Northern Illinois University - Norther Yearbook (DeKalb, IL)

 - Class of 1971

Page 1 of 398

 

Northern Illinois University - Norther Yearbook (DeKalb, IL) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1971 Edition, Northern Illinois University - Norther Yearbook (DeKalb, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1971 Edition, Northern Illinois University - Norther Yearbook (DeKalb, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1971 Edition, Northern Illinois University - Norther Yearbook (DeKalb, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1971 Edition, Northern Illinois University - Norther Yearbook (DeKalb, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1971 Edition, Northern Illinois University - Norther Yearbook (DeKalb, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1971 Edition, Northern Illinois University - Norther Yearbook (DeKalb, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1971 Edition, Northern Illinois University - Norther Yearbook (DeKalb, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1971 Edition, Northern Illinois University - Norther Yearbook (DeKalb, IL) online yearbook collection
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Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 398 of the 1971 volume:

5. nf 1 "in-iw ' L f if P .fg Wf- 'I hifi eg 5 ' 4 fi 53 i'v'JfL' 5 f,,:'5.f 1: -I Q51 Qxjzeivlz hm! ,gtgxsjgk ' 5 f-1 W I 4 .5 5 2.32 U K' fig? iii ' V. . X M-.gs -f MX in Q ,5,jf,,,-11 3, V, 1, H -j 5-f 11,1 15: M5. '2f , ' 3-11 , 131411 w J, ' efgyff ,' ,Z vww fu' , 1 ffwizgf' ' "rv ,, X V! - 3 Vfii ,gl . 3522 ia 'fm 51' im: B 2,39 1? 2 gg vw' f 3'-'NP' V , -'xii K -:Q is ERA' A ' gl 23213 gif!! .izfsj Y: X if 352' "2 .H i, X3 ,1-, 51 151241 afffggig-1":-5 i 5' iii, -' wifi' - X: -. , 'F ',Q!,Nfg , ij f'T352va.Q! W, A ' ? f? 91 " Wil.. Qi' away, 4 'L gif' fx , , , ,. ,, -ff' MJ 4, 1, -1,- ggiwnn , I , P Y ,,.,,,, -.,-,,. ,. ,,,,- -hw , A. Mm - . ,, , 3 My M., ,:, ' fs-' " . if E :gnu .13-L+! 4532, idk' V 4 2 if w A A1.f'5g,N J, fi " . PWM ' Bi iiifw 1? If . ' ir aq. ' ' "-"f vi., 774' ' ! ,J , 'S . .M V vi . ff , . Mi . QQ fivf and and . . . a yearbook in magazine format. What are we really doing? We're adding relevance, flexibility, and timeliness to tradition. The parts are coming together in a hard cover binder to give focus to Northern '70-71. Relevant?- because we'redigging deeper. Lowden Hall is still therebut the view is from inside. We're taking a look at what makes NIU '70-'71 move. The faces captured in the Norther are only a microcosm of NIU. To include everyone would mean reducing the year- book to a mere log of unrelated names and faces. Within the 128 pages of each edition we have tried to relate how the forces and faces of Northern interact making Northern mean more than a university. Who are we? We're the girl down the hall, the guy across the aisle, and occupant of Apt. 6. What are we really doing? Stopping "a minute" and taking a look at it as it happens. Introduction. . . . . 2 Organizations . . . . . 22 Administration. . . . . 54 Reflections . . . . . 82 Greek Life . . . . . 96 Sports .......... . . 110 Editorial Observations . . . . 122 Conclusion ....... . . 124 Index .' .... 7 ............ 128 Riots .................. 17 The Independent . . . . 50 Liberation ..... . . 74 The Radical . . . . . 76 Quiet Desperation . . . . . . 80 Anything Fora Buck . . ...' 92 Graduation Q ..... . . 94 The Greek 8. . . . 108 1 A 1 , .as . ,,,,,w.w4f-sw 4F.:.,-fm QL v . 1 Estimate 24,000 ot us this year! But who are we, where are we, and what are we really doing? lt begins to sound like ci canned lecture when someone says we're from assorted backgrounds and a variety ot social classes. One things is clear! When the Chi- cago papers write about us, ilike the Sun Times' Midwest Magazine did last March and all the papers did last Mayl, they identify us by one' name . . . Northern Illinois University SepTember A cmd The rush is ohl The TighT Tor ci decerTT pcirkihg spcice is geTTihg cis rough cis The lighT Tor clcisses, This yecir There will be open seosoh oh obouT l,5OO sTudehT pork- ihg spcices. Youre rToT likely To pcirk your cor if you lTC1V9VTil Touhd ci plcice To pork your body, UhiyersiTy dorrhs hold less Thcm 115 per ceiTT oT us, Turning house lTUlTllTTQ :rTTo ci xecil sporT. l?ec1dirTg "lor YCTTTL ods, TT looks like The sTudeTTTs lose ouTc1s olTeiT os The peTs. Ah old coble spool, some bricks cmd bocirds, cmd your drecim c1pc1rTmehT is Tumished! You're oll righT os long cis Thc1T TourTh persoh doesh'T hcive his moil delivered To The c1porTmehT. Leorhf ing To meeT The cosTs ol cipdrTmerTT living in Deliolb is ci consumer edu- cciTioh Tri iTselT. No moiTTer vvhc1T The decor or The price, iT's greoT because iT's yours, x - ' AS X'L'XWN NWuS : W W'Nq1qNFNWW''rffrff'N''WW'W"""'Wxxrmxxx J fl W FF.FM AQ++'2+ F gF5g,swW "M ' + F 2 Q WWWMMFfWWfffWfffWHWWff'k'WMU,Yf'W7fwfffffmNv, J f ,Wm ff l 1 fQ1 fff Q 2W,,,, , , F FFFF , A F A f,,1 ,fi ff ff ff WVfuiff:1zfW f 'Fm ff' fwpgjgfw' i .... EEEEEEEE OFFICE OF STUDENT OUSING SERVICES F E HOURS 5 The indians are in good 'spirits eve. ery Friday and Saturday at the 'Upris- ing. A weekend night sees 6,000 glasses of beer downed along with assorted firewater conooctions. There are always mornings when you feel like you downed it all yourself. . .JI 5 'Someone once spread alrumor that Col-Q lege 'irl students live on Cokesand hot dogs. we know better. W It's 'pizza that keeps us alive. ,Luigi'sj alone -carries ' out obout 200 survival kits on lean Saturday nights. Add Pizza'VilIa and Pagliai's to that - and that's how we survive. , ' yy . P lil, .,,.,4. , L, ., ' A N Q vw ' 'wffif W we. f f. -1- 1 - , AMQQ ' T' V . Q , 1 M- . K k,w,.,.A, wgxyif A -4 ,sa'f'E'zf1Q,f?b3Tf :ff Q 2 1 K- - hz vm-s:'H1F I . ' , "F 'i M1M'5f"'?V'f'WYS' wr 1 N VVCNVG oN Vecrrmg cries Hun The C!ClSS"OCV7WQS!'f1QNCVi1V". N' VTNUY rwof be, bm TWG C1QQ:'ovoTiom of rogisfrcmov is o good Trolrwirwg ground 'or The fufore. Ami one of Hwoso somosffirs Hoo cofo- logoo is goivg To Qowospomd WMM The logisfrofiom sdwcdolo. If doesmf Fwrf To droom, does if? 9 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I s I I I I I I I I I I I I I . I , 'i I I , I I I 0 I 1 ' A slim f.Tlw'l'lY'1l'l"'l?f3Ql1QtllP?j5a 1 1 , ,:ff'gf-Qlwk., 4 f-. ,V w "7 Q wiyt- fwibzlfll' ' X ' ffl ' t.-az3w.,f. 2' 1 - , K 3 ,,,,5m. . K "v'tw.' , 1 'T WithsSl6OO you can livetor nine months fin DeKalb., That means dorm food, sa dorm bed, and .cz stew hooks each' semestef. lt also means cancelling any 'trips to Rick's'4or Ackerman"s'tl'1at your roommate suggestsf A l Budgeting? That's no solution. Even the most suc- cessfulllfinance' maior finds that balance statements at the end of the montljmqclrefoften on the lean sideL , ww S if s What are we rea is Do you remember someone saying books shouldbe few and well chosen? May we add inexpensive to the list? l Paperbacks are the killers. When you're heading toward the stacks ancl you see paperbacks piled up above the little card for your section, you'll know you've had it. "One of ...... re- quired books." The blank is always filled with a six, eight or twelve. 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W H VV .gi ' MV g ' mg M Y A V fu A Vwvmffii ff VV as 15'1 W if lv W IV fm. E .el 3 Vw 'QW 'S' W f ?""5f1 ffff'?gmVVk?f+'f M 'ww J ' QW 7937? 16123 YC W f??V5'w f V I4 Lf .5 5 , V life-g ' b ' lt happened last May in the mid- u r 0 dle of a conservative corntield. A torch was lit. A spirit was tired. Issues were confused, Nothing was explicit. And the conservative cornfield went wild. The quiet was broken. Fires, Marches, Torches, Stillness . . . and it was shattered. A college town that had never seen anything more violent than a barroom n .bfmlvilefmgse .... bra S.fr1Q'L9599PcOf VOCQL3T3.f3l9.f1fSf bf9'1d'Sl1'f1Q focks and burning cars. News reports, some accurate, some expanded, told parents at home that their children were rioting. This was DeKalb, May, l97O. It happened ' ' me of-Q conservative cornfield. A muffled sound swept the still- ness of the DeKalb night. lndistinct at first, it soon developed into a not- so-distant roar-"2, 4, 6, 8, We don't want a facist state. 2, 4, 6, 8, WE DON'T WANT A FACIST STATE." Before May I9 ended, there would be fires, rocks, bottles, epithets, loot- ing, injuries and 54 arrests. The May violence at NIU was sense- less, but not altogether meaningless. It had three catalysts - Cambodia, Kent, Jackson. These three words were not only rallying points, but posed desperate questions. Why us? .lf we're not sent to- another country to die for some- thing that we don't believe in, must we die in our own country for some- thing that we do believe in? Critics of the disturbances raised a counter-question. Can violence ef- fectively protest violence, or does it only breed more of the same? Last spring, Americans felt confi- dent that troop reduction in Viet Nam was imminent. President Nixon had ordered cutbacks. Therefore, on April 30, citizens listened in disbelief to Nixon saying that we would now be- gin a new offensive in Cambodia. . The President said this was neces- sary in order to insure "the contin- ued success of our withdrawal and Vietnamization programs." Many cyn- ical Americans were only able to view it as another big balloon being pricked. They quickly responded. The radical movement gained sup- port rapidly. Feelings at college cam- puses across the nation flared. Kent State University in Kent, Ohio, was one of these campuses. Fires and violence tore apart the Uni- 0 versity for several days. On Monday, May 4, the Ohio National Guard fi- nally fired into the crowd. Four stu- dents were killed, ll injured. The repercussions of this tragic event were enormous. Students of col- leges across the country reacted. NIU was no exception. There were strong feelings of kinship between Kent and Northern. The two schools were comparable in size and scope, they played in the same conference. NIU radicals and conservatives were shocked by'the killings. On Tuesday morning the Center for Southeast Asian Studies was the cen- tral target. Cambodia and Kent State protests overlapped. Windows were broken and a firebomb caused rela- tively light damage. As the day continued, raids picked up momentum. Occupants of the Pow Wow and Tune Rooms deserted their usual perches to the follow the gos- pel of the fiery-eyed radicals who stood on tables and preached to them. Central campus was the hardest struck with hit-and-run raids staged at Williston, Lowden and Altgeld. Ac- tions taken were basically senseless. Emptying fire extinguishers, breaking windows and files and pulling fire alarms hardly express a meaningful statement. These actions were solely for the sake of venting fury. The Ad Hoc Committee on Social Justice was the next target. It was scheduled to vote on the establish- ment of the controversial College of Police Science. Hundreds of students who were present when the motion was defeated cheered. Students were now gaining sup- port and further momentum. Roughly 1,500 were present at a special SA meeting that night when senators voted to abolish ROTC' and close NIU. Hundreds of students celebrated the move by breaking more campus windows. Downtown DeKalb was very quiet. Most people, afraid of trouble that evening, had stayed home. Theaters and restaurants were deserted. 9:30 - students began pouring across the Lincoln Highway Bridge which had previously separated the violent campus from the fearful town. They yelled themselves hoarse while adrenaline pumped mob energy into their bodies. A window was broken. A mo- ment's pause. More broken windows. Shattered glass covered Lincoln High- way. ' Mayor Jesse .Chamberlain im- posed a hasty curfew. The mob dis- solved into small groups making sporadic raids. By the end of May 5, there were 37 arrests and two in- juries. The next day, President Smith de- calred a moratorium on classes for May 7-8. That night there was perhaps the most meaningful expression of the whole violent period - the Spirit of May 6. Between 8-l0,000 students gathered on Greek Row. Streets were blocked off, student marshals were plentiful and the marchers moved peaceably through the chilly night chanting slogans on their trek through campus. Radio broadcsters, TV announcers and newspapers praised the Spirit of May 6. IT was an isolaTed example of peaceful proTesT. One Thousand sTudenTs mer in The Fieldhouse The nexT day To hear Smirh speak and argue poinTs on RCTC. On Monday, if was decided To hold an ROTC referendum on May l8. So began a series of debaTes on The value of The milifary on campus. YeT The mood of The UniversiTy re- mained calm - unTil The announce- menT of The slayings of Two black sTudenTs aT Jackson STaTe College in Mississippi. AlThough SmiTh quickly imposed anofher moratorium for May T8-l9, There was an unsuccessful fire- bombing aTTempT aT AlTgeld. STudenTs rejoiced Monday nighT as The University Council vofed To op- Tionalize final exams and reopen and expand The pass-fail opTion To any Two non-maior courses. The same evening, FaTher James Groppi, a civil righTs acTivisT from Milwaukee, spoke and led nearly l,5OO sTudenTs on a march which he lefT before iT reached The Free Speech Area. STudenTs again headed Toward The clownfown area yelling "Peace now!" A sound Truck followed The sTu- denTs while one of iTs occupanTs, a lib- eral professor, begged The marchers To realize The impending dangers and Turn back, He was ignored. The famed Lincoln Highway Bridge siT-in began aT midnight Police ar- riving in rioT gear only served To fur- Ther anTagonize The proTesTors, CiTy officials arrived, making unsuccessful aTTempTs To lead The sTudenTs back To campus, SmiTh saT down wiTh The crowd To discuss complainTs. Finally, The police moved in and The scene of earlier weeks was repeaT- ed -M raids, arresTs, injuries. 20 US. inTervenTion in Cambodia and The shoorings at Kent STaTe brought concerned sTudenTs inro The sTreeTs To voice Their disgust A mask may be This parricipanrs aTTempT To seporafe idenTiTy from acrions. TOP: During The diswrbrinces, SA sencvors Qflvii pczrlimenmry proc ure: li new find highly definoblc lwisf. ABOVE: Toking To Tciblmops, ci Tow sencvors fi'TempT To rzloce Ther opinions TirsT and TOVSYTTDSTV ecl- Tuesddy nighT, There wcis d more violenT version OT The previous eve- ning. lO:3O - d siT-in by The Logoon, buT The police closed in quickly This Time. The mob wenT wild ond broke inTo guerilld wcirTore, Tirebombing, seTTing up sTreeT bcirricodes, desTroying win- dows ond properTy, ond seTTing Tire To Tour universiTy-owned vehicles. More injuries. More cirresTs. Wednesdoy evening come The oll- imporTcinT ROTC reTerendum. The vore wos 7,8l6 To keep ROTC QT NlU ond 5,l97 To disbond iT. STudenTs rodmed The Town dgdin, buT The Tire wos ouT oT Their ccimpoign. Findls were coming up, sTudenTs were going home. The violence subsided. The Tinol Toll sTood OT T42 orresTs, l2 injuries serious enough Tor TreoT- menT ond 5,511,000 properTy dcimoge. Who will poly Tor dll oT The desTruc- Tion? Who will mend The broken Ties beTween DeKalb ond NIU? Who will see ThciT such ci Tlore-up never occurs ogciin? Who will core ThoT iT hop- pened ldsT Moy in The middle of ci conservoTive cornfield? Pi 12 Hr 2 1 , W -n -nun RG Y .,.4.. BRING W ALL 1 TROOPS OME '22 NOW , N. ,,,,,,0,. .. ff 'mm,ssmxw1wfm vwawfwmw w. rf, W K -,myfAwf. 4.XWmnJ',4..L.L4. gag-' .31-S x ,PW MMM, .,.. Aanw Nl ZATI 0 N s 45 F J .JJ'x4'xsJ1 I rr! wtf-fwlf'1'.M A 'M gl mx 45' 1 X s 4-di. What is the phrase we so often hear people shout lately? . . . DO YOUR OWN THING . . . EVERYBODY. A Tremendous thing is happening on our campus because students are doing iust that - and in a big vvay. Most' of us are interested in the national issues: vvar, welfare, op- pression of minorities, government changes, freedoms. But we have many different feelings about our roles and the solutions for problems. Organizations exist all over the NlU campus containing very interested and highly informed kids who think and rap and act upon their similar feelings and solutions. Students are proving interested in the country in immediate ways. On one end there are theLStudents for Bakalis and the Movement for a New Congress putting in time for candi- dates and training to become effec- tice campaigners to insure a future for their movement. Involved, from people working in the NIU Democrats for Stevenson or the College Republicans working for Ray Page or Senator Smith. On another extreme, the Student Mobilization Committee is much con- cerned about the suppressed groups, the war and related issues, such as ROTC. Similarly, the NIU Progressives are concerned about minorities and the unawareness of need for change to a communal spirit. Both of these are ready to protest, but with a marked desire for peace. So we can expect to see them marching for peace, womens liberation or constructing a Weekend discussion of the U. S. Constitution. Thinking people in the Young So- cialist Alliance proport a socialist revolution and conduct classes on Marxism, or invite speakers like Madeline Dilly on campus. There are rap groups, like the Young Ameri- cans for Freedom who discuss laissez- faire government, and liberty, or sim- ilarly, the Libertarians who talk about Ayn Rand and seek total anarchy. There are so many directions. How about the Coalition for an Anti-Imper- ial Movement, the Model U.N., Stu- dents for a Democratic Society, Stu- dents for Harold Hugres? There is action and thought in any and every corner. lt's to be found -- Northern has intellectuals and inter- ested people, in all directions! POLITICS earching for the Answers TOP LEFT: University Democrats offered students an opportunity to meet Michael Bakalis, candidate for Superintendent of Public Instruction. FAR RIGHT: The Rags provided entertainment at Zero Popular tion Concert early last Fall. LEFT: YSA joins in the search for Utopia. BOTTOM: Student Mobilization Committee offers a wide variety of literature at a meeting telling "What it's all about." 51, fl.-71S Q rd . E 5 2 Z Z .x .I ' . "1 .Q . a E r. 'Q U mx . gg , Q ,W L 5 V f i ms. Y K .3 Blwliikfl 1,39-W M4 at ,,:. ' 5555? 'E N 1-A, ,, i ,., .Q W ,. ,K MM v i ff' 2? 'ffkf QA A .,,zf ., . ,fl 3 i s I I I f 1 FAR LEFT: Don Gurewmz, Nmycmcd Secrcmry, speaks C11 cm SMC 101153 V'wGQ'FQ. LEFT AND LOWER LEFT: Pdmccl orgamfzcmorvs m'rcf:Qgc2 'ber wfic::Nog9es 'O the student body ui The Acfwimes Fczir cmd iecmres, BELOW: Two swdems concemrme on The sounds of The Zero Population Growth concert of The lagoon. AHWWAQZ ,.f.,,,5.,... W ",77L,'f?4S' .' v f 67, . wwf ?"' My T5x2Lg g 'QM rw-,Wfffw , V, 1 1 ff, gy L ,MS ,r1,,,,,y , K 'Mirfzw X A .z wwg M 1, 'Q "gui ,f afi- l i l DGRMITORIES w 'AV"5 , VVAA ggi, ffyrf Looking up aT The dorms, a casual observer can see nofhing of The close relaTionship ThaT develops wiThin. From The day Thaf school opens, The rooms in The Twelve residence halls on and off campus quickly begin To acquire The characTer of Their new inhabiTanTs. Soon afTer The arrival of The occupanTs, The cold, gray walls of The dorms Take on life and color. PosTers are hung and windows decorafed as each sTudenT aTTempTs To person- alize his new home, Names on doors quickly loecome familiar faces and sTrangers Turn inTo new friends. Each residence hall has iTs own personaliTy. The four off-campus dorms - McAuley, Universify Plaza, Farwell and STudenT House, each puT ouT special efforTs To give The mosT To Their residenTs. AfTer a long day of lisTening To lecTures and Taking exams, Plaza residenTs can relax aT Their privaTe pool. "lT's a greaf way To release Ten- sion and geT some exercise." Farwell's bus service saves iTs residenTs from The long walks To campus each day. Two Mercy nuns, Sis- Ters Jeanine and Evelyn, run McAuley Residence Hall and offer Their sTudenTs a smaller capaciTy, a homey seTTing and privacy. They work wiTh The independenTs To provide recreaTional and social evenTs for The girls ThaT live There. A close-kniT group forms aT STudenT House as privaTe parTies come inTo full swing. Granf and STevenson Towers, marking The siTe of NlU To The disTanT Traveler, Take Their sTand on The edge of The campus. The residenTs of Sfevenson NorTh feel so much ouT in The counTry ThaT They nicknamed Their Tower The "Cornfield HilTon." Though The Towers seem To be sfuck ouT in The middle of corn counTry, They are no more ouT of Tune wiTh campus acTiviTies Than Those dorms locafed across from The UniversiTy CenTer. GranT NorTh offers iTs residenTs a living and learning program ThaT enables iTs residenTs To aTTend classes wiThouT leaving Their dorm. "You really appreciaTe whaT The dorm does for you, especially when The campus is snowed in and you know ThaT you don'T have To go any- where oufside of The dorm for class." STevenson NorTh publishes a paper ThaT oTTers iTs residenTs an ouTleT Tor Their creaTive TalenTs, and keeps Them inTormed oT imporTcinT evenTs and policy changes. STevenson has Nouvelle Orleans, a replica oT The New Orleans French OuarTer. In GranT's lower level, you'll Tind a biT of The surrounding Tarm counTry aTmosphere aT The Barn. NepTune has recenTly insTalled a Tireplace and re- decoraTed iTs lounge To make The Nordic Room a pleas- and place To siT and rap beTween sTudy sessions. GilberT, once dubbed The "Animal Farm" in honor of iTs male oc- cupanTs, has proved To be a greaT place Tor women resi- denTs. "The large rooms are greaT, and we geT inviTed To mixers wiTh The guys in oTher dorms, so our social life isn'T as bad as you mighT Think." "The spiriT here is greaT - everyone is so involved in all oT The campus acTiviTies," said a coed living in Lincoln. A Douglas residenT admiTs, "The Tood here isn'T always The besT, buT Then ThaT's The same Tor all dorms. IT we have any gripes, There's always someone To lisTen To us, and we all have a voTe on whaT goes on in The dorm." As each dorm sTrives To be The besT, organiza- Tions Torm and work wiTh The sTudenTs and adminisTra- Tors To assure The besT in living condiTions, recreaTional acTiviTies and counseling services. Each dorm esTablishes and mans commiTTees To serve sTudenTs. The commiTTee members of each dorm have The re- sponsibiliTy oT hearing Their peers' complainTs, presenT- ing Them To adminisTraTive oTTicials, and Tinding ci soluTion. The dorm council represenTs each dorm resi- denT. This is The commiTTee ThaT seTs The policies Tor each individual hall. The TirsT issue dealT wiTh This semesTer was The revision oT visiTaTion hours approved by Presi- denT SmiTh. Each dorm Tormed iTs own policy from The suggesTed hours. OTher gripes ThaT Tind Their way before commiTTee meeTings are poor Tood and lack oT saTis- TacTory TaciliTies. ResidenTs having complainTs abouT The Tood or The number oT "OuT of Order" washing machines can reporT Them To Their represenTaTives in The dorm council, who bring up The problems aT Their meeTings. Food servicees aTTempTs To give dorm residenTs va- rieTy in Their meals. Tacos, lasagne and good old hoT dogs all appear on dorm menus. Special Tormal dinners are planned beTween members of broTher and sisTer Tloors in The coed halls. Home TooTball games mean TooT-long hoT dogs and Huskieburgers. IT you wanT a parTy, The privaTe dining room can be reserved and Tood services will do The caTering. ResidenT Advisors and ResidenT AssisTanTs are al- ways willing To hear problems and oTTer advice. Schol- arships Tunded by money received Trom vending ma- chines are awarded To deserving sTudenTs wiTh 3.0 or beTTer grade poinT averages. A culTural commiTTee plans all dorm social evenTs. lT arranges Tor guesT speakers To Talk on Topics oT immediaTe inTeresT To sTudenTs, oTTer- ing Them The chance To obTain inTormaTion and broaden Their inTeresTs. This commiTTee brings TirsT-raTe movies To dorms aT low prices. The special evenTs commiTTee works To bring campus acTiviTies To The dorms. The sTudenT iudiciary commiTTee lisTens To complainTs broughT againsT Tellow residenTs who have broken dorm rules. Discipline is decided by The commiTTee, and all eTTorTs are Taken To undersTand, evaluaTe and work The problems our wiThin The dorm, TOP RIGHT: Sfudenrs work Togerher To help each orher get ahead. TOP LEFT AND ABOVE: Table Tennis and pool are iusT Two ways To break The monoTony oT sTudying. RIGHT: An extra minuTe puT To good use. ,,,,,.f.-'H' ff qy, ., ,M A My W 2? UD 26 . xsig M, ..,X 'Rn sk' ' , E Win ff. 3 ...1 an Q5 A . wwf 'gmm' M f Q f HL f. W ,MMM uns-.A 'ffiawa-.f--Mf' 'N ,- ..n me ,aim bmp- 'G-W or S 557 Ee! ' l..,,,a- Nu. 3 Domestic and academic chores are blended together os students learn to cut corners and save time in their busy days on campus. S 1 Q i Us-W 3 s 59 if After seeing the campus and learning of the facilities available to the students parents meet for refreshments and conversation at Lincoln Hall on Morn's Day. Put religion on the street and take it beyond the enclosure ot a tour- walled church. Most church-affiliated organizations on campus are stress- ing that their members become active participants in issues that reach be- yond their immediate theologies. Wesley Foundation has established a tree service lor all men ot the De- Kalb area who have questions or problems related to the Selective Serv- ice Act or regarding their relation- ships and responsibilities to the Act and the moral conflict it presents. "Ministers and concerned Iaymen have prepared themselves to meet the questions and assist with the problems related to the Selective Serv- Service Act as they affect the lives ot young men in the DeKalb commu- nity." A counseling service is providedg the counselors don't tell the student what to do. They otter information and alternatives open to the one mak- ing a decision about the draft. Fellowship of all Northern students, leading to mutual Christian growth, is the basic purpose of the Judson Baptist Fellowship. 617 '3l?ai?,lil EL Q-1' ,. Q f af zz '54 Q i f A, L 1 -1 f -12 41 1X V Z, gi, 4, gif f WW fl? 1 ., .Z ,, , JEWISH MUNITY CEN AND HHJLP ima' M! che when 38 To achieve This purpose and provide Tor group unity, the Fellowship spon- sors visits To the Pine Acres Rest Home in DeKalb, and Their service is as Tar reaching as To Touch The Mississippi Delta Mission. "Daytona Outreach" at Easter break is planned Tor The Campus Cru- sade For Christ international. Their aim is'To present The person of Christ and His claim on lives in a sincere and relevant manner. Besides discussions on college lite every Two weeks and leadership classes, The Crusade is scheduling an interdenominational religious survey ot every Treshman student, and is speaking To as many other organi- zations as possible To make Christ a vital issue on The campus. At The Student Activities Fair, The Christian Church Student Association distributed pamphlets That included their message To "share your peace with Those who have not peace. En- joy The twin blessings ot sharing and participation." Suggesting That The student is an "ambassador ot peace" gives him a direction in which he can hope to channel his faith. The University Community Relations Committee was established by New- man Center in an ettort to improve the Utown-gown" situation in DeKalb. ln- tormal cottee discussions are spon- sored with three or tour town resi- dents, students and resource people. Representatives ot local government, business, law entorcernent, and Uni- versity taculty and statt are given the chance to vent their teelings. Through Hillel, "the Jewish student is helped to understand his own tra- ditions in order to make a greater contribution to the University commu- nity and American society." The various activities ot Hillel include re- ligious services, Sunday suppers, non- credit classes and social, cultural and religious actions. Ways ot presenting religion have gone beyond the old-time minister preaching "tire and brimstonef' Al- though religious services remain ba- sically the same, the students, through "rap" sessions, are able to discuss and relate with each other to make religion meaningful. Christian Scientists, the Christian Church Organization, College Crusad- ers, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellow- ship and Canterbury Club have all scheduled such group sessions. miss 4 V' W1 NX-Wm W, , SPCRTS ACTI EPARTICIPATIO Parnelli Jones . . .Jean Claude Kil- ley . . , Bobby l-lull . . . names which create visions ot excitement, danger and speed, are among the world's greatest sportsmen. Many ot us would like to think that we too could be as great as these men, but un- tortunately .... Sports and athletic organizations turn spectator sports into participation sports tor not-quite-professional stu- dents at NIU. Sports and outdoor lite have al- ways played an important part in the lives ot men, Camping has become one ot the biggest weekend and va- cation activities ot Americans. Out- door Club members are camping en- thusiasts and participate in activities ranging from spelunking and hiking at Starved Rock to skiing on Porcu- pine Mountain. Snow nuts ski at local areas as well as Colorado and Europe with the NIU Ski Club. Skiers are given the opportunity to advance their ski- ing proficiency through active par- ticipation in the club. Two clubs disprove the theory that man can't tly by spending most of their time in the air. The Flying Hus- kies otter students and faculty the chance to tly at reduced rates, obtain pilot licenses and enjoy the same in- terests. The exhilarating experience of Htree-tall" is common to members of the Sport Parachute Club which spends most ot its time preparing tor com- petition and demonstration iumps at the Bastian Airpark in Hinckley. The Oriental art ot selt-defense has experienced a boom in interest. The Karate Club basically provides in- struction in karate as an art sport and a means tor selt-detense, tor both men and women. Physical and men- tal energy developed through exer- cise as a means tor selt-defense is the goal ot the Judo Club. The Weight Lifting Club is con- cerned mainly with the development ot the body and sponsors a weight room, open Monday through Friday. lntra-mural activities also tigure in the program ot the club. A "non-jock" sport - rugby - of- fers a chance tor interested students to participate in a ditterent, enjoyable and exciting intercollegiate sport through the Rugby Club. , 9 'A "' 'Q Git- 'v uw- Q.,- Q,- -t .. a fs if M! nxt ' 3 .,,- s. W Rallies and slalom events are held during the spring and fall, promoting sports car interest. Sports Car Club members participate in sports-oriented organizations. Women's Recreation Association provides recreational ac- tivities tor Women through intramur- als, special events and intercollegiate events. Without the Official's Club, there would be no intramural sports con- tests. Official's Club supplies all the otticials for football, basketball, volleyball and softball intramurals. Sports are an important part ot the University lite, and although not quite professional, everyone has a chance to participate - become a player, not an observer. ww M SOCIAL CIRCLES Anleveninglilot studying planned at Swen Parson is otten terminated after reading the "Coming Distractions" tea- tured' daily in the Star. Participation in everything from working on Uni- versity elections to planning movies is offered by various social organiza- tions on campus. A commissioner appointed by the SA appoints ,students who will in turn organize and run all elections and reterendums-the Elections Com- mission. The :commission gives all students a fair Chances to voiceltheir opinions by attempting to keep fraud out ot the elections tor things like the University Constitution and student government representatives. Devoted to proiects ot benefit to the campus community and University students, Circle K operates in con- iunction with the Kiwanis Club in town. . The organization provides speakers and proiects on such topics as drug addiction, ecology, racial ten- sionkyouth crime and creating better rapport between students and the citi- zens ot DeKaib. Their tirst speaker this yearlwas Ray Page, Cook County superintendent ot schools. Females seem to be in the maiority at Northern. AWS, Associated Women Students, organizes women on cam- pus through work developed in so- cial service. Fund raising proiects are planned during the year and the money not invested in club activities is donated to various charities. The Christmas tormal, Bridal Fair and Moms Day are three main events held by the club during the year. . Being married and a student, too, isn't always easy. Women otten work to help their husbands through school, and still take courses. The Student Wives' Association provides activities which bring married stus dents together in group activities. Wives organize proiects to raise funds tor the club to use tor monthly par- ties, and the annual dinner dance in April. At the dinner, President Smith's wife will present a diploma to one ot the wives who has put either herself or her husband through a long tour years at Northern. 4143 ABOVE: Being president of the second largest organization on campus doesnt keep one from enioying some of the refreshments. 46 M1 X BELOW: Avfomoficclly, each woman on campus becomes Cl member of AWS. Af the New Student Teo, activities of AWS are explained. Chess enthusiasts gain an opportunity to develop better skills and play chess on campus in tournaments through participation in the Chess Club. Members are provided with chess newspapers containing helpful hints on strategy. Guest speakers are chess experts who speak to members during the meetings. This year the Chess Club hopes to become affiliated with the Intercollegiate Chess League of America, and purchase new chess equipment. Thanks to the Cine Club Committee, it's not a catas- trophy any more when all three local theaters and the drive-in are all showing movies you've already seen, or if you are absolutely broke. Every Friday night at 7:30 the Cine Club Committee presents a free evening of en- tertainment. Members of the Cine Club Committee strive to provide the students at Northern with films of a more artistic nature than the regular commercial films shown in town or by the University Center Board. Northern offers many different organizations with a variety of activities to fulfill the interests and needs ot most of its students. The key word, however, is partici- pation. Participation through the club which best meets a students' particular interests. Participation to teach, en- ioy, and bring friendship to his college life. Participation through the University will meet your needs. M 5 A ui fi Q I A 5 Li Z 5 2 E if Q S ,Q SQ L1 35 S 2 1? 52 ,g 1 2 W if , 5 M Y X '4 22 Ms Z ,f ii 3: +N M fl ie RE w ,J 72 H , WEE:,wlm,,N A-1 -H ,, , 1 ,,,mmmm,Mlw,.Mw-MnmmmW,,...m-mwWWW,......,.,....vmmw,,fwwwm.mTw.wmmWm1mmMwmmmmv.Wmwmwmmw...mil-ffmwwfffmwmnwmmwmwnWmvWm.mwwmmMmWfwwfwwmmywrmmwwmwhWMw.....m.,m W , +., ,QIAK fn, +R N Q- . " Af. ., fC frW., fW'j-ws 7 sf' " . . , Qi S qlvsyfx'-nf' --:Q 1 AD? 5 ',-.1553-A ivy iixgxvf f in if FM. :sgi ii 5:32, - .igjif 5 ax fL:'w.'l:P K 'nigga -L' 'KM'-ff? 1, X 'Ny ' w-,,: 6.29, .. K, ., My- fi. TQ .5 - K K K KK! .. xi K K .Kwg KK.KK,x .3 , KX , K .. Nz kg Fi 5.5 ' 'Q-'Y iwikf K-Xyirfj Qi' 93 Mijn 'W-W-if ix - ,V K X ' 'HS A mg 'ffl 53 'S' M9152 ,159 K Mil V QKg,,ff'?, mfg. 22 ,. , . s. 3 W 1 ' 1' 1,311-' Q vu .N 1-. as-Lv . ,gf ,K Q . X Y. ,fy ,Q f..,.a5, Y . 'E ftffwii - 3153- 23" A A --W A .Ng :QL Q X ' !,ii.,KK K, R. NK K N v , .K 1- -NzTTsg.' X ,df 5:5- mg lf. f , f- V' M3 . k ,Ci 11 'il -N ' ' 1 . KX 3 K .X ,KKK 2 ' V". . 1, .V wk ' if .1'i,1:,w1L'N . YH K -'P ,L .f"?f"f' ' of 2Tv"'3f.f- , .mK. gf, , K 5 .,.:,,j.+x 5,355 f as .QQ f A' ' a ' I . :.'5y.'I ff, ' K jyvf' . KMA' ks' " , f . K .. . f K - '-Q. 'X La X' ,fw K K5 K 5 B QL' . QAKLQXAA ? at jgdmf . fx T'-fA..,.i'x, "X 1 f A - s K X .X . K, N K nga' , . ,, X . , x S - N X T-1' ffl l W :af ,V Q IQ 1 . Q K -NN .. X N ks 1 SNA'-... Y--Q3 in . 'X . if 7' , ,,,. K, Q... ' . X uw 1 t if x . Sh' '33, as J "ng,-Q, . ' th ' N lx ' f P I 21 . "Hu ' ' f K 4 . gf ,, 'H xx 'K .. " Q ' Q ,fi fr. 9' A A ' 6? -, ' I XX I I www . . - . xx. 4? ke K , in 3 K , A K K. . lv ' ....... . A - -1 .. i . ff ,. t flag: ,3-N ff. X 'N JL fkf- ' .la ' Q Sw 95' V L N X f-,. 2 , .ks A:-iq,-fx A QV gf 4 .Q .. ' ' if--Q' ' A f 1 R pf' . Y ig .'-, x' f . 5 X. 3 -- . . kk 5 A A 1 . """E-X K 1 S K' " k.g vs . -'- " K kf'k .A .K-lisa 1 f - Q an Q ... 'b " . KKK, .K hm K 1-- . . ' K. ,N ' -L .' f fy A S Xvsi., sgdgff 'Kr 5 K Q. A yi, .- . w xLK-- 4. K -' is V . .:.KK . f' K 'f K' 5 - X 'X' K - A ' .-JV.: K K... . .- 'S-ly, A3 ' x ' tx t 'Y. k-:k. ' - 5 R i 1 f ,- Q-ff.. 'K ,arf . ' 5' I .sgv f M A . in ' 's ..'. . - Y K, 'H , X X 'iff K R gvxghb + :aigx N f da' .fs 1 - E if sg--' Q . ' 5 mn ,var , 7 -i..w N ,Kg WNL ,2F'-6 I ,. ,QM Ki' Q W -fX1sCi,N-A 4,2 ' 433 . -. gs.--1 X Wwere do I go? Follow The river- Wwere do I go? Follow The sun - Wwere is The someThing, where Is The someone, ThoT Tells me Wwy I live ond die? Wwy do I Iive?? Why do I die? Te I me why. . . Te I me where . .. Te I me why. .. - I-IAIR Where oire you going? Where hoive you been? Are you lonely, scored? I om. Do you escoipe The universiTy every weekend - poick your suiTcose ond go? I did. Do you belong? Do you hove friends or do you hide from yourself ond oThers? Aren'T you Tired of being by yourself in o crowd of people? Loneliness is oi Terrible Thing, especiolly in oi ploce wiTh moiny people. People do coire. IT Toikes Time, you hoive To molke The efforT. IQIIBIIGGD IndependenTs Con be defined mony differenT woys - inde- pendenT versus Greek, non-ioiner versus joiner, ond loneliness versus whoT? I-Ioppiness? A feeling of belonging? I don'T know. An independenT, os opposed To o Greek, is or person who seems To feel ThoT he doesn'T need o seIecT group of people To belong To. A feeling of "I con moke my own friends - I'm sufficienT To do my own Thing" reigns. WhoT's o ioiner? I-le l'beIongs" To everyThing - sTudies moiy.come oiT The end of his prioriTies. Alwoys being oiT The "in" spoT every nighT is imporTonT. The bors wouIdn'T be oble To sToy in business if he woisn'T There. BCIVS ore for The lonely, Too. WhoiT beTTer ploce To drown your problems Thoin wiTh oill Those people oiround? Wouldn'T iT be nice if iusT once one of Them offered ol welcoming smile - o look ThoT soys "I core." I'm woiTing, oiren'T you? Who ore you? Do you know? IT would help if you did. Mdybe Then The loneliness wouIdn'T be so greoiT. Being inde- pendenT - o loner - is hoird. Some ore iusT shy, Timid. IT's hoird To meeT oThers ond feel ThoiT you belong. 'No Time, I'lI do iT IoTer, my sTudies ore more imporToinT," moybe oTher reosons. You're iusT ci "drop-ouT" from socieTy from yourself. g W ' Q , gg. ' Big Q: ,w- 52 Drugs, booze, easy sex - These are the important things. All other things are immaterial. The next fix. Money. Where do they come from? Will they come? Find a iolo. Meet people. Be in- volved. That's important. Apathy, there's no time for it. It's the easy way out. You're kidding no one but your- self. , Being involved - it takes time. It's good for you. The loneliness has no time to creep up. It's been defeated. I know - I became involved. It takes time -- sometimes more than I have to offer. I'm not sorry I did. Why don't you? Later, it may be too late. Questions, that's all I have to offer. You, that's right, YOU. ,You're the one that has to answer, no one can do it for you. Where do I go? Well, I don't know, but I'm trying to find out. Make the effort, it won't kill you. Where do you go? I don't know. For your own sake, find out. Loneliness - no. Belonging -- yes. Tell me where . . . 1 yan' ' ff,', F, q:a,." QI ifiw ' ,gigfif Y ii? ., ' QV' v 1978! an . ma. ,. ' fxmwiw 'Ni' iw! 3 . kghf Q, f A F .cs kg! Tell me why . . . 53 if Q , as FJ L fy at J' MYP, z 4' , 4' hr ' . . 1 if 4 "f JA .. Ni , 'il 5. 4. A K.: . 4, .. 1 v . , ,gr ,. , 04.-if..-t , pi, F' ' :N 1, 4 , , ,Q 4- 1 Y Ly F' aw' asa.-iff flu, - 5 'f . N , N Q. 0 ,W J f..s,,,45 ,. 11 7' ,Ir , Nah ,tw 11, ., NORTHER: Describe your role as presidenT and adminis- TraTor of a universiTy. SMITH: All simple guesfions are The hard ones To answer, l guess. Well, The presidenT is ThaT person who is selecTed by The Board of RegenTs To perform as The chief execue Tive officer in carrying ouT The funcTioning of The uni- versify as a Whole. NORTHER: Do you feel ThaT enough sTudenTs are aware of your posiTion as presidenT and The responsibiliTy ThaT accompanies such a posiTion? SMITH: SorneTimes I Think Too much so. Many of The sTudenTs Think ThaT There is only one person who can geT Things done - The presidenT. This is really an inaccu- raTe picTure. lf a group of sTudenTs felT ThaT someThing needed changing, They would march inTo my office and expeci' me To do someThing abouT iT. NORTHER: Could you give me an example? SMITH: Well, one example would be The parking problem. WiTh such a Wide varieTy of people uTilizing The parking areas, someone is bound To be dissaTisfied. They would probably Turn To The preside-nT for a soluTion when There are oTher people who specifically are pre- pared To handle The siTuaTion. NORTHER: Why did you choose To become a parT of uni- versiTy adminisTraTion? SMITH: ,AlmosT by accidenT. ln 1958 l was selecTed To be direcTor of The NaTional CenTer for Educafion and Poli- Tics aT' The UniversiTy of Kansas. NORTHER: WhaT exacTly is This organizaTion? SMITH: Well, iT was esTablished To encourage boTh men and Women sTudenTs To become more acTive in poliTics. SomeTimes I Think We succeeded Too well. From There I was asked To come To NorThern. All in all, l have been an adminisTraTor for I2 years. EE th P I' S 56 NORTHER: Do you Tee-I ThoT The job hos chonged since you TirsT begon? SMITH: Well, There dre more prob- lems ond more responsibiIiTies. NORTHER: Could you give on exoims ple? SMITH: There's no doubT ThoxT higher insTiTuTions hove ollovved serious problems To crop up. We hdd known problems were There, buT vvoiTed Too long To correcT Them. I don'T meon problems like The VieTndm wdr. I medn compus-reIoTed problems. NORTHER: Could you give on ex- omple? SMITH: I medn such Things gs The de- cline oT The imporTonce oT Tedching. We someTimes TorgeT ThoT more ond more sTudenTs ore being given on dl- mosT sTeriIe experience. NORTHER: I-Iovv is iT sTeriIe? SMITH: In o Iorger insTiTuTion, d sTu- denT mdy Teel dIienoTed dnd Tind iT hord To operoTe os o humdn being, NORTHER: WhoT mighT be done? SMITH: Well, I don'T reolly know. Per- hops We musT divide The universiTy inTo more humdn-sized segmenTs. pr id ntial Dr. Richard Bowers V.P. and Provost "The University is subdivided into three parts, business affairs, student personnel services, and the academic division, which is my area. The deans of the various colleges are more or less under my supervision, along with various services, such as libraries, communication services, and the Uni- versity Press." Dr. Ernest E. Hanson V.P. for Student Personnel Services "Student personnel services are re- sponsiblenfor the organization, direc- tion and supervision of the many spe- cial services which contribute to- ward a student's total educational development outside the classroom. The range and variety in the work of the various departments are tailored to the special needs of the students." Dr. Richard J. Smith V.P. for Business Affairs "The Business Affairs division is re- sponsible for all business service op- erations of the University. This in- cludes the physical plant operations, controller functions, civil service per- sonnel, bond revenue, the security and other services. We hope to pro- vide the necessary services to sup- port academic functions as sufficiently as possible." Y S... Kama assistant Dr. John B. Gardner Asst. to the President "l occupy a staff position, as the assistant to the president, helping with long-range plans, meeting with those students that the the president is unable to see, sitting in as representa- tive on many committees. The presi- dent's schedule dictates a lot of what l do - a glorified secretray." Dr. John C. Mitchem Spec. Asst. to the President "We recruit black graduate students and initiate many special projects for Northern Illinois University. Through this, we increase the awareness of the university to minority groups and eradicate racism fin any facet of the University." ,,, f 5"""w John Templin Legal Counsel "As the director ofthe University Legal Council, I am the president's legal ad- visor - rendering legal advice in re- gard to the president and the Uni- versity Corporation." ? Q 2 'f'.f?4 ' Dr. Ruth Haddock, Dean of Women What is a Dean? "Dean Collier and l really are the original ombudsmenf' said Dean Ruth Haddock. The deans' offices act as service stations, ready to help any- one in need of it. Miss Haddock, a T7-year veteran as Dean of Women, is a soft-spoken, easy listener. She works out of a quiet, simply decorated office in the basement of Lowden Hall. "After being here all these years, you know who's who and what's what." Miss Haddock feels that her experience over the years is a tremendous advantage in handling the many problems that can and do arise in her iob every day. Many students are unaware of the services offered to them by the deans. lf any student withdraws from the university, he or she is required to see either of the deans prior to leaving. "Somehow, I feel responsible when one of .the girls leaves," said Miss Haddock. "l believe the most satisfy- ing experience for me is when l see a girl reinstated who has withdrawn for any reason." The deans are really a luxury, not a basic element of the university. In this day and age it seems as if everyone is interested in taking advantage of a luxury. Perhaps if more students took an active interest in what is offered through such a service, this luxury would not go wasted in the university community. dean Service, contact, clarifications - "We're here trying to make it easier for the student to be here." Dean Boy Collier expressed his concern for the stu- dent body at Northern Illinois University. "We've be- come an educational, vocational counseling service to the veterans, the widows and orphans, the fraternities, and the dormitories. We clarify those points where the students are not informed, or are mistaken." Collier emphasized that the dean's office is not a regulatory system, but an advisory liaison. "We clar- ify to the students and organization the procedure and pitfalls of the University. Ninety-five per cent of this office is an educational, vocational counseling aid to the students to satisfy their needs." Collier stresses his desire to keep in direct contact with the students. He makes a special effort to visit the dorms and "shoot the fat." This way Collier is aware of the needs ofthe students and achieves a selling point for the dean's office. "We're trying to sell to the people that we're here." Collier wants to help the students. He feels that the service his office can offer is worth selling, but "nobody is beating a drum." He says there are enough people beating their drums without his office's added dimen- sion. Maybe the drum would alert just those people who need the help, but don't don't know where to go in order to obtain it. It could possibly be the selling point for those who can't "shoot the fat." Dr. Boy Collier, Dean of Men tud nt dir tor and advis mi, L-kV H bf ea. Q5 Q 1 Giza if M , A ig W i,Q,Qw fgvgsfiiiqe Q : 2, wr? 95' ff'-7'-f ' 'Qi.?,i,fLg?fC'fE- r ' V7 fffgeiw'5fQlQ7?f2g i W .ev'wfi5nf' - ig 5 wr :views . I 1 gn' T Q - . A' 5? 1 li Q., 2 ,- f X . z i , . 1fi"2 Q xiii eff' Dr. William P. Froom, Director, Universiiy Relations 'Dr. Peter D. Abrams, Direcior, University Research M 1 H 2 'f wzfiiiemir-gm " "I , f- ff f ff.W4iiffWfZ'3wZffWei:MZ fmt znw mvw frwf I, Z , X " 'f ' .Be 5 Dr. Keith McDonald, Administrative Student Deon Dr Donald E Hellman Student Activities Adviser McKinley "Deacon" Davis, DirecTor, CHANCE Program han McKinley "Deacon" Davis, ad- minisTraTive assisTanT To The vice-presi- denT of STudenT Personnel Services Tor special ProiecTs and direcTor of The CHANCE program, is noT a machine. He is very much an open, and per- sonable human being, even Though his TiTle sounds unalive. OT his role, he says, "Our doors are open To any sTu- denT seeking special advisemenT and help To saTisTy his needs." As The direcfor of CHANCE, lCorn- pleTe Help and AssisTance Necessary Tor a College EducaTionl Davis is de- veloping a program To offer more college opporTuniTies To The minoriTy sTudenTs. The program has 200 sTudenTs This year, and is looking forward To more in l97i. The program does noT ad- miT Transfer sTudenTs, only Treshmen. OT These 200 sTudenTs, 75 per cenT are from Chicago and The suburbs. Broken into races, 90 per cenT of The sTudenTs are black, and 10 per cenT are Spanish-speaking people, indians, OrienTals and vvhiTes. "We are Tlexible and sensiTive To poTenTial sTudenTs," Davis said. CHANCE gives a chance. , . . 1 ombud man KN 5 .. ar . .. x , "Who are you, really?" Describing himself, Michael McDermott, ombuds- man, said that at most he is a "Paper Administrator." Just like any admin- istrator, he must fill out form require- ments and answer letters. ln respect to his position, he is a "Quasi-Administrator," meaning that instead of making policies, as other administrators do, McDermott "tries to influence those who make the policies." He is a mediator between the stu- dent and the administration. But his responsibility is not clear-cut. "l do not have any responsibility to do any- thing, there is no iob description." McDermott has a "real" attitude toward his iob. "l'm not goodie-two- shoes and l'm not Don Quixote." McDermott said "We need to open the avenues of this university, trying to build trust, meeting the people face-to-face." If you're lost in a maze of avenues and seem to be facing all walls, maybe you should iust sit down and contemplate until you realize that on every avenue, there is a way station. Dr. Martin Bartels Director, Placement Bureau "The Placement Bureau, one of the student personnel services, provides a life-long file of all graduates' creden- tials, referral of vacancies and ac- commodations for interviews with prospective employers. All of the staff members are available to discuss placement procedures, salary infor- mation and employment trends." 66 Dr. Robert Karabinus Registrar, Acting Dir. Admissions The functions of the Registrars Office include preparing the class schedules each semester, registering students, processing course changes, withdraw- als and recording grades. In addition, the office administers the undergrad- uate admissions policy, checks all academic requirements for gradua- tion, handles commencement exer- cise schedules, teacher certification, transcripts and evaluates the credits of transfer students. Dr. William A. Herrmann Coordinator, Student Financial Aids "We are performing a service to help students remain at Northern, and aid those who need financial assis- tance to enter. I am a servant and aid to the students. My position helps me to remain in direct Contact with all of the students." Dr. Loren Akers iwcii , 'iq D. cs u, L,ni,'.:r,i y ll fr' STUDENT: The vvaiT aT The HealTh Cenfer is Too loisg and They re inefficiec' all give you is asp::':'y :circl- aids aisd cough medicine Tor vvhaTever is wrong. AKERS: We don'T operaTe on an appoinTmehT sysTem, BuT vvhen vve have a large groap Tisey have To wa7T Tor Their Turn. We have increased The numher of docTors novv To TQ. We have a choice o? seeing a loT oT paTienTs or only seeing some hecause ol a lack of Time. lTls noT a maTTer oT ineTTiciency, Too many sTudenTs prescribed Tor Themselves. STUDENT: IT seems like The only correcT diagnosis you can geT is Tor a cold, AKERS: ThaT is The correcT one in a large maioriTy oT The cases. I have no reason To Think we give any more mis- diagnoses Than a privaTe physician. STUDENT: They always say, "See your Tamily docTor." Then Why boTher vviTh The l-lealTh CenTer? AKERS: Were noT shiTTing care To The Tamily docTor. We musT rely on Tamily physicians Tor care ThroughouT his liTe, noT only The shorT Time he's on campus. The lasT Thing vved vvanT To do is divorce The sTudenT Trom his privaTe physician. STUDENT: Why do docTors work here Tor less pay Than They could make in a privaTe pracTice? AKERS: The basic moTivaTion is age - The working hours are beTTer Than The 24-hour call oT privaTe pracTice. STUDENT: The l-lealTh Service is Tvvo hundred per CenT be-TTer Than iT was Tvvo years ago. AKERS: I vvasn'T here Two years ago, huT we are conTin- ually improving vvirh TaciliTies and more medical help Than vve've ever had beTore. STUDENT: ln my opinion the university security police department is a real Mickey Mouse organization, What has it ever done tor us? l mean it's a group ot incom- petent old men, trying to play cops. ELUOTT: I would really like to meet and have a talk with this student. Apparently he is grossly misintormed. We have done much to improve our department during the past years, For example, at present, the average edu- cational level ol the men on the torce is l-4 years. As a matter ot tact, most ot the men are actually graduates of this university. This student is obviously tollovving the stereotyped classitication ot all police otticers, not considering the individuals involved. The average age ot the men on the torce is 28, not much older than this student may be. We have a younger and more intelligent department than ever betore. And we are taking steps to improve it all the time. Many ol the students here at Northern seem to be misintormed about the university police. The apparent result ot such inaccurate information is such statements as the one just quoted. I teel that perhaps the students ought to consider giving the security police a bit more credit, Alter all our basic purpose here is to insure the satety, keep the peace and to protect the rights ot those persons tor whom we are hired to provide these services -the student. Equal consideration ot both sides is deli- nitely called tor any valid evaluation, James L. Elliott Director, Office of Security and Safety Clyde C. Wolfon Miss Clara Sperling Director of Libraries Secretory of The Universiry X' V VVV VVV i V ,J gi W in A V ,V , , V VV , V V . VV ,,V , VIVVVV VV V V , , V, Vi V VV , Ar, VVVVG, gy 2 M 7 .. V V V. Q V VV ' , , , , i I W , 2 i f? ' ' , I ll I 71 1 V I A' 5 ll Yell' fl 'll U M1 f My W1 l I , ,,-' ' r V fi V V ,VV W V Af A W, ,W WV ,V VV4 VV V, Vw VV Vf4VV VV JV - , EV V ' ' V V fm ,,,.V jig ' ,, M, V , QV V V,,.,V4f. V ' '3' A, l '22 I i if v, 1 gr, 5, I H jg. gi 3 "' ei W 5' il 'Liff ll i f 2. , 'asf 2 .,,,. rm, if i Q ., rf, , Vs ,,,r V, VV 9 VVjLf,,.V'-V:'?,'QV V1 f V ,ZVV , i f ri if rr' af , .ff My nzf'Wi4 l 2 -gf sr f 9 ,iff , 4 I l nl , va, 41 Y V M wi' 3""'5', , f"1 J, .iw gl ., V, 515 , , '64-AQ,'Iv ww-will H951 . an V Dr. Orville Boker, Coorolinczlor, Foreign Studies M. Roberr Evers-Tis, Foreign Srudenf Advisor Dr. Daniel WIT, Direcfor, lmernofionol Programs , , , V gl 1? X, , , r i, if Q r , W"'g if W, Mi , 5 l 1 il 24 I 4 , I if 'K R n H w. il milf " ' 4 ,, ' i . - ' 'X 1 , wi V W" V , V ,T V .w 4, gm IV . .,,g , V, A xg V VV VmVV,,VV,,,V VV VV G YV V, 19 V3 WV VV, V, YV VSV - 4 H, , , , VV Q, , MMV V VV , W My , ew , V V 2 fi V M li,i VV ,V V 5 V V , VM 3' ,ji vf ff' ,Q H ' L AMW 'Q V A V K M 1. , V VV V gy , i 2 V V V WA ,EV V 3,3 ., VV VV fyyk V V: A I ., VTVVVQZ, VV Q V VV , M, VV ii VV ' V V V MM A ll W 'yvlll 1 , 'V f iv 6' H , , 2 V V V if V VV in i K VV V4 8 ,VV ,, V . , V , ,K VV ., , ,yi V VV W V ,, V ,, V VV,f4iV,, 4 1V 2 V VV ,M 4 V ,V V l 1 4' 'V W A ww' W, 'V I f , 'V , , , ,ff - rsh 'rr ff' 'W Zi ,Mg 3, V 42,4 Va V ,V M VV L V V? , A V , 3452, Z WAV VV V .Vu V LV , Y I VVV V . V My VV 53, VV ,V x,V nfzyM"3f-,iv ,QV , V i V ,, 7 , , VVVV ,VVV 16 V VV VIVV i' if iv. i W 4 Q i ' , rf i ,, Q ' V A XV A gg X 4 I Q ,H ,. , W Q if, .. , i 5 A K , I, Q ii iiif i, 1 W , vi, rv "9 ,, W f , 5 Vw l ' " V 'E rm Understanding of Qywrr vf V 5513715 xirs, W 's Wvx, ,if , ,tg Liz mf ,Q 'L L if 4v ff rw r sf' Y we 1 ' w i , WW , , 2lE?5rf??n,. , ' ' ri if ,A 'Q ' , I fm F3 xv nr E . ids.-. W. f , -M i f , .-1 f f Q93 f is wrmwi r . r - .rf , My if k wi, . ,w "w x A" ' fn ' W H -.-if , in M ,N " ,A ' My VZ' EN Af 502 z ,lsr m, fs ,NZB i.,Q,,X'Vf lf3i'Yi?E?'3fi X ni Tw , :mn this ??ff4lr mini iifl, s may ifficicfrlt 2 ' oiiurrl ar 2,839 if :ftril 211 C2 EGG, 02' Cary Vai mai! airing Q1 srzfzizwi sag . 4 K fwfr' ff UF Til 1343 41" 'Li rin x ' "Tl?,f4Y'. H' Tffgifax . , iff' V A ,, , fir AQ i Z" arf 'J UY953 With 1 Niwffazrfar 852141 im ' 'ax-uk ti' WW' Q 2 Sahfly i, VX 25lQi ,V w u vnu ,U T-w.rJx,.r. ef Dr. Cir - f-r - 1 h-'- r- v-f s-. M www? F - ii r iijieiiieiner, ?irecior, Communication Service Richard T. Congdon, Director, University Press I 1 4, w W i iazmd az Lian francisco xo retuei Angeies im as zum mg in mf. we rw MP0, ,NQTON mpg 'fm If Qment is nm leggmagizegsrandapnvam Brinks guardahot Francisco on a flight which ii' iiii W A M 3 V""' L 1 of the Naizimi Urs 5,i,pgmr:r43d and az3x'0catge1j,1ym11 the man down in the aisie whzie originated in New York and :ma puilfni aw: in far Warmers MQW ao- become za FU'-'C3iUfiiHl," passengers cawered in the for- had made a previous sxop az warm in mm new 5 ix?-ted alafenerriirie rem- ward cnmparimem. Chicago. he gm Ifrwnsscrp fm 51,655 ZTKCFICHIX gryyrg gh 5, 'igw 11, ' yr ' .fa gm: 132631233 as r Nom of the mmf 55 Www' Two hmm and 8 Umims stir O M Hamm 'N Gym H00f Damaged 5593 and New fff WVU? W9-5 Razer, as me bag piarze sax injured, The hijackers gun 3 mmm. comer gf me gag lrmumms rusnedmw Halma Scum Hearn? uw iore me Serum .imimf amines, calling iw im- passage of a Iiwseseigrf cfmazizuisrmzal 2iZ'Z'5t'fiQiw han :sex dm,rinx:rw:,in:r, whose hands have rim- radie are new using wr a rock the brian so :hair Sumiay, a me himv at me Oakiami Gynmzmurn was pail- ed onto the fiom' at the south md of the gym by xamiais, vanf, amen mrmfd ra rm, I'VL?3'5f?:iUi'0 mm up in' me Rossa-, rrausing ii in dance about, spraymg meer in ail dire-mums, 'Fine damage, rrp-Lfrxed to Ka?- tnmed out to be a 22-caliber smrtezfs pistol iaaded Wim eight blanks. The hijaxcker, a neatly dressed white man, was xdcmir' fied as Donaid Bruce Irwin of Reseda, Caiiti, a sign painter and cartoonist who had been treated in the past in mental oriion to our rmnaherfy rm up s:?2axx1,1,Wig4z3 W 4gy rrgm rushed mm i i f f' 1 r is mrrmsys 3: rf! awfenh Gi znwwazwmamhsfn lvhmmb. was Mrs lriviziff said, ad of punctures in me fimr sur' f re and a ww wrt ellim The Brinks gimrd, Rrrberi Franczscn airport, surrimmim by skmriffk cars and FUI men, livenzsrfs STKTQDQXH mm zhv adv and sim! the hiiackirr wean 21 33rca21bc'r revoivcr. "I saw hun firvf and Karen O'NeiiZ, 24, of lfhzrfn, Ciiiif., a passenger, "1 saw me fimlkz ai the gun, I :sank drawn in my Uv BCBLV , V I , MMM The hijrzriimris gym Ewzw V mi in bf, za hi.ifsiafi-Lirtrifigzw sf iirffrmiqi :zz nemroy Burn, ai-.wwrs said hi A'ris'aimz, Q3T'f7f'f,f.' vwiii' and grgrp gi, rfzrzme the buiii 'hiirf Us iw a W mm." sam Miss Marr' Irwin, "He m,-wr ww 33252529 1 trims' up auzjmie. i ' 71 if-rm? me VW W.E1Qi4"i V 'sn' ' in 7 , D ln,n1W1,w3-1, IN, 1, ww? 05 my W., ,Mrg me MW, , i s 'Aamm W " ' ww bfi!! :wear zzggam be :sane iii A ,f is f A Ads- L -- ns-MM H umnmm rgfwzr Gerald Duffy, Director, Computer Services Dr. John Ulrich, Director, Honors Program 1 I 4 1 1 1 -1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 gifies Robert T. Starks, Coordinator, Black Studies Miss Patricia Laurencelle, Coordinator, Health Related Programs Q17 X 'xx ,J XxX ,: fa X Vx .' NME u X y , -fi? 4 ' 4 , wwf? Q Ji V ' ,. I 4 - xt x-M 'V X VL ,f x , 5 V N A J- R ' Ko W ' I' QQ! .1 ' s I Q' ' N sf l ,.. f.. ' ' is Q .,w- .-d,,,f uc,pvzy. J 155, Q' S'-'FQ 53 gh? , 'Sf-.':g,f-3 42.2-'25 " 989.25 -5f'sS" .2521-rrfti-i . Qi .gizggz-fi T' "1 T ' . V921 'mifibi Qiffeffi' T ,il ' "' 1 -Q TA V. fly' X TT LE-. gi X LiberaTion. VVomen's liberaTion. Women's lib is a nevv concepT. AbouT 50 years nevv. BarefooT and pregnanT is an old concepT. lmmeasurably old. VVomen's lib does noT like barefooT and pregnanT. FifTy years ago, vvomen goT The voTe. Eons ago, vvomen, barefooT and pregnanT, lived aT home, raised families, and cooked dinner. And They were happy unTiI fifTy years ago, women goT The voTe. UniTe sisTers. Arise To The cause of vvomen TogeTher. VVomen's lib. Is This vvhaT vvomen's lib is really doing? VVomen's lib came To NorThern in an organized body lasT year. And in a year, They have been heard from. They have circulaTed peTiTions asking for birTh conTrol aT The HealTh CenTer. They have held Teach-ins, alerTing The women - and men - on campus of Their acTiviTies. They have Talked abouT discriminaTion againsT vvomen. They have made noise, They have offered consTrucTive criTicism. Women's lib, according To members, is looking for eaualify for vvomen. WheTher This eaualiTy is in iob opporTu- niTies, vvages or aTTiTude is immaTerial. EaualiTy. l'VVomen in This counTry are economically and socially oppressed. They are commonly TreaTed purely as sexual obiecTs, ofTen for promoTional and enTerTainmenT purposes," according To Angla Remedi, a member of The movemenT. They feel ThaT vvomen are TreaTed as second-class ciTi- zens. They feel ThaT They are oppressed, and chained To The home by Ties of Their children. VVhaT abouT vvomen -- barefooT and pregnanT? WhaT abouT vvomen vvho have children? And don'T feel oppressed? VVomen's lib doesn'T speak To Them. VVomen's lib is a nevv concepT - fifTy years nevv. BarefooT and pregnanT is an old concepT. lmmeasur- ably old. VVomen's liberaTion has some good poinTs, barefooT and pregnanT has a heriTage behind iT. somethi he c t nderstand Mrs. SmiTh could hardly waiT. She shoved The Turkey in The oven and Took her apron off. i'Harold," she called To her husband above The noise of The Bears game, "ThaT Greyhound bus should be coming in soon. Don'T you Think we should geT going?" Mr. Smifh puT on a shirT, swifched off The fooTball game, and Threw away his beer can. As he pulled The Ford sTaTion wagon ouT of The driveway, his wife came running down The sidewalk, her open coaT flying ouT behind her, and jumped in. "l can'T believe ThaT our Jerry is acTually coming home," Mrs. SmiTh sighed, "IT seems as if he's been aT Norfhern for a loT longer Than Two monThs." She ThoughT back proudly of her son's high school record -- STudenT Council, FuTure Docfors and The fooT- ball Team. Mrs. SmiTh had greaT hopes for his college success. They foughT The crowds of parenTs aT The bus sTaTion, looking vainly for Their son in The Thanksgiving crush. "Hi, Mom, Dad!" The SmiThs Turned around and suddenly froze, com- plefely horrified. There sTood Jerry wiTh his suiTcase - and his mousTache, beard, long hair, sandals and peace chain. "Off The Pigs" was scrawled on his army surplus iackeT. "Welcome home, son," his faTher finally managed To croak. Jerry's case is noT an isolafed one. Many parenTs are in for a mild shock when They see Their sons and daugh- Ters when They come home for breaks. "Clean-cuT inno- cenTs" are suddenly Transformed inTo "radical hippies." WhaT causes This TransformaTion? And whaT are These kids rebelling for - or even againsT'? The NIU radical is a member of a sTrange breed. The average sTudenT aT This school is of The middle class, 76 hard-working, and from The Chicago area. His reasons for Turning inTo a radical are vague. Many view iT as The naTural Thing To do. These are The followers raTher Than The leaders - The insecure kids who are worried abouT whefher or noT They will be able To assimilaTe. They ioin The radical groups, sneer aT The sTraighT kids and Greeks, and Take parT in all The marches. AT home, Their faThers own Two cars and Their moThers are acTive in church work. The family dogs bark Too much, and Their kid broThers play in The school band. They come To NIU scared sTiff - The same as mosT oTher freshmen. For The firsT Time in Their lives, perhaps, They have lefT Lombard or Glencoe and are forced To fiT Themselves inTo a ToTally new environmenT. They are looking for a life sTyle ThaT is where iT is, differenT and excifing. Being sTraighT is whaT They've been all Their lives. Being Greek is HisTory 33l on This campus. Being Freak is iT. These kids are Tired of The sameness and lack of individualiTy ThaT They find aT home. YeT aren'T They merely changing from one Type of conformiTy To anoTher? Then There is The biTTer radical -- The one who feels he is always geTTing a raw deal and everyone is ouT To geT him. This sTudenT is usually from The lower middle class. His faTher is a blue collar worker. He has Taken ouT a loan To geT Through school. The world sTinks, and he's noT afraid To Tell anyone abouT iT because everyone else sTinks, Too. He may usually be found aT The more violenT confronTaTions eiTher Throwing rocks or jumping someone. His language is foul, his ThoughTs vengeful. WhaT is he sTriking ouT againsf? EveryThing and noThing. "F.T.W." is his slogan and damn anyone who geTs in his way. He is The modern-day Tough - noT radical for The sake of being differenT - buT radical for The sake of vengeance and sTriking ouT. I I I.I.5.5.I.I.II,:.5.5.59-.-.'.'.-. - - . . , ,-,-.-.'.'.5.,-,-. .' I-g'24'C5513Z:2: Vi'1:1:f:-:-1-2:31:1:-:-1-21125 "':1:2:-:-r-'-' .I.II::4.5.5.5-1-. .5.5.5.5:51,' 21.3.5 , 2 5, :2:2gE5E5,f.2::iE5', ,I . 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'.'.I:,- - zifizlziifmffgziziifz- K' ,X :AN ?Q X fi A x - Q 4 , F1 . .gk A g K 7 1' 1.5 :Tig K , . ., .rs K Qi .Q . ' K ' ' 1 A ' '-. .H LS- I f' 1 , It 1 1 -. Q, 1, I 551 f 5 if if .I x: ,' -' , ky ' r' N Q ' K k - KM X, ,-, , ' x- -Q iXJ1gEi3I,g,, ' . L it ?' 5 ? LQ. ' , Q5 ' fk i JW.. M.. . w f ln another era, this student might have never had any interest in going to college. But when his dad has been wearing his life away on the assembly line for 20 years, and his mom has been a cashier at the grocery store for ll years, he will take what he can get. He is not going to get stuck in the same rut. Then, of course, there is the student government radical. He is the one fighting for change within the system. Hippie garb, battles fought against the world as it stands now, and appearances at demonstrations and confrontations lead others to label him as a radical. More often than not, he won't obiect to this title. It is a badge of glamour. The progressive radical is usually from the middle or upper-middle class. His father is a professional and he comes from a northern suburb. His parents are lib- erals and quite often turn their backs when their kid is smoking a ioint. Does this radical believe in what he is fighting for? As often as not, he will flit from one cause to another and support whatever avant-garde problem seems to be on the scene at the moment. All of these radicals at NIU have one thing in com- mon. They are without a leader, without a direction, and without a cause. This is what is responsible for such violent clashes between authority and student as this campus saw last May. If we see such violence again, it is almost certain that the radicals will have no definite goal in mind. When so many students with various valid and invalid reasons for rebellion get together with no central lead- ership, there can be nothing but chaos. And the radical without reason will end up bleeding in the gutter for something he can't understand. 8 wwf Plynwrec lg o survive The shipwreck doesn'T necessarily insure safeTy. I am sTiII floundering and spuTTer- ing in The waTer, Trying To sighT dry land. My body and mind ache wiTh The efforT. YeT aT IeasT The sTorm has subsided and I have found a plank To cling To. I shake The waTer from my head, desperaTeIy sTruggIing for compIeTe consciousness. And This consciousness forces me To realize ThaT This personal shipwreck was a reaIiTy. Can iT really be ThaT so much hap- pened in so shorT a Time? I feel shocked, bruised, baTTered - and very empTy. i'Why" is a auesTion I ask myself over and over, No answer. I came To This universiTy Three years ago, happy, naive, loved by my fam- ily and friends. The ship seT ouT on a calm sea, ready for smooTh sailing. Somewhere, I veered off course. I feIT desperaTe To go ouT, have fun, be popular. I Tried Too hard. The 'imovie-and-pizza" couples, I was Told had no communicaTion. So parTies became a way of life g from The Friday afTernoon parTy Through The SaTurday nighT orgy. OTh- er popular parTy nighTs seemed To be Wednesday Imiddle of The week parTyl, Thursday IceIebraTe The com- ing week-end parTyI, and Sunday Iprolong The weekend parTyI. Monday and Tuesday nighTs provided an ap- propriaTe Time To parTy abouT abso- IuTeIy noThing aT all. IT was fun aT firsT. I could lisTen To "In-A-Gadda-Da-Vidda" and To "The TempTaTions GreaTesT I-IiTs" forever. My SchliTz capaciTy was infiniTe. I en- ioyed my new-found and unsuper- vised freedom wiTh guys. AT good parTies, There would always be some poT, someTimes sTronger sTuff, To bring Technicolor aualiTies To The world. There was always someThing To help me forgef The hassle wiTh my room- maTe or The F in chemisTry. Did you ever noTice The quiet des- peraTion aT These parTies'? There is an underlying, yeT overwhelming, need To be accepTed. In The beginning, There is noThing - muTTered inTro- ducTions, nervous IaughTer, worried looks. Then, when The drinks are up, The IaughTer becomes looser, buT The eyes sTiII ask The auesTions "I-low am I doing?" and "Am I acTing cool?" We have To succeed, don'T we? downed, The conversaTion speeds Play The social game. ThaT's whaT life is all abouT, afTer all. Do anyThing To geT ahead. BuT afTer a while, liquor IosT iTs ap- peal and so did grass. Acid opened up a beauTifuI, new world, which had This one beaT IO Times over. I floaTed from one guy To anoTher - always looking for someone To help me geT a beTTer high, Only on cold, gray mornings, when I would lie awake and alone, would I begin To Think, There was no one, really. Who would care if I goT knocked up or had a bad Trip and ruined my life? Everyone else would be off on a franTic search of Their own. One day I asked why guys called me a sweaT-hog. When I was Told, iT made me cry. I sTarTed To seriously auesTion my- self. IT hasn'T worked, has iT, kid? You haven'T gained one ioTa, buT you sure have IosT a loT. You're 20, buT you've gone nowhere, been no one. You're sTaying in school by The grace of God. You've goT a repuTaTion ThaT will geT you no place worTh being aT. You're a cop-ouT. I-low would I build someThing from less Than noThing? IT was easy leaving The old way of life - hard finding a new one. I was nowhere and didn'T know where To go. I sTill don'T. In The end, nobody helps you or can change you buT yourself. BuT how can you change if you don'T know whaT iT's all abouT? The kids aT McCabe's and The Tune Room are looking for someThing ThaT isn'T There. YeT iT musT be somewhere. IT's noT so easy To find happiness and secur- iTy, buT I've found ThaT avoiding real- iTy is noT The answer. So I'm sTiII adrifT in This ocean, buT iT's noT cold any more. And I see a ship in The disTance ThaT iusT may car- ry me safely To shore. In The mean- Time, I will conTinue To cling To ThaT small obiecT ThaT is keeping me afIoaT 4 ThaT plank of hope. , ai Q Q 1' Q If Q 'fx -1 I Lf Q if Reflection Just what did we really do last spring? A few opened their eyes to The growing problems of our environment on that day in late April dedicated to the preservation of the earth. A few more attended paiama races held on Castle Drive. Then, There was that group that rampaged Through campus and downtown DeKalb for reasons still unknown to most of Them. Many sat beside The lagoon, drinking or smoking and listening to a rock band, all in memory of The dead at Kent State. The vast majority stood in long lines to take advantage of the pass-fail option, and most moved out early when tinal exams were made optional. Just what did we really do last Spring? Most attempted to learn at least a little of what they should have learned. Many met new and exciting people or experienced something that they never tried before. Most, at one time or another, cried in the memories of a lost friend, cried for the joy of a new- found love, laughed with those who only laughed at them, laughed for merely the joy of it all. At times, each felt empty and alone, and suddenly found millions of people to share a ioke or hard luck story with. Everyone experienced some sad farewells and "see you next years," and all had their share ot good rid- dances. Just what did we really do? We lived, we learned, we grew and expanded our relationships and our minds, W' N' 4 'I if A QB "lt 0 W 'A :-: 'pw x . N3 -Sk 'V' .J , Q teee f- A w 1 X Y 'K ?'ix::f1 f -Q t Z: 2 b F h Ii b 'A 4329 w ,ipaif5?1-i w Iv 'fEf'-- . sk:,iw. -:H-"- f., "-:rf . A Z f-'ffl' "1 'f b V ,M Q "This yeor the Moy Fete Committee is try- ing to get the whole compus involved." ----- The Moy Fete Committee if mr ,sf 1? ,.,,,s 'T Mostly Mafyl-Larkey ' Not the original intent ot the committee, but that's what May Fete could have been redubbed. intermittent rains and riots prevented the personal involvement its chairmen wanted to achieve in '7O. Emphasis on Greeks was shifted slightly in the tra- elections. How ettective it was can only be judged by the show ot tive out ot the IO candidates being present at the Lagoon tor the announcement. When rain wasn't filling up the trenches and offi- cials weren't forbidding mass assemblies ot more than lO individuals, a Rock Festival, tugs, paiama and canoe races, softball tournaments, and Island Acts were able to weather the storms. Two weeks ot scheduling, rescheduling and canceling ,ended May Fete in a fitting burst of fireworks. 4 s A E 2 4-al .4 .l X l i l i ..g- - 7 z ,WZ 7, X-T 0.3 1 o -Wai 1 I Y i , i I . - 1' I Memories are often inspired by bits and pieces of the past. A train of thought can be brought about through. a seemingly irrelevant obiect, tune, or feeling. Lights reflected into the calm lagoon, a bottle of Cold Duck, a neon sign, even the sight or smell of 4 . . . V N .. ' fir? the all too familiar swiss steak can X3 5 A, 1 .- 1 f. ',i -3,6 0 0. carry- one back to -beautiful--warm-or--WWW -'e' s"' g lonely cold memories. Agri, 'l . , ,,, , . ' "H ' In DeKalb, a gorgeous sunny day r i 3 3 . -r i ' , I l is an event to remember -- I ll never ,,,.. 2 -I , forget that day one long lost spring when we had a carefree picnic in the warmth of the sun and each other." Often, a simple obiect such as a campus parking sign reminds one of an entire chain of events - "Remem- ber freshman year when l brought my parent's car up for a week? We kept moving it from one lot to the next so that we wouldn't get in trou- ble - God, we were naive!" A conversation about the Bears vs. the Packers can recall an NIU half- time of long ago - "Hey, that re- minds me of that first band night. We kept looking through the rows and rows of uniformed high schoolers for W, f.,.,,wt..:z:: ,. i ' fi. .es-5,--gn K A .- l l -,N Mp, , , -4 ' i ... . l a familiar face from our alma maters - what an impossibility!" Then, there is always a certain song that gives a feeling of emptiness, loneliness, and goodbye - "Turn the radio up, that was our song before everything fell apart. I must be a masochist because all l want to do now is cry." Reminiscing always brings out cher- ished thoughts, ioyous or desolate, when they are most needed and ap- preciated during a lonely night. wr- :rift fzfr f af V L . - ,gi f , ' t ' it if' f ' C - - f y '-r""94 ' . 3 -if .- "-ff 1 "A: T W , 4 . Eg, N, G D L I f X Q' r I 4 X ,rf 1' 5: -S ..f-',4r-F" p xg' J 'nv' A., X 'ff 3' ' 1- K -. . .4- 'A' fir r 'I 1, ' 'Qi ' f ' - H V -az .. ' ' if ' f . I V, r is - Sgybsi f ' 1 Mr 'fs f.- .vf - - - f f i . . 1 ' . 1 , ,I A' I6 lr- ll' M- 2 rr Q ,A gf r H49 i l tiftlm , n . l rbi i . 4g,A,j .I ' "H, A , ,,A. ,ff ,ie . ,, , 1 1 "gn , Q f W g ,, .A 'E X if 3 is f i' if , f f f , af- ' A 'Q W IN , 5 . -if aw ' x , 1 ' J Egfw ' . 'uf 1 L I at A - mggzfi 1 . - .A,'A 2 I F , T Nw l m . QA ' - 'Yi 251 4? 6 3 i , 3 Q 5 gf? QWWISFH nv 'fi fi Wwmwwwmwm 'lil ... E. ' ialig.. Qar' 2 siliifiwtigi rpm: ,,.,g.,.,t 0 5 A Y M. L. .. .W il'- Q ff' yu , . 14: J, , fi Z' f' 2,1 V Q ' L W M 4 gi 1 -4 'tv .1 - .fm T-'f"""A""""-..-..e--,,, '::""'-J...-m""' .4 2'--W1-'Q-+m -.,,,.,, , al W 55,5 ns i HARD TIMES Spring. April L glancing up at a blue sky on a rare sunny day in De- Kalb. It is hard to believe that pol- lution is a real threat to the US. ene vironment. US. technology is the most ad! vanced in the vvorld. But todays en- vironmental deterioration is the re- sult ot a technology trap created by this society. Pollution is being attacked trom all sides. There is a continuous search tor a vvay to protect our planet t eventual selt-destruction. April 3 the month ot NlU's t "Earth Day." April Ql-22 vvere de- ' voted to discussing and finding Work- able ways to stop torces working against the environment. State and national tigures who are tighting tor a better environment vvere teatured at the tvvo-day "Teach-ln." Ralph Nader is a consumer detend- er vvho believes that "consumers should work Within corporations to tight against practices causing pollu- tion, satety hazards and poor mer- chandisef' April 29 f - Nader spoke in the Field House to a capacity crowd, charging that "the real violence in America comes in the torm Ot auto deaths, contaminated tood, polluted air and water, not trom hippies, yipe pies or street demonstrations." Spring - the season ot the year when things begin to change. the month when NIU real beauty and importance ot l 41 swf , Y ,W-ww1En:'m ' N v ,y,,ww,MW " W.. M H' HW' wh ww,,,,N1w1 N 7 w W LN xl! X .,, 1 H fwlfdwiiiwi wwx2'm 'N I K, , 3, .- .- gf 'fzggj .ff':-,gin --,J4 44 BE? A ,fs , ' Q21 , ff g 1 P gi '54 -A 1ii"x"21y2' f :fi 3, 'E !'-- ,. 2 ' fg,gf,f ,,1 i i 0 Q ' 1 , 15 : r x ug i, 7,2 , L ' 5 -1 ' ' , W v ,F ... Q 'Q wx Y ' ww ii ' gmewf' , W , 1 V X I V an-fin? X , Y A ' P QL? vs, , f Rfk V Sv Smiles Q are pcissporfs through The desert and vistas To all clien countries, I om your fomily cmd your winter fire let me do your crying and you can make my smiles for me. l -Rod McKuen 92 YTHI Northern students grapple for employment A college educortion is o wonderful thing. It opens iob possibilities thot never before existed. It gives the degree holder o new visto of opportunities. A college educotion is or wonderful thing. It costs. And costs. And the cost is rising. Books, housing, tui- tion. Tuition is going up this yeor - glmost 45 per cent, A college educotion is o wonderful thing. By definition, o college student is o person with g stort gt ci degree. He may hove egrned TO per cent of o degree, he mcry be o 99 per cent grorduote. But he is o student, broke, ond not likely to find o job thot will support him while he is still cr student. A 99 per cent degree won't get him cr iob in his chosen profession. So he will do onything for cn buck. Anything? Northern students ore finding it hdrder ond horder to find port-time jobs. Student employment people sigh when on opplicont comes in, ond soys thot they'II try to find o job for him. Stores ore glutted with gpplicotions for iob openings thot don't open. And North' ern students will do ornything for o buck. In University City there is o door with or sign thot soys "Americon Oil Motor Club." About 35 students work there, they spend gbout T6 hours or Week working. Their iob - filling route requests sent in to American Oil for vocotion trips. A 99 per cent mgrketing degree holder morking mops? Anything for o buck. Anything. The Art deportment hires models. Nude models. If o student meets the sole requirement of hgving cr body, ond is willing to pose nude, she con be hired. Artists don't core if models ore 45 per cent mothemoticioins or 25 per cent undeclgred mdjors - just bodies. Anything for d buck? A senior history mojor l8O per cent of cr degreel is o foundry worker. He shoves, lifts, corries, svveots. Dirty vvork, but cieon money. Anything for or buck. Northern students will do onything for or buck. Hous- ing, tuition, beers uptovvn on o Fridgy dfternoon - crli gre expenses. And gn NTU student, to meet gil these ex- penses, ignores his per cent of g degree, ond he will do onything for o buck. Anything. .l.P. onthe 5 ard lin raoluation - a day to always remem-- ber. Just how can one ever forget the long lines before the ceremony? A four-year learning experience culminated in a 30th row seat in the west stadium bleachers with a fantastic view of the administration, the speakers, and other V.l.P.'s sitting on the 50-yard line. Parents crane their necks to get a glimpse of their prodigies marching across the stage to get their diplomas - what stage, what diplomas? Everyone squirms in his seat until that moment all have been waiting for - the end of the ceremony. Graduation - a ceremony that has become meaningless because of the size of the graduating classes. All individuality and importance are lost and taken over by ano- nymity. Students are numbers, they are members of colleges, not faces-not names. Recognizing each college as a whole seems to take some of the luster away from each graduate. Being one of a thousand in the college of business makes acdiploma seem trivial anol irrelevant. A guest speaker, the long lines, the caps and gowns, the extra trip to DeKalb, anol the ceremony don't make a student feel more significant, if any- thing, it makes him iust another face in the crowd. What can be done? Maybe each student could spend graduation day as he pleases, whether in DeKalb at the ceremonies, at home among friends and relatives, or at the Shamrock enioying the last wild binge of a four-or-more-year college career. A ,. W. .,,, f 2 4 - ' , . . S - . 5 1 , . , 95 - X v'f "-- 1i.af..'.:-I . 1-51.3"-1 ,- . 'S ,w x of 2 L fi- . -i " . 5 A f L A ,,.N 1gf,gyqgg:3,3:5g,'f4 f 'Y L A f,gfq,g.g,v i -- I ki f . S N' A . .F op.: .1 ff 1 Norlwinf l vvos iusr looking or rne in 'rne vvoler. TSonneclc1y l'cl like To meer onorlier guy like rne. if' You know, somelliin' like o brorlwer. ,,....f--- I'r'ol loe lun To lwove o specioil frienol l coulol be vvirn oll 'rl1e'rirne!w-::fK"rrr""""'fT":QlQ.B l-ef l-le'cl knovv me in o diflerenr vvciy from oll rny ollier lrienols. Www We coulol go fisnin' every oloy . .. 3-Woi M'jj"""M Anol weol probably meer o lol more people Togellier .... Iwisf , .. - - -M of ip-mga-M--f-f:-n,,,,,,,, ' W ,WM ,,,,.,..,,... -- f M-,,,,,.,., I M -f --- 6 . i ,,m,.W,.-...-I i- V , . guu11H'uwgP""' .wwf-"""' ' X K . " Q ' M Jim' W, "i.,-ullk.w- rev ' - W -if 'ii W " - ,Aw .M-my - " ' ' Ma- X' 'A -- " 'f.."Q1, 'S' 'megan . - A A , M K, K, . 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X , ,....--f"' ,. .,...,..nf-'lf .-. .m,,-.M-3,w.,. dl , .A ,...gv""""'E .W 4' Taulambola Chi Kappa Theta Kappa Sigma Sigma Epsilon Sigma Kappa We could play all kinds of different games eS'N'XNem M Q S e -qw .ff 1-f f f- -mmgmm-M-Q.. my wmfmw f . -W.--rib Fw , ,M Q 4 4 '17 vf' ..',.lp.. N, Lao... n '41 u , 'Q A 'Q' 'fo U' Jn. 'Q Q5 ', o ' i 0 1, Q . . I . 4 gn , , - . 6 o ' 'o' 'J f 'mia u fax ' , n 1 1 , A . ,a , 4, ,- .in mf ali? titty s fav. 3 1 ,K 'YM Q Op" '. " ' U 3a'. - v 1.01. ,-A-, f.'v'.l', 0. we an J. .31 I.. 4. Q. .430 o 5 - ,'n'3s' Q . gn 'aux 'Q' . g Q' ka .- .4 'g ' 4 .uF:'5a', ,1'.vf , f,,,.l!0',. .Q .0 an ,. "gnu 4'.'.g5 O 1 1'-".'.""qnul .Q 1naQ."'.g0' U 0. "" girl' ' ' f can l'.'. 89' s" .-A "!9"",p-ff 0" 'f,.o.'.:llQO",usf ,"0 ,a,os 0lool.',,.,-a ol' p,g,,,gool ,,., 4,001 wo, qIIll'g.fq- ,u'i L' 0 u' a -P Q be 0000 Q s l I al ul U I u ..!gn4,.llg5g.qp 304.4 is cCl1gn.ae g,, f.m'.nQloooov,, ef, a fa. o",.-.qu ,,,f1, 4,., 'N,.-'f ::,,.,- 'r', f,' c 'gms iff? , , 13? u i , k Q , wil M ? 2 px K-.fig -L fi' ,,, 4? gs -, ' 1 Q ,gf 5 D A . 5 H .11 .V Vg sl Q Q My 5? is 'Y 4- 31 Af' Eff 1 H- Y , V ag, , W, 1, . f 5 b kia xg 9 - . .H W M f-,.-,Q as 1 a ca 'ao Q . D Q 000 O ' o O o -9 "aio ' "leo 1'2" n , no 1 .on ,'f ,oem I JO., I 0 igai U' 1 O. .. 1' 9 ,O ' Q no, ,.,.0n 9 .0'U.1 Q , v .0 'D 0 ,1.'.u . 0 9 .0..' .L 1 a . 3 . . v . , .ace Ku " .0 ' 9, !"nQ . Q o O'!gg n.o:,'S'g .'I'If'.Q'i' I-fs?" . . .and he could help me sometimes at Of " when I need help. . 1 , V W, iffw ,sf A I Y ix f A , 'Y 15 L , x. ax 43 ' , 2 'e,V e A ,V elee V in , wifi, jf' gy, 3 if MA Aee, U' 5 , A X f 4, H, ,S f we M , ar Tag, Q f X 4, K ! xy V x ew. 4 A , 1 A e ' I A ve . ,, 'A 71 V 154.5 , ? .W v rw Mg hr' , I tx Mig? U Q L ' K f ,.., A 9 hr ,ir Ki 3 we 1 'UZ' L55 1 ff! Q ,Q if 2- 1 'V af h, an 0 'P A " 'df M 3 New 'V , V ,W WY, W IO2 I could help him, too! Xi , 5 ,mmm is A.. win, 'Q 'E l n e 'Q iv QM I ,3 ,QE 5 I' W A vig, 6 , du -...mjx 5 mm W ,h W W X H W ff' lv- bi.: Q... Q if ig ,gif 101 'Nm 3,5 3 W-,F vi Q3 ' ' ,L mf ' , ,ug , 4 106 I know we'd meet a lot more people ..... TO G ETHER A nf .vcbofarsbip lfeadkrzvb gp ew ice ocuz Qty friemilf hi ThoiT's whoiT iT's oll oibouT. U The birTh of The decision To "go Greek" olso beors mis- concepTions. FlooTs, porfies, ddTes, impressive noimes wiTh X's, upside-down V's oind Triongles, ond rumors of only fun Times leod mony To feel The Greek houses funcTion os purely sociol orgonizofions. Greeks irepresenf on smoill percenfoge of NIU sTudenTs, oind yeT eoch house is bound by quoliTies of leoder- ship, scholorship, service, sociol deveIopmenT ond mosT imporTonT - friendship. As ci resulT of Greek porTicipoTion on NlU's colmpus in These five cofegories, our sTudenT governmenT hols become more represenToTive for oll, while odded Greek color ond exciTemenT molke Homecoming, WinTer Cdrnivol ond Moy FeTe more meoiningful To The enTire compus. DonoTions IboTh monefciry ond volunTeerI To noiTionol ond Iocoll orgoinizoTions did in medicol reseorch ond enrichmenT of lives. Group inspiroTion promoTes good schololrship. Records show ThoT The oll-Greek grode poinT olveroige is in.direcT compeTiTion wiTh ThoT of The oll-school overoge. BUT friendship is sTill The sTrongesT bond beween Greeks. IT seems odd ThoT This non-Toingible feeling yields The mosT imporTolnT ideols for eoch of The orgonizoTions ond Their indi- viduol members. UniTy, broTherhood ond sisTerhood ore words whose reol meonings ore known To Greeks olnd mem- bers of Greek orgonizoTions. Close personol relofionships evolve by idenTifying wiTh or smolll homogenous group. IT is becouse of This ThoT Greeks know The sTrong bonds formed by TogeTherness in C1 group ond o sysTem, yeT individucilify in oi oneness. And ThoT's whof iT's oll obouT. Uber? Q! W5 C74 youth moifemmt' Underclassmen Dominate 1970 Spring Sports lt's the revolution! The youth of this campus have grabbed hold of the sports spotlight this spring, and look what happened to it .... Tom Gullikson, a freshman netter, became the first rookie to win the tennis team's Most Valuable Player Award, and the young track team won its own invitational meet by beating the scores of 11 other teams. But victory didn't stop there . . . it couldn't when a baseball team led by sophomore Most Valuable Player Tom Wittum and many other young players improved upon last year's 16-17 record. Heading south, the Huskie golf team kept fit by taking 11th place of 89 schools at the Miami Invi- tational. There's always hope in the spring . . . and with the core of each of these teams returning again next year, there willbe a continued drive for success. HO N athletes pt t h of th t ams duri g th p g many of them adding n to the mpetition. At right, f man golf T'm Schwob b st h' y out of d t p t aukee Country Club. Th b t h ge t far right inv le two y g ' d rmen: Terry H mer passing t Cl'lf D' hmon M.- i. O f A - .ff' l gf I M Tv. .fd ' 1 1. M1 M- .4 W A . . , 1. f 1 W. ,1f'1A ,vf'Nf,,,V Q,'4,. Q " M, fy v fi 1 1 Q 5 .-V f' My ,,, W V W ' ff? ' .lp- , 1" I fr ,,, ,gk M, I 1 ,, 1, a , , M., 5- : '29 ' 7' A ,,, .f'Q ., ,af f f , , ,, , 1 , , in V , ,N I l pq, A M. r '77 ,Mmm . O , i vm 2, 4. . 9,11 Ao .V . ' A M., V, ' ,.,.w L f +4 , ,. W, 4, J-H' aff- ""f'A-,fn 1s'C'lwlQ k 'Y la, , , M4-,, fl, ,I ' Aw' W f yn ,fr by Mb, 'iz' rp, M, J 'Q 'flier W WW .W f , bf ,f f W .V V, ' I iw, Wi' X up TOP ROW: LEFT TO RIGHT: Head Coach D. Mason, T. Spahn, J. Yagen, F. Krempa, B. Jackson, D. Murray, J. Knox, M. Corchin. MIDDLE ROW: T. Wittum, J. Dennor, L. Hansen, B, Mestek, M. Mares, R, Hahn, J. Spina, A. Hannigan, R. Kersten. BOTTOM ROW: M. Baar lManagerl, R, Stanholtzer R. Radtke, D. Pitsch, B. Cohen, G. Guss, J. Heinzl, D. Brewster. Record improves, but pitching lags. "Give me pitching and we will win," head baseball coach Dave Mason said. This can be termed 'lMason's Law," but it somehow just didn't relate to the T970 ball club's record of T8 wins, T5 losses and one tie. Although the club iust completed its first winning season since TQ67, the sluggers' mentor hopes to strengthen his te-am's pitching abilities. "Our team hitting improved, our defense improved, our base-running improved, but our pitching was only average," commented Mason. A young crew of sluggers was responsible for the hitting splurge. Tom Wittum, a second-year third baseman led the team with a ,375 average at bat. His 42 hits and 66 total bases helped justify his selection as Most Val- uable Player for the season. Freshman Bob Jackson hit a strong .336 followed by Jim Yagen's ,3ll for the season. Mason looks to more pitchers like Lee Hansen, the club's Most Valuable Pitcher. Before the seasons final game, Hansen was rated the nation's 8th best major college hurler, but was nicked for five earned runs during the last contest. This still allowed a season ERA of T59 while his 49 strikeouts were a club high. Senior Frank Krempa was the team's captain, although no regulars this year were seniors. This, in turn, means that Mason expects to see T8 letter- men return next year, when he can build upon this year's work. Ray Hahn hurls a quick one past a University of Wisconsin slugger daring the spring season. 'T A LM 3 ,.f Cotcher Frortk Krempo, LEFT, aims 0 critical throw to second bose. BELOW: Rick Shonhottzer thrusts into o sttole While trying to evade 0 Uni- versity of Wisconsin shortstop. Jim Dertrtor, ot bottom, stretches for the ball in o close ploy. ,, 4, has ul 19 11515141141 " tw I ,M itz" f 1 -at W, M : V f V Qwmw, 4 , , , , A M Kqrr f ,, I G W , V ,' 5 ,1 'M ' V ' , W 2 t f' n M ,, A f 4, - ,Y ,V ,' ' ,, W f Q 3" X Mmt+.rt,,. .wv ,v md, 4 , M, ,,,, W M, Q .f ww Q .Z , f ' UWM f ' RECQRDS, owosmo F LL TO TRACKME Y :xr VW :gms P2655 ,w A C "fr Q, fx 47- for l iii X M. .wg f fi,- , .2 kg . .. ..,.., ,,,,, .wjjw 1 .,'--", "L' ,"u T. ft ft . V. My Cliff Dishmon blazed to a George Tyms wields a heavy shot. And the previous record-holder must have been glad to be struck down on paper only. Tyms' record heave of 56 feet 8V2 inches stands as the best Huskie throw ever . . . even better than his own records early this season. Ron McEachran two-timed his com- petition with dual records. His rec- , FAR LEFT: lt's not the Statue of Liberty you see, it's George Tyms heaving the shot to another record! TOP ROW: LEFT TO RIGHT: Coach Hal Morris, H. Williams, D. Niemeyer, J. Schaeffer, T. Detzner, R. Gaylord, V. Ahlstrand, D. Osge, E. Meyers, Asst. Coach Jim Fisher. MIDDLE ROW: R. Murdy J. O'Brein, R. McEachran, T. Hammer, D. Taylor, C. Clendenning, R. Bilder, S. Magnum, D. Gereau, S. Robertson, Mgr. P. Kelley. BOTTOM ROW: G. Tyms, B. Morton, G. Zachweiga, C. Dishmon, W. Trees, J. Bati, A. Augustine, S. Robertson, Mgr. D. Mager. f ords of T57 feet 11 inches in the dis- cus and T50 feet in the hammer throw led people to believe that records are only for breaking. Freshman Cliff Dishmon showed that young trackmen can set records too, covering the 880 in a blistering 1.51.9 pace. Senior Co-Captain Rich Gaylord ran auarter miles well under 50 sec- onds and stretched his performance in the long iump. Craig Clendening, junior co-cap- tain, was a consistent winner in field events. His high iump of 6 feet 8 inches left opponents feeling low in more than one way. With the loss of Gaylord and a few other seniors, Coach Hal Morris can draw heavily upon his returning record-setters next spring. ff li Gereau stride past timers l' T15 FROM LEFT T0 RIGHT: B. Phillips, B. Nevvlin, T Guliikson, T. Gullikson, J. Moos, B. Trapp, H. Nolds, R. Kilbride, Coach J. Doly. Roger Kilbride returns o serve while playing number Three singles 1 1. 1 .I an Bruce Tropp bockhonds the ball durlng o moich in The HuskieInviTu1ionoTTournornenf. YOUNG NETTERS POST 18-3 RECORD ExperimenT, Take a young Tennis Team led by Tvvo Treshmen, add one senior capTain and place Them under The direcTion oT inTerim coach John Daly. ResulT'? NoThing less Than The mosT successful season in The Team's 39-year hisToryl A Huskie neTTer himself Tvvo sea- sons ago, Daly pushed The Team To an T8-3 dual meeT record, The Team also capTured second place in boTh The Third Annual Huskie Invi- TaTional and The TiTan Quadrangular MeeT. The greaTesT vicTory came againsT Big Ten opponenT lowa where The Huskies swepT To a 5-4 upseT. Herb Nolds and CapTain Jim Moos, who posTed T5-8 and l-4-O records This season vvere The only reTurning leTTer- men Trom The previous year. The em- phasis was on youTh. Freshmen Tom and Tim Gullikson ouTmaTched all buT Two of Their 25 Toes playing TirsT doubles. Tom, The number one singles player, wenT on To Tinish The season as The TirsT Tresh- man ever To be chosen as MosT Val- uable Player in Tennis. IT's likely ThaT This Team can bring resulTs nexT year Too. All buT one leT- Terman will reTurn vviTh The Gulliksons To harass opponenTs. The Gulliksons, Tim aT righT, and Tom below, crewed double Trouble Tor opposing neTmen, Tom was number one singles man and Team MVP, at .lk .,A.k f-1. -:emi Q K A fs . Nearing the on the outcome of his opponents putt. .. L.A.. . .gs Huskie sophomore captain Gene Heino exhibited fine torm like this throughout the entire golf campaign. Heino avoids a hazardous tree with a tine approach shot here. EW GOLFERS STAND O T Sophomore Gene l-leino took captains honors on the youthtul team while compil- ing a 78.7 stroke average. l-lis low round ot 7l earned fourth place in a tield ot l8O at the North Central lnvitational Tourna- ment, and stood as the team's best round this year. The youth movement doesnt end here, however. Freshman Tim Schwab proved it with a 72.2 average, lowest ot all his teammates. Frank Wegrzyn was chosen Most Val- uable Player, and is one ot only two sen- ior lettermen leaving the team. Coach Pheanis is confident that l-leino and Schwab will be a strong foundation tor next springs team. "Other hopes," Pheanis added, "will be based upon a combination ot returning lettermen and new freshmen potential," "" ti' ' ' flti ..,, ' ' "f Vyg r V Z.: I, A , ,,,y V I V Ai , W Vi! ' - h"' f ' ,MMWM My ,. . H ,,,, Wat? 7' ,f ' x. , J A 7 ,V 4, ,Bi V llisr lttr i,rt tlrt t.,sst i t , A N 3 S w S S S 3 S X S 3 5 5 3 w 5 w 3 3 5 S x S 3 N N 3 F l W y Q Q Q Q f Q Q Q Q f Q Q 7 f Q Q Q Q Q f Q Q f Q Q f Q Q Q Q 7 5 Z 9 Z Z TECH P BEST INDIVIDUAL TRACK PERFORMANCES SHOT PUT: 568 V? George Tyms. JAVELIN: I64'I I Vf, Mike Bufinu. DISCUS: I57'4", Ron McEcxch:cm. POLE VAULT: I-4'6",Cuc1ig Clendemiing. HIGH JUMP: 68", Crcnig Clevidemiing. TRIPLE JUMP: AI7' , Craig Clericle r1r1 img, LONG JUMP: 2I'4 V7 Rich Gaylord. IOO-YARD DASH: TO'9", Hildred Williams. 220-YARD: Q2'3", Bob Martin. 440-YARD: 49'3", RicI1Gc1ylord. 880 YARD: I"5I Q", Cliff Dislimon. ONE-MILE: l14I6,5 ', Don Suge: 3-MILE: l4'?8,6", Dow Sage. 6 MILE: 3I'28.8", Jim Sclicielfer. IQO HIGH HURDLES: I4'7", Terry Homme: 440 LOW HURDLES: 56'I", Herry Hummer. MILE RELAY: 3'20.0" lDolmei, Dislimon, Gciyloid cmd Toylorl. 1140-YARD RELAY: 42.7.1 lWilli rslvm s, Mcirfiii, Alfilshrmfl cmd Gcsylorcll. 1970 VARSITY BASEBALL STATISTICS Name Avg. Runs Hits RBI Jim Spina, OF .462 4 6 11 Tom VViTTurn, 3B .375 22 42 34 No. 3, 4 Herb Nold No. 5 -Jim Moos No. 6 Bruce Trapp No, 6 --Bob Nevvlin No. 6 Neal Wolff Andy Hannigan, 1B Bob Jackson, OF Barney Mestek, P. Jom Yagen, OF 357 336 333 311 .lim Knox, SS 302 Glen Guss, P 286 Barry Cohen, P. 286 Ralph Radtke, C 280 R. Shanholtzer, OF 2711 Frank Krempja, C 263 Mike More-s, P 250 Doug Murray, 2B 239 Ray " Hahrids ' "W" ' " 'H2 '1 6 DOUBLES RECORD No 1 "--- Gullikson and Gullikson No. 2 Kilbride and Nold No 2 -- Nolcl and Moos No. 2 - -Moos and Newlin No 2 - Nold and Trapp No. 2 -- Nold and Wolf 2-3 No 2-3- Nloos and Trapp No. 2-3 -Newlin and Wolf LEADING GOLF AVERAGES Jim DCnnOr, 1B .211 18 23 27 Dave Plsfch, C .209 8 9 6 Tom Spahn, P .200 1 l 0 Randy Kenslen, 2B .190 3 12 5 lee Hansen, P .190 1 4 1 TENNIS RECORDS ISINGLESI W-L No. 1 Tom Gullikson 15-6 No. 2 Tim Gullikson 16-4 No. 3 Roger Kilbridc 14-7 Rds. Tim Schwob 16 Gene Haino 16 Frank Wegrzyn 16 Mike NleliUS 10 Larry .lakaifis 16 Rick Boolda 5 Dick Suesens 10 John Sandberg 3 Strokes 1251 1264 1264 789 1293 405 81 1 251 Avg. 78.2 79.0 79.0 78.0 80.8 81.0 81.1 83.7 W 12-6 10-10 7-9 3-0 5-1 W-L 18-2 7-5 1-1 1-0 0-1 3-0 11-4 0-2 Best Round 72 71 72 73 71 78 73 76 orth Editorial Observations by Robert Meindl Editor THE first president of this University was quoted as say- ing "The town is large enough to care for oi student population as great as the school should ever attempt to accommodate." Little did President Cook know in l900 that 70 years later his Northern lllinois State Normal School would be bursting at the seams with more than 23,000 students. This campus started as a gift of 60 acres of land from Joseph F. Glidden, the inventor of barbed wire. On the 60 acres of land was planned the construction of Altgeld Hall, the single structure on the campus. Altgeld was designed to accommodate the entire facilities of the school. Here is an excerpt from the de- scription by Cook: "lt is not surpassed, so far as l know, by any other State Normal School structure in this country. The fine auditorium comfortably seats twelve hundred. Its labora- tories, gymnasium, library, society halls, school rooms and all of its appointments, leave little or nothing to be desired." lt's hard to swallow that "little or nothing to be de- sired" statement if you've ever sat through a marketing class in Altgeld auditorium. lt's funny how the original purpose of this Univer- sity is still here, but it is heading more and more in the T22 direction of multi-versity. The multi-versity is that mon- ster of a complex devoted to the liberal arts-IBM num- ber student. THE disturbances of last May started as a reaction to violence. It ended on a sour note with the end of the academic year. During those hectic days this University saw hate and felt fear. lt felt sorrow and saw ignorance. The tragedy of Kent State University was undoubtedly felt by everyone at Northern. Yet like many campuses across the nation, sorrow turned into anger. The result was an unleashing of frustration that led to broken windows and broken ideals. When this campus got it together and marched l0,000 strong, it was constructive. But a handful of radicals duped another handful of kids into senseless violence. Little did these kids know that their fearless leaders would split before the action started. When a group of about 1,000 started down Normal Road, they were led by a noisy group in a VW bus. Among the pas- sengers in the bus I noticed not only current SA mem- bers, but one in particular from last year. When the bus turned the crowd toward University City, it silently left the scene, leaving the crowd with incentive but no leadership. And so they went on their rampage of window-breaking. ANOTHER observotion I mode wds ot on SA meeting. On my woy to the Center I noticed two men lone with 0 cdmerol coming from edst coimpus. I loter noticed the sdme two men in the Bdllroom control room in the bol- cony. One pointed to students on the tloor while the other photographed. In ettect, just cibout onyone who spoke ot thot meeting could hcive been photogrophed. Whdt these photos were used tor, I guess we'll never know, but they sure won't be used in ony student pub- Iicdtions ot Northern. As ci result ot lost IVIOYIS Kent Stote reoction, this notions middle closs wos brought to o quick owokening. Although I wos not o port ot the window-breaking, I con soy thot I wos proud I wcis port ot the I0,000 who peocetully showed their disgust ond sorrow, Middle Americo opened its eyes to the tcict thot o conservotive university in the middle ot the corn belt could shout. lt's dbout time they redlize thot we core 0 hell ot ci lot dbout this country ond we're not going to let it rot. But destruction ot property only widens the gop between our ideols. I think we must keep in mind the ldct thot "The Es- tdblishment' hols been through two cill-out wors. We hove been brought up in on wdr economy. Now we dre in whot, let's hope, is the end ot whot the estoblishment colls o contlict. Our genercition ot thought doesn't like wors or contlicts. Lets not blind ourselves to the tact thot we don't hcive to stcirt from scrdtch it we wont chonge. People ore opening their edrs to students who con intel- Iigently discuss on issue. The ignoront who destroy tor chonge won't survive. They cc1n't. They don't hcive stcimind or couroge to see o rough time through. At Northern I0,000 hod thot cour- cige. And most hcid the stcimino to retroin trom destruc- tion. The mciiority will spedk ond be heord. The minor- ity ot rock-throwers will tind triends on neither side. It this University turns into o multi-versity, triends will be sccirce enough. From ci one-building compus we ore the students ot NIU. We must grow dnd expond our thinking in o positive monner. It we don't - well let's just dssume we hdve to tor our scike. 4 . 1 u Q '.'gf.', ss out 4 fy .1 e Q afwtztta' as 9411i W uni' ,4 4,4 o mfmu 1. aa n o Q :Q 'IH' f Q av' at o "faq v an" U 5 I x O 4 u :Vaal . u .fan 4 0 1 4 V4 a'a.".'Q1 -4 on fn..-1 I 81 'f' lflfil lll'V ..... . .QA Ill 5 on up av n , , aff! . x an ,-ffl, c pa apnea. 1 4 4 n nun' nu an 1 4 u no 1- .wax nav, u 'o 4. - .1 s g Q n W' 1,1015 ,- nga-Nu , ou.-nv , in 1.1 .. .n .1 4 ww. 4 1 n si fx, s Q -.in,.. an in . 1 :A ll! :snr .- an - .-'---" 1,1 '......'..f,4 -, on... . .:..e una -...Q f ' no , , ..s , up -puma an 9 4. .ff.f.n, is aria: 0 as 4 1 n n,, 1 eo .",".' .g-ao, .. . - 1. u vvm, I v-,fs-4. -.' , . --',.- H, 1 .9 -,, ...........'. " .. 1 ,vn..'..1,' . -en ",. ,I H fx ffl, in., n 4 ,Y f., 134' 4' ..'..-a", I". ll. ,v .. ,', .' 1 . 1 ', .,,,x ',,, Q 4 4 s Q 4 it v 114 ' f - ff' x , 7 4 H1 ,Z 4 fy 5 54 4 '7 1 1, -'? ,,?g.y,, . . ' . , . l H ' zz ' .' an ' I ' a ny u a '. ' .M fc M-, 5-.,N,., A,,.g. ' ', ' f sf ' v , Q f in . . , f 4f',,' Q wifi, .4 4 0. alla '-agvnnw 4.4, gan- : v- Q5 Q W . We .9 w .4 ff! 126 Whether These iirsi' rnonrhs hdve been coldly disdppoinfing or Worm ond exciting, They're no? over yer. Sove The good memories, leorn from The bod expe- riences ond find oufevvhof you ore reolly doing. index ,ne L, be as A, s Wm Abrams, Peter D ....... .... 6 2 McDonald, Keith .... ..... 6 3 Alpha chi Omega ,,,,,, 97 Mercy Nuns ............ ..... 2 9 Alpha Delta Pi ,...,,,.,.,A 97 Miami Invitational .. -----T09 Alphg Kgppg Alphg ,-,,,-, ,M , A sissippi Delta Mission ------------------- ---- - Alpha Kappa Lambda ..... 97 mf j-'Chr' C--I --'---'--------'-4'-'--"------" 59 Alpha Ommon pi ,-------- 97 K , United -Nation Students For a 5 AW, Ph, ,,,,,,Q,,,,YW..A,A 97 M Vaeigocffiiif Puffy 1------ ---- ----- fi 5 Alpha Phi Alpha ...,.... 97 Moms GV """""""""""" "A" , ovements For a New Con ..... 25 Alpha Sigma Alpha ....... 97 Nader Ralph .-----...4'-'w-,.---w .--- - 89 Alpha Xl Delta ----------f-----------A- 97 Newman Center ...... ..... 3 9 Associated Women Students .,.... Nm Democrats ----- -'-h- Q 5 BGSWGVY Alfpflflf ---'--f--A--------- NIU Pro ressives .... .-..- 2 5 Bridal FC1iV ....Yv-,--------f------------- 45 N0rtI'1erngSTQr ,,,,,,, ..... 4 5 Campus Crusade For Christ International ,.,... 38 A Ile Oflegns --AA 4,.,, 2 9 Canterbury Club .......Y.Y......-.---- 39 al's Club ,,,. ..... 4 l ,J l Chess Club .,,......,...s.........--4.. 48 oor Club .... ' Chi Omega ,.,,,,.....,.......,.....,......,..... 97 Page, ROY ..... Christian Church Organization.. 39 Parents' Day ....... L A Christian Church Student Association ,........... 38 Phi Kappa Sigma ------ ----- 9 Christian Scientists ..,............... 39 Phi Kappa Theta '-A--e ----- 9 7 Christmas Formal ........... 45 Phi Sigma Epsilon ------- -"" 9 7 Cine Club Committee .............. 48 Phi Sigma KGPPU ----"' ""' 9 7 Circle K ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,4,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,.,,. 45 Pi KGPP0 Alpha "'-'--"-' ""' 9 7 9 Coalition For An Anti-Imperial Powers' Rlchofd "--'----'A ""' 5 8 i""t'r- Movement ----vvv44---------'--- 25 've Service .Act ........ ..... 3 7 Collier, Boy ,...............4,Y.4....... 6i i Alpha EpS'lon """ ""' 9 7 Davis, McKinley "Deacon" 38 4 Delta TGU """'t' 97 "Daytona Outreach" 38 Sfgmo Kappa """' ' "" 9? Delta Gamma ...,,.... 97 gfgma "" , 'I """" ""' Z 7 Delta sigma Phi ........,, 97 Sfgmc' Pl PS'PP "-- --'-- 9 7 Delta sigma Theta ....... 97 S2922 Si' ng"gi"?rE """" ""' 9 7 Delta Upsilon ,........ 97 Sig Clubg 9 """" """'A"' 4 .I DFW lem 1 eeeses's- 97 Smith, phQii'i5h"ffff"Q ,ffss,'s2Q,s7 Dishmon, Cliff .... .... i O9 .thi Richard J '---------'-' ,.Y----,-,- 5 8 Douglas """""""""" 29 7 Parachute Club ...,.. ..... 4 l Ecnh DOY "'A""'A"""""' 89 enson North ......... ..... 2 9 Elections Commission .,.., 45 i lemon South ----xAA------- ----- 2 9 Fmwell -""'A""A""-"""'A"'--------A- s"--f 2 9 Student Activities Fair ......... ..... 3 8 FlYl'l9 Huskies -f""--------------'-'- 41 Student Association .............. ..... 4 5 French Quarter of New Orleans .,.,,.., 29 gfudems For Hqroid Hughes -.'------- --An h 25 Ffoomi William P -----44-A------------ 62 Student House ............................., ,.... 2 9 Gmdneff John B --A--- 59 Student Mobilization Committee ,....., ...,. 2 5 Gilbert ---------------- 29 Student Wives' Association ,........... ..... 4 5 GVGDT NO"'li ------ 29 Students For Bakalis ,............... ..... 2 5 GVUDT Sol-lfli ------ 29 Parson ..................... ..,.. 4 5 Gullibson, Tom ...., 109 A elta Epsilon ......v ..... 9 7 Haddock, Ruth .,.. ,,,,,, 6 O f Gmbdg Chi ,,,,-, ----. 9 7 Hammer, TEVVY -----f- 109 iin, John ....... ..... 5 9 Hanson, Ernest E ......... ,,,,,, 5 8 Theta Chi -,,,,,,,,,, ,--,- 9 7 l'lellmU"ii Donald E- hh--- ---.-- 6 3 Theta Delta Xi ,.............,......... ..... 9 7 Hillel -------------hhhh-----V---AA-------,',--------4----.,.-,,- 39 Theta Epsilon ....,.,..,.,.,............ s ..... 97 l'l0meCOmifiQ -h--h-hh--v4--.-----------------,-,-,,--.----- l09 "To Survive the Shipwreck" ..... ..... 8 'l Intercollegiate Chess League of America .c,,.. 48 Universify Cer-,fer ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,w Q9 Inter-varsity Christian Fellowship ,,,,,,,,,,,,c,,,,, 39 Univeysiqy Cemer Board Q,.,-ll-,-,,,--..4.---,-.-w,-- 43 Janes, PGff19lll ---------------------,-,.,4.,--4....--...... 4i University Community Relations Committee., 39 Judo Club .................,..Y...,......Y. ,...,, 4 l ' ersity Plaza ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,..,...,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, 29 Judson Baptist Fellowship ...,,.,, ,,,,,, 3 7 ' 9 ,Y,,,,,V,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,v,,- 6 Kappa Alpha Psi .,.......,,,4-..Y.. ...... 9 7 htlitting Club ..... ..... 4 i KOPPG Delta ----------'AA.f------- 97 ley Foundation ....v ..... 3 7 Kappa DelTG Tau --.----, 97 Winter Carnival .................. s ...... IO9 Karate Club ..,........ 41 Wttiurn, Tom .....,,,,.,,............. Q.I. l ,,.. ........ i O9 KlWGV1lS Club ,--,,A 45 Womens Recreational Association .....,.. ..... A i UDGVTGHGHS 25 Young Americans for Freedom ......,.. .,... 2 5 MGY Fefe '--,-f -.Y,.-.. 8 4, 35, lO9 Young Socialist Alliance ............. ..... 2 5 MCAUley A.f.............. 29 Zeta Beta Tau ..............,A........ 97 l28 - "' 'Y ' ' A . ? 'K '32 A W1 . Q N fm ew gym QC!! in W Q94 w yn Q f , .. W X. .4 'g 'N s 5' 4. my 'A 4 5 wir -ft' 'V if fa af , .J .ff 4 Q IS I 1. x w '71, x L. f vt . ' X x la, .3 w, X X Q ww t HW uxqqx-.'iy,',k1 1 , 1 3 R ,X 'K 8' 1 -, x ' 2 . -, 2 4 X J , 1 W. xr.,-L A. 'R .V ,ax .f X v. 'G x w T'z k:q... 4593, k kit if g 5 1 A Q, xf' K Q n X .5 I 1 K Q, N SX! ,Q X ,y m X Wg, AKA In , fa xM?,i?t:' ?x'gf,.M2gg'!f"i'N' xv A , 'Q - Xl, ., A 's ,W V' ' , 'ig K3 X g Q . X Qs wjgqyflf 2 -:Q 5 ar wi. W, ,. , 'M H ,al Y . 1 if , on b . 1: 5,. if ms s ? N. . QQ 1 nf 1 ,,,, A , lv A gf. . 4 1 ,w ,, 5 Q5 2 new 41 14 ' 'X P ,, ' 'Q ' ' 1 ' , ' 1 f n -ST -M " ' " 'v ,5 in 'ra' w. . A. n,. ,.,4,,,. , A .W :Q Q :N Q g . 1, M okay MI 3 Q W? ,ml...f-,lf . b -.1 r L ! v , Q. x 1 ' :N , -5 .Q , ff, K' J' is . , , 4 ' ' 4 vp 2 X4 gk '-ve. ts, 1. A wrt , ,,, 'M 'A :M 5' 'K' LVM 1 .nf Q ., A ., ,M if , U. nr, " rg . if 'grassy 4 W in -v -A .As ,V 'qw .R ' 1 tr ., -.4 J, w 1. ' ' ' I e A I , . nw ,P . ,Ev 1 9 lv Re 1 1 J M . R s .u ,, 0 . 1 Q all s . O iq 'P-' Q. ,W-1: Mwmu M - if uf: 5- "41'v 1+ iQ 'An Q A M: qv fx- .gl . Q-2- 'ff-a' -.Nr-1. : W ' P , 4 -. -gk' Q-.K - Q if H fi ,-vf','4a ,Q nl 1. " f fda? 1 a li Q Q 4 ' - gr. ,,-L' I . , w - V Hrs- -'fy va-' 4. . f::f+ f-Cin-'L "f'z- ' ff . , . -f 1' YW! ' td-9" ...1 . ' f -an'-n' ov. fi "" , 'S 'A f ' + ' hr",-A ww. mi, ' ' . . MA!! h Ili. . x fy ,,. I fw 2, e 5 fri f Q, - . . ' - M gg", j ' kf' gf? 1 : f M, na , "id Q' 5 r - fo - ' f ' - a I V- 4' Q' 'Aw-1 f I-.' - -JT' K . N lsfgnp x. .M :W at Q X A A . u A .' V' Q 'W' Q tw, 5.4 .M an H' N F.,-y, I f , , kv Q 9 -fu A'-A -Q-3123K ag " iv . ' tvs. 1,4 A-,Q N fb Q., 5 A f. or .-Q at , Q ,V , N , ,n , a gif, 0 Q -. . H79-'V ,'1s,',: mf. ag-'xq'.'3!59'Q' .r - ' 'Q' -W M 53 vw -mf 462555 " A fi -nl , ilgifig .Q 1 N359 Au. . 1 , ,MF ' Y ' ' . 55 my ' ' lyk . . ,jg ' F' 9 " " 'ix f? L ' 51033: Jw ,..egAJ-',h,.:rqJQ 5 , WN , ' rx' 5115 :N A wg L 1 'tr' J"i"' 4 .1-4 .F Q Q,-1. f- f M-2 M f fi 1 -W Q iw 5? 5:55 1 A "S 1' ' af' I r, -.fm . --W Q R Q Q . a. V' :f fi ' . ., Q .PVY '.1.-"u,VA'p7?- gg! pi ,hifi-G Iggy- , x Gi, vi' Lf' Pipe her. Sfgivljlu il: 'fa' 1. ,a-':.wr. , 0. h -'A' V , h " Q, A,-A t V. X M xy: -gm' hi yy gf J if ' D . wg.-my A-S5 0. N A11 9,3 ,g ,ywfff M ,A 1 V 5 , vm ,Mmm M , K V, , ,,g Ak I Q . hm A A . , Xl, we 4 -AA X . g . -M . , , ,VQV ' 4 -.. :Q ,,, 4 + x Q i f - was . -A . I QL' 41.1, ,M .QQNU - WI ' 'fi 5' -fu? ' lg ff. h-.1 .rq ' - n ,fifpvg .wif gg'-3 y ' ' 'gp ' .E "Vg Tiwwtf ?1 '. QGQFQTUL: tix' 71: . 15 : : 1 : : 1 mwpgWggqgwhn 9 AQ Q :gg 144: :,,.5a:.- QI :ff W 'fT1 ...j -rj--1: 1: ,,4: : - ,. Fi 1-A A if ' ' '1' 1 E' W A J' - i iii -if fi, Qf g - 'I+-is ' A ff ,'?Si'If'Y 2301- H, 'sl-3' ,f N, ,-"'. .- V, X. ..- , gijavy 5 ptr!! xvfwi?-at I -. 1 4. , . A . 1 my . Q :JA fi.-A W J 'z "' i.'i-3, 5' A 3' ,fr 12 m ' Q. 4' ,War . A Q Ka' .H -, Q . f' .1 Q 4 5 'nr is1aL1m , - W . ,,,, ,, , ,. . --it w, ,M ,, E ?E1,f, pg- ? ' ,, V nf - I F 2 ' 1? '- - ? EL 5 ' W" "A , 5 3 3 35: , , "',NN wxxx, , , QEFWWNWH 4 EE Contents Introduction . . Academics . . Greek Life. . . Reflections . . . Organizations . . . . Sports Editorial Observation . Conclusion ...... Index Features Gay Liberation . . 132 148 180 196 208 235 250 252 255 .. ..130 Blacks ...... 144 Student Teaching . 176 Drugs ........ . . 192 Arts ........ . . 206 Photo Essay. . . 232 IN """lu-ng., Ga Liberation A fight against sexual oppression Northen Illinois University is a mi- crocosm of society. One may find many different subgroups of people here, and the school has thoughtfully provided organizations to accommo- date nearly all of them. One may find a club stressing his own particu- lar interest at NIU, regardless of whether he is a Democrat, Catholic, black, radical - or gay. Only recently IApril l97Ol have homosexuals banded together to form an organized group at this school. The NIU-Gay Liberation Front already has 45 members, but there are an es- timated 1,200 to 2,000 gay people on this campus, according to Guy J. Maita, president of NIU-GLF. GLF is different from any other group which has received recogni- tion from the SA. "There is not one straight group, at this point, that supports Gay Lib," said one member. "Any straight group sees this support as a threat to their membership. Gay people lwho intensely dislike the term "hemosexual"l say that they have been subject to ridicule and ig- norance on this campus. Yet they are a strong tie-in with the Women's Liberation Front. Both groups are fighting against sexual oppression. They believe the com- mon oppressor to be the white, male, middle class heterosexual. Some wom- en are members of both liberation groups. ln WLF they try to make the women are of problems pertaining both to the straight and gay female. In GLF the members provide a point of orienta- tion for each other. By being with a group of people who share a com- mon type of living, the gay person becomes more able to relax, he be- comes more liberated. "Most gay people have nothing they can relate to," said one member. "In this group, we have to like each other first," another one said. Yet he admitted that sometimes even that was a hard thing to do. The Gay Liberation Front also dif- fers from the usual campus organiza- tions in other ways. It belong to no national group since GLF is a series of autonomous organizations. There are no membership lists. Meetings are kept "as free and loose and gay as possible," according to the president. Yet GLF is a cohesive group whose members are quite earnest in striving to reach their goals of law reform, less repression, and a better-educated society. They differ from the national Mattachine Society la homosexual group which has been in existence for T5 yearsl in three basic ways. Members of the latter group are older, richer, and more concerned with law reform. GLF is out in the streets and apo- litcal. At NIU, they have talked to education, psychology, sociology, and home economics classes in an attempt to educate those students about ho- mosexuality as it relates to their par- ticular field. The group hopes that someday they will be able to change society. They believe they are oppressed by straight peoples' ideas and feel a need to liberate heterosexuals. "lt is very easy to be a heterosex- ual," Maita said, "but straights should open up their minds and let some fresh air in. People should be open to anything that is part of their basic nature." There is another goal which is of more primary importance to GLF, and that is getting themselves together. There has been a need for a large af- filiate membership - those who will not support the organization openly and actively, but take part in its so- cial program. These people run the risk of losing their iobs or other things which are necessary to survive in so- ciety as it exists now. "And we have to be practical," Maita said. Right now, they feel that gay peo- ple in the dorms are having the worst time. And lesbians are somehow found the most shocking and usually experience the most discrimination. They say that they have found no help at the Counseling Service at NIU and have only bad experiences to relate. Oppression has been found to be a lot more subtle than preiudice against blacks as it is a lot harder to pin- point. Hostility against gay people is also much more intellectual in nature. And the homosexuals admittedly re- spond to hostility by getting closer to other gay people. They believe that heterosexuals, as a whole, are very difficult to deal with and that none of them have a good working knowledge of gay people. "The other side has been doing a damn good campaign against us," one member said. Yet when the straight people get to know them, their attitudes often change. Although homosexuality was con- clusively proven in T955 not to be a form of mental illness, the belief still persists. Statistically, there is a high suicide rate among gay people. "When we realize we are homo- sexuals, we are cut off from society," said one young man who admitted that for two years he had continually tried to commit suicide. Yet through GLF, he has found friends and under- standing. He now seems to be much more at peace with himself. GLF meetings are kept open for anyone - not just homosexuals, but heterosexuals who might be interest- ed in obiectively learning a little more about a little-understood sub- iect. Yet no straights ever go. They are plainly not interested or afraid of how it might look to their friends. And so the ignorance continues. l f V 1 51 , 5' A", .Q , A W ' 4 , , + I A 'N ' f Vs X ' 5 ,AM ia, w , - u 'W' T ,-,, ,iw ,H X, f , Q . f Ifplrw' -V aff : 1- Pg' V'-gfmgf ' , . f , A A- f ff NWN ,,H,f,,W mfM1gf? , Vw , fTff.zif2A34fTgi.Lwf?5Zs,if1WgxM f Q wg: "pf S 1 3f,:,,,gy.,.e'f,gsffg-f , 5 QQ -ff- ' ax ' 4 ,M W,.fL., A AA, A. W, V .1 ' w ' 1440 minute trip - Frida . Just a minute novv - or rather 1440 minutes Q put end to end to make up Friday. Freitag, goddess ot love, would never had dreamed her name could be so antici- pated and appreciated here at NIU. Friday atternoon classes, the ones that let you sleep late on Mondays, slow you dovvn now as the Weekend begins. Walk into a classroom late on a Friday, the empty seats vvill tell you one thing: the "grey flu" has struck again. The casualties can be tound at the east entrance to the University Center, suitcases in hand, wait- ing tor the Greyhounds to run them home. ,,,..,.-'-- 5 , -fi 4 fm ww H i 1 .0 xi rim Nj yw 3555 ? i E l ii ll 3 1 ,T R iw, i 1411 ii Z X urn ,P ' I wiv wi, VVhoT ore The survivors oT The "grey flu" doing? They're surveying The shelves oT The Cork ond BoTTle ond oT Fomous, hunTing dovvn Their TovoriTe boTTle of spiriTs. The spiriTs ore puT To work oT o Fridoy oTTernoon porTy. Ice cubes Tum- ble inTo glosses, smiles brooden ond music ljnlolres, welcoming The weekend To NorThern. The lid blows open on Fridoy nighT os o group oT Triends meeT To shore The sounds oT The '4VVho" ond cr Triend- ly smoke. AT l p.m. The signs go up on The dorm "iohns" signoling The invosion oT men in The vvomen's Towers. A Tevv OT us become ci liTTle hord of heoring ground l2:45 p.m. when The voice on The po. colls for ci sepcsrcnion oT The sexes To resume. l35 6 rda The UniversiTy CenTer Boord is TighTing Fridoy nighT inTloTion, ond from The looks ol The lines ciT Corl Sondburg AudiTorium iT's winning. lT only Tokes 50:1 To see some ol The hesT movies ThcT will ever come To DeKalb: "The GrciduoTe," "Rosemory's Bobyf' "PoTch oT Blue." Movies Toke o diTT'erenT Turn in The dorm lounge os chonnel 32 presenTs Screaming Yellow TheoTre, goose bumps, ond VVolT Mon. lT you're looking lor ci new perspec- Tive on The world you Con Tiy The l3oT- Tom oT Andersons pool which is open Tor Tree swimming. Fridoy nighT's noT ci lucid Time To houl The sheeTs oTT your hed, fish The slocks ouT of The hoTTom ol The closeT, ond heod Tor The loundry. Km , fax YA 3731! S I ii .. I sl' ge i y Q E MT , ,KAR 3,6 wit 5,79 W if w V: VIZYW 'X' ' 1, , yi Mft, , 57 I iii: Lb 4,1 Friday was made tor procrastina- tion. Nothing can be too important or pressing. lt's a day to put ott every- thing that you don't Want to tackle and come out with a clear, clean conscience. You can party, swim, smoke, watch t.v. or sleep, that paper, test, report or speech is still 118 hours away. T37 FWXQLQQ ,iw Feelings relleeled on loces we llTCil'S Fiidciy. Smiles, winks, pools, ldoglws, oi' iosl ploin conloiled, Tvvisfed, lun- ny lciees. On Fridays, goddess Freitag gives Us Cl license 'ro lei loose, lfiigli brows torn info Bozos, ond Bozos jus? sldnd Ground grinning even wider. Friday is like Coming dodrl and discovering thot There was o second seam llwere oll Tlie Time. l38 , '43 . ii! I ' 'if' Lf A' RF" ' , s ., -A, w .,1.. 4?,g.:-- - 'Q " Z NK 1,. X . 1, ,pl - -- ' 'Jw' iw' Three degrees, Add wind chill, Subtract seventeen' ii: 1:3255 Tnree degrees! A wind chill ToicTor mdkes The TemperoiTure I4 below, ThoiT's winTer in DeKoiIb oilrighT! BuTToning up oi sweciTer, Throwing on oi cooiT, wrcipping d sccirf oiround my neck, oind I'm suTToco1Ting while I pull on my booTs. The deoidened sound of The door sloim- ming reminds me of enTering dn isoIciTion booTh. All The sounds ore muffled by oi ho1T cind hood, Ieoiving me cilone IisTening To my ThoughTs. I never did mdsTer The boiloince beoim ond now iT redlly shows. Only my non-skid booTs could sl4dTe on ice poiTches wiTh ci sTrong deTerminoiTion of Their own. IT Toikes exoicTIy -42 seconds Tor The cold To reoich my bones,1I2 seconds more dnd I'II be so numb ThoiT iT won'T moiTTer. H 3 3 ii 5 I Z , 4 JK A ,, , WHL if: gf n 41 V' .K aw if if 141 -.4 EH iam: . - 4 pl W .i sl Q su: F' F 1 ,.. ,, 1,!. K ,T M iliiihlw NW 3:iiffifig, ' K' f wx "'s"I':i"3' ' uI"ixn1w31!!i1!:MN111 'K MMI wa !! :L1wu1NLQ1 iw f MWQNJQ X wp' lull lit ' T-jg. S1 f - A " I P 1 .T gm wx 'UN A? j Xe ga, ' 1 I he Q ' W' 'M ,.r 1'- ffl? I rm 'U , W ,1 3 M X.. ' 1 E 2. -- Q S 1. , . " . H 'w V1 ,Wm My mm Ag Wa A 1 wiv I 5 A ,,+.5 3 , 1 , 1 -mln ,m HJ, 1,,,w Mg ,, 1, 'iw 1,111 , uw U, ,. ,M W W. , 1 E ,M H ww.. fm ,M ww M 9 - MMM , ,egg , mf . M E "', "' 1' W , ,,, , , , ssl. 1.2 auf ,.... V , ff 'VT . 1634- f x 6. ,fs ,,,, V . f ,V 7 '- I W ' P ' V is 9 ff! V gg f f , ' ,, my , ,V,,,5, TSQLM Qi xwilfi ww VM? .M 252 H, 5 5 2 2 3 1 3, W EQ, gf? ,V f in s fi ,yi fs f ,L , Z . 5 f f , 2 4 f , A g ' 5 ff ,W A 52 ? fi 'X , JL. ,ag 5 " Z is s ,,., ,, -J. 1 A f f I 152 "Are you hip To The TacT ThaT There are abouT a Thou- sand oT us on This campus? Can you dig ThaT?" Blacks are now seeking NorThern as a place Thar They can re- ceive a good educaTion. They have soughT iT ouT Tor iTs closeness To home. They have looked To iT Tor iTs oppor- TuniTies seT up Through The CHANCE Program, The Black STudies Program. They have looked To DeKalb as a "sTerile" communiTy, a communiTy in which only Tive black Tamilies reside. "IT ain'T an easy Thing To do, man." A'The biggesT problem is coming Trom an area ThaT is predominanTly where blacks live," sTaTed McKinley "Deacon" Davis, direcTor of The CI-IANCE Program. "The makeup oT DeKalb does noT include blacks." IT is a hard TransiTion To make. "AcTiviTies are orienTed To whiTe sTu- denTs," one black sTudenT poinTed ouT. "Even some oT my classes are whiTe-orienTed." "WhaT is The black looking Tor? "We don'T wanT someThing special," declared RoberT T. STarks, coordina- Tor of Black Srudies. "We should live wiTh an inTerculTural poinT oT view. CulTure cannoT be looked upon as inTerior or superior. CulTure should be viewed verTically insTead of as a linear or horizonTal siTuaTion." "When you boil iT down," commenTed Davis, "The black is looking Tor equal and Tair TreaTies in educaTion, employmenT, in housing and poliTical opporTuniTies. IT This were The case we wouldn'T have any problems." A black sTudenT puTs iT simply "We wanT everyone aT NorTh- ern To know ThaT The black is here, and he is here To sTay. Blacks are very acTive on This campus, They parTicipaTe in dorm life, in sporTs, in Trying To make Their liTe easier here. They ioin TraTerniTies and sororiTies. They sponsor dances. They even have Their own STudies cenTer, Their own choir, Their own Thearre group. They do all This in an area ThaT TorgeTs or wanTs To TorgeT ThaT They are here. Do blacks Teel prejudice aT NorThern? "We adulTs promoTe preiudiceness. IT iT were leTT To The young people oT Today There would be none," Davis said. "We are pushed by our parenTs." "No, l don'T Teel preiudice aT NorThern," a black sTudenT claimed. "lT's more an alienaTion beTween blacks and whiTes. We're Triendly wiTh one anoTher, buT we don'T parTicipaTe or do Things TogeTher." Are The blacks aT NorThern miliTanT? "Any minoriTy is miliTanT and They have a righT To be," Davis said. Can The barriers oT racism be overcome? "Young people on This campus and all over The world can sTraighTen Things ouT," said one black. "No barrier is Too big To cross." Blacks have soughT ouT NIU Tor an educaTion. They musT Iind opporTuniTies and use Them To beTTer Their lives. We musT all iump over The barriers oT racism. Maybe Their presence will remind all of us oT This barrier. I J. Qt . . . do not swing open forthe blacks like they have for the majority over The years. "Most minorities attend high schools and grade schools that are sub-par," stated McKinley "Deacon" Davis, director of The CHANCE Pro- gram. "Because of This sub-par education we must admit students Through a more flexible admission." "CHANCE is set up to provide more college opportu- nities for The minority student," commented Davis. Blacks compose 90 per cent of The program. It is Through CHANCE that The door of opportunity for many blacks opens. "We offer services such as personal aclvisement, course advisement. We counsel with students and help Them with adiustment problems. Our goals include grad- uation for our students," Davis stressed. "We want to see him receive his diploma." CHANCE aids students in securing grants, scholar- ships, and loans. Not all students on CHANCE receive financial assistance, and all students on CHANCE are not black. CHANCE sets up a nine-hour block of classes to help The student in areas that the minority student generally lacks basic knowledge. Three three-hour courses are taken in Speech, English, and Reading. "Our courses are not set up so as They will become watered down so as one may call Them remedial," Davis said. "We so struc- ture a course to give The student more personal attention. The classes are smaller Than most classes. This makes for more student-faculty involvement. The instructor is sen- sitive to The needs of each student." Once students are admitted to Northern under CHANCE auspices and complete The CHANCE block of classes They are not Through with The CHANCE office. "We're available aT all Times all The way Through," Davis said. CHANCE gives The blacks aT Northern The opportunity, The hope. They counsel The black in order to see him meet The adjustments that must be made to get his de- gree. CHANCE gives The opportunity, but what other doors may be opened with This opportunity? . . . . . . Black studies is one of Those doors. "We have five areas of concentration in our Black Studies Program here aT Northern," stated Robert T. Starks, coordinator of The Program. "These areas are in education, in culture with our Black Arts Council, Re- search, Community Outreach, and The Institute." The Black Arts Council includes such organizations as The Black Choir. Seventy-six Black voices have harmonized T46 aT other universities, aT Black Expo, and may add Tele- vision credits to their list of accomplishments. The Black Ensemble, l0 rhythmic blacks perform the sounds of their culture. The Black Theatre Workshop performs relevant topics of the black world. An artist-in-residence guides the council and advises them in their endeavors. Education may be one of the more exciting facets of this program. Whereas Northern only offered an Inter- disciplinary course in Racism, the Black Studies program started a minor in Interdisciplinary in Black Studies when the course list was expanded. It has been estimated that 90 per cent of the black population will elect such a minor. The total number of classes will exceed 40, with 30 already begun this semester. The student can elect courses that are African in nature, such as Swahili, or African Philosophy or Religion. They may attend classes such as Black Dance, Black Rhetoric, or Black Politics. A seminar offered bythe business college in "Black Business in America" will be offered. All courses are offered through the various departments on campus and co- ordinated by Robert Starks and his aides. "Black Studies programs have not been looked upon as serious pro- grams," stated Starks. "lam very serious. We will pursue academics most seriously." Starks pointed out that these classes are open to all students, but, as he said, "the courses should be black oriented and instructors should be black. Why should whites set up a Black Studies program? lt would not be effective or useful." Research is also an aim ofthe program. Papers will be published when any helpful findings are discovered about blacks that would aid them in living better lives. Community outreach might find blacks teaching semi- nars in area high schools or churches. They may be open- ing the eyes of the people ofthe community about their culture and lives. Symposiums will be planned with emphasis on "Black People in the 70's and Beyond." Experts in student ac- tivities, urban problems, civil liberties, black journalism and blacks in science will be brought to this campus. These experts will be backed up with a cultural event. The day's activities will be taped for use by other classes when appropriate. Why would anyone want to major or even minor in Black Studies? When receiving their teacher's certificates, blacks will be qualified to teach their students of black culture. This opportunity can open a lot of peoples' eyes, both whites and blacks. Maybe through the attempts of this program and other opportunities Northern has set up, people ofthe two races may begin to harmonize with one another. This campus will contribute to the cause. ww 2 ffm ? , -:z,?f2???1 ' A1 .S ' , ff? has --., E X, 2 ,A L Q -5, N L' W K V' K f- ip ed" 1 -1. , ' f- 4.317 ,, sq, ' that 4 f f 'W ' ,Q W 1 ,f Q ' we, X N! Vw, X ,Pk tl ' fp, X 3: ff 4 T f ' an EE, A 321355 Q? it '72 it t t 1 ff 2 4 Wifi? 9 :Q 5 . 5? Q? v , gy 4' - we--i The Black Studues Center TMIDDLET coordmcxtes octnvmes which . T include: TOP, LEFT: Seventy-six voices harmonizing to form the Block Choir, TOP, RIGHT: The Btock Ensemble. LOWER RIGHT: The Biock Theatre Workshop. LOWER LEFT' Block Studies coordinates classes in block interests T47 liberal art and sc'e K m 1' ' ,'A'f' wffW4Qm,m.:, 148 Q rf, Z, dtbew is no fllilaf Truth Mi are wrliioul' loeylign auftivvtily our tilcugt' loetvag ed ru tapes detagect uv' live decayed. Honors Classes Benefit otivated English Students "You know, you go into a class ot 35 and the teacher calls on you twice a semester, but you go into an honor class with l5, and you have to be prepared every day because he's go- ing to get to you. And he should, be- cause learning then becomes a sort ot collaboration between all ot the stu- dents and the teachers." According to Dr. Charles Hagelman, chairman of the English Department, this is the value ot the honors pro- gram. This opportune environment is avail- able to students in a variety ot ways. Hagelman stated that his tirst qualiti- cation would be: "ls the student selt- motivated? ls he mature enough to work on his own?" Taking entrance scores, recommen- dations ot instructors, and a 3.0 aver- age into consideration, the decision to participate in the honors program is up to the student. He has to realize that these classes are highly competa- tive. ls he willing to take a lower grade than he might have gotten in a non-honors class? By no means are all ettorts in the department being directed toward the honors program. In the process ot de- devopment is an accelerated graduate studies program. lt takes time to de- velop the studies and build up the Ph.D. taculty. Ot main concern in set- ting up such a program ot this nature is how to deal with knowledge, not so much with achieving a body ot knowl- edge. What is the English Department do- ing tor the student at Northern? Every- one is concerned over the relevance ot general ed. requirements, including English lO3 and lO4. The new goals tor these courses, Hagelman said, are "to give the student a degree ot skill that he is going to need at the Univer- sity level, and to help the student read, understand, and appreciate lit- erature and poetry. Going beyond the classroom, the department takes an active interest in the living-learning program. lt has set up an interdisciplinary freshmen course associated with CHANCE. Ha- gelman teels that "Living-Learning can help that territying adiustment when the treshman comes to the mas- sive institution contused, lost, and worried enough as it is." IU Political Science Fills Future Needs The foct thot enrollment in NIU's Politicol Science Deportment is grow- ing ot o foster rote thon University ene rollment indicotes growing interest in the field. This should console onyone won- dering whot will result from the mony governmentoi conflicts, becouse, oc- cording to Dr. Williom Monot, Politicol Science Deportment heod, understond- ing is necessory to be oble to chol- ienge our government. Coping with this growing ond im- portont deportment in o woy thot will keep everyone sotisfied ond interested is Monofs concern. With help from the Undergroduote Advisory Associo- tion, the deportment heors much stu- dent response. A number of informotion sheets for cornploints ond new ideos ore given to students ond referred to when mok- ing decisions. From this interest in heoring student opinion ond teoching whot the de- portment feels students will need to know obout the politicol world, hove come innovotions. A lob for computer reseorch ond instruction is being estoblished, using o twoeyeor deportrnent gront. The de- portment feels thot the computer is o tool for politics, NIU is one of the first schools using it. Agreeing thot it is procticol for stu- dents to get instruction outside of the clossroom, the deportment introduced internships so they con work in oll levels of governing processes. Courses ore being chonged ond some revision of the lorge Politicol Science MO lectures is plonned. NlU's Politicol Science Deportment sees the impoct, ond they ore trying to keep up with society, ond with the students' interests. Interest in whot hoppens to people os o result of government policy is shown by the growth of poiiticol science, or through group toik ond oction ABOVE, or octuoi work in pohtics RIGHT. All is important for now, for the future, for us. O V if 4 4' wlgqr , if U., ff. vi K A -Q 'S . .... K A :Ewing iglg S J ,.... cg c sp '-, W K .r 'si' iofsi oef Geographers Consid r Current Problems Friday aTTernoon sack-lunch Torums iniTiaTed by Geography DeparTmenT chairman, Dr. Richard E. Dahlberg, are open To all sTudenTs. They Talk over ideas and discuss any subiecTs. Besides being The source Tor The NorThern STar and VVNIU's weaTher TorecasTs, The deparTmenT has many TaceTs. There is conTracT research work being done on polluTion of The GreaT Lake's base which involves sTudenTs in several classes. OTher classes are working wiTh ur- ban planning, air pollution and land uTilizaTion. Geography is a now sub- iecT working wiTh now problems. Courses specializing in maTh and com- puTer graphics are TaughT. The recenT renovaTion of Davis Hall has allowed Tor expansion of dark- rooms, The CarTography Lab, The Map Library, RemoTe Sensing Lab and The weaTher service. They are looking ahead To TurTher remodeling OT TaciliTies and insTiTu- Ting new programming. More upper level course oTTerings are planned. Many inrricare Techniques are used in NlU's Geography Departmem for bo1h map making and map reading. Photos Taken wiTh special film can show an area of land where There mighr be bad crops or blighr Most of us expect to be thoroughly boret speech classes. What can they tell us that havent heard before . . . You'd be surpri MW, roy ooor .. , g Speech Dept. Describes Its Rationale Did you ever go to a speech class and iust sit, wondering why you were there? Of course you knew - it was required of you. You even heard the classifications of speeches: to inform, to instruct, to amuse, to convince . . . and you made the speeches to prove that you understood. But why? lt probably seemed non- sensical. But consider, there is a ra- tionale. lt's hard to keep that in mind sometimes, but when you figure it out or have it pointed out, it seemed ridic- ulous that you never thought of it be- fore or appreciated the reasoning. Dr. Halbert Gulley, the chairman of the Speech Department, has it all figured out and it is becoming evident in our speech classes. Here it is for you. We've seen many problems of com- munication between groups: argu- ments, nobody listens. There are T.V., radio, newspapers and speeches, but how do you get the people to listen? ls the material presented distorted? How much do we understand the media? They involve all those things: informing, amusing, instructing, con- vincing. Gulley asks, if we have so much trouble using the present media, how can we be prepared for future devel- opments? This is the drive behind Northern's Speech Department. The audiology and pathology sec- tion is concerned about the communi- cation idea, but in a completely dif- ferent way. What happens to a per- son who is handicapped in speech or hearing? He has a degree of isolation from the world. Dr. Cletus G. Fischer of audiology and pathology is proud of Northern's ability to cope with this problem in the speech clinic. lt is well equipped and staffed, and draws patients from as far as the Chicago suburbs. Theater, although almost a depart- ment in itself, still falls under t speech heading. While your mind still expanding the usefulness ideas taught in speech class, consic the possibilities in theater. With t basic ideas of speech understood, cr sider the possibility of performi them. NIU students are lucky 3 c theater program has an extensive p forming schedule. The whole Univ sity is exposed to many types a interpretations. Theater students the selves get experience in acting, dir ting and handling stage sets of types. The whole rationale should much clearer to you now. The Spee Department is well aware of all t implications and our needs for todo lt comes down to understanding t media we have, and getting prepar for new possibilities. And spee classes - even basic ones - gi preparation. Asian Studies Expanding When a chairman is organizing a group of sTudies ThaT is noT a deparT- menT, offers no degree, buT is a cenTer Tor a concenTraTion oT sTudies, his problems are cerTainly diTTerenT from Those of oTher chairmen. ConseauenTly, The CenTer Tor SouTh- easT Asian STudies does noT spend iTs Time worrying abouT The usual Teach- er-sTudenT problems, buT raTher wiTh acquiring new Teachers and classes Trom The various exisTing deparTmenTs. Co-ordinaTing a well-spread-ouT group of people and classes is, whaT keeps Dr. M. Ladd Thomas, The cen- Ter's chairman, busy. This year he has been able To add a Tew classes To The cleparTmenTs already included in The program plus add some new deparT- menTs. Beyond classes, The SouTheasT Asian STudy CenTer organizes special seminars and sponsors speakers. lT is obvious ThaT whaT is emerging as a new area oT sTudy and recogni- Tion universally, is emerging in The same way aT NIU. l53 Geologists Probe Solutions Farmland that was once productive and fertile is located on the outskirts of the University or on the way into town, not only in DeKalb, but in many other communities like DeKalb as well. This land, through thoughtlessness and carelessness, is no longer good for much of anything. Somehow, through littering and po- luting, we've managed to destroy it. Hopefully you're thinking - "l-low can the land be restored? How can we save it? Can any of the waste be recycled and useful again?" If you're not thinking it, some people are. These people are geologists. It is their job to tell us where we can dump nerve gas so that we will incur the least penalty from it. They give the limits and plausibilities of so- lutions according to the chairman of NlU's Geology Department, Dr. Mal- colm P. Weiss. Sometimes it is neces- sary to make a problem out of the so- lution to see exactly how feasible it really is. Dr. Weiss explained that it is not the educators that have awakened to the problems of pollution, but rather the public and the students. They have been including it in their lectures all along - it just happens that now they are getting response when the discussion is about pollution. The present concerns have made students more aware. Work is done on current research as as well as specialized research. The research facilities include complete capacity for X-ray diffraction and fluorescence studies, differential ther- mal analysis, mass spectometry, atomic absorption spectometry, gravi- metry and seismic and electoral exploration. It is equipped on a broader degree as well as in labs. WP Mvsw Other than an in-depth study of rocks, geology involves a close examination of problems. The solutions will make sure we don't see the gar- bage today any sooner than we want to. it Emi Chemistry labs involve a lot of hard work, but they can be rewarding as there are many interesting experiments to be performed. The individualization of the labs combined with the opportunity to work with the excellent chem, equipment allows the student to be a real adventurer. Ch m Labs lndi idualized Getting the education process along is the main concern of the Chemistry Department, according to chemistry professor, Dr. VV. Roy Mason. Faculty feels a need to get closer to students in the department. One of the innovations is more in- dividualized work in the labs, begin- ning with consistent briefings for ex- periments rather than having each graduate assistant to give his interpre- tation of the experiment. Tapes for briefings were made by the depart- ment head, Dr. Francis Miller, and by Mason. Northern's Chemistry Department is equipped as well as any in the state. lt has accumulated much of its equip- ment in the past three years. And the younger faculty is interested in new methods for processing large numbers of students and trying to work closer with them. The department has an active Stu- dent Advisory Committee which they are trying to work closer with. A ioint effort by the Chem Club and Student Advisory Committee resulted in a course evaluation booklet within the department. This semester the Chemistry Depart- ment is working closely with the Bi- ology Deparirneni on elloiis io make the courses more interdisciplinary, as biology maiors are required to take many courses within the Chemistry De- partment. Many of the majors choose it as a minor for this reason, and the alignment of course work will help them set up classes. T55 Variet of jobs in Econ A smaller Than usual number OT majors allows The Economics DeparT- menT To have more Than The usual con- TacT with Their undergrads This year. However, The deparTmenT has a prob- lem in ThaT very few sTudenTs are ex- posed To economy as an area of sTudy unTil They Take iT here as a general education reguiremenT. The careers one can go inTo wiTh a degree in economy are many and va- ried according To deparTmenT chair- man, Dr. Laurence D. Mauer. They can conTinue wiTh a sTudy in law and be- come corporaTion lawyers, or, as many do, make a slight TransiTion inTo a racer OT business, or do governmenT work. "The small number oT econ majors as well as The versaTiliTy oT The Tield gives econ majors, always in demand, beTTer Than average salaries and quicker promoTions," said Mauer, who is anxious To expand his deparTmenT and enlarge The sTaTisTics. All of The 300 and -400 level courses have a small class size, en- abling The proTessors To work closely wiTh The sTudenTs. The deparTmenT carries ouT Two Types oT evaluaTion each Tall wiTh The help of sTudenTs. One is ThaT of Teacher perTormance and The oTher is an eval- uaTion which enTails program devel- opmenT. They also hope To insTiTuTe a cenTer Tor economics educaTion which is To be locaTed wiThin The deparTmenT. Through This, They will do research in The Tield and make The Teaching OT economy more eTTicienT. This graph shows ThaT Economics is a small de- parTmenT in comparison To many orhers. Graphs are familiar as a represemation of TacT To anyone who sTudies Economics. 56 ciences S 'U C F5 CD -H L 4 FU L GJ :E 1l '4- O GJ DD GJ 'E U .E CD -0-v C GJ 'C es Q. cu D Biology Chemistry Earth Science Economics English Foreign Lang. History journalism Mathematics Philosophy Physics Poli. Sci. Psychology Soc. 84 Anthro Speech TZ enrolled in Liberal ArTs 8 Sciences Bio. Dept. En Any biology major wiTh a problem can, on any Thursday aTTernoon, walk righT inTo deparTmenT chairman Dr. James A. McCleary's oTTice and Talk iT over wiTh him. l-le keeps ThaT block oT Time open iusT Tor ThaT reason: any sTudenT, any week. These Talks may have iniTiaTed some oT The innovaTions wiTh The deparT- menT recenfly. The new building, courages Self-criticism NlonTgomery l-lall, ThaT They have moved inTo has allowed The deparT- menT room Tor expansion. In The lasT Tew years They have changed The whole core curriculum. The overlap involved in The basic biology courses has promoTed an in- TeresT in course developmenT which Tries To avoid course overlap. The courses are becoming more analyTic, more inTeresTed in whaT cells and molecules are doing raTher Than Their appearance. As all biology pro- grams Today, They are concerned wiTh TuncTions, raTher Than memorizing names Tor Things. As The Ph.D. program has expanded and The number oT sTudenTs involved increased, The TaculTy conTacT wiTh sTudenTs has decreased as Their num- ber is sTable. This decrease oT conTacT is occurring on The undergraduaTe level also and iT boThers The members OT The deparT' menT. In an eTTorT To remedy This They are Trying Team-Teaching, biology sTyle. This consisTs oT one insTrucTor giving The lecTure and The oTher work- ing closely wiTh The sTudenTs in lab. The graduaTe assisTanT in charge oT The labs is noT The only one There This way. Research and undersTanding will hopeTully develop Trom This aTTempT To make The lab experiences more meaningful Tor The sTudenTs. The sTudenT advisory commiTTee oT The deparTmenT is inviTed To aTTend meeTings wiThin The deparTmenT and Their ideas are oTTen soughT. The deparTmenT has a loT oT Tine equipmenT, parTially as a resulT oT The new building which gives sTorage space and proper TaciliTies Tor The equipmenT. They are always bidding Tor more and will conTinue To do so unTil space runs ouT. ?f.w,3 Monfgomery, home oT The Biology DeporTmenT, houses a varieTy oT equipmenT ThaT a sTudenT can use To examine specimens such as These. Long hours in ci physics lab are exciting when one understands how and why experiments work. Matter Energy Motion We all understand what they are, but a physicist can spend four years of college and up to the Ph.D. level studying them, then spend a lifetime working problems. To an outsider, it seems like a confining topic. But it has to confine the subject of study to eliminate interfering conditions. Physics can also be exciting. Ask any physicist about the feeling he has for his subiect, once he really under- stands it. Ask about the satisfaction and the excitement he gets from see- ing his science in action - from com- ing up with solutions. That's what Dr. John Schager, Phys- ics Department head, had to say about physics. However, he says that feeling cannot seep through until a student has had more than a semester of physics. Thus a problem exists. The depart- ment is trying to keep people inter- ested and also co-ordinate classes so all students can get the classes they need. Enrollment is small, classes can- not be offered every semester. Being a department that listens when problems filter up, they are sympathetic to student feelings. It all comes dovvn to having their matter and energy in motion in the right di- rection - for the student. I journalism cquires Accreditation A iournalism maior who returned to school atter working tor a tew years in the tield said that she finds North- ern's Journalism Department contem- porary and practical. It answers the questions and tills gaps that existed when she came back to school. Apparently, the good aspects ot this department have been noticed, the news-editorial sequence was accred- ited last spring. Accreditation increases the prestige ot the department, makes scholarships and writing awards available and attracts more students to the department. Trying to do all they can tor stu- dents, the Journalism Department has a summer internship program. Thus, students get experience and earn hours while having a summer iob. Northern is especially lucky because, this year, Dr. Donald Grubb is presi- dent ot the American Society at Journalism School Administrators. This gives NIU recognition among the 77 schools belonging to the organization. And, as any iournalist knows, it always helps to have NlU's name mentioned when looking tor a iob atter graduation. Writing, writing, writing, it goes on and on, but that's what the iournalism major is here for and it's his future. Due todo qualified and expanding depart- ment, Northern can give plenty at background for what he'll need. T59 Sociology Comment on Large School DeparTmenTalizaTion is a necessary accompanimenT oT growTh in a large universiTy. Norfhern had a DeparTmenT of Social Sciences, buT growTh has creaTed The need Tor Sociology and AnThropology To TuncTion as separaTe uniTs. ls There a sociological advanTage of a large universiTy over a smaller one? Dr. Frederick S. Seymour, chairman of The Sociology DeparTmenT, Teels ThaT The Trend Toward The opposiTe has been exaggeraTed. IT seems ThaT a large proporTion of oT graduaTe sTudenTs come from small, "gualiTy" schools. However, There is recenT evidence ThaT This Trend will noT conTinue in The TuTure. We live in an impersonal, meTro- poliTan world oT greaT culTural vari- abiliTy. Under such circumsTances, iT seems dysTuncTional Tor people To ex- perience a process whereby They be- come accusTomed To small group siTu- aTions. The problem wiTh large schools is one of moTivaTion, according To Sey- rnour. The sTudenT becomes losT in The impersonal aTmosphere creaTed. On The oTher hand, some may relish The secluded anonimiTy. wk T60 A large university can prepare us for who? we'll experience in socieTy, There is liTTIe possibilny Tor momenTs absoluTely alone, we need To be prepared To live and work wiTh groups oT people. ffff ff' ' Production I Important ri nce There is one main direction in the Theater Department: to instruct about and prepare students tor the pertorm- ing arts. Each year Northern has many plays, giving students a chance to per- torm, direct, or vvork on the technical part ot a play. The department allovvs tor variety and experimentation in their produc- tions. Besides being advantageous tor theater maiors, all ot the University community can take part in the expe- rience as an active member or as part ot the audience. "Enrico lV," a play in a medieval setting, TOP, was pertarmed in November. Earlier in 'he tall, in October, a ssccesstul type ot play, the melo- drarrta, was pu' on, LEFT AND BOTTOM, The play was 'The Drunkardf' lt was about a tem- perance group in the late nineteenth century and contained the usual farce and laughs. RCTC Talks Didn't Make ims Clear lt people really understood what ROTC Was, they vvould probably be willing to accept it. lt's odd that atter a reterendum and much talk on ROTC last spring and the continuing discus- sion at NIU, vve still don't knovv what ROTC is all about. These and some vvords ot explanation are what Lt. Col, Raymond Huntington has to say about NIU's ROTC. The "kill" idea in their teaching is talacious. The aim ot ROTC should be considered: to prepare men tor leader- ship and management positions. The army needs capable and stable men to till many positions, They need great numbers ot ottice workers, researchers, people to handle all their resources and public relations men since more than 70 percent ot their manpower is in these tields and all must be leaders, lt a person un- derstands that we have a need tor a military, they can understand the im- portance ot ROTC. When asked whether the reteren- dum last May changed any ot the departments methods or outlook, Huntington said no. Because their program suits their need tor trained leaders, they didn't think that change vvas necessary. G oalz Q uality Teach ing Emphasis on the development ot the tinest and highest auality teaching is the main goal ot the Philosophy De- partment. Continuing research andthe publication ot vvorks by faculty mem- bers is the basis to reach this stand- ard, according to Dr. Sherman Stan- age, department head. Student input is basically achieved through intormal discussion with pro- tessors rather than through tormal advisory committees, he teels. T62 , fm I ROTC classes involve discussion and a Q t not lerirnina to say yes, s'r, vvliile f Pl l ophy artsy' ABOVE AND RIGHT quiet thought. fp , ,fa 5, ,g g if in syc , nth ro Department Battle Dvercrowcled Classes Heavily populated classes are one of The Psychology Departments big problems. There are many more stu- dents enrolled than there are faculty to Teach them. Even some upper level classes run 200-300 students. Chairman of The department, Dr. Sanford Dean, said, "We are Trying to gradually section down These so They are a more reasonable size. lT's cer- tainly no ball for either students or The faculty. You're forced into a lecture format." Psychology 102, The course that fulfills a general education require- ment, has undergone change to Try to eliminate problems. This year, The de- partment did away with The large lecture section. They offer 5-4 sections which graduate students are respon- sible for. The course is run under The close supervision of a co-ordinator of The T02 course. There is a standardization of Topic and materials which will be covered each week. The exams are all administered within The section instead of in The monstrous examination halls. "We've also introduced a lot of TV lectures and discussions which are unique to The sections. Also, where we can give demonstrations, The students seem - if not pleased - aT least a lot less unhappy," said Dean. Dean went on to explain, "ln Terms of The grief that comes to me, iT has become almost non-existant. There's no question that students prefer to The inner eye the mind, psychology, is a subiect that tascinates and overwhelms Thousands of students each year. On The other hand anthropology students study The outward and Tangible relationships and workings of people and cultures. have a live body in thereto a TV lec- ture, but all evidence indicates that They learn as well and probably better from a good TV lecture Than from a mediocre teacher." lt is set up so that The TV lecture runs 20 minutes to a half hour and The instructor is available right Then to go over iT with Them. Anthro Stands Alone For The first Time, The Anthropology Department is standing on its own feet. This year The department has been separated from sociology, which makes iT easier To initiate and imple- ment needed changes. At a critical point in its develop- ment, The Anthro Department is trying to eliminate many old problems. Hav- ing had one of the worst faculty-stu- dent ratios, it suffered much from overcrowding and ended up with badly motivated students. This year the staff has doubled and courses have been added, they hope to make the most OT Their re- sources for The student's advantage. The department is working in many ways To utilize its resources. lt has four student organizations that link the faculty and students and even people beyond the University. There are three graduate commit- Tees. One advises undergrad'students. One works on communications - sets up shows utilizing the vast collection of artifacts and bones that the depart- ment owns. Another committee works in connection with the library - to order and keep Track of needed books and periodicals. The third committee consists of undergrad advisors se- lected bythe Anthro Club. Thus Anthro students have much to work with. They have the best labs in the country for general anthropology, according to Dr. Pierre Gravel, head of the department, which gives them much room for lab study and research. They have a Ph.D. program being set up here and a faculty that is working whole-heartedly in their best interests. T63 Library Science, Math And Foreign Language NorThern's Library Science DeparT- menT is diTTerenT from any of The oTher deparTmenTs. IT offers neiTher a B.S. or B.A.,. buT a NlasTers OT ArTs degree can be earned. The only major in li- brary science is offered aT The grad- uaTe level. They also have an area of concen- TraTion Tor ElemenTary EducaTion ma- jors. This course includes Tamiliarizing sTudenTs vviTh library maTerials avail- able aT The elemenrary levels. NOT all sTudenTs are made Tor maTh and DeparTmenT Chairman Dr. Donald OsTberg will be one of The TirsT To Tell you ThaT. "MaTh courses aT NorThern are demanding and sTudenTs cannot aTTord To slide," he said. The deparTmenT has moved iTs com- puTers inTa The recenrly vacaTed Cer- amics Lab Building. Language is imporTanT: The world is geTTing smaller. BuT a language deparTmenT has To be realisTic. IT is almost impossible To Teach a language in a classroom. They'll Tell you - go To The counTry, hear and speak The language. Then and Then only - you'lI really learn iT. However, you are here and ThaT's Why NlU's Foreign Language DeparT- menT is here. Through Talk sessions, sTudy of foreign culTure, clubs and language labs, They make The effort To do The impossible Task. 4 fr FaciliTies Tor lab Work rs an rmporTanT part of The curriculum Tor library science, BELOW, math computers, LOWER LEFT, and foreign languages BOTTOM. aux- ri fan"-5 Xi "o.'5.S.N. ,"'l:'5" , Y 'ii Qi' """ , T ?r A 5' X L2 'mn 1 '-5 I 'lX- .TSA fine 84 applied arts . 7L Words and Music' 614 on alnmgn David Kem-f AffWw'19f LA'e7O L60 -- 58VH.0f MUSIC Mayyr' .V .V .T 1957 wha? have we J Eine ?I 7 Whiz If in 33 'Nj 4155103 3524 Vi-Wig l7JJJlC4ivJ.nLQ4'5 Cloheb WMU? Jo we know? Wwf can we 50? AH our vleafh- 6r5 wffffw rw wi SHAW-Q Aaue fgfa' as -leach-ing md-Src ,S 3 fo7L of fm. BMJ WWE CMI QM Mm K1 J Lu lfwwfg 31 3 Job? For gedfs we've been work-fmljwork-Inq,work-Im urrfwq Aardj L wr -V141 MQAMM OW BM M 6C'f'M'U'mQ4Q fefmgm sm-befvjvm-mamjmen-04es-SOM 3455 fiifww 1 4 fu and LM' OU' fglfs E' Jil ki in ggnq 35-VJ Kiln QM: Elini mf QI ww V Q JL 1 J' Our UOIMCES me -lad-IOQS 0!0'jLh- fmq- W,-Hmwxzworde. 09- T-GULS 53+ Wm iff JlEJLs:J.5f1rfTf H Grafavt gm! small -low help ugd -Po wcmcl our-own Souls,-A -A 'FEP mf -if-133' IU One Down, 0ne to Go: New Arts Buildings Music: Art and Study The Music Depc1rTmenT is poTienTly woiiTing Tor The bidding on Their new building which will soon be under consTrucTion. DeporTmenT Heod Jomes Bollinger sdid, "IT will be one oT The moior music buildings in The counTry." IT will conToin ci very sophisTicdTed elecTronic sTudio ond dudio reierence librory, The building will provide ci vdrieTy of musicol experience Tor The sTudenTs, The depc1rTmenT is cilso working on building Their Tc1culTy, Mciny OT The TciculTy members cire orTisT-Teochers, They cire perTormers, cicTively involved in concerT work cis weil cis Teciching. Curriculum is cilso being revised To ciliow The sTudenTs ci greener' choice oT elecTives, "Vile cire Trying To deveiop The lcind oi c1Tmosphere Thc1T cillovvs The sTudenTs To develop individuciliTy. A sTudenT ThciT is inTeresTed and moTi- vc1Ted To do Things will succeed Tcir more Thcin one who is Turned oTT by reciuiremenTs Thc1T mciy be unrecilisTic," BC1lliiTQ9i' sciid. Expansion Facilitated Dr. Jciclc Arends, hecid of NlU's ArT Depc1rTmenT, Teels ThciT cirT is iusT emerging in imporTc1nce c1T NorThern, The Tormer Tedcher s coilege. The def pc1rTmenTsTcirTed wiTh TO Tecichers cind TOO sTudenTs when Dr, Arends joined The sTc1TT. IT hos grown To 80 Tecichers cind dbouT TOOO sTudenTs e cind now iTs own building. The new building is dn imporTeinT c1sseT To The deporTmenT. AlThough in some wciys They ore sTill crowded, They cire very hcippy To be dlmosT enTirely in one building. STill Gym is used Tor some pc1inTing clcisses, Since The vdrious Tields in c1rT dre becoming more cind more enmeshed, iT is imporTc1nT ThciT sTudenTs be sur- rounded by cind inTluenced by dll The Torms of drT medicr, This hcippens Through CISSOCTGTTOTW wiTh diTTerenT Types in nedr-by cldsses. Being "Thrown-TogeTher" in The new build- ing is conducive To This combining. More imporTcinT Thcin The new build- ing, however, is whciT is hdppening inside iT. In The opinion oT Arends, iT loo hcis grown in size ond cguciliTy, The sTudenT exhibiT This December proved To be The besT hes ever seen ciT NoiTh- ern, or, in his opinion, one oi The besT sTudenT shows cinywhere. The ciuciliTy oi The sTudenT work is pdrTly due To ci very good TciculTy, iT is progressive cind Tull oi idecis, cind iT encourciges sTudenT pc1rTicipc1Tion in TciculTy cidvising. The openness oT The depc1rTmenT hcis lecid To cind encour- dged cin ouTgoing group oT sTudenTs, dn c1TTiTude which hcis perhcips cilso sTimulc1Ted Their crec1TiviTy. The Marching Huskies, TOP, ond orT works, ABOVE, exemplify some of The producfs of The herd work, RIGHT, ond Tun from Two Fine ArTs sTudies. Home Ec: Famil in Hom Home Economics is alive and well and exists outside of a kitchen or cooking lab. This is a good description of the department when you consider the areas they study: everything from in- terpersonal relationships and psychol- ogy to food and health. For this reason the department is convinced that it has always been and still re- mains relevant to the problems of the world. They consider how family life is changing: communal living, free-love, le I MW abortion, divorce. What does it all mean and what do we do about it? But the students would be in bad shape if the department wasn't sym- pathetic to changing outlooks. The subject is concerned with the family, so they must be aware of all cultures and the things that extend from and revolve around them. NlU's department meets those needs. It is aware of the need for much talk and feedback, so the department listens. And that is why Home Eco- nomics is alive and well at Northern. I84T is Art of Our Age Behind the doors of the lndustry and Technology building, the artwork of our century goes on, This is the art of technology as it plays an ever- greater part in our society. These ar- tists study and design machinery that influences our lives and, ultimately, our culture. The University has foreseen the im- portance of this department. With Dr. E. A. Jacobson as head, the depart- ment has made many significant academic advances. Eight years ago, I 84 T was only a teacher training program, now it in- cludes professional and technical studies. Recognizing the part technology plays in the world, Jacobson main- tains that what is "new, fresh, and changing . . . are important here. lTheirl relevancy is as close to reality as possible." Thus, the department always works to add what is needed as far as machines, teachers and con- cepts: the relationship of technology in our world is constantly being stud- ied. Apparently their ideas have been right and approved by the University. Industry and Technology has been able to grow and include necessary new labs and computer systems. The department concepts have been copied in schools across the country. And Northern's department is still working to be number one, and to supply the men they think are vital to it. Home Ec and I 81 T are both studies that investi- gate living, but from different points of view. Home Ec studies society from the family structure outward, I 8 T designs for living, such as no nail furniture. T67 education wrt U if Q P e We rr Q 0 H H dw ?' lettering by Tommy Barnes, 1st grade Ed Fights GrowingPain The average class size is a problem for the Elementary Education Depart- ment. In the past five years classes have increased to a point where there might be 37 students to one professor. They can no longer work ina seminar atmosphere. Department Chairman Dr. Louis D. Deprin explained, "Right now we are struggling in search of better ways of maintaining the heart of our program, the block program, and still handle large numbers of students." That the block program is successful is proven by the number of reports from elementary school administrators around the state about the desirability of hiring NIU graduates. The education department bases its curriculum on the block program and the ability to get students into schools for the lab experience at an earlier time than most other schools. In order to have this type of pro- gram it necessitates a number of staff members and a class setting where you don't have too many students to a professor. Otherwise you break down "this thing called identity, this working relationship with one pro- fessor," Deprin said. The department has la thrust to- wards the graduate program. "We are running a pilot doctoral program which is available to those who are already teachers. We go out to those whom we think show leadership qualities, screen them and tailor-make a program to fit the individual," said Deprin. Thus, Elementary Ed is con- cerned not only with the masses, but the individual. Growth for the'Better country, not merely due to size, but because of what it has to offer. s No.rthern's Special Ed curriculum is large and covers almost every ,section in the field. The teaching staff in- cludes three Ph.Ds. Besides the exist- ing Masters program, a doctorate has been proposed. g What is really promising is the interest shown by people in the pro- gram. An active club within the de- partment attends seminars both as speakers and listeners. i Teachers get together informally with groups of students and discuss the department. Teachers, students, and administrators are involved and maintain a progressive type of growth. They are willing to change to keep the department advancing. ' Although education of the handi- capped has its own special problems, education is education, so they also research teaching methods to be sure that those used are not growing stale or ineffective. A research department, well equipped with machines, meth- ods, people and ideas, works on such matters as these. Special Education is a department that NIU has been nuturing and ex- panding. lt has grown because the University and other sources for funds have seen a great need for studying methods, and educating more teach- ers for handicaped children. Dr. E. Milo Pritchett, department head, is happy about the growth and accomlishments of Northern's Special Ed Department. lt has become one'of the top-rated departments in the l Both Special and Elementary Ed make much use of the University lab schools for experimenting and working with children. The prospective teachers have a chance to work with children, as well as observe them working. . P.E. Departments Changing Programs, Men's P.E. Adds Full Minor in Health The Men's PE Department is adding a new minor in health. This ottering came out ot a need in high school tor aualilied teachers in this tield. The department has also added two new courses, one involving the prin- ciples ot athletics and the other on training room techniaues, These in- novations came out ot a need that the department telt responsible to tultill. The responsibility stems trom the tact that there are 1150 maiors and 350 graduate students. The depart- ment is involved in processing these students, as well as 3600 others that are involved in general education PE courses. Scheduling is a problem but is handled by staggering classes. PE protessor, Pobert Kohler, explained that they remedy the situation by "dividing classes between the Field l-louse, University Center, University Lab School and the stadium so we dont have binds with locker room space or equipment." The Intramurals Program is also a big part ot the Mens PE Department. lt involves students trom every dorm and traternity on campus. independ- ents and Greeks both organize teams and compete in the many various sports. Anyone wishing to participate in them is included, WPE Plans Dance Major T7 A maior in dance is in the making lor NlU's VVomen's PE Department and should be available soon. It was brought about through requests ot interested students and taculty. The curriculum committee is also working on some changes in the WPE major program. Changes are being presented to the student advisory committee tor their opinions, Besides otlering a BS in Education, MS in Education and Certiticate ot Advanced Study, the department also has a Physical Therapy maior. Department chairman, Dr. Phyllis Cunningham expained, "lt is a pre- liminary program presently involving about 90 majors. They go here tor 0 three years to get their theoretical work. Then they attend either Mayo Clinic or Northwestern tor their clinical experience. They get their degree trom NTU. The approximately 300 majors are Tacilitated with everything they need in Anderson l-lall and their outdoor space. "These tacilities are beautiful as well as tunctional and we use them to their limits," Dr. Cunningham remarked. The highly aualitied taculty allows tor a high degree ot specialization in courses. The tact that the womens intercollegiate program is so successe tul is partly attributed to this. NIU has very skilled teams in T0 sports. Vllithin these T0 sports are tour separate volleyball teams and Tour separate basketball teams. These teams give students with ability a chance to participate. Department Graduates "Leaders in Nursing" Atter lust twelve short years, NlU's School ot Nursing has the largest baccalaureate program in the state. All ot the schoolss graduates have iobs Waiting tor them as much as tvvo months before they receive their de- grees. Graduates trom the Master's pro- gram vvhich began in T969 are pre- sently employed in teaching positions and programs in lllinois. There are 537 undergraduates in the nursing maior now. The school accepts T25 majors every year. "The enrollment is limited because ot in- sutticient numbers ot qualified faculty who are prepared to teach," explained School ot Nursing director, Dr. Ann- ette Letkowitz. NIU is doing its part to provide the necessary taculty through its bacca- laureate level program. "This is gear- ed to the preparation ot leaders in nursing and aims tor leadership posi- tions in nursing," Dr. Letkovvitz said. The faculty are tully responsible for classroom presentatins, seminars and tield laboratories in the area hospi- tals and health agencies. Class work is not the best part of the curriculum mach nes :ind lefmres are fx necessary begsnning to ci nursing nrcricr. l-'cvveven practce wvh betare he or she: vvill he able to handle real situations with ailing patients, bu in ss ,,.s " X.x fi NORTHER Norfhern Illinois University Phone: 815 753-1225 DeKalb, illinois 60115 , K4 0 91 af-Y - "-. Q ' vfll in 9. ' - 4 . 5 I at WNSLZQ e Qf "Gi , f . 'A fm- ' 135. 35 ,' H ,nu A, J, "mx 5 9.1" Norther Office 5'1+9 Lucinda Northern Illinois University Student Body NIU DeKalb, Illinois 6Oll5 To Whom It May Concern: The pleasure has been ours to talk with the various departments on campus. We have been awakened to the many avenues of communication that are open to you and the interest within the colleges of NIU. It is our hope that you will very soon take time to sit down and think about WHAT YOU ARE REALLY DOING! Sincerely, NORTHER Academic Editors SGMfakm self-directed teachin Since The insTiTuTion OT The shorT- hand laboraTory, The Business Edu- caTion DeparTmenT has been working on a similar lab Tor Typing. Through These, There is less and less Teaching and more selT-Training and selT-direc- Ted Teaching. DelTa Pi Epsilon, The business edu- caTion honorary, has developed a l2- , V uniT program OT insTrucTion Tor con- sumer economics. This program has been STaTe accepTed and will soon be insTiTuTed inTo The school sysTem in .,,,,,,,.. lllinois. EvaluTion oT Teachers and classes 3 is a key role oT The sTudenT advisory T commiTTee. The currenT sTaTT and The comrniTTee co-ordinaTe Their eTTorTs To develop a quesTionnaire appraising and analyzing The good and bad poinTs oT courses. Dr. Lyle Maxwell, head of The Busi- ness EducaTion DeparTmenT, has The deparTmenT organized on a division- oT-labor basis. There is a major Teach- er over each area vviThin The deparT- menT, allowing more specializaTion. l WirTz Hall houses almosT all of The equipmem Tor the Business DeparTmenT, The TypewriTers and oTTice machines are all up To daTe. The Business EclucaTion maior works wiTh The Type of equipmem he hopes To Tind in The oTTice. l73 Student Prepare for Bu iness NIU Marketing Changes! Executives in residence, a special class devoted to specitic aspects ot marketing as related to minority groups, and a highly tlexible and inf dividual in-depth study addition to the basic marketing course, Otter NlU marketing majors ci realistic look at today's business world. "The department is opening its doors to experimentation and innova- tion," according to Dr. Richard Hovv- land, department head. Company executives vvill continue to be invited to spend a vveek at NIU to discuss business today vvith taculty and students, The "Triple S" program lSpecial Stretch Sectionl otters maiors college credit and satisties personal in- terests lor independent studies ot businesses along with class vvork. The Black Studies class is the tirst ot its kind in the business college. Be- cause ot the keen interest which was shown in the course, it was auickly tilled to capacity. NlU's marketing program is rapidly changing to give its students a clear picture ot the business world. Dept. Uses Multi-Media Utilization oi the multi-media lec- ture hall is the basic innovation ot the Accounting Department. Back- ground music, closed circuit TV and the use ot three proiectors simultane- ously bring the principles ot basic accounting more ettectively and interestingly to the student. Slide presentations on the use ot the hall at NIU have been presented across the country as an innovative teaching method. The TO-man advisory board actively participates in laculty evaluation and intervievving tor nevv taculty. Dr. Clar- ence Avery, department head, says that the accounting advisory commit- tee is as involved and has as much influence as any other advisory com- mittee on campus. The Accounting Department has recently been approved tor, and vvill initiate, ci nevv chapter ot Beta Alpha Psi, the national accounting honorary. This distinction is only achieved upon membership in the AACSB, evaluation ot the department, and approval by the national board. 711 'nv 41. fit ,..,4?k.,. .. ... ,M i s-ir. y .Q Q --1 . ,, K TOP: With all the talk about the slump of our nations economy even the everyday shopper is avvare and possibly attectecl. BOTTOM: Afrounting students Working with key punch i-tucliines often rw,-efl assistance Q Q Q fi 4? jf tw 9, er t 't WM Vt! f -qunnw L mlm. ",., W Q 7 Q 4 'Wtl Q V A,,, . a II Q. if 1435 M 1 The world at tinance and management within our society is large and important. It's hard to tell just where all the majors one sees in Wirtz Hall between classes will end up. But whether it's in ci store or a computer center, you can be sure that they will be a needed commodity. Finance Dept. Emphasizes Computer This is the electronic age and corn- puters will soon become a regular way ot lite. This spring, NIU's Finance De- partment is changing several courses to place more emphasis on computer usage. "The computer detinitely has con- temporary relevance," according to Dr. George Miller, acting head ot the Finance Department. "Computers will be used more and more in our society and tinance and statistics are the basis tor computer analysis." The departments curriculum is de- signed to expose the student to every aspect of tinance. "Whereas many college courses consist ot unapplicable and changing theoretical ideas, the basic principles ot tinance will always remain un- changed," said Miller, Practical S kill Offered "At graduation, an NIU manage- ment major is 5-IO years ahead ot many other college graduates in classroom knowledge applicable to what is going on in the tield ot man- agement," says Dr. I.. I-Iackamack, department head. The department actively works with the executives ot area companies to learn what the students need to know and tind out what industry would like the student to be learning. Some classes spend an entire semester working on a company, analyzing it and learning the practical aspects ot business. Twice a year, letters and surveys are sent to NIU alumni in business. The responses received show the de- partment where courses need over- hauling and where new courses are needed. Classroom work ranges from lec- tures and speakers to case studies and experimentation with computer games. The management student at NIU is ottered a well-rounded and applicable knowledge at his major. l75 76 Wnfwwww-gum in gf., L M an M-ww, f Stud nt Teachin ' Powe Pam "Who's ThaT? Shes kinda cuTe." "Where'd she come from?" "Aw, They're only sTudenT Teachers." The nine weeks oT sTudenT Teaching has begun. For The sTudenT Teacher, iT is one oT The mosT rewarding, con- fusing experiences of her lor hisl life. "No one Tells us anyThing," commenTed one parTici- panT. "They expecT us To know all The folkways and idio- syncrasies oT The school before we even geT There." They are expecTed To adapT quickly To The school and faculTy cusToms. lf They happen To perform conTrary To The popular way, They are paTronizingly reprimanded. "We all chip in for coffe - you should Too, of course." "lf iT's your birThday, why didn'T you bring a cake? We all do." The new Temporary faculTy member has To adiusT To being a "colleague and equal" of The more experienced Teachers. The name game The Teachers play can be very confusing To The new "equal" One sTudenT Teacher said ThaT all Teachers over 45 inTroduced Themselves as Mr. or Mrs., Those under 45 gave Their TiTles on a TirsT name basis. AnoTher area of confusion is formal rules abouT school faciliTies. The pracTicing Teacher has To learn by a hiT or miss process where The faculTy parking loT is, whaT lounge To use, and where To go on breaks. Even The mechanics of The school can be difTiculT. An embarrassing siTuaTion arose for one young lady lefT alone in charge of a class. The PA. sysTem suddenly blared ouT her name. She sTood There bewildered - unsure of whaT To do. As she looked around, mosT oT The class sTarTed laughing. Finally, one of The sTudenTs helped. "All you do is yell back aT iT." MosT sTudenT Teachers find ThaT Teaching under These circumsTances is a very rewarding experience. They siTe a simulTaneous feeling of power and inadequacy. They have The power To make or break The sTudenT . . .The grade. lmmediaTely afTer This sense of power surges Through Them, They sTarT on second ThoughTs abouT Their abiliTy To iudge work and make imporTanT decisions. Where do sTudenT Teachers begin preparaTion Tor This assignmenT? Two of Their mosT imporTanT classes are EducaTion 486 and Their meThods class. In These classes, They learn new ways of Teaching. They make lesson plans. They learn The fine poinTs of seTTing up uniT plans. RegisTraTion for sTudenT Teaching begins during The junior year. ElemenTary educaTion Teachers apply in iunior block, secondary educaTion majors in Their Educa- Pat: ce Tion 302 class. They are given a faculTy advisor To consulT wiTh abouT Their choice of schools. AfTer applying, They waiT for The school To verify ThaT They have an opening for a sTudenT Teacher. Then - inTerviews wiTh The superinTendenT, principal and co- operaTing Teacher aT The school are held. AfTer These inTer- views, They are definiTely accepTed, The sTudenT Teacher is assigned a college supervisor. This supervisor will sTop in Three or four Times during The nine weeks Teaching assignmenT To see how The new Teacher is doing. When They firsT begin To Teach, mosT oT The sTudenT Teachers wanT To Try every new meThod of Teaching They have iusT masTered. For example: SimulaTions are a game of enacTing hisTorical evenTs by The sTudenTs. A class is sTudying The Civil War, and They replay The war Themselves. The class spliTs inTo NorTh and SouTh, each side chooses a PresidenT, general, and on down The line. They make sTraTegic moves and plan The enTire evenT. The resulTs do noT always neces- sarily follow hisTory. The SouTh may win if iTs sTudenT leaders are more adepT. This presenTs a slighT problem To The Teacher, who Then musT explain exacTly why The NorTh acTually won. To impress The co-operaTing Teacher, The sTudenT Teacher usually uses every available audio-visual aid. One morning, a brighT-eyed, ambiTious sTudenT Teacher decided To use The mimeographing machine, assuring her co-operaTing Teacher ThaT she knew how To use iT. When all The papers flew sTraighT up in The air, she had To admiT ThaT This was noT one of her more impressive feaTs. STudenT Teaching assignmenTs can be disappoinTing. SomeTimes The sTudenT Teacher does noT even Teach her maior. And oTher Times There are no vacancies in The area or school requesTed, and all plans musT be changed. When asked abouT The biggesT difficulTy in sTudenT Teaching, many confessed Trouble in adjusTing To mem- bership in The TaculTy and noT The sTudenT body. FaculTy, viewed from a member-angle, varies greaTly from The sTudenT's viewpoinT. Teachers have Their own liTTle cliques and oddiTies, When TreaTed as an equal, one begins To noTice The differenT personaliTies emerge. They run inTo all kinds, like The Teacher's Union Rep- resenTaTive. While oTher Teachers discuss Their children, he discusses negoTiaTions and salary raises. He also Tries To sell The sTudenT Teacher on The meriTs of The union, and how parTicipaTion can be beneficial To every Teacher. T77 7 There is a diTTiculT TransiTion Trom sTudenT To a Teacher. BuT There is also an advanTage To Thinking like a sTudenT - The sTudenT Teachers can remember Things They did as sTudenTs, and can easily pick ouT The Troublemakers and see Through sTudenT Tricks. Many sTudenTs Think They can Take ouT sTudenT Teachers and geT away wiTh anyThing in Their classes. One example of This behavior. During The class period, The PA. sysTem suddenly announced, "All members oT The cross counTry Team are excused from class To reporT To The gym." The sTudenT Teacher was ready Tor iT - halT expecTing iT - when every boy in The class sTood up and sTarTed ouT The door. ATTer all, noT Too long ago ThaT sTudenT Teacher was on The oTher side oT The desk, and would have done The same Thing. The sTudenT Teacher has To make The class realize ThaT she is THE Teacher. She has To remember noT To be Too rough or overly sTricT. OTTen in The sTudenT-To-Teacher TransiTion, The new Teacher acguires very high sTandards which she expecTs The sTudenT To mainTain, TorgeTTing whaT iT is like To be a sTudenT, And The new Teacher has To carry on wiTh The decorum of a TaculTy member. One new Teacher was surprised To Tind ThaT she was no longer able To baTTle her way Through The sTudenT class change crush. Besides sTudenT Teaching, There is anoTher program ThaT supplemenTs and prepares The educaTion maior Tor sTudenT Teaching - ElemenTary EducaTion observing. El ed maiors observe and assisT in classroom Teaching during Their sophomore and junior blocks. 8 T lillkiiirx. ?F:cE ,561Q'fgfZ,f X yn ifj WM 7 if , 3,5 Q Y ' ff M' ,.,. , ,, . A 0' .KV 'nf .ir w 'Yi'z'!r'rQi-. - . Q W' -g f Qzwzvtgf .-5 Q ak Mir Q E 180 1 if 4 LL. 1 333 'W EOE .MQQ vw we , K a.zz FM, iq. ax T X? f' g n A 4 e A fl! w we L' X R i. X' nys, K- , A . Q , X xii X A VTE? 1:1 8 Ns, NNN 1 I 5 Wi if ff Q' if W 5 nu 'fluff 9.2" 9 4 1 ri -mis, x b sf 1 ff . .1 A. M iff. ,. 1 4- Although the ideois looked good on pciper, only o few opinions were chonged ond Q gop still exists. The lock of simple communications seporotes the distinct Greek- Freczk groups ond yet both hold the some opinion of eoch other: Greeks think Freoks ore phony, stereotyped, clicjuish ond too concerned with personol oppeoronce, Freoks feel the some obout Greeks. l-low con the Greek system ot Northern rid itself of the negcxtive feelings thot ore herded ogctinst it eoch doy on the ccimpus? Why would cznyone even wont to become on member of ci Greek house? One frciternity member expresses the sentiments of most Greeks in soying, "I pledged to be closer to school octivities through ci group of close friends. NlU is ci big school oncl it is eosy to moke port-time friends, but much more difficult to develop serious friendships. A Greek house links cm number of people with common interests ond reol zest for life. "Outside of ocodemic studies, this zest includes build- ing floots, porticipciting in all-school events such os tugs, going to pcirties with friends ond hoving someone with whom you con just BS. When you build oi floot with your group, port of your personcility is in thot floot. You're o big port of the project ond not just one of 23,000 stu- dents wotching the poroole. "Who gives cs domn whot house you pledge? You should join ci house for close friendships ond ci genuine interest in extro-curriculor octivities, not for C1 couple of goofy-shoped letters on cz nylon jocketf' lt doesnt look like the gop between Greeks ond Freoks will be cjuickly closed. Both groups hove found their niches ond individudls within the group identify with eoch other ond with those of similor interests. But whot hoppened on this compus in Moy '70 hos proven thot the two groups hcive the obility to come to- gether os one, forgetting personol oppeordnces ond uniting occosionolly for ci relevont couse. .4.,Mi.,.ii, 8 l Tugs over a lagoon of chilled October vvater and colorful floats travelling slowly down Alt. 30 are a major part of Greek involvement in NIU Homecoming activities. Because of the increased enrollment and unavoidable alienation among independent students, many NIU ac- tivities depend very heavily upon Greek participation for their continued success. Alumni can look forward to attending such all-school events such as Homecoming, Winter Carnival and May Fete. All three activities receive extensive support from the individual Greek organizations. This participation offers Greeks the chance to vvork together as groups and as individuals to build communication channels within the various sorority and fraternity houses. l86 M' v 2 A, u .f ,,,, , , H I!! V,G, ,A+ kr Aw f A .. x W: ff ggi 1 , M! W ,f Q X 187 ,, W, Z , . H H ll. M 11 lf1 M-woadatliwwnw, ,M ,,,,, ,.,,..-ww-W " Plans for Greek service proiecfs which benefit both the NiU cxnd DeKclib corninuniiies, OPPOSITE PAGE, begin in regularly scheduied Pcznheiienic and iFC nweeiings, BELOW. The groups are The hec1riofNiU s Greek sysrern. Here, poiicies ore decided Gnd ideas are exchanged, discussed and brought back io each Greek house for more discussion, Poiicies for rush are decided upon and Cl coordincxied rush party, LEFT, offers independents on exceilenf chance io meer The Greeks. f ff V 7 190 Y IT has been found ThaT organisms under consTanT sfress will seek relief. College sTudenTs, being sorT of organ- isms, suffer from an excess of pres- sure. As a means of eaualizing This pres- sure, relief is being soughT Through in- dulging in such exTra curricular acTivi- Ties as fooTball, drinking, and using drugs. FanTasy-The non-prescripTion cure for escaping whaT ails you. From The Time we are small we Try To sTep ouT of our own shoes inTo The role of our mosT respecTed hero and The super- world in which he lives. IT is as Though once we reach a cer- Tain age and leave our childhood be- hind, we become incapable of es- caping inTo our dream world wiThouT any help. We find ThaT "wiTh a liTTle help from our friends" we can "blow our Troubles away." Marijuana, speed, and heroin are a few of The friendly helpers To which I make reference. One disTincTion To be made is To clarify The classificaTion of marijuana as a drug. IT has been Technically Ia- belled as a drug, buT has no reIaTion To narcoTics. A varieTy of moTivaTions lead people To use of The weed re- sulfing in aITeraTions in mood and percepfion. Some of The reasons given for smoking mariiuana are as complex HER? T. 11191 and varied as The people Taking The drug. Among The mosT common rea- sons for use of mariiuana are peer pressure, curiosiTy, idenTificaTion with a parTicular culTural subgroup and wiTh conTinued use, escape from reaIiTy. A general consensus of NIU sTu- denTs inferviewed agreed ThaT mari- juana offers a rouTe To insTanT happi- ness. LighT up a ioinT and leave your cares behind. One sTudenT responded ThaT he "had a greaTer appreciaTion of The simple pleasures in life, espe- cially The beauTy of naTure," since he had been smoking The weed. AnoTher common reacTion of mari- iuana users is a greafer undersTand- ing of people and Their various hang- ups. IT offers one The opporTuniTy To sTep ouTside of socieTy and reflecT upon whaT he sees happening. The use of mariiuana is spreading like a weed. NOT auiTe so common, however, is The use of hard drugs. Heroin, speed, and mescaline are iusf a few of The narcoTics which drug users use To escape realiTy. Nlescaline is a mild hallucinogen which Takes The user ouT of Touch wiTh his surround- ings. IT sends one on a Trip for which no reservaTions are needed, buT There is no guaranTee on The landing. Due To The Tremendous amounT of work and ever-growing non-academic demands on The sTudenT's Time, many feel ThaT The only way To accomplish everyThing and sTiIl geT some sleep would be To insTiTuTe a 36-hour day. UnforTunaTeIy, This would be raTher difficuIT To arrange. When, however, "in The course of human evenTs iT be- comes necessary" To keep going for unusually long periods of Time, a drug known as speed can be used. Speed can keep you 'up' for homecoming weekends, finals, or iusT grooving in The Tune Room, buT 'coming down' ofTen resulfs in a crash. CreaTiviTy is a TraiT mosT people desire. Many individuals claim ThaT They are more creafive and can Think beTTer under The influence of mari- iuana. From various people's experi- ence, iT appears ThaT one simply is convinced, ThaT whaT he Thinks of or creaTes while "sToned" is definiTely someThing worTh siTTing back and ad- miring. We have all learned To live wiTh The law of supply and demand. Any dealer wiTh a IimiTed supply of a highly demanded arTicIe can profiT To no end. EnTer The "pusher." Again The law of supply and demand - a IimiTed number of "pushers" highly in de- mand by a greaT number of our law enforcers. EnTer The UniversiTy Police. The sTage is seT, only The names have been changed To proTecT The innocenT and To avoid law suiTs. I93 f . f . I 7 li ii 13. j T SR ' Ken Kaiser, playing the role ot Su- pervisor ot Detectives, was intorma- tive as he described the methods em- ployed by the University Police in conducting their drug investigations. The department vvill tollovv up any in- tormation they receive trom students, concerned citizens, or police person- nel, concerning any persons suspected ot using or dealing in drugs. A vvarrant tor arrest can be issued either vvhen the investigators have at least three elements ot evidence tor suspicion or vvhen a vvitness is vvill- ing to sign an otticial attidavit stat- ing his reasons to believe a certain party to be guilty, All searches and arrests are conducted under the stat- utes oi the illinois Narcotics and Dan- gerous Drug Acts. Since January l97O, i5 arrests have been made on campus. Kaiser stated that marijuana ar- rests have been more common than arrests tor use and possession ot harder drugs, depressants and stimu- lants. One ot the major reasons tor this is not that people using the heav- ier drugs are necessarily more clever and can avoid being caught, but rath- er that many ot the more dangerous drugs exist in the torm ot capsules or powder and are much easier to con- ceal. Simply the odor ot marijuana, along with the smoke, will bring T94 hounds to the scene ot the 'crimef Kaiser did mention, hovvever, that harder drugs are frequently tound in possession ot the marijuana user. ln addition to the tact that mari- juana is believed to be a stepping stone to more dangerous drugs, Kai- ser vvent on to point out the health hazards involved. l-le noted hovv long cigarettes had been in use betore they vvere tound harmtul, the same could be true vvith marijuana. Once the contraband crop has been contiscated, it is kept by the police until it is used as evidence in the con- viction ot the arrestee. lt is then dis- posed ot by burning, Finale . . . cur- tain. The play is complete. Man is alvvays looking tor an es- cape, escape trom the pressure and reality ot today's technological so- ciety. This can be accomplished in several vvays. When Thoreau telt the need to escape trom society he lett it physically by denouncing its policies and taking retuge in nature, on land not yet violated by man's progress. Today, trom the local "pusher" one can obtain a convenient and imme- diate Withdrawal trom society's ills. Drugs provide a method ot escape vvithin one's selt. Dr, Donald P. Verene ot NlU's Phi- losophy Department stated, while dis- cussing the drug problem, that drugs are a major issue in the counter-cul- ture which is creating a giant ritt in society. l-le discussed the idea that technological society concentrates on steering the individual avvay trom selt- involvement and selt - harder, hallu- cinogenic drugs increase the receptiv- ity ot the senses, providing tor many people a rediscovery ot the aesthetic. Colors, sights, sounds and textures are enhanced tor people under the in- tluence ot drugs. People thus gain an avvareness ot themselves and tend to promote their individual interests rath- er than vvork tor the interests ot society. Economics come into play here, as in almost every aspect ot American lite. ln terms ot legalization ot drugs, Verene pointed out that this would be detrimental to the economy. The technological society needs problems to solve. The drug issue benetits so- ciety by providing a social problem. Agencies must be set up to tind solu- tions to "the problem." This provides a given number ot people with jobs. Verene also brought up the gues- tion, "Is it immoral to use drugs?" Possibly, much pleasure could be de- rived trom the use ot some drugs. This aspect has not been considered by the lawmakers. Distinctions tor legaliza- tion should be based upon the harm- tulness ot certain drugs. Drug use that results in drug abuse is largely due to the foilure of society to provide o use- ful guide for controlled use of drugs. The lows in existence now hove no bdsis ond ore outdoted. Cholrlie Brown of the foamed Peo- nuts cdrtoon strip hos been known to comment thot "No problem is so big or so complicdted thot it cdn't be run owoy from," This moly sound tempt- ing, however, the drug problem must be confronted ond solved, Further medicol reseoirch is necessory to de- termine which drugs ore hormful ond which could be used sofely, coupled with the oppropriote legislotion for use of hormless drugs. In the meontime, turn yourself on to the people oround you ond groove to the sound of your own drummer. Reflections anolbeliafl Zi 'GW 'fvfifj K O iw W -B X LA, Sv N' A Y:2wg:, Q. .wry-, 5.3 ... " I Fall in DeKalb brought green leaves that changed to brilliant earthy colors. Yellow, orange, and brown, they fell from the trees - a warm cover for the earth. We, like the leaves, left summer be- hind. New classes . . . teachers . . . books . . . an atmosphere of learning prevailed. Relationships were shared as old acquaintances were renewed and new friends made. We attended the Corn Boil at the Lagoon. Many marched through the streets to "Give Peace a Chance." Toupeed disc iockey Clark Weber came to rap. Charlie Brown and his friends entertained a jammed Ballroom. Reg- istration moved us toward a new se- mester with new experiences and with new fultillments. 'ilt's so long ago and it doesn't seem like it was really me that was Homecoming Queen. One of the lirst things l think of is how every- one in the dorm got together and supported Greg and me. Homecoming will have more meaning for me now. Northern is such a big school and everyone is not able to par- ticipate in everything." - Chris Green "Homecoming is very tiring but in a very fun sort of way. For that one day - the day l was King - it was really great. l got to meet a lot of people and to do so many things. And of course there was the big controversy over What's His Name." W Greg Flanagan "Homecoming as an all-campus event has been a farce in the past. People got it together through in- volvement this year. lt drew a greater cross-section of the campus, not the usual elite ran the show this time. l feel that the Homecoming Committee did a very good job. The basis for the whole thing is the apathetic students have to get involved now it they want to go to Homecoming as an aiumnae later. or else Homecom- ing will eventually fall apartf' wVVhat's His Name lLarry Bloomi 'Homecoming is good tor the alumni to come back and see." - A Junior "l didn't go to any Homecoming Activities. lt wasn't a group lcon- certi that l wanted to see." 3 A Grad 'fl had a good time at a party after the game." - A Senior "lt was a fun week." - A Freshman 200 "it was an exciting Coming Together ThciT's vvhc1T Nllls Homecoming mecmT ff lqringf ing TogeTher Tovvnlollc, sTudenTs, cilum- ni, pc1renTs, Whenever people meei There is cm exchcmge ol idecis, imnressiovs emo- fiorss, Li7T-C" 70 crhnoumcecl Tlx? nevv deccide cmd commemorcwecl The cicliievemems of 'he Spice P egigwy Homecomirtg c1cTivi'ies were plcmf Ped To c-ricocncige mcrxmiem s'gclerT' pc1r'icipci'ion i'-e pcrrcide :ouTe Wcis lengTherTecl To include Those oTTen-'oi- goTTer' reside-r"s oh Wes' Ccvnnus, STeppenvvolT cmd Nlelcmie cippeciied in cchcei' cr' Fieldlsosse, followecl by cr dcmce To The music, oT CecmT Bcisie cmd his Crchesvci. l?eTurning cilumni had cm oppof TuniTv To meeT vviTh Pres. SmiTh cmd oTher grcids. Conversc1Tion driTTed To- vvcrrds NlU's pc1sT crchievemenTs cmd loolced To plcms Tor iTs TuTure. Frc1TerniTv cmd sororiTv houses cmd dorms cc1ughT The Homecoming spiriT ons house decs become visible prool oT long hours OT vvorlc. Everyone got To- geTher To build Tloc:Ts cmd pc1inT vvin- dows, geTTing The compus reddy Tor The Trc1diTionc1l veorly evenT. BuT This vvos "l.iTTfOTT 70" - The coming ol c1 nevv decode, with nevv idecwsg cmd Trc1diTion received cr iolt. ln c1ddiTion To The ordinczry Homecom- ing King cmd Queen ccmdidciTeS, There Wes o Third ccmdidc1Te -f-- cu mcile con- Tender Tor The Queens Throne. lrcrdi- Tion vvon ouT cmd plciced Greg Flcm- ogcm lmglel cmd Chris Greene lTe- mczlel on Their oppropricne Thrones. BuT iT cxlso mode room Tor Cl chcmge Trom The norm cmd ncrmed lcirrv Bloom honorczrv Queen. All The prelimincrries served Their purpose. The hlecrchers vvere Tilled WiTh specTc1Tors . . . pc1renTs cclme TO see Their sons TighT lor Their school . . . cilumni compcxred The '70 Tecim vviTh Tecims ol yecirs pc1sT . . , sTudenTs cheered lor Their Triends, Their Tecnm . . . cmd cmoThe:' Homecoming vveelf, vvcrs soon over -- Homecoming 70. game, but Count Basie as a concert would have been better than as a dance." 201 'B W ff O4 its - nv- Green September, Burnt to October brown. Feor November led to Decembers trozen ground, The secisons stumble round -ore dritting . . .to o tolling crescent HOOD. Foir the clouds cry o veil ot teors to eorth. Morning breoks ond no one sees the quiet mountain birth. Dressed in o brond new doy,tl1e sun on its woy to ci tolling crescent noon. You ond I were born like the breczking doy. All our seosons, dll our green Septembers burn dwoy. Slowly we'll tdde into d seo ot midnight blue ond tolling crescent noon. John Bettis: Crescent Noon V4 why, ,ii 45 22-f of fx fri ,f ,f W ,ff .ff T V M, ,QM z ffzftx rf I t, 13 ffi ,W 1 ik? Z fd? AN!-df' 1? 54, A' f W1 , .4 Y, ,fix , 4, 411 'N-0. .xmwgay egg, ! 1 Aff, an-W 206 th hou that RT built Look at the picture. It is a 52,880,000 picture. Is it beautiful? Is it well designed? ls it adequate? Does it fit the rest of the picture at NIU? Of course it is no Picasso, no Rembrandt, but the work of the artists and planners of the architectural firm of Thelen Associates of DeKalb. And of course the pic- ture is of the new Art Building. Students and faculty say that it is not adequate for their needs, nor is it easy to work in. Like all depart- ments on this campus, the Art Department has had to cope with phenomenal growth A- growth from a couple hundred students to IQOO students and a faculty of 80 in a span of only five years. This is a big iump for any department and an even bigger iump for one that is planning and building a new "house" "lt looks like a modern old version of something. I like the looks, but that's about all." "I don't like the high windows. You can't see out of them." "Congestion, thats all we have around here. Every- thing is so crowded around this place." Students have had many negative comments about the Art Building and very good things to say about Northern's newest facility. "I can't fit my portfolio in those little lockers." "There are so many kids in my life-drawing class that half the time all I can see is the back of a head and not a model." "It's new. That's about it." "lt's the most impractical building on campus." Students do not stop at major criticisms. They have complained about everything from no sunlight to no coffee machines, complicated systems for plugging in a cord, to not enough drinking fountains. The major con- cern has been a lack of space. Open air balconies that have been included on the new structure are completely wasteful and are only looked upon as a potential classroom. As one student put it, "We're not exactly living in Florida, and everyone knows that it's never windy in DeKalb." Another com- plaint about wasted space has been the white columns that abound the walls of the Art Building and offer no support for the roof, but are merely decoration. "These pillars are nice but we could use the space by expanding the sides out a lot more," commented Dr. Jack Arends, department head. 'Alt is also uneconomical to have a square hallway. You lose all reference in the building."' As one person commented, "It's more like a monu- ment to the architect than a useful building." "lf the architect has enough money let him be crea- tive, but if he is limited to practicality then this should be his maior concern." Roland I-I. Schreiber is the University Architect. I-le explained, "When planning a building of the square na- ture, Iike the Art Building, it is more economical to do so, and you actually get more square feet of space within the building and useless area. So a square hallway isn't that uneconomical. The columns are decorative, yet we were not on a tight budget so they were okayed. "As for the potential space they take up, the building was planned for iust so much space. No one ever thought that the department would grow as much as it did. No one can be blamed for the crowding that has developed in the building." Arends was quick to point out, 'IAIthough we don't have enough space, no one has the facilities that com- pare with ours." "This is one of the largest art buildings in the coun- try," Schreiber said. "Although office space is very small, I have to say that I am very pleased with what we have here," said Jerome Bell, Design chairman. "We no longer have to seclude the student away from some of the technical as- pects involved with design as we had to in the facilities we previously used." Bell also agreed, "It's a great building to illustrate in a text book but it really isn't too workable. Of course I worked in buildings designed by three of the greatest architects and they left something to be desired in work- ability also." Douglas Stewart, photo instructor, has had sink and ventilation problems. No sinks and no ventilation has caused his classes to hole up in the basement of the Ombudsman's house. "I could communicate better in the old building," said Stewart. "All I had to do was yell out into the hall and I could see who was walking by my office. I liked it that way. This idea of having art students all in one building may cause staleness. Students must have more interac- tion with their world." Students have continually neglected the good, the new facets of the building. A big new art gallery strictly for the use of art students and faculty is now available. Individual lockers rid students of transporting problems of much needed equipment. There are more painting studios, classroom space, display areas, and more equip- ment available than before. There is a total of l04,00C square feet of usable space in the building. That is more space than was available in the seven other buildings that the art department used previously. The building is open 24 hours a day. Its facilities are available. Maybe art students ought to realize how lucky they really are. As Arends pointed out, "Many educators in the Midwest believe that art departments shouldn't be one of the three largest departments on campus. We arc very fortunate and happy to be so well accepted." Maybe it is a compliment to the department and to art students that they chose to come to Northern because of the good reputation that the department has. W U 27 S . . l X Z' 1 fffilgzly I li N X vi f ' 4 Y YT- i W 4 4 f I 4 - 5 y., his 173 .,,g, fab, 'M tr if f l 1 I 6, fffzrzg ' V 5 9 5 , ,f,, f 3 , , if Q2 5 1 , y S fri 5 1 ,-fi, ' 'f 4 ? ' I" W jr" ff? ix-X Cx' , I 9 ' A, ' ' .,,' if 10,1 I ,f"',' , ,. 3 'E r ' i '.1',y" " V4 LX .xl 8 f .1 tl 1,5 , 1' , . 1' Q .I I 2 f A I . , ffyf X' :SN ll- iQ 1 1 v Z1 3, , V V, f 'E Ev X 1 x U Z - mms 0 9- , - fr 1 p 1 , !' 1 ' F I . .x A! ? Kash? 5,5 ? 4'Zff A 'IDG f, l x I' lf' ' 7 I" 'K 'yi' 474' ' ' A fffof jw,f7 'M7"',fQ"'. ZZ! 'am 791: A gi .' lx ijL!h Q Rm ,X 1 Q K .0Iflllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllfllllflllll O . V yi' A: gag' 3' L-ix Q, -. o F in 1 I4 Qs s s l' 5 of f s , Q S N X f I I' -E Q -KQV W N . N, A 'kk N ix. an NM, A s xg K Q Q Q . X N X5 M- - .13 i-1 ,w rx Q ,r :NN i qs'S1Q"f, .X , XX 'X WN 0 . N ,P X ix x 5 fx . - X i . -x 4 i 1 5 .Ax ' x - '- QNX " xl y . 5 F " Qs - QA f :Sy CVYXXXX . N X r N ,Q X . K x x : BWQV - I N YQ i Sf? -1 V' w T i x . Q Qwsmx , W, 7 . 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'X X NRA R' N1 X0 --Y L X "The word hos gotten oround thot Northern hos brought in some of the best teochers and hos some ot the tinest tocilities ground," commented Arends. Moybe it is o compliment thot Northern's nevvest building is overcrowded becouse ot this good reputotion. Sure there were toculty committee planning problems, orchitecturol problems, generol dislike tor the building, but then ogoin the building is novv built. Look ciheod. Arends foresees on art museum in the necir tuture, moybe on oddition to the building. The tuture looks brighter tor Northern's ort building, ortstudents ond cirt, As Arends put it, "Art does not odd to the pollution problem, the vvcir. It seems to moke everyones outlook brighter ond hoppierf' Look ot the picture. It is o 352,880,000 picture. Does it moke everyones outlook hoppier and brighter? "ovi3 Rcaowmiaiy' 0 by The l en Price: 3233030 OO I 207 WWW JW' Va VY. ' WW ' :M,'V'u.,' V . ,E-. ' 1.-'L " Vf"1fv . .. . .fihfff 5 V3 -i g . . , . . . . . 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Q, .."evfFff:gsQi 5 V. 4 V - V V- V QW -H .V?.msVV.1i .S w,. . 4, Q 'X ' is V ' 4 W' 9555 M24 5 2 P VW H 1 Vw A -.-.wifx ms iw f4f3"i - A is Excellence ecognized An award . . . recogniTion . . . ser- vice. NlU's scholasTic socieTies pay TribuTe To Those sTudenTs who have shovvn excellence in academic efTorTs. Women vvho have earned a B average or beTTer by The end of Their freshman year are eligible To become members of Cwens in Their sophomore year. Those mainTaining scholasTic excel- lence continue To receive recogniTion as They work Their way Through Their remaining years aT NorThern. .lunior women deserving honorary menTion can join Echoes, and Plieades is The senior honorary socieTy. Men excelling in scholasTic work receive recogniTion in The Cavaliers. BuT These honoraries do noT only provide Their members vviTh anoTher imporTanT organizaTion name To puT on Their iob resume. Aside from plan- ing social programs Thaf offer a chance Tor relaxaTion, The clubs in- clude TuToring, ushering aT various campus evenTs and scholarship drives as some of Their many services. The academic socieries receive recogniTion for a service To The University and also find in Their schedules a chance To relax offered by Their clubs social programs. QO You go to class to get basics in your field, but is this enough to give you the insight needed to be competent? Like it or not, we are all involved in the business world. We use its services, and business majors must understand the economy in order to help us. Classwork alone does not offer experience necessary to prepare students for iobs. So students turn to professional organizations. Delta Sigma Pi provides an income tax service to help students and resi- dents solve the perennial income tax problem. DSP's also take part in com- munity proiects. Pledges helped move senior citizens into their new high rise home in DeKalb. To aid cooperation between businessmen and students, leading businessmen speak at meet- ings. Phi Beta Lambda is a business or- ganization encompassing all fields, lt's main purpose is to provide leader- ship and responsibility. A placement bureau informs students of interviews, giving them business contacts and iob proposals. As a community proj- ect, funds were raised for Dixon State School. For the third year, NlU's chapter of the Society for the Advancement of Management won the national award tor its accomplishments. Professionals 'Yr - P, ha y , ,, ff., . ff' me . 4. 1' 7:74759 4 V gg .L , 3 r liz if ' -4-on-nw'- .llllll ANA Ill l BBY O Professional organizations perform both service and academic functions at NIU, Delta Sigma Pi pledges, TOP, helped move DeKalb's senior citizens into a high rise home on Second St. AMA, ABOVE, signed members during their fall membership drive. ACE members, RIGHT, are getting it altogether this year. WMS iffzf To bridge The goip befvveen The sTu- denTs ond The "reol" business World, SAM is conducTing on experimenT in which WesTern ElecTric sends represen- ToTives To NIU ond decides where The UniversiTy is Tolling shorT in business educoTion. VisiTing business classes in high schools is one of The ocTiviTies of The Sfudenf Accounting Sociefy. During The yeor, members obToin knowledge of cdreers Through commerciol oc- counTing posiTions. AccounTonTs spedk oT meeTings, providing members wiTh The professionals view oTc1ccounTing, noT iusT whoT is in The books. nannnvq runnin Finance includes banking, insurance, securities analysis, real estate and financial investments. Finance Club draws its membership from all of the areas of the College of Business. A propect this year was the Mock invest- ment Portfolio, allowing students to invest in securities on paper, making a practical application of the role of finance in the business environment. A national honorary, Pi Omega Pi, is ranked in the top TO of T20 chap- ters. Members are iunior or senior business education maiors. This year they are publishing a booklet, listing requirements for teaching business in all 50 states. Students in each school of the Col- lege of Education strive to develop professional attitudes. Delta Psi Kap- pa and the Major-Minor Club promote physical education as a profession. Illinois State Council for Exceptional Children offers chances for special ed. maiois to work with children. Student Education Association gives insight to teaching problems. lt stages mock interviews to lessen the terror of the actual iob interview. The Student Nursing Association and Mu Tau Chi lmedical technologyl inform their..members of departmental changes and give students a chance to discuss the relevance of curriculum. Students maioring in l 84 T auto- matically become members of Iota Tau Epsilon. Pi Tau recognizes out- standing students preparing for a career in our industrial society. A na- tional honorary organization, mem- bers must maintain a B average. 212 4 ' IM' q Q 5 I ,F New 2' A , - " A QM . H, L , - -f .. W 'rfaeif M, , , - , M ,w.'w,- ' ' fx "' wf .ff' f , fa 'I 535 U Z ,gif 2, ' -wi-M, we , L ' .W ?Y??liaf.ffwT"Wfg 'f', Qmff Lf , ,xkw ,,. ' f,f! , KEY , 5, W 1 W ,Z A ' v Mm ,L 1, , , 1 ,, f if, 9:55 ' -' M' my ,,,A1,W ff, W ,A QA, I if H- , "fag wif ,, PM i , W. , W 4 2 e fm R E s up Q 4, A , . AEE 455 ,av ,Lf Jai' I mf M - L 4 za , At ,, A as if? N + F , 5, 42 2 1 2 9 .,. 2, ZH if A, WE, Qi fha? 1 ig 2 4 A V , gi .M i ? M ,qi Y fs 'Y .L i ,,,,.,,gkW K nf, V My , ,Q 4' fi: if 5, IT you menTion UCB To people, They usually Think oT Sunday nighT movies. The acTiviTies oT The Movie CommiTTee alone go beyond iusT presenTing The Friday and Sunday nighT movies. For The nexT Tevv vveeks, The commiTTee will sponsor surveys of vvhaT sTudenTs vvanT Tor The 71-72 school year. Three Film FesTivals are sponsored by The Movie CommiTTee, TeaTuring more experimenTal movies, aTTracTing The serious movie buTT. Under UCB Talls The ArT CommiTTee, vvhich sponsors The NaTional PrinT and Drawing Show, Winners oT This con- TesT vvill display Their vvorks all over The counTry. NorThern was The TirsT in The counTry To have Their ovvn Traveling arT show OT This Type, KniTTing, bridge, chess, and guiTar lessons are provided by The RecreaTion CommiTTee. TournamenTs in bridge, bovvling, chess and ping-pong are also programmed under This commiT- Tee. Winners aTTend regional games and can possibly go on To The naTion- als. ln May, NorThern vvill be The hosT Tor The NaTional Bridge TournamenT, According To Brian Gordon, UCB presidenT, "The philosophy oT UCB is To help The sTudenT as much as possi- ble, lT's noT a special inTeresT group. We Try To cuT a vvhole range, noT dom- inaTe any oTher group on campus. We also help oTher organizanonsf Trips are sponsored by UCB. lT you vvanT To ski in France or Colorado, or sun in The Bahamas, UCB can Take care oT you. lT you vvanT To go To an avvay hockey game, The Board makes buses available. UCB provides enTerTainmenT in many ,Torms "You're a Good Man, Charlie Brown," The San Francisco Mine Troupe, or speakers, like Alan Baer on drugs, are among The pro- grams ThaT have occurred. A concerT, possibly Two more plays and Tvvo maior speakers are in The planning sfages Tor nexT semesTer. "Black Man in The 7O's and Be- yond" vvill be sponsored by The Black STudies CenTer working wiTh The Forum CommiTTee. ConTinuing Through- ouT The spring semesTer, iT will replace The one-vveek Black ArTs Fair. RenovaTing The Tune Room is also under The direcTion oT UCB. According To Gordon, "We vvanT To give The sTu- denT more To do." Besides alTering The appearance and adding more games, The managemenT of The desk will be handled by salaried sTudenT employees insTead of TraTerniTy or sororiTy members. 24 Stud nt Recreation Concern of UCB ULB sponsored knifring lessons Tor girls inTer 5, -' ' ., esTed in creahng scarves VTTITTCHS 1? 'K ' i.r5?lil211,3rlTfT..f 'Y Controve sy iz 'is 1 wah' The pasT year Tor The Student Asso- ciation lSAl was a TempesTuous one. SenaTors were divided on issues, cries of "Impeach" rang ouT aT SA meeTings during The spring "disorders" Never had SA meerings been so well aTTend- ed by The sTudenT body as during Them. Suddenly everyone became inTeresT- ed in whaT Their represenTaTives were saying and doing, One musT give crediT To PaT lVlcATee, lasT year's SA presidenT. He Tried To please - even Though one wosn'T always sure To whom iT was aimed. There was a communicaiions gap Q mmf' beTween liberal and conservoTive senaTors5 McATee failed in bringing Them TogeTher. He became more un- popular when he used his veTo power. However, he did geT a new ConsTi- TuTion wriTTen Tor The UniversiTy, and The sTudenT body voTed iT in. Due To TechnicaliTies, a revoTe was called. The new senaTe, under SCOTT Buckles, voTed noT To supporT The ConsTiTuTion, calling iT a "iaculTy-orienTed" documenT. The Tinal and one oT The mosT con- Troversial acTs oi lasT year's SenaTe was To ollocaTe S2000 Tor a dinner- dance aT The Holiday inn To welcome in The new presidenT and senaTors. Whaf did he say again?" asked SA Scrcreiary Sheila Cosiillo, while Taking noies. ldoni lcnow. Whoi' was The amouni oi Thai Ic:sT appropria- iiorinn Ciuesiioned SA Treasurer Michael Colloion 5 ,cw s. ph A ScoTT Buckles landed The honors Tor becoming The new SA presidenT. One of his main goals is To uniTe The sTu- denT body. l-le Teels his senaTe is noT as divided as lasT year's and com- municaTions will be beTTer. As Tor whaT will happen This year, Buckles' aTTiTude is one oT "waiT and see." l-le will keep peace on The cam- pus aT any cosT, CommunicaTions will be kepT open, l-le also hopes To expand The ExperimenTal College, Living-Learning, and Black STudies. The SA is comprised OT 55 senaTors elecfed by The sTudenT body from i5 disTricTs. DisTricTs are deTermined by where a sTudenT lives, on-campus, OTT-campus, approved housing, etc. To acauainT sTudenTs wiTh The 32 commiTTees funded by The SA, "Call- OuT" nighTs are held. STudenTs are inviTed To meeT commiTTee members and sign up Tor The ones ThaT They would like To work on, CommiTTees include The AThleTic Board, which "supervises The policy- making and financing OT The inTer- collegiaTe aThleTic program", Cine Club, ArTisT Series, which "selecTs The arTisTs and lecTurers Tor The Univer- siTy", and The ConsTiTuTion CommiTTee, which is comprised of Two sTudenTs To rewriTe The ConsTiTuTion. Ofher commiTTees are Homecoming, Leadership DevelopmenT, Living-Learn- ing, May FeTe, Speakers CommiTTee, Teacher EvaluaTion, UCB, and Winfer Carnival. 6 . TOP LEFT: Jane Baldwin imerviews Scott Buckles, in- coming SA PrCsidenT. ABOVE: CorTez Dial, SA Vice Pre-siclenf, siudies noTes before me-eTing. RIGHT: Sen- aTors listen and reacT aT SA rneefina. 2 S. .Q If , N Eg Q K si ag ff' ik... 4' 'fx -f ,f Q' .iw M5 'J 1 gif ' 5 fi s v 217 .5 Cultur Comes to IU Are you a language major? Minor? Or are you just interested in meeting people, learning of different cul- tures, different societies? Would you like to meet other people interested in international brotherhood? If your interests lie in this direction, NlU's culture clubs were made for you. Students enrolled in language courses had been deprived of a chance to use their knowledge outside of the classroom situation. So stu- dents and faculty organizedyubs that would give all interested people a chance to get together in both social and academic settings. The French Club provides its members with guest speakers and films. Tutors are provided for students needing help. This year, the club presented Christmas in France, giving members opportunity to learn the culture. NlU's Russian Club offers a chance to use the lan- guage in informal settings. lt invites visitors and pro- vides slides to give insight to life in the Soviet Union. The newly-formed Ukrainian Club offers students of Ukrainian descent an opportunity to meet, foster interest in the cultural heritage of Ukraine, and "to make it known that human rights are suppressed in Ukraine." The Southeast Asia Studies Club brings together stu- dents and teachers of Southeast Asian studies in a social and academic organization. The Arab Club and the Chinese Club give their members a chance to get to- gether, discuss problems, ideas, or iust socialize. The International Club is open to all students. There are 52 nationalities represented on campus, and this club tries to pull them together. It tries to help foreign ex- change students adjust to America, and to show Amer- icans how the rest of the world lives. BELOW: A scene from Folklorico Mexico. BOTTOM: Christmas in France RIGHT: International night presents Ukrainian folk music. EX. 2l8 A l Q I x 1 nga? X K , s M351 N ,V -:sm M, is-iwi 5 if ,ff 4-' 1 21 9 T0 P-40 VVhaT are your TasTes in AM music? IT They range Trom popular Top 40 or progressive To The sound of soul, you can Turn To 6.l0 on any radio on cam- pus and Tune To WNIU-AM. The primary obiecTive oT The sTudenT sTaTion is To be as professional as possible, And being proTessional has iTs problems. To cope wiTh one such problem-TransmiTTers breaking down in dorms - WNIU recenTly added a i'Technical direcTor" To iTs sTaTT oT 40. BroadcasTing Trom 6:30 a.m. To 2:00 a.m., WNIU keeps abouT The same hours as The sTudenT. NOT only does The sTaTion have The responsibiliTy To enTerTain, iT also musT presenT news as iT happens. During The disTurbances lasT May, The nevvs Team had Their diTTiculTies vviTh coverage. DespiTe unco-operaTive police and re- porTers being "roughed up," WNIU was able To keep The sTudenT inTormed oT vvhaT was happening, ln selecTing music To be played, STaTion Manager Wes Bierregaard said, "The purpose is To presenT a producT ThaT would appeal To a wide varieTy oT people." To Tind ouT The maioriTy of opinion, WNIU sponsors surveys on musical TasTe. The resulTs oT These surveys are whaT you hear each day, vviTh The consideraTion ThaT WNIU is sTill basically a conTemporary Top 40 sTaTion. US WNIU-FM broadcasTs berween i T :OO A.M. and midnighT, Monday Through Friday. The sTaTT is composed oT Tive Tull-Time professiona people, and sTu- denTs who acT as announcers and pro- ducTion assisTanTs. Five Times daily WNIU-FM airs news summaries wiTh in-depTh Teafures and news, keeping The campus informed on The day's evenTs. Music is selecTed by The arTs direcTor who is also in charge of wriTing com- menTaries Tor various programs. The obiecTive, according To Philip Dunbar, program direcTor, "is To play music noT available on oTher sTaTions in The viciniTy." One of The new programs Thar has been added This year is The broad- casTing of NlU's baskeTball games, making iT possible Tor sporTs enThus- iasTs To lisTen, iT'They're unable To geT To The Fieldhouse. AnoTher added TeaTure comes Through The MeTropoliTan Opera com- pany. Every SaTurday, Through April, The FM sTaTion will broadcasT selecTed operas Tor Those who enjoy The arTs. C -----M in 4-mms-1 - ..ff.f fx Jay Anderson, ABOVE, Tapes an opera To be played larer on in The spring. Jeff Todd, LEFT, readies The sfudio Tor a Turure broadcasr New Yearbooks are outdated, out of style and irrelevant to the '7l student. If you want the news, all you have to do is to pick up a copy of the Star right at the door of your dorm or as you enter any building. Taking that into consideration, the new format of the Norther was con- ceived. The Norther isn't a regurgita- tion of news over a year, its a yearly recorded history, taking the everyday experiences of a student to be seen in an unusual light. lt's an annual history that isn't re- duced to a volume of mugshots. The staff feels that rows of organizations are not relevant to the present college student. And so a magazine format was initiated. Such a format lends itself to flexi- bility, something the old philosophy of a yearbook wouldn't concede to. With the enrollment of NIU nearing 24,000, according to editor Bob Meindl, "You can't hope to get every- one's picture in the book. You can present history as it happens." ve nt The obvious advantage of publish- ing three times a year means you get the information about September in December - not in May. The result? A timely comment on life at Northern. "Old yearbooks are stuck in a rut of mug shot identification. Traditional standards said you couldn't stray out of the ordinary. Our guidelines are more flexible." One of the unique products of such flexible lines allows for special features in each issue to which a student can relate. The per- sonal experiences of a girl in "To Survive the Shipwreck" or the choices of involvement or inaction the inde- pendent faces in "Where Do I Go" are of interest to, if not directly related to, every student. A new book needed a new home. The Norther moved to a more central- ized location on Lucinda across from the Center. The staff was outgrowing the facilities and students had diffi- culty getting to Kishwaukee Hall. Now the Norther sign post is central and can be found easily by all. TOP: Larry Ble-ich cmd Bob Romsey work Together on the Ncyows for Norfhefs sporf pages. RIGHT: Hurd-working copy edifor, Lmdo Covvxe Takes Q break To CGTCH up on campus news. 4 w+Q??x 'gm nf x 'fp Qa- f Since l963, the Northern Star has been Trying To become a corporate body - apart from WNIU and the Norther. By becoming a corporate body, the Star would receive funds directly from activity fees, Thus by- passing SA allocations. This is still in the future, and the staff is immedi- atelly concerned with saving The uni- versity 340,000 By spending 340,000 The Star could buy typesetting, iustification and headlining machinery. This would re- duce printing costs 5,540,000 annually, therefore paying for The machines. The Stor's most immediate task however, according to Editor Ray Gib- son, "is to be as relevant as possible." Acting as a liason among students, faculty, The SA and The Star, is a newly formed student advisory board. Corn- posed of six members elected from The student body at large, iT is a permanent ad hoc committee of The Star. This committee is strictly an advis- ory board, holding no voting power. It handles The complaints, questions, and feedbacks from campus. It pro- vides communication between The media and people. The Northern Star functions for communication and to provide a ser- vice to The community, One such service is endorsement of candidates for office. Much criticism has devel- oped over this service, however. ln iustification for This practice, Gibson mentioned points for continu- ation of candidate endorsement. Gib- son said, "Title 5 of California states that state institutions of higher learn- ing are not allowed to endorse candidates for public office, or a stu- dent in any kind of election. "This kind of editorial control is bad. The purpose of a paper is to comment fairly on the public situation." In not endorsing candidates, the Star would relinquish its basic purpose. Gibson feels the Star has the unique position, of knowledge of the candi- dates. No single student can possibly attend all the SA meetings to iudge the effectiveness of each candidate. The staff is also equipped to do research on each candidate and, through editorials, say which quali- ties each of the candidates are being iudged on. According to Gibson, "lt's up tothe people to iudge the legiti- macy of the endorsements." orthern Star's Most Immediate Task-- Relevancy , , ,is.,,,,iW I .V I is Ray Gibson, the Hetfete iournalistu ofthe Star. lost his beard and mustache to The Salvation Army Huw if of 3240 t +494 Q2 535' Q" 9' K .guy "2"'air,?'s..fw 'Q fs -U3 . sf ii' fi' 'fees---'..-ss 31 - .,.- ,gb 'S , . ' .- .5 wp for .te-1 .w Jil 7342 r I' Rt. iw , -44' Q- AF XWZS Pfam 1 ' ri 0 ti ' as' gs M E33 25 as 3, ' A 1,1 X ,K Wg- M ijt -A ,?f'-egw . , it Wu ,. 1,184 xv: 8 W ' 4 ,3 v.,n . sv' 'it 1 1, ,af f bi' 'ffw fs QS". 24 S V 1 ls it Sydney or the Bush? No, it's Sports Editor Chuck Ruch, LEFT. Barbara Moise was elevated to editor, second semester, MIDDLE. Trying to pay the bills, Advertising Manager Dick Moore drum- med up new business, RIGHT. Staffers Jim Mes- zala and Cathy Gradt leisurely discussed copy ideas while Betty Guthrie and Clare Hubbard labored, putting their ideas to work, BELOW. 155' 3 TP' . :wi 5 Qi .gi .2 W0 g S I yi .Mai s 4534 6 gi 4 .EN - Rei. . fb' . if. , . . .msn 2 M4 '72 S '- fwilftf 'ffqi 'll ei.asefiwgffD,, , Secretary Karen Hendricks handled all clerical work, LEFT. Photo-editor John Patsch got into the picture, MIDDLE, while Managing Editor Tom Conrad made out the daily assignments, RIGHT. Photographer Chris Barnes and Reporter Clare Hubbard discussed photo ideas for an upcoming feature article, BELOW. l ik hr K' 2 'G SQ I X' t gms 3' we ? lndependems i from BGIO's sinking hosketbolls To voTing for "Miss Northern" gf Thr? Flcinlcies rlfinro -- fire nvalvefl L' NIU, inrleoendenl rlcesn ' rriefun alone Independents . . . IndependenT means separaTe, indi- vidual, And ThaTls vvhaT The NIU Inde- pendenTs are f- separaTe, individual organizaTions noT aTTiliaTed vviTh any naTional chapTers, TraTerniTies, or so- roriTies. And anyone vvanTing To be- long who is inTeresTed in The acTiviTies sponsored by These organizaTions can become a member. The VeT's Club, The Big Guy's Inde- pendent Organization IBGIOI, and The Flunkies are The social clubs, Their main obiecTive is To geT The sTodenTs inTeresTed in one anoTher. An ex-GI, reTurning To school aTTer a hiTch in The service, can have a hard Time geTTing back To The books. JusT as learning To live as a civilian again Takes some geTTing Used To, coming home To a sTrange campus and ioining in The snuggle Tor a repUTable grade poinT and a degree, can be looTh dis- appoinTing and discouraging. IT's Tor These ex-GIs ThaT The VeT's Club was esTablished. VeTerans, boTh of Uncle Sam's services and OT The TirsT diTTicaIT year aT NIU, Tormed an or- ganizaTion To serve as a meeTing place Tor Iellovv veTerans. The VeT's Club plans mixers, hay rides and informal gaTherings where The gays geT a chance To make Iriends and Talk over problems. IT also works in commUniTy proiecTs, such as sap- plying Tonds Tor a Thanksgiving din- ner To a school Tor underprivileged children in Sycamore. 9 C 'If wb f . .wig 'Q 4 fl :Y 6-xkfgxgg tg? we Tx 230 The BGIO's and the Flunkies spon- sor social and athletic functions for their members and the campus. BGIO funded the Homecoming Tugs, the Flunkies sponsored the Miss Northern Dance. Both clubs are active in all intramural sports competition. Although they have Greek letters, Sigma Lambda Sigma and Alpha Phi Omega are not really part of NlU's Greek system. The clubs differ from the other inndependents in that they do belong to national chapters. They also differ in purpose. The Sig Lam's and APO's are the main service organizations on campus. Both are involved in numerous com- munity proiects, Working with the childrens homes and homes for the aged, and local Boy and Girl Scouts. The Sig Lam's sponsor a Christmas Bazaar to support a Taiwan orphan, while APO's make services known by helping dorm residents move in. 1152 " . R ,, . 4 s ,--., fs., mme TOP: Sigma Lambda Sigma raises funds by selling handicrafts at their Annual Christmas Bazaar, ABOVE: Tension builds as the Big Guys lndepennlf-nt Organimiion pushes on to srgrrg fmothrtr viftorv in lrttrafriiprnl Basketball competition. Creative Rela ation Sources of relaxaTion for Those aT NIU can come in various forms. Some enioy watching Television or lisTening To music. OThers find release in creafive wriTing. And There are Those who like picking up a musical insTrumenT. NorThern accommodaTes Them all. DeKalb TV has been successfully TelecasTing pro- grams To and about The sTudenTs and The communiTy. "People of NIU" was produced To explain The UniversiTy To The people. Ofher programs cabled ouT were on The communiTy, sporTs evenTs, and a series boughT from The UniversiTy of Michigan on culTural evenTs, The sTaff consisTs of six professional personnel, in- cluding engineers, Technicians and producers. Six sTudenTs are currenTly employed as producTion assisTanTs, doing camera, audio and lighT seTTing. Channel 8 is owned by Allied Video Transmission Company and funded by The UniversiTy. IT is a member of The Norfhern Illinois Regional Media AssociaTion. Closed circuiT Televising is provided To public and paroch- ial schools, The UniversiTy, and Those who subscribe To cable TV. The viewing audience ToTals abouT I700. The purpose of Towers is To presenT The poefry, prose and arT works of sTudenTs and graduaTes. In order To submiT a piece of work, a sTudenT goes Through eiTher The English or ArT DeparTmenT. In asking The ediTor of Towers, Andy NTeckrasz, whaT The commiTTees look for, he said The firsT criTeria is ThaT The pieces be original and consisTenT. The greaTesT influx of arTicles usually comes in righT before a deadline, buf NTeckrasz feels ThaT sTudenTs have been responsive and The commiTTee has enough maTerial To choose from. Towers publishes Twice a year, aT The end of each semesier. IT is under The sponsorship of The honorary English fraTerniTy Sigma Tau Delta. Composed of a sTaff numbering Ten, The Towers' evaluaTing commiTTee meeTs every week To read Through liTeraTure ThaT has come in. They choose abouT 30 works To raTe, and wriTe why They Think The arTicles deserve This raTing. A judge from The English DeparTmenT finally decides which will be published. ArT work follows a similar course Through ThaT deparTmenT. ri A' , f x ,, Q x H 3 V Q' c " Q Q9 al o Q A A I 7 ' 5 ev o - f f ' r 5' 5 . . 5 ' A r - o- , 5. 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' M '. at I L J - ' 9' ' Or' " " 5 O V' X 'pu' if ' U D' oh, 'C R ', ' H 4 A f t-vljq? -, 1 u ' 'F F ' 'Q fl V i',tilN1: ,, r ' - 'se .CsF"' ",.,r-A Q av X , gnqtfsqnfff ,il 'Q X A ' '..:"..: . , .4 5 ' Q X n bikini. fr .K " A , ,B , X f, - A 5 73 '-li : ', 'L ,ggi it -5 U s 0--.. x 0 A ,Q x ' . 0 S '9 r '5 Q' 0 0 or 0 4 n V, :Vg fi pu i 3' f 5 V -a , I n , - f hz f ix , yi, my is Q 52 Q Y Y , my photoimpn'esmJns by george tarby L W4 6' if vs? 4' 2 A inn f A 1' f . ng , ig' ya 21+ gy 233 l J Fall brought both hope and di may 1-4- 1 -it 1 o. .-B.- """-1-nnq.ng.Q, as-AQ' ',- . ,, l- ' 1,5-'L' QQ1. -..f.'!"' 1:1 f--."" ,. -:Qui Lrg.-AJ lf, H ,' "" XIX- f , . - ,.-,,..,,igf, -2, ...L 5, ,... . -' f ,--31,1-:ff .3-l I S .4 ' ls. '?'4":z"i5--3Sf.a4.-r.a"?:Ei'41 --...z":'+11'QZw I . ' ' 1 '-'-',.,1 . -w":',-Q'-,if'R25""'1.f3-ij.L.1-.'5:r.i. -+ W ,Q ,Taba I -in 1 , . , 5 LI " I '7 " ' . Rua-.w ' h...'f?','7"f g",:TQ4.:g7-ryf.. ' -' 1' . ":'5'1l"'1.1:E'5fVf::.' 'ff ' "" ' ' ' ' s ""'.f,.".. ' ..,-QQ "' ,... -X-,..,, mf. ., , ,,.-.-..uJ, . ,ww .. hh... -v. - -. 3,-L... bg,-,.. -.-f-- ,.w..a-nsrv... ' - .mn ' f A fill'-fix' A 'v'?'1' 234 u Rival Loyola University found NIU Cross Country a strong team as they lost to them twice, TOP. The Huskies' football foes were too tough, ending the season at 3-7, MIDDLE, The NIU Kickers upset Western power, Air Force Academy, I-O, BOTTOM. 1 I Major colleges tough rivals 1970 Fall Sports Huskie teams found the fall season filled with both promise and dismay. Records were broken . . . some players sat out their iniuries . . . others helped score victories this season. By the close of the fall sports cam- paign, Huskie teams had experienced events upon which they could build a future. Major college foes gave Northern a new taste of fierce com- petition . . . individual performances, if not team scores, became the stand- out factor in fall sports. Even in the defeat of the Homecom- ing game came accomplishment. Hus- kie defenders held Gary Kosins, the nation's leading rusher, 50 yards be- low his game average! John LaLonde blazed to a Huskie rushing record . . . his 2,278 career yards was the best performance of any halfback ever to play at NIU. The soccer team dealt an upset to the Air Force Academy, who proved to be one of the strongest teams in the West. Other surprises from the kickers included the award of Most Valuable Player to Dave Niemeyer. Ed Kositski was iniured for part of the season,l but returned to team up a senior backfield that Coach David Bucher considered one of his best ever. The Harriers, too, found strong competition during the fall season . . . Don Gereau paced I4 in a field of 80 runners at the Illinois Intercollegiate Runs, as the cross country team scored its second win over rival Loyola. The Huskies defense QNCS set fo stop the strong offense of Son Diego State. G3'5.Q, X siie iiiigi f il 'H' 52, xx! iw, 5 Y Lf. 236 Tom Wittum kicked to all kinds of records ond points for the Huskies. Don DeVito showed his prowess in the holfbock position Huskie Offense Stifled I The Huskies lunged into the 1970 football season with hopes of becom- ing a major independent threat de- spite membership in the Conference of Midwest Universities ICMUI. The lunge came to an abrupt halt, however, with the opening kick-off. San Diego State, ranked 14th in the nation, rolled over the.Huskies on their way to a lopsided rout. Tom Wittum, who proved to be NlU's most consistent performer throughout the football campaign, booted a 37-yard field goal to save the Huskies from the agony of a shut- out. N "Jarrin' John" LaLonde ripped through the Aztecs line for 134 yards to put him only 62 yards away from NlU's career rushing record. .. FINAL SCORE: SDS 35, NIU 3. , One week later, the Montana Griz- performance of run-away football. NlU's offensive drive couldn't gain momentum against the front four who lead Montana into the Camellia Bowl last year. John LaLonde, the Huskie's All- American fullback, could muster only 38 yards'in 14 carries as the Huskies offense was stifled for a mere 54 yards rushing and 82 aerial yards. Tom Wittum booted 10 punts av- eraging 45 yards each to keep Mon- tana back. The final minute of the fourth quarter and 30 points . . . Piazza turned to the air and hit Hatter. This was the first Huskie touchdown in eight quarters! FINAL SCORE: MONTANA 30, NIU 6. Rain fell in Cincinnati the next Sat- urday. And it drenched both the field and the home team's hope of a first victory. zlies forced the Huskies into-a repeat John LaLonde made two plunges eiiitrifas Todd Krueger finds being in the Jim LaLonde shows San Diego State his All-American qualities. right spot at the right time, pays. over the goal line, capping off Husky drives of 63 and 45 yards. Bob Rudecki also rambled 13 yards for a score, but all three conversion pases failed to add extra points. The Husky defense, led by Co-Captain Dan DeVito had romped to a shutout! FINAL SCORE: NIU 18, XAVIER 0. The Huskies had arrived in Oxford, Ohio, along with Miami. alumni . . . who watched the number one defen- sive team in the nation crush NIU. Only once in the first half did the Huskies get'as far as midfield. Miami quarterback, Jim Bengala threw for 200 yards in the first half! The second half didn't look much better, as John Piazza moved the team no further than the Miami 28- yard line, and this in the final minutes. The Huskies' 129 yards total offense compared to Miami's 542 yards was just too much. FINAL SCORE: MIAMI 48, NIU 0. 4 Drugan and Bastable make the perfect pair for the Huskies'ss passing offense. 237 '7 L. An iniury-riddled Ball STaTe Team drew firsT blood againsT The visiTing Huskies, and nursed a 7-O lead mid- way Through The firsT quarTer. BuT The Huskies reTurned . . . from Their own 32 yard line up To The Car- dinal 33 where Drugan fired a Touch- down pass To HaTTer To knoT The score. AT The sTarT of The second auarfer Drugan again found HaTTer in The end zone and Tossed an I8-yard scoring pass. Ball STaTe followed wiTh a 90-yard drive To score. The game remained deadlocked aT The half. A 40-yard field goal by Tom WiT- Tum refurned NIU To The lead . . . Then Drugan spoTTed HaTTer . . . This Time for a 4I-yard Touchdown giving HaTTer Three scores for The day! Co-Capfain Dan DeViTo led an aIerT Husky secondary. He added The final score by picking off his second of Three inTercepTions and scampered 37 yards for The Touchdown. FINAL SCORE: NIU 3I, BALL STATE I4. The Huskies broke inTo The West Texas game firsT as STeve Goehl ran around lefT end in The second quarTer. BuT The Third quarfer broughf a sudden ouTbursT in The Buffalo oTTack wiTh Rocky Thompson pounding The Huskie line for his second Touchdown. A 53-yard VVesT Texas field goal help- ed move Them pasT The Huskies, leav- ing a 24-7 deficiT behind. WiThin The final six minuTes of The game, Norm Nuzbach husfled a 56- yard kickoff reTurn inTo Buffalo Terri- Tory. And . , . click! Drugan uncorked a 3I-yard pass To HaTTer. Bob Rudecki followed wiTh a one-yard plunge over Tackle To make The score, Tom VViTTum's on-side kick surprised The Buffaloes aT mid-field and again Drugan Took over. AnoTher pass . . . and HaTTer scored 43 seconds afTer Rudecki, sTiII 4:35 lefT and iusT Two poinTs back. The Huskies were Threaf- ening again! Drugan rolled lefT and wenT down, re-injuring his ankle. .Iohn Piazza en- Tered The game. A fumble . . . re- covered by VVesT Texas. BuT NorThern's momenTum was gone This Time, FINAL SCORE: WEST TEXAS 24, NIU 22. 38 Q s Y 551- 4. NN . K K C0 'K then came the conversion . . . Norfhern broughT a vic:Tory-hungry Team inTo The Homecoming game. Doc Urich had reTurned To lead The Team, and Terry Drugan was back again To auanerback The sauad. BuT DayTon broughT Gary Kosins, The naTion's leading rusher, and a Top deTensive uniT vviTh Them. IT was a Tough game, The score would change, The lead would build and Topple . . . no one could predicT The ouTcome, I3uT IaTe in The TourTh quarTer The DayTon auarTerbaCk Tound The gaps in The Husky secondary aTTer injuries Torced cornerbacks Dan DeViTo and Val Spuris ouT OT The game. KrecThing passed. And The Husky lead was ThreaTened by a score seT up Trom The aerial drive. Then The con- version . . . 2 poinTs, and The mosT posiTive resuIT of The game was ThaT The deTense held Kosins 50 yards be- low his rushing average. FINAL SCORE: DAYTON 21, NIU 20. as tgg.aim ,J bmw LW. Q. 51.1 A Grabbing a Drugan pass, Basrable made iT recepTion six! OPPOSITE: Drugan handed OTT To back Goehl for a neTgair1 OT FI yards, TOP, a handoTT by VJTS resulferl in no gain 7- because of Tackle by end Vlnek. 23 4 Rudecki rambled 20 yards to score. A Tough Toe . . . and once again The Huskies Tired up To puT Their score on The board TirsT. WesTern Michigan was down IO-7 aTTer The TirsT guarTer, buT TiTTeen seconds laTer . . . A Ten yard pass play puT The Bron- cos ahead, followed by a heavy aerial aTTack once They learned how To scald Husky defenders wiTh long pass plays. John Piazza could only susTain a 28-yard drive aT guarTerback ThaT aT- Ternoon, buT was Tinally able To sTride inTo The endzone wiTh The ball. So did John LaLonde . . . buT The oTTense iusT couldn'T Tind Bronco weaknesses as oTTen as They needed Tor a vicTory. FINAL SCORE: VV. MICH 37, NIU I8. I2ockeTs . . . in Toledo, Ohio? The scouTing reporT said iT was only Their Team name, buf The Huskies learned Trom halfback Tony Harris ThaT Toledo O could burn up The Tield. Once again The Huskies played well Tor Two auaners. Bob Rudecki made The only Husky score aT The onseT oT The second auarTer, buT come The sec- ond halT. . . The I2ockeTs broke loose. Harris scored Three Times Tor To- ledo, and guarTerback Chuck Ealey sliced inTo NorThern's deTense Tor 257 yards in The air alone. John LaLonde reTurned To acTion Tor The TirsT Time in a monTh, buT was held To only 22 yarols. FINAL SCORE: TOLEDO 45, NIU 7. BuTTalo couldn'T believe The wind! The Huskies believed iT, buT sTill didn'T like iT - and showed Their wraTh To The Bulls by walking away wiTh The enTire ball game, John LaLonde ended his Husky career wiTh his besT game ever - T35 yards and Three Touchdowns! His 2,278 ToTal yards sTands as a career record aT NorThern, beaTing Jack Deans I,874 yards Trom The I9oI-64 sea- sons. Everyone on The Team Tired up Tor This one, Mike Weiskircher sTunned The Bull oTTense wiTh Three inTercepTions, one oT which seT up The Tinal Husky scoring play wiTh one second leTT in The game. The Huskies Took Tull advanTage oT The wind aT Their back during The TirsT half To run The score up To I7-O wiTh The help oT Tom VViTTum's Toe. The Huskies kepT moving , . . IaTe in The Third period, auarTerback Terry Drugan was injured and replaced by John Piazza. A roll-ouT, and nine yards laTer . . . anoTher score by Piazza. MomenTs laTer Bob Rudecki rambled 20 yards Through BuTTalo's defense To end The seasons scoring. FINAL SCORE: NIU 43, BUFFALO 26. af Q f , rw 'WCQW WWW, ' 'VW Im " Tk pf ' f , M , Z' XXIA- ,fx x V Pups' aerial attack teams with strong running game Under the new leadership of Coach John Luckhardt, Northern's Pups took on Western Illinois in their season opener. Quarterback Bob Cyboran began an aerial attack with a 7I- yard touchdown pass to Byron Flor- ence. Northern completely dominated play on the ground, too, as Joe Rock- ett sprinted to key first downs. De- fensive alertness forced quick turn- overs, and, what's more, kept West- ern out of the end zone! The Pups' final score: NIU 27, WIU O. Short daily practice sessions re- sulted in Illinois State's thrust to- ward a 7-3 halftime lead, But in the second half, Northern's timing im- proved . . . the defense was able to intercept five ISU passes . . . and left a final score of NIU 37, ISU 7. Whitewater State became the Pups' third victim. Luckhardt's game plan was to throw the ball more effec- tively, and Cyboran followed through to the letter. A 43-yard pass play to Dan Gentile put Northern on the board first, and was followed by two more scoring passes before the final score climbed to NIU 34, WSU I2. The game against Indiana State ended II seconds early, Teams from both benches swarmed onto the field to draw blood after a Pup ball car- rier was roughed up, The referee reached what was probably his only relevant call of the afternoon by end- ing the game early, although he also ended a two-year unbeaten record for the Pups. Their final score: ISU 28, NIU I9. Follow the Bouncing Ball Who ore Those people vviTh Tunny socks bouncing cz poll OTT Their hecids? They're soccer pldyers and The gome They ploy is serious ond is ployed Tor keeps. lT's o Tc1sT gcime where o good deol of speed, ogiliTy, enduronce ond muscle ore necessifies, Cooich Dove Bucher insTilled These oTTribuTes inTo his oThleTes ond led The Teom To Toirly successful compoign vviTh o 6-3-2 rnork. BuT he vvos quick To poinT ouT Thof "This Tecim Wcis peTTer Thon lc1sT yeor's 8-l Teom dll Ground." One individuol sToindouT ciccording To Bucher vvos Senior Al Zelechovvslfi. AlTer engineering ci 2-O upseT over highly rc1nl4ed Air Force, Bucher sTc1Ted ThoT "Al will deTiniTely hoye ci chdnce lor All-MidwesT AllfArnericc1n." Bucher looks To ci successTul seoson WiTh mciny prom- ising oThleTes reTurning, including Ed KoslTzsl4i, who Wois iniured much of The secison, buT sTill posed os o scoring ThreczT. The gome looks Tunny ond The rules ore odd, buT Then wosn'T TooTboll This woy in The beginning? G' . Y ' 14 f ,wt we 39 , . Tl .03 A ,, if TOP: Al Zelechowslcl comes in To move bull down field. ABOVE: Northern screens ouT opposiTion 46? A Q if ' K .M f 3 9 O Harriers' Consistency Plagued b Ulcers 244 ABOVE: With a grunt, kick and maybe a -,M 5, , zu - ' , 4 , ' 5 , , -.. , - -Lg..,',f1f 'q -' H., u1.f,,,f- -. -1, fi2.fL,k ,' fn , Q quick elbow, foo, the four-mule run be- f,w?5g:ge.,is..4.Q:, -A if v . , ,A+ 9.35.15 miata.. ',5 9,,-fW- ,. J Milk, A... ,I 4.0-,..u:f,1 R ,I U gms. RIGHT: Two Husknes loosen up. 1 V ,i,.L.,g-5-jgg'gf,jqw'f 553 5 g i Q l,-' X s1,Q,.1:'l Q-V ' "QS, ,+5:5"fH T ' ' '1 X V ' '-?J 7' 5', ?f w, - . Q' fiww A " 'Poi , ' . 5k'f . ,, - -4 'L 5' . Qs.. 'Lf?V5m5,2,M,s- - V ,, V ff, -Lg? - e 4i"'.g"5If-ifwif' ,1' 1 f 11" -.5 . , of 413: ' K , Vg I K Q j, W, ., ' 3 XM. . ,yi . w42,'. x4,yf1x.X'l,,,'5,W,',3si,q-,Af. K of A K ' R . . K .4 E , f My Q, ,gg-.aqrff -" 39 iff fm ' ,kltzxi Q. ' '51-ff'"wf"'i'J,'Q1,'f,. fi 'L++q.-'Alf1""'. 4. l7f"g,f"f?iQ. , wifv Y-as is ' l ' 2'ifz'ffQf"f 'f-'Wei' aa f 'ff' ,-,2'f,' 'elf W , q, ff ,I '5' l'ef2e!gLQlff4l?i3T"f39?fff. , fi .eff ' V F3 we A ffii 35? wh 1 fe ' .- 12 Y Qff'.f5'.,. 1 . Q X - X 'MW?':QU,5s , 1 X -.'ri,Mf"1fa, 12 A L W e i ' ,,, , , ,,, ,,,,, ,. , -, , . n l , ffm ff- ' ,xg X ,Vw NWT fwsfw 1, l,2..1'-vi,-.V-' V, , -, , V ' 'M ' -ff .4 .A"14?gf7w5e'Q ' ,ss'?'an wy--,..f3 ' M ' w , . Northern's Harriers were all too fa- miliar with ulcers this fall. Not only did the outcome of some meets probably make Coach Willie Kimmons feel uneasy, but Bill Treece actually had them! And because of various ailments, both Treece and Jim Schaeffer wound up missing meets which they might have helped win. Treece took an early season first place against Loyola, but stomach pains sidelined him from the Platte- ville lnvitational along with Schaeffer, who posted the team's best early sea- son times in the four-mile event. But the Harriers had much more than two winners this year. Sopho- more Don Gereau finished first in a home meet with DePaul, and later placed 14th at the Illinois Intercolle- giate Runs, The team was lead by Captain Al Augustine, the only senior on the squad. Steve Mangun also turned in consistent runs, and paced Northern to a comfortable win over Bradley. Sl Coafch"Kimm5ns fehwthat cofiis- tency is the key to winning meets. With nearly all of his runners return- ing next year, hopefully without in- jury or ulcers, he can build upon this year's record of 7 wins, 5 losses. LEFT: Tom Detzner kicks out against the University of Northern,Iowa, followed by AI Morrison, ABOVE, RIGHT: Barry Pas- tewski battles for position. , , f , f ,fif jkfwv--A ' 'ffff f. fzf I x Q o A , u' X K' 4 X Ev A U 2 r N Trix' mi "0 N X - J "D, S ' I 4f V lff X U U3 ff 9 K9 -his X K 'W X Q I J Q W Q 2- 2 ' 4 ff 5" W 4 f . 4 f ff: Af 0 , 1 I ' fy? v7'7'f ,'?Z1f, ,,,, , ' Q f , " .-' yvzylfz-J fy' Q5 ,K ' J!QfZf"iQ! V' ,. , V- .Q 1 1 I E M x 1 f l m 2 W N273 W' 93? 0' ' fri , f X ,.i'-3 . ffffrf I L 1 U 50 X XM Q' 2 A f W7 Q 77 f : 5 Z 'fee ff fffff, , , WW . ' ffff . . " x ' up-xxx 'IF' N ! Q I M ff """-1--jlti- '1 W 1154-Qi f Q JW J - ' 'FB' NXWIM QWW, H 49' ' I If f .egfi f?4 ,,,,, fe- - ' ' A 1 ' 1-4- .' ---5, ,,..lf1: .4': A- Ali-F4 -"T.--i'- 'S osoaj-21 M MW egbff Q 042 V Qc 246 INTRAMURALSIWELLS' F , ,itil-. N it :n l A Y If I :HT ii ii 6' Q -I - f W X V x fa S, 5 3 YK' Q jaw" V 15. V -ii N Z I riff? X If ..-:T---t z! f-Hi T 7 7 -'--.3511-21 WORLD I-lelping students burn off excess calories, Intramur- al sports offers a diversified program. From handball to touch football, badminton to tennis, the program has grown steadily with increases in the enrollment. Dr. I-larold P. Wells has directed the program for six years and watched it grow in that time. I-Ie is now as- sisted by an NIU graduate, George Rader. Intramurals does not just restrict its activities to team sports, but also offers individual sports participation as well as an open gym, supervised for greater use by as many students as possible. "We feel that informal recreation is iust as impor- tant as the organized sports," said Wells. How are the athletic facilities for the program? "We feel we are very fortunate with the present fa- cilities although we are at the saturation point with bas- ketball," commented Wells. "We are also lacking in hand- ball facilities for, as you know, we only have four courts on the whole campus." The Intramural program not only offers recreation for many students but it also offers iobs to some I75 to T85 persons. Lifeguards, referees, and supervisors make up the payroll charts. Money for the salaries, equipment, and awards comes from the Student Activity fee, where 529,000 is budgeted to the program. As for the results of this year's sports contests, IM opened the year with the touch football tournament. One hundred and forty-one teams competed for all-NIU honors which went to the Fraternity Division champs, Tau Delta Epsilon. Of the 1,975 men participating, it was the I2 men from TDE that put it all together against Capitol Division champs, Grant North's Merkins, win- ning 26-O. .Iohn S. Williams beat 62 opponents to become the Intramural tennis singles champion, while Dave Stahler defeated 2I opponents in the fall golf tournament. The Malaysians again dominated the badminton sin- gles tournament as Imat Amidiaia won his third straight title when he beat fellow countryman, Ismail Reiab. Phi Kappa Theta took home the Intramural swim- ming championship trophy by defeating Douglas Hall and Stevenson North in the event with I2O participants. On a very cold olay before Thanksgiving vacation, 23 braved the weather and the two-mile North Forty course. With a time of II122.2, Lorne Kenyon not only won the annual Turkey Trot, but also a 22-pound frozen turkey for the upcoming holiday. The basketball freethrow contest went to David Evans. Wrestling and handball tournaments were also offered in this semester's activities. Basketball wound up the first semester program. Out of I77 teams and about 2,120 players, Jim Bradley led his Regions to a 70-55 victory over Phi Kappa Theta. Still left on the Intramurals agenda are handball dou- bles, paddleball, softball, tennis doubles, another golf tournament, gymnastics, and track and field. It's diversity that makes Intramurals interesting. 247 Push 'em back . . . push 'em back . . . way back! How oTTen have you heard ThaT chanT? PlenTy, righT? Well, perhaps The reason Why This chanT and so many more like iT sfick wiTh you so well is because The per- sons leading you in shouTing cheers are Those vivacious, spriTely cheer- leaders led by Senior CapTain Darcy Tahany. BuT jusT who are Those ul-luskie" voices leading cheer Through The rnegaphones? They're The male cheer- leaders and more Than oTTen They will dazzle you vviTh Their acrobaTics. They jump, They spliT, They shouT .. . buT rnosT of all, They keep smiling and yelling while They lead. CHEERLEADERS H POM-PON GIRLS gawk 6 'Ava N V The game may be boring or we may be getting slaughtered, but the tans always have one thing to look forward to ff a tive-minute perform- ance at halftime by Northerns Pom- Pon girls! The fans give roaring ovations to the 36 bouncing beauties as they run through routines they have arranged tor the show, lt's.not as simple as it looks tim- ing routines in accordance with more than 30 other girls, But through the co-ordinating ettorts ot Co-Captains Beth French and Char Freeman, the girls have danced their way through such routines as 'Paindrops Keep Falling on My l-lead" and "Tiiuana Taxi," in addition to many other con- temporary hits. No matter how successful the sea- son is tor the Huskies, one thing is cer- tain: we can count on scoring a big hit with the Pom-Pon girls. 4 w -.gv 1 fa N '5 x 0. 'L x .X y I I Q Q 4 ' 'SUI K L ' ' N " ' A Xxx", ' i,,"2'EE":.-. Z p- .. Q, --.,,,,',,,,, -.5 . - IMMIE 2 g r 1 iiflg, 2 In 6 L0 "'5ffffliTi:gff',,,,,, li-Nfiii' zfff7'l?lLLQQg -E E ""'3"' '1lT"' ffifj"'-57iiTfi'7?1111"-.. N 4 E Q 5 02-,,, 0 -- 'fg ,,,,,,,, 'f""'ffLZf3gg3--fjlj'-.,,f"--,,,, N"--V,""-.,-' E "' "QL lr-" 1-x 2 s 5 4-. -1 R .I A- xx S X , :KL-?x,:. ,. . I 1 T525 F h, X N .4 I! S ff' 1 -' 59 . . xy xx K x 3 , , . V X xx'-ND .6 Q xmxyx -1 S N.-5.1537-'2-r' . 1-'i-55711. 5? . X' T , " " .- In ff!!!-" Axis QLQQ, -. ,gg-nl Qqgif Eff ,EE A.. 'I ,nfs Foottuau 2 I I '-Eihk isrgxtvl ,irzflhg f GREHNBA ff ff-f ' ff . jx 1 '--22' Q -.,-an .:':1J' . V " ' HAII-AmeracanYuvluof1 'CtQk6', K Q f . ., K. f Scuba .--5-rv, x :ft ,Hr , N ,-. NI' .-.f-.N I : f,-- -f ' ' ss, VWNEQPO'-'S ' ? +, -5 S ' ...N5w YoR - lg if 'i'f1..i:jiji if 5 - V My I, 5,5w,,.,-1'..3- 1. lt- fi sf " if ar V , . -.bi Ladngglxwnomer T gl s l A w . I - x BTQIQSY Professo g . QQ -"i".:j - - t , QAM FORNIA - M92 Q 5 g 1. -AT, W-.3 A h1.,g5-3-a+k-Q3,'2g,'-.tt statesman l gg ., H53 , wASHlN6ToN,D.C. Olym uc Runner ,yi .K I ll :iv 4 .al J A N as .a by A N -': 1f'.Z"-5-'fb' - "rj r Q 'I' ' G 3. ' ,Q L Biolo ist Eg' 11-ff , ..:.1" ,gf W HON DQJRAS - wr' 1 Hf, Q9 - 'ffm' 5: jf ,psig BiOI0gSt C1 k 1'1" K' ' '-'T Q FHM.: PINES K Q 3, Uk-a E? ' . I ., O f - Mig. Q C '.2j bE'Qil i .4 - '-mm' 4 flfflf Q mic -1- Q . ' in-E V 'I '-'all I 9 ' 3 'V' ,I - , ' et , H If H .!,-LR -'L EC. 1 Hai' gh l:fg'?S'f?, 1 j f. 73" 1 ' .'gf'fu N ' E?"-5 3.1! " .5 ' ', " :"' 'f. -1. ,H F 3" . 1 'L " , 9 Ab -v - - lj.-: W 2'-f. - 1 X , iff 'lg :fl hlfgfzaf' 'elf 7 ' 250 ri , I orther atlgns IaYout editor ., :ah-fgf' ,fy . 'f .' -5 -,gif w '.5?vv-AQZQ, ml' 'XVI ,I 1 1: df lb-TF1, 2--Lg A 5,- ' ,?V:,,i fi 2? 35 " KVV' " fmfy' ' ' N-fx KW Af , , N 4512. f 1 I W NWI!! x --11T?,?f:-fv I Bowler , llflfm , 4 Y Zi! ,rl --D P f - - , , ,I DENMARK 6 3,5 3 Q 5Q I L. Olympic -X' 1' if Skate fy 'Q 'ff AUSTRMY ll 1 .,, ' H -7pf.x,. Il, I m f Q' Q 5' fi .. YOITI .H .C-rt:-,1 1 'G QJ sl I E Jifvfxslfx 7 is s Sn N U X W A, in ' 252' ' 5 " ITI N ff ,, -ilisiifffl. Q' f umble ITI 'VEBWST , U . 1 Umble GY PT 'f.:i??Yff. f , nlve rg' - 'Tl' A , Q, of . ,iq .P 4 3: fqlfu--.., f- - 5:13 "'-' e fggifpgf X V N ,. ,.f:-31,2 1,51 Air.: M dA::"l5'e-'f f J if "f " 'G vii," .Q L' on NIU ':"n, . Z5 Q ' i . 1 "f2z.2ff'i" Smdem , xt 5.-if-if -e , H, ' -S551 if Ejff l, A-rE3CPXer n- :L A g WCA H 35' 2451, fi' Z E ,QISJ 'E X 'gf . fain , ,v:ggf:" 1 - fj H 3, ' ,,:I,, . A 3-F-'RE WJ KV Hifi-'R' . 0. L rw W 5 CC C J AJ . ,. J' . A ,F 5 f,.f?ff4?'2-1 -fff. - ,- f4 '1?P1'ff,, ,. .,f:u1I"'I'f "'fg,f1 1 "i.,f'f A313-7'2,21fQ,f'1.'.:lf -,ji-f,f:, 3 ' 'll-j,'f4' 251 editorial observation con'td. l've noTiced ThaT This UniversiTy has pro- duced a loT of unproud people. WhaTever happened To The good old school spiriT and pride? l Think iT wenT ouT wiTh The crew-cuTs and bobby-soxers. ls There someThing To be proud of? NorThern has been a loT of Things To a loT of people. ln TacT, iT's probably been called every name in The book: among The mosT popular - SuiTcaser U, Cornfield STaTe, or "oh yea, daT school in daT hick Town daT mass produced grade-u-aTes. l hurd daT numbers is de name of de game der." Well-I-I - noT exacTly. "There has To be someThing or someone ThaT could puT NorThern Illinois UniversiTy on The map," I said. And so The search began. lhunTed Tor Tamous persons, places or Things ThaT could have puT The name of NIU in "lighTs." From NorThern's halls of Tame, we have Williard WirTz, SecreTary of Labor under The Johnson AdminisTraTion. There is also Wini- Tred SawTell Cameron, who graduaTed from NorThern in l94O. Mrs. Cameron is a lunar asTronomer Tor NASA who is a hopeful To be The TirsT woman on The moon. WalTer E. MarTin, class of l93O, who Teaches aT The UniversiTy of SouThern Cali- Tornia, is a world-renowned parisaTologisT. He has done research in EgypT, Hawaii, Hon- duras, Taiwan, The Philippines, and Eniwe- Tok, Guadalcanal. Dr. James AckerT, graduaTing in l903, did work in The early sTudies of cancer. He also Tounded a world-wide meThod of hook- worm conTrol. Mabel Carney, experT of rural educaTion, is known naTionally as a promoTer of black educaTion in The UniTed STaTes and Africa. Joseph Madden was Chairman of The NaTional Labor RelaTions Board in The '3O's. Michael Bakalis, who was recenTly elecT- ed STaTe SuperinTendenT of Public lnsTruc- 2 Tion in Illinois, was previously an educaTor aT NorThern. SporTs-wise, we have had Two Olympic Team members. ln l952, Ken Henry was cap- Tain of The U. S. speed skaTing Team. Mary Terwilliger Miller was enTered as a lady runner. More recenTly, Wayne Zmrhal, a grad- uaTe sTudenT, Took The naTional amaTeur bowling championship and wenT on To Take TourTh place in The annual World Cup Bowl- ing ConTesT in Denmark. OTher sporTs famed are FriTz PeTerson, a 20-game winner Tor The New York Yankees. During The off season, PeTerson Teaches physical educaTion aT NorThern. Larry Brink, i947 graduaTe, was an all- pro end Tor The Los Angeles Rams when They were The World's Professional cham- pions. Reino Nori, a i935 graduaTe, was on The World Championship DeTroiT Lions. A college all-sTar, John Spilis, now plays Tor The Green Bay Packers. Besides all This Tame, NorThern is seen ThroughouT The counTry on lVlonsanTo AsTro Turf ads. NorThern can proudly claim one of iTs Tounders, Joseph Glidden, The invenTor of The barbed wire. NorThern is also known by yearbook circles as one of The besT yearbooks Through- ouT The counTry. They recenTly received Their EighTh All-American raTing aT The AssociaTed CollegiaTe Press ConvenTion in Minneapolis. So, when anybody asks you whaT school you go To, don'T give The Typical NorThern answer and say, "l'm from N-n lmumble, mumblel UniversiTy in lmumblelf' lnsTead, sTand proud and be counTed. ATTer all, There's sTill Time Tor a U.S. Presi- denT, Nobel or PuliTizer Prize winner, famous arTisT or wriTer, or movie sTar To come from NorThern. YOU haven'T graduaTed yeTl Help anted Large Midwestern univer- sity seeks established member of silent mejor- ity to fill position of oresident. Must have ex- berience in handling census unrest. Univ. en- rollment 24,000. Ph.D. preferred. Position e- veileble Aug. 1. Send resume to Northern Star, Box OOOO1. For Rent Northerland-Community by the Kish. Dynamic M70 acre developed land site. 9 miles of improved streets. Liv- ing accommodations for 7,628. Community rec- reation center with bowling, pool, t.v., meeting rms. and ban- quet rms. Two fully e- quipped gyms. Accept- ing applications for Sept. '72. Write Box 37283. Immemiate occupancy-3 bedrm. ranch house in A Position Wanted Junior Pol. Sci. major seeks position as stu- dent body pres., past experience at large Midwestern university. prefer small, quite, conservative school. Contact Pat, Box 6015. Miscellaneous Cheating? Need help-Call 3-1225. Lost-one lid near Tune Rm. Reward. Call Head, M30-2983. Index AACSB ...... Academics .......,.. ACE . .........,.,.,.,,,.,,,,, . Accounting Dept. ,,,,,,,,,,, . Air Force Academy .,.....,., Allied Video Transmission Alpha Phi Omega ,,,,,,,,,,,, AMA Ande Ande Annu rson Hall .......... rson, Jay ..............,. al Christmas Bazaar.. Anthropology Dept .,...,..... Arab Club .........,....., Arends, Dr, Jack ,....... Art Art Building ......... Art Committee ....,.. Art Dept. .,....... . Artist Series ..... Athle tic Board ............. Avery, Dr. Clarence .....,. Baldwin, Jane ,,....,..,,,, Ball State ,.,..,.,,...,... Bal lenger, James ...,.. Ba mes, Chris ......... ............174 .......129, 148 10 c5HJ5'5'AQffi .174 .235 .231 .230 0 .......170 ......... .221 lQfffQ'1'kQ6 ffff1'EE 29 .......206 .......206, .230 163 .218 206 206 207 .214 231 6 .216 .174 .216 .238 66 ............227 Bastable, Tom .... ,,,,,,, 2 37, 238 Bell, Jerome ...... .......,,,, ,2 O6 Bengala, Jim ...... ,.,,,.,,,, 2 37 Beta Alpha Psi .....,. ,,,,,,,,,. , 174 Bierregaard, Wes ...... .....,.....,,,, 2 20 BGIO -----.............. ....... 2 29 230 Biology Dept. .......... ....... 1 55 156 Black Arts Council ....,.. ............. , 146 Black Studies ............ ....... 1 45 175 BICICICS ................... ....... 1 29 140 Bleich, Larry ...... ....... . 224 Broncos ........... ,,,,,,,,,, 2 40 Bucher ........... .......... , 235 Buckles, Scott .... ...,... 2 15, 216 Buffalo ........... ....,,..,. 2 38 240 Bull ................,.,......................,,..,,.., 240 Business ............................ 172, 173 174 Business Education Dept .,................. .173 "Call-Out" ....................,. ....... 2 16 Camellia Bowl ............. ...,... 2 37 Castello, Shelia ................................ .215 Cavaliers ................,......................... 209 Center for Southeast Asian Studies ...... 153 Certificate ot Advanced Studies ........ 170 Channel 8 .......................................... 231 CHANCE .................... 145,146,147,149 Chemistry Dept. ...... .......... 1 55, 156 Chinese Club .... ......... 2 18 Christmas ....... ,,,,,,, 2 18 Cincinatti .,.............. ....... 2 37 Cine Club ..................... ....... 2 16 College of Business ....... ....... 2 12 CMU .......................... ....... 2 37 Conrad, Tom ................ ....... 2 27 Constitution Committee .. ....... 216 Cowie, Linda .................. ...... .224 Cunningham, Dr. Phyllis .................... 170 Dahlberg, Dr. Richard .... Davis, McKinley "Deacon Dayton ............................ Deal, Cortez ............ " Dean, Jack ................. Dean DeKa Delta Delta Delta Depri , Dr. Sanford .....,, lb TV .............. Pi Epsilon ........ Psi Kappa ...... Sigma Pi ....... n, Dr, Louis... ....... DeVito, Dan .................... 51 "..145, 146, 147 .......216 .......24O 63 .......231 .173 ..212 10 69 ..237, 238 Dugan, Terry .............. 237, 238, 239, Drugs ................ Dunb ar, Philip ....... Dzurya k, John .... Ealey, Chuck ...... Earth Science .... Echoes ....,.................... Economics ................ Editorial Observations ...... 256 ..........129 239 240 192 ............221 ..........223 .......24O .......156 ..209 ............156 29 250 Education ................... A,.. ,.........,.,, 1 6 8 Elementary Ed. Dept ..........,...........,.... 169 English Dept ....................... 149,156,231 "Enrico IV" .........,.. .................,... 1 61 Epsilon Pi Tau .... .................. 2 12 Fall Sports ..... ....... 2 35 Field House ........ ....... 1 70 Finance Club .... ..... 2 12 Finance Dept. ....... ......... 1 75 Fischer, Dr. Cletus ...... .....,....... 1 52 Flunkies ....................... ....... 2 29,230 Folklorico Mexico ............ ..,....,.... 2 18 Foreign Language Dept ............. 152 164 France .............................. ............ 2 18 Freaks ........................... .......... 1 83 185 French Club .................................... 218 Gay Liberation Front .......... 129, 130, 131 Gerlau, Don ............................,......, 235 Gibson, Ray ...... . ...... 225 Goehl, Steve ...... ....... 2 38 Gordon, Brian ....... ..... 2 14 Gradt, Cathy ...,........ ...................,, 2 26 Gravel, Dr. Pierre .............................. 163 Greeks ...................... 170,183,185 230 Grubb, Dr, Donald ..........................,. 159 Gulley, Dr. Halbert ....... ....... 1 52 Guthrie, Betty ............. ....... 2 26 Hackamack, Dr. L .......... ....... 1 74 Hagelman, Dr. Charles ...... ....... 1 49 Harriers ......................... ....... 2 35 Harris, Tony ............... ....,.. 2 40 Hatter ................... ....... 2 38 Hendricks, Karen ...... ......... 2 27 History ................. ............ 1 56 Homecoming ............ , ...... 186,216 Homecoming Tugs ....... ......... 2 30 Home Economics ........... ,.,...... 1 67 Howland, Dr. Richard ..... ............ 1 75 Hubbard, Clare .......................... 226, 227 Huntington, Lt. Col ............................. 162 Huskies .............. 235, 236, 237, 238, 240 IFC .................................,.................. 189 Illinois Intercollegiate Runs ...... ...,,,, 2 35 Independents ..................... ....... 1 70 lndustry 8. Technoology ....... ....... 1 67 International Club .......... ....... 2 18 Intramural Basketball ...... .239 Intramurals ................ ....... 1 70 Iota Tau ..................... ............ 2 12 Jacobson, Dr. E. A ...... ............... 1 67 Journalism .............. ....... 1 56, 159 Kohler, Robert ....... ...,........ 1 70 Kishwaukee Hall ...... ......,....,... 2 23 Kosins, Gary ,........ ....... 2 35, 239 Kositski, Ed ........ ............ 2 35 Kretching ............. ....... 2 39 Krueger, Todd ..... .................. 2 37 Le Cache ............ ...........,......... 2 14 LoLonde, Hohn .................. 235,237,240 Lamb, Mark ...................................... 222 Leadership Development .................... 216 Letkowitz, Dr. Annette ...... ....... 1 71 Library Science Dept ...... ....... 1 64 Living-Learning .......... ....... 2 16 Loyola .......,.............. ....... 2 35 Maita, Guy ................ ....... 1 31 Maior-Minor Club ...... ....... 2 12 Marching Huskies .... ....... 1 66 Marketing .................. ............ 1 74 Mason, Dr. W, Roy ....... ..,.,........,. 1 55 Math .......................... ....... 1 56, 164 Maxwell, Dr, Lyle .........,. ............ 1 73 Mauer, Dr. Lawrence ........ ............... 1 56 May Fete .,..................... ....... 1 86,216 Mayo Clinic ............... ............ 1 70 McAtee, Pat ......... ....... 2 15 McAuley, Dave ..... ....... 2 20 Meindl, Bob ......... ....... 2 23 Men's P.E, Dept ....... ....... 1 70 Meszala, Jim ....... ....... 2 26 Miami ...................... ....... 2 37 Miller, Dr. Francis ...... ....... 1 55 Miller,,Dr. George ......... ....... 1 75 Miss Northern Dance ........ ....... 2 30 Moise, Barb ................. ....... 2 26 Monat, Dr. William ...... ....... 1 50 Montana Grizzlies .... ....... 2 37 Moore, Dick .............. ....... 2 26 Movie Committee ......... ....... 2 14 Most Valuable Player ...... ....... 2 35 Multi-Media ..,... .175 Music Dept, ,,.......... ,,,,,., 1 66 Mu Tau Chi ................... ,,,,,,, Q 12 National Guardsmen .... . Y,,,,,, 183 Niemeyer, Dave ........ ................., 2 35 NIU Kickers ..................,................,,, 235 Norther ................s...........,. 223, 224, 225 Northern Illinois Regional Media Ass. ......................,................,,, 231 Northern Star .... ...,., 2 25 Northwestern ....... ,,,,,,, 1 70 Nteckrasz, Andy ...... ....., 2 31 Nuzbach, Norm ............ ...... 2 38 Ostberg, Dr, Donald ...... ..,,,, 1 64 Oxford, Ohio ............. ,,,,,, 2 37 Panhellenic ........... ...... 1 89 Patsch, John ............ ...... 2 27 "People of NIU" .... ...... 2 31 Phi Beta Lambda ...... ..........., 2 10 Philosophy Dept. ....... 156, 162 Physical Therapy ...... .......... 1 70 Physics ................. ....... 1 56, 158 Piazza, John ...... ....... 2 37 240 Pi Omega Pi .......... .,.,,,,,., 2 12 Plieades ..................... ..,.,,,,,,,, 2 O9 Politcal Science Dept ....... ....... 1 50 156 Pritchett, Dr. E, Milo ..,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 69 Psychology Dept. ....... ....... 2 56 164 Ramsey, Bob ....... .. ........ 224 Rockets ............ .,,. 2 40 ROTC .............. ...........,.,....,.,,,, 1 62 Ruch, Chuck ...... ........................... 2 26 Rudecki, Bob .............. 237, 238, 240, 241 Russian Club ....... ........................... 2 18 SAM ..................... ........,...........,.,, 2 13 San Diego State ......... ....... 2 36,237 Schager, Dr. John ....... .......... 1 58 School ot Nursing .......... ...... 1 71 Schreiber, Roland ............. ....,. 2 O6 Seymour, Dr. Frederick ....... .... 1 60 Sigma Lambda Sigma ......... ...... 2 30 Sociology 84 Anthropology ...... ...... 1 56 Sociology Dept. ....................... ...... 1 60 Southeast Asia Studies Club ....... ....,, 2 18 Speakers Committee ............ ...... 2 16 Special Education ............. .,.......... 1 69 Special Stretch Section ....... ............... 1 75 Speech Dept. .................. ....... 1 52, 156 Spuris, Val ................. ............ 2 39 Stadium ........................ ......... 1 70 Stanage, Dr. Sherman ....... ............ 1 62 Starks, Robert T ......................... 145,146 Stewart, Doug .................................... 206 Student Accounting Society ................ 211 Student Association .................... 215, 216 Student Education Association ............ 212 Student Nursing Association ..... ...... 2 12 Student Teaching .................. ...... 1 76 Swink, Gloria ..................... ...... 1 48 Sycamore, lll. .......... ...... 2 30 Teacher Evaluation ..... ...... 2 16 Theater Dept. .......... ...... 1 61 i'The Drunkard" ............ ...... 1 61 Thomas, Dr. M. Ladd ...... ...... 1 61 Thompson, Rocky ....... ...... 2 38 Todd, Jeff ............. .. ...... 221 Toledo, Ohio ...... ...... 2 40 Towers ........... ...... 2 31 "Triple S" .......... ...... 1 75 Ukranian Club ..... ...... 2 18 Uncle Sam .................... ................. 2 30 University Center .............................. 170 University Center Board ...... 136, 214 216 University Lab School ...................... 170 University of Mich ........... ............... 2 31 Urich, Doc ............. ..... .......... 2 3 9 Veteran's Club ..... ....... 2 29 230 Vicks, Linda ......... ............ 2 23 Wiskircher, Miki ...... ........ 2 40 Weiss, Dr, Malcolm ..... ...... 1 54 West Texas State ...... ........ 2 38 Western Michigan ...... ............ 2 40 Winter Carnival ............. 186,216 Wirtz Hall .......... ............... 1 73,175 wmum, tom ...... ....... 2 37, 238,240 Wnek ................... ..................... 2 38 WNIU ...................... ........ 2 20, 221 225 Women's Liberation ..... .................... 1 31 Women's P.E. 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PPE. f 2 Q f i Q s 2 Q 5- -f 1 - ,M Q WQMIASA 1 A g 5 ff. Sv 1 -wi! X 4 L Pi! a 7' 'Qs Y . , i' fig ff., h , ,, - ., if hi sa S' . mf . ' ' at Il " - 'F , . .r I f,,,4-' ' A sf . 2 f ' 'il 11 1 A ny, 5 Y! ' M5 , ' M 'r,,gV 3 Q' Q NR , x lj-",5 ,- 'Rm im.. 'L A Vex. ' ,f - 5122 W- 1 if .ls A R 1 'VE I Q X A 11 7 3 ' ign- 5 1 ,E ' f Y 4. 1 , a S P 1 s W + w' 4-Mm-.n-.U ity' ' Sf -J L ,,, Contents Introduction . . Reflections . . Sports . . Seniors ....... Editorial Observation Index ........ Credits . . . Endword . . . Features NIU: 1895-1971 ..... Study in Copenhagen . . Graffiti ........ Arboretum . . . 262 268 278 300 376 380 383 384 . 258 274 294 ....296 25 Newell D, Gilbert served on The faculty from 1899- 1923 and gave his name to the first men's dormitory. Northern: 1895-1971 and where do we go from here? Dear Peter, May 22' 7895 How can l ever thank you? l was really worried for a while when those folks down in Charleston kept Telling you how much They wanted a state normal school. But everyone knows how smart our Governor Altgeld is - it was a brilliant idea to split the funds and create both EISNS and me k Northern lllinois State Normal School. DeKalb's reaction was tremendous, Governor. You know how hard they were fighting for this. Well, as soon as word of my birth was announced, the town was in an uproar. All 2,000 citizens poured into The streets. Flags were displayed, fireworks exploded, horns Tooted, and every factory whistle in the city was sounded. The DeKalb City Council has agreed To construct sew- ers, pave the main street to the Kishwaukee Bridge with brick, and provide walks, drives, landscaping, and gardening. Peter, l'll really try to make you proud of me. You'll see - NISNS will be a great school. Love, Norfhem Dem Peter, September 22, 1899 Today I was officially opened. DeKalb was so happy To see me that they threw a "Crimson Days" celebration that lasted for three days with its circus acts, programs, and parades. Yesterday, the highlights were Amy and La Van, those sensational aerialists, who performed on a double Trapeze 28 feet in the air. The Young Brothers War Show in my honor was magnificent, too. It was a reproduction of the Cuban War. At T0 this morning there was an all-school parade for me. As the faculty and students marched from the public park to my new home, l5,000 people from across the United States turned out to watch. And why not? My campus is certainly worth seeing. Right now, I am the largest state normal school struc- ture inthe country. The Castle on the Hill with its labora- tories, gymnasium, library, society halls, and school rooms leave little or nothing to be desired. Permit me, Peter, to quote from popular opinion. "The location is healthful. The town is large enough to care for a student population as great as the school should ever attempt to accommodate. The climate is invigorating without being unduly severe." With such a fair climate, I am sure we will have no trouble attracting students To Northern. Love, Northern 259 June, 1900 Dear Peter, It is nearly impossible to to believe how much has been accomplished in this first year of my existence, Just yesterday, the first two-year graduation certificates were presented to three men and 12 women who lost no time in starting an alumni organization. The Norther Yearbook and the Northern Illinois news- paper have been organized to accommodate our 15 fac- ulty, 33 men, and 190 women. You should be proud of our President John Williston Cook. Every morning he has conducted the half-hour mandatory General Exercise in the auditorium with its religious and moralistic influence. The students listen to President Cook discourse with a fine sense of humor on hymns, prayers, sermons, and Bible readings. My first class color is rose because it 'iis redolent of all gardens, rose walks, and dreams fair as the dream of Elaine." Would you like to know our class yell? Well I guess! Well I guess! NISNS Yes! Yes! Catchy, isn't it? There are a good number of clubs already - YMCA, YWCA, band, glee, and mandolin clubs. We also have our competitive Ellwood, Glidden, and Ionian Societies. Nearly enough boys for a football team come for practice every afternoon, and we won our first game against DeKalb High School 16-10. We also won our first baseball game. Score: NISNS 24, Wells Shoe Fac- tory 11. Golf and tennis teams round out our athletic program. Business is accomplished in a very orderly manner here at Northern. We even have an Identification Table for our students. Let me give you an example taken from our yearbook: NAME: A. B. Clarke AT FIRST SIGI-IT: an elderly young woman FAVORITE AMUSEMENT: giving teas to faculty women PET PHRASE: "Now, l'Il tell you." BUSINESS: Relating her love affairs POPULAR OPINION: very peculiar SUMMARY: she's seen better days. Governor, I can't help wondering along with the stu- dents about when l'm going to get some decent side- walks, The boards and mud and snow are ruining the girls' skirts, Love, Northern June, 1921 Dear Peter, Perhaps you would be interested in my progress dur- ing the past 21 years. The students are becoming dangerously liberal. There are altogether too many cars on campus E at least 20 TOP: One of the first basketball teams to play for the school. RIGHT: NISNS had a zoo before a dorm, FAR UPPER RIGHT: A track team like this had to run. FAR LOWER RIGHT: "Those women have always been making trouble" -A Moy 27, 1916. 60 or 30. Rules certainly must be established to regulate this automotive influx. Unfortunately, smoking has made its appearance and has rapidly become the favorite pasttime. I even have a place known as "Nicotine Alley." Following the Great War, Pres. J. Stanley Brown grant- ed permission for jazz dances to be held every Friday night. Not all is lost, though. I have now become a four- year school known as Northern Illinois State College and can award the Bachelor of Education degree. There are now 25 staff and 333 students. We even have a Student Activities Committee. I acquired a zoo in IQO3 and a womens dormitory in l9l5. Williston Hall was named for our old Pres. Cook Ihis middle namel and houses I27 rather outspoken young women. One of our annual and most popular events is the May Festival with its maypole and plays presented on the lawn. Let a student tell you what occurs: "Could the campus have been lovelier for our May festival. The grounds were alive with human flowers . . . in the after- noon fairy nymphs were predominant but toward the evening they turned into somber black stalwart figures which pound out of Williston Hall at ll:3O - curfew at the party and dance." Our building has continued. In I9ll a new Training School Building was erected and named after Charles A. McMurry, a beloved former member of our faculty. Love, Northern I WUIIIANM SUFFRAEI May, 1952 Dear Peter, I certainly have changed in the last 3l years. I no longer offer a two-year diploma. Pres. Adams died sud- denly four years ago and was succeeded by Dr. Leslie A. Holmes. We have many new buildings now, Governor. We have even just built our first dorm for men called Gilbert Hall. Our growth was making great progress until the Second World War when our ranks were decimated. But under the able leadership of Pres. Holmes, we are be- coming bigger and better than ever. Last year the long-abandoned Eagles Nest Art Col- ony was converted into the Lorado Taft Field Campus, replacing the Montgomery Arboretum. Now students can enjoy the full beauty of Montgomery without having to study. Our first Homecoming Queen, Lois Goetz, was crowned five years ago, but our first king, George Acker, received his title only last year. Love, Northern May, 1977 Dear Peter, I am now Northern Illinois University and have all the benefits and handicaps that go with being a large school. My enrollment has increased over tenfold in the past ten years. I can grant Ph.D and Ed.D degrees. My athletics are in the huge Conference of Midwestern Universities. I have joined the big time. The campus has expanded in every direction. My beautiful trees and landscaping are gone. Buildings are everywhere. We have sidewalks now f a lot of them. The campus is mostly concrete. The town no longer gives carnivals or parades in our honor. In fact, were not even that popular with DeKalb any more, Peter. But I suppose they have good reason. You see, in the past several years, I have been torn apart by riots and violence f not just my campus and the buildings, but the town as well. I dont think well see more Crimson Days for a while. President Rhoten Smith came to NIU four years ago, but hes leaving already. I wonder what kind of leadership well have in the future. I wonder if Phase III will kill me, I wonder if they'II clear away the lagoon to make room for more steel and concrete. I wonder whether l'll be torn apart by confrone tation again. I wonder, Peter, what are we really doing? Love, Notrhern 26l XXX:Y iQ ij xwxx XX X X X X X Ry? XX 5 H f j5 ,m XTR Q XQSXXXQX TJ KX Y' NN Q X X5 ix wx Sli SQXxw i XX X ,A ,XX XE ,WW Mfg W UU f Z X ,kxsxlx X xX X. X X XXX. X XX xx .X . V 7 1.113725 n. ' 1 ,. 2. A -f , ,. 2 ?2i?vv.5. -,'h,. 4 f, .Z Q Qi, Z, jf' 4 3 ,, A . , h 4 .gf fl I ', f L if W D. . . 1 as " an L' You con cilwoys Tell when spring is moving inTo DeKalb, you sTorT plon' ning on czrk, iusT obouT The size of Noc1h's. The snow hongs caround os long ons iT con, Then The sun TighTs The clouds os They Try To drown compus. ' Spring may noT move The mercury much buT iT does roise spiriTs. When The weoThermcin predids 60 degrees, righT or noT, The kiTes go up, cor Tops down, ond books ore ouT gli TogeTher. 263 You dom? just see spring moving im, you smell if. Thor good rich fertilizer which produces ilwoi lomous Deliolb corn comes flooring in from some- one's back foriy ocres. i fi r ,N- is I 2,2 4 4 I 5 1 .f is if S I fl lk? , 6- 64 i.f N114 fx ' ui wai, i -fs 1, 1' :s,,', ," ' ' 5 . A ,K M - fmt- ' -2-.YW Q y '.Fj 'M y Q E4 f'1viilXw u .B N ,Ali-ev-Qui' . as i Q. , ,, IL Y 5 ,., V1 , 1, Y Q A W' . . .W I ' 1 .L nbias' 5, S iw - Qmf. ,Q ,. 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Y! as 5 f 2 l , A O . , 0' J' Xia ff' tra-Ln L , x ,K -M--E AP , , Nl' 266 Q ,1 .,,, Spring moves minds, but not nec- essarily To grecif cicodemic achieve- menfs. Your feel rnoy corry you To The lo- goon, buf your mind won't keep you There. IT may look like gross buf if's reolly o sun-scorched beach. -I transitions: snow boot to sandal, winter ice to flowers: Springtime l L f 'fl -v."?"I-K Q4-eg: 'tl - . 3 ,Q qfs' Look out Winter here comes the sun! Blan- kets of snow covering the ground melted away, chased by warm rays of the sun. Ice on the lagoon broke, skating season was over. The ducks returned to their home. Bare trees gained leaves. Flowers sprouted up out of the brown earth. Winter was ,dead and spring was born. Balmy winds blew'kites across the blue skies dotted with whispy clouds. A break from kite flying was the per- fect time to get an ice cream cone. Sitting outg side the Center or at the Lagoon was a be- tween closs pastime. . The weather became better and it was harder to study. Sky overhead, sun shining, grass became a chair and the lap was a desk. 70 Wint Carni al ii Sharon Holub Und Jim Turk reigned over 0 Week of Winter Carnival events, Including prepcrcinon for Midway displays cmd fx cioncerf by Mason Profit 5 ',.-,f ,Q Someday, when NorThern prepares itself Tor VVinTer Carnival TesTiyiTies, iTs CommiTTee will noT have To siT around praying Tor Cola weaTher and snow. Once again, The weaTher was unpredicfalale exiepr Tor The wind Tacror. And once again, Tlmere were Times when ice was scarce and mud ana waTer were plennlul. BuT, Tlmis year, acTivi'ies could be sened To DeKalb s weaTher. Broom hockey was innfodueed and Teams were formed for sled raciha where owe person rode wnile roar oThers pulled. NOT all eyenTs were as aThleTic and Tor Those who clon'T Come ouT in winTer, There was srill a chance for parTiCipaTion, Beginning wiTh The Coronahon ol The king and aueen, for Those who sfand on ceremony, you Could go on To warch con+esTanTs eawhg aolahsh lwhich clisrurlaea a number ol peoplel. SaTurday, indoor enThusiasTs could walli around Tlwr? Midway, ae' married, divorced, gamole or aTTend an all-male laurlesaue show. Eyen ir you aianiT see Mason Proln on Friday, you Coold oe er"erTained on Samrday oy The Guess Who, whose performance closed VVinTer Carnival '7l. As The IasT of The Midway displays were being swepT away, The Guess Who began seTTlng up Tor Saturday nighT's concerr, culneinanng WrnTer Carnival everns. 271 mf? W .,f r, ,K -as-'Z-is'-3 M V N , M 7' 494 V- ,fa ,, v ' ' A ,. Wm ' if gi ,ff H if 4 M i we GW ' ,f ,,, ,,u,,,,,, 5 ii WM? 9 M ,, ww-N ' iwwwrm v"'S if ' gn ,. M 4. lgpfxr ,. WV ??!IrM"f 272 .4 17 ,f 11 M, WW, 44 it-f"l . mm' .- 5 gm 2 ll' f-if f. yy Verge. it .tn -K What a dream I had Q pressed in organdy, Q ' in clothed in crinolines Q of smoked burgundy. I yr I' Softer than the rain. 2 , I y 3 IQIW iw y 3 I wandered empty streets t I S ' down past the shop displays. I I Q 'I I heard cathedral bells I, , , , S , , H , tripping down the alleyways. 24' "l' As-I walked on. tv A And when you ran to me, your cheeks flushed with the night. , We walked down the fields of juniper and lamplight I held your hand. And when I awoke and felt you warm and near, I kissed your honey hair with my grateful tears. Oh, I love you, girl, Oh, I love you. ...Paul Simon 27 AAenHon Europe to a student and his eyes glow. The thought ot living in a foreign city tor a semester sounds like pure excitement and wondertul new experiences. Seventeen NIU students got the chance to have that expenence thh year as NIU expanded Hs canwpusto Copenhagen, Dennuwk. VVe iomed about 250 other Americans in New York, we were all under the same progmun,aH gonmgto Denmark The whole group descended, en masse, on Copenhagen,to anend the univerdty tor the spring semester. Being assHnHated Uno the hte and cuhure ot Copenhagen, and to Scan- dinavia in general, was eased by the tact that almost 200 Danish tamilies took us into their hornes. Thus vve leawmd,indhAduaHy,aboutthe new lite style and they were a home base trom which we could tind answers and live and know Danish lite. PAanychangestookpMacein aH pen sons involved, but consider the spe- dal adiusvnenttor our NIU students typical Midwesterners, to Copenhag- en. For Eastern and Western students the cuhuraliunwp nway not have been gune as tan Unhke DeKalb or Chh cago, more than New York or San Handsux me whom envkonmentot Copenhagenisoneottmedownallao Hans modesotchew,habHsand at thudes ot people young and old are acceptable. It's quite a new thing tor the North- ern Illinois student with long hair and blue ieans not to be stared at or dis- approved ot by older people.lts a nemfthing to Hnd that dope and sex thnve vvhh ordy rare cases ot disap- provalorconswainttmwn parenm and or authonhes or wnthout guHt teek ings.IVs a newfthing to Hvein a chy thats a tashion centen and that doesn't wait til midis are a year old Continued 274 Stud in Travel is a large part of the semester. Ferry boats were often necessary to get off the island. Train stations were tamiliar to all, especially the Copenhagen main station. Classes were in buildings as the above stores on a shopping street. The main University, however, was iust down the Street- Cop nhage Copenhagen, land of Hans Christian Anderson, wos home to Gigi McCabe, Norrher stuff writer, for The spring semester. Bot since the dciys of Anderson, Copen- hogen has gone modern! Fashions, views-Copenhagen is seen by on American. An Encounter With Europe 27 before it starts wearing them, And that's what the free Scandinavian at- tnudeiscdlabour The semester became a constant en- counter with new ideas to cope with and emoy.Thm exmnded hom daHy hh wnmnfamHEstocommumQ m and hontschooh or navehng around our cny or the rest of Europe, VVe learned about European hiwory, an, literature and philosophy from a com- pletely new angle, since all of our in- structors were Danes. Their outlook vvas very often extrenwely differen' from what we were used to. Almost all students adapted well tc living with Danish families, We fell faidy easHy kno then fan1Hy hfe.The mixture of family and freedom, typical of Danish society, was interesting to us. We were free to live as we would haveincidornioraparnnentatschooh keep any hours and go where we wished. It was not because we were guesm and had speckd pnvHeges,but because thatis vvhat Danish parenm allow their children to do. Yet, we spent evenings at honwe because we hked to sn and talk vnth our pan ents and to get to know them well andfeeldosetothem, VVe conwntuted to the universny, which is in the main part of the city, hont vanous suburbs.'Havehng on trains or busses, even bicyclesis gunte a natural occurrance.itains are a vvay oflne and carsforstudenm andrnany fannhes are nnpossnie and unneces sary luxuries. And why not, when transportation is cheap because of skme suppongits dean and always safe. Relanonships vvnh iDanish students were not ahNays easy because they are quieter than Americans and a bit shy of speaking our language, which most know extremely well. But once chawn ouhthey am warm and any iousto befnendhfandlearntTom,as weH as help,theU Amnencan fnends Many times we discussed the U.S. and pohncs espeUaHythe wan and defended thentfronmfomign nnscon- ceptions. VVelearned a newfdanng and so- dalhk honiourDanwhfnends.They invned usto parnesiwheretheyloved to danceto Anwncan muQc,usuaHy Continued 76 I - ,, ,...e- Any street corner was a good place to gather and watch Danish life stream past, and then there were the streets that ran into a dead end - and we had to stop and watch the endless boat traffic. ff f. 'v .yu TOP: Streets often end with a monument. ABOVE: Tea time gave us a chance to talk to our families. . K -inven- from six months to a year old at home, but the latest here. We tound out about the equality ot women here from the dating and male-temale re- lationship angle. Close triendships between girls and guys are very treguent. Girls usually, even on dates, pay their own way and rarely depend on a boy to pick them up at home. Needless to say, some customs were quickly picked up by the American boys, Not being an attluent country in the same way that the U.S. is, the Danes are more appreciative oi little things and taught us a new aware- ness. Their TV is not misused, much ot what is shown is educational and very enjoyable. Education and con- tinued study, as well as reading and handcratts or work are much-used pasttimes. And we discovered the value ot tea time, just to talk with old or young people. Theater and ballet are the pride of Copenhagen and an inexpensive evening. One hopes atter a trip oi this sort that our new sense ot value and ap- preciation will last when we return to lllinois. We have tound new beauf ties, and yet realize that not every- thing good is European. Cities like Copenhagen have their wonders and problems. Now we should be able to iudge and compare the American way ot lite and add to it. 277 Key Individuals Pull Teams Through Lagging Winter Season a " 'i Northern found itself in a real dog- fight toward the end of the winter sea- son . . . Huskie against Salukil The Huskies squared off against SIU in three post-season meets, and vvhile doing battle with the vvinners of four conference titles, individual per- formances accounted for the bulk of this year's success for Northern. Cleveland Ivey, basketbaII's Most Valuable Player, teamed up with Jer- ry ZieIinski's record -44 points in a sin- gle game to lead the cagers to a I3-O season record, the best yet. The tankers, too, had team leaders, but lost one of them to the ineligibil- ity list. Greg Jeffers led the team in early season scoring, but after ineli- gibility caught up to him, Gary Lohs took over point-making. Huskie grapplers hosted the Mid- west Conference meet, and over a two-day span, Ron Webber endured his way to the T34-Ib. championship. Pete Botthof, a freshman gymnast, began his Huskie career by beating the NCAA ring champion during a dual meet. Neil Hagen and Kirk Moser hauled in points competing on the parallel bars, and posted the best Huskie per- formance during the conference meet. Competing in an entirely different conference, ' Northern's Hockey Club emerged as League Champions! The skaters compiled a QI-vvin 8-loss and 2 tie record . . . the best of any team at Northern this year. Individuals made up the brunt of team success this winter . . . with the exception of Hockey. But then, the Hockey Club isn't recognized as a team, is it? CMU Cage Title Disappears lt isn't often that a team reaches its climax after only two games in its long season, but this seemed to be just the case with the Huskies, The Big Ten domingnce over NIU finally ended when Most Valuable Player Cleveland Ivey led the Huskies over Michigan State, 76-75. Sweeter yet, the victory come on the Spartans' own home court. The cagers didnt stop here though. Before home- town fans, the Huskies blew Cal Poly llnomonal off the court and set an offensive scoring record in the process by toting up T23 points on the scoreboard. Ivey again let loose with his deadly IO-foot iump shot, hitting for 39 points. From there on things went sour. The Huskies played ,500 ball which wasn't so disappointing. What did hurt were the agonizing defeats against new conference rivals. Meonwhile, the Salukis in Carbondale weren't sitting idle while our cagers were losing. Before the Huskies managed to defeat Boll State for their first CMU victory in three tries, SIU was undefeated in their first three out- ings inthe CMU. Hope for the CMU crown was not gone though, as the Huskies got hot and crushed everyone in sight. The crown came down to hopes of defeating the still unbeaten Sa- lukis. A showdown was evident and it finally came. 'lZee" got hot and poured in 44 points, but it simply wasn't enough to overcome Greg Starrick ond the rest of the Saluki squad. NlU's first ottempt at the conference crown was gone but Husky fans tasted their most winning season ever as they were treated to ci I3-IO season under the leadership of Coach Tom Jorgensen. X4 80 ll fix LEFT: Rohlman se's up a play looking To Zielhski for The Huskies next Two poinTs. BOTTOM: Zielinski used The ser-up and found The mark agaEnsT The illinois S'a'e cage-rs. BELOW: Harnnfel and Rohlman pu? pressure on an Illinois STate fosf-break. psf, K Qh. ' ' wwefv is 7 Sgt, 1 c 3 ,L AlThough The Huskies only compiled a T3-TO season record, They did leave Their mark. The TasT-break sTyle OT play The Huskies puT inTo eTTecT averaged 92.7 poinTs per game, one OT The highesT percenTages of any college Team in The naTion. BUT a run and shooT Team will leave gaps . . . mosT noTaloly in The deTense. While The Huskies scored high, so did Their opponenTs. And so inTo The picTure enTered defensive gems Tom Mcliiernan and ArT Rohlman. Rohlman, capTain oT The sauad, admiTTedly sTarTed slowly, buT came back inTo his defensive Torm The laTTer parf of The season. BuT The biggesT surprise came Trom wiry Tom Mc- Kiernan, a junior, Coach Tom Jorgeson became so con- TidenT in "Mac" ThaT he plaTooned him inTo shadowing any scoring ThreaT piTTed againsT us. AgainsT SIU, 'iMac" was sidelined due To a ThroaT inTecTion. His key, Greg STarrick wenT on To score 39 poinTs and puT an end To a CMU crown Tor NorThern. BuT in The remaTch of The powers, "Mac" shadowed STarrick everywhere buT The mens locker room. The re- sulT? A mere T7 poinTs by one of The leading scorers in The conference. BuT ThaT is pasT hisTory. The Huskies are a young and now experienced Team, They are losing some Tine aThleTes To graduaTion, buf even so, The ouTlook looks brighTer Than ever. Fans will have To geT used To The names oT "Mac," "Zee," Ivey, Harris, Turner, Hammel and new- comer Bradley, Tor These are bound To be The men we resT our TuTure hopes wiTh. 2 2 McKi rnan Foun Will Co-Captain With Ivey In '72. 'E Z? My ff f 3 fy? .Zim 'V f :?,?'.i1"4' Q ,f , fa' - 1-ff g ,, V, 19 ,,,, A, ,V 1 ,, , Q 1s??ezmf2 4 A l 5 ,f ,e A5 ,. 44 A vu 0' 4' 4 ,249 if ig" wwf + , gf? fam Wifi ff 2 My J Aviv f ag! ZX., f ' of f v K .V M 'xagvfh f 'f , X 1 We 594 5 4 ,qgf-,,?,.,, ,, .,,. ., , 7 1 It A, 7.5.1.6 ff T1 .5 ag, , sv Z 4, r sniff r ,, , Jr, I Mwmf ABOVE: Cleveland Ivey makes it look easy as he lofts a shot for another Two points. Forrn like This enabled Ivey To average over 20 points per game LEFT: Aggressive rebounding by 6' 9" Larry Turner and Cleveland Ivey made ihings Tough on opposing Teams. Turner ended the season as The Huskies' leading rebounder. , ww v" " F k , 'all 3 l ,xx A yNUfifHgFII S' ,N ,A Q5 If frm sg ' i. .. 7 G O Tm. X R s X 5 Q S. If 'rw JZ vfgliifi, V -5 ll .. 'Rf' . 'Q- . - I llll wi 55" f. n 'T If All " w f . ' T., T A 1:1921 ' " , 'IW I . gl 9 ' I ' ' :if-1 -4- 1 L41 r ff' 'Ili ' Wm 7 We 54" VZ f 1' -ff"7 - . ' I A T fl Q :Q 2 f rTf T f M5771-Lvaqtily ii .Q ivililli ' X -I 12 is Q A mi slV: , iv' X I Six Playe sg 4000 jorgies Pre-season forecasTs visioned The NIU cagers wiTh a NIT bid or aT IeasT a shoo-in for The CMU championship. BuT The Team ran inTo some unforTunaTe injuries, an un- Timely wiThdrawaI of Dennis Taylor from The Team and a jumbled-up sTarTing lineup. Now anoTher season is gone and anoTher mediocre record has been compiled. How did players and fans reacT To The season? BILLY HARRIS: A I3-IO season wasn'T ThaT disap- poinTing since we're a young Team. We shooT a loT and run. We have The nucleus and The addiTion of Bradley will make us a definiTe NIT conTender. JusT say 'nexT year.' JERRY ZIELINSKI: WiTh our fasT-break sTyle of play, iT cerfainly hindered our defense. BuT nexT year we're going To Try To hold oTher Teams down To 70-75 poinTs. We'll run as much, which I like and I'm sure The fans like. The fuTure? Bradley . . . he's never been a loser. TOM MCKIERNAN: The CMU creaTed an incenTive for us in ThaT iT gave us someThing To shooT for. IT buiIT up a rivalry. This season was disappoinTing in ThaT we losf more games Than expecTed, some by I-3 poinTs. We'II puT iT all TogeTher in one solid game nexT year. DAVID NAVES: The fasT break is Jorgy's game . . . he likes To score and iT works good, buT needed more work on iT. We iusT need more rebounding. We have all The maTeriaIs here. . .we have some of The besT play- ers in The counTry. IT's all up To Jorgy. JOHN BENSON: Jorgy likes scoring and The fasT- break goT a IoT of poinTs. He goes wiTh The basic defense which accounfs for The number of poinfs scored on us. There is a good chance for a CMU TiTle and NIT bid. ART ROHLMAN: I really wouldn'T say The fasT-break hurT us. We iusT had some menTaI IeT-downs aT Times, buT The fasT-break is geared for a running Team like us. Cage fans and someTirnes coaches were asked To re- spond To The quesTion, "WhaT were The good and bad poinTs of This baskeTbaIl season?" Here is whaT They said: FAN: They sTimulaTed school spiriT when They won. FAN: They had a loT of poTenTiaI. lT's a young Team and nexT year They should win 70 percenf. FAN: We shoT a loT. I Think we ended up fifTh in The naTion, offensively. FAN: They have all kinds of poTenTial buT no coaching. FAN: I'm behind Jorgy all The way. FAN: We overraTed ourselves. IT wasn'T Jorgy's fauIT. FAN: The coach couldn'T make The Team work Togefh- er. We were supposed To be a powerhouse. FAN: Jorgy's moTTo: STaIl. FAN: They choked. They had neiTher TradiTion nor pride. FAN: I don'T Think They choked. They iusT couldn'T win The big game. FAN: They played good when They played a high calibre Team, buT They sTunk when They played a lousy Team. FAN: They lacked some of The basic skills, also a cenTer. FAN: Turner improved a IoT during The season. FAN: They were real inconsisTenT unTiI They found Their sTarTing five. FEMALE FAN: I loved Jerry. FAN: The coach swifched guys around ThaT didn'T even play TogeTher. AT IeasT ThaT's how iT looked. FAN: Ivey was The man ThaT kepT everyThing going. FAN: Ivey looks good in shorTs. FAN: Harris killed The fasT break. He never passed. As we come To The end of anoTher season we can only end wiTh whaT one fan said, "We can always say The same old Thing. We're opTimisTic and we're looking To- ward nexT year. IT can always happen Then." 283 v ,,,q,, X wig ?M77i5"a:' 27'5Qf:"fj'fzywgiZE,JTf?'?f5?P? - ,.,L . , ,, H, -wifi? ,1 'fi ,M f mea nf X - f 2 fi ,m , ,yfwefffw wr wwf, ' 'L QL? ' J W 's G A 1 3 l 47 . 5 5 L i Q f 'sf an -' ' M 'Q' 6' ani. 3? Q' ,jr 9.-pw "'i X 35725 ' ff ' 2 P1 Score ecard Tough compeTiTion and youTh were Two elemenfs Head Coach J. HuberT Dunn and AssisTanT William Spa- leTTo had To conTend wiTh in The maiden year of compe- TiTion in The Conference of Midwesfern UniversiTies. The Tough compeTiTion in meefing NCAA Rings Cham- pion Dave Seals and The resT of The Indiana STaTe squad sTarTed The gymnasTs' season on a losing noTe. NIU did upseT The Sycamores in Their sTrongesT evenT, The side horse. By The narrowesT margin, CapTain Dave Chidley, Phil Keller and freshman Wayne Olson performed well enough To capfure The evenT by a 26.05 To 26.00 score. PeTe BoTThof, The 5'6" masTer on The rings is The fresh- man ThaT beaT SlU's Charles RopiqueT, second in The NCAA Universify Division, lasT year. When The Huskies meT Illinois in Their second dual, BoTThof sTarTed a sTreak of I0 meeTs ThaT he scored over nine poinTs. He averaged 9.04 for The whole season wiTh 9.40 being his Top per- formance. AnoTher freshman sTandouT in The losing cause againsT The Illini was All-Around Performer Bob Berglund who individually accounfed for 48.05 poinTs. NIU won Their firsT dual meeT againsf Big Ten Wiscon- sin. YeT anoTher freshman sfood ouT in The compeTiTion. John Isaacs capTured firsT place in The floor exercises wiTh an impressive 9.00 ToTal. Jim .lanssens capfured a firsT place on The high bar againsT The Badgers. The Huskies found Themselves in Georgia over The semesTer break and Three Georgia Teams wished They were back in DeKalb. Georgia SouThern, Georgia Tech, and Georgia all bowed To The Huskie gymnasTs. NorTh- ern averaged 152 poinTs while Their opponenTs could only musTer an average of I27 poinTs. Tough compeTiTion confinued inTo The new semesfer as NIU was ouTcIassed by CMU rival Soufhern and The Air Force Academy. The oTher CMU Teams divided winning scores wiTh The Huskies as Ball STaTe losT To The Huskies, and Illinois STaTe beaT our gymnasTs To give us a conference record of I-3. NorThern's lasT dual of The season ended on a happy noTe, even Though They losT To nafionally ranked Michi- gan and Indiana STaTe. Norfhern chalked up I54.3 poinTs, highesT in Their hisfory To capTure, in The words of Their head coach, "one of NorThern's proudesT momenTs ever." ln The conference meeT, ThaT ended The season, The Huskie gymnasTs failed To qualify anyone for The NCAA compeTiTions. BuT wiTh only one senior and The resT of The Team, freshmen and sophomores, Norfhern will be a ThreaT To everyone for a long Time To come, 14. pt. I If i .. ii ,WW .K fy, 9 Z 4 TZ? 77? ABOVE: Chuck Koules found Thar performing on The high bar is a loT of going around in circles. FAR LEFT: Only a sophomore, Neil Hagen gained valuable experience on what Coach Dunn de- scribed as The Team's weakesT evenT A The par- allel bars. TOP LEFT: PeTe BoTThof noT only beaf a NCAA runner-up buf also posted a season high of 9.40 doing such sTunTs as This cross. BOTTOM LEFT: CapTain and The only Senior, Dave Chidley shows a fine scissors on The side horse, IT was This form that helped him and TeammaTes To beaT The Indiana STaTe Horsemen. Mc. Z I 285 CO Skaters Win Conference Championship Giti' Northern Illinois' Hockey Club came of age this year, posting the best record of all Huskie sports. Competing under the auspices of the Student Asso- ciation, the team compiled a record of 21 wins, 8 losses, and 2 ties, and captured the conference championship of the Northern Division of the Central States Hockey League. Student coach Mike Breen led his skaters to a T4-O shutout of Illinois State, and a lopsided T5-l win over Bradley during season play. The Huskies couldn't fail . . . as forward Rick Burda set a new record of 52 total points. Roy Grabowski sliced through the opposition to lead the Huskies with 26 goals, a club record, and T9 assists. The club's defensive performance, led by Captain Bruce Brandel, consistently kept the Huskies out in front. Goalies Bob Beranek and Chuck Boza forced oppo- nents away from the nets, leading the team in saves. In a team of six freshmen and no graduating seniors, club hockey has an exciting future at Northern. With a conference championship under their belt, how much further can they go? "We're looking forward to team status and a rink here at home," said Breen. LEFT: Scott Jacobsen scores on a pass from Ken Monti against skaters from Chicago Circle. ABOVE: The Huskies create their own half-time show' 286 K-,gwgj-. . f 0 5. 1 3 Q., ,f ee ei cs' 'FZ ,J , M., Q rv ,---Y . Lvzk i , if - N 1 if f' 5 T s LEFT: Goolie Bob Beranek combines with Nick Argentine to stove off o Threatened gool BOTTOM: Breokowoys like This helped Rick Burdcz lead scoring, . T. . 'l-. A 5 ALVV I i iV13,5i T 3 Q 3, Ni ki sys! 1 t A . f .- Xl '-' .Q d""' alll' 7 Plent Depth in Wate lT's noT The firsT Time . . . buT for some reason, The Tankers always seem To suffer from a lack of bodies, Sophomore Gary Lohs described The problem iusT be- fore The Team Took on lSU, commenTing, "They're noT a Team of ouTsTanding individuals, buT They really have a loT of depTh." ThaT's why They won. And a lack of depTh is also why The Huskies could do no beTTer Than fifTh place ouT of The five Teams in The CMU conference meeT. Perhaps The besT Team efforT came as The Tankers defeaTed The UniversiTy of Iowa in Their firsT vicTory over a Big-10 Team, winning 9 of 13 evenTs. Four school records were shaTTered as freshman Greg Jeffers led in capfuring Three of Them. Jeffers shaved .9 rr But ot in Team second from The QOO-yd. freestyle, seTTing The new mark aT 1:52.3 and laTer bringing The 200-yd. individual med- ley To a 2107.4 low. Brian Voisard sTreTched his 200-yd. backsTroke pace To a record 2:O7.5, Taking well over one second from The old mark. The Tankers also pulled Third place aT The TiTan Relays, as The 200-yd. freesfyle relay Team of Jeffers, Len Len- cioni, Randy Ballard, and Blaine Koch beaT The 1967 relay record seT by Loyola. Gary Lohs added The final record of The season during The conference meeT. His 18:09 Time in The 1650-yd. free- sTyle provided The besT Huskie efforT of The day in a meeT oTherwise dominaTed by SIU. 'frail-f '. L FAI LEFT: Craig Bafzer, competed in one- and Three-meter diving during The first semester. LEFT: He was ioined by his roommaie, Bob Johnson, later in season. ABOVE: One of The Tankers sTreTches in 200-yd. buTTerfly. 289 "Lady Luck" Shifts for Grapplers The days oT The "Crusher" and Tag Team maTches of "Bruiser and Gor- geous George" vs. "Killer Kowalski and Jack The Gripper" are dead. And replacing Them are The days oT lean, TasT aThleTes wiTh a loT oT brains. The wresTling season sTarTed wiTh much promise as The grapplers Took Their TirsT Three dual meeTs, and The Tu- Ture looked promising indeed. BuT "Lady Luck" shiTTed her course as several maTmen were plagued wiTh injuries. All-American Johnny B. John- son was hampered The enTire season wiTh arThriTic ankles and freshman sTandouT Dave Maple seriously in- Iured his knee in The CMU champion- ship. Individual sTandouTs seemed To pro- pel The Team ThroughouT The year as Maple, Chuck RosseTTi, Bruce Chvalov- sky and CMU champ Ron Webber marked up conTinuous vicTories, buT lack oT Team depTh proved To be a serious problem. The Team looked impressive in TournamenT acfion, however, as was shown wiTh Their TirsT place vicTory in The CoasT Guard TournamenT The openf ing days oT The season. Keep your eyes on The NIU wresTlers. Pride has been a key TacTor in pushe ing men on in The pasT and iT will be pride ThaT will pick These men oTT The maTs and lead Them To beTTer seasons in TuTure compeTiTion. 2: , 1, sr.. J.. mfsssssm., N 5 K, aan., is his 5 'size 3 Ts X s T s y C is 290 ABOVE: Bob Alrnoda aTTempTs To escape leg lock applied by Norrhern Iowa marman T is LEFT. Dave Maple checks the scoreboard to make sure he gets the Two points he has jus? been awarded by anioalcirug referee TGP: The gmrlq gm Bgb Flgmmgg face is In realzry a grimace as he grapes to free himself of his predzcamem. ABOVE: Securing his hold on an SNU opponent, Bob Posse-Mi rries in vain for pm. 291 ,w:Q'fM. ,M WW vi F ,iff 1 . ii Nw, ff xmas 'hun-5 -, i IEA! Wie. The one we have now looks more like an airplane hangar. Sound like an insulf? Well, how would you feel if you were a l-luskie baskeTball coach and one of your besT recruiTing pros- pecTs sTood inside of iT and asked To see where you play your games? The TacT is, NorThern is in desper- aTe need of a new fieldhouse. And The 500 persons who were locked ouT of The NIU-SIU conTesT will aTTesT To ThaT. So will any cage fan who musT arrive by 6:00 in order To secure a seaT for The varsiTy game aT 7130! AT presenT, The UniversiTy FaciliTies CommiTTee is considering The need for boTh a sporTs arena and a cenTer Tor The performing arTs. AThleTic DirecTor RoberT J. Brigham is hopeful of building a sporTs arena soon. "We'll leT The sTudenTs decide which sTrucTure They wanT To have," said Brigham. "IT The Arena SubcommiTTee moves aT full speed, we can presenT plans for a new sTrucTure someTime nexT SepTember," he added. ThaT means a referendum, To which The sTudenTs would decide wheTher or noT To accepT The new arena, and, if so, iT would warranT The sale of bonds. In shorT, approval by The sTudenTs would pose a soluTion To many prob- lems faced wiThin The presenT field- house. Dr. Brigham said he would like To see an indoor Track and adequaTe lighTing and press faciliTies in a new building, "in hope of luring The sTaTe baskeTball TournarnenT To DeKalb." He added ThaT an arTificial surface would permiT indoor Tennis year-round. The building would be 'iof simple sTrucTure, cosfing a minimum of money," said Brigham. lT would be builT on The wesT campus near The sTadium, and include parking for abouT 2,000 cars. Plans include chair-back seaTing for 10- l2,000 specTaTors. "Chair-back seaTing," said Brigham, "would in- sure The full use of every seaT, and discourage people from placing books on The bench nexT To Them." An increased benefiT, in laTer sfages, is ThaT moving The P.E. deparTmenT ouT of iTs exisTing home would allow for insTallaTion of an ice rink inside The presenT fieldhouse for all-season use. The benefiTs of consTrucTing This proposed arena are many . . . whaT's more, Theres a chance ThaT some sTu- denfs now aT NorThern may see iT ci realiTy. This could mean The end of siTTing Three hours on The baskeTball courT, and limiT The days when over 6,000 fans crowd inTo a space designed for 4,l67. The Arena SubcommiTTee is now aT work, and musT presenT Their plans To The sTudenTs before consTrucTion begins. Approving consTrucTion of a new sporTs arena would be The mosT posi- Tive sTep This UniversiTy has Taken To- ward aThleTics . . . iT would provide faciliTies ThaT we've never had before. AfTer all, when was The lasT Time you saw a home hockey game? . F T sm: -' . s. . rs . 'Sai T sg- sf ns, - R f?-f...-5 f-sm +P: ss.. . .v -gf fwsf 'lnyf-53-Tkf V- I ss."f'1s. iff fsssiz -4 - V' SLIM?-ff' .- FT - . Kiki' 5- ' 5212 -1. E'i?Qrfl si-WQWQ as - ' -Q - f 25.-1 ,gf-ii .-wgisigegfsf .1 is-'Fi J isff , N .T.... T ,. W 'wif igff-,NY sf . . at ,T f is ,., ... , Q iss. w-YSL? " - .H -fs X -. ..x5- X.:-6--1 " X T -1 'N ,Ju ex .F + me sr + fi -if-sf .. ,-s TMJ.. ' T - T f -We 'sei :- ' " Z 1' -Hmm .-' .ie . T7 '.f5?5Y1f5,.L'l 'T xii? ' -fsvi. .-as ,X 5 E s s .,.-uv" 32 is A .M , - W- ' .M 'KX S ff A Q P, X ff' H N L,.Q A Y' KJ , 4' Xi . . X .sid vii, x . X f .+V hx my M 5 Www 85, A 45'-Cf' lwwx X , J, +"'q2 W gk XX Qf""?i'f:,,X""' 'z x vi A Q' avg? "' 18 f' X I7 KW mi, if H.. A59 xsucmilwrfwu ' "S N Q, ,mf Nw V24 QL-MM' K, Ur 'yi 531' tb bi Agp 5 Jw, iw K .f x, ,. L. N6 H ,Mu N . S Rf M 1 W h , Wim we-N QXDSXS limits, 'Zilla zglpoi' Q xg' W 1 "7 ,. 3 x Al, wwf T N Q Xa mi i IK X R 3 .M 7' 5 my .. W f ff? x Q i fi 3 i f?f if -v 5 XX Ni ' -Xbdf - - A Q 1 5 1 A gi X . f 'mh A , Vsmbh' i L Qwlgm X ,X YUUMQT see 'rvs W.. . X 3 ' Q X NE W 2 Mm" ff' we , Q , gf x .. ,Hi J K lx f Qkvk: i X QR MX ..J,. K E S. K A E kk X K Av,XB wg, AXE 3 Q , Q XX 1 l 5 E ' 1, Q15 E 5 SRX ww A 21 g' A" Mmmlt M A - L NH K fx is kk ,swf X Q . ,. Q .x E K -'ur'-Q idx, E it XX 'Q-Q ,KQM , A in X35 g M QPR A, A W. if uw gk ax E32 355 W5 PX N-if k 6, LF xv, 2 x 2 5 5 Q ' 771 Q E h h h . fm B E R ' , v if V , , I 2 Q X Q bfwx fx R xx ,M iii Ein ikk f f fmixr sxiku Rniixpg! ' 1 ,. vvgwiyg K? 6 K Q , YOUTH S, 4 ,- J- + M, X if Q Q1 ' Q 5' ,, Q, L ahhh in-23' 5' I hd ww 2... 3-c Lg-fi 3 :fLY,v -3,5 Q.. wifi EW -Q 'wif 'Z G' 'Z F3 xx Xa-My P 46 e x Q g , V A lf V , A ,ft A ig Q A 'vi 5 v-M, , .A .a f ,e V ' ' I -' f A , " f - 1 4' .5 - 14 X fr I in ,V 2 V ' . Q 5 . A I f' 1 W' ' J f 1. 4 i 5 'ff , me - ' ' . " ' if ww -'Vi '-Q ' W 11' ' H' 'Vi E M W V i Q 4 A Q' .4 4 nv, VL A , ' ' . V ,. , ul' f ' I I nf ,wt 1 1- ...4 .5 V' 4 K .J Asn Q., K . :Q an ,Q ' 4 'uf Q., W R '54 .. 1' Q' 'Q' A' -ah ,, , ff A "f 'fu 5 0 3 ' , I ' .. ?n .-. . N l 2 iw .if ' ' -- 9 x . ' ' 5. ,- . K M 'V' ' il: U BL Q 1 . M . 5 1' 9 3 v 1' .zisv V I - K .. D ffm, f'f'.,: , -K, ,fig Q -, J 5 1 Q' .li . . 5 'Il' ' ' U ' ' Q ' 3 cuba at ". - . A 5.4. , - 'Y i -7: 3, . ., ggi" 3 C.. ' 5 Z 'A ' ' I R Ri ' g 5 nfs.. M 'gnzovm - - S3 not Q rx, v , Q' "4 . ' . ff- , ' ' ' lar ' " xi' ' ' ' 1 ',. Q ff' f J . an tg z x Q A st .3 .1 ... W 5: YN . fwflxa 'i' g ,. .X .",:, 5 A Q .1 l G, -: lbiif. . A4 ' 'Q ' '. ., . p A. 'L Q -.g '- I . - 'w':'- " . .O'3.'. , 'g sf 3 , - ix: 2' 4 .x. 'Vg .K 1 -' ' ,Q .Q ' 'Is' ' : .6 ," 'nh ,I . . - I ' J- . . 54 2 ' '- ' I' R , s . ' 2' - I 4 - . ' no ,f g ,. 'T " fra." ', ' ' 9 .6 '. -r.,f1a-Lf.- . -- 2 f.. H Q Y va I Q' we Q Sl - A .T x ' 55 f -' ' '- .. - 9- avi -1, ,. . J 5 .M-' wi. " 'f "-' 'tn -. - ,, Y' P x Z - 'ff - 3-5 A Y ' ' f- ' 1 ' '. f .f 'No' ' ET? Q ' ' - 'E'- LL' rf I 3 X Q . Q 'f xv.. , - . ,xl 3 1 A J 0 . S . ' Q X., h 'M ,. , , V a P V xlfg, H S , I my T , F . yn A' x 4 ,. ' " WE Q s x Kd, A X? ' L ., 1 Q? H, A we my if ,. -in Q ' ' 'Q Q gf 7, ,IQ x I yu Q - Mar Sm 55: W 1 " " ' QQ fi Q6 If YN 1 'R xx Quai JA' ,,,--v-N Nw Wilt :M . A,--. Q x f f 'K ? k I. ,...-f Sf is .- N Q. . J- ,ag 'fy fu ,af V' ,gr 4 'C' . 4 M, Q My ix, dw K yr X ,. dis: ' K . Q6 gf Qw ' ,, +1 5 ORA ' xlgd.. ,,11 ,, A , ' K Swv. V N s.. if 'RX 5-Q' 8 ,N iff' X ,xx xtxma 2 ,Q 5' my 2 r M Zak i 2 B ,fm , ,M ' And so the space of the former ar- boretum will be used for a new math and psychology building. The whole issue of the lost aboretum will prob- ably be forgotten in a few months. But it did happen this particular year when you went to Northern. What are we really doing? Maybe were making a psychology building to find out why in March of l97l the twelve students at NIU went bananas over some trees in an arboretum .... aawmm-A ww-uma 4 l ll" . ..,s,:.:LiE,.:?A 5 xx my sf VNsX K 4' up K Xg'NN'.N xl is I ASW' if 6 'Manx "'m'5'N X' My . Qgf . ffm wffsfiaf f ' YQ? HL' :i5f':sgi:f Q -f5":fH'fx ii fwwim Q xwfEX??gZ53-.4"" 3 2 4 mf X Q Sf X' 'W WX Y- feqqkw Q 11 . ' M Q. X ""' , .R - gf A9911 2 , Q 9 f fqxji FFNN Q4 it R ' ' fi 1 vt-..: f5 f,WfW!mIlmQ awww? 53' ,x X ,N A' ,Q QI-w v, 45 'll' K "Wide " , J, ,, f , W ff? 7 7 Q t-,' - Q , ,..H . A A,. . lj . Wag kW!x NgQ ' , fgigflwwf ,,,w, . a f f,a, ,s-0 , Z. A ', Q, A 'f Q g JJY-WF' ma y " - '47 x 'WMIID' ' .f ,- -I ,, ull!1U'l ,,ll3'j3 . " . r 23i:4!'.g5?0a. '0"0l01X qi"-M '-ffxlw l"' , "1r4llilW"M . .- . h. , f 0 v 1 ..-mlllfflllllh L Ms , -. 40, f I..- ulhns ul M xx wwwm.. ,fn M, ,W Qgpkw W 'a,,.m-H i 360 4 1 'una 'frrqfmhi ' X V . I .f 4 4 V I A I SENIGRS ting It ether THOMAS ABBOTT, Bus, Ed.: Chicago: Phi Beta Lambda: Dist. Ed. Club oi America. I-IOMAD ABDULMAJID, Ein.: Malaysia: Islamic Culture Society: international Club: South- East Asian Club. ELLEN ABLIN, EI. Ed.: Chicago: Theater. VALERIE ABRAM, Phys. ECI.: Chicago: W.R.A.: Sports Leader: Extramurals: Rock River Board of Officials. PHILIP ACKERMAN, Journ.: Indianapolis, Ind.: CCC. JOANN ACKERSON, EI. Ed.: Atkinson: Forum Comm.: LJ.C.B. TERRENCE ACKERT, Mgt.: Sterling. DONNA ACKMAN, Human Dev.: Elgin: Judson College. JERRY ADAMEC, Mrktg.: Berwyn: Morton JC: intra: Alpha Kappa Lambda. GARY M. ADAMS, Mrktg.: Lombard: Phi Sig- ma Epsilon: A.M,A.: intra. JAMES ADAMS, Journ.: Aurora: J.S.A. LISA ADAMS, EI. Ed.: East Moline. MARY ADAMS, Spec. Ed.: Chicago: Kappa Delta Pi: CEC: RA.: S.E.A. JAMES ADDISON, Accy: Chicago: Phi Kappa Theta: Hockey Club: intra. MIRIAB AGRAN, Anthro,, For. Lang.: Wil- mette: French Club, Russian Club. ROSEMARY AHERN, Phys. Ed.: Palantine. PATRICIA AJZYK, Home Ec.: Chicago: Out- door Club. T. ALBERT. SHEILA ALDER, Nursing: Arlington. EDWIN ALDERTON, Bus.: Chicago. SHARON ALEX, El. Ed.: Lake Villa. CHERYL ALEXANDER, So:.: South Holland: Thorton J.C.: U.C.B. JERRY ALEXANDER, Mrkig.: Alvin: Danville J.C.: A.M,A. PEGGY ALEXANDER, Gen. Sci.: St. Charles: Cwens: Ski Club: Chem Club, KONSTANTINOS ALEZOPOULOS, Mrktg.: Trip- olis, Greece: Hellenic SA. BEVERLY ALLABASTRO, El. Ed.: Skokie: Delta Gamma: Dean's List. BARBARA ALLEN, EI. Ed.: Norridge: Clarke Coll. JAMES ALLEN, Mgt.: Chicago: intra.: S.A.M. MARGARET ALLEN, Med. Tech.: Coal City. BYRAN ALLEY, Mgt.: Oak Lawn: Intra:: Mem- ber of Pres. Comm. on Campus Life. VIVIAN ALLISON, EI. Ed.: Elmhurst. ROBIN ALPERT, EI. Ed,: Chicago: NEA: Deanls List. KATHRYN ALVARADO, Med, Tech.: Kewanee: Med. Tech. Club. ARLENE AMBOS, Far. Lang.: Chicago: Cwens: Med, Tech. Club: German Club. MAXINE AMDUR, Crystal Lake. DEBORAH AMES, Soc.: Glenview: Alpha Kap- pa Delta: Winter Carnival Comm. MARILYN AMMONS, El, Ed.: Evanston: SEA. DONNA AMOS, Bio.: DeKalb: CCC, ELIZABETH ANAST, Hist.: Chicago: Phi Alpha Theta: Hellenic S.A. MARIA ANAST, Math.: Chicago, 302 W my Dx if Q-R L lsr Q wa., ,A nw. i w , J . PEGGY ANDER, Ed., Rock Island: Sigma Delta Tau, Rush Chrm., Assist. Treas., Spirit Crm. JOHN ANDERSEN, Mrktg., Chicago: AMA, lntra. RAYMOND ANDERSEN, Mgt., Ingleside. BETTYLOU ANDERSON, El. Ed., Waterman. CAROL JEAN ANDERSON, Ei. Ed., Hinsdale. DAVID ANDERSON, Mrktg., South Holland: Phi Mu Alpha, Sinfonia Cor. Sec., Treos., Marching Huskies, Var. Band, Intra. LARRY ANDERSON, Amy., Polos Heights: Phi Eta Sigma, Exec. V.P., Y.R., FB mgr. LAURA ANDERSON, Math., Deans list. NEIL ANDERSON, Adv., Gra. Des., Sterling. PATRICIA J. ANDERSON, Mfkig., Chicago: Alpha Angel, AMA, AACO. RICHARD ANDERSON, Art, Kalamazoo, Mich., Mgr. Lower Lip. ROBERT ANDERSON, Accy., Maywood: Phi Epsilon Pi. ROSEMARY ANDERSON, EI. Ed., Kirkland: SEA. SANDRA ANDERSON, Soc. Sci., Bensenville. STARR ANDERSON, Spch., Riverside. THOMAS ANDERSON, Econ., Blue Island: Thornton J.C., Tennis. TIMOTHY ANDERSON, Ind. 81 T., Kewanee. STEPHEN ANDICH, Soc. 81 A., Rock Island: SEA. TERRENCE ANDREAS, Bio., Oregon: St. Clair Co. J.C., Port Huron Mich., Univ. of Mich. GEORGE ANDREWS, Mgt., DeKalb: SAM. PETER ANDREWS, Mrktg., Aurora, Delta Sig- ma Phi., IEC, AMA, Rugby, Skydiving Club, Karate Club, Intra. JAMES ANDRLIK, Journ., Cicero. GLORIA ANDRY, For. Lang., Chicago: Phi Alpha Delta, Univ. Dem., UCB, LINDA ANGELIS, Phys. Ther., Chicago: Phys. Therapy Org. LAWRENCE ANNEN, Meteor., Evergreen Park: Phi Sigma Kappa, V.P., Ath. 8. Spec. Events Chrm., Newman Center. LARRY ANTHONY, Psyc., St, Charles Univ. Chorus, Theatre. DIANNE ARCHIE, El. Ed., Sycamore: Newman Club. GLORIA ARENDT, Bus, Ed., Elmwood Park: Alpha Sigma Alpha, Rec. Sec., IFC. MARYANN ARLovvsKi, spec. Ed., Berwyn: UCB, CEC. BRUCE ARMSTRONG, Art, Downers Grove. MICHAEL AROLA, Art, Freeport. THOMAS ARRINGTON, History, Calumet: AI- pha Phi Alpha, IEC, University Comm. on Grades. ANNETTE ASKELAND, Phys. Ed., DeKalb, Sig- ma Sigma Sigma, Major-Minor, WRA, Out- door Club. SANDRA ASMUSSEN, Home Ec., Park Forest, Delta Gamma, CCC, THOMAS ATCHISON, Biology, Libertyville: Wildlife Society. LESLIE ATON, Bus, Ed., Brookfield, IBEA, IVA, AVA. THOMAS AUBRY, Moline. CLAUDE AUDLEY, Pol. Sci., DeKalb, WNIU- FM, ACCO. ALEXANDER AUGUSTINE, Spec. Ed., Cicero: Morton JC., BGIO, Greek Club, Cross Coun- try, lndoor-Outdoor Track. DIANA BAARTS, Eng., Arlington Heights, Alpha Xi Delta, Winter Carnival Comm., Stu- dent Development Foundation. 303 RICHARD BABICH, Spec. Ed., Lockport, Alpha Phi Omega, Marching Huskies, Varsity Band, Students for Action, Students for United Govt FREDERICK H, BACHMAN, Accy., Tiskilwa: Floor VP. STEVEN BACINO, Mrktg., Elgin: Theta Chi. GUS G. BACOYANIS, Chem., Chicago. PATRICIA BADOLATO, Spec, Ed., Norridge: CEC, NEA. LINDA BAER, El, Ed., Niles: State Univ, Coll. at Oswego. JAMES S. BAER, El, Ecl., Cary: Oklahoma City Univ., Bethany College, Okla., SIU. LEONA BAHR, Home Econ., West Chicago: Showtime, '67, '69. DEBORAH BAILEYS, Bus, Ed., Chicago, Dis- tributive Ed Clubs of Amer., Ski Club. DAVID BAKENER, Accy, Polo: SAS. MICHAEL BAKER, Bus. Ed., Elgin: Wright JC, Vet's Club. ANDRA BAKER, Lang., DeKalb, KRISTIN KAY BAKSTAD, Art, Dundee. JANE BALDWIN, Home Econ., Danville, I-I, Ec, Club, Norther, TSO. ROBERT BALLWANZ, Ind. 8: T., Chicago. MAUREEN BAMBER, El. Ed., Des Plaines: EI. Ed. Student Advisory Comm. EREDRICK BAMBERA, Ind, 8: T., Franklin Park. JILL BARMORE, El. Ed., Roscoe: UCB Enter- tainment Comm, ELIZABETH BARNARD, Speech, Berkley: Alpha Xi Delta, Winter Carnival Comm., Class ot' '71 Planning Comm. THERESA BARNAS, El, Ed., Berwyn: Mor- ton JC. JAMES BARNES, History, Blue Island. RANDALL BARNHART, Ind. 8. T., Rockford, COLLEEN BARRETT, El. Ed., Rosemont: Horne- coming Comm. MARY LU BARRETT, Spec. Ed., Brookfield: CEC. MARTHA BARROWS, History, Glenview: Stu- dent History Advisory Comm., Southeast Asian Studies Program. ROBERT BARTA, Math., Sycramore, Vet's Club, Intra., Tugs. LINDA BARTELS, Speech: Westmont, Alpha Chi Omega, Orchesis. CHERI BARTHEL, EI. Ed.: Freeport. CHRISTIE BARTLETT, El, Ed., Mundelein, SEA, Kappa Delta Pi, Varsity Band, ACE. GLEN BARTON, Marktg., DeKalb: Triton JC, AMA. RICHARD BARTOZ, Soc., LaGrange: Alpha Kappa Delta, Intra., Dorm, Council, UCB, WNIU. BRUCE BASARA, Art, Carpenterville, Theta Chi. REBECCA BASHAW, El. Ed., Elgin. RHONDA BASKIN, El. Ed., Evanston: SEA. LOIS BASKY, El. Ed., Ottawa: lntra. BARBARA BATCHELOR, Eng., Carol Siream. JOHN BATI, Phys. Ed., Joliet: Int. Club, Hel- lenic SA, Soccer, Track. PATRICIA BATJES, El. Ed., Wonder Lake: Alpha Sigma Alpha, House Mgr., Scholarship Chrmn. JOSEPH BATKIEWICZ, Accy., Streator, SAS. ROBERT BAUSONE, Mrktg., Chicago: Weight Litting, Rugby, Dorm Council. 4 W ' Y lH2l"'W' .MV ,,,. .A Dh- If mf! .aw .f . YS Q. NANCY BAYLOR, El. Ed., Stockton: SEA, NEA. DIANNE BAYUK, El. Ed., Ottawa: Dorm Coune cil, SEA. LARRY BEASLEY, Mrktg, Decatur: EIU, Kappa Alpha Psi, AMA, AACO, UCB, Varsity Foot- ball, lntra, NlCOLETTE BECHARAS, El. Ed., Skokie: Alpha Sigma Alpha. JOSEPH BECK, Eng., Maple Park: Major-Minor Club, lntra. ARNOLD BECKER, Chicago. DAVlD BECKER, Mgt., Hot Springs, Ark.: Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon, lnternal Attairs Comm., Trattic Review Board, Academic Calendar Comm., Winter Carnival Comm. JOHN L. BECKER, Mgt., DeKalb: IU, SAM, Vet's Club. Rl'l'A BECKER, El. Ed., Crete: AWS, SEA, Univ. Womarfs Choir. DENNlS G, BECRAFT, Psych., Lockport: North- ern Star, Skydiving Club, Psych, Undergrad. Ad. Comm, JOHN BEDLEK, Mrktg., Elmwood. CHARLENE BEED, Bus., DeKalb: Monmouth Coll., Alpha Xi Delta. JOHN BEED, Ein., DeKalb. BETTE BEER, Spec. Ed., Niles: Alpha Sigma Alpha, Pom,Pon Squad, Orchesis. ESTHER BEER, El, Ed., Jarvis: Sigma Lambda Sigma, SEA, El. Ed. Adv, Comm., Hillel. GENE BEHLER, Mgt., Sycamore: Sigma Nu, SAM. GARY BEHRENS, Mgt., Glenwood: Theta Chi, D,....l:,.,. FI L. uvwtiiig Crow. CINDY BEIER, Soc., Rocktord. THOMAS BEISE, lnd. 8. T., LaGrange: Coll. ot Artesia. MARlLEE BELL, Math, Elmwood: Univ. ot lll., CC Pom-Pon Squad, Math Club. O RUTH BELL, Home Ec., Chicago. LAWRENCE BENDING, EI. Ed., Berwyn. WILLIAM Bsmousi-I, Accy., Plainfield: sem Alpha Psi, Inlra., Officials Club, SAS. MELISSA BENEDICT, EI. Ed., Evanslon. WILLIAM BENEHUNAS, Accy., Slream. JUDY BENETTI, EI. Ed., Chicago: Italian Club, UCB, KAREN BENICKE, EI. Ed., Chicago: Northeast- ern. MARCIA BENISCI-IEK, EI, Ed., Midlothian, Del- ta Sigma, SEA. JERRY BENNETT, Pol. Sci., Elgin. TIMOTHY BENNETT, Journ., DeKalb. MARY BENNIS, Spec. Ed., Lincoln: Sigma Kap- pa, AEVI-I. LARRY BENNISON, Mrkig., DeKalb, Infervar- sity, lntra. BETTE BENSON, Nursing, Hoffman Esfaiesz SNO, VP, WRA, Women's Swim Team. JOHN BENSON, Accy., Lawrenceville, Basker- ball. ROSEMARY BENSON, El. Ed., Lombard. CHRISTINE BERBERICH, EI. Ed., Norihlake. TERRY BERCOVITZ, Bio., Skokie: Boiler Univ., Wright JC, Kappa Epsilon, Hillel. GREGORY BERENT, Accy., Chicago: Inira., SAS. BRUCE BERG, Pol. Sci., Chicago: infra, JOHN BERG, Bio., Cryslal Lake. ROGER BERG, I-list., Evergreen Park, Marching Huskies. CAROLE BERGER, Bio., Dundee. JAMES BERGER, Ein., Dixon: Vers Club, Ein. Club. GREGORY BERMEL, Mrkig., Chicago: Phi Sig- ma Epsilon, lnrra. RANDALL BERNACKI, Accy., Chicago. GERALD BERNAR, Mrklg., Soulh Holland: Thorlon JC, Fenger City Coll, Miami Dade JC, Men's Club, lnlra. RICHARD BERNKLAU, Pol. Sci., Addison. JON BERTRAM, Gen Sci., Genoa. CRAIG BETCHER, Mrklg., Annawan: Phi Kap- pa Theta. ROSEMARIE BEZOUSKA, Ari Ed., Wesichesler: Della Phi Delia, UBC, NAEA. LINDA BIEBEL, El. Ed., Mount Prospecr: SEA, UCB, ACE. CHRISTINE BIEDERMANN, El. Ed., Wooclslock. ROBERT BIEDRON, Mrkig., Melrose Park. LINDA BIELBY, For, Lang., LaGrange: UBC, French Club, Tutor. GEORGE BIENASZ, Lombard. DIANE BIERNAT, EI. Ed., Chicago: YR, SEA, AWS, NEA, Newman Club. PAUL BIES, Mrktg., Chicago, lnfra., AMA. STEPHEN BIGOLIN, Hisr., Wonder Lake: YR, Newman Mass Server, SDF. JOANN BILGMAN, Bps. Ed., Oak Park: Sigma Sigma Sigma, IBEA, IDA, AVA. MICHAEL BILLIE, Bus. Ed., Hazelcresl: AMA, DOMINIC BILOTTO, Eng., Blue Island: Eng. Honors Comm., Showtime '67, ANN BINDERMAN, Spec, Ed., Chicago. CYNTHIA BINELLI, EI, Ed., Justice. CHARLENE BIRCHARD, EI. Ed., Maywood: Sig, ma Lambda Sigma. KURT BIRD, Mgt., Naperville. ROBERT BISHOP, Accy., Chicago. ARDEAN BITTNER, El. Ed., Chicago Heights: NEA. COLEEN BIXLER, Spec. Ed., Eldena: NEA, SEA, ISEA, UCB Forum Comm., SNO, GTFS. WESLEY J. BJERREGAARD, Mrktg., Villa Pork: WNIU, UC, AMA, SAM. KATHLEEN BJORKLUND, Art, Chicago: NAEA. ANITA MARIA BLACK, BUS, Ed., Chicagaz AI- pha Kappa Alpha, Treos., House Chrm., Reg. Del., Black Studenl Newspaper, AACO. PATRICIA BLACK, Spec. Ed., Chicago: CEC, SEA. CAROL RUTH BLACKBURN, Phys. Ed., Rock, ford: Rock Valley JC, Delta Psi Kappa, WRA, Extra, JOHN BLACKBURN, Mrktg., Chicago: Alpha Phi Alpha, VP, Sec., Track, AACO. JERRI BLACKERT, Hist., Prophetstown: Phi Alpha Theta. LINDA BLAKELY, EI. Ed., Oak Lawn: Sigma Kappa. JUDY BLANKENHAGEN, EI. Ed., Oswego: Univ. Women's Chorus, NEA, SEA, IEA. SHARON BLESER, Mgt., Palestine, PHILLIP BLOCK, Bio., Moline. BRUCE BLOOM, Pol. Sci., Blue Island: Hillel, Soc. Chrmn., VP, Intro., Bowling. JOHN BLOZIS, Accy., Westchester: Triton Coll, Western III. Univ., Intro. ROBERT BLUE, Design, Des Plaines. MARLENE BLUEGE, Hist., Chicago. ALISON BOBZIEN, Hist., Geneva: CWENS, Orchesis. MARIA BOCCAGNI, French, Pork Forest: French Club. KAREN BOCK, Eng., Palatine: Harper Col., Choir. MARILYN BOCK, Home Ec., Tinley Park: Home Ec. Club, SISTER SUSAN BOCKMAN, Nursing, East Pe- oria: SNO, MARGARET BOEKE, Eng., Lena, KENNETH BOERMAN, Mgt, 8: Fin., La Grange: SAM. NANCY BOGUE, EI, Ed., Chicago: NEA, SEA. LINDA BOIDY, Phys. Ed., Park Ridge: Alpha Omicron Pi, House Mgr., Sec., Orchesis, In- tro., Maior-Minor. JUDITH BOJAK, El. Ecl., Northlake: Womens Chorus, SEA, Showtime. DEBORAH BOLDA, Eng., Harvey: Sigma Sig- ma Sigma, Cor. Sec. THEODORA BOLOVI, El. Ed., DeKalb: Inf. Club, Hellenic SA. DEBBY BOLT, EI. Ed., Elmhurst: Kappa Delta, IINDA BONECHI, EI. Ed., Chicago. vii2oiNiA BONG, Ei, Ed., oak Lawn: Kappa Delta Pi, Echoes, NEA. ROBERT BONNER, Mgt., Berwyn: SAM. BARBARA BOOKMAN, EI. Ed., Westchester: SEA, NEA, Norther, NANCY BOONE, El. Ed., Oak Forest, NEA, SEA, IEA. DONALD RAY BOOT, Art, Dalton: Hockey Team. CRAIG BOOTS, Hist., Algonquin: NISCC. WAYNE BORCHARDT, Mrktg., Chicago. NORMAN BOREK, Mrktg., Cicero: AMA, Vet's Club. KENNETH BOSWORTH, Mgt., Arlington Heights: NU, Theta Xi. ROGER BOSWORTH, Mgt., Elmhurst: SAM. BONNIE BOTTAZZI, El. Ed., Prospect Heights: Delta Gamma. JOHN BOUCHARD, Pol. Sci., Zion: Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Sigma Alpha, Intra., RA, Gradu- ation Marshall. THOMAS BOUCHARD, Bio., Bensenvillez Phi Sigma Epsilon, intra. JAMES BOUCE, Ind. 8. T., DeKalb, Industrial Arts Exhibit Coordinator. THOMAS BOWNEN, Hist., Freeport. DALE BOWERS, Fin., Chicago: S.E, City Col- lege, Dorm Council. PATRICIA A. BOWIE, El. Ed., Rockford. .IUDITH BOWMAN, Math., Oak Pork: UCB, Womens Chorus. KARLA BOWMAN, Bus., Niles: YR, Phi Beta Lambda, ZPG. LOUIS BOWMAN, I-list., Rockford: Vet'S Club. REBECCA BOYCE, Nursing, Oak Lawn. DON BOZOVSKY, Mgt., Oak Brook. LYNDA BRACH, Phys. Ed., Belvidere: Extra, Major-Minor Club. BETTY BRADAC, Soc., Chicago: UCB Movie Comm., Soc. Club, Winter Carnival, Dorm Council. CYNTHIA BRADLEY, Home Ec., Hillside: Chi Omega, Pan Hell., Winter Carnival. KATHRYN BRADLEY, DeKalb. LINDA BRAM, Med. Tech., Oak Lawn, Mu Tau Chi, UCB, Med. Tech, Club, KIPP, Dorm Council, Newman. CHRISTINE BRANCEL, El. Ed., Cicero: Dorm Council, Leadership Dev., EI. Ed. Student Advisory Comm. SCOTT BRAND, Psych., Chicago: Phi Eta Sig- ma, Dean's List, Outdoor Club, Stu. Adv. Comm. DAVID BRANDON, Meteorology, Calumet City, RA, Ski Club, Intra. CHARLOTTE BRANDT, Bus. Ed., Naperville, JACQUELINE BRASNICK, Home Ec., Chicago: Kappa Omicron Phi, Univ. Council, Chimes, Cheerleader, Pep Club, AI-IEA, RA, UCB, H. Ec. Club. DARYL L. BRAUNSDORF, EI. Ed., Park Ridge: UCB, AFS, SEA, NEA, CEA. COLLEEN M. BRECHON. LEE BRECKLIN, Ind. 8. T., DeKalb, WILLARD BREDFIELD, Bus., Woodridge: SAM. MICHAEL BREEN, Accy., Bellwood: SAS, Fin. Club, Intra., Hockey Club. NANCY BREHM, Eng., Park Forest: Delta Ze- ta, Pan Hell. Council. STEPHEN BREI, Bio. Sci., Freeport. RALPH BREKAN, LaSalle. MARGO BRENART, Hist., Oakbrook: Dorm Council. ROBERT BRENART, Psych., Oakbrook: Stu- dent Representative to Psych. Personel Comm. JAN BRENNER, Accy., Rockford: SAS, Student Advisory Board, Beta Alpha Psi. BERNICE BRESADOLA, Phil., Chicago: THOMAS BRESNAHAN, Ind. 81 T., Barrington, Valparaiso Univ., Ind., Harper College. YAEL BREUER, El. Ed., Des Plaines: Hillel, UCB, SEA. DONALD BREWER, Accy, Roscoe: Phi Eta Sig- ma, UCB, SAS, creme Berwick. spelt., Park Ridge: wixiius AM, FM. JOHN BRIESCH, Hist., Mundelein: Tau Delta Epsilon, Phi Alpha Theta, intra. PATTI BRIGGS, El, Ed., DeKalb: Kappa Delta, CCC, Little Sisters ot Minerva. WILLIAM BRIMM, Ein., Chicago: Sigma Nu, Finance Club. BARRY BRODY, Bio., Chicago: UCB, AIBS. PEARCE BROOKS, Mrktg., Joliet: Delta Up- silon, lntra, DEBORAH BROVVN, Sp, ECI., DeKalb: CEC, Canterbury. DIANE BROWN, El, Ed., Joliet: Kappa Delta Pi. GERALD BROWN, Ind. 81 T., Delfalb. GARY BROWNFIELD, Pol, Sci., Springfield. PAMELA BRUCK, Eng., Elk Grove: Alpha Xi Delta, IEA, SEA, NCTE. CAROL BRUE, El. Ed., DeKalb: Univ, Lutheran Foundation, ELIZABETH BRUNNER, Ari, Wheaton: Sigma Sigma Sigma, ZPG, Buena Vista College, Iowa. GWEN BRUNO, El. Ed., Park Ridge: SEA. JAMES BRUNO, Sterling. KAREN BRUNO, El. Ed., Chicago Heights: AWS, MILDRED BRYANT, Nursing, Murrayville. THOMAS BRYLKA, Accy, Chicago: Phi Kappa Theta, ACSNIU, intra. JACOUELYN BUCHANAN, El. Ed., Lockport: SEA. JOHN BUHCANAN, Psych., change, PSAC. MARIE BUCHMANN, El. Ed., Rockford. KATHLEEN BUCK, El. Ed., Beecher: Cwens, WRA, SEA. DEBORAH BUCKLEY, Nursing, Cary: Sigma Kappa. ALLEN BUDZICHOWSKI, Accy., Joliet: UCB, SAS. JUDITH BUELL, Spch. Correction, Psych., La Grange Park: Sigma Alpha Eta. GARY BUFFINGTON, Journ., Somonauk: Phi Alpha Theta, Northern Star, Marching Hus- kies, CCC, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, WILLIAM BUKAUSKAS, Mrktg., Glen Ellyn: Vet's Club. ROBERT BUKER, Accy., East Moline. DIANE BUKVICH, Home EC., Naperville. MELISSA BUNCH, El. Ed., Danville. RANDALL BUNGER, Spch., Glenwood, W. BUNKMAN, THOMAS BUNS, Mrktg., Niles. CCJLLEEN BURCENSKI, Bio., Lockport. GAIL BURGER, Horne Ec., Barrington: Gamma Delta, Home Ec, Club, SEA. EDMOND BURKE, Hist., Bellwood: NGUC, Intra, O MOLLY BURKE, Spec. Ed., St. Charles: Epsi- lon Alpha Rho, CEC, ITHI, A. G. Bell Assoc. PATRICK BURKE, Pol, Sci., RockfordICross Country, Track. LINDA BURKETT, Home Ec., Belvidere: Chi Sigma Phi. BONITA BURNETT, Horne Ec., Oak Lawn: Kap- pa Delta, Thornton JC, LAWRENCE BURNETTE, Mrktg., Hoffman ES- tates: Mrktg. Club, Vet's Club, MARCIA BURNEY, I-list., Chicago: AACO, AI- pha Angels. JERRY BURNS, Mrktg., Harvey: Sigma Pi. MARSHA BURTON, El. Ed., Riverdale. VINCENT BUSCAGLIA, Mrktg., Chicago: AMA, intra., UMOC. DEBORAH BUSCH, Home Ec., Oak Lawn. RICHARD BUSCI-I, Ind, St T., Chicago: Epsilon Pi Tau. PAMELA BUSS, El. Ed., Freeport. DONALD BUSSAU, Mgt., Oak Park: Morton JC, SAM. SHARON BUSSE, Nursing, Manteno. JOYCE BUSSELL, Soc., Park Ridge: Pleiades, Deans List, Northern Star, Ulysses, RA. ROBERT BUTCHER, Arlington Heights, SUSAN BUTKUS, El. Ed., Chicago: Univ. Wom- en's Chorus, AWS, CCC, DONALD BUTLER JR., Art, Franklin Grove: Phi Kappa Sigma, NAEA, NEA. RICHARD BUTTNY, Soc., Skokie Soc. Club, DENISE BUTTS, El. Ed. LYNN BUZEN, El. Ed., Aurora: SEA. ROSEMARY BYCZEK, Spec. Ed., Evergreen Park: Chi Sigma Phi, Delta Gamma, CEC, SEA. DON BYERS, B, Sci., Zion: AIBS: Pres, VP. JEFFREY BYRNE, Mrtg., Wilmette: lntra., AMA. BRUCE BYUS, Springfield. BARBARA SHERI CAIN, EI. Ed., Elgin: Alpha Delta Pi, Corres. Sec., EAC. MARGARET M, CALAY, Home Ec., Chicago: Home Ec. Club, Treas. CARL CALDWELL, Spch., LaGrange: Delta Up- silon, WNIU. RONALD CALIFFE, El. Ed., Chicago: Dorm Judic. Board. JANALEE CALLAGHAN, Nursing, Chicago: SNO. WILLIAM R. CAMBRIDGE, Ind. 81 T., DeKalb: Phi Sigma Kappa, Tennis. JUDY CAMPBELL, Art, Joliet: SA, NAEA, WILBUR CAMPBELL, AcCy., Chicago: AACO, Douglas Hall President, lntra. BARBARA CAMUNE, Nursing, Glen Ellyn: Echoes, Spanish Club, Dixon Volunteers, MERIEN CANALE, Home Ec., Waukegan: UCB, Home EC. Club. BYRON CANN, Bio., Chicago: Theta Epsilon, Gymnastics, intra. DEBORAH CANZONE, Pol. Sci., Orland Park: SA, SA Newsletter, Concert Band, Univ. Democrats. TRUDY CAPELLE, Spec. Ed., Kankakee: Chi Sigma Phi, Delta Gamma. GABRIEL CAPORALE, Mrktg., Elmwood Park: AMA, Phi Kappa Theta, President, Newman Club, lntra. BARBARA CAPRIO, Home Ec., Chicago. fir: so' a 56" 'fi' If ?"N 'vs '5- if X-v we 9 Wo, Wtfmv is. as a w I '54 --if ROBERTA CAPLJTA, Sp, Ed., Chicago: New- man, CEC,AEVH. ROBERT CARBINE, DeKaIb. ELENA CARDARAS, EI. Ed., RiverdaIe: Tham- toh JC, STEVE CARLIN, EI Ed, Ch:cago, SA Housing Comm., Student Advisory Board DENNIS CARLSON, ROI. Sci., Chicago: Bagan JC: YR, ARA, Smacks, Irttra. JAMES E. CARLSON, DeKf1Ib. JOAN CARLSON, Jawa., Ciaremdoft HiIIs: Theta Sigma Phi, Northern Star, WNILJ. KATHRYN CARLSON MVRTQ., ROCRTCVCI: UCB, AMA, Libertarifms, Oichesis. MARK CARLSON Mrktg- Whecttch: Wres' Iing, Delta UpsiIoa JUDY CARMONY, EI. Ed., EIgin HERBERT CARNELL, Econ., DeKaIb: Univ. Ceri- ter Sup., Intro., Econ. Club, Aipha Phi Kappa CRAIG CARPENTER DeKf1Ib. LESLIE CARPENTER, Hist., Lockport. GEORGE CARR, Mgt., Paiatirte: Mgt, Adv. Comm., SAM. RONALD CARR, Phys. Ed., Rockford: intra, RICHARD CARRAHER, Mrkrg., LaGrange: Base- bail, DeIta LJpsiIori, Rush Chrmn, Pres., May Fete. LAURA VIVIAN CARRELL, Joliet. MICHAEL CARROLL, Accy., Doltoriz SAS. THOMAS CARROLL, Soc., Chicago: Swimming. KATIE CARTER, Music, Chicago. Deita Sigma Theta: Concert Band. ELNA CASE, Nursing, Chicago: SNO, Corr. Sec. CLAUDlA CASSEDY, Spanish, Liberiyvillez Spanish Club, CEC. JON CASSIDY, lnd. 8. T., DeKalb: Vet's Club, IEEE, Intra. JOANN CASTALDO, Journ., Berwyn: Univ. of lll. C. C., Sigma Delta Chi, Theta Sigma Phi, Newman. SHARON CATHELYN, El. Ed., Prophetstown. SPENCER CATLOW, Mrktg., Des Plaines: lntra., AMA, SAS. LINDA CAYTON, Nursing, Chicago: Cwens, SNO, RA. THOMAS A. CEJKA, El. Ed., Hinsdale. MlCHAEL CELMER, Mrktg., Cicero: Alpha Phi Omega, AMA, lntra. CARLA CERKLESKI, El. Ed., Chicago: Alpha Xi Delta, Song Leader, V.P. JANICE CERMAK, Med. Tech., Elinhorsl: MTX, SAS. CAROL CERVENY, English, Cicero. PETER CHADRABA, Pol, Sci., Berwyn. JAKE CHAN, Chem., Peoria: Drake U., Alpha Phi Omega. MARGITTA CHANEY, El. Ed., Oeneseo STANLEY CHAPAS, Lockport. DANIEL CHAPIN, Accy., Elizabeth: Sigma Al- pha Epsilon, SAS, May Fete. DONALD CHAPMAN, Econ., Summit: Pi Kappa Alpha, Baseball. CHARLES CHATMAN, Phys. Ed., Chicago: Crane J,C., Football, Major-Minor Club. LORRAlNE CHEN, El. Ed., Chicago. MARY JANE CHERNOWSKY, Home Ec., Chi- cago: Home Ec. Club. JACOUELINE CHERRY, El. Ed., Chicago: Delta Sigma Theta, AACO. ELIOT CHERTACK, Mrktg., Skokie: AMA, ln- tra., RA., Major-Minor Club. JAMES CHESKO, Mrktg., Peoria: Delta Up- silon, May Fete. CRAlG CHESLA, Mrktg., Broadview: intra., AMA. DONNA LEE Cl-HARELOTT, Journ., Rochelle: JSA, Theta Sigma Phi, Sigma Delta Chi, Northern Star. GEORGE CHIEVARA, Journ., DeKalb. TERRY CHlGANOS, Pol, Sci., Westchester: Phi Kappa Theta, Soc. Chrmn, lntra. LlLLlAN CHIN, Physics, Chicago. ALAN CHMIEL, Phys. Ed., Chicago: Phi Kappa Theta, Hockey, lntra. DONN R. CHMURA, Hist., Mundelein: lntra. CAROL CHRISTENSEN, El. Ed., Elgin: Knox College. WlLLlAM CHRISTENSEN, Mgmt., Skokie: St. Benedict's Coll., intra., Karate Club. MARGARET CHRlSTOPHER, Eng., Warrenville: UCB, ESA, intra. DEBORAH CHRISTY, El. Ed., Chicago: UCB, SEA. BESSIE CHRONOPOULOS, El. Ed., DeKalb: Women's Chorus, Univ. Chorus. RONALD CHUCAN, Mgmt., Northlake, DONNA CHURYLO, Geog., Chicago: Gamma Theta Upsilon. CAROL J. ClBELlUS, Hist., Rockford. BEVERLY CICHY, Spec. Ed., Franklin Park: CEC, NEA. RICHARD CIESLA, Mrktg., Waukegan: Delta Upsilon, Varsity Football. PAMELA CIHAK, Art Ed., Oak Brook: Delta Phi Delta, Extra., Dorm Recreation Comm, PAUL CIPOLLA, Mrktg., Chicago: Delta Tau Omega, Pi Kappa Alpha, Intro., Floor Soc. Chrmn. FRANK CITTADINO, JR., Hist., Melrose Pork: Delta Upsilon, Intro., Winter Carnival. GREG CLAPPER, Accy., Lincoln: SAS, Intro. KAREN CLARK, Soc., Marseilles: International Club. SHERRY CLARK, Soc, Sci., Dolton: Womens Lib., United Women Against the War. JUDITH CLARKE, El. Ed., Western Springs: Wisc. State Univ., Delta Zeta, Concert Band. DESIREE CLAYTON, El. Ed., Edwardsville: East- ern III, Univ., Sigma Sigma Sigma, SEA. FREDERICK CLAYTON, Chicago. CRAIG CLENDENING, Geog., Waukegan: Gamma Theta Upsilon, Baptist Student Union, Track. SUSAN CLENDENING, El. Ed., Vondalio: Bop- tist Student Union. CAROL CLENNON, EI. Ed., Minooka: Coll. of St. Francis, Joliet JC. PAUL CLENNON, Soc., Joliet: Knights of Columbus, Intra. DENNIS CLEVELAND, Hist., Hampshire: SEA. BRUCE A, CLIFFE, Mrktg., DeKalb: Vet's Club, AMA. PAMELA COFEEY, Eng., Westmont: French Club, Dorm Council, AWS. ANGELO COGLIANESE, Fin., Oak Lawn: In- tro., Phi Kappa Theta, Dorm Council Pres. CATHERINE COHAGAN, Home Ec. Ed., Hott- man Estates: SEA, Home Ec. Club. NORMAN COHEN, Journ., Niles: JSA, Sigma Delta Chi, Alpha Phi Gamma, Tri Swine Omega, Northern Star, Intro., Hall Council. STUART COHEN, Accy., Chicago: Univ. Hous- ing Comm., SA, Student Accy. Advisory Board. ELLIS COHN, Mrktg., Waukegan: Phi Sigma Epsilon, AMA, Intro. LORRAINE COLE, Spch., Chicago: Extra., RA, Alpha Angels, TIAKA. NICHOLAS W. COLLETTI, Arithro., Sycamore. KRISTINE COLLINS, El. Ed., Rockford: NEA. LINDA COLLINS, Art Ed., Milan: Intra. MAUREEN coLLiNs, spec. Ed., ook Park: CEC. SANDRA COLSON, Nursing, Alpha Sigma Al- pha, SNO, Orch., Chorus. JOHN COMBS, Phys. Ed., Rockford: Intra. JANICE COMEFORD, EI. Ed., Sycamore. RUSSELL CONGER, Meteor., Rochelle. BERNARDINE COMMARE, Med. Tech., Villa Park: Mu Tau Chi, RA. BARBARA CONNELL, El. Ed., Streator: Alpha Chi Omega, SEA. MARY CONNELL, EI. Ed., Rockford: NEA. LINDA CONNER, Soc. Sci., Riverside: Morton JC. WILLIAM CONROY, Ind. 8.1 T., Corpentersville. KATHLEEN COOK, El. Ed., Elgin: SEA, Out- door Club MARY COOK, EI. Ed., Ottawa. PRISCILLA COOK, Bio., Waukegan: Phi Sig- ma Kappa. JOAN COOKE, Bus, Ed., Oak Park: NBEA, Moy Fete Comm. JANICE COOPER, El, Ed., Skokie: Kappa Delta Pi, SAC. SHERAN COOSE, Spec. Ed., Joliet: Kappa Delta Pi, CEC, MARY COPELAND, Psyc., Moline: Dixon Vol, SAC. JOSEPH COPLEY, Meteor., Chicago. PAUL COPPENS, Hist., Moline: Phi Epsilon Pi, Asst. Photographer, DEBORAH CORCORAN, Phys. Ed., Glenview: Chl Sigma Phi, Delta Gamma, Porn Pon Squad, JEROME CORCORAN, Ind. 8: T., Rockford: Iota Tau, Russian Club. LAWRENCE CORCORAN, Journ., Berwyn: Sig- ma Delta Chi, JAS, Northern Star, Alpha Kap- pa Lambda, VP. MICHELE CORCORAN, Eng., Chicago: Northern Star. MICHAEL COREY, Hist., Des Plaines: Phi AI- pha Theta, Russian Club. PHYLLIS COREY, EI, Ecl., Des Plaines: SEA. LEE CORITT, Spch., Skokie: Robert Morris Coll., Undergraduate Spch. Comm., VP. KATHY CORN, Med. Tech., Elgin: Mu Tau Chi, Pres. LOUIS CORSELLO, Accy., Glenwood: Intra. KAY COSTELLO, For, Lang., Peru. CAROL COTTINGHAM, Educ., Elgin. DOREEN COUCH, Nursing, Elmhurst: Kappa Delta, Homecoming Court, CCC, SAC. CARLA COVERT, El. Ed., Dixon: SEA, RA, Canterbury Club. LINDA COWIE, Journ., Elmhurst: Theta Sigma Phi, Sec., VP, JSA, Tri Swine Omega, North- er, Sigma Delta Chi. ROBERT COZAD, Hist., Chicago: Alpha Phi Omega. CATHERINE CRANER, Art, Antioch. BARBARA CREAMEAN, Home Ec., Streator: Home Ec. Club, Outdoors Club, WRA. DOUG CREW, Spch, Sparlano: Signoa Phi Ep- silon, Pres., lntra. CYNTHIA CRISP, Accy., Lombard: SAS. DAVID CRITTENDEN, Hist., DeKalb: Elmhurst Coll. KATHLEEN CRNICH, Spec. Ed., Chicago: UCB, Spirit Club. MICHAEL CROFT, Hist., Rockford: Coll. of San Mateo, Rock Valley Coll. SANDRA CROHN, EI. Ed., Wheaton: Kappa Delta Pi, SEA, RA, Orchesis. LAWRENCE CROMWELL, Math., LaMoilIe: Math Club. MICHAEL CRONIN, Geog., Aurora. SUSAN CROWEOOT, Art, Elgin, CATHY CRYOR, Journ,, DeKalb, Delta Zeta, Northern Star, Eastern News. GLEN CULLEY, Mrktg., DeKalb: AMA TIMOTHY J. CUMMINGS, Hotfman Estates. ANN CUNNINGHAM, Home Ec., Winnebago: Stout State Univ., Rock Valley JC. LINDA CURRY, EI. Ed., Matteson, Cwens, EAC. KATHLEEN CUSIMANO, Nursing, Chicago, Judo Club, Bowling League, Chem. Club. MARY CUZZUCOLI, Art, New York: Latin American Club, Russian Club. ELAINE CYGANOWSKI, Eng., Chicago: English Club, SEA, RA, ELAINE CYR, Eng., Aurora. 4 RICHARD CZUCHRA, Ind. 8: T., Lockport: Vet's Club. DAVID DAHL, Phys. Ed., Lockport: Joliet J.C. RALPH DAHLKE, Hist., Mokena. KATHLEEN DALY, Journ., Chicago: Theta Sig- ma Phi, Pres., Sigma Delta Chi, Northern Star, JSA, Tri-Swine Omega, ZPG. KRYSHA DANGELO, For. Long., DeKalb: Sig- ma Delta Pi, Pres., Italian Club, Spanish Club. DANIEL LEE, El. Ed., Park Ridge: Theta Delta Chi. BRUCE DANNENBERGER, Soc., DeKalb: Alpha Kappa Delta, Intro. ELAINE DARRE, For. Lang., South Holland: Eastern III. Univ., Kappa Delta. DALE E, DAVENPORT, Effingham: HIST. GREG DAVEY, Soc., Lemont: Univ. Bond. ALLAN DAVID, Mrktg., Prospect Heights: Chess Club, CCC, Intro. DAVID DAVIES, Mrktg., Chicago, CHRISTINE DAVIS, Nursing, Lombard: Alpha Xi Delta, SNO. DEBORAH DAVIS, Evergreen Park. THOMAS DAVIS, Econ., Alsip: Intro. VIRGINIA DAVIS, Music, St, Charles: Youngs- town Univ, MARY DAVISON, Math., Monee: Prairie State Coll., Phi Beta Kappa, Outdoor Club, Ski Club, Math Club. JUDITH DAW, Phys. Ed., Milledgeville: Black, hawk Coll., Intro, DONNA De BARTOLO, Music, Lansing: RA. PAULETTE De BARTOLO, Music, Lansing, ALYCE DE BOER, Eng., Chicago: Gamma Delta Iota. KATHLEEN DEERING, Eng., Chicago: Alpha xi Delta, SEA, Panhellenic Council, V.P. ROSE DE ERANCESCA, Phys. Ed., Park Ridge: Orchesis, Pres. CHARLES DEGENHARDT, Chem., Aurora: Chem Club. RICHARD DE GRUSH, Accy., Cool City: SAS, Intro. PHILLIP DELANY, Pol. Sci., Antioch. JAMES J. DELIGIANIS, EI, ECI., Bellwood: Phi Gamma Pi, Hellenic Club, IFC, SA Social V.P. JEAN DENEMARK, Art, Elmhurst. RICKI DENNISON, Spch., Peoria: Sigma Alpha Eta, Amer. Spch. and Hear. Assn. JAMES E, DENNOR, Phys. Ed., Waukegan: Baseball, Intro, COLETTE DE PAUW, El, Ed., Geneva: French Club. DAVID DE PORTER, Bio., Rockford: Sigma Pi, RA, intra. DANIEL DE VITO, Mrktg., Wheeling: Tau Delta Epsilon, Football, AMA. BILL DE WEES, Eng. 8: Phil., Norridge: GAB, Pres. RICHARD R, DE WITTE, Mrktg., Hillsdale: Sig- ma Pi, AMA. AMY DIAMOND, Spec. Ed., Wilmettez Univ. of Minn., CEC. LINDA DIAMOND, El. Ed., Lincolnvvood: SEA, SAB, YR. LYDIA DIAZ, Soc., Waukegan: OLAS, Womens Glee Club. SUSAN DICKENS, Soc. Sci., Addison, Ski Club, SEA. TERRY DICKOW, Journ,, Rochelle: Northern Star, Intro. ROBERT DIDERICH, Meteor.: Roscoe: Intra.: AMS: ASTME. PATRICIA DIEDRICH, Hist.: McHenry: Alverno Coll., Wisc.: Phi Alpha Theta. JOSEPH B. DIEHL, Accy,: Bradley: SAS: YR. RONALD DIENER, Mrkig.: Park Ridge: Phi Sigma Kappa: Concert Band. SANDY DI GIOVANNI, Spec. Ed.: Chicago: CEC: Dixon Vol.: Graham Hall Vol, SUE DI GIOVANNI, Hist.: Cicero. CAROL DI JOSEPH, EI. Ed.: Melrose Park: Alpha Omicron Pi. ELLIE DIKKEBOOM, Sp. Ed.: Chicago: CEC: Dixon Vol.: Graham Hall Vol. KATHLEEN DILLON, EI. Ed.: Oak Park. BRUCE DINGES, Hist.: Mendota: Phi Alpha Theta. DEBBIE DI ORIO, El, Ed.: Harwood Heights: Sigma Kappa: Pom Pon Squad: May Fete Court, IVY DI TELLA, El. Ed.: Flossmoor: Alpha Xi Delta: AWS: SEA. LINDA DITZIG, EI. Ed.: Winthrop Harbor. JEAN DIX, Aurora. FRANK DOLAN, Mgt.: Elgin: Vets Club. MARIAN DOLAN, Soc.: Chicago. LAURA DONAHUE, EI, Ed.: Sornonauk. ODIE DONALD, Econ.: Chicago: Alpha Phi Alpha: Econ. Club: AACO. CAROL DONATELL, Soc.: Dundee, JAMES DONEHEY, Ind. L T.: Algonquin. VICTOR DONNELL, Music: DeKalb: Phi MU Alpha: Concert Band, Marching Huskies, Orch. JERI-LYNN DONNELY, Horne EC.: DeKalb: Delta Zeta: Horne Ec. Club: AHEA. CARLA DONOVAN, EI. Ed.: Rockford: SEA: ACEI, WILLIAM L. DOOLEY, JR., Phil.: Chicago: Auf tumn Journal. CAROL DORAN, Bus. Ed.: Lada: Chi Sigma Phi: Delta Gamma: Pi Omega Pi. PATRICIA DOUGLAS, EI. Ed.: Chicago: Alpha Xi Delta: SEA: IEA. WILLIAM DOW DAKIN, Accy.: Rockford: AAA. DAVID MICHAEL DOWNEY, Hist.: Springfield Coll. IAAI: Greenview: Phi Mu Alpha. SHARON DOWNS, Sp. Ed.: Lanark: Highland Coll.: CEC. CHRISTIE LYNN DRASLER, EI. Ed.: Mundelein: Western III. Univ.: Kappa Delta Pi: INEA: University Band: Outdoors Club. MICHAEL DRENNEN, Ind. 81 T.: Rockford: Judo Club. PATRICIA DREW, Mrktg.: Waukegan: AMA: DTA. PATRICIA DRICK, Mrktg.: Lockport. STEVEN DRIGGERS, Bio.: West Frankfort: Phi Eta Sigma: Phi Sigma: Dorm, Council. MARY BETH DRINKA, Horne Ec., Elmhurst: Sig- ma Lambda Sigma: Home Ec. Club Pres. CONNIE DROBISH, Nursing: Park Ridge. THOMAS DROG, Psyc.: Princeton: Theatre. ANTHONY D. DRUEKE, Mgt.: Chicago: Offi- ciaI's Club: SAM: Intra.: Dorm. Council. NANCY DU BIAGO, Mgt.: Palatine: Univ. of New Mexico: YR: Hall Council. NANCY DUBOW: EI. Ed.: Chicago. 6 JEROME DLJCI-IOWICZ, DeKalb. MAXINE DUDGEON, EI, Ed.: Park Forest: NEA: IEA. NANCY DUDLE, Spch. Corr.: Chicago: Kappa Delta: Cvvens: Echoes: Senior Class Gift Proi- ect: Deans List, STEVEN DUDNICK, Mrktg.: Chicago: KIO: Phi Beta Lambda: AMA. MICHAEL G. DUFFY, Mrktg.: Riverdale: Tau Delta Epsilon: Rugby Club: Intra. GEORGE DUGAN, Mrktg.: Sycamore: AMA: SAM: Circle "KN: Advisory Cornrn.-Mrktg. COLLEEN DUGGAN, Nursing: Peoria: SNO: RA. PATRICIA DULSKI, Eng.: Cicero. WILLIAM DUMICH, Accy.: Park Ridge: SAM: SAS: UCB: intra. LEO DUNDAS, Mrktg.: Clifton: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: IFC: Intro. KATHRYN DUNKER, Eng.: DeKalb. ALEXANDRA DUNLAP, EI. Ed.: Crete. DANIEL DUNN, Music: DeKalb: Phi Mu Alpha: Sinfonia: Concert Band: Orch. KATHLEEN DUNN, Eng.: Oak Lawn: Delta Zeta. JAMES DUNNE, Mgt.: Chicago: Alpha Kappa Lambda, Pres.: IFC: SAM: Intra. PAMELA DURANCEAU, Soc.: Aurora: YR. DOUGLAS DUVALL, El, Ed.: Kingston: SEA. NANCY DUVAL, EI. Ed.: Madison: AWS: SEA: WRA: YD. SUZANNE DUVAI., Art: Winthrop Harbor: Delta Phi Delta. THOMAS DVVYER, Accy.: Jolief: SAS, MARGARET DYERMAN, Eng.: DeKalb: Echoes: Towers: Sigma Tau Delta, DENNIS DZAK, Math.: Joliet: Outdoor Club: Intra. SANDRA EADS, EI. Ed.: Lanark: NEA. WILLIAM EAGAN, Mrktg.: Bensenville: Col- lege of DuPage: Vet's Club: AMA. JOANNE EARLY, EI, Ed.: Rock Island, JUDITH EASTMAN, Eng.: Hanover: TBIO. DAVID EATON, Accy.: Waukegan: SAS, Intra. THOMAS EBEL, Mrktg,: Freeport: Intra. JAMES ECKERLLE, Accy.: La Grange Park: SAS: Intra. ALETHEA EDDY, Mrktg.: Dixon: Augustana Coll.: Beta Gamrna Sigrna: WRA: Extra.: AMA: SAM. BARRY EDELMAN, Mrktg.: Chicago: Lincoln Call.: AMA: UCB: Hillel. AXEL EDER, Adv.: Montgomery: Theta Delta Xi: SEA: SPA: Soccer Team: lntra. SUSAN EDISON, Mgt.: Skokie: Alpha Omicron Pi. KATHY EDMONDSON, EI. Ed.: Chicago: NEA: SEA: ACU: Dixon Vol, CRAIG EDWARDS, Meteor.: Carpentersville: Elgin Comm. Coll.: SAMS: Intra. GARY EDWARDS, Mgt.: Zion: Phi Epsilon Pi: SAM. WILLIAM R, EDWARDS, Ind. 5: T.: Uiica: IEEE. RICHARD EFNOR, Math: Aroma Park: RA. CRAIG EGELAND, Anthro,: Morris. PALJLA EHLERT, EI. Ed.: Dundee: Chi Omega: UCB: SEA: Winter Carnival Comm. CHERIE EISENDORE, Eng., Chicago: Sigma Delta Tau, Towers. JOHN EKLUND, Spec. Ed., Sycamore. SUSAN EKSTROM, El. Ed., Melrose Park: Alpha Omicron Pi, Little Sisters Ot Minerva. JANET ELISCHER, El. Ed., Glen Ellyn: SEA, Showtime. LINDA ELESH, Bus. Ed., Morton Grove: WRA, AWS. ROBERT ELLIOTT, Pol. Sci., Chicago: Pol. Sci. Undergrad. Assoc., SAS, lntra. WILLIAM ELLIOTT, Phil., Chicago. JEROME ELWART, Econ., Chicago: lntra. PETER ENG, Art, Chicago: Karate Club, Intro. PATRICIA ENGELKING, Spec. Ed., Beecher: Norther, ITHI, Epsilon Alpha Rho. SUSAN ENGIMANN, Joliet, MARIANNE ENGLAND, Hist., Peoria: Dean's List, lntra., Spanish Club, NEA. THOMAS ENGLUND, Hist., Rockford: Intra. EDWIN EPSTEIN, Mgt., Chicago. PAMELA ERBACH, Hist., Chicago: Phi Alpha Theta, Echoes, Bowling League, Womens Chorus, UBC. JANICE ERBIN, El. Ed., McHenry, ACE, VP, Pres. MARK ERDMANN, Mrktg., Elgin: Elgin JC, lntra, SA. GLEN ERICKSON, Math., Chicago: Alpha Kappa Lambda, Intro. JANET ERICKSON, Home Ec., Des Plaines: Kappa Delta, Pom Pon Squad. KAREN ERICKSON, Art, Lombard, NANCY ERICKSON, El. Ed., Sycamore: SEA. BARBARA ERL, El. Ed., Franklin Park: Alpha Phi, Womens Chorus. BRUCE E. ERLANDSON, Bio., Rockford. RALPH ERMILIO, Mrktg., Niles: Delta Sigma Pl, AMA. CAROL EVANS, EI. Ed., Winfield: YD. DAVID EVANS, Journ., Geneva: WNIU-AM, WNIU-FM, Intra. MILTON EVANS, JR., Art, Chicago: lntra., AACO, NAEA. JOSEPH D. EVINSKY, Soc. Sci., Springfield: Springfield Coll., Midwest Soc. Org. SHARON EABIANO, Soc., Rockford, Soc. Club. ANGIE FABISZAK, Spch., Chicago: Dominican Coll. KENNETH FABRIZIUS, Accy., Maple Park: SAS, ROTC. LINDA FAIGENBLAT, Chicago. CYNTHIA FALGARES, El, Ed., Chicago: Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Lambda Theta, ACE, RA. DANIEL FALOONA, Mgt., Riverdale: Sigma Pi. ANN FARNEY, Home Ec., Elmhurst, Sigma Kappa. GREGORY FARRELL, Accy,, Chicago: SAS. JOHN FARRELL, Art, Villa Park: Delta Phi Delta, NAEA, Ski Club, VP. KATHERINE FARRELL, EI. Ed., Elmhurst: SEA. VIRGINIA FARWELL, El, Ed., Aurora: St. Charles Tutor, UBC. JOHN EASBENDER, Bio., Rock Island, Intro., Wildlite Society. ,W mx ,. , II' Wfuf Gr' ,Www ff' age-1 me "Iggy, f Z, : , J may aff? I LARRY FAULKNER, Mgt., Gurnee: SAM. JUDITH FAY, Eng., Oak Lawn. KAREN FECHNER, El. Ed., Westmont: Delta Gamma, Chi Sigma Phi. KAY L, FECKE, El. Ed., Freeport: SEA. ROBERT A. FECKE, EI. Ed., Mt. Carroll: SEA. SANDRA FEITSHANS, Human Dev., Urbana: HEA, Orchesis, Dixon Vol. JOY FELDMAN, Spec. Ed., Chicago: Sigma Delta Tau, Univ. Choir, CEC. LINDA FELDY, Soc. Sci., Norridge. ANITA FELICE, Phys. Ed., Chicago: Delta Psi Kappa, WRA, IAHPER, Maior-Minor Club, SAB, Extra. CRAIG FELTHEIM, Mgt., Homewood: Prairie State Coll., SAM, Outdoor Club, Ski Club, Investment Club, Intra. JOHN FENNELL, Eng., Chicago. SUSAN FENNER, Home Ec., Rockford: Home Ec. Club, Child Dev, 8.1 Family Life Club. MARILYN FERFECKI, Bus. Ed., Chicago. GARY FERGUSON, Phys. Ed., Rockford: III. State Univ., Phys. Ed, Ass'n. for Men, Intra. LESLIE FERRIS, Home Ec., Lake Bluff: Sigma Kappa, Little Sisters of Minerva, Home Ec. Club. JOYCE FERRY, EI. Ed., Moline: Black Hawk J.C. ROGER FIEGEL, El. Ed., Chicago: Intra. JENNY FIENNING, Home Ec., Kankakee: Home Ec, Club, CCC. FRAN FILERMAN, El. Ed., Skokie: Bradley, Sigma Delta Tau, Kappa Delta Pi, Dean's List. MARY FINCI-I, Spec. Ed., Riverdale: CEC, Stu- dent Wives, Intra. RENEE FINK, For. Lang., Lombard: Delta Gam- ma, Daughter of the Crossed Sword. PAULA FINNEGAN, Spch., Odell: Echoes, UCB. DIANE FIORENTINO, El, Ed., Oakbrook: Univ. Choir, Women's Chorus. ADRIANNE FISCHER, El. Ed., Chicago: Wom- en's Chorus, SEA, NEA, IEA, Hillel, Mixed Bowling League. DIANE FISCHER, El. Ed., Elizabeth: NEA. SUSAN FISCHER, Art, Villa Park: YR, NAEA, Orchesis. PAMELA FISH, Bus, Ed., Joliet: Pi Omega Pi, Echoes. CAROL FISCHER, Home Ec., Arlington: Dorm Council, Outdoor Club. DUDLEY FISHER, Pol. Sci., Naperville: Intra., Dorm Council, Gamma Alpha, SA. GAYLE L. FISHER, Music: Lanark: Sigma Alpha Iota, Code Comm. Member of Music Dept. LYNN M. FISHER, El, Ed., Chicago. STEVEN FISHER, Earth Sci., Rock Falls: Sauk Valley J.C. JUDITH FISHMAN, EI. Ed., Skokie, MICHAEL FISTER, Mrktg., Riverdale: Phi Beta Lambda, AMA, Public Relations Stu. Soc. of Am. VICKIE ANN FITZANKO, El. Ed., Pekin: Alpha Omicron Pi, Winter Carnival. JAMES E. FITZGERALD, Mgt., Island Lake: Del- ta Upsilon, SAM. MICHAEL FITZPATRICK, Accy., Rockford: SAS, Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi, Karate Club. BARTHOLOMEW FLEMING, Speech, Chicago. KATHLEEN FLEMING, Pol. Sci., South Holland: Alpha Phi, Pol. Sci, Advisory Comm. ROBERT FLEMING, Pol. Sci., Hazel Crest. 'Wt .-qw... as I 4 ANNA FLIEGE, Bus. Ed., Lynn Center. LESLIE EODOR, Mgi., Park Forest: SAM. TERRENCE FOLEY, For. Lang., Chicago: RA, German Club, Treas., Pres. DIANE FOLLMAN, Educ., Elgin. LESTER FOLTOS, Hisi., Batavia. DANIEL FOLTYNEWICZ, Spch., Oifawaz Phi Kappa Theta, Inira., Repr, of Speech Under grad. Advisory Comm. JOSEPH FONTE, Phys, Ed., Danville: Maior- Minor Club,, Inira. MARY LOU FOOSE, El. Ed., Oswego. DEBORAH FORD, EI. Ed., Lackpori: Alpha Orni- cron Pi, Hisi., Tutor. SANDRA FORMUSA, EI. Ed., Lincolnwood: NEA, UBC, Deans List. CHARLES FORSTER, Eng., Aniioch. BARBARA FORYSTEK, EI, Ed., Chicago, CATI-IY FOWLER, Soc., Rockford: Alpha Kap- pa Delia, Sec., Treas., Cwens, Echoes: OAIL FRANCK, ART: Rock Island: Delia Pi Delia, NAEA. CHRISTIAN FRANK, Mgr., Chicago, Sports Car Club, Ski Club. BURKE FRANKLIN, Spch., Aflanta, Georgia: Pi Kappa Delia, Vets Club. CHRISTINE FRANKLIN, Phys. Ed., Rockford: Sigma Sigma Sigma, Orchesis, Maior-Minor Club. DORIS FRANKLIN, EI: Ed., Chicago: NEA. LINDA FRANKLIN, Mrkfg., Chicago: AMA, THOMAS FRANKLIN, Fin., West Chicago. 4' 1 ' Q I gy , . ' ,Q X , fi Q arf, , I 'f A FJ I f , F , -4 . Q, va if lp 1 .- l1 I'I'g W ' J. in I ui 1- 1 Qi A E' vii' fy. 5, w . eff. .1 A 1 , B 'll lr I 'Q' ." K . M 'f p --55. "'f"'waiiBllw mw QMQW iff, I 3 ,ggi z Y ,v f . .si :ML STEPHEN C. FRANKS, Mrktg.: Aurora: Wabon- see Comm. Coll.: Norther: AMA. CANDACE FRANTZ, El, Ed.: Itasca, DAVID FRANTZEN, Eng.: Aurora: Intra. CAMILLE FRANZEN, El. Ed.: La Grange: Val- praiso Univ. RAYMOND FRASER, Mfkig, Hinsdale: Phi Ep- silon Pi. CAROL FRAZA, Eng.: DeKalb: Stud, Advis. Board, Ed. Dept. STEPHEN FRAZIER, Mgt.: DeKalb. SCOTT FREDRICKSON, Arlington Heights, RITA FREEBAIRN, El. Ed.: Ottawa: Ill. Valley Comm. Coll. MARY BETH FREEBURG, Mrktg.: Geneva: Cwens: Echoes: Pleiades: AMA: Alpha Omi- cron Pi. TODD FREEBURG, Meteor.: Rock Island: Black- hawk Coll. CHARLOTTE FREEMAN, El. Ed.: Des Plaines: Kappa Delta: Pom Pon Squad: Little Sister ot Minerva, MARYMARGARET FREEMAN, Phys, Ed.: Loves Park: Delta Zeta. ROBERT FREEMAN, Econ.: Joliet: Intra.: Hillel: Econ. Club. RONDAL FREEMAN, Hist.: DeKalb. RICHARD FREUND, Bus. Ed.: Chicago: Zeta Beta Tau: Distrib. Ed. Club: SEA. EDMUND FREZA, Mgt.: DeKalb: Intra. MICHELE FRICKE, El. Ed.: Elmhurst. CHARLES ANTHONY FRIEDERS, Ind. 8: T.: El- burn: Douglas Hall Tug Team. ROCHELLE FRIEDMAN, Eng.: Chicago: Hillel. STUART FRIEDMAN, Psyc.: Skokie: Phi Epsilon Pi. JAMES FRIESE, Mgt.: Inverness: Intro.: Rec- reation Comm. Grant North. MERLEE FRIESE, El. Ed.: Elmhurst: UCB: AWS. TERRY FRISCH, El. Ed.: Elgin: Sigma Sigma Sigma: Women's Chorus. JAMES FRITZ, Spec. Ed.: Elgin: CEC: NEA. BARBARA FROEBEL, Bio.: Oak Lawn: Phi Sigma Society. JAMISON FRUGUGLIETTI, Mrktg.: Geneva: Cwens: AMA. CHARLENE FRY, Sp, Ed.: Winnebago: Epsilon Alpha Rho: ITHI, RA. CAROL FUHRMAN, El. Ed.: Chicago: Dorm Council: Judo Club. ROSEMARY FUHRMAN, EI. Ed.: Chicago: ACE: NEA: Student Wives. JAMES FULLER, Fin.: Elmhurst: Univ. of Ill. CC: Intra. CAROL FUNK, El. Ed.: Evanston: Women's Choir: UCB: Winter Carnival Comm.: Ski Club: SEA. ROBERT FURJANIC, Pol. Sci.: Rochelle: AMA: RA: AIESEC: Pol. Sci. Advisory Board. JUDITH FURLAN, Home Ec.: Antioch. SANDRA GABEL, Home EC.: Newark: Joliet JC: SEA: Home Ec, Club. JAMES R. GABRYS, Mgt.: Chicago. JAMES GACEK, Eng.: Malta. TIM GAFFNEY, Mktg.: Chicago Heights: Phi Sigma Epsilon, IFC: Norther Asst, Bus. Mgr.: Intra. MARY GAITHER, Eng.: Aurora: Eng. Club: Tu- IOF. CONNIE GAJEWSKI, Soc, Sci.: Niles: NIU Democrats. WAYNE GALASINSKI, Bus. Ed.: Cicero. STEPHEN M. GALL, Mgt.: Franklin Grove: SAM. JAMES GALLEGHER, For. Lang.: Arlington Heights: Franch Club, Pres.: Marching Huskies. KATHRYN GALLAGHER, El. Ed.: Rockford: Out- door Club. RANDI GALLAGHER, Mrktg.: Calumet City. DAVID GALLE, Econ.: Joliet: Joliet JC. KEITH GALLE, Mrktg.: Chicago: Delta Upsilon: Intra. JOHN A. GALLO, Downers Grove. SUSAN GARBE, Spch.: Crystal Lake: YR: UCB: SEA: CEC. ANNE GARCIA, For. Lang.: River Forest: Span- ish Club: UCB: Skydiving Club: YR, ELLEN GARDNER, El. Ed.: Northbrook. JEFFREY GARDNER, Math.: Northbrook: Delta Tau Delta. LINDA GARDNER, Spec. Ed.: Oak Lawn: CEC. LOUIS GARIPPO, Accy.: DeKalb. JULIE GARMAN, Home Ec.: DeKalb. DEBORAH GARRETT, Soc.: Chicago: Barat Coll.: Black Choir, Pres.: Women's Choir: AACO. TIMOTHY L. GARRETT, Hist.: Tinley Park. DIANNE GARRITY, Spch.: Homewood: Sigma Kappa: Pleaides: Epsilon Alpha Rho. PETER GARRITY, Mkt.: Waukegan: Sigma Al- pha Epsilon: AMA. MARGARET GARTLEY, Phys. Ed.: Chicago: WRA: Major-Minor Club: Intra. EDWIN G. GARVER, Psych.: Evergreen Park: YR: Weightlifting Club. KAREN L. GARVEY, Home Ec.: Elmhurst: Home Ec. Club: Pres: RA. MARIE GARZELLONI, Hist.: Chicago Heights: UCB: SEA. JOHN GASA, Psych.: Naperville. JUDITH GAST, Math: Lockport: Math Club: Outdoor Club. JANET GATHMAN, Eng.: Elgin: Sigma Tau Delta: Towers. GARY GAUDIO, Chem: DeKalb. KATHRYN GAUMER, EI. Ed.: Port Byron. MARITA GAVAGHAN, Phys. Ed.: Cary: WRA: Orchesis: Maior-Minor Club. CHRISTINE GAYLORD, El. Ed.: Oak Lawn: Madrigal Singers: RA. RICHARD GAYLORD, Hist.: Sycamore: Track, Cpt., MP: Cross-Country, Cpt. DON GEDDES, Mgt.: Wheaton. DENEEN GEERKEN, El, Ed.: Peoria. L. GEHLBACH, El. Ed.: Lincoln: Sigma Sigma Sigma: Sisters of the Seven Stars. BONITA GEHRKE, El. Ed.: Deerfield: Kappa Delta Pi: Cwens: Echoes: Pleiades: ACE. ROY GEIGER, Mrktg.: Oak Lawn: Intra.: YR: AMA. SHERRY GELASI, Phys. Ed.: Chicago: Chi Sig- ma Phi: Delta Gamma: Maior-Minor Club: Orchesis. MARK GEMPELER, Pol. Sci.: Wisconsin: Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon, Pres.: SAS: Undergraduate Advisor: Track Team. KEN GENOVESI, Mrktg.: Bellwood: lntra.: AMA. ELIZABETH GENT, Gen Sci.: DeKalb. mils FIG- s::.M: S 3' N'- dwg -.-W.. .. JOANNE GEORGULIS, Spec, Ed., Broadview. KENNETH GERARDI, Mrktg., Arlington Heights, Alpha Kappa Lambda, V.P., AMA, Intra, LAURA GERBAC, Art Ed., Chicago: Beta Omega Mu, French Club, Art Ed. Club. DENNIS GERGITS, Mrktg., Wheaton, Delta Sigma Pi, AMA, Pres, SHEILA GERSHON, EI. Ed,, Chicago: Alpha Sigma Alpha. KATHERINE GERSTENBRAND, Hist,, Evanston: Univ. Honors, Cwens, German Club, RUTH GERSTMAN, Spec. Ed., Chicago: CEC, SEA. ENID GERTZFELD, Spch., Chicago: Sigma Alpha Eta, Orchesis, GEORGE GEWARGES, Accy., Baghdad, Iraq: Arab Club, Treas, SPYRO GIALESSAS, Mrktg., Chicago: Sigma Delta Chi, UCB, AMA, Intra. DALE GIEDD, Art, Shannon: Delta Phi Delta, NEA, NAEA. CATHIE GIERMAK, Theatre: La Grange: Delta Gamma, Little Sister of Delta Upsilon. KAREN GILBERT, El. Ed., Aurora. ROBERT GILBERT, Accy., Chicago: Alpha Kap- pa Lambda, Treas., SAA, lntra. STEVEN GILBERT, Bio., Dundee: Swimming, Wildlife Society. CRAIG GILBERTSON, Pol. Sci., Newark: NIU Democrats, ROTC. JANET GILES, Bus. Ed., Boone, Iowa, Chi Sig- ma Phi, Delta Gamma, Naiads. BILL GILKINSON, Ind. 81 T., South Holland. ANN GILLESPIE, Journ., Crete. MIRIAM GILMAN, Nursing, Skokie: Phi Theta Kappa, Northern Star, SNA, INA. BRENDA GILMORE, El. Ed., Zion. W. BRENT GINTHER, Anthro., DeKalb: Theta Epsilon, V.P., Pres. LUCIA GIOVANIS, Eng., East Moline. RONALD GIPSON, El. Ed,, Rock Falls, KATHRYN GISLESON, Spch., South Beloit: Chi Omega. BONNIE GIVERTZ, Spec. Ed., Chicago: Hillel, Sec., CEC, Epsilon Alpha Rho, V.P. BARBARA GLAJSEK, Eng., Westmont: Alpha Omicron Pi, Sec. EDWARD GLANZ, Fin,, Chicago: Vets Club, Finance Club: SAM, lntra. ANTHONY J. GLASKI JR., Ind. 8: T., Sycae more. GERALD GLASS, Math, McHenry, JEAN GLASS, El. Ed., Berwyn. RONALD GLASSI, Phys, Ed., Oak Park: Brad- ley Univ,, Officials Club, Intra. MARY ANN GLASSNER, El. Ed., Norridge: NIU Democrats, Students for Kennedy, JUNE GLAUER, Nursing, Rockton. STEPHEN GLENN, Bio., Genoa, Phi Sigma. RICHARD GLIDDEN, Chem., DeKalb: Bridge Club. CAROL GLINKE, Spec. Ed., Hinsdale, Sigma Sigma Sigma, SEA, Dorm Council, PETER GLON, Phys. Ed., Chicago: EIO, Soccer. CAROL LYNN GLOVER, Bus, Ed.,-Sheridan: Ill. Valley Comm. Coll. DEBRA JERICH KAREN GLYNN, EI, Ed., Chicago. GAYLE GOERS, Eng., DeKalb: Univ, of Ill., Canterbury Club, Eng. Undergrad. Adv. Comm. SANDRA GOETZ, Spec. Ed., Elmhurst: WNIU, CEC, AEVH, Judo Club. GAIL GOGOLA, Bio., Chicago: Dorm Council, Ski Club, Newman Club. BARBARA GOLBIN, El. Ed., Skokie: Delta Gamma, May Fete, Dorm Council, KAREN GOLD, Eng., Lincolnwood. ALAN J, GOLDBERG, Bio., Lincolnwood. PHYLLIS GOLDBERG, EI. Ed., Chicago: Creative Dramatics. BARRY GOLDSTEIN, Psych., Anthro., Morton Grove, Psych, Hon., Anthro, Club, Psych. Un- dergrad, Adv. Comm., Intro. CARY GOLDSTEIN, Psych., Glenview: Chess, Hillel. JANICE GOLDSTEIN, El. Ed., Skokie: NEA, Dean's List. RONALD GOLDSTEIN, Accy., Rock Island, WENDY GOLLER, El. Ed., Elmhursiz Alpha Phi, Schol. Chinn., Alpha Lambda Delta. BENEDICT GONDEK, Accy., Fin., Palatine: SAM, Accy. Adv. Board, Outdoor Club, SAS. LINDA GOODSON, El. Ed., Country Club Hills: SEA. BRIAN GORDON, Fin., Chicago: UCB, Pres., intra. COLLEEN GORDON, Eng., Woodridge: Coll. of Du Page, Dorm Council. DIANE GORDON, Pol. Sci., DesPlaines: Pol. Sci. Undergrad, Adv. Comm. SUSANNE GORDON, EI. Ed., Chicago: Nat. Coll. of Ed. TERRY GORDON, Fin., Rockford: Fin. Club, RC, JANICE GORSKA, Soc., Addison: RA, LAWRENCE GORSKI, Math., Chicago: Alpha Kappa Lambda, Math, Club, intra, PATRICIA GORSKI, El. Ed., Chicago: Univ. of Ill. CC, Newman Club, UCB, Ski Club. CYNTHIA GOSCH, EI. Ed., Mount Prospect: Kappa Delta Pi, RA, Homecoming Court. MANFRED GOTTHARDT, Elec. Tech., Glen Ellyn: IEEE, Air Force Ass'n. CATHERINE GRADT, Journ., Glenview, Chi Omega, Theta Sigma Phi, Northern Star, DIANE GRAESER, El. Ed., Brookfield. CARYN GRAHAM, Spec. Ed., Warrenville: YR, MARJORIE GRAHAM, EI. Ed., Skokie: Wom- en's Chorus, Univ. Chorus, Newman Club. PATRICIA GRAHAM, El. Ed., Mundelein, FREDERICK GRAHN, Hist., Downers Grove: Intra. GINGER GRAM, EI. Ed., Chicago: CCC. SHARON GRANDE, EI. Ed., Chicago: ACE, Noriher, intra. SUSAN GRANZIN, Nursing, Mundelein: Alpha Phi LOWELL GRASHAM, Accy., LQ orange. sf-is, Coll, of Du Page. NADINE GRASSI, Art. Ed., Cicero. JACQUELYN GRAVES, Nursing, Western Springs: Delta Gamma, Dorm Council, Most Datable Greek. KATHLEEN GRAY, Spec. Ed., Homewood: SEA, UCB. MELODY GRAY, Spec. Ed., Dwight: Chi Sig- ma Phi, SEA, CEC, Winter Carnival Comm, DENNIS GREEN, Mrktg., Chicago. NORMA GREEN, El, Ed., Lockport: Alpha Omi- cron Pi, 2nd V.P. SUSAN GREEN, El. Ed., Chicago. SHARY GREENBERG, Spec. Ed., Niles: CEC, VP. CATHERINE GREEN, El. ECI., Des Plaines: UBC, AAE, NEA, SEA, IEA. MARIANNE GRENKO, Music, Lockport: Joliet JC, MENC, Concert Choir, Womens Choir, Madrigols, University Chorus, IMEA. ROBERT GRESHER, Mgt., Niles: UBC, SAM. JAMES GREULICH, Gen, Sci., Des Plaines: Intro. KATHLEEN GRIFFIN, Anthro., Oswego. SHARON GRIFFIN, Eng., Waukegan: Sigma Tau Delta, Cwens, Baptist Student Union, Pres. JEAN GRIFFIN, Home Ec., Naperville. ROLAND GRIMM, Accy., Lernont: SAS, Univ. Democrats. CECILLA GROARK, EI. Ed., Chicago: NEA. PATRICIA GROH, For. Lang., Naperville, Ger- man Club. TERRY GROSS, El. Ed., Princeton. JOAN GROSSER, El. Ed., Brookfield. PATRICIA GROTH, El. Ed., Des Plaines, GERALD GRUBER, Journ., Park Forest. JOANNE GRZEGORCZYK, Eng., Niles: Sigma Tau Delta, Pres., ESA, Towers. SHARON GRZENDA, Nursing, Elmwood, UCB. CARL GUARDIA, Mgt., Joliet: Joliet JC. KRISTINE GUENTHER, Home Ec., Chicago, In- tra. WILLIAM GUILBEAULT, Mgt., Palos Heights: Intro. JOHN GUNNARSON, Pol. Sci., Rockford. PETER GUNNELL, Mrktg., DeKalb: AMA. CATHERINE GUSTATSON, Bus. Ed., Chicago, RA. JEANNE GUTHRIE, El. Ed., Poplar Grove: Rock Valley JC, Phi Theta Kappa, SEA. KAREN GUTKNECHT, Eng., Chicago: English Club. RICHARD GUTMAN, Mgt., Worth: sigma NU, SAM, Intro. GERALD GUTSHALL, Accy., Tiskilwa: Delta Ep- silon: Intra., RA, SAS. DEBORAH GUY, EI. Ed., Chicago: SEA. SCOTT GUZIEC, Spec. Ed., Chicago: CEC, Intra, DIANE GUZDIOL, Art, Chicago: NAE. ELAINE HAAG, Home Ec., Sycamore. LYN HAARS, Bus. Ed., Atkinson, Delta Gam- ma. KATHY HABECOST, El. Ed., Highland Park: Alpha Chi Omega. STEPHEN HAHERMANN, Geog., Wisconsin: St. Norbert Coll., Pi Kappa Alpha, Intra. JEFFREY HACKNEY, Accy., Calumet City: RA. SUSAN HAFENRICHTER, El. Ed., Oswego. RUSSELL HAGBERG, Mrktg., Chicago: Delta Sigma Pi, VP, Intro., ROTC, TR. ALAN HAHN, Mrktg., Chicago: Intra., AMA. WAYNE HALIN Il, Accy,, Hampshire. STEPHEN R. HAINES, Hist., Rock Island, AHADON HAJI-ABDUL-RAHMAN, Fin., Ku- ching, Sarawak, Malaysia., JEAN HALL, EI. Ed., Crystal Lake. SHERRY HALL, Bio., Carpentersville. TERRY HALLEN, EI. Ed., Northbrook: SEA, UCB, BARBARA HALLORAN, Hist., Oak Park: SMC. JOHN J. HAPLIN JR., Math, Tinley Park. CYNTHIA HAMILTON, EI. Ed., Beecher. VERA HAMLEY, Art Ed., Medinah, KARLA HAMPTON, Spch., Chicago: Delta Sig- ma Theta, UCB. MARY LOU HANDLE, El. Ed., Freeport: High- land Comm. Coll, CHRISTINE HANLEY, Home Ec., Chicago: Home Ec. Club, RA, Orchesis, Tech. Dir. PAMELA HANSEN, EI. Ed., Chicago, Beta Beta Beta, SEA, Dorm Council. THOMAS HANSEN, Mrktg., Hazelcrest: AMA, lntra., Student Alumni Council. CAROLYN HANSON, Music, Rockford: Delta Zeta, Band, Orch., Chorus. DONNA L. HANSON, El. Ed., Rockford: Univ. Theater Prod., NEA. LINDA HANSON, Nursing, Park Forest. MICHAEL J. HANSON, Pol, Sci., Evergreen Park: Pi Sigma Alpha, Pol Sci. Undergrad. Adv. Assoc. LOIS HANUS, Home Ec., Lombard. RICHARD HARB, Hist., Oak Park: Delta Sigma Phi, VP, Hist, Club, Phil. Club, Arab Club, Intro. CAROL HARBRECHT, Hist., Calumet City: Cwens, Pleiades, Echoes, Phi Alpha Theta, RA, Ulysses. CHERYL JANE HARDING, Bus. Ed., Waukegan: Cwens, Echoes, Pi Omega Pi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Pom Pon. ELIZABETH HARDINGER, Child Dev., Freeport: Child Dev. Club. JEFFREY HARDY, Phys. Ed., Rock Falls: BIA, Major-Minor Club. SANDRA HARDY, Spec. Ed., Chicago: Alpha Kappa Alpha. MELODY HARING, Spec, Ed., Elburn, UCB. EDWARD I-IARKESS, Ind. 81 T., Westchester: IEEE, Intra. LINDA HARMAN, El. Ed., Barrington: SEA. AUDREY HARMON, El. Ed., Chicago. JOHN HARMS, Bio., Rochelle. KURT HARMSEN, Mgt., Morton Grove: WNIU- AM. JANICE HARRELL, EI. Ed., Chicago: AACO, NEA. PATRICIA HARRING, Eng., Stockton: Highland JC. EMILY HARRIS, Soc., Chicago. LINDA HARRIS, Eng., Chicago: Spanish Club. MILTON HARRISON, Hist., Flossmoor: Zeta Be- ta Tau, Corr. Sec., Univ. Theater, Intra. DAVID HARSHMAN, Bio., Rockport, Theta Ep- silon, Phi Eta Sigma, YR, UCB. ANTHONY HART, Econ., Melrose Park: Phi Kappa Theta, Triton JC, Intro., UCB, Econ. Club. JUDITH HARTE, El, Ed., Brookfield: Beta Sig- ma Phi, ACE, Student Alumni Council, Sec. F. Nil' ,rc '11 1- . 'I- WNW wiifm Yi' MICHAEL HARTKE, Accy., Cary: lntra., SAM. KENNETH HARTLEY, Fin., Hinsdale. STEPHEN T, HARTMAN, Mrktg., Rockford: AI- pha Phi Omega, AMA, Wesley Foundation. SUSAN K. HARTMAN, Bus. Ed., San Diego, Calif. THOMAS A. HARVEY, Phys, Ed., El Paso, Tex.: Tau Kappa Epsilon, Pres., Football, Track, ln- tra., lntra-Hall Council, Major-Minor Club. MARGARET HASTINGS, Art, Chicago: Delta Phi Delta, Womens Chorus. SUSAN HAUER, EI. Ed., Arlington Heights: Tow-son State Coll., Gamma Delta. ROBERT A. HAUSER, Mgt., Glen Ellyn: Phi Epsilon Pi, Phi Gamma Pi, Dorm Council. DONIS HAVLIK, El, Ed., LaGrange: Ski Club, Homecoming Comm. REBECCA HAVLIN, Mgt., West Chicago: Or- chesis. MARILYN P. HAWES, El. Ed., Aurora: Univ. of III. TERRENCE HAWKINS, Mgt., Chicago: Phi Kap- pa Theta, lntra., Dorm Council. DAVID HAWORTH, Ind. 8: T., Naperville: Chrmn of Inst. of Electrical 8: Electronic Engs. MICHAEL HAWS, Mrktg., LaGrange: Vet's Club, AIESEC. ALICE M. HAYDEN, Hist., Harvard: Alpha Sig- ma Alpha, AWS. CHRISTINE HAYMAKER, EI. Ed., Rock Island: Kappa Delta, SEA. NORMA HAZEN, Music Ed., Rock Falls: Sig- ma Alpha Iota, MENC, Concert Choir, Univ. Choir. SUSAN HEARST, Mrktg., Deerfield: Alpha Sig- ma Alpha, Univ. Choir, Women's Chorus. MARK HECIMOVIC, Fin., Calumet City: Fin. Club, Loop City Coll. HOBERT HEDGESPETH, Bus., Tiskilwa: SAM. R. STEVEN HEDGREN, Mrktg., Country Club Hills: AMA, lntra. MARGARET HEDLEY, Spec, Ed., Elgin: CEC, NEA, SEA. ROBERTA HEDSTROM, Spec. Ed., Homewood: Alpha Chi Omega, CEC. JANIS HEIMSTAEDT, EI. Ed., Berwyn, Morton J.C. RONALD HEINE, Mgt., Chicago: SAM, Karate Club. DONNA HEINZL, Rockford. JOHN HEINZEL, Ind. 8: T., Rockford: Baseball Team, Numerical Control Society. PHILIP HEIRENDT, Ind. 23. T., Franklin Park: In- ter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, CCC. EUGENE HEITZ, Bus. Ed., Bellwood: DECA, lntra. GERALD HELFERS, Accy., Aurora: SAS. LYNNE HELFORD, Spec. Ed., Skokie: Kappa Delta, Little Sisters of Minerva, Homecoming, CEC. ELEANORE HELI, Music, DeKalb: Sigma Alpha Iota, MENC, University Chorus, Concert Choir, BURTON HELLER, Eng., Aurora. GEORGE HELLER, Hist., Prophetstown. KAREN HELMICK, Hist., Chicago: Chi Omega, Wisc. Univ., Echoes, UCB, UMOC. ANITA HEMINGER, Math., Glen Ellyn. STEVEN HEMENWAY, Mrktg., Rockford: Rock Valley J.C., AMA, CCC. KAREN HEMPE, Phys. Ed., Glen Ellyn: Major- Minor Club, AWS, WRA, Ski Club. JEFFREY HENDRESHOTT, Oregon. WAYNE HENDRICKS, Accy., Niles: Track Team, lntra. 27 JAMES HENIFF, Mrktg., Oak Lawn, Phi Beta Lambda, AMA, SAM. VICKI HENRIE, Hist., Downers Grove: Dorm Council, VP. CAROLE HENRY, For. Lang., Princeton: Honor Society, Univ, of Pennsylvania. BARBARA HENSON, Eng., DeKalb: Eng. Stu- dent Ass'n. LYNETTE HERBICK, Nursing, Chicago: SNO, Newman Club, DTO. PETER HERDKLOTZ, Accy., Rockford, Phi Beta Lambda, AIESEC, VP, SAS, UCB, SA. CHERI HERMAN, Home Ec., Evergreen Park: Alpha Sigma Alpha, Home Ec. Club. STEPHEN HERMAN, Mrktg., Chicago. CATHERINE HERMANN, Home Ec., Evanston, JUANITA I-IERNANDEZ, Spec. Ed., DeKalb: SA. JAMES HEROLD, Accy., Morton Brave: AIESEC, SAS, SAM, Robert Morris Coll. BEVERLY HERREROS, Hisr., Richton Park: NEA, SEA. LAURA HERWIG, Journ., Ashton. JAMES HERZING, El. Ed., Summit: Alpha Phi Omega, Intra, NEA. RANDY HESSELBAUM, Mrklg., Aurora. CAROL HEUSER, Spec. Ed., Chicago: Univ, of Ill. :AEVH, CEC. KATHRYN HEYDERHOFF, Art, Evanston: Sig- ma Sigma Sigma. JERRY RAY HICKS, Spch., Mt. Vernon. BARBARA HIGGINS, El. Ed., Glendale: Sigma Sigma Sigma. CAROL HIGGINS, Sec. Admin., Barrington Sigma Kappa, CATHY HIGGINS, Eng., Chicago: NE III. State Coll, DEBORAH HIGGINS, Eng., Schaumburg: UCB. FREDERICK HIGH, Mgt., Freeport: SAM, Pros- pecius, Outdoor Club, NIU Democrats. SUSAN HILDEBRANDT, Math., Sycamore: Ech- oes, Pi Kappa Delta, MSAC, Wesley Found. Tour Choir. MADELEINE HILDER, Spch., Chicago: Univ. Theater. KAREN HILL, Hist., Park Ridge. MARCIA HILLIS, Sec., Chicago. JOEL HIMPELMANN, Mgt., McHenry: Offlcialls Club. ELENA HINES, Bio., Westchester. GARY HINES, Mrktg., Elgin: Phi Eta Sigma, AMA, ROBERT G. HINES, Pol. Sci., Roanoke. MARY HINKO, Spec. Ed., Chicago: Epsilon Alpha Rho, SCEC. LINDA HLAVATY, EI. Ed., Brookfield: Alpha Phi. JACKSON L. HOCKMAN, Pol. Sci., Bridgeport: Pi Sigma Alpha. MAUDESTINE E. HODGES, Home Ec., Chicago: AACO, Tennis, Bowling, Wilson JC. ROBERT J. HOERDEMAN, Mgr., Peoria, Theta Delta Xi, Soccer, SAM, Intra., St. Louis Univ. RONALD HOFFMAN, Soc, Sci., Maywood, Del- ta Sigma Phi, Triton College, Intra. MICHAEL HOEFSTETTER, Bio., Chillicothe: Phi Sigma Society, Chorus, SEA, Nat. Audubon Society. THOMAS HOFMANN, Journ., Lombard. CHARLES HOGE, Mgt., Toluca: Sigma Pi, Rush Chrmn., Herald, Chorus, intra, MICHAEL HOHLMAN, Accy.: Peoria,: SAS: In- tra. ANN HOHN, Bus, Ed.: Hometown: Pi Omega Pi. CARLETTA HOLDREN, Nursing, Aurora: SNO. LINDA HOLINKA, Nursing: St. Charles: SNO: UCB. PATRICIA HOLLENBECK, Nursing: Senaca: SNO: Dean's List. NANCY HOLLIDAY, Spch.: Zion. SHARON HOLLIDAY, Eng.: Streator. FRED HOLLINGSWORTH, Mrktg.: Elgin: lntra, HARRIET HOLLINGWORTH, Home Ec.: Rock- ford: Home Economics Club. TERRY HOLMBERG, Soc.: Batavia, CARL HOLMQIJIST, Mgt.: Joliet. JOSEPH HOLOUBEK, Fin.: Chicago: Finance Club: Intro. CHARLES HOLSTElN,BiO.: Rockforcl, LINDA HOLTORFF, El. Ed.: Chicago: AWS. SANDRA HOLTZ, Nursing: Dundee: SNO, RICHARD LONG, Bio.: Highland Park. MARJORIE HONING, Nursing, Lockport. DENNIS HORACEK, Geo.: Lyons, DENNIS HORCHER, Mrktg.: Arlington Hts.: AMA. PATTIE HORENBERGER, EI. Ed.: Graysldliez Folk Dance Club: Outdoor Club: YR, JULIE HORMAN, El. Ed.: Park Ridge. TOM HORNA, Mrktg.: Bellwood: AMA: Intra. CLAY HORTON, Art, Maywood. MARY JO HOSKINS, Spec. Ed.: Elmhurst: CEC. SHIRLEANA I-IOSKINS, Phys, Ed.: East St. Louis. NANCY HOUGH, Speech: Chicago. BARBARA HOURIHAN, El, Ed.: Oak Park: Delta Zeta. LINDA HOUZENGA, EI. Ed.: Morrison: ACE: SEEA, LINDA HOVAR, Art: Rockford: Judo Club. CAROL HOWARD, EI. Ed.: St. Charles: ACE, DAVID HOWARD, Bio.: Arlington Hts. Intra.: Chem. Club. MARY HOWARD, Soc.: Harvey: Chorus. GILBERT HOWARTH, Accy.: Streator: SAS. DENNIS HOWLAND, Ind. Arts Ed.: Joliet: intra. FRED HRADEK, Mgt.: Riverside: Tennis: SAS: AMA. PATRICK HUBONA, Mktg.: Downers Grove: Karate Club: Photo Club: AMA. L. HUBNER, TONYA HUDSON, Eng.: Westfield. JOYCE HUGHES, Soc.: Hoffman Estates: Bap- tist Student Union: Judson Baptist Fell. BARBARA HULKA. Spec. Ed.: Chicago: Alpha Omicron Pi: YD: Epsilon Alpha Rho Club. CELIA HUNDLEY, El. Ed., Elmhurst: YR, UCB. SUSAN HUNSBERGER, Eng., Rock Falls: Eng. Stu. Assn. CORRINE HUNT, El. Ed., Hinsdale: ACE, SEA. ROBERT HUNT. Pol. Sci., Geneva. GALLE HUNTER, Pol. Sci., Berwyn: Alpha Sig- ma Alpha, Little Sister of Minerva, Speaker's Comm., Elections Comm. CAROLYN HURLEY, Eng., Sycamore, FRANK HURLEY, I-list., Sycamore, LINDA HURT, Bio., Westchester. CHRISTINE HUSTAD, Psych., Evanston: Alpha Delta Pi, Pres. NANCY HUTCI-IINGS, Eng., Glenview. MYRNA HUTSON, El. Ed., Country Club Hills. HOLLY HYBERT, Eng., Naperville, Alpha Del- ta Pi. JAMES IACOBAZZI, Fin., Westchester: Tau Lambda Chi, Fin. Club, VP, Intra. ISMAIL IBRAHIM, Fin., K. Kangsar, Malaysia: South East Asia Studies Club, International Club. DAVID IGNOWSKI, Mrktg., Chicago: AMA, SAM, Basketball, Thornton JC. PROVIDENCE IMBURGIA, Math., Lemont: Univ. ot Ill., CC, WRA. RICHARD IPJIAN, Mrktg., Evanston: Intra. KEN IRELAND, Mrktg., Aurora: Delta Sigma Pi, VP, NLM, Phi Delta Psi, YR, Intra,, Sky- diving Club, Rugby, Karate, IFC, AMA. PATRICIA IRLE, Spec. Ed., Kankakee: CEC. STACY IRMITER, Journ., Glen Ellyn, Northern Star, Sigma Delta Chi, JSA, Univ. Chorus. ALAN J, ISENBERG, Chem., Skokie: Dorm Council, UCB, Hillel. JAMES ISTOK, Geo., Elgin: WNIU-FM. SUSAN R, IVERSON, El. Ed., River Forest: Al- pha Sigma Alpha, Treas., Pom-Pon Squad, Speaker's Comm., Daughters of the Crossed Swords. MARY IVORY, Eng., Clinton, Iowa. JANIS JACH, El. Ed., Northlake. CAROLYN JACKSON, Biox., Berwyn, Echoes, Phi Sigma Society, UCB. DOROTHY JACKSON, Mgt., Chicago: Alpha Kappa Alpha, Treas., AACO, Varsity Band. MARY S. JACKSON, Hist., Plaines: SEA. JANET JACOBS, Mgt., Hazelcrest PATRICIA JACOBS, El. Ed., Chicago: SEA. TIMOTHY JACOBS, Bus., Chicago: Kegger, Ind. Org., Phi Beta Lambda, Pres. VP PATRICIA JACOBSEN, El. Ed., Kirkland: Cwens, SEA, AWS. ADRIENNE JACOBSON, Nursing, Niles: Chi Omega, VP, Cwens, SNO, YR, AWS. DEBRA JACOBSON, El. Ed., Chicago: NEA. DONNA JACQUES, Chicago. JANICE JAEGER, Eng., Westmont: Augustana Coll., SEA, NEA. JOHN JAGLOWSKI, Mgt., Lemont: SAM, Intra. BARBARA JAKSHA, Bio., DeKalb: Bogan JC. BARBARA JAMES, El. Ed., St. Charles: Cwens, Pres., Kappa Delta Phi, UCB, MARILYN JAMES, Spec, Ed., Hartford, Conn.: Dean's List, AEVH, Outdoor Club, CEC, Ski Club, ACE, VP. ION ,,..r-N 91"- si w we . , gg-.c BARBARA JANCZAK, El. Ed., Rockford, NEA, IEA, NIU Edu. Ass'r1. GWEN JANICKI, Jourr1.,Cicero:DelTa Gamma, Chi Sigma Phi, Greek Messenger. SCOTT JANIS, Moth., Creswvood: Moraine Valley J.C., Math Club, Ski Club, Rugby Club, Intro. BEATRICE JANKAUSKAS, El. Ed., Sleger: Prairie S?ate Coll., Dorm Council. LYNORE JARES, Home Ec., Cicero. JOEN JASACK, Ehg. Psyc., Chicago: Alpha Chi Omega, SEA, Showtime, Intro. MARK JASPER, Fin., Arlington Hrs.: Phi Ep- silon Pi, Eoolball, Baseball. CHERYL JEHLICKA, El, Ed., Chicago: NEA, Kappa Della Pi. PAULINE JELINEK, Joum., Cicero: JSA. FRANCITA JENKINS, Eng., Rockford: Rockford Coll., Chorus, Comm. Service Club. KENNETH JENSEN, Fm., River Grove: SAM, Ski Club, Karole Club. NANCY JENSEN, Merl. Tech, Rochelle, Mu Tau Chi. SUE JESSEE, El, Ed., Aurora. RICHARD JEWELL, Accy, Decatur, Tau Kappa Epsilori, SAS, YR, Basketball, Wresrling, Foot- ball. MARY JEZEK, El. Ed., Hillside, Mohfessori Club, Eclucalionol Book Club. LEONARD JOESTEN, E. Sci., Rockford: YR, Chess Club. LEANE JOETUS, El. Ed, Evahslon: SEA, Hillel, NIU Chorus. BRUCE JOHNSEN, Spclm, Niles. ADELE JOHNSON, El. Ed., Chicago, UCB, SEA, CEC, Newman Center. ALLEN W. JOHNSON, Accy., Belvidere: Rock Valley Coll., SAS. 2 CARYL JOHNSON, Home Ec., Melrose Park: St, Dominic Coll., IHEA. CAROL JOHNSON, For, Lang., Rockford: Sig- ma Delta Pi, Spanish Club, Sec. CHERYLIN JOHNSON, Psych., Lee: Florida State. CHRISTINE R. JOHNSON, Spec. Ed., Elgin: SCEC, NEA. DAVID R. JOHNSON, Physics, Morris: Luther Coll., Flying Huskies. HOLLY JOHNSON, Pol Sci., Wheaton: Kappa Delta, Univ. Chorus. JAN JOHNSON, El. Ed., La Grange: SEA. JAMES JOHNSON, Phys. Ed., DeKalb: Phi Sigma Epsilon. JODY JOHNSON, Journ., Rockford: Chi Sig- ma Phi, Delta Gamma, JSA, Norther, Dorm Council, Delta Sigma Pi Sweetheart. LINDA JOHNSON, For. Lang., Northbrook: Delta Zeta. LOIS JOHNSON, El. Ed., Norridge: NE Ill. State Coll. MARILYN JOHNSON, El. Ed., Lansing. NOREEN JOHNSON, El. Ed., Elmhurst: Kappa Delta. Pi. RICHARD JOHNSON, Ind. 8. T., Hometown: Epsilon Pi Tau, Alpha Phi Ornega. ROBERT JOHNSON, Soc., DeKalb, ROBERT JOHNSON, Phys. Ed., Shaddler: Friends Univ. RONALD JOHNSON, Gen. Sci., Rockford. SIMONE JOHNSON, El. Ed., Lee: Delta Gam- ma. SUSAN JOHNSON, El. Ed., Chicago: Sigma Sigma Sigma, Sec, NEA. SUSAN JOHNSON, Home Ec., Bradford: Home Ec. Club, Coll. Republicans. BONNIE JOHNSTON, El. Ed., Elgin: German Club. JANICE MARIE JOHNSTON, El. Ed., Elmhurst: CCC, Wesley Foundation, International Club, NEA. PATRICIA LEE JOHNSTON, Soc., DeKalb: Cwens, Treas., Echoes, Northern Star, Inter- national Club. JOAN JOLEAUD, Home Ec., Brookfield: lll. State Univ. CANDYCE JONES, El. Ed., Lansing: Purdue. JUDY JONES, Nursing: Peoria: Chi Omega, SNO, YR, Campus Security 8, Advisory Bd. LORETTA JONES, Soc., Chicago: AACO, Al- pha Kappa Alpha Sweetheart, WRA, Tiakas. RONALD JONES, Spch,, Chicago: Alpha Phi Alpha, Pres. GWENDOLYN JOOS, EI. Ed., East Peoria: AI- pha Phi, NEA. GARY JOSEPH, Hist., Geneseo. JACK JOSEPH, Math, Chicago: Math Club, Flying Huskies! Intra. JOANN JOYCE, Hist., Elmwood Park: Alpha Chi Omega, V.P., Dorm Council. ASCENCION JUAREZ, El. Ed., Chicago. SALLY JUHLIN, El. Ed., La Grange: German Club, NEA. JOHN JUN, EI. Ed., East Alton: Epsilon Alpha Rho, Pres., UCB, CEC. HELEN JUOZAPAUICIUS, Mrktg., Chicago: Univ, Democrats. ANN JURCA, Spch, Lemont: Sigma Sigma Sig- VNC. ROBERT JURKOVIC, Accy,, Chicago: SAS, UCB, Intro. MARY JURSINOVIC, Soc. Sci., Aurora: Kappa Delta Pi, Echoes, Naiads, SA Senator. JANET JUSTICE, EI. Ed., Oak Lawn: Alpha Sigma Alpha, Dorm Council. NOEL KAAD, Child Dev., Chicago: Phi Alpha Delta, Child Dev. Club. DARLENE KABAT, Home Ec. Ed., Westchester: Home Ec. Club, Campus Girl Scouts, STEPHEN KACHELHOFFER, Meteor., Joliet: Dean's List, Newman, Intro., Dorm Council. NANCY KACPROWSKI, Bus. Ed., Chicago: Chi Omega, AMA, Tri Byrds IO. RICKI KAGAN, EI, Ed., Skokie: Kappa Delta Pi, NEA, AWS, Hillel. CHESTER KAGEL, Chem., Villa Park: Alpha Phi Gamma, Norther, Northern Star. PAMELA KAHL, Spec. Ed., Cicero: CEC. GERI KAHN, Spec. Ed., Chicago. KATHLEEN KAITSCHUCK, Sec. Admin., Mel- rose Park: Phi Beta Lambda, Cwens, Chorus. BARBARA KALESPERIS, Bio., Beecher: Alpha Delta Pi, Chap., Guard, SAA. ROBERTA KALINA, Pol. Sci., Batavia: YR, Pol. Sci, Undergrad. Assoc. PAMELA KALUZNA, El. Ed., Skokie: SEA, Hil- lel. LOUISE KAMIN, Bio., Mundelein: Northern Star, Outdoor Club. GINNY KANE, El. Ed., Thornton. KATHLEEN KANE, Hist., Orland Park: Hist, Club, Hist. Undergrad. Com., RA. CATHY KAPELLA, Spec. Ed., DeKalb. DEBORAH KAPLAN, El, Ed., Skokie, NEA, Orchesis, CEC. LINDA KAPUSKA, Phys. Ed., Chicago: Maior- Minor Club, Orchesis, WRA, lntra., Dorm Council. LEROY KAPUSKOSKOVICH, Sanitary Engineer- ing, Bedrock: Toilet Bowl Omega, American Society of Custodial Workers, v.p. KATHERINE KARAVAS, El. Ed., Northfield: Kappa Delta Pi, Pleiades, NEA, Dean's List, KATHERINE KARCH, Accy., Woodlawn, HENRY KARCZYNSKI, Mrktg., Chicago: Phi Kappa Theta, Intra. JOYCE KARLIN, Pol. Sci., DeKalb: Univ. Theater, Phi Kappa Sigma Little Sister. VICTORIA KASH, Mrktg., Lombard: AMA. SUSAN KASLUGA, El. Ed., Chicago. JAMES KASTNER, Ind, 8. T., Aurora: NHRA, AHRA, NBSC, intra, PETER KATREIN, Accy., Ottawa: Phi Sigma Epsilon, Pres., Treas., Intra., Dorm Council. RICHARD KATSCHKE, Journ,, Park Ridge: Phi Kappa Sigma, VP, IFC, Norther, JSA LINDA KATZ, El. Ed., Chicago: Kappa Delta Pi, Folk Dance Club. HELEN KAUFMAN, Home Ec., Kankakee: Home EC. Club, Child Dev. Club. BRUCE KAUKE, Psyc., Franklin Park. CAROL M, KAUPPINEN, Music: Rock Valley JC, Univ. Chorus. SUZETTE KAVIN, El. Ed., Chicago: UCB, CEC, Newman, KATHLEEN KAVINA, Music, DeKalb: Concert Choir, Madrigals, Opera Lab. JUDITH KAYE, El. E I., Chicago, DANIEL J, KAZINY, Art, Glenview: Fine Arts Festival, Environ. Design Group. MARK KEENAN, Geo., Joliet: Sports Car Club. JANICE KEEPERS, Soc., Chicago: WRA, JD. TAMRA KELDER, El. Ed., Crystal Lake: Iowa Wesleyan Call., Alpha Xi Delta, MATTHEW KELLER, Mgt., Chicago: SAM. JOCC, intra. RITA KELLER, El. Ed., Lansing: Southern Ill. Univ. CLAUDY KELLY, Bus. Ed., Greenville, S, C.: Bahai' Club, AACO, DECA. JAMES KELLEY, Accy., Hanover Park: Delta Sigma Pi, SAS, Pres. KATHRYN KELLOGG, Journ., Downers Grove: JSA, YR, Northern Star. JOANNE KELLUS, Eng., Springfield. DIANNA KELLY, For. Lang., Carpentersville: Elgin Comm. Coll., Sigma Delta Pi. JANE KELLY, El, Ed., Chicago: Chicago State Coll., NEA. RITA KELLY, Nursing, Wilmington: Beta Omega Mu, CWENS. DELL KENNEDY, Eng., Glen Ellyn: English Club, SEA, RA. DIANNE KENNEDY, Bio., St. Charles, Mo.: Pi Kappa Delta, Phi Sigma, SAC, Debate Team. PATRICIA KENNEDY, Home Ec., Ottawa. KATHLEEN KEOUGH, Hist., Downers Grove: CCC. JOY KERCHNER, Art, Amboy: Delta Phi Delta, NAEA, AWS. TlMOTHY KERN, Music, Glenview: Univ. of Detroit, Sinfonia. NANCY KERSTEN, Nursing, Ashton, SPYRO KEZIOS, Mrktg., Chicago: AMA. RICHARD KlDD, lnd. 8: T., Berwyn: lEEE, WAYNE KlDD, Music, Bio., McHenry: Orch., Concert Band, Marching Band, Orchesis, Chorus. KATHLEEN KIEFER, El. Ed., Wood Dale: SEA. ARTHUR KIENlNG, Mrktg., Chicago, Phi Sig- ma Epsilon, YD. LINDA KIJEK, Bus. Ed., Chicago, Pi Omega Pi, Echoes, UCB, SEA. KATHLEEN KlLANOWSKl, El. Ed., LaSalle: Ill. Valley Comm, Coll. KATHLEEN KlLBRlDE, Spec. Ed., Essex: CEC. ROGER KlLBRlDE, Accy., Kanakee: Delta Sig- ma Pi, Northern Star, Tennis Team. JEAN KILLLACKY, Nursing, Chicago: Delta Zeta, president. WILLIAM B. KILROY, Mogi., schaumburg: SAM, Vet's Club, AIESEC. JANET KIME, Nursing, De-Kalb. LElLANl KIMMEL, Eng., Mrktg., Chicago: AMA, Norther, Northern Star, Eng, Club, SAM. LlNDA STERKEN, Nursing, Elgin: SNO, Orches- is, Nursing Student Adv. Comm. BETTY KING, Psyc., Rapids City: WRA, Maior- Minor Club. CHERYL KINKEAD, Eng., Elgin: Alpha Xi Delta, NCTE, AWS, NEA, JOYCE KlNSEY, Soc., Moline: Black Hawk JC. JEANNE KINZEK, Mrktg., Monticello: AMA. MICHAEL KIPKA, MrkTg,, Cary: UCB, AMA, SAM. MYRNA KIRSHENBAUM, El, Ed., Skokie: SEA. KENNETH KlSH, lnd. Zi T., Aurora: WNIU-FM. JAMES KlSS, Mgt., Carpentersville: Delta Sig- ma Pi, SAM. MARIA KITSON, Spanish, Dixon. MARILYN KJELSTROM, El. Ed., Palos Hills: NEA, Tri Byrd lO. ROBERT L. KLADVIA, Geography, DeKalb Vet's Club. 334 l SUSAN KLANSEK, Eng.: La Salle: Ill. Valley J.C.: Dorm Council: Floor Pres. SHARON KLATT, Art: Des Plaines: NAE. MARK KLAUSNER, Mgt.: Riverdale: Wisc. State: SMA: Karate: Intra. JAMES KLEES, Mgt.: Dolton: Delta Sigma Pi: SMA. PATRICIA KLEGMAN, Journ.: Coal City: Joliet JC. MARILYN KLEHM, Accy.: Odell: SAS. AUDREY KLEIN, Spec. Ed.: Maywood: Mayfair JC: UCB: AEVH. JO ANNE KLEIN, El. Ed.: Oak Park: Environ- mental Teach-In. ROBERT KLEIN, Accy.: Genoa: Accy. Soc.: Vet's Club. ROGER KLEMM, Mgt.: Elgin: Alpha Kappa Lambda: Univ. Chorus: Dorm Council: Intra. NANCY KLEPITSCH, Phys. Ed.: Chicago: WRA: Maior-Minor Club: IAHER: Volleyball. MARY KLORIS, Journ.: Chicago: JSA: Theta Sigma Phi: Northern Star: NIU Democrats. PENNY KLOSS, El. Ed.: Steger: Flying Huskies: Ski Club. 9 CHERYL KLUG, Art: Charles: Greenville JC: Ski Club: CCC. DONALD KNAPP, Phys. Ed.: Rock Falls: Sauk Valley J.C.: Maior-Minor Club: Intra. RAYMOND KNAPP, Spec. Ed.: Sterling. DONALD KNAUSS, Chem.: Des Plaines: THOMAS KNECHT, Physics: Glenview: Alpha Kappa Lambda: IFC: Intra. NANCY KNOERR, El. Ed.: Chicago: Univ. Wisc. KENNETH KNIGHT, Soc.: Mt. Prospect: Aries: SI. JAMES KNOL, Mgt.: Wheaton. SANDRA ANN KNOPF, Eng.: La Grange: Lyons JC. JAMES KNOX, Mgt.: Rock Island: Phi Sigma: Intra. KRISTEIN KNUDSEN, El. Ed.: Prospect Heights: Northern Star: Theta Delta Xi Little Sister. LARRY KNUDTSON, Eng.: Ottawa: Univ. III.: Concert Band: English Club: Marching Hus: kies. JON KNUTH, Mgt.: Peru: Phi Beta Lambda. JEROME KOEHMSTEDT, Phys. Ed.: Waukegan: Carthage JC: Karate Club: Intra. GARY KOEHN, Ind. 8 T.: Elgin. HELEN KOHN, EI. Ed.: Skokie: Univ. Iowa. RUDOLPH KOLAR, Bio.: DeKalb: Phi Epsilon Pi: Outdoor Club, Newman Club: Karate: NRA. SUSAN KONE, Spch.: Theta Sigma Phi: WRA: Alpha Xi Delta. JOHN KONICEK, Bio.: Chicago: Scuba Club: A,I.B.S.: Intra. WILLIAM KONKOL, Accy.: Oak Lawrt: SAS. SANDRA KOOPS, Spch.: Addison. DONNA KOPCZYNSKI, EI. Ed.: Franklin Park: Alpha Xi Delta: Little Sisters of Minerva: Cheerleader: Univ. Bands. DONALD KOPEC, Geog.: Chicago: Gamma Theta Upsilon: Intra. CONNIE KORALIK, French: Chicago. KATHLEEN KOREN, Bio.: Arlington Heights: CWENS: Dorm Council: Newman Club. ELIZABETH KORJENEK, Math: Downers Grove. DALE KORTUM, Mgt.: Crown Point, Ind.: SAM. Sigma Alpha: Dorm Council. JUDITH KOSELKE, Bus. Ed.: Lansing: Phi Beta Lambda. SANDRA KOSIER, El. Ed.: Sterling. CATHERINE KOTNAUR, EI. Ed.: Chicago: RA. GUS KOTOULAS, Mrktg,: Summit: Delta Up- silon: Intra.: Chorus: CSA: FAC. CHARLES KOULES, Mrktg.: Chicago: Delta Up- silon: Gymnastics Team. KATHRYN KOUTEK, Hist.: LaGrange Park: SEA: Russian Club: Dorm Council. NICHOLAS KOUZOMIS, Mrktg.: Kankakee: AMA: SAM: YD: Intra.: Dorm Council. KATHY KOVAC, Hist.: Hazel Crest. STEPHEN R. KOVAC, El. Ed.: Chicago: Stu. Adv. Comm.: SEA. BENITA KOVICH, El. Ed.: Chicago: Sigma Delta Tau: Kappa Delta Pi. JEFFERY KOWALSKY, Music, Calumet City: MENC: Concert Band: Marching Band: Hillel. ALYCE KOYAK, El. Ed.: Loves Park: SEA: Dorrn Council. JAMES KOZAK, Mrktg.: Chicago: Delta Sigma Pi: RA: Intra.: Dorm Council. JAMES KOZICK, Spch.: Prospect Heights: Leadership Dev, Comm. RICHARD KOZIEL, Gen. Sci.: Lindenhurst: Kappa Chi: Official's Club. DAVID KRAGE, Mrktg.: Villa Park: YR: intra. KAREN KRAJCI, Psych.: Vernon: UCB: Ski Club. SANDRA KRAJICEK, El. Ed.: LaGrange, DEBORAH KRAMER, Ed.: Deerfield: Sigma Sigma Sigma: Community Service. JAMES KRATKY, Mgt.: Broadview: Alpha Pi Omega, Pres., VP. MARILYN KRATOCHVII., Bio.: Oak Lawn: Lin- coln Coll. DON KRAUSE, Accy.: Chicago: SAS. KAREN JOANN KRAUSE, EI. Ed.: Chicago. CAROL KRENCIUS, El. Ed.: Berwyn: Kappa Delta Pi, VP: Morton College. ELLEN KREPS, Home Ec.: Lansing: Sigma Kap- pa, Pres.: Delta Phi Delta: UCB: SA: Environ- mental Design Group. JOYCE KRICK, Ari: Joliet: Joliet JC: Alpha Delta Pi. SANDRA K. KRICKEBERG, Eng.: Sandwich. LINDA KRIEGEL, Spec. Ed.: De Kalb: Univ. of Dubuque, KENNETH KROHSE, El. Ed.: Chicago: Wright JC: CEC: Intra. DANIEL KROHTA, Mgt.: Des Plaines: Phi Sig- ma Kappa: lntra, SHERRY KRONER, El. Ed.: Cary: UCB: SEA: Newman. MICHAEL KROPP, Mrktg.: Wilmette, CYNTHIA KRSTANSKY, Nursing: Downers Grove: YD. JOYCE KRUEGER, EI. Ed.: Chicago: Chi Omega: SEA: ACE, MARY KRUEGER, DeKalb. KAREN KRUMNGA, El. Ed.: Rockford: UCB. KRISTINE KRUMNGA, El. Ed.: Rockford. JAMES KRUPA, Hist.: Chicago. LYNN KRUPA, Ed.: DeKalb: Pi Lambda Theta: Stu. Wives. DARLENE KRUZICH, El. Ed.: Chicago: Wom- en's Chorus. QT" ,an 'FS' ,9- W, Y ,,.f-A 4f:'c"' .pun-C V.. ,fr pv--' H-.r 4fMa 442' vw' A KATHERINE KUCERA, EI. Ed.: Chicago: Dorm Council. ROBERT KUHR, Math: Chicago. JEAN KUKLINSKI, Nursing: Genoa: SNO. KATHLEEN KLJNA, Soc.: Chicago: International Club: Soc. Club: ZPG: Wildlife Society. BARBARA KUNZE, Home Ec.: Des Plaines: Women's Chorus. JOSEPH KUPIEC, Fin.: Chicago. GENNY KURCHBARD, Spch.: Franklin Park: Pi Kappa Delta, Sec., VP: UCB: Debate Team: Spch. Adv. Comm. EDWARD KURNS, Soc.: St, Charles: Intra. CAROL KURTZ, Bellwood: Alpha Omicron Pi. KATHLEEN KURTZ, Spec. Ed.: Schiller Park: CEC: NEA. ROSA KUSNER, EI. Ed.: Maple Park: SEA. JOHN KWIT, Mgt.: Oak Lawn: SAM. ALAN LACEY, German: Elmhurst. GENIENE LACHCIK, El. Ed.: Chicago. WILLIAM LACY, Mrktg.: Waukegan: AMA: Vet's Club: Mrktg. Stu. Adv. Board. MIKE LAGEN, Soc.: Joliet. JANICE LAIRD, EI. Ed.: Chicago: NEA. LESLIE LAKIN, EI. Ed.: Glenview: Alpha Sig- ma Alpha. CAROL LAMZ, EI. Ed.: Elgin. JEREL LANAN, Ind. 84 T.: DeKalb: Ski Club. ROBERT LANDECK, Soc.: Norwood Park Town- ship: Judo Club: Dixon Vol. ALICE LANGE, EI, Ed.: DeKalb: AWS, Dorm Council. PAULA LANGELLIER, Nursing: Martinton: SNO: Dorm Council. GERALD LANGNER, Eng.: Chicago Ridge: Dorm Council, Intra. INGER-IRENE LANGSHOLT, Music: Rockford: Univ. Chorus. GREGORY LANSING, Bio.: Chicago: SA. KAREN LANSMAN, Hist.: Joliet: St. Francis Coll. SALLY LANZENDORF, Eng.: Western Springs: Sigma Lambda Sigma: AWS: English Club, JAMES LAPE, Hist.: Rockford. RICHARD LAPETINA, Bio. Sci.: Chicago: Alpha Kappa Lambda: Pledge Trainer. ROBERT LAPORTE, Mrktg.: Bridgeview: Vet's Club. MICHAEL LARICCIA JR., Phys. Ed.: Calumet City: Football. MARY LARKIN, El. Ed.: Chicago: Delta Gam- ma. CAROL LARSON, Eng.: Downers Grove: Sigma Tau Delta: Pleiades: UD: Towers: Eng. Club: NEA. ROGER LARSON, Psyc.: Rockford. JOHN LASKASKY, Math.: Chicago. DAVID LASKY, Mrktg.: Chicago: Tau Lambda Chi: Inter-Frat. Council VP. JUDITH LATALA, Spec, Ed.: Skokie: Delta Gamma: Pi Tau Omega: Chi Sigma Phi Chap NLC: Dorm Council. JILL LAUER, EI. Ed.: Highland Park: Kappa Delta Pi: Cwens: Echoes: Pleades: SEA. MAUREEN LAUER, Spec. Ed.: Chicago. MARY LAURENTI, Eng., Bradford: Beta Omega Mu, VP, Dorm Council. ANDREA LAVELA, Theatre, Oak Lawn: Nat. Coll. Players, Univ, Theatre Productions. SHARON LAW, Eng., Mt. Carroll: NEA, Dorm Council. BARBARA LAWLESS, HIST., Chicago: UCB, AI- pha Omicron Pi Soc. Chrmn., Act, Chrmn. GLENDA LAWRENCE, Soc., Chicago: Alpha Kappa Alpha, Song Chrmn., AACO, Orchesis. CHRISTINE LEAKE, EI, Ed., Palatine: Western III. Univ., Judo Club, UCB, Chi Omega, Harper JC. CYNTHIA LEANDER, Home Ec., Cambridge: Delta Gamma. JACOB G. LEE, Math., Chicago. JAMES LEE, Soc., Lombard: Dixon volunteers. RICHARD LEEMAN, HIST., DeKalb. JANICE LEER, El, Ed., LaSalle: NEA, IEA. VIRGINIA LEHMAN, El. Ed., Rockford: Kappa Delta, Dorm Council, St. Charles Tutor. DAVID A. LEIFHEIT, Sycamore. CAROL LEIGH, El. Ed., Western Springs: Floor Pres., SEA. SANDRA IJORDALI LEMAN, El. Ed., Malta: Kappa Delta Pi, Greenville Coll, BONNIE IWYCHI LENNON, El. Ed., Belvidere: Rock Valley Coll. MARY LENNON, Eng., Chicago: Wright City Coll., Newman Club. BONNIE LEON, EI. Ed., Chicago: Sigma Delta Tau. ROSEMARY LEONARDI, Eng., Lombard: Aqui- nas Coll, ANDREA LEONCHIK, Art Ed., Chicago: Chi- cago State Coll., Phi Delta Sigma. JOSEPH LEONE, Mrktg., Oaklawn: Tau Lamb- da Chi, Officials Club, Intro. DAVID LERESCHE, Accy., Elmhurst. DOREEN LESH, El. Ed., Joliet. MARY LESLIE, Mrktg., Park Ridge: Dorm Council, AMA, intra. SANDRA LEVEEN, Phys. Ed., Bensenville, Phi Alpha Delta, UCB, WRA, Maior-Minor Club. GERALD LEVIN, EI. Ed., Holland: Zeta Beta Tau, UCB, WNIU, Univ. Theatre, intra. JOYCE LEVIN, EI. Ed., Chicago: Sigma Delta -LGU, PATRICIA LEVIN, Art, Macomb: Art Guild, Dorm Council, Environ. Design, Rec. Sec. JAY LEVY, Hist., Chicago: Phi Epsilon Pi, Rush Chrmn, RENEE LEVY, EI. Ed., Chicago: Sigma Delta Tau, NEA, Norther, Spec. Events, Showtime. FRANK LEWANDOWSKI, Chem., DeKalb. SUSAN LEWANDOWSKI, Speech, Theatre, Mid- Iothian. GAIL LEWIS, EI. Ed., Chicago: Alpha Kappa Alpha, Voc. Chrmn., AACO, Univ. Chorus, Montessori Club, Jr, Panhell. Rep. RANDY LEWIS, Mgt., Peoria: Delta Sigma Pi, Homecoming King. PAT LIEBENDOREER, EI. Ed., Bourbonnais: UCB, SAB, Newman. MARTIN LIEDER, Mgt., Chicago. JANET LIESE, Hist., Chicago: Carthage Coll., Bagan City Coll., Univ. of III., CC, WILLIAM O. LIGON, Pol. Sci., Decatur: Kap- pa Alpha Psi, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Sigma Alpha, Dorm Council, RA, Debate Team, Deans List. BARBARA LIMA, El. Ed., Chicago. GEORGIANA LIMBERS, Pol. Sci., Chicago, DONNA LIMPERES, El. Ed., Park Ridge: Kappa Delta Pi, NEA. CYNDE LIND, Spec. Ed., Lockport: SEA. LINDA LINDBLOM, El. Ed., Joliet: Sigma Lambda Sigma. NANCY LINDEN, Phil., Joliet, ROONEY LINDEN, HIST., Rockford. TERRY LINDGREN, El. Ed., Sycamore. DAVID LINDSAY, Accy., Homewood: SAM. ELIZABETH LINDSEY, El. Ed., Paris: Sigma Lambda Sigma, SAA. DIANE LINK, For. Lang., Forreston. PATRICIA LINK, Psyc., Shaumburg. JEFFREY LIPPERT, Mrktg., DeKalb. DAVID LISTON, Eng., Rockford: Spanish Club, English Club, ESA. JOY LITTLE, El. Ed., Western Springs. NANCY LITTLE, Journ., Rockford: SAS, UCB, Norther. CHARLES LIZAK, Math., Chicago: Univ. Dem- ocrats, Tennis Team, lntra. SAKVATOR LOCASCIO, Mrktg., Chicago: lntra, CHARLES LOCKWOOD, Accy., Downers Grove: SAS. BARBARA LOECHNER, El. Ed., Elgin: Elgin Comm, Coll. MICHAEL LOESER, Mgt., Chicago: Sports Car Club, SAM, AMA, SAS, AIESEC, Pres., Golf. SANDRA LOGAN, For. Lang., Mount Prospect: German Club, French Club. DAVID LOGSDON, Mgt., Hometown: Mac- Cormoc JC, intra. RICHARD LOMBARDO, Mrktg., Mount Pros- pect: KC, Treas., Pres. THERESA LOMBARDO, El. Ed., Peru. MARCIA LONG, El. Ed., Chicago: UBC. GALE LORCH, EI, Ed., Chicago, UCB, SEA, DAVID LORD, Bio., Aurora: lntra, SIO. ROBIN LORENTZEN, Anthro,, DeKalb. THOMAS LORENZ, Eng., Westchester, JOHN E. LORENZI, Psyc., Riverdale: Vet's Club, Sec., Psy Chi. VICKI LOSEY, El. Ed., DeKota: SEA. NORMA LOSKILL, El. Ed., Plano. MICHAEL LOVE, Accy., Dolton: Intra, SUSAN LOVE, Spec. Ed., Chicago: CEC. RUSSELL LOVERUDE, Bio., Freeport: Phi Eta Sigma, Intro. HELEN LOWE, Spec. Ed., Evanston: CEC, BONNIE LOWRY, Art, Elmwood: Delta Phi Delta, UBC, NEA. DARLENE LUCARY, Phys. Ed., Morton Grove: Chi Omega, Extra., Orchesis, lntra., Show- time, CHRISTY ANN LUCKOW, Nursing, Oak Park: Alpha Sigma Alpha. DALE LUDEWIG, Eng. 8: Hist,, Forreston. LAWRENCE LUDWIG, Math., Chana: Phil. Club, Sports Car Club, 9 KAREN LUETTIG, El. Ed., Freeporf: SEA. DIANE LUKE, El. Ed., ST. Charles: SEA. JOHN LUKSIS, Accy., Dolfon. CRAIG LUND, Arr, Park Ridge: Wisconsin Sfafe Univ., Eau Claire, Loyola Univ. ROSEMARIE LUND, El. Ed., Princeton. DAWN LUNDGREN, Spec. Ed., DeKalb: CEC. JEFFREY LUNT, An, Des Plaines, JOANNE LUPO, Eng., Aurora: Theta Sigma Phi. RICHARD LUXMORE, Accy., New Windsor, SAS. DANIEL LYNCH, Mrklg., Crystal Lake: Orange Coast Coll., Cal., SAM. BONNIE MACFARLANE, Sec., Wisconsin, SAM, Univ, Chorus. JANET MACHALINSKI, Child Dev., Waukegan. DAVID MACKIE, Spec, Ed., Waukegan: SEC, Intra. SUZANNE MACZKA, El. Ed., Riverdale: NEA. RONALD MAFFIA, Fin., Chicago Heighis: Phi Theta Kappa, Tennis. PATRICIA MAGNER, Spec. Ed., Chicago: CEC, UBC, Newman, VP. THOMAS MAHALIK, Fin., Joliet: Finance Club. JOHN MICHAEL MAHANEY, Mrktg., Park Ridge: Delta Upsilon, JOANNE MAHLER, El. Ed., Homewood: Kappa Della Pi, Dixon Viol. THOMAS MAHONEY, Mrkig., Chicago: Phi Sigma Epsilon, Sec., YR, Inira. :. I I' T913 x. ' p. r s r vkgg ,ef . C ff :S we fs :RE JANICE MAKINEN, Spec. Ed.: Beloit: Rock Val- ley JC: Zonta Club ot America. CYNTHIA MAKSAY, Spec. Ed.: Hammond, Ind.: Alpha Omicron Pi: Northern Star. CRAIG MALAWY, Mrktg: DeKalb: U. of I. Norther, Bus. Mgr, SHAREN MALECEK, Bus. Ed.: Lyons. JAMES MALFITANO, Geo.: Lombardi: Gamma Theta Epislon: Geology Club. JANICE MALISKA, El. Ed.: Glenwood: U. ot I. BARBARA MALITO, El. Ed.: DeKalb: AWS. JOHN MALKOWSKI, Accy.: Algonquin: Beta Alpha Psi: Norther: SAS: Vet's Club. CHRISTINE MALONE Spec. Ed.: Lyons: Sigma Kappa, HARRY MALONE, Mgt.: Rolling Meadows, MARY MALONE, Poli. Sci.: Galena. PATRICIA MALONE Eng.: Kernpton: Newman Club. RICK MALONEY, Mktg.: Northbrook: Delta Upsilon: lntra, TERRANCE MALONEY, Soc,: Park Ridge: Alpha Phi Omega: LDC: lntra.: SA. CAROL MANCUSO, Psych.: Chicago: Psych. Advisory Comm.: Orchesis. JAMES MANDALA, Accy.: Rockford: SAS, ADRIA MANDELBAUM, Journ.: Skokie. DIANE MANIATES, Ed.: Chicago: UCB: AEVH. AMANDA MANIATIS, EI. Ed.: Frankfort: WRA: SA: Hellenic SA, BECKY MANKA, Spec. Ed.: Nauvoo: CEC, LYNN MANNEL, El. Ed.: Chicago Heights: UCB. NANCY MANNERING, El. Ed.: Chillicothe: SEA. MARY JO MANNES, El. Ed.: Chicago: NEA: SEA. LINDA MANSELL, Hist.: DeKalb, JAN MANSHO, Spec. Ed.: Honolulu, Hawaii: CEC: IEA: NEA. ALICE MAR, Bus. Ed.: Joliet: Chi Omega: Lit- tle Sister of Minerva: Pom Pon Squad, REBECCA MARCK, Span., Eng.: St, Charles: Echoes: Sigma Delta Pi: Outdoor Club: LC. JANICE MARCUCCILLI, El. Ed.: Chicago. BEVERLY MARCUS, Bio.: Hoffman Est.: Phi Sigma: NHS: Hillel, IRENE MARGANELLI, Ed, Ed.: Westchester: Kappa Delta Pi: RA. LARRY MARIANJ, Fin,: La Salle. ROBERT MARINCIC, Mrktg.: Oglesby: Para- chute Club: AMA: Chess Club. JOHN MARK, Math: Chicago: Chinese Club. MARGARET MARKEY, Spec. Ed.: Crete. GERALD MARKHAM, Mgr.: chawgo: vvrighf JC: Judo Club: lntra.: SAM. NADRIEN MARKOWSKI, ChicagO. DEBORAH MARKS, P.E.: Western Springs: WRA: RA. BRUCE MARLIER, Mrktg.: Moline: Phi Sigma Epsilon: Intra. PATRICK MARMION, Chem.: Mendota: Sigma Tau Sigma: Sigma Zeta: Student Lite. GEORGIA MARROTT, El. Ed.: Skokie. JUDY MARSDEN Pecoraro, El. Ed., Glen Ellyn, ROBERT MARTA, Accy., Oak Lawn, Intrci., SAS, Dorm Council. MARIANNE MARTENS, El. Ed., Wilmington: SEA. ALICE MARTIN, El. Ed., Cicero: International Club, Outdoor Club, SEA. FRANK W. MARTIN, Journ., Berwyn: Alpha Kappa Lambda, Sigma Delta Chi, Northern Star, Greek Messenger. GUILA MARTIN, El. Ed., St. Charles: Delta Zeta, WAA, SEA, SA, HARRY MARTIN, Psyc., Wllmette: Vets Club. JAMES B, MARTIN, Bio., Plainfield, NEA, NIABT.. PETER MARTIN, Music, Bensenville, Phi Mu Alpha, Pres., NIU Jazz Ensemble, Concert Band, Marching Band, Music Staff, MENC, ROBERT L. MARTIN, Accy., Aurora: SAS, lntra. ROSEMARY MARTIN, El. Ed., DeKalb: UCB. SANDRA MARTIN, Mrlctg., Hometown: UCB, Dorm Council, SHARON LEE MARTIN, Spec. Ed., Elmhurst: SEA, ETA, CEA, YR, SIE. PAUL MARTINEZ, Mrlctg., Lombard: Organi- zation of Latin Amer, Students, Pres. SIMON MARTINEZ, JR., Accy., Waukegan: Karate Club, Organization tor Latin Amer. Students, Cross Country. LINDA MARTINGILIO, Bus. Ed., S. Beloit. JACKIEANN M. MARTINO, Spch., Blue Island, ROBERT MARUZZO, Accy,, Peru: BGIO. KEITH MARX, Bus. Ed., Dalton, Phi Beta Lambda, DECA, Dorm Judicial Board. NANCY MARX, El. Ed., Skolcie. DALE MARZANO, McHenry. WILLIAM MARZANO, Cicero. AUDREY MASON, Sp. Ed., Arlington Heights: CEC, UCB, Sigma Lambda Sigma. SAMUEL A. MASSARO, Accy., Chicago: EIO, SAS, lntra. JOSEPH MASSON, Mrlctg., DeKalb: Phi Mu Alpha, UCB. SHARON MASTERS, El. Ed., Skokie: Hillel, SEA, ITES. CANDACE MATEKAITIS, Span., Naperville: Spanish Club, Little Sister of Phi Epsilon Pi. GREGORY MATSUMOTO, Bus., Chicago: Judo Club, Karate Club. CLAUDIA MATTER, Bus. Ed., Naperville: Echoes, SEA. LLOYD MATTINGLY, Accy., Elgin. MARYANN MATTISON, Bio., Oregon, WRA, AIBS, Wildlife Club. THOMAS MATUSL, Mrlctg., Batavia: Thornton JC, Lambda Epsilon, Vets Club, SAM. CHARLES S. MAURITZEN, Psyc., Peru. JANICE MAYCAN, Journ., Palatine: Theta Sigma Pi, Echoes, Dorm Council, MERLE ALYCE MAYR, Home Ec., LaGrange: Home Ec. Club, German Club, AMA. MARTY MAZUREK, Math., Mundelein, Lewis Coll. JANNINE MAZZA, Theatre, Wheaton: Or- chesis, Womens Chorus, La Pericholef, HELAINE MEAGHER, Nursing, Chicago: House Pres. KATHLEEN MECKES, El. Ed., Berwyn: Dorm Council. FRANCES MEEHAN, Pol. sci., Rockford, AMA, Phil. Club. Sw i if is 'LT' ...fs !,".!f midi' PAUL E. MEHL, Med. Tech., Danvers: Lincoln Coll., Univ. of Ky., Mu Tau Chi, CCC. HENRY N. MEIER, Fin., Brookfield: W. Mich. WILLIAM MEIER, Phys, Ed., DeKalb: Alpha Phi Omega, Track, Intra., Maiors Club. ROBERT MEINDL, Journ., Franklin Park: JSA, Ski Club, Norther, Exec. Ed., Who's Who Among Stu. in Amer. Coll. and Univ. JULIENE MEINEKA, Spec. Ed., De-Kalb: St. PauI's JC, Ma., AEVH. LINDA G. MEKULY, Nursing, DeKalb. KAREN MELL, Spch., Las Vegas, Nev., Alpha Phi. PATRICIA MELL, El. Ed., Berkeley, Montessori Club. TODD MELVILLE, Accy., Belvidere: SAS, Phi Theta Kappa. JO AN MENDENI-IALL, EI, Ed., Silvisz Kappa Delta Pi, Treas., Pleiades, UCB, Dorm Coun- cil. ESTER MENDEZ, El. Ed., Chicago: RA. FELIX MENDRALLA, Mgt., Grayslake: Phi Sig- ma Epsilon, Intra. MICHAEL MENEFEE, Mgt., Decatur: YR, SAM, AMA, Fin. Club, lntra., Dorm Council. RICHARD MERK, xxccy., Des Plaines: SAS, intra, MARY MERTEL, Peru. LORI MESHULAM, EI. Ed., Chicago: Hillel, UCB, Stu. for Israel. ANNE METCALF Soc., Oak Park: Spectrum, Soc. Club, Orchesis. DONALD METCALF, Mrktg., Des Plaines: AMA. SUSAN MEVORAH El. Ed., Skokie: NE III, St. Coll., Sigma Delta Tau. DANIEL MEYER, Accy., Bensenville: SAS, Homecoming Comm. JOHN MEYER, Pol. Sci., Alsip: Intra., Ski Club, Stu. Comm. for Lavv School, Dorm Council. NANCY MEYER, EI. Ed., Joliet: SEA, Dearfs List, Dorm Council, Joliet JC. PENNY MEYER, Mrktg., Manito: Alpha Delta Chi. ROCHELLE MEYER, El. Ed., Joliet: Sigma Kap- pa. EDWARD MEYERS, Phys. Ed., Berkeley: Cross Country, Intra. HOLLY MYERSON, El. Ed., Oak Park: Echoes, Hillel, SEA. KENNETH MICHAEL, Spch. Carr., DeKalb: Vet's Club. JEFFREY MICHAEL, I-list., Kankakee: Hist. Un- dergrad. Adv. Comm. MAXIMILAN MICHELS, Hist., Park Forest. CARRIE MICHUDA, Bio., Palatine: Alpha Xi Delta, Treas., AIBS. JAMES MICKELSON, Mgt., Chicago: Sigma Delta Psi, Intra., Alpha Phi Omega. DONALD MIDDLETON, Chem., Oak Lawn: Univ. of Ill, CC, Zeta Beta Tau, lntra, GREGORY J. MIKA, Fin., Norridge. MARIE MIKKILA, Waukegan. PAUL J. MIKULCIK, Hist., Westmont: Ill, St, Univ., Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Alpha Theta. CARMEN A. MILANO. JANET MILANO, El. Ed., Bellwood. SUSAN MILANO, Home Ec., Chicago: Home Ec. Club. BRIAN MILLER, Mrktg., Wheaton: Theta Chi, Intra., Dorm Council. 44 DAN MILLER, Geog., Sterling. JENNIFER MILLER, EI, Ed., Rapids City: Alpha Delta Pi. LAWRENCE MILLER, Mrktg., DeKalb: Vet's Club, AMA. LESLIE MILLER, Pol. Sci., Moline: Blackhawk J.C., UCB. LINDA MILLER, Spec. Ed., Elmhurst: CEC. LINDA MILLER, EI. Ed., Grays Lake. MARLEEN MILLER, Spch., Skokie: NEA, Pres- idents Council of Sororities. MARTIN MILLER, Mrktg., Rockford: AISEC. MARCY MILLS, EI, Ed., Mendota. ELYNOR MILSTEIN, Nursing, Lincolnwood: WRA, SNO. ALBERT MILTON, Hist., Chicagc. LINDA MIMS, Eng., Rockford: English Club, YD, AWS. CATHLEEN MINARDI, EI. Ed., Des Plaines: Phi Alpha Theta. ROBERT MIRO, Mgt., Chicago: Wright JC. THOMAS MISEK, Geog., North Riverside, IRWIN MISHOULAM, Bio., Skokie: AIBS. VALERIE MITCHELL, El. Ed., Chicago: SEA. LINDA MIYAKE, El. Ed., Chicago: UCB, CEC, NTA. AURELIA MNISZEWSKI, Bio., Chicago: Delta Gamma, Chi Sigma Phi, AIBS, ISAS. JOANNE MOE, El, Ed., Wheaton. MICHAEL MONTES, Math., North Lake. STEPHEN MONTS, Chem., Lombard: Sigma Zeta: Intra, Q BARBARA MOORE, Phys. Ed., Genoa: Delta Psi Kappa, WRA, Maior-Minor Club. PHYLLIS MOORE, Bio., Chicago: Alpha Kappa Alpha, AACO. RICHARD MOORE, Journ., Aurora: Sigma Delta Chi, Northern Star, JSA, TSO. SYLVIA MOORE, EI. Ed., White Bear Lake, Minn. DENNIS MORELAND, Hist., Eng., Chicago. ROBERT MORGAN, Mgt., Buffalo Grove: YR, SAM. MICHAEL MORRELL, Bio., Pana: Phi Theta Kappa, Intra. JAMES MORRIS, Phil., Chicago. JAMES MORRIS, Mgt., Geneva: intra, JANICE MORRISON, Nursing, Arenzville. SETH MORISS, Accy., Chicago: Zeta Beta Tau. JAYNE MORROW, Nursing, Peoria: Echoes, SNO. KARINE MORSE, Spec. Ed., Rockford. CHRISTINE MOSCINSKI, Spch., Brookfield: Cwens, Echoes. SUSANNE MOSEL, French, Spanish, Harvey: Sigma Delta Pi, Echoes, SEA. BERNADETTE MOSES, EI. Ed., Skokie: Delta Gamma, Panhellenic. PAUL MOSIER, Accy., West Chicago: SAS. DOUGLAS MOSSBERGER, Psyc., DeKalb: Base- ball. was :dv-W nf' 'iw 5. .qv-f QF Dr QS .Mc A CAROL MOTRY, Mrktg.: Cicero: Alpha Omi- cron Pi: AMA. ALEX MOTT, Hist.: Riverdale: Men's Club: Circle K. LINDA MOY, Bus. Ed.: Downers Grove, NANCY MOY, EI. Ed.: Glenview: UCB. MARY ELLEN MOYE, Spanish: Oak Park. PATRICIA MRAZ, Bus. Ed.: Western Springs. ELEANOR MUELLER, El. Ed.: Broadview: UCB. KATHLEEN MUELLER, Phys, Ed.: Silvis: Alpha Xi Delta: WRA: Maior-Minor Club. EDWARD MULCRONE, Math.: Hometown: Al- pha Kappa Lambda: Intro.: Skydiving Club: Ski Club. JOHN MULHOLLAN, Accy.: DeKalb: Vet's Club: Football: Wrestling: Intro. PATRICIA MULLER, El. Ed.: Arlington Heights: Sigma, Sigma, Sigma, Pres.: Echoes: Pleiades: Swords: NEA: SEA: Little Sister ot Minerva. RONALD MULLINEAUX, Fin.: Des Plaines: Vet's Club: AMA. JOSEPH MUNN, Accy.: Chicago: Vet's Club, Treas. BARBARA MURPHY, Spanish: Oak Park: Delta Zeta, Treas,: Daughters of the Crossed Swords. DANIEL MURPHY, Spch.: Pevely, Mo. JAMES MURPHY, Ind. 8: T.: Peoria: Sigma Nu: ZPG. MAUREEN MURPHY, Hist.: Westchester: Phi Alpha Theta: UCB. SHARON JO MURPHY, Eng.: Lansing: Varsity Band. THERESA MURPHY, Home Ec.: Dixon: Newman Club: Home Ec. Club. ROBERT MURTAGH, Fin.: South Holland: AIESEC: Fin. Club: Intra. MARY MUSECH, Bio.: Waukegan. LOIS MUSIAL, EI. Ed.: Chicago: Alpha Phi. ROBERT MUTTER, Journ.: Park Ridge: United Mutations, VP. KAREN MYERS, EI, Ed.: Barrington: Cwens: Echoes: Pleiades: UCB: Kappa Delta Pi. ROBERT MYERS, Mrktg.: LaGrange: AMA: SAM. PAUL MYLES, Pol. Sci.: Elk Grove Village: UCB. ALICE MYSLIWIEC, Soc.: Chicago. CHESTER MYSZKOWSKI, Journ.: Chicago: Dorm Council: Northern Star: intra. TERRENCE MCALEER, Bus.: Downers Grove: SAM: Intra. DAVID MCALEY, Journ.: DeKalb: Sigma Pi: WNIU-AM. CHARLOTTE MCALLISTER, Theater: LaGrange: Coll. ot DuPage: SEA. JOHN MCAVOY, Accy.: Rolling Meadows: Intra.: RA: SAS. JUDITH MvAVOY, Nursing: Roselle. SUSAN McAVOY, EI. Ed.: Villa Park: Alpha Omicron Pi: Jr. Panhellenic. LAWRENCE MCBEATH, Accy.: Elmhurst: Var- sity Bands. ALBERT MCCAFFERY, Soc. Sci.: Chicago: Fly- ing Huskies. BRENDA McCARTHY, Bus. Ed.: North Chicago. DAVID MCCARTHY, Pol. Sci.: Chicago: Wright JC: Intra. ROBERT McCARTHY, Mrktg.: Park Forest: In- tra.: Bowling League: AMA: Track Team: Cross Country. BETH McCLURE, EI, Ed.: Chicago: Dean's List: Dorm Council. KATHLEEN MCCLIJSKEY, EI. Ed., Springtield. CATHERINE McCOLLOM, Phys. Ed., Cortland: Alpha Delta Pi. WALTER MCCOLLOM, JR., Econ., Cortland: Sigma Pi, Debate Club, Loras. WILLIAM C. MCCOLLUM, Mgt., DeKalb. ROY R. McCONKEY, Hist., Beecher: Univ. of Ill., Prairie State Coll., Phi Alpha Theta. SALLY JO McCRATIC, El. Ed., Arlington Heights: SEA, Showtime '67-'68, Campus Girl Scouts, JAMES MCCULLOUGH, Mrktg., Calumet City: Intra, PATRICIA McCLJLLOUGH, EI. Ed., Harvard: SEA, Home Ec. Club, LAWRENCE McCURE, Accy., Joliet: Cross Country, SAS, Karate Club, SA. SHARON McDERMOTT, Home Ec., Chicago: Mt. Mary Coll., Home Ec. Club, VP. SUSAN B. McDERMOTT, Pol. Sci., Chicago Ridge: SA, WRA, AWS. DENNIS MCDONALD, Fin., Kewanee: Delta Sigma Pi, Newman. PEGGY McDONALD, El. Ed., Woodstock: SEA, Spanish Club. MARSHA McGANN, Spec. Ed., Joliet: Cwens, Echoes, Pleiades, AWS, CEC, RA. ROBERTA McGAW, El. Ed., Rockford: Rock Valley Coll., NEA, SEA, JAMES McGOUGH, Eng., Streamwood: Elgin Comm, Coll. CHRISTINE MCGRATI-I, Spec. Ed., Chicago: Chicago State Coll., Sigma Sigma Sigma. JAMES MCGREGOR, POI. Sci., DeKalb: Chi Gamma Iota, Pi Sigma Alpha, Vet's Club, Cavaliers, Int. Club. PATRICIA McKEEMAN, For, Lang., LaGrange: Lyons Twp. JC, Coll. of DuPage, Spanish Club. THOMAS McKILLIP, Mrktg., Bellwood: Sigma Phi Epsilon, Showtime '70, Intra. BETTY MCKIMSON, EI. Ed., Oaklawn: Little Sisters of Phi Kappa Sigma, Floor AWS Chairman. MACHELLE McKINLEY, Spch., Racine, Wisc,: Kappa Diamonds, ACCO, Pom Pon Squad. RICHARD MCLAUGI-ILIN, Mgt., Western Springs: SAM, intra, Dorm Council, JUDITH McLLJCKlE, EI. Ed., Lombard: Coll. of DuPage. JAMES McMAHON, Fin., Dolton. DEBBIE McMILLAN, Sac. Sci., Lockport: WRA, Intra. NANCY McNALLY, Pol. Sci., Chicago: Mount Saint Clare Coll., Iowa, YR. JOHN McNAUGHTON, Psyc., Palos Heights: Tau Lambda Chi, Newman, lntra, STEVE McNEIL, Wheaton. DANIEL McNEIVE, I-list., DeKalb: Intra. Offi- cial, Tennis. JEAN McNULTY, Soc., Clinton, Iowa. KATHLEEN McNLJTT, EI. Ed., Kankakee: Kappa Delta Pi, NEA, RA. ROBERT NALI, Meteor., Waukegan: AMS, Research Asst., Meteor., Intra. WILLIAM NAULT, Mrktg,, LaGrange: Univ. of III., AMA, Intra., Dorm Council. PATTI NEBERZ, EI. Ed., Calumet City. WILLIAM NEDROW, Accy., Aurora: SAS. RAE JEAN NEFF, EI, Ed., Lansing. JEFFREY A. NELLIS, For, Lang., McHenry: Al- pha Phi Omega, Cavaliers, Dorm Council. CHARLES NELSON, Mrktg., Deerfield: AMA, DWIGHT O, NELSON, JR., Art., Dolton: Delta Phi Delta. 6 al' v 'E il ,- 'Ns af 'by iv HEATHER ANNE NELSON, EI. Ed., Glenview. JANE NELSON, Home Ec., Prospect Heights, Harper JC, Home Ec. Club, VP, Adv. Comm. to Home Ec, Eac. JULIE NELSON, Bus. Ed., Chicago: Wright JC, Kappa Delta, LEE NELSON, I-list., Lockport: Phi Alpha Theta, Gamma Theta Upsilon, ROTC, Sports Car Club, Flying Huskies. MEL NELSON, Accy., Warrenville, Delta Sig, ma Pi, Ski Club. NANCY NELSON, Anthro., Chicago. PAMELA NELSON, Ei. Ed., chicago. Kappa Delta, Treas., Winter Carnival Comm. SANDRA NEUKIRCH, Spec. Ed., Skokie: Sigma Kappa, Sec., Newman, AEVH, Election Comm. DOUGLAS NEWELL, Mgt., Harwood: Alpha Phi Omega, lntra. KARIN NEWMANN, EI. Ed., Dalton, Thorton JC, Alpha Chi Omega, Dorm Council, SEA, ACE, UCB, YR, AWS, Newman. STEPHEN NEWTON, Journ. Elburn: Sigma Delta Chi, VP, JSA, Pres., Treas., YR, TSO, Northern Star, News Ed. LINDA NICHOLLAS, El. Ed., Berkley: SEA. CHRISTINE NICHOLS, Mrktg., Freeport: AMA, AIESEC. LARNEY NICHOLS, POI. Sci., Chicago. CHRISTA NICK, Spch. Ther., Melrose Park: Univ, of Ill, CC, Sigma Alpha Eta, ASHA. BRADLEY A. NICKERSON, Ein., Waukegan: Sigma Alpha Epsilon, lritra., Winter Carnival, Treas, JOYCE NICKERSON, Soc., Evergreen Park: Bogart Comm. Coll., Dean's List, CAJ. GRACE NICOLOSI, El. Ed., Rockford, RICHARD NIELSEN, Geo., Chicago: Gamma Theta Upsilon, intra. SUSAN NIELSEN, Bus, Ed., Libertyville: Pi Omega Pi, Treas,, Dorm Council, KATHLEEN A. NIEMCZAK, Roselle. DAVID NIEMEYER, Phys. Ed., Elmhurst: Base- ball, Soccer, Track, Student Foundation. CARY NIEWOLD, Goel., Sycamore. ALLAN NILSSON, Phys. Ed., Evergreen Park, Phi Sigma Epsilon, Gymnastics, lntra., Vet's Club, Maier-Minor Club. DAVID NIMMER, Music, Villa Park: Phi Mu Alpha, Opera Workshop, Univ, Chorus, RUSSELL NIMTZ, Accy., Belvidere, SAS, DENNIS NIRTAUT, Bus., Chicago, intra., SAM. MARIANNE NOBLE, El. Ed., Worth: Intra., Anthro. Club. ROBERT NOEL, Mgt., Elk Grove: SAM, YR, Salem College. KEITH NOERENBERG, Mgt., Oak Lawn, AMA, SAS, lntra. KATHLEEN NOLAN, EI. Ed., DeKalb. THOMAN NOLTE, Hist., DeKalb, Sigma Pi. DENNIS NOONAN, Mrktg., Westchester, St. Joseph Coll., Sigma Nu, IFC, AMA. DAVID NORLING, Mrktg., Crete: IASECB. NANCY NORTHCRAET, El, Ed., Galena, Sigma Kappa, Kappa Delta Pi, Delta Upsilon Little Sister, Dorm Council. DELLA NORUM, Spec. Ed., Skokie, Sigma Kappa, Kappa Delta Pi, SEA, AEVH. STEVE NORVILAS, Bio., Chicago: Purdue. GERALDINE NOSEK, El, Ed., Chicago, UCB, NEA, IEA, Dorm Council. JANA NOVAK, El. Ed., Waukegan: Wis, St. Univ. ROBERTA ANN NOVAK, Art, LaGrange: UMOC. 4 4 CATHY NOVOTNAK, Spec. Ed.: Broadview: Sigma Epsilon Mu: Sigma Lambda Sigma: CEC. THOMAS NOVOTNY, Fin.: DeKalb: VeT's Club. NANCY NOWAK, Bio. Sci.: Calumet City. GERALD NOKAKOWSKI, Bio.: Chicago: intra.: Karate Club: LaCache. MARY ELLEN NUGENT, Spec. Ed.: Rock Island. MARY NUSS, El Ed.: Durand: Varsity Band. JOHN NUZZO, Bus.: Chicago. THOMAS NYCHAY, Art: Elmwood Pork: NAEA, LOU ANN NYKIEL, El. Ed.: Cicero: SEA, NIU Democrats. NANCY NYKIEL, Spec. Ed.: Chicago: Carth- age Coll., Kenosha, Wis: Deaf Club. ERIK NYMAN, Pol. Sci.: Libertyville: Upper Iowa Coll. JENNINE NYMAN, Soc.: Peoria. DOROTHY OAKE, Math.: Park Forest: Ski Club. RICHARD OAKES, Mrktg.: Chicago: Univ. of Ill., Chicago: May Pete: Winter Carnival: Elec- tion Comm. JAMES OBRIEN, Bio.: Chicago: Phi Sigma: Track: Basketball. RICHARD OBRIEN, Accy.: Cicero: Morton JC: Univ. of Ill., Circle. MARY OCONNELL, El. Ed.: Sycamore: SEA: Folk Dance Club. GLEN OCONNOR, Mrktg.: Herscher: Delta Sigma Pl, VP: AMA: DECA: intra.: Newman Club. JEAN OCONNOR, Ed.: Chicago: Sigma Delta Tau: Phi Kappa Sigma Little Sister. JOSEPH O'CONNOR, Eng.: Chicago: Intro.: UCB. LYIJDA OCONNOR, Spec. Ed.: Kankakee: AWS: CEC: UCB. MITCHELL ODDO, Mrktg.: DeKalb: AMA. DANIEL ODEA, Mgt.: Toluca. PAMELA ODEA, Phys. Ed.: Toluca: Naiads: Orchesis: Maior-Minor Club. KATHLEEN ODONNELL, Phys. Ed.: Waukegan: Alpha Delta Pi: NIADS: WRA: Ma:or-Minor Club. JODY OGDEN, Math.: Moline: Sigma Kappa: Sigma Zeta: Spanish Club: St. Charles Vol. KAREN OIHALLORAN, El. Ed.: Cicero: Alpha Omicron Ps: Alum. Chrrnn. LAVERNE OHLWINE, Math, Malta. EDWARD OJER, Mrktg.: Chicago. KAREN O'KELLY, El. Ed.: Chicago: Univ, of Ill. RICHARD OLDENBURG, Mrktg.: Crete, SUSAN OLIPRA, Home Ec,: Addison: Stout State Univ.: Alpha Sigma Alpha: Pom Pon Squad: Ski Club: Home Ec. Club. NANCY OLIVER, El. Ed.: Rockford: Alpha Xi Delta: SEA: NEA: AWS. ROBERT OLLE, Psyc.: Chicago, BARBARA OLSEN, Nursing: Chicago: Alpha Delta Pi: SNO. JERRY OLSEN, Mrktg.: DeKalb: AMA: SAM: Mrktg Advisory Board. ROGER OLSEN, Spch.: Chicago: Spch Comm. Club: WNIU: RA: intra. SHARON OLSEN, El, Ed.: Des Plaines: Kappa Delta Pi: North Park Coll. DAVID OLSON, Mrktg.: Chicago: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Athletic Chrmn.: intra. DEANNA OLSON, El. Ed.: Forest Park: Kappa Delta: Ed., Diamond Dagger: UCB: May Fete Pub. Chrm: Geneva Reading Vol. X in Q K! ai' uv' 7 dl' 'S me :""i ,ev- it p .4 ,w-fe-" .gyp- .2 Lfbl :IQ if ,- We PAULA OLSON, Spec, Ed.: Morrison: CEC: SEA. KAREN OLTMAN, Phys. Ed.: Sycamore: Major- Minor Club: Intra. MAUREEN O'MALLEY, Soc.: Elmhurst: UCB: Sociology Club: Alpha Phi. SHARON O'MALLEY, Med. Tech,g Chicago: Dorm Council: Med, Tech. Club. PATRICIA O'NElL, El, Ed.: Chicago: Alpha Xi Delta: NEA: SEA. RUTH O'NEIL, Spec. Ed,: Antioch: Alpha Xi Delia: AEVH: SEA, PAUL ONSTOTT, Mgt.: DeKalb: Judson Baptist Fellowship, ALICE OOSTENRYK, Soc Sci.: Morrison. LAURENCE OPARKA, Mgt.: Glen Ellyn: SAM. THOMAS OPIELA, Mrktg.5 Morton Grove: AMA. VICTOR ORDIJA, Geo.: Chicago: Alpha Kappa Lambda, KATHLEEN ORGAN, Art: Villa Park: Delta Phi Delta: NAEA. TIMOTHY O'ROURKE, El. Ed.: Savanna. DENNY ORSINGER, Mrktgq Rockford: AMA. SAUL OSACKY, Chicago. FREDRICK OSTERGAARD, Math: Lake Forest: Delta Upsilong lntra. JEAN OSTERHOLTZ, El, Ed.: Joliet: Alpha Xi Delta: SEA. MAURICE OSTERMEIER, Pol. Sci.: Wheaton: Intra. LESLIE OSTOICH, El, Ed.: Chicago: Internation- al Club: YD. KHALIFAH OTHMAN, Fin.: Malaysia: Inter- national Club. ROBERTA OTTEN, Phys, Ed.: Morton Grove: Delta Psi Kappa: Orchesis. BARBARA OTTENS, Hist. Eng.: Lyndon: Saulk Valley J,C. JANICE OURAND, Hist.: Fayetteville: Phi Al- pha Theta: Echoes: SEA. VIVIEN OWEN, Anthro., Bensenville. JOHN OWINGS, Accy.: Lansing: Stu. Develop- ment Foun. DENISE PACH, El, Ed.: Worth: Sigma Kappa: Daughter of the Crossed Swords. JEROME PACHOLSKI, Eng.: Chicago: Intro. CHARLES PADGETT, Hist.: Dixon: Phi Alpha Theta. JANICE PAGNANO, El., Ed.: Chicago: SEA, CAROL PAHL, Pol. Sci.: DeKalb: Kappa Delta Pi: Phi Alpha Theta: Student Wives. VERNON PAHNKE, Bio,: Downers Grove, JAMES PAKULA, Mgt., DeKalb. KIMBERLY PALAZZOLO, Nursing: Evergreen Park: Delta Gamma. MARIETTA PALELLA, Spch.: Park Ridge: Ken- dall Coll, ROBERT PALKO, Pol. Sci.: Joliet: Pi Sigma Pi: Phi Alpha Theta: Outdoor Club. DEBORAH PALLARDY, Des Plaines. LINDA PALLEVA, El. Ed.: Cicero: Alpha Omi- cron Pi. RUTH PALMER, El. Ed., Chicago: Sigma Lamb- da Sigma. JAMES PALUMBO, Dist. ECI.: DeKalb: Tau Delia Epsilon: DECA: Intra.: IFC. BRENDA PANICI, Spec. Ed.: S. Chicago Heights: ACE: CEC. DENNIS PANKROS, Mrktg., Westchester: AMA. JANE PANOVICH, Child Dev., Chicago. RICHARD PANOVICH, Hist,, Chicago: lntra., NIUOA, Dorm Council. MARIANNE PANTEA, Music, Hobart, Ind.: Concert Band, Orch. JAMES PARIZEK, Mrktg., Berwyn: Alpha Kap- pa Lambda, Asst, Chap., intra., Morton Coll. CAROL PARKER, Phys. Ed., DeKalb: ISU. CYNTHIA PARKS, Bus, Ed., Park Forest: White House Rep. LINDA PARKS, Phys, Ed., Waukegan: Maior- Minor Club: Karate Club. PEGGY PARKS, El Ed., Sterling. LORNA PARMA, Spec. Ed., Rockton: CEC. PITSA PAROS, Math., Joliet. JAMES PARSONS, E. Sci., Joliet, Vet's Club, intra., Dean's List. ROBERT PARTAKER, Math., Park Ridge. MARY KAY PASKVAN, Chem., E. Moline. MARY L. PASKVAN, Phys. Ed., Chicago: WRA, Maior-Minor Club, Sports Leader, UCB. CHRISTOPHER PASSAFIUME, Mrktg., Summit: Phi Kappa Theta, intra., Newman Club. SUE PATCHETT, Soc., Union Hill, Alpha Kappa Delta. PATRICIA PAMOR, El, Ed., Zion. CLIFFORD PATT, Mrktg., Chicago: Wright JC. JEAN PATTON, Spec. Ed., Wheaton: SA, CEC, Dean's List. LYNN PATTON, Phys. Ed., Wilmette: Sigma Kappa, Swim Team. SHIRLEY PATTY, El Ed., Chicago: NEA, Who's Who in American Junior Colleges. CHARLES PAUL, Geog., Lockport: Gamma Theta Epsilon. KENNETH PAUL, Accy., Chicago: SAS, Phi Beta Lambda, Bowling League. BARBARA PAULASKY, Phys, Ed., Des Plaines: Orchesis, Sec., Varsity Band, Chorus. CHARLES PAULAUSKY, Art, Sycamore: UCB. CHRIS PAULEY, l. 8: Tech., Waukegan: Swim Team, Sports Car Club, Pres. MARY PAULSEN, El. Ed., Mount Prospect: Al- pha Omicron Pi, SEA, WRA. STEVEN PAULSON, Bio, Sci., Caledonia. BARBARA PAUTZ, El. Ed., Arlington Heights: Alpha Omicron Pi, SAB. RONALD PAYNE, Spch. Class., Oak Lawn: Sig- ma Alpha Eta, DVR Counselor. JUDITH PEARSON, El. Ed., Sheridan: SEA. KENNETH PECYNA, Mrktg., Chicago: intra. HAROLD PEDERSEN, JR., Mrktg., Joliet, Phi Kappa Theta, VP, IFC Rep, JACQUELINE PEDERSEN, El. Ed., Chicago: Chi Omega, Bowling League. PATRICIA PEDTKE, El. Ed., Carpentersville: SEA. ELIZABETH PEIEER, Math., Maple Park. EDYTHE PEKNY, Art, DeKalb: Delta Phi Delta. JUDITH PELSZYNSKI, Eng., LaSalle: English Club, Newman Club. PAMELA PENCAK, Home Ec., Addison, Wom- en's Choir. EDWARD PENO Phy H II d RICHARD PENOYER Mg D PI RICHARD PERKINS P I S M I Ph Kopp Sg YR RUTH PERLEY P I S D K Ib P K pp Delfo, P Sg Alph YR D b REBECCA PERRI EI Ed O k P k Sg Kopp SEA N Qt KENNETH PERRIZO I d 8.T N A ANTHONY PERRONE Mkg R Id d AMA I SUSAN PERRY, EI. Ed,, B II SEA VALERIE PERRY, spec. Ed Ch 9 mph Kopp Alphog AWS Rep. ROGER PETER, Soo, Aflang H gh SAM Intro. GARY PETERLIN POI, Sc., Ogl by BGIO H g C ,'7O, Imro. L PETERS Phys, Ed,, Whiting, Ind R gby n M M' r Club, I I ANN PETERSEN Spec. Ed., Woukegon CEC DAVID PETERSOI-IN Eorth Sci., Aur D I Sigma Ph G TheTC1 UpS'I IAHPER Intro. DAVID PETERSON Mrkrg., Wheoronz S g P DOUGLAS PETERSON F 1 Joliet: Fm. CI In EILEEN PETERSON S ., Rockford: UCB. HELEN PETERSON Sp c. Ed., WiImeTTe: AIph Sigmo AIph P P n Squad, Winfer Co vol C 7O L I Sister of DeI1o UpsiI MARGARET PETERSON A 5 Columbus, Oh SANDRA PETERSON EI Ed Honove P I4 9? 'Q W2 WIEZ?I?5IEf5'Q'9,I9,'0,'9,5 a',oag,,gf: wanoo,oQof,o,:,o,o,o,f.,ff 2m,,fffffIER EifffI,1ig.-4.,0,2"k 5128? , I 'W ooof E , 9 E"4E'r T awWWW4f4....4'1-fd, 900.009, 'W V56 0""'oW"'o'o'o'Q-S ?o'o'ooi Qiqgfvoao 4 ,I 2+Z'i'a'if2r 2'2r2'?3'!'2i2z2:2:+232tQ:+:'i6af02e:Iizfszewwii aQs'.o.a?EQ9i I,9f0f6f9fOfOf0fO..9.OA1Z.,9.9..9.?!4'm'4?a9A.gigfogfifafigi 351 SUSAN PETERSON, El. Ed., Worth: SEA, Dorm Council. DIANE PETRUZALEK, El. Ed., Chicago. Dorm Council. THOMAS PEZDEK, Bus. Ed., Wheeling. SANDRA PFEIFER, El. Ed., Bellwood: Wor'nen's Chorus, Ind. 84 T. Newsletter. BONNIE PFEIFFER, Bus, Ed., Harwood Heights. DONALD PHELAN, Mrktg., Joliet: Sigma Pi, AMA, Baseball Team, intra. GEORGE PHELAN, JR., El. Ed., Algonquin: UCB, Karate Club, Ed. Advisory Comm, Alloy. CARLA PHILLIPS, Home Ec., Crystal Lake, Chi Omega, Phi Beta Lambda, UCB. MARGUERITE PHILLIPS, El. Ed., Chicago: Al- pha Delta Pi, NEA, WRA, Wornen's Chorus, Univ. Choir. FRANK PIACENTI, Psyc., Chicago Heights. RALPH PIAZZA, Mrktg., Chicago, Tau Delta Epsilon, intra. DAVID PICCIOLI, Journ., Pol Sci., Mark, Tau Lambda Chi, Northern Star, UCB, Showtime, intra. VIRGINIA PICHMAN, Phys. Ed., Palos Park. DOROTHY PICKARD, El. Ed., Homewood: Beta Sigma Phi, Outdoor Club, Univ, Chorus. ARTHUR PIEL, Ind. 8- T., Morton Grove: UCB, Concert Band. BARBARA PIERCE, El. Ed., Woodstock: SEA, ACE. JOHN PIHA, Journ., Berwyn: Alpha Kappa Lambda. WILBUR PILLSBURY, Accy., Galesburg: SAS, AIESEC. JAMES PINGATORE, Eng., Cicero. NORBERT PIOTROWSKI, Math., Milwaukee, Wisc. KENNETH PIRKO, Eng., New Lenox: Quincy Coll., Outdoor Club, MENC. DAVE PITSCH, Fin., Waukesha, Wisc,, intra. MARTIN PIVIT, Mrktg., Homewood: Sigma Pi, intra. RICHARD PLANEK, Accy., Warrenville. SHARON PLICHTA, Soc., Chicago: Ski Club, Outdoor Club, NEA, IEA, Soc, Club, Wildlife Society, RA. DANIEL PLOURDE, For. Lang,, Rochelle: Vet's Club. DONALD PLUMB, Bio., DeKalb: Theta Delta Xi, Wildlife Society. SUSAN POE, Sec. Admin., Chicago. DARYL POLRANA, Accy., Chicago: BEA, Ka- rate Club, intra. CAROL POLAKOVIC, Math., Dayton, Wyo.: Dean's List, RA, Math Club, Sec. GLORIA PALHILL, El. Ed., Freeport. ROBERT POLLINA, Psyc., Hinsdale. DONALD POLLWORTH, Accy., Bensenville, Delta Sigma Phi. DOROTHY PONDELICEK, El. Ed., Hickory Hills, Montasorri Club, Educational Book Club. VIRGIL PONTARELLI, Fin., Norridge. MARIAN POOR, Soc., Chicago: Alpha Kappa Delta, Echoes. JIM POPERNIK, Mrktg,, Chicago: Phi Sigma Epsilon. BARBARA POPISH ,El. Ed., Chicago. CHRISTINE POPLONSKI, Spanish, Elmwood Park, Spanish Club, Dorm Council. MARLENE POPP, Mrktg., DeKalb, 'Df- MARY POSTEL, Mrktg., Crest Hill. ROBERT POTERACKI, Mrktg., Prospect Heights: Wright ic, AMA. PEGGY POTRATZ, EI. Ed., New York, New York. KENNETH POTTENGER, Physics, DeKalb: Swim Team. KENNETH POTTER, Hist., Olympia Fields. SUSAN POTURICA, El, Ed., Chicago: Univ, of III., NEA. SUSAN POUR, El. Ed., Chicago. JERALD POWERS, Mrktg., Aurora: Delta Sig- ma Phi, Phi Delta Psi, Greek Messenger, Intra., Skydiving, Rugby, Karate, AMA, Stu- dents far Action. MARK PRANEIS, Chem., Rockford. NORMA PRANSKE, El. Ed., Northlake, Sigma Kappa, Delta Upsilon Little Sister, LINDA PRATT, Spec. Ed., Palantine: CEC, CCC. PHILIP PRESSENDO, Mrkig., DeKalb: Vets Club. CHRISTINE PRESTI, Bio., Chicago: Phi Sigma. FRANCES PREY, EI. Ed., Oglesby. EVE PRICE, El. Ed., Skokie: Univ, of Iowa, UCB. GARY PRICE, Hist., DeKalb: Highland Com- munity Coll. NANCY RENE PRICE, El. Ed., DeKalb: Western Ill. Univ. MAUREEN PRITCHETT, Phys. Ed., Franklin Park: Extra., UBC, Major-Minor Club, Golf Team, CHRISTINE PROUD, Bio. Sci., Rochester, N. Y.: YR, Newman Club. MARGARET PROVENZANO, Accy., Melrose Park: SAS. WILLIAM PROVENZANO, Pol. Sci., Hoffman Estates. JOSE PRUDENCIO, JR., Bio., Elgin: Kappa Delta Tau, Intra., Norther. DENNIS PUCHALSKI, Hist., Elmhurst: Soccer. RITA PUDLO, Soc., Chicago: UBC, Outdoor Club. JOHN PUGH, Accy., La Grange: Pi Kappa Alpha. SALVATORE PULLIA, Fin., Melrose Park. JOSEPH PUSATERI, Pol. Sci., Brookfield: St. Ambrose Coll., Coll, of DuPage. SHERRY PUTNAM, Soc., Rockford: Sociology Club. MICHAEL QUANE, Accy., Phi Kappa Theta, Intra., SA, Officials Club. MARY JANE QUELLE, El. Ed., Chicago. CHARLES QUIGLEY, I. 8. Tech., Rochelle. VICTORIA OUIGLEY, Spec, Ed., Chicago Heights: Prairies State Coll., AWS. DEAN QUOSS, Fin., Joliet: Phi Epsilon Pi, Rugby Club. BARBARA RAASCH, Math., Arlington Heights: WRA, SEA. JANE RABEL, El. Ed., Mendota. BURT RABIN, Accy.: Chicago: SAS, Hillel, Intra,, Tennis. RUTHY RABYNE, EI. Ed., Chicago: WRA, NEA, SEA. KATHLEEN RACH, El. Ed., Chicago: Dominican Coll., Wis., CEC, SEA, NEA, Northern Star, Dean's List. KENNETH RACINE, El. Ed., Norridge: Circle K. ANNE RACKOW, For. Lang., Argo: Echoes, French Club. RICHARD RACKOW, Ind, 8. T.: Argo: Epsilon Pi Tau: Intra.: Dorm Council: W. III. Univ. WILLIAM RACKOW, Chem.: Argo. HAROLD RADDATZ, Art: Berwyn. STEVEN RADTKE, Psyc.: Elgin: Psyc. Under- grad. Comm. LINDA RAEFERTY, EI. Ed.: Skokie: YR: SEA. STEPHEN RAHN, Pol. Sci.: Geneva: Waubon- see Comm. Coll.: Phi Epsilon Pi: Rugby. A., DIANE RANK, El. Ecl.: Dale: Bowling League. II DAVID RANSOM, Bio.: DeKalb: A.I.B.S. HOLLY RANSOM, DeKalb. ROBERT RAPP, Mgt.: Princeton: Beta Gamma K Si, Sigma: Vet's Club: Intra. 'it' ,A NIR S BETINA RASEY, EI. Ed.: Hoffman Estates: CCC: ACE. PAUL RASMUSSEN, Phil.: Chicago: Phi Epsilon Pi: Rugby. ROBERT RASMUSSEN, Mgt.: Elgin: SAM: wi Dorm Council, THOMAS RATCLIFFE, Spec. Ed.: Prospect Heights: CEC, Pres. JANIS RAUHUT, Hist.: Bartlett. TOM RAUSCHER, Mgt.: Aurora. MARNIE RAUTIO, Spec. Ed.: Elmhurst: CEC. KRISHNA RAY, soc., chicago. AACO: UCB, 'Sp'-'f Women's Choir: Soc. Club: Black Studies Planning Comm, JOHN RAYCROFT, Accy.: Woodstock: Intra.: SAS: Homecoming Comm. D. RAYMOND. JAMES RAYMOND, Hist.: Chicago: Pi Kappa Alpha: Cross Country Team: Track: Intra.: IFC: UCB. LOUISA REARDON, Accy.: LaSalle: Sigma Kappa. K, HELENE REBECHINI, Bio.: Aurora: Alpha Chi Omega: A.I.B.S. JOANNE REBERG, Nursing: Glenview: Alpha Xi Delta: Dorm Council. PEGGY RECKAMP, Spec. Ed.: Harvard: AWS. CHARLENE RECZEK, spec. Ed.: chicago: Alpha f"' " r Xi Delta: Little Sister of Phi Sigma Kappa: g ... UCB: Orchesis: Newman: Winter Carnival: 1 1-r i .ri "' csc, SEA: PK. , ,rr : JOAN REDDEL, Med. tech., Lansing. sf QW KEVIN REED, Eir1.5ChiCagO: SAS: AMA, - g JAMES REED, Ind. 8: T.: Sugar Grove. N J ' SUSAN REED, spfh., Lockport. W .gr SHARON REEDER, Art: Lansing: NAEA. HARRIET REESE, Spec. Ed.: Chicago: AACO: CEC: NEA: Wornen's Chorus. MICHAEL REESE, Hist.: Harvard: Psi Alpha Theta: Univ. of Ill.: Rock Valley Coll. CONSTANCE REEVE, Home Ec.: Calumet City: Campus Girl Scouts, Pres.: Band. BARBARA REICHARDT, EI. Ed.: Oakbrook: Women's Chorus. PATRICIA REILLY, HIST.: Freeport: UCB. HEIDI REIMANN, Art: Arlington Heights: Sigma Kappa: Theta Delta Xi Little Sister. THOMAS REIMER, Math.: Elgin: RA: Phi Eta Sigma: SEA: Math Club: Cavaliers. PAUL REINING, Ind, 8: T.: Northfield: Epsilon Pi Tau: Iota Tau. ISMAIL REJAB, Fin.: DeKalb. vb' 4 PARIS RENDER, Bus. Ed., Chicago: Spanish Club, Black Studies, AACO, Phi Beta Lambda. JAMES RENN, Mrktg., Naperville: Phi Sigma Epsilon, Intro., AMA. CRAIG RENTON, Soc., Winthrop Harbor, Dom- inican Coll., Univ. of Wis., Rho Omicron Tau, intra. SANDRA REPOSH, Pol. Sci., Oak Park: Envi- ronmental Quality Teach-In Comm., Ski Club. LOURDES REMREY, Spec. Ed., Dixon: CEC. JUDITH RESSLER, Journ., Palatine: Wm. Rain- ey Harper JC, Sigma Delta Chi, Northern Star. MARIE REUTER, El. Ed., Somonauk: UCB, SEA. RICHARD REUTER, Journ., Chicago. PAULETTE i2EvvEi2s, El. Ed., chicago: Alpha Omicron Pi, Dorm Council, Panhellenic. LYN REYNOLDS, Art, Dixon: Delta Phi Delta, Cwens, NEAE. ROBERT REYNOLDS, Mgt., DeKalb: SAM. JANET REYOME, El, Ed., Chicago, LYNDA RHINESMITH, El. Ed., Chicago: Or- chesis, SEA, Norther, May Fete Comm, JUDITH RHODES, Music, Arlington Heights: Sigma Alpha Iota, Mixed Chorus, Womens Chorus, HELEN RIAL, Phys. Ed., Pork Forest: Cwens, WRA. DANIEL RIBORDY, Accy., Harmon, Sauk Val- ley JC, intra. BRYAN RICE, Mgt., Sycamore: Ill. Wesleyan Univ., SAM, JUDITH RICE, Spec. Ed., Chicago: Sigma Kap- pa, AEVH, sEA. STEPHEN RICE, Mrktg,, Chicago: Bradley Univ., Theta Chi, Football, Intro, DONNA RICH, Bus., Northbrook, MARY RICHMOND, BUS, Ed., Chicago: AIESEC, GAIL RICHTER, Palos Heights. KRYSTYNA RICHTER, Hist., Des Plaines: Alpha Omicron Pi, Dorm Council, Newman, CCD. STEPHEN RICKLETS, Pol. Sci., LaSalle, BGIO. KATHLEEN RICKER, EI. Ed., Westchester: Sig- ma Sigma Sigma, NEA, Greek Week Comm. GREGORY RIDDLE, Bio., Harvey: BGIO, PAUL RIEGER, Geo., Ottawa: Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Winter Carnival, Wild Lite Society. JULIET ANN RIGBY, El, Ed., Morton Grove: SEA, CC. MICHAEL RIGGINS, Math, Rock Falls. TAMARA RIGGLE, Eng., Lansing: Home Ec. Club. CHRISTINE J. RIGGS, EI. Ed., Rockford: SEA, Dorm Council, Newman, LUCY RIGHI, EI. Ed., Highland Park: Alpha Sigma Alpha, Little Sister of Minerva. KATHLEEN RILEY, El, Ed., Oak Park: Alpha Sigma Alpha, Pres., Sigma Pi Sweetheart, Newman, NEA. THOMAS RIMDZIUS, Pol. Sci., Riverside: Theta Chi. GARY RING, Mrktg., Chicago: Pi Kappa Al- pha, Rugby Club, AMA, Dorm Council, Intro. ROBERT E. RING, Mgt., West Chicago: Theta Chi, intra. PATRICK RINK, Mrktg., Joliet. PATRICIA RITTER, Soc., Woodstock: Echoes, Alpha Delta, YD. DIAN RITZENTHALER, Eng., Barrington: YR, KENNETH RITZENTHALER, Mrktg., Des Plaines: AMA. LINDA RITZMAN, Phys. Ed., DeKalb: Maier: Minar, WRA, Extra. PHILLIP ROBARGE, Bus. Ed., Gurnee: Intra. DAVID ROBBEL, Accy., Rockford: SAS, YR. FRED C, ROBERTS, Soc., Waterman: lll. State Univ: JANE ROBERTS, Chem., Worth: Alpha Phi. RICHARD W. ROBERTS, Chicago. SUSAN ROBERTS, El, Ed., Roseville: Student Advis. Comm. 1 STEPHEN ROBERTSON, Soc., Sycamore: Alpha Kappa Delta. LINDA KAY ROBINSON, El. Ed., Kewaneez Western Ill. Univ., Blackhawk East JC. RONALD ROBINSON, Eng., Palatine: YR, Dorm Council. RUTH ROBINSON, El, Ed.: Chicago: Montes- souri Club, Women's Lib. DAVID ROBINSON, Chem., Mt. Prospect: Cavaliers, lntra., Chem. Club. KATHERINE RODGERS, Nursing, East St. Louis: Delta Sigma Theta, Pres., AACO, SNO. DOUGLAS OTTO ROEWER, Geog., Chicago: Gamma Theta Epsilon, Vet's Club. ARTHUR ROHLMAN, Phys. Ed., Streotor: Bas- ketball. ALENE ROITMAN, El. Ed., Skokie: UCB, SEA. SAM ROMANO, Econ., Broadview: Vet's Club, Judo Club. RENEE ROMANUS, El. Ed., Hillside: SEA. BETTY ROMPALA, El. Ed., Justice: RA, Show- time, '69. LEE ROOKER, Bio., Wilmette: Sigma Phi Epsi- lon, Environ, Comm., Wildlife Society, AIBS. SUZANNE ROPPO, Journ., Hollywood, Fla., Theta Sigma Phi, JSA, Newman. ROBERT ROSCHMANN, Bio., Chicago: lntra., UCB, Dorm Council. MARCIA ROSEN, Art Ed., Chicago: Floor Chrmn., Dorm Council, NAEA, MNC. LAWRENCE ROSENBAUM, Phys. Ed., Des Plaines: Phi Epsilon Pi, lntra, Rugby Club. ARLINE ROSENTRETER, El, Ed., Sandwich: Varsity Band, Chorus. THEODORE ROSHINSKI, Accy., Chicago: lntra. BARBARA ROSS, El. Ed., Chicago. DIAN ROSS, Art, Elgin: Delta Phi Delta, Echoes, SUSAN L. ROSS, El. Ed., DeKalb: ISEA, Wom- en's Chorus. THOMAS H. ROSS, Geog., Hinsdale: GTU. EUGENE ROSSI, El. Ed., Norridge: Theta Delta Xi. MICHAEL ROSSI, Geol., Chicago: Phi Sigma Epsilon, DONALD ROUBITCHEK, Accy., Glenwood: SAS, Intra, THOMAS ROULA, Accy,, River Grove. JAN ROWAN, Home Ec. Ed., Zion: Green- ville Coll. JOHN ROWAN, Meth., Hoffman Estates: UCB. SHARI RUBENSTEIN, Hist., Chicago: Univ. of III, BARBARA RUBIN, Sp. Ed., Evanston: CEC, Dixon Vol, GAYLE RUBINSTEIN, Spec. Ed., Skokie: Sigma Delta Tau, CEC. RAYMOND RUEBENSON, Mgt., Hometown: Phi Kappa Theta, Intra. WILLIAM RUFF, Fin., Chicago: Phi Sigma Ep- silon, Bungalow Club, intra. RICHARD F, RUGGEMAN, Carpentersville, WENDY RUGH, Spec. Ed., Elgin: Chi Omega, Womens Chorus, CEC, RA. LARRY RUNESTAD, Music, Rockford: Concert Choir, Madrigals, Theatre-Music Productions, CAROLYN RUPPEL, Eng., Northlake: Mon- mouth Coll. CHARLENE RUPPERT, Bus. Ed., Tonica: III. Val- ley Comm. Coll., Phi Beta Lambda, NIDE. BARBARA RURKA, Journ., Downers Grove: Western III. Univ., Norther, Theta Sigma Phi, JSA, ROSALYN RUSH, EI, Ed, Mundelein: Dorm Council. WILLIAM RUSH, Gen. Sci., Chicago: SIO, SEA, NSTA, lntra. KENNETH RUSINIAK, Bio., DeKalb: Advisory Comm, Bio., AIBS, intra. RENEE RUT, EI. Ed., Brookfield: Sigma Alpha Eta. ANN RUTENBECK, Spec, ECl,, Galena, CAROL RUWE, Spec, Ed,, Beason: Alpha Del- ta Pi, Chaplain, University Chorus. JUDITH RUZICH, Home Ec., Chicago. LINDA RUZICKA, Hist., Glendale Heights: WRA. DANIEL RYAN, Mgt., DeKalb: SAM. JOHN RYAN, Psyc,, Mundelein: Outdoor Club, Psyc. Advisory Comm., Dorm Council. JOYCE RYAN, Mgt., Le-mont. PATRICK RYAN, Psyc., Evanston, GERALD RYDEN, Accy., South Holland: Sig- ma Nu, Chaplain, SAS, Inter-Varsity Chris- tian Fellowship, Intra. WILLIAM RYDER, Pol. Sci., Medora: Alpha Phi Omega, Phi Eta Sigma, Cavaliers, YR, Pres., Judson Baptist Fellowship. JOAN M. RYDZON. PHILIPPE RZEWNICKI, Bio., Chicago: Wilson J.C., Univ. of Ill., CC, ACS, intra, LAWRENCE SAAR, Accy,, Rochelle: SAS. GEORGE SABINO, Mrktg., McNabb: AMA. DONALD sAcco, Hist., chicago. PAUL SACCO, Mgt,, Rockford: lll. State Univ,, Theta Chi, Inter-Frat. Council. ALAN SACKS, Mrktg., Chicago: Phi Theta Kappa, AMA, intra, JUDITH SADOWSKI, Phys. Ed., Peru: Alpha Omicron Pi, Delta Psi Kappa, Orchesis, WRA, Major-Minor Club, May Fete. STEPHEN SAKS, Accy,, Morton Grove: Tau Lambda Chi, SAS, intra. MICHAEL SAGONA, Bio., Rockford, KATHY SAINT, Home Ec., Rockford: Home Ec. Club. DALE SAJNAJ, Mrktg., Peru: Theta Chi, AMA. JOHN SALA, Mrktg., Cicero: Alpha Kappa Lambda. JAMES SALETTA, Soc., Hoffman Estates: Al- pha Phi Omega, Judo Club, RA. RUTA SALMANIS, Eng., Chicago: Dorm Coun- cil. ANDRES SAMMUL, Hist., Woodstock: Sigma Phi Epsilon, Kappa Chi, Phi Alpha Theta, Alpha Omicron, Showtime, '70, intra. CHRISTINE SAMOURIS, EI. Ed., Lansing. JERRY SAMPLES, Mrktg., Elgin: Weightlifting Club, lnira., Football. JEAN SAMUELS, Bus. Ed., Chicago: Sigma Delta Tau. 7 MlCHAEL SANDERS, Ind. 81 T., Franklin Park: Alpha Kappa Lambda, Weightlifting, Intra. REVA SANDERS, German, Zion: German Club, Dean's List. STEVEN SANDERSON, Accy., chicago. SHEILA SANDMAN, Home Ec,, Chicago. STEVEN SANELLI, Mrktg., Wheeling: AMA. JEFFERY SANES, Fin., Glenwood: Tau Lambda Chi, AMA, SAM. JAMES W. SANSONE, Accy., Chicago: Phi Kappa Alpha, Treas,, SAS, GLENN SAPA, Mrktg,, Hinsdale: Alpha Kappa Lambda. MARY JO SAPIT, Eng., Niles: Alpha Chi Omega, Northern Star, ESA, 1971 Gift Comm, ANITA SARVER, Phys. Ed., Pecatonica: Delta Psi Kappa, Maior:Minor Club. SUSAN SATTERTHWAITE, El. Ed., DeKalb. ALAN SAUNDERS, SOC., Skokie: Phi Epsilon Pi, ROBERT SAUNDERS, Eng., Dalton. MAUREEN SAUVE, El. Ed., Chicago: Spanish Club, Project Action, NEA, SEA. THOMAS J. SAVICK, Hist., Oak Lawn: BGS- ketball, lntra. MARY SAVOL, Art Ed., Joliet: Coll. of St. Francis. KATHLEEN SAWICKI, Art Ed., Spring Valley: Ill. Valley CC, NAEA. ELLEN SAWYER, Spec. Ed., Arlington Heights: CEC, Phys. Therapy Org., Bridge Club. JACK SCADUTO, Mrktg., Chicago: AMA. WTLLIAM SCALES, Mrktg., Ottawa: AMA, SAM. ROBERT SCARLETT, Lanslng. MICHAEL SCHABB, Phys, Ed., Aurora: Sigma Delta Psi, Track. ELLWYN SCHAEFER, Accy., Decatur: Outdoor Club, SAS. TERRY SCHAEFFER, Meteor., St. Charles: Vet's Club, Outdoor Club, AMS. MIKE R. SCHAFER, Art., Rockford. VlRGlNlA SCHAFFER, El. Ed., Chicago: SEA. SUSAN SHALK, Nursing, Oak Lawn: AWS, SNO, Folk Music Club. LAURA SCHATZ, El. Ed., Chicago: Slgrna Delta Tau. PAMELA SCHAUER, Spec. Ed., LaGrange: Dorm Pres., VP, Extra. JANICE SCHECHTER, Hist., Morton Grove: Hillel, Womens Chorus, Showtime '68. SUSAN SCHECHTER, Spec. Ed., Evanston: CEC, Dorm Council. NORMAN SCHEIDER, El, Ed., Red Oak. JOHN SCHIAVONE, Journ., Park Forest: SIO, Intro., Dorm Council. KAREN SCHIERER, Nursing, Peoria. LYNN SCHIEVE, Phys. Ed., Glen Ellyn: WRA, Maior-Minor Club. CATHY SCHILLER, Math., Marengo. RICHARD H. SCHILLER, Fin., DeKalb. GREGORY SCHITKOVITZ, lnd. 8. T., River Forest: Epsilon Pi Tau, Choir. JOY SCHLEICHER, Ek. Ed., Forest Park: Delta Gamma, AWS, Stud. Alumni Council. DAVID SCHLOTTMAN, Micro. Bla., Crete: Phi Epsilon Pi. ox 1- We-x 'C...'l "zz," we' ,ff 9 N 11.5" q-R 15 MARGUERITE SCHMELTZER, Journ., DeKalb: Theta Sigma Phi, JSA, SA, Intra., Extra. RAYMOND SCHMID, Mgt., Chicogo: SAM VP, AMA, Intra., RA, Dorm Council. ALAN SCHMIDT, Pol, Sci., Eost Moline. ANNA MARIE SCHMIAT, EI. Ed., Aurora: Sig- mo Lambda Sigma, Pres., Student Alumni Council, ACE, SEA, Homecoming Comm., Dorm Council. DIANE SCHMIDT, Journ., Des Plaines: Theta Sigma Phi, Northern Star, CIA. JULIANNE SCHMITT, Soc. Sci., Homewood. RHONDA HONEG SCHMITT, Alpha Delta Pi. STEVEN SCI-IOEPFER, Mrktg., Rockford. DOREEN SCHONAUER, EI. Ed., Oak Lawn: University Chorus. SUSAN SCI-IOTT, EI. Ed., DeKoIb: Univ. of Iowa. LEE SCHREINER, Physics, Orangeville. LYNN SCHREINER, Phys. Ed., Orangeville: Delta Psi Kappa, WRA, Pres., Basketball, Softball, Field Hockey. JEAN SCHROEDER, EI. Ed., Westmont: Coll. of DuPage. RICHARD SCHROEDER, Econ., Rockford. ROBERT M. SCHRYER, I-list., Rockford: Phi Alpha Theta, Econ. Club, SEA. RICHARD SCHUCHARD, Chem., Sterling. ROBERT SCHULD, Mgt., Evergreen Park: SAM. BONNIE SCHULDT, Journ., Blue Island: Theta Sigma Phi, Northern Star, YR, JSA. VICKI SCHULTE, El, Ed., Dixon. PATRICIA SCHULTZ, El. Ed., Elmhurst: SEA, '69 Homecoming Queen. PATRICK SCHULTZ, Mgt., Chicago. PHILLIP SCHULTZ, Psyc., Lombard: Phi Ep- silon Pi. RONALD SCHULTZ, Bio., Deerfield. VIRGINIA SCHUTZ, El. Ed., Rock Falls. WILLIAM SCHULZE, Accy., West Chicago: Univ. Bands. CHERYL SCHUMANN, EI. Ed., Bellwood: Con- cert Bond, Noiods, SEA. CYNTHIA SCHWARK, Nursing, Herscher: SNO, Dorm Council. CAROLYN SCHWARZ, Sp. Ed., Broodview: CEC. JOHN SCHWARZLOSE, Psyc., Peorio: Lewis Coll., Phi Kappa Theto, lntra., Tennis. RUBY SCHWEITZER, Home Ec., Addison: Wom- en's Softball Teom. EDWARD SCHUSTER, Spec., Chicago: Gymnas- tics, Cheerleading, Speech Club, Intro. BRIAN SCOFIELD, Mrktg., Serena: Augustana Coll., AMA. DIANNE SCOFIELD, EI. Ed., DeKalb: Hibbing State Coll., Minn. KAREN SCOTT, EI. Ed., Elmhurst, KENNETH SCOTT, Accy., LoGronge. LINDA SEARS, Psyc., Cicero: Morton JC. STANLEY SEAVEY, Bio., Sterling. JACQUELINE SEBBY, Spec, Ed., Plainfield: CEC. LOREEN SEBESTA, El, Ed., Chicago: SEA, NEA, Russion Club, Sec., Treas. DAVID SEDGELEY, Geo., Crystal Lake: Sigmo Zeta, Phi Eta Sigma. 1 ww. .-is m LAUREL SEDIK, Soc. Sci., DeKalb. WILLIAM SEFRHANS, Journ.g Rockford, RICHARD SEIDELMAN, El, Ed.: Aurora: Thea- ter. MARTIN SEIGEL, Eng.: Chicago: Wright JC: lntra. ELIZABETH SEILS, El. Ed.: Downers Grove: Western Ill. Univ. THOMAS MICHAEL SEITZ, Bio.: Palatine: Har- per Coll.: Honors Scholar. RICHARD SELAN, Math.: Skokie: Tau Lambda Chi, Pres.: Phi Eta Sigma, Kappa Delta Pi, BEVERLY ANN SELL, El. Ed.: Wisconsin: Can- terbury Club: Red Cross Vol. ROBERT SELLMAN, Mrktg.: Osco: Black Hawk Call.: Phi Sigma Epsilon. SHERYL SELON, El. Ed.: Chicago: Sigma Delta Tau. DONNA JEAN SEMBACH, El. Ed.: Hoffman Estates: UBC: Newman Choir. NANCY SERAFIN, Spec. Ed.: Calumet City: Alpha Chi Omega: CEC: Newman Club. ANDREW SERGESKETTER, HIST.: Lemont: lntra. FRANK SERPONE, Math.: Mount Prospect: Intro. JAMES SESTERHENN, El. Ed.: Arlington Heights. SUSAN SETINZ, El. Ed.: La Salle, LOUIS SETTER, Mrktg.: Rockford: Rock Valley .lcg AMA7 ll'1TI'G. CAROL SEVIER, EI. Ed.: Pekin. RODNEY SEYLLER, Mgt., Hampshire. GLORIA JEAN SHAFER, El. Ed.: Chicago. LINDA SHAFER, Spanish, Elgin. ROBERT SHANKS, Soc. Sci., Midlothian: Thorn- ton JC, Intra. ROBERT SHAPIN, Mktg., Park Forest: Sigma Nu, AMA. RHODA SHAPIRO, EI. Ed., Chicago: Hillel, NEA. RICHARD SHARE, Chem., Morton Grove: Hillel, YR, Chem. Club, Intra. BARBARA SHAREMAN, EI, Ed., Chicago: WRA, Dorm Council. HUSSIEN SHATSHAT, DeKalb. BARBARA SHAW, El. Ed., Rock Island. DIANE SHAW, EI. Ed., Palos Park. JANIS SHAW, Hist., Joliet: Phi Alpha Theta, SEA. RENEE SHECHTMAN, Soc., Skokie: Towers. BARBARA SHEEDY, EI. Ed., Seneca: Alpha Chi Omega, Echoes. SUSAN SHELDON, EI. Ed., Downers Grove, Alpha Omicron Pi, CEC. ROY SHERMAN, Psych., Lombard: Chess Club, ZPG. LESLIE SHERWOOD, EI, Ed., Des Plaines: NEA. DARLENE SHEVIN, EI, Ed., Chicago: Alpha Ornicron Pi. CYNTHIA SHEVOKAS, EI. Ed., Arlington. SUZANN SHIELDS, EI. Ed., Woodstock. JOAN SHIPIN, EI, Ed., Chicago. LINDA SHIPMAN, Mrktg., Mundelein: AWS, AMA, UCB, Dorm Council, Phi Alpha Delta. DONNA SHIVELY, Spch,, Tinley Park: Delta Psi Omega. MARY SHOEMAKER, Aurora. BERNARD SHORT, Elec., Joliet, Vet's Club, IEEE. APRIL sriouss, EI. Ed., Woodstock. SEA, SAC, ACE. ALLAN SHRIVER, Journ., Marengo: Sigma Delta Chi, Northern Star, TSO, Folk Music Club, JSA. ELLEN SHRIVER, Art, Marengo, CONSTANCE SHUBECK, Home Ec., Arlington: Home Ec. Club, Child Dev. Club. TERRIE SHULMAN, EI. Ed., Skokie: Sigma Delta Tau, AWS, Hillel, JAMES SIBLEY, Math., Aurora: Kappa Alpha Psi, Math Club, Intra. BRUCE SICHAK, Mrktg., Chicago: Phi Kappa Theta, AMA, Intra, Winter Carnival Chrm., Dorm Council. KATHLEEN SIEDLECKI, El, Ed., Schiller Park: SEA, Senior Gift Planning Comm. VIRGINIA SIEFFERT, EI. Ed., Freeport. JANE SIEGAL, Home EC., Chicago, Alpha Phi. CHARLES SIEGAL, Mgt., Chicago: Outdoor Club, UCB, SAM, ACU. LYNN SIEGEL, El, Ed., DeKalb, Univ. of Miami, SEA. MARC SIEGEL, Mgt., Chicago: Hillel, SAM. JOAN SIEMAN, Spch., Chicago: Alpha Delta Pi. JAMES SIERACKI, Mgt., Chicago: Phi Kappa Theta, Intra. MARK SIERON, Mktg., DeKalb, SIO, AMA, Intra. CHARLES SIGNER, Pol. Sci., French, DeKalb: YR, ROTC. STEVEN SIGUAW ,Psyc.: Joliet: Joliet JC, WAYNE SIKORSKI, Fin.: DeKalb: Alpha Phi Omega, Treas.: Intro. GAYLE SILVERMAN, EI. Ed.: Skokie: Sigma Delta Tau. WILLIAM SIMEK, Psyc.: Chicago: Phi Eta Sigma: Honors Program: Intra.: SAS: STREP: Newman: KAC. ANTHONY SIMON, Bus. Ed.: Glen Ellyn: EIO: Intro. BONITA SIMON, Spec. Ed.: Chicago Heights. NOREEN SIMON, EI, Ed.: Skokie: Sigma Delta Tau: Girls' Club. DIANE SIMPSON, El. Ed.: Arlington Heights: Harper JC. JAN SIMPSON, DeKalb. PATRICIA JEAN SIMPSON, Bus.: Frankfort. GAIL SINGKOFER, Spec. Ed.: Bensenville: NEA. JAMES SINGLETARY, Eng.: Joliet: English Club. CATHERINE SINTOV, Anthro.: Arlington Heights: Symphony Orch. JAMES SIROVATKA, Hist.: Westmont. BETTY SIUBA, Psyc.: Chicago: St. Francis Coll. CATHERINE SIWISKI, Bus. Ed.: Calumet City: Delta Zeta: DEC: Orchesis: Pom Pon Squad: Cheerleader. LINDA SJOHOLM, Mrktg.: Skokie: Augustana Coll.: AMA. EDWARD SKAHILL, Hist.: Chicago. INGRID SKAMSER, Eng.: Des Plaines: Chi Omega, Pledg. Tr., Hist. SUSAN SKINNER, EI. Ed.: Streator: NEA: SEA: IEA. CAROL SKWERES, EI. Ed.: Wood Dale: UBC: Norther: Newman Choir. JERRY SLADEK, Mrktg.: Berwyn: Marching Huskies: AMA: Varsity Band. ANITA JEAN SLIFKA, Eng.: Elmhurst: Alpha Chi Omega: Symphony. CAROL SLOAN, EI. Ed.: Chicago: NEA. KURT SLOBODZIAN, EI. Ed.: Chicago. LINDA SLOCUM, Spec. Ed.: Elgin: CEC. DENNIS SMAGACZ, Math.: Chicago: Phi Kap- pa Theta: Intra.: Basketball, DIANE SMALL, El. Ed.: Chicago: IEA: NEA. STEPHEN SMILEY, Mgt.: Lincolnwood: Chica- go City Coll.: Bowling League: UBC: Hillel. ANDREA SMITH, Spec. Ed.: Chicago: Chorus: Alpha Kappa Alpha, Sec.: Epsilon Alpha Rho. BARBARA ANN SMITH, El. Ed.: Lombard: NEA. DALE SMITH, Math.: DeKalb. DONALD SMITH, Accy.: Waukegan: Intro. DONNA SMITH, Bus. Ed.: Harvard: Phi Beta Lambda: NEA: Echoes. JAMES R. SMITH, Soc. Sci.: Dixon: Vet's Club. JANET SMITH, EI. Ed.: Chicago. JOYCE SMITH, Sec. Ed.: Elmhurst: Alpha Xi Delta: UCB, KENNETH SMITH, Mgt.: Chicago: Intra.: SAM. LU ANN SMITH, El. Ed.: Chicago: Northern Star. MARILYN SMITH, Home Ec.: Park Ridge. 2 19 in KZ 7 5'0" L 'Lx 157 '15-' Xl. -in'-N JV ...Q 1 ...A K MARJORIE SMITH, El, Ed., LaSalle: Ill. Valley Comm. Coll. MARTIN SMITH, Accy., Chicago: Phi Kappa Theta, Sec., Intra. MARY LOUISE SMITH, El. Ed., Elgin: Alpha Sigma Alpha, Eastern III. Univ. NANCY SMITH, Art, Chicago: NAEA. ROBERT A. SMITH, Mrktg., DeKalb: Univ. of III., Delta Chi, AMA, Intro. ROBERT SMITH, Mrktg., Chicago: WNIU. SUSAN SMITH, Journ., Naperville. WILLIAM SMITH, Fin., Chicago. DANIEL SMYCZYNSKI, Accy., Chicago: SAS, YR, St. Josephs Coll., Ind., Future Executive Club, Intra. PAMELA SNOBEL, EI. Ed., Berwyn. SHIRLEY SNOW, Home Ec., Sheridan: III. Valley Comm. Coll., Winter Carnival. DANIEL SNYDER, Mrktg., Maple Park: Wisc. State Univ. LEROY SOBCHAK, Meteor., Mt. Prospect: Harper J.C. M. ANNE SOBOCINSKI, Nursing, Wheaton: SNA. ELLEN SOBOCKI, Art, No. Aurora: Delta Phi Delta, NAEA. LINDA SOBY, Soc., Chicago. DARLENE SOCHA, Home Ec., Arlington Heights: Orchesis, UCB. MARILYN SOCHA, EI, Ed., Dolton. FERN SOHN, El. Ed., Kankakee: Sigma Alpha Eta, UCB, May Fete. DAVID SOKOLOW, Hist., Chicago: Tau Lomb- da Chi, LEONARD SOLAK, Pol. Sci., Chicago: New- man, Bridge Club, STREP, Intra. CAROLE SOLOMON, Med, Tech., Chicago, Alpha Phi, Mu Tau Chi, WRA, Homecoming Comm. in Dorm. TAMARA SOLOWJOW, El. Ed., Freeport. GARY SOMERMAN, Mrktg., Chicago: AMA, SAA. PAUL SOMMERFELD, Mgt., Mt. Prospect: Rotc, Ames, Rifle Team, umm, THOMAS SOMORA, Mgt., Northlake: Triton Coll., Vet's Club, Pres., SAM. JAMES SONDELL, Fin., Chicago: Delta Sigma Pi, SAM, Intro. LEO SONDGEROTH, Ind. 8: T., Mendota: Ill. Valley JC. RAYMOND SORENSEN, Art, Waukegan: Phi Sigma Epsilon. DONNA SOUCEK, El. Ed., Elk Grove: Women's Chorus. WILLIAM SOULA ,Mgt., Cicero: SAM. SHARON SOUSA, Spec. Ed., Carpentersville, CEC, SEA, Beta Beta Beta, Newman Choir, NIU Chorus. GEORGE SOUTHER, Bus., Rockford. CLIFFORD SOWKA, Elec., Palatine: Alpha Phi Omega. JANICE SPALDING, Spec. Ed., St, Charles, Alpha Xi Delta. DAVID SPANGLER, Math., Chicago: Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Zeta, Math Club, Intro. DOUGLAS SPECK, Bio. Sci., Countryside: Du- Page JC. THERESA SPERRY, Human Dev., Naperville, WILLIAM SPIKES, Ind. 81 T., Elmhurst, JANET SPINGOLA, French, Elmhurst: Delta Gamma, Norther, Dorm Council, Newman, French Club, TSO. ROBERT SPINOZZI: Mgt.: Chicago Heights. THOMAS SPLAYT, Bio.: Blue Island: Alpha Kappa Lambda: AIBS: Bowling. JOHN SPOTORA, Mrktg.: Chicago Heights: AMA. LEE SPRENGELMYER, El. Ed.: Wheaton: Out- door Club: Intro. LEONARD SPRINKLE, Mrktg.: Hinkley: AMA: Vet's Club. BRUCE SRACHTA, Journ.: Lombard: Northern Star: Parachute Club: TSO. ANTHONY STACHEWICZ, Accy.: DeKalb: SAS. KATHLEEN STACHOWIAK, El. Ed.: LaSalle. RONALD STADLEMAN, Pol. Sci.: Chicago: YR: YAF. RICHARD STAHL, Bio.: Sandwich: Vet's Club: Intro. WILLIAM STAMPER, Mrktg.: Hillside: Theta Chi: WNIU: intra. BONNIE STANCHIN, Art: Chicago: NAEA. JOAN STANCZYK, DeKalb. PATRICIA STANDA, Nursing: Park Ridge: Sig- ma Sigma Sigma. NANCY STANDISH, Home Ec.: Chicago: NSID: NAEA: Environmental Teach-ln. VIRGINIA E. STANLEY: El. Ed.: Freeport, LESLIE JAMES STARKS, Hist.: DeKalb: ACCO: Black Ensemble. JOYCE STARZYK, El. Ed.: Chicago: UCB: Alpha Phi. DIANE STASKIEWICZ, Sp. Ed.: Chicago: Sig- ma Sigma Sigma, VP, Spec. Events Comm. SHARON STASZEWSKI, Bio.: Chicago: WRA: AIBS. GERALD STECHER, Sp. Ed.: Round Lake: Wil- liam Rainey Harper Coll.: Asst of Arts: CEC. ROBERT STECHSCHULTE, Mgt.: Rochelle: SAM: Wrestling. WILLIAM STECKER, Fin.: Mt: Prospect: Phi Kappa Sigma: Systems Programmer. CATHY STEFANEC, EI. Ed.: Lincoln: Sigma Sigma Sigma: Kappa Delta Pi: AWS: SEA: Panhell. LONNIE STEFFEN, Congerville: Phi Kappa AI- pha: Homecoming Comm.: intra. VERONICA STEGER, El. Ed.: Chicago: Alpha Xi Delta: AWS: Univ. Democrats: SEA. CHERI STEIN, Art: Skokie: Delta Zeta: Dorm Council, RICHARD STEINBERG, Mrktg.: Evanston: Delta Sigma Phi. RICHARD STEINESTEL, Math.: Stockton: Out- door Club: Skydiver Club. CHARLES STEINGARD: Hist.: Chicago: Pi AI- pha Theta: intra. DAVID STEINMETZ, Geog.: DeKalb: intra.: Southeast Asian Studies Club. DIANA STEINMETZ, Nursing: DeKalb. KAREN STENDER, Phys. Ed.: Skokie: Delta Zeta: WRA: Maior-Minor Club. ANTHONY STEPHENS, Chem.: Chicago: Chem. Club: ACS: SAM: Weightlifting Club. ROBERT WARNER STERKEN, Bio.: Lake Bluff. SHELLEY STERN, El. Ed.: Skokie: Southern Ill. Univ., Mayfair JC, DIANE STERNEELD, El. Ed.: Skokie: Sigma Delta Tau: CEC. CYNTHIA STERNISHA, Math.: Chicago: Math Club: Outdoor Club. SHARON STEVENS, Journ.: Chicago: Alpha Kappa Alpha: AACO, Soc. Chrmn.: JSA: Northern Star. FAITH STEVENSON, El. Ed.: Orion: Black Hawk JC. 4 CAROL STEWART, El. Ed.: Hazel Crest: SEA: El. Ed. Advisory Board. KENNETH STINAR, Phys, Ed.: Streator: Free- port JC: Basketball: Baseball: NIU Officials Club: lntra, DONNA STITT, EI. Ed.: Norridge: STEVEN ST. JOHN, East Moline, KRISTIN STOCKLIN, EI. Ed.: Lake Bluff: Delta Gamma: Univ. Choir. MARNE STOCKLIN, El. Ed.: Lake Bluff: Delta Gamma. MARGARETE STOLL, Bio.: Des Plaines. SUSAN STORER, Fin.: Park Ridge: Univ. of Ill.: RA, WILLIAM STRASSER, Mrktg,: Chicago: AMA: SIO: lntra. SUSAN STRAUCH, Home Ec.: Washburn: Cwens: Univ. Honors Program. SUSAN STRAUSS, For. Lang.: Chicago: Phi Alpha Delta: Norther: UD: UCB: German Club. JOAN STREFF, El. Ed.: Plano: Maria JC: St. Xavier, EILEEN STREJC, Phil.: Downers Grove, LINDA STRIKER, Home Ec.: Hinsdale. MELVIN STRINGER, Hist.: Chlcago: Alpha Phi Alpha: Alpha Angels Coordinator: IFC. RICHARD STROHM, Hist.: Chicago: Delta Up- silon: Phi Alpha Theta: Alpha Kappa Delta: WNIU: Hist. Undergrad Comm.: PISA: RA. CHRISTINE STROMBORG, El. Ed.: Chicago: Aloha Xi Delta: AWS: SEA: NEA, CAROL STRONG, Soc.: Pekin: Alpha Sigma Alpha. JAMES STROSIN, Accy.: DeKalb. MARY ANN STRUCK, EI. Ed.: Lombard: NEA. JOHANNE STRZYNSKI, Spch.: Eng.: Chicago: Lower Lip Coffeehouse. RONALD STUART, For. Lang.: Chicago: SEA: International Club, WILLIAM STULLKEN, Mrktg.: Edwardsville: AMA. LINDA STUMPF, Nursing: Barrington: Sisters of the Skull. DEE STUMPHY, Bio.: Rock Island: RA: intra, JOHN STURZ, Ena.: Lombard. MICHAEL STUTTLEY, Mrktg,: Chicago: AACO: Admin. Asst., Univ. of Chicago. DENISE SUDOMA, El, Ed.: Streator: Alpha Chi Omega: UCB. JAMES SULLIVAN, Mat.: Berwyn: Delta Sig- ma Pi: Perspectus: AMA, VP: SAM. MICHAEL SULLIVAN, Mrktg.: Princeton: Delta Upsilon: AMA. THOMAS SULLIVAN, Mrktq.: Libertyville. BARBARA SUMMERS, Phys. Ed.: Chicago: Delta Psi Kappa: CWENS: Echoes: Pleiades: Northern Star: WRA: lntra.: Extra.: IAHPER: Maior-Minor Club. SUSAN SUNDOUIST, Art: Des Plaines: NAEA: Homecoming Court '69-'70, MARY SVOBODA, El. Ed.: Woodstock: Kappa Delta Pi: SEA: ACE: RA. RITA SWAFFORD, El. Ed.: Calumet City: NEA. JEFFREY SWANBERG, Journ.: Eng.: Rockford: Poetry Editor "The Loft." BRYAN SWANK, Fin.: Waukegan: Alpha Kappa Lambda. BARBARA SWANSON, El. Ed.: Oak Park: SEA. KAREN SWANSON, Spch,: Oak Lawn: Sum- mer Repertory Theatre: Chorus: Theatre Pro- ductions. LINDA SWARTZ, Nursing: Sycamore, 6 ROBERT SWEENEY, Mgt.: Barrington. RAYMOND SWIERCZEK, Mrktg.: Chicago. LINDA SUE SWEIGARD, Home Ec.: Halifax, Penn. MARK SWERDLIK, Psyc.: Chicago: Alpha Kappa Lambda: Cavaliers: Intro. SHARON SWINARSKI, Spec, Ed.: Lockport: Or- chesis: CEC. DOROTHY SYERS, Hist.: Chicago: Hist. Club: AACO: Bowling. DONALD SYLER, Psyc,: Chicago: Chicago City ColI,: Univ. of lll. CC. PAMELA SZAFLARSKI, I-list.: Chicago: Alpha Chi Omega: Phi Alpha Theta: Cwens: Pleiades. LARRY SZCZEPANIK, El. Ed.: Cicero, DENNIS SZOPINSKI, Phys. Ed.: Joliet: Joliet JC. JENNIFER SCOTT, Spec. Ed.: Wauconda. DARCIA TAHENY, Phys. Ed.: Chicago: Delta Zeta: Cheerleader: Maior-Minor Club: Delta Upsilon Little Sister. JOYCE TAKEMOTO, El, Ed.: Morton Grove: SEA. PATRICIA TALBOT, Chem.: Oak Park. PATRICIA TALBOT, EI. Ed:: Park Forest: Kap- pa Delta, VP, Pledge Trainer: AWS: Stud. Alumni Council: Little Sister of Minerva. KATHRYN TALLEY, Nursing: Chicago: Univ. of III. CC: Pi Alpha Tau: YR: SNO: RA. ROSE TALLUTO, Psyc.: Chicago: UCB Art Comm. KENNETH TALSMA, Mrktg.: Oak Lawn: Pau- pers: lntra, STEVEN L. TAMBORELLO, Mrktg.: Rockford: AMA: Beta Gamma Sigma. MARY TANGORRA, Eng.: Rockford: Alpha Phi: Eng, Student Assn. LAWRENCE TAPELLA, Ind. 81 T.: Joliet: IEEE. GEORGE TARBY, Art: DeKalb. RONALD TARESKI, Mrktg,: DeKalb: Vet's Club, NED TARGOS, Mgt.: Chicago: Phi Kappa Theta: Baseball: lntra. STEPHEN TARNOFF, Hist.: Chicago: Northern Star: Tau Lambda Chi, WILLIS P. TARPLEY JR., Pol. Sci.: Rockford, WILLIAM TAYLOR, Econ.: West Chicago: Phi Mu Alpha: RA. CYNTHIA TEELING, EI. Ed.: DeKalb: Newman Club: RA, THOMAS TEMPLE, Bio.: Joliet: Tau Delta Epsilon: AIBS: lntra. ZALEMON TEPPER, Mgt,: Chicago: SAM. WANDA TERLIKOWSKI, Eng.: Chicago: UCB Personnel Comm. WILLIAM TERMINI, Pol. Sci.: Elgin: Pi Sigma Alpha. JACK TERRAZAS, Mrktg.: Morton Grove. DALE TERRY, Ind. 8: T.: DeKalb: lntra. PATRICIA TESON, Ei. Ed, Algonquin. WILLIAM C. TESSENDORF, Phys, Ed.: Chicago: Phys. Ed. Club. SUSAN TESSIATORE, Lockport. JOANNE TETTEMER, EI. Ed.: DeKalb: RA. JANET TETZLAFF, Phys. Ed.: LaGrange: Univ. of III.: Dean's List. PAMELA THAMM, EI, Ed.: Bellwood: Univ. Band: Kappa Delta Pi: Pi Lambda Theta. af 'V ann' wr- CJ VTP fr, -cf if if 3, . ily 1'-1 JAMES R. THATCHER, Chicago. DEANNE M, THELEEN, Theater: Glen Ellyn: Sigma Lambda Sigma: Nat. Collegiate Play- ers: Theater. TRAVIS THEOBALD, Mgt.: Joliet: Sky Divers. CHRISTOPHER THEODORE, Bio.: Hillside: Soc. cer Team. DAVID THILL, Hist,: Aurora: lntra. RICHARD THOM, Bio.: Olney: Phi Eta Sigma: Sigma Zeta: Phi Sigma: Wildlife Society: Outdoor Club. JEAN THOMAS, El. Ed.: Aurora: NEA, LANA THOMAS, EI. Ed.: Carpentersville: Del- ta Zeta. LEANA THOMAS, Soc.: Chicago: Alpha An- gels: Soc. Club. JANIS THOMPSON, Eng.: Decatur: Delta Sig- ma Theta, Treas,: Dean's List: AACO. RICHARD THOMSON, Music: Lockport: Alpha Phi Alpha, VP: Phi Mu Alpha: Wrestling: Concert Band, Sec.: Orch.: Marching Huskies. RUTHANN THOMPSON, EI. Ed.: Rock Island: UCB. SANDRA THOREN, EI. Ed.: Chicago: SEA, VIRGINIA THORNTON, Spec. Ed.: Chatham: Delta Zeta: CEC, LAWRENCE TIBSTRA, Mrktg.: Oak Lawn. LOUISE TIDDENS, EI: Ed.: Northbrook: Sigma Lambda Sigma. STEVE TIEMEIER, Fin.: Burlington, CAROL TIRIO, Sec. Ed.: Chicago: Chicago State Coll.: Pi Omega Pi. JANET TJADEN, Nursing: Bartonville: SNO: PTO. MICHAEL TODNEM, Mrktg.: Elgin: Delta Up- silon, Treas. LINDA TOMAN, Phys. Ed.: Cicero: Eastern III, Univ.: Kappa Delta: Pom Pon Squad: Maior-Minor Club: Fencing Team. SUSAN TOMASZKIEWICZ, Spec. Ed.: DeKalb: Pi Lambda Theta: CEC: UCB. KATHY TOMES, Math.: Westmont: lntra.: Sky Divers, MARY BETH TOMLINSON, Math.: Sycamore: Outdoor Club. SUZANNE TOOKEY, Hist,: Wilmette: Alpha Delta Pi: YR. MICHAEL TOOLEY, Ind, 81 T.: Rockford. PAMELA TOWERS, El. Ed.: Chicago: Orchesis. SUSAN TRAGE, Eng.: Oak Park. DOUGLAS TRAGER, El. Ed.: Marseilles. PHILLIP TRAGER, Soc. Sci.: Marseilles: Phi Eta Sigma: Basketball. JOANNE TRAINA, El, Ed.: Mt Prospect JANEEN TRAUSCHT, El. Ed.: Geneva. ALAN TRAVIS, Mrktg.: Mt. Prospect: Sigma Pi: AMA: lntra. PAMELA TRAVIS, EI. Ed.: Chicago Heights: Delta Sigma Theta: Orchesis: AACO: NEA. FRANK TREBUSAK, El. Ed.: La Salle. JOSE TREJO, Hist: 8: For. Lang.: Itasca. KIRK TRESEMER, Mrktg.: Rockford: SAM: AMA. PHILIP TROHA, Pol. Sci.: Chicago: Vet's Club. MARY TRUDEAU, Bus. Ed.: Chicago: Phi Theta Kappa, Pres.: Pi Omega Pi: Beta Gam- ma Sigma: FSA: NBEA, MARK TRUEMPER, Fin.: Aurora: SAM: lntra. 7 JUDY TRUNDA, Home Ec., Wheeling: Home Ec. Club, Newman Club. VANA TSITSAS, El. Ed., Chicago: AHS. WAYNE TSUTSUMI, Phys. Ed., Chicago: Tau Kappa Epsilon, Tau Delta Epsilon, Maior- Minor Club, Intra., Football. JAMES D. TUCKER, Econ., Sycamore: Iowa State Univ., Delta Upsilon. RICHARD TUCKER, Mgt., DeKalb: Sigma Pi. ALICE TURNER, El. Ed., Chicago: Delta Sigma Theta, Womens Chorus, University Chorus, UCB. BEVERLY TURNER, Bus. Ed., Waukegan. KATHLEEN TURNER, Home Ec., Oak Lawn: Home Ec. Club. LINDA TURNER, EI. Ed., Chicago: UCB, SEA, Dean's List, JERRY TURNQUIST, Meteor., Elgin: Elgin Comm. Coll., YR, Rap Line. MARJORIE TWARDY, EI. Ed., Chicago: Delta Gamma, Pom Pon Squad. OFFIONG UDOH, Lib. Sci., Nigeria: Gamma Delta, International Students Org. ROBERT UFFERMAN, Bio., Chicago: Phi Sigma Kappa, intra. RONNIE UFKIN, Ind. 31 T., Rock Falls. LINDA UGEL, Skokie. MARY UHL, Eng., Markham: Pi Kappa Delta, Echoes, Debate Club. CRAIG ULBRICH, Mrktg., Rolling Meadows: Delta Upsilon, Intra. JANE ULRICH, EI. Ed., Arlington Heights: Extra. DENNIS ULVESTAD, Bio., DeKalb: Pi Sigma Epsilon, Intra. BARBARA ULVILDEN, Journ., Park Ridge: En- glish Club, YR. SHARYN UNGER, El, Ed., Morton Grove: UCB, Univ. Chorus. NANCY UNGS, Home Ec,, Huntley: Ill. State Univ. ANTHONY J. UNRUH, Skokie. JUDITH URBAN, Peru, ROBERT UTTENWEILER, Geog., Chicago: Gam- ma Theta Upsilon, Intra. VES VALAINIS, El. Ed., Franklin Park, MARIA VALDESCRUZ, For. Lang., DeKalb: Delta Sigma Pi, Spanish Club, VP, Treas., Italian Club. GLORIA VALLESE, Math., Chicago: Sigma Zeta, Pleiades, Echoes. GAROLD VAN BROECK, Mrktg., St. Charles. DIANE VANCE, Phys. ECI., Calumet City: WRA, Moior-Minor Club, Extra., Newman Club, IAHPER. PENNY VANCE, Art, Park Forest: YR, NAEA, Univ. Chorus. BRIAN VANDEN BERGH, Theater, Tinley Park: Swim Team, Drama. JAY VANDERBY, Mrktg., Lansing: Phi Sigma KGPPGQ RITA VAN DEROSTYNE, EI. Ed., Atkinson: SEA, SAC. NICKOLAS R. VAN DYKE, Phys, Ed., Mt. Pros- pect: YR, Maior-Minor Club, Swim Team. CAROL VANEK, Soc., South Holland: French Club, Soc. Club. BRUCE VAN GELDER, Mrktg., Bellwood: AMA, Intro., Delta Upsilon. JUDITH VAN GELDER, Spec. Ed., Wilmette: Univ. of Okla., CEC, PAMELA VAN NADA, Nursing: Malta. DONALD VANOVER, Mrktg., Chicago: Alpha Kappa Lambda, AMA, Vet's Club, Wrestling Team. X 3.3:- nvsg-x Q- J.. NSI' ,Q :Q- an 'Dv X Yi tis, 5 ROBERT VANTUYLE, Psych., Chicago: BGIO, Intra., Dorm Council, Psych. Student Advisory Comm. LINDA VARGES, Spch., Wilmette, Sigma Alpha Eta, EMILY VAYR, Soc., Waukegan: Soc. Club. NILDA VEGA, Waukegan. CAROL VENARD, EI, Ed,, Naperville: CWENS, ECHOES, PLEIADES, Kappa Delta Pi, UCB, SEA, Judo Club, WRA, AWS. KATHLEEN VENARDI, Spch. Comm., Joliet, Sigma Sigma Sigma. SUZANNE VENZKE, EI. Ed., Evanston: Alpha Omicron Pi, Daughter of the Crossed Swords. JEANNE VIGNOLA, Bus, Ecl., St, Charles. WILLIAM VINIKOUR, Zoo., Skokie. PI-IYLLIS VISK, Spec. Ed,, Northfield. MARLENE VITA, Eng., McHenry, Sigma Pi Sweetheart, FRANK VILLARS, Ind. Bl T., Chicago, CHERYL VISSER, EI. Ed., Cicero: Alpha Xi Delta, NEA, YR. THOMAS VLLACH, Bio., Berwyn: Phi Kappa Theta. GEORGJEAN VLLAHOS, El. Ed,, Chicago, Or- chesiS. VINCENT VLASIC, Soc,, Chicago: Alpha Kappa Delta, Soc. Club, Spanish Club, Peace Corps Recruiter, Intra. JEFFREY VOGT, Mngt., Rock Island: SAM, RA, Phi Theta Kappa, Who's Who in America Jr. Colleges. LINDA VOLK, Mngt., Park Ridge: Sigma Kap- pa, SAM, Daughters ot the Crossed Swords. GAIL VOLTZ, Journ., Elmhurst: Alpha Phi, Theta Sigma Phi, PRSSA, Northern Star. BRUCE VONHEINE, Pol. Sci., Lombard, BARBARA VOSS, El. Ed., Rochelle, Chi Sigma Phi. DEBORAH VOWLES, Art Ed., Freeport. THOMAS VOWLES, Ind. 8: T,, Rock City. ANTHONY VRAKAS, Accy., Joliet, SAS, YR, Intro., Dorm Council, Circle GEORGE VRBA, Mrktg,, Orland Park: Intra. KRISTINE VRHEY, Home Ec., Berwyn. JERRY VRSHEK, EI. Ed., Blue Island: NEA, SEA, Intra., Gymnastics. TERRY VRSHEK, Dixmoor. MARJA VUOLLET, EI. Ed., Chicago Hts.: SAA, Outdoor Club. CANDACE WADLE, Soc., Mt, Prospect: Alpha Kappa Delta, UCB, Showtime, JEFFREY WADOLNY, Mrktg., Riverdale, AMA, Circle MICHAEL WADZITA, Phys, Ed., Arlington Hts,, Theta Delta Xi, Football. KATHRYN WAFFLE, Sec. Admin., Rolling Meadows, ELAINE WAGNER, Nursing, Elmhurst, Nursing Rep., SN Rep. GALE WAGNER, Eng,, Oaklawn. LINDA WAGNER, EI, Ed., Rockford: Rock Val- ley JC. BARBARA WAHL, Home Ec., Aurora: Alpha Xi Delta. CAMILLE WAITKUS, EI, Ed., Chicago: Bagan City Coll. GARY WALKER, Mgt., Rolling Meadows, Intra., SAM. GEORGANN WALKER, Sp. Ed., Rockford. 369 JOHN WALKER, Mgt., Chicago: Intra., Dorm Council, LaCache. MELISSA WALKER, Hist., Chicago: Ski Club, AWS, Dorm Council. PAMELA WALLACE, Berwyn: Chi Omega. WILBERT WALLETT, Soc., Chicago. JUDITH WALLIN, Home Ec. Ed., DeKalb: Kap- pa Delta, Pom Pon Squad, Winter Carnival Comm., Home Ec. Club. JEANETTE WALLMAN, B. Sci., Chicago. MARCIA WALSH, Mrktg., Chicago: SAM. ALEN WALSKI, Accy., Cicero: BGIO, Intra. MADALYN J. WALSKO, Chicago. BARBARA WALTER, Art, Elgin. THOMAS WALTER, Mrktg., Arlington Hts.: Drake. BARBARA WALTERS, Eng., Chicago: Echoes. KAROL WALTERS, Home Ec, Ed., DeKalb: Home Ec. Club, UCB. LORA WARD, Nursing, Aurora: ANA. LINDA WARD, Eng., DeKalb. ROBERT WARD, El. Ed., DeKalb: SEA, NEA, Newman. PAMELA WASHBURN, Music Ed., DeKalb: Sigma Alpha Iota, Chorus, Concert Choir, RA. BONITA IHETTELI WASHKOWIAK, SOC., Grand Ridge. ALICIA WASHINGTON, El. Ed., Westchester: SEA. DEBORAH WASHINGTON, Eng., Chicago: Dorm Council, Upward Bound, Eng. Advi ory Comm. SANDRA WASSENAAR, Hist., Skokie: Echoes, Phi Alpha Theta. WILLIAM WASZ, Chem., Chicago. CHERI WATERS, El. Ed., Quincey. NANCY WATERS, El. Ed., Maywood: Alpha Phi, Pom Pon Squad, Mixed Chorus. CHERYL WATSON, Spec, Ed., Rockford: SEA, AWS, CEC, UCB, AEVH, Sec. TreaS. KAY WATSON, Phys. Ed., Park Ridge: Delta Psi Kappa, Maior-Minor Club, WRA. ALAN WAX, For. Lang., Evergreen Park: Cav- aliers, French Club. CHRISTINE WAYMAN, Zoo., DeKalb: Denison Univ., Phi Sigma, Sec. SISTER ROSE MARIE WEBAR, Accy., Rock- ford: SAS. .IERRY WEBER, Poli. Sci., Shannon: YD, WNIU-FM. LOREN WEBER, Math., Kirkland: Student Alumni Council, MARGARET WEBER, Eng., Arlington Heights: ESA, Judo Club. ERNEST WEBSTER, Journ., Rockford: Sigma Delta Chi, SAC, JSA, Black Theater, Chorus, CCC. KAREN WEIDENBURNER, EI, Ed., Danville: Sigma Lambda Sigma, Univ. Chorus. JOHN WEIDNER, Mrktg., Park Ridge: WISC. State Univ., AMA. CORRINE WEILAND, Nursing, Toluca. KAREN WEINBERG, El. Ed., Skokie. STEVEN WEINBERG, Accy., Chicago: SAS. HANNELORE WEINSTEIN, Nursing, DeKalb: SNO. PAUL WEISEMANN, Poli, sql., Glen Ellyn: CCC. 370 SUSAN WEINER, El. Ed., Westchester. RICHARD WElSS, Morion Grove. ARTHUR WELCH, Hisf., Oak Lawn. JAMES WELCH, Mrkfg., Roselle: Westminster Coll. Mo., Sigma Alpha Epsilon, PAMELA WELCH, Soc., Roselle: William Woods Coll., Mo. JOANNE WELLS, Anfhro., Dixon. JOHN WELLS, Pol. Sci., De-Kalb: Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Cavaliers, Soccer Team, Cpt. RUTH WELLS, El. Ed., Chicago: Alpha Phi, Phi Epsilon Pi LiTTle Sisler, VP, UCB. RICHARD WENZ, Accy., Pork Ridge: Sigma Alpha Epsilon, SAS, AMA, Chess Club, Intro. JERRY WERDERITCH, Chem., Mount Prospect: Intro. SANDRA WESOL, El, Ed., Hillside: Alpha Delta Pi, SEA, Pom Pon Squad. ANN WEST, Hisl., Dwight. STAR WEST, Journ., McHenry: UCB, JSA, Outdoor Club, Chem, Club. TIMOTHY WEST, Bio., Wesiern Springs: Coll. of Dupage. YVONNE WESTPHAL, Bus, Ed., Oswego. JEAN WESTERMEIER, Pork Ridge. KENNETH WETTOUR, Accy., Brookfield: Coll. of Dupage, Univ. of lll. NANCY WEVERS, El. Ed., Norridge: SEA, NEA, SUSAN WEYHRICH, Soc., Peoria: Chi Omega, SAC. DAVID WHEAT, Bus, Ed., Hazel Crest: Intro. 371 GLEN WHERFEL, Accy., Chicago: Intra., SAS. KATHERINE WHITE, Hist., Homewood: KATHLEEN A. WHITE, Art, Palatine: Delta Phi Delta, Dorm Council. LOUIS WHITE, Mrktg., Chicago. MAUREEN WHITE, Eng., Oak Park: Kappa Del- ta Pres., Little Sisters of Seven Stars. NANCY WHITE, Spch., Deerfield: Beta Beta Beta, SEA, Sec., Dorm Council. JOHN WHITMAN, Incl. 84 T., DeKalb, DONALD WHITNEY, Ind. 81 T., Libertyville: IEEE. MARY WICKERT, Sp. Ed., St. Charles: Indiana State Univ., Alpha Phi, CEC. LYLE WICKS, Mrktg., Chicago: intra., Football, AMA, Dorm Council. DANIEL WICZER, Chem., Morton Grove: Chem. Club. BARBARA WIELAUS, Phys. ECI., Niles: WRA, Folk Dance Club, Major-Minor Club. THOMAS E, WIETZEMA, Fin., Chicago: Tau Kappa Epsilon, intra, Food Service Rep. DENNIS WIGGIM, Accy., Sycamore: SAS, III. Valley Comm, Coll. BETTY WIGGINGTON, EI. Ed., Sterling: Sauk Valley Coll. GARY WIKLUND, Mrktg., Clarendon Hills: AMA, intra. MARTHA WILBERG, Hist., La Grange. JANET WILBUR, Journ., Chicago, Northern Star, WNIU-AM. NANCY WILBUR, EI. ECI., Chicago. RONALD WILEY, Mrktg., Aurora: Delta Sigma Phi, Phi Delta Psi, AMA, TIO, YR, intra, WILLIAM WILHELM, Eng., Chicago. JEAN WILKAS, Soc. Sci., Harvey: Pom Pon Squad. CAROL WILKE, EI. Ed., Westchester: Gamma Delta, Treas., Regional VP. THERESA WILKIE, Eng., Flossmoor: ESA, UCB, Ski Club, Foreign Studies Program, FRANCES WILKINS, Phys. Ed., Newcastle: AI- pha Delta Pi, Pom Pon Squad, Orchesis, CHARLES WILLETT, Accy., DeKalb: SAS. FRANCINE WILLIAMS, Phys. Ed., Evergreen Park: Maior-Minor Club, WRA. JANET WILLIAMS, EI. Ed., Geneva: Robert Morris JC. JOHN WILLIAMS, Phys. Ed., Hammond, Ind., Delta Upsilon, Maior Club, Football. ROBERT WILLIAMS, Pol. Sci., Evergreen Park, Pol. Sci. Undergrad. Ad. Comm. RUBEN WILLIAMS, ROI. Sci., Chicago: AACO, Black Newspaper, Black Theater, Black Arts. DAVID WILLUWEIT, Soc. Sci., Lombard. KEVIN WILMOT, EI. Ed., DeKalb: intra., Russ- ian Club. JAMES WILSON, Spch., Chicago: Intro., The- ater. JOAN WILSON, Hist., Villa Park: WRA, AWS. JOHN WILSON, Accy. 8 Ein., Skokie. MARY WILSON, EI. Ed., Joliet: NEA. PAMELA WILSON, Art, Woodstock: Cwens. NANCY WINGERT, Spec. Ed., Downers Grove: WRA, CDC, CEC, Outdoor Club, Dixon Vol. ROBERT WINIKE, Journ., Villa Park: WNIU- AM. 372 135' NM? 15 SI' at CAROL WINN, EI. Ed.: Des Plaines: NEA: SEA: Dean's List: RA. CHARLES WINTERBURG, Bus. Ed.: Arlington Heights: Intra.: DEC. KENNETH WISNIEWSKI, Chem.: Cortland: Chem, Club: Intra.: ACS. CHRISTINE WITHERS, EI. Ed.: Riverside: Sig- ma Kappa: Pom Pon Squad. PHILIP WITHROW, Accy.: Sycamore: SAS. LEE WITKOWSKI, Bio.: Chicago: Intra. JOY WITT, EI. Ed.: Arlington Heights: Alpha Sigma Alpha. WARREN WITTEK, Spec.: Lincolnwood: Tau Lambda Chi: WNIU-AM: Intra. JACQUELINE WITTENAUER, Geo.: New Ath- ens: Geo, Club: Newman Club: Dean's List. TERRY WITTERT, Mrkig., Chicago: SAM, AMA. AUDREY WLADYKA, El. Ed.: Flossmoor: Univ. ot Ill.: Prairie State Coll.: NEA. JAMES R. WOJCIK, El. Ed.: Chicago: lntra. JANICE WOJCIK, Soc.: Crete: Delta Zeta, DIANE WOLAVER, Math.: Wheaton. RICHARD WOLD, Ind. 81 T.: Franklin Park: Pi Kappa Alpha. JEFFREY WOLEVER, Hist,: Moline. DAVID WOLF, Phys.: Lawndale: Alpha Kap- pa Lambda: Hillel: Intra. TINA WOLF, El. Ed.: Chicago Heights: Sig- ma Kappa. SUE WOLFE, El, Ed.: Sterling: SEA. CAROL WOLFF, Art: Lombard: Alpha Delta Pi: Northern Star. BRUCE WOLFFING, Physics: Lisle. JENNIE WOLK, El. Ed.: Carpentersville: Math Club: SEA. RANDALL WOLTER, POI. Sci.: Chicago: Phi Sig- ma Epsilon: Phi Eta Sigma. PEGGY WOLTMAN, Mrktg.: Evanston: Sig- ma Kappa. KATHLEEN WONSER, El. Ed.: Rochelle: SEA. MARY WOOD, Eng.: Chicago. YVONNE WOOD, El, Ed.: Bourbonnais: SEA: NEA: YR: Wesley Found, Tour Choir, MICHAEL WOOLSEY, Mrktg.: Calumet City: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: AMA. WILLIAM E. WORTH, Bus. Ed.: Downers Grove: Northern Star: Sigma Pi, Pres.: UCB, THEODORE WORZALLA, Math.: Berwyn: Al- pha Kappa Lambda. JOANNE WUJEK, EI, Ed.: LaSalle. THERESA WYCHOCKE, Accy.: Chicago: UCB: Outdoor Club: SAS: Campus Gold. WAYNE WYCKOFF, Ind. 81 T.: Chicago: Delta Upsilon: Cycle Team. MARIE WYNSTRA, Phys. Ed.: Capron: Maior- Minor Club: WRA: Extra.: lntra.: AAHPER. JOSINE YACKANICH, Bus. Ecl.: Lansing: SEA: Newman Club: NBEA. JOHN YAKEL, Art: Broadview: Pi Kappa Al- pha: Delta Phi Delta: NAEA. PATRICIA YANARELLO, Bus, Ed.: Marseilles: Delta Upsilon. JOHN YEDINAK, Fin.: Summit: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Sigma Delta Chi: Northern Star: Norther: Tennis. LINDA YOCUM, El. Ed.: Glen Ellyn: ACE. STEVEN YOSHINO, Accy.: Morton Grove: Tau Lambda Chi: SAS. 373 KAREN YOUNG, Spec. Ed., Winfield: Sigma Lambda Sigma, CEC, SEA, UCB. MICHELE YOUNG, Phys, Ed., Crystal Lake: Gamma Delta, Pres., Major-Minor Club, lntra. DEBBlE YOUNGBERG, El. Ed., Chicago: Cvvens, Echoes, Gamma Delta, SEA, YR, DAVlD YOUNGBLUT, Mrktg., Freeport: High- land College, Flying Huskies. JAMES ZACH, Mrktg., Lyons: lntra. ELLEN ZAJAC, El. Ed., Schiller. STEPHANlE ZAJACZKOWSKl, Spec. Ed., Chi- cago: CEC. LYNN ZAJICEK, EI. Ed., Chicago Heights: Prairie State JC, AWS, Univ. Chorus, Orchesis. JEANETTE ZANCK, Math., Chicago: Echoes, Math Club. 3 MARY ZARANTIS, El. Ed., Chicago Heights: Prairie State College, SAC. , WAYNE ZATKAUK, Mgt., Chicago Heights: Bloom Community College. DANIEL ZAURA, Chem., Cicero: Delta Tau Omega, Pi Kappa Alpha, lntra., Chemistry Club, Rugby. MARY ZAVADA, El. Ed., Chicago: CEC, WRA, Norther. JAMES ZElLDER, Mgt., Villa Park. PATRlClA ZELKO, El. Ed., Chicago. JANET ZEMANEK, Bia., Chicago. ANGIE ZERA, El. Ed., Skokie. DAVlD ZERA, La Salle. ROBERT ZERWEK, Bus., Chicago: Vets Club, Ski Club, SAM, Bowling League, lntra. JACK ZlBELL, Mrktg., Homewood: AMA. THOMAS ZIEL, Hist., La Salle. PATRlClA ZlEKlNSKl, El. Ed., Norridge: Sig- ma Lambda Sigma. LINDA ZIERFUSS, Accy., Des Plaines. CHRlSTlNE ZlMMERMAN, Nursing, Downers Grove: SNO. JAY ZlMMERMAN, Mrktg., Chicago: AEISEC, AMA, lntra. SHEILA ZlMMERMAN, Nursing, Arlington Heights, Sigma Kappa, Sec. CAROL ZlTNlK, Art Ed., Elgin, illinois State University, University of Guam, Guam ls. NANCY ZLATOS, Home Ec., Cicero, Newman Club, CDC. DANlEL ZORN, Eng., La Salle. MARClA ZUCKER, Spec. Ed., Skokie, CEC. JAMES ZVONECEK, Accy., Brookfield: YR, GEORGE ZEMATlS, Mrktg., Cicero. JARMILA ZEMLA, Eng., Hickory Hills: UniverA sity of Illinois. MADELEINE ZEAPLTAS, Soc., Pork Ridge. MARGARET ZAKSAS, Bus. Ed., Arlington Heights, AIE, SEC, Newman Club. CHRISTINE ZAMMUTO, Nursing, Rockford: SNO. JANET ZWAYER, Accy., Western Springs. MlCl-lAEL A. HADJUK, Highland Park. L. KNUTSON L. DAVIS 74 aw 'pw 'wi .v-95 49' 1 ,It A ,, ,z f ,, ,, A.,,. Y,WW.m..,.,....,,,...,. mwwm .Y Z' uf-I ,, 1, :Q ww:w,L , ,n Me, .1 M ,,,W,.Nw mf M ,,,a ,,. W., .,,A , M .Wh ,, QM ,,,,, A.,4A 2 W "' ' ' 25759 Wffhiix Pm?-fu7i'vf'z9'Wp7 Zvi W ,wb f ,, " r Ewmgwv ,f , ,, af, ww Wm H W MW V www: ww. -an ' .4 ll 25,2 dw WMWHFWZ f .ago M www' V52 ,Y I A ? M fi W 4 I gg , iff 4 , F ff 1 2 ,Y 13 , fl' wb 5, f f W, Wa f ,E I K+ f A Q , ff 04 11: 45:0-. A ' 71 ' w if.-?f::,w ,t an ., W V, V' k 5' k W , Y ,, , .. V w f v M, 4 W ' ' ,M V. . 1 v , M mwfh, n N W I 7 M . .Writ A 14 V " N f- L ' ,V My M: X 6 gf W fl ,mgf " ' ,WMWQ W M X , W X ,, W A, ,Q , ' "Ve Y I' ' , Vyfffkw L , , . WW' Jfbffyi ,Wg X V W :W x ,BW , my 15 I ,A gg W V fig, I f- A ' W, .yu , , A ' ' I K f ,- , 3 W :H 34 qygf' 3 ,g7,'4- WJ' - K f , ' ,, f M, 7,7 41 A ff , ,, , Vg, I 4 1 Q ' , , I 0 J, 1971 orther Staff ' , ' 1- 4 ' ' A, ff- , I A, Q., V -fi ,, ,WV w 4 , f I f, ' ffm. " WV ,A kr 2 X 'fr ,V M 1 7 W 1 Jw , MM , Y N' , . L ' ' , , j W, fm! s ,wwf A , M Www ' W, SJ K L V f Az, Jn fl 4 M M W ,wffw Li W. QM W Y Vu, k ,H-1,4 V 'mi Www, V M I 1 ,, V w u ,, is 1 J' ff ' A I f"3,.,,,41 f ,, ', L, rug, ':f"MCf1?4' if-22' n 4"",f - ff if -ig "5 QL," Me' V- ,qffawm I W , .K ,gy ', m'f,f, , 3 . Q" mf' , " , Law' WA., ' ' V - My ,Bi -M 'mmf ' iw, A 2Lg,W,,Qg.- V ,QM rf, :.,,,T'fw,m ':,feL:Z5,:, L: iffww fzygfk fig ,, H,wmwQwY11"b'?'fim.5MW'Lg M ,-N421 WA W W1Wflig',e3'm .,':m',+' A' ,ww'Vf'-52' am f :WM ,, Editorial Observation X Linda Cowie, Copy Editor New February, I97I, Phase III was inTroduced in iTs iniTial draff. In effecT, Phase III Takes The place of The reTired "New Universifyf' IT brings new ideas, dream for NIU. According To Phase III, 'INorThern Illinois UniversiTy aT DeKalb has emerged as a moderaTely comprehensive graduaTe universiTy now offering docToraTes in The social sciences and naTural and physical sciences. IT should confinue To plan To grow in Those areas. IT should noT develop graduafe programs in oTher areas. I'The social sciences have already experienced some develop- menT aT NorThern Illinois UniversiTy, parTicularly in The problem- solving areas. These, Too, can be furTher developed and sup- plimenfed as needs arise and can be esTablished." And There, in The wake of The New Universify, comes The New Phase. The "beTTer use of resources" of PresidenT SmiTh's proposal has been revamped To The survival of The fiTTesT. The sTrongesT programs now in exisfence will live. The new, developing programs will die in The incubaTor. ThaT is The new sysTem - The New Phase. PresidenT SmiTh emphasized "less Training for vocaTions, more aTTenTion To educaTion for life in a world where change will be The only consTanT." Phase III seems To feel ThaT limiTing developmenf will half world change - knowledge in a limiTed area will creaTe a sufficienT "educaTion for life." Buf iT seems in a universiTy - a Phase III NorThern Illinois UniversiTy - The only educaTion offered will be The scienfific. How can humaniTies, arfs, dramaTics, be expecTed To grow in an under- graduafe level when They are non-exisTanT on a higher level? The Phase III life for a graduafe is limiTed, unexpanded. The New UniversiTy is dead. IT was killed by The Phase III Universify. BuT perhaps The Phase III Universify will produce iTs own corpse a and The deafh of The UniversiTy will bring a disTanT voice in a funeral dirge, asking, "VVhaT were They really doing?" niversity May, 1968 Phase III May 211, 1968, Dr. Rhoten A. Smith was inaugurated presi- dent ot Northern illinois University. He took the place ot Leslie Holmes, president since T949 President Smith brought new ideas g radical ideas X ot what the tuture ot the University held. ln his inaugural address, President Smith outlined a new 'lmissionw tor NIU, and he called it the New University. The New University was an upper-level university, emphasizing excellence and opportunity. The goal ot the New University was to impart knowledge and stimulate thinking. "The student ot the tuture will be measured less by what he knows than by his ability to think and communicate. Factual in- tormation he acquires will have to be discarded more than once in his lifetime. Learning, then, will be a Iitetime process, and tormal schooling must become training tor a lite ot learning and relearningf' President Smith said. He named a challenge tor the New University. "The New University will make better use ot its resources, especially human talent, the ingredient which gives an institution its character. l'The undergraduate curriculum in the New University will feature more and more multi-disciplinary work, less training tor specific vocations, more attention to education tor lite in a world where change will be the only constant." The New University. Northern lllinois University was to be part ot a new system ot the New University, according to the dream ot Rhoten A. Smith, who was inaugurated president ot Northern Illinois University, May 24, 1968. President Smith is leaving. His replacement has not been named - a committee has been appointed, talk has been heard, students have demanded a voice in naming his successor. And what ot the dream i the New University? The New University is dead. Its replacement has been named. lt is called Phase Ill. And the "better use ot resources" and the 'Amore and more multi-disciplinary work" are victims ot Phase lll. Maybe it's time to ask - what are we really doing? F bruary 1971: index A Abbott, Thomas 302 Abdulmaiid, Mohamad 302 Ablin, Ellen 302 Abran,Valerie 302 Ackerman, Philip 302 Ackerman, Joann 302 Ackermann, Donna 302 Ackert, Terrence 302 Adamec, Terry 302 Arams, Gary M. 302 Adams,James 302 Adams, Lisa 302 Adams, Mary 302 Addison,James 302 Agran, Miriam 302 Ahern, Rosemary 302 Aizyk, Patricia 302 Albert, T. 302 Alder, Sheila 302 Alderton, Edwin 302 Alex, Sharon 302 Alexander, Cheryl 302 Alexander, Terry 302 Alexander, Peggy 302 Alexopoulos, Konstantinos 3 Allabastros, Beverly 302 Allen, Barbara 302 Allen, James 302 Allen, Margaret 302 Alley, Bryan 302 Allison, Vivian 302 Almada, Bob 302 Alpert, Robbin 302 Alvarado, Kathryn 302 Ambos, Arlene 302 Amdur, Maxine 302 Ames, Deborah 302 Ammons, Marilyn 302 Amos, Donna 302 Anast, Elizabeth 302 Anast, Maria 302 Ander, Peggy 303 Anderson John 303 Anderson, Raymond 303 Anderson Bettylou 303 Anderson Carol Jean 303 Anderson David 303 Anderson Larry 303 Anderson Laura 303 Anderson Neil 303 Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Patricia J. 303 Richard 303 Robert 303 Rosemary 303 Sandra 303 ,sion 303 , Thomas 303 Timothy 303 Andich, Stephen 303 Andreas, Terrence 303 Andrews, George 303 Andrews, Peter 303 Andrlik, James 303 Andry, Gloria 303 Angelis, Linda 303 Annen, Lawrence 303 Anthony, Larry 303 Archie, Dianne 303 Arendt, Gloria 303 Argentine, Nick 286 Arlowski, Maryann 303 Armstrong, Bruce 303 Arola, Michael 303 Arrington, Thomas 303 Askeland, Annette 303 Asmussen, Sandra 303 Atchison, Thomas 303 Aton, Leslie 303 Aubry, Thomas 303 Audley, Claude 303 Augustine, Alexander 303 B Baartts, Diana 303 Babick, Richard 304 Bachman, Frederick 304 Bacino, Steven 304 Bacoganis, Gus 304 Badolato, Patricia 304 Baer, James 304 378 02 Baer, Linda 304 Bahr, Leona 304 Baileys, Deborah 304 Bakener, David 304 Baker, Mcihael 304 Baker, Sandra 304 Bakstad, Kay Kristin Baldwin, Jane 304 Ballard, Randy 289 Ballwanz, Robert 304 Bamber, Maureen 304 Bambera, Frederick 304 Barmore, Jill 304 Barnard, Elizabeth 304 Baranas, Theresa 304 Barnes, James 304 Barnhart, Randall 304 Barnett, Colleen 304 Barnett, Mary Lu 304 Barrows, Martha 304 Barta, Robert 304 Bartles, Linda 304 Barthel, Cheri 304 Bartlett, Christie 304 Barton, Glenn 304 Bartoz, Richard 304 Basard, Bruce 304 Bashaw, Rebecca 304 Baskin, Rhonda 304 Basky, Lois 304 Batchelor, Barbara 304 Bati, John 304 Baties, Patricia 304 Batkiewicz, Joseph 304 Batzer, Craig 289 Bausone, Robert 304 Baylor, Nancy 305 Bayuk, Dianne 305 Beasley, Larry 305 Becharas, Nicolette 305 Beck, Joseph 305 Becker, Arnold 305 Becker, David 305 Becker, John 305 Becker, Rita 305 Becraft, Dennis 305 Bedlek, John 305 Beed, Charlene 305 Beed, John 305 Beer, Bette 305 Beer, Esther 305 Behler, Gene 305 Behrens, Gary 305 Beier, Cindy 305 Beise, Thomas 305 Bell, Marilee 305 Benson, John 305 Beranek, Bob 305 Bercobitz, Terry 306 Berent, Gregory 306 Bruce, Greg 306 Berg, John 306 Berg, Roger 306 Berger, Sarole 306 Berger, James 306 Berglund, Bob 284 Bermel, Gregory 306 Bernacki, Randall 306 Bernor, Gerald 306 Bernklau, Richard 306 Bertram, Jon 306 Betcher, Craig 306 Bezouska, Rosemarie 306 Biebel, Linda 306 Biedermann, Christine 306 Biedron, Robert 306 Bielby, Linda 306 Bienasz, George 306 Biernat, Diane 306 Bies, Paul 306 Bigolin, Stephen 306 Bilgman, Joann 306 Billie, Michael 306 Bilotto, Dominic 307 Binderman, Ann 307 Binelli, Cynthia 307 Birchard, Charlene 307 Bird, Kurt 307 Bishop, Robert 307 Bittner, Ardean 307 Bixler, Coleen 307 Bierregaard, Wesley J 307 Bjorklund, Kathleen 307 Black, Anita Maria 307 Black, Patricia 307 Blackburn, Carol Ruth 307 304 Blackburn,John 307 Blackert, Jerri 307 Blakely, Linda 307 Blankenhagen, Judy 307 Bleser, Sharon 307 Block, Phillip 307 Bloom, Bruce 307 Blozis, John 307 Blue, Robert 307 Bluege, Marlene 307 Bobzien, Alison 307 Boccagni, Maria 307 Bock, Karen 307 Bock, Marilyn 307 Bocke, Margaret 307 Bockman, Sister Susan Boerman, Kenneth 307 Bogue, Nancy 307 Boidy, Linda 307 Boiak, Judity 307 Bolda, Deborah 307 Bolovi, Theodora 307 Bolt, Debby 307 Bonechi, Linda 307 Bong, Virginia 307 Bonner, Robert 307 Bockman, Barbara 307 Boone, Nancy 308 Boot, Donald Ray 308 Boots, Craig 308 Borchardt, Wayne 308 Borek, Norman 308 Bosworth, Kenneth 308 Bosworth, Roger 308 Bottazzi, Bonnie 308 Botthof, Pete 284, 285 Bouce, James 308 Bouchard, John 308 Bouchard, Thomas 308 Bowers, Dale 308 Bowie, Patricia A. 308 Bowman, Judith 308 Bowman, Karla 308 Bowman, Louis 308 Bowne, Thomas 308 Boyce, Rebecca 308 Bozavsky, Don 308 Brach, Lynda 308 Bradac, Betty 308 Bradley, Cynthia 308 Bradley, Kathryn 308 Bram, Linda 308 Brancel, Christine 308 Brand, Scott 308 Brandel, Bruce 286 Brandon, David 308 Brandt, Charlotte 308 Brasnick, Jacqueline 308 Braunsdort, Daryl L. 308 Brechon, Colleen, . 308 Brecklin, Lee 308 Bredfield, Willard 308 Breen, Mike 286,308 Brehm, Nancy 308 Brekan, Ralph 308 Brel, Stephen 308 Brenart, Margo 308 Brenart, Robert 308 Brenner, Jan 308 Bresadolo, Bernice 309 Bresnahan, Thomas 309 Breuer, Yael 309 Brewer, Donald 309 Brewick, Craig 309 Briesch, John 309 Briggs, Patti 309 Brigham, Robert J. 293 Brimm, William 309 Brody, Barry 309 Brooks, Pearce 309 Brown, Deborah 309 Brown, Diane 309 Brown, Gerald 309 Brownfielid, Gary 309 Bruck, Pamela 309 Brue, Carol 309 Brunner, Elizabeth 309 Bruno, Gwen 309 Bruno, James 309 Bruno, Karen 309 Bryant, Mildred 309 Brylka, Thomas 309 Buchanan, Jacquelyn Buchanan, John 309 Buchmann, Marie 309 Buck, Kathleen 309 307 309 Buckley, Deborah 309 Budzichowski, Allen 309 Buell, Judith 309 Butfington, Gary 309 Bukauskas, William 309 Buker, Robert 309 Bukvich, Diane 309 Bunch, Melissa 309 Bunger, Randall 309 Bunkman, W. 309 Buns, Thomas 309 Burcenski, Colleen 309 Burda, Rich 286 Burger, Gail 309 Burke, Edmond 309 Burke, Molly 310 Burke, Patrick 310 Burkett, Linda 310 Burnett, Bonita 310 Burnette, Lawrence 310 Burney, Marcia 310 Burns, Jerry 310 Burton, Marsha 310 Buscaglia, Vincent 310 Busch, Deborah 310 Bush, Richard 310 Buss, Pamela 310 Bussau, Donald 310 Busse, Sharon 310 Bussell, Joyce 310 Butcher, Robert 310 Butkus, Susan 310 Butler, Donald Jr. 310 Buttny, Richard 310 Butts, Denise 310 Buzen, Lynn 310 Byczek, Rosemary 310 Byers, Don 310 Byrne, Jeffrey 310 Byus, Bruce 310 C Cain, Barbara Sheri 310 Caley, M. Margaret 310 Caldwell, Carl 310 Calitte, Ronald 310 Callaghan, Janalee 310 Cambridge, William R. 310 Campbell, Judy 310 Campbell, Wilbur 310 Camune, Barbara 310 Canale, Merien 310 Cann, Byron 310 Canzone, Deborah 310 Capelle, Trudy 310 Caporall, Gabriel 310 Caprio, Barbara 310 Caputa, Roberta 311 Cardaras, Elena 311 Carleine, Robert 311 Carlin, Steve 311 Carlson Dennis 311 Carlson, James E. 311 Carlson, Joan 311 Carlson, Kathryn 31 1 Carlson, Mark 311 Carmony, Judy 311 Cornell, Herbert 311 Carpenter, Craig 311 Carpenter, Leslie 311 Carr, George 31 1 Carr, Ronald 311 Carraher, Richard 311 Carrell, Laura Vivian 311 Carroll, Michael 311 Carroll, Thomas 311 Carter, Katie 311 Case, Elna 312 Cassedy, Claudia 312 Cassidy, Jon 312 Castaldo, Joann 312 Cathelyn, Sharon 312 Catlow, Spencer 312 Cayton, Linda 312 Ceika, Thomas 312 Celmer, Michael 312 Cerkleski, Carla 312 Cermak, Janice 312 Cerveny, Carol 312 Chadraba, Peter 312 Chan, Jake 312 Chaney, Margitta 312 Chapas, Stanley 312 Chapin, Daniel 312 Chapman, Donald 312 Chatman, Charles 312 Chelsa, Craig 312 Chen, Lorraine 312 Chernowsky, Mary Jane Cherry, Jacqueline 312 Chertak, Eliot 312 Chesko, James 312 Chiarelott, Donna Lee 312 Chidley, Dave 284, 285 Chievara, George 312 Chiganos, Terry 312 Chin, Lillian 312 Chmiel, Alan 312 Chmura, Donn R. 312 Christensen, Carol 312 Christensen, William 312 Christopher, Margaret 312 Christy, Deborah 312 Chronopoulos, Bessie 312 Chucan, Ronald 312 Churylo, Donna 312 Chvalovsky, Bruce 290 Cibelius, Carol J. 312 Cichy, Beverly 312 Ciesla, Richard 313 Cihak, Pamela 313 Cipolla, Paul 313 Cittadino, Frank Jr. 313 Clapper, Greg 313 Clark, Karen 313 Clark, Sherry 313 Clarke, Judith 313 Clayton, Desiree 313 Clayton, Frederick 313 Clendening, Craig 313 Clendening, Susan 313 Clennon, Carol 313 Clennon, Paul 313 Cleveland, Dennis 313 Clifte, Bruce A. 313 Coffey, Pamela 313 Coglianese, Angelo 313 Cohagan, Catherine 313 Cohen, Norman 313 Cohen, Stuart 313 Cohn, Ellis 313 Cole, Lorraine 313 Colletti, Nicholas W. 313 Collins, Kristine 313 Collins, Linda 313 Collins, Maureen 313 Colson, Sandra 313 Combs, John 313 Comeford, Janice 313 Commare, Bernardine 313 Conger, Russell 313 Connell, Barbara 313 Connell, Mary 313 Conner, Linda 313 Conroy, William 313 Cook, Kathleen 313 Cook, Mary 313 Cook, Priscilla 313 Cooke, Joan 313 Cooper, Janice 314 Coose, Sheran 314 Copeland, Mary 314 Copenhagen, Denmark 314 Copley, Joseph 314 Coppens, Paul 314 Corcoran, Deborah 314 Corcoran, Jerome 314 Coracoran, Lawrence 314 Corcoran, Michele 314 Corey, Michael 314 Corey, Phyllis 314 Coritt, Lee 314 Corn, Kathy 314 Corsello, Louis 314 Costello, Kay 314 Cottingham, Carol 314 Couch, Doreen 314 Covert, Carla 314 Cowie, Linda 314 Cozad, Robert 314 Croner, Catherine 314 Creamean, Barbara 314 Crew, Doug 314 Crisp, Cynthia 314 Crittenden, David 314 Crnich, Kathleen 314 Croft, Michael 314 Crohn, Sandra 314 Cromwell, Lawrence 314 Cronin, Michael 314 Crowfoot, Susan 314 312 Gaudio Eads, Sandra 317 Cryor, Cathy 314 Ctr, Elaine 314 Culley, Glen 314 Cummings, Timothy J. 314 Cunningham, Ann 314 Curry, Linda 314 Cusimano, Kathleen 314 Cuzzucoli, Mary 314 Cyganowski, Elaine 314 Czuchra, Richard 315 D Dahl, David 315 Dahlke, Ralph 315 Daly, Kathleen 315 D'Angelo, Krysha 315 Daniel, Lee 315 Dannenberger, Bruce 315 Darre, Elaine 315 Davenport, Dale E. 315 Davey, Greg 315 David, Allan 315 Davies, David 315 Davis, Christine 315 Davis, Deborah 315 Davis, L. 374 Davis, Thomas 315 Davis, Virginia 315 Davison, Mary 315 Daw, Judith 315 DeBartolo, Donna 315 DeBartolo, Paulette 315 DeBoer, Alyce 315 Deering, Kathleen 315 DeFrancesca, Rose 315 Degenhardt, Charles 315 DeGrush, Richard 315 Delany, Phillip 315 DeDeligianis, James J. 315 Denemark, James 315 Dennison, Ricki 315 Dennor, James E. 315 DePauw, Colette 315 DePorter, David 315 DeVito, Daniel 315 DeWees, Bill 315 DeWitte, Richard R. 315 Diamond, Amy 315 Diamond, Linda 315 Diaz, Lydia 315 Dickens, Susan 315 Dickow, Terry 315 Diderich, Robert 316 Diedrich, Patricia 316 Diehl, Joseph B. 316 Diener, Ronald 316 DiGiovanni, Sandy 316 DiGiovanni, Sue 316 DiJoseph, Carol 316 Dikkeboom, Ellie 316 Dillon, Kathleen 316 Dinges, Bruce 316 DiOrio, Debbie 316 DiTella, lvy 316 Ditzig, Linda 316 Dix, Jean 316 Docley, William L. 316 Dolan, Frank 316 Dolan, Marian 316 Donahue, Laura 316 Donald, Odie 316 Donatell, Carol 316 Donehey, James 316 Donnell, Victor 316 Donnely, Jeri Lynn 316 Donovan, Carla 316 Doran, Carol 316 Douglas, Patricia 316 Dowdakin, William 316 Downey, David Michael 316 Downey, David Michael 316 Downs, Sharon 316 Dresler, Christie Lynn 316 Drew, Patricia 316 Drick, Patricia 316 Driggers, Steven 316 Drinka, Mary Beth 316 Drobish, Connie 316 Drog, Thomas 316 Drufke, Anthony D. 316 DuBiago, Nancy 316 Dubow, Nancy 316 Duchowicz, Jerome 317 Dudgeon, Maxine 317 Dudle, Nancy 317 Dudnick, Steven 317 Duffy, Michael G. 317 Dugan, George 317 Duggan, Colleen 317 Dulski, Patricia 317 Durnich,Williar'n 317 Dunden, Leo 317 Dunker, Kathryn 317 Dunlap, Alexander 317 Dunn, Daiel 317 Dunn, J. Hubert 284 Dunn, Kathleen 217 Dunne, James 317 Duranceau, Pamela 317 Duval, Douglas 317 Duval, Suzanne 317 Dwyer, Thomas 317 Dyerman, Margaret 317 Dzak, Dennis 317 E Eagan, William 317 Eastman, Judith 317 Eaton, David 317 Early, Joanne 317 Ebel, Thomas 317 Eckerlle, James 317 Eddy, Alethea 317 Edmonson, Kathy 317 Edwards, Craig 317 Edwards, Gary 317 Eder, Alex 317 Edison, Susan 317 Edelman, Barry 317 Edwards, William R. 317 Efnor, Richard 317 Egeland, Craig 317 Ehlert, Paula 317 Eisendorf, Cherie 318 Eklund, John 318 Ekstrom, Susan 318 Elischer, Janet 318 Elesh, Linda 318 Elliott, Robert 318 Elliott, William 318 Elwart, Jerome 318 Eng, Peter 318 Engelking, Patricia 318 Engilmann, Susan 318 England, Marianne 318 Englund, Thomas 318 Epstein, Edwin 318 Erbach, Janice 318 Erdmann, Mark 318 Erickson, Glen 318 Erickson, Janet 318 Erickson, Karen 318 Erickson, Nancy 318 Erl, Barbara 318 Erlandson, Bruce E. 318 Ermilid, Ralph 318 Evans, Carol 318 Evans, David 318 Evans, Milton Jr. 318 Evinsky, Joseph D. 318 F Fabiano, Sharon 31 B Fabiszak, Angie 318 Fabrizuis, Kenneth 318 Faicenb, Linda 31 B Falgares, Cynthia 318 Faloona, Daniel 318 Farney, Ann 318 Farrell, Gregory 318 Farrell, John 318 Farrell, Katherine 318 Farwell, Virginia 318 Fasbender, John 318 Faulkner, Larry 319 Fay, Judith 319 Fechner, Karen 319 Fecke, Kay L. 319 Fecke, Robert A. 319 Feitshans, Sandra 319 Feldman, Joy 319 Feldy, Linda 319 Felice, Anita 319 Feltheim, Craig 319 Fennell, John 319 Fenner, Susan 319 Ferfecki, Marilyn 319 Ferguson, Gary 319 Ferris, Leslie 319 Ferry, Joyce 319 Fiegel, Roger 319 Fienning, Jenny 319 Filerman, Fran 319 Finch, Mary 319 Fink, Renee 319 Finnega, Paula 319 Fiorentino, Diane 319 Fischer, Adrianne 319 Fischer, Diane 319 Fischer, Susan 319 Fish, Pamela 319 Fisher, Carol 319 Fisher, Dudley 319 Fisher, Gayle L. 319 Fisher, Lynn M. 319 Fisher, Steven 319 Fishman, Judith 319 Fister, Michael 319 Fitzanko, Vickie Ann 319 Fitzgerald, James E. 319 Fitzpatrick, Michael 319 Galle, Keith 322 Gallo, John A. 322 Garbe, Garcia, Gardne Gardne Gardne Susan 322 Anne 322 r, Ellen 322 r,Jeffrey 322 r, Linda 322 Garippo, Louis 322 Garman, Julie 322 Garrett, Deboah 322 Garrett, Timothy 322 Garrity, Dianne 322 Garrity, Peter 322 Gartley Garver, , Margaret 322 Edwin G. 322 Garvey, Karen L. 322 Garzell Gasa, J oni, Marie 322 ohn 322 Gast, Judith 322 Gathman, Janet 322 , Gary 322 Fleming, Bartholomew 319 Fleming, Bob 290 Fleming, Kathleen 319 Fleming, Robert 319 Fliege, An Fodar, Les na 310 lie 310 Foley, Terrence 320 Follman, Diane 320 Foltos, Lester 320 Folynewic Fonte, Jos z, Daniel 320 eph 320 Foose, Mary Lou 320 Ford, Deborah 320 Formusa, Sandra 320 Forster, Charles 320 Forystek, Barbara 320 Fowler, Cathy 320 Franck, Gail 320 Frank, Christian 320 Franklin, Burke 320 Franklin, Christine 320 Franklin, Doris 320 Franklin, Linda 320 Franklin, Thomas 320 Franks, Stephen C. 321 Frantz, Candace 321 Franzen, Camille 321 Frantzen, Fraser, Ra David 321 ymond 321 Fraza, Carol 321 Franzie, Stephen 321 Fredericks on, Scott 321 Freebairn, Rita 321 Freeburg, Mary Beth 321 Freeburg, Todd 321 Freeman, Charlotte 321 Freeman, Mary Margaret 321 Freeman, Robert 321 Freeman, Rondal 321 Freund, Richard 321 Freza, Edmund 321 Fricke, Michele 321 Friederg, Charles Anthony 321 Friedman, Friedman, Rochelle 321 Stuart 321 Friese, James 321 Friese, Marlee 321 Frisch, Terry 321 Fritz, James 321 Froebel, Barabara 321 Fruguglietti, Jamison 321 Fry, Charlene 321 Fuhrman, Fuhrman, Carol 321 Rosemary 321 Fuller, James 321 Funk, Carol 321 Furianic, Robert 321 Furlan, Judith 321 G Gabel, Sandra 321 Gabrys, James 321 Gacek, James 321 Gaffney, Jim 321 Gaumer, Kathryn 322 Gavaghan, Marita 322 Gaylord, Christine 322 Gaylord, Richard 322 Geddes, Don 322 Geerken, Deneen 322 Gehlbach, L. 322 Gehrke, Bonita 322 Geiger, Roy 322 Gelasi, Sherry 322 Gempeler, Mark 322 Genovesi, Ken 322 Gent, Elizabeth 322 Georgulis, Joanne 323 Gerardi, Kenneth 323 Gerbac, Laura 323 Gergits, Dennis 323 Gershon, Sheila 323 Gerstenbrand, Katherine 323 Gerstman, Ruth 323 Gertzfeld, Enid 323 Gewarges, George 323 Giabessas, Spyro 323 Giedd, Dale 323 Giermak, Cathie 323 Gilbert, Karen 323 Gilbert, Robert 323 Gilbert, Newell D. 258 Gilbert, Steven 323 Gilbertson, Craig 323 Giles, Janet 323 Gilkinson, Bill 323 Gillespie, Ann 323 Gilman, Mariam 323 Gilmore, Brenda 323 Ginther, W. Brent 323 Giovanis, Lucia 323 Gipson, Ronald 323 Gisleson, Kathryn 323 Givertz, Bonnie 323 Glaisek, Barbara 323 Glanz, Edward 323 Glanski, Anthony J. Jr. 323 Glass, Gerald 323 Glass, Jean 323 Glassi, Ronald 323 Glassner, Mary Ann 323 Glauer, June 323 Glenn, Stephen 323 Glidden, Richard 323 Glinke, Carol 323 Glon, Peter 323 Glover, Carol Lynn 323 Glynn, Karen 323 Gloers, Gayle 324 Goetz, Sandar 324 Gogola, Gail 324 Golbin, Barbara 324 Gold, Karen 324 Goldberg, Alan V. 324 Goldberg, Phyllis 324 Goldstein, Barry 324 Goldstein, Janice 324 Goldstein, Ronald 324 Golder, Wendy 324 Gondek, Benedict 324 Goodson, Linda 324 Gaither, Mary 321 Gaiewski, Connie 321 Galasiski, Wayne 322 Gall, Stephen M. 322 Gallegher, James 322 Gallegher, Kathryn 322 Gallagher, Randi 322 Galle, David 322 Gordon Gordon ,Brian 324 , Colleen 324 Gordon, Diane 324 Gordon, Susanne 324 Gordon, Terry 324 Gorska, Janice 324 Gorski, Lawrence 324 Gorski, Patricia 324 Gosch, Cynthia 324 Gotthardt, Manfred 324 Grabowski, Ray 286 Gradt, Catherine 324 Graeser, Diane 324 Graham, Caryn 324 Graham, Mariorie 324 Graham, Patricia 324 Grahn, Frederick 324 Gram, Ginger 324 Grande, Sharon 324 Granzin, Susan 324 Grasham, Lowell 324 Graves, Jacqueline 324 Gray, Kathleen 324 Gray, Melody 324 Green, Catherine 325 Green, Dennis 324 Green, Norma 325 Green, Susan 325 Greenberg, Shary 325 Grenko, Marianne 325 Gresher, Robert 325 Greulich, James 325 Griffin, Jean 325 Griffin, Kathleen 325 Griffin, Sharon 325 Grimm, Ronald 325 Groark Cecilia 325 Groh, Patricia 325 Gross, Terry 325 Gosser, Joan 325 Groth, Patricia 325 Gruber, Gerald 325 Grzegorczyk, Joanne 325 Grzenda, Sharon 325 Guardia, Carl 325 Guenther, Kristin 325 Guess Who 269 Guibeault, William 325 Gunnarson, John 325 Gunnell, Peter 325 Gustatson, Catherine 325 Guthrie, Jeanne 325 Gutman, Richard 325 Guy, Deborah 325 Guzdiol, Diane 325 Guziec, Scott 325 H Haag, Elaine 325 Haars, Lyn 325 Habecost, Kathy 325 Hackney, Jeffrey 325 Hadiuk, Michael A. 374 Hafenrichter, Susan 325 Hagberg, Russell 325 Hagen, Neil 279, 285 Hahermann, Stephen 325 Hahn, Alan 325 Haii-Abdul-Rahman, Ahadon 326 Halin, Wayne 555 326 Hall, Jean 326 Hall, Sherry 326 Hallen, Terry 326 Halloran, Barbara 326 Hamilton, Cynthia 326 Hamley, Vera 326 Hampton, Karla 326 Handle, Mary Lou 326 Hanley, Christine 326 Hansen, Pamela 326 Hansen, Thomas 326 Hanson, Carolyn 326 Hanson, Donna L. 326 Hanson, Linda 326 Hanson, Michael J. 326 Hanus, Lois 326 Haplin, John J. Jr. 326 Harb, Richard 326 Harbrecht, Carol 326 Harding, Cheryl Jane 326 Hardinger, Elizabeth 326 Hardy, Jeffrey 326 Hardy, Sandra 326 Haring, Sharon 326 Harkess, Edward 326 Harmon, Audrey 326 Harmon, Linda 326 Harms, John 326 Harmsen, Kurt 326 Harrell, Janice 326 Harri, Billy 283 Harring, Paticia 326 379 Harris, Emily 326 Harris, Linda 326 Harison, Milton 326 Harshman, David 326 Hart, Anthony 326 Harte, Judith 326 Hartke, Michael 327 Hartley, Kenneth 327 Hartman, Stephen T 327 Hartman, Susan K 327 Harvey, Thomas A 327 Hauer, Susan 327 Hauser, Robert A, 327 Havlik, Donis 327 Havlin, Rebecca 327 Hawes, Marilyn P 327 Hawkins, Terrence 327 Haworth, David 327 Haws, Michael 327 Hayden, Alice M 327 Haymaker, Christine 327 Hazen, Norma 327 Hearst, Susan 327 Hecimovic, Mark 327 Hedgespeth, Robert 327 Hedgren, R Steven 327 Hedley, Margaret 327 Hedstrom, Roberta 327 Heimstadt, Janis 327 Heine, Ronald 327 Heinzl, Donna 327 Heinzl, John 327 Heirendt, Philip 327 Heintz, Eugene 327 Helfers, Gerald 327 Helford, Lynne 327 Heli, Eleanore 327 Heller, Burton 327 Heller, George 327 Helrnick, Karen 327 Hemenway, Steven 327 Heminger, Anita 327 Hempe, Karen 327 Hendershott, Jeffrey 327 Hendricks, Wayne 327 Heniff, James 328 Henrie, Vickie 328 Henry, Carole 328 Henson, Barbara 328 Herbick, Lynette 328 Herdklotz, Peter 328 Herman, Stephen 328 Hermann, Catherine 328 Hernandez, Juanita 328 Herald, James 328 Herrors, Beverly 328 Herwig, Laura 328 Herzing, James 328 Hesselbaum, Randy 328 Heuser, Carol 328 Heyderhaff, Kathryn 328 Hick, Jerry 328 Higgins, Barbara 328 Higgins, Carol 328 Higgins, Cathy 328 Higgins, Deborah 328 High, Frederick 328 Hildeer, Madeleine 328 Hilderkrandt, Susan 328 Hill, Karen 328 Hillis, Marcia 328 Himpelmann, Joel 328 Hines, Elena 328 Hines, Gary 328 Hines, Robert G 328 Hinko, Mary 328 Hlavaty, Linda 328 Hockey Club 286 Hackman, Jackson L. 328 Hodges, Maudestine E. 328 Hoendeman, Robert J. 328 Hoffman, Ronald 328 Hoffstetter, Michael 328 Hofmann, Thomas 328 Hoge, Charles 328 Hohlman, Michael 329 Hohn, Ann 329 Holdren, Carletta 329 Holinka, Linda 329 Hollenbeck, Patricia 329 Holliday, Nancy 329 Holliday, Sharon 329 Hollingworth, Fred 329 Hollingworth, Harriet 329 Halmberg, Terry 329 Holmquist, Carl 329 380 Holoubek, Joseph 329 Holstein, Charles 329 Holtorff, Linda 329 Holtorff, Linda 329 Holtz, Sandra 329 Holub, Sharon 268 Honing, Mariorie 329 Horacek, Dennis 329 Horcher, Dennis 329 Horenberger, Pattie 329 Harman, Julie 329 Horra, Tom 329 Horton, Clay 329 Hoskin, Mary Jo 329 Hoskins, Shirliana 329 Hough, Nancy 329 Hourihan, Barbara 329 Hauzenga, Linda 329 Hovan, Li nda 329 Howard, Carol 329 Howard, David 329 Howard, Mary 329 Howarth, Gilbert 329 Howland, Dennis 329 Hradek, Fred 329 Hubner, L. 329 Hubona, Patrick 329 Hudson, Tonya 329 Huges, Joyce 329 Hulka, Barbara 329 Hummel, Hundley, Hunsberg Don 280 Celia 330 er, Susan 330 Hunt, Corinne 330 Hunt, Robert 330 Hunter, Gaile 330 Hurley, Carolyn 330 Hurley, Frank 330 Hurt, Linda 330 Hustad, Christine 330 Hutchings, Nancy 330 Hutson, Myrna 330 Hybert, Hally 330 lacobazzi, James 330 Ibrahim, Ismail 3430 lgnowski, David 330 lmburgia, Providence 330 lpiian, Richard 330 Isaacs, John 330 Ivey, Cleveland 330 J Jacobsen Jacobsen Jacobson Jacobson Jacques, , Patricia 330 ,Scott 286 ,Adrienne 330 , Debra 330 Donna 330 Jaeger, Janice 330 Jaglowski, John 330 Jaksha, Barbara 330 James, Barbara 330 James, Marilyn 330 Janczak, Barbara 331 Janicki, Gwen 331 Janis, Scott 331 Jankauskas, Beatrice 331 Janssens, Jim 284 Jares, Lynore 331 Jasack, Joen 331 Jasper, Mark 331 Jehlicka, Cheryl 331 Jelinek, Pauline 331 Jenkins, Francita 331 Jensen, Kenneth 331 Jensen, Nancy 331 Jerich, Debra 323 Jessee, Sue 331 Jewell, Richard 331 Jezek, Mary 331 Jeffers, Greg 279, 289 Joesten, Leonard 331 Joftus, Leane 331 Johnsen, Johnson Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, I Bruce 331 Adele 331 Allen W. 331 Bob 289 Carol 332 Caryl 332 Cherylin 332 Christine R. 332 David R. 332 Holly 332 Johnson, James 332 Johnson, Jody 332 Johnson, Johnny B. 290 Johnson, Linda 332 Johnson, Lois 332 Johnson, Marilyn 332 Johnson, Noreen 332 Johnson, Richard 332 Johnson, Robert 332 Johnson, Ronald 332 Johnson, Simone 332 Johnson, Susan 332 Johnston, Bonnie 332 Johnston, Janice Marie 332 Johnston, Patricia Lee 332 Joleaud, Joan 332 Jones, Judy 332 Janes, Loretta 332 Jones, Ronald 332 Jorgensen, Tam 280, 281 Joseph, Gary 332 Joseph, Jack 332 Joyce, Joann 332 Juarez, Ascencion 332 Juhlin, Sally 332 Jun, John 332 Juozapouicius, Helen 332 Jurca, Ann 332 Jurkovic, Robert 332 Jursinovic, Mary 332 Justice, Janet 332 K Kaad, Noel 333 Kabat, Darlene 333 Kachelhotfer, Stephen 333 Kasprowski, Nancy 333 Kagan, Ricki 333 Kagel, Chester 333 Kahl, Pamela 333 Kahn, Geri 333 Kaitschuck, Kathleen 333 Kalesperis, Barbara 333 Kalina, Roberta 333 Kaluzna, Pamela 333 Kamen, Louise 333 Kane, Ginny 333 Kane, Kathleen 333 Kapella, Cathy 333 Kaplan, Deborah 333 Kapuska, Linda 333 Karavas, Katherine 333 Karch, Katherine 333 Karczynski, Henry 333 Karlin, Joyce 333 Kash, Victoria 333 Kasluga, Susan 333 Kastner, James 333 Katrein, Peter 333 Katschke, Richard 333 Katz, Linda 333 Kaufman, Helen 333 Kauke, Bruce 333 Kauppinen, Carol M. 333 Kavin, Suzette 333 Kavina, Kathleen 333 Kaye, Judith 333 Kaziny, Daniel J. 333 Keenan, Mark 333 Keepers, Janice 333 Kelder, Tamra 333 Keller, Matthew 333 Keller, Phil 333 Keller, Rita 334 Kelley, Claudy 334 Kelley, James 334 Kellogg, Kathryn 334 Kellus, Joanne 334 Kely, Dianna 334 Kelly, Jane 334 Kelly, Rita 334 Kennedy, Dell 334 Kennedy, Diane 334 Kennedy, Patricia 334 Keough, Kathleen 334 Kerchner, Joy 334 Kern, Timothy 334 Kersten, Nancy 334 Kizios, Spyro 334 Kidd, Richard 334 Kidd, Wayne 334 Kiefer, Kathleen 334 Kiening, Arthur 334 Kiening, Arthur 334 Kiiek, Lina 334 Kilanowski, Kathleen 334 Kilbricle, Kathleen 334 Kilbridge, Roger 334 Killacky, Jean 334 Kilroy, William B. 334 Kime, Janet 334 Kimmel, Leilane 334 King, Betty 334 Kinkead, Cheryl 334 Kinsey, Joyce 334 Kinze, Jeanne 334 Kipka, Michael 334 Kirshenbaum, Myrna 334 Kish, Kenneth 334 Kiss, James 334 Kitson, Maria 334 Kielstrom, Marilyn 334 Kladiva, Robert L. 334 Klansek, Susan 335 Klatt, Sharon 335 Klausner, Mark 335 Klees, James 335 Klegman, Patricia 335 Klehm, Marilyn 335 Klein, Audrey 335 Klein, JoAnne 335 Klein, Robert 335 Klemm, Roger 335 Klepitsch, Nancy 335 Kloris, Mary 335 Kloss, Penny 335 Klug, Cheryl 335 Knapp, Donald 335 Knapp, Raymond 335 Knauss, Donald 335 Knecht, Thomas 335 Knoer, Nancy 335 Knight, Kenneth 335 Knol, James 335 Knopf, Sandra Ann 335 Knox, James 335 Knudsen, Kristein 335 Knudtson, Larry 335 Knuth, Jon 335 Knutson, L. 374 Koch, Blaine 289 Koehmstedt, Jerome 335 Koihn, Gary 335 Kohn, Helen 335 Kolar, Rudolph 335 Kone, Susan 335 Konicek, John 335 Konkol, William 335 Koops, Sandra 335 Kopczynski, Donna 335 Kopic, Donald 335 Koralik, Connie 335 Koren, Kathleen 335 Koriinek, Elizabeth 335 Kortum, Dale 335 Koselke, Judith 336 Kosier, Sandra 336 Kothaur, Katherine 336 Kotovlas, Gus 336 Kaulis, Chuck 285 Koules, Charles 336 Koutek, Kathryn 336 Kouzomis, Nicholas 336 Kovac, Kathy 336 Kovac, Stephen R. 336 Kovich, Benita 336 Kowalsky, Jeffery 336 Koyak, Alyce 336 Kozak, James 336 Kozick, James 336 Koziel, Richard 336 Krage, David 336 Kraici, Karen 336 Kraiicek, Susan 336 Kramer, Deborah 336 Kratky, James 336 Kratochvil, Marilyn 336 Krause, Don 336 Krause, Karen Joann 336 Krencius, Carol 336 Krep, Ellen 336 Krick, Joyce 336 Krickeberg, Sandra K. 336 Kriegal, Linda 336 Krohse, Kenneth 336 Krohta, Daniel 336 Kroner, Sherry 336 Krapp, Michael 336 Krstansky, Cynthia 336 Krueger, Joyce 336 Krueger, Mary 336 Krumnga, Karen 336 Krumnga, Kristine 336 Krupa,James 336 Krupa, Lynn 336 Kruzich, Darlene 336 Kucera, Katherine 337 Kuhr, Robert 337 Kuklinski, Jean 337 Kuna, Kathleen 337 Kunze, Barbara 337 Kupiec,Joseph 337 Kurchlaard,Genr1y 337 Kurns, Edward 337 Kurtz, Carol 337 Kurtz, Kathleen 337 Kusner, Rosa 337 Kwit,John 337 L Lacey, Alan 337 Lachcik, Geniene 337 Lacy, William 337 Lagen, Mike 337 Laird, Janice 337 Lakin, Leslie 337 Lamz, Carol 337 Lanan, Jeree 337 Landeck, Robert 337 Lange, Alice 337 Langillier, Paula 337 Langner, Gerald 337 Langsholt, Inger-Irene 337 Lansing, Gregory 337 Lansman, Karen 337 Lanzendorf, Sally 337 Lape, James 337 Lapetina, Richard 337 Laport, Robert 337 Lapiccia, Michael 337 Larkin, Mary 337 Larson, Carol 337 Larson, Roger 337 Laskasky, John 337 Lasky, David 337 Latala, Judith 337 Lauer, Jill 337 Lauer, Maureen 337 Laurenti, Mary 338 Lavela, Andrea 338 Lavela, Andrea 338 Law, Sharon 338 Lawless, Barbara 338 Lawrence, Glenda 338 Leake, Christine 338 Leander, Cynthia 338 Lee, Jacob G. 338 Leeman, Richard 338 Leer, Janice 338 Lehman, Virginia 338 Leifheit, David A. 338 Leigh, Carol 338 Leman, Sandra Jordal 338 Lencione, Ten 289 Lennon, Bonnie 338 Lennon, Mary 338 Leon, Bonnie 338 Leoardi, Rosemary 338 Leonchik, Andrea 338 Lione, Joseph 338 Leresche, David 338 Lesh, Doreen 338 Leslie, Mary 338 Leveen, Sandra 338 Levin, Gerald 338 Levin, Joyce 338 Levin, Patricia 338 Levy, Jay 338 Levy, Renee 338 Lewandowski, Frank 338 Lewandowski, Susan 338 Lewis, Gail 338 Lewis, Randy 338 Liebendorfer, Pat 338 Lieder, Martin 338 Liwaw, Janet 338 Ligon, William O. 338 Lima, Barbara 338 Limbeis, Geargiana 338 Limperes, Danna 339 Lind, Clyde 339 Lindblom, Linda 339 Linden, Nancy 339 Linden, Rooney 339 Lindgren, Terry 339 Lindsay, David 339 Lindsay, Elizabeth 339 Link, Diane 339 Link, Patricia 339 Lippert, Jeffrey 339 Liston, David 339 Little, Jay 339 Little, Nancy 339 Lizak, Charles 339 Locascio, Salvator 339 Lockwood, Charles 339 Loechner, Barbara 339 Loerser, Michael 339 Logan, Sandra 339 Logsdon, David 339 Loho, Gary 279, 289 Lombardo, Richard 339 Lombardo, Theresa 339 Long, Marcia 339 Long, Richard 339 Lorch, Gale 339 Lord, David 339 Lorentzen, Robin 339 Lorenz, Thomas 339 Lorenzi, John E. 339 Losey, Vicki 339 Loskill, Norma 339 Love, Michael 339 Love, Susan 339 Loverude, Russell 339 Lowe, Helen 339 Lowry, Bonnie 339 Lucary, Darlene 339 Luckkow, Christy Ann 339 Ludewig, Dale 339 Ludwig, Lawrence 339 Luettig, Karen 340 Luke, Diane 340 Luksis, John 340 Lund, Craig 340 Lund, Rosemarie 340 Lundgren, Dawn 340 Lunt, Jeffery 340 Lupo, Joanne 340 Luxmore, Richard 340 Lynch, Daniel 340 M Macfarlane, Bonnie 340 Machalinski, Janet 340 Mackie, David 340 Maczka, Suzanne 340 Maffia, Ronald 340 Magner, Patricia 340 Mahalik, Thomas 340 Mahoney, John Michael 340 Mahler, Joanne 340 Mahoney, Thomas 340 Makinen, Janice 341 Maksay, Cynthia 341 Malaway, Craig 341 Malecek, Sharen 341 Malfitano, James 341 Maliska, Janice 341 Malito, Barbara 341 Malkowski, John 341 Malone, Christine 341 Malone, Harry 341 Malone, Mary 341 Malone, Patricia 341 Maloney, Rick 341 Maloney, Terrance 341 Mancuso, Carol 341 Mandala, James 341 Mandelbaum, Adria, 341 Maniates, Diane 341 Maniatis, Amanda 341 Manka, Becky 341 Mannel, Lynn 341 Mannering, Nancy 341 Mannes, Mary Jo 341 Mansell, Linda 341 Mansho, Jan 341 Maple, Dave 290 Mar, Alice 341 Marck, Rebecca 341 Marcuccilli, Janice 341 Marcus, Beverly 341 Marganelli, Irene 341 Mariani, Larry 341 Marincic, Robert 341 Mark, John 341 Markey, Margaret 341 Markham, Gerald 341 Markowski, Nadrien 341 Marks, Deborah 341 Marlier, Bruce 341 Manmion, Patrick 341 Marrott, Georgia 341 Marta, Robert 342 Martens, Marianne 342 Martin, Alice 342 Martin, Frank W. 342 Martin, Guila 342 Martin Harry 342 Martin James B. 342 Martin, Peter 342 Martin, Robert L. 342 Martin Rosemary 342 Martin, Sandra 342 Martin Sharon 342 Martinez, Paul 342 Martinez, Simon 342 Martingilio, Linda 342 Martino, Jackieann 342 Maruzzo, Robert 342 Marx, Keith 342 Marx, Nancy 342 Marzano, Dale 342 Marzano, William 342 Mason, Audrey 342 Mason, Roffitt 268, 269 Massaro, Samuel 342 Mason, Joseph 342 Masters, Sharon 342 Mell, Patricia 343 Melville, Todd 343 Memefee, Michael 343 Mendenhall, Joan 343 Mendez, Ester 343 Mendralia, Felix 343 Merk, Richard 343 Mertel, Mary 343 Meshulom, Lori 343 Metcalf, Anne 343 Metcalf, Donald 343 Mevorah, Susan 343 Meyer, Daniel 343 Meyer, John 343 Meyer, Nancy 343 Meyer, Penny 343 Meyer, Rochelle 343 Meyer, Sharon 343 Meyers, Edward 343 Meyers, Robert 345 Meyerson, Holly 343 Michael, Kenneth 343 Michel, Jeffrey 343 Michels, Maximilioon 343 Mickeson, James 343 Middleton, Donald 343 Muka, Gregory J. 343 Mikkela, Marie 343 Mikalcik, Paul 343 Mylrs, Myles, Karen 345 Paul 345 Mysliwiec, Alice 345 Myszkowski, Chester 345 Nali, R Nault, Naves, Nerber N obert 346 William 346 David 283 g, Patti 346 Nediow, William 346 Neff, Rae Jean 346 Nellis, Jeffrey 346 Nelson, Charles 346 Nelson, Dwight D. Jr. 346 Nelson, Heather Anne 347 Nelson, Jane 347 Nelson, Julie 347 Nelson, Lee 347 Nelson, Mel 347 Nelson, Nancy 347 Nelson, Pamela 347 Neukirch, Sandra 347 Newill, Douglas 347 Newmann, Karin 347 Newton, Stephen 347 Nicholas, Christine 347 Nicholas, Larnez 347 Matekaitis, Candice 342 Matekaitis, Canduce 342 Matsumoto, Gregory 342 Matter, Claudia 342 Matingly, Lloyd 342 Mattison, Maryann 342 Matusl, Thomas 342 Mauritzen, Charles 342 Maycan, Janice 342 Mayr, Merle 342 Mazurek, Marty 342 Mazza, Jannine 342 McAleer, Terrence 345 McAlez, David 345 McAllister, Charlotte 345 McAvoy, Judith 345 McAvoy, Susan 345 McBeath, Lawrence 345 McCaffery, Albert 345 McCabe, Gigi 273 McCarthy, Brenda 345 McCarthy, David 345 McCarthy, Robert 345 McCavoy, John 345 McClure, Beth 345 McCluskey, Kathleen 346 McCollom, Catherine 346 McCollom, Walter Jr. 346 McCollough, Patricia 346 McCollum, William C. 346 McConkey, Roy R. 346, McCratic, Sally Jo 346 McCullough, Names 346 McCure, Lawrence 346 McDernott, Sharon 346 McDernott, Susan B. 346 McDonald, Dennis 346 McDonald, Peggy 346 McGann, Marsha 346 McGaw, Roberta 346 McGaugh, James 346 McGrath, Christine 346 McGregor, James 346 McKeeman, Patricia 346 McKeernan, Tom 281, 283 McKillip, Thomas 346 McKimson, Betty 346 McKinley, Michelle 346 McLoughlin, Richard 346 McLuckid, Judith 346 McMahon, James 346 McNullon, Debbie 346 McNally, Nancy 346 McNaughton, John 346 McNeil, Steve 346 McNeive, Daniel 346 McNutt, Kathleen 346 Meagher, Helaine 342 Mechea, Kathleen 342 Meehan, Frances 342 Mehl, Paul E. 343 Meier, Henry N. 343 Milano, Carmen A. 343 Milano, Janet 343 Milano, Susan 343 Miller, Brian 343 Miller, Dan 344 Miller, Jennifer 344 Miller, Lawrence 344 Miller, Lesie 344 Miller, Linda 344 Miller, Marleen 344 Miller, Martin 344 Mils, M arcy 344 Milstein, Elynor 344 Milton, Albert 344 Mims, Linda 344 Minardi, Cathleen 344 Miro, Robert 344 Misek, Thomas 344 Mishoulam, lrwin 344 Mitchell, Valerie 344 Miyake, Linda 344 Mniszewski, Aurelia 344 Moe, Joanne 344 Monte, Ken 286 Montes, Michael 344 Monts, Stephen 344 Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Barbara 344 Phyllis 344 Richard 344 Silvia 344 Moreland, Dennis 344 Morgan, Robert 344 Morrell, Michael 344 Moris, James 344 Morriso Moriss, n, Janice 344 Seth 344 Morrow, Jayne 344 Moise, Kaine 344 Moscinski, Christine 344 Mosel, Susanne 344 Moser, Kirk 279 Moses, Bernadette 344 Mosier, Paul 344 Mossberger, Douglas 344 Motry, Carol 345 Motl, Alex 345 Moy, Linda 345 Moy, Nancy 345 Moye, Mary Ellen 345 Mraz, P atricia 345 Mueller, Eleanor 345 Mueller, Kathleen 345 Mulcwn Mulholl Muller, e, Edward 345 an,John 345 Patricia 345 Mulineaux, Ronald 345 Munn, Joseph 345 Murphy, Barbara 345 Murphy, Daiel 345 Murphy,James 345 Murphy, Maureen 345 Murphy, Sharon Jo 345 Nicholas, Linda 347 Nick, Christa 347 Nickerson, Bradley A. 347 Nickerson, Joyce 347 Nicolosi, Grace 347 Nielsen, Richard 347 Nielsen, Susan 347 Niemczak, Kathleen A. 347 Niemeyer, David 347 Niewold, Caig 347 Nilson, Allan 347 Nimmer, David 347 Nimtz, Russell 347 Nirtaut, Dennis 347 Noble, Marianne 347 Noll, Robert 347 Noereberg, Keith 347 Nolan, Kathleen 347 Nolte, Thomas 347 Noonan, Dennis 347 Norlig, David 347 Northcraft, Nancy 347 Norum, Della 347 Norvillas, Steve 347 Nosek, Gualdine 347 Novak, Jana 347 Novak, Roberta Ann 347 Novotnak, Cathy 348 Novotony, Thomas 348 Nowak, Nancy 348 Nowakowski, Gerald 348 Nuckay, Thomas 348 Nugent, Mary Ellen 348 Nuss, Mary 348 Nuzzo, John 348 Nykiel, Lou Ann 348 Nykiel, Nancy 348 Nyman, Erik 348 Nyman, Jennine 348 O Oake, Dorothy 348 Oakes, Richard 348 O'Brien, James 348 O'Brien, Richard 348 Mary 348 O'Connell, O'Connor, Glen 348 O'Connor, Jean 348 O'Connor, Joseph 348 O'Connor, Lynda 348 Oddo, Mitchell 348 O'Dea, Daniel 348 O'Dea, Pamela 348 O'Donnell, Kathleen 348 Ogden, Jody 348 O'Halloran, Karen 348 Ohlwine, Laverne 348 O'Kelly, Karen 348 Oldenburg, Richard 348 Olipra, Susan 348 Oliver, Nancy 348 Meier, William 343 Meindl, Robert 343,344 Meineka, Juliene 343 Mekuly, Linda C. 343 Mell, Karen 343 Murphy, Teresa 345 Murtgh, Robert 345 Musech, Mary 345 Musial, Lois 345 Mutter, Robert 345 Olle, Robert 348 Olsen, Barbara 348 Olsen, Jerry 348 Olsen, Roger 348 Olsen, Sharon 348 Olson, David 348 Olson, Deanna 348 Olson, Pamela 349 Olson, Wayne 284 Oltman, Karen 349 O'Malley, Maureen 349 O'Malley, Sharon 349 O'Neil, Patricia 349 O'Neil, Ruth 349 Onstott, Paul 349 Oostenryk, Alice 349 Oparka, Laurence 349 Opiela, Thomas 349 Ordiia, Victor 349 Organ, Kathleen 349 O'Rourke, Timothy 349 Orsinger, Denny 349 Osacky, Saul 349 Ostergaard, Frederick 349 Osterholtz, Jean 349 Osterkeier, Maurice 349 Ostoich, Leslie 349 Otmah, Khalifah 349 Otten, Roberta 349 Ottens, Barbara 349 Ourand, Janice 349 Owek, Vivien 349 Owings, John 349 P Pach, Denise 349 Pacholski, Jerome 349 Padgett, Charles 349 Pagnano, Janice 349 Pahl, Carol 349 Pahnke, Vernon 349 Palazzolo, Kimberly 349 Palella, Marietta 349 Palko, Robert 349 Pallardy, Deborah 349 Palleva, Linda 349 Palmer, Ruth 349 Palumbo, James 349 Panici, Brinda 349 Pankros, Dennis 350 Paovich, Jane 350 Panovich, Richard 350 Pansta, Marrianne 350 Panula, James 349 Parizek, James 350 Porker, Carol 350 Parks, Cynthia 350 Parks, Linda 350 Parks, Peggy 350 Parma, Lorna 350 Paros, Pitsa 350 Parsons, James 350 Partaker, Robert 350 Paskvan, MaryKay 350 Paskvan, Mary L. 350 Passaflume, Christopher 350 Patchett, Sue 350 Patmor, Patricia 350 Parr, Clifford 350 Patton, Jean 350 Patton, Lynn 350 Pattz, Shirley 350 Paul, Charles 350 Paul, Kenneth 350 Paulausky, Barbara 350 Paulausky, Charles 350 Pauley, Chris 350 Paulsen, Mary 350 Paulson, Steven 350 Pautz, Barbara 350 Payne, Ronald 350 Pearson, Judith 350 Pecoraro, Judy Marsken 342 Pecyna, Kenneth 350 Pedersen, Jacqueline 350 Pederwen, Harold 350 Pedtke, Patricia 350 Peifer, Elizabeth 350 Pekny, Edythe 350 Pelszynski, Judith 350 Pencak, Pamela 350 Peno, Edward 351 Penoger, Richard 351 Perkins, Richard 351 Perlez, Ruth 351 Perri, Rebecca 351 Perrizo, Kenneth 351 Perroe, Anthony 351 Pery, Susan 351 Perry, Valerie 351 Ross, Peter, Roger 351 Peterlin, Gary 351 Peters, L. 351 Petersohn, David 351 Peterson, Ann 351 Peterson, David 351 Peterson, Douglas 351 Peterson, Eileen 351 Peterson, Helen 351 Peterson, Margaret 351 Peterson, Sandra 351 Peterson, Susan 352 Rydeh, Gerald 357 Petruzzlek, Diane 352 Pezdek, Thomas 352 Pfeifer, Sandra 352 Pfeiffer, Bonnie 352 Phelan, Donald 352 Phelan, George 352 Phillips, Carla 352 Phillips, Marguenite 352 Piasenti, Frank 352 Piazza, Raph 352 Piccioli, David 352 Pichman, Virginia 352 Pickard, Dorothy 352 Piel, Arthur 352 Piel, Arthur 352 Pierce, Barbara 352 Piha, John 352 Pillsbury, Wilbur 352 Pingatore, James 352 Piotrowski, Norbert 352 Pirko, Kenneth 352 Pitsch, Dave 352 Pivit, Martin 352 Planek, Richard 352 Plichta, Sharon 352 Plourde, Daniel 352 Plumb, Donald 352 Poe, Susan 352 Polakovic, Carol 352 Palhill, Gloria 352 Pollina, Robert 352 Pollworth, Donald 352 Polrana, Daryl 352 Pondelicek, Dorothy 352 Pontarelli, Virgil 352 Poor, Marian 352 Poperrik, James 352 Popish, Babara 352 Poplonski, Christine 352 Popp, Marlene 352 Postel, Mary 353 Poteracki, Robert 353 Potratz, Peggy 353 Pottenger, Kenneth 353 Potter, Kenneth 353 Poturica, Susan 353 Pour, Susan 353 Powers, Jerald 353 Praneis, Mark 353 Pranski, Norma 353 Pratt, Linda 353 Pressendo, Phillip 353 Presti, Christine 353 Prey, Frances 353 Price, Eve 353 Price, Gary 353 Price, Nancy Rene 353 Pritchett, Maureen 353 Pritza, Max 3OO Proud, Christine 353 Provenzano, Margaret 353 Provenzano, William 353 Prudencio, Jose 353 Puchalski, Dennis 353 Pudlo, Rita 353 Puah, John 353 Pullis, Slavatore 353 Pusateri, Joseph 353 Putnam, Sherry 353 Q Quelle, Mary Jane 353 Quigley, Charles 353 Quigley, Victoria 353 Quoss, Dean 353 R Raasch, Barbara 353 Rabel, Jane 353 Rabin, Burt 353 Rabyne, Ruthy 353 Rach, Kathleen 353 382 Racine, Kenneth 353 Rackow, Anne 353 Rackow, Richards 354 Rackow, William 354 Raddatz, Harold 354 Radtke, Steven 354 Rafferty, Linda 354 Rahn, Stephen 354 Rank, Diane 354 Ransom, David 354 Ransom, Holly 354 Rasey, Betina 354 Rasmussen, Paul 354 Rasmussen, Robert 354 Ratcliffe 354 Rauhut, Janis 354 Rausch, Tom 354 Rautio, Marnie 354 Ray, Krishna 354 Raycroft, John 354 Raymond, D. 354 Raymond, James 354 Reardon, Louisa 354 Rebechini, Helene 354 Reberg, Joanne 354 Reckamp, Peggy 354 Reczek, Charlene 354 Reddel, Joan 354 Reed, Kevin 354 Reed, James 354 Reed, Susan 354 Reeder, Sharon 354 Reese, Harriet 354 Reese, Michael 354 Reeve, Constance 354 Reichardt, Barbara 354 Reilly, Patricia 354 Reimann, Heidi 354 Reimer, Thomas 354 Reining, Paul 354 Reiab, Ismail 354 Render, Paris 355 Renn, James 355 Renton, Craig 355 Reposh, Sandra 355 Remrey, Lourdes 355 Ressler, Judith 355 Reuter, Mari e355 Reuter, Richard 355 Rewers, Paulette 355 Reynolds, Lyn 355 Reynolds, Robert 355 Reyome, Janet 355 Rhinesmith, Lynda 355 Rhodes, Judith 355 Rial, Helen 355 Ribordy, Daniel 355 Rice, Byron 355 Rice, Judith 355 Rice, Stephen 355 Rich, Donna 355 Richmond, Mary 355 Richter, Gail 355 Richter, Krystyna 355 Ricker, Kathleen 355 Ricklefs, Stephen 355 Riddle, Gregory 355 Rieger, Paul 355 Rigby, Juliet Ann 355 Riggins, Michael 355 Riggle, Tamara 355 Riggs, Christine 355 Righe, Lucy 355 Riley, Kathleen 355 Rimozius, Thomas 355 Ring, Gary 355 Ring, Robert E. 355 Rink, Patrick 355 Ritter, Patricia 355 Ritzenthaler, Dian 355 Ritzman, Linda 356 Robarge, Philip 355 Robbel, David 355 Roberts, Fred C. 356 Roberts, Jane 356 Roberts, Richard W. 356 Roberts, Susan 356 Robertson, Stephen 356 Robinson, David 356 Robinson, Linda Kay 356 Robinson, Ronald 356 Robinson, Ruth 356 Rodgers, Katherine 356 Roewer, Douglas Otto 356 Roitman, Arlene 356 Romano, Sam 356 Romanus, Renee 356 Rompala, Betty 356 Rooker, Lee 356 Roppo, Suzanne 356 Roschmann, Robert 356 Rosen, Marcia 356 Rosenbaum, Lawrence 356 Resentreter, Arline 356 Roshinski, Theodore 356 Ross, Barbara 356 Schauer, Pamela 358 Schechter, Janice 358 Schechter, Susan 358 Scheider, Norman 358 Schiavone, John 358 Schierer, Karen 358 Schieve, Lynn 358 Schiller, Cathy 358 Schiller, Richard H. 358 Schitkovitz, Gregory 358 Ross, Dian 356 Susan 356 Ross, Thomas H. 356 Rossetti, Robert 290 Rosetti, Chuck 290 Rossi, Eugene 356 Rossi, Michael 356 Roubitchek, Donald 356 Roulo, Thomas 356 Rowan, Jan 356 Rowan, John 356 Rubenstein, Shari 356 Rubin, Barbara 356 Rubinstein, Gayle 356 Ruebenson, Raymond 356 Ruff, William 357 Ruggeman, Richard E. 357 Rugh, Wendy 357 Runestad, Larry 357 Ruppel, Carolyn 357 Ruppert, Charlene 357 Rurka, Barbara 357 Rush, Rosalyn 357 Rush, William 357 Rusiniak, Kenneth 357 Rut, Renee 357 Rutenbeck, Ann 357 Ruwe, Carol 357 Ruzich, Judith 357 Ruzicka, Linda 357 Schleicher, Joy 358 Schlottman, David 358 Schmeltzer, Marguerite 359 Schmid, Raymond 359 Schmidt, Alan 359 Schmidt, Anna Marie 359 Schmidt, Diane 359 Schmitt, Julianne 359 Schmitt, Rhonda Honeg 359 Schoepfer, Steven 359 Schonauer, Doreen 359 Schott, Susan 359 Schreiner, Lee 359 Schreiner, Lynn 359 Schroeder,Jean 359 Schroeder, Richard 359 Schryer, Robert M. 359 Schuchard, Richard 359 Schuld, Robert 359 Shriver, Allan 361 Shriver, Ellen 361 Shubeck, Constance 361 Shulman, Terrie 361 Sibley, James 361 Sichac, Bruce 361 Siedlecki, Kathleen 361 Sieffert, Virginia 361 Siegal, Jane 361 Siegal, Charles 361 Siegel, Lynn 361 Siegel, Marc 361 Sieman, Joan 361 Sieracki, James 361 Sieron, Mark 361 Signer, Charles 361 Siguan, Steven 362 Sikorski, Wayne 362 Silverman, Gayle 362 Simek, Simon, Simon, William 362 Anthony 362 Bonita 362 Schuldt, Bonnie 359 Schulte, Vicki 359 Schultz, Patricia 359 Schultz, Patrick 359 Schultz, Philip 359 Schultz, Ronald 359 Ryan, Daniel 357 Ryan,John 357 Ryan Joyce 357 Ryan Patrick 357 Schutz, Virginia 359 Schulze, William 359 Schumann, Cheryl 359 Schwark, Cynthia 359 Schwarz, Carolyn 359 Schwarzlose, John 359 Schweitzer, Ruby 359 Schuster, Edward 359 Scofield, Brian 359 Ryder, William 357 Rydzon, Joan 357 Rzewnicki, Philippe 357 S Saar, Lawrence 357 Sabina, George 357 Sacco, Donald 357 Sacco, Paul 357 Sacks, Alan 357 Sadowski, Judith 357 Saeks, Stephen 357 Sagona, Michael 357 Saint, Kathy 357 Sainai, Dale 357 Sala, John 357 Saletta, James 357 Salmanis, Ruta 357 Sammul, Andres 357 Samouris, Christine 357 Samples, Jerry 357 Samuels, Jean 357 Sanders, Michael 358 Sanders, Reva 358 Sanderson, Steven 358 Sandman, Sheila 358 Sanelli, Steven 358 Sanes, Jeffery 358 Sansone, James W. 358 Sapa, Glenn 358 Sapit, Mary Jo 358 Sarver, Anita 358 Satterthwaite, Susan 358 Saunders, Alan 358 Saunders, Robert 358 Sauve, Maureen 358 Savick, Thomas J. 358 Savol, Mary 358 Sawicki, Kathleen 358 Sawyer, Ellen 358 Scaduts, Jack 358 Scales, William 358 Scarlett, Robert 358 Schabb, Michael 358 Schaefer, Elwyn 358 Schaeffer, Terry 358 Schafer, Mike R. 358 Schaffer, Virginia 358 Schalk, Susan 358 Schatz, Laura 358 Scofield, Dianne 359 Simon, Noreen 362 Simpson, Diane 362 Simpson, Jan 362 Simpson, Patricia Jean 362 Singkofer, Gail 362 Singletary, James 362 Sinton, Catherine 362 Sirovatka, James 362 Siuba, Betty 362 Siwihski, Catherine 362 Sioholm, Linda 362 Skahill, Edward 362 Skamer, Ingrid 362 Skinner, Susan 362 Skweres, Carol 362 Sladek, Jerry 362 Slizka, Anita Jean 362 Sloan, Carol 362 Slobodzian, Kurt 362 Slocum, Linda 362 Smagacz, Dennis 362 Small, Diane 362 Smiley, Stephen 362 Scott, Karen 359 Scott, Kenneth 359 Seaes, Linda 359 Seavey, Stanley 359 Sebby, Jacqueline 359 Sebesta, Loreen 359 Sedgeley, David 359 Sedik, Laurel 360 Sefrhans, William 360 Seidelman, Richard 360 Seigel, Martin 360 Seils, Elizabeth 360 Seitz, Thomas Michael 360 Selab, Richard 360 Sell, Beverly Ann 360 Sellman, Robert 360 Selon, Sheryl 360 Sembach, Donna Jean 360 Serafin, Nancy 360 Sergeskitter, Andrew 360 Serpone, Frank 360 Sesterhenn, James 360 Setinz, Susan 360 Settis, Louis 360 Smith, Andrea 362 Smith, Barbara Ann 362 Smith, Dale 362 Smith, Donald 362 Smith, Donna 362 Smith, James 362 Smith, Janet 362 Smith, Joyce 362 Smith, Kenneth 362 Smith, Lu Ann 362 Smith, Marilyn 362 Smith, Mariorie 363 Smith, Martin 363 Smith, Louise Mary 363 Smith, Nancy 363 Smith, Robert 363 Smith, Robert 363 Smith, Susan 363 Sevier, Carol 360 Seyller, Rodney 360 Shafer, Gloria Jean 360 Shafer, Linda 361 Shanks, Robert 361 Shapin, Robert 361 Shapiro, Rhoda 361 Share, Richard 361 Sharfman, Barbara 361 Shatshat, Hussien 361 Shaw, Barbara 361 Shaw, Diane 361 Shaw, Janis 361 Shechtman, Renee 361 Sheedy, Barbara 361 Sheldon, Susan 361 Sherman, Roy 361 Sherwood, Leslie 361 Shevin, Darlene 361 Shevokas, Cynthia 361 Shields, Suzann 361 Shipin, Joan 361 Shipman, Linda 361 Shively, Donna 361 , Shoemaker, Mary 361 Short, Bernard 361 Shouse, April 361 Smyczynski, Daniel 363 Snobel, Panela 363 Snow, Shirley 363 Snyder, Daniel 363 Sobchak, Leroy 363 Sobocinski, M. Anne 363 Soboski, Ellen 363 Soby, Linda 363 Socha, Darlene 363 Socha, Marilyn 363 Sohn, Fern 363 Sokolow, David 363 Solak, Leonard 363 Solomon, Cawle 363 Solowiow, Tamara 363 Somerman, Gary 363 Sommerfeld, Paul 363 Somora, Thomas 363 Sondell, James 363 Sondergotha, Leo 363 Sorensen, Raymond 363 Soucek, Donna 363 Soula, William 363 Sousa, Sharon 363 Souther, George 363 Sowka, Clifford 363 Spalding, Janice 363 Spalitto, William 284 Spangler, David 363 Speck, Douglas 363 Sperry, Theresa 363 Spikes, William 363 Singola, Janet 363 Spinozzi, Robert 363 Splayt, Thomas 364 Spatora, John 364 Sprengelmyer, Lee 364 Sprinkle, Leonard 364 Sprachta, Bruce 364 Stachewicz, Anthony 364 Stachowiak, Kathleen 364 Stadelman, Ronald 364 Stahe, Richard 364 Stampler, William 364 Stan Chin, Bonnie 364 Stanczyk, Joan 364 Standa, Patricia 364 Standish, Nancy 364 Stanley, Virginia 364 Starks, Leslie James 364 Starzyk, Joyce 364 Staskiewicz, Diane 364 Staszewski, Sharon 364 Stecher, Gerald 364 Stechschulte, Robert 364 Stecker, William 364 Stefanec, Cathy 364 Steffen, Lonnie 364 Steger, Veronica 364 Stein, Cheri 364 Steinberg, Richard 364 Steinestet, Richard 364 Steingard, Charles 364 Steinmetz, David 364 Steinmetz, Diana 364 Stender, Karen 364 Stephens, Anthony 364 Sterken, Robert 364 Stern, Shelly 364 Sternfeld, Diane 364 Sternesha, Cynthia 364 Stevens, Sharon 364 Stevenson, Faith 364 Stewart, Carol 365 Stiner, Kenneth 365 Stitt, Donna 365 St. John, Steven 365 Stocklin, Kristin 365 Stocklin, Marne 365 Stoll, Margarete 365 Storer, Susan 365 Strasser, William 365 Strauch, Susan 365 Strauss, Susan 364 Streff, .loan 365 Streic, Eileen 365 Striker, Linda 365 Stringer, Mlevin 365 Strohm, Richard 365, Stromborg, Christine 365 Strong, Carol 365 Strosin, James 365 Struck, MaryAnn 365 Strzynski, Johanne 365 Stuart, Ronald 365 Stullken, William 365 Stumpf, Linda 365 Stumphy, Dee 365 Sturz, John 365 Stuttley, Michael 365 Sudoma, Denise 365 Sullivan, James 365 Sullivan, Michael 365 Sullivan, Thomas 365 Summers, Barbara 365 Sundquist, Susan 365 Svoboda, Mary 365 Swafford, Rita 365 Swanberg, Jeffrey 365 Swank, Bryan 365 Swanson, Barbara 365 Swanson, Karen 365 Swartz, Linda 365 Sweeney, Robert 366 Swierczek, Raymond 367 Sweigard, Linda Sue 366 Swerdlik, Mark 366 Swinarski, Sharon 366 Syers, Dorothy 366 Syler, Donald 366 Szaflarski, Pamela 366 Szczepanik, Larry 366 Szopinski, Dennis 366 T Taheny, Darcia 366 Takemoto, Joyce 366 Talbot, Patricia 366 Talley, Kathryn 366 Talluto, Rose 366 Talsma, Kenneth 366 Tambarello, Steven 366 Tangorra, Mary 366 Tapella, Lawrence 366 Tarbay, George 366 Tareski, Ronald 366 Targos, Ted 366 Tarnoff, Stephen 366 Taylor, Dennis 283 Tarpley, Willis P. 366 Taylor, William 366 Teeling, Cynthia 366 Temple, Thomas 366 Tepper, Zalemon 366 Terlikowski, Wanda 366 Termini, William 366 Terrazas, Jack 366 Terry, Dale 366 Teson, Patricia 366 Tessendorf, William 366 Tessiatore, Susan 366 Tettemer, JoAnne 366 Tetglaff, Janet 366 Thamm, Pamela 366 Thatcher, James 367 Theleen, Deanne 367 Theobald, Frances 367 Theodore, Christopher 367 Thill, David 367 Thom, Richard 367 Thomas, Jean 367 Thomas, Ldana 367 Thompson, Janis 367 Thompson, Richard 367 Thompson, Ruthann 367 Thoren, Sandra 367 Thornton, Virginia 367 Tibstia, Lawrence 367 Tiddens, Louise 367 Tiemeler, Steve 367 Tisio, Carol 367 Tiaclen, Janet 367 Todnem, Michael 367 Toman, Linda 367 Tomaszkiewicz, Susan 367 Tomes, Kathy 367 Tominson, Marybeth 367 Tookey, Suzanne 367 Tooley, Michael 367 Towers, Pamela 367 Trage, Susan 367 Trager, Douglas 367 Tragler, Phillip 367 Traina, Jeanne 367 Trauschp, Vareen 367 Travis, Alan 367 Travis, Pamela 367 Trebusak, Frank 367 Treio, Jose 367 Treslmer, Kirk 367 Troha, Philip 367 Trudeau, Mary 367 Trueniper, Mark 367 Trunda, Judy 368 Tsitsas, Vana 368 Tsutsumi, Wayne 368 Tucker, James 368 Tucker, Richard 368 Tirner, Alice 368 Turk, James 368 Turner, Beverly 368 Turner, Kathleen 368 Turner, Larry 282 Turner, Linda 368 Twardy, Mariorie 368 U Udoh, Offiong 368 Ufferman, Robert 368 Ufkin, Ronnie 368 Ugel, Linda 368 um, Mary 368 Ulbrich, Craig 368 Ulbrich,Jane 368 Ulvestad, Dennis 368 Ulvilden, Barbara 368 Unger, Sharyn 368 Ungs, Nancy 368 Unruh, AnthonyJ. 368 Urgan,Judith 368 Uttenwerler, Robert 368 V Valainis, Ves 368 Valdescruz, Maria 368 Vallese, Gloria 368 Van Broeck, Garold 368 Vance, Diane 368 Vance, Penny 368 Vandenbergh, Brian 368 Vanderby, Jay 368 VanDerostyne, Rita 368 VanDyke, Nickolas R. 368 Vanek, Carol 368 VanGelder, Bruce 368 VanGelder, Judith 368 VanNada, Pamela 368 Vanover, Donald 368 Vantuyle, Robert 369 Varges, Linda 369 Vayr, Emily 369 Vega, Nilda 369 Venard, Carol 369 Venardi, Kathleen 369 Venzke, Suzanne 369 Vignola, Jeanne 369 Viita, Marlene 369 Villars, Frank 369 Vinikour, William 369 Visk, Phyllis 369 Visser, Cheryl 369 Vlach, Thomas 369 Vlahos, Georgiean 369 Vlasic, Vincent 369 Vogt, Jeffrey 369 Volk, Linda 369 Voltz, Gail 369 Vonheine, Bruce 369 Voss, Barbara 369 Vowles, Deborah 369 Vowles, Thomas 369 Vrakas, Anthony 369 Vrba, George 369 Vrhel, Kristine 369 Vrshek, Jerry 369 Vreshek, Terry 369 Vuollet, Maria 369 W Wadle, Candace 369 Wadolny, Jeffrey 369 Wadzita, Michael 369 Waffle, Kathryn 369 Wagner, Elaine 369 Wagner, Gale 369 Wagner, Linda 369 Wahl, Barbara 369 Waitkus, Camille 369 Walker, Gary 369 Walker, Georgann 369 Walker, John 370 Walker, Melissa 370 Wallace, Pamela 370 Wallett, Wilbert 370 Wallin, Judith 370 Wallman, Jeanette 370 Walsh, Marcia 370 Walski, Allen 370 Walsko, Madalyn J. 370 Walter, Barbara 370 Walter, Thomas 370 Walters, Barbara 370 Walters, Karol 370 Ward, Flora 370 Ward, Linda 370 Ward, Robert 370 Washburn, Pamela 370 Washington, Alicia 370 Washington, Deborah 370 Washkowiak, Bonita lHett ell 370 Wassenaar, Sandra 370 Wasz, William 370 Waters, Cheri 370 Waters, Nancy 370 Watson, Watson, Cheryl 370 Kay 370 Wax, Alan 370 Wayman, Christine 370 Webar, Sister Rose Marie Webber, Ron 279 Weber, Jerry 370 Weber, Leron 370 Weber, Margaret 370 Webster, Ernest 370 Weidenburner, Karen 370 Weidner, John 370 Weiland, Corrine 370 Weinber Weinber Weinstei g, Karen 370 g, Steven 370 n, Hannelore 370 Weisemann, Paul 370 Weisner, Susan 371 Weiss, Richard 371 Welch, Arthur 371 Welch, James 371 Welch, Pamela 371 Wells, Joanne 371 Wells, John 371 Wells, Ruth 371 Wenz, Richard 371 Werderitch, Jerry 371 Wesol, S andra 371 West, Ann 371 West, Star 371 West, Timothy 371 Westmei er, Jean 371 Westphal, Yvonne 371 Wettour, Kenneth 371 Wevers, Nancy 371 Weyrich, Susan 371 Wheat, David 371 Wherfel, White, K White K Glen 372 atherine 372 athleen A. 372 White, Louis 372 White, Maureen 372 White, Nancy 372 Whitman, John 372 Whitney, Donald 372 Wickert, Mary 372 wicks, Lyle 372 Wiczer, Daniel 372 Wielaus, Wietzem Wiggim, Barbara 372 a,Thomas 372 Dennis 372 Wigginton, Betty 372 Wiklund, Gary 372 Wilberg, Martha 372 Wilbur, Janet 372 Wilbur, Nancy 372 Wiley, Ronald 372 Wilhelm, William 372 Wilkas, Jean 372 Wilke, Carol 372 Wilkie, T Wilkins, heresa 372 Frances 372 Willett, Charles 372 Williams, Francine 372 Williams, Janet 372 Williams, John 372 Williams, Robert 372 Williams, Ruben 372 Willuweit, David 372 Wilmot, Kevin 372 Wilson, James 372 Wilson, Joan 372 Wilson, John 372 Wilson, Mary 372 Wilson, Pamela 37? Wingert, Nancy 372 370 Winike, Robert 372 Winn, Carol 373 Winter Carnival 268, 269 Winterburg, Charles 373 Wisniewski, Kenneth 373 Withers, Christine 373 Withrow, Philip 373 Witkowski, Lee 373 Witt, Joy 373 Wittek, Warren 373 Wittenauer, Jacqueline 373 Wittert, Terry 373 Wladyka, Audrey 373 Wolcik, James R. 373 Woicik, Janice 373 Wolaver, Diane 373 Wold, Richard 373 Wolever, Jeffrey 373 Wolf, David 373 Wolf, Tina 373 Wolfe, Sue 373 Wolff, Carol 373 Wolffing, Bruce 373 Wolk, Jennie 373 Wolter, Randall 373 Wonser, Kathleen 373 Wood, Mary 373 Wood, Yvonne 373 Woolsey, Michael 373 Worth, William E. 373 Worzalla, Theodore 373 Wuiek, Joanne 373 Wychocke, Theresa 373 Wyckoff, Wayne 373 Wynstra, Marie 373 Y Yackanich, Josine 373 Yakel, John 373 Yanarello, Patricia 373 Yedinek, John 373 Yocum, Linda 373 Yoshino, Steven 373 Young, Karen 374 Young, Michele 374 Youngberg, Debbie 374 Youngblut, David 374 Z Zach, James 374 Zaiac, Ellen 374 Zaiaczkowski, Stephanie 374 Zaii, Lynn 374 Zaksas, Margaret 374 Zammuto, Christine 374 Zanck, Jeanette 374 Zarantis, Mary 374 Zatkalik, Wayne 374 Zaura, Daniel 374 Zavaka, Mary 374 Zeilder, James 374 Zelko, Patricia 374 Zemanek, Janet 374 Zematis, George 374 Zemla, Jarmila 374 Zepaltas, Madeleine 374 Zera, Angie 374 Zera, David 374 Zerwek, Robert 374 Zibell, Jack 374 Ziel, Thomas 374 Zielinski, Jerry 279, 280, 283 Ziekinski, Patricia 374 Zierfuss, Linda 374 Zimmerman, Christine 374 Zimmerman, Jay 374 Zimmerman, Sheila 374 Zitnik, Carol 374 Zlatos, Nancy 374 Zorn, Daniel 374 Zucker, Marcia 374 Zvonecek, James 374 Zwayer, Janet 374 staff Executive Editor ,..,... ....,, R obert Meindl Copy Editor ... ...,,.v.. .......,. L inda Cowie Layout Editor .,...,...,,,... ..,,... L inda Vicks Photography Editor ..,,,,. ,,...,.,...,.. J lm Chin first issue .,....,.,7..,,7. ...... H erb Shenkin Business Manager.. ......,..Craig Malawy the photographers the section editors Academics .,....,s.....,,..,..,..,.. Sharon Grande, Gigi McCabe Administrationfseniors .,s...,,,.....,,..,,..v... Doreen O'Connell Greek Life ...ee,..,s,.s,........A..............,....,...,..... Jan Spingola lntroductionfconclusion ,.,,s,., ...... B arb Rurka Organizations ......,,.....,,...,, ....., J ane Baldwin Reflections ...se.. ........ M ary Pignotti Sports ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,...,,., B ob Ramsey the editorial assistants Administrationfseniors ..,...s,.. Mary Render, Sharon Bugal Greek Life ,Aeee,..,eee...,,e,s.,eesG,...,.....,...,s,...,,,..,,, Jody Johnson Organizations ,.s,,., G.,s,,s...,,s,..,......,..s...,...,.... A nna Tyma Reflections ,,,,,.,,,s s,,,,,. M ary Kay Dempsey, Meg McKillip Sports s,...,s, ..s,....,...,,.. L arry Bleich, Mark Lamb feature writers ,,.,...,lvan Leventhal ........Marla Mills ........Mark Lamb .......Gigi McCabe ....-...Linda Cowie .......Jane Baldwin ......Mary Pignotti ......Jan Spingola ..-...Jody Johnson contributors .........Ron Webster ................Sarah Romans Barnes ....s...The NORTHERN STAR .........University Relations 384 Photography Manager ..,e,,. ln alphabetical order ,L,,.. ....John Dzuryak ..,.....Dave Benni ,........,,.,Tom Bianchi Patricia Brunelle s.......Bob Chandler ........Dan DeKoven ....-...John Mihalka -.....Jim Polaski .......Bill Sefrhans ......-.Herb Shenkin .--.....George Tarby artists ......Katie Knupp ..Dave Ogorzaly advisor . . Robert L. LaConto cover design The cover for the T971 NORTHER was produced by Durand Manufacturing Company, Chicago. Cover design and lettering was done by Bob Meinoll and the cover photo was taken by Herb Shenkin. specs The 1971 NORTHER was printed by Wheelwright Lithographing Co. at Salt Lake City, Utah. Body copy was set in 10712 Futura and headlines in 18, 24, 36, 48 and 60 point Optima Semi-bold. Total press run: 15,000 copies. The T971 NORTHER has a total of 384 pages, each issue having 132 pages. Total pages of color: 32. Paper stock: 80 pound Wheel-T wright Velvex and each of the three issue covers arel 120 pound Wheelwright Velvex. Printing method: offset.l nd Mltbtlfbiflilif WI T The 1971 Norther has taken the direction of the magazine. The students at Northern now get a three-part history of their academic year as it happens. This isn't something absolutely new as far as col- legiate yearbooks are concerned. The Norther is a part of a nation-wide movement against dull yearbooks. The magazine format is a transition into the exciting field of magazine iournalism, at present offered at NIU only by the Norther itself. My thanks go out to Robert LaConto, advisor to the Norther. A good friend, a good guy, and a professional in every sense ofthe word. To Max Wheelwright, Peggy Quist, Arvin Mineer and the people behind the scenes at Wheelwright Lithograph- ing Company: this was a transition year for both of us. Thanks for the help, patience, and being the great people you are. I thank Sam Fields and Jerry Schneider at Delma Studios in New York for the flawless run of senior por- traits. To the 1971 Norther staff: many things worked out for us this year and a few things didn't. But we all learned a lot about yearbooks and people too. The staff size stayed at about thirty-five. Some left, others ioined, but most stayed. We ended up, however with thirty-five people sick of third revisions, center bleeds and deadlines. You'll probably look at your '7I Norther in ten years and remember that you were U35 of an effort. And you'll probably think to yourself that if you had it fo do all over again . . . you would. Well, I would too. ' I don't think I need to mention each one of your names in an endword for you to know that I respect what you've done for me as well as the Norther. What more can I say than thanks. U35 of a staff, Bob Meindl Executive Editor 1971 Norther


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