North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL)
- Class of 1967
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1967 volume:
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Mllo preserve the silence within
-amid all the noise. To remain
open and quiet, a moist humus
in the fertile darkness where
the rain falls and the grain rip-
ens-no matter how many
tramp across the parade ground
in whirling dust under an arid
THE YEAR U.
, Ny, A . Y
An empty library,
A quiet classroom.
The rudiments of learning
stand ready for us,
We come from all over-
the city, the country, the somewhere
All coming to North Central-
a small, Christian-oriented,
liberal arts college
located twenty-eight miles west of
Our differences have been
our similarities have been
our potentials have been
' fum 21:
and our education awaits.
A humankjig-saw puzzle
attempting to put himself
to discover and arrange,
discover and rearrange the
Perhaps those who leave North
will have found the missing
Perhaps those who leave North
will be better able to understand
themselves and the people
All the answers, the Hwhyi' of
it . . . perhaps.
Somewhere in the atmosphere
of a small, Christian-oriented,
liberal arts college
located twenty-eight miles
west of Chicago
in the town of Naperville,
people are searching.
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in the articulate twang
of an electric guitar,
by the roaring light
of an immense bonfire,
within the muddy confines
of a smeared slide under a
people are searching.
in the rhythmic cadence
ofa professorial voice,
between the uncertain lines
ofa final exam essay,
in a momentlts hand-clasp
during a tense ball game,
people are searching.
We gather together to ask .
our much lauded ecological
Gradually we gravitate,
cautiously or recklessly
toward the people, the groups,
An incongruous assemblage of
for an incongruous assemblage of
Clubs, organizations and
tieing us together,
creating a bulwark of friendship
for our struggles and desires,
a protection against our fears.
We gather together to seek,
and maybe to yield . . .
just a little.
Time rushes on, as an express
train, carrying with it idealistic
youth-climbing to the summits
of aspirations and twisting itself
around personal relationships.
The uniqueness of the trip soon
fades, and the passengers slump
into apathy or view the panorama
Neither pen nor camera can
adequately capture the chanting
blur of time-the moods and
changes of the trip. Yet, it is this
one-way express of experiences
which we have tried to capture
in the following pages. This is the
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Sun-baked empty shells,
Spring-ready in fall
North Central awaits Return:
of laughing voices,
Summer drains from the campus
And autumn overflows.
The first footsteps
Faintly mar the scrubbed Hoorsg
Hrst Finger prints
A 4- 4'
'W' if ,-
fs aj? ' 'Cf
spatter the scrubbed glass-
Another year begun.
The at-home banter, laughter, clouds of smoke
almost fog-out the
the unheard comment
the unsuccessful joke-
the misplaced freshman.
identify in a green bow or beanie
A small Christian college
of small, yet stretching minds
Struggles to free itself from sterility-
Another year unfolding.
And this is how the semester begins-
not with a whimper, but an
An outburst of enthusiasm, hope, determination.
a concrete thinker in the Hux of creativity.
And we are challenged,
The opening buzz of enthusiasm
sinks to an almost-drone of lectures, assignments-
Until the harsh semi-reality of college existence
Is livened and abstracted
under the Big Top of Club Carnival.
The drone of knowledge is harmonized by the discant of
Big-lil Sis-Bro apprehension,
Back Porch Majority enthusiasm,
Happy 6th to You, College Union-
Harbor of our relaxation, Tabs, moments of seclusion
And afterwards, we gather-
drawn together by the fear of loneliness
or the search for understanding.
Through the commenting, criticizing, complimenting
wanders the individual.
The football season-
hurling spheroid of determination, optimism-
Opens with a roar of support:
Initial failure followed by
game after game of rising success
until . . .
. . . The dull echo of excitement blends with the church
chimes at question 58 of the first bio exam.
Followed by aftermath of mood:
kicking oneself hurts-
School becomes serious.
The search to know, to understand deepens.
The mental wrestling match predominates,
Until the student is almost pinned-
But for the grace of
a hayride-soft night nestling around almost-couples,
the weekend fling Cbe it what it mayb
the understanding grasp of another personas hand,
the reassurance of a gentle kiss-
Communication created and understood, but never explained
And, just when the boundaries seem to be settling,
the internal limits reached,
They are pushed further back.
New ideas, new faces
battle the stagnation of self-assured complacency.
Barbara Ward calls for a 'fone-ness"-world wide.
We listen, long to accept, but
Vietnam screams too brutally,
War lurks too closely
For us to totally, unconditionally surrender.
Nothing? . . .
Or everything?? . . .
More Names uproot our ideas-
We approach with hesitant eagerness to listen-
Almost convinced there is no answer,
Yet refusing to give in.
And the wrestling match continues-
Interrupted now by the confusedjuxtaposition of
Mid-semester celebration and
Woven in and through attempts at half-read assignments
glitters the release of Hoats,
a play-total escape from NCC to the
underworld of the phantasy world.
Alumni return, and
the campus is no longer ours alone.
Shadows of the past reflect our enthusiasm, our anticipation
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But they are shaded by the results of contact
submergence in the Beyond,
past the shelter of
10 o'clock hours,
morning to morning contact with abstraction,
They, the tomorrow of our today,
We, the yesterday of their tomorrow.
And in the afterglow of fun,
which scarcely touched some,
The process of education continues.
From ideas and suggestions Finally released
Came discussion on curriculum reform.
A coffee-grounds stretching over an entire afternoon.
QA Collee Grounds actually attendedj
Convinced that education isn't limited to books,
searching, this time to find a direction, a purpose
Forty-five minutes, a slightly sore arm, a depletion of
We, scarcely worse for donation,
Gften scarcely giving it another thought-
Yet, sometimes wondering where, to whom, why?
a Part of us now a part of someone else-
Because we live, you shall live also??
A Sunday morning shared with an inmate at Dunning
Two hours of sleep donated to a few girls at Geneva-
Because we care, you may care also?
But, beyond the involvement, the giving,
Comes the necessity for retreat-
Into too soggy-sweet air of passing fall,
walking alone under a half-lit tower,
At Palos Park, fading into the hypnotic world of a
Retreating into the depth of silence,
Within the mystery, the tormenting questioning,
The great unknown-
Finding. . . P?
Struggling with the question mark-
Solving it with attempts at knowing
And in the knowing, worshipping.
Entering a required service,
Expecting required conformity-
And faced with a dilemma of freedom.
Between the trumpet blast and hand-clapping
Trying to re-establish knowing.
Many of us doubtfully thankful for the freedom-
But definitely thankful for the following days of vacation.
for a few days of escape or endurance
In the once-familiar, now partially foreign
World of Before.
Vacation rolls by quickly,
And four days become indistinguishable
As the semester gains a final momentum
And flings us towards Christmas,
A few of us hanging the greens one fall evening,
lighting the tree one drippy fall night.
Peiffer Hall becomes Home II for a segmentof us.
Under the glare of the midnight spotlight
Macbeth is prepared:
stubbles becoming beards
lumber becoming a set
students becoming characters.
And for a night,
We watch, and almost believe
untiljolted back to reality by a final curtain call.
And, suddenly our own final curtain call becomes demanding.
The library becomes a more familiar haunt-
Books are reluctantly opened-
Occasionally opening our minds to a new idea.
And the spark of enthusiasm, the desire to learn
Flickers, and almost
But too often is smothered bythe stampede of
Final after final after . . .
And, at last, the last head is raised,
the last cramped hand released,
the last blotted paper submitted-
Our final bow taken-
And the curtain is drawn.
Behind the curtain, the stage clears-
clothes flung into bulging suitcases,
books dumped in cartons,
horns honking a
Be good! I
Perhaps the buildings breathe an initial sigh
As creaking floors are given a rest
Marred desks are left alone.
the scuffed, scarred, smudged hollowness-
settled and silent,
Wait for Return.
And the needles fall from the tree,
the fragments of shattered balls
reflect the glow of fading lights.
And a unique phase of North Central's education begins-
lndividualization at its peak.
And some of us work,
to assure us of Return.
Some travel-widening our world to
New York City-
theatre, wonder-spun walks,
memorable days, almost remembered nights.
Cur College Bowl team Hickers across our TV,s-
and we are proud.
where political science courses become grounded in
into a different realm of the city,
where we learn to accept, to recognize our own limitations
making abstract language
Some of us wandered on our own-
to friends, relatives, fun,
Others returned to North Central,
forming a shadow ofthe totality.
Interaction and thinking in concentration.
Theater and music temporarily reconciled-
An opera-drama workshop.
And, for others,
the bliss of oblivions-
the pilgrimage through a book,
Renewed in-depth contact with the almost,
And the six weeks pass-
for some of us too quickly,
for others, not quickly enough.
Again the Union fills with
Almost without our understanding how or why,
Another semester has begun.
The gorged bookstore is soon depleted,
books at least glanced through,
class schedules refound,
And the First class is begun-
in childlike anticipation to see
what exams . . .
What the semester offers.
Before it is even offthe ground,
Something unique marks this semester-
Characterized, perhaps, by the struggle between
apathy and activity,
isolation and involvement.
North Central-a campus cursed with too little to do-
or blessed with too much?
And we complain, we demand,
Yet too often knowing that the fault lies with ourselves.
And the struggle for the why, the how
Often submerged in the
ordinary events of an
Basketball games dribble across the calendar,
Special Events present a challenge
Ctoo often unmet or unrecognizedbz
Modern Dance Quartet.
And we are, maybe, astounded at the
But the search for
Something To Do
snap of ball on ball, rolling across soft green felt
slap of cards,
throb of music or noise,
Momentarily drowned out by
a dance of hearts,
a New Dimension-
the 3-D's dimension of enthusiasm,
WUS Qstill only partially understood or acknowledgedj
A faculty talent show,
surprise, amusement, disappointment Qwell, how did he know what card it was??D
A mid-week dance, decorated by the splendor of extended hours.
An auction, for the most valuable of the invaluables.
Rehearsals for the musicals permeate the night,
Panicking for mid-terms permeates the dorms,
Packing for vacation permeates the dreams.
But even a crammed calendar,
An activity-riddled existence,
Never completely stiHe the mental torment:
The all-powerful Why-
Tongue-twister of the mind.
A semester of issues, ofideas
Has been forming in many of us-
ConHict looked for or created
As we struggle to grasp reality-
To reconcile the
wish and the is.
Keating and Kilpatrick-
two weights on the teetering balance,
And our own Right and Left are challenged, questioned, realigned.
I james Meredith-
aura of greatness and power,
vaporized by the reality of situation.
And suddenly, the problem has become less one of race,
Than of communication-
A Coffee-Hour of imprisoned minds,
Battering the self-erected bars.
The search for understanding, for reconciliation
Pulls some of us toward New York-
March for Peace, for Protest, for Love.
345 per day . . .
And what is Love?
And,just as it all gets
almost too big,
almost too powerful
We retreat again to the security ofa little world,
Concise, well-defined, self-created-
Where the boundaries are limited to our capabilities
A flurry of elections-
'gFull of sound and fury, signifying . . . ???"
Baseball, tennis, swimming, track-
a spurt of enthusiasm, devotion, determination.
The Year That Was-
As created by us,
Yet, the little world that canlt remain
the demands of freedom
again trespassing on our security.
And the ecumenical demands of worship
Spread by ecumenical demands of experience-
The richness and passion ofa Spanish tragedy
Taxing our emotions, our response,
The mystery of poetry,
Broken for some by Nemerov-
tireless proof of the approachability of other realms.
And where are the limits of existence?
beyond . . .
. . . Catching up a dropped ribbon in the totality.
In, out, around
Braiding blue and white order
From tux-and-formalled disorder.
And the Oriental harmony of the year
approaches a climax.
Cinderella evening of the prom
adding momentary stability,
Before the grating clash of tones-
And the screw of pressure
Dashing after meaning in the midst of memorizing,
Striving for comprehension in the middle of cramming
Achieving. . . ?
For some of us, it is a short trip home.
For others, long and hard.
Again North Central is scattered-
Except for some who await
Between the excitement and the fear,
Between the anticipation and the dread,
Falls the actuality
The stage is set
Four years of protective, yet demanding freedom
Are shut with a final handshake-
A welcome to the Beyond
The goal of years of preparation has been reached
Defined by the discovery of even greater vagueness beyond
The today has become our yesterda
the tomorrow our now
This is our time and place
HNow, when I have overcome my fears-of others, of
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myself, ofthe underlying darkness:
at the frontier ofthe unheard-of.
Here ends the known. But from a source beyond it
Something hlls my being with its possibilities . .
At the frontier."
And we enter it alone-
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Shirley Kamin, Jr. Women's Rep., jim Jorgensen, jr. Men's Rep., Sheila Seefeldt, Women's Rep.-at-Largeg Don Schultz,
CUA Rep.g Carol Sydow, Sr. Women's Rep., Carl Pinnow, Elections Commissioner, Tom Eimermann, V.P.g Karen Klep-
pner, Sec., Ken Kotiza, Pres., Eric Haerting, Treas., Dr. Karson, advisorg Doug Smith, Fresh. Men's Rep.g Dean Fauber,
Soph Men's Rep.g Bonnie Mclntosh, Fresh. Women's Rep., Gene Arnould, Pub. Bd. Rep.g Rev. Bouldin, advisor.
Above: Breaking the silence of usual
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surprisingly enough to a num-
ber of people, functioned rather
well in certain areas. Some-
times striding boldly forward,
sometimes inching back, the
Senate created mixed emotions
among the students.
The Finance Board was
plagued with the difficulty of
having too little money for too
many things. Nevertheless,
working with CUAB they were
Left: Ken Kotiza, president, utilized
specially appointed committees to
accomplish his goalsfor the Senate.
From the beginning of the 'political
year," Vice President Tom Eimer-
mann, campaign manager and spokes-
man for 6.X'6'CZllZAU? policy, played an
important role in influencing the Sen-
Early in the year, the Frosh discov-
ered that thefaeulty could bepeople.
Freshmen were introduced to inner city "culture" during orientation, which was
partially sponsored by the Senate.
Not exactly a lamp of knowledge, but
a syrnbol ofthe long hard road.
able to bring to the campus a
folksinging group, as well as
provide numerous cultural trips
into Chicago. Freshman Orien-
tation and Homecoming also
came under the direction of the
Senate. Homecoming festivities
ran throughout the day, giving
the student only time enough
to change for the parade, ball
game, or dance.
It is still questionable wheth-
er all the branches of the Senate
met with the full approval of
the students. The hiring of a
part-time trafhc oihcer for the
traffic commission to ticket cars
parked in unauthorized areas
did not bring the expected
cheers of many commuters.
Some complaints were levied by
the students toward the Nation-
al Student Association. In its
revitalization program one aim
has as yet partially misfired:
cash discounts for college stu-
dents by Naperville merchants.
The merchantsi response is
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Partially extended library hours were
one ofthe Senate is accornplishrnents.
Various positive reforms did
find their way through adminis-
tration. These measures lay in
the more practical areas of stu-
dent life. Institution of commut-
er mailboxes, a long-sought-for
goal, attempted to draw the
commuter closer into college
activities. Observation suggests
that many commuters are still
unaware of this.
In the dorms, women's
lounge hours were extended to
correspond with closing hours,
as a result of lack of interest
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The Senate Library Committee
brought about a change in library
and practicality, the Inter-Dorm
Council was dissolved.
Probably the largest achieve-
ment for the Senate focused on
a more academic aspect. The
library hours received a fairly
thorough going-over both in
discussion, and later in actual
revision. A considerable increase
in hours on Sunday was brought
about giving the student more
access and less frustration in
weekend studying. Dress for
women in the library came un-
der the scrutiny of the Senate.
Committees, money, and more money,
saw the traditional Homecoming Bon
Fire ojicially climax Frosh Orienta-
Now women are allowed to
wear Bermuda shorts and
slacks into the library, much to
the distraction ofthe males.
The Student Senate has be-
come more involved in held of
importance for the welfare of
the students. The advances,
whether received favorably or
unfavorably, have proven a
deepening concern for the stu-
dents onthe part of the Senate.
Attempting to bring the many aloof
commuters into campus life, the Sen-
ate had commuter mailboxes installed
-hardly known and hardly used.
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Besides recording the minutes of the
regular Senate meetings, Karen Kleyb-
lbner, secretary, kept the "Little In-
former coming out every Tuesday as
well as handling all outside corres-
,bondencefor the Senate.
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ooLLEGE UNION ACTIVITIES
And Nothing Doing on This Campus?
Acting as the nucleus for all social In lhe glow of candlelight, the College
activities, the CUAB working out ofthe Umm? f6l?5Vf1ff5lf5 5m Blffhday-
College Union attempted to please the
COLLEGE UNION ACTIVITIES BOARD Back Row: Don Schultz, pres., Nina
Borens, House Com., Mrs. Alyce-Olsen, adv., Dr. John Cerovski, advg lVIz'a'clle
Ruin: Dean Ruth Thorsen, adv., Carol Zook, vice pres., Mrs. Anita Bales, adv.,
Sandra Witt, sec., Frfmf Row: Dan Sanford, treas., Sheila Seefeldt, Outing Com.,
Karen Kleppner, Publicity Com., Lorraine Eckert, Public Relations Com., Missing:
glanene Christensen, Social Com., Dean Marion Chase, adv., Mrs. Barbara Roby,
adv., Mr. Dave Stuart, adv.
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heterogeneous tastes of the student body,-
Union directors, Mrs. Anita Bales and
Mrs. Alyce Olson, along with student
elected and appointed board members
and officers created a full season of so-
cial events for the NCC student. Coke
dates, club meetings, dances and trips
lured the hard-pressed inhabitant ofthe
Informal gatherings and committee meet-
ings often found haven with a cup of
coffee in the Union cafeteria,
Gary Bisbee, accompanied by Paul Ferrington, lends musical atmosphere to a post-
game Pizza Party.
Turn about doesn 't seem fair play to the
dejected male as the CUA Sadie Haw-
kins Dance gioes NCC Coeds their
dorm out from behind his 'thigh piled
On the practical side, the union re-
paired the seating deficit in the cafeteria
by putting in more and bigger booths.
Another issue which the students brought
up was remedied. The extension of union
hours gave the weary wayfarer a chance
to relax and unwind outside the dormi-
The college union activities calendar
presented a myriad of events for those
students who were able to isolate some
time for themselves between studying.
Trips to Chicago included seeing major
theatrical productions such as uFiddler
on the Roof" as well as a number of
operas performed at the world-famous
Lyric Opera House. On-campus movies,
The wacky world of the 3 D's brought
professional comics to NCC,
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Despite the drizzling December weather,
the hanging ofthe greens in the College
Union ushered in the Christmas season.
Christmas Union decorators were paid
with scoops ofice cream by Karen Klelbp-
ner andfanene Christensen.
folk-singing group that offered a fresh,
humorous perspective of our contem-
For the commuter, the Union, espe-
cially the Cardinal Den and Rec Room,
served as a home away from home. The
click of billiard balls, the endless games
of pinochle and bridge, and the dissonant
tones of thejuke box music set the minds
of the commuters and the dorm residents
at ease. The sixth annual birthday party,
with cake and punch, again illustrated
the continuing attempt of the CUA to
satisfy the student between the academic
demands he must constantly meet.
NCC's taste of University social life proved sweet as Greek Week ended with a semi-
such as Tennessee Williams' "Night of
the Iguana" and Ingmar Bergman's
4'The Seventh Seal" provided a stimu-
lating change. Jumpballs and pizza
parties acted as a tension release for
the basketball spectator. The highlight
of the season came with the 3-D's, a
In a role not exactly characteristic of a
College President, Dr. Schilling tends
bar at NCC,s version of Las Vegas Night.
The blur ofa heated ping-,bong match makes the rec room a central outlet of energy
built up in class.
The lights ofthe Lyric Opera and Chi-
cago theatres brightened the cultural life
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Bright colors and uariations on the
theme of sea, sun and sky marked the
oils and prints of lVIrs. Diane Duuzg-
neaud in the April exhibit ofher work.
Discussion ofnon-pro art work by non-
pro critics is often a laughable, some-
times an enlightening experience.
An Escape to Beauty
The art students had five shows to put
up and take down this year. The first
was a collection of prints and drawings
from the University of Illinois faculty
whose work ranged from the very sen-
sitive to the rather common. Following
this, in February, a boldly colorful
group of oils and acrylics, also from the
U of I faculty, was hung in Pfeiffer.
Spring brought another colorful abstract
show with contributions of student
work from most unions in the North
At the end of April our own Mrs.
Duvigneaudis abstract refiections of
sea and sky brightened the union. The
art year was ended with the annual
North Central student exhibit which
reflected a variety of talents by both
known and unknown student artists.
The North Central Madrigal singers,
the smallest and most select singing
group on campus, are unique in two
respects. This group, smallest because
it contains only twelve members and
Dorcas Freshley, student director, Donald Classey, jean Schoeller, james Taylor,
Sherry Henderson, Robert Stevens, Laurene Bishop, Leslie Geiter, Vaneua Guither,
Oliver Taylor, Sherlyn Holdeman, Daniel Berger.
most select because all of its members
are hand-picked by Mr. Bernard Izzo,
its director, is unique because they sing
music entirely from the sixteenth and
seventeenth centuries, and also because
they perform in costumes representative
of this era made especially for them by a
seamstress from the Lyric Opera.
Madrigal selections are written in
French, Italian, German, Spanish and
English, and were originated in the six-
teenth century by average people seeking
entertainment at home.
Our Madrigal group takes weekend
tours and presents an annual spring
concert. This year, for those who chose
not to cut, they also presented a very
beautiful and entertaining Christmas
concert in chapel.
The crowning event of this school year
for the Madrigals was an invitation to
sing at Expo '67 in Montreal, Canada
on Wednesday afternoon, May 3lst.
Mr. Bernard Izzo, director, listens with
a discerning ear to his small but power-
The group was privileged to take ad-
vantage of this opportunity because of a
second concert at St. james United
Church in Montreal on the way up.
Although the trip was rigorous, 18 hours
by train each way, the Madrigals were
thrilled by this chance and in good spirits
upon their return.
CONCERT CHOIR Top Row' E. Zwart. Rout Six' D. Wilkie, D. Sarazin. Row FliZ'F.' D. Berger, L. Geiter, R. Stevens, M.
Litchfield, O. Taylor, B. Wunsch. Row Four: A. Yenerich, V. Marek, S. Zillges, Henderson, N. Hull, Crosby, B.
Neal. S. Reecher. Rout Three: E. Bartel, P. Yenerich, S. Freshley, V. Pothoflfj. Freedlund, L. Bishop, W. Hayes,J. jorgenson,
N. Bridgeman, S. Schaeffer, S. Szuric. Rout Two: A. Batty, P. Trapani, Holdeman, M. Benton, T. Gleason, G. Hen-
ninger, L. NVedell, L. Buric, K. Zeimer, K. Crevie, L. Newcomb, Schoeller, R. Cruikshank. Row Une: K. Freshley, A.
Bohnsack, D. Stephens, B. Montooth, T. Grame, N. Myers, D. Freshley, A. Wissler, C. Young, G. Yager, V. Guither, B.
johnson, L. Dietrich Groves.
To most members of concert choir,
the experiences incurred within the or-
ganization are uplifting, enjoyable, en-
lightening, fulfilling, depressing, tiring,
and thrilling, and to mix the situation
further all these emotions can be felt at
the same moment. However, most choir
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members, past and present, would agree
that they would not trade this experience
for any other single college experience
possible. ln spite of frequent complaints,
choir members are devoted to their duty,
and to their taskmaster and very able
conductor, Professor Paul Warren Allen.
One of the highlights of the choir
experience this year was the eight day
tout' through Wfisconsin and Illinois
over Raster vacation. The choir sang
sacred concerts in many beautiful EUB
churches, and secular concerts in a
number of appreciative high schools.
,lndztvdzzal choir members give mp!
Clfffvlfl-O12 fo the zlirecfor so that their
ozmz perfornzance ztfzfl be their best.
One of the gratifying experiences on tour
for choir members is the meeting of many
different people and the formation of
brief friendships with these people.
Prof. Allen shows his worst side to
choir members by being demanding,
rigorous, harsh, unrelenting and severe.
However, this is the biggest reason that
the NCC concert choir is as professional
an organization as it is. And when at
the end of a successful concert or tour
Mr. Allen expresses his appreciation
and compliments the choir on a job
well done, the drudgery becomes worth-
while and the experience of working
under a master reveals its thrilling
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Mr. Clarence Shoemaker rehearses Zbe Coneerl Bana' for llzezr annual, open air
The North Central College Concert
Band, which annually presents three
concerts, this year was a most important
cog in the machinery of the music de-
partment. The most important concert
of the year, not to detract from the fall
or late-winter concerts, because of cir-
cumstance was the spring concert. This
circumstance was the cancellation of the
annual spring choir concert. This left
the band as the only major organization
representing the music department to
participating parents during Parent's
Weekend. This concert was held out-
doors on the front lawn of Old Main
and the band very admirably showed
the quality of its department at North
ln addition to the three formal con-
certs, the band also performs at football
Mr. Clarence Shoemaker, director of
the band and one of the outstanding
band directors in the area, has brought
the NCC Concert Band, in three short
years, from a small, non-performing or-
ganization, into a band which can match
any in the area and possibly beyond.
The orchestra, under the conduction
of Mr. Robert Myers, has more and
more become an important aspect in
musical enlightenment at North Central.
The growing organization, growing not
only in size Cpresently about 40 mem-
bersb but also in maturity, has reached
the level of ability which allows them to
give biannual symphonic concerts with
no misgivings on the part of Mr. Myers,
the music department or North Central
College. This year the orchestra high-
Conducted by Paul Ferrznglon, the newly organized Pep Banclprozfea' a great boosl
to schoolspirzl on the basketball court.
Standing in respect for their conductor, Mr. Robert Myers, the College-Community Orchestra opens its Spring concert.
lighted its concerts by the presence of
Bruce Coggins, French hornist, and
Nancy Bridgeman, organist, both excel-
lent musicians and students at North
Central, as guest soloists.
This year the orchestra also accom-
panied the Oratorio Chorus for its two
concerts, which enhanced these perfor-
Mr. Myers, a superb violinist and ex-
cellent musician, uses a casual, easy
style of directing which, as would seem
by their progress, is most effective for
the townspeople and students involved in
The calibre of musical organizations
at North Central is definitely rising and
the orchestra is definitely flowing with
The Oratorio Chorus, consisting of
members of the concert choir and volun-
teers from both the College and com-
munity has been rapidly making a name
for itself in the Chicago area. This name
is a result of much practice, constant
drilling, and the Fine musicianship of its
conductor Professor Paul Warren Allen.
Mr. Allen constantly stresses weak
points, demands improvement, and
praises accomplishment during the hour
and a half, Monday evening rehearsals
at Pfeiffer Hall. With this technique
and much patience, 'fProf,, Allen has
been able to make the organization the
line musical group that it is.
This year the 125 member fall chorus
presented Handelfs f'Messiah" Ccomplete
here includes the deletions most usually
made in a ucomplete 'Messiah' "D in De-
cember for which well-known soloists
were hired as an added attraction for
In April the somewhat smaller spring
Oratorio Chorus presented Carl Hein-
rich Craun's 'fPassion of our Lord" with
six alumni soloists. Although some of
the members of the fall Chorus felt they
had 'LPROFication" for dropping out
spring semester, the biggest reason for
the smaller chorus is that while everyone
enjoys singing the f'Messiah", not all of
the volunteer members are serious
enough musicians to be willing to tackle
an unfamiliar selection. However, what-
ever the reason for the smaller chorus,
the f'Passion" was as well accepted as
the HMessiah", and the spring chorus up-
held the reputation established for them
in the fall.
A harmonious example of college-community cooperation, Oratorio Chorus presented Handel's MESSIAI-L ana' Brownjs
PASSION OF OUR LORD at Christmas and Easter this year.
Dr. Shanower, introducing a series of
one act plays, explains the actor-
aualience seminar which will follow
Each year a bill of four Theatre
Guild productions helps to highlight
the activity calendar at North Central.
These four productions are always
varied, not only among themselves,
but also from the shows of preceding
Mrs. McThing, the homecoming
production, well done by the cast,
was headed by well-known campus
actors such as Gene Thomas and Kay
Hunsinger. Some of the students,
however, criticized the production as
being too shallow for a homecoming
The second production, Shake-
speare's Macbeth, introduced two new
actors to the College community.
Chuck Zeller as Macbeth and Karen
Feiler as Lady Macbeth both did ad-
mirable jobs and the supporting roles
were quite adequately filled to make
this one of the Finest Shakespearean
productions in North Central's history.
The spring semester opened with
the annual musical, this time a double
bill. Gilbert and Sullivan's Trial by
jury introduced many new faces to the
stage with its large male and female
choruses, and The Ola' Maia' ana' the
Kay Hunsinger plays the part of a
worried mother receiving a phone call
from her delinquent son in a scene
from Mrs, McThing.
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Confronted by gangster, Stinlcer lLynn Feauerj, Socialite Mrs. LaRue fKay
Hunsingerl stands aghast at the door to Shanty Land Pool Hall in MRS.
Ml' THING .
Rehearsing their Sword Fight, Rich
Uman llWcDl4llYl Und Churh Zeller
tM'aebethl had to lneeome well-ao
quainted uiith the multi-leveled plat-
forms which comprised the set for
NI A CBE TH.
Thief gave many North Central stu-
dents their First glimpse into the glo-
ries of opera.
The Final production of the year,
Lorca's Blood Wedding, gave both
the audience and the actors a new
dimension in theater experience. The
expressionism of the setting and the
characterization of the woodcutters,
the beggar woman, and the moon
helped to make this production the
success it was.
The one-act plays, closely related to
Theatre Guild activities for this year,
offered many evenings of entertain-
In addition to making the shout vis-
able, Mr. Obermeyer insures that the
lighting for Theater Guild also fo-
cuses attention, sets the mood, and
enhances the emotional response.
Directing Bill Mellien and Lynn Fea-
uer in a bit of .stage business, Dr.
Shanoufer adds polish to a dress re-
hearsal ofMRS. NICTHING.
Experiencing his jirst brush with make-up, a freshman dramatist prepares for
his part in MA CBE TH.
The comical swearing in of the jury
by Gary Rosner is typical of the
humor in Gilbert and Sullivan's
Rehearsing their battle plans, a group
of English .soldiers prepare for their
seige ofthe castle in MA CBETH.
Fluorescent make-up, putty, mottled
costumes and ultraviolet light pro-
duced a fantastic eject for the witches
Clinging to the throne he is soon to
lose, Banquo KBill Schmielj is a woe-
ful hgure throughout the entire play
Mr. Drunken Porter fDoug Wilkiej
arouses himsey enough to open the
door during a comic reliej' scene from
Nearly disrupting the banquet, Mac-
beth fChuck Zellerl is held in check
by his wife KKaren Feilerj when he
sees Banquo 's ghost.
ment for all those able to see them.
Although they were a class assign-
ment for Speech 316, Directing of
Plays, heart and soul, along
lot of hard work on the part of both
the student directors and the partici-
pants made these productions success-
ful drama for the student body. These
one-acts offered such diverse presen-
tations as the absurdism of Pinter,
Genet, and Albee, the farcical comedy
The cast sings "A very good judge . . .U when the case is saved by hating the
judge marry theprosecutor at the close of TRIAL BYfUR Y.
Above: Denying her neighbors insin-
uations that she rnay be harboring
a convict, the Old Maid lies about the
burn she has been caring for in this
gossip scene from Menottijs opera
The Old Maid and the Thief.
of Milne's The Ugly Duckling, and
the everyday realism of Gouldls adap-
tation of the Death ofthe Hired Man.
Left: Announcing the news of the
wedding, the Mother-z'n-law brings
out the friction between Leonardo and
his wife in Blood Wedding.
Comprising a large portion of NCC theatre are student directed One Act plays
which provide great educational opportunities in a small theatre-classroom sit-
Left: Discovering the Old lVIaid
tricked, robbed and deserted, the
Neighbor tirnidly enters the front
door in the closing scene of The Old
Maid and the Thief.
Below: Lively action at the wedding
party is soon to be changed to lively
pursuit as the Bride is abducted in
this scene from Lorca's Blood Wed-
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Leonard is chided by the servant girl
for his renewed advances towards the
In the academic environment of a
small college, too often an emphasis
on studies and grades causes the stu-
dent to lose the perspective of the
world which surrounds him. One way
in which North Central strives to help
the student Hnd himself in the real
world is through the Special Events
program of fine music and drama.
These programs, presented on various
evenings throughout the school year,
help to open the minds and under-
standing of the North Central com-
munity and to increase their apprecia-
tion of the ways in which man ex-
presses his deepest meanings and con-
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What did we learn about man in
the world this year? We learned of the
talent of a great European pianist-
Hans Richter-Hauser who presented
a tremendous performance in spite of
a missing string on the Pfeiffer Hall
Steinwayg we thrilled to the soaring
voice of a growing American artist as
Miss Grace Bumbry sang a concert of
music from the most famous German
Repertoireg we laughed and sang
along with the Back-Porch Majority
in their program of popular and folk
musicg we all learned that ballet is
enjoyable through the graceful, poign-
The First Chamber Dance Quartet
captures rhythmic grace in studied
The Evajessye Choir sings the songs ofa proud people.
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sparkle to Pfeiffer's stage.
'ff wmv? . sz zfwzmzaaw :awk
Grace Bumbry brings professional ek
ant appearance of The First Chamber
Dance Quartetg and we could better
comprehend some of the human prob-
lems of America as the Eva jessye
Choir sang the songs of a proud peo-
Who can forget these people, their
talents, and what they gave to us?
Another series of artists has run, and
we all have grown.
The lively Back Porch Majority bring laughter and song to a receptive
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Pfeiffer's newly remodeled interior awaits the next Special Events season. Not completed in time for the events of this season,
the plush surroundings stand empty waiting for the lights, the action, and the applause.
One of the marks of a liberal educa-
tion is the development of the ability
to raise one's eyes and opinions above
and beyond one's backyard. The 1966-
67 Chapel series offered opportunities
for broadening horizons in many areas
of contemporary existence-social,
political, and religious.
The ability to see and think crea-
tively is a prerequisite for developing
a wider view of the world. Mrs. Du-
vigneaud set the mood for the chapel
programs of this year with her matric-
ulation address on creativity at the
beginning of the year.
Creativity is most effective and nec-
essary in the face of conflict. The fol-
lowing chapel speakers often supplied
the controversial basis conducive to
Leopold Tyrmand helped to create
this controversially creative context
with his presentation of f'Third Com-
munism," the emerging power in
Eastern Europe. In spite of some lan-
guage problems, Tyrmandas rehections
from another side of the "Great Di-
vide" of opinion made an impression
on many students.
Die Freimauler, another group bat-
tering the language barrier, presented
their less formal commentary on the
contemporary world-a commentary
colored with humor, but based on their
own creative thinking and reflecting.
The international perspective in-
creased with the presentation of the
opinions of representatives of other
countries. Barbara Ward, the British
author of many books on world prob-
lems, dealt with "The Problems of
Nationalismf' coloring her address
with a plea for recognizing and ac-
cepting the 'Loneness of man." While
her idealism appealed to many stu-
dents, the search for concrete practi-
The appearance of the charming
Madame Chennault offered potential
for continuing the creative conflict in
terms of Asia and the problems there.
Unfortunately, while the charm con-
tinued, the conflict was consistently
Another focus- of conflict centered on
the presentation of Hassan Aballah,
consul for jordan, representative of
the Arab point of view. Focussing on
still another of the multi-faceted prob-
lem areas of the world, UN ambassa-
dor d'Arboussier concluded the first
semester of chapel speakers with his
insights on the developing power and
perspective of the African countries.
By this time, possibilities for mass
growth or mass confusion of thought
Right: You canlt dehne "Chapel.U For
some zit's . . .for others z't's . . . then
others. . .
For some, Chapel did not end at eleven but contznued znto a sometzmes stzmu
latzng dzalogue with the speakers themselves
on the world-level had developed in
most student minds. Into this state of
Hux came Alexander Gabriel, repre-
senting the focal point of view of the
United Nations. Fighting ignorant
hard-headedness, Gabriel offered a
rather long-winded call for objectivity
and clarity in thinking. He empha-
sized the conflict of confused thinking
vs. concrete knowing. A
From the international perspective,
some speakers narrowed in on the
national scene. jack Bollens dealt with
American foreign policy-what should
we as a country do in relation with the
question mark which is the world to-
day? After reviewing the leading pol-
icies-"kill 'emw or "completely with-
drawn-he supported his view of
The dichotomy in approach to
problems was particularly portrayed
through the presentations of Keating
and Kilpatrick. Keating and his New
Left upheld the worth of human life
from the liberal point of view. Al-
though definitely not neutral, he was
urefreshingfl The stimulating effect
Keating had made a sharp contrast
Barbara Ward's idealism impressed
Student reaction matched United Na-
tions Ambassador D 'Arboussieris
failure to giue an honest picture of
the African revolution.
Dr. Schilling in his second semester
Presidentls Address emphasized that
although the student was more im-
portant than facilities, both were
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Using the Coffee Hour as a step to
greater understanding, Tom Marean
poses a question to one ofthe Chapel
to the controlled conservatism of Kil-
patrick and the New Right. However,
perhaps most interesting, was the
similarity in the basic emphasis pre-
sented by both speakers-a concern
for educated awareness.
James Meredith's appearance on
campus perhaps showed this need for
educated Concern and awareness,
with resulting opportunity for growth,
most impressively. Opinions long held
within students were finally aired,
ideas were compared, and emotions
Although the German Cabaret, Die Freimauler, had good reception, there was
some confusion ouer humor done in the German language.
PVell received by students, Hassan
Aballah of jordan, gave the Arab view
ofthe lWiddle-East Crisis.
This awareness and concern are
directly related to the religious up-
heaval spreading in the world at large,
relating directly to North Central.
Breaking the bonds of convention,
Kent Schneider and his jazz worship
service offered a new approach to
religion. While many students were
confused about what was entertain-
ment and what was worship, the spirit
of this service tended to uphold Ogle-
tree's observations on the "death of
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Disappointed students found that Ma-
dame Chennault seemed to sidestep
specific questions on Southeast Asia.
Mr. Izzo actually made the formidable
world of opera at least endurable for
a majority of the student body. How-
ard Nemerov introduced many skeptics
to poetry, as he appeared here, tie-
less, with his green bag of poetry care-
lessly yet thoughtfully slung over his
The boundaries of the ever-broaden-
ing horizon of life still have not been
reached by chapel speakers. But the
basis for much creative thinking and
Readings from W. H. Auden and the singing of the madrigals highlighted the
traditional Christmas Worship Service.
God." According to this speaker, we
must acknowledge both the past and
the present in developing our own
Afhrming the belief in some Su-
preme Power and breaking still
another long-held religious barrier was
the ecumenical worship service held
at Saint Peter and Paul Church.
A Final aspect of the broadening
horizon offered in this year's chapel
series was the cultural emphasis.
Breaking still another sacred barrier,
Chapel Convocations-'fa time to
read and a time to snorej'
T0pZ The Thanksgiving Worship
Service brought the "Dukes of Kentn
in a jazz worship service. Above: The
ojjfering tells the story of "student
growth was laid during the chapel
series of this year.
jack Bollens confronted the convoca-
tion audience with the penetrating
topic, "War and the Christian Con-
fames Meredith, civil rights leader, evoked indignation from a few students
Gaining national recognition for North Central, the College Bowl team gained
a standing ovation during the special chapelfrom their peers.
. . . and chapelgoes on. . .
Representing "the new right," fames
Kilpatrick was moderately received.
while a keen interestfrom othersjor his sometimes non-conformist social views.
Radically refreshing to many stu-
dents, Edward Keating, ex-editor of
Ramparts magazine, presented "the
new left. U
Howard Nemeroo-He came as a
gray hair in a tie-less sport coat with
a green cloth bag thrown over his
shoulder. . . He left with manyjrzenals
. . . and so the chapel goes on . . .
Despite The Student Publications
unusually early start, failure by the
Student Senate to formally notify Pub-
New Perspectives Spark Improvements
lications Board Chairman, Dr. Wil-
liam Rife of the appointment of the
student members left Kenneth Carlsen
and Gene Arnould, editors of the Spec-
trum and nc Chronical, respectively,
non-voting members until the third
meeting. This led to early one-sided
The largest problem of the Board
this year was the allocation of funds.
The Finance Board could not see their
way clear to give as large a grant to
the Publications Board as the editors
felt was necessary for their work, and
the faculty members of the Publications
Board voted down advertisements as
a revenue measure which left each of
the campus publications slightly short
for the year.
With this problem behind them the
Publications Board then turned to their
second important problem, that of
choosing editors for next year. After
choosing Miss Barbara Beavin for
editor of the Spectrum and Miss Lynda
Morstadt for editor of the nc Chroni-
cal, the Publications Board retired for
another summer of retrospection.
Terry Heller, editor
The North Centralite is often
hemmed in by structural class assign-
ments. Amid this maelstrom the lively,
fertile imagination of the student runs
the risk of going to seed.
The Cardinal offers a creative out-
let for a wide variety of persons: the
graduating senior reaching for one
more accolade before leaving his four-
year educational homeg the amateur,
and in some cases the professionalg the
poetg the reliable business-like creator
who always comes through by dead-
lineg the young eager underclassman,
inspired for his hrst and possibly last
time. Into the aesthetic cauldron go
these and many other attempts at the
sublime. Only the Hobjectivew critic
remains to dip in and pull out the
right subjective expression.
The 1967 Cardinal blossomed out
with other art forms as well as litera-
ture. Drawings and sketches height-
ened the usual assortment of poetry
and prose. The resurrection of the
visual art gave the literary publication
an eye-appealing diversity.
Sue Grew 61
nc Chronicle Teaches Journalists News
In learning to master both the technical
and the aesthetic aspects ofphotography,
john Baswell. TOP, and fohn Petrulis,
ABQVE, provided good visual coverage
ofthis year's events.
There's one advantage to attending
a small, liberal arts college situated 28
miles west When the ncChronicle
comes out, every article concerns you-
either because you find news about
friends or profs, or because you are plan-
ning your weekend or your chapel cuts.
Possibly one of the paper's most per-
sistent eflorts has been in combatting stu-
dent apathy. While Arnouldls i. e. an
editorial and Edson's Battered Briefcase
made some particularly pointed attacks,
the letters to the editor allowed many to
air their controversies. For some, the dis-
covery that there are those on campus
who do some serious thinking was un-
doubtedly encouraging. In fact, the
paperls ability to involve the whole
campus in controversies 'Llive and in
progressw may prove to be its most effec-
tive weapon in counteracting student
Despite the continual hard work, editor
Gene Arnoula' managed to make news-
paper an enjoyable experience for every-
Assistant editor Doug Yost, and editorial
assistant Barb Beavin demonstrate that
the staj' could remain friends through
infrequent editorial dferences.
Doug Yost, fohn Petrulis, and Mary Wachowitz, subscription secretary, experienced
hours ofhard work, and moments ofweary waiting in theprocess ofpublication.
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Mrs. Linnea Schoppe, Faculty advisor, stood by the staffrom the start: ajournalisrn
workshop with Mr. james Batt.
Noted for her reviews, editorial assistant
Pamela Klass was often interrupted for
herjudgement on everythingfrom word-
ing to layout.
Poignant and sometimes incisive, jack
Stanislaw, Senate reporter, saw positive
its ste w
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Besides the usual coverage of current
campus activities and sports, this year's
staff has added more political emphasis
Eric Haerting, Publication Board
Comptroller, proved quite dependable on
paste ups: one of the more tedious tasks
A part ofthe workshops, and big part of
the newspaper included the printing
process, working with such things as a
galley oflead type.
to involve students in the Hreal world."
In the area of format, the occasional
news on the cover was a welcome change
from the traditional whole-page picture.
Thejournalism background of advisor,
Mrs. Linnea Schoppe, was an unex-
pected beneht, since this was her only
year on campus. In addition to general
advice, her suggestions for improving the
technical aspects were particularly
The collected issues of this year's
ncChronicle reveal a thorough coverage
of the activities and ideas on campus.
Responsible for twenty-pve per cent of each issue, Sports editor Lynda Morstadt
explains an assignment to sports assistant Dan Sanford.
Kenneth O. Carlsen, Editor
Dick Drechsler, Literary Editor
Eric Haerting, Business Manager
Spectrum: A Myriad of Faces
We of the Spectrum staff have
called it uthe stuff dreams are made
of." But as the seasons passed our
dream of uniqueness became a night-
mare of reality.
Crganizational difhculties mounted
as our inexperienced but willing staff
learned that dreams are impossible to
communicate. Staff meetings became
fierce battles to uphold an ideal quiet-
Mary Limberg, Copy Editor
Stu Allen, Photography Editor
ly sinking beneath the notices of un-
Occasional resurgences of opti-
mism brought to us new faces who
replaced the disenchanted. Fresh
idealism gave way to the harsh voice
of Father Time. The final deadline
still unmet, the staff disbanded to
await a new year . . . a new start . . .
for an old and flickering dream.
Bill Merl, Art Editor
Pam Klass, Author of 'cThe Yearv
Kenneth O. Carlsen, editor
William Merl, art editor
Diane Brause, lay-out editor
Richard Drechsler, literary editor
Stuart Allen, photography editor
Eric Haerting, business manager
Mary Limberg, copy editor
Pam Klass, author of HThe Yearw
Lee Smovj er
Lee Smovjer, Literary stafl
Marianne Metcalfe, Literary staff
Mary Stutzman, Photography staff
'gill f .,.. ,. A
Mary Streid, Layout staff
Emily Goodrich, Layout staff
Russ Rinehart, Layout staff
Terry Hornefy "l'Vhnt, me uiorry.?"attzA-
turte kept rnnny nzernberi of the IVNOC
.ituff from hlouizng their rerlbectwe roots,
and his bronrhustzng ability and con-
structive t'r1itzcz'.xn1 affected nearty every-
onelx style, not to mention their en-
lfVorhz'ng in the music library and in
prograninzzing, Ed Eichter managed to
organize his fellow IVNUC-z'te.i into
some .semblance ofa lbrofesrionat group.
Rich tkloyer wrote news? and adder! his
oufn unique cynzrzfmz to lVNUC".si ,bro-
Cn the Road to FM
"You are listening to WNOC, 640 on
your dial-serving North Central College
from Naperville, Illinois". As the "pearl-
shapedl' tones ofthe student announcer
resound over the air-waves, a student
engineer slowly blows his mind as he
realizes that the microphone is not
turned on. He quickly corrects it, and
the show proceeds. Everything will be
fine now-barring scratched records,
broken tapes, or power failures. The
news director searches the station for a
desk to write on-both of them being in
use, he tries a nearby classroom. It is
being used also. He ends up writing in
the lobby where the music librarian is
frantically pulling records from the
stacks as he explains to an irate station
manager why he was late. The chief
engineer comes in to fix the lights again,
and the venetian blind for the third time.
He is very happy. Eighty per cent of the
Radio-Television Speaking class flunked
his engineering test. Someone forgot to
turn in a record request, someone else
will not be able to make it for his
show, a letter has been lostg someone
was eating in the control room, the clock
is wrong. What more can go wrong?
What do you mean the transmitter in
Seager is busted? Don't forget the staff
meeting Thursday. That is not my de-
partment! ll It is a typical day at WNGC.
Educational radio? YES!! Under the
leadership of Terry Horne and Mr.
Obermeyer WNOC has progressed.
Things still break, tempers still flare,
but WNOC is growing. New tape decks,
new records, new schedules, new organi-
zation, and new spirit. People
thrown together by their interest in
broadcasting learn to work together, to
Bob Bet! reads WNOC neuis with an
artificial daisy remina'z'ng him to keep
the "smile" in his voice.
While worrying about important things
when most of the staff was worrying
about unimportant things, Barb Beauin
could stil! manage to keep everyone smil-
plan together, and to produce together.
And how they have produced. A new
station next year. FM broadcasting
fifty hours a week. Engineers licensed
by the FCC. Students learning responsi-
bility and receiving only the satisfaction
of a job well done. Listen to them.
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tlfluch of the crefiitfor l4fNOC's unique
sauna' goes to Bit! Shziehts who managed
the training ofneui announcers.
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Bowling alleys in the halls, Fire-
works in the johns, discussion groups
on the Floors, rivers in the rooms, all
these are exciting, although not wholly
essential, aspects of dorm life. The list
goes on. There are raids on the un-
suspecting yet totally willing, and
there are raids on the unwilling yet
totally suspecting. Retaliation always
follows. It seems that pranks are the
Intense concentration is found
under a srnall green thinking cap,
A feeling of success accompanies
the discovery ofa persona! treasure.
When there is nothing to do, do nothing.
rule and study the exception, or in
other words, fun is the purpose and
study a necessary sidelight of the
dormitory room. However, through
intense burning of the midnight oil
and the kind understanding of patient
profs, who are used to receiving papers
a few days Cshall we say 14 or sol
late. dormitories exist as a very thrill-
ing part ol the average college career.
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Is it really a Scarlet Letter?
flnfl there 13 a momcnl ffl. .s'm'te'fze
An afternoon of peaceffal relaxa-
lzion a'z'sfar!ea' by afea r of l1ll'.5'COZl6'T3'.
Home, homes in the florm.
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15 if your birthday lklrs. Bales?
A Means to an End
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Bulletins, bulletins everywhere and not a
thing to do!
Dangling like a fly at the end of a
spider's web, the commuter is caught
yet unaware of his circumstance. The
academic filaments of North Central
hold fast the astigmatic commuter.
Bound in the scholastic strands, the
social events hidden in publications,
sometimes escape his gaze: a cyclop-
sian stare unable to pierce the blank
face of an educational establishment.
Mailboxes have been constructed,
clubs have been formed, but he re-
mains in his semiconscious state. The
Hensnarementw is not g'involvement"
. . . The end of the school day . . .
the commuter walks toward the train
and out of the life of North Central
Left: VVOu!a' you
the sign? Upper
white, yea team
right: Shucksf I
glasses on the train
A left field to college life-a
place to go when nothing else, is
moving on campus, that's college
sports. Fall brings few bystanders
to a grassy mound as the Har-
riers pound the earth-straining
for a cross-country victory. The
football team plays mainly for
gray bleachers and eight energetic
cheerleaders-perhaps they will
sing a praise for eleven battered
With the falling leaves comes
winterls frost, and sports are
forced to the side of the heated
pool, basketball court, and wres-
tling mats. The crowds are
warmer and more receptive-at
With the arrival of spring, the
sportsminded few abandon shelter
-filling the golf courses, tennis
courts, baseball diamond, and
track. But where is the student
Cold brisk afternoons and
chanting enthusiasm exemplify
the beginning of Autumn Sports.
As the drizzling rain fell, the
crowd dwindled and as the cold
winds blew, the spirit chilled.
Yet a warm enthusiasm re-
mained aglow in the faithful
eight as the Cards plunged
through the mud to score unfor-
getable wins. The season also
produced those games all wished
, , A
Browning turf saw North
Centralls cross country team set
some records, but few can give a
first hand report. For some it
was studying, others shopping
. . . and thenthere was the rain.
t'We're small but we're slow,"
was the early report from the
1966 North Central football
team. Small and slow, perhaps,
but it was not a losing team, as
the Cardinal's final record illus-
trates. The 1966 edition of the
Cardinals left a bright, 6-3
mark on the ledger, including a
illany times during the year Cory
ilfIeLaaghl1n was used to spark the
offense as shown in this touehdoion
run against illillikin.
g e X, 'is ff,
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WW ' N S ff ' 'wwfifk -,
P -V 5
We're Small but Slow
4-2 conference record and a
second place tie in the C.C.I.
Through the course of the
1966 campaign, North Central's
pigskin warriors, though lacking
in both size and numbers,
showed the ability to win ball
games. As the season progressed,
the individuals, under the tute-
lage of Coach McAlister, were
forged into an efiiective winning
and fighting unit, Fate, however,
held a cursory hand in the final
outcome as the North Central
team was plagued by injuries
throughout the season. These
injuries crippled the team im-
mensely, for the Cards were
lacking depth in their bench-
The seasonls opener at Cen-
tral Iowa was a bitterly frustra-
ting experience which saw the
Redbirds set back by a score of
18-6. After this loss, the Cardi-
nals bounced back for their First
win of the season at the hands
of Carroll College, a conference
foe. The Pioneers were a tough,
hard-nosed ball club, and the
game was not clinched for
N.C.C. until the final three min-
utes. The Cards triumphed,
21-13, In notching up this first
win, the Redbirds gained poise
and confidence as a team.
Head Coaeh, Ralph iWacAlister
arouses team members as well as refer-
ees with his enthusiasm for the Cardi-
nal team interests.
Above: The close relationship with
Coach Gene Rossi and the team was a
mojor asset to the winning season.
Below: Pud Faris, leading rusher,
takes advantage of a good hole made
against Wheaton by center Pat Collier
andguard Don Morazfee.
FOOTBALL TEAM Back Row: Coach Gene Rossi, Head Coach and Athletic Director Ralph D. McAlister, Assistant Coach
Fred Coffey, jay Slagle, Bill Peterson, Dean Huber, Doug Maschman, Terry Maschman, jim Ferdinandt, Larry Crouch,
Steve Arnold, Bob Corra, Sam Thompson, Fred Fugate, Mike Maher, Mike Hale, Trainer Brad Sherman, Manager Andy
Stepleton, and Assistant Coach Wally Zook, Middle Row: Zdislaw Nagengast, Paul Faris, Dave Solan, Mike Barnotes, Bob
Wislow, Pat Collier, Bill Robinson, Armand Reiser, Dave Farina, Stan Cruszka, Bruce Carlson, John Ceyer, Don Moravec
and Assistant Coach Dave Hendrix. Front Row: Mgr. Gordon Teusch, Luther Selbo, jerry Hill, Ed Tallach, Tom Schultz,
Ron Coodin, Don Sturn, Don Coodin, Steve Bergstrom, Bill Feind, Larry Parks, and john Clark.
Terry Maschman shows his usualspirit.
This confidence was necessary
for their next opponent, defend-
ing conference champ, the Ti-
tans of Illinois Wesleyan. The
Titans, a very highly regarded
team, visited N.C.C. with a pol-
ished, balanced attack, but the
Cards proved to be inhospitable
hosts as they eked out a 12-7
win. By winning these First two
conference games, the North
Central squad asserted itself as
a team not to be taken lightly.
The Redbirds took to the road
for their next game versus An-
derson. The Cards coasted to an
easy 32-6 win as they out-
classed the weaker Anderson
team. This victory served as a
warm-up for their next game
against unbeaten Augustana.
The large, jubilant, Home-
coming crowd's cheers turned to
tears as they saw their heroes
downed by a spirited Augustana
team by the score of 10-7. In-
juries early in the season proved
to be the critical margin as the
N.C.C. squad, a team lacking in
depth, fought valiantly but to no
avail. Any title hopes the Cards
may have had were dimmed.
' -.512 " 4"' ' 'fi '
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2 1 ' 3
Top: Keeping warm was a difficulty often faced by the small but oocal group of
fans this .s'ea.son.
Bottom: Steve Arnold opens a holefor Pad Faris against lVIz'llz'kz'n.
Carthage, the pre-season
choice to win the conference ti-
tle, was the next foe. A win over
them was a necessity for the
Cards if they still garnered any
title hopes. But the Carthage
eleven proved to be Hbig, real
bigl' as they romped over
N.C.C. by a 32-6 margin.
When previously undefeated
Augustana suffered a Home-
coming loss to Wesleyan, the
Cardinal team and fans took
heart. It was still possible for
them to Hnish as conference
champs, but to do so the Cards
would have to win their remain-
ing conference tilts against
North Park and Millikin, while
Augustana would have to lose
Millikin was easily disposed
of by N.C.C., 35-13, as able
Cardinal replacements for the
previously injured players Filled
the gap on that cool afternoon.
When the Redbirds suffered
even more injuries to their al-
ready weakened attack, North
Park hoped to capitalize on
North Central's misfortune. But
a Cardinal victory was not to be
denied as the Redbirds held on
to a two touchdown lead at half-
time and edged out North Park
by a slim two point margin,
Although the Cards did win
their last two games of the cam-
paign, Augustana did likewise.
North Centralls conference rec-
ord ended at 4-2, good enough
for a three way tie for second
The annual game with
Wheaton for possession of the
Little Brass Bell was a real nail-
biter. The Cards edged out a
close 16-13 win, retaining
ownership of the traveling tro-
phy which symbolizes the long
standing rivalry between two
The leading Hbloekn on the ojenszve line, Stan Gruszka prepares to lower the
boom on an Augzeplayer.
1966 Football Record Q6-35
North Centra. 6 . . .
North Central. 13 . . .
North Centra. 12 . . A
North Centraf 30 ..
North CentraQ 7. . .
North Centra, 6 . . .
North Central. 35 . . ,
North Central. 27 . . .
North Central. 16 . . .
. . . . . . Anderson
. . . Augustana
. . . Carthage
. . . . North Park
. . . Wheaton
Holding the symbol ofthe tradztzonal
rivalry between IfVheaton and North
Central, Quarterback Lute Selbo
smiles over the victory with the other
The often chilly weather dia' not
dampen the enthusiasm ofthe cheer-
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Pre-season outlook for the
North Central Harriers was
promising so that there was lit-
tle question as to yet another
conference championship. Little
by little, the optimism of young
coaches Allen Carius and jerry
Stormer was chisled down by the
grim reality of mid-season sick-
POTENTIAL WITH INJURY
ness and injury. Undaunted by
aflilictions to nearly all of the
team at one time or another, Al
Carius and Jerry Stormer were
able to salvage second place in
conference and a 7-2 win-loss
The First meet, against
Wheaton, was run between
. . , 42,35
Ten miles ofpractice every night made the meets shorter.
jim Barber shows the elation ofa run
ner crossing thejinish hnejirst.
Making hard work enjoyable, Coach
Carius often encouraged the team
'fYou gotta wanna runforfun. "
halves of the football game at
Wheaton. The Crusaders ran a
fine race but were unable to
break up the Cards' strong team
effort. Carroll was the hrst con-
ference team to feel the tread of
the Redbirds' spikes as Eric
Thornton led to a strong win.
On one of his many record
runs this season, ,lim Barber set
a new course and school record
against the University of Illinois
CChicagoD to lead yet another
victory. Missing two of the nec-
essary five to make a complete
team, the Cards were at the
mercy of the Maroons of Chica-
go in their only non-conference
Despite the loss, the harriers
bounced back to defeat a very
strong bid from Augustana in
the homecoming meet. jim Bar-
ber again showed his prowess as
he set new school and course
The umeet of the year" was
the head-to-head dual meet with
the Redmen of Carthage. The
loss of Tony Kaleth and the re-
cent return from injury of Eric
Thornton hampered the team
effort, and the Cards suffered
their first conference dual-meet
loss in four years. The next
week at the A.C.U. Regional
Conference, the Redmen of Car-
thage proved the defeat of the
Cards was no fluke. They set a
new conference scoring record
-North Central was a distant
second. An ailing jim Barber,
last year's winner, and a fast im-
proving Pete Jonsson led the
squad in the championship,
scoring fifth and sixth respective-
ly. Next year should show an
even stronger challenge to the
N.C.C. harriers with the addi-
tion of strong teams from Whea-
ton and Elmhurst joining the
C.C.I. in cross country.
Coach Af Carzizu' efffrzial wifhz1.szr1xm
all-out effort was kc-y fo fha Carr!
nafx I .i L1c'ct'.s.x.
1966 Cross Country Record C7-25
Nort Centra. 26 ................. Wheaton 33
Nort Centra. 15 . . . Illinois Teacher's QNorthD 40
Nort Centra, 16 Illinois Teacher's CSouthb 39
Nort Centra. 23 . . . ............... Carroll 33
Nort Centra 24 . . . . . Illinois CChicagoj 32
Nort Centra. 42 . . . ......... Chicago 19
Nort Centra. 23 . . . . . Augustana 34
Nort Central 36 ......... ...... C arthage 20
Nort Centra. 20 .............. Lake Forest 41
Nort Centraf.-51-2nd Carthage-17-lst new record
QLow Score Winsb
CROSS COUNTRY Back Rout: Coach Al Carius, Bob Lewis, Mike Seiber.
Bob Gray, Asst. Coach Jerry Stormer. From' Row: Jim Barber, Tony Kaleth,
Petevlonsson, Eric Thornton.
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Uptimism ran high as Coach W. E.
CBudD Burger began what was to be his
last season as head Cardinal basketball
mentor. His roster boasted five returning
lettermen and numerous other experi-
enced men as well as a promising crop
of Freshmen. With the aid of his new
assistant, .lim Simpson, Burger readied a
squad of a dozen varsity players to take
on St. Marysville in the December
three season opener.
The Redbirds had little trouble crush-
ing the new school, coming out on top
of a l2U-84 score as everyone saw
action. Off on the right foot and in
possession ofa winning attitude, the Card
were more than ready, both
physically and mentally, to take on
highly regarded rival St. Procopius
the following week. The biggest
crowd of the season jammed Merner
Fieldhouse game night as the Eagles
invaded North Central. In the
thriller of the year, the Cards turned
back Proco and the Rat Pack, 80-74.
And for one night, the Redbirds were
Bi!! Erzlwfi, North CmiraI'x Hzzrryzln
ffor1.SZ'67', nzozfas in forr1fcl.s'1'jz1171fJthot.
E.x'p1'c5.s'z'on of the NCC bench members was fl Iylbzcfzl refiectzon of the scoreboard.
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flew! Coacfz Bm! liznjgw' cafli 0 qzzzlck
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.frcqzwnf pep lrzllax. Y S
riding high. There was whispered talk
of a conference championship and a .lay-
cee Holiday Tournament trophy, but
these hopes were short-lived as the
Redbirds began to nose-dive as they
faced Augustana in their first CCI
contest. Augie had no trouble wiping
out the cards and the team left NCC for
the Christmas break on a sour note.
Hopes still remained for the Jaycee
Holiday Tournament Trophy, as the
Burgermen dropped Elmhurst in the
opening round, but they died in the
fourth quarter of the second game as
the Cards ran out of spirit and steam
and allowed Proco to walk off with the
prize for the second year in a row. The
only consolation the NCC quint had to
boast of for their troubles was the selec-
tion of Larry Parks as the tourneyls most
The January break was as dismal as
the weather which hit Naperville that
month. The Cards were able to pull out
only a couple of insignificant victories
and were forced to face a series of game
cancellations and reschedulings.
With only one conference victory
under their belts and a string of half a
dozen CCI defeats, the Cards began the
second half of the season with little
to look forward to. In the remaining
Co-captain Rich Smith, a top notch
ojfen.siz'z'e and rtefen.s'z'z'e player, takes a
fast .furzfey of his teammate is' posz'tz'on.y
before relzinqatshtng the ball.
Peplby Carol Goerneit enthusfasnz is
thzuarted as olblbonents hit jiar a basket
to move ahead.
Gary Groharzng, the freshman whiz
ana' hzlgh scoring player, arches jbr an
weeks, Bud's Boys chalked up only one
more CCI win, giving them a total of
two for the year, both against lowly
Carroll. Their final 8-13 record in-
cluded two losses to every other confer-
ence school and a pair of setbacks to
The 1966-67 season was headlined as
a year of rebuilding and planning for
the future. All things considered, it was
not as much of a waste as the record
shows. Many of the games were lost by
very small margins, which indicates that
the Redbirds were not far below their
opponents in talent. The season saw
continued improvement of juniors Bill
Edson and Rod Mack and Sophomores
jack McPherson and Rich Smith, who
will all be back in uniform next year.
Other bright spots included the emer-
J!! f I 4,
From the mz'a'd!e of October 'til thejirst
of Klflarch, iWerner Fietdhouse was ac-
Cllfil-Eff with bashetballpractzice.
gence of Gray Croharing, a Freshman,
as the possible star of future years and
the surprise outstanding performance of
former benchman Steve Miller, a junior
who will also be returning. An era came
to an end with the close of the First
semester as long-time Card star Willie
Hoover was forced to hang up his uni-
form because of CCI eligibility rules.
Taking over the reins in 1967-68, Ted
Wissen, former head coach at Arlington
Heights High School, may possibly aid
in bearing the fruits that the year of
rebuilding had to forgo.
Vatuabte sixth man jack iWcPherson
attempts a crucial basket.
Top: Steve Miller, Pete Koenen, Dave Murphy, Larry Gardner, John Ferri. Middle.' Coach Bud Burger, Rod Mack, jim Hol-
land, Bill Edson, Larry Parks, Michael Harrison, George Cyr, Asst. Coach James Simpson, Manager Chuck Mann. Bottom:
Cary Croharing, .lim Barber, Jerry Englehardt, Willie Hoover, Paul Mitchell, Tim Collier, Rich Smith.
NC's most zfafuable hoolbster Larry
Parks comes through in his usual roie
as team leader, almost guiding the ball
through the air into the basket.
Towering solbh Dave Murphy manages
to ougumlb his olbponentfor the rebound.
Fast moving Bi!! Edson dribbles past
'isxsg N g ' ' .,
Top Nancy Grotjahn, Sue Anderson, Bert Klehm, Kathy jackson. Bottom
Carol Goerne, Sheryl Hurban, Ann Classen, Lynda Morstadt.
'Wz'llz'e Hoouerls able rebounding and
scoring was missed for most of the
, r Mu-
Frosh Gerry Englehardt helped spark
the troubled squad this year.
1966-67 Basketball Record C8-135
. . . . . . St. Procopius 94
. . . .... Augustana 96
. . . ....... Elmhurst 86
. . . . . . St. Procopius 80
. . . ......... Augustana 84
. . . .... George Williams 91
. . . .......... Carroll 83
. . . .......... Wheaton 121
. . . . . . . . . . . Illinois Wesleyan 44
University of Illinois, Chicago 49
..............North Park 43
. . . ...... ....... M illikin 105
. . ........ Carroll 58
. 'Illinois Wesleyan 67
. . ......... Wheaton 90
. .. North Park 67
The Cardinals helded a strong team
for the 1967 indoor season, boasting
good depth in distance and the sprints.
Aided by the excellent performances of
the seniors, Stan Grushka, Bob Wis-
low, and co-captain Pete johnson,
Coach Al Carius' thinclads compiled
a 5 and 2 record, including a decisive
victory at the Nlidwest Invitational
Meet, the big event of the indoor sea-
son. Big scorers on the team included
freshman pole vaulter Bill Nloody and
outstanding freshman hurdler Ed
Ward. Sophomore sprinter Steve
Bergstom was a frequent double win-
ner in the 60 yrd. dash, while often
serving as anchor man on the mile
relay squad. junior jerry Zoephel,
all around track man and co-captain
placed often in the hurdles, high jump,
and sprints, posting most of his wins
in his specialty, the long jump. Senior
Pete jonsson turned the most out-
standing performances of the season,
I-Ie received the Les Belding Award as
the most outstanding trackman in
division II. at the Midwest Invitational,
where he won both the mile C-1:32.95
and the two mile Q91-19.55. This was
the second year in a row that Jonsson
earned the double win and the award.
Elroy Dittman set the only new rec-
ord of the season as the wiry junior
set mark of 40' l ,,t'f 2" in the triple
The Cardinals were weakest in
held events, notably the shot-put, but
depth in other events pulled them
through leaving them strong and
eager for the outdoor season.
Right .Ynrllt Central crowd zoalches,
jfrzlrzrzriftwl by the acfzon. Far right
frrrj' Holton lmncls off lo Boll llyzix-
lozx' in fl'zt'relr1x',
New coach Ca
ztzdorjf in Zhe pool.
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Tony Kaleth pulls aheadfor one more win.
X Q "www-Ka .M
Left .Iohn Clark and Terry Heller warm-up with
a lap around the track. Below left Ed Ward ad-
mires his well deserved medal. Center Star track-
men Tony lialeth and Eric Thornton prepare for
I the meet.
Triumphant trackmen receive their trophies from N.C. C. coeds.
Indoor Track 1967
Feb. 4 NCC
Feb. 10 NCC
Feb. 18 NCC and Vvfheaton
U. of Wisconsin
U. of Illinois
Feb. 24 NCC
March 3 NCC
March 17 NCC
Illinois State U.
Midwest Invitational-March 11
Dave Todd perfects his technique.
Don Moravec eyes an opponent
Coach Hudson shows em how it s done
The sixth season for North Central s Matmen was highlighted
by many factors not the least of which was the presence of a
The new coach Cliff Hudson, who comes to North Central
as part time help from Washington r High School 1n Naper
ville, was a college wrestler at Northern Illinois University not
many years ago His successful wrestling career netted him the
championships in the IIAC and the Wheaton lnv1tat1onal and
third place honors in the national NAIA competition all in
Hudson was fortunate in that his team was not raw. With
six returning lettermen and a complement of promising freshmen
he was able to rack up a record which although not overly im-
pressive is certainly adequate in view of the stiff competition.
This stiff competition was headed by four nationally ranked in-
stitutions-joliet, Wheaton, Augustana, and MacMurray.
A wrestling team, unlike most of the well-known and much-loved sports teams, is a team in name onlyfit is the indi-
vidual performances of the individual members which make the team successful. Many individuals on North Central's team
distinguished themselves admirably. The two co-captains, senior Loren Kittel and sophomore Ed Jackson, tallied 18 wins
and 4 loses and 22 wins and 2 loses respectively. This record netted Loren firsts in the Milliken and North Central Invita-
tionals, a second in CCI and third place in the NAIA district. Ed distinguished himself as the First wrestler from North
Central to win a first at the Wheaton Invitational and was also named "outstanding wrestler of the tournament". He fur-
ther distinguished himself by placing first in the NCC Invitational, the NAIA district, and second in CCI.
Other impressive records were made by Paul Faris, a junior transfer, who received two firsts and a fourth and freshman
Ric Billings who received one First, two seconds, one third and one fourth.
Chuck Upson, another freshman, received one third and one fourthg and Terry Miller, sophomore student, received a
fourth to bring the tgam to their 'Final seasonis record of 3 wins and 6 losses in dual meets, one second, two thirds and two
fourths and one eighth tout of twenty-twoj in tournaments.
FRONT: Chuck Upson, Ed jackson, Ric Billings, John Fiacco. BACK: Loren Kittel, Terry Miller, Pud Faris, Dave Solon,
Dave Todd, Sheldon Knoespel, Coach Hudson.
Seventeen Year Streak Ended
The Cardinal's swim squad out-
swam six of their ten dual meet com-
petitors during the 66-67 season. Three
of the four losses were tight, with the
surprising upset coming from North
Park who dealt the confidant Cards
In tournament meets the squad did
not fair as well as in dual meets. They
dropped the first conference cham-
pionship in seventeen years. Augusta-
na captured the title and North Park
again surprised North Central by
moving into second place, dropping
the Cardinals into third place. The
only individual championships cap-
tured by NCC swimmers were in the
100 yard and 200 yard breaststroke
and diving. jim Saloga established new
conference records in both the breast-
stroke events. Freshman Bill Callard
took the diving championship.
In other tournaments the team
found themselves in lower standing,
but some individual performances saved
some laurels for NCC, Rick Darling-
ton won the 200 yards backstroke at
the Illinois Private College Tourna-
ment. Rick also set NAIA District
records in the 100 yard and 200 yard
backstroke. He placed third in the
NAIA National Championships
the 200 yard backstroke with a time
of 210935, and fifth in the 100 yard
jim Saloga set a new standard at
the District meet in the 200 yard
breaststroke. At the NAIA National
Championship, Saloga placed tenth
and eleventh in the 200 yard and 100
yard breaststroke, respectively. 1
lege Championship diving. The medley
relay of Rick Darlington, jim Saloga
Jim Engler, and Stu Townsend set
a record at the Private College meet
and the NAIA District meet. The re
lay picked up eighth in the nationals
Coach Gene Rossi spent his rst year
at NCC establishing himsehf with the
team members. His winning season
was comprised of six wins against
Callard won the Illinois Private Col-
This .S'lb!ClSfl was cczusecz' by one of the
rubber bricks which Coach Rossi uses
in chsczplining his szbnnniers.
firn johnson, Rich Darlington, firn
Engler and john Ykzlhfsch fiemonsfrczfe
the different lbhczses of fhe lake-off
which is important in refay exchanges.
Freshman Jim Engler swam the
butterfly leg of the relay and broke
the conference record in the 100 yard
Hy in the prelims, only to see the
mark lowered moments later by Au-
Progressing with the season and
showing future promise were Stu
Townsend at the freestyle sprints,
Steve Schweppe in the distance free,
Craig Bender in the back, and Jon
Waldhuetter in the diving and breast-
stroke. Diving for his first year in com-
petition, Larry La Fevre developed
some high scoring dives. While co-
captain John Tallitsch swam the dis-
tance free and the 500 yard free, Bill
Soper brought home points in the con-
ference meet in the Fly, free, and indi-
jzim Saloga comes up for air at the conference mee! where he lozoereo' the
records in the one-hundred and two-hundred yard breaststroke events.
Freshrnan Steve Schzuelblbe, who bro-
,gressecl steadily with the season, zninrfs
up for the ,five-hunclrer! yarn' freestyle,
Fourteen girls attended the practices
to record times for the swimmers and
added encouragement at the meets.
The squad thanks them for their work.
Back Row: Craig Bender, Rick Darlington-Co-Captain, Steve Schweppe,
Jim Engler, Stu Townsend, john Tallitsch-Co-Captain. Front Row: jim Saloga,
Larry LeFevre,jimjohnson, Bill Callard, Bill Soper.
vidual medley. freshmen, three sophomores, and two
In the dual meet season, Rick Dar- juniors. It was also the first season of
lington was high point man while coaching at NCC for Mr. Gene Rossi,
Jim Saloga maintained an undefeated who has gotten to know the boys and
season. has established himself.
The team was young, with five
Augustana trounced the Redbirds on the scoreboard, but here you see how close
the meet was in the water.
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john Tallitsch enters the water at the beginning of his event in the two hundred
yardfreestyle. john was co-captain ofthe squadfor the 66-67 season.
Co-captain Rich Darlington, receives
advice on stroke technique from head
judge, Dr. Giere, just days before Rick
established himsebf as the third fastest
one hundred yard backstroker in the
Coach Gene Rossi believes in the show
and tell theory. Here he demonstrates
how to get to know the ropes.
The members ofthe swim team certainly
appreciate the round of applause which
reverberates from the rafters after a good
Butteniy is jim Engler's specialty. At the con erence meet im set a new record
which was later broken by an Augustana swimmer in the nals
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It's my ball-You let me play or I'm going home!
A Card strikes out. Damn those flies!
Baseball has long been a sore spot
among those in North Central's Ath-
letic Department, but the wound be-
gan to finally heal this year as the
diamondmen, in their last season
under Coach W. E. fBuddj Burger,
posted a record and a CCI mark, good
enough for a second place conference
finish, the best in many seasons.
The Superline Nine had a good
lineup to begin work with when' the
season opened in April and were bol-
stered by the return of several letter-
men. Off to a bad start in the first few
weeks of the season, a change in atti-
tude, both on the part of the team and
coach, marked a turn in the Redbird's
luck. Instead of losing the one-run,
extra inning affairs, the Cards became
the ones who were able to squeeze the
winning tally across the plate.
Pitching was the key to success.
Tough-luck jerry Englehardt, sopho-
more southpaw, at one time possessed
an 0-4 record while at the same time
holding the lowest ERA in the con-
ference. Righty, Bert Thompson was
one of the CCI,s outstanding hurlers,
finishing the season undefeated.
Hitting, a department where the
Redbirds have lacked considerably in
past seasons, was greatly bolstered by
the hard slugging tactics of freshman
Rick Neizgodski, who finished among
the CCI leaders in hitting, Terry Park-
er, a junior lettermang and Gerry Hill,
the eventual baseball MVP.
At first uncertain as to whether a
first division finish was possible, al-
though the record against non-con-
ference opponents was highly respect-
able, the team finally began to jell mid-
way through the season. The turning
point came when the Cards, pessimis-
tic and leary about even taking their
places on the field, travelled to Rock
Island for a doubleheader bout with
Augie and stunned them in both
As the Hnal weekend of action ap-
proached, the Redbirds became aware
of the fact that Wesleyan, which had
already captured its habitual first place
finish, stood above them. All that was
needed in the season's doubleheader
finale was a split. The Superfine Nine
came through with a victory in the
opener, but were unable to make a
sweep of it as they dropped the night-
The 1967 season marked a new be-
ginning on the diamond for North Cen-
tral. Burger left the school with a
second place finish and hopes are alive
that new coach Ted Wissen can take
over and continue to build.
Terry Parker slams one in.
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Whereis the ball?
Ed Tallach Don Coodin
Rich Keeler, Don Coodin, Coach McAlister, Ed Tallach, Ron Goodin,
The 1967 season was a successful
one in many ways for North Central's
golfers. Coached by Ralph McAlister,
the Redbird linksmen achieved the best
season mark ever posted by an NCC
squad and took first place Finish in the
College Conference of Illinois cham-
pionships at Kenosha in May to move
to the NAIS tournament in Pennsyl-
vania in june, also a hrst for the
The Cardis illustrious record in-
cluded victories over several highly
regarded teams, among them St. Pro-
copius, Wheaton and North Park.
In tournament play, the Redbirds also
fared well, capturing a Finish at the
Illinois Open for state colleges and
The season's highlight, however,
came at the CCI championships. With
Augustana predicted to walk off with
the honours hands down and North
Central not even rated a slim chance,
McAlister's boys came along to sur-
prise everyone, especially Augie's
coach, as they came from behind to
tie Millikin for the top spot and gain
a chance at the nationals.
It was teamwork that accomplished
everything. As any member of the
squad would say, there was no one
outstanding man, but a half a dozen
FRON7f'rIay Willer, Ken Kotiza, jerry Hill, Pat Dexheimer, Coach jim Simpson.
BA CK: Tim Taylor, Rolland Lang, Larry Gardner, Paul Rewerts.
As with other North Central teams
in 1966-67, the year was one of re-
building and strengthening for the
future. Minus several lettermen from
the previous season and faced with the
problem of getting accustomed to a
new, young coach, the racketmen got
off to a poor start and dropped their
first few matches.
Once they got into the swing of
things, however, and began facing
teams on their own level ot ability,
Coach jim Simpsonis tennismen were
able to notch up several consecutive
wins and close the season with a re-
North Central's visit to the College
Conference of Illinois championships
at Carthage College in Kenosha in
May was not a highly successful one
as the Cards could do no better than
cop a Hfth place Finish.
Jerry Hill. Pat Dexheimer.
Bos Wislow, hurdles.
, , W
North Central began a new era in
track when young Al Carius took over
as head coach in 1966-67. With a
genuine enthusiasm and a sincere love
for the sport, he was able to generate
these same feelings among his runners.
The boys ran because they wanted to
-not because they had to. They put
out everything they had, not merely
because they wanted to win, but be-
cause that's what Al had taught them
The 1967 club was not as success-
ful recordwise as some of its immediate
predecessors, but still could boast of
many favorable results. The Cards
failed to retain the CCI title which it
had captured in 1966, finishing third
at the conference championships held
during May at Carthage.
The squad was plagued by the loss
of several outstanding lettermen as a
result of retransfers and ineligibilities.
Yet many boys with little or no track
experience came through to pull the
team to a respectable finish.
This yearis squad did not compete
in as many dual meets as in previous
years, but travelled to many big-time
meets, building up the name of North
Central in track circles. Coach Carius,
an Olympic hopeful himself, saw to it
that the Cards were entered in several
Big Ten meets, including those at
The University of Illinois, The Univer-
sity of Indiana and Ohio State. The
FRONYZ Doug Smith, Bill Moody, Robert Lewis, Tony Kaleth, Eric Thorton, Larry Peterson, Bob Gray, Dave Peterson,
Pete Jonsson, James Pittman. CENTER, Alan Carius, Erling Peterson, Richard Niezgodski, Terry Heller, Dave Klus-
sendorf, Tom Slack, Clinton Prachl, john Clark, George Garrod, Jerry Hatton. BACK, jerry Stormer, Duane Davis, Ted
Longsworth, Roy Dittman,Jerry Zoephel, Bob Cora, Stan Gruska, Steve Bergstom, Bob Wislow, Bill Fiend.
Bill Moody, pole vault.
Dave Peterson, relay.
Bob Lewis, relay. John Clark, long distance run.
boys also participated in the Beloit
Relays. On most occasions, team points
were not tallied but individuals were
given the chance to make a name for
This year's squad possessed several
boys of outstanding ability, among
them Bill Moody, an excellent pole
vaulter who was a consistent winnerg
freshman john Clarke, who broke the
conference record in the 100 yard dash
at the CCI's, Pete Jonsson, miler and
Bill Moody, pole vault.
at t l
a letterman, who continued to break
North Central records that he him-
self had established in earlier seasonsg
and all-around Fine performers such as
Steve Bergstrom, Dave Peterson, Jerry
Zoephel and Bob Wislow.
With Carius around to take charge,
North Central fans can look to up-
coming track seasons optimistieally.
One thing they can be sure of is that
Carius will get the best that the best
boys have to offer,
Ted Lon worth, broad'um . Pete ohnson rela
3 J P Y
Bill Moody pole vaulter Ohfl Clark Ffflay
The intramural football games of
1966 turned out to be some of the
most exciting ever witnessed at North
Central College. To all concerned, the
championship was between Seager 2
and Seager 3. No one ever counted on
a new freshman squad from Kroehler
2. After all, a freshman team had
never won before in all of intramural
football history. The season started as
expected. The older and more ex-
perienced men from Seager were beat-
ing the f'lowly" freshmen teams. That
is they were beating all but the newly
formed Kroehler 2 team. And to the
surprise of all except Coach '4Vince
Mike Amadeo Lombardiw the Kroehler
2 freshmen ran away with all the pay-
dirt. Bill Callard, jack Congleton, Bill
Wandland, John Ferry, Rich Toll,
and Tom Hendricks lead the winning
1967 was opened with the intra-
mural basketball games. As in foot-
ball, excitement ensued throughout the
Look out behind you,jerry!
Tim Collier makes another basket
The champions in action.
entire season. As expected there was
a close contest between Five teams, all
"smelling" the championship, they
were Kroehler 2, the 'LBoleros" from
Kroehler 1, Seager 2, Seager 3, and
the Commuters. Tim Collier and Dave
Gassman leading Seager 3 defeated the
HBoleros" and put them out of con-
tention much to the dismay of their
playing coaches Larry Crouch and
Fred Fugate. Kroehler 2 led by Jack
Congleton and Tom Hendricks
screeched by Bill Fiend's Seager 2 team
and put them out of the running.
There was then a three way tie be-
tween Kroehler 2, Seager 3, and the
Commuters. In a close contest between
Kroehler 2 and Seager 3, Seager 3 won
by a score of 52-47. The stage was
now set for the championship between
the Commuters and Seager 3. After
the last shouts Seager 3 reigned vic-
torious with a close score of 55-50
The Intramural Basketball Champions: FRON71 Keith Madderom, Ken Tagu-
chi, Keith Rowan. BA CK, Ron Smith, Dave Gassman, Tim Collier, Carl Rinnow.
45 f l
A reason for being . . , a basis
for college life, that is the curric-
ulum. lt is demanding, time
consuming, and frustrating. lt
provides the security of four years
. . , a time for growth both physi-
cal and mental. It provides the
insecurity of four years the
recognition of limitations, and
the readjustment of goals.
The tests, term papers, and dis-
cussions move us from frustra-
tion to satisfaction . . . from com-
placency to quandry. Education
that reflects the past and dares
the future learning in the
form of tedious, half-nodding
lectures knowledge in the
early morning hours of an impas-
sive dorm-room This is the
present. ln this brief passage of
time we struggle to realize, ra-
tionalize, and relate the
world , . , through the eyes of the
It has become almost traditional to
think ofthe administration as a pentagon
directing far-away educational battles.
One tends to widen the relationship
between the student and 'tthose people
t I X, 1
Authoritative and revered Dr. Arnold,
Dean of the College, carries the burdens
of all on his shoulders as he stands in a
curl ofsrnoke contemplating choices.
who run the school." Visions of red
tape and detachment are conjured up
by references to the administration. But
the administration of North Central
College is not some distant Xanadu.
However the actions of the members of
the administration came out-whether a
student skirmish went unresolved, a
budget increased, a program begun or
ended-they strived to throw their life-
lines to the student, to reach and under-
stand his problems.
President Schilling worked outside as
well as inside in keeping North Central
in step with surrounding educational
institutions. In his role as spokesman
for the college, he traveled up and down
the state, speaking to various groups and
attending discussions involving Governor
Kerner and the State legislature on
educational problems. Internally, Dr.
Schilling guided the board of trustees
in strengthening and reviewing teach-
er beneht and tenure policies. A finan-
cial campaign for a new science build-
ing, among the new programs for a more
complete education, began in the fall of
Cregarious and insightful, Dean of
Students, Aflarion Chase, is well-known
and appreciated by the students of North
Energy and zest for life abound from
President Arlo Schilling, who keeps the
wheels of North Central College running
srnoothly with his forceful bearings,
Dr. Arnold, Academic Dean of the
College, reviewed the core curriculum, a
primary area of concern for both student
and teacher. Reduction of courses per
semester through credit revision, content
of introductory courses and more initia-
tive-oriented programs were considered
by the dean and his department com-
mittees. Dr. Arnold was a constant re-
Nluch-appreciated for her relaxed
dignity and fairness, Associate Dean,
Ruth Thorson, creates a working bond
of understanding between hersebf and
the students she serues.
minder that self-evaluation can lead to
Dean Marion Chase brought a picto-
rial directory of freshmen, New Faces,
to the student body. This was the frosh'
first money-making project in conjunc-
tion with the Office of the Dean of Stu-
dents. Pictures on I.D. cards instituted
by Dean Chase cleared up some of the
identity confusion at the box ofhce of
Concentrating on campus housing,
Associate Dean of Students, Ruth Thor-
sen, considered rearrangements of
dorm facilities as a result of the off-
campus rooming of a number of upper-
class men. A suggested mixing of
Dialogue with students and dynamisrns in life are appealing to our chaplain,
Reverend Larry Bouldin, who entreats the students to "accept the challenge of
cha nge. l'
' J y '
One of the pleasant rnerrzories of North Central College is having met Dr. Schilling
and his charming wife Gloria who have an astounding recordfor attending and initi-
ating everits for the college.
Intelligent, artistic, creative, hard-
working, and genuinely concerned
about the individual: this is Mrs. Helen
Barrett as NCC sees her.
As Director of Social Activities, Mrs.
Anita Bales has been especially interested
in exposing students to gracious living
through the Special Events Dinners.
Kroehler and Geiger Hall inhabitants
aroused enough opposition to veto the
proposal before official consideration was
given to it. Along with the Student Sen-
ate and Mrs. Anita Bales, director of
the Union, the Deans' oHf1ces attempted
to overhaul CUA, providing more extra-
curricular events for the student.
Reverend Lawrence Bouldin, in his
first year as chaplain, initiated a variety
of programs for the student. His ideas
were mainly channeled through the
weekly chapel-convocation hour. Hav-
ing cut down the chapel sessions from
twice a week, Chaplain Bouldin care-
fully selected speakers with different
perspectives in order to give the student
a concise and complete picture of impor-
tant current topics. Among the chap-
lainis extra-curricular activities was his
position as assistant coach of North
Central's College Bowl team. "Bullet,'
Bouldinis enthusiasm helped spark the
team to two College Bowl victories.
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Dr. Glenn RL'ffffliCff, head ofthe Crcczfzzie
flrfi Dzzfzkiozi, jlf77lf.Y fm flz1!z'c'.i wrm'f2'nic.v
f7'll.XfI'flfIiIl'Q bt1flb1'mirl1'z'fy wiyoyczblc.
Practical applications accompany the
student's studies in the Division of Crea-
tive Arts. Through the mediums of art,
speech and music he may prepare
for the world outside the college-a
world in which training and knowledge
in these fields may adapt him to the
pleasures and prerequisites of modern
life. In enriching and enhancing his
understanding of the various modes of
expression in society, the Division of
Creative Arts aims at creating the fuller
person. The campus oflfers the beginning
steps in its varied dramatic productions,
musical presentations and student art
DIVISION OF CREATIVE ARTS
Expanding Creative Abilities
In a world often too conscious of the
growing disparity between science and
the humanities, an inconsistent note is
struck on the North Central Campus.
An alliance between these fields, at least
structurally. has been achieved in Alum-
ni Science Hall. In a large, wide room
on the second floor reposes the North
Central College Art Department. But
perhaps ureposesw is not the word to use.
There is no air of stagnation about the
area: newly dried sculptures, freshly
painted pictures, and recently sketched
North CIUNITHNS own 1.Q'UCl'IfE'.S'.S' of Ra,
am! head of thc Art Department, illflrs.
Diane DZlZ."Z'IgfU6J0ZlfflSi fJfl.S'.X'Z-U77 jor the
.Sim crm be .seen in her work. ff7'67S--9. 61174
in herplcasanf radiance.
drawings are strewn about.
Under the direction of Mrs. Diane
Duvigneaud the department sponsored
Five art exhibits this year, two of which
were on loan from the Krannert Art
Museum, University of Illinois. Mrs.
Duvigneaud displayed her own one-
man show of oils in March. During
April the art students exhibited their
work in oils and design. The exhibits
were held in the newly remodelled
Pfeiffer Hall Mezzanine Gallery.
Even the 'Ianuary Interim depicted
the energetic attitude of Professor Duvig-
neaud, recent winner of the Martin D.
Iahn purchase prize at the Seventh
Union League Art Show. Interested
students accompanied Mrs. Duvigneaud
through tours of various Chicagoland
art galleries, as well as her own studio.
In instances such as these one can see
that the study of techniques, structures,
and forms is as necessary in the arts as
in the sciences.
The largest public relations committee
for the College can be found in the on
and off campus performers of the Music
Department. Combining forces with the
theater department, some of the depart-
ment's leading talents persented
Menotti's Old Nlazid and the Thief and
Gilbert and Sullivan's Trial by fury as
part of the Theater Guild series. Per-
formance by the Madrigals at Expo '67
in Montreal was an unusual opportunity
Faculty have contributed to the repu-
tation of North Central's Music Depart-
ment through their off-campus com-
mitments and their improvement of the
quality of the department. Department
Chairman, Professor Paul Warren Allen,
directed the concert choir in its tours.
Dry Gordon Farndell, having recently
earned his Ph.D., founded and was
elected first Dean of the Fox Valley
Chapter of the American Guild of Or-
ganists. His january tour of EUB and
Methodist churches and his two organ
vesper programs added to the lull pro-
gram of events presented by the depart-
Composer and lecturer for the Lyric
Operas Speakers' Bureau, Dr. Marjorie
Storme Selden devotes even her vacation
to research. Having visited the Winne-
bago Indians, Mrs. Selden collected held
recordings which she used to supple-
ment course material. As a result of her
Prof Allen, Chairman ofthe llflusic De-
partment, eiier aims toward perfection
as he inspires stuclents to "Be profes-
"lVatch those parallel 5ths" anal "You
can 't do thatlw are phrases frequently
utterecl by Nliss Ilfatson who graces the
Nlusic Department with her subtle
humor and wealth of musical knowl-
edge ana' experience.
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SIGMA ALPHA IOTA: Virginia Rodes, Nancy Bridgeman, Vicki Christie, Nancy
Myers, Dorcas Freshley,
special interest in ethnomusicology,
this course was offered for the first time
Singing as one of three Chicago solo-
ists, Mr. Bernard Izzo completed his
eleventh consecutive season at the Lyric
Opera. On campus he had an important
part in the Opera-Drama Workshop
in january and directed the Madrigals
and the Musicals.
Band Director Clarance Shoemaker
taught orchestral methods, Mr. Sturm
instructed those studying brass instru-
ments. While Miss Helen Watsonis
Fields are piano and theory, Mrs.
Marian H. Schap combined piano
teaching with an advisorship of Sigma
Dr. tlflarger-y Selden, agfirst-class wit, iri-
spires students with her hnowleafge of
musicology ana' amazes the entire
music department with her manyffaceteo'
The devoted master and protector ofthe
great Kimball Organ in Pfeiffer Hall,
Dr. Farndell instructs through sharing
with his stuclents his 771-Yfldll of expe-
riences anil iiteas.
iWr. Bernard Izzo, Lyric Opera singer
and artist in res iclence at North Central,
listens appreciatizfely to lWrs. lllarian
Schap, piano instructor and pianist in
her oufn right, as she reacts through a
Mr. Robert Myfers Ccenterj, Instructor of Stringed Instruments ana' conductor ofthe
College-Community Orchestra, points out some interesting musical passages to Mr.
Robert Sturm Crightj, Instructor of Brass Instruments, ana' Mrs. Charlotte Peichl
Cseatedj, Vocal Instructor as lllr. Clarencetblhoemaker Qleftj, Instructor of Wooa'ufi'na's
anclconductor ofthe College Band, listens in.
Alpha Iota. An alumna of North Central,
Mrs. Charlotte Grantman Peichl
taught voice, was Program Advisor for
SAI, and presented the faculty recital
for Homecoming Weekend in the Fall.
The talents and ideas of these faculty
members combine in the process of
transforming students into professional
The inter-play of men's lives with
others depends wholly upon their ability
to communicate thoughtfully, honestly,
and effectively. Thus the importance of
speaking well can not be over-empha-
Within the scope of the liberal arts
f Z ,
MENC Top: Gerrie Pederson, Rebecca Montooth, Virginia Marek, Vaneva Cuither, El Zwart, Prof. Allen. Bottom: Dennis Huff,
Robert Schmidt, Dorcas Freshley, Sharon Reecher, Beverly Neal.
Strong concern for any and all his stu-
dents is what enflears Dr. Shanower,
Head of ihe .Slbeech Defiariment, to all
h is co u me fees.
college, the place of the speech depart-
ment is that of a matrix providing the
range of the study of speech for the
speech major to develop the background
necessary for graduate study and teach-
ing, and for other students to increase
their ability to communicate with others.
At North Central the core of the speech
department is the idea of communication,
whether it be in speaking, rhetoric, de-
bate, history, broadcasting, or therapy.
Students of speech must involve them-
selves with all aspects of speech as com-
municaticn All students are free to avail
themselves of the service-oriented aca-
demic structure of North Central's speech
department. Students are able to put the
theory learned in the classroom into
practice and to gain a better understand-
ing of what they have studied by partic-
ipating in the many co-curricular activ-
ities such as WNOC and Theatre Guild
involving student performance with fac-
During the past year students of
speech have received increased opportu-
nities to broaden their knowledge and
abilities. With the addition of Mr.
Daniel Whitmarsh came added emphasis
in forensics and debate. A new season of
the Theatre Cuild brought with it new
faces and new talents to the stage of
PfeifTer Hall. january brought a trip to
New York City and an introduction to
America's "Eastern Culture" led by
'fDoc" Shanower. It also saw the appli-
cation by WNOC to the Federal Com-
munications Commission for a new FM
radio station on North Central's campus,
Second semester arrived and with it a
multitude of one act plays in which bud-
ding directors showed their talent or
lack of the same. The renovation of
Pfeiffer Hall gave students an opportu-
nity to see an auditorium rebuilt, as well
as some understanding of today's labor
problems. An important addition to
Pfeiffer Hall was the new classroom at
the back of the auditorium for observa-
tion of productions. Time, or lack of it,
placed pressures on both students and
faculty as plans for a new summer Col-
lege Community Theatre and important
curriculum changes coincided with fac-
ulty illnesses. As always everyone come
Informa! chats which become deep discussions over coffee often center around "Doc',
Shanowefs table in the Union.
Instructor of Speech, Dr. Glenn Refi-
ffick, coiitenzplafei .sfzzrfellfprol1fenz.s' and
cfaxx jJrelharai'ion in his office on fourth
ffoor of OM fkfain.
through in the clutch.
As the year ends we have memories
of late rehearsals, the ffCreat White
Way", planning sessions in the union,
set strikes, and we look forward to a new
year with a new radio station, a new
auditorium, and new horizons.
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Speech majors whose main interest is ALPHA PSI OMEGA Front Row: Sandra Seheafler, Pamela Klass, Penelope
dramahavec'fassessz1fh as Ilzirectinlg of Parrish, William Sehmiel, Grace Claire Frejlach. Second Row: Benjie Closson,
Pfa-itszfflzz'c!1r!ez'elop arzdtrythezirtalenls. Virginia Peld, Kay Hunsinger, William Mellien, Barbara Beavin. Thzira' Row:
Terrill Horne, Russell Reinhard, Douglas Wilkie, Robert Hawley.
illr. Dah lVhz'tmarsh, fleftj msfructor in public speakzhg, ana' illr. Richard Ober-
meyer, technzicaf chrectorjor' Theatre Guifci Proa'uctz'ons discuss the related aspects of
these two speech arts.
The Speech 700 classes of Associate Pro-
fessor illarzon Chase Iearn early that
facza! expression and haha' movements
are vita! elements ofartziculate speech.
DIVISION OF HUMANITIES
Seeking To Interpret Man's Ideas
Dr. Eastman, chairman ofthe Humani-
ties Diziision and the English Depart-
ment, was especially noteworthy for his
eo-sponsorship of the curriculum change
Man's thinking, his ideas, reflected in
his language concerns the departments
within the Humanities Division. Wheth-
er it be in English or a language other
than our own, the diverse thoughts and
manner in which it is stated point up
the ever-changing viewpoints of man.
Removing these thoughts to a higher
plane, disconnected somewhat with
everyday matters, are the departments of
Philosophy and Religion. Concentrating
on interaction in order to understand,
foreign language clubs, religious organi-
zations and student publications operate
on the idea that now is the time to begin
the quest of knowing man.
For the first time in forty years the
second year Latin class had to move out
of Room 27-for lack of space. Viewing
the sudden surge in enrollment as en-
couraging evidence of renewed interest
in the classics, Dr. Hower began plans
for expanding the course content.
' 1' 'H "l Elsie' 1'
Fascinating and well traveled professor
ofthe old languages, Dr. Hower, makes
the past come aliue again in his words
and through his slides.
A three day Greco-Roman archaeology
workshop was held as part of the janu-
ary Interim. Guest lecturers from the
Oriental Institute, University of Chicago,
met with students of art, history, drama,
Two of the programs initiated this
year in the English Department were
the establishment of World Literature
189 and a concentrated effort on the part
of the department to improve the library
stacks in relation to their subject.
World Literature 189 is of great value
to Freshmen at NCC in that now, rather
than the old style Readings in Rhetoric,
they are allowed, or required as the case
may be, to delve more into the depth of
the literary greats.
The improvement of the library facili-
ties by the addition to the stacks, books
for students in Literary Criticism, Di-
rected Studies and Independent Studies
has greatly enhanced their research.
Other notable changes in the depart-
ment are the general shift of emphasis
from literature as history to literature as
an art form, and Dr. Eastman's upro-
gram for initiative" in his Novel Classes.
The Wrz'ter's Club digs into a new assignment: interpreting and ezialuatinga student's
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His teaching is his art.
Scniiring over class themes and essays,
Dr. Renate ll'olf anrl Airs. Carolyn
Berry are enlizfeneil by their students'
ereatizfe use ofzoorfls.
--. ' N Tmcgiefx
This program was an experiment for
students who showed unusual potential
during the first few weeks of the course.
They were then released from the re-
quired class attendance and allowed to
study basically on their own.
Gur English Department displayed its
versatility when, during the january
Interim, the Humanities and Natural
Science Divisions joined for an intense
study of naturalism in literature and
science. These studies, primarily of Dar-
win and Zola, showed that the natural-
istic writings are neither literary nor
scientific exclusively, but an interesting,
integrated art form,
The Modern Foreign Language De-
partment altered several courses of study
and action this year. Elimination of the
required language proficiency tests lifted
the face of the department. All students
who have had two or more years of a
language in high school and planned to
pursue the course were required to regis-
ter for the second year course. Action-
wise, this new program brought about
an expansion of the language laboratory
facilities along with more extensive use
of audio-visual aids. The staff, under the
direction of Dr. Thomas Irving, consid-
LEFT: Jllr. Peterson 's actiziity in sports,
Dr. Ceroz'ski's New York theater tours,
and gllrs. Schoppes arlitisory work with
the NCChroniele disprove the proverbial
Conception of the esoteric English pro-
ered new courses and new requirements
to meet this change. Part of the change
included the welcoming of Mr. Bernard
P. Lebeau, a native Frenchman, to the
Highlighting the extra-curricular ac-
tivity of the language department, the
Irvings proposed a Mexican trip over
the january interim. Unfortunately, lack
of interest squelched the excursion for all
but the Irvings. The French field fared
better with Mrs. jane Eldon and Mr.
Bernard Lebeau expanding the activities
of Le Gercle Frangais, the French Club.
The language department branched out
this year in offering the student a wider
range of study and activity with a larger
supply of learning facilities at hand.
Notefljor the special energies they have
exerted to improve the audioafisualfaeil-
ities, Dr. Thomas Irving ana' his wife,
Dr. Evelyn Irving, a'iseuss the problems
connected with the present language
LA TERTULIA Top Row: Merrill
Litchfield, Curt Williams, LeRoy Foster.
Bottom Row: Mrs. Eldon, Gwen Slater.
In their searehfor new teaching methoa's,
Mrs. jane Eldon ana' lWrs. lwildret
Araya explore various foreign language
The North Central department of
Philosophy is an outstanding example of
the theory of Heraclitus of Ephesus. It
is in a state of flux. Mr. Henry Skog-
lund, who if properly attired could easily
be mistaken for Socrates, became the
third department head in as many years.
Mr. Skoglund took over a department
that was organized and run according to
interests and abilities other than his own.
However, Professor Skoglund has brought
a down-to-earth, common-sense philoso-
phy to North Central. Gone are appeals
to transcendent realities. Cups and ash
trays have replaced them as objects of
thought. There is a new emphasis on
clarity. The professional response is no
longer, "I see what you are trying to
say," but, 'QExactly what do you mean?"
lVIr. Pierre Lebeau. with his concern for
students, and Dr. lVIartin Zwart, with
his interest in classical rnusioflaaor their
language courses with their interests.
LE CERCLE FRANCIS Top Row:
Les Geiter, William Gommel, Edwin
Eichler, Jim Warfield, lVIia'a'le Row:
Barb Olsen, Sandra Witt, Amelia Fitz-
john, Sheryl Hammer, Bottom Roto:
Mrs. Eldon, Allison Zima, Rosanne
Dalman, Marie Stewart.
Mr. Skoglund's wide Field of interests
has made the Department of Philosophy
an integral part of the intellectual life of
the campus. During the frequent, infor-
mal gatherings ofthe Philosophy Club,
students were given the opportunity to
listen, and to read ideas put forth by
members of many of the academic de-
partments of the college. Free coffee and
stimulating dialogue were the rewards of
these "think" sessions.
Correlating philosophy to the world
outside the college, class meetings were
replaced by a lecture by Norman Thom-
as and a question-answer period with a
representative from the American Civil
The Philosophy Department's primary
objective is the acquisition of insights,
whether they come from a textbook or an
extracurricular skull session. In the Final
analysis this is what philosophy is all
Ouer home-made coffee Prof Henry
Skoglund and his .students tackle the
greater philosophical questions.
The intellectual and forceful personality
of Dr. Sackmann impresses his students
as they seek to understand the "ground
Since the story of religion is as old as
man's history, yet as contemporary as the
latest pronouncements on the demise of
God, both students and instructors have
the difhcult task of surveying, under-
standing and evaluating the multifarious
expressions of religious convictions,
creeds, doubts, and yearnings found es-
pecially in the judeo-Christian faith,
contemporary culture and world reli-
gions. In addition to pursuing this
general task, the Religion Department
seeks to offer adequate preparation for
advanced study at graduate schools and
Besides the incidental references to
religion which are inevitable in various
fields of study, several courses ollered by
other departments have L'religion" in the
title. Religion Department staff mem-
bers have cooperated in teaching two of
these. This year Dr. Naumann shared
the instruction of 'gSociology of Reli-
gion." One highlight of the course for
several students and instructors was
Peter Berger's presidential address to the
Society for the Scientific Study of Reli-
gion given at the University of Chicago.
Berger gave a sociological analysis ofthe
secularization of theology, making pro-
vocative use of the terms "progressive
deobjectivationw and 'Qplausibility struc-
turesf' His Noise of Solemn Assemblies
was one ofthe textbooks for the course.
Students of the World Religions class
were able to take advantage of North
Central,s proximity to Chicago to meet
firsthand and talk to Buddhists, Mos-
lems, and others. None will forget his
half-hour meditative squat at the Zen
Temple and the sound of the kyosaku
stick on a nearby shoulder.
Students in Dr. Wz'lli'ani Naumann's
religion classes who see this expression
on his face can expect to hear, "That re-
minds rne ofa Greek zoord . . ."
Using informal class discussion and lec-
tures, Rev. Kenneth Mull conueys con-
cepts of Christian Education.
DIVISICN OF NATURAL SCIENCE AND MATHEMATICS
Discovering the Physical and Theoretical World
Progress in the material sense, and
the methods used to achieve it under-
score the Division of Natural Sciences
and Mathematics. Physical progress in
uncovering the mysteries of the organic
and the inorganic nature of our world
constitute much of the search in these
departments. Utilizing mathematics as
the medium of expression for the scienti-
fic endeavor is a unifying aspect of this
division. The discovery of our physical
world begins for the college student in
the laboratory with test tube, microscope
Fertilizing with knowledge tiny acorns
which may someday develop info mighty
oaks gives Division Chairman, Dr. War-
ren Keck his subtle smile ofconifenlmenzf.
Ever since a quiet, reserved Victorian
gentleman, entering his fifties, published
a rather prolific manuscript concerning
his conceptions of the relationship be-
tween man and the other living forms
inhabiting this planet, biology has come
forward as a primary field of research.
Reflecting the gradual evolution that
Bow-lied and smiling, Biology Depart-
ment Chairman, Dr. Russell Hanson
has an easy classroniii manner which sels
the .sludenfs al ease and makes them
more suscef2i'ible lo learning.
of cells in full view of the student, as
well as outlining the inter-relations,
actions and dependence of plant, animal
has taken place in the biological Held,
Dr. Russell Hanson led in revising and
altering the General Biology curriculum.
Concepts involving the molecular and
cellular basis of life were emphasized.
The shift placed the chemical reactions
Retracing the methods of the English-
man who one hundred years ago began
the momentum, the department, during
thellanuary Interim, devised Zoology and
primate workshops. The workshops in-
cluded trips to the Brookfield Zoo and
BETA BETA BETA Back Row: james Basta, Jack McPherson, Bill Soper, Mr.
W. Stieg, tres. Second Row: Dr. R. Hanson, advisor, Mary Streid, Connie Par-
ker, Evelyn Fry, Ann Schilb, Betty Veenhoven. Front Row: Jack Hubbard, hist.,
Sherry Henderson, v. pres., Mary Burnham, sec,. Jack Parker, pres. No! pieizired:
Will Crimes, Tanys Strawn, Sue Stewart, Sue Crecu, Richard Roehrdanz, Mary
illr. Stzieg, LEFT, alutays a patient listener to students, listens here with Dr. Keck to
Dr. Tucker, CENTER, uiho ls pointing out the effects of horrnones on the growth of
Natural History Museum where students
could observe firsthand the principles and
ideas they were studying. The staff, Dr.
Hanson, Dr. Warren Keck, Dr. NIarie
Tucker, and Mrs. Wesley Stieg, also
worked on a proposed Held trip to Flori-
da for next year.
Dr. Joseph E. Rall, Director of Intra-
mural Research at the National Institute
As the cztaflel of the Chernzistry Dept.,
Dr. IIIZilltIfl77l Rites stern e.x'terz'or masks
the unflerstanfllnig nature Zllfllelll out-of-
class fl1ix'c11.x's1irn7.s often rezwll.
of Arthritis and Metabolic Diseases at
Bethesda, Maryland, was honored by
the college as one of the two outstanding
alumni of the year. During his brief stay
on campus, the eminent physiologist and
bio-chemist spoke to both students and
faculty on the technological advances
made in biology and, specihcally, genet-
Although the majority of chemical
endeavors today take place in modern,
fully equipped, and adequately illumin-
ated industrial laboratories, one still ex-
pects to End a few would-be chemists
lurking in dank, poorly lighted base-
ments. And then there is the happy
medium-Coldsphon Science Hall.
However the North Central Chemistry
Department is neither ill-equipped nor
inadequately staffed. Under Drs. Wil-
liam Rife and Russell Poel chemistry has
not reverted to alchemy.
Interest has been shown by outside
industries, such as Bell Laboratories, who
donated one thousand dollars in equip-
ment grants this year.
Behind the glare ofstlzcon lenses appear Dr. Anne Sherren, Mr. Paul Sutton, ana' Dr.
Russell Poel, th ree projessors worth their sodium chloride.
e K eyes'
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Interest in chemistry from other direc-
tions also became apparent. Alpha Gam-
ma Sigma, an honorary chemistry
fraternity was reactivated this year.
This chapter, begun in 1940, has proved
to be the oldest in Illinois. With an
emphasis on bringing outside concerns
in contact with the college, the chapter
concentrated on guest lecturers and in-
This idea was further established dur-
ing the January interim when Dr. Poel
conducted a tour through several chemi-
cal industries. In addition, Dr. Rife,
working in conjunction with Dr. East-
man ofthe English Department, directed
a study of the effects of naturalism in
the fields of English and Science. Here
the study of the naturalistic phenomena
was mirrored in the areas of literature
and scientific progress. Inter-relation
between the humanities and outside
chemical endeavors highlighted the year.
The precise nature and depth of knowl-
edge of Dr. M. Anice Seybold is trans-
ferred to her students as she leads them
down avenues ofold and new mathemat-
. A 5
Perhaps man has known mathematics
since the time he has had his sight of
the forms he perceived, all had some re-
lation in mathematical principles. Our
mathematics department, besides ground-
ing a student in principles and memori-
zation drills, tries also to instill a creative
desire in its students. It does little good
to put knowledge in a person's mind if
he can make no more use of it than a
Dr. Anice Seybold, head of the depart-
ment, is always hurrying around with
outside activities, She has often gone to
high schools in the area to help the
younger students understand some of the
demands and excitements of college
The math department had two math
conferences, one in October and the other
in November. Mr. Donald johnson was
one of the key speakers for our depart-
ment, addressing his remarks to high
school instructors, some of their best
students, and a group of our own math-
Mr. Gordon Nipp and Mr. Donald johnson are caught here in a typicalpensizfe and
alert state as they relate new solutions to problems in the higher mathematics courses.
L , ml
That unusualforrnula inziolifing the com-
bination of understanding of students'
difficulties and insight into a diversity
of subject inatters has been found in the
classrooms of these mathematics pro-
fessors, illrs. Katherine Kay and lllrs.
During January Mrs. Katherine Kay
helped students use the college's electron-
ic and mechanical calculators. And
throughout the year Mr. Nipp and Dr.
Seybold collaborated in preparing their
students for the intellectual intricacies of
the Putnam Exams.
Great strides have been made in this
century, this era, so properly called the
atomic age. The harnessing of atomic
power has brought about tremendous
advances in man's condition. But before
men can apply their knowledge in the
realms of electricity, magneticism, and
nuclear physics they must be able to
North Central's future physicists re-
ceived their training this year from the
triumvirate of Drs. Paul Sutton, Verne
Dietrich, and Leo Seren. Somewhat
handicapped by limited equipment on
advanced levels of experimentation, they
have nevertheless attempted to instill the
scientific thought and procedure in their
students. In conjunction with this goal,
Thoroughly engrossed in electronics at
most times, Dr. Verne Dietrich extends
himself to instill knowledge ofthe physi-
cal world to his classes.
Detailed, careful organization, and direct
presentation of his subject, along with a
large uariety of interests make Mr. Paul
Sutton a good department chairman.
the Physics Department, participated in
the Visiting Scientists Program in Phys-
ics, sponsored by the American Associa-
tion of Physics Teachers and the Ameri-
can Institute of Physics. Last April in
accordance with this program, Dr. Issac
D. Abella of the Department of Physics,
University of Chicago, visited the North
Central Campus. While here, Dr. Abella
discussed curriculum and equipment with
the staff members and students of the
department, as well as the role of physics
in American education.
A quiet, soft-spoken nature, aphilosoph-
ical approach to life in general, and a
wide range of interests round out the
personality ofDr. Leo Seren.
DIVISION OF SOCIAL AND BEHAVIORAL SCIENCE
Searching for Man in His Environment
Dr. Giere, calm, collecterl, and con-
genial, aptly assumes tlze lL'!Zfll6TSflZ?D role
for the Diuifsion of Social ana' Beliaziioral
The operational procedures of man
and his relationships with his fellow
men are of primary study in the Division
of Social and Behavioral Sciences. How
he has acted and why he has acted that
way become an important jumping off
place in these departments. Inside and
Mr. Robert Smith is responsible forpre-
,baring stuclents to enter the competition
of a capitalistic society, to do well, ana'
to remain liuman.
outside of class activities focus on the
human being in his triumphs and failures
with his ever-present environment. In-
vestigation and analysis of this particular
interaction absorb the student in his on-
and off- campus research.
The days of the big business, the
Morgans, the Rockefellers, the Vander-
bilts, who carved out vast industrial em-
pires through a tough-minded, individ-
ually shrewd business sense have van-
ished. In today's world of computers and
mass advertising, the gray-flannel suited
men depend on advanced, specialized
North Central's Business and Eco-
nomics Department, under the instruc-
tion of Dr. Harry Heckman and Mr.
Robert Smith, attempted to impart this
Classes varied this year from the work-
Proaiclinlg his students with first-band,
everyday, economic situations, Dr. Harry
Heckman brings the business world into
ings of the stock market to the accoun-
tant's columns of figures. Through such
courses the students learned the practi-
calities of an automation-oriented busi-
The January Interim helped initiate
the necessary on-the-job observation
as several students were able to observe
the accounting techniques of such insti-
tutions as the Harris Savings and Loan
Association of Chicago. Above all, the
department strived to acquaint the stu-
dents with the world with which they
would ultimately cope.
.ii W f
may rig, - 1
Techniques ofteaching are an 'open book ' to these professors of the Education Depart-
ment-llflr. l'Villiarn Hill, llflr. Dominic Del Vecchio, and Miss' Edith Ford-although
the i are alwa s looking jbr new rocedures and methodologies on the 'fgrowing edge"
3 A 3' . . P
The recent trend of college graduates
away from big business has noticeably
affected North Central. Rejecting posi-
tions as cogs in an already functioning
machine, more students demand occupa-
tions in which they can exercise their
individuality. Unlike many other schools,
however, a preponderance of North Cen-
tral's graduates are turning to teaching.
The respected Dr. Gus Constantine
places his weighty influence upon the
direction which is given to his student
teachers, but he urges them to "walk in
others' rnoccasins for a mile or two"
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The severe shortage of teachers, the
College's liberal arts program, and, at
North Central, the high quality of the
English Department, combined with Dr.
G. A. Constantine's very active leader-
ship ofthe Education Department creates
a strong attractive force which has in-
volved many students in some area of
Through its courses, the department
reaches those interested in basic teaching
principles, classroom methods, and stu-
dent teaching. With Dr. Constantine,
the two new department members are
especially active in this student teaching
area. Miss Edith Ford observes those
student teaching at the elementary level
while Mr. Dominic Del Vecchio and Dr.
Constantine observe high school and
junior high cadets.
Continuing service to students after
graduation, the Department keeps a file
of confidential records for those graduates
desiring teaching positions.
No longer are long lists of dates,
names and places culled only to be
memorized. That udry, old, dusty-stufl"
becomes alive and enriches our under-
standing of man day by day, giving us a
framework upon which we can measure
his progress. The pyramids not only
appear as symbols and evidence of the
creativity of man but also of his destruc-
tiveness as well.
The search for the measure of man's
progress took different avenues during
the year. Economics, government, reli-
gion, technology, and art were some of
the measures used. With so many differ-
Talking out problems and insights gained during practice teaching are aired in infor-
mal seminar meetings with Dr. Constantine.
ent views, much outside reading was
required in some courses. Reactions to
these assignments varied from enthusiasm
to HHow does he expect me to learn all
In keeping with its goals, the depart-
ment attempts to offer courses which
span the gamut of history-from the
ancient Greeks to the modern Europeans.
Particular emphasis is given to American
history because of the qualifications of
the professors ofthe department.
Supplementing the research done on
his sabbatical leave the previous year,
Dr. Clarence Roberts, the chairman of
the department, worked toward the 1967
publication of The History of Higher
Erlucation and Public Controzferiy in
Dr. Robert Shoemaker continued
writiflg The Conxtitution Rextorezl, Hcall-
ing for the restoration of the type of
government intended by the authors of
the constitution." Highlighting the year
for the History Department was an in-
tended study trip to Williamsburg during
the january break. The trip was can-
celled when an insufficient number of
students signed up for it.
Dry humor, subtle enthusiasm, anal a
contagious interest in history spark Dr.
Arnoldls bleary-eyed eight oiclock stu-
a'ent5 to life.
ln tying the long anrl often loom' enrli of
history together, Dr. Clarence Roberti,
iaith his wealth of lfnoznleflge, f1re.xctit.i
the men who hail a hanrl tn theltirocc.x.s.
From the conservative to the liberal,
from Russell Kirk to .Iames MacGregor
Burns, ideas were up for discussion in
Dr. Gierels NCC innovation, the Aopen-
Dr. Robert Shoemaker frequently u.se.v
informal cliscusxion to encourage .rtuclents
ended classroom" Readings Course. This
called for intra-class dialogue, based on
the weekly-assigned paperback, and re-
lating its material to current events and
other relevant information sources.
The department did not restrict itself
to campus. Dr. Karson headed the Polit-
ical Science-Economics sponsored trip to
Washington during the January break.
The trippers viewed the hustle-bustle
workings of our capital city. They met
some of the nation's policy makers, Sen-
ators Percy and Brooke, Representative
I-Ieckler, and lobbyists representing
ADA, the Chamber of Commerce and the
Taking time out from authoring his
boah, Dr. Giere e.vlboi1rirl.ia on "the beauty
of the balancefl American gozierntnental
In parallel programs at American
University in Washington DC., con-
centrating on national politics, and in
the Drew Semester on the United Na-
tions, emphasizing international organi-
zation, NCC students Tom Johnson,
Penny Puhl, Barb Schaalg and Dianne
Brause and Sue I-Ieinhorst respectively,
took advantage of the on-location possi-
bilities for studies in these areas of politi-
cal science. In both plans, the students
benefited from discussions and interviews
with, as well as being able to observe,
the nation's and world's political figures
at work in their official sessions.
In co-curricular activities, Dr. Ciere
completed the hrst draft of his book on
presidential and foreign policy making
YOUNG REPUBLICANS Top Row:
Ken Kotiza, Bob Bell, Rich Billings,
Eric Haerting. Bottom Row: Lynn
Samstag, Edjackson, Rae Steinhebel.
during his second semester sabbatical.
Labor and politics is the usual topic
of Dr. Karson's writings, although his
varied interests are revealed during con-
troversial discussions on and off campus.
Dr. Karson lectures on the ezfzls of ca,bz'-
talzfsm and business.
As the .students sit on the edges of their
chairs, Dr. Szmdby zfizfacziously unrazfels
some of the comltQlexz'tz'es ofpsychological
drama, eg. the Zezgarrzzik effect.
lt is not uncommon today to hear
such terms as behavior, motivation, and
drives in casual back-fence chats. The
held of psychology is integrated into our
culture as we borrow its expressions and
often attempt to psychoanalyze our
neighbors, associates, and relatives. But
psychology at North Central is neither a
curious hobby nor an interesting party
game, it is a full-timejob.
Spearheaded by Dr. Elmer Sundby,
the department took steps toward orient-
ing the curriculum to graduate school.
Since it was discovered that about one-
half of the psychology majors were plan-
ning further studies, reorganization in-
cluded exposure to a broader base of
courses. Frequent trips to graduate
schools were also on the agenda, as con-
stant re-evaluation to insure relevancy
On the experimental side, the Psych
Lab provided opportunity for advanced
work in animal and human psychology.
The psychology lab-North Central's
answer to the vast research zrzstztutzons
in today 's modern technological world.
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Besides teaching, Dr. Barbara Doty is
active publishing psychology papers and
has received numerous grants forpsycho-
Under a grant from the National Science
Foundation for Undergraduate Research,
stimulus, discrimination, and the effects
of tranquilizers on learning were ex-
plored. The area of psychological impli-
cations of education was observed by
various students who visited preparatory
institutions, specifically the nursery
Sociable Dr. Richard Thurston expresses
hirnseh' with enthralling animation as he
rneets his students in the classroom and
A century ago, the only studies of
societal relationships and social groups
were found in the Victorian novels of
Thackery, Trollope, and Dickens. Today
the study of sociology and-anthropology
has left the realm of fiction and become
a living science. The ideas merely men-
tioned a hundred years ago are now
probed and dissected.
Through the Urbanization class the
students observed the conditions and
societal mechanisms of which most of us
are a part-the megapolis. In the direc-
tion of independent study and educa-
tional self discipline, a newly devised
Readings course was initiated. Each
student shared the responsibility of
structuring and contributing to the week-
ly discussions. Theological implications
and secularization were aired in the
Sociology of Religion class by closer
teaching co-ordination of Drs. Thurston
A student's observation is fervently re-
lated to a point of theory by Mrs. Van-
Mannen in one of her frequent lunch
Class trips into Chicago provided the
necessary concrete experience for greater
understanding of classroom theory. In
addition, the january Interim allowed
students to bring the lower-class, urban
neighborhood into perspective as well as
illustrate the statistical techniques em-
ployed by professional sociologistsi
Within the department Dr. Thurston
continued his study of masculinity-
femininity roles in contemporary Ameri-
ca, while Professor VanManen worked
on her doctoral thesis-'gAn Interperson-
al Theory of Deviancefl
Always sporty in mind and dress, Coach
Ralph llfIcAlister, Head ofthe Athletic
Department, uiorks hard trying to please
alljactors at once.
The stereotype, "muscle man," is no
longer a correct interpretation of the
physical education major. Unknown to
most people, the physical education pro-
gram strives to build both a mental un-
derstanding as well as a strong physical
body. The methods of teaching, the
study of muscles in movement, and a
seminar for men and women, are all part
of the extensive classroom studies de-
signed to help the student understand
Trying to build sound bodies, Coaches
Carius and Rossi look ouer equipment
the methods of teaching and resulting
psychological effects of these methods on
their own future students.
Several new faces were added to the
department this year, An outstanding
long distance runner from the Univer-
sity of Illinois, Mr. Allen Carius, has
now taken over the positions of cross
country coach and track and held coach.
Also Mr. Gene Rossi, a former coach at
St. Thomas College, assumed the role of
assistant football and swimming coach.
Mr. james Simpson took over the role of
assistant basketball, and assistant track
coach, while Mr. Hudson began coach-
ing the wrestling team.
The Womenls Recreation Association
in connection with the department has
sponsored talent shows, a tennis tourna-
ment, and inter-collegiate girls' basket-
ball and volleyball teams. Similarly, the
Varsity Club showed its versatility during
the football and basketball games when
they suddenly became the business men
behind the concession stand.
M 4 ful"
TOP: One must "stay on the ball" to
keep up with these two seasoned teachers
ofPhysical Education, Miss Cleo Tanner
and Mrs. Barbara Roby, who give in-
struction in everything from speedball to
ABOVE: Mr. james Simpson, Physical
Education instructor, tennis coach, ana'
basketball enthusiast discusses the possi-
bilities of the season with basketball
Coach Wz'llz'am 'gBua"'Berger.
The essence of the physical education
department has returned to the old adage
of the Greeks, "a sound mind needs a
Dedicated to the task of making
girls into women, WRA, the Women's
Recreation Association, sponsors
wholesome physical recreation for
NCC coeds. Beginning with a fall
picnic and ending with a recognition
banquet, WRA members participate
in tennis, bowling, basketball, gym-
nastics, volleyball, and softball activi-
W.R.A.: Left to Rzght, Back Row: Sharon Deibner, Kathy Smith
Peggy Marquardt, Marcia Neeley. Front Row: Alberta Klehm
v. pres., Sandy Schroeder, pres., Barb Henry, sec., Not Pictured
Nancy Zeumer, tres.
First W.R.A. Annual raindance.
'LA cold coming we had of itf' follow-
ing that star, that impossible dream. But
the chill of winter found more than the
frost on a cold yearbook, it revealed a
renaissance, a kind of rebirth in the
minds of a few NCC students. In the
dead of winter, life came back to that
dream. Our quest seemed within reach.
We resumed our journey once again,
the same course, but with new compan-
ions willing to march into hell in search
No, I didn't think that weld get a review
Don't look now, but . . . ll
f'There's a place for it . . . somewhere
c'With alittle bit of luck, someone else will do the blinkin' workf'
"Now is the time for all good men
to come to the aid of the Spectrum?
Mary Limberg, Tyrant
Richard Drechsler, King
Karen Hussak, Queen
Anita Roesler, Bishop
Sue De-nov, Jester
Martha Lacy, Scribe
Arlene Batty, Serf
Marilyn Hollinger, Serf
Carol Kreitzer, Serf
Do you really think this book is divinely in
The Stud nts
The college has changed the
emotionally. The results are seen
in the blood-shot eyes of late-night
cramming, the alert eyes of sudden
revelation, the compassionate
eyes of a student who has dis-
covered a matter of concern. Un-
aware, the student has faced tests
of maturity succeeding in some,
failing in others. He has been
categorized chronologically, al-
phabetically, academically. The
result lies behind this page. The
deeper modifications may not be
readily noticed, but they are
there hidden in the back-
ground ofa picture.
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: left to right: Donna Allison, vice pres.: Nancy Zeumer, sec., Eric Haerting, men's rep., Carol Sydow, women's rep.g Dave
Knapp, pres., Notpictured Pat Dexheimer, treas.
The senior senses his seniority in his North
Central world. Secure is he-but outside his
world lie apprehension and anticipation.
There have been many physical changes on
the campus, since that September morning in
STUART K. ALLEN .............. Des Plaines, Illinois
Sociology: CCC l,2,3,4g Chronicle 1,2,3,4g Oratorio lg Seager Assoc. 45
DONNA JEAN ALLISON .......... Detroit, Michigan
Religion and Elementary Education: Class Vice President 45 Education
Club 45 Geneva Sunday School 3,43 Oratorio lg Rall Council 3, Religion
Department Asst. 2,3,4g Rhoving Groups lg Seager Assoc. 1,2, Secretary
3, Vice President 4: WUS Candidate 4.
DANIEL ANKERBERG . . . . . , Naperville, Illinois
PATRICIA M. ARENTZ ...., . . Cicero, Illinois
GRACE SUSAN BACHMANN .....,. Lockport, Illinois
Psychology: Psychology Intern 4.
NOEL K. BARTECK . .
.. Glenbeulah, Wisconsin
DONALD BASTIAN .... . .. Naperville, Illinois
TIMOTHY LYNN BECK ............... Akron, Ohio
Mathematics: CUB 3, Dunning 25 May Fete Committee 2: Missions to
LORRAINE P. BIANG ........ Downers Grove, Illinois
1963, when today's seniors arrived. Kaufman
Dining Hall has been resurrected and Rall Hall
raised. With the physical change, came the
gradual metamorphosis from spring car washes
and picture posing, to the Junior Formal and
this year the announcement of commencement.
Secure is he-the hnal check with the regis-
trar on 'lcorej' requirements-then, in May,
came the apprehension and anticipation of the
future: grad school, job placement, marriage, or
J f Q 3
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GERALD E. BISBEE .,......,.. West Chicago, Illinois
Psychologyi Intramural Basketball 4, Volleyball 4, Theater Cuild 4
SUSAN KAY BLOCK ....,..,.,, Lake Zurich, Illinois
Sociology and Anthropology, CUAB 4i Spectrum 2.
MARY ANN BORN ..,....... . .. Naperville, Illinois
Elementary Education: Big Li'l Sis Committee 2, CAB 2, Chronicle l,
CUAB 4, Education Club 4, Homecoming Committee 2, General Co-
chairman 3, May Fete Committee l,2, Senior Buliet Committee 2,3, Stu-
dent Development Committee lg WUS Committee 2, May Fete Court 3,
Homecoming Queen candidate 4.
DIANNE GLORIA BRAUSE . . . Sulphur springs, ohio
Sociology and Anthropology. Chronicle l,2,3g Drew semester 4, Human
Relations 3, International Relations Club 2, Oratorio 2, Seager Assoc 4,
Spectrum 4, Spelman semester 2.
NANCY LOU BRIDGEMAN ......, Hinsdale, Illinois
Music: American Guild of Organists-Fox Valley Chapter 4, Band 1,
Librarian 2, Choir 3,4, La Grange Alumnae Chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota
scholarship 4, MENC 2, Secretary 3,4, Oratorio 2,3,4, Phi Alpha Sigma
l,2, Historian 3,4, Sigma Alpha Iota 3, Vice President 4,
MARY LOUISE BURNHAM .......,. Morris, Illinois
Biology: Beta Beta Beta 3, Secretary 4, CCC 3, Education Club 4, Geneva
Sunday School 3, GALS l,2, President 3, Homecoming Committee 2,
May Fete Committee 2.
SANDRA S. BYKOWSKI . . . . . Bensenville, Illinois
RON C. CARPENTER .. Summit, Illinois
Economics and Business
PAUL W. CATES ,,......,....,. Streamwood, Illinois
Psychology: Oratorio l ,2, Seager Assoc. l,2.
JANENE CAROL CHRISTENSEN . . . La Grange Park,
Mathematics and Education. CCC l,2,3, Christian Adventures 4, College
Bowl 4, CUAB I,2,3, Social Chairman 4, Education Club 3,4, CALS 2,
Homecoming 3, Math Club 3, May Fete Committee 2, Oratorio l, Orien-
tation Committee 3,4, Rall Council 3, Seager Assoc. 4, Student Finance
Board, Secretary 2, Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges
ANNETTE CLASSEN ,..,,,,.....,, Danforth, Illinois
Mathematics: Cheerleader l,2,3, captain 4, Miss Cheerleader U S.A.
candidate 4, Homecoming Committee 3,4, Math Department Assistant
2,3,4, May Fete Committee 2, May Fete Court 3, Midwest Track Court 2,
Parent's Weekend Committee lg Phi Alpha Sigma l,2,4, Secretary-treasurer
3, President's List 1, Oratorio l, Rall Council 4.
ROBERT COFFIN ........... Downers Grove, Illinois
JERRY R. COLE ..... ............,. W auseon, Ohio
CCC l,2,3, General Co-chairman 4, History Club 4, Seager Assoc l,2,3,4,
Writer's Club 4.
PAT COLLIER .................... Chicago, Illinois
Economics and Business: Football l,2,3,4, NAIA All-Star football team 3,
4, Football team most valuable player 4, Kroehler South Counselor 3,
Inter-dorm Council 3, Seager Council Secretary 4.
RANDALL R. CUE ..,,......., West Chicago, Illinois
GERALD A. DAVIS .......,.. Clarendon Hills, Illinois
Psychology: Golf l,2,3,4, President's List 3,4, NSF Psychology Project
4, Varsity Club 2,3,4.
J. PATRICK DEXHEIMER .. ., Kankakee, Illinois
LOUISE ELAINE DIETRICH .,... Naperville, Illinois
Music Education and Piano: Beta Beta Beta 2, Band 3,4, Choir 2,3 Mis-
sion to Minors 1, MENC 3,4, Oratorio l,2,3,4, Piano Intern Teacher 2,3,
4, Sigma Alpha Iota 2,4, Chaplain 3
DOREEN VIRGINIA DUNHAM . . . . Downers Grove,
English: Alpha Psi Omega 3, Secretary 4, CCC 2, Chronicle 2,39 Educa-
tion Club 4, Rall Council 3, Resident Assistant 4, Speech Department
Assistant 2,3, Theatre Guild 2,3,4, Illinois State Scholarship l,2,3,4.
RICHARD PATRICK DURAN ...... Stickney, Illinois
History and Education: History Club 3, Vice President 4, WNOC 3,
Program Director 3,4,
LEE EICHMANN ...,.,i.,... Downers Grove, Illinois
Economics and Business
THOMAS EDWARD EIMERMANN ..... Milwaukee,
Political Science: CCC 2, Chronicle l,2, Assistant Editor 3, Coleman-
Gutnick Award 4, CUAB Treasurer 3, Phi Alpha Sigma l,2,3,4, Pi
Gamma Mu 3,4, Pi Kappa Delta l,2,3,4, Political Science Department
Intern 4, Publication Board 2, Student Development Committee Chair-
man 2,3,4g Student Senate 2, Vice President 4, Washington semester 3,
Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges 4, WUS Committee
SUSAN L. ENGELTER .,..,........, Skokie, Illinois
Chemistry: Chemistry' Club 4, Education Club 4, College Bowl 4, High
Average Scholarship 3, Honors Society Secretary-treasurer 3,4, May Fete
Committee 2, Mid-Winter Alumni Program I, Parent's Weekend l, Phi
Alpha Sigma l,2,3,4, President's List l,2,3,4, Rall Council 3, Treasurer
4, Spring Formal Committee 3, Who's Who in American Universities and
MARY RUTH FORKNER ...,..... Lansing, Michigan
Biology and Psychology: Beta Beta Beta 3,4, CCC 1, Chapel and Convo-
cation Committee 4, Homecoming Committee 3, Inter-dorm Council 3,
Kroehler South Council l, May Fete Committee 3, Court 3, Mid-West
Track Court l,3, Queen 4, Mission to Minors l, WUS Committee 4,
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DORCAS RUTH FRESHLEY ..... Cincinnati, Ohio
Music Education: CCC 2, Koehler South Counselor 2, Homecoming
Committee 2,3, Madrigal Singers 2,3, Student Director 4', MENC l,2,
Treasurer 3, Vice President 4, Oratorio l,2,3,4, Piano Intern Teach-
er 2,3,-4, Seager Assoc. 3,4, Sigma Alpha Iota 2, Secretary 3, Treas-
urer 4, Choir l, Secretary 2,3,4, Who's Who in American Universities
and Colleges 4, WUS Committee 2.
JOHN E. GEYER ivi....... Evergreen Park, Illinois
KATHLEEN MARIE GOEBEL ...., Itasca, Illinois
Elementary Education: Education Club 4, Homecoming Committee 2, J - sl
Morp Queen 1, Seager Assoc. 1,2, Student Senate lg WUS Commit-
DONALD L. GOODIN . . . . Naperville, Illinois
RONALD L. GOODIN ......... Naperville, Illinois
EMILY KAREN GOODRICH Naperville, Illinois
French: Art Club Treasurer l, History Club 3, President 4, Phi
Sigma Iota 4, Presidents List 3, Spectrum 4.
SHELDON L. GRAME . . . Lemon Grove, California
SUSAN J. GRECU . . ., Skokie, Illinois
Philosophy and Pre-Medical
LINDA ANN GROSS .,......... , Chicago, Illinois
Mathematics: Education Club 4, Kroehler South Council 1, Mathe-
matics Department Assistant 2,3,4, May Fete Committee 2, Oratorio
l, Parents' Weekend l, Phi Alpha Sigma l,2,3,4g President's List l,3,
Rall Council 3, Young Republicans Club 2,3
STANLEY W. GRUSZKA .... Hickory Hills, Illinois
Political Science: Alpha Sigma Eta 2, Education Club 4, Football l,2,
3, Captain 4, All-Conference 4, Seager Council.-4, Track l,2,3,4,
Varsity Club 2,3,4, Who's Who in American Universities and Col-
ERIC LEIGH HAERTING .,.,,,:. Chicago, Illinois
Political Science: Ad Agency 2, AIESEC 3, Chronicle 2, College Bowl
4, History Club 2,-4, Publications Board Secretary 3, Comptroller 4,
Spectrum Business Manager 4, Spring Formal Committee Treasurer
3, Student Senate Treasurer 4, Theatre Guild 2,3,4, Writers' Club
2,3,4, Young Republicans 2, President 3, Vice President 4.
JOHN ROBERT HANCOCK .,.... Eureka, Illinois
Sociology: Basketball l,2,3, CUAB 3,4, ACU-I 4, Geiger Council
Vice President l, President 2, Inter-dorm Council President 3, May
Fete Court 3, Seager Council 2, Vice President 3, Student Senate
Men's Senator-at-Large 4, Track l,2,3.
JUDITH ANN HARNISCH , . . Orland Park, Illinois
SHERRY KAY HENDERSON Plainfield, Illinois
Biology: Beta Beta Beta 3, Vice President 4, CCC l,2,3, Choir 2,3,
President 4, Kroehler South President l, Counselor 2, Madrigals 3,4,
Oratorio l,2,3,4, Phi Alpha Sigma l,2,3,4, Phi Sigma Iota 2,3,
Secretary-treasurer 4, Who's Who in American Universities and Col-
BARBARA MILDRED HENRY ..,...... Pipestone,
Elementary Education: Education Club 4, WRA 3, Secretary 4,
KATHERINE M. HOGAN .....,.. Chicago Heights,
Sociology and Anthropology
ROGER A. HOLDEMAN ....,.. Nappanee, Indiana
Philosophy: Band l,2,3, Choir l,2,3, Christmas Dance Committee
Chairman 3, Homecoming Committee 3, Intramurals l,2,3, Kroehler
South Counselor 3, Oratorio l,2,3, Orchestra l,2,3, Philosophy Club 3,
4, Seager Assoc. 3, Young Republicans Club l,3.
GERALD F. HILL ,........... Naperville, Illinois
SHERLYN HOLDEMAN .:.... Sugar Grove, Illinois
Music Education: Band 1, Choir l,2, Treasurer 3,4, Homecoming Court
2, Kroehler South Counselor 2, Treasurer I, Madrigal Singers 2,3,4,
May Fete Queen 3, MENC l,2,3,4, Sigma Alpha Iota 3,4, WUS can-
didate l,2, Queen 4.
WILLIE T. HOOVER .,,.. East Elmhurst, New York
JACK EDWARD HUBBARD ,..... Elkhart, Indiana
Biology and German: Beta Beta Beta 2,3,4, Historian 5, Biology De-
partmental Assistant 2,4,5, Geiger-Kaufman Council l, Treasurer 2,
International Relations Club 3,-1, Vice President 2, Munich 3, Student
Union Board 2, Theatre Guild lg Who's Who in American Universities
and Colleges 4.
SHERYL ANN HURBAN ,...... Naperville, Illinois
English: French Department Assistant lg Cheerleading 2,3,4.
EDWARD JACOBEK ..,,.... Westchester, Illinois
SUE JAMISON . , , . . Naperville, Illinois
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EDWARD JELINEK .,... Downers Grove, Illinois
CAROL JEAN JOHNSON ...,... Naperville, Illinois
Mathematics: CUAB 43 Education Club secretary-treasurer 43 Home-
coming Committee 33 Rall Council 43 Registrars OtIice Assistant 2,3,43
Special Events Dinners 4.
PETER W. JONSSON ,......,i.,.. Geneva, Illinois
English: Cross Country l,2,3, Captain 43 Intramurals 2,33 M,V. Cross
Country 33 Track 1,2,3,43 Varsity Club 1,2, Vice President 33 Writers'
Club 43 WUS Committee 2.
DARLENE E. ,JusT1K . . ..c.. Lockport, Illinois
EDWARD KARANJA . . . , Kairobi, Kenya, East Africa
Political Science: International Student's Club 1,2,3.
JAMES KASTNER ...,...... Shell Lake, Wisconsin
ROBERT G. KELLER . . . . . . Naperville, Illinois
Economics and Business
CHARLES T. KIDD .. Mt. Pleasant, Michigan
LOREN H. KITTEL , . . . . Naperville, Illinois
ALBERTA MAE KLEHM .,.....,... Odell, Illinois
Physical Education: CCC 23 Cheerleader 43 Christmas Dance Com-
mittee Chairman 33 Education Club 43 Girl's Basketball 1,2,3,43 Home-
coming Committee 3, Queen 43 May Fete Court 33 WRA Secretary 2,
Treasurer 3, Vice President 43 WUS Candidate 2,3.
DAVID GLENN KNAPP ........ Monroe, Michigan
English and Sociology: CCC 1,23 Seager Assoc. 2,3,43 Class President 43
Student Senate Men's Representative 3.
KERMIT A. KOLSTAD II .... Green Bay, Wisconsin
KENT D. KOSHKO .... Fort Jackson, South Carolina
KEN EDWARD KOTIZA . . . La Grange Park, Illinois
Political Science: Chapel Committee 23 CUB President 33 Homecoming
Committee 33 May Fete Committee 23 Orientation Committee 3,43
Seager Council 23 Spring Formal Committee 33 Student Development
Committee 3,43 Student Senate 3, President 43 SUL-GUF Award 1,2,3.
4,53 Tennis 2,43 Washington semester 33 Who's Who in American Uni-
versities and Colleges 43 WUS Committee 2.
JERRY JOSEPH KRAL ...... . . Cicero, Illinois
JEFFREY L. KREMPEC ........... Berwyn, Illinois
Psychology and Sociology: Choir 1,23 Homecoming Committee 23
Oratorio 1,23 Seager Assoc. 3.
MERRILL LITCHFIELD .. . . . . Naperville, Illinois
Music Education and Spanish
JUDITH ANN LITTLE ........ Naperville, Illinois
JEANETTE MARIE LOEPPERT Wood Dale,
Elementary Education: Oratorio 1,23 Education Club 43 GALA 2,33
Geneva Sunday School 2,33 Homecoming Committee 23 Kroehler
South Council 13 Band 2, Treasurer 3,4, Secretary 43 Pep Band 2,4.
LINDA KAY SUEPTOW .,.... Markesan, Wisconsin
English: Big Li'l Sis General Co-chairman 23 CCC 1, Central Coun-
cil 23 English Department Assistant 43 Homecoming Committee 2,33
Kroehler South Counselor 23 Speech Department Assistant 2,3,4'
Student Development 2,3,4.
THOMAS WILLIAM MAREAN .....,.... Monroe,
Sociology and Religion: Band 13 CCC Central Council l,2Q Chapel and
Convocation Committee 3,43 Choir 1,23 Honors Colloquium 43 Oratorio
1,23 Orchestra 13 Pi Gamma Mu 4g President's List 3,43 Religion De-
partment Assistant 3g Seager Assoc. 1,2,3,43 Seager Counselor 2.
KENNETH A. MARSHALL ........ Eldena, Illinois
Sociology and Anthropology, Political Science
SUSAN MCDONALD ........ , . Manchester, New
Religion: Food Control 43 Seager Assoc. 1,2,3,43 Young Republican's
RONALD W. MERTEN . . . . . . Menomonee Falls,
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WILLIAM P. METROS ..,. . . . Warrenville, Illinois
BARBARA E. MICHAEL .... Downers Grove, Illinois
JOHN H. MILLER ........... Montgomery, Illinois
Biology: Beta Beta Beta 4, Secretary 31 Commuters Club Treasurer I1
Phi Alpha Sigma l,2.3,41 Intramurals l.
RUTH ELIZABETH MILLER ...,.r.. Lime Ridge.
English: CCC 41 Education Club 41 Phyllis Ebinger Scholarship1 Rall
Council 31 Seager Assoc. 2,31 Spelman semester 3.
RICHARD GLEN MILLS .t....... Aurora, Illinois
English: CCC 21 Chronicle Editor 2.3: CUB 31 European Trippers 31
Homecoming Committee 41 Orientation 41 Publications Board 3,41
Spring Formal Committee 31 Student Senate 3, NSA Co-ordinator 41
Theatre Guild 41 Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges
41 VVriters' Club 314.
PAUL JON MITCHELL . . , Hales Corners, Wisconsin
Political Science: Baseball 21 Basketball 1,2,3,4.
JANE KAUFFMAN MOORE .... Wheaton Illinois
Biology: Beta Beta Beta 2.3,4.
BEVERLY JEANNE NEAL . . North Riverside, Illinois
Music Education: Choir 3.41 Education Club 41 MENC 3,41 Sigma
Alpha Iota 4.
WILLIAM S. NEAL . . , .. . Lombard, Illinois
KAREL NELSON , . . , Naperville, Illinois
JON NOE ...............,.. Morton Grove, Illinois
MARSHA CLAIRE NORRIS ..... PlainHeld, Illinois
Elementary Education: CCC 21 CUAB 41 Education Club 41 GALS l,
2, Vice President 31 Geneva Sunday School l,2,4. Chairman 31 Home-
coming Committee 2,3: Kroehler North Council 21 Oratorio 1,21 Spring
Formal Committee Secretary 31 Seager Assoc. 213.
STEVEN VINCENT OWEN ..... Naperville, Illinois
Psychology: Intramurals 2,3,41 Fathered two kids.
JACK MEYER PARKER ......... Kewanee, Illinois
Biology: Beta Beta Beta 3, President 41 Biology Lab Assistant 3,41
College Bowl 41 Homecoming Committee 31 Honors Society 3, Presi-
dent'-41 Parents' Day Committee Co-chairman lg Phi Alpha Sigma
President 2,3.4: Seager Council President 41 Spring Formal Comimit-
tee 31 Student Publications Board lg Tau Eta Pi 1,21 Who's Who in
American Universities and Colleges 41 WUS Committee 3,4.
LARRY F PARKS Chica o Illinoi
' . . . .............. g 1 5
CATHY L. PAYNE . . . . . Walridge, Ohio
VIRGINIA LYNNE PELD ....... Menomonee Falls,
Speech and Sociology: Alpha Psi Omega 41 Class Treasurer 31 Dolphin
Club Drama Activity Award l,2,3,41 Forensics li Homecoming
Committee 31 Inter-dorm Council Secretary 1, President 2, Spring
Formal Committee 31 Kroehler South Council li May Fete Committee
21 Ski Club Secretary lg Sociology Department Assistant 41 Theatre
WESLEY PENN .........,.. Upper Arlington, Ohio
SHEILA LOUISE PETERSEN .. . Racine, Wisconsin
Religion and Sociology: CCC 31 Chapel and Convocations Committee
31 Homecoming Committee 31 Inter-dorm Council 21 May Fete Com-
mittee 21 Mission to Minors 31 Rall Council Corresponding Secre-
tary 3, President 41 Seager Assoc, 2.3.
JANICE PETERSON ,... .. . Naperville, Illinois
WILLIAM PETERSON ,. .. . Naperville, Illinois
Economics and Business
LYNN LAVAINE PRIES ......... Eyota, Minnesota
Mathematics: CCC Central Council 41 Class President 31 Geiger
Council Vice President lg Geneva Girls School 2, Co-ordinator 31
Homecoming Committee 21 May Fete Committee 21 Seager Assoc. 3,
SHARON JEAN REECHER .......... Polo, Illinois
Music Education: Choir 1,41 Librarian 2,31 Recitals 3,41 Oratorio 1,
2,3,41 MENC l, Secretary 2, President 3,41 Piano Intern Teacher 2,
3,41 Russell Frank Music Scholarship 31 Seager Assoc. 31 Sigma Alpha
Iota 4, Secretary 31 WUS candidate 4.
KATHIE JO REED ............. Naperville, Illinois
English: Cardinal Editor 41 Choir 3,41 Sedar Prose Prize 31 Writers'
Club 3, President 4.
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JEAN M. ROBINSON . . . , . Lemont, Illinois
VIRGINIA I. RODES .i........ Buffalo, New York
French: Honors Society 3,43 Phi Sigma Iota 2, President 3,43 Sigma
Alpha Iota 2, Vice President 3, President 43 Spectrum 43 Who's Who
in American Universities and Colleges 4.
WILLIAM B. ROSS .......,... Naperville, Illinois
Economics and Business: Chronicle 23 Homecoming Committee 3.
MICHAEL RUMPLE .. . . .....,. Aurora, Illinois
RALPH B. SANDVIC ..,.. Downers Crove, Illinois
Economics and Business
CARL JEFFREY SCHAEFER . .. Naperville, Illinois
Psychology and Business Administration: CCC lg Class Vice Presi-
dent 23 CUAB President 33 Homecoming Committee 23 Oratorio l3
Spring Formal Committee Co-chairman 33 Student Development
Committee lg Student Senate 33 Sho's Who in American Universities
and Colleges 41WNOCl.
RICHARD A. SCHAEFER Freeport, Illinois
Sociology and Anthropology
CAROL L. SCHELLINC Naperville, Illinois
Sociology: CUA 2,3,4.
ANN SCHILB .. .. Downers Grove, Illinois
JEAN HELEN SCHOELLER ..... .. Milwaukee,
Music Education: Choir l,2,3,4, Scholarship 33 Recitals 3,43 Madri-
gal Singers 2,3,43 MENC 2,3,43 Opera Workshop 2,3,43 Oratorio l,
2,3,43 Sigma Alpha Iota 3,43 Special Events Committee 33 Spring
WILLIAM CHARLES SCHOLER .. Rochester,
English: CCC 2, Chairman 33 Class Mens Representative 13 College
Honors Societyg Seager Counselor 233,43 Football l, Phi Alpha Sigma
l3 Mission to Minors 1,23 Student Development Committee 43 Tau
Eta Pi l,23 Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges 4.
SANDRA LEE SCHROEDER Richardson, Texas
Physical Education: Cirl's Basketball l,2, Captain 3,43 Spring Formal
Committee 33 WRA l,2, Secretary 3, President 4.
JACK A. SCOTT ........... . .. Elkhart, Indiana
SHEILA DON SEEFELDT ..,...,..... Milwaukee
Elementary Education: ACU-I Region 8 President 43 CCC li Class
Secretary 1,23 CUAB lg Education Club l,4, Vice President 33 CALS
33 Homecoming Committee 2,3,43 Kroehler North Resident Counselor
33 Kroehler South Council Vice President l, Counselor 23 Orientation
Committee 2,3,43 May Fete Committee 23 President's List 43 Spec-
trum l,2,3,43 Spring Formal Committee 33 Student Conference Re-
treat Committee 43 Student Development Committee 3,43 Who's
Who in American Universities and Colleges 43 WRA 23 Student Sen-
ate Women's Senator-at-Large 4.
WILLIAM SHIELDS .. Skokie, Illinois
JOHN E. SHIFFER .......,....... Elwood, Illinois
Biology: Education Club 43 WUS Committee 3.
DENNIS SIKULA ............ Orland Park, Illinois
CWENDOLYN JEAN SLATER .... Chicago, Illinois
Spanish: Christmas Dance Committee 2,33 Education Club 43 Home-
coming Committee 3,43 Kroehler South Council 13 May Fete Com-
mittee 2,33 Spanish Club President 43 Special Events Committee 43
Spring Formal Committee 33 Young Republicans Club 3,43 WNOC
WARNER SNEED . . . . . . Wauconda, Illinois
PAUL JAMES SOPER .......,... Rockford, Illinois
Religion and Business: CCC 1,23 Homecoming Business manager 23
Spring Formal Committee 33 Seager Assoc. l,3,43 American Co-
ordinator 3,4, Intern Program 4.
ARLENE V. STAFFELDT ...... Naperville, Illinois
Biology: Beta Beta Beta 4, Historian 33 Wife and mother of six!
SUSAN STEWART ............. Elmhurst, Illinois
JUDITH A. SWIECH .. . . . Aurora, Illinois
CAROL LYNN SYDOW ....,... Naperville, Illinois
English: Cheerleader 1, Captain 2,33 Class Women's Representative
3,43 Dolphin Club 23 Education Club 43 Homecoming Committee
Secretary 3,43 Kroehler South Counselor 23 May Fete Court 33 Mid-
west Track Court.43 Rall Council Treasurer 33 Who's Who in Ameri-
can Universities and Colleges 4.
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EDWARD JERRY TALLACH ,....... Berwyn, Illinois
Biology: Football l,2,3,4, Golf l,2,3,4, Captain 3,43 Varsity Club l,2,
Secretary 3,4, Beta Beta 4.
JAMES R. WALLACE .. . . West Chicago, Illinois
DAVID ALLEN WHERRY . , . Western Springs, Illinois
CURT LAROY WILLIAMS ..,....... Sterling, Illinois
Spanish, Economics and Business: C.C.C. l, Oratorio Chorus lg Spanish
Club 4, Treasurer 4, Spanish Departmental Assistant 4, Spring Formal
MARY RUTH WILLIAMS .,.. Mt. Pleasant, Michigan
Elementary Education: C.C.C. 2,3,4, Secretary 3, Class Secretary 3,
Education Club 4, European Trippers 3, Homecoming committee 2,3,
Inter-dorm Council lg Counselor-Kroehler South 2, Parents' Weekend
committee lg Women's Tennis Team 2, Theatre Guild 3,4, Homecoming
Senior attendant 4: Who's Who Among Students in American Universi-
ties and Colleges 4.
PHYLLIS ANN YENERICH ..,,....., Ashton, Illinois
Elementary Education: Band l,2,3, Choir l,2,3,4, Ticket Chairman 3,
Oratorio lg Geneva 3,4, Orchestra l,2,3,4g Rall Council 4, Russell Frank
MARY GLEE YOUNG ...,...., . . Wheaton, Illinois
NANCY ELIZABETH ZEUMER . . . Neenah, Wisconsin
Physical Education: CUA Social Committee 4, Dolphin Club l,2, Home-
coming committee co-chairman 3,4, Kroehler North Counselor 2, Resi-
dent counselor 3, May Fete Court 3, Spring Formal Ball General Co-
Chairman 3,4, Student Conference Retreat committee of CCC 3, Varsity
Swim Team l, Women's Swim Team 2,3,4, Who's Who Among Students
in American Universities and Colleges 4, WRA l,2,3, Treasurer 4, Class
CHERYL ANN ZIMMERSCHIED ..,... Crown Point,
Elementary Educationi Education Club 4, Inter-Dorm Council 2,3, Sec-
retary 3, May Fete 2,
FRED JAMES COFFEY .:.:., . . . Chicago, Illinois
SHIRLEY JEAN COPELAND . . . . , Elmhurst, Illinois
DAVID FLOYD HENDRIX ,........ Elkhart, Indiana
MARGO MARIE MACK JOHNSTON ..... Naperville,
ELEANORE STEPHANIE KANABA .,.. Lisle, Illinois
NANCY LOUISE POTTER , . . . . Barrington, Illinois
BRUCE RONSEN ,,... .. Wheaton, Illinois
JAMES ALLAN TICHY .,.. . . Glen Ellyn, Illinois
WALLACE EUGENE ZOOK ..,....... Elburn, Illinois
DAVID LEROY BRIGGS ....., Downers Grove, Illinois
CHRISTINE LOIS EARLEY ......... Shefheld, Illinois
KATHERINE K. KASSON .,,. Downers Grove, Illinois
THOMAS PONTIOUS . . . . . Glen Ellyn, Illinois
Economics and Business
JUDITH LYNN SHOGER ..... Downers Grove, Illinois
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JUNIOR CLASS GFFICERS: Back Row: Shirley Kamin, women's rep., Dr. Rich-
ard Thurston, advisor, Pam Klass treas., jim Saloga, pres. Front Row: Rod Mack,
vice pres., Cllie Taylor, men's rep., Bill Edson, sec., Bill Feind, treas.
CLASS OF 1968
Moving, yet uncertain where,
the juniors worry about finals,
and grades, and even the possi-
bilities of graduate school. The
third year shakes can not be re-
lieved by tugs-of-war or kangaroo
courts, stained with shaving
cream, egg yolks, and peanut
butter. Gone is the careful organ-
ized confusion of the first two
years. Relaxation is directed
toward class activities-the
Christmas Dance, the fund raising
drives, and the Prom.
December dares to invite the
snow to the Christmas Dance.
That solitary moment to unwind
before finals bind one up again.
The reds and greens of Christmas
lights, the pine needles, and the
tinsel toppled tree watch the
dancers float into short lived
comforts of a fantastic world.
The succeeding months welcome
the vigor of juniors tirelessly
devising financial schemes in
preparation for the prom. Shining
tuxes and Howing gowns, the
pinks and yellows of wistful spring
foreshadow the tragedy of tests
and the triumph of an oncoming
senior year. The juniors respond
in recognition-not in egotism
or apology, students whose ex-
pressions are different from each
other even after three years of
living as the Class of '68.
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SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Richard Darlington, treas.g Mary Ellen Pletch-
er, wom.'s rep., john Daniels, men's rep.g Len Schoenherr, pres., Ed Jackson, vice-
pres.g Marcy Paetzold Novak, sec'yg John Patton, com. rep., Nlissing: Dean Fauber,
second semesterls men's rep., Dr. Donald Shanower, class advisor.
CLASS OF 1969
A paradox of confidence and
confusion, the sophomore has
reached that point in his life
when the idealistic goals of
youth are shattered by the reali-
ties of life. Never really on top
of his world, the sophomore
must grasp for tangible evidence
to rationalize his existence.
Seeking recognition, the sopho-
more places himself completely
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in everything he attempts. He is
either a spectacular success or
an utter failure. His mood shifts
from that of euphoria to de-
The Class of '69 is an aggre-
gation of such individuals. To-
gether they challenge the world
-granted it is the limited world
bound by academic honors and
campus social life. Together they
dare to build a sixteen foot hero
who Npulls out a victory" for
the class. Together they face the
future not alone, but still con-
fused. They slump into the rou-
tine of lectures and labs and
seem to lose campus identity
.. . but they emerge revitalized,
confident, and forceful.
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Larry Ogle I ' Wm' Y'
Barbara Olsen ,ge vf l s 'At 5
Margaret Otto P Q 'vm Q
Terry Parker W 1 E T ' '
Connie Parker A . " , YQ ,
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Susan Paulus ' 'A T ,gi gm .35 T
Richard Peacock Q .1 . , V 5
Thomas Peterson X.. XI -""'f 'ti' 'l
Russell Pitch ,ll 9 ' N-W! il 'W
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james Potter , W' 5 fig ki U
Sylvia Prussner 'ff lg N ,Q .
Elaine Rahn it , y , P ,
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Barbara Reglein P'
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FRESHMEN CLASS OFFICERS Front Row: Bonnie Mclntosh, woman's rep.g
Douglas Smith, men's rep., Renee Cruikshank, sec. Back Row: Mark Rickel, pres.,
Richard Toll, treas.g John Baswell, vice-pres.
CLASS CF 1970
Fall comes, as always, to
North Central's Campus with
the invasion of two hundred and
fifty-six new freshmen . . . bean-
ies, bows, and autograph books
providing a confusing welcome.
With new independence, the
Frosh learn to juggle time, giv-
ing emphasis to both work and
play. A Palos retreat and New
Faces the undercurrent of
muddy tugs-of-war, water fights,
and leaf raking soothe the frus-
tration of registration. Caroling,
snowball fights, and silent gath-
erings around crackling Hres
displace aggression. The winter
Nature's awakening brings
warmth to social life, and class
activities move under umbrellas
and sporadic sunrays. The year
ends with the ultimate battle of
Spring finals and now . . .
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BANK OF NAPERVILLE
CA RAVELLE TRAVEL
25 South Washington
324 South Washington
301 North Washington
Harold E. White, Class of '35
25- South Washington
WHEATON NATIONAL BANK
111 North Hale
CARL BROEKER SL CO.
THE CLOTHES CLOSET
210 South Main
COLLEGE BOOK SHOP
NAPERVILLE NATIONAL BANK
136 South Washington
Seven suburban ofliees Naperville, LaGrange, La
Orange Park, Hinsdale, Western Springs,
Clarendon Hills, D wners Grove
RICH PORT, REALTOR
VAN HAM INC.
FRIENDS OF THE SPECTRUM
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