North Central College - Spectrum Yearbook (Naperville, IL)
- Class of 1986
Page 1 of 192
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1986 volume:
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able Of Contents
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p 49 Administration.
4 Y Faculty E1 Staff
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ORTH CENTRAL COLLEGE
Celebrating u Heritage ' Building u Future
This year. l986, North Central College celebrates its l25th anniversary! Many things are happening. Campus buildings are
being renovated. New academic programs are being offered. Enrollment is up. We even have a new residence hall under
It is in celebration of the struggles, the conflicts, and especially the achievements of its first D5 years that we dedicate
this i985-86 edition of the Spectrum. North Central College has established a heritage to be proud oh a heritage on which
to build a future, a heritage to be celebrated!
When the College opened its doors on
November ll, l85l, the faculty consisted of
two professors and a teacher: the student
body consisted of 40 collegians. These 43
people met in the two-story building pic-
tured on the right. This building was the
first home of NCC, then Plainfield College.
from l86l to l87Q In I864, the name changed
to North- Western College and in l926, it was
changed again - this time to North Central
College. ln I8 70 the college moved to Naper-
ville. From the day the College opened its
doors in l86l, administrators and faculty have
worked to develop and maintain a practical
and beneficial curriculum. Throughout its his-
tory, North Central has adapted its curriculum
to the changing needs of students while retain-
ing the liberal arts as the core of its academic
program. Now boasting around I 7m students.
NCC proudly lives up to its top ratings.
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When North Central moved to Naperville, Old Main
served as the college campus. For many years follow-
ing, the anniversary of the laying of the Old Main
cornerstone became a day of celebration. Students,
faculty and townspeople gathered each May l7th to
participate in such activities as foot racing, hurdle
racing, three-legged racing, and tube racing on the
Dupage River. ,
Top left: Daily services were held in the'College
Chapel K now Smith Hallj in Old Main from I8 70 until 'the
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completion of Pfeiffer Hall in l926.
Middle: Old Main has changed little from I8 70 to l986.
Bottom left: North Central has enjoyed many guest speakers
such as Dr. Martin Luther King who appeared on campus in l96Q
Old Main still stands as a central building on campus. It houses
the business office and registrar, alumni and public relations of-
fices, print shop and bookstore, as well as, religion and education
classes, business and philosophy classes.
Since this building has been such a major part of North Central's
history, it is only fitting that the tower of Old Main has become
the emblem of NCC 's l25th anniversary celebration.
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Other buildings have
also been part of campus
for many years. Three of
these are Pfieffer Me-
morial Hall. Goldspohn
and Admissions. Dedi-
cated in l926, Pfieffer
Hall has served as the
campus chapel, theatre.
and music conservatory.
Musicals and variety
shows are annual events
there. Goldspohn Hall
was dedicated in l908
and its renovation was
completed in I97I. In this
building, students study 5
mathematics and busi-
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ness and psychology and
English and foreign languages. The admissions building has become a popular
place for those few students who ha ve the misfortune of getting written up.
The career center, financial aid and admissions offices are located there.
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NCCS Founding Father
Henry H. Rassweiler
1883 - 1888
Augustine A. Smith
1861 - 1883
North Central has experienced only eight presidents in the past 125 years. Each
has left his own distinctive mark on the college and its development. Augustine A.
Smith. the first president was reared on a farm in Massachusetts under the
religious teachings of puritan parents. At the time of his election as president of
Plainfield College in 1861. Smith was a distinguished educator. In addition to the
teaching of high Christian principles and instruction in classical studies and
sciences, President Smith believed that collegiate institutions should assume
aggressive leadership in crusading against ignorance, prejudice, injustice, and all
social evils in society. The trustees conferred upon Smith at the time of his
retirement the title of 'President Emeritus."
Henry H. Rassweiler, second president of the college, was born of German
parentage in Pennsylvania. Rassweiler entered Plainfield College in the fall of 1862.
After receiving a diploma for completion of the Normal Course in 186 7, he entered
the Scientific Course of the college, receiving the Bachelor of Science degree in
1868. In recognition of his ability as a teacher and scholar he was selected
professor of mathematics and natural science in 1868, remaining at the college for
twenty years. The size of the graduating classes increased during his presidency
from twelve in 1885 to eighteen by 1888. the largest graduating class to that date.
The administration of college affairs from 1889 to 1910 was under the presidency
of Herman J. K iekhoefer. Born in Germany, he came to the United States with his
parents in 1862. The Kiekhoefer administration was distinguished by physical
expansion and the transition of the college to a more modern institution. The
construction of new buildings and addition of teaching facilities all attest to this
growth and broadened service. The development of intercollegiate and intramu-
ral athletics, debate and oratorical societies. and expanded extracurricular ac-
tivities were futher evidences of the new college that emerged after 19LX1
The brief period of the Seager presidency was noted for some significant
contributions to the progress of the college. One of these achievements was the
co11ege's accreditation by the North Central Association in 1914. Following his
e Lawrence H. Seager
1911 - 1916
Herman J. Kiekoefer
1889 - 1910
election as Bishop of the Evangelical Association, Seager tendered his resignation
at the college effective in the summer of 1916, thus closing a short but eventful
administration in the history of NCC.
The Rall administration witnessed the growth and expansion of the institution
into one of the nation 's highly recognized liberal arts colleges. This growth was
reflected in an expanded campus, additions to the physical plant, more course
offerings, and increased recognition from accrediting agencies. His relationship
with the Pfeiffer family resulted in the gifts of Pfeiffer Hall and Merner Field-
house. His ability to plan and promote financial campaigns strengthened the
financial stability of the institution.
The post- World War ll boom in higher education was under way when C. Harve
Geiger was elected president of NCC in May 1946. His presidency was noted for
the funding and construction of new campus buildings and expansion of the
administration. New buildings constructed during his administration were the
dormitories on the K roehler campus, Seager and Geiger Residence Halls, and the
C ollege-Seminary Library. Plans for the College Union were formulated during the
final year of his administration.
The inauguration of Arlo L. Schilling as the seventh president of the college in
1960 found the college community celebrating the centennial of the institution.
During his fifteen years as president, Dr. Schilling attained recognition as a
speaker at colleges, schools, civic groups, service clubs. and church assemblies.
The Science Center and Student Village Residence Hall were constructed during
Since July 1, 1975, North Central has been under the leadership of Gael D. Swing.
What is perhaps the greatest concentration of academic, economic, and physical
expansion in the history of the college has occurred during the first eleven years
of the Swing administration. It is under his direction the college now celebrates
its 125th year of existence.
6 Edward E. Rall
1916 - 1946
C. Harve Geiger ' '
1946 - 1960
1 Arlo L. Schilling
1 1960 - 1975
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The Oesterle and Carnegie libraries both
underwent major facelifts this year. Above,
Oesterle library is shown from its beginning
stages of construction to its present, mod-
ern looks. Students patiently tried to study
in the dust filled library in spite of many
distractions. It was well worth the wait, for
now they enjoy a quieter, prettier, more ef-
gie library, on
the right, was
o v a t e d. Th e
w o r k a n d
Carnegie is the
ter for campus.
Due to the ever increasing enrollment
a new dorm became a nesesslty Fort Hill
was finally chosen as the site because it
was distant enough from the neighbors
yet close enough to campus and other
facilities. Below is a sketch of what this
new dorm will look like when finished.
Geiger Hall Second Floor
Geiger Hall Third Floor
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Rall Hall Third Floor South
Rall Hall, Second Floor West
Seager Hall. Second Floor
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Seager Hall. Fourth Floor Crightj
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Seybert Hall. Second Floor
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NCC Hot Picks
2. We Are the World
3. Oh Sheila
Built this City
6. Take on Me
Say You - Say Me
7. I'm Crazy for You
I. Big Time
2. I hate it when that
3. Get a Clue
4. Lifefs a B ---- and then you
7. This is true
8. So many men. so little
9. Are we having fun yet?
l. Back to the Future
2. St. Elmo 's Fire
3. Rambo. First Blood ll
4. Breakfast Club
6. Jagged Edge
7. Nightmare on Elm Street
8. Revenge of the Nerds
IO Beverly Hills Cop
Popular Clothing Styles
l. Shaker Sweaters
2. Miami Vice Look
3. Oversized Shirtsf
7. ReeboksfHi- Tops
9. Guess Jeans
Favorite Musical Artists
Kool and the Gang
Tears for Fears
Rock Hudson has AIDS
Reagan 's Polyp Surgery
Drugs in Sports
Nuclear Arms Talks
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6 Homecomin l985
sw 1' E
It 's good to know somebody takes Homecoming seriously.
Left: Cheered by the crowd, NCC Poms performed at half time.
A new Homecoming queen?
During a pep rally held in Geiger, the pom-pon squad hehred celebrate Homecoming.
"lt's A Celebration" was the
theme of this year's homecoming,
and it was indeed a celebration.
Homecoming weekend, held
October 4th through October 6th,
started off with a celebration of
country music in Merner
Fieldhouse. Roy Clark and Tammy
Wynette performed to a filled
house. Friday was also Cardinal
Color Day: students joined in by
wearing red, white, and black.
Saturday was filled with activities,
including an open house at the
president's, the ever popular
and a volleyball game between
alumni and varsity players. With
Saturday night came the
homecoming football game against
Carthage College. After the game,
a dance was held at Wheaton
Bowl. Everyone had a good time
dancing and socializing- with
friends. The voting for
Homecoming Court took place
earlier in the week. The students
chose Joanne Beardsley as Queen
and .lack Varela as Casanova. The
attendants were: Leanne Waters,
senior, Julie Anderson. junior, Julia
Bartelson, sophomore, and Dawn
Brooks, freshman. The celebration
ended with a homecoming brunch
at the Sheraton Hotel on Sunday.
Spirits were high throughout the
week as alumni, parents. and
students celebrated Homecoming
Although not victorious, the Cardinals provided the fans with an action-filled game.
Right: Everyone celebrated Homecoming - even the dorm floors joined in the action.
As part of the celebrafion week. students enthusiastically donated
A Couples had a "marvelous" time dancing to the music at the Wheaton Bowl
A Crowning Event . . .
Above: The Homecoming attendants. Below: Teams psyche up for
tug-of- war. Right: Poms and cheerleaders raise funds before the
country concert on Friday night.
if Left: Roy Clark, livel
Left: Dedicated fans brave the weather to cheer Cards.
Below: Spirit at its best!
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Middle left: Will the real Casanova please
step forward? Bottom left: Nothing like
digging yourself into a rut. Above: Cowgirl
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Homecoming dancers too pooped to party.
Right: Here's to good friends!
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Love is A . .. Homecoming.
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"Why am I doing this?"
Those who donated blood made Homecoming week special.
Donna and Russ boogie to the beat
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"How To Succeed In Business
Without Really Trying"
Top left: She's not a secretary - she can't even type. Above: "No coffee!?"
Lower right: He's a company man!
NC C 's theatre and music departments combined
their efforts once again to present the annual
winter term musical. This year, Thomas Lange.
senior, portrayed the lead man, J. Pierpont Finch
fPontyj. He climbed his way up from mail clerk to
vice president of advertising to chairman of the
board. Of course. none of this would have been possible
without the help of his girlfriendf fiance. Rosemary Pilkington.
our Chris Rumley, NCC junior. Other leads were portrayed by
Paula Metskas - Hedy LaRue, Walter Morlock - J. B. Biggley.
boss, and Mike Pierce - Bud Frump. All involved dedicated
much time and effort to make this musical a success.
Lower left: Coffee break. Below: Bud fMikej moves up the corporate ladder.
NCC students honored
their fathers during fall term
- on November 9th, The
cardinal football team fought
a long, hard, cold battle,
against North Park. At half-
time, the pom pon squad
showed their dads that girls
will have fun "till Daddy
takes the T-bird away," as
they dragged their pops out
in the pouring rain to shake
pom pons and kick their feet
up - in the kick line that is.
Immediately following the
game, the fans flocked to
the fieldhouse where they
were "Off to the Races."
CUAB sponsored this event,
complete with play money.
betting tables, and odds on
each horse. Hot chocolate.
coffee, and snacks were
provided in the back of the
arena. Dean Moser.
madrigals, APO actors, and
others entertained the
audience between races.
Despite the rain, all
enjoyed a cheery, fun-filled
Upper left: Pom pon girls add spirit
and "It's ok mom. shout it out."
Right: Cardinals endure! Next page,
top: The team huddles after a long.
hard battle. Madrigals sing to
brighten spirits. Middle: Fans make
the most of the weather. Bottom:
Pom pons pops join the fun and
coach Connors congratulates senior
.lack Varela on a fine game.
I hate heels.
The highlight of Winter Carnival
was the Winter Dance, held at the
Naperville Sheraton Hotel. Students
attended the dance either with
dates or stag. Music for the semi-
formal social event was provided by
a DJ, and the Sheraton served hot
and cold hors d'oeuvres.
Couples crowded the floor for every dance
Dance Darede vils
Happy Jlsr, Renee!
Slow dance delight
The hors d'oeuvres were simply marvelous.
Celebrate good times!
sk D bk
Michele and Rich pose for portraits.
"We could have danced all night. "
"3-to-l - not bad odds.
"PIease? Just one more dance. "
After a hectic week of exams and papers, blood
drives and basketball games, movies and midnight
bowling, students flocked to the Sheraton Hotel of
Naperville to relax and dance and escape campus
for a few hours. Winter Carnival '86 consisted of
one week stuffed full of activities for the entire
campus to enjoy. The traditional outdoor activi-
ties of snowman building contests and tray races
were postponed due to the warm weather melting
the snow into mush. However, this did not dam-
pen the cardinal spirits, for the students still cele-
"Shes stepping on my foot
"ls this song almost over?"
brated this week with much enthusiasm. The blood drive was especially successful
with students coming to donate blood in record numbers. Highlighting the week
was the Valentine's Dance appropriately held on February l4th.
96 X- 96' - . . 29
This dance will last forever.
Mom's Day n -
May lOth was a special day for that extra special lady in everyone 's life -
Mom. This annual gala event was planned by CUAB with co-chairpersons Cindy
Fiene and Kristin Waehner making sure all went according to plan. This year's
Mom 's Day activities followed the theme. "Hats Off to D5 Years of Fashion" in
conjunction with North Central's l25th anniversary celebration.
The luncheon was held in the ballroom at the Naperville Sheraton. Madrigal
performers sang verses outside the ballroom, greeting the parents upon arrival
with their voices lifted in unison. During lunch, music was provided by Cherie
Burke who played the piano. Other musical performances were given by fellow
NC C students. Jim DiDomenico played his guitar and sang, and Paula Metskas
sang a song honoring mothers. Shakundala Stone treated all to a dramatic reading
about a mother 's virtues.
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"Here 's to Good Friends Week" was designed to
promote alcohol awareness. October 2lst through 28th was
filled with corresponding activities. Mocktails were served
on Monday in both the Reading Room and in Kaufman.
Csee bottom leftj
'Around the Bicycle Course in 80 beers" was the most
effective event in exemplifying the retarding effects of
alcohol on the reflexes and perceptions. I see top leftj
Surveys were taken to understand the general student
attitudes and the week ended with a block party held in
the fieldhouse where students danced and enjoyed
drinking rootbeer from the large barrel
Curtis so proudly guards above. Thanks to
this week, students were more knowledgable
on how alcohol can influence their lives and
more aware of how to use alcohol in a
Middle left top rnght Hand clapping and finger snapping
entouraged both Greg and Ken to show off their dance moves.
Rnght Ann and Vivian smile for the camera as they join in the
Tue clay Night Live
N f' '
This was a year for celebration, and the students
responded by throwing all kinds of parties. Parties
were held each term, especially during winter
months after the basketball games.
Below: Fall term, Resident Life hosted the Nerd Party with most
people dressed accordingly. Bottom left: "Is my good side
Top left: Tim tangos. Top right: Frank finally finds a dance partner. Above: NCC
students show their true personalities. Middle right: A Jimbo look-a-like ?l Below:
three stoogettes. Bottom right: "Let me show you how it's done."
T. G. I. F.
Students met new people and ex-
pressed themselves by dancing and
dressing to entertain the many dance
themes, such as Nerd Party, "Go Bears."
and the ever popular Hawaiian Beach
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Musical entertainment took on many forms from lnstru
mental to vocal
Friday noon hours found many NCC
faculty. students and staff in Fireside
Lounge where weekly lunchtime enter-
tainment was provided.
Opposite Page, Top Left: Exchange
professor from Japan shares some folk
songs of his culture. Bottom Left: Tom
Izzo entertains with his tuba. Below: Chris
Rumley, Kathy Angelo and Cindy Fiene
sing their version of "Twelve Modern
Days of Christmas."
This Page, Top: Recorders come in
many sizes. Left: Dr. Ann McK innley 's fin-
gers fly over the keys as she demon-
strates some playful piano pieces.
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The place to be for spring break this year was
Daytona, and a handful of NCC students did not
miss out. An energetic group sponsored by CUAB
headed to Florida for fun-filled days frolicking in
the sand and swim-
ming in the Atlantic.
These beach bums 3
Wake up Wendy!
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Hail. hail the gang is all here.
My hefv - Mickey Mouse.
As a change from la ying out at the beach,
the group of students took a one day field
3 trip to Orlando to experience Walt Disney
4 World and Epcot Center They saw as much
Micke Mouse and the Magic Kingdom
as they could in the short time, including 2 y
Senior smiles brighten any day.
Don Johnson ?
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We're off to the Magic Kingdom. -'5-un, Come get md'-
This year, Spring Dance took place on May 23, and was held
at the Baker's Hotel in St. Charles. Early arrivers strolled
through the hoteI's rose garden and ate hors d' oevres before
couples were seated to enjoy a prime rib dinner. ln addition to
the meal, students danced the night away atop an illuminated
dance floor to music provided by a disc jockey. Much effort
and preparation took place beforehand to coordinate the
night's activities, and thanks to the work of CUAB. the evening
went off as successfully planned. Spring Dance seemed a fitting
way to celebrate the arrival of warmer months.
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. . . David Harton
Biology . . Kathryn DeHaan
Chemistry . Bernd
Comp, Sci ..... Brett Leifheit
. , . . Deborah Svetik
English D , Ayesha Sharilf
Eor. Lang Christine Jackson
Jo Marie Piscotti
Econ Bus , Nancy Pielsticker
Charlotte O 'Connell
History John Rosanova
Mathematics . . Cherie Burke
Music , D Bernice Mackenzie
Philosophy Jon Matuzak
Physics D Pamela Darrah
Psychology . , . Linda Neaves
Religion ,,,. Amy Rosenquist
Speech Comm Theater Jim
A yesha Shariff
Health fPE . . . Sarah Shillington
Richters ,.,... David Harton
Graham Van Dixhorn
Eleanor Scholar . , A Lisa Velus
Wingspreads i . , Cherie Burke
Women 's Org ....,. Dianne
Hank Skoglund ti.... Ayesha
Student Life .,..... Katheryn
Outstanding Senior Man ..,..
Mark Reid. . Joanne Beardsley
Outstanding Senior Woman . .
Disting. Ser. . Cathy Dempsey
Burlington N. , , Dr. Mc Vicker
Dissinger D . D , , Dr. Pandian
53551 ,ra V, , . -
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t Cynthia Fiene and Kevin Stahlman were named North Central ColIege's
f Outstanding Senior Woman and Man, and at least l60 other students were
f honored at the annual Honors Convocation on May 20 Miss Fiene, with a
f double major in mathematics and business management plus a minor in Eng-
5 lish, was an active commuter. A President's List Scholar, she was president
1 of the NCC Honors Society, a member of Who 's Who Among American Uni-
? versities and Colleges, a Presidential Scholar and twice recipient of the Al-
fie Moyer Music Scholarship. She was also active in numerous campus ac-
Q tivities. She was 3 year editor of the Spectrum! Yearbook, Swing Choir di-
rector, and a Madrigal singer: Dad 's Day chairman in i984 and Mom 's Day
chairman in i984 5 85 for CUAB: a member of the
Student Executive Board: a vice president of the I
NCC Chapter of the American Marketing Assoc.:
student orientation leader - 3 years, Pep Band
directorfcoordinator, and a member of the Pom
Pon Squad for four years.
Stahlman majored in economics and minored in
political science. A President 's List Scholar. he
participated in the Wingspread Scholar Program.
In l984, he was awarded a Richter Independent
Study Fellowship. In addition, he was a member
of NC C 's delegation to the Model United Nations
conference: a member of the Iiason committee,
student executive board, and budget 6 finance
It has been four years since
we first met each other at
freshmen orientation. Since
that time we have exper-
ienced many frustrations,
many classes, many finals. But
that is all behind us now. As
we reflect on our college ex-
periences, it is the joys and
victories and good times we
will remember. For now, we
can celebrate and greet each
new day of the rest of our
lives with more self-confi-
dence, more knowledge and
more energy. Look out world
- here we come!
On Saturday, June I4, the class of i986 graduated from
North Central College. Governor Thompson spoke to the
graduates, diplomas were granted, refreshments were
served. The rain could not dampen the spirits of any of these
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MSA. Front Row: Denise Banton, Cheryl Hoard. Middle Row: Carl MacKey, Valerie Knighton Retrola Carter Dawn Pleas Angela
Campbell. Back Row: Matthew Jones CCampus ministry internj, Bernel "Skip" Deransburg.
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MSA Officers: Denise Banton KV-Presb, Skip Deransburg CPres.J, Cheryl
Hoard fTreas.J. Not pictured: Jenny Branch CSec.J.
This was a busy year for members of the Minority
Student Association. They organized a Community Wor-
ship Experience, which involved not only students, but
NCC faculty and the Naperville community as well. Paula
Giddings was invited to speak during winter term and a
reception was held in her honor afterwards. MSA co-
sponsored the Valentine 's Dance with CUAB. A workshop
study hall was arranged for freshmen who needed heb
with their studies. MSA also hosted a weekend for pro-
spective minority students which included a dance, pic-
nic, and other activities. The highlight of the year was the
annual MSA banquet held to wards the end of Black History
Week. The banquet was a culmination of the weeklong
events that proceeded it.
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The International Club welcomes all students to partici-
pate. Its purpose is to encourage and support cross-culture
exchanges between American and international students. It
also provides a network of friendship for NCC International
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During winter term, the International Club hosted a foreign
food extravaganza. All who attended the gourmet activity
enjoyed two full tables of food samples. ln addition, the club
sponsored the International Forum, invited guest lecturers to
NCC, and scheduled museum trips.
This year, the International Club officers were: Becky
Cope, President: Car- '
ol Spillar, Secretary-
Shindler ser ved as the
club 's faculty advisor.
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Top Kevln Stahlman talklng about
his Senior Honors Thesis and
Richter project at President Swing s
house Middle Left Cherle Burke
Ayesha Sharlff and Bruce Marty
enfoy each others company at the
Fall reception Mlddle Rlght
Computer professor Judy Walters
converses with a group of College
Scholars Bottom Over hors
d ouevres Mrs Joan Der and Glen
Doermg discuss the Scholars
program and upcoming events for
the College Scholars
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The College Scholars program is designed as an
honors program for those exceptional students who
wish to enhance their liberal arts education. The
program requires that nine credits of honors work
be completed for a designation of "College Scholar"
at graduation. The nine credits required include a
Senior Honors Thesis, two honors seminars, and six
other units of honors work. A new guide explaining
the program and the requirements was compiled for
the students and faculty this year, it stresses par-
ticipation in the program.
This year, the College
Scholars had three social
functions. In the fall, every-
one was invited to Presi-
dent S wing 's home for a re-
During spring term, the College Scholars met at
Leonardo's for pizza and fun. This year's partici-
pants were: George Adams, Amy Brown, Melissa
Brummel, Cherie Burke, Jacqueline Carlock, Steph-
anie DeFrancesce, Glen Doering, Michael Dreher,
Leanne Fanning, David Faulhaber, Denise Flak, Gary
Fuqua, Kendra Fuson, Pamela Gerardy, Joe Gross,
Peter Hallam, .lim Harrington, Wendy lngels, Kary
Kaczmarski, Tim King, Bruce Marty, Patrick Morton,
Michele Noel, Mita Patel, Maria Perdomo, Ann Ran-
dalL Diane Schnibben, Aye-
sha Shariff, David Smith,
Kevin Stahlman, Sharon
Strugalla, Karin Vergoth,
Cheryl Voliva, Doris War-
cup, Stacy Wecker, Wendy
Weissenstein, Kristy Witt,
Holly Yeates, Todd Zimmer-
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Tri Beta is a national honorary orga-
nization comprised of students who
are interested in Biology. Gamma Nu.
the NCC chapter of Tri Beta includes
among its members, three officers:
Bernd Schumacher fill graduate of the
class of '86 Q, President: Kathy DeHaan.
Vice-President, and Brooke Schu-
macher, Secretary. Dr. Tom Williams
served as Tri Beta 's faculty advisor.
Tri Beta sponsored many activities
during the year. Tri Beta offered a
popular cheese-tea in the Science Cen-
ter winter term. In addition, a guest
speaker from the Ghost Research Cen-
ter in Chicago spoke to students on
campus. In the spring, members of Tri
Beta participated in a picnic and soft-
ball game at Merner Fieldhouse. Ac-
cording to Schumacher, "Tri Beta had
an unusually large initiating class in the
Tri Beta, Front Row: Sarah Mock, Nora Conley, Kathy DeHaan, Kari McNulty, Brooke Schumacher, Bernd Schumacher, Coleen Carter Back Row Phil
Mceain, earl Anthony, Kevin Brown, Eric Bartel, Dr, Tom Williams, David Horner.
I I .. had '
Opposite Page, Upper Left: Madrigals entertain the crowds at the cranberry tea. Below: Renee worships her
idol the fetal cheese pig. Middie: Say cheese!
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WONC. Kneeling: John Madormo I General Managerj. Standing. Left to Right: Glen Doering CPublicity Directorj, Jim Venturini, Pat Barry
lProgram Directorj, Shari Stephens fMusic Directorj, Chris Wiggins, Jeff Borkstrom, Barry Schnell CProduction Directorj, Scott Wilkie.
Vivian Bianco. Mike Van Poucke, Jim Rausch CStation Managerj, Laurie Meisch, Todd Zimmerman, Joan Stohl. On Landing, Left to Right:
Julie Ballard, Mike Dreher, Joy Hougas. Kevin Rath, Julie Davis, Diane Kero, Jay Webster, Mark Krueger, Dawn Brooks, George Rosas, Mary
Welk, Becky Blanchard, Jeff Hoefke, David Vaughan, Kary Kaczmarski, John Welk, Maria Tramonte, Herb Placek, Tim Gossett, Tim
Schleuter, Beth Yenerich. Steve Miller, Jim Hanson.
WONC is an educational, non-commercial FM radio
station which is operated by NCC students who desire
to learn and become involved in the different facets of
radio work. Students are involved in all phases of radio
work - programming, script writing, directing, news,
announcing, and engineering. The station's effective
radiated power of 3,9CX7 watts makes WONC one of the
most powerful student-staffed college radio stations in
the country with listener potential of one million people
in DuPage County and beyond.
Under the guidance of John Madormo, WONC has
continued to increase the variety and improve the qual-
ity of radio broadcasts. Not only has sports coverage
expanded, but also coverage of special news events and
the number of promotional giveaways sponsored by
local merchants. In addition, WONC supported college
organizations by advertising upcoming happenings and
other miscellaneous information.
,lim Rausch K5tation Manager!
Barry Schnell IProduction Director!
Pat Barry fProgram Director!
Glen Doering fPublicity Director!
' 5 WONC E
Norih Central College
Shari Stephens fMusic Director!
Pep Band, Kneeling: Dr. Naumann, Dianne Grzeszczyk. Marc Ruff, Debbie Robers, Renee Murray, Becky Blanchard.
Standing: Brett Falk. Pat Morton, Scott Vicary, John Baker, Doug Hearn, Cindy Fiene. Not Pictured: Randy Arb.
For the fourth year in a
row, NCC 's Pep Band, com-
prised of thirteen gifted
musicians. worked hard
and dedicated many hours
to perfecting their talent.
Under the direction of Cin-
dy Fiene. the band added
spirit to all the home bas-
ketball games, played at an
alumni fundraising break-
fast, and participated in
the college musicals. Indi-
vidual Pep Band members
regularly took part in Fri-
Middle left: Every band has its strong section.
Middle Right: Blaring Basses. Bottom Left: The
boogie woogie bugle boys.
The United Methodist Stu-
dent Organization is made up
of, but not limited to, United
Methodist students who meet
for fellowship, study, and ac-
tivities. Pictured to the right
are some exhausted faculty
members after a volleyball
challenge from UMSO mem-
bers. This group of students
stops by Reverend Barbara
lsaac's office for homemade
brownies and cookies, for
comradeship, for friendly
chats with the Reverend.
Campus Ministry also spon-
sored trips to Nicaragua and
Appalachia to lend heb to the
The Forensics team
won many awards this
year. Competing with
other division three
schools, NCC 's actors
and actresses showed
much talent. Team mem-
bers included Michael
Dreher, Debbie Hede-
man, Jeff Hoefke, Kary
Phelps, Dawn Pleas, Sha-
kundala Stone, David
Vaughan, and John Welk.
NCC especially showed
strength in the areas of
Prose Reading, Poetry
Reading, Duo Interpreta-
ous Speaking, and Per-
suasive Speaking. Mr,
Richard Paine was the
force behind these ambi-
Bernard Izzo spent his last year at North Central directing the
student choir, madrigal singers, and faculty choir. Left: Senior
flutist Cindy Fiene accompanies the choir as she has throughout
her four years at NCC. Above: The madrigal singers perform at
one of the many school activities. This year, seniors Cherie
Burke, Cindy Fiene, and Kathy DeHaan took turns leading this
twelve member acappella group. The madrigal singers performed
for Dad's Day, International Club banquets, Tri Beta cheese teas,
and Mom 's Day in addition to the two concerts each term.
. .,,, ft
Below: The choir performs at one of its fireside lounge
concerts. Winter term, choir members were joined by several
other student actors and actresses to put on the musical 'How To
Succeed In Business Without Really Trying." Right: Members of
the faculty choir spent one lunch hour each week singing. This
choir consists of faculty, staff and administration who share a
love of choral music. Once a term. this choir joined the student
choir and the madrigal singers in a concert. The final concert of
spring term was dedicated to Mr. Izzo, since it was his last
concert as NCC 's choral director.
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Five students were awarded Richter
Fellowships this year. These students
are given grants to research ideas of
special merit on an independent basis.
Other schools that grant these fellow-
ships include, Harvard, Yale, Occident-
al, and Northwestern. g
Graham Van Dixhorn, top, travelled
to France to research child care in two
Nancy Pielsticker, left, made a com-
parison of accounting curricula at the
University of Illinois, the University of
Texas, and North Central College.
A yesha Sharifh right, studied the
works of a Canadian author, Margaret
Atwood, to gain an "understanding of
Atwood's work and the conception of
Canada, as it relates to America, that lies
underneath her work."
Al Romero, bottom left, studied in both
Japan and Columbia, South America, to
learn about Japanese foreign investing.
David Horton, bottom right, spent time
in Japan researching Japanese three-di-
Some of the Richter Fellowship funds
were also used for the eleven-student
delegation sent to the Midwest Model
United Nations Conference in St. Louis,
'X 4 A
American Marketing Association. Front: Kelly Wurtzler, Julie Courson. Tim Chapnick, Cindy Fiene, .lack Varela. Back: Susan Roach, advisor
Bernard Yevin. James Taylor, Ph.D. and John Salvi.
A chapter of the American
Marketing Association IAMAQ was
chartered at NCC this year. The
AMA, founded in l93 7, is designed to
strengthen the marketing profession
and provide a vehicle for
professional improvement. On Jan.
22. under the guidance of advisor
Bernard Yevin. the NCC chapter
conducted its first meeting and
elected the following officers: Tim
Chapnick, President, Kelly Wurtzler,
Exec. vice-presidentf ,lulie Courson,
- VP of communications, .lack Varela,
VP of Finances Susan Roach, VP of
Membership: Cindy Fiene, VP of
Programs: and John Salvi, VP of
The NCC chapter is involved in
leadership, internship, fundraising.
guest speaker and scholarship
programs. Students are provided
with a contact to the business world
that is normally not experienced.
There are 35 students in the NCC
Members sold T-shirts as a fundraiser. These T-shirts displayed the logo for the
schools anniversary and helped advertise its l25th anniversary celebration.
Powerliftersz John Salvi, Pete Johnson, Kelly Wurtzler.
The North Central College Powerlifting Club was organized for students who are interested in
keeping themselves in shape by toning and firming up their bodies. The club is open to both men and
women and anyone is welcome to join. The club members use the weight room during their free time,
which lets them carry out their goal.
Though small in number, these powerlifters are large in size and strong in enthusiasm and self-pride.
Each term, Commuter Club sponsored
many activities. Fall term, club members
painted their office, went horseback riding,
and held dances after football games. The
club organized a trip to Second City and a
get-together at the apartment of club
president, Glen Banfi. Throughout the winter
months, the Commuter Club scheduled many
events. Their Bears dance was a success as
was their pizza party at Connie's. With
Commuter Club help, CUAB's Valentine 's
Dance went smoothly. ln the spring, 50
students spent a cold, yet enjoyable day at
Great America. A beach party was also held
by the club in late April.
Top Right: At the beach party, people form a dance line.
Bottom Right: Students wait for a raffle drawing at the
Top Middle: Ann and Julie enjoy a night of
dancing at the Superbowl party. Middle
Left: Liz and John relax after a workout at
the beach party.
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Top Right: The unknown Mr. Bear growls at
the camera. Bottom Middle: Rob is
distracted by beach bunnies as he plays
with his beach ball. Bottom Right: Messy
Commuter Club members paint their new
The College Union Activities Board
CCUABQ is the largest and most active
organization on campus They are re
sponslble for scheduling and planning
many events for the student body In
the fall CUAB sponsored Homecoming
Week with the Homecoming Dance
being a major part of the festivities
With Winter term came the Winter
Carnival During this week CUAB co
sponsored the Valentines Dance with
Commuter Club and MSA The Spring
Dance was held In St Charles ln late
CUAB is also responsible for pro vid
mg entertainment and social events on
and off campus This year they pro
vided blood drives coffee houses In
the Cage and mo vtes as well as a Mid
night Bowl at the Sports Bowl and an
ice cream brownie social in the stu
CUAB provided events for family
members on Dad s Day Mom s Day
the trip to Daytona Beach was orga
nlzed by CUAB
Top: A group shot of all the CUAB members in their CUAB sweatshirts. Bottom left: Kathy Sedivy models at t
Bottom right: A skillful bowler throws a ball down the center during the Midnight Bowl
he fashion show on Mom s Day
T . l 1 I
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and Sibling's Day. Over Spring break, A f ff
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Top Left: A prize winner returns to her table during the raffle drawing
on Mom 's Day. Top Right: L yn Seiser poses in costume on Dad 's Day
in Merner Fieldhouse. Bottom Left: CUAB omcers: Joanne Beardsley,
vice-presidentf Michele Wegrzyn. vice-president: Lyn Seiser, presi-
dentf Tim King, publicityf Chris Petroski, secretaryf Kirk Price, vice-
president. Not pictured: Kathy DeHaan, treasurer.
Top: Volunteers give blood during
CUAB sponsored blood drive. Mid-
dle left: Intense students struggle to
win the tug-of-war during Home-
coming Week. Middle right: A
CUAB member talks with students
and parents in Merner Fieldhouse
on Dad's Day. Bottom left: Yester-
year fashions. Bottom right: Some of
today's fashions are modeled in the
Mom 's Day fashion show.
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Chronicle, Front Row: Dave Connon. Dawn Brooks, Joan Stohl, Becky Young. Middle Row: Maria Tramonte, Phil Albano. Sue Fristoe, Jim Guthrie. Back
Row: Kathy Maurer, Emily 5. Tse, Carl Mackey, Nadia Kanhai.
The staff of the l985-86 Chronicle, headed by editor Joan Stohl, kept the campus
informed of current events. With the help of advisors Jim Guthrie and Cathy Dempesy,
they provided issues of the newspaper every 3-4 weeks. The staff included Kathy Maurer,
Craig Crossin, Becky Young, Jeannine Esner, Emily Tse, Phil Albano, Sue Fristoe, Kendra
Fuson, Nadia Kanhai, Jody Mercier, Dave Connon. Maria Tramonte, Carl Mackey, Mike
Dreher, Dawn Brooks, Ron Selesky, Don Ricks, Mita Patel, and Tracy Ellis.
New features of the newspaper this year included a "Man of the Month" column and
'Radio Rap." The latter focused on what was happening on WONC for that week. lt also
? . 32,
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regularly listed the twenty
top songs on WONC. Many
articles in this year's
Chronicle were contributed
by students in Dr. Grundy 's
journalism class. As always,
the staff worked hard to
give the students and facul-
ty of NCC news of local and
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Under the leadership of co-editors Cindy
Fiene and Julie Schlaug, this year 's Spectrum is
new and innovative. With a central theme of
"Celebration" incorporated into the yearbook,
this Spectrum pays tribute to NC C 's l25th anni-
versary. Within each section of the yearbook,
the staff has strived to ha ve unifying concepts
tie together the pages. The staff was busy this
year fixing up the Spectrum office in the base-
ment of the student services building. Before
the school year started, many dedicated staff
members painted the office in rainbow colors
of blue, yellow, and purple. Once this was done,
they got down to business, deciding on the
theme and the direction of this year's Spec-
trum. The majority of the yearbook was completed during the
summer months. Long hours were put in to finish the lay-outs
and copy writing. Even though it was hard work, everyone
enjoyed seeing the final product come together.
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A Year In Sports .
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CCI W CHICAGO CONFERENCE ' CCIW RECORD: CCIW RECORD:
C HAMPION5 RUNNER-UPS IO-27
7z"" '44 .Qf 17' A
CCI W RECORD:
CCI W REC ORD:
The l985-86 school year was filled with emotion and excitement as the NCC sports teams celebrated
their victories and learned from their losses. Highlights of the year included top performances from the
track and cross country teams to the baseball team.
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CC1W RECORD: 5 WIMMERS SHO W IM- y ll CARDS QUALIF YFOR NA-
7.,7 PRO VEMENT i TIONALS 5
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CCIW RECORD. it CCIW RECORD:
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CEL EBRA TE CARDINAL "
Men's Cross Countr
Cross Country '85, Front Row: Team Mascot, Dave Ryan. Bob Pottle, John CoIlet. Pat Zinn, Larry Wood, Gary Peterson, Brad Todden, Joe Grossf
Second Row: Ken Popejoy I Coach 1, Scott Schwarting, Lee Benesh, Kurt Bounds. Mark Gavic, Mark Ruff, Jim Stroud, Mike Pentz, Eric Simoiz, Curt
Smith, Jim DiDomenico, AI C arius I Head Coach Q. Back Row: Joe Bowman. Doug Hearn. Rich Scopp, Dan Baker, Brian Sch waning, Tom Mifrojf. Phil
Albano, Scott Parker, Tom Garvey. h , H f
Above: Here they come . , . running down the street . . ,. get the funniest looks from
everyone they meet . . .
Lipper Right They ll be coming around the mountain when
they come Above Larry Wood shows hrs All Amertca style
Bottom Right The leaders of the pack
The North Central College men s cross country team finished
runner up for a third consecutlve year at Nationals competition
held tn Atlanta Georgia on N01l8mb8f 23 ln a close race the
Cardinals lagged only 52 points behind first place finisher
Luther College of Iowa
For North Central l985 saw the return of five runners from
its 1984 runner up team Senior Gary Peterson fmished ninth in
the 8 C130-meter course to earn All America honors Larry Wood
was also recognized as an All American .lommg Peterson and
Wood were fellow team members John Collet .loe Gross Bob
Pottle Brad Todden and Pat Zinn
During the cross country season the runners in pinstripes
had much to celebrate The squad won its own North Central
lnvttational captured the Carthage College lnvztational title,
and won their l2th consecutive College Conference of Illinois
and Wisconsin title
Women's Cross Countr
Under the guidance of
first- year coach Dale
Koepnick, the women 's
cross country team
completed a season
highlighted by an NCC
National qualifier, a
second-place finish in the
Championships, and a
ninth-place ranking at the
Freshman Margaret Walsh qualifiedlfor the A
NCAA Division III Championships and finished
62nd in the 5,6113-meter run. The lady Cardinals
finished runnerfup in the Chicago Conference
Championships, Walsh, Laura Hardin, Beth A
Clukey, Kathy Kull, Annette Foley. Lisa Walsh,
Costella Green, Karen Vergoth, and othercross
country runners contributed to the team's
success. cy, ' f is A
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Volleybaii '85, Front Row: Carol Brown, Michelle Johnson. Lillian Barisic. Kelly Neai Middle Row: Tina
Buonauro, Tammy Dotson, Kristy Witt, Standing: Lynnea loudenbeck, .lane Buhl, Kathy Phelps, Patricia
lk Wt L zzaqgheggrr
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A 1 y y r M Left ammy Dotson spikes the ball a :earn
f members lend encouragement. Above: Senior
33 X fef-:M Ze
N . ' Jane Bun! displays her all-tournament form,
Under first-year coach
MarcyrMoeIy, the young
squad lost its first Il
matches to tough
competitors. However, team
members did not give up
hope. With hard work and
determination, North Central
won ten matches and placed
fifth in the Chicago Metro
Conference by season 's end.
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The admirable record of
the volleyball team
reflected the teamwork of
all the girls, however,
senior .lane Buhl was a
key player and provided
leadership for the squad.
Buhl was named to the alla
tournament team at the
Invitational in October.
Following that honor, she
received second team all-
conference recognition in
Football '85, Front Row. J.D. Loden, J. Olson, K. Wilson, 5. Cendro, G. Wilson, J. Miller. P. Connor CHead Coachj, G. Kovacs, J. Vareia, T. Peck. J.
Casson, M. Weber. M. Ohlsen. Second Row: P. Weeks Msst. Coachj, D. Ricks, P. Hinton, R. Cohen, D. Brown, R. Stratton, A. Ruiz, D. Piron, R. Selesky. D.
Sjong. R. Mateia, I.. Schroeder. Third Row. B. Mohns CAsst. Coachj, K. Cannon iAsst. Coachj, R. Thorgesen, C. Mobley. D. Schlaker. F. Griffin. M.
Browning, D. Win, R. Friedman, T. Schager, K. Brown, D, Ricks. Fourth Row. B. Motzer KAssr. Coachy, P. Gora iAssr. Coachj, M. Oliver. S. Cunningham.
D. Soliday, A. Martineck, T. Franklin. D. Wade, J Griffin, R. Williams, B. Coultas. Fifth Row: 1Z'PurceII CAsst. Coachj. B. Olson. J. Schulz. R. Eaton. I..
Guizzetti, J. Graham, .L Easton, C. Giacomazzo, C. Sherman, R. DeNicoIa, M. Wilken. Sixth Row: M. Gehl, D. Middlemas Cfrainerl. M. Fields. T. Franklin.
M. Stimac, R. Mosca, P. Larsen, L. Dellamorte. S. Feilen, T. Bus, R. Jurkacek, M. Holzer. Back Row: D. Tamms, H Placek. M. Yuhas. M. Barham, F. Hobart,
J. E vitts, L Filsinger, K. Moore, D. Johnson. J
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Left. Clint asks, "So when do I get to play, P.C.?"
Above: "Did someone lose their contact?"
The 1985 football season for
North Central College got off to a
flying start as the gridiron men
won their opening games against
Illinois Benedictine College and
Carroll College. Unfortunately, a
six-game losing streak left the
Cardinals in a three-way tie for
sixth place by season's end.
First-year head coach Paul
Connor's Cardinals finished up
with a 3-6 mark, an improvement
over last year. The NCC football
team completed the season with
a CCI W record of 2-6 and wound
up ranking fifth in both CCIW of-
fense and defense.
Five players were named to
the All-CCI W team. Senior defen-
sive back .lack Varela and junior
linebacker Ron Jurkacek were
awarded second team honors.
while senior wide receiver Greg
Wilson, junior center Pat Hinton,
and senior defensive end Jeff Ol-
son were given honorable men-
Senior offensive guard Gary
Kovacs, senior running back .lim
Miller, and Varela provided lead-
ership as tri-captains for the l985
Middle Far Left: Coach Connors leads the team to a Cardinal victory.
Above: Hut 36, 24, 36- nice numbers! Right: P,C. 3 Pep Talk
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Soccer '85, Front Row: Yousif Bahi. Dan States Tom Dominick, Middle Row: Al Romero, Mike DriscolL Mike Oldenette1,!,Mafk'
Senecal, Tim Landers, Tony Passi. Standing: Dudley Dupey fAsst. Coachj, Mike Gehl, Brian Lewis, Rob Battin. John Mario. .lim se-ni 1iii1'Haiifingftom
.lim Kapple, Gus Liatos, Steve Dommer, Dan Palmer fifoachj. i w u 1
l A young North
1 i team finished the final founganieoifiy
l of their schedule with three y,y4 V
i victories and one tie. Under, 4 Q
l secondpyear coach Dan Palmefs eyyy
will be returning to the fiefdfiagafvi
next year, the future of A
soccer is optimistic. llll lelf,
direction, the team posted a
w record for the l985oseasor1. ii L
Junior forward Gus lgiafoswledl
the Cardinals in scoiing with 17 l
points fseven goalsqand 'fhreey iily e if
assistsj. Freshman Steve eDommegf
ranked second with fi tofaiiiiofiilflg
points fsix goals and fwo aissiszggg
Mike Driscoll was named lil
teammates, his second Suche w i y
award in two years, e z 1 ,,iy
As most of the tearri membeifc yl y
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Upper Left: 'How many
one-arm pushups did
you say I have to do?"
Upper Right: This is
soccer, not karate.
Above: Fancy footwork
by if 15. Raging Rob
Baffin chases the ba!!
The i985 North Central
College women 's tennis team
if K, t, .1 'Ea
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was small in number: yet. great
in spirit. Under the guidance of
first- year coach Bev Thornburg.
the team gained valuable
playing experience and
adjusted to new teammates.
With only one senior on the
squad, this was a constructive
year for women's tennis at
'ms ' 'Y I4
Tennis '85, Front Row: Kristin Spaulding, Rhonda Bayles, Amy Rink. Back Rowr Coach- Heil
Thornburg. Camden Bobek, Kim Kruse, Kristie Kalchbrenner. X
54,12 Y. I
Middle Left: Coach Thornburg explains
game strategy to team members. Left:
Another Navratilova? Right. Rhonda
prepares to serve an ace.
Guided by coach
Tim Brown, the
wrestling team had a
which plagued squad
members. The season
performances by key
grapplers at the
CCI W Championships.
Todd Samuel won
his third consecutive
CCIW title at the
celebrated a fine
season by placing
Dave Abrams John Faragoi Kevin Martin
"Homeslice " "Tripod "
Jim Miller Dan Newkirk Tgdd Samuel
"Gizmo" "Herb "
Men's Basketball l985-86. Front Row: .lim Loy Msst. Coachl, Greg Papacosta, Tony Jordan. Scott Slocum, Troy Perrineg Marc B:-awning. Frakrk
Janzcak fAssr. Coachj. Back Row: Bill Warden lHead Coachj. Michael Drew, Mark Mclntosh. Joe Cahue, Nate Harris, Berne! Deransburg. Mike
Bohannon. Brian Zimmerman, Tom Pavich. Curtis Hudson, Auggie James, David Gates, Bob Bray Mast. Coachj. , ' i
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Above: Junior forward Mike Bohannon ranked second in team
scoring l 13,9 pointsj and finished second in CCIW field goal per-
centage. Top Right: Through the hoop?
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The 1985-86 North Central men 's basketball team posted
a respectable I6-IO record. Although the team was
expected to win the College Conference of Illinois and
Wisconsin championship, unfortunate losses and injury
took their toll. The Cardinals ended in a tie for third
place with Augustana College, both teams IO-6 in
conference action. f
The three seniors on the squad, Tony Jordan, Greg
Papacosta, and Nate Harris, concluded their NCC careers 5
in fine fashion. Tony Jordan ended his college basketball Q
play with l,I74 points and 562 rebounds. He led the i985-86
squad in scoring and rebounding. and shared the team j
leadership in blocked shots. Greg Papacosta made 81.8 f'
percent of his free throws and finished the season sinking'
20 straight shots. Nate Harris saw action is the lCX?th
game of his
career when he
5 o points and
A. grabbed ll
College on the
last day of the
were joined by
Tom Pa vich,
and Joe Cahue.
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Women's Basketball I985-86. Front Row: Jonnie Bass, Kelly NeaL Rosalind Williams, Sarah Shillington. Back Rows Mary Lavine lAsst. Coachj, Lisa
Sigafusg Lisa Wollersheim, Julie Baker, Lynnea Loudenbeck, Peggy Sue Lovejoy, Kristy Witt lfvlanagerj, Rose Price KI-lead Coach?
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The 1985-86 season for women's
basketball at NCC was a rebuilding
one. "Our goal this year was to be
competitive and I think our scores
indicate that we achieved our goal,"
said first-year coach Rose Price.
Next year, North Central will
return all five starters from a squad
that went 7-I7 overall and I-9 in the
Chicago Metro Conference.
Freshman Rosalind Williams, leading
scorer for the Lady Cardinals, and
co-captain Julie Baker were named
to the Chicago Metro Conference
all-star team by league coaches.
North Central College women 's swimming team enjoyed a
year splashed with record breaking times and victories.
The highlight of the season occurred when the swimmers
participated in the Chicago Metro Conference
Championships. Receiving outstanding performances by
seniors Nora Conley and Lisa McHaIe, the ladies' swim team
took second place at the tournament. In record time, Conley
won the 50-yard freestyle, the ICD backstroke, and the Jw
backstroke. She received the "Most Valuable 5wimmer"
award. McHale captured the 5CX7 freestyle, the 2617 freestyle.
and was second in the ICX7 freestyle. The 8117 freestyle relay
team of Conley, McHale, Billish, and Goss set a new school
record time of 8:54.40
Bottom: Lisa Mc!-Iale, Kim Wilk. unknown, Kristin Goss. Top: Cheryl Voliva. Janet K iemel, Maura Billish, Nora Conley.
h NCC 'S women tankers was composed of a small but
i very determined group of women. With only eight
e members on the team, head coach Sondra Martin was
certain her team had the stamina and confidence to win
Top Left: NCC relay runner flies around the track Top Right Chariots of Fire? Bottom Left A
great effort given by one of NCC s triple fumpers Bottom Right Kathy Farley crosses the
finish line first
Five members of the men 's track and field team qualified for
the national indoor competition. Dennis Piron qualified in the
4617 and Gary Peterson in the 1500 Triple jumper Jerry Lincoln
and high jumper Ron Arb qualified in their events. Brian Lamb
clocked in a time good enough to reach the national
competition. Peterson placed fourth at the national meet,
making him an All-American.
The outdoor season ended well with eleven Cardinals
qualifying for Nationals. They were: Kurt Hasenstein, decathlom
Curtis Hudson, 4w relay: .lim Jones, 5000: Terrence Jordan, 460
relayf Brian Lamb, 4617 hurdles and decathlom Clint Mobley. 4113
relay: Gary Peterson, 5CXX1 Dennis Piron, 467 relay, Scot
Schwarting, 5011 Rich Scopp, l500f and Margaret Walsh, 50617
and IQCXXZ Peterson, Hasenstein, and Lamb finished strongly in
their respective events to earn All-American honors.
Top Left: Dan Newkirk vaults the bar
with ease. Top Rightzfhese NCC
runners give their all lo come from
W' if 51
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Mlddle left: Hurdles are run at Kroehler Field Bottom Left Ron Arb attempts the high jump
Bottom Right Determmatzon
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I986 was a year filled with excitement and
victory for the Cardinals baseball team. Behind
steady pitching and defense, NCC completed the
season with a 28fll record in CCIW action and
captured the CCIW title by beating IL Wesleyan
in the final tournament game. ln the Midwest
Regional Tournament, the baseball players finished
runner-up to Marietta College, the NCAA Division
III national champions.
Six Cardinals landed spots on the northern
division all-conference baseball team, Left fielder
Ken Ritter was named "Most Valuable Player" for
the conference, he batted .488 with I7 round-
trippers and 59 RBls.
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Also selected were pitcher Matt Richards, pitcher Mikel Q
Stotts, second baseman Chris Becker, and right fielder Sean
Hoye. Cather Paul Gonzalez was awarded honorable mention
The men's tennis team
ended their season with a
disappointing 2-9 dual meet
Meds Tennis '86, Front Row: Scott Kalchbrenner, Darren Honda, Chris Maman. Back Row: Matt
Cotter, George Adams, Mark Baslciewicz, Frank Judd, Randy Anderson.
mark. but they are not
defeated! They have
assumed the motto of "Wait
'til next year." The two wins
recorded by the NCC squad
were a defeat of Chicago
State Univ. on April 24 and a
forfeit victory against
Trinity College. The men's
team is hoping next year will
bring better tidings to their
Six members of last year's soft-
ball team returned to the field this
year. Cheryl Kennedy and Lisa Siga-
fus were returning seniors, with
Sarah Shillington, Rose Gramarosso.
Camden Bobek, and Kristie De Vries
also returning to the team. The
team had tri-captains this season -
Shillington. freshman Carol Jarosky.
The team was successful this year
with an ll-8 record. The Lady Cardinals
ranked second to Elmhurst in the Chi-
cago Metro Conference Tournament.
One of the most exciting events this
season was a no-hitter pitched by
freshman L ynnea Loudenbeck. The
game was the first one played on the
Fort Hill Campus softball field.
Five team members were selected
for the l986 Chicago Metro Confer-
ence all-star team. Bass, Jarosky. Shill-
ington, De Vries, and Loudenbeck were
given these honors. Bass was also
named to the NCAA Division Ill Mid-
west all-Region softball team and re-
ceived second team honors by the Na-
tional Softball Coaches Assoc.
Softball '86, Front Row: Lisa Sigafus, Jonnie Bass. Vicki Huffman. Sarah Shillington, Kristie De Vries. Carol Jarodky. and Sue Gutkowski.
Back Row: Assistant coach Mary La Vine. Michelle Johnston. Cheryl Kennedy. Kelley Neab Julie Baker. Lynnea Loudenbeck, Camden
Bobek. and head coach Rose Price.
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Bottom Left:Carol Jarosky winds up for a pitch. Bottom Right: An NCC slugger gets M
a hit for the Cards.
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Top RightfBev Thornburg throws out the flrst ball to celebrate
the completion of the women 's softball field Left Cheryl Ken
nedy slams a hit intv Ieftfield during a game against lllmoas
C heerleaders: Herbie Placek, Shawn C oon, Bob White, Jodi Paierski, Da ve Harrington, Kristy Bachler, Mark Yuhas, Laura Blanchong. Dave Soltday
Dianne Pasch, Eric Wagoner,
,A sf gs
Y Z a
With high spirits and strong
voices, the cheerleaders showed
support for the football and base
ketball teams at home games.
Left: The Cardinal mascot
brought smiles and cheers at all
North Central home basketball
games as it assisted both the
cheerleaders and pom pon girls
in entertaining the crowd.
Above: During warm day games,
the cheerleaders sported their
new Cardinal sweaters.
Above: The squad climbed to new heights
with talented members. Most of the
cheerleaders will return next year to again
rouse the students' school spirits.
l Pom Pons
The I6 member NCC porn pon squad worked
actively throughout the year. In addition to
performing original routines at all home football
and basketball games, the girls showed support
for other teams as well. Crowds at several
women 's basketball games enjoyed half-time en-
tertainment by the squad. The squad also made
special efforts to decorate the locker rooms for
many sports. to attend away games, and to
raise funds on their own. e
'U K P'
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Pom Pans. Front Row: Janice Etilfella, Ann Everhan. Marion Baker. Jennifer Krueger, Middle: Julie Bell, Kath y Kimmel, Kristen Smith, Cindy Fiene. Julee
Anderson. Back Row: Stephanie Defraneesco. Lynette Shaw, Kelly Meredith, Kari McNulty, Wendy lngels. Debbie Hoffman. Joy Gustafson.
I '1 H- ' WF'IeI5 GOING TO FIGHT, FIGHT,
FIGHT FOR NCC
ff 'YZ ' 4
1' A fi S Ay
I ' Q T " f jq D' , . UNFURL THOSE RED AND WHITE
1 M A I
S I 5 ' K
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FLAGS Jo YOUSL Y
M I , , ,W ouk HEARTS ARE FILLED WITH LOVE
I A A iff I AND LOYAI. TY
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Sax .Jw wif?" A ' "Q 'A
NOW AS WE FIGHT OUR WAY TO
FAME AND VICTORY
WE RE GOING TO CHEER, CHEER,
f 5 A
, I I
SO RAISE YOUR VOICE AND GIVE A
'7?AH. RAH, RAH!" FOR NCC!
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CHEER OUR CARDINAI. GUYS
BECAUSE OUR FIGHTING SPIRIT
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ael D. Swin
North Central College has been under the dlrectlon
of Gael D Swlng for the past eleven years Now
serving during the l25th anniversary celebration of the
college President Swing IS supervlslng many fund
ralslng actlvltles bulldlng renovations and construction
and celebration goings on Because of his Interest In
the lives of North Central students the president
malntalns close contact with colleglans year round
Many organizations and athletic teams have received
the honor of dlnlng with President Swing ln his home
Also seniors enjoyed hors d ouevres at his house and
were congratulated on their achievements just before
spring term finals President Swing participates
regularly IH the Mom s Day fashion show This year he
modeled a classy sport outfit IH the show Moreover
he had the dlstlnct honor of escorting bride Joanne
Beardsley down the aisle
Dr. James A. Taylor, dean of faculty, also serves
as vice-president for academic affairs. Known as "A
special kind of dean, " Dr. Taylor takes on the
responsibility of advising the North Central College
Honors Society as well as coordinating the other
honor groups on campus. In Spring, he steps into the
classroom to share his knowledge of weather with
interested students enrolled in the Weather Elements
course. As vice-president for academic affairs, Dean
Taylor makes sure that classes run professionally and
on schedule, and he recognizes the scholastic
achievements of those students on the President's
As dean of students Michael Moser has become known
as the short man on campus who walks fast In addltlon
to being organized and efficient IU his office Dean Moser
actively participates In student actlvltles From
impersonating freshmen of the beanie days to
chaperonlng dances he I5 well respected by all This year
he was honored to be chosen as the father of bride Clndy
Flene In the Mom s Day fashion show The dean of
students was very successful In working with resident
assistants and promoting alcohol awareness on campus
students became more knowledgable about the effects
and consequences of drmklng so consumption could be
done In a responsible manner
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Prlscllla Grundy Chairperson of
John Cerovskl English
Guzman and the Glrls
Richard Guzman English
.lohn Shlndler English
Francine Navakas English
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.lanls Fltzslmmons, Education
Peggy Ann Mendak Chairperson of Education
James Guthrie English
Dorothy Alex English
Barbara Wells English
It s 6 CDA M and time for NC Cs police report
Mary Ann Cunningham Speech Communica
tions X Thea tre
John Phend Speech Communications! Th
Holly Klocke Speech Communications! Th-
Richard Paine Speech Communicationsf Th-
John Madormo General Manager of WONC-
Bernard Pierre LeBeau Chairperson of Forelgn LanguagesfDlvl
sion of Arts and Letters
Andy strikes out
Andrew Adams Foreign Languagesfklmmel Hall Director
Letlcla Dlaz Chairperson of Foreign Languages
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I. Ann McKinley, Chairperson of Music
2. Bernard Izzo, MusicfArtist in Residence
3. Barry Skurkis, Chairperson of Art
4. Helen Naumann, Art
5. Phil McCain creates a masterpiece.
Bits 8 Bytes
Donald Johnson. Chairperson of Computer Science
Robert Cook, Computer Science
James Duffin, Computer Science
Judy Walters, Computer Science
Paul Sutton, Computer Science
James Elander, Mathematics
Richard Snyder, Mathematics
Florence Chambers, Mathematics
Richard Wilders, Mathematics
R.D. Pandian, Mathematics
Shirley Wilson, Mathematics
Richard Slovacek, Economics and
Business Administration Chairperson
Joseph Goodman, Accounting
Marti Bogart. Economics
Thomas Love, Economics Chairper-
Bernard Yevin, Business Administra-
Bonnie Simmons, Accounting Chair-
Bayard Lyon, Business Administra-
Fred l.awson, Political Science
David Frolick, Political Science Chairperson
Dr. Frolick speaks to U.N. delegates in St. Louis
William Naumann. Religious Studies Chairperson
Robert Lehe, Philosophy
Howard Mueller, Religious Studies
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Madeleme Van Hecke Psychology
Professor Enman Psychology
.lohn Greenwood Psychology
Thomas Sawyer Chairperson of Psychology
I. Terrence Marsh, Biology Chairperson
2. Meeting of the Minds
3. What's up doc?
4. Do you see what I see?
5. Mary Yueh-Ping Liaw, Physics Chairperson
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Anne Sherren Chemistry Chairperson
David Horner ChemlstryfPhyslcs
Thomas Williams Biology
John Zenchak and Friend Biology
Weley Stleg Biology
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l. Paul Connor, HealthfP.E.fRecreationfHead Football Coach
2. Pre-game Psych
3. Play by play - he's with them all the way!
4. Kirby Cannon, HPRfAssistant Football 8 Baseball Coach
5. Beverly Thornburg, HealthfP.E.fRecreation ChairpersonfWo-
men 's Tennis Coach
Football Coaches Huddle
Frank Gramarosso HPRfAsslstant Track 8
Cross Country Coach
Dan Palmer Head Soccer CoachfDlrector of
Thomas Purcell HealthfP E fkecreatlonf
Head Baseball Coach
Allen Carlus Director of AthletlcsfHealthf
P E fRecreat1onfHead Cross Country 5 Track
Rose Price HPRfHead Women s Basketball 8
Softball CoachfAsslstant Athletic Director
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Bill Motzer Dlrector of
Rick Spencer Director of
Walter Johnson Admls
Planning 5 Placement
Admissions In Actlon
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4. David Belanger, Career f
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Brenda and Sheila hard at work.
Sheila Kettering, Admission Counselor
Brenda Barnwell, Admission Counselor
Marcia Gaspari, Assistant Director of Admission
I. Marjorie Ochampaugh, Career Planning 5 Placement Secretary
2. Nancy Leet, Secretary to Dean of Students
3. Sally Floyd, Financial Aid
4. Anne Anderson. Financial Aid Secretary
5. Roberta Andre, Admissions Office Manager
6. Katherine Edmunds. Director of Financial Aid
I. NCC Flasher
2. Brian Montgomery, Director of Annual Funds
3. .lill Wilkinson, Director of Special Programs
4. Cathy Daniel, Secretary to Director of Development
5. Jeff Brewer, Public Information Specialist
6. Marvin Meinz, Director of Public Relations
Mary Ensor Admlnlstratlve Assistant to the President
Bettye Mlnnlx Cashier
Barbara Boyer General Registrar s Office Clerk
Anna Shoger Accounts Payable Clerk
Betty Smucker ReceptlonlstfSwltchboard Operator
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.3 I. Carrie Seltzer, Director of Residence
2. Kay Nelson, Health Service Director
3. Cherokee Sieber, Mailroom Clerk
4. Mary Chinn, Bookstore Manager
5. Jeff Denard, Director of Counseling
6. Cherokee dances for many.
l. The staff gets revenge.
2. Marietta Keating. Activities Cen-
3. Sophie Bell, Food Manager CCagej
4. 5ophie's helper.
5. Catherine Dempsey, Director of
Student ActivitiesfGeiger Hall Di-
6. The Cage Cafe
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Practicing for the BIG event? Alicia Alley
Randy Arb Russ Baker Daniel Baldauf
f. 'Nd' an Nd'
Julie Ballard Glenn Banfi Eric Bartel
Michael Baughman Joanne Beardsle y
Tammy Binder Cathy Bos well
Susan Boudreau Jane Bo yer
Jane Buhl Bill Burgess Cherie Burke
Roseann Calderaro Colleen Carter Kevin Clukey
Nora Ann Conley David Cannon Hug me
Julie Courson Kathryn DeHaan James DiDomenico
I can 't believe I ate the whole thing! Look out Don Johnson!
Linda Dispensa Katherine Dudzik .loan Ewing
Lady in Red
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D. Scott Fields
What do you mean the dance isn't 'til
Sheryl Gallagher Margaret Ga Vic
I dare you to bust my balloon!
Nate Harris Naomi Hayashi
Da vid Haas
Steve Hill Theresa Hogan Darren Honda
Dian Hornick Monica Hubbard Dean Jacobs
-10811 Jagvda Amy -lanik Kris Kalchbrenner
Sabrina Konrad Gary Kovacs
Check her out!
Thomas Lange Thomas Lentz Jerry Lincoln
Chl'iSf0Ph6l' l.il7db0lTI Karel? Lloyd "Warning, I have a black belt
Dwaine Marcin .
Kevin MacDonald Tara Maffm
Edward Mathey Phillip McCain
Clarence McGuire Lisa McHaIe Eric McLaren
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Kari Mc-Nujty Robb eat LBUFIE Melsch
Kelly Meredith Sara Mvfk
The thrill of victory!
Michele Murray Linda Neaves Martin Ohlsen
Kim Olson Gregory Papacosta Rick Perillo
Stuart Petersen Gary Peterson Joe Petrzilka
Kathleen Phelps Craig Pinley Robert Pottle
Bethany Reiss Susan Raach
E David Ryan
Wendy Schabacker ,lulie Schlaug
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Brpgkg Schumagher "Boy do I love advertising!
Scot Schwarting Beki An Sciacca Lyn Seiser
Lisa Sigafus Eric Simon Sharon Smith
Kevin Stahlman Lisa Vana Lisa Velus
E Lawrence Wood
"l trained her well!"
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Holly Yeates Laureen Zary pat Zinn
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The Class of 87
showed their support of
NCC through their ac-
tive involvement in cam-
pus organizations espe-
cially student govern-
ment CUAB and pon
poms. Spirit and enthusi-
asm were predominant
as these students began
to strut around campus
and take large strides to-
wards Senior year and
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Cz wornog, Alice
E verhart, Ann
Ha ynes, John
They got cat class and they got cat style.
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Really, they named the Ken doll after me.
Kamoski, L inda
K ing. Timothy
K orinek, Mike
K ull. Katharine
Live from Naperville it s WONCI
Ready or not Vogue here I come
Welcome to our new office.
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'All dressed nu and nowhere to go."
Porter, George ll
Scroppo, L isa
Shariff, A yesha
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This dress code has got to go
"Do you really think you can braid my hair just like hers?
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'Tour score and seven years ago. our
K campus founding fathers first raised
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Welk, Mary Beth
Z illigen, Annette
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Baker, Julie Kay
The Class of 88 cele-
brated their sophomore
status by moving to the
men dorms where they
tripled in rooms pre-
viously designed for
two This class began to
take directed steps.
steps and directions in-
which will lead to career
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Don t you love this African cruise?
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He flies through the air with the greatest of ease
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King, Kay Allison
K ruzel, John
I. instra, John
Nelson, Samuel Ill
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Lights! -Camera! Action!
M e , Raise your hand, raise your hand if youre SURE.
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"They 've got us pegged."
Salida y, Da ve
S wal ve, Holly
Trantina. Donna Rae
Van Poucke, Michael
Van Wormer, Dru
Vaughan, Da vid
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Ba yles, Rhonda
Bea vers, Christina
The Class of '89 spent
their first year at North
dances in Seager lounge,
classes meeting new
people making new
friends Many became
actively involved in a
large variety of campus
clubs and organizations
As freshmen this class
took their first steps to-
ward their life goals
de Kuyper. Catherine
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Welcome to America, Emily!
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"Help me Goat"
Jones, Ja y
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Jo yce, Gerry
K aboski, Mary
K allhauge. Glen
K aminski, Katherine
K appie, James
K iemel, Janet
Here 's to good friends!
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"Homework ? What homework ?'
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Webster, Ja y
Patricia Aardema History Tammy Binder Business, Health,
Basketball Physical Ed. 5
Judy James Aberhalden Computer Intramurals Recreation
cum laude Science
Wanda J. Bohl Computer Science
Alicia Renee Alley Computer
pom pons, ski club Science Cathy Joy Boswell French
summa cum laude, Honor Society
Timothy Arthur Anderson Business
Scot Eldon Boudreau Speech Comm!
Rebecca Butts Andrus Sociology 5 P.E.ll, CUAB, WONC, Theatre
Anthropology, History Intramurals, Swim Team
Randy Lynn Arb Business Susan Marie Boudreau Business,
Computer Science 5 Mathematics if Swim Team, S.A., Psychology
Pep Band, Track 8 Field,
Russell Scott Baker Business
Computer Science li, FCA, CUAB,
Brian William Bakke History
Daniel Philip Baldauf Business,
Frank John Balsamo Accounting
John R. Bambalis Business
Glen J. Banfi M.l.S.
Computer Science 5 Mathematics lf
Commuter Club President
Eric Karl Bartel Chemistry
summa cum laude Biology if
Honor Society, Chemistry Club,
Tri Beta, Track, Intramurals
Allan Anthony Bartulis Accounting
Michael James Baughman Political
History li, Swim Team Science
Daniel Charles Baxter Biology
Joanne Beardsley Business,
CUAB, Intramurals, English
lnterdorm Council, Orientation
Leader. Swing Choir
Jacqueline Jill Belichick Business
Joyce Dianne Benner Computer
John D. Bigelow Business
Intramurals, Mentor Club, A.M.A.,
Who's Who Among American
Jane Kay Boyer Elementary Ed.
Nick M. Bozidarevic Business
Linda S. Brennwald Computer
John J. Brolley Business
Kevin Alston Brown Biology
Michael E. Brown Chemistry
Elizabeth A. Brust Computer
summa cum laude, Science
Jane M. Buhl Accounting
Volleyball, Softball, Intramurals
Lawrence A. Dumber Business
William O. Burgess Finance
Cherie Annette Burke Mathematics
magna cum laude, Comp. Sci. 8
Physics lf, Choir, Madrigals, Math
Club, College Scholar, Wingspread
Fellow, Honor Society
Caroline O'Shaughnessy Burr
Corinne J. Butts Business
magna cum laude, Honor Society
Catherine Joyce Cahill Business
Roseann Calderaro Business, French
Model UN, Jr. Achievement
John R. Cannon Business
Joan Dawson Capo Accounting
summa cum laude, Honor Society
Gregory Martin Angelo Cardelli V
Colleen L Carter Biology, Chemistry
magna cum laude, Honor Society
David M. Carter Psychology
John Charles Casson Business
Samuel B. Cendro Business
Laura Lee Cervenka
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Paul Douglas Chapman A
timothy A.. chapmck
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Mary A.. ciancy QQ,
Carol Batka Cleary
Kevin John Clukey .C llgl
Ski Club, Soccer,'R.A..
Regina Marie .Colaciccoh g 'lgl
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Daniel G. at i.t. P llil'
Thomas Edward A J
g , Computer Science,
Nora Ann Conley g A C .ff it ,
Education lt, Tri Beta, .Swing
David Phillips Connon C ilfnglish
Spanish 4, New Visions, Commuter'
Club, Folk Group, Madrigalsgwhdfs
Who Among American Colleges
Julie Renee Courson ll li.l Business
Psychology il, A.M.A., Bus.
Forensics J A if
Wanda K. Cross Computer Science
summa cum laude, Honor Society J
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C0993 C Bank .lack EdwardyFafW1gg Ci PSyCf10f08Y Ronald J. Ginter Computer Science
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Basketball, Softball. Bowling
Kathleen Anne Hooper Computer
Dian Marie Vasher Hornick English
Nontraditional Students Assoc. A
Craig Morris Horsch Business
Monica Lynne Hubbard Speech
English if, WONC, Comm!
Pamela J. Hungate Business
John Matthew lmmormino Business
Da vid Carl lnsco Biology
Dean Patrick Jacobs Computer
Joan Elizabeth Jagoda Accounting
Bruno M. Janoski. Jr. Business
David H. Jansas Business
Michael F. Jarka Computer Science
Kellv G. Jarrett English
Ronald Aaron Jaudon Business
Carol M. Johnson Computer Science
Julie Beth Jones Business
Maria Elizabeth Jorns Psychology
Anastasia Junker Accounting
Daniel John Kalas Mathematics,
Kristie L. Kalchbrenner Speech Comm!
James W. Kapla Mathematics
Jeffrey S. Keller Accounting
Kerry Rae Kelley Health. Physical
Ed. 8 Recreation
Cheryl Ann Kennedy Business
Jan M. Ketchum Accounting
Katy Sears Klepper Classics
Gary C. Klevesahl Computer Science
Christine Anne Koehler Business
Sabrina C. Konrad Speech Comm!
Allan Joseph Kostka Computer
Gary W. Kovacs Business
Paul John Krenn Business
Stephen D. Krpan Business
Lisa Bahnmaier Krzywda Business
Richard Andrew Kubilius Biology, Art
Thomas S. Lange Speech Comm!
English it, Ahrha Psi. Theatre
Omega. Cheerleading. Forensics. S
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Brett Allen Leitireit . g Computer
cum laude Science, Mathematics
Judith A. Leonard Business
Jonathan Liebman. Computer Science
Jerry Louis Lincoln Business
Relgion if. MSA. Track 8 Field
Christopher W. Lindblom Speech
English ii, A.P.O.. Comm!
Theatre Guild Theatre
Karen Joyce Lloyd Political Science
John David Loden Business
Jamie J. Loera Marketing Mgmt.
Adam Howard Londre Computer
Weightlifting. Judo Science
Donna C. Bollweg Loomis Computer
cum laude 5Ci6l1C9
David Anthony Lorkiewicz
Wayne Glen Luchentenburg History
Bernice Ann Kahlenberg MacKenzie'
Kevin Brian Madsen A Business
Deirdre Ann Mallare Computer
Dwaine Richard Marcin Computer
David E. Maki Business
Tara Lee Martin Accountint
Edward James Mathey Marketing
Computer Science ii. Management
Varsity Club. R.A.. Intramurals.
Michael G. Masters Business
Douglas ,Andrew McBain Art
Phillip Jasvpi. Macau. Biology
Mark Alan McCormick Computer
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.Timothy P. McDonnell Business
Thomas Michael McGladdery Business
Clarence McGuire Physical Ed.
' Biology sf, Football, Baseball
Lisa Jean McHale Business
Brenda McLain Computer Science
Eric Gordon McLaren Psychology
Kari K. McNulty Biology.
Laura Anne Meisch Business
Commuter Club. WONC. Skiing.
Kelly Maire Meredith Accounting.
magna cum laude English
Religion if. Pom Pons, Honor Society
James P. Meyer Science
James Lee Miller Business. Speech
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Sarah Emily Mock Biology.
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Julie Ann Schlaug
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James A. Schultz
summa cum laude
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S.E.B., Who's Who
Brooke Ann Phelps
magna cum laude
Tri Beta, Honor
Beki An Scheff
Lyn M. Seiser
Indira C. Shah
Scott I-l. Siemsen
J. Mitch Sieuvert
Lisa louise Sigafus
Ray John Simmons
Eric Steven Simon
Anthony J. Singer
James R. Slosvik
Lori Ann Snaasal
Sharon Alan? Smith
Steven J. Smith
William Joseph Wllger Health
Ed 6 Recrea tion
Wayne Vande nutte
Lee Van Dixhgn English
E. Vas uez-Mendoza
Julie Ann Taylor
I985-86 Spectrum Staff
. ne ull
Cmdw V" e Schlaus
Donna Trantma Ann Randall
Maxine Pelt Anne O'Neil Michael Dreher
After three years of
working together on
there is talk about put-
ting us away. You can-
not do something like
this without being in-
touched. Well anyway,
all we wanted to say
was it's been fun and
we 're glad we don 't
have to do it again -
Many people helped
get this book out and
we really appreciate all
their hehv. So here is a
list along with our
Ann Randall and Donna Trantina - for all their help with copy and layouts
Ron Jurkacek - for designing the division pages.
Mr. S Mrs. Fiene - for patiently Ioaning us their family room for three years and their ping pong
table on which we organized many messes.
Terry Fiene - for designing the
Camden Bobek and Emily Tse -
Senior Quote pages and many other artworks
for all their help with taking and developing pictures
S of course our entire yearbook staffl
We hope all who read this book enjoy what we have spent the year preparing
Happy I 25th North Central College!
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