North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL)
- Class of 1964
Page 1 of 200
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1964 volume:
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NGRTH CENTRAL COLLEGE
Elaim' I"n-3' . . .4... EDITOR
.Ian Paxvx , . .. . PL'BI,ISI-IER
Mrs, Ella Dull- , ADVISOR
-- 'Q 'aff
CAMPUS HIGHLIGHTS . . .
ORGANIZATIONS . . .
ADVERTISEMENTS . . .
ln the 1964 SPECTRUM, we attempt to
shed light on the memorable events and
the prevailing atmosphere of the North
Central College campus. From the thrill
of Homecoming Week to the beauty of
May Fete, from the green beanie to the
black mortar board, we hope to convey
some of the warmth, some of the aca-
demic spirit, and some of the sense of
challenge we find in this place.
Over the past years the Spectrum has
been dedicated to many diH'erent types of
people. There has not always been one of
the faculty or one of the Deans. For that
matter there has been little that one can
say about the dedicatees which would, or
for that matter could, be called a com-
mon thread which would tie them all to-
But looking over the list of people who
have been the recipients of this honor
there is one thing which becomes apparent
about all of them: they have all given of
themselves in the form of significant to
the College, and certainly no one person
has more exemplified this tradition than
In 1959, Mavis Erdman graduated from
North Central College, but she was not
long to be gone from its hallowed halls.
She returned to take up the position of
seCretary to the Chaplain, and it was in
this capacity that she rose to become As-
sistant to the Chaplain in the Fall of 1963.
Any person with the proper training could
fill the job that she was assigned, but then
filling that job was not what made either
her or the job significant, It was the
It is in this "big" job that the small
things that she did which served to make
her and the position the entity that it
has become. How many of us have walked
by the office and just because "we felt
like" or because "we needed it" we stopped
in? Maybe all we wanted were some of
those little candies that she always keeps
around or maybe we just wanted to "sit a
spell," but no matter what the reason we
found one thing: we left with more than
we came with.
What each of us took with us, was some-
thing uniquely ours. It was the product
of our interaction with the "smile across
the desk." Therefore, it would be of little
use to say more, for that which would be
said could not mirror the many refiections
each person found in the office with the
sign over the door, which read simply
IN APPRECIATIGN .
For her thoughtfulness, her arniability, and her radiant smile, the Senior Class
gratefully dedicates the 1964 SPECTRUM to MAVIS ERDMANN. Her responsi-
bilities as Assistant to the Chaplain place her in close Contact with students who
have Come to recognize her genuine interest in individual concerns.
". . . a place where young men ana' women educate one
another by conversation, uncler the guidance cyfpeople a
little older ana' more Men than thq mzght imagine,
somewhat wiser than themselves. "
G. M. Young
Sl MNH It HONKI Ol
CBcm'gc lllilltzuu-3 Cfollrgc
Leading off four years of learning and encountering new ideas, frosh Judy Wagner, Phyllis
Langlois, Linda Richardson, Karen Gross, Barb Enwell and David Evans enjoy a leisurely
afternoon by the lake.
The freshman retreat at College Gamp, Lake Ge- swimming to eating, from dancing to discussions of
neva, Wisconsin, provides an atmosphere which is Lord of the Flies, from getting to know roommates
diflicult to duplicate. A feeling of class spirit de- to understanding a particular professoris viewpoint.
velops from group participation in everything from
Familiar voices at NLC those cf on Harper Jim Dutenhaver and Don Wolf
enshcrger gne frosh an idea rf thc kmcl cf music they will hear throughout the
After a summer with few inhabitants on her campus, grees of socializing can be seen relaxing at least for the
NCC comes alive again and various groups in various de- Hrst week, before classes and homework commence
Serious discussion and contemplation,
seen here in the faces of Mary Wil-
liams and Prof Peterson, can also be
The first week of school is marked by
the trials of registration, all-school pic-
nics, and the renewal of friendships.
News of summer happenings is best
discussed then, for classes are never far
This may be the best time of year-
when one sees that special friend again
after a long summer away from NCC.
as If bl Ps?
C Y .L-4. n in
Bill Blythe displays the typical state of appear-
ance of most sophomores at the termination of
the fraudulent tug-of-war.
Joe Agne contemplates pitching water balloons
now or saving them for Kangaroo Kourt where
the Frosh get their just due and the upperclass-
men their revenge.
FRC H W N-
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Warren King and Ron Merten exhibit the determination and
stamina that helps them beat the upperclassmen in the tug-
of-war, which, according to tradition, the upperclassmen should
According to the tradition at North
Central College, the class of 1967 was
subjected to various and numerous
initiation ceremonies" that were d
vised and constructed by the class of
1966, in an attempt to integrate the
new class into college life While all
means possible to make the Frosh mis
erable during this time of woe were
used, it was done in a congenial and
talion spirit to give the freshmen a
basis for unity among themselves and
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-A SGPH REVENGE
Dave James, with the help of a couple of execution-
ers, unwillingly "organizes" a one man splash party.
If that's a look of joy on Joan Severance's
face, it means only one thing-THE FINISH
As one of the punishments of Kangaroo Kourt, Arlene
Gruder is subjected to a shaving cream facial given by Jodi
Karen Moss gives a daring look as a menacing sophomore
readies her trusty can of shaving cream.
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The Concert Choirls "We Singl' enables them to attain both first prize in beauty and second
prize in originality in the annual Homecoming parade.
The Senior float, portraying the
strength of Atlas, takes first prize in
humor for the fourth consecutive year.
The NCC Band leads the colorful parade
.ith X 4
Quarterback Vibral hurls the pigskin to lead to a Cardinal Homecoming victory.
The magnitude of work done by Donna Emberson and
Kim Doverspike, Homecoming Co-Chairmen, and their
committees paid off in another successful celebration.
From the crowning of lovely Queen Gail Ann to the
victorious grid game, from "The Skin of Our Teethn to
the worship service, alumni and students alike enjoyed
the air of gaiety.
Dr. and Mrs. Arlo Schilling eagerly indulge during the half-
Coach Vail pays for a victorious game
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A THING OF BEAUTY IS A l
Miss Gail Ann Grotjalm, crowned by another dignitary, President Arlo
Schilling, reigns royally over her admiring subjects. From frosh bonfire
and pep rally to queen's float to a victorious football game, her charming
smile is apparent.
O I O '
NCC beauties wave to I
Attending Queen Gail Ann, Senior Heidi Lang, Junior Donna Ernberson, Sophomore
Jeanette Miller, and Freshman Bea Heiple provide additional beauty at the annual
festivities. Their enthusiasm for the winning Cardinals spreads to the crowd of alumni,
students, and friends.
HER R DIANT COURT
STUDENTS VER ATILE IN CHOICE
Nearly every weekend found Cen-
tennial Hall specked with at least
a few NCC students who at-
tempted to get away from the dai-
ly schedule of classes and home-
work and Udance the night awayf,
Music was frequently provided by
a group familiar to the North
Central dancing crowd-HThe
Satinsf' Whether their music was
dreamy or MBeatle-like," someone
was ready to try the step or invent
a new one.
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THRU CGLD AND RAIN . .
Not even the elements relieve the cheerleaders of their sometimes difficult task of keeping the
crowd enthusiastic about the game.
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fi A Ln
A . e
Carol and Penny m action and expression reflect
the uncertamity of the outcome of a. grld game
THEY LEAD THE TEA
Performing before the Cardinal fans for the First time this year are four of
the newly elected basketball cheerleaders. They are from left to right: Julie
Ash, Naperville, Annette Classen, Danforth, Ill., Diane Booker, Buffalo,
N.Y., Annette Lewis, Oswego, Ill.
Displaying the symbol of their season is
another newcomer, Carol Sydow, Naper-
ville, and two favorites from last season,
Carol Campanella, Hillside, Ill., and
Ruth DeVeny, Canton, Ohio.
Exhibiting their acrobatic ability are this season's football cheerleaders. These girls
also served faithfully as the basketball cheerleaders of last season. STANDING from
left to right are: Ruth DeVeny, Canton, Ohio, Linda Peterson, Skokie, Ill.g from
front to back are: Carol Campanella, Hillside, Ill., and Janice Paver, Joliet, Ill.
get g ggzlggg J
cya TACT RETRE T Tri
' V i' l
In addition to introspection and voicing personal opinions in discussion groups, a
major part of the enjoyment gained in the Contact retreats comes from getting away
from homework and busy schedules to a place where relaxation comes so easily.
'V gm l
The membership of Student Conference includes en Moss Jayne Thompson Paul Wolf Linda Stutzman
STANDING, Jim Drummond and Judy Koteskey Ann Martin Don Pletcher Steve Buehler and George St
chairmeng SEATED, left to right, Mavis Erdmann Kar Angelo adxisor
Acting as planners and discussion
leaders of the CONTACT retreats,
the members of Student Confer-
ence decide upon discussion topics
which concern NCC students and
are of interest to them now.
Beginning the year with a highly
successful senior class retreat, the
discussion centered around the
question: g'What is i1nportant?H
Providing another appealing top-
ic of debate was the presentation
of the "Playboy Philosophy? In
addition to several week-end re-
treats at Palos Park, a large group
enjoyed the "baseball weather", at
I alte Geneva between semesters
f f x
CHAPEL ERIE .
Members of the Chapel Committee debate and decide on Rev. St, Angelo, Mavis Erdmann, Sally Hart. SEATED
Chapel Programs for the year. STANDING are: Mrs. are:Dr. Sehellhase and Mr. Naumann.
Berry, Al Freedlund, Bob Heim, Al Pyle, Louise Lueptow,
First semester, students broadened
their area of understanding of
world affairs through presenta-
tions made in the 4'New Europe"
series. Speakers from foreign
countries, as well as news ana-
lysts of national fame, provided
their accounts of conditions in
various Countries of our ever-
A particularly exciting ehapel pro-
gram presented Ambassador Tran
Van Chuong soon after the over-
throw of the Diem regime in Viet
A VARIED PROGRAM
A favorite of North Central's students, Carter Davidson, noted news analyst, speaks, and
makes predictions for the coming year.
S., M x WANNA M , f . , , . ,
During Religious Emphasis Week, Rev. Harold Kohn answered questions and participated in disrussions at the
addressed the College Community on the religious be- two dinners held for that purpose.
liefs of the "Man on the Streetu at two convocations. He
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THE CCLDE T SEA C
Reverend George St. Angelo makes an appeal to .X
all North Central students attending the Christmas
Tree lighting ceremony to open their hearts and
help support the two orphans that the college
adopted. One of the orphans is a blind teen-age
girl from jordan, Aarees Khameesg and the other is
an East German refugee boy, Harold Berger.
NCC students place their monetary gifts for
Aarees and Harold under the tree. A sum of
S120 dollars is needed each year to support one
child. The total collected this year was 3325.
This makes it possible for NCC to adopt an-
other orphan who is still in the process of being
Mel Fremling and her date appear to enjoy
dancing to the music of the Dukes of Kent and
Jerry Wolf's band at the annual Christmas for-
mal, which was entitled "The Snow Ballf,
THE WARME T F EELI
Linda Williams is caught sorting out the greens that
were used to decorate the Student Union for the
Mrs. Bales, the director of the Student Union, appears
to be getting a "large charge" out of helping the stu-
dents who devoted much time and effort to the decora-
tion of the Union.
Karen Mulroe and her date, Don Mengandoth, are another
happy couple "dancing the night away" at the Christmas
DRAMA REVEAL CA PUS TALE T
In Thornton Wilder's The Skin of Our Teeth, Phil Robb and Nancy Saggars, as Mr. and Mrs.
Antrobus, open their hearts to save two members of the animal kingdom.
Throughout the year, NCC's theatre audi-
ences had the opportunity to enjoy a wide
variety of theatre productions in Pfeiffer
Hall. This season's plays included: The Skin
of Our Teeth, Saint joan, Carousel, and The
During Dr. Shanower's sabbatical leave, Rich7
ard Obermeyer, speech instructor, directed the
Dr. Donald Shanower, NCC's assistant professor of
dramatics and director of theatre productions,
spent his sabbatical leave during second semester
in England, studying college communications,
theatre architecture, and provincial repertory
The George Bernard Shaw classic,
Saint joan, was dramatically pre-
sented by NCC's dramatists, with
Mary Lou Schertz in the title role.
Her moving portrayal of the heroic
Joan was one of the highlights of the
Stress and anxiety show in the faces of those present at Saint Joan's trial
WI TER ACTIVITIE NUMERCU A
As winter invades the North Central Campus,
students and faculty Hnd a variety of ways to
spend their time. Whether it be a solitary walk
down a familiar path or an evening at home
with the family, moments of leisure are usually
Activities continue to hold a
place of importance in students'
lives, and becoming a member of
an organization may be a long
VARIED a1 a t M iit i i s
There are many worthwhile projects in which one may
take a part. For the second year, students and faculty
had the opportunity to 'Lgive of themselvesi' by donating
blood to someone in definite need. Over IOO of them
,--. ,,. L-.-1
CLASSRCDCJM A DLIBRARY PRC IDE
On a sunny winter day, afternoon
lectures frequently seem longer than
usual and thoughts wander to other
places and other times.
Because the library is known for its
l quietness, facial expressions often
must suflice to convey feelings.
ACADE IC AURA
Such genuine concentration as this deserves some recogni-
tion-especially in the midst of obvious distraction.
- f- iw.
When frivolity and a carefree attitude in the
library cannot be curbed, no alternative exists
but to migrate to the union or another simi-
larly appropriate location.
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WITH A FRE H VITALITY
In spring, a young man's Cand lady'sj
thoughts turn not only to love, but to
spring sports! Tennis and baseball are not
only popular with NCC's athletic teams,
for the competitive spirit is Contagious
among the entire student body.
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TURB-BLI D T0 MORTAL MAN
President Schilling congratulates grateful graduate.
65404, i . ,
A SUMMER TC REMEMBER
The twenty-seven NCC European Trippers were fresh and alert as,
with anticipation, they boarded their Sabena jet at New York's
Idlewild Airport. Members of the group were: Tom Williams, Russ
XVilson, Sandra Maurer, Tom Miller, Gary Mattin, Lynn Clayton,
Marje Parks, Bruce Heitke, Jan Brien, Darlene Keeler, Jim Drum-
mond, Nancy Neher, Steve Buehler, Sue Gates, Jayne Thompson,
Elaine Frey, Fawn Dabrowski, Rebecca Briseno, Sally Hart, Chris
Jaeckel, Mel and Jolane Luetchens, John Schaefer Cfor a short
whilej, Ted Bargmann, Jan DeBruyn, VValter Brodne, and the ex-
perienced and scintillating tour leader, Rev. George St. Angelo.
During the IO-week tour of Europe, visits were rnade by the group
to England. Belgium, Holland, Germany, Switzerland, Italy, and
France. Those more-adventurous individuals made use of the free
week to see Austria, Norway, Sweeden, and Poland.
The group divided for the return trip to the USA and ten cour-
ageous souls returned on the Greek liner, Arkadia, while Sabena
transported the remainder from Brussels to New York.
Tiny shall nczzr orgtt . . . the meetinff at Idlewild . . . a rough ride from Shannon
to Manchester passport contol numerous money changes Arthur
Coventry Cathedral . . . Shakespeare made real . . . London by night . . . interviews
. . . a chilly Channel crossing . . . Eurail passes . . . language challenges . . . a statue
in Rotterdam a bike ride to the windmill country . . . a night in the bahnhof
mission . .. the castles along the lxhine . .. lix ing with non-English speaking fam-
L D L
with government party leaders . . . the "ramble,' and the cider . . . carrying cameras
V ' o Q c
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ilies and learnin a little German! . . . overnight rides on the train . . . the Berlin
Wlall . . , celebrating July 4th in a divided city . . , the blue, blue sky in the Alps . . .
free week and Finding hotels without George-'s aid a reunion in Venice
gondola rides Italian crowds and street markets swimming at the Lido
. . . an appreciation of Michaelangelo . .. Castle St. Angelo . .. St. Peter's . .. the
Olympic pool in Rome . . . c'Aida', . . . multi-course Italian meals . . . a night in the
Genoa train station . . . a day on the Riviera . . . the Left Bank , . , onion soup . . .
a double rainbow a farewell dinner-farewell to Paris and a wonderful
summer to remember.
ills' -I. .deaf
Great men have been among us,'
hands that penned '
And tongues that uttered wisdom-
M, 44. W,
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Serving his fourth year
as President of NCC,
Dr. Arlo L. Schilling
Ends his position has
numerous facets. At left
he and his wife are pic-
turedi in their home en-
tertaining Dr. V. Ray-
mond Edman, Wheaton
College's President, and
his wife following the
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DR. VICTOR ARNOLD MRS. MILDRED EIGENBRODT
ACADEMIC DEAN DEAN OF WOMEN
T DR. EGGERT GIERE
DEAN OF STUDENTS
REV. GEORGE ST. ANGELO DR. HARVEY SIEMSON
GHAPLAIN VIGE PRESIDENT
DR. DARRELL LATHAM
DIRECTOR OF FINANCIAL AFFAIRS
DIRECTOR OF DEVELOPMENT
. f. Lk ,.....,,- , 9
ASSISTANT DEAN OF MEN
Anita Bales, Director of Student Union
Lawrence Bouldin, Director of Admissions
Dallas Chapman, Admissions Counselor
Frank Closson, Director of Church Relations
Mavis Erdmann, Assistant to Chaplain
Gordon Fisher, Special Consultant to the
David Ford, Director of Public Relations
Florence Koeder, Financial Aid Oiiicer
Alyce Maechtle, Director of Special Events
Howard Smith, Comptroller
David Stuart, Director, Alumni Relations
Floyd Thompson, Admissions Counselor
Joan Hoffman and Jan Nelson have proven them-
selves to be quite capable of curing the ills of NCC
students. Students have been known to stop by the
Health Oihce to take advantage of their pleasant
conversation as well as their needles and pills.
The library is constantly guarded by these six
watchful pairs of eyes. Standing cautiously by
the balcony railing are, front to back, Lois Fer-
gus, Marilyn Woodrow, Ruth Kraemer, Direc-
tor, Edna Eastwood, Sylvia Tomasek, and
In addition to cataloguing books and keeping
tab on those books which are checked out of
the library, they often find it a part of their
jobs to keep tab on those who study within
the library walls.
ADAIR, DONALD G., B.M., M.M., Education Department-
ALLEN, PAUL W., B.M., M.M., Music Department-Professor
BELDING, LESTER o., B.S., M.A., Physical Education Depart-
ment Professor, 1945.
BERRY, CAROLINE E., B.A., M.A., English Department-
Assistant Professor, 1936.
BIELENBERG, DIXIE, B.A., M.M., Music Department-Im
BURGER, WILBERT, B.S., M.S., Physical Education-As-
sociate Professor, 1956.
CEROVSKI, JOHN, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., English Department-
Assistant Professor, 1961.
CETERSKI, ESTHER, B.S., M.A., Sociology Department-
CONSTANTINE GUS B.A. M.A. Ed.D. Education Depar-
DIETRICH VERNE E. B.S. M.S. Ph.D. Physics Department
7 5 J 5 3 t
J 5 J 7 7
DEXHEIMER, ROBERT, B.A., Physical Education Department
-Part-Time Assistant, 1951.
DOTY, BARBARA, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Psychology Department
-Assistant Professor, 1961.
DUTE, ELLA S., B.A., M.A., English Department-Associate
DUVIGNEAUD, DIANE, B.S., M.F.A., Art Department-As-
sociate Professor, 1945.
EASTMAN, RICHARD M., B.A., M.A., Ph.D., English De-
ELDON, JANE, B.A., M.A., Foreign Language Department-
Asssitant Professor, 1956.
FARNDELL, GORDON, Mus.B., Mus.M., Music Department
FORESTIER, HAZEL, B.A., Foreign Language Department-
Part-Time Assistant, 1961.
CRUSH, OLGA, B.A., English Department-Instructor, 1958.
HANSON, RUSSELL O., B.S., Ph.D., Biology Department-
Associate Professor, 1959.
HECKMAN, HARRY, B.A., M.S., Ph.D., Economics and Busi-
ness Administration Department--Professor, 1958.
HOWER, CHARLES, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Classics Department-
IVERSON, MARJORIE, B.A.. M.M.Ed., Music Department--
IVIE, EDITH, B.A., M.A., Foreign Language Department-
IVIE, WILLIAM, B.A., M.A., Foreign Language Department-
Assistant Professor, 1961.
IZZO, BERNARD, B.M., M.M., Music Department--Instructor,
JOHNSON, DONALD, B.A., M.A., Mathematics Department--
KAY, CATHERINE, B.A., M.A., Mathematics Department-
Assistant Professor, 1952.
KECK, WARREN N., B.A., M.S., Ph.D., Biology Department-
KEELER, IRVIN, B.Ed., M.A., Ph.D., Mathematics Department
-Part-Time Assistant, 1963.
KRIPPNER, KENNETH, B.A., M.A., Physics Department-Im
KUIPER, KLAAS, B.M., B.A., M.M., Music Department-As-
sociate Professor, 1957.
MCGEE, N. W. , B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Political Science Department
MOLITOR, JOHN, B.S., Physical Education Department-Im
NAUMANN, WILLIAM H., B.A., M.A., B.D., Religion Depart-
NYHOLM, HANNAH, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Foreign Language
NOTHACKER, JOHN, B.S., Physical Education-Part-time
OBERMEYER, RICHARD, B.S., M.A., Speech Department-
O'NEILL, DANIEL, B.A., M.A., Speech Department-Instruo
PETERSON, ERLING, B.A., B.D., Ph.D., English Department
-Assistant Professor, 1960.
PIECH, MARY, B.A., M.A., Psychology Department-Instruc-
POEL, RUSSELL, B.A., Chemistry Department-Instructor,
POSTMUS, CLARENCE, B.A., Ph.D., Chemistry Department-
Associate Professor, 1963.
REDDICK, GLENN, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Speech Department-
ROBERTS, CLARENCE, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., History Depart-
ROBY, BARBARA, B.S., Physical Education Department-Part-
Time Assistant, 1962.
RUSSELL, LESLIE, B.A., M.A., English Department-Assist
ant Professor, 1960.
SACKMANN, JACOB, B.A., B.D., Ph.D., Religion Depart-
SCHAP, MARIAN, B.A., M.A., Music Department-Assistant
SCI-IELLHASE, REUBEN, A.B., A.M., B.D., Ph.D., Phil-
osophy Department-Professor, 1957.
SEHE, CHARLES, B.A., M.S., Ph.D., Biology Department-As-
sociate Professor, 1960.
SEYBOLD, ANICE, A.B., M.A., Ph.D., Mathematics Depart-
SHANOWER, DONALD, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Speech Depart-
ment-Associate Professor, 1955.
SHIFFLER, JUNE, B.A., Mathematics Department-Part-Time As-
SHYMKEWICH, DALE, B.S., Physical Education Department
SHOEMAKER, ROBERT, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., History Depart-
ment-Associate Professor, 1960.
SMITH, ROBERT, A.B., M.B.A., Economics and Business Ad-
ministration Department-Instructor, 1963.
STIEC, WESLEY, B.S., M.A., Biology Department-Instructor,
SUNDBY, ELMER, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Chairman Psychology
Department-Associate Professor, 1956.
SUTTON, PAUL, B.A., Ph.D., Chemistry Department-Assisb
ant Professor, 1962.
TANNER, CLEO, B.S., M.A., Physical Education Department-
Associate Professor, 1928.
THURSTON, RICHARD, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., chairman sociol-
ogy Department-Professor, 1955.
VAIL, JESSE, B.A., M.S., Physical Education Department-As-
sociate Professor, 1956.
WATSON, HELEN, B.A., Mus.B., Mus.M., Music Department-
ZWART, MARTIN, Ph.D., Foreign Language Department-Pro-
GCIETIE ELECT OUT TA
The Honors Society,
consisting of juniors and seniors, is a group of students
elected by the faculty on the basis of superior scholarship
and character. Juniors are eligible at the end of the first se-
mester with a grade index of 2.65 or above, exclusive of
the freshman year, first semester. Seniors are eligible with
a grade index of 2.5, exclusive of the first semester of
the freshman year. SEATED are: Mary Ann Frahm,
Barbara Fedorka, Dorothy Fleming, Ann Martin, Pat
Galiger, Joyce Carncross, Nancy Skala, and John Campbell.
STANDING are: Dr. Hower, Advisor, Spencer Krueger,
Robin Heim, and Jayne Thompson, President.
PI GAMMA MU
Junior and senior students who show superior scholarship in the social sciences are eli-
gible for election to the National Social Science Honor Society. Pi Gamma Mu. The pur-
pose of the society is to stimulate and encourage scientific study and research in the social
sciences. FIRST ROW: Helga Hodel, Larry Meyer. and Mrs. Dute. SECOND ROW:
Dr, Roberts, Dr. Schellhase, and Robin Heirn. Missing are: Jesse Stupple, President, Paul
Wolf, Vice-President, Dr. Showmaker, Advisor, and Tom Sweeney.
Pi Kappa Delta is an honorary society maintained by students who have
represented the college in oratory or debate against other colleges. The
members of the forensics fraternity try to sponsor activities on campus which
stimulate students to develop their abilities in the areas of oratory and de-
bate. Left to Right: Lyle Allison, Dr. Reddick, Donald Zaininger, and Mr.
PHI SIGMA IOTA
Students of at least second semester sophomore standing and others who
are enrolled in a third year course of French or Spanish may qualify for
membership of Phi Sigma Iota, provided their general scholarship stand-
ing meets the national requirement. FIRST ROW: Jan Schaper, Diane
Weckering, Carol Hurd, and Sue Jamison. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Eldon.
Jeanette Miller, and Chris Sheafler. THIRD ROW: Louis Lueptow, Dr.
Nyholm, and Betty Zales.
ALPHA PSI OMEGA
Drama enthusiasts and students who have
earned a suiiicient number of points in
theatre activities are elected to Alpha Psi
Omega. Left Column: Nancy Saggars, bus.
manager, Cheryl Adams, Phillip Robb,
stage manager. Middle Column: Carol
Arthington, Betty Boesenberg, Al Adams,
director, and Mr. Obermayer, Advisor.
Right Column: Joanne Wine, Barb Fe-
dorka, Mary Schertz and Jon Harper.
K OWLEDGE THROUGH TUDY . . .
Members and officers of the honorary biological society, -secretary, Sandy Schult, Rich Sandell, Rich Fink, Jayne
Beta Beta Beta, include Mr. Wesley Stieg, Fred Wash- Thompson, Lynn Gallnow-historian, Dr. Russell Han-
burn-vice president, Jack Miller-president, Sue Gates son, and Dr. Warren Keck-counselor.
BETA BETA BETA
Beta Beta Beta, the honorary biological society,
includes in its membership only those students
who have shown high interest and competence in
the field of biology. Members are received on ap-
proval by the chapter under the recommendation
of the counselor Dr. Keck. In addition to their
academic concern, members sponsor such other
activities as the Annual Cheese Tea and educa-
tional trips to places of interest in the area of
Working against one of manls worst enemies,
NGGls Tumor Research Lab members rarely re-
ceive recognition. Their purpose is to learn the
basic fundamentals 'of biological research and
surgical techniques at the undergraduate level.
Work being carried outiin the field of leukemia is
conducted by Grover Ericson in connection with
the biology department. Gancer research is under
the direction of Dr. I. H. Einsel, '19, a Gleveland,
Ohio, surgeon, with several students working
under him. Mustafa Zein is the fifth member of
DISGG ERY THROUGH RESEARCH
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Photographing an experimental animal with a clinical parabionts, part of the chloroleukemia research being
camera are Grover Ericson, Rich Sandell, Bob Kung conducted by Grover Ericson.
and Fred Washburn. The animals pictured below are
E IOR LI TEDI WHO' WHO
Each year a group of seniors is chosen on the basis of
scholastic standing, leadership, and participation in school
activities to be listed in the annual publication of WHO'S
WHO IN AMERICA,S COLLEGES AND UNIVER-
SITIES. Those representing the Class of 1964 included:
GAIL ANN GROTIAHN . . . Senior women's rep.,
Homecoming Queen . . . tennis team . . . May Fete
Queeng DELLA FREDERICKSEN . . . women's rep.-
at-large . . . Damsel's treasurer . . . Kroehler South coun-
selor and presidentg HEIDI LANG . . . Kroehler North
president . . . Senior Homecoming attendant . . . Christ-
mas Dance co-chairmang RICH FINK . . . men's rep.-at-
large . . . Beta Beta Beta . . . tumor researchg DON
WOLFENSBEROER . . . CHRONICLE editor . . .
WNOC . . . NSA co-ordinator . . . speechg ANN MAR-
TIN Junior Year Abroad . . . Phi Sigma Iota . . . Student
Conferenceg BARB FEDORKA . . . Alpha Psi Omega
. . . Sigma Rho Gamma . . . Theatre Guild . . . Junior
Year in England: BRUCE NITSCHE . . . Student Body
President . . . swim team . . . Student Development . . .
Seager Counselorg MUSTAFA ZEIN . . . Vice President
of Arab Student Association . . . tumor research . . . in-
ternational studentsg TOM SWEENEY . . . Washington
Seminar . . . CHRONICLE columnist . . . NSA co-
ordinator . . . Swim Showg MARY ANN FRAHM . . .
Concert Choir . . . Honors Society . . . Madrigal Singersg
ANN HENNING . . . CARDINAL editor . . . Publica-
tions Board . . , CAB Film Committeeg PHIL ROBB . . .
theatre guild . . . speech department interng WAYNE
DOVERSPIKE . . . band . . . concert choir . . . theatre
guild . . . Madrigal Singersg SUE GATES . . . Beta Beta
Beta . . . Spelman Exchange . . . Class treasurerg IANE
THOMPSON . . . Beta Beta Beta . . . Honors Society
President . . . tennis team . . . Student Conferenceg
IOYCE CARNCROSS . . . Spelman Exchange . . .
Kroehler South Counselor . . . CCCQ BOB HEIM . . .
Honors Society . . . U. of C. Master's Fellow . . . philoso-
phy department intern.
Dean Gierre presented the group in chapel.
NCC,s exchange program with Spelman College of Atlanta, Georgia,
enabled Jan Smith to attend NCC and Ronda Orwig and Bev Zick to
spend spring semester in the South. ln addition, other students from
both campuses benefited by becoming acquainted with students of
STUDE TEXCHANGE BRCADE
During first semester, Dotti Fleming, Judy Strutz, and Jerry de
St. Paer participated in the American University Semester Pro-
gram and second semester saw Al George traveling to Washing-
ton, D.C., for a similar program, The program brought the North
Central representatives into close Contact with a broad range of
governmental activities and personalities.
The timeyou won your town the race
We ehairedyou through the market-place,
Man and BQ: stood cheering by,
Ana' home we brought you shoulder-hzlgh.
A. E. Housman
GRIDDER E DURE EASON
Losing seasons for an athletic tezllll lieqiiently produce some of the most exciting
111411111-11ts i11 the sport. The 1963 NCC foothall team, though finishing tl1e
season with a 'Zee-6 season record and a 2-4 College Conference of Illinois
1'eco1'd, experieiiced many of these high points. Counted among the season1s
IllL'I1lOl'lll7lC plays were a 90-yard touchdown r11n with an intercepted pass in the
North Park game by Eric Avery and a 62-yard punt return against VVesleyan
hy sophomore John Luebtow. Mike Vibral, quarterback, completed the season
as the squad's total offense leader with 700 yards.
NCC 0 Otterbein 34
NCC 7 Carthage 14
NCC 13 Augustana 16
NCC 13 Wesleyan 20
NCC 26 North Park 6
NCC 6 Carroll 14
NCC 1 2 Millikin 0
NCC 7 Wheaton 13
The umff rm worn by Eural McLaughlin throughout h1s football career at NCC was
worn frr the last time agalnst Wheaton The retlrement of a jersey indicates the honor and
. w . .
thanks Cardinal fans wished to express to a deserving player, "Mac.',
CF REBUILDI G
.x . L ... 1' '. nn.:
BOTTOM ROW, l. to r.: Tom Edwards, Bill Scholer,
Dave Davis, Steve Mann, Bernie Goss, Norm Rogowski,
John Lockwood, Ron Altpeter, Eural McLaughlin, Herman
Cooper, Dwight Lewis, Bill Steinberg, Bill Zelm, Gerry
Gorski, Bob Walters, Ernie Carlstrom. MIDDLE ROW,
Manager Terry Schaetzke, Lyle Worthington, Jim Mil-
ler, Bill Peterson, Roger Koehn, Steve Arnold, Dan Stetler,
Francis McLanis, John Sevcik, Keith Matthews, John
Captain Ron Altpeter's expression of concern is viewed
on the sidelines during a rough moment for the Cards.
Geyer, Bill Funston, Bob Williams, Mike Vibral, Jon Noe,
John Luebtow, Gerry Hill. TOP ROW, Cory McLaugh-
lin, Steve Clark, Bruce Fulton, Pat Collier, Mike Martin,
Richard Morris, Jim Hartwig, Don Deetjen, Bill Wilson
Eric Avery, Wally Zook, Tom VanMaren, John Demos,
Jim Agin, Wendell Sargent, Lavert Carr, Dick jan-
zaruk, Harry Kluender, Jim Sims, Stan Gruzka, Ed Tal-
lach, Richard Hamilton.
The l963 football season was the last for Jesse Vail at NCC.
During his seven years of coaching here, his football teams
compiled a 37-27-2 record, winning the CCI champion-
ship in 1960.
Senior halfback Herm Cooper evades all but one opponent.
Illinois Wesleyan defenders close in on NCC's hard-running halfback John
Mud-stained Avery rests on side-line
Official shows "better side" as Cards face Augustana.
Outstanding varsity freshman, Lyle Worthington, aids team The situation of the game is clearly mirrored
member in stopping hlillikin drive. in the demeanor of those on the bench.
3 't 't
The 1963 Cross Country team
KSTANDINGQ Coach Belding, Ron Trapp Wally Far r1ll L1tchHeld
ley, Bob Frig, Carl Huber, Terry Aasen Coach Peterson
g"'y.x ' 'V gf
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The 1963 cross country season at North Central was officially
termed a full success by Coach Lester C. Belding. An unbeaten
dual meet season led to a successful defense of their College Con-
ference of Illinois crown, won originally a year ago. Paced this
year by Ron Trapp, Wally Farley, and Merrill Litchfield, the team
was unbeaten in seven dual meets this season. Despite the disad-
vantage of inexperience, the desire to win and a dedicated will
led the team to a victorious season. Victorious meets included those
against the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee, Augustana,
Rockford, Millikin, Wright Junior College, Carroll and Elmhurst.
The season closed with competition in the N.C.A.A. College Divi-
sion meet at Wheaton with over thirty schools participating.
Coaches Belding and Peterson view another victorious race.
WON: 9 LOST 13
Intently surveying the game are Mr. Shymkewxch Terry Schael
Bruce Fulton, and Coach Burger.
KNEELING from left to right: Bruce Fultong Tom Captaing Russ DoScotchg Bill Petersong Dave Jamesg
Gardg John Vasg Don Gebbieg Willie Hooverg Paul John Davenportg Steve Millerg Jerry Hillg Mike Lewisg
Mitchell and Al Hoffert. STANDING: Coach Bur- and Dale Shymkewich, assistant coach.
gerg Tom Gibbsg Cory McLaughling Steve Johnson,
The potential shown by NCC's Cardinal cagers durin-g the first
few games of the season unfortunately failed to develop. The numer-
ous close games throughout the season provided basketball fans
with an exciting year. Senior Captain Steve Johnson and junior
Tom Gard, along with Willie Hoover and Mike Lewis, led the team
in their efforts.
CARD IN ACTIO
During the Wheaton game, two of our team members make a flying leap
at the ball while a "Wheatonite', looks on in surprise.
, , , -in 1, ,.
There's a mad scramble as the CARDINALS try to block
ump Cards Jump' This can always
be heard from the cheering section at
the beginning of each game
Silence predommates during a tense moment of the
game as Mike Lewis aims for a free throw.
An opposing player makes a futile attempt to block
W MMERS RANK HIGH I
Coach John Mohtor watches over his trainees the 1964 er, and Ken Lightell. SECOND ROW: Greg Schmidt,
NCC swim team Members include FRONT ROW Dave Seyfried, Dwight Pentzien, Ed Kijewski, and Tim
Mark Michelson Dave Fuchs Jim Hartzell Nancy Zeum Meyer.
Throughout the 1964 swimming season, North Cen-
tral tankmen maintained their reputation as one of
the best small college teams in the nation. The sea-
son was highlighted by the teamis fifteen straight
CCI Championship wins. Another noteworthy event
of the year was Nancy Zeumer's competition as the
first girl to swim in the CCI Championships.
Pool records continued to be broken by our team
members as well as competitors.
i C0 PETITIO
Coach Molitor, a former swimmer at NCC, trained his CCI
champs for the third consecutive year.
Red and white clad female timers added a
touch of color and beauty to the swimmers
home meets in Merner Pool
A BURST CF POWER AND SPEED
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Kermit Kolstad won honors in both the 100 and 200 yard butterfly events.
Al Corrigan presents award to Tim Meyer for his showing Timers show their "favoritism" by cheering NCC swim-
in the CCI Championship Meet. mer.
Cardmals and opponents ready themselves for the startmg
Concentrated effort goes mto the sk1l1s exhlbxted by
team captam Jxm Hartzell
Y CHRONIZED WIM CLUB
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Gail Detrie and jim Hartzell perform a
graceful lift. Assembled at poolside before a
practice are Ken Lightel, Bill Womer, Di-
ane Weckering, Jeannine Johnson and Gail
The Synchronized Swim Club is a relatively
new organization-one that takes plenty of
stamina and hard work. The show pre-
sented in April is prepared for from the
beginning of the fall semester and is com-
pletely planned and executed by the 22
members with the assistance of their advisor
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WCME ' VAR ITY TENN
W1th trusty racquets ready stand the 1963 Womens Var
s1ty Tennls team mcludmg Mxss Tanner advlsor Jayne
NCC s Women s Vars1ty TCHDIS Team played dual
matches w1th Ch1CagO Teachers College U of C
Wheaton, and Concordla durmg the1r 1963 season
In add1t1on they part1c1pated m the M1ll1k1n U
Some of the Women s Recreatlon As
soc1at1ons purposes are to promote
an eHFort for physlcal efHc1ency to
create a Splflt of good sportsmansh1p
and to co operate w1th other campus
orgamzatmons 1n promotlng and mam
ta1n1ng the hlghest standards of col
Thompson Nance McBroom Jan Bartlett Barbara J
Chapman Em1ly Beldmg and Gall Ann Grotjahn
Inv1tat1onal Tournament along w1th many other
colleges of the surroundlng area There they were
proud to have Barb and Ga1l Ann reach the
Attendlng a WRA meetmg are Char Dvorak Vice Presldent Dlane
Youssl Nance McBroom Presldent Jayne Thompson Treasurer Cmdy
Jackson Cmny Classen Judy SW1CCh MISS Tanner Adv1sor Dlane
Weckermg Mary Neuman Secretary and Carol Hurd
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GRAPPLERS STRUGGLE-LOCK TC
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The team included, SEATED: Pat Dexheimer, Ivan Hills, Foster Hall, and Warren Kingg
STANDING: Coach Vail, Harold Collier, Bill Peterson, and Roger Koehn.
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Coach Vail gives his boys advice from the sidelines.
SEASON RECORD CAVAILABLED
Knox Invitational 12th place
NCC 23 Lake Forest 12
NCC 28 U. of Chicago 6
NCC 33 Elmhurst 3
NCC 9 Augustana 20
NCC 29 North Park 8
NCC 16 U. of Ill. QN.P.j 15
NCC 3 Northern Ill. 29
NCC 11 Wheaton 19
NCC 26 Carroll 9
NCC 24 Millikin 11
NCC 22 Ill. Wesleyan 5
Wheaton Invitational 10th place
NCC Invitational 4th place
CCI Championships 6th place
- if-r T, 7,
NCC's outstanding heavyweight wrestler, Wally Zook, won the only title in the CCI Charn-
pionship meet and received his trophy from Queen Carol Sydow.
TRACK BEGINS AGAIN
Dave Wilson, NCC frosh runner, shows struggle necessary to defeat an opponent.
Coach Belcling adds to team scores
TRACK ROU DS OUT PORTS l
FIRST ROW: Jerry Dryden, Dave Wilson, Pete Jonson, THIRD ROW.' Ron Trapp, Dave James, Ed Victor, Merrill
Dwight Lewis, Warren King, Ed johnson: SECOND ROW: Litchfield, Coach Belding, Bill Bishop, Stan Gruszka, Carl
Bob Michael, Dale Zech, Ken Heindel, Bob Frig, Wally Farley, Huber, and Bill Ucherek.
jim Schap, Steve Arnold, Phil Ogden, Coach Peterson:
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During the 1963 baseball season at North Central College, GARY MAY, a
freshman from Prairie du Chien, Wisconsin, took the honors as the Cardinals,
leading hitter. Gary played infield and also served as a pitcher. His season aver- """""""""""'
age was .345 and he held an average of .333 in the College Conference of Illi-
STEVE JOHNSON, a junior from Elkhart, Indiana, was the team's leading
runs-batted-in man with a total of 16. Eleven out of the 16 were a result of
three homerun blasts. His average for the season was 273. Steve was the
Pitcher JOHN LOCKWOOD, a junior from Chicago, Illinois, took second
place on the team in hitting with an average of 292. He also led the pitching
staff with a 3.06 earned-run average with just 21 runs earned in 48 innings of
"6Carthage College 7
ieCarthage College 5
'yfLake Forest College 1'5
+Lake Forest College
+Carroll College 1
Millikin University 2
Millikin University 15
'WCCI games-Won 4, Lost 10.
CARDINALS FIND FOES ARE
No. Illinois University 13
Elmhurst College 9
"6Augustana College 7
'XAugustana College 4
'liIll. Wesleyan University 5
'l6Ill. Wesleyan University 11
+North Park College 10
+fNorth Park College 5
Season-Won 5, Lost 15
North Central,s baseball team is coached by W. E. HBud,' Burger. Their 4-10
CCI record placed them seventh in the league. Coach Burger also serves as the
FRONT ROW left to right: Harry Pepiotg Frank Caseg
Eural Mcliaughling Gary Mayg Bill Layg Dennis Lewisg
Oz Koellingg and Terry Schaetzke. ROW TWO: Bob
Trappe, Managerg Coach Burgerg John Lockwoodg Bill
Newellg Corry McLaughlin5 Jim Hartwig, Steve Johnsong
Rus Pageng Tom Grahamg and Eric Topinka, 'Managen
MEN'S VARSITY TENNIS
Prctured above are four members of North Centrals ten
ms team From left to rxght Ed Heffern Steve Beese
D1ck Ma1erhofer and Don Dexhelmer Other members
of the team that are not plctured are Ross Barney Bob
Raynett Bob JUCOVICS Cralg Humphreys J1m Ort and
SEASON RECORD Won 5 Lost 7
Ill College Conference Record was a t1e for
3rd w1th Carroll at 6 pomts Ill Wesleyan won
the tltle Wlth 13 po1nts
Bob ucovrcs took Hrst place 1n the CCI s1n
gles tournament for the second consecut1ve
year Bob and Cra1g Humphreys were the team
that took Hrst place 1n doubles
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The Varsity Club is an or-
ganization designed in order
to help stimulate an interest
in athletics, to encourage
good athletes in coming to
North Central, and to help
keep athletics in our college
on a high plane. In order to
become a member, the ath-
lete must earn a letter in a
major sport and attend the
required number of meetings.
Left to Right: STANDING: Dale Zech, Treasurer, Steve Johnson, President
SEATED: Jim Schapp, Secretary, Dr. Peterson, Advisor, Wally Farley, Vice
From left to right: Dr. Peterson, Mr. Beldingg Dale Zechg Miss Tanner, Dr. Suttong Dr.
The Athletic Board, which is a faculty committee, directs, supervises, controls, and
plans the policy for the entire athletic program at North Central. Included under its
supervision are: intercollegiate athletics, physical education department, intramu-
rals women s sports, and cheerleading The purpose of maintaining an athletic pro-
gram IS to apply its contributions to the educational alms of the institution.
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I "The goal of yestera'aj1'wz'll be the starting poirft zjto
morrow." ' 4 - A
CA RL ILE
The Reverend George St. Angelo
serves as senior advisor to Council
--PE ETRATI G
With his helpful advice, genuine op- K'
timism, and classic wit-how can
Council go wrong!
President Bruce Nitsche ably directs Council with his efficient organiz-
-STUDE TCGU CIL
Council members feel Mr. Wesley Steig to be a great new
asset to their organization.
Student Council serves as an expressive channel be-
tween the administration and students. Combin-
ing suggestions and criticisms it forms policy which
has an important effect upon the lives of all North
Central students. Student body officers are elected
each spring by the student body, and members are
elected to represent the four classes and various
campus organizations. The Reverend George St.
Angelo and Mr. Wesley Steig serve as advisors of-
fering creative suggestions and encouragement in
the time of anxiety.
IDEA ...THE EXPRESSIO -
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Paul Bosshardt serving as Student Comptroller and rep- Men's Rep-at-large, and Della Fredericksen as Women's
resentative from Religious Life Council, Rich Fink as Rep-at-large constitute part of this year's membership.
i Judy Koteskey, Elections Commissioner, and President Nitsche discuss campus appointments for a
f: new year.
In its first year of real organization and accomplishment, Inter-
Dorm Council was successful in sponsoring such novel events as the All-
Night party. Led by President Cary Rutkowski and Jim Miller as sponsor
council members include, l. to r.: Yvette Kamara, Dolly Kunz, Ginny Peld
Pete Rickel, Jo Mosimann, Eric Avery, Mary Williams, Donna Wilken, Caro-
lyn Rimnac, and Arnold Diehl.
Because the Union is such a
vital campus center, Student
Union Board has a vital job.
Rich Sandell serves as chair-
man, Dave Stehman as vice
chairman, and Sue Knepper as
secretary. Other members of
the governing board are:
Kim Doverspike, Al George,
Marion Faist, Mr. Krippner,
and Mrs. Bales, director of
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TRIVI C FOR ACCOMPLISHMENT
CAMPUS CHURCH COMMUNITY
SEATED from left to right are: Mavis Erdmanng Jean-
ette Miller: Carol Rinehart: Rev. George St. Angelog
Nancy Henninger, Secretary: Paul Bosshardt, Chairman:
Joyce Carncrossg Sandy Millerg Sue Gatesg STANDING
C.C.C. is a community of Christian students on our
campus who seek to offer experience of worship, op-
portunities for Christian service and a deeper un-
derstanding of the Christian faith to all. In addi-
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are: Ron Shaw, Phil Eichlingg Stan Harr, Treasurerg Jon
Harper, Louise Lueptow, Secretary: Ira Gieseg Ben Bohn-
sackg Joe Agneg Linda Covey.
tion to many other activities, C.C.C. co-operates
with the Board of Home Missions in their "Mission
for Minorsl' program.
Established in 1916, the
Seager Association promotes
campus-wide fellowship, study
service, and deepened devo-
tions. These are the goals of
the association. It sponsors the
Little Brother Banquet, discuss-
ion and fellowship meetings
discussion dinners, Church
Vocation Seminar, the African
Scholarship Fund, which helps
support African students on
The officers of Seager Association from left to right are: Ben Bohnsack, Treasurer,
Don Nickolson, President: Adrian DuMont, Vice-President, Juanita Ziegler, Sec-
retaryg and Dr. Sackmann, Advisor.
A DU DER TA DI
Having developed as a
branch of the YWCA, the
NCC Damsels propose to be
of service on the campus
while creating a feeling of
oneness for the NCC women.
They have often found that
this feeling of oneness among
the females can be enhanced
by interaction with NCC
males. This serves as a reason
for the sponsoring of numer-
ous social events, including
Sadie Hawkins Day, a fashion
show, and the brides' tea.
They are under the guidance
of the NCC Dames and are
advised by several of the
members of the Dames.
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Heading this active female group are the officers, left to right, Donna Wilkin,
Treasurer, Carla Decker, Secretary, Lynne Collnow, Vice Presidentg Mrs. Betty
St. Angelo, Advisor, and Sue Knepper, President.
RELIGIOUS LIFE COUNCIL
Religious Life Council acts as the supervising and co-
ordinating body over all other religious organizations on
campus One function performed by the council is the
coordinating of the Spelman Exchange Program The
group IS under the capable leadership of left to right
STANDING, George St. Angelog Jim Drummond, Chair-
man, SEATED, John Campbell, Treasurefrg Paul Boss-
hardt, Student Council Rep.: Chris Sheaffer, Secretary:
and Mr. Poel, Vice Chairman.
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DEPARTMENTAL CLUBS WIDE
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The Ofhcers, TWO: Dr. Constantine, Karen Wandrey, Consti-
SEATED from left to right, are: Sandy Mil- tution Chairman, Sally Hart, Program Chairman,
ler, Secretary-treasurerg Nancy Williams, President, Jeannette McElroy, Publicity.
Ruby Williams, Vice-President, Mr. Adair, ROW
The purpose of Education Club is to create interest discussed in theory. It is also the club's aim to see
in the teaching profession and to acquaint students that its members meet people in service who can
with problems of the classroom that are not usually relate classroom experiences.
The purpose of Commerce
Club is to increase the inter-
est in commerce through an
association with members of
the business world. The club
also makes tours to the finan-
cial, industrial, and merchan-
dising institutions in the Chi-
cago area. In addition, the
members engage in discus-
sions with business men on
opportunities and require-
ments for success in business.
The officers of Commerce Club STANDING from left to right, are: Bob Woodruff,
Vice-President: Bill Womer, Presidentg Mr. Smith, Advisor, and Ken Webster, Sec-
FIELD CF TUDY
The primary purpose of the His-
tory Club is to foster an interest
in historical study by discussing
problems and methods in addi-
tion to aiding in an objective use
of history and helping to organize
and utilize the facts accumulated
The sponsoring of an all-school
banquet, with members dressed
in costumes of the past, was one
of the activities sponsored by His-
tory Club to help fulfill this pur-
Leading the History Club in its various projects throughout the year are,
STANDING left to right, Charles Mott, presidentg Marion Rest, secretary-
treasurerg Don Nickolson, vice president: SEATED is Dr. Roberts, advisor.
Formed with the purpose
of stimulating the stu-
dent's interest in music
and musical education,
M.E.N.C. offers an op-
portunity for professional
growth to the musically-
minded student at North
This year's officers are, left
to right, Jan Strohbeen,
program chairmang Bob Nel-
353 son, treasurerg and Donna
Montgomery, p r e s i d e nt.
Advisors to the organization
are Mr. Kuiper and Miss
Iverson, professors in the
M music department.
COMMGN INTERESTS BI D
Involving students of the most widely
varying backgrounds at NCC in the International Students Club. Discussions of the current pro-
blems and cultures of the countries represented give those involved a chance for a wide
development of understanding. Pictured l. to r. are: Dr. Zwart, Jack Hubbard, vice-presi-
dent, Yvette Kamara, secretary, Maude King, president, and Leigh Wesner, treasurer.
SEATED, l. to Tammy, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Garnhart, Mr. Sc Mrs. Lyle
r. are: Mr. and Mrs. Phil Jamison, Mr. and Mrs. Roger Allison, Mr. 81 Mrs. Ted Smith, Mr. SL Mrs. Jacob Sack-
Dufferg STANDING: Mr. and Mrs. Doug Gillings and mann, and Mr. 8a Mrs. Wayne Doverspike.
UDE T TOGETHER
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The commuters of
NCC frequently End it necessary to organize their efforts in
order to maintain a vital place in campus social activi-
ties and organizations Comrnutes Club is important be-
cause of the need to take into consideration the unique
With the rising number of campus marriages
an organization such as the MR AND MRS
CLUB can be a great value They, too, are 1n
a unique situation and Find a common interest
ln being married and quite frequently being par
role of students from Naperville and the surrounding
area. Pictured above on a symbol of the'ir organization
are the officers, 1. to r.: Don Dexheimer, president, John
Miller treasurer, and Jack Shiffler vice president.
L., I I 3
LCCAL AND WORLD PRGBLEMS '
The Student Development Committee is North Central Col-
lege's diplomatic corps. It strives to promote a positive feeling
toward NCC among students both on and off campus. They
work to obtain this goal through the Student Recruitment
Committee, under the leadership of Terry Schaetzkeg Publici-
ty headed by Dave Briggsq and the Senior Fund Committee
led by Heidi Lang. The activities of the committee are co-
ordinated by Ceneral Chairman Vince Lang.
CO CERNNCC TUDE T
YOUNG REPUBLICANS Row ONE:
Marion Rest' ean Bennett' Sharon Grenz Secretary' Larry
Meyer President' Ed Kijewski. ROW TWO: Sandy Miller'
Leigh Wesner' Barb Chapman' Sue McDonald' Helga
I-Iodel' Dottie Fleming' Beth Behrens' Cary Rutkowski'
Donna Emberson. ROW THREE: Elaine Frey' Tim
Meyer' Dan Pratt' Judy trutz' Ron Parson' Dave Hend-
rix' Rich Fink. ROW FOUR: Ken Lightell' Al Corrigan'
and Ken Webster.
The Young Republicans Club of North Central college
strives to enrich the political understanding of the stu-
dent body. Twxo of its most successful events this year
were the Illinois Young Republican College Convention
in Decatur and the Midwest Young Republican College
Convention in Chicago.
NATIONAL STUDENT ASSOCIATION
Helping to inform the campus of prevailing political situations are our two
I National Student Association co-ordinators Don Wolfensberger and Tom
Working in connection with Student Council the NSA was active this year
in sponsoring several Awareness Forums to keep frequently isolated college
students up-to-date on world affairs.
7 J 5 9 J J 1 S 1 1
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CC CERT CHOIR PREADS NCC
FRONT ROW: Barb Fedorka, Sherry Todd, Mary Ann
Norsman, Ruth Ann Keller, Elaine Longenbaugh, Helen
Norsman, Penny Glassman, Camille Conforti, Diana
King. Dorcas Freshley, Marje Parks, Jean Schoeler, Linda
Ladd, Lana Thompson, Pat Burkhart, Sue Jamison, Kay
Unke, Phyllis Chamberlin, SECOND ROW: Carol
Evans. Mary Ann Frahm, Ginny Classen, Edwina Bean,
Arlene Gruder, Cathy Payne, Carol Skupski, Sherry Keil-
man, Gloria Wolf, Lynn Clayton, Judy Gault, Phyllis
Yeneric, Sharon Reecher, Joan Severance, Karen Wand-
rey, Ginny Heidenreich, THIRD ROW: Phil Jamison, Bill
Borchardt, Harold Temple, Kim Doverspike, Jane Stoh-
been, Jean Zebarth, Judy Wagner, Carol Garnhart, Nan-
cy Henninger, Lois Zaher, Donna Montgomery, Earl
Schweitzer, Stan Harr, Lee Roesti: FOURTH ROW.' Mer-
rill Litchfield, Roger Holdeman, Jeff Krempec, David Wil-
son, Paul Gutknecht, Jack Parker, Ken Brickert, Dennis
Doverspike, Tom Oakes, Dave Gatlir, FIFTH ROW:
Roger Duffer, Paul Soper, Gerry Wolf, Paul Freedlund,
Bob Nelson, Wayne Doverspike, Keith Becker, and Ron
! NAME FAR AND WIDE
Probably one of the best-known groups on the NCC
campus is the concert choir, directed by Professor
Paul Wfarren Allen. In addition to numerous week-
end tours, the choir members were privileged to
travel to the western states during spring vacation
Their repertoire is varied enough to contain songs
from centuries ago as well as from current musical
hits. One of the most popular concerts they perform
is given in Pfeiffer Hall during the Christmas sea-
The organization of the group is carried out by Rog-
er Duffer, presidentg Nancy Henninger, vice presi-
dentg Judy Gault, treasurerg Lynn Clayton, secre-
taryg Marje Parks, business managerg and Keith
Becker, assistant business manager.
COLLEGE AND COMMUNITY
In one of the few cooperative efforts of North Cen-
tral and the Naperville citizens, the oratorio chorus
presents two concerts throughout the year. One is
presented during the Christmas season and one
during the Easter season. The 1963 Christmas Col-
lege Community Oratorio Concert included Handelas
'5Messiah,' and "Gloria" by Vivaldi. Director for
the group is Paul W'arren Allen, professor in NCC's
School of Music and director of the Concert Choir.
Soloists for the Christmas concert this year included:
Mrs. Dixie Bielenberg, Mrs. Carol Morey, Lawrence
Lane, and George Burdett.
BAND PRO IDE LIVELY RHYTH
Preparation for concerts both on campus and off
requires numerous practice sessions and long hours
of cooperative effort. Director, Klaas G. Kuiper,
leads the musicians in a variety of musical selections
for the audiences enjoyment. In addition to several
weekend tours of the surrounding area, NCC students
and members of the Naperville community are priv-
ileged to hear the band perform on campus several
times throughout the year.
The band officers for 1963-64 are: Betty Zales, presi-
dentg Gerry lNolf, vice presidentg Judy Gault, sec-
retaryg Ma1'y Ann Norsman, treasurerg and Kent
Schneider, business manager.
ELQQUE T PE KER RG E
From left to right: Linda Richardsong Jon
Dr. Reddickg Don Zainingerg jan Van Den Bergg Mr. Dexheimer.
O'Neillg Lyle Allisong Tom Eimermanng Bruce Heitkeg
Each organization on campus has a purpose, and the Forensics squad is no
exception. It has stated as its purpose to train students for participation in
local, state, inter-state and national tournaments in debate and oratory. The
squad tal-tes part in oratory formal discussions and extemporaneous speech
The squad has continuously improwed throughout the year, and prospects
for next year s team loolx ex cn more hopeful Mr Dan O Neill is the coach
Pausmg a moment in a busy schedule are Dick Pachter Chief Announcer Dave
Briggs Chief Engineer and Rick Brickwell News Director in the WNOC studios
Kocekg and Don
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Pictured above is Darryl Miller. What's he doing? He's broadcast-
ooos NU 5Ml3KlNl3 t
Under the direction of Mr. Obermeyer,
the programming of YNNOC has been
greatly improved and increased this year.
With many students participating, broad-
casting hours were extended and variety
was possible. WNOC sponsored an entire
day of broadcasting on a Saturday in Jan-
uary and included prizes to listeners as
well as the broadcasting of every major
event on campus. Students enjoyed de-
bates and interviews with faculty as well
as students with experiences of special in-
terest, such as the Washington Seminar
students on the topic of political issues.
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THE CHRO ICLEI FCRMS
Compatible as a pair of bookends are the CHRONICLES co-editors, Ron Keller Qleftj, and
joe Agne Crightj.
The CHRONICLE, North Central's student
"sounding board," has a wide variety of purposes
that it fulfills making it the excellent publication
it has become. It reports campus activities to the
students, and studies the foundation of NCC's carn-
pus and the people that are involved in keeping
that foundation stable and secure. As a "sound-
ing board," its functions are to direct student opin-
ion, reliect the views of the students and perfect
an honest and clearly stated image of North Cen-
The CHRONICLE featured many new aspects in
its program this year. Two new columns, "Politi-
cal Periscopea' and 'fCampus World" were among
the new additions. Also, Joe Agne initiated a series
of editorials entitled "A Church College Is "
These editorials gave the faculty and students defi-
nite ideas on what constitutes a Christian college
instead of the vague notions many previously nur-
tured. Another new feature was the center picture
sections, which were two-page spreads pictorial-
ly reflecting different phases of campus life.
The editorial assistants, Karen Bahm and Adie Benson
are in charge of subscriptions, office supplies, distribu-
tion, and typing.
AND I CITE
Comprising the staff of writers typists and reporters are layout editor. These students form an integral part of the
from left to ri ht: Mary Ann Borne' Barb Behrensg. Al CHRONICLE. Without them it would be next to 'm-
Marshall- Terry Schenk- and Diane Weckering he possible to publish our paper.
No publication staff is complete without a
photographer. Filling this capacity is Dick
Pachter who is not only the CI-IRONICLE'S
photographer, but the SPECTRUM,S as well.
In spite of his duo job, Dick manages to meet
the demands of each staff quite efficiently
Tom Sweeney and
surveys politics the
the job of relating
Don Wolfensberger are two special columnists on
staff. Tomls column, "The Political Periscopeu
world over. Donls column, "Campus Worldf, does
NSA activities and ideas to North Central's cam-
A YEARBUOK TELL A TQRY
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Tl'1Ougl1 21 yearbook merely PiCtUI'6S and describes the made an attempt to single out memorable happenings to
important events and individuals of an academic year, be regordedin the SPECTRUM,
organization of it sometimes seems futile. Jan and Elaine
The real joy of working on a yearbook, it is
said, comes to the staff members when they
can view and enjoy the finished productg but
the waiting could not be worthwhile without
the pleasure received from working together
toward a common end and the satisfaction of
completing each individual page. Perhaps
some of this enjoyment can be transmitted
through the pages to those who read the 1964
Bonnie Rehberg, Linda Stutzman, and Donna
Emberson acted as section chairman and added
their personalities to the SPECTRUM'S composi-
A truly challenging job belonged to Tom Blount and Barb
sentative and different about each member of the Class of 64.
Chapman as Senior class editors in saying something repre-
Kathy Greenaway and A1 Pyle, as Freshman class
editors, added a note of seriousness and solemnity
to the staff.
U 1. A EDITOR ...... Elaine Frey
PUBLISHER Jan Paver
ADVISOR ..... Mrs. Dute
PHOTOGRAPHER .. Dick
CONTROLLER ...... Bill
Beth Dallman Harold Temple
and Sheila Seefeldt showed real
patience and calm natures
time of delay
TUDE T PUBLICATIO
The Publications Board procures its members from
the staffs of the college publications, representatives
from each class, and a student council representa-
tive. It also has in its membership the advisors of
each publication on campus. The Publication
Board regulates the appointment of positions to all
of North Centralls publications, and the activities,
procedures and policies of these organizations.
The college's PUBLICATIONS BOARD as SEATED Chronicle Editorg Carol Viethg Linda Stutzman,
from left to right are: Mr. Dave Ford, Publicity Cardinal Editorg Marge Parks, Board Secretaryg
Directorg Mrs. Ella Dute, Spectrum Advisorg Elaine Louise Lueptowg and Mr. Leslie Russell, Chairman.
Frey, Spectrum Editorg Barbara Reynoldsg joe Agne,
Pictured above are Linda Stutz- spring. The CARDINAL receives its material from the
man, Editorg and Al Pyle, Assistant Editor, of the North Central Students.
CARDINAL, NCCSS literary annual published every
AD Ken Webster, manager of the AD AGENCY Crightj is aided in his
endeavors by Hans Mellin and Carol Nelson, Secretary.
A ,. GCVERNIN
Acting as dorm oflicers doesnlt need to be entirely hard work, but we won-
der if this happy sextet even intends to get down to business. On piano we
find Sandy Schult, corresponding secretary and Heidi Lang, president. Gui-
tarist and lead vocalist is Linda Covey, treasurer. Onlookers include Gay
Kollath, vice president, Ginny Classen, recording secretary, and Leo Lion,
Counselling and watching over the an-
tics of upperclass MEN are four stable-
looking gentlemen: Don Pletcher, Mike
Counselors and officers join to make a strong enforcing body in Kroehler South. They
include, FRONT ROW, l. to r., Lynn Callnow, Beth Behrens, Chris Shaeffer, presi-
dent, Sheila Seefeldt, vice president, Nancy Zurner, secretary, Karen Bahm, treasurer,
BACK ROW, Carol Rinehart, Mary Jane Mackey, Linda Fuller, Bev Winker, Jeanette
Miller, and Juanita Ziegler.
IBODIE ORGANIZE DORMS
their dorms-especially in the area of music. The Kaufman Counselors Three-
some include Bob Payne, Phil Eichling, and Ron Keller, accompanied by
John "Fingers" Harper.
Vibral, Tom Sweeney, and Bruce Nit-
It takes a lot of officers to make Geiger Kaufman operate' They include FRONT ROW l to
1m Miller advisor Bill Peterson Ron Merten John Vas Dave ames ecretary and Ron
Hahn BACK ROW Jack Hubbard treasurer Tom Sobel Kerm1tKolstad Dwight Lewis
Bruce Shay John Hancock vice president Steve Clark president
' ' - , , .
r'aJ 7 1 1 1 a J s S s
S : 9 9 ' J a a
7 9 9 9 '
Most students do not realize the versatility of those in charge of governing
MCJTHER TO MA Y
"MA RITZ" and Lady provided a warm welcome for
frosh women this fall. This being her first year at North
Central, Mrs. Ritsemer promises to be a Cheerful and
lovable house mother.
UMOTHER DOMMN shows her concern
for her upperclassmen women in many
ways. Making Kroehler North more like
"home," Mrs. Domm continues to be her
warm and friendly self.
FRIE D TO ALL
"MOM STECKELH makes all frosh fellows feel
welcome in Geiger Hall. Mrs. Steckel adores talk-
ing about her varied experiences and "the year she
lived with fifty men?
A smiling welcome is always ready to greet the
upperclassmen by MRS. DALTON. A devoted
friend to all "her boysf, "Ma" Dalfon rates
highly in Seager Hall.
Ana' can I ever bid these jeyrsfzrewell?
T es, I must pass them hr a nobler IW,
Where I mayjina' the agonies, the strw
Of human hearts . . . '
john Keats h '
E ICR -CLASS OF 1964
The congenial Senior class officers include Gail Ann Rohlfs, Vice President, Larry Meyer, President Sue
Grotjahn Women's Rep.5 Sandy Miller, Secretary, Mary Gates, Treasurerg and, lowly Al DeRusha, Mens Rep
As we conclude what will be our final year at North Central, we are met by a hurri-
cane of reality. Gone are moments of procrastination, replaced by a new determina-
tion and concern. A sudden awakening tells us we are now an intricate part, an
important partg a necessary part of a productive and ever-changing world. Through
our learning we have been given a key to open any door we may choose, but this key
is only a means of getting in, the rest is up to us.
We can be proud to be members of the class of 1964. Enveloped in a diversification
of varied talents and capabilities, we can justifiably feel a sense of accomplishment
with which we can leave North Central. It is with hope and optimistic expectancy
that we, as a class, have left our impressions to succeeding classes. To be sure, we
will carry with us a treasure of valuable experiences, memorable moments, unfor-
gettable friends, and inestimable learning as we begin, with anticipation, the road
Al Adams Linda Allison Lyle Allison Dave Arendsen
Naperville, Ill. Naperville, Ill. Naperville, Ill. Grand Rapids, Mich.
Speech and History El. Ed. Math Chemistry
A man is only half a If you want peace in the That's what she thinks! Always a smile.
man until he's married. house, do what your
Carol Arthington Roderick Ballance John Bandy Bev Beightol
Naperville, Ill. Wheaton, Ill. Aurora, Ill. Downers Grove, Ill.
Speech Business Economics El. Ed.
Her lips were formed Do what you have to do. May you live all the Live to learn and learn
for laughter. days of your life. to live.
Tom Blount Paul Bosshardt Sandra Boucek Dave Brewer
Tinley Park, Ill. Minneapolis, Minn. Brookfield, I11. Barrington, Ill.
English Sociology El Ed. Business
To thine own self be A little experience up- Kind works are worth Action, not speech,
true. sets a lot of theory. much and cost little. proves a man.
Walter Brodne - Gerald Brown Roger Burgess
Streator, Ill. Naperville, Ill. Westmont, Ill. Downers Grove, Ill.
Music Chemistry, French Gen. Science Business
He who flies above the A strangely wise man. Let every man talk of H6 fill-Y hiv' lifetime will!
clouds will not feel the what he understands. deed! 7105 inactive years.
Diane Burke Sherry Caldwell Roy Campbell
Lockport, Ill. Elgin, Ill. LaGrange, Ill.
El. Ed. El. Ed. Business
There's many a true Tisamad world. Fortune and love favors
word said in jest. the bold.
She acts kindly not
her own sake.
Phyllis Chamberlin Barbara Chapman Katy Claussen
Urbana, Ill. Oak Park, Ill. Naperville, Ill.
El. Ed. English English
for Good comes from good Take everything as it It is always time to do
things, comes. good.
Lynn Clayton Herman Cooper Sandy Courtright Margaret Detrie
Naperville, Ill. Houston, Texas Aurora, Ill. Baltimore, Maryland
El. Ed. Physical Ed. Education El. Ed.
She is the mirror of all Push forward. As merry as the day is Soft words and hard ar
wufgggy, long. guments.
John Di Buono Wayne Doverspike Renee Doyle
LaGrange, Ill. Naperville, Ill. Naperville, Ill.
Physical Ed. Music Education El. Ed.
Before you can score you I do sing because I must. Given to hospitality.
must first have a goal.
Good things are twice as
good when they are
George Engelter Lynn Erickson Bob Everett
Skokie, Ill. Naperville, Ill, Detroit, Mich.
Business El. Ed. Biology
I'm not arguing with You never know' till you We know what we are
youj I'm telling you. have tried. but not what we may be
Marion Faist Wally Farley Wendy Faulhaber Barbara Fedorka
Ontario, Canada Ottawa, Ill. Naperville, Ill. Harper Wds,, Mich.
General Science Math Math English, Speech
Be loyal to the royal and A good runner is never Faithfulness and sinceri- Little heads may contain
yourself. caught. ty are the highest things. much learning.
Richard Fink Rolland Fink Mary Ann Frahm
Skokie, Ill, Naperville, Ill. Peotone, Ill.
Biology, Chemistry History Music
Full of courtesy and full The gods love the sober- Beautiful music doth our
of craft. minded. joys refine.
Della Frederickson Carol Freter Elaine Frey Bob Frig
Reddick, Ill. Joliet, Ill. Polo, Ill. Oak Park, Ill.
El. Ed. El. Ed. English Math
She assumed and took A light heart lives long. I w0uld write a book, Something attempted
upon herself personal re- but I can't think of a something done.
i Pat Galiger Bill Garbleman Carol Garnhart SUS GMES
I Aurora, Ill. Plainfield, Ill. Naperville, Ill. Naperville, Ill.
l English Engineering Sci. Music Biology
I Those of few words are Speech is of time, Si- It's nice to be natural A loving heart is the be
the best. lence is of eternity. when you're naturally ginning of all knowl
p nice. edge.
Judy Gault Sally Gebhart Doug Gillings
La Grange, Ill. Naperville, Ill. Naperville, Ill.
El. Ed. English Physical Ed.
Let gentleness my strong Word by word the book A still strong man.
enforcement be. is made.
Judy Gillings Jean Goehring Rick Gray Gail Grotjahn
Naperville, Ill. Random Lake, Wis, Geneva, Ill. Prairie du Sac, Wis.
Music English Chemistry, Biology El. Ed.
The world belongs to A woman is .meant to be To live is my business Rare is the union be-
the energetic. loved, not to be under- and my art. tween beauty and mod-
- .- - -
Elaine Grubbe Sally Hart Ed Heffern Bob Heim
Lombard, Ill. Elgin, Ill. Chicago, Ill. Lincoln, Neb.
Physical Ed. El. Ed. Chemistry Philosophy
She lights a lovely mile. A good disposition is the Sometimes he sits and You are teaching the
gift of nature. thinksg sometimes he aged before you possess
just sits. a beard.
Ann Henning Lynn Hill Jay Hill Helga Hodel
Naperville, Ill. Naperville, Ill. Naperville, Ill. Naperville, Ill.
English Education Economics, Business German and Poly. Sci.
The author makes the She is the mirror of all Have one oar in the Roaming in thought all
gift precious. courtesy. water, the other in the over the world.
Ed Hohmann Janet Hyland
Aurora, Ill. Hinsdale, Ill.
Business El. Ed.
Don't study your lesson,' All which totters does
lessen your study. not fall.
Park Ridge, Ill.
Wherever she met a A
stranger there she l
eft a and intelligent to boot.
Paul Jorgensen Roger Kaspar Dave Kastler Joan Keough
Elmhurst, Ill. Westmont, Ill. Aurora, Ill. Downers Grove, Ill.
Math Psychology English Physical Ed.
A deviation from the A man he is of honesty A man of fire-new Ah! How sweet it is to
mean. and trust. words. be remembered.
Pete Keseric Judy Kesselring Gary Keuper Myron Kilgore
Chicago, Ill. Middletown, Ohio Skokie, Ill. Naperville, Ill.
Business Math Business Social Studies
Go hence in peace. Gentleness does more Persuasion is better than I am a barbarian here
than violence. force. because I am not under-
stood by anyone.
Maude King Fran Kissling Lois Koetter Rich Kolar
S. Leone, Africa Hinsdale, Ill. Naperville, Ill. La Grange, Ill.
Biology Spanish Education Business
Be great in act as you Speak little and well. Take a happy view. He is wise that can make
have been in thought. friends from a foe.
Judy Koteskey Bruce Kroger Wilfred Kunold Linda Ladd
Charlevoix, Mich. Glen Ellyn, Ill. Clarendon Hills Prairie du Sac, Wis.
English Physics Political Science Music
Happiness has many The force of necessity is Man is the measure of She brings such gay and
friends, irresistible. all things. shining things to pass.
Heidi Lang Bob Lawse Dwight Lewis
Yokohama, japan Chicago, Ill. Harvey, Ill.
English Business Math
Fresh and fair. Good humor makes all Strong reasons make
things tolerable. strong actions.
Highland Park, Ill.
I have so much to do
think I'll take a nap.
Downers Grove, Ill.
I Blessed are the silent
they are never quoted.
If the good die young
itis a wonder I've lived
Struck by the splendor
of a sudden thought.
Nancy McBroom Richard Metzger Larry Meyer
Naperville, Ill. Chicago, Ill. Aurora, Ill. Fenton, Ill.
Economics Physical Ed. Engineering Sci. Poly. Sci.-Chem.
Worry and I have never Whatever side you take, Everything in accord- Put your foot down
met. I'll take the other. ance with reason. where you mean to
Judy Michael Jack Miller Sandy Miller
Naperville, Ill. Westmont, Ill. Milwaukee, Wis.
Math Biology El. Ed.
She can put two and Lead me not into temp- A contageously pleasant
two together. tation but show me outlook.
where it is.
Man makes up his mind
to preach and he
Mary Neitzke Don Nelson Bill Newell
Naperville, Ill. Kankakee, Ill. West Chicago, Ill.
El. Ed. Chemistry Physical Ed.
An adventurous spirit. No wealth is like a quiet Put his troubles into a
mind. pocket with a hole in it.
Bruce Nitsche Jim Nurss Tom Oakes Jim Ort
Oakland Pk., Fla. Peoria, Ill. Chicago, Ill. Elkhart, Ind.
Business Business Admin. English, History Poly. Sci.
Excessive Precaution does His niceness is as long A wise man will be mas- The judges are equally
no harm. as he is. ter of his mind. divided.
Russ Pagen Marje Parks Joe Pesavento
River Grove, Ill. So. Bend, Ind. Lockport, Ill.
Physical Ed. Music Physical Ed., Hist.
One man with courage If music be the food of A thought can change the
makes a majority. love, play on. world.
A little nonsense now
and then is relished by
the best of men.
Lester Rank Bob Raynett Marian Rest Phil Robb
Aurora, Ill. Naperville, Ill. Chicago, Ill. Naperville, Ill.
El. Ed. Business Poly. Sci. English, Speech
His very silence speaks Slow and steady wins The world is but a per- All the world's a stage.
to people. the race. petual see-saw.
Norm Rogowski Mary Rohlfs Pam Roller Chuck Roloff
Chicago Ill. Wood Dale Ill. Wheaton Ill. Wauwatosa Wis.
Physical Ed. El. Ed. Psychology Speech BUSiHCSS Ad-
Lie is just a game that The shortest answer is Imagination Rules. The bei! Of him if dili-
must be played. doing. gence.
Cary Rutkowski Wendell Sargent Carol Schaal John Schaefer
Chgo. Hts. Ill. Naperville Ill. Milwaukee Wis. Dayton Ohio
Economics Bus, Biology El. Ed. English
To aim Ly not enough- Its not that Im such Good to begin well bet- He meets success like a
we mast hit, wolf they re such lambs. ber to end well. gentleman disaster like
7 J J 9
J 7 7 J
Jan Schaper Warren Scheideman Bob Schield Peggy Schield
Roselle, Ill. Naperville, Ill. Naperville, Ill. Naperville, Ill.
Spanish English, History Psychology El. Ed.
Real worth requires no Dare to be wise. It is not good that man Love betters what is
interpretation. should be alone. best.
Fritz Schulz Dave Seyfried Bob Schappek Sally Stanis
Madison, Wis. Indianapolis, Ind. Germantown, Wis. Harper Wds., Mich
Sociology Poly. Sci., Psych. Business Ad. English
Is he thoughtful or only He is as full of valor as I dare do all that may A house full of books a
asleep. of kindness. become a man. garden of flowers.
Judy Stegmeier Dave Stehman Diane Stormer
Wood Dale, Ill. Winchester, Ill. Naperville, Ill.
Biology Sociology English
Speak little and to the He'd stop St. Peter in the A poet can stand any-
purpose. middle of roll call to ar- thing but a misprint.
New Richmond, Wis.
Music is the best means
Happy is he that is
py in his children.
English, Pol. Sci.
ap- Enthusiasm Ls a good
lubrication for the mind.
Nothing is impossible
a willing mind.
Sue Troell Ann Van Norman Dan Van Norman Karen Wandrey
Queens Village, N.Y. Naperville, Ill. Naperville, Ill. Hammond, Ind.
El. Ed. English Bus. and Econ. El. Ed.
I wish he woul'd explain What she undertook to Think like a man of ac- Her worth is in her at
his explanation. do-she did. tion, act like a man of titudes.
Diane Weckering Carole Welch Carol Wells
Chicago, Ill. Joliet, Ill. Hammond, Ind.
Physical Ed. El. Ed. El. Ed.
There's no substitute for Softly speak and sweetly To know her is a liberal
hard work. smile. education.
Dick Werle Nancy Williams Ruby Williams Miriam Wilson
Bellwood, Ill. Livonia, Mich. Bay City, Mich. El. Ed.
Everyone is the maker of El. Ed. Education Naperville, Ill.
his own fate. Teaching others teach- Love makes all equal. God never shuts one
eth yourself. door but he opens an-
Joanne Wine Gloria Wolf Paul Wolf Don Wolfensberger
Naperville, Ill. Naperville, Ill. Indianapolis, Ind. Freeport, Ill.
Speech Music Ed. Poli. Sci. 8a Speech English
I hate "Ifs." Earnestness alone No one is bound The pen is mightier
makes life eternity. by the impossible. than the sword.
, Bob Woodruff .
B111 Womer Glen Ellyn Ill. Marcia Yoss
South Bend, Ind. Math 8, Buginess Riverside, 111.
Business I fust because he has El' Ed' j
I hate girls, they irritate wings on his feet Never cry "Wolff
me. I love to be irritated. doemq mean hee, an
No. Aurora, Ill.
"Friendship is love
Constantinos Zaharias Betty Zales
Oswego, Ill. Western Springs, Ill.
Chemistry El. Ed.
Follow the river and Never do things by
you'll1ind the sea. halves.
No. Freedom, Wis.
Wherever she hnds
herself in life, shelll
make a good addition.
Take things as you
5 :ass ,
J- 1, 4 H.,
-so is '
As our final semester begins, discussions center around events of the past-class parties, Wash-
ington semester, people we've known-the present-student teaching experiences, campus
problems-the future-graduation speaker, summer jobs, and problems and opportunities we
shall soon encounter.
X We realize that we will only be issued
often are grateful.
The registratlon llne is just one more opportunity to
ponder the past at NCC and the future
grades once more and
Eastern Michigan University 15 Education Club
4: Oratorio Choirg Mr. 81 Mrs. Club 3,4, Vice
Alpha Psi Omega 45 Forensics 2,3,45 History Club
3,45 Pi Kappa Delta 3,45 Theatre Guild 3,45 Mr.
K Mrs. Club 3,4, President 45 Baseball 1,25
ARENDSEN, DAVID L.
CCC 1,2,3,45 Chemistry Club 1,25 YMCA 1,25
Young Republicans Club 1.
BALLANCE, RODERIC O.
Southern Illinois University 1,25 Commerce Club
BEIGHTOL, BEVERLEE ANN
Illinois State University 1,25 Junior Prom Com-
CAB Film Committee 45 SPECTRUM STAFF
Senior Co-editor 45 Student Union Board 35
Theatre Guild 1,2,3,45 WNOC 1,35 Baseball
Manager 2 5 W riter's Club 3,4.
BOSSHARDT, PAUL HENRY
Biology Club 15 CCC 1,2,3,4, UCCF Rep. 3,
Chairman 45 CHRONICLE STAFF 45 CAB 35
Finance Board 3,45 Oratorio Choir 1,25 Religious
Life Council 3,45 Seager Association 1,2,3,4, Treas-
urer 2, President 35 Student Council 3,45 Stu-
dent Comptroller5 YMCA 1,25 Young Republi-
cans Club 1,2,3,45 Class Treasurer 25 Homecom-
ing Committee 35 Senior Fund Committee 45
Co-chairman Minnesota Booster Club 3,4.
BOUCEK, SANDRA JEAN
Lyons Township Junior College 15 Education
Club 3,45 Young Republicans Club 2.
Seager Dorm Treasurer 2, Dorm Council 35
YMCA 1,25 Co-chairman Big Brother Activities
25 Intramural Basketball 1,2,3,45 Intramural
BRICKERT, KENNETH R.
Band 1,2,3,4, Treasurer 35 Concert Choir 45
MENC 1,2,3,45 Oratorio Choir 45 Orchestra 1,2,
BRODNE, WM. WALTER
European 'Trippers 35 Writer,s Club 15 Chem-
istry Dept. .Assistant 2,35 Student Affiliate Amer-
ican Chemical Society 3,45 Language Lab Assist-
ant 3,45 Language Lab Supervisor 45 College Bowl
BROWN, GERALD ALBERT
Biology Club l,2,35 Chemistry Club 2,35 Com-
muter Club 1,25 Ski Club 25 Mid-West Table
Tennis Tournament 35 Biology Departmental As-
Commerce Club 3,4.
BURKE, DIANE SUE
Young Republicans Club 15 Girls, Drill Team 2.
Education Club 3,45 Kroehler House Council 3,
Oratorio Choir 3,4.
CARNCROSS, JOYCE ANN
CCC 3, Central Council 35 CAB 45 Education
Club 3,45 Kroehler South Counselor 2, Resident
Counselor 35 Theatre Guild 15 YWCA Cabinet
25 Spelman Exchange Student 35 May Fete Danc-
Finance Board Secretary 45 Food Control Board
45 SPECTRUM STAFF, Senior Co-editor5 Sen-
ior Fund Committee 45 Homecoming Committee
25 Women's Varsity Tennis Team 3,4.
CLASSEN, MARY KATHLEEN RINEHART
CHRONICLE STAFF 15 Kroehler South Coun-
selor 25 Library Assistant5 YWCA 1,2, Program
Chairman 25 May Fete Dance Chairman 1.
Concert Choir 1,2,3,4, Secretary 3,45 Education
Club 45 European Trippers 35 Oratorio Choir
1,2,3,45 Homecoming Committee 35 Girls' Drill
Team 25 Theatre Guild 2,3.
Beta Beta Beta 3,4.
DETRIE, MARGARET GAIL
Wisconsin State College, Oshkosh5 Ski Club 3,
Synchronized Swim Club 3,45 Water Show Co-
chairman 35 Prom Decoration Co-chairman 3.
DI BUONO, JOHN DONALD
St. Josephls College, Indiana5 Commuter Club
3,45 Education Club 35 History Club 3,45 Varsity
Club 2,3,45 YMCA 25 Football 2,3,4.
DOVERSPIKE, WAYNE K.
Band 1,2,3,45 CCC 2,3,45 Concert Choir 1,2,3,4,
Publicity Manager 25 Geiger Dorm Counselor 35
MENC 3,45 Oratorio Choir 1,2,3545 Homecoming
Business Manager 2,35 Co-chairman Wisc. Booster
Club 35 Orchestra 1,2,3,45 May Fete Court 35
Theatre Guild Musicals 2,3,45 Madrigal Singers
3,45 Russell Frank Music Scholarship 4.
Education Club 3,4.
Commuter Club 1,25 Damsels 45 Education Club
45 Oratorio Choir 45 WRA 15 Board Member 253,
Vice President 4, Publicity Head 45 Young Re-
publicans Club 1.
Univ. of Illinois5 Wright Junior College5 De Paul
Commuter Club 25 Education Club 3,4.
Michigan Christian jr. 1,25 CCC 35 Food Con-
trol Board 3 5 Oratorio Choir 35 Seager Dorm
Council 35 YMCA 45 Young Republicans Club
Commuter Club 25 International Students Club
253,45 Student Development 3,45 Student Union
Board 3,45 Junior Prom Committee 35 Homecom-
ing Committee 45 May F ete Committee 2.
FARLEY, WALTER A.
CHRONICLE STAFF 3545 Varsity Club 2,3,4,
Vice President 45 Junior Class Treasurer 35 Cross
Country 152,3,45 Indoor 81 Outdoor Track 152,
FAULHABER, WENDY SIKICH
Indiana University 1,2.
F EDORKA, BARBARA ANNE
Alpha Psi Omega 2,3,45 Concert Choir 1,2,3,45
Oratorio Choir 15 Sigma Rho Gamma 15 Thea-
tre Guild 1,253,45 Young Republicans Club 1,25
Puck's Players 25 Junior Year in England.
FINK, RICHARD A.
Beta Beta Beta 3,45 Usher 45 Biology Club 1,25
Chemistry Club 1,2535 CAB 45 Research Lab 2,35
Ski Club 15253, Vice President 15 Student Council
4, Menls Representative-at-Large 45 Varsity
History Club 45 Ski Club 3.
FRAHM, MARY ANN
CCC 253545 Concert Choir 2,3,4, Scholarship
Award 45 Education Club 45 Kroehler North
House Council 45 Kroehler South House Coun-
cil 15 MENC 2,3,4, President 35 Oratorio Choir
1,2,3,45 Madrigal Singers 3,45 Chapel Choir 15
Young Republicans Club 15 Homecoming Com-
mittee 35 May Fete Dancer 35 Honors Society
3545 YWCA 152.
FREDERICKSEN5 DELLA LOUISE
Band 1,25 CCC 2,3,4, Central Council 35 CAB 45
Damsels Treasurer 35 Education Club 3545
Kroehler South Counselor 2, President 25 Ora-
torio Choir 25 Student Council 45 Women,s Rep-
resentative-at-Large 45 Young Republicans Club
25 Homecoming Committee 2535 Woe Week Com-
mittee 25 May Fete Dancer 35 YWCA 2.
FRETER, CAROL ANN
FREY, ELAINE FAY
Damsels 35 Education Club 45 European Trip-
pers 35 SPECTRUM Publisher 3, Editor 45
Freshman Class Vice President 15 General Co-
Chairman May Fete 25 Homecoming Committee
35 University of Chicago Masterls Humanities
Program 3,45 Parents' Day Committee 25 Senior
Fund Committee 4.
FRIG, ROBERT A.
Seager Dorm Secretary 25 Varsity Club 1,2,3,45
YMCA 1,25 Young Republicans Club 15 Cross
Country 1,2,3,45 Track 152,45 Woe Week Com-
GALIGER, PATRICIA M.
Commuter Club 35 Phi Sigma Iota 3,45 Vice
President 45 Honors Society5 Honors Program5
University of Chicago Master's Humanities Pro-
gram 3,45 Honors Society Secretary 4.
GARNHART, CAROL LEE
Band 1,2,35 CCC 1,2,3,45 Concert Choir 15253,45
MENC 1,25 Oratorio Choir 1,2,3545 Seager Asso-
ciation 3,42 Choir Scholarship 3.
GATES, SUSAN ELIZABETH
Beta Beta Beta 3,4, Secretary 45 CCC 3,4, Cen-
tral Council 3,45 Damsels 35 WUS Co-Chairman
35 European Trippers 35 Oratorio Orchestra
152,35 Religious Life Council, Spelman College
Exchange 25 SPECTRUM Sophomore Editor
2, Junior Editor 35 Class Treasurer 1,45 Home-
coming Committee 2.
Band 1,2,354, Secretary 45 CCC 152,354, Roving
Groups 254 5 Concert Choir 2,3545 Treasurer 2,45
Education Club 45 Oratorio Choir 15 Student
Council Committees 152535 Orchestra 152,3545
Madrigals 3,45 Homecoming General Co-Chair-
man 35 Big-Liil Sis Co-Chairman 2.
GEBHARDT5 SALLY LEE
University of Illinois 1,25 CARDINAL Assistant
Editor 35 GREENLEAVES Editor 35 Education
Club 45 WNOC 45 Literary Club 354.
GILLINGS, DOUGLAS K.
Intramurals 2,35 International Relations Club
152535 International Students Club 1,2535 Wres-
GILLINGS5 JUDITH WICKEY
Concert Choir 1535 Kroehler North Secretary 25
Oratorio Choir 3.
CHRONICLE STAFF 2,35 Publisher 35 Educa-
tion Club 45 Kroehler North Dorm Council 35
Kroehler South Counselor 25 Oratorio Choir 15
Student Development 35 Student Conference 35
Theatre Guild 2,3,45 Young Republicans Club 1.
GRAY, RICHARD W.
University of Illinois 15 Research Lab 3.
GROTJAHN, GAIL ANN
Band 1,25 Damsels 45 Education Club 3,45
Kroehler South Counselor 25 Religious Life Coun-
cil 2,35 Student Council 3,45 Class Women's Rep-
resentative 3545 Student Conference 15 Woe Week
Committee 25 Homecoming Committee 35 Prom
Committee 35 Women's Tennis Team 3,45 Home-
coming Attendant 1,2,35 Queen 45 May Fete
Queen 35 CCI Swim Attendant 35 CCI Track At-
tendant 25 History Department Assistant 35 Chap-
lainls Assistant Secretary 4.
Biology Club 25 Commuter Club 1,2,3545 Educa-
tion Club 45 Ski Club 25 WRA 1,253,45 Class
Committee 25 Midwest Track Queen 3.
Elgin Community College 1,25 Damsels 45 Edu-
cation Club 3,4, Cabinet 45 European Trippers
35 Oratorio Choir 35 Student Development 45
Chapel Committee 45 Senior Fund Committee 4.
HEFFERN, EDWARD W.
Food Control Board 35 WNOC 15 YMCA 15
Tennis 253,45 Basketball 2.
CCC Treasurer 2,3 5 Concert Choir 1,2 5 Dorm
Counselor 25 Librarian 2,35 Oratorio Choir 15
Seager Association 1,2 5 Seager Dorm Counselor
35 Sigma Rho Gamma 15 WNOC 25 Young Re-
publicans Club 15 Philosophy Departmental As-
sistant 2535 Philosophy Intern 45 Honors Program 5
University of Chicago Master's Fellowship Pro-
CARDINAL Editor 35 GREENLEAVES Editor
35 Publications Board 35 Ski Club 45 CAB Film
Committee Chairman 35 President's List 3.
Western Michigan University 15 Education Club
HILL, THAYER J., Jr.
PURDUE University 15 SPECTRUM Comp-
troller 35 Student Union Student Manager 2.
International Students Club 152,4, Vice Presi-
dent 45 WRA 152545 Junior Year Abroad 35
Washington Seminar 2.
HOHMAN, EDWIN H.
Shimer College 152,35 Young Republicans Club
CAB Film Board 45 Kroehler South Vice Presi-
dent 13 Oratorio Choir 13 Theatre Guild 3,43
Young Republicans Club 23 Chapel Choir 13
Prom Committee Chairman 3.
JOHNSON, STEPHEN KENNETH
Athletic Board 33 Varsity Club 2,3,4, President
43 Varsity Basketball 2,3,4 3 Varsity Baseball 1,2,
CHRONICLE STAFF 33 Library Assistant 23
Oratorio Choir 1,2,3,43 Theatre Guild 1,33
WNOC 33 Missions to Minors 33 Math Intern 4.
KASPAR, ROGER WILLIAM
KASTLER, DAVID M.
Commuter Club 1,23 Writers' Club 3.
Michigan State University 13 Commuter Club
2,3,43 Education Club 43 WRA 2,3,4, Board 43
Midwest Track Attendant 3.
University of Illinois 23 Amundsen Jr. College 33
American Chemical Society 1.
Band 2,3,43 CCC 1,2,3,43 Education Club 43 Or-
atorio Choir 1,2,43 Young Republicans Club 13
KILGORE, MYRON M.
KING, MAUDE B.
Prince of Wales School 13 Damsels 33 Interna-
tional Students Club, Secretary 3, President 4.
KOLAR, RICHARD A.
University of Illinois 1,23 Dorm Counselor 33
History Club 43 Theatre Guild 43 Young Repub-
licanls Club 3,43 Business Club 43 TGC, Secre-
tary 43 Mission to Minors 33 Prom Committee 3.
KOTESKEY, JUDITH M.
CCC 1,2,3,43 Chronicle Staff 3,43 Damsels 1,2,
3,43 President 33 Education Club 43 Food Con-
trol Board 13 Dorm Council 13 Oratorio Choir 13
Religious Life Council 233,43 Student Council
3,4, Elections Commissioner 43 Student Confer-
ence Co-chairman 43 Junior Class Secretaryg
Young Republicans Club 1,4 3 Homecoming Com-
mittee 2,33 Phyllis Ebinger Scholarship 43 Senior
Fund Committee 43 Presidents Committee 3,43
Co-chairman Michigan Booster Club 3,43 French
Assistant 33 Class Committee 2,33 Woe Week
Wheaton College 1.
LACEY, STEPHEN E.
Ripon College 2,33 Biology Club 13 Commerce
Club 1,43 Concert Club 13 Oratorio Choir 1.
Luther College 13 Alpha Psi Omega 43 Band
2,3,43 Cheerleaders 1,2,33 Concert Choir 233,43
MENC 43 Oratorio Choir 2,3,43 Theatre Guild
1,3,43 Prom Committee 33 May Queen Court 3.
CCC 13 Education Club 43 Kroehler North Vice
President 3, President 43 Kroehler South Vice
President 3, Counselor 23 Student-Council 1323
Women's Representative 1,23 Senior Fund Com-
mittee Chairman3 Homecoming Committee 33
May Fete Committee 23 Christmas Dance Co-
chairman3 Homecoming Court, Senior Attendant,
May Fete Court.
LAWSE, ROBERT L.
Wright Junior College 13 CCC 3,43 Student De-
velopment 23 Young Republicans Club 2, Secre-
tary-Treasurer 3, Vice President 43 Prom Com-
mittee3 Homecoming Float 43 Traflic Commis-
Thorton Jr. College 1,2.
Lincoln College 1,23 Seager Association 43 Dorm
LOOP, DAVID E.
Commuter Club 1,2,3, Vice President 2, Presi-
dent 33 YMCA 1,23 Young Republicans Club 1.
MAIERHOFER, RICHARD ALAN
University of Arizona 13 Education Club 43 Li-
brarian 23 Ski Club 33 YMCA 23 Tennis 3,4.
MARTIN, ANN CAROL
CCC 43 History Club 23 International Students
Club 1,43 Oratorio Choir 13 Phi Sigma Iota 43
Student Conference 45 Wesley Fellowship 1,2,
Vice President 25 Junior Year abroad-Germany.
Wornen's Tennis 253545 WRA 1,2,354, President 4.
METZGER, RICHARD H.
Biology Club 1,25 Chemistry Club 1,2535 Com-
merce Club 45 History Club 45 Pi Gamma Mu 45
Young Republicanls Club 1,25 Vice President 3,
President 45 Senior Class President5 Washing-
ton Semester Student-American University 3.
MILLER, JACK M.
Parsons College 15 Beta Beta Beta 253,45 Presi-
dent 45 Biology Club 2535 Chemistry Club 2,35
Commuter Club 2,35 YMCA 25 Young Republi-
cans Club 2,35 TGC, President 4.
CCC 45 Central Council 45 Damsels 1,35 Educa-
tion Club 3,4, Secretary-Treasurer 45 Kroehler
North Secretary 35 Oratorio Choir 15 SPEC-
TRUM STAFF class editor 35 Senior Class Sec-
retary5 Senior Fund Committee5 Homecoming
Committee 2,35 May Fete Committee.
MOTT, CHARLES E.
Manatee Junior College 15 Ad Agency 25 Com-
muter Club 35 Education Club 3,45 History Club
3,45 President 45 Seager Association 3,45 WNOC
25 Young Republicans Club 4.
Chemistry Club 1,2,354, Assistant 354.
CAB 45 Commerce Club 1,25 Finance Board 45
Food Control Board 25 Dorm Counselor 2, Treas-
urer-Secretary 25 Religious Life Council 45 Seag-
er Drom Counselor 3,45 Student Council Presi-
dent 45 Student Development 2,3,4, Chairman 35
Varsity Club 25 Class Vice President 25 Swim-
ming Team 3.
Commerce Club 2,3,45 Seager Dorm Treasurer 3.
OAKES, THOMAS G.
Bradley University 1,2535 CCC 45 Concert Choir
45 History Club 45 Oratorio Choir 45 Seager As-
sociation 45 Young Republicans Club 4.
Young Republicans Club 45 Homecoming Com-
mittee 35 Men's Varsity Tennis Team 2,3,4.
Varsity Club 2,3,4, Oflicer 35 Baseball 152,3,45
CHRONICLE STAFF Assistant Editor 25 Con-
cert Choir 1,2,3,4, Secretary 2, Ass't. Business
Manager 3, Business Manager 45 Damsels 35
Education Club 45 European Trippers 35 MENC
45 Oratorio Choir 1,2,3545 Publications Board 3,45
PESAVENTO, JOSEPH R.
Arizona State University.
RANK, LESTER W., JR.
Northern Illinois University.
RAYNETT, ROBERT EDWARD
Commerce Club 45 Varsity Club 2,3,45 Young
Democrats Club 2,3,45 Christmas Dance Chair-
man 35 Men's Varsity Tennis Team 2,3,4.
REST, MARIAN HELEN
Damsels 15 History Club 15253545 Secretary-Treas-
urer 45 Oratorio Choir 1,25 Theatre Guild 3,45
Young Republicans Club 1,2,45 Washington Se-
mester Student-American University 3.
ROGOWSKI, NORMAN ANDREW
Wright Junior College5 Varsity Club 3,45 Varsity
Damsels 2,35 Education Club 45 Kroehler House
Council 35 Young Republicans 1,25 Senior Class
Vice-President5 Woe Week Committee 25 Co-
chairman Junior Concessions.
DePauw University 1,25 Ski Club 35 Theatre
Guild 45 Young Republicans Club 4.
RUTKOWSKI, CARY B.
Northwestern University 1,25 CHRONICLE
STAFF 35 CAB 45 Inter-Dorm Council President
35 Class Committee 4.
SARGENT5 WENDELL ALLEN
Blackburn College 1,25 Biology Club 3,45 Foot-
CCC 1,25 Damsels 35 Education Club 3,45 Ora-
torio Choir 15 Student Council Secretary 45
Young Republicans Club 15 Drill Team 2.
SCHAEFER, JOHN L.
Band 15 CCC 1,45 CAB 1,25 Concert Choir 1,25
European Trippers 35 Oratorio Choir 1,2,35 Seag-
er Association 1,2,3,45 Student Development 3,4 5
Young Democrats Club 15 Homecoming Com-
mittee 25 Parents' Weekend Committee 1.
Education Club 3,45 Phi Sigma Iota 3,4.
SCI-IAPPEK, ROBERT LEE
University of Wisconsin 1.
SCHEIDEMAN, J. WARREN
Seager Association 45 History Department Assist-
ant 3,45 Mission to Minors 4.
SCHIELD, MARGARET NOVAK
CHRONICLE STAFF 1,25 Damsels 1,2535 Li-
brarian 2,3,45 Oratorio Choir 15 SPECTRUM
STAFF 1,25 Young Republicans Club 15 Home-
coming Committee 35 Chairman Big-Li'l Sis Com-
mittee 25 May Fete Committee 2.
Varsity Club 3,45 Wrestling 3.
SCHULZ, FREDERIK W.
Ad Agency 35 CCC 1,2,3,45 Librarian 45 Student
Council 3,45 Sociology Assistant 3,45 Student As-
sistant in Audio-Visual Aids 1,2,3,45 Pfeiffer Hall
Indiana University 15 Biology Club 15 Research
Lab 25 Student Development 35 Swimming Team
2,3,45 Swimming Captain 3.
CCC 25 CHRONICLE STAFF 25 Education
Club 45 Kroehler North vice-president 35 Kroehl-
er South secretary 15 Freshman Class Secretary 5
Junior Class Vice-president.
STEGMEIER, JUDITH KAREN
Band 15 Beta Beta Beta 3,45 Biology Club 2,3,45
Education Club 45 History Club 45 Oratorio Choir
1,25 Chapel Choir 15 Mission to Minors 4.
STEHMAN, DAVID C.
Band 1,25 Biology Club 15 Commuter Club 15
History Club 45 Research Lab 15 SOS Chairman
2,3,45 WNOC 35 Young Republicans Club 15
Writers' Club 15 Student Union Board 4.
STORMER, DIANNE SCHMIDT
Beta Beta Beta 15 Biology 15 CCC 1,25 Cheer-
leaders 1,25 Chemistry Club 15 Damsels 1,25 Edu-
cation Club 25 Student Council Secretary 25
Student Development 25 WRA 1,25 Young Re-
publicans Club 15 Sophomore Class Secretary5
English Assistant 3.
River Falls State College 25 CCC 15 Concert
Choir 3,45 Damsels 35 Education Club-45 MENC
1,3, Vice-President 45 Oratorio Choir 153,45 Chapel
SWANSON, DALE W.
Roosevelt University 1,25 Oratorio Choir 3.
SWEENEY, T. THORNTON
Univ. of Maryland, Tokyo, Japan 15 CCC 45
CHRONICLE STAFF 354, Sports Editor 35
Kaufman Counselor 25 International Students
Club, Student Body Coordinator 45 Pi Gamma
Mu 45 Seager Counselor 45 NSA Co-ordinating
Committee 45 Synchronized Swim Club 35 Wash-
ington Semester Student 35 President's List 35
Co-chairman of WUS Sc Brotherhood Week 45
Modern Europe Committee 45 Commencement
Beta Beta Beta 2,3,4, Vice President 35 Biology
Club 1,25 Commuter Club 1,25 Education Club
1,25 European Trippers 35 Student Conference
45 WRA 1,2,3,4, Vice President 3, Treasurer 45
Women,s Varsity Tennis Team 3,45 Honors Pro-
gramg Honors Society, President 45 Department
Assistant-Biology 3,4, English 2.
CHRONICLE STAFF 2, CAB 45 Education
Club 45 Oratorio Choir 1,25 Theatre Guild 3,45
WNOC 15 Young Republicans Club 1.
VAN NORMAN, ANN FARNAM
Southwestern College 1.
VAN NORMAN, DANIEL LEE
Indiana Central College 15 Concert Choir 2,3,45
Education Club 3,4, Oratorio Choir 2,3,4.
CHRONICLE STAFF 3,4, Phi Sigma Iota 4,
YVRA 3,4, Social Chairman 4, Synchronized
Swim Club 2,3,4, President 3.
Joliet Junior College 1, Education Club 3,4,
Prom Committee 3.
Education Club 3,4, Synchronized Swim Show
1,2, Girls' Drill Team 2, Homecoming Float 2.
WERLE, RICHARD JOSEPH
CARDINAL STAFF 2, Concert Choir 2, Debate
2, International Relations Club 1, Oratorio
Choir 2, Ski Club 2, Theatre Guild 1, YMCA 2,
Young Republicans Club 2.
CCC 4, Damsels 2,3, Vice President 3, Educa-
tion Club 2,3,4, President 4, Oratorio Choir 1,2,
3,4, Homecoming Committee 3, Education Dept.
Delta College 1,2, CCC 4, Education Club 4,
Religious Life Council 4, Inter Dorm Council 3.
CCC 3, Damsels 2,3, Secretary 3, Education
Club 3,4, Kroehler South Counselor and Treas-
urer 2, Human Relations Committee, Spelman
Exchange Program 3.
Taylor University 1, Alpha Psi Omega 4, Thea-
tre Guild 2,3,4, WNOC 4, May Fete Candidate
WOLF, GLORIA JEAN
Cottey College l,2, Concert Choir 3,4, MENC 2,
Oratorio Choir 3,4.
oHRoN1oLE STAFF 1,2,3,4, sports Editor 1,2,
Editor 3, Geiger Vice President 1, Publications
Board 2, Student Council 2, Theatre Guild 3,
WNOC 1,3,4, Young Republicans Club l,2,3,4,
NSA Coordinator, Excellent-Bradley Speech
WOMER, WILLIAM H.
Ad Agency 3,4, CAB Film Committee 4, Com-
merce Club 3,4, President 4, Theatre Guild 1,3,4,
Young Republicans Club 1,4, Synchronized Swim
Club 3,4, Senior Class Appointments Commit-
tee, TGC, Treasurer 4, Senior Class F und Com-
WOODRUF F, BOB
Ad Agency 4, Commerce Club 1,2,3,4, Secretary-
Treasurer 3, President 3, Vice President 4, Ora-
torio Choir 2, Varsity Club 3,4, Cross Country
1,2, Track 2,4.
Band 1,2, Education Club 3,4, Oratorio Choir 1,
WRA 2,3,4, Inter-Dorm Council 3, Homecom-
ing Committee 3.
Biology Club 2, Chemistry Club 2,3, Commuter
Club 2,3,4, International Students Club 2.
ZALES, BETTY JEAN
Band 1,2,3,4, Secretary 3, President 4, CCC 3,4,
Damsels 3, Education Club 4, Phi Sigma Iota
2,3,4, President 3, Wesley Fellowship 1,2, Orches-
tra 4, Homecoming Committee 3, Big-Little Sis
CCC 2,3,4, Damsels 3,4, Education Club 4,
Kroehler South Counselor 2, Resident Counselor
ZMRHAL, TERRY DONALD
Morton Junior College 1, Band 4, Education
Club 3, Food Control Board 3, Seager Dorm
President 4, Theatre Guild 3, Dance Instructor.
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The numerous responsibilities and privileges of being a
Senior can consume monumental amounts of time. Working
for the Registrar's Office during registration, contributing
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to the affairs of student government, and contributing in
general . . .
But what Ifail Qf my purpose here?
It is but to keep the nerves at strain,
To a'01 0ne's Qfes ana' laugh at a fall,
Ana' baffled, get up ana' begin again,-
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UNICR -CLASS OF 1965
The Junior class officers are, left to right, Ken Pieper, treasurerg Don Pletcher, president, Jon Harper mens
vice president Linda Covey, secretary, Sandy Schult, rep.5and Beth Behrens, women's rep.
Re: Class of 1965
September, 1963: A solemn meeting was called to formulate a statement concerning
the membership and plans of the Class of 1965 for the fiscal year '63-'64. It was
formally agreed upon that for the period of one year all active members of said class
would be known officially as Juniors. Those present at this policy-defining session
included the serious-minded officers pictured above.
During the fiscal year ,63-'64, the members of the Class of 1965 showed themselves
to be worthy participants both in curricular and co-curricular activities. Class mem-
bers were responsible for the advent of homecoming, presided at the refreshment
stand at basketball games, entered into concrete dialogue at the Junior student con-
ference retreat, and released accumulated energy at the Beatnick Hootenanny and
Christmas Dance. The hootenanny drew talent from within the class as well as the
rest of the campus and other campuses. The Christmas Dance was referred to as the
"Snow Balla' and featured the bands of Kent Schneider and Jerry Wolf in a subdued
night club atmosphere. To bring their active social life to a close, the aforesaid mem-
bers of the Class of 1965 feted spring at the Junior-Senior Prom and solemnized the
rites of spring at the traditional Junior-Senior Banquet. After judiciously passing
their final exams, the members departed from the campus to their respective abodes.
Junior Class Editors
Ron Altpeter Dick Attig Jim Bates Beth Behrens Jean Bennett
Marilyn Bocan Betty Boesenberg Rosanne Boettner Ben Bohnsack Paul Bostrom
Karen Brady Dave Briggs Pat Burkhart John Campbell Herblc Chang
Judy Christopher Ken Cma Walter Combs Al Corrigan Jack Dabrowski
Linda Davis Ted Davis Don Dexheimer Harold Dinger Kim Doverspike
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Roger Duffer Jim Duflield
Bruce Fulton Penny Glassman
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Dick Hancock Jon Harper
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Jim Hartzell Ken Hermann
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Marty Eiserman Charlotte Ekern William Engler Melodee Fremling
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Dave Hughes Carole Hurd John Irmis
Lynne Gollnow Perry Graver Sharon Grenz
Three months ?
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Phil Jamison Sue Jamison Yvette Kamara
Sherry Keilman Ruth Ann Kennel Linda Kepler
Sue Kerstner Pat King
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Sandra. Knight Fred Knoche Spencer Krueger Bob Kung Vince Lang Ron Lemke
One if by land, two if by sea.
Dennis Lewis Carrie Liggett
Louise Lueptow Jean Magoon Jeanette McElroy
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Pat McNarnera Hans Mellin Rowland Meyer Curt Middleton Carol Monson Donna Montgomery
Lois Moorhouse Karen Mulroe Mary Neuman Mary Ann Norsman Takao Ota Ron Parson
Lance Pearson Ken Pieper Dale Plapp Don Pletcher Bert Pohl-mann Cathy Prucha
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Dorothy Raduege Ronelle Raynette Carolyn Rimnac
Diana Rock Jenny Rodkinson LeRoy Roesti
Nancy Saggers Mary Anna Sampsell Rich Sandell Dan Satre Robert Scarry Jim Schap
Mary Lou Schertz Sandy Schult Jack Shiffer Doug Shippert Jane Smith Patti Stairwalt
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Sara Stutzman Charles Svec Harold Temple Mark Thompson Eric Topinka Susan Townsend
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Ron Trapp John Tworoger Dick Tyler
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Patricia Valley Carol Vieth Yachiyo Wada
Fred Washburn Chuck Wendt Tom Williams Jerry Wolf Priscilla Wolf Dale Zech
OPHOMGRE -CLASS OF 1966
Having gained experience by policing the Sophomore en's Rep., Bob Rothe, Men's Rep., Phil Eichlmg
class our class officers feel very much at home in a President, Jeanette Miller, Secretary, and Ron Keller
Naperville police car. STANDING from left to right Treasurer.
are Sam Claye, Vice-President, Lana Thompson, Wom-
We the class of '66 are dedicated to many dreams. As sophomores, we had more
courses to be taken, theories to be expounded, books to be read, ideas to be explored,
and more challenges to be met. We procrastinated, studied, socialized, argued, and
aspired. Consciously or not, we hoped to someday be a credit to this college.
There were times of great depression and emptiness, when mere words were futile
as a means of expressing how we really felt. Then there were the victories which
might have had significance for the college, for the class, or only for' one individual 5
none the less, we were elated.
As sophomores, we found new responsibilities and freedoms awaiting us when we
returned to NCC. Clothes in the dryer 5 minute phone limit sign in
. . . late leave . . . coke machine . . . dorm council . . . bull session . . . room check
"double button frosh!" .. . quiet hours .. . no showers after 11:00 "Why
do elephants .. .?" . . . uCan I borrow your . . . Pl' .. . 'Check out that freshman
girl!" .. . HWhat tug-of-war?" .. . "But I thought Plato was Mickey Mouse's dogn
. . . These were the expressions which were heard up and down the dormitory halls,
in the Union, between classes, and on the way to the Fieldhouse.
We want much more from the future and are willing to work for understanding and
dexterity. As we progress, we realize that the true meaning of life defies detection in
the raucous gaiety of superficialities. We await our as yet unknown destiny with a
smile, a hope, and a prayer.
S A A 1 1-10 Egfr.
Terry Aayzn jue Agnc Lf,-gfe .-Xhrefzs . Lwzx . iff. 1
Karen Bahm Sh.arrf::x Bandu.. EC Bean S .a:. Bu,
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awnlee Bricker Burl. Brugaff. Rurh A:.:'. Bug.: Cgfyg CM.. .1 A
Don Carlson Da-:id Catlm R'J,iE Chadv.-,uk Kami. fQ.:'.z.efcz'.ef1f'. kN....a... CL H.
Virginia Classen Sam Claye Jerry Cole Camille Conforti Bob C0011
Edward DeBoer Carla Decker Albert DeRonda f
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Ruth DeVeny Adrian DuMont
"God grant me strength to understand womenl'
mumbles Joe Agne, as Lana Thompson pre
tends not to hear.
Sharon Dunn Jeanne Dusek Phil Eichling
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Jodie Ellis Dennis Erne Keith Feiler Larry Frase Paul Freedlund
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David Fuchs Linda Fuller Albert George Ira Giese Jean Giese
Karen Gerber Gordon Goede Thomas Graham
Dianne Gronek Paul Gutnecht
Jim Hartwig David Heitke Dave Hendrix
Ivan Hill Kathy Hogan Roger Holdeman Willie Hoover Jack Hubbard
Cindy Jackson Jeannine Johnson Marilyn Kard Ron Keller Ruth Ann Keller
Edward Kijewski John Koenig Kermit Kolstad
Judy Kostal Jean Krell Jeff Krempac
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Al Marshall demonstrates an egg shampoo of
the type which was popular for Kangaroo
Ken Lass Eugene Lambert
Merrill Litchfield Charles Litweiler Elaine Longenbaugh Jeanne Lucht
John Luebtow Mary Jane Mackie Kenneth Marshall R. Timothy Myer Jeanette Miller
Robert Nelson Charles Nicholls Ginger Norton
Ronda Orwig Janice Paver
John Luebtow personifies the grim determination which is so typical of
-all North Central pool players.
A Q. . 7
Robert Payne Pam Payne
Harry Pepiot Susan Peternell
Roy Poltrack Nancy Potter Donald Pratt Kenneth Priban Mary Lou Puttkowa
Bonnie Rehberg Barbara Reynolds Gregg Ricedorf Pete Rickel Carol Rinehart
Robert Rothe Joy Rudolph Terry Schaetzke Theresa Schenk Kent Schneider
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Carmen Sell Ronald Shaw Chris Sheaffer Carol Skupski Doug Slansky
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just watch the birdie Ken
Joy Staller Linda Stutzman
Judith Swiech Elizabeth Tan Lana Thompson Dave Truran Kay Unke
Janice VanDenBerg Sharon Walker Ken Webster Leigh Wesner Eugenie Whetzel
Donna Wilken Linda Williams Beverly Winker Sharon Workman Donald Zaininger
Lg' ..f' . -.
Juanita Ziegler Beverly Zick
Dave Catlin and Elaine Logenbaugh seem to be con-
templating which of the rec room's facilities they should
enjoy next- Wally zook
FRE HME -CLASS CF 196
Gathered round a Hre engine, which symbolizes so well treasurer, Bill Scholer, men's representative Sheila See
their fiery spirit, are the oilicers of the class of ,675 left to feldt, secretary, Bill Walker, president, and Kathy Hein
right are Ellen Jugovic, vice president, Beth Dallman, rich, women's representative.
North Central College warmly welcomed the freshman class at frigid Lake Geneva in
September 1963. For three days we got acquainted with upperclassmen and faculty
while receiving constant advice on student life. Back on campus we were beanied and
bonhred until North Central tradition seeped out of our pores. Upperclass hostility
vanished after a few long weeks until at last we felt ourselves a strong portion of the
school, as evidenced in all phases of campus life. Although the first semester may have
thrown some of us for a loop, we are full of plans for change and improvement, and,
bragging a bit, since this is the most carefully selected freshman class ever, we expect
to achieve impressive results.
Freshman Class Editors
Donna Allison Julie Ash Jan Appel Don Bastian Kathleen Beck
Timothy Beck Barbara Behrens Adrienne Benson Kris Benson Tony Bishop
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William Bishop Diane Booker W T
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"You say my WHAT is open?"
Mary Ann Born Rebecca Brandon
Diane Brause Richard Brickwell Nancy Bridgeman Mary Burnham Linda Carlson
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Ben Closson George Collins Shirley Copeland
Pat Dexheimer Louise Dietrich William Divis
Doreen Dunham Tom Edwards Lee Eichmann
Barbara Enwell Mary Forkner Dorcas Freshley
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Carol Giles Raymond Golob Sheldon Grame
Susan Grecu Linda Gross
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Ronald Hahn Foster Hall
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Kathleen Hemrlch Jerry Hlll Karen Hoffmann
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Tom Hubm Sheryl Hurban
Davld James Mary Jansen Rxchard Janzaruk Carol Jaronskl Ellen Jugovlc
JHITICS KHSUICI' Judy Kennedy Warren Kmg Alberta Klehm Frank Kocek
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Bob Koehnlein Roger Koehn Alan Kopack
Annette Lewis William Lewis Judy Little
Linda Lueptow Bob McDonald Susan McDonald
Barbara Michael Jim Miller John Miller
Richard Mills Paul Mitchell Joanne Mosimann
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William Neal Karel Nelson
Helen Norsman Larry Norton
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I Virginia Peld Wes Penn
Janice Peterson George Pierce
"If that,s Dr. Red-
dick sneaking up
and I just cut h1s
Luna Nieves Marsha Norris
Jack Parker Cathy Payne
Bob Poole Lynn Prles Sheila Propst Sharon Reecher Linda Richardson
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Deanne Runge jane Sanders
Jack Scott Sheila Seefeldt
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Bruce Shay Jack Shifller
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Tim Sobol Paul Soper
Ralph Sandvig Carl Schaefer
Bill Schmiel Jean Schoeller William Scholer
Joan Severance Dennis Sikula
Gene Simmons Gwen Slater
Wayne Starnes Daniel Stetler
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Edward Tallach Dave Tansey
Bob VanDoren Tom VanMaren
Judy Wagner Bill Walker
Bill Wilson Ann Wolgast
Cheryl Z1m'nersch1ed Dleter Zoglauer
THE CLASS OF T964
SCHOOL 8. COLLEGE SERVICES
IS OUR ONLY STUDENT
ATTEMPT TO PLEASE YOU
5 W. JEFFERSON
THE COLLEGE CHRONICLE
THE AD AGENCY
From One Grad to Another . . .
THE NAPERVILLE SUN
HAROLD E. WHITE, CLASS OF '35, EDITOR 8E PUBLISHER
See Us for Distinctive Printing - Vic Thorton '46, Representative
128 S. Washington
St. Naperville, Illinois Phone EL 5-0063
's " . s::, ig:
Congratulations to the Class of '64
THE NAPERVILLE NATIONAL BANK
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM
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507 SOUTH LA GRANGE ROAD, LA GRANGE, ILLINOIS
Phone: FLeetwood 4-0800
500 HILLGROVE AVENUE, WESTERN SPRINGS, ILLINOIS
Phone: CHestnut 6-2141
19 SOUTH PROSPECT, CLARENDON HILLS, ILLINOIS
Phone: FAculty 3-6323
5 NORTH LINCOLN, HINSDALE, ILLINOIS
Phone: FAculty 3-6323
133 SOUTH WASHINGTON STREET, NAPERVILLE, ILLINOIS
Phone: ELmwood 5-2412
324 5. WASHINGTON ST.
X iirmre Glantlrz Q .mf
WIL-0-WAY FARM DAIRY
Phone EL 5-T028
GOLDEN CREST MILK
"Taste The DiFference"
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Three Blocks West of Naperville on Rf. 65
PETER EDWARD KROEHLER
CARL BROEKER 8. CO.
QQ ACE HAR WARE I
2 1 2 L. - 3 Department Store
--- 5 . g --
"The Best Place to Get
Pets 8- Pet Supplies
Gifts - Plumbing 8. Electrical Supplies
I4-I6 W. Chicago Ave. El 5-0077
WILLARD BROEKER '26
LESTER BROEKER '28
MILTON BROEKER '29
RUTH BACHMAN '32
DALE'S RECORD SHOP
coMPLETE RECORD sELEcTioNs
VOICE OF MUSIC TAPE RECORDERS 8K PHONOGRAPHS
WOLLENSAK TAPE RECORDERS
REVERE TAPE RECORDERS
l2I S. Washington
Naperville Phone EL 5-2655
Baked Goods . . .
Pastries - Cookies - Bread -
I6 W. Jefferson
Phone EL 5-OO2O
AVENUE FOOD MART
8 - 8
4 - 8
8 - I
4 - 6-30
f Sund y
Ph EL 5 1990 821 E Ch g A
FRED FELLovvs, Prop
Finest Names in men's weor
T29 S. WASHINGTON
SEARS, ROIEIBUCK AND CO.
216 S. WASHINGTON ST. - '
'HAGGAR SLAC KS
355-1400 'JOCKEY UNDERWEAR
'CROSBY SQUARE SHOES
"'MIDDISHADE, ROSE BROTHERS,
AND ANDOVER SUITS
COMPLETE U Q K Iyllfllll-,JI f.....,,H
In It QISIIIIJII 'IIII Iln' , I IW'mST""- I
lit .IIE ' I,-1 1 '-fx
BANKING I ll-IIIJIIIIFI . .. .
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SERVICE it - H-------I'
THE BANK OF FRIENDLY SERVICE ami'
BANK OF NAPERVILLE
Fifth Avenue 8. Washington
Member F. D. I. C.
CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF '64
COURTEOUS 8. PROMPT
20 E. Jefferson Phone EL 5-0570
Complete Line of "66" Service
33 S. Washington
Phone El 5-III4
STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS
245 South Woshingfon
Phone Elmwood 5-T064
BLACK DIRT GRAVEL NAPERVILLE MARINE 8.
CURIYS CYCLE CENTER, INC.
429 E. O d
920 No. Loomis 9 en
PIT LOCATION NUPGVVIIIGI lll-
River Rood-South of 355-2458
The Toll Rood
l.H.C. TRUCKS 8. PARTS
R. S. Noerenberg EL 5-3271
FIU-ER CRUSHED STONE BOATS, MOTORS, 81 MARINE SUPPLIES
211 So. Washington EL 5-3546
ADULTS-CHILDREN-FORMAL AND CANDID WEDDING
CLASS OF '64
242 s wqmangq
Diamonds - Jewelry - Gifts
Watches - Musical Instruments
DR. FREDERICK TOENNIGES
33 W. Jefferson Ave.
Phone EL 5-T321
Official Watch Inspectors
for the Burlington Railroad
HEDBLONI 8. LeVEE
Heating, Air Conditioning, 8. Sheet Metal Work
I020 E. CGDEN NAPERVILLE, ILL.
J. P. PHALEN
FARM REAL ESTATE 8. LOANS
I24 S. Washington
Phone EL 5-T876
STUDENTS, QUALITY FOOTWEAR
for Your Campus Fone THE ENTIRE FAMILY
You Return 6 W. Jefferson
Next Full Naperville
Phone EI 5-0934
Congratulations to the Class of T963
More . . . QUALITY
More . . . SERVICE
More . . . SATISFACTION
I C l
NIOORE LUMBER AND SUPPLY COMPANY
3I5 S. Main St. At the River Phone El 5-3400
The Finest of
Fresh and Cold Meats
The Finest of
27 West Jefferson
Phone EL 5-0440
A. L. RITZERT
960 E. Chicago Ave.
Featuring Such Stars
TW 6-0966 LaSalle and Fox, Aurora TW 6-2I36
' t-34 55 I
'f s MEISNER GEORGE LENERT
INSURANCE AGENCY SHEET METAL WORK
HOMEOWNER'S . AUTO . FIRE
LIFE . COMMERCIAL. A 81 H
ROBERT S. MEISNER
Office-Elmwood 5-5525 2I7 S. Washington St.
Res.-Elmwood 5-5585 Naperville, Illinois
WARM AIR HEATING
T07 South Main St.
Phone EL 5-0253
0SWALD'S PHARMACY I
Your REXALL Druggist I
39 W. Jefferson
Phone EL 5-2500
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4,1 ffl Serving
'fi Z North Centrol Students
Fuel Oil Suppliers for North Centrol College
HUGHES OIL DIVISION
SINCLAIR REFINING CO.
IIS N. Wocker Dr., Chicogo, lll.
Commerciol ond lndustriol Fuel Oils
HOME OF THE CUSTOM-MADE PIZZA
301 NORTH CENTER
T 1 PoP THE TOPS
-gym I it Its true,
EQIP ' X When Cinderella
X rli won her Prince IN CLEANING
Q F Charming, she
had help from A X
her fairy Godmother. 5 I,
THE CLOTHES CLOSET H' MIP
isn't a magic fairy
bvf if COP help YOU NAPER CLEANERS
look your best.
QIO 5- Moin T26 S. Wash. Free Delivery
Free Delivery At -my
THE PRESCRIPTION STORE
O. W. Albrecht, R.Ph.
T27 S. Washington EL 5-0068
DORMOR FOR SHOES
Diamonds sHoEs IN rovvisi
Bulova 81 Longine Watches 12 West Jefferson
"The Most Precious Gift IS Jewelery" Naperville' lll'
107 W. Jefferson Phone EL 5-1099
29 W. Jefferson
Bring us your old, your
B 8. F ACHING AILING
portable typewriters With
8' T L C we recondition
rinew Vilean oil and adlust
t em e restore your
EVERYTHING FOR THE confidence in your machine
All work guaranteed and
SPORTSMAN AND HOBBIEST reasonable in price
212 S Main St EL 52180
233 S Main 355 2574
. . . ,
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wnoc 640 kc
the big swinger 5 1
THE NAPERVILLE cLARloN COn9,O,U,G,m
. Lisle Clarion
. Downers Grove Reporter of
. Westmont Progress .
Serving 65,000 Readers
for delivery call
in Southwest DuPage
235 S. Washington St. Phone EL 5-0264
.'- ,1 ' 3- 6
un' ':1 951. .T-
fw ..'. 545- :-5:
,ng 52. -n.,Ilr:g!
l ' E95 ,,l.'-'lf 'Eff
24 W. Jefferson Avenue
2I W. Jefferson Street
For all your
219 S. Main 355-3666
When it's flowers
for the big date.
6 5 -X . M
Wyl i e 'X g IO W. Chicago
II8 S. Washington Naperville, III.
Phone EL 5-3090
"Planned Insurance for
Peace of Mind"
101 N.LAKE sr.
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1' 1124" 1
The task of compiling the 1964 SPECTRUM is at last completed
and we of the staff may breathe a sigh of relief and feel some de-
gree of satisfaction. Howexer this satisfaction will be short-lived if
you the individual students are not also pleased with your year-
The yearbook's purpose ultimately is to bind together a collection
of memories of a single year. It is the hope of the staff that we have
recorded here some of your fondest recollections of the past year.
If this has been done, the hours of planning and the academic
responsibilities neglected will be worthwhile.
A CLOSING AND A NCTE OF THANKS
The list of people who have helped compile the SPECTRUM is
unbelievably long. From the staff members to the photographer to
the organization heads who arranged photo sittings, from the pub-
licity office to the advisor to those who helped identify names with
faces, a note of thanks, which can only be inadequate, must go.
The responsibility is too great to fall on the shoulders of one or a
few individuals, and the finished product would be impossible with-
out many willing helping hands and minds.
We close with a little sadness that the task is finished and a great
deal of hope that the memories recorded here will remain some
of the most gratifying of your lives.
The SPECTRUM Staff
Elaine Frey, Editor
Ad Agency .... .
Alpha Psi Omega ....
Athletic Board ..
Beta Beta Beta ...,......... . . .
Campus Church Community
CARDINAL .............. . . .
Chapel Series . ..
Cheerleaders . . .
College Activities Board
Commerce Club ......
Commuters Club ....
Concert Choir .....
Contact Retreats ....
Cross Country .....
Education Club .....
European Trippers ....
Faculty .......,.. .
Finance Board ..
Forensics Squad . . .
Freshman Retreat ..
Green Week ....
History Club ......
Homecoming Court . . .
Honors Society ......
House Mothers ......
Inter-Dorm Council . . .
May Fete ............
Mr. and Mrs. Club ..................
Music Educators lNational Conference
National Student Association .........
Oratorio Chorus . . .
Phi Sigma Iota ....
Pi Gamma Mu ....
Pi Kappa Delta .....
Publications Board ......
Religious Life Council .
Seager Association .....
Special Events . . .
Student Council ......
Student Development . . .
Student Union Board . . .
Swim Club ..........
Tennis, Menis .....
Tennis, Womenis ....
Theatre Productions . ..
Tumor Research ....
Varsity Club, ........ .
Who's Who in American
Colleges and Universities ....
Women's Recreation Association . ..
Young Republicans ....
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