Northern Illinois University - Norther Yearbook (DeKalb, IL)

 - Class of 1966

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 408 of the 1966 volume:

I tm C 0]VE]VLU]SriT Y 1966 NortKer ]Sroir1:tLeam Illinois Uni ersity DeKalt), Illinois I A. cro wded. stad-iiim. sym.t)olizes sl gro v ing u-nivei-sity comrrLTirLity Y y Y i Students, the force behind a growing university, are involved in a never-ending quest for community. They want to belong to something, to become a part of a group. For some, the feeling of community is found in performing with a band, in competing with a football team, or in cheering with a crowd. Out of the masses of IBM cards comes a need for personalization, for individual efforts, for creation within the university community. Without creation, the student becomes submerged in the routine, the trivial, the unimportant. If the world is but a stage, then the students must become living actors, each performing roles towards worthwhile goals as one of a cast of characters. All must be artists, creating form and dignity from the raw materials around them. The beauty of learning can be overshadowed by the ugliness of study. Within the library, weary students wade through books in an attempt to find answers, to discover solutions, to form ideas. The process of study is often interrupted by the quick nap and the dreams of better things to come. Jfl They stare, they think, they wander, sometimes aimlessly, through rows of books in a search for the real meaning of an education. The residents within this community crave direction; they seek purpose, they want to he useful. 10 11 12 A Laughter is the magic word that eases tension, relieves anxieties, creates goodwill. It begins ivith a smirk or a half-smile and ends with a nervous giggle, a sudden outburst, a hearty laugh. his a word that breaks down barriers, unites individuals, settles differences. To most of the students, laughter is a giving and sharing of humor, a brief burst of joy, often followed by a sudden, somber thought. 13 I 14 They pause, they u ' orry about the meaningful and the meaningless. They are skeptical, suspicious, unsure, most of all, concerned. But they continue the seldom glamorous, but worthivhile task of gaining an education. For they know that education, though exasperating at times, is the key to their future. -% ' c t. k. l ' A WW r ' Jfc ■ jB ' ' ■ " M b There exists within this educational institution distinct individuals, each with distinct abilities. Those that make full use of their abilities aid in making Northern Illinois University a greater community. 16 W itttirL the comrnxxnity 1966: A. yesLjr in re v ie w 18 Events 48 Learning " 90 CoxTLpetition 146 !Pa,x-ticipa, " tion 212 HoTJLsing- 308 Gi " iai:ion. 326 ]VLemox-ies 368 1966: A. yesLio in ro v ie w Huntlev Park served a. n meetina place for the ' iet Nam demons 18 1 ' ■y • ' ' ' ' -r- - f THE S.D.S. IS THE BENT COIN IN THE VLNDING fiR i: • 1 1 MACHINE k OF FREEDOM i t St; xcien1:s ciet)a, " te Protests and anti-protests marked the 1965-66 school year at Northern as United States involvement in Viet Nam increased. Biggest demonstration took place October 16 in Hunt- ley Park where more than 150 students gathered to con- demn or commend America ' s participation in the unde- clared war. Robin Moore, author of The Green Berets, spoke to a near capacity crowd in the University Center Ballroom. In his speech, Moore called for support of the admin- istration ' s Viet Nam policy. As the conflict increased, Northern ' s male students found themselves more concerned about the situation. Bad grades, they were told, would mean a draft notice from their local board. And in May of the year, 5,000 male students were to take national tests, used as an aid in determining a male student ' s draft status. Major student group protesting the United States ' participation was Students for a Democratic Society. Groups favoring the involvement included the Young Democrats and the Young Republicans. Pro-Viet Nam students outnumbered antiA ' iet Nam demonstrators in the October 16 protest. NNffHCANCEF TILL ' ' ttWLl-hHlNL Men were not nlone in the nnti let-Nam demoiistratun One stuJcnt lender uave instructions before the march to Huntlev Park began. 20 p fraktermte. Students for a Democratic So.ictv were amon; the most vocal protestor:. Protestors march in front of the Library and WiMiston Hall on their way to the demonstration. il m Robin Moore, author of The Grccn Berets, spoke to Northern Students on the ' iet Nam confhct. 21 nSTetzi CorrLm.£trLd.ex- speaks Ixere Rockwell denounced lews in his two speeches. Hundreds of students heard George Lincoln Rockwell, Commander of the American Nazi Party, denounce Negroes and Jews in two speeches in the Altgeld Hall Auditorium. In his December 20 appearance, Rockwell suggested that Negroes he denied civil rights. He said that Negroes should be encouraged t o estab- lish a separate colony in Africa. In his speeches, he accused Jews of being behind the Communist movement. He charged " Communist Jews " with using economic terrorism to destroy the American capitalistic system. For the most part, Rockwell ' s comments were booed by the audience. He did, however, receive applause for such statements as " As long as we ' re in Viet Nam, we oughta fight. So let ' s stay there and kick the daylights out of ' em. " Dr. P. Allan Dionisopoulos of Northern ' s Polit- ical Science Department challenged Rockwell to a debate at a later date. Northern students reacted in n number of ways to Rockwell ' s speeches. 22 Mnnv of the stuJcnt wore Stars of David during the Rockwell speeche Rockwell was calmer diirinc an interview preceding his speech. Television was one of the mass media covering Rockwell ' s speecher-. Holmes wgLxits sepa,x-£t " te board. News events of the 1965-66 school year in- cluded President Holmes coming out in support of a separate governing hoard for each of the state universities, the discussion and presentation of plans to the BGSCU for a corporation for the campus media, and a change in graduation re- quirements from 128 to 124 hours. In addition, students aired their gripes of the university at the first annual Bitch-in sponsored by the Student Association Board. The school year also saw the local chapter of the American Association of University Pro- fessors fail in an attempt to keep classroom build- ings out of the Montgomery Arboretum. Traffic — student and motor vehicle — was an- other big issue. For the first time, freshmen were not allowed to have automobiles on campus. Stop signs were installed to aid in preventing accidents. Alumni efforts to save the Arboretum were in vain. Students complained about a variety of issues at the first annual SAB-sponsored Bitch-In. - ' - ' ' t . , ' ■• " ■iW a; ««SStn. DeKalb ' s Fire Department Ji cus-seJ construction of a new fire station to replace one in the alwavs-conviested business district. Security police studied pedestrian traffic in an effort to determine the need for additional stop signs. ' yJ :i j ?tfe i iA y fli ' m ' • i ■ mf ' ' • v V . ' f 5i " , ' ' N Thousand of fans watched Northern beat Ilhnois State in the first Kame in the new stadium. The stadiu m, with physical education facihties underneath, is symbohc of Northern ' s attempt to develop a big-time athletic program. 16 ctLanges SL± nsriXJ Northern ' s athletic program continued to change as the Huskies voted to leave the IIAC. A grants-in-aid program to athletes, approved during the summer of 1965, forced Northern to withdraw from the conference. The Huskies finished the year in the conference despite their summer withdrawal. Northern has scheduled several athletic contests with schools belonging to the Mid-American Conference, a conference of which they have indicated an interest in becoming a member. Homecoming saw more than 18,000 persons crowd into Northern ' s new $2.3 million stadium to watch the Huskies topple Illinois State 48-6 in the first home contest away from Glidden Field. The NIU football team was one of the athletic highlights jf the year as the Huskies went undefeated in regular season com- petition before falling to the University of North Dakota in the Mineral Water Bowl in Excelsior Springs, Missouri. Athletic director (jeor e Evans spearheaded Northern ' s xrants-in-aid pro Tam. Ron Chrisnan directed the Huskies to another undefeated season. BTj-ildLings go up, up, u-p Major construction projects centered around more dormitories to house North- em ' s students. Two of the Grant Towers were used for the first time this fall by 1,000 students while work continued on the remaining two towers. Buildings approved for construction in- cluded a math-psychology building, to be built on the present arboretum site, and the Charles E. Montgomery Hall, to be constructed on the east campus. Mont- gomery Hall will house the School of Nursing and laboratories and facilities for the Biological Sciences Department. Also approved by the Board of Gover- nors were plans to expand the Health Center and the University Center. The four-story high anne.x to the Health Cen- ter will provide a 40-bed infirmary in addition to other facilities. University Center plans include a three-story west wing addition, a three-story north wing addition, and 14-story west tower addition. pandirm university is the siiene of many construction projects. Grant Towers are Northern ' s first high-rise structures. « I • I H ■ i«U» I ■ I r I I iim • I ii II I I ' — i i f I i • - « « i » f I i us ki k k . ill, II, « i 1 If I I ! ft !!■■ .. -I: !!!lll: ' :;: ' ' " l I I mmm Uin:- ' !! rkers kept up a lively pace in an attempt to finish up the second phase jrant Towers by the fall semester of 1966. i r. -m ' i ill Williston Hall residents can view the newest dorm Ironi the 29 nSTox-ttLex-n. stiicients foxind. time for pizza,. Batman, and. miictt more Many NIU students enjoyed makinj, ' pigs of themselves on p: from on: of many pizra " palaces " in downtown DeKalb. borate red ihe legs of manv Northern coeds. -f! way t.i yet around campu Batman invaded not only the television screen, hut the NIU campus as well. 32 Girls waited in the dorms to find their matches for the first IBM comruter dance. I n:i. I « jtf, , Ijiitoln H:ill prcMvicnt, served as a match for the IBM dan c in the Center Ballroom. 33 iiyiitiiuci HU fii!U Mi4r r I I ' O ' WirLt;eDr wets rrLild, vv i " ttL oxic options Winter 1965-66 was to have been a mild one. And for the most part, it was. But a number of severe storms did take place, causing headaches for motorists and pedestrians alike. Students pushed cars out of and waded into deep drifts. Car batteries went dead and student energy was at a low ebb. Cutting classes was even more of a temptation during the winter. When the snow wasn ' t falling, the winds were blowing, making the long walks between classrooms seem even longer. Winter wasn ' t all bad, however. There were those students who found ad- venture and pleasure in journeying to nearby winter resorts to ski. For those who preferred to enjoy the winter in DeKalb, snowball fights and ice-skating on the lagoon filled the bill. As in every season, there was beauty in winter. Freshly fallen snow provided a beautiful white carpet for the campus. Some snow drifts were so large that they were nearly impossible to walk throush. Winter sunsets by the farms bordering NIU and DeKalb reminded students of the beauty in the blenl: ' " •IVkVA m 1 Y - ' 1 ' ' ' : • " ■ » " ■f_ ■i h ' ' ' rrivmih-., the loniz walk lo an off-campus home seemed longer. Northern ' s campus lagoon was beautiful, even during the cold, windy months of winter fair ATveeftttex- The warm weather of late spring, summer, and early fall brought the student body out of doors more often. As in winter, students used the weather as an excuse for an occasional slipping away from the books. But unlike winter, the warm weather often prompted the comment, " It ' s too nice outside to stay in and study. " Some students sunbathed or kicked off their shoes and waded in the lagoon. Spring waterfights resulted in wet students, hut not necessarily in damp spirits. Of course, the submarine races again proved popul r during the 1965-66 school year. For the most part, students looked forward to spring because it meant the school year was draw- ing to a close, to summer because it meant a time to earn enough money to come back, and to fall because it meant seeing school friends again. ■, ' !?- - Drawing by the lagoon w;i a rel.ixini; u;iv t, . pend an art class Sunhathers took to the lawns of Lincoln Hall to get tans and, in some cases, burns. Itr- «l Studying was more enjoyable when feet were dangling in the waters of the lagoon. Northern ' duck nnd iree- e c mmiinitv ignored the student., e unng their swims 1 n the ngoon. •- »- - JL 10 - " y. { Even with shoes off, intense reading was impossible ir- ' »fc-» ' .. " ' ' .t 37 Sunday afternoons saw students lining up to get into the library when it opened at 2 p.i Stxid-ents wslH: SLXid wsl±± in " ttLOse long " , long lines " Hurry up and wait, " the saying goes. And in tiie 1965-66 school year, Northern students seemed to be responding to the saying by standing in line to get tickets to a dance, a football game, a concert. During breakfast, lunch, and dinner, they stood in lines to get their meals. They stood in line to preregister and register. They stood in line to buy books and sell books. They stood in line to get into class and out of class. They stood in line to get into the library to study or into the Health Center for a physical examination. And in June, seniors ended their university career at Northern as they began it — in a line. Getting through the preregistration line was tiresome to most students. Students stood in line in the University Center bookstore to buy books nnd school suppi 39 CtLristmas 1965. . .sl time foi gi ving " and. stLai ing Christmas 1965 saw Northern ' s fraternities and sororities collecting food and clothing for needy families in the area. Some of these Greek groups gave parties for children from reform schools. Other organizations sponsored drives to send presents and Christmas cards to American servicemen in Viet Nam. Still others made presents to he delivered to persons in hospitals and in rest homes. When Christmas vacation began on December 23, students hurried home to buy presents for the family. Get-togethers with friends from high school days and part-time jobs left students with little time to catch up on homework. Purchasint; Department got jnto the spirit of Christmas with this door decoration iM ' fi ' ,h a 05 A s . tall Christmas tree bri|i(hiened the lobby of Wirt2 Hall durinK the holiday season. 41 14,000 stiicients s well Tini ' versi ' ty comm.ij.ii.i " fcy Most students made little or no significant news during the past school year, but their very being made Northern Illinois University a larger, more dynamic community. For the most part, the members of the 14,000-plus student body performed the routine: studying, doing laundry, visiting girl or boy friends, worrying about the future. But as a group, the students swelled the enrollment, which resulted in a need for more classroom space, more housing, more parking spaces, more faculty, and, in short, more of everything. Students were in school primarily to learn, to examine, to find the truth. 42 They thought nhoiir and made decisions on the many sides of issue; Studenis expresbcJ hidden talents in some form. vimc stiMcni-. lounJ the pf ' -e ' - ol irninini; nn cducniion n httic honni; nt time 43 Swen Parson Library often otfercd the only quiet place for intense study. 44 Nuitcoit ' rs decreased in niimher, but manv still remained. Readini;, readini;, anti more rcadinj; kept the typical student very bu PartKipatmL; ■ •-uch as L ' nivcrsity Women ■ Chorus was part ol KaiiiinK an education. 45 " Before we start the discussion, class, I would like to say " I hope that I ' m making myself clear. It is important that . Rows of empty desks often separated the professor from the students. Duld like to make one more point before discussing 46 Hours of rcscarirh resulted in a pause from the cndlcs amount of homework to question the worth of it all. 47 rK???rS5fS?S5v»l 1 4 " Hundreds of events take place each year; some are unrecorded, hut all have an effect on the residents of this community. ]VEa,y Fete Spring blossomed on Northern ' s campus, bring- ing the excitement and anticipation of May Fete festivities. Friends and relatives joined the annual madness, with Feteful Frolics as the theme for 1965. Weeks filled with many hours of practice brought victories for some groups. The men ' s pa- jama race proved to be a routine run for Tau Kappa Epsilon. The TKE pledges survived the lagoon and the long trek to the finish line to post their twelfth victory in twelve years. The pledges of Delta Zeta dashed across the finish line to win the girls ' P.J. race at the North Forty. The men of Alpha Chi Epsilon glided across the lagoon to a victory in the canoe race, while the Flunkies Independent Organization defeated Phi Kappa Theta in the Softball game. In an Intrasquad Football game which was substituted for the traditional varsity - alumni game, the red squad defeated the black, while groups of girls waited impatiently on the sidelines for half-time and the tricycle race. In a comic scramble, the competitors from Williston Hall pedaled across the finish line to win the event for the second consecutive year. Reigning over the Fetcjul Frolics were Gary Krahenbuhl .inJ . ;i McGohan. Pledges and independents await the start of the pie eating contest held during the all-school picnic r V " ' «» ' ' H A ffif HH H| oH H[H ■t f mmif Vne s l P I B 3 J f Ijkj ■ r tff P B ' : «-■■ ' S, - J- ; T5- ' T J ■ ' - i -- ' xJ ' P K sj3?«tl ' ' ' -t Annie ' s Woods sees its hcriMci r.-uj .il tlu- •. . thousands turn out for the annual all-school picnic. Festivities ended Saturday night as the Chad Mitchell Trio swuni; out in the University Center Ballroom. o n . . . 1 i ' - ' M Scrambling onto the bank ul the higoon, fraternity pledges are cheered by spectators on the bridge. 54 % r Dogpntch team leaped to victory with Tiny ' s grand slam homerun, defeating the Mudville team in the legendary baseball game staged by the DZ ' s and Phi Kap ' s. Phi Sigma Epsilon and Sigma Sigma Sigma present their winning act, Playing Cards, as frantic efforts are made behind the scenes to hold up the scenery. - ' . Springtime music lovers relaxed on the lawn bv the [ i Arts Building and listened to the NIU Concert Band. [jiM Straining to get a better view, Theta Chi ' s lean over the rope during the tugs. Isletnci acts Ixig ' tLlig ' tLt festivities Brightening the Feteful festivities of the week were the imaginative and colorful island acts which were won by Sigma Sigma Sigma and Phi Sigma Epsilon. Their entry, entitled Playing Cards, also received awards for best costumes and scenery. Delta Phi Beta and Sigma Kappa earned recognition for best choreography in their skit, This Was the Wish that Was. This year ' s king and queen, Margi McGohan, sponsored by Vet ' s Club, and Gary Krahenbuhl, Alpha Sigma Alpha ' s candidate, were crowned by last year ' s royalty, Kay Stripe and Jim Teute- macher. Throughout the week students were seen perched in trees and leaning over trenches to get a better view of the tugs-of-war. After a long, hard struggle, Tau Kappa Epsilon captured the honors in the Greek division, with the Flunkies defeating them to gain the all-school triumph. Closing the annual spring awakening, the Chad Mitchell Trio presented a selection of up- dated folk ballads and contemporary satire. 56 John McKinnon and Terr ' Hennignn add their strength to the TKE team which took first place in the Greek tugs. Tree branche provided n hoolI view of the islnnd acts when the bleachers were filled. 57 Hiom.ecorrLixig ' Homecoming ' 65 was a very special day for Northern. Though normally held sometime in October, it was post- poned until November 6 to coincide with the opening of the stadium. Many state legislators and other honored guests, including U. S. Senator from Illinois Paul H. Douglas, attended the game and the pre-game legislators luncheon as guests of President Holmes. At the field, they joined a capacity crowd of almost 20,000 who filled the west stadium and the east and end zone bleachers. The fine day provided by the weather man contrasted beautifully with the fierce display provided by the Hus- kies who posted a 48 to 6 romp over the Redhirds of Illinois State. Halftime activities included the formal dedi- cation of the stadium and performances by the Illinois State band and the Marching Huskies. One of the most interesting Homecoming decorations was Douglas Hail ' s On the Beam to Success which earned a n honorable mention. Thursday night a snake dance wound it ' s way from the University Center to the bonfire beside the lagoon. w 1 H -« KinR Jim Kelly and queen Sue Craumi: over the Saturday morninR pre-i;ame pnra 59 Under 165 tugs won by Delta Phi Beta who took two out of three pulls from Alpha Chi Epsil A crowd ol almost 2l 00C jammed ihe new stadium to see the game and the half-time dedication ceremonies. Four Freshmen brought Homecoming to a close with their performance Saturdav evening in the ballroom. Cheerleaders kept spirits high at the stadmm opening. i KSt 9 K J ; t»- «S : ' i ' n| _ " vV % ft Half-time included an appearance by the pompon squad who performed with the accompaniment of the band. ' Tsnj- i? ,- U Hard work by Alpha Xi Delta and Alpha Kappa Lambda paid off whe entry received the Queen ' s Trophy for the most beautiful float. -A.ct:i vit:ies filled, colox-fxxl Tveek Northern Lights the Way proved an appropriate Homecoming theme as alums saw the many progressive changes at NIU. Activities began with comical skits in the ballroom to introduce the king and queen candidates. This was followed by a torchlight parade in which stu- dents " snaked " from the center to a roaring bonfire at the lagoon. Northern ' s amazing growth was portrayed by Harwell Hall ' s winning dorm decoration Everyone ' s Gain ' to Northern. The AOPi ' s took top honors in the Greek division for It ' s Normal for the Huskies to Outshine JSU. Climaxing Friday night ' s Coronation Dance was the pre- sentation of Sue Craumer and Jim Kelly as 1965 royalty. The Saturday parade brought large crowds to see the floats, Homecoming court, cheerleaders, and pompon girls. That night the Four Freshmen entertained in the ballroom, bringing another Homecoming to an end. Paul Stone, chairman of the BGSCU, NIU president Leslie Holmes, and William Froom, director of Regional Services, await half-time dedication. Efforts by the Redbirds proved to be inadequate in stopping the Huskies as NIU rolled to a 48-6 win over Illinois State. 63 ; v 7 w .. • Skjl So what if the weatherman decided not to send any snow, the February 21-26 Winter Carnival was a success without it. A jam session with " The Muthas " was held Tuesday and a skating party enlivened the frozen lagoon Wednesday night. All chair and floor space was taken Thursday and Friday nights in the University Center Ball- room as students, faculty, and local residents crowded in to see the first faculty show presented since 1963. Entitled Alive and Kicking, this lively and clever satire on campus life proved to be one of this year ' s most successful events. Saturday afternoon students jammed the fieldhouse enjoying the wide variety of booths. SAE with their Batman movie and the Vets- Town Girls replica of an Old English Inn took the top awards. TKEs sold the most tickets with their ever-popular egg-throwing booth. At the Saturday evening Coronation Dance in the University Center Ball Room, Kathy Finn was crowned Winter Carnival Queen. Sue Kra- mer was selected as sophomore representative and Nancy Pavlik was freshman representative. Last NL-ars Winter Carnival queen Sue Carlson congratulates this year ' s queen Kathy Finn. Deans Haddock and Husa give a stern lecture and subsequent demonstration concerning the evils of " pda. " 64 A challenging ring toss attracted many students in the crowded Saturday afternoon Winter Carnival Midway. With a gambling casino atmosphere, this booth featured a dice game. This girl learns that it isn ' t easy to douse a candle flame with a squirt cun. 65 Lincoln Hall ' s Midway booth featured the combined talents of several folk singing groups in a coffee house atmosphere. Bruce Ferguson congratulates " James Bond " Cecil Strawn in their comic skit Boldfinger during the Faculty Show, Alive and Kicking In another act from the Faculty Show, Don and Ann Martin satirize the automated classroom of the future in Student 8201 and 8202. Showtime brought in satirical touches of Heaven and Hell, ancient and modern Greek life, the Elizabethan period, and today ' s Selective Service Program, as five or- ganizations competed in the annual event. The production was sponsored by Phi Sigma Epsilon and AOPi. Under the theme How to Succeed in Business With ' out Really Trying, the groups participating in Showtime were Douglas Hall men, East Neptune, Flunkies, Phi Kap ' s and Grant " Towers. Judged on costumes, color, variety, originality, audience appeal and over-all effect, the Douglas Hall men were awarded the first place trophy while the Flunkies Independent Organization took second place. Dougl.TS Hall won top honors for their act Light. Bri;;ht. iiu Kii;ht. f ' 4 1 I In their " Showtime " skit, East Neptune angels wearing halos and carrying harps comically satirize Heaven and Hell. I i 9 1 li P n i r Vp ' i fl l h f K mw l l i m B S C -. ! V n ' V iL r Mi " i M Flunkie belly-dancers helped win them the second place trophy. Phi Sig ' s pun on Greek-Independent conflict in a take-off on West Side Storji. Week Financially desperate males wished MERC Week could have been extended several weeks longer as the reversed dat- ing procedure offered them the opportu- nity to save money. The women, however, were relieved that the financial responsi- bility lasted only one week, March 13-19. Many women treated their dates to the evening of dancing at the si.xth annual MERC Week Dance presented by the men of Phi Sigma Epsilon, who also spon- sored the economic recovery campaign. As couples jerked and fruged, Chuck Lu- cas, an " unattached " senior and member of Phi Sigma Epsilon was voted Bachelor of the Year at the annual event. Couples twibteJ, fruged, and even danced at the annual Men ' s Economic Recovery Campaign dance Do You Wanta Dance, " screamed the band at the Merc eek dance. Chuck Lucas (left), named Bachelor ol the Year at the dance, shakes hands with Chuck Kraegel, who was originally announced as the winner, but was later disqualified because of his sophomore standing. 69 Kappa Delta Soronry President of the Year, Mary Ann Latbon, accepts her large travehng trophy from Ken Muderlak. During the SPOTV ' Dance, Jerry Lee Lewis sang the songs he made famous. SPOTY At the SPOTY Dance, October 16, which is presented annually by the members of TTieta Chi fraternity, Mary Ann Larson, president of Kappa Delta sorority was elected Sorority President of the Year. This was the fourth consecutive year that a president of Kappa Delta has received this honor. Mary Ann represents her sorority in nu- merous campus activities and is a member of Sigma Alpha Iota music honorary. Theta Chi presented Miss Larson with a five-foot traveling trophy. Lively entertainment was provided at the dance by Jerry Lee Lewis and his band. Dolores Brer -them. IS crowned bv Linda L ]VLiss !N " o2r " ttLe]rn Beauty, poise, and general appearance were considered as the basis of judging in the Miss Northern Contest spon- sored by the Runkies Independent Organization held this year on December 3. Dolores Brenner was crowned by last year ' s queen Linda Levin as the audience applauded their new Miss Northern. Dolores, a 19 year old sophomore, is from Des Plaines. Carole Spiller, Elaine Bliss, Joyce Jack- son, Sally Strahan, Cynthia Garro, Cher ' l Lou Mundy, Mary Ann Larson, Donna Castiglia and Cynthia Cultra were finalists in the annual contest. IDed-iceftiorLS Buildings dedicated in 1965-66 included the new athletic sta- dium and Wirtz Hall, which houses a portion of Northern ' s Col- lege of Business and Home Economics Department. Paul Stone, chairman of the Board of Governors and a speaker at the November 6 dedication of the stadium, congratulated the students for voting for and paying for the structure. Also attending the Homecoming day dedication were state legislators and United States Senator Paul Douglas. The main section of the stadium, which seats 15,000 spectators, also provides physical education facilities underneath. U.S. Secretary of Labor W. Willard Wirtz, dedicated Wirtz Hall, named in honor of his father, the late William W. Wirtz, on November 30. Wirtz said the $1.75 million building is " named for a man who had the courage to build his life on complete and con- structive intellectual integrity. " His father was a former instructor in Latin and German and coach of the football, basketball, and baseball teams at Northern Illinois State Normal School. The Secretary attended Northern for two years and was graduated from Northwestern University in Evanston. U.S. Senator Paul Douglas (left) and Paul Harrison, retired director of Lorado Taft, watched dedication from the new stadium. U.S. Secretary of Lahor W. Willard Wirt: dedicated Wirtz Hall, named in honor of his late father. Paul Stone, chairman of BGSCU, spoke at the stadium dedication on Homecoming Day. 72 Sue Rictau PlaymMc of the Year Gary Pelleprini Playboy of the Year Playboy Dance Reproducing the atmosphere of a Play- boy Club, the fifth annual Playboy Dance was a success for its Sigma Pi sponsors and everyone who attended. Dressed as bunnies with bow ties and " bunny ears, " sorority girls served refreshments to those seated at tables encircling the dance floor. Clima.xing the evening, trophies were presented to Sue Bietau and Gary Pelle- grini, the Playmate and Playboy of the Year. Miss Bietau was nominated by Tau Kappa Epsilon and is a member of Kappa Delta. Nominated by Alpha Xi Delta, Gary is a member of APO. Other nominees for Playmate were Arlene Avery, Jill Johnson, Jan Jechort, Laurie Michalsen and Lynn Sutula. Play- boy nominees were Ron Falbo, Dave Hanke, Dan Johnson, Wayne Deeke, Joe Bcrtone, Ray Steele and Bill Hendry. Surprised and happy, Sue and Gary accept their trophies. ]VEiss Best; IDressed Poise, grooming, posture and originality were among the qual- ities judged in the Miss Best Dressed Contest. Modeling a casual campus outfit, a Sunday dress and cocktail apparel, 20 girls com- peted in the contest sponsored by the hlorther in conjunction with Glamour magazine. Personality was also considered as each girl was judged on her answer to a question. Judy Kamphouse, a senior and member of Delta Zeta sorority, was named Miss Best Dressed on Campus. She was crowned by Cathy Wallace, last year ' s winner. Judy poses in the green brocade suit she chose for cocktail appare Judy Kamphouse Miss Best Dressed on Campus Pert Miss Kamphouse smiles as she models her Sunday suit. 74 I Queen Each year many NIU freshman girls, nominated by dorms and ofF- campus houses, attend a series of teas during the Christmas season. Through these four teas, a Christ- mas Queen is selected hy a panel of judges including Dean Haddock and Dean Husa. Each girl is rated on poise, personality and beauty. This year, Mary Morrow, represent- ing Grant Towers, was chosen for the honor. She was crowned at the Associated Women Students formal Christmas dance, Snowftake Su-irl by last year ' s Christmas Queen, Miss Cynthia Garo. Brunette, brown-eyed Mary Morrow is crowned AWS Christmas Queen by Cynthia Garro, last year ' s queen. Surrounded by her court, Christmas Queen Mary Morrow smiles as she wears a wreath of white roses. r- CorLter This year a variety of top concerts were enjoyed by NIU students. Through the efforts of Jerry Burnam, pro- gram director, who worked in conjunction with the Uni- versity Center Program Committee, superb entertainers were engaged to perform in the Ballroom. The individual quality of each concert provided a variety to satisfy the music preferences of everyone. The first concert of the year on October 8 featured the Back Porch Majority. Combining the talents of four men and three women, they sang a repertoire of folk songs. Stan Getz appeared March 30 as part of Greek Week ii B H P liH H m N V I H - ' liS I K ' w ' bT KS - 1 fl r i H B ' 1 pf B Wm 1 I H Tommy Makem and the Clancy Brothers performed Irish folk songs March 15. 76 Actor Hans Conreid presented an oral interpretation program. Alvin Mason, director of the Universitv Center, goes over Center Hoard contracts appletixcied. During Homecoming weekend, November 6 and 7, Northern students and alumni enjoyed the versatile style of the Four Freshmen. In two performances they delighted their audiences with their original vocal arrangements of old favorites spiced with a relaxed and natural brand of humor. Having made appearances on every major campus in the United States, the popularity of the Four Freshmen on Northern ' s campus was no exception. On February 6 the Ramsey Lewis Trio stepped center stage for their first appearance on Northern ' s campus. The jazz trio from Chicago includes Ramsey Lewis on the piano, L. D. Young on bass, and Red Holt on drums. The talent and easy listenability of the combo was reflected in wave after wave of applause. Included in the wide range of their performances were " In Crowd, " " Hard Day ' s Night " and selections from " West Side Story. " Ramsey Lewis, jazz pianist and head of the Ramsey Lewis Trio entertained Feb. 6. The Four Freshmen gave two performances at the University Center Ballroom during Homecominy. Knthv Zar played Juliet in Thifics Ciirnnai. a L nivcrsitv Theater Summer Court production. Robert Ulech played Fidel Durand in Sunday Costs Five Pesos, also a Summer Court play. Richard Sheridan ' s The Rivals, in which he brings hack audience sympathy for the comedy of manners, was presented by the University T he- atre last spring, March 31 -April 4. A restoration play. The Ritais was directed by Donald Polzin. The People Hater, an unorthodox slapstick com- edy directed by Byron Schaffer, Jr., was also pre- sented last spring. Brecht ' s Galileo, starring Edward Sullivan, was presented November 3-6. Donald Polzin directed this production, which tells the story of Galileo ' s revolt against scientific complacence. A beautiful adaptation of costumes and scen- ery was seen in Carroll ' s Ahce in Wonderland. Pat Hand played Alice in this delightful chil- dren ' s play, which ran from December 15- 19. Presented March 23 - 27, Moliere ' s Tartufje satirized religious hypocrisy. Ron Thelo played Tartuffe in this French play which was barred from the stage for five years after its initial per- formance in 1664. 79 Kathy McDonald and Bob Norris starred in University TTieatre ' s spring production of The People Hater. Pan ' s nymphs have a brawl with the Keystone Cop; The People Harer tries to convert Pan ' s nymphs, as they are the personification of love. CoxiDTt: etxici biggest; yeeLir yei: Northern ' s Court Theatre and Studio Theatre, both divisions of University The- atre, played an ambitious schedule this year. The Court Theatre presented five plays between July 1 and August 1. Sun- day Costs Five Pesos, The Dark Room, All My Sons, Thieve ' s Carnival, and archy and mehitabel were the selections offered. This year ' s program was directed by John H. Ulrich of the Speech Depart- ment. The Studio Theatre, under student and faculty direction, presented Shaw ' s Can- dida and Frisch ' s The Firebugs during first semester. Second semester offerings were The Innocents, Burning Brig at, Richard 111. the most ambitious effort, and . B. Galileo tells his daughter his thoughts on the polar region. After being ordered by the Catholic Church to discontinue his astronomical observations, Galileo turns his attentions toward experiments with floating bodies. Galileo seeks an audience with the young prince to demonstrate his newest invention, the telescope. ) Galileo discusses his discovery of planet Jupiter ' s moons with a student Vi i JUtl ' n w ' A lover ' s quarrel with two couples makes double trouble in a scene from The Rivals. Oi .n hiJci k-ncath .1 ;,,! ,c a., i,,,, . .l. t.N(H„cs l.iitulic Kt iIk- , uunjrc-l ilut lie Bailiff announces that the king has found Orgon innocent iL us k 1 ■H U ■■Mm wm s-M As Alice looks on, the Maid accuses the Knave of Hearts of stealing the Queen ' s tarts. Much to the March Hare ' s surprise.Alice begins floating away, ending her Wonderland adventure. Tweedledum and rwccdlcdcc were amonti the strange inhabitanii of Vi ' onderland. Julliard Stnng Quartet appeared in the University Center Ballroom on February 11, where they played selections by Stravinsky, Webern, Schoenberg, and Bartok. Goldovsky Grand Opera Company presented Mozart ' s famous Don Giovani on November 19 in the Ballroom. Marcel Marceau, world ' s greatest pantomimist, appeared at NIU November 8. Don Giovani attempts to seduce the beautiful peasant girl Zirlina A x-tist and. series First presentarion in this year ' s series was French pan- tomimist Marcel Marceau, hailed as the world ' s foremost interpreter of the art of gesture. He was folowed on No- vember 19 by the Goldovsky Grand Opera Company pre- senting Don Giovani. This was the fourth appearance by the Goldovsky group at NIU. First group to appear during second semester was the Juilliard String Quartet. Their performance earned four curtain calls. Last to appear was celebrated bass-baritone, George London, on March 29. 91 vj -? ' 1 V ' ll i «L ' i V The process of learning can include the individual studying quietly in the library or hurrying to classes with other residents of the university community. .w «. Leslie A. Holmes President, NIU 94 PresidLeiat: Holmes The most obvious sign of change at NIU this year, as in the past, is physical growth. The football stadium, phase one of Grant Towers, and the north wing of the library, all began operation this year. Of these, the open- ing of Grant Towers is certainly the most important. The l.CHX) beds made available by this facility allows the admis- sion of an additional 1,000 students who otherwise might not have been able to attend. However, the president feels that the less obvious signs of change have the more far reaching consequences. The increase in the number of students desiring admission has necessitated raising standards and admitting only those students who graduated in the upper half of their high school class. More students have brought with them larger appro- priations. These funds are being used not only to enlarge the physical plant, but also to attract to the faculty those teachers whose special qualifications are most needed. This year ' s staff has been increased by 190. Developments such as this allow the university to extend both the num- ber and scope of its course offerings. Before the end of the year, approval is expected for four more doctors degrees in Political Science, Chemistry, Psychology, and Business Administration. President Holmes views all these things as elements of a continuing trend. NIU will continue receiving greater numbers of students better able to attempt college level study. And these students will enter an enlarging curric- ulum under the instruction of an increasingly qualified Northern Illinois University teaching staff. President Holme Jdrf- ' f If LI viators and student leaders at stadium dedication dinner. A.cirrLinis " tra " tiorL NIU ' s administration passed its first full year in Frank O. Low- den Hall. Dedicated in October of 1964, the move from Altgeld Hall was completed in April of 1965. The new three-story struc- ture provides increased space with more attractive surroundings and a greater degre of privacy. As a result, the entire university community has enjoyed a more efficient and congenial response to its diverse needs. Lowden Hall, however, is not large enough to provide ade- quate facilities for the entire administrative staff. It was, in fact, never intended to do so. Altgeld Hall will continue its service to the university. Completed in 1899, Altgeld is apparently as solid as its castle- like structure indicates. The modernization program begun there last year will be continued to bring the building as near as possible to the level of Lowden Hall. Altgeld presently houses both admin- istrative offices and the offices and classrooms of the Mathematics Department. However, upon construction of a new mathematics- psychology building in the late 1960 ' s, it will be given over com- pletely to Northern ' s administrative purposes. Francis R. Geigle Executive Vice President and Provost 96 Ernest E. Hanson icC ' President. Student Personnel Services Arthur C. Muns Administrative Assistant to the President 97 s William P. Froom Director, Regional Services George S. Pritchard Registrar Eugenie Walker Director, Admissions E %. Donald E. Heilmaii Assistant Student Activities Adviser Martin H. Bartels Director, Placement Wilmoth C. Price Associate Regis tnir 99 Kenneth L. Curtis Assistant Dean of Men ( " m ' m. 5 Harold E. Husa Dean of Men James A. Tamte Assistant Dean of Men Ruth Haddock Dean of Women Ruth E. Wcsthind As ncuuc Pcan nf ' im ci Margaret J. Nelson Assistant Dean of Women 101 Z. Harold Dorland Vice-President, Business Afjain Ban fi-estLmetn cetrs Freshman students were not allowed to register their cars on campus this year. This is the first such ban in the history of the university. The problem is a simple one; there are 4,300 cars registered and only 3,000 legal parking spaces. Donald Bruer, supervisor of security and traffic, indicated that this year ' s fresh- man ban and next year ' s sophomore ban will not solve the problem. It would ap- pear that eventually no students will be allowed to have vehicles on campus. Even this is probably not the answer. Space limitations have prompted con- sideration of a high rise parking facility. Bruer has suggested that such a facility could be located in the Reavis and Wat- son area, where a new building complex is planned. Convenient access would then be provided to this area. Myron W. Larson Director, Health Ser dces Donald E. Bruer Director, Security and Safety Richard H. Johnson Director, Student Financial Aids J. R. Hainds Cnordmator, Sponsored Research Grants Robert D. Buchanan Director, Food Services ■■■ That cju wdnt the e(y best m food fof ' -■ PltOCE 10 YOU ■ B.ii.incctl wholesome fneaii ' ■■ A f_(iw »ariety ol tasty anil aiiractueiy serve f. Courteous and luendiy service U Comlotiahie and pleasant surroundings I Assured sanitary environmenl f Rcceptiveness to your thoughts and suggestions (i Maiimum value at minimum cost M f,oiisiani search to improve our methods .mil our recipes i Purchase ot only the best lood products for the purpose I Consistent service ol an item through the entir ' Our assistance m the social education nmo w- 103 ; f Charles W. Bnm Director, Bureau of University Research Bernadine C. Hanby Director, Swen Parson Library Katherine Walker Assistant Director, Swen Parson Library 104 Retired. Teadxers Dr. Charles E. Hou-ell, Director of the Bureau of Uni- versity Research, retired at the end of October, 1965. Dr. Howell came to Northern in 1938 as a member of the So- cial Science Department. Before the end of his active teach- ing career, his experiences ranged from a school on an In- dian reservation in South Dakota to the graduate school at NIU. In 1956 he was appointed to direct Northern ' s newly organized Bureau of University Research. At the time, he still maintained a partial teaching load. However, the rapid expansion of the university necessitated his appointment as full-time research director in 1958. Dr. Howell received all three of his degrees from the University of Iowa. Charles E. Howel Director, Bureau oj Unnersity Research 105 Dr. Eleanor M. Volberding, Professor of Education, concluded a IS-year career at Northern with her retire- ment in August, 1965. Prior to joining the faculty in Sep- tember of 1950, Miss Volberding was a professor of educa- tion at the University of Utah in Salt Lake City. She has also taught at Stephens College in Columbia, Missouri, and in the public school systems of Iowa, Ohio, and Illinois. She received her Bachelor of Arts degree from State Col- lege of Iowa in 1929. Her Master of Arts and Doctor of Philosophy degrees came from the University of Chicago in 1936 and 1945 respectively. Miss Volberding will spend the next two years in Philadelphia as branch director of the Lutheran Settlement House. Dr. Hugh Jameson, Professor of History, ended 35 years at Northern when he retired in August, 1965. Dr. Jameson received his B.A., M.A., and Ph.D. degrees from the Uni- versity of Michigan. He came to NIU in 1930 after teach- ing at Mankato State Teachers College, Minnesota, and the University of Michigan. He served as chairman of the Department of Social Science for 18 years from 1941 to 1958. In January, 1961, the Eta Eta chapter of Phi Alpha Theta, the national history honorary, established the Hugh Jameson History Prize in recognition of his distinguished services in the fields of history and the social sciences. Per- haps he will be best remembered by many thousands of Northern graduates as the grand marshal of commence- ment, a position he held for 30 years. Hugh Jameson Professor of History Professor of Education x-etire folloATv irLg tela C. Trager, Assistant Professor of Women ' s Physi- cal Education, retired in August, 1965, after 32 years of service. She came to Northern in 1933 from Kalamazoo, Michigan, where she taught at Western Michigan Univer- sity. Prior to that she taught at Drake University in Des Moines, Iowa. Miss Trager received her Bachelor of Science degree from the State University of Iowa and her Master of Arts degree from Columbia University in New York. In December, 1964, Miss Trager received an Honor Award from the Illinois Association for Health, Physical Educa- tion, and Recreation. She was active in all areas of wom- en ' s physical education and was co-adviser of Northern ' s Women ' s Physical Education Alumni Club. Paul E. Harrison, Director of the Lorado Taft Field Campus, retired in August, 1965, culminating 45 years of service to Northern. Harrison joined the staff in 1920 after attending from 1915 to 1917. He continued studying and in 1926 received his Bachelor of Education degree. He re- ceived his Master of Arts degree in 1930 from the Colorado College of Education. He also completed additional study beyond the master ' s degree at Northwestern University and the University of Illinois. Harrison has been director of Northern ' s outdoor teacher education program at Lorado Taft Field Campus from the very beginning of its opera- tion in 1953. In May, 1965, he received the NIU Alumni Association ' s Outstanding Ser -ice Award. Paul E. Harrison Director, Lonulo Taft Field Camp, o Lela C. Trager Assistant Professor, Women ' s Physical Education 107 Dr. Eugene Engle explains a cost distribution problem to students Phyllis Hiemen: checks and arranges her information before typing it on the keypunch. Business On November 6, 1965, Secretary of Labor Wil- lard Wirtz dedicated Wirt: Hall, Northern Illinois University ' s new business and home economics building. Wirt: Hall was named in honor of the Secretary ' s father, William Wilbur Wirt:, a resi- dent of DeKalb. Wirt: Hall houses a new statistics laboratory, shorthand laboratory, and data processing center, featuring the latest in key punch and related data processing equipment. The college also includes a new accounting laboratory in MacMurray Hall, and the computer center in Altgeld Hall. This year ' s undergraduate program numbers over 2000 students. About 500 students are en- rolled in the graduate program, which includes, for the first time, a Master of Business Adminis- tration degree. This year the College of Business has intro- duced a new publication, the N U Business Re- port. This publication provides a means of com- municating, to industry and universities and schools across the nation, the findings of various research projects conducted within the college. During a question anJ answer period. [ " r. illiani Tur| ] students ' questions regarding fundamental principles m I Dan Johnson pauses for a last minute review of his notes before an exam. Tom Organ often enjoyed being the only male student m his advanced tvpewntine clavs. 1C9 ) h m IBM 407 Accounting N4achine is used to ptint infotmation punched on data cards. Robert L. Thistlethwaite Dean, College of Business It ]S evident from a glance at Carol Spagnoletti that careful listening and concentration are necessary in business classes. 110 IntroJuciory business at S a.m. is often not enough to hold back yawns and open tired eye.s Addini; machine ' ; nnd a full r.Tns ' f .it .wher equipment are av.TilnM ' -- to the business student 111 Robert F. Topp Dean, College of EducatioT Eci xceL " tion A new program that has gained momentum is the " Drive-In Educational CHnic. " In October, the college entertained 350 teachers from five school districts who came to NIU to study any subjects on the campus that interested them and to gain ideas in new areas of development in edu- cation. A strong increase m faculty can also be noted this year. The faculty rose to 238, an addition of more than 40 members. In the doctoral program, there were more than 20 candidates working for degrees this year, an impressive increase over the one degree awarded last year. Also, more than 200 men and women are registered in the program for Certified Advanced Study, work beyond a mas- ter ' s degree. The use of television cameras has also ad- vanced. The television staff added a visual materi- als designer and a producer-director and increased the use of television cameras for block education courses. The block students are now able to sit in one room watching and discussing laboratory school students who are working in their own classrooms. Taped television series concerning as- tronomy, geography, and math were also added to the curriculum ' s offerings for the University School ' s gifted sixth graders. 112 u ii Anderson Hall provides women students with a full range of the finest physical education facilities. Anticiparing the day when they may have to lend a hand with the cooking, boys get a taste of the culinary arts in a home economics course at the University School. Throu ' jh its library, the University School provides students with a complete selection of children ' s books. US Recess at the Special Education Department often finds the children outdoors playing on the merry-go-round and the other equipment provided. Children in special educatron receive con-ifnnt attention, and even during lunch are under the careful supervision of a staff member. 114 Archery is only one offering in the varied curriculum of the Women ' s Physical Education Department. Early exposure to lab work at the University School is intended to stimulate interest in the sciences. ]S] " IU foi-ms Named one of the top ten colleges for elementary teacher education in the nation by the American Association of Colleges for Teacher Education last year, Northern ' s College of Education was again honored this year by the organi:a- tion. It was chosen from 110 applicants as one of six schools to participate in a pilot program sponsored by the ACCTE in cooperation with the State Depart- ment. This project runs schools overseas for children of American diplomats, Americans who live abroad, other na- tionals, and local children. Northern ' s school abroad is located in Addis Ababa, Ethiopia. Its director at NIU, Dr. Ray Fox, the associate dean of the college, was given a $2000 grant to cover the first phase of the program, recruiting elementary teachers and obtain- ing instructional materials. He also spent three weeks during October at the NIU school in Northern Africa. 115 NIU Music Department offers the musically inclined student a cIiokc of activities ranging from the marching band to the concert orchestra. Fine axid. A pplied. i-ts A major expansion and rearrangement of facilities is planned by the College of Fine and Applied Arts. A new building, to be opened in the fall of 1967, will house the Art Department. It will include an art gallery, art studio, and classrooms. The present Fine Arts Building will be used by the Music Department and the University Theatre. A new development in the Music Department is the introduc- tion of the Bachelor of Music degrees in history, literature, and music theory and composition. Also new is department head Dr. James Ballinger. Another member of the staff, Dr. Bernard T. Fred, has developed what he calls the TonaLite. It combines a chord organ and a lighted key board and will be used as a teach- ing aid in elementary, theory, and extension music courses. Home Economics Department will be offering its second for- eign study program, June 19 through August 14, 1965. This year ' s topic is European Fashion Industry: Clothing, Textiles, and Re- lated Arts. The course is worth five semester credit hours to both undergraduate and graduate students and is intended to sharpen appreciation of European cultural tradition through the study of historic and contemporary fashion. Solid state electronics research has been introduced in the In- dustry and Technology Department. Spring semester will see the beginning of the National Pilot Training Program. Machine tool programming has also been introduced as a result of cooperation with the Illinois Research Institute of Technology. At various times d used as a gallery fc 1 year, the lobby of the Fine Arts Building was creations of the Art Department faculty. 116 Those miercAteii in iniernal combusiion engines, preventive maintenance, and related subjects, will find a great deal to interest them in the automotive laborarory. in making forms from ideas Home ei methods onomics courses dealing with the prc-school child are designed to help the student find of creative guidance in answering the child ' s particular developmental needs. Practice with the equipment is the only vv;iv t,. di- el. ' |i 4ilK iiecesbary to meet the exacting standards of the Industry and TechnoloKy Department. Hands of the artist often reflect the mind of the artist as periods of movement and creation are interspersed with periods of repose and contemplation. William E. Whybrew Dean, Fine Mid Applied Arts » :. ' l ' ' ;l | I h i From clay and water, heauiy can be created, and art major Pam Gleichman shows her technique. 119 A larue quarrv was one of several stops selected for the study of rock formations during the spring geology field trip sponsored by the Earth Science Department. ILiit ex-al i s and. Sciences College of Liberal Arts and Sciences is headed by Dr. Richard Bowers, who is beginning his first year at Northern. For the past 11 years he had taught chemistry and acted as director of the chemistry labs at Northwestern University. The Board of Governors has approved construction of a new classroom and high-rise office complex to begin in 1966 in the Reavis-Watson area. Also to be constructed are a biological sciences and a psychology-mathematics building. In addition, Watson Hall ' s foreign language lab facilities will be doubled. Research grants and training contracts for the various depart- ments have reached the one-million dollar mark. These funds have been received from the National Science Foundation and other federal and private organizations. In addition to the doctorate degrees offered in English and history, programs have been approved by the Board of Gover- nors and Board of Higher Education for Ph. D. degrees in political science, chemistry, and psychology by 1966. Dr. Whitesel, assistant dean of the college, said the 1966 revision of the general education program should bring improved instruction in the liberal arts and sciences. Toward this goal, too, the exemption and experimental programs in the college have been greatly accelerated in the past three years. Edith Marken collects her thoughts before beginning her English class. 120 m-. ■ ursr Larry Stark chips loose rocks from an atioii in search of BrachiopoJ remains Economics Department offers courses in domestic economics, finance, and labor, and courses in European, Soviet, Latin Ameiican, and Far Eastern economics. Richard C. Bowers Dean, Liberal An and Sciences Dave Mclm studies a diffKult laborotory problem in his imrodiicior botany 12 Stujcnts workins! in geography, geology, and related fields in the Earth Science Department, have at their disposal a very complete map library in Davis Hall. % . Research, oral reports, and roiind-tahle discu-Mons holJ ltcii in pi rinncc in advanced history courses 125 College Evening College boasts an enrollment of 2,500 students. About four-fifths of the evening students are doing graduate work. The remainder are mostly teachers seek- ing advanced training and business and professional people who wish to learn advanced methods of business adminis- tration. Evening College offers the same courses and degrees available to full-time stu- dents. Approximately 400 degrees are awarded each fall and spring semester. During the summer session, Evening College held three Project Headstart workshops using federal and state aid. These and other workshops will be organ- ized by Dr. Roger Axford in the new position of director of Adult Education. Most of his efforts will be in Extension Services, a division of Evening College. Lights burn brightly in the Fine Arts Building fo those students who study arts in the evening. The quieter evening hours are more conducive to this art student " concentration on her copper enameling project. iruii Alexander Dean, E ening College The halls of Reavj;, grow silent while in the classroom lectures ko on into the nighi. 12 ■ 4 1 i Joseph E. Clettenberg Director, Extension Services Exit ens ion Se Arices NIU ' s Extension Service, under the direction of Dr. Joseph Clettenberg, has the second largest extension program in Illinois. It offers more than 74 courses off campus, most of them for credit. Newest areas reached by the Extension Service courses include Illinois penal institutions and military installations. Greatest expansion has appeared in the adult education pro- gram under its newly appointed director, Dr. Roger Axford. He is engaged in developing and coordinating programs of adult educa- tion within community groups, and professional workshop seminars within busines s and industrial groups. These short courses will sometimes use NIU facilities and will always use some member of the faculty. They will be designed to meet the particular needs of the individuals concerned and will not often carry credit. Many of the men ;it I ' .intinc State Penitentiary are taking advantage of the courses now hoiiu itfcreJ there by NIU Extension Services. Dr. Clettenberg and Dr. Axford give program advice to a grad student. 128 Wfornrr- Instructors must spend many hours with stujenis who are to master the key punch, the workhorse of data processing. jrkinM Wayne j. Mcllrath Dean, Graduate ScImhiI School Dean Mcllrath has a new assistant this year, Dr. Robert W. Buggert. Prior to as- suming his new duties, Dr. Buggert was a member of the NIU Music Department. Some 2738 students, including ap- proximately 50 foreign students, are cur- rently enrolled in Graduate School. The number of assistantship appointments is more than double that of last year. Al- though about 1600 applicants entered graduate study in the fall, there was an overall increase of only about 400 stu- dents. The dean explained that this was due in large part to the many part time students who did not return. Significant changes are appearing in the doctoral program. Northern Illinois offers the degree Doctor of Education in Education and Business Administration and the degree Doctor of Philosophy in English and History. However, by year ' s end, permission is expected to expand the program to include the degree Doctor of Philosophy in Political Science, Psycho- logy, Chemistry, and Business Admin- istration. 129 Faraday Hall provides modern laboratory facilities indispensable for comprehensive work in the sciences. 130 Ciradil.Tte holog - students seem to find themselves spending half of their lives in the laboratory, but it is necessary if they are to push a step beyond the textbook. Bruce Salfca, a second year graduate student in physical chemistry, adjusts a device with which he is studying pressure relationships. J Visiting grammar school students, supervised by NIU elementary education seniors, record the plant life found. 132 Loracio Tatft This is a special year for Lorado Taft. Not only is it Taft ' s 15th anniversary, but it is also the year of retire- ment for Paul E. Harrison, the man who has directed Taft from the day it was established. President Holmes was the driving force behind the establishment of the campus. When he came to NIU in 1949, he announced that one of his objectives was to begin a program of outdoor teacher education. It was the president ' s belief that the best teaching and learning situation cannot always be achieved on campus. Search for a proper site ended in August, 1951, when Governor Adlai E. Stevenson signed into law the aquisi- tion of a 66-acre tract of land adjacent to Lowden State Park near Oregon, Illinois, in the Rock River valley. I Blackhawk stands proudly aK-vc the Ro.k River amiJM the srlenJ Children gather around Dr. Lioerini; at the bird trap to sec how a hird can be captured without injury so that it may be identified and banded. 133 The balcony at the rear of Harrison Dining Hall provides students and visitors with a sweeping view of the Rock River and the surrounding area. Microscope is a valuable aid in the study ot alKae and other small life. 134 iV ru::liny over an unknown plant, tcacheri and students work together in attempting to determine the identity of the specimen. Viewed from across the Rock River, Harrison Dininy Hall presents an impressive contrast to the surrounding forest. The noble face of Chief Blackhawk is the most striking feature of sculptor Lorado Taft ' s famous creation. 135 While one student logs the latest bird Goering demonstrates to the others ho be cauyht in the trap. Or a bird can be hypnotized. Harrison is first ' h.esLdi The field campus was named in honor of the world famous artist and sculptor, Lorado Taft. His abandoned art colony, the Eagle ' s Nest Camp, was a part of the land received by the university. Rehabili- tation of the buildings remaining from the camp fell to Paul Harrison, then of the Department of Industrial Arts, and subse- quently named director of Taft. Repairing buildings left unoccupied since 1942 was not the only problem. An- other and larger handicap was that no immediate financial request could be made. However, with the help of stu- dents, faculty, and interested citizens of the Oregon area, work was begun. The first undertaking was Foley Hall, which became the center of the new en- terprise. Next to be rebuilt was the beau- tiful home of Lorado Taft. Taft House became the campus library and main ad- ministration building. The Charles Francis Browne house was the third building to be remodeled. This home is now being used as a bunk house and also houses the campus clinic and storeroom. Last to be repaired was the James Spenser Dickerson House. It now accommodates the campus staff and provides a living- room and study for group meetings. Donald R. Hammerman Director, Lorado Taft Field Campus 136 ]ii )i Jiy into the mud bottom of a smnll pond in search of water hie specimens which can be taken to the laboratory and examined. 13 ■Bl npv h.- . -. la ir m B Bk ' ' - " i ol i. " SS. wir ♦ gi ' " Roger Desrosiers, an instructor from the university Art Department, makes use of the informal atmosphere at the field campus to conduct a summer art workshop. Working in front of a sculpture remaining from the art colony, students and teachers make plaster of paris impressions of animal tracks. :r « - ■ y L ' r. Muiis Lonqr;iiul;i(cs Morrison at the testimonial dinner dedicating the campus dining hall in his honor. Carefully removing leaves from patches of soft earth will occasionally reveal animal tracks. Tetft: d-irector When Harrison retired in August, his place was taken by Dr. Donald R. Ham ' merman. He joined the staff in the spring of 1954 to coordinate the educational program and has spent the past several years as assistant director. The campus which he directs today is composed of eight buildings. These buildings provide dorm space, classrooms, laboratories, dining hall, craftshop, clinic, library, and administrative offices. Extended programs and increasing numbers of students have made the pre- sent facilities almost inadequate. Prelimi- nary drawings for dormitories, an en- larged library, and more classroom space are in preparation. Additional land is also being added to the campus. The university has purchased a 75-acre tract adjacent to Lowden State Park which extends from the present site to the main road. This will eventually eliminate the necessity of going through the park to reach the campus. The bulk of the purchase is farm land and will be the object of a conservation program in- tended to prepare it for gradual incor- poration into campus activities. 13 SctLOol Northern established a new enrollment record of 4,962 students for the eleven, eight, and three week series of 1965 summer courses. In addition, Northern played host to some 600 persons who participated in a wide variety of summer workshops, conventions, and conferences. In- cluded were a Music for Youth Camp, Mormon and Methodist conventions, and three National Science Foun- dation Institutes. Swimming, tennis, volleyball, bowling, and other recreational activities were supplemented by performances of the Chicago Symphony String Quartet and the sum- mer band. Northern ' s Court Theatre presented five open- air productions, including All My Sorts, Thieves ' Carnival, and archy and mehitabel. Most summer students had to content themselves with life at NIU. Others, however, managed to study abroad in a European Art Seminar, an Around the World Nutrition Seminar, and a European-Oxford Social Studies Seminar. Summer commencement could not be held at its tradi- tional location near the lagoon because of the extensive beautiflcation program underway there. Instead, the 450 graduates received their degrees in the air conditioned comfort of the University Center Ball Room. Dr. Talman W. Van Arsdale, Jr., president of Bradley University, delivered the commencement address. The skateboard fad took it ' s toll of summer students at Northern. Nancy Suihvan chooses as her subject the summer beauty of the lagoon. 140 The lagoon saw the first steps in a in ed to better intesrate it into un:versttv life Con«:- ofUb n continued during the summer, but beca; !d not be readv bv the besinnine or fall e: - ' « -iLJeL;- Increasing cycle population convinced university police that a separate parking area wa needed, and one was established on Carroll Avenue near the University Center. Summer plant ecology students put the lagoon and the Kishwaukee River to good use as primary sources for the specimens and observations necessary in their work. 142 L- Bs :l « - ftrf. Summer art exhibition was held in the Fine Arts Building. orient: gftion Summer ' 65 saw some 22 groups, totaling over 4,800 students, complete Northern ' s new orienta- tion program. The Neptune Residence Hall Com- plex became home for these freshmen and trans- fer students as they were introduced to NIU through a concentrated three-day schedule of interviews, tests, filmstrips, mixers, and finally registration. Program was conducted by a specially selected staff of counselors, academic advisors, and twelve resident advisors, under the direction of Dr. Keith McDonald, administrative dean. State Teachers College Board changed it ' s name during the summer to Board of Governors of State Colleges and Universities. It also ap- proved the grants-in-aid-program for Northern. This is one of the main factors causing NIU to drop from the IIAC. It had been evident for some time that a break was coming because of the uni- versity ' s growth rate. However, grants-in-aid as a means of recruiting athletes is against IIAC con- ference rules, and withdrawal became necessary. Northern will play an independent schedule, pending entrance into another conference. r productions presented by the Court Theatr ' P Gerald W. Bush Director, Peace Corps Direct pressure technique for the stoppage of bleeding is one of the many emergency first aid measures which the trainees must have at their command. Group discussion between trainees is encouraged whenever possible because it serves not only to instruct, but also to develop a spirit of comradeship uithin the uroup. Peace Cox-ps First group prepared by NIU Peace Corps this year was the largest in its history, and was bound for Malaysia. More than 100 persons volunteered for the program, but this number was somewhat reduced by a gradual process of selection. Tliose who completed the 13-week program had behind them 815 hours of instruction. Included in this were 300 hours of language, which is equivalent to three semesters of work. Language instruction was provided by a staff of 13 Malayans who spent about 15 weeks at NIU. The trainees left the university December 1 to begin their two-year assignments. Upon arrival in Malaysia, they assumed duties as primary and secondary English teachers. Back home, their places were soon taken by the year ' s sec- ond group, 60 volunteers for Thailand. Gerald W. Bush is the new Corps director here. His last assignment was in Washington D.C., where he served for two years as director of training for the Far East, and for one year as executive secretary for the Peace Corps. Bush is assisted by seven permanently assigned people, and from time to time by more than 100 others. This assistance ranges from those who work part time almost every day to those who spend only one or two days on the Northern campus to lecture in the area of their specialty. Emergency training for Peace Corps members covers the full spectrum, from dressing small cuts and .scratches to splinting broken bones. 145 v k :9.iii: ' V - KiU | 147 To compete, a team must rely on the comhmation of talents of all of the individual athletes. In effect, each team is a small communitij. 14 ' Pads snap, lineman meets lineman; once more, a rookie learns how lont: a Saturday can be. Football Undefeated until a post season clash, the Huskies of Coach Howard Fletcher gained national honors and Northern ' s third IIAC title in 1965. Behind Ron Christian, the top small college passer in the land, the Huskies ranked fourth in the country, defeating nine straight opponents before falling to North Dakota University in the 17th annual Min- eral Water Bowl game. Christian became Little All American by completing 173 of 323 passes during the reg- ular season, a completion r ercentage of 53.6. He fired 23 touchdown tosses as the trigger- man of the Blitz-T, and recorded in excess of 2,100 yards through the air. In the beginning. Christian was one of few veterans — not enough to balance a predom- inantly sophomore team, some thought, fore- casting a building year for the Huskies. It was. The sophomores built character in each game and after their ninth win they visioned a bowl bid and a chance to tackle a rougher slate next season. In retrospect, determina- tion set the pattern for the year. Northern ' s Mr. Football 1965, Quarterback Ron Christian, is stereotyped as he directs a pitch-out to his fullback, then retreats to observe how well the play worked. For two hours every Saturday afternoon, senior Ron Christian became a target, one sought by hulking linemen who usually found their prey too alert to be overcome by their charges. Turning in frustration, many sulked when their efforts fell short and another Christian aerial dropped on target — another touchdown for NIU or at least another assault by the pass-minded Rockford senior. Christian, like those who had toiled be- fore him under Coach Howard Fletcher ' s tutelage, kept the defense busy. His was a twofold threat. Besides passing, Ron often tucked the ball under his arm and too re- lied on fullback Leigh Gilbert and half- back Amy Vesely to gain needed yardage. Gilbert and Vesely picked up 800 yards between them during the regular season, almost five yards per carry. Summit meeting finds Fletcher quizzing Christian. Primed to fire, the homb is set to he launched as a defender arrives a second too late. 152 m mtmm s fe. . M BttH s Sfi y - SKK ' ' lk j i w fSl tlf fKll eiMlllll - -.■ Hi FOOTBALL HUSKIES — Front ...„■: RoK-n Smrk, J .k Frost, Jnmes Modg- lin, Dan Meyer, Stan ' esely, lames Davisson, Terry Henigan, Arny V ' esely, Joe Bertone, Lowell Burgess, Leigh Gilbert. Sc ' comi tom ' : Randall Sharp, Paul Madison, Frank Belletire, Lee Gary, Wayne Deeke, Lynn Lewder, Edward Nielson, John ' anNess, Thomas Spinozzi, James Hering, Jerry Dittle, Paul York T iri.l r, u-: RoK-rr Divon, CieralJ Sandhcrg, Donni Barry, Ilcnn.s C James Wendler, Peter Parker, Thomas Baumgaertcl, Keith Nygren, Jerry Te jeck, David Rogers, James Mason, Mike Lyons. Buc)c row. Corby Howard Thomas Rosenow, David Smith, Eric Barinholtz, Ale.x Sopko, Ed Hughes, Mike Griesman, Charles Miller, George Szukis, Ben Tarquinio, Mike Maehl Gary Marx, John Terwilliger. Teamwork, back, and brawn stopped the ballcarrier Yardage comes hard througl tullb a oiica pl.r, Football Record. NIU OPP 28 Wisconsin State (Whitewater) . three touchdown passes quell WuThawks; Chnstuin stars 14 28 University of Omaha . . . Leigh Gilbert becomes Huskies ' fullback threat 13 19 Central Michigan . . . pass-mirxded Huskies turn to ground attack 14 22 Northeast Missouri . . . last second touchdown preserves home victory streak 20 27 Bradley University . . Christian. Co Stark — pass combination topples Braves 7 38 U Wisconsin (Milwaukee) . Northern scores 20 points in three minutes and 14 seconds 12 20 Eastern Illinois Vesely named llAC ' s " Back of the Week " ; leads comeback 11 48 Illinois State . . . Homecommg crowd helps dedicate new stadium 6 40 Western Illinois . . . the Interstate title means Mineral Water Bowl trip 13 20 North Dakota . . . injuries spell second bowl loss in three appearances Season record: 9 wins, 1 loss Interstate Conference — First Place 37 Tight end Bob Stark was the Huskies ' top receiver in 1965. Watchful, the defense gets a breather and keep ' - ' he k 1. the tempo is high as the Huskic defense digs in to stop a drive; the bench, ■ teammates tnjsting that a slim margin is enough to win. Linebackers got this view of the Huskies, noting the score. 156 Linemen ends rixn. nSTITU ' s Blitz-T jplsLy Most of the headlines go to the passer, but the receivers i.nd the front line deserve as much respect on any team. In both departments the Huskies were exceptionally well staffed in 1965. The ends were led by veteran Bob Stark, a 6-4 senior who hauled down eight touchdown passes dur- ing the regular season. A tight-end. Stark was the biggest target in the receiving corps and often he could clear the zone for Gerry Sandburg or Jack Frost. Sandberg, the Hus- kies ' scatback, played the flanker. Running the deep pat- terns became his routine and he averaged almost 17 yards per catch, scoring 54 points in his first season as a Huskie. Frost was the clutch end. His specialty was the hook pass or the round off and his receptions usually meant another NIU first down. In the line, tackle Joe Bertone, guard Lee Gary, and center Jim Davisson were standouts. Pulling to lead a sweep or rising up to throw a pass-block, each bought time for the Huskies ' runners and passers. Statistics do not show the number of times they withheld an enemy defense, but NIU ' s offensive totals in part mirror their job. In the pocket, Christian waits until the receivers get free downfield while his protection mows down the defense in the battle of the forward walls. Pursuit was a Huskie forte. It paid off by stopping end sweeps. Cornerback Taul Terwilliger waited until the final home game to get in the interception column. Protection for the quarterback gave Ron Christian time to get the offense going. He got it from Lowell Burgess, Lee Gary, Joe Bertone and end Boh Stark. Few injuries plagued the Huskies in the 1965 season, but trainer George Camp was readv IDefonse w as SL top veetpon Linebacker Terry Henigan, the top tackier in the Min- eral Water Bowl game, extended his own school record in 1965 by kicking 20 points after touchdown. With a career record of 93 PAT ' s he also specialized in kick-offs and tackling enemy ballcarriers. Henigan was a fixture in the defensive lineup, and his presence helped solidify a unit that allowed just 1 10 points in nine games. The defense became one of the NIU ' s top weapons as weeks of play molded a team. Sophomores like Gary Hering, Paul York, Tom Rosenow, Tom Tucker, and George Szukis, and juniors Jerry Dittle, Dan Meyer, and Stan Vesely made the defense go. They put practice to profit and will return to form the nucleus of the ' 66 defense. J a.-y -- Another conversion, one of 93 booted by Terry Henigan in three seasons. 15 ' - : • - Shon thrusts with a halfback in motion, and a pair of guards pulling to lead the play, keyed North Dakota ' s upset of Northern in the Mineral Water Bowl game. [of r Sophomore quarterback Mike Griesman got a chance to call signals when injuries took their toll. 160 NIXJ loses Ruesed Nonh Dakota University ended the Huskies ' march to a perfect season from ambush along the plains of Missouri. The Sioux took advantage of si:e, exe- cuted flawlessly, and snared five NIU aerials to become the Mineral Water Bowl champs. TTirough the first half the Huskies stayed close as the big play — the long bomb — countered two Nonh Dakota scores and a lunging catch by Jack Frost netted a third TD as Northern retired into the locker room shy a point, 21-20. But a lame Ron Christian and a stunned Leigh Gilben did not return to the offense in the third quarter. Reserves Jim Wend- ler and Mike Griesman did yeoman work. And a crippled defense was boosted by Corby Howard, Tom Baumgaertel, and Denny Carr. But experience and e.xecu- tion favored the Sioux and Northern tasted defeat for the first time all season, 37-20. itf I r 161 CtLoerleaciex-s Leading cheers at home and away football and basketball games were the 11 members of the cheerleading squad. Cheerleaders for 1965-66 w ere Sandy Earl, Jean Goodwin, (captain), Laurie Michaelsen, Joyce Heinlen, Judy Kamps, Sharon Kelly, Sherry Watt, Judy Fellow, Lynn Schwartzwalder, Carolyn Strodtz, and Sugar Thomas. Members of the cheerleading squad are chosen at a tryout followins three training clinics in the spring. MHA j.| - ,- r. s- ' 9- Northern s twirlers pertormed during haittime to the music ot the Matching Huskies. T w irlers Five young women made up Northern ' s twirling squad this year. They included head twirler Jan Bowgren, a junior; Jan ' s sister Joy, a freshman; Judy Hokwarth, a sophomore; and Jeanne Wohlers, a sophomore. The twirlers lead the Marching Huskies down to each of the football games and performed with them during the halftime shows. The girls practiced their routines behind the Fine Arts Building and on the University School football field. Prior to the start of school in the fall, t hey worked on half-time shows with the Marching Huskies at Lorado Taft Field Campus in Oregon. Head twirler Ian Bowtiren often performed with a blazing baton. A prerequisite for a successful twirler seems to be ,t warm, friendly smile 16 Fom.p)on Gix-ls Twenty coeds made up Northern ' s Pompon squad this year. The Pompon girls performed at half time of home football and bas- ketball games to the music of the university bands. Under the direction of Cathy Wallace, captain, the girls practiced most of their routines in the Field House. Members of the squad are chosen by a panel of four judges on the basis of personality, overall appear- ance, pep, and coordination. A clinic is held each year before the tryouts. Next season ' s squad will be the largest one ever as the Pompon girls will number more than 30. tiern ' s Pompon squad includes 20 exhuberant and Pompon girls prepa another halftime sh 164 7u vti;.,:. : ix X. i Northern ' s Marchini; Huskies and the llUnois State University band took to the field on Homecomjny. Northern ' s 150-piece marching band, the Marching Huskies, performed at all home foothall games and jour- neyed to Eastern Illinois University for the Panthers ' Homecoming game. New hand members are taught marching fundamen- tals at a band camp, held prior to the school opening, at the Lorado Taft Field Campus. Following the football season, the band is divided into two groups, the Varsity Band, which performs at home basketball games, and the Concert Band. Acting director of the band was J. Terry Gates. Drum major was Russ Wagner and his assistant was Bob Ruyle. Trombone and trumpet sections of the band stepped hitih durinfi their Eastern Illinoi " ; hnlfrime " :ho v. FrestLmetrL Footbetll It ' s hard to improve on a good thing. If it can be done, however, varsity head coach Howard Fletcher and the spirits that guide the fortunes of Northern football will do it because the 1965-1966 version of the freshman football team was one of the finest frosh units ever fielded by the Huskies. The first year of grants-in-aid to athletes brought to fall practice a quality of freshman football player that could probably be considered better than in the past. In practice it was more than a rumor that on several occasions the frosh gave the varsity a run for their money. In game conditions the freshmen lived up to their billing by crushing the four opponents that stood in their way. Led by such stand-outs as quarterback Pat Visci and Don Johnson and running back Big Bill Coogan — who gained close to 100 yards a game — the Huskie frosh out- scored their opposition by a 6-1 margin. Quarterback Don Johnson gets set to fire one of many completed passes . Opposition proves to be touKh as a Huskie fullback take the ball on a dive play into the center of the line . 166 ?2 4S 42 20 xsp ss i I FSOSH FOOTBALL HUSKIES — Front Row: MiU- Robinson. ( icorue Zoskv, DouK Ciallios, Leandrew Wade, Matt Lofton, Bill Murpln, lohn Spillis. S-jcond Row. Russ Dudley, Bill Mulholan, Barry Jacohson, Tomm Sassman, Jerry Nicolos, Jim Kuffel, Tom Karoc, Rick Zinanni, Jim Fagetti, Don Johnson. Third Rou ; Mike Strom, Al McKeever, Fred X ' anstrom, Don Hower, Alc. Koplinski, N ' lto Kowalchek, Tony Muso, Terry O ' Hagan, Mike t ' Roth. Fourth Row: Bill Flately, Clem Herman, Mike lii, John Duffy, Glen Posmer, Tom C2ech, George Givney, .ArmonJ t . ' Mntitoii, Pat V ' isci, Mike Luepkes. Fifth Row: Keith Delaney, Walter Kotvan, Jim Harcar, John Sanborn, John Kidd, Eugene Weiler, John Toth, Ken Johnson, Mike Reichert, Bill Coogan, Frank Porrcvecchio, Ben Taylor. Back Row: Dave Mulderink, Chuck Nickoson, Bill Pclkey, Jerry Andres, Barry Alan, Roger Theder. Exhaustion, apprehension, indecision — all are in the face of Jerry Nicolos. FrestLman Football Recox-d. NIL OI ' P 28 Wheaton College JV . . Huskies look strong in first tried 26 Wright Jr. College C . . offense continut-s to roll while deferue is airtight 3 Wisconsin State-Whitewater JV 2C . defense opens up but offense has more than ample margin i3 Illinois State . . . only J AC foe on schedule is crushed in final effort Season Record: 4 wins, losses SOCCER HUSKIES — Front Rou-. Don Splinter, Bill Morris, Jim Kessler, John Dunn, Bob Uros. Center R ju ' : Bob Andrini, Jim Forbes, Frank Dudowicz, Tom Bridge, Steve Gerber (mgr.) Third Rou ' : Assistant coach Don Runs;, Charles Fillipes, Jerry Terhume, Larry Chappel, Terry Madoch, lim Smith, Rich Medema. Back Roie; Jim Pagliai, Darryl Leifheit, Arnold Zoski, Gary Dorn, Hans Mann. Soccex- In order for a team to win it has to score. The 1965-66 Huskie soccer team couldn ' t score, and therefore they lost all their matches. Coach William Healy was optimistic about his team ' s chances at the season ' s outset, feeling that he had a good nucleus from the previous year ' s team to work with. Lettermen returning were Jim Kess- ler, Ray Nakamura, and goalie Gar ' Gil- more, in addition to four men who had seen some varsity action. This nucleus, however, proved to he unable to offset the Huskies ' inexperience. Center forward Hans Lawall was the entire Huskie offensive machine, goal wise, as he scored all four of Northern ' s game goals. Of the five matches the Hus- kies dropped, three were by two points or less, and another was to the University of Chicago, a unit which was the number two team in the nation the year before. Huskie Jctcnders move quuklv into position betore Lake borcst toe can ijct awnv a p: 168 Noahciii and Lake Forest players converge on tlic ball and turn the scene into an interestinc blend of unset participants and unorthodox movements. Soccer Record. Niu opr Eastern Illinois 2 . . Panthers rip Huskies in season ' s opener University of Illinois-Chicago 5 . . Circle ' lllini mi lc ' .Northern scorers 2 Lake Forrest : 11 . . . suburban foes keep piling it on 2 University of Chicago 3 . . . one Husfcie goal disqualified by half buzier 1 Ball State 2 . .Vortht ' rri is glad to finish " long " year Season Record: wins, 5 losses HI Mi;h!, ,1 .iyc t-.Tc-t l. ,- moves in tor the ■kill. 169 I_.i,, ' l.i opponent. Cross Graduation means many things to many people. To seniors, it means the end of empty wallets and cramming for tests. For coaches it sometimes means the end of success. Spring graduation in 1965 depleted the Northern cross country ranks of such out- standing individuals as Pat Brogan and Mike Ristau — individuals who had got- ten the Huskies an IIAC championship in 1964. When fall practice started in 1965, the Huskies had a new coach, Joe Hartley, and only one tested veteran, John Peterson. Peterson, who was an NCAA All-American in the three mile event, was counted on to anchor the Huskies ' youth brigade. Before practice started, however, Peterson injured his knee, and NIU was without his service for the re- mainder of the year. Senior Roger Albert stepped into the spotlight vacated by Peterson, and with the strong help of Dave Armstrong and Mel Lauterbach, led the Huskies to a 3-4 dual meet record. In the IIAC meet, NIU slipped from first to fourth. 170 Cross Coixri ' tx ' y Recoi-d. NIU OPP 33 Eastern Illinois 24 . . . Huskies drop first contest to llAC opponent 25 Loyola 31 . . . l orchern evens record against old rival 29 Western Illinois 26 . . . Leathernecks hand NIU second league setback 49 Western Michigan 15 . Mid-American powerhouse turns in near perfect score 18 Illinois State 43 . Huskies get back on winning track 31 Central Michigan 26 . . . final IIAC meet proves to be a disappointment 25 Bradley 32 . . season ends on a good note for Huskies ienotes IIAC contest Season Record: 3 wins, 4 losses IIAC - 4th Place IICCA (State) - tie for 3rd Place Mel Lauihcrbnch and Jerry McNeil hold first turn advantage in win over Loyola. HUSKIE HARRIERS — r,,nt Kou- Have Armstronn, Ucnc DcWolfe, l ill Rvbolt. Hack Knw: Craig Faulkner, Jerir McNeil, John Peterson, Melvin Lauterbach. 171 HUSKIE X ' ■RESTLERS — l-u„u K,.u: l,m M.iM.n, Dave Pitrelle, Bob Jones, Bob Furlan, Norm Widerstrom, Charles Anderson. Back Rou-. Assitant coach Wayne Miller, Joe Holman, Gary Marx, Jack Albright, John Schalier, Jerry Wallin, Reginald Rabjohns, Tom Baird, Dave Smith, Coach Dr. Robert Brigham. Just a sophomore, Jerry Wallin found himself on top most of the way en route to an IIAC championship. Wi-es ' tlixig ' Going into the Interstate Conference tournament in early March, Northern wrestling coach Dr. Robert Brigham thought that he had the calibre of indi- viduals needed to win the IIAC team championship. As individuals, the Hus- kies performed well, leading the IIAC in individual champions with four. On a team basis, however, Northern did not live up to expectations, taking a second, while the team championship once again went to the squad with the most depth, Illinois State. The Huskies were very successful, win- ning nine of 12 encounters, including vic- tories over highly touted units from the University of Toledo and Omaha Univer- sity. 145-pound team captain Boh Furlan led NIU through the dual meet schedule by being undefeated. In the conference meet blue ribbons went to Bob Furlan, who was defending IIAC champ at 152, Jerry Wallin at 152, Dave Pitzelle at 160, and heavyweight Gary Marx. you o gotten me V this wrestler is definitely not, but the line " Well, here ' s another nice mess fits the man on the bottom to a T. Finishing touches are put into a Huskie pinning combination. Wx-estling " Record. NIU OPP 20 Toledo 9 . . . Huskies don ' t let Rockets get off the ground 2 Wisconsin State-Oshkosh 4 . . . Northern urestlers gwe no quarter 29 Omaha 6 . . . N L ' scalps Indians for third straight win 25 Marquette 5 . Fourth straight comes easy but clouds are on horizon 11 Illinois State : 26 . . defending AC champs stop Huskies iia tracks 10 Wheaton College 21 . . . Northern finds that troi(b t? comes in pars 19 Western Michigan 13 . . . NIU rebounds verses Mid-American foe 24 Western Illinois 14 . . . Huskies even AC record at - 13 Eastern Illinois 22 . . . Panthers give Northern third set-back 20 Wheaton College 9 . . . Huskies avenge earlier loss for eighth win 20 U-Wisconsin at Milwaukee 14 . N ' ortht ' rn hc ' fiin n omentum for AC nieet 14 Wisconsin State-Whitewater 14 . . . NIV turned back m bid for number 10 denotes IIAC contest Season Record: 9 wins, 3 losses, 1 tie IIAC - Second Place 173 HI h ;; ' ;M ' TS — Richard LVverm.inr:, , ;, ; ■ U ' ltter, Steve Bruhn, Larry Olson, Larry Owen, RKharJ ( i Robert Radunzel, Steve Gibson, and David ClaypooL v. ■ , Ross Larsen, Len am hitney, Peter Bailey, Anytime a team wins more than it loses it has a successful season, but for the 1965-1966 Huskie gymnastics team their 6-4 record was more than just suc- cessful, for it was only the second time in the eight year history of the sport at Northern that the team has finished with a winning record. Only in 1962-1963, when they finished at 5-2-1, have the Huskie gymnasts done better. Coach Hubert Dunn ' s squad looked to be hard pressed as the first semester drew to a close when high bar performer Rich Barta ran out of eligibility. The Huskies shrugged off his loss, however, and com- piled a 3-1 IIAC record. In the conference meet Northern placed second. Steve Bruhn on the sidehorse was NIU ' s only first. Sophomore Pete Bailey was the Hus- kies ' high point man, almost doubling the point effort of runner-up Dave Claypool while competing in all-events. Grym. nasties Strength, stamina, and a perfect control of both himself and the rings are displayed by Ross Larsen. Trampolinist Steve Gibson exhibits mid-air form. 174 A near perfect execution by Kaharci Orcen in tile Irce e.xercibe. Gymnastics Recoird. NIU OPP 136.30 University of Chicago . . first encounter proves satisfying 74.70 153.21 Eastern Michigan . . joe jrom Woherme State surprises Huskies 156.41 153.55 Minnesota 162.90 Ohio State 140.15 . N ' orthern looks strong among Big Ten opponen ts 161.40 Mankato State . . brilliance of past week is short-lived 171.10 146.45 Central Michigan . . . Huskies rebound for first AC win 103.25 142.45 Ball State 135.30 . . . N ' U has a " ball " with Hoosier state visitor 138.75 Eastern Illinois . . . league title is one step closer 114.70 159.50 Western Illinois 164.90 rs . Huskies jail at Macomb m battle of league leadc 152.65 Illinois State . . . urath from day old loss falls on Redbirds denotes IIAC Second Place Season Record: 6 wins, 4 losses IIAC - Second Place 122.50 The Mr.nin for perfection is mirrorcJ 175 J -s ... ■ S ■ MJ 45 J t ' -m " IB R ilk M 1 i ' ' ' ' J Jl m A Pit n ■iMiwI m — Albert Dixon put his. b-9 frame lo use ayainst the Huskies by br tie a Bowling Green school record and lead the Falcons to a slim 74-72 inging down M rebounds to win. 176 Basketball The stereotype is an athlete most coaches dream of and never see. In basketball, he ' s the big man who com- bines the moves of a guard with the scoring potential of a forward and the reKiunding genius of a center. Without him, it ' s a long season. So it was for the Huskies and Coach Ev Cochrane, who knew from the season ' s start that the absence of veteran John Moore would weaken Northern ' s chances for an IIAC title. Moore, shelved by ineligibility, had been groomed to lead the Huskies ' crop of talented sophs and tested juniors. And when he was ruled out, Cochrane lost a " big " man. E.xperimenting to fill the gap, Cochrane and the Huskies toppled into the losing column for the first time in eight seasons. They won 10 of 23 games, traveled coast to coast, and jelled as a spoiler — promise for next season. Scoring leader Willie Hanson shows multiple skills by firing a ptn point pass. Hich tlving sophomore Isaac " Ike Johnson goes up in an attempt to score. Crawling is hard on the knees, hut Roger Dutton forgets this in win against Vthii 177 Sophomore guard-forward Bob Taylor goes high over an opponent for two points. 178 Senior Don Nelson was leading Huskie rehounder. Northern front-lincrs are unable to j ci the rebounds in a 99-91 loss to Western Illinois. Junior Roger Dutton earned third varsity letter 179 Scoring leader Willie Hanson put in 28 points . . . . when the Huskies traveled to Buffalo ' s War Memorial Colosseum to heat strong University of Buffalo, 90-77. BASKETBALL HUSKIES — Front Row: Willard Hull, Isaac Johnson, Willie Hanson, Rogei Dutton, Aubrey Hawkins, William Blaisdell. Back Row. Coach Everett Cochrane, Tom Miller, Darryl Day, Dick Hamburg, Don Nelson, Robert Taylor, assistant coach Tom Meinhardt. Northern Michigan couldn ' t keep The Hawk down. Vt: ttrn IMinoii. ' Jim Ji-nns ' n. ,i .s(.ii loininill player, is straicht-armed a la Roper Dutton. 181 Willie Hanson is literally " tied up " by a Western Illinois opponent. Nil ' s Fieldhouse was tilled to 5,5l.V capacity at nearly all games. H £Lsko1:t)all Jriecord. NIU OPP 91 Wisconsin State- Whitewater . . . Huskie youth looks good in first encounter 77 84 Western Illinois . . . strong Leathernecks bring Northern back to earth 95 64 Ohio University . . . Mid-America foe crushes outmatched NIU 102 77 Eastern Illinois . . . 11 AC opponent allows Huskies to even record 70 88 Toledo . . . " Hawk " puts in 18, but defense is a sieve 110 82 Western Michigan . . Hanson ' s two free throws with 0:00 left are margin 81 90 Kent State . . . third straight MAC joe pounds Huskies 104 85 Seattle Pacific . . . Seattle ' s All-American Don Hcppner is unstoppable 104 93 Weber State Don Nelson finishes western trip with 53 points 106 109 Illinois State . . . Huskies have best offensive showing of year 89 b4 Central Michigan . . . eventual AC champion C iippeiios throttle NIU 83 72 Bowling Green . . . only 3 rebounds b Alber t Dixon holds NIU down 74 91 Western Illinois . . Huskies are closer this time, but close doesn ' t count 99 88 Western Michigan . . . Broncos gain revenge on home floor for earlier loss 108 90 University of Buffalo . . . Northern travels East to upset rated c iiinlet 77 103 Wisconsin State-LaCrosse . . . Huskies near flawless in hitting century mark 73 99 Eastern Illinois . . . Northern extends win streak to three games 91 90 Northern Michigan . . NIU fans give All-American Gene Summers ovation 111 84 University of Wisconsin-Mauwaukee . . Tom Miller ' s 24 points are only NIU bright spot 106 93 Washington of St. Louis . . . Huskies go over 90 points for 10th time 79 84 Illinois State . . . Northern record jails to 3-4 in AC play 97 90 Central Michigan . . . NIU upsets league champs in season ' s finale " denotes IIAC contest Season Record: 10 wins, 13 losses 88 IIAC - Fourth Place Huskie coach Ev Cochrane emits sour expression as NIU falls temporarily behind. Tom Miller, Roger Duton, Don Nelson, and Aubrey " Hawk " Hawkins, four out of five of Northern ' s top rebounders, converge on a loose ball against Illinois State University ' s Redbirds. Don Nelson is unable to get rebound against Ball State while Darryl Day looks on. 184 " to Planson There was no contest when it came to selecting Northern ' s Most Valuable Player as all signs pointed to Willie Hanson. A junior guard, Hanson had an outstanding season by: leading NIU in scoring with a 19.6 average; leading the IIAC in scoring with a 23.8 average; being an all-IIAC first team choice; setting a league record of 22 free throws in one game; setting a league record of 19 straight free throws in one game. Hanson was joined on the IIAC all- conference team by center Don Nelson and guard Roger Dutton. Nelson, the only senior starter, led the team in rebounding and was elected honorary captain by his teammates. Dutton completed his third year on the varsity by joining Hanson and Nelson in averaging in double figures. Wj M J 1 3 m i K n • .«-.-« W i H Lr m m m A I MM w ■ 1 - Vy H mm r5 » V 1 1 m 1 11 -m ml FRESHMEN BASKETBALL HUSKIES — Front Rmr: Robert Riebel, John Durkin, James Schliecher, Randy Thompson, David NoLin, Patrick Visci, Robert Jakeway, manager. Center Row: Dale Porn, Terry Rainey, Eddie Brumfield, Bruce Boardman, Michael Taylor, Daniel Korvas, Barry Dragon, assistant manager. Back Row: Gary Krahenbuhl, assistant coach, head coach Stephen Strome. Mike Taylor and Bruce Boardman were two of top freshman scorers and rcl ; FrestLman Basket " ball Center Mike Taylor, a 6-3 jumping jack from Chicago ' s Tilden Tech, is one rea- son Northern basketball followers can look forward to next season. Taylor guided a small Huskie freshman hardcourt squad to a 3-8 record, being the team ' s leading scorer and rebounder until eligibility rang the final buzier at semester. With Taylor ' s departure, DeKalb ' s Bruce Boardman and Eddie Brumfield, of Cleveland, Ohio, were called upon to take up the slack. Both shared late season honors by pacing the scorers and rebound- ers alternately. Lack of size, however, sidetracked any hopes of a winning sea- son. Steve Strome, in his first season as coach, took a good look at everyone on his roster in hopes of finding a win- ning combination. Regulars Taylor, Brum- field, and Boardman were usually spelled by Bob Riebel, Pat Visci, and Jim Schlie- cher. r «2. ' e. :i« l-. M HOCKEY HUSKIES — Front Kow: Wally Muratori, Bob Chester, Dennis Shannon, Bob Hall, George Twardy. Bac( Rou ' : Don Weil, Roy Robins, John Duffy, Tom Karac, Dan Klick, and Harold Rottapel. ITockey NIU ' s Hockey Club, although dipping to a 10-8 overall record, completed another successful season by winning their founh straight Midwest Collegiate Hockey League championship with a 9-3-0 record. In leading the Midwest League, the skaters were the leading offensive unit with 69 goals and also boasted the loop ' s tightest defense by allowing the opposition but 38 tallies. In Northern ' s last match against Lewis College, the Huskies scored 14 goals to set a NIU record. As a unit Northern scored 88 goals to erase the old record of 86 set last year. Bob Chester led the Huskies in all individual departments. Chester tied the one game scoring mark set in 1962 by Larry Sweet when he put in five goals in the season ' s final against Lewis College. On the year, Chester scored 19 goals and closed out his career with 60 league markers and 10 in exhibition play for a total of 70 lifetime goals. In addition to Chester ' s barrage against Lewis, two other Huskies also scored hat tricks. Harold Rottapel, against St. Proco- pius, and Dick Day, against Lewis College earlier in the season; each scored three goals in one game. Hockey ir ecox-dL NIU OPP 8 Lewis College r 4 Wheaton College 5 2 Northwestern 9 3 St. Procopius 6 2 Notre Dame 13 6 St. Procopius 5 5 Wheaton College 2 ' 3 Lake Forrest 6 3 Beloit College 4 Northwestern 7 5 Lewis College 2 6 St. Procpius 3 11 Lewis College 3 4 Wheaton College 1 4 Wheaton College 6 6 St. Procopius 3 5 St. Procopius 2 14 Lewis College 5 denotes Midwest League contest Season Record: 10 wins, 8 losses Midwest League — First Place 187 HUSKIE SWIMMERS — Front Row. Steve Kupferbetg, Larry MacFarlane, Bob Singer, Howard Blume, Henry Leszczynski, George Rader, Al Johnson. Back Roui: Jan Zabinski, Art Pagenessi, Ken Brown, Roland Lawrence, Mike VanderMeer, John Healy, Coach Dr. Francis Stroup. A Huskie diver comes out of a somersault in an attempt for a 10.0 execution. : I 1 ! ; i : illllli ! m r. 1 r ill! " " " HHLY I HI HH M mS Kf %k J S ' wrirrLm.ixxg Northern ' s swimming team, after a superb season in 1965, slipped a little in 1966. A precedent-setting initial IIAC championship was won in 1965, but this past year the Huskies finished a distant third behind powerhouses Western Illinois and Illinois State. Also in the red was the Huskies ' dual meet record, which slipped to 3-6. The Huskie tankers were hampered throughout the year from recording a better mark by two things: lack of depth and one of the toughest sched- ules athletic director " Chick " Evans has ever come up with. On the ledger were two contests against Big Ten Con- ference foes and also two meetings with tough Mid-American Conference opponents. In the conference meet, the Huskies had two champions. Larry McFarlane took conference honors in 100 and 200- yard backstroke events in 1:00.8 and 2:18.3, respectively. Both were North- ern records. NIU ' s other blue ribbon went to Ken Brown in the 200-yard breaststroke. 188 nior Steve Kupferberg comes up for air in the breaststroke against L " -Wisconsin-Milwaukee S v im.mirLg ' Jbtecord. NIL OPP 56 University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee 38 . . . Huskie tankers start year with a " splash " 18 Western Michigan 76 . . Broncos from Mid-America are overwhelming 19 Bowling Green 75 . Northern is dunked by second MAC joe in a rou ' 26 Illinois State 67 . . . Huskies are " all wet " in It AC opener 16 University of Illinois 79 . . llUni fines .Vorthem mirth straight loss 26 Northwestern 67 . Hey, fellas! That ' s five straight! Come up for air! 48 Central Michigan 47 , . . Huskies break hack into U ' ln column 51 Eastern Illinois 43 . . . Panthers are victim as N U is 2-2 m llAC 19 Western Illinois 75 . . Northern tofccs it on chin from league champs denotes IIAC contest Season Record: 3 wins, 6 losses IIAC — Third Place lie --.ninJ .-I the tnrtini; u ' lin finds Northern bre.T-i-ir. kcr Steve Kiipierl ' erf ir.iilitit: the opposition I the next lane in a home meet against the Milwaukee branch of the University of Wisconsin. 189 Baseball Baseball ' s sophomore jinx spoiled Coach Tom Meyer ' s second season at the helm of the Huskies. Champions in 1964, the Huskies fell into a second place tie in the Interstate Conference in 1965 when a three game sweep in their final set gave them a .500 mark in league play. But for the season, Northern skidded below the break- even point as they won 15, los 17, and played a scoreless tie. Most Valuable Player Jack Merlet helped NIU win eight of the last eleven games as he and third baseman Amy Vesely were voted to the league ' s All-Conference team. Vesely led the team in hitting with a .325 average, collecting more doubles, hits, and triples than any of his mates. On the mound, honors went to junior hurler John Bonney who compiled a 6-2 over-all record. With it he notched a 2.21 eamed-run-average; the staff ' s best. Other individual leaders were Bill Malinowski, who later inked a professional contract, with 12 stolen bases, and catcher Gerry Timm who drove in 21 runs. All-Conference shortstop Jack Merlet hit .353 in IIAC play. An injured pitching finger: a trouble spot for a mound staff that allowed just over 3 earned runs per game, striking out over 190 enemy batsmen. 190 « « f i» 9.t.J 8 f 9 .J| i i ]l " ™ " " ■i m.- ' BASEBALL HUSKIES — Front Rou-: batboys Bobby Brigham, Jim Emery. Onar K Bob Dwyer, Jim Schwartzbach, Roger Dutton, Ralph Ostrowski, Jack Merlet, Steve Ruskin, mil Ahearn, Willie Hanson, Pat Kramer, Bill Malinowski, assistant manager Walter Zerbenski. Back Row. Coach Tom Meyer, Greg Beckway, Harold Gol:, Vern Shelton, Ray Fiday, Loren Meyer, Bruce Pecka, John Bonney, Gerrv Timm, Steve Smooth, assistant coach Steve Land. Versatile Vierrv 1 imm olten traJeJ nis catcnmn tear tor a nrst mii didn ' t effect hit hitting. He led the Huskies in RBI ' s with 21. 191 Across the plate and into the dugout, Ann eelv Morcd 2i time Leading hitter Arny V ' esely collected 37 hits in 114 appearances for a .325 average. Speedster Bill Malinowski typified the " get-em on, move-em up " game by leading the Huskies in walks with 19 and stolen bases with 12 thefts. 192 5S 25 Baseball Record. NIU OPP 4 Louisiana State 5 . . Huskies inxade the Southland on the annual Spring trip 8-6-3-0 SE Louisiana College 10-7-0-3 . . . Bayou swing ends as Northern wins one of jour contests 12 Loyola (South) 8 . . . victory completes Southern trip as N U batsmen erupt 1-2 Wisconsin 13-4 . . . Badger pitchers find it ' s sno ' trouble taming Huskies twice 3 Kent State 3 . . . game coiled, and this one will stand as a tie on the boohs Ohio University 4 . Bobcat pitchmg whitewashes Northern; second shutout 10 Marshall 8 Huskies ' third win comes against Mid American opponent 1-5-0 Illinois 3-3-1 . . . tight pitching helps the HJini squeek past Northern 5 Bradley 3 . . . a 12 inning thriller and the Huskies come out on top 7-7-1 Western Illinois 6-10-4 . the opening set on the Interstate Conference schedule Iowa 4 Big Ten foe posts third shutout in NIU campaign 10-1-2 Central Michigan 5-3-3 . outscore opponents li-ll, yet Huskies drop pair to Chips 5-7-6 U Wisconsin (Milwaukee) ■ 0-1-2 . . Huskies record first sweep of the season in non-league play 4 Wisconsin State (Whitewater) 6 a Warhawk uprising nips string of Dairyland successes 12-4-0 Eastern Illinois 3-6-3 . . rout, silent bats — two defeats in weekend triple-header 10 Wisconsin State (Whitewater) 6 . arenge earlier loss, point to final AC bill 2-6-9 Illinois State 1-5-1 sueep oier Redbirds gives Huslcies tie for second place Season record: 15 wins, 17 losses, 1 tie Interstate Conference — Second Tie ,- ' -- ' Jt nroaa-jumper Tom BabcoN pa cd the liclJmen with measured leap- ' -u. ;l. pn, :il o; hich was good enouKh to earn him a second in the touted Western Michigan Relays. Strength and that extra effort go into a lavelin thro The sense of the challenge marked the first hurdle for the Huskies as the outdoor season began. I i :1 r 0 ' -V Searls, Jim MoUkIiii, Bill rdkey, Dave Secrest, Joe Mortimer, tiuick Row. John MtUinty, lom Babcox, Art Schult:, Bob Howard, Dave Herstedt, Mike Ristau, Bob Rudunzel, Ray Nakamura, Jack Dean, Coach Dr. Robert Kahler. Track " All ' s well that ends well. " That cliche wrote the epilogue for North- ern track fortunes in 1965. The Huskies had veterans and a new head coach, Dr. Robert Kahler, but neither influenced their indoor record of 0-2 and a dark cloud hovered overhead as the Huskies moved outside. In the IIAC championships: surprise. Team balance and individual firsts by middle-distance runner Pat Brogan, sprinter Bill Pelkey, hurdler Art Schult:, and weight man Dave Herstedt put Northern into a first place tie. Three-miler John Peterson was further honored later in the season when he was named to the National Collegiate Athletic Association College Division All-American team. The hand of victory signifies another Northern win. 195 Silhouetted by a background of gray, pole vaulter Bob Rudun:el tops the bar with room to spare. Airborne sprinter Bill Pelkey dashed ahead of most competitors by placing in every meet. Stride for stride going into the turn, the Huskies pulled into the lead at the tape in an impressive win over Bradley. m§if i : ' 4J Ti-gLck Recoi-d. NIU OPP INDOOR 28 Western Illinois 76 . . . Huskies find debut with Macomb joes disappointing 15 Western Michigan 89 . . . Mid-American Conference mcmbeT is overwhelming 26 ' 2 Bowling Green 54 Central Michigan 47 ' 2 . . . Northern is improving but is still last of three OUTDOOR 53 Illinois State 45 Bradley 42 . . . Tables are turned and the Huskies finish on top 60 Eastern Illinois 85 . . . ilAC foe nips NIU win streak in the huii 51 Minnesota 78 Northwestern 37 . . . N ' orihern looks strong against Big Ten foes 71 Central Michigan 74 Chippeuos triumph again but things are a litle closer 5 State College of Iowa 87 . . . Visitors from the West come well prepared 103 Bradley 42 . . . Huskies are near flawless in win over Braves 63 Miami of Ohio 93 . . . Once more a Mid-American member shows superioritji IIAC meet — Tie for First 197 Miler Pat Brogan begins his final driving kick as the final turn is approached. Overcoming the earth ' s gravitational pull appears to be an easy task for soaring Greg Hopkins, who goes up and over the high bar for Northern ' s freshman team. Feft Brogetn Records fell under the constant stride of Pat Brogan, who closed out his career as Northern ' s premier miler. Voted most valuable and ■winner of the Behan Trophy for the third consecutive year, Brogan tried hard to best the school record of 4:07.2 for the mile — a record set by him in his junior year — but an injured leg and muddy track kept the record intact. Despite the injury he led Northern to a tie in the IIAC meet by winning two events. For the season he finished no worse than second in any meet. Honors also went to sprinter Bill Pel- key, Northern ' s honorary captain. Only Brogan topped Pelkey in individual points scored as the ex-Huskie football end place in every meet for the year. Following track season Pelkey was named " Athlete of the Year " by the Illinois Valley Sportswriters. .vV i A i „ - 198 V i tff Ktl M Adjacent to Northern ' s new football stadium, the fields of track complete the athletic picture of the West Campus where tennis and baseball are also played. 199 Tennis The old line about a team " hitting its peak too soon " is many times laughed off as fable by coaches of athletic teams. For Huskie tennis coach Tom Meinhardt, however, the quotation proved to be all too true for his squad. Northern net fortunes looked dismal at the season ' s outset as the Huskies were beaten in four out of five matches. But in mid-season of nine straight victories, the Huskie netters hit their stride — and a premature peak of performance. When the Interstate Conference championships came at the end of the season the Northern net- men — rated as co-favorites to take the IIAC crown along with eventual champion Eastern Illinois — had a disastrous first round and as a team finished a disappointing third. Number one singles man for the Huskie netters was Dave Johnson, with Steve Weiss, Wayne Bargren, Bob Luedeke, Hans Rokus, and Dave Falk following in that order. Johnson and Bargren made up the number one doubles team. Weiss and Falk were the Huskies ' number three doubles team, and were the only Northern netmen to take a first place in the IIAC meet. Singles man Luedeke took a second. Net is about to meet ball in a Wayne Bargren serve. TENNIS HUSKIES — Front Rou- CnrI Shutter, k h.:rl- , iiU. ' Mc .■ W nsv, IhA Friend. Bock Row: Coach Tom Meinhardt, Leroy AlcN.TnJer, W aviic Haru-ren, Dave Johnson, Boh Luedeke, Hans Rokus, Bill Sorlie. Concentration is in the face of Hans Rokus as he backhands a volley. . Tennis Recoi-d. NIU 9 1 2 6 4 7 6 7 OPP Texas Wesleyan . . . XJL ' netmen begin season with big win Texas Christian 4 . . Northern jails to overcome Lone Star opponent North Texas State 9 . . . Huskies giie up all points East Texas State 7 . . . a Texas school drops the Huskies again Northwestern 8 . . . Northern drops fourth in a row on the courts Augustana 3 . . . NIU back in win column Bowling Green 2 . . . Huskies sneak by for third win Kent State 2 . . . Northern takes third in a row Ohio University . ' 3 . . Huskies continue tcinning ways Bradley 2 . . Braves are victims for N U ' s fifth straight Eastern Illinois 4 . . ' L ' extends string in taking opening UAC match Central Michigan 2 . . . Northern gets second conference win Whitewater 1 . . . non-conference opponent yields easily Wheaton 3 . . . Momentum of netmen continues Ball State 6 . . . Huskie win streak stopped at nine Illinois State 1 . . . Northern comes back with AC win DePaul 8 . . . Huskies drop only their sixth match Western Illinois 1 . . . Northern finishes without a loss in the UAC Season Record: 12 wins, 6 losses IIAC matches IIAC — Third Place 201 Golf Tee to green was a long drive for Northern ' s Huskies in 1965 as NIU golfers faced big time competition from Wisconsin to West Virginia and posted a 7-16-1 overall record for the season. It was an off year for the Huskie golfers when they slid to fourth in the Interstate Intercollegiate Athletic Conference play- offs, breaking a 15-year mark. Since 1950 the Huskies had finished no worse than second — 11 times — and they captured the Inter- state title in 1960, but ' 65 was no year for titles. Senior Tom Slobe fired the year ' s best round, a sparkling 67 against Kent State. Slobe was the Huskies ' highest finisher in the conference meet, carding a tie for third place. Throughout the season, Slobe and Al Modloff were the most consistent players for Coach Nye LaBaw. Modloff ended his links ' career with an average of 74 in the 1965 matches. His best round of the season was a sub-par 70 against Illinois State. watches an opponents ' fairway shot. GOLF HUSKIES — Front Rou : Dick Campacni, hottest Dean, Larry Roth. Back Row. Dick Bowet, Gaty Ktahenbuhl, AI Modloff, Walt Clevenfier, Tom Slobe. Golf Rocoi?d. NIU OPP V i Miami of Ohio 16Vi 9Vi Dayton HVz UVi Dayton IIV 5Vi Ohio University IS ' z 121 2 West Virginia 11 ' 2 10 Kent State 14 10 ' 2 Western Michigan 131 2 12 Kent State 12 51A Illinois 12V2 17 Elmhurst 1 2 Toledo 22 8 Western Michigan 16 2V2 Bradley 15V2 L Iowa W 12 ' 2 Eastern Illinois 5 ' 2 nVi Whitewater 6V: 13 Illinois 23 13 Northwestern 23 6 Notre Dame 30 14 Illinois State 22 14 ' 2 Central Michigan 211-2 121 2 U of W at Milwaukee 51 2 5 Illinois State 13 W Cornell L Season Record: 7 wins, 16 losses, 1 tie IIAC — Fourth Place 202 Peftlv cuidinc the putter into the ball, senior Tom Slobe eves a three footer. Tower: Modloff ' s dnvini; helped him record the season s best 203 Whoever said that basketball is a non-contact sport has never seen a Huskie inrramural game. Tau Kappa Epsilon won the intramural football title. 3 204 Basketball honors went to Flunkies Independent Organization. In. ' tx ' gtmxix ' als Both quantity and quality were available in Northern ' s 1965 intramural program as a record number of students participated. In touch football 72 teams were fielded with the ultimate schcxil championship going to the Tau Kappa Epsilon Firemen for the second straight year. The TKE ' s outclassed the Blades 27-0 for the crown as Tommy Thomas won the game ' s most valuable player award. Close to 100 teams took to the hardwoods for the basketball season with the all-school cham- pionship going once again to the Flunkie Black. Quarterback Wayne Hargrcn releases the ball to his downfield target. 205 ..1..U " Everybody pile onto the guy with the white cut-offs! " goes the cries of the detensivemen as our hero plants himself under a pass in an intramural football contest. He may have just thrown a forward pass, but it looks more as if the quarterback is giving physical description of his opinion of the opposition. ErrinKly left alone hy the defensive backs, an end makes the reception. With the hand ol ihc opposituni t.inne him in the hut-. .1 q- waits until the last possible moment before releasing the ball. 1 1 ' .lirewdly 207 By encompassing the entire woman en- rollment at Northern, WRA is easily the largest organization on campus. The ac- tivity fees a co-ed pays at the start of each semester entitles her to participate in any of the 13 sports offered by WRA. The sports offered in the first nine weeks are archery, hockey, and rifling, while badminton, basketball, bowling, and gymnastics are offered the second nine. The second semester brings fencing, vol- leyball, and gymnastics. Canoeing, soft- ball, and tennis close out the ye ar. Swim- ming is offered throughout the year. If a member so desires, she can try out for one of the WRA teams in the sport of her choice. Teams host meets and travel to other schools to participate with other collegiate WRA groups. rn dancing, if practiced on a regula both fitness and poise. 208 Fencers practice their moves before mirrors in the physical education building. Swimmers utilize synchronization in performing their difficult routine i Exercises in gymnastics aid this coed in keeping trim for good health and good looks, one of the aims of WRA. Instructions are given to Huskie mermaids as a swimming class begins m r ' m S Ruth Fender ap e;l y-penJcd in mij -nir diirinK n tr:impoline exhibiihMi, Two vollevball teammates execute a good slam. Swimmers hear the firing nun no off and dive int.- the wnter of the new swimmini; pool to begin another r u e 211 213 214 The many organizations within this community rely on participation, or that group effort, in successfully reaching their goals. 215 NIUSAB Junior Rayford L. Steele, Unified Students, defeated independent candidate James Morel in last fall ' s SAB elections in a vote which more than doubled that of 1964. Other officers elected were Michael Cotteleer, vice-presi- dent, Kenneth Proctor, executive secretary, and David Salch, treasurer. All elected officers were on the Unified Students ticket. The presidential candidates participated in a dis- cussion of issues heard on WNIC the day before the elec- tion. Among the campaign issues were extension of library hours, the possibility of an underpass at the intersection of Glidden Road and Lucinda Avenue, extension of Christmas vacation, distribution of political literature on campus, and a separate board of governors for NIU. STUDENT GOVERNMENT President Holmes administers the oath of office to incoming president Ray Steele. New officers and representatives Kenneth Proctor, John Leinweber, David Salch, Gerald Morel, Bruce Carlson, Jane Hunt, Michael Cotteleer, and Gary Murphy wait to he sworn into office. 216 ML ' SAB — Front R.iu: William Tcderson, Jane Hunt, Roberta McCnim, l.-q h McCormick, David tCuehn, Sallv Sheehan, Catherine Ryan. Buck Ro«-: Terry Willinm .-n, iKiuilJ Heilman, Robert Burdick, lohn Leinweber, lohn Plummer Jr., Leonard Grossman, Kenneth Proctor, Frank Derfler. Alsii waiting to be sworn in were newly elected members Colleen Collins, Lawrence Kearlcy, C.irol Hackler, Andrew Eubanks, Diane Doe, Richard Johnson, Robert O ' Conner, and Thomas Cashin 217 N orttLei: ' Significant ctianges are evident throughout the 1966 Norther. It is the largest book in the university ' s history with 400 pages, an increase of 76 over last year. There are 40 pages of color in this year ' s book, a different grade of paper, and, for the first time, the offset printing process was employed. The 10,300 copy-printing run was one of the largest in the nation and cost a total of $52,000. The ' 66 Norther reflected the increasing trend toward the more informal and dynamic magazine-style layout. The philosophy is developing that the yearbook should be a meaningful chronicle of the year ' s events and not a large — and expensive — scrapbook. It is this philosophy which the 1966 Norther endorses and pursues. COMMUNICATIONS Mary Redfern, who took over from Liz Wolter in January, was second semester picture editor, and Ann Rainer spent the full year as assistant picture editor. Sports duties switched from Bob Bruce to Greg Swanson when, in January, Bruce was named -second semester editor-in-chief of the NortKfrn Stiir Spon nd editor Bi!I Hetland look over n proof-sheet H 1 Hr 1 : " K K k y H Bubincbs manager Rich Mcldon kept ira ;k ol this year ' s $52,OOC hiijj et. Sylvia Roe and editor Bill Hetland look through the bound proofs. A layout session is atended by Sally McDavid, Sharon Geih, Mary Ann Meetns, Alice Leahy, Ion Lawrence, and layout editor Sue Redfcrn. 219 ■v . ' f ' ? ' ;: ' . ' 65 ]Sroi: " ttLOX " ATvins The 1965 Norther, under the direction of editor Boh Richard- son and managing editor Bill Hetland, and sponsored by Robert L. LaConto of NIU ' s Journalism Department, received the highest ratings in the history of the university. Associated Collegiate Press gave the book its All-American award, National School Yearbook Association gave an A+ rating, and the Columbia Scholastic Press Association awarded a first place. These are the highest awards the ACP and NSYA give. These awards place the Norther in the top five percent of the nation ' s college yearbooks. Copy editor Dick Glosenger supervised writing for Editor Boh Richardson led the 1965 Norther to its record high ratings. Editor Bill Hetland and copy editor Dick Glosenger page through the latest 16-page blueprint signature in a critique session with copy staff members Holly Ulrey, Terry Chehuhar, Judy Chio ' pecki, Sandy McGuinn, and standing, assistant copy editor Sue Bietau, and Bill Gricsenauer. ManaKini; editor Russ Bath and editor Bob Bruce discuss the page make-up to be used in the next issue. Star The Northern Star has been continuing its policy instituted last year of reporting more of the DeKalb area news which affects Northern. Last fall the Star sup- ported the proposed bond issue for con- struction of a new city hall to replace the existing one built in 1891. Widening reader interest included the addition of a syndicated column by Paul Goodman. One page in every issue is now set aside for world, national, and local news reported on the wires of the Asso- ciated Press, another feature added last fail. Also, Star readers now need only look on the front page for the day ' s weather. The Star last fall undertook support of a slate of SAB candidates, and several issues were devoted to statements of all the can- didates. The letter page continues to be a symposium of the ideas of students and educators. An ambitious undertaking of the spring was a May Fete supplement containing special campus features. The Star, sponsored by Roy Campbell of the NIU Journalism Department, is placing additional emphasis on interpre- tative reporting, which includes in-depth follow-up stories on the day ' s events. Late afternoon finds furious activity at the . irt day ' s edition is prepared. .T( r: ( HtdMCi-t Kathy Moyzis, sponsor Roy Campbell, Kathy Gosnell, Nancy Hall, George Lane, Russ Bath, and Bob Bruce attend a weekly Friday afternoon critique and policy meeting. January graduate Tom Inchimiec was first semester editor. Star ' s advertising manayenal duties were handled bv lim Morel. 222 ilJkL I r- " " - Kathy Gosnell was this year ' s news co-ordinator. i l.,opy editor Ed Miiiii.nii. una spi.ri tdiUT i Watson check plates before going to press. Nancy Hall wa:. :.CLi ' iid scmesicr huMness man 223 FtLOtO Ser vice Student Publications Photo Service is a new organization formed by merging the photography staffs of the Islorcher and the Northern Star, thus broadening choice of equipment and avoiding double coverage of single events. Directed by Bob Richard- son during first semester, Photo Services acquired a new range of 35mm equip- ment, chosen for its flexibility and con- venience. This equipment proved absolu- tely necessary to meet the demands of the Northern Star ' s four issues a week, and the Norther ' s 400 pages. Don Kahn be- came service director in January. Bob Johnson, Pete Schuiman, and Jon Lawrence demonstrate the wide range of equipment now available. Draped in new 35mm equipment, Boh Richardson covers a football uame. Don Kahn checks a negative for cleanlin. n enlargement. 224 ToAveiTS First issue of the twice yearly Towers, campus literary magazine, was distirbuted on January 31. Awards were presented at the Contributors Tea held the evening before distribution. First prize in poetry went to Edward Beatty and second prize went to Thomas Potenza. First and sec- ond prizes were awarded to Terry Sternberg and Lavonne Mueller respectively for their prose entries. I iirskcv niid Russ Bath enjoy W ' hur s Hu i ' inin, Haf ' ' in the hinunrv Tou ' crs. Oriano Pagnucci, contributinK author and editorial .staff member, proofreads a selection for possible use in the spring edition. TOWERS — Front Row. Oda Van Winkle, Harold Koepp, Terry Smith, Coreen McKee. Back Row. Oriano Pagnucci, Michele Campbell, Mary Ann Fieg, Jeanne Campbell, Nelson Gciuer. 225 hl. d B. Eugene Koskey Dxrccwr, WMC Frank Parcells prepares to fade out the recording to read the late news headhnes. VNIC WNIC provides closed circuit radio services to the dorms on 605 kilocycles AM. The station also broadcasts on 89.7 megacycles FM, serving the university and those communities within a 55-mile radius. Expanded broadcast facilities, UPI radio wire service, and a 300-foot tower — all added since 1964 — have made possible a wider range of programs. Formerly located in the rear of Kishwaukee Hall, the WNIC office has been moved to larger quarters in the front of the building. It is now in the process of being remodeled. Because of increasing job loads brought on by more var- ied programming, Eugene Koskey, director, has recognized the need for a larger staff. Each semester people are needed to read news, direct programs and arrange records. How- ever, no technical knowledge is necessary, nor is a speech major a prerequisite. In addition to the music, news, and coverage of Huskie ballgames, WNIC presents news and feature programs of local interest. During the second SAB election campaign, listeners heard interviews with presidential candidates Jim Morel and Ray Steele, conducted by representatives of of WNIC and the ' Northern Star. Coverage of election re- turns was also provided by station personnel. vcv BairJ and Frank Parcells awair the signal from Tom Marshall that he has finished the news Tom Schlueter rives the play-by-play description of a Husky basketball game from the Field Hou: 227 Betty Murphy keeps busy organizing and updating the record libra Tom Schiueter and Bob Blackard work together on the Campus Line. 228 ■ li MllllUgW f-WK? ACCOlNTINi . SOCIETY — Fr..n! R,.u: Carol Ann Spagnoletti, Henry Anderson, Dennis Hardison, Barbara Durmski, Robert ' on- Boeckmann, Eileen Kukula. Second Row. William Bain, Raymond Krause, Richard Memmer, Thomas Stukcl, Robert Franson, Adrian Heuermann. Third Rou ' : William Ferri , Edward Swenson, Charles Wshek, Harold Stover, Michael Olson, Ronald Friske, Harold Leddy. Back Row: Robert Bailey, Gerald Kuhn, Alan Wolf, Raymond Clay, Edward Ruehl, Richard Prosser, William Svwalski, Lawrence Nilles. DEPARTMENTAL GROUPS A.ccoTj.ntirLg ' Society This year the Accounting Society continued its highly successful High School N ' isitation Committee. This com- mittee presented speeches to high school classes, informing them about the benefits of a college education as well as opportunities open in the field of accounting. The society also held a student-faculty breakfast every other Friday. Membership this year increased to 250. .A.m.ei ' ic an dxemical Members of the NIU student affiliate chapter of the American Chemical Society heard Dr. John Graham speak on hluclear Magnetic Resonance and Dr. Gordon Kresch- eck on Soaps in .000001 Seconds. During the Homecoming parade the group won first place for car decorations. Mem- bers also assisted at the Spring Science Fair at NIU spon- sored by the Illinois Junior Academy of Sciences. AMERICAN CHEMICAL — Front Rou: Richard Arthur, Donald Wyeth, Virginia Best, Shahrikh Alipour, Timothy Schaap. Back Row: Marcia Wiley, David LirrolJ. Michael Blackburn, David Hoyer, Rich- ard Rammacher. V cv ' Pciini MuelltT. AMA — Front Row. Kenneth Carlson, Timothy McGowan, John Car- ter, Jerome Jansenn, Laura Hansen. Center Row: Swaran Saxena, Enn Malm, Irving Anderson, William Rahn, Robert Maslowe, Norman Nel- son. Back Row. Louis Center, Jerry Frick, John Frundlich, Ronald Cer- epa, William Breit:ke, Don Hokanson, Bruce Lewin, James Swaggerty. AMA heard Dr. Seymour Banks, vice president and manager of media research for the Leo Burnett Advertising Company, speak on TV commercials and formulation of media studies. Jerome Bim of Patham, Laird and Kudner, also spoke on the unusual in print advertising, and Jack Bland, staff manager of market planning for United Air Lines spoke on the marketing of consumer services. ART GUILD — Front Row. Joan Evanchuk, Martha Zari, Dolores Brenner, Sandra Turnquist, Kay Miller. Center Row. Karyne Dun- bar, James Rericha, Kathleen Murphy, Jenison Peer, Kathleen Kuff- ner, Estelle Venardos. Back Row. Harold Krug, Louis Houdek, Lea DeVliegher, Richard Olson, Curtis Kulp, Donna Orbach, Paula Carl- son, Alan Leder, Charles Rudolph. In the fall the Art Guild sponsored a Discotheque. Art faculty and majors and minors were invited. Besides being a social function, it was also intended to help new students and new teachers get acquainted. The members also con- tributed art work to the Newcomers Club, a faculty organ- ization, for their yearly sale. Roger Desrosiers Jr. is adviser for the 25-member Art Guild. fk 230 CLIO — Front Row: Anthony Mortis, Dennis Cerese, Janet Skry- sak, Thomas Wilier. Back Row. Neil Rest, Harold Aikins (adviser), William Heimdahl, Marshall Fisher, Richard Slade, Karen Ennenbach. Clio Concert Band. In accordance with its purpose, Nor thern ' s history club this year sponsored several lectures on matters of historical importance. On October 28, Dr. Donald Lach of the Uni- versity of Chicago spoke on Asia in the Eyes of Europe. On November 9, Dr. Benjamin Keen of NIU ' s History Department discussed the problems involved in research- ing and interpreting the history of colonial Latin America. Concert Band began its season on January- 7 with a Pops Concerts in the University Center Ballroom. On February 20, the Band and Choir participated in the Con- temporary Arts Festival. A Spring Concert was presented on March 25 and a three day concert tour was held on April 27, 28, and 29. The Concert Band ' s last perform- ances were two Twilight Concerts held May 5 and 19. CONCERT BAND, numbering 77 members and under the direction of Dr. Wilbur Pursley, gave six concerts this year. f ' li- m s} ..OW.lRT LllOlK tormances and also v directed by Dr. Vernon Fay, gave three per- ent on a short tour in the spring. Concex-t Clxoix- D VR First appearance of the Concert Choir this year was on January ' 9 with the Symphony Orchestra in the University Center Ballroom. On February 20, the group teamed with the Concert Band in the Fine Arts Auditorium for a pres- entation that represented their contribution to the campus Contemporary Arts Festival. Last appearance was on May 6, again in the University Center Ballroom. NIU Residential Program of the state division of Voca- tional Rehabilitation is in its sixth years here, but in its first year as a recognized student group. Its 23 members are students handicapped by speech or hearing defects. They spend their first semester undergoing lip reading and speech therapy. During their second semester they conrinue this while holding part-time jobs on campus or in DeKalb. DVR — Front Row. Pauline Washington, Carol Wood, Susan Ste- phens, Ann Wiley, Barbara Hensel, Lynn Galiher, Mona Andrews, Patricia Hochmuth, Judith Sutton. Center Row: Walter Monical, Stephen Rent:, George Meisenbach, Gary Alvis, Jose Sierra, Roy Nicholson, Mary Farwell. Back Row: Daniel Isaacs, Douglas Miller, Lewis Goodman, Johnny Tuter, Francis DeFilippo, Roger Chambers. niii ENGLISH CLUB — Front Kou- Laura Sosin, Mane Addwoci, Mary- ann Cooper, Lynda Solar, Mary Anderson, Linda Vogt, Kathleen Finn. Center Row: Kathleen Trezise, Christine Rollco, Anthony Mor- mersLnije, lean I ' owell. B., Neil Rest, Leonard Grossman Clarke, Madelynn Malstrom. Gobreski, Pamela Muller, Jane i Row: Robert Hendry, Donna Commi ' , Terry Gabel, Arthur Mate, Irene Econoixiics Cliit) Englisih. Cliib Members heard several speakers this year. The late Dr. James Elliott spoke regarding the future of communism in East Germany. Dr. Fairbanks and Dr. Banovetz discussed the proposed state income tax. In the spring the group held a seminar on the economically underdeveloped areas of the world. The Departments of Economics, Political Science, and History cooperated in the seminar. Northern ' s English Club works to achieve a closer rela- tionship between students and faculty by presenting oppor- tunities that will stimulate appreciation and interest in literature. Highlights of the club ' s activities were a student- faculty coffee hour, a panel discussion, and addresses by special guest speakers such as poetess Gwendalyn Brooks, and Pulitzer prize winner Ernest Samuels. ECONOMICS CLUB — Front Row: Charles Quinlan, Michael Solomon, Warren Swanson, Barbara Hahn. Center Row: Henry Bollmar, Richard Blumberg, Michael Burkhard, James Stark, Anthony Scaperlanda (adviser). Back Row: Hugh Brandt, James Tucker, Thomas Bertsch, Robert Hcindel, Frederic Balser, Paul Waters, Lennart Sandbergh. B Q 233 FORENSIC — Front Rou-. James Greenwood, Sun Cox, Darlene Blackman, Nancy Doscher, Mary Troha. Center Row: Donna Jorstad (adviser), Mary Ernst, Mary Dilks, Carol Kunkel, Gary Murphy, Joseph Cragan, Wynette Gray. Back Rou-: Arthur Swanson, Donn Rojeski, Kenneth Rick, Wilham Heimdahi, John Rylander, Kenneth Van Hulle, David Schuelke (adviser), Arthur Yahrmatter (adviser). Fina nce Clu.t) FoirerLsic In us second year at Northern, the Finance Club or- ganized a fall field trip to Chicago. There the group visited the Federal Reserve Bank, Midwest Stock Exchange, and Chicago Board of Trade. Members also heard a variety of speakers from different banks and insurance companies. In addition, representatives from General Electric, Caterpil- lar, and Sears-Roebuck addressed the group. Debate squad attend ed some 50 tournaments across the country ranging from the University of Redlands in California to Harvard in Massachusetts. This year the group placed third at Wayne State, tied for second at Brad- ley, tied for first at Whitewater, and won first at Indiana State. At Illinois State, six members received certificates for their superior performances. FINANCE CLUB — Front Row. John Kreidle (adviser), Eugene Skaggs. Cenrer Row. Bernard Dorneden, Arthur Fabsits, Richard Clark, Gilbert Pinter, Dennis McEUigott. Back Row. Howard Builta, Carl Chizewski, Adrian Malec, John Prochaska, James Drew, Walter Perlick (adviser). I FRENCH CLUB — Front Rou ; June Clark, Mane Johnson, Ruth Bradley. Cemer Row. Nicky Rear- don, Cary Ballou, Pauline Nieb, Martha Schreiner (adviser). Back Row: Susan Siekmann, Kathryn Bailey, Catherine Schneider, Tom Dyback, Joyce DeWinters. Fx erLctL Clixt) Geology Clixt) NIU sen ior Joyce DeWinters, a French major, spent the summer in Paris and the surrounding area. At the November meeting of the French Club, Miss DeWinters narrated a selection of slides taken during her stay. In De- cember the group organized a Christmas party. For the party, members were occupied in learning French stories and games. Dr. Martha Schreiner is serving as adviser. Geology Club is in its first year at Northern. The pur- pose of the club is to serve as a professional organization for students interested in the study of geology, providing them with opportunities for professional growth outside the classroom. Activities included talks by some of the top men in the field of geolog ' . The group is also planning a spring field trip to the Appalachian region. GEOLOGY CLUB — Front Rou: Kenneth Horrall, Robert Morris (adviser), David Gob. Neil Strauss, Bruce Stevenson. CVnti ' r Rou: David Heilemann, Donald lohnson, (icralJ Eidenbcrt ' , Richard Gili- berto, Norman Paarlberg, John Witt, Rick Russell, Ralph Shroba. Biwk Rou: Richard Sanders, William Siie, Roy Budnik, Kenneth Mulmat. Richard Krueger, Kenneth Proctor, Donald Englishman. GERMAN CLUB — Front Row. Phyllis Aldrich, Suzette Kraut, Evelyn Westermann, Manfred Schwoch, Gerald Izzi, Barbara West- veer, Gail Demme. Second Row. Linda Sandstrom, Efrosine Kanel- lakes, Hans Lawall, Virginia But:ow, Nives Klobucar, Alexander Kentfield, Jean Bulfin, Kathleen Dempsey, Sandra Mast, Jean Dut:i, Margaret Dace. Third Row. Joyce Sprengelmeyer, Elizabeth Jurak, Herman Wacker, Lerke Holswarth, Ruza Cvijic, Janet Bollman, Linda Stewart, Darlene Blackman, Cynthia Hughes, Judith Wickens, Susan Atkenson. Fourth Row. Paul White, Patricia Green, John Chapas, Dennis Cevese, John Burton, David Barker, Anthony Marlowe. Back Row. Walter Wesbruur, James Hisler, Sharon Giles, Dennis Hayes, Muriel Meyer, Betsy Brothers, Rolf Achilles, Gary Anderson, Poet McCaffrey, Gary Corwin, Peter Andjelkovich, John Balong, Nancy Swandson. Cliab HEome Economics Clvib German Club heard lectures in German by instructors and professors from other universities. B. A. F. Rosiny of the staff of the Consulate General of Germany also spoke. By way of combining practice in the language with the German cultural tradition, the group staged plays and also organized a pre-Lenten season German Carnival. Man- fred Schwoch serv es as adviser to the 40 members. Six name designers representing the full spectrum of world fashion thought came to Northern for the Home Economics International Fashion Show. During a private demonstration for te.xtile majors, the designers spontane- ously designed and cut out patterns. The money raised by selling tickets for the fashion show went to the Home Eco- nomics Club ' s scholarship program. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB — Front Row: Nancy Hopper, Aerie Holsinger, Linda DeBartolo, Carol Sojka, Miriam Daniel, Virginia Arnold, I3arbara Hucker, Inez Busse. Secoini Row. Betty Bucey, San- dra Cohen, Carol Stromberg, Penelope Whitmore, Sheila Hartrick, Patricia Knapp, Marguerite Hovorka, Lynn Johnson, Marilyn Kop- rowski, Linda Bickett, Janice Ptacek. Third Rou-. Karen Nordquist, Marcia Bartz, Mimi Cocrato, Diane Zimmerman, Patricia Peterson, Carol Anne Prucha, Candice Hammut, Joan Heien, Evelyn Garbacz, Judy Buhelberg, Kaye Rasey. Back Row. Karen Olson, Diane Battig, Pamella Tkac, Helene Wlochall, Susan Becker, Sherryl Cowherd, Melodee Miller, Susan Gassman, Rebecca Pfolsgcof, Carolyn Lossin, Marth Yurs. 1 IOTA TAU — Front Rou: Keith Bowgren, Walter LariBe, James Roberts, Douglas Kanies, Uustav Oiling, James Vonesh. Center Row. Goodwin Peterson, John Gilliam, Ross Martin, Richard Knud- sen, Wayne Long, John Stapleton, Eckhart Jacobsen. Back Row: Meredith Rickert, Raymond Leon- ardson, Jan Thompson, Kenneth Karuhn, John Moore, Paul Altmna, Clifford Snow, Robert Knight. Iota, TsLXJL In- ' tema ' tiorLal Field trips this year were to the Anaconda Wire and Cable Company in Sycamore, and the Wurlitzer Com- pany in DeKalb. A safety demonstration was given by Gary Erisman, Safety Education Specialist of County Companies Insurance. In April, members cooperated with the Industry and Technology Department in presenting the ninth annual Industrial Education E.xhibit. Association of International Exchange Students m Economics and Commerce strives to promote close and friendly relationships between students of all nations through a worldwide exchange of " Working Trainee- ships. " This coming summer 10 to 15 NIU members will be sent to various countries to work and learn about busi- ness operations in those parts of the world. INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS CLUB — Front Rou ' : Donald Weintauch, James Swaggerty, Barbara Swist. Center Rou ' : John Carter, Bruce Lewin, Dr. Paul Groke, Robert Maslowe, Gilbert Pinter, Back Row: Lawrence Foss, Hugh Brandt, Robert Obenberger, Donald Hokanson, Thomas Bertsch, Diane Milit:, Henry Bellman. JSA — Front Rou-: Joyce Pardon, Mane Adducci, Pamela Herst, I ' at- ricia Matula, Sandra Harley. Center Row. Sharon Vasile, Edward Murnane, Randall Wheeler, William Hetland, Robert Bruce, Oriano JSA. Pagnucci. Back Row: Karen Stransky, Margaret Jachimowski, Kathleen Moyzis, Donald Grubb (adviser), William Griesenauer, Donald Turs- key, Jerone Smith, Jerome O ' Grady, Donald Brenner (adviser). IVEad-rigetls Among the speakers invited this year by the Journalism Students Association was Russ Pigott of radio station WLBK who spoke on radio news. Members also heard Charles Freestone, Illinois Press Association prize-winning photographer from the Rochelle News ' Leader, speak on press photography. The group also toured the facilities of the Morning Star and Register-Republic in Rockford. Madrigal singers have spent a busy year. The group performed at its second annual English Madrigal Dinner on December 15 and 16 in the University Center Ball- room. In February members participated in the Contem- porary Music Festival. A concert was held in April in the Fine Arts Auditorium, and in the spring the group went on a short tour. Dr. Howard R. Dill serves as adviser. MADRIGALS — Front Row. Glenn Beardsley, Margaret Willing, Gail Knohloch, Dorothy Bond, Richard Moravec. Back Row. Brenda Jordan, Richard Wood, Mary Jacob, Richard Ball, Joyce Lundin, Kath- leen Nagle, Howard R. Dill. 238 MAIOR-MIN ' OR — front Ron. Owen Clark, Margaret Thomas. Back Rou: Judith Seger, Jill Walker, Doris Krone, Eleanor Broucek, Cecilia Morner. IS LsLj ojc- Lljnojr IMa ttL Clxxb Women physical education majors and minors within our community are active in the Major-Minor Club. In November members returning from student teaching passed on advice gained from their experiences. Over Christmas the women decorated Anderson Hall and or- ganized a party. Visiting professor Ruth Glasow spoke in Feburary and the Major-Minor Banquet was held in May. In one of the Math Club ' s first meetings, members saw one of the Disney introductory science series films entitled Donald Duck in Mathemagic Land. Dr. Herbert Miller, who is also the adviser, spoke to the group on the Golden Section. At the club ' s annual spring banquet Dr. Mary Dulciani of Hunter College, New York delivered an ad- dress. Some 50 students were members this year. MATH CLUB — Front Rou. ' : Louisa Strobot, Judith Bruns, Virginia Best, Jeanette Curtis, Lorraine Lid, Shirley Vallort, Joan Larson, Gwendolyn Neul, Roberta Allen. Ct nttr Rou ' : Joyce Sprengelmeyer, Clayton Denton, Francisco Talluto, Ronald Kiefer, John Burton, Mary Friedman, Barbara Krai. Back Row: Herbert Miller (adviser), Suzann e Liet:, Eugene Haffner, Robert Engstrom, Charles Osborne, Ronald Ruman, Richard Forst. The orchestra ' s second concert was held with the University concert choir on January 9 in the ballroom and featured Haydn ' s Symphony No. 7 in C major and Bruckner ' s Mass No. 3 in F minor. OrctLestret FtLilosoplxy Cliit) Four concerts were presented this year by the 100-piece orchestra. Composed of students, townspeople, and fac- ulty, the orchestra, under the direction of Frank Beezhold, performed with the concert choir at one presentation. John Weicher, assistant conductor of the Chicago Symphony, was guest conductor at the all-Beethoven concert during first semester and Dr. Robert Floyd of NIU was guest pianist at the first concert during second semester. Reading of papers on philosophy and other related areas by students and faculty of the NIU Philosophy De- partment comprised the majority of the club meetings. Some 35 active members attended the weekly meetings. In addition to sponsoring several lectures, the group was host to members of the Mary Knoll Seminary. Advisers to the club were NIU philosophy professors Drs. Ronald StoothofF, Mason Myers, and Charles Leslie. PHILOSOPHY CLUB — Froiat Row: Rubin Ootesky (adviser), David James, Remy Cregier. Back Row: Edwin Finney, Gerald Wuori, ' William Houser, Jeffrey Morey, Charles Leslie (adviser). 240 f aJ RUSSIAN CLUB — Front Rou-: rnmela Hesler, Christine Xenin Lcontieff (adviser), Charlenc Borys, Mary Landis, Joseph SuhaJolc. Ct-nier Row. Jean Couher, Nancy Lui:, Cheryl Tresnak, Rita Pearson, Robert Christiansen, Linda Lippeth. Back Rou ' : Richard Barton, Lloyd Cohen, How- ard Pitts, WilHam Wantling, Andrea Sepich, Tomas Leonas, Manfred Schwoch, Patric Patterson, Charles Levad. RuLSsian Cliit) The Russian Club, under the advisement of Xenia LeontiefF, is striving to help it memhers gain a better under- standing of the Russian language. A cultural understand- ing of Russia is also sought through learning the folk songs, popular songs, games and dances of the Russian people. During the year native Russian speakers have addressed the club and presented slides taken while traveling in Rus- sia. This year the membership of the club has increased more than 3C percent over that of the previous year. A project for Bendix Corporation Awards Competi- tion, submitted to the American Institute of Physics, opened this year ' s activity for the Physics Club. The project consisted of designing and fabricating a vacuum system for equipment used to determine the energy of conversion electrons. The Physics Club also sponsored a lecture series on various topics of interest to students and made several field trip ' s. Members also helped at the district meeting of the Junior Academy of Science. e t li: . ii — Front Row. I.I. ■ . ! , M Fenske. CtiUir K.iii: .leanette Curtis, George iielnvan, Jonn Larson, ilIrlev Vallort. Back Row. Michael Gartland, Thomas Flasch, James Rice, Pius Nold, Richard Ross. 241 SOCIOLOGY-ANTHROPOLOGY — Front Row. Helga K Sharon McKee, Florence Leonard, Abdo Elkholy (adviser), Joy Wey- rauch, Leslie Kocinski, Robert Chuaski. Second Rou.-. Kathleen O ' - Toole, Cozette White, Barbara Swist, Lynn Risley, Diana Vincent, Jane Groy, JoAnn Markey, Karen Kozica. Third Ron;: William Breitzke, Teresa Malone, Marcia Andrews, Mary Jordan, Theodore Dawson, Mary Laforge, Carol King, Harold Farson. Back Row: James Frisbie, Donald Hodanson, John Carter, Nancy Garrett, Sandra Kos- ter, Judith Kamphouse, Linda Wallace, Janet Clugston. SJ lS L Highlights of the year for the Society for the Advance- ment of Management were two awards received from the Professional Division of SAM for their outstanding per- formance. They placed sixth among 225 university chap- ters. In addition, their new journal Prospectus won an award of merit. Only four such awards are given out each year. SAM also had a Homecoming reunion. for all the members during its five-year history at NIU. In March SAM conducted a day long business seminar. Sociology- A ntlxropology Sociology-Anthropology is reorganizing and has writ- ten a new constitution. The group has heard several speakers including Mrs. Jane Browne, Executive Director of the Planned Parenthood Association. Dr. Gunnerson of NIU also spoke on his summer expedition to Kansas researching the American Indian. Members also saw Triumph of the Will, filmed under the Hitler regime. SAM — Front Row. Ann Wickstrom, Kathleen Wait, Emma Kiefer, James Vandenberg, Barbara Nolan, Catherine Ryan, Kathleen Nagle. Second Ron- ' ; Ralph Novak (adviser), Charles Quinlan, William Abel, Richard Meldon, Gilbert Pinter, Robert Thon, Arnold Miller, Robert Kellen, James Drechsel, Tracy Marsh, Gerald Green (advi- ser). Third Rou ' : John Prochaska, Robert Scott, Edward Schultz, Rus- sell Semmler, Bruce Lewin, Kenneth Cheetham, Thomas Anderson, Alan Hainchek, John Munson. Fourth Row. Donald Kiefer, Orville Kiefer, Orville TeBockhorst, George Dzielak, Lai Saxena, Fredrick Glinke, William Gutschick, Carter Beatty, Thomas Buettner, Michael Busic. Back Row. Irving Anderson, Douglas LaV ' inn, John Carter, Donald Hokanson, James Edwards, James Ludwig, Edward Swenson, John Roark. 242 h . f» : : f SNA — Victoria Joswich, Second Benson, front Kow: Elaine Davis, Merrill Campbell, Sue Driscoll, Jackson, Carolynn Riczkus, Ann Oberg, Cathy Hart, Terry Elizabeth Baizer, Janet Bailey-Murray, Kathleen Donlan. Rou ' : Gail Kracen, Jean Wahlstrom, Nancy Jensen, Kathleen Rosemary Rigney, Carol Florek, Mary Fosnot, Dixie Molloy, S]sr.A Already on the road to helping those in need, the girls of Student Nurses Association distributed Christmas cards for UNICEF to raise funds used to send penicillin to impoverished countries. Their social calendar included a " first " this year, a Little Sister Coffee. At this get- together advanced nursing students discussed Northern ' s nursing opportunities with the freshmen and transfer stu- dents. Another activity was the annual senior banquet held in May at the University Center. . r r Barbara Judkins, Barbara Hess, Betty Huzwitz. Third Row: Susan Kemp, Donna Hintze, Lynne Neale, Beverly RingI, Jessi Zambrano, Ellen Kraft, Karen Kalning, Joan Peterson, Carol Jacobson, Lenore Bostian. Back Row: Robert McMahan, Maureen O ' Leary, Nancy Jacobs, Mary Bruns, Carol Machalinski, Joan Spilis, Karen Rutz, Charlene Hagen, Renee Ament, Sandra Nichols. SpanistL CItjlTd Eight more students have joined the ranks of El Circulo de Espanol this year. The group develops various pro- grams based on Spanish customs and cultural traditions. Through involvement in these activities, interested stu- dents may improve their knowledge of the Spanish lan- guage and of the peoples who speak it. Highlight of the year for the club was its annual trip to Chicago to attend a Spanish program followed by a dinner at a downtown Spanish restaurant. SPANISH CLUB — Front Rou-: Linnea Kvacik, Lorraine Lid, Walter Gutierrez, Linda Sandstrom. Centt-r Rou: Carole Natalini, Sandra Bevenson, Catherine Deegan, Patrick Pentcl, Sharon Mosel, Sonja Johnson. Back Rou : Phvllis Morgan, Catherine Altar, Donna Miskell, Richard V ' alois, Diana Ryskicwicz, Mnrilvn nii|branJ ' .,in, ?ii ' ' nn Siekmnnn, Mnrtha Mcintzer, Sue Kirkhus. UNIVERSITY WOMENS ' CHORL S — K.iu; i ' atna:, Lasser, Phyllis Andersen, Linda Klinke, Eleanor Tipton, Ann Wickstrom, Janice Lindsay, Nancy Stephens. Second Row. Judith Amstedter, Christine Patyk, Linda Groleau, Bernadette Witt, Mary Anderson, Nancy Sherman, Larissa Tkach, Nancy Tamarri, Marsha Gray, Diane Yamamoto, Pamela Johnson, Laura Giragosian, Dana Buggs. Third Row. Ronna Lewis, Sandra An;ak, Sharyn Guarino, Elaine Sohn, Virginia Arnold, Marilyn Fornall, Kathleen Dempsey, Mary Turner, Jean Buffin, Sherry Taylor, Catherine Deegan, Mary Hulett. Fourth Row. Donna Keith, Mary Neesan, Linda Lloyd, Christine Kerwin, TUni v eiTs itiy |iij:t.h I ;;; , 1:: : - I irollemond, Jeanette Chaon, Mary Regan, Nancy Rocholl, Joanne Kulp, Betty Somogyi, Cheryl Avery, Lynne Blocker, Sandra Newberg, Karen Meyer. Fijth Rmc: Lou Ann Kaack, Joyce Jurs, Susan Costa, Margaret Young Cheryl Langford, Judy Wymer, Suzanne Tegrmeyer, Sharon Haut, Kathleen Goloy, Patricia Black, Jody Woodrich, Virginia Sailor, Trudi Saccaro. B.ick Row: Susan Kirby, Lorraine Siatkowski, Patricia Rochon, Marilee Anderson, Mary Ellen Laat:, Constance Keyes, Nina Sexton, Mari- lynn Klinefelter, Cynthia Mare, Glenda McRoberts, Marilyn Lester, Sherry Gust, Cheryl Daehn. Dr. Tipton and Marcella Ranieri run through a voice testing exercise. Women ' s CtLorxis To sing for pleasure is the reason the University Women ' s Chorus meets every Monday and Wednesday afternoon. Besides singing for their own enjoyment, the women, numbering a Httle over 100 and originally known as Treble Clef, present Christmas and spring con- certs for the enjoyment of other Northern students. In the spring about half the chorus made a one-day tour of area high schools. This was the second year this tour was sponsored. It will continue as an annual choral event. 244 ACE — Front Ruu,; Betty Bentkowski, Linda Cady, Jacqueline Sharber, Janice Grubar. Back Kow: Judith Seegert, Gloria Dietrich, Sheri Kindberg, Lorraine Lut:, Carlene Hanson, Barbara Tsukamoto. ACTIVITY GROUPS J CE JVjtslId Cliib This year the girls of the Association for Childhood Education worked mainly with the handicapped children in the Special Education Department. They developed various bulletin board projects and also taped readings for use by blind children. As the Special Education Club grows, ACE will gradually shift more of its effort to the Education Department. At Winter Carnival the girls helped students release their hostilities by allowing them to throw darts at pictures of teachers. Early in the year Arab Club held its annual banquet. A wide variety of Arabian dishes were featured and some 200 students attended. In February ' the group organised a display of Arabian dress and jewelry at the University Center. An Arabian belly dancer performed on campus in March under the club ' s sponsorship. Several speakers also appeared on campus, including the Director, of Urban In- formation and a representative of the Palestine Govern- ment in e.xile. This year ' s group numbers 23 members. ARAB CLUB — Front Rnu.-. Donna Chigi, Michel Mazakis, Suzanne Haines, Fouad Kanbour. B(ic Row: Ghazi Abu-Hassan, Elias Haddadin, Gary Williams, Rajai Muasher, Ammar Bouhovche, Bar- bara Hacker. 245 A ssociated. WorrxerL AWS is composed of all the women students on cam- pus. Throughout the year those women active in the or- ganization are kept busy by many activities. They run the Big Little Sister program at Northern, registration dances, and hold a New Students Week every year. They also sponsor the annual Christmas Queen, they select the " Mother of the Day " on Mom ' s Day and " King for a Day " on Dad ' s Day, and organize the entertainment for both of these parent-honoring occasions. Boots etnd. Calico Amidst a swirl of bright calico and high leather boots, the members of the Boots and Calico Club perform their favorite dances. The club offers an opportunity for its members to learn and share in the enjoyment of square dancing and folk dancing. For those non-members who enjoy this art, the club holds two open dances, one each in the fall and spring. Members also hold a spring picnic. ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS — Front Row: Barbara Boymu, Vlarjone Meyers. Back Row: Shirley Bowen, Sharron Price, Laura Rettberg. BOOTS AND CALICO — Front Rou ' : Pamela Pindras, Cheri Douglass, Gerald Roth, Patricia Tomszewski. Centtr Rou ' ; Jean Schroeder, Barbara Schroeder, Lillian Becker, Darlene Blackman, Ila Bloomingdale, Jean Howard, Sandra Fors. Back Row: Jake Thorn, Richard Ruby, Everett Kelley, Edward Howard, William Wiggins, William Welch, Karen Meier, Sue Baker. 246 CIRCLE K — Front Row: David Johnson, James Wayman, Richard Smith, Richard Slade, Larry Koralik, Barry Bridgestock, Wendell Lindbeck (adviser). Back Row. Thomas Jankovsky, Earl Warner, William Lundberg, Bruce Bell, Richard Ford, Larry Jania, John Good- win, Edward Olson, James True. Circle K During its second year on campus Circle K coordi- nated Operation Handshake. The aim of this project was to collect Christmas cards for the soldiers in Viet Nam. Toys and decorations were also collected for the soldiers to distribute to the Vietnamese children. This fall the group helped the DeKalb Kiwanis Club sell peanuts on their annual Peanut Day. Proceeds went to charity. The group also ushered at studio plays and Homecoming. Fliinkies This year as last year, the FIO has held its titles by winning the all-university championships in basketball, baseball, volleyball, and tug-of-war. Not only do the Flun- kies participate in intramural sports, they enter the full range of campus activities, and at Homecoming captured the trophy for the most humorous float. Their annual Miss Northern contest and dance was held December 1. FLUNKIES — Front Row. David Cudden, Donald Barry, Louis War- field, Allan Modloff, James Skowbo, Richard Moran, Raymond Fiday, William Nelligan. Second Rou.: John Haar, Lawrence Duhig, James McLaughlin.Joseph Padobmk, John drivetn, IV-tcr H.irrott. Raymond Podobnik, John Traff. Third Row: Frank Popolov, Richard Murphy, Paul Waters, Thomas Rosenow, Gary Marx, Peter Melonas, Donald Johnson, Mark Rajcevich. Back Row. Jerry Tefcek, George Hendry, Thomas Tucker, Jerry Dittle, Kenneth Smoc:ynski, Lowell Burgess, Joseph Urso, Patrick Johnson. u «t-fe ' FLYING HUSKIES — From Run: Charles Thomas, Goodwin Pe- tersen, Barbara Pine, Nancy Schroll, Deanne Irwin, Gilles Sanderson, Lawrence Potesta, Jack Solomon, David Pringle, Joan Surer, Marilyn Wilson, Ross Guest. Second Row. Ralph Haug, William Law, David Johnson, Robert Bailey, Walter Reis, John Murray, Donald Magill, Stephen Power, Patrick Pentei, Arthur Welch, L " ian Tybon. Third Rou-: Gerald Florian, Richard DelCarlo, Michael Wade, Thomas Mott, Brian Lisk, Ronald Unrath, Terry Saunders, James Morel, James Hess, Gary Hedges. Back Row: Alfred Kretimann, William Weber, Frank Drendel, William Turner, Joseph Parat, Wayne Wade, Robert Prucha, William Croutch, Roger Sullivan, John Monnett. Flying- PI xskios Folk Detnce Cl xb About ten members of the group met weekly this year for ground school instruction. They studied aerodynamics, meteorology, FAA regulations, radio communications, and other subjects needed to obtain a private pilot ' s license. Group flights were made to Megs Field in Chicago, Rock- ford Airport, and also to Wisconsin. The group numbers over 40, about 15 of whom are flying members. The re- maining members are those who are interested in aviation and enjoy maintaining close cont act with it. In December the girls of the Folk Dance Club attend- ed a workshop at the University of Chicago under the direction of Richard Crum, a top authority in the field of Balkan dancing. This workshop was attended by dancing teachers and students in order to bring back and share fresh material with other students and folk dance enthu- siasts. Many of the girls will also attend folk dance camps during the summer. Now in its second year, the group hopes to participate in Orchesis in the Spring. FOLK DANCE CLUB — Front Row. Janet Clugston, Cheri Doug- lass, Margo Stanley, Gerald Roth. Back Row: Neil Rest, Swaran Sax- ena, Bernetta Stickler, Christine Rolko, Warren Cooke. INTERNATIONAL CLUB — Fronr Rou : Syed Mehdi, Marion Cobb, Clairan Soli, Constance Hadley, Yvonne Morrison, Sharon Gambo, i II tl . n. Biick Rou: Mirbaba Mehdi, Diane Milit:, Barbara wist, Miriam Deransberg, Kathy Wire, Leslie Collins, Enrique Serra, Mohamed Ezzeraimi, Syed Husain, Syed Hasan. IrLl:oma, " tiorLal Clxib The International Club has expanded its membership to over 100 this year with the addition of ten foreign students. Striving toward developing social and cultural relations among the international community on campus are among the main objectives of the group. This year the club features a coffee hour every alternate Friday with news magazines and taped music from many countries. ISTaiatd-S Naiads, Northern ' s coeducational synchronized swim- ming club, seeks to build and improve swimming skills and coordination. Recreation and enjoyable social relations are also promoted. On March 11 and 12, the organization sponsored a swim show demonstrating the talent and ability of its members. Traveling to different colleges. Naiads participate in swim meets where they learn new techniques. In April Northern ' s Naiads were host to the Aquatic Arts Festival in which many colleges took part. NAIADS — Fronr Roii ' : Peg Castle, Judi Moles, Phyllis Clavelli, Patti Brown, Patty Leu, Christy Noll, Judith Kalinowski, Patricia Benedetto. Center Rou ' : Donna Darling, Betty Hurwit:, Patricia Gomolski, Sandy Peterson, Lani Oestrcicher, Sue Andersen, Linda Lea Lindquist, Betty Farr, Elizabeth Broias, Jo Ellen Litts. Back Row. Ray Buntkus, Barbara Vance, Sharon Stangel, Susan Whibbs, Paula Rurka, Eileen Harms, Janice Kun:, Pamela Reit:, Suzanne Krohn, Carole ' eronie. ' W f f f o NIU OFFICIALS CLUB — Front Row: Charles Saieve, Gary Rudsinski, Greg LeVert, Michael Krovvka, Thomas Weirich. Center Row: Stewart Browti, Larry Schnorr, John Crawford, William Collins, Garry Crull, Ronald Kedzior, Thomas Lund. Back Raw: George Twardy, Hans Rokus, Roger Searls, Timothy Macal, James Parker, Robert Lay, John Young, Duane Mehn. Officials Clxib OrctLesis Those students who participated in Northern ' s intra- mural sports program were afforded the best in officiating by the NIU Officials Club. The club provides an oppor- tunity for NIU students to gain experience in officiating while serving the intramural program of basketball, base- ball, touch football, and volleyball. Their prime goal, however, is to promote interest in better sportsmanship and better athletics in general. This year ' s group numbers 40 members, an increase of ten over last year. Self-expression through movement in dance is devel- oped in Orchesis. Members learn how dancing can be- come both an educational and creative art form. Every year Orchesis presents its annual Modem Dance Concert, and this year it was presented on April 22 and 23. The group also organized a children ' s theater in December and a benefit performance in February. Membership this year stands at 50, which is an increase of 30 over last year. Miss Mildred Olson is the group adviser. 250 ORCHESIS — Front Row: Madeleine Myrick, Cozette White, Mary Acierto, Terrie Holland, Bev- erly Otto, Sue Williams, Roberta Allen, Jean Lee, Mary Giacomini. Center Row: Gwen Clark, Sherry Stephens, Sandra Rompala, Patricia Fleming, Cynthia Ozog, Marytherese Hoovler, Donna Grohne, Margaret Samuelian, Kathleen Shaw, Elizabeth Esquival. Back Row: Cheryl Granberry, Janet Ellis, Victoria Vanstrom, Donnie Rotschka, Mariann Hohnwald, Rosalie Klinka, Sandra Lund- berg, Roxanne Joyce, Mary McEwen, Andrea Almasy, Jere Vesely, Margaret Willing. OUTDOOR CLUB — Prom Rou.-: Janet BuKer, Joanne Fox, Phyllis Milkr, Misan Utroska, Susan Tomlinson, Catherine Ryan, Judith Kreczmer, Janet Clune, Janet Thwreatt. Second Row: Carol Butterbaugh, Dian Brunswick, Ronald Lu::o, Linda Goodman, Kathleen Sharp, Douglas Fenske, Gayle Wicks, Karen B ergles, Sandra Anderson, Margaret Young. Third Row: Edward Zigman, Den- nis Skowrowski, Mona Klimek, Deborah Moore, Charles Hancock, Bruce Nordquist, James Price, Sandra Lorin, John Cerman, Dottie Bates, Susan Sward. Back Row: Richard Past, Susan Savrageav, Gary Cor» ' in, Gerald Heinrich, David Sadowski, Dora Heine, Marcia Heimdahl, Susan Kupec. Oiitd-oor Clxit) A new group on campus, the Outdoor Club was or- ganized to provide outdoor recreational activities for Northern students. With about 50 active members, the Outdoor Club made a trip to Starved Rock where they hiked and explored the caves around the area. The group also made an expedition to the Rockford Ice Skating Cha- let. Ski trips were taken in February with spring activities including hiking, canoeing and bicycle riding. The club is advised by Dr. Darrel Lynch and Robert Pearson. XJCB Two new coordinating positions were added to the Board this year, giving more students a chance to assist in direction of the University Center. Some 35 students helped in organizing activities. These ranged from selling tickets and ushering to preparing the University Center calendar. Top performers and movies were chosen to en- tertain students. This year a tour program was begun and UCB members gave parents and high school seniors tours of the Center and the NIU campus; UCB — Front Rou: Wesley Schmidt, Mary Anderson, Robert Hendry, Sandra Paterson, Pamela Carver, Barbara Dunn. Back Row: Kenneth Harmet, Donald Heilman, Martha Glaser, Gary Arnold, Dennis Znrnt. Icrrv Burnam. .Alvin Mason. ij - M - f. _ an. — l- I J ai K 1 H Hl VETS CLUB — Front Kou ; Jerome Jnnssen, James (.irnnt, John Means, James Cairnes, Carrol Sholders, Jon Grabill, Joseph Streff, Pat- rick McCaffrey, Raymond Ribordy, Robert Winblad, Steconii. Rou ' : Robert Kellen, Paul Belgio, James Millican, Gary Sahm, Ronald Stach- owicz, John Kaczanowski, Edward Waloszyk, Virgil Montavon, An- thony Marlowe, Paul McOrath, George Beier. Third Rou ' : James Stark, Arno Zoske, Paul Brown, Willis Clark, William Supak, Michael Collins, Charles Beyer, Steven Stroud, Henry Lehnerer, William Mc- Ginnis. Back Ron ' : James Wood, Keith Nergaard, Carl Haupt, Ronald Smith, Lael Luke, Theodore Liautand, James Heveran, Charles Schranz, Wayne Arnold, Gary Corwin. Vets Cliit) The annual Dad ' s Day Dance held on October 9 was again sponsored by the Vets Club. The men teamed up with Sigma Sigma Sigma to present a float depicting a battleship for the Homecoming parade. Some members also wore their service uniforms to perform color guard duties for the parade. Two years active duty are required for membership. This year ten more men met this requirement and joined their fellow veterans in club activities. D e ncx o c x " a. " t s The YD ' s sponsored Christmas Cards for Viet Nam. Petitions were circulated on campus which obtained about 3,000 signatures. These petitions were then enclosed in Christmas cards and sent to soldiers in Viet Nam. This year Northern ' s YD ' s were honored by having a member, Larry Segneri, elected to the national office of administra- tive secretary in College Young Democrats. YOUNG DEMOCRATS — Front Rou- Kathleen Monell, Joseph Holman, Jane DeBauche, Barbara Brown, Patricia Wangelin, Patricia Krzysztyniak. SeconA Row: Camille Trawinski, Mary Willson, Fred- erick Wolforth, Charles Saicva, Thomas Raleigh, Arthur Welch, Rob- ert Jakeway. Third Rou ' : Philip Gregorowicr, Sheila Cross, Jo Ann Webb, Earl Washington, Thomas Lyons, Daniel Renner, Anton Wa- ser, James Parks, Richard Spiegel. Back Rou: Minnie Davis, Rose Layne, Florence Leonard, Lawrence Segneri, Richard Gonsiorek, Le- land Carlson, Arthur aliening, Alan Hainchek, Dennis Cerese. VOLNl.. REPUBLICANS — Fruni Row. Susan HilJreth, Charlene NemeiT, Priscilla Main, Kathryn Lynn, Joyce Madison, Marilyn LaRue, Mary Entas. Center Row. Wanda Crater, Nancy Nelson, Donna An- Repxiblicans Jerson, Evelyn Mohr, Deborah Mitchell, Robert Thomas, Pcgyy Babb, Mary Balgemnnn. Back Rou-; Jack Bennett (adviser), Teri-Ann Cald- well, William Pfluger, Wesley Johnston, Carl Hayes, John Savickas, James Quinn. Desiring to maintain an informed university commu- nity, the YR ' s have attain sponsored a number of speakers. Congressman Donald Rumsfeld spoke as did Congress- woman Charlotte Reid.who returned from a tour of South Viet Nam in January. State Senators jack Peterson and Bert Rosander spoke in April. Last guest was Chicago Alderman Jack Sperling, who is mentioned as a possible opponent to Mayor Daley in the ne.xt city election. YOUNG REPUBLICANS — Front Row: Lou Ann Kaack, Bonnie Schuldt, Marcia Myers, Jeanne Nelson, Jehnifer Quirk, Georgia No- votny, Marilyn Maris. Center Rou-. Rusesl Novak, John Kirk, Stephen Baker, Thomas Mihajlov, Carse Bennett, Harold Slotta, Robert Ma- this, Robert Piskule, Walter Meinhold, Susan Becker, Kathy Wire, Sharon Steffens, Charles Hancock, Richard Slade, Michael Urbans, James Baranski. 253 ALPHA PHI OMEGA — Front Rou-. James Forbes, Gary Rosentreter, Robert Kotnour, Richard Knudsen, James Kessler, Brian Malec. Center Row. Fredrick Milwer, Terry Maddoch, Robert Porter, Robert Hall, Terrence Heyer, Norman Widerstrom, Gary Schobert. Back Row: Les- lie Jannusch, Richard Battles, Timothy Macal, Andreo Davik, Roger V ' anBriesen, Lawrence Erickson, John Swanson, Gary Pellegrini. SERVICE GROUPS Omega, Alpha Phi Omega helps with registration, maint ains the victory bell, and holds the annual Ugliest Man on Campus penny-a-vote contest and dance. A Christmas party with a karate demonstration was prepared for the hoys at St. Charles Training School. APO co-sponsored with the Alpha Xi Delta a dance presenting " Cannibal and the Headhunters, " the proceeds going to charity. ALPHA PHI OMEGA — Front Rou.: David Ure, Michael Polchopek, Casimir, Stec, Alexander Lerner, Wayne Anderson. Center Row. Daniel Tesla, William Meier, James Anderson, Gary Walter, Thomas Kaineg, James Hedstrom, Charles Eckel. B.ick Row: Louis Messina, Kent Nelson, Edward Komrska, Robert Glover, Ross Smith, Barry Rosnick, Terry Waldbeesser, Kenneth Krasinski. 254 Sigma LetmlDcia Sigrna The women of Northern ' s first service sorority assisted the city of DeKalh by canvassing the area for the UNICEF collection and by serving meals at the hospital once a week during the fall of 1965 and spring of 1966. During the Christmas season the women worked with the Salva- tion Army in distributing bags to be filled with canned goods for the needy. On campus the women helped with last September ' s registration and acted as guides for the SEA convention. The group also offers an annual $50 scholarship. Any fe- male student with a 2.0 average and 12 hours may apply. Ann V ' ojnovich, Jere Kluge, Linda Bu rk, and Charol Novak prepare for the WNICEF drive. Thus the girls aid the university and the entire community. SIGMA LAMBDA SIG.VIA — Front Rou- usan K.rK, kannc H.rai „ku, Jc:ti : Klucc, i.uiU,, lio.k, Jamie Harper, Sanky Sunde, Marilyn Perdue. Center Kou : Nancy Hall, Jo Ann Cobb, .Michaelene Skronski, Jeanne Liptrot, Karen Nelson, Cheryl Barrels, Catherine Butiler. Back Row. Mary Gerten- rich, Carol Johnson, Judith Krueger, Karen Bovard, Kaye Rasey, Kathryn Kostal, Carol Small, Carol Sims. 255 UNIVERSITY RELIGIOUS COUNCIL — Front Row. Patsy Terry, Jean Not- man, Marilyn Maris, E]i:abeth Farnham, Susan Ikler. Back Rou-: Jean Sensan- baugh, Michael Frolik, Jatnes Fitzpatrick, William Murphy, David Barker, Penny Taylor. RELIGIOUS GROUPS TUxii voi s i " ty Religioxxs Coixncil The University Religious Council acts as a coordinat- ing body for campus religious organizations. Nineteen groups are represented in the council by one or two mem- bers. An annual service rendered by this council is the distribution of booklets to new students giving informa- tion on the various religious groups. The URC is now making plans to help boost the morale of soldiers in Viet Nam by means of a correspondence program. Nancy Ohrecht, Richard Wang, Ellen Bronstein, Rev. Ronald Russell, and Kathv McCall discuss religious and racial segregation in sororities and fraternities. 256 CCCC — Front Row: Jean Norman, Rebecca Pfolsgrof, Rev. Carl Moorhous, Audrey Pearson. Back Roa ' : Sandra Nichols, Marilyn Mar- is, Thomas Barker, Penny Taylor, Marlene Burrell. CsLlCL±eJ:l J.Jry CCCC Canterbury ' Club is made up of Episcopal Church stu- dents, but other students are encouraged to join. Meetings are held every Sunday at 4:30 p.m. Members are active in choir and have the opportunity of hearing guest speakers along with taking trips to nearby communities. Canterbury Club is also active in school functions such as Homecom- ing. Father Charles Brieant is the group adviser. Christian Church Campus Confrontation is in its first year at Northern. The new group numbers 15 members and is sponsored by the DeKalb Christian Church. At present their only activity is Chat n Chew which is held every second and fourth Sunday evening. This is an infor- mal discussion of religion and its relation to today ' s world. Dr. Darnell Lynch is serving as adviser. CANTERBURY — Front Rou-. Father Charles Brieant, Margo Need- ham, Marcia Zabinski, Janice Beedon, Kathleen McDonald. Back Rou : Clayton Denton, Bruce Bell, James Fitrpatrick, John Horn, John Beedon, George Nenonen. n CHRISTIAN SCIENCE — From Row. Sheila Barnes, Judy Feiwell, Ann Haser, Paul Hain. Back Row. Marilyn Marselos, Wayne Long, Robert Gundaker, Paul Gemmer, Phyllis Miller, Yvonne Koester, Randall Hute. CtLX-is " tia,rL Scionce Colleg ' e To get acquainted with new Christian Science students on campus, the Christian Science Organization held a stu- dent reception at the beginning of the school year. The group also participated in Organization Day and sponsored a guest lecturer each semester. Members are given the op- portunity to reflect upon the beliefs of their organization at meetings held every Tuesday evening. To encourage Christian growth and to provide Chris- tian fellowship are the goals of the interdenominational College Crusaders on Northern ' s campus. Throughout the year the organization is kept busy with such projects as their car wash on October 30 and participation in compet- itive sports. The College Crusaders are sponsored by the Bethany Baptist Church of DeKalb. COLLEGE CRUSADERS — Front Row. Joan O ' Neil, Rebecca Corn- man, Carolyn Wiles, Sharon Blogg, Carolyn Swink, Marcella Ekstrom. Center Row: Elaine Davis, Cheryl Langford, Judith Banks, Lani Oestreicher, Patricia Gisburne, Sharon Hines, Jane Ridderhoff, Eliza- beth Farnham. Back Row. Mary Deahl, Robert Leland, John Ferris, James Reeverts, Allen Scandrette, Mercedes Nordhop, Myrna De- Haan. GAMMA DELTA — Front Kou: Linda Harms, Lois Kittler, Judy Mueller, Rhonda Viarner, Helene Torrenga, Marilyn Koprowski, Zoellick. Center Rou: Lenore McDonagh, Marcia Bartz, Linda Paris, Judith Grossman, Mary Mompier, Maryjo Verchimak, Lois Moer, Judy Eichelberg, Nancy Fullerton, Keith Oestrcich. Back Row. James Reinemann, Carolyn Lossin, Joyce Jurs, Bar- bara Klaas, Mary Moser, Virginia Fisher, Susan Roiland, Diane Nelson, Gail Thompson, Gerald Andersen, Thomas Reinemann. Gam. ma Deltet Christian knowledge and serv-ice is the aim of Gamma Delta. The group hosted the Gamma Delta regional con- vention in the fall and sponsors an annual Pancake Day each spring. For being the outstanding chapter of the year, Northern ' s chapter won a traveling trophy based on mem- bership and service projects. Northern ' s chapter of Gamma Delta was the first chapter to receive this award. Hillel Hillel, a chapter of the National B ' nai R ' Rith Hillel Foundation, provides facilities and guidance in religious, cultural, and social activities for Jewish students at NIU. Every Friday night services are held and traditional holi- days such as Passover Seder, Purim, and Succoth are cele- brated by the Jewish students. This year their membership increased from 400 to 600. Their major goal this year was raising money for construction of a new house on Russell Road. Work on the house began in April. HILLEL — Front Row. Gerald Roth, Arthur Aberman, Michael, Phyllis Seidenberg, Robert Slotky, .Maris Brenner, Jack Solomon, Carol Estrin, Susan Sarfatty. Center Row. Sandra Davidove, Jeanne Mittler, Beatrice Kassel, Rosely Applebaum, Elaine hen, Michele Sohn, Arnold Rabin, Wayne Dosick, Susan Ikler. Back Row. Gerald Eidenberg, Gerald Metz, Jerry Shipkin, Marlene Schwartz, Ann Chanin, Ronald Bachenheimer, Sandra Cohen, Ava Feldman, Fran Jakubowich, Jon Friedman. INTERV ' ARSITY CHRISTIAN — Fronr Rou: Judith Poland, Elaine Davis, Carol Faulkner, Sharon Blogg, Rachel Falconer. Center Row: Patsy Terry, Virginia Barram, Karen Wilkison, Brenda Jordan, Judith Banks, Scott Davis. Back Rou ' ; Florence Leonard, Patsy Williams, Myrna DeHaan, Warner Simo, James Drechsel, Bruce Nordquist, Donald Ball. IrL " t er v ax " s i " t y CtLristietn Donation of $300 in hooks on religion to Swen Parson Library was the major project of ICF, an organization rep- resenting more than 50 students of several Christian de- nominations. In addition to holding a tea for international students, the group held Tuesday and Friday prayer meet- ings at McMurry Hall and Wesley Foundation and spon- sored eight campus Bible study discussion groups. ej-u-d-son A retreat to Dixon to study the God is dead theology was held by Judson Baptist Fellowship in the spring. Jud- son, with its 50 active members, won first place honors in the Homecoming house decoration contest. The group also sponsored a graduate students program and a married stu- dents program. A yearly banquet, a number of speeches, including one on extremism by a Wheaton College profes- sor, and Sunday and Wednesday meetings were also spon- sored by judson Baptist Fellowship. JUDSON — Front Rou: Ruth Peterson, Jacqueline Sharher, Christine Panttila, Virginia Barrowdale. Back Row: Jean Sensanbaugh, Stanley Shoger, Beverly Ringl, John Peterson, David Barker, Edward Chaney. KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS — From Rou-. Steven Heli, Wayne Draudt, William Rogers, Eugene Joy. Buck Row: Michael Schneider, Richard Sitch, Pius Nold, Paul Duda, Michael DeStasio. LSA — Front Rou : Lin. Kou ; Terry Sanders, Dorothy Hunter. P Col xmt) is Knights of Columbus is starting its first year at Northern. Membership now stands at 35. Presently the group ' s main project is providing coaching assistance to the students of St. Mary ' s Elementary School in DeKalb. One award has already come the way of the KCs. They re- ceived a Star Council Award for membership. Dr. John C. Mitchum is providing group advisery service. Lutheran Students Association sponsored a hayride at White Pines State Park last fall, open to all. This past year LSA has been working with Ecclesia and holding its meetings and services at the Wesley Foundation in a cam- pus ecumenical movement. Pastor David Danielson also works with other organizations to better serve the spiritual needs of more of the students at Northern. 261 y " NEWMAN — Front Rou-. Marilyn Thompson, Karen Heffernan, JoAnn Markey, Michelle Piasecki, Eli:abeth Jackson, Barbara Hei- nisch, Charlene Cliff. Secoml Rou: Linda Goodman, Sharon Imbier, Evelyn Garhacz, Mary Wrona, Susan Doeing, Kathleen Moyz, Ceil Pash, Robert Cypcar, Kenneth Carlson, Patricia Fitzpatrick, Kathleen O ' Toole, Leonora Budinger. Third Roir; Robert Chuaski, Joyce Syl- vestro, Harry Leddy, Howard Lang, Robert O ' Connor, Barbara Brown, Jan Mekeel, Kathleen Sharp, Sharon Oyko, Sidney Hweitt, Rose Haisky. BaA. Rou ' : Florence Leonard, Thomas Collins, Joseph Faivre, James Stein, Robert McKeever, Richard Poces, Patrick Pentel, Vlartin Bezek, Michel Mazakis. nSTe wmarL This year Newman had a weekly dance on Friday nights and a weekly movie on Saturday nights. A Hallo- ween party, party, and hayrides were also held. In addition, Charles Schul: appeared speaking on Pea- nuts and five Jesuit priests spoke on the relation of science to religion. Over the Christmas break Newman Club played host to the National Newman Student Federation and the National Federation of Catholic College Students. NEWMAN — ¥font Rou ' : Alberta Constantine, Margaret Washburn, Ruthann Skora, Jeanette Curtis, Barbara Pastorek, Mary Wolken, Judith Bartlett, Rosemary McCann, Wendy West, Rosemary Rigney. CfntcT Rou ' : Mona Klimek, Mary Brunaehlcr, Judith Jirasek, Mau- reen Nowik, Carolyn Cole, Melody Cismesia, Janet Corrigan, Patricia Jordan, Audrey Adams, Linda Mudry. BacV. Rou-: Michele Dougherty, Roberta McCann, Kathy Strahan, Donna Tabernacki, Karyne Dunbar, Carol Mueller, Barbara Drummond, Mary Wright, Kathleen Stec, lane Beutler, Mike Frolik. WESLEY — Front Row. Carol Butterbaugh, Margery R. ' Hm on, l ni Krueger, Pamela Rawlins, Kathleen McCall. Back Row. David Cam- eron, Gar - Arnold, Sandra Buchholz, Marilyn Keller, Barry Sweeny, Arnold Woodruff. The lounge in Wesley Foundation is a pleasant spot for study. W esley A new prt gram has been introduced this year called The Backdoor. It is held every Friday night from 8:03 till 11:57 and features lively discussion on virtually any con- troversial issue conceivable. Entertainment and free coffee are also provided. Wesley Foundation continues to be very active in Ec- clesia, the university ecumenical movement seeking the spiritual involvement of the total campus community. 263 An honorar ' society for students working on the Uni- versity communications media, Alpha Phi Gamma annu- ally assists the Journalism Department in hosting the Northern Illinois School Press Association Convention. Under the advisement of Hallie Hamilton, the society co- sponsors with other groups within the Journalism Depart- ment a fall picnic and a Christmas party. It also co-sponsors the Communications Banquet each year with the Journal- ism Students Association. AljptLSL Fsi Omeget Alpha Psi Omega, national honorary dramatic frater- nity, sponsored The Green Hour, a monthly program of lectures and demonstrations related to dramatics. The 25 members acted, handled tryouts, and assisted in the pro- duction and publicity for University Theater plays. In ad- dition to their annual banquet, the honorary saw two pro- fessional productions in Chicago. HONORARIES ALPHA PHI GAMMA — Front Row. Elizabeth Welter, Ann Rainer. Back Row. Robert Richardson, Richard Glosenger, Hallie Hamilton (adviser). ALPHA PSI OMEGA — First Ro« ; Jo Ann Del Giudice, Jeanne Clauel, Gale Greco, Sara Joelson. Back Row. Edward Sullivan, Rob- ert Ploch, Karen Vick, Judith Nuetzmann, Janice Bell, Mary Hennes- sey, Anthony Caharetta, Douglas Benoit. ,A I CA AL1ERS — Front Rou.-. Bernard Dorneden, James Cook, Ronald Hock, Clayton Hock, John Ihne, Richard Howell. Back Rou: William Pedersen, Richard Ragnar, Frank Howard, Nelson Geiger, John Freundlich, Joseph Bryja, William Mahler. Ca vrgtliers CEC This senior men ' s honorary society seeks to give recogni- tion to outstanding scholarship among male students and to provide service to the University. Under the sponsor- ship of Dr. Terwilliger, the group is planning to work with the Pleiades in helping a needy institution. The traditional activities of the group include acting as marshalls for the Homecoming Parade and serving as ushers at graduation. Sponsorship of parties for handicapped children high- lighted a year of service by Sigma Alpha Mu chapter of the Council for Exceptional Children. CEC, with a mem- bership of 200 special education majors, assisted teachers at Graham Hall during lunch hours and gym periods. The chapter also sent representatives to the national conven- tion at Chicago and sponsored a speakers program which featured experts on training handicapped children. CEC — Front Roa ' : Mary Craig, Toni Nelson, Judith Hudek, Kathy Karstens. Second Rou ' : Barbara Wilson, Margaret Samuelian, Nancy Schlueter, Gloira Fields, Pamela Conner, Patricia Render, Susan Kroll, Judith Adier, Lauren Leifer, Roberta Young. Third Rou.-. Ju- dith Pedersen, Karen Rosa, Beatrice Kassel, Linda Lindquist, Janet Schrader, Judith Foth, Xancv laKrhick, B.irbara Watanribe, Rcbc-...T Cornman, Linda Richards, ' Dorothy Wickstrom, Suzanne Reid. Fourth Row. Mary Frank, Mary Johnson, Kathleen Karban, Christine Wheel- er, Geraldine Blissitte, Eileen Blum, Judith Poland, Judith Fraser, Jonn Tiffany, Sheri Smith, Katharine Hagg. Biick Rou: Gail Thacka- berry, Carol VC ' ick, Mary Dormeyer, Barbara Bellin, Jacqueline Drez- nes, N.-ineite Holmes, lohn Harekamp, Steven Mork, H. R. Behrendt (adviser). CWENS — Front Row. Patricia Cotter, Carol Widiny, Donna Mein- hold, Sally Sheehan, Charlene Borys, Judith Schwebke, Laura Rett- berg, Sharon Rapp. Center Row. Roberta Allen, Marcia McGaw, Marilynn Keinefelter, Irene Shanker, Linda Irwin, Sally Goldman, Ardda Wreath, Christine Nelson, Jean Benassi, Susan Fanning. Back Row. Eleanor Broucek, Patricia Johnson, Beatrice Lee, Adrienne Barrels, Arlene Schmidt, Phyllis Kammeyer, Phyllis Morgan, Phyllis Gartman, Diana Swanson, Yerna Ehlers, Christine Perry. C pv erLS Cwens is established to foster leadership, scholarship and fellowship among freshman women. It serves and pro- motes the interests of the University in every possible way. This year Cwens is actively engaged in the plans for the National Convention of Cwens to be held on the campus here at Northern during the fall of 1966. This will be the first time Northern has been host to the National Conven- tion. Cwens also sponsors a $100 scholarship yearly for a worthy Cwen of the next pledge class. Delta, Fsi !Kapp£t Northern ' s professional physical education fraternity for women was one of the host chapters at the Delta Psi Kappa national convention held March 14 to 17 at Indian- apolis, Indiana. In May of 1965, Jo Ann Higgins received a citation from the Chicago Professional Pan-Hellenic As- sociation for her outstanding work. Also in May an alumni chapter of Delta Psi Kappa was founded. DELTA PSI KAPPA — Front Row. Gwen Clark, Noree Mares, Joyce Heinlen, Corinne Schreiner, Laurie Brown, LaVora Singleton, Janet Strausberger. Center Ro« ; Christine Johnson, Penelope Palese, Jolene Shay, Audrey Pearson, Janet Ellis, Eileen Strazzabosco, Suzanne Holtz, Eleanor Broucek. Back Row. Florence Malizola, Judith Meach- am, Marie Dayton, Rosemary Strawn, Ruth Rogers, Lela Trager (ad- viser), Mildred Olson (adviser), Mary Nieter, Marcia Kramer. PS m, $- 1 t fr fi , f ECHOES — Front Ron: Judith Ribando, Judith Bosch, Judith Wes- sel, Ruth Dukes, Ruth Bradley, Virginia Best, Jeanne Hitatsuka, Jane McNally. Second Rou ' i Judith LaTourrette, Constance Holmes, Donna Florence, Constance Snorek, Joan Drab, Donna Distelheim, Marjorie Wisely, Barbara Dent, Jean Janicki, Linda Doak. Third Row. Andrea Sepick, Donna Koenigsberg, Susan Girsch, Susan Lind- EctLoes Echoes is planning to sponsor a scholarship fund which will begin in the fall semester of 1966. The scholarship will be available to members only and should amount to two $100 grants. Echoes is again offering its tutoring serv- ice. This service is open to all students on a first-come-first- serve basis. Fifty members are involved this year, each as- sisting two students in need of their unique service. holm, Cj:-- :. ' , ' I :; ;:le, Carol Wilson, M. : , M L.irron, JoAnn Stonell, Susan Bcniz, Judith Seegert, Sharon Seelman, Laura Gar- rigua. Back Rou-. Sharon Smith, Patricia Nelson, Shirley Burdsall, Judith Krueger, Barbara Brendlinger, Donna Officer, Eli:abeth Rupp, Barbara Magnuson, Glenda McRoberts, Janet Strausberger, Ann Voj- novich. Epsilon Pi Tslu. NIU ' s intematic nal honorary for industrial art majors recognizes scholastic achievement in industrial education and industrial personnel supervision. The Lawrence C. Se- crest Achievement Award is given annually to the out- standing sophomore majoring in industry and technology. Epsilon Pi Tau annually sponsors lectures and discussions by leaders in the fields of education and industry. EPSILON PI TAU — front Row: Robert Knight, Paul Airman. Back Rou.-. Robert Lawrence, Meredith Pickert, John Plummer (adviser), Lawrence Olson. 267 GAMMA THETA UPSILON — Front Roiv: Howard Ballwanz, Marjorie Manda, Robert Phillips, Susan Drake, Andrea McNeill. Second Row. Loren Caldwell, George Stevens, Roy Nelson, Cor- nelius Loeser, Kenneth Bowden, David Kozlowski, Kenneth Covay, J L« i« 1 1 Martin Rememann, Ronald Kucera. Third Row: John V ' itek, Richard Kness, Theodore Restel, James Fit:patrick, Anton Dauer, Gregory Beckway, Alan Heindel, Rodger Neubert. Back Row: John Mostacci, Randall Leifheit, Kennth Staroscik, Kenneth Mulmat, Jon Lawrence, Franklin Bradach, William Moultrie, Ralph Anderson. Up)silorL National Professional Geography fraternity has 40 char- ter members. At present this new organization ' s hi-monthly meetings include reading of professional papers by gradu- ate students, staff members and guest speakers and show- ing films and slides. The group also hopes to create a loan fund for furthering graduate study and or research. Kappa IDel " ta Pi Kappa Delta Pi is dedicated to honoring scholastic achievements in education. It aims to encourage high pro- fessional and intellectual standards. In October, Drs. Many and Lanning, associate education professors at NIU, spoke to the members on the education of functional illiterates. Each year two $50 scholarships are given to members who further the aim of scholastic achievement. KAPPA DELTA PI — Front Row: Joan Drab, William Klatt, Alberta Constantine, Carol Strandberg, Linda Wasserman, Helga Massier, Marianne Manke. BacJ Row: James Cook, Beryl Dillman, Ruth Marxen, Nelson Ge iger, Pamela Finnicum, Judith Seegert, Barbara Verdick, Beverly Anderson. m PHI ALPHA THETA — Front Row: Su:ette Kraut, Janet Krysak. Back Rou-. Richard Howell, Robert Frenz, James Keating, Roberta McGann. Ptti A.lptL£L Ttieta, Ftii Beta Lambcia. As an honorary fraternity, Phi Alpha Theta demands high scholastic attainment in the field of history. Twice a year qualifying students are selected for membership. To be eligible a student must have a 3.5 average in history and a 3.2 cumulative average. During the year the group co-sponsors with Clio, the history club, lectures dealing with the various aspects of history. Phi Beta Lambda acquaints its members with the ac- tual business world through guest speakers from industry and business education. In September Phi Beta Lambda was host to the high school Future Business Leaders of America convention at NIU. The group also took part in the dedication of Wirtz Hall. In April members will attend the state convention. PHI BETA LAMBDA — Front Rou: Elizabeth Dasler, Mairlyn Price, Joyce Harshharger, Thomas Law, Patsy DuBose, Linda Bunton. Cen- ter Rou ' : Constance Snorek, Naomie Nerge, Sue Tomlinson, Sandra Colby, Cynthia Hughes, Cynthia Stevo, Diane Benson, Nancy Sledz. Back Rou ' : Melvin Lauterhach, Dawn Otto, Candace Brodbeck, Bar- bara Heinisch, Dolores Kohut, Michael Clinch, Adrian Heuermann, Norman Nelson, John Eaton (adviser). n O PHI ML ' ALPHA — Front Rou : Joseph Wendland, Gerald Reinert, Lawrence Butkus, Ralph Abernathy, Robert Blackard, Lawrence Woodruff, WiMiam Bonhivert, Terry Gates (adviser). Second Row. Charles Walker, Loren McKelvey, John Almond, Richard Dowling, Richard Whitver, Richard Jess, Donald Markese, Edwin Miner, Cal- vin Troutl. Thirii Row: Russell Wagner, David Carr, Patrick Em- mett, Robert Over, Richard Krause, Daniel Dee, Robert Olson, Thomas Benson, John Carlson. Back Rou: Robert Schuldt, Donald England, James Smith, William Forney, Thomas Robertson, Daniel Prindle, Gordon Wheeler, Theodore Swanson. Don Dee points out one of the awards earned by Phi Mu Alpha. Each year Epsilon Rho chapter of Phi Mu Alpha pre- sents Rhythm Rendezvous, a concert of American jazz. The proceeds of this concert are used for a music scholar- ship and as aid for the Foundation for the Advancement of Music Therapy. In the fall the organization gave a re- cital of American music. Members of Phi Mu Alpha also present a radio program over WNIC entitled Sinfonia Pre ' sents, which places emphasis on American compositions. 270 PtLi Sigma Socie " ty Northern ' s biological sciences honorary put business aside temporarily and organized a field trip to the Galena area. The group toured the Mississippi Palisades, the home of Ulysses S. Grant, and got a view of early Americana in general. Back on campus. Phi Sigma Society was busy selling dissection kits. The proceeds went toward the purchase of show cases for use with bioligical displays. ■- ' :;ni; Williams gives a dissection kit the once over as Phi Sigma to ;ety president Jim Pegelow awaits his decision. PHI SIGMA SOCIETY — Front Row. James Hanegan, Corine An- dersen, Margaret Walsh, Joann Thomson, Joan Drab, Frank Haraf. Back Row: Carmen Whitaker, Joan Coughlin, Louise Leifheit, Nelson Geiger, Jack Goldberg, James Summers, Edward Pegelow Jr., Charles Wiecek, Elaine Cooper. i-:-y - Pi ICap p)a JDel±SL This year Pi Kappa Delta co-sponsored with the Speech Department a debate between Mary Alice Eamst and Donn Rojeski of NIU and the Cambridge University de- baters of En ' gland. A very humorous exchange developed from Resolved: the wrong side won the civil war. The members also parricipated this year, as they do every year, in the Pi Kappa Delta National Debate Tournament. Fi Omeg ' a, Pi A spring banquet and initiation ceremony highlighted the 1965-66 school year for Pi Omega Pi, Northern ' s chap- ter of the National Business Education fraternity. The group, composed of nine members, sponsored a movie dur- ing Homecoming weekend and published a newsletter which was sent to other chapters. Pi Omega Pi also held semester pledge breakfasts in the fall and spring. PI KAPPA DELTA — Front Row: Mary Ernst, Wynette Gray, Carol Kunkel. Back Row: Donn Rojeski, Kenneth Rick, Mary Dilks, Arthur Swanson. PI OMEGA PI — Front Rou ' : Doreen Hackbarth, Gail Rachowicz, Diane Pacione. Back Row: Sandra Romanoski, Gail Altergott, Sharon Nolan, Albert Constantine, B. W. Stehr (adviser). 272 I ' LhIAl ' hS — Fronr Row. Linda VC ' asserman, Albert Constantine, Carol Strandbcrg, Mary Weir. Back Rou.: Karen Arnett, Roberta Mc- Cann, Michele Dougherty, Helga Massier, Eliiabeth Bal:er. Fleiades Pleiades, the senior women ' s honorary, heard sever- al speeches by Northern student and faculty representa- tives on campus-related activities. Included in the org- anization ' s programs were speeches by Dr. Robert Gourley, associate director of placement, on placement; by Tom Cashin, of the NIU Student Association Board, on the proposed separate board for Northern and by Miss Joan Peterson, education professor, on summer opportunities for traveling and studying in foreign countries. Sigma. Iptia Etet Participation in several service projects highlighted the activities of Sigma Alpha Eta, speech and hearing honorary. Seven members served as counselors last summer during the speech and hearing conference sponsored by the Division of Services for Crippled Children. The group also presented a program to parents of the children taking part in the summer program on the NIU campus. SIGMA ALPHA ETA — Front Row. Carolyn Strodti, Steven Borbely, Joyce Swenson, Susan Craumer, Lawrence Clayton. Back Row. Eleanor Huizinga, Susan Carlson, Henry Baud, Gayle Gat:, Janice Giordano, Betty Owen, Kathleen McHugh, Sandra Lorr, Diane Willenius. (P f fy m ' it. i W i t SIOMA ALPHA IOTA — Front Rmv. Dume Larson, lanctte D.Miovaii, Virginia Baldwin, X ' irginia Borrowdale, (Jeraldine Alvine, Carole Nata- lini, Carol Jackson. Back Knw: Marilyn Keller, lane Buhna. NaiKy Hearns, Dorothy Bond, Catherine Furch, Mary Ann Larson, Marilyn Strayan, Jane Shannon, Carlene Hanson. t Sigma, A lplxet Iota Fall and spring American Musicales were presented by Sigma Alpha Iota on November 1 and May 22. The group also organized fall and spring bake sales. The pro- ceeds from these events are used to purchase instruments for school orchestras in South America. In March a tea was held for faculty wives, alumni, and patronices. Mem- bers also presented a program at the old peoples home. SIGMA DELTA PI — Front Row: George Gutierrez, Dean Wiegel, Susan Siekmann. Back Row: Donna Miskell, Robert Gonzalez, Sally Ann Nelson, Jo-Anne Vogt, Judith Latourette, Donald Harrington. Sigma Delta Fi Sigma Delta Pi is an honorary organizarion open to those second and third year students who have attained at least a B average in the Spanish language. The group is placing its main emphasis on further language mastery through informal conversation. Sigma Delta Pi ' s yearly initiation was held in the spring. Donald Harrington and Rosendo Rivera are serving as co-advisers. , 5 " Sigrrxa, Iota Epsilon Sigma Iota Epsilon is an honorary organization in- tended to recogni-e academic achievement in the field of management. Highlight of the year ' s activities was the fall initiation banquet. Guest speaker was Charles Whit- lock, plant manager of Caterpillar Tractor in Aurora. Whitlock was also initiated as an honorary member. Ad- visory services are provided by Dr. Clarence Sims. Sigma Tail Delta Sigma Tau Delta is limited to 25 individuals who are willing to promote worthwhile reading. The group brought to Northern the film versions of two literary masterpieces. A Place in the Sun was shown in November and Richard JU in March. Proceeds are used for writing awards pre- sented in the spring. Members also produced Towers, the twice-yearly campus literary ' magazine. SIC.MA IOTA EPSILON — i ,. i.nton Hock, Clarence Sims. Back Ron: William Pedersori, i nomas in-ckman, Anthony Cvelbar. SIGMA TAU DELTA — Front Row: Michele Campbell, Nelson Geiger, Mar ann Fieg, Jeanne Campbell. Back Row. Oda V ' anWinkle, Hal Koepp, Terry Smith, Coreen McKee. 275 SIGMA ZETA — Front Row. Barbara Allen, John Ihne, Virginia Best, Elaine Cooper, Charles Wiecek, Karen Arnett. Center Rou ' i H. W. Gould, Joan Drab, Donna Koenigsherg, Gail Borghi, Richard Snyder, Frank Harae, Richard Bonney, Martha Flesher, Carol Brookbank, Charlene Nemec. Back Row: James Beach, Roland Lawrence, Jack Goldberg, Jerome Wolsztyniak, Jerry Nagles, Nelson Geiger, John Burton, Joseph Bryja, Russell Bennett. SigmgL Zeta, SE. In the fall, Dr. Richard Bowers, new Dean of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences, delivered Sigma Zeta ' s Ira Jenks Lecture. He spoke on the research he did at Northwestern in studying diffusion through mem- branes studied by means of voltammetric electrodes. Carol Brookbank discussed her work under Dr. Rosalie Reynolds and other activities in the Chemistry Department. Student Education Association has experienced a considerable expansion. From a membership of approxi- mately 230 last year, the group presently boasts 470 mem- bers. On November 12 and 13 Northern ' s SEA played host to the 1965 Illinois Student Education Association Convention. Thi activity was attended by 270 people representing about 30 colleges throughout Illinois. SEA — Front Rou: Karen Vaughn, Sheila Dougherty, Angela White, Phyllis Sikora, Zelda Itkov, Margaret Chase, Nancy Kinton. Second Row: Kathleen McDonald, Marlyn McKean, Lurene Brown, Cheri Douglass, Carol McQuigg, Barbara Boylan, Clairan Soli, Karen Nelson, Patricia Jordan, Susan Kapecki. Third Row: Sue Baker, Leslie Collins, Pat W ' angelin, Barbara Brown, Connie Hadley Lucia Luchetti, Jacque- line Dre:nes, Carol Ries, Linda Wahl, Allen Smith. Back Row: Arthur Mate, Susan Sarfatty, Josephine Talluto, Marie Luczyk, Marianne Kyle, Kathleen Carlson, Carol Strandberg, Birgit Frese, Gayle Wicks, Jean Majchr:ak. Greoks are acti ve irx this com.mTJLrLit;3r GREEKS The collecting of canned goods for charity or a solemn and nnlyressive candlelight ceremony: both rejnesent a Greek ' s desire to belong, to do something for the Greek community, the university community, and the world community. Ill 278 ]SriU Greek life tL£LS " t vo sides Greek life can he related to the pageantry of May Fete or to the secrecy of initiation rites. But ivithin their houses, life is as roiitine as a nijihtly discussion hetueen fraternity brothers. 279 GrDreeks stx-ess t)X-o1:ti.ei7tLOoci Greek life includes a brother helping a pledge with homework, sorority sisters participating in a Greek sing, and a pledge studying his fraternity ' s manual by the light of a fireplace. 280 TANHELLENIC — Front Row: Katy Rieger, Sallyann Stewart, Kath- leen Day, Norma Siwy, Judi Blanch, Maryann Grusz. Back Rou-: l.orott:i Zorn, Melanie Folkman, lllly Mrahan, Jeanne I a i ' rmina Mina Jones, Marcia Zabinslci, Nancy Clark, Cheryll Oberg. FantLellerLic In October Pan-Hellenic authorized a special rush for the two new sororities on campus, Alpha Eta and Sigma Rho. Just before Thanksgiving the group sold taffy apples to raise money for Greek Week and rush activities. Pan-hellenic is presently discussing the possibility of chang- ing the present twice-yearly rush to a once a year pro gram. One definite change this year alters men ' s admittance hours, which were moved back from 4 p.m. to 1 p.m. Lynn McGurn, Norma Siwy, Rose Garro, Loretta Zorn, Genne Tavar- mina, and Marsha Zabinski attend a Panhellenic meeting. ] ?;.:i: (p ALPHA DELTA PI — Front Row. Kathleen Bland, Judith Pfleger, Mary Popernik, Janice Wleklinski, Judi Blanch. Second Row: Linda Lee, Cheryl Mundy, Janet Murphy, Carol Weher, Marilyn Burge, Sylvia Audek, Diane Weidner, Carole Agnello. Third Row. Sandy Jaschob, Nancy Sil:er, Pamela Nordstrom, Arlene Kut:, Dorothy Mc- Manus, Barbara Allen, Judith Boelter, Barbara Magnuson, Jo-Anne Vogt. Back Row. Bonnie Braden, Gayle Niemi, Mary Stroud, Karen Paterson, Caryl Sulich, Nancy Putrich, Janet Bollman, Susan Johnston. Al tLSi Delta, Fi This year the women of Alpha Delta Pi participated in many social as well as charitable projects. Alpha Delta Pi chapters sponsor a fellowship for foreign students wishing to do graduate work in American colleges besides aiding crippled children as their service project. Their chapter also ranked first scholastically among sororities on campus. Last May Alpha Delta Pi was awarded the trophy for the best May Fete House Decoration. ALPHA DELTA PI — Front Row. Mary Morris, Barbara Lambert, Constance Alshouse, Joyce Corry, Mary Baumgartner, Nancy Brandt, Andrea McNeill, Jessica Hall. Center Row. Susan Pletkovich, Christine Bodak, Nancy Polaski, Carol Jugovich, Linda Fransen, Judy Krachey, Leatitis Hull, Penny Arnett, Deanna Darda, Karen Kucera. Back Row. Lory Smith, Janet Dobmeier, Donna Rotschka, Carol Herkes, Alice Brandau, Joanne Boehmer, Sandra Carlson, Karen Arnett, Joan Elia, Rita Faloona. ALPHA ETA — Front Row. Mary Ycatcr, Barbara I ' astorek, Maryann Abraham. Center Row. Loretta Kostner, Mary Wolken, Kathleen Fora n, Barbara Barth. Back Row. Maxine Stall, Mary Wright, Hette Bustavson, Dolores Konstanty, Nancy McClintock. Al-ptLSL Eta Alpha Eta is a newly organized sorority on campus. Beginning with twelve founding sisters, the group has since more than doubled its membership. Although their present calendar is understandably somewhat limited, the girls plan to enter various school activities during the year and hope to participate in a few major events. If member- ship continues to grow at its present rate, Alpha Eta will soon enter a much wider range of activities. ALPHA ETA — Evelyn Wernike, Maria Morch, Ruth Steer, Karen Taylor, Sharon Etzkorn, and Jan Ward chat during a coffee hour. » ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA — Front Row: Dhetrl Cranberry, Mane Lancaster, Jean White, Jean Johnson. Center Row: Gloria Mootry, Mary Turner, Marilyn Jennings, Marsha Gray, Sheryl Barr, Barbara Wilkerson. Back Row: Nina Jones, Marguerite Bell, Alicia Howard, Leeotis Cotton, Anita Williams, Lynne Hadnott, Jean Thornton. Nina Jones, Barbara Wilkerson, and V eronica Hall chat during a mixer fashion show sponsored by Alpha Kappa Alpha at the University Center. During May Fete 1965 the women of Alpha Kappa Alpha held an alumni coffee hour. They also received the scholarship award for the highest grade average among sororities. In October the group had a Supressed Desires Dance, and in November, a Can-Can Dance. At the latter a can of food was the admission fee and this food was then distributed to needy families for Thanksgiving. The girls also had a Christmas party and a Winter Carnival booth. 284 ALPHA OMICRON PI — -lotii Kow; Mary Jane Noel, Caihr n Catelain, Barbara Karc:ewski, Madeline Seaman, Suzanne Broslous, Mary Ellen Olson , Patricia Annen. Cenrer Rou.-. Barbara Bogett, Paula Mudge, Madalyn Paul, Carol Wick, Carol Kasik, Jeanne Lynch, Carol Anderson, Marilyn Abhalter, Judith Zimmcr, Sandra Blackburn. Back Rou-. Marilyn Probst, Judi Wilde, Judy Boyer, Marilyn Pemberton, Paula Hill, Catherine Rogowski, Kathem Gebauer, Kathleen Karban, Jacquelin Fink, Jeanne Frandien. During last spring ' s May Fete, the women of Alpha Omicron Pi teamed up with the men of Sigma Pi to present the island act Paradise Found. Work paid off in the fall when the group received an award for their Homecoming decoration entitled It ' s Normal for the Huskies to Outshine ISV. T e girls also sponsored a Christmas Party for the orphans of the Saint Vincent Home. The membership of this year ' s group stands at 65. ALPHA OMICRON PI — Front Rou: Carol Gratr, Marybeth Krue- ger, Elisabeth Giiffin, Bernadette Witt, Judith Hinds, Marjorie Hall, Maxine Jugelt, Bonnie Karpiel, Susan Zoellner. Cfnter Rou-: Lancy Obrecht, Sophie Wroklcwski, Bernadette Pavlik, Geraldine Chalifoux, Joyce Keller, Nancy Cook, Sharon Hucksold, Janith Hanson, Karen Matthews, Isabel Sawyer. Back Rim-. Michele Sommcria, Bette Marsi- cek, Frances Plesek, Patricia Rotkovich, Linda Anderson, JoAnn Vertel, Sally Smith, Karen Russell, Cheryll Oberg, Patincia Grund- neier, Janice Anderson, Janet Bong. f fi n fi • M « «» ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA — Front Row: Janet Gallahan, Mary Tettey, Kay Kartman, Arlene Addrews, Phyllis Clavelli, Roberta Allen, Carole Benson. Center Row. Judy Ferrick, Jan Dorosk, Vicki DePofi, Janis Ansell, Sheryl Westerman, Joyce Swenson, Celeste Cinquino, Susan Rugen, Cheryl Donnelly. Back Row. Sue Uyoolini, Cathe Cashin, Dana Jensen, Linda Berry, Linda Gurak, Marcia Zabinski, Jeanne Tavormina Jean McLarney, Joy Gotz, Jayne Huh. AljptLSL Sigmet AJ-jptiSL This fall the Alpha Sig ' s moved into their new house on Kimherly Drive. Working with Alpha Chi Epsilon on their Homecoming float, they won the President ' s Trophy. The girls also participated in the Winter Carnival Midway ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA — Front Row. Norma Ream, Jane Rouhik, Carol Haberer, Gail Borghi, Barbara Hanson, Susan Alamra:. Ct?ntcr Row: Joan Senica, Judy Lau, Lori Domark, Bonnie Ruddell, Dawn Otto, Kathryn Forester, Sharon Nolan, Barbara Nolan, Barbara Nou- with the Sigma Kappa ' s and in the Greek Week Chariot Races. The Log Lodge in Rockford was the setting for the Alpha Sig informal in December and their formal was held in May at the Hotel Baker in St. Charles. berr, Jean Nicklas, Ro.xanne Thomas. Back Row: Judith Wise, Sara Schmidt, Martha Crews, Frances Gaughan, Sally Nelson, Carolyn Noorlag, Anne Schlueter, Janet Mieling, Joanne Slowinski, Paula Cook, Kathleen Burke. fL I? cs 2. 10 o a f ' i t r« if 1 1 h ft f ALrUA XI DELTA — Front Rou.-: Margaret Reker, Janette Donovan, Sally Hagener, Marjorie Meyers, Joanne Rosc:yh, Linda Mudry, Deanna Kaiser, Sandra Raddat:. Center Roti ' : Judy Miller, Linda Kohn, Jean Powell, Marcia McGraw, Phyllis White, Carolyn Zillmer, Sharon Al tLSL Xi Delta In o -ember the Alpha Xi ' s sponsored a dance with the APO ' s which featured Cannibal and the Headhunters. The girls also constructed a Homecoming float with the AKL ' s which won the Queen ' s Trophy for the most beau- ALPHA X! DELTA — Front Row: Mary Ogdon, Linda Henderson, Terry Joswick, Linda Heckman, Caria Withrow, Judith Mosher, Sherry Sterhens, Barbara Judkins. Center Row: Norma Siwy, Tina Olson, luaniin W ' ardlow, Melanie Folkman, Suellen Alexander, Sharon Tracy, Janowiak, Kris Cechowicz, Darlene ' emon, Catherine Karakosta. Back Row. Marty Faler, Karen Cunnington, June Meyer, Diane Miller, Linda Burnell, Charlene Lodl, Kathlen Hefferan, Carol Noga, Diana Ryskiewicz. tiful entry. Alpha Xi Delta ' s candidate Gary Pellegrini took Playboy of the Year honors. This is the third consecu- tive year their candidate has won. The girls also worked with the Salvation Army to help underprivileged children. Susan Monical, Elizabeth Balzer, Janet Evans, Mary Weir. Back Row. Jacqueline Dreznes, Martha Meintzer, Louise Jordan, Cher -1 Hummel, Diane Weber, Barbara Matoush, Lynn Wehlau, June Ladewig, Gloria Grandgeorge, Rosemary Monroe, Mary Redfern, Susan Redfern. C fs (% Ci 1 f tfr.vO f f)fl! m n i B: i ,- . f i ' " f wm m 1 i_y ,,,,8 - ,, DELTA ZETA — Front Ruu.: Patricia Chapicsky, Tana Quinn, Margaret Willig, Mary Ann Caswick, Lynn McGurn, Peggy Cerny, Sheridan Watt, Arlene Graham. Ctnttr Row: Roberta Murphy, Dar- lene Fran:en, Mary Ann Mahnke, Joanne Wilhelm, Jere Vesely, Delta, Zeta Many activities kept the Delta Zeta ' s busy this year. During May Fete, the girls worked with the Phi Kaps on their island act which showed Tiny at Bat. In December the DZ ' s conducted a TB seal campaign and in March Cheryl Fry, Marilyn GoddarJ, Linda Hoffman, Linda Swanson, Kathy Wilke. Back Row: Sharon Turek, Merrily Herrmann, Donna Hintze, Martha Kamschulte, Janice Miksocsky, Patti Duepner, Jane Gallagher, Helga Keller, Lorraine Hoornaert, Dinah Joyce, Christine Bylski. sponsored the Mardi Gras costume ball with the TKE ' s. The girls had their formal at Pheasant Run this year. The Delta Zeta national convention in the Bahama Islands will be attended this summer by president Katy Rieger. DELTA ZETA — Front Rou ' : Jacqueline Simpson, Sharyl Kennedy, Peggy Lefler, Judy Hoffman, Anne Connery, Karen Wimmer, Jean Selogie. Center Row: Catherine Killacky, Darleen Lefko, Margaret Thomas, Fredericks Buckly, Sandy Earl, Valerie Staske, Bonita Koehler, Arlene Hoffman, Sharon Kelley. Back Row: Mary Sullivan, Susan Siekmann, Kathleen McHugh, Mary LaForge, Bette Perdola, Sandra Koster, Carol Schira, Fredrica Rose, Katy Rieger. GAMMA ALPHA ML ' — Front Rou: Cathy Hatt, Beverly Marro, Tatricia Haynes, Maryann Grusz. Back Row: Annette Stone, Susan Foster, Beverlv Ringl, Sandra Wright, Linda Haack, Sylvia Fisher. Sylvia Fisher nnJ Mar nnn Orus: stuJv in the lounge of their new home. GSLIOCLIOCLSL TTiis has been a very gratifying year for the women of Gamma Alpha N4u. The year began with the opening of their new home, an attractive brick structure, at 829 Greenbrier. Their pledges showed what they could do scholastically by placing first in scholarship among sorority pledge classes. For their major service project the women chose social work. They worked with the city in aiding the migrant laborers who come to DeKalb. 289 KAPPA DELTA — Front Row: Holly Schmidt, Carol Brintnall, Gwen Lynch, Judy Anderson, Geri Petitti, Judie Fellows, Margie Kinney. Center Row: Carol Hofmann, Surita Hall, Gail Potter, Mary III Ann Larson, Kathy Bovle, Carol Schoenbeck, Lynn Vrechek, Carol Long. Back Row: Cynthia Garro, Susan Kramer, Cereste Mohlman, Patricia! Koehler, Sandra Lawrence, Debbie Rahn, Darlene Carr, Kay Scudder, Peggy Reighton. Kappa Delta began the year with the election of their president, Mary Ann Larson, to Sorority President of the Year. Next, the KD ' s worked with the Theta Chi ' s on a Homecoming Float which won the Governor ' s trophy for best double entry. Another trophy was added when Sue Bietau was elected Playmate of the Year. The KD ' s participated in Winter Carnival with the Phi Kap ' s and May Fete island acts last spring with the TKE ' s. KAPPA DELTA — Front Row: Bonnie Warner, Maureen Quinn, Sharon Sheehan, Alice Bliss, Judith Walmsley, Carol Graven, Lynn Roltsch, Audrey Wetherall. Center Row: Marcia Myers, Rosemary Garro, Linda Drew, Susan Fesselmeyer, Mary Terlecki, Joanne Wag- ner, Lynn Fogelberg, Darlene Loftus, Patricia Powen, Joy Rudman, Linda Igoe. Back Row: Sally Strahan, Nancy Muth, Janice Jechort, Susan Bietau, Marthat Glaser, Denise Anderson, Laurel Michalsen, Joanne Klass, Marsha Glawe, Beverly Schumacher. SIGMA KAPPA — Front Row: Marilynn Ricikus, Judith Kamps, Carol Spagnoletti, Diane Calvello, Gail Callison, Kathleen Finn. Second Rout: Gretchen Henert, Joyce Heinlen, Sally Stewart, Cindy Shirk, Marie Ranieri, Donna Kaufman, Beth Pratt, Cindy Morgan. Third Row. Lois Donaldson, Oni Mathews, Betty Waldron, Nancy Lenzi, Kathie Tough, Sally Stark, Betty Owen, Kathy Day. Back Row: Donna Anderson, Kathi Haller, Linda Munro, Claudia Paddon, Janice Felber, Christine Petersen, Nichola Reardon, Susie Lindholm, Eusan Schessler, Pat Durham, Cindy Crosh. Sig " m.£L KisLjpjpsL Sigma Kappa had a successful year, winning the King ' s Trophy at the Homecoming parade and the best choreo- graphy award at May Fete. Two of their women were elected queens in 1965, Margie McGohan at May Fete and Susan Carlson at Winter Carnival. Diane Cavello served as junior court May Fete representative. The group also sponsored three banquets, Dads Day and Faculty banquets at their house and a Mothers Day banquet. SIGMA KAPPA — Front Row: Carolynn Riezkus, Janice Dido, Barbara Rahn, Janice Stark, Judith Sheahan, Sally Sheehan, Martha Nelson. Center Rou: Phyllis Weidner, Olivia Gaddini, Nancy Rocholl, Marcia Krough, Joyce Holm, Carol Lindquist, Kay Berg- mann, Diane Dellaringa. Back Row: Marilyn Haugen, Toni Barone, Susan Carlson, Judith DeRosa, Joan Coughlin, Kathryn Murphy, Patricia Knowles, Judith Holzwarth, Linda Swanberg, Janet Wolsko. fXtSfi ft 1 A SIGMA RHO — Front Row. Margery Sitholff, Suranne Ito, Janie Bernatavjch, Cookie Itkov, Marion Ferda. Back Rou-: Linda Rosen- berg, Barbara Jacobs, Sharon Natenberg, Susan Galper, Judith Adier, Marcia Riman. The girls of Sigma Rho prepare a table for their informal coffee hour. RtLO Sigma Rho is a new sorority on campus with 12 mem- bers. At present the girls are mainly working to become firmly established as a group on campus. Sigma Rho has activities planned for the spring semester which will in- clude a Parent ' s Day in March in order to better acquaint the parents with the sorority. The girls will also hold an informal dance during April and are planning to partici- pate in Greek Week and May Fete. 292 f f A f SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA — Front Row. Marsha Rudd, Cookie Hugi, Linda Cochrane, Janice Sweetman, Pat O ' Connell, Nancy Powell. Center Rou-. Jean Buhfin, Linda Lubin, Ronnie Evans, Elaine Bliss, jane Potts, Benita Weintraub, Carol V ' eome, Carold Frink. Back Rov.: Joanne Boese, Allene Anderson, Carol Dressel, Jill Johnson, Carolee Spiller, Pat McDonald, Donna Furst, Kerry Kienlen, Mikki Namtiu. Sig ' ma Sigma. Sigmet For May Fete the Tri-Sigs and Phi Sigma Epsilon presented Playing Cards, their winning island act. This act also took awards for the best costuming and scenery. The women teamed with the Vets Club to build a float for Homecoming. On November 5 the group sponsored the Grim Repaers Dance. Also in November, they reached the finals of the WRA basketball tournament. During Winter Carnival they sponsored The Monopoly Game. SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA: Front Rou-: Carold Wonsowicz, Ann Har- land, Judith Sedlak, Linda Beck, Marilyn Fornall, Connie Brouillette, Martv Tuttle. Center Rou-: Christine O ' Brien, Susan Hall, Karen Basile, Pat Takemoto, Joyce Jackson, Pam Gleichman, Linda Chamber- lain, Karen Uhren. Back Row. Linda Overman, Patricia Adair, Loretta Zorn, Gail Caprio, Susan Kelder, Jane Merydith, Leana Zari, Nancv Clark. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL — Front Row. Robert Sutter, Douglas Lakin, William AUes, Thomas Harty. Back Row: Richard lannone, John Leinweber, Warren Wood, Allan Stromstra, Robert Woods, Vernon Shelton. Dan Johnson and Rich lannone d Coumcil Interfraternity Council welcomed two new groups this year, Sigma Delta Phi, which was formed last spring, and Kappa Chi, which is awaiting recognition. Two members attended the national convention in Washington D. C. on December 2-4. The group has amended its procedures this year to more nearly approach an open rush. They have also instituted a $100 scholarship. Colonization — allowing groups to be organized from outside — is under discussion. 294 f I ALPHA CHI EPSILON — First Rou : Jerry Michna, Kenneth La- Mottc, Joel Delman, Roger Wolf, Ronald McLean, Franklin Bradach, Jerome Wols:tyniak, George Blickhahn. Second Rou-: Peter Bonavia, Robert Currer, Robert Kerby, Ronald Ritrmann, Jaines Kudelis, Allan Stromsta, Jackson Foster, Robert Ayres, Bernard Kallai, Da ' rrell c[-en. Third Rou: Robert Gehrs, Dennis Ferrnro, Dennis Janda, Roaney Johnson, Jack Teela, John Bennett, Donald Doynter, William Colaric. Back Rou-: David Vano, Benjamin Hochstater, David Simek, David Nelson, Arhur Neil, William Fernow, Joseph Panegasser, Laurence Wagener. AljptLSL Ctti Epsilon AXE moved into their new 58-man house at 1114 Blackhawk Road in September. In between getting their new house in shape, ACE won the President ' s Trophy for their Homecoming float and held a Christmas party with the DZ ' s for the boys at Illinois State Training School in St. Charles. AXE sent 40 members in February to act as monitors at the Boy Scout ' s annual Klondike Derby. In April they sponsored a Kingsmen Dance. ALPHA CHI EPSILON — First Row: Roy Carlsten, Arthur Guzzetta, Steven Gerber, Dick Jensten, James Keller, James Wencil, Bruce Schleiden, X ' ytautas Baltramonas, Lawrence Olson, Mark Sorensen. Second Rou: Richard Diesko, Lee Haze, Larry Dressel, Edward Stremich, Alan Heindel, Richard Mc ' ey, Roy Meisinger, Carl Coan, John Bean, Terrv Peters, lames Wells. Third Rou; James Finala, Carl Gernand, Gene Glover Keith Emrick, Carl Burger, Darryl Johnson, Timothy .Michalek, Gerald Dykhuisen, Ralph Zakrzewski, Edward Brooks. Back Rou: Kenneth Opiela, Richard Bourbeau, Glen Con- verse, Morris Ferensen, Robert Machek, Paul Kremkau, David Scharenberg, Roland Anderson, Standley Shell, Ronald Vukasinovic. » • (cr r ' Jki 9% I ALPHA KATPA LAMBDA — Front Rotr; Leon Xvl- ,.:.:, Ki-t Albright, David Alloian, Robert FuHan, Theodore WoUnik, Ruhnrd Hefley, Charles Quinlan. Second Row. Douglas Benoit, William Tafel, Kenneth Yerama, Leonard Gowers, Ronald Friske, Paul Prell, Ronald Einsel, Steven Kupferberg. Third K..u: l.inics Tiroth, Arlan Edwards, James Dooley, David Johnson, Richard lohnson. Jack Pitsch, James koss. Back Rnur. Paul Nicholson, Richard Bonney, Thomas Wiora, Grant Smith, David Jankowski, Sherwood Hanford, Warren Edison. A lplxa, Kappa Lambcia. During May Fete 1965 Alpha Kappa Lambda took second place in Greek tugs and won Blackouts. For Home- coming the men teamed with Alpha Xi Delta on a float which won the Queen ' s Trophy for the most beautiful float. Neil McDonald won the national small college wrestling championship and was named AKL national athlete of the year. Bob Furlan placed third in the nation- als. They also held a party for underprivileged children. ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA — Front Row. Gary Winters, Paul Johnson, Richard Blumberg, Phillip Lifshin, David Weber, Arthur Swanson, James Nelson, Robert Graham, Michael Julian. Second Row: John Prazin, Charles McKeon, Charles Parker, Allan Johnson, Thomas Sen:, Raymond Eastman, William Orr. Fred Paskvan, Michael Morley, Lloyd Bornmann, Gus Coroneos. Third Rou " : Kenneth Wagner, Alan Spek, Robert Andrini, Frank Derfler, Alan Koerner, John Donovan, Michael Caccitolo, Ale.xander Kentfield, William Riebe, Robert Youngmeyer. Back Row. Alan Nemeth, Terry Mulder, Paul Heimer- dinger, David Smith, Donald VInar, Donald Splinter, Walter Lange, James Oehler. 9 A A« A 1 mti MA iftil i ALPHA PHI ALPHA — Front Rou : Stacy Dolbv, Adviser, C.rant Carter, Ronald Gnffin, Frederick Jackson, John Foster. Back Row: Scott Pollard, Trov Ratliff, James Adams, George Reaves, Vernon Shelton, Kenneth Cobb. Oeoree Reaves and Fred Johnson discuss project with Bill Douglas of SIU. AljptLSL Ftii AljptLSi An entertaining and worthwhile activity was intro- duced by the men of Alpha Phi Alpha this December. They sponsored a Can-Can Dance at which the admission fee was a can of food. The canned goods collected within the student community were distributed to those charitable organizations servicing the local community. The members also organized two other dances. One was held during Homecoming and the other during May Fete. 297 i M ' lTi liT i 1 Bfln 1 F1 B ' o B P H Bi ■fejJli BtltfliiiJ US M I H Kappa, f lpha Rlxo Kappa Alpha Rho ' s major activities this year included a Sweetheart-Coronation Ball held at the Holiday Inn in January and a talent-fashion show held in the University Center in November. Fashions for the show were pro- KAPPA ALPHA RHO: Front Row. Thomas Regulus, Percy Lewis, Thomas Walker, John Ford, William Smith. Center Row. Jerry Dees, John Wilson, Richard Turner, Michael Smith, Malari Khan, William Baldon. Back Row. Charles Wallace, Fred Blakey, Melvyn Williams, Armin Covington, Robert Taylor, Carey Adams, Damon Anderson. vided by local merchants. The group also sponsored a Mother ' s Day Tea and took part in May Fete. The group, with 20 members, meets weekly in the Center. They are seeking national affiliation with Kappa Alpha Psi. Discussing Kappa Alpha Rho activities are John Wilson, Charles Wallace, William Smith, Melvyn Williams, and Thomas Regulus. fJlllllllllllli 7 jmmammBlimlm jflPI a m IK VB ' i|||||M || A » IHHHMBiBBMMWilttI hC K ' ' SR g 1 . 1 s S WW ' W W M Bk J iiiiiiiiiir M 2ass; = Hi " . w 298 PtLi Epsilon Fi Bi sest publicity campaign ever organized by a fra- ternity announced the men going national Phi Epsilon Pi. Activities culminated at an initiation banquet attended by the deans of men and women, fraternity presidents, and faculty representatives. In the spring of 1965, the men earned four scholastic awards: highest pledge average, highest fraternity average, most improved average, and highest national Phi Epsilon Pi average. Roommates Alan Peret (upper) and Alan Kar en share common mterest in one of their favorite magazines. PHI EPSILON PI — Front Rnu-. Martin Weinberg, Howard Tatar, loel Kraut, Daniel Rodman, Neal Bernover, Perry Tasky, Steven Berliant, Melvin Simon, George Schmidt, Bruce Drucker. Second Rows Robert Schulman, Bryan Kleckner, Howard Siegel, Lawrence Blacker, Jack Garber, Michael Cohen, Robert Rabinovit:, Steven tf« Gaynes, Robert Kaprall, Raymond Roitman. Third Row: Steven Siegel, Alan Porett, Paul Simon, Lenny Levine, Arthur Nettis, Jeffery Gordon, Eric Barinholtz, Lester Mosmacher, Mark Cohen, Robert Ashe. Back Row: Steven Turner, Paul Price, Douglas Fairchild, Alan Kanen, George Davidson, Joel Furlett, Leonard Speider, Richard I ibnnoff. r o X ' ' d Ik - ' ' t H •; P Ci r ■ n PHI KAPPA THETA — Front Row. Raymond Winkler, Robert Pacenti, Ronald Coleman, Gary Marxorati, Ronald Jensen, James O ' Hare, James Lapetina, San Leno, Thomas Lagger. Second Row. Thomas Maas, Ronald Barczak, Mark Kleckner, Dennis Kosinski, PKi Kletppet TtLeta, Phi Kappa Theta began the school year hy sponsoring a dance in the ballroom of the University Center featuring the Rivieras. Last spring they worked with the Delta Zeta ' s to present their May Fete island act Tiny at Bat. The Phi Robert Morns, Ralph Ostrowski, Robert Kamka, Joseph Sionza, Walter Trapp. Third Row: Leslie Myrah, Lawrence Murphy, Timothy Allen, John Martin, Dennis Skicewic:, Peter Gripp, John Slocum. Back Row. Thomas Osoba, George Mortimer, Lee Mirabel!, Wayne Azon, Tony Ruffolo, August Schulz, William Dwyer. Kaps beat Sigma Pi in the traditional Grecian Urn football game between the pledges of the two fraternities. In addition to these activities, the Phi Kaps also staged their annual mock homecoming parade. PHI KAPPA THETA — Front Row. John Radix, Michael McLaughlin, Thomas Bower, Robert T. Rosiginoho, John C. Blanz, Thomas Bridge, Roger Bezdek, Anthony DiGiovanni, John Perkins. Center Row. Michael Anthony Sarro, William Schultz, Thomas Berwanger, James Aubry, Thomas Ridway, Douglas Jacobs, Michael Jaroch, John Hooper, Victor Piemonte, Thomas O ' Bloof. Back Row. Richard Svihla, Alan Juraska, Owen Duffy, James Budimlya, Ronald Miller, Richard lan- none, Joseph Ribordy, Norman Harms, Glen Feilen, Alex Marconi. ' • a( o ' - H 1M»»4» i i%h Hi. %r , r 1 PHI SIGMA EPSILON — Front Rote: Stan Carlson, Gary Swanson, Charles Lucas, Richard Lessner, Kenneth Ward, James Weeks, Larry Katsoulis, Daniel Richard. Sfcond Row: Robert Leii, John Cuttis, Kenneth Brown, Robert Howard, Terry Desmond, Edward Paul, Reginald Rabjohns, Nicholas Alban, Wally Szadiinski, William Klitsch, Ronald Anderson. Third Rou;: Robert Strand, Michael Cooney, Gerald Timm, George Frey, Robert Wallen, Robert Glenko, Alvin Shirvis, James Schmal:, James MacGregor, Geral Cronlund. Back Row: Martin Julius, Daniel Anderson, John Hartman, Jeffrey Good- win, Nick Quaartana, Arthur Craig, Robert Streepy, Richard Balge- mann, William Sobieski. Plxi Sigma Epsilon Phi Sig ' s received the May Fete first place award spring for their double entry with the Tri Sigs. Greek Sing brought them a second place trophy while another one was received for highest scholarship among the Greeks. This fall they won the mterfraternity basketball tourna- ment and the pledge football tournament. Included in their activities are MERC Week, in which they sponsor the Bachelor of the Year and co-sponsor Showtime. PHI SIGMA EPSILON — Front Rou-. Michael DeWolfe, Vince Ingraffia, Richard Schlagel, Ronald Tesch, Wayne Emme, Lawrence Oraziaxi. Center Row. Richard Crandall, Daniel Hunter, George Capper, Gerald Pavlovic, Poul Hollis, Dave DeSanris, Robert Metcalf. Back Row. Barry Nicholas, Michael Leep, Michael Hyde, James Modglin, James Vonesh, James Hyde, Joel Cochran. p e r f . e »9i SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON — Front Row. Robert Widinski, Richard Buergin, James Sayler, John Rakitan, David Thompson, Ted Kolak, Donnld Clark, James Edwards, Donald Layton. Second Row: Donald Morrison, Terry Williamson, Jerry Olson, Thomas Alies, Kenneth Stattman, Alan Torgerson, William Weher, Richard Bukowski, William hvl Anderson, Fimothy Sullivan, niter kiiser Third Rou ' : Thomas Backe, David Senn, John Stearns, William Wilson, Earl Philip, Gunnar Nelson, William Sullivan, Dennis Smith, Richard Gellersen, Gary Pittman. Back Row: Edward Timm, David Bue, Robert Yamaguchi, John McQuade, Ronald Falbo, William Tate, Albert Malmquist, Richard Hasselman, Craig Sanders, Mark Kenney. Sigma. Al-ptiSL Epsilon Highlight of the year for Northern ' s new Sigma Alpha Epsilon chapter was their installation at a banquet at Holiday Inn. Delta Phi Beta became Illinois Gamma chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon on January 29. The ban- quet included an address by Dr. Kenneth Curtis, Assistant Dean of Men. The new SAE chapter won the Home- coming tugs, the pledge volleyball tournament, and first place for their Batman film in Winter Carnival. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON — Front Rou- James Bishop, Carl Crouch, Gary Eizenga, Daniel Gross, Douglas Raupp, Steven Gibson, Robert Canonico, Richard Edwards, Wayne Patterson. Second Row: Michael Griesman, David Hillmer, Richard Green, Robert Ekstrom, Richard Desmond, Michael Lyons, Richard Fleming, Vern White, Nick Samargis, William Alles. Third Row: Kenneth Rasmussen, William Sorlie, James Schmidt, Richard Hansen, Jerry Fisher, John O ' Brien, Dennis Wise, Ronald Johnson, Gale Woolsey, Adrian Heuermann. Back Row: Michael Bertolani, Frederick Teeman, Michael Campbell, Charles Gahler, John Grady, William Pedersen, Frank Spenko, Steve Atwood, John Hersma. i SIGMA DELTA PHI — Front Rouj: James Nutter, Stanley Reynolds, RonalJ Lu::o, Andrew Katchmar, Gary ContI, I.. Will, James LumK Center Row: Lee Helce Krist, David Thomann, Paul Bradeson, David Gulbrandsen. i ' ilt;, Patrick Flanagan, Martin Gaspar, Kent Foster, Fred ( . i i ; li.. i Row: Gregory Gudel, Arthur Kelsey, Grant Hamilton, John Bent:, Wayne Wiklund, Gayhart Kmeti, Michael Dolan, James Wedel, John Frithiof, Richard Stevens. Sigma IDeltsL Phi A new local fraternity on campus, Sigma Delta Phi, was recognized by the Student Association Board last spring and by Inter-fraternity Council this fall. Their activ ' ities included sponsoring Homecoming Queen, Sue Crau- mer, and a float entry in the parade called Building for Homecoming ' 66. Their Roaring 20 ' s booth with Alpha Eta added excitement to the Winter Carnival midway. The Sigma Delta Phi ' s also participated in inter-fraternity sports this fall with bowling and football teams. Four Delta Phi ' s set in a practice game for inter-fraternity competition. 303 tfTt r ( I SIGMA PI — Front Row: Robert Silk, Gary Miller, Howard Strokes, Dennis Carr, David Claypool, Allen Woodward, Laurence Kearley, Earl Goodson, Michael Greene. Second Row: Roger Strimpel, Allen Johnson, James Suttie, Joseph Locke, Richard Starnes, Jay Wisner, Fred Howard, Stephen Lyons, Gunnar Hogfelt. Third Row: James Sigmet Fi Sigma Pi began the fall semester by carrying home the Mayor ' s trophy for their Homecoming float entry in which they cooperated with Sigma Kappa. In addition to participating and winning awards in bowling and other t " 5 Merryman, William Price, Henry Leszczynski, John Dunlavey, Charles Ra ' Ieigh, Harold Lund, Philip Johnson, James Johnson, David Sob- kowiak. Fourth Row: Eugene Carr, Thomas Gruenwald, Paul Kens, Jeffrey McDuffee, David March, Jeffrie Shanahan, Jerry Baker, Charles Kraegel, Allen Goodson. sports, the chapter also sponsors the annual Playboy Dance, held this year on January 8. Entertainment was provided by the Epics, while three bunnies from each of the soror- ities served refreshments to the dancers. SIGMA PI — Front Row: John Cargill, Roland Lawrence, Ronald Kraska, Jon Brown, Jerry Grabeklis, William Sus, David Rehnberg, James Peters, William Slack. Second Row: Philip Bastian, James Mason, Martin Sampson, Warren Wood, John Bonney, Daniel Men- n fc wether, Lee Alexander, Lee Anger, Terry Creech. Third Row: Thomas Vallero, Richard Wirth, John Wheeler, David Jones, Charles Kantor, Robert Kotecki, Robert Dolezal, William Gow. Back Row: Robert Hardy, Joseph Palazzolo, James Davison, Robert Weiland, Edward Hennessy, Kenneth Matejika, Dennis Nettenstrom. Q. CVi jCJ 304 _ . I ' t h Jr SKAIA TAU SIGMA — Front Rou: Robert Graham, Michael Busk, Ronald tjeisheimer, Paul Swanlund, Charles Hanna, Paul Hanson, Patrick Klarmion, William Bytnar, William Wendt, Dennis Stccens, Thomas Halpin. Second Row. Dwight King, Willard Hull, James ' ondrak, Conrad Best, Michael Ginsberg, Roger Bassetti, Siej;fried Hausl, Larrv Smith, Daniel Sinnk, Ronald Zier. Third Rou: Gerald Smith, Gerald Brooks, Kenneth Heinrichs, Craig Copper, Eugene Kreplin, William Hoyle, John Tindall, Roger Richter, William Mar- mion. Back Row: Roland Biclcctti, Barnett Raff, James Welch, Cassius Cushman, Howard Mullins, Donald Halierud, Lawrence Rio, Michael Scherer, Gary Dorn, Joseph Jursa. Bill Bytnar, Paul Swanlund, and Ken Heinrichs brace themselves for another powerful adventure in the life of the Caped Crusader. Sigma During May Fete Sigma Tau Sigma entered teams in the men ' s pajama races, Softball tournament and canoe races. They also participated in the under 165 tugs during Homecoming. For Winter Carnival the men sponsored a dunking booth. This year they also organized the inter- fraternity bowling competition. Last year Sigma Tau Sigma captured second place in this event. In addition, the group prepared an act for presentation in Showtime. 305 i I • i I i 1 TAL KAPPA EPSILON — Front Rou-. Allan Lannom, Peter Regas, Michael Maehl, Thomas Dahlfors, Ronald Duy, Edward Nielsen, Juan Molina. Second Rou: Dennis Zarnt, Philip Werner, Lawrence Roche, James Wallace, John McKinnon, David Salch, James Summers, Gary Wheeler, Bruce Peck.i, I ' l.-.J K..u: John Terwilhger, Ron Ostrowski, Hal Landt, Chester Young, I ' aul Hills, Wayne Bargren, Michael Hall, Frank Drendel, Tom Thomas. Back Row. Douglas Lakin, Bud Varisco, James Dahlhauser, Arthur Tucknott, Gerald Maupin, Ed Hegner, Pat Kramre, Wilbur Hanson. Tetii Ketp)p)3. Epsilon Tau Kappa Epsilon teamed with Kappa Delta to present their May Fete island act. The men won the Greek tugs and the men ' s pajama race. TTieir team won the all school intramural football championship and the IFC All Sports Trophy. During Winter Carnival they sponsored The Yokes on Vs. In March they joined the DZ ' s in organizing Mardi Gras. For their service project, the TKE ' s bussed the dishes in the Pow Wow Room. TAU KAPPA EPSILON — Front Row. Joseph Pnola, David Broder- ick, Joseph Zaluha, Russ Ruzich, Frank Haraf, Harold Golz. Second Row. William Blaisdell, Saverio Scrimenti, Joe Bertone, Michael Aslaksen, John Lainweber, Robert Christenseen, Wayne Deeke, David f Powers, William Heffernan. Third Rou-: William Whitney, James Burke, George Vrana, Bruce Levin, Lynn Lowder, Donald Johanson, Stephen Ruskin, Daniel Meyer. Back Row. James Wendler, Patrick Wallace, Donald Causa, John Ericson, Leigh Carlson, William Ahearn, dale Gustaeson, John Klos, Richard Arcieri. % 4 THtl. ' . L,ili — front Rou. ' . Charles Knapp, George Mencke, Peter Stavros, Thomas Wells, John Healey, Er vin Hoffman, Rip Johnson, Mitchell Bolek, David Garrison. Center Rou : Kenneth LeWald, Stese Mork, Randolph James, Randall Anderson, James Kelly, Michael Johnson, Robert Riffice, Edward Connelly. Back Rou-: Richard Pfeif- fer, William Allen, Barry Sanders, William Frit:, William Marutzky, Martin Mindlina, Larry Koralik, John Goodwin. Ttteta Ctti Theta Chi joined Kappa Delta to construct a Home- cming float entitled Staircase to the Future. For their efforts they received the Governor ' s Trophy for the best double entry. Theta Chi ' s Jim Kelly, sponsored by West Neptune, was elected King. In November the men held a SPOTY Dance featuring Jerry Lee Lewis. Members sponsored a demolition booth during Winter Carnival. In June of 1965, the group was second scholastically. THETA CHI — Front Ron-. James Comiinale, Robert Immekus, Daniel Johnson, Thomas Gaggiano, Roger Owen, Richard Henderson, Ir.. Gary Botsford. CentcT Rou: Martin Kimmel, Roger Wilson, Charles Elter, Michael Moss, William Laugaland, Arvin Battersby, Franklin Leone, Thomas McKelvey. Back Rou; William Sturgeon, Harold Anderson, Russell Babick, Robert Reule, Thomas Jankovsky, Edward Sanche:, Richard Fait:, Benny Rosete. r r o HM l nn 309 f l I ! I j • 310 Neu ' dorms of varying architecture provide living quarters for the wide variety of individuals that dwell within the university community. 311 ' , ... . t ' • « t mm I 1 - - Uii I 1 llffl! jiilE! I i 1 II » ' « Mill ' ' II • I i . 1 I 1 I ' ( I Uii A broad sweep of lights beacon to residents of Douglas Hall and Grant Towers. During May Fete Douglas Hall ' s island act, Sadness is a Cloun-i, was in the finals and their dorm decoration won first place. Their Homecoming decoration, On the Beam to Success, won honorable mention. Both the dorm ' s King and Queen candidate placed on the court. The Hall Choir gave a Christmas and spring concert and also went caroling. In Winter Carnival the group had the Dabstracts booth and for Showtime presented Light Bright Just Right. The dorms monthly newspaper, the Douglas Times, got into full swing this year and the library was expanded to the largest non-departmental collection on campus. Douglas residents were also active in Operation Handshake. Wednesday afternoon, finals are o%-cr, and students relax in the hall lounge Fortunately, Douglas Hall is not equipped with phon-a-tision Hood Services at Douglas Hall doesn ' t look much like mother ' s Students with no afternoon classes eat a leisurely lunch after the masses depart, kitchen, but then mother never had to feed 1000 children. Sophomore Al O. ■. :.A. Don Wold Lincolxx Hall Lincoln residents constructed a dorm decoration for Homecoming and saw Dennis Twitty elected to the court. During the Homecoming game the group presented a card section organized by Mary Nieter and Mary Laatz. They held their formal over the Christmas holidays and during Winter Carnival sponsored a coffee hour. Their biggest activity was the Computer Dance on March 4. Those in- terested in attending filled out questionaires and were computer matched to see with whom they would attend. Lincoln is also sponsoring a battalion of Marines in Viet Nam. They write to the men and answer requests for such things as stationary, soap, soap dishes, and green dye. Downstairs lounges in Lincoln provide residents with a television room, laundry room, two typing rooms, and vending machines. With two quarters and some luck, one can Jo laundry in the dorms e to exchange a few last words hefore separation. 314 When dinner is finished and you ' ve trudged through those last couple chapters ot history, that ' s the time for the Clay-Terrell fight, the draft, and what ' s-her-name in D wing. Food Services in Lincoln Hall works hard to present students with n varied, tastv, and well balanced menu. 315 eannette Borello straightens her room before X-mas vacation. Adams Hall women decorated their dorm for Home- coming, the title being Northern Lights the Way to Victory. A party was held over the Christmas holidays as well as a tree trimming and a Pixie Sis. The dorm formal was also held in December. Graduating seniors received breakfast in bed in January. Those graduating in June had a buffet in March which allowed those who went student teaching for the last nine to attend. During the year various mem- bers of the faculty were invited to dine at the dorm. Mary Ann Serban and Mary Lee Karkas give a display of their musi- cal style on the piano outside the Adams lunchroom. Arlene Wucka, Carol Fleming, Pat Maass, Pat Ptak, Miccia share the latest news over lunch in Adams. 316 ' lU Ml ■j V % . X ' • Judv Mather and Pat Poole prepare Chrl tma decorations. Thanks to modernisation, Vi ' illibton Food Services shows few of its fity years. VS illiston. Piall Williston, the oldest dorm in the campus community, celebrated its 50th anniversary during Homecoming. For- mer residents from all over the country attended the fes- tivities which were highlighted by a noon luncheon and evening banquet. During May Fete 1965, the girls won the tricycle race. They teamed with APO to run the jail dur- ing Winter Carnival. Williston was the receiving point for Operation Wandshoke and packaged all the goods. The quieter evening hours are the best times for a short letter home. It could be 1915 or 1965, for there has been litt nSTeptixne All three wings produced decorations for Homecoming, with West receiving an award for the cleverest in the dorm class. Sue Kramer of East was elected Queen and West ' s candidate Tim Kelly was King. North held its formal in December followed by West in February and East in April. Each also participated in Operation Handshake, a program intended to bring some of the spirit of Christmas to our soldiers in Viet Nam. North is now updating its consti- tution and enlarging the duties of the dorm council. Group song tests occasionally give way to a private ballad. 318 parent end. A record often helps when you ' re feehng down. A telephone call can bnnB a missed lecture, an illusive answer, or perhaps just talk. 319 Even the best students ocLasionnllv tinJ they divert to a less taxing and more pleasurable form of mental stimulation. Gilbei-t liall Gilbert Hall organi:ed two mixers during the year. On both of these occasions they invited the women of the Neptune Hall complex to join them. During Homecoming festivities the men selected Jan Bowgren, who is head of the NIU Twirlers, as their candidate for Homecoming Queen. Miss Bowgren placed second in the competition, thus earning a place on the Queen ' s court. The lounge provides a place for study away from the noise. Ready for occupancy in 1952, Gilbert Hall hou ' es 486 male residents. - ' ,-v - »- 1 v IS LsLJTjrledi Married student population at North- ern stands at about 200 this year. Ap- proximately 39 percent of these students live in off-campus apartments in and around DeKalh. The remainder live in the university owned Married Student Apartments. This complex is composed of 40 efficiencies and 40 single bedroom units. The rate of increase in the number of married students may well slacken in the future if the Viet Nam situation worsens. This will increase the number of university men who will have to face the expanded draft call-up. Even cooperatint: with the kitchen dutR i;in he enjoyable in n young marnaKe. Ed M urnane and wife Laurel sh.irc ;i ihrce room apartment in downtown DeKa 1 Al « S;. ' iS w 4 It would seem that there is no co-ed who is ever without, or can ever hear enough of, her records. Modern food serM,.L- LkiIiih Towers help to keep line tin With a httle imagination and a few props, an average room can take on a very individual appearance. w I J It ' s 12:10 a.m. and a sleeping Jim Olson reflects the stillness that will be found in most rooms in Grant Towers. It ' s Husky football time for freshman Billy RafTel and his pet. Always count on a student to find the easiest way to do everything. Grant ToAvers In October Grant Towers resident Sue Ostenberg was struck by a car and the Towers organized a blood drive for her. For Thanksgiving President and Mrs. Holmes and the Deans of Men and Women were invited to dine with the students. On December 19 the Towers held an open house. A constitution was written for the new dorm, and this was ratified in February. The Towers Ticker covered dorm participation in Winter Carnival and Showtime and the men ' s interhall basketball and football victories. Grant and Newman collected books for Operation Handshake . 323 Snacking and studying, interrupted by an occasional " bull session, " seem to carry on perpetually. This year ' s ofF-campus undergraduate popula- rion toals 4,411, of which 2,733 are men and 1,678 are women. It will come as a surprise to no one when informed that this is a new record. More and more of the off-campus facilities are and will continue to be in the form of private dormitories. Harwell Hall is already in operation, housing 310 students. Next fall will see the addi- tion of University Plaza, Jo-Bar Dormitories, and Student House Inc. They will provide facilities for 2000 students. The opening of the second phase of Grant Towers will provide for another 1000. However, over 4,275 students are registered for the fall, so many will continue using the more economical rooms offered in private homes. The only males allowed in women ' s off-L.mipus housing are of the non-animate variety. 324 , J ' ¥. z A perfect bed time snnck is nn onion pi::n with r pint of peppermint ice cream. Doint» dishes is one ol ihe less pleasant aspctls ot independent. 325 327 328 The ambitious graduates leave the university community to contribute their individual talents to the outside communities. 329 ]S] " IXJ Seniox-s ARLENE HELEN ABBS, Art. Palatine: Wanburg College; AWS 3, •(; Fi Guild 3; Kappa Delta Pi 4; Student Activities Fund Board 3; Student Seni treasurer 4; Neptune West Hall RA ■). ARTHUR ABERMAN, Business Illinois; Accounting Society 1; Hil MAX ADAMOWSKl JR., Biology, Chicago. 3. 4. College; Ameri- i-Accountancy, Chicago: University of Chicago: Chicago Teachers College; DONALD C. ADAMS. Marketing, Economics, Spiingfield: University of lUinoi! JAMES ELESON ADAMS. Marketing, Business Administration, Chicago: Amt Marketing Association 2; Interfiaternity Council 2: Alpha Phi Alpha 2, 3, 4, president 2. presidenr 3. 4. CAROLE NOELLE AGNELLO. Social Sc Delta Pi 2, 3, 4. AWS 1, 2; Alpha MOHAMAD GHADZALL; AHMAD. Markering, Malayasia: Northern Star 4, North- ry Education, Rockford: Chorus 3; Newman 2; ng Society 3, 4; , Chicago: Alpha Xi Delta 3, 4; BARBARA AHTCZAK. Eli Town Girls 2; WRA 4. ROGER CHARLES ALBERT. Accounring, Brookfield: Acco Cross Country I, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4. BONNJE JOy ALEXANDER, Elementary Ed Town Girls 1; Treble Clef 2, secretary-treasurer SUELLEN M. ALEXANDER. Elementary Education, Hollywood: Alpha Xi Delta 2, 3, 4. corresponding secretary 4; AWS 1, 2, 3. 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; SEA 3, 4. MARILYN J. ALHALTER. Elementary Education, Batavia: Alpha Omicron Pi 2. 3, 4; Newman 1. 2, 3, 4; SEA 3; Homecoming Committee 2, 3, 4, secretary 4; May Fete Committee 3. SHAHROKH ALJPOUR. Chemistry, Math. Tehran, Iran: New York Universiry and University of Illinois; Cheir.istry Club 3, 4. ELEANOR MARY ALLANSON. Special Education, Elgin; AWS 1, 2. 3, 4; Chorus I; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Sign.a Epsilon Mu 1, 2, 3, 4. PATRJCJA ANN ALTENBERND. Elementary Education, Orangeville: AWS 4; Delt. Zeta 3, 4, treasurer 3; SEA 1; Treble Clef 1; Wesley 4; WRA 4. GAIL ALTERG07T. Business Educi Omega Pi 3, 4; Phi Beta Lambda 3, 4. n, Algonquin: Elgin Con inity College; Pi Epsilon Pi Tau al Arts, Villa Park: Elgin Community College; y-treasurer 4; Intervarsity Chiistian Fellowship 2. ALLENE FRANCES ANDERSON. Art, Roselle: Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Ni 3. 4, Sigma Sigma Sigma ' : 3, 4, sccieidiy 4; WRA 3, 4. BEVERLY ANDERSON. Elemen-ary Education, Homewood: C Pi 3, 4; SEA 4; Ttebtl Clef 3; Lincoln Hall RA 3; Echoes 3. CAROL ELIZABETH ANDERSON. Speech Coi Omicron Pi 2, 3, 4; Sigma Alpha Iota 4. I, 2, 2; Kappa Delta Psychology, Chicago: Alpha McHenry: Newman I, 2, 3; SEA CHARLES M. ANDERSON. Accountancy, Finance, Des Plaines: Accoi 2, 3, 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4. Tennis I, 2, 3, -t; Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4. DONNA LEE ANDERSON, Elementary Edi SEA 3, 4; UCCF 4; Young Republicans Club ng Society ucation. Lake Zutich: Monmouth College; 4. tary Education, Chicago: Boots and Call- MARY H ANDERSON. English, Journalism History, Chicago: AWS I, 2, 3, t; English Club 4; Journalism Students Association 4; Northern Star 3; Town Gills 1; Universiry Cenrer Board, civordinator special events 3, 4. , Geography, Rockford: Rockford College; 2, 3; Sigma Zeta 3, 4: Campus Com- RALPH D ANDERSON. Earth Scit Earth Science Club 2, 3. 4, sectetary-i munications Council. RANDALL F ANDERSON, Marketing, Economics, Palos Paik: American Marketing Association 4; Economics Club 4; SAM ,. 2; Theta Chi I, 2, 3, 4; AIESEC 4. CHARLES J, ANDRUUS Music, Chicago: Band I Club I, 2, 3, 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4. LEE ANGER, Marketing. Chicago: Deho coming Committee, parade chaiiman 4. 3, 4; International Relati College; Sigma Pi 3, 4; SAM 3; Ho 330 Class of 1966 PATRICIA LEE ANNEN. Spanish, Physical Education. Hinsdalt: Alpha Omicton Pi 1. 2. 3. 4, vicc-ptesidenl 4; Dtlla Psi Kappa 2, 3. 4; Majot-Minoi Club 1; Neptune East, coitidor president 1, doim council 1; Northern Star 4; Town Gills 2, 3, 4; WRA J. 4. JULIE L. ARCH BALD. Elementary Education, Morton Grove: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Williston. vice-pies.dent 3. MARY LOU ARGUS. Elemeniary Education, Northfield: Bowling Gteen State Uni- versity; SEA 3, 4. GEORGE L ARMSTRONG. English, History, Chicago: Univeisity of MissoutI at Kansas City; Election Commission 4; English Club 4; Intetvatsity Christian Fellow- ship 3, 4; Young Republicans 4. KAREN ARNETT. Mathematics, English. Benscnville: Band 1. 2, 3. 4; Cwens 2; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Math Club 2; Panhellenic Council 3. tteasuter 3; Alpha Delia Pi 2. 3, 4, recording secretary 4, Pleidaes 4; Sigma Zeta 3, 4; Wesley I, 2, 3, 4; EchtKs 3. 1, Beloit: Milton College: Chorus 3: Chicago: Chorus 2, 3: Sigma Sigma 3; Inter-Vatsiry Chiistian Fellow- CAROL A ARNOLD. Elementaty Edut Newman 4; bEA 3. 4. JOANNE ARR GONf. Elementary Educa Sigma 3. 4; Treble Clef; Pom-Pon Squad 4. TERRY ■ ASKELAND. Music. DeKalb: Cho ship 4. treasurer 4; Music Education Club 1. CHRISTOPHER G. ATKIN. Maihe 2, 3. 4; Math Qub 4. :s. E. lion. B Wheaton: Delta Phi Beti Administration. St. Charles D ANA MAE AUSTIN. Ele Education, Skokie: SEA 4; Treble Clef 1. 2, 3. BARBARA SCHYLE AUWERDA. Elemeniary Education. Caipenteisville: Alma College; Alpha Delta Pi 3, 4; AWS 2, 3, 4; Student Education Association 4; Wesley Foundation 2, 3, 4; WRA 2. MARTHA J AXCELL. Mathematics. Physics. Alexis; Kappa Delta Pi 4; Mathematics Club 2. 3. 4; Sigma Zeta 4; Wesley Foundation I. 2. AMES C AYDT. History-Politcal Science. Franklin Park: Parks College of St. Louis University; Clio 3. 4. tteasuter 3; Earth Science Club 1; Newman I, 2. 3, 4. vice- president 2; P ' .litical Science Club 3. 4; University Religious Council I, 2; Young Democrats 3, 4. BETSY BA E, Special Education. Rockfoid: Election Commission 3, 4; Neptune West, dorm council 2; Newman 1. 2. 3, 4; Town Girls 1; University Religious Council 2. 3; Young Democrats I. ROBERT WILL AM BAILEY. Accountancy, Northlake: Accounting Society 3, 4. JAMES STACEY BAIRD. English, History, Zion: Canterbury Club 2; WNIC 1, 2, 3, 4; Lincoln 1, coitidor president I. BEVERLY BAKER, Sociology. Hiwoty. Ailingion Heights. VIRGINIA RUTH BALDWIN, Music Education, Paik Forest: AWS 1, 2. 3. 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorii 3; Sigma Alpha Iota 2, 3. 4. ptesident 4; UCCF 1, Wesley 2. 3, 4: Symphony Orchesira 1, 2. 3, 4. EUZABETH ANN BALZER, Nursing. Downers Grove: Alpha Xi Delta 2, 3, 4; AWS 1: Marching Band I 2. 3. 4; Concert Band 1. 2. 3, 4; Douglas Hall 2. wing council 2; Echoes 3; Neptune East Hall 1. dorm council 1; Pleiades 4; Student Nutses Asso- ciation 1. 2, 4; UCB Special Events Committee 2. JUDITH DIANE BANKS. Elementary Education. French. Mr. Clemens. Michigan: College Crusaders 1. 2. 3. 4; Intei-Varsity Chiistian Fellowship 1, 2. 3, 4; Lincoln Hall 2. tteasutet2; Tteble Clef 4. illtical Science. Dixon: Political Science Club SHEILA F. BARNES, Elementary Education. Lombard: ACE 4; Christian Science Organization 1, 2, 3. 4, secretary 4; Student Education Association 4: Young Repub- licans 1. SHERYL L BARR. English, Histoty. Chicago: Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 3. 4, cor- responding sectetary 3, rreasurer 4; AWS I; Chorus 3; English Club I; Town Gitia I. VIRGINIA BARRAM. Elementary Education. Psychology. Chicago: Notth Patk Col- lege; Inteivarsiry Christian Fellowship 3. 4. CAREN ANNE BARRUS. Ele; Wesley I. 2. 3. 4. vary Edu ary Educi HENRY E BAUD, Speech Correction-Elen Omega 2. 3. 4, secretary 3; Gilbert, preside Intramurals 1, 2. 3. 4; DVR Counxlor 3, 4. on. Sterling: AWS I, 2, 3. 4; SEA 4; n. Sterling: AWS 1. 2. 3. 4; SEA 4; niary Education. Midlothian: Alpha Phi 2; Sigma Alpha Eta 3. 4; WNIC 2, 3: KVdm 331 I IU Seniox-s Berwyn: Morton Ju College; Sigma GAJL A. BAUMEL. Elemeniary Ed Sigma Sigma 1, 3, 4; Chorus 2. LARRY BAUMER, Biology, History, Belvidere: Band 1, :, 3, 4; LSA 1, 2, 3, 4. n, Amboy: Chorus 2, 3; Student BRJAN LEIGH BECKER. Busin JAN CE M. BELL, Speech, Enghsh, Chicago: Alpha Kappa Alph, 4; Alpha Psi Omega 4: Town Girls 1; Center Stage 2. V7RG;N;A BELLETT N;. French, History, Chicago: Newman 1, 2, Swim 2, 3: Young Republicans 2. D ANNE C BEMJS. Biology, Health. Blue Island: Ne Sigma 3, 4. treasurer 3. , Glen Ellyn: Southern 3, 4, sectetaty an 1, 2, 3, 4; Synchtoni:ed n 1. 2, 3, 4: Sigma Sigma RUSSELL A, BEN ' N ' ETT. Physics. Mathematics, Cherry Valley: Physics 4; Sigma Zeta 3, 4. ALLEN DOUGLAS BENOJT. Speech, English, Rock Island: Alpha Psi Omega 3, 4: Newman 4; Alpha Kappa Lambda 1, 2, 3, 4; University Center Board 1, 2: Center Stage 3i University Theater 1, 2, 3, 4. CAROLE ANN BENSON. Elementary Education, Lincolnwood: Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, 3, 4, treasurer 4; LSA 2, 3. 4; Homecoming Committee 3, 4. MARY SUZANNE BENTON, Elementary Education, Sociology, Lake Bluff: SEA 4: Wesley 1, 2; Young Republicans 1; University Center Board 1. Barrington: ACE 2, 3, 4, secretary 4; NORMAJEAN ' BERG, Biology, History, Lakehursr, New Jersey. PAMELA MARIE BERG Elementary Education, Winficld. al Science, Sociology, Park Ridge: Phi Kappa The BERNARD JOHN BERRY, Chemistry, Mathei Chicago: N, 1, 2. 3. 4. RICHARD H BERRY, Ele CAROLE LYNN BEST. English. Psychology, Chicago: Univ cm Star 4; Universiry Center Board 4. MART N LOUJS BEZEK. English, Spanish, Waukegan: Ncwn Chicago: SEA 4; WNIC 1. ry of Illinois; Norlh- I, 2, 3, 4; Spanish 4. BETTY BIRK. Elemenrary Edu M CHAEL M. BLACKBURN. Che ciery 4; Physics 1. Art, Harvard: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Town Girls nics, Chicago: AMA 4; Sigma Alpha Epsilon stiy. Physics, DeKalb: American Chemical So- Alpha Omicron Pi 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Histoiy, Homewood: Bloom Community JOHN CHARLES BLANZ, Marketing, Chicago: AMA 3, 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Kappa Theta 1, 2, 3, 4. 332 Class of 1966 KAREN PHYLLIS BLOL ' GH, PhyMcal Educaiion, Wc trn Springs: Majoi-Minoi Club 1, :. 3. -t; WRA I, ;, 3, 4. R CHARD ALAN BLUMBERC. Finance, Economics-Poll ileal Science. Chicago: Clio 1; Hillel 2; Alpha Kappa Lambda 2. 3. 4; Economics Club 3. 4; Finance Club 3. 4; SAM 4. MARSHA JEAN BOAK. Elemcniary Educaiion, Chicago: ACE 4; UCCF 1. 2, 3, 4, secretary 4. JORDAN BOCK. Accouniing. Chicago: Wright Junior College: Phi Epsilon Pi 2. 3, 4, vice-piesideni 3, president 4: Hillel 2; Inteifraterniry Council 2, 3; SAM 3j SEA 3. 4. n, History, Des Plaines: Studei FRED L BOGER. Markcring, Elmhurst: Illinois State University; AMA 4; Outdo Qub 4. n, Homewood: AWS 2. 3, 4; Kappa Delta JANE LOUISE BOOTH. Elementary Education, West Chicago: Town Girls I. JANE BONDHUS. Elementary Edu 2. 3, 4; SEA 4. STEVEN J. BORBERLY. Speech Correction, Psychology, Calumet City: Alpha Chi Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Band I; Concert Choir 2, 3; Sigma Alpha Eta 3, 4; Traffic Viola- rions Committee 3. LENORE LYNN BOSTIAN. Nutsing, Otangeville: Chorus 2; Student Nurses Asso- ciation 3, 4, president 4; Wesley I, 2. 3, 4. KATHRYN ANN BOULE, Nursing, Kankakee: AWS 2, 3. 4; Kappa Delta 2, 3, 4: Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Nurses Association 1, 2, 3, corresponding secretary 3. Physical Education, Plolnfield: Mathematics THOMAS RICHARD BOWER. Accounting, Leydon Township: Accounting Society 3, 4; Phi Kappa Theta 2. 3. 4, treasurer 3. JUDY BOYER. Home Economics Education. River Forest: Alpha Omicron Pi 2. 3. 4; American Chemical Society 1; Home Economics Club 1. 2; Math Club 1: Newman 1. 2. 3. 4. RENEE BRABEC. Arr, Do« 1 Grove: Western Illinois Un tity; Fine Arts Guild 4. BONN E SUE BRADEN, Elementary Education, Morrison: SEA 4; Alpha Delta Pi 3. 4. M CHAEL BRADY, History. English, Spnngfield: Umversiry of Illinois. miLIP R BRANSHAW. History, English, Joliet: Joliet Junior College; Thela Chi 3, 4. PAMELA BRAY. Elementary Educaiion, Utica: SEA 3, 4. PATRICIA ANN BREED. English, Libtary Science, Riverside: Lyon Township Junior College; Canterbury Club 3, 4, vice-president 4; English Club 3, 4; Student Senate 3: University Religious Council secretary 4; NIUSA 4. SocioloRV, Morton Gtove: SEA 4; Town Girls THOMAS E BRIDGE. Physical Education, Minor Club 4; Phi Kappa Theta 2, 3, 4; S« BARBARA LYNKE BROCK. Nursing, Arlington Heights: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Kappa 1. 2, 3, 4; Student Nurses Association 1, 2. 3, 4. CAROL A BROOKBANK. Chemistry, Mathematit Alpha Delta Pi 2, 3, 4, vice-president 3; Sigma Zeta 1, Oak Lawn: Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; 3, 4. secretary 3. 4: Echoes 3. GEORGIA BROOKS. Home Economii I. 2. 3, 4; UCCF 1, 2, 3. Education, DeKalb: Home Economics Club Chicago: Alpha Omicron Pi ing, Oglesby: L-P-O Junior College; AMA 3. BRYCE BROWN. History, Philosophy, Unsing: Young Republic n, Petu: L-P-O Jut i3, 4. t College; Phi Beti JUDITH ANN BRUNS. Mathematics, Accounting, AMA 4; Intervarsiry Christian Fellowship 2; Math Club I, 2, 4; SEA 4; Town Girls 1. JOSEPH W. BRYJA. Physics, Math, Chicago: Cvali. Newman i. 2, 3, 4; Physics 1, 4; Sigma Zeta 3, 4. 3. 4; Gilbert Hall RA 3. 4; 333 ZSriU Seniors SANDRA JEANNE BRYZEK, English, History. Chicago: O Northern Star. 2: English Club 4; Spanish. Coal Valley: Black SANDRA LEE BUCHHOLZ. Elementary Education. Hawk Junior College; Kappa Delta Pi 3. 4; Wesley 3, 4. DJANNE ALICE CARLSON BUCJCH. Elementary Education, Sociology, Riverdale: Cheerleader 1, 2; Delta Zeta 1. 2. 3. 4; Neptne West 1; SEA 3, 4; Town Girls 2. WILLIAM BUCK. JR.. Business Administration-Marketing. Oregon: American Mar- keting Asosciation 4; Newman 2. 3. 4; Vets Club 4. MICHAEL J BUDNIK. Psychology History. Niles: Dougia Hall 3. Dotm C itk: Kappa Delt: JUDITH MARIE BUEHRER. Secretarial. Chicagc RONALD JAMES BUNGER. Chemistty. Mathe Society 1. 2, 3. !, 3. 4. Rochelle: Atr Mendota: Alpha Phi Omega 3; Society MARLENE LAU BUNTON, English. Library Science. Mendota: Chorus 1; English Club 1, 2. 3. 4; LSA 1. 2: SEA 4. DIANE LOUISE BURDSALL. Spanish. History. Elgin: Elgin Community College. LARRY LADD BURESH, Management. River Grove: Purdue; SAM 3. 4. KARON BURK. Elementary Education, Riverdale: Thomron Jr. College; ACE 3; Kappa Delta Pi 4; SEA 4. SALLY BURKE, Elementary Education. Chicago: Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; University Women ' s Chorus 1, 2, 3. ROBERT W LLIAM BURME STER. Management, Chicago: Loyola, Southern Illinois University; SAM 3, 4. ELLEN BETTY BURNS, Earth Science, Biology, Rockford: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Earth Science Club 1, 2, 3. 4. secretary 2. president 3; Echoes 3; Kappa Delta Pi 3. 4; Pleiades 4; Sigma Zeta 3, 4; Wesley Foundation I, 2, 3, 4; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4. MARY LOU BURROWS, Elementary Ed Delta 2, 3, 4; SEA 3; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4 MICHAEL S. BUS C. Management, DeKalb: New 2, 3. 4, treasurer 3; SAM 2, 4; Homecoming Commit DONALD R BUTTS, History, Polii Arkansas, Kappa Alpha. [ome Economics, Ortawa: Kappa an Club 1, 4; Sigma Tau Sigma e 4. nd View College; Home 4. n: Augustanc College; a! Science, Arlington Heights: Univetsiry of Heights: Delta Zeta 2, 3, 4; Newman LAURA LEE CALLACI. Elementary Education, Evanston: Alpha Sigma Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4, vice-president 3, president 4; AWS I, 2, 3, 4. DIANE M CALVELLO. Elementary Education, Politi Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Pleidae president 4; Pom-pon Squad 2, 3; Playmate of the Year Fete Court 3; Echoes 3. al Science, Mount Prospect: 4; Sigma Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4, !: Miss Best Dtessed 2; May ROBERT GORDON CAMEY. Marketing, Toulon: American Marketing Associi 3, 4; Intiamurals I, 2, 3, 4. MICHELLE ELLEN CAMPBELL. English, Speech, Chicago: Newman 1, 2. 3 Sigma Tau Delta 3. 4. tteasurer 4. Toweis 3. 4. GEORGE HERBERT CAPPER. History. Polii Ion 3. 4. ickford: AWS 1. 2; Newman nee. Chicago: Phi Sigma Epsi- :y Education, Art, Chicago: ACE 1, 2; Newma: JUDITH ANN CARLIN, Eli Club 1, 2, 3, 4. KATHLEEN MARY CARLSON. Elementary Education, Art, Chicago: AWS I, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; SEA 4; Town Girls 3, 4; WRA 1, 2; Young Democrats 1,2; NEA 4 Kappa Del a Psi 4. PAULA CARLSON, Arr. Mo : Arts Guild I, 2, 3. 4; Alpha Delta Pi 1, 2, 3, 4. 334 Class of 1966 ROGER DALE CARLSON ' . Maih, Ccoeiaphy. Chicago: Oriental Sports Club 3. 4. SUSAN KATHLEEN CARLSON. Speech Coifection-Elementary Education, Mtndota, Illinois; Cwens 2; Election CommiMion 3; Pleidaes , Sigma Alpha Eta 3. 4; Sigma Kappa 2. 3. •», lecotding srcietaty 3. treasurer 4: University Center Bo«rd Movie CoiTl- mittee I. 2. 3. 4; Notthem Illinois Litetacy Piogram tutor, Winter Carnival Queen 3. SHERRJE CARR. Elementary Education, Chicago Wright Junior College: College Ciusaders 3, 4: Intei-Vaisity Christian Fellowship 3, 4. JOHN W CARTER. Marketing, Chicago; Chicago City Junior College; Americai; Marketing Asosciation 3, 4; SAM 3, 4; Sociology-Anthropology Club 4; International Business Club 4. SALLY JUNE CARTER. Psychology, Sociology. Evergreen Park: Mathematics Club 1; Norther 3, 4; University Centei Board 3. 4; Wesley Foundation I, 2, 3, 4. PAMELA JOVCE CARVER. Sociology. Psychology. Bloomington; Sociology-Anthro- pology Club 3, 4; Young Republicans I; Universiry Center Board Coordinator 3. 4. MAURICE MfCHAEL CASEY, Earth Sci Club 1, 2. 3. 4; Hying Huskies 4; Ne DcmtKrats I. 2. CHARLENE . CECH. Elementary ice. Psychology, McHenry: Earth Science I, 2, 3, 4; Psychology Club 1, 2; Young RONALD R. CEREPA. Marketing. Lombard: Elmhuri Association 4; SAM 4. College; An Qit DENNIS V CERESE. History, English, Poplar German Club 2, 3. 4; Norther 4; WNIC 2, 3, 4; Young Democri RA 4; Outdoor Club 3; University Centet Board 3, 4. JOHN A. CERMAN. Biology. Cnemistry. Des Pla life Socicry 3, 4; Outdoot Club 3, 4. SHIRLEE MARIE CERNY. Elementary Education, Alpha Delta Pi 2, 3, 4. Wright Junior College; Wild- I, 2. 3. 4; JOSEPH ANTHONY CESARIO. Fine Ai LANCE H. CHAMBERLAIN. Mathemati s. Accounting, Loves Park. mistry. Evergreen Park: Alpha Phi Omega 4: Flying I, 2, 3; Phi Sigma 3, 4; Soccer 4. Marketing, Elgin: An KEN L. CHEETHAM. Management, Palatine: Elgin Community College; Ameri Marketing Association 4; Chorus 3; SAM 3, 4, president 4: UCCF 3. Evanston: Industrial Arts Club; Intcrfrateinity 3, 4; Hockey Qub 2, 3, 4; Homecoming ROBERT G CHESTER. Finar Council 2; Thela Chi 2, 3, 4, Committee 2, 3, 4; Soccet I. 2. 3. BEVERLY EWNCER CHRISTENSEN, Mathemati tng Society 3; SEA 3. s. Accounting. Chicago: Account. ROBERT D CHRISTENSEN. Marketing, Mount Prospect: American Marketing As- sociation 3. 4; AIESEC 3. 4; SAM 3, 4; Tau Kappa Epsilon I. 2, 3, 4; WNIC 1, 2: May Fete Committee 3. HERBERT O CHRISTIAN. English, Spanish, Mr. Carroll: Knox College, Shimer College, University of Illinois. University of Iowa; English Club 4; Spanish Club 4. idress, Busir Minooka: I :ation. Loves Park: Debate Illinois Officials Qub 1; an Marketing Asi IRENE MARGARET CLARKE, English, Sociology, Oak Park: English Club 2, 3, 4: Neptune Noith 4, resident assistant; Neptune West I; Newman I. 2, 4; Lincoln Hall resident assistant 2; Neptune Inter-Dorm Council 1. JEANNE CLAVEL. Speech, English, Chicago: Wright Junior College; Alpha Psi Omega 4, recording sccrerary 4; Lincoln Hall 3. 4; Wesley Foundatitm 3, 4. BEVERLY CLAVIO. Elementary Education, Sociology. Harvey: AWS 1, 2, 3. Neptune East 1: Sociology-Anthropology Club 3; SEA 3. 4; Treble Qef 1, 2, Wesley 1, 2, 3. 4. RAYMOND J CLAY. Accountancy. Chicago: Accounting Society, 2. 3, 4; Circle I, 2; Inttamural football 1, 2. 3, 4; basketball 1. 2. 3. 4. Psychology, Rockfotd: Rockford LAWRENCE G CLAYTON. Speech Correct, College; Sigma Alpha Eta 3, 4, president 3, 4. CECILE ANNE CLENNON, Physical Education. Sociology. Wilmington: Band 1. 2, 1. 4; Cwens 2. president 2; Delta Psi Kappa 2. 3. 4. vice-preudenr 3, president 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3. 4. vice-president 4; Major-Minor Club 1, 2. 3. 4j Neptune £•« 3, RA 3; Newman I, 2. 3. 4; Orchesis 4; Pleidaes 4. 335 JSriXJ Senioi-s Alpha Chi Ersilon 1, 2. 3, 4; Amer- Cherry Valley: Clio 2, 3. 4, vice. WALTER S. CLEVENCER. Marketing, Elmhur: ican Marketing Association 3, 4; Golf 3, 4. ROSS L. CLIFFORD. History. Political Scienc M CHAEL BERNARD CLINCH, Business Education, Peru: La Salle-Peru-Oglesby Junior College; American Marketing Asosciation 3, 4: Phi Beta Umbda. ting, Freeporr; Accounting Society 3, 4, 5; Forensic I; CARL EDWARD COAN. Zoology. CherTlisrry, Chicago: University of Illinois; Alpha Chi Epsilon 2, 3. 4. KENNETH A. COBB Zoology-Pre-Medictne. Chemistry. Educarion, Chicago: Alpha Phi Alpha 3, rreasurer 3; Chorus I; Homecoming Committee 1; Interfraternity Coun- cil 2; Newman Club 4; Spanish Club 2; Student Education Association 2; UCCF 1; Winter Carnival Committee 1; Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4; Beta Alpha Zeta 3. SHIRLEY A. COBB. El ' mentary Education. Sociology, Chicago Heights: Alpha Kappa Alpha I, 2. 3. 4, secrerary 3, 4; AWS 2. 3; SEA I. 2; Town Girls 3; Wesley 2. MIMI A. COCONATO, Home Economics. Education. Norridge: Home Econonomics Club 3. 4, publicity chairman 4; Newman 4. SANDRA EILEEN COLBY. Business Education. Chicago: Illinois Teachers College; SEA 4; WRA 1. 2. 3. 4; Phi Beta Lambda 4; Univeisity Center Board Committee 3, 4. LINDA JOY COLLINS, Special Education, Chicago: Alpha Kappa Alpha 3. 4, Pan- hellenic rep. 3; AWS 1, 2; Newman Club 1, 2; Orchesis 1; Panhellenic Council 3, 4; Sigma Epsilon Mu 1. 2, 3. 4; Student Education Association 1; Town Girls 3; Young Democrats 1. WILLIAM F. COLLINS, Physical Education. Biology, DeKalb: NI Officials Club 1, 2. 3. 4, vice-presidenr 3, president 4; Major-Minor Club. ROXANNE MARY COLOSIMO, Elementary Education. Lansing: Newman 1, 2, 3, 4, secietary 2. publicity 1, chairman 3, 4; SEA 4; University Center Board 3, 4; public relations committee 4. PATRICK M. CONBOY. Political Science. Economics. Rockford: Inremational Rela- tions Club 1. 2; Newman I, 2. 3, 4; Political Science Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Young Demo- crats 1. 2. 3. 4. president 2; Hall RA 3; Gtant Towers. RA 4; Beavers In- dependenr Association 4; Outdoor Club 3, 4; Economics Club 4. Delavan. Wisconsin: Council of MARY PATRICIA CONLEY, Elementary Education, Atlington Heights: Newman 1, 2. 3; SEA 3, 4. ANNE CONNERY. English. History. Chicago: Delta Zeta 1. 2, 3. 4; Newman 2, 3, 4. THOMAS C, CONRAD, Fina Univeisity of Illir ALBERTA JOAN CONSTANTINE. Business Education. Biaceville: AWS 1, 2. 3. 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4. president 4; Newman 1. 2, 3, 4; Pi Omega Pi 3, 4. tteasuier 4; Pleidaes 4; Town Girls 2, 3, 4; Phi Beta Lambda 3. MARIA ELAINE CONTOS, English, Philosophy, Join Religious 2; Orthodox Fellowship 1, 2. 3. 4. secretary 1, 2 ting. Chicago: Wright Junn MARGARET A, COONEY. Elei lege; Newman 2. : English Club 1; University College; Accounting Society Kappa Delta 1 Juniot Col- LAUR.A CORTEZ. Social Scie 3 University Thearer 3; Girls S« JOYCE ELAINE COTTER, Psychology. Sociology, secretary 4. CARMELLA COTTONARO. Special Edu 1; Synchronized Switr . Joliet: Joliet Junioi College ckpott: Psycholog ' Club 3. 4 , Chicago: CEC 4. LaGtange; Fine Arts Guild 3; Nonhe; etary 4; Echoes 3. . Star JACQUELINE COURTNEY, Nutsing. Lake Bluff: C Nurses Association 1, 4. KENNETH JAMES COVAY, Earth Science. Des Pla 4; Wesley I. rbury Club 1, 2. 3; Student Earth Science Club I. 2. 3, Moody Bible Institute; Phi Sigma Epsilon 3, 4; Polil 336 Class of 1966 r - Educanon. Art. Homcwood; Alpha Sigma Alpha ication Association 4; Winlct Cainival 3. JAMES RALPH CR N GAN English. Chcmisiry, Chicago: LoyoU Univcisiiy; New. man 3, 4. MAR E FRANCES CROKER. Elemcniary Education. Hisiory, Paik Forest: State College of Iowa; Newman :. 4. ]UDITH ANN CRONE. Elementary Education. Sociolog -, Haivatd: AWS 1. 2. 3. 4; Band I. 2. 3; Pleidaes 4; Student Education Association 4; Wesley 1. 2, 3, 4; Echoes 3; Douglas Hall RA 2. 3. GARY LLOYD CRULL, Mens Physical Education. Safety and Drivers ' Educatioi Poplar Grove: Football I. Maiot-Minor 3. 4; NIU Officials Club 3, 4. DAVID E. CUDDEN. Physical Education. Diivct Education, Sycamore: University ( Illinois; Runlcies 2. 3. 4. piesident 4; Football 2, 3. 4; Physical Education Maio Club 2. 3. 4. DONNA JEAN CUNNINGHAM. Physical Edu Kapp« 2. 3. 4: Major-Minor Oub 2, 3. 4; Newn ion. Arlington Heights: Delti 2. 3; WRA 1. 2. 3. 4. JOANNE RICKARD CURTIS, Elementary Edu Sophomore Assistant 1. ROBERT CHARLES CYPCAR. English. Political Science. University; French Club 3. 4; Newman Club 2, 3, 4; WNIC 2 lence. Philosophy. Lar 4; Young Ami MILDRED DAILEY, Elementary Educatio College; Student Education Association 1. Waukegan: Neptune Easi Waukegan: Rooseveli Spanish. Chicago; Southeast Ju MARY LOUISE DALY, Elementan- Education. Home Economics. Oak Foiest: Chi- cago Tcachets College. JOANNE D.ANDELSE, Elementary- Education. Chicago; Alpha Sigma Alpha 2. 3. 4. corresponding !ectetar - 4; ACE 3; AWS 1. 2. 3; Student Education Association 3. 4; UCCF 1; WRA 1. 2. 3. 4; Greek Orthodox Fellowship 1. 2. 3, 4. JOYCE MARIE PARDON DANEK, English. Journalism. Chicago: English Club I. 3. 4; JSA 1. 3. 4. .ANTO.V BURG DAUER. Earth Science, Chemistiy, Chicago: Fenger Junior College; Debate Squad 1; Earth Science Club 2; WNIC 2; Young Republicans 1; Gamma Theta Upsilon I. DONNA LEE DAVIDSEN. Home Economics Education, Chicago: Home Economics Club 2. 3. 4; Sigma Sigma Sigma 2. 3, 4; Student Education Association 4; Wesley 2, 3, 4; Intramural Volleyball 2. History. Geting, Nebraska: University of ppi State University; C. O. G. 1 Science, Lansing: Lincoln Hall treasurer 3, M. EVERETT DAVIS. Social Sci Illinois: College Life president 3. KEITH DAVIS, Econo ROBERT ASHLEY DAWSON. History, Biology, Polit Phi Omega 2, 3. 4; Weslev 1. 2, 3, 4; Young Republic ROBERT DEAN. Joumalis Northern Star reporter 3, 4, ation, Chicago: AWS 1, 2, 3; Newman LOUISE M DeBROtt ' ER, Physical Education, History, UGrange: Alpha Xi Delta 2, 3, 4, president 4; AWS 1, 2, 3. 4; Major-Minor Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; WRA I, 2, 3. 4. JOANN DEL GIUDICE. Speech. Journalism. Rolling Meadows: Alpha Psi Omega 3, 4, vice-president 3; AWS 1; Northern Star leporter 2, 3; Newman 1, 2; UCB 1, 2, 3. CAROL ELAINE DEMPSEY. Elementary Edu Polio: ACE 3, 4; Student Edu- JUDITH ANN DEROSA, Business Education, Park Ridge: Election Commission 2, 3; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Kappa I. 2. 3. 4; Town Girls I; Phi Beta Lambda 3, 4. DAVID DE SANTIS, Maiketing. Chicago: Wil ftatemit - Council I; Phi Sigma Epsilon 3. Junior College; AMA 2; Inter- JOYCE DE WINTER, French. History. Franklin Park: Phi Alpha Thet: Club I. 2. 3, 4, secretary 4; WRA 3, 4; Young Republicans 3. 3. 4; Fr MICHAEL E DE WOLFE, Elementary Educatio Fayette: Cross Country 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Sigma Epsilt CLAYTON CHARLES DICKS, Markenng. Home» 2; Officials Qub 3; SAM 3, 4. RICHARD DIEOERICK. Earth Science, Business A 3, 4; Physical Education, La- ack 2, 3. ood: AMA 3, 4; Canterbury Qub [ministration. Glen Ellyn. 337 INTIU Seniox-s VfCKY COLE D ERKING, Sociolog -, Psychology. Kifkland: Carthage College. s, History, La Grange; Universiry of Illinois; Eco- n, Child Development, Bellwood: JEAN MARIE D NGES. Eletnentary Education, Lake Villa: AWS I, :, 3, 4; Neptune East Hall vice-president 3; Newman Club 4; SEA 3, 4; WRA I, 2, 3, 4; Young Re- publicans 4. U ' -;LL;AM B. D;NGES. History. Political Scie 1. 2; Political Science Club 3, 4; Young Republit SUSAN ELLEN DOE NG, English-German, History, Elmwood Park: Cwens 2; Ger- man Club I, 2; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Newman 1. 2, 3, 4; ttcasurer 3, 4; Pleidaes 4; Sigma Tau Delta 3, 4; Towen 4; Echoes 3; Lincoln Hall RA 3. Sociology, Oak La ;OHN E. DONOVAN, General Science, Physics, Chicago: Univers NoTthern Star photographer 2: Newman 1; Alpha Kappa Lambda 3, 4 iversity of Illi- ty of Illinois; FRANK V- DQRMAN. Business Education, Chicago: Inter-fia Pi Omega Pi 4; Alpha Kappa Lambda 2, 3, 4, president 3. MARY ELIZABETH DORMEYER. Special Ed ' ceptional Children 3. 4. SHE LA M, DOUGHERTY. Elcmentaiy Edu Newman 3, 4; SEA, 3, 4. •ANDREA LYNN DOUGLAS. Elementary Edu Town Girls 1, 2, 3; Trebel Clef 3, 4. EDWARD CARL DOUGLAS. Business Admi 2; SAM 4; Alpha Phi Alpha 3. 4. SUSAN ELLY DRAKE. Earth Science, Moline: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Earth Science 3, 4; Math Club I, 2; Wesley 1, 2, 3, 4; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4; Gamma Theta Epsilo ty Council 3, 4; ucation, Des Plaines: Council on Ex- Cavahers 4; Sigma Iota Epsilon 3, 4; ty; French Club English, Chicago: Chorus 3: Park Forest: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; on, Chicago: Alpha Theta Xi Club RIDA E DRATH, Elementaty Education, Round Lake CAROL ANN DRESSEL, Att, Elmwood Park: New Sigma 2, 3, 4. LARRY A. DRESSEL, Chemistry, Math, It: 1, 2, 3, 4; University Religious I, 2. 3, 4. 2, 3, 4; Sigma Sigma Alpha Chi Epsilon 3, 4; UCCF Sociology, Chicago: Newman 1, 2, JERROLD MICHAEL DULKIN. History, Political Sci JOHN J. DUNLAVEY, Marketing, Economics, Palai Sigma Pi 1, 2, 3, 4; AIESEC 2, 3, 4. Skokie: Wrestling I, 2. Northw JOAN CHERYL DUNN. Busi University; Phi Beta Lambda 4. al. Sociology, Btadford: Maple Park: Inter-fri EDWARD JOSEPH DWYER. Accounting Chicago: Accounting Society 3, 4; New- man 1, 2. ROBERT A. DWYER, Physical Education, Eatth Science, Hinckley: Chorus I, 2. ROBERT CHARLES DYE. Accounting, Arlington Heights: University of Illinois; Accounting Society 3. 4; SAM 4. RAYMOND LEO EASTMAN. Matketing, Noimal: AMA 4; Alpha Kappa Lambda 2, 3, 4; Tennis I, 3. ROSEMARIE EBENROTH, Elementary Education, Dow Newman 1, 2; SEA 4. e: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; HELEN C, EDWARDS. Elementary Ed AWS 3, 4; Wesley 4. JAMES DENNIS EDWARDS. Business Managen Alpha Epsilon 3, 4; SAM 3, 4; Wesley 3, 4. Ashland: Western Illii RAY EDWARDS. Mathe 1. 2, 3, 4. s. Biology, Warre , Princeton: AMA 3; Sigma Alpha Phi Omega 3; Wesley 338 Class of 1966 JOHN ' ELLIOTT. U10I01.T. Chcmistty, Crh.cago: Whitcwaic: Siatc Un.versily; Ph. Sigma 3, 4. FRANK J. ELLIS. JR.. English. Jounnhsm, Chicago: Wilson Junior College; Bond 3; Interffatemiiy Council 3, 4; Alpha Kappa Lambda 3. 4, president 4. lor; ELSW CK. Elemencary Educaiion. Busines! JAMES ENGSTROM. Maih. Physics. Chicago: Wrishi Ji Young Republicans 4. . Elgin: Chorus 1. 4. lior College; Physics 3, 4; Chorus 1. 2. 4; JUDITH ENTW ' H STLE. Elemenrary Educaiion, Music. Morrison: Concert Choir 2. 3. 4; Madrigals 1. 2; Town Girls 1; Treble Clef 1, 2. ROBERT ERBON, Marketing. Clarendon Hills: Accounting Society 3; AMA 4. MARY ALICE ERNST. Speech. Social Science. Pen Debate Squad 1. 2. 3. 4; Pi Kappa Dilia 1. 2. 3. 4; Ge Alpha Sigma Alpha I. 2. 3. 4; nan Club 1; SAB Rep. 3.4. GLORIA ANNE FAHRENKROG. Psychology. Sociology. Chicago: Cho ligals 3. JOHN A. FALASCA. Economics. History. Joliet: Thela Chi 1. 2, 3. 4. RITA F. ' VLOONA. Elementary Education. Child Care, Chicago: A X ' S 4; Home Eco- nomics Club 2; Norrhern Star 1; Alpha Delra Pi 2; SEA 3; Town Girls 1; Wesley 2; WRA I; Young Democrats 1. HAROLD JAMES FARSON. Social Sci College; Sociology-AnthropoloKy Club I. mce. History, Rockford: San Diego City Tinley Paik: ACE 3; Tteblc Clef 1. 2. 3. 4; JOYCE EILEEN FELDKAMP. Physical Education, Home Economics. Chicago: Delta Psi Kappa 2. 3. 4; Home Economics Qub 4: LSA I. 2. 3: Major-Minor Club 1. 2, 3. 4; WRA I. 2. 3. 4. L. RLTTH FENDER. Physical Education. Health, DeKalb: AWS 1, 2. 3. 4; Major- Minor Club I, 2. 3. 4; WRA 1. 2. 3. 4. Alpha Psi Omesa 3. 4; ANN FERGUSON. Elemeniarv Educa Delta Zeta 2. 3. 4: Kappa Delta Pi 3. 4. Psychology-. Blue Island; AWS 1. 2, 3, 4; C. VelLUAM FERRIS. JR . Accountancy. DcKalb: Accounting Society 1. 2. 3. 4. MARY ANTv FIEG. English. History. LaGrange Park: Lyons Township Junior College; Newman 3, 4; Sigma Tau Delta 3, 4. president 4; Toicers 3, 4. n, Atlington Heights: Chorus 2; Newman Band 1. 2. 3. 4; Cwens 2; Kappa Delta English. Elgin: Elgin Community College; Kappa rrington: Debate Squad 3. 4; Pi JAMES CYRIL FIT2PATRICK. Geography. History. Rockhill. South Catolina: Can- terbury Club 1. 2, 3. 4; University Religious I. 2. 3. 4; Gamma Thcta Upsilon 4. PATRICK J FLANAGAN. Malh. Latin. Chicago: Basketball 1. 2, 3; Baseball 1. 2. 3; Football 1. 2. 3; Math Club 3. 4; Newman 3. 4; Young Republicans 4; Sigma Delta Phi 4: Utin Club 1. 2. DIANE GIORIA FLICKINGER. Ele 3. 4; Wealcy I. 2. 3. 4; Echoes 3. DONNA RAE FLORENCE. Businew Educa 1. 2; Echoes 3; Sigma Lambda Sigma 2. 3. 4. n. Lanark: Kappa Delta Pi College; Newmon 3, 4; n. Oak Lawn: AWS 1. 2. 3. 4; Wesley College; JAMES RUSSELL FLUCKEY. Accountancy. Versailles: Accounring Society 4. ion. Chicago: AWS 1. 2. 3, 4; Choius 2. 3. 4; 3; Alpha Delta Pi 3. 4. Brookfield: Math Club 4; Economics. Sociology. Genoa: Gamma Delia 3, 4; Home 339 IsTIU Senioi-s LARRY STANLEY FOBS. Marketing, Geography, Chicago: Cohrus 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1,2; Soccer 2, 3; AIESEC 3, 4, vice-president 3, 4. MAR LYN MARIE FOSS, Elementary Education, Plainfield: Newman 1, 2, 3, 4. ary Education, Niles: Cwens 2; Earth Science Club 3; SUSAN FOSTER. Elementary Eduction, Sociology, Dol Gamma Alpha Mu 3, 4, secretary 4: Newman 3, 4. V;RG N;A ruth frank. Elementary Edu jn Junior College: ty: Sigma Epsilon ty College; New- , Lockport: Joliet Junior College. Academy of Art; Deira Zeti SANDRA FREXDENDALL. Elementary Education, Art, Chicago: ACE 3, 4; Fine Arts Guild 3, 4; Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish 2; SEA 1, 2, 3, 4; Town Girls 1. 2; Universiry Religious 3; Williston 3, 4; College Crusaders 1, 2, 3, 4. BRENDA FREDERICK. Elementary Educati liston 3; Young Republicans 3; University Cei an Marketing Associa JAMES L. FR SBIE. Social Sciences, English, Freeport: Freeport Ju Political Science Club 3, 4; Sociology-Anthropology Club 3, 4. College; nting So- M7CHAEL J. FROL K. Accountancy, Sycamore: Accounting Society 3. 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; membership chairman 2, presidenr 3. 4; University Religious Council 3, 4; NIU Leadership Development, Executive Committee, 4. onomics, Dwight: Universiry of Wisconsin (White- CATHERfNE L FURCH. Music. Prospect Heights: Ottawa University; Chorus 3, 4; Concert Choir 3; Judson bellowship 3; Sigma Alpha Iota 3, 4, corresponding secretary 4; Wesley 4. y Education, Sociology, Chicago; Hillcl 1; SEA 4; Town CHERYL MARIE GABRIEL. Chorus 4; College Crusaders 1. 2. 3. 4; Inter- Varsiry Christian Fellowship 1. 2, 3, 4; Kappa DeIra Pi 3, 4; SEA 2, 3; Treble Clef 2. LYUETTE JULIA GAIN. Special Education. Chicago: Band 2, 3; Inter- Varsity Chris- tian Fellowship 1, 2. 3; SEA 2, 3. 4; Town Girls 1. 2; Williston, president assistant 3; Sigma Epsilon Mu 1. 2. i, 4, president elect 2, president 3; College Crusaders 1, 2, 3, 4. De Kalb: St. Ten Delta Zeta 3, 4; CARMALENE ANTONIA GALLUCCI, Math, French, Yeagertown: C« JUDITH ANNE GANSCHAW. Accounting Chicago: Wright Junior College; Ac- counting Society 3; Neptune East dorm council 3; Neptune West doim council 4. Bloom Community Col- College; Phi ROSEMARY GARRO. Elementary Ed ary 2; Kappa D;lta 1, SEA 4; Pom-Pon Squad 3; UCB Dan MICHAEL F. CAST. Psychology. So man 2; Theta Chi 3. 4, secietary 3, 4. tion, Skokie: Journalism Students Associa- 3, 4; Norther 3; Panhellenic Council 3, 4; Committee 2. ology, Lombard; St. Ambrose College; New- GAYLE LA VERNE GATZ. Speech Correction, Elementary Education, Western Spiings: Michigan State University. FRAN GAUGHAN, Chemistry, Math, Chicago: Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, 3, 4; Ameiican Chemical Society 3, 4; Clio 3, 4; Neptune, resident assistant 2; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4. STEVEN RAYMOND GAYNES. English. Histoty, Chicago: Delta Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4, corresponding secretary 3, English Club 1 2; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4, secretary 2. .VELSON W. GEIGER. Bioloev. English, Hanover: Beta Alpha Zeta 1; Cavaliers 3, 4, vice-president 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Phi Sigma 3, 4; Sigma Tau Delta 3. 4, vice- riesident 4; Sigma Zeta 2. 3, 4; Towers 3, 4. 340 Class of 1966 RONALD LEWIS GEISHEIMER. Manascmcni, Chicago: Cantclbury Club 3, 4; Inirr-Ftattrniiy Council 3; Sinma Tau Sisma :. 3. 4. stcrclary 3; SAM 4. KAREN ' MARGARET GENTEMAN, Eltmcniaty Educaiion. Music, Chicago: Ncpiunc Vcsr Hall, ic dcnt a sisianc 3; SiRma Sigma Sigma I, 2, 3. 4- RICHARD lOHN GERDES. Accounting, Mathcmai lege; Accounting Society 3, 4; N ' CONSTANCE ANNE CERLOCK, Mathc Society 3, 4; Math Club 1, : 3. 4. Norchlakc: Wiighl Junior Col- Accounting, Elmhufst: Accounting ROBERT C G;ENK0. Management. Mundclein: Lake Foiest College; Ameiu Maikcting Association 4; Newman 2. 3, 4; Phi Sigma Epsilon 2. 3, 4; SAM 3, 4. THOM.AS G. G FFORD. Biology-, Chemistry, Bedford Park: Lyons Township Jun College. JE.AN HONEV CILLER. Home Economics Education. Palmyra: Millikin University RITTH GIi-OV, Elementary Education, Rockfotd: Judson Fellowship 1; SEA 3, 4. JANICE GIORDANO. Speech Coitection-Elementary Education, Melrose Park: Alpha Xi Delta 1. 2. 3. 4; AWS 1, 2, 3. 4; Newman 1, 2; Orchesis 1. 2, 3; Sigma Alpha Era 3, 4; SEA 2, 3, 4; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4. MARTH.A A. GLASER, Home Economics Education, U Grange: Kappa Delta 1, 2, 3. 4; University Ccnrer Board Dance Coordinator 2, 3, 4; Pom-Pon Squad 2, 3; Lead- ership Dcvclopmcnr Committee 3. 4. RON.ALD J. GLOGOVSKV. Industry and Technology, North Chicago: Epsilon Pi Tau 3, 4, trcasuicr 3. vice-president 4; lota Tau 3, 4, vice-president 3; Newman Qub 4. D.AISETTE GOBRESKI, English. Sociology, Chicago: Chorus 3; English Club 3, 4, president 4: Neptune West T Newman 1. 2. 3, 4: Orchesis 1; University Center Board Special Events Committee and Fine Arts Committee 3. 4. JAMES EDW ARD GOLEMBIEW ' SKI , Speech Cor. NANCY GONCIARZ. Ait Education, Chicago: AWS I 3. 4; Newman Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Town Gills 1. 2. , Psychology, Harvey. 4; Fine Arts Guild LOIS EVELYN COODCHILD. Elementaty Edi Pi 3. 4; SEA 3; Wesley 1, 2. ELI2ABETH GOODWIN. English, Hii lion, Elmwood Park: Kappa Delt: Rochester, New Yoik: Hamlinc Univci JEAN ELIZABETH GOODWIN. Physical Education. Health Education. Rockloid: AWS 1. 2. 3. 4; Cheeileader 1. 2, 3. 4, Junior Varsity captain 2; Cwens 2; Delta Psi Kappa 2, 3, 4; Kappa D;lta I, 2. 3. 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Major-Minor Club 1, 2. ' . 4;Plieadcs4. S.ANDR.A KAY GORYL. Chemisrry, Mathematics, Betwyn: American Chemical So- ciety 3, 4; German Club 1; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Barfcer layout editor 2, 3; Tennis 2; Big Sister 2. 3. 4. :an Marketing As- csponding secretary ROBERT BRUCE GR.AH.AM Marketing. Skokie: Basketball 2. 3. 4; Gilbeit Hall I dorm council; Inrcr-Fratcrnity Council 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Tau Sigma 1. 2. 4. stcrerary 4; Grant Towers 4. CHERYL JUNE CRANBERRY, Biology. Dance Ed Alpha 3. 4, secretary; Chiisiian Science Qub 2. 3, Orchesis I, 2, 3, 4, scctctary 2. president 3, 4. Chicago: Alpha Kappa ; Delta Psi Kappa 3, 4; PETER JON.ATH.AN GRASSEL. English-Gctman. Lombard: English Club v 4. Gamm.i Delta 3; German Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Young Republicans 1. UALE LOUISE GRECO. Speech, English. Hillside: Alpha Psi Omega 4; AWS 1, 2. ■:■. Newman I. 2. 3, 4; St. Charles Volunrccr Turor 2; University Theatre 2, 3. 4. RENEE ELENA GREEN, Special Education, Harvey: Alpha Kappa Alpha 3, 4; French Club 2; Neptune West, rcsidenr assisrant 2; Wesley 1, 2, 3, 4. W ILLIA.M PAUL GREGORY. Markering. Oak Law lion 3. 4; Tau Kappa Epsilon 1, 2, 3. 4; Swimming I, 2 JERRY L GRI.VOLDS. Music. Round Lake: Band I, 2, 3, Alpha 2. 3. 4. corresponding secrctaty 2; Orchcsrra 2, 3, 4. PHYLLIS A.VN GROLLEMO.VD. Elementary Education. Sociology. Burlington: Elgin Community College; ACE 4; Newman 3, 4; Treble Clef 4. Wcstmont: Delta Phi Beta 1, 2, 3, 4; Earth lUDITH MARY GROSSMAN. English, History, Jolict: English Club 1; Gamma Drita 4. LEONARD GROSSMAN. English. Philosophy. Chicago: English Club 4; Hilltl 3. 4. leltgious chaiiman 3; Philosophy Club 4; Univetsity Religious Council 3. 4. presidenr 3. 4; Srudent Association Boatd Reptescntativc 3, 4. 341 ISriU Senioi-s ROBERT GUNDAKER, Management, Dolton: Christian Science Club 3, 4. president 4; SAM 3. 4; Young Republicans 4. WALTER P. GUTIERREZ. Languages, Peru, South Atnerica: Interfratetnity Council 1, ;, 3; International Relations Club 1, 2, 3; Judson Fellowship tieasuret 1; Spanish Club 1. BEVERLY ANN GUYERSON, Home Economit cron Pi 2, 3, 4: Newman 1: SAB representative 2. Lansing: Alpha On DeKalb: AMA 1, L NDA RUTH HAACK. Political Science, Accountancy, Biookfield: Gamma Alpha Mu :, 3, 4, president 4; German Club 1, 2; Political Science Club 2; Young Repub- DOREEN RUTH HACKBARTH, Business Education. Berwyn: Moiton Junior Col- lege; Kappa Djlta Pi 4; Phi Beta Lambda 3; Pi Omega Pi 3, 4. ology, Chicago Heights; Mount Prospect: Alpha Earth n. Blue Island: Delta Zeta 3, 4. an I, 2, 3,4. nomics, Kenosha, W,; CATHY HAGEN. Ele LINDA LEE HAGSTROM, Elementary Education. Gary: AWS 1, 2, 3. 4; Stude Education Association 3, 4; Wesley 1, 2, 3, 4; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4. 1. MICHAEL HALL. Maiketing. M. :. 3. 4. ary Ed RUTH HALLBLADE. Elementary Educa Education Association 3, 4; Town Girls 3. : AMA 3, 4; SAM 2; Tau Kappa Epsilon , Wheaton: Panhellcnic Council 3: Alpha anon. De- Rockford: North Park College; Student s Guild 1; SHERR L £. HALLQUIST. Mathematics, Chemistry, Moline: Cwcns 2; Echoes 3; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Mathematics Club 2, 3, 4, secretary 3, 4; Neptune North Hall RA 2; Pleiades 4; Sigma Lambda Sigma 3, 4; Sigma Zeta 2, 3, 4, vice-president 4. GAIL HALPIN. Special Education. Deaf Education, Chicago: AWS 1, 2. 3, 4; Chotus 3; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; To vn Girls 1, 2, 3, 4; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Epsilon Mu 1, 2. 3, 4; Illinois Council for Exceptional Children 3, 4. RUSSELL A HAM. ChemiMry. Mathcmati 2, 3, 4; Chemistry Club 2, 3. 4. s, Marengo: American Chen Tical Society DEBORAH SUE HAMILTON. Home Econ Club 2, 4. omics. Art, LaGrange: Horn e Economics CAROL SUE HANDEL. Junior High Education. Chicago. JAMES L HANEGAN. Zoology, Chemistry, DcKalb: Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Phi Sigma 4; Wrestling 2. 3. Physical Edu ation. Oak La Waukegan: Basketball 3i . Xaxier College; Newman DOROTHY HANLEY, Special Edu 3, 4; Sigma Epsilon Mu 3, 4. KATHLEEN MARIE HANNON. Elementary Education, Dcs Plaines; Boots Calic 2, 3; Chotus I, 4; Cwens 2; International Relations Club 2, 3, 4, secretary 2; Nev man I, 2, 3, 4; Arab Club 3, 4; Spanish Club 3; SEA 1. 2, 3, 4. CHARLES I, HANSON, Biology, Chemistry, Stciling: Western Illinois Univeisity. Park Forest: Alpha Chi Epsilo STEPHEN O. HART. Marketing, Sociology. DcKalb: Band 1. MARLENE DORTY HARTJE. Elementary Educarion. Di.xon. 342 Cla,ss of 196e JUDITH ii. ' .i; ' . ! V, Llcmcniao- Education. Drama. Chicago: AWS 1. 2. 3. 4; Chonis 1. 2. 3. Kji.1,.1 Ucli.1 1, :, 3. . sccrciary 3. 4; Korthtr 2. 3; Newman 1. 2, 3. 4; SEA 2. 3. 4; WRA 1. 2, 3. 4; Young Demociatj 2, 3. SHARON HARWJCK, Elementary Education, Rockford: Noiih Park College; AWS 3. Dolton: Thoiton Ju CARL P HAUPT. History, Sociology, Chicago: Aika Clio 3; LSA 2, 3, 4; Vets Club 2. 3, 4. vice-piesident 4 College; Christian Science isas State Teachers College Young Republicans 3. DENNIS CHARLES HAYES. Geiman, History, Chicago: English Club 1; Delta 4; German Club 4; LSA 1. JOHN HAZEKAMP. JR . Special Edu Young Republicans 1, 2. 4; Sigma Epsilo ation. Momence: SEA 4; Wesley 1. 2. 3. 4; Mu 3. 4; Outdoor Club 3. LEE DAVID HAZE. History, Political Sci Debate Squad 3. JAMES C HAZZ RD. Physi 2, 3, 4: Wrestling 2, 3, 4; So Alpha Chi Epsilon 3, 4; al Education, Psychology. Kankakee: NI Officials Club cer 3; Physical Education Major and Minors Club 3. 4. JOHN H. HEALEY. Physi Qub 4; Synchronized Swim MARY E HEALY, Elementary Education, Homewood: ACE 4; AWS 4; Kappa Del- ta 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Education Association 3, 4. DIANE JOY HEAPHY. Elei BARBARA JEAN HECATHORN. El. ville: SEA 4; Wesley 1, 2. tary Education, Waukegan: Ni ry Education 1, 2; SEA 4. Economics, Ear GARY JAMES HEDGER. Marketing, Rockford: AMA 4; Hying Huskies 1, 2. 3. 4. treasurer 2, vice-president 3. 4: Sigma Pi 3. 4. EDWARD ALLEN HEGNER, Management. Mathematics. Cicero: Baseball 1; SAM 4; Tau Kappa Epsilon 1. 2. 3. 4; Wrestling 1. ROBERT A HEJNDEL. JR , Economics. Political Science-History, Palos Heights: North Texas State University; Economics Club 3, 4. vice-president 4; Political Science Club 3. 4. BARBARA ELLEN HE NISCH. Business Education. DeKalb: AWS 1. 2. 3. 4; Delta Beta Epsilon 1. 2. secietary 2; Newman 1, 2. 3. 4; Phi Beta Lambda 1. 2. 3. 4. vice- president 2; National Association of Business Tcachcis 4. Paik: es; Alpha Xi Delt. LUCETTE FUDALEY HELD. Chemistry. Mathematics. Pali ical Society 4; SEA 4. LJNDA CAROL HENDERSON. English. Philosophy, DesPla 4; English Club 4. WILLIAM R. HENDREY. Accountancy. Chicago: Theta Chi 1. 2. 3. 4. JAMES A. HENDRICKS, Accountancy. Rock Falls: Accounting Society 3, 4; Sigma Iota Epsilon 4; SAM 4. LOGAN B. HENDRICKS II. Finance, Washington, D. C: Elgin Communiry College ROBERT P HENDRY, English. Histoo ' . Chicago: Newman 2, 3, 4; Student Senat 2. 3. vice-president 3; University Center Board 4. JOHN EDWARD HENN G. Mathema Math Qub 4; SEA 4. BARBARA ANN HESS. Nursing. Gr. Associarion 2. 3. 4; Young Republicans 2 ics. Psychology, Bcnscnville: Basketball 1, id Ridge: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Nuts WILLIAM DAVID HETLAND, Journalism, Speech, Belvidere: Band 1, 2, 3; Jour- nalism Students Association 1, 2, 3, 4; Norther 2, 3, 4, sports editor 2, managing editor 3, cditot-in-chief 4; Northern Star, summer editot 3; Wesley 3, 4; Tri Swine Omega 2, 3, 4. JAMES L HEVERAN, Economics. Business Administration. Gumee: Vets Club 3. 4; Economics Qub 4; Outdoor Club 4. CRISTINE HIATT, English. History. Amboy: Bera Apha Zet» 1. JAMES M HIEMENZ, Chemistry. Mathematics. Aurora: Newman 3. 4. KATHLEEN ANN HIGGINS. Political Science. History. Rock Falls: Evanston School of Nursing; AWS I. 2. 3. 4; LSA 1. 2. 3: Political Science Club 3; Student Education Association 4; Young Democrats 3. 4. SUSAN V. HILDEBRANDT, Libri WRA 1. 2. 3. 4. GlenEllyn: SEA 4; 343 nsriU Seniox-s Educaiion. Chicago: AWS 1, 2; SEA 3; Wesley 1. DOHNA S. H TE. Music, Skokie: Band 1, 2, 3, A; Chorus 3; Hillcl 2, 3i WRA 1, 2, 3, 4; Music Educators National Conference 3, 4, secretary 4. CLAYTON ALLEN HOCK, Accountancy, Lombard: Accounting Society 4; Cavaliers 4i Wesley 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Iota Eps.lon 3, treasurer 4; Grant Towers RA 4. RONALD F. HOCK, Psychology, Philosophy and Mathei 4; German Club 3; Wesley 1, 2, 3, 4, president 3; Psi Chi. Lombard: Cavalit n; Accounting Society 1, 2; Vet ' Chicago; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Delt: Psychology, Chicago; Mundelein JUDITH A- HOHENADEL, Speech Cor College; Sigma Alpha Eta 3, 4. DON B. HOKANSON, Marketing, Sociology, Chicago; Chicago City Junior College; American Marketing Association 3, 4; SAM 3, 4; Sociology-Anthropology Qub 4; International Business Club 4. HELEN HOLAK. Business Education, Melrose Park: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman I, 2, 3, 4; Town Girls 2, 3; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Bera Lambda 2, 3, 4; Outdoor Club 2, 3, VINCENT A HOLLAND. History, Philosophy, Warren: Loras College; Clio 3, 4; Philosophy Club 3, 4. DAV;D HOLMERTZ, Finance, Rockford: North Park College; Sigma Iota Epsilon 3, 4; Finance Club 3, 4, president 4. SHARON LYNN HOLMES. Elementary Edu 1, 2, 3, 4; Town Girls 1; WRA 1 2, 3, 4. n. Art Education, DeKalb: AWS Elgin: Chorus 2, 3, 4; Neptune JAY A HOWARD. Marketing, Chicago: Univeisity of Illinois; Amc Association 4; Delta Kappa 3; SAM 4. Cary: Newman 1; Sigma Sigma Physics, Springfield; Lyons Township Junior Marketing ton; Foot- JACK LEE HRABAK. Journalism, Political S. Northern Star 2, 3, assistant sports edito :, Ogden; Cavaliers 4; Phi Alpha Ic; Flying Huskies 3; Gymnastics Cedar Rapids: Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; liror 3. Elbutn: Western Illinois University; lorton Junior Col- ston : Taylor Uni- MARY CATHERINE HUNGEL NG, Business Education, H. Home Economics Club 1; Newman 1, 2. 3, 4; Young Democ 2, 3, 4. BETTY ANN HURWITZ. Nu Nurses Association 2, 3, 4, first Towers RA 4. sing, Down vice-preside - Grove: Neptune North ; Synchronized Swim 1 RA 3 3, Stud 4; Gtt " SANDRA LEE HUSKE. Elem ACE 4; SEA 4. ntaty Educa tio 1, Bartlett: Elgin Comr nun ty College KAY NOREEN HYSON. Ele State Univeisity; Student Educa mentary Ed ion Associar " on tion, Psychology-, Win 3, 4. leba go Illm oi. C RICHARD lANNONE. Accountancy, Inieiftatcrniry Council 2, 3, 4, president 4; M Ph Irose Park: Accounting Kappa Theia 2, 3, 4, S cie,y 3, ptesident 4 3 ELIZABETH lASPARRO. Elen 1, 2, 3, 4; SEA 3. lentarv ' Edu ati on, Rockford: AWS 1, 3; Newm an 344 Class of 1966 MCHOLAS P. lAV AROSE. Economics. Poliiical Science, Chicago: Newman 1: s.fma Pi 2. 3. 4. JOHN W. IHNE. Biology. Physical Education. Winnebago: Band 1. 2; Cavahers •♦; Chotis I, 2. 3. 4; Phi Sigma 3. 4; Sigma Zeia 3, 4; Wesley 1, 2, 3, 4; IM Softball, Basl-fcall, Football 1, 2, 3, 4. NANCY JABCHICK. Special Education. Educable Mentally Handicapped. Algon- quin: Knox College; Newman 2. 3. 4; SEA 4: Sigma Epsilon Mu 2. 3. 4. secretary 3. n, Histoiy, Chicago: Alpha Phi Gamma n Students Association 1, 2. 3, 4; Norlhem 3. editoi 4; Newman 1; Tii Swine Omega THOMAS JOHN ' MCH M EC, Jouina 3. 4. Iteaaiter 3. vice-president 4; Journal Star 3, 4, news editor and news coordina 3. 4. PAUL J.ACOBS, Earth Science Comprehensive. Atlingion Heights: Eanh Science Club 3; Newman 1. 2, 3, 4; Phi Kappa Theta 1, 2. 3. 4; Track 2, 4; Gamma Theta Upsilon 4. R CHARD A. JACOBS. Biology. Chemistry. Yoikville: publicans 3. 4. CAROL ANN JACOBSON. Nursing. Niles: Student Ni Treble Clef 2. 3. JO.AN ELLEN JACOBSON. Elementary Educatit Jt. College; AWS 2. 3. 4; SEA 3. 4. Phi Sigma 3, 4; Young Re- Jtses Asosciaiion 1, 2, 3, 4; Literature, Markham: Thornton WILLIAM KEITH JACKSON. JR . I L ' nivetsiry; Finance Club 4. THOMAS ARTHUR JAMESON. Chei Alpha Chi Epsilon 2, 3. 4; American Ch V7LL AM C JAMISON. JR . Spanish, Ps chology. Palatine GERALD B JANKA, Ps chology. Anlhropolog -. Meltote Pa Accounting. Rochelle: Otegon Sti listry. Math. Villa Park: Wright Jt. College; mical Society 2. Spanish Club. 3. 4. k: University of lllin CAROL CELESTE JAN ' KOW-SKI. English. History. Chicago: English Club 3. 4; French Club 3. 4; Newman I. 2. 3. 4; Town Girls 3. 4; WNIC 3. JEFFREY M. J.ANOUSEK, Marketing, Naperville: North Centtal College; American M.iiketins Association 4; Band 2, 3. 4. " iHARO.V JAROG. Physical Education. Harvey: Thornton Jr. College; AWS 2. 3. 4; D.lta Psi Kappa 3. 4. secretary 4; Major-Minor Club 2. 3. 4; WRA 2. 3. 4. SHARON ANN JARV S. Elementary Education. Chicago: Alpha Omicion Pi 2. 3. 4. corresponding secretary 3. 4; AWS 1. 2. 3. 4; Newman 1. 2; SEA 4; WRA I. 2. J TERRY JOSWJCK. Nursing, Westchester: Alpha Xi Delta 2. 3. 4; Newman 1. 2; Student Nurses Association 1, 2, 3, 4. CARL ALAN JENSEN. Marketing, River Grove: Wright Jr. College; American Marketing Association 4; Chorus 2, 3. KATHLEEN JESKO. Sociology, Philosophy. Chicago: AWS 1. 2. 3. 4; Sociolog . Anrhropology Club 4; WnA 1. 2, 3. 4. nEVERLY JOHNSON. Home Economic Home Economics Club 1. CAROL A.NN JOHNSO.V. Elementary Education. English. Waukegan: AWS I. 2. 3. 1 4; SEA 4; Town Giils 1. 2. 3. 4; Young Democrats 3. D.AN ' EL B JOHNSO.V. Physics. Mathematics. Sheridan: Interfra ;. 3. 4. vice-president 4; Physics Qub 2. 3; Theta Chi I. 2. 3. 4. i ;:efdent 3. 4; Young Republicans 3. 4. nENNIS B JOHNSON. English. Mathematics, Dolton: Thornton Jr man Qub 3; Young Dcmotiats 3. 4; Citde K 3. LAN S. JOHNSON. Political Scier I. 2. 3, 4; Political Science Oub I. e. History. Rockfoid: Boots Calico 1; LSA :. 3. 4; Young Republicans I. 2. 3. 4. JILL JOHNSON. Nursing. Western Springs: Orchesis I; Sigma Sigma Sigma 3, 4; Siudent Nurses Association 1, 2, 3. 4; Synchtoniied Swim 1. 2. 4. secretary-treasurer 2. KATHLEEN R JOHNSON. English. Library Science. Mctairie. Louisiana: AWS I. 2. 3. 4; English Club 4; Town Girls I. 2. 3. .VIARGARET Z TZLER JOHNSON. Special Education. Park Ridge: Kappa Delta 3. 4; I Qub I. 2; Otchesis 2; Sigma Epsilon Mu 2. 3. 4. y Education. Speech. Worth: AWS 1. 2. 3. 4; « ILL AM CHARLES JOHNSON. History. Political Science. Peru: LaSalle, Peru. Oglesby Junior College. BARBAR.- JEAN JONES. Physical Education. Home Economica, DeKalb: AWS I. 2. 3. 4; Delta Psi Kappa 3. 4; Home Economics Club 1; Maior-Mlnor Qub 1. 2. !. 4; WRA 1. 2. 3. 4. ESFRELL TA JONES. History. Political Science. Chicago: Ciane Junior College. 345 IsTIU Senioi-s JUDITH 1. JORDAN, Physical Education. BioloBv, Chi I. :. 3. 4; AWS 1, 2. 3. 4; Major-Minor Qub 1, 2, 3, ' I WRA 1. 2. 3, 4; May Feic Committee 3, 4. ago: Alpha Sigma Alpha Synchroni:ed Swim 2, 3; DINAH L. JOYCE. Speech Correc 4; Delta Zeta 2. 3. 4; Sigma Alpha , Psychology, Dixon: Canterbury Qub I, 2, 3, 2, 3, 4; SEA 2, 3, 4; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4. Elgin: Adams 4; ACE i; AWS 1. 2, 3, 4; l?AYMOND D. KAHLE. Management. DeKalb. PATRICIA H. KAIN, Social Scie 4; AWS 1, 2; Wesley 1, 2. 3, 4; Center Expansion Committee 3, 4. WALTER H, KAISER, Ac. DANNE KALLWA. Comptehensiv 1. 2; Married Student Wives Club 4 ng, Chicago: Delta Phi Beta 3, 4. Social Science and History. DeKalb: Town Girls KAREN L. KALNING. Nursing, Wheat. Associi 1. 2. 3, 4. 1; Phi Kappa Thcta 2. 3. 4; Sociology. Lansing: Delta Zeta 2. 3. 4; JL ' DY KAMPHOUSE. Elementary Educati Sociology-Anthropology Club 4; SEA 4. JUDITH J. KAMPS. History. English, Skokie: Cheerleaders Squad 3, 4; Panhellenit Council 2. 3; Sigma Kappa 1. 2, 3, 4, vice-president 1; University Center Board 2. MARY L. KARDAS, Mathematics. Accounting, Crystal Lake: Newman 1. 2. 4. KENNETH C. KEMPTON. Earth Science, Evergreen Park: Thornton Junior Col- lege; Earth Science Club 3. 4. KATHLEEN M KARBAN, Special Education, Educable Mental Handicapped, Chi- cago: Alpha Omicron Phi 2. 3. 4. second vice-president 4; AWS 1. 2. 3, 4; Major- Minor Club 1; Orchesis 1, 2; Panhellenic Council 3, 4; WRA I. 2; Council for Ex- ceptional Children 3. 4. Educable Mental Handicapped, Chicago: al Children 1. 2. KATHY J, KARSTENS, Special Edu Wright Junior College; Council for Exceptit KAREN KASPAR, Speech Con n. Psychology. Berwyn: Morton Ju BEATRICE J. KASSEL, Special Educari Forest: Hillel 1. 2. 3. 4; Universiry Religio SHIRLEY A. KAUFMAN, Elementary Edu 1. 2; SEA 4; Town Girls 1; Wesley 2. 1, Lanark: ACE 4; Spanish Qub Chicago: Wright Junior College; iwa: Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Alpha Rockford: Newman 1, 2; Poli- TIMOTHY J. KEATING. History, Political Scie tical Science Club 2: Young Democrats 2, 3. DIANE KEIL, Elementary Education, Skokie: Loyola Universiry. BONNIE COOK KELLEN, Elementary Education, Physical Educatit Alpha Omicron Phi 1, 2, 3. 4. ROBERT C. KELLEN, Business Education. Northbrook: Northwestern Vnh Accounting Society 2; Vets ' Club 1. 2, 3. 4, president 2. 3. LYNNETTE KELLER. Elementary Education. Lombard: Elmhurst College. JAMES L. KELLEY. Psychology, Philosophy, Elgin: Elgin Community College. JIM W. KELLY, Marketing. Joliet: Joliet Junior Col ciation 4; SAM 4; Theta Chi 3. 4; Intramurals 3, 4; 1965 Homecoming King. ROBERT V. KENNEDY, Chemistry. Marhematics, Oak Uvi : Newman 1, 2, 3, 4. , Elmhurst: ACE 1, 2; ROBERT S. KERBY, Mathcmati 4: Football 2, 3; Gymnastics 3. n. Special Edi listry. Villa Park: Alpha Chi Epsilon 2. 3, n: Alpha Phi Omega I, 2, 346 Class of 1966 VV;LLIAM KESSLER. PhvMcal Educ ;, 3; Phi Sigma Epsilon 2, 3, 4, pitsidc .a; Football 3. 4; Majot-Minor Club n, Ch.caco: Gamma Delta 1. 2, 3. 4; BARBARA LVNN KETTMAN. History. Psychology. Sircatot: Town Giils 1. DONALD F. KIEFER. Managemtnt-Accouniing. Bclvidere: Accounting Society 2. 3. 4: SAM 3. 4. RON ' ALD A KJEFER. Mathematics, History, Ciceio: Morton Junior College. SH;RLEY a KJNDER. Speech, English, Chicago: University of Illinois; Wesley 1; Outdoor Club 1; University Theater 2. GAIL EL 2ABETH KISTLER, Elementary Education. Elmhurst: ACE 2, 3. JUDY ARLENE KlUPEHS. Sociology, Psychology, Maikham: AWS 2; Newman 1; Treble Clef 2, 3; Winter Carnival Queen Court 3. Physics, Eleroy: Milwaukee School of Engineer- Cicero: Morton Junior College; Chemistry, Elgin: Cavaliers 4; Kappa Delta Pi JERRY L KLECKNER. History, Social Science, Harvey: Thornton Junior College. R CHARD L KLAAS. Mathema ing; Sam 4. N.ANCV M KLACZYNSKI, Elementary Edi Kappa Delta Pi 4; Newman Club 3; Echoes 3. WJLL AM L KLATT. Mathemat 3. 4; Math Club 3; Sigma Zeta 3. 4 MARK B. KLECKNER, English. Histoiy, Fieeport: St. Thoi Phi Kappa Theta 2, 3, 4. College; Newman 4; College; Fine Arts Guild 1; HOPE RACHEL KLEWJN. Physical Education, English, Rockford: Delta Psi Kappa 3, 4; Gamma Dilta 1, 2, 3, 4, president 3; Majot-Minor. Qub 1, 2, 3, 4; WRA I, 2, 3. 4. JERE LYNN KLUGE, Elementaiy Education. Skokie: AWS 1, 2. 3. 4; Northern Star 2. 3, 4; Sigma Umbda Sigma 3, 4; Student Education Association 2, 4; UCCF 1; WRA :. KAY ALICE KNEPP. Elementary Education, Elmwood Park: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; SEA 3. 4; Treble Clef 1. ROBERT LEW-JS KNIGHT. Industry and Technology, Streator: Epsilon Pi Tau 3, 4, vice-president 3, president 4; Flying Huskies 3, 4; Industtial Arts Qub 2, 3, 4, presi- dent 3; Wesley 1, 2. 3. 4. LUREN ' E MARIE BROWN KNIGHT, Elementary Education, Library Science, Mo- kena: AWS 1, 2, 3. 4; SEA 3. 4; Town Girls 2, 3; Treble Clef 2, 3, 4; Wesley 1, 2, 3, 4. JUDITH MARIE KNOLL. Business Education. Chicago. KATHLEEN APPLEBY KNOLL. Special Education. Chicago: Orchesis I, 2. 3. sec- rctaiy 3; Sigma Epsilon Mu 1, 2, 3, 4. HAROLD ALLEN KOEPP. English, History-French, Stockton: Quarterback 1; Sigma Tau Delta 3, 4; Towers 3, 4; Assistant Editor 3. Co-editor 4. BONNIE KOERNER. Nursing. Fox River Grove: Carroll College; Student Nurses Association 2. GARY D KOERNER. Accountancy. Pecatonica: Accounting Society 2, 3, 4; SAM 3. n, Chicago: Newman I, 2, 3, 4; SEA 4; DOLORES GAIL KOHUT, Business E Phi Beta Lambda 2, 3, 4, ptesident 3. 4. MARILYN K KOPROWSKI. Home Economics. Streator: Band I, 2; Gamma Delta 1. 2. 3. sectetaiy 2. vice-ptesident 3; Home Economics Qub 1. 2. 3; Neptune West RA 2. .MARSHA JANE KOSTER. Elementary Education, Sociology, South Holland: Black- bum College; Alpha Xi Delta 2. 3. 4: SEA 3; Young Republicans 2. SANDR.A JOAN KOSTER. Sociology, History, Park Ridge: Barat College; Delta Zeta 2, 3. 4; Rush Chaiiman 4; Newman 2, 3. 4; Panhellenic Council 3; Sociology- .Anthropology Club 4. JUDITH JOY KOTASKA. English. Speech. Berwyn: Chorus 2. 3, 4; Town Girls 2. inois University; Account- DIANNE KOUKOL. Ho 1, 2. 3.4; SEA 1. 2. Economics Club 347 ISrilJ Seniox-s BARBARA KOVACS. EngPsh, Geiman, Chicago: Mundcle.n Colleee; AWS 4; Adams 3. 4; English Club 3; Nevi-man 3; St. Charles and Geneva Tutoiing Pro- gram 3, 4. JL ' D TH GWTN KOVARIK, Elementary- Education, V.lla Park: Elmhurst College. V: ALTER 1. KOWALCZYK. Accountancy, Chicago: St. Ambrose College; Account- ing Society 3. 4. DAVID K KOZLOWSKl. Earth Science, Joliet; Joliet Jun Club 3, 4; Newman 3. 4; Phi Kappa Theta 2, 3, 4; SEA 3, 4. College: Earth Scit ELLEN KRAFT. Nursing, Ladd: Band 1. 2: Nepturie_ East Studei president 3: Student Nurses As; VIVIAN ELLYN KRAL. Ele SEA 3. 4. 1, 2, 3, 4: UCCF 1. ar - Education, Art. Chu igo: AWS 1, 2. 3, 4; t: ACE 1; AWS 1, 3; M.ARCI. J. KR.AMER, Physical Education, Sociology, Orangeville: Bradley Univer- siry; AWS 2. 3, 4; Chorus 2 ' Delta Psi Kappa 2. 3, 4: Majot-Minor Club 2, 3, 4; Neptune East Dorm Council 2; WRA 2, 3, 4. R. FOSTER KRANSBERGER. B.ology, Chemistiy. Arlington Heights: UCB 3, 4; St. Chailes Tutor 3. JO ANN ELIZABETH KRAPFL, English, History. Elgin: Elgin Coi lege; English Club 3; Newman 3, 4. al Arts, Riverdale: Thornton Ju. MARGARET KRATZER, Elementary Education, Newark: lUii ty Col- College; Industrial SUZETTE K. KRAUT, History, German, Pecato man 4; Phi Alpha Tfteta 3, 4. .ALFRED KRETZMANN. Economics, Political 5 College; Hying Huskies 4; Political Science Club Club 3, 4. FREDERICK E, KRUEGER. Biological Sciences, 3; Phi Sigma Society 2, 3, 4; Young Republicans 4. J.AMS LEE KRL ' EGER. Art Education. Barringto 2, 3, 4; SEA 4; Town Girls 4; Wesley 1, 2, 3, 4. Club Bio 3, 4; Ne ' ; Economics Club 3, 4; Outd hemistry, Chicago: C Chorus 2, 3, 4; Fin Delti JANICE KRUNFUS, English, Psychology-, Harvard: University of Illinois; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4. LUCILLE T. KRUZEL, English, History, Berwyn: Morton Junior College. RON.ALD H- KUCER.A, History, Geography, Berwyn: Morton Junior College; Earth Science Club 4; Histoiy Club 4; I. M. Basketball, Softball, Bowling 2, 3. J.AMES G.ARY KUDELIS. Psychology, Sociology, Chicago: Universiry of Illinois; .Alpha Chi Epsilon 2. 3, president 4; Interfiatcmity Council 4; Newman 2; I. M. Football, Softball 2. 3. LINDA B. KUENLE, Elementary Education, Psychology, Chicago. KATHLEEN KUFFNER. Art, Evanston: Kappa Pi 3. 4; Art Guild 1, 2, 3, 4. EILEEN BERNADETTE KUKULA. Accounting, Medinah: Newman Club 1. Elmwood Park; Band 1, 2; STEPHEN KUPFERBERG, Hospital Administration, Chemistry and Mathematics, Evanston: Alpha Lambda !. 2, 3, assistant treasurer 4; American Chemical Society 1, 2; Inteifraternity Council 1, .secretary- 2; Phi Delta Sigma I, 2; SAM 4; Varsity Swimming Team 1, 2, 3, 4. SUSAN ANN KURTYAK. Physical Edi Delta 1, 2, 3, 4; Delta Psi Kappa 2; Major-M Carnival Committee 2; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4. Health Education, Joliet: Alpha : Club 1, 2, 3, 4, president 3; Wii HARRIET E. KW-ETON. Elementary Ed Lambda Sigma 2. 3, 4, treasurer 3; Student tducai RONALD C L.ACKAWICZ. Marketing, Chicago. ice. Riverside: Sigma 3, 4; Wesley I. 2, 3. WILLIAM J. L.ACKEY, Biological Sciences. Chemistry, Addison: Chi College. THOMAS M. LAGGER. Marketing. Joliet: Joliet Junior College; Ami ing Association 3, 4; Newman 3, 4; Phi Kappa Theta 3, 4; SAM 4; Ini Is 3, 4. Kappa Delta Pi 4; Sigma SANDRA BRUNER LAHEY. English, History, Streato Lambda Sigma I, 2, 3, vice-president 1; Wesley 1, 2, 3, 4. MARY M. LAJEUNESSE, English-French, Elmwood Park: English Club 3, 4; Ne 348 Class of 1966 I Education, Kancvjllc: AWS 1; Accounting Society 1. 2; Alpha BARBARA ANN LAMBERT. Elementary Education. EnKlish, Molina Canterbury Club 1. 2; Alpha Delta Pi 2, 3. 4: SEA 1, 3. STUART E. LAMBERT. Marketins. South Bcio Chi Epsilon 1. 2. 3; AIESEC 3, 4. president 4. PATRICIA L LANDERS. Mathematics, Chcmistiy. Chicago: American Chemict Sociery 1; AWS 4: Math Club 4; Town Girls 3; Young Democrats 2; UCB Publi Relations Committee, Movie Committee. MARJOR E LANDOW. Elementary Education, Chicago: Chotus 3: College Crusad- cis 1, 2, 3, 4, secretory 4; Intcr-Varsity Christian Fellowship 1. 2, 3, 4; Student Edu- cation Association 4: Treble Uef 2. GAYLO LANDWER. History, Sociology-, Elgin: Elgin Community College; Clio 1. M.ART; LANG. Elementary Education. English, Chicago: AWS 1, 2. 3, 4; Cwens 2; Election Commission 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchesis 1, 2. 3, 4; Sigma Kappa 2, 3. 4; SEA 3, 4; Town Girls 2; Pompon Squad 4; May Fete Committee 2. ence. English, Lansing: Valparaiso University; LESTER LANGELL. Accounting Potest Park: Accounting Society 4: SAM 4. RAYMOND J. LaPORTE. General Science, Chemistry, South Chicago Heights; Newman 4; SEA 4; Young Democrats 4. .VIERILEE G. LflPOTA, Elementary Education, English. Ev PETE LARMON. Marketing, Chicago: An Alpha Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Election Commissi! SAM 3. 4; Phi Beta Lambda 3, 4. rican Marketing A — 3: Math Club I; N Simpson College. 3, 4; Sigma HOLLY L.ARSON. Elementary Education, Chicago: Kappa Delta Pi 4; LSA 1, 2, 3, 4; Neptune East Resident Assistant 2, 3; Newman I; SEA 3, 4. M.ARY AKS LARSON. Music Education, Newatk: Chorus Accompanist 1, 2. 3, 4; Concert Choir Accompanist 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta 1, 2, 3. 4, secretary 3, president 4; Neptune North piesidcnt 1; Sigma Alpha lata 4; May Fete Court 1, 2; Homecoming Court 3; Christmas Queen ' s Court 1: Soiorily Piesidcnt of the Year 4; Leadership De- velopment Committee 2, 3, 4; Bethel Delegate 1; Illinois Youth Commission 2, 3, 4. WILLI AM LaSUER, Accounting. Au 3, 4, vice-president 4, resident assistant KAREN LAUBER. El i: llinois Slate University; Phi Beta Lambda n, Chicago: Major-Minor Club 4; SEA 3, 4. .MARY ESTHER LAWRENCE. Elementary Education, Joli WJLLJAM JOSEPH LAY. Physical Education. Mathemati Central College: Kappa Delta Pi; NIU Officials Club 3, 4, CAROL LEAF. Physical Education. Busir ;, 3. 4; Major-Minor Club 2. 3, 4; Norlhe ;UD TH CAROLYN LECHELT. English, Spanish, Round Ukc 4. vice-president 3; Town Girls I. Joli«t Junior College. Spanish Club 2, 3, DIANE E. LEDEBUHR. Physical Education, Psychology, Chicago: DePauI Un M..)or-Minor Club 3, 4; Newman 3, 4; WkA 3, 4. MARY LUCILE LEE. Elementary Education, Fremont, Delta Pi 4; Echoes 3; Douglas Hall RA 2, 3, 4. Nebraska: Cwc MARGUERITE LEFLER. Elementary Educarion, Engl Delta Zeta 3. 4; SEA 4. sh, Two Rivers, HENRY W. LEHNERER. Accounting, Burnham: Ace Club 3, 4. ounting Society RAND.ALL T. LEIFHEIT. Earth Science, Yorkville: Au Upsilon 4. rora College; G ROBERT 1. LELAND. English, Biology. Oak Park: Chorus 3, 4; Inter- Varsity Chiis- tian Fellowship 1, 2, 3, 4. president 4; College Ctusaders 1. 2. 3, 4, vice-president 1, president 3, 4. FLORENCE JANE LEONARD. History-, Sociology. Wheaton: Qio 2, 3: Fine Aits Guild 1, 2; Intei-Varsity Christian Fellowship 1. 2. 3. 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4: Political Science Club 3; Sociology-Anthropology Club 1. 2. 3, 4. rreasurei 4; Young Democrats I. 2. 3. 4. RAYMOND D. LEONARDSON. Industry and Technology, Des Ploines: Western Illinois University; Chorus 3; Football 2, 3; Iota Tau 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 2, 3; Home- coming Committee 4. DIANA BETH LESTER. Elementary Education. Dolton: Diury College; ACE 3, 4; Kappa Delta 1. 2, 3, 4; SEA 3, 4. THOMAS T LESTER. Biologv, Chemisrry, Westchester. WILLIAM O. LESZINSKE. Finance, Accounting. Rochelle: Drake University: Fi- nance Qub 3. 4. treasurer 4. eting, Fiankfoit: Univeisity of Illinois; AMA 3, 4; 3 ' 349 nsriXJ Seniox-s lEAKNE L- LHOTKA. Art. Glen Ellyn. MAR ON A. LHOTKA. Physical Educa Major-Minor Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Neptune We NICHOLAS LICARI. Marketing, Rockford: American Marketing Association 4. listry, Elmwood Park: Wright Junior College; New- MARY L(LM. Politcal Science. German. Wheaton: Wheaion College; Ger man Clu b 3. JOHN A- L NDGREN, Marketing. St. Charles: Accounting Society 1, Marketing Asosciaticn 3, 4; Basketball 1. 2; Inter-Varsity Christian Fello 2; Ame wship 4 rcan JANICE E. LINDSEY. Music Education. Rio: AWS 1, 2. 3. 4; Choru MusiC Education Club 3, 4i Treble Qef I, 2. 3, 4; UCCF 1. 2, 3. 4, tr I. 2, . . 4; 5, 4. JEANNE R, LJNDSTROM. Elementary Education. Music, Elgin; Elgin College. CommL nity JOEL E. LJNDSTROM, Zoology. Chemistry, Re K:kfoid: Beta Alpha Zeta 1. 2. GEORGE J, LISKA. Management. Berwyn: Sol 4; SAM 3, 4. them Illinois University; Newman BETTE L. LOHR. English. History. Niles: lllinoi s State University; LSA 1; Orchesis KEN L, LOQL ' IST. Accounting. Lansing: India na University; Accounting Society SANDRA M. LORR. Comorchensive Speech Correction and Elementary Edu North Riverside: AWS 1, 2; Sigma Alpha Eta 1, 2. 3. 4; So ciology-Anthropology Club 1; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4. Prospect: Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, 3; Fine Education, DesPlaines: Kanas College; 2, 3; Phi Sigma Epsilon 2. 3. 4; SAM 4. Pi 2, 3, 4; AWS 1, 2. HAROLD J. LUND. Accounting, Chicago: Accounting Society 3, 4; Chorus 2. 3; Sigma Pi 2, 3, 4, treasurer 4. y Education, Stockholm, South Dakota: Trinity College; JEANNE L. LUKSIS. Elementary Education. Psychology, Dolton: Thornton Junior College. DONNA L LURVEY. Elementary Educarion, Library Science. Joliet: Joliet Junior College; Kappa Delta Pi 3. 4; SEA 3. 4; UCCF 2. ty College; French RONALD W . LUTES, Accounting, Management. Chicago Heights: Bloom Commu- nity College; Accounting Society 3. 4; American Marketing Association 3. 4; Flying Huskies 3, 4; SAM 4. ROBERTA K McC.ANN, History. Comprehensive Social Science, Chicago: Clio 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Newman 1. 2, 3, 4; Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4, president 4; Pleidaes 4; SAB Women ' s Reptesentative at Large 3. 4; Echoes 3. PATRICIA McCAULEY, English, Histoiy, South Holland: Thornton Junior College. JOE McCORMICK, Marketing, Aurora: American Marketing Association 3, 4; Norlherti Star 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; SAB 3, 4. KATHLEEN McDERMOTT, Sociology, Psychology, Chicago: Chorus 2, 3, 4; English Club 4; Newman 1, 2. 3, 4; Sociology-Anthropology Club 3, 4; University Center Boatd 3, 4. KATHLEEN E. McDONALD, Speech (Theatte), English, Rockford: Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus 1, Z; Conceit Choir 1, 2, 3; English Club 1. PATRICIA McDONALD. French, Spanish, Chicago: DePaul University; Newman 2, 3; Sigma Sigma Sigma 2, 3, 4, vice-president 3, secretary 4. MARY E McGOORTY. Elementary Educarion, Franklin Park: Band 1, 2, 3, 4; New- man Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Srudent Education Association 3, 4. TIMOTHY J. McGOWAN, Marketing, Chicago: American Marketing Association 4; Newman 2, 4; SAM 4. FRANCES J. McGRATH. Elementary Education, French, Arlington Heights: Ot- tumwa Heights College; International Relations Club 3; Newman 3, 4; SEA 4. KATHLEEN McHUGH, Speech Correction, Elementaty Education, Chicago: AWS 1. 2. 3, 4; Cheerleader Squad 2, 3; Delta Zeta 1, 2, 3, 4, presidenr 3, 4; Sigma Alpha Eta 2, 3, 4; SEA 4; Miss Northern 3; Christmas Queen ' s Court 1; Ho Queen ' s Court 3. 350 Cletss of 1966 MARGARET A McKAY. Home Economics. Business, Chicigo: Chicago Teachers College; Newman 3. 4. CAROL ANN McKEAT NG. Special Education. Bartlett: AWS 1, 2. 3, 4; Owens 2; Echoes 3. 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3. 4; Netpune West Hall RA 3, 4; Newman 1, 2. 3. 4; Pleiades 4- Sigma Lambda Sigma 2. 3. 4 Sigma Epsilon Mu 1. 2. 3, 4. a. Oak Uwn: English Club 3; Sigma Tau COREEN ;NEZ McKEE. English, Dri Delia 3. 4; Toweis 3, 4. CAROL JEAN McKEE. Elementary Edi Delta Pi 3. 4; LSA 1. 2, 3, 4; Student Ed 1,4; WKA. 1, 2, 3, 4. JAMES F. McLAUGHUN. Accounting, Chicago: Bogan Junior College; Accounting Society 4; Flunkies 2, 3, 4, treasurer 3, vice-president 4; Newman 4. MICHAEL T. McLAUGHLJN. Political Science. History, Oak Forest: Newman 1; Phi Kappa Theta 2, 3. 4, corresponding secretary 4; Political Science Club 2. CHARLES L. McHESNEY. Elementary Education, History, Moline: Blackhaw Junior College. ■A.NDREA McNEJLL. Geography, History, Peru: AWS I, 2, 3, treasurer 2; Earth Science Club 3, 4; WHA 1, 2, 3; Alpha Delta Pi 2, 3, 4, secretary 4. ANTM KAREN McVJCKER. Elementary Education. Gl Education Association 4; Wesley Foundation 1, 2. CAROL ANN MAC2KA. English, History, Riverdale Universit ' Center Board 3. WILLIAM A MAHLER. Psychology, Mathcmatit Cavalieis 4; Ps choloBy Club 4; Farwell Halls RA 4. MARY ANN ' MAHNKE, Sociology. German, Skokie: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Delta Zeti 3, 4: German Club 3, 4; Sociology-Anthropology Club 4: Town Girls 2; WRA 2. »iew: ACE 3, 4; Student Thornton Junior College; Elmhurst: Concordia College; , Western Springs: Lyons Township Ju LaGrange: Lyons Town- JEAN MAJCHRZAK. Elementary Edi College; SEA 4. K.ATHLEEN JEAN MacDONALD. Elementary Edu rhip Junior College. BRJ.A.V THOM.AS MALEC. Economics, Accounting, Glen Ellyn: Accounting Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Phi Omega 2, 3. 4. vice president 4, president 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4. REBECCA I. MALINA, Physical Educatii Mu 1, 2, 3, 4; HiUel 1, 2, 3, 4; Major-Mii EKN MALM, Management, Accounting, Woodstock: AMA 3, 4, treasurer 4; SAM 4. JO.AN E MANGANO. Elementary Education. Special Education, Brookfield: AWS 1, ;, 3, 4; Election Commission 3, 4; Newman I, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Kappa 2, 3, 4, cotresponding secretaiy 4; SEA 4; Treble Clef 2. 4. MAR A.N ' N ' E LOUISE MANKE, Elementary Education. Des Plainest Illinois State University; ACE 2. 3. 4; International Relations Club 2, 3; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; SEA 2. 3. 4; Town Girls 2, 3. ALEX R. MARCONI. Marketing. Chicago: Accounting Society 2; AMA 1. 2. 3. 4; Interfraternity Council 2; Newman I. 2, 3, 4; Phi Kappa Theta 1, 2, 3, 4, ptesidcnt 4; International Business Qub 3, 4, vice-president 3. ELEANOR R. MARES. Physical Education, Berwyn: Morton Junior College: Delta Ps. Kappa 3, 4; Major-Minor Club 3, 4; WRA 3, 4. MARILYN KAY MARIS. Elementary Educ SEA 4; University Religious 4: Young Republi WALTER F. MARKS. Accou ciety 3, 4; Gilbert Hall RA 3. Fellowship 1, 2; Economics, Cicero; Westetn Illinois University; ;, Lyons: Morton Junior College; Accounting So- U ' LLIAM E MARMION. Political : Intcrfratemity Council I, 2; Political Sc ice. Business Administtation, Mendota: Qub I, 2; Sigma Tau Sigma 2, 3, 4. MARY MARSH BOLATTO. Elementary Edu 1, 2. 3. tion, Montgomery: ACE 3; Newman rsity Theater ROBERT L MARSHALL. English, Psychology, Evergreen Park: Uni 3, 4. RUTH JEANETTE MARXEN, Elemenrary Education, Ptospect Height! Treble Clef 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; SEA 3. 4; Outdoor Qub 4. SALLIE MASCAL. Special Edu 1. 2; CEC 1. 2. 3.4. JOYCE L MASICK. Elementary Edu Hillel 3. 4; SEA 3. 4; Young Democrats Dwight tion. History. Qii 1. 2; Young Democtates bo; Univeisity of Illinois; Education. Elmhutst: University of : Wright Junioi College; AMA 4; 351 nsriTU Seniors N ' CKI L. MASON, Home Economics. Psychology, Gary, Indiana: AWS 1. 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club 3, 4; Treble Clef 3, 4; Wesley 1, l; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4; Young Republicans 4. HELGA MASSJER, English-German, Crysial Lake: Cwens 2; German Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Pleidaes 4, president 4; SEA 3, 4; Echoes 3, vice-president 3. Mathematics, Des Piaines: Hope College: German Physics, Chicago: Unii Administration, Wheato; rsity of Illinois; Math Sigma Pi 1, 2, 3, 4; Iter, Minnesota: Con- DONALD JOHN MAURER. Mattering, Arr, Chicago: Bogan Junior College. EVERETT MAY. Business Education, Ringwood. JOHN R. MAZUREK, English. Psychology, Mokena Beloit College; SEA 3. RICHARD W- MELDON, Production Management. Evansv-ille. Indiana: Northe: 2, 3, 4. business managet 4; Photo Club 2; Univetsity Center Board 4; Winter Carni val Commirtee 3; Tn Swine Omega 4. RITA LOUISE MELE. Elementary Education. Norridge: Newman 1. 2. 3. 4. GEORGE M. MENCKE. Accounting, Chicago: Theta Chi 2. 3. 4. vice-ptesident 3i May Fete Committee 2, 3. 4. co-chairman 3. KAREN MEYER. Social Science. Histoty. Palatine: Univetsity of Wisconsin; Orche SIS 4; Sociology-Anthtopology Club 4; Tteble Clef 3. 4; University Center Board 4. Philosophy. Wesrmont: AWS I. 2; Germar E Arts Guild 1,2; Newman 1, 2; Town Chicago: Wilson Junior College; SAM Management, Norridge: Wright Junior College; B.ARBARA ANN MILLER, Home Economics. Chcmistty. Morton Grove: Home Economics Club 1. 2. 4; LSA 1. 2. CURTIS E. MILLER. Psychology, Philosophy. Villa Park: Gymnastics !. 2. r-Varsity Christian Fellow- Club 3, 4. ive. Oglesby: LaSalle-Peru- JAMES R MILLER. Fir GERALD T MINDOCK. Bu Oglesby Junior College. DeKalb: SAM 3. 4; Finance iiness Education Comprehen: Universiry of Illinois; Sigma Epsi Sycamore: Intet- Varsity Chtistiai DONNA M. MISKELL. Spanish. English, Northbrook: Spanish Club 2, 3, 4; Echo 3; Sigma Delta 3. 4, treasurer 4; Universiry Center Board 3. JANICE MITCHELL. English. Psychology. Palatine: Univetsity of Colotado. JAMES R, MODGLIN. Physical Education. Biology. DeKalb; Football 4; Inter fratetniiy Council 3; Maior-Minor Club 3, 4. vice-president 4; Phi Sigma Epsilon 2, i. 4; Track 2. 3. 4; IM Basketball 2, 3; Swimming 3. 4; Homecoming Committee 3. n, Safety and Dri an. DeKalb: Baske Arlington Height; 352 Class of 1966 MARGE MOLtR. Elc SEA ; Un.virsiiy Cmf Sociology, Downers Gr Cho ;ONl ELAINE MONKS. Elcmcniaty Educaiion. Rocfcfoid: Choius 1, 2. 3. 4. r LL AM MOKSTVIL. Finance. South Chicago Heights: Bloom Junior Colic DIANA LEE MOORE. Elcmcntaiy Education, Chicago: SEA •(. JOHN H. MOORE. Indusiiy and Technology, Physical Edu University; Basketball 1, 2. 3. 4; Epsilon Pi Tau 3, 4; Indusl MARYLVN MOORE. Marhei al Studies, Oak La« GLORIA STR.ATTON MOOTRY. Elcmcnraiy Education, Chicago: Alpha Kappa Alpha 3; Chorus 2. RJCH.ARD F MORAN. Econoinomics, History, Chicago: DePaul Univctsi ; Earth Science Club 2, 3; Flunkies I, 2, 3, 4, secretary 4; Football 1; NI Officials Club 3, 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; SAM 1, 2; Economics Club 3, 4. MARGARET MORES. Physical Education, Johet: AWS 1, 2. 3. 4: Major-Minor Club 1. 2. 3, 4; WRA 1, 2, 3,4. DUFFY A MORF. Accountacy, Wilmette: University of Missouri-Rolla; Accounting Society 4. BARBARA LEE MORLEY. English, Psychology, Elain: Elain Community College. STEVE MORK. Special Education, Mental Retatdation, Chicago: Monmouth; Inter- fraternity Council 3; SEA 4; Theta Chi 4; Sigma Epsilon Mu 4; Council for Ex- ceptional Children 4. History, LnSallc: Math Club 3, 4; n, DeKalb: Alpha Xi Delta 2, 3, 4. LaGrange: Western Illinois Univer- DONNA MUCCI. Elementary Education, Chicago: Chorus 2. ROBERT JAMES MORRISEY . Math Newman 1, 2, 3, 4. BARBARA MATOUSH. Elementary Ed sitv; Alpha Xi Delta 3; AWS i; SEA 1. PAULA MUDGE. Elementary Education, Des Plaines: Alpha Omicron Pi 2, 3. 4, second vice-president 4; LSA 1, 2, 3; T orthern Star 3, 4; Homecoming Committee 3, 4; University Center Board, public relations 2; Winrer Carnival Committee 3. »s Administration, Home- Major Club 2, 3, 4. DAVID ROY MULDERJNK. Physical Education, Busit wood: Hunkies 2. 3; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Physical Educati. , 1ARC A ML ' LMAT. Elementary Ed: Chicago: University of Mil FREDERICK L. MUNDINGER. JR.. Economics, English. Downers Grove: Phi Kappa Theta 1, 2, 3.4. JANICE LEE MUNSON. Physical Education, Math, South Holland: Thornton Junior College; Major-Minor Club 2. 3. 4; Sigma Sigma Sigma 2, 3, recording secretary 3; Synchroniied Swim 3; Treble Clef 3; WRA 2. 3, 4. JOHN E MUNSON. Marketing DeKalb: Elgin Community College; American Marketing Association 3, 4; SAM 2. 3. 4. CHARLES J MURFIN. Accounting, Ohio: Accounting Society 3. 4. EDWARD D MURN.ANE. Journalism, Political Science, Chicago: Intramural Bas- ketball 2. Intramural Baseball 2, 3; Inriamural Football I. 2, 3, 4; Journalism Students Association 3, 4; Northern Star 2, 3, 4, copy editor 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4. Harvard: AWS 1; Cho MICHAEL JAMES MURPHY. Accounting, History, Chicago: Southeast Junior Col- lege; Accounting Society 4; Newman 4; SAM 4. SANDY MUSTRADI. Elementary Education, Chicago: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman 4; Sigma Kappa 2, 3, 4, vice-president 3, 4; Treble Clef 3; Homecoming Committee 3; Pompon S )uad 3, 4. 3, 4; Kappa Delta 3, 4; New- s. Physics. St. Charles: Unii MARCIA L MYERS. Elementary Educarion. Arlington Heights: Drake University; Kappa Delta 3, 4; Sociology-Anihiopology Club 4; SEA 3, 4; Young Republicans 3, 4. ROBERT ANDREW NAGY. Maiketing, Elmhuist: Indiana Univetsity; American Marketing Av ociation 5. 4: Tau Kappa Epsilon 3, 4; Economics Club 4; All M Sons 4. RICHARD H NALLY. Comprehensive Science, Byron. 353 ]SriIJ Seniox-s JAMES R. NARDULL;, Indusiiial Pei! SANDEE NASH. Elemeniaiy Educatu nel and Supervision, Addison. Sycamore: . CE 2; Student Ed: MARY ANN NEESAN, Elementary Edu College; Chorus 1; SEA 1; Treble Qef 1. DONALD DUANE NELSON. Biology, Chemistry, Marsha versity; Basketball 3, 4. Asso- , English, Chicago: Wright Junior GARV KEITH NELSON. Ele JE.ANNE NELSON, Ele 3, 4; Kappa Delta 3, 4; SEA 3, 4: Young Republu ROSE NELSON. Elementary Education Earlville n, Galva: SEA 3. 4; Vets Club 1, 2. English, Harvey: Christian Science Club SALLY ANN NELSON. Spanish, English. Rockfoid: Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, 3, 4; Cwenes 2; Panhellenic Council 2, 3, corresponding secretary 3; Sigma Delta Pi 3, 4, secretary 4. y Education, Sugar Grove: Chorus 2; Delta Zeta 2, 3, 4; CHARLENE AN ' N NEMEC. BioIor-, BernTn; AWS 3; Boots and Calico 3, 4; Sigma Zeta 3, 4. PATRICIA NEMETZ. English, Psychology. Berwyn. K£!TH L. NERGAARD. Marketing. Berwyn: Mo EILEEN CAROLE NEUHAUSER. Elemer University; Canterbury Club 2. 3. 4; SEA 4 LAMES W NEWCOMER. Mathe ion. Roselle: AWS 1 ry Education, Naperv Physics. Dixon. College; Vets Club 3, 4. 3, 4; Phi Beta Marketing Associj JANET HOPE NICHOLAS. English, History, Carthage: Carthage College; English Club 3; LSA 3; SEA 4; Young Republicans 3. MARY ANN NJCKEL, Ek DONNA NJEB, Maihemat ntary Education. Library Science, Hume. History, Chicago: Wright Junior College; Town Girls 4. DARRELL ALLEN N ELSEN. Marketing. Round Lake: Alpha Chi Epsilon 2, 3, 4, secretary 3; Band 1, 2, 3. JUDITH .ANNE NIELSEN Elementary Education, Glenview: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; SEA 4; Synchronized Swim 1; WRA I, 2, 3, 4. MARY NIETER. Physical Education. River Forest: Baylor University; Delta Psi Kap- pa 3. 4. president 4; Kappa Delta Pi 4; Madrigals 3; Major-Minor 3, 4; Pi Lambda DENNIS V. NOE. Elei lington, Minnesota: Wesley 2, 3, 4. versity American Chemical RICHARD H. NIELSEN, History, Psychology, Chicago: An THOMAS L. NORDBROCK. English, History. Homcwood: Tho Education, Sociology, Riverside; LSA 3, 4; Sigma JUDITH A NEUTZMANN. English. Speech. Johet: Johet Junior College; Alpha Psi Omega 3. 4; Chorus 3; Sigma Tau Delta 4; Toweii 4; Wesley 4; University Theatre 3. 4. 354 Class of 1966 PATRJC A NVCKEL, Elcmenlar - Education, Bcllwood. CAROl S O ' BRIEN, Elcmcniaiy Educarion, PsychoIoK , Dolion Collctic Newman 3, 4. lEAN OWENE O ' BRIEN, Socioloirv. Hisiory. Glen Ellyn. JOHN T. O ' BRIEN. ManoBemeni, Chicago: Boslcciball 1, 1. 2, 3. 4; Newman 1. 4; SAM 4. Thornton Junior 3, 4; Delta Phi Beli JOHN PATRICK O ' CONNOR, Physical Major-Minor 3. 4; NIU Officials Club 1. 2, Educatior 3. 4. 1, English, Ch cago: Football 1; MARV ELLEN OGDON, English. Matht AWS 1. 2; Town Girls 2: Wesley 1. 2. 3. 4 matics; I. fca: Alpha Xi Delta 1, . , 3, 4; SALLV MARIE OELKER, Elementary Ed ucation, A uioia: ACE 3; SEA 4. JEROME P. OGRADY, Journalism, En Bcdc College; Athletic Doaid 4; Joumalis 3. 4-, Newman Club 3. 4. glish, Ottawa: Iowa m Students Associatio Sta n 3 tc Universi 4; Norrhf ty, St. rn Star DAVID OLDFIELD, Marketing, Brookfie 3, 4. d: Lyons Township Jun or College SAM KAREN A. OLSON, Textile-Clothing, Bu nomics Club 3. 4: Wesley 2, 3, 4. MICHAEL S OLSON, Accounting, Rockford: Rockford College; Accounting Society 3, 4; Flying Huskies 3. THOMAS JOHN ORGAN, Business Education, Villa Park: AMA 4. DARLENE M. OSODZIENSKI. Elementary Educat ship Junior College. RONALD S. OSTROW SKI. Biology. Che SAM 3, 4; Tau Kappa Epsilon 3, 4. BFTTV JOYCE OWEN, Special Edi Sigma Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4; Un iversiry Ccn ' A-ners Grove: Lyons Tcwn- listry, Chicago: Wright Junior College; , Chicago: Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, 3, 4; Mt, Prospect: Sigma Alpha Eta 3, 4; ROGER A. OWEN, Management, Camarillo, California: SAM 4, Thcta Chi 1, 2, 3, 4. JAMES L. OWENS. Biology, Chemistry, West Chicago: Elgin Junior College. DEE PACIONE, Business Education, Berwyn: Morton Junior College: AMA 3: Kappa Delta Pi 4; Pi Omega Pi 3, 4, ptcsident 4; SAM 3, secretary 3; Phi Beta Lambda 3. ORIANO PAGNUCCI. Joui nslism Students Association Univetsity Center Board 3. 4. EUGENE L. PALERMO. JR., Business Education, Driver Education. Q Juniot College. JOHN G PALMER. Marketing, Rockford: AMA 3, 4; Young Republit CHRISTINE PA. TTILA. Elementary Edu varsity Christian Fellowship 2. 3; Judson 1, JAMES R. PARKER. Mathematics, Physica Speech; D.-Kalb; ACE 3; Inti 4, secretary 1, 2: SEA 4. RAYMOND C. PARKER, Management, Northlakc: SAM 4. JAMES W PATTON. Accounting, Finance, Mt. Prospect: Wesley 1, 2, 3, 4, BOYD A PARTRIDGE. Elementary Education, Oak Park: University of lUii Phi Sigma Epsilon 2, 3, 4. EDWARD H. PAUL. English, Econ Sigma kpstlon 3, 4. Brookfield: Lyons Township J. C, Phi History, Riverdale; Thornton Junior College; NEAL P PARLUS. Chemistry-Marhematics. Hinsdale: American Chemical Sociery 4; Beta Alpha Zeta I; Math Club 4; Student Senate 2. resident assistant 3, 4. ROXANTME PAYOVICH, English, History, Chicago: AWS I: SEA 3; Orthodox Fellowship 1, 2; Finalist Miss Northern Contest 3. 355 IvTIXJ Sexiiox-s WAYNE EUGENE PEARSON. Maikecmg, Gtaphu Inter-varsity Christian Fellowship 1, 2, 3, 4. DesPlaines: AMA 4; an Maiketins Associa- W ' lLL AM T. PEDERSEN. JR., Finance, Economics, Elmshurst: Canterbury CXub 1, 2, 3, 4; Cavahets 4; Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2. 3, 4, corresponding secretary 3, presi- dent 4; Douglas Hall 2; Gilbert Hall 1; Inteifiaternity Council 4; Sigma Iota Epsi- lon 4; SAM 2. 4; NIUSA 2. 3, 4, vice-president 3. JOYCE CAROL PEDERSEN. Economics, Mathematics, Elgin. SUE PELKEY, Physical Education, Safety and Driver ' s Educarion, LaSalle: AWS 1, 2, 3. 4 Delta Psi Kappa 2, 3, 4; Major-Minor Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Neptune West 1; Sigma Sigma Sigma 2 3, 4, recording secretary 3: leadership development committee 3, 4.. BOB PELNAR. Accounting, Paik Ridge: William Jewell. MARILYNN PEMBERTON, Special Education. Rosellc: Alpha Omicton Pi 2, 3, 4, vice-piesident 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Neptune East 1; Northern Star 1, 2, 3, 4; Pleidaes 4; Wesley 1, 2, 3, 4; Geneva Tutot 2. 3. BETTE LYNN PENDOLA. Biological Science, Safety and Dtiver ' s Education, Chi- cago; Delta Zeta 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman I, 2, 3 4; Panhellenic Council 2, 3; Treble Clef 2, 3; Wilhston 1; Greek Week co-chairman. JOHN ROBERT PERKINS. Accountancy, Neponset: Accounting Society 3, 4; New- man 2, 3. 4i Phi Kappa Theta 2. 3. 4. i TERRV DEAN PETERS. lo Epsilon 2. 3. 4. piesident. Council 3; Journalism Associ CURTIS ALAN PETERSON. Mathe Thotton: Alpha Chi 2, 3; Inteifratemiry r; Northern Star 3, 4, ch History, Ma :s. Rockford. Psychology, Rockford: Education, DeKalb: D0M N;C PETROSS;, Sociology, Psychology, Palus Patk: Gilbc Sociology-Anthropology Club 4; Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4. :e, Hinsdale: Un.versiry of Ilhnt Neptune Cwens 1; nan 2, 3; Chi 3, 4; JANET A. PHILLIPS, Speech Co Psychology, Whei ANNE PICO. History. Busi , Galesburg: Phi Alpha Theta 3. 4. n, Chicago: Wilson Juniot College; New- ELAINE C. PISKA. History, English, Woodstock: Echoes 3. HOWARD H, PITTS. JR.. Psychology, Sociology, Chicago: Hying Huskies 1, 2. 3. vice-ptesident 3. president 2; Psychology Club 4; SAM 1. 2. JERKY DONALD PITTS, Industry and TechtKjlogy, Lena: Flying Huskies 3, 4; Indus- trial Arts Club 1, 2. LOUIS PITZ, Mathematics, Chemistry, LaGrange: University of Illinois. PHYLLIS SUE PLAHM. Elemeniaiv Education, Woith: Wattburg College; SEA 4. RAYMOND PLANTZ. Art, Earth Science, Elmwood Park. DeKalb: Illinois State University; Home rsley 2. EMIL A. PLECKO, Mathematics, Physics, Chicago: Culver-Stockton College, Missouri. ROBERT S PLOCH. Speech-Theatre, English, DeKalb: Alpha Phi Omega 2; Alpha Psi Omega 2, 3, 4, president 4; Wesley 1, 2, 3, 4; Univetsity Theatte 1, 2. 3. 4. MARGIE POEPSEL. Elementary Education. Pekin: Marycrest College; Newman 4. MARY ANN POLLETT. Political Science. History, Chicago: AWS 1, 2. 3. 4; Clio 3; International Relations Club 1. 2, 3. 4; Northern Star reporter 1; Philosophy Club 3; Political Science Club 1. 2. 3, 4, treasurer 3, president 4; SEA 4; WRA 1. 2, 3. 4; Young Democtats 1, 2, 3, 4, president 2, 3, 4, State College Reptcsentative 4. B.ARBARA POLO, Elementary Edu 356 Class of 1966 SANDRA JEAN PONS. Physical Education, Histori ' , BiookficLd: AWS 1, 2. 3, 4; Delta Psi Kappa 2, 4; Majoi-Minoi Club 1. 2. 3. 4; UCCF 1; WRA 1, 2. 3. 4, vice president 3. lion-Maiketini!, Evanston: Wright Junior :ation, Chicago: Wesley 1, 2. 3, 4; Phi 1; Math PAUL ALLEN PRELL, Mathematics. Chemistiv. Meliose Paili: Ch Club 1, 2; Intiamutals I 2, 3. 4; Alpha Kappa Lambda 2, 3, 4. PAMEIA A PRENT SS. History. Biology. Lombard: Sigma Sigma Sigma 4. FRA.VCES PRESLEY. English. History. Rockford. MMES BRIA.V PRICE. Finance. Downers Grove: Finance Club 4; Outdoor Club 4. JOHN J PROCHASKA III. Finance. Chicago: University of Illinois. Wright Junior College; AMA 3; New-man 3. 4; Political Science Club 3; SAM 3. 4; Student Senate !; Youns Republicans 3. 4; Finance Club 3. 4; Leadership Development Committee 3. 4. RICHARD L. PROSSER. Accounting. St. David: Canton Junior College; Accounting Society 3, 4, vice-president 4. RAYMOND PRZYTULA. Accounting. Chicago: Wilson Junior College; Alpha Phi Omega 2. 3. 4. PERRY C. PUT2. Accounting, Rockford: University of Illinois. Accounting Society 3, 4; Finance Club 4. JAMES I. PYNE. History, Political Science, Park Forest. CHARLES JAMES QUITNO. Elementary Education, Earth Science, Monroe Center. iS Education, Libertyville: AMA 3: Pi Emega Pi 3. FREDERICK WILLI. ' WI RACKOW belt 2 3. 4. resident advisor 4; Polii 3. 4; Young Republicans I. S.ANDR.A M R,ADDAT . Speech. English. Country Club Hills: Alpha Psi Omega 3. 4; Alpha Xi Delta 2. 3. 4. vice-president 3. 4; Cwens 2; University Religious 1, 2; Wesley 1. 2. 3. 4; University Theatre Production 2, 3, 4. CAROLE RADYCKI. Att. Berwyn: Norther 3, 4. RICHARD G. RAGNAR. Music. Rockford: Band 1. 2, 3. 4. dent 4; Cavaliers 4. president 4; Phi Mu Alpha 3. c-president 3. prcsi- LINDA GAIL RAHN. Business Edu Forest Park: Phi Beta Lambda 4. alism. Psychology, Elmwood Patk, Northwestern University, secretary 4; Journalism Students Association 3. 4; orther : 3. 4; UCCF 3. MERRILL F RAJECK, Finance. Glen Ellyn: Northwestern University; Accounting Society 4; SAM 3; Finance Cltib 4. Economics Education, St. Chatles: Band I ; JOYCE JUNE RAMBOW, Spanish. French. Monce: Spanish Club 3. 4; Town Gills 1. 2; Wesley 1. 2. 3. 4. secretary 2. 3; Outdoor Club 4. TRISH RAMLO ' . Elementary Education Sociology, Park Ridge: Marquette Uni- versity. RICHARD E RAMMACHER. Chemistry, Mathematics, Cicero: Morton Junior College. American Chemical Society 3. 4. ROGER J RANDALL. Mathematics. Physics. Chicago: Beloit College. Wrestling 3. 4; Sigma Alpha Epsilon 3. 4. KENNETH J RAY. History. Politcal Science, Zion: Southern Illinois University; CLIO 4; Young Democrats 4. PHYLUS RE.AM. History. English. Elbuin. KAREN I REEVE. Psychology. Latin. Ottawa. THOMAS ALFONSO REGULUS. Biology. Chemistry. Chicago: Election Commis- sion 3. 4; Kappa Alpha Rho I, 2, 3, 4, secretary 2, treasurer 3, president 4; Inter- taternity Council 2. 3. 4, treasurer 4. DORIS J REHN. History. Political Science. Magnolia: Dorm Council 1. 357 nsriXJ Seniors ROBERT REJMER. H.siory. Political Science-Sociology, Chicago: Newn BARBARA REK. Elementary- Educati WRA 1, 3, 4; Literacy Tutoring Ptojeci PATRICIA ANNE REMMERS. Bui Association 4; AWS 1, 2, 3, •(; Neptl 3. 4; Town Girls 4. RONALD JOSEPH REST VO. Fina ciety 2, 3; SAM 4; Finance Club 3- 4. RAYMOND E. RIBORDY. Accounting, H counting Society 3, 4; Vets Club 3. 4. presiden DIXIE ANN R CHARDSON. Elementary Educatioi Neptune North 1; Wesley 1. 2. 3 4. JOAN KATHRYN R CHOZ. Nursing, Elgin: Chorus West 2; Sigma Kappa 2. 3, 4: Student Nurses Associ , AccountinK, Melrose Park: Accounting So- Accountins, Park Forest: Alpha Phi Omega itee 4. larmon; Accounting Society 2; Newman 4; : Blackhawk Junior College; Ac- 1, Ashton: Neptune East 2, 3; 1, 2; Neptune North 1; Neptune ation 1, 2. 3, 4; UCCF 1. e: Earth Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4; ROSEMARY R GNEY, Nursing, Carpentersville: Neptui 3, 4; Student Nurses Asosciation 1, 4; Young Republica mittee 4; Photography Club 2. MARJOR E JANE RINGO, Elementary Education, Bloomington: Chorus 3; SEA 4. PATRICIA LOUISE (GREEN) RISTAU, Alpha Xi Delta 2, 3, 4; Band 2, 3, 4. ALMA L ROBERTS, Elementary Education, Business Education, Chicago: Alpha ICappa Alpha I, 2, 3, 4, president 4; AWS I, 2: Chorus 2, 3; Netpune West 1; New- man I; Panhcllenic Council 2, 3; SEA 3. EDISON C, ROBINSON, Accountancy, Business Administration, McClure, Virginia: Northwestern Virginia Polytcchnical Institute; Accounting Society 3, 4; SAM 4. BRUCE DOUGLAS RODGER, Economics, Earth Science, Tinley Paik: Baseball 1, 2; SAM 2, 3, 4; Young Republicans Club 4; Economics Club 4. W. JOHN ROGERS, History. Political Science, Sycamote: MaryknoU Seminary; Newman 2, 3, 4. C HRISTINE KAYE ROLKO, English, Hisrory, Chicago: English Club 3, 4; LSA 1. ;, 1, 4; Neptune East 2; Neptune North 1; Wesley 3, 4; Williston 3, 4; Young Republicans 1, 2, 3, 4; Folk Dance Club 3, 4; University Concert and Lecture Com- mittee 1, 2, 3, 4. SANDRA JENSEN ROMANOSKI. Business Education, Manlius: Chorus 1; Phi Beta Lambda 3. 4; Pi Omega Pi 3, 4, secretary 4; University Center Board Movies 1, 2, 3, 4. CHARLENE RINNBECK, Sociology, Psychology, Glen Ellyn: Inter-varsiry Christian Fellowship 1, 2; Sociology-Anthropology Club 3, 4; Spanish Club 3. University of Illii FREDRICA ROSE, Elementary Education-Sociology, Evanston: North» 3; Delta Zeta 3, 4; Sociology-Anthropology Club 3, 4; SEA 4; Town Girls 3; Young Democrats 3, 4. JAMES JAY ROSENTHAL, Biological Sc s. Chemistry, Peru: University of lUii ROBERT T. ROSIGNOLO, Matketing, Melrose Park: St. Edward ' s; American Mar- keting Association 3, 4; Interfraternity Council 3, 4; Newman 2, 3, 4; Phi Kappa Theta 2, 3, 4, treasurer 3, president 4. Fine Arts Guild 2. 3. 4; Netpun LARRY L. ROTHLISBERGER. Mathematics, Chemistry. Pla CAROL M. OLESON ROUTH. English, Art, St. Charles. n, Crystal Lake: Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, 3, 4; May Fete 358 Class of 1966 BOS lE THERESA RL ' DDELL, Elementary Educaiion. Chicago: Alpha Sigma Alpha :. 3, 1; ACE 3; Nepiune West :. 3; SEA 3. 4; Young Republicans 3. ANTTHONV E. RUDtSSK. English, History, Oceto: Morton Junior College; English Qub 4. EDWARD G. RUEHL, JR.. Accounting, Park Forest: Accounting Society 3, 4. JACQUELINE R. RUMSEY. Spanish. German, Crystal Lake; German Qub 1, 2; Spanish 1. 2. 3- JAMES A. RUSSELL. History. Mathematics. 1. 2, 3. 4, vice-ptesident 3. RICK H. RUSSELL. Geology. Mathematics, Loves Paik: Atkai Science Club I: Geology Club I, ircasuiet I. Phi Alpha Theta 3. 4; UCCF College; Earth 1. 2, 3, 4. ROBERT C. RUSSELL. Chemistry. Mathematics. Park Ridge: Gymnastic! ROGER E. RUSSELL, History, Political Science. Rockford: Wisconsin S Uni SHERRY RUSSELL. English. Chemistry. Chicago: AWS 1. 2. 3. 4; German Club 3; Hillel I. 2; SEA 4. MARILYN RUUD, Elementary Education. Mount Piospect: Alpha Sigma Alpha 1. 2. J. 4; AWS 1; Orchesis 1; SEA 4; Treble Qef 2. 3. MARY M. RY.-W, Elementary Education. Sociology. Arlington Heights: AWS 1. 2. 3. 4; Newman I, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Sigma Sigma 2, 3. 4. president 4. TRUD SACCARO. Elementary Education. Spring Valley: Chotus 3; Newman 1. 2. 3. 4; SEA 4; Ttble Oef 4; b ' niversiry Center Board 2. SUSAN M. SAFRANEK. Cwens 2; Kappa Delia Pi 3. 4; N daes 4. vice-president 4; Echoes 3. RICHARD B. SAGER. Elementary Education. Speech. Chicago: Phi Epsilon Pi 2. 3. 4. ptesident 4; Hillel 2. 3; Inierfrateiniry Council 3; SEA 3. 4. CH.ARLES J. S.AIEVA. Physical Education. History and Mathematics. Chicago: Wright Junior College; Football 3; Gilbert 3; NI Officials Club 3. 4; Newman 3. 4; SEA 4; Young Democrats 3. 4. treasurer 4; Men ' s Physical Education Club 3, 4. J.ACQL ' EL .VE SMITH. Physical Education. English. Skokie: AWS 1. 2. 3. 4; Delta Pm Kappa 3. 4; Kappa Delta 3. 4; Kappa Delta Phi 4; Maiot-Minot Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Orchesis 2. 3. 4. treasurer 3; Pleidaes 4; SEA 4 WRA 1, 2, 3, 4; Pom-Pon Squad 3; Echoes 4; Homecoming Court 3; Winter Carnival Court 3. College Accounting So- on Junior College; SEA )n. Psychology. Chicago: ACE 2; UNDA E. SANDBLOOM. Elementary Education. Sociology. Lockpott: Joliet Junior College; Delta Zeta 3. 4. JERROLD J. SALAT. Accounting Chicago: Wright Junic ciety 4. DONNA SALVAGE. Elementary Education. Delton: Thoi 3. 4. DAVID A Mathematic SANDERS. M Club 4. ath maiic s. Econom cs, Chicago: Un versity of Illinois; LINDA A SA.NDSTROM. Spanish Club 2. 3, 4. presiden Ge I 4 tman. Spanish. VRA 1. 2. 3. 4. Lockpott: Ge m,an Club 1. 2. 3. 4; ROBERTA A SASS. Eleme nta ry Ed ucaiion. Ci cero: Mor ton Juni „ College SEA 4. JOHN E. SAVICKAS Busi Edu anon. Lyo m: Morro n J inior College; Account- ing Society 4; Young Republic GERRI A. SCALIA. Elementary Education. English. Chicago: DePaul University; Chorus; Newman 1. 3. 4: SEA 4; Town Girls I. 3. 4; Treble Clef 3. THOMAS A SCARLETT, Sociology. Psychology. Unsing: Lincoln Hall RA. BONNIE L SCHIEK. Elemenraiy Educatio lo»-ship 1 ; Town Girls 3; Wesley 3. n, Wheaton: Ir ter-varsity Chii.stian Fel- MARY SCHIFFER. English, Library Scien Adams 3; Newman 3. 4; Williston 4. RA. ce, Morron Gr 3ve: .Mundelein College; CAROL A SCHIRA. Mathematics, Busines. Newman 3. 4; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4. Education, Nor ridge: Delta Zeta 2, 3, 4; AN-NE SCHLUETER. Special Education, Chicago: Alpha Sigma Alpha 2, 3. 4; AWS 1, 2; Choius I. 2. 3; Politcal Science Oub I; Spanish Qub 1; SEA 3, 4; Treble Clet 1,2; Sigma Ep«ilon Mu 3, 4. CAROL LEE SCHMIT2. Elementary Educarion, Elgin: Chorus I, 2, 3; Newman I. 2, 3. 4; SEA 3. 4; Town Girls 1; WRA 1, 2. 3, 4. JANICE M. SCHNEIDER. Elementaty Education, Elgin: Elgin Community College. 359 ISriTU Seniox-s an I, :. 3, 4; AIESEC 4; lan 3. 4; Phi Kappa Thcta CHARLES SCHRANZ, Manasement. E, elation 4; SAM 3, 4; Vets Club 3, 4. Crete: American Marketing Asso- JO ELLEN SCHROEDER, Political Science, History, Chicago: International Rela- tions Club 1; Newman 2; Philosophy Club 1; Political Science Club 2; Psychology Club 1; Sociology-Anthropology Club 1; Young Democrats I; Pi Sigma Alpha 2; Clio 2: Outdoor Club 2. ELROY SCHULER, Marketing, Prospect Heights: Illinois State University; American Marketing Association 3, 4: Losers Independent Organization 3, 4. DONNA M. SCHLJLTZ. Ele. [ing Society 3, 4; Sigma Alpha Vil la Park: Elmhursl College; SEA 4. Marketing Association 4; CRA G R SCHULTZ. Psychology, Sociology, La Grange: Unii College; Gilbert 3, 4, ;OHN H. SCHUTTE. Marketing, Marseilles: L.P.O. president 4; SAM 3. DLANE C. SCHWOLOW. Elementary Education, Roselle: AWS 3, SEA 4. ary Education, Fox River Grove: Newman 1, 2, 3; KATHLEEN SEBREE. Nursing, Canton: Student Nurses Association 1, 2, 3, 4. SUSAN SELVIG, English, History and Journalism, Chicago: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; English Club 4; Journalism Students Association 4; Northern Star 3; Synchronized Swim 1; Town Girls 2, 3, 4; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4; University Centet Board 2, 3. CAROLYN SENG, Sociology, Psychology, Arlington Heigh LSA 2, 3; Sociology-Anthropology Club 3, 4. SHIRLEY L, SENN. Elementary Education, English, Homewood: Bl College: AWS 4: Kappa Delta 3, 4; SEA 3, 4; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4. Rockfoid College; Community Wander Lake: Grinnell MICHAEL F. SHANE, Physical Educa , Chicago: Track 2, 3, 4. WILLIAM A. SHORT, Special Education, Educable Mental Handicapped, Dixon: Carthage College; Newman Club 3, 4; Sigma Epsilon Mu 2, 3, 4, president 4; Young Republicans 2; Knights of Columbus 3, 4, chancellor 4. SUSAN SHAVER, Ele: 3; Sigma Kappa 3. SUSAN P. SEIKMANN, Spanish, French, West Chicago: Delta Zeta Club 3, 4; Sigma Delta Pi 3, 4. Spanish Ciub 3, 4. SHARON J SIMEK. Elementary Education, Psychology, Westcheste. College; 2, 3, 4; French ACE 4; SEA Rorida: University of JOHN D. SIPPEL, Chcmistty, Mathen KAREN SKIKAS, English, Physical E Chotus 2, 3, 4; Journalism Students . I, 2, 3, 4; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4, secretary 4. Belvidere: Sigma Zeta 3. sity of Maryland; 360 Class of 1966 ANNE SKRASTINS. Elcmcniary Education, Elgin: Elgin Communiry College. FRANK A SKRON ' SK . Biology. Chcmisir -. Svcamoic: Elmhuisc Collcgt. MJCHAELEN ' E SKROSSKI. Hiscor -, English, Brookficld: AWS 2: Clio 4: Nc 1, :, 3, 4; SEA 4; WRA 1; Sigma Lambda Sigma 2, 3. 4. secretary 3. JANET ELEANOR KAVSER SKRYSAK. Histoiy. I 1. 2. 3. 4. secietary 2, vice-piesident 3, president 4; I Theia 3, 4. secretary- 4; Political Science Club 2; SEA 4. ALLEN C. SM;TH. Industry and Technology Educa College, Crane Junior College, Loop Junior College; Arts Guild 1, 3, 4; Iota Tau 3, 4; LSA 1; SEA 3. 4. ANN PATR;C(A SWJTH, Special Ed Newman 2, 3, 4; SEA 4; Town Girls 3. JEROME A. SMITH. Journalism, Speed 1, 2. 3, 4, treasurer 3; Nor ' Hcr 4, sports sports editor 2, feature editor 3, copy edit licity and continuity director 3. Pailc Ridge: Wnght Junior College; d. Indiana: Alpha Chi Epsilon 3. 4, Dixon: Journalism Students Association itor 4; Northern Star 1, 2, 3. 4, assistant 4; WNIC 1, 2 3, spotts director 2, pub- JOEL L, SMJTH. Mathematics, Physics, Elgin: Elgin Community College. JUDY KAY SMITH. Elementary Education, DcKalb: Hope College; Iniet-varsirv Christian Fellowship 3, 4. SEA 4. MfCHELE PHVLLJS SMJTH. Physical Education. English, Chicago: Chorus 2; Major- Minot Club 1. 2, 3. 4; Ncwm«n 1, 2. 3. 4; WRA 1. 2. 3, 4; Extramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. ROBERT J. SMITH. Sociology, Psychology, DeKalb: Hope College; Inter-varsity Christian Fellowship 3, 4. S. I. SMITH. History, Psychology. Oak Park: University of Colorado. TERRV E. SMITH. English, French, Jolier: Cavaliers 4; Sigma Tau Delta 2, 3, 4; Towers 2, 3, 4, co-editor 3, 4. WILL AM T. SMITH, Marketing, Niles: Theta Chi 2. 3, 4; Imramuials 1, 2, 3, 4. STEPHAN H. SMOOT. Earth Science. Sociology. Homewood: Spanish Club 2; Tau Kappa Epsilon 1, 2. 3. 4; Winter Carnival Committee 3; Baseball 4. WILLIAM H. SOBIESKI, Marketing, Chicago: Thornton Junior College, Butle vetsity; AMA 3, 4; Newman 3, 4; Phi Sigma Epsilon 3, 4; SAM 3. 4. LVNDA LEE SOLAR. English, History, Ciceio: Mort 4, vice-president 4; Orchesis 3; May Fete Committee BL ' RTON MICHAEL SOLOMON, Economics, Biology, Chicago: AMA 3; Beta Alpha Zeta 1. 2, vice-president 2: Flying Huskies 2, 3, 4, president 3, 4; Hillel I, 2, 3, 4; SAM 3; Young Democrats 4; Economics Club 2. 3. 4. BON ' NIE SORREN. Elemenraty Educa ' ion, Oak Park: Flying Huskies 2, 4; New- man 1. 2, 3, 4; Sigma Sigma Sigma 2, 3, 4, treasurer 3; SEA 4; WRA I, 2, 3, 4. .NANCY SP.ARKS. History. Psychology, Elgin: Elgin Community College. n, Chicago: Newman 1. 2. 3. 4; Wright Junior College; LILLIA.N S. STANCLIK. Chemistry. Mathematics. Chicago: Wright Junior College. e. Elgin: Chorus 2: Vets Club 1, 2. 3. 4; Economics Club JAMES A STARK. Fir 3. 4, vice-president 3. M.ARK D STARKOVICH. Sociology. Psychology. Biookfield. Science. Elmwood Park: Earth Science Club 1. 2; Upsilon 4. VALERIE JUNE STASKE. Sociology. History. Niles: Barat College; Delta Zeta 2. 3, 4, secrctaty 4; Newman 2. 3, 4; Sociology-Anthropology Club 4. JOYCE A.VN STAfGAARD. Mathematics. Chemistry, Grays Lake: AWS I, 2, 3, 4: Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Math Club 2, 4; SEA 4; Wesley I, 2, 3, 4. HELEN MARIE STAVROS. Speech, English, Prospect Heights: Chorus 2; UCCF 1. 2. 3. 4; Universiry- Theatie 3. 4. PETER S STAVROS, JR.. Management. Economics, ball 1: Football I; Newman 3. 4; SAM 2. 3. 4; Theti 2, 3. JE.AN AN-N ' STEPHEN, Mathei , Psychology, Arlington Height! 361 ]SriU Sexiioi-s Histor ' , Joliet: Joliet Ju SALLY ANN STEWART. Enelish-Joumalism, Yoikville: Journalism Students Associa- tion 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, •); Neptune North dorm council 1; hloTther 3; Northern Star 3. 4; Panhellenic Council 3, 4; Pleidaes 4; Sigma Kappa 2. 3, 4; Sigma Tau Delta 3, 4; Towers 3, 4; Echoes 3 Pom-Pon Squad 2. EMMA STE N STILES. Elementary Edu PAMELA ANN ST NAR, Elementary Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Neptune West I RA 2. 3. RAYMOND A. ST!NAR. Physical Edu Basketball 1-, Track CHERRY ANN STODDARD. Mathematics, Accounting, Wilmette: Accounting So- ciety 3, 4, Canterbury Club 1; Math Club 1, 2: Sigma Zeta 3, 4; Young Republi- cans 1, 2; Echoes 3. lucation, Rockford: Home Economics stration, Woodstock; Carthage College; of Management 3, 4. ANNETTE LOIS STONE. Element Lake: Gamma Alpha Mu 2. 3, 4, 1, 2. 4; SEA 4. Education, Sociology Concentration. Round e-president 2, 4, secretary-treasurer 3: Hillel CAROL STRANDBERG. Elementary Education, Belvidere; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Cwei 2; German Club 1, 2; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, treasurer 4; Neptune Norrh 1; Pleidaes SEA 2. 3. 4; Treble Clef 3 Williston 3, 4; WRA 1, 2, 3, 4; Echoes 3. ■s, Chicago: Southeasr Juni CHERYL D;ANE STRANSKY, Sociology, History, Chicago: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Neptune East 2; Neptune Notth 1; Newman 1, 2, 3. 4; Sociology-Anthropology Club 3, 4: Spanish Club 3, 4; Town Girls 3, 4; WRA 1, 2. 3, 4; Young Republicans 1, 2. KAREN LEE STRANSKY, Journalism, Art, Chicago: Journalism Students Association 4; Neptune West 1; Newman 1, 2; Lincoln Hall 2; Balladeers 1, 2. SUE STRAUTZ. Elementary Education, Joliet: Joliet Junior College CAROLYN GE.VE STRODTZ. Speech Correction-Elementary Ed Cheerleaders Squad 2, 3, 4, captain 4; SEA 4; Wesley 1. LibertyviUe: THOMAS STUBBLEF ELD. Accounting, Mathematics, Oswego. MAR LYNN D. SULLIVAN. English, History, Chicago: Bogan J lish Club 4; Neptune East dorm council 3; Newman 3, 4; Tennis 3. KATHRYN SUNDSTROM. Art Education, Rockford: 3; Wesley 3, 4. College; Eng- ; 3. siry of Illinois; Adams lUDITH N, SURFUS. Speci Norrher 1; Newman 4; Orche Mu 3. RICHARD SV HL.A, Accoun 3, 4; Phi Kappa Theta 2. 3, 4. RUDY GEORGE SVOBODA. Mathei versiry; Morton Junior College; Illinois 1 3; Nepti Wesi 2, 3; Wesley 3: North Neptune RA I Sigma Epsilo ting Society 2, 3, 4; Newman 1, 2, ; DePaul Uni- an Marketing Association 3, ARTHUR R SWANSON. Speech, English, Rockford: Alpha Kappa Umbda 3, 4; Debate Squad 1, 2, 3 4; Pi Kappa Delta 2, 3, 4, secretary- treasurer 3, president 4: SEA 4; Phi Delra Sigma 2. GARY STEVEN SWANSON. Physical Edu Sigma Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Wresding 1, 2, 3, 4. GERALD LEE SWANSON. Speech, English, Pen Epsilon 3. 4; Band 3, 4. al Science, Rockford: Phi sity of Illinois; Alpha Chi Adams 4; ACE 3; Nep- Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish, Evergrt EDWARD CARL SWENSON. Accountancy, La Grange Park: Lyons Township Ju College; Accounting Society 3, 4; SAM 4. lOYCE MARIE SVC ' ENSON. Speech Cor University; Alpha Sigma Alpha 3, 4; Co Sigma Alpha Eta I, 2, 3, 4, treasurer 4. BARBARA SVi ' IST, Elementary Edu International Business Club 1; Inte Anthropology Club 1; SLA 1. in, Ps xhology, Lanard: Kansas State Choir 2, 3, 4; Neptune West 2, 3; n. Sociology, Chicago: Univetsity of Illinois; Dnal Club 1; Outdoor Club 1; Sociology- 362 Class of 1966 SUE TALACA. Physical Education. Skolcic: AWS 1, 2. 3. ■(; Major-Minor 1 Norlhtrn Slar 1, 2, }; WRA 1. :. 3. 4. FRANK TALLLTO. Maihcmaiics, Accounting, Chicago: Univeisity of Illii cago; Math Club; Newman 1; Lincoln Hall 2, 3. 4. RA 2, 3, 4. , Highwood: ACE 3, 4; Treble Qef 2, 3. 4; WILLIAM ). TAYLOR. Accounting, Western Springs: Lyons Township Junit lege; Accounting Society 3. 4; AIESEC 3, 4. VIZ LL AM L. TEMKO. History, Philosophy. Chicago: Wright Ju sophy Club 2. College; Philo- JAMES G TENN SON, Business, Wheaton: North ' Concert Choir 2. PATSY )0 LE GH TERRY. English, Biology, Prospect Heights: University of Ari:oni Jouinalism Students Association; Town Girls 3, 4; University Religious Council 3, 4. SAMUEL B TESTA. Marketing, Phys lege; American Marketing Association: National Education Association 4; Intian V RG;MA THOMAS, Biology. Chemist-y. Waukegan: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Canterbury Club 1, 2, 3, 4; WRA 1,2, 3, 4; Douglas Hall, dorm council 3. ROGER WALLACE THOMPSON. Zoology, Chemisrry, DeKalb. LEROY S THOMSON. JR . Industry and Technology, Chicago: Wright Junior Col- lege; Industrial Atts Club 3, 4, vice-president 4. lOHANN THONEY. Special Edu 1, 2. 3. 4. president 4. n, Chicago: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Epsilon Mu SUSAN M THORPE. Elementary Education, Chicago: Delta Zeta 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3. 4; LSA 1, 2, 3, 4; SEA 3. 4; Treble Clef I, 2. 3, 4, president 3, 4, secie- tary-treasurcr 2, 3; Echoes 3. JANET THWREATT. Secretarial Science, Mt. Prospect: AMA 3, 4, secretary 4; Northern Star 2, 3, 4; Outdoor Club 2, 3, 4, secretary 3. 4. GERALD W7LLIAM TIMM. Physical Education. Driver ' s and Safety Education, We Chicago: Baseball 3, 4; Football 3, 4; Phi Sigma Epsilo JOHN A TJNDALL. Politcal Science, Safety and Driver ' s E Thornton Junior College; Canterbury Club 2, 3, 4; Politcal Sc Sigma 2, 3, 4; SEA 4; WNIC 2, 3; Young Republicans 2, 3, 4. LARISSA TKACH. Elementary Education, Berwyn: Inter-varsity Christian Fello 1. 2, 3, 4 Treble Clef 2, 3. 4; WRA 2; College Crusaders 1, 2, 3. 4. Junior College; Ne VICTOR J TOCWISH. Management, Chicago: Boga 1, 2, 3, 4; SAM 4. BEVERLY SUE TOML NSON. Business Education, Onarga: AWS 1, 2. 3, 4; Delt, Beta Epsilon 1, 2; Orchesis 1, 2; Wesley I, 2, 3, 4; Outdoor Club 4; Phi Beta Epsilor 3, 4. 1, Chicago: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman 1, 2, LYNN TRAVN CK. Elementary Educati. 3. 4; Neptune East RA 3; SEA 4. BRUCE K TRUE. Mathema BR AN EUGENE TULL. Busi Young Republicans 3. ;s. Psychology, Dundee. lentary Education, LaGtange: Butler University; Pi Beta iness Management, Rockfotd; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; SAM 3; HENRY TL ' MBORELLO. Social Science, Biology, Chicago: Cho SHARON MARIE TUREK. Jo loutnalum Students Associatioi Panhellenic Council 3, 4. tieasui nalism. Sociology, North Riverside: I 2, 3, 4; Northern Star 2, 3, 4; Ne r 4; " Young Republicans 2. JOSEPH J URSO. Finance. Accounting. Melr. Finance Club 3. 4: Intramurals 2. 3. 4. Park: Runkies 3, 4; N ' LORRAINE UYEHARA. Elementary Edu JAMES J VALENCIA. History, Politicai Qio 4; Debate Squad 4; Polii presidenr 4. n, Chicago: Loyola University; SEA 4. Education, Accounting. Cic Morton Junior FESTER CASSIUS VALOSKRUB. Comprehensive Bodysnatching. Biloxi, Miss.: Zelda Bitiko Matching Society 3. 4, drum major 4; Glosselgoosc Lovers of America 3; Tti Swine Omega 3. 4. mascot 4; Dubbja Smith Society 4. 363 NIXJ Seniors RONALD VANCIL. Marketing, Calesburg: August 3, 4. pics.dcnt 4: AMA 4; Homecoming Committee : College, Alpha Kappa Lambda CHARt.ES L. VAN CLEAVE, Maiketing, Chicago: AMA 3, 4; SAM 3, 4. LAVONNE VANWJNKLE, English, Sociology. St. Chatles, Iowa: State College of Iowa: Alpha Kappa Delta 4. vice-president 4; Pi Kappa Delta 4: Sigma Tau Delta 4: Sociology-Anthropology Club 4; SEA 4; Towers 4; Town Gitls 4. JUDY VENECEK, Ele secretary 3: SEA 3, 4. BARBARA JEAN VERD CK. Elen Kappa Delta Pi 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4. Alpha Sigma Alpha 1. 2. 3, 4, ■u. Deer Grove: Band 1, 2, 3; MARY V;CT0R;A VERONDA. Sociology, Home Economics, Kankakee: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4: Major-Minor 1; Newman I, 2, 3. 4; Orchesis 1; Sociology-Anthropology Club 4; Town Girls 3. 4. KAREN L VICK. Speech, Art, Fairfield: Alpha Psi Omega 2, 3, 4; Wesley I. 2. Rockford: Phi Sigma Epsilon 3; WILL AM ALLEN VJRKUS. Mathematics. English, Sterling: U. S. Coast Guard Academy: Newman 3, 4. CHARLES V TEL. JR-. Marketing. LaGrange: AMA 3; Delta Phi Beta 3, 4; Psychol- ogy Club 2; Intramurals 2, 3, 4. RJCHARD P. VOGELMAN, Accounting, Crystal Lake: Norrhwestem University; Accounting Society 3, 4. JOANNE VOGT. Political Science, Spanish, Brookfield: Alpha Deira Pi treasurer 3; Sigma Delta Pi 2, 3, 4, ti asurer 3; UCCF 1; Spanish Club Republicans 1, 2, 3, 4; Echoes 3; Artist-Lecture Series 2, 3. erw -n: Elgin Communiry Thornton Junior College; JAMES F. VONDRAK, Acc Sigma Tau Sigma 2, 3, 4, 3, 4; Pan- LAWRENCE H. WAGNER. Management. Chicago: Wilson Junior College; SAM 4. RUSSELL WAGNER, Mu 1; Phi Mu Alpha 2, 3. 4. WAYNE F. WASCHER, Accoun Society 4. CAROL ANN WAKELY, Elementary Educa CATHY L, WALLACE, Elementary Educa SEA 3, 4; Pom-Pon Squad ,:, 3, 4, co-captaii Year 3; Miss Best Dressed 3. , Paik Ridge: Band 1, 2. 3, 4. dtum major 2, 3, 4; ChorlJs Elgin: Elgin Community College: Accounting Chicago: University Center Board 1. on. Park Ridge: Kappa Delta 2, 3, 4; 4; Christmas Queen I; Playmate of the LJNDA WALLNER. English, Speech; Brookfield: Marquette University; English Club 4; Newman 3, 4; SEA 3, 4. Fine Arts Guild 2, 3, 4; Kappa :s, Marengo: Marquette University; r.AUL A W.ATERS, Marketing, Rock Falls: Hunkies 2, 3, 4; Vets Club 1. TOM WALZ, Physical Education, Matl Football I, 2, 3. 4. SUSAN JANE WALTER. History, Anthropology, Chicago: Clio 2, 3, 4, Echoes 3; University Center Board 1. RJCHARD A WANG, Art, English, Chicago: Ch Wesley 1, 2, 3, 4. , Freeport: Basketball 1; Flunkies 3, 4; letary 3. 4; 3. 4; Conceit Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; BONNIE L. WARNER. Ele Chorus 3; Election Commissic Senate 3; Pom-Pon Squad 4. entary Education, Rockford: Uni; 3. 4; Kappa Delta 2, 3, 4, vice-pii 364 Class of 1966 L ND.A D UASSERMAX. Elemcnory Education, So :iolog -. Chicago: Kappa Delta Pi }. -t. secretary 4; Pleidats 4: Echoes 3. KAREN SUE WATERMAN. Elementaiy Education, Chicago: Bogan Junioi College. THOMAS EDWARD WATSON. JR.. Political Science. History. Chicago: Band 2, 3, 4; Young Detnocrats 3. 4. JOSEPH J. WAWAJC, Hisioiv. Sociology, Chicago: Wiight Junioi College. DAVID V. WEBER. Biological Science, Chemistiy, UCiange: Lyons Township Juniot College; Phi Sigma 4; Wesley 3, 4; Young Republicans 2. 3; Alpha Kappa Lambda 3, 4. Delta 2, 3, 4; AWS Alpha Sigma Alpha D ANE L. WEBER. Sociology, English. Chicago: Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4: Newman I, 2. 3.4. M.-VRGARET ANN WEEKS. Elementary Education, Hin: 2. 3, 4; AWS 1, 2, 3. 4; Newman I; SEA 3. 4. L.AWRE.NCE RICHARD WEIDNER. Maiketing, Ailington Heights: AMA 3. 4; SAM 3. 4. ROBERT J. WE LAND. Marketing. Chicago: AMA 4; Sigma Pi I. 2, 3, 4. SAUL WE NSTE N. Geneial Science, Chemistiy. Chicago: Alpha Chi Epsilon 2, 3, 4; SEA 3. 4; WNIC 2; Douglas Hall Student Government President 4; Intei-Resident Hall Council Piesident 3. M.ARY FR.ANCES WEIR. Mathematics. Philosophy. Chicago: Alpha Xi Delta I. 2. 3. 4; AWS 1. 2. 3. 4; Math Qub 3. 4; Newman I, 2, 3, 4; Pleidaes 4; Sigma Zeia 4; Town Gitls 3, 4 WRA I, 2, 3, 4; Douglas Hall RA 3. W LUAM LEROY XELCH. Accounting. Bclviden Wesley 1. 2. 3, 4. Accounting Society 1, 2, 3, 4; JAMES H. WELLS, Business Management. Notthbiook: Alpha Chi Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4. THOMAS EDWARD WELLS. Maiketing, Ho Young Republicans 4; Swimming I. 2, 3. 4. W.AN ' DA KAY VCEUS. Special Education, S Mu I; CEC2. 4; Balladeeis2. WARREN P. WENDEL. Accounting. Btacev Society 3. 4. rood: AMA 4; Theta Chi I, 2, 3, 4; ca: Wesley 1. 2. 3, 4; Sigma Epsilon : Joliet Junioi C:ollege; Accounting KAREN L. WENT2LAFF. Elementaiy Education. Lombaid: AWS 1. 2, 3. 4; Choius 3. 4: Gamma Delta I; SEA 4: Treble Clef I, 2, 3. WENDY WORTH. Secicianal Administiation. Rockfoid: AMA 3; AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delia I, 2, 3, 4; Norther 2; Young Republicans 3; Playmate 1962. SL ' S.AN I WEST. English, Libtaiy Sci Maiengo: Coloiado State College; UCB ; BONNIE LEE WESTPH.AL. Elementary Education, Ait. Chicago: English Club 1; 1, 2. 3, 4; WRA I, 2. 3; Sigma Lambda Sigma 1. 2, 3. GARY G WHEELER, Eaith Science, Physical Education, Belvidete: Basketball 1: Eaith Science Club 4; Inter-ftatemity Council 4; Tau Kappa Epsilon 2. 3, 4. JOANNE WH TESIDE. Pol 1. 2. 3. 4; Young Demociais 3 tical 4;0 Sci uid cnce. History, Zion: 30I Qub 2. AWS 1, 2, 3 4; Wesley MARY BELLE WHITFORD. Elemc nta ry Educati jn. Rockfoid; Illinois Stat Univeisity. SHE LA KAY WH TN ' EY. Young Republicans 1. Busin ess Education . Libciry ille : AMA 3, 4; SEA 2; CAROL A WICK. Special Ed I. 2. 3. 4; Choius I, 2; .Newmai THOMAS GLEN ' WJCKLL ' ND. Biology, Chemistry, Batavia: LSA 1, 2. MARY ELIZABETH WICKS. Elementary Edu Canteibuiy Club 3, 4: SEA 3, 4. Sociology, Seneca: Choius 3, 4; lion, Joliet: Joliet Junior College; English. Stetling: English Qub 3. 4; SEA 4; Young ANN MARIE WICKSTROM, Secietaiial Administration. Waukegan: SAM 3. 4. ecieiary 4; Treble Oef 2. 3. 4, president 4; Young Republicans 2: Phi Beta Lambda FREDERICK M. WIESBROCK. Maiketing, Syca AMA 3. 4; Newman I, 2, 4. Waiienville: Boots Calico 365 ]SriU Seniox-s lUDI CAROLYN WILDE, Physical Edu presidenl 1; AWS ' , 2. 3, 4; Gamma E X ' ' RA 1, 2, 3, 4. ty College; ACE KAREN A. WILKISON. Business Education, Elbum: AWS 1. 2, 3, 4; Int( Christian Fellowship 2, 3. 4, secietaiy 4; Town Girls 4; UCCF 1. on, Chicago: Wright Ju lUDlTH L. WILLIAMS, Speech, English-History, Joliet: Joliet J Psi Omega 4. College; Sigma College, Alpha : Inter-varsity Christian Pel- Economics Education. Salem: Millikin Univer- ROBERT ft " . W7D;NSKJ, Matketing, Niles: AMA 3. 4; Delta Phi Beta 3, RONALD D. WINICOUR, Mathematics. Chemistry, Chicago: WNIC 2, 3. GARY CRAIG WINKLER, Business Management, Prophetstown: SAM 4. JUDITH CHRISTINE WINTERS, Special Edu Cwens 2; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Neptune West r CEC 2, 3, 4. ARLENE STACY WINTZCAK, Ele MARJORIE ANN WISELEY, Eleme :ntary Edu ary Educai 3; Ne Elgin: Unive EDWARD WOLFE. Finance, Economics, Rockford: Unive Junior College; AMA 3, 4; Philosophy Club 4; Political S Young Republicans 3, 4; Economics Club 4; Finance Club 4. ARLENE V ' UCKA. Matl RICHARD E YANKOW, :s. Philosophy, Oak Lawn: 1 :e, DeKalb: University of Wi n, Wcstmont: Lincoln Hall resident , North Chicago: Math Club 1, 4; 3. Aman 1; Echoes 3. PATRICIA MARIE YORK, Physical Education, Chicago: Wright Junior College: Alpha Sigma Alpha 3, 4; AWS 3, 4; Major-Minor 3, 4; Newman 3, 4; Synchronized Swim 3; WRA 3, 4. CHESTER GEORGE YOUNG, English, Sociology, North Riverside: Morton Junior Colege; Tau Kappa Epsilon 3. 4. JOHN RALPH YOUNG, Physical Education. Oak Uwti: Basketball 2, 3; Major-Minor Club 3, 4; NIU Officials Club I, 2, 3, 4, president 4; Intramuials 1, 2, 3. 4. LINDA KAY YOUNG, Physical Education, Cryst Kapps 2, 3, 4; Gamma De.ia 1, 2, 3, 4, secreta Major-Minor Club 1, 2. 3, 4: WRA 1, 2, 3, 4. al Lake: AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Delta Psi ty 2, vice-president 3, president 4; MARGARET ANN YOUNG, Elementary Educa 1, 2; Treble Clef 1. 2, 3, 4. tion, Aurora: SEA 4; Town Girls MARTHA JANE YURS, Home Economics Educat Home Economics Club 1, 4; Town Gitls 3; Wesley on, Plato Center: AWS 3; Band 2: , 2, 3. DORI ZAHNLE, Elementary Education, Chorus 4 Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; SEA 3, 4, RITA JEANETTE ZAJAC, Elementaty Education AWS 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; SEA 3, 4; Tow Chicago: Alpha Xi Delta 2, 3, 4; n Girls 3, 4. SANDRA JEAN ZANK, Speech Correction, Pekin: AWS 1. MARSHA ANN ZARI, Ait, Golf: International Relations Club 2, 3, 4; Wesley 3, 4; Art Guild 3, 4. FRANK ROY 2AVISLAK, Accounting. North R.v ersid JOHN A, ZECCA. Psychology, Sociology, Berwyn: Mo Junior College, r College. 366 Class of 1966 ;L ' D TH AN ' N ZIMMER. Elemcntaiy Educaiion. Sociology-. Waukcgan: Alpha Omi- cron Pi 2, 3, 4. corresponding sccrcrary 4; Canrerbury Club I, 2; Town Girls 3, 4; SEA 3. 4; WRA 3, 4. SHERI ZIMMER, Elemcnrary Educaiion, BarrinBton: AWS I, 2. 3, 4; Delia Zcia 2. 3, 4, corrcspondinB secreiary 3, 4; Wesley 1. DIANE ZIMMERMAN, Home Economics. Peru: AWS I, 2. 3. 4; Home Economics Qub 3. 4; Neprune Wesr 2. 3: WRA 1. 2, 3, 4. I, 2, 3. 4; Folilical LIND.A ANN ZORD.AN. Nursing. Rockford: AWS 1. 2, 3, 4: Neprune Nonh RA 3; 1, 2. 3. 4; Siudenr Nurses Association I, 2. 3. 4i WRA 1. 2. 3, 4. More than 2,000 seniors were gradnated from NIU in ceremonies at the Field House on ]iine 5, 1965. Graduation marked the end of four years of schooling in the university community and the beginning of years of working in the outside communities. 367 DVLemories Life in the university community cannot be relived, but memories of that life will remain forever. Altgeld Hall, the castle-on-the-hiU, stands as a link between the normal school of the past and the university of the present. The stark beauty of Northern ' s first structure reminds those who visit or live in this community that there is dignity in the old. I % k- • -i.- . . ■ ■ W i . it Golden trees shading the paths along Castle Drive, the old and the new reflected in the lagoon ' s still waters, the many periods of architecture viewed from atop Grant Towers — all contribute to memories of the colorful campus community. jmMmi |r ' f N !• Rays of light from the morning sun pour through the nindows of Swen Parson Library while man-made light brightens Wirtz Hall. Both add warmth to the beginning of another day. 373 The university lagoon serves as a refuge for those who seek an escape from the maddening pace of life in their mushrooming community of more than 1 4,000 citizens. Weary students, desiring this brief pause from reality find comfort in these confines of nature. The community alive with the departure of winter and the arrival of spring. Gone is the violence of winter with its snow, ice, cold, and menacing winds. With spring comes the beauty of rebirth: the trees sport bright new leaves, the sky seems bluer, and life is more tolerable. j gjiM tfl h m nA:; ,,t| i| MM |M | fi feal ' 377 The rapid expansion of a large university becomes more pronounced with the addition of high rise dorms and a new athletic stadium to the crowded community. To the student, constant change is his most vivid memory of Northern Illinois University. - -Z_ HI 378 4 The individual ' s life in this community may include memories of a game of pool during a few spare moments, study in the solitude of the lagoon, or participation with others in Northern ' s annual Homecoming parade. 380 i I ■ffiP • ' •ihr ' rrm • • • • • ' ' Li LLf.iLL i IMM 1 1 1 n. T . f f A student remembers those times when being alone was often the only way to find oneself, when getting away from the masses within the community was a temporary cure for his anxieties. 382 . To reflect, to look back with nostalgia on their life in this complex community supposedly, this was the time of their lives. 384 V5 . In ]V[em.oi-ietm , William Kubic Thomas Freil Waid Eskew Robert Jacobs Mrs. Margaret Dunlavey Dr. Robert Wood, Health Service Dr. James Elliott, Economics Joseph A. Donahue, Business ' , ' 4 ' The old (Glidden Field press box) is dcsiro cJ to make way for the new . . . . . . but the past (Journalism building) still remains. 386 Yesterday , " tod-ety, a nd. " t o m o rx " o w Yesterday is gone, but buildings of that period remain. Today, strtictures are being built to meet tomorrow ' s needs. Altgeld Hall fire escape is a reflecrion of yesterday. Grant Towers stands as an example of today ' s attempts to meet tomorrow ' s needs. Jo7 Football games between the powerful Norther staff and the weaker Northern Star staff helped to ease tensions during the year. Glosselgoose, a terrifying creature from the roaring Kish, frequently invaded the Norther office. Layout editor Mary Redfern was one of the leaders of the Norther rebellion, a plot designed to produce a good yearbook. Potpoixiri 388 An immigrating couple from Transylvania v as part of the cosmopolitan Norther staff. Pressures of the never-ending deadlines brought about friendly feuds between staff members. i IProd-iacing the nSTortlxei ' Printer Wheelwright Lithographing Company Salt Lake City, Utah Cover Durand Manufacturing Company Chicago, Illinois Senior Pictures Cry-Dun Photographers DeKalb, Illinois Group Pictures Cry-Dun Photographers DeKalb, Illinois Stadium Picture, Puj eTwo Latimer Studios .Aurora, Illinois Color Pictures Bob Richardson — 1, 4, 5, 6 top, 8, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15 bottom, 16 right, 54, 55, 56, 57, 59 right, 150, 370, 371, 376, 380, 381, 383. Ion Lawrence — 7,16 left, 369 bottom, ' 73,377,384. Robert LaConto — 15 top, 369 top, 375, 382. Don Kahn — 9, 58 bottom, 372. Bob Johnson — 6 bottom, 59 top. Bill Hetland — 378, 379. .Ann Fin.seth — 374. Barry Stark — 151 top. Latimer Studios — 2 Photoi rul-ihic Assistance Orville joyner Director ot Photography, Regional Services 389 Inciesc A Abbs. Arkne Helen 330 Abel. F. 2-3. 242, 330 Abeiman. Arthur H. 259,330 Abernathy. Ralph M 270 Abhaltei, Marilyn Joan 285 Abraham. Maryann 283 Abu-Hassan. Ghai 245 Accountiny Society 229 Achilles. Rolf 236 Acierto, Man- Randall 250 Adair. Patricia J. 293. 330 Adamowski. Max Jr. 330 Adams, Audrey 262 Adams. Caiey Vincent 298 Adams. Donald C. 330 Adams Hall 316 Ande Ande Ande: Ande: Ande Ande 330 Ande: Ande: Ande: Ande: Ande Ande: Ande Ande Ande; . Charles 172 . Charles M. 201,330 , Damon Palmer 298 .Hall 113,237 1. Harold Alvin 307 I, Henry R. 229 I, Irving Edward 230. 242 ,, James 254 1, Janice M. 285 ,, Judy Kay 290 1, Karen Ro:anski 330 ,, Linda Eli:aberh 210. BLACKHAWK CAFETERIA Where the Choice of Variety Reigns Adams. James Eleson 297. 330 Addis. Aboba 115 Adducci, Marie Therese 233, 238 Adler. Judith R. 265, 292 Afri 115 Agnello, Carolle Noelle 282, 330 Ahearn. William John 191, 30— Ahmad, Mohamad Chadialli 330 Ahtc:ek, Barbara Aikins, Harold E. 231 Aisec 237 Alan, Bairy 166 Alban, Nicholas Paul 301 Albert. Roger Charles 195. 330 Albright. Jack 172.296 Albright, Jack 172.296 Aldrich, Phyllis I. 236 Alexander, Bonnie Joy 330 Alexander, Lee Dean 304 Alexander, Suellen Martha 287, 330 Alexander, Virgil 127 Alhalter, Marilyn J. 330 Alipour, Chahrokh Ebadzadeh 229, 33C Allanson, Eleanor Mary 330 Allen, Baibara Jean 282 Allen, Barbara Lynn 276 Allen, Roberta 239, 250, 266, 286 Allen, Timothy R. 3W Allen, William Robert 307 Alles, Thomas Wayne 302 Alles, William Craig 294. 302 Alloian, David 296 All-School Intramural Football Championship 306 All-School Picnic 3. 52 Alnara:, Susan Lenote 266 Almasy. Andrea A. 250 Almond, John Robert 270 Alpha Chi Epsilon 52, 60, 286, 295 Alpha Delta Pi 282 Alpha Eta 281,283,303 Alpha Kappa Alpha 284 Alpha Kappa Lambda 62, 296 307, 236 Anderson, Mary H. 233, 330 Anderson, Paul Gary 236 Anderson, Ralph D. 268, 330 Anderson, Randall Fred 330 Anderson, Roland William 295 Anderson, Ronald L. 301 Anderson, Sandra 251 Anderson, Thomas George 242 Anderson, Wayne 254 Anderson, William George 302 Andjegkovich, Waller Pe Andres, Jeiry 166 Andrews, Marcia JoAnn 242 Andrews, Mona Cecile 232 Andrews, Arlene Ann 286 Andrini, Robert 168, 296 Andruhs, Charles J. 330 Anseir, Michael 166 Ander, Lee 304, 330 Annen, Patricia Lee 285, 331 Annie ' s Woods 53 Ansell, Jams Lynnc 286 Appalachians Field Trip 235 Aniak. Sandra Lynn 244 Applebaum. Rosely 259 Aquatic, ArrsFesrival 249 Arab Club 245 Arado, Jane 252 Archibald, Julie L. 331 Arcieri, Richard John 306 Arcus, Mary Lou 331 Armstrong, David 171 Aimstrong, George L. 331 Arnett, Karen Lorraine 273, 276, 282, 331 Arnett, Penny Sue 282 Arnold. Carol A. 331 Arnold. Gary George 251, 263 Arnold, Virginia Ann 236, 244 Arnold, Wayne D. 252 Around the World Nutrition Seminar 140 BRIGGS PRINTING, INC. 1 28 South Second Alpha Omicron Pi 62, 285, 301 Alpha Phi Alpha 297 Alpha Pha Gamma 264 Alpha Phi Omega 254 Alpha Psi Omega 264, 287, 317 Alpha Sigma Alpha 56, 286 Alpha Xi Delia 62, 254. 287. 296 Alshouse. Connie Dee 282 Altar, Catherine Ann 243 Altenbernd, Patricia Ann 330 Altergort, Gail 272, 330 Altgeld Hall 108, 122, 369 aul Charles 237, 267, 330 Alu 107 Alvine, Geialdine E. 274 Alvis, Gary E. 232 an Marketing Assoc 230 , Re: 243 on of Colleges for Teachers 115 American Chemical Society 229 American Indian 242 American Institute of Physics 241 Amstadter. Judy Arlene 244 Anaconda Wire and Cable Co. 237 Andersen, Corinc R. 271 Andersen, Gerald 259 Anderson, Phyllis Marie 244 Anderson, Aclene 293, 330 Adnerson, Biuce E. 330 Anderson, Bruce E. 330 Anderson, Beverly J. 268, 330 Anderson, Carol Eluabeth 285, 330 Ander , Carol Jei 330 Art Guild 230 Arthur. Richard Alan 229 Ashe. Robert 299 Askeland, Terry W. Aslaksen, Michael L. 306 Associated Collegiate Press 22( Associared Press 221 Associated Women Studenrs 2 Atkenson, Susan Jeanne 236 Atkins, Christopher G. 331 Atwood, Steve Lambert 302 Aubry, James Roberr 300 Aushn, D.nald E 331 Austin, Diana Mae 331 Auwerda, Barbara Schyle 331 Avery, Cheryl Lynne 244 Axcell, Martha J. 331 Axford, Roger 126, 128 Aydt, James C. 331 Ayres, Robert 295 Azon, Wayne John Babb, Peggy 253 Babcox, Thomas 194, 195 Babick, John R. 307 Bachelor of the Year 301 Bachenhcimer, Ronal D. 25 Backdoor. The 263 Backe, Thomas J. 195,302 Bahama Islands 288 Bailey, Kay 235 Bailey, Robert William 229 331 Bailey, Peter 174 Ba.n, William Alan 229, 331 Barid, James Staccy 227,331 Band, Thomas 172 Baker, Beverly 331 Baker, Gerald Leon 304 Baker, Stephen 253 Baker, Sue M. 246, 276 Baldon, William Joseph, Jr. 298 Baldwin, Virginia Ruth 274, 331 Balgemann, Mary 253 Balgemann, Richard Carl 301 Balkan Dancing 248 Ball, Donald Q. 260 Bill, Richard 238 Ballinger. James 116 Balong. John Lawrence 236 Ballou. Gary 235 BalKvan:, Howard R. 268 Balser, Frederic 233. 331 Baltramonas. Vyrautas 295 Balzer, Elizaberh Ann 243, 273, 297, 331 Band 56 Banks, Judith Diane 244, 258, 260, 331 Banks, Seymour 230 Banovetz, James M. 233 Baranski, James 253 Barce, James Lester 331 Barciak, Ronald Eugene 300 Bargren, Wayne Arthur 200,201, 205,306 Barinholtl, Eric Xavier 299 Barker, David John 236, 256, 260 Barker, Thomas 257 Barnes, Sheila 258,331 Barone, Toni 291 Barr, Sheryl Lee 284, 331 Barram, Viiginia 260, 331 Barrett, Peter C. 247 Barrus, Caren Anne 331 Barrus, Carol Sue 331 Barry. Don 247 Barry, Marilyn Anne 331 Barrels, Adrienne Leigh 266 Battels, Cheryl 255 Barrels, Martin H. 99 Barrh, Barbara Ann 283 Barrlett, Judith 262 Barton, Richard Leon 241 Bart;, Marcia 236, 259 Basile, Karen 293 Basserti, Roger Lee 305 Bastian, Philip Allen 304 Bates, Dottie J. 251 Bath, Russell 221,222,225 Barman 64, 302 Barteisby, Arvin Joseph 307 Battig, Diane 236 Battles, Richard 254 Bau, Betsy 331 Baud, Hank 273, 331 Baumel, Gail A. 332 Baumer, Larry 332 Baumgaitner, Mary Ellen 282 Baxter, Jane 210 Beach, James 276 Beaman, Carole Jeanne 332 Bean, John Edward 295 Beardsley, Glenn 238 Beatty, Carter L. 242 Beatty, Edward 225 Beatty, Gale Lee 332 Back, Linda 293 Becker, Brian Leigh 332 Becker, Carole Suzanne 236, 253 Becker, Lillian 246 Bechamn, Thomas 275 Beckway, Gregory W. 191, 268 Beedon, Janice 257 Beedon. John 257 Beerhoven Concert 240 Beezhold, Frank W. 240 Behrendt, H. R. 265 Beiei, Geoige J. 252 Belgio, Paul 252 Bell, Bruce P. 247, 257 Bell, Janice Marguerite 264, 284, 332 Bellettini, Vitgini Bellin, Barb Belly Da 332 , Di£ 245 •C. 332 Bailey-Murray, Ja Benassi, Jean Anne Bendix Corporation Awards Competition 241 Benedict, Susan L. 332 Benedetto, Patricia Bennett, Carse 253 Bennert, Jack C. 253 Bennett, John Timothy 295 Bennert, Russcl A. 276, 332 Benoit, Douglas A. 264, 296, 332 Benson, Carole Anne 286, 332 Benson, Diane 269 Benson, Kathleen Ann 243 Benson, Mary Kelsey 332 Benson, Thomas Rodney 270 Benrkowski, Betty 245, 332 Benton, Mary Suzanne 332 Bentsen, Nancy M. 332 Bentz, John R. 274 Bentz, Susan Karen 267 Berg, No:majean 332 Betg, Pamela Marie 332 Bergles, Karen 251 n, Kay 291 Berliant, Steven H. 299 Bernardo, Louis 332 Bernatavich, Janie Lee 292 Bernover, Neal Edward 299 Berry, Barnard John 333 Beriy, Linda Rae 286 Berry, Richard H. 333 Bertolani, Michael Patrick 302 Bsrrone, Joe A. 306 Bertsch, Thomas M. 233, 237 Berwanser, Thomas Robert 300 Best. Carole Lynn 333 Besr. Conrad Charles 305 Best. Virginia Ruth 229. 239. 267, 276 Bethany Baptist Church of DeKalb 258 Beutler, Jane 262 Beyer, Chailes 252 Bezdek, Roger Hugh 3C0 Bezek, Martin Louis 262, 333 Bialozor, Roberr Conrad 332 Bicicchi, Roland Richard 305 Bicker, Linda 236, 332 Beilski, John N. 332 Bierman, Kerry Michael Bierau, Susan L. 220,290 Big Little Sister Program 246 Birk, Betty 332 Bun, Jerome 230 Bishop, James Harvey 302, 332 Biorkman, Larry 174 Blackard, Robert D. 228 Bowen, Shirley 246 Bower, Thomas Richard 202, 300 Boweis, Judy 262 Bowers, Richard C. 123, 276 Bowgren, Jan 320 Boyer, Judy Ellen 285, 333 Boylan, Barbara 276 Boy Scout Klondike Derby 295 Boyum, Barbara 246 Boy Wonder 305 Biabec, Renae 333 Brachiopod. Ordivician 121 Bradach, Franklin j. 268, 295 Braden, Bonnie Sue 282, 333 Bradley, Ruth 235, 267 Bradley U. 140, 234 Biady, Michael 333 Brandau, Alice Marie 282 Brandt, Hugh G. 233,237 Brandr, Nancy Lou 282 Bianshaw, Phillip R. 333 Bray, Pameloa 333 Bredeson, Paul Can 274 Breed, Patricia Ann 333 Breitzke, William E. 230, 242 Brelos, Donna 333 Brendlinger, Barbara A. 267 Breen, Arhs 333 Brenner, Dolores 230 Brenner, Donald J. 238 Brenner, Maris Lynn 259 Bndge, Thomas 168, 300, 333 Bndgestock, Barry 247 Brieanr, Father Charles 257 That Special Spot for Banquets or Dining Out THE CABIN RESTAURANT , Pan 296 ija 244 Blacko Bla Blackburn, Michael N. 229, 332 Blackburn, Sandra Mae 285, 332 Blackard, Robert 270 Blacker, Lawrence Wayne 299 Blackhawk 133. 135 Blackman. Darlene Ella 234. 236. 246 Blaisdell, William 180, 306 Blakey, Fred 298 Blanch, Judi 281, 282 Bland, Catherine Ruth 332 Bland, Jack 230 Blanz, John Charles 300, 332 Blawd, Kathleen Mary 282 Bhckhahn, Richard George Jr. 295 Bhss, Alice Anne 290 Bliss, Elaine 293 Blissitte, Geraldine 265 Blocker. Lynne Marie 244 Blogg, Sharon 258, 260 Bloomingdale, Ila 246 Bluogh, Karen Phyllis 333 Blum, Eileen 265 Blumberg, Richard 233, 296, 333 Blu , Ho ak, Marsha Jean Boardman, Bruce 187 Board of Governors of Srare Colleges and Universities 120, 143 Board of Higher Education 120 Bodak, Chris M. 282 Boehmer, Joanne Mary 282 Boelter, Judy 282 Boese, Joanne 293 Bogda, Barbara Jean Bogett, Barbara Merle 285 Bolek, Mirchell Chester 307 Bollman. Henry 233. 237 Bollman, Jan Flora 236, 282 Bonavia, Peter Duane 295 Bond, Dorothy G. 238, 274 Bong, Janer M. 285 Bonhivert, William Etnest 270 Bonney, John Richard 191, 193, 304 Bonney, Richard H. 276, 296 Boors and Calico 246 Borbely, Steve 273 Borello, Jeannerte 316 Borghi,Gail 276,286 Bornmann, Lloyd 296 Borrowdale, Virginia L. 260, 274 Borys, Charlene H. 266 Bruer, Donald 102 Brigham, Bobby 191 Bngham, Dr. Robert 172 Brim, Charles W. 104 Brinrnall, Carol 290 Brock, Barbara Lynne 333 Brackbank, Carol A. 333 Brobeck, Candy Sue 269 Broderick. David Edward 306 Brogan. Patrick 198 Brookbank. Carol 276, 282 Brooks, Edward Joseph 295 Brooks, Georgia 333 Broks, Gerald Thomas 305 Brooks, Gwendolyn 233 Brosious, Suzanne Lynn 285, 333 Brothers, Elizaberh Ann 236 Broucek, Eleanor Karherine 239, 266 Brouilhtte, Connie 293 Brovelli, Ronald Peter 333 Brown, Barbara 252, 262, 276 Brown. Bryce 333 Brown Horse 136 Brown, Jon E. 304 Brown, Kennerh 188, 301 , Laurie 266 Brt 276 , Patrit Brown, Paul 252 Brown, Stewart J. 250 Browne, Jane 242 Brozas, Elizabeth Bruce, Robert 218,221,222,238 Bruch, William H. 333 Bruckner ' s Moss No. 3 240 Bruhn, Steven 174 Brunfield, Eddie 187 Brunodhler, Mary 262 Bruns, Judith 239,333 Bruns, Mary Lois 243 Brunswick, Dian 251 Bryja, Joseph W. 265, 276. 333 Bryzek, Sandra Jeanne 334 Bubna. JaneC. 274 Bucey. Berry Ann 236 Buch. William Jr. 334 Buchanan. Robert D. 103 Buchholz, Sandra L. 263, 334 Bucich, Dianne Alice 334 Buck, Linda 255 Buckly, Fredericka Louise 288 Budinger, Leonore 262 Budimlya, James Philip 300 Budnik, Michael J. 334 THE CAVERN, UNIVERSITY CENTER Milliards — Table Tennis — Bicycle Rental Bosch, Judy 267 Bosh, Gerald W. 144, 145 Bostian, Lenote Lynn 243, 333 Borsford, Gary Stewarr 307 Bouhouche, Ammar 245 Boule, Karhy 290, 333 Bourbeau, Richard Edward 295 Bovard, Karen 255 Bowden, Kennerh Lester 237, 268 Bowen, Patiicia 290 235 Budnik, Roy Theodore Budzinski. Joyce E. 334 Bue, DavidA. 302 Buehrer, Judirh Marie 334 Blergin. Richard S. 302 Buermer, Thomas L. 242 Buggert, Roberr W. 127 Buggs. Daria Denise 244 Buitta. Howard 234 Bukowski, Richard G. 302 Bulfin. Jean 236,244.293 Bumon, Larry L. 334 Bunion. Linda Sue 269 Bunion. Mailene Uu 334 Buidick, Roberl 217 Bu d all. Diane Louise 334 BuidMll. Shirley A. 267 Buicsh, Larry Ladd 334 Burw, Marilyn Jean 282 Burger, Call Frederick 295 Buiitess, Smokey 247 Bureau of University Research Bulk. Karon 334 Burke. James L. 306 Burke. Kaihlcen Rorence 286 Burke. Sally 334 Burkhard, Michael D. 233 Campagni. Dick 202 Campbell. Jeanne Marie 225. 275 Campbell. Meinll Joy 243 Campbell. Michael Jay 302 Campbell. Michele Elen 225. 275. 334 Campbell. Roy G. 221. 222 Can-Can Dance 284. 297 Cannibal and the Heatihunieis 254. 287 Cannova. Kathleen 334 Cononico, Robert 302 Cantetbury 257 Caped Crusader 305 Capper. George Herbert 301. 334 Caprio. Gail 293 Cardella. Sam, Jr. 334 The NORTHER Official Portrait Studio Is CRY-DUN PHOTOGRAPHERS Burn Burn Burn 263 Buttei Butts, But:ei But:le But70 Byski, Byma KiMet, Robert X illiam 334 ell, Linda Eileen 287 s, Betry Ellen 334 !ll, Marlene 257 IS, Mary Lou 334 . . John Richard 236, 239. 276 , Michael S. 305, 334. 342 less. College of 108-11 :. Iner E. 334 ■IS. Urty Wayne 270 baugh, Carol E. 210,251, 334 rbough, Joai Donald R. r, Janet 25L r, Catherine 255 w. Virginia I. 236 Christine 286,334 r. William Michael Cjiccitolo, Michael F. 296 Cady, Linda 245 Cairnes. James E. 252 Caldwell. Loren Thomas 268 Caldwell. Ten-Ann 253 Callaci. Laura Ue 334 Callahan, Janet A. 286 Callison. Gail 291 Valvello. Diane M. 291.334 Cal:arerla. Tony 264 Cambiidge University Debatofs. England 272 Camyc. Robert Gotdon 334 Cameron. David Allen 263 L.aiKiu. John U. jc Carlin. Judith Ann 334 Carlsen. Rogei Dale 335 Cailson. Bruce 216 Carlson. John Marshall 270 Carlson. Kathleen Mary 276. 334 Carlson. Kenneth L. 262 Carlson. Leigh O. 306 Carlson. Leland J. 252 Carlson. Paula 230 Carlson. Paula G. 334 Carlson. Stan E. 301 Carlson. Susan Kathleen 64. 273. 291. 335 Cailson, W, Kenneth 230 Catlsten, Roy Allen, Jr. 295 Carr, Darlene 290 Catr. David Roy 270 Carr, Dennis Patrick 304 Carr, Eugene William 304 Carr, Shettie 335 Cars. Freshman 102 Carrer, Giant McAllister 297 Cartel, John WiUiab 230, 237, 242, 335 Carter, Sally June 335 Carver, Pamela Joyce 251,335 Casey, Maurice Michael 335 Cashin, Cathc Marie 286 Cashin, Thomas 217, 273 Casterline, Robert 122 Caswick, Mary Ann L. 288 Catelain, Cathryn Irene 285 Caleipillei Tiacior 234. 275 Causa. Donald Dominic 306 Cav.iliers 265 Ccch. Charlenc I 335 Cechowici. Kris Elaine 287 Ceiepa. Ronald R. 230 Cerese. Dennis W. 231,233,236, 252, 335 German, John A. 251,335 Cerny, Peggy Louise 288 Cemy, Shirlee Marie 335 Chalifoux, Geialdine Catherine 285 Chad Mitchell Trio 53, 56 Chambers, Roger Allen 232 Chamberlain, Lance H. 335 Chamberlain, Linda 293 Chaney, Edward A. 260 Chanin, Ann 259 Chaon, Jeanneite Ann 244 Chapas, Anthony John 236 Chapiesky, Patlicia Ann 288 Chappel, Larry 168.335 Chaibanski. Kenneth Charles 335 Chase. Maigatet A. 276 Chebuhar. Teresa M. 220 Cheerleaders 61 Cheetham. Kenneth L. 242. 335 Chemistry Dept. 276 Cherry, Lori 335 Chester, Robert G. 188, 307, 335 Chicago Board of Trade 234 Chicago Professional Panhellenic Association 266 Chicago Symphony Otchestra 240 Chicago Symphony String Quanet 140 Chicago, University of Illinois 196, 231,248 Chigi, Donna Lynn 245 Chiiewski, Carl 234 Chlopcki, Judith L. 220 Christ Church Campus Confrontation 257 Chri 258 Christensen, Beverly E. 335 Christensen. Robett D. 306, 335 Christian, Herbert O. 335 Christian, Thomas M. 335 Chrisrian, Robert Alan 241 Chuaski, Robert 262 Cinquino, Celest Paula 286 Circle K 247 Circulo de Espanol 243 Cismesia, Melody 262 Clark, Owen Peggy 239. 240, 266 Clark. Donald Brand 302 Clark, June 235 Clark. Nancy 293 Clark. Richard James 234, 335 Clark, Willis C. Jr. 252.335 Clarke. Dee Anne 335 Clarke. Irene Margarer 233. 335 Clavel, Jeanne F. 264. 355 Clavelli, Phyllis C. 286 Clavia. Beverly 335 Clay. Raymond J. 335 Qay. Raymond Joseph 229 Claypool. David Chester 174. 304 Cley-Teirell Fight 315 Clayton. Lawrence G. 273. 335 Clennon. Cecile Anne 336 Qettenbetg. Joseph E. 128 Clevenger. Walt 203 Clevengcr. Walter S. 336 Clifford. Ross L. 336 Cliff. Charlene 262 Qinch. Michele Bernard 336 Cline. Larry W. 336 Clio. 231.269 Clugston. Janet L. 242,248 Clu 251 Coan. Carl Edward 295,336 Cobb. Jo Ann 255 Cobb, Kenneth Andrew 297, 336 Cobb, Marion 249 Cobb, Shirley A. 336 Cochran, Joel Robert 301 Cochran, Everett 180, 182 Cochran, Linda 293 Coconato, Mimi A. 236,336 Cohen, Lloyd Arnold 241 Cohen, Mark Alan 299 Cohen, Michael 299 Cohen, Sandra R. 236. 259 Colaric, William Louis 295 Colby, Sandra Eileen 269, 336 Cole, Carolyn 262 Coleman, Ronald Stanley 300 College of Business 108-11 College Ctusadets 258 College of Educarion 112-15 College of Fine and Applied Arts 116-19 College of Libetal Arts and Sciences 120-25 Cominale, James A. 307 Conboy, Patrick M. 336 Concert Choir 231,232,240 Conde, Valgene Winn 336 Conley, Mary Patricia 336 Connelly, Edward N. 307 Conner, Pamela 265 Connery, Anne Marie 288, 336 Conrad, Thomas C. 336 Constantine, Albctta Joren 262, 268, 272, 273, 336 Consulate General of Germany 236 Contempotary Ans Tribunal 231, 232 Contemporary Music Festival 238 Conter, Louis Leonard 230 Conti,GaryJ. 274 Contos, Maria Elaine 336 Converse. Glen Walter 295 Coogan, William 166 Cook, David J. 336 Cok, James M. 265,268.336 Cook, Nancy Louise 285 Cook, Paula Marie 286 Cooke, Warren E. 248 CotMicy, Margaret A. 336 Cooney, Michael R. 301 Cooper, Elaine Judith 271. 276. 336 Cooper. Fred Robert 274 Cooper. Mary Ann 233 Copper. Craig Alan 305 Comman. Rebecca Sue 258. 265 Coroneos. Gus C. 296 Corrigan, Janet 262 Cotry. Joyce 282 Cortex. Laura 336 Corwin. Gary Lee 236. 251. 252 Costa, Susan Catherine 244, 336 DEKALB CHRONICLE PUBLISHING CO. Collins. Colleen 217 Collins. Leslie 249.276 Collins. Linda Joy 336 Collins, Michael P. 252 Collins. Thomas 262 Collins. William F. 250. 336 Colorado College of Educarion 107 Colosimo. Roxanne Mary 335 Columbia Scholastic Press Columbia University 107. 237 Commo. Donna Matie 233 Computer Dance 314 Corteleei. Michael A. 216 Cottei, Joyce Elaine 336 Cotter, Patricia Ann 266 Cotton, Lecotis 284 Cottonaro, Carmella 336 Coughlin. Joan Marie 271, 291 Coulter, Jean 241 Coulter. Jean Kristl 336 265 Country Companies Insurance 2 Courtney, Jacqueline 336 Covay, Kenneth James 268, 336 Cover, front and back Covington, Armin Vein 166. 29£ 391 Cowherd, Sherryl 236 Cox. Kenneth 336 Cox. Su2i D. :34 Cragan. Joseph M. 234 Ciaig, Allen 336 Craig. Arthur B. 301 Craig. Mary 265 Cramer, Susan 318 Crandall. Richard Wayne 301 Crater, Wanda 252 Craumer. Susan 59, 62, 273, 303 Craven, Carol Anne 290 Crawford, John A. 250 Creech, Terry J. 304 Cregier. Remy L. 240 Creighton. Peggy 290 Crews, Marrha 337 Dempsey. Kahleen T. 236. 244 Dent, Barbara Lee 267 Denton, Qayton M. 239, 257 Deransburg. Miriam 249 Derfler. Frank J. 217. 296 DeRosa. Judith Ann 291.337 DeSantis. Dave William 301. 337 Desmond. Richard L. 302 Desmond, Tcrrence T. 301 Desrosier, Roger 138, 230 DeStasio, Michael Ban 261 Deverman, Richard 174 DeViliegher, Lea 230 DeWinter, Joyce 235. 337 DeWolfe. Gene 171 De Wolfe. Michael E. 301.337 Dickerson House 136 DeKalb Savings Loan Association SAVINGS — HOME LOANS Crews, Martha Evelyn 266 Cnnigan, James Ralph 337 Ctoker, Mane Francies 337 Crone, Judith Ann 337 Ctonlund, Gerald C. 301 Crosh, Cindy 291 Crosh. Lucinday K. 337 Cross, Sheila 252 Crouch, Carl Cummins 302 Croutch, William 248 Crull, Gary Lloyd 250, 337 Crum. Richard 248 Cudden, David E, 247. 337 Cunningham, Bruce 258 Cunningham, Donna Jean 337 Cunninston. Karen Ann 287 Currer, Robert James 295 Curtis, Jeanette M. 239.241.262 Curtis. Joanne Rickard 337 Curris. John R. 301 Curris. Kenneth L. 100. 303 Cushman.CassiusLee 305 Cvelbai, Anthony 275 Cvijic. Rura 236 Cwens 266 Cyko, Sharon Carherine 262 Cypcar, Robert Charles 262, 337 Czech, Thomas 166 D Dace, Margaret Susan 236 Dad ' s Day 246, 252. 291 Daehn, Cheri ' l Lynn 244 Dahlors. Thomas Harry 306 Dahlhauser. James E. 306 Dahlman, Dirk Alan 337 Dailey, Mildred 337 Daley, Richard J. 253 Daly. Mary Louise 337 Dandeles, Joanne 337 Danek. Joyce Marie 337 Daniesl. Mitiam Teresa 236 Danielson, David 261 Datda, Deanne Lee 282 Dasler, Beth 269 Dauer, Anton Burg 268. 337 Daivdove. Sandra 259 Davidson. Danna Lee 337 Davidson, George Steven Davik, .Andrei 254 Davis, ElamAnn 243 Davis. Elaine L. 258, 260 Davis, Minnie Delores 25] Davis, James M. 337 Davis, Keirh 337 Davis, Everett M. 337 299 260 n, James H. 304 n, Robeit Ashley 337 n.Ted 242 Dicks. Clayton Charles 337 Dido. Janice Marie 291 Diederich. Richard 337 Dierking. Vicky 338 Diettich. Glotia 245 Dietz. William A. 338 DiGiovanni. Anthony George 300 Dilallo, Madalene 338 Dilks, Mary Lou 234, 272 Dill, Howard 238 Dillman, Dr. Beryl R. 268 Dinges, Jean Marie 338 Dinges. William B. 338 DiPofi, Vicki Mary 286 Discotheque 230 Disney Movie 239 Distelheim, Donn Sue 267 Dittle, JerryJ. 247 Division of Services for Crippled Children 273 Dixon, 111. 260 Doak. Linda Mae 267 Dobmeier, Janer Paula 282 Dobstracts 312 Doe, Diane 217 Doehting, Alvin 313 Dohm, Linne Louise 338 Doeing, Susan 262, 338 Dolan. Michael P. 274 Dobly, Stacey E. Ji. 297 Domark, Lor Elizabeth 206 Donaldson. Lois 291 Donlan. Kathleen Ann 243 Dolezal. Robert James 304 Donnelly, Cheryl Ann 286 Donovan, Janette Marie 274, 287 Donovan, John E. 296,338 Dooley, James A. 296 Dorland, Harold 102 Dorman, Frank W. 338 Dormeyer, Mary 265, 338 Dorn. Gary 168, 305 Dorneden. Bernard R. 234. 265. 338 Dorosh. Jan Ruth 286 Doschei. Nancy Marion 234 Dosick. Wayne 259 Dougthetty, Michele 262, 273. 33 Dougherty. Sheila 276. 338 Douglas. Andrea Lynn 338 Douglas. Edward Carl 338 Douglas Hall 58.312-313 Douglas Hall Choir 312 Douglas. Senaror Paul H. 58. 72 Douglas Times 312 Douglas. William 297 Douglass. Chen 246. 248. 276 Dowgiallo. Alice 262 Dowling. Richard Dan 270 Drab. Joan Marie 267.268.271. DeKalb Trust Savings Bank Thrifticheck — Designed for Students Day, Darryl 180, 184 Day. Karhleen Joyce 281, 291 Dayton, Mane 266 Deahl. Mary Carol 258 Dean. Forrest 202 Dean, Jack 195 Dean, Robert 337 DeBauche. Jane 252 DeBartoIo, Linda 236 DeBorroli. Manlyn 337 DeBrower, Louise M. 337 Dee, Daniel A. 270 Deegan, Catherine Ann 234. 244 Deeke, Wayne Robert 306 Dees. Jerry Jay 241.298 DeFihppo. Francis Martin 232 DeHaan. Mytna Kaye 258. 260 DeKalb, Chnstian Church 257 Delaney, Keith 166 Delavan, George 241 DelCarlo, Richard 248 DelGuidice, Joanne 264, 337 DellAringa, Diane 291 Delman, Joel Richard 295 Delta Phi Beta 56, 60, 302 Delta Psi Kappa 266 Delta Zeta 52, 55, 288, 295, 300, 306 Drake, Susan E. 268, 338 Drake U. 107 Drath, Rida E. 338 Draudt. Wayne Joseph 261 Drechsel. James 242.260 Drendel. Frank M. 248. 306 Drcssel. Carol 293. 338 Dressel. Larry Allen 295, 338 Drew. Jim 234 Drew, Lindley Rae 290 Dreznes. Jacqueline C. 265. 276. 287 Driscoll, Sue Ann 243 Drive-ln Education Clinic 112 Drucker. Bruce Lawrence 299 Diummond. Barbara 262 DuBose, Pat 269 Duda. Paul Allen 261 Dudley, Russell 166 Dudowicz. Frank 168 Ducpner, Parti Ann 288 Duffy, John 166, 188 Duffy, Owen James 300 Dugan, Judith Ann 338 Duhig, Lawrence 247 Dukes, Ruth 267 Dulciani, Mary 239 Dulkin. Jerrotd Michael 338 Dunbar, Karyne 262, 280 Dunbar, Walter 253 Dunlavey. John J. 304. 338 Dunn. Barbara 251 Dunn. Joan Cheryl 338 Dunn. John 168 Durham. Panicia 291 Dunnski, Barbara 229 Durkin, John 187 Dutton, Roger 175,179,180,181. 191 Dutzi. Jean Louise 236 Duy, Ronald Edward 306, 338 Dwyer, Edward Joseph 338 Dwyer, Robert A. 191,338 Dwyer. William Michael 300 Dyback, Tom 235 Dye, Roberr Charles 338 Dykhuisen. Gerald Arrhur 295 Dzielak. George Sranley 242 E Eagle Nest Comp. 136 Earl, Sandy Jane 288 Earth Science Department 120. 125 Eastman. Raymond 296 Eastman. Raymond Lea 338 Eaton. John W. 269 Ebentoth. Rosemane 338 Ecdesia 261.263 Echoes 267 Eckel, Charles 254 Economic Club 121,233 Education, College of 112-115 Education Deparrmenr 245 Edwards, Arlan J. 296 Edwards, Helen C. 358 Edwards, James Dennis 242, 302 338 Edwards, Ray 338 Edwards, Richard 302 Ehler, Vema Jean 266 Eichelberg, Judy L. 236, 259 Eidenberg, Gerald L. 235, 259 Einscl, Ronald 296 Eisenberg, Dennis Glenn 229 Eizengh, Gary Lee 302 Ekstrom, Marcella Ruth 258 Eksrrom. Roberr Harry 302 Elia, Joan Susan 282 Elkholy. Abdo A. 242 Elliott, James R. 233 Elliott. John 339 Ellis. Frank J. 339 Ellis. Jan 250 Ellis. Janet 266 Elswick. Lori 339 Elter. Charles Henry 307 Emery. James 191 Emme, Wayne W. 301 Emmett. Patnck Michael 270 Emrick. Keith Gilbert 295 England. Donald Robert 270 English Club 233 Englishman. Donald E. 235 Engstrom. James 339 Engstrom, Robert 239 Ennesbach, Karen S. 231 Enrwhistle, Judith 339 Entas, Mary 253 £t ics. The 104 Episcopal Church 257 EpsilonPiTau 267 Erbon, Robert 339 Ericson, John Albert 306 Enckson Lawrence 254 Hrisman, ' Gary 237 Ernst, Mary Alice 234,272,339 Esquivel. Elizabeth 258 Estnn.Caiol 250 Etzkom. Sharon 283 Eugle, Eugene 108 Euba nks. Andrew 217 Eumnchuk. Joan Mane 230 European. Oxford Social Studies Seminar 140 Evan. Janet Mary 287 Evans, Ronald 293 Evening College 126-127 Extension Services 126. 128 Ezzeraimi. Mohammed 249 Fabsits, Arthur E. 234 Faculty Show 64 Fagetti. James 166 Fahrcnkrog. Gloria Anne 339 Fairbanks, Robert P. 233 Fairchild, Douglas Don 299 Faivre, Joseph R. 262 Falbo, Ronald Neil 302 Falconer, Rachel Alice 260 Faler, Marry Louise 287 Falk, David 201 Faloona, Rita Lee 282, 339 Fait:, Richard Arthur 307 Fanning, Susan Helen 266 Faraday Hall 130 Famham, Elizabeth 256. 258 Fatr, Berry Fatson, Harold J. 242. 339 Farwell Hall 62. 324 Farwell. Mary Ann 232 Faulkner, Carol R. 260 Faulkner. Craig 171 Fay, R. Vernon 232 Federal Reserve Bank 234 Fallen. Glen 300 Feiwell, Elaine 339 Fairwell, Judy 258 Felber. Janice 291 Feldkamp, Joyce Eilean 339 Feldman, Ava 259 Fellows, Judy 290 Fender, Rurh 339 Fennessey, Mary 246, 339 Fennessey, Mary 246. 339 Fenske. Douglas 251 Fenske. Jerry 241 Ferda. Marion Eve 292 Ferensen, Morris Launt 295 Fetguson, Ann 339 Femow, William 295 Fenato, Dennis Andrew 295 Ferrick, Judy C. 286 Ferns. C. William Jr. 229. 339 Ferris. John Arthur 258 Fesselmeyer, Susan Gay 290 Fiala, James Peter 295 Fiday, Ray 191,247 Fieg, Mary Ann 225, 275, 339 Fields, Gloria Yuette 265 FiUipes, Charles Finance Club 234 Finch. Kathryn E. 339 Fine and Applied Arrs. College of 116-117 Fine Arts Building 56, 116. 126. 143 Fink. Jacqueline 285 Finn. Kathleen 64. 233, 291 Finney, Edwin Mall 240 Finnicum. Pamela J. 268. 339 Fish. Kay 339 Fisher, Jerry Wilhard 302 Fnskie. Ronald L. 229, 240, 296 Frithiof, John Evert 274 Fritz, William Allen 307 Ftohk, Michael J. 256, 262, 340 Ftoom, William P. 63, 98 Fry. Cheryl Lee 288 Fry, John R. 339 Fullerron. Nancy 259 Furch. Cathie L. 274. 340 Furlan. Robert L. 172. 296 Furlett. Joel Betnard 299 Furst, Donna 293 Futute Business Teachers of America Convention 269 G Gabel, Terry 233 Gabriel, Cheryl Mane 340 Gaddini, Olivia Lynn 291 Gaggiano, Thomas Peter 307 Dahlmer, Charles Douglas 302 Gain. Lynerte Julia 340 Galiher. Lynn 232 Galagher, Jane Ellen 288, 340 Gallois, Douglas 166 Gallucci, Carmalene Anitonia , Galper, Susan Rose 292 Gamma Alpha Mu 289 Gamma Delta 259 Gamma Theta Upsilon 268 First National Bank in DeKalb " Serving The Entire Community ' Fisher, Marshall 231 Fisher, Mary Lou 339 Fisher, Sylvia Ruth 289 Fitzpatnck, James Cyril 256, 257, 268, 339 Fitzpatnck, Patticia 262 Flanagan, Patnck John 274. 339 Rasch, Thomas J. 241 Hately, William 166. Fleming, Patricia 250 Fleming, Richard James 302 Flesher, Martha 122, 276 Flickinger, Diana Gloria 339 Florek, Carol Regina 243, 339 Florence. Donna Rae 267. 339 Flonan. Gerald E. 248, 339 Floyd, Robert J. 240 Fluckey. Jame Russell 339 Runkies Independent Organizatioi 52, 56. 247 Flying Huskies 248 Fogelberg. Lnn Marie 290 Folk Dance Club 248 Folkman, Melanie 281, 287 Foran, Karhleen Kelly 283 Forbes, James 168, 254 Ford, John Henry 298 Ford. Richard 247 Forensic 234 Forester, Kathtyn Gail 286 Fomall, Manlyn G. 244. 293 Forney. Bill Atthur 270 Fors. Sandra 246 Forsberg. Dianne 339 Forst. Richard C. 239. 339 Fosner. Mary Alice 243. 340 Foss. Larry S. 237, 340 Foss, Regina Ann 340 Foster, Jackson Winfield 295 Foster John Conley 297 Foster Kenr Andrew 274 Foster, Susan 289, 340 Forster, Suzanne 339 Foth, Judy 265. 340 Foundation for the Advancement of Music Therapy 270 Four Freshmen. The 61.62 Fox, Charles E. 340 Fox, Jo 251 Fox, Ray 115 Frank, Mary L. 265 Frank, Virginia Ruth340 Fransen. Linda Jeanne 282 Fraser, Judy 265 Franson. Robert Ragnar 229 Franzen. Darlene May 340 Franzen, Daplene Max 288 Franzen, Jeanne Ruth 285 Fratetnities 294-307 Fred, Bernard T. 116 Fredendall, Sandra 340 Frederick, Brenda 340 Frees-tone, Charles 238 French Club 235 Frenz, Robert William 269 Frese, Birgit 276 Freundhch, John Kurt 230, 265, 340 Frey, George Harry 301 Ganschaw, Judith Anne 340 Garbacz, Evelyn Jean 236. 262, 340 Garber, Jack Paul 299,340 Garrert, Nancy C. 242 Gamgus, Laura 267 Gantson, David Richards 307 Garro. Cynthia 290 Gano, Rosemary 281.290,340 Gartland, Michael J. 241 Gartman. Phyllis Rae 266 Caspar, Martin Harold 274 Gassman, Susan 236 Cast. Michael F. 340 Gates. J. Terry 270 Gatz. Gayle La Verne 273, 340 Gaughan, Frances Jean 286, 340 Gaypes, Sreven Raymond 299, 340 Gebauer, M. Kathem 285 Gehrs, Robert G. 295 Geib, Sharon 219 Geiger, Nelson William 225, 268, 271,275,276,340 Geiheimer, Ronald Lewis 305, 341 Gellersen, Richard Allen 302 Gemmer, Paul 258 General Electric 234 Genteman, Karen Margaret 341 Geology Club 235 Getber, Steven J. 168,295 Gerdes, Richard John 341 Gerlock, Constance Anne 341 German Club 236 Gemand, Carl Frederick 295 Gerrenrich, Mary Louise 255 Giacomi, Mary Lee 250 Gibson. Sreven 174. 175. 302 Gienko, Roberr Chesrer 301.341 Gifford, Thomas O. 341 GilberrHall 320 Giles, Sharon May 236 Gihberto, Richard Joseph 235 Giller Jean Honey 341 Gilliam, Johnnie LeNard 237 Giloy. Kathleen Ann 244 Giloy, Ruth 341 Ginsberg. Michael Lewis 305 Giordano. Janice 273. 341 Giragosian. Laura 244 Girsch. Susan Marie 267 Gisburne, Patricia Carol 258 Giuney. Geotge 166 Glaser. Martha A. 251, 290. 341 Glassow, Ruth 239 Glawe, Marsha Donnell 266 Gleischman, Pam 119,293 Glinke. Fred Lewis 242 Glosovsky. Ronald J. 341 Glasenger. Richard G. 220. 264 Glo .Gen 295 , Robert 254 Gobreski, Daisette 233. 341 Goddard. Marilyn Lee 288 Goering, Oswald H. 133. 136 Goldberg. Jack Michael 271,276 Goldman, Sally Ann 266 Golemsbiewski, James Edward 341 Golz, DavidJ. 235 Golz. Harold 191,306 FRANK PHILLIPS 249 E. Lincoln Hwy. Men ' s and Boys ' Clothing Sportswear Fr ck. Jerry Arthur 230 Fr edman.J. 259 Fn edman, Mary 239 Fri end. Richard 201 Fn nk. Carol 293 Fn sbie. James L. 242.340 :iarz. Nancy M. 341 ek. Richard 2 52 Gonzalez. Bob 303 Goodchild. Lois Evelyn 341 Goodman. Lewis James 232 Goodman. Linda 251.262 Good on, A. Earl 304 Goodson, Allen Heibett 3CH Goodwin, Eli:abcth Ml Goodwin, Jean Eli:abelh 341 Goodwin, Jeff L. 3CI Goodwin, John Thomas 247, 307 Gordon. Jeffrey 299 Goryl, Sandra Kay 341 Gosnell, Kathleen 222, 223 Gotesky, Rubin 240 Gois, Joy Ann 28 lu, Linda Mane 244 mond, Phyllis Ann 244 Robert 168 Daniel L. 302, 341 , Judith 259, 341 , Leonard 217, 233, 341 . James E. 296 Jane Ellen 242 GLIDDEN CAMPUS FLORIST 917 W. Lincoln Hwy. Phone 756-4805 Gould, H.W. 276 Gourley, Robeit 273 1 Trophy 290,307 illen 304. : Gow , Willi. 296 341 Grabclclis, Jerry 1. 304 Grab.ll, Jon G. 252. 341 Graduate School 129, 131 Graham. Arlene Gay 288 Graham Hall 265 Graham, John 229 Graham, Robert Bruce 305. 341 Graham. Robert L. 296 Cranberry. Cheryl 250, 284 Grandgeorge, Gloria Jean 287 Granger, Jeanne 341 Gransberry. Cheryl June 341 Grassel. Peter Jonathan 341 Grant. James 252 Grants-in-aid Program 143 Grant Towers 312.322-23.324.370 Grant Towers Food Service 322 Gran, Carol Ann 285 Gray, Marsha Ann 244. 284 Gray, Wynette Anne 234, 272 Grarian, Lawrerwe John 301 Grecian Urn Football Game 300 Greco, Gale Louise 341 Greco, Gale 264 Greek Sing 301 Greek Tugs 2%, 306 Greek Week 281,286.292 Green Door. The 264 Gruber, Janice 245 Grubb, Donald Ray 238 Gtuenwald, Thomas Edward 304 Grundmeier, Patticia Lynn 285 GrusT, Maryann Frances 281. 289 Guarino. Sharyn Sophia 244 Gudel. Gregory A. 274 Guest. B. Ross 248 Gulbrandsen. David B. 274 Gulbrandson. Marilyn Roberta 243. 342 Gundaker. Robert H. 342 Gundaker, Robert Henry 258 Gunnerson, James H. 242 Gurak, Linda Mary 286 Gust, Sherry Louis 244 Guslavson, Bette June 283 Gustavson, Gale Bruce 306 Gutierre:, George 303 Gutierre:. Waltr P. 243, 342 Guischick. William Charles 242 Guyerson, Beverly Ann 342 Guyman, William H. 342 Gu::etta, Arnold A. 295 h: Haack, Linda Ruth 289,342 Haar, John 247 Habercr, Carol Ruth 286 Hackbarth, Dorecn Ruth 272, 342 Hacker, Barbara A. 245, 342 GORDON HARDWARE SUPPLY 2-14 E. Lincoln Hwy., Phone 756-451 1 Green, Gerald Gene 242 Green, Patricia Ann 210 Green, Patricia E. 236 Green, Renee Elena 341 Green, Richard B- 174, 175. 302 Greene. Michael Stephen 304 Greenwood. James G- 234 Gregorowic:. Philip 252 Gregory-. Wiliam Paul 341 Gtiesenauer. William G. 220. 238 Griesman. Michael 302 Gnffin. Elisaberh Ann 285 Griffin. Ronald Raymond 297 Grolledmond, Phyllis Ann 341 Grim Reapers Dance 293 Grinolds, Jerry L. 341 Grirr. Peter Mich.icl 30C Hackler, Carol 217 Haddadin. Elias 245 Haddock, Ruth 64. 101 Hadley. Constance 249, 276 Hadnott, Lynne Cheryle 284, 342 Haegele, Joan 342 Haffner, Eugene 239 Hagan. Stanton Mark 342 Hagen. Charlene Faye 243. 342 Hagener. Sally Lou 287 Hagg. Kay 265 Hagstrom, Linda Lee 342 Hahn, Barbara J. 233 Hain, Paul 258 Hainchek. Alan Charles 242, 252 Haines, Su:ane 245 Hainds. J. R, IC3 Haisky. Rose 262 Haley. James F. 296 Hall, J. Michael 306.342 Hall. Jessica B. 282, 342 Hall. Marjorie Ann 285 Hall. Nancy 222,223. 225 Hall. Robert 188. 254 Hall. Sue 293 Hall. Surira 290 Hall. Veronica 284 Hallaron. John Warren 342 Hallblade, Ruth 342 Haller. Kathi 291 Haller, Leslie Jean 342 Hallcrud, Donald Qarencc 305 Hallquisr, Sherrill E. 342 Halpin,Cail 342 Halpin. Thomas Francis 305 Ham, Russell A. 342 Hambcrg, Richard 180 Hamilton. Deborah Sue 342 Hamilton, Grant 274 Hamilton, Halhe J. 264 Hammerman, Donald R. 136,139 Hammett, Candice Jill 236 Hanby, Bemadine C. 104 Hancock, Charles F. 251,253 Handel, Carol Sue 342 Hanegan. James L. 271,342 Hanfoid, Sherwood J. 296 Hanke, David L. 342 Hanley, Dorothy 342 Hanna, Chatles Robert 305 Hannon, Kathlene Marie 342 Hansen, Laura Jane 230 Hansen, Richard Carl 302 Hanson, Barbara Ann 286 Hanson, Charles I. 342 Hanson, Ernest E. 97 Hanson, Judirh Sue 285 Hanson, Paul Chester 305 Hanson, Richard 342 Hanson. Wilbur Mark 175. 180. 182. 191, 306 Haraf, Frank Joseph 271, 276, 306 Harcar, James 166 Hardison, Dennis Paul 229 Hardy, Roberr John 304 Harland, Ann 293 Harley, Sandi 238 Harmet. KenethH. 251 Harms, Linda 259 Harms, Norman Leslie 300 Harper, James 255 Harper, Phillip Eugene 342 Harnngton, Donald D. 303 Harrison Dining Hall 134,135 Harrison, Paul E. 72, 107, 133. 136. 139 Harshbargcr. Joyce Lee 269 Hart, Cathy Ue 243,289 Han, Stephen O. 342 Hartje, Matlenc Dorty 342 Harrman. Leonard John 301 Hartrick. Sheila 236 Harty. Thomas 294 Harvard University 234 Harvey. Judith 343 Harwick. Sharon 343 Hasan, Syed Mohamed 249 Haser, Ann 258,343 Hasselman, Richard Elmer 302 Haug, Ralph 248 Haugen, Marilyn 291 Haupt. Carl P. 252. 343 Hausner. Siegned J. J. 305 Haut. Sharon Jean 244 Hawkins. Aubrey 180. 181, 184 Haydn ' s Symphony No. 7 240 Hayes, Carl 253 Hayes, Dennis Charles 236, 343 Hayes, Pamela Sue 210 Haynes, Par E. 289 Harckamp, John Jr. 343 Hare, Ue David 295, 343 Haiekamp, Jack 265 Ha::ard, James C. 343 Healey. John Henr - 188. 307, 343 Healy, MaryE. 343 Hearhy, Diane Joy 343 Hearn, Nancy A. 274 Hecathorn, Barbara Jean 343 Heckman, Linda Blake 387 Hedger, Gary James 248, 343 Hedsrrom, James 254 Hefferan, Kathleen Mary 287 Herreman, Karen Stephanie 262 Heffernan, William James 306 Hefley, Richard 296 Hegner. Edward Allen 306, 343 Heien, Joan Rosetta 236 Heilemann, David Alan 235 Heilman, Donald E. 99,217,251 Heimdahl, Matcia 251 Heimdahl, William C. 231,234 Heimeidinger, Paul 296 Hcindel, Alan J. 268,295 Heindel. Roberr A. Jr. 233,343 Heme, Dora 251 Heinisch, Barbara E. 262. 343 Heinlen. Joyce 266. 291 Heinnch. Gerald 251 Heinrichs. Kenneth E. 305 Held. Lucette Fudaley 343 Hell. Steven 261 Henderson. Linda Carol 287. 343 Henderson. Richard J.. Jr. 307 Hendrey. William R. 343 Hendricks. James A. 343 Hendricks. Logan B. 343 Hendry, George 247 Hendry, Robert Patrick 233.251, 343 llenert. Gretchen 291 Heniti. Sidney Lynn Eby 343 Hennessy, Edward L. 304 Hennig. John Edward 343 Hennigan, Terry 57 Hensel. Barbara Jean 232 Herkes. Carol Ann 282 Herman. Clem 166 Herrmann. Merrily Sue 288 Hersma. John Leslie 302 Herst. Pamela Joan 238 Herstedt. David 195 Hesler. Pamela Teiese 241 Hess. Barbara Ann 243, 343 Hes, James 248 Heiland. William David 218. 219, 220, 238. 343 Heuck. Dale John 343 Heueimann. Adrian P. 229. 269. 302 Heverman. James L. 252, 343 Hewitt, Sid 262 Heyer, Terry 254 Hiatr, Cristine 343 Hiemen:, James M. 343 Hiemenr, Phyllis 108 Higgms, JoAnn 266 Higgins, Kathleen Ann 343 High SchoolVisitation Committee 229 Howard, Robert Thomas 195, 301, 344 Howell, Charles E- 105 Howell. Richard Lee 265. 269, 344 Hower, Donald 166 Hoyer, David A. 229 Hoyle, William C. 305, 344 Hrabak, Jack Lee 344 Hub. Jayne L. 286 Huber. RitaJ. 344 Hucer. Barbara Rosalie 236 Hucksold. Sharon Rae 285 Hudek. Judith 253.265 Hudek. Sylvia Irene 282 Hughes. Cynthia Jean 236, 269 Hugi, Ruthanne K. 293 Hui:inga. Eleanor 273. 344 Hulett. Maty Kay 244 Hull.Tish 282 Hull. Willard John 180. 305 Hummel. Chen 287 Hungeling, Mary Catherine 344 Hunt. Jane 216,217 Hunter College, 237 Hunter. Daniel G. 301 Hunter. Dororhy Eleanor 261 Hurwit:. Betty Ann 243, 344 Husa. Harold E. 64. 100 Husain. Shamshad Syed 249 Huske. Sandra Ue 344 Courtesy of GREENACRE CLEANERS Hill, Howard R. 23S Hill, Paula Wynn 285 Hillel 259 Hillmer, David Michael 302 Hills, Paul Francis 306 Hinds, Carolyn 344 Hinds, Judith Joyce 285 Hines, Sharon Mae 258 Hint:e, Donna Lynn 243. 288 Hiratuska, Jeanne 255, 267 Hisler, James 236 History Dept. 231,233 Hite, Donna S. 344 Hitler regime 242 Hochmuih, Patricia Ann 232 Hochsratter. Benjamin T. 295 Hock. Clayton A. 265. 275. 344 Hock. Ronald F. 265, 344 Hoffman. Arlene Mary 288 Hoffman, Judith M. 288, 343. 344 Hoffman. Linda Louise 288 Hoffman. Carol 290 Hofmann.Erwin William 307 Hogan. Barbara 344 Hogfeli. Gunnar Jack 304 Hohcnadel. Judith A. 344 Hohnwald, Mariann 250 Hokanson, Don B. 230. 237. 242, Holdridgc, Marie Alice 344 Holiday Inn 302 Holland. Terrie Ann 250 Holland, Vincent A. 344 Holhs. Paul V. 301 HoU.ster Publications 122 Holm. Joyce Patricia 291 Holman, Joseph W. Holmerts. David 344 Holmes, Constance Louise 267 Holmes, Usiie A. 58, 63, 95, %, 133.216 Holmes. Mrs. Uslie A. 323 Holmes. Nanette 265 Holmes. Sharon Lynn 344 Holsinger, Gerie 236 Holsrrom, Edgar A. 344 Holt:. Suianne J. 210.266 Holzwarth. Judy 291 Hol:warth. Lcrke E. 236 Huttman. Sharon Lynn 344 Hyde. James Edward 301 Hyde. Michael William 301 Hyson. Kay Norene 344 lannone. C. Richard 294, 300. 344 lasparro. Elizabeth 344 lavarone, Nicholas P. 345 ICF 260 IFC All Sports Trophy 306 Isoe. Linda 290 Ihne. JohnW. 265.276.345 Ikler, Sue 256,259 Illinois Association for Health, Physical Edu Rei 107 s Junior Academy of Sciences 229,241 Illinois Press Association 238 Illinois Reseatch Institute of Technology 116 Illinois State 58,63 Illinois State Normal University 234 Illinois State Training School, St. Charles 295 University of Illinois 107 Imbier, Sharon Ann 262 Immekus. Robert L. 307 Index 390-399 Indiana State University 234 Industrian Education Exhibit 237 Industry and Technology Depart- ment 116,118.136.237 Industry Technology (Iota Tau) 237 Ingraffia. Vince 301 Interfraremity Council 294, 303 International Business Club 237 International Club 249 Inter-residence Hall Council Interstate Intercollegiare Athletic Commission 143 Stare College of Iowa 106 Ira Jenks Lecture 276 Irwin, Deanne 248 HALLGREN LUMBER 1205 E. Locust Complete Line of Building Materials Hometoming 58-63, 247, 252. 254 265. 286, 287, 290, 291. 293. 295. 296. 297. 300. 302-305. 307, 312. 314, 316, 317. 318. 320 Home Economics Club 236 Home Economics Deparuner Homewood. Diane 122 Homfeldr, Carolyn 344 Hooper. John Clark 300 Hoornaert. Lorraine Paulette 288 Hoovlei. Mary T. 250 Hopkins. Greg 198 Hoppc. Susan Rose 344 Hopper, Nancy 236 Horn. John Cheslie 257 Hormll. Ken Bruce 235 Hosreny. Robert F. 3+4 Horel Baker. St.Charles 286 Houdek. Louis Samuel 230 Houser. William Baxrer 240 Housing 308-325 Hovorka. Marguerite Carole 236 Howard. Alicia V. 284 Howard. Edward 246 Howard. Frank 265 Howard. Fred Logan 304 Howard. Jay A. 344 Howard, Jean 246 Irwin, Linda Jean 266 Isaacs, Daniel Norman Island Acts 56,57 Itkov, Cookie 276.292 Ito. Suunne Kay 292 116 I:en. Elaine 259 I::i. Gerald Ralph 236 Jabchick. Nancy 265.345 Jachimiec. Thomas 221.222 Jachimiec, Thomas John 345 Jochimowski. Margaret Phyllis 238 Jackson, Betty 262 Jackson, Carol E. 274 Jackson, Frederick 297 Jackson. Joyce 293 Jackson. Victoria Joyce 243 Jackson. William Keith, Jr. 345 Jacob. Mary 238 Jacobs. Barbara Sharon 292 Jacobs, Douglas Michael 300 Jacobs, Nancy Marie 243 Jacobs, Paul 345 Jacobs, Richard A. 345 Jacobscn, Eckhart 237 393 Jacobson, Barry 166 Joswick, J. Terry 243, 287, 345 Keiwin, Christine Anne 244 lacobson, Carol Ann 243.345 Journalism Dcparlment 122,220, Kessler, James N. 168,254,3 Jacobson, Joan Ellen 345 264 Kessler, William 347 Jakeway, Robert B. 187, 252 Joy, Eugene Patrick, Jr. 261 Kester, .N ' orma Jean 347 Jakubowich. Fran 259 Joyce, Dinah Lea 288, 345 Kcttman, Barbara Lynn 347 James. David Earl 240 Joyce. Roxanne 250 Keyes, Consrance Irene 244 James, Eugene Nelson 225 JSA 238. 264 Khan. Malari Tony 298 James. Randolph Douglas 307 Judkins, Barbara Maty 243, 287, Kidd, John 166 James. Sayler Joseph 302 345 Kiefcr, Donald F. 347 Jameson, Hugh 106 Judson 260 Kicfer, Emma Theresia 242 Jameson, Thomas Arthur 345 Jugelt. Maxine Lee 285 Kiefet, Ronald A. 239,347 Jamison. William C. 345, Caiol Ann 282 Kiening, Arthui 252 Janda, Dennis Joseph 295 Julian, Michael A 296 Kienlen, Kerry 293 Jania. Larry 247 Julius, Marrin Ira 301 KiUacky. Catherine Anne 28 Janicki, Jean Marie 267 Jurat, Elizabeth 236 Kimmel. Martin Allan 307 Janka, Gerals B. 345 Juraska, Alan Richard 300 Kindbere, Sheri 245 Jankovsky, Thomas Joseph 247, 307 Juts. Joyce 244, 259. 345 Kinder, Shirley A 347 Jankowski, Carol Celeste 345 Jursa, Joseph J., Jr. 305 King, Cat ol A. - " ng, Dwight Allen 3 Kingsmen Dance 295 King ' s Trophy 291 Kinney. Margie HALVERSON HICKSATOMIC SERVICE Lincoln Glidden Rds. Phone 756-2243 KniTs ZlJ. ' Kirk. John 253 Kirkhus. Sue Elizabeth 243 Jankowski, David B. 296 __ _ Kishwaukee Country Club 291 Janovsek, Jeffrey M. 345 T Kishwaukee Hall 226 Jannvsch, Les 254 _KV_ Kistler, Gail Eliiaberh 347 Janowiak, Sharon Jane 287 Kitller, Lois 259 Janssen, Jerry 230, 252 Kaack, Lou Ann 244, 253 Kiupelis, Judy Arlene 347 Jaroch. Michael Eugene 300 Kacranowski. Jack V. 252 KiwanisCIuh 247 Jatog. Sharon 345 Kahle. Raymond D. 346 Klaas, Barbara 259 Jarvis. Sharon Ann 345 Kahler, Dt. Robert 195 Klaassen, Paul H. 228 Jarvis, William L. 252 ahn, Donald W. 224 Klaciynski, Nancy M. 347 Jaschob, Sandy Barbara 282 Kain, Patricia H. 346 Klass, Joanne Bernice 290 Jechort. Janice Lorraine 290 Kaineg, Thomas 254 Klass. Richard T. 347 Jennings. Manlyn Lois 284 Kaiser, Walter Henry 302, 346 Klatt. William L. 268, 347 Jensen, Carl Alan 345 Kaiser, Dcanna Lynn 287 Kleckner, Bryan Gene 299 Jenson. Dana Marie 286 alinowski, Judith M. Kleckner, Jerry L. Jensen, Dick 295 Kallai, Bernard 295 Kleckner, Mark Beaumont 300, Jensen, Nancy Ann 243 Kallina, D.anne 346 347 Jensen, Ronald Harvey 30 Kalning, Kaien Lee 243, 346 Klccicwski, Edith J. 347 Jesko, Kathleen 345 Kamka, Robert Anthony 300 Klewin. Hope Rachel 347 Jess. Richard Dwight 270 Kammeyet. Phyllis Ann 266 Klick. Daniel 188 Jirasek, Judi 262 Kamper, Michael James 346 Klimek, Mona 251,262 Jo-Bar Dormitories 324 Kamphouse, Judy L. 242, 346 Klinefelter, Marilynn Jean 244, 266 Joelson,Sara 264 Kamps. Judith J. 291.346 Klinka, Rosalie 250 Johanson, Donald Roy 306 Kamschulte, Martha L. 288 Klinke, Linda Jane 244 Krecimer, Judy 251 Landue, Carlo 349 Johnsen, Allen R. 304 Kanbour, Fouad I. 245 Klirsch, William Bradford 301 Kreidle, John 234 Une, George 222 Johnsen, Pam 244 Kanellakes, Efrosine 236 Klobucar, Nives Victona 236 Kremkau. Paul Lee 295 Lang, Howard 262 Johnson, Allan D. 188 Kanies, J. Douglas 237 Klos, John Joseph 306 Kreplin. Eugene Milton 305 Lang, Marti 349 Johnson, Allan 296 Kannry, Harry 253 Kluge, Jere L. Krescheck, Gordon 229 Lange, Doris Marie 349 Johnson, Beverly 345 Kantoi, Charles Jerome 304 Kmctz, Gayhart J. 274 Kretzminn, Alfred 248,348 Lange. Walter 237,296 Johnson. Carol Ann 345 Kapecki. Susan 276 Knapp. Charles John 307 Ktogh, Marcia Carolyn 291 Langell, Lesrer 349 Johnson, Carol 255 Kappa Alpha Psi 298 Knapp. Patricia Ann 236 Krohn, Suzanne Langford. Cheryl Faith 244, 258 Johnson. Chnstinc 210,266 Kappa Alpha Rho 298 Knepp, Kay Alice 347 Kroll, Susan Joyce 265 Lamotte, Ken D. 295 Johnson. Daniel Bruce 107. 294. Kappa Chi 294 Kness, Richard F. 268 Krone, Doris Anne 239 Unnom. Allan L. 306 307,345 Kappa Delta 290,302,306 Knights of Columbus 261 Krowka, Mike 250 Lanning. Frank W. 268 Johnson, Darryl Edward 295 Kappa Delta Pi 268 Knight, Robert L. 237,267,347 Krueger, Frederick E. 348 Lapetina, James Michael 300 Johnson, Dave 201,247,248,296 Kaprall, Robert Morton 299 Knight. Lurene Marie Brown 347 Krueger, Jams L. 263,348 LaPorte, Raymond J 349 Johnson, Dennis B. 345 Karac, Thomas 166, 188 Knobloch, Gail 238 Kiueget, Judith M. 255, 267 UPota, Marilee G. 349 John son. Donald 274 Karban. Kathleen Mane 265, 285, Knoll, Judirh Marie 347 Krueger. Mary Beth 285 Lorado Taft Field Campus 132-139 Johnson. Donald C. 166 346 Knoll, Kathleen Appleby 347 Krueger, Richard Lewis 235 Larmon, Pete 349 nowles. Pat 291 Krug. Harold Eugene 230 Larsen. Judith 249 Knudsen. Richard 237, 254 Krumfus, Janice 348 Larsen, Ross 174, 175 Fnr R VA llrin Fnir rr ant icit +t-io Kocinski, Leslie Joseph 242 Kruzel, Lucille T. 348 Larson, Diane M. 274 rOr DOWlmg tn|OymenT visit rne Koehler, Sonita Kathleen 288 Kruzlk. Jeanne 225 Larson, Holly 349 UIICI ICC nCM Koehler, Patricia 290 Knyszryniak, Pat 252 Urson, Joan 239,241 nUSIVICd UCIN Koenissberg, Donna Lee Kucera, Karen Ann 282 Urson, Myron W. 102 In tho I InK orcltx rontor Koepp, Harold Allen 225,275,347 Kucera, Ronald A. 268.348 Urson, Mary Ann 274,290,349 in rne university l enrer Koemer, Alan T. 296 Kudelis, JamesC. 295,348 URue,Marilyn 253 Koerner, Bonnie 347 uehn. Dave 217, 306 Usser, Parricia Ann 244 , „ , , „ ,„, Koerner. Gary D. 347 Kuenle. Linda B. 348 USuet, William 349 Karxzewski. Barbara Lucille 285 Koester. Yvonne Mariel 258.347 Kuffel. James 166 Urin America 231 Kardas. Mary Lee 346 Kohn. Linda Jeanne 287 Kuffner. Karhleen 230. 348 LaTourrette. Judith Ann 267, 303 Karkas Mary Lee 316 Kohut, Dolores G. 269, 347 Kuhn, Gerald J. 229 Lau. Judy Rae 286 Karpiel. Bonnie Rosemarie 285 Kolak, Ted E. 302 Kukula. Eileen Bemadette 229. 348 Lauber. Kaien 349 Karstens.KathyJ. 265.346 Komrska. Edward 254 Kulp, Curtis Kenneth 230 Laugaland, William Paul 307 Karuhn, Kenneth 237 Konstanty, Dolores Anita 283 Kulp, Joanne Ellen 244 Lauterbach, Melvin 170,171,269 karzen, Alan Harris 299 Koplinski, Alex 166 Kunce, Geraldine M. 348 LaVinn. Douglas Paul 242 Kasik. Carol Lynn 285 Koprowski, Marilyn Kaye 236, Kunkel. Carol Ann 234. 272 Law. Thomas A. 269 Kaspar. Karen 346 259.347 Kunz. Janice Law, William 248 Kassel, Beatrice Jane 259,265.346 Koralik, Lawrence A. R. 247,307 Kupec, Susan 251 Lawall, Hans-Dieter 236 Katchmar Andrew J. 274 Kortman, Kay Lynn 286 Kupferberg, Stephen P. 188,189, Lawrence C. Secrest Achievement Katsouhs, Larry Nicholas 301 Kosinski, Dennis Wayne 300 296,348 Award 267 Kaufman. Donna 291 Koskey. B. Eugene 226 Kurtyak. Susan Ann 348 Lawrence. Jon 214. 219, 268 Kaufman Shirley A. 346 Koss, James 296 Kutz, Arlene Janet 282 Lawrence, Mary Esther 349 Kearey, Laurence Gene 217,304 Kostal, Kathy 255 Kvacik, Linnea Ann 243 Lawrence, Robert R. 267 Keasling,Jonathon 346 Koster, Marsha Jane 348 Kweton, Harriet E. 348 Lawrence, Rolance Qarke 188, Keating, James Franklin 269. 346 Koster. Sandra J. 242, 288, 348 Kyle, Marianne 276 276, 304 Keating, Timothy J 346 Kostncr, Loretta Ann 283 Lawrence, Sandra 290 Kedzior, Ronald 250 Kotaska, Judith Joy 347 -f- Uy, Robert 250 keen, Benjamin 231 Koteck, Robert John 304 I . Uy, William Joseph 349 Kotnour, Robert C. 254, 347 ' Layne, Rose 252 AACI Cllir TT k«liri - -CKITCn Kotuan, Walter 166 Laatz. Mary Ellen 244 Lay ton, Donald C. 302 MEL ELLIOTT MUSIC CENTER Koukol, Dianne 347 Each, Donald 231 Leu, Patricia f. . M 1 Ml- ■ «« • II Kovacs. Barbara 348 Lackawicz. Ponald C 348 Leaf, Carol 349 bervinq Northern Illinois Musically Kovarik, judith Cwyn 347 uckey, waiiam j. 348 Leahy.Aiice 219 ' Kowalchuk, Vito 166 UConto, Robeit L. 218,220 Lechelt, Judith Carolyn 349 Kowalczyk, Walter J. 347 Ladewig, June Ellen 287 Leddy, Harold Joseph 229,262 Keil, Diane 346 Kozica, Karen Marie 242 Laforge, Mary Catherine 242, 288 Ledebuhr, Diane E. 349 Keith, Donna Lee 244 Kozlowski. David Karl 268,348 Ugger, Thomas Michael 300.348 Leder. Alan J. 230 Kelder, Susan 293 racen, Gail Louise 243 Uhey, Sandra Bruner 348 Lee, Beatrice Connie 266 Kellen, Robert C. 242,252,346 Krachey, Judy Ann 282 Lajeuncsse, Mary M. 348 Lcc. Hclge Krist 274 Keller, Helga Ann 242. 288 Kraegel. Charles R. 304 Keller, James 295 Kraft, Ellen Faye Keller, Joyce Arlene 285 Krahenbuhl, Gary 52,56,202 Keller, Lynneite 346 Krai. Barbara 239 Keller, Marilyn D. 262,274 Ktal, Vivian Ellyn 348 All Tunpc: of Finnncinn Kelley, Everett M. 246 Kramer, Katherine D. 348 " H I y pBS OT Tl nOnCl fly Kelley, James L. 346 Kramer, Marca J. 266,348 InnncnnW ln ;ijrnnrp Kelley. Shaion Mane 288 Kramer, Patrick Laurence 191,306 LOanSOna inSUrOnCe Kelly, James William 59, 62, 307, Kiamcr, Sue 64, 290 318 Ktansbergere, R. Foster 348 Kelsey, Arthur Edward 274 Krapel,2JoAnn Elizabeth 348 Kemp, Susan Lea 243 Ktasinski, Ken 254 Lakin, Douglas 294,306,349 Lee, Jean 250 empton, Kenneth C. 346 Kraska. Ronald Joseph 304 Lambert. Barbara Ann 282, 349 Lee, Linda Su 282 Kennedy, Robeit V. 346 Krass, Wayne E. 348 Lambert. Stuait E. 349 Lee, Mary Lucile 349 Kennedy, Sharyl Mane 288, 346 Kratzer, Margaret 348 Lancaster, Mane Elizabeth 284 Leep. Michael Ray 301 Kennedy, Byil Mark 302 Krause, Raymond Louis 229 Land, Steve 191 Lefko, Darleen Ellen 288 Kentficld, Alexander Michael- Krause, Richard Joseph 270 Landers, Patiicia L. 349 Lcuet, Marguerite 349 Theodor 236, 296 Kraut, Joel Michael 299 Landis, Mary Lee 241 Lefler, Peggy Ann 288 Kens, Paul Adam 304 Kraut, Suzette Kathryn 236, 269, Landow, Marjorie 349 Lehnerer, Henry W. 252, 349 Kerby, Robert Stanley 295, 346 348 Landt, Hal E. 306 Leifer. Lauren 265 Johnso n, Donald O. 235 Johnso n, Fred 297 Johnso n, Gary Russell Johnso n, Isaac 175, 180 Johnso n, James Owen 3i Johnso n, JanS. 345 Johnso n, Jean Olive 284 Johnso n, Jill 293,345 Johnso n, Kathleen 345 Johnso n, Kenneth 166 Johnso n, Lyn Ann 236 Johnso n, Margaret 345 Johnso n, Marie 235,241 Johnso n. Mary Christine Johnso •1, Michael David Johnso n, Nancy G. 345 Johnso n, Patrick 247 Johnso n, Paul A. 296 Johnso n, Philip Charles Johnso n, Richard A. 29 John on, Richard H. 103 John «n, Richard 217 John on. Rip 307 John ■on, Roberta 224 John )n, Robert Frank 3 John on, Rodney Frederic John ,on, Ronald Gene 3 John on, Sonja M. 243 John on, William Charles John on. Will. am F. 232 John ton, Susan Athene John ton, Wesley 253 .ones Barbara Jean 345 .ones David B. 304 Estrellita 345 ones NinaC. 281 ones Nina 284 ones Robert 172 :orda n. Brenda 238.260 Jorda n. Judith J. 345 Jorda n. Louise Frederike Jorda n. Patticia 262. 276 Jorda n. Mary K. 242 Jorstad, Donna 234 NORTHERN ILLINOIS CORPORATION Uifheic. Darryl 168 Uifheii, Louise Alydia 271 Lriftieii, Randall 266, 349 Le.nwcber, John 216. 217. 294. 306 Uland. Robert Judson 258. 349 Leii. Robert W. 3C1 Uno. Samuel R. 3CC Len:i. Nancy 291 Leo Burnett Advertising Company 230 Leonaid. Florence J. 242. 252. 260. 262. 349 Lcoratd»n. Raymond D. 237. 349 Leone. Fianlclin D. 307 Uontieff. Xenia 241 Lemer. Alexander R. 254 Leroy, Alexander 201 Lynch. Jeanne E. 285 Lynn. Kathy 253 Lyons. Michael Joseph 302 Lyons. Stephen John 304 Lyons. Thomas 252 McCaffrey. Patrick M. 236. 252 McCall. Kathleen 256.263 McCann. Robena 217. 250. 262. 269, 273 McCann, Rosematy 262 McCanon. Mary EliMbeth 267 McCormict. Joseph 217.350 McCaulev. Patricia 350 Malsnom. Mandy 233 Manda. Marjorie Anna 268 Manganao. Joanie 351 Mankato State Teachers College NORTHERN ILLINOIS UNIVERSITY CENTER GUEST ROOMS Leslie. Charles W. 240 Lesaier, Hichard Thomas 301 Lesrer. Diana Beth 349 Uster. Marilyn Ann 244 Lesrer. Thomas T. 349 UsKrynski. Henry 188.304 Lesrinske. William O. 349 Levad. Charles H. 241 LeVett. Gregory 250 Uv.n, Bruce Allan 306 Levine. L. Gordon 29 UWald, Kenneth John 307 Leinn. Bruce Jeffery 230. 231. 242. 349 Lewis. Percy L. 298 U»ns. Ronna Faith 244 U»ns, William Richard 274 Lhotka. Jeanne L. 350 Lhotka. Marion Ann 350 Liauiaud. Theodore R. 252 Libanoff, Richard Ue 299 Liberal Arts and Sciences. College of 120-125 Licari. Nicholas 350 Lid. Lorraine 239.243 Lien. David C. 350 Lietr. Su::anne 239 Lifshin. Phillip M. 296 Light Bnsht. Just Right 312 McClintoc. Nancy Gladys 283 McDavid. Sally L. 217 McDetmot. Kathleen 350 McDonagh. Lenote 259 McDonald. Kathleen 257. 276 McDonald. Keith H. 143 McDonald. Neil 2% McDonald. Patticia 293. 350 McDonald. Kathleen E. 350 McDuffee. Jeffrey Howard 304 McElligott. Dennis 234 McEwen. Mae E. 250 McGahan. Margaret L. 291 McGaw. Matcia Cecilia 266. 287 McGinnis. William J. 252 McGinry. John 195 McGohan. Maigi 52.56 McGooity, Mary Ellen 350 McGo«-an. Timothy J. 230. 350 McCrath. FtancisJ. 350 McGtath. Paul M. 252 McGuinn. Sandia L. 220 McGum. Lynn Anne 281.288 McHesney. Charles L. 351 McHugh. Kathleen Mary 273. 288. 350 Mclltath. Wayne J. 129 McKay. Maigaret Ann 351 McKean. Mat -n 276 PALMER MUSIC HOUSE 229 East Lincoln Everything Musical Since 1890 ' Lilja, Mary 350 Lincoln Hall 314-315 Lincoln Hall Fod Service Lindbeck. W. A. 247 Lindgren. John A. 350 Lindholm, Susan Kaihle 291 269, Lindquist. Catol June 291 Lindquist. Linda Lea 265 Lindsey. Janice Elaine 244, 350 Lindsttom, Jeanne R. 350 Undsnom, Joel E. 350 Lippeth, Linda Anne 241 Lippold, David L. 229 Liptiot, Jeanne 255 Lisk, Brian S. 248 L.ska. George J. 350 Lloyd. Linda Lou 244 Loat:, Mary 314 Locke, Joseph John 304 LodI, Oiarlene Ruth 287 Loeser, Cornelius J. 268 Lofton, Mathew 166 Loftus, Datlene 290 Log Lodge, Rockford 286 Lohr, Betle Lynne 350 Long, Catol Jean 290 Long, Wa -ne Charles 237. 258 Loquisl. Kenneth L. 350 Lorado Taft 107 Lorin, Sandie 251 Lorr, Sandra 273.350 LoMin. Caiolyn P. 236. 259 Louderback. Diane C. 350 LowxJer. Charles Lynn 306 Lo»-den State Patk 133,139 Lubin, Linda 293 Lucas, Charles Phillipp Ml. 350 Lucherti. Lucia 276 Lucr k. Mane 276 Lud»-ig. James Bernard 242 Luedeke. Robert 201 Luepkes. Michael 166 Luke. Lael L. 252 Luksic. Janice M. 350 Luk«s. Jeanne Lee 350 Lumb. A. James 274 Lund. Harold John 304, 350 Lund. Thomas 250 Lundberg. Sandi 250 Lundbetg. William 247 Lundin. Joyce 238.260.350 Lurvev. E)oona Lynn 350 Lutes, Diane JW Lutes. Ronald W. 350 Lutheran Settlement House 106 Lutheran Srudents Association It Lut;. Lorraine 245 Lur:. Nancy Grace 241 Luno. Ronald F. 251, 274 Lynch. Dattel L. 251 Lynch, Gwen 290 McKeating, Carol Ann McKee, Carol Jean 352 McKee, Coreen Iner 225. 273. 351 McKee. Sharon 242 McKeel. Jan Louise 262 McKeevet. Al 166 McKeevtr, Robert L. 262 McKelvey. Loran Edsvard 270 McKelvey, Thomas R. 307 McKeon. Charles 296 McKinnon. John Gregory 57. 306 McLarney. Jean Theodora 286 McUughlin. James F. 351 McLaughlin. Michael Thomas 300, 351 McUan. Ronald Gene 295 MrMahan. Robert Lawrence 243 McManns. Dorthy Kathryn 282 McMurryHall 260 McNally, Jane 267 McNeil. Jetry 170. 171 McNeill. Andrea Lee 268. 282. 351 McQIade, John 302 McQuigg, Carol 276 McRoberts, Glenda Jane 244, 267 McVey, Richard Kenneth 295 McVicker. Ann Karen 351 ]VE Maas, Thomas 300 Maavs, Patticia 316 Macal, Timothy 250.254 MacDonald. Kathleen Jean 351 MacFatlane. Larry 188 MacGregor. James 301 Machalinski. Carol Ann 243 Machek. Robert J. 295 MacMurrayHall 108 Mac:ka. Carol Ann 351 Madison. Joyce 253 Madoch. Terry A. 168.254 Madrigals 238 Maeh. Michael Joseph 306 Magill, Don 248 Magnuson. Barbara Lynn 267. 282 Mahler. William 265. 351 Mahnke. Mary Ann 288. 351 Mam. Ptiscilla 253 Maichnak. Jean 276. 351 Maior-Minot 239 Malaysia 145 Malec. Adrian 234 Malcc. Brian 254.351 Malina. Rebecca J. 351 Malinowski 191. 192 Mahrola. Rorence 266 Malm. Enn 351 Malmquist. Albert M. 302 Malone. Teresa Lyim 242 Ma .Ha 168 Many. Wesley 268 March. David Serome 304 Marching Huskies 58 Marconi. Alex B. 300. 351 MardiGras 288.306 Mares. Elaeanor R. 210. 351 Ma , No 266 Mannes. U.S. 314 Mans. Mailyn 253. 256. 257. 351 Marken. Edith 120 Markese. Donald S. 270 Markey. JoAnn Irish 242. 262 Marks. Betty Anne 351 Matks. Waltet F. 351 Matlowe. Anthony Canet 236. 252 Marmion. Patrick James 305 Matmion. William Edward 305. 351 Married Students 321 Matselos. Marilyn 258 Marsh. Tracy 242 Marshall. Robert L. 351 Marshall. Tllomas C. 227 Marsicek. Louise Bette 285 Maslowe. Robeit Julian 230 Mattin. John Michael 300 Mattin. RoM 237 247 Marx. Gary 172 Marxen. Ruth J. 268. 351 Mary Knoll Seminary 240 Mano. Bevetly A. 289 Matzorari. Gary Lee 300 Mascal. Syllie 351 Masick. Joyce L. 351 Maslowe, Jacqueline 351 Maslowe, Robert J. 237. 351 Mason. Alvin A. 251 Mason, James 172, 304 Massa, Carl Anton 352 Massier, Helga 268,273.352 Mast. Sandia L. 236.352 Mate. Arthur 233.276 Matejcek. Fred W. 352 Matejka. Kenneth D. 304.352 MathQub 239 Mather. Judy 317 Mathews. Oni 291 Mathis. Robett 253 Matoush. Barbara Jean 287, 353 Matthews. Katen Joy 285 Matula. Patricia JoAnne 238 Mau. Leonhatd G. 352 Maupin. Gerald James 306 Maurer. John Donald 352 May. Everett 352 May Fete 52-57. 282. 284. 285. 288 290.291, 301, 305. 306. 312. 317 Mayor ' s Trophy 304 Ma:akis Michael 245. 262 Ma:e. Cynthia Susan 244 Mazurek. John R. 352 Mcacham. Judith 266 Means. John 252 Medema. Richard Meents. Maiy Ana 219 Megs Field. Chicago 248 Mehdi. Syed 249 Mehn. Duane B. 250 iL. 246 Me . Wil 254 Meinhardt. Thomas 180. 201 Meinhold. Donna 266 Meinhold. Janis 253 Meisenbach. George Wilson 232 Meisinger. Roy Roberi 295 Meintlei. Martha Lynne 243. 287. 352 Meldon. Richard 219. 242. 352 Mele. Rira Louise 352 Melin. David 123 Melonas 247 Memmcr. Richard Le 229 Mencke. George Marion 307 Menke. George M. 352 Men ' s Pajama Race 306 MERC Week 301 Metiwelhet. Daniel Lee 304 Metryman. James Robett 304 Metier. Jack 190-191 Merydith. Jane 293 Messina. Louie 254 Metcalf. Robert Ftank 301 Methodist Convention 140 Mett. Gerald L. 259 Meyer. Daniel Ralph 306 Meyer. June Lynne 287 Meyer. Katen Ann 244.352 Meyer. Loren 191 Meyer. Muriel Frances 236 Meyer. Tom 191 Meyers. Marjorie 246. 287 Miccia. Vikki 316 Michalsen. Uurel Lynne 290 Michalek. Timothy Anthony 295 Michigan. Univetsity of 106 Michna, Jerry 295 Midwesr Stock Exchange 234 Micling. Janet Elizabeth 286 Mihailov, Thomas Paul 253 Mihelich. Sonia Maria 352 Miklos. Marilyn E. 352 Mikolaitis. Robett 352 Miksovsky. Janice Sue 288 MiliK. D ane 237. 249 Miller, Arnold Allen 352 Miller. Barbara Ann 352 Miller. Curtis E. 352 MiUer. Daniel Richaid 301 Miller. Diane Maria 287 Miller. Douglas 232 Mill er. Gary Allen 304 Miller. Gary H. 352 Miller. Herben F. 239 Millet. James R. 352 Miller. Judy Eli beth 287 Miller, Kay 230 Miller. Melodee 236 Miller. Phyllis 251.258 Miller, Ronald Wayne 172. 300 Miller. Tohmas L. 180, 184 Millican. James 252 Milwcr. Fred 254 Mindling, Martin John 307 Mindock. Gerald T. 352 Miner. Edwin F. 270 Minor. Richard L. 352 Mirabelli. Lee James 300 Mirbaba. Mehdi 249 Mirus. Edward 352 Mirus. Karen Lynn 352 Miskell. Donna Mae 243. 303, 352 Miss Nonhern 247 Mitchell, Deborah 253 Mrichell, Janice 352 Mitchell Ttio 53, 56 Mitchem, John C. 261 Minler. Jeanne Ellen 259 Modem Dance Concert 250 Modglin, Jim 195,301,352 Modloff, Al 202-203, 247, 352 Moehling, Mertilie Ann 352 Mohlman, Celeste 290 Mohf, Evelyn 253 Moles, Judi Mulder, Tcrrence 296 Mulderink, David 166, 353 Mulhollan, John 166 Mullet, C. Pamela 233 Mullins, Moon Howatd 305 Mulmat, Kenneth Malcolm 235,268 Muimat, M atcia 353 Mundinger, Frederick L.. Jr. 353 Mundy. Cheryl Lou 282 Munro. Linda 291 Muns. Arthut C. 97. 139 Munson. Janice Ue 353 Munson. John Elton 242. 353 Muratori. Wally 188 Murfin. Charles J. 353 Mumane. Edward 223. 238, 353 Mumane. Uurel 321 Murphy. Ann Janet 282 Murphy. Elizabeth G. 228 Muiphy. Gary 216. 234 Murphy. Kathleen Wilkin 230 Murphy. Kathryn A. 291 Murphy. Uwrence James 300 Murphy. Marianne 353 Mutphy. Michael Jamts 353 Murphy. Richard 247 Murphy. Richard 247 Mutphy. Robetta Ue 288 Mutphy. William 166. 256 Murray. John 248 Music Department 116, 129 Music fot Youth Camp 140 Musso, Anthony 166 Mustradi, Sandy 353 Muth, Nancy Ue 290, 353 Muthas, The 64 Myers, Arlan Russell 353 Myers, C. Mason 240 Myers, Marcia 29, 253, 353 PERSONALITY SHOPPE DeKalb Rochelle Finest in Feminine Fashions Molina, Juan A. 306 MoUoy, Dixie Ann 243 Mom ' s Day 246 Mompier, Mary 259 Monell, Kathleen 252 Monical, Susan Lynn 287 Monical, Walter Uon 232 Monks, Joan Elaine 353 Monnet, John 248 Monopoly Game, The 293 Monioe, Rosemary Ann 287 Monstvil, William 353 Montavon, Virgil D. 252 Moore, Dana 117 Moore, Debbie 251 Moore, Diana Ue 353 Moore, John H. 237. 353 Moore. Maiylyn 353 Moorhous. W. Carl 257 Mootry. Gloria Sttatton 284. 353 Moran. Richard F. 247, 353 Moravec. Richard 238 Morch. Maria 283 Morel. Gerald 216 Morel. James I. Mores. Margaret 353 Morey, Jeffrey Joseph 240 Morf. Duffy A. 353 Morgan. Cindy 291 Morgan. Phyllis M. 243. 266 Mork. Steven Andrew 265. 307. 353 Motley. Barbara Lee 353 Morley. Michael 296 Mormon Convention 140 Momer. Cecelia Ann 210. 239 Morris, Anthony 231,233 Morris, Mary Ann 282 Morris, Robett C. 235 Morris, Robert Dennis 300 Morris, William 168 Morrisey. Robert James 353 Morrison. Donald Ue 302 Morrison. Yvonne A. 249. 262 Mortimer. George Joseph 195. 300 Mosbacher. Lestet 299 Mosel. Sharon Elizabeth 243 Mosei. Mary 259 Mosher. Judith Ann 287. 353 ]sr Nagel. Kathy 238.242 Nagles. Jerry 276 Nagy. Robert Andrew 353 Nakamura. Ray 195 Nally. Richard J. 353 Namtzo. Mikki 293 Naialini. Carole Ann 243. 274 Natenberg, Sharon Nading 292 Narional Convention of Cwens 266 Narional Federation of Catholic College Students 262 National Neuman Student Federation 262 National Pilot Training Program 116 National School Yearbook Association 220 Narional Science Foundation Institures 120. 140 Nardulli. James R. 353 Nash. Sandee 353 Neale. Lynne 243 Needham. Margo 257 Neesan. Mary Ann 244. 354 Neil. Art Spencei 295 Nelligan. Bill 247 Nelson. David Chailes 295 Nelson. Diane 259 Nelson. Donald 179, 180, 184, 354 Nelson, Gary Keith 354 Ne lson, Gunnar A. 302 Nelson, Jeanne 253.354 Nelson. Karen 255.276 Nelson. Kent 254 Nelson. Margaret J. 101 Nelson. Marie Chrisrine 266 Nelson. Martha 291 Nelson. Nancy J. 253 Nelson. Nonnan Arthur 230. 269 Nelson. Patricia R. 267 Nelson. Rose liene 354 Nelson. Roy Waltet 268. 354 Nelson. Sally Ann 286. 303. 354 Nelson. Susan J. 354 Prince Ice Cream CasHes " Princeburgers Made from the Best of Everything ' Lincoln Hwy. 1st St., DeKalb Moss. Michael Jeffrey 307 Mostacci. John Joseph 268 Mother ' s Day 271.298 Mott. Thomas C. 248 Moultne. William A. 268 Mowets. James Allen 241 Moyzis. Kathleen J. 222. 238. 262 Muasher. Rajai 245 Mucci. Donna 353 Mudge. Paula Marie 285. 353 Mudrv. Linda 262. 287 Mueller. Carol 262 Mueller. Dennis Jay 229 Mueller. Judy 259 Mueller. Uvonne 225 Nelson. Tom 265 Nemic. Chariene Ann 253, 276, 354 Nemeth, Allen 296 , Pati 354 n, George 257 Neptune Hall Complex 143. 318- 319. 320 Netgaard. Keith 252. 354 Nerge. Naomie 269. 354 Neltenstrom. Dennis Edward 304 Nertis. Anhut Lyle 299 Neubert. Barbara Joan 286 Neuben, Rodger Carl 268 Neuhauser. Eileen Carole 354 Neul. Gwen 239 395 Newbeig, Sandra Kay 244 Newcomer, James W. 354 Newcomers 230 Newman Club 262, 323 Nicholas, Barry Anron 301. 354 Nicholas, Janer Hope 354 Nichols, Sandra Kay 243, 257 Nicholson, Paul Collin 296 Nicholson, Roy N. 232 Nickel, Maiy Ann 354 Nicklas, Jean 286 Nickoson, Charles 166 Nicholas, Jerry 166, 167 o Obenberger, Roberr 237 Obcrg, Ann Lee 243 Oberg. Cheryll Marie 285 Obrechr, Nancy 256, 285 O ' Brien, Carol Sue 354, 355 O ' l , Chri 293 R S JOHNSON PRINTING Letterpress Offset Printing 1 o%. 355 ' auline 235 1, Darrell Allen 295, 1, Edward Herman 3 1, Judiih Anne 354 1, Nancy Lynn 354 1, Richard J. 354 , GayleAnn 282 , Mary 266, 314, 354 302, 355 Nil Ni Nilles, La Noe, Dennis Noel, Mary Ja Noga, Carol Jean Noguhch, Tamara Nolan, Barbara Jea Nolan, David 187 Nolan, Sharon 27: Nold, Pius 241 Noorlag, Carolyn Ji Nordbrock, Thoma Nordhop, Mercede; 354 , Ka n 236 rom, Pamela Dial m, Jean Ann 256 -,. 218-220, 224 :m Illinois School ciarion Convenric :rn Illinois Univei :ialsClub 250 illlir Norrhwe 276 .Vnu Associarion 216-217 rar 221,223,224,226 :rn Universiry 107, 120, O ' Brien, J O ' Brien, John Th O ' Connell, Pat 293 O ' Conner, Robert 217, 262 O ' Conner, John Patrick 355 Ocdon, Mary Ellen 355 Oehler, James 296 Oelker, Sally Marie 355 Oestreich, Keirh 259 Oestreicher, Lam Lynn 258 Off Campus Housing 324-325 Officer, Donna T. 267 Ogdon, Mary Ellen 287 O ' Grady, Jerome P. 238, 355 O ' Hagan, Michael 166 O ' Hagan, Terrance 166 O ' Hare, James F. 300 Oldfield, David 355 O ' Leary, Maureen Ellen 243 Oiling, Gustav 237 Olson, Edward 247 Olsonu, James 323 Olson, Jerry Allen 302 Olson, Karen 236, 355 Olson, Uwrence 174, 267, 295 Olson, Mary Ellen 285 Olson, Michael Ste Olson, Mildred N. Olson, Richard Uv Olson, Robert 270 287 Orloff, Thomas 300 Orr, William 296 Osadiienski. Dailene M. 355 Osborn, Charles 239 Osenberg, Susan 323 Osoba, Thomas James 300 Ostrowski, Ralph John 191, 300 Ostiowski, Ronald S. O ' Toole, Kathleen Carmel 242. 262 Otto, Beverly Ann 250 Otto, Dawn Claire 269, 286, 355 Outdoor Club 251 Over, Robert Eugene 270 Overman, Linda 293 Overseas School 115 Owen, Betty 273,291,355 Owens, James L. 355 Owen, Larry 174 Owen. Roger Alan 307, 355 O:og, Cindy S. 250 Paarlberg, Norman 235 Pacenri, Robert Allan 3IX) Pacione,Dee 355 Pacione, Diane 272 Paddon, Claudia 291 Pagcness, Arthur 188 Paghai, James Pagnucci, Oriano 225, 238, 355 Palaz:olo, Joseph Anrhony 304 Paleimo, Eugene L., Jr. 355 Palese, Penelope Palestine Government in Exile i Palmer, John G. 355 Panegasser Joseph 295 Panhellenic 281 Panttila, Christine 260, 355 Paradise Found 285 Parar. Joseph 248 Parcello. Frank E. 226. 227 Pardon. Joyce Ma Paul. Madalyn 285 Pavlak. Nancy 64,355 Pavhk, Bernaderre 285 Pavhk, Diane T. 355 Pavlovic, Gerald M Payovich, Roxanne 355 Peace Corps 144, 145 Peanut Day 247 Pfluger, Williarr Pfolsgrof, Rebec Phe lA. 236,257 301 Pean 262 n, Audrey 257, 266 Pearso n, Rira Johanna 241 Pearson, Roberr W. 251 Pearson, Wayne Eugene 355 Peck, John, Jr. 356 Pecka, Bruce Allan 191,306 Pedersen, Joyce Carol 356 Pedersen, Judy 265 Pedersen, William 217, 265, 275, 302, 356 Peer, Jenison Catherine 230 Pegelow, Edward James, Jr. 271 Pelkey. Sue 356 Pclkey, William 166, 195, 197 Pellegrini, Gary 254, 287 Pelnar, Bob 356 Pemberton, Marilynn 285. 356 Pendola. Berte Lynn 288. 356 Pentel. Patrick Thomas 243. 248. Phi Alpha Theta 106, 269 Phi Bera Umbda 269 Phi Epsilon Pi 299 Pri Kappa Thera 55, 288, 290, 300 Philip. Earl Hugh 302 Phillips. Janet A. 356 Phillips. Robert Arrhur 268 Philosophy Club 240 Phi Mu Alpha 270 Phi Sigma Epsilon 55, 56, 293, 301 Phi Sigma Society 271 Physics Qub 241 Piasecki, Michelle L. 262 Picnic, All-school 52, 53 Pico, Anne 356 Pidgeon, Bobeti Vii 300 Perdue, Marilyn Perkins, John Robe Perlick, Wal Perry, Chrisr n, Joan Ellen n John 253 n, John 260 55 Pigotr, Russ 238 Pi Kappa Delta 272 Pindras, Pamela 246 Pine, Barbara C. 248 Pinter, Gilbert L. 234, 237, 242 Pi Omega Pi 272 Piska, Elaine C. 356 Piskule, Robert 253 Pirsch, John 296 Pittman, Garv Alan 302 Pitts, Howard H., Jr. Pitts, Jerry Donald Pit:, Louis 356 Pit:elle, David 172 Pius, Joseph Nold 261 Place in the Sun, A 275 Plahm, Phyllis Sue 356 Planned Parenthood Assoi 242 Plant:, Raymond 356 Plapp, Barbara 356 Playboy Dance 304 . 291, 356 356 Pans 235 en 229, 355 250, 266 ndshake ak, Cheryl 255,354 Novak, Ralphs. 242 Novak, Russell 253 Novorny, Georgia 253 Nowick, Maureen 262 Nuetzmann, Judith Ann Nute, Randy 258 O ' Neil, J On the b. Operarioi 317, 318,323 Opiela, Kenth Paul 295 Orbach, Donna Lee 230 Orchesis 248, 250 Orchestra 232, 240 Oregon, Illinois 133. 136 Organ, Thomas 103,355 Ordovician Formarion 120 312 !47, 312, Paris, Linda 259 Parker, Charles Black 296 Parker, James R. 250, 355 Parker, Raymond C. 355 Parlus, Neal P. 355 Parrridge, Boyd A. 355 Pash, Ceil 262 Paskvan, Fred 296 Past, Richard 251 Pastorek, Barbara Anne 262, 283 Patham, Laird, and Kudner 230 Parrerson, Karen Anne 282 rick Douglas 241 RENDELL JEWELERS 315 E. Lincoln BlueBird " Perfect " Diamond Rings , Sandn 251 , Wayne Robert 302 Peterson, Roberta Carol Percrson, Ruth 260 Peterson, Sandy C. Petitti, Geri 290 Petrossi. Dominic 356 Pfeiffer. Richard G. 307 Pfleger, Judith Dii Playboy of the Year 287 Playmate of the Year 290 Playing Cards 293 Plecko. Emil A. 356 Pleiades 265, 273 Plesek, Frances Gail 285 Pletkovich, Susan Lynn 282 Ploch, Robeit S. 264, 356 Plummet, John F., Jr. 217, 267 Poces, Richard L. 262, 356 Podobnik.Joe 247 396 Podobnik. Ray 247 Poepsel. Maigic 356 Poland. Judilh Lynnc 260. 265 Polaski. Nancy Jean 282 Polchopclc. Mike 254 PoleyHall 136 Political Science Depanment 233 Pollatd, Scott 297 Pollcit. Maty Ann 356 Polo, Baibata 356 Pons, Sandra Jean 210.356 Pontiac Slate Penitentiary 128 Poole. Patiicia 317 Poole, Richaid L. 357 Popctnik, Mary Jane 282 Popolo. Flank 247 Pop5 Concert 2 31 Rambow, Joyce June 357 Ramlow. Trish 357 Rammachei, Richard E. 229. 357 Randall, RoBei J. 357 Ranien. Matcella 244. 291 Rapp. Shaton Louise 266 Rasey, Kaye 236, 255 Rasmussen, Kenneth L. 302 Ratliff, Tioy Caidell 297 Raupp, Douglas Richaid 302 Rawleigh. Charles Riehatd 304 Rawlins. Pamela R. 263 Ray, Kenneth J. 357 Ream. Noima Jane 286 Ream. Phyllis 357 Reatdon, Nichola 235. 291 Reatdon, Rosemary 357 SECOR ' S BOOK STORE Your Friendly College Supply Store for Over 50 Years Poreti. Alan Miichel 299 Pom. Dale 187 Ponevecchio. Frank 166 Poftei. Robert 254 Posmet. Glen 166 Poten:a. Thomas 225 Potesak. Sandra Lynn 357 Potesta. Latry 248 Potter. Gail 290 Potts. Jane 293 Powell. Jean Christine 233. 28 Powell, Nancy 293 Powers, D. Rod 306 Power, Stephen 248 Poynier, Donald C. 295 Pratt, Beth 291 Prell. Paul Allen 296, 357 Pientiss, Pamela A. 357 Presidents Trophy 286, 295 Piesley, Fiances 357 Ptice, James Biian 251.357 Pnce. Matilyn Chiistine 269 Paul Phillip 299 , Sha 246 1 Marshall 304 Price, Wilmoth C. Prindle, Dan E. 270 Prinsle, Dave 248 Piiola, Joseph Francis 306 Ptitchard, Geotce S. 98 Probst, Marilyn June 285 Prochaska, John 234. 242. 357 Pioctor, Kenneth E. 216, 235, 302 Ptoject Headstatt 126 Prospectus 242 Piossei, Richaid L. 229, 357 Ptucha, Robeit 248 Prucha, Carol Anne 236 Prrytula, Raymond 357 Piacck, Janice 236 Ptak, Patricia 316 Puisley, William F. 231 Reaves, George Norman 297 Reavis Hall 102, 120. 127 Redb.ids 58.63 Redfern.Maiy 218 Redfem, Maty Elizabeth 287 Redfetn, Susan Ue 219.287 Redlans. California. University of 2M Reeve. Karen I. 357 Recverts. James Gaiy 258 Regan, Mary Kay 244 Regas, Petei L. 306 Regional Services 63 Registei Republic 238 Reulus, Thomas Alfonso 298, 357 Rchn, Doris J. 357 Rehnberg, David Charles 304 Reicheit, Michael 166 Reicharl, Robeit F. 357 Reicheit, Michael 166 Reid, Chailottc Reid, Suzanne 265 Reimei, Robert 358 n. James 259 n. Martin W. 268 . Thomas 259 lert, Geiald W. 270 , Walter 248 Re Rek,Batbaia 358 Rcker, Margatct Rose 287 Rcmmers, Patticia Anne 358 Render, Patiicia 265 Renncr, Dan 252 Rent:, Stephen Pierce 232 Reiicha, James Paul 230 Resonance, Nuclear Magnetic 229 Restivo, Ronald Joseph 358 Rest, Neil 231,233,248 Restel, Theodote C. 268 Rcitbcrg, Lauia Ann 246. 266 Reule, Robert Rederick 307 Courtesy of TURKS GROCERY AND MEATS 904W. Lincoln - Open 8:30a. m.-l p. nn. Putrich, Nancy Kathent Put:, Perry C. 357 Pyne,JamesJ. 357 Q Quaii.ina, Nick Joseph 301 Queens Trophy 287,296 Quinlan, Chailes Joseph 233, 242 296 Quii Quinn, Mauieene 290 Quinn, Tana 288 Qlick, Jennifer 253 Quitno, Chailes James 357 R Rabin, Arnold 259 RabinovK. Robert H. 299 Rabiohns. Reginald 172. 301 Rachowic:. Gail 272. 357 Rakow. Frederick W. 357 Raddatr. Sandia Marile t 287. 357 Radei. George 188 Radix. John Thomas KO Radunrel. Robeit 174 Radycki. Catole 357 Raff. Bainett Heiman 305 Raffel. Billy 3:3 Ragnai. Richaid 265. 357 Rahn. Baibaia Anne 291 Rahn. Debia 290 Rahn. Linda Gail 357 Rahn. William Hans 230. 242 Ramet. Ann 218.264 Rainey. Teiry 187 Raicevich. Matic 247 Raieck, Merrill F. 357 Rakitan, John Samuel 302 Rakowski. Donna Marie 357 Raleigh. Thomas 252 n, Sandta Lynn 243 Reynolds, Rosalie 276 Reynolds, Stanley J. 274 Rial, James Andrew. Jr. 358 Ribando. Judith Joy 267 Ribordy. Joseph John 300.358 Ribordy. Raymond E. 252. 358 Rice. James A. 241 Richatd III 275 Richards. Linda E. 265 Richardson. Dixie Ann 358 Richardson, Robeit J. 220. 224, 264 Richoz, Joan Kathr n 358 Richter, Rogei L. 3C5 Rick, Kenneth Waiten 234. 272 Rickeii, Meredith E. 237. 267 Riczkus. Caiolynn 243. 291 Riczkus, Maiilynn 291 Riddethoff, Jane Marie 258 Ridgway,Thowas Wayne 300 Riebc, William F. 296 R.ebcl, Robeit 187 R.egei. Katy Marie 281, 288 Riek, Robert J. 358 Rictson, Pamela Kiafi 358 Ries, Carol M. 276 Riffice, Robett Ronald 307 Rigney, Rosemary 243, 262, 358 R. man, Judith Lynn 358 Riman. Maicia Sue 292 Ringl, Bcveily Mane 243. 260, 289 Ringo. Maijotie Jane 358 Rio. Lawience Michael 305 Risley. Lynn 242 Ristau. Mike 195 Ristau. Pamela Louise (Gieen) 358 Roanng 20 ' s 303 Roaik. Evelyn 358 Roark. John Rogei 242 Roberts. Alma L. 358 Robens. James 357 Robertson. Thomas Lane 270 Robins. Roy 188 Robinson. Edison C. 358 Robinson. Maigeiy K. 263 Robinson. Michael 166 Roche. Lawrence Stewatt 306 Rochelle News Leadei 238 Rocholl. Nancy Jo 244. 291 Rochon, Patticia Atlenc 244 Rockfott Airport 248 Rockford Ice Skating Chalet 251 Rockfoid Morning Stai 238 Rodger, Bruce Douglas 358 Rodman, Daniel Seymour 299 Roe. Sylvia 219 Rogeis. Ruth 266 Rogeis. N. John 358 Rogeis. William Joseph 261 Bogowski. Catherine Ann 285 Roilana. Susan 259 Roitman. Raymond Terry 299 Rojeski. Donn Kent 234. 272 Rokus, Hands 201,250 Rolko, Chiistine Kaye 233, 248, 358 Roltsch, Lynn Dianne 290 Romanoski, Sandia Jensen 272, 358 Rompala, Sandia 250 Ronnbeck, Chailene 358 Roof, Robert K. 358 Rosczyk, Joanne 287 Rose, Fiederica 288.358 Rosenberg. Linda 292 Rosenow. Thomas A. 247 Rosenthal, James Jay 353 Rosentietet, Gary 254 Rosctc, Benny L. 307 Rosignola, Robeit Thomas 3O0, 358 Rosing, B. A. F. 236 Rosnick, Barry 254 Ross, Dick 241 Ross, Kaien 265 Ross, Patricia J. 358 Roth, Gerald P. 246, 248, 259 Roth, Latry 203 Roth, Roland 166 Rothlisberger, Larry L. 358 Rotkovich, Patricia Ann 285 Rotschka, Donnia Rae 250, 282 Rottapel, Harold 188 Roubik, Jane 286, 358 Routh, Carol M. Oleson 358 Ruby, Richard 246 Rudd, Marsha 293 Ruddell, Bonnie Theresa 286, 358 Rodman. Joy 290 Rudolph. Chailes Coopei 230 Rudunezel. Bob 195. 196 Rudsinski. Gary 250 Ruehl. Edward G.. Jt. 299. 359 Ruffclo. TonyR. 300 Rugen, Susan Gail 286 , Ro 239 Rumsfeld, Donald 253 Rumscy, Jacqueline R. 359 Runge, Donald 168 Rupp, Sata Elizabeth 267 Rurka, Paul Ruskin, Stephen Douglas 191.306 Russell. James A. 359 Russell. Karen Jo 285 Russell, Rick H. 235, 359 Russell, Robeit C. 359 Russell, Roget E. 359 Russell, Rev. Ronald 256 Russell, Sherry 359 RuvsianClub 241 Rut:, Karen Louise 243 Ruud. Marilyn 359 Ruiich, Russ Steven 306 Ryan, Catherine Ann 217, 251 Ryan. Mary M. 359 Rybolt. William 171 Rylander. John 234 Rynkus. Sue Ryskiewicz. Diana Matie 243 Rvthvm Rendcn-ous 270 Saam. Gary 252 Saccaro. Tiudi L. 244. 359 Sadness is a Clown 312 Sadowski. David 251 Safianek. Susan M. 359 Sagei. Richatd B. 359 Saieva. Charles J. 250. 252, 359 Sailor. Vitginia L. 244 St. Charles Training School 254 St. Marys Elementary School 261 Saint Vincent Home 285 Salal. Jeiiold J. 359 Salch. David Frank 216, 306 Salka, Bruce 131 Salvage. Donna 359 Salvation Aimy 255,287, SAM 242 Samaigis. Nicholas G. 302 Sampson. E. Mattin 304 Samuels. Ernest 233 Samuelian. Matgaiet 250. 265 Samuelson. Katen S. 359 Sanboin.John 166 Sanche:. Edwaid G. 307 Sandbeigh. Lennait B. 233 Sandbloom. Linda E. 359 Sanders. Ctaig J. 302 Sanders. Batiy W. 307 Sandeis. David A. 359 Sandeis. Richatd P. 235 Sanders. Terry G. 248,261 Sanderson, Gill 248 Sandstrom. Linda A. 236. 243. 359 Satfatry. Susan 259. 276 Sarro. Michael A. 300 Sass. Robetta A. 359 Sassman. Tom J. 166 Sauvagean. Sue A. 251.267 Savickas. John 253,359 Saxena. Swaran L. 230. 242. 248. 359 Sawyer. Lsabel F. 285 Scaha. Ccni A. 359 Scandtette, Allen M. 258 Scapeilanda. Dr. Anthony 233 Scailett. Thomas A. 349 Schaap. Timothy L. 229 Schahei. John 172 Schaienbetg. David E. 295 Schetet. Michael W. 305 Schesslei. Susan 291 Shciek, Bonnie L. 359 Schiffer, Mary 359 Schiia, Caiol Ann 288,359 Schlagel. Richard 301 Schlieden. Biuce E. 295 Schhechei. James 187 Schluctct. Anne A. 286. 359 Schluetei. Nancy 265 Schlutet, Thomas 227,228 Schmal:. James R. 301 Schmidt. Ailene J. 266 Schmidt. Geoige L. 299 Schmidt. Holly 290 Schmidt. James K. 302 Schmidt. Sata J. 286 Schmidt. Wesley 251 Schmit:. Catol L. 359 Schneidei. Catherine 235 Schneidei. Janice M. 359 Schneidei. Michael J. 261, 359 Schneidei. Robert 360 Schneidei. Svbtl S. 360 Shannon. Dennis 188 Shannon. Jane A 274 Shaibet. Jacqueline 245. 260 Shaip. Kathy 251, 262 Shavet. Susan 360 Shaw. Kathy 250 Shay. Jolene 266 Sheahan. Judith A. 291 Shearet. Terry M. 210 Shcehan. Sally 217. 266. 291 Sheehan. Sharon L. 290, 360 Shell. Stanley S. 295 Shelton. Vernon 191. 294, 297 Shennan, Nancy L. 2+4 Shipkin, Jerry 259 Shitakawabe, Patricia 360 Shirk. Cindy 291 Shirvis. Allan B. 301 Shockey. David R. 360 Shoget. Stan 260 Sholders. Carrol D. 252 Short. William A. 360 Showtime 301.305,323 Shroba, Ralph 235 Shutter. Cail 201 Siegel, Howard F. 299 Siegel. Steven M. 299 Siekmann, Susan P 235. 242, 288. 303 Sietra. Jose A. 232 Sigma Alpha Eta 273 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 64, 302 Sigma Alpha Iota 274 Sigma Delta Phi 274 Sigma Delta Pi 294. 303 Sigma Iota Epsilon 275 Sigma Kappa 56. 286. 291, 304 Sigma Lambda Sigma 255 Sigma Pi 285,300,304 Sigma Rho 281.292 Sigma Sigma Sigma 55. 56. 252. :8i. :« ' . VI UNIVERSITY CENTER BOOKSTORE University Center Schnori. Lariy D. 250 Schobeit. Gary 254 Schoenbeck. Carol 290 Schofield, Fiances M. 360 Scholow, Diane C. 360 Schtadei, Janet 265 Schtan:. Charles O. 252, 360 Schreiner, Corinne A. 210, 266 Schreinei, Martha 235 Schroedei, Barbara 246, 360 Schroedei, Jean 246 Schtoedet, Jo Ellen 360 Schroll. Nancy 248 Schuler. Elioy 360 Schuelke. David 234 Schuldt. Bonnie J. 253 Schuldt. Robett O. 270 Schulman. Robeit L. 299 Schulman. Petet 224 Schultj, Aiihui A. 195,360 Schuh. August H. 300 Schulz. Chailes 262 Schultz. Ctaig R. 360 Schult:. Donna 360 Schultz. Edwaid H. 242. 274 Schultz. Robett D. 360 Schultz. William E. 300 Schutte. John H. 360 Schwartz. Mailene 259 Schwattzbach. James 191 Schwebke. Judith K. 266 Schwoch. Manfted P. 236. 241 Sconza. Joseph M. 300 Scott. Judithe 360 Scott. Robett W. 242 Srimenti.SauerioA. 306 Scuddet. Kay 290 Seaman. Madeline L. 285 Seatle. Roget 195. 250 SeatvRoebuck 234 Sebtee. Kathleen 360 Seciest. David 195 Sedlak. Judy 293 Seegert. Judith 245. 267, 268 Seeley. Linda M. 261 Seelman. Shaton L. 267 Seget. Judith A. 210.239 Segneii. Lawience 252 Seidenbetg. Phyllis 259 Selogie. Jean C. 288 Selvig. Susan 360 Semmler. Russell C. 242 Seng. Catolyn 360 Senica. Joan E. 286 Sigma Tau Delta 275 Sigma Tau Sigma 305 Sigma Zeta 276 Sikota. Phyllis 276 Silk. Robett J. 304 Silzcr. Nancy S. 285 Simak. Shaton J. 360 Simek. David 295 Simo. Wamet B. 260. 360 Simon. Melvin J. 299 Simon. Paul 299 Simpson. Jacqueline 288 Sims. Catol A. 255 Sims. Dt. Qatence A. 275 Sinfonia Ptesents 270 Singet. Robett 188 Singleton. UVoia E. 210, 266 Sippel. John D. 360 Sitch. Richaid P. 261 Sitkoff. Matgety A. 292 Siwy. NotmaJ. 281,287 Size. William B. 235 Skaggs. Eugene 234 Skicewicz. Denny A. 300 Skikas. Katen 360 Skoglund. Scott D. 360 SkoTS. Ruthann 262 Skowbo. James 247 Skowrowski. Denny 251 Skiastins. Anne 361 Skionski. Frank A. 361 Skionski. Michaelene 255. 361 Skiysok, Janet E. 231,269.361 Slack, William M. 304 Slade, Richatd 231, 247, 253 Sled:, Nancy A. 269 Slobe. Thomas 203 Slocum. John H. 300 Slotky. Robeit 259 Slotta.Hal 253 Slowinski. Joanne 286 Small. Catol 255 Smit. JodyK. 361 Smith. Allen C. 276. 361 Smith. Ann P. 361 Smith. David 172,296 Smith. Dennis J. 302 Smith. Don N. 361 Smith. Getald W. 305 Smith. Giant R. 296 Smith. Jacqueline 359 Smith, James 168 Smith. James B. 270 Smith, Jerome A. 238,361 PHEASANT ROOM The Finest in Dining Enjoyment Senn, H. David 302 Smith. UtryD. 305 Senn. Shitley L. 360 Smith. Lory L. 282 Sensanbaugh. Jean 256,260 Smith, Joel L. 361 Senz. Thomas 296 Smith, Michael W. 298 Sepich. Andtea M. 241,267 Smith. Michelle P. 361 Setban, Mary Ann 316 Smith, Richaid 247 Setta, Entique 249 Smith, Robett J. 361 Setlet. Jane E. 360 Smith, Ronald E. 252 Sevanbiud. Paul 305 Smith, Ross 254 Sexton. Nina 244 Smith, S.I. 361 Shanahan. Jeffne 304 Smith, Sally, L. 255 Shane. Michael 195.360 Smith, Shartm M. 267 Shanket. Irene 266 Smith, Sheti 265 397 Smith, Teirancc E. 225, 275, 361 Smith, WiUiam T. 298, 361 Smoczynski, Kenneth 247 Smoot, Stephan H. 191,361 Sneidei, Len M. 299 Snoick, Constance F. 267, 269 Show, Cl.ffoid 237 Snyder, Richatd 276 Soap Box Deiby 141 Soaps in .000001 Seconds 229 Sobieski, Wilham H. 301,361 Sobkowiak, Dave M. 304 Sociology-Anthtopology Club 242 Social Science Department 105, 106 Sohn. Elaine R. 244 Sohn, Michele 259 Sojka, Carol 236 Solar, Lynda L. 233, 361 Soli,Clairan 249,270 Solomon, Burton M. 36! Solomon, Jack 248, 259 Solomon, Mike 233. 259 Sommeiia, Michele M. 285 SomoKyi, Betry J. 244 Sorren, Bonnie 361 Sorensen, Mark P. 295 Sorlic, William E. 302 Soilie, William 201 Sororities 281-293 Sorority Piesidcnt of the Year 290 Sosin, Laura 233 South America 274 Southern lllmois University 297 Spagnoletti, Carol A. 110,229,291 Span ish Club 243 Sparks. Nancy 361 Special Education Department 112, 114,245 Speckin, Geraldine M. 361 Speerschneider, R. John 361 Spenko, Frank J. 302 Sttahan, Kathy 262 Sttahan, Sally 281,290 Sttand, Robert I. 301 Strandberg, Carol A. 268, 273. 276. 362 Stiangeman, Barbara A. 362 Stransky, Cheryl D. 362 Stransky. Karen L. 238 Sttausberger, Janet G. 210, 266. 267 Strauss, Neil F. 235 Straui:, Susan 362 Sttawn, Rosematy 266 Stra::abosco, Eileen 266 Stteepy, Robeit E. 301 Stieff, Joseph R. 252 Stiemich, EdwatdJ. 295 Sitimpel, Roget A. 304 Strink, Daniel Patrick 305 Stryse, Kay 56 Strobot, Louisa 239 Sttodti, Carolyn G. 273, 362 Sttokes, Howatd L. 304 Sttom, Michael 166 Stromberg, Caiol L. 236 Stromsta, Allan 294, 295 Stroud, Mary Donna 282 Sttoud. Steven R. 252 Sttoup, Francis 188 Stroup, Hilda 362 Stfoyan, Marilyn A. 274 Stubblefield, Thomas 362 Student Association Boatd 273, 303 Student Education Association 255, 276 Student House, Inc. 324 Student Nuises 243 Student Publications Photo Seivices 224 UNIVERSITY SHOP Men ' s Wear — Downtown DeKalb Spek, p. Alan 296 Sperling, Jack 253 Spiegel, Richard 252 Spilis, Joan M. 243 Spiller, Carolee 293 Spillis, John 166 Splinter, Donald 168, 296 SPOTY Dance 307 Sprengelmeyer, Joyce A. 236, 239 Spring Concert 231 Stachowicz, Ronald J. 252 Stanclik, Lillian S. 361 Stangel, Shaton Stanley, Matgo 248 Stapleton, John T. 237 Statk. James 233, 252, 361 Stark, Janice A. 233.291 Statk, Uwrence 121 Stark, Sally 291 Staikovich, Matk D. 361 Stames, Richard D. 304 Slaroscik, Kenneth F. 268. 361 Starved Rock State Park 251 Staske, Valerie J. 288, 361 State Department 115 State Teachets College Boatd 143 Stattman, Kenneth R. 302 Stavgaatd, Joyce A. 361 Stavtos, Helen M. 361 Stavtos, Peter S., Jr. 307, 361 Steams, John F. 302 Stec. Casey 254 Stec, Kathy 262 Steele, Rayfotd L. 216, 226 Steei, Ruth 283 Steffens, Shaton 253 Stehr, B. W. 272 Stein, James 262 Stephen, Jean A. 361 Stephens College 106 Stephens, Nancy R. 244 Stephens, Sherry C. 250, 287 Stephens, Susan A. 232 Sterling, JoAnn J. 362 Sternberg, Terry 225 Stevens, Dennis W. 305 Stevens, George P. 268 Stevens, Richard J. 274 .AdIaiE. 133 , Bruce 235 Suhadolc, Dr. Joseph 241 Sulich, Caryl L. 282 Sullivan, Edward O. 264 Sullivan, Marilyn D. 362 SuUiavan, Mary E. 288 Sullivan, Nancy Sullivan, Roger 248 Sullivan, William F. 302 Sullivan, Timothy D. 302 Summer Orientation Ptogtam 143 Summet School 140-143 Summers, James R. 271,306 Sunde, Sandy K. 255 Sundstrom, Kathryn 362 Supak, Wilham 252 Suptessed Desires Dance 284 Surfus, Judith N. 362 Sus, William H. 304 Suter, Joan 248 Suttci, Robert 294 Suttie, James K. 304 Sutton, Judith L. 232 Suwalski, William F. 229 Svihla, Richatd C. 300, 362 Svoboda, Rudy G. 362 Swaggerty, James D. 230, 237, 362 Swanbetg, Linda 291 Swanlund, Paul W. 305 Swanson, Arthur R. 234, 272, 296, 362 Swanson, Diana K. 266 Swanson, Gary S. 301,362 Swanson, Gerald L. 362 Swanson, Gregory K. 218 Swanson, John 254 Swanson, Linda L. 288 Swanson, Maryann 362 Swanson, Nancy Jo 236 Swanson, Warren 233 Sward, Susan 251 Swart, Susan 362 Sweeny, Barry W. 263 Sweetheatt Cotonation Dance 278 Swcetman, Janice 293 Swen Parson Library 260, 373 Swenson, Edwaid C. 229, 242, 362 Swenson, Joyce M. 273, 286. 362 Swink, Carolyn C. 258 Swist, Barbara J. 237, 242, 249, 362 Synchionized Swimming Club 249 UNIVERSITY CITY PHARMACY Cosmetics — School Supplies Stewart, Saddy A. 281,291,362 Stickler, Bernetta R. 248 Stiles, Emma S. 362 Stilling, Diane D. 210 Stinai, Pamela A. 362 Stinar, Raymond A. 362 Stoddard, Cherry A. 362 Stoelting, Nancy 362 Stoll. Mitzi L. 283 Stolldotf, Alan E. 362 Stone, Annette L. 289, 362 Stone. Paul 63, 72 Stonell, JoAnn M. 267 Stoothoff, Ronald D. 240 Stover, Harold H. 229, 362 Sylvestro. Joyce 262 Szadiinski. Wally 301 Szatkowski, LoitaineT. 244 Tabernacki, Donna 262 Tafel, William 296 Taft House 136 Taft. Lorado 135, 136 Takemoto, Pat 293 Talaga, Sue 363 Talluto, Frank P. 239, 363 lalluto, Josephine 276 Tamaiti, Nancy Matie 244,363 Tamte, James A. 100 Tasky, Petty Michael 299 Tatai, Howaid 299 Tate, Wilham Dennis 302 Tau Kappa Epsilon 42, 56, 57, 64, 288, 290, 306 Tavormina, Jeanne L. 281,286 Taylor, Karen 283 Taylor, Michael 187 Taylor, Penny 256,257 Taylor, Robert 178, 180, 298 Taylor, Sherry 244 Taylor, William J. 363 Tebockhorst, Oiville Ficdetick 242 Tela, Jack Edward 295 Teeman, Fredrick John 302 Tegtmeyet. Suzanne Tetiy 244 Tejcek. Jerry 247 Temka. William L. 363 Tennison, James G. 363 Terlecki. Maty 290 Terry. Patsy Jo Leigh 256. 260. 363 Terwilliget. (jeorge L. 265 Terwilliger. John 306 Tesch. Ronald C. 301 Tcsla. Daniel 254 Testa, Samuel B. 363 Tetley. Maty Elizabeth 286 Teutemachet. James 56 Thackabetty, Gail 265 Thailand 145 Thedet, Roget 166 Theta Chi 56, 290, 307 Thistlewaite, Robert L. 110 Thomann, David 274 Thomas, Charles 248 Thomas, Margaret Ann 239, 288 Thomas, Robett John 253 Tho , Rox ijohn 306 Thomas, Vitginia 363 Thompson, David Michael 302 Thompson, Gail 259 Thompson, Jan 237 Thompson, LeRoy S., Jr. 363 Thompson, Maiilyn Sue 262 Thompson, Rand S. 187 Thompson, Roger Wallace 363 Thomson. Joann Lubecke 271 Thon. Robert William 242 Thoney. Johann 363 Thoin, Jake 246 Thoiton. Jean Alyce 284 Thorpe. Susan M. 363 Thwteatt. Janet Lenore 251, 363 Tiffany, John 265 Timm, Edward 302 Timm, Gerald Wilham 191,301, 363 Tindall, John Arthur 305 Tiny at the Bat 288, 300 Tipton, Dr. Eleanor 244 Tindall, John A. 363 Tkac, Pamella R. 236 Tkach, Larissa 244, 363 Togwish, Victor J. 363 Tomaszewski, Patricia 246 Tomlison. Beverly Sue 251,269. 363 116 Topp, Robert F. 112 Toigeson, Alan Cloyce 302 Tottenga, Helene 259 Tough, Kathie Toth. John Towets 225.275.323 Tracy. Sharon L. 287. 363 Traff, John 247 Tiager. Leia C. 107. 266 Trapp. Walter Joseph 300 Travnick, Lynn 363 Trawinski. Camille 252 Treble Qeff 244 Trcsnak. Cheryl Lynne 241, Kathleen 233 Triumph of the Will 242 Troha. Maryfran 234 Trout, Calvin Daniel 270 True, James A. 247 Ttue, Btuce K. 363 Tschitgi. Shettie L. 363 Tsukamoto. Barbara 245 Tucker, James Dennis 233 Tucker, Thomas 247 Tucknott, Atthut John 306 Tull, Biian Eugene 363 Tumberello, Henry 363 Turek, Sharon Marie 288, 363 Turner, Mary Delores 244, 284 Turner, Richard Daniel 298 Turner, Steve Joel 299 Turner, Wilham H. 248 Tutnquist, Sandee 230 Turppa. William 109 Turskey, Don 225. 238 Tuter, John Lee 232 Tuttle, Matty 293 Twardy. George 188, 250 Twilight Concett 231 320 u Ultey, Holly K. 220 Uczen, Eugene J. 363 Ugliest Man on Campus 254 Ugolini, Sue Ann 286 Uhten, Katen 293 " Under 165 " tugs 305 UNICEF 255 Unified Students 216 United Air Lines 230 United Press International 226 University Centet 102 Univeisity Centet Boatd 251 Univeisity of Chicago 248 University of Michigan 106 University of Redlands, California 234 University Plaza 324 University Religious Council 256 University School 113,115 Univeisity Theatie 264 Univeisity of Utah 106 Univeisity of Wis Whitewater 234 Visci, Patrick 166, 187 Vitek, John Dennis 268 Vitel, Charles, Jr. 364 VInar, Donald 296 Vogelman, Richard P. 364 Vogt, Joanne 282, 303, 364 Vogt, Linda 233, 364 Vojnovich, Ann 255, 267 Vojtisek, John Edward 364 Vollmer, Lynn F. 364 Vonboeckmann, Robert V. 229 Vondtak, James F. 305.364 Vonesh, James 237. 301 Vosborgh, Raymond Thomas 364 Vrana. George Roger 306 VAN ' S WESTERN AUTO STORE Motorola — Wizzard Appliances Automotive Supplies 245 Urbans, Michael 253 Ure, David Calder 254 Urso, Joseph J. 247, 363 Utroska,Sue 251 Uvchara, Loriaine 363 Vtechek, Lynn Itene 290 Vtshek, Charles Paul 229 Vukasinovic, Ronald 295 w ltd 236 ' V Valbeiding, Eleanor M. 106 Valencia, James J. 363 Valleto, Thomas Charles 304 Vallort, Shirley Ann 239, 241 Valois. Richard Thomas 243 Valosek, Daniel F. Van Arsdale, Talman W., Jr. 140 Van Bnesen, Roger 254 Vancil, Ronald 364 Van Cleave, Charles L. 364 Vancuia, Katen M. 364 Van Hulle, Kenneth 234 Van Winkle, Oda LaVonne 225, 275, 364 Vandenbeig, H. James 242 Vandeimeei. Michael 188 Vano, David 295 Vanstiom. Fiedetick 166 Vanstrom. Vicki 250 Vansco. Bud 306 Vasile, Shaton Rose 238 Vaughn, Karen 276 Veatdos, Estelle 230 Venecek, Judy 364 Veome, Carol 293 Verchimak, Maryjo 259 Verdick, Barbara Jean 268, 364 Veionda, Mary Victoiia 364 Vettel, Joann 285 Vesley, Amy 192, 193 Vesely, Jere 250, 288 Vet ' s Qub 56, 64, 252, 293 Vick, Karen L. 264, 364 Viet Nam 247,252.253,256,314, 318, 321 Vincent, Diana Lynn 242 Vincent, Michael F. 364 Virkus, William Allen 364 Wacker, Herman L Wade, Leandrew I Wade, Michael 248 Wade, Wayne 248 Wagner, Laurence P. 295 Wagnei, Joanne 290, 364 Wagner, Keneth L. 296 Wagnet, LawtenceH. 364 Wagnet, Russell Paul 270, 364 Wahl. Linda R. 276 Wahlstiom, Jean Ann 243 Wait. Kathleen Ann Wakely. Carol Ann 364 Waldbeeser. Terry 254 Waldron. Betty 291 Walket, Charles F. 270 Walker, Eugenie 98 Walker, Jill Helen 239 Walker, Katherine 104 Walker, Thomas 298 Wallace, Catherine L. 364 Wallace, Charles Lesli 298 Wallace, James John 306 Wallace, Linda S. 242 Wallace, Patrick Michael 306 Wallen, Robert Norman 301 Wallin, Jerry 172 Wallner, Linda 364 Walmsley, Judith Ann 290, 364 Waloszyk, Edwatd 252 Walsh, Margaret Maty J. 271 Waltei, Gary E. 254 Walter, Susan J. 364 Walz, Tom 364 Wang, Richard A. 256, 364 Wangehn, Patticia J. 252, 276 Wantling, Wilham Gtant 241 Ward, Janet L. 283 Ward, Kenneth Coy 301 Wardlow, Juanita 287 War6eld, Lou 247 Warner, Bonnie Lou 290, 364 Warner, Earl 247 national Mitt •••1 FUND WiNTED W.mcr. Rhonda 259 Welch. James Robert 305 VtaKihcr. Wayne 364 Welch. William 246,365 Wa«r. Ancon G. 252 Wells, James H. 295.365 X ' a butn, Mce 262 Wells, Thomas Edwaid 307 Washinslon. Eail B. 252 Wells, Wanda Kay 365 Washmeton. Pauline 232 Wencil, James 295 WasKrman. Linda Dale 268. 273, Wendel, Warren P. 365 365 Wendland, Joe Edward 270 Watanabe. Barbeia 265 Wendler, James Alan 306 Waianab . Joseph K. 252 Wendt, William Phillip 305 John Jack Wm. F, Warren Bruce Boardman WILTBERGER Osenberg VXj 36i s. Paul A. 233. 247, 364 Waison, Gaiy 223 Watson Hall 102, 120 Watson, Thomas Edwaid, Ji. 36 Watt. Shetidan Ann 288 Watton, William B. 364 Wawak, Joseph J. 365 Wayman, James 247 Webb, Joann 252 Weber, Carol Lee 282 Weber, David V. 296, 365 Weber. Diane Lee 287. 365 Weber. William CraiB 248. 302 Wedel, James Call 274 Weeks, James Page 365 Weeks, Mariiari Wehlau, Lynn Frani Weicher. John 240 Weidland. Roberr J. Weidner, Diane Qaire Weidner, Uwrence R. Weidner, Phyllis Jo 291 Weil. Donald 188 Weiland. Roberr J. V4 365 Wentilaff. Karen L. 365 Wernike. Evelyn 283 Wemei. Philip John 306 Werrh. Wendy 365 Wesley Foundation 260, 263 Wevsel. Judy Carole 267 Wesr. SusanJ. 365 West. Wendy 262 Westphal. Bonnie Lee 365 Westerman. Sheryl Ann 286 Westerman. Evelyn Kristina 236 Western MichiBan University 107 Westrum. Walter John 236 Wesrveer. Barbara Lynn 236 Westlund, Ruth E. 101 Wethetall, Audrey Marie 290 Whearon Collece 260 Wheeler, Christine 265 Wheeler, Gary Glenn 306, 365 Wheeler, Gordon 270 Wheeler, John T. Whe Whipple, Carolyr Whitaker, Carme X hire. Angela ; D. 238 Ma 267 WIRTZ WIRTZ Better Home Furnishings Weinrauch. J. [)onaId 237 Weinstein. Saul 365 Weininiub. Boniia 293 Weir. Mar Fiances 273. 287 Weirich. Thomas 250 Weiss. Steve 202.201 Weklinski. Janice 282 Welch. Arthur 248.251 Whi r, Colette Ma lia 242. Whi te. James M. 296 Whi te. Joan Marie 284 Whi tc. Paul Stever 236 Whi te. Phyllis Anr 287 Whi te Pines State l aik 261 White. Vern Allen 302 Whiiesel. R. G. I 20 Wh. tejide. Joanne 365 CAT U ' r m ' " Whitewater. University of Wisconsin at 234 Whitford. Mary Belle 365 Whitlock, Charles 275 Whitmoie. Penelope Ann 236 Whitney. Sheila Kay 365 Whitney. William 174.306 Whirvei. Richard A. 270 Whybrew. William E. 119 Wick. Carol Annmarie 265. 285. 365 Wickens. Judith Ann 236 Wicklund, Thomas Glen 365 Wicks. Gayle Anne 251. 276. 365 Wicks. Mary Elizabeth 365 Wicksrrom. Ann Marie 242. 244. 365 Wickstiom, Dorothy 265 Wideistiom. Norman 172. 254 Widing. Caiol M. 266 Widinski. Robett W. 302,365 Wiecek, Charles S. 271.276 Wiegel. Dean Everett 303 Wiemerslage. Jane 233. 365 Wiesbrock. Fredrick M. 365 WiBBins. William 366 Wiklund. Wayne Glenn 274 Wilde. Judi Carolyn 285. 366 Wilenius, Diane 273, 366 Wiles, Carolyn Beth 258 Wiley, Ann 232 Wiley, Marcia Ann 229 Wilhelm, Joanne Marie 288 Wilke, KaihyLynn Winkler, Gary Craig 366 Winkler, Raymond Sranley 300 Wintei Carnival 64.66, 245. 284. 286, 290, 291, 293, 302, 303. 305. 306, 307. 312. 314. 317. 323 Wintets Gary Alan 296 Winters. Judith Christine 366 Winticak. Ailene Stacy 366 Wioia. Thomas E. Wire. Karhy 249. 253 Witth. Richaid Ronald 304 Wirti Hall 109. 208. 269, 373 Win:. Willard. Secretary of Laboi 72. 108 ri. William Wilbur 108 Wis 248 e. Dennis John 302 Wise. Judith Lois 286 Wiscley, Maijoiie Ann 267. 366 Wisnei. JayG. 304 Withrow. Carla J. 287 Witt, Bemadette Annette 244. 285 Witt. John J. 235 Wii ltd 174 Wilke Wilke Wilkiso Wilier. Willian Willian- Willian Willian Willian Willian Willii 366 a M. 284, 366 , Anita Ma , Chri 284 250 ,CaryL. 245 , Judith L. 366 ,MelvynW. II 298 , Patsy L. 260 on, Terry Allen 217,302 Willing, Margaret Maty 238. 250. 288 Williston Hall 52. 317 Williston Hall Food Services 317 Willson. Maggie 252 Wilson. Batbaia 265 Wilson. Caiol Ann 267 Wilson. John 298 Wilson, Matilyn 248 Wilson. J. Rogei 366 Wilson. Rogei T. 307 Wilson, William Yale 302 Wimbeily, Marilyn Kay 366 WLBK radio. DeKalb 238 Wlochall. Helene 236 WNIC radio 226-228. 270 Wold, Donald 313 Wolf, Alan Owen 229 Wolf, Roger I. 295 Wolforth, Fred 252 Wolken, Mary Carol 262, 283 Wollnik, Theodore 296 Wolsko, Janet 291 Wolsjtyniak, Jerome Francis 276, 295 Woltei. Eliiabeth 218.264 Women ' s Physical Education Alumni Club 107 Women ' s Physical Education Depaiiment 115 Women ' s Recieation Association 210. 293 Wonsowic:, Caiol 293 Wood. Carol Sue 232 Wood. James C. 252 Wood. Richatd 238 Wood. Waiien William 294. 304. 366 244 Wit . Ka len ' R " Winblad. Robett 252 Winei. Melvyn 174 Winicout. Ronald D. 366 Woodnch. Jody Dial Woodmff. Arnold F, Woodruff. Utry 270 Woods. Robert 294 Woodwatd. Allen Thomas Woolsey. Gale V. 302 Wreath. Aidda Fae 266 Wright. Charles A.. Jr. 366 Wnghr. Mary Ue 262. 283 WiiBht. Sanciia Jean 289 Wioblewski. Sophie H. 285 Wtona, Maiyl. 262.366 Wucka. Allene 316.366 Wuoii. Jerry 240 Wurlitiei Company 237 Wyeth, Donald I " ' Wymei, Judy Ela 244 Yahrmaticf, Arthur poo) 234 Yakson Uj. The 306 Yamaguchi. Robeit 302 Yamamoto. Diane Yashiya 244 Yankow. Richaid E. 366 Yerama. Kennerh 2% Yeiier. Mary Kathleen 283 Yoik. Paiiicia Maria 366 Young. Chestei George 306. 366 Young Democrats 252 Young. John 250. 366 Young. Linda Kay 366 YounB. Matgaiet 244. 251 . 366 Young Republicans 253 Young. Robeita 265 Youngmeyei, Robeit M. 296 Yuis. Maltha Jane 236,366 Zabiniski. Marsha 281 Zabinski.Jan 168 Zabinski. Marcia Claire Zahnle. Dori 366 Zaiac. Rita J. Zakrtess-ski. Ralph Lou; Zaluba. Joseph Stanley Zambiano. Jesst Mete Zank. Sandra J. Zari. Lean 293 366 366 ri. Marsha Ann 230. 366 Zarnr. Dennis W. 251.306 Zarislak. Frank Roy 366 Zecca.JohnA. 366 Zerbenski. Walter 191,367 Zeuchet. PeEBV 112 Ziei. Ronald Geotge 305 Zigman. Edwaid 251 Zillmei. Caiolynn Bobby 287 Zimmei. Judith Ann 285.367 Zimmet. Sheri 367 Zimmerman. Diane 236.367 Zinanni. Richard 166 Zinmer. Joel 367 Zoellick. George 259 Zoellner. Susan Parricia 285 Zordan. Linda Ann 367 Zom. Loretta 281.293 Zoske. Artio 252 Zoskcy. George 166 Zoski. Arnold 168 399 En d-ATvroirci Some of the most exciting and, at times, most trying years of my life have been spent as a member of the Nor- ther staff. But seeing the hook and the university grow in size and, I believe, in stature have made the past three years worth all of the effort. It ' s going to be hard to move out of this little office, my home-away-from home. I ' ll miss the fireplace, the friendly mice, and the insane (hut dedicated) staff that inhabited the turquoise room in Kishwaukee Hall. I ' ll miss the football games with the Northern Star, a team that eventually fell to a powerful Norther squad in the last two games of the season (final Publications Confer- ence standings: 3-3). I ' ll miss Tri Swine Omega, a non- sense Turkish honorary formed in 1964 to promote fun, games, and yellow journalism. But most of all, I ' ll miss the many wonderful people that helped to make yearbooking a wonderful profession. I ' ll never forget the fine assistance I received from the wonderful folks at Wheelwright Lithographing in Salt Lake City: Lorin and Max Wheelwright, Mrs. Peggy Quist, Mrs. Norma Anderson, and the rest of the staff. Special thanks also go to Bob Merriman, cover representative from Durand Manufacturing of Chicago; Orville Joyner, director of photography. Regional Services; Robert La- Conto, Journalism Department and our sponsor; and a host of university personel too numerous to mention. Increasing the size of the Norther by 76 pages (includ- ing 40 pages of four-color) resulted in a Herculean task, that of producing a book that would interest all students, whether they were pictured in the book or not. We have tried our hardest and we hope that we have succeeded in presenting an accurate story of the residents of this university community. Bill Hetland Editor-in-chief staff Editor-in-chief Bill Hetland, Belvidert Business Manager Rich Meldon, Evansville, Indian: Copy Editor Dick Glosenger, Winfield Asst. Copy Editor Sue Bietau, Rockforc Picture " Editor Mrs. Elizabeth Wolter, Chicagc second semester Mary Redfern, Morn; Asst. Picture Editor Ann Rainer, Elmwood Park Layout Editor Mary Redfern, Morris second semester Sue Redfern, Morrif Sports Editor Bob Bruce, DeKalb second semester Greg Swanson, DeKalb Sponsor Robert LaConto, Journalism Photographers — Student Publications Photo Service: Bob Richardson, first semester head; Don Kahn, second semester head; Jon Lawrence; Pete Schulman; Ann Fin- seth; Marion Mazurek; Jim Zaluba; Russ Bath; Bob Bruce; Lee Crittendon; Jim Foley; Bill Hetland; Dick Glosenger; Mohammed Ghadzalli; Carole Radycki, secretary; Bob Johnson. Copy staff — Karen Basile, Ann Harland, Sandy Mc- Guinn, Jane Hart, Bill Griesenauer, Terry Chebuhar, Ju ' dy Chlopecki, Kathy Forester, Vicki DiPofi, Laurie Do- mark, Judy Lau, Holly Ulrey, Betty Stout, Denny Cerese, Zelda Glosselgoose. Layout staff Jon Lawrence, Alvin Doehring, Sharon Geib, Sally McDavid, Diane Cavofie, Alice Leahy, Mary Ann Meents. Picture Staff Linda Bunton, Diane Benson Coi ' er design Bill Hetland Division page design Jon Lawrence Color section copy and A Year In Review by Bill Hetland Printing Information — The 1966 Norther was printed on 80-pound patina paper (color) and 80-pound Wheelwright Velum (black-and-white) by Wheelwright Lithographing Company of Salt Lake City, Utah. The firm printed 10,300 copies of the 400-page edition. Headlines were set in Ridge Typ e. Text type and cutlines were set in Goudy. The opening and closing section and division page text were set in Goudy Italic. Coi er information — Base color of the cover was Durand olive green. Applied colors were gold, Mediterranean blue, and black. The cover was produced by Durand Manufac- turing of Chicago. 400 mimmtmimmmmmmmmmmmmmi f

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

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


Northern Illinois University - Norther Yearbook (DeKalb, IL) online yearbook collection, 1964 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, 1968 Edition, Page 1


Northern Illinois University - Norther Yearbook (DeKalb, IL) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


Northern Illinois University - Norther Yearbook (DeKalb, IL) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


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