Northern Illinois University - Norther Yearbook (DeKalb, IL)

 - Class of 1964

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Northern Illinois University - Norther Yearbook (DeKalb, IL) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1964 volume:

I L l tprt " ' m 1964 I Norther NORTHERN ILLINOIS UNIVERSriY DEKALB, ILLINOIS Highlights 20 Northern Illinois University vCjIJI be Uent Influence ' of FSoohs is o. a tqbfq Pomep in tbe CHopld i and tbepe is a ' oq in Roadinq tbem Knomn Oniq to those u bo Read fbero u itij _ esipe and 6 nfbasiasm«« Silent- Passive and t " oiseless tbouGib tt eq be ' J:beq qet set i: . " -clion coanUess Ccilh.a.- ' . s :.:■:. ' banqe tbe i: ' -.: J, :..:,on5 Academics Barbara Ariiott, Editor Fran Cannizzo, Prod. Mgr. Linda Taylor, Picture Editor Sue Dickinson, Asst. Pic. Ed. Rol) P s ka. Bus. M ir. Hallic llani Judy Cora, Art Laxout Ed. Wanda Hill, Copy Editor Karen Jackson, Asst. Copy Ed. Bill Iletland, Sports Editor Bob Bichardson. Chief I ' lioto. iiton, Advisor APPRECIATION OF KNOWLEDGE, pursuance of intellectual trainin and thirst for education are results of stud- yiiif?. investigating, and achievinfi ' . Lon hours spent in the library are transformed into short ears of memo- ry. Morning ' dawns on the late studier as he attempts to assimilate those last few ideas. Unorthodox ways of absori)- inji ' information? Maybe, but excn these times help in the accunnilation of references for the future. The time is always present when students are forced to meet the pressures, demands, and com[)lexities of life. Each enters the nnhersity with a thirst for knowledge. A rare moment of sohlnile is spent ith a book. Moments between il utiHzed Mill Zirk gains satisl.i lion uil; at St. Cliarles Ba s School. Iiilor- l ' l iT - iiiinnic oi sliidx cuiiiils waiting in line for tickets. hen mi i !« :i 4 I r -i l l ■■■1 HL KT v 1 : f d£ BUILDING UP AND TEARING DOWN are (n or in [)rocPss. The old fji vps way to the new. and progress holds no iiicni- ories dear. Kemainiiig monuinciits of the old order stand beside the realiza- tion of research. Lights glow brightly t hrough the windows of the priN ate and the public. i)roehiiining their ini|)()r- tance in the life of the college connnuni- t . Hallways exhibit marks of genera- lions and anlici|)at( ' those of generations yet to come. Haw materials hold a [)romise of advancements to be com- l)leted; crumi)ling particles await re- [)lacement. Improvements chang( the face of an alum ' s cherished unixcrsity into an unrecognizable institution. An iuua of liglils i ruan.iti-, life iin the caiiipus at iiiylit. rhe iiiglit ' s magic ciigulii tlie Adiuiiustration Buikliug The new Achnini tratidu Building gains shape daily. Each element added lirings completion closer. •••£ : rvf ' New residence halls iUuiiiinate tlie one-time W est I ' ortw From numerous materials and three months ' work the Ciim- niunieations and Security Building emerges. Miuiiriits :it scilitiiiU- arc iiifre(iiK ' iit for a c(i-ed. All-iiiglit iiii!anc(_ ' waiting for tickets to tlic Smothers Brotli- ers show turns into a l)oolcnann . A fraternity pledge endures the turtme of being liekled r.illier than havnig his pledge hat stolen. LEISURE ACTIVITIES lead to the f ' or- iimt ion ofiK wand closer rriciKishipsaiuJ loyalties. Those little nioiiieuts si)enl ill unplanned enjoyment are a major benefit of university life. The price of fun is only enthusiasm and a wish to be a part of thinjijs. Fulfillment lies in par- ticipation and cooperation in a student ' s lif( apart from books and classes. In- creasinjj: enrollment does not clian c tlie pride co-eds feel in their school ' s and friends ' accomplishments. Spon- taneous ideas and unorganized inter- action underlie the entire year ' s events. (College days are personified in the faces and voices of students. They li e I he " good life " now and hold each nioiiieiit dear foi ' future Tcference. A snake danee puts e ' r (ine in ihc lli)nieenniing spirit. 3 IS |Hr! ' ' .4 B v jHH ? ftfciw ' ' i- _v ' hE r r 1 I ' " riday morning elasses are iniieh easier to endure knowing that an exeiting weekend lies ahead for all students. CIvcrlc ' iKlcrs air riilin ' liit;li atlcr tliu (Irfcat of CMU. Kxcilcliirnt uailis iiionii nliiiii ilimii a iMsktiliall ' ' ainr. A toialiiliiw 11 sets 1)11 a spontaiieuus cruwxl rcactiiiii. rciisidii mounts cluiing the contest between MU and LaCiosse. mf ' VICTORIES AND DEFEATS ai( the fiitulatnenlal causes of school spirit and pride in Northern. Individual and team accomplishments gjive encouragement to form strong school loyalties. Pep rallies give way to s[)ontaneous out- bursts of team sujjport. Hours six ' iit in line waiting for footliall tickets are all worthwhile when the Huskies score that winning touchdown. M j£k, ' v - - :- k: r 10 4 Chfcrli-uclcrs t ' tht- uiKlcfiMt«l Ilu .k lootliall team a warm wc-komc. Nation ' s o. 1 passer, George Bork, is mobbed by autograph seekers. Phi Deha Sigma parades to support thci (juecn candidate for HompcnmiiiL ' Girls from Lincohi Hall gi e the team an earlv morninsi send oil. ■iMi... Ni)i ' tluiii jiiins llir World in iimurniiiu Kriiiiril ' s death. 12 Siililude is silhouetted against the Hoiiieeoiiiin ' ' bonfire. CONTEMPLATION AND REFLECTION cornpriso tho sorious Tiionioiits of the iini ( ' isit sliidciil ' slilV. National trac- ed) s (M ' |)s tlic country and. for the first time, lie as a citizen and future head- er is touched l) the event. I nguarded times when he s(MMns a{)art from reality are one of his most precious indul- gences. Being involved and yet detach( d at the same time i)rinj? about a (uood of melancholy. Main are the hours spent alone with a promise. Works disi layt ' d in a student art slwnv cinit the pcrsonalit and fecliuLis of the artist. I ' aiU-rlaiiiim lit beeonies unimpiirtaiil in a tliiir (i( disaster. 13 KBmmff 4J CREATIVE EXPRESSION is shown in many difforont facets of individual exprossion. Approciation of the arts is cultivated and encoura?;ed through the many available opportunities. Origi- nality and learning combine to pro- duce the beautiful and the worthwhile. Professionals work with aspirants to set an example of accomplishment. Performers entertain with an exhi- bition of their talent. Drama, painting, and music form the fine arts that stu- dents idealize. Those who are spec- tators and know they will never achieve in the arts, nevertheless dream and live the glory of accomplishment through identification with the artist. Discouragements are endured because motivation and success soon come to reinforce and strengthen the drive. lliiin hiiiriiii s iiitlicstia pla s luw and well-known Nungs. 14 Hours of work go into a " pla - in the making. " " iR Criticism and praise pour forth at an art exhibit. IS Rush purtruNs Gifck lite. A .street tlaiiee begins Hoineeomiiig festivities. Eggs H - thniugh the air at the " Yoke ' s mi Us " hcioth (in the Winter Carni al midway. FriencLships llouiisli uikIlt tlic arches. Thr Slumimck pro idc.s divergence troin studio t mf " i TKE ' s are pelted witli eggs at Winter Cauii al. MUSIC IN THE AIR leads to luii and roiiiaiico. Parties and iiiloriiial ather- iiifjjs are necessary diversions from classes and homework. (Coffee dates, nn ' xers, and quiet walks Mend to ether in the rememi)ranees of college days. Linfjerin moments and fast moving events are elements of co-ed reflations thai foretell of future at lachnicnls. The neu ' and old j.taiid Mde b ' side, each a Miurcr iil kimw lediir liir tlnl e who seek it. The seal holds a place of honor. GaigoN les peeT at pabsers-b ' . The icton- liell tolls after a vi Through tjie ears, niaii couples h,i e sat on the traditional Freslinian Beneli. 18 S, j siirf ' p An ancient instrument marks time. University life is portra ed on tin- liltle-iiuticLd muni in tlic Adiiiiuisli liion i iiiiuiii;4. FRESHMAN BENCH AND GARGOYLES on the Administration Fmildin are rec- ollections of past influences to passers- l) . TIk " school seal in the old hallway will soon he forgotten. The ancient sun- dial proclaims passing time. Memories imprinted in stone and metal are transferred to the hearts of graduates to be recalled in the future. 19 H Wf Wy f 4 Iffjl 1 21 ShiiUi Smith 1963 May Fete yiieen Growin ' Pains Expand May Fete Spring came to Nortliein l)iinging new life and waking the campus. Tlie montli of May brought anticipation to students and ahmis tor the long- awaited May Fete festivities. The Imilding expan- sion was coupled with the fresh natural growth ol spring to prompt the 196.3 Nhiy Fete theme of " Growin ' Pains. ' The university itself grew tliat week with the addition of parents, alums, and friends. On Monday, the celebration started of! with a bang as the gun sounded to Itegiii the pre- liminary tugs of war at the lagoon. " E erything is Coming Up Roses " as tlie Phi Sig beetles attack the Delta Zeta roses in the winning island act. Tense pledges await rela ' in May Fete " s sorority pajama race. 9.0. Fraternity pledges hit the water for the pajama races. For tlie second )ear in a row, tlie men of Plii Kappa Tlieta paddled tlieir way to ictor - in the annnal canoe races. Tugs of war, a test of physical endurance, ended in a final pull between Alplia Phi Omega and Phi Sigma Epsilon, with the AFO ' s ictorious. The women of Sig:na Kappa pedaled on to win the girls " tricycle races during half-tinic of the ' arsity-Alumni game. That game, inci- dentalh ' , was a disappointment to the rugged ahuns because the varsity won the contest. Pledge pajama races are always an exciting e ent. Tan Kappa Epsilon won the fraternit dixision and Delta Zeta won the sorority division. A week of fun, excitement and exercise came to an end too soon and thoughts of finals lay ahead. VS. t ■ King Rich Bader and Queen Slieila Smith rtign o cr the lolor- fiil, but windy festivities of .May Fete. May Fete court representatives l)edeck the ishind. The TKE ' s pull for all thry ' ie worth at May Fete tugs. All adcU ' tl attraction at the street dance was the judgiiii:; and presentation of the trophy to the man witli the most l)eaiitifnl legs. Dennis Pryetacznik ot Delta Phi Beta was ehosen to receive this honor. The all-school picnic pro ided an opportunit - for some old-fashioned fun. Carol " " Mitzie " Leaf came through for Ka ppa Delta by winning the pie- eating contest. 15ill Toll proved the Theta Chi ' s are fast " eliuggers " In winning the baby-bottle drinking contest. After dinner, many students paired up to play catch with some ery fragile eggs. From the picnic, fans hurried to watch Phi Sigma Epsilon beat Flunkies and win first place in the annual May Fete baseball tournament. May Fete royalty injected charm into the gaiety and rowdiness of the other e ents. Judy Hollman and ' Whitey " Swenson, last years reigning roy- alt -, returned to crown Sheila Smith, queen, and Rich Bader, king, for f963. The other members of the senior court included: Pat Conwa -, Donna Colossimo, hugo Cardaras, Bett} ' Berg, Ra) ' Sol, Ron Ream, Jon Moss, and Paul Luckett. A bo) ' and girl from each class were picked for the court, also. Dotty ' agner and George Bork represented the juniors; Margie MeGowan and L nn McCann representetl tlie sophomores; and Maryann Larson ami Bill Weber iepii sented the freshman class. Saridy Warner cuiches Sig Kap ' s ietoiy in the tricycle race. Aliiiiiiii return to challenge the Varsity as old meet xoung on the gridiron. : i j ' v a mf u II mja ' Students e;it hot dofrs and ice cream in a relaxed atmosphere. f«. S ' ilk - .. The King ami Queen reigned () er the annual May Fete island acts. This year, eight groups doubled up to present tour acts. The - tried to appl - the theme " Growin ' Pains " in the best wa ' possible to their acts. Although the wind pla ed ha oc with the scenery and backdrops, the actors rallied and the show went on. Beetles, roses, and a giant dandelion in ' aded the island as Delta Zeta and Phi Sigma Epsilon produced their first place skit, a satire on " Mar , Mar -, Quite Contrar . " An illusion of the Old South and its grandeur was the background for the Sigma Sigma Sigma and Phi Kappa Theta act tiiat won second place. Tlie ' re- created the steamboats, sla es, and minstrels from tlie traditional southern past. To climax the week, Al Hirt and several accom- panists entertained at two performances Satinda - night. His golden trumpet ' s soiuids mingled with the memories of the past e ents to complete the picture of May Fete 1963 and NIU gradualh- set- tled back into its normal routine for another vear. Al Ilirt entertains on his famous Inmipet during May Fete. Carol " Mitzii " Leaf wins first place in the pie eating contest. 20 The court rt-cehes acclaim from its subjects clurinu tlic parade, leaiiue ' eitzenfekl and Gene Fiaii cii lieylii tlieir reiitu. South Winds Blow During Homecoming Overnight the traditional Old South trans- formed Northern s eampus from a seething, multi- lived Uni ersity into a eolorful ante-I)elluni planta- tion and a semblanee of Ci il War battlefields. The e ent was Homecoming 1963. The theme, " Gone With the Wind, " was chosen in honor of the 100th anniversar - of the Ci il War. The best attended Homecoming in NIUs histor} ' was planned by the Homecoming Committee. Ex ' ents included— tlie lionfire, street dance, parade, football game, bike race, and Coronation Ball. Jeanue Weitzenfekl 1963 Homecoming Queen 26 The AOPi and ' ets ' Club double (.-ntr)- float, " Northern Win ' Blows for ictory, " is awarded the Mayor ' s Trophy. Members of Phi Delta Sigma clown around as they accompany their winniiif; Hoat in the HoiuicoiiiinK parade. The weeks preceding Homecoiniiig were tor those participating in the festivities. King and Qneen candidates were introduced by campaign skits at the Homecoming Assembly lield October 9 in the Uni ersity Center Ballroom. During Homecoming week, students voted for their choice ill the final elections. In the midst of feverish work on parade floats and house decorations, excitement rose to a cre- scendo as the snake dance twisted its way through campus to the gigantic bonfire at the lagoon, where a crowd ot 3()()() gathered in front of the island to cheer with NIU ' s cheerleaders. At the Coronation Ball, Friday night, couples danced to the music of Les Elgart in the Uni ersit C enter Ballroom. The magic hour of announcing the winning royalty came, and togetlier Jeanne Weitzenfeld and Gene Fran .en accepted the ro al scepter to i(Mgn as ( )iiecii and King. I " H f ' ■m. ' - Northern ' s cheerleaders and NUireliiiig Huskies stir up enthusiasui for Houieeomiug. Suiotliers lirotlii rs draw sell-out crowds Iloiiieeoniing Da dawned sunny and crisp witli tliousands of NIU stndi ' nts, alums, and towns- people lining Lincoln Higliwa to ievv tlie pa- rade. Stealing the show were the winning Hoats— President ' s Trophy, Alpha Xi Delta and Alpha Chi Epsilon; Major ' s Tropin, Alpha Oniicron Pi and Nets ' Club: King ' s Trophy, Delta Piii Beta; ( )ueen ' s Trophy, Sigma Pi and Sigma Kappa. Just as the North was ictorious in the (a il War, so were Northern ' s Huskies at the annual Homecoming footliall game against lUinois State Normal Uni ersit on Satinxlax ' afternoon. Homecoming, when alums rctiun to NIU s cam- pus, is a time for old friends to meet again, refresh memories, and note the many campus changes. A dance and after-the-ganie teas were among the aeti ities pl anned espccialK ' lor alunmi h ' man campus organizations. The Smotliers HrollK ' rs, a uni(ju( nationally- known lolk-singing duo was the feature entertain- ment of Homecoming. They gaxc three concerts oi eomed ' and music to capacity audiences. Nhmy students waited f7 liouis in line for tickets. Sunda afternoon at (didden I ' ielcl, the Flunk- ies Independent Organizations tonr-man team pumped their wa - to ietor in the annual hike race, which ended Homecoming lor anothi ' r ear. 28 The blaze of the bonfire corresponds to the spark of anticipation Xorthern stndents feel for the approaching Homecoming game. All good things must come to an end. Simda evening comes, and a oid is created: the campus slowly changes as dusk settles around the build- ings; a stray napkin, reminiscent of a house deco- ration, whimsicalK skitters in the wind; a battered Confederate paperboard flag lies trampled in the dust. The excitement is gone, the anticipation is o er, realit ' of campus life is back. Yet there arc the memories of a wonderfid weekend: the tan- gible e idence— the autographed Smothers Broth- ers program, the Coronation Ball bid, the footliall program, and the warm glow of happiness. Bike races are an exciting contest dnring Homecoming. " Gone With a Win " pro es to be prophetic as the Industrial Arts and Home Kcononncs clubs win first place for house decorations. 29 loun j3iLr wmiL |ir1 K.iplan, DLimy Glandrv, and Carol Leaf entertain in a Geniian Biergarten, the winning midway booth. Carnival Brightens Winter Season Witli an almost traditional lack of snow. Winter ( ' anii al opened Januar 6. On Morida - the snow sculpture entries were judged, with first place trophies going to Kappa Delta and Delta Phi Beta. An ice skating part - was held Tuesday night, and a jam session Wednesda night. Another of the Carui al highlights was two perh)ruiances In Henry Nhmcini and his orchestra. Snowshoe and sled races were run on Friday, with Delta Zeta and Phi Kappa Theta capturing first place trophies. Tlionsands thronged the Midwa Saturtla) ' after- noon in the Fieldhouse. Tlie first place trophy for niitlway shows went to Alpha Xi Delta antl Alpha Phi Omega, while Kappa Delta and Phi Kappa Theta won first place for tlieir midwa ' hooth. The Chairman s trophy was awarded to Sigma Pi and Kappa Delta as a tie. Carni al acti itics culmi- nated Saturdax ' night at the dance, when Judy O Hara was crowned Snow Queen. The nuisic of Henry Maneini deHghts capacity audienet 30 A Winter Ciirnival hootenanii) ' featured student folk sinuer ' - Russ Foris, Andy Waterman, Jan Swanson, and Paul Hansen. ludv O ' Hara 1964 Winter Carnival Queen Delt.i I ' lii 15 ta ' s nicniorial to John F. Kennedy won a first place trophy in the snow seulpturc contest. 31 Mai - Jean Cefala and Steve Harper, Mistress and Master of Ceremonies, entertain between acts. ' ' Flower of Asia " Wins Showtime " Flower Dnnii Song came to lite during Delta Phi Beta and Alpha Oniieron Pis " Showtime " 1964. Eight organizations participated in the sec- ond annual presentation. Each group that entered the competition re- ceixed a trophy, and this year a second place tropin was awarded in addition to the one given tor first place. A com])ination ot hard work and talent as necessary to win o er the stitf competi- tion. The Flunkies danced their wa to victor and possession ot the fi e-foot first place trophy for their act, " Flower of Asia. " Sigma Pi fraternity re- cei ed the second place honors and trophy for their presentation of " The Emperor ' s New Clothes, " which added a touch of Inunor to the e ening " s festivities. Nearly a years preparation I)y Alpha Omicron I ' i and Delta Plii Beta, and the organizations en- tering the competition was in oIncc! in producing " Showtime. " P]arK in the year the sponsoring or- ganizations chose the theme, whicli is alwa s the title of a well-known innsiLal. " P ' lower l rnm Song " lent itself well to the enactment of many variations on the theme. Some of the acts pre- sented were " The ' ong Girl, " " Geisha Goes to College, " and " How to Make tlowers Grow. " Till- mill nf Si ' jnia Tau ,Si 4ma, drt-ssed in Oriental costnnies, present " . Da ' in tile Bathhonse, Flunkies iliifl their way to tin- first place troph , with their act " Flower of Asia. ' " Sliowtinu ' " acts were eiiliaiiced lix- a pagoda on tlie huge Oriental liackdrop, l)uilt and erected In " the meml ers of Delta Phi Beta. Acts were judged on the basis of costiunes, originalitN ' , audience appeal, color, ariety, and o er-all effect, ' ith such a wide range of judging criteria, it is not surprising that so much tiin( and effort went into this years presentations. Tlie increased interest shown in " Sliowtime tliis year fosters a prediction that the one-time " ' .Stunt Night is destined to become one of the major aeti ities on campus each )ear. Neptune East dancers relax before the curtain goes up. L nn McCaun accepts the first place trophy for die Flunldes. 33 Women Treat for MERC Week If oii see women opening doors for men, Iniying them coffee, or pa ing their wii)- into a movie, don t lie alarmed! The social etiquette at NIU is no different than elsewhere, it ' s just tliat its MERC Week. MERC Week ( Mens Economical Reco ery Campaign ) is sponsored In Phi Sigma Epsilon social fraternit) ' . It is the onh ' time of the year that social comtesies are completely reversed. " It s A Women s World ' was the theme for the dance which climaxed t!ie week Oct. 25-Nov. 2. At tliat time, the Bachelor of the Year was chosen. Senior candidates with a " C " average, not pinned, engaged, or married, arc sponsored by women s dorms and organizations, and only women can ote for the liaciielor of their choice. Russ Ruswick was elected Bachelor of the Year 1963-64. Mm appreciate their free iiiulit out at the MI.IU: iJaiiee. Keiin ' Grams presents the troph) ' tor Baclielor of the Year to liuss Ruswick, winning candidate of 196.3. rU (.■ en wear a sign to keep from sitting home. Crown Pam Kola Miss Northern On May 25 tlie Flunkies Intlepenclcnt Organiza- tion sponsored the ninth annual Organization of the Year Dance in the University Center Ball- room. At the dance Pamela Kola of Bellwood was crowned Miss Northern b - L nn Kania, the 1962 beauty (|ueen. With spotlights blazing, more than 800 onlookers watched the ten semi-finalists step onto the stage to be judged by townsmen and fac- ulty. Chosen on the basis of beauty and poise, the ten girls were: Bonnie Agnes, Grayce Beckway, Jacqueline Jasper, Pamela Kola, Diane Kopp, Janice Krunfus, Stephanie Lines, Judy Nordstrom, Martha Tunell, and Jeanne Weitzenfeld. First run- ner-up was Janice Krunfus, a Harvard freshman, and second rimner-up was Martha Tunell, a Plain- field sophomore. Alpha Omicron Pi shared the spotlight of the e ening when the sorority was named Organiza- tion of the Year. A panel of judges consisting of faculty members and organization representatives selected Alpha Omicron Pi because of its out- standing record in tlie areas of scholarship, leader- ship, and contributions to the uni " ersit) ' . L nn Kania, 1962 Miss Northern, congratulates Pam Kola. Pam Kola 1963 Miss Nortlurn Marita Hoffman accepts the Organization of the Year trophy for Alpha Omicron Pi, winning organization. 35 Eager candidates await the presentation of llit ' trophy for Sorority President ot the ear. Choose Dotty SPOTY for 1963 The annual " SPOTY " dance, sponsored by Theta Chi, was held on September 28 at the University Center Balhooni. Students who attended the danee east xotes to elect the Sorority President of the Year. Music was provided li " tlie Precisions. The ten candidates were escorted by a nieniljer of Theta C hi fraternity to the stage where master of eeii ' iuonies, Miki ' Lerner, annomiced the win- ner. Dott ' Wagners smile was matched only by tlie roses she held as she accepted the troph - honoring her as " Sl OTY. Since this was the third Near that Kappa Delta ' s candidate won, the so- rority was gi en the tra elling trophy to keep per- manently. I)ott was also gi en gift certificates and merchandise from DeKalb merchants. Dotty Wasner glows with pride when she is chosen " SPOTY ' 36 Peter Birch Wins 1963 UMOG Title Beaut contests traditionally recognize lo eK women, but Northern dexiates from this and holds a contest to choose the ugliest man on campirs. Peter Birch was the winner of tlie 1963 UMOC contest, sponsored annualK b Alpha Plii Omega. Nominated by Lincoln Hall, wings C and D, Peter won over twent -three candidates who competed for this title. UMOC festivities began with tiie sliowing of " Curse of Frankenstein on March 24, after w liich the sponsoring groups introduced their candidates. The voting took place during the week preceding the dance in the traditional penn -a- ote method, witli all the proceeds being gi en to charitx ' . Peter reigned at " Holiday in Hades, ' the 17th annual UMOC dance held Nhirch .30 in the Uni- ersit ' Center Ballroom. He cut in on x PO " s metal mascot, " " Goar " , to dance a ictory dance with his metallic mate, " Goarina " . Many coupk-s ciijciy " Holjclav in Hade " Goarina " towers o cr Iut partner, LMOC 1963. Peter Bireli reigns as " Ugliest Man on Campus. 37 1 ' Mis. Milditd Dnilfu ii ' i,uns i) i. ' r AWS Mom ' s Da - fosti ' ities. Northern Honors Moms and Dads Mom and Dad arc always roxalty, of course, Iiut especially in Ma - when Mom lias a chance to be Queen for a Da ' and in October w hen l ad ma be chosen King for a Day. Moms were queens on May 5 at the annual AWS Mom ' s Day. Honored by programs, teas, and dinners. Moms paraded on campus with proud daugliters and sons, who showed their apprecia- tion for mothers tjiex ' take for granted all year. To climax the day Mrs. Mildred Drolen, mother of Caiyl, was crowned " Mother of the Day " at the Mom s Day piogram licld in the Ad. And. October f2 found Dads with their sons and daughters cheering the Iluskie team on to ictory. Highlighting the game was the crowning of the " Dad of tiie Da , " Mr. Har e)- Balzer. I ' ollowing TU s triumph o er Hillsdale, Dads weie honored at a tea held in the University Center. In the e ening, the ' ets C hib sponsort ' d a Dads Da ' Dance. A dance contest, with no twists, stomps, or mashed potatoes, but instead, the traditional ballroom dance concluded the day with the win- ning father antl daughter reeeixing a laige troph . 38 Lorraine Siiiitli lihwiis Har cy Balzei " Dad of the Day " during NIU ' s Dad ' s Da tootliall yaaic as his daualiti-r LilK ' looks on. Kerry Kiciilcii, last year ' s wiiiiHT, pvLsents the troplr to " Best Dressed Girl on Campus, " Diane CaKeilc Playmate Wins Best Dressed At Sigma Pis third annual Pla bo - dance on February 28, Diane Cah ello, Theta Chi ' s candi- date, walked away with honors by being chosen Playmate of the Year. " Tim Burke, nominated by Alpha Xi Delta, was chosen " Pla boy " . Trophies were gi en to the organizations spon- soring Tim and Diane. The dance also featured 22 " bunnies " from sororities on campus. " Best Dressed Girl on Campus " this ) ear was Diane Calvello, Sigma Kappas entry in the con- test sponsored by the Xoilhcr on March 1. Diane was then entered in the national contest spon- sored b) ' Glamour magazine. Se enteen co-eds modeled campus outfits, da time off -campus ensemlilcs, and party dresses foi- the iudges and audience at the contest in the BaUrooni. Diane Calvello is crowned " Pla mate of tlu Werth, 1963 " I ' laNniale " dnrinsr Siynia Pi ' s Year hy ' endy dance. 39 Hie pcrfonii.iiKc lit ill; ' mil riiati;jiiall acLlaiiiitcl Cliieayo Strings LuncliKlt ' s tlif Festival nt Music. Charles Percy st ips at K ' to cajiipaign for goveriKn. Chicag ' o String ' s Appear on Campus Pin His (. " mtiii, internatioiialK tamed soprano, opened the season of the Artist and Lecture Series. Miss Curtin, who made her delint in 1961 at the NIetropoHtan, appeared at Xortliern on Octolier 3. One of the workls truly great cliamher music groups, tlie Netherlands String Quartet, ga e a concert in the Ballroom on October 23. The quartet has been hailed throughout Europe and the U.S. In Xoxember, Lotte Leu a headed the cast of " Brecht on I5reeht, a li ing anthology of excerpts iiom the pla s, essays, poems, sa) ings, and letters ot the late German playwright. A concert, February 23, b the Chicago Strings concluded Northern " s first Festival of Music. The Chicago Strings is a group made up of members ot the Chicago Symphon Orchestra. The Robert Shaw CHiorale and Orchestra pre- sented a concert in the Ballroom on February 26. The (Chorale, augmented b ' its own orchestra, was on its 16th tour of North America. Charles Perc -, (iOP candidate for governor of Illin ois, made a isit to NIU on February 26 to speak informalK with political-minded students. 40 John Anderson receives Phyllis Ciirtin ' s autograph as a re- membrance of her brilliant performance. ' Set ' em on the bar aszain, Joe, " sings Ph llis Curtin. The famed Robert Shaw Chorale blended voices during their outstanding peiforniance in February. rlic aiilR.s iiiicl folk songs of the Now Clirist Minstrels put the antlienee in a light-hearted niocid. Name Performers Highlight Year Well-known entertainers are brought to campus 1) tlie Concert and Lecture Committee of the Uni ' ersit - Center Board. In Septemlier, the New Christy Minstrels, a group of eight young men and two girls, presented a combination of the hroad harmonies, familiar tunes, ami humor of folk music in their relreshing style. During Homecoming festivities, the Smothers Brotliers presented a program of satirical wit and folk music to capacity- audiences. Ilogcr ' illiams, the popular pituiist known na- tional!) as " Mr. Piano, presented a concert on November 1. A feature of his act was his original arrangement " History of Fopulai- Piano. " Ifip Roger Williams ' exeiting perfonnanee of piano hits is both nmsieally entertaining and humorous. R.indy Sparks leads tlie New Christ Minstrels in their li el - perfonnanee in the Ihiixersity Ballroom. Broadway stars, Earl Wrightson and Lois Hunt, pcrtnnii music from the theater, operettas, and Tin Pan Alle . Audiences laughed hilariously at the zany anties of the popular folk-singing Smothers Brothers when they were at NIU. University Center Board mrnilicrs sa ' good-bye to delegates to the ACT eonferenee. ACU SON VI 43 Tlie Ilfiijic Maim ( )iiii!li t m Is liii ' _: il feet tapping. " The American Musical Theater in (. " oneert, A piogiani of ocal arrarigenu ' iits featuring Earl W ' rightson and Lois Unnt, was warmly recei " ecl by NIU students on Noxemher o. Noxember (S-10, NIU s l nixcrsitx (A ' nter l oard hosted the Association of (. ' ollegc Unions. Region 1, Conference on campus. The undefeated Iluskie football team was hon- ored at a ' ictory Dance teatiiring the Richard Nhdtby Orchestra, December 9. Carlos Moritoya, world famous guitaiist, pre- sented a concert of Flamenco musie ' f ' bruar ' 14. Mr. Montoya pla ed his own creatixf arrange- ments of the Spanish g ps music. March 1, Nina Simone and the lliMbit ' Mann (|uintet shared the spotlight in the Ballroom. ' I ' lic Hieli.inl Maltli ' Oreliestra pr(i ides niiisie for tlie eelebra- linii (it ,1 ei - i-iieeesstnl liidthall se.iMiii. Tlie imisie of Carlos Iorito a tells of JZX ps folklon ' . II m Students Present Musical Drama On May 3, " The Tlireepenin Opera, " a joint effort of tlie Speech and Music Departments, fie- gan its nine-day run in the Fine Arts Auditorium. As tlie iewers arrived, they were greeted by women in tattered sliawls and men in ragged suits begging for pennies. This was done to set the mood of the production. " The Threepenn) ' Opera was written In I3ertolt Brecht witli music by Kurt Weih Set in tlie hard lieart of London at the end of tlie 19tli ceiitur . it concerned beggars and street musicians. The musical drama depicts their folk heroes and ex- presses an imder iew of life as seen onl ' by the weak and lowh ' . It was called " The Threepemi - Opera " because it was conceived with a splendor only a beggar audience could imagine and had to be cheap enough for a beggar to afford. Director, Dr. Willard Welsh, used the English translation by Nhuc Blitzstein for NIU ' s presenta- tion. h. Howard l ill was the musical director. PaiMiii. I3i-iiii Diiiiykis. nms up tlu- ladcUr tu puinniiiK i_- Mack, Tom NKFaiil. and PolK ' , Judv Uosfiiliauiu, man and wife. Professional liecgars and wojni-n of ill rcpnte sather in front of Pcaclmm and Co. 45 ' ' The Lady " Opens Theater Season Halloween was the appropriate time for the Uiii ersit ' Theater ' s opening produetion, " The Lady ' s Not for Burning, " which ran from October 3f to November 3 in the Fine Arts Auditorium. This romantic comed ' by 17th century writer Cliristopher Fr -, takes place in Mayor Hebble T son " s house in a small medie al market town. Comedy though it is, " The Lady ' s Not for Burn- ing " lias a theme of sharp satire on the cliurch and its attempts to pro ide its flock with moral leadership. On the brink of death, two unusual people meet— Tliomas Mendip, a disillusioned soldier who charges himself with murder and demands that the village authorities hang liim, and beautiful Jennet Jourdemayne, who is tlie accused witch, condemned to burn at the stake. The liumorous plot progresses to the redemption of the lady who isn t really a witch, and to the restoration of Tliomas s desire to li e. Kathleen Hart portra ed the bewitching Jeimet, and Terry Williams portra ' ed the soldier. Willard ' elsh directed the rollicking corned}-, and Wil- liam ' ilhaurcr directed the construction crew in the creation of the 15t]i Centur - settimi. Nhi iir T s(in and LaiK Margaret arc astoundt ' d as Thumah. Mriulip ti ' lls hi.s uhastly talc of murder. Aecuseil witch. Jennet, eaptnres Tliimias ' s at- tention witli lier el(i(iueiit praise (it lite. Jennet muses the iron of entrusting a witch with jewcfs. • 1 - ' h ..» Presents liller ' s Modern Tragedy " Death of a Salesman, " Arthur Millers prize- winning play, was presented by the Uni ersit Theater Nhireh 12-15 in the Fine Arts Auditorium. This play, often called a tragedy of common man, was directed by Dr. Harry G. Carlson of the Speech Department. The theme of the play re oh es around the re- fusal of children to accept their parents as ha ing human faults: due to this, the children ruin their own li es and cause the destruction of their father, the tragic hero in c)l ed. The play is contemporary ' American theater, and the role of Willy is one of the longest roles written for American theater. Robert Gadbois was cast as the salesman. ' i]l . Joan Krohn phned Willys wife, and their two sons. Biff and Happ , were played by Tony Cal- zaretta, and Al Adducci. The uni ersality of the tlieme and the excellent acting in this presentation created a positi e im- pact on those iewing it, causing this production to be one of the most successful plays presented li the Uni ersit " Theater this xear. Willy (right) talks to an aberration of his brother Ben. While friends look on, Biff shows remorse for his father. During rehearsal. Happy listens attentively as Biff tries to bring an end to an ar ;unient between liis parents. Minlaiiii ' ,ui ( ' s one of her lovely ,un ns to the eoniinin iiiaRl wild d .il a s admired the dri ' ss. NIU Exposed To New Arts As a new entiiie for the Uni oisit ' Theater, two contemporar ' pla s, " The Maids ' In- Jean Genet and " The New Tenant l)y Engene loneseo, were presented in tlie Fine Arts Auditorium De- eenil:)er 5-S. Both phiys belong to tlie movement " Theater of the Alismd. " The purpose of this art in the theater is to promote daring new ways to piohe the basie nature of man. These two plays follow this trend by using weird baekground musie, absurd sets, and hintastie situations to startle and confuse the audience. " The New Tenant " was performed b ' a cast of tour: Tina Olson, the Caretaker, and James Gorgal, the Cientleman, supported by two furniture mov- ers, Richard Paul and Al Gregori. Each depicted a unique personality, characteristic of the new trend in theater. " Tlie Maids " concerns a domineering socialite, Madame, played b ' Nhirty Sharp, and a conniving domestic stall, her two maids, Billie Rose and Carmencita McDonald. It is a stud ' of warped and twisted minds. Both plays were directed by Dr. Donald Polzin of the speech department. Tlie tumitnre movers hring in more and more furniture as the Gentleman ti. ' lls them s here to plaee it. 48 Students Direct One -Act Plays Center Stage coiiKl v be calletl an experi- mental workshop tor actors antl directors. The pro- tUictions are stntlent directed, w ith no chrect lielp from tlie faculty and are prodnced witli the assist- ance of the Center Stage Conunittee of the Uni- versity ' Center Board. Center Stage lannches many stndents into performances in some of tlie larger theater productions on campus. The students presented one-act plays liy such well-know n pla}.w rights as Anton Chekov, Bernard Shaw, and Jean-Paul Sartre. They toured the area with a number ot their protluetions. .Mr. Sniirnov, Ste e Siesel, hcconifs infuriated with l.uka. Julin Hanner.s, in the presentation of " The Brute. " Chuik Brrghnul. director, assists I uth Iliggins and Garj- Gussiclv during a relirarsal of " No Exit. " Joik Leone and Katliy Walsh star in " This Propert ' is Condemned " )v Williams. 49 Students Present Shakespeare at NIU In the sliort time of 14 days, the Summer Shake- speare Festi al mo ed from tlie early 15th Cen- tury, with ■ " Henr I Part I, " to the late 15th Centin with " The Taming of the Shrew. " " Henry IV, Part I " is one of Shakespeare ' s most popular liistory plays, not only witli audiences, but with critics and actors alike. The plot of the play, set in England and Wales, ranges from political intrigue to low corned) ' . Directed by Dr. Harry Carlson, the play was presented July 18-20. The main characters were George Glenn as Hotspur, Bob Fre)- as Sir John Falstaff, and David Hedges as King Henry IV. " The Taming of the Shrew, " the second play to he presented, is one of the comparatively small number of Shakespeare ' s plays which has held the stage in one form or another since it was WTitten. Carmita Hedges portra ' ed Katharina, with Paul Roland as Petruchio, and Marty Sharp and Robert Gadbois as Bianca and Baptista respectixely. Di- rected by Dr. Willard Welsh, the play was pre- sented August 1-3 in the Fine Arts Auditorium, where " Henry IV, Part I was staged. " Hrnn I ' . Part 1 iiMiKcs aruuud the theme of war and hoiicir tUiriiit; the 1.5tli Ceiiturw " Tlie Tamini; of the Shrew " is a warm, excifiiii; farce of the stniffKh ' of Katharina, the shrew, and Pt ' tri leliio, lier Imsh, and . 50 Present Two Swedish Plays Two psychological pla .s, Stindbeig ' s " Miss Julie " and Forssell ' s ■ " Charlie McDeath, " shared equal hilling in the University Theater Nhirch 21- 24. Both plays were translated from the original Swedish by the director. Dr. Harrv Carlson. Katherine Walsh, C. Da id Colson, and Joan Krohn portra ed the characters in " Miss JuUe, " a psychological stutl draniati .ing human emotions and reactions to stress. " Charhe McDeath, " a short one-act pla -, was performed b - a two-man cast— Ceorge Glenn and Wilbur Daniel, portraying a entriloqnist and his dummy. The title itself is a triple pun on MacBeth, death, and Charlie McCarth -. Thu ventriloquist talks to his (lummy. The dumui ' joins the ventriloquist in the trunk. The servants eonverse about Miss Julie. Miss Julie talks to the servants after a secret affair. 51 he SUenf iDfluence of Boohs is a CDiqbtg Pou ei? in tbe optd 9 i and there is a oq in Readlnq {hem Kn ou D Ontq to those ix bo Read theno mith Destpe and 6 " Qthasiasm Silent ¥ assive and r oisetess tboaqb tbeq be beq qet set iD £ct OD coanttess CQ altitudes and CboDqe the ' po e!? ot yot ions Qiles mm j ' 53 UNCOUNTED HOURS of hard work ill plaiiiiiiiij; and prepara- tion art ' iH ' hiiid each acti it " that takes place on Northerns campus. The executive abihties of the achiiinistratioii are respon- silile tor many of these success- ful and smooth running operations. In a imiversity the size of NIU there are numerous poHcies for the administration to formulate and carry out. The administration will soon move their offices from the old " castle to the new Administration Building under construction at present. Although hard at work as educators and admin- istrators, they are never too l)us - to gi ' e a warm smile and friendly " hello . Oraii Hacldiick anil Dr. .Scliniiclt tour the campus on a tandem. Doan Topp ' s faii]il ' pivparus tor a liiU- in tliiir Holls Ro cc. 54 Administrators take a coffef break in the Bhickhawk Room. Leslie A. Holmes President of Xortlievn Illinois Uni ersitv It isn ' t often that Dr. and Mrs. Holmes are free from eomniit- nients to spend a quiet evening at home. President Holmes pauses from his busy sehedule to relax in a comfortable chair and watch television. Holmes Completes 15 Years at NIU One of the important doors on campus opens to the office of President Leslie A. Holmes. Since coming to Northern in 1949, Dr. Holmes has greeted visiting dignitaries, inii ersity adminis- trators, facult}-, students, and guests. The traffic through his door has steadily increased along with the growth of the universit . Aiding in the ast expansion of Northern, Dr. Holmes has added many members to his personnel and approxed the construction of new Iniildings. After receiving his B.S., M.S., and Ph.D. degrees from the University of Illinois, Dr. Holmes did a year of post-graduate work in economic geolog . His career in geology took him into industr -, geo- logical expeditions, and teaching. He came to Northern to serve as its fifth chief (wecntix e after acting as Administrati e . ssistant to tlie President of Illinois State Normal College. 55 VP ' s Direct 10,000 Students Dr. Ernest E. Hanson lias had a long and aried career at Northern Illinois University. He received his B.Ed, degree from IU in 1930. In 1935 he received his M.A. from the Unixersity of Michigan and in 1952 his Ed.D. from Michigan State. Dr. Hanson returned to NIU in 1941 to ser e as Dean of Men. He has also ser ed as the Director of Extension. Hanson was Dean of students ini- niediateh- prior to assuming his present duties. Today, he is Vice-President for Student Personnel Services. In his capacit) , Dr. Hanson sees that students are not only in good physical condition but are also given help with their personal problems. Stu- dent Personnel Ser ices also assist students in planning their academic programs and in selec- tion of employment with the Unixersitv. F ' nmci. ' . H. Gt ' iglr Exi ' cutive Vice-President and Pioxost Ernest E. Hanson Mce-President for Student Personnel Scr iecs In the absence of President Holmes, E. ecuti e Vice President, Dr. Francis R. Geigle, assumes the responsibilities of the president. At other times one may find Dr. Geigle initiating the bie nnial and annual budgets, and generally assisting in all areas of personnel and emplo nient. He also represents the President ' s office on man ' imixersity coimcils and boards. Dr. Geigle receixed his B.S. from Susquehanna Universit ' in 19.33, and his M.S. and Ed.D. from New York Uni ersit ' . He also holds an honorary L.H.D. degree from Lycoming College. Dr. Geigle came to Northern in 1951 to serve as the head of the Business Education Depart- ment. In 1955, he was appointed Administrative Assistant to the ice-president, and foiu ' years later he was appointed Executive Vice-President. This ear Pro ost was added to his title. Dr. Geigle now assumes the duties which were formerly those of the Academic ' ice-President. Dr. Geigles career also includes teaching and business experience. He is an active member of arious social, professional, and ci ic groups. 56 J ws J. R. Haiuds Academic Vice-President Charles E. Hdxm li Director of Research Wilhani P. Froom Director of Regional Service Artluir Muns Administratis • Assistant to the President Z. Harold Dorland Director of Business Ser ices Oi Martin H. Bartels Director of Placement Panl Lindli Assistant Registrar Philip L. Shields Co-ordinator of Student Financial Aids Administrators Aid Students at NIU Donald G. Bruer Supervisor of Security and Traffic Robert D. Buchanan Director of Food Ser ices Jack W. Peterson Student Activities Ad isor 58 Harold Hiisa Dean of Men George S. Pritcluud Registrar Max lIiRbiuT Director of Student Teaching Richard Grant Assistant Bursar Eugenie alker Director of Admissions 59 Silas Clifton Director of Coiinst ' ling Alvin Mason Director of Uni ersity Center liiriiailuK ' Haul)) ' Director of Lil)rar Huth Haddock Di ' an of Women Hiitli W ' cstluiid Assistant Dean of Women 60 Actor Ronald Reagan, a formt-r athli-te under Ralph MeKinzio, spoke April 28 at a banquet honoring " Mr. Mac ' " Mr. Mac 9? I Leaves NIU McKinzie treats an ahniinus during the N ' arsity-Aliunni game. An Oklahoma farnibo -, Ralpli McKinzie, wit- nessed a prep football game a lialf century ago and went Iionie witli his career decided. That career ended in June of 1963, when " Mr. Mac " retired from the XIU pli sical education and ath- letic staff after 42 -ears of teacliing and coaching — 17 ' ears at Enreka College, 2 at ' artlnirg Col- lege, and the last 23 at Northern. As a competitor, McKinzie pla ed football, bas- ketball, and baseball. At Eureka College, he gained national recognition as a giidder for his outstand- ing place-kicking abihties. " Mr. Mac " joined the staff of NIU in 1940, and during his career served as assistant football coach for sixteen ears, head basketliall coach for eight jears, head l)asel)all coaeli for eight ears, tennis coach for three years, and interim track coacli for one ear. McKinzie recei ed his greatest honor in De- cember, when the National Association of Inter- collegiate Athletics Noted him into tlieir Hall ol Fame— a fitting end to a fine career. 61 Infoimality per adfs in Ed Syivk ' s otfiLr in tlic art department. Ron May and Dr. Darrel Black enjoy a game of handball. Jack Peterson and Diane Lelifo i.sit with Mrs, Hanson at a coffee hoiu ' for new and returning faculty members. 62 A faculty string ijuartct performs in the ballroom. Guests and members arrive for an evening of fun with tlie Dames Club. Newcomers entertain at the Christmas Nhisic Program. Newcomers and Dames Socialize New faculty women are given an opportuiiits to socialize, meet and make new friends, and, in short, feel and become a part of Northern through the Newcomers Club. Membership is open to both the wives of new facult ' memliers and to new women on the teacliing staff who ha e been at NIU less than two years. A major e ent for the Newcomers is their annual kuicheon and fashion show. The Christmas season found these ladies busy planning tlieir Christmas music program, and in the spring, the club-year was ended on a liglit- hearted note with Fim Night. Faculty wives and women wiio are no longer newcomers to the campus are eligible for member- ship in Dames Club. Honorary membership is open to retired faculty women and wi es of retired or deceased faculty men. The Dames Club pro- vides an opportunity to make new social contacts and strengthen friendships among the members, held a Christmas Tea. Members sponsored a card party and dinner during January. 63 The dinns i)i Miss Piiulsoii ' s ami Mr. ( :aniplHirs offices aif al a s open to stiuli-iits wisliiiv counsi-ling. I)i. M. I. add Tliomas srrws as tlic ciiordiiiator of Northern ' s Center for Southeast Asian Studies. The College of Fine and Apphcd .•Krts aids Tom IDonohne, left, and Frank Canipise in inereasi]i ' j tlu ' ir musieal skills. L YEARLY GROWTH of the Unixersit) ' is evidenced by Hj l-- glancing at tlie four Colleges. . K« - The fonnation of new depait- ' aJSBtkr ' ments adds to the major fields offered b - each College. Each department experiences giovvth with the (. ' .xpansion and improvement of its cur- riculum. Large buildings spring up across the campus to meet the increasing demands for more and more modern facilities. Indi idual facult members conduct extensive research projects, compose articles for professional publications, author books dealing with topics in their field of interest, and lead informative study seminars through foreign countries for which stu- dent participants recei e credit. " { adxanccd study degrees offered in arious fields, students come here with their wives and children. More apartments, off-campus housing, and uni ersit - housing is needed to cope with the rapid student bod ' growth. The growth is also exident by the upspringing of other campuses, such as Lorado Taft, and b - the formation of extension courses. Wirtz Hall will be completed for the 1964 summer session. Business College Adds Department Dr. Robert L. Thistlethwaite, Dean of the Col- lege of Business, was the first dean of the college when it was established in 1961. Dean Thistle- thwaite earned his Ph.D. in Commerce at the State Uni ersity of Iowa. He is the author of two ac- counting textbooks and has also written e.xtensively for professional periodicals in the fields of business education, labor, and management. Dr. Thistle- thwaite has also been listed in " Mios ' h() in Education. " The College of Business strives to prepare men and women for various roles in the business world by instructing at several educational levels. Kohiil L, Thistlethwaite Dean of College of Business 65 Students congregate on the stair landing before class. t.i i.lii.ih sIimI, riK. lift til liizlit. Ma B.iratz, Fred Freebolin, an l lit)! Maiika, tliseiiss managerial tU ' eisions. Between classes, the lialls ni McNhnry are crowded with students relaxing and discussing assignments. 66 Creation of a separate Finance Department was appro ed In ' the Teachers College Board in the summer, 1963. Formerly the finance area was part of the col- leges Department of Management and Finance. The Board action created two departments from the one. Other college departments are account- ing, marketing, and business education. Typical covuses offered in the new department include real estate, investments, statistics, money and banking, and business and corporate finance. The College of Business offers a program of business internship, giving students an opportu- nit " to work in ' arious business fields. Students intern throughout Illinois as accountants, retailers, marketing personnel, and insurance agents. There are approximateK " 1800 students enrolled in the four- and fi e-}ear programs leading to B.S. and M.S. degrees, a sixth-year program leading to Certificate of Ad ' anced Study, and a doctoral pro- gram leading to a Ph.D. in Business Education. Dennis Patz sains skill in operating a Friden calculator. Members of the . ccounting Society listen to Tom Stark till of his experiences as an intern in public accounting. 67 Future accountants take a field trip to the IBM Data Processing Center in Hines Hospital. William W. Wiitz Hall, named after a prominent DeKalb businessman and ei ie leader, is due to open for the 1964 sunnner session. Its faeilities will be used b - the College of Business and the Home Economics Department. ' irtz Hall will provide a lecture hall and 17 classrooms for business classes, including rooms for typing, shorthand, office machines practice, and a multiple-channel dictation room. Seminar rooms will be a ailable, as well as a data process- ing room with electronic data equipment. Gene Reed discusses a law case with Francis Nowik, left, and James Donohue, right, of the Management Department. 68 Dr. Nesbitt ' s senior seminar class aids in the i icparation of stu- dents planning to go nito ariuns areas of secondary education. Education Classes Use Graham Hall Dr. Robert F. Topp, Dean of the College of Education is a well-knovvii author, educator, atid clinical psychologist. He received his B.A. degree in Education from Northern Illinois State Teach- ers College in 1938. Dean Topp was a member of Alpha Phi Omega, ser ice fraternity, and Kappa Delta Pi, honorar)- education fraternity at North- ern. He was also the recipient of the Josephine M. Jandell Scholarship. Dr. Topp earned his M.A. and Fli.D. degrees at the University of Colorado, and returned to Northern in 1960. The departments of the College of Education offer four-year programs leading to the degrees Bachelor of Science in Education, Bachelor of Arts, and Bachelor of Science; five-year programs leading to the degree Master of Science in Educa- tion; and six- ear programs leading to the Certifi- cate of Ad anced Stud} ' . The College of Educa- tion has added doctoral programs in six areas. Many schools in the area have made their facili- ties availal)le for the student teaching program. Robert 1 ' ' . Topp Dean ol College Education 69 StiidiMit tcathrr. Judy Da i(K(iii, prt ' Sents a French Icssdii to pupiK on llic iiiiiinr lii ' li li ' el Gialiam Hall accommodates the Special Education School. The gradual move tii one of NIUs newest Iniild- ings— Graham Hall— began in January. It is the first building on campus to be wired throughout for closed circuit tele ision, which will permit obser- vation ol children, including those in tlie Special Education School. Craham houses 90 per cent of the staff and classes of the College of Education. Facilities in the four-story, air-conditioned struc- ture include demonstration classrooms, a reading clinic, seminar rooms, and special classrooms with adjoining observation rooms. Graham also houses a unique circular conference room, which can be divided into two separate rooms to scat about 150 each. Special education facilities include a therapx room which has whirl pool baths, a pli) sical ther- apy gymnasium with stairs and bars for climbing and for building up weak muscles, and a clinical services room. The facilities will accommodate a maximum of 75 exceptional children. 70 Ei=:£: Blind children are instructed in the use of braille and a t pe writer in the Special Education School. Basketball is one of many sports included in the Men ' s Physical Education program at Northern. The Elementary Education " Block " pinui.ini m i s students au introduction to curriculum and iTistructioual methods. The Men ' s Physical Education Department, lo- cated in the Field House, will gain additional facil- ities under the stands of the stadium being con- structed at present. The new stadium will seat 15,000 spectators and provide press box facilities. Beneath the stands, space will be pro ided for basketl)all and handl)all courts, locker rooms, classrooms, and offices. In the area surrounding the stadium there will be five touch footl)all fields, a complete track, a arsity baseball field, and three varsity footliall practice fields. The Department of Nursing Education lias de- veloped rapidK and has gained recognition as one of the most unique musing programs in the coun- tr -. The educational resources of the University arc suppItMiiented by wide use of the facilities of h()S[)itals and health agencies in the area. 71 Modem facilities in the new Women ' s Physical Education Building located on the North campus will include gymnasiums, dance studios, activity rooms, a swimming pool, shower and locker rooms, classrooms, seminar rooms, a reference librar} ' , and department offices. Lorado Taft Field Campus is the site of the Outdoor Teacher Education program. Northern ' s program is well-known across the country as a leader in this field. The Department of Outdoor Teacher Education has developed rapidly and shows promise of even greater growth in the fu- ture. Building facilities have also increased with the completion of a new dining hall and dormitory on the Taft campus. Studies range from bacteria in the soil to gala.xies in the skv. Mieki Dil.allii Icanis liow to manipulate a saw. llir imiiLiA ' iclioul providt ' S stiiiK iils illi ,111 oppurtuijitN for practical experience in wiirkin ' uilh iljilJicu 72 Dr. Bryce Heads College of Arts Dean of the College of Fine and Applied Arts, Dr. Mayo J. Bryce, earned his B.A. degree at San Jose State College, and received his M.A. and Ed.D. degrees in Art and Education at Columliia Uni ersity. Dean Bryce was a specialist in Educa- tion for the Fine Arts at the U.S. Office of Educa- tion in ' ashington, D.C. where he coordinated the fields of art, music, and dance on a national level. In 1960, Dr. Bryce led a study team sent by the U.S. Department of State to evaluate fine arts education in the Soviet Union. The College of Fine and Applied Arts has four departments: Art, Music, Industn ' and Technol- ogy, and Home Economics. The departments offer four-year programs leading to the degrees Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science, and Bachelor of Sci- ence in Education; fifth- ear programs leading to the degrees Master of Arts, Master of Science, Master of Science in Education, and Master of Music in Music Education; and sixth-year pro- grams leading to the Certificate of Ad anced Stud or the degree Master of Fine Arts. M,u NCioiuLi ob.serves an artist at work in tlie luirsrry school. Mayo J. lirycc Dean of (Jollcfjc of Fine and -Applied . ' Vrts 73 Dr. Bird puts liaiul inembers tbroujih tlifir paces. John Dizillo lirlicves that iiuhxiiliial practice is necessary to be a menilier of a ' jroiip of nuisicians. Mike Scaccia demonstrates bis creatixity and artistic aliihty on can as. Mr. Strawn discusses a ceramics project. This summer, music at XIU will span the Atlan- tic Ocean for study in the alpine city of Salzburg, Austria. The Music Department is offering a six- week European Residence Study Seminar, cen- tered arormd the famous Salzburg music festival. There will lie daily lectures and seminars, plus visits to other European music festivals. The Music Department sponsored its first Fes- tival of Music in Februar of this year. It featured, as a special guest, one of the nation ' s outstanding contemporary composers— Gardner Read. Mr. Read donated the original manuscript of one of his works to the Music Department. Ill the summer of 1963, it was " round the world in 74 da s " for participants of the art tra el semi- nar, which was sponsored by the Art Department. Dr. iiryce conducted the tour through Japan, China, Malaya, India, Eg pt, and the HoK- Land. Practical application of knowledge is stressed in the courses offered by the Department of Industry and Technology. Facilities for (lie Safety and Dri er Education progiam haxc increased. Eva Wei modrls for Roxanne Hills and Donald Berger. " J w mi The HoiiK ' Economics kitchen in the Science Building will be replaced by the facilities in ntz Ha Careers in Home Economics require a broad liackground of practical talents which are gained from the program of the Department of Home Economics. The facilities for Home Ec students have been expanded by Wirtz Hall, which will be shared with the College of Business. Wirtz will provide three-room units with apartment-size kitchens, dining rooms, and living rooms. The De- partment will also have a cliild de elopment labo- ratory and outside playground, seminar rooms, classrooms, and la])orator kitchens. Ron Glogovsky operates a platen press. . . .III Art majors discover the use of principles of design. 76 Students engage in informal discussion in Dr. Me frs ' Philosophy Seminar and Independent Studies Class. Faraday Houses Two Departments Dr. John Skok, Dean of the College of Lil)C ' ral Arts and Science.s, earned his Ph.D. degree in plant physiology at the University of Chicago. Dean Skok came to Northern after engaging in research at the Argonne National Laboratory as the head of tlie plant and physiological group in the biologi- cal and medical field, from 1950-1962. During the eight years previous to his research at Argonne, Dr. Skok served on the faculty and experimental sta- tion staff in horticulture at the Uni ersity of Illi- nois. In September, 1958, Dean Skok was a U.S. delegate to the second U.N. International Confer- ence on Peaceful Uses of Atomic Energy. John Skok Dean of College of Liberal Arts and Sciences 77 journalism pmtrssor, llallic llaiuilton, gives Dennis Zavett some pointers on printinu photographs. Dr. Alpiner, Head of the Speech and Hearing Clinic, makes use of an audio testing machine in the CHnic. An experimental French class is instructed liy Dr. Schrciner, with the aid of lilm strips and a tape recorder. Students are given practice in developing papers of varying length and character in Mr. Strjk ' s Creative Writing class. Sixteen ck ' partnK ' iits are iiicliKletl in llic College of Liheial Arts and Sciences: Biological Sciences, Chemistry, Earth Sciences, Economics, English, Foreign Langnages, History, Jonrnalism, Library Science, Mathematics, Philosoph), Political Sci- ence, Physics, Psychology, Sociology and Anthro- pology and Speech. These departments otter toin-)ear programs leading to the degrees Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science, and Bachelor of Science in Education; fifth-year prograins leading to the degrees Nhister of Arts, Master of Science, and Nhister of Science in Education; si th- ear programs leading to the Certificate of Advanced Study. For students preparing for professions w hich re- quire a greater degree of specialization than is proN ' ided by the General Education enrriculnm, the College offers a specialized pre-profi ' ssional curricula in the following areas: dentistry, medi- cine, eterinary medicine, medical technolog % pharmacy, engineering, agriculture, and law. Individual reports aid the learning of al! Dr. Bowen ' s Philosophy of History class. students unrolled in n -t " I Dr. Perry Chang gives students an iulroduetiim to the priiRipies and pr()l)leuis ol eeonomies. 79 Kc-u Laas looks on as Steve Airhart uses a microscope to make a detailed studv of a slide in a Baeteriolo 4V class. One of the nation ' s most modem organic chem- istry lalioratories is housed in NIU ' s new Faraday Science Hall, which opened for classes this year. Tlie building provides instnictional and research facilities lor the chemistry and physics depart- ments. Faraday abounds with specialized labora- tories and equipment to meet the highly complex needs of the two science departments. Specialized facilities for chemistry include: a health-related research laboratory, a hydrogena- tion room, se ' eral faculty research laboratories, two organic chemistr) ' labs, two for quantitative analysis, and one for instrumental analysis. Four general chemistry labs are also provided. Laboratory facilities for instruction in physics include four for elementary courses, and a separate lab area for modern physics, electricity and elec- tronics, a fully-equipped student shop, and a nu- clear plnsics research laboratory. Facilities which both departments will share in- clude two large lecture halls, five smaller class- rooms, and a departmental research library. Dr. James gives a child a spatial arrangement test. Jim Teutemacher observes aerial photos through a stereoscope, as Paul Jacobs points out something of importance. 80 ii 1 1 1 The architecture of Faraday is highliuliteil 1)% uiu hk ' hulitinu at uitiht. Slnd. iits di ilop and appl - the fornudas of sohd geometry. The statily Science Building stands on the ever-ex- panding east side of the campus. 81 Classical lands of the Meditcnanean, from Del- phi, home of the Delphic oracle, to the fabled islands of the Aegean Sea, were on the itiiierar ' of 30 tra elers on the Classical Tour sponsored by the English Department. Dr. William Seat and Dr. Anne Greene conducted the tour during the 1963 summer months. The group made stopovers in London, Stratford, and Paris, and they visited places of classical and archeological interest in Italy, Greece, and Turkey. A number of faculty members in the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences are engaged in or have recently completed research studies and books. Much of the research is supported by grants. This year, for the first time, state-appropriated fimds were made a ailable to support research. Antluopologists, Ur. TuN ' lor, left, and Dr. Gumierson, right, engage in a di.stussion of a tiasket made b ' l lains Indians. t:lHiiiLstr stmli [its iierform titration cxpt-rinients in one of the new habnratorics in Farada . 82 College After Dark Adds 65 Courses An extensi e progiani of evening and Salinda morning classes on a part-time college-le el basis is presented l)y Northern ' s Evening College. These 400 nndergraduate and graduate courses, offered by 29 university departments, pro ide an oppor- tunit ' for cultural and intellectual inipro ements, advancement in lousiness or professional fields, or completion of requirements for degrees or creden- tials. The e ' ening class program, with an addition of 65 courses, is expanding to meet the increase in demand for evening classes by full-time, as well as b ' part-time students. Dr. ' irgil W. Alexander, Dean of the Evening College, came to Northern eleven years ago after serving as an assistant professor of education at the Uni ersity of Florida. He received his B.S. from Chadron .State Teachers College, and his M.A. and Ph.D. from the University of Nebraska. Dr. Alexander is a member of Phi Delta Kappa. Virgil Alexander Dean of Evening College Lights in Reavis brighten the campus at night as evening classes are conducted. In the rxeniuj;, tlir Industrial Arts I ' liildiiit; is a ' lciw as l)us ' students wiiik on their pidjects. Faraday Hall opens its doors to night elass students. Finisli that seulpture l»y iDoiiiing or hust Participaut.s in a Management Seminar for E eeuti ' es arc left to right: Curtis Hobcrg. Jaek Morgan, Col. Chester Johnson, Robert Thistletliwaite, Lt. Col. Kobert Meeker, and George McNeil. Jr. Extension Offers 57 Courses NIU ' s e.xtension centers stretch from Lake Michigan to the Mississippi Ri er. Dr. Joseph Clettenberg, extension ser ice director, Hsted 57 courses at 30 commnnities. University classes con- ducted In XIU facidt members provide area athilts witli C()ur.s( s ranging from art to psycliol- ()g ' . Six communities are Nortliern extension centers for the first time. Tliey are: Chicago Heights, Har ' ey, Naper ille, Xorridge, Ottawa, and Sa an- nah. Courses also are offered at Park Forest, Ar- lington Heights, Aurora, Banington, Belvidere, Cicero, Dixon, Elgin, Franklin Park, Freejwrt, Hillside, Joliet, Loml)ard, Plainfield, Rockford, Skokie, Sterling, and ' heaton. FHOXT ROW: R. Stuek, R. Thistletliwaite. j. Monta()mer . BACK ROW: J. Cleltenl)erg. J. Tate. R. Williams. W .Vlex- ander. Joseph Clettenberg Director of E.xtension •I f— l 85 C. Norton Coe Dean of Graduate School ' X ' ?j 7;: ' 1,913 Work For Grad Degrees Graduate Scliool lias completed its first 13 years and the number of students enrolled has mcreased approximateh- fifteen-fold. Ten facult ' members, including President Leslie A. Holmes, laid the groundwork for graduate study at Northern at the first meeting of the Graduate Council, February 6, 1951. Tlie men who were instrumental in the launch- ing of the Graduate School can look back with pride at the accomplishments of the first 13 years. Onl " se en departments offered graduate work wlien the school began, but during the 1963-64 school year, a total of 27 departments offered graduate work. Grants to NIUs graduate school passed the $100,000 mark this year for the first time in the schools liistory. Following appro ' al by the State Teacliers College Board, $110,250 was granted to 73 graduate students. Dr. C. Norton Coe, Dean of Graduate School, recei ' ed his B.A. degree in English at Amherst College in 1937. He graduated cum laude and was a member of Phi Beta Kappa. He recei ed his Pli.D. degree at Yale Unixersitv in 1950. Soedarso came from the Academy of Art in Jogja, Indonesia, to do graduate work at Xorthern. Joan Steiner, a graduate student in EngHsh, coaches a student after cl 86 .. ' ■ ' A,J-»!!Ji " ' " - oi Keith Chapiiuin, graduate student in the Earth ScKiice Department, serves as map hbrarian. Working on a project under Dr. Joncich, Caria Mc- Laughlin sets up apparatus for an electrolytic study. Graduate student, Allen Rousch checks the hydrogen flow on an elali orate apparatus used for the h drogenation of olefins. 87 MmlriiLs Iniiii the Lab Scliool enjoy Lorado in tin- I ' all. Taft Facilitates Outdoor Education Loiado Taft Field Campus, liraded In- Paul Harrison, is situated near Oregon, Illinois, on high bluffs o erlooking the Rock Rixcr. The sixty-six acres of rolling woodland abound in a variety of wildlife, thus making it an ideal laboratory for outdoor education. The fiuiction of Lorado Taft Field Campus is to supplement the professional preparation of teachers, both at the graduate and undergraduate levels. At Northern, participation in a series of first hand outdoor education experi- ences is an integral part of e ei - elementar edu- cation majors preparation for teaching. The site upon which the Lorado Taft Field Campus is located was formerly an art colonx known as " Eagle ' s Nest Camp. " In Lo ' den Me- morial State Park, near the Taft campus, stands Blackhawk statue created liy Lorado Taft, artist and sculptor for whom the Taft Campus is named. 88 LeaniiiiK (■xpcrii -ncc ' s are exciting and nu ' aningtul at Lo ■ailii. K v n9 | ■ 1 lto j t99H s ' 1 1 - ' ay •411 Bl Fy sm ' ' W i ■ Jtt BUSo 1 Jb T; J -niirf., ' sA t y r H 1 h H 1 ■ " 2i ' 1 H , H 1 H ' i i ■ 1 Students uain from learning experiences in the oiit-of-do()r Marine biologist, Al Lopinot, examines a carp he caught. A buck gixes tlie library at Lorado the semblance of a lodge. The laboratory proxides aiis v -rs to questions about nature. Future band nienibers of the freshman class enjO ' their stay at Lorado Taft. Browne House, at Lorado Taft, liouses a cHnic and donrn ' tor -. Blackhawk stands guard over his old hunting grounds. 90 Lorado Taft dining hall affords diners an iniprcssixe itu of tin U. nk River Valley. The new dining hall is set in a bluff high above the river. The growth of the outdoor education program lias been .steady and continuous. To meet the in- creasing demand for tlie Field Campus facilities, a new dining hall and an additional dormitory- were completed in August. The dining hall, set high abo ' e the ri ' er, can seat 150 guests. The new 60-bed dormitory is located on the west bank of a deep ravine in the dormitor)- area. A graduate major in Outdoor Teacher Educa- tion was recentK- added to the curriculum of the Department of Outdoor Teaclicr Education. In addition to Elementar ' Education, four other de- partments ha e started using the Campus regu- iarh : Biology, Earth Science, Physical Education for Women, and Industrial Arts. It appears that other departments will be taking advantage of the unusual opportunities offered at the University ' s Oregon campus. The summer program at the Field campus is growing each year in popularitv " . During the sum- mer, 23 comses are ottered by the Departments of Outdoor Teacher Education, Art, Earth Sci- ence, Biological Science, and Education. The Taft Field Campus is also used e. tensi eh ' as a Uni- ersit ' center for evening classes at the under- graduate and graduate levels. 91 Dirrctor of Summer Session Dr. Damon Reach 3,000 Attend Summer School Aiiiliitious students, registered in the 1963 sum- mer session, attended regidar three, eight, or ele ' en-week programs on campus. Some received credit for stud ' abroad, while otliers participated in woik sliops and special institutes. A ariet ' oi cultural and recreational acti ities highlighted the summer. Musical programs in- cluded performances by cellist Raya Garbousora, pianist Leon Fleisher, and the Chicago Symphony String Quartet. Other cultural e ents included the presentation of Shakespeare s " Henry IV " and ■ " The Taming of the Slirew. " Natural smroundinus iekl t( ' modem architecture. 92 tTi i-a ' Ar r.a f jar Vr infers) ■ tX ltr A « «S(» ' C+t ci) l + " (yt-f| nr Rosemarie Esli and Maijorir BriiniMU test lach otluT on tlie parts ot thr IkkK in Malayan. Allan Katz prefers eating v ilh his fingers instead of the chop sticks some use at tlie Malayan dinner in Neptune Central. Ml " . Gerald Bush, tlu- Training Officer troni Washington, D.C., and r. Boli Striphng, tlie Field Selection Officer, spoke at the first orienta- tion meeting of the Mala an ()Uinteers. Dr. J. Patrick Miite was cIioscmi as Project Director for the Mala an program in 1961, and he has ser ed in this capacity lor all fixe projects. In September Dr. Don V. Arnold was appointetl Associate Peace Corps Project Director to assist Dr. White with the Mala an piojeet. Mohanicd Ghatl .alli, Assistant Language Instnictor, pursues know ledge at NIL ' , while instructing Peace Corps trainees. 93 Jablonski, NiiiiL-y Farver and Baibali Joluibon discuss iiu me in Mala a as t-acli liolds a Peace Corps Manila Gerald Bush, Training Officer of the Peace Corps, conies frun Washington to speak lo Nhilayan ohnitcers. Malaya V Trainees Study at Northern Northern was again chosen as tlie site for the Peace Corps Nhilayan project, whicli is a bold national effort to cope witli Malaya ' s high rate of population growth, the poverty and depressed condition of rural areas, and the need for eco- nomic di ' ersification. Mala a ' , the fifth and largest Peace Corps training program here at Northern, hosted 98 ol- iinteers at its beginning on September f7. Tlie trainees, most of whom are college graduates ranging from 20 to 68 )ears of age, digested two years of college work in their ten week stay and then received final instruction at tlic Hilo campus of the Universit} ' of Hawaii. The gioup attended classes ten hours a day, six days a week studying tlie Malayan language, geography, technical stud- ies, world affairs, and the philosopln , strategy and tactics of communism. Northerns first training program for Mala a Iiegan October 14, 1961. Of the groups trained at NIU, 177 trainees ha e been selected. 94 Shuffleboard provides relaxing outdoor recreation and a Ijiiak iriuii studies. Al Lopinot shocks fish for a Lorado Taft conser ation class. Northern is honored b ' a isit from Senator Paul Douglas who spoke on " The Role of Federal Government in Public Welfare. " Richard Rehner e lubit.s a soil profile for students enrolled in Dr. Parson ' s conser ation class. The lighter side of extra-cunieular actixities featured such sports as handball, bachninton, golf, volle ball, and softball for men; recreational games, swimming, and tennis for women. White Pines. Star ed Rock, and Lowden State Parks were the setting of hikes and picnics for those interested in organizing tlieir own spare time. August 8 marked the clima.x of the term when 174 undergraduates aud 134 graduates as- sembled in an inipressi e ceremony on the cam- pus island to recei e their degrees. 95 97 SPECTACULAR DISPLAYS of sportsmansliip, enthusiasni, ami teamwork trained Northern Illi- nois University a repntati(Mi ot producing many ol the nation s finest athletes. No longer a small state teachers college. Northern Illinois Uni ersity has mushroomed into a large nni ersity with an ever-progressing athletic de- partment. Doorways to the future will continiialK open for the Northern athletic department, re eal- ing many new challenges and opportunities. Meet- ing the challenges will require courage, ambition, good judgment, and skill. Atliletes graduating from Northern will also face man ' new cliallenges and opportimities. Their training, wliich includes learning to work and get along with others, will aid them in meet- ing the countless complexities of life. Some of our greatest leaders were athletes in their college days. Our late President John F. Kennedy, who faced dangers each day of his life, participated in col- legiate athletics. His firm belief in the alue ot of th alues athletics has prompted the re nai or tne v; of plnsical development. Athletics are essential in building a stronger nation. Tlie spirit of competition will impro e the nation only if it is carried tluough the " exit " doors of college athletics into the actualities of life. NIU tracknifii won tin- IIAC; tliaiiipinnsliip in 196 ' 3. f% -: . tL A tciiii 1)1 llir .Si.Mlli ,iN Mi l " II ' I ' l ll " lii.ulili ' -;lits enjoyed by menilii ' i ' s of the lliiskir liasrliall Irani. ' Ill ' lia-kctl all llnvkiis p.oMcliil pli nty of action anil tliiilK cniiintr to a sccond-plarc lirliinil flrntial lii, iiiu.m in tlio II.AC. Little Ail-American quarterback George Bork (11) and the locith.ill Huskies gained national recognition lor N ' ortliern. 99 A selluut crowd luoks on as massi e Onialia defenders attempt to prcxent George Bork from completing a pass. Huskies Topple Foes For Perfect Season one small college IIAC champions, nmnlH team. Mineral Water Bowl victors, nndefeated in 10 games: this is the story of Northern ' s 1963 gridiron Hnskies. Piloted by Little All-American Geroge Bork, the mighty Hnskies rolled o er Whitewater State 55-7, Winona State 61-0, and Illinois State and Eastern Illinois by identical 43-0 scores. The sqnad also gained impressive ietories o ' ei ' siieh formidable opposition as Omaha with the biggest defensixe line (250 pounds average) in the nation, Hillsdale with an outstanding defensixe team, and confer- ence rivals Eastern Illinois, Western Illinois, and Central Michigan. The Huskies were nanu ' d numliei ' one small col- lege team in the eountr In the Associated Press and the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics following their ictory o er Southwest Missouri State in the Mineral Water Bowl. Arney ' sle ' is " santiwiclKd " Ix ' tween two Western Leather- necks following a punt return. 100 End Dave Casey hangs suspended in air, awaiting a tackle bv an alert Illinois State Redbird. i A Western tackier atteniiit to bring doun Northern ' s hard- driving fullback Da c Broderick. Hugh Kohrschneidcr, nation ' s number one pass receiver, figlits with a Leatherneck to snag another Bork pass. 101 Coach Howard IIlIlIi.i ii llic iliiskic ' i ill action. Jill I ' lJit ami Da (_ t aMA tear an Onialia liack " linili liuiii Innlj. Jolui ilaar prc cnt.s an I.SU mniirr inun gaining aalagc A 27-22 ictoi) oxer Central Michigan con- elntled regular season action for the Huskies, tlie first undefeated NIU football squad since 1951. Quarterback Bork amassed a fantastic total of 18 new collegiate passing records, while his favor- ite receiver, end Hugh Rohrschneider, ended the season as the number one pass receiver in the nation with 75 passes caught, one short o f his NCAA record set in 1962. Rohrschneider ' s career reception mark of 183 set a new NCAA record. Fourteen of the 183 passes were good for touch- downs, still another NCAA record set by the senior end. End Gary Stearns broke the IIAC single game pass receptions mark by nabbing 17 passes against Central Micliigan. Halfback Jack Dean, Northern ' s leading ground- gainer, carried the ball 78 times for 516 yards and a 6.8 a erage. He also recei ed 43 passes, good for an additional 553 ards. Roger Stark biicLosluU) iJcUuLb .in altMiipt U Lllinnis bt.itu pass in the annual Homecoming contest. Bork and Rohrschneidcr await the snap of the ball. All eyes are on the ball as Terry Hcnigan ' s kick fails to clear tlie erossliai 21 ' . 2 1 1963 FOOTBALL RESULTS NIU Opp. 55 Whitewater State J 61 Winona State 21 Northeast Missouri 12 18 • Uni ' ersity of Omaha i 19 Iliilsdale 13 43 lUinois State 43 Eastern lUinois 29 Western Illinois 22 27 Central Michigan 22 MINERAL WATER BOWL Southwest Missouri 14 Da e Broderick assumes a ballet stance as he waits to receive a puss from quarterback George Bork. 1963 FOOTBALL TEAM FRONT ROW: R. Christian, J. Secord, H. Jcnnines, D. Herstedt, D. Hildebrandt, 1. Dean, B. Pelkey, E. Janeski, R. Evans, A. Vesely, D. Mcver. CENTER ROW: J. Fort, R. Calkins, J. Andres, D. Broderick, D. H:irrison, R. Smith, H. Kerby, ]. Modglin, M. Henigan, G. Stearns, G. Bork, T. Walz. BACK ROW: H. Rohrschneidcr, D. Muldcrink, R. Johnson, C. Wood, R. Stark, R. Owens, J. Bertone, J. Broderick, J. Kerner, J. Haar, K. Sliniko, L. McCaiin. 104 Northern ' s resen ' e quarterback Ron Cliristian breaks away for a gain against Whitewater State College. ■A Excited Northem fans show various reactions to a referee ' s decision. Gary Steams pulls in a Bork pass. IIAC FOOTBALL 1 STANDINGS W L PCT PTS OP NORTHERN " 4 1. 000 142 44 Western 1 .750 100 57 Central Michigan 2 2 .500 88 92 Eastern 1 .250 36 113 Illinois State 4 .000 49 100 1963 NCAA RECORDS Most single sea.son passing attempts Most completions Most yards gained by passing Most ards per game (average) Most attempts per game (average) Most completions per game (average) Most completions, game s. Central Michigan Tonchdown passes, single season 406 255 3144 349.3 45.1 28.3 43 32 105 Northern Wins Bowl Clash Strong t ' pla and the superb passing of senior quarterback George Bork helped the Huskies edge Soutliwest Missouri State 21-14 in the annual Mineral Water Bowl game No- vember 30 at Excelsior Springs, Missouri. Bork completed 27 of 41 passes and hurled touchdown throws of 24-yards to Hugh Kohr- schneider in the first quarter, 33-yards to Ed Janoski in the fourth quarter, and 40-yards to Da e Brodcrick in tlie fourth quarter. Terr Henigan successfully kicked for three e.xtra points. Soutliwests first score came on a 16- ard run in the second quarter by C ornelius Perr . The Bears final toucfidown was a 66-yard pass to Perry in the fourth cjuartei-. Tcnv Henigan charges into a Iianl-diiving Missouri l ack. A 76-yard scamper by halfback Jack Dean, leading Northern gronnd-gainer, sets up a fourdi-ijuarter touchdown. . Southwest Missouri defender stops Rohrsclineider. Bork surveys his Inie lietore ealhng signaK Northerns victory over Soutliwi ' st Missouri State revenged a 23-20 defeat at tlie hands of Adams State of Colorado in last years howl elash. The win also left the Huskies with a lO-ganie winning streak, the first in the school ' s history. The NIU squad swept all game honors by win- ning three trophies. Seniors George Bork and Mike Ilenigan were named the most outstanding hack and lineman respectively, while senior Tom Walz received the outstanding tackier a sard. Two 1U co-cds react taxorablv to tlie llii.skics first touchdown. Fullhack Da e Brotlcrick (.31) awaits a short pass from Bork, the game ' s outstaiKlinLi Coai ' h Fletcher has his arms full with a trophy and a game hall svuihols of Northern ' s 21-14 victory in the Mineral Water Bowl llillMlales aggnsMX r hnriiu ' n swamp liuarteili.n k Hnrk drspitc l rotcction from the Huskie offensive line. Television viewers saw this sideline i ictnre of Bork as he waited to enter the North-South Shrine game. NIU Gridiron Team Loaded With Ability otecl Northern ' s most valuable pla er and Lit- tle All-American for the seeond straight year, senior quarterback George Bork established count- less new NCAA records in leading the Huskies to their first unl)eaten season since 1951. Borks records include most yards passing in a single season, most passing attempts in a single season, most completions in a single season, most attempts and completions in carei-r and single game, most total offensixe pla s in a single season, most touchdown passes in career and single season, and most passing ' ards in career. Hugh Rohrschneider, Borks faxorite pass re- cei er, also performi ' d brilliantl - during the 1963 football campaign, l ohrschneiders records include most touchdown passes receixed in a season, most passes recei ed in career, ami most passes received in a single season. Both Bork and Rohrschneider turned in good performances in tlie Nortli-South Shrine game. The two seniors looked their best, howe er, when they led the National all-stars to a 66-14 slaughter over the Southwest all-stars in the annual Chal- lenge Bowl at Corpus Christi, Texas. Bork con- nected on 20 of 27 passes for 247 yards and three touchdowns and ran across tlie goal line for an- other touchdown. Rohrschneider received 10 passes for 207 yards in the football classic. Coaeh I ' leteher, NAIA distriet 20 Coach-of-the-Vear, discuss a possible play on the sidelines. uid Bork lOS Jack Dean races through two maninioth Omaha deteiiders. .JW, ►..! ' J: Hohrschncitkr leaps in tin- air to bring down a pass from Bork. Lynn McCann (75) and Rich Calkins (72) sign xerograms for autograph-hungry youngsters at Homecoming halftime. Bork, Rohrschneider. and Dean await re-entr - into the game as trainer Joel Bloom recei es instructions ia walkie-talkie. Bork and Rohrschneider joined the professional ranks Ijy signing with the Montreal Alonettes of the Canadian Football League. Ele en Huskies were named to tlie 1963 All- TIAC offensive and defensive teams. Named to the ofrensi e team were quarterback George Bork, tackle Da e Mulderink, guard Roger Smith, ends Hugh Rohrschneider and Gary Stearns, center Bob Evans, and halfljack Jack Dean. Named to the defensixe unit were tackle Dave Herstedt, inside linebacker Mike Henigan, end Lynn McCann, and middle guard Tom W ' al . Coach Howard Fletclier, named . A1A district 20 Coach-of-the-Year at the close of Xortherns most successful football season, was assisted by John Wrenn, Jack Piieanis, Robert lirigliam, and Mark l ean of the coaching stall. 109 Music, Cheers Stir Huskies Beliiiid every good tootlnill team are a liand, clieerleaders, and a inaseot. Nortliern, wliich boasted tlie best small-college football team in the nation in 1963, was also the proud possessor of an outstanding band, a talented cheerlcading squad, and a beautiful new mascot. The 14()-piece Marching Huskies performed stir- ring pre-game and half-time shows at all home games and traveled with the team to Eastern Illi- nois and the Mineral Water Bowl. Two Nortlu-rn twirlers pi-rtimii at half-time of the HoiiK-cominy game to the stii " rin 4 music of tlir Maichiny Huskies. (;lieerleadeis lii ' lp welciimc lioiiie Cnoiiir iimk .iiid tlie un- defeated Huskies at the H ' ield House. Xortlieni ' s i .ieioiis cheerleaders atld charm and lo tliness to the annual Homecomins; lesti ities. Dnmi major Toclil Nelson uuides the Mareliinij Huskies down the street at E ei ' lsior Springs, Missouri. 110 Amis raised, the Xorthern cheerleaders lead students in cheers at the lli)mcconiinn p; ' p rally on the island. Ten of Northerns prettiest oung women led Northern students in cheers at home and away football games in 1963. Tlie cheerleaders worked at least four hotn-s a week in preparation for the Saturday afternoon contests. In addition to their game cheering, the cheer- leading squad played a major role in the Home- coming festiv ities and the welcome-home celebra- tion for the undefeated Huskies at the close of the 1963 football season. Cheerleaders for the football ear were Mar Hall (captain), Jean Goodwin, Dianne Carlson, ]ud Kaplan, Judy Janikowski, Diane Check, Caro- K n Strodtz, Kath) McHugh, Gail Klass, and Joan Schwennan. A new addition to Northern in 1963 was a male- mute sled dog. Named Husk)-, the dog served as mascot for the Huskie football squad. Husky was a gift to the athletic department from an alumnus. Husky, NIU ' s new mascot, enters the plajinij field. A dark night, a hrilliant bonfire, and enthusiastic cheerleaders and students pro ide a good atmosphere for the Homecominp pep rally. 11 Western detensnemen eliarge in to halt a Xorthem back in ] aetion iin Glidden Field. JV Gridders Complete Season Undefeated NortlK ' in s J ' Pups compk-tcd another siiccess- tiil season w itii an undefeated record of three wins, no losses, and one tie. (toadied liy Bob firigham, tlie junior- arsit ' siiiiad easily defeated Western lUinois 20-0, heaton 27-f4, and Wright Junior College 34-7. In the last game of tlie season, tlie I ' ups tied Illi- nois State 0-0. The I ' nps turned in one of their best perform- ances of the } ear when they trounced Wright 34-7 at Cilidden t ' ield. Walt Leahy ' s three touchdowns and two point conversion, George Sherman ' s touch- dow n and two point con ersion, ami Bill Husti ' s OS-yard run accounted for Northerns win. Leah ' led in scoring with fi e touchdowns. George Sherman followed with two touchdowns while Bill Husti, Denny Harter, Denny Porra- ccehio, lack Frost, and Bill Kessler scored once. Xciitlii ' in ' s difense hit hard in their 20-0 win n er Wi ' stern. ' " BESSSb , pm— — — fill 1963 SOCCER TEAM FRONT ROW: Manager S. Gt-rlnr. B. Clit-ster, B. Kcssler, F. Desco. J. Kessler. CENTER ROW: R. Xakaiimra, K. Cohh, J. Ceriu-v, G. Rutherford, G. Gilmore. L. Foss, Coach W. Healey. BACK ROW: W. Miller, S. Mule, L. Sweet, T. Bridge. E. Ciske, G. Boyle. Huskie Soccermen Improve On 1962 Season Northerns soccer team rebounded from a win- less 1962 season to claim tluee ictories against tour defeats in the 1963 campaign. The Huskies showed definite improvement o er the 1962 squad by booting across 13 goals in seven games. The winless 1962 team scored only one goal in fi e contests. Coached by Dr. Bill Healey, the Huskies fell to three of the Mid- ' est s most powerful soccer teams, Crinnell, Lake Forest, and MacMurra . 1963 SOCCER RESULT.S MU OFF. 1 Crinnell 1 3 Lake Forest 7 1 Dubuque 2 Eastern 1 5 Roose elt 2 1 MacMurra ' 4 Eastern 1 .Xortlieru .soecennan Ward Miller " heads " ball for relionnd from shoulder of teaniiiiate Larr ' Sweet. A Roosevelt socceruiLUi attempts to liloek a hoot hy Kess » 1963 CROSS COUNTRY RESULTS MU OPP. 39 Miami ol Oliio 17 15 Loyola 49 15 Eastern Illinois 48 16 Platteville 47 26 Western Illinois 33 20 Illinois State 39 18 Mankato State 42 00 Central Miehigan Ist-IICCA 2nd-IIAC 34 Harrier captain Mike Ristaii sprints down the final 100 ai ilie re oft! The gun firis and lf( .( : A lciiImi p .;,.(. Harriers Capture IICCA Championship Trophy Pat Brngan edges a Western harrier for a win. Paced by Mike Ristan and Pat Brogan, the 1963 cross country squad completed another spec- tacular ear by placing first in the IICCA and second in the IIAC. Coach Carl Appells harriers also compiled an impressive 7-1 season record. The Nortliern harriers defeated conference ri al Western Illinois and four other Illinois schools to capture their third first place trophy in the Illinois Intercollegiate Cross Country Association meet at Northern. LoNola ' s Tom OHara won first place in the three-and-one-Iialf mile run with a record per- formance of 17 minutes and 37 seconds. 114 l3 W A s t " Vii .--. • ' 1963 CROSS COUxNTRY TEAM FRONT HOW: 1. Dunn. . DeWolfe, M. Ristau, R. Albert, J. McGiiitv. BACK ROW: C. Wallin, J. Bennett, ]. Peterson, P. Brogan, J. Mortimer. G. Grininielbein. NWstt ' ni Illinois claimed its first IIAC. " ehanipion- sliip by iipt ' iiding defending champion Northern 25-51 at Macomb. Western placed four runners in the first five positions while the Huskies managed to squeeze Mike Ristau and Pat Brogan in the si.xth and seventh spots respectiv eh " . The harriers elected junior Mike Kistau honor- ar captain at the close of the 1963 season. Ristau compiled an outstanding record of six team firsts, two iudi idual firsts, and three second place fin- ishes. Pat Brogan, number two runner, ended the sea- son with a record of four team firsts and foiu- sec- ond place finishes. After their first and onl loss to Miami of Ohio, the harriers bounced back to trounce Loyola 15- 49 and thus launch a seven meet winning streak. IK. (..A eDiinietitcirs gi(MH) togetiier in the first tnm. Pat Brojjan races across tlic finish fine alone tor another first-place ictory. 115 Hea vi ' ight Xfal MacDon.lkl stiii.ytjli-- to kcrp a Xcntli rnitial iippunmt im tin l».Unn Wrestlers Complete Winning Season Coach Bol) Brigliains vvrt ' stling sc|iiad enck ' d the 1968-64 season with a 5-4 record and a fittli-placc finish in tlic IIAC. Mel Schmidt at 177-pounds was tlie only North- ern grappler to capture first place in the IIAC meet at Illinois State. Schmidt, 9-0 for the season with six pins and three decisions, topped Fred Richardi of Kastcrn 5-2 for the title. (duick Anderson claimed second place in the loO-pound di ision. Third-place finishers for North- ern were Jim Ilanegan at 115, Jim Kessler at 123, Ken (;obb at 137, and Neal MacDonald at hea - weight. Illinois State won tlie conference with 67 points. Eastern finished second with 57 points, C entral Michigan third with 56 points. Western tourth with 40 points, and Northern fifth with 39 points. Ki ' ii Peckenpaiigh tlirows a North Ctntral grappler to the mat. 1963-64 WRESTLING RESULTS NIU OFF 18 Omaha 14 30 Western Illinois 15 11 Illinois State 23 IIAC WRESTLING STANDINGS 26 W ' heaton 9 Illinois State 67 points 15 Central Michigan 24 Eastern Illinois 57 points 20 Platteville 6 Central Michigan 56 points 8 Indiana State 36 Western Illinois 40 points 15 Eastern Illinois 21 nortiii:rn 39 points 29 North Central 3 116 Xortheni ' s Ken Pcckonpauiih applies a perfect pinning liold to his white-jerseyed Nortli Central opponent. Xcal Macnmialil prepares to pin a North Central urappler. FRONT ROW; W. Brown, K. Colb, C. Anderson. B.VCK ROW " ; Coaeh Bri ham, T. Weber, M. Selunidt Wilkie. L. Smith. 9(«-(i4 WRESTLING IK.AM M. Bresnahan, J. Hanegan, C. ' i R. ' anD:)ren, . Widerstroni, y. J. Kessler. J. Albright. J. Rogers, N. MacDonald, E. I ' ederson. J. 117 Gymnasts Finish Fourth In 1 1 AC Xortlieni ' s gymnasts, coaclied liy Dr. Herljert Dunn, compiled a losing 4-7 record, and finished a disappointing fourth in the IIAC. Northern finished behind Western Illinois, East- ern Illinois, and Illinois State and placed ahead of C ' entral Michigan in the conference standings. Western compiled 149 points. Eastern 112V2 points, Illinois State 105 points, NcMtliern 90 points, and Central Michigan 47V2 points. Junior Tom Hussein was the only Huskie gym- nast to bring home a first-place ribbon. Hussein captured top honors in the still rings e ent. Freshman John Hooker was elected the team ' s most aluable pla) er and Bol:) Russell was elected captain of the 1964-65 team. Hooker scored the most points for the Huskies, picking up 115y2 points. Dick Anderson, who participated in only half of the meets, was second in scoring with 83% points. Lariy Olson followed with 64, Ron Cor- nelius with 59%, and Bob Russell with 55V2. Li ' Oiuiul Witfci pcrlorms iiii tlie .still rings. JdIiii I look. I ilispla A strnmtli cm tlic pji.Lllrl liars. . wroirj inoNf i..nisr(l Hon Cornelius to lose ' his balance. 118 l)a iil Sinn ' s .luility aids liini mi the side horse. ittii iierfoniis on the horizontal l)ars iL il{kWJ i ' ' 7 , i ! 1963-64 GYMNASTICS TKAM FRONT HOW: R. Russell, R. De -erinaini, ]. Stom-. 1.. Bronsseau, R. Anderson. L. Witter. S. Sklaney, T. Hussein. J. Kells. I.. Owen. CKNTKR ROW; W. Garnet, J. Dnnn. ( ' .. " Raker. M. Hall. D. Twittv, T. Rorter. R. Radnnzel. W. Farson, R. Beattie. M. .Seherer. BACK ROW: Coaeh Dinm, K. ' Miller, O. Strink, 1). Senn, L. Olsiin, W. ll,,lni:ni, 1.. ClKippel. F. S ()l)oda. C. Fekel. R. Andrini. 119 Plattc illc (.a.ueis guanl tlic lluski( . as l.air Ilnincr waits to throw tlic liall to a teammate. GMU Edges Huskies For Conference Title (k ' litial Michigan ' s 65-62 win ovvv Xoitlu-ni in tlic- clianipionship game of the IIAC at Monnt Pleasant, Micliigan, prevented the Huskies from wimiing their first league title. Northern entered the championship game with a 5-2 IIAC mark and an 11-11 oxerall record. Thi- Cliippevvas, who concluded tlie season with a 6-2 conference record and an 18-6 overall maik, were undefeated in 14 straight home court contests. Cold shooting definitely hint the Huskies in the championship clash. Northern shot only 28 per cent from the field compared with a 41 per cent effort 1iy Central Micliigan. Tom Pelkeys 20 points and Don Edward s 16 points led the Chips to their first IIAC ' first place finish. Larry Hoo er and Roger Duttou led Xorth- crns scoring with 17 points each. 120 NortlHiu ami Wliitcwater fisjlit for possession of the hnV. Jim Futrt-ll pulls dc ) ii a r( ■hinnid. Frfsliniaii Rnn Duttdii appears to he walking with the ball Kulp attempts to knock the ball away from an opponent. jiiii l itii ' ll, named the iel)()iiiKling leader In the IIAC aiitl a member of the conferenees all-star squad, was eleeted Most ' aluahle Pla er by his teammates. He also shared the conterenee Most Valuable Player award with Westerns Coleman Carrodine. Futrell rebounded 117 for the year for an a ' erage of 14.6 rebounds per game and led NIU scoring with an a erage of 12.6 points per game. A senior center, he was a unanimous choice to the All-llAC team. Larr llooxcr, a senior forward with an a erage of 8.3 points and 9.3 rel)ounds, was elected Hon- orary (Japtain for the 1963-64 sea.son. W. L. Moore and Terry Kulp were named to the second All-IIAC team. Freshman Hog l utton was named llAC! plaxcr of the week twice during the 1963-64 season. Coach Ev (vochranc, in his first ear ol collegiate coaching, saw the Huskies lose several close games, including a 54-50 loss to Eastern, a 67-66 loss to Western, and a 65-62 loss to C ' eiitral Michigan. 121 A U: house, a rrincf, ami i-ii lit lulpl CSS ca.mTS watch a Western deleiisivciiian attempt t i block a shot by Larry IIoo er. 1963-64 BASKETBALL RESULTS Niy . OPP. 62 Valparaiso 97 50 Whitfuatcr 63 62 Mankato State 45 79 Illinois State 66 82 Ball State 74 78 Western Mieliigan lOfi 66 W ' iseonsiii (Milwaukee) 54 87 Central Mieliigan 7S 59 State College ot Iowa 70 89 Platteville 90 66 Western Illinois 67 72 Eastern Illinois 56 50 Eastern Illinois 54 82 Mankato State 79 80 State College of Iowa 88 56 Illinois State 50 83 Wheaton 67 95 Western Illinois 83 73 LaCrosse State 81 51 Kent State 60 82 Wheaton 67 62 Central Miehigan 65 Won 11. Lost 11 IIAC-Won 5, Lost 3 Hog Diitton (34) and W. L. Moore (50) grapple with a de- teniiined Whitewater State opponent. 122 During a timeout, Huskie cagers gatlur around Coach Ev Cochrane to formulate court poHcy. Northern fans focus th ' ir attention on the court as two cagers fight to gain possession of the tip. . L, Moore scores an cas - two points as a Wliitewater defen- siveman attempts to iire ent the layup. 1963-64 BASKETBALL TEAM FRONT HOW: I. Mdorc, L. Hoover, B. E ans, E. Cochrane, W. I,. Moore, T. Kiilp. BACK HOW; D. Hanke, G. Krahenbulil, j. Sehiniilt. j. O ' Briin, L Kutnll, j. Liiiduren, A. TeBoekhorst, H. Dutton, D. Lakin. Coach E ' Cochrane oliieets to a ref ' s decision. Northern led tlie eonferenee in defense, allow- ing only 519 points for a 64.9 axerage. Central Michigan finished behind Northern with 589 and a 73.7 game average. Central Michigan led in olfense, scoring 83.6 points per game. In scoring 669 points, the Chips completed 274 of 639 shots for a .429 percentage. IIAC BASKETI5AI.L .STANDINCS W L Pet. Central Michigan NOinHEl N Western Illinois Eastern Illinois Illinois State 6 o .7.50 5 o .625 4 4 .,500 o 5 .375 2 6 .250 124 George ' ondrak ( 22 I scored nine points in Northern ' s 60-58 victory over Whitewater State of Wisconsin. Looking hke a bird in tliuht, X ' ondrak jumps for a rebountl. 1963-64 JV BASKETBALL TEAM FRONT ROW : M ;r. B. O ' Connor. H. Rokns. L. Rudzinski, R. Hanibersi. L Summers, B. S.arl. Coach lack Pheanis. BACK ROW: R. Halpern, D. Enthyrc. D. Carmodee. D. Ash. T. Ralei-h. 125 19(13-64 HOCKEY TKAM FRONT 1U) V: G. T viu-(1 , D. Day, B. Clustrr, .1. Dran, C. Kovacik. BACK HOW: W. ' rhompsdii, J. Schmidt, B. Hcriitk, K. Sinoczx iiski, L. .Swxit. D. ShaniHni. P. Mrlmias, G. Znfi Hockey Team Wins Mid -West Loop Title An 11-0-1 conlerence it-cord gained tlie Xoith- ern hockey team their first Mid- ' est loop title. The squad finished ahead of Elmhuist, W ' heaton, and St. Procopius in the final conference standings. The hocke) ' team recei ed no financial support from the Uni ersity. Participants contributed to rental of the Elmhurst rink for conference compe- tition. Each player provided his o wn efjuipment. A perfect conference record was marred when Northern had to settle for a 5-5 tie with Elmhurst in the final match of the season. Northwestern de- feated XIU 7-1 in non-conference pla} for North- ern ' s only loss of the season. MID-WEST HOCKEY STANDINGS NORTHERN Elmhurst Wheaton St. Procopius w L T 11 1 6 5 1 5 2 10 Dick Da - (14) and Jack Dean (22) nioli an goalie as thc ' trv ' for a score on the opponents rink. 126 Pom Pom Girls Enhance Games For the first time this year IU liasketball fans enj() ed the spirited lialf-tinie pertormanees of tlie Pom Pom Girls, one of Northern s newest organi- zations. The Pom Pom Girls, organized by the Athletie Department and Joanne Wagner and Cath ' Wal- lace, performed drill routines to the rh thmic music of the basketball band. Girls on the squad are required to maintain a C a erage. The " were chosen on the basis of co- ordination, poise, and enthusiasm. The Pom Pom Girls, in additic n to perfoiining at basketball games, also plan on participating in football half-time shows next ear. As in football, the Northern cheerleaders led students in cheering at home and awa} " basketball games. Faithful, spirited, enthusiastic, and talented are just a few of the many adjecti es used to describe Northerns cheerleading squad. Under the leadership of Captain Mar Hall, the cheerleaders practiced before each game. The sfjuad rehearsed on Saturday mornings. 1963- 4 POM POM GIRLS FRO.NT ROW : K. Griulak, J. Miele. D. Cah.Uo, J. Wasm-r, .S. Sttwart. B. CK ROW: . . Lciizi, L. Bc.rdwill, M. Glas.-r, G. Wallace, M. Da ()iist. P. Mueller. 1963-64 GHEERLE. DERS FRONT ROW: J. Schwerman, J. Janikowski, M. Hall, I. Goodwin, C. Strodtz. BAGK ROW: D. Carlson, S. Richards, K. McHugli, D. Gheck, J. Kaplan. Swimmers Wiii Conference Title Nortlienis .swiinining Huskies lirokc two records in winning tlie 1 1 AC ehanipionsliip at Illinois State. Northern acciunulated 115 ' 2 points to top Central Michigan with 84 points, Illinois State with 6OV2 points. Eastern Illinois with 59 points, and ' estern Illinois with 51 points. Records liroken by the Huskies included the 400-yard freestyle rela and the 500- ard indi id- ual freestyle. Al Akkeron turned in the record breaking time of 5:33.7 in winning the 500-yard individual freestyle and the 400-yard freestyle re- lay team of Mart - Faggetti, Tom Wells, Al John- son, and Ron Anderson set a record with a time of 3:34.1. Ken Brown won both the 100- and 200-) ' ard breast stroke and Ron Anderson and Tom Wells tied for first in the 100-yard freestyle. Northern also won the 400- ard medley e ent with a time of 3:59. Northerns 6-2 o erall record included ictories o er cojiference ri als Central Michigan Uni er- sitv and Western Illinois Uni ersitv. Two IU swiniiiK-rs warm up l)rforf the Eastt-rn meet. 1963-64 SWIMMING TEAM FRONT ROW: C;. Rader, J. Secord, A. Toliiison, B. Dierkes, J. Litos, T. Colburn. SECOND ROW : T. Wells, K. Brown, |. llealev, E. Stambers, J. Molina, J. Halleron. ' BACK ROW: T. Itrieh, P. Pardun. A. . kkcron, M. Fasi ' jetti, B. GreuorN , R. Anderson, Coaeli Francis Stroup. 128 Tom Bridge swoops into thi ' air in prL-nu rt diving warmup. Bridge again displays his di ing ability by performing a per- fect jackkni e in swimming competition against Eastern. Four swimmers await the sphish of tlie water following the firing of the starting gim. 129 Batmen Compile 17-17 Record NIU s biiseball team impio ecl its 1962 record of 13 wins and 21 losses liy eoinpilinti a 17-17 record and t ' ing for second place in the IIAC with six wins and six losses. The baseball Huskies opened their annual spring tour on a happy note by defeating Tnlane and Louisiana State. Southeast Louisiana State snapped tlie dianiondnien s two-game winning streak by defeating them in three straight games. The Huskies bounced back and won two of tliree games against Southeast Louisiana. Northern tied with Eastern Illinois for second place in the IIAC with a 6-6 reco rd. Central Micliigan gained sole possession of the conference crown with a 9-3 record. The Huskies, coached b Dr. Barrel Black, chose outfielder Al Otto as honorary captain and pitcher Fred Peterson as most valuable player. Otto, Peterson, and Arne ' esel ' were named to the All-IIAC team. Larry Peddy and Jim Merlet were named to the second team while Steve Land received lionoralile mention. Ste c Laud slides into third liasu and escapes a pnt-cmt. LaiT ' i ' cddy tags a UW-MiI vaukee runner at hunie plate Chances of wimiing the conference crown or gaining an undisputed share of second place were ruined as Central Michigan topped tlie Northern stickmen in two of three contests. Fred Peterson pitched the Huskies to a 1-0 victoiy over the Chips in the opening game of the series. Peterson, Peddy, and Bruce Von Hoff signed contracts with professional teams following the 1963 season. Peddy, a senior and catcher for four seasons, signed with the Milwaukee Bra es. Peddy batted .360 for the season. Peterson, niimlx ' r one Huskie pitclier, signed with the New York Yankees. He pitched to a 4-0 loop record and finished tlie season with a 1.13 earned run average. Peterson, in addition to being All-IIAC pitcher, was a member of the NCAA District Four team which includes Indiana, Michi- gan, Illinois, Wisconsin, and Minnesota. Bruce ' on Hoff, a freshman pitcher for the Huskies, signed with the San Francisco Giants and forfeited three years of college baseball. 130 1963 BASEBALL RESULTS XIU OPP. — Tulanc 4 5 Louisiana State 3 ()-2-5-l()-3-15 Soutlieast Louisiana S-6-7-3-5-4 0-9 State College of low a 10-8 fi-2 Whitewater 7-1 13 North Central 11-8 UW-Milwaukee 2-3 5-3-7 Mieaton 1-2-4 1-3-5 Eastern Illinois 0-1-9 12 Xorthwestern 13 10-2-4 Illinois State 2-4-6 7-1 Wisconsin 8-5 7-3-5 ' estern Illinois 5-7-3 Bradle 1-0-3 Central Michigan 0-5-4 Kuu Ko s (.ll pla pclit-Lt luliil 111 lllglli,U a liat. 1963 BASKBALL TKAM FRONT ROW: P. Halm, P. Kramer, E. Hegner, B. MaUnowski, J. Mcrlet, T. Hodson, A. Vesely, L. Miller, B. Von Hoff. BACK ROW: T. Brsaiit, manager, F. Peterson, L. Otto, S. Land, J. LaXine, R. Ross, D. Bechtloff, J. Teutemaeher, L. Peddy. 131 Trackmen Cop First Place NIUs trackmen climaxed another snccessful season liy winning the IIAC championsliip crown for the first time. The Hnskies, scoring 62V2 points, finished 9V2 points ahead of Central Michigan. Eastern Illinois was third with 46 points, and Illi- nois State and Western Illinois followed with 38 points and 26y2 points respectively. Pat Brogan won the Flo yd Olds Memorial Tro- phy for being the top scorer in the meet. Brogan placed first in the 880 and mile rnn and ran on the mile relay team. Ricli Bader won the Olds Troph) ' in 1962. Ontstanding performances were also turned in by Gary Bredeson for his second place finish in the two mile rnn and In the winning Hnskie mile relay team. Tom Babcox captured a first place in the broad jump with a 2.3-5 ' 2 leap and Larry Hoover placed second in the shot put with a throw of 52-8V2. The Hnskie trackmen were 3-1 in indoor track action and 4-1 in outdoor track competition. Their only losses came at the hands of Central Michigan and Illinois State Normal. Coach Cul Appell shiiut ' ; directions o cr a loud-spcakcr to his 196.3 IIAC championship track squad. ' ' il " i Mi_fl Art Schultz and three Bradley hurdlers are neck .uid neck in liigh hurdle competition. 132 Sand flies as Tom Babcox lands in the broad jump pit. Da e Herstcdt strains at throwing the shot. 1963 IIAC TR. CK CHAMPIONS FRONT ROW: J. McGintv, T. Mortinior, M. Ristau, R. Nakamura, P. Brogan, A. Albert. CENTER ROW: F. ' alk _r. P. lohnson, T. Babcox, B. Pelkey. P. Jacobs, A. Schultz, B. Howard, Coach Appc BACK ROW: L. Hartheb, N. Winter, D. Anderson, R. Stinar, L. Hoover, D. Herstedt, N. Halverson. i wi — ■—■ — i— ai ' ii ' amM ■■lis m hmi •«■ ' « ■■■mm aia ■ ■■! ■■ vHBBi ii ■r, MilcT Put Bruifan is wciU ' ed liutwfcii two Eastern riiuners. A teammate views Gar Bredeson and Mike Ristau as they come around the turn in the two mile run. 134 Frank Walkt-r executes a perfect handoff in the mile relay. L;irr ' Hoo er throws the shot to the outer limits. ■A ' . Tom Howe winds up for ;i first place discus throw of 130 feet. Brogan leads teammate Mike Histau and two Eastern run- ners in tile List lap of the mile nm. 135 Northern ' s 1963 ciiulermen also placed first in the Midwest Indoor Division I meet and first place in the Elniliurst Invitational. Pat Brogan recei ( ' d the Ed Behan Memorial Tropin for accumulating the most points on the 19fS3 Northern track squad. Brogan totaled 75 ' ' 4 points to win the trophy. Tom Babeox, IIAC broad jump champion, placed second with 66M; points and Frank Walker finished third with 62 ' t points. A record 53-foot throw in the shot put against Eastern Illinois gained Larry IIoo er the Athlete of the Month award for April. IIoo ' er was also the most aluable pla er and the numlier two re- boimder on the Northern basketball team. An indoor track loss to Central Michigan on March 30 ended the cindermen ' s 2I-game winning streak ' hich began half-wa ' through the 1960 season. A mid-season loss to Illinois State failed to dampen the spirits of Coach Carl Appells track- men, 1963 IIAC champs! Jubilaiit ML ' Inickmcii lih a liappy Coach Appell oil the gioiiiRl following the IIAC nifit at Mount Pkasant, Michigan. Frank Walker squeezes past a Central Michigan runner at the IIAC meet to win a first place for the Huskie mile relay team. The pole bends as Xick Winter soars up toward a 1.3-loot record set against the Eastern Illinois Panthers. 136 1963 TRACK RESULTS NIU OPP. 661 ii North Central 37% 38 Central Micliigan 66 72 Mankato State 32 58 Central Michigan 1st— Midwest Indoor Division I OUTDOOR 46 64 Illinois State 67 76V2 Eastern Illinois 54 2 67 Central Michigan 64 98 Wheaton 33 94 Bradley 3rd-Illinois State Meet 1st— Ehnlunst Invitational Ist-IIAC 37 Gary Bredeson di.splass tliu luim ol ,i j.utliii llimun ' . Uirli BadcT leads teammates Frank Walker and Bill I ' elkey across the linish line. 137 Gary Strodtz slams the ball (i i.t the net for a pohit. Netnien Finish 3rd In IIAG NIU ' s 1963 tenuis squad, coached liy Jim An- derson, eked out a 4-8 season record and tied witli Eastern Illinois and Western Illinois for third place in the IIAC meet at Mount Pleasant, Michi- gan. Sophomore Steve Weiss won the Di ' ision II singles title at the conference meet with a 7-5 ictorv o er Illinois States Lothar Peistrup. Central Michigan defeated Illinois State by a 19-18 score for the conference crown hile North- ern, Eastern, and Vestern finished with fi e points apiece. The netmen opened their season with a southern tour whicli took them to Greenville, North Caro- lina; Johnson City, Tennessee; and Louisville, Kentucky. The Huskies fell to a powerful North Carolina State team by 9-0 and bounced back to defeat East Tennessee State by a 9-0 score. They concluded their tour with an 8-1 defeat by the Um ' xcrsitv of Louis ille. 1963 TENNIS ' lli.VM FRONT ROW: S. Weiss, D. Falk, D. Ray. Back ROW: J. Blnom, J. Pierson, R. Sehinit , T. Johnson, Coach Jim .Anderson. 138 Gar ' Strodtz fires the ball back to an opponent in a practice session at the Xorth-Forty tennis conrts. Joel Bloom stoops low to return a ser e. 1963 TENNIS RESULTS XIU OPP. North Carolina State 9 9 East Tennessee State 1 U. of Louisville 8 3 Eastern Illinois 6 2 Illinois State i Aw St. Ambrose College 9 2 DePaul Uni ersit ' " " 7 Valparaiso 2 H 6 Eastern Michigan 3 W 1 Wheaton College 8 w. 9 Augustana College ■ 3 Eastern Illinois 6 1 139 Huskie Linksmen IIAC Runners-up A second-place finish in tlie IIAC and an 11-8 season record higliliglited the 1963 NIU golf sea- son. Goaclied b - Dr. Nye LaBaw, the Hnskie golfers scored ictories on er such opposition as Ohio State and Notre Dame. Losses were dealt to the North- ern linksmen by se en Big Ten teams and ' est- ern Illinois, 1963 IIAC champs. Northern placed second behind a powerful Western Illinois crew in the IIAC meet and fin- ished ahead of Central Michigan, Illinois State, and Eastern Illinois. Westerns Leathernecks tal- lied 1264 strokes compared with Northerns 1283- stroke effort. Rick Haegele of Northern claimed fourth-place honors with a 314-stroke finish. Teannnates Jim Crimmins and Al Modloff finished sixth and sev- enth place with 319 and 320 strokes respectix el Grass Hies as Rick Hargele attempts a hule-iii-uue. 1963 GOLK TEA.M FRONT ROW: R. Haegel. l ACK ROW: J. Crimmins , B. E ans, M. Drrhei A. .Modloff. T. Slolie. 140 %H ' y» A Huskie giillei preparer to bink one on the giceii. 1963 GOLF RESULTS NIU OPP. 16 2 Illinois State 11 2 IOV2 Concordia 7V2 4 U. of Illinois 14 LSVa Eastern Illinois 4% 161 2 Concordia IVe 14 Michigan State 16 I512 Ohio State 141 19 Notre Dame 11 11 Northwestern 25 9 Wisconsin 27 16 2 Iowa i9y2 17 Whitewater 1 12 Minnesota 24 13 ' 2 Eastern Illinois 4% 19 Notre Dame 17 16 2 Iowa 19V2 15 Western Illinois 21 10 U.W.-Milwaukee 8 15 Bradley 3 Junior Rick Ilaegele led the NIU golf squad with a 10-5-4 record. He also set a comse record at the Forest Akers Countiy Club in East Lansing, Michigan, with a fi e-under-par 31. The pre ious record was 32. Bob Evans turned in a 12-2-.D season record and Al ModlofF completed the season with an 11-4-4 effort. Tom Sl()l)e and Jim Crinimins turned in identical 10-1-S marks. Mike Drelicr won four matches and lost one, while Dick Zickhiu- won one match and lost ten. The golf squad turned in excellent perform- ances throughout tlie year despite the losses of two-time Illinois Amateur Golf Cluunps, Seniors Tom Kerr and Da e Hillman. Northern concluded its season with au impres- sive 15-3 victory over Bradley. Rick Ilaegele and Jim Crimmins scored 72 ' s while Bob Evans posted a score of 73. Tom Slobe shot a 75; Al Modloff tabulated a 75; and Dick Zickhur shot an 81. Jim Criimnins displays perfect form in a practice session. 141 NORTHERN MEN found the Ihiix i ' isit s iiitrainural program offered a means of releasing emotional pressures. Even those with little athletic ability en- joyed participating in the many intramural acti ities. Under the direction of Dr. Nye LaBavv of the pliysical edu- cation department, tiic intramural program at- tracts almost 1500 men earl -. A lack of facilities caused the cancellation and postponement of some intramural activities. Women ' s Recreation Asso- ciation offered many athletic and recreational ac- tivities, including horseback riding, bowhng, bas- ketball, trampoline, golf, dancing, hiking, archery, laadminton, tumbling, softball, and field hockey. WRA sponsored co-recreational gym-jams and co- rec skating parties during the year. Advisor for WRA, one of the most active of Northern ' s organ- izations, was Dr. Nhuy Bell of the women ' s P.E. department. Basketball, NIU ' s most popular intramural event, was postponed until seeond semester because of a lack of facilities. Hockey was one of many events sponsored by WRA. 142 A Flimkif gridder attempts to stop a Newman pass in an Uni- ersity intramural touch football game on the West 40. Football Heads IM Activities For tlie second consecutive year, the Flunkic Black captured the All-Uni ersity intramural toucli football championship by defeating the TKE Fire- men 13-12. ApproximateK 300 fans gathered on the ' est 40 to watch the Flunkies, Independent League champs, come-from-behind in the second quarter to edge the TKE ' s, first-place finishers in the Fra- ternity League. The Fitmkies were down 12-0 before thev could scoie their first touchdown. The TKE ' s scores came on a run by Ray Yomigdahl and a pass inter- ception by Wayne Bargren, while the Flunkies scored on a short pass from Leighton Millar to Paid Hull and an end zone grab by Chuck Pattie. The Flimkies pushed their score to 13 points on an extra-point pass play from Millar to Pattie. The FIOs strong defense, which held oppo- nents to only two touchdowns in seven games, pre ented the TKEs from scoring in the second half. IM FOOTB.ALL CHA.MP.S— P LUXKIES J. Saunders, L. Millar, C. Clcland, M, Nhirley. FRONT ROW: R. Reiplinye CENTKR ROW : R. Melan. BACK ROW: 1 ' . Hull, l . Barrett, J, O ' Shea, G. Swanson, R. luiph . C, Patti P. Mclonas. 143 T veiit -three gymnasts paiticipatetl in se en events in the annual University intramural gym- nastics tournament. Medals were awarded to first, second, and third place finishers. First place finishers in the gymnastic compe- tition included Tern- Olson, trampoline; Larry Brousseau, side horse; Bill Allcs, horizontal bars; Jim ' ondrak, free exercise; John Hooker, still ring and parallel bars; and Mike Gosmer, tum- bling. Tau Kappa Epsilons Firemen captured the All-Uni ' ersity olleyball championship by de- feating the Fhmkie Black in two of three games. The Flunkies, winners in the Independent League, won the first contest L5-8 before falling 15-9 and 15-6 to the TKEs. Bowling riitliusia tb participate in another ot Xtnthern ' i intra- mural aetixitic ' S at the Uni ersitv Center. f ,. JKM .. C wignw % mmw Newman ' s Julm Anilirsori luslns in tn stnp J,( igliton Millur ot the Klunkics, 1963 All-Uni i ' rsity intramural football champions. TKE Firemen defeated the Flunkies for the University intramural volley- ball championship troph ' . 144 cheerleaders ( ? ) root the Phi Kap ' s on to ictory. Phi Kap ' s and Delta Phi ' s battle for the rebound. r 2 A lf)ng shot sails through the hoop for two points. 145 Members of the Women ' s Recreation Association prepare for an earl - sprins canoe ride around Xorthern ' s lagoon. NIU Women Participate in W RA Events Women ' s Recreation Association provided all Northern women students with a variety of rec- reational activities. Events sponsored by WRA included table ten- nis, bridge toimiaments and co-ed g m jams which offered free swimming, volleyball, and informal dancing. Many NIU women participated in such athletic events as archery, bowling, badminton, basketball, trampoline, tumbling, softball, golf, and field hockey. The WRA field hockey team concluded its season with a 2-3-1 record and victories over Western Illinois and Wheaton. Losses came at the hands of Concordia and the University of Illinois. The squad tied Purdue 0-0 in the first meet of the year. In swimming competition, the WRA swim team concluded the season undefeated with victories over Valparaiso, Illinois State, Oshkosh State, Southern Illinois, Beloit, and Wisconsin. K. l ' :XECUTIVE BOAHI) FRONT ROW " : M. Sliarp, M. Heaton, P. M dlach, M. Bell, ad- viser. CENTER ROW: L. Anderson, P. Box, S. Pons, C. Weirbekv. BACK ROW: J. Higgins, S. Mitchell. E. Crosby. 146 lIocki ' provided plciitj of action for main Ml ' vi Northern and Eastern cagers fight for control of the tip. Eastern attempts to stop a Northern shot. 14- Erika Fischer, holder ot tlii ' wonK ' n ' s eoUegiate records in the 50- ard and l()()- ard breaststroke, led the swimminu; team in indi idual wins. The basketliall stjnad, coached I) Dr. Mar Bell closed the season with an impressive 6-3 record. Sne Blotch, leading scorer tor the WRA team, dropped in 15 points against ' alparaiso and 11 points against Lake Forest to lead the WRA cagers to a first-place finish in the Lake Forest In ita- tional Tonrnament. The ' RA basketball stjiiad won three of fonr games in the sixth amuial basketliall sports day held on the NIU campns at the Lab School and Still Gvm. In a .36-31 win over Eastern Illinois, Lynette Tront pnlled down 14 rebonnds. Erika Fischer, hiildti ot two women s collegiate swimming records, perfoniis m the annual WRA swmimmg Sports Day. » 1. (r Two WRA contenders prepare to cut. r tlic water for a long swim to a hopcfnl ictor -. A WRA swimmer backdi es into the pool. 148 Silhouetted against the sun, " RA archers present a picture of perfect lorni. 149 151 MICROPHONES, PENCILS, and typewriters are among the many tools used by the staff meniliers of campus communica- tions. Timing is of great impor- tance, whether it is knowing the exact moment to speak into the radio microplione, or meeting the e er-present deadUnes of tlie pulilications. Photographers comb the campus in searcli of pictures. Radio annoimcers pkm programs to interest and inform tlie student l)ody. Writers compose articles on campus events. Work of indi iduals is combined in the final out- come of their efforts to make communications a successfid and rewarding experience. 4 i yiS = H A Norther photographer iiioNX ' S up in the world. Left to rinlit, Jim Liiise and Diek Blomstrann laughingly re- trie e an elfig ' depieting the " Northern Star Gods. " Denny Smith gets the " board " rt-ad for a nunlar W ' XIC broadeast as Jim Oas looks o ' er his shoulder in tlie campns radio station. Nimipious stafi meetings arc needed to puhlisli Towers. ' ' Towers " Promotes Creativ e Writing Each semester the Xi Delta cliapter of Sigma Tail Delta, National English Ilonorai) ' , publishes Towers. From the student niaiiuscripts submitted for competition, the Towers staff carefully reads, discusses, and selects what they feel to be the best in poetry and prose for pulilication. First, second, aritl third place winners are then chosen by a com- mittee of facult - judges from the English Depart- ment. Author anonymity is observed in the selec- tion and judging of the material, and awards are given at a Contributors ' Tea after the publication of each issue. Towers also contains student art work, se- lected on a non-competitive basis. Tlie cmient circulation is 6000 copies which are tlistributed. free of charge, to students and facult . A student enters the world of poetry and prose. I 111 i I 1,1 ' W . L. Aimc, C. Sollieli, r. Fraat , |. Walllier, M. t;eske. B. C:K ROW: C. Hilia, M. Stasior, J. McMasler, J. Woodruff, S. Balais, C Kunesli. 153 FRONT HOW: H. Thomas, 1). RichanlM.n, H. Hichardson, Photograplu-rs; K. jarkson, Asst. Ci)p ' Eel.; II. Ilaiiiilton, Ad- vi.sor. BACK HOW: B. Ilrllaiul, Sports Ed.; S. Diikinson, Asst. Pic- tiia Ed.; L. Tiiyior. Picture Ed.; W. Hill, Copy Ed.; F. Can- nizzo. Production Msr-; R- Pvszka, Bu.s. M 4r.; B. Arnott, Ed. Liiuki l.nloi, lilt, ;uid Biirh Aniotl, ri ' jlit, dctidr uhicli pictures will 111 ' used in tin- opt-uinu section. Staff memliers and ad ' !Sor .gather around the editor ' s desk to discu.s.s idea.s for the eo er of the 1964 Norther. . rt and I.,[ out Editor, Judy Cora, draws up dummy sheets. Produce Largest " Norther " To Date I ' " laming of the 1964 Nortlicr hegixn early in the Spring. Tlie editors met and .selected the theme ■ " Door a s to the Fntnre " to incase the workings ot the hook. 0 er the siunmer the Art and Layout Staff met and drew the tlnnim pages, without professional serxices as in the past ears. The doors of the Xoiilwr w ere always open and conseqiienth more than 35 staff memhcrs ])egan work on the final product, which is the largest Noitlier ex ' cr printed. The deadline did not seem so fore]:)oding with all these willing workers. Earh ' in the Fall, two memhers of the staff, iiida Ta lor and Fran Canni .zo, represented the Xoillicr at the ACP National C onvention in New York. With the tips gleaned from this con ention, the Norther was sure to l)e the hest ever prodncetl. aiitlu Hill asks Boh P szka ' s opinion on a copy probli ' iii. Uciaij Riehanlson tells staff nii ' iuhfrs his iileas on piL-turcs to use in the opening section of the t ' arl)ook. In Ft ' l)iiiar , the printer and engraver treated the echtors and their assistants to dinner. They found this a ' ery opportune time to remind every- one of the forthcoming deadhnes. l roduetion was stepped up. Pliotographers searched e ery nook and cranny for new and expressive pictures. The cop ' staff phigged awa % reporting on various campus activities and organizations. Although work was the main concern at tlie staff meetings, fun was not forgotten. The lunches from McDon- ald ' s and Pizza ' illa kept the staff going through the trying times ot meeting the deadlines. The staff will ne er forget the time that Bob Richardson and Bill Hetland went to the cit - dump to reco t ' r the lost pages of the opening section. Each staff member will cherish the memories of Barry Stark ' s drawings and the hilarious candid pictures on the office bulletin lioard. Somehow, the work and llie fnii led the 1964 Sortlwr to be a personal jiart oi each stall members life. Sandy Igoe checks the seniors ' names and aetisities as Mars Snu Kovach sjieediK ' t ' pes up more work for her. The staff meets with the engraver to choose the st les and sizes of type to be used in the Norther. phone calls provide a umiimi ui n) ' break for staff menihtrs C i.iinlia Lntlier and Kay Stripe. Dave Jones ponders o er an article in the Star ' ' Star " Rated All -American Dining the Spring semester of 1963, the North- ern Star won its tliird All-Anierican, the highest award gi en a college newspaper. The Associated Collegiate Press presented the award, and also sponsored the College Press Convention lield in New York City. Five staff delegates and the pa- pers ad isor. Professor Roy Campbell, attended tlie con ention, at wliicli tlie winning issues of the Star were displayed. Spring semester also saw the largest Star to date —the 2()-page Ma Fete issue. Dorothy Duda t pes copy for those e er-present deadlines. 156 ■ " ■ y Katliy Gosnell edits a reporter ' s story, wliile Pete Harder looks for information in a previous issue of the Star. Editor of the 1963 Star was Da t " Jones; the managing editor was Kay Stripe. News editor Linda Klein was aided by associate news editor, Claudia Luther. Copy editor, Carol Dillon, was assisted by Katliy Gosnell. Sports editor, Terr ' Peters, handled athletic news, while business man- ager, Dick Blomstrann handled fiscal matters. Dave Borcliers was ad ertising manager. Terr) ' Peters writes up the latest athletic events. Charlene Wrohel and Carol Dillon cheek the t pe before the .S7(;r goes to press at the Chronicle printshop. 157 iO O® T - -■TsT ' ! " This is WNIC, the radio xoicc nf Noithrni IIHnois IhiiN ersit ' in Dt ' Kalh. " Supervisor of Radio and Telc isioii Carv Eberlrii] liroadeasts from thi ' W ' iiiti r Cariii al niidwav. Radio Northern Moves Forward As IC approaches its tenth year of broad- casting, the radio oice of Northern is moving forward. It is er ' liopefnl that a 300 ft. tower and a 250 watt transmitter will be added to the station ' s facilities, increasing WNIC ' s over-the-air range to between 50 and 55 miles. Progi-amming also lias the forward look as more edncational programs are being integiated with a backgronnd of recorded ninsic. A typical example of such pro- giamming is the air pollution series, " Hold Your Breath, " which supplements health and conserva- tion courses. " Radio Northern " now operates on an assigned frequenc) ' of 91.1 niegac -cles FM and 605 kilo- cycles campus limited AM. WNIC broadcasts 17 hours a day, Monda ' through Saturday from seven in the morning to midnight, and on Simdays from noon to midnight. Tinougli the campus radio station, students ac- quire valuable experience in radio bioadcasting. WNIC is run almost entirely by students licensed througli tlie Federal Communications Commission. In the past, students were permitted to operate the station with tliird class radio-telephone opera- tor permits, but as of April 17 the FCC requires that all student l)roadcasters must ha e earned third class licenses. B. Eugene Koskey, Super isor of Radio and Tele ision, is the director of WNIC. Mr. Koskey, a nati e of Grand Rapids, Mich., is a graduate of Augnstana College and has a M.A. from Ind. U. News director, Robert Adinolfi, aiitl lii; .issi t.iiil, tiaiuliuL Kulai, prepare the exenins; news broadcast. Cieorge Juretic sets tapes tor his next show. I-!and Wluiler l)roadcasts a Hiiskie bas- ki-tball game h e o er W ' XIC. 159 Oruaiiization Day gave all groups a chance to promote their organization and recruit new members. Labor Lav ' yer, Dr. Richard Lyon, speaks at the fourth annual Management Seminar sponsored by SAM, Nhirch 3, 1964. Blackboards are used to annoiuicc departmental club meetings. FURTHER KNOWLEDGE of educatidinil fields is gained by students belonging to NIU ' s many departmental organiza- tions. These are extraemricular activities with a purpose. Intel- lectual expression and discussion reign because meniliers attend the meetings to learn. The departmental clubs promote high ideals, good scholarship, and acceptance of high brow arguments without the stigmatism of being called an " odd ball. An} one is eligible to participate in these organizations pro ided for all fields. 160 Modem dance students stand in a proper starting position as they receive professional instruction from I ' jrick Hawkins. FRONT ROW: M. Anderson, R. Kfllen, W. Ccmugel, G. Zoellitk, J. Wiltse, J. Corirossi, J. Sims, C. Shearer, I. Fasse, J. Clcary, R. Richardson, R. Scott, J. Wold. CENTER ROW; J. Gartner, D. Patz, E, Foth, B. Beinlich, D. Bradlc . D. Bcchtlotft, G. Kocrncr, J. Hofncr, T. Peter, G. Browne- BACK ROW: C. Carlson, F. Huetter, D. Buehrcr, D. Peterson, J. Xdndrak, J. Deasey, E. Streniieh, T. Stnbhlefield. W. Bice, W. Tnrppa. Form Freshman Aid Committee NIU ' s Accounting Society functions as an or- ganization for promoting and maintaining interest in tlie accounting profession. The members formed a Higli School Visitation Connnittee tliis year in response to requests from area schools for speakers on accounting opportunities and training. They also organized a Freshman Ad isory Committee to acquaint them with graduate requirements and to assist and answer questions regarding programs. Receive Foreign Business Training Through AIESEC, the international association of students in economics and commerce, NIU stu- dents can receive liusiness training in foreign coun- tries. Conmiittees in the U.S. conduct summer reception programs for foreign trainees and also select U.S. candidates for traineeships abroad. This year the Northern chapter plans to send at least five business and economics students to one of tlie 38 participating countries in the program. FRONT ROW: J. Pahlow, D. Eckherg, W. Breitzke, R. Bleed, P. CENTER ROW: T. Bertsch, W. Hafer, R, Dahl, M. Beenian. BACK ROW: R. Oificer, R. Moore, T. Doolev. FRONT ROW: P. Tavlor, D. Edmoudson, T. Eimel. D. Hasman, H. Gould. CENTER ROW: R. Henze, E. .StanilKTS, C. lohnson, C. Lazzara, F. Rolf. BACK HOW; C. Honi, R. Hasrltiii. ' , 1. Oltinan, D. Anderson, M. Hcsdanck, B. Sandelin, S. Frogue. Chemistry Club Takes Field Trip Bi-monthly meetings with facnUy and outside guest speakers, are the main aeti ' ity of the Chem- istry Chib. The group also takes a field trip to some industry or researeh center once a year. The olijeets of the club are to afford an opportunity for students of chemistr} to lieeome better acquainted, to secure intellectual stimulation, and to have ex- perience in preparing and presenting teclmical material to cliemical audiences. Delgates Attend AGE Conventions Members of the Association for Childhood Edu- cation work for the education and well-lieing of children li - promoting higlier standards for schools, teacliers, and leaders in the field of childhood edu- cation, ( n Noxenilier 2, delegates attended tlie state ACE con ention, and in April, delegates were sent to the national convention. In November and March the held their semi-annual sales of ACE pnlilications for future educators. FRONT ROW: M. Vassau, R. Ebcnrotli. N. Bentsen, D. Diicibella, F. Lannint;. BACK ROW: M. Meyer, K. Wilco.x, F. Slutsky, P. Bradley. 1 FRONT ROW: T. Anthony, V. Hafer, K. Plattner, J. Ratynski, M. Council, J. Flakier, D. Kuitt-itT. J. Htnrv. P. Groki CENTKR ROW: W. Breitzke, L. Sweet. M. Beeman. A. Knott, G. Noon. P. Reed. W. Hendrickson. BACK ROW: W. Halm, T. Liszka, T. Doolew R. Olfieer, R. Moore, J. Holmherg. AMA Go-Sponsors Retailing Seminar NIUs chapter of the American Marketing As- sociation was founded in 1962. Since that time the organization has sponsored two seminars, numer- ous meetings, and local co-ordination for the an- nual AMA careers conference. AMA promotes the science of marketing and gives students the op- portunity to hear professional marketing men. In December the memliers of AMA presented a plastic Santa Clans to the IU nurser}- school. The fi e-foot replica of tlie jolK gentleman was given to the association b)- Joseph A. Ricard, sales manager of Polk Brothers, at the annual seminar October 22. The seminar was entitled " D namic Retailing " and was co-sponsored with tlie Illinois Retail Mercliants Association. Monthly speakers included Richard H. Burke, manager of DeKalb Chamlier of Commerce and Cordon Koch of Ideal Industries. Interested students pause- for information on . MA, during; their luemliership lri e m NUAhirrv Ihi XO N iOi4l, (i fcr ■ FRONT ROW: S. Mittl.r, T. McGiath. I. Wei. I. Bennett. BACK ROW: G. Foster. K. Hagen, B. Ceeich. Welcome New Biology Students OctolxT 22, Beta Alplia Zeta Iield a coffee lioiir to welcome new students interested in tlie field of liiology. Tlie ' provided lectures each month to promote student interest and to broaden their in- terest and knowledge in the field of iMolog} ' . At the l)eginning of eacli semester, the meinliers sell equipment to biolog ' students. Clio Presents Beatnik Lecture Programs of a historical nature presented b - Clio, the History Club at Northern, lia e done mucli to promote an interest in liistor among students and facidt . March 10, Professor Marxin Rosen discussed " Beatniks— American and British, " and on April 13, Professor fames Shirley discussed " Some Mews of the Communist Chinese People. " FRONT ROW: T. SkiNsak. J. . bend, E. Arens BACK ROW: A, Leffek, G. Croegaert. The Concert Choir entertains in many of tlic high schools in Northtin IlHnois ami here on campus. Dr. l ' ' a chrects a Choir rehearsal in Fine Arts. Choir Performs on WREX-TV Thf 65- oice Northern Illinois Uni ersity Con- cert Choir ' s season opened with a No ember per- formance at Chicago ' s Orchestra Hall and closed w ith its annnal spring tour. Directed li Dr. ' ernon Fa , the Choir presented a program of sacred works for the Chicago Sunday Evening Club at Orcliestra Ilall on Xoxcmlier 10. The performance marked the second ear the XIU group has opened its season with a performance for the Sunday E ening Club. On Thanksgi ing Da the Choir presented a concert on VREX-T ' . The program included both secular and sacred music lor the holiday. . fcatu ' c ol the program was the use ol photographs and paintings to illustrate the choral nuisic. The Concert Choir and Hand combined efforts to present the traditional C-hristmas concert. In Maich a joint choir and band program was presented, and in Ma the Choir made their annual toiu " of northern Illinois connnunities. 165 PcriL ' ction in the pevforniances of the Chorus eonies only after hours of practice. Chorus Performs Haiidel Oratorio The 150th annixeisaiy of composer ' erdi ' s birth was marked li - the presentation of liis " Requiem, " " on lanuarv 19, 1964, h ' tlie Unixersity Cliorus ac- companied In- the Unixersit) ' Sxinphony Orches- tra nnder the direction of Frank Beezhold. Two NIU facult}- members, Doreen Kurr and Howard Dill, and two guest artists, Richard Schreiber and Marian Gronke, performed as soloists with the 19()- ()ice Chorus in the C-entei ' Ballroom. Included in the selections from the " Requiem " performed by the Chorus were " Dies Irae , ' Tuba Mirum " , " Lacrymosa " , and " Sanctus. " Their second concert, under the direction of Dr. Fay, was performed May 20, 1964, in the Fine Arts Auditorium. Tliey presented an oratorio, " Judas Maccaliaeus " by George Frederick Handel. Members of the Chorus are students who have an interest in music and enjoy singing choral se- lections. All students enrolling in the one-hour credit course are auditioned. During rehearsals, students haxc an opportunity to direct the group. Blended voices of the Chorus are lieard at two concerts presented durinc the year. 166 FRONT ROW: G. Ste ens, ]. Knox, M. I ' ittard, E. McHime, B. Burns, H. Ballwan , P. Jacobs. SECOND ROW: J. Ross, N. Gross, K. Chapman. E. [ohnsun, G. Beckwav, .S. KelkT, A. Rciss. BACK ROW: G. Rickev, E. Mitchell, R. Thomas, I. Teutcmacher, G. Berkseth, K. Covay, R. Nelson. lliO.M ' HOW : E. K.idtkc. J. Gore, B. Wilkeison, W. Breitzkc. CENTER ROW: L. Tavlor, F. Cannizzo, I. Clarke. BACK ROW: S. Engle, T. Comer. Students Apply Earth Science Classroom lectures are supplemented h practi- cal field applications and outside lectures included in the activities of the Eartli Science Club. A com- mon interest in stud - and research bring faculty members and students together. The dull sponsored nationally famous lecturers during its 1863-64 program. A. Nelson Dingle of the University of Michigan deli ered an illustrated talk on " Air as a Natural Resource. " Dr. Francis A. Richards ga e an illustrated lecture on " Ocean- ograpln— Science of the Sea. Lectures Interest English Students An - students interested in English are invited to join tlie English Club. Ad isors, Dr. leaker and Dr. Seat, guided the planning of a stimulating program for the club ' s fifty members. Tlie annual Facult - and Student Tea was held in Noxember. Other events scheduled included a lecture by Stephen Spender, and a lecture on Oriental litera- ture bv Dr. Stryk, who recenth returned from a toin- of Japan. Dr. Seat also presented a program of slides of the summer classical tour of Europe. Members siionsored trips to pla s in Cniicago. 167 f " ' 7t ' ™ " ' " T™ FRONT HOW: W. Vakel, A. Etian, S. BcLciie, T- Rybacek. CENTER ROW: G. Williams, K. Perlman. E. Schultz, J. Samuelsr.n, M. Ncibuhr. BACK ROW: M. NKCohan, G. Fmliiiandsfn, K. C ili-. Forensic Squad Earns Top Honors Approximately 65 students contribute between 10 and 15 liours a eek of their time, energy, and talents to Northern s Foiensic Sc|uad. In their pre- holiday schedule of intercollegiate debate com- petition, the group earned top honors in the Whitewater tournament and the Dixie Classic. Debaters earned second place honors in the de- bate tournament at ' akc Forest College, N.C. Students Visit Art Exhibits Sponsored b the Art Department, the Fine Arts Guild provides art oriented activities for in- terested art students. The program for the 25 members included lectiues by artists and trips to view important art exhibits in the area. On No ember 2, 1963, members of the Guild took a trip to see the facilities in the art department at the Uni ersit ' of ' isconsin. FRONT HOW: R. Griffin, H. Tacobs, H. Hess, S. Fneht. N. Gross, D. Dunne, A. Swanson. CENTER ROW: D. Flurkev, M. Lamm, M. Gluesins;. D. Bland, N. Labens, C. Terr -, P. Tlioniann. J. Crauan, H. Ferrv. BACK HOW: D. Miller, D. Bisluip, P. Skibo, M. Ernst, S. Allison, 1. Sprayue, S. Sprat;ue, B. Ohling, A. Dauer. FRONT HOW: S. Piklo, M. Hills. C. Dcuma, - . Ol-ui,. CENTER ROW: D. Wood, K. Walsh, 1. Pierro. K. Boirys, T. Gorcowski. BACK ROW: P. Seghetti, K. Kieiilen, K. Ash!e -, ' . Gunnell. Feature Native French Speakers A warm eIcome, an inspiring and challenging atmosphere, and the heanty of the French lan- guage greet ou at eacli meeting of IU s Frencli Club. Miether ou are a no ice in the language or speak the French language fluently, ou will have the opportunity to enjoy e eryday conv ersa- tion with the French teachers, nati e French speakers, and other students of the language. The 30 members are entertained tliroughout the year b - nati e Frencli speakers. Emphasis of the French Club is on fmthering the knowledge of the French people, their cidture, and beliefs. Sponsor German Dinner- Dance A better knowledge of the German people and their language is the major goal of the German Club. This is accomplished by conversing in the language with other members of the organization, facult), and guest speakers at the meetings. Weekly coftee hours, speeches, mo ies, and slides were among the acti ities of tlie organization this ear. During the Christmas season, the members went caroling in the communit " . A German dinner and dance were held at the close of the school year. Students wishing additional practice in con- ersational German arc in ited to the meetings. FRONT ROW: I . Keuftr P. Grassel, E. Herrmann. S. Grossman, S. Stroud, S. Dot-im;. D. Treknais, D. Ccn-sc, H. Rokiis. CENTER ROW D. Barker, J. Wocxl, J. Pitzen, B. Hacker, J. .Maxwell. S. Metzaer. P. Aldrich, K. Clausing. BACK ROW: I. Freschauf, L. Haack, J. Jusinskas, W. .Snietak. D. Haves, K. Moehlin ;, H. . Iassier, C. Strandberg. L.- m FRONT ROW: X. FtiK-l, I ' . Bniwii. L. Kiiiu, K. Scelve, K, Rachowicz, L. XfWiiiann, S. Coloiia. CENTER ROW: I. Leifheit, |. Da i , M. HoMiika, G. Brooks, C. Liissin, N. Ckirk, I. Hulu-r, G. Mellor, M. Baker. BACK ROW: A. Oleson, S. Swasko, C. Holm, R. Thomas, D. Larsen, E. Hadfit ' kl, A. Cash. Round Up New Home Ec Students Vocational guidance and tlic impro ement of tlie practical education of graduates in the field of home economics are among the goals oi tliis organization. A " f-lound-Up I ' artx ' , Septeniher 24, welcomed new home economics majors into the club. A Career Da ' , featuring a guest speaker and a panel discussion, was held April 18 for interested area high school students. I-T Members Share Honors Together with the Home Economics Club, the Industrial-Technological Club won first place in the Homecoming house decoration contest. In tlie spring, 22 members assisted in the preparation of an Indu strial Arts Education exliil it. The club provides an opportunity for students to attain knowledge about industry that cannot be ob- tained ill normal classroom activities. FRONT HOW : I. CLrmak. L. Wilson. D. Price. G. Hinrkhs L. CENTER ROW: L. Gehni. E. Nhivus. D. Williams. A. S ec. BACK ROW: W. Jaeger. G. Andersen, G. Leehtenberg. Sei,re,,t. KKvi J. Conlc -, S. Dickinson, D. FRONT ROW: W. Gnihh. SECOND ROW: K. WDodman, R. Bath. B. Arnott. BACK ROW: R. Blomstrann, C. Luther, R. Garro, B. Hethind. JSA Unites NIU Journalists A member of Jouinalisni Students Association must he a joinnalism major or minor or hold a staff position on a student publication. JSA was organized to promote unity among journalism stu- dents at NIU and to further their knowledge in the field. Speakers from professional journalism fields are in ited to speak at meetings. Robert Baker, a former facultv mcml:)er of Northern ' s Journalism Department, spoke in November on Public Relations. December 12, JSA held its an- nual Christmas part " for all journalism students. Madrigals Tour Area Schools Fourteen oice majors were honored ]5 ' being selected for Madrigals this ear. The gi ' oup per- forms unaccompanied poh plionic textured music under the direction of Howard Dill. In January, the Madrigal Singers demonstrated their talents on a tour of schools in Northern Illinois. They presented a concert of madrigal music in April, and appeared on the Honors Program for Music Majors this spring. The group is planning to be- come a Collegium Musicum, performing all types of small ocal ensemble music including opera. FRONT ROW: C. Sinimon.s, J. Eiitwhistle. H. Dill, S. Scott. B. Ourth. SECOND ROW: H. Kulecki, D. Quialex. M. Nioter. BACK ROW: R. Mendro. R. Ball. C. Beattv. C. Bariictt. -■ -- — FRONT ROW: S. Blotch, B. Iatln■l , L. Brown, J. Burghart, M. C op. BACK ROW: M. D ' Ascanio, B. Cattoii, J. Erickson, S. Sampson. Major-Minor Club Holds Career Day Professional interests and ethics for future teachers of physical education are promoted b the Major-Minor Club. One of the activities spon- sored by its meniliers is a Physical Education Career Day to wliicli higli school students through- out Northern Illinois are in ited. isiting students are presented a realistic picture of NIUs program b ' attending plnsical education classes. Math Students Discuss Theories Students majoring and minoring in mathematics are united socialh " liy Northern ' s Mathematics Club, which places emphasis on the intricate as well as interesting aspects of mathematical ap- plications. At monthly meetings they discuss old and new mathematical theories. Social events of the club included a Christmas part ' in December, and a banquet and a picnic in April. FROXT ROW; C. Gfi-lock. .S, Diak.. M. Caulik, S. e.nnainaii. A, Srliucr. CEXTKH ROW: R. Simiiions, L. Lid, K. Anirtt. R. Hiiikle. B. Beini. R. Riihlr. BACK ROW: C. Stoddard, A. Wiicka, J. Stauiiaard, K. Schuler, M. Machnikowski. 172 iir«irinfihnf. ' !tt« ' f. ' Aii9r !yii ' £f 5 ■»i3«H9ilf» « . .. il ' «itlt!«ii, ' !, l»i u- vwiSS M - i.. i jg p i mr r jj- ' • ' J S|k tk TJ. , ' •WAMr :U. ■l-..JM»« ' » . ' »! . ' C », t««ik ' JWTr " mr«k. " ' -.T ' " " " ■™- c -o i Standing in formation, the Marcliing Huskies await tlu- dounbeat signaling them to go into action. The Twirlers, left to right, arc M. Griesman, C. Blettner, J. Bow ' jren. C. Sollich. ]. Borowski and R. Jonts. Marching Huskies Entertain Fans Fans at all home football games are entertained (luring half-time by the " Marching Huskies " and the twirlers. They add color and atmosphere to the exciting football games with their musical for- mations on the gridiron. The band ' s twirlers are featiued with arious selections. Members of the liand dexelop music apprecia- tion and understanding, and become competent performers, teachers, and conductors. Outstand- ing band members are selected for class awards b - a ote of the entire group. Dr. Gordon W. Bird of the Music Department, assisted by Ron Fink, directs the members of the " Marching Huskies " . Drum Major Todd Nelson assumes command of the band during their performances on the field. The twirlers also delight fans at home basket- l)all games with their performances. Rita Jones, Iicad l irler, leads the girls through the intricate baton routines. The twirlers work many hours each w( ek to perfect their precision perfonuances. 173 Philosophy Club Tutors Students FKOXT ROW: M. SkLir, C. Leslie, R. Riiiioxskv. BACK ROW: R. Foris, W. Tcmko, R. L;iugliliii. Members of the Philosopln CAuh promote in- terest and discussion of pliilosophy on an informal level on XIUs campus. Tutoring in introductor courses of logic, philosophy, and ethics is one of tlie clubs ser ices. Noted guest speakers aid this group in stimulating philosopliical thought and iacultx ' -studcnt discussions witJi these speakers proxidc mcmliers with an opportunity to trade opinions with experts in the field. Promote Interest Within Physics Northern ' s student section of the American In- stitute of Ph sics arouses an informal interest in ph sics. The club is especially helpful to stu- dents wlio are majoring or minoring in this field. Througliout the ear the club presented films, out- side speakers, demonstrations, and conducted field trips. The Physics and Philosophy Clubs met jointly with faculty members several times this year to share ideas and discuss the subject " Time. " FRONT ROW; M. Hasan, M. C:a vlik. W. Brown. CENTER ROW; J. Tison. G. De!a an, |. Parks. BACK ROW: S. Baker, G. Andersen. FKOXT HOW: I. Eaton, H. lloluk. C. Sturhh. D. Polkow. CENTER HOW: K. B _a eii, H. Bacr, M. MiLkina, S. Staiike, C. Knimpolz, G. Chwastow kz. BACK HOW: S. Kirchhoft, A. Wickstniui. B. Kalivoda, D. Kohut, J. Bastian. Phi Beta Lambda Welcomes Freshmen Tliis year Delta Beta Epsilon joined the national organization for business education and secretarial students, Plii Beta Lamlida. A representati e of the NIU chapter attended tlie state conxention in Springfield. Tliey held a freshman welcome tea with Pi Omega Pi, Ijusiness education honorary. Dr. Lyle Maxwell spoke and showed slides of Viet Nam to the group in January. Present Pohtical Program Series Members of Northerns Political Science Club met throughout the ear to broaden their knowl- edge of go ' ernment through a series of programs on all aspects of goxerinnent and pt)litics. B ' bringing speakers to campus, the group lias been ver - successful in stimulating the interest of new members. They sponsored a picnic featuring a lec- ture on " " Con ' ersation With the Russians. J. Bibby, P. Donovan, C. Dcr Avcdisian, W. Stagg. 175 FRONT ROW: J. Staas, J. Todd, Dr. Xmak, R. Johnson, D. i ' n, M. Bi-eman, ]. Blanken. CENTER ROW: T. Biiikc, H. Ganschow, W. Brcitzke, G. Koerni-r, W. Hater, R. Ephgra e, J. Corirossi. T. Wiegand. B.-VCK ROW: R. Sttdronsk%, K. Wallin, H. Hulka, R. Gienko, W. Hilbrich, R. Meldon, W. Bicx. Hold Fourth SAM Seminar One of tlie largest organizations on campus is the Society for Ad ancement of Management. Tlirough an extensive memliership drive in the fall, SAM ' s meml)ers increased li - 10 per cent, to once again pass the 200 mark. On March 3, SAM held the fourth annual Management Seminar on the topic " Whats New in Lahor Management? Dr. Lyons, of a lahor law firm, was included in the list of speakers for the full day program. In their attempt to hring the liushiess student in contact with people in the business world, busi- nessmen are inxited to speak at tlieir montlil - meetings. Throughout the ear, members of SAM took tours of fixe liusiness firms and industrial plants. During a tour in Chicago, they visited the Grain Exchange, Midwest Stock Exchange, the IBM Data Center, and G. Walter Tliompson. Locally the - toured the Richardson Co. A new acti it of the group was a researcJi project on expenditures of students at Northern. January 16, SAM, along with ACE and tlie Placement Bureau, sponsored Mock Interxiews for seniors. FRONT ROW: ' . ToLuisli. I. Painter. I. Wold, R. Stone, R. Peters, |. Brotnow. CENTER ROW: I. Kadeek -, 1. Seheck, D. Ford, G. Behnke, I. Nelson. BACK ROW: D. Bialoliok, M. Beeman, R. Ever.s. E. Foster, D. Helin. 176 FRONT ROW: G. Sliuinski, N. Tolitl. R. RirIimU, D. Edclittin. M. Lanu. CENTER ROW: M. Zink. C. Rrook;.. C. Saunders, M. McGohan, W. Ortlund. BACK ROW: T. Welch. I. Holz, L. Riezkus. P. Guetter. Speakers Discuss Social Service Members of the Sociolog -Anthiopolog ' Club sliaie a mutual interest in the areas of sociolog and antlnopolog % as a hobb " or a ocation. The club serves as an instrument for deepening their appreciation of societ through informal discus- sions and guest speakers from the social ser ice field. Under the direction of their ad isor. Dr. Da id Edelstein, the club encourages student in- terest in cultural and human relationships. Students Study Spanish Culture Anyone interested in the Spanish language is welcome to join the Spanish Club. Members study the countries where Spanish is spoken and the culture of these people. On October 22, Miss Mocega showed slides and spoke on Cuba, and on Xo ember 5, the club was entertained by Lew Da ies, lio showed slides on the customs of Mex- ico. Meml ers of the club isited a Spanish restau- rant and theater in Cliicago on December 7. FRONT ROW: F. Starks, E. Card ell, L. Da ies. CENTER ROW: L. Lid, H. Kulecki, C. Miller. J. Ltibinski. BACK ROW: L. Esdvivel. M. GnlhraiKKoii, H. Gonzalez. M. Hills, N. Summins. ' 3 F 1 » . ' FRONT ROW: E. Soucek, S. Meloy, S. Marsh, A. Kotsakis. G. McDillon, C. Gabriel, C. Altman, E. Krassa in, J. ■rlKunphon, D. W ' rnon, C. Peterson, I. Heiiirich, M. Baker. SECOND ROW: L. A. Wilson, R. Grilfin, J. P roley, A. Sknpien, E. Ottow, E. Tupy, S. Hall, C. Crawford. J. Miller, S. Meyer, R. B. CK ROW: J. Bork, 1. SelmkI, ,S. FreileniliU. M. . nderson. B. Infanti. J. Berber, ' . Seheid, D. Johnson. L. Hiiizinga, D. Wenzel. SEA Discusses Teaching Problems Members of tlie Student Edueatioii Assoeiation are provided with an opportunit) to gain practi- cal experience in working on the prol)leni.s of the community and the teaching profession. A panel discussion on " Teacher Merit Pav " was included in the program of their October 16 meeting. On Xo- ember 8 9, members attended the state SEA Convention at Augustaua College. Synchronized Swim Presents Aquacade Aquatic ait on Northern ' s campus is contri- buted b the S nchronized Swim Club. The club promotes interest and enjo ment in s nchronized swimming for men and women, therein- develop- ing and improving skills related to the art. This spring, the members of the club demonstrated their aquatic skills at their annual Swim Show in the Unixersitv School Pool. FRONT ROW: J. Terp, C. Bnr ;io, J. lordan, 1. Stepliens, ]. lohnson. SECOND ROW: G. Gnnnell, I. Heinlen, B. Huruitz, W Bellettini, M. Caswiek. BACK ROW: ' . Crakes, ,S. erson, J. Nielsun, L. Brown, C. Kribs, C. Riehards. 178 ti FRONT ROW: A. Cimninaliam. N. Reiinett. D. Arnold. " . Smith, D. Wester. J. H;inii, S. Halpin, T. Kennedy, W . Beniis. CENTER ROW: B. Simon. B. Hess. J. .Arnold. K. Hagenback. M. Keller. B. Smetana. S. Kiefer. E. Hollenbeck. B CK ROW : N. Thompson, N. Strobach, C. Riczkus. S. Driscoll, C. Hart, S. Lippold. C. Noga. C. Neff. SNA Carries Out Service Projects Througli tlie Student Association, nurs- ing students on campus work in direct conjunction with the Ilhnois Nurses Association and with SX. on a local and national le el. SXA is a pre-profes- sional organization which promotes a sense of ci ' ic and professional responsibilit ' . Their theme, " Opportunities in Nursing, " is carried out through their ser ice projects. E ery Saturda - members of SNA traxel to Sycamore to super ise activities at Opportunit - House, a shel- tered workshop for the mentally retarded. A Clnistmas part) ' and a mone -making project in the spring are other acti ities engaged in by the nurses. SNA boasts 125 members, which is an increase of 150 per cent o er last year. FRONT ROW: r. ' illoughbv. K. Zinimennan. P. Hamniell. C. Webb. N. Poole. C. Jacobson. R. Edman. P. McGratli. CENTER ROW: S. Magnv. ]. Anderson. 1. Benoit. M. Case . M. Fosnot. S. Langford, B. Hurwitz. E. Balzer. BACK ROW: N. Anderson, P. Biers. A. NIeBrian. M. Perrv. D. Patterson. S. Land. I. lohnson, B. Jndkins. E. Kraft. o V « f5 « ' n r n no n J -. i FRONT ROW: V. Fitzer, M. Monks, R. Horan, L. Rill, P. Byrnes, R. Dukes, H. Ratynski, D. Dalton, J. Arrigoni, K. Walsh, B. J. Alexander, J. Herman, M. Giganti. CENTER ROW: P. Ross, M. Montgomery, J. Kiupelis, S. Marinelli, K. Maushak, M. Aeree, N. Nesser, B. Allen, T. Mehitarian, D. Halin, C. Lassin, A. Wickstroni, P. Robert, M. Diekelman. BACK ROW: D. Austin, R. Lange, V. Lutka, B. Gallagher, J, Ahrahamson, J. Stone, D. Hippen, S. Roeh. B. Holm, L. Latimer, C. DerAxedisian. G. Ferdinandsen, A. Douglas. Treble Clef Presents Concert Under the direction of Miss Doreen Kurr, the women of Treble Clef pro ide mnsical entertain- ment. It is actiialh a university course, but incor- porates the elements of a social group. The 80 members of Treble Clef l)lended oices in their annual Spring Concert, May 25, 1964. TJie concert was divided into four parts to accommo- date different types and styles of music. Parts one and two contained selections from Pergolesi ' s " Stabat Mater. " Semi-classical selections including Sliaws " With a Voice of Singing " and Rhea ' s " Let My Soul Rise in Song " were presented in part three. Part four contained the semi-popular selec- tion " A Bird Flew " by Joseph Clokey. FRONT ROW: K. Walter, G. Claassen. K. Gartle , D. Sheridan. J. Seliommer, 1. Wei, E. Sjodin, C. Pictrini, C. Homfeldt, J. Odette, D. Gonzalez, K. Novotnv, L. Guarise. CENTER ROW: J. Lindsey, J. Peterson. K. Wentzlall, E. Ottovv, A. I ' ntz, B. Hogan, M. Beigel, J. Rieholson, L. Christiano, S. Thorite, C. Ensworth, P. Chniielewski, G. Anderson. BACK ROW: S. Sehuster, B. Frederiek, P. Young. C. Wilks, K. Hak -, M. Fosnot, E. Feiuell. B. Bennett, C. Peterson, A. Brandan J. Seliroll, D. D(x;. © ' 0000 ?f ftO© Kappa Df Ita b an- ( cijoN fd at winning Greek Sing. rill ' Suingin l.acU ham it ii]) Jnring Greek Cek. Krat men gel to know rnshees at a formal rnsli jiarty. Speed and stannna are needed to win the chariot races. LIFETIME FRIENDSHIPS are iiaiiK ' d troni belonging to a (ireek organization. Individual sororitN and frateriiit ' ineinliers promote the liigli ideals and eominon goal.s of the group. Schohuship, service, and social activities are among the di ersified interests of each Greek organization. Eacli ear during Greek Week, sororities and fraternities cooperate and compete in cliariot races, Greek Sing, and a United Pledge Da . Pledges get even with an active hy tossing him in the lagoon .iltir all the festivities are over (hiring la ' Fete. FRONT HOW: S. Cobb, |. Campbell, B. WilUrs.m CEXTKH ROW: R. Nixon. E. Thispen, A. Roberts. BACK ROW: I. Bell, S, Barr, C. Granburrv. AKA rAM Alplia Kappa Alplia increased tlieir menibeisliip l y 33 ' f during this past ear. Acti ities tor tliese women included the Alplia Kappa Alpha Dance Festixal, " American Bandstand, ' where all the latest dances were taught by competent instruc- tors. Philanthropicalh ' , tlie ' took part in the an- nual IDeKalh March of Dimes in February, The special e ent of the year was their Informal, when the members of Alpha Kappa Alpha and their dates danced to the music of the Mastertones. Gamma . l15ha Mu, the youngest of the sororities on campus, was founded on May 27, 1963. Pliilan- thropicalK- the members gave canned goods to the SaKation Army at Thanksgi ' ing and sent cards to Hines Hospital for ' eteran s Day. They also collected to s for needy children at Christmas and participated in the Nhnch of Dimes dri e. Their l iggest social undertaking this ear was their Winter Carni al booth, " Mystic Madness, " in which tlie told fortunes to interested students. FRONT ROW: P. Robertson, R. Malina. J. Weinsttin, A. Stone, S. Speer. CENTER ROW: M. Dalinis. C. Miller, C. Hersh, J. Gurxitz, R. Horan. BACK 1U)W: C. Johns, G. Fronian, S. Godar. I " ff " (! iP O 0 FRONT liOW . H. .Sriiit. Il.i, c:. I, 1 ' . Muduc M. Cctaki, K. W ' allhum, C. Wick, K. KaspLT, S. Miller. CENTER ROW: K. Jarka. M. Hott, D. Bu-bs, |. Bovtr, S. |arvis, M Manthev, D. WVbber. BACK ROW; I. Miller, C. Magmisson, J. Preglow, J. Luksic, C. Ft ' tt-rson, J. Kotlaba, E. Schultz, A. Loerzel, J. Anderson. In recognition of their out.standing record tor the ear in the areas ot scholarship, leadership, and contributions to the University and the com- munit) , Alpha Omicron Pi sorority was chosen Organization of the Year. At the Homecoming Parade, the Max ors tropin was awarded to Al pha Omicron Pi and the ' ets Club for their double-entr} Hoat. On No eniber 16, members and their dates enjoyed an old-hish- ioned ha -ride and square dance. " Showtime, " co-sponsored b ' Alpha Omicron Pi and Delta Phi Beta, was held February 8 in the Uni ersity Center Ballroom. The proceeds from the ariet - show were used to set up a scholarship fund. On Nhirch 24, the members and their dates attended the sorority ' s annual formal dance. Aon FRONT ROW; D. Duda. D. Close, P. Hanimell, D, Pieree, C. W 1)1), P. Annen. L. Williams. CENTER ROW; P. R an, G. Kniger, S. Blaekburn, B. M;irgoian C. Gjondla, B. Cook, F. Mother, K. Olson. BACK ROW; W. Fatheree, P. Anderson, C. Carlson, C. Relfson, T. Faord, C. Knbida, C. Carter, N. Breed. 0 FRONT ROW: L. Clit-nv, B. Davis, i . Johnson, P. Thorsen, 1. Ionian, |. Richolson, J. Laskowski. CENTKR ROW: C. Gillespie, M. Guilfovle, P. Biers, M. Gabriel, B. MeFarland, M. Rankin, P. Kain. BACK ROW: L. Callaei, ]. Davis, L. Unizinua, G. Socge, G. MeGilli rav, R. Streleckv, E. Sclicidt. ASA Work at Opportunit) House in S ' eainoie is a worthwhile philanthropy that Alpha Sigma Alpha sororit ' participates in throughout the year. In the fall, the sirls held their annual rummage sale to obtain contriliutions for charitv . Helping men- tally retarded children, their national philanthropic project, is also a wortliy cause that the members work for. For " Showtime " Alpha Sigma Alpha presented a hilarious skit entitled " The Emperor ' s New Clothes. " At the Creek Sing program the mem- bers entered the competition with two of their fa orite selections. Friday, Nhirch 13, they spon- sored a dance, " " Sidestep Superstition, " in the Uni- versity Center. Members and their dates enjoyed their annual formal, which they held in the spring. FRONT ROW: I. Payen C. Donnellv, P. Deshonu, C. Olszewski, M. Marek, J. Haegele, J. Venecek, L. Cliristiano, G. Ensworth. CENTER ROW: P. Waddell, M. GroshonK, S. Jarzombek, S. Nolan, C. Benson, L. Lallow, .S. Nelson, F. Nelson, J. Roubik, G. Lvekbeifi. BACK ROW: J. Dnibin, R L:Miye, K. Mann, D. Mooneyhani, D. Knuiier, S. Lamb, M. Rund, P. Fineli. tf « t t « « t 1 1 if FRONT ROW; D. Gonzalez, T. loswick, P. Chmielewski, M. Ogdon, P. B riKs, 1. Arms, K. Zimmtrman, L. Henderson, S. Raddatz. CENTER ROW: P. Battistella, K, Walsh. L. Peterson, M. Giganti, T. Herman, D. Weber, D. crnon, S. Daniels, S. Hardy. BACK ROW: M. Meintzer. S. Johnson. E. Mades, K. Hart. L. DeBrower, K. Kiel. S. Patten, I. Mosher. This year was filled with aeti it and much suc- cess for the members of Alpha Xi Delta sororit ' . Their spring pledge class was awarded the scholar- ship trophy for the highest pledge grade average. During Homecoming, the President s Troph - was awarded to the double-entry float, " Dedicated to lctor , " built by the members of Alpha Xi Delta and Alpha Chi Epsilon. The girls pro ided a worthwhile service to the community by establishing a Help Day at the DcKalli Count} Old F olks Home. Each week the mcml)crs participated in the YMCA Youth Pro- gram as a part of their national philanthropic project to combat juvenile delinquenc . In Janu- ary, Alpha Xi Delta teamed up with Alpha Phi Omega to produce their Winter Carnival entry. ' -ai i ci . AHA FRONT ROW: D. Rosland. S. Beceue. P. Nhdlaeh. .S. Kurtvak, B. Bhikslee. .S. DeBolt. B. Jndkins. CENTER ROW: L. Westbnrg. ' . Larsen, H. Rat nski, S. Chambers, K. No otn -, ]. Giordano, .N. Si v , R. Zajae. BACK ROW: K. Sinn, A. Petersen, M, Diekclman, D. S ec, M. Weir, B. Alexander, M. Harms. n FRONT ROW : 1. Manlaiiski, B. Korta, T. Smith, U. Carlson, P. Altiiilxiiicl K. Biinibasaro, C. Fdrtuiir, D. Monti. CENTER ROW: ' K. McHuuli, D. Loverskv, R. Gardino. B, Pendila, R. Bell, P. Capnto. S. Thorpe. BACK ROW: R. Krettt, G. Beattv, C. Smith. J. Swanson, L. H )Wf, C. Luther, S. Balais, M. Tamulis. t ..«(• . »sv . . , ■•T ' ar ' AZ Tliis year fouiKl Delta Zeta sororit participating ill main hin-filled acti ities; a hayride and Imrn dniee in Dundee, Founder ' s Day Tea wliere they lionored tlieir alnni.s from the area, a spaghetti din- ner with Delta Phi Beta, and a birthday part} ' with Phi Sigma Ep ilon. The - also participated in Homecoming festi ities and Greek Sing. Members entered " Showtime " with their act, " Geisha Goes to College. " Throughout the ear the members of Delta Zeta e ' lgaged in " Adxentnres in Friendship, their phil- anthropic projects. These ser ice projects inclnded a scholarship fnnd, and a commnnity project. The ga e financial aid to Gallaudet College, the onl - college in the world for the deaf, and Corville Hospital, for ictinis of Hansen s Disease. FRONT ROW; p. Peterson, S. Wheelock, B. Nannini. X. Schreeon iost, K. Gaver, 1. Blasier, R. Greve, B. Addante, A. Connery. CENTER ROW: |. lanikovvski, S. Kennedy, W. Lindbeck, B. Sander-on, K. David, C. Culkin. A. Ferguson. BACK ROW: N. (T.ohreski, I. Mvers, K. Ha lik, |. Ahrahamson, M. Burke, R. Peterson, S, Serpieo, J. Kamphouse. ft © i ff i ITt ' Vt- t t f FKOXT 1U) : I. Goodwin, 1. Conlev, D. Check, W. W erth, C. Leaf, J. Wagner, M. Hall, |. Harvey. CENTKH ROW : C. Stoneboek. N. Bennett, R. Garro, S. Berber, D. Anderson, K. jaekson. M, Eck. C. Peterson, G. Pierce. B. CK HOW : I. lohnson. . Nhn. T. Robertson, M. Pitstiek. L. Joelson, ]. Flexman, D. Senatre, K. Boule. This year proved to he exciting and profitahle tor Kappii Delta sororit " . Their president. Dotty ' agner, was the third Kappa Delta to win, con- secntix eh ' , tlie title Sororit} ' President of the Year, therehy gaining permanent possession of the tra " - eUng SPOTY trophy. In November the group won first place in (ireek Sing. During ' inter Carnival Week the cap- tured the booth troph ' , snow sculpture trophy, and the chairman s troph . Otlier acti itie of Kappa Delta included a formal in o ember, and an informal in April. The girls sponsored a fashion show to raise money for charit ' and with Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity, the annual All-School Auction to raise money for the Student f-lecreational Equipment Fund. KA FRONT ROW : W . Horselike. M. Monks, B. HarrofF, B. . rnott, L. Tavlor, B. Gkiser, D. Ostrand, B. Kerwin. G. Marquart, M. GUiwe. CENTER ROW : L. Hall, D. Wagner, J. Nordstrom, F. Cannizzo. Nl. Glaser, S. Campbell, K. Knieger, R. Olson, J. Kaplan, G. Wendt. K. Johnson. B. CK: ROW: M. Larson, J. Aby, C. Nhmn, B. Infanti. B. Rathlelder. C. Wallace, ' . Long, S. Eastland, NL Griesman. «i)© t ' rt t ft 1 f t f t FRONT HOW: I. Weidner, K. Genovcse, J. Werner, S. Sheahan, S. Stanke, T. Thuiiip.son, E. Zaczek, J. O ' Daniel CENTER ROW: " S. Kizior, G. Hermonson. J. Barnes, K. Zoran, J. Keiinerley, S. Bulich, J. Hall, C. Agnello. BACK ROW: C. Herbert I. Settlcnivcr, M. Valdrighi, D. Polkow, P. Carlson, A. Coleman, P. Kerst, G. Cline, ' . Krai, G. Dettman. ' HX A An CongiatulatioiLS are in order for Phi Pi Omega, one ot Northern ' s local sororities, which has been installed as Delta Omega chapter of Alpha Delta l i national sororitN ' . This was a big step toward fnture success and the qualitx of their spring pledge class showed results of tliis. The .sorority has lieen very active during the past vear. They entered a float in the Homecoming Parade with Sigma Tau Sigma. Greek Sing found the sisters making a ery good appearance. Mem- bers also entered inter Carni al, participated in a philanthropic project, and sponsored the High Times part on o ember 24 for all sorority pledges. An informal on Jannar 4, and a formal dance in hr - was held for the members and their dates. They also participated in Way Fete. .Se:ite l on the floor, members of Alpha Delta Pi enjoy a relaxing game of cards. P, f f §0 FRONT ROW: C. Brooks, . Klimkra, L. Riczkus, G. Sliwinski, A. Giilick, J. Pc-terson, M. McGohan, J. Tortorice, J. Holz. CEiXTER ROW: S. Mustradi, B. Catton. N. Holz, B. Shirk, M. Wolff, P. Perry, S. Carlson, N. Rocholl, S. Warner. BACK ROW: D. Clarke, X. Zarnt, M. Da ()ust. M. Krusas, L. Crosh, M. Falvey, S. Schuster, E. Dye. Among the many acti itie.s Sigma Kappa social sororit) undertakes each ear is the campus book excliange, which they co-sponsor with Alpha Phi Omega. Sigma Kappa and Sigma Pi s double-entry Homecoming float, " ' e " ll Send Them Down the River, " won the most beautiful float trophy. During Greek Week, the members participated in the Chariot Races and Greek Sing. In the Clirist- mas spirit, Sigma Kappa made puppets and puzzles as gifts for the Nhiine Sea Coast Mission Orphan- age. Also in Decemlier. the girls ga e a caroling part at the DeKalb Count Old Folk ' s Home. Sigma Kappa Diane Cahello was chosen Pla - mate and also " Best Dressed Girl on Campus. " Members participated in Winter Carni al and sponsored a " Who s Who " dance in April. 2K FRO.NT ROW: M. Reagan, I. Sehwennan. M. Hurloek. . . Toftel, J. Connelly. I. Kanips. G. Klass. M. Harju. B. Owen. CENTER ROW: T. Barone, " S. Sha er. I. Ga clek. . I, Lang. P. Sea o. B. Sanmiet, D. Ballek. J. Moeller. S. . Ialley, D. CaKello. BACK ROW; M. Draeger, K. Bailev. |. DeRosa. B. Brock. C. Krumpolz. M. Connellv, ' . Thomas. J. Gacki. 1 FRONT ROW; S. Riosche, P. McDonald, L. BdrKmII. G. Macaiillan. S. Scliwfickert, G. Giustad, T. Hintklt-x ' , J. O ' Haia. CENTER ROW: M. Rvan, M. Tunell, J. Banasztk, J. Beiiiot. S. Stewart, M. Vwanauska.s. BACK ROW: J. iNamtz ' u, B. Agnes. M. Jud.son. P. Brown, M. Gilki, K. Cronin, M. Namtzu. 2 2 2 111 cooperation witli Phi Kappa Theta, the nieiii- bers of Sigma Sigma Sigma participated in tlie May Fete island acts, winning second with their production, " Tides and Strides. " During Homecoming, the - won second place for their house decorations, and one member, Jeanne W ' eit- zenfeld, was crowned Homecoming Queen. Members of Sigma Sigma Sigma participated in A ' inter Carnival activities, and were overjoyed when their sister, Jud - O Hara, was elected as Winter Carni al Queen. To promote their purpose of social scr ice, the girls assisted in a tuberculosis campaign, and offered their ser ices to the Health Center during the administration of flu .shots. They also pro ided nccdv families witli Christmas food baskets. FRONT ROW; G. Ten.-hrini, B. Disicr, C. Fornall, S. Meiller. B. Kraiis, S. Masnv, S. Tliii ' s, S. L nian. CENTER ROW; K, Gaitis, N. Maxwell, G. Mathson, |. Weitzenfeld, K. Kozcrski. T. Pertdna. BACK ROW; P. Miller, A. Troy, D. Colosimo, S. Shawhan, K. .Stripe, P. Lawre, F. Judson. FRONT ROW: J. Wells, II. Odin, F. Harper, R. Mcisiiiger, S. BorUlv, K. Stan.scik, G. Daiiifl, T. Peters. CENTER ROW: N. Ciiilki, B. Brieseh. R, Gehrs. R. Nelson, J. Foster, j. Panik. E. Stremieh, R. Baird, M. Gaxdos G. Neul. BACK ROW: A. Neil, R. Theleii, J. Deasey, R. Wells, T. Jameson, C. Coan, C. Robinson, J. Staas, J. Ricks, D. Del Bene. In Octolier 1963, Alpha Chi Ep.silon changed from a service fraternity to a social fraternity, adding to their purposes the promotion of social acti ities. During the )ear the members enthusi- astically participated in many of Northern s ac- tivities. In recognition of the hours of hard work they put in on their gigantic Homecoming float, " Dedicated to Victory, " the members of Alpha Xi Delta and Alpha Chi Epsilon were awarded the President ' s Trophy. Throughout the year, the men of Alpha Chi Epsilon participated in the University intramural sports program. They participated in Greek Week in the fall, and in Februar presented tlu ' ir act " The Wong Girl " in Showtime. Memliers and their dates enjoyed a formal dance in the spring. AXE FRONT ROW : J. Stein, R. I ' illion, l. Bkinni, |. Badeiisz, K. Ilassler, W. Ckwnuer, A. Stroinsta, M. Kliek. CENTER ROW: R. Petennan, W. Weber, I. llepker, C. Williams, |. Kopanke, R. Ritzmann, I„ Woodinan. I. Kudelis. ! ' . ' an Der JaKt, W. Wuhh. BACK ROW: S. Pnlep, J. Ilnsek, J. Ck ' ary, D. Sanders, D. Bial(ib,)k, H. I.awson. P. Trantina. 8 8 i FRONT KOW; B. Sheltoii, L. lacksdii. CENTER ROW: K. Cobb. C. Douulas, S. Dolbv. BACK ROW: F. Walker. G. Davis. AGE KAP Organizing a new group i.s a difficult task, l ut the hard work of tlie nienihers of Alplia Tlieta Xi lia.s paid off, because they are now recognized as a well-establislied fraternity on campus. Alpha Theta Xi strives to promote a fraternal feeling among the brothers of the organization. On November 22, they sponsored a skating part . In December the undertook a ci ic project to aid a worthy cause. Parents of the men were honored at a dinner tlie ' held dining tlie spring semester. Kappa Alpha Rho, a local fraternity, was founded on Northerns campus on Novemlier 19, 1962. Members join together under the piu-pose of exercising mature judgments in social skills, citizensliip, and brotherhood. In the fall the mem- bers participated in Greek Week activities. They held their semi-annual formal in December, where Miss Diane Turner was elected the Sweetheart of Kappa Alpha Rho and her court was introduced. KAP members also participated in May Fete. FRONT ROW: T. Rei, ' uhi. ' i, C. Minjjo, J. Coudi, V. Gillespie. BACK ROW: P. Lewis, T. Kelley, R. Brady. FRONT ROW: J. Garber, F. W ' einiT. I,, llalpcrin, R. McCoy, J. Diilkin, R. Sthlifkc. CENTER ROW: B. Klec kiu-r, 1. Bock, R. Lava, R. Saijer, P. Simon, G. Ritter. BACK ROW: W. Linduren. D. Boni, M. Mortensen, A. Click, R. Perlniaii. J. Rosenthal. A new addition to the Greek sNsteni on Noith- eni ' s campus is Delta Kappa trateinity, whose pur- pose is to operate as a social group and participate to help better the University and the surrounding community. The Delta Kappa pledges and the pledges of Sigma Sigma Sigma sponsored a benefit at the DeKalb Hospital during the hdl semester. Other activities included this ear were a strong rush program in order to increase membership, the nomination and support of Donna Rile ' for Playmate, and a spring formal which was held during the first week in Ma . The also partici- pated in the May Fete pajama races, canoe races, and tug-of-wars to end the year with a splash. % AK Ricli Sililitkc (Iocs his iroiiinu while Gcorjlc Rittn. Irtt, ami Bill I.incluren, rii;hl. ilo tlicir lioimudik. ! FRONT ROW: R. Ruswick, W. Richter, A. Schultz, D. Przetacznik. J. Bre cha. D. Gross, J. lacuzzi, W. De WefS, B. Adair. J. Wilson, S. Bailev. J, Rutht-rford, I. Holmes. CENTER ROW: J. Gordon, .1. Bishop, J. Sclioditscli, R. Palmer, K. Biirron.uhs. B. Alles. C. Shepard, 1 . Scliultz, G. Piftman, E. Philip. G MoehrinK, R- Hansen. BACK ROW: B. Koziol. W. Stront. D. . IeCann. T. Dowling, P. Lannon, T. Bnrke. B. Hogan. R. Reder. L. .Miller. T. Gemmell. A. Miller. G. Nelson. A4 B " Rockn College USA, " an annual dance spon- .soied liy the members of Delta Phi Beta, wa.s held September 21 in the Uni ' ersity Center Ballroom. The Delta Phis participated in Homecoming and Greek Week acti ities in the tall. In No ember, the members and their dates went to the W ' agon Wheel for an ice skating party. In Feljruary, Delta Phi Beta and Alpha Omicron Pi sponsored " Showtime, " a ariet ' sho - in which campus organizations entered acts following the theme " F lower Drum Song. Tlie fraternity won first place in the ' inter Carnival snow sculptme contest, for their memorial to John F. Kennedy. The brothers of Delta Phi Beta endea or to teach men how to li ' e and work together, stri ing for the personal dexelopmcnt of the indi iduals. FRONT ROW : K. NkBriar, W. Reinke. C. Zimmerman, R. W el,l,, S. Harper, T. Xolak, G. Joppa, D. Da is, C. .Moutvie, K. Brod- ersen, J. .Nelson. CENTER ROW: 1. WissnKum. B. Berendt, M. Bertolani, W. Weher. D. S anson, S. Roeenski, W. Pederstn, K. Reid. M. Hall, R. Biirkliart. BACK ROW: I. Lind, N. 11. llnlk:i. T. Tlimi.m. W. Cremm. P. Eriekson. 1. O ' Brien. |. Israel. G. Chwastowiez. 1. Macri. 1 FRONT ROW: F. Ellis, P. Duncan, I). Prtsuttr, R. Sthmitz. J. Abend. C.};e, D. Splintfs, V. Powers, S. Ophaug, E. Dornian. CENTER ROW: R. Lamphere. T. Engt-l, C. Pola, D. Benoit, G. Da is, W. Siuler, J. Olson, S. Oltean, D. Alloian, A. Swanson. BACK BOW: D. Anderson, F. Dornian, A. LefFek, R. X ' ancil, E. Johnson, J. Swanson, S. Cebrzynski, N. MacDonald. P. Hansen, K. Bea en, M. Mueller. In Jamiaix ' , 1963, Phi Delta Sigma was recog- nized on campus as a social fiaternit) ' , when the acti e chapter consisted of only nineteen members. Less than a )ear later the nimiber of members rose to thirt -eight, representing an increase of one hundred per cent. Within the organization there is an atmosphere of brotherhood, and yet a sense of indi iduality is maintained. The participation of the men of Phi Delta Sigma in uni ersity life included assisting as doorkeepers at all pla s sponsored b the Uni ersit}- Theatre. The - entered a float in the Homecoming Parade in October. In December the sponsored a Christ- mas party for undeipri ileged children in the com- munity, and assisted in a number of charitable canipaitins throughout the year. $AZ The Ii iiiir ninrn of th-- Plii Delta SiL ' ui.i hmi ' -i pIn il!. i liris witli a |il,iei In iiLi FHONT l ()W: H. Moore, A. Marcuni, P. Ucipkins, T. Doolt-y, F. MuiulinUfr, G. CiOL-.Uiirit. B. rliomii.s, T. Itricli, D. Schaeter. CENTER KOW: A. Geryol, R. Burmws, J. Catrs. M. Heckinan, 1). O ' Xril, B. I ' liillips, P. Traiisch, C. DiGim iiii-, W. Larkin, K. I ' raiikliii. BACK ROW: R. Meliol, J. Budiiu la, K. Comina, R. H an, J. Piuliaza, M. ] Idlkncluiui, H. OthLur, J. Bkiiiy, J. Schwarzbach. Ke A night all pledges look forward to is the Greek- to-Be party that Phi Kappa Theta pledges sponsor eaeh semester. The Phi Kaps have become known for their fine singing by winning first place in last years Greek Sing, and second place in this year ' s contest. The brothers went all ont to sponsor the l- ' hi Kappa Theta mock homecoming, complete with a parade, in honor of their ainms. A worth- while philanthropy was hosting 15 boys from St. Charles for a day. This was a rewarding experience for the Phi Kaps, and ga e their gnests an oppor- tnnit} ' to see niii ersit life. The sponsored Kollcgiate Kapers, featuring the Four Preps, tor the enjoyment of everyone on campus. Their booth entry with Kappa Delta in Winter (Carnival, won a first place trophy. FRONT ROW : 1 ' . Minn, «aii. F NUDdUcM . F Ftlyar. K. Faiiantnid, D. Glanilci, L. Aniaii, j. Ti ' storf, P. Mnrpliy, P. jaidlis, A. DiCioN LUiui. T. OC ' onncli. F McCiint , NF Kanipcr, F . itisi ' . CEXTKR ROW: F. .Shipnian. T. Rdwcr. F F.-dnc. R. Arnistrony. ' ] Cailni. I Stark, ' I ' . IIart , D. Kozlowski. T. GuHo, R. Icnsen, E. JeHr, F Cranr, F .McCiuirr. BACK ROW; B. Frisch, C. Dzirwnlski, D. FrusI, B. Ki.walski, R. Rdsiyndio. }. Cin auskns, J. Tcntrniaelur, H. Bhizrk, J. W.iinRoklt, R. lannnnt-, G. Bt-ckway, J. Fearer, J. Burkt-. «• Ak %. •. t «• , • P ' RONT ROW: P. Black, R. Benson, . I. N ' incent. S. Kreile, .■ . Moxon, K. Lockwood, B. Jones, J. Weeks, D. Harrison, |. Gruenewald. CENTER ROW: R. Biondi. B. Kessler, G. Hibbeler, D. DeSantis, C. Lncas, . I. Reagan, A. Stiunc, C. Griffin, B. Gienko, T. Bowser, R. Falconer, J. Lanier. BACK ROW: P. .McHenry, J. Graham, K. Lorenz, C. Neugehauer, G. Tinini, A. Craig, J. Ungaro, S. Paul, S. Skoghnid, J. Moll, A successful and profitable year was luid In the Sigma Chapter of Phi Sigma Epsilon. The men captured many trophies to display in their new home on Greenbriar. At the top of their winnings is the IPC Scholastic Award for the Best Grade Point Impro ement, and the first-place Island Act, " Everything ' s Coming Up Roses, ' during Nhiy Fete, with the women of Delta Zeta, The Phi Sigs pro ed their competitive strength by winning first place in the Little Brown Jug Football Game and the Nhiy Fete Softball Tourna- ment. Added to their list of honors %as first place in Greek Sing, during Greek Week. Members sponsored MERC week dance, worked in the University Center check room, and spon- sored the All-School Auction with Kappa Delta. 4 2E FRONT ROW: T. Moon, D. Krnll. R. ll.mrahan. G. Swanson. R. PuKrr, P. Shepard, E. Kucliar, R. Eldean, .1. Zingarelli, D. Kauf- man. R. WDod. CE.NTEB I«)W: W. f- ' ildrr, B. Landers, W, Smith. E. Wakeham, H. Eldean. L .Mertlick, J. Pierson. R. Eriekson. B. Schultz, ]. Qiiinlan. BACK ROW: J. Donofrio, R. Strunc, B, .Stewart, E. Kadlce, D. Edwards. D. Mueller, T. Hodson, J. Cronlund, R. Whitman. n B B V 1 l ' " lU) r HOW: D. Ganis, P. Pfaeh, C. Brill, U. Johnson. O., B. Cahaiii, L. Stui-nkt-l, R. O ' Biii ' n, M. Moisaiiil. CKNTKH HOW: J. Nevhait, A. Deiln-it, B. l.oomis, L. Johnson, B. Tlapa, E., J. Dacy, C. Bruns, G. Henzlcr, J. Bonnry. BACK HOW: L. FrrbJru, L. Giibhlr, W. Wood, T. Gatto, T. Il.-itirm, D. loncs. J. Giah.klis, H. Karcl. W. Ivh ar. i-: ' E::M m zu Startinsj; tin ' year oH with a bang, tlie men ot Sigma Pi captured the Queens Troph tor their float entry in the Homecoming parade. Their pledge won the Spring Pledge Cla.s.s Ba.sket- hall Champion.ship, and the l rother.s howled and won in the Thcta Chi Bowling Tournami ' ut. Their fall pledge class ol)tained a memorial stone and plaque in memory of the late John F. Ken- nedy. During Winter Carni al they were awarded co-ow iicisliip, with Kappa Delta, of the Chairman ' s Trophy. In " Showtime ' their act " The Emperor ' s New Clotlies, " won the second place trophy. Tlu ' ir annual l layhoy dance on Fi ' liruary 28 was its usual success. This ear, howexer, the atmos- pheri ' was brightened by sorority bunnies, the election of a fMa Ixn , and a Playmate. FHOXT HOW: R. B.iotli, K. K:ispr k, J. Drnius, W. LeRoy, C. Kliclir, K. Nhitrjka, H. Klosr, J. Younu, J. Monmtt. O. Whitney, P. Gnrttrr. CENTER ROW; T. Mitcht-ll, C. ,Sniil,u s, H. Strimpcl, R. Weiland, W, C;ow, i;. Hnrhl, II. Strokfs, R. Geisk-r, J. Mrssnur. J. Shana- lim. BACK HOW: T. SplinU ' r. R. .Sorap:irii, II. lanul, R. Schmitlt, J. i:)iuila cv. L. M:k1Iimi, M. Sanip.son, G. Flianint;, H. Kriseh, R. l)ol,v:i], I). Nrwlniru. " S f FKO T HOW : J. IliklfhiaiKl, W . Hill, B. Nhninion, F. Fit .p.itrick, U. SUm-us, B. Baft, C. Beiyluud, M. Lu(.■a , B. HauK. CENTEB ROW: P. Ceiceo, G. Bfhiikf, F. Broiicek, G. Andcison, D. Kiiktoii, M. Busic, T. Keatin i, |. Bort. BACK BcnV: R. Geisln ' inier, I. laiiirs, V. Hull, K. Giahani, B. Siiuck, S. Killer, T. O ' llalc, R. Griiriii. |. Anderson. In its first year on campus, Sigma Tau Sigma lias contributed a great deal to Northern. Members participated in a service project during Christmas and another during the spring semester. April 11, they held a spring inh)rnial for members and their dates. Membership has greatly increased in the past year, and in spring rush Sigma Tau Sigma took one of the largest pledge classes. The brothers work to promote scholastic achieve- ment and loyalty to the campus and the American way of Hfe, as well as to encourage socialization. They entered a Hoat in Homecoming, and for Showtime the presented " A Day at the Bath- house. ' Nhiy Fete foimd them competing in tlie athletic events. They held other social and ser ice projects to round off their years activities. 2TS I. (It til riiilit, I " ' rank Brocck and John Ripley enjoy the eompanionsliip of Bliz ard, NIU niaseot hoarded hy .Siyina lau Siijnia. FRONT BOW: L. Miller. B. Arcieri. B. Gii-miiA , D. Bradly, B. Heinz, C. Liikin, A. Adducci, W. Barren, J. Secind, A. Akkeroii. CENTER ROW: R. Aird, I. Pahlow, D. Ecklierij, E, Hegner, D. Wiiifiate, K. Mav, T. Babcox, D. Lakin, M. Rowlee. BACK ROW: M. Lillv, L. ' Miller, D, Ilanke, B. Mule, S. Fossler, F. Cock, S. .Smcicit, R. Boss, D. Shannon, E. Wolter. TKE ' iiiner ot the All-Sports Tropli ' this year was Tail Kappa Epsilon. The members participated in all IFC intramural sports, and have captured the trophy e ery year since its inauguration. In the fall the members sponsored a ' " Help Week, " during which they offered to help all o£ the local hospitals by doing odd jobs. The Sweetheart of Tan Kappa Epsilon, Gail Bachman, was chosen at their annual Red Carna- tion Ball, wliich they held in December. Mardi Cwas came to NIU in March at the TKE sponsored costume ball, which was held in the University Center Ballroom this year. The members built an egg-throwing booth, " The Yoke ' s On Us, " for Winter Carnival. They also entered the various activities of Mav Fete. FRONT ROW: R. Christensen, R. Lntz, I. Boline, G. Williams, M. Corrao, B. Bloek, M. FajiRetti. CENTEB ROW: E. Rohn, W. Hater, T. Slaupin, W. Malinowski, F. Bonati. W. l ' eeke , J, Sassaman. BACK ROW: G. Gustafson, D. Causa, |. Broderiek, T. Dean, D. Broderiek, J. Lony, K. Slimko. FRONT ROW: P. Stavros, R. Price, D. Johnson, D. DuCraw O. Bach, W. Toll, T. Austin. CENTER ROW: D. Mt-ars. J. ' avo. T. Bloom, R. lackson, K. MiKle lak, T. McKeKey, B. Matcrna. BACK ROW: R. Johnson, D. Blcskan, B. Hendrcv, R. Fend, G. Johnson, B. Morjir. R. Catey. Social and athletic tunctidiis are important com- ponents of the frateniit) lite of members of Theta Chi social fraternity. The members entered all intramural sports acti ities on campus. During Greek Week, the Theta Cliis won first place in the fraternity chariot races. In the fall, the memliers of Theta Chi mo ed into a new house on Greenbriar. The facilities in their modern house have enabled them to have frequent mixers and date parties. The purposes of Theta Chi fraternity are mani- fold. Group goals include social acti ities, ser ice to the school, academic success, and brotherhood. Individual purposes include leadership develop- ment, responsibility, good study habits, and in- creased social maturit ' while at Nortliern. ex FRONT ROW: R. iJ(UT, K. Kuranz. |. W itlv, R. Christt-nscn, W. Moultiir. A. DcLuca, C. Scholl, M. Uinir. CENTER ROW: L. Williams, M. Atella, C. Campbell, T. Smith, R. Tasher, M. Erickson, R. Abhalter. BACK ROW: J. Banbun, J. Rude, M. lohnson, J. Ostrowski, R. Anderson, J. Healev, T. Gaggiano, R. Owen. B © ' . e GOVERNING BODIES com- prise a eiy necessary segment of tlie numerous organizations JrS. (fMl on campus. Students and faculty if V H niembers work together on se - W •■• r l ' " ' ' ' ' boards for the lienefit of the entire campus community. Rep- resentative student governing bodies consider the gripes and needs of the entire student population, and often work toward desired changes in Uni- versity policy. Other groups go ern onl a portion of the students. Cooperation on the part ot eacli memlier aids these groups in running smoothly. J.akif W ' cinstcin, Kll. .iml l ,itli L11ukIi iiitti ' iutu a ills iiissidii at a PanheUt ' iiic Cimiiril nintinK. ( ' .irol Pftt ' ison M ' lls tickt-t. ' j to a Grerk Week lunetioii. Mriiilieis (it tile Iiiter-Krateniit - Coinuil take nnh-s tii report mi tlie iiieetiim to tlieir oifianizatioiis. f f FlU). r HOW : M. NkCormick, P. Caldwell, S. Filip, A. McXiill. B. Sthiil. CENTER ROW; H. Kweton, C. Harwood, B. Tiaiih, L. Ilamiltmi. BACK ROW: T. Tidrick, S. Burdsall, S. Cox, C. Kolar. Claudia Paddon 1963 Christinas Oiicon H It Bl w " if ' ■ W i l rl P L CoiipK-s i,;i ' t ill tin- lic)li(l,i iiuiikI at the Chiisfiiias nance. AWS Sponsors Queen Contest E eiy woman on Northerns fainpiis is claiinrd as a member of Associated Women Students, wliich promotes and regulates women ' s activities l)Oth socialK and aeatleinieally in co-operation with tlie administration. A ' S amiuall sponsors tlie liig- Little Sister program to aid new students in get- ting ac(iuainted. Otlier activities inchided the Moms l)a and Dad ' s l a programs and tlie Fresliuuin ( lliiistiuas (,)ueen (Contest. 203 . • KHOXr HOW: E. Milltr. J. Winn. J. Caix-v, F. Hult. BACK HOW: F. Gcigle, L. Bischof, P. Rozycki. Athletic Board Schedules Sports intefcollegiate athletic programs of Northern are controlled by the Athletic Board, whicli is com- prised of two students, nine faculty niemliers, and Vice-President Geigle. Members of the Board work in close proximity to coordinate the schediding of athletic events during the year. The chairman of the Board checks the eligibilit ' of players. Mem- bers of Northerns athletic teams were recognized at the Sports Banquet sponsored by the Athletic Board, February 25 in the Center Ballroom. Commission Plans Campus Elections All of the major school elections are handled by Northerns Election Commission under the guid- ance of their advisor. Dr. Smith, and their presi- dent, Howie Hulka. The commission distributes the ballots and computes the election results. Members are upper-classmen who are appointed by the Student Senate. With this years increased membership, the commission gave more complete and efficient coverage to campus elections and attempted to promoti? more student interest. FRONT ROW: S. Egler. S. Birser. L. Ta lor. V. Horsclikc, L. Rabin. CENTER ROW: H. Smith, E. Foth, R. Falconer, R. Hogan, ]. .Macri, K. Reid. BACK ROW: C. Moutvic, J. Gmenewakl, I. Crcnlnnd, R. WJiitnian, H. Hulka. o n r . FRONT ROW; J. I ' ahlcnv, R. BoDth. H. Hduuii. 1. Holnirs, |. McCuire. K. Mav, R. Sinuk, D, StL fU.-.. CENTER ROW: O. Kotek, J. Couch, R. McCoy, K. Cobb, H. Hu!ka, J. Banlxin , M, Lcrner. BACK ROW: T. Regulu.s, R. Lava, J. Bock, B. Jones, K. Lockwood, G. Croegaert, K. Graham. IFG Is Voice Of Fraternities Three representati ' es of eacli frateniit - on cam- pus are members of Inter-fraternity Council. In conjunction with their advisor, Dean Husa, they formulate rules for rush, sponsor a fraternity bowl- ing league, and organize Greek Week functions. Gaining permission for women to isit fraternit " houses and recjuiring rushees to wear IFC buttons were included on their agenda this ear. Panhell Governs Campus Sororities Two representatives of each sorority on campus are members of Panhellenic Council, which plans rush and makes rules to govern Greeks. Panhell sponsors Greek Week each year with IFC. This year, a new feature of Greek Week was United Pledge Da ' . Before the Christmas hohdays, the Council gave a tea for all sorority sponsors to show- appreciation for sponsors ' work. FRONT ROW: C. Peterson, M. Monks, R. Westhmcl, J. O ' Daniell, S. Bcccue. B. CK ROW: L. Riczkus, K. Norotny, P. Kcrst, P. Miller, N. Maxwell. t ♦ ; V -f FRONT ROW: H. Millrr. H. aniniii, A. Abbs, W. Maedke. BACK ROW: A. Bintcr, K. H:uiiut, L. Howard, E. Rosenow, D. Borchers, Board Allocates Activity Funds Financial aid to campns organizations is distrib- uted by the Student Activities Fund Board. Part of tlic students ' acti ity fees are allocated by the Board to organizations that ha e uni ersity ac- counts, excluding Greek social organizations. Mem- bers of the Board are selcctetl from laculty and students to attain a ariet ' of iews on the appor- tioinnent of the funds during the " ear. URG Coordinates Religious Groups The University Religious Coimcil, composed of delegates from all the religious groups on campus, has grown ith tlie addition of three new religious organizations. URC coordinates interfaith pro- grams and is presenth " organizing a communica- tion s stem with other uni ersities. During New Students Week, URC presented interfaith pro- grams for new students on campus. FRO.XT HOW: J. A dt. G. Gaus. O. Kolar. J. Dfiiuis, L. Gross- iiiaii. SECOND ROW : W. Hrrrmami, G. Muellfr. R. Dwortx, M. .Sklar. BACK HOW : 1. Kit patriik. W. Burchard. |. Pctrrsoii. 206 A coffee break during a LCli imrtiim pin ult Bu.iul imiubers witli a chance to relax and socialize. L ' GB Completes Second Year It is doubtful wliethcr any student organization on campus can matcli the success that the Unix er- sit - Center Board lias achie ed in as short a time. In completing its second year, it is now an efficient and established working body. The UCB establishes and sees to tlie " follow through " of the program policies of tlie Uni er- sity Center and assists in the de elopment of stu- dent programs. The Board brought to campus sucli renowned entertainers as Roger ' illiams, Henr ' Mancini, and Carlos Montoya. They were host to the Association of College Unions, sponsored a jjlane trip to the Mineral Bowl game, and a sliop- ping spree in Chicago before Christmas. The Audubon movie series was added to tlie program this ear, as well as a Graduation Ball held in May to honor the graduating seniors. The board lield a retreat at Lorado Taft in Februar - to orient the members of tlie 1964-65 Board. The UiiiwTsity Center Board members resemble " Knights of tin 0 al Table " at a meeting in the Uni ersit ' Center. %. jm hlU) l liClW: D. Bkim-.tranii. S. f.iliuer, 1 ' . II.Mies, J. em- CEXTKH HOW ' : . . Mason, H. Cain, P. Farrell. 11. Unterbrink, K. Hannet. B. CK lUJW : W. .Sciimidt, H. Desnionc, l . Stedronsky, J. Garber, A. DeLuea, . I. Nickerson. 207 FRONT HOW: A. W icU-man, M. Rankin. M. Tayhn, ]. Recder. CENTER ROW: K. Petress, P. Breed, A. Abbs, B. Warner, S. Keller, BACK ROW: R. Kraska, E. Bleeden, I, lolinson, S. Frogue, A Senate Gains Two Senators NIUs Student Senate formed a .special commit- tee this year to work with the DeKalh CHiamber of Commerce in an effort to study and impro e pulilic relations between the University and the City of DeKalb. Also on the agenda for the Senate was the co- sponsoring of the first annual Organization Day, held in the University Center Ballroom, September 24, 1963, where 56 clubs and organizations, in- cluding four that were new to Northern, assembled in full view of all. Two new senators from Douglas Hall were elected in September, bringing the total number of student senators to 23. Representatives from all dorms, IFC, Panhellenic, AWS, Commuters, Inde- pendent Men, Independent Women, Town Men and Town Women fill the senate seats. One new seat was created by an amendment to the consti- tution which provides for a representative to be selected from the Graduate School. PreMiK lit lliiliNi s .uuitrsses the Student Senate. 208 SCHOLARSHIP, LEADER- SHIP, and personal qualities are the basis tor membership in Northern s honorary fraternities. The indixidual lionoraries choose new meml)ers according to their field of study, special interests, and outstanding talents. Extensive study, Iiigh ideals, and practical application of knowledge are objectives of tlie fraternities. Programs of interest are planned to aid the members in their pursuit of knowledge. These groups also sponsor social acti ities thronyhout the ear. APG members. Bob Byrne, left, and Jim Oas, right, distribute Homecoming programs the journaHsm hononiry sells annualK ' Boxes in the Administration Buildinsj keep members of lion- oraries informed of the activities of the organizations. Trimnphant d- ' baters brint: home fixe trophies from the tournament at Carthaue College. FRONT ROW: R, Halm, W. Peterson, R. Sweeney. BACK ROW: H. Smith, R. Leone, V. Burchard. Students Examine Social Problems Meinbensliip in Alpha Kappa Delta is open to all students possessing tlie required " C " average in sociolog) ' . Tlie honorary sociology fraternit ' meets regularh- to survey, examine, and discuss problems which are pertinent to the field of soci- ology. The group s aim is to deepen an apprecia- tion of societ Faculty members of the social sci- ence department work with the honorary. Recognize Ability In Journalism Beta Rho chapter of Alpha Phi Gamma, na- tional joiinialism lionorary, recognizes the jour- nalistic ability of students who have served on NIU publications or WNIC. The organization stri ' es to promote tlie welfare of the college through journalism. In April they hosted the east- em di ision of the Alpha Phi Gamma con ' ention and the Comiuunications Banquet in May. FRONT ROW: T. Peters, E. Bleeden, k ' . Stripe, D. Duda, J. Pietrzak, B. Richirrdson. BACK ROW: K. Phittner, M. Frank, H. Hamilton, L. Klein, F. Cannizzo. 210 FRONT ROW: D. Colosimo, K. Vick, S. Joelson. M, Moeller, ]. Krohn. C. Berulund. BACK ROW: T. Williams, G. Glenn. R. Ploch, J. Garber, W. Daniel, W. Wilsli. Recognize Interest In Theater Arts The Gamma Upsilon cast of Alpha Fsi Omega is an lionoraiy fiaternal organization which grants recognition to stndents and faculty who have dem- onstrated dedication to the highest standards of theatrical arts. Its general goals are to stimulate interest in and make axailable worth-wliile theat- rical activities on a imi ersit le el. Cavaliers Seek ' ' B " Students Members for Ca ' aliers are chosen from junior men, who have 70 to 100 hours of university credit with a ■ " B " a erage or better. Tlie senior men ' s ]ionorar - also considers character when selecting members. The Ca alicrs act as ushers at the June commencement and as marshals for the Home- coming parade each tall. FRONT ROW: D. Patz. E. Foth, I. Hedstrum, G. Teiwilliucr. SECOND ROW: P. Tavlor, C. Lazzara, J. Johnson, J. Wold, T. Rierson. BACK ROW: D. Peterson. T. Brotnow, ]. Mcintosh. FRONT ROW: A. Siiiitli. P. Mahood, A. J ' Veny, C. Ck-iinon. J. W ' alil, C. NKKcatint;, R. Weitluiid. CENTER ROW: K. Kimk ' n. C. Strandl)cr,n, S. Bfiii-dict, K. Fi-ifiuak, S. Raddatz. C. Galliicci. BACK ROW: L. LalUiw. R. Foss, M. Crews, I. Strveiison, S. Carlson, M. Laiiu. Freshman Women Chosen for Cwens Cwens is an lionorary .sordritx open to all fiesh- iiian women who liaxe eonipletecl a senie.ster at Noitliein with a " H ' " a era,ii;e or better. Members of Cwens are ehosen on the basis ot seliolarsliiii. leadership, and sehool serviee. Tliroughont the year the group usiiers at pla s, works at elections, and assists in the Dean of Women ' s Office. They also sell candy in order to establish a scholarship for some ' orth ' indi idual. Each spring dhcv the " B a erage Tea the new Cwens are chosen and are then initiated at a Feast according to Anglo-Saxon ritual. FRONT ROW: F. Schofield, P. Riersmi, S. Brxzrk, J. Good- win, S. Safranek, L. Swansoii. CENTER ROW: P. Finnicum, K. Arnrtt, B. Anderson, S. Nelson, S. Wilson, H. Massier. BACK ROW:_ S. Hallquist. J. Winters, .S. Doein-x, M. Le. ' . P. Mueller, K. Hannon. ' 21:: FRONT HOW r. C;iH)d viii, B. Matlirrs, P. Aiincii. 1 ' . M xllaLli, S. Knrtvak. C. Ckniimi, J. Smitli. CENTEH ROW; D. Fralc, J. Burzloft, S. Pons, M. Olson, |. Higyins, L. Trager, T. Wendorii, K. Kozerski, M. Box. BACK ROW " : L. Porter, L. Young, S, Mitchell, L. Anderson, D. Popenhagen, M. Nieter, S. Pelkey, D. Cunningham. Delta Psi Kappa Presents Award The women s plnsical etliication lionoiai} ' . Delta Psi Kappa, recognizes wortliw liile achieve- ments and promotes greater fellowship among women in the field. Mcmliers sponsored a Christ- mas party with the Major-Minor Club on Decem- ber 10. They ushered at the Orchesis concert and Synchronized Swim program. In May, the club presented their annual scholarship award. The group pro ides a professional library for memlicrs. Echoes Provide Tutoring Service b] their second year on campus. Echoes, an hon- orar ser ice society for jimior women, claimed ■32 members. Their main objecti es are to promote higher scholarship, encourage extra-cinricular ac- tivities, and promote leadership in activities. Throughout the year the tutored students who wished help, and tliey helped out at elections. During registration week, the women of Echoes offered their services to the Health Center. FRONT ROW: S. Murray, A. Skupien, C. Danielson, T. McGrath. K. Little, S. Goodman, 1. Briasco, .S. ' Iluirpe. CENTER ROW; M. Frit , [. Bork, E. Wei, P. Winger, .S. Larson, L. Riczkus. B. Lesh. .S. Sergev. BACK ROW; C. Roelmowski, K, .Seliolield, M. Hanns, S. lohnsnn, 1 ' . (:iIii o(l, L M;Kkniko vski, K, Seliiilir, l. Stasior. FRONT ROW: L. Secrest, A. Svec, J. Messmcr. BACK ROW: X. Halverson, D. Mueller, M. Schniidf. Recognize Research Accomplishments Membersliip in Epsilon Pi Tan, international indnstrial aits fraternity, is open to those wlio maintain a " B " a erage in indnstrial arts courses and a " C " a erage in other courses. Honorarv ' membership is awarded to those who ha e con- tributed to the field through research or special accomplishments in industrial methods. The fra- ternity fosters greatei ' goals both to the industrial arts teacher and the industrial technician. Kappa Delta Pi Awards Scholarship The purpose of Kappa Delta Pi, Northern ' s national education honorary is to encourage high professional, intellectual, and personal standards and to recognize outstanding contributions to ed- ucation. Kappa Delta Pi annually presents a schol- arship, awarded on the basis of need, scholarship, and personal qualifications, to a member. Among Kappa Delta Pi s programs was a panel discussion on education tor tlu culturally depri ed. FRONT ROW: T. Hedstrimi. M. NkCue, A. Schumacher, K. Seelve. |, jclinMin. CENTER ROW: E. Volberdinu, E. Rattenburw A. Seliger, C. Kunesh, I. McMaster, H. Bcrni. BACK ROW: K. Bailev. C. Culver, N. Zarut, L. Joelson, C. Swansou. FRONT l!() : K. Wr j, rl. 1.. Stlmlt . W. Hill, J. Bell. CENTER ROW: S. Blain. E. -i, C. Hoy. BACK ROW: M. Sicinanck-1, K. Korthaucr. Art Students Exhibit Work Art majors wlio show a great deal of skill and enthusiasm in their work compose the member- ship of Kappa Pi, national art fraternit . At initia- tion, held November 3, tiie pledges fully realized the purposes of Kappa Pi, which are: to promote art interest among students, to bring departments of xarious colleges closer together, to know the work of other students, to stimulate higher schol- arship, and to recognize potential and professional abilit ' . Eacli ear the members hold an art exhibit of student work in the University Center. Award Jameson History Prize Superior students in history are elected to mem- Ixuship in Plii Alpha Tlieta, national history hon- orary fraternity. Membership passed the 100 mark this year, making the organization one of the largest honoraries on campus. At the initiation ceremou) in Ma the winner of the Hugh Jame- son Histor - Prize, awarded for the best historical essay submitted, was announced. Also amiounced were the recipients of tlie Phi Alpha Tlieta gold key scholarship awards, gi en to students with a 3.6 a erase in at least 18 hours of histor " . FRONT ROW: J. .SLiter, F. lanndla, K. Svendsen. R. Fischer, K. Senile. B. CK ROW: K. .McH-liling. M. . IcCue, D. Tenk, M. Devine. FRONT ROW; G. Bird, 1. Ciriiidkls, I ' . Rnsli, G. Hiniicbs, T. N, 1m,ii, K. () rr, I- ' . Giniipisc. G. HciulriM.n. R. WaHnt-r. GF.NTKR ROW: F. liainiiielman. |. O ' Doniiell, P. Vega, I. Malkasian, W. Riisl,, L. Plate, D. Bacon, |. Blakeiiiore. BACK ROW: |. Bohart, R. SUiehrmann, T. Whitcombe, F. Hanzelin, R. Wheeler, W. Boiilii ert, C. Parnpel. Music Men Give Jazz Concert ■To aiouse ; ' jk1 promote interest in music, the menihers of Phi Mu Alpha presented, on No em- ber 17, tlie American Musieale, a concert of Amer- ican music. On April 19, tliey presented Rhythm Rendezvous, a concert in jazz, for the enjoyment of jazz-lo ers on campus. Phi Mu Alplia is a profes- sional music fraternity which was organized to acKance the cause of music. The 26 members of the organization spread their enthusiasm for music throughout the campus by participating in acti i- ties during Homecoming and Winter C arnixal. Faeh eonerrt rl■l|llire nunieroiis practice sessions. Left to right. Bob Over, Gary Hinriehs, Frank Canipist-, and Panl Rush enio the brothL ' rhuod found in Phi Mu Alpha. r I 4i i i t . n n rs j »f . ' i: FHONT ROW: 1. Wei, C. Whitaker, C. Webster. B. M.itlieis, G. Jaiue.s. CENTER ROW: J. Bennett. I. Zitnik. S. Herrmann. C. .Mathers, K. Clavton. B.-VCK ROW: G. Beardslev, J. Wiersenia, C. Wallin, S. Frogue. Phi Sigma Society Promotes Research Man ' of the members of Phi Sigma Societ - are or June been in ol ed in tlie National Science Foundation Science Education program. Phi Sigma encourages biological research among its members. A 3.0 average in biolog ' and a 2.5 o er-all average, as well as a facult}- recommendation, are the pre- requisites for membership. Memliers featured lec- tures and mo ies at their monthl meetings. Pi Kappa Delta Holds Tournament An (ine who has participated on the Debate Squad or related acti ities for a }ear or has worked on two deliate questions is eligible for membership in Pi Kappa Delta, honorary forensic fraternit . Forensic activities included debate, oral interpre- tation, original oratory, extemporaneous and radio speaking. Pi Kappa Delta held their annual In- itational Toiunament Februar 21. FRONT ROW : D. .Miller, M. Ernst, S. Allison, B. Ohline, D. Bishop. J. Sprague. B. CK ROW: H. Hess, .S. Glenn. J. Cragan, M ' . Wagner. D. Lehto. A. Swanson. FRONT ROW: D. Malir, C. Shearer, |. Sims, R. W ooKelilay.r, I, Mawvell. CENTER ROW: S. KirchholF, D. Polkovv, P. Schag, E. Seinmerlmg, L. Milieu. BACK ROW: M. Brei, B. Kalivoda, J. James, S. Dominic, J. Clow. Rate Pi Omej?a Pi Thiixl Nationally Exceptional .students in liusiness education are in itcd to join Pi Omega Pi, national honorary for undergraduate Inisiness education majors. Mem- bers ser ' ed as guitles for a campus tour taken by high school memliers of Future Business Leaders of America. They lield a tea for new business stu- dents in the fall. Through its activities the chapter was ranked third in tlie nation. Pleiades Select Junior Women Junior women having the highest scholastic av- erage are chosen for membership in Pleiades, sen- ior womens honorary. The group maintains a scholarship iimd to assist those witliin the group or otiier deserving stvidents who need financial as- sistance. Tlie mem])ers of Pleiades advance a spirit of service and fellowship, and promote high scho- lastic aeliie enK ' iit among women students. FRONT ROW: C. Kiniesh, K. Seelve, S. Ilillman. C. Svvanson, L. iDelsoi], BACK HOW: S. Forrest, J. MeMaster, C. Culver, B. Berni, " . Smith. 218 I ' HOX r HOW: K. Swanson, C. Walker. CENTER ROW: L. Cerekvvicki. L. Lvthcke. BACK ROW: D. Senn. E. Radtke, Psi Chi Sponsors Monthly Lectures In keeping with tlie purposes of Psi Chi, na- tional psychology honorary, the program was de- signed to encomagc scholastic inipro ' ement in the field of psychology and also to acquaint its mem- bers with areas of research cnu ' entK- under inves- tigation by faculty members. Guest speakers were on the program at each of the monthly meetings. November 25, a lecture was gi en b ' Dr. Bell, and on January 8, Dr. Nhirtin lectured to tlie group. The second semes- ter they sponsored lectures by Dr. Sprague, Dr. Lex, and Dr. Ditrich, members of Northern ' s fac- ulty, as well as a special outside speaker. FRONT ROW: S. Xickals, H. Rvley, J. Perediia. D. Carlson. CENTER ROW: R. Denk, O. Wliitcomb, V. .Stlioll, N. Lozarc. BACK ROW: M. Moss, N. CaUroun, A. Mihaknits. Future Therapists Discuss Careers Activities of Sigma Alpha Eta, the national hon- orary fraternity for prospecti e speech and hear- ing therapists, re ol c ' around an e. tensi e pro- gram of speaking and speeches. Guest speakers are invited to talk to the organization on topics dealing with careers in speech correction and qual- ifications of speech correctionists. Th( members also participated in group discussions on topics in ()l ' ing therapy techniques used when deal- ing with speech and hearing difficulties. Under the direction of their advisor, William Shearer, the members of Sigma Alpha Eta worked with the members of the IMoc and Tackle Stuttering Team. Sigma Alpha lota Presents Musicale Women ' s lionorai music fiateniit Sigma Al- plni Iota, furthers tlu- development of music in America. Tliis theme is carried out througli pro- grams and performances, montlily nuisicales, given l)y the members. April 19, they presented their animal American Musicale, a program of American music. The social calendar of Sigma Alpha Iota included a dinner-dance on Ma - 16, and a Senior Farewell picnic on Ma ' 30. Honorary Stnclies Hispanic Culture Members of Sigma Delta Pi, Spanish honorary, attribute their growth in membership to the " Ren- aissance " in foreign languages. They tr to instill a wider knowledge of and a greater lo e for the Hispanic contributions to modern cidture. The or- ganization fosters frientlly relations and a coopera- tive spirit between tlie nations of Spanish and English cultures. Coffee hours enal le the mem- bers to practice speaking the Spanish language. P ' RONT ROW: L. GrubiH-r, P. Stiiiar. M. Finnicum, C. Les- niiik. CENTER ROW: A. Robert. A. Geisz. E. Anderson. BACK ROW: C. .Selinenlxihni, ,S. Bohart. .S. Hillman. FRONT ROW: R. Keefer, A. Vazquez. X. Ta lur, |. Briasco. L. Williams CENTER ROW: L. Da ies, C. Wells, P. Hirscli, 1. Luhinski, D. Wood. BACK ROW: 1. MeMaster, E. Hampa, P. Sizeniore, M. Wishop, I FRONT ROW; P. BruckncT, C. Deike, R. Gaklik. D. CuiLon. CENTER ROW: L. Gain, P. DtWitt. K. Applebv. BACK ROW: J. Pitsch, J. Thonev, R. Denk, J. Sadnavitch. FRONT HOW " ; R. No ak, D. Brcseman, D. Oehlerking, D. Ford. CENTER ROW; L. JIackamaek, L. Barnes, |. Mcintosh. L. Biirk, C. Dold. BACK ROW: R. CortcKou, C. .Sims, L. Huffman. Promote Field of Special Education Sigma Epsiloii Mu, one of the newest organiza- tions on campus, was established to pro -iclc mem- liers with liroader knowledge and understanding of the field of special education. Memliers stri e to acquaint people in other fields with the nuun facets of special education and accompUsh their purposes through speakers and group discussions. Induct Outstanding " Business Students Outstanding lousiness students are in ited to join Sigma Iota l isilon, honorary management .society. Their activities included initiations and banquets to honor those who achie ed the mem- bership recjuircments of a .3.0 average and two management courses. Professor Ralph S. Novak was initiated to honorary meiubeisliip. 221 FRONT ROW: S. Balais, C. Kunesli, P. Fraatz. CENTER ROW: L. Auge, C. Riha. J. Woodniff. M. Geske. BACK ROW: J. McMaster. M. Stasior, C. Sollich, T. Waltlu-r. Sigma Tau Delta Publishes Towers Members of Sigma Tau Delta, national English honorary, make np the staff of Towers, which they publish semi-annualh ' . The society promotes a master)- of Mittcn expression, encourages worth- while reading, and fosters a spirit of good fellow- ship among students ot the English language. Honor Former NIU Chemist Sigma Zeta, national honorar - science society, recognizes high scholarship and encourages and fosters the attainment of knowledge in the sci- ences. The 27 members sponsored mo ies and a lecture Iield in the honor of Ira Jenks, former chemist on the facultv at Northern. FRONT ROW: T. Beach, H. Could, C. Svvanson, I. Wei, C. Whitaker, P. Sizeiuore, I. Hedstrnm, I. loliiisnn, CENTER ROW: S. Hermiami, R. Fischer, A. Seliger, S. Goodman, C. Rochnowski, T. C hiie, C. Lazzara, P. Tavlor. BACK ROW: G. James, A. Schumacher, B. Berni, K. Schuler, M. Machnikowski, T. McGrath, E. Dorman. IttL •i«i !S ' L - ' HSL Hours of preparation go into the decorating of Lincoln ' s dining room tor their Winter Formal COMFORT, CONVENIENCE, and an atmosphere eondnehe to stnd) ' are important in the plan- ning of rooms at Northern. A U ( home away from home ' is pro- ■t, ' W l i l t foi ' stndents whether they h e off-campiis or in one of the dormitories. Dorm lonnges offer an opportnnit for residents to sociahze over a cup of coffee or a game of bridge. Students Hving in off-campus housing enjoy cooking their own meals and an atmosphere that is more like home than the dormitories. A winding staircase li ' ads to the many ilorm f.icilities. A watchman makes his rounds late at night. 223 FRONT ROW: M. rdil, L. Fee, I. Livingston, E. Di Filippo, M. Dunlnp, . I ' liuk . CENTER ROW: ]. Lane, D. Larsen, K. Hachowicz, P. Breed, G. Melldr. BACK ROW: F. Vesrzvn, P. Bniwii, S. Odanaka, P. Sehaefer, R. Dwortz. . Insic pi " o ides reereatidn and iLla ,itii)n allir diniur. Adams Honors Residing Graduates A homey atmosp]iere is found in Adams Hall. Its dorm council is active and efficient in planning activities. Foreign language speaking dinners are enthusiasticalK attended hy residents who are lan- guage majors. Since the majority of tiie residents are seniors, tlie dorm holds a graduation dinner each nine weeks. Honor roll students are also honored b a special dinner. In a more social mood, Adams residents sponsor a spring formal and a Halloween part in ()cto])er. Girls take time to sign out bt-fore lea ing tlie doniiitory. 224 FRONT ROW: I. Math, E. Semmerling, P. Mueller, S. Roberts, B. Lesh, M. Lee, A. Matustak. CENTER ROW : D. Dame. M. Shaw, J. Dukes, M. Springer, ]. Crone, E. Bitov. BACK ROW: W. Breitzke, R. Logothetti, R. Webb, B. Laing. D. Croft, R. Thelen, R. Dempscv. Doug " las Holds Valentine Formal A twin structure to neighbor Lincoln Hall, Douglas Hall houses 1000 students. The two stu- dents li ing in a room ha e their own telephone and a wall of closet space. Mar Sliaw, tlie domi ' s advisor, is axailahle to Jielp students with their problems. Slie pro ides direction and guidance in the activities of the co-ed residents. Douglass main social e ent this ear was their annual ' al- entine Formal held on Februan ' 14. Douglas residents iiijos co-ed dining. A relaxing, pleasant atmosphere is found in tiie spacious Douglivs Hall lounge area where students e;itch up on the day ' s events FRONT ROW: W. Ablx-tt, B. Bnllok, N. Thorbuni, B. Fitzgerald. N. Widerstroiii, G. Fraiizen. CENTER ROW: D. Nielsen, 1. Adelmann, L. Boden, R. Scliaps, L. Gowens. BACK ROW: J. LoCascio, M. Witort, K, Olson, C. Peterson, B. Morris, D. O ' Connor. Men of Gilbert bnrn the midnight oil stniKmg tor e anis. Gilbert Candidate Wins Regal Crown Diiiiiiii; Hoinecoming, residents of Gilbert Hall had reason to feel proud of the faet that Gene Fran .en, a resident of the dorm, was elected Hoiiieeoniing King. In addition to this, they spon- sored the Iloniecoiiiing Queen, Jeanne Weitzen- feld. .Ardent support and campaigning are the se- crets of their success. A dorm council of twenty-six members plans the dorniitorys social and athletic e ents and go erns the residents " actions. Bill Rogers feels that the most comfortable way to .stndy is propped np on pillows ni bed. FRONT HOW: B. Johnson, R. Scluihknecht, S. Engle. J. Dedich, S. Kercher, G. Lvckberg. CENTER ROW: P. Burlingame, K. Wilkison, B. Matoush, M. Haedike, R. Johnson. BACK ROW: W. Hemiiann, C. Wright, J. WeUs, F. Talluto, T. Zordan, R. Lindhohii. The spacious Lincohi lounge provides a phice to socialize. Lincoln Provides Tutoring Service Co-ed dorm Lincohi Hall, located on the far west campus, houses 1000 men and women. Con- sisting of two residents from each wing, the dorm coinicil helps inspire group hannon " and teaches self-discipline and self-government. The hall pro- ides a tutoring ser ice, which is a ailable to all residents who wish help with their studies. The dormitor) holds a formal dance during the Christ- mas season and one early in May each year to supplement the residents social acti ities. FRONT ROW: B. Johnson, O. Capela, L. Leiflieit, J. McKav, J. Walker, W. Hernnann CENTER ROW: P. Burlingame, K. Wilkison, B. Matoush, Si. Haedike, R. Johnson. BACK ROW: T- Nardone. T. Stnicknicier, N. Pavlus, J. Reinert, T. Louise. w4 3. I I KHONT ROW: B. Mooiv, S. Andfison, B. Lewis, J. Wrsst-l. S. C( iil. , M. Williim, J, lliinnaiin, j. Mix, M. Haywood, E. Cro.xby, A. Miioru, C. Rouior. CENTER ROW; G. Ht-nert, S. Fuiiter, P. Cook, S. Bonzi, C. Kasik, K. ,S.i l,-, C. Hinz, D. Sehulikiuxht, B. SchumnuhiT, A. Osg. BACK ROW: E. Foran, C. Rochnowski, J. Gurvitz, K. Scliofield, 1 ' . Bins, R. Hum, X. Sumiiiins, S. Halkiuist, I. Xanitzu, E. Mofck, C. BtTudalil, E. Williams. Neptune Dorms House 1500 Coeds ■A trio ot clorniitoiies, Ncptuncs Noitli, East, and West, cDiiiprise Neptune Residence Center, living quarters for approximately 1500 women. Neptime East took the honors dnring Home- coming when their candidate, Cene Eranzen, was elected Homecoming King. Eacli dorm chose a candidate for the Christmas Qut ' cn contest, and the}- each nominated a candidate for tlie l-5est Dressed Cirl on C ' ampus Contest in Marcli. Tlie dorms also participated in Ma Fete acti ities. I ' liiiii Inokinu at tlir lims in tin- siUK ' k Ixir, it is csidcnt that ( " ciitial is a popular place on eamims. FRONT ROW: D. Wenzel, B. Biiuys, I. Ptae.k, II. Riesiim, I. E neli, T. Milt. M. Sharp. C. Boone, I. lanont. CENTER ROW: K. Rasev. M. Kvle, C. Seaipelli, 1. Todd, |. Wa ' ner. B. Anderson. B. Waldron. M. ' Zahinski, I. Murdoeh. B CK ROW: N. Nowlen. C. Dei?rower. K. Green. ]. Cliric, A. Sknpien, |. Eneas. [. Kclsev. 1. l).i idson. o a, FROX I l;i) . h. Miuckr. 11. Ma Mcl, r. Lauic, S. M.uih. P. AiAia, |. guantock, D. Ruder. F. Gaushaii, |. ILimmu. CENTER ROW: J. Potnick, K. GiUigan, C. Seller, M. Banas, S. Metzger, K. Matthews, S. Whitney, iM. Hackl, L. Harding, M. Kra- mer. C. Rettinger. B. CK: ROW; M. Sullivan. P. Finch. C. Lindquist. M. Bloom. B. Garr. E. Blum, H. Killrr, J. Bong. J. Lamm, K. Tough, P. Ross. The Central Unit of the Neptune Re.sidence Center houses a cafeteria, snack bar, lounge, launch)- and recreation facilities, a study library, and a conference room. Central is the scene of arious dorm actixities such as faculty dinners. mixers, and folk sings. Dim lights, soft music, and beautiful decorations transformed the lounge area into a er}- appropri- ate place to hold the annual formal dances. Jim Kelly ealls for Jane Roubik in the Xeptuue North lobby. Just enough time for a cigarette before class. offers relaxation and companionship. 229 Married Students Lead Double Life Besides family life, NIU married students carr on the life of a student, which includes classes, research, and stud ing. The double responsibili- ties of married life and student life keep married students busy. Eighty married couples, some with children, li e in the Uni ersit ' apartments on Glidden Road. Other couples find housing off-campus. Students Enjoy Living Off-Campus Girls li ing off-campus are provided with social acti ities b} ' Town Girls Organization. Entries in Winter Carni al and Showtime, and a formal dance on April 17 were included in their acti ities this year. Men li ing ofl-campus ikv the feeling of li ing in a home with p arental-like super ision, and the economic sa ings of cooking their own meals. FRONT ROW: M. Moiita on, P. Haves, A. Grons, E. Tupv. CENTER ROW: R. Edmaii, A. Petersen, D. ' ernon, M. Hoff- man. M. Murray. BACK ROW: L. Bellamy. B. Dease, M. Wright, I. Fasse. r. K Married students, Marianne and Jerry Doiiato. eli iii e a rela. - ing reeord before thev settle down to studv. 3 - " Pla boy " magazine provides a break from studies for Gar Wil- liams, I ar Bjerga, and Les Davies. Willy Entertains Peace Corps There is nothing hke a part - to bring a group closer together, and W ' illiston Hall accomplishes this at montliK house parties. Willy holds a Christ- mas Formal each year for the residents. Good food and a friendK- atmosphere per ade at the Ixmquets Williston residents sponsor for ministers, faculty, the Peace Corps, and foreign students. The donn ' s attic is the well-known " Bam " where 50 freshmen women reside. FRONT ROW: K. Schuler, J. Avers CENTER ROW: J. Mulac, M. Nlickina BACK ROW: C. Ballou, A. Schumacher Guests at tlie Ministers Banquet are ser ed hors croeu Tes. Williston residents and guests gather in the h ing room before the Ministers Banquet. I ,» » a)f 9 • • •■ V V ' © ' •, (9) ;•, ;•; V ; ; ' • ; ; V; ;•, -n JP - v v V ' • • • • V , V . , v •y v y v y ' j. A v _. A v y ' v v ' l x y V I v i ' - ■. ' • V • • • x» » v» 0»; t(K C») C») v») ) (• • (•; C») (•) (•) i » s v». ■• ■. » v« •• ' • ' • v» v»; Cfc C ) C») v») C ) C " .•) (• C " l . T ' -- O ' ' ' ' 0 ' ' 0 ■ ■ O ' ■ - ' -■ ■ V ' ' 0 ' ' C ' ' ' C ' y V - ' y C ' O , ' - ' ' C -V 0 0 ' ' V - v ' Ix ' Vv •- S N N ' • s. y y Jtti -• • ■ (• • (• v» XVJ : A " ' .- ■-■. ■ -w ' - v- ■- ,-.- .-.V --v. ' ..- xS- " - r® - - • •- W ' 4 W V ' ■ ' • ' ' f rlii l.cautitui chaixl in rwinai. iMiiiiulation is alwa s cpcn fcr stud.iils srckins a place to «,,r-,liip WORSHIP CONSTITUTES an important part of most stndents " Ii es. Being away from home doesn ' t decrease devotion. Reli- gions aetixities provide relaxa- tion from busy stndy schedules, and participation in social and charitahle e ents is both enjoyable and rewarding. Se eral religious organizations ha e their own worship ser ices on Simda -. Some of the religious centers ha e lounges where students gather for coffee breaks and informal discussions. ' arni friendships are formed b ' working and worslnp- ping. 232 mil W ' cskx ' s library t;i -es students a place tci stiidv :| i FRONT K(.)W: J. Horn. P. Hawos, J. SecKfit, L. Larson. C. Brieant, M. Zabinski, B. Mak-c. L. Marturaiio. K. McDonald. G. Ne- nonen. CENTER ROW: J. Painter. L. Tavlor. M. " riL ' lit. S. Stowasser. P. Rod.ll. B. Lambert. XL Goklenboaen. G. Br die. |. Zimmer. J. Kiddell. R. Eaton. BACK ROW " : I. MtNallv. ]. Bell. M. Be.izlev. .S. Waterman. H. M .le. ]. Tindall. |. Fitzpatriek. }. Beedon. ]. MeMa-ter. P. Dnrand. FRONT ROW: L. Fliekner, J. Dnrbin. C. Bartels, M. Hickev. CENTER ROW: E. Crimp. . I. .Marselo.s. BACK ROW: I. Stont, J. Flagler, D. Tanner. Canterbury Visits Nashotah House Epi.scopal .student.s at Xoithern are invited to participate in tlie acti ities of Canterl:)iny. Regu- lar meeting.s were held on Sunday e enings featuring di.scussion sessions and guest speaker presentations. Speakers co ered topics such as marriage, brainwashing, and morality in contem- porary society. Members also heard from repre- sentatixes of other denominations on campus. Activities of Canterbuiy this year included a pro- gressive dinner, a isit to Nashotah House in ' isconsin, and a religious retreat in the spring. Welcome Students At Reception Through weekly religious meetings and arious lectiues, the members of the Christian Science Organization strengthen their faith in and knowl- edge of their religion. In order to introduce new Cnuistian Science students on campus to the or- ganization, they began the car witli a reception in itiug students to find fellowship in the group. Other activities held throughout the ear included a workshop in Xoxcmber. and lectures in Decem- ber aud . pril to eulighten the members. Crusaders Hold Fireside Talks Dynamic and cliallenging eekl meetings of tlie College Crusaders pro ide spiritual growth in a collegiate atmosphere. Guest speakers gi e con- temporary talks on Christian living. The Crusad- ers hold Sunda - classes in which subjects of per- sonal interest are discussed. Nhmthly socials and fireside talks pro ide opportunities for informal fellowship among the members. Social actixities of the Crusaders included a ha ride, a picnic, and a bowling team in the UKC bowling league. Feb- YUdvy 14 they held a Valentine " Sweetheart " Ban- quet for their members. In all of their acti ities, the College Crusaders aim to see Christian growth and understanding in e er ' area of life of the meniliers while attending Nortlu-rn. FRONT ROW; S. Reliant, C. Gabriel, L. Tkach, J. Freed, CENTER ROW: D. Anderson, S. Fredendall, L. Gain, ]. Banks, R. Van Doren. B.ACK ROW: A. Scandrette, M. Landow, P. Graham. Gamma Delta Sponsors Retreats Missouri Synod Lutheran students are encour- aged to join Gannna Delta. The group fosters thorough stud) ' of the Bible and aids students in disseminating the scriptural philosophy of life. Gamma Delta stri es to build Christian fellowship through Bible study, worship services, group and social actiN ' ities. In the near future, Gannna Delta will lia e a new liome, as the construction of a new church and student center is in progress. Throughout the year tlie organization sponsored tlie film " A Letter to Nancy, " an International Stu- dent Tea, and two retreats for the members. On March 7, the lield their annual Pancake Da -. Througli tlieir arions actixities, Gannna Delta hopes to increase inter-campus fellowship. FRONT ROW: D. Beimel, N. Bentsen, L, Paris, M. Koprowski, R. Rciiland. BACK ROW: G. Ga s, J. Eichclberg. M. Moehling, R. Rom- in,-l. 2.34 FHOXT {() : |. C;.u1kt. B. incent, L. Braitlx-iii. li. licuin, S. SkLir. W. llnniiann. CENTER ROW; ' M. Sklar, R. Dwortz, J. Mittler, J. Cruitkshank , E. Iztii, L. Weisz, S. Grossman. BACK ROW: J. Bock, R. Lava, M. Isaacson, L. Grossman, W. Slianc. Ilillel Arranges Ghannukah Party Through Hillel, Jewish students enjoy social, religious, and cultural activities provided by the organization. Hillel has 50 active members who are brought closer togetlicr through the varied ac- tivities and the fellowship of the group. One of their social events was an old-fashioned hayride in the fall. During the Christmas s eason, Metlio- dist students from Wesley Foundation joined tlie members of Hillel for a Channukah Part . Thc held a celebration of the Passover in Nhuch. IVCF Supports ForeigTi Mission A special project of Inter- ' arsit - Christian Fel- lowship each year is to raise money for the partial support of a missionarv ' in Puerto Rico. Each fall, new students are welcomed at a reception, and the members take an active part in the Home- coming festivities. Members of I ' CF participated in the religious bowling league, a religious retreat, and a spring banquet. The spiritual hfe of students in the University connnunitv is deepened by Bil)le study and C ' hristian fellovwship. FRONT ROW: 1, 15nins. M. Larson, C. Gabriel, |. Freed, R. Van Doren, J. Cronk, J. Warrens. P. Schleeel. CENTER ROW: F. John.son, F. Starks. J. Banks, S. Anast. D. Sheridan, ]. lohnson, S. Frcdendall. P. (Graham. BACK ROW: . L Landow, A. Scandrette, C. Panttila, C. Wilks, R. Leiand, .S. Pelkuit. FRONT ROW: R. Bezjian, S. Collard, M. Borrowdale, E. Rattenburv, K. lensfii, P. Schlegel, B., D. Baikc-r. CKXTER ROW: G. Williams, I ' . Haluska. B. Frcderiksen, G. Borrowdalr, C. Panttila, R. Peterson, J. Peterson. B.-XGK ROW: G. Mneller, G. Rhodes, M. Maris, F. Starks, S. Lane, P. Walker, G. Wilks Judson Offers Prayer Pause Jnclson Baptist Fellowsliip pro ides warm Chris- tian growth and a challenge to tlie intellectual growth of Baptist students. During the week, Jud- son ottered a Wednesday evening Prayer Pause, non-credit study courses, and a place for informal fellowship. On Sunda - mornings study groups were open to an oue wishing to participate. Judson planned the annual Illinois Baptist Stu- dent Mo enient Kintwadi, which was held on the campus of the new Judson College in Elgin. The " also hi ' ld a fellowship da at Dixon State School. LSA Provides Study Groups Lutheran Student Center is a home awa from home for members of the Lutheran Students Asso- ciation. The Center is open for students to study, socialize, or attend weekly stud}- grt)ups. LSx holds religious services e er) ' Sunda ' morning, and Sunday evening programs dealing with topics of interest to students in the campus commuuitN . Parties and religious retreats are in- cluded in the activities of the organization. The LSA choir sings at religious services and presents Christmas and Easter concerts each vear. FRONT ROW : ]. We.ssnian, C. Sen , B. Ruppel, S. Benedict, S. Swasko, G. Benson, 1. Il( ien, L. Wagener. CENTER ROW; ' G. Gazaniga, O. Kolar, i l. Keller, P. Mndge, C. Rolko, R. Hmkle, R. Oesiiiond, D. Gilmore. BAGK ROW: E. Flohr, J. Treest, B. Maki, L. Johnson, C. Carlson, B. Eilts. FRONT ROW: I. Stein, M. Foss, C. Deike, S. Goodman, M. Stasior, X. Grohs, L. Higyin;.. CEXTKR ROW : T. Hcnn, G. Deninie. J. Callahan. X. Garrutt, M. Lane, J. Degris, M. Frnlik. BACK ROW: 1. A dt, A. Scliger. K, Schultr. M. Wrona, M. Machnikowski, G, Foster. Newman Sponsors Student Mission A balanced piograni of religions, edueati(Mial, and social events is pio ided for the spiritual wel- fare of Catholic stndents by Newman Cktb. Two full-time and three part-time chaplains pro ide religions council at Xewman Center for Catliolic stitdents. Besides regular religiinis ser - ices, two retreats and a student Mission headed their schedule of religious e ' ents. Northern ' s chapter hosted the National New- man E.xecutive Committee in the Spring. EducationalK " , Newman offered a weekly Sun- da) ' e ening forum, featuring a ariety of edu- cated speakers dealing in topics from theology to se. and morals on campus. Friday night was social night at Newman, with guest bands pro iding music and entertainment. The club members also participated in the Uni- ersit intrannnal program. The Newman Club at NTU is one of 700 mem- ber chilis of the National Newman Club Federa- tion. The successfid program of this chapter, with its 1200 members, a 25 per cent increase over last ear, has contributed to making this club one of the largest chapters in the National Federation. FRONT ROW: S. Docing. J. Wnckus, K. ' .illace, R. Moore, B. Phillips. T. Stark. 1. DeRosa P. Jacobs. CEXTER ROW: J. Jirasek, R. Colosimo, P. Baie, K. Coniina, P. Hopkins, - I. Eck, S. Hewitt. C. Ciift, W. Hafcr. BACK ROW: K. Franklin. J. Schwarzbach, C. Peterson, J. Burke, G. M;irquart, P. Trausch, G. Croegaert, J. Xordstroni. C. Di- Giovine. T. Gnllo. Offer Orthodox Vesper Services Students of the Eastern Ortlioclox Catholic Ap- ostoHc Cliurch gain an understanding of their faith through religious meetings of tlie Orthodox Fel- lowship. Several ser ' ices ' ere held each month at the Lutheran Student Chapel, l riests from Or- thodox Churches in the area led vesper ser ices for students and townspeople once a month. Inter- religious group discussions with the Newaiian Clul) and the Hillel Foundation v ere imdertaken to establish contact with other religious groups. Plan Challenging UGGF Program " Faith and Cultures in Dialogue was the theme of this years United Campus Christian Fellowship program. Their acti ities included lectures, dis- cussion groups, and isual aid programs. Religious retreats and fellowship parties also liigh-lighted their program. UCCF provides students of four churches with an opportunity for Christian fellowship, worship, and study, and confronts the University commun- ity with the challenges of Cliristian life. Fi;(J. ' r now ; A. K.ilsakis, C. K( l o l.ull , IJ. UuLliku. SECOND ROW: A. Georgmilis, C. Kanikosta, M. Magrames, S. Bniskas. BACK ROW: K. Doukas, D. Diida, M. G.iitos. FRONT ROW: D. Duncan, M. Boak. N. Tatge, J. Lindsev. C. Ballon, D. Lnrvev. S. Blume. CENTER ROW: D. Bradlev, J. Fritliiof, N. Kcster, H. Sta TOS, R, Ritzniann, J. Weller. BACK ROW: W. Hilliricli, M. Dexinc, J. Hoisington, J. Kessler, 1. Wilkir, T.Bnrkc, R. Cairns FRONT HOW: C. Walker. A. Matiiscak, L. Doak. L, Westburg, L. Fo , P. Rawlins. CENTER ROW: V. Breitzke, G. Patton, R. Anthoney, H. Kweton, G. Eberlein, B. Rice, S. Sauvagt-au. BACK ROW: R. Wood, T. Fay, M. Yurs, P. Finmcuni, C. Lloyd, S. Hartmaii, C. Houk, J. Bucher. Wesley Conducts Weekly Vespers Religious headquarter.s for tlie pit ' f- erence .students on campus, and anyone else who desires to participate is Wesley Foundation. They attempt to de elop a mature faith through work- ing together and li ing in fellowship. The mem- bers conducted a " faitli in life experiment to study Christianity in the campus community. Regular acti itics at Wesley includi ' d weckh Wsper ser ices and Sunday evening programs. T1h theme for the Sunday e ening programs was " On Becoming a Person, " whicli touched upon many real concerns of college students. Again tliis year the) ' sponsored a recreational and spiritual retreat, and study toius during semester break and Easter vacation. On the social side, they held a lieatnik dance, a hootenanny, and a sleigh ride. They also spon- sored a bowling and swimming party. FRONT ROW: L. Hiiizinga, . Gcrtmann, T. Elia. S. Starkev, K. Fortner, S. Bruncr, J. Rceder. C. Cisar. CENTER ROW: R. Bonnev, B. Parker, R. Knudsen, S. Oilman, G. Beardsley, M. Perdue, C. Erickson. N. Clark. D. We BACK ROW: I. Zibert, J. Clavcl, B. Heuman, B. Bnrns. D. Wenzcl, C. Cnlver, M. Edgerlev. R. Dawson. P. Ross. f ' 3 K ' canipiij. MciiKiiial Day service features the traditional salute to the Hat; li the " ets Club. Nhiuhers ot tlic Arali ( ' liili kick np tlieir liecis wlulc iloiiin tin Diihka. all autheutie Arali tolk dauee. FLYING, FOLK SINGING, pol itics, and phdtogiapln- are a few ol the nian cli ersified interests of the campns population. Spe- cial interest groups gi e students an opportimit) ' to pursue tlieir indi idual interests or hohjjies In participating in the ninnerous group acti ities. Common interests forms a bond of friendsliip be- tween the members. The organizations foster an interest in other students liy pro iding an oppor- tunit ' for intormat ixe discussions. Youu,u Republieaus, Bill Stripp, left, aud Crai,i; Schneider, riyht, Sive their suppt)rt to gubernatorial candidate Bill Scott. 240 Sponsor Annual UMOG Contest Beanies replaced the arm bands worn in pre- vions semesters by pledges of Alpha Phi Omega, service fraternity. At the lieginning of eacli semester, the APOs co-sponsor the school book exchange with Sigma Kappa sororit . Proceeds are gi en to charity. Goar and Goarina, Alpha Phi Omega ' s metal robots, are familiar fignres on campus when the UMOC contest approaches. The members held the annual Ugliest Nhui on Campus penny-a- ote contest and dance on March 30, 196.3. . P() " .s sathrr tor coftt-o in the Piiw Wow Kiiiiiii. . IMOC candidate asks for pennies to help him win. FRONT ROW: D. Da ies, R. Johnson, .S. Harhnan, R. Beem, G. Bailey, R. Ploch, F. Simons, D. Wells, G, Ste ens. B, Peterson, D. Kramp, CENTER ROW: A. Woodrull, T, Zordan. J. . Iicke -, D. Moeller. R. . Iaekirt, D. Fdmondson, R. Lonyfield, G. Rickey. B. Malec. B. Fisher, P, Burlinyame. BACK ROW: J, McCnidden, C. Horn. A. Eickstaedt, C, Kirian, E, Hassman, R. Kanner, C. Hunt, L. Smith, G. insaner, S. Noll. Oi w o V B a IT tf § tei. t FRONT ROW: A. Bojanowski, B. Mackev. R. Swanson, B. Brav, S. Crews. CENTER ROW: R. Kudisill. L. Lid, S. Crosljv. C. Burgett, F. ' Dcrfler. BACK ROW: K. .Stransk -, C. Madden, R. Heiiiple, K, Kalning. FRONT ROW: E. Krist, L. Neiiinai.n, S. Fors, R. Berndt. CENTER ROW: D. Minuth, B. Wiggins, ]. Warrens. BACK ROW: D. Miner, K. Ignelzi, A. Sehnmaeher, L. Bernett. Balladeers Feature Campus Folk Sings The popularity of folk music throughout the nation prompted the organization of the Balla- deer.s, Northern ' s folk music club. The Balladeers lirought professional folk music entertainment to campus and gave musical instrument lessons to members. The memlaers studied the history and arious forms of folk music, and the stories in- volved in folk songs. The Balladeers performed on campus and sponsored folk songs for all students. Sponsor Weekly Square Dances Members ot Boots and Calico " " s ing their part- ners " at their weekly square dances. Anyone who enjoys square dancing is welcome to participate b) ' joining Boots and Calico. Each semester the menilH ' rs hold a square dance open to all students on campus. Professional callers are featured at this semi-annual event. In addition to square dancing, members of Boots and Calico enjoy round and folk dancing at their meetings. 242 Tlie Cessna 150 is airborne after a perft-ct take-off by a member of tlie Fhing Huskies. Flying Huskies Pilot Cessna 150 For three years, NIU students and private pilots lia ' e supported the Flying Huskies. Since it was established, members ha e logged approximateh ' TOO flying hours. In October, Dave Conley became the first Northern student to acquire a private pilot rating through the club. Since the club was or- ganized, nine people ha e obtained their students license. The club now uses two planes of their own, and the - have the use of one that is owned bv a member of the Flying Huskies. Although all memliers do not fl " , they partici- pate in the clubs complete ground school. The Flying Huskies is open to all students and Univer- sity employees. The club pro ides flight training for the beginner as well as the licensed pilot. This year 33 members participated in the acti ities of the Flying Huskies. This first attempt at estabhshing a flying club on Northern ' s campus has been very successful. It was organized to promote the economical, edu- cational, scientific, recreational, and social devel- opment of pri ate flying. The club sponsors arious social events throughout the ear as well as their acti ' ities associated with flving. FRONT ROW: C. Thomas. T. Vandenberg, M. Solomon, D. Irwin, G. Hedges. B. Guest. CENTER ROW: E. Howard, J. Wessman, N " . Halverson, A. Svec, D. Conley. B. CK ROW: T. Marsh, G. Cusliman. D. Johnson. R. Kness. FRONT ROW: A. Groruoulis, L. Tamnoimt, F. Starks, D. MacFarlanr. K. llaniinn. 1. Dilillo, H. Smaknskas. X. Xdilid. BACK ROW; U. Zahii, S. SH ' tlaiso, M. Ghadzilli, II. Muhamooa, A. Kanouni, B. Darar. Program Projects Different Cultures Varied acti ities of tlie International Club fur- ther international understanding by providing a program of meetings and tiiseussions for foreign students, as well as Anieriean students and North- erns faculty. The club, also, assists the foreign students in adjusting to the Uni ersit ' and the comniunit) ' . Se " ent -fi e members participate in the numerous aeti ities of the club. Weekly meetings of the International Club com- bined social and lecture programs. They sponsored a program in January which projected different elements of culture. This educational and enter- taining exent was entitled " Four Continents on Parade. " A portion ot the presentation consisted of pictures combined with music. In Februar " , a program was preserited by facidty members, who performed and explained a series of American folk ballads. The enthusiasm, hard work, and excellent planning of the officers and ad isor ha c contrib- uted a great deal to the succe ss of the clnli. A niiii ' irr ot tlir Iiitii Clul) s]i,aks to tile uroiip on the U)i ' ic " What is .m i ili FlunkifS, in order to bfnt the noon rii.sli, stake out a claim on a table in the Pow Wow Room University Center. Tlic Flo tootliall team is cheered on to ictory. Flunkies Take Showtime Honors One of tliL ' most popular activities on campus is the Miss Northern Contest sponsored l:)y Flunkies Independent Organization. On May 25, members held the ninth annual Organization of the Year Dance, where Miss Northern was crowned. The Flunkies took an active part in Homecom- ing, placing second in the parade and first in the l)ic xle races. F ' ebruar) 8, their act ' " Flower of Asia " in Showtime, won them a fi e-foot high, first place trophy. Competing in May Fete activities and all intramural athletic events on campus keeps the 40 members bus " all car long. This )ear they won first place in the Uni ersity intramural touch football tournament with se en wins. FRONT ROW: T. .Stratiyakes, I. .Sahol, G. Gowdy, P. John.son. I,. Millar, C. Pattie, M. Marlev, (). Farrell. K. l.arkin. P. Barrett. CENTER ROW : II. I.nninns, J. .«hlin, J. Haar, J. Crispino. F. Janoski, J. O ' .Slua, C. Wood, W. Olson. .A. Meske. L. McCann. BACK ROW: D. B:irl)er, U. Murphv, D. Ilerstedt, R. Calkins, C). Cleland, P. Ilidl, P. Melonas, J. Skowbo, J. .Saunders. D. Casey. 245 FRONT ROW: T. Schwaizbach, B. Phillips, R. Moore, J. Hopkins, P. Trausch, T. Stark, K. Comina. BACK ROW: f. Harty, G. Crotgaert, J. Burke, K. Franklin, P. Jaeobs, C. DiGio ine, G. Twarth. NI Officials " Ref " on Campus Participation in the NI Officials not onl instills in its members a sense of fair pla ' , but also helps them in qualifying for registration as state officials to referee high school sports. The Officials contrib- ute to Northerns sports programs liy officiating at manv of the intramural anies. Orchesis Presents Dance Concert Members of Orchesis presented tlieir annual Modern Dance Concert Februar) ' 5 6. They per- formed in the Children ' s Theater on April 25. The modern dance group provides an opportunity for gaining additional knowledge, skills, and enjoy- ment of modern dance as an art form. FRONT ROW: J. Smith, T. Vt-selv, B. Shoger, D. Bland. S. Sto«a.sser, T. Miele. CFNTER ROW: ). LaRouque. B. Hardt. D. Riles. M. Laim, L. Carr. S. Hiueins. BACK ROW: J. Benda, D. Gobreski, M. Andersen, M. Denk. FRONT ROW: T. Henry, N. Hefke, P. Melone, G. Brandt. CENTER ROW: V. Reinert, G. Demme, L. Leveston, C. Rolko, B. Korb, B. Benson. B. CK ROW: ' . Smith, C. Henrv, K. Cogswell, C. Dold. Campus Adds Outdoor Club Due to the e.xpense few Xortherii students are able to participate in the ontdoor sports that in- terest them. In response to this condition, the Out- door Club organized this ear to promote group social functions with emphasis on outdoor acti i- ties. Among the acti ities sponsored this year were a ha Tide and hootenanny, No ember 6; an over- niglit camping trip, November 16-17; and ski trips to Fox Trails in December and January. Shutterbugs Join Photography Club Amateur photographers may now exercise their skills through memliership in the Photography Club, which was organized tlus year. Darkroom facilities and help in their photographic endea ors are pro ided for them b - tiie University Center and experienced student photographers. On Janu- aiy 8, members of tlie club ' iewed slides that ex- plained how to de elop film. Dr. Arends spoke in the spring on the artistic aspects of photography. FRONT ROW: P. Rawlins. H. Kastc, D. Cordina. CENTER BOW: B. .Statk. R. Bi(.h,irdsnn. B. CK ROW: R. Thomas. I. Warlord. D. Richardson. gg FRONT KOW: 1. Frankt ' l S. Maisli R Roloff. J. Bnino, C. Roclinowski, S. Bniner, K. Messina. CENTER ROW: " T. Rempfer, E. Moeck, D. Oliver, B. Bunner, L. Pnuitv, B. Pike. BACK ROW: H. Varnum. C. No%ak, D. Weiizel, I. Fasse, M. HedRe. Establish Local Service Sorority Sigma Lamlida Sigma, tlie service .sorority on Northerns campus, was founded last spring. These women outhned their purpose to incUide assisting and serving Northerns student 1iody, faculty, administration, and DeKalli residents. One of tlieir first projects was helping the Regis- trar with pre-registration and program changes. Other acti ities of this worthwhile organization included helping local residents by sponsoring a work day at a local orphanage, obtaining finids tor se eral charities, and a money-raising project for UNICEF. In an effort to increase their membership, Sigma LamJjda Sigma invited women to join through a special open rush session, which was held at the beginning of each semester. Sigma Lambda Sigma must be congratulated on tiieir progress their first year. IiifVirmal nisli iiieetiiit;s give girls a chance to get acqnainted with nienihers of Sigma Lambda Sigma. 248 FRONT ROW : J. Meeinniss. D. Butts, B. Pt-ttrs. D. Edleri, D. Pfister. T. Clettenbers. A. Fostea, J. Rexroat, C. Baraett. CENTER ROW: K. Wilson, E. Fnibolin, G. .Morgan, L. Edman. L. Walz, D. Chockley, K. Anderson, P. Roush, R. Kensellu, M. Gluesinsj. B. Aird, B. Rowlee, O. Anbin. BACK ROW: A. Stouffer, J. Oleson, J. Christensen, S. Snyder, M. Phelps, J. Mehalie, M. Sweet, D. . klnerne -, H. Ryley, J. Woos- nam. Student Wives Socialize Monthly Memlieis of the Student " i es Cliili sponsor get-acquainted parties, philanthropic projects, and card parties. Two of their most popular annual events are a bake sale and a style show . At Clirist- mas members enjoy a gift exchange. One of the clubs main objectives is to pro ide an e ening out each month for these oung mothers and wixes. Members and their husbands enjoy their annual dinner-dance and a family picnic in the spring. Democrats Stage Election Rally Official oice of Democratic political philosophy on campus is the Yoimg Democratic Club. Among tlie acti ities scheduled this }ear— with special consideration focusing on the national election- were: a Precinct- ' orkers ' orkshop Conference, a Seminar on Democratic sponsored legislation, a Registration Dri e, a pre-election ralK ' , lectures from prominent indi iduals in politics and go eni- ment, and a ariet - of social functions. FRONT ROW: T. Keatinz. H. Sirvidas. C. Danielson. P. Conbov. BACK ROW : A. Mat scak, M. Pollett, M. Schneider. L i dI f I t FRONT ROW: R. McGrath, D. Ouens, J. Schoenholtz, C. Haupt. M. L nLh, G. Bakrr, U. Ready, J. Kaczanowski, G. Saam, J. Mistro, R. Teasdale. CENTER ROW: J. Olson, G. Moss, R. Kellen, J. Ericson, G, Hinriehs, W. Ruback, J. Wiese, J. Moore, P. McCaffrey, G. Jacobson, J. Stark, W. GanimorJev. BACK ROW: G. Fender, P. .Snyder, D. Borchers, J. Punna, E. Rosenow. P. Waters, S. Stroud, J. Hill, R. Schroeder, R. Wiegand, R. Jezek, Sponsor Annual Dad ' s Day Da nce During Homecoming week, the members of the Vets Club joined forces with Alpha Omicron Pi sorority to build the double-entry Hoat which won the Mayor ' s Trophy. Fathers danced through the night at the annual ' et-sponsored Dads Day Dance, held in the Ball- room on October 12. A trophy was awarded to the best couple participating in the traditional ballroom dance contest. A color guard made up of members of the Vet ' s Club led the Homecoming Parade and participated in the campus flag raising ceremonies on Memorial Day and Veterans Day. A team of the strongest Vets entered the May Fete tug-of-war contest. shouts of joy follow the announcement of winning floats. ' ets congregate for an e ening of relaxation at one of tlieir favorite hangouts. FRONT ROW: V. Hahii, G. Gunnell, P. Seghetti, A. Grons, P. Boinski. S. Stowasser. J. Casgil CENTER ROW: R, Bracken, K. Kienlen, M. Keller, C. Rolko, C. Means, J. Painter. BACK ROW: W. Short, R. Godwin, K. Vilendrer, R. Bleed, T. Inerani. Young Republicans Attend Convention To make NIU students more aware of the po- litical scene in the United States, the Young Re- publican Club initiated a series of activities to interest even the most passive " leader of the fu- ture. " The result of these activities was a 50 per cent increase in membership. On September 25, Sheriff Ogilvie of Cook County spoke to the Young Repulilicans. Members attended a rally for Charles Carpen- tier on September 30. Hayes Robertson, Cook County Chairman and GOP gubernatorial candi- date spoke to the group on November 14. In Feb- ruary, the Young RepubHcans held a banquet for I5th district congresswoman, Mrs. Charlotte Reid. The - also attended a convention of tlie Illinois Federation of College Young Repubhcans. The convention gave members a chance to hear some of the top Republican speakers in the countn ' . In April, the club held a drive to increase Re- pul)lican oters in the April primary. FRONT ROW: J. Bennett, R. Svzmanski, R. Rigney, J. Wessman, B. .Strhip, C. Henrv, R. Hal CENTER R(JW: G. Demme, H. Ratvnski, D. Udstnen, J. Schatter, G. Cazaniga, T. Benson. BACK ROW: R. Streepv, R. Ronini.I, J. Johnson, R. Grosser, T. Henr -, .S. Frogne. niMiM«Hi f=== 253 President Holiiu ' S address leads eaeh graduate to wonder what tlie future holds for liini. Graduates line up for that long-awaited moment. 254 A eluld ' s va e portrass the pride felt 1) ' all guests. Wirtz speaks. Wirtz Addresses 952 Graduates Colorful tassels bobbing up and down amid a background of dark shadow-like figures portray the uncontrollable excitement of the 1963 gi-adu- ate. Thinking back through the last four years produces mingled feelings of sorrow and jo % and memories that will be cherished fore cr. The - are sorry to be leaving the liome of their past four years and joyful because they will, at long last, demonstrate to the rest of the world that tliey are able to face the inevital)le challenges of life. Although the ceremonies terminate the bond which held them together, the graduates ' lives will be a little richer, a little better, a little wiser for their association with each other. The future is an exciting unknowii holding success and ad- venture to all who are ready to accept the chal- lenge. Now each giaduate must meet the real test of an education by putting into practice what he gained from those long hours of study. The time has come. The most auspicious mo- ment in every college student s career arrives June 8, when he receives the long-awaited diploma and then walks through the doorway to his future. Gnuliiation is a climax, but also a beginning. Will, ml irt disciissos commenccnicnt with Dr. Holmes. Smiirs and tears minor graduates ' feelings. 255 Barbara Lee Allen, Mathematics, Physics, Glen EUyn: Neptune North RA 3; Treble Clef 3, 4; Weslex- 1, 2. see. 3, ice-pres. 4. Tara Sue Allen, Elementary Education, Forest Park: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Ilillel 1. 2; SEA 4; Town Girls 3: Treble Clef 4. John Robert Ancona, Mathematics, Physics, Loves Park: Gilbert 1, 2; Newman 1, 2; Lincoln Hall RA 3, 4. Marie Alme Anderson, Elementary Education, Brook- field: ACE L 2, 4, sec. 3; AWS 1, ' 2. 3. 4; Newman L 3, 4; SEA 1, 2, 3, 4. Elizabeth Marie Anderson, Ensjlish. Music, Loekport: Joliet Jr. College; Siyma Alpha Iota 3, sec. 4: SEA 3. David Allen Anderson, Chemistry, Mathematics, Stillman Vallev: Gilbert L 2; I ' CF L 2, 3, 4; Colleue Crusaders 1, 2. 3, 4; Marching Band L 2, 3; Concert Band 1, 2, 3. Dorothy Anderson, t lementary Education, Rockford: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta 1, 2, 4, ed. 3: LSA 1; Neptune North 1: orthcr 1, 2, 3, 4: SEA 3, 4; Williston 2; WRA 2, 3. Elaine Mac Anderson, Elementary Education, Rockford: ACE 2: SEA 3, 4; College Crusaders 2, 3, 4. Martin William Anderson, Elementary Education, Islantl Lake: Blackburn College; SEA 4; Neptune West 2. Pat A. Anderson, Elementary Education, Rockford: Al- pha Omieron Pi 1, 2, 3, 4; Election Commission 3. Patricia E. Angeloff, Special Education, Arlington Heights: Kendall College: Town Girls 3, 4: I ' CCF 3, 4; Sigma Epsilon Mu 3, 4. Robert John Anzak, Industr ' Teeluiolog), Lonibaril. DOORWAYS TO Richard A. Abhaltcr, Management, Finance, Batavia: Baseball L Gilbert I; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Theta Chi 2, 3, 4; Homecoming Committee treas. 2, 3, 4. JoAnn Abrahamson, Elementary Education, Related Ed- ucation, Palatine: Adams 4: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Delta Zeta 1. 2, 3, 4; Neptune North 1; Town Girls 2, 3; Trelile Clef 3, 4. Joyce Abv, Elementary Education, Kewance: AWS 1, 2. 3, 4; Kappa Delta 2, 3, 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; SEA 4; Town Girls L Marjorie Daw Acrce, Elementary Education, Hamp- shire: AWS 3; SEA 2; Town Girls ' 4; Treble Clef 4. Karen Adams, Elementary Education, Freeport: New- man 1. 2, 3, 4; SEA 4; Town Girls 1, 2, 3, 4, Bexerlv Addante, Elementary Education, Elmwood Park: A -S 1. 2, 3, 4; Delta Zeta 2, 3, 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4: SEA 3, 4; Treble Clef 3. Judith M. Ade, Nursing, Oak Park. Robert . Adinolfi, History, Political Science, Bellwood: l,.)yol;i L ' nixersity: Newman 3, 4: SEA 3, 4; WNIC 3, exec, staff 4: Young Democrats Club 3, 4. Luis H. Acosta, Business Administration, Aretjuipa, Pcni: Intern:ition:d Relations Club 3, 4. MariKn Rae .4hrens, Elementary Education, Beloit, Wis.: AWSl: Newman 3, 4; Town Girls 2, 3; WRA 1. Al Akkeron, Zoology, Chemistry, Melrose Park: Uni- versity of Illinois; Tan Kappa Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4; Swim- ming 4. Aleta Albert, Elementary I-klueation, Smnmit: Lyons Township Jr. College; Newman 3, 4. 256 THE FUTURE Robert Aquavia, History. Social Science, Oak Paik: Wright Jr. College; Vets Club 2, 3. 4. Janice Marie Arms, English, Mathematics, Chicago: Alpha . i Delta 2, 3, 4; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus I; Con- cert Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Cwens 2; Neptune North 1. Nortlicr 1, 2; SEA 2, 3, 4; Town Girls 4; Williston 2. Dorothv .4rnold, Nursing. Elmwood Park; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; IVCF 1, 2, 3, 4; Neptune North 1, SNA 1, 2, 3, 4; Villiston 2, 3, 4; College Crusaders 3. 4. Barbara Lois . rnott. Marketing, Chicago: AMA 4; Chorus 3, 4; Kappa Di-lla 2, rush chrm. 3. 4; Neptune East 1; orthcr 2, copy ed. 3, ed. 4; Town Girls 2, 3; University Theatre 1, 3. Ronald B. Ashley, Physical Education, Safety Education, Arlington Heights: Bradley; Baseball 2; Vets Club 3. Nancy Assmann, Mathematics, English, Chicago: Roose- velt Uni ersity; . danis 4; LSA 3, 4; Neptune East 3. Lois Grace Auge, English, Mathematics. Chicago: Eng- lish Club 3, 4; .Math. Club 1; Neptune East 2; Neptune North 1; Sigma Tau Delta 3, 4; SEA 3, 4; Towers 3, 4. Bonnie L. Ayers, Business Education, Lockport: .WVS 1, 2, 3. 4; Delta Beta Epsilon 1, 2. 3; Neptune West dorm, council 3; Pi Omega Pi 3, 4; WRA 1. 2, 3. 4. Jerome P. Badevsz, Chemistry, .Matluiuaties, Dolton: Thornton Jr. College. Roselee Baer, Business Education, Blue Island: ' I ' lioru- ton Jr. College; LSA 3. 4: Williston 3, 4. Karen E. Bailey, English, History, McHenry: Kappa Pleiades 4; Sigma Delta Pi 3, 4; North Neptune I, Kappa 1, 3, 4, sec. 2, Marilvn Kav Baker, Home Economics. Leiand: Bradle University; Adams 3, 4; Home Ec. Club 3, 4; SEA 3. treas. 4. Kiyil Marion Louise Baker, Elementarv Education, Oregon; Kendall College: ACE 3, 4. Sharon Balais, English, Historv-, Chicago: Universitv of Illinois; Delta Zeta 3, 4; English Club 3, 4; Neptune E;ist 3; Newman 3, 4; Sigma Tau Delta 4; Sociology- -• nthropology Club 3; Toners 4. Marian Louise Baranosky, Mathematics, Histor ' , Chi- cago: Adams 3, 4: Math. Club 3, 4; Newman 1, 2, 4; Town Girls 1, 2; Pxhoes 3. Janet Gayle Barnes, Business Education, . urora: AWS 1; Neptune North 1; Newman 1; Orchesis 1, 2; Phi Pi Omega 2, 3. 4. Peter Cliarles Barrett, HistorN. Sociolog , Sharon, Mass.: Illinois State Normal; Flunkies 2, 3, sec. 4. .Norma Lucene Bartelmann, Business Education, Chi- cago: Delta Beta Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 4; Pi Omega Pi 3. 4; SEA 2, 3. Genevieve Rose Bartoli, Elementary Edue;ition, Prince- ton: Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; SEA 3, 4; Town C .irls 1, 2, 3, 4. Willard C. Bass, Biological Science, Chemisto, DeKalb: Wlie.iton Colli ' ge. (;ary L. Beardsloy,, Psycholog , Mendota: Kno. College; Phi Sigma 4; Sigma Zeta 3, 4. Elaine Beattv. Elementarv Education, Northbrook; Delta Z(t;i 2. 3. 4; ' SEA 3. Mebille Robert Becman, Marketing, Chicago: Wilson jr. College; AMA 3, 4; SAM 2, Nice-pres. 3, pres. 4; B.dhideers 3, 4. Gerald . Iaii Behnke, Management, Chicago; Southeast |r. College; Wilson Jr. College; Bogan Jr. College; Gamma Delta 4; SAM 4. 257 NIU Marcella Beigel, ElcmcntaiN- Mcliicatidii, l,il rar ' Si-ifiicr, Arlington Heights; Frenc-h Clul) 1, 2; Cianiina Delta 1, 2, 3, 4; Neptune North 2; Trel)le Clef ■ ' 5. -4; Unix ' ersity Religious Council 2. Thomas |. Beirne, Jr., Aeecjuntiiig, Oak Park; Aieounting Society 3. 4; Newman 1, 2; SAM 2, 3, 4; Circle K 2, 3. Bobbie Bell, Elementarv Education, Skokie; Delta Zeta 2, 3, 4; Newman 2. 3, 4; SNA 1; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4. Jean E. Bell, Art, Johet; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Pi 3, 4; Williston 2, 3. 4. Wanda K. Beniis, Nursing, DeKalb: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; SNA 1, 2, 3, 4; Town Girls 1. Nancv Jean Bennett, Nursing, Lewistown: State Uni- versity of Iowa; AWS 2, 3,4; Kappa Delta 2, 3, 4; SNA, 2, 3, 4; Town Girls 2, 3, 4; UCCF 2. Christine A. Berg, Business Education, Business Admin- istration, Steward; Boots Calico 3, 4; Internation;iI Relations Club 4; Young Democrats Club 3, 4. Sue Berger, Home Economics, Marketing, Chicago; Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3. 4; Kappa Delta 1, 2, 3. 4; Homecoming Conmiittee 3. Jovce M. Berggren, Elemenf;irv E lue;ition, Chicago; ACE 2, 3. 4; LSA 1, 2; SEA 4; WRA 1, 2. 3. 4. Charles A. Berglund, Speech, English, Moline; Alpli;i Psi Omega 2, 3, 4; LSA 1; Orehesis 3. 4; Sigma Tan Sigma 3, see. 4; Universit - The;itre I, 2, 3. 4; Ceut r Stage 3, 4. Robert F. Bergmann, Business Education, Chicago; Loyola University; Newman 1. Yvonne C. Bergwall, Elementarv Education, Chicago: LSA 1. 2, 3, 4; SEA 2, 3; Williston 2, 3. Susan Berman, Speech Correction, Psychology, Elgin: Alpha Omicron Pi 1, 2, 3. 4; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Hillel 4; Town Girls 1. 2, 3. Paula Jean Bernabei, Elementary Education, Dalzell: L;iSalle ' -Peru-OgIesbv Jr. College; AWS 3, 4; Newman 3, 4; SEA 3, 4, Betty Berni, Nhitheniaties, Social Science, Chicago; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Math. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Neptune East 2; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Pleiades 4; Sigma Zeta 2, 3. 4; SEA 2, 3. 4. John Berst, Finance, Plainfield: Band 1, 2; IFC sec. 2; XewuKui 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Kappa Theta L 2, 3, 4; SAM 4. Bonnie Jean Besse, Elementary Education, Chicago: LSA 1; Orehesis 1, 2; WNIC 1, 2, 3. Mac W. Besse, Geography, History, Lansing: Earth Science Club I, 2, 3, 4; Vets Club L Janice Gail Beth, Elementary Education, Carpenters- ille: Illinois State University; ' ACE 4; AWS 4. Ji( ee Bethke, Elementary Education, New Richland, Minn.: Wartburg College; SEA 4. Dennis . llan Bialobok, Management, Cicero: Morton Jr. Collige; SAM 3, sec. 4; AMA 3, 4; Alpha Chi Epsi- lon -3, 4. Barbara Katherine Bielak, English, History, Bensenville; Newm;in 1, 2; Orehesis 2. Patricia .■Vnn Biers, Nursing, Mendota; Alpha Sigma Alpha 3. 4; AWS 4; Neptune North RA 4; Newman 1, 2 3 4; SNA I, 2, 3, 4; Town Girls I, 2, 3; Treble Clef 3. Alfred D. Bjelland, Biology, Psychology, Morris: Beta Alpha Zeta I, 3, 4, treas. 2. sEMons Mary Kathryn Bonjour, Mathematics, Physics, Stockton: Town Girls 1. John R. Bonne, Nhitheniatics, Phvsics, Stilhnan ' allc ; Nhrth. Chih 3. 4; Physics 4. Janice J. Boor, Elcmcntarj- Education, Chicago; Uni- ersit - of Wisconsin; LSA 2, 3, 4; Xeptune East 3; SEA 4: Town Girls 4, treas. 2; Young Rer ubhcans 4, Ronald K. Booth, Economics, Business Administration. Zion: IFC 3, 4; Sitima Pi 2, 3, 4; Economics Chib 3, 4. George Bork. Physical Education, Safety Education, Mt. Prospect; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Sigma Epsilon 2, 3, 4. Mary Alice Borrowdalc, Elementary Education. Chicago: Chorus 2, 3; IVCF 1, 2; Judson 1. 2, 3, 4; Williston 3. Thomas Braje, Accounting, Sociology, Chicago: M- counting Society 4. Hugh Brandt, Nhukcting. Chicago: AMA 4; Chorus 3, 4; Concert Choir 4; Gilbert 1; SAM Weslcv 1. Rochelle Bratschi, Elementary Education, Inglcside: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Xeptune East dorm, council 2; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchesis 1, 2; SEA 2; Town Girls 3, 4; WKA 1, 2, 3, 4. Mickey A. Brei, Business Education, Jolict: Jolict Jr. College; SAM 3. Carl Breitzke, M;ukcting, Elmwood Park: AM. 4; LSA 1; SAM 1, 2, 3. William Edward Breitzke, Marketing, Elmwood Park; AMA 3, 4; LSA 1, 2; SAM 3, 4; Douglas RA 4. Peter James Black, Management, Zion: Phi Sigma Epsi- lon 2, 3 ice-prcs. 4; SAM 3, 4; Wrestling 1. Sandra Jean Blain, Art, Ilomewood; Adams 3, 4; Fine Arts GuM 1. 2, 3, 4; Kappa Pi sec. 3, treas. 4; Nephme E;ist 1, 2; Towers art cd. 4; lJni ersity Religious Coun- cil 3; Wesley I, 2, 3, 4; WRA 2. Jeanelte E. Blanken, Secretarial. Chic:igo: .AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Gamma Delt;i 1; SA. I 4; TosMi C;iils 3; WRA 1. 2. 3, 4. Edwin Allen Bleeden, Mathematics, Chemistry, Chi- c;i,go; Alpha Phi Gamma 3, 4; NortJicrn Star 1, 2; Stu- dent .Senate 4; Uniyersity Center Bo;ird 4. Richard Bloomstrann, Management, Journalism, La (Mange: JS. 1, 2, 4 pres. 3; Northern Star a,sst. bus. mgr. I, bus. mgr. 2, 3, 4; Unisersity Center Board ])res. 4: Homecoming Committee 3; Winter Carniyal Committee 2. 4, co-chrm. 3. Joel .4rlen Bloom, Physical Education, Biology, Chi- c;igo; l ' ni ersity of Illinois; Basketball mgr. 3, 4; Foot- ball trainer 2, 3. 4; Gilbert 2 pres. 3; Hillel 2, 3, 4; . I Officials Club 2, 3; Phi Delta Sigma 4, pres. 2. 3; Tennis 2, 3, 4. Thomas F. Bloom, Marketing, Rockford; ANL 4; SAM 4; Theta Chi I, rush chrm. 2, treas. .3, 4. Sharon M. Bohart, Music, Tinley Park: Band 2, 3; Chorus L 2, 3, 4; Concert Choir ' l, 2, 3, 4; Madrigals 1, 2; Sigma Alpha Iota 2, 4, ice-pres. 3; Wesley 1, 2, 3, 4. lames . |yin Bohne, .Marketing, Biology, Palos Heights: AMA 3. 4; Beta Alpha Zeta 3, 4; Chorus 3; SAM 3, 4; r.iu Kappa Epsilon 3, 4. Henry Richard Bollman, Marketing, Dixon; University nf Illir[ois; AMA 4. Kathleen Bombasaro, Elementary Education, Plainfield: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Delta Zeta 3, 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; SEA 4; Town Girls 1, 2, 3, 4; WRA L Robert James Bonea, Accounting, Glenvvood; Bloom Jr. C ' ollege; Accounting Society 3, 4; Newman 3, 4; S.AM 3, 4. GLASS OF Roger C. Bronk, Earth Science, Biology, Plainfield: Karfh Scinicc Club 4; Phi Sigma Epsilon ' 2, 3, 4. James B. Brotnow, Management, Accoimting, Chicago: University of Illinois; CavaUers 4; SAM 3, vicc-pres. 4; Sigma Iota Epsilon 3. pres. 4. Donna Kav Broughton, English, French, Maple Park: Canterbury Club 4; Town Girls 1, 2, 3, 4. Patricia Ann Brown, Home Economics. Caledonia: Adams 4; Home Ec. Club 2, sec. 3, pres. 4; Williston 2, 3. Paulette Brown, Social Science, History, Chicago: AWS 1, 2, 3. 4; Sigma Sigma Sigma 3, 4; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4. Donna Jeanne Brunst, Elementary Education, Berwyn: AWS 2: SEA 2: Town Girls 3; Treble Clef 3; Young licpublicans Club 1. Judith Louise Bubna, Elementary Education, La Grange: Alpha Omicron Pi 2, 4, Showtime chnn. 3; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; SEA 2, 3; Town Girls 2. David A. Buehrer, .i cconnting, Chicago: University of Illinois; Wilson Jr. College; Accounting Society 3, 4; SAM 3; UCCF 3. Bob Bullock, Philosophy, Sociology, Chicago: Wilson Jr. College: ts Club 3; WMC 3. 4; Gilbert RA 4. Mary Mercedes Burke, English, Historj ' , Maywood; Delta Zcta 1, 2. 3, 4; Election Commission 3, 4; Newman 1. 2, 3, 4. Bonnie Burkhart, Eliuuntary Education, Aurora: Clarke College; l ' ni ersit ' of Illinois; Newman 3, 4. Patrick D. Burlingame, History, Social Science, Elgin: Alpha Plii Omega 4, vice-pres. 3; CUo 2, 3, 4; Pohtical Science Club 2, 3; Sociolog ' -Antliropology 2; Wesley 3. 4; Yoiuig Democrats Clnl) 2. Ginger Burnett, Elementary Education, Arlington Heights: AWS 1. 2, 3, 4; Sigma Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4; Town Girls 1, 2, 3, 4; Wesley 1. Terry Lvnn Button, Elementary Education, Park Ridge: Kappa Delta Pi 2, 3, 4; Neptune North I; SEA 3, 4. Robert Patrick Byine, Marketing, Chicago: Wilson Jr. College; AMA 4; Gilbert 3; Newman 3, 4; WNIC 3, 4. Robert Bzdek, Mathematics, Business Administration, Chicago: Math. Club 4; Newman 2. L nn Campbell, Spanish, English, W ' aukegan: Domini- can College; Newman 3, 4; Sigma Delta Pi 4; Spanish Club 4. Frances L. Cannizzo, English, History, Chicago: Alpha Phi Gamma 3, treas. 4; . WS 1, 2, 3, 4; English Club 3, 4; Kappa Delta 2, 3, 4; Neptune North dorm, council 1; Nortlicr 3, prod. mgr. 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4. Barbara E. Carlson, Business Education, Accounting, Highwood: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; LSA 1, 2, 3, 4; Town Girls 2, 3, 4. Carl Richard Carlson, Accounting, Skokie: Wright Jr. College; LSA treas. 4. Connie J. Carlson, Elementary Education, Rockford: . lpha Omicron Pi 1, 2, treas. 3, soc. chnn. 4; Gwens 2; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4. Frances Jane Carlson, Elementary Education, Rockford: Cornell College; ACE 3; SEA 3, 4; WiUiston 3, 4. William W. Carlson, Management, Chicago: Neptune West 1; SAM 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 3. Barbara Anne Carney, Elementary Education, Antioch: Newman 1. 4; SEA 4; Young Democrats Club 4. 1964 Edith E. Carrithers, Nursing, Park Ridge: LSA 1. 2. 3, 4: Neptune East dorm, council 3; SNA 1, 2, 3. 4: WRA Extra-murals 1, 2, 3, 4. Ardia Raymond Cash, Home Economics, ' aukegan: Southern Ilhnois University; Home Ec. Club 3, 4. Jan Cefalo, Speech Correction, Psycholog % Cicero: Mor- ton Jr. College; Newman 3, 4; Sigma Sigma Sigma 3, 4. Louise E. Cerckwicki, Ps cliolog , Mathematics, Posen: Deliate S(iuad 2; Math. Club 2; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; PsychologN ' Club 3, 4; Sigma Zeta 2, 3, 4; Psi Chi 3. sec. 4. Carol Cerleski, Elementary Education, Norridge: New- man 1. 2, 4. William Cernugel, .Accounting, Joliet: Joliet Jr. College: .Accounting Socii ' ty 3, 4; Newman 3, 4; . Iphi Chi Epsi- lon 3, 4; Phi Beta ' Lambda 3, 4. Alan R. Chalfant, Mathematics, Economics, Anconii: Band 1, 2, 3. 4. Susan Jo Chambers, Elementary Education, .Art Elm- hurst: Alphi i Delta 2, 3, 4; Newman 1, 4; SEA L 2. 3, 4; WRA L 2. Lydia Chan, Chemi.stry, M;ithematics, Hong Kong: In- ternational Relations Club 4. Carol Charlton, Speech Correction, Elementary Educa- tion, Downers Grove: Newman L 2, .3, 4; University Center Board 3. 4. Lola Marie Christiano, EIcmcnt:irv Education, DeKalb: Alpha Sigma Alpha 4; Newman 1,2, 3, 4; Treble Clef 4. Richard L. Christensen. Marketing, Elmhurst: S.AM 3; Theta Chi 2. sec. 3, 4; AMA 4. Bernadine Cichowski, Elementary Education, Bridgi- iew: ACE 3, 4; Newman 1, 3, 4; SE.A 4; Town Girls 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Kappa Delta 3, 4. Christine Louise Cisar, English, Psvcholog -, Berwvn: English Club 2, 3, 4; German Club 2; Orchesis 1. 2, ' 3; Psychology Chib 1, 2; Wesley 3, 4. Faith Demus Clark. Elementary Education, Rockford: Cwens pres, 2; Kappa Deha Pi ' 3, 4; LSA 1, 2, 3, 4; Pleiades 4; Echoes 3. Marv Vollman Clark, Elementary Education, Elgin: Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, 3, 4: Chon ' is 3; LSA 1, 2; Syn- chronized Swim I; Town Girls 2; Homecoming Com- mittee 3. Marv Elizabeth Clausen, Physical Education, Biolog , Chicago: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; M;ijor- .Minor Club 1, 2, " .3, 4; Neptune East 2; Neptune North 1; Phi Pi Omeg;i 1, 4, sec. 2, 3; Town Girls 3, 4; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4; E.xtra- nuirals 1. 2, 3, 4. Karen J. Clawson, Elementary Education, Chicago: Alpha Signui Alpha 3, 4; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4. Donna Claypool, Elementary Education, Psychologx . Chicago. James Patrick Cleary, Accounting, Berwyn: Morton jr College; .Accounting Society 3, 4; Alplui Chi Epsiloii 3, 4; Newman 3, 4. Patricia B. Clinton, Home Economics, Dixon: AWS 1. 2, 3, 4; Boots Cahco 4; Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; SEA 1, 2; Town Girls 1, 2, 3, 4. John E. Clow, Business Education, Plainfiekl: Cavaliers 4; Kappa Delta Pi 4; Pi Omega Pi 4, vice-pres. 3; SAM 2. Charles C. Cochran, Jr., Geograplu ' , History, Ridge: University of Wisconsin. Mary Margaret Collachia, PIiysic;d Education, Oak Lawn: AWS 1, 2, 3, 1; .Major-Minor Chib 1, 2, 3, 4; Neptune E;ist house council 2, 3; Neptune North 1 ; NewuKm 1, 2, 3, 4; Panhellenic Council 3; Phi Pi Omega 2, 3, 4; WHA 1, 2, 3, 4. iJii Janet Lynn Cropp, Elementary Educatioii, Klmhurst; Chorus 1; Concert Choir 1, 2, S. 4; Neptune East RA 3; Now Dorm. Phmning Committee 3. Richard Allen Culhawe, Accountini;, Finanee, Montgom- ery: Aurora College. Patricia Cull, Psvcholoijv, Biolonv, Hns lle: AWS 1, 2 3, -4; Neptime North 1; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4; Unixersitv Cen- ter Board 3. Cathy Culver, Elementary Education, Moline; ACE 1. 2: Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4: Neptime West RA 3; Pleiades 4; Wesley 1, 2, 4, sec. 3. Jo Ann Cunningham, Nursing. Carrollton: Indson Fel- lowsliip 1; SNA 1, 2, treas. 3; Town Girls 2, 3. Lyle William Cunningham, History, English, (Ottawa: La Salle Jr. College; Clio pres. 4. Donna Jean Dalton, Business Education. Elniliurst; Delta Beta Epsilon 2; Newman 2; Trelile Clef 2, 3. Kathryn L. Damerow, Elementary Education, Arlington Heights: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Adanis 4; Neptune East 2, Neptune North 1; Neptune West 3; Wisle 1, 2, 3, 4; WRA 1. 2, 3, 4. Kay Davey, Elrmentarx Education, Clncago: Wriglit Jr. College: Chorus 3, 4; SEA 4; Young Rc-piililieans Club 4; Orchestra 3, 4. Judith Ann Davidson, Spanish, French, Elmhurst: AWS 1, 2, 3. 4; Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Cwens treas. 2; Neptune East 1, 2: Pleiades 4; Sigma Delta Pi 2, 3, 4; Sigma Sigma Sigma 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 1, 2; WR. 1, 2, 3, 4; Neptune West RA 3, 4. Llewellvn Thomas Davies, Spanish, Biolog -, Minonka: Joliet |r. College, Sigma Delta Pi 3, 4; Spanish Club 3, 4. Betfe Davis, Ps chologv, English, Scales Mound: Adam, 1; Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, 3. 4: AWS L 2, 3, 4; Newman 2, 3, 4; Psychology Club 3, 4; Sociologv-Anthropolog Club 2, sec. 3; Williston 2, 3; WRA 1, 2, ' 3, 4. 262 DOOKWAYSTO Judy N. Colman, Elementary Ed ication, Chicago: ACE 2, sec. 3; Kappa Delta Pi 4; Neptune East 3, 4; Pleiades 4; SEA 3, 4; Student Senate sec. 3; Wesley 3, 4. Donna Louise Colosinio, Speech-Drama, English, Chi- ca.go: Alpha Psi Omega 4; Neptune East dorm council 1; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Sigma Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4; Treble Clef 1, 4; University Theatre 2, Center Stage director .3, 4. Thomas Martin Comer, English, Psychology, Chicago: De Paul Uni ersit -; English Club 3, 4; International Relations Club 4; Newman Club 3, 4; Psychol(i- Club 4; Outdoor Club 4; Lincoln Hall 3; Douglas Hall 4: Intraniurals 4. Ralph R. Congiu. Accounting, Bnsini ' ss Administration, Chicago: Aceomiting Societ - 4: .Alpha Phi Omega 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus .3, 4; Newman 1, 2; S. M 2, 4, sec. 3. Karen Conrad, Psychology, Sociology, Chicago: AWS 1, 2, .3, 4: English Club 1; Gamma ' Delta 1; W ' RA 1, 2, .3, 4; Winter Carnival Committee 3, 4. Connie .Jean Cornils, Elementary Education, Earth Science, ' L ndon: ACE 1, 2, 3, 4; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus 4; Earth Science Club 4; SEA 1, 2, 3, 4; Wesley 1, 2; WRA 2; Young Republicans Club 4. Michael Corrao, Management, Aceoimting, Berkeley: I ' .iuihurst College: Accounting Society 2; Inter-fraternity C:oui]eil 3; S. M 3, 4; Tau Kappa Epsilon 2, 3, 4. George Crane, Mathematics, Chemistrv, Elmhurst: Pur- tlue; ' Matli. Club 4; Newman 4; Phi Kappa Theta 3, 4; SKA 4: WMC 4. Charlotte Crawford, Elementary Education, Rock Is- luid; Clarke College; Newman 3, 4; SEA 3, 4. William M. Cremin, Historv ' , Earth Science, Lake Villa: Clio 3, 4; Delta Phi Beta 2, 3, 4; Newman 1. 2, 3, 4. Joseph . L Crispino, Business Management, Chicago: Intranuu;ils 1, 2, 3, 4; Flunkies 3, 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; SAM 4. Gary K. Croegaert, Historv, Political Science, .Annawan: Clio 2, 3, pres. 4; IFC 3, 4: JSA 1; NI Officials Club 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Kappa Theta 1, 2, 3, yiee-pres. 4; Political Science Club 2; Winter Carnival Committee TUE FUTURE James Deasey, Accounting, Chicago: St. Joseph ' s; Ac- counting Society 3, 4; Alpha Chi Epsilon 3, 4. Sylvia Ann DeBolt, Elementary Education, Librai Science, Barrington: Alpha Xi Delta 1, 2, 3, 4; ACE 3; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Wesley 1, 2, 3, 4; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4. Dianne DeGrush, Special Education, Coal City: Cwens 2; Newman 1, 4. Phyllis Decker, Home Economics Education, Aurora: North Central; Canterbun,- Club 3, 4; Philosopli - 3, 4. Carolyn Marv Dcike, Special Education, Cr stal Lake: Chorus 1; Newnian 2, 3, 4; Town Girls 1; treble Clef 3; Sigma Epsilon Mu 2, 3, 4. Rita Mae Denk, Speech Correction, Psvchology, Chi- cago: AWS 1. 2, 3. 4; Newman 1, 2, 3. 4: ' Phi Pi Omega 1, 2. 3, 4; Psychology Club 4; Sigma Alpha Eta 3, 4. Patricia Carol Deshong, Elementary Education, Crea- tive Dramatics, Elmhurst: Alpha Sigma .Alpha 2, 3, 4; Cwens 2; Newman 4; Panhellenic Coiuicil treas. 3, 4; SEA 4; Echoes 3; RA 3: Winter Carnival Court 3. Ronald H. Dettwiler, Earth Resources, Earth Science, Warren: Neptune West dorm, council 2. Michael Devine, History, Political Science, Glenview: Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4; UCCF 1, 2, 3, 4. Robert J. Dews, Finance Management, Nilcs: Sigma Pi 3, 4; SAM 2, 4. Flovd J. Devo, Phvsical Education, Mathematics, Rock Fall ' s: Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Sigma Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4. Victrieia Diedrich, Phvsical Education, Accounting, Mc- Henrv : AWS 1, 2, 3, ' 4; Major-Minor 1, 2, 3, 4; New- man 1, 2, 3, 4; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4. -Mar .4nn Diekelman, Elementary Education, Thornton: Aiph.i . i Delta 1, 2. 3, rush chrm. 4; German Club 3; { uaitcrhiuk 3. Elegie Difilippo, Enghsh-Spanish, Chicago: Neptune North RA 3, 4; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; English Club 1, 2; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Pleiades 4, vice-pres. 3; Sigma Delta Pi 4, vice-pres. 3; Sigma Sigma Sigma 2, 4, vice-pres. 3; Sigma Tau Delta 3, 4; Spanish Club 1, 2; Towcr.f, 3, 4: WRA 1, 2, 3, 4. Da id Doctschman, Cheuiistrj-Matheniatics, Physics, Vc)rk ille: . merican Chemical Societv 1, 2; Cavaliers, 3, 4: C;ilbert 1, 2; Sigma Zeta 3, 4: Student Senate 2. Charles A. Dold, Management, Accounting, Chicago: DePaul University; Newman 3, 4; SA. I 3, 4. Cicrald Donato, . rt. Chicago: Wright Jr. College; Fine Arts Guild 3, 4; Qiiiirtcrhack 3, art ed. 4; Balladeers 4. Christine C;. Donnelly, Biology, Chemistry, Oak Lawn: . lpha Sigma Alpha 2, 3, 4; Neptune East 2; Neptune North L Newman 1, 2, 3, 4. Edd Dorman, Mathematics, Ph sies, Chicago: Newjuan 1, 2. 4; Phi Delta Sigma 3, social chrm. 4; Philosophy Club 4; Sigma Zeta 2, 3, treas. 4; M;iv Fete C onwuittee 4. Robert Earl Dressel, Finance, P;irk Ridge. Dean T. DuCray, Accounting, Broad iew: .• ccouuting Society :i, 4; IFC iee-pres. :3, tre;is. 4; Psvchologv Club I; Tliet:i Chi 2. 3. 4; M;iy Fete Conuuiltee 2. ' 4, co- eluill. 5. Dorothy Duda, Jourualism, Home Economics, .Argo; Alpha Phi Ganmia 2, treas. 3, pros. 4; AWS 1, 2; JSA 1, 4, sec. 2, vice-pr ' S. 3; Northern Star asst. news ed. L copy ed. 2, 3, feature ed. 4: Town Girls 1, 2, 3; R. 1, 2. Winter Carnival Couunittee 1; Best Dressed Contest chrm. 2. 3. Margaret Duulop, inenl.irx Edue.ition, Sociology, 1 1- 1- i ' l...--- 2, 3, 4; .V ' WS 1, 3, 4, council 2; ;uns. Xorllwr 1; SKA 3, 4. Dennis Paul Dunne, .Speech, English, Chicago: Unixer- sit - of Illinois: Deb;ite Srjuad .3. 4; .Newman 3, 4; Phi Delia Sigma, vice-pres. 4; Pi Kappa Delta 3, 4; Uni- ersitv Religious Council 3. 263 NIU Bonita Jean Duiand, English, History, Round l,;iki . AWS 1, 2, 3. 4; ' I ' roblc CM 1; W ' RA 1. 2, 3. 1. Douglas Dvorak, Political Science, Economics, Cicero: Morton Jr. College. Roclielle Hope Dwortz, Mathematics, Accounting, Chi- cago: Adams 3, 4: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; HilUd sec. 2, treas. 3, prcs. 3; Town Girls 1; Williston 2; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4. Ede Dye, Elementary Education, .-Vurora: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Panhellenic Comicil 2; Sigma Kappa 1, 2, 4, social chrm. 3: ' esle ' 1, 2, 3, 4. Richard C. Dystrup, Economics. IIistor -, I.ockport: Joliet Jr. College: RA 4; Economics Club 3, 4. Conrad Dziewulski, Journalism, History, Chicago: St. i orh -rt College; Football 2, 3; ISA 2, -3: Northern Star 2, 3; Phi Kappa Thcta 3. 4. Vivian Kav Eaton, Elementar - Education, Sa anna: SEA 2, 3, 4. Mary Ann Eck, Elementary Education, Music. Gales- burg: . WS 1. 2, 3, 4; Chorus 1, 2, 3; Kappa Delta 2, 4. .soc. chrm. 3; Orchesis I; SEA .3, 4; Town Girls 1, 2, -3, 4; Wesley 1. 2; WRA 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; En- i- Yqo Show. Anette Eckardt, History, English, Chicago: Clio 4: English Club 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4. David E. Eckberg, Finance, Galxa: Tan Kappa Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4. Dariene Edler. Speech. Ps eholog , Freeport: Illinois College; Debate S(iuad 3; ' Pi Kajipa Delta 2, 3, 4; Williston 2; RA 3. Joel T. Edler, Marketing, Freeport: AMA 4; Chorus 1, 2, 3; Concert Choir 1, 2, .3, 4; Footlxdl 1; JSA 1; Neptune Wi ' St 1. 2: orthcrii Star 1; Phi Si ' juKi I ' .psilou 1, 2. 3, 4; SAM 3; Vnmig Republicans f:liib 2. Jlifeiil Rebecca Margaret Edman, Nursing, Psychology, Urbana: Indsou Fellowship 1, 2, 4, sec. 3; Norther 1; Psychology Chib 1, 2, 3, 4; Psi Chi 3, 4; SNA 1, 3, 4, treas. 2; Town Girls I. 2, 3, 4; WRA 1, 2. Dale E. Edmondson, Chemistry, Mathematics, Morris: . lplui Phi Omega 2, sec. 3, ice-pres. 4; American Chemical Society 4; LnixiTSity Theatre 1, 2. Mary , lice Eickstaedt, Elementary Education, Har ard: Neptune .North 1; Town Girls 1, 2; Wives Club 3, 4. Bob Eilts, English, Histor ' . Richmond: Boots Calico 1; English Club 1; Gilbert doim. council 1; LSA 3; Lincoln Hall Wing Council 1. Sandra Ekdahl, Sociologs ' , Ps chology, Ottawa: AWS 4; Ncwniiin 3, Sigma Sigma Sigma 1, 2, -3, 4; Town Girls 2; WR. 4; Sociology-.- nthropology Club 4. Larry W. Ekstroni, Fin;mce, Accounting. B Ton: Black- burn College; SAM 4. Herbert Eldean, .Accounting, Chicago; Accounting So- vn-tv 3, 4- H ' X: 4; Phi Sigma Epsilon 1, 4. treas. 2, 3; SANI 2, 3. James F. Elliott, Ei. ' onoinics. Accounting, La Grange: Lyons Twp. |r. C ' ollege; Yale l ' ni ersit ' ; Gilbert 4; Vets club 4. Jane Elliott, Elementary Education, Waukegan; Gus- taxus Adolphus; AWS 2; SEA 2. Tod Engel, Chemistry, Llthematics, Chicago; American c:hemic;d Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Delta Sigma 2, 3, pres. 4. John W. Engelkes, .Accounting, Monroe Center: Ac- counting Society .3, 4; SAM 4. Carol Ann Erickson, Elementary Education, Social Science, Kirkland; SEA 2; I ' nixersitv Religious Council 2; Wesley 4. Ben M. Feneii. ManaiiciiK-nt, Chicago: Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; SAM 1, 2 3. 4; Uni ersity Police. Sharon Nelson Felker, Elemental v Education. Elmhurst: AWS 1, 2; Cheerleaders 2, 3; Delta Zeta 1, 2, 3; Home Ec. Club 1, 2: Neptune North 1; Town Girls o. Joanne Marie Finan, Elementary Education, Rockford: AWS 1, 2. 3, 4; Newman 1, 2, ' 3, 4; SEA 1. 2. 3. 4; Town Girls 1, 2, 3, 4. Patricia Finch, Elementary Education, Home Econom- ics, Chicago: Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, 3, 4: AWS 1, 2, 3. 4; Chorus 2; SEA 2; Treble Clef 3; UCCF 1. Gary H. Fine, Accounting, Business Administration, Lin- colnwood: Uni ersit of Illinois; Accounting Society 3, 4; Delta Kappa 4; Hillel 4, ice-pres. 3; Lincoln Hall 3, 4. Mary Louise Finnicuni, I ' .lcnientary Etlucatioii. Musit, Erie: Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Siuma .Alpha Iota 3, sec. 4; Wesley I, 2, 3, 4. Nancy J. Fischer. History, Political Science, McHenry: Neptune North I. vice-pres. 2; R. 3; Political Science Club 3, 4; WHA 1. 2. 3. 4; Intramurals 3. 4; Extra- murals 1. 2; Voung Republicans Club 1. Roger Wallace Fischer, Geography, Ilistorx. Chicago: Wright Jr. C:oll ' gc: llarth Science Club 3, 4; Phi Alph.i Theta 4; Sigma Zeta 4. Noreen Fitzpatrick, Elementary I ' .ducatiou, Chicago: Orchcsis 1. 3, 4. En-Ni-Yoo Show. Michael Raymond Flick, Psychology. History, Chicago: Thurulon Jr. ColU ' gc; Alpha C:hi Ispsilon 3, pres. 4: Newui.m 3. 4; I ' syihology Club 3. 4. Barbara Flint, Elemcnl:ir - Education, Geography, Gen- eva: Milhkin I ' nixcrsity. Mary Lou Flood, Elementary Education, Euglisli, Speech, E anston: . Ipha Sigma Alpha 2, 3, 4; .Newman 3; Neptune North RA 3. SENIORS Judith C. Erick.son, Physical Education, Chicago: Delta Psi K;ippa 2, 3, 4; Major-Minor Club 1, 2, 4, pres. 3; Neptune East 2; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4; Young Republicans Clul 1, Ronald L. Erickson, Economics, Business Administra- tion, Mt. Prospect: AMA 3, 4; Phi Sigma Epsilon 2, .3, 4: Political Science Club 3, 4. Barbara Escherich, Elementary Education, Chicago: Cliorus 1, 2; Newman 1, 2; Orchesis 1. Barbara Lillian Evans, English, French. Chicago: AWS 1. 2, 3, 4; Cwens 2; Delta Zeta 2, 3, 4; English Club I. 2; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4: Wcslev 1, 2, 3, 4; WRA I, 2. 3, 4: En-Ni-Yoo Show 1. John Robert Evans, Physical Education, Safety Educa- tion, DeKalh: Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Golf I, 2, 3, 4; Tau Kapp:i l-4)silon 1, 2, 3, 4; Wesley I, 2, 3, 4. Linda Louise Evers, Elementary Education, Chicago: Alpha Xi Delta 2, treas. 3, 4: ' ACE 2, 3; AWS 1; Xorthern Star 3: Quarterback 3; Town Giils I. George William Evert, HI, Geography, Business Admin- istration, Rockford; Earth Science Club 2, 3; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Voung Republicans Club 2. Robert R. Fahlbusch, Political Science, History, Chicago. Elaine Fandrich, History, English, Chicago: Clio 4; English Club 4; Newman 1; Phi .Alpha Theta 3, 4; Young Democrats Club I. Rita Farley, Biological Science, Psychology, Princton: rni ersit ' of Illinois; Southern lUinois University; .Adams 4; Biology Chill 4. Jane Faul, English, Music, H;irvey, N.D.: Minot State Teachers College; Treble Clef 3. Joyce Faulstieh, Elementary Education, Mt. Prospect. Mh GLASS OF Kathleen Marie Fodge, Elementary Education, West- clu ' stor: Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Town Girls 2; Treble Clef ■2. 3, 4. Michael Hay Foltynewicz, Industrial Arts, Tonica. Donald Gene Ford, Business, Chatsworth; Illinois State L ' ni ersit)-; SAM 3, 4; Sigma Iota Epsilon 4. Russell A. Foris, Philosophy, Nhisic, Oak Park: Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Choir 3, 4; Election Commission 3; Phi Sigma Epsilon 1. 2, 3; Philosophy Club 3, treas. 4; Men ' s Glee Club 1, 2. Charlene Fornall, English, Speech, Niles: Newman I, 2, 4; Orcliesis 2, .3; Sigma Sigma Sigma 1, 2, 4, rush chrm. 3; ' I ' reWe Clef 1, 2. Shirley Ann Forrest, Psychology, Speech. Chicago; Cwens 2; Debate Squad 3; Pleiades 4; Psvchologv Club 3; Town C;irls 1; Wesley 1. 2, 3. Charlene Louise Fors, Elementary Education, Warren- ille: Boots Calico 1, vice-pres. 2, pres. 3; Chorus 2, 3, 4; Orehesis 1; Wesley I, 2, 3. Jeffrey S. Fort, Physical Education, Mathematics, Oak I ark: lliii ersit ' of Illinois; Fnotljall 2; Tau Kappa Epsilon 2. Edward C. Foth, Acco unting, Aurora: Accounting So- ciet ' 1, 3, 4: Ca aliers pres. 4; Election Commission 4; SANI 4; Circle K 2. 3; Lincoln RA 3. Lvdia .Anne Fox, Speech, History, Waterman: German Club 3, 4; Wesley 1, 2, 3, 4. Phyllis Jean Fraatz, English, History, Waukegan: Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Sigma Tau Delta 3 4; Spanish Club 2, sec. 3; Towers 3, ed. 4; Town Girls 1, 2, 3, 4; Wesley 1. 2, 3, 4. Patricia L. French, Elementary Education, Des Plaines; Kappa Delt.i 1. 2, 3, treas. 4; ' Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4. Mercedes Grace Fre er, English, Histor ' , Arlington Heights; IICCF 1, 2, 3. Doris Friday, Home Economics, Ashton; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Tovyn Girls 1, 2. Steven J. Frogue, General Science. Chemistr -, Oak Lawn: Cross Country 1, 2, 3; International Relations Club 3, 4; Newman 3, 4; Phi Sigma 3. pres. 4; Student Senate 3, pres. 4; Wesley I, 2, 3, 4; Young Republicans Club 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4! Athletic Fund Board 3, 4. Judith Ga le Froman, English. History, Lansing: Purdue Uni ersit ' . Carol E. Frey. Elementar ' Education, Park Ridge; AWS L 2. 3, 4; German Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Neptune West 3: SEA 3, 1. James C. Full, Earth Science, Plusieal Education, Geog- lapln. .-Kmbo) ; Earth Science Club 4. Patricia Diane Fulton, Elementary Education, Chicago; ACE 4; AWS 1, 2, council 3, pre ' s. 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; SEA 4; Town Girls 3, 4; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4; Young Democrats Club 3, 4; Uni (.Tsity Center Board 4. James W. Futrell, Jr., Biology, Chicago: Alpha Theta . i sec. 3, ice-pres. 4; Basketball 2, 3. 4; Beta Alpha Zeta 2. 3, 4; IFC 3. 4; Uni ersity Center Board 3. 4. Kathleen M. Ga be, Special Education, Chicago: AWS L 2, 3; Neptime West 3; SEA 3, 4; UCCF 2, 3; Willis- ton 2; Sigma Epsilon .Mu 3, 4. Sue Gabriel, Social Sciences, Downers Gro e: AWS I, 3, treas. 2; German Club 2; Wi ' slcy 1, 2. 3; Young Re- publicans Club 1. Judith Gacki, Elementar - Education, Chicago; . " S 2, 3; . eptvme East R.A .3; Sigma Kappa 2. 3, 4; Williston 2. Jerold , llan Garber, Spetth. English, Rishton Park: Thornton Ir. College; .Alpha Psi Omega 2, 3, 4; Debate Sijuad 3, 4; IKC 4; Phi Delta Sigma 3, rush chrm. 4; Pi Kappa Delta 4; l ' ni ersity Center Board 3. 4. 1964 Roland H. Garbs, Clu-mistry, Mathematics, Joliet: Lewis College; American Chemical Society 4. Donald G. Garris, Marketing, Chicago: DePaul Univer- sity; AMA 4; Newman 2, 3, 4; Sigma Pi 2, 3, 4. Karen Lee Gartley, Elementary Education, Waiikegan: Adams 4; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Xeptime East 2, vice-pres. 3; Neptune North 1; Norther 1; SEA 2, 3, 4; Treble Clef 4; Wesley 1. 2, 3. LaVerne J. Gehni, Indnsrial Arts. Gran ille: La Salle- Peru-Oglesby Jr. College; Industrial . rts Club vice-pres. 3, pres. 4. Kathleen .-V. Genovese, Elementary Education, English, Franklin Park: Neptune East 2; Neptune North 1; New- man 1. 2. 3, 4; Orchesis 1; Phi Pi Omega 1, 2, 3, 4; SEA 3, 4. Andrew J. Geryol, Accoimting, Waukcgun: . ccoiniting Society 3, 4; Chorus 4; Newman 1, 2, 3. 4; Phi Kappa Theta 2, 3. 4; Homecoming Committee 4. Phillip R. Gieseke, Mathematics, Physics, Chicago: Chorus 2; Newman 2, 4: Ticons 2, pres. 3. Marie Giganti, Elementar ' Education, Chicago: .Alpha . i Delta 2. 3, 4; .Neptune East 2; Newman 3. 4; Sigma Alpha Eta 2; SEA 4; Town Girls 3, 4; Treble C v{ 4; Young Democrats Club 4; Young Republicans Club 4. Gay Gigstad, Eiementar ' Education, Lincolnwood: ' al- Uni crsity; Sigma Sigma Sigma 3, 4. Carol Gillespie, Elementiirv Education, Lombard: .Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, 3. 4; Chorus 1, 2, 3; Neptune East RA 3; Nortliern Star 2; Student Senate 2. Kathleen Jovce Gilmore, Histors ' , French, Northbrook: Alpha Psi Omega 1. 2. 3, 4; AWS 2; Cwens 2; Neptune East RA 3; Phi Alpha Theta 2, 3, 4. Charlene Cjondla, Elementary Education. Mathematics. Berwyn: Morton Jr. College; Alpha Omicron Pi 3, 4. Rose . nn Glcason, Business Education. Sterling: Delta Beta Epsilon 1, 2. 3; Newman 1, 2. 3, 4: Town Girls 3, 4; Phi Beta Lambda 4. Bruce Lee Glo er, Mathematics. Phvsical Education, Chillicothe: Math. Club 1, 4; Intramn ' rals L 2, 3, 4. Mary Karen Glowacki, Element;m ' Education. Natural Sciences. Chicago; Wright Jr. College. Sarah M. Godar, Histon. ' , English, La Grange: Lyons Township Jr. College. James William Gohs. Politic;il Science. Historv, Chicago: Clio 3; LS.A 1. 2; .Neptune West 1. 2; Political Science Club 1, 2; Lincoln Hall 4; .NEA 3, 4; lEA 3, 4. Dolores E. Gonzalez, Spanish, English, Chicago: . lpha Xi Delta 2, 3, 4; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; English Club 2; Nep- tinie East 2; Newman 1; Spanish Club 1. 2, 3; Town Girls 1; Treble Clef 2. Judith . nne Gora, Elementarv Ediic;ition. Joliet: Xorther 3, art and layout ed. 4; NeunKui L 2, 3, 4; SE. 4; Town Girls 1, 2, 3, 4. Nancy R. Gordon, Phvsical Education, Waukegan: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Hillel L 2. .3. 4; Major-.Minor Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Orchesis 1; Town Girls 1, 2, 3. 4; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4; Young Democrats Club 2; E. tramnrals 1, 2, 3. Joyce Marie Gore, English, Social Science, Springfield: Springfield Jr. College; English Club 3, pres. 4; Wcsli 3, 4. Joy Gosswiller, Physical Education, Sociology, Glen ie ; Delta Psi Kappa 2, 3, 4; Major-Nlinor Club 3, 4; Nep- tune East 1; Town Girls 3, 4; Willistou 2; WHA 1. 2, 3, 4. Dennis L. Gotsch, Management. Mt. Prospect: North Park College; Gilbert 3; SA.M 3, 4; I ' niversitv Center Board 3, 4. Winifred Gould. Elementary- Education, Forest Park: University of Illinois; Trinity of Texas; .Adams 4; LS.A 3, 4; SEA 3, 4; Young Republicans Club 3, 4. DOORWAYS TO Edward T. Gii .ik, Manauniunt, Iliston ' . liixcr Kiirrst: Drake Uiii t ' rsit ' ; Niwiijan 2, 3, 4; SAM 2, 3, 4; ciuiiy Republicans Club 4, William D. Haas, Music, DeKalb: LeTi)iirncau (College; Band 3; Cborus 1, 2. 3. 4; Concert Choir 1, 2. 3, 4; IVCF 1, 2, ice-prcs. 3, pres. 4; WMC 1; College Crusaders 2, 3, pres. 1. Marcia Marie liackl. Elementary Education. Cicero: Morton Jr. College; Neptune East 2. 3. icc-p rcs. 4; Norther 4. Eleanor L. Iladfield, Home Economics-Foods and .Nu- trition in Business. West Chicago: Home Kc. Club 3. 4; Major-Minor Club 1; Newman I; Town Girls 2. 3; WHA 1. William John Hafer, Business Education, Managciucnt. Cliicago: A. 1A 4; Gilbert 1; Newnum 1, 2, 3, 4; SA. I 2, 3, 4; Tan Kappa Epsilon 2, 4, sec. 3. Donna Helen Hahn, Elementary Education, Chicago: Alplia Xi Delta 1, 2, 3. 4; ACE ' 2; Panhcllenic Council 2, 3; SEA 3. 4; Treble Clef 3. 4. Robert R. Hall, Marketing, Economics. Elgin: . rizona State Uni ersit ' . Sharon Lynn Hall, Elementary Educalinn, Sterling: I ' niversits ' of Illinois; Adams 4; ACE 4; hidson Fellow - sliip 4. Neptune West 3; SEA 4. Shirley Ann Halpin, Nursing, Cullom: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman 1, 2. 3. 4; SNA 1, 3, sec. 2. iee-pres. 4; Town 4; WHA ]. 2, Band 1, 2. sec. 3, 4; Girls I, 2; Williston 3. icc-pres Young Democrats Club 1, 4. Frank L. Hamnielnian, Music, Hock E;dls; 1 3. ice-pres. 4; Chorus 2; Flii Nbi .Mpha 2, Unixcrsity Orchestra 4. Elizabeth Marie Hanipa, English, Sp;niisli. DiKalb: LSA 1; Nortlicr 4; Narthcrn Star 2; (Jiuirhrlnick 3; Sig- ma Delta Pi 3, 4; SEA 3; Town Gids 1.2. Jan Hann, Nursing, Somonank: Adams 3, 4; Neptune East 1, 2; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; SNA 1, 2, sec. 3, pres. 4. 268 James E. Graham, Business Administration, Loves Park: .• meric;ui Chemical Society 4; Phi Sigma Epsilon 2, 3, 4; SAM 2. Rosalie Diane Greve, Elementiiry Education, German Valley: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Delta Zeta 2, 3, 4; Homecoming Committee .3. 4. Richard D. Griffin, Marketing, Bcllwood: Newman 1, yice-pres. 2; Sigma Tan Sigma 3, viee-pres. 4; Swim- ming 1, 2; Homecoming Comnuttee 3, 4; Lincoln Hall pres. .3. Sybil . nn Grimshaw, Elementary Education, Rochelle: Western Illinois L ' ni ersity; Delta Zeta 2, 3, 4; Orchesis 2; M.i Fete Connnittee 2, 3. Margaret Groshong, Fjlementar - Education, Eyergreen Park: Alpha Sigma .-VlplKi L 4, treas. 2, 3; Nortlicr 1: SEA 2. 4; Treble Clef 3; Wesley L 2, 3, 4; Winter Carni ;d Connnittee .3. 4. Richard Frank Grosser, Histon, Business Administration, Brookficld. Lois .Ann Grubner, Music, West Chicago: Chorus i. 3, 4; Orchestra 1. 2; Sigma Alpha Iota 1. 2, 3, 4. Lois Guarise, Elementary Education, Social Science, Chicago: AWS 1; Neptune West 3; SEA 4; Town Girls 1, 2; Treble Clef 4; UCCF 1, 2, 3, 4; WRA 1, 2. Douglas E. Gugger, Speech, History, Freeport; Alpha Psi Omega 4; Phi Sigma Epsilon 3, 4; l ' ni crsity Plays 2, 3, 4. ' Martha Guilfovle, Nursing, Mendota: Alpha Sigma Alplui 2. 3, 4; SNA 1, 2, 3, 4; Town Girls 2. Marlene Sandra Gustafson, Elementars- Education, Pe- eiitonic;i: SE.A 3, 4. Dennis George Guth, Business Management, St. Charles: AMA 3. 4; .SAM I. 2. 3, 4. THE FUTURE Edward R. Hansen, Marketing, South Buloit: SAM . Betty B. Hanson, English, Biological Sciences, Crxstal Lake: L ' iii ersity of V ' isconsin. Robert A. Hanson, Mathematics, English, Crystal Lake: Elgin Community College; Band 3. Roberta Hanson, English, Philosophy and Mathematics, Woodstock: Nhirquette University; Cwens 2; Quarter- back 3; Sigma Tau Delta -1. Fred L. Hanzelin, Xhisic, Elmhurst: Band 3; Ciiorus L 2, 3, 4; Concert Choir L 2, 3, 4; IVCF 1, 2; Judson Eellowship L 2, 4, pres. 3; . Ladrig;ils 3, 4; Orchestra 3; Phi Mu Alpha 2. 3, 4. Sandra Sue Hardv, Elementar ' Education, Rockford; Alpha Xi Delta L 2, 3, sec. 4; LSA 1. 2; Quarterback 3; SEA 3, 4; Echoes 3; Homcconn ' ng Committee 4, sec. 1, 2, 3. Marlynn Dathryn Harju, Elementary Education, ;m- kegan: Neptune North 2; Sigma Kappa L 2. 3. 4. Alan J. Harland, English, Physical Education, LaFay- ette: Knox College. Kathleen Francis Hart, Speech-Drama, English. Home- wood: . lplia Psi Omega 4. sec. 3; Newman 1. 2, 3. 4; Sigma Signia Sigma 3, 4; University Theatre 1, 2. 3. 4. Ronald J. Hart, Mathematics, Physical Education, Shab- bona: Newman 2. Louis Wilson Hartlieb, Ph sical Education. Biologv, Freeport: Food)all 1, 2; Track 1, 2, 3, 4. Linda Hartniann, Elementary Education, Maple Park: University of Wisconsin. Linda Roberts Haselline, Enghsh, Histor , heaton. Rollin P. Hascltine, Chemistrj ' , Mathematics, Chicago: .American Chemical Society 4; I ' CF 1, 2; Neptune West Er in .4. Hassman, Psychology, Biology, Chicago: Wil- son Jr. College; . Iplia Phi Omega 1; Gilbert 1. Kath ' Hathaway, English, Journalism, Lansing: Thorn- ton Jr. ( " ollege. arbara A. Haugbton, Elementar - Education, Durand: ewman L 2; SEA 4. Barb; N Education, Business, V Coinmunity College; 3; Orchesis 4; UCCF .J, -t, iiHiiij; j epuoucans v iuu o, -i. Janet Hawthorne, Elementary Education, Morrison: SEA 1; Town Girls 4. Bonnie Knne Hay, Elementary Education, Speech, Ot- tiiwa: .Monticello College; Newman 3, 4; Williston 3, 4. Gerald Heavens, .Accounting, Coal City: Jolict Jr. Col- lege; -Vccountnig Societ ' 4; .Alpha Phi Omega 3, 4; Delt:l Bet;i Epsilon 3. James Edward Hedstrom, Mathematics, History, High- land Park; Caxiiliers vice-pres. 4; Gilbert 1; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Neptune West 2; Sigma Zeta 3, 4; Lincoln W 3, 4. Carolann Helferan, Nursing, Cliicago: .Mpha Xi Delta 2, 3, 4; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman L 2, 3. 4; Orchesis I. 2; SNA 3, 4; Town Girls 4; Williston L 2, pres. 3; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4. Carol R. Heidorn, Business Education, Chicago: Wright Jr. ( " ollege; Delta Beta Epsilon 4; .Neptnne East 2; Nep- tune West 3; Williston 4. 269 NUT Alfred C. Heiclrich, ZociIoun , Clirmistrw CliicaRo: Alplia Phi Omesa 1. 2, 3, 4. Ann Louise Heilstedt, Ekimntar)- Education, La Salle- Peni-Ogksliv |r. CoUeUf; Adams 4; ACE 4; Ni-ptuin- East 3; SEA 3. 4: UCCF 3, 4. June Sharon Heinrich, Eleineutarv Ediiration, Addison: ACE 3. 4; AWS L 2, 3, 4; Gamma Delta 2, 3. 4; Nep- tune Nortli 1; SEA 3, 4; Williston 2. 3, 4; WRA L 2. 3, 4. Thomas A. Heitini;, Aceountinu, Naper illi ' ; Accountinu Society I, 4; IPC 3; Newman 1, 2. 3. 4; Sigma Pi 2. 3. treas. 4; SAM 2. Charles K. Henderson, Englisli, Hist(ir , Miiincapcjlis: Phi Mil Alpha 3, 4. Carol Lynn Henry, Social Sciences, History, Economics, Home Economics, Elgin: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Earth Science Club 2, 3; Political Science Chdi 3, 4; Soeiolog -An- thropology Chd:) 3, 4; UCCF 2, 3, 4; Young Repuliliians Club 3, sec. 4. James Radcliffe Henrv, Marketing. La Grange: lAons Township Jr. College; ' A.MA 3, 4; SAM 3, 4. Anne Hensler, Elementary Education, Morrison: Illinois We.sleyan University; Chonis 1, 2; SEA 2; Town Girls 2; Wesley I. 2, 3. ' Ronald A. Henze, Chemistry, Mathematics, Rock City: American Chemical Socictv 3, 4; Band 1; Chorus 3, 4; UCCF L 2, .3. 4. Judy Ann Herman, English, Speech, Elmwood Park: Alpha Xi Delta 1, rush chnn. 2, pres. 3, 4; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; LSA 1, 2; (Juartcrlxick 2, 3; Town Girls 2, 3, 4; WRA I. Joseph Hernandez, Art, Aurora: St. Procopius C:ollege; Vets Club 1. Scott Joseph Herrmann, Biolog , Mathenuifics, Wood- land Park, Colo.: Beta Alpha Zeta L 2, 3, 4; Cavalier., 3, 4; Phi Sigma 3, 4; Gilbert RA 2; Lincoln RA 3. Sharion Dale Herzog, Elementarv Education, Chicago: AWS L 2, 3, 4; SEA 4. Frances Heuman, Elementai ' v Education, Chicago: Uni- N ' ersity of Illinois; Hillel 3, ' 4; Town Girls 3, 4; WRA ■3, 4; Young Democrats Club .3. 4. Menard Heydanek, Chemistr ' , Mathematics, Berwyn: American Chemical Society .3, 4. Wanda Hill, Business Education, .Mazon: Alpha Phi Gamma 4; Delta Beta Epsilon 3; Neptune North 1; Norther 2, 3, eopv editor 4; Williston 2; Plii Beta Lambda 4; AIESEC 3. Sandra Jean Hilhnan, Music Education, Home Econom- ics, Hincklev: Band 1, 2, sec. -treas. 3, 4; Chorus 2; Cwens 2; LSA 1, 2; Orchestra 2, 3, 4; Pleiades 4; Sigma Alpha Iota 2, 3, 4; Young Republicans Club 1. Mary Ann Hills, French, Politic;il Science, Des Plaines: French Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; LSA 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 3, 4; Town Girls 1, 2, 3, 4; ' oung Republicans Club 3. Ruth L. Hinkle, Russian-Mathematics, Maywood: Con- cert Choir 1, 2, .3, 4; Cwens 2; LSA 3, 4; Math. Club 1, 2, 3. 4; Pleiades 4; Echoes 3; Russian Club 2, 3, 4. Doris J. Hippen, History, Biology, Sterling: Waitburg College; Beta Alpha Zeta 3, 4; Chorus 3; Cho 3, 4; LSA 3, 4; Sociolog -. ' nthropologv Club 3; SEA 4; Town Girls 3, 4; Treble Clef 3, 4; ' RA 3. 4. Earl H. Hodek, Finance, Management, Bervyyn: Morton Jr. College; SAM 3, 4: Theta Chi 3, 4; Young RepubH- cans Clul) 4. Bruce Wendell Hoffman, Management, Rockford: Uni- ersit - of Illinois; S.- M 3, 4; Tau Kappa Epsilon 3, 4. Marita Hoffman, Special Education, Itasca: . ' Mpha Omi- cron Pi 2, 3, 4; Neptune North 1, soph. res. 2; Student Senate 2; Sigma Epsilon Mu 3, 4. Chandra Maidelle Holm, Home Economics Education, DeK;ill): Chorus I. 2, 3, 4; Plonie Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4. a SKMORS Charles J. Horn, Cheiiiistry, Nhitheniatics, Park Ridge: Alpha Phi Omega 2, 3, 4; American Chemical Sociity 1, 2, 4, vice-pres., pres. 3; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4. James C. Hosek, Psyeliol()g -, Mathematics, Berwyn: Iiprtim Jr. College. James U. Hough, Business Education, Accounting, West Franklort: Accounting Soeiet ' J, 2. 3; FIving Huskies 4; Political Science Club 3, 4; ' SAM 3, 4. Edward M. Houser, English, Psychology, Chicago: Al- pha Phi Omega 3, 4, ice-pres. 2; 1 ' CF 1. Linda Howard, English, Mathematics, Rockford: Debate S(]ua(l 2; Student Activitx ' Fund Board 3, 4. Edward J. Howe, Nhirketing. illa Park: Eastern Illinois l ' ni crsity; AMA 1. Christine Hov, Art, Chicago: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Boots Calico 1, 2; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Fine Arts Guild 2, 3; International Relations Club 4; Kappa Pi 2; Town Girls 1, 2, 3; Treble Clef 1, 2, 3. Sandra Elaine Hubbell, Secretarial, Berkeley: Cwens 2. Jackie Huber, Home Economics Education, Warrenville: AWS I, 2, 3, 4; Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Town Girls 2_, 3, 4. Lorraine Huizinga, Elementary Education, Spanish, Cicero: Morton Jr. College; Alpha Sigma Alpha 3, 4; SEA 4. ■ Howard Rudolph Ilulka, Management, La Grange Park: Delta Phi Beta 1, 2, 3. 4; Election Conuiiission 2, chrni. 3, 4: IFC 3. 4; SAM 3. 4; Swimming 1, 2. Gordon P. Humbraeht, Mathematics, Physics, Elgin: LSA 1, 2; .Math. Club 1, 2; Sigma Pi I, 2, 3, 4. Charles Hunt, Chemistry, Mathematics, Erie: Alpha Phi Omega 4. Marilyn Jean Hurlock, Speech Correction-Elementary Education, Oak Lawn: Kappa Delta Pi 4; Sigma Alpha Eta 4, see. 3; Sigma Kappa 2, 3, 4; Treble Clef 2; Wesley 1; Homecoming Committee 3, 4: Winter Carni- v:d Committee 3. Carol Ann Hatchings, Elementary Education, Gra slakt-; Boots Calico 1; SEA 3, 4. Pat Hynes, Spanish, English, Crete: Neptune East 1, 2; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Orehesis 1; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3. 4: Synchronized Swim 1, vice-pres. 2; Town Girls 4; W ' illiston 3: l ' ni ersity Center Board 3, 4. Frank Dan lannella. History, Sociology, Chicago: Chorus 3, 4; CUo 3; Newman 1, 2; Phi Alpha Tlieta 3, 4; QuarterJmck 3. Kathleen Marie Ignelzi, Elementary Education, Librarv ' Science, Sycamore: Alpha Beta .Alpha 2, 3, 4; Boots Calico 3, 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Orehesis I, 2. Carole Jeane Imniel, Elementary ' Education, Chicago: University of Illinois; Adams 4; .ACE 3; LS. 3; Neptune East 3; Spanish Club 3. Tom Itrich, Earth Science, Business Administration, Frankhn Park: Chonis 2, 3, 4; Earth Science Club 3, 4; Phi Kappa Theta 1, 2, 3, 4; Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4; AMA 3, 4. Leighton Glenn Jackson, Pohtical Science, Physical Edu- cation. Chicago; (;horus 3, 4; Christian Science Club 2, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Theta . i 4, treas. 3; May Fete Committee 3; Men ' s Glee Club 1; IFC 3; Political Science Club 3, 4. Patricia Marie Jacobs, F lemcnlary Education, I ' Miglish. Arhngton Heights: Mundelein College; ACE 3; New- man 3, 4; University Center Board 3. Jimmy James, Business Education, .Accounting, Chic:igo: Accounting .Society 1; Gilbert 1; Neptune West 2; Pi Omega Pi 4; Circle K vice-pres. 2, 3; Sigma Tan Sigma 4; Lincoln Hall 3. Kitte Jarka. Speech Correction, ICIementarv Education, Cicero: Alpha Omicron Pi 1, 2, 3, 4; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Neptmic North 2, R.A 3, dorm, council 4; Newman 1. 2; SEA I, 2, 4; Town Girls 1. GLASS OF Jackie Jasper, ElenifntaiN ' liducation, Jolitt: Mdiiinoutli ColleKe; Adams 1. Sandra Michele Jarzombek, Elementary Education, Psy- tlu)lou ' , Elniluirst: Alpha Sigma Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4; Wptime East 1; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Philosophy Club ■ ; PsNcholotrv Cliil) 2, 3, 4; Town Girls 2. 3, 4; Treble Clef 3. Geraldine C. Jelinck, Speech Correctinn. Psychology, McHenrv: Debate Squad 1; Newman 2, 3, 4; Sigma Alpha Eta 2, 3, 4; Town Girls 1; WRA 1, 2, 3. 4. Claudia Ann Jenkins, Elementary Education, Psychology, Chicago: AWS 1, 2. 3, 4; Town Girls 1, 2; Wesley 1, 2. 3, 4; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4. Dorothy A. Jensen, Mathematics, Philosophy, Lake Forest: Neptune East 3; Newman 2, 3; Phi Pi Omega 2, 4, ed. 3: May Fete Committee 3. Karen Marie Jensen, Special Education, DcKalb: Chorus 1 . 2, 3, 4; IVCF 1, 2: Judson Fellowship 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Alpha Eta 3, 4: SEA 3, 4; Town Girls 1, 2; WNIC 2, 3, 4; Sigma Epsilon Mu 4, sec.-treas. 3. Linda Joyce Joelson, Elementary Education, English, Skokie; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Election Commission 3, 4; Kappa Delta 1, 2, 3, 4; LSA 1, 2, 3, 4, Norther 1; Panhellenic Cmuicil 2. 3: Pleiades 4; SEA 3. 4: WRA 1, 2, 3, 4. Carl Johnson, Chcmistr . Mathematics, Richton Park: Tliornton Jr. College; American Chemical Society 3, 4. Delbert W. Johnson, Physical Education, Driver Educa- lidii, S (.aiii( rr: Iowa State; Football 3; Tau Kappa Ep- silon 3. Gavle Lvnette Johnson, Elemcntarv Education, Enghsh, Vork ille: AWS L 2; LSA 1, 2, ' 3, 4; Sigma Sigma Sigma 1. 2, 3, 4; SEA 3, 4; Town Girls 1, 2, 3. Joel David Johnson, Mathematics, Phvsics. DeKalb: C;i -;dicrs 4; I " CF 1, 2, 3, trcas. 4; Kappa Delta Pi 4; Math. Club 1, 2; Sigma Zcta 3, 4. Joanne Bollinger Johnson, Elemcntar ' Education, Niles: Cavcus 2; Newman 2, 3, 4; Sigma K;ippa 2. 3, 4; SEA 2; Town Girls 3. Karen Elizabeth Johnson, Art Education, P;u ' k Ridge; Fine Arts Guild ' L 2, 4; Kappa Delta 3, 4; LSA 1; Town Girls 1, 2. Karen E. Johnson, English, Histor . Park Forest: Mun- dclein College; Bloom Communit - Ciillege; Newman 3, 4; Neptune West 3. Linda Kathleen Johnson, llist(ir . Social Science, Bel- idere: Michigan St;ite Uni ersit ; Neptune East 2. Nancv Ann Johnson, Elemcntarv Education, Chicago: Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, 3. 4; LSA 2, 3. 4; Town Girls 2; Treble Clef 3, 4; Winter Carnixal Committee 3, 4. Xorlaine Lvnnc Johnson, Speech. English, Sooth Hol- land; Thornton Jr. College; WRA 4. Patricia J. Johnson, Elemcntarv Educiition, Walnut: Boots Calico 2; SEA 1, 2, 4; town Girls 2, 3, 4. Peter Ro - Johnson, Speech Correction, Psvchologv, Park liidgc: -Alpha Phi Omega 2, 3, 4; Sigma Alpha Eta 3, 4; l.iuciiln H;lI1 R.A 3; -May Fete Committee 2. Robert E. Johnson, Social Science, Chicago: Young Rcpublic;ins Club 1. Catherine ■ ' Vrmstrong Jones, Russian, Gennan, Momence: GeruKin Club 3; Town Girls 1, 2, 3, 4; UCCF 3; Ros- si, in ( " lull pres. 3, 4. ludith - nn Jorgensen, Speech-Drama, English, West Bend: Wartburg College; Alpha Psi Omega 3, 4; AWS 3, 4; Debate S(iu;id 3, 4; English Club 3, 4; LSA 3, 4; Pi K.ippa Delta 3, 4; SEA 4; Town Girls 3. ' alerie D. Juhl, Elenientarj ' Education, .Arlington Heights: -AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Neptune North 1; Newman 1; Town Girls 2, 3, 4; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4. Judith A. Jungblot, English, Speech, Nordi Chicago: Maniuctto Univcrsit ' ; .Adams 2, 4; English Club 3, 4; Xeunian 2, .3, 4; Town Girls 2; Williston 3. 1964 Jodv Juracck, Elementarv Education, Music, Evanstoii: AWS 1. 2, 3, 4; LSA 1, 2; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Noel James Kalis, Mathematics. Psvcholog % Berwvii; Math. Chib 4; SE. 4; . lpha Chi Ep ' silon 3, ' 4. Edward Gerald Kamnikar, .Accounting, Joliet: Joliet .Jr. College; Accounting Society 3, 4; IFC 3; Xewniau 1, 3, 4, soc. chnn. 2; Plii Kappa Theta 2, 3, 4; SAM 3, 4. John Andrew Kane, Sociology, History, Gary, Ind.: . lpha Phi Omega 2, 3, treas. 4; Sociology-Anthropology Club 2, 3. Richard Ian Kamier, Histor -, Political Science, Chicago: Alpha Phi Omega 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. Robert J. Karel, Business Administration, Psychology, Lombard: IFC 2, sec. 3; Sigma Pi 1, 2, sec. 3, vice- pres. 4. Ron Kazmarek, Accounting, Chicago: . ccoiniting So- ciety 3. 4; Xevyman 2. 3, 4; SAM 4. Beyerlv .4nn Kellev, Physical Education, Mendota; In- tramurals 1, 2; LSA L ' 2, 3. 4; Major-Minor Club 4: Orchestra 1. 2, E.vtramurals 3, 4. James Stanton Kelly, .Accounting, Chemistr ' , Rockford: Loras College; Accountin,g Society 4; Newman 3. 4: Ticons 3, 4. Sylvester L. Keller, Earth Resources, Business .Adminis- tration, Toulon: .Alpha Psi Omega 2, 3, 4; Earth Science Club 2. 3, 4; Flying Huskies 2; Sigma Tau Sigma 4, sec. 3; SEA 4: Student Senate treas. 3, vice-pres. 4. Lynne Kempfer, Historx-, EngHsh, Lombard: .Alpha Ouii- cron Pi 3, 4; Town Girls 2. Terry Kennedy, Nursing, Princeton: State IniNcrsity of Iowa; Norther 4; SNA 2, 4, vice-pres. 3. Jerry L. Kcrner, Ph sical Education, Biologs ' . West Chi- cago: Baseball 2; Ftxitball 2, 3, 4; Phi Sigma Epsilon 2, 3, 4. Barbara J. Kerwin, Elementary- Education, Industrial Arts, Chicago: ACE 4; Kappa Delta 3, 4: LSA I. 2, 3, 4; SEA 4; Town Girls 2, 3. Judith .Ann Kessler, Social Science, History, Roselle: Boots Calico 2, 3; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Xurtlwr 1; UCCF 1, 2. 3, 4. Doris Kieback, Physical Education, Biological Science, Cicero: A ' S 2, 3; Delta Psi Kappa 2, 3. 4: Major-Minor Club 1; S nchronized Swim 1, 2, 4, pres. .3; Town Girls 4; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4. Jerry A. Kiefer, Historw Political Science, Freeport: Gilbert 1; Neptime West 2; Political Science Club 2. Louis Vincent Kiefor, Histor -, Social Science, Calumet City: Clio 2; Delta Beta Epsilon 1; Newman 1, 2, 3; Phi Kappa Theta 2, 3, 4; Philosophy Club 2. Kathr n Rika Kiel, Elementar - Education, Dolton: Thornton Jr. College; Alpha Xi Delta 3, 4; AWS 3. 4; Xeptune East 3; SEA 3, 4; Town Girls 4. Linda Jane King, Home Economics Education, Kings: Home Ec. Club 1, 3, 4. treas. 2; Xeptune East 1, 2, 3; Orchestr;i 2; Treble Cl ef 4; Wesley 2, 3, 4. William Bruce King, (;encr;d Science, Palatine. David James Kirkton. Political Science, History, Chicago: Wright Jr. College; Political Science Club; Sigma Tau Sigma pledge master 3, vice-pres. 4; SE.A 3, 4; WXIC 3, 4; Young Republicans Club 4. Patricia .Ann Ki .ior, .Mathematics, Chemistry, Ri erside: Rosar ' College; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Xewman ' l, 4; Math. Club 4; Town Girls 4. Gail M. Klass, Speech Correction-Elemiiit,ir - Education. Chicago: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheerleaders 3, ' 4; Xeptune East 2; .Xevvman 1, 2. 3, 4; Orchestra 1; Sigma ,Aliih:i Eta 2, 3, 4; Sigma Kappa 2, 3. 4; Sync hronized Swim I . Roberta D. Kostka, Elementary Education, Park Ridge: Cwens 2; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Neptune East RA 3; Ncptinie iNorth soph. res. 2. Otto Kotek, Pli sical Education, Safety Education, Chi- ca.sjo: Eootball 1; IFC 4; NI Officials Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Pi 2, 3, pre.s. 4. Valerie Jean Kraft, Elcmentarv Education, Sandwich: ACE 4; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4: Boots Calico 1, 2: LSA f; SEA 4; Town Girls 2, 3: Wesley 1, 2, 3, 4. Michael Philip Kreuzer, Physical Education, Sociolog ' , Drs I ' hiiucs: Football 1, 2; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4. Adrianne Gail Kristofek, Elenientar - Education, Chi- cago: Adams 4: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Cwens 2; Delta Zcta 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Newman 1, 2, 4; Pleiades 4; SEA 4; Wilhston 1; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4; ' inter Carni al Committee 1, 2, co-chmi. 2. Gary E. Krogh, Biology, Chemistrx ' , Brooklield: Io :i Wesleyan College. Kathleen Krueger, English, Historv, Palos Park: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Paiglish Club 3, 4; Kappa Delta 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman 2, 3, 4; Panhellenic Council 2, pres. 3. Ciaudette Krunipolz, Business Education, Oak Lawn: AWS 1; Chonis 4; Delta Beta Epsilon 2, 3; Sigma Kappa 1, 2, 4, treas. 3; Phi Beta Lambda 4; SEA 4; Town Girls 2. Kathleen Karen Kryzan, Elementaiy Education, Psy- chologv, Chicago: Town Girls 1, 2, 3. 4; Wesley 1. 2, 3, 4. Erich W. Kuchar, Marketing, Park Ridge: AMA 4; Ger- man Club 2, 3; Phi Sigma Epsilon 2, 3, 4. Judith A Kula, Art, Cicero: Morton Jr. College; AWS 2, 3, 4; Fine Arts Guild 2, 3, 4; Newman 2, 3, 4; SEA 4; Young Democrats Club 4. Carol Ann Kunesh, Enghsh, Librar ' Science, Blue Is- DOORWAYS TO Beverly Vera Kleiber, Elcmentarv Education, Chicago: Chorus 1, 2, 3; Concert Choir 3, 4; Orcliesis 3: SEA 2, 3, 4; Wesley 1, 2, 3, 4. Donald Klein, Marketing, Chicago: AMA 4; Neunuui 1, 2; Sigma Pi 2, 3, rush chnn. 4. Thomas Carl Klein, Mathematics, Phvsics, Aurora: Circle K 1, 2, pres. 3; Gilbert L . rlene M. Kynch Knapp, Biology, Mathematics, La C;range Park: Beta Alpha Zeta 1; Neptune North 1; Phi Sigma 3, 4; Williston 2. Arthur Abott Knott, Marketing. Chicago: ' rigllt Jr. College: LoN ' ola University: AMA 3, 4; SAM 3, 4. Ronald Lee Knutson, Business Administration, Xiles: l ' ni ersit ' of Idaho. Phvllis Ann Kobold, Business Education, English, Ot- t:i :i: DcJt:i Beta Epsdon 1, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Pi Omega Pi 3, pres. 4. Mary Katherine Kocol, Elementary Education, Political Science, Chicago: Wright Jr. College; SEA 1; Town Girls 2. Carol Louise Koenig, Elementar ' Education, Johet: Joliet Jr. College; AWS 3, 4. Edwin Korczynski, Marketing, Chicago: AM. 3, 4; Election Commission 1, 2; Living Huskies 3; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Kappa Theta L ' 2, 3, 4; SAM 2, 3; Swim- ming I, 2, .3. Karne Korthauer, Art, Grarjt Park: Fine Arts CUiild 4; Town Girls 3, 4. Carol A. Kostecki, Physical Education, Chicago; Alpha i Delta 2, 4, soc. chnii. 3; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Delta Psi Kappa 4; Major-Minor Club 3, 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4; Twirler 1, 2, 3, 4. land: Cv Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; New in;ui 1, 2, 3, 4; Pleiades 4; Sigma Tau Delta 3, pres. 4; Sociolog ' -An- thropology Club 1; Toucis 3, 4; Uni ersity Theatre L 274 THE FUTURE Donald Paul Kusterer, Marketing, Chicago: AMA 3, pres. 4: Delta Phi Beta 1, 2, 3, 4; WNIC 1, chief engi- neer 2. Loral Kutscha, Elementary Edncation, Speech Correc- tion, Chicago: SEA 3, 4; Swimming 1, 2. Charles R. Kves, Industrial Personnel Supervision, Aurora: Phi Sigma Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4; SAM 4. Wavne H. Laatz, Sociology, Political Science, Lombard: Alpha Phi Omega 1, 2, 3, 4; Gilbert 1, vice-pres. 2: Lincob RA 3, 4. Nancv Jean Labens, EngHsh, Speech, Oglesby: La Salle- Peru-bglesb - Jr. College; Adams 4; AWS 3, 4; Debate Squad 4; Sigma Tau Delta 4; Toivers 4; Newman 3. Linda S. LaDeur, Biolog ' , Chemistry, Villa Park: Car- dinal Stritch College: Beta Alpha Zeta 2, 3, 4; Newman 2, 3, 4; Town Girls 2, 3. Carol Ann Lagerstroni, Elementary Education. Elgin: Augustana College; Elgin Collegt ' ; ACE 4; SE. 3; Wi ' lliston 3, 4. Sharon Lee Lamb, Elementarv- Edncation, Frecport: Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, 3, 4; No ' ilhrrn Star 1; SEA 2, 4. Marilyn Adele Lamm, English, Speech, Freeport: . lpha Sigma Alpha 2, 4, ed. 3; Debate Squad 3. 4; Pi Kappa Delta 3, 4; SEA 2, 3, 4. Sandra Marion Land, Nursing, Chicago: AWS 1. 2, 3, 4; SNA 1, 2, 3, 4; Wesley 1, 2, 3, 4; Williston 3, 4. Stephen Land, Physical Education. Mathematics, De- Kalb: Baseball 1. 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2; NI Officials Club 3, 4; T.ui Kappa Epsilon 2, 3, 4. Redith Romine Langdon, Home Economics, Algoncjuin: University of Illinois. Curtis W. Lange, Marketing, Hinsdale: Southern Illinois Uni ersit -: AMA 2; Phi Delta Sigma 2. Herbert G. Lange, Art, Elgin: L ' ni ersily of Denver. Sonna Linn Langford, Nursing, Downers Grove: Judson Fellowship 2, 3, 4; IVCF 2; Norther I; Quarterback 2; SNA 1, 4, vice-pres. 2, pres. 3; Student Senate 3. Myra Lannom, Elementarv Education. Chicago: Town Girls 1, 2, 3, 4; Wesley I, 2, 3, 4. Dorothy Larsen. Home Economics. Des Plaines: Illinois State rnivcrsity: Home Ec. Club 4: WR, 4. Iris . nn Larsen, Element:iry Education. Chicago: Wright jr. College; C horns 3, 4; SE. 4: Young Republicans Club 4. Judy Laskowski. Speci;il Education, McHenry: Alpha Sigma .Alpha 2, rush chrni. 3, pres. 4; Newman I, 2, 3, 4: ' SEA 4: Sigma Epsilon Mu 3, 4; Williston 1, 2. Linda E. Latimer, Elementarv Edncation, Chicago: Wright Jr. Colleg.-; Treble Clef 3, 4. Karen Sigrid Laug, German. History. Park Ridge: .AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Germ;m Club 2, 3, 4; Town Girls 3. Karen Lauritzen. Business Education, Chicago: Wilson jr. Colleue: AW S 2. 3. 4; Delta Beta Epsilon 3, 4; WRA 3. 4; Phi Hel:i Lambda 4. Roberta Kav Lauzen, English, Speech, Aurora: Adams Iires. 3; Debate Scjuad I, 2, 3; English Club I. 2, 4. pres. 3; Newm:ui 1, 2, 3, 4. Patti Lawson, Elementarv Education, Eluiwood Park: LSA I, 2, 3. 4; SEA 3, 4 Town Girls 1. 2, 3, 4. 273 NIU Charles Phillip Lazzaia, Cluiiiistr , Mallni cago: Aincricau Chemical Society 3, 1; ( Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Zeta 3, iee-pics. Judv Leifheit, Home Economics, " i ' orkx illc: 3, 4; Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, treas. 4; loui 3. 4. Richard C. Leiiertz, BioloKN. I ' liNsiial Ivliii Chicauo: Beta Alpha Zetal, Footliall 1, ; 1, 2; Phi Kappa Theta 1, 2. 3. 4. Everett Charles Leiiike, Jr., Mathcmatic Byroii: Blackliuni College; Alplia Chi Epsil latics, ' a ali( 4, AWS I Cirls ation, 2; W , Bh .11 3. Clii- is 4; 1, 2, West wman Nancy Lenz, Sociology. Psycholoyw DiKalb: Socioloijy- Anthropologx- Club 3. Michael E. Lerner, EnL;lisli, Spaiiisli, Cliicago: I ' .U ' jlish Club 3, 4; IFC .3. 4; Theta Clii I. soc. chiiii. 2. rush chrm. 3, pres. 4: May Fete Coiiiiuillre 2, I, cIiiiik 3; University Center Board 3. Carole Jean Lcsniak, Music. Chicago: Clhorus I, 2, 3; Sigma Alpha Iota 1, 2, ice-prcs. 3, pres. 4. Delmar LeVasseur,, History, St. Charles: lOng- lish Club 1; Ncv ' mau 3. 4; Spanish Cliili 1. Lynn Ruth Lewis, Elementary Education, Des PI A ' S 1. 2. 3, 4: Chorus 1, 2, 3. 4; Concert Choir 3. 4: LSA 2; M.idriuals 1, 2, 3. 4: SEA 2 4; Town 2, 3. 4. Barbara Lu. nn Lindholm, Flem :nlar Fihuation, och: .AWS 1, 2. 4. executiw ( ml 3; S|;A 1. 2, W ' illiston dorm, cfiuneil 2. .3. Janet Li.szka, English, Histor -, IIar c -: Tlionito College; Newman 3, 4; Spanish Club 3; SF. .3. 4. Thomas Li.szka,, Marketing, Har i. ' -: Thorton Ir. Co AMA 3. " vice-pres. 4: Newman 3. 4; SAM 3, 4. amcs; 1, 2, Cirb Aiiti- 3. 4; lege; Cher l Ann Little, Biologv, Psychology, Chesterton, Ind.: Twirier 1, 2, 3, 4; Town ' Girls 4; Wesley 4. Connie Locki, Elementary Education, Niles: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Xorthcr 1, 2; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; SEA 2. Nancy Loft, Elementary Education, Capron: IVCF 2, 3. 4, soc. chrm. 1; Kappa Delta Pi 4; Pleiades 4; SEA 3, 4; Williston BA 3; College Crusaders 3, 4. Karen Lynn Lohr, Elementary Education, Arlington Heights; Neptune East dorm, council 3; SEA 2, 4; Town Cirls 2. James . llen Long, Miithematics. Chemistry, Lockport; 1. 2; Nhith. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; NI Offlci;ds Club I. 2; Tail K;ippa Epsilon 1, 2, 4, rush chrm. 3. Konald Longficld, .Accounting, Prospect Heights; Ac- counting Socict) ' 4; .- Ipha Plii Omega 2, 4, treas. 3; {hiditi-rhdck bus. ingr. 2, 3; SAM 4. David M. Lonsway, Accounting, Rockford: Accounting Society 3, 4: NI Officials Club 1, 2, 3, 4; SAM 1, 2, 3, 4; Tan Kappa Epsilon 2, .3, 4. Pete Lonswav, Physical Education, History, Rockford; Idaho Sl;itr l ' ' ni el sit -; Football 3, 4; NI Officials Club I. Kenneth Roger Lorenz. .Accounting, Lansing; Account- ing Society 4; Phi Sigma Epsilon 2, 3, 4. Kosemarie Lo vnik, Enclish, French. Chicago; AWS 1, 2, 3. 4; English Club 3; French Club 1, 2, 3, 4; International Relations Club 2, 3, 4; Neptune North (loriii. council 2, .soph. res. 2. Ralph M. Lucas, Jr.. Accounting, Waueonda: Account- ing Societ - 1, 4; IFC 3; Sigma Tau Sigma treas. 4; Circle K ice-pri ' S. 4. Joan Terese Lubinski, English, Spanish, McHenry; Eng- lish Club 2; Internatiomil Relations Club 2; Neptune North soph. res. 2; Neptune West l . 3; Newman I, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Delta Pi 3; Spanish Club 2, 3, 4. Waldo R. Marsh, Music, Aurora; Band 1, 4, vicc-pres. 2, pres. 3; Chorus 2; NewTiian 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Mu Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4. Arlene Ruth Marturano, Elementary Education, Nor- ridge: Canterbury Club 3, 4; Neptiuie West RA 3; SEA 3, 4; WNIC 1. Annemarie Massier, English, German, Crystal Lake: Owens 2, sr. adv. 4; English Club 4; German Club 2, 3, 4; Neptune North 1, pres. 2; Neptune West RA 3; Student Senate, sec. 2; Leadership Development Plan- ning Committee 3, 4. Gcrrie Mathson, Speech, Drama, Business Education, Northbrook; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchesis 2; Sigma Sigma Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4. Keith Eugene May, Finance, Dover: IFC 4; Tau Kappa Epsilon see. 3, pres. 4. Edward D. Mavcs, Industrial Arts, Midlothian: Gilbert 1, 2, 3; Industrial Arts Club 1. 2, 3. ice-pres. 4; Wesley 1, 2, 3, 4; UMOC 2. Alice McBrian, Nursing, Springfield: SNA 1, 2, 3, 4; Young Rcpuhhcans Club I, 3, 4. Barbara McCaslin, Elementary Education, Ps cholog . Rochelle: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4: Orchesis 2; Town ' Girls 1. 2, 3, 4; Wesley 1, 2, 3, 4; WRA I, 2, 3, 4. Mary Frances McCuc, iU.stoi -. Political Science, Elm- hurst; Cvvcns 2; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Alpha Theta 2. treas. 3, 4. Barbara McFarland, Special Education, Sigma Alpha 2; AC.K ] ; ' I ' own Girl; Mu 2. Thomas R. McFaul, Sociolog -, Music, Cherry Alph:i Phi Omega 3; Wesley 4. Virginia McGillivray, Elementary lulucation, wood: Alpha Sigma Alpha 3, 4; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4 Chicago: . lpha 4; Sigma Epsilon N ' allc SENIORS Paul Luckett, Marketing, P ■cll()logy, Chic;igo: AMA 3. 4; C:ross Country 1; Delta Beta Epsilon 1; l ' ;lection Connnission 2; Newman I. 2, 3, 4: Phi Kappa Theta L 2, .3, 4: Track L Daniel E. Lyons, Histor -, I ' aiglish, liiology, La Salle: La Salle-Peru-Ogli ' shv |r. College; Newman 3 4 Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4. Linda Mary Lythcke, Elementary Educ;ition, Psy- rlKilogv, Chicago: ACS 4; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; SEA 2 3 4- Wesley 1. 2, 3, 4; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4. Roseann C. Madison, Psychology, Sociology, Rockford: Boots Calico 1; Internati()n:d Relations Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Newman 1. 2, 3. 4; Ps clu)logv Club 3, 4. Iud Majdauski, Knglisli, Psychology, Chicago: Adams t; AWS I, 2, 3, 4; Delta Zeta ' 3, 4; Neptime East I, 3. William Albert Malfitano, Economics, Business, Lom- li;ud; Newman 4. Michael Mannino, Political Science, laiglish, Lombard. Marilyn Jean Manthey, Speech Correction-Elementary Education, Lockport; Alpha Omicron Pi I, 2, vice-pres. 3 pres. 4; AWS 1. 3, 4. sec. 2; Kk ' clion Commission 3; Gamma Delta 1: Neptune North soph. res. 2, dorm, coiuicil 1: Sigma Alpha Eta ,3, 4; WRA 1, 2. Nancv Lee Marchak, Elementary Educ;ition. Chicago: Chorus 2. 3. 4; DAi.x Zeta 2, 3, 4; Town Girls I: WRA 1. Carole NL Marcum, Elementary Education. LaMoille; IlHudis Weslev;m Unixersitv; La Salle-Peru-Oglesbv Jr. College; AGE ' 4. Beverly Sue Mareeek, Elementary Education, Sociology- Psychology, Oak Forest: AWS 1, ' 2, 3. 4; SEA 3; Willis- ton L 2, vice-pres. 3. Ronald Marks, Biology, Geography, Mt. Prospect: Beta Alplia Zeta 1. 2; IFC 2, 3, 4; Tau Kappa Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Track L I lomc- , , , . Ghonrs 2, 3; Christian Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4; SEA 4; Synchro- nized Swim 1, 2. CLASS OF Patricia Ann McGrath, Nursing, Arlington Heights: Neptune Kast 1, 2, 3, 4: Orchesis 1, 2; SNA 1, 2, 3, 4; En-Ni-Yoo Show 2; Synchronized Swim 1, 2. Everson McGuire, Chemistry, Mathematics, Sycamore; American Chemical Society 2, 3, 4; IVCF 1, 2, 3, 4. James P. McGuire, Finance, Accounting, Manhattan; loliet Ir. College; SAM 4; UCCF 4; Young Republicans Club 4. Dennis M. Mclnerney, Marketing, Accounting, Crystal Lake; Accounting Society 1; AMA 1; SAM 1. James W. Mcintosh, Accounting, Forreston: North Central; Accounting Society 4; Ca ' aliers 4; Sigma Iota Epsilon 4. Diane C. McLaughlin, Elementary Education, Lombard; Adams 4; ACE 3, 4; Cwcns 2; ' Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; LSA 1; Neptune North 1; SEA 2, 3, 4; Williston 2, 3; Echoes 3. Judv Ann McMaster, English, Spanish, Rockton; AWS L 2, 3, 4; English Club 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, pris. 4; Pleiades 4; Sigma Delta Pi 3, sec. 4; Sigma Tau Delta 3, sec. 4; Towers 3, 4; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4; Canter- liury Club 3, 4. Donald J. McNally, Physical Education, Industry IVcliuology, Dri er Education, Eyanston; L niversity of Illinois: Industrial Arts Club 4; IFC 4; Sigma Pi 3, rush chrm. 4. Neil Douglas Medlar, Mathematics, Physics, Oregon: Chorus 3, 4; Concert Choir 3, 4; Alpha Chi Epsilon 3, 4. Maureen Meehan, Engli,sh. History, Greenyiew: Spring- field Jr. College; Adams 4; A ' S 3, 4; English Club 4; Newman 3, 4; Town Girls 3. SvKia M. Meiller, Enghsh, History, Elmhurst: Sigma Sigma Sigma 2, 3, 4; Treble Clef I, 2; WiUiston 2; Homecoming Committee 2, 3, 4. Margaret Melchin. Elementary Educiition. Round Lake; ACE 3, 4; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Treble Clef 1; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4. Barbara Alice Meltz. Physical Education, Biology, Chi- cago: North Park College; AWS 2, 3, 4; Delta Psi ' Kappa 3, 4; Major-Minor Club 2, 4, sec. 3; Neptune East 2; Orchesis 3, 4; WRA 2, 3, 4. Katluvn Merhaut, Biolog ' , Music, Chicago: Uniyersity of Illinois; Beta Alpha Zeta 1; Boots Calico I; Chonis 1. Gloria Ann Mevcr. Physical Education. North Aurora: Alpha Xi Delta 4; Delta Psi 3: Major-Minor Club, sec. 4; Newman 4; Orchesis 3; WiUiston 2; WRA 4; En-Ni- Yoo Show 1, 2. Philip J. Meyers, Journalism, English, Chicago: JSA 4; Xortlicrn Stiir photographer -3, 4; Newman I. Ernest E. Mhoon, Jr., Biology, Chicago: Beta Alpha Zeta 3, 4; IFC 3, 4; Alpha Theta Xi, vice-pres. 3, pres. 4; Men ' s Glee Club 2. James W. Micetich, Business Education, Coal Citv: Delta Beta Epsilon 3, 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Theta Chi 2, 3, 4. Sylvia Sydney Mickey, Elementary Education, Psy- chology, Belyidere: AWS 4; Neptune East 2, 3; Nep- tune North 1; SE.iV 3; Wesley 1, 2, 3, 2nd yice-pres. 4; Young Republicans Club 1. Leighton L. Millar, Management, Business Education, Milwaukee, Wisconsin: LTni ersitv of Wisconsin; Flunk- ies 3, 4; Neptune West 2; SAM 3. Linda Lee Millen, Business Education, Elgin: Delta Beta Epsilon 2, 3; Pi Omega Pi 3, 4; Pleiades 4; Treble Clef I, 2, 4, sec.-treas. 3; Wesley I, 2, 3, 4. Gaylene Sue Miller, Business Education, Seneca; Delta Beta Epsilon treas. 2; Neptune East I; Nev Tnan 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Pi Omega 3. 4; Town Girls 2, 3, 4. Joyce Elaine Miller, English, Mathematics, Waukegan: .■ CE 3. 4; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; English Club 4; Math. Club 2, 4: Neptime North I; SEA " 3, 4; Williston 2, 3, 4; WRA 1, 2. 3, 4. June Marie Miller, Elementary Education, Spring Grove: Alpha Omicron Pi 2, 3, 4; Newman I, 2, 3, 4; Town Girls 1. 1964 Susan Elaine Miller, Elementary Education. Social Science, Oak Lawn: Southeast Jr. College; eptuuc East 3; Newman 3. 4; SEA 4. Ward L. Miller, Jr., Biology. Chemistrv. DcKalb: Foot- ball 2. 3; Wesley 1, 2, 3, 4. Linda Sue Millett, Elementary Education. Batavia: SE. 1. 2. 4; Town Girl s 4: Sigma Epsilon Mu 3. David Lee Miner, Physics. Mathematics, DeKalb: Boot Calico 1, 2, 3, pres. 4; Wesley 1, 2, 3, 4. Jean Marie Mirabella, Elenientarv ' Education, Chicago: AWS 2; Newman 2. 3, 4; Town Girls 2. 3. Bonnie L. Mlvnarik, Physical Education, Lockport: Major-Minor Club 1. 2, 3] 4; W illiston 1, 2, 3; WRA 1. 2. 3, 4. Arthur D. Moeckler, .Accounting, Waukegan: .Account- ing Society 4; Hillel I, 2. 4. vicc-pres.. pres. 3. Sandra Lee Moehling. Elementary Education, .Arlington Heights: Gamma Delta 1, 4, sec. 2. 3; Llniversity Re- ligious Council 2; Williston 2; WNIC L Wesley R. Mohns, Biological Science, Chemistrv, Loves Park: Baseball 1; Biology Club 3, 4. Douglas Mohr, Business Education, Management, Cedar Rapids. Iowa: Parsons College; Pi Omega Pi 3, 4. John R. Molitor, Marketing, Business Administration. .Arlington Heights: AM.A 4. Sherri Ann Monahan, Elementary Education. Lansing: ACE 2, 3, 4; Treble Clef 2. Donna l. Monti, Elementary Education, Speech, Chi- cago: Delta Zeta 2, soc. chrm. 3, 4; Newman L 2; Synchronized Swim sec.-treas. 1, 2; Town Girls 1. Jack R. Moore, Biological Sciences, Business Adminis- tration. Northlake: Chorus 1; Concert Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Vets Club 3. 4. Judith A. Morris, History, Sociology, Pittsburgh, Pa.: ' right Jr. College; French Club 2; Orchesis 3, 4; Town Girls 2. 4. pres. 3. Geoffrey S. Moss, Economics, Psychology, McHenn.-: Northwestern Uni ersit -; Vets Club 4; Young Republi- cans Club 3, 4. Karen Linda Moss, Mathematics, Physical Education. McHenry: IlUnois State University; WRA 4. Marcia Mather Moss, Speech Correction, Psychology, Chicago: AWS 1; Ncptime East 2; Psychology Club h Sigma Alpha Iota 4; Sigma Sigma Sigma 2, 3, 4; Town Girls 1. Robert Moss, Management Finance, Chicago: .Alpha Phi Gamma 3; Delta Phi Beta 4. treas. 2, 3, pres, 3; Flying Huskies 3; IFC 3; Norther 2. bus. mgr. 3; SAM 2, ' 3. 4; Student Senate 3. Sharon L. Moulding, Elementary Education, Bata i;i: ACE 2; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4. La vrence J. Mudron, Elementary Education, Lockport: Gilbert 1; Newman 1, 2, pres. 3, 4; Tennis 1, 2; Ticons 2, 3; LTniversity Religious Council 3, 4. Constance J. Murphy, Physical Education, Galena: Major-Minor Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman 1, 2; Town Girls 1, 2; WRA 1, 2, 3, pres. 4. Diana Jo Murphv, Art, Mathematics, Di. on: .AWS 1. 2. 3. 4; Math. Club 1, 2; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Town Girls 2, 3, 4. Victor Nafranowicz, Mathematics, Russian, Rockford: Rockford College; Orthodox Fellowship treas. 3, 4; Russian Club 3. i iil ikitfM Robert J. Nichol, Manat;rnirnt, Industrial Arts, M;n- wood: IFC 2, 3; Newman 2 I ' lii Kappa Tlicta 1, 2, 4, rush clirm. 3: SAM 2, 3. 4. Sherrv Nickals, Speech Correeticm, Psveh(]logy, BerwNn: Alpha Siijnia Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4. Daniel Nielsen, Finance, Chicago: Wright Jr. College, WNIC 4. Stuart E. Noll, Acccmntinu, luliet: Alpha Plii OmeKa 1. 2, 3, 4. Marilvn .Jean Nortlbv, Elementary Edncation, Cliicago: University cif Illinois; ACE 3. 4: ' LSA 1; Neptime East 1, 3, 4; Orchesis 1; SEA 3, 4; RA 3. 4. John Gary Nordstrom, Speech, Socioldcv, Princeton: Chorus I; ' IVCF I, 2. Arthur J. Norman, Business Administration, Ott.iwa. Robert E. Norris, English, Speech, Cicero: Morton Jr. College: l ' ni ersit of Illinois, Carolyn Anne Nosko, Russian, English, Itasca: English Club 3, 4: Neptiuic East 1; SEA 2; Williston 2, 3; Russian Clid 2, sec. 3. Carole Louise Novick, Spanish, English, Los Angeles, Calif.: Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Wesley 1, 2, 3. Karen Ann Noyotny, Secretarial, Downers Grove: Alpha Xi Delta 2, 3, 4; Neptune East 2; Neptune North 1; Panhellenic Council 3, vice-pres. 4; Town Girls 3, 4; Vesle - 1, 2. James Oas, .Accounting, Dcs Plaines: Accounting Socicts 3, 4; Alpha Phi Gamma 3, 4: WNIC I. 2, chief engineer 3, music director 4. DOOHWAYSTO Roberta Nannini, Elementary Education, Chicago: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4: Chorus 2, 3; Delta Zeta I, 2, vice-pres. 3, 4; Nt ' ptune East 2; Neptune North 1; Newman 2; SEA 4: Town Girls 3, 4. Joseph Robert Nardonc, Jr., Accounting-Business Ad- niinistr:iti(in, .Amora: Loras College; Accounting Society 4: Basketball 3: B:iseball 4; Newman 3, 4. Edwin Paul Nealis, Accounting, Chicago: Accounting S()ciet 4: Nc in:ui 4. Bradley Charles Nelson, History, Sociology, Westchester. David Earl Nelson, Historx ' , Business, Wheaton: Gilbert 1; Neptimc est 2; Theta ' C:hi 2, 3, 4. Lvnne Gunderson Nelson, EIementar ' Education, Ben- sen ille: ACE 3, 4; SEA 3, 4. Marguerite Lois Nelson, Elementary Education, Park Hidge: AWS 2, 3; LSA 1, 2, 3, 4; SEA 2, 3, 4; Town Ciirls 2: Trebk- Clef 2, 3, 4. Todd Dierks Nelson, Speech, Sociology, Chicago: Band 1, 2, drum major 3, 4: Phi Mu Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4; WNIC 2; Center Stage 3, 4; Uniyersit - Theatre 3, 4, Linda Frances Ness, Business Education, Lake Zurich: Alpha Sigma Alpha I, 2, ,soc, chrm. 3, 4; AWS I, 2, 3, 4: Newman I, 2, 4; SEA 4; To% n Girls 1, Williston 2, 3; WRA I, 2, 3, 4. Gregory Arthur Neul, Nhithematics, Physics, Chicago: Wright ' Jr. College; Math. Club, 3, 4; SEA 3, 4; Lincoln II;dl wing council 3; .-Mpha Chi Epsilon 3, 4. Robert Howard Newman. History, Political Science, Chi- cago: Wright Jr. College. Janice Anne Newsted, Elementary Education, Downers Grove: Neptvme North I; Newman I; SEA 3; Williston 5, 4. OiLiiiik 280 THE Fl TURE Mary Ann Obiut, English, Business AclniiMistriitioii, Honiewood: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman 1, 2; Town Girls 2; Williston 1, 3. Susan Yuriko Odanaka, Mathematics, Political Science, Chicago: Adams 3; Young Republicans Cluh 3, 4. James D. Oilschlager, Biological Sciences, Chemistr -, Lake X ' illa: University of Dubuque; Intraniurals 2, 3, 4. David F. Oldenburg, Biolog ' , Chemistrv, Oak Lawn: Alpha Phi Omega 1, 2, 3, 4. JoAnn James Olesen. English, Historv. Elburn: Town Girls 1, 2. Audrey Anne Oleson, Home Economics, Paw Paw: Home Ec. Club 1,3, 4. James A. Olson, Mana,aement, Oak Park: Kaus:is Uni- versity; Vets Club o, 4. Karen Linda Olson. English, Art, Broadview: . GE 3: Fine Arts Guild 2; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4. John Edward Oltman, Chemistrx-, Mathematics, Syca- more: Wesley 3. 4. Robert Barrv Ordway, Marketing. Homewood: Bloom Comnnniity College; ' AMA 4; Gilbert 3; Newman 3; I ' nixersity Center Board 3, 4. James Patrick OShea, Social Sciences, Chicago: Clio 4; Flunkies 1, 2, sec. 3, ed. 3. 4; Newman 4; Sociology- . nthropology Club 3, 4. Marv Walker Otis, Mathematics, Phvsics, Sandwich. R3 Ff tMin L Lila Otten, Business Education, Sterling: Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Deltii Beta Epsilon 1, 2; Wesley 1, 2, 3, 4, Kathleen Otto, Elementary Education, Chicago: Wright Jr. College; , CE 3; Newman 3, 4. Jon Opdahl, Elementary Education, Oak Park: Vets Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Homecoming Committee 2. Janice Ostertag. Elementarv Education, Peru: La Salle- Peru-Oglesln- Jr. College; . WS 2; SEA 2; Treble Clef 1; UCCF 2. Susan Jayne Overman, Elementary Education, Highland Park: Uni cTsit of Illinois; Sigma Delta Pi 3, 4; Wesley 3, 4. Judy Pagcn, Special Education, Chicago: Alpha Sigma Alph;i 2, 3, rush chrm. 4; -A.WS 1, 2, 3, 4; Neptune North soph. res. 2, dorm, council 2, RA 3; SEA 2, 3, 4; WRA 2; Sigma Epsilon Mu 2, 3, 4. Jon .4. Pahlow, Finance, Galva: Flying Huskies 4; IFC 2, 3, 4; S. M 3; Tan Kappa Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Swimming 1; AIESEC 3, pres. 4; Universitv- Center Board 3. Mary Louise Palm, Elementarv Education, South Hol- land ' : si:a :5. 1. Lonnie ' . Palmertrec. Jr., . ceounting. Management, Harvev: Northwest Mis.sissippi Jr. College; Accounting Society 3, 4; SAM 3, 4. Brian John Paradies, Finance, Business, Chicago: De Paul Uiii ersit . Bonnie Lue Parkhouse, Physical Education, DeKalb: Delta Psi Kappa 2, 4, pres. 3; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; W ' HA 1, 1, treas. 2, vice-prcs. 3. Peggie S. Parkhouse, .Art Education, DeKalb: Fine . rts t:uiid 1, 2, 3, 4; Town Girls 1, 2; WRA 1, 2. 281 NIU Bonnie Parrott, Elemt- ' ntaix ' Education, Elizabeth: AW ' S 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus 1, 2, 3. 4; Town Girls 1, 2. 3, 4; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4, Dennis F. Partekel, nistor . English, Bcrwyn: Morton Jr. Colk ' Ue; FKins; Huskies 2; Newman 2. 3, 4. Patricia Patch, English, Histor , Rockford: Hmkford College; Newman 1. Jovee Patek, Elenientar - Edueation, Sociolo i -, Chicago: Town Girls 1, 2, 3, 4. ' Sharon Renee Patten, English, Speech, Har ev: Thorn- ton Jr. College; Alpha i Delta 3, 4; AWS 3, 4; English Club 3, 4; Ni ' ptune East 3; SEA 3, 4; Town Girls 3, 4. Young Republicans Club 4. Claudine Patterson, History, Social Sciences, Chicago: University of Illinois; Chorus 1; SEA 1; Wesley 2. Richard William Paul, Political Science, History, Ar- lington Heights: Political Science Club 3, 4; UCCF 1, 2, 4, pres. 3; University Religious Council treas. 1. Claudia Anne Paveza, Elementary Edueation. Rerw n: Morton Jr. College. Linda Catherine Pavlus, English, History, Hinsdale: Town Girls 3, 4; Wesley 1, 2,3. 4. Lana Pearson, Elemcnt;nv EAlucation. Chicago: LS. 1, 2, 3, 4. Edward James Pegelow, Jr., Biology, Chemistry, Bar- rington: American Chemical Society 1, 2; AIM 3, 4: Phi Sigma 4. Melinda Pehl, Spanish, History, Lombard: .-Vikiuis 1, vice-pres. 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Delta Pi 3. 4; Spanish Club 1, 2; Town Girls 3. M JiiJiiiiii Judi Peredna, Speech Correction, Psycliologv ' , Chicago: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Neptune East 1, 4, dorm, council 2; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchesis 1, 2, 4; Sigma Alpha Eta 4; Sigma Sigma Sigma 1, 4, soc. chnn. 2, 3; Town Girls iee-pres. 1. Ruth Perko, I ' dt-mentary Education, Harvey: SEA 3, 4. Walter W. Perlick, Jr., Finance, Accounting, Chicago; Wriglit Jr. College; SAM 4. Donna Kav Perrv, Elementary Educ;ition, Stockton: ACE 3; AWS 1, 2; 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; SEA 3, 4; Wesley 1, 2, 3, 4; Williston 2, 4, dorm, council 3. Richard Alan Perernel, Business Management, Account- ing, O.ik Lawn: DePaul University; Newman 1, 2, 4, tre;is. 3; SAM 3, 4; Tieons 2, treas. ' 3, 4. Barbara Jean Petersen, Biology, Chemistrs-, Chicago: Wright Jr. College; Beta Alpha Zeta 3, 4; Town Girls 3, 4; WRA 4. Carol B. Peterson, Elementary Education, Mount Pros- pect: Chorus 1, 2, 3; Kappa Delta 2, 3, 4; SEA 4; Town Girls 2, 3; I ' .ii-Xi-Voo Show I; Panhellenic Council 3, rusk clinii. 4. Carol Jean Peterson, Junior High Education. Mathe- uKitics, Gencsco: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Major-Minor Club 1, 2; SEA 3; Town Girls L 2, 3, 4; Wesley 1, 2, 3, 4; WRA L 2, 3, 4. Darrel W. Peterson, Accounting. Mathematics, Kings: .Accounting Society 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Boots Calico L 2; C:;i aliers 4; UCCF 1, 2, 3, 4. Fred Peterson, Physical Education, General Science, Safety Education, Crystal Lake: Baselxill 1, 2, 3, 4; Tan Kappa Epsilon 2, 3, 4. Janet Peterson, Elementary Education, Rockford: ACE 2, 3. 4; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; LSA L 2. 3, 4; SEA 3, 4; WRA I. 2. 3. 4: Young Repiibhcans Club 3. 4. Phyllis R. Peterson, Elementary Education, Earth Science, DeKalb: Augnstana College; Delta Zeta 2, 3, 4; K; ppa Delta Pi 3, 4; Synchronized Swim 2; Pi Lambda Theta 3, 4. ifiiikii H SRMOHS William J. Peterson, Geography, SocioloK -, A Alpha Phi Omega 1, 2, 3, 4: Gilbert 1; Wesley 1 t; Homecoming Committee 3, 4. William L. Peterson, Business Education Iorri Ollieials Clul). 2. 3, 4. Donald C. Phelps, General Seienee, Chiuiistry, reugo: Ottawa l ' ni ersity; Canterbury Chib 1, 2. ' C:heuiistry Club 4. Karen P. Phifer, Home Economies Education, C (Ion Hills: Alpha Omieron Pi 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Ec. 2; Panhellenic Council 2, treas. 3. urora : 2, 3, s: . I Ma- 3, 4; aren- Clnb Karen S. Plattner, Marketing, Morton: Bradley Univer- sit ' : .Alpha Phi Gamma 2, 4, sec. 3; AMA 4, sec. 3; Quarterback sec. 2. James Brian Podraza, Sociology, hlthematics, Physical Education, Chicago: Gilbert 1: Xevvman 1, 2. 3, 4; Phi Kappa Theta 1, 2, 3, 4. Nancy Poole, Nursing, Lombard: Adams i res. 4; LSA 1, 2, 3, 4; Neptune East 2, 3, 4; Neptune North 1; SNA 1. 2, 3, 4. William N. Powers, Political Science, History, Chicago: Wright Jr. College; Phi Delta Sigma 4. Deanna Elizabeth Prantis, Elementar Educatinn, Chi- cago: Neptune East dorm, council 1. James M. Prendergast, Speech Correction, Psjchology, Streator: Loras College; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Psychology Club 1, 2; Sigma Alpha Eta 1, 2, vice-pres. 3, 4; SEA 3, 4. Susan Jane Pricco, French, History, La Salle: La Salle- Peru-Oglesby Jr. College; French Club 4; - e ui:iu 3, 4; SEA 2, 3, 4. James Donald Price, Industrial Arts, York illi ' : Indus- trial Arts Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Patti I ' rorok, Elementary Education, Waukegan: Illinois W esleyan. Craig. L. Ptannkuche, History, .-Vnlhropology, Fox River Grove: American Chemical Society 1; orthcr 2: Young Republicans Club 3, 4. Karen H Puike, Enghsh, Political Science, Cicero: Mor- ton Jr. College; English Club 3, 4; Neptune West 3; Political Science 4. Patricia Sue Pump, English, Psychology, Des Plaines: JSA 2; Northern Star 1, 2, 3; Quarterback 2. John George Phillips, Management, Sociology, Niles: Dnike L ' nixersity; S.A.M 3, 4; Sociologv-.Anthropology Club 3. 4; L ' CCF 3, 4; Young Republicans Club 3, 4. Jovce Carolyn Pierro, French, English, La Salle: La Salle-Peru-Oglesby Jr. College; Adams 4; AWS 3, 4; JMcnch Club 3, pres. 4; Neptune East 3; Newman 3 4- SEA 3. Gerald L. Pinter, .Accounting. Mathem:ilics, Zearing: .Accounting Society 2, 3, 4; Gilbert 1: Math Club 1 2- Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; SAM 4. Donna Lee Pisani, Elementary Education, Clricago: ptuue North 1; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Town Girls 2, 3 4; W RA I. 2, 3, 4. Patricia Pisha, Elementary Education, Chicago: ACE 1; .AWS 4; Neptune East 2; Neptune North 1; SEA 1. Merlynn Sue Pitstick, Elementary Educ:ition, Mathe- matics, Palatine: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta 1, 2, soc. chrm. 3, vice-pres. 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; SEA 3. 4; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4. Martha Pittard, Earth Science, Home Economics, Clay- ton, .Missouri: Earth Science Club 1, 2, 3; Wesley 1.2,3, Karen Pitzer, Nursing, Wilmette: SNA 1, 2, 3. CLASS OF pres. 3, 4; Alumni Ass ' n Exec. Board 3, 4; Uiii- Kaien Jav Rachowicz, Home Economics, Libertvville: C:lioius 4; Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; SEA 3, 4. James D. Racicli, Social Science, History, Joliet: New- man 1, 2, 3, 4; Political Science Club 3, 4; Qiinrterbnck 3, 4; Sociologv-Antliropolocy Club 4; Young Democrats Club 1, 2, 3. 4. Edward W. Rahn, Marketing, Elmhurst: SAM 4; Tau Kappa Kpsilon 2, 3, 4. Clifford P. Ramsby, Biolog , Chemistry, Psychology, Shirlamp: Alpha Phi Omega 3, 4; Beta Alpha Zeta 2, 3; Neptune West 3; Psychology Club 1, 2. 3; Sociology- Anthropology Club 1, vice-pres. 2; Wesley 1, 2, 4, ice-pres. 3. Sandra G. Rasmussen, Physical Education, Schiller Park: Major-Minor Club 1, 2, 3, 4; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4. Elizabeth Rattenbury, Elementary Education, Maywood: Concert Choir 4; Cwens 2: Judson Fellowship 1, 2, sec. 3, vice-pres. 4; Kappa Delta Pi .3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; University Religious Covuicil 3; Echoes 3. Ilalina Krvstvna Ratvoski, Marketing, Skokie: Alpha Xi Delta 2, 3 4; AMA 3, sec. 4; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman 2, 4; Psvchokigv Club 1; SAM 4; Sociologv-Anthropology Club 3; ' Town Girls 1, 2, 4; Treble Clef 1, ' 3, 4. vice-pres. 2; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4; Young Democrats Club 4; Young Hrpublicans Club 4. Gail Darlene Raymond, Elementary Education, Music, Chicago: Concert Choir 4; Gamma Delta 2, 4, vice-pres. 3: ' low n Girls 1, 2; Uni ersity Religious Council 2. Patricia Readey, Biology, Cluinistry, Aurora: Loretto Height-.; -Aurora College; Beta Alpha Zeta 4; Town C;irls 4; Yoimg Republicans Club 4; Uui crsitv Center Board 4. David Ready, Finance, Economics, Hammond, Ind.: Nep- turje West HA 2; Nortlicrn Slur 4; SAM 3, 4; ' ets Club 1, versity Theatre 1. Melanie Jav Reckvverdt, Elementary Educiition, Arling- ton Height.s: AWS 1, 2, 3; Chonis 2, 3; Gamma Delta ici-pres. 1, prcs. 2; IVCF 1; Town Girls 3; Universit - Heligious Council 1, 2. Phillip J. Reed, Marketing, Chicago: AMA 3, 4; SAM 3; Wesley 1. 2, 3, 4. |() ce A. Reeder, Social Science, History, Tuscola: . WS ' l, ' 2, 3, 4; Neptune East 1, 2, 3; Student Senate 3, 4; Wesley 1, 2, 3, 4. David S. Reemtsma, Accounting, Rockford: Uni ersit ' of Dubuiiui ' ; Accounting Society 2. John Douglas Reid, Nhmagement, Chicago: LSA 2; W ' NIC 1; Young Republicans Club 2; Circle K 2, 3. Carol .iVnn Relfson, Elcnientar - Education, Oak Lawn: Alplia Omicron Pi 1, 2, 3, 4; Neptune East dorm, coun- cil 2; Panlicllenic Council 2; Student Leader 4; Winter Carni al ( ' oniniittee .3. Theodore C. Restel, Geography, Geology, S camore: Ivirtli Science Club 4; Phi Sigma Epsilon 2, 3, 4. Richard Reynard, Accounting, Broad iew: Viiglit Jr. Colk-ge; .Accounting Club 4; N ' ets Cluii 3, 4. Irene B. Rich, Elenieutar ' Edue;ition, Ber n: Miirlnn Jr. College. Donald L. Richert, .Accounting, Chicago: Accounting Society 3, 4; C;ilbcrt Hall 1; Newman 2, 3, 4; SAM 2, 3, 4: Lincoln Hall 3, 4; Outdoor Club 4. George F. Ricke , Earth Resources, Geography, Henr -: Alpha Phi Omega 2, 3, 4; Earth Science Club 3, 4; Gilbert Hall 1; M ' esley 1, 2, 3, 4; Young Republicans Club 3, 4; Homecoming Committee 4. Theodore E. Rierson, Accounting, Lelaud: .Accounting Societx- 3. 4; CaN-aliers 4; Gilbert L LSA 3, 4; SAM 3, 4; Young Republicans Chdj 4. Ronald A. Rimo vskv, Histor -, Philosopln . Chicago: Philosophy Club 2, 3, 4. Pamela Rissman, Spanish, English, Aurora: Gamma Dclt;i L 2; International Relations Club 2; Town Girls L 2. 1 964 Hugh R. Rolirsehneider, I ' lixsical Ediication, Mathe- matics. Biirhnuton: Basketball 1, 2, 3; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Tail Kappa Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4. Linda Karen Roman, Elcnientarv Education, Chicago: Gamma Delta 3, 4: SEA 3, 4; Toun Girls 2, 3, 4. Jeanne Rosczvk, Elementary Ediuation, East Molinc: SEA I, 2. 3, 4; Town Girls l ' . Dolores D. Rosland, Elemi-ntarv ' Education, Chicago: Roosevelt University: Alpha Xi Delta 3, 4; AWS 3, 4: SEA 3, 4; Town Girls 3; Treble Clef 3, 4; W. ' slev 3, 4; WRA 3, 4. Ronald S. Ross, Physical Education, Geography and Driver Education, Chicago: Baseball 4; Tau Kappa Epsilon 3; Officials Club 4. Sharon Janelle Rov, Biologw Business, Streator: Beta Alpha Zeta 1, 4; Chorus 2, 3, ' 4; SEA 4; Town Girls 2, 3. Mary Rowe, Junior High School Education. Harvey: Thornton Jr. College, .- dams 4: Treble Clef 3; Wesley 2. 3. 4. Robert C. Rudisill, Jr., Sociology, Histor and Fine . rts. DeKalli: .Xewuian 1, 2. 4; PsvchologX ' Club 2; Sociology- Anthropology C:lub 2. 4; Balladeers 2. 3, 4. Judith Piske Rudsinski, Physical Education, Biolog , Marengo: Delta Psi K:ippa 2. 3. 4; Orchesis 1. 2. ice- pres. 3, pres. 4. Lieselotte Ruell, German, Psychology, Chicago: Unixer- sit ' of Illinois; .-Vdanis 3, 4; German Club .3, 4. Judith Marie Rungger, Home Economics Education, Downers Gro c: AWS 1. 2. 3, 4; Home Ec. Clnb 1. 2; Town Girls 1, 2, 3. 4; Wesley 1, 2; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4. Russ Ruswick, Earth Science, Sociology, Chicago: Delta I ' hi Beta 1, vice-pres. 2, pres. 3, soc. chrm. 4; Earth Science Club 2, 3, 4; IFC 2. 3: Neptune West 1; New- man 1, 2. 3. 4; Sociolog -. nthropology Club 3; Bachelor of the Year 4. Linda Marie Ryan, Elementary Education, Maywood: Purdue L ni ersity; University of Illinois. Joseph Rybacek, . rt. Earth Science, Cicero: MortoTi Jr College. Fine . rts Guild 3. pres. 4. Donna Jean Sable, Elementary Education, Chicago: AWS 1, 2. 3. 4; Psychology d ' ob 1; SEA 2; Milliston yicc-pres. 3. John T. Sacks, Management, Chicago: North P:nk Col- lege; .SAM 3. Marianne Saniniet, Elementary Education. F.ills Church. ' a.: . WS 4; German C Iub 1; Neptmie Nortli sojili. res. 2; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Kappa 1, 2. rusli tluiii. 3. pres. 4; University Center Board 3. Sandra Sampson, Phvsical Education, Park Ridge: Delt.i Psi K;ipi);i 2. vice-iires. 3. sec. 4: LS. ' 1. 2. 3. 4: Major- Minor Club 1. 3. 4; .Neptune North soph. res. 2; WR. 1, 2, 3. 4. R. Joyce Sartwell, Elementary Education, Sa ;uin;i: . S 1, 2, 3. 4; SEA 3. 4; Town Girls 1, 2, 3, 4. Cynthia L. Saunders, .Soeio|{ gy, History, Yates Cjt : State Universitv ' of Io«a; Chorus 3; Sociology-.Anthro- pologv- Chi 1. sec. 3; Town CJirls 2. Judith .Vim Savino, i;lem;utarv ICducation, .Speech Cor- rection. C:hic;igo: AWS I. 2, 3, 4; Newman 1, 3, 4; Phi Pi Omega 1. 2, pledge trainer 3, ice-pres. 4; SE. 4; Town Girls 1, 2, 3, 4. Patricia J. Schaefer, Elementary Ediicitiou. Gurnee: AWS 1. 2. 3. 4; Newm;ui 1; SEA 3. I. Carol June Sthafer, Elementary Educ;itiou. N ' orridge: ACE 2; Newman 1, 2, 4; SEA 2, 4; Yomig Hepul)lii;uis Club 3, 4. Virginia L. Scheid, Elementary Education, Cicero: Mor- ton Ir. College; ACE 4; SE.V 4; Town Girls 4; Wesley 3, 4. ' DOOHWAYS TO Margot Schenet, Politiciil Science. Sociology, History, Chicago: Cwcns 2; International Relations Chib 4; Xep- tune North RA 3; Phi Alpha Thcta 3, 4; Political Science Club 1, 2, 4, vice-prcs. 3; Pleiades 4; Sociology-Anthro- pology Club 3, 4; Human Relations Club 2, 3; Foreign Student Exchange Board 2, 3, 4. Karen Schippnian, Elementary Education, Morton Cro ( ' : .4dams 4; Concert Choir 3, 4; Gannna Delta 2, 4; Madrigals 1, 2, 3; Neptune East 1, vice-pres. 2; Neptune North RA 3; Sigma Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4; Treble Clef 1. ' irginia Jepsen Schneck, Elementary Education, Psv- cholog)-, Chicago; ACE 4; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Neptune North 1; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; SEA 1, 2, 3, 4; Town Girls 2; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4; Young Republicans Club 3, 4. Roberta Schneider, Elementary Education, Franklin I ' ark; A ' S 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchesis 1; SEA 4; Town Girls 3; Wesley 1, 2, 3. 4. Virginia Marie Scholl, Speech Correction, Chicago: Nep- tune East 1, 2; Neptune North RA 3; Newman 1, 2; Sigma Alpha Eta 3, 4. lames H. Schnorr, Business Administration, Finance, Steward: Newman 1, 2; SAM 4. Virginia Schrecongost, Elementary Education, Rockford: Ad:mis 4; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Delta Zet;i 2, 3, 4; LSA 2, 3, 4; Neptune North 1; SEA 3, 4; Williston 2. Ellen |. Schroeder, History, Snciolog ' , Milwaukee: AWS l ' , 2, 3, 4; LSA 1, 2, ' 3; Sociology-Anthropology Club 3; ' I ' own Girls 1. 2; Williston yice-pres. 3. loan Barbara Scliroll, Sociology, Political Science, Chi- cago: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4: PolitiealS ' cience Club 4; Sociology- Anthropologx- Club 2. 3, 4; Treble Clef 4; Wesley 1, 2, 3, 4. WRA 1, 2. 3, 4. Sara Gay Schubert, Music, Downers Groye: Band 1, 3; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Christian Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Cwcns 2: Madrigals 1; Nep- tune North 1; Pleiades 4; Sigma Alpha Iota I, 2, 3, 4; To yn Girls 2, 3, 4; UCCF 4; University Symphony Orchestra 2, 3. loyce Alice Schuld, Elementary Education, Haryard: SEA 3, 4; Town Girls I, 2. Wavne E. Schultz, Business Educ:ition, Mt. Morris: CiHurt 1, 2, 3: Vets Club 4. Noreen Rae Schulz, Elementary Education, Chicago: Gamma Delta 1, 2, 3; SEA 4. Ann Catherine Schumacher, Mathematics, Accounting, Mt. Prospect: Boots Calico 1, 2, 4, treas. 3; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Newman I, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Zeta 3, 4. Susan L. Schweiekert, English, French, Peru: La Salle- Peru-Oglesln- Jr. CollegerAWS 3, 4; French Club 3: Neptune East 3; Newman 3; Sigma Sigma Sigma 3, 4. Joan Schwcrman, Nursing, Chicago: Cheerleader 2, 3. 4; Neptune West R.A 3; Sigma Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4; SNA 1, 2, 3, 4. Judy Ann Scott, Home Economics, Warren: AWS L 2, 3, 4; Home Ec. Club 2, 4, yice-pres. 3; Town Girls 1, 2, 3; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4. Patricia N. Scott, Elementar - Education, Burlington. Roger Scott, Accounting, Chica.go: Accounting Society 3, 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; SAM 2, " 3, 4. Arlene Elizabeth Sebesta, Elementary Education, Eng- lish, Broadview: ACE 3, 4; AWS 1, ' 2: Orchesis 1, 2: Williston 2, 3. Dianne Patricia Secora, ElemintarN Education, Downers Grove: Adams 4; Newman 1, 2; Neptune East 2; Nep- tune North I; SEA 3, 4. Kenlyn Jean Seelye, Home Economics, Moline: . danis 4; Home Ec. Club 2, treas. 1, 3, pres. 4: Kappa Delta Pi 3, sec. 4; Neptune East RA 3; Pleiades sec. -treas. 4; Wesley 1, 2, 3, 4: Williston 1, 2. Annamarie Scliger, Mathematics, Biolog , Palatine: Boots Calico 1; Kappa Delta Pi 4; Matli. Club 2, 4, sec. 3: Newman 1. 2, 3, 4; Sigma Zt ' ta 3, 4; Echoes sec- treas. 3. Darlene Rae Scnatre, Special Education, Loves Park: Chorus 1, 2, 3; Election Commission 3, 4; Kappa Delta 2, 3, 4; Norther 2; Sigma Epsilon Mu 3, 4; SEA 2, 3. 286 THE FUTURE Joan Sereika, Elementary Edueation, Chieaiio: A ' S 1, 2, 3, 4; Nephine West 3; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; OR■hesi 3; SEA 2, 3, 4; Town Girls 4. Rochelle Ann Serritella, Art Education, Chicago: Alpha Omicron Pi 2, 3, 4; Xepfime East 2, 3; Neptune North 1; AWS 1, 2; Fine Arts Guild 1, 2, 3, 4; Newnian I. 2, 3, 4; Town Girls 1. Susan Shawhan, Marketing, Aurora: AM. 3, 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Sigma Sigma 1, 2, treas. 3, pres. 4; Town Girls 1, 2. 3, 4; AIESEC 4. Sue Ann Shields, Elementary Education, ' ilniingtoii: Town Girls 1, 2, 3, 4; Wesley 1, 2. Babette Lee Shoger, Physical Education, Oswego: Delta Psi Kappa 2, 3, 4; Major-Minor Club 2; Orchesis 1, 2, treas. 3, vice-pres. 4. Marjorie Siemandel, Art, Business Administration, Chi- cago :A ' S 1, 2, 3. 4; Fine Arts Guild 1, 2; Towers 3, 4. William A. Sigler, Social Science, History, Hofman Estates; Gilbert dorm, council 3; IFC 3; Phi Delta Sigma sec. 3, rush chrm. 4. Virginia S. Simmons, Home Economics, Hmnboldt, Tenn.: New Mexico State Universit ' . Jav Singelmann, Management, .Arlington Heights: De- bate Squad 1; Earth Science Club 2; SAM " 4; Alpha Chi Epsilon 4. Patricia Sizeniore, Mathematics, Spanish, St. Charles: Cwens 2; Math. Club 2; Sigma Delta Pi 3, 4; Sigma Zeta 2, 3, 4; Town Girls 1, 2, 3, 4; Echoes vice-pres. 3. Michael B. Sklar, Political Science, Philosophy, Soci- ology, Chicago: English Club 2, 3, 4; Hillel 2, 4, treas. 1, 3; International Relations Club 3, 4; Poltical Science Club 3, 4: Sociology-. ' Knthropology Club .3, 4; University Religious Council pres. .3, 4; Philosoph ' Club pres. 1, 2. Sandra Diane Skwarek, Elementarv Education, Chicago: ACE 3; LSA 2; Newman 2, 3; SEA 3: Svnchronized Swim 2, 3; Town Girls 1, 2, 3; WRA 1, 2, 3; Young Democrats Club 3. James L. Slater, History, Social Science, Harvard: Illi- nois State L ' ni ersity; Cavaliers 4; Phi Alpha Theta vice- pres. 4. Kenneth I. Sliniko, Physical Education. Accounting, La Salle: Basketball 1, 2; Football 1, 2. 3, 4: Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Tan Kappa Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4. Carolyn Smith, Elementarv Education. Sterling: Delta Zeta .3. 4. Ellen E. Smith, History, English, Woodstock: AWS 1, 2; Cwens 2; Delta Zeta 1, 2, 3, 4; Neptune North 1. JoAnn Smith, Elementarv Education, Skokie: AWS 1, 2, 3. 4; SEA 4; Town Girls 3, 4; UCCF 2, 3, 4; Neptune East 2; Neptune North 1. Lee Smith, Mathematics, Physical Education, Amboy: .Alpha Phi Omega 1, 2, 3, 4; Neptune West treas. 2; Wesley 1, 2, 3, 4. Roger Roy Smith, Ph sical I ' .ducation, General Science, Woodstock: Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Phi Sigma Epsilon 2, 5. 4. Stan Snn ' th, Accounting, Glenview: Wright |r. College; .Accounting Society 1; Gymnastics 1; SA. 1 1; . lpha Chi Epsilon 4. Vale -Nursing, Lisle: Cwens 3, pres. 2, vice-pres. 4; Sniill pres. 4; SNA 1 3. 4: Echoes 3. (iail Beverly Sogge, Elementary .Alpha Sigma .Alpha I, 2. 3, .soc 2; . epluue North 1. .Arlene Sojer, Elementary Education, French, gan: Long Beach City College; Newman 3. 3, 4; Town Girls 3, 4. ' ( ' arol Patricia Sollich, Kngh h, German, La Lxons Twp. |r. t ' olli ' ge: Tw irler 4: English Pleiades Wesley Education, Oak chrm. 4: Town vice- 1, 2, Park: Girls auke- SEA Gr CI Carman i ' . uh 3, 4; Sigma Tan D, ' Il;i 4; Towers 4. Linge: lb 3; 287 NIU Valerie J. Sopkowicz, Physical Education, Oak Lawn: Major-Minor Club 4; Town Girls 4; WRA 4. Gar ' Ro ' Soreiisoii, Sociolog ' -Anthropology, Ps cliolojiy, Glenvicw: Uni ersitv of Illinois; Psvchology Club 2, S; SAM 2; Sociology-Anthropology Club 2, 3; SEA 3; Pi Kappa Phi 2. 3. 4. William G. Spaletto, Physical Education, History, Chi- cago: Delta Phi Beta 1, 3, 4, prcs. 2; Gymnastics 2, 3, 4; IPC 2; LSA 1, 2, 3, 4; M Officials Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Leadership De elopnient Planning Comniittre 1, 2, 3, 4; Lincoln RA 3. Gerald Spychala, Accounting, Chicago: Accounting So- ciety 3, 4; Newman 4. John William Staas, Business Administration, Ps chol- ogy, Freeport: Alpha Chi Epsilon 3, 4; Gilbert 3: New- man 3; Psychology Club 4; SAM 4: Uni ersity Theatre. Patricia M. Stachura, Elementary Education, Biology, Chicago: ACE 3, 4; Beta Alpha Zeta L 2, 4, sec. .3; Newman 1, 2, 3; SEA 3, 4; Tovyn Girls 3, 4. Eric Olof Stamberg, Chemistry, NLithematics, SiK ' er Spring, Md.: Montgomery Jr. College: American Chem- ical Society 3, 4; Swimming 2, 3, 4. Judith Stangley, Speech-Drama, History, Rochelle: Mil- likin I ' niyersity; Town Girls 3, 4. Sally Kay Stanke, Business Education, Park Forest: Delta Beta Epsilon 2, 3, 4; German Club 1, 2; Neptune East L Phi Pi Omega 2, treas 3, 4; W ' illistou 2; Uni- yersity Center Board 3. Susan BrovMi Stanley, Elementary Education, Lockport: SEA 3, 4. Charles A. Starceyich, Social Science, Dri cr and Safctx ' Education, Chicago. Thomas A. Stark, Accounting, Palatine; Accounting So- ciety 3, 4; NI Officials Club 2, 3, pres. 4; Newman 1, 3, 4, .srtc. chrm. 2; Phi Kappa Theta 2, 3, sec. 4. Gary Stearns, Ph sical Education, General Science, Freeport: Footb.ill 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Sigma Epsilon 2, 3, 4. Ronald Joseph Stearns, Speech Correction, Psychology, Streator; Chorus 2, 3; Neptune West soc. chrm. 1; New- man 1, 2; Sigma Alpha Eta 4; Sigma Pi 2, 3, 4. Barbara R. Stefanek, English, History, Oak Lawn: In- teruiitional Relations Chili 3, 4; Newman 1, 3, 4; So- ciolog -Anthropolog - Club .3. Christine M. Steffens, Physical Education, Oak Park; Nevyman 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchesis L 2, 3, 4; Sigma Sigma Sigma 2, 3, 4; Sjnchronized Swim L Donald G. Steyens, Chemistry, MatlieuKitics, Berwyn; Morton Jr. College. George H. Steyens, Speech Correction, Psychology, Still- man X ' alley: Alph:i Phi Omega 2, 3, 4; Homecoming Committee 2, co-chrm. 3, 4. Keinieth J. Stimpfl, Biological Science, Earth Science, Des Plaines. CaroKn Ellen Stoffl, Social Science, History, Antioch; WNIC .3, 4. Carol Marie Stone, Physical Education, Elmhurst; Cwens 2; Delta Psi Kappa 2, 3, 4; Major-Minor Club 2, 3, 4; Neptune North RA 3; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4. Joyce Stone, Elementary Education, Home Economics, Crete; AWS 1; SEA 2, 3, 4; Town Girls 1, 2; Treble Clef 4, sec. -treas. 1, pres. 3; Wesley 1, 2, 3, 4. Donald M. Straka, Accounting, Law, Cicero: Morton Jr. College; Accounting Society 3, 4; Theta Chi 3, treas. 4. Tom Stratigakes, Accounting, Chicago; ' right Jr. Col- lege; Accounting Society 4; Flunkies 3, 4. Karen Swanson, Eltnientary Education, Sontli Bfloit: ACE 4; LSA 1; Psi Chi 3, 4; SEA 4. Marilvn J. Swanson, Elementary Education, Mount Prospect: Concert Choir 2, 3; I CF 1, 2, 3, 4: Judson Fellowship 1; Neptune North 1, soph. res. 2; Sigma Alpha Iota 3, 4; Treble Clef 1; College Crusaders 3. Janet Sward, Elementary Education, Sociology, Kirk- wood, Mo.: Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, rush chrm. 3, 4; Chorus 2, 3; Treble Clef 3. Bo d Eugene Sweet, Business Education, General Cleri- cal, llartshorne, Okla.: Central Oklahoma State. Lawrence V. Sweet, Marketing, Oak Park: riglit |r. College: AMA 3, 4: Soccer 4. Karen Rae Swenson, Elementary Education, Chicago: Sigma Kappa 1, 2, 4, vice-pres. 3; SEA 1, 2. Barbara Szydlo, Physical Education, Chicago: Wright Jr. College; Major-Minor Club 2, .3, 4; Orchesis 2; Phi Pi Omega 2, 3, 4. Sharon F. Szlaius, Enghsh, History, nar e : Thornton Jr. College; Newman 3, 4; SEA 4. Ronald Szymanski, History, Political Science, Spring Cro e: Political Science Club 1; SE. 1, Young Rcpub- lic;ms Club 2. Mary .4nn Tallman, Elementary Education, La Salle: La Salle-Peru-Oglesby Jr. College; AWS 3; Newman 3, 4; WRA 3, 4. Gerry Tarkowski, Jr., Jtuiior High History-English, Scliil- ler Park: Debate Scjuad I, Internation;d Relations Club 4; Niuinan 1, 2, 3, 4; Young Demoinits Club 4; Young R publicans Club 3; Student Peace Union 3, 4. Sandra C. Tarsa, Elementary Education, Business, Chi- t;igo: Wright Jr. College; Newman 2. SENIORS Carrie Streekert, Elementary Education, Park Ridge: Chorus L 2; Kappa Delta 2, 3, 4; Sociology-Anthro- pology Club 3; SEA 4; En-Ni-Yoo Show L Kay Louise Stripe, Journtdism, Speech, DeK;db: Alpha Phi Gamma 4, sec. .3; Cwens 2; JSA 1, 2, 3, 4; Xortheru Star 2, cop - ed. 3, managing ed. 4; Sigma Sigma Sigma 1. 2, 3, 4; Treble Clef L 2; Wesley I, 2, 3, 4; Home- coming Committee .3, 4. Judith E. Stuckey, Elementary Education, Elmhurst: Neptune East RA 3; Neptune North soph, res., dorm. council 2; Xiirther 1. Ingrid Inge Stuermer, German, French, Chicago: AWS 4; German Club 4; Williston treas. 3. Frank Sulliyan, Accounting, Finance, Roselle: Gilbert L 2; Photography Club 4. Donald M. Superfine, Speech Pathology, Psychology, Skokie: Band 1, 2, 3. 4: Delta Kappa 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4. Jerry Wayne Sutherland, Chemistry, Mathematics, Wau- kegan: American Chemical Society 2, 3, 4; English Club L Men ' s Glee Club I. Donna Rae S ec, Elementar - Education. Ps cholog % Broad ie : Alpha Xi Delta 3. 4. Karen . nn Syendsen, Social Science, Chicago: Clio 4; LSA 1, 4: Phi Alpha Theta sec. 4; Town Girls L Carol C. Swanson, Mathematics, Physics, Morris: Kappa D " lta Pi 4; Neptune East 1, dorm, council 2, KA 3; Pleiades 4; Sigma Zeta 3, pres. 4. Glenn Walter Swanson, Jr., Finance, Haryey: Thornton jr. C:,)llege. Janet L. Swanson, Special Education, Educable Mental Handicapped, Carpentersville: Delta Zeta L 4, 2nd vice- pres. 2, 3; Panhellenic Council 3, 4; Williston 1, sec. 2. ■iHliJ ' lymM CLASS OF Liiula Ann Taylor, English, Speech, Zioi i: Alpha Phi Gamma 4; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Election Commission 3, 4; English Club 3, 4; Kappa Delta 2, 3, 4; Norther summer ed. 3, picture ed. 4; Town Girls 1, 2; Youn 4 Republicans Club 1; Canterbury Club 3, 4; Uni%ersity Theatre 1, 2. Paul Taylor, Chemistry. Mathematics, Chicaso: Wilson Jr. College; American Chemical .Societ ' 3, 4; Ca aliers 4; Sigma Zeta 3, 4. Robert L. Teasdale, Accomiting, Stockton: Accounting SocietN- 3, 4; Chorus 4; Newman 1. 2, 3; ' ets Club 2, 3, 4; Homecoming Committee 3. Gail A. Tenebriiii, Elementary Education, Westchester; Sigma Sigma Sigma 2. 3. 4. Dennis B. Tenk, History. Political Science, Chicago: Wright Jr. College; Phi Alpha Theta 2, 3, 4; Political Science Club 2. Nancy Lee Thoma, Elenientarv Education, Sociology, Glenvicw: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Concert Choir 3, 4; Orches ' is 3; Sigma Sigma Sigma 1, 2, 3, rush chnn. 4; Town Girls 1. Richard Wilson Thomas, Geography, Geology, Minooka: Alph.i Phi Ganuna 4; Earth Science ' Club 2, 3, 4; Norther 3, 4; Young Republicans Club 4; Artist ;uid Lecture Scries Board 3, 4; Photography Club 4. Robert Jav Thomas. Historw Ps chologv, Chillicothe, Mo.: Clio 4; Ps cholog - Club 4 ' ; SEA ' 4; Wesley 4; Young Republicans Club 4. Roberta Jeanne Thomas, Home Economics Education. I, a Grange Park: Lvons Twp. Jr. College; Adams 4; Home Ec. Club 3, 4; Neptrme West 3; ' esley 3, 4. Janith Thompson, Elementary Education, Libertyxille: iXcptunc Eiist 2, dorm, council 3; SEA L 2, treas. 3, prt ' S. 4; Young Republicans Club 3, 4. Jovce E. Thompson, Elementary Education, Ps chology, Chicago; Alpha Kappa Alpha 3, ,soc. chrm. 4; Town Girls 3. Patricia Ann Thompson, Elementary Education, Chi- cago: AWS L 2; Phi Pi Omega 2, 3, 4; SEA 4; Town Girls 2, 3. 4; WRA 1. 2. 3. 4; Uni ersit - Theatre 3. Barbara Louise Thorne, Elementar - Education, Clinton, Wis. Thomas Lee Thurnau, Marketing, Elgin: .A.M.A 4; Delta Phi Beta 1. 3, 4, soc. chrm. 2; Gymnastics 2, 3, 4. George Tibbetts, Sociology, Economics, Muscatine, la.: St. .Vmbrosc College. .Antoinette Till, Physical Education. Chicago: Delta Psi Kappa 2, 3, 4; Major-Minor C lub 1. 4. treas. 2, ice- pres. 3; WRA 1, 2, 4, treas. 3. Marv L. Tinipe, Elementary Education, Mathi ' uiatics, Galena; Newman 4; SEA l; ' Town Girls 2; WRA 4. Gail G. Tipton, Elementary Education, Psychology, Chi- cago: SEA 3, 4; Town Girls L 2, 3, 4; Wesley 1, 2, 3, 4. Nancy Lynne Toffel, Elementary Education, Chicago; ACE 2, 3; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Cwens sec. 2; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Neptime East 2; Pleiades 4; Sigma Kappa 2, ice-pres. 3, 4. William E. Toll, Marketing, Earth Science, Waukegan; Theta Chi 2, 3, 4; Intramurals L 2, 3, 4. ( eraldine Marie Tomera. Elementary Education, Chi- cago; St. . a ier College; ACE 3, 4; Newman 3, 4. Marv Louise Topercer, Elementary Education, Hinsdale; Drake Uni ersit -; AWS 2, 3, 4; SEA 4; Town Girls 3, 4. Steyen A. Toth, Histon-, Physical Education, Chicago; Wilson jr. College; Clio 3, 4; ' Gilbert 3; Track 3, 4. Ronald Toti, History, Sociology, Rockford: Clio 3, 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; ticons 1, 2, ' 3, 4. 1964 Paul J. Trausch, Marketing, Woodstock: AMA 3, 4; ketball 1; IFC 1, 2; NI Officials Club 2, 4, treas. 3; Xow- man 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Kappa Theta 1, 4, soc. chnii. 2, vice- pres. 3. Nancy Ann Troester, English, History, Chica ;o: W riiilit Jr. College. James Troutman, . ccounting, Joliet: Jolict Jr. College; .Accounting Society 3, 4; SAM 4; Wesley 3. 4. Emily Marion Tupy, Elementary- Education. Stickney: .Morton Jr. College; SEA 4; Town Girls 3. 4. Ronald L. Turley. Marketing. Accounting, Busimss Ad- ministration, Hinsdale: AMA 3, 4; Flving Huskies 2, 3; . 1ESEC 3, 4: SA.M 2, 3, 4. Maryanne Tyle, Elementary Education, Chicago: C«ens 2; Kappa Delta Pi 3: Panhellenic Council 2; Pleiades 4; Sigma Kappa 1. 2. 3, 4; SEA 2. . ngela M. Untz, .Accounting, Secretarial, West Brooklyn: .Accounting Society 4: .AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus 4; New- man 1. 2. 4, treas. ' 3; Treble Clef 2, vice-pres. 3. pres. 4. Joanne Marie Unzicker, Nursing, Bloomington: Sigma Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4; SN.A 1. 2, 4. vice-pres. 3; Town Giils 1. 2, 3, 4. Richard Menr I ' rbon. Accounting, Monee: Bloom Coni- munitv College; Accounting Societv 4; Alpha Chi Ep i- Ion 3, ' 4; SAM 4: Wesley 374. Paula Vrek, Elementar - Education. Chicago: Newman 4; Town Girls 1; WRA ' 4. Mary .Ann Vrzendowski, Elementary Education. Home Economics. Norrid ge; .ACE 4; AWS 1. 2. 3, 4; Newman 1. 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 1; SEA 3. 4; illiston 1. 2. 3. 4; WRA 1, 2. Robert J. Vacko, Business Management, Berwyn: S.AM 4: Young Republicans Club 4; Alpha Chi Epsilon 3. 4. Dolores L. A ' anLeeuwen, Business Education. Downers Gro e: .AWS 1. 2. 3. 4; Delta Beta Epsilon 1, 2, 3; Nep- tune North 1; Sorther 4; Newman 4; S.AM 4; Town Girls 2: Phi Beta Lambda 3, ice-pres. 4. Diane R. Vanden Bergh, Elenientars- Education. Tinlev Park: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman 1, 2. 4: To«n Girls 1. 2, 3, 4; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4. Harriet Vamum, History, Political Science, Rockford: Uni crsitv of Dubuque; Debate Squad 2: International Relations ' Club 4; Pi Kappa Delta 2. 3. 4; Student Peace Union 3. 4: Student Acti ities Fund Board 3, 4; Sigma Lambda Sigma 3. 4. Sandra .A. arvel. Nursing, Rochelle: Chorus 1. 3: Con- cert Choir L 3; Neptime North 1; SNA 1. 2. 3: eslev 1, 2, 3; Williston 2, 3; WRA L Marx Ann P. Vatsula, Elementary Education. Ottawa: La Salle-Peru-Oglesliy Jr. College; Newman 3, 4. Frances Ann ' ergrz n. Elementary Education, Speci;d Educ;ition, Oglesby: La Salle-Peru-Oglesby Jr. College; .Adams domi. council 4; ACE 4; SEA 4; VR.A 4; Sigma Epsilon Mu 4. Donna Lvnne Vernon, Elementar ' Education. ' illa Park; Alpha . i ' Delta 2, 3, 4; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4: 1 ' CF 1; Xoitlicr 1; Town Girls 2; UCCF 1, 2. Donna Marie ' ilimek. Elementary Education. Mathe- matics, Cicero. Pcgg Waddell, Elementary Education, SocioIog % Novth- brook: Fairleigh Dickinson Universit ' ; Adams 3. 4; Alpha Sigma Alpha 3, 4; ACE 3, 4; SEA 3. 4; Wesley 4. Dotty Wagner, Business Education, Oak Lawn: .AWS L 2, 4. ice-prcs. 3: Delta Beta Epsilon 3. 4: Kappa Delta I, 2, rush chrm. 3, pres. 4; Neptiuie North I; Sorther 1; .Newman 1. 2, 3, 4; Christmas Queen 1; Ma Fete Junior Represcntati e 3; Bethel Workshop 3. SPOTY 4. Paula Kav Wagner, Art, Historv, Ottawii: Fine Arts Guild 1, 2. 3. 4; International Relations Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Wayne H. Wagner, Speech, Business, Lake Zurich: Debate S(|uad 3, 4; Pi Kappa Delta 3. 4; Y ' oung Repub- licans Club 3, 4: SAM 3. Ricliaicl Lewis Waters, Elinii ' iitan EducatiDii. Cliicai ci: Alpha Psi Omega 2, 3, 4; Oiclii ' sis 2, 3, 4; Simiia Tau Sigma 3. 4; UCCF 1, 2, 3. Constance Webb, Xvirsing, Chicago Heights: Alplui Onii- cron Pi 1. 2, 3, 4; SNA 1, 2, 4; Wesley 1. 2, 3. 4; Winter Carni al Committee 2, 3. Christine Webster, Biology, Cliemistr , Mt. Moni : Kockford College; Phi Sigma 4; Sigma Zeta 4. Irene Wei, Biologv, Chemistrv, Mathematies, Chicago: Bet:i Alpha Zcta l ' , 2, 3, 4; Cv cns 2; Neptune Kast 1: Neptune North RA 3; Phi Sigma 2, 3, treas. 4; Pleiades 4; Sigma Zeta 3, 4; Town Girls 2, 4; Trehic C:lcf 3, 4: Weslev- 1, 2, 3, 4: Echoes 3. Lenore Wanfalt Weir, Elementary Education, Rockford: Alph:( Omicron Pi 1, 2, 3, 4; AWS 1. 2. 3; L ' niveisit Center Board 3. Joyce Marie Weiclner, l ' " .lriii: ' nt:u ' Education, ( ' l]ic:igu: Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Pi ()iucga 2, sec. 3, pledge trainer 4. David Allan Weigle. Mathii]i:itics. Plnsics, D(K:dli: Illi- nois St:itc Uni crsit . Jacqueline Weinstein, Junior Ilinh Education, Hi tois, Chicago: AWS 1, 2. 3, 4; llillel I. 2: Neptune East 1. 2: Town Girls 3, 4; WRA I, 2, 3, 4: Winter Carnival Com- mittee 2, 3, 4: University Center Board 3; Gamma Alpha Mu 3. pres. 4. Eunice Weinstock, Elementary Education, Rj crd:dc: Al- pha Xi Delta 4, soc. chrm. 2, 3; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Ne Mu;in 3, 4; Orchesis 1, 2; Town Girls 2, 3; Wesley 1. 2. Carol D. Weirbekv, History, Sociology, Chicago: AWS 1, 2. 3, 4: Clio 1, 2, 4, treas. 3: PsVehologN ' Club 1. Sociologx-.Anthropologv Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Town GirK 1, 2. 3, 4; WRA 1. 2, 3, vice-pres. 4. Thomas K. Welch, Sociolog ' , History, Rock Falls: New- man 1, 2, 4; Sociology-Antliropology Club 3, 4; SEA 4. James Weller, Sociology, Psycbolog -, Brandtford, (On- tario, Canada; UCCF student pastor 4. 292 DOORWAYS TO Edward K. Wakcbani, Marketing, Chicago; AMA 3, 4; Baseball 1; Football 1; Gsumastics 2; Phi Sigma Epsilon 2, 3, pledge trainer 4; Intramural 1, 2, 3, 4. Corene Floweretfe Walker, Elementary Education, Psy- chology, Chicago: Chonis 3, 4; Town Girls 1, 2; UCCF 4; Williston 3, 4; Psi Chi 3, treas. 4, Franklin D. Walker, Ph sical Education, Geography, Rockford: . lpha Theta Xi 3, 4; Earth Science Club 2. 4: Football 1; Neptune West 1, dorm, council 2; Track 1, 2, ,3, 4: Intramural 1, 2, 3, 4. George Walkey, Accounting, Joliet: Joliet Jr. College; Accounting Society 3, 4. Robert James Wallace, Earth Science, Mathematics, Glen ElKn: Wesley 3, 4. Charles Wallin, Biologv, Chemistry, Rockfoid: Beta Alph.ii Zeta 3, 4; Cross Country 1, 2, 4; Phi Sigma 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3,, 4. Karl Erie Wallin, Marketing, (_)ak l irk: Ifnixersity of Illinois; Lincoln .3. Judith Ann Walther, English, Speech, Chicago: Wright Jr. College; English Club 4. ' irginia Lee Waltzek, Junior High Education, Highland Park; Xoiflicr art and l;i out ed. 2; Orchesis 1; En-Ni- Yoo Show 1. Peggy Ward, Nursing, Chicago; Newman I, 2; SNA 1, 2. 3, 4: Synchronized Swim 1; Town Girls 1, 2, 3. Sandra Warner, Business Education, BeKidere; Delta Bet;i Epsilon 2, 3. 4; Sigma Kappa 3. 4. Nancv Washizaki, Elementar - Education. Chicago; Fine Arts Guild sc c. 2: Town Girls 4; UCCF 4; University ' I " lic:itre 2, THE Fin RE Connie Baker Wells, Mathematics, Spanish, Zion: Wheaton College; IVCF 4; Sigma Delta Pi 3, 4; Student Senate 3, 4. Donald Llovd Wells, Finance, Economics, Seneca: . lpha Phi Onieaa ' 2, 3, 4; Madrigals 1, 2; Neptune West 1, 2; SAM 4; Wesley 1, 2, 3, 4. Virginia Wendl, Business, Home Economics, Chicago: Amundsen Jr. College; Delta Beta Epsilon 1; Kappa Delta 3, 4, Town Girls 1, 2. Cheryl Ann Windy, Elementary Education, Molinc: Augustana College; Newman 3, 4; Town Girls 3, 4. Judith Ann Werner, Elementan, ' Educ:ition, Elgin: Nep- tune East 1, 2; Neptune West 3; Phi Pi Omega 3, 4. Diane Elizabeth Webster, Nursing. Des Plaines: AWS I, 2. 3, 4; SNA 1. 2, 3, 4; Town Girls 3; Weslev 1. 2, 3, 4. Richard Wheeler, Music, ' inncbago: Band 1. 2, 3, 4; Chorus 2: Phi Mu Alpha sec. 2. 3. pres. 4. Sherry Wheelock. Elementary Education, Rock Falls: Chorus 1, 2, 3; Delta Zeta 2, 3, pres. 4; Panhellenic Council 3; Wesley 1, 2, 3, 4; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4. Robert R. hisler. Management, River Forest: Theta Chi 2. 4, sec. 3. Linda Wilczvnski (Becci), Elementarv Education. Chi- cago: ACE 4; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; LSA 1. 2. 3, 4: SEA 3, 4; Town Girls 2; WRA 1, 2 Earl H. Wellman. Jr., Accounting. Brookfield: Accoiuit- ing Society 4: S.- NI 3. 4. Jeanette Frances White. Elemtntar Education, Deer- field: AWS 1. 2. 3. 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4: SEA 3, 4; WRA 1, 2. 3, 4. mkmk James R. Whitlotk, Elementarv Education, Rock Falls: SEA 2. Robert Joseph Whitman, Marketing, Highland Park: . M. 4. Election Commission 3. 4; Phi Sigma Epsilon 2. 3, 4. James Wiegmann, Accounting, Business .Administration, Joliet: Joliet Jr. College. Ronald Wiemerslage, .Accounting, Elburn: Elmhurst College; .Accounting Society- 3, 4: Tan Kappa Epsilon 2, .3. 4. Jack L. iese, -Accounting, Chicago: Wright Jr. Col- lege; -Accounting Soiictv 4; C;interburv Club 4; ' ets Club 3, 4. Peggy L. Wilborn, M:itluni:itics, Biolog % Business -Ad- ministration, Mitllcithiau: .AWS 1, 2, .3, 4; Beta .Alpha Ztia 1, 2; Math. Club 3, 4; Neptune East 2, 3: Psv- rhologv Club 1; Town Girls 1, 3; Wesley 1, 2; WRA 1 . 2. 3, 4. Stephen J. Wilk, Mathematics, Chemistrv, Chicago: Math. Club 1. 2. 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Flving Huskies 4; Phi Kappa Theta 1, 2, 3, 4. Garner W. Williams, Jr., Management, .Accounting, .Ar- lington Heights: Cornell l ' ni crsity; Flying Huskies 2, 3, 4; Judson l-ellowship 2, 3. pres. 4; S.AM 4; University Religious Coiuicil 4; " ets Club 2. Daryl D. Wingate, Elementary Education. Social Science, t;hicago: Unixersitj ' of .Arkansas; Political Science Club 3; SE.A 3; Tan Kappa Epsilon 3, 4. Steve Wlodarczyk, Elementary Education, Chicago: I ' nivcrsitv of Illinois; Neptune West 2, 3; Phi Kappa Theta 2. 3, 4; SEA 3, 4. James Frank Wold, .Accounting, Chicago: Wright Jr. College; Aceounliug Society 2, sec.-treas. 3, pres. 4; C ' axaliers 4 Sheran Ruth Wood, Sociologj ' , llistor -, Champaign: Coalinga College; Sociology-Anthropology Club 4. 293 Kiithloen Woodman, Joiiniiilisni, Political Science, So- eidlotiy. History, Itasca: AW ' S 1, 2, 3, 4; JSA 3, 4; Nep- tune . orth 1; Northern Stur 3, 4; iXewnian 1; Williston 2. 3. Robert T. Wozniak, Marketing, Antioch: Football 1, 2. 3; Phi Siunia Epsilon 2. 3, 4: Wrestling 1, 2. Pennv Lee Young, Physical Education, Crystal Lake: Major-Minor Club 1, 2, ' 3, 4; Town Girls 1, 2; Williston 3; WRA L 2, 3, 4. Edrie Zaczek, Elementary Education, Franklin Park: Newman 4; Phi Pi Omega ' 2, 3, 4; SEA 2. Nancy Zarnt, Elenientar ' Education, Chicago: Cwens 2; CJamnia Delta L Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Sigma Kappa 1, 2, 4, rush chrni. 3: Uniwrsity Center Board 3. Michael Lee Zawacke, Social Science, Elnihurst: Chorus 1; SEA 3, 4; Young Republicans Club 3. Robert Zboralski, Political Science, History, Chicago: Newman 1; Phi Alpha Theta 4; Political Science Club I. 2, 3, 4. Sandra Zeno, Elementar - Education, Melrose Park: AWS 1. 2, 3. 4: Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; SEA 1, 2, 4: Town Girls 2, 3, 4; Young Republicans Club . Barbara Zerbian, English, Histor . Chicago: English dull 4: Newman 1, 2, 3, 4. Janet NL Zibert, Elementary Education, Peru: La Salle- ' Feru-{)glesb - Jr. College; Neptune East 3; SEA 3. 4; W. ' sley 3, 4. Norbert L. Ziemer, Elementary Education, Woodstock: Bautl 1; Gamma Delta 1: German Club 2, 3. Charles Lee Zimmerman, Marketing, Itasca: Delta Phi Beta 3. 4; SAM 1, 2; WresUing 2. Kenneth Zimmerman, Industrial . rts, Mokeua; Joliet Jr. College; Industrial , rts Club 2. Robert E. Zinanni, Business Education, Accounting. Sterhng: Santa Clara Uniyersity; AIESEC 3, 4; Phi Beta Lambda 3, 4. Memories of romantic ;dks down Castle l)ri e will linger in the hearts of graduates. The road kM iiig Northern can be a patliw a to mk ecss; the road leading into Northern is tull of snrprise and academic awakening. Norther Closes Doors of 1964 The 1964 ortIier staff iiiaiiaged to mix a heck of a lot of fun into producing the largest yearbook in Northerns historv . Will we, the staff members, ever forget Ban y s collages, Jiid s opening section, Bob ' s " starchy " attitude. Bill ' s jokes, olive and ground beef pizzas, L.T. ' s pictures and pictures of L.T., the DeKalb City Dump- " Don ' t let it ever happen again " . RealK ! There was Karens laugh, Denny ' s temper, Wanda ' s " liird " , the mixed-up telephone. Barb ' s memos, Fran ' s production charts, our bulletin " bored ' , Sue ' s Lincoln and Douglas, Thomas ' s other side, Pyszka and his pa checks, our thoughtful janitor, and last but not least Hallie— " It ' s your decision. " We owe sincere thanks to our professional asso- ciates who were patient when we " goofed " : Ed Bryan of Pantagraph Printing, Bloomington; Don Adams of S. K. Smith Company, Chicago; Larr Wells of Associates Engraving, Springfickl; Sher- man Dunkleberger of Cry-Dun Photographers, DeKalli; l iidi Achilles, DeKalb. Regional Services, the Xorihcin Star, administration, students, and faculty came to our aid when we needed help. Browsing Room records relax fatigued students. 295 ' Let me adjust your ' beatle ' wig! " Listen kids, be reasonable, do it my way. ' At tliree-o-clock in tlie miiinint; wiicn all sane students are in bed. Norther male staff members can be found hard at work. Street lights contrast thu beauf of nature ' s lagoon. Kvon in April, a winter scene is not uncommon to XoitheiM. During late evening hours, the Science Building lights hnrn brightiv as students condnct research and attend ela-ses. It is with sadness tliat f will he lfa ing the " office " and rememl:)er with gratitude the follow- ing students who ga e of their time and energy: Judy Freed, Nhircia Hackl, Bett Hanipa, Rita Jones, Barb HarrofF, Irene Fasse, Ted Drendle, Carole Bergdalil, Beverly Bozick, Marcia Banas, Allene Anderson, Dotti Anderson, Dee ' an Lee- uwen, Johanna Martello, Ella Miska, Raylene Ol- son, Bob Ran, Carol Maim, Sandie Sklar, Margaret Weeks, Sue Campbell, Wend) Werth, Sue Ko ach, Terry Kennedy, ' ilma Horschke, Sandy Igoe, Joan Drab, Chet Kagel, Bonnie Rathfelder, Joan Flexman, and Denny Smith. And now with a lot of good times to remember, we say good-bye to 1964 and open the door to the future of the 1965 Xoiflwr staff. 297 INDEX Abbelt. Willum 2:( Abbs. Arlene 208 Abend. Jerome 164. 10 " Abhalter. Richard :oi. :s„ Abralums ' in, J,.ann l.SO. 18( ' 2 h ACCOUNTING SOCIETY 161 ACE 162 Acosta. Luis 2 6 Acree, Maricrie 180. 2 6 Adair. Robert U)-l ADAMS 224 Adams. Karen 256 Addante, Beverly 18(i. 2 ' i6 Adducci. Alexander 20t) Ade. Judith 256 Adelmann. John 22ii Adinolli. Robert no, 2 ' ' 0 ADMINISTRATORS 57 A.KUello. Carole 188 A nes. Bonnie I ' X) Alirens. Marilyn 25h Aird. Richard 200 Airhart. Steven 8(1 Akkeron. Alfred 128. 200. 2 " 11 Albert. Aleta 256 Albert. Roger lis. 153 Albright. Richard 11 Aldrich, Phvilis 1 ' ) Alexander. B.mnie 180. 18S Allen. Barbara 180. 2S(i Allen. Tara 2 16 Alles. William 1-14. 104 Allison. Susan 168. 21 " Alloian. David los ALPHA CHI EPSILON 191 Aquavia. Robert 257 Arcien. Richard 200 Arens. Elizabeth 104 Arms. Janice IS ' S. 257 Armsttoiii;. Robert 196 Arnett. Karen 172. 212 Arnold. Dorothy H ' ). 2 7 Arnold. Jane PO Arnott. Barbara 154. 171, 18 . 2S- Arriconi. Joanne 180 Artcse [ames 106 ARTIST SERIES 40 Arvia. Patricia 220 Ash. David 12 Ashley. Kathleen 169 Ashley. Ronald 2 7 Assmann. Nancy 257 Atella. Michcle 2111 ATHLETIC BOARD 204 Aui;c, lois I5S. 222. 2S7 Austin. Diana 180 Austin, Thomas 201 AWS 203 Aydt. James 206. 237 Ayers. Bonnie 257 Ayers. Janice 2M B Babcox. 4 homas IsS, 200 Bach. Owen 201 Bacon. David 2 16 Bader. Richard 2i. 1.37 Badeusz. Jerome 101. 257 Baer. Roselee 176. 257 Bailey. Glenn 241 Bailey, Karen ISO. 257 Bailey. Steven 194 BairJ. Russell 191 Baker. Gary 110. 250 ACHILLES PHOTO— Phone 756-2101 Portraits — Groups — Weddings ALPHA DELTA PI ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA 182 ALPHA KAPPA DELTA 210 ALPHA OMICRON PI 183 ALPHA PHI GAMMA 210 ALPHA PHI OMEGA 241 Baker, Marilyn 257 Baker, Marion 257 Balais, Sharon 153, 186, 2: 257 Bail, Richard 171 BALLADEERS 242 Baliek, Dayle 180 Ballou, Cathrvn 231, 238 Ballvvanz, Howard 167 Ballzer, Elizabeth 170 Banas, Marcia 220 Bana J a BLACKHAWK CAFETERIA Where the Choice of Variety Reigns ALPHA PSI OMEGA 211 ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 184 ALPHA THETA XI 192 ALPHA XI DELTA 185 Altenbcrnd. Patricia 186 Altman, Carol 1 3 AMA 163 Amari. Leonard i06 AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY 162 Aiiast, Sliaron 23S Aiicona, John 25o Andersen, Gerald 170, 174 Anderson, Beverly 228 Anderson, David Allen lOS. 2 56 Anderson. Dorothy 187. 256 Anderson, Elaine 256 Anderson. Elizabeth 256 Anderson, Gretchen 179 Anderson, Joan 183 Anderson. John Allan 41 Banbury. John 201. 20 ' Banks. Judith 234. 2.3s Baranosky, Marian 257 Barber, Donald 245 Bareen, Wayne 200 Barker, David 169, 2 36 Barnes, Janet 188, 257 Barnett, Charles 171. 240 Barone. Antoinette 189 Barr, Sheryl 182 Barrett. Peter 143, 245, 257 Bartelmann, Norma 257 Barrels, Colette 233 Bartoli, Genevieve 257 BASEBALL 130 BASKETBALL 120 Bass, Willard 2 ' 7 Bastian, Janice 17S Bath, Russell 171 Battistella, Paulette Baxa, Jeanne 227 Beach, Carolyn 222 Beardsley, Ciary 217, Seattle, Randall 110 Beatty. Elaine 257 Beatty, Gale 186 185 257 BRIGGS PRI 128 S. NTING. INC. Second Anderson, Mane 2So Anderson, Martin 2S6 Anderson. Nona 170 Anderson. Patricia A. 18i. 2S6 Anderson. Randall 201 Anderson. Richard 110 Anderson. Ronald F. 128 Anderson. Sue 228 Andres. Jerol 104 Andrmi, Robert 110 AngelotT. Patricia 256 Annen, Patricia 183. 213 Anthoney. Richard 2 30 Anthony, Theodore 163 Anzak. Robert 256 Appleby, Kathleen 221 Beaven. Kenneth 175, 195 Beazley, Margaret 233 Becci, I-inda 293 Beccue, Shirley 168, 185, 205 Bechtlolft, Dale 131, 161 Beckway, Gregory 167, 196 Beedon, John 233 Beem, Ronald 24 1 Beeman, iMclville 161, 163, 176, 257 Behnke, Gerald 176, 100, 2S7 Beigel. D-vid 234 Beigel, Marcella 180. 258 Beinlich. Bruce 161 Beirne. Thomas 258 Bell. Janice 182 Bell, Jean :S8 Bell. Roberta 186. 258 Bellamy. Linda 230 Bellettini. Virginia 178 Bemis, Wanda 179. 2 58 Benda, Joan 246 Benedict, Susan 212, 236 Bennett, Beverly 180 Bennett, Nancy 170, 187, 258 Benoit, Allen 105 Benoit, Judy 170, 100 Benson, Carole 184, 236 Benson, Richard 197 Benson, Thomas 251 Bentsen, Nancy 162, 234 Berendt, William 104 Berg, Christine 25S Bergdahl, Carole 228 Berger, Donald 75 Berger, Julie 178 Berger, Susan 187, 204, 258 Berggren, Joyce 258 Berglund, Charles 49, 199, 211, 258 Bergmann, Robert 258 Bergwall, Yvonne 258 Berkseth, Gerald 167 Berman, Susan 258 Bernabei, Paula 2S8 Bernett, Lawrence 242 Berni, Elizabeth 172, 214, 218, 222, 258 Berst, John 2 8 Bertone, Joseph 104 Bertsch. Thomas lol Besse. Bonnie 2SS Besse, Mac 258 Beth, Janice 2SS Bethke, Joyce 2 58 Beziian, Robert 236 Bialobok, Dennis 176, 101, 258 Bice, Wilbur 161. 176 Bielak. Barbara 258 Biers. Patricia no. 184 228. 2S8 Biondi. Ray 197 Birch. Peter 37 Bishop. Richard 168. 213 Bitov. Earl 225 Bjeliand. Alfred 2SS Bjerga. Ivar 230 Black. Peter 107. 250 Blackburn. Sandra 182 Blain. Sandra 215. 250 Blakemore. James 216 Biakslee, Betty 18s Bland. Donna 168. 246 Blanken. Jeanette 176. 2S0 Bianz. John loo Blasier. Judith 186 Blazek. Richard 196 Bleed. Ronald 161. 251 Bleeden. Edwin 208. 210. 2 ' io Bleskan. Donald 201 Blettner. Carol 173 Block. Richard 200 Blomstrann. C»eorge 152. 171. 207. 250 Bloom, Joel lOO. 138. 139. 2 59 Bloom, Marv 220 Bloom, Thomas 201. 2S9 Blotch. Susan 148. 172 Blum. Eileen 229 Blume. Sharen 238 Boak. Marsha 238 Bock. Jordan 20 . 235 Boden. Larry 226 Boggs. Kathleen 160 Bogin. Roger 235 Bohart. Sharon 220. 250 Bohart. James 216 Bohne. James 200. 259 Boinski. Pamela 251 Boianowski. Arlene 242 Bollman. Henry 250 Bombasaro. Kathleen 186. 2 9 Bonati. Fred 200 Bonea. Robert 259 Bong. Janet 229 Bonhivert. William 216 Bonjour. Mary 2 50 Bonne. John 250 Bonney. John 108. 239 Bonzi. Susan 228 Boone. Carol 228 Boor. Janice 2S9 Booth Ronald 108, 205, 2 ' iO BOOTS AND CALICO 242 Borbely, Steven lol Borchers. David 250 Bordwell. Laurel 127. 100 Bork, George 99, 100, 101, 103, 104, 105, 106, 107, loa, 109, 110. 259 Bork. Judith 178. 213 Borowski. Joanne 173 Borrowdale. Mary 236. 259 Bort. James 190 Boule. Kathryn 187 Bower. Thomas 106 Bowgren. Jan 173 Bowser. Raymond 103. 197 Box, Mary 147, 213 Boyer, Judith 183 Bradley, Daniel 200 Bradley, Duane 238 Bradley, Paula 162 Brady, Ronald 102 Braitberg, Lynne 23 ' i Butts. Donald 240 Byrne. John 209 Byrne. Robert 260 Byrnes. Mary 180 Bzdek. Robert 260 Cain. Harlan 207 Cairns. Robert 238 Caldwell. Pari 205 That Special Spot for Banquets or Dining Out — THE CABIN RESTAURANT Braie. Thomas 250 Brandau. Alice 180 Brandt. Gloria 247 Brandt. Hugh 259 Bratschi. Rochelle 259 Bray Barbara 242 Breed, Nancy 183 Breed, Patricia 208, 224 Calhoun. Natalie 210 Calkins. Richard 104, 100. 245 Callaci. Laura 184 Calvello. Diane 39. 127. 189 Campbell, Charles 201 Campbell, Jessie 182 Campbell. Lynn 260 The Norfber ' s Official Portrait Studio is CRY-DUN PHOTOGRAPHERS Brei, Mickey 218. 259 Brcitzke, Carl 2S9 Breitzke, William 161, 163, 167, 176, 225, 239. 259 Breicha. John 194 Brelos. Donna 183 Breseman. Donald 221 Bresnahan. Gerald 117 Briasco. Judith 213. 220 Bridge. Thomas 113. 129 Briesch. Bruce 191 Brill. Charles 198 Brock. Barbara 189 Brocken. Robert 2Sl Broderick. David 101, 104. 107. 200 Broderick. John 104. 200 Bnidersen. Roy 104 Campbell, Suzanne 187 Campise, Frank 64. 216 Cannizzo. Fran 154, 167, 187, 210 260 CANTERBURY 233 Capela, Olivia 225. 227 Caputo, Patricia 186 Cardwell, Elizabeth 177 Carlin. Thomas 196 Carlson, Barbara 260 Carlson. Carl 260 Carlson. Constance 183. 260 Carlson. Diane 127, 186 Carlson, Frances 260 Carlson, William 260 Carney. Barbara 260 Carr. Lynne 246 Carrithers. Edith 261 Connplinnents of DEKALB NEW CAR DEALERS ASSOCIATION Brogan. Raymond 114, 1 133, 134. 135 Bronk. Roger 260 Brooks. Cathy 177. 180 Brooks. Georgia 170 Brotnow. James 176. 211.2 Broucek. Frank loo Broughton, Donna 260 Brousseau. Lawrence 110. 1 Brown. Kenneth 128 Brown. Laurie 172. 178 Brown. Patricia 224. 260 Brown. Paulette 190. 260 Brownewell. Glenn 161 Bruckner, Patricia 221 Bruner, Sandra 2 30. 248 Bruno, ludith 248 Bruns, Charles 198 Bruns. Judith 235 Carter. Cynthia 183 Casey. David 101, 102. 245 Casev. Marianne 179 Cash. Ardia 170. 261 Casw ick, Maryann 178 Catey, Richard 201 Catton, Beverly 172, 189 Causa. Donald 200 Cazinaga. Gerald 2si Cebrzynski. Stephen 105 Cecich. Robert 164 Cefala. Mary Jean 32. 183 Cefalo. Jeanette 261 Cereo. Patrick 109 Cerekwicki, Louise 219, 261 Cerese, Dennis 160 Cerkleski, Carol 261 Cermak, James 170 Cernugel, William 161, 261 DAIRY QUEEN BRAIZIER DeKalb Shopping Center, Sycamore Rd. Brunst, Donna 260 Bruskas, Spiro 238 Brydie. George 233 Bryzek, Sandra 212 Bubna, Judith 260 Bucher. John 230 Budimlya, James 196 Buehrer, David 161, 260 Bulich, Shirley 188 Bullok, Robert 226, 260 Bunner, Bi nnie 248 Burdsall, Shirley 203 Burgett, Carol 242 Burghart. Judith 172 Burgio, Christine 178 Burk, Larry 221 Burke. John 106 Burke. Marv 186, 260 Burke, Timothy 176. 104. 238 Burkhart. Bonnie 260 Burkhart. Ronald 104 Burlingame. Patrick 225. 22 . 241. 260 Burnett. Virginia 260 Burns, Betty 167 Burroughs. Kent 104 Burrows. Ronnie 196 Burzlort. Joyce 213 Busic. Michael 100 BUSINESS COLLEGE 65 Button, Terry 260 Cerny, John 113 Challant. Alan 261 Chambers. Susan 185, 261 Chan. Lydia 261 Chapman. Keith .87. 167 Chappel. Larry 119 Charlton. Carol 261 Check. Diane 127. 187 Cherrv. Lorraine 184 Chester. Robert 113. 126 Chmielewski. Penny 180. 185 Choiklcv Donna 249 CHOIR 165 CHORUS 166 Christensen. Richard 201. 261 Christensen. Robert 200 Christian. Ronald 104, 105 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 233 Cliristian.i, Lola 180, 184, 261 Chwastuwicz, Eugene 17S, 194 Cichowski, Bernadine 261 Cisar, Christine 230, 261 Ciske, Edward 113 Ciulla, Nick 101 Claassen, Virginia 180 Clark, Donald 189 Clark, Faith 261 Clark, Mary 261 Clarke, Irene 167, 227 298 Clausen. Mary 261 Clausins. Kenneth 169 Clavel. Jeanne 239 Clawsun. Karen 261 Claypool, Donna 261 Clean.-, James 161, 191. 261 Cleland, Clifford 14J, 245 Clenntin, Cecile 212. 213 Clcttenbers. Tamara 2-19 Clevenfier. Walter 191 Cliff. Charlene 257 Cline. Joyce 222. 228 Clinton. Patricia 261 CLIO 164 Close. Dorothy 183 Clow. John 218, 261 Coan. Carl 191 Cobb, Kenneth 113. 192, 20 ' i Cobb, Shirley 182 Cochran. Charles 261 Cogswell. Karen 247 Colburn. Thomas 128 Cole, Kathryn 168 Collachia, Mary 261 Collard. Susan 256 Colman. Judy 262 Colona. Marv 170 Colosimo. D.inna 190, 211, 262 Daniel, C.ary lOl Daniel. Wilbur Ml Daniels, Sheilah 18 " Danielson. Carole 215, 249 Darar. Hussein 244 Dascino, Michelc 172 Dauer, Anton 168 Davey, Kay 262 David, Karen 186 Davidson, Juditli 70, 262 Davies, David 241 Davies. Llewellyn 177. 220. 262 Davis. Bette 184. 262 Davis. George 17). 192 Davis, Jacqueline 184 Davis, Leslie 250 Davoust, Marsha 127. 189 Dawson. Robert 2 59 Day. Richard 126 Dean. Jack 104. ' 06. 109. 126. 200 Dease. Barbara 250 Deasev. James 161. 191. 265 Debolt, .Sylvia 185, 265 Debrower, Carolyn 228 Debrower, Louise 185 Decker, Phyllis 265 Dedali. Jovcc 22 DEKALB CHRONICLE PUBLISHING CO. Colosimo. Roxanne 25 Cumer, Thomas 167. 262 Comina. Kenneth 196. 246 Conb.iy. Patrick 249 Congiu, Ralph 262 Conlev, David 243 Conley, Judy 171, 187 Conlev, Susen 228 Connelly, Joan 189 Connelly, Mary 189 Connery, Anne 186 Conrad, Karen 262 Contos. Maria 2 58 Cook. Bonnie 183 Cook, Fred 200 Cook, Paula 228 Cordina. Diane 247 Corirossi. Jerry 161. 176 Cornelius, Ronald 118 Cornils, Ciinnie 262 Corrao, Michael 200, 262 Cortelvou. Robert 221 Couch, James 192, 205 Council, Martha 163 Covay. Kenneth 167 Cox, Sandra 203 Crasan, John 168, 217 Crakes. Virgini.i 17S 63 l egns. Janet 257 Degrusli, Oianne 265 Deibert, Albert 198 Deike, Carolyn 221, 237, Delavan, George 174 Delbene, D.niald 191 DELT.- KAPPA 193 DELTA PHI BETA 194 DELTA PSI KAPPA 213 DELTA ZETA 186 Deluca. Arnold 201, 207 Demmc, Gail 169, 237. 247, 251 Dempsey, Richard 225 Demus. James 198, 206 Denk, Mary 246 Denk. Ritamae 219, Deravedisian. Carol Derfler, Frank 207, Derosa, Judith 189 Desantis, David 197 Desco, M. Frederick 113 Dcshong, Patricia 184, 265 Desmond, Richard 207, 256 Dettwiler, Ronald 265 Devermann. Richard 119 Devine. Michael 215. 23S. 221. 26 175, 180 242 DEKALB SAVINGS LOAN ASSOCIATION Savings — Home Loans Crane. Georee 2o2 Crane. J .hn ' M. 196 Crawford. Charlotte 178. 262 Cremin. William 194. 262 Crews. Martha 212 Crews. Sharon 242 Crimmins. James I40, l4l Crispino, Joseph 245. 262 Croeaert, Gary 164, 196. 205. 257. 246. 262 Crott. David 225 Crtine, Judith 225 Cronin. Kathryn 190 Croiik. James 255 Cronlund. Gerald 197. 204 Cropp, Janet 262 Crosby. Elizabeth 147. 228 Crosbv, Stephen 112 Dewees, Woodrow 194 Dewitt, P. 221 Dews. Robert 263 Deyo. Floyd 263 Dickinson. Suzanne 154. 1 1 Diedrich. Vittricia 265 Diekelman. Marv 180. 185. 263 Dierkes. Robert 128 DiPilippo. Elcgie 224 DiGiovanni. Anthony 196 DiGiovine, Carmen 196, 237, 246 Dilallo, Magdalene 72 Dilillo, Joseph 244 Dillon, Carol 157 Dizillo, John 74 Doak. Linda 2io DEKALB TRUST AND SAVINGS BANK Thrifticheck — Designed for Students Crosh. Luc.nda ISy CROSS COUNTRY 114 Ciossinan. Shirlenc 169 Ciilhawc, Richard 262 Culkin. Chervl 186 Cull. Patricia 262 Culver, Cathv 214, 218, 259, 262 Cunningham. Donna 213 Cunningham. Jo Ann 179, 262 Cunningham. Lyie 262 Cushman. Gary 243 CWENS 212 Czop. Marjorie 172 D Dacy, J.ln,. firf DAD ' S DAY 38 Dahl. Richard 161 Dalinis. Miihclc 182 Donna ISO, 262 Dame, Donald 225 Damcrow. Kathryn 262 Doe. Dune 180 Doeing, Susan 169, 212, 237 Doetschman, David 265 Dold, Charles 221, 247, 265 Dolezal, Robert 198 Dominic, Susan 218 Donato. Gerald 250. 263 Donato. Marianne 250 Donnelly. Christine 184. 265 Donofrio. Joseph 197 Donohue. Tom 64 Donovan. Patricia 175 Dooley. Thomas 163. 196 Dorman. Edward 195. 222. 263 Dorman, Frank 195 DOUGLAS 22, ' ; Douglas. Andrea 180 Douglas, Dennis 45 Douglas, Edward 192 Doukas. Katherine 238 Dowling, Thomas 194 Draeger, Marilyn 189 Drake, Susan 172 Dreher. Michael 140 Dressel, Robert 265 Driscoll, Sue 179 Ducibella, Dianne 162 Ducray, Dean 201, 263 Duda, Deanna 258 Duda, Dorothy 156, 183. 210, 265 Dukes. Ruth 180 Duncan. Paul 195. 258 Dunlavey. John 189 Duniop. Ivlargaret 224. 265 Dunn. John 115. 119 Dunne. Dennis 168. 265 Durand. Bonita 264 Durand. Pauline 233 Durbin. Jovce 184. 233 Dutton. Roger 120. 122. 124 Dvorak. Douglas 264 Dwortz. Rochelle 206. 224, 235, 264 Dye, Edith 189, 264 Dystrup. Richard 264 Dziesvulski. Conrad 196. 264 EARTH SCIENCE 1117 Eastland. Suzan IH Eaton, Jonathan 175 Eaton, Vivian 264 Ebenroth. Rosemarie 162 Eberlein. Gary 158, 259 ECHOES 213 Eck. Mary 187. 257. 264 Eckardt, Annette 264 Eckberg, David 161. 200, 264 Eckel, Charles 119 Edgar, James 196 Edgar, William 198 Edgerley, Melvin 250 Edier, Darlene 249, 264 Edier, Joel 264 Edman, Luanne 249 Edman, Rebecca 179, 230, 2h4 Edmondson, Dale 264 Edmondson, Douglas 241 EDUCATION 69 Edwards. David 197 Eells. John 119 Egler, Susan 204 Eichelberg, Judy 234 Eickstaedt, Allen 241 Eickstaedt, Mary 264 Eilts, Bobby 256, 264 Ekdahl, Sandra 264 Ekstrom. Larry 264 Eldean, Herbert 197, 264 Eldean, Roger 197 ELECTION COMMISSION 20 4 Elia, Juan 239 Elliott, James 264 Elliott. Jane 264 Ellis, Frank 250 Engel, Tod 162, 195, 264 Engelkes. John 264 Enilc. Sharon 16 . 22 " ENGLISH CLUB 167 Ensworth. Carol ISO, 184 Entwhistlt. Judith I ' l Ephgra e. Richard 176 EPSILON PI TAU 214 Erickson. Carol 2 59. 264 Erickson. Judith 172. 265 Erickson. Malcolm 201 Erickson. Peter 194 Erickson. Ronald 19 " . 265 Ericson. John 250 Ernst. Mary 168. 217 Escherich, Barbara 265 Etian, Arda 168 E ans, Barbara 205 Evans. John 2 ' ' 5 EVENING SCHOOL 83 Evers. Linda 265 Evers. Robert 176 Evert. George 265 EXTENSION 85 Faggetti. Martin 128, 200 Fahlbusih. Robert 265 Falconer. Robert 197. 204 Falvcy, Mary 189 Fandrich. Elaine 265 Faoro. Antoinette 185 Farley. Rita 265 Farrell. Owen 245 Farson. William 1 1 ) Fasse. Irene 161. 2 50. 248 Fatheree. Winona 185 Paul. Jane 265 Faulstich. Joyce 265 Fay. John 259 Feenv. Anne 212 Fciwell. Elaine 180 Felker. Sharon 265 Fend. Xancy 170 Fend. Raymond 201 Fender. George 250 Ferdinandsen. Georgia 168. 180 Ferencak. Kay 212 Ferguson. Ann 186 Ferrantino. Kenneth 196 Ferreri. Benny 265 Ferry. R.ibert 168 Feurer. James 196 Fidler. Wayne 197 Filip. Sandra 205 Finan. Joanne 265 Finch. Pamela 229 Finch. Patricia 184. 265 FINE ARTS 73 FINE ARTS GUILD 168 Fine, Gaiy 205 Finnicum. Mary 220. 265 Finnicum. Pamela 212. 239 Fischer. Erika 148 Fischer, Nancy 265 Fischer. Roger 215. 222, 265 Fitzer, Verna 180 Fitzgerald. William 226 Fitzpatrick. Frederick 199 Fitzpatrick. James 206. 253 Fitzpatrick. Noreen 265 Flagler. James 165. 253 Fleming. George 198 Flexman. Joan 187 Flick. Michael 191. 265 Flickner, Laurie 235 Flint, Barbara 265 Fh.od, Mary 265 FLUNKIES 2 1, ' -. Ciain, Lynette 221, 234 Gaitis. Kathryn 190 Galdik, Rosemary 221 Gallagher. Betty 180 Gallucci. Carmalene 212 GAMMA ALPHA MU 182 GAMMA DELTA 234 Gammonley. William 250 Ganschow. Norman 1 76 Gather. Jerold 207. 211. 266 Garbs. Roland 267 Gardin.i. Rita 186 Garnet. Phillip 119 Garr. Barbara 229 Garris. Donald 198. 267 Ciarro. Rosemary 171. 187 Gartley. Karen 180. 267 Gartner. Jerry 161 Gates. Limes 196 Gatto. Theodore 198 Gaughan. Frances 229 Ciaus. George 206, 234 Gaveick, Joan 189 Gawlik, Marie 172, 174 Gaydos, Michael 191 Gayer. Kathleen 186 Gehm. Laverne 170. 267 Gehrs, Robert 191 Geisheimer. Ronald 199 Geisler, Richard 198 Gcisz. Alice 220 Geininell. Terrance 1 4 " Headquarters for Portables " DOENGES STATIONERY CORP. Flurkev, Djm.I Il.s FLYING HUSKIES 24 4 Fodge. Kathleen 2o6 Foltvnewicz. Michael 266 FOOTBALL 100 Foran. Erika 228 Ford. David 176 Ford Donald 266 FORENSIC SQUAD 168 Foris, Russell 31. 174. 266 Fornall. Charlene 190. 266 Forrest Shirley 218. 266 Fors. Charlene 266 Fors. Sandra 242 Fort. Jeffrey 102. 104. 266 Katlilccu i,--.S. 267 Georgoulis, Antonios 238, 244 Gerber, Steven 115 Gerlock, Ciinstanie 172 GERMAN CLUB 169 Gertmann. Virginia 259 Gervol. Andrew 196. 267 Geske. Mary 153. 222 Ghadzalli, NIohammed 244 Gienko. Robert 176. 197 Gieseke. Phillip 267 Gieanti, Mary 180. 185. 267 GiKstjd Gav 190. 267 GILBERT 226 BANK IN DEKALB ' FIRST NATIONAL " Serving the Entire Connmunity " Former. Katliktn 25 ' ) Fortune. Cheryl IHO Fosnot. Mary 179. 180 Foss. Larry 115 Foss. Regina 212 Fossler. Stephen 200 Foster. Ellen 176 Foster. Gregory 164, 237 Foth, Edward 161, 204, 266 Fox. Lydia 2 59. 266 Fraatz. Phyllis 153. 222, Frale, Diane 213 Frank. Marilyn 210 Frankel. Joan 248 Franklin. Kenneth 196, 246 Franzen, Gene 26, 226 Freberg. Leonard 198 Fredendall, Sandra 178. 235 Gilla. Marilvn 190 Gillespie. Carol 184. 267 Gillespie. William 192 Gilli.gan. Kathleen 229 Gilmore. Dennis 236 Gilmore. (iary 113 Gilmore. Kathleen 267 Giordano, lanice 185 111, Giondla, Charlene 183, 267 Glander, L ennis 30, 196 Glaser, Beverly 187 266 Glaser, Martha 127, 187 Glawe, Marsha 187 Gleasun, Rose 267 Glenn, George 211 3 " . Glogovskv, Ronald 76 Glover, Bruce 267 Glowacki, Karen 267 Gluesing, Marsha 168, 249 J34, Gmoser, Michael 144 Gobreski, Daisette 246 FRANK-PHILLIPS— 249 E. Lincoln Hwy. Men ' s and Boys ' Clothing and Sportswear Frederick, Brenda ISu Freebolin, Fredrick 249 Freed. Iiidith 254. 255 FRENCH CLUB 169 French. Paliicia 266 Freschaut. Joy 169 Frey. Carol 266 Freyer. Mercedes 266 Fricano. Christine 183 Friday. Doris 266 Friesl. Dennis 196 Frisch. Bruce 19 ' . Frithiof. John 258 Fritz. Mcrilyn 213 Frogue. .Steven 162. 208. 217. 251. 266 Frolik. Michael 237 Froman. ludith 182. 266 Frost. lack 1 1 2 Full. James 266 Fulton. Patricia 266 Furster. Susan 228 Futrell. James 12 1. 266 Gabe. Kathleen 2o6 Gabriel, Cheryl 178 Gabriel, Marilyn 184 Gabriel, Susan 266 Gacki, Judith 189, 266 Ga.ggiano, Thomas 201 Gobreski Nancy 186 Godar, Sarah 182, 267 Godwin. Robert 251 Gobs. Limes 267 Ctoldenbogen. Margaret 233 GOLF 140 Gonzales. Humberto 177 Gonzalez, Dolores 180, 185, 267 Goodman, Sharon 1 ' ' 2, 213. 222, 257 Goodwin. Jean 127. 187. 212. 215 Gora. Judith 154, 267 Gorcowski, Thomas 169 Gordon, James 194 Gordon, Nancy 267 Gore. Joyce 167. 267 Gosnell. Kathleen 157 Gosswiller. Joy 267 Gotsch. Dennis 267 Gould. Daniel 222 Gould. Winifred 267 Cow. William 198 Gowdy. Eugene 245 Cowers. Leonard 226 Grabeklis. leriv lOS GRADUATE SCHOOL 86 Graham. Limes 197. 268 Ciraham. Kenneth 199. 205 Grahams. Kenny 54 Granberry. Cheryl 182 299 Grassel. Peter KiO Green. Renee 228 Gregory, William 200 Greve, Rosalie 186, 2(i8 Gribble, Lawrence U)8 Griesman. Melody 1 3, 187 Gnlfin, Charles 107 Gnflin. Richard 2h8 Griffin, Ronald IdS Griglak, Kathryn 12 " Grimmelbein, Guy lis Grimshaw, Sybil 208 Grinoids, Jerry 210 Grons, Audrey 230, 2 1 Groshone, Margaret 184, 268 Gross, Daniel 104 Gross, Nich.ilas Ih ' . loS. Grosser, Richard 2S1, 2o8 Grossman, Leonard 20 ' i, 23? Grossman, Stephen 23 Grubner, Lois 220, 208 Harroff, Barbara 187 Hart, Cathy Lee 17 ) Hart. Katherine Alice 184 Hart, Kathleen Frances 269 Hart, Ronald 269 Harter, Dennis 112 Hartlic-b. Louis 133, 269 Hartman, Stephen 239. 241 Hartmann, Linda 269 Harty, Thomas 100. 246 Harvey. Judith 1S7 Harwood. Carol 203 Hascltinc, Linda 260 Haseltine, Rollin 102, 260 Hasman, Da id 162 Hassler. Raymond 191 Hassman. Ervin 241. 269 Hathaway, Kathleen 269 Haughton. Barbara 260 Haupt. Carl 2 ' iO Havener. Bonnie 269 Havlik, Karen 186 Phone 756-6922 Your Campus Florist GLIDDEN G REENHOUSE Gruenewald, James 197, 204 Guarise. Lois 180, 268 Guetter. Paul 177. 198 Gugger, D.iuglas 268 Guilfoyle. Martha 184. 268 Gulbrandson. Marilyn 177 Gulick, Anne 189 Gullo. Tony 106. 237 Gunnell. Virginia 160. 178. 2S1 Gurvitz. Jo Ann 182. 228 Gustafson. Gale 200 Gustafson. Marlene 2r8 Guth. Dennis 268 Guzauskas. James loo C.uzik Edward 2 ' -S GYMNASTICS 118 H Haack. Linda 169 Haar. John 102. 104. 24i Haas. William 268 Hackamack. L. 221 Hacker. Barbara 169 Hackl, Llrcla 22o. 2oS Hawes, Pamela 233 Hawthorne, Janet 269 Hay, Bonnie 260 Hayes. Pamela 2 30 Haywood. Matilda 228 Healey, John 128, 201 Heaton, Marilyn 147 Heavens. Gerald 260 Heckman, Michael 196 Hedge, Margaret 248 Hedges, Gary 243 Hedstrom, James 211, 214. 222. 227. 269 Hefferan. Carolann 260 Hegner. Edward 131. 200 Hcidorn. Carol 260 Heidrich. Alfred 270 Heien. Joan 236 Heilstedt. Ann 270 Heinlen. Joyce 178 Heinrich. June 178. 270 Heinz. Robert 200 Heiting. Thomas 108. 270 Helm, David 170 Hemple, Rosemary 242 Henderson. Charles 216. 270 GORDON HARDWARE AND SUPPLY 512-514 E. Lincoln Hwy. Phone 756-451 I Had ield, Eleanor 170, 268 Haedike. Miriam 22S. 227 Haegele. Joan 184 Haegele Richard 140 Hafer. William 161. 163. 176. 200. 237. 268 Hagen. Karen 164 Hacenback. Karen 179 Hahn. Donna 180. 208 Haky. Karen 180 Hall, lessica 188 Hall, Lee 187 Hall, Mary 127, 187 Hall. Robert 268 Hall. Sharon 268 Hallaron. John 128 Hallquist. Sherrill 228 Halm. Peter 131 Halm. Robert 210 Halpln. Shirley 179. 2(8 Haluska. Peggy 236 Halverson. N. 133, 194. 214. 243 Henderson. Linda 18S Hcndrey. William 2111 Henert. Gretchen 228 Henigan. Michael 104 Henigan. Terry 103. 106 Henry. Carol 247, 2M. 270 Henry, James 163. 270 Henry. Thomas 237. 247. 251 Hensler. Anne 27(1 Henze. Ronald 162. 270 Henzler, George 198 Hcpker. James 191 Herman. Judy ISO. 18s. 270 Hermann. William 22S Hermonson. Gaile 188 Hernandez. Joseph 270 Herrick. Bruce 126 Herrmann. Edelgard 169 Herrmann. Jams 228 Herrmann. Scott 21 " . 222. 270 Herrmann. Walter 206. 23S Hersh, Cat.. I 182 Courtesy of GREENACRE CLEANERS Hambeig. R.cliard 12S Hamilton. Howard 210 Hamilton. Laraine 203 Hammell. Patricia 170, 183 Hammelman. Frank 216. 268 Hampa. Elizabeth 220. 268 Hanegan. James 117 Hanke. David 124. 200 Hann. Janice 170. 268 Hanners. 49 Hannon. Kathleen 212, 2 14 Hanrahan, Richard 197 Hansen. Edwa.-d 209 Hansen, luditli 229 Hansen, Paul 31, 19S Hansen. Richard 104 Hanson. Bettv 268 Hanson. R.ibert 260 Hans. in. R..berta 260 Hanzelin. Fred 216. 2( 0 Harder. Peter 15 Hardin.g. Louise 229 Hardt. Bonnie 246 Hardy. Richard 109 Hardy. Sandra 185. 269 Harm. Marly nn 189. 209 Harland. Alan 269 Harms. Melodee 185. 213 Harper. Phillip 191 Harper. Stephen 32. 194 Harrison. Dennis 104. 197 Herstedt. David 104. 133. 245 Herzog. Sharron 270 Hess. Barbara 179 Hetland. William 154. 171 Heuman. Barbara 230 Heuman. Frances 270 Hewitt. Sidney 237 Hevdanek. Menard 162. 270 Hibbeler. 197 Higgins. Joanne 147. 213 Higgins. Lawrence 237 Higgins, Rulh 49 Hilbrich, William 176. 238 Hildebrand. Gord..n 190 Hildebrandt. David 104 Hill, lohn 250 Hill. Wanda 154, 155. 270 Hill William 190 HILLEL 23,1 Hillman. Sandra 218. 220. 2 " 0 Hills. Marv K o. 177. 270 Hincklev. Theresc loo Hinkle, Ruth 172. 236. 27(1 Hinrichs. Gary 170. 216. 250 Hinz. Calmae 228 Hippen. Dons 180. 270 Hitsch. Peter 220 Hock. Clayton 230 H.Kick, Earl 270 H..dson. Tb..mas 131. 197 Hoff. Mary 183 Hoffman, Bruce 270 Hoffman. Marita 35. 270 Hofner. James 161 Hogan. Barbara 180 H.igan. Robert 194. 204, 205 Hoisington. James 238 Holak. Helen 175 Hollenbeck, Elaine 179 Hollendoner. Michael 196 Holm, Barbara 180 Holm, Chandra 170, 2 " 0 Holman. William 119 Holmes. Joseph 194, 20 ' - Holz, Joann 1 " " . IS.) Holz. Xikki ISO HOME ECONOMICS 170 HOMECOMING 2li Homfcldt. Car..lvn 180 Ho.iker. J.ihn US. 1)4 Hoover. Larry 120. 122. 124. 133, 135 Hopkins. Joseph 196. 237. 246 Horan, Roberta 18(1. 182 Horn. Charles 162. 241. 27 1 Horn. John 233 Horschke. Wilma 187. 204 Hosek. James 101. 271 Hough. James 271 Houser. Edward 271 H. " )Vorka. Marguerite 170 Howard. Edward 243 Howard. Linda 2 " ' l Howe. Edward 271 H.iwe. Linda 186 Howell. Richard 227 Hoy. Christine 215. 271 Hrechko. Donna 2 38 Hubbell, Sandra 271 Huber. Jacqueline l 0. 271 Huetter, Frederick lol Hugi. Renee 228 Huizinga. Lorraine 178. 184. 230, 271 Hulka, Howard 176, 104, 204, 205, 271 Hull, Paul 143. 245 Hull. Willard 190 Humbracht. Gord.m 2 1 Hunt. Charles 241. 271 Hurlock. Marilyn 189. 2-1 Hurwitz. Betty S. 179 Hussein. Thomas Ij.) Hutchings, Carol 2 " ' ! Hynes, Patricia 20 , 2-1 lacuzzi. Jack 194 lannella. Frank 215. 271 lannone. Charles 106 Ignelzi. Kathleen 242. 2-1 Igoe. Sandra 155 Immel Carole 2 1 INDUSTRIAL TECHNICAL ORGANIZATION 170 Intanti. Benita l S, is " Ingram. Th.imas 25 1 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 20. ' , INTERNATIONAL CLUB 24 4 IVCF 23.1 INTRAMURALS 143. 144, 145 Irwin. David 243 Isaacson. Marshall 235 Israel. Gerald 194 Itrich. Th..mas 128. 196 271 Izen. Elaine 235 J Jackson, Karen 15 , 187 Jackson, Leighton 191. 271 Jackson. Richard 201 Jacobs. Howard IhS Jacobs. Patricia 27 i Jacobs. Paul 80. M . Kv. 10(1 lacobson. Carol 17o Jacobson. George 2 10 Jaeeer, William !7u Jaffee. Edward lOn James. Gordon 21 " ' . 222 James, Jimmy ) ). 2 1 Jameson, Thomas UM Janikowski. Judith 12 . Ifi6 Janoski. EdwarQ 104, 24 ' lanout, Jana 22S Jarka, Katera 1S3. 2 " ] Jar is. Sharon 18 Jarzonbek. Sandra 184, 272 lasper. Jacqueline 272 Jelinek. Gerald me 272 Jenkins. Claudia 272 Jennings. Herbert 104. 24 lensen, Dorothy 272 Jensen, Karen 23 ' i. 2 " " 2 Jensen, Robert l h Jezek, Raymond 2 ' 0 Jirasek. Judith 2 " Jt.elson. Linda 18 " ' , 2l4. Joelson. Sara 21 1 Johns, Marv 182 Johnson. Allen 128 Johnson. Carl 272 Johnson, Daniel 201 Johnson. Johnson, Johnson. Johnson. Johnson. Johnsi n. Johnson, Johnson, Johnson. David 24S Delbert 272 Edward 19 Elias 167 Gayle 272 Glenn 201 James 208 Jill 187 Joel 272 Kester. Norma 253 Kiddell, Joyce 233 Kieback. Doris 273 Kiefer, Jerry 273 Kiefer, Sharon 179 Kietor. Louis 273 Kiel. Kathryn ISS, 2- ' = Kienlen. Kerry 29. M 2 ' 1 King. Linda 2 1 King, William 273 Kirchhoff, Susan l " " -. Kirian. Charles 241 Kirkton. David h)o. 2 HALLGREN LUMBER CO. 1205 E. Locust Connplete Line of Building Materials Johnson. lojnne 272 Kiupelis, Judv IKO Johnson, Karen 187, 272 Kizior, Patricia 273 Johnson, Karen Emily 272 Kizior. Shirley 18S Johnson, Leonard 198 Klass. Gail 189. 2 5 J( hnson. Linda 272 Klcemann. William l " " ! Johnson, Michael 201 Kleiber. Beverly 274 Johnson, Nancy 184. 272 Klein. Donald 274 Johnson, Norlaine 272 Klein, Lmda 210 Johnson. Patricia 272 Klein. Thomas 274 Johnson, Patrick 24 i Khche. Charles iy8 Johnson. Peter 272 Klindcra. Noreen 189 Johnson. Richard C. 241 Klose, Richard 198 Johnson. Richard G. 201 Knapp, Arlene 2 4 Johnson. Robert 2 72 Kness. Richard 243 Jones, Catherine 272 Knott. Arthur Ui3. 2 " ' 3 Jones. D avid n6 Knox, James i- ! Jones. Rita 173 Knudsen. Richard 23 ' ' Jones. WMham 197. 20 ' Knutson, Ronald 2 ' ' 4 Joppa, Glenn 194 Kobold. Phyllis 2-1 Jordan. Judith 178. 184 Kocol. Marv 2 4 Jorgensen , Judith 2-2 Kot-nic, 2 " ' 4 Hallnnark Cards — Stationery HALL OF CARDS Koeriier. Gary 161, Ki Kohut. D. .lores 17 ' Kola, Pamela 35 Kolak, Theodore 194 K.ilar, Carolyn Iso, 203 Kolar, Otto 206. 2 3o Kopanke. Juergen 191 Kopr.ivsski. Marilyn 234 Kerb. Barbara 24 Korczynski. Edwin 2 4 Korta. Barbara ISi Korthauer. Karen 215, 274 Kostecki. Carol 274 Kostka. Roberta 274 Kotek. Otto 198. 205. 274 Kotlaba. Janet 185 Kotsakis. Alexandra 1-8. 238 Koutsogianis. Geneviev 238 Kovacli " . Mary 155 Kowalski. Robert lO.i K.tzerski. Karen 190. 213 KozM.I. William 194 K.i zlowski. David 196 Kralt. Ellen 1-9 Kralt. Valerie 224 Krahenbuhl. Gary 124 Kramer. Marcia 220 Kramer. Patrick 131 Kramp. Dennis 2tl Kraska. Ronald 2oS b.swick. Juha 185 JSA 171 ludkins, Barbara 1-9 185 " JUDSON 236 ludson. Marv 100 luhl. Valerie 272 lunsblut. ludith 2 2 JUNIOR VARSITY SPORTS 112 luracek. Norma 278 Juretic, George 150 K Kaczanowski, John 250 Kadlec, Ervin 197 Kain, Patricia 184 Kalis, Noel 273 Kalivoda. Bonita W-i. 218 Kalning, Karen 242 Kamper, Michael 19(i Kamphouse, Judith 186 Kamps. Judith 189 Kane. John 273 Kama. Lynn 3 Kanner, Richard 241 . 2 " ' 3 K.inouni. Ah 244 K.ipl.ui. Juditii M " i. 12 " . 18- KAPPA DELTA 187 KAPPA DELTA PI 214 HALVERSON HICKSATOMIC SERVICE Lincoln Glidden Rds.. Phone 756-2243 KAPPA PI 215 Karakosta. Catherine 238 Karel. Robert 108, 273 Kasik. Carol 228 Kasper, Kathlyn 183 Kasprzyk, Edward 198 Kaste, Howard 247 Kaufman, David 197 Kazmarek. R.inald 273 Keating, Timothy 109. 240 Kellen. R.ihert 161. 250 Krassavin, Eileen 178 Kraus, Betty 190 Krefft, Rem 186 Krelle, Spencer 107 Kreuzer, Michael 274 Kribs, Mary 178 Krisch. Henry 108 Krist, Emmet 242 Kristotek. Adrianne 2-4 Krogh. Gary 274 Kr.ihn. J.ian 211 For Bowling E HUSKIES DEN in njoyment Visit the the University Center Keller. Helga 22o Keller. Sylvester 167, jq.) 208. 2-3 Kellev. Beverly 2-3 Kellcy. Thomas 101 Kelly. James 273 Kelsey. Juanita 228 Kempler. Lynne 2-3 Kennedy. Sharyl ISo Kennedy. Terry 1-9. 273 Kennerlev. J.ian 188 Kerby. R.ibert 104 Kerclier. Susan 227 Kerner. Jerry 104. 273 Kerst. Patricia 205 Kerwin. Barbara 187, 275 Kessler, Judith 27 3 Kessler, William 112, 197 Kiueger, Diane 1st Krueger, Kathleen IS-, 2-4 Kruger. Gail 183 Krull. Richard 19- Krump..lz. Claudette 1-5, 180. 274 Krusas, Marilyn ISO Krvzan. Kathleen 2-4 Kubida. Carol 183 Kuchar, Erich 19-. 2-4 Kudelis. fames 1 " I Kula. Judith 2-4 Kulecki. Helga 1-1, r- Kunesh. Carol 5}. ;i4, :is, 222. 274 Kuranz. Kyle 201 Kurtyak. Susan 185. 21s Kust. Edward 198 300 Kusterer. Donald 165. 275 Kutscha. Loral 275 Kweton. Harriet 203. 259 Kycs. Charks 275 Kyle. Maiianne 228 L Laat2, Wayne 2 75 Labens, Nancy 168. 275 Ladeur, Linda 275 Lagerstrom, Carol 275 Laing, William 225 Lakiri. Clare 200 Lakin. Douetas 124, 200 Lallow. Linda 184. 212 Lamb, Sharon 184. 275 Lambert. Barbara 233 Lamm. Marilyn 168. 275 Lamphere. Roger 195 Land. Sandra 1 9. 275 Land. Stcpben 130. 151, 275 Landers. George 197 Landow. Marjorie 234, 235 Lane. Janet 22 i Lane, Sarah 236 Lane. Mar!ene l ' " 7, 189, 212. 237. 246 Langdon. Redith 27 Little, Kathleen 213 Locascio, Joseph 226 Locki, Connie 276 Lockwood, Kenneth 197. 205 Loft, Nant7 276 Logothctti. Robert 225 Lohr, Karen 276 Long. James 200. 276 Long. Victoria 187 Longfield. Ronald 24l. 276 Lonsway, David 276 Lonsway, Peter 276 Loomis. William 198 LORADO TAFT 88 Lorenz, Kenneth 197. 276 Lossin. Carolyn 180 Louise. Anthony 225, 227 Loversky, Donna 186 Lownik. Rosemarie 276 Lozare. Norma 219 LSA 236 Lubinski. Joan 177. 220. 276 Lucas, Charles 107 Luckett, Paul 277 Luksic. Janice 185 Lund, Harold 198 Lurvey, Donna 238 Luther, Claudia 156. 171. 186 ILLINOIS CLEANERS AND LAUNDERERS 1330 Sycamore Rd. Phone 756-4822 Langc. Ciiitis 195, 275 Lange, Herbert 275 Lanee. Ruthanne 180, 184 Langtord. Sonna 179. 275 Lanier. Gerald 197 Lannom. Myra 275 Larkin. Edward 245 Larkin. William 196 Larmon, Peter 194 Larocque. Joanne 246 Larsen. Dorthv 170. 224, 275 Larsen. Vicki 185 Larson. Iris 2 5 Larson, Laurence 233 Larson, Mary 18 " ' Larson. Susan 213 Laskowski. Judy 184. 275 Latimer. Linda 180. 275 Laug. Karen 275 Laughlin, Richard 174 Lauritzen, Karen 275 Lauzen. Robtri.i Z " " R. S.JOHNSON Letterpress and Lutka. Valtntina ISO Lut2, Richard 200 Lyckberg, Gaye 184. 227 Lyman, Susan 190 Lynch, Michael 250 Lyons, Daniel 277 Lythcke, Linda 219. 277 M McBiian. Alice n9. 277 McBriar. Edward 194 McCaffrey, Patrick 250 McCann, Donald 194 McCann, Lynn 104, 109. 2}5, 245 McCaslin. Barbara 277 McCormic. Margaret 205 McCuc. Mary 214. 215. 277 McCrudden. John 241 McDillon, Gloria 178 McDonald, Kathleen 255 Men. .well. Limes lOh PRINTING CORPT Offset Printing Lava, Riilurd J1)S, :55 Lavine, J, LSI Lawre, Phyllis 190, 229 Lawson. Patti 275 Law-son, Richard 191 Lazzara, Charles 162. 211, 222, 276 Leaf, Carol 25, 50, 187 Leahy, Walter 112 Lechtenberrj, Gerald 170 Lee, Marv 212, 225 Leffek, Alexander 164. 195 Leifheit, Juelith 170. 276 Leifheit, Louise 225, 227 Leiand, Robert 255 Lelito, D. 21- Lemke, Everett 276 Lenertz. Richard 276 Lenz, Nancy 2 6 Lenzi. Nanc7 127 Leone, Giacomo 49, 196 Leone, Raymond 210 Lerner, Michael 201. 205. 2 6 Leroy, William 198 Lesh, Barbara 215, 225 McFarland, Barbara 1S4, McFaul, Thomas 45, 277 McGath. Roger 250 McGillivray. Virginia 184. 277 McGinty. John 196 McGohan, Margaret 168, 189, 177 McGrath. Patricia 179. 278 McGrath, Toby 164, 215. 222 McGuire. Everson 278 McGuire. James 278 McGuire. John 196 McHenry, Paul 197 Mchitarian, Tamara 180 McHone, Elaine 167 McHugh. Kathleen 127. 186, TOT 202 Mclnerney, Dennis 278 Mclnerney, Doris 249 Mcintosh, James 211. 2 8 McKay, Janice 225, 227 McKeating, Carol 212 221, JON JEN ' S " A Good PI RESTAURANT ace to Eat " Lesniak, Cat.ile 220, 276 LevasseuT, Delmar 276 Levestc n, Lois 247 Lewis, Lynn 276 Lewis, Percv 192 LIBERAL ARTS and SCIENCES 77 L:J. L..rrairie 1 " :, 177. 242 Lillv. Michael 200 LINCOLN 227 Lind, John 194 Lindbeck, Wendelyn 186 Lindgren. John 124 Lindholm, Barbara 276 Lindholm, Robert 227 Lindquist, Carol 229 Lindsey, Janice 180. 238 Linsc, Jim 152 Lippold, Sharon 179 Liszka, Janet 165. 276 Litos. John 128 Little, Cheryl 276 McKelvey. Thomas 201 McLaughlin, Carla 87 McLaughlin, Diane 278 McLaughlin, James 245 McMaster, Judy 155, 214, 218, 220, 222, 255, 2-8 McN ' ally, Donald 278 McNeill, Andrea 205 MacDonald, Neal 116, 117. 195 Macfarlanc. Donna 244 Mach. Joan 225 Machnikc wski. Marie 172. 215, 222, 257 Mackert. Ronald 241 Mackey, Barbara 242 Macmiilian. Gail 190 Macri, James 194. 204 Madden, Constance 242 Madcs, Ellen 185 Madison, Roseann 277 Madlcm, Larry 198 MADRIGALS 171 Magnusson, Corinne 18s Magny, .Sandra 179, 190 M,igrames, Marilyn 258 Mahood, Pamela 215 Mahr, Douglas 218 Maidaiiski, Judv 186, 277 MAJOR-MINOR 172 Maki, Biucc ;«. Malec, Brian 255, 241 Malfitano, William 277 Malinowski, William 151, 200 Malina, Rebecca 182 Malkasian, John 216 Malley, .Susan 189 Mann, Carol 187 Mann, Karen 184 Manniiio, Michael 277 Manthey, Marilyn 185. 277 Marchak, Nantv 2 " MARCHING HUSKIES 173 Marcoiu, A e 196 Marcum, Carole 277 Marecek, Beverly 277 Marek, Mary 184 Margoian, Barbara 185 Marinelli, Sharon 180 Maris, Marilyn 256 Marks, Ronald 277 Marlcy, Milton 245 Marmion, William 199 Marquart, Gail 187, 257 Marselos. Marilyn 253 Marsh, Sharon ' 178 229. 248 Marsh. TracT 24 Marsh, Waldo 277 Marturano, Arlene 277 Marturano. Lynn 255 Massier, Annemarie 277 Massier, Helga 169. 212. 229 Mateika, Kenneth 198 Materna, s ' illiam 201 MATH CLUB 172 Mathers, Billie 172, 215, 217 Mathson, Gerrie 190, 277 Matoush, Barbara 225. 227 Matthews, Karen 229 Matuscak, Ann 225, 259 249 Maupin, Thomas 200 Maushak, Caroline 180 Maxwell, Joan 169 Maxvscll, Nancy 190, 205. 218 . Iav Ardis 187 MAT FETE 22 May, Keith 200, 205. 277 Mayes, Edward 170, 277 Means, Carol 251 Mears, David 201 Medlar, Neil 278 Meehan 278 Meiller, Sylvia 190, 2 ' ' 8 Meintzer, Martha 185 Meisinger, Roy 191 Melan, Roger 145 Melchin, Alargaret 278 Meldon, Richard 176 Mel lor, Gwen 170, 224 Melonas, Peter 126. 145. 245 Melone, Peter 247 Meloy, Francis 178 Meltz, Barbara 2-a Mendro, Robert 171 MERC WEEK 34 Merhaut, Kathryn 278 Merlet, John 151 Mertlick, Leroy 197 Meske, Arthur 245 Messina, Kathy 248 Messmer, John 198, 214 Met2ger. Susan 169, 229 Meyer, Daniel 104 Meyer, Gloria 278 Meyer, Steven 178 Meyers, Philip 278 Mhoon, Ernest 278 Micetich, James 278 Mickey, Jim 241 Mickey, Sylvia 278 Mickina, Mary 175, 231 Micle, Janet 12-, 246 Mihalovits, Arlene 219 Millar, Leighton 145. 144, 245, 278 Millen, Linda 218, 278 Miller, Carolyn 177, 182 Miller, Danny 168 Miller, Edward 119 Miller, Gaylenc 278 Miller. Joyce 278 Miller. June 183. 278 Miller. Patricia 190 Miller, Susan 183, 279 Miller, Ward 113, 279 Millett, Linda 279 Miner, David 242, 279 Mingo, Charles 192 Minnegan, Paul 196 Minuth, Darlenc 242 Mirabella, Jean 2-9 MISS NORTHERN 35 Mistro, J.-seph 250 Mitchell, Eugene 167 Mitchell, Sharon 147 Mitchell, Timothy 198 Mittler, Jeanne 255 Mix, Judith 228 Mlynarik, Bonnie 279 Modglin, James 104 Modloff, Allan 140 Moeck, Elizabeth 228, 248 Moeckler. Arthur 279 Moehling, Karl 169, 215 Nelson. Marguerite 280 Nelson, Susan 184 Nelson. Todd 110. 216. 280 Nenonen, George 255 NEPTUNE 228 Ness, Linda 280 Nesser, Nancy 180 Neugebauer, Chris 197 Neul, Gregory 191, 280 Neumann, Lola 242 Newburg, David 198 NEWMAN 237 Newman, Robert 280 Newsted, Janice 280 LEHAN— DRUGS Downtown — DeKalb Market Moehling, Merrilie 254 Moehling, Sandra 279 Moehring. Galyn 194 Moeller. Donald 241 Moeller, Joyce 189 Moeller, Margaret 211 Mohamood, Hussein 244 Mohns, Wesley 279 Mohr. Douglas 279 Moisand, Michael 198 Molina, Juan 128, John 279 Moll. Joseph 197 MOM ' S DAT 38 Monahan, Sherri 279 Monks, Marilyn 180, 187. 205 Monnett, John 198 Montavon, Marylee 250 Montgomery, Marianne 180 Monti, Donna 186, 279 Moon, Thomas 197 Mooneyham. Dee 184 Moore. Anita 228 Moore. Beverley 228 Neyhart, John 1 - Nichol, Robert 1 ' .Nickals, Sherry 219. 280 Niebuhr. Marvin 168 Nielsen, Daniel 226. 280 Nielsen, Judith 178 Nieter. Mary 171, 213 NI OFFICIALS 246 Nixon, Rosalyn 182 Noga, Carol 179 Nolan, Sharon 184 Noll, Stuart 241. 280 Noon, Gary 165 Nordby, Marilyn 280 Nordstrom, John 280 Nordstrom, Judith 187 Norman. Arthur 280 Norns. R.ihcrt 280 NORTHER 154 NORTHERN STAR 156 Nosko, Carolyn 280 Novak, Chervl 218 Novak, N No ck. LUOMA ' S SMOKE SHOP is Your Magazine, Newspaper, and Greyhound Agent Moore, John 190, 250, 279 Moore, Ray 256, 246 Moore, W, L. 122. 123. 124 Morler. Robert 201 Morris, Judith 279 Morris, Robert 226 Mortimer, J. 115, 135 Mosher, Judith 185 Moss, Geoffrey 250. 279 Moss. Karen 279 Moss. Marcia 219. 279 Moss. Robert 279 Moulding, Sharon 279 Moultrie, William 201 Moutvic, Charles 194, 204 Muderlak, Kenneth 201 Mudge. Paula 185, 256 Mudron, Lawrence 279 Mueller, Dennis 197 Mueller, Grace 206, 256 Mueller, Michael 195 Mueller, Pamcl.i IJ- .Novotny, Karen 180, 185, 205, 280 Nowlen, Nancy 228 Oas, James 152, 209. 280 O ' Brien, John 124, 194 O ' Brien, Rory 198 Obrut, Mary 281 O ' Connell, Thomas 196 O ' Connor, Duane 226 Odanaka, Susan 224, 281 O ' Daniell, Janet 188, 205 Odette, Judith 180 Odin, Howard 191 O ' Donnell, 216 Oehlerking, Armond 221 Officer, Ronald 161. 165, 196 Ogdon, arv 185 Osa. Ardist ::s MEL ELLIOTT MUSIC CENTER Serving Northern Illinois Musically Mulac, Judith 231 Mulderink. L avid 104 Mule. Sam 1 13 Mundinger, Frederick 196 Murdoch. Jean 228 Murphy. Constance 279 Murphv. Diana r " ' ) f) Hale. Harry 199 OHara. Judith 31. 190 Ohiing, Barbara 168. 217 Ohman. Susan 239 Oilschlager. James 281 Oldenburt:. David 2fi! Olcst-n. In.itin :SI NORTHERN ILLINOIS CORPORATION All Types of Financing, Loans insurance Murphy, Patrick 19 Murphy, Richard 143, 245 Murray, Marcclla 250 Murray, Susan 213 Mustracli, Sandra 189 Mydlach, Patricia 147. 185. 215 Myers, Judith 186 N Nafranowicz, ' Victor 279 Nakamura, Raymond 115, 155 Namtzu, Judy 190, 228 Namtzu, Michelle 190 Nannini, Roberta 186, 280 Nardone, Joseph 225, 227, 280 Ndiho, A. 244 Ncalis, Edwin 280 Ncff, Cheryl 179 Neil, Arthur 191 Nelson. Bradley 280 Nelson. David 280 Nelson. Francine 184 Nelson. Lynnc 280 Olcson, Audrey 170, 281 Oleson, Janet 249 Oleson, William 227 Oliver, Darlene 248 Olsen, Raylenc 187 Olson. James 281 Olson, John 195 Olson, Jon 250 Olson, Karen A, 185 Olson, Karen L, 281 Olson. Kenneth 226 Olson. Lawrence 1 19 Olson. Millie 215 Olson, Walter 2-is Olszew-ski, Constance 184 Oltean, Stephan 195 Oltman, John 162, 281 O ' Neil, Donald 196 Opdahl, Jon 281 Ophaug. Steven 195 ORCHESIS 246 Ordwav. Robert 281 ORTHODOX FELLOWSHIP 238 Ortlund, William 177 O ' Shca, James 145, 245, 281 Ostcrtag, Janice 281 301 Ostrand. Donna IS " Ostrowskl. John JUI Otis, Mary :si Often. I.ila 81 Otto. Kathleen 281 Oltow. Elsie 178, 180 Ourth. Barbara 171 OUTDOOR CLUB 247 () cr. Robert Jlo C erman. Susan 281 Owen. Betty 1.80 Owen. Joseph 11)4 Owen. Larrv 1 lo Owen. Roger :iil Owens. Donald Z ' O Paddon. Claudia 20i Pagen. Judith 184. 281 Pahlow. Jon 161. 200. 20 281 Painter, James 176, 255, 2 ' il Palm, Mary 281 Palmer, Ronald 104 Palmertree. Lonnie 281 Pampcl, Carl 21o PANHELLENIC 20. ' i PHI MU ALPHA 2lr, PHI SIGMA ' 217 PHI SIGMA EPSILON 11)7 Philip. Earl 104 Phillips. John 285 Phillips, lee loo PHILOSOPHY CLUB 17 1 PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB ■2 4 7 PHYSICS CLUB 174 PI KAPPA DELTA 217 PI OMEGA PI 218 Piiue, Donna 1 .8 s Plelee. Ceol iana 18 " Picrro. Joyic 16 ' ). 285 Pierson. James 158. 107 Pictnni. Corinne 180 Pietrzak. James 210 Pike. Barbara 248 Pillion. Robert I ' M Pinter. Gerald 285 Pisani. Donna 285 Pisha. Patritia 285 Pitsih. John 221 Pltstiik Merlvnn 187. 285 Fittaid. Martha 16 . 285 Piltmaii, C.aiv I ' ll NORTHERN ILLINOIS UNIVERSITY CENTER GUEST ROOMS Panttila. Christine 255, 25o Paradies, Brian 281 Pardun, Phillip 128 Pans, Linda 234 Parkh.iuse. Bonnie 281 Parkliouse, Peggie 281 Parks, Jon 174 Parrott. Bonnie 282 Partekel, Dennis 282 Patch, Patricia 282 Patek, Joyce 282 Patten, Sharon 185, 282 Patterson. Claudine 282 Patterson. Dawn 170 Pattie. Charles 145. 24 Patton. Gerald 250 Patz. Dennis 67. 211 Paul. Richard 282 Paseza. Claudia 282 Pa lus. Linda 282 Pavlus. Neal 227 Peach. Paul 108 Pearsifn. Lana 282 Peckenpaugh, Kenneth 116. 117 Pitzen, Janet 160 Pitzer. Kaaren 285 Plate. Malviii 216 Planner. Karen 165. 210. 8s PLEIADES 218 Ploth. Robert 211. 241 Podraza. James l ' )6. 285 Polip Stephen l ' )l POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB 17. Polkon. Donna 1 ' 5. 218 Pollett, Mary 240 Pons. Sandra 147. 21} Poole. Nancy J. 224 Poole. Nancy L. 170. 285 Popenhagen. Donna 2 15 Porreyccchio, Dennis 112 Porter. Thomas no Potnick. lanice 22 ' ) Powers. William lOS. 283 Prantis. Deann.i 28 5 Preglow. Judilli 185 Piendereast, lames 285 Piesulle. Ri.hard los PALMER MUSIC HOUSE " Everything Musical Since 1890 " Pcddy. Larry 150. 15 Pedersen. Edward 117 Pedersen, William 10- Pegelow. Edward 282 Pehl. Melinda 224. 28 Pelkey. Janice 215 Pelkey. William 104. 157. 200 Pellant. Sandra 254. Pendola. Bette 186 Perdue. Marilyn 250 Peredna, Judi 100, 21 282 Pcrernel. Richard 282 Perko. Ruth 282 Perlick. Walter 282 Perlman. Karen 168 Perry. Donna 282 Perry. Mary 170 Perry. Patricia 180 I ' liLco, Susan 16 ' J, 285 Price, Daniel 170 Price, lames 285 Price, Richard 201 Prorok, Palricia 285 Prout y, Linda 248 Przctacznik. Dennis 104 PSI CHI 21 1 Ptacek. lane 228 Puike. Karen 285 PuUer. Rov I ' ): Pump. Patricia 28s Purma. Ii sepli 2so Pyszka. Robert 1 4. iss Q Ouantoik. Judith 220 Quigley. Donna 171 Quinlan. loliii 107 THE PANTRY RESTAURANT Theater BIdg. in Sycannore Peter, Thomas 161 D Peterman. Ronald I ' ll Peters. Richard 176 Peters, Terry 157, 101, 210 Petersen. Anita 185. 250 Petersen. Barbara 282 Peterson. Carol B. 187. 202 20 ' , 2S2 Peterson, Carol J. 282 Peterson, Darrel 282 Peterson. Fred 131. 2 82 Peterson. Janet 282 Peterson. lanice 180 Peterson. Lynn 18 i Peterson. Patricia 227 Peterson. Phyllis 28, 186 Peterson. Roberta 18 ' . Peterson. William 241, 285 Peterson, William J. 285 Petress. Kenneth 208 Planiikuchc. Craie 285 Phelps, D .nald 285 PHI ALPHA THETA 21, ' 5 PHI BETA LAMBDA 17,S PHI DELTA SIGMA l ' ,l. ' ' i PHI KAPPA THETA 1011 Rabin, Lynette 20l Rachowicz. Karen 170. 224 284 Racich. James 284 Raddatz. Sandia 181. 212 Radecky, John 176 Radcr, George 128 Radtke, Erich 167, 210 Radunzel, Robert 11 ' ) Rat?, Barnett l ' )0 Rahn. Edward 28 1 Raleigh, Tli..mas 121 Ramshy, Clitlord 28 1 Rankin, Mary 184, 208 Rascy, Kaye 228 Rasmussen. Sandra 284 Rathkldcr, Bonnie 187 Rattcnbury, Elizabeth 214, 256 284 Ratynski. Halina 165, ISO, 18S, 211, 284 Rawlins, Pamela 250, 247 Rav. Dayid 158 Raymond, Gail 28 1 Readey, Patricia 284 Ready David 250. 284 Reagan. Margaret 180 Re.igan, Michael 107 Reckwerdt, Melanie 28 1 Reder, Robert 104 Reed, Phillip 165, 284 Reeder, Joyce 208, 2 50, 28- Reemtsma, David 281 Regulus, Thomas 102, 205 Reid, John 284 Reid, Kenneth Ml. 204 Rcinert, Gerald 221 Reinke. William I ' ll Reiplinger. Raymond 145 Reus. Allan 167 Rellson, Carol 185. 284 Rempfer. Judith 248 Rcstel. Theodore 28 4 Rettinger. Carolyn 220 Re.xroat. John 240 Reynard. Richard 284 Rhodes. Genice 256 Rice, Barbara 2 5 ' ) Rich, Irene 284 Richards, Carol 178 Richards. Sarah 127 Richardson. Dennis 114, 111, 247 Richardson, Robert 111. 161. 210, 247 Richert, Donald 281 Richolson, Judith 180, 184 Richter, Waldemar l ' )4 Rickey, George 16 , 241, 284 Ricks, James l ' )l Riczkus, Carolynn 170 Riczkus, Linda 177, 180, 201, 215 Rierson, Theodore 211, 284 Riesche, Susan 100 Riesin.g. Heidi 228 Rigney, Rosemary 211 Rilia, Carol 222 Riley, Donna 246 Rill, Linda 180 Rimovsky, Ronald 174, 281 Rissman, Pamela 284 Ristau, Michael 114. Hi. 135. 154. 151 Ritzmann. Ronald 101. 258 Robert. Patricia 18o Roberts. Alma 182 Roberts. Sharon 221 Robertson. Patricia 182 Robertson. Trudi 18 " Roch. Susan 180 Rochnowski. Carol 2 15, 222, 228. 248 Rocholl, Nancv 180 Rodell, Paul 255 Rogenski, Steve 104 Rogers, Tames 11 " Rogers, William 226 Rohn, Ed 260 Rohrschneider. Hugh 101. 105. 104, 106. 100. 281 Roiland, Robert 234 Rokus, Hans 121. 160 Rolko, Christine 256. 24 Roloff. Roberta 248. 2il Roman. Linda 28i Rommel. Robert 2 54. 2il Rosczyk. Jeanne 28i Rosenbaum Judith 41 Rosenow. Edward 210 Rosignolo. Robert 106 Rosland. Dolores 181. 28i Ross. John 16- Ross. Patricia 220. 2 30 Ross. R.mald 200. 281 Roubik. Mary 184, 229 R.iush. Allan 87 Rose. Mary 281 Rowlee. Michael 200 Roy. Sharon 281 Rozycki. Paul 204 R.ihack. William 210 Ruble. Raymond 172 Ruda. Jerome 201 Ruder. Delores 220 RudisiU. Robert 177. 242. 281 Rudsinski. Judith 285 Ruehl. Edward 108 Ruell. Lieselotte 281 Rungger. Judith 281 Ruppel. Beverly 256 Rush. Paul 216 Rush William 216 Russell Robert 110 Ruswick. Russell 54. 104. 281 Rutherford. Gary 1 1 s Rutherford. Jay 104 Ruud. Marilyn 184 Ryan. Linda 281 Rvan. Marv M. 100 Rvan. Patricia 185 Ryan. Robert 106 Rvbacek loseph 168 281 Rvlev. Helen 210. 240 Saam. Gary 2iO Sahle, Donna 285 Sabol, John 241 Sacks, John 281 Safranek, Susan 212 SAM 1711 Sanimet, Marianne 180, 281 Sampson, Martin 108 Sampson, Sandra 172, 281 Samuelson, Jill 168 Sandelin, Bruce 162 Sanders, Donald 101 Sanderson, Beverly 186 Sartwell, Ramona 281 Sassaman. Gerald 200 Saunders. Cynthia 177. 281 Saunders. John 143. 241 Sanv.ieeau, Sue 25 ' l SENIORS 252 Sercika. Joan 287 Sergey. Susan 186, 215 Serritclla, Roihelle 185. 287 SHAKESPERIAN FESTIVAL 50 Shanahan, Jetfrie 108 Shane, Warren 251 Shannon, Dennis 126, 200 Sharp, Martha 147, 228 Shaver, Susan 18 ' ) Shaw. Mcrvn 2?i DeKalb Rochelle PERSONALITY SHOPPE Finest in Feminine Fashions ivmo. Judith 281 lylcs. Kathleen 228 :accia. Michael 74 andrette, Allen 254, 235 arpelli, Carole 228 :avo, Patricia 180 haeter, Duane l ' )6 .haefer, Patricia 224, 281 :halcr, Carol 281 halfer. Jack 211 .hag, Patricia 218 .haps, R.ibert 226 heck, Gerald 176 held, Virginia 178, 281 heidt, Elizabeth 184 " henet, Margot IHh herer, Michael 110 hippman, Karen 28o hlegLd. Penny 251, 25, hmidt, l.imcs 124, 126 Schmidt, Meh 1 I " 14 Shawhan, Susan l ' )0. 28 " Sheahan. Sandra 188 Shearer. Carol 161. 218 Shelton. Bernard l ' )2 Shepard, Carter 104 Sheridan, Delores 180, 255 Sherman, George 112 Shields, Sue 287 Shirk, Betty 180 Shoger, Bobette 24, Short, William 251 SHOWTIME 32 Siegel, Steven 40 Siemandel, Marpirie 211, 287 Sigler, William l ' )l, 28 " SIGMA, ALPHA ETA 219 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA 220 SIGM ' V DELT. PI 220 University Center— PHEASANT ROOM The Finest in Dining Enjoyment Si 1 mrJt, ' .i!f[i.i 20 " ,Sf imitz. Rithard Hs. I ' j ' s St inciJer, r.r.iit: :4(i Sl incider. RnhL-rt.i :s i St umrr. J.tnics 2S( Sl xiditsth. Jiilui ] ' )4 St iiienbolim, tiiettiien 22() St Micnhnhz. Tatk 2 0 St i.ihcld. Frjntes 21 " ■ Sl .nfi.-IJ. Kjrolc 213, 228 Sl 1..II. rilrfnrd 2(11 St. nli. Vireini.1 210. 2fih St, nniniLT. J.iv ' it ISO StI reti ' n.yost. Virginia 18(i. Scl roeder, Ellen 28, roeder, Robert 210 roll. Joan 180. 28s uberl, Sara 286 uhknecht. Doris 221 uhknccht, Ruth 227 SIGMA EPSILON MU 221 SIGMA IOTA EPSILON 221 SIGMA KAPP 18ii SIGMA LAMBDA SIGMA 248 SIGMA PI 108 SIGMA SIGM, SIGMA 190 SIGMA TAU DELTA 222 SIGMA TAU SIGMA 1 ' ,I9 SIGMA ZETA 222 Simek, Robert l ' )0, 201 Simmons, (Cynthia 171 Simmons. Virginia 28 " Simon, Barbara 1 " 0 Simons. Forrest 241 Sims. Carol Schuld. Joyc 1 " 8 Sims. Janet 161 :is THE PIZZA VILLA 314 E. Lincoln Hwy. Schule. Barbara 205 Singelmann, Jay 287 Schulcr. Karen 172. 213. Sinn, Karen 18i 222. 230. 25 Siwy, Xorma 181 Schultz. Arthur 1 S2. 135. Sizemoic. Patricia 220. 222, 104 28 " Schultz. Elaine lo8, 185 Siodin. Eleanor 180 Schultz, Robert 10 1 Skibo. Patricia 168 Schultz, Wayne 286 Sklanev. Steven 110 Schultz, William 10 " Sklar. Michael 174, 206. Scinimacher, Ann 214, 222, 251, 287 250. 242. 286 Sklar, Sandra 25i Schumacher. Beveily 228 Skoglund, Scott 107 Schuster. Sandra 180. 18 ' ) Skoubo. lames 241 Schwarzbach, James 106, Skrysak, Janet 164 2 57. 246 Skupien, Arleiie 178, 215, Schweickert, Susan l ' )0. 228 286 Skwarek, Sandra 287 Schwerman, Joan 127, 180, Slater, James 211, 287 286 Slimko, Kenneth 104, 200, Scott, Judithc 28, 287 PRINCE ICE CREAM CASTLES " Princeburgers Made From the Best of Everything " Soitt. Patricia 286 Scott. Roger 28,, Scott. Susan 171 Sculle. Keith 211 SEA 178 Sebesta. Arlene 286 Sccora. Dianne 286 Secord, Jack 10 1. 128 Seegert. luditli 255 Scelve. Kenlyn 170. 2 218. 286 Seghetti. Pamela 160, Seller. Carol 220 Seliger. Annamarie 17; 214. 222. 257. 286 Semmerling. Emclic 21 221 Senatre. Darlene 187. Seng. Carolyn 256 Slivsinski. Geraldine f " . ISO Slobe. Thomas 140 Slutsky, Francine 162 Smalenskas, Raimundas 244 Smetak. William 160 Smetana, Bonnie 17 ' ) 200 Smilgys, Klaudiius I ' )8 Smith, Anita 212 14, Smith, Carolyn 186, 28 " Smith, Dennis 112 211 Smith, Henson 204, 210 Smith, Joann 28 " 2, Smith. .Joyce 186 Smith. Lawrence 117, 24l 18 Sm)th. Lee 287 Smith. I.orene 38 Smith. Roger 287 Smith. Sheila 22. 23 302 Smith. Stanton 287 Smith, Terry 201 Smith. Valeria 179, 218, 247, 287 Smoczynski, Kenneth 126 Smocit. Stephan 201) llvJt■l. Paul 250 SOCCER 113 SOCIOLOGY — ANTHROPOLOGY CLUB 177 Soiigc. t..ul IS-i. 287 Sojer, Arlcne 287 Sollich. Carol l ' )3, 173. Strobach. Nancy 179 Strodtz, Carolyn 127 Strodtz, Gary 138. 139 Strokes. Howard 198 Stromsta, Allan 191 Stroud. Steven lfi9. 250 Strout. William 19-t Struckrneicr. Tim 225, 227 Strunc. Alan 197 Strunc. Richard 197 Stubbleheld, Thomas 161 Stuchly. Clare 1 5 Stuckey. Judith :S ' i STUDENT ACTIVITIES FUND BOARD iOr. RENDELL JEWELERS— 315 E. Lincoln Bluebird " Perfect " Diamond Rings Solomon. Burton 243 St pko vicz. Valerie 288 Soraparu. Robert 198 Sortnson. Gary 288 Soucek. Eleanor 178 Spaletto. William 288 SPANISH CLUB 177 S| ' ' eer. Susan 182 Splinter. Thomas 198 SPOTY 30 Spiague, Jo 168, 217 Sprague, Susan 168 Springer. Margaret 225 Spychala. Gerald 288 Staas. John 176, 191. 288 Stachura. Patricia 288 Stagg, William 175 Stamberg, Hric 128, 162, STUDENT NURSES 17U STUDENT SENATE 208 STUDENT WIVES 249 Mut-nkcl. I.iuniuc 1 OS Stuermc-t, liiyiiti JS ' l Sullnan, . ' so SUMMER SESSION 92 Summeis, James 125 Summins, Nancy 17 " , 228 Superfine, Donald 289 Sutherland, Jerry 289 Svec, Adolph 170, 243 Svec. Donna 185. 214. 289 .Svcndscn. Karen 215. 289 Swanson, Arthur 168, 195, 217 Swanson, Carol 214, 218, 222 289 S«,ins,.ii. r.aiv 10- We ' re Proudly Serving NIL) Students At SCOTTY MARSHALL ' S GULF SERVICE Stanttlev. Judith 2SS Stanke. Sally 175, 188, 2SS Stanley, Susan 288 .Starccvich, Charles 288 Stark, Barry 247 Stark, James 250 Stark, Roger 103, 104 Stark, Thomas 67, 196, 237, 246 Starkey, Sarah 239 Starks, Franklin 177. 235, 236, 244 Staroscik, Kenneth 191 Stasior, Mary 153. 213, 222 237 Staugaard, Joyce 172 Stavros. Helen 2 S SU.UlS ' Ul, t.lciiii 2SO Swanson. James 195 Swanson. Janet 31. 186. 289 Swanson. Karen 289 Swanson. Marilvn 289 Sward. Janet 184. 289 Swasko. Suzanne 170. 236 Sweeney, Robert 210 Sweet. Boyd 2S9 Sweet. Lawrence 115. 126. 163. 289 Swenson. Kaien 2S9 SWIMMING 128 SYNCHRONIZED SWIM 178 SzLiios. Sh.iron 2S0 SEA BREEZE DINING No. 2 No. 3 at Kirkland on Hwy. 72 Phone 6-7911 Stavros. Peter 201 Stearns. Gary 104. 105. 288 Stearns. Ronald 288 Stedronskv. Roger 176, 207 Stelanek, Barbara 288 Stetfcns. Christine 288 Stein, James 191 Sterner, Joan 86 Stephens, Judith 178 Stevens, Donald 288 .Stevens, George 241, 288 Stewart, Robert 197 .Stewart, Sally 12 " Stewart, Sharon 190 Stimprt, Kenneth 288 Stinar, Patricia 220 Stinar, Raymond 133 Stoddard, Cherry 172 Stoehrmann, Donald 216 StotJel, Carolyn 288 Stone. Annette Is; 5z:.dl.i. H.ubaia 289 5zymanski, Ronald 251 Talluto, Francisco 227 Tamulis, Mary 186 Tanner. Duane 233 Geraldine 289 Tarsa. Sandra 289 Tasher, Richard 201 Tatge, Nancy 238 Tavlor, Linda 154, 167, 187, 204, 233, 290 Taylor. Paul 162. 211. 290 Teasdale. Robert 250. 290 Tebockhorst, Allen 124 Temko. William 174 Teiiebrini, Gail 190, 290 Tenk, Dennis 215, 290 TENNIS 138 T: :, l.ii. I :-s SECOR ' S BOOK STORE Used Books, Supplies Collegiate Jewelry and Sweatshirts Stone, Carol Jss Stone, James 119 .Stone, Joyce 180, 288 Stone, Robert 176 Stonebock. Charlynn 18 " Stout, Jon 233 Stowasscr, Susan 233. 246. 251 Siraka, Donald 288 Strandberg. Carol 169. 212 Stransky, Karen 242 Straligakcs, Tom 245. 288 Stieckeit, Karen 289 Streepy, Robert 251 Strclecky, Ruth 184 Stremich, Eilward 161, 191 Strimpcl. Roger 198 Sirink, Daniel 119 Stripe, Kay 156, 190, 210, 289 Stripp. William 240. 251 lerry. C.u.-lc l( s Testore. John 196 Teutemacher. James SO. 131, 167, 196 Thies, Sally 190 Thigpen, Elaine 182 Thoma, Nancy 290 Thomas, Cathy 243 Thomas, Richard Wilson 154, 167. 290 Thomas. Robert H. 196 Thomas, Robert J. 290 Thomas, Roberta 290 Thompson, J. Wayne 126 Thompson, Janith 290 Thompson, Joyce 290 Thompson, Nancy 179 Thompson, Patricia 188, 290 Thorburn, N. 226 Thorne. Barbara 290 Thorpe. Susan 180. 186. 213 Thorsen. P. 184 Thurnau. Thomas 194. 290 Tibbetts. George 290 Tidrick. Tanya 203 Till. Antoinette 290 Timm. Gerald 197 Timpe. Mary 290 Tindall. John 233 Tipton. Gail 290 Tison. James 174 Ikach. I.arissa 234 TIapa. Robert 198 Tocwish. Victor 176 TolJel. Nancey 174, 189, 290 Toll, William 201, 290 Tomera, Geraldine 290 Topercer, Mary 290 Tortorice, Joann 189 Toth. Steven 200 Toll, Ronald 290 Tough, Kathleen 229 TOWERS 153 TOWN HOUSES 230 TRACK 132 Trantina. Paul 191 Traub, Barbara 203 Trausch, Paul 196, 237, 240. 201 TREBLE CLEF 180 Treest, Jettiev 2 5o Treknais. Dace 169 Troester. Nancy 291 Troutman. James 291 Troy. April 190 Tupy, Emily 178. 2 30, 291 Turley, Ronald 201 Tttardy, George 126, 246 Twitty, Dennis 119 Tyle, Maryanne 291 u UCB 207 UCCF 238 I ' dstuen, Donald 251 UMOC 37 L ' ngaro, James 197 Un ' tz, Angela ISO, 291 Unzicker, Joanne 291 Urbon, Richard 291 URC 206 L ' rek. Paula 291 Lfrzendowski, Mary 291 Vacko, Robert 291 Vancil, Ronald 195 Vandenberg, James 243 Vanderiagf, Peter 191 VanDoren, Ronald 117, 234, 235 VanLeeuwen, Dolores 276, 291 Varnum, Harriet 248, 291 Varvel, Sandra 291 Vassau, Marguerite 162 Vatsula, Maryann 291 Vayo, John 201 Vega, Paul 216 Vegrzyn, Frances 224, 291 Venckus, Julianne 2 37 Venecek, Judy 184 Vernon, Donna 184, 185, 291 Veronda, Mary 73 Verson, Susan 178 Vesely, Jere 246 Vcsely, Stanley 117 Vesley. Arny 100. lo4. 131 Vick, Karen 211 Vilendrer, Kurt 25 1 Vilimek, Donna 291 Vincent, Barbara 235 Vincent, Michael 197 Voidberding, E, 214 lIu rak, George 125 V indrak, James 144, 161 Von Holi, Bruce 131 w Waddell, Margaret 291 Wagcner, Laurence 23(i Wagner, Dorothy 56. 187, 291 Wagner, Joanne 127, 18 ' Wagner, Paula 291 Wagner, Russell 216 Wagner, Wavne 217, 291 Wahl, Judith 212 Wakeharn, Edward 197. 292 Wald ron. Betty 228 Walker. Corene 292 Walker. Franklin 133. 134. 136. 137. 192. 292 Walker, lill 225. 227 Walker. Patricia 236 Walkey. George 292 Wallace. Catherine 127. 187, 257 Wallace. Robert 292 Wallburg. Kathleen 183 Wallin. Charles 115. 217. 292 Wallin. Karl 176. 292 Walsh. Kathleen 49. 169 Walsh. William 191 Walter. Karen 1 811 WESLEY 239 Wcssel. Judith 228 Wessman. James 236. 245. 251 Westburg. Linda 185. 259 Wester. Diane 179 Wheeler. Randall 159 SECURITY COIN SHOP U.S. Coins — Bought and Sold Walther, Judith 153, 292 Waltzek, Virginia 292 Walz, Thomas 104 Wamboldt, James 196 Ward, Peggy 292 Wheeler, Richard 293 Wheelock. Sharon 186, Whisler. Robert 29 SHARE OIL Home of Zephyr Products Free Money to Every Gas Customer Warlord, John 24- Warner, Bcverlee 208 Wainer. Sandra 24, 189, 292 Warrens, Judith 235. 242 Washizaki, Nancy 292 An.K 1 hitcombe, Thomas 2l ) White, Jeanette 29 3 Whitlock, James 293 Whitman, Robert 197, 204, 293 Whitney, David 198 -|,,t,,PV liedj ' o TOWN AND COUNTRY RESTAURANT Newest and Most Luxurious Dining All Occasions Waterman, Susan 233 Waters, Paul 250 Waters, Richard 292 Webb, Constance n9, 183, Wick, Carol 183 Wickstrom, Ann 1-5, 180 Wideman. Ann 208 Widerstrom, Norman 117, 22( Courtesy of TURK ' S GROCERY 904 W. Lincoln — Open 8:30 a.m.- 1 p.m. Vebb. Robert Ml. 225 Webber. Donna 183 Weber. Diane 185 Weber. Terry 117 Webster. Christine 292 Webster. Diane 217. 292 legand. Thomas l-o Wiegand. R. 250 Wiegmann. James 293 Wiemerslage. Ronald 293 Wiersema. James 217 Wiese. Jack 250. 293 Courtesy of UNIVERSITY CENTER BOOKSTORE Weeks. John 197 Wei. Eva 75. 213. 292 Wei. Irene 164. 180, 217, 222 WeidncT. Jovce ISS 20 ' Wiggert, E. 215 ' iggins. William 242 Wilborn. Peggy 293 W ' llcox. Karen 162 Wilczvnski Linda 2os THE CAVERN, UNIVERSITY CENTER Billiards — Table Tennis Weigle. David 292 Weiland, Robert 198 Weinstetn, Jacqueline 182 202, 207, 292 Weinstock, Fiini.c ro. " Wilder, R. ' bert 201 Wilk, Stephen 293 Wilkerson, Barbara 167, 182 X ' ' k:e. James 238 UNIVERSITY CITY PHARMACY Cosmetics — School Supplies Weir. Ltiitiff Jwj W ' cir. Marv Frances 18 Wcirbcky. Carol 147. 29: Weiss. Byrl 2 6 Weiss, Steven I iS Wilkin-S ' iii. Karen 22 . 21 Wilks. Carolyn 180. 2 . Williams. C ' ' ' Williams. I UNIVERSITY SHOP Downton DeKalb Weisz, Lynn 235 Weitzcnfeld. Jeanne 26, 190 Welch. Thomas l " -. 292 X ' llllams. Garner 230. 293 Williams. Gary 168. 200 Williams. Lawrence 201 Williams. Linda 183. 228 UPTOWN RESTAURANT 142 N.2nd St. The House of Fine Foods 292 Weller. James Wellman. Earl 293 Wells. Connie 220. 293 Wells. Donald 239. 241. 29 3 Wells. Thomas 128 Wcndorll. Teiesa 2 1 Williams. Icrrv 211 Wiliins;. Marcaret 228 WILIJSTON 231 Willoughby. Margie 179 Wilson. Kathleen 249 Wilson. ! cont ' d I " ' 0. 178 VAN ' S WESTERN AUTO PARTS Motorola TV and Wizzard Laundry Equipment Wendl. Virginia 18-. 29 s Wentzlalf. Karen ISO Wenzel. Delorcs 1-8. 228 239. 248 Werner, ludith 188. 293 Werth, Wendy 59. 187 W iltse. James Idl Wingatc. Daryl 200. 293 Winger. Paula 213 Winsauer. Grant 241 WINTER CARNIVAL 30 Winter. Nick 133. 136 303 X ' inte s, JuJith 2i: Wishop, Mary 22U W ' issmann. John 104 W ' ltort, Michael 216 Witter, Leonard 118. IIQ Witty. Jack 201 Wood, Joanne 169 Wood, Rex 197 Wood. Sheran 295 Warren 198 Woodman, Katlileen 20-1 Courtesy of WAYMAN ' S ACE HARDWARE Wlodartzvk, Stc Ln WNIC 158 Wold. James Wold. John Woltf, Maiy Wolter. Erilc Wood. Charles Wood. Dennis 170. 2 II - 70 189 200 104 n 100. 2 20 Woodman. Lyman lot Woodruff. Arnold 241 Woodruff. Judith 1 Wozniak. R..hcrt 294 WRA 147 WRESTLING 116 WriKlit, ( liarles 2 27 Wrisht. Maltha 2sll Wrobel, Charlcne 157 Wrona, Mary 237 Wucka. Arlene 172 •l ikel, Wilheit loS YOUNG DEMOCRATS 249 Young, John 198 Youn.e, Linda 215 ' I ' oung. Pennv ISO. 294 YOUNG REPUBLICANS 251 Youngdahl. Ray 145 Yurs, Martha 2 39 ' wanauskas. Mary 190 John Jack WM. F. Warren Bruce Boardman WILTBERGER Osenberg Zahn, Ulrich 244 Zaiac, Rita 18 Zarnt. Nancy 189, 294 Zavett. Dennis 78 Zawacke. Michael Zeno. Sandra 294 Zerhian, Barbara 2 Zimmerman, Charles 294 Zimmerman, Karen 1 185 Zinanni, Robert 294 Zingarelli, John 197 Zink, Merrill 177 Zitnik, Joann 217 194, ' 9, WIRTZ WIRTZ Better Home Furnishings Zavinski. Marcia 228. 2 Zaczek. Edne 188, 294 Zertass, George 126 Zibert. Janet 2.V). 204 Ziemer, Norbert 294 Zoellick. Glenn Ihl Z iran, Kathleen 188 Zordan, Thomas 227, 241 Zullo, Mike 49 304 ■■ .■; v %. .. I. r ii ■ 1 ' W ' tt ' .-iy- ' - t ■ . V- ■ ' ■ ' ■ . » .« ■ X. .V4 I ' . z ' . If ■ Li ' %■ ■ . , -SHI JvAX.w..j--V. '

Suggestions in the Northern Illinois University - Norther Yearbook (DeKalb, IL) collection:

Northern Illinois University - Norther Yearbook (DeKalb, IL) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


Northern Illinois University - Norther Yearbook (DeKalb, IL) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Northern Illinois University - Norther Yearbook (DeKalb, IL) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


Northern Illinois University - Norther Yearbook (DeKalb, IL) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


Northern Illinois University - Norther Yearbook (DeKalb, IL) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


Northern Illinois University - Norther Yearbook (DeKalb, IL) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


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