Northeastern Illinois University - Beehive Yearbook (Chicago, IL)

 - Class of 1966

Page 1 of 170

 

Northeastern Illinois University - Beehive Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1966 Edition, Northeastern Illinois University - Beehive Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1966 Edition, Northeastern Illinois University - Beehive Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1966 Edition, Northeastern Illinois University - Beehive Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1966 Edition, Northeastern Illinois University - Beehive Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 170 of the 1966 volume:

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Q 4, ' 'W-ii, 45, 'W . - at M .. f- f N- - bv W' 2 , , , 5 gf za, , . , .A xz., -M ., , .. ., , few A, 'W W 1- f, -' w-,www if 1 :3 Vx if - 2 M acs, ' :"Pcff'f--ff'-,,f , , , f f J 1 ' ,iz rff" l3"" ' 4 Effvm 1 Fi' g ,II QI Al II I I edItors y Mary Anderson Pam De Boers l Pat Brieschke y James Lastovich y 1 rl staff Theresa Franke l Barbara Matson advrsor Mr. Frank J. Fritzmann ,N ,, ,MM , . AS A ff-Q 7Av1 .X I I! ILLINOIS g TEACHERS L ,Y I l ' l I I CAGO ' NORTH QW ax .5 Y Y f f so so , 1 I lI i a by-product of student concern and imagination. . aI Special acknowledgement for l photography of end-sheets and division pages and general as- sistance in photography to I' Mr. Les Klug, School Photographer. K ' MQ, F 4-v A ,Q 5 . , "V, 5 125592253 Qyfiikbggibk' 95 , 1 xui jx 1 Y If " Q 35 V 32 u f T9 is , 'Q tif! gi? 2 I' 1 A YN- b - 5 H SL, ' ,f 1 .swan In 0 v1 V new ' ' 'x t , ,,,,,, ,xX, N. 31 is ! ,,,gvm W3 nz, 1. 'Cn Nu ' Q. ' ' . 1, 1' f4".," It-V' I X F Y 4'?xf3w" '-'Q qzizffff i-,.-.-.- .,, 1 vu R l as ' 4. 5 r-,. N . , o- lr . "-- ., :J '4nih"3U"5.f L'1 ' i- ? , .Qfslw ' 1 1 .yxkt , L' :T Fwfs "MQ a -'x,,xN 'X ' -' "Il -1 '-v.. I '. Q A 'Lv 'N 2 'fm 1, -'Wi' H ff' vf' . ' 1 .- P' 'Q'- 4"K'x ' n' .ff ' " 'h ,. '-. Y I x -" 'M' .' Ni '- "" ,, .ish -'f sl' .,-' N 'Sjw ., ' I ' A ."" T w 1 . '+ 4.1 x9zj' Dedication They said, "Let's build a school, a pilot school," Where ideas and experiments could reign In mobile gait, free to soar and cancel out, And pull against each other, tugging along to freedom They built the pilot school, Shaping it hard with sweat and decision, Laying the bricks of integrity and wisdom, Driving in the spikes of activity with steel exertion, Cementing it with hard, stony invulnerable stamina. They built a grand pilot school. Change and revolution snapped loose new control, Demanding a fresh name and bulging status. "Multi Must be added to our single goal," They cried, for educators must shoot out To shake all the problems and needs of a shook society. A pretty grant of fifteen million dollars Answered the cry for new and needed context Whereby more ideas and experiments could soar. In time, the grant will puff up buildings, Deeper arts and wiser sciences. The matins of our pilot school will surge And grow till it climbs upon the vespers of tradition. 3 Dr. Jerome M. Sachs, President of the College Bequeathed the responsibility of governing and nurturing the needs of a college institution, Dr. Sachs draws strongly upon his experience and knowledge. Adaptability to change and eagerness in the quest of educational effi- ciency through experimentation, our President faces the demands of a progressive institution with new ideas and renewing vigor. His skill and enthusiasm in handling the diverse affairs of ITC are the resin which waxes tight the setting for a school of potential. 4 I I I I NI I I I I .II I. II It I I II I I I I I I I I I I I KI I I I I I I I Dr. Charles W. Moran, Dean of Administrative Affairs The governing body of ITC is a vast network of diversified roles, and its head, Dr. Moran, must keep tuned to the im- mediate and future demands of the school at all times. Deans Dr. Robert J. Goldberg, Dean of Academic Affairs and Faculty A busy day of academic affairs and faculty organization provides Dr. Goldberg with a full schedule of responsibility, which he meets with all the confidence of tested skill. Dr. Matt L. McBride, Dean of Operational Services Regulations and supervision of the physical environment of ITC are the concern of Dr. McBride and he performs his many duties with the ease that marks proficiency. 5 Service Contidante of the world's knowledge, ITC expands on the meat of Multi-Media. Advisement in the scope ot Academics, convenience ot the phenomenal Book Exchange, unlauded things like well-manned Checkrooms and Bulletin Boards that stult students with Awareness Counseling for the conflicts of the soul, and for that ravenous hunger of Expression a gourmet program of the Cultural Arts. Dining Halls and Coffee Shop are grand oasis to work and study enervated minds and bodies. Resevoir of man's perception make the Library, while understanding of fitness builds Health Services. lntellects are set upon the road to Freedom through Scholarships and Loans and Education Acts. ln every niche a Service throngs- Ideas, Things, and Dedicated Men to liberate the mind and make it soar in the balcony of Creative Thoughts and Acts, resounding in echoes of Service throughout the World 6 f it Miss Louise E. Christensen, Registrar Mrs. Frances Duffie, Administrative sistant Mr. Raoul R. Haas, Director ol Placement Mrs. Louise C. Johnson, Director of Admissions Scope of Administration The governing body of a college is perhaps the hardest to understand or appreciate, with its diversified duties and roles. lTC's administrators work with pride and efiiciency to maintain a smoothly-run vessel of education. Settling management affairs with facile exactitude, our administration rules with authority and skill. Each member works his assigned role with uniqueness ot purpose in the setting of a multi-purpose stage. f'5.f"Q 9'-Q Mr. William H. Lienemann, Assistant to Presi- dent labovel Mrs. Berniece M. Zimmerman, Director of Co-Curricular Activities fleftj Dr. Vincent F. Malek, Director of Graduate School Crightj Dr. Charles E. Stamps, Director of Learning Services ibelow leftl Mr. Seymour Schneider, Director of Library Cbelow rightl faculty ' V S S' A1105 Qi 3 Z h 2 Q , 2 X I M w 1 , W -f 3 Q Sf f ff! if 3 f 5 K Aber, Jeanne M. fMissJ, The weary travelers of the BEEHIVE trekked long hours over the tedious trail of ITC to hunt and capture its leaders and chiefs. Alas! They snared only a small herd-here they are mounted in all their splendor! Assistant Professor, Li- brary Service Beaver, Dr. Joseph C., As- sociate Professor of Ameri- WU'r:E9B'IP9" Abrams, Dr. Peter D., As- Aronov, Dr. Bernard M., As- sistant Professor of Psy- sociate Professor of Psy- chology chology Berlinger, Dr. X Harold E., Associate Professor of Music can English and Linguistics IDs 1' 'WABX Bowers, Dr. Mary W., As sista nt Professor of Ed uca tion Black, Sophie K. fMrs.l, As- sistant Professor of Library Science Brltan, Norman, Associate Profes sor of Anthropology and Social Sciences Brandzel, Rose C. lMrs.D, Associate Pro- fessor of Sociology Cavanaugh, Edmund S., Assistant Professor of Education Clark, Dr. Earl J., Associate Pro- fessor of English Charlier, Dr. Roger H., Professor of Geology, Geography, and Ocean- ography Burmeister, Norma R. lMrs.J, Instructor in Spanish Clarkson, Miller B., Asso- ciate Professor of Physics and Mathematics Crosby, Dr. Percy, Associate Professor of Geology Professor of Geography SQ Donaldson, Jeff R., In- structor in Art Dierick, Dr. C. Wallace, Coleman, Ben C., Assistant Pro- fessor of Spanish De Ville, K. Dale, Director of Public Relations, Assistant Professor of English 'fi 4-6 Etten Dr John F Associate 14 Professor of Education sor of Education and Psycholog Ellis, Dr. Ruth, Associate Profes- Y Faires, Dr. Dena M., Pro- fessor of Speech Farr, Dr. Thomas S,. Professor of Political Science Frederick, Duke, Associate Professor of History Fritzmann, Frank J., Assistant Professor of Art Frederick Dr Edrus Associate Pro fessor of Political Science Georgiou, Peri P. CMrs.J, Assistant Professor of Education .i ffm -:Rf 'N Glockner, Valentine R. fMrs.J, Instructor in Education nf.. Groenier, Dr. Willis L., Professor of Physical Science and Chemistry Haas, Raoul R., Associate Professor of Education Ni' ,gf Hammond, Dr. Carl, Associate Profes- sor of Hlstorv 1'W"Qf- Guysenir, Dr. Maurice G., Professor of Education and Science Hallberg, Clarice L. CMrs.J, Assistant Professor of Art Harkin, Joseph B., Assistant Professor of Mathematics Holby, Dorothy J. lMrs.J, As- sistant Professor of Spanish Howenstine, Dr. William L., As- sociate Professor of Education and Conservation and Human Ecology JW? 'after Isaac, Dr. Margrethe G., Assistant Professor of Education 1 , 1 'Q A . , t s :T Wm V, . , I , 'ii Q, 4 X ' wg? X ' ' Z il H a f Kane, Charles G., Assistant Pro- Kiang, Dr. Ying-Cheng, Associate Professor fessor of Physical Education of Geography Itkin, Dr. William, Professor of Psychology 'I7 'TY Kirk, Dr. Bruce R., Professor of Psychology Lawson, Courtney B., Associate Professor of English Lamp, Dr. Herbert F., Professor of Biology Krueger, Marcella lMrs.J, Assistant Pro- fessor of Ed ucction Liebow, Ely M., Associate Pro fessor of English 1 Lefevre, Dr. Carl A., Professor of English Levin, Marian, Instructor in Library Science Mann, Dr. John W., Associate Professor of Anthropology, Edu- ' cation, and Psychology ate Professor of Chemis Mittman, Norman, Dire tistical Service Unit r A t l I 1 V t v ,l il vo' I. 41 -rt Mason, Donald F. CDr.l, Associ- 'VY ctor, Sto- 1 A t McCreery, Dorothy M. fMissl, Instructor of Counseling Moorhead D Hugh S A ffiflyxl sxstant Professor of Philosophy Mueller Edward B Assrsfqnl TV Course Coordinator Professor of Physical Education O'Cherony, Rosalyn K. fMrs.l, Assistant Professor of 5? . 4 " .W 5 'P I ff- yf- f ..,... ,J , fr ff' A if V ,f , 4 1. 5, ZW , 'W f 15 5, 5,6 .. 1 5 W - , f ffz ' 1 Ollman,' Philip J., Instructor in Physical Science and Broad Field Science Quinn, Dr. Paul F., Associate Pro- fessor of Education Spanish wwf' Patricelli, Anthony A., As- sistant Professor of Mathe- matics PUNOH, Dorothy R. fMrs.l, Assistant Professor of English Rappaport, Dr. David, Pro- fessor of Education and Mathematics Sabin, Arthur J., Assistant Pro- fessor of Histo ry Sch nelcler Seymour Assistant Professor of Library Science unc! Samchyshyn, Miroslav Assistant Professor of Russian Director of the Library Selgel Don M Assistant ro fessor of American English an A79 Linguistics Smith, Dr. Donald H., As- Speltz, Peter G., sistant Professor of Soeech Assistant Professor of Physics Sochen, June lMissD, ln- structor in History Stevens, Dr. Humphrey, Professor of Education nv-f td? WW Titus, Gordon W., Faculty TV producer-director, Instructor in Speech ave Temkm Dr David Associate Pro fessor of Psychology 'Wi ' ,fi I viwenson, Dr. Lillian K. 4Mfs.y, A A Assistant Professor of Education elf' A M Verbillion, Dr. June M., Associate Professor of English N. nv' Walker, Robert J., Assistant Wenzlqff, Dr, Richard D Professor of Speech Professor of Music 22 Werchum, Zofia J. fMrs.J Instructor in French and Russian Wheetley, Doyle W., Coordi- nator of Multi-media Service, In- structor in Education Woodward, Dr. Margaret, As- sistant Professor of History Ziagos, Gus, Assistant Professor oi Physical Education, Director of Health and Physical Education Pro- gram Yochim, Maurice, Assistant Professor of Art White, Dorothy L. iMrs.l, Instructor in Library Sciences -1' E i Q ii tl I i 1 l E l M mat .. .. tx Astrin, Nettie l. CMrs.l, Assistant Business Manager O41 Davis, Jean CMrs.J, Library Clerk Dougherty, Mary fMrs.l, Staff They man the ship of ITC like true captains-a competent crew. The BEEHIVE scoured the deck from stern to prow. But alas! Only these few staff members could be tempted from the hatches. Blais, Viola fMrs.l, Administra- tion Secreta ry rf Cotteleer, Helen fMrs.D, Clerk Stenographer - Humanities Division ,HGV George, Francis, Chief Cus- toclian Granzow Marie fMrsD Library Clerk i r Switchboard Q09 www """'.i'J-"IV , a""'Ne 'fbm Kelly, Colette CMissl, Assis- tant Recorder - Registror's Office 5 I I Hanrahan, Marion, Mrs., Switch- board Kaufman, Stuart, Purchasing Agent f fx! W 'gh 1 1,4 f 73? V - 3919? ' ' ' if ff if! 7 W f 7 4, ...W y Mx 4, my Lerner, Ann, Personnel ASSIS AUPM Ms. like YS V. fun? Morrow, David, Graphic Artist Notariano, Operator Joseph, Duplicating McDonnell, Alice fMrs.l, Chief Li- 'UN brary Clerk Morrow, Sharon, CMrs.l, Senior Tab Operator, Data Processing -Q, of w-C., Phillips, Jeanne CMrs.J, Clerk Typist- Educotional Division Poclraza, June CMrs.J, Chief Library Clerk Salzsfein, Edie KMrs.J, Pay- roll Clerk Angelich, George, Inventory Clerk f f f f - ,f m ,X rr-, W VJSW X f fy 1 W K W X Off ffw-WW! 4 f ce, gy, , f rf' iw "If, . -57517, X -A 1 MMQW , f .f 1' CM. ef ky, KWWL-xii A ' f ws? 4.4: , w- 5556.35 me-2, A-" ',s'4f Q- ,f .. , f ' ' C W , JW,-,f X A ,, ,. ,Weis f, , 4, il CWA X A A . ,F-1 ' 'ii' ' N135 fz, K gg, if I IW f Vg res Straz, Helen A., lMrs.J, Cafeferia Man- ager X K Porges, Anah fMrs.D, Mafron Klug, Les, Photographer , ,DI 'asia' in ,l 'haf ', J-Pi I , . , 3.13. IU! ' ' iw-:Sig , .f sa? W1 5 5 K F x is , . fax 1 ' , 4 . V! 1 l ay' x .H 'A ,ff 5 Q, ' fi J p g f T .- V W X' x .4-4 3 Q li 1 53 Ni N5 l W 1 It s Dun Strategically located at the center of the campus perlodlcals and has many thousand back Issues Mr S fwhere you lust cant mlss ntl IS ITCC Ns four level ll Schneider library director us assisted by seven llbrarl brary For the students reference the llbrary now ans and a large clerical and student alde stat? houses over 50000 books subscribes to about 600 Shelves of books and students trying to Gnd lust the right one . . . . , - . . . , . . - , . - - . . . . o - - I I - l . . . . , . I I . . . Library Keeper of The books, with cr friendly smile she releases her word, Magazines: The news read 'round the world. 2,3-Wa' 'DQ fi!" jf-fi wif! 9. Q L! ff' ' ff!! QQ Q 1,, For your convenience The growth of the book collection touches not a few, but all areas of study. A collection of curriculum guides, consisting of about 3,000 items useful in teacher train- ing, is distributed trom the curriculum center on the up- per level. On the same level is a growing section of foreign language books for children Ceven Latin and Navaiolj. The South Wing now contains the biblio- graphy collection Cforeign affairs, masterplots, library annuals, etc.j Because all new books are added directly to the Library of Congress System, this area is growing rapidly. Other features are the art exhibits on the main floor near the court, and the three display windows used by the campus organizations and for group proiects. A dilterent twist in study: a microfilm projector lnasmuch ancl insofar as pertaining to the aforementioned theses, in conclusion it might be stated that. . . "And so Winnie-the-Pooh and his little friends . . ." A quiet retreat for peaceful study: atmosphere, handy references, and a helpful stat? aid better learning 33 M X.-Q1 -144 , 1.,. f ,J f i :mia .- . W Aff ' ..,, ff ' " V Q -hw n ,av f Q if V, . .1 K W 1 x 1 l i s I 4 'V xv ku fe ' f' 'ff .SEN '. Learning Services Illinois Teachers College-Chicago CNorthQ recognizes the importance of many backup services for instruction, adminis- tration, and student activities. These services have been grouped into one division at the college-Learning Services. The division assists the faculty in realizing their instructional obiectives, the administration and college staff in carrying out many general functions of the college, and student groups in pursuing their varied activities. The staff of Learning Services is composed of both faculty and non-faculty personnel. The Director of Learning Services, Dr. Charles H. Stamps, and the faculty personnel who super- vise and coordinate the services are trained and experienced specialists who hold rank in academic disciplines. In addition to educational and teaching backgrounds, they also have experience in commercial and educational television, radio, theater, and other media operations. Non-faculty personnel are University Civil Service employees who are trained and experienced technicians and student help employees. The college is equipped with a variety of the most recently developed electronic teaching aids and communications sys- tems, as well as traditional ones. We have closed-circuit tele- vision, audio-visual services, and the Multimedia and respond- er system in the auditorium. Mr. Orville Goke, Faculty Coordinator of Audio Mr Gordon W Trtus Faculty Producer Director of Visual Services. CCTV Cinematography Student aide sets up equipment for class. Let's see-now it's needed on the A side. Audio-Visual Services Most classroom usage of audio-visual is handled through a centralized audio-visual storage center although facilities are perma- nently located in some teaching areas. The equipment is comprised of audio tape record ers- slide, overhead, and 16mm projectors, and projection screens. Films are borrowed from free services or rented, for both classroom use and film series. Every student and faculty mem ber has a standing invitation to visit Audio- Visual and learn how he may use the equip- ment and services Schedule Board for Audio Visual NOGN Cooperative Activitie Learning Services also admin- isters several Cooperative Activ- ities, the instructional obiectives of which are determined by aca- demic divisions or groups. These include the 35-station foreign language laboratory and audio tape recording-duplicating room, the listening center for audio tapes and records used primarily at this time by music students for assigned and optional lis- tening, and the instructional ma- terials workshop which is also used by art students for individ- ual projects. In addition, the di- vision provides services to Public Relations and other non-instruc- tional activities. Hurry-now it's needed on the B side. Mr. Julio Jolly, Language Lab- oratory Technician. Music Listening Room Closed Circuit Television 5 We Teleccrsiing ond Video-Taping or show in ihe Siudio Classroom. T.V. Moniiors help the producer do u more effective job. 38 Seventy locations are wired for sending andfor receiving television signals The converted class- room studio is equipped with minimum facilities including vidicon cameras, control equipment, and an industrial model one inch helical scan video tape recorder Television is used in a wide variety of learmng situations as well as tor stu- dent programs and coverage of special events at the college TV Camera and Video Tape Recorder are used a classroom for a special lecture T.V. Camera being used telecast a Tennis Match A 2 Nw lr l l 1 l , A , l l . l li S. ll: V , 2 X 'Y Q- 1 i ' i l Mr. William Wheetley, Faculty Coordinator of Multimedia Services. l I Q -up-an 'Y HMV.. M.. N U 4 I 0 I Some of the projection equipment used during a lecture is checked by staff member, Mr. Fitzsimmons. ' 40 Multimedia Services: The 670-seat au- ditorium is equipped with two 9' by 14' proiection screens. Images for the screens are provided by a battery of rear pro- iection equipment including a television proiector, 16mm film proiector, 3 x 4 slide projectors, and two 2 x 2 slide pro- jectors. In addition the area behind the screens houses a control console, two audio tape recorders, a sound system, and the electronic system which controls the complete installation. Five hundred seats in the auditorium are equipped with six-choice responder units for large group feedback and testing. Multimedia is used by instructors for large group lectures when they wish to include audio and visual materials and also, in a varie- ty of other situations when information is conveyed to large groups. Part of the equipment used to help provide the Multimedia Services. Miss Ann Loguercio utilizing the Multimedia Services during an art lecture. Mr. Calvin Heller, Electronic Technical Maintenance Super- visor. Mr. William Ehrlich, Instructional Materials Shop Supervisor. 7,2 f 'S 1 - Z fi i 7' in The production services of graphic arts, pho- tography Cstill and motion picturesl, duplicating and reproduction, instructional materials prepara- tion Cthree-dimensional displays, models, etc.l, and electronics maintenance are available to the three instructional systems as well as to all other in- structional, administrative, and student proiects. The centralization of such services is somewhat unusual, but it shows great promise for us. We are able to provide a wide variety of services while avoiding duplication. Such coordinating of ser- vices is also helpful because anyone at the school knows that if he wishes either routine or unusual services, Learning Services can generally provide assistance. ,? I Y I 1 Mr. David Morrow, Graphic Artist. .. F V , s 41 Mr. Joseph Notaricno, Chief Duplicating Operator David Dier, Work-Study Student Aide. Professors of the Kitchen Life is a poem composed of menial tasks and simple heroics, with similes of sweat and the onomatopeia of clanging working hands. Amidst the plish-plosh of detergent water and banging of littered dishes, the kitchen help of lTC perform the duties which shape the pleasure and comfort of many people. They pull the rope of tolerance far and hard to meet the needed, but oftentimes sel- fish, demands of cr college community. Between bits of gossip and chatter, two stu- dents voraciously devour the food which will carry them through the demands and frustra- tions of a busy schedule. ' ' I 5 The multi-needs of a college demand that kitchen workers be well stocked with trained competency and etticiency at all times, as well as a Thoroughly prepared setting in which to meet the needs of a hungry faculty-student body. While busy minds chew away at rare thoughts within the classroom, busy stomachs await with gnawing anticipation the food prepared and served with proficient hands. Eoii, Newer member of the kitchen stat? receives thorough orientation to the trials and tribulations of serving a de- manding student body. W. 'L I VNS.- .f.'4. " 147. 'iam' VR 1 Q. ,vi mxjv ., 4. ' .ul-7.2 d ff Q! 1 ro Sai tiki Q if A , 1' Q " ' uv. 'W ,r o fganlzatQio ns 1'-I0 'Qnq 16 5 W, amy' K fpfkbf kwflfffssf V' gs ff J -..,,,.X 4' Q, U .gf Ml X ZX vim, Z Presenting a new group on our campus Vrve La Assemhla'ge! Collage . . . Montage . . . Frottage . . . Whatever your specialty, travel in exclusive circles . . . squares . . . rectangles . . . and other assorted shapes with Assem- bldge-the artistic capital of ITC-CN. France has cle Gaulle, we have Segeclin! Join Le Revolution de Assem- budge . . . and LIVE! Walter Zabytko, Rose Lulkin, Mary Zeronas, Linda Parmelee, Denis Torii, Bonnie Beaton, Peggy Johnson, Mr. l.. Segedin. f-"'f.- .,,,,-six sf--f"' 48 1 The Bowlmg League of ITC CCNP was the first club to be organlzed at our school It was organized durlng the first trlm ester by actlve students and sponsored by Mrs Dolores Petty It has grown from a membership of a dozen on two alleys to over slxty on sixteen alleys Every trimester the Bowling League IS ln progress trophles are awarded for team place ment men and women Hugh Game Serles and Average Al so there are awards for the most Improved bowler and for dlfll cult spllts picked up durlng the season Everyone who partuclpates In the league has a good time and every year the bowlers get bet ter and better Oflicers for January to Aprll 1966 Presrdent Frank Colllns Vlce President Ed War ner Treasurer Kris Warzecha Secretary: Mark Daly. Bowling League .A J I 49 Lambda Sigma Alpha :A V Q W I V, I Q cw, I 3 M..- ., , 1 2 :V .ft J Q ' 51 V . -A be f l ROW 'l: Jeanne Graves, Corresponding Secretary, Mary Sue Duffy, Recording Secretary, Geraldine Koppel, President, Sandra Valrose, Vice-President, Kathy Biga. ROW 2: Penny Wilson, Ingrid Landberg, Leslie Moresi, Judy Wernick, Judy Foreman, Mary Sue McGovern, Dierdre Talbot, Mary Ann Zichittella, Susan Jersey, Mary Seaman, Lorraine Kowalski, Joyce Marega, Laura Fukuda. Lambda Sigma Alpha are more than three Greek letters for the eighty young women who are sisters in this sorority. To them they represent a unity of goals as expressed in their purpose-The commission of service and participation in varied social events. The service and social events is twofold, directed toward the col- lege, and its faculty, the student body, and the com- munity at large. The services and social events that have been established through the years are: the penny carnival 50 ROW 3: Janice Guetzlaff, Maureen Clark, Anita Caruso, Kathy Krupela, Ellen Dardugno, Donna Butera, Pat Zurawski, Marge Jindra, Vy Kusamder, Marcia Chernow, Leah Gurrie. ROW 4: Camille Utz, Mary Lopatka, Jeanette Krema, Gerri Knudsen, Marcy Fortes, Eileen Kennedy, Nancy Dahms, Bobbi Lutar, Kathy Johnsen, Marianne Bruchs. held on April first of each year for the entire school, the pledge induction tea in the Spring, welcoming all new members who have pledged our organization in the preceding year, the making of Jack-O-Lanterns at Hal- loween to be distributed to orphanages, the giving of food baskets to needy families of a variety of faiths at Thanksgiving, the making and distribution of candy favors at Christmas timep the tradition of pledging, and the tradition of the annual winter formal. The The ITC-CCND Young Republicans began with re- 0 u n g newed vigor in the winter of 1966. The club will work for a better America, will bring speakers to the college, have social events, and support Republican candidates for various offices. The President of the club is Tom Hebel, Vice-Presi- I R e u h a dent is Dave Laske, and Secretary-Treasurer is Peggy Sullivan. ll Qin MM TN 1 , ROW 1: Paul Rechten, Tom Hebel, Peggy Sullivan. ROW 2: Melinda Kovats, Dave Laske, Nancy Bedford, Virginia Siemers, Jill Thompson, John Hansen. ROW 3: Vernon Jorgenson, Walter Zabytko. 51 I Interim 5 V-vemltww... Joanne Savanto, Fredene Pecchia, Barbara Lofgren, Denise Kelly, Frank Sesko, Helen Wislinski, Elias Liebow. I ITC-CfNJ's news publication, the "INTERIM", is pub- lished bi-weekly. The INTERIM contains news items, on and oFf campus, and news items covering every aspect of college curriculum. The INTERIM covers book reviews, drama reviews and sports reviews, as well as expresses the opinions of editors and columnists on pertinent events. Staff consists of Editor, Assistant Editor, column- ists, reporters, photographer, cartoonist, business and oltice manager and advertising agents. INTERIM is sponsored by a faculty advisor. Student Senate ROW i: Dean Hirshman-Vice-President, Sue Pifke-Secretary, Karen Jasen-Treasurer, Helen Wislinski-President. ROW 2: Bill Gernicke -Parliamentarian, Senators: Jean Graves, Dennis Torii, Jean Cam- boro, Steve Green, Jeff Provos. ROW 3: John Podraza, Ron James, Rich Lau, Dan Determann, Tony Abboreno. The Student Senate of ITC-CKND is composed of four officers and twenty senators that work directly with the student body, faculty, and administration on student and faculty committees to determine and review policy that directly concerns the student welfare on campus. The Student Senate believes that its responsibility is to con- cern itself with the students' social, academic, and pro- fessional life on campus. in the past year, the Student Senate has provided a Summer Music Festival, a Stu- dent-Faculty Variety Show, and the Miss ITC-CCND Pag- eant. The Student Senate has senate members on the Curriculum, Student Affairs, Building and Grounds, Li- brary and Learning Services, Convocation and Com- mencement, Student Activities Fees, and Public Relations faculty committees. YW' The ITC-CKNJ Pep Club's purpose is to instill spirit in the members ofthe college. To do this, we have spon- sored buses going to away fames and sponsored a victory song contest tor the school. The officers are: President-Wanda Ready, Secretary-lris Podolsky, and Publicity Chairman-Pat Lupo. The group sponsor is Miss E. Prueske. ROW I: Ginnie Morrison, Iris Poclolslcy, Pat Lupo, Wanda Ready ROW 2: Donna Doerfler, Alice Warren, Gloria Garcia, Mary Ann Manganullo, Carol Slugg. ROW 3: Marie Mason, Corinne Hensen 54 Sigma Kappa Epsilon ROW 'l: Dave Kamper-Treasurer, G. Joseph Cosenza-Vice-Presi- dent, Jim Kreiling-President, Tom Romana-Recording Secretary, Dan Determann-Corresponding Secretary. ROW 2: Ron James, Ron Benson, Terry Leahy, E. Jon Ford, Paul Leanes, Dennis Torri, Paul Seaney, Dave Paisley, Leigh Bernstein. ROW 3: John Berquist, Ken Zawarus, Ron Pawlowski, George Schick, Bill Enters, Paul Nesterowicz, Jim Fredrick. Row 4: Tony Abboreno, Ted Rachofsky, Jim Kregg, Rich Conrow, Bob De Brocke, Rich Lau, Jim Soprych. Sigma Kappa Epsilon is a service Fraternity. Our purpose is to provide a vehicle whereby service to the college and the community can be more effectively rendered. By these service activities we hope to develop in the individual a sense of group co-operation and responsibility and skills in working in groups. We pro- vide a social and friendship group which aid the fresh- man in adiustment to college life. As a member you have the opportunity to win leadership positions and to engage in business and management activities through the business responsibilities of the fraternity. Also as a member you have the opportunity to develop close per- sonal friendships which endure over a long span of years. 55 W .H- M f 1- Beehive Staff EB. The BEEHIVE is a student publication with a faculty advisor. The staFF consists of Editors, Assistant Editors and typists. Events on campus are reproduced in pictures for the yearbook and organizations are included as a major part of the life on campus. The accomplishments of the year are included so as to provide students with a remembrance of ITCC-N's campus life. 56 T is ,Law s Barbara Matson, James Lastovich, Teresa Franke, Pamela De Boer 5 Minutes Here is a place all of you have spent at least 5 minutes. Even if if's to check exam grades. sf Television 4747 4 .ii -if A ir 'I . , , .7 1 is -'F .7 A gr- ,. Z. ,--, :yi V ,- 4'jY.f f"'fl,rg ff 1 H, 1 .if I . ., , 1, 7 .1 r ,fri ffm' , I . 5 . ff I I Workshop The purpose of the TV Workshop is twofold. First, it is our aim to increase all-school communication. Second, we will provide an activity that wil give future teachers experience with television, a medium which will have increasing importance in education. Our twofold purpose will be accomplished in a two- fold manner. First is the active production laboratory in which all the aspects of television production are dis- cussed and practiced in workshop session. Second is the practical application of learned procedure by produc- ing, writing, and presenting our own shows as well as broadcasting on closed circuit all school functions which call for school-wide coverage. Olticers of TV Workshop: Sandra Friedlander, President ibottoml, .lordyce Bryntesen, Secretary fmiddlel, and Charles Whitcomb, Vice President ftopl. This loolc at the TV studio of ITC gives a behind the scenes view of television production. This shows the telecasting of a program. Timing is a big problem in TV pro- duction. Here Sandra Friedlander keeps an eye on the broadcast while timing the program. ggi Regrettably, there were some organizations that were unable to have their pictures taken for the BEEHIVE. Since write-ups were handed in, they will be included here. Collegium Musicum The recorder has a long and honorable history, dating as far back as Chaucer's gay young squire who was "floytinge al the day." We, of the Collegium, have attempted to continue the tradition of the recorder as it was known to the people of the Baroque and Renaissance eras. As was the custom then to play and sing whenever a group of friends gathered together informally, so we too enioy playing original recorder music for our own pleasure and, we hope, for the pleasure of others. Since the beginning of the group in September, 1964, when we were known as the Recorder Society, members have come and gone, but the feeling of satisfaction and enjoyment that comes from a genuine interest in making good music still remains. The present members are: James Levell, Susan Zangora, Judy Wendt, Carl Rix, Lois Klewer, Lester Palmer, Jo Ann Loos, Susan Pifke, Ron James, Lynn Wilton, Vicki Jaskierski, Gordon Lied, Linda Ozag. Director: Marilyn J. Zif- frin. Orchesis Wanted! Girls who love the art of dance and are willing to give it "the old college try." These are the qualifications for ORCHESIS, the modern dance club, founded in 1963. The club is sponsored by Mrs. Dolores Petty, and officers are chosen from the members. Each girl contributes her energy, enthusiasm, and ideas, culminating in an annual program at ITC. This April, the club presented its fourth successful performance, POT POURRI, in which the members not only arranged the program numbers, but de- signed the costumes, make-up, scenery, and lighting for the entire musical production. That's ORCHESIS-the personification of co-operation, and just enough spice to keep everyone on their "toes." Physical Health Club The Physical Health Club was organized during the Fall Trimester of 1961 under the guidance of Mr. Gus Ziagos. With the cooperation of the Physical Education staff, the club sponsors a variety of activities for both the faculty and the student body. Included in these activities are bowling parties, ski outings, picnics, roller skating parties, and Fun-Nites every three weeks. At the Fun-Nites the students have complete run of the gym facilities including volley- ball, basketball, badminton, table tennis, trampoline and swimming. During the week, students are permitted to use the gym facilities during hours set aside for the Physical Health Club. 60 The PHC sponsors several intramural events each trimester including volleyball, basketball, softball, table tennis, badminton, tennis, touch football, Men and Womens' Decathlon. The PHC encourages special interest groups to organize under the direction of the Physical Health Club. Some of these special interest groups are the Judo Club, Wrestling Club, Pep Club, Cheerleaders, Bowling League, Womens' Inter-Collegiate Volleyball Team, and SCUBA divers, and has plans for further expansion. Unlike most clubs with limited memberships, all members of the faculty, student body, and staff of ITC-CKNJ are members of the Physical Health Club. Russian Club The Russian Club has been organized, in 1962, to meet the needs of students, with common goals, who are learning Russian. This club provides opportunity for social activities, development of fluency in Russian, intro- duction to the rich culture of the Russian people, and the acquiring of Russian history. These goals are carried out by sponsoring guest speakers, viewing films, examining Russian art, appreciating folk music, providing skits and plays, and other social activities for our members. Spanish Club Purpose of Spanish Club: To provide opportunities for all interested students to explore the Spanish language and the culture of Spanish speaking people, through varied club activities. The club hopes to promote under- standing by helping its members meet Spanish speaking people on a personal basis. The Spanish club further aids future Spanish teachers. The activities of the past year have been quite varied. Fall and winter trimester banquets were held at Spanish restaurants. A highlight of the fall trimester was the Latin American Open House which was attended by a large number of Spanish speaking students and residents of the Chicago area. A Christmas party, planned around the celebration of Christmas in Latin America, ended the fall trimester. At regular bi-monthly meetings there were demonstrations of Spanish and Latin American dancing lecl by stu- dents, faculty members, and professional dancers. Outside speakers and ITC-CN students told of their experiences studying or working in Latin America. Spanish and Latin American music was emphasized in the January and Febu- ary meetings. The Spanish club provides short films and full length feature films in Spanish. At least one meeting per semester is devoted to aiding the future Spanish teacher by means of programs on methodology of teaching a modern foreign language, use of audio-visual aides and related topics. The Spring semester culminated with a Variety show in which all Spanish students were able to demonstrate their talents. In order to promote interchange and interest in continuing study of Spanish fespecially at ITC-CND, the Spanish club sponsors a club of the North Side High Schools which meets monthly on our campus. 61 ia 'Sf f W., 'C i z l P an activities ' F "'-. .,,. f ,,--,, ,yf4ff:,s,,,t.,.,A, ,,,,, -M ,,,, The Safari Party In the summer of 1965, our Big White Father, Dean Sachs, embarked upon a safari into the math problems of Kenya, Africa, and especially the epuations of Nyali Beach. A member in good standing of Mombasa Math- Workshop Csponsored by Educational Services, lnc.J, he attended its tribal ceremonials, which treated of para- The Dean, Mrs, Sachs and their son tation of a "typical African domicile ff 64 Mrs. Rappapoft, Mrs. Etquin, Mrs. Harkin, casually chat with our Africa-bound Dean. Tribal War Dance??? Whatever it is . . . Mrs. and Dean Goldberg, Mrs. and Mr. Sabine, Mrs. Beerman, Mrs. Salzstein, an unidentified legf, and Mrs. Astrine seem to be having a great time. How's that for a mouthful of names? 'This is one of the few legs -Mr. Ziagoes is un- able to identify. Myd' x nv , N. ,-A, 42 2... QE ,,lLl f. , 1- if N if , , X! r-0""0"Y'21 A A 1 0' N, , Ml 1 f-lf" . YW 2 is 'W' ' A , X f"' " . -- ' A i "ew-5' ,.-YM" " fx- .ff ' ' VX . , NJ Y.. x'!'?' A n ' V 6 Q 4.85 x , mx f ,M f r x H ,' f ' , 'V fi 14' 7 'r . 7 1 4 4 5 I g ,v 1' y ' .vig-v,.i f A Aff ix N Mrs. Sachs and Mrs. Goldberg sfand on either side of the "Mistress of the Menu" 4 66 :rf leur ff This conversafion has io be infriging because we can'f figure out what Dr. Briton, Mr. Yokum, Mrs. Sachs, Dr. Krump, and Jonathan are talking about. to X N. '-N. 'Vin S Dean Sachs and Jonathan look on as Mrs. Sachs "poses" with a palm leaf. 67 COURSE l. Afro-Cuban Dancing l-l-lll 2. Spear Dodging - Remedial Course 3. Elephant Dodging - Advanced 4. Puff Adder and Spitting Control 5. Poison Dart Removal 6. Fertilizer Dodging in the Seragatzi Plane Aquatics 7, 8, 8- 9 7. Crocodile 8. Piranha 9. Hippo Squeeze 10. Practice Teaching ll. Lingo I-ll-lll-IV 12, CWC I lContaminated Wood Controll 13. Psychology-V 81 VI Total GRADE COMMENT A.. B Failed Aptitude test-didn't qualify for ad- vanced work. This may cause you a little difficulty. A Good show l l B Two adders and one cobra lost in gym. Thanks a lot! ! A Only three left in class. D- Our member stepped on a pile-brought the whole class average down. A No Comment. A They're still alive ! ! ll A- African Linguistics A A Good show, Dean. They don't look scared. 'Km The candidates have met the requirements for this institution and are ready for their degree The Faculty NN-M 'Veg-gig! 02 W Mr. Ziagos presents Dean Sachs with a diploma containing grades to the courses the faculty deems imperative to survival in Africa. To the left is a close-up view of this immortal document. 69 Stage Players Childrens Theatre of The Frog Princess and the Witch Y 3 An uneasy scene from "The Frog Princess and The Witch," where seated Tsar iRandy Wortmani and Official, Ivan, fEd Szydlikj and Page iCathy Whisflerl await fhe steps of Boris fPaul Mahesl and Petr fBob Skaial. 70 Plays presented by the Children's Theatre of ITC are perhaps more successful than any others-for they dazzle thousands of happy children. "The Frog Princess and the Witch," a lovely fantasy, delighted almost 8,000 children and adults. An admirable service to the school and the com- munity at large, the Children's Theatre entertains in various diversified productions free of charge. Three other plays which gratified many audiences are "A Thurber Carnival," "Cinderella,' and "The Physician ln Spite of Himself." The efforts of a student group to establish a Children's Theatre as educationally worthwhile are laudable. And the sizes of past bulging audiences certainly determines the progress and triumph of col- lected effort. -inf. The Frog Princess anxiously ponders the situation while Vaska the Cat fRoberta Maguirel waits in anticipation of Baba Yaga's fShirley Sluizerl sneaky schemes. Boris fPaul Mattesj courageously protects Sonia CSusan Prindi- villej, as excited Maria CLinda Winerl and Petr CBob Skaial look on at Ivan CEd Szydlikl and the poor cursed Frog Princess fsandra Friedlanderl. In the Children's Theatre Group everyone works to brighten a couple hours of some child's afternoon. Long hard days and evenings of rehearsals were collected to make "The Frog Princess and the Witch" a success. An indetatigable group of students worked on this production, the majority sweat- ing behind the scenes. Directors and prominent stars were: Director Assist. Director Tech. Director Baba Yoga, The Vaska, The Cat Frog Princess Ivan, The Prince Witch Robert Schacke Gail Merki Stewart Hoch Shirley Sluizer Robert Maguire Sandra Friedlander Ed Szydlik 72 A Thurber Carnival In November, the Stage Players presented "A THURBER CARNIVAL," a series of satirical vignettes illustrating the humorous foibles of the American man, or really mankind in general. The actors presented a variety of themes-cr combination of pointed humor, ironic twists, and a slapstick variety of wit which was iust plain old fun. Through the brilliant narrative, the Stage Players evoked a wonderful audience reaction to subtleties of given situations and remarks. Sometimes an assortment of interpretations brought on a barrage of chuckles, smiles, and even silence. The Stage Players presentation of "A THURBER CARNIVAL" was light, humorous, fast-moving and thoroughly de- lightful. The program offered something subtly worthwhile to everyone, and was definitely an entertaining satiric portrayal of human nature. In a slightly inebriating scene from "Casuals of the King," from "A THURBER CARNIVAL," Ralph Campagna, a Huck Finn stereotype, paints a picture of heaven aboard the raft for Lawry Gold, his in- nocuous visitor. Three spirited "Gentlemen Shoppers," Dallas Browne, Lawry Gold, and Juris Graudins gorge martinis while two lady store managers, Ann Dee Polakoff and Gay Blank await the moment of exploita- tion. is-gg x-,J NX t .ef On stage, faculty and administrative members prepare to meet the incoming Freshmen. From I. to R: Mr. Ziagos, Dr. Stamps, Mr. Schneider, Mrs. Zimmerman, President Sachs, Dr. Malek, Dr. Moran, Dr. McBride, Dr. Goldberg. EIL 'li'1i'f'l 'It 'llllllttgtl l, l Open House i l l i l l l l l l I l i l Before the crowd arrives in the lunchroom, a student aide and Mrs. Sachs smile for the camera while Presi- dent Sachs holds a conversation. J i ,- W il? 11 l ,XT I Correction Sheet for: Beehive, 1966 Due to an oversight of our printer, no galley-proofs or blue prints were sent to us for final checking. As a consequence, the following errors were discovered in this edition. Page 1 1 lh 23 48 58 65 65 65 77 86 89 93 98 99 105 109 119 120 121 126 128 133 137 138 140 152 153 De Boersg should reads De Boer. Dierickg should read: Dierickx. Werchumg should read: Werchun Denisg should read: Dennis wil Qline 3Qg should read: will Sabineg should reads Sabin Astrineg should reads Astrin Ziagoesg should read: Ziagos Pappaportg should reads Rappaport Sacksg should read: Sachs Dierickyg should read: Dierickx seassong should read: Season Kennyg should reads Kennedy Kenny: should read: Kennedy Finaldg should reads Finaldi Darsteng should reads Karsten Patrick M. Gilmorg should read: Patricia A. Gilmore Barnetg should reads Barnett Bryndickg should read: Brayndick Janseng should reads Jasen Ladinig should read: Landini Roaeanneg should reads Roseanne M. Pettit D.g should reads Frank P. Sesko Rommag should reads Ronna F. Teichman Flinor: should readg Elinor A. Alfredson Mancyg should readg Ledford, Nancy J. Herberstg should readg Nestler, Herbert R., Jr. Our sincere apologiesg The Editors Mrs. Porges and Mrs. Goldberg prepare to serve refresh- ments to the Freshmen. The Open House is one of the many ways ITC-CCNJ strives to help incoming Freshmen. Talks by faculty and administrative members inform incoming Freshmen of school curriculum and the students' responsibilties. Tours are conducted so that they may learn more about the school, its facilities and services. Refreshments are served after the program so that the faculty and Fresh- men may meet informally. Faculty members enioy refreshments after greeting the incoming Freshmen. Teachers Tea 'N finding their spot in ihe crowd, Presideni Sachs chats wiih Mrs. Brown and Dean Goldberg. I , ' X ugh 4- H X . Q f r , In a crowded lunch room, Mrs. Zimmerman assures Mrs. Rappaport that her name fag is a necessity. 76 The Teachers Tea was held in June, 1965. It was a gathering of co-operating teachers Cgraduates of CTC- ND with their present student teachers. YT? 4 M ,- ,. ' 'tg-.W V- 1 .F ' T 1 f5g44rP" v3,. .f, -l -V 'l .ws ' K N-f,,,, ' . ' "N -' A few of the smiling hostesses pose for the photographer. for Dr. Harkin. K 77 Mrs. Pappaport serves a cup of tea The commencement exercises were held on August 18, 1965, in the auditorium. 194 Bachelors Degrees were bestowed on the graduates, ten Masters Degrees were also given out. Greetings were extended to the graduates by Frederick H. McKelvey, the Acting Presi- dent of Illinois Teachers College-Chicago fNorthJ. The main address was given by Dean Lester M. Wolfson, Director, Indiana University, South Bend Campus. 5 Elf ig- s r 2 'yr' -Qi: at 18' l August Graduation, 1965 Judith A. Zimmer, the Salutatorian of the August Graduating Class, addressing her fellow graduates, and assembled relatives, friends, guests and faculty. X f Z!??i?'i.f w,:Z,,,,, , EWZ Y? wif , gf ., .W , , YQ, .. ski . 455 1' 79 i Q 9 A vs 6,-1 O f,4"N W-std, ABOVE: One of the guest speakers this year was Senator Douglas, RIGHT: Not yet ready for the photographer, Dr. Moran, Dr. seen here wearing the robes of a Doctor. Senator Douglas, a Goldberg, Senator Douglas, Deon Sachs, and Dr. Malek are Professor of Economics, encourages our students to further their caught off guard. education. 82 1 f N-.4 , 1 r A 1 9 Q . , f X- 'W S '15 ' Q U .1 fl f f 5 I j 1 . f X I 5s 2 4 L.S.A. Mother-Daughter Banquet K W , U ff K' .,, ' ' ,Q T .fig ' L 1: ,N f Q ,iy I " 1 a..f gs 75 ,, 5---' Y . xr ' W C. i li T -Mi f , g K vi 5 i , ' W ' X' six- i' ffm, yy Q ' , ,Q ii X, K I 's 'N f., X 4 I 5 x if PSR' """"-'-X,--""""' '1 . i M' I i I N Rv 1 3 l 1 5.2 wif-"' X 'ir A The Sponsor and Officers of L.S.A. are: Mrs. B. Zim merman, Miss June Sochen, Sue Michels, Gerry Kappel 'Mary lopatka, and Martha Kissane. It seems something is always buzzin' at Lambda Sig- ma Alpha meetings, and May 23, 1965 was no excep- tion. However, that meeting was at Di Leo's Restaurant and it was on a Sunday. The girls usually meet every other Thursday at school but on May 23rd they held a special meeting to honor their mothers with a lunch- eon. The mother-daughter luncheon is a tradition with the sorority and is always a success. This year was no exception. As usual, the girls composed a poem to honor their mothers and prepared a program to enter- tain them. Several of the sisters sang and towards the end ot the program there was a hula demonstration in which the mothers participated. The luncheon concluded with the mothers and daughters ioining to sing the sorority song. THE HEAD TABLE: Mrs. and Jeanette Kbema, Martha Kissane, and Mrs. and Mary Lopatka. X 'K 5-A K R .Qi A 4 Mrs. Duffy, Mary Sue Duffy, and Jeanne Graves enjoy the first course of the luncheon. Honors Convocation April 7, 1965 ABOVE: Dean Sacks ad- dresses the convocation as Dr. Rudolph Ganz, D-r. Wenzlaff, Miss Christen- son, Dr. Goldberg, Dr. McBride, and Dr. Malek listen. A not to often seen view from the wings shows the faculty and students during the program. ACADEMIC Elinor A. Alfredson Frieda S. Chernoff George W. Dervis Mary E. Dobrzynski Rebecca L. Eichenstein Natalie D. Ferber Ethel R. Ginsburg Marla F. Gurvitz Helen M. Heneghan Jean L. Jones Gloria K. Kase Karen L. Krull Roberta A. Maguire Robert R. Mindy Susan L. Ohren Mary N. Palmer Joan E. Plestina Gail A. Plonder Sara S. Raphals 86 Berde S. Sutchar Robin S. Rapport Elaine D. Rubens Ann A. Salerno Bonnie Sherman Jocelyn Shutan Joyce Siegel Pamela H. Skorczewski Gail A. Stevenson Stephen R. Tallackson The Honors Convocation gives recognition to those students who have maintained a high level of scholas- tic achievement and to those 'who have shown outstand- ing effort in leadership and service to the College. The following criterion was used for awarding the Dean's Letter of Commendation and the Academic Medal, or the Honor Key. I. Students who are currently enrolled in their 7th, 8th, or 9th trimester, who have a cumulative grade point average of 4.4 or better, and who have been on the Dean's Honor Listtwith a 4.0 or above for two or more trimesters. II. Students who have shown outstanding leadership and service to the College, who are in their 7th, 8th, or 9th trimester, who have not previously been honored, and who have been nominated by a Student Advisory Committee and, or the Director of Co-curricular Activi- ties for the consideration of an award by the faculty Honors Committee. Nominated students must meet the minimum requirements of 'I5 activity points and be in good academic standing. UPPER RIGHT-HAND CORNER: Dr. Rudolph Ganz, President Emeri- tus, Chicago Musical College of Roosevelt University addressed the Honors Convocation on "American Music Today". Judy Zimmer receives her Letter of Commendation and Honor Key from Dr. Sachs. Martha Thoennes Enid F. Tobias Marilyn J. Valko Christine H. Vlahos Emilie J. Wanders Ruth Y. Warner Margaret A. Weber Betty J. Zeller Judith A. Zientko Judith A. Zimmer LEADERSHIP 8. SERVICE Thomas Cargill Roxy Ehlert Ralph Esposito Donald Fumo Daniel Gilbert Daniel Goodwin Cynthia Golema Darlene Jurkowski Barbara Krohner Joann Loos 87 Suzanne Michels Robert Parks Norton Savlin Timothy Scanlan Thomas Silvestri Melinda Splett Stephen Tallackson Martha Thoennes Rita Tuchten Judith Zimmer .i.. SQSSWY' v,,' -A.. W F "e 45" r 4' , M.,-Q 4 , i C f,. wa, , ,w ' va.. ,mann i 4 1 ff' gi MZ, 4 .'!' 7 V, or ,Z 1 5 ' V1 4' " ' 1" I Q ,- .1 r x 4 2.1415 1 Q ti I I 9 .U fx, ww 4 9' X Q f.. -V-Nb.. Xxx 'wx -1 I Everyone dances to the music of Joe AntonelIi's Orchestra. Beautiful Riverwoods Country Club, in Wheeling, Illinois, was the setting for the overflow crowd which attended the third annual SWEETHEART DANCE on March 20, 1965. At the dance, Miss Gerry Benko, the Sweetheart from 1964, had the pleasure of crowning Miss Barbara Biron the Sweetheart for 1965. Both girls are examples of the beautiful, witty, and intelligent young ladies who enter the Sweetheart Contest every year. The SWEETHEART DANCE, held every Spring, is heralded as THE social event of the school year, and is attended by both the faculty and students alike. The moonlight filtering through the glass walls of Joe An- tonelIi's Orchestra lent a romantic atmosphere to this affair. Miss Biron's court included Sharon Cole, Karen Get- sla, Eileen Kennedy, and Irene Juskiewiez, and was escorted to center stage by members of the Fraternity. After the crowning ceremonies the orchestra played "Let Me Call You Sweetheart" as Barbara and her es- cort, Don Fumo, danced alone in the center of the floor. To the strains of this slow romantic oldie the dance was brought to a close. SIGMA KAPPA EPSILON with a long history of suc- cessful social affairs topped only by their longer history of service to the school, students, and community, can be expected to continue holding successful Sweetheart Dances in the future. "SKE" members and guests relax between dances Faculty members enioy the Sweets heart Dance, Mrs. Goldberg, Dr. and Mrs. Diericky, Mr. Yochim, Mrs. Ziagos and Mrs. Yochim, Student Senate Variety A favorite of the college crowd is the folk song, sung here by Ron Benson, Jim Kregg, Terry leaky, ond Ted Rochovsky. Lowry Gold ond Pot Thompson mode their addition to an evening's entertainment. Displaying his mastery of the piano, Gordon Lied represents part of the classical trend in music. how 4 7 2 5 vwikwiv NNMM, .W-,s,,,,,,,,,,, e 2 7 Poetry in drum-beats: Dallas Brown cited "Sometime During Eternity" accompanist. Golden Eagles TOP ROW: Coach Gerald Butler, Fran Prodaza, Ed Kuhrf, Rich Lau, BOTTOM ROW: Rod Browder, Jim Banner, Ron Sokulslci, Dave Deron Tony Wesolowski, Berny Spencer, Don Lau, Manager, Bob Biggins. Rudy Jaksa, George Powell, Steve Nakon. The Co-captains pose with Coach Butler. L-R: Tony Wesolowslci, Coach Gerald Butler, Ron Solkuwski. The Golden Eagles concluded its first season of play under head mentor Gerry Butler with moderate success. Six wins and nine losses was not bad considering the immense obstacles met by the team. Among the difficulties was lack of experience, not enough height for a college schedule, the inability to coordinate as a team due to playing together for only a short time, and the loss of seven players midway in the season due to poor grades. The loss meant practically a whole new team had to develop within a few days. Nevertheless, the team faired well, and the outlook for next seasson is definitely bright. Jump-Ball during game here at home against Judson Col- lege. Final Score: ITCC-N, 82 and Judson College, 70. w A S E K E mxm.1vxm2.wm- S ! L ri i , 'f ng V rf ,I r S i if H Ti Ar W 1 il Il N. 5: I 1 is 2 Q sl! 1 K 4 rf 'x ,,7i,, ,.,,,,.,, ,, ,,,. . 4 if , 9 zyff X- :A - -ff Q- . -,'r gzi , I , 1. 3 ,Eff 'WK Jump-Balll Some of the action against 5fh Army Final Score: ITCC-N, 76 and 5th Army, 70. , ""iu X. mai' J 4 4' Miilnnv . , 'lv . Some of the aciion af home against 5th Army. Golden Eagles Basketball Statistics Golden Eagles 1965-66 Season s Record Jaksa Lau Rich Browder Lau, Don Podraza Spencer Sokulski Kuhrt Wesolowski Powell Deron Banner Nakon Skonberg Delaney 1965-66 60 39 47 35 47 27 34 22 38 1 3 34 21 27 20 13 8 1 3 6 7 1 8 1 3 4 1 1 0 6 1 0 42.6 38.5 35.6 45.0 40.0 45.3 36.5 28.8 40.6 29.2 50.0 39.3 26.1 20.0 00.0 9.4 3.0 12.1 9.0 9.0 5.9 5.0 2.0 2.5 3.5 3.8 2.4 1.0 0.3 0.0 'ITCC-N, 'ITCC-N, ITCC-N ITCC-N ITCC-N ITCC-N ITCC-N ITCC-N ITCC-N ITCC-N ITCC-N ITCC-N ITCC-N ITCC-N ITCC-N ITCC-Ni ITCC-N, I I I Aurora George Williams Judson College 5th Army Roosevelt North Park Purdue Ext. Roosevelt U. Purdue Ext. Wheaton Illinois College of Opt Judson College 5th Army Illinois College of Opt Concordia Concordia St. Mary's 'practice games. Won, 67 Lost, 9. Action seen at the practice game at home against George Williams. Final Score: ITCC-N 85 and George Williams 87. 95 "Through The Looking Glass" Florencra Rrchmond recerves applause as second run ner up rn our local Mrss Amerrca Pageant Cabovel whrle Janrce Hersh Mrss ITCCN bows and her court Florencra Rrchmond and Erleen Kenny flrst runner up look on fbelowl Happy enthursastrc Janrce Hersh smrles proudly as Mrss ITCCN beauty queen rn Through the Looking Glass Another tlrst rn ITCCNS hrstory has unfolded The Student Senate presented a local Mrss Amerrca Pa geant Through the Lookrng Glass rn our audrtorrum on November 24 1965 The Queen was crowned Mrss ITCCN at the Queen of Hearts Ball, held at the Ferrara Manor on November 26 1965 I lf F9 ' - I , ' ' ' - fl - ll 1 . f 1 I I - I , . Y . 1 . I . f I 1 H . ,, . . . , 1 K . , . ' II I I , . ,f .ia Five semi-finalists in one phase of "Through the Looking Glass". Eileen Kenny draws card from hat whose words she will interpret, while Janice Hersh, Florencia Richmond, Marianne Brucks, and Joy Regin await their turns. Janice Hersh became queen of our school at the local Miss America Pageant held at ITC. An extensive background and talent in dance and drama, Janice's winning performance consisted of a monologue from "Our Town." The Picture at the right shows the young queen in all her smiling poise. 97 1 W o 1 uv ,Q .P K . O 1 L 1' 1 al O ' jw i i . x . l e X 1 iw 4- ' H- - rj 5 1 W if t Y :A 4 '. ? Q L 7 . , .,,, 5,45 its .Ji ... gl sgfq. VB . ' ' "' :UC 'si , A ,gi 5 , ' Y H f H nf- 5 ,. 2 ' - ' 'FA ,Nil fi' ATfA:'Jb 7? "' f' F W ,nA M" i H s ' "' 1 M f f 1 Q fu f" ,U-A 2 r g an E 'S Q Q. ,,3,49?" 2 i seniors 5 I 1 P. 2,1 l I iv f - '46 H X, W Q ' Q f y4 ff , f- , . 1 X N4 Q 1 ul XM gf! f '. - A- ' 'fm Q Q 1 Q V ,.-vu"-rlfffp if f 1 r 'af , ' , 'aa 'U-vu B J r 44" - V9 if-we . 'WM M HQ-' A f , V , any Q 4 Q ., ..: . , xi ' 4 5 V. 5 ' 6 D A, ' f 3 ' f ,. . A 5. sf' 9 I 1. Fl I P ffm' ' 5. 5' l X My 1-I .x IL , ' w n gm gl . 0 . 2 E -1' ,U iw 4' is B1 Q' , v,., , H . , W-f'f.9,x ,, Q .1 'D I , " Q A if N ff ,p 1 F ., lv g 1 s . ff' H ' A A 1 6 1 5 Q D .Q-wr-7k,Kk,. , ,, 'I ,xv 17. -' h"'nn,. 225 il Wm, ,, December 1966 Graduates Drxre L Alleifo """Z-'iff Violet L. Anselmini Rosemary Achfermeier 'WP' Sharon E. Anderson Potrrcra E Born Ellen S. Balkan Joseph M. Barihel if ,. f , V -,rx 'f 2 , -ny 7 X , ' ' ,S k if W 'W G ff ' fer. ..,,..,, ,Q .. , WS Q 5 WW ' ' . . M71 .,... f ff f, , nf,-,Q Q.. K W . ff, gf ' A J f fl XWW' M : pf , 2 .- MMT' --,, 7 ,f W 5 .W .IS , fk" Y J AN X , , P S! , 7", ' fgf x J f 259527: hsl fifl . f 1 Edwina D. Bean M X W,-X Leona M. Behrens 101 Martha J. Benson .lacquelyne S. Camodeca Barbara A. Bouwman Linda C. Butkus John M. Champagne Carol G. Carlson Morcio Chernow Guy J. Cosenza 41... 103 Through fhe looking gloss 'Marilyn Dadey Arlene P. Deinowski W-Halma ay. r 2 2 Y Katherine M. Dudziak 4 'F i r 104 s Kr-fx M 1-and Barbara M. Deane us The number you ha been trylng to reach us a dnsconnected number Lydia R. Erikson Janet M. Ephraim fi Quai Eileen F. Finald 105 Laura Field Barbara A. Finder Sandro G. Friedlander S. -, . .72 'ff, 'if 'V I IQ Q1 r, . pg 1 M . ,. -.4 , f If f ,, vo , 4, :SR , 5' ,ff W f ff 'A it. ' ff 'Qin -fa ffl gf tfwbf .' I . , ,K,, . A 4 J .rooo f Dolores M. Fleischhouer 106 Chclrloife C. Frost The Prof. didn't mean to be funny Jeanette J. Fukuyama X .af , ' fax W.- K , -A ,fr r ? W. W, ,f , M. 1 w ,, ,, -,gazfgs " A i f NAM ,fy LC .f K 4 , .,iU fi KL. ' f ' A Pamela C. Greenberg fvmfvf 4-qu-4.-44 QW!!! Georgette D. Ganas Norma L. Geraci ,X u f , " " ,V - 1 M ' -rf f of 6' S , 'lf " rf , 4 if 2 K fix 6 1 1 f i! EX 'W . . ..,f' X A5 1 K 4 5? xi W , Qi H X ax Diana J . Grinker 'lliff-43 Shelley R. Hariman "Cl1eeseburger, large coke, and a piece of app with ice cream." 1 D l H d ' k Patricia A. Healey or ene en nc sen Max B. Jacobson -415.7 f"""xl' Wi' le pie we l Michael R Jetel fold Carol who Q xmg "And on cz CWC III exam! An A! Imagine! Denise A. Kelley M li- N Karen E. Kepp Sharon R. Kelner Andrea Krinberg 110 Susan P. Kopff 4 HP' ' x . 1 1 , -rr 'fx ri WA' 1 Wu Q Roberta A. Kumerow Mary Ann Lopafka Barbara E. Morse Mary Patricia C. Lane Barbara L. Lofgren M' , ff 3 M r.,ri gf, 'l1'l Rose A. Lulkin Bonita M. Morse ,W f 2 gf Herbert R. Nestler, Jr. Lorraine Nash Marilyn A. O'Leary A second look at the Beehive 3 e 2 Antoinette L. Pighetti f 2? x 6 'M ' r., Mary Jo P. Petrone me-eggs. fi!! , ! wxx-,WA ngmi-vi H ff X' ff: . ,VK 5 W x , 'Wg ' ,W X 'K' Z ' 9 VAN. New A ' 5 E Freda M. Rcsho 41, ' Avy! Christine M. Pryku ii Carol A. Rotolo "And Surrealism is that form of art which . . ." Q t 2 if ri 4 'fill Judith A. Rasimas Anita G. Scarlatc I Irene Schoeneman i Ad 'W Mary P. Seaman 1 ..' w 114 ' Sarah D. Smith Carol F. Shobel Mary C. Shea xx , Why Barbara J. Sherman e, ik ,f I-2 wi . ' 1,4-J, rt? 3 2 V K - gf V ' x , .' f , flaw Q w f .41 , 1 ,. ,., , Q A W f f , f of 1 1 7 E f f gr 'S A , mf J 51 wi! f f '-:J-'awww ,-pf gg i -' - 'M - 5, 5-rf K. , 3 mfg, , f rv-W -7,1 , f, 44,-71' f -1 yy, ,ff K2 If , , f 2.7 I, wif if ' fi, 1 4 f 1 ff -,N 4f-Y, Bessie Smyrniotis Ronald E. Sokulski J udith A. Steidele Janet E. Sfoltmon 2 of Shirley Solway an sm , K" Dorothy K. Streefz Add 2 cups modeling clay, V2 cup wafer, and mix well. Emidee H. Tobler Lynn Tun Cheryl Wachholz Boy, Girl, and Teacher 117 Robert A. Wuida Linda E. Wasserman I Anne H. Wolf Ronald C. Wayer "The money goes in here? Susan Zangora Patrick M. Gilmer Beify J. Zeller Mrs. Berke nl f-firlii. 119 August Graduates Ardelle S. Anderson ,' . ff if eff ajlily . 5-'ff ',.37,X,f ,Via f, ,ff , , gg- of-f,,.4 :ffl ,Q ff I f W N 5,-jff W9 9 ' ff, A x " ' 523,215 K. ,ky .X X ' ljvy, , .N , ,ff .in X EW 4 EX f ,- Aw ff' '--' ,S-Hsffaf ' 2. U 'f"'ff4"WMVffw, ,fi f 1 H Verencz A. Burnet AVSWQ Ronald H. Benson Joanne M. Bachewicz I m not geihn anything ore yo ll Ken nefh Bergen Carole L. Bers Marianne Brucks Susanne Bryndick 'Would you prefer lhis one or he one with the suede collar?" Ralph J. Cumpagna Sharon B Cole Carol A Corbett s 4 A 1 gt.lQf..i1Qllx 'gli' 1 Qilllilttia , 1 I Mxvn S In QQ' qu in 1 A l4.qQ.lllQQ lllu. N 4a4llnacAuu4 an Mignon F. Bush Joan M. Courtney . ..,-' ,xi . .I H Q N- A , , 5x'NNi'A NVQ' .ply .u- . ,mx ll N if " V th' . w ' ,W , lm '- , , . E . . "4 .1 gl xy- JH , 1 'fl vi l - till l 122 ' Barbara David "Treatise on the Social Life of the Photon" . . . No . . . "Ecology of an Inert Gas" . l No... 4 W Q ly Geraldine A. Di Salvo I Natalie D. Ferber 5 Doris L. Dobelman 7 , ,Z Ai' w y f X2 , Carolyn K. Frank ,Q lu-'N 471' I, , l ,fl 1 I Joan M. Gclzdic Frances E. Goldberg Sandro L. Fuggifi A uniqu picture of cs unique '94-Q Michecul E. Goldstein Elayne Greenstone 124 shape. Susan M. Gurvey Madeleine A. Hajos 125 Geraldine A. Hart Carol Ann Hauser Cynthuce Hnldlng Joan M Horton Chrlshne L .lunkowskl Karen M Jansen Ileene Katz Penelope M Johnston Patricia A. Kihler Eileen J. Kennedy Q '54 Q ' - Z ' ygy1.,' f 1 f 1, f S 1 K L f Geraldine M. Knudsen Diane E. Klee .-r-. 'I27 Barbara Kupritz Evelyn Lane Elayne A. Ladini ,i l 128 Rhoda G. Kurs The Lust Mile Carol A. Langley Susan J. Levinson Susan L. Ludwig Brigitte G. Lux W' :Q ,f . 'K' if f A f 15. f a W, ff sf f' Z ,J ' 129 4 4, Patti J. Levitt 2 , f 3:2 Q, h X MM ,J Wg ,Z X' L f Wim., 5. ll ll and then the wicked step-mother Cilcy A. Lynch Ethel J. Miller Mary S. McGovern ' 130 Thomas J. Miracle "Come in Blue Eagle! Joseph P. Mirus Nancy C. Mroczkowski g f Alanna K. Moorhead Alice A- M0hfmU"l Hannelore O. Mylius 131 Susan A. Nichols - nn.- Maria Pappas 1-fy ,-4 KI F1 Some Serious Students I 1 f gs Linda S. Parmelee Samuel J. Pastorello Lorette A. Pedersen View from above Mf- , .WMM 06922 MGP' , , ' 'X J " K 133 Roaeanne M. Pettit 3 Sarah Polachek 1 x - t wg A X f , I ,P ft ,. .9 'a Susan J. Rapper 134 Susan E. Prindiville ""'-N ,ff ,Fil Anita G. Richardson Birute C. Rimbergus Iris M. Roth xgxlx N 3143, if my ,MM YW' Hallucinations Darryl K. Samborski r 135 Rita T. Scalzifti The Cincinnati Kid? Robert H. Schacke 1 15 Y' 1--"7 Susan M. Schaul Allin E- Schulz 136 ans 4 Q is , , 5 f rank f ffl , , , ,, ilk: vw: . , 'I:r,:?:Q A HAM: 1, 2 A Tfiqgigfg ff" " , " " 1' 1 'nlmffff Frank D. Sesko 'fi '7 -13 MWWYKRQ5 nvw f '. fa ,', '12:3',gg' f'."Wl':'l1r4 332 12 , ink 14+ K an 11:3 'fi N. 'wg 9 fg,'g:M"3"f V if-wh. ilf - if? mmwwg 4:::: fic: yy? ,.,1n1-1,11 U -1116 .MM M ', L , V ,,.M+ww V ww ,, f ,3 wWs1fg,mf:::f'f ,sim 35:2 WM f W' V-Wftii.. wfmdiwt.. A 1+ A Virginia H. Siemers 4-fffaf' Bertha L. Sh raer 1'r""""'v Jill G. Simons 137 Naomi R. Siegel Esther Treblin Mitzie L. Steinberg Romma F. Teichmcm Joan Y. Terry Rlfo B Torf Dennis Torn 138 Marilyn J. Trisfano Nancy J. Wohlfeil Between Class Rush Ulrich G. Vodin Jean P. Tucknoit Anita Weber 139 Lynne M. Wahl Frances B. Wallace 2 N ! 5 Q Y a 2 April Graduates 1966 Flinor A. Alfredson x Lynne A. Buldowsky ...W Cheryl T. Bernstein Lorraine P. Aremkc Sfudiously making good use of study time. 4 X x f Renee S. Beider 'fam' Sandra L. Boeifcher Lois B. Burkin Rose M. Carone 141 X5 f . , . 5 -f Q . :fa ..,A MF XX f E H. J Sfuarf 5. Channon Lawrence G Chase Margaret A. Couper if .l k" We. . Katharin A. Finn 142 .lack Feldman Mary E Frawley Ma rsha Fortes ressu L Hunfon fMrs Glassmcnl Daniel L. Goodwin 143 June M. Geselbruchf X J Q2-gif.-'ijygwx , K iff .,g X, ,sw-Q Mm WJ f guy Q SW: ,swf 4 Q ff fff?f Q WM V ' A ' S 5 'fs fikrb, fi 4 mf H 4 ' ,U -fs? -W M i f .f Q ,' Qfynfffibff , I f '5- J " Y -' " " 7047. , '12 F f f 2W.h5"if Lf .H ff 1 " Iv : f' , ff ' 4 4, N iw "f 21 Z if ' 4,jY0oa1 I W ' .-i ffirv .hi K. 4, W K, , KM , 1 ' " VV Cai? 'X QZWJX 7645, 2 Barbara L. lzdebski ,pau-If "You don'1 suppose I could possibly have Heidi Goodman Rufh A. Kash 144 Lois B. Klewer ,,,...,,.. Muriel M. Kirschblum Phyllis T. Libbin Lydia R. Lazzara fMfS- ROSEHY William B. Ludford X X .,f ,xr A , -W4 .fm N 4, , Afwfffv' X X . f .'v:,..5,j,g9yfMQ,x9 1,1 Sy my q 3 2 1 C S in I 55 5 s , z Y. 14-55 , 'MQ 42 Don'f you wish everybody did? 'I45 viw if' .,, ,X ,x ,I ZX Carol L. Miller 'S fm-wmv Mary Ellen Mongoven Robin S. Rapport Rosemary Regan ,417 " , X' f 5' . X mffiW'f ,' R .f R.,, y 5 -, W' .i::f::,'lf:f4-14510, MM ,f V Lf H'f-I05f'Wf:Qii?3 R !.,,,.Zg? ,7 gf W MLW X ,. 7, fy '4' f av "Hi ,,, w QQ! ,W mf k.....- ...of-"" Qll l l l l 4 l , . I I l l l l l 1 l 1 i J R e 5, A R --or an . ' N W fmw,-my ffff We 3 MM 1 R r Q l "I went To college for THIS Susan M. Schwartz Gloria J. Ska rlose Claire A. Smialek Marietta C. Tomczak Janet Ush kow 148 "A loaf of bread, u iug of wine, and thou ' f f, ' X 4, L ff, ., X WZ, S W: I '76 fam f f f f f -2, f q A-My NK .f,,, Y . -iff fwf , N xgfwfv 4135 'ff 2 I Q, ff A .4 mf ' , A . , swf 5 V 7 if , 19' f X F f f 3 ll 11 Psssf-Play the ucel Af xl i 54 M- Emilie Wonders Marcia G. Winterhalter Anita M Zachackl Toula Demos X Senior Activity Lists December Graduates 1966 ACHTERMEIER, ROSEMARY QRosieJ-Spanish Club I-7, Secretary 8-9, AATSP, Physical Health Club, Spanish Tutor, Likes: Spanish food, Pet Peeve: 8:00 classes. ALLETTO, DIXIE L-Physical Health Club I-9, Orchesis 3-7, Group Dynamics Leader Sept. '64, Hobbies: swimming, art, folk music, Likes: outdoors, sports, men, Pet Peeve: Teachers who talk during tests. ALLOCCO, Frank L ANDERSON, SHARON E ANSELMINI, VIOLET L ANSHEL, BRENDA I BAIN, PATRICIA E BAKER, BABETTE BALKAN, ELLEN S BARANZI, GAIL BARTHEL, JOSEPH M-Major: Psychology, Civil Rights Organization BEAN, EDWINA D lWinnieI-Spanish Club 6, Chorus, Vice-Pres. 6-7, Physical Health Club 5-7, Hobbies: swimming, sewing, Pet Peeve: inconsiderate drivers. BEATON, BONNIE J BECHEN, DOLORES E BEHRENS, LEONA M-probably the first grandmother to graduate from ITC-CCNJ, Anthropos, charter member 3-9, Hobby: Scouting Leader for I7 years BENNETT, RENA BENSON, MARTHA J BERNER, PAMELA J BIEBER, SHARON BLAIS, STAN G BONSER, LANA M BOUWMAN, BARBARA A-Spanish Club I-4,6, Chorus 5-7, Bowling League 4, Physical Health Club 3-4. BRABANT, LINDA L BURNS, BONNIE L BUTKUS, LINDA C CAMODECA, JACQUELYNE S CARLSON, CAROL G CARON, ANNETTE CHAMPAGNE, JOHN M-Pres. of Physical Health Club 4-6, Vice-Pres. of Wrestling Club 6, Intramural Sports 'I-9, Senator 3, Hobby: girl watching. CHERNOW, MARCIA CHIOLES, FRANCINE H CLOGSTON, CHERYL J COSENZA, GUY J CYNOR, ANTHONY W DADEY, MARILYN DALY, MARK E DE PALMA, KAREN L DEANE, BARBARA M-Physical Health Club 2-7, Inter- Varsity 4-7, Dean's High Honor List I-7, Library Student Aide 2-7. DEJNOWSKI, ARLENE P DEMOLICK, MARY A DENIS, FERN M DI CRISTOFARO, ORRIE E DIXON, DONORA A DOLAN, PATRICIA A DUDZIAK, KATHERINE M DUFFY, DOREEN A EPHRAIM, JANET M ERIKSON, LYDIA R ESPOSITO, DONNA E FARON, NANCY FEINHANDLER, HELEN FELD, MARILLA T-Spanish Club, Anthropos-helping with translations in several foreign languages. FIELD, LAURA FINALDI, EILEEN F-Student Illinois Education Assoc. 7- 9, Chorus 8, Physical Health Club 7-8, Likes, all sports, especially bowling and volleyball, Hobby: listening to good music. FINDER, BARBARA A FISHBEIN, FAITH E FLEISCHHAUER, DOLORES M FOGEL, MARILYN R FORD, EASMON J FORRESTER, CECILIA A FRANZEN, BARBARA J FRIEDLANDER, SANDRA G-Senator 7, Stage Players 5-7, Secretary 6, 7, T.V. Workshop 5-7, Secretary 6, President 7, Curriculum Council 7, Student Activities Fees Committee, Secretary 6-7, NCATE Committee 7, Spanish Contest, Second Place in Fourth Semester Contest, 5, Ad Hoc Student Advisory Committee for Honors Convocation, 7, Children's Theatre: Lead in Frog Princess and the Witch, Assistant Director for Cinderella, Theatre, 6, Role in Thurber Carnival, Commencement: Announcer for T.V. 5, Director for T.V. 6, Academic Honors Award, 7, Leadership and Service Award 7, Honors Convocation, Student Speaker, 7. FRIESEL, E JOAN FROST, CHARLOTTE C-Interim Staff 5-8, Pet Peeve: Noisy libraries, Favorite Pastime: swimming, Hob- bies: Collecting names of people who have hobbies. FUKUYAMA, JEANETTE J GANAS, GEORGETTE D GASIEL, SANDRA M GERACI, NORMA L GILL, NANCY K GODLEWSKI, CHARLES J GOLDEN, DONNA R GORYSZEWSKI, MARILYN A GREENBERG, PAMELA C-CPamJ-PHC 2-4, Hobbies: go- ing to see plays and shows, Pet Peeve, lazy teachers, Likes, dancing, shopping, reading, sewing, cooking. GRINKER, DIANA J GRUDNICKI, WILLIAM-President, Russian Club, Student Aide Parliamentarian of Senate, Chess Club. HARTMAN, SHELLEY R HEALEY, PATRICIA A HEFTER, ROSLYN J HENDRICKSEN, DARLENE HENRIKSEN, RONALD W HILDING, CYNTHIA L HIRSHMAN, DEAN C HOLLINGER, CATHERINE E ISCHKUM, LINDA K JACOB, BARBARA H JACOBSEN, DARLENE M JACOBSON, MAX B JERSEY, SUSAN C JETEL, MICHAEL R JETER, JUDITH M JOHANSON, LYNN C JONES, cARoL A-Maier: .High Honors List 7. JURCZYK, BARBARA L KACZOR, RENETTA M KAHN, SHELDON T KANE, ROSEMARY I KAPLAN, ROBERTA L KARSTEN, SUSAN M KELLEY, DENISE A KELNER, SHARON R KEPP, KAREN E KIPTA, MARY J KLUG, REGINA D KOLLER, F DOLORES American History, Dean's KOPFF, SUSAN P KOSS, ALLAN L KOSTIUK, LYDIA KRBEC, JAMES N KRINBERG, ANDREA KRONENBERG, JUDITH G KUMEROW, ROBERTA A KUSHNER, STEPHEN M LANE, JACLYNN M LANE, MARY PATRICIA C LASKY, JEANNE LEDFORD, MANCY J LEZAK, MERLE E LINDLAND, BONNIE L Loss, KAREN-sfqge Anthropos 7. LOFGREN, BARBARA L LOPATKA, MARY ANN LOSSELYOUNG, FRANCES M LULKIN, ROSE A MADISON, SHARON R MAGET, SHEILA H MALLOY, MARY R MARSHALL, HELEN R MCSWEENEY, CLARICE I MENDELSON, MARSHA L Players 'Ip Literature Club 2 MEYER, CAROL M MIDDLETON, SUSAN R MOLDOFSKY, MYRA MORSE, BARBARA E MORSE, BONITA M MUELLER, JUDITH ANN NASH, LORRAINE-QLD LSA 1-4, Orchesis 1-7, Vice-Pres. 1-3, Pres 4-6, Vice-Pres. 7-8, CRO 5-8, PHC I-9, Senate 6-8, Hobby: dancing. NEIMAN, MARSHA B NELSON, DARLETTE D NESTLER, HERBERST R, JR.-Founder and Pres., T.V. Workshop, Stage Players and Children's Theatre, Major interest: radio and T.V. broadcasting. NOSAL, VICTORIA A NUSSBAUM, WILLIAM R NYE, LORETTA M O'LEARY, MARILYN A-Vice-Pres. and co-founder, T.V. Workshop 3-9, Group Dynamics 3-6, Stage Players, PHC, Student Education Assoc., Dean's Honor List 2-4. OROSZ, EILEEN S PETERSON, LILA D PETRONE, MARY JO P-Spanish Club, 1-4, 6, Vice-Pres. 3, Chorus 5,7, Bowling League 4, Dean's Honors List 2,5, PHC 3-4. PIECUCH, PATRICIA A PIERCE, VIRGINIA A PIGHETTI, ANTOINETTE, L PILTZ, PEARL POCIASK, JANICE E POLAKOFF, LOIS J POLLACK, ALLEN E-Senate 4-8, Chairman, Summer Music Festival 5, Technical Director, Variety Show 6, Member of Re-Com 5-8, Constitution Committee 7, Chairman of Speakers Series Committee 6, Stu- dent Affairs Council, 7, Convocation and Com- mencement Committee 7, Student Activities Finance Committee 7, SIEA 5-8, T.V. Workshop 5-8, Student Aide 5, Civil Rights Organization 6-8. PRYKA, CHRISTINE M IChrisJ-Spanish Club 1-9, PHC 2-9, SNEA 5-8, Maior: History. PSIHODA, ALICE RACHOFSKY, THEODORE J RAJCA, PHILIP H RASHO, FREDA M RASIMAS, JUDITH A REID, MARGARET C ROSENSTEIN, ROBERT SARAZIN, COLLEEN H SAVAS, ANITA B SCARLATA ANITA G SCHAFER, KAREN M SCHOCHET, SARA SCHOENEMAN, IRENE SCHWARTZ, ROBERTA L SEAMAN, MARY P SHEA, MARY C SHERMAN, BARBARA J-Stage Players, House Manager 5-6, UNESCO-UNICEF 6, Spanish Club 5-9, Dean's High Honors 3-6, Hobbies: Bowling and Golf. SHIFFMAN, SANDRA M SIMON, SHIRLEY E SKOREY, MARLENE T SMITH, SARAH D SMYRNIOTIS, BESSIE-Russian Club, Vice-Pres. 2, UNESCO-CEF, Treas. 6-7, UNICEF Card Sale 6, PHC I-6 Student Aide 2-8, Likes: reading historical novels, swimming, tennis, foreign languages, teach- ing Sunday School, PEOPLE, Renoir and the im- pressionists. SNOBEL, CAROL F-Orchesis, Founding Pres. and mem- ber I-IO, LSA 3-10, Sigma Kappa Epsilon Sweet- heart, 1966. SOKULSKI, RONALD E SOLWAY, SHIRLEY STACHURA, ANN M STEARNS, EVELYN STEIDELE, JUDITH A STOLTMAN, JANET E-Dean's High Honor List 3, Dean's Honor List 4-6. STOUT, JOSEPH G STRAUTMANIS, JURIS STREETZ, DOROTHY K STUDHAM, PATRICIA A SVEYDA, MARY I TABIN, BONITA TALBOT, DIERDRE M THOMSON, JILL E TOBLER, EMIDEE H TRACY, WILLIAM E TUTT, LYNN VISUS, JOHN S WACHHOLZ, CHERYL-Major, Literature, Dean's Honor List I-4, 7, Dean's High Honor List 5-6, Spanish De- clamation Contest lPoetryJ 3rd place winner, 5, PHC. WAGNER, JILL R WAJDA, ROBERT A-SKE, Judo Club, Likes: Gymnastics, trampoling, art. WASSERMAN, LINDA E 1 WAYER, RONALD C WEINSTEIN, HILARY G WEISS, DAVID WESOLOWSKI, ANTONI E WESTINICKY, FRANCINE C WISPER, ROBERT WOLF, ANNE H WOLOVICK, CHARLENE A ZABYTKO, WALTER S ZANGORA, SUSAN-Collegium Musicum, Art Club 7, Student Aide for Humanities 'I-9, Maior: Art, Pet Peeve: Crowds waiting for an elevator that are so anxious to enter, they get in before you get out. August Graduates 1966 ANDERSON, ARDELLE S ANTMAN, BETTY Z BACHEWICZ, JOANNE M BARNETT, VERENA A BENSON, RONALD H BERGER, GAIL L BERS, CAROLE L - Chorus 55 Student Aide 55 Tutor Deborah Boys Club 5-95 Dean's List 4-85 Student NEA 8-95 Hobby: singing. BRAYNDICK, SUSANNE BRODSKY, JOYCE I BRUCKS, MARIANNE-LSA 2-9, Social Committees 6-7, Pledge Commander 85 Anthropos 7-85 Second runner- up Miss America Pageant F'655 Hobbies: All sports. BURDINIE, RITA C BURKIN, LOIS B -Transferred from U of I, Navy Pier5 Dean's High Honors List 5, 7-85 Dean's Honors List 6. BUSH, MIGNON F fLevyJ Spanish Club, Vice-Pres. 7. CAMPAGNA, RALPH J CLARK, SHEILA E COLBY, LUCILLE C COLE, SHARON BONNIE-Dean's Honor List I-2, 4-55 Student Aide 3-85 Fraternity Sweetheart Court W'655 Anthropos 8. CORBETT, CAROL A COURTNEY, JOAN M DAVID BARBARA-Dean's High Honors List 2, PHC I5 Maior: Literature. DAYTZ, HARVEY S DISALMO, GERALDINE A DOBELMAN, DORIS L -Dean's List DOMINICK, PAUL J DUCKHORN, ELLEN M EISENBERG, EILEEN B FELDMAN, JACK-PHC 3, 85 Bowling League 5-65 I have worked closely with Dr. Ellis in the Human Develop- ment Department and I believe this is a future dy- namic maior for this colege. FERBER, NATALIE D FRANK, CAROLYN K FRIEDMAN, HEDY E FUGGITI, SANDRA L CSandy, Fuge, Zeekj Women's In- tercollegiate Volleyball Team Captain F'64, W'655 PHC I-95 Hobbies: walking, taking and collecting photographs5 Likes: sports, reading. GAZDIC, JOAN M GOLDBERG, FRANCES ELAINE IFranniel Dean's List5 BEEHIVE 4-55 Student Aide5 PHC5 Anthropos. GOLDSTEIN, MICHAEL E GREENSTONE, ELAYNE OURVEY, SUSAN M HAJOS, MADELEINE A HALL, DEBRA MARIE HART, GERALDINE A-Student Aide 2-55 BEEHIVE 5-65 Hobbies: traveling, photography5 Likes: springtime5 Pet Peeves: a vague teacher, Dentyne gum, tomato soup. HAUSER CAROL ANN HOLZWARTH GLORIA K HORTON JOAN M IGLARSH ILENE W JANKOWSKI CHRISTINA L Asot April 23 T966 Mrs Christina Cetnar Deans Honors Lust 'I 7 JASEN KAREN M Stage Players I8 Secretary 3 Treasurer 5 7 United Nations Club 2 5 JOHNSTON PENELOPE M KANE MARY E KATZ ILEENE KENNEDY EILEENJ KITTLER PATRICIA A KLEE DIANE M LESSIN JUDITH T LEVINSON SUSANJ LUDWIG SUSAN L LUX BRIGETTE G LYNCH CILCY A McCLOY JUDITH G MCGOVERN MARY S MILLER BONNIE R MILLER ETHELJ MIRACLE THOMAS J MIRUS JOSEPH P MOHRMAN ALICE A Spanish Club I9 Secretary Treasurer 46 Pres 79 Bowling League 2 4 SEA 7 I0 PHC I 6 I I I I I I I I I '- . I ' I ' I . . 1 ' I ' . I , ' ' I I Vice-Pres. 7-8, Senate 2-4, Treasurer 8-9, SELF 3-7, ' I ' I . . ' ' , I I I 1 I I I Il 1 . ' I ' - , - - 2 ' - 1 I - P - , I KNUDSEN, GERALDINE M KRAUSE, MIRIAM KRYSTYNIAK, BARBARA A KUPRITZ, BARBARA KURS, RHODA G LA ROSA, MARY LOU LANDINI, ELAYNE A LANE, EVELYN LANGER, ODETTE LANGLEY, CAROL A LANGMAN, CAROL J LASKOV, PHYLLIS M MOORHEAD, ALANNA K MYLIUS, HANNELORE O - Russian Club 5-7. NICHOLS, SUSAN A - Orchesis 'I-8, Choreography Chairman 4-5, Pres. 7-8, Hobbies: knitting, traveling, Dixieland Jazz, especially Pete Fountain. NOLAN, JUDITH A Uudyl - SELF I-3, Spanish Club 'I-3, PHC I-3, 6, Student Aide 4-8, Hobbies: tennis, skiing, cooking. O'HARA, CARON R O'SHEA, MARY P OISHI, MARY H OMELUSIK, JUDITH M ORENSTEIN, MICHAEL OSER, FLORENCE S PASTORELLO, SAMUEL J - PHC PEDERSEN, LORETTE A PETTIT, ROSEANNE M PINCHUK, ILENE C PLESTINA, JOAN E POLACHEK, SARAH L - Major, Physical Science, Red Cross Club, T.V. Workshop, Judo Club, Concert Pi- anist at Honors Convocation '65, Hobbies: Fancy div- ing, bike riding, "Thanks for a great school and a challenging educational opportunity. I would like to continue on for more of the same." PRINDIVILLE, SUSAN E RAPPER, SUSAN J RICHARDSON, ANITA G - Dean's List 3-7, Beehive Senior Editor I-6. RIMBERGAS, BIRUTE C ROBERTS, ROBERT W Jr. ROGALIA, LYDIA A ROTH, IRIS M SALERNO, ANN I SAMBORSKI, DARRYL K - SKE I-9, Student Aide, Hob- bies: cycling, traveling, fishing, combo. SCALZITTI, RITA T SCHACKE, ROBERT H SCHAUL, SUSAN M - Russian Club 'I-5, Math Club I-3, PHC 2-3, 6, Hobbies: water and snow skiing, swim- ming. SCHULZ, ALAN E - Maior: Geography, PHC, Geog- raphy Club, Bowling League, Basketball, Volleyball, Dean's List, Decathlon Champion '64, Free Throw Champion '64, Capt. of Inter-Mural Basketball Champs '66, Hobbies: handball, bow fishing, Pet Peeve: "Being bothered when I want to be alone," Likes: Australia and New Zealancl. SESKO, FRANK P - Bowling League, VP, Interim, Assis. Business Manager, columnist, co-editor, editor-in-chief, PHC, Hobby: acting and directing plays outside of school. SHRAER, BERTHA L SIEGEL, NAOMI R SIEMERS, VIRGINIA H - Spanish Club, Bowling League, Newman Club, Young Republicans, PHC, Hobbies: bowling, cycling, swimming, skating, skiing, Likes: group discussions, Pet Peeve: rainy weather, 5 hour breaks. SIMONS, JILL G SKARLOSE, GLORIA J SPROVIERO, THERESE A STEINBERG, MITZIE L - PHC, Likes: music, play the piano and cello. TEICHMAN, RONNA F lRonniI - Dean's Honors List, Senate 7-8, Red Cross I-9, VP, Interim, Civil Rights Organization 6-9, PHC, Spanish Club 2-4, Student Illinois Education Association 8-9, LSA. TERRY, JOAN Y THEODORE, CHARLES D TORF, RITA B - PHC I57 TORII, DENNIS R - SKE, Treas. Senate, Senator, PHC: Chorus, Student IEA, Art Club, Miss ITC Pageant, Cur- riculum Assessment Committee, Constitution Commit- tee, Finance Committee, Hobbies, football, art, coins, chess, archery. TREBLIN, ESTHER TRISTANO, MARILYN J TUCKNOTT, JEAN P VACCARELLA, JOSEPH V - Spanish Club 6-8, nickname "Joe Don't". Hobbies: "work", ice skating, swimming. Pet Peeve: tinding cigarette ashes in the cream con- tainers. VODIN, ULRICH G - Interim 7'-8, Anthropos VP and Treas. 7-8, Student Aide and Guide 5-8, Senate 8, Designer of School Seal 7, Dean's High Honors I-8, Student Affairs Committee 8, SIEA 8. WAHL, LYNNE M WALLACE, FRANCES B WASKOW, JANET C WEBER, ANITA WELLS, BARBARA H WOHLFEII, NANCY J YANOFF, JEROME C ZUCKERMAN, ADRIAN S April Graduates 1966 ALFREDSON, ELINOR A - T.V. College, Oral Interpreta- tion 8-9, Academic Award, Honors Assembly 8-9, Graduate Honors. AREMKA, LORRAINE P BALDOWSKY, LYNNE A BANFIELD, LYNN L ILOSSJ BEIDER, RENEE S BELLINGER, WILLIAM M BERNSTEIN, CHERYL T lSheriD - Dean's List 5-8, U of I first two years, Homecoming Stunt Show Shi-Ai lSophomore Honoraryl BOETTCHER, SANDRA L CARONE, ROSE M - PHC, Civil Rights Organization, Senator, Senate Sec., UNESCO-CEF Treas. ancl Pres., T.V. Workshop, Student Community Volunteers. CHANNON, STUART S CHASE, LAWRENCE G COUPER, MARGARET A DEMAS, TOULA - Red Cross Treas. 8. Sec. 3, Women's Intercollegiate Volleyball Team, PHC 2-9, Student Aide 2-9, Likes: volleyball, baseball, pinochle. DWYER, NANCY P EICHENSTEIN, REBECCA L ELIFSON, PAULINE G FINN, KATHARIN A FISCHOFF, TRUDYE S CFRIENDJ FISHER, MICHAEL R FORTES, MARSHA CMarcyJ: Lambda Sigma Alpha 'I-9, LUDFORD, WILLIAM B UNESCO-CEF 6-9, Treas. 6, Vice-Pres. 7, Pres. 8, Dean's Honors List 2-5, 7, 8, Dean's High Honors List MGCDIARMID' KATHERINE 'I IPRICEI I I, 6- MEIER, MONROE FRAWLEY, MARY E MILLER, CAROL L GESEI-BRACHT, JUNE Y MONOGOVEN, MARY ELLEN-Dean's List I, 3, 5, Likes: sports, skiing, went to Jamaica, Travel credit from GILISSEN' ELLEN M Western New Mexico University. GILL KENNETH P ' MORREALE, CAROL J GOLEMA, CYNTHIA L MOTYKA, PATRICIA J GOODMAN HEIDI ' MULCAHY, DIANE C GOODWIN, DANIEL L NATHAN' BLOSSOM G GREENSPON, ALISHA CPLOTKINJ NELSON, DARLETTE D HILION ALMA E ' NETZEL, PATRICIA ANN HINTON, TRESSA L IGLASSMANJ O,CAI-LAGHAN, JANET A HURST VERA J ' OLSON, JANET G IZDEBSKI, BARBARA L iBarbl: Maior-Art, Senator 7, 8, Physical Health Club, Likes: badminton, swimming, ONDRAK' THELMA J IGABRIELI traveling, Pet Peeves: "Waiting for someone who is ORELOVE, MERLE D late." PARKS, ROBERT D KAPLAN, ROBERTA L PETRUZZINI, MARY T KASH, RUTH A QUIGLEY, MARY R KIRSCHBLUM, MURIEL M iMeckiI: Dean's List 1, 3, 5, Physical Health Club, NEA. RAPPORT' ROBIN 5 KLEWER, LOIS B SAVLIN, NORTON 5 KOSKO, PATRICIA SCHATZ, MARTIN L LAZZARAI LYD'A R sci-iwARTz, susAN M - csv-su, susae, Literature Club LEVINEI LINDA S 5-6, Interim 2-4, BEEHIVE SIUE 5-9, Cl'10rUS I, PHC 6, 9, Hobbies: photography, drawing, writing, Likes: I-IBBINI PHY'-I-I5 T IROSENI swimming, tennis, reading. 159 SKARLOSE, GLORIA J SMIALEK, CLAIRE A STREICHHIRSCH, ANN C SWIDERSKI, DONNA TONCZAK, MARIETTA C USHKOW, JANET VONDRAN, ELLEN M WEBER, KAREN A WINTERHALTER, MARCIA G ZACHACKI, ANITA M ZELLER, BETTY J ZERONAS, MARY A .T " nm' K4 J . X . I . l 1,,,,, . , I 'u K " 0 . Ye, A, 'P 5, V N4 4 M . A , I x 'X ' a Ha! . gsm! 'nvu X ,134 1. "P X' Q .w v' , , Q I . . 2 wx ' M ,I 'is ""'-v. 'ls ""'-s MMM N I I : I I . "gl hw 2 r ami' 4,. 4 W Q til l'9 M9 V A P 7-nn -J .,r. -T 1-4 M ' L M4 I. uh R qw. 5 mi., friz, i ,S 4 Y if ,.,f , ,WH wg'-n.."" '--W-.. .. , X "M-....,, 9 N ax- ,D 53 Y x ,igw M U , W 5 25 "" mn. x u Q, .. WW -u . y Q mm " Wi ff i S -. 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