North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL)
- Class of 1959
Page 1 of 180
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 180 of the 1959 volume:
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',, Q X Marcia Bornemeier
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Mrs. Ella Dufe
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Where are the Poets, unto whom belong
The Olympian heights, whose singing shafts were sent
Straight to the mark, and not from bows half bent,
But with the utmost tension of the throng?
Where are the stately argosies of song,
Whose rushing keels made music as they went.
Sailing in search of some new continent,
With all sail set, and steady winds and strong?
Perhaps there lives some dreamy boy, untaught
In schools, some graduate of the field or street,
Who shall become a master of the art,
An admiral sailing the high seas of thought,
Fearless and first, and steering with his fleet
For lands not yet laid down in any chart.
The memory of the warm personality and smile of our physical
education director will remain with us. She has been a friend
to us during our years at North Central. A heartfelt appre-
ciation is extended to her for her genuine service as a teacher
and a friend. Therefore, we, the Senior Class of 1959 have
chosen to dedicate our Spectrum to Miss Cleo Tanner.
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Dr. C. Harve Geiger, continues to lead North Central with integrity and dignity. He
has been president of North Central College for twelve years and has had a great
deal of experience as a leader in the field of education.
In 1922 Dr. Geiger received his Bachelor of Arts degree from the University of Chicagog
in 1928 his Master of Arts degree from Harvard Universityg and in 1940 his Doctor of
Philosophy degree from Columbia University.
Students and teachers look to him for guidance, friendship and understanding. His
work at North Central and elsewhere has promoted interest in the college and has
spread a feeling of good-will for North Central.
Dr. Geiger's office, located in Old Main, is always open to those who seek his advice
and counsel. It is through this genuine spirit of interest that Dr. Geiger is known as
HARVEY slEMsEN, B.A., BD.
HANNAH M. FRANK, B.A., M.A.
Dean of Women
CLARENCE E. ERFFMEYER, B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
EGGERT W. GIERE, B.A., M.A.
Dean of Men
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CHARLES C. HOWER, B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
GEORGE Sf ANGELO BA BD
ORREN E NORTON BA
JACK KOTEN, B A
Alumni Execuhve Secreiary
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North Central deeply grieves the sudden death of o
partment Head of the Zoology Department. To many
of the potentialities of those he knew, taught, and ac
nique in human relations that molded great men from
spun philosophy of life made lasting impressions in
ordinary qualities that he shared with his fellow menp l:
qualities to a high degree. Indeed, he was an excellent i
LY' . -. 4
PAUL W. ALLEN
"That 'other' Town"
"That's a tolerably good definition
LESTER C. BELDING
"Now see, this is what happened . . .
"Is that so?"
CARL J. CARDIN
"All right men, let's get to work"
WILLIAM H. CATES
"Laissez faire . . .'
VERNE E. DIETRICH
B.S., M.S., Ph.D.
"Now there's definitely a difference between ioule and
Mrs. ELLA DUTE
"Did you say the Yanks are winning?
Mrs. DIANE DUVIGNEAUD f
Ari '. '
"Art is really exciting"
DELBERT L. EARISMAN
"Spulling a woird is wery inportant"
RICHARD M. EASTMAN
B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
"Eastman reveals All"
"Este and Esta"
Mrs. RUBY R. ERWIN
"Pepper is poison"
GORDON FARN DELI.
See what a few chords can do"
B.M., B.M.E., M.M.
"Although Mr. Robinson believes . . .
Mrs. OLGA GRUSH
"It is sometimes hard to believe that som
been exposed to English before"
. . . lcrashl
e students have
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"Before I sta
case . . ."
HARRY W. HECKMAN
B.A., M.S., Ph.D.
JAMES T. JONES
"Take that gum drop . . .
Mrs. CATHERINE KAY
rt my lecture, are there any questions?"
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may be as good as another, but in this
Mrs. FLORENCE KOEDER
"A secretary is always punctual"
IRVIN A. KOTEN
B.A., M.S., Ph.D.
"Let's call that sufficient . . ."
B.S., B.A., M.M.
"Keep a stiff lower chin"
B.S., M.S., Ph.D.
"Think of a number . . .
DELBERT E. MEYER
"Sex is here to stay . . .
B A M A Ph D
C est Ia vlel
B S M A Ph D
BA AM BD I1 D
and so the best parrot gets the best grade
EDWARD M SC HAP
Back at Argon
REUBEN C SCHELLHASE
A B A M B D h D
The nature of reality indicates
B A M A Ed D
I Il accept that
. ., . ., . .
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11 - - - 11
. ., . ., . .
"Today we are going to study 'sets' "
Mrs. LUCILE SCHWARZ
"Well, I brought this in today and I thought you would
like to look at it"
"Take Kentucky windage"
"Let's hussel you guys"
"Well, thaf's it"
B.A., B.D., Pl'1.D.
I find Paul appealing and Peale appauling"
"I beg your pardon"
B.A., Mus.B., Mus.M
Mrs. Mariorie Wagner, Mrs. Mabel Jones, and Miss Ruth Rohde are our busy and hard working staff in the
Miss Helen Klaf? sealedg Mrs. Helen Norton, Miss Belly Schloerb, and Mrs. Belly Phillips are a few of our
7' ,Z 3
STANDING M Hartzell .I Von Gunten S Zimmerman R Gross B OConnell,
Mrs R Harding J Hoffman M Seely C Blankenhorn SEATED J Dlmptl, B.
Faust B Bates S Mnelke K Lunclgren D Games M Gibson C Hlgley, D.
Baubles, bangles, and beanies depict the
freshman girls and their new system of
trained upperclass councilors. Kroehler South
is one of the older buildings on campus that
is bursting at the seams with the inflow of
this year's class.
The Dorm Council consists of floor repre-
sentatives elected from each floor with
councilors of each floor, present to give
advice and help the girls in orientation of
The councilors are trained for their duties
and attend periodical dinners where com-
mon problems are presented and new ideas
Kroehler South boasts of a spacious and
comfortable lounge complete with a TV set
for fans and a piano for harmonizers. A
buzz system is unique with the girls, even
though it may present a problem with the
boys who forget and have to look up the
"dots and dashes."
Here is where bull sessions have originated
among the girls when homework, problems,
and dates are discussed all in one breath.
"Mind if I read over your shoulder?"
Our T.V. sei' really geis a workout!
We manage fo make good use of the piano down in the lounge
Kroehler North is where you find a typical " 'homey'
kind of atmosphere" with Mrs. Domm the perfect hostess.
The indispensable P.A. system is a wonderful inven-
tion for calling dates and asking a roommate to bring
down a pencil. Also, the kitchenette has been a ter-
rific boon for those girls who want to try out that
favorite recipe on poor ole hungry North Central Nick.
Kroehler North lounge has always been a scene of
visiting parents on weekends, of pacing dates on Sat-
urday nights, and of pajama clad, bleary-eyed girls
studying on week day nights.
House Council is composed of a president, officers and
representatives of each fioor. The rules and regulations
of Kroehler North are made within this governing body
for the residing girls, Each week a member of the House
Council is on duty to open up the doors each morning and
lock them at zero hour each evening.
K. Agne, S. Kelly, S. Oeschger, M. Pritchard, R. Weibel, J. Fanthorpe, K. Jensen
N. Bouldin, E. Kloehn, J. Sproull, M. Fink, F. Youngwirth.
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"Don't burn yourself, Sieve!"
Our breezewuy finds use all Through the day.
One stop that we all make!
Kroehler House is the center of attention this year, since it is the
only dorm that has a "pajama party" every night. It may as well be
a pajama party, due to the overflow of girls in both dorms. Nine
seniors and tour sophomores have agreed to reside here together
in bunkhouse fashion. The bunkbeds are really unique and the girls
enjoy their "private dorm" even though it is a wee bit crowded.
Although these girls do live apart from the rest of the dorm damsels,
they are ruled by the Kroehler North House Council.
The house director, Mrs. Dute is enjoying the girl's company, al-
though it might not be as quiet as it has been without these gals.
Mrs. E. Dute, Hostess
Almost all races, colors, creeds, and professions known
to man have at some time in the past 38 years been
represented in this unique eating club. The favorite
red-head of this group is Edna Weinert who has proven
the way to a man's heart is through his stomach.
This year twenty-four hungry males, seven of whom are
resident, are fortunate enough to be members of this
tradition-steeped club. Perhaps the most famous of
these traditions is the belt line which takes place in the
street in front of Southeastern. There are several ways
- spilling food, leaving gum, new officers - that one
can become eligible for this honor. Another tradition
is the auction of food of members who are late or ab-
sent from meals. The maximum price is 50c per item
and can be reached by devious methods.
The club is run entirely by its members with some guid-
ance from Mrs. Weinert. One of the most vital functions
is selection of the menu which is accomplished by a
committee. There is also a kitchen committee that ex-
pedites the K-P work. The government of the club is
composed of a president, secretary-treasurer, and auc-
Southeastern is one of the most active and unified
groups on campus. To coin a phrase - "They do good
work" - whether it's serenading the girls' dorms or
building a prize winning float. Their success can be at-
tributed to cooperation, good times, good spirit, and
STANDING B Rapp C Rawson D Senn SITTING C Classen, D. Chapman, Mrs. J. W. Craig,
Reading, riting, and rumblesl are the three R's followed closely
in Hum Big Geiger. This hallowed home and honor of frosh men
is the newest and most modern dorm on campus. The beautiful
lounge is often used for campus activities as dances, teas, club
The government in Geiger Hall is made up of four elected
officers and two appointed councilors from each floor. Discipline,
weekly room check, and other odd bits are managed by the
The activities, new friends, and the fun that compose Geiger Hall
are an important part of each beanie-covered frosh's first im-
pression of college life.
The pause ihaf refreshes..
Look ma, no hands!
Who says three heads are befier than one?
D Sllvls E Rungberg Mrs Geo Beyer J Haist, R. Voss.
Kaufman Hall, the Catch-Alll The oldest men's dorm
on campus has a heterogeneous array of males from
the four classes - 28 in all.
The governing body of Kaufman is composed of an
elected president, treasurer, and two appointed coun-
cilors. The fellows are so well behaved here that they
don't need a disciplinary board.
The lounges of Kaufman, often in connection with Gei-
ger, host many of the important and intimate social
functions on campus - from dances and parties to pep
"Good things come in small packages" or "Quality
instead of quantity" may well be mottos of this diminu-
Did you get all the keys to ploy, fellows?
Hector, wherever did you learn that form?"
"Mind if I cut in here
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Home of the Big Men on Campus, Seager Hall is
one of the most attractive dorms at NC. Its well-
furnished and spacious lounge serves not only the
recreational purposes of its residents, but also as the
seat of many campus social functions.
Student government has found real success among
the men at Seager. The dorm council, which handles
the policy and discipline of Seager, is composed of
four elected officers, two elected representatives and
two appointed councilors from each floor.
An innovation of last year was the new Seager pin
which is black onyx set in gold with that significant
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'S' girls do like to collect them.
Seager hall is not iust a building that houses male
students, it is an integration of talented young men
who are an imposing power on NC's campus. Proof
of some of his talent was a first prize Homecoming
STANDING: J. Czelusniah, R. Gullstrand, B. Worner, F. Trossen, D. Bach-
man, D. Lambrecht, D. Easterday, T. Wee. SITTING: B. Beatty, D. Kentner,
Mrs. E. Dalton, C. Ross, J. Turpin, N. Denker.
I bei' he's not on The "deon's team."
Hey, where's George?"
"All work and no ploy
If takes a lot of hard work to keep our campus
Reuben and Bill work hard to make our Geldhouse
one of ihe best in the conference.
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"You'll learn to respect upperclassmen,
Whais causing the ripple? Flsh or frosh'-7
There IS much beauty io be found on
Fort Hull Campus
, be Mr
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Who's the class that's REALLY nifty?
- Why, that's the Class of 'I96O!!
Activities? - man, activities - galore -
the big bright future predicts even more!
'Member, way back, to those crazy trosh
mixers - and how about that fabulous
talent display - the Gay Nineties Revue, sigh!
those chorus chicks! - then there's the food, fun,
and fellowship shared on hayrides and picnics -
The Song - a lyrical creation of sheer genius QD vocalized in chapel -
don't forget that Big Name Entertainment ,
- those swingin' Dukes of Dixieland - Hmmm! - Hmm!
- Mistletoe Mood and the "cool" guests -
it's been rumored everyone had a heart Csweet-typei
at the Valentine Dance - and then, that night of nights -
. . . .... . .. President
. . . . . .... Secretary
. . . ....... Treasurer
Jim Miller, ..... ..... M en's Rep.
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R. Beoffy M. Beine B. Bender M. Bennelch E. Bloomgren S Boecker
N. Bouldin R. Bridenfhol J. Carlson D. Chapman D. Chrlshe K Cloud
C. Collins S. Conclwoy H. Dorland N. Denker H. Field R Gouerlce
Who could ever forget the Dukes swinging ou? on When the Sunnis Come Marching In?
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C. Granlund R. Gullborg R. Gullsfrand R. Gustafson G. Haisf L. Hanes
L. Haney I. Hari D. Hawley S. Hein J. Henderson P. Holmes
T. Honda C. Horsimeier A. Humble J. Jordan C. Karrow S. Kelly
An assisi for the manager
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Did you guys say you would push?
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J ang N Lawson B. Lee C. Lekovish T. Lelivelf M. LEWIS
R Llesemer G Llu I. Mieike W. Moriconi C. Nielsen J- OSYIC
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The summer of 1958 spent in Europe was an eventful
summer, in many ways. On June 5 sixteen trippers de-
parted from Quebec for England and on June 'll the
nineteen other members of the tour boarded their ship
enroute to Plymouth, England. The next week was spent
living in homes near London. These homes were in the
middle-class bracket surrounded with beautiful flowers
and the cheery sound of the teapot boiling merrily on
the stove. Many places of interest in and outside of Lon-
don were visited. Next they boarded a ship that took
across the channel to the hook of Holland. Bi-
traffic iams confronted the group in Amsterdam!
wooded shoes and three days in Holland behind
they boarded a bus for Germany. The group
in homes around the Dusiburg sea for one week,
visiting a coal mine, silverware factory, steel factory
and speaking in EUB churches each evening. A close-
ness was soon felt for these people as they were so
kind to the young Americans living with them.
Even through the language barrier a feeling of broth-
erhood was soon developed. Those in the group shall
not forget the week at Camp Muhle spent in fellow-
ship, fun, and exercise with German youth. On their
way again a beautiful ride to Switzerland was enjoyed
by all through Zurich, Lucerne, and then to Interlaken.
Here they began the long hike up the T500 foot
mountain to Camp Abenberg, where a week was spent
absorbing the breathtaking view of snow capped
mountains, hiking and listening to cow bells and Al-
pine horns. In the Eternal City Rome for three days they
viewed the many historic sights, swam in the Mediter-
ranean and ate in sidewalk cafes. Florence offered
much to see in the arts - a full day was spent there.
Via bus, Venice was the next stop. Gondola rides, and
the music in St. Mark's square proved to be
all expected. Swimming in the Adriatic was fun for
some, while iust roaming around the narrow streets was
interesting for others. The tour arrived in Gay Paree in
the evening and the city was aglow with lights. The
next five days were spent seeing Paris by
day and night. lt was a sad trip from Paris to LeHarve,
yet as they departed for the U.S.A., almost everyone
became excited about reaching home. The words to
the Battle Hymn of Republic often sang during the
summer were thought of and sung as they passed that
Great Lady and pulled along American soil. To these
thirty-six it was a summer not to be described by
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What class lnvadecl NCC
and showed up all the other three?
Who revolutionized the week
designed to make all Freshmen meek?
Which minds lust couldnt understand
the double button Frosh' command?
Why was the pond a favored place
to punish any problem case ?
Where else have hefty Freshmen guys
lit up a fire that scorched the skies?
Who else could give the Sophs prestige
by giving in on the rope tug sleg
What class before could ever boast
a shield described by words the most ?
Which other group had victors who
could break a bell and records too?
When was a chapel ever blessed
with talent of the very best?
What English students suffered through
a test in weather minus 2?
When finals finally came about
was that explosion Kroehler South?
These questions all have one mann theme
a class to bring North Central s dream
The students WHEN and WHERE and WHO
would be the CLASS of 62'
David Stroh ..
David Willard .
Karen Feik ..
. . . . President
. . . Vice Pres.
. . . . . . . Secretary
. . . Treasurer
. . Men's Rep.
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This kind of Thing makes if very hard fo gef up in
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Student Body President, larry Dutenhaver accept our class
shield from Freshman President, Dave Stroh.
"Do all of these cards have to be filled
The long, long frudge back from the "Roaring DuPage"
"But I iust paid 56.50 for that new
Student voice in government resounds through three sounding boards on our campus.
The apex of student government is the voice of the Student Council. The student body
elects three executives to serve as their spokesmen in campus activities. Student body
President, Larry Dutenhaver, Woman's Representative at large, Jo Ann Heilman and
Men's Representative at large, John Strahan, all served this year faithfully in this ca-
pacity. With the additional aid of class, administrative boards, and organizational repre-
sentatives, the Student Council steered such programs as orientation, Parent's
Day and Homecoming through the toils of planning to the actual reality of existence and
success. Much good can be said about the actions of Student Council, but the out-
standing service of one individual cannot be lauded too much. Any member of Student
Council will vouch for the credible services rendered by their faculty advisor, Prof.
Schap. His able guidance and enlightening experiences have proved an invaluable
asset to the functioning of this governing body these past several years.
The College Activities Board is another voice of student opinion in regards to social
functions on NCC campus. This board, consisting of faculty and students serves as the
originator and co-ordinator of social activities. In its second year of operation the CAB
has introduced many new, varied and interesting activities available to the campus as
a whole. Three class representatives are appointed by Student Council to work hand
in hand with Deans Frank and Giere, Chaplain St. Angelo and Faculty Representative
Mrs. Koeder, in presenting NCC's social life.
The Women's Advisory Board under the direction of the office of Deanyof Women
serves as policy maker for the girls activities. The Women's Representative at large as
well as representatives from women's dorms and commuters present the feminine view
of proposed activities.
I I I
President, Larry Dutenhaver at desk, Prof. Schap, Jim Barnes, Jerry Bob Harman, Joanne Heilman, John Schmitt, Jan Pepiot, Gretchen
Sroufe, Bert Lee, Jim Miller, Honorine Field, Don Schaeffer, Barbara Weinheimer.
Claus, John Strahan, Gene Flickinger, Mary Strahan, Karen Feik,
70 br? ' gown!
SITTING: Sharon Oeschger, Miss Frank, Maryann Harfzell. STANDING: Nancy Bou
Jo Ann Heilman, Honorine Field.
IcIin, Grefchen Weinheimer
SITTING: Miss Frank, Prof. Giere. STANDING: Ernest Alix, Mrs. Koeder, Dave Hochsfeftler, Marge Lewis, Rev.
One of the most active groups at NCC is the campus Y.
This program is divided into the YMCA and the YWCA -
for men and women respectively. Each of those two divi-
sions is further divided into four commissions. The President
of the YW is Betty Kirchdorfer, and of the YM is Gerald
Sroufe. The other officers of the YW are: Jo Ann Heilman
- Vice president, Judy Davis - Secretary, and Ruth
Gauerke - Treasurer. The YM officers are: Don Schaefer -
Vice president, Jerry Huisinga - Secretary, and Martha
Lang - Treasurer.
The duties of the Spiritual Life commission consist in making
arrangements for Silent Chapel, Vespers, and dorm de-
votions. For the YW, Carolyn Weibel and Miriam Frasch,
advised by Mrs. Jacob Sackman, are the co-chairmen. For
the YM, Ron Saylor and John Senn are the co-chairmen.
The campus Life commission is in charge of the 'Big-Lil
Brother-Sis activities, school picnics, some parties and
dances, and variou: other social events. For the YW, Sally
Duke and Phyllis D-ecker are co-chairmen, with Mrs. L. C.
Belding advising. For the YM, Ralph Peterson is in charge.
The Social Service commission sponsors services to the
Geneva Girls' School, Chicago work proiects, hospital
projects, and other similiar activities. Sharon Zimmerman
and Janet Von Gunten, advised by Mrs. Klaas Kuiper, are
the YW co-chairmen. Orrell Ruth is in charge for the YM.
The Citizenship commission tries to stimulate interest in
local, national, and international affairs. In charge of this
commission in the YW is Diane Nordin, advised by Mrs.
Richard Thurston. Frank Jen is in charge for the YM.
Mrs. George St. Angelo is the head advisor for the YWCA,
and Prof. Dietrich serves for the YMCA. The other two
YM advisors are Prof. Sundby and Prof. Meyer.
The mainstays of the YW are the officers and commission
heads pictured here.
SEATED ON FLOOR: S. Duke, P. Decker, SEATED: S. Zimmerman, J. Von Gunten, M. Frosch, C. Wiebel, D.
Nordin, J. Hielman, B. Kirchdorfer, R. Gauerke, J. Davis.
SEATED: D. Schaefer, J. Srofe, M. Lang, J. Huisingcl. SITTING: B. Lee, J. Senn, F. Yen, B. Worner, R. Petersen
O. Ruth, R. Sailor.
Miss WUS, Kiify Agne. 1
There were many thrills provided for the fans who turned out to see the North
Central Cardinals in action during the 1958 season. It was a year when much
hard work and careful planning made up the ingredients for a successful season.
Fine school spirit and support aided the Cards' success as well as the play of the
team and leadership of the squad.
Once again, North Central's defense was a bright spot in the overall season's
play. The Cards were tops in that department in the CCI, and oFfensively, they
ranked sixth. Their overall season's record stood at 6-3, while in confer-ence play
they managed 5 wins against 2 losses to earn a share of second place along
with Carroll College. A tougher schedule was noticeable and the fact that the
Cards have now won 13 out of their last 18 games over the past two years shows
how rapidly, improvement is taking place. Prior to 1956, during an eight year
span, the NCC teams could manage only five wins, with the exception of the games
During the season the Cardinals played two squads that were ranked among the
top twenty small college teams in the nation, Wheaton and Anderson. Both of these
schools beat the Cards, but in either ball game, the story could have been different.
Among the victories for the season was an 86-0 win over Elmhurst, which provided
the highest point total ever scored by a Cardinal football aggregation. Also an
18-0 homecoming win over Milikin and an 18-6 victory over highly-touted
Carroll College were bright spots of the season.
Individually, John Turpin was about as outstanding as any single player can be.
He scored 42 points in CCI play to enable him to gain a 3-way share of second
place in the scoring race. He was third in league rushing with 534 yards in 94
carries, averaging close to 5.7 yards per try, Defensively, he was also an im-
portant figure. His selection on the first team of the All-CCI Defensive, as well as
offensive squads, proved how valuable he really was. He was the only player
in the Conference to make both first string All-CCI teams.
As a team the Cards performance was very creditable. They were first in league
defense, allowing conference opponents 76 points and 1266 total yards. Offen-
sively, the Cards placed sixth in league play by gaining 1916 yards.
To conclude the season, 5 NCC players were named to first team All-Conference
berths, while 3 fellows were second team choices. On the first string offensive
team were center Tom Dean, guard Ron Gullstrand, and halfback John Turpin.
Defensively, first team choices were middle-guard George Holt, tackle Floyd Van
Barringer, and halfback John Turpin. Second team selections were tackle Dan Van
Mill and fullback Frank Shigut, on oFfense. Defensively, Jack Nothacker gained
the same honors for his play in the linebacker slot.
ROW l: Bob 'Bradshaw, Dick Sl. John, Rolland Fink, Reinhold Fritz,
sscfme Qi W
SCM" ,, .i1if"s'UfF "
N. Denker, L. Exaline, C. Johnson, D. Miller, our trainers, have been lhe
men "behind the scenes."
Chuck Kanney, George Twar, Siu Perkins, Larry Bruder, Chuck Hoefle,
Joe Modaff. Roger Horsky. Dean Wilson. ROW 2: Ron Gullsfrand.
Frank Trossen. Stephan Johnson, Fred Spangler, Chuck Rawson, Dick
Lambrechf, Don Rasor, George Holt, Tom Zilligen, Joe Mrslik, Don
Nieforf, John Turpin, Frank Potucek, Bill Melsheimer. ROW 3:
was fi' 16.9,
, " 2,55-q,Q'v. 5g.,,,, ,- 5. 3- ., ' En Ja- V ""'5s..3-.
ii, 3 -N
A 3 These winning poses are from
Q if J Head Coach Jesse Vail, Assf.
Coach Dick Marabifo, Scout, Bud
Berger, Line Coach, Joe Maze,
and Backfield Coach, Roger
Zi' F ff,
1 'f EQ ff-My 52.
.Q k , M26
Don Long, Frank Shiguf, Ed Pinc, Dick Brink, Lonnie Long, Jack
Nofhacker, Floyd Van Barringer, George Maxera, Gale Peiffer, Chuck
Curtis, Dan Van Mill, Jack Drinkwater, Don Kroening, Jim Pasek,
Jack Robinson, Jerry Keblucek, Dallas Himmelman, Wes Gross, Tim
Dean, Wayne Reinking.
What a spilll Even the ballet couldn'1 mulch some
of our Cards' ingenious antics on 1he field.
Here we are forfunaie fo capture a shoi' of Jack
Nofhacker with his prize well in hand.
A flying leap equals the distance befween the pig skin and Dan Van Mill, Gerry Keblucek, Jim Posek, .luck
Robinson, Charles Curtis and Don Kroening.
1958 Football Season Results
6 Indiana Central ..
15 "Illinois Wesleyan . . .
6 "Lake Forest .....
26 'iAugustana ..
86 'kElmhurst ..........
18 'FMillikin fHomecomingJ
6 'iWheaton .........
18 "Carroll ..
18 Anderson .........
kindicates conference games
Two outstanding defensive performers for the lf: ,V ' 5 , , A
Cards this year were 5154 Tom Dean and 15542
John Turpin shown here bringing an opposing
ball carrier to a halt.
Lonnie Long proves quite a match for his un
lucky followers opposing
Co Captains Tom Dean and Floyd Van Barrlnger bid good bye to retiring Bill Fredlcksen as they present
him with a gameball from their Homecoming victory
glam 70c5deZ4e 70afzZd...795X
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The champion bonfire which Queen Ann lighted.
"Fabulous!" "Really great!" "Best yet!" These are just a few
of the raves heard at the conclusion of Homecoming 1958 -
"How Wide the World." Sue Conaway and Jim Miller ioined
forces to supervise the extensive planning for the whole week-
end. Meetings began last spring, and the good old U.S. Post
Office kept things buzzing all summer between committees -
even with the postal rate increase!
The weather was a little unkind, but the success of everything
else managed to cover up quite nicely for Mother Nature. The
pre-Homecoming chapel programs were well-planned and
stimulated interest. The Homecoming play, "Teahouse of the
August Moon," was enthusiastically received by the amused
audience. The coronation was full of suspense, and our most
honored queen was so surprised that she cried. The Freshman
Bonfire was the biggest yet. The parade was tops, much hard
work had been put in on the original and well constructed
floats - and it paid off. Coach Vail and our muscular men
obligingly "mashed Millikan" to make the afternoon highly
enioyable. The Smorgasbord offered a wide variety - some-
thing for everyone. The reception and the dance provided
The frosh go to a lot of work to place this magnificent
building on the top of their bonfire.
an excellent close for an action-packed day. All Campus
Church finished the schedule of events of a busy, fun-filled
is 'Zaeea f40K0t4ltdq6'b
wh From all the myriads of specimens of beautiful, pure
womanhood, it was necessary that one be chosen to
reign over the Homecoming festivities. It was a hard
pull, but the final choice was limited to one of five
candidates. The remaining four served as the court for
our queen. Miss Kristine Jensen was one of the court
members. Kris is a blonde sophomore home economics
43 . . . . . .
' major. Racine, Wisconsin, is her hometown. Miss Jolene
Aselin, our senior court member, is an elementary edu-
cation major from Downers Grove, Illinois. From Milwau-
kee, Wisconsin, is Miss Ruth Gauerke - an elementary
education major. Our last court member was Miss Carol
Miller. Carol is a freshman this year, and has not as
yet decided her major subject. We were very proud
to crown our Homecoming Queen - Miss Ann Shaw.
Queen Ann is an elementary education major, too.
She is from St. Joseph, Missouri. Our charming queen,
with the help of her lovely court members, ruled very
ably over an outstanding Homecoming weekend.
Members of the Queen's Court, Miss Jolene Aselin, Miss Carol Miller, Miss Ruth Gauerke and Miss Kris Jensen
make their appearance at the football game.
Carolyn Higley presides over the refresh-
meni fable at "Pacific PIeinoire," 1he home-
That's using yo
A mum for a dorm Mom
ur head, Johnl John Turpin goes over for o touchdown.
an important matter.
the homecoming game.
Sakini, played by John Sippy, confers with Lt.
Fisby, Don Schaefter, about
Isn't it a little late inthe season for a swim, Coach? The penalty for winning
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The Junior Class comes up with another unique idea for a float.
Professor Klass Kuiper, Director.
"There'll Be A Hot Time in the Old Town Tonight!" This is a tune you
are sure to hear at every N.C.C. football game. The band really lets
it fill the air because they know it gives an extra spur to the team
and the coach. A band is an organization that is very often taken for
granted. It is when they are missing that we realize how much they
add to an occasion. A football game or a parade without a band
iust seems incomplete. Here at N.C.C. we have a band of which we
can be proud. Mr. Klaas Kuiper has been with us for a very short
time, but already his new ideas are having their effect. The band
practices three afternoons each week. During the marching season
they are often to be seen on the football field practicing their forma-
When they make their appearance at a game in those bright red
uniforms, not many of us can help but feel a little excitement and a
surge of pride in our school. We appreciate the hours of practice
the members of the band must necessarily give, and we are grateful
to them for the important part they play in college life.
The trumpet section concentrates on a high
The NCC Marching Band on parade.
The Pfeifferhouse five Cplus onej.
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To promote and stimulate further study in certain of
the fields offered at North Central, various honorary
societies are in existance on campus. Each society is
directly related to one of the departments of study,
and offers a variety of activities for members. Member-
ship requirements differ among the groups, but the basic
purpose is the same.
Students who have participated the required amount of
time in Theatre Guild productions and who have a
specific grade index compose the membership of Alpha
Psi Omega, the campus dramatic honorary society.
Outstanding students in Biology, Botany and Zoology
may be found in the membership of Beta Beta Beta, the
honorary society for those fields. The membership re-
quirements call for a specified number of hours in the
fields and a grade index of no lower than B.
The largest forensics honorary fraternity in the Nation
is known as Pi Kappa Delta. The necessary qualification
for this society is the participation in a minimum of five
intercollegiate contests in the field of forensics.
The honorary Social Science society called Pi Gamma
Mu. The purpose of this group is to seek to establish an
intelligent approach towards the understanding of
various social problems, the proper consideration toward
people with differing ideas and opinions, and the desire
for advanced study in the field of social sciences.
R. Welk, J. Miller, Prof. Meitzer, J. Pepiot, J. Strahan, M. Minor.
The society that encourages further work in romance
languages departments is known as Pi Sigma Iota. This
organization, one of the newer on our campus, strives
to learn more of the importance of the study of lan-
guages, and recognizes outstanding attainments and
ability in this field.
Sigma Rho Gamma is the national music fraternity. This
society tries to create extensive interest in the various
departments with-in music. It also serves as a stimulus
to further study in the music field.
These organizations are certainly a worthy addition
to our campus life, and the attainment of membership
in one of these is, indeed, a very great honor. Much
work must be accomplished to meet the qualfications,
but after the goal has been reached the reward is a
satisfying one. In addition to these honorary societies,
there are many other departmental organizations, most
of which are open to anyone interested in the major
field which the club supports. The various groups
generally hold monthly meetings, having discussions or
presentations dealing with interesting topics concerning
that group's field. All of these organizations, both the
honorary societies and the departmental clubs, are very
profitable and worthy ones. Students will benefit greatly
from participation in them. Not only fellowship, but
further knowledge and understanding will be developed.
SEATED: Dr. McGee, B. Casey, I. Vetter
Dr. Thursfon, STANDING: D. Zimmerman
G. Liu, M. Estridge, F. Zolla, F. Jen, G
Buchholz, G. Picha, J. Sroufe, D. Hoch-
sfeifler. NOT PICTURED: Prof. Cafes Advi-
sor, Dr. Giere, Dr. Will, Dr. Roberts, Mrs
G. Raefz, R. Rhein, I. Szalui, D. Henneman,
796 559014 74:4 I
STANDING: Mrs. E. Driggeff, B. Kirchdorfer, SITTING: Prof. Sfreef, Dr. Nyholm, Mrs. Eldon.
sqm 240 I
SEATED are Dolores FeIcIf, Phyllis MueIIer, Donna Decker, Poi Amfsbuechler. STANDING: are Harry I
Gutknechf, Dan Driggeft, and Margaret Kern. I
Officers SEATED: I. Vetter, R. Zeman, R. Shaffer, Prof. Meyer, J. Esferly, C. Slocumb. STANDING. Dr. W.
Keck, Dr. H. Eigenbrodf.
Officers SEATED. J. Rowin, C. Slocumb, J. Meetz, H. Johnson. Advisors: Dr. l. A. Koien, Prof. E. Schop
SEATED. N. Denker, M. Shimp, Prof. Shoemaker, C. Schup, J. Hogge. STANDING. R. Anderson, G. Honey,
J. Mcscho, F. Jen, N. Veirup, J. Schmitt R. Voss.
SEATED: C. Lekovish, K. Worfz, B. Goodfellow, J. Steel, S. Nickel. STANDING: N. Bevier, J. Emrich, S. Fcnos
D. Wakefleld, K. Ren, J. Moscho, N. Dispenscx.
SEATED: D. Hochsfeifler, Dr. G. Redclick, G. Picha. STANDING: B. Hansen, J. Senn, L. Sfamberg, B. Ra-
duege, F. Jen, J. Miller.
lst ROW: S. Fanos, D. Oeschger, I. Zillmer, J. Gufknecl-nf. Qnol ROW: J. Schmitt, M. Becker, Prof. A, Schwarz
F. Wells, J. Klasen. 3rd ROW: B. Moore, S. Kelly, J. Carlson, N. Kurtz, D. Hawley, A. Shaw, D. Miller, C
Kohlhaas, M. Beine, B. Fink, M. Pritchard.
Prof. Street, Carol Schcp, Betty Kirchdorfer, Barbara Yucker and
Dr. Roberts, Prof. Cates, Sonia Boecker, John Sippy, Jack Mascho
7 ' 2 ' dial
SEATED: R. Neusfifter, Prof. McGee, G. Pichcx. STANDING: J. Aruguefe, G. Liu, N
SEATED: M. Bornemeier, N. Manning, Mrs. Erwin, M. Schroeder, B. Feist. STANDING: N. Kurfz, C. Blanken-
horn, G. Beinfema, I. Mielke, J. TenHc1ken, J. Weyrick, B. Miller, P. Decker, J. Wesffall.
' sr ,t
, 224 .
1 J J 6
Officers: C. Kurrow, R. Ritzemu, D. Klehm, J. Dimpfl.
SEATED: G. Haney, J. Schmitt, L. Durenhover.
STANDING: Prof. Schop, Shoemaker, Dr. Geiger,
SEATED: Prof. J. Cordfs, B. Claus. STAND-
ING: D. Chapman, C. Nielson.
""' 5 -v'f
Another bill broken over ihe Union Bar,
Drink up ye heurtiesl For tomorrow ye
l , -
One of the newly organized clubs on campus this year is the Foreign Students Club, which is sponsored
by Dr. McGee. Some of the countries represented are: Canada, Cuba, China and Hungary.
Some of the most "interesting" pieces of work comes from these enlightened few:
SEATED: Dr. Eastman, Mrs. Daleiden, Prof. Beaurline, R. Liliequist, R. Kesselring, M.
Miller. STANDING: D, Walker, J. Litweiler, P. Milward, Prof. Earisman.
Ssixi. v , I
Jlm Adams Bob Burkhart and Larry Haney boast satlstled smiles when thenr work
Sandy Wysong Bert Lee Jerry Richards and Mrs Ella Dute look over petitions of those students who
wlsh to serve NCC as members of one ofthe campus publlcatnons
I I I
X7 it 'ix
The Conversations on Purpose offered an opportunity to re-evaluate and define our place as a Christian
The religious life of North Central College is evident
not only on Sunday mornings at the local churches or
on Wednesday morning in chapel. The religious life at
NCC is the result of the work of many religious or-
ganizations on our campus. The Campus Youth Fellow-
ship, the Wesley Fellowship, the Canterberry Club are
the denominational groups on our campus which pro-
vide students of their respective denominations with a
keen sense of Christian Fellowship. Seager Association
is the organization designed to meet the needs of those
of our number who are looking forward to the full time
work of the church. Campus Church Community is the
newest religious organization on our campus created
with the objective of facing the student body with the
responsibilities of church participation and membership.
Student Conference, formerly Religious Emphasis Week,
held in the early spring provides students with an op-
portunity to pause in the school year to re-evaluate
purpose and place in a Christian College.
One does not become a part of NCC without being con-
fronted by the work of at least one of these groups.
North Central will never forget the "Fun, Food, and
Fellowship" programs of the CYF or the Bible studies
of the Wesley Fellowship, or the Seager Devotional
breakfasts, or the meaningful CCC worship services in
Under the auspices of the Religious Life Council, these
organizations provide a basis for some of the religious
life on our campus.
B Farsi R Zophy M Becker D Sllvls N Kuriz F Wells R Saylor C Welbel and
., ' '
. - we
. , . , . , . , . , . , . , . ,
Seagafi' ' '
SEATED: K. Rineharf, M. Vestal, K. Knoespel, R. Gillingham. ROW: Dr. Will, Rev. Sf. Angelo, R. Hernandez, D. Silvis, B
SECOND ROW, STANDING: D. Zieilow, P. Wood, G. Wilkie, J. Worner, P. Cafes, B. Harman.
Guiknechi, J. Derencin, S. Krafff, B. Hansen, D, Willard. THIRD
The Upper Room is open and available io aid us
in our spiritual life.
we r -
Student Conference ofliers io sfudenls and professors an opporiunify for revolution and renledicafion of
SEATED N Volkman B Muller M Kephcrf G Fleming STANDING Prof Eczrlsmen Advisor J Goocmeld D
Thus unique worship cenier olds us m recelvmg nn
splrclhon from our Sunday evening services
Cole, J. Miller.
0 ' '
I I I
MENC, The Music Educator's National Conference, is a professional music educators
organization. The program was originally designed for music educators only but the
membership has expanded to include the members of college chapters.
North Central's chapter has been in existence for a number of years. The group is
currently headed by Delores Feldt. The faculty advisor is Mrs. Marian Schap.
The college chapter is designed to acquaint the future teachers with the problems and
situations that will arise in their teaching experience. Discussions, Panels, guest speakers,
aid in relating the situations to the group. .Prominent educators have visited our chapter
to discuss such topics as the role of the teacher in various age levels, the methods of
teaching vocal or instrumental music, and also the scientific aspects of music, such as the
physics of sound.
There are several other organized musical groups on our campus. The Concert Choir
and the Chapel Choir serve to further the students' interest in music. Both are under
the direction of Mr. Paul Allen. The chapel Choir sings weekly in the Wednesday chapel.
The Concert Choir performs in two concerts yearly and a ten-day tour which takes place
in the early Spring.
. bf dj lad
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Chrisfmas af the Kuipers.
Geiger Hall lounge was The scene of the reception held after the annual Christmas
MENC members fry vocalizing.
The Theatre Guild was directed this year by Mr. Fred
Meitzer who very ably filled the spot created by the
absence of Prof. Donald Shanower. Mr. Meitzer
brought many new ideas along with his bright person-
ality to our campus. Working with him and watching
the results was a very pleasant experience.
Both Smith Hall and Pfeiffer stage were hosts to the
active crews of actors, actresses, and behind the scene
people in the production of many very entertaining
performances by the Guild.
The season began with the Homecoming play, Tea-
house of the August Moon, a biting comedy with an
oriental flavor. The Guild did find it necessary to em-
ploy outside talent in this play due to the fact that a
goat was needed. The play was very enthusiastically
received by the Homecoming audience, and no doubt
even John Patrick, the author, would have been
Mark Minor directed the production of a children's
, . . i?5X-57
play with the unique name of Flibbertygibbit. The per-
formances took place in the middle of November.
There was such outstanding attendance that an extra
performance had to be given.
Early December found the Guild busy at work on the
finishing touches for Richard Brinsley Sheridan's, The
Rivals. British accents had to be practiced for this play.
The spring musical was a popular one. Much time and
effort were put into the preparations for Frank Loes-
ser's Guys and Dolls. The audience was exceptionally
appreciative because of the good results.
The North Central Theatre season ended with a bill of
student-directed One-Act plays and Christopher Mar-
lowe's, The Tragical History of Dr. Faustus.
Students should be grateful for the variety of plays
that have been presented not iust this season, but dur-
ing each year. Serious consideration should be given
too, to participation in such activities. lt is certainly a
never-to-be-forgotten part of college life.
M. Kephart, J. Olson, D. Kemmerer, S. Duke, L. Biesterfeld, D. Hartman, R. Bridenthal, M. Minor, E. Ringberg,
J. Miller, D. Studer, L. Gray, B. Carter, B. Beatty, J. Haist, S. Williams, D. Dowsma, P. Streeter, Prof. Red-
dick, Prof. Meitzer, B. Welk.
Confound 11' Get off with you!
Ohh Beverly . . . Ahh Lydia . . ..
"Rest ye me hearfies, O'Trigger's got
the mutter well in hand."
H !,r ..,, .
The primary purpose of this newspaper is to inform: to inform accurately and
in an interesting manner, to reveal news on campus and to act as a publicity
sheet to cover all phases of campus life. The secondary purposes are to in-
fluence, through editorials and signed letters, and to entertain. A well-
organized staFf of qualified and trained students constantly attempt to reach
standards of excellent quality in our paper. This goal exhibited by The College
Chronicle is stated by Oscar Franzke, editor, in the first issue of the paper last
This weekly newsheet, published for the students of NC is a campus paper run
by students and tries to discuss issues of campus importance.
Editor, Oscar Franzke, was working this year with a reduced
budget and an increased staff. News assistant, Caroline
Kohlhaas, had the duties of seeing that all the events were
covered by reporters with the help of her assistants, Marga-
ret Ann Bredemeier, feature head, and Gloria Mensik, news
head. Harold Zager was in charge of the sports page.
Work handed in by Caroline and her assistants is typed and
copyread by office assistants, Mary Strahan and Donna
Gaines. Ron Bridenthal, publisher, is in charge of seeing the
galley proofread and the paper printed and distributed with
the aid of Irv Hart, circulation head. Ad managers, were
Galen and Larry Haney. Gene Bucholz, comptroller, was in
charge of the financial side of the paper. Dr. Schaefer is
advisor for this year.
This year the featured columns were: For The Girls by Eva
Kloehn and Windiammer by Dave Bachman, which were con-
cerned with sports issues. Mike Kontos and his familiar Cam-
pus Crewser referred to almost everything that happens on
campus. Jan Pepiot told of the activities in student council in
her column, Inside Student Council, The newest column is the
one concerning the commuters, Commuters Notes by Sophia
Those that work with the Chronicle will remember the re-
porting hints Dr. Eastman gave for all the news reporters,
the fun of the Halloween Party in the basement office, and
of course, the rush to get assignments in at the last minute.
lfs as slmple as Larrys wrlhng The arhcle
Dofhes checking If and Bobs reading If
sung for fhelr picture are
Chronicle Typlsis M Kepharf D
Decker V Becker J TenHaken
N Lovely and D Games
I1 s news that makes
these people fl k R
Zeman J Gutknechf
B McGuire D Klehm
C Ricketts L Sprecher
B Marks G Mensuk
P Bomberger, M Nad
ler, J Weyrlck, C
Glessner, E Dvorak,
D Drlggerf, J Olson,
and M Minor
Mrs. Ella Dute
as f 4
Since our four years of coll-ege might be compared to
the four seasons on our calendar, this year's SPECTRUM
has decided to follow through, in a measure, in using
a seasonal theme.
Marcia Bornemeier, with the assistance of Elsie Dvorak,
is the editor of our T958-59 SPECTRUM. Other impor-
tant contributors to the task of composing and 'editing
our yearbook are Mrs. Ella Dute, advisor, lolyn Mielke,
copy editor, Galen Haney, comptroller, Jim Marro,
sports editor, and Dave Price with his crew of
These are the main figures, but there are many little
spokes in the wheel. Countless frenzied last minute
picture identifications, hurried copy typing and proof-
reading, or breathless phone calls to get or verify a
fact are all included in this book you are now holding.
Work is b-egun during the summer, and doesn't stop
until every student has his book. Each staff tried to
make use of the experiences of former staffs - but
still manages to find new and different mistakes to
make! But, even with all the work, ther-e is much fun
and real satisfaction in seeing the book our multiple
efforts have produced. We hope we have been suc-
cessful. Our only "pay" is your satisfaction and happi-
ness as you look through the book now and in the
years to come.
Jim Morro, Iolyn Mielke, Elsie
Dvorak and Sylvia compose the
literary staff. Not shown are Jenny
Sproull, Ruth Kesselring, Helen
Klatt and Barbara Soltuu.
Elsie Dvorak Colleen Sawicki
Doris Miller and Millie Beine
make up the identification
Representing our active sports stat?
we have Jim Marro, Jim Koyl, and
fait 'fm MFWWQW
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WNOC provides student listening enioyment on
those long cold winter evenings.
President Geiger pushes the lever that lights the Christmas
tree at the third annual Christmas Tree ceremony.
Another annual winter event
is the Chemistry Club Tea.
W? .V iff
if 'A ' -I
Let lt snow could well be the theme of our wmter 1958 Those cold cold seven thurty
walks to Old Mann In the sub zero weather wlll long be remembered There were also
cold Monday mornlngs In Old Mann when the heating plant ran out of oll on the
Wlntertlme brings a whole new round of actuvltles Theres Ice skatmg at the quarry
Traymg Tobogganmg cars stuck In the tleldhouse parking lot land sometimes In the
drive of Kroehler Northlj and the smell of fresh popcorn floating down the hall from the
There IS an our of holiday galety as we prepare to go homeward for wmter vacations
and a strained serious atmosphere durmg exam week After finals we relax at the Mud
Wlnter Retreat sponsored by the Y s
Basketball and swlmmmg now take over the sports scene
There are so many memorles stored up from wmter The Blology Club Cheese Tea
Artlst Series concerts CAB bus trlps to Chicago the wmter dances even the lnttle heel
marks In the snow on Sunday mormng as we go to church All of these belong to the
I I I U
I I I
. 7 ' 0
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,, . ,, . . . . .
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wonderful season known as winter.
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Denny Swisher .. ....... Pres.
Ernie Alix ....
Judy Davis . . .
Jan Von Gunten
Jane Haid ....
Jim Barns ....
. . . Vice Pres.
. . . . . Secretary
.. Women's Rep.
. . . . Men's Rep.
We're the class of sixty-one . . . We're the class that's second to none! . . .
hooray! . . . Anyway, we do have fun . . . And we have planned several Big Society
Events on campus and executed them . . . that is to say they have been Quite Success-
ful . . . Like Wow . . . And there's more to come . . . Resume of past achievements
. . . "Turkey Trot" . . . canteens . . . informal dances . . . hayride . . . hockey trip . . .
record hop . . . Homecoming float . . . theatre party . . . And as for the future . .
Which is yet to come . . . there will be other hayrides . . . other informal dances . . .
AND a toboggan party . . . And a roller skating party . . . And other Top Secret plans
are being hatched . . . These include a class "distinction" . . . And maybe . . . maybe
. . A Big Name something on campus . . . Well, what other class can say they've been
undisputed Tug of War Champions for TWO YEARS? . . . Actually, we have the best
class of '61 in the WHOLE WORLD. . . Actually.
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Sophomore John Turpin, shown here with Coach Vail,
was honored this year by being elected as one of the
co-captains of the Illinois All State College Football
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Five minute limit, Ruth!
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Even before the football season was over, Coach Bud
Burger and his Cards started practice in hopes of im-
proving the past two season's records which saw the
Cards finish in 8th and 6th place in the CCI races.
Returning from the previous year's starting team came
juniors Gene Armentrout, Dick Howard and Paul Holmes.
Another returning starter was Gene Smithson, a sopho-
more and high scorer in his freshman year at NCC. A
new addition to the starting five was junior Ken Cloud.
Harry Milner, a big scorer on the I957-58 teams was
lost to the team due to an accident. Dick Howard
and Gene Armentrout were chosen as co-captains by
Dale Shymkewich, a '58 NC graduate, assisted Coach
Burger and directed the "B" squad. Both coaches picked
the following boys to round out the varsity squad: Senior
Jerry Husinga, Juniors Bob Shaffer and Roger Horsky,
sophomore Bob Bradshaw and freshmen Dave Willard
and Ernie Treptow.
From start to finish the season had its exciting moments
and almost every individual had his own personal
glimpses of glory. The high scoring of Smithson, Howard
and Armentrout, along with the colorful and tricky
passing of Holmes, and the rebounding and defensive
work of Cloud, were the main reasons for success. The
subs had their moments of stardom also.
As the story went to press, the Cards were iust two
games away from completing their most successful
season since 'I946-47 when they captured second place
in the CCI. Yes, 'I958-59 can be written off as the big
repromising season. The best part of the whole story is
that all of the starters will be back next year, when our
goal will be the top of the CCI heap.
FRONT ROW: fleft to rightl: Coach Burger, D. Harrison, G. Smith- Reed, D. Willard, D. Senn, R. Wilkey, G, Naxera, G. Peiffer,
son, G. Armentrout, P, Holms, K. Cloud, D. VanMill, B. Shaffer, E. J. Huisinga, J. Bradley, D. Nass, K. Walter, I. Pohlam, G. Meyers,
Treptow, B. Bradshaw, Asst. Coach Shymkewich. BACK ROW: P. F. Walf, H. Milner, manager.
A standing ovation for Bill Fredriclcson as this
picture was presented on "Bill Fredrickson night."
Junior Dick Howard snatches a rebound
Schaffer rebounds against Chanute.
Shuffer and Smifhson .eap for one under fhe Basket
Cloud up to the boards with another 2 poinis.
This one goes in the books with 'I'I4 points!
Holm's shooting poise put another 2 points
through the hoop.
Howard shows precision as up under the basket he moves.
The fans behind the team.
Over the bar for pole vaulter Kukuck
The North Central Indoor Track team had many prob-
lems to deal with preparing for the 1959 season. Last
year's graduation of Tom Drake, for many years the
high point man of the Cards, would definitely put a
dent in the NCC scoring hopes for the coming year.
Coach Les Belding was counting on a host of inexpe-
rienced newcomers to take up part of the slack which
would be noticeable throughout the season.
Eleven letter-winners returned to perform again for
the Cardinal and White thinclads. Back for another
year of competition were the following athletes who
won letters last year: Bob Gullborg and Larry Bruder -
dashmenp Dean Keeley - broad iumper, hurdler, and
dashman, Tom Hopkins - hurdler, Glenn Ryburn and
Dave Schultz - middle-distance men, Bob Beatty and
Glen Zamastil - distance men, Lee Slick - pole vaulter
and broadiumper, George Pichotta - shot putter and
high jumper, and Lynn Kukuck - pole vaulter.
These men plus the following new faces carried the
Cardinal hopes: Dennis Nass - pole vaulter, Dave Senn
and Tom Michael - both milers, Ralph Ricketson and
Dean Wilson - both half milers, and finally Wayne
Reinking, a hurdler and broadiumper. The above men-
tioned were the most promising newcomers up to this
A tough schedule was in store for the thinclad and
much was to be gained by having a successful season.
After having a one win-three loss dual meet record
last year, hopes were much higher for the coming sea-
son. Also the previous year the Cards were successful
in their only triangular and quadrangular meets of
the year, winning both. A second place finish in the
big Midwest Track Meet in 1958 was also trying to be
outdone by the 1959 teams.
Q A 1,
This event held each year at North Central College is one of the highlights of the
Michigan and in Division Il by Cornell College. North Central took second in the small
school division for the third consecutive time.
Four records were set and one tied in the large school division while four records were
set and two tied in the small school division.
The meet was the largest in history with 27 schools and 422 individuals participating.
I . . .
indoor track and swimming seasons. The track meet in Division l was won by Central
Tom Drake, the North Central team captain, starred for the Cards by setting a new
record in the 60 yard high hurdles with a time of 7.9 seconds. He also tied for second
in the high jump and took third in the 60 yard low hurdles.
Schools entered in Division I were as follows: Central Michigan, Wheaton, Bradley,
Memphis State, Northern Illinois, Mankato State, Loyola, University of Wisconsin at
Milwaukee, and Southeast Missouri State.
in Division ll were: Cornell, North Central, Beloit, Dubuque, Wabash, Lawrence, Han-
over, Grinell, Carroll, Monmouth, Elmhurst, Bethany Luthern, Knox, and Lake Forest.
In the Swimming half of the program North Central won its fourth consecutive Midwest
title. The team accumulated 107 points for their victory. Other schools entered were
Notre Dame with 56 points, Loyola with 39 points, Beloit with T8 points, and Cornell
with T4 points.
Besides the athletic events of the day, a Midwest Queen was freshman candidate
Marilyn Mitchell. Her attendants consisted of Judy Speck, senior representative, Ilsa
Zilmer from the junior class, Ann Shaw from the sophomore class and Kris Jensen,
the freshman representative.
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The 1958 Midwest Swim Meet Champions
Our relay teams shows its form.
The NC Swimming team continued to lead the way as
the most successful sports aggregation on campus. The
team was for the most part, an inexperienced one so far
as college competition was concerned. Yet it achieved
much success and was a cinch to gain its tenth consecu-
tive CCI championship.
The most amazing of the first-year men was Richard
Blick, who made a habit of setting records every time he
took to the water. Dick continually lowered NCC and
pool marks whenever he competed in the 100, 200 and
the 440 yard freestyle events. In an early meet, Blick
broke a Merner Pool record for the 220 yard freestyle
event that was set in 1952 by Ohio State's all-time great,
Ford Kono. In another meet, Dick swam the 440 yard
event for his first in collegiate competition and broke
another Merner Pool mark established by NU's Bud
Wallen. As the season progressed, Blick continued to
improve and looked like a possible choice for a 19: 0
Olympic 'Ieam berth.
Not to be forgotten were such other outstanding per-
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formers such as Ruben Roca, who swam closely behind
Blick in the freestyle events, and Cliff Gregson. In the
sprint events, Rodolfo Roca proved to be a big winner,
while another freshman Brian Heath and team captain
Dan Stump, also proved successful in the sprints.
Sophomore Ernie Alix continued to display his champion-
ship butterfly record breaking form. Another impressive
sophomore was breaststroker Roger Stevens.
Other team members were Harry Morris, John Hoeme,
Allen Robb, Richard Berge, Ed Bloomgren and Pete
Another great Card performer in the past completed his
collegiate eligibility during the first semester and con-
tinued to stay on as assistant coach to Ed Giere. John
Molitor will be long remembered in the annals of North
With such a fine group of freshmen and underclassmen,
NC can look to continued success in swimming competi-
tion in the near future.
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FRONT ROW: lleft to rightj: P. Tworoger, R. Roca, K. Striebel, A. Robb, R. Berg, G, Renner. MlDDLE ROW:
J. Molitor, E. Bloomgren, E. Alix, D, Stump, R. Roca, R. Blick. BACK ROW: J. Hoenie, R. Stevens, C. Gregson,
H. Morris, P. Lockwood, B. Heath, R. Seeger, Manager.
Freesiyler Dick Blick. Four year team member John Moliior receives a special
award from Coach Giere.
The 440 relay ieam, KLEFT TO RIGHTJ: Stevens, Roco, Robb and Alix.
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Team Capiain Dan Stump.
Ernie Alix displays championship buffer
Another team member fakes his place in The relay,
1 70 ,, , M55
The excitement and thrills of New York City descended on Merner
Pool for the 1958 Water Show. The NC fish and company portrayed
this theme with scenes of Central Park, Rockefeller Center, "My Fair
Lady," the Planetarium, a calypso night club, the Ballet, a fashion show,
a Street urchin, abd the Bowery Boys clown diving.
The nucleus of the show is the water ballet class. The instructor and
' co-ordinating of the whole works is that mermaid - Helen Thornton.
It takes a great deal of work, time, noseplugs, and straight, wet hair
to make this annual show a success.
On North Central's campus these days, the Varsity Club plays almost as an important
part in campus athletics as the actual athletic events of the year. During each season
of the school year, new members are accepted into the organization. Such sports as
football, cross-country, basketball, swimming, indoor and outdoor track, baseball,
golf, and tennis send members into the Varsity Club after they earn a letter in the
sport they participate in.
It is an organization which gains much popularity and respect from the other clubs and
individuals on campus. The club sponsors trips into Chicago for sport events, takes an
active interest in Woe Week initiations, and holds dances during the year, the most
important of which is the Varsity Club Formal held on February 28 this past year. lt
also elects the Midwest Track and Swim Queen and her court, reviews the games of
the week played by the Cardinals, and sponsors all school sports nights during the
Directing the Varsity Club in its activities and functions this year were a group of fine,
hardworking officers. The president was George Pichotta, the vice-president was Dick
Lambrecht, the secretary was Bob Beatty, and the treasurer was Gene Armentrout.
A look at the Varsity Club oath sums up what the members live by and stand for:
"To promote a spirit of brotherhood among the members of the varsity teams both
present and past."
"To work for the highest type of sportsmanship in Intercollegiate contests."
"To be an active agent in honorably interesting high school athletics to choose North
Central as their Alma Mater."
"To uphold at all times, the ideals and standards of North Central College."
North Central proudly introduces her Senior Lettermen Dick Lambrecht, George Pichotta,
Dan Stump, Dave Stuart, and Dean Miller.
SEATED: B. Squires, B. Beatty, D. Lambrecht, G. Pichottu, G. Arm- Stuart, J. Henderson, F. Shigut. SECOND ROW: E. Bloomgren
entrout, H. Milner. FIRST ROW: P. Brink, O. Wentz, B. Gullborg, D. Stump, E. Alix, J. Sippy, H. Morris, R. Stevens, J. Huisingc, H
D. St. John, L. Slick, F. Trossen, R. Anderson, R. Gullstrand, D. Wertl1,T. Zilligen, C. Schnibben.
Midwest Meet Queen Marilyn Mitchell
STANDING, Kris Jensen, Ann Show, Ilscl Zillmer, and Judy Speck
Never without a hearty cheer are Carolyn Higley, Jane Haid, Nancy Keating and Betty Kirchdorfer.
Not pictured is Judy Clasen.
Coach Belding's iob is not always restricted to the field, as he
can well agree.
The Athletic Board of Control has actually lost its
sent it is set up primarily as an advisory board, and
not as the actual controlling factor behind athletics on
The organization holds weekly meetings and at these
sessions, discussions concerning athletics on campus are
the main business items on the agenda. Other duties of
the board include the approval of the athletic budget
for the year, the approval of letter-winner nomina
tions, and discussions concerning issues of the CCI. It
also handles the department of Cheerleading along
with the other departments of intercollegiate and
Monograms, athletic awards, and medals are given to
students who have earned them during the year. It
awards the monograms to participants in particular
sports, to managers of the sports, and to cheerleaders
The Athletic Board of Control was headed by Dr
Hower this past year. Other faculty members included
Professors Sundby and Cates. Mr. Belding, the head of
the Athletic Department, was also a member, as were
Bob Shaffer, Jerry Sroufe, and Eva Kloen, student
technical functions during the past few years. At pre-
Rubin is one of the familiar figures that keeps our field
house in top condition.
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Mark Minor, Joyce Lange and Kay Kahl portray their parts very convincingly in The play, "The Imaginary
Round and round ih-2
May pole they go.
May Queen Margaret Ann Bredemeier and King Rex Jim Esterly
pass by their subiects.
Stop - Look - Listen is what one heard around
campus on College Day. Stop at North Central Col-
lege, Look at the campus and Listen to what the
students and faculty have to say about North Cen-
tral. After registration and a look at the library ex-
hibits there was a morning program at which the
new candidates for May Queen and King Rex, the
student body president and representatives were in-
troduced. Following this were seminars presenting the
major interest of study.
The afternoon was loaded with activities. Social
swimming was fun for everyone who "got in the
swim." There was a movie shown in Smith Hall. The
girls who were interested in fashions were given a
fashion show by the home economics department. All
the kids that were interested in sports could watch a
track meet a baseball game of a football demon-
stration. The afternoon proved to have some interest
and fun for everyone.
The big events ofthe evening were the May Fete and
the play The Imaginary Invalid At the May Fete
the Freshman class displayed their talent and queen
Margaret Ann Bredemeier and King Rex Jim Esterly
were crowned. Following this the play was presented
and topped off this successful College Day.
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Candidates for May Queen and King Rex were - Mary Strahan, Judy Clasen, llsa Zilmer, Margaret Ann
Bredemeier and Phyl Bartel, Jerry Sroufe, John Molitor, Steve Whitehead, Jim Esterly and Larry
,W ageir A
A loud, long strike!
Ray Hernandez and Jim Adams assist Ran Burkhart as he plays a record for WNOC's day lang broadcast
32 , i?55"
After the invasion of many prospective students to
our campus we next played hosts and hostesses to
our parents. Under the able direction of co-chairman
Nancy Keating and Dave Schneider, a busy week-
end of varied activities got under way with registra-
tion on Saturday morning, May 10.
The weekend was filled with many activities designed
to acquaint the parents with the school their sons
and daughters attend. The smorgasbord lunch, the
intra-squad football game, the faculty reception and
the Theatre Guild's production of the "Imaginary
lnvalid" were some of the attractions which kept the
parents in the ordinary routine of student's Saturday.
Sunday concluded the weekend for the Moms and
Dads with the community worship service, the com-
pletion of the fine arts festival by the Festival and
Concert choirs and a Mother's Day Tea. Memories
of this visit linger on in the minds of parents and
students alike having shared the spirit of North
The T958 North Central baseball squad provided
many exciting moments for the spectators who turned
out for the games. Although the Cards had only
a fair season, there were certain games and indi-
vidual performances that highlighted the season.
The Cards tied for fifth place with Lake Forest in
the CCI race with a 5-9 record. The overall season record
Some of the outstanding features of this past year were as
follows: Jim Perisin led the Redbirds to a 7-6 win with 2
home runs, the last one coming in the final inning to win
the ball game. Then on April 1, the Cards won their
first double-header of the season by whipping Au-
gustana l-O and 3-2. The team was under the
direction of Coach Vail who was filling in for the
ailing regular coach, Bud Burger.
On May 5, the Cardinals whipped Lake Forest 'I6-5
as they collected T8 hits during the course of the
afternoon. On May 9,, the Cards hosted Carthage
College on College Day. ln this game the most re-
markable pitching performance of the year was turned in
as Jack Nothacker yielded l hit in shutting out Carthage,
ln the very next ball game the scene changed from
airtight pitching to almost unbelievable hitting dis-
play by our Cards. This game was the most lopsided
affair in NCC baseball history as the Redbirds really
smothered neighboring Aurora College, 30-3. The fine
hitting of NCC third baseman Lynn Kukuek was evident as
he led the parade with 6 hits in 7 trips to the plate.
After a discouraging double loss to Carroll, the Cards
closed the 1958 conference season in fine fashion with a
2-T victory over the Wheaton Crusaders. Jack Noth-
acker went the route for the Cards and allowed 6
hits in gaining the victory. Don Prouty drove in both
of NC's runs with a bases loaded single in the third
A loss to Concordia and another victory over Aurora
closed the season for the Cards. Even though the
record stood as 9-TO, the .Big Red showed signs of
improvement in many positions and the loss of only
2 players makes our future look very bright.
Frank Potucek led NCC in batting with a .320 average.
Lynn Kukuek was next with .294 and Chuck Schnibben
followed with .283.
.lack Nothacker had a 5-4 overall pitching record.
Back to bolster our squad next season will be Jim
Jordan, Harry Milner, Bob Squire, and George Gleim.
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This game of baseball keeps one on his toes.
Sorry, better luck next swing
The backbon of o t am C och Bud Burg r NNC
glTh N 1ICa aton
'denotes Conference game
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You're safe but is if worth a Usfrawberry?
Looks as if ihe wrong person's wearing the glasses.
A natural thing for Tom Drake.
Outdoor track in the spring of 1958 at North Central cli-
maxed the career of one of NCC's most outstanding track-
men in many years. lt also brought into view some new
faces on whom our track hopes will be built in the years
Wearing the cardinal and white for the last time as a
cinderman was Captain Tom Drake. He closed out his
career by leading the Cardinals with 96 points accumu-
lated mainly in the hurdle events and the high jump.
Some new faces provided bright spots to balance out the
oncoming loss of Drake. Freshman fellows who showed
great promise were dashmen Larry Bruder and Dean
Keeley, also a broad jumper, middle distance runners
Glenn Ryburn and Lonnie Long, and distance men Dave
Schultz, Glenn Zamastil and Harold Werth. Other fresh-
man successes were hurdler Tom Hopkins, pole vaulter
Curt Shimp and discus thrower Ray Horcher, who set a
new school record with a toss of 135' 73l1".
Other fellows who played key parts in our success this
season were veterans Bob Gullborg, Vic Carlson, George
Pichotta, Bob Beatty, Don Schaeffer and Lee Slick. Lee set
a new school and conference record in the iavelin throw
with a hurl of l8'l' 3W'.
With the cooperation of all of these fellows, the thinclads
managed a 3-l dual record, two victories in triangular
meets, fifth place in the Elmhurst relays, sixth place in the
State meet, and third place in the CCI meet.
, , 7 755
George Pichotta in excellent form
A cloud of dust and it's
Lonnie Long is right behind Glenn Ry
burn for second place.
Our shot putter, Vic Carlson.
"Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges" is a national
organization in which all colleges and universities in the United States may participate.
The organization sends to each institution the number of students it may submit - this
number is derived from the total enrollment, and is approximately two per cent. The
students eligible for the honor are those with the highest scholastic record - a minimum
would be a B average. Other requirements considered are leadership and participation
in extra-curricular activities, co-operation, citizenship, service to the school, and promise
of future usefulness to society. The students are selected by the administration committee
of the faculty and the nominations ratified by "Who's Who." At NC each member of the
committee selects ten candidates. To be selected the candidate must recieve a majority
of votes. Those selected are awarded a "Who's Who" certificate, and are given the
opportunity to purchase the year's addition of "Who's Who."
The seniors chosen to represent North Central in the 1958-59 edition of "Who's Who are
George Picha, Mrs. Ronald Smith, Gerald Sroufe, Oscar Franzke, Larry Dutenhaver,
Barbara Claus, Mavis Erdmann, Jim Esterly, lone Vetter, Dave Hochstettler, Martin Lange,
Rogene Buchholz, Priscilla Bomberger, Margaret Ann Bredemeier, and Janet Pepiot.
I I I O
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Senior Sophia surveys her Greenwich domain
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Dave Marks, Phil Bartel and Del Keniner find this corner of the library condosive to siudying.
The class of '59 swept merrily through its last year as an active student group on NC's
campus in a blaze of red vests. The culmination of four years of classes, term papers,
football games, sandwich sales, and various other past-times is that all-important
A store of memories will be locked up in each Seniors' heart and mind, many of which
are activities participated in as a class. From those beanie-frosh "daze" of pond par-
ties and peanut roll, through the selection of a class pin, the dances - "Moonlight and
Mistletoe," "Cariole," "Spellbound" - the first Prom on NC's Campus, the Senior Dis-
tinctions, the Variety Show, Skip Day, and finally to Graduation, the '59 ers have
compiled an impressive record.
To these Seniors departing from the hallowed halls of Old Main, we wish success and
happiness in all their fields of endeavor.
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S X ALA George Picha
' Jim Esterly
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Education, History, B.S.
Music Education, B.M. Ed.
Grand Rapids, Michigan
Downers Grove, Illinois
Mt. Veron, Iowa
MONNA LOU BECKER
MARCIA ANN BORMEMEIER
Home Economics, B.S.
Zoology, Psychology, B.A.
MARGARET ANN BREDEMEIER
Crystal Beach, Florida
Engineering Science, B.S.
Social Science B.A.
Engineering Science, B.S.
Downers Grove, Illinois
Glen Ellvn, Illinois
Music Education, B.M.Ed.
Western Springs, Illinois
St Joseph Michigan
Zool09Y, Spanish, B.A.
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General Science, B.S.
South Bend, Indiana
Engineering Science, B.S.
Glen Ellyn, Illinois
Home Economics, B.S.
JO ANN HEILMAN
Zoology B A
English B A
Engllsh B A
Biology B A
Commerce B S
Hong Kong China
Chemlsfry B A
Pollhcal Sclence B A
West Brooklyn Illmols
Educahon B A
Englnsh B A
Physical Educahon B S
Seymou r Wlsconsm
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Zoology, Chemisfry, B.A
Glen Ellyn, Illinois
Physical Education, B.S.
Grand Rapids, Michigan
Music Education, B.M.Ed.
Physical Education, B.S.
Zoology, Chemistry, B.A.
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Physical Education, B.S.
Villa Park, Illinois
Zoology, Chemistry, B.S.
Physical Education, B.S
Political Science, B.A.
St. Petersburg, Florida
Engineering, Science, B.S.
Political Science, B.A.
General Science, B.S.
Downers Grove, Illinois
MARY ANN PULSING
Zoology, Chemistry, B.A
Riclgeville, Ontario, Canada
Home Economics, 8.5.
Grand Rapids, Michigan
Zoology, Chemistry, B.A.
San Diego, California
RICHARD ST. JOHN
Commerce, Psychology, B.A.
Physical Education, B.A.
lockport, New York
Physical Education, B.S.
Richland Center, Wisconsin
Downers Grove, Illinois
Home Economics, B.S.
FI. Wayne, Indiana
Home Economics, B.S.
Oak Park, Illinois
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PAUL AGNEW Chicago, Illinois
PATRICIA AMTSBUECHLER Grand Rapids, Michigan
FLORENCE ARLART Berwyn, Illinois
Theater Guild, Education Club.
JOSE ARUGUETE Batavia, Illinois
JOLENE ALICE ASELIN Downers Grove, Illinois
Communters' Club I, Theater Guild 2,3, Homecom-
ing 3, Court 4, Student Conference 3, Prom 3,
DAVID BACHMAN Mt. Vernon, Iowa
PHYLLIS BARTEL Appleton, Wisconsin
BARBARA BAUER LaGrange, Illinois
MONNA LOU BECKER Hampton, Minnesota
YWCA I,2,3,4, Festival Chorus I,2,3,4, Chapel Choir
2,3, CYF I,2,3,4, CYF Chairman 2,3,4, Education
Club 3,4, President 4, Dorm Council 3, Dorm Treas-
urer 3, Spectrum Staff 3, Minn. Booster Club I,2,3,4,
College Day I, WRA I.
FRED BENNETT Wheaton, Illinois
PRISCILLA BOMBERGER Naperville, Illinois
YWCA I,2,3,4, Commuter Club 3,4, Education Club
3,4, College Day 3, Prom Committee 3, Theater
Guild 3,4, Chronicle Statof 4.
JEAN KESSELRING BONNEY Cascade, Wisconsin
YWCA I,2,3, Festival Chorus I, Chapel Choir I.
MARCIA ANN BORNEMEIER Murdock, Nebraska
YWCA I,2,3, Campus Life Commission, Junior Class
Musical 2, Homecoming Play 3, One Acts 2, Dorm
Treasurer 2, Spectrum Staff asst. editor 3, Editor 4,
CCC 3,4, Parents' Day Committee 3, Student Con-
ference Central Committee 3, Home Economics Club
I,2,3,4, Vice-President 4, Biology Club I, Pi Kappa
Delta 2, Chronicle StaFl 2.
ARLO RAYMOND BOWER Oswego, Illinois
Band 3,4, Biology Club I,2,3,4, Chemistry Club I,3,
YMCA 2, Prom Committee 3, College Day Commit-
tee 3, CCC 3,4.
JOHN BRAMSEN Glen Ellyn, Illinois
MARGARET ANN BREDEMEIER Crystal Beach, Florida
PAUL BRINKMAN LaGrange, Illinois
Golf Team 2,3.
EDWARD J. BROWN Naperville, Illinois
ROGENE BUCHHOLZ Kingston, Wisconsin
Band 3,4, Concert Choir 2,4, Festival Chorus 2,4,
Chapel Choir 2,3, Deputation Ouartette I,4, YMCA
Treasurer 2, Parents' Day Co-Chairman 2, Athletic
Board 3, Student Finance Board 2,4, Chronicle
Comptroller 2,4, History Club 3, Pi Gamma Mu 4.
WALTER RICHARD BUNGE, Jr. LaGrange, Illinois
YMCA Social Service Commission.
RICHARD S. BURKHART Lombard, Illinois
DICK CAPPS Downers Grove, Illinois
Football I,2, Swimming Team I, Tennis I, Writers'
DONALD CARDONI Brookfield, Illinois
Mrs. BETTYE A. MONOHON CASEY Glen Ellyn, III.
Pi Gamma Mu 4.
JUDITH CLASEN Cicero, Illinois
Homecoming 3,4, May Queen Court 3, WRA I,
Cheerleader 2,3,4, Theater Guild I,2,3,4, Alpha Psi
Omega 3,4, Chronicle Staff 2,3, Junior Class Secre-
tary 3, Festival Chorus 4, European Tripper 3.
BARBARA LEA CLAUS Ottawa, Illinois
Festival Chorus I,2,3,4, Concert Choir 3,4, Chapel
Choir 3,4, Water Show I,2,3, Student Union Board
of Control I,2,3,4, President 4, YWCA I,2,3,4,
"Finian's Rainbow" I, "Brigadoon" 2, "Little Red
Ridinghood" 2, "Teahouse of the August Moon" 4,
French Club I,2, Secretary 2, Woman's Advisory
Board 2, President of Kroehler South 2, Homecoming
Committee 2,3, College Day Committee 2, Co-
Chairman 3, European Tripper 2, Woman's Rep.
3,4, Who's Who 4, House Council 3.
THOMAS CLEMENS Naperville, Illinois
PHILLIP COLE Naperville, Illinois
GEORGE COY Naperville, Illinois
Seager Association I,2, Mr. 8. Mrs. College Fellow-
ship 3,4, President 4.
PAT COY Naperville, Illinois
Home Economics Club I,2, Treasurer 2, YWCA I,2,3,
Mr. 81 Mrs. College Fellowship 3,4, President 4.
NICHOLAS ANTHONY DISPENSA Hinsdale, Illinois
Commerce Club I,2, Commuters' Club I,2,3,4, Presi-
ALLAN DOBRY Berwyn, Illinois
DANIEL DRIGGETT Naperville, Illinois
SANFORD DUNNING Glen Ellyn, Illinois
LARRY DUTENHAVER St. Joseph, Michigan
President Student Council 4.
ELSIE HELEN DVORAK Riverside, Illinois
Transfer from University of Ill. at Chicago 2, Com-
muters' Club 2,3, Secretary 3, Biology Club 3,4,
Spanish Club 3,4, Campus Young Republicans' Club
3,4, Secretary 4, Water Show 2,3, Class Secretary
4, Asst. Editor Spectrum 4, Chronicle Staff 3,4,
Women's Advisory Board 3, Prom Committee 3, Stu-
dent Conference 4, Homecoming Committee 4, Col-
lege Day Committee 3.
TOM ECK Naperville, Illinois
YMCA 2, Co-Chairman 2, Swim Team I,2,3, Jr.
Class Musical 2, Biology Club I.
Mrs. GRACE EDMONDSON Aurora, Illinois
FRED EISENHUT Chicogo, Illinois
MAVIS ERDMANN Menoisho, Wisconsin
Who's Who 4, Student Conference Choirmon 4, Stu-
dent Conference 3, YMCA I,2,3,4, Secretory 2,
President 3, Religious Life Council 3, Theoter Guild
I,2,3,4, Alpho Psi Omego 2,3,4, Seoger Associotion
2,3,4, Homecoming Committee 2,4, College Doy
JAMES ALLEN ESTERLY Leof River, Illinois
Cross Country I, Tennis 2,3,4, Closs President 2,
Closs Vice-President I, Closs Treosurer 4, Biology
Club I,2,3,4, BBB 2,3,4, Seoger Holl Secretory 3,
Dorm Council 3,4, YMCA I,2,3,4, King Rex 4, Who's
Who 4, All School Sociol Commission I, President's
Cobinet 2, Vice-President of Biology Club ond BBB
3, President of Biology Club ond BBB 4, College
Doy Committee 2, CYF Cobinet 2, Chem Club I,2,
3,4, "Teohouse of the August Moon" 4, Bond I.
MARK A. ESTRIDGE Brooklyn, New York
Concert Bond I,2,4, Pep Bond I,2, Pi Gommo Mu 4,
Young Republicons' Club I, YMCA I,2.
SOPHIA DIANE FANOS Wheoton, Illinois
Tronsfer from Northwestern 2, Educotion Club 3,4,
Spectrum Stott 4, Commuters' Club 3,4, Sec.-
Treosurer 4, Chronicle Stott 4.
JUDITH ANN FANTHORPE Konkokee, Illinois
WRA I,2,3,4, WRA Boord of Control 2,3,4, Biology
Club 2,3,4, Educotion Club I,2, House Council 4,
Chopel Choir I, Festiyol Chorus I, Student Confer-
ence 2, WYCA 2.
DANIEL FARLEY Glen Ellyn, Illinois
LEROY H. FASSETT Noperville, Illinois
DOLORES MAE FELDT Judo, Wisconsin
Bond I,2,3,4, Chopel Choir I, Concert Choir 2,3,4,
Festivol Chorus I,2,3,4, WRA I, CYF I,2,3,4, Treos-
urer 4, YWCA I,2,3,4, MENC I,2,3,4, President 4,
Sigmo Rho Gommo Vice-President 3,4, Educotion
Club 4, Children's Ploy 3.
JOHN CHARLES FIELD Noperville, Illinois
Biology Club I,2,3,4, Chem Club I,2,3,4, School Life
Guord I,2,3,4, Swim Teom I,2,3, Porent's Doy Com-
MARIE FINK Woucondo, Illinois
YWCA I,2, WRA I,2,3,4, WRA Boord of Control
I,2,3,4, Biology Club I,2,3,4, Educotion Club 3,
House Council 4.
ROBERT FINK Noperville, Illinois
Footboll I,2,3, Biology Club 3,4, Educotion Club 3,4.
BARBARA FINLAYSON Western Springs, Illinois
RUSSELL FRANZ Noperville, Illinois
OSCAR FRANZKE Appleton, Wisconsin
Tronsfer from Morquette University 2, YMCA 2,3,4,
Chopel Committee 2,3, Artist Series Committee 3,4,
Sigmo Rho Gommo 3, YMCA Cobinet 2,3, Music
Editor Chronicle 3, Editor 4, Seoger Associotion
2,3,4, Fine Arts Festivol Committee 4.
ROBERT FRASER Joliet, Illinois
NANCY CLAIRE GEIGER South Bend, Indiono
Bond I, WRA I, YWCA I,2,3,4, Festivol Choir 3,
French Club I, Educotion Club 4, College Doy Com-
mittee 3, Indiono Booster Club I,2,3,4, Secretory I.
DENIS GIOLETTI Roonoke, Illinois
GEORGE GLEIM Westmont, Illinois
DONALD GOEHRING Noperville, Illinois
JOHN GOETSCH Noperville, Illinois
EDNA ANN GONDOLFI Noperville, Illinois
BOB GOODFELLOW Glen Ellyn, Illinois
Trock I, Intromurol Bosketboll I,2,3,4, Commuters'
Club I,2,3,4, Vice-President 3, President 4, Biology
Club I,4, College Doy Committee 3, Homecoming
VERA GABEL Wouwotoso, Wisconsin
LORETTA GRGURICH Worrenville, Illinois
Theoter Guild I,2, Home Economics Club I,2,3,4,
Festivol Chorus I,2, YWCA 2, Mid-Winter Retreot
RAYMOND HAACK Cicero, Illinois
JOSEPH J. HANEY Milford, Indiono
Seoger Associotion I,2,3,4, Bond 3, Chopel Choir
2, Festivol Chorus 2, Deputotion Ouortet I,2,3,4.
ROBERT JOHN HARMAN Borrington, Illinois
Bosketboll I,2, President Koufmon Holl 2, President
Seoger Associotion 4, Seoger Associotion I,2,3,4,
Closs Men's Rep. 4, Porents' Doy Committee 3, CCC
3,4, Student Conference 3,4.
KENNETH HEIDLER Berwyn, Illinois
JOANN LOIS HEILMAN Forreston, Illinois
Women's Representotive ot Lorge 4, YWCA 3,4,
Vice-President 4, House Council Vice-President 3,
Concert Choir I,3, Festivol Chorus I,3, Hormonettes
I,2, CCC Centrol Council 3,4, "Finion's Roinbow" I,
YWCA Student Council Rep. 3, Women's Senote 4,
Chronicle Stoift 2, YWCA I,4.
Mrs. MARIGAIL HENNING Wheoton, Illinois .
LOLA HIMMEL Hubbord, Iowo
DAVID H. HOCHSTETTLER Fremont, Ohio
lntromurol Bosketboll I,2,3,4, Spectrum Stoff I,
Seoger Holl President I, Closs Vice-President 2,
CAB Treosurer 3,4, Debote 3,4, Psi Koppo Delto
Vice-President 4, Pi Gommo Mu 4, Buckeye Boosters
I,2,3, President I, Student Conference Centrol Com-
mittee 2,4, Tennis I,2.
JOHN HORVAT Cicero, Illinois
DONALD W. HUFFMAN Toledo, Ohio
Chcipel Choir I, Concert Choir 2, Seoger Associo-
tion I,2,3,4, "Brigodoon" 2, YMCA I,2,4, Home-
coming Committee 2, Fridoy Assembly Co-Chciirmcin
4, CCC 4, Europeon Exchoinge Student 3.
JERRY HLJISINGA Boileyville, Illinois
Biology Club 2,3,4, Tri Betoi 4, Tennis 3,4, Boisket-
boll 4, Vorsity Club 3,4, YMCA 3,4, Poirent's Doy
Committee 3, Homecoming 3, College Doy 3, Rodio
FRANK C. F. JEN Hong Kong, Chino
Choirmon Seoiger Concert Committee 2,3, Com-
merce Club 2,3,4, YMCA 2,3, French Club 2,3,
Chronicle Stott 2,3, President Chess Club 4, Inter-
notionol Student Club 4, CCC 4, Debote 4.
HERMAN JOHNSON Noperville, Illinois
Chem Club I,2,3,4, Chem Club Historion 4, College
Doy Committee 3.
JOHN KARSTENS Western Springs, Illinois
LARRY KEMPER Noperville, Illinois
DELMAR KENTNER Dixon, Illinois
JOYCE CAROL KESSLER West Brooklyn, Illinois
Festivol Chorus I, Chopel Choir I, Biology Club I,
Sponish Club I,2, Educotion Club 3,4, YWCA l,2,
3,4, Spectrum Stott 2.
JOHN H. KIPLING Noperville, Illinois
Vorsity Boseboill, lntromurol Bosketboll, Intromurol
JANET KLASEN Algonquin, Illinois
Morching Bond I,2,3,4, Concert Bond I,2,3,4,
YWCA I,2,3,4, CCC 4, Educotion Club, Secretory-
EVA E. KLOEHN Seymour, Wisconsin I
WRA Treosurer 3, President 4, Bond I,3,4, Chronicle
Stott 4, Homecoming Committee 4, College Doiy
Committee 3, CCC 3, Dorm President 4.
LYNN KENNETH KOLLATH Seymour, Wisconsin
Seoger Associotion I,2,3,4, YMCA 2,3,4, Sociol
Service Commission Co-Choirmon 3, Festivol Chorus
3,4, Deputotion Ouortet I,2,3,4.
MICHAEL H. KONTOS Oswego, Illinois
Chcipel Choir I, Closs Treosurer 3, Closs President
4, Student Conference Centrol Committee Treos-
urer 4, Homecoming Committee 3, College Doy Co-
Choirmon 3, Spectrum Stott I,2,3, Chronicle Stott
3,4, CCC 3,4, Europeon Tripper 3, Athletic Photog-
ropher 3,4, Biology Club I,2,3,4, Chemistry Club
I,2,3,4, College Bosketboll olticicil 3,4.
DONALD J. KOZACEK LoGronge, Illinois
ROBERT S. KREIDLER Glen Ellyn, Illinois
RICHARD LAMBRECHT Woukesho, Wisconsin
Footboll I,2,3,4, Swimming I,2,3,4, Trock I,2,3,
Boseboll 3, Vcirsity Club I,2,3,4, Vice-President 4,
Closs Vice-President 3, Biology Club I,2,3,4.
DAVID W. LANG Chicogo, Illinois
Biology Club 3,4.
MARTIN LANG Yokohoimci, Jopon
Festivol Chorus 2,3,4, Concert Choir I,2,4, YMCA
2,3,4, Trecisurer 4, College Doy Committee 2, Stu-
dent Conterence Centrol Committee 3, Honor So-
ciety 3,4, President 4, Religious Lite Council 4, Dorm
Council 3, Who's Who 4.
GALE LEHNUS Reddick, Illinois
DELORES LIEBAU Grcind Ropids, Michigon
Bond I,2, Festivol Chorus 2,3, CYF, YWCA, Educci-
tion Club 3,4.
RICHARD LINDBERG Lockport, Illinois
SANDRA MUNDELL LUTZ Downers Grove, Illinois
Hormonettes I,2, Concert Choir l,2, Orches-
tro I,2,4, Bond I,2, Chcipel Choir I,4, MENC 4,
Festivol Chorus I,2,3,4.
MARGARET D. MACKEY Riverside, Illinois
FRANK MACKO St. Chorles, Illinois
RICHARD MARABITO Clevelond, Ohio
DAVE MARKS Hommond, lndiono
Biology Club I,2,3,-4, Chemistry Club I,2,3, Home-
coming Committee 2,3, YMCA I,2,3, Prom Commit-
JACK MARSHALL Zion, Illinois
Ad Agency Mgr. 2, Commerce Club I,2,3,4.
JOAN ELLEN MARTIN Cicero, Illinois
WRA I,2,3,4, WRA Bocird ot Control 3, Vice-
President 4, Biology Club 2,3,4, YWCA 2,3,4,
Chronicle Stott 2,3,4, Dorm Council I, Dorm Devo-
tions Committee I, Dorm Intromurols I, Tronster
from University of Ill. 2.
JOHN MASCHO Villo Pork, Illinois
Commuters' Club I,2,3,4, Commerce Club, History
LYNN MATTHES Noperville, Illinois
JERRY D. MEETZ Oswego, Illinois
Biology Club I,2,3,4, Chemistry Club I,2,3,4, Vice-
President 4, Homecoming Committee 3,4, College
Doy Committee 3, Concert Choir 4, Chopel Choir
I,4, Student Conference Committee 3,4.
GLORIA MENSIK Ocilc Pork, Illinois
DEAN MILLER Noperville, Illinois
lntromurcils I,2,3,4, Biology Club l,2,3,4, Commerce
Club I, Vorsity Club 2,3,4, YMCA I, Commuters'
Club I,2,3, Sponish Club I, Educotion Club 3,4.
FRED MILLWARD Ook Lown, Illinois
BARBARA MOORE Woshington, Illinois
WRA l,2, YWCA l,2,3,4, Biology Club 2,3,4.
VIRGINIA NELSON Wheoton, Illinois
RICHARD NEUSTIFTER Noperville, Illinois
LOUISE NORRIS Plointield, Illinois
WRA I,2,3,4, Boord 3,4, Festivol Chorus 2, Educo-
tion Club 4.
JAMES NUTT Noperville, Illinois
KENNETH OBRECHT Glen Ellyn, Illinois
DONNA BELLE OESCHGER St. Petersburg, Flo.
Closs Secretory 2, YWCA Cobinet 2,3, Porents' Doy
Committee 3, Homecoming Committee 3, Educotion
Club 3,4, Festivcil Chorus 4, Prom Committee 3.
RONALD ORLAND Auroro, Illinois
ROBERT PENOSKY Joliet, Illinois
JANET PEPIOT Noperville, Illinois
Alpho Psi Omego 3,4, BBB 2,3,4, Theoter Guild I,2,
3,4, Biology Club I,2,3,4, YWCA 2,3, Student Con-
ference 4, Whos Who 4, Homecoming Committee
2,3,4, Co-Choirmon 3, Student Council 4.
RALPH PETERSON Evonston, Illinois
GEORGE JOHN PICHA Berwyn, Illinois
Closs Vice-President 4, President Pi Gommo Mu 4-
Sec.-Treosurer Pi Koppo Delto, Debote 3,4, Vice-
President of III. Young Republicon College Federo-
tion, Homecoming Committee 4, Asst. Editor Chroni-
cle 3, Co-Chciirmon of Prom 3, Compus Young
Republicons' Club I,2,3,4, President 3, News Editor
Chronicle 2, YMCA, WNOC Stott, Internotionol Re-
Iotions Club, Sponish Club, Who's Who 4.
GEORGE PICHOTTA Woukesho, Wisconsin
Vorsity Club I,2,3,4, President 4, Biology Club I,2,
3,4, Chem Club 3,4, Footboll l,2,3,4, Swim Teom
2,4, Trock I,2,3,4, Educotion Club 4.
LEON PLOGER Auroro, Illinois
HERBERT PAUL PRAWIUS, Jr. Downers Grove, Ill.
Tronster from University ot Illinois 2, Commuters'
DIANNE PRENTICE Berwyn, Illinois
MARY ANN PULSING Perrysburg, Ohio
Educotion Club 4, YWCA l,2,3,4, Sponish Club I,
WRA I, Ohio Booster Club I,2,3, Biology Club l,2,
Spectrum Stott I,2, Co-Choirmon Prom 3, College
Doy Committee 3, Dorm Council Secretory 2, Home-
coming Committee 2.
GARY RAETZ Dovis, Illinois
VIRGINIA RASMUSSEN Noperville, Illinois
HERBERT REITZ Appleton, Wisconsin
MARY REN Villo Pork, Illinois
JACK L. RICE Joliet, Illinois
Tronster from Joliet Junior College, Commuter Club.
BERNARD RILEY Noperville, Illinois
ERNEST EDWIN RINGBERG Worrenville, Illinois
Commuters' Club 2,3, Orchestro l,2,3,4, Seoger As-
sociotion l,2,3,4, Treosurer, Koutmon Holl 4.
CHARLES E. ROSS Elmhurst, Illinois
Biology Club I,2,3,4, Chem Club 3,4, Chopel Choir
I,2, Seoger Associotion President 4, YMCA I,2,
GERALD ROWIN Noperville, Illinois
Chemistry Club l,2,3,4, Treosurer 4.
ORRELL CHARLES RUTH Hompshire, Illinois
Tronster from Elgin Community College, Chopel
Choir 3, Vice-President Compus Young Republicons'
Club 4, President Seoger Associotion 4, CCC 4, His-
tory Club 3,4, YMCA 2,3,4, Seoger Associotion 3,4,
RON F. SAYLOR Ontorio, Conodo
Seoger Associotion 2,3,4, YMCA 2,3,4, Vice-
President CYF 4, Orchestro 2,3,4, Chopel Choir 2,3,
Festivol Chorus 2,3, Student Conference Committee
JOHN SCHNIBBEN Noperville, Illinois
Rodio Club l,2.
MURIEL DIANE SCHROEDER Renville, Minnesoto
Tronster from Westmor 2, Home Economics Club
2,3,4, WRA 2,3, Student Visitotion Hostess 3,4,
DALE SEIDEL Noperville, Illinois
JOHN SENN Freelond, Michigon
THOMAS SHARPITIS, Cicero, Illinois
PEGGY L. SHELTON Noperville, Illinois
RLC Secretory 3, YWCA Cobinet 3, YWCA 2,3,
Seoger Associotion 3,4, Dorm President 3, Chronicle
Stott 3, Biology Club 3, School Nurse 2,3,4.
DONALD SILVIS Grond Ropids, Michigon
CYF 2,3,4, President 4, Seoger Associotion 2,3,
Treosurer 4, Student Conference 4, Festivol Chorus
3,4, Chopel Choir 3,4, Compus Young Republicons
4, Debote 2, History Club 2,3.
CHARLES OTIS SLOCUMB Menomonie, Wisconsin '
Chemistry Club I,2,3,4, President 4, BBB Vice-
President 4, Vice-President ot Mr. 8. Mrs. College
Fellowship 4, Tumor Reseorch Teom 4.
JOHN SMITH Noperville, Illinois
MARY W. SMITH Noperville, Illinois
Biology Club I, Educotion Club I,2,3,4, President 3,
YWCA l,2, Honors Society 3,4, Who's Who 4.
GERALD EDWARD SROUFE San Diego, California
YMCA I,2,3, Cabinet Q, President 4, RLC 3,4, Var-
sity Football 3, Baseball 3,4, Student Council 4,
Athletic Advisory Board 4, International Relations
Club 3,4, Pi Gamma Mu 4, Student Conference
Central Committee 4, Who's Who 4.
CHARLOTTE STEINHAUER Downers Grove, Illinois
RICHARD ST. JOHN Racine, Wisconsin
Football 2,3,4, Varsity Club 3,4, Dorm Council 3,
YMCA 4, WNOC 4, Transfer from University of
MADELYN STOUGH Downers Grove, Illinois
JOHN STRAHAN Detroit, Michigan
MARY ALICE STRAHAN Detroit, Michigan
YWCA l,2,3,4, Publications Board 2,3,4, Social
Commission 2, Class Secretary I, WRA 3,4, Student
Council Secretary 3,4, Theater Guild 3, CCC 3,4.
DAVID R. STUART Aurora, Illinois
Baseball 2,3, Basketball I, Swimming 2, YMCA I,2,
3,4, Education Club 3,4, History Club 3,4, Varsity
Club 3,4, French Club II,2.
DAVID STUDER Naperville, Illinois
DANIEL ROBERT STUMP, Jr. Lockport, N.Y.
Varsity Club, Swimming Team Captain 4.
JOHN SWANSTROM Naperville, Illinois
Commerce Club, Mgr. of Ad Agency.
VOLENA L. THROW Wheaton, Illinois
History Club 3,4, Biology Club 3,4, Education Club
EDITH MAE TRUESDALE Richland Center, Wis.
WRA I,2,3,4, Board 2,3,4, Secretary 4, YWCA I,2,
3,4, Prom Committee 3, College Day Committee 3,
Homecoming Committee 3, Biology Club I,2,3,4,
Wisconsin Booster Club I,2,3,4, House Council 4,
DALE A. TUREK Downers Grove, Illinois
NIEL VEIRUP Oak Park, Illinois
Student Council Comptroller 2,3, Commerce Club
IONE ELAINE VETTER Normal, Illinois
Transfer from Illinois State Normal Univ., Biology
Club, BBB, Secretary 4, Pi Gamma Mu 4, Vice-
President 4, Homecoming Committee 3, Who's
GLORIA WALLACE LaGrange Park, Illinois
CAROLYN F. VVEIBEL Saylor, Kentucky
Festival Chorus I,2,3,4, Chapel Choir I, Concert
Choir 2,3,4, WRA I,2, YWCA I,2,3,4, MENC, Vice-
President 3, President 4, Sigma Rho Gamma 3,4,
College Day Committee 3, CCC 3,4, CYF 3,4,
FAYE WELLS Hammond, Indiana
Orchestra I,2,3,4, Marching Band I,2,3,4, Concert
Band I,2,3,4, CYF 3,4, Vice-President Education
Club 4, YWCA, ChiIdren's Play 3, Musical 3, Festival
JANET MARY WEYRICK Ft. Wayne, Indiana
Home Economics Club I,2,3,4, Vice-President 3,
President 4, House Council 3, Chronicle Staff 4, Edu-
cation Club 4, YWCA I,2,3,4, European Tripper 3,
Indiana Booster Club.
STEPHEN WHITEHEAD Elkhart, Indiana
ROBERT P. WILLIAMS Addison, Illinois
MARGARET LOUISE WINSKILL Detroit, Michigan
Festival Chorus l,2,3,4, Chapel Choir I, Spanish
Club I,2, Education Club 4, Plays I,2,3, Mich.
Booster Club l,2,3,4, YWCA I,2,3.
PATRICIA WOOD Chicago, Illinois
College Nurse 3,4, Seager Association 3,4, Biology
Club 3, Festival Chorus 4, "Teahouse of the August
Moon" 4, Deputation Work 3, YWCA 3.
MARGARET WOOLEDGE Western Springs, Illinois
ELLA WOODIN Naperville, Illinois
BOB YEHNERT Akron, Ohio
BARBARA E. YUCKER Cleveland, Ohio
French Club 2,3,4, Biology Club I,2,3,4, WRA 2,3,4,
Board 3,4, Orchestra I,3,4, Festival Chorus I,2,
Chapel Choir I, CCC Central Committee 3,4, Water
Ballet I, YWCA 2,3,4, European Tripper 3.
ILSA ZILLMER Chicago, Illinois
Spectrum Stalt I,2,3, Editor 3, YWCA I,2, Education
Club 4, Prom Committee 3, Midwest Court I,2,3,
Queen 2, Homecoming Court 3, May Queen Court
3, Festival Chorus 4, Theater Guild I,2, College Day
Committee 3, Intramural Volleyball I,2,3.
CLAUDIA ZIMMERMAN Naperville, Illinois
YVVCA I,2,3,4, Home Economics Club I,2,3,4,
Chapel Choir 2.
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MERCURY LOAN CO
Roger Light Manager
Rita Werth Cashier
214W South Washington
Phone 3531 or I709
CROMER MOTOR CO
8 1 BROADWAY
AURORA'S VERY BEST
I ' St.
223 S Washington
The Store that is Satisfied only
when you are
ANTI RUST MARINE GRILL
no extra cost
,,:-- S I ' i 7I S. Broadway
Gasoline 8. Motor Oils
Fuel 8t Supply Yard
SERVING FINE FOODS
Phone Naperville I74
202 W. Jackson Ave.
From One Grad to Another . . .
HAROLD E. WHITE, CLASS OF '35, EDITOR 8. PUBLISHER
Printers of the College Chronicle and the N.C.C. Cardinal
See us for Distinctive Printing - Vic Thornton '46, Representative
T28 S. Washington St. Naperville, Illinois Telephone 63
Dr. Donald P. Carducci, M.D. ............................. ..... N aperville Illinois
Mr. Harris W. Fawell, L.L.B. .......... Naperville Illinois
Dr. Harold W. Henning, B.A., D.D.S. .... Naperville, Illinois
Dr. L. J. Kunsch, M.D. ............... Naperville Illinois
Rev. Forrest D. Robbins, Pastor ...... Naperville Illinois
First Church of the Nazarene
Ogden 8. Sherman
Dr. Victor Williams, M.D.--- ---Aurora Illinois
ON E-IN-A-MILLION MALTS
STEAK BU RG ERS
324 S. Washington
Castles Throughout Northern Illinois
For Greater Enioyment
Compliments of Drink
125 S. Marion Street
Oak Park, lll.
Tel. AUstin 7-1441 CHEER UP
SUN CREST ORANGE
Mr. 8. Mrs. Matt Atten's
THE CURVE MOTEL
"The Store That Confidence Built"
KITCHENETTES JEWELRY STORE
Naperville 3222 9 South Broadway
On U.S. 34
M Mile S. Ill. 65
"Aurora's Choice for Over 30 Years"
Hi-Fidelity 8- Stereophonic Components Bond and Orchestra Instruments
Ol HC01Ul09Ue Pflcesll Sheet Music and Folios
Largest Selection of Records
in Suburban Area W Block West of City Hall
47 Fox St. 6 Downer Place, Aurora
Aurora Phone 2-4100
DORMOR for SHOES
The Family Shoe Store
12 West Jefferson
Speclal Student Rates
24 Hour SSTVICG
124 S Maln
EG I Z I oCHEVROLET
I I . 601 N. '
Washlngton Phone 266
SCHOOL BUSES REDSKIN
COURTESY SPORT SHOP
COACH COMPANY THE FINEST IN SPORTING Gooos
433 South sleiglil sl.-eel 226 S. Main St.
Naperville, Illinois Phone 3007
THREE SUBURBAN OFFICES
T35 S. Washington Naperville 2412
THE NORTH CENTRAL COLLEGE
Serving the college for 85 years
BAKED GOODS . . .
Pastries - Cookies - Bread -
2 Stores to Serve You
813 N. Washington
I6 W. Jefferson
WASHERETTE NAPER STATIONERS
TW Our new Coin TYPEWRITERS 8. REPAIRING
WASH 81 DRY GREETING CARDS
Service if you prefer 222 S. Main
224 S' Main Naperville
HAAS 8- GETZ STANDARD SERVICE
PLUMBING 8- HEATING
236 S. Washington St.
Telephone NO. 80
Rt. 34 8. 65
DUNCAN HINES RECOMMENDS
Elallg- 1511 ilnn
Open 7 days a week
12 noon 'til midnight 4 beautiful dining rooms
Phone West Chicago 8005-R-1 North Ave. lHwy. 641
West Chicago, Ill.
J. P. PHALEN
FARM REAL ESTATE 8. LOANS
124 S. Washington
THE NAPERVILLE CLARION
"INDEPENDENT IN EVERYTHING
NEUTRAL IN NOTHING"
Largest Circulation in Southwest Du Page County
208 S. Washington St.
SAND - GRAVEL - LIMESTONE
AL BAUMBARTNER, Prop.
A. L. RITZERT
GROCERIES, MEATS, and PRODUCE
WE DELIVER 960 E. Chicago Ave.
Benton 8. Ellsworth Phone
PRESCOTT 8. MYERS
Bank of Naperville Building
PLANNED INSURANCE FOR
PEACE OF MIND
GOOD LUCK Fore THE FINEST IN CLEANING . . .
"CLASS or 1959" HAIDU
COMPANY FUR STORAGE
Naperville, Illinois l8 S. Washington Phone 320
GOLDEN CREST MILK
"Taste The Difference"
RESIDENTIAL -- COMMERCIAL
520 E. Ogden Ave. Phone T643
6 W. Jefferson
Diamonds - Jewelry - Gifts - Watches
DORCAS TOENNIGES 30 W. Jefferson Street
FREDRICK TOENNIGES Phone 1321
Ofhcial 'Watch Inspectors for the Burlington Railroad
OLIVER J. BEIDELMAN
FUNERAL CHAPEL - AMBULANCE SERVICE
239 s. Washington Phone 264
Congratulations to the Class of 1959
More . . . QUALITY
More . . . SERVICE
More . . . SATISFACTION
MOORE LUMBER AND SUPPLY COMPANY
315 S. Main St. At the River Phone 10
Your REXALL Druggist
COSMETICS 39 W. Jeff efso e
PHOTO SUPPLIES Phone 2423
Best Wishes for Success to the Class of 1959
THE NAPERVILLE NATIONAL BANK
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
NORTH CENTRAL COLLEGE BOOK STORE
Owned and Operated by North Central College
"EVERYTHING THE STUDENT NEEDS"
DAVE'S FLOWER SHOP
WE TELEGRAPH 10 W. Chicago Ave.
THE PRESCRIPTION STORE
Two Registered Graduate Pharmacists
127 S. Washington St. FREE DELIVERY Tel. 68
O. W. ALBRECHT, R.Ph. C. F. ALBRECHT, R.Ph.
DALE'S RECORD SHOP
121 S. Washington
YoU WEAR 'Elvl AND MESS 'EM
WE'LL CLEAN 'Elvl AND PRESS 'EM
126 S. Washington
HERB MATTER, JR.
215 S. Washington St.
Residence Phones: 5 or 476-J
Business Phone 300
The Finest of
Fresh and Cold Meats
The Finest of
U 27 West Jefferson
ERNIE'S "66" SERVICE
Complete Line of "66" Service
33 S. Washington
Nationally Advertised Men's Wear
217 S. Waaning-len Phone 470
21 W. Jefferson Street
"We Have Something On
Almost Every Man In Town
129 S. Washington
SEARS 8. ROEBUCK
Mgr. MRS. LELA ROEMHILD '19
216 S. Washington Phone 1400
CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF '59
"COURTEOUS 8. PROMPT
20 E. Jefferson Phone 570
AVENUE FOOD MART
8 - 8
4 - 8
4 - 6:30
Phone 1990 - 821 E. Chicago Avenue
FRED FELLOWS, Prop.
STRUCTURAL FIRE ESCAPES
GENERAL WELDING OF ALL TYPES
JOHN DEERE INDUSTRIAL
TRACTORS 8. EQUIPMENT
429 E. Ogden Avenue
sTANDARD olL PRODUCTS
245 South Washington
Phone Naperville 1064
LAMPS 8. FIXTURES
633 N. Washington
BOECKER COAL and GRAIN CO
THEODORE B. BOECKER, JR., Mgr.
COAL- FUEL OIL - COKE
5Ih Ave. 8. Ellsworth
HAMER ENTERPRISES, INC.
REAL ESTATE 8. BUILDERS
915 Eosf Ogden Avenue
LIETZ AND GROMETER
Heart of Aurora
A GOOD PLACE TO SHOP
Women's and Children's Apparel
Handbags, Gloves, Hosiery, Home Furnishings
AURORA SAVINGS PHOTOGRAPHY
lOl N. Lake St.
Portrait Artistry 4'
C. C. NETZLEY, INC
cuocoum mvom sn-
I MSCS +I'-
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. in ,,..---' 35 I
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bl The only gum
recommended by den-
sts! Sweet but sugarlessg ideal
f g -f c dxets. 5 sucks .... 'Of
THE TRUE BLUE GUM COMPANY
"Get Acquointed with Quality"
DODGE - RAMBLER
POWER GIANT TRUCKS
119 S. Main
LEE SACK HERMAN NORDOFF
THE BANK OF FRIENDLY SERVICE
BANK OF NAPERVILLE
Fifth Avenue 81 Washington
COMPLETE BANKING SERVICES
ADAMS Compliments of
ROUTES 65 and 34 WQRKS
P. O. BOX I
Naperville, Illinois I
F. and H. BROCKMANN
CARL BROEKER 8: CO. Owners 8: Managers
WILLARD BROEKER '26
LESTER BROEKER '28
RUTH BACHMAN '32
NEW ERA MOTEL
AIR CONDITIONED - HOT WATER HEAT
TILED SHOWERS - TV
IOI6 Ogden Avenue
RYSER BROS., INC
SHEET METAL WORKS
WARM AIR HEATING
I9 Spring Ave.
GAMBI-ES DAY s. MEREDITH
G. E. APPLIANCES
651 N. Washington
HI Fl - STEREO
Phone 1515 IO W. Jefferson Phone 235
Bos a. DICK COLLINS Nopefville
T M KOEDER
721 School Ave
Congratulations Class of 1959
Route 59 8. Batavia Road
EXbrook 3 1241 RAY PERTELL Mgr
I MOBILHEAT FUEL OILS
I "Weather Watching" IAutomatlc DSIIVGFY1
I Budget Plan
I GRUSH on co., INC.
Phone Naperville 789
F. H. NEWKIRK, President PHONE 1560
DICK WEHRLI, Manager
WEST SUBURBAN TRANSIT MIX, INC.
515 Spring Street
STANDARD OIL COMPANY recognizes indus+ry's need of capable young men
who will be fhe salesmen, accoun1'an'rs, and execulives of +he 'fu'rure.
In order 'ro fulfill our philosophy of offering our cusfomers fhe fines'I' services and
producis possible, we of STANDARD OIL have sei' up exfensive Iraining programs
for our personnel.
One phase of 'Ihis fraining is 'rhe COOPERATIVE PLAN wifh NORTH CENTRAL
COLLEGE, where young men have a chance 'Io earn while 'rhey learn +he pracfical
and apply +he Iheorefical.
Through such foresighf, we con+inue +o improve and mainfain +he high sfandards
of excellence which have Iaroughf sa+isfac+ion 'Io our millions of cusiomers I'he
FINEST MEATS 8. POULTRY
Union Stock Yards
INTERIOR AND EXTERIOR PAINTING
WALLPAPER AND PAINTS
303 N. Cerner si.
PLUMBING a I-IEATING
327 N. cemer sf.
Quality - Service
1732 Naperville, Ill
A. G. Widder
Rassweiler Hardware Co. WHOLESALE
"The Best Place to Get Quality Mdse."
Gifts - Plumbing 8- Electrical Supplies
I4-I6 W. Chicago Ave. Phone 77
9001 South Baltimore Avenue
Chicago I7, Illinois
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WMM Cenfra! Coffege
CHM. of I8 92
I would like to take this opportunity to express our thanks to all of
you who helped to make this book possible. It is not ci one-person
job. It takes many, many people who spend long hours writing, typ-
ing, picturetoking, cropping and identifing to produce such a book
as the SPECTRUM.
So to you I would like to extend a most sincere "Thank You" from
the students who receive this book and from those with whom you
Editor, T959 SPECTRUM
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