North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL)
- Class of 1968
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 1968 volume:
Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . .
. . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum
Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . 1968
. , . Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum - . - 1963
Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . 1968
. . . Spectrum . . , Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum - - - 1968
. . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum - - - 1968
Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . 1968
. . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum - - - 1968
Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . .
. . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . Sp-ectrum . . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum
Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . Spectrum . . . 1968 - - - 1968 - - - 1963 - - -
North Central College
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Introduction . . A
The College ....
Sports ond Spirit A , .
Speciol Events A...
Conclusion . .
Dorms: no Pefs allowed
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With the installation ot telephones
the upperclass campus gained a new
luxury in dorm life. The l3 tt. cord
proved handy for drying wash, and the
output of calls from Seager increased.
On the Frosh campus, it was a hard-
tought battle, but the guys of Kroehler
South refused to give up on the closed-
door policy and increasing the num-
ber ot Open Houses.
RALL HALL DORM OFFICERS-Right: Wendy X
Schmidt Ctreasurerl. Below: Terri Gleason Csec- A
retaryi, Cindy Hartley Ccorresponding secretaryl, 'V V' L Q
Marcia Miller Cpresidentb, Kathy Jackson Cvice I ' ,f X
presidenti. 4 A
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KROEHLER HALL SOUTH OFFICERS-Seated:
Don Stern ipresidenti. Standing: Gary Bass Cvice SEAGER HALL DORM QFFICERS-Seqfedg Jim
resident? Ed Ebert itreasureri Bob Tallitsch Wgrfield Qpregideml Standing' Tom Melligh
p , . . .
Csecretaryl is not pictured. ltreasureri, Steven Schweppe isecretaryl. itreasureri.
GEIGER HALL DORM OFFFICERS-Row one:
Beth Bruckerf Ctreasureri, Mary Blackburn
ipresidenti. Row two: Martha Beetz fvice presi-
denti, Marilyn Rinehart isecretaryi.
FIRST SEMESTER REPRESENTATIVE FOR
KROEHLER HALL NORTH-Marlene Yenerich
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Arlo L. Schilling, President, l96O: BS., M.S.,
Bricks for Mortar boards
President Arlo Schilling worked
steadily at raising funds for the new
science building, and represented NCC
in the Council of West Suburban Col-
leges. This organization, which in-
cludes six neighboring colleges, is at-
tempting to promote the sharing of
educational implements as well as
faculty. A mutual summer school
course catalogue is one of their proj-
The matter of curriculum revision,
a much discussed issue on campus, un-
derlied much of the action from the
office of the Academic Dean, Dr. Vic-
tor C. Arnold.
Victor C. Arnold, Dean of the College and Pro-
fessor of History, 1963: B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
Deans Morris Boucher and Ruth
Thorsen were kept active with the
changing character and attitudes of
the campus. The new dress policy and
the controversial opendoor policy de-
manded their attention. The improve-
ment ofthe RA staff and the re-writing
of the Student Senate Constitution also
came under their advisory eyes.
Besides editing part of the new NCC
catalogue, Registrar Mrs. Helen Bar-
rett, and her staff streamlined pre-
Morris R. Boucher, Jr.: Dean of Students and
Assistant Professor of Education, I967. A.B.,
People, Pefifions, Problems
Ruth Thorson, Associate Dean of Students, B.S
Helen G. Barrett, Registrar, B.A.
Checks and Balances
John K. A. Babbitt, Treasurer-Business Man-
Florence Kaeder Financial Aid Officer: B.S.
George Yenerich Director of Public Affairs and
Development B A M B A
Donald Manning, Comptroller: B.S.
Through the efforts af Mr. John
Babbitt and Mr. Donald Manning, a
computer system relieved many college
Mr. George Yenerich, Executive Di-
rector of the NCC Science Center,
worked with Mr. Norbert A. Drake,
Director af Estate Planning, toward the
Financial Aid Director, Mrs. Flar-
ence Kaecler, expanded aid possibilities
by incorporating the lllinais Grant Pra-
gram, involving mare than 200 NCC
Norbert Drake Director for Estate Planning
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Alyce Olsen, Conference Coordinator
Anita Bales, Director ot Social Activities
Glen C, Stewart, Director of Libraries: B,A.,
MM., M.A., Edo
Edna M. Eastwood, Public Services Librarian:
AB., M.A., Ms.
Martha Purdy, Acquisitions and Periodicals Li-
brarian: AB., M.A.
G. Martin Ruoss, Theological Reference Librari-
an and Assistant Director: AB., B.D., S.T.M.
Lois Fergus, Technical Processes Librarian: A.B.,
Marilyn Ruoss, Reference-Liberal Arts Librarian:
Stephen Cornell, Director ot Publicity and Publi-
Shirley Latham, Assistant Director ot Alumni
The College-Seminary Library reach-
ed ninety-tive thousand volumes, rang-
ing from a page ot the Gutenburg
Bible to the latest work on Cybernetics.
Also acquired this year: a new head
librarian, Dr. Glen C. Stewart.
The publicity offices have long
worked to make North Central known.
Magazines and Mezzanines'
9- 'K .'
Nathan Bartel, Director of Church Relations
This year their achievement was a full
page ad in Time, the weekly news
The Union, truly the living room of
the college, gained six new employees.
They don't say much, they don't look
like much, but they do dispense toad.
Dallas Chapman, Director of Admissions: B.A.,
Richard Luze, Admissions Counselor: B,A.
Ken Kotiza, Admissions Counselor: B.A.
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Edward l-lildebrand, College Union Maintenance.
Right: William Otto, Manager of Print Shop
ln its efforts to expand student en-
rollment, the Admissions Department
personnel traveled on the Atlantic and
Pacific seaboards. Mary Williams,
NCC grad, became the first female
Admissions counselor, and student par-
ticipation was increased in perspective
A general upgrading of classrooms
in Goldspohn and Alumni Halls, and
the porcelain relining of hot water
storage tanks occupied the Mainte-
Mary Williams, Admissions Counselor: B.A. is
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Along with usual Music Department
fare, staff members judged at state
contests, two students-Sandra
Schaeffer and Robert Stevens-were
offered contracts by the Lyric Opera
Company, and the department pre-
sented "The Messiah" and "Gloria."
During the January break, music
and Speech students cooperated in an
Opera-Drama Workshop. After attend-
ing daytime stage-craft instructions
and rehearsals for one week and see-
ing evening presentations by work-
shops from North Park College and
Northwestern University, participants
presented "Down in the Valley."
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Right: Paul Warren Allen, Professor of Music:
Below: Bernard Izzo, Assistant Professor of Mu-
sic and Artist in Residence: M.M,, B.M.E.
Clarence Shoemaker, lnstructor in Music: B.A,,
Gordon Farndell, Professor of Music: M.B., M.M.,
Music s Many. The Conservatory
Marian Haines Schap, Assistant Professor of Mu- Robert Strum, Part-time Instructor of Music. Charlotte G. Peichl, Instructor of Music lPart
SiCZ l3.A., M.A. Margery Stomne Selden, Associate Professor of timel: B.M., M.M.
lirlfxelxexn Watson, Professor of Theory: B.A., M.B., Music: B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Robert Myers, Instructor of Music lPart-timel.
Visual 6ommunicafors . .
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Diane Duvigneaud, Associate Professor of Art:
This year as in years past, Mrs.
Duvigneaud, the head of the Art De-
partment, taught most of her courses
through the perspective of the past. In
Draw-Sketching, Art Education, and
Figure Sketching, an emphasis was
placed on the knowledge derived from
the subject in its place in history. ln
October, special student Bill Vose, ex-
hibited his drawings, paintings and
sculpture in a solo art show at Pfeiffer
Hall. During the month of January, the
art trip took in exhibitions ranging
from Whistler to an Op Art show.
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Donald Shanower, Professor of Speech: B.A.,
Dan A. Whitmarsh, Instructor of Speech: B.A.,
Richard Obermeyer, Assistant Professor of
Speech: B,S., M.A.
Left: Glenn Reddick, Professor of Speech: B.A.,
ln addition to the four major Thea-
tre Guild productions, experimental
student-directed shows coordinated the
school and church with such activities
as: a Church-Drama Workshop in Wis-
consing a spring theatre tour through
churches in two statesg and a Contem-
porary Drama and Religious Faith Sym-
posium with seven area colleges par-
Heard for the first time was WONC,
broadcasting FM at 89.l mc. through-
out the western suburbs. The conver-
sion from closed-circuit AM resulted
from an application to the FCC for a
BA. BD. M.A
John Cerovski Associate Professor of English
Barbara Fedorka Darrah Instructor In Englush
Carolyn Frscher Berry Assocrate Professor of
Englush BA MA
Renate Wolf Goeppe Associate Professor of
En rsh BA ME hD
Erlang W Peterson Assrstant Professor of Eng
Native but Creative
The English department headed by
Dr Rlchard Eastman enjoyed a busy
season Mrs Barbara Darrah and Prof
John Reust jorned the staff Both are
Ph D candrdates at the Unlverslty of
Chrcago The department also lnrtrated
two courses Intellectual Prose
permanent offerrng and World Lit
199 an experlmental freshman hon
Durrng the January lnterlm the Eng
lush Speech and Relrgran departments
presented Berng and Fauth Thus pro
gram headed by Dr John Cerovskl
was a study of rellglous values IH
Paul Tlllrch s book Theology of Cul
ture, and lngmar Bergman s frlm
Through A Glass Darkly
Rrchard M Eastman Professor of Englrsh B A
M A Ph D
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6orwersafion and Culture
The climax of the year for the Mod-
ern Foreign Language Department was
the installment of the new language
lab. The first college ever to do so,
NCC leased it directly from the Rheem
Califone Company. The thirty position
lab has the latest available equipment,
including a high speed duplicator.
The general trend of the department
is to push a program by which North
Central is able to send students abroad
to study at about the same cost as a
year at NCC.
B. Pierre Lebeau, Associate Professor of French:
M3 6. A
Jane Eldon, Assistant Professor of Spanish: BA.,
Mildret Araya, Instructor in Spanish: BA.
William Felker, Assistant Professor of Spanish:
lglhartin Zwart, Professor of German: B.A., M.A.,
Aware of requirement difficulties,
the department re-evaluated its cur-
riculum to include the offering of both
lOl and lO2 language courses in the
fall semester. This could cause a 75Wn
reduction in student core require-
New to this year's faculty were
Mr. William Fellaerrand Miss Anne
Not pictured: Anne Benson, Instructor in French:
Baccalaureat, Ecole des langues orientales, Li-
cienciee es Lettres.
Charles l-lower, Professor of Classics: B.A., M.A.,
Philosophy . . . Good? Dead?
NCC is one of the few small Mid-
western liberal arts colleges offering a
major in the Classics. This department
supplies needed Greek and Latin in-
structors, as well as providing a valu-
able background for such professions
as medicine, theology, and law. The
department-headed by Dr. Charles
l-lower, who has traveled extensively in
ltaly, Greece and the Middle East-
has during the past few years, tripled
its enrollment in the Greek and Latin
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Henry Skoglund, Associate Professor of Philoso-
The Philosophy Department, headed
by Mr Skoglund, involved the entire
campus in an exposure to, if not an
appreciation of, philosophy.
First semester, the department fea-
tured an address by Dr. A. C. Genova,
and an all-day seminar with Dr. R.
Gotesky on "The Relevance of Con-
Second semester, Mr. Skogland ad-
dressed the convocation, and was fol-
lowed the next week by a student-
faculty debate on the question, "What
is the Knowledge Most Worth
The Religion Department, with Dr.
Sackmann and Dr. Naumann made
several new and successful steps in
making religion more relevant. Among
these were: the addition of a new
course, "Religion and Race", and a
guest lecture series which featured,
first semester, Rabbi Barnard Bloom
and Dr. Chandler on "The Contempo-
rary Relevance of Judeo-Christian
William Naumann, Associate Professor of Re-
ligion: BA., MA., BD., MA., Ph.D.
Religion 's Relevance Discussed
Micro - Irippers
Highlighting the Biology Depart-
ment was the marine biology trip in
January. 26 "bio" majors and 4 facul-
ty members-Dr. Tucker, Dr. Hanson,
Dr. Keck and Mr. Stieg-participated,
traveling the 4500 miles ofthe 3 week
trip by bus.
At the Florida Keys, the Everglades,
the Gulf Research Laboratories in
Mississippi, and various state parks,
participants collected specimens, heard
lectures, and went sight-seeing. The
trip, which cost approximately S350
per person, ended with a weekend in
Russell l-lanson, Professor ot Biology: B.S., PhD. Warren Keck, Professor of Biology: B.A., M.S.,
Marie Tucker, Associate Professor of Biology: Ph.D.
BA., MS., Ph.D. Wesley Stieg, Assistant Professor of Biology:
The latest addition to this year's
Chemistry department was the institu-
tion of research as an advanced course.
This enabled upperclassmen to do their
own research and receive full credit.
Along with the other science de-
partments, Chemistry was busy plan-
nina for the New Science Building. The
building will be 3 stories high, cover
50,000 square feet, and house the
Chemistry, Physics, Biology, and Psy-
chology departments. At a cost of S2
million, the new building should be
ready for use by the fall of l969.
Anne Terry Sherren, Associate Professor of
Chemistry: B.A., Ph.D.
Research for Credif
William C, Rife, Professor of Chemistry: B.A.,
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Russell Poel, Assistant Professor of Chemistry:
Six Students Brave New Course
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Verne Dietrich, Professor of Physics: B.S., M.S.,
Lett: Paul Sutton, Assistant Professor of Physics
and Chemistry: B.A., Ph.D.
The newest addition to the Physics
department was a laser. This new
piece of equipment was purchased
through the NSF Institutional Grant.
Also new to the Physics department
was a directed study in Quantum Me-
chanics. Six students braved this latest
Foremost in the minds of the Phys-
ics department was the planning for
the new Science building in connection
with the Physics laboratory facilities.
June Shiffler, Instructor in Mathematics: BA.
ug . '
ln the math department this year:
a new electronic desk calculator was
purchased and arrived in time to be-
come o part of Mrs. Kay's calculator
project for the interim, Mr. .lohnson's
January course in computer program-
ming became possible through the co-
operation of Dr. Polivka and Dick
Wyllie, both alumni of NCC, and a
problem-solving project by Dr. Seybold
and Mr. Nipp was adapted to all levels
to increase the student's problem-
solving ability. ln addition Dr. Seybold
completed her textbook on Graphical
Gordon Nipp, Instructor in Mathematics, BA., Donald Johnson, Assistant Professor of Mathe
MA. matics: BA., M.S.
Mary Anice Seybold, Professor of Mathematics, Catherine Kay, Assistant Professor of Mathe
BA., MA., Ph.D. matics, BA., MA.
Calculators Get Computer
The History department at North
Central College offered both general
and specific study in the fields of
American, European, Latin American,
and Far Eastern History.
In January, the department Spon-
sored a Chicago history seminar. lt fea-
tured a lecture by Economist Harold
Mayer of the University of Chicago
and a guided tour of the exhibits and
library facilities of the Chicago Histori-
Historical Insight Sfimulafed
Robert W. Shoemaker, Associate Professor af
History: B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
Victor C. Arnold, Dean of the College and Pro-
fessor of History, B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
Clarence Roberts, Professor of
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Professor 's Platform
The Political Science Department,
staffed by Dr. Eggert Giere and Dr.
Marc Karson sponsored an interim
program designed to acquaint inter-
ested students with the working as-
pects of the judicial process. Titled
"The American Judiciary ln Action,"
the program consisted of selected read-
ings and a series ot visits to a number
of judicial offices in Chicago.
Because of illness, Dr. Giere was un-
able to conduct his classes tor part ot
semester two. Dr. Karson's students
gained political insight during his cam-
paign for a seat in the Illinois State
Marc Karson, Professor of Political Science:
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Eggert Giere, Professor of Political Science:
BA., MA., Ph.D.
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Mrs. Lipsey mode her oppeoronce
on the NCC compus this yeor in the
Deportment of Sociology ond Anthro-
pology. When not teoching she worked
on her mosters ot the University of
Iowo. Dr. Thurston presented o poper
to the lllinois Sociologicol Associotion
in Morch on Hlvlosculinity ond Femini-
ty, So Whot?". l-le cilso undertook o
study tor the college on the noture of
the ocodemic community.
As in the lost three or tour yeors, the
Deportment sponsored o sociol work
progrom in Chicogo for the Jonuory
Richord Thurston, Professor of Sociology ond
Anthropology, B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
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Corol Ann Lipsey, Instructor in Sociology ond
Anthropology, B.A., M.A.
The Psychology Department, head-
ed by Dr. Elmer Sundby, has added a
new member to its statf: Dr. Daniel
During the January break, students
were given the opportunity tor research
at the "Little Friends School" tor the
The department anticipated a move
from Psych. House to Goldspohn Hall
but was anxiously awaiting housing in
the new Science Building.
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Daniel J. Stern, Assistant Professor of Psycholo-
gy CPart-timel: B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
Barnara Doty, Associate Professor ot Psychology:
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Elmer Sunclby, Associate Professor ot Psychology,
B.A., M.A., Ph,D.
Olga E. Engelhardt, Visiting Professor of Psy-
chology: A.B., A.M., Ph.D. is not picturecl.
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l-larry W. l-leckrnan, Professor of Economics and
Business Administration: B.A., M.S., Ph.D.
Mr. Terry A. Luetgert joined the
faculty this year as instructor with ci
B.A. from Monmouth College and a
MS, from Ohio University.
In a continuing departmental pro-
gram, nine business student intern-
ships were offered in which qualify-
ing majors worked on special projects
with participating Chicago-area busi-
ness firms. Traditionally, upon their
graduation from North Central these
students are offered permanent posi-
tions with the companies.
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Terry A. Luetgert, lnstructor in Economics and
6hicago Go! Business
Student Teachers Taped
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Edith Ford, Assistant Professor of Education:
Under the supervision of Dr. G. A.
Constantine, new programs in the Edu-
cation Department included experi-
mentation with video-taping machines
in the observation ot student teachers.
A full-scale summer school program
ond the placement of perspective Soci-
ology teachers also oppeared.
In a teacher-aide program to be ini-
tiated next tall, selected sophomores
and juniors will assist public school
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Gus Constantine, Professor of Education: B.A.,
Dominic Del Vecchio, Assistant Professor of
Education: B.S., M.S.
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Peggy McDowell, Instructor ot Physical Educa-
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Coordination: Muscles and
Miss Peggy McDowell joined the PE
statt second semester to teach tum-
bling, square and social dance, and
gymnastics. Miss McDowell, who re-
placed Mrs. Barbara Roby, has o fine
background particularly in skiing and
synchronized swimming. She attended
the Royal Gymnastics Central Institute
in Stockholm, Sweden. Her co-worker
in women's physical education classes
was Miss Cleo Tanner, the tennis and
team games instructress currently in
her tortieth year of teaching at North
Cleo Tanner, Associate Professor ot Physical
Education: BS., M.A.
ln the Phy Ed department three new
courses were offered: The Foundations
of Physical Education, largely a lecture
class, was initiated as a required, one
credit course, to which student re-
sponse was described as "favorableg"
a course concerned with body activity
during exercise was called "Physiology
of Activity courseg" and the seminar
for majors in the Physical Education
Department was changed. The seminar
became known as "Readings and Cur-
rent Trends in Physical Education."
Theodore Wissen Assistant Professor of Physical
Education B S M S
Gene Rossi Assistant Professor of Physical Edu
cation B A M A
Ralph McAIister, Associate Professor of Physical
Education and Director of Athletic and Physical
Education B S , M A
James Smpson Assistant Professor of Physical
Allen Carius Instructor in Physical Education
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Sept. 7--"Bricks or Brains"-Dr. Arlo
L. Schilling, President, N.C.C.
Sept. l2-"Intellectual Revolutions"
-Dr. William C. Rite, Chairman,
Chemistry Department, N.C.C.
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Sept. i9-"Latin America: Total Hem-
ispheric lnvolvement" - Senator
Birch Bayh of Indiana, Chairman
of the Senate Subcommittee on
Constitutional Amendments. His
legislative leadership has been ex-
ercised in guiding the study of
education, natural resources, and
relations with Latin America.
Sept. 26-"Our Depleated Society"
Prof. Seymour Melman, professor
of Industrial and Management En-
gineering, Columbia University,
and author of Our Deplected So-
ciety and No Place to Hide.
I ,, v 5
Oct. 3-"Authority or Responsibility"
-Robert Theobald, British socio-
economist whose recent work has
been focused on the implications
of cybernation that man has the
power to change his environment.
Oct. lO-Worship Service--Rev. Law-
rence Bouldin, Chaplin N.C.C.
Oct. l7-"Facing Death"-Dr. Elisa-
beth Ross, Assistant Professor of
Psychiatry, University of Chicago.
Oct. 24-"Marks of Christian ln-
graduate of Harvard Law school,
attorney whose law practice began
in Harlem, a lecturer and author
of My Pe-ople is the Enemy: A
Private and Public Faithp Dissenter
in a Great Societyg and others.
Oct. 31-"The Relevance of Philoso-
phy"-Drs. A. C. Genova and Ru-
bin Gotesky in a day-long seminar.
Nov. 7-"Crisis in American Race Re-
lations"-Herbert Hill, Labor Sec-
retary of the NAACP, editor of
Soon, One Morning, and author of
Employment, Race and Poverty.
Nov. lO-Founders' Day
Nov. l4-Band Concert-N.C.C. Con-
Nov. 23-Thanksgiving Worship Ser-
Dec. 5-N.C.C. Forum
Dec. l2-Christmas Worship Service
Jan. 30-"What is the Knowledge
Most Worth Having?"-Part l.
Lecture by Professor Henry Skog-
lundg Chairman, Philosophy De-
Feb. 6-"What is the Knowledge Most
Worth Having?"--Part ll. Discus-
sion by faculty-student panel.
Feb. 13-"Poetry andfor Life"-
Gwendolyn Brooks, Pulitizer Prize-
winning poetess. Teacher ot crea-
tive writing and poetry at Columbia
College, Northeastern Illinois State
College, and Elmhurst College.
Feb. 20-"The Curch as Mission"-
Worship service and discussion
with Rev. Lawrence Bouldin, Rev.
Dwight Bussaca, and Dr. Bernard
Feb. 27-"Crisis in the Gap Between
Psychiatrist, Director of the Ortho-
genic School, University of Chi-
cago, author ot several books in-
cluding The Informed Heart and
The Empty Fortress.
Mar. 5--"United States and Viet-
nam"-David Schoenbrun, former
news commentator and world af-
fairs analyst for CBS, now Profes-
sor of International Affairs in the
graduate faculty of Columbia Uni-
Mar. l2-"The Relevance of Reli- ' -wif,
gion"--Rev. Chester Pennington, -"C ww 5,
Minister of Hennepin Avenue
Methodist Church in Minneapolis.
Mar. l4-W.U.S. Week Convocation
Mar. l9-"The Future of Liberalism'
-Sidney Lens, political analyst
writer, teacher. Author of The Fu-
tile Crusade, A Country Is Born,
and Radicalism in America.
Apr. 2-"Drugs in the Tenderloin"-
a film and discussion led by an
agent of the Federal Narcotics
Apr. 4-Election Speeches for Student
Apr. 9-Easter Worship Service
Apr. l6-"Latin America: Climate for
Revolution"-Georgie Anne Geyer,
foreign correspondent for the Chi-
cago Daily News, recently returned
from a tour of South America.
Apr. 34-"The Future of Conserva-
tism"--Dr. Russell Kirk, Professor
at the University of Michigan.
Author of The Conservative Mind.
Apr. 30-Honor Society. Address by
May 7-"Contemporary Drama and
the Christian Faith"-Lecture by
Woodrow A. Geier, Director of the
Office of Information and publica-
tions, Division of Higher Educa-
tion, Methodist Church. Part of a
three-day convocation in which
contemporary one-act plays were
produced by students.
May l4--Senior Worship Service
William Edson served as president of Student
Senate, Jan Miklautsch listened intently for
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President, Bill Edson
Vice Pres., Karen Hanke
Secretary, Jan Miklautsch
Treasurer, Bob Wislow
Advisors, Dean Thorson
STUDENT SENATE--Row one: Tom Johnson,
Martha Beetz, Jan Miklautsch lsecretaryl,
Connie Beran, LaVonne LaPage, Don Schultz,
ln a year of demands for power by
students throughout the nation and
at N.C.C., the creation of student!
faculty committees on Student affairs
and Educational Policies gave stu-
dents a voice. As a result, library hours
were extended, the dress code was
abolished, and folk concerts were
brought to the campus. As the year
neared its end, Student Senate in-
creased activity in its attempts to se-
cure student goals such as the aboli-
tion of 55.00 days, the establishment
of a key card system for upper class
women, and a plan of Guaranteed
Row two: John Daniels, Timothy Taylor, Ed
Jackson, Sheldon Knoespel, Thom Kaufman.
The Student Development Council
is a group of students invited by the
Development Office to meet with mem-
bers of the Administration in order
to clarify questions and share opinions
about the operation of the college.
The Council learned of such matters
as future building programs, tuition
increases, academic revision, and ad-
Chairman, Larry Adkison
Vice Chairman, Rich Ploch
Advisor, Mr. Richard Luze
Don Schultz, Lynda Morstadt, and Ed Jackson were
members of the Student Affairs committee.
mission policies as well as taking
responsibility for Senior Fund and
Tom Henricks represented the Educational Poli-
s f if '
STUDENT DEVELOPMENT-Row one: Pamela ichairmanl, Brian Kundinger, Ed Ebert, John
Klass, Corrine Corbin, Nancy Grotjahn, Joan
Crosby. Row two: Mike Moser, Larry Adkison
CAMPUS CHRISTIAN MOVEMENT-Row one: Wissler, Janis Fellers, Cliff Rot, Pamela Klass,
Tom Harman, Bill Kellerman. Row two: Marilyn Brian Kundinger, Gretchen Henninger, Lynda
Rinehart lsecretaryl, Judy Wykle, Donna Stew- Morstadt.
art, Carol Sweger, Mike Moser. Row three: Alyce
President, Rich Ploch
Secretary, Marilyn Rinehart
The Campus Christian Movement
attempts to be the renewed church
on campus. Not adhering to any set
system of doctrine, CCM attempted
through study and service to stimulate
individuals to find meaning through
new self-understanding and dedication
to self-giving love.
Any member of the college com-
munity was free to plan and partici-
pate in CCM activities. Among those
sponsored this year were trips to EUB
missions at Santa Cruz, N.M. and
Beverly, Ky., operation of a coffee
house, and worship and communion
services on campus.
SEAGER ASSOCIATION-Row one: Marilyn Allison. Row two: Don Entemann, Janis Fellers,
Hollinger, Duane Sarazin, Tom Slack, Karen Dr. Jacob Sackmann, Arlene Batty, Jerry Lipka.
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Seager Association is designed to
present programs of interest to the
Christian student. This year monthly
meetings with guest speakers revealed
many of the problems met in Christian
vocations. Weekly trips to American
Nursing Home and Dunning Mental
Hospital offered members an oppor-
tunity to express christian concern
while ministering to the needs of
President, Duane Sarazin
Vice President, Tom Slack
Secretary, Karen Allison
Treasurer, Don Entemann
Advisor, Dr. Jacob Sackamann
CUAB imported pool expert Jimmey Caras, to
the delight of the union basement dwellers.
The Social Plot
Planning the social calendar for the
entire student body is the responsibility
of the College Union Activities Board.
Functioning as an organization under
the control of the students, CUA en-
deavored to find social events which
answered the question "What is there
CUAB tried to facilitate the use of
the college union building as well as
other social centers on campus with
dances, love-ins, recreation nights and
Brat Weekend. Trips into Chicago
including several to "Man of La
Mancha" and "Mame", provided a
supplement to the on-campus activi
Traveling art exhibits, photography
exhibits and seasonal decoration were
union an interesting place for the hub
of the campus social wheel.
CUAB-Van Bowen, Cathy Dunn, Don Schultz
Cpresidentl, Sandy Witt lsecretaryl, Ed Eichler,
President, Don Schultz
Vice Pres., Lorraine Eckert
Secretary, Sandy Witt
Treasurer, Bob Jessel
Advisors, Mrs. Anita Bales
Mrs. Alyce Olsen
Dr. John Cerovski
Dean Ruth Thorson
Dean Morris Boucher
Mrs. Shirley Latham
Mr, Donald Johnson
Nina Borens, Mary Limberg, Tom Hendricks.
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Honor student, Penny Puhl became the first pres-
ident of the newly formed ACTION organization.
ACTION, a non-partisan political or-
ganization founded this year, seeks to
build political awareness among mem-
bers of the college community through
discussion, involvement, and action in
the relevant concerns of our age.
ln its initial year the group spon-
sored speakers and films on issues
ranging from the Vietnam War to stu-
dent power at North Central College.
CONGRESS OF HUMAN LIBERATION Row one:
Tim Collier, Enid Lindsey, Clifford Rot. Row
two: Renee Cruikshank, Joyce Odum, William
A. Moody, .loan Gray.
CONGRESS OF HUMAN
President, Tim Collier
Secretary, Enid Lindsey
Treasurer, Sarah Dawson
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Douglas Smith, Managing Editor of Vibrations.
Douglas Yost co-edited the paper.
THE FIRST STEERING COMMITTEE--Row one:
Enid Lindsey, Cassy Smith. Row two: Tim Sher
man, Dick Hinkley.
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VIBRATIONS was a student effort,
during the fall semester to present the
North Central campus with a second
newspaper. The stated purpose of the
paper was to offer a forum for the
expressive student or faculty member
who was interested in adding interest,
involvement, and ideas to the campus.
Relying upon the financial backing of
local advertisers, the effort was self-
Plans for publication the spring sem-
ester failed to materialize.
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lt was a year of controversy for the
Chronicle, NCC's weekly student news-
paper. Each Friday brought new and
different issues, from Vietnam to the
closed-door policy, into focus as the
center of campus discussion and dia-
logue. Editorials were hashed and re-
hashed over noon meals and quite
frequently responded to by letters to
the editor, which this year reached un-
Editor Lynda Morstadt and Asst. Ed.
Eddie Jackson found their jobs con-
stantly open to criticism, but challeng-
ing and rewarding.
Since 1873 Esto Aere Peuennius
NORTH CENTRAL'S WEEKLY NEWS MAGAZINE
Editor , . . Lynda Morstadt
Assistant Editor . Ed Jackson
Editorial Assistants . Sandy LaFortune
Sports Editor . . Lute Selbo
Asst. Sports Editor . ,. Jerry Hatton
Secretary . Reta Rusco
Photographers Ted Nagengast
Columnists John Daniels
Advisor ., .. . Dean Morris Boucher
Chronicle Phone: 355-9482
CHRONICLE STAFF-Row one: Rita Rambo
leditorial assistantl, Lute Selbo Csports editorl,
Ed Jackson Cassistant editorl, Lynda Morstadt
Ceditorl, Sandy LaFortune leditorial assistantl,
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Zdzislaw Nagengast. Row two: Pamela Klass,
John Daniels, Jerry Hatton, Linda Korbakis,
Craig Kirkwood, Bob Schultz, John Mungovan.
CARDINAL--Row one: Terry Heller, Pam Klass.
Row two: Mike Mayer.
The Cardinal, North Central's liter-
ary magazine, offers all students the
opportunity to have their creative ef-
forts published. Poetry, short stories,
essays, drama, reflections, as well as
art work form the table of contents.
The editorship was shared by Pam
Klass and Terry Heller.
Editors-Pam Klass, Terry Heller
Art Editor-Mike Mayer
Advisors--Dr. Richard Eastman, Mrs. Diane
Arr and Words
Under the leadership of President
Terry Heller and Vice-President Pam
Klass, the Writer's Club discussed such
controversial topics as "What is Litera-
ture?" Struggling to find a meeting
time, the club met with some regulari-
ty to read and discuss student literary
efforts. Dr. Richard Eastman, advisor,
provided expert professional comment.
President, Terry Heller
Vice President, Pam Klass
Advisors, Dr. Eastman, Dr. Cerovski.
Row one: Pam Klass, Wanda
Terry Heller, Bonnie
SPECTRUM STAFF-Row one: Barb Beavin
leditorl. Row two: Mary Saunders, John Boswell
Editor-in-Chief, Barb Beavin
Assistant Editor, Doug Yost
Photo Editor, John Baswell
Copy-reader, Dick Drechsler
Layouts, Mary Saunders
Advisor, Dr. Robert Shoemaker
PUBLICATIONS BOARD-Row one: Pam Klass
Terry l-leller, Lynda Morstadt, Barb Beovin
Missing: Dr. Richard Eastman, Dr. E. W. Giere
Dean Morris Boucher, Dr. Robert Shoemaker,
Chairman, Dr. Richard Eastman
Publications Board faced numerous
problems cluring the i967-68 publica-
tions schedule. Chief among these was
a redefinition of the Board's policies
and powers with regard to publication
supervision and responsibility. Activi-
ties included also a re-evaluation of
the role of publications in the col-
lege community and how this role is
Pamela Klass attained the highest senior grade
average of 4.0 and was graduated summa cum
President, Penny Puhl
Secretary, Lois Frahm
Advisor, Dr. Seybold
Honor Society is comprised of faculty-
elected juniors and seniors having high
academic achievement, good charac-
ter, and meaningful college com-
munity participation. Annual activities
included a spring banquet and the
presentation ot a convocation program.
HONOR SOCIETY-Row one: Jan Fellers, Alyce
Wissler. Row two: Marty White, Bill Robinson,
Pam Klass, Rich Roehrdanz, Anita Roesler, Con-
nie Parker. Row three: Tom Babler, Tom John-
son. Row four: Terry Heller, Penny Puhl, Jan
Matz. Missing: Fred Roesti, John Patterson,
Lois Frahm, Tom Slack.
Wl-lO'S WHO-Row one: Corrine Corbin, Penny Sheaffer, Tom Johnson, Bill Robinson. Missing:
Puhl, Pam Klass, Arlene Batty. Row two: Dave Karen Hawke, Rich Ploch.
Peterson, Marty White, Sheldon Knoespel, John
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EDUCATION CLUB-Row one: Carol Cina,
Education Club seeks to better pre-
pare student teachers for classroom
The club sponsored discussions by
school superintendents, as well as
movies on teaching. Other meetings of
the club included a discussion on the
topic of "Religion in the School," and
a visit by first year teachers who have
graduated from North Central.
President, Carol Cina
Vice President, Lois Frahm
Sec'y-Treasurer, Lynn Swasson
Publicity Chairman, Vol Kline
Advisor, Education Department
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ALPHA PSI OMEGA-Row one: Ed Eichler, pledge, Penny Parrish, Barb Beavin.
AWD. :e 6asf of Nmracfers
The NCC Debate Team, composed
of Douglas Wilkie and James Lurvey
lAffirmativel, and Betty Bessinger and
Armand Reiser lNegativel, broke a l7
year drought by taking 2nd place over-
all and sweeping the Negative Division
in Division l at Bradley U. tournament,
where Betty Bessinger and Armand
Reiser finished 3rd and lst respectively
in total speaker points.
Alpha Psi Omega is a national
honorary theatrical fraternity, with
membership based on individual merit
in theater, by invitation only. One
of the highlights of this year, was a
children's variety show, performed at
As of March l5, WONC had a
great year, though it was not yet on
the air. After 315,000 and at least as
many man hours, a change in call
letters and a switch to the F.M. band,
the only thing which was preventing
broadcasting was the lack of an an-
tenna-which, according to the manu-
facturer, had been delayed by human
and natural disasters-since Novem-
Student interest increased to the
point where staff members were be-
ing selected for positions according to
ability and dedication.
WONC, led by Advisor Mr. Richard
Obermeyer and Station Manager Terry
L. Horne, promised quality F.M. broad-
casting service for an area within 30
miles of Naperville.
On June 28, WONC finally went on
the air as a full-broadcast, FM station.
One of the few college radio stations
to stay on the air through summer va-
cation, WONC mustered the strength
of its l2 man staff to provide an area
within a 20 mile radius of Naperville
with music and community news 36
hours a week. Spotlighted were such
programs as COUNTERPOINT, a
scripted program attempting to pre-
sent the best in modern rock and roll
in an educational manner, MARBLE
CAKE, a program baked up by two fe-
male announcers who wished to com-
pare folk music and jazz themes, and
ANYTHING GOES, a musical variety
show. In charge of the station for the
summer months were Bob Bell as sta-
tion manager, Barb Yost, as program
director, and Jean May as librarian.
Station Manager, Bob Bell.
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Don Zywot originated ANYTHING GOES, Drucilla and Alice baked a fine MARBLE CAKE.
Program Director, Barb Yost.
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Le Cercle Francais seeks to promote
international friendship through an
understanding of French language, lit-
erature and culture. lt provides fellow-
ship for students who share these
interests. The fund raising event this
year was the car wash in September.
FRENCH CLUB-Row one: Alison Zima, Les
Geiter, Barb Olsen. Row two: Brenda Derr, Jan
Winters, Chris Gatlin. Missing: Glenna Corrigan,
Marie Stewart, Sharyl Hammer, Don Zywot.
President, Marie Stewart
Vice President, Sharyl Hammer
Secretary, Barb Olsen
Treasurer, Alison Zima
Two purposes of La Tertulia are to
learn more about the Spanish people,
their language, literature, and culture,
and to provide fellowship for students
who share these interests.
La Tertulia, this year enjoyed a
Spanish dinner and movie in Chicago,
and an interesting talk with boys from
St. Procopius who did work in Mexico.
SPANISH CLUB-Row one: Marie Krueger,
Cyndii Burkett. Row two: Jo Klucher, Caron
President, Debbie Bengston
Vice President, Leroy Foster
Secretary, Cyndii Burkett
Treasurer, Marie Krueger
Advisor, Mrs. Araya
Phi Sigma Iota is a National Ro-
mance Language Honor Society in-
cluding members of the faculty and
advance students of Romance Lan-
guages who are of high scholastic
standing in both language and the
general college courses. The purpose
of Phi Sigma lata is to encourage high
scholarship and individual research in
the field of Romance Languages, and
to promote amity between our nation
and the nations using these languages.
President, Marilyn Hollinger
Sec'y-Treasurer, Emma Majerle
Advisor, Mrs. Jane Eldon
PSI-Row one: Cyndii Burkett, Marilyn Hol- Krueger, Sue Murray, Jan Winters.
linger, Sandy Witt, Emma Majerle, Marie
Every Wednesday evening at the din-
ner hour, German students gathered
at Kaufman Hall for Deutsche Tisch
CGerman tablel, The conversation in
German covered many interesting sub-
jects. Deutsche Tisch put classroom
German into an informal situation.
The Philosophy Club sponsored talks
by students and faculty. Members par-
ticipated in the colloquim "ls the
Only Good Philosopher a Dead Philoso-
pher?" led by A. C. Genova of Wichita
State and Ruben Gotesky ot Northern
History Club attempts to stimulate
interest in the study of history, an
important subject at a liberal arts
college. Meetings are held whenever
necessary, and anyone interested in
history is welcome to attend.
HISTORY CLUB-Row one: Lois Wedell. Row
two: Lynda Morstadt.
President, Lynda Morstadt
Vice President, Bob Schultz
Sec'y-Treasurer, Lois We-dell
Advisor, Dr. C. N. Roberts
BBB-' 6heese 3 +
BETA BETA BETA-Row one: Wesley Stieg, three: Rich Roehrdanz, Gail Beron, Rosanne
Betty Veenhoven, Connie Parker, Bill Soper. Dalman, Cathy Ciolac, Mary Streid, Rich
Row two: Will Grimes, Caryl Best, Evelyn Fry, Darlington.
Tonys Strawn, Connie Beren, Jim Basta. Row
CHEMISTRY CLUB-Row one: Dr. Anne Sher-
ren, Dave Peterson, Robert Hauri, Dr. Paul
Sutton. Row two: Len Schoenherr, Michael
,r Liza -
Mayer, Sheldon Knoespel, Bill Robinson, Rich
President, Robert Hauri
Vice President, Bill Robinson
Secretary, Bobbie Sue Mock
Treasurer, Dave Peterson
Advisors, Dr. William Rife, Dr. Russell Poel,
Dr. Anne Sherren, Dr. Paul Sutton
President, Bill Soper
Vice President, Betty Veenhoven
Secretary, Connie Parker
Adviser, Mr. Wesley Stieg
With Bill Soper as president and
Betty Veenhoven as vice-president,
Tri-Beta functioned smoothly during
the l967-l968 school year. Heading
the list of activities were several guest
speakers, the annual Cheese Tea, and
a year-end banquet.
The Alpha Gamma Sigma Chemistry
Club is the Student Affiliate chapter
which represents the American Chemi-
cal Society on the North Central Cam-
pus. lts purpose is to promote and en-
courage interest in chemistry through
a program of guest professors, field
trips, and outstanding speakers from
S , ,
Two Summers for Five
VOLUME FIVE, composed of John
Sheoffer, Pom Kloss, Lynn Feover,
Koy Hunsinger, ond Penny Porrish,
toured the Wisconsin, Illinois, ond
lndiono oreo, providing entertainment
ond inspirotion to o voriety of groups
during the summer of l967.
In the summer of 1968 Toke Five,
o group potterned Iorgely otter the
Volume Five group in the use of dro-
motic reodings, short ploys ond folk
songs took its turn ot touring.
Members ot Toke Five were Lynn
Feover, Koye Freshley, Jock Ferch,
Koren Feiler, ond Chuck Zeller.
During the Easter break, the speech
department theatre tour group headed
by Gene Tohmas made an eight-day
tour of Illinois presenting plays by
Pinter, and Nemerov.
Gene Thomas directed Pinter's "The
Room", and Doug Wilke directed
Nemerov's "Cain", Those who went on
tour were: Gene Thomas, Bill Mellien,
Rich Lochner, Russ Reinhardt, Van
Bowen, Carol Gregory, and Sherry
Their tour began in Stockton, and
Carol Stream with "Cain", then the
group performed "Room" for Wheaton
College's underground theatre, their
final performance was in Park Forest
The group was also to have per-
formed in Old Town, Chicago.
M.E.N.C. CMusic Educators Nation-
al Conferencel is an organization for
anyone interested in Music Education.
Meetings included films on teaching
methods, past NCC music graduates,
and panels, plus the annual banquet.
This year's membership totaled 33,
the highest in recent years.
President, Denis l-luff
Vice Pres., Paul Ferrington
Secretary, Lydia Schmidt
Treasurer, Lois Newcomb
Advisor, Paul W. Allen
President, Laurene Batha
Vice President, Nancy Myers
Secretary, Lynda Buric
Treasurer, Virginia Marek
Corresponding Sec'y, Edith Eichmann
Chaplain, Tanys Strawn
Advisors, Mrs. Marion Schap, Mrs. Lana Sutton,
Mrs. Charlotte Peichl
SIGMA ALPHA IOTA-Row one: Nancy Myers, loske, Marla Thurber, Martha Lindsey, Vir-
Tanys Strawn. Row two: Lydia Schmidt, Barb ginia Marek.
Shiffler, Lynda Buric. Row three: Karen Kos-
Nofes and Notice
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MENC- Row one: Geoffrey Guither, Vicky Murray, Pat Bruns, Paul Ferrington, Sandy
Christie, Sara Ebert, Lynda Buric, Dennis Huff. l-lammel. Row three: Laurie Batha, Jim Taylor,
Row two: Randy Janousek, Mindy Cody, Randy Paul Schultz, Verilyn Potthoff ,Keith Gustafson.
FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS-Row one: Judy Polancich, President, Ken Hepner, Commuters'
Wyckle, Secretary, Linda Catton, Women's Rep., Rep., Dave Johnson, Treasurer, Scott Madison,
Sue Colwell, Vice President. Row two: Bob Men's Rep.
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS-Row one: Karen
Hussak, Women's Rep. 2nd semester, Mary
Ellen Pletcher, Secretary, Lindo Mootz, Wom-
en's Rep. lst semester. Row two: Jim Johnson,
Treasurer, Tom Slack, President, Alan Lohman,
Vice President, Ed Jackson, Men's Rep.
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SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS-Row one: Bill Soper,
President, Dave Peterson, Vice President, Tim
Taylor, Men's Rep., Mr. Allen Carius, Faculty
Sponsor, Nick O'clock, Treasurer.
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS-Row one
Wanda Jean Hayes, Vice Presidest, Ellen Gia-
comin, Secretary. Row two: Ed Ebert, Treasurer,
Thomas Harmon, President.
lDLEMEN'S CLUB-Row one: Duane Sarazin.
Row two: Tom Slack, Bob Lewis, Len Schoenherr,
Ed Jackson, Al Lohman.
Th'e ldlemen's Club for l968 had
no program, no officers, and an in-
definite membership, but nevertheless
managed to make absolutely no worth-
while contribution to North Central's
FOOTBALL--Row one: Gordon Tesch lman-
agerl, Mike Upton, Bill Davis, Jim Holland, Jum
Barrett, Terry Snyder, John Beeler, Dennis
Mahoney, Bill Fiend, Dennis Holsinger, Paul
Faris, Don Sturn, Jack Zentz, Charles Burns,
Rocky Reiser. Row two: John Waldhuetter,
Dean Huber, Don Moravec, Larry Crouch, Doug
Maschman, Mike Stanek, Bill Kellerman, Arie
Wiglama, Arden Herr, Bob Corra, Bruce Carl-
son, Fred Fugate. Row three: Bill Gomel, Don
Goodin, Coach Ralph McAllister, Dave Farina,
Dave Kenley, Curt Malm, Pete Waddell, Mike
Maher, Jim Ferdinandt, Lute Selbo, Bill Robin-
son, Terry Maschman, Mike Gallus, Sam Thomp-
son, Gary Groharing, Gene Rossi lasst. coachl,
Ron Goodin, John Geyer.
North Central football took it on
the chin this year as the Cardinals
managed to win only one CCIW game
and register only one non-league
lnexperience in key positions was
pointed to as the main factor in the
long season. Hit hard by graduation
the year before, the Cards were
forced to go with inexperienced play-
ers at many key positions.
While the fans were not treated to
winning football, they were given some
exciting football. The Cardinals aver-
aged 2O points per game over the
season, and made Homecoming a suc-
cess with a tough 28-27 victory over
North Park, but dropped a l5-l4
decision to Wheaton for possession of
the Little Brass Bell.
Taking if on the . . . 6hin
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Despite a disappointing won-lost rec-
ord, the l967 Cardinals had many
bright spots. And brightest of all was
six-toot, l8O pound senior quarterback
from Stoughton, Wisc., Lute Selbo.
Climaxing a brilliant three-year career
at North Central, Selbo broke every
M ' l
passing record in the School's 76-year
football history .He finished the sea-
son ranked as the NCAA 7th best
passer in the nation.
Central lowa 39 ........
Elmhurst 33 ,....
Millikin 4l .
Carthage 28 , . .
North Park 27 , .
Carroll 40 .l...,...
lllinois Wesleyan 40 . ,
Wheaton l5 .,..l.
Augustana 35 . .
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The I968 cross country team was
the best in NCC history. Under coach
Al Carius, the Cards compiled a 6-O
Shutting out Illinois State U. for the
first five places in the first meet, the
harriers, captained by Eric Thornton,
came home to meet Lewis College and
grab the first four places. At Wheaton
they edged the host school in its own
invitational 40-43. Traveling to South
Bend, Indiana for the Notre Dame
Invitational, the Cards performed re-
spectively with Bob Grey making a
school record of 20:12 to place 37th.
The team captured the first six places
in its own invitational and defeated
Augustana in the last three meets.
At the CCIW championship, NCC
took third place behind Augie and
Carthage in the fastest conference
meet run. NCC finished I2th in the
National championships held at Whea-
ton with over sixty schools. Top run-
ner Bob Gray was undefeated in CCIW
Titan Relays 4
Pioneer Relays .....,.... . A .
III. Private College Meet A . . . , 4
CCIW Championships .4....,.
NAIA District 20 Meet ....4...
L . .
The North Central indoor track and
field team, coached by Mr. Allen
Carius, concluded another successful
season by defeating 8 out of ll dual
meet competition, Noteworthy was
their second place finish behind Au-
gustana in a l5-team field at the
Midwest Relays. The distancemen con-
sistently outperformed all opponents
with such times as Gary Barrett's
4224.5 mile, Eric Thornton's 4125.8
and Tony Kaleth's 41270. A 9:3l.2
two-mile by Bob Gray highlighted the
season. Bob Lewis and Dave Peterson
also added strength to the cardinal
unit. Bill Moody's l3'0" pole vault
contributed a second place finish in
the Midwest Relays. Sprinters Jerry
Zoephel, Steve Bergstrom, Bill Feind,
Roy Dittman, Ed Ward, and Jerry Hat-
ton rounded out the cardinal attack.
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Once again, an N.C.C. wrestling
squad with an apparently brilliant
future ended the regular season
with more managers than grapplers.
Throughout the season the team con-
quered only two opponents, U. of Chi-
cago and College of Dupage. But
despite the hardships experienced by
mentor Cliff Hudson, there were bright
spots in the season: Ed Jackson con-
tinued his brilliant career with MVP
awards in the N.C.C., Wheaton, and
C.C.l.W. tourneys, with a lst in the
NAIA Dist. 20 and 3rd in the college
division of the NCAA meets, the high-
est position yet attained by a N.C.C.
grapplerg Terry Miller's coming off of
an otherwise unrewarding season and
taking 3rd in the C.C.l.W., and Chuck
Upson's 4th in the same meet.
Though the sixth place finish in
the College Conference of Illinois and
Wisconsin did not look extremely im-
pressive, the Cardinal basketball team
had a successful year. On January
3Oth, the Cards attained that impor-
tant team unity and command of their
new defensive style to upset the Whea-
ton Crusaders. From that game on-
ward, the team continued to click un-
der their new head coach, Ted Wissen,
to achieve a lO-lO season record. This
season gave the young Cards a sense
of confidence which could supplement
their experience to yield a more im-
pressive finish in '69.
New Coach-New Style
NORTH CENTRAL BASKETBALL
57 Carthage 63
74 Millikin 84
73 Illinois Wesleyan 97
CAPITAL CITY TOURNAMENT
52 Indiana Central 73
76 Indiana Tech 64
59 Augustana 83
62 Wheaton 82
68 Carroll 59
43 North Park 76
85 Wheaton 83
69 Augustana 6l
85 Elmhurst 58
82 St. Procopius 73
80 Millikin IO2
95 George Williams 52
79 Carthage 69
92 North Pork 77
92 Elmhurst 83
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Row one: Lorry LeFevre, Jerry Coddens Row
two: Bob Tollitsch, Bi!! Soper, Croig Bender
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Coach Gene Ross: Stu Townsend Ric Dorlmg
The i968 swimming team, coached
by Gene Rossi and captained by Jim
Saloga and Bill Soper, had an exciting
season. Among the highlights were
the January workouts in Florida, the
victories leading to a dual meet record
of 5-3, and the excitement o fthe
NAIA championship meet.
By far the greatest moment for the
i968 team came in recapturing the
conference championships from a
highly favored Augustana team. Led
by Ric Darlington, Jim aSloga, and
Stu Townsend, who each won two
individual firsts and a relay, the spir-
ited NCC team won by l2 points.
Through the inspiring coaching of
Coach Rossi and the determined team-
work of each swimmer, i968 marked
the return of the championship to
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The 1968 "Super-Fine-Nine" base-
ball team had a slow start in confer-
ence play compiling only a fair 7
wins to lO losses for the year.
This year's squad was very young
with only two seniors, Bert Thompson
and Terry Parker.
Although the fielding left something
to be desired, there was always a fine
pitching performance from Jerry En-
glehart, John Ferri, or Bert Thompson.
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The l968 indoor ond outdoor trock
seoson wos ci success. Under the en-
thusiostic cooching of Al Corius, North
Centrol's thinclods set new records
both personol bests ond o new con-
During the indoor seoson, North
Centrol sow oction ot the Illinois Trock
Club Open, the Chicogolond Open, the
Chicogo Reloys, ond severol triongulor
meets. The second ploce finish ot the
North Centrol Midwest lnvitotioncil
climoxed the seoson.
Outdoors, the teom troveled to the
Wobosh Reloys, the Lewis lnvitotionol,
the MocMurroy lnvitotionol, the Elm-
hust lnvitotionol, ond severol triongu-
lor meets. Led by the loudoble ex-
omples of co-coptoins Eric Thornton,
Steve Bergstrom, ond Jerry Zoephel,
the Cords finished third in the Con-
ference Meet ot Wheoton.
For mony, the evoluotion of o seo-
son is in the win-less record, the NC
cindermen found themselves on the
winning side often. But for most of
the teom members, the winning wos
secondory, The more importont thing
hod to do with developing o love for
the sport, ond feeling o port of the
teom-win or lose. Al Corius proved to
be both o greot competitor ond cooch.
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l968 was a disappointing year for
the men's tennis team. Never really
able to find their stride for strokel, and
hurt by the loss of freshman hopeful,
Vince Giacomin, they dropped all of
their matches but one Clllinois Wes-
leyanl and came close in only one
other lNorth Parkl.
The season was highlighted by a trip
to Florida. Though the record did not
show it, the team was benefited by the
ambitious program of practice and
physical conditioning there, coupled
with the experience of playing two
fine Miami teams.
The tennis skill at North Central
seemed to rest with the women this
season. Varsity members Betty Veen-
hoven, Shari Finzer, Dee Denny, Sha-
ron Deibner, and Connie Parker won
all of their first five meets losing only
two of thirty matches. Betty, Connie,
and Sharon participated in the singles
division of State Finals and Shari and
Dee were entered in the doubles di-
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SEASON RECORD iMENS'l,
Bradley University 9 ,........ . .. NCC O
ISU 9 ...,..,....,. . . . NCC 0
NIU 9 ....,.,.,..... , . . NCC O
Miami Dade North 9 . , . .. . NCC O
Miami Dade South 7 . . . . . . NCC 2
'Carroll 6 .,...... . . . NCC I
'Augustana 9 . . . . . NCC 0
'North Park 5 . . . . . NCC 4
'Millikin 7 ... ........... NCC 2
'NCC 8 ...... , . . Illinois Wesleyan I
'Carthage 7 . , . ...,...., NCC 2
'Wheaton 9 . I .... .,,,....,.. N CC 0
'NCC 9 .............. Elmhurst O lforfeitl
Senior Luther Selbo from Stoughton,
Wisconsin, wos nomed NCC Athlete of
the Yeor ot the onnucil cull-sports bon-
quet ot the college union.
In winning the top othlete oword,
which is sponsored by the "N" Men's
Associotion, Selbo joined former win-
ners Pot Collier C67l, Wcilly Zook l66l,
ond the '65 co-winners, Jim Hcirtzell
ond Ron Tropp.
While ot North Centrol, Selbo broke
every gome, secison ond coreer possing
record in the college's history. Selbo
is now signed to ploy protessionolly
with the Winnipeg Blue Bombers of
the Conodion Footboll Leogue.
Selbo won the best cithlete owclrd in
competition with Bob Gray Ccross coun-
tryl, Gciry Grohoring lbosketbcilll, Ed
Jockson lwrestlingl, Jim Sologo lswim-
mingl, John Ferri Cbosebolll, Steve
Bergstrom ltrcickl, Rich Keeler lgoltl,
ond Rollcind Long ltennisl.
Infermural Base Stealing
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The cheerleading squod consisted of
nine peppy ond spirited girls. As in
the post, they "let their hoir down"
with ci skit ot the onnuol Homecoming
Chopel. Sporked by the enthusiosm of
the senior girls ond the cheerleaders,
the Wheoton gome wos the most ex-
citing gcime of the yeor.
ln December, o surprise porty wos
held for Mrs. Borboro Roby, the spon-
sor, who moved to Florido. Miss Peggy
McDowell took over the vocoted spon-
sorship, tilled with new ideos ond
eoger with cinticipotion of exponding
school spirit ot NCC.
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, 21:2-W ,V
MUSICAL DIRECTORS ......,. Bernard Izzo
and Paul Ferington
STAGE DIRECTOR ......,4 Donald Shanower
TECHNICAL DIRECTOR . . Richard Obermeyer
CHOREOGRAPHER .....,..... Laura Grant
REHEARSAL ACCOMPANIST . . . John Sheaffer
STAGE MANAGER ......,.... James Lurvey
AUNT ELLER: Kaye Freshley, CURLEY: Robert
Stevens, LAUREY: Sandra Schaeffer, IKE SKID-
MORE: William Otto, FRED: Ed Eichler, SLIM:
Gerald Juzwiak, WILL PARKER: Dan Berger,
JUD FRY: El Zwart, ADO ANNIE CARNES:
Laurene Bishop, ALI HAKIM: Doug Wilkie,
GERTIE CUMMINGS: Judy Freedlund, ELLEN:
Wanda Hayes, ANDREW CARNES: Leslie Gei-
ter, CORD ELAM: Eugene Thomas, FIRST GIRL:
Sue Wayo, SECOND GIRL: Verilyn Potthoff,
THIRD GIRL: Cherie Norman.
CHORUS: Van Bowen, Joseph Enich, Susan
Kionka, Richard Lochner, Rebecca Montooth,
Ann Morlan, Lois Newcomb, Penny Parrish,
Mark Rickel, Susan Szurek.
DANCERS: William Schmiel, Karen Feiler, Kay
Hunsinger, Vincent Ory, Nancy Jantak, Christie
Schaffer, Judy Zekl, Jacqueline Cooper, Renee
Cruikshank, Eliza Keating, Patricia Bartels,
Karen Webb, Constance Hagemann, Robert Wis-
low, Deborah Coffman, Nancy Myers, Catherine
FIRST SEMESTER CREW HEADS
CONSTRUCTION ........... Edwin Eichler
PUBLICITY .,,,...,..,..... Penny Parrish
SCENE PAINTING . . , . , . Kay Hunsinger
PROPERTIES ...... . , Richard Lochner
MAKE-UP .,..,.. . . , Chuck Zeller
COSTUMES . , . .... Karen Feiler
LIGHTING , . . . Steve Margison
SOUND . . . ,,., Doug Olsen
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This year's homecoming play was
Rogers and Hammerstein's colorful
musical, "OkIahomaI" From beginning
to end it is filled with great and fev-
orite songs like "Oh What a Beautiful
Morning", "PeopIe Will Say We're in
Love", "Surry With the Fringe on
Top", "I Can't Say No", and of course
the title song, "Oklahoma".
The simple plot centers around two
triangled love affairs involving leading
characters: Curley, Laurie and Jud,
and secondary characters: Ado Annie,
Will, and the traveling salesman, Ali
Hakim. Although events fall into near
tragedy several times, old Aunt Eller
Murphy whips everyone into shape and
sees to it that the story ends- happily.
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Theatre Guild's second offering in
the '67-'68 season was William Saroy-
an's "The Cave Dwellers", a modern
poetic play dealing with a group of
cast-offs who have found shelter in an
abandoned theatre. Through the ex-
periences and dreams of The King, The
Queen, The Duke, and The Girl, Saroy-
an presents many looks at the various
types of love, fidelity, and integrity.
The play was directed by Richard Ob-
THE DUKE: Rich Lochner, The GIRL: Carol
Sweger, THE QUEEN: Madeleine Snelling, THE
KING: Gene Arnould, THE YOUNG OPPONENT:
Doug Ralston, A WOMAN WITH A DOG: Mar-
ilyn Newman, THE YOUNG QUEEN: Ellen Huel-
ster, THE FATHER: John Sheaffer, GORKY THE
BEAR: Jerry Hatton, THE MOTHER: Joyce Van-
derlaan, THE SILENT BOY: Mark Rickel, THE
WRECKING CREW BOSS: Lynn Feaver, JAMIE:
Bear, Bare Siege, and Actors' Fidelity
ROUSTABOUTS: Terry Horne, James Lurvey,
NICKLES: John Shaeffer, MR. ZUSS: Benjie
Closson, PROMPTER: Armand Reiser, J. B.
Chuck Zeller, SARAH: Joyce Vanderlaan, DA-
VID: Douglas Wilkie, JONATHAN: Eugene
Thomas, MARY: Coleen Reedy, RUTH: Marilyn
Hollinger, REBECCA: Ellen Huelster, FIRST
MAID: Kay Hunsinger, SECOND MAID: Marilyn
Newman, FIRST WAVE: Karen Feiler, SECOND
WAVE: Barbara Beavin, MESSENGERS: Robert
Weaver, Alan Lohman, Bill Kellermann, GIRL:
Kathleen Cook, BILDADQ Eugene Arnould, ZO-
PHAR: Fred Roesti, ELIPHAZ: William Mellien,
MRS. ADAMS: Pamela Klass, JOLLY: Barbara
Beavin, MRS. LESLJRE: Karen Feiler, MRS. MUR-
PHY: Marilyn Newman, MRS. BOTTICELLIZ
Kay Hunsinger, MISS MABEL: Marilyn Hollin-
ger, BOY: Artie Pedersen.
H o H I
Someone Playing Job
The Theatre Guild's third presenta-
tion was Archibald MacLeish's Pulit-
zer Prize Winner, "J. B." The produc-
tion was acclaimed as one of NCC's
finest, and a tribute to the entire cast.
lt was felt that the stirring perform-
ances of the contemporary version of
the story of Job grew out of the tre-
mendous unity of the cast and the
professional attitude demanded by di-
rector, Donald Shanower.
The main characters were played by
Benjie Closson CMr. Zeusl, John Shaef-
fer llxlicklesl, Chuck Zeller CJ. BJ and
Joyce Vanderlaan lSarahl. John Shaef-
fer entered the play in a nation-wide
Creating "The Critic"
"On the 30th of October, l779,
Richard Sheridan produced the last of
his great plays. It was the satire, "The
Critic", and in form it harked back to
the time-honored device of the play-
within-a-play, which the Duke of Buck-
ingham had used in "The RehearsaI",
and Beaumont and Fletcher before him
in "The Knight of the Burning PestIe".
So popular did Sheridan's play become
that it drove "The RehearsaI" off the
"Besides being perfect satire, "The
Critic" contained a few topical allu-
sions to the great and the near great
of the times. Don Whiskerandos was
John James Hamilton, afterward the
Marquis of Abercorn. Puff's remark
'A soliloquy always to the pit, if you
pIease,' intended as a slap at 'Glorious'
John Kemble, darling of the ground-
Iings. As for the Spanish Armada, the
drama which iMr. Puff wrote and which
Mr. Dangle was privileged to see re-
hearsed, that uproarious play was
meant to ridicule not only Cumber-
Iand's pompous tragedies but also the
popular "Douglas" of John Home."
"The Critic", Spanish Armada and
all, was resurrected by the North Cen-
tral College Theatre Guild under the
direction of Donald Shanower on A.priI
26th and 27th, I968.
MR. DANGLE: Doug Ralston, MRS. DANGLE:
Penny Parrish, SERVANT: Bill Kellerman,
SNEER: Russ Reinhardt, SIR FRETFUL PLAGI-
ARY: Gene Thomas, PUFF: Ben Closson, UN-
DER PROMPTER: Van Bowen, FIRST SENTINEL:
Jerry Lipka, SECOND SENTINEL: Rich Lochner,
SIR WALTER RALEIGH: William Mellien, SIR
CHRISTOPHER HATTON: Phil Duncan, EARL
OF LEICESTER: Ed Eichler, GOVERNOR: Fred
Roesti, MASTER OF THE HORSE: Jim Lurvey,
FIRST KNIGHT: Tom Meldrum, SECOND
KNIGHT: Jerry Juzwiak, TILBURNIA: Kay
Hunsinger, CONFIDENT: Joyce Vanderlaan,
DON FEROLO WHISKERANDOSI Doug Wilkie,
JUSTICE: Ed Eichler, CONSTABLE: Tom Mel-
drum, JUSTICE'S LADY: Judy Freedlund, SON:
Gene Thomas, FIRST SCENE MAN: Jerry Lipka,
SECOND SCENE MAN: Bill Kellerman, BEEF-
EATER: Jerry Juzwiak, LORD BURLEIGH: Jerry
Lipka, FIRST NIECE: Ellen Huelster, SECOND
NIECE: Bonnie Macintosh, THAMES: Grace
Frejlach, TWO BANKS: Enid Lindsay and Joyce
Odum, BRITTANIAZ Cherie Norman, ATTEND-
ANTS: Betty Zinkann and Ann Morlan.
o o o '
ln addition to the regular season of
productions presented by the Theatre
Guild, the college provided a showcase
for student directed plays.
Rich Oman, Speech Department ln-
tern, directed a full production of "A
Raisin In The Sun", which he present-
ed in the arena-theatre style on the
Four students of the acting class
exhibited short plays in Smith Hall.
Kay Hunsinger directed a cutting from
the contemporary piece, "Viet Rock",
while Barbara Beavin worked with
"Masks of Angels", a play written by
the little known Notis Peryalis. Rich
Lochner coached the presentation of
Lorca's "Yerma" lpresented as a read-
ers' theatre in Spanishl, while Bill Mel-
lien prepared for the first staging of
"The Tablecloth", a play by former
NCC student, Richard Mills.
,:..'.,i , 5 ,, 'Wg
The North Central College Choir,
under the direction of Professor Paul
Warren Allen, practiced and practiced
and traveled and practiced . . . and
gave fine concerts as usual. Musical
selections ranged from Brahm's Motet
"Warum ist das Licht gegeben" to
Cancer! Choir on Record
contemporary religious music and Ne-
gro spirituals. ,
TWO large concerts were performed
,on the Pfeiffer stage, the annual
Christmas concert, "The, Greatest
Happening" and the Spring concert,
"Up With Music". The Choir toured
in Illinois, Wisconsin and Minnesota
during Easter vacation and received
three standing ovations.
At the end of the year, the choir
cut a new record called "Choral Works
of The Masters."
The Madrigal Singers are a small
group of highly selected singers who
present programs of madrigals, glecan-
zonets, and other songs, dressed in
l6th century English costumes made
especially for them by a seamstress
of the Lyric Opera of Chicago.
This year the Madrigals, besides
singing around campus, sang in Dixon,
Illinois, and in Chaska, Minnesota, and
Beloit, Wisconsin, on the Spring Choir
Band of Musicians
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Row One: Randall Janousek, Anita Bohnsack,
Steve Hauge, Barry Riskedal, Mary l-lall, Vir
qinia Marek James Ta lor Victoria Christie
f Y I -
Row Two: Timothy Sleep, Bev Reichstadter,
Karen Kosloske, Joanne Klucher, Gerrie Peder
Officers: Paul Ferinton, President
Anita Roesler, Vice President
Robert Polancich, Treasurer
Randall Janousek, Librarian
Ed Eichler, Business Manager
Band Scholarship winner: Bruce Coggins
sen, Pat Bruns, Marcia Miller, Bruce Coggins,
Paul Ferington, Laurnell Hackman, Kieth Gus-
tafson. Row Three: Art Ragland, Glenna Car-
rigan, Bonnie Campbell, Dennis Mahoney, Randy
Murray, Jackson Ferch, Craig Marek, Dennis
l-luff, Robert Polancich, Paul Schultz, Anita
Roesler, Dave Porter, Paul Hayes, Les Geiter,
Steve Belt. Row Four: Ed Eichler, Peter Berne,
Mr. Clarence Shoemaker, lDirectorJ Lois New-
comb, Ray Maynard.
For the North Central College Con-
cert Band, directed by Mr. Clarence
Shoemaker, the year was highlighted
by a successful band tour of five con-
certs in Northern lllinois and Wiscon-
sin. The band also performed the
traditional Founder's Day Concert in
November, a spring concert in March,
and the annual Parent's Weekend in
The officers were Paul Ferington,
presidentg Anita Roesler, vice presi-
dentg Bob Polancich, treasurerg Randy
Janousek, librariang and Ed Eichler,
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Juniors Nancy Grotjahn and Dave Gassman
co-chaired homecoming 1967 . . . Rustic Rodeo.
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Penny Puhl reigned as senior attendant to home-
coming queen, Sue Anderson.
From October 12 to October 15,
the NCC campus turned to the annual
Homecoming activities. Centering
around the theme "Rustic Rodeo", fes-
tivities of the 1967 Homecoming
brought a real Western atmosphere to
an Indian summer week-end.
"Out of my Dreams," the Home-
coming dance, and the big buffet high-
lighted the annual festivities. New
events-such as the Volkswagen race,
and Milking Contest, with experienced
milkers Schilling, Arnold, and Bouldin
-provided additional activities forthe
weekend. The speech and music de-
partments presented the musical "Ok-
lahoma" to complement the Western
And, as it planned by Co-chairmen
Nancy Grotjahn and Dave Gassman to
cap the memorable week-end, the
Cardinals pulled out a thrilling 28-27
victory over North Park on the grid-
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Anticipation filled Rall Hall and the
other women's dorms as dates began
arriving for the Spring Formal at the
Allerton Hotel on May 3rd, Kay Hun-
singer and Penny Parrish with their
dates, Rich Oman and John Harper,
stood out in their ball costumes, barely
off the sewing machine. The gentle-
men, in their lace cuffs presented their
ladies with flowers and the ladies re-
turned the complement with medalions
for the men.
Even among the more conventional,
men's medolions were definitely "in"
and women's skirts were, as if by
royal decree, unanimously dusting the
Mdyz fefelf H081
Kay Hunsinger and Rick Darlington
were crowned May Fete Queen and
King Rex at the annual May Fete Ac-
tivities. They were crowned by Queen
Donna lEbblingl Truran and King Bill
Soper, who had reigned in '67,
Attendants to the queen were Joan
Crosby, Joan Goddard, Nancy Grot-
jahn, Cindy Hartley, Kathy Jackson,
Nancy Jantac, Margee Masters, Linda
Mootz and Sandy Witt, all juniors.
Attendants to the king were Tom
Babler, Jim Barber, Tom l-lenricks,
Dean Huber, Rolland Lang, Curt
Malm, Jack McPherson, Don Schultz,
and Dave Todd. Also on the court,
although unable to attend the May
Day ceremonies were Gene Arnould,
and Jerry Engelhardt.
May Fete activities included a street
dance between Rall and Seager Halls
in addition to the coronation. Because
ot the inability of students to attend
the May Day Ceremonies, it was de-
cided that the May Fete Tradition
would be dropped for future years.
Whole Month 0ff
Eighteen academic departments and
an individual study program consti-
tuted this year's Mid-Winter Study and
Research Term. Trips in the Chicago
area were conducted by the Art, Ger-
man, History, Political Science, and
Psychology departments. ln addition,
a Marine Biology Field Trip studied the
Everglades in Florida, and a Negro
Culture and Religion Study, as well as
New Mexico Mission work, was spon-
sored by the Religion Department.
On-campus seminar and work pro-
grams occupied students in the fields
of Chemistry, English, Mathematics,
Music, Philosophy, Physical Education,
Physics, Religion, Psychology and
Business internships, inner-city stu-
dent teaching and opportunities for
work with the culturally deprived pro-
vided special areas of involvement.
Upon presentation of detailed pro-
grams of study, approved by the stu-
dent's advisor and Dean ofthe College,
individual study programs were also
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4 'f I
Allison, Pamela A.
Anderson, Susan Rae-Geneva, Illinois. English.
Education Club 4, Cheerleading I, 2, 3, 4 lCap-
tain 49, Special Events I lSecretary IJ, Home-
coming General Co-Chairman 3, Homecoming
Attendant 3, Homecoming Queen 4, Christmas
Decorations Co-Chairman I, May Fete Candi-
Anderson, Virginia L.
Avery, James E.
Bastian, Carol J.-Worthington, Ohio. English,
Sociology. Dolphin Club I, 2 lWater Show II,
Advertising Agency lSecretary ll, French Que-
bec Trip I, CCC 2, lnterdorm Council 2, Big-
Little Sis Banquet Chairman 2, Valentine's
Dance Chairman 2.
Batha, Gary Henry-Wheaton, Illinois. Physics,
Mathematics. University of Illinois.
Batha, Laurene Ruth-Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.
Music Education. Concert Choir I, 2, 3, 4
lTreasurer 47, Kroehler North Representative I
lPresident 27, Sigma Alpha Iota I, 2, 3, 4 lSec-
retary 3, President 43, Music Educators Na-
tional Conterence 3, 4, Oratorio Chorus I, 2,
3, 4 lSoloist I, 29, Theater Guild l"Old Maid
and The Thief" 3, "Oklahoma" 47, Touring
Trio l"Cardinal Trio" summer 2, 35, WUS Can-
didate I, May Fete Candidate 3.
Batty, Arlene Lois-Chicago, Illinois. Church
Music and Religion. Seager Association lCIass
Representative I, 2, Secretary 3, Publicity 4l,
Oratorio I, 2, 3, 4, Concert Choir 2, 3, SFROS
4, SFROS Representative to Senate 4, House
Bauernfeind, John G.
Block, Susan K.
Boehmer, Ray F.
Bohnsack, Anita June-Lapeer, Michigan, Ele-
mentary Education. Kroehler South Representa-
tive I, Parents Weekend Committee Chairman
I, Band I, 2, 3, 4, Oratorio Chorus I, 2, 3, 4,
May Fete Committee 2, Rall Representative 2,
Orchestra I, 4, Concert Choir 2, 3, 4, Educa-
tion Club 4, Madrigal Singers 4.
Bradley, Barbara Ann-Clarendon Hills, Illinois.
Speech. Oratorio Chorus I, Theatre Guild 2, 3,
4, Chapel Choir l, Debate 4, WNOC 4.
Bykowski, Sandra Susan-McHenry, Illinois.
Physical Education. Elmhurst College. WRA 3,
4, Extramural Basketball 3, 4.
Comfortable Seniors 6rammed
Susan Anderson Carol Bastian Gary Batha
Laurene Batha Arlene Batty Ray Boehmer
Anita Bohnsack Barbara Bradley Sandra Bykowski
mmm r W" g 3
. M mmm
Carol Cina Catherine Ciolac Kathleen Cook
Corrine Corbin Patricia Costello Kenneth Damon
Carlson, Alan B.
Cepek, Melody R.
Cina, Carol-Wauwatosa, Wisconsin. Elemen-
tary Education. Education Club 2, 3, 4 ipresident
4l, WRA 4, Homecoming Co-Chairman, Kroeh-
ler South lg House Council iRalll 2, 3, Theatre
Guild i"Trial By Jury"l.
Ciolac, Catherine Jean-Roselle, Illinois. Bio-
logy. Gals 2, Rall House Council 2, Dorm Dec-
oration Chairman 2, 3, WUS Business Manager
2, WUS Week Chairman 3, Tri-Beta 2, 3, 4
iHistorian 43, Theatre Guild l, 2.
Closson, Benjamin H.
Coggins, Bruce T.
Cook, Kathleen S.
Corbin, Corrine Sue-West Springfield, Mass-
achusetts. Elementary Education. Student Devel-
opment Committee l, 2, 3, 4, Education Club
3, 4, Kroehler South Secretary lg Rall Hall Sec-
retary 2 iRepresentative 33, Homecoming Com-
mittee 2, 3, 4 iSecretary 4l, Homecoming At-
Corra, Robert P.
Costello, Patricia-Elkhart, Indiana. Elementary
Education. Mission to Minors l, 2, 3 iCo-ordi-
nator 33, Homecoming Decorations l, 2, Edu-
cation Department Student Assistant 2, 3.
Damon, Kenneth Lee-Rockford, illinois. Mathe-
matics. WNOC 45 Education Club 4, Seager As-
Draft Decisions . . . Discussed, Debafed
Evans, Craig D.-Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Psy-
chology. Geiger Dorm Officer I, CCC I, Sports
Editor CChronicIe li, Assistant Editor 2.
Feind, M. William-Appleton, Wisconsin. Physi-
cal Education. Football l, 2, 3, 4, Class Treas-
urer 3, Track I, 3, 4.
Ferdinandt, James C.
Finzer, Sharon E.
Fischer, Charles--Wheaton, Illinois. Business.
AIESEC I, 2, CUB Committee 2, Homecoming
Committee 2, Young Republicans 2, 3, Spectrum
' 3, Prom Committee 3.
Sarah Dawson Dana Denny Roy Dittman
Dawson, Sarah Amelia-Dalzell, South Carolina.
Political Science. Mission to Minors I, Geneva
Girls School 2, 3, Education Club 4, Pi Gamma
Deibner, Sharon Louise-Cherry Valley, Illinois.
Physical Education. Seager Association I, 2, 3, 4
CRepresentative 33, WRA I, 2, 3, 4 CBOard 2, 3,
43, Swim Show I, Tennis 3, Basketball 4, Edu-
cation Club 4, Geneva Girls School I, 2, 3,
Mission to Minors I, Oratorio Chorus I, Gym-
nastics Club 4, YMCA 3.
Denny, Dana L.-Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.
Physical Education. House Council l, 2, WRA
I, 2, 3, 4 tPresident 4, Secretary 35, Education
Club 4, Girls' Basketball 2, 3, 4, Girls' Tennis
2, 4, Chronicle Reporter 4, Freshman Orienta-
tion Committee 2, Homecoming Committee 2,
Tumor Research Lab I, Seager Association 2, 3,
Varsity Letters in Tennis Basketball 2, 3, 4.
Dexhelmefi John Pnfflck-K0"1l4Gl4e9, llllNOlS- Richard Drechsler Louraine Eckert Craig Evans
Psychology. Varsity Club I, 2, 3, 4, 5, Class
Treasurer 4, Wrestling I, 2, 4, Tennis l, 2, 4.
Dittman, Roy Arthur-Aurora, Illinois. Track 2,
Drechsler, Richard Steven--Milwaukee, Wiscon-
sin. English. Spectrum 3, 4.
Dvorak, Lynne S.
Eckert, Louraine Elaine-Walt n Hills - Bedford,
Ohio. Elementary Education. Eilucation 2, 3, 4,
Young Republicans I, 2, WUS Committee Chair- I..
man 2, Spectrum I, 2, Homecoming Class Float
Co-Chairman 3, House Council 3, CUA Pro-
gramming Board Chairman 3 Nice-President 47,
CUA Executive Board 4 tVice-Presidenti.
Edson, William B.
Eichmann, Lee E.
Enghauser, Marcia Helen-Berwyn, Illinois. Ele-
mentary Education. Greenville College.
M. William Feind Sharon Finzer Charles Fischer
Flessner, David Harold-Polo, Illinois. English.
Mission to Minors l, 2, Baseball I, May Fete
Co-Chairman 2, Homecoming Committee Chair-
man 4, WNOC l, 2, 3, Second Floor Hearts
Club Treasurer 3, 4.
Foote, Betty E.
Forkner, Mary R.
Frahm, Lois H.-Peotone, Illinois. Elementary
Education. Kroehler South Representative I,
Kroehler North Counselor 2, CCC 3, Education
Club 3, 4 iVice-President 43, Rall Hall Repre-
sentative 4, CUA Publicity 4, Phi Alpha Sigma,
Honors Society 3, 4 IVice-President 43,
Freedland, Judith Ann-Batavia, Illinois. Speech.
Freshman Waman's Representative l, Student
Senate Secretary 2, Education Club 4, Theatre
Guild 2, 3, 4, Forensics--Oral Interpretation I,
Concert Choir 3.
Frejlach, Grace Claire-LaGrange Park, Illinois.
Art. Theatre Guild I, 2, 3, 4, Alpha Psi Omega
2, 3, 4, Fox Hunting 3, 4.
Frey, Thomas E.
Fry, Evelyn Kay-Naperville, Illinois. Biology,
Commuters' Club I, Beta Beta Beta 2, 3, 4,
Education Club 4.
Geyer, John E.
Goodin, Donald L.
Goodin, Ronald L.
Goodyear, John L.
Gartner, James C.
Graham, Nancy E.--Neenah, Wisconsin. Ele-
mentary Education. Mission to Minors 2, 3, 4,
Band l, 2, Oratorio Chorus l, 2, Writers' Club
4, CUA Social Committee 3, 4, WRA 4, Philoso-
phy Club 4.
Grimes, William W.
Hatton, Jerry Paul-Durand, Illinois. Religion.
Chronicle Staff l, 2, 3, 4, Track l, 2, 3, 4, Let-
terman's Club 4, Seager Association 2, 3, 4
ltreasurer 3l, Spectrum 3, WNOC 3, 4.
Hartman, Robert W.
Hauri, Robert J.-Algonquin, Illinois. Chemistry.
Chemistry Club 3, 4 lChoirrnan 3, President 47,
Chemistry Lab Assistant 2, 3 4, Seager Dorm
Council 4, Second Floor Hearts Club 3, 4 lPresi-
Heinhorst, Carolyne S.
Hill, F. Gerald
Hill, Richard C.
Hirsig, Ramon J.
Hobsek, William K.
Holland, Jim A.
Hollinger, Marilyn Suzanne-Kitchener, Ontario.
Canada. Religion. Kitchener, Ontario-Grade
l3. Phi Sigma lota 3, 4 Nice President 3,
President 43, Seager Association 2, 3, 4 lSenior
Women's Representative 43, Chronicle 2, Home-
Coming Committee 4, Big-Li'l Sis Committee 3,
International Relations 2, 3.
Holmes, Sandra L.
Hood, Margaret Anne-Detroit, Michigan. Ele-
mentary Education. Oratorio Choir l, 2, 3, Sea-
ger Association 2, 3, House Council 2, WUS
Committee 2, 3, Assistant Secretary to Student
Senate 4, Education Club 4, Homecoming Com-
mittee 2, Parents' Weekend Committee l, Li-
brary l, 2, 3, 4.
Jerry Hatton Robert Hauri
Teacher Interviews Filled Date
Ramon Hirsig William Hobsek
Sandra Holmes MarQ0feT Hood
oaks 'i MW,
Terry Horne Louann Hruska Roxanna Hunsberger
Thomas Johnson .James Jorgensen Shirley Kamin
Horne, Terry L.
Hruska, Louann Jean-LaGrange Park, Illinois.
Sociology. Indiana University, Theater 2, 3.
Hunsberger, Roxanna Marie-Elkhart, Indiana.
Jansen, John J.
Jelinek, Edward J.
Johnson, Carlene M.
Johnson, David C.
Johnson, Thomas Mark-Minot, North Dakota.
English and Political Science. Debate l, 2, Stu-
dent Comptroller 4, Swimming lstudent manager
23, Phi Alpha Sigma l, Pi Kappa Delta l, 2, 3,
4, Pi Gamma Mu 4, Washington Semester Stu-
Jorgensen, James Lawrence-Elmhurst, Illinois.
Political Science. Dorm Representative l, Class
Vice-President l, Class President 2, Class Men's
Representative, Wrestling l, May Fete Court 3.
Kamin, Shirley Ann-Chicago, lllinois. Elemen-
tary Education. WRA 2, 3, 4, Women's Repre-
sentative 3, Prom Committee 3, Education Club
3, 4 Nice-President 37.
Karel, Patricia A.
Keating, Eliza J.
Keeler, Richard Lee-Naperville, Illinois. Politi-
cal Science and Economics and Business. Cornell
College, Iowa. Golf 3, 4 IMember of Conference
C0-Champion team 3, Captain 4l.
Kell, Sandra F.-Niles, Michigan. Sociology.
Kidd, Charles Thomas-Mt. Pleasant, Michigan.
Philosophy. Central Michigan University. Philo-
sophy Club 3, 4, Writers' Club 3, 4, Naperville
Sun Poetry Prize 3, 4.
Kiekhofer, Roger T.
Kittel, Loren H.
Klass, Pamela Jean-Ben Lomond, California.
English and Speech. Chronicle lEditorial Assis-
tant 3l, Theater Guild I, 2, 3, 4, Alpha Psi
Omega 3, 4 ISecretary 4l, Phi Alpha Sigma I,
2, 3, 4, Development Council 4, CCC I, 2, 3, 4,
Writers' Club 4, Class Treasurer 3, Homecoming
Committee 2, Inter Dorm Council l, CUA Social
Committee 2, WUS Committee 2, Counseling 2,
Orientation Committee 2, 3, Convocation Com-
mittee 3, Cardinal ICo-editor 43, May Fete
Court 3, Who's Who 4, Honors Society 3, 4.
Kleppner, Karen S.-Downers Grove, Illinois.
English. Student Senate 3, 4 ISecretary 3, Vice
President 4l, CUA Publicity Chairman 2, 3,
Chronicle 3, Co-Chairman Spring Formal 3,
Homecoming Committee 4, Young Republicans
2, Student Affairs Committee 4, Who's Who 4.
Klyman, Linda G.
60-eds Displayed Diamonds
Eliza Keating Richard Keeler Sandra Kell
Pamela Klass Karen Kleppner Linda Klyman
Paula Knautz Sheldon Knoespel Carolyn Kolar
Charlene Kristianson Brian Kundinger Barbara Lah
Richard Lochner Ted Longworth Bobbie Mgck
Knautz, Paula Jean-Racine, Wisconsin. Ele-
mentary Education. Kroehler South House Coun-
cil I, Theater Guild I, College-Community
Orchestra I, Class Treasurer 2, Education Club
3, 4, Resident Assistant 2, 3, 4.
Knoespel, Sheldon LeRoy-Kaukuana, Wiscon-
sin. Chemistry. Geiger Hall Dorm Council 2,
CUA 3, Homecoming Business Manager 3, Class
Secretary 3, Student Senate 4, Oratorio Chorus
I, Wrestling 3, Track 3, 4, Chemistry Lab
Assistant 2, 3, 4, Alpha Gamma Sigma 3, 4,
Phi Alpha Sigma I, 2, 3, 4, President's List l, 4,
Wha's Who 4.
Koler, Carolyn O.
Kristianson, Charlene-Naperville, Illinois. Math-
Kundinger, Brian Douglas-Sebewaing, Michi-
gan. Sociology and Religion. Geiger Dorm Coun-
cil I, Dorm President 2, Interdorm Council I, 2,
CCC 2, 3, CCM 4, Development Council 4,
Theater Guild 2.
Labash, Lynn M.
Lah, Barbara Alice-Glen Ellyn, Illinois. Ele-
mentary Education. Education Club 4.
Little, Judith A.
Lochner, Richard Allen-Fort Wayne, Indiana.
Spanish and Philosophy. Seager Association I,
2, 3, 4, Seager Dorm Council 3, Intramural
Football I, 2, 3, 4, Theater Guild 3, 4 lMac-
beth" 3, "Oklahoma" 4, "Cave DweIIers" 4,
Lighting Assistant 3, Properties Assistant 4l,
Homecoming Beard Growing Chairman 4, Ora-
torio Chorus I, 2, Chapel Choir I, Spanish Club
3 lVice Presidentl, Philosophy Club 2, 3, 4,
Lovely Legs Contest Finalist 3.
Longworth, Ted Alan-Winchester, Massachu-
setts. Political Science. Track I, 2, 3, 4, Indoor
Track 3, 4, Dorm Representative I, 2 lKauf-
mann I, Geiger 23, Seager 2 Hearts Club 3,
WNOC I, Commuter Club 4, Varsity Club 4,
Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4.
Mack, Bobbie Sue-Villa Park, Illinois. Math
and Chemistry. Knox College I. House Council
4, Chemistry Club 3, 4 lSecretary 4l, Phi Alpha
Sigma, Honors Society 3, 4.
Mack, Rodney Kent-Goshen, Indiana, Physical
Education. Interdorm Council 25 Basketball I, 2,
45 Track I, 2, 45 Class Secretary 35 Traffic
Commissioner 45 Varsity Club 2, 3, 45 Home-
coming Chairman ot I-lalf-time Activities 3.
Maher, Michael F.
Marquart, Peggy Ann-Lombard, Illinois. Physi-
cal Education. WRA 2, 3, 45 Education Club 4.
Marshall, Kenneth A.
Martin, Diane Lucille-Villa Park, Illinois. Art
Education. Homecoming Play I fLeading roIeI5
Theater Guild Make-up Crew I, 2, 35 Big-Li'I
Sis Chairman 25 Vale-ntine's Dance Decorations
Chairman I5 Dance Chairman IClub 32Il 3.
Martin, George M.
Martin, William Arthur-Villa Park, Illinois.
Business Administration. Northern Illinois Uni-
versity I. Gymnastics Club Student Instructor 45
Seager Dorm Secretary 25 Theater Make-up
Crew 25 Dance Chairman lClub 32Il 3.
Maschman, Douglas Alan-Colgate, Wisconsin.
Mathematics. Football 2, 3, 45 Varsity Club 45
Resident Assistant 4.
Mastny, Thomas R.
Seeger Three Collected
Rodney Mack Peggy Marquardt Diane Martin
William Martin Douglas Maschman Thomas Mastny
Janet Matz William Mellien Marcia Miller
Stephen Miller Ann Morlan Lynda Morstadt
Matz, Janet Lois-Chicago, Illinois. Elementary
Education. Theater Guild I, 2, Mission to Minors
3, 4, CUA Public Relations Committee 3.
McFarland, Odell Jr.
Mellien, William Frank-Lombard, Illinois.
Speech lTheaterl. Choir I, 2, Stage Crew 2, 3,
4, Theater Guild 3, 4, Alpha Psi Omega 3, 4,
9th Circle Coffee House 3 lManager 3l.
Metros, William P.
Miller, Marcia L.-Greenfield, Wisconsin. Math-
ematics. Kroehler North Counselor 2, Band I, 2,
3, 4 lSecretary 2, 3, 4l, Rall Vice-President 3,
Rall President 4, Education Club 4, Mission to
Miller, Stephen Kyle-Monmouth, Illinois. So-
ciology and Mathematics. Basketball I, 2, 3, 4,
Co-Chairman King and Queen Coronation 2,
VISTA 2, 3, Student Cafeteria Manager 2, 3, 4.
Morlan, Ann Kathleen-Elkhart, Indiana. Ele-
mentary Education. Theater Guild 2, 3, 4, lnter-
dorm Council Representative 2, Usher I, 2.
Morstadt, Lynda Jean--Waukegan, Illinois. His-
tory and Political Science. Chronicle I, 2, 3, 4,
lSports Editor 2, 3, Editor 47, Cheerleader 2, 3,
4, Student Senate 4, Homecoming 2, 3, 4, Prom
3, Publications Board 4, History Club I, 2, 3, 4
lPresident 43, Rall House Council 4, CUAB 3,
Spectrum 2, 3, French Club I, 2, History De-
partment Assistant 2, Student Affairs Commit-
tee 4, CCM 4, President's Honors List 2, 3.
Myers, Patricia Lee-Chana, Illinois. Elementary
Education. Mission to Minors I, 2, 3, Human
Relations Council 2, 3, 4, Education Club 4,
Spelman Exchange Program 3.
Myles, J. Terrance-Arlington Heights, Illinois.
Neal, William S.
Newell, Donna M.
0 Clock, Nicholas.
Oman, Richard J.
Ory, Vincent E.
Ota, Kazuko-Tokyo, Japan. Mathematics. Ao-
yama Gakuin University, Tokyo. International
Relations I, 2, Education Department Assistant
2, Modern Foreign Language Department As-
sistant 3, 4.
Parrish, Penelope Ann--Bensenville, Illinois.
Speech. Theater Guild I, 2, 3, 4, Development
Council 4, May Fete Court 3, Alpha Psi Omega
2, 3, 4 lPresident 3, 43, Speech Correction and
Tutoring Lab 3, 4, Speech Department Publicity
Assistant 3, 4, lnterdorm Council 2, Oratorio
Chorus I, WUS Entertainment Committee 2.
Patricia Myers J. Terrance Myles Vincent Ory
Noe' Jon F' Kazuko Ota 'Penelope Parrish
Pauling, Elizabeth Ellen-Naperville, Illinois.
Elementary Education. New York University.
Education Club 3, 4.
Pavich, Kathleen A.
Peterson, David C.-Downers Grove, Illinois.
Chemistry. Cross Country l, 3, 4, Track l, 2,
3, 4, Varsity Club l, 2, 3, 4, Geiger President
l, Kroehler South President 2, Class Vice-presi-
dent 4, Band l, 2, 3, Chemistry Club 3, 4
lTreasurer 43, Counselor 2, 3, 4, American
Chemistry Society-Student Affiliate 3, 4,
Freshmen Orientation Committee 2, Dorm Food
Representative 2, Phi Alpha Sigma l, 2, 3, 4,
Who's Who 4.
Peterson, Janice Marion-Naperville, Illinois.. .
Psychology. WRA l, 2, 3.
Peterson, William J.
Philippe, David L.
Piepenburg, Neil A.-Gillett, Wisconsin. Ele-
mentary Education. Education Club 3, 4, Seager
Association l, 2, 3, 4 llntern 2, Mens Repre-
sentative 3, 4l, Young Republicans l, 2, Mission
to Minors 4.
Pinnow, Carl James-Freeport, Illinois. Political
Science. Young Republicans l, 2, Student Senate
3, 4 lElections Commissioner 3, 4l, Homecom-
ing Bonfire Chairman 3, Chronicle l.
David Peterson Janice Peterson
Dovid Philippe Neil Piepenburg Carl Pinnow
Received Grad-School Scrutiny
Richard Ploch Penny Puhl Kathie Reed
Susanne Riedell Michelle Rinehart William Robinson
Gerald Roesner Duane Sarazin Sandra Schaeffer
Ploch, Richard Raymond-Chicago, Illinois. So-
ciology. Band I, 2 IPresident 25, CCM I, 2, 3,
4, lChairman 43, Student Development 3, 4,
Student Recruitment Chairman 3, 4, Resident
Assistant 2, Parents' Weekend Co-chairman I,
Geiger Dorm Council, Intramurals I, Student-
Faculty Religious Organizations Sub-Committee
4, Exchange Student to Morris Brown College 2,
Pi Gamma Mu 4, Who'5 Who.
Polley, Iva Lou
Porter, David M.
Puhl, Penny L.-Menomonie, Wisconsin. Politi-
cal Science and Sociology. Kroehler South Treas-
urer I, House Council I, Kroehler North Treas-
urer 2, Counselor 2, Phi Alpha Sigma, Pi Gamma
Mu 4, Honor Society 3, 4 IPresident 4i, Action
4, Homecoming attendant 2, 4, WUS Finalist
I, 2, 3, Concert Band I, 2, Political Science De-
partment Assistant I, 2, 3, 4, Swim Club I,
Washington Semester 3.
Pullman, Patricia Ann-Westmont, Illinois. Ele-
mentary Education. Simpson College.
Reed, Kathie Jo-Los Altos, California. English.
Michigan State University. Writers' Club 3, 4
tPresident 31, Choir 3, 4, Oratorio Chorus 3, 4,
English Assistant 3, 4, Cardinal Staff 3, Sedar
Prose Prize 3.
Riedell, Susanne Gail--Berwyn, Illinois. Mathe-
matics. Morton Junior College. Education Club
3, 4, Rall Wing Rep. 4, President's List 3.
Rinehart, Michelle Lynne-Plainfield, Illinois.
Elementary Education. Culver-Stockholm College.
Education Club 3, 4, "Trial By Jury."
Robinson, William H. Jr. --Aurora, Illinois.
Chemistry. Football I, 2, 3, 4, Wrestling I, 2, 3,
4, Chemistry Club 3 Nice-pres. 49, Second
Floor Hearts Club 3, 4, Phi Alpha Sigma I, 2,
3, 4, President's List I, 2, 3, 4.
Roesner, Gerald L.
Rumple, Michael J.
Sarazin, Duane V.-Minneapolis, Minnesota. Re-
ligion. University ot Minnesota. Choir 3, 4, Ora-
torio Chorus 3, 4, Seager Association 3, 4
CPresident 43, Homecoming Committee tCo-chair-
man 49, Student-Faculty Religious Organizations
Sub-Committee 4, Intramural Football 4.
Saloga, James E.
Schaal, Barbara Alice-Milwaukee, Wisconsin.
Political Science and English. Mission to Minors
I, Young Republicans I, ACTION 4, Phi Alpha
Sigma I, Washington Semester 3, Phi Gamma
Schaeffer, Sandra Jean-Northlake, Illinois. Mu-
sic IVoicei. Concert Choir I, 2, 3, 4 lVice-pres.
33, Alpha Psi Omego 2, 3, 4, "The Red MilI" I,
"BIigh Me" 2, "The Old Maid" 3, "Oklahoma"
4, MENC I, 2, 3, Oratorio Chorus I, 2, 3, 4,
Touring Women's Trio-"The Cardinal Trio" 2,
May Fete Candidate 3.
Schild, James A.
Schmidt, Wendy L.
Schmiel, William Franklin-Warren, Michigan.
Speech, Art. Theatre Guild l, 2, 3, 4, 5, Alpha
Psi Omega 2, 3, 4, 5, Radio 3, Chronicle Pho-
Schmitt, Jan Evelyn-Frankfort, Illinois. English.
Class Secretary 2, Spelman Exchange 2, Kroeh-
ler South Vice-President l, English Department
Seagard, Peter N.
Selbo, Luther W.
Sheaffer, John Erwin-Sterling, Illinois, Speech.
Freshman Class President l, May Fete 2, Home-
coming General Co-Chairman 3, Spring Formal
Co-Chairman 3, Alpha Psi Omega 3, 4, Theatre
Guild 2, 3, 4, Who's Who 4, Student Develop-
ment Council 3, 4, Honors Coloquium 3, Cam-
pus Christian Movement l, 2, 3, Orientation
Committee 2, Music and Drama Summer Group,
lllinois State Scholarship Winner l, 2, 3, 4.
Siewart, Henry G.-Aurora, Illinois. Biology. Beta
Beta Beta 4, Second Floor Hearts Club 3, 4.
Smith, James E.-Lake Zurich, Illinois. History.
Smith, Judith Kay-Hinsdale, lllinois. Art.
Northern Michigan University. Dolphin Club l,
2, 4, Young Republicans l, Art Student's
League 3, Spanish Club 4, Oratorio Chorus l, 4,
Wesley Foundation 3.
Smith, Kathleen Mary-Chicago, Illinois. Ele-
mentary Education. Westmar. Chronicle 2, 3,
Basketball 2, Education Club 4, WRA 2, 3, 4,
lBoard Member 3, 4l, Theatre Guild 2, 3, WUS
Week Committee 3, 4.
William Schmiel Jan Schmitt .John Scheqffer
Henry Siewert James Smith Kathleen Smith
Neal Smith Ron Smith William Soper
David Sperry Gayle Steinwart Robert Stevens
Tanys Strawn Ronald Sturgeon Lynn Swanson
Smith, Neal F.-Prospect Heights, Illinois,
Chemistry. Choir I, Alpha Gamma Sigma 3, 4.
Smith, Ronald F.-Spring Valley, New York.
Political Science. Intramural Football, Basketball
I, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Baseball 3, Second Floor
Hearts Club 3, 4, Pi Gamma Mu 4.
Smoiver, Lee M.
Soper, William Dorr-Normal, Illinois. Biology.
Swimming I, 2, 3, 4, lCo-Captain 4l, CCC I,
lCommittee Chairman 25, Geiger Judiciary Board
I, Dorm Counselor 2, 3, 4, Homecoming Com-
mittee Co-Chairman 3, Development Council
I, 2, Beta Beta Beta 3, 4, lPresident 47 Senior
Class President, Chapel Speaker Committee 3,
Spring Formal Co-Chairman 3, Dorm Planning
Committee 4, WUS King Rex 3, Who's Who 4.
Sperry, David Rockwell-Batavia, Illinois. Eco-
nomics, Business, Track I, WNOC I, 2, 3, 4.
Stefek, John F.
Sterne, Wendy C.
Stevens, Robert T.
Strawn, Tanys Gene-Dundee, Illinois. Biology,
Psychology. Northwestern University. Education
Club 3, 4, Homecoming Co-Chairman 3, 4,
CUA Social Board 3, 4, Beta Beta Beta 3, 4,
Sigma Alpha Iota 3, lChapIain 47.
Sturgeon, Ronald Kenneth-Naperville, Illinois.
Swanson, Lynn Ellen--Riverside, Illinois. Mathe-
matics. Education Club 3, 4, lSecretary-Treas-
urer 43, CUA Publicity Committee 3, 4, Spring
Formal Committee 3.
Oliver Taylor Timothy Taylor Elizabeth Veenhoven
I-VFW WGISH Marcia Welzel Dennis Williams
Susan Wolfe Doris Wooledge Gary Ziegler
Senior Worry: Credit Anemia
Taylor, Oliver John-Naperville, Illinois. English.
Parents' Weekend I, Commuter Representative
2, Homecoming Committee 2, 4, WUS 2, 3, 4,
Men's Representative 3, Choir 2, 3, 4, lPubIicity
Manager 45, Madrigals 3, 4, Social Commit-
Taylor, Timothy T.
Thompson, Robert 0.
Tilden, John R.
Tucker, Charlotte J.
Upton, Edna E.
Vanecek, Edward Joseph-Naperville, Illinois.
Psychology. Aurora College.
Veenhoven, Elizabeth Grace--Holland, Michi-
gan. Biology. Assistant Editor of the Cardinal I,
Editor ot Greenleaves I, Concert Choir 2, Janu-
ary Choir Tour 2, Women's Tennis Team I, 2,
3, 4, Oratorio Chorus I, 2, 3, 4, Beta Beta Beta
2, 3 Nice-president 47.
Wall, Sharon G.
Walsh, Lynn D.
Wehrenberg, Monika A.
Welzel, Marcia Lou-Naperville, Illinois. Psy-
chology. Monmouth College.
Werle, Richard J.
White, Martin L.
Wilkie, Douglas C.
Williams, Douglas L.-Freeport, Illinois, Politi-
cal Science. Dorm Representative IGeigerl I, 2,
Inter-Dorm Council 2, Homecoming Committee
3, Food Control Representative 2, Student Sen-
ate lElection Commission 33, Special Events Com-
mittee 3, 4.
Wilson, Sharon A.
Wislow, Robert A. g
Wolfe, Susan Irene--Barrington, Illinois. Ele-
mentary Education. Iowa State University. Edu-
cation Club 3, 4, Rall House Council 3, 4,
Oratorio I, 2, 3, Homecoming Committee 4.
Wooledge, Doris Edith-Western Springs, Illi-
nois. Physical Education. University of Iowa.
Dorm Representative 2, Girls' Tennis Team 2, 3,
WRA 2, 3, 4, Girls' Basketball Team 2, 3.
Ziegler, Gary L.
Zoephel, Jerry E.
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The Spectrum Staff gratefully thanks:
Ron Stewart Photography of Aurora
for student portraits and other photo-
graphic assistance, the NCC Publicity
Office for its tremendous cooperation,
and each person who offered assist-
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