Wasliingfon C H I C A G O
of E. G. Kroehler
RADIO 8: T.V. SERVICE
5I5 Nor'I'h Ave.
Your REXALL Druggist
COSMETICS 39 W. Jefferson
PHOTO SUPPLIES Phone 2423
Rou+e 34 8: 65
NAPERVILLE PHONE I794
Four Way Restruanf
Rou+e 34 8: 65
Naperville Phone I794
PETER EDWARD KROEHLER
North Central College -:- Class of 1892
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FAMILIAR because xt bas appeared m
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REASSURING because tbose years
specxalxzed experxence brmg complete
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