University of Illinois - Illio Yearbook (Urbana Champaign, IL)

 - Class of 1968

Page 1 of 672


University of Illinois - Illio Yearbook (Urbana Champaign, IL) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 672 of the 1968 volume:

x . V . ', x " i 1 .-:gf who-. . j.., A4 H 5: -f-'N S: nf it ' 5 rf' ,u 'CF lf -2. I Ffh' EN W If! 4- Q, , . . In F' Q .ii K .. .F : "1 ' as - . 1 ,- .ry iff: ali? sf wr' 1 . i. br rxi 0. -.4 'vb 5-1" b", ' , v Jg. .fn 1,: J., .fy , "' vr .W w 3,1 F? ' , 94' I ' , fi :wg ul. 1 9 1:53 W Q.. :iw gm. w hh, L Y .-.k a,' ' 1' 1. x 'A .W-Ffa' 13 ,xv 4 F A ' ' in f J. V 1 -5 ' A ' sl ' X .r . I ' A in , , - sk Y I ' ' ,. ws ,,M ,, , VJ: 21 . N 4 4 . "XIV I' 10' ,..i 5, ., ,,, u L, 14.4 -1, r , . J, , M- '.' fr" if 1 Q ' 'X M M3 " ' ik ' ". A 7 " '. 'fift- 1 1 1' . r' r ,. ., ' wg . V, g. ' l ,Ae . -Ivy' W X' T K 1 , .f.'1,, 3, ,Nr v, 5, 9, , ,, , X K ,ka -1 F J, v,, yl , Q - x . , ' w. . N . N ev' -1 1 W' bf. cv .4 1 H'.. xv 1' 1 I . 4 1 M' A -'Y 4 ' '. .uv ' ll' F - , n UW Av-vi w -. X ., , A .WJ X rxvl 1' vim.. . A- ' , . ,w .W .. 5 ,V .' .,., 1 1 --v ,.,f., f J,-' , ' wf'-r' fi: iffuf' 3 - , Q . . 5 ' .7 . , w w . n. ,n . x Volume 75 Editor M. Katherine Scott Business Manager Amy Levine Associate Editors Kerry Hassler Catherine Lamprecht Gary Snieski Associate Business Manager Stephen Kouzomis Designer Nancy Flaks zmffvffesfry OF mfwofs 968 CEM Mulinns iiiiiiyiiiaii1giaal I UN! VEA157 7' V !!V M 07' 101V ' , ' , -Q Ii., -' 11 ' , QQ,.:-'iffz U if-I ff? ,riffQE'f"11-lffi ,,,3'f'5gZ fizfl f-5:",'Z if-1::.Q:1gg.:'Ir--FEEIQQ :Fil-':'q,Zy,5 -.i1i5.,":f31.v1f,r,, qfrf-14 ,rug,rwz'-5:Q,g'g-2g,-:-rs:,,-gil'2 :gg ..g.f.,.-s, ',1-,wa.,,. 4 U P ' ' 1 P Q fqsz :gg-riff:-'sr-:If 553-:f' t'j:E,j-: v:-,.:L:'5'51f's:1.mvif?-Q'ff?-!:w:'ai:f-'czwh-',1'Tj:z::Qlssgg.-22,11 xiemii'-j5":f1,EXPN ..+5+zEs,1-,434G51"3iii'k'7vif ' ' -, - ' --: . ,, , I ' . '. b . . - b . f 1 . .' 'gf' -,: ' ,- 1 ,v , ' I .-V.---':':11-f 3' - w".+1':.'-':.i., ,' Pali:-f'v' 'I '- --t. .-vdxf.-:-..w, 91" -A'f.f-.-,:"L'.v2.2'ran vv',.--Sir:-.f'-:. 1 ' 1, 1 1f..+.'-- :w'.'.H,r: .p..,:wggp.g:,-.,1,-?'- . V - 1 U ,Q .3 1 - s- sz, , e -1 .5-j,,f A, 5-13 5-1'-5: Q, A fs:vgg',g?i5ZQ"g"v15.3-g.::',g:.:,.:, .:4'f-5,f,j,,-551-:,, :'3:55.5,fg.w,5':'.w,,' -ag.,-:x:r,:,.,5,3'f:,':.Q2.,lg:gf:q W 1 . s . 4 -. , . , , i . - - , - ,:f.:..:.,- Htl..- ..,. . Y e. nv-.4. .f-1. Q.-:MV1.9:,,-,-,V,-.1-yfwvu.--'.,f,,,:,.'55k291-yaN2,-yg,1,,2x,3?,.-,A QM-gvi, I.-fx.,-'A-153,gqL:1LsM:f,v,,,95 CGNTENTS Centennial Coverage 24 Student Life 50 Sports IZO Grganizations I76 Activities 250 Residences 338 Learning 528 2. .V 'N na... ,.. B1 wv' 'YV' n4'4' WSG S3 Wig 'W 9 X 1 Srxk f, I l 122 -' V ' .f ga ' I ' M' 5 , VV J f " F 1 X ' ,J .-,Q ' 4 iv- X, ' livlfiemuqp- -3 XS.. X , 5 - :M 'N wi 1 xg t A P7 x .f . w f- fe . -, ., .,.,.,.1 - SAX: V is-Vvmikiikisr -M-' ' v - ' ,,,'r H A 1, 1 .S , 'KW , L, , - Q V f , .Eb I I 1 5 U 0 ---Q..A.X ' "7" 1' xi ' --. X: , .5 . , K f Q.: ,M-.. l"'m7- 0-wg.. 51" -W, 3 -' 1553524 There Is Motion in Us and Around Us F39 T'-. rg, A1111 A V v - v 'Q . U .qw 'Guan' ,. .4-" - 5 " .w4 I ffffx - - 'Fifi' A Fanfare of Lights, Action And Sound Envelops Us ,U 9, fo. Sv- , 1- W I I J , ' ff . , - I n wiv-- g, x ','V N 'J , 1 X, I ,- ,.. pl ,X 6 , V? Q 5' fL ig?" ,' ,,!w'1'1. A .,N , J F 'n',' ai 3 B5 .. Q li v .4 Z gs 41-.g,,,X-.u4gpQfj:,,..QN 'T TT IVF. .i Leisure Is the Heritage of Our Generation - rru1f .-4 vfiv-in Q i l n 1 1 4 10 , ' fi SQ K-, ,ax if- a 111+ l,',v' L .Av-' U 4? . 4 45' P, df ' W-A And We Possess the Tools to Build , .5 . 3 '40 -Q, . an ' ,, ' , , f. 4 -,. .-N ,N . ,, . , -,Q 1 .ff gg, V f 1-51 ,1 W, ' - g.,T5,.,' x It if -' f . gffuw MH- X. 15-1- ,zil rv.-. E, A ' fx .f , Jw gf' 7 ' . - .3 f --nga N'-Q5 554 I 3' 3, f ' -' I 4 we ,, " 1 'Q , . , .a-7Q'1w4Q' ' "- f , 5331" k Fix: AZ, s ? 3 N '-. - Q-.V 4, V. twu- " mf' A' -Q ' ' i' , ' ' fr' , A X K' W ' i ' "1 "'f?.'?" .sf N. .,:e- 1, jx: V w P b" "4-,. fn 1- - r 1 .Q , ?1,u1,1'51?? X. in ' F' fl 'C' 'jak ff ' 4 .dxf ',,V' ,V V., i? Em . Nlix 5 S rf W, fs -1, Am, 'I Z- 'IE 5.5 14" ...f'T ,-Z3 5- CH: M151 PHYSIC, ENGINEEMN 5 HUM ESFECIA-. I 111' N 051' llrfdjl EICH wouw ww: L0 VE D N C But Changes Are Not Made Without Controversy ' l K 5 NTHE DAILY 1LL1Nx 51366 beiermems United Ministry I f X? 2, rw 3 .QW -GRN ' .Fr 'Q' -ix rf ---xx A., X N5-15853 M' z 'H ' Q' 1 fr .,. 'S A ' X' se We may not be better men than our ancestors. But there is d lot more motion in us ond around us ond we hove, therefore, o better excuse tor being puzzled ond bewildered. Walter lippmonn 17 lllio Beauties Photography by HelIer's Studio Barbara Handlon 'Km Vw' Linda Hoffee Final Judging by Frank Gallo 19 lllio Beauties Janet Peters Janet Tande Illio Beautie .' 3731- U 1-Q. , 'R' 5"2"5 W fan ,lb ji , ' V g gy., :fgfjj QA, .f,g2a fi,4f , "' 2' 'J -1 K' 0' 41' . n 1'-"'rv-- .X-ai? S' ffM:iG'gw?51 ' "Wea: gm . gum, ew. ,Lg-',-f-9 , fix..-2"-'-'v -",1. 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'z.-- .-.11 .-if - ' sr 2:7 g:.1f5.'L1. TEE ' 'Sf-1. .gxwi-.iff -.1 S551- .5'.ii:fjf.' 4-t'-f5.1.,f. V7- 1-W-x -- 1- fm -- . , . .- '- ' lf -3-rj '. 1, ' '. , . I , . 1 5. .,-.If , . , , , . 7 ' .V .,. , L Changes Come W t , , ,mg -X 1 'QTL ya t 4 V .-,uns 1 -'A' I ' 4 Nb Y: ' abaQ,f,x,,'1. Qt," 513 ':"?"-12 W lm. bln if 3 1 , Qin -QC. Groduotton remoms o goal of all students from the beganmng of the Umverstty to the present. 'f 'l It JL. .f',,,.,' .-,r 'ry'-75' 5 A f 4 'f " r' J .gi f?f'f.vl? .aar- "lt you seek has monument, look obout you," ts mscnbed on the grove of the ftrst Universnty of Hlinots president. 26 During a Distinguished Century of Progress ,ww 1 Wm' From the Old Green Street, used by the student body of 50 in 1868. . . '1From a distinguished past-a promising future" set the theme for the University of Illinois Centennial, observed from February 28, 1967 to March ll, 1968. Officially designated the Centennial Year by the Board of Trustees, it served as a celebra- tion of past events and as a thoughtful reminder ofthe many chal' lenges which a University must face during its growth. One of the questions often asked is: why the specific dates for the, Centennial year? Records show that on February 28, 1867, Gov. Richard J. Oglesby signed the bills approved by the Illinois Legislature establishing and locating the University of Illinois at Champaign-Urbana. March 11, 1869, marked the formal opening of the new institution, then called Illinois Industrial University. Five maior events, under the direction of Dean Fred H. Turner, were designated for the observation. The first day of the Centen- nial was opened by events in the state capitol. Honors Day in May celebrated the scholastic achievements of teachers and students. .Iune commencement in 1967 honored the graduating class designated by the Board of Trustees as the Centennial Class. Last September, the New Year Convocation marked the fourth major event. This included a reunion of alumni Illini Achievement Award recipients. The fifth and final event of the year was a week-long celebration in March of 1968. Classes were dismissed one day, allowing students and faculty to attend celebration activities. These five maior events set the pace for campus activities throughout the year. Other Centennial oriented events included the Homecoming, 1'I's on 100," and the Star Course Centennial Series. . . .tothe familiar campus rush known to over 30,000 Illini today, 27 Although Campus Views Change, Interests Remain ww s V 'awe B , 1 . . 1 : 1 . . , ,.: , . M A K rg, I A .11 f kv! 1 Y ' " V f -1 Jin, r v-. 9.-,H 4 v. kiln 't" 2 , ,nl 1, .',,- .1-Q4 795' A new ideo for studying and comfort, Bromley Hull provides o relaxed atmosphere for student discussion or co-ed study ony time of the day, Dorm lounges of the post served the some recreotionol onroose os todov's facilities. 28 l J l i ii l i 'l i l l i l 1 i l , T i l the Same throughout the Past IOO Years at Illinois ii yy ,.i ' ' ' 5344 Wagga Autos in i920 were less dependable but more functional than l968 cars. n the past, students of the l94O's were served in this Union room. ' 'Qs K . Years pass, enrollment grows and building change as do hous- ing and transportation facilities at the U of I. The University will continue to develop and retain traditions long alter her Centennial year. One hundred years has brought drastic changes in university life. The turn of the century found U of I students buying Arrow collars ond shirts for 25a and Sl.5O, silk socks for 5Oit, silk ties for a low price of Sl and fine custom-made suits ranging from S3 to Sl5. The smokers on campus had to pay only l5it for 22 ciga- rettes or 54 if they wanted a tin of tobacco. The College Inn, 5lO E. Green, offered anyone a complete meal for 206. .iff , Now students serve themselves in the Union's casual surroundings. Today bikes and cars are used during any weather by almost everyone, fs- ray:-fgliislwa Kg' V -t arse.,- .vm Efficient, Modern Equipment Qutcome 3157 lv' xml WNW ,jj v- "1-,gi Quill! IQQQ ,,. 411 ,...., ..:..j...AKa 'A SKI as -' P0 , gt . Ex ' f . Nw-...NW W Computer sctence, a roptdiy developmg career urea, ts used by many students worktng un all Curriculums, Todoy's umtorms and methods ot sctentnftc cooktng excel.. ,.,yesterdoy's long sklrts ond dtsmol kttchen surroundtngs. S- 'D J of Scientific Advancement Today the present modern, rnczn-made lily pond in front of Noyes Lab. . . In 1968 through improvements the DAILY ILLINI brings news to all. ...yesterday cz natural pond, southeast of the Women's Gym In1891 the 1lLINl published the news and events irregularly. Student Activities, Sports And Recreation Adapt o a Changing University From the mandatory ROTC membership of all mole students. .. Bowiing's infancy with oniy three or four tones , to the present ont:-war demonstrations and on increase in freedom, to the mojern oirfcondmoned comfort of the Unuon's present oiley with over 20 lones ond outomotvc pm setters J 4' Q mf ,, i 'X ki gag 'l"t' W, g' A This l9OO football team, in their lightweight unilorms, take a break -- v . ,Xa an , 1 . x i , N ' O. . V' L. .F FJ- ' nl'- . . 1 af" A 5 Referees' and players' uniforms change, but the game is the some. Illinois wins their first Homecoming game beating Chicago 3 to O. Yesteryear's bloomers and middy blouses, lorerunners to the modern gym suit, make a dapper physical education class in the English building gymnasium, if . 5-A The Alma Moter svonds with ouvsrrevched arms os c symbol of welcome S I I Tradltlons Ranging from Booking to Spectating . uwg' "" lg Vis q G. an K 1 ,, an W, s I v u 1- 1 wi - ' 14,4 rf.: ll I uma "' 'K ' rg NS tg' Lol f r f::.'Q trim: , ' ' '1 " T ' 1.011 gvaisxgz nl l lil' :rua nv ffm DRUG! I Ill!!! Uk" 1 KIZIDYQIJ ull' ' "' ll . u eu Q mn 'tl -ri UW' "! ,uf Q wntmcwm ll' 915 va' lllill' pun U num - xr nw: -ww tiffl- 5 1.-srl H. an I mmvlif lliili gui' n.gfp44J0ll rtllf nag, 'mgqgmli ll-lg nmillln' 'W' v uv' ' . 1 . 3 ,JJ UW' n nga, Ifcmiallf' 1 ga, 'vfifv """ I I' 55.1 ligmaziklm - , ,un- la., Md M ...:... .f.......... ... W-. .,..,- " "t .. -Q ,- -nf' , ,. 4 "M"ldff'f'f"' Alvhough sludylng ond Pdufonon have olwo 5 I h y gone oget er, swdenvs svill try to make both as reloxlng ond pleosonl os possible we Remain over the Years Dancing is always popular with students even though styles change. .S x T., 3' X Xwx ' 1 1 X ' ,- Ji- ' f af' 'tif-K' J, A, 'ff' .XE'?H5':m,.,f A f . .X . 't'V"'Q"x'?'X f 7 oi, f'fQ,,. .Q I N X f" X f A' ...1'11'xL ' H ' V-L Q '- , W 5,1 ' VY, --' 'Tix f t ..-,,j' " -- A -H, ,, ,Z ww.-- 1 X S.. , ,,f- A,,.n fsffaq . ' - .f,f,H" t K . gtk-uf If .,igQ-:-- . Af -Q 'A ' "' .,., -..--57.3,-,.-ff l I1 af' ,vga do ,J ..- ,-11 r,1f,zm.- ' - ,- 75. ,ZA .fw .-lv ., f. W .-- 41 fr, -EN ft rhffr-, .--A kay 1-,fnff-A 1-A 3.1 ,Qi ' 'NX '-SHIV" fa Nu, , --LTER: t,, uiwjigg ii I t s fail af TT J: 45 ' 1 ww- UUI- ' ......- . , 4,,f x 'N X N As Centennial chairman, Deon Fred H. Turner supervises the co-ordination ol the ye-or's Centenniol activities. Birthday Celebration Begins Centennial Year .mmm 'in r .LN in ' ' V' NN. l 5 l l Student tnvolvement contributes c Iorge port to the success ol the Centennial cs they plan, publicize and usher eventg, 36 Drawtng attention to the Centenntai year is the annual ceremony at the Founders Day obseryatnon March 2 ff Students experience some degree of celebratton durnng the ftrst day ofthe Centenmal year with the clddutron of a buffet at supper. an-vuaunsbxr, in my Presldent Henry, left, Howard Clement of the trustees and Fred H Turner, right, look on as Gov. Kerner ottucially opens the Centenntal 7 Special Events During Year Are Key 1 The Son Francisco Mnme Troupe brings vhe funniest rrodlllons of the Maddie Ages to lhe Umversvty Quad, wif' A 1311 9wrJn1svVfJn Oubwn qppegvg In Slgr Courses Cenvenmul Series Aher has lecture Sol Splegelmon duscusses sclence wnh svudenis 38 to Centennial Activities I N Y N I V J 4 Ki I 3 I i . " N ew -Q. gf R ' Rv. 1., t" yf A 49 The Chi Epsiion emblem is unveiled or the dedication of the Engineering Building. wr ' No- ,Q .1 s-- i Colleges hold receptions utter Cente-nn:ci's New Ye-or Convocation Theme 01 Homeqormng exemphheg the Ceniennuolk eifecv on campus ' F Mrs lorraine Trebilcocl the airport to greet Dr Wx '-' '-f ' 15" X er 'H ,-'tm if ' Q. ad QM i J K N l X K, , -s . ', , 'vs . ,, . .fri rr -, . 5 . ,, .v V g5'.,., '- fav. J.- 1 rg. -rs-1,-..',, ' -- . C fist:-. r 'A 5' 1-s. ENT 5 Us si' 'S ,. Students, Speakers Anticipate Symposiums and students in home economics wait at Gertrude Goss, who is a guest speaker Because George A. Miller was a fantastic investor, in addition to being an excellent U of I professor, this year's student body was given the opportunity to hear and meet some of the world's finest scholars, artists, critics and men of affairs. The George A. Miller Centennial lectures were supported by income from Sl million in securities left to the University in l95l by this retiring professor, who ate most of his meals in the Illini Union. During the better part of a half century in which he taught here, Prof. Miller never earned more than 56,000 a year. However, his policy of holding on to his depression year investments paid off handsomely. When plans were being laid for this Centennial year, a Graduate College committee was formed with Prof. David Pines as chairman to direct these lecture series. Centennial Events Begin to Take Shape 'QQ l ,.. Francis Crick, winner of the Nobel Prize lor his work in genetic Panel discussions in residence hall lounges supplement the series Codes, Chats with students informally during a zoology symposium. ol lectures presented and provide a forum lor exchanging opinions As part of Centennial Symposium "The Status ol Women," a display concerning women, was created in Bevier Hall, 1 3 41 sl Distinguished Men Speak, Students Eagerl Listen The George A. Miller Centennial lectures and other related symposiurns brought to campus such intellectuals as Leo Lionni, Italian author and illustrator, Johan Galtung, director ol the lnter- national Peace Research lnstituteg renowned author Saul Bellowg and producer-director Dore Shary, to name but a few. Francis Crick, winner of the Nobel Prize for his work with genetic codes, drew many more people than could be accommodated. John Cage, besides speaking before tascinated audiences, worked with re- sources ot all kinds from dance troupes to computers in order to create exciting musical works. On an evening in November, Cage took over the Stock Pavilion and gathered together French mime Claude Kipnis, dancer Carolyn Brown and a variety of musicians to create his l'Musicircus," a spontaneous happening which com' bined lights and sounds in an improvised array. Colleges and departments lollowed in the spirit of the Centen- nial with their own symposiums, bound together under the heading ot 'lThe University in Motion." The College of Home Economics presented a series of speakers and displays dealing with 'lThe Status of Women." Combining discussions, lectures and exhibits, the Graduate College created a i'Matrix lor the Arts," These and others made the Centennial year a celebration not only of the U of l's past achievements, but of present accomplishments as well. Lea Lionni, Italian author and illustrator, captures the imagination ol his audience with his series ol lectures on 'iThe Human Face." -32 TW, ' -, ,4 i - Q A ' 'fn " . -J gi 1 i A n -1 E . 2 3, M' 'k an EV Q The Centennial Court, being constructed between the Chemistry Annex and Noyes Lab, is being financed by gifts from the Class of l9l7 entennial Spirit Fills the University's Year rg Is on I coed ' 1. X, A-. f 45 4,-in "fad Stan Vanderbeek, writer, producer and director ot films, meets with students utter lecturing on the use ot the iilm medium .-.Q lOO," this year's Homecoming theme, inspires a 20-foot U ot on the float constructed by Kappa Sigma and Alpha Delta Pi -13 2-A f-1 -sq.:-7gX'sx' in A nv: ' s . 9 it kk 'Q W " '. N s mbiw K 'X T? 5"?.f?iJ:l The studeritsdesigned Centennial flag, first presented ct on outdoor concert lust spring, is llown daily in front ol the Auditorium Centennial Publicit Includes Flag, Pop Art Posters, Of muuois .,-,W -.W .- 5 I , - O 1 7-..s -4-- - V ' ,X fqciuiiiiiii 43 se L J PLATE Laura Byerly is early enough to obtain one ol SOOO plotes produced, Centennial posters are popular items with the University students. 114 J, Q, 'i Centennial stamps adorn mail in the Champaign-Urbana area. Plates,Stamps and Displays l l l Students publicize the result ol their "love Trees" button soles. A display in the Union announces outstanding events of the Centennial Special Final Week Programs Wrap Q 1,4 3...-'-9-' ii"-4 , if, +ll -uni W ,Ilia frying lbtlyul l I President Dowd Henry ond Choncetlor Jock Peltoson watch Gs their wtves serve 0 U of I btrthdoy coke, Students recetve pockets Of mtormotuon concerning college Open One ot the three motor speakers during the funol week, Yale houses whuch were held an contunctuon wuth the Centenntcl Week Prestdent Kmgmon Brewster attends on tnformol receptlon. ' '.' qw' .16 Up Centennial Celebration t Y tp? 1 . " K--9 5 3 S . .X w-1 Dan Wakefield, author of "Supernation at Peace and War" and a visit' Unique during the Centennial Week program were teach-ins ing. Journalism instructor, gave a mayor address during the final week. which featured a total ol nearly 70 distinguished guest speakers Various teach-in programs are limited to groups ot 25 students in order to create an atmosphere conducive to greater tnatvtduat participation As a Centur Ends, the University Greets Its Future The University of lllinois Centennial year closed with a final week of events and celebrations which capped the University's first lOO years and started it on its next century of progress. The mood of the week was predominantly intellectual as outstanding scholars from prominent universities across the nation spoke at sympo- siums and participated in teach-ins. The Centennial Week of March 6 to ll began on Wednesday night when Kingman Brewster, president of Yale University, spoke on l'The Future of Formal Education" in the Auditorium. On Thursday, classes were dismissed so that students could attend the two featured symposiums held in the Auditorium during the day. Don K. Price, dean of the John F. Kennedy School of Govern- ment at Harvard, spoke on "Educating for the Scientific Age" at the morning session, and Robert C. Wood, Undersecretary of the Department of Housing and Urban Development, followed in the afternoon with his speech on "The Competant City." In the eve- ning, Charles Frankel, professor of philosophy ot Columbia Uni- versity, spoke on 'lThe Future University: Tool or Maker of For- eign Policy?" Friday's activities centered around the all-University open house, the Teach Across ond the University's lOOth Birthday Party, Acting as a host for the public, the University threw open its doors for the open house, which included guided tours and ex- hibits sponsored by the individual colleges. The Teach Across in- volved instruction of regular classes by professors from different disciplines within the University and by symposium specikers. Concluding the day was the University's lOOth Birthdoy Party held in Huff Gym. The weekend was highlighted by the all-University teach-in, which was conducted Saturday by nearly 70 distinguished guests, the performance of l'The Visitation," Gunther SchuIler's renowned opera, on Saturday night and Sunday afternoon, and the LAS- sponsored llCentennial Swings" on Sunday, featuring informal instructor-student discussions. The Centennial Week was closed by the Centennial Convocation held on Monday morning. Deon Fred Turner cuts the three-de H l l.g,,+ J ,tx 48 ff' " ' APPY ,caftlu A n-- mart!- I W 5-F" - .,..v+4 ,,,p,.-1 "" ' I I .VV..-w,Iq..yg.,F,q,-au...-4.-,.v5+..9-...a-.,I V-V,-va V Vqstwf V I A "V V rg., MQ- fVy,,..fw-,gr-Q-v-V V+--V---'--H 'M "' IIA, ,f,.f,,,,.:'. .,.., wi.,-.54 I -,WV . ,,.....4. V . I V ' ' I ..,.V. , ' V ,,,-- - ,V qw-'f' ,,.Vf4V.---.1-'ff' 'Q . :V - V . I. MI, ,.. ,,. ..--'I,,v"'::'qlg,a-d""'T V' Jw' ' l ' - ' ..V--f'VVv'wV-"", "N" ' 'I .YV .AOU"" Avi' J-."W"' I I Q 31" V W 1,,, 1: I I, - -QSIIII . V I V VV-ff .V ". V Q 50 ,VAN '. 'av W9 . 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Affffffz: paw: y. , It ' A . . ... j' i.q21f?w:.aQ .- ' ff! 1. r . 1- - . f '- H "W'w Q, 5' "af ' -- 3 3-, F 41, ' ' . "N, H.. 1 - W- .5-1 fix?--13 TA "Tim:-' V " -:S A ' 'ff ' mx 'ww-.'1'14f'2'5f ?gf:.Gas'fia':" f?73fii'fFn ' if Lf -A MN . A"':.wwg,.-bwff3gww,.ff 1 ff-wb Wav A ' '- ,,1',,..s'n-ew -. , 'J' "-Na'L',-- 1 . -B. ,L ,. h j 1 iw-4' -' -.r :M-.. u 4 ' . 'mn . f,,'+rz,.,-,L,. H , -, . .1,"'w7wh-1 f,.'.'xgI:g3L. .- ' ' ' av - 53? Q, .A '2 - S2 f'i22-iff A, 1v"f2,..r'f:'0f fir.. . . A fzfff Iiflil' ' . 4' f -- ' ' A . , . 1: ...N N . '4 554- , ., E - . . A l , mai, we , - -, . .ah I 'V V X '- W - ' Q l h ' I x A b - ' - .K . , .J A W M L - . -Q4 - L .A . ,X W ' 'R-Q il' I I A 4 . 5 A Y 4 -A S ' - , ' .. .LT ' 9,11 A Q ' A . ' ' '- Af- - -" P. H ,m f l , f ' V ' ' AQ . . r- - 7 Q., 5. A A 3.214 A . . ' A .i A V .sh ' . 4 I A V " 'hu ' L' I , ' I .h h" S -, n, - - ' . V 4 ' . Ar "yi: Q. A 'Lia 4 ' 'Q ' 1' J A . ' ' if ' : 'i I C P -'- ro - -t , , ' ' 1 N- 11 I , 1 Y . 4, 42,2 -- ,. V . 1 . 'g' .,- I 4 I ,.-,M U., y. .- x v,,- . , ,543- gkx-'1 -xv ,. 'Y ', , .-L- 11.11, -4:- i'CD..L .pw . fO oo K -1'-I, -1?-' . J- , ia: . X- T A 1' A 2 gifgfp. :HQ ' 3" '-fi -125?Lf':1?f'v1 Qls!f:fQ2f.f"'l'1?7" 'ff ' ...iff f1w .faf:g: X - f 1 - ,1..' .,-5 .. ' .', 1.54 . . A : .. ' 3... -. ,, Q ,. .- . z. . - M.-.Ln ,. 1 Q U ifl . x.--.5 x x.:-22 'iTf.'.::1:w-'-'.- ' 1 ' .b-:T-1? .-+2f1FJ11RsEIzmxwiq.-ru.. ' - N-vfcf'--up -1b:':v-cgarfxgwtz-.4 X..-,.: .fx .. A S I "'--E S -,.A"'N Q- .4 ing.. -Q Q. , ' X 9 ' ' -I ,L-K ,,.'J:L'.1iS'TQAi FQ-:g l.1.,2:'i Z1-:.:i fF.s:.a? ' X' "-4" Y Q LEA, . fx -'-3 ai'f':i'2'.EQf"T?:iQ,Q-.f5gf- V- , , , . .W . . ., :. 17:-x,.wr51.:....4 .'5.,. x .::.f::,g---x-....- f ,. X, ., -2.1--fx.,.:-' naw -, "" 'M' 1.,.k:' , nw, "Xs,klfHk"w't':Q1,: N: ""'9 1sQ A. ff:-. 4 ' ger' 1"-"-fi:-'hir'Egg?-'-.'Y'Q55L-2 " ' 'L - 'X '-K. x.. - '- HN'-".'3iY'E'T'".-mai"--S52Qr.'x. -- ..- I ., .. -- - ---fx'-f-,-. 'll x. 'x . ' -"-- ' 1',-2s.xt:Lb---- we 4 v N- -.A ug, .. ,,:v:e..,..?fg5 '.x'f-vw-.-: --. . . Y.-1 -.ggI..xjAsp,y. ,.-12. -Eg 1, x "' ' 'x"'it-P:-T:P4HT?:T4s . wa x .-. - - -"-'fixhwf.f13.,..11:Q..-L .. - -- - Y- ,sp .493 .C .. 'pw .:-- .,.- . - . '- -'G-fx'-vfT'4':32L1.Q3CE?gE'?3Q . ' 5,-4 -.g':..:,,5'4 r ...-.,. .. .. . ,w--. - . -jk x L' -r' , .Tv 'vm . . ., , Ng. , 4 L. 1 arflil' " " 'f.' 1 . V I? 1' ff 1 1 ' - 1 I I f The Student: n Endless Cycle of Motion Students Constantly moving , . . students walking . . , running . . searching A . . always changing . . . never ending... Stacks of books falling from a ripped shopping bag , . . pushing through the "bookstore mob' '.., moving in a slow, endless line . , , which is the right entrance to the Armory? . ,. Wet, soggy loafers . , .water squishing underfoot. . .will the sun ever come back? . . . wind . . , rain . . . Indian summer . .. umbrellas cluttered, dripping in the hall , .. Blaring music . . . deafening sound . . , the bugaloo , . . the shingaling , , .colored lights . . . Chances R . . . beer , . . feeling dizzy . . . sickness , , . sleep . . . headache . ., First and ten , , , touchdown , . . frostbite . . . we want a bas- ketl . . . victory . , , team effort , . , defeat . . , Go lllinil . . , wait til next year... To fight or not to fight , . . ban napalm? . . . burning draft cards . . . end the Viet Nam war , . . Timothy Leary . . . turn on, drop out?. . . acid . . .the new morality , ,, Glistening snow . . 4 running on ice . . . sliding , . . tonight's expected low: five below zero. . . choruses of "Silent Night" . .. 'llhe Magnificat' '.,. students packed on a crowded train heading for home . .. Spring fever . , . warm weather at last . , . sunbathing on roof- tops , . . lake of the Woods . . . more rain. . . romances , , .walks fggvi 5-if .Sir 492.-sl A pg... , A fe,L,,-'- f ,ze Q4 K 4? W -pndfav iv..-' ,, ' 4.-if L x E , .,..,.....-- f 4.. 'lm ' 5-.4,'-.,,.,...v 'X in the warm evenings . . . laughter . . . tears . ., ff' Mm Finals , . . reading , . . research , . . tension , . . No+Doz .. '55, 4 a.m .... cramming , . . exhaustion . . . collapse . .. Y ' f --t-' ff-' ' Graduation . . . an end . . . a beginning . . . freshman . . Q f' x senior , . . the motion continues . , . walking . . . running . . V Q searching. . .always changing . . . never ending . ., K -' 0' is QS in 1 52 i N.. tb fhk A ,ne My at. VIS ws W fi -Q S.. 4 54 ,1' A. ...x L. -..... ,. --n-v- .44 a. . -"" 4. Q4 , ga., N-:Q h qv J. ,,, . -if-'fz"f' .fwfr ' 1- V. . 5 ,t M, , , . gm? ,4 ' w W AQ., 41- .- -1 51' -5- xv- ' .y-YZ ' o 'mssk t " " a If w , Q .' , . m. ,Q - . - .Q . ..-, ' .," 1 MN ful Q91-lg -. -K . A i :mm ' .. -1 Constantly Expanding, Growing, Understanding .3 v ' , '-,:"a.,f-ww X wtmvw . - 'h ' ' v. X ,AZN-A 1- f v nina ' we w-in 'M paw ' 'i.. . . 5 , ,-. I I, A J , 56 X. 8 A Learning to Appreciate, Relax and Enjoy Moving Quicklyin aNew 0 fig O 4. K . -.---uni 'F LN. .. 5 .Q . "f.J.:' .-s, : '. . Q . . I I Generation Attuned to a New Rapid Rhythm E e o f 5. , - X I . 36 , .l1' 1 1 - X J Q Q , X rf-" ,J 1 1 SP3- I l 4 - if -fy gf-if Q A f , 1' 1, ' fx 4 T 4-, V ff 'SJ' ,SU N, jk 1 ,." F ,JP . N 4' ., .4 A va., X V 14" QE' A .51 Wkwgf .3-W! ' ' ,1 919: qL4 4, rw-1. -ff "'r'i'-:uv Experiencing Laughter As Well as Fiery Protest... jan- . f 5 is T' X' .9 5 ' '43 K l I ,f' I x V231 63 I -L u .gr ,lx . 6 .. ,,, ,"l,- ry K 3 . Wx. N u 'Q - 5 bf r Riff. 1,,a"1v . 'WW .MA ,, ,-,,-,, . ..,,,g .1+ , . , 7qQ' R , - 'iifiil D' . 'XWQC5 , 1 wel. fy 5. O 3 -Q 0' X ' X 522 x' 4. I ' . A . D ', wg A 5 ts: f - 'V wx J?-, .X -3- A 5 1' Q,., Sq L' 'UYGNX f 1 My k A qt' .'. " AE-Q' 1' If 4 J, 1 ' xx , Q,40 x . V I Ssis Q S S ESS F33 fm e omw 1 1 . SRP' Bagan we -l"45x 1 . . 5 -i sim I , J. .. 4 - E4 .Q 4. , 'fr QU! 'f ' fi Students Express Views B Protests Students voiced strong feelings on the Viet Nam war, civil rights and a nebulous term called Student Power, Although pro- testors represented only a faction of the student body, students carrying signs and passing handbills became a relatively common sight on a once conservative campus at Illinois. Probably the most publicized demonstrations were the protests in one form or another about the war in Viet Nam. Students dis- played signs protesting napalm manufacture, draft cards were burnedg and students were arrested in a mass protest against Dow Chemical interviews. The result: another demonstration protesting the arrest. Demonstrations were also staged in the areas of student rights, particularly Student Senate's role in student discipline. ln Senate a bill was proposed which would allow Senate to regulate such matters as women's hours and visitation privileges. Organi- zations such as Students for a Democratic Society tSDSl began to exert on influence on campus affairs, To those viewing the demonstrations, the most prominent features were the protestors themselves, complete with sandals, beards, long hair and signs. These characteristics, a protest in themselves, symbolized the views of those participating. N .ts S X' ak. .QK . L 67 U nivers ity Qu eens JOAN SCHNEIDER, Sno-Boll Queen N Y i x 3,3--nam f -,,,.,, V..........- ry fs NANCY SIMS, Plowboy Prom Queen GWYNNE HOOKANSON, Pin ond Paddle Queen VICKI AUER, Homecoming Queen AMY STQDDARD' Dolphin Queen CATHIE JOHNSON, St. Pot's Boll Queen PHOTOGRAPHY BY JOE GOEKE ,,,,f1757? AWN 5 Pin and Paddle Queen Pin and Paddle Queen for I967 is GWYNNE HOOKANSON, a sophomore from Glenview. living on campus at Alpha Gamma Delta, Gwynne is in the College of Fine Arts, maioring in music. She uses her vocal Talent by participating in Women's Glee Club. 70 i :' -I , Homecoming Queen The Centennial Homecoming Queen is VICKI AUER, a senior in physical education from Franklin Park. Last year, Vicki reigned as Snoball Queen, while this year she has been busy as a member ofthe varsity cheerleading squad. She hopes to teach next year. 0 x ltr. Ong' . 0 Lzigyzyq :X ,Jiztozti JN!! '230?!Q'f "Yin 343 'ff' I '33 3 '.w'w'M4 1 ?fz:E+o3lfEg:fg4.,'iiw V 0 '. zootfiffe. ' N- RE-A 71 Plawba Prom Queen The 1967 Plowboy Prom Queen is NANCY SIMS, a senior from Taylor Ridge. Affiliated with Delta Delta Delta, Nancy's field at study is home economics education. She plans to teach upon graduation from the University. 5 W' t r 5 E 2: 5 g, it 5 i 72 ff 5 H4 ' sf My Sm ' w2iQi?5fi Vifff I ' ' 3ii'ff1mf flaw 5 ' L js, ,, - g 3 2 .. , ' Z . M' ,.'swf-iss-2"sw-w''1.'f1exe'1fx-21-f- ' -..svfYsg,. 1 55221,-gg5smf.+l1.,f,2i'g5','s :'ss,g-ff? .'+ 1 r, Q Q. ,rg--fs l .-X-ws-f 72 FQ-faxsy K X ' wiv A, f -Q f 'yf'-Sf'-f .safe v- Q Qs ' A ' ' - ' wifi. gfiiirli xg YE 'sms 'Qu-s"' N:-ix N Q ,W 4 t X 'N 'N C l sk ' fr' ' X13 xk 'X i M x 5 ., Il- ' J Dolphin Queen Dolphin Queen lor 1967 is AMY STODDARD, who reigned over this yeor's Dolphin Show llOlympic Preview," An induslriol design mojor in Fine ond Applied Arts, she resides or Presby House. Amy hoils from Highland Pork where she enioys soiling. 73 1 iii? ffm:-Q -,nv z9,i,1ig?.i' S - 'A' . L .ergli 'T if in K. fl is Sno-Ball Queen Reigning as Queen of the Sno-Ball Dance, a Christmas event sponsored by WISA and MIA, is JOAN SCHNEIDER. A iunior from Streator, Joan is majoring in iournalism and hopes to work in advertising. She lives af Lincoln Avenue Residence Hall. 7-1 'QQ r St. Pat'-5 Queen Reigning as Queen of St. Pa1's Ball, which is sponsored by the College of Engineering, is CATHIE JOHNSON. Maioring in iour- nalism, Cathie has been active on campus this year as a varsity cheerleader. A Rockford Junior, she belongs to Tri Delta. 75 gi... x' 1. 1 Yi ,Lf 1 ,Z i K, ff t5 NA .1 W YI X xx , K, ...s.f...Qs.mb 49544 D- llllllli c-004. Five new buildings now under construction, which will soon be enjoyed by students, are examples of the progress at the Circle, if University Hall, 0 28-story administration building, 1 towers over the complex ol the Chicago Circle campus. 76 Students at the Circle campus make use ofthe excellent modern facilities of the lecture Center during a political science class. Five Buildings Underway At Chicago Circle A complex of l3 buildings of functional design in an l-shaped section comprises the first phase of construction of the University of Illinois at Chicago Circle. Among these buildings are Univer- sity Hall, a 28-story staff and administration office building that is 20 feet wider at the top than at the base, and Chicago Circle Center, a construction divided into three connected units providing the cultural, recreational and social interests to the students, faculty and staff. At Chicago Circle Center students are provided with lobby services, checkrooms, dining rooms, public telephones and information centers. The library provides resources for student needs in all areas of the curriculum offered at the Circle Campus. Materials for faculty research and future graduate programs are rapidly being added to the collection. The l2,000 students attending the University of Illinois at the Circle Campus will soon be able to enioy the five new buildings now under construction. The five additional structures include a Biology Greenhouse, a Science and Engineering Offices building, an Architecture and Art Research building and two classroom buildings. Additions to the Library and to the Science and Engi- neering Laboratories building also are under way. Admidst the maze of pillars of one ol the many modern struc- tures at the Circle, one can find himself suddenly alone. A unique structure on the Chicago Circle campus is the Forum, a Greek amphitheater where students can mingle in between cl s Q 2- g- . - . - - N, if ' -A l l lim- :Y Txx -J 'Jw , 1 'it xx 3145 :Q .5 :Clin 'sink' EA ' X 1 ' 1-it X. . 4' .-i 8 C . v 1 5? ,ff f 'F T? ' ? as ra'-:E 'ass 925: QQ' Q I ug' --2:5 WE l ti"SE'i if . I 3' .. sg. 1 I - 3 -3 3 --sqsgrf' it agp? tr fi V Q A 'W .f4Q' . ','! sig ,- I it 4 .ft 'fit J .l -Q Q A i A I ii 'Q ? i 4 i. , . .. nm, . , 1 ixiirrm' Excellent localities in the Rehabilitation Center help disabled students overcome physical obstacles ol campus life, Archery, one of the athletic events in which handicapped student par- ticipate, ts a popular sport of students at the Rehabilitation Center, Rehab Center Assists Handicapped Students The University of Illinois' pioneering Rehabilitation Program had its beginning during the I947-48 school year and is now inter- nationally lamous. Under the direction ot Timothy .I. Nugent, the Rehabilitation Program has been instrumental in the initiation ot similar programs on campuses across the nation. The Rehabilitation Center provides only those services which the handicapped student needs in order to live a comparatively normal life on campus. Rehab students reside in regular residence halls and attend regular classes. The Center provides a fleet of hydraulic lift-equipped buses to transport handicapped students, a physical therapy program and a machine shop where wheelchairs can be repaired and adapative devices made. Students participate in many activities from square-dancing to iudo for the blind. Those with physical disabilities, despite their handicap, have much to offer society. The University ot Illinois Rehabilitation- Education Center provides a chance for disabled students to con- tribute to the university society in which they live. Special llli buses equipped with hydraulic lifts make it possible for wheelchair students to travel easily to their classes and residence halls. 79 Qngw--l-.Omg 'I-like -L.K,, A N , 1,915 ..f rn i 'Giga arg. C!! ,QF Kite flying fever strikes as gusty March winds bring the first breath of spring to campus, V ,,g1f", . I ff u ZL1 The QVUSSY cushion of the Quadrangle offers a relaxing place to talk with someone special. 80 I' Q 2 i 2 3 i 1 K The Quadrangle is also a sports arena for volleyball. .45.4,.,. - -' Hx" x Q, .K -.',N,'-.gli - --ppvvvvvwr-n-v v f--- - -i V 4 Q V c The welcome shade and lush, cool grass of the Quadrangle provides a setting for a variety of activities ranging from cat-napping to study to classroom discussions - . 'Mal ' The campus' hippies with long hour, wooden beads and multi' Spring on the Quad: Microcosm of Campus Students hardy enough to withstand the rigors of winter in Champaign-Urbana greet the arrival of worm weather with zeal unexceeded by college students anywhere. If there is such o thing as a crazy season, it has to be spring. Wind and near flash floods alternate with sunshine. Students ucatch the rays" in hopes of regaining their now-dulled tans. A hub of spring activity is the Quadrangle which becomes o classroom, a picnic spot, a stage for demonstrations, a retreat for couples, but best of all a place to catch a few winks of that wonderful, unbeatable sleep. tudinous rings congregate on the north end of the Quadrangle. d Even televisions find their calling on the Quadrangle as students of the affluent sixties' spend their leisure hours sunning an singing. If--., , .MA- Q s N 1 '4-0 I as X it it ' fri. xx, - Q 1 1' D at 1. tllzle. . xl' :li 51 A . big-5524, sl 1 4 4 R P fl' 5 i- Afi-fff -. rf l ,. fy fl 'Q A434 rf' - '33 Even possers by are losctnoted by the novelty of tmker toy constructuons ut the campus lurst SDS love tn Lumtnous potnts wwe rum glasses ond llowers ore expressnons of rebellion long hour ts o common trout of some of the campus htpptes N iff-4 'R Protests, Love In dd Flavor to a Traditional Sprin , F61 U V I x I' 551 is 1.1 ft . X s I 3""v-" EHLQK ,fr Sfflg f' A M, .Q ig F il , 'AH'-vf U, iff' lvl Z-'fur-, Q ' f , , jf i ' it , '." M V' t , ww 4 ' ' - -, - Q V 7 iz' 4 if f , 7q, Q! la X fi 9 ", , 1, - Q,3ngiiSQQt,jQ t i uf: , at t. ,fr ,, ,-" . , ' b K V , .tl,w , V. N , ,rw 14523 Qi , A .Y b In W -if t in Q fra. tra i f" It 1. A '- 'I iv,sa,nf3.4,w ,,.. ' 5 l , Q f 1.-+,. 'l',- ,Xb-AQ is ' V h ' ,Q 4415, , ' if if u' 1 i .Z x 1 I t 1 ' ,V vgf- 'hx - ' -2 f fa iff A' if . if z ' -4 1' . .,'r kgal, p is 0 ' , ,M x Y W Ynif' -1' f ' Q' ' H x ar 1 Yagi, ing' 1 -., .Q ' ' ' Q V'-r ' .rl 'Y N11 1 . -- A' -' Q . gdb I .5 4 ' J 1,1 N ,V - "',' .ww 'Y' :J t t -fr ' a lia Y' f 4 ff ,, . I 2 4 ::faa,n,.f,..4a.wa of ,QD , , -",L- Q . -' f J I 4 K' f. f , ft f , I bf i With a coke in hand, this couple grabs a precious moment of relaxation :J ' 4 4 n . . . 'H d .M an "H 0 ' n v , 1 v . 'a ' -rt , -. -1 A .'.. r" J' .v 'N 4. 'I 4 slid v -. - - .f ' o,,, . I ' a 14 JK. 0 "1 4 lt . 4 . ,. ,, ' ' 1-11 . tb' 83 5 Z. 2' wx 2 .,, 2 F Fanny Brice Claims, "l'm .-1, 5 ' ? '14 I g..2f-ngqzw Edmy pessumwslwgglly Msvens vo Formy "A bu of dwnner never hun, but BWP fm: Vfr 'Pe Crenfes' 5'1" guess whds gonna be dessQrY" 8-1 Before Quenmq mghr Fanny votes novice nom her iewlow dancers The Greatest Star " in Musical an Moms Weekend Although Fanny Brice proved her talent, the cornet man insists that "the lady ain't been born, can take the place of a horn " After completing a highly successful twofyear run on Broadway, uFunny Girl", the story of an ugly duclcling turned starlet, hit the University of Illinois campus on Moms Day weekend with much favor and approval. Complete with scenery direct from the Broadway pro- duction, the show went on in a style which Ziegfield himself could not have appreciated more. Perhaps what is most memorable about l'Funny Girl" is the warm rapport which the cast was able to estab- lish with the audience. Songs like llDon't Rain on My Parade," llWho Taught Her Everything She Knows," llPeople," and 'll'm the Greatest Stcrf' made it possible for Miss Judith Einhorn, playing the role of Fanny Brice, to come through with a voice capturing the enthusiasm of Barbara Streisand. The minor characters in the play, such as Fan- ny's typically .lewish mother, played by Livia Genise, and Fanny's best friend Eddie Ryan, played by Jim Sirois, gave the whole pro- duction its spice and flavor. One of the most remarkable aspects of the production was the scenery. There were fourteen scene changes during the first act, and nine in the second, this is especially note' worthy since the changes were carried off with professional aplomb. Special recognition should be given to Ned levy who, for the sixth consecutive year, brought the University of Illinois another pleasurable and highly creative Spring Musical. Unassuming Eddy is used as a model when Mama laments Fanny Brice's stardom with "Who Taught Her Everything She Knows." 4 3 Ei 3 .35 Q 'E 9 -1 Cin t' be DOSS+ble that even the most musclerpopping he-man ever ta hit this iZ3f'HLlu5 has J tender-heafred allecrion lor his mama? Although the tavern mood prevails as a mother witnesses llapplred science" this example ol practical education seems stimulating. l if Xf- x. -'Q-..ira.1 Moms Receive Whirlwind Whether sipping a Never-on-Tuesday Sundae at the Old- Fashioned Ice Cream Parlor at the Union, blinking at the psychedelic globe in the neo-rustic Chances R or munching a barbecue at Arby's, campus moms became aware of the many facets of a collegiate's ex- periences. The weekend activities focused on events of the past hun- dred years, tinged with the liberal spirit of U of I students. The antics of Fanny Brice in 'Tunny Girl," the new fashions at the style shows, the folksongs at the Union Art Fair and the sounds of UCarousel" and l'Alice in Wonderland" at the Glee Club Concert all presented a kaleidoscopic view of the past and present. After dancing the lrug and the bugaloo at residence hall parties or experi- encing the lumps of bunkbeds in Greek dorms on Saturday night, rnany exhausted moms left campus seriously questioning the Moms Day theme-'lWho Taught Us Everything We Know?" U-Nwmm esms.-s.vfi 3 . . V A W9 An ingenue keeps in step with the mod fashions and tips her hat in welcome to style-conscious mothers seeing the Union style show. , is ! i N 54 . I -l-val. I View of Campus Activities -s.,.... L. .,- t ,un-QW' wg,-A, , :VVS This is the coed who was gomg to teach her mom how to drunk, but The newly crowned Moy Queen, Suzanne FISCh9Vv wos selected on y thete ore still some things thot moms con tegch the-nr youngsters. the bosls of her octnvuttes ond grade-potnt os on outstondung senuov t The only thang thot's better than Mother's home cooking us Mother's money, especuolly when tr ns spent on o new sprung sport cool t N J 5' . X 3' . 1 k'-.yell I , f X fs 'QP' "1 P+. 1 ' 1 N 4 1 1 2 87 2-A " 51? 5 re. if Nt- 15- -,. . , an 'Hina yan 4.4 ..., ellimwmlip-llmf.nliue4nul A norrnoity Ionety deserted porknng lot ts suddenly transformed for one weekend unto o koteudoscope of motuon and hghts. wgae fi .4-'G' tw? U Whirling Rides, Animated Barkers and Novel Y. :N L-- V4 AW, pr 'E CIQVQV Gnd fun-Wed SVSNS-the hOf1GWHYIftQ 0'1OWS'S turtie Exerctse ond Iorget practice toke on vcxrted ond unusuoi forms 'UCSS Om mod' m0"'0QE C9'9m0""95-de"Qh' IH'O5k99 UOWGS wlthnn the booths strung along the mtdwoy of the sprung cormvol, From the rtdes that go whtrltng ond turntng hugh unto the our, people get o new tmpresston ofthe Assembly Holl porktng lot, .i.,'1"'lf'i',-'V' we To b- Y S-ev Q H 'sr LAX?--'QVK , --" 5 V P-L' , ,f--' ' 5 xhrcrlgs ,"""' F- ,ra ,.,.-ls.. ef'l f--"4 I A G"l.1f- K., .' S X in- 41 N' in f is - ' I S' .,.x:x A-N, NY . The star-studded sky, amazing speed and spring night simulate a quick trip to the moon for rocket riders. Games Highlight Illioskee Every spring, when the nights are still unseasonably cool, the area west of the Assembly Hall is transformed into a glittering car- nival, complete with rides, lights and cotton candy. The rhythmic up-and-down movement of a merry-go-round, the fast revolving of a ferris wheel and the more frightening l'bullet" are all part of the varied experiences of lllioskee. The midway, filled with games sponsored by many housing groups and organizations, allows men to impress their dates with their abilities in skills such as sharpshooting and pieeand-sponge throwing. The sound of music blaring from the combos at the dance tent adds flavor to the carnival-like atmosphere, as the multi- colored lights and the smell of popcorn and candy transforms lllioskee weekend into a blurred picture of fun and excitement. The lerris wheel and merry-go-round, cotton candy, popcorn and peanuts-customary attractions of lllioskee-are expected and found. ii X ' -e-M' r '-'X-Xxx -- ,- i lr- l N' fat X nc ?fffT5l'f2 A N The Mung Machine with its system of ropes and pulleys dumps a pail of oatmeal on its victrms to climax an ogonizirig choin ol events. Q 1 Seasonal Monsoon Floods of C-LI Dampen . ' " M. . ff' ,A ""'T ' ' 1 J ,. f . 15 . .' . ,X , ,- ', G I, 1 . ,-.1"'wf. ,V ..r f., . ' I U u L -HJ as .-3, - . 3. .X K X Si S Greeks UFIIYE or the Worlds Lorgesr Chapter Meehng no dnscuss rherr unrreo oblecnves for the comrng year The :horrors ore srrrppeg or the oecorotlons os vrovermry men prepare for the compennon or the hard-run chonov roces, ...T Intermrttenr sprung showers hinder ochvnnes but not the sprrlt of Greek Week, os evodenced by these refugees from the pushboll game. JOSEPH HOPKINS, Outstondrng Greek Mon MARY MCCARTHY, Ourstondung Greek Womon Q 'W' 8- KN 'NP' ,T- lf .vi-ignkfg' - - .f"U'. Q' ,nfl ,"-l' 1-'f' '- "A xi F' 90 Activit -Filled Greek Week A week of competitive events climaxed by an Assembly Hall performance by Peter, Paul and Mary sparked Greek Week. Fra- ternities and sororities participated in the week which was de- signed to unity the Greek system through spirited competition. The World's largest Chapter Meeting is designed to bring the Greeks together in one business meeting. During the chapter meeting, Joe Hopkins and Mary McCarthy were announced as Outstanding Greeks. Other activities included the intellectual competition of the College Bowlg the World's Largest Exchange, which was a mass social gathering held in the Stock Pavilion, and llliolympics, which provided humorous competition among houses in the form of activities such as the tug-of-war, tricycle races and chariot races patterned after the old Greek games. Greek Week represents more than a week of activities tor members ol the campus' Greek houses. lt depicts the attitude which the largest Greek system in the world must maintain in a rapidly changing University. Greeks imitate the splendor of their ancestors in the llliolympics as each house's queen candidate is escorted in a custom-made chariot. .wg is 1 was is is lux N.,--.L V 1-N... I M... ,iw " .r.... 'Wil' YI' Nm Ml' 55914 x Mex F., N""' T X X - 5 . . 1 tial - 45' S5555 S595 H .,,, ,,,,,.,. T , 7 7" : 4- t' ' This grimacing coed shows how much it hurts to shell out those hard-earned bills on a date during MERC week. Tables Turned in Favor of Men During MERC Week It may Seem Q little hard to comprehend but guys are supposed to let their dates open the door lor them during MERC week. F - f a' g . l - ,, ,ff T ,ff I - A ' ll ' l I r N ' i 92 ls she gonna call? . . . lt's getting awfully late, I wonder where she is. . . You would think she'd be here by now . .. These and other such statements are heard in MRH, MIA and fraternities during MERC week, Has everyone gone crazy? Not at all-it's Men's Economic Recovery Week and lor once the shoe is on the other foot. During this fateful week, it's up to the girls to take the initiative and call their special guys and ask them for dates. But not only do the girls ask the guys outg they also are responsible for footing the bill for all dates during this week. Usually the last week of school preceding final week, MERC week was created by some conniving coeds in order to help replen- ish the guys' already dwindled funds as wellas to provide them- selves with a chance to go out with whomever they want without waiting for him to call. All over campus girls can be seen carry- ing armloads of books, opening doors and performing other such menial but chivalrous tasks for their dates. It doesn't take very long at all for the coeds to realize how much money is involved in a "MERC" date because most guys love to take advantage of their position. Some of the more desperate men even go so far as to put their names in the Dl to advertise for dates. ls all this trouble worth it? The girls sometimes wonder, but the guys love this break in dating routine. Students Clutch as Final Week Ominously Approaches Spring fever usually has quite a hold on the U of I campus by the time final week comes. For some reason, it is always a beautiful, sunny time of the year when most coeds would much rather be out- side sunning than inside cramming. Lake of the Woods seems much more attractive than a stack of books which sometime must be opened. However, the futility of getting a tan is soon overpowered by last minute efforts to absorb that last little bit of knowledge. As finals draw near, the pressure becomes more obvious-students are found everywhere on campus from the rooms to dorm lounges to the Illini Union ballrooms armed with a pile of books three feet high, coffee and the always useful No-Doz tablets. Sleepless nights lead into sleepless days, and before long everyone wonders if finals will ever end. Toward the end of the week, getting it over with becomes more important than studying for the exam. Then, happily or tragically, whichever the case may be, the week is over. Students look back, some with sorrow, some with re- lief on the previous week and their fateful exams. This doesn't last too long, however, as they head to Kams to drown their sorrows and prepare for the trauma of moving home in less than ten trips. Then comes the packing ofa multitude of articles accumulated throughout the year by throwing them haphazardly into cardboard boxes, suit- cases and paper sacks-anything so that they can leave quickly for home and a badly needed summer vacation. Final week finds students studying in deserted class- rooms to find a little peace, quiet and solitude. Happy that finals are over, but too tired to show it, students find packing for home quite anti-climatic after horrendous exams. Sitting at her desk contemplating summer vacation, this'de- pressed student puts studying off a little while longer. or .gl old Cake Mlx 93 lx lf WPA ze .tv ,H s 14. A new student enterrng the U of I wrnces as she receives an HODDIWGSS IS U IOIl0tteff1OOft OI SYUCIYIVIQ Ott the grass or a cat nap under a tree Im rn,,5gr,0n tg regt for TB rug: gngther phgge Qt registration, ing the Quaa as students entoy the warm weather before the harsh winter sets rn Autumn Breezes Spark Fall Activities on Campus Fall at the University of Illinois is one of the most memorable seasons ol the year, Fall brings Homecoming with its colorful pa- rade and house decorations, pep rallies, Homecoming Queen coro- nation, football game and Homecoming dances. Following not too long thereafter is Dads Day when many Illini fathers invade the campus equipped for the football game and a rousing evening of ens tertarnment. Other football weekends are enlivened by the designa- tions of "I" Menfs, Chicago Campus and High School Band days, accompanied by the many house dances provided for students. Some spend warm Saturday afternoons cheering the Fighting Illini, while others are content to study or lust spend the afternoon relaxing from the pressures of University life. But all too soon the trees are bare and the memorable autumn has sped by, leaving nothing rn her wake but the memories to warm the hearts of stuf dents through the long, hard winter. Hfmorness rs a 'alt afternoon of Sluoying on the grass or a cat nap under a tree lin- ing the Quad as students entoy the warm weather belore the harsh winter sets rn. Informal discussions dealing with pertinent and profound topics are held at the September Freshmen Conference near Bloomington, Y 1 -fi gn I 94 ' 113: S V. V , ' 5.5 .S-QE' 'V ,eh --Y-f:.,i.. 'tis-,V V- ' 1' cfrsa- V , -V -if-1' :xg v- har ? Vgfgxlxn - - x N li ,qw YN 1 -ig Q Y 1,3 9 in 'P-iw N5 K?" f n? I x 5.5 xr . -J, si .. l, Q M,,'1s:nVdv Qu f ,yan A .Vi V 31, zz.-anim qt l -, k if f X -5-ip GK" 3 it ,, J " ff:-bi' Ingi' 5f'5f'i5? 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V -. i 75 '..,e.' 4. l X .-:iq 5- ' "3 ,, -.Q N ' l v 3 ', . s..' -i V Y'ls-351232 5. v '- Y L I' PV- I l A" V in 1' A , " i -' , wwVn1. ' A-N '1L"'I,"""1., 4 ' ' ' - xfwiff-..f -' - ' '15 , 'aff s. i g. Q, -1 , .gf ---,-. ' '41 -h Q , , ?,f."- Y , ' i ,f '! .3 :iff 5. " ' ' "X .WN ,iw 1 . i " 1 'VY'-, .. -i - x V ':. .. -V.-' i i .mi-g ? - - ' " fifif , i i lx ' ki.. " .I -- :Emi-F M Mi" ' n' 'Ki " V , j s if iliii ,H ' 'L 'Q V ' . ' i Q :ws -LF' "Aff" ' "' ., ., - V er? . -f .. ,- 55 f f 1 ,.-39. L: 'AF' H ,V x -.,.,s.- , -:I A rid: my V ' . 1 - s - - . --V- v' - :2 . wg V , ,V ' ...,:. ff A-is " 'Af JI. s i "' x rr.,-'f,. ., F32 - s i, i-V M' " - nf' . X6 i' 1'-2 qs.. ,Z f ,gk V ' - f l Even in its Centennial year the University must keep growing and replacing the old with the new: this is the University in motion i Fighting Illini spirit is enriched by the traditions ol the Block l, the Marching lllini and C l i I :jf Rafi.. Ms. xx.. f I Q .yi -19 QQ e feces- 1 1 "X t ei 3 , ' ' '- 53315 -- ' .iii .I , :Ju F.. ' - L , il . 1 xi ' -' -. -s '.f't'?5Z?t ' 'I'-.H 'rf- : 1- ' ' I' ,UE .-W ,, . ..., r- 2 N K . ,mn A we 4 evra., ' 314.-'W r Chief llliniwek, traditional symbol ol the Fighting Illini, solemnly salutes Illinois during "loyalty" ot the pep rally. Centennial Homecoming Focuses l's on IOO With l'l's" on IOO years ot Illini history, Homecoming activi- ties began on Friday afternoon with the dismissal of classes at l o'clock so students could participate in the weekend activities. Damp weather prevailed all day, and many of the drill teams and bands never left the Assembly Hall parking lot for the parade. Even so, many hearty souls turned out to watch the remnants of the parade and to be on hand to cheer their floats in hopes of having a chance lor one of the three iudge's trophies. Following the parade, the center of activity moved to the back ol the Union for a 'lYell like Hell" pep rally and queen corona- tion. Presiding at the rally was Illini Coach .lim Valek and I967 football team. The crowd applauded as Chief llliniwek danced onto the stage, with his assistance the cheerleaders led enthusiastic cheers. The climax was the announcement ot Vickie Auer as Home- coming Queen. As the crowd dispersed, some of the students headed back to their housing units to add the final touches to house decorations. Judging of these was Friday nightg as usual iudges had the annual problem of getting around campus as a result of the myriads of Homecoming spectators. As the first rain-soaked day of Home' coming drew to a close, a mood of excitement settled over the campus. 96 JM. The megaphone, a traditional symbol of Illini loyalty and vigor, is positioned lor spirited yells along the sidelines, The heads will roll on lambda Chi Alpha and Phi Mu's pin- ball float, which orders the Illini to "Tilt the Gophers." -4 l l i l l l l l The house decoration at Pi Kappa Alpha, emerging after hours of detailed planning and work, welcomes alumni, if ffi 1' and Pr ' , ia Y Alu: Rainy weather doesn't seem to dampen the spirit ol the cheerleaders as they lend their enthusiasm and pep to the Homecoming parade. 'twiikflyx Q w. f-nv-" ----.,.,, 1 FN' in ...4 .rf ,433 - 1 1 1 9' .M vi ew' r f 4? 'H , Wk 97 5 Xl MIN . . -N. is , an sn. , iv s Q 1 ,--. W. 1' . , .X J fit L Y T, 'T iff! T "' 1:41152 1 th .1 r ., J, Ty Rif f,--1 V5 f -4 .-1 gf fvfzf rg- 5 1 Kr HOMECOMINO COURT-TOP POW, linda Steinberg Susan Finlay, Dianne Gardner, Susan Berry, Mary Bliss BOTTOM ROW Gay Meyer Kathleen Larson, Vicki Aura Qncrrerw, Robin Brarfe Mat, Mcfarthy Royalt Reigns at Homecoming Football Game As the tloats are lined up lor the parade several AKl's examine the damage a sudden Champaign monsoon has done to their lloat Q I if ""'n"2F- in vii, f 44 .yrv--u-M . 74. fl HQ. , 4. nu 98 The "l's" were on lO0, but they also turned to the I967 Home- coming Queen Vicki Auer, runner-up Kathy Larson and the Home- coming Court as the announcement of voting results for Homecom- ing Queen was made ata rain-dampened llYell like HeIl" pep rally during the first day of Homecoming festivities. The moment of being proclaimed a queen is a glorious one, but the road to getting there involves much more than a pretty smile. Several weeks before Homecoming each women's housing group announces two candidates. These girls go through the preliminary interviews, which are based on the beauty and grace of the con- testants. Next, the final interviews are held for the approximately 50 remaining girls. Here the candidates are rated on such elements as poise, intelligence and response in an unusual situation. From these girls the ten finalists are chosen. Votes are the next primary factor. For the following week the campus looks as much like the scene of a political campaign as a beauty contest. Brightly colored posters bearing the portraits of the candidates are found in almost every drug store, book store and clothing Slore on the campus. Supporters of the various candidates also carry these posters around the Quad. ln voting booths placed at various locations around the campus, students then cast their choice for Homecoming Queen. Though the process starts long in advance of Homecoming, the preliminary steps involved become insignificant as ten beautiful girls, with an anxious group of supporters, await the culminating moment-the announcement of Miss Illinois Homecoming Queen. Q QTTIFF' t Alumni gother in the stadium porkung lot before the game to renew old ccquoantonces ond hush over post hornecornrngs Students hurruedly odd finushing touches to Centennial house decorations before ludges begun thelr onnuol compus tour. I mf its tviarvwtby :iff ftj'6L"' JM? Jfvfftf ifgfff ,. A f' We 1' T9 HI ' if' av' x 'JL' 19 I rf 4: 1 t 1 .fe ,Q ,wg l M1 f in fff GQN' V N V git! K y . AN Wt ' ' -Wg? E ,, FT " q "' f gg rt, V li V' t 'Q fig WE1f ' 53 t Q LJ Aj 'I x ff 1 'V .,. V .3 Q X ui W ,Q li :X W , .. , :a e '. fi . , . , xl ' 1 . :.' i.ff-5 31-5 f 5 5 Y I 'ft y rf ' kt ' 'WF . WN rm. vpn, MV ,n.T,:," X V, ' Q - 1 e',15-y.f,. ,5 .' N sv- 'NJ "'?"?X"'3"Y W if A roduont smnle Inghts the foce of newly crowned I967 Home- comeng Queen Vrckne Auer at the Homecornmg pep fully Frrdoy A-eva ange of Performances from Old-Fashioned Vaudeville Entertainment ranged from old-fashioned Vaudeville slapstick to a psychedelic montage, complete with electronic music in the I967 Stunt Show, The delighttul contrast was particularly evident in the winning shows. Kappa Kappa Gamma and Zeta Beta Tau's spoot on the llScarlet Letter," taking top honors, consisted ot a comic version ot the old melodramatic courtroom operetta. In striking contrast was the second-place show, I'Something for Everybody Including Nobody," presented by Alpha Phi and Acacia-a psychedelic skit which became the first innovation to Stunt Show in years. A return to the traditional was Kappa Alpha Theta and Alpha Kappa lamb- da's third-place show, 'lThe low and the Flighty," consisting of a professionally done finale adding polish and class to the show. Also included in the array ol shows was an intricate motion- tilled train scene by Zeta Tau Alpha and Phi Kappa Tau, Alpha Gamma Delta and Sigma Chi's Old West barroom scene complete with dance hall girl and Delta Delta Delta and Tau Kappa Epsilon's backward skit. Theta Xi and Phi Sigma Sigma presented a funny and pointed spool boasting a talking Alma Mater, along with Kappa Delta and Sigma Alpha Mu's tale ot an Indian potion for restoring youth. Particularly outstanding was the shagger line, under the di- rection ol Ned levy. The stage was filled with multicolored bal- loons in an impressively choreographed opening number of "Up, Up and Away." The fillers added a spark ot the old-time Vaude- ville with slapstick numbers, a pantomime and a talented unicyclist. An unusual situation occurs in the most unusual show, "Something tor Everybody Including Nobody," given by Alpha Phi and Acacia, l T f I wt' ft loo 'llt makes me leel like a king," is the boastlul exclamation in a parody on the current "Imperial" television commercial. Nike to Psychedelic Montage Sparks Stunt Show 44 ll, i ZTA and Phi Tau's old-fashioned train ride yields unexpected surprises. The Alma Mater steps down to relate stories of the past University life. I Members of Theta Xi and Phi Sigma Sigma combine talents to present their spoof on student protests in "Mama's Big U." gfefi W. -:.wf1.g,e,es,.q .ffft ., E t lOl Y 1 U' I-IH ' - X J, - 4 as 'X Q -, ' Ja' if ' l ' K of W l N p X L Q X Pg-rgfmrnq 'hem rjCru'l Jrrrrcs rhe worla-larrraus Harlem Globerrorrers qrve a aew aspect ro baslcelball Variety Keynotes Assembly Hall Productions Dash Share r3r1iJSrO'rJrYerefsrorr-err'-Erlurrrer appears The rmmensely popular Peter, Paul and Mary per- wrfh me Four Freshmen rn one or rhe Foorball Specrals, form lherr lamous hns for a truly capfrvared audience. 'G F I . I . lf: !i lr . 1 14, N wg r . ri 102 W r 96? V ,wal Q Xl r -'l J l sl V I x 2 I U I l l l l l l l f 1 "NM:- Playing ta a capacity crowd, Bob Hope delights the lllrnl with his sub- tle humor that malces the audience roar with overwhelming approval, X Big-name stars such as Henry Mancini, Andy Williams, Bob Hope, Dorothy Lamour, and Van Cliburn, brought to campus in con- , junction with Assembly Hall productions, dazzled Illini audiences. 5' 5, Each of the celebrities combined his individual personality with a special mode of entertainment ranging from comedy to classical , V y A 'Q piano. Besides the individual performances, the programs included 1, , , the colorful musical, llHello, Dollyl," a comedy, llThe Impossible . 2 Years," and an excellent opera production, llFalstaft." Andy Williams watches the llllnl lOOlbOll team struggle ngolnsl Indiana before lolning Henry Mancini an the Assembly Hall stage. Smooth style and olf-beat humor proves entertaining as the Righteous Brothers came ta the Assembly Hall. , P' l ns av ,, ,A GH i .,:f ' f. .4 51Ff:' ' " .'.4 7 17- Q Xl -2 ,, 103 s gf' .Haw xix Thqs hopeful Dad wants panenvly for a wmnung card to come up IH a tense game af Black Jack av vhe Unnon's Dads Day Cosmo. IOL1 Favors such as "III4m Dad" swearshnrts are a sure way to remmd Dad of the acvlon-packed weekend !A,, US.- l Z 1 if The dice tables at Dads Day Casino are a popular attraction for fathers, Dad gets a taste of sorority living as he moves in and his daughter moves out. Dads Llndergo Rigors Qf College Life Cn Dads Da Weekend Donning Dads Day Derbies . . ,feasting on delicious foods pref pared carefully by residence chefs , . . concentrating intently on a game of Black Jack . . ,stopping at the Dolphin Show . . . then to Kams or the HCR' '... wearily heading home , , , and finally, with the last Ounce of energy, struggling into the top bunk for a peaceful sleep in the freezing cold air dorm: these are a few of the exciting moments a U of l Dad experiences on the traditional Dads Day weekend. A host of activities were on tap for Dads this year. They ranged from the excitement of a football afternoon to the ear shat- tering tunes of rock bands. Organized entertainment included Dads Day Casino, with its infamous gambling tables and swing band, the Dolphin Show, Dads Day Review and a myriad of activi- ties planned by each housing unit. Greek houses and independents treated Dads to frantic rounds of picture taking, mouth-watering banquets and skits. Some lucky Dads were even serenaded. fe 'fa' rg .Q Liz? w e Q :' I i fl:- A 14- l A-Q14 1 A strenous day of Dads Day events tires even the youngest at hearts 105 if' J' ,4 Dolphin Queen finalists line up to present a dazzling sight lor Dads during the Dads Day Dolphin Show, "Olympic Preview." El.lZABETl'f WARD Dijiplwin Queen Punrterfljp, AMY STODDARD Dolphin Queen, JANET TANDE, Dolphin Queen Runner-Up. , 2 ZF 'C'-9 'R IO6 Dolphin Show and Dads This year's production of Dad's Day Revue and Dolphin Show provided Dad with not only live entertainment but also with some backstage insights into modern college life-insights into exactly what happens on campus these days. The theme for Dads Day Revue, l'Decades of Dads Day Stories," furnished the foundation for many elaborate and well thought-out skits. Many hours of time were poured into writing and rehearsing the different skits at the expense of many scho- lastic averages of the performers. Most of the skits conveyed originality and spontaneity, some resorted to a bit of cynicism, but all employed the old standard-good old "corn" humor-in getting their points across. The difficulty the actors had in getting together to practice showed through a few times in the perform- ance, but all things considered, the skits provided an enioyable evening for dads, The winning dorms, Busey and Snyder, staged their ideas of llThe Wizard of DODDSU, which featured Dorothy on her long tedious trip down the blue brick road to her diploma. The fathers must learn something from the Revue, becuase each year though they seem a little older, they're a little wiser about their sons and daughters when the weekend ends. What kind of insights did the Dolphin Show provide? Just exactly what was Dad thinking about as those beautiful Coeds strolled by? Of course, it was Mom. But maybe, iust for a brief second, his mind wandered to what he might call ugood old days." One of Dorothy's companions, the cowardly lion, tries to find cour- Pocahontas performs her native dance much in the style of Chief age to complete the iourney on the "broad blue brick boulevard." llliniwelc as she dances for rain during the Dads Day Revue. Revue Greet Visiting Dads The entire cast of "The Wizard ol DODDSH appears on stage lor an enthusiastic linale which exemplifies the spirit ol the revue, 107 Q -'sf' H. ? A xi V xi L' N ,A U i A 98? in , ey I t 5 'Q Wm 31:13 3 N-AT' , iw? , 'six 5 .QM r .5 A ' - 'lust ' "H , K L .f . vi, fl' Computor music, produced by musicians using ordinary instruments with electronic effects added, permeates the air with weird sounds. Cages Mus circus Rocks Stock Pavilion The llhappeningn came to the U of I campus in November when John Cage produced his Musicircus. Unusual lighting tech- niques with ultraviolet lights shown on fluorescent oranges and greens, discordant sounds from clanging pipes, dances, carousel slide projectors, large weather balloons, people performing pro- fessional mimes, and weird and unusual voices eminating from all over the Stock Pavilion contributed to the overall effect designed by John Cage. Sheets hanging in all directions were used as screens for films and slides. Impulses from the ventilating system were passed to electrical equipment run by musician-composers who turned these impulses into computor music. From 8 o'cloclc until I o'cloclc, visitors filled the pavilion, many stayed for over an hour simply standing and staring in disbelief and in attempt to comprehend the uhappeningf' The Musicircus was something of an unexplainable phenomenon which sounded like a montage of noise, but it left its visitors with an unusually weird feeling of the stimulation of all external senses. Cage commented, 'lYou will hear all the music at onceg people are simply part of the piece." John Cage, producer of the Musicircus and inventor of the 'lhappeningf' participates in one phase of his show which was staged in the Stock Pavilion. 109 V 23,1 . V ,, E 'if' to hiffi 4 GS-"fa 1 .I ' Y... . - 7 :vu Q '5"tf , ' Protected by a gentle blanket ot white, nothing deters this statue from his perpetual task-thinking or sleeping The midnight hour brings an uncommon hush over Daniel Street, normally bustling with construction activity and student traffic. 110 Euwzwws- 2 The blaze of lights from Wright Street creates a sparkling beauty rarely seen on this busy artery, Who Can Tell: Fantasy or Realit 1? As a layer of magical flakes drapes the campus in a robe of perplexing whiteness, Illini students tramp on as if unaffected both by the subtle and mysterious beauty the snow has created in many parts of the campus, and by the obvious inconvenience of winter. A few students stop to admire curious scenes, a few others take ad- vantage ofthe abundance of snow by building snowmen and snow images of authority figures. Many others rush through the wintry air embittered by the frigid cold, but the maiority of the Illini march on, dedicated-or apparently dedicated-to the serious busi- ness of getting an education and to everything that has come to be accepted as part of going to college ata mammoth university. lt appears that the harshness of the season has come to be an expected inconvenience-more dependable and more inevitable than most of the students' experiences. Yet while the flakes fall from their invisible source, what thought passes through the mind of each student as he trudges across the quad? His academic sit- uation? The next social event? University sports? International events? But maybe, lust at the right second, his eye is caught by an unusual sight, and then as he turns and looks across a still and empty, whitened quadrangle, an odd thought occurs to him. Then he iust stands there in the freezing cold and wonders, as if the whole world awaited the outcome of his mental treasure. Just stands there and wonders, and wonders . .. g-g, ,,,,,,-,Q V.- Come wind or rain or ice or snow, the mammoth University continues ta crawl on al a steady pace 111 V. - t. . .l 1 1 ' l , ,J V -K 'Nm ,I-f' :- lvvlxi 1 1 u."14 A-,, J 'Jaan ak '5Y'."' . 'L' uf" . '1 ' lv sf , .' 'Q' .A . ' f Q V . l v H - Of - 5 bl' A ' ' J' if a-,'l at A A newly lallen snow casts a vetl of beauty over the barren branches andthe aged stone walls ol Altgeld The lust Snow bangs wnth It a rugged snowball battle between restdents lzvmg an the west stde of the campus, 112 Students Finally Find ses for Snow 'l l t I 9 r ' .9 . 4' . '. of like -ji, 1 ' A Q , rd .if s XO" I " :- , , Ar W 5 , .4--31" 'V x NK" ' if jp.:-Q. ' Q 'i Y 7 YY Y Y -i I . Chief Illinrwek, cast in snow stands guard. Two students mount the lmal section ol theft rnasterprece Thus super snowball ts the product of the popular wnnter sport al snowball rtots. KQ'w.',,A. ft. ' t "Q-'aefyuw L .. .g al" 113 ff." .4 hr ,,,1,gE.K . x 1,-t. 4 ...dy i I gg ',k. I I 'fl Civ: A I Jin. H 92 -Q- I I, V I 1 I - 'llilg-iI'Ii'Z'T,,,:l ' ' . I 'Lb-i-an f -. I I ri .... OFFICE OF. STUDENT' PROGRAM A, AND 'fly SERVICE i r i 3,!.' ,ll 5 .Nl I ' 2 i all I ."ff gr '. ,r f- ,,," sr, 4-' Qnlt ' R' "1 .ftv Slit if - ll- 'aft :' I' l All kinds of dolls, stuffed animals and toys can be found sitting un- Students display their Christmas good will by collecting food and der the beautiful tree waiting to be delivered to some needy child, clothing items to be sent to those less fortunate than themselves, Christmastime on Campus Renews Magical Spirit Singing favorite Christmas carols with a group of friends is a traditional seasonal pastime, full of that Christmas spirit. 114 What is Christmas? Christmas is snow and iingle bells and presents. Even for the college student, caught up in the rat race of studying and worrying about oncoming final exams, Christmas retains a special kind of magical spirit. Watching seven-year-old children smile in delight at a Christ- mas party, winter formals, sending off presents to Vietnam and a solemn Christmas service of Bach's "Magnificat" are part of the magic of the Christmas spirit at Illinois. Even though papers are still to be written and hour exams are to be taken, a different atmosphere descends upon students-the Altgeld chimes emit sounds of UO, Come All Ye Faithful, the light posts on the Quad are decked out with greenery and the Union displays a tremendous Christmas tree, decorated with lights and Ornaments. I Christmas is also a time to be with family and loved ones, walks in the snow with that special person, shopping for presents for Mom and Dad and finally the trip home to a Christmas tree, good food and a few days rest before the push for finals. For some, Christmas means basking in the sun in Florida, and for others it is sleigh rides, fir trees and brightlyewrapped presents. For many it is a solemn but beautiful moment in church. Christmas is an individual feeling-some feel caught in the com- mercialization of the holidays and prefer Christmas to be quiet and simple. The spirit of Christmas is many things-laughter, ioy and peace. 25 a+,'.:: 'iw was Qs' GLA,-3 ff 1- .4., ,. . YW 5' Y. 1 . . '- wggw e - . an X x ,-W FQ ' 4 N . , :: + .iiizfg "" N A x 0 X " 1 fix 1 Q 'xx s , 2- wg, , , ' f if lgw ., Y Ffkjwf 5, , X :, . .X 1-,N 'i X 3' W' 'U 5 ti ' ,Na-, ' RR - ,f 'X '- ,.,, .-. - " .fx cv? A QQNWQAQ' ' ' IX , 'ful 'X '1'35,. 'S',f. L gg-. W' HX, f l - ' Ki ' .' , . Nigga' . 'L Q '.,.'sa41.,,g,:.,.k ' . 3' 1M"W ' S si f 'i Nw.. ,Y R rr Nj. ,,. N Q- -f - , 435if'f' ' 'qw 'Q'a 4' 4 'I ,211 XI' if 1 N, . f, 2' ,i-1-igga , .:-ig l Q. A S ,.,. Q v , ,Gi f' ' 'ja 44,4 wg, J Q?'gp"a.-gjrv 1. , v . V av S Q " N' '!qS,,,',.,lh ' J' I' , jfi 1 51.01 " Q, I' Njbvffxsn :ax-'64, , Z im llgi'-21' 399 ' 4 . . e -'J 'lsfflu - ' , L f , - .1 4 'I " .. wr ff - " 53? - , v x ,h - -I Di ,, ' 'y'f?3f.l1'!4- 'gg -, 25, r-43' -f 1 - ',. J if ffffwfs n V. -'Q fx - 1' , . ' Q. 2 y X Qs V ,.-V' ' v 'Q - -- K' V' gi NHL, gy X., t, ,il ,. :FM 'I , A , oil I s ff b z K L My o lm ' ' .6 r ' 4 '31 "- Z jg ' ,g:41,U,N MA Rig: X '., ' "' 41' ,I pf 1.1.5. 5'2" 1- . ,. 'f K 2 ' w. .,,,f5,. fa- fini, Wgmsf Iv- .-5 J .2-,,, f 3,4 ,E,4',w ,, . 'g - , N . x A5 '52 'dr QM L U' . L 'nxt t .' if , Ik- ffgfxgwl I' 3,941.1 , C - .1 Q-,X .1 'r .J IN -eff fe A. International Fair Offers Since I95l International Fair has signified friendship and com- munication, it has signified an inherent pride in being a Turk, an Iranian, a Swede. It has come to mean togetherness and oneness for all foreign and American students. This year the International Fair reached a new height in its seventeenth year of existence at the University. It displayed nu- merous elements of cultures from all over the world from Japan to Africa. Exotic foods of the various countries was served in the Union and many tables of gift obiects made in foreign countries lined the walls of the International Fair. Participants presented entertainment which ranged from beautiful Oriental dancers wear- ing elaborate kimonos and displaying fans to lively African folk songs. The International Fair of I967 brought a unique experience to the students at the University of Illinois in the hopes that in their lifetime a world understanding can be achieved. African folk singers beat a steady rhythm while singing native songs. f I f M' 4 Cross Cultural Program lxi 5 441:31 - .ne ,.- X ax Oriental women, robed in flowing silk kimonos, kneel gracefully. Folklore and the magnetic qualities of folk dress are told in an Oriental girl's artful presentation ol a native dance. Even though it may look like some form of pop art, this man is actually writing an example of his elaborate native script. ,li This coed patiently WGIYS for cz lote south-bound bus to take Complete with dill pickle ond gidnt wall poster, the Student her owoy from the snowy Midwest for semester breolr Survival Kits offer study power ond broin fodder tor students. And the tick goes on , . . things go better with Coke-even studying. 11,1 .L if 118 ns sauna sunnx 4 - 'x 'x . Q, X , -, in 1.1 Q- Q- . 3. 1 7' is-'s?,.xf.Jew y . ..-....V.. ir- ,K 5: g-ww... R T t Y ,, . ,A ,.,, ......A...-r --f-- " ' l tnvylv A .VTTXTTLIYA L . - I-any 1 ...,.- , f... -1 . f wriniiii 'WI S353k3S'iaw7.'5 155' 525353535335 1 15 1 W5 4uariiW253B35Wl T mW2SZ5Swafw'H?" 99595090495 liiuhigeef' TS lt's impossible to study all the time! Every now and then a break helps to interrupt the long, monotonous hours of review. Two Months of College Career Spent Taking Finals Some people finish early, others stay to the last day of exams. The week that was-January I5 to January 23. For some stu- dents, finals are a week to be written off of the calendar, others are pleasantly surprised by an unexpected UA." Prior to exams is a period of diligent study and concentration in attempt to catch up after a semester of procrastination. A few seniors, suffering from the common malady of l'senioritis," and a handful of freshmen begin to doubt that graduation will ever arrive. There are compensations for finals in the form of Student Sur- vival Kits, containing caloric goodies, and fruit baskets, which offer a break in the study routine. Despite the moans and groans about final week and its suc- cesses and failures, most Illini returned from break physically fit and emotionally complacent after a week of sleep, relaxation and pure escape to begin another semester of procrastination. 119 af .V ,y 1--M V. N V 3 . . 4 .J X., w ,. 3- 1 Q . - , . , . , .V V Q V V, W QV.-F- .V I. ,. ALA QV V V155 ,.!.Q, 1 .pa 1. J ' L -.-.VY-.1 -pqm'1..- ' "H 'sz V . ew. , 12" 4,1-Q -V V f,.5,, V14 ,J l l . V, , .5-.. . , -If , . '- " 3'1" V' 'A . . -V:-W 1. .g ' . i ': k , 1 ' zj'.'- L.. ,- 'J ,. . Ek 'e . lj? 'V -L ' ' . , IV fr .5 ,V I: ' ' , ' 1.5 ,- fit ,Q .nf V 6 ' 511' - ' ' -' ' ' ' I . . I - il- .. 55- 7 , '52 A Lei! " ' 1 V' ' ' K., "2 J V 15" :A "f 2 -fl S-if S - 2 '. ' ' - V? i - 'iw' 'UA , -'JQf,f:, . : ,' - ' Q x ,.4fvr?'5"7 V ' ii i-15 j TQ V , L -51 ' 'A " Y V . . x VN MY I - -' X 'A . , fx ' - , V . . . ' N. j N . . ' -X -JM. iw ' .x 'ix -A V-x ,V ---..-.-151,-..x , . -.H ,, . ,, V, , . Q' x , I 3 X - hx xx ,Q TSN' i . . 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Vg.-gag:-.. I . I . -.Ig-.yg:T.-'gqI::IyIL'I3.'-3-'.I.gI.III-QI,-QIgig-IEI-gr . -- -2 . I 11 -1 .V 1- V ' ,. :-zz-i.v.'-".in-i'.7'VJA:2 ' - I j.'Ig:.'1f.Q".j,I I-4--1',,.'. , -,I'I 'I.'VI:.j'I.--'Pj . . V f . V ' ,- , I ' "E,-Q-2 , '-' .' A'l+ 'NT -fI"'.'2+-L?,'x 5 -A - Vx QV. .315 JI- Q. I. 3-I -'zip-IQ. gI.1:.I-':.15. - " X v-V . -.:. -.-IrifL,f-I 'V- Sports arsit Intra mI 1ur-a ls g -I'y:Il,I ' " ' II V. IIIII.,-I .V . 'A-NV T - pi - -' ' ' ' ' ':"'3 ea I fun 'fl l -:lu I I V I II A II I-,, I I. -I I , - . I I V-1:jI: I' . ' ni- ' V '.:.-:if - f fffff , . V ':V ' ',,-,fS'-- ' :-. -f. -.V -. ' g-7 ,V , ,-7 I.: I I . -V -V - V ,:.-- - -V - .I I,1.--V I. :'rI,- -' ':. ' V 1 .V f VV I VII " V ' -I .II 1" I. .V ,' . ' 'f-'-1-5,f.'fIV'-V.--'-'-VI! If.-,-4,-1 ali 1,1 .V VI. I'V 2. f .7 f, --V-'. ' -I '- ' -.4 .fp V :VIA . :':,V - JV.-'. , I.f,-.I- ' -'1gIr - 3-1 Q ' . V. 'Ir ' -. IV ,II.III -- II I -V I -I' II 5- II VI.V.IVI r-- . - . I I- VJ. , -I ".,.. I- VII . - V-f. V ',, f.. ,, ,- L. ,-f'VV,V-'. '7:',"',-V' "' .-,,," . V"--'L - 'df- ' - '- 13 '-1, . N- "I fI- I, -J" ' A," V, , ' V V .V -7 1 V ..fV,-I'f Ai- ' ' 1 I'2.- F 1 f.-IV IQII 'I-IV 'I ,II V V . I .,r' I, 'I VII,'- .I.IIIII V, . Vu 'f ,I..,,, ,. Elf .IIIV I 1554. l96 -68 Sports in Review Although still suffering from the after-effects of the slush fund uncovered in December, I966, U of I varsity athletic teams showed signs of recovery during the l967-68 season with almost all teams equaling or surpassing their standings in the Big Ten over the previous season, Although the fencing team captured the only Illini Big Ten title during the past year, prospects for the underclasse men laden varsity teams appear bright in the future, As the popular coaching phrase reminds everyone, "Wait until next year." For the I967-68 season, Illinois varsity teams finished in the following positions in the final Big Ten standings: I967 SPRING SPORTS-Baseball, ninthg Outdoor Track, eighth, 'I Golf, eighth, Tennis, sixth. I967 FALL SPORTS-Football, tie for third, Cross Country, tenth, I967-68 WINTER SPORTS-Basketball, tie for fifth, Fencing firstg Gymnastics, fourthg Indoor Track, ninth, Swim- ming, sinh, Wrestling, eighth. 122 4 5, 9. i,:. 1 I Ha. 34 123 or. :eq 5- 1 V-x. QQ' 3, o 1 w 12-1 'Ju givin" VV 2' Q . , A. Hwwa I 'P' ' hm--'.,.......'--s+.... 12 ff' w N 1 1 myixinigsf . X , J M-www 127 Jim Dawson I966-67 basketball captain, drives between two North- western defenders as he led the Illini to a 93-B3 home court win Jim Dawson Chosen l966-67 Athlete of Year Basketball captain Jim Dawson added the title of Athlete ofthe Year to his list of awards after being elected by a campus-wide vote in the spring of I967, Dawson is the twenty-seventh recipient of the AOY Award, it is presented annually by the Alumni Association, the Athletic Association and the DAILY IIIINI. Dawson began his basketball career at Illinois seeing only part- time action his sophomore year. As a junior he received his first chance to play full-time and boosted his average well into double figures, second only to Rich Jones. As the season ended, he was honored by being chosen the I966-67 captain. With the Big Ten-ruled ineligibility of three outstanding Illini cagers during December, I966, Dawson was forced to provide the scoring punch and the playmaking tasks of the depleted team. He ex- celled his previous season performances by driving and shooting more from the outside, averaging 25.5 points per game to finish second in Big Ten scoring. He not only aided the crippled Illini scoring threat, but also served as a morale booster for the team. To complete an impressive list of awards, Dawson was elected Most Valuable Player by both his teammates and the Big Ten. He was named to the Big Ten all-academic squad for two consecutive years. ln the spring of his senior year, he was selected as a mem- ber ofthe all-American all-academic team. Besides being proficient as a baslfetball player, Dawson also excelled as a tennis player, be- ing Iirst man on the varsity tennis team. 128 Q 1' , . ,,.i , ,,. 'aj V il' X . l '-' if . , A ., . . sg Q . Jmti.-i.sQ-nel' ii - ,. si-1-Ae?'I7l'ii?k N wg! V ' 1 . ,gp . .,.. fs A7 ' - . . -s ,-,.f M.-Q. 'Ulm ' s. ',""' 's"""' nv--e , A-. A ..M--Q-u.........-..... lffffll ""'i"""" 'f A -V... f.. NUWPSS ....., , ..,........- JIM DAWSON, I966-67 Athlete ol the Year Relying on his 20-foot iump shot, Dawson led the I966-67 Illini with a 25.5 points per game average, second best in the Big Ten. --'Q -- R 'N t -' x s . ct- A ,, X ,.:,.-N.-,- Q I I., 5, .,., ,Q 1,- - N M tw-A x Av o u fi, " ME T, 1, 2 was A A X Q Pat Drayton strains to remain ahead ol a pursuing Michigan run- ner, keeping up his pace, he eventually finished fourth for Illinois, Entering the chute, Pat Drayton finishes his sprintg his effort in the cold and rainy meet gave him a tenth-place finish overall. I ywvfmpf' H5 l -' - : . V! Mi Young Runners Pace Cross Countr Several promising young runners highlighted an otherwise dis- appointing season forthe I967 Illinois Cross Country team. Return- ing letterman John Lamoreux found companionship at the head of the pack with teammates Dick Hall and Greg Dykstra. Dykstra turned into the lllini's most consistent runner, posting one first-place, three second-place and two third-place finishes. Iamoreux was close behind with two third-place and two fourth-place finishes. Hall was a standout in the Bradleyelllinois-Eastern triple meet, capturing first place, he also placed fourth in a Ohio State-Indiana meet, The Illini team defeated Bradley, Southern Illinois and Eastern Illinois to finish with a 3-7 season record. In the Big Ten Cross Country Meet, Dykstra finished thirty-sixth and lamoreux placed thirty-eighth, but their efforts were not enough to save the Illini from a last-place finish. Hopes seem brighter for Coach Gary Wienke next season with several promising freshmen ioining the squad. 1967 CROSS COUNTRY RECORD ILINOIS OPPONENTS 33 Iowa 25 25 Eastern Illinois 30 I7 Bradley 42 31 Minnesota 25 29 Indiana 26 35 Miami lOhiol 22 29 Ohio State 28 32 Northwestern 23 22 Southern Illinois 37 35 Michigan 23 llow score winsl Letterman Greg Dykstra, one of the lllini's top runners, bat- tles with several Michigan competitors for the leading position, 5 ,Ii t I 1 HN.. -,, K - ' Q iii 19" 1 S+. 4 4 . M . -4, . - N3 g ,. ,y t . ' K--H +1 -St ,r -I C 4 is 1 I . E 's ux P J , Mk - V Mis. ' , N g 4. at 1 1' l ' ', X -. X Q , -'A' g 2 Illri ' S1 I I e vos to . ' -f t Cheerleaders Feature P ramid Stunts A customary part ot celebrating a centennial year is search- ing lor long buried traditions and university tirsts. One such uni- versity tirst credited to the University ol Illinois is the installation ot the nation's first collegiate cheerleaders, Acting upon this tradie tion and a general desire for victory, this year's highly-trained and wellvchosen squad created spirit whrch well surpassed that instilled by past squads, The present squad is chosen on rigid standards ot which ability, enthusiasm and salesmanship are rated highly. This year the I4 hailers ot the Blue and Orange showed any- thing but a lack ot enthusiasm in therr support of a crippled Illinois athletic program. With the added incentive ot boosting the morale ol a crushed team, the lllini cheerleaders electrified their tradituonal programs ot spirited yells with new cheers and pom-pom routines. In addition to stirring up the student body, the cheerleaders enter- tained lllini fans with a new collection of comic stunts including an eye-catching pyramid, A new crowd pleaser was the game of kid- napping the opposrtion's cheerleaders. As the game progressed, the Illini yell-leaders otten found that they, too, became victims ot prey. Male members of the squad exhibited proficiency and agility in their mastery at acrobatic skills. TOP POW Barbara Puira liarhteeri Mwphy lfa'hl.g,9n Putnam Teresa Shiite head cheerl one Catherine Johnson Victoria Auer BOTTOM POW Paul Shapin Carol Gwen Elise l?immingtc.rr Eric Roberts Peggy Meyer, Nancy Hays, Kent Riewertz 5 ht ' l J N K 1 1 l 1 3,511 f I . 1 . , ' - f ' 4- f.. i I L V' . T , ITTAT5 ' , rv-XS I ii - I,-!"' ' t I' 'J -rf" ,f,,,..rb A Tj, ie i ' ' f , gn' - ' ,Ik ,A QNX NH Nr' 'Y 'in' 392 Q K 4 N 1311 'ggi- hw v , 35535 5 93+ r SX m M Ng ' 53551. .l'iWtQN '. 'K " . . S.s.Skff c-,f j - -fflfvisv 41.-RG'-frfl 'QQ X ,tim-1.J -tx. 1155- , 4 f 'r r ,, - . -M - r -"-Nw-viwvuwlna 'Qi-K-wwvenr - W Kr - . ' r ' WV' " 'SAX if U 1 l 3 i "3 Conquering heroes Eric Roberts and Kent Riewertz precartously capture Minnesota cheerleaders to please an amused audience With a big enthusiastic smile, yiyacious Kathy Murphy raises her Illini cheerleaders aemonsrrate another ol their unique cheer pom poms high to cheer the Blue and Orange on to another victory, ing styles, as the Illini prepare to receive the opening kickoll r"' --...-. -. , --......,...,..., ., -.1--ar--.wr -f .- - . 1-f-w-nun 31 -.-Q-. .?. YQ 2 yt, if 2 D .:',,,,1 X 5, ll YGU GRE NOWPQ X I G I G U-UN' , v X ., A .X Football at Illinois... the personal Challenge P the undying Spirit the moments of Tension the importance of Precision the anguish of Pain the building of Leaders r........ W JZ EM .xg wb +.-' . 5.9. , 'Mu ,1 133 4. .-,N - 1-Y ,, V . . , . ,,. - 1 rv xg, , ..s. ... . i , A. ..iv: , ms, . ri. 7' " 'iff' f - 'lf -irffe-, ' 1"'."1,- . 1pLfez'f mi Halfback Bill Huston demonstrates his running ability in a spring scrimmage as he tries to avoid onrushing defensive end Jay Walters. Spring Scrimmage Sets Season's Pace With the start of the first practice of l967 spring training, the Fighting Illini football team knew they would earn their name under the guidance of new head coach Jim Valek, a ntough 'em up, chew 'em out and make 'em win" coach. Although the first-string squad was bolstered by many lettermen from the I966 team, ex- ecution of offensive plays and defensive patterns was poor, as could be expected, during the first phases of spring practice. During the first scrimmage, the first-string offense easily dominated the game and obliterated the reserves, 49-7, Fullback Rich Johnson and halfbock Bill Huston ran rampant through a weak defense to ac- count for a combined total of over 200 yards rushing. Coach Valek iuggled the line-up often in order to mold a well-balanced team from a squad depleted by numerous iniuries suffered in practices, The last scrimmage of spring practice saw a much-improved effort by the second team as Bob Naponic led the first-string blue squad to a 35,14 win, Dean Volkman guided the reserves to a come- back in the second half, closing the score to 21 -I4, but quick scores by Rich Johnson and Bob Bess put the Qqme out of reach. Johnson led the rushing with l8O yards in 22 Carries. Although the team showed marked improvement during the final scrimmage, there was much work to be done before any Big Ten foes could be met. 1 311 len Wislow, sophomore offensive end, clutches the ball and uses a straightearm to skirt around defensive back Dave Venhuizen. Junior quarterback Bob Naponic works on pre-season drills directed at polishing the performance of the Illini backfield. w i During a varsity skull session, Coach Jim Valek points the strategy for the next game based on long hours of watching scouting films. Dean Volkrnan, who quarterbacked the lllini after Bob Naporiic was sidelined, wearily stands deep in thought in the locker room. Intense Preparation Precedes Games l'Oskee-wow-wow, lllinois, our eyes are all on youg Oskee-wow-wow, Illinois, with your orange and your blue. ,. This is the rousing song sung by loyal lllini football fans who watch the Fighting Illini score another six points. Amidst the cheer- ing and the rain of toilet paper for the Orange and Blue, few ofthe fans realize the enormous amount of behind-the-scenes pre-game preparation which goes into putting the ball beyond the goal posts fora hard-fought touchdown. Pre-game preparation begins early in the week ol the game with the analysis ofthe results of the previous contest and the in- troduction of new offensive and defensive plays into practice ses- sions, For home games, the week of preparation is intensified by the team's Friday night stay at Allerton House. At Allerton the next day's game is discussed, movies are shown of past games and on Saturday morning, after a protein breakfast of filet mignon, the team returns to Memorial Stadium. ln the locker room before the game, knees and shoulders are taped, quarterback and specialty warm-ups are begun, game strat- egy is reviewed, and the captains' toss made. Only then, after the week of mental and physical preparation, does the team run onto the field to enact the coach's challenge-'llet's take over this stadium!" 135 A " 4 A, ', rf! N 'F' Qtw WM' fl 9' , ."f1f'7 I -vi' 'Hit 1 '2 1 'X ,,I-, fl, Z 1 sim I ,"f::V'f vw: J '-'QW' wr .W Isf f ' :rv .ZX 5-wi . .LY " -5 V' '31 A qgmbmonon 0' eHecvwe blockmg ond funnmg gnves Rnch Johnson the opening he needs ugonnst Mnnnesovo Imured Bob Nopomc as named hom the fueld durung the Mmnesoto gome, Noponnds lnlury sidelined hum for the season. New Coach h sx -Q, mg N . " I ,R ge w,"w"tf' 1 H, f ,-gp, 1-.ff Mlm - - f fu lu ff Z' 1 ,A.1- ., fr "':.4'f"7" , ' N.. 'bt 4 1 36 Valek 'Reorganizes when Naponic ls Sidelined Illinois gridders Tate I34l, Jordan I65l, Hogan l79l, Trigger l39l, Harms l7Il and Miller I8Il put the pressure on Hoosier Harry Gonso. Coach Jim Valek gives his opinion of a referee's decision that is questionable to Illini fans during the last stages of a close game. it ,V ' .1 Spring practice behind and months of rigorous training and preparation finally at an end, the Fighting Illini opened their I967 football season with a 'iwiIting" I4-O loss to the University of Florida Gators under a blazing Florida sun. The game was a bat' tle between quarterbacks Bob Eckdahl of Florida and Illinois' Bob Naponic, who was knocked unconscious twice during the first half. A week later at the home opener, dubbed loyalty Day, the Illini pleased fans and surprised some pessimists by burying Pittsburgh, 34-6. In an impressive second half, Illinois padded its lead with three Naponic-directed scoring drives of 46, 7l and 60 yards, Illinois' Big Ten debut against Indiana resulted in the Illini falling at the hands of a lightly regarded Hoosier team, 20-7. One minute into the game, Illini halfback Carson Brooks was hit hard enough inside Illinois' IO-yard line to result in a Indiana-recovered fumble, leading to a Hoosier touchdown 25 seconds later. A com- bination of Illini errors and iniuries led to a disasterous last half which saw Indiana score the game-winning touchdowns. The regionally televised Centennial Homecoming game disap- pointed Illinois fans as Minnesota used a fourth-quarter field goal to eke outa IO-7 win. Trailing in the fourth quarter with time run- ning out in the contest, the Illini gave the game away when they refused to return an on-side kick and allowed Gopher lineman Jensen to race 35 yards to get possession for Minnesota. When the Irish of Notre Dame marched into Memorial Stadium the next Saturday afternoon, an eager crowd of 7I ,227 watched the Irish pulverize an outmanned lllini team, 47-7. With Naponic and half-back Dave Jackson sidelined with iniuries, the Illini were held to one touchdown on a 75-yard pass interception by Ron Bess. It was a 'iBess" day as the Illini defensive halfback broke an Illinois record by returning two passes for ISQ yards. Replacement quarterback Dean Volkman angrily dries his hands dur- ing the Minnesota game as he watches the Gophers wrap up the win. ,, 1, r 3 Illini Gridders Salvage Third Place in Big Ten I-fumbled by a crushing Notre Dame defeat the week before, the -.967 FOOTBALL SCORES underdog Fighting Illini returned to Big Ten action by defeating Woody' Hayes and his Ohio State Buckeyes, I7-I3, using a weapon not seen by Illini home fans all season-a fourth-quarter winning touchdown drive. Led by the running of Dave Jackson, the Illini moved 77 yards in I7 plays for the clinching score in the closing minutes of the game, with Jackson's one-yard plunge with 34 seconds left capitalizing the march. Sophomore Dan McKissic was credited with his first collegiate field goal in the first half of the game, Illini hopes for a second Big Ten victory the following week against Purdue were spoiled by a combination of the running of all- Amertcan Leroy Keyes and a breakdown of Illinois' punting. The nationally televised clash discouraged a large Dads Day crowd as the Illini proved to be helpless against the powerful Boilermakers, losing 42-9. McKissic put Illinois into an early 3-O first-quarter lead with an Illinois record-breaking 5l-yard field goal. Jackson scored the only Illini touchdown in the fourth quarter. The Fighting Illini closed their home season with an unexcus- able 2I-I4 loss to the Michigan Wolverines. With the Illini holding a promising I4-O halftime lead, a stumbling Michigan offense came to life in the second half to score three touchdowns and steal the victory from the Illini. Illinois took to the road in the season's final two games and closed the I967 football season on a happy note. With the Illinois- Northwestern series tied at 28 games won, the Illini managed to edge their intra-state rivals, 27-2I, In their last game ofthe season, the Illini moved into a third- place tie in the Big Ten by squeezing pasta weak Iowa team, 2I-I9. Wright had one of his best days of the season, catching eight Volk- man passes for a total of I44 yards, Illinois finished the football season with a 3-4 Big Ten record and an overall mark of 4-6. Outstanding individual performances were provided by Rich Johnson, second in Big Ten rushing with 805 yards gained in conference play, and end John Wright, who finished his senior year with an all-time Illinois career record of 159 pass receptions for 2,284 yards. At the Football Awards Ban- quet, Tony Pleviak and Carson Brooks were named as team cap- tains for the l968 season, Ken Kmiec received the Bruce Capel Award, and Wright was honored as the I967 football team's Most Valuable Player. A Northwestern coach struggles with One of his Wildcats ID an Oi- ternpt to curtail an inter-team battle during the lllini's victory. Il.Ll NOIS OPPONENTS O Florida I4 34 Pittsburgh 6 7 Indiana 20 7 Minnesota I0 7 Notre Dame 47 I7 Ohio State I3 9 Purdue 42 I4 Michigan 2I 27 Northwestern 2I 2l Iowa I9 WON 4 LOST 6 1967 BIG TEN STANDINGS W L T Indiana 6 I 0 Minnesota 6 I 0 Purdue 6 I 0 Ohio State 5 2 O ILLINOIS 3 4 O Michigan 3 4 0 Michigan State 3 4 0 Northwestern 2 5 0 Iowa 0 6 O Wisconsin 0 6 O Carson Brooks sprints for an II-yard gain and an Illini first down on a halfbaclr reverse play, 95 Sophomore Dave Jackson leaps over a massrve Northwestern defensiv Quarterback Dean Volkman iays the plans for the next ptay while Michigan's menacing defenders lurk quietly in the background. - -fex ff'-N M f. ' -ff:Wi""'! :, - ' ' YQ 'fqxf 3 --4' e -3' erik. if for "K '4 y'- H1 Molds lnexperienced Team into Stingy Defensive Unit t I "4 f ' ' is 1 A Wisconsin Badger threatens a steal as Dave Scholz passes to Randy Crew' During pre-game introductions, Les Busboom is greeted by his enthusiastic teammates, lx 'x .ua-""' Harv Schmidt began his first season as an Illinois coach with an inexperienced team whose ability promised nothing better than a tenth-place Big Ten finish. Adiusting the team's style of play to its lack of scoring potential, Schmidt molded prospective losers into one of the Big Ten's most powerful defensive clubs. The lllini's aggressive style of defense baffled many fast and normally high-scoring opponents. Although the lllini did not reach the .500 mark for the season, the record does not reveal the driving spirit that caused a preponderance of close scoring games. The season opened with promise as the lllini walked over Butler in a 75-57 victory. Encouraged by the easy triumph, the lllini came remarkably close to an upset over the then No. 2 team in the nation, Houston. The steady ball control of Jodie Harrison and les Busboom held the high-scoring Cougars to a mere 54 points, but Illinois could only score 46, Still playing an underdog role, the lllini turned the tables with their effective use of man-to- man defense to set back previously unbeaten Brigham Young, 63- 55. Due to a scheduling error, the Illini played in the Volunteer Classic the day after the BYU game, where they fell before Ten- nessee and Army. The Christmas four-game road trip resulted in a split, with losses to Stanford and California on the West Coast and victories over Georgia Tech and Texas of El Paso in the Chicago Stadium. The highlight of the trip was the excellent playing of Captain Benny louis in the Chicago games. The lllini returned to the Assembly Hall with a well-boosted morale for their Big Ten opener. Although predicted to lose, the lllini crushed former conference co-champion Michigan State, 65- 56, with a fine team effort. But Illinois' fortunes turned three days later as co-champion Indiana squeezed past the lllini in overtime play, 6l-60. Coming from behind, the lllini tied the score with seconds left and pushed ahead to a four-point lead in the overtime, However, several Illini turnovers and a remarkable shot by Hoosier Vernon Payne gave Indiana its narrow victory. Dave Scholz stretches for another tip-in against a hard-charging Iowa opponent. 141 Cagers Come within Half Game of First Place Still teeling disappointment tram the Indiana game, the Illini next traveled to Minnesota and eked out a 6l-60 victory, Illinois was never ahead in the game until center Dave Scholz made a base ket with eight seconds Ielt in the game. The next Saturday, Coach Harv Schmidt's cagers moved within one-hall game of the con- lerence lead with a 66,63 win over the Iowa Hawkeyes. In a rough and tumble game which saw a light break out in the last minute of play, reserve Dennis Pace provided needed bench strength to boost the Illini winning effort, Illinois continued on its winning ways as they deteated a strong Wisconsin team in a Tuesday-night game at Madison and raised their Big Ten record to 4-I. But the clock struck twelve for Illinois! cinderella team as a three-game losing streak halted their bid lor the Big Ten lead. At an away game with Northwestern, Dave Scholz' 38 points were not enough to enable the Illini to defeat the Wildcats as they lost, 78-7l, The next home game saw Michigan overcome an eight- point halftime lead and edge the Illinois cagers, 67-65g and in a Saturday afternoon contest, all-American Rick Mount led Purdue to a 75-68 win, Again, Illinois fortunes turned as they produced an outstanding team ellort in their next game in beating an upcoming Michigan quintet, 72-64, on the Wolverines' home court. The Illini win was sparked by the floor ploy of guard Jodie Harrison. Coach Harv Schmidt expresses his anger ata questionable calls les Busboam linds a nearby Michigan Wolverine a convenient support V -VA J 142 I rf' , lfflu' Late Season Setbacks Drop Illini Out of Race Despite the painful memory of an earlier loss at Evanston, the Illini gained revenge before the season's largest home crowd with a well-earned 62-6I victory over Northwestern. The high, light of the game was the excellent shooting of Dave Scholz, who scored 42 points to breok the previous Assembly Hall individual scoring record. However, the season ended badly for the Illini in four consecutive losses. Ohio State had little trouble penetrating the Illinois zone defense and smothered the Illini, 95-75, on their home court. In a second clash, the Illini came close to defeating the eventual conference champions, losing 67-64, Weary after a long, hard season, the Illini collapsed under the pressure ofa hote shooting Iowa squad and deiectedly bowed to Michigon State, Jodie Harrison drives to the baseline against Wildcat Terry Gamber. BIG TEN STANDINGS W I I " 4,,,. Ohio State IO 4 ILLINOIS 8 Iowa IO 4 Michigan State 8 zii Purdue 9 5 Michigan 8 V Northwestern 8 6 Indiana IO Wisconsin 7 7 Minnesota IO Iowa s defense attempts to stop a Scholz twospointer, Randy Crews goes high to get the tip during the lost minutes oi Illinois close game with Northwestern. ei' 4 x A I ' 5 4 ,Q W. S..- 143 f 2 'S f' S lx R X 7 Q Y x ,. 15- --15... 'N .1 .f 9 ILUNOIS 75 Butler 46 Houston 63 Brigham Young 42 Tennessee 57 Army 72 Stanford 72 California 65 Georgia Tech 68 Texas-EI Paso 66 Michigan State 60 Indiana IOTI 61 Minnesota 68 Notre Dame 66 Iowa 68 Wisconsin 71 Northwestern 65 Michigan 68 Purdue 72 Michigan 62 Northwestern 75 Ohio State 56 Iowa 64 Ohio State 59 Michigan State WON 11 LOST 13 Dave Scholz 1401 edges out an opponent to give teammate Randy Crews 1301 a clear shot through the mass ot Buckeye defenders. Hard-driving Les Busboom gets fouled on the wrist Q5 he Sophomore Mike Price shows his torrn for shooting tree throws makes a shot late in the Iirst period against Michigan. 05 he 'ed the IIIIWI with 0 74 De' C907 mofk for 'he 560500, 'i , : kv 'X 3- NI V Y-.ez sf is imi-'7-.A .v--1-.zf1:1..n 1967-68 BASKETBALL RECORD OPPONENTS 57 54 55 66 65 74 89 54 50 56 61 60 67 63 60 78 67 75 64 61 95 61 67 62 145 Fencers Take B -,R x fa.- - I s Q? s I-wifi 'Qs169w?ff4' ' J 5- Q W . If 'V' 'fs - I Before winning 3-5, Rodney Roberts drops his foil in the match with Glenn Williams of Michigan State JL' .4 lunging at Gregory Kiel of Indiana, epee fencer Mike Vitoux of Illinois scores a touch for a valuable point. 146 I8 Ten Crown on Last Touch Beginning the season with a 6-O record, the Illini tencers found difficulty in maintaining the momentum. A mid-season slump plagued the team as they lost several close meets to Ohio State, Wayne State, Iowa and Wisconsin. The Illini were not discouraged by the losses and began plans to host the Big Ten championship. Before a very enthusiastic crowd, the Illini fencers stole the Big Ten fencing title from Wisconsin, 4l-40. Mike Vitaux defeated Dick Odders of Wisconsin on the final touch ofthe meet to give the Illini their team championship and Harvey Harris a chance at the epee title. Harris, with an impressive season record of 49-IO, defeated Odders in the play-off to win the individual epee title. Vitoux finished sixth to take the epee team title for Illinois. After a great season of 4l-9, Captain Bill Abraham captured the sabre title. Third place sabre went to Illini Steve Kniss, which also gave the team sabre title to Illinois. Mike Schroeder and Rodney Roberts placed sixth and seventh respectively in foil. Coach Garrett was quite proud of the victories which gave him the honor of coaching the only Illinois Big Ten championship winners this season in gaining his fifteenth conference crown in 23 years. Neither Mike Schroeder of Illinois nor Glenn Williams of Michigan State scores a valid touch in this skirmish. V ' ' . ".' . i sf' lt :Af X lv M . i , gb' I Ax 4 , :vi , M "Mit , 9 xr, - X 65' i ' W AU P, T505 f..mwv'W"""i Captain Bill Abraham scores the final touch of the match to defeat Baliton Bryan of Indiana by a margin of 0-5. 1967-68 FENCING RECORD ILLINOIS OPPONENTS 23 Kansas 4 26 I Iowa State I 23 Milwaukee Institute 4 24 Indiana Institute 3 I9 University of Chicago 8 I7 Michigan State IO I3 Ohio State I4 I9 Illinois at Chicago Circle 8 II Air Force I6 I3 Wayne State I4 20 Detroit 7 II Iowa I6 I2 Wisconsin I5 II Notre Dame I6 WON 8 LOST 6 1968 BIG TEN STANDINGS Sabre Foil Epee FINAL ILLINOIS I5 IO I6 41 Wisconsin I2 I5 I3 40 Ohio Store 7 I3 I5 35 Iowa IO II I0 31 Michigan State IO 6 7 23 Indiana I 0 5 6 Steve Broidy of Ohio State blocks a lunge by Harvey Harris ol Illinois, who won the epee match with a 4,5 score. 147 Swimmers Set 8 Varsity Records in Big Ten Meet The I968 Illini swimming team, led by senior Art Stark in the ZOO-yard individual medley and iunior Kip Pope in the 200-yard breast stroke, captured seventh place in the Big Ten conference swimming meet after compiling a season record of 4-4-I. While setting eight Illini varsity records in the Big Ten meet, Illinois also placed two swimmers in the NCAA swimming meet to be held at Dartmouth. NCAA qualifier Kip Pope captured two Big Ten swim titles as he set a new conference record in the IOO-yard breast stroke and a new varsity record in the 200-yard breast stroke. Art Stark, the other NCAA qualifier, placed fourth in the finals of the 400-yard breast stroke as he set a new Illinois rec- ord of 4:2l.60. Other outstanding performances by Illini in the Big Ten meet were provided by Scott Kracen in the l65O-yard backstrokeg Kit Werremeyer in the lO0syard backstrokeg and the 400-yard medley relay team of Pope, Rick Anderson, Warremeyer and Curt Cramer. I967-68 SWIMMING RECORD ILLINOIS OPPONENTS 66 Purdue 48 35 Michigan State 79 68 Ohio University 46 54 Ohio State 60 72 Evansville 42 60 Minnesota 54 57 Iowa 57 46 Wisconsin 66 54 Northwestern 60 WON 4 LOST 4 TIED I 1968 BIG TEN STANDINGS Indiana Minnesota Michigan ILLINOIS Michigan State Northwestern Wisconsin Purdue Ohio State Iowa lim DeBord a member of the Illini swimming team which set eight ast ecods nth B Tn vriyr r i e ig e meet gasps lor air after a hard race J-caan? . ., , , 1 5' Kip Pope, a two-event winner in the Big Ten swimming meet, rests after setting an Illini varsity 200-yard breaststrolre record. A member of the Illinois 400-yard medley relay team, swimming in the nearest lane, makes an all-out effort to regain the lead. 1, I .- -v msw , " tw. , .. i . ,m sec -., w U: - Q " -'55 'tix'-1 su: fi- ft " r " 2'- ss i ff' .2's "-. - - " .ls - Jsiil Q.. L--" Y 4 ., M . , ,,,, ., , .. I Q Q A 4 - - - , An Illini diver is silhouetted in o Hull pool window doing d front half-twister for the basic dives portion ol the competition. Letterman lim DeBord, who sworn both the 200- and IOOO-yord free style events for the Illini swimming team, finishes with c burst of speed. 149 3' -4-. 'vvt' . Hoi! Shaw originator of the revolutionary "O'Shaw" long horse vault, begins a from sommersaulv in hopes of another first-place iinish 15-O ,1'.LS?e"- . L... - M 1. r' Wayne Coats moves into the middle of his side horse routine with Vhe performance of o "giant scissors." Senior Cook Rollo ends his rrompohne routine with o fullwwisting double back-sommersault to finish with a hrs! in rhe eveni. s G mmen Finish Fourth after Rough Conference Season Arnold Sepke executes a hand stand on the parallel bars. Coach Charlie Pond's Illini gymnasts ended a rough 4-3 con- ference season by taking fourth place in the i968 Big Ten gym- nastic meet held on the campus of Michigan State. Finishing be- hind Iowa, Michigan and Michigan State, who all tied for the conference title, Illinois could only score l73,8O points in the meet, their lowest total for the season. Illinois' assault on the Big Ten title was led by team captain Hal Shaw, seniors Cook Rollo and Fred Mierzwa, iuniors Mark Kaplan and Steve Chapple and sophomores Ed Raymond, Larry Butts and Wayne Coats. In the Big Ten meet, the only Illini to gain a berth in the NCAA finals was Shaw as he captured second place in the long horse with a score of 9.35. The only other Illini to come close to a Big Ten medal were Rollo and Chapple, who finished fourth and fifth respectively in the trampoline event. In regular season competition, Shaw led the Illini gymnasts as he was rated tops in the long horse event in the mid-East region with an average of 9.44. Other outstanding gymnasts were Chapple in the trampoline, Rollo in the parallel bars, Raymond in the side horse and Kaplan in the rings event. 1967-68 GYMNASTICS RECORD ILLINOIS OPPONENTS 184,05 Indiana State l73.I0 l72,l5 Northern Illinois l53.95 I82.9O Southern Illinois l89.l5 185,55 Minnesota 178.00 I85.7O Oklahoma l79.35 l83.5O Michigan State 188.30 I85,3O Arizona I8025 I85.6O Ohio State I75.l5 I86.65 Indiana l70,55 l85.2O Iowa I89-20 l87.8O Michigan l89.40 l87,8O Wisconsin l65.l5 WON 8 LOST 4 1968 BIG TEN STANDINGS MEET SEASON TOTAL Iowa 6 7 I3 Michigan 7 6 I3 Michigan State 8 5 I3 ILLINOIS 4 5 9 Wisconsin 3 3 6 Minnesota 4 2 5 Ohio State 2 I 3 Indiana I 0 I 151 .. '29-. r '-. Roger May keeps his opponent from escaping his precarious pos t on in o tight match Injuries Force Young IIIini Kerry Anderson I77-pound lunior, raises his arm victoriously I a ter o grueiing match which he won by a narrow point margin Roger May, wrestling in the I67-pound class, siams down his opponent ILLINOIS 6 Iowa 5 Northern Iowa 5 Michigan 3 Ohio State 9 Indiana 6 Minnesota 2 Michigan State 9 Wisconsin 27 Purdue 9 Missouri II Kansas State 20 Air Force Academy 5 Northwestern WON 2 LOST I I 1968 BIG TEN MEET Michigan State 74 Wisconsin Michigan 50 Ohio State Iowa 50 ILLINOIS Northwestern 50 MIHHSSOTO Indiana 3I Purdue .ncilk e. Bob lolfredo, third-place winner in the Big Ten wrestling meet, prevents his opponent from killing any match time. Grapplers to Compete in Upper Weight Classes The Illini wrestlers climbed another notch on the Big Ten ladder as they finished eighth this year in the conference meet, bettering their ninth-place position of last season. Coach Pat Patterson's grapplers were hampered all year by numerous in- iuries which forced unexperienced Illini wrestlers to compete in the upper weight classes. Young and under-manned, the tough lllini matmen met powers such as Michigan and Michigan State, who finished l-2 in the NCAA wrestling championship last year, in posting a 2-ll season's record. Senior Bob Loltredo and junior Chuck Marshall carried the load for the young team, compiling individual season records of ll-643 and l5-2-l respectively. loffredo captured third place in the Big Ten wrestling meet by defeating Wisconsin's Bob Nicholas 7-l. Although the only Illini placing in the meet, he scored sul- ficient points to clinch the eighth-place finish for Illinois. -' Q- .-ff-f - ., . . Chuck Marshall, who wrestled in the l45-pound class, rides his man out av. 153 My f jwfn ' ' . - , ' 1, D an 444' . 6 .-4 . h v C av , Mr- ,, , -..- -me mv 1. 'U V ' . ff ,, if r , Y ., .- V 4... Af, u. ,941 ' . .J I Moss VQIrJgb1e Pfoyer Muchoer Murowskr grros down on 'he our as he smqs hrs way vo 'J 375 season bomng average, The Wunr '-'s! baseman dernonsvroves how rhe learn E-Orned o hugh ineldmg percentage os he greets the runner or bose. 150 wana Nlilmu .fw- 1 Prrcher Mnchoe! Rodgerson gnves opponent on evrl eye cs he draws buck has crm ready to delrver 0 wrcked curve boll A nnprono-Iud bottle occurs when on Illnnl bosemon reodnes has glove to grab the bull before the opponent shdes unto bose TWWSITQ 5-F gag?-fpf if M f 2 A , f. ,1fRg".5f":3ef5Q?5X ,..Q.,y.i X ,,3rf-ye-.yy ,,-?ffA:,,1q2:2fijf'3ki ' ' , , IAQI , .W N if "ff rf !4.,, :some Baseball Team Finishes Ninth i First baseman Fred Klemm takes the hard throw from one of his fellow infielders to complete a fine fielding play by the Illini. n Tough Big Ten Race Baseball was a rough-and-tumble sport in the Big Ten last spring as four teams-Ohio State, Michigan, Minnesota and Wiscon- sin-vied for the conference championship. Illinois was forced into the role of an onlooker as it finished with a conference record of 5-I I, good for ninth place behind Big Ten Champion Ohio State. Team batting and pitching percentages indicated that it was a rough season for all Big Ten teams. Despite playing a rugged sched- ule of conference and non-conference foes, Illinois' season record was almost balanced at I7 wins and 2l losses. Led by outfielder Michael Murawslci with his .375 season batting average, the Illini accumulated a total of I26 runs while allowing only IO8 runs to be scored upon them. left-handed hurler Richard Binder led Illini pitchers with 49 strike-outs for the season. Of the 2I games lost, over half were by no more than two runs. The Most Valuable Player award for I967 was given to Michael Murawski. The varsity team elected pitcher William Murray as the I968 team captain, and the freshman team chose Kenneth .lohnson as the 'Il-lonorary Freshman Captain." 1967 BASEBALL STANDINGS W I Pct. W I Pct. Ohio State I3 5 .722 Michigan State 8 I0 .444 Michigan IO 4 .7I4 Purdue 7 9 .438 Minnesota I2 5 .706 Indiana 6 I2 .333 Wisconsin I I 6 .647 ILLINOIS 5 I I .3I3 Iowa 8 9 .47I Northwestern 4 I3 .235 Always where the action is, inlielder Fred Klemm successfully tags a Northwestern base runnerg Illinois won the game by a score of 6-3. '-1 1 .. 1 1 an.'.n.-1l4g7.z: y l G , 4.51"-f"":"'5f'-"b""-3' fiiiiffi 747 " o .vf -- J- - 1223 "l"'fQ'fL-N. , V . . . 'fm w.ww',-' f-'mv' .. ' ' :g.:'5:0i'g O'g9'Q'ee'nf'40Y5Q:QIl',1'33'96 g1"5!6.?1" 'F 'f J 5 "' ' v U' 1 + 4 1 ' v A . MN , ' viii., Q, A "''?'652??Q?l'5':'5'4i'5'f'?4fy v'42'?'+. " b +.v"3' :K S" -Y J 'M' 55-J AJ"vl"LaK'fft4'fJ6n..nQA'A!.XQd?6t.A6 ,tk loaegk K S 'gi 4 A K lIMm hugh yumpef Jomes Norton displays has pmz Gumocmg 'Umor John Sondeen broodgurnps ro 0 fifth ploce hmsh In the I967 Bug Ten Outdoor Meer 4 .1 4- Z'-L 5 ,.,,.. Outstanding sophomore James Brubaker whirls the dis- cus two feet short ol the Memorial Stadium discus record. Illinois Cindermen Left at the Blocks The lone bright spot in the I967 Illinois Track season came when the Illini cindermen won the Illinois Invitational. Pacesetters in the meet were iunior George Walker, winning the mile run with the time ol 4gI5.9, and sophomore James Brubaker, who came within two feet ot the Memorial Stadium record with a discus throw ot I7O'6". The remainder ofthe season was less rewarding tor the track- men as they finished ninth and eighth in the Big Ten Indoor and Out- door Track meets. However, the prospects for a much improved track record for the I968 season were heightened by the return of many outstanding Iettermen and freshmen. BIG TEN INDOOR TRACK MEET Wisconsin 57 Indiana I9 Michigan State 53 Ohio State 8 lowq 30 Purdue 7 Minnesota 29 ILLINOIS 5 Michigan 2I Northwestern 3 BIG TEN OUTDOOR TRACK MEET Iowa 52'f'Q Minnesota 28 Michigan State 49 Ohio State I6 Wisconsin 4OIQ ILLINOIS I2 Michigan 40 Purdue 7 Indiana 3I Northwestern 6 A Northern Illinois pole vaulter barely clears the bar to win the event in the Illinois Invitational meet. :WN +31-' iv S ,,.1,1---' rr Netmen Finish Sixth In Big Ten Finals The Illini varsity tennis team, inexperienced and unpredictable, won 9 oi QI meets in I967. The season began last spring with an Easter vacation tour into Dixie to play some of the nation's top teams. Iouisana State, Mississippi State and Tulane got the best of the netters, but the Illini came back with an 8-I win over Alabama. In regular season play, the netters managed victories over such powers as Missouri I8-Il, Ohio State I8-ll, Purdue I9-Ol, Minnesota I5-4l and Iowa I5--fll, Early in the season, Eastern Illinois won a 5-4 heartbreaker over the Illini, but revenge came later in the spring when Eastern was cut down 8-I. The low point of the season was reached when the Illini were blasted with two 9-O losses to Michigan and Michigan State on the same weekend. The hardest fought meet was the last set and doubles loss to Notre Dame. Coach Dan Olson's netmen finished sixth in the Big Ten cham- pionships with a total ol 44 points. Winner Michigan State garnered l34 U2 points in the Ann Arbor meet. Captained this spring by letterman Steve Levenson, the strength- ened Illini netmen are looking lorward to a good season. Ievenson along with top-rated Edwin Thompson, lormer captain Dave Hold- en and a promising crop ol sophomores are the ingredients for a potentially successful tennis team in I968. Ste e le enson and doubles partner Ed n Thompson sharper their game in arttic paton ol an improved season in the spring I v ,. ,ivviiii ,ii , . I - at H L '. " 'T ll' I 'llf'-rv' vtl ll- tlflfs 'fflfffiltil liafl tilili 'ftltvfif LI, llyijzirzzzll ,till lllllllllllilttitllllllll.ll.ll.l.ll.l7lilfall .. X ur' V I ' mftlflfllliilllilfilf 'il itil l- t+lfill?illvlllilllI4 t il li I I .tiliifftilltiitlllil ,ii,sl.ii.i. th 1 .t ,Ag - va. ,ii-5- al l A, , 4 ' 1 3 1 I '1 1 A X so . N Y' xg If x Q 1 Ed Thompson a surprising sophomore, shows by his expression that the game of tennis can be violent 1967 TENNIS RECORD Louisiana State Tulane Mississippi State University of Alabama Eastern Illinois University ol Missouri Southern Illinois Wisconsin Northwestern Ohio State Indiana Purdue Northern Illinois Notre Dame Eastern Illinois Minnesota Iowa Illinois State Michigan State Michigan Southern Illinois ,, . .. ,.. ., -- ...wav ,Q-4' v -, far ik. bb 'Lil , T' Y Golfing Illini Stroke ' V44 Qfvb- hh -uw, A--:LQ 24-Q 1 ww'-L 44, 4' we 0 - , 4.9 21 'j 3' W .,,p'., k. , I , - v: w. t, 'W , , . 5 ' L ,E-J. 5 'tr 1" .. ,. - ', f jf-5 ' ' U' 'fir-ffl" f 1 1 '-p...'r N gr -a'- fr ' V sg, r r '-1. .ry tiQL?7x:1' F -hi-lib" ,V .f 'V' ' 559. Q- -. .' ' 'W . " ' - A 3 rr. r -'-'N .-L J E H ' C ,Q--X . V " 'Ly , J' ,,,.w,,,. C. .- . I Q'-if . .. 4 f ,. , -. , . .'L . ,A l , "-c- A fm ' ,. - -1 D N . - v 1 .,,. Q - r - .-, . ,,, ,V - -A . 41- f- ' ..- -,'1ft'if.- " ... I . -- 1-"' . 1,1 I - 5'-,4 "' 1 -t r..,f-gf y Kg- . .JRE . ' , '-'fm' " V, A ,, 'W fri. g - ' 1-ff? ,-.-fb r' ,fp r -- - , ' ,f .6 M "-F ,r I f--nf ,J,lr- ' 1,1 ' -' . 'S . , ,Q ,x ,A ' '.. rj ' , . l ' " :'- ,, A .-if .4--.1 ui," U ' 5--n,'v,:,s24 ji: 73 1 I V I ont -. , ,, f, . . A' f Z' -. - I. 'o- - ,P " f: -4 I- - 6-.-I Nr.: . , . Q.,-I M , ' , ' J., gtk. 1 , ' L , A' - 113 ,.eg:f,q 4 'N'-'l"?f 1-1 f A " 1 .Q V, 'infur- . .. . 1 , -- ,, f' .' ' -5 ' me-' 1'5f'S' , Bob Wallace mired rn a sandtrap on the Urbana Country Club Course Dan Bishop, with a look ol deep determination and perhaps con- lrcts uri U ehowe' ol sand alter blasting his ball from a tough Ire, ste-rnatron, concentrates on his chap shot as well os which ball to hit The Golfing Illini take time out for practice as they warm up on the driving range at the Urbana Country Club. 160 into Eighth Place at Big Ten Meet The I967 Golfing Illini, under the guidance of coach Ray Eliot, stroked their way into eighth place in last spring's Big Ten Golf Meet, improving over their ninth-place finish in I966 and last-place finish the year before. John Mulliken was low for the Illini, and teammate Bob Wallace finished one stroke behind him. In the Nor- thern Intercollegiate Invitational Golf Tournament held last spring in Lafayette, Ind., Tom Parkhill and John Mulliken tied for low- score honors for the Illini as the team captured second place. This year the Golfing Illini are under the guidance of new coach Dick Youngberg. Led by long-hitting captain John Mulliken, the Illini team includes iunior Robert Wallace, senior Pete Kerners, sharp-hitting Russ Johnson and all-around golfer Jim Arendt. The team strength is bolstered by the addition of two promising sopho- mores this year. Robert Testin and Brian Barnett. The future of the Illinois golf team was brightened this year with the prospects of three promising freshmen, Butch Pegoraro, Pat Keen and Dennis Lackson, who all placed high in the I967 Illinois State High School Golf Tournament. 'I967 BIG TEN GOLF MEET Purdue l554 Minnesota 1608 Michigan i562 Indiana 1614 Michigan State l583 ILLINOIS l6l9 Ohio State I586 Wisconsin 1636 Iowa I 603 Northwestern 1664 Terry Evans, braving the cold morning air to get some extra prac- tice, concentrates on a short but sometimes heart-breaking shot. -M---'fx . ' fax.: 'Q -NXMC. : ,.t,. ,- Q it 5 813, ,vit I ...w John Mulliken, Illini golf captain Incognito, practices his power- lul swing in hopes of maintaining his position as low scorer. .z 161 ,,.ac4, in tfif as ,gmt 5 'ti Surprises and Upsets Mark IM Volleyball Volleyball in the University of Illinois' intramural program is continually marked by thrills, surprises, and upsets. The appealing factor to this competition is that almost every team is equally qualified, thus preventing one or two team dynasties found in other intramural activities. This year proved no exception. The league races were tight throughout the season, and the battles for league winners were only surpassed by the Competition for the division championships. Equally exciting was co-rec volleyball, in which both men and women pair to form teams. The intense rivalry found in these games complements the spirit of the Illini intramural program. VOLLEYBALL DIVISION CHAMPIONS Fraternity Blue Delta Tau Delta Fraternity Orange Psi Upsilon MIA. Blue College Hall MIA. Orange Koinonia M.R.H.A. Forbes 2-East The speeding ball is iust out ol the reach ol Dave Irosl os Mari Lucas gets in position ta baclr him up 162 4+ . 23 i Arnie Briskman reaches high for a pass against Phi Gamma Delta defenders as Tau Epsilon Phi moves toward a hard-fought victory. ATownsend 4-S pass receiver looks to a nearby official for canfirmatio IM Football: Chaos Even though the intramural football season was held in the usual changing weather of Champaign-Urbana, nothing kept the players from providing an exciting season for the spectators who attended the games. The spirit of competition prompted several of the games to be held on very muddy fields and cold, snowy days. Protested games, forfeits, easy wins and upsets gave the season an overall picture of chaos and excitement. After the championship game of the MIA Blue division, Praeto- rians, who had been soundly defeated 3l -O, lodged a complaint that one of the Shumcks' players was a graduate student. When sum- moned, the player presented a false l,D. to further intensify the severity of the action to be taken against the Shumcks. The Praeto- rians asked for another championship game with Campus View who had been defeated by the Shumcks in the semi-finals. Campus View won the game to win the championship I2-O. In the MIA Orange division undefeated llli-Dell won the championship by defeating Nabor House 20-O. Snyder 2W overwhelmed Hopkins I, 25-6, to win the MRHA championship. Alpha Tau Omega, who had an easy sea- son of wins, won the Fraternity Blue division by defeating Tau Epsi- lon Phi 7-O. Phi Kappa Theta defeated Zeta Psi in the championship game 6-O to win the Fraternity Orange division. Theta Chi was eliminated from the pledge division championship after it was dis- covered that one of their players had played on a MRHA team. Phi Kappa Alpha defeated Phi Sigma Delta 6-O in the championship game this fall. n of the catch as Dave Hopper, left, threatens opponent. Wi! Q -can-.U- if v,,ig,w,lg,,,, IL' ,3i46,:",v5Zf,. i , .,f-wr Witt 9' , 4 ,INN fv lbw X fa, A ,Hari s-pg 'Q I NSN 14' 'eval I f 043' "Chuan-.Q 10-444. hi-, . 163 -alll' ,s. 164 Strong Team Spirit parks Soccer Club "There's so much talent out on the field that I have trouble de- ciding who to play," soccer coach Al Palmiotto commended his i967 club after they had defeated Western Illinois and tied Indiana. An improved Illini Soccer Club promised much winning poten- tial. The booters' strangling defense, quick offense and strong team spirit sparked the Illini to victories over Loyola, Eastern, Wisconsin and Northwestern, Having compiled a near perfect 2-O-I record, the Illini soccer team suffered its first defeat at the hands of NAIA champion Quincy College, who completely contained the Illini offense. Next facing the University of Wisconsin and the University of Illinois-Chicago, the Illini booters were closely beaten, but snapped their losing break by overwhelming Indiana State University IO-4. A defeat by North- ern Illinois University and a victory over Northwestern completed the Illini Soccer CIub's season with a 5-4-I record. I967 SOCCER RECORD ILLINOIS OPPONENT 3 Western Illinois University Q 3 Indiana University 3 8 Loyola 1 2 Eastern Illinois University 1 O Quincy 7 4 University of Wisconsin 1 I University of Illinois-Chicago Q I I Indiana State 4 2 Northern Illinois University 4 I Northwestern 0 Came, lofwgfg Fred Blick, sidelined lor most As Illini right hallboclr Renee Moneyang blocks a pass to the oppo ol the season, crosses the ball to midfield, nent's wing, teammate Gary Mussel views the action Irorn behind I nkkfiff I, ws, X, 4., I7 Nw '-fm. ?'.tf'M'f , B55Tff2s:ai'f1fr5tIfr+i-ffieii I Ru er John McKinne mani ulates the ball around Michi 99 Y P ' gan opponents intent on stopping John's forward progress. Miscues Hinder Rugby Squad Offense A determined defense sustained the Illinois rugby team to a disappointing, but hard-fought, 3-5 season record. Offensive mis- cues and failures to keep drives alive long enough for scores proved to be ruinous for the ruggers. After a narrow 3-O victory over Quad Cities in their opening game, the Illini ruggers were unable to mount an effective offense in the maiority of the games to follow. An errant Illinois pass re- covered by Indiana during the second game triggered the Hoosiers to a scoring spree as they dumped the Illini, 24-6. The team suf- fered its second loss the following week by a score of 8-3 when it combatted a rugged Notre Dame defense and a superior kicking strategy. With the aid ofa potent back line, the ruggers were spurred to two consecutive victories, defeating the University of Chicago, I3- 3, and Missouri, 6-5. Offensive misplays resulted in defeats in the team's last three games with Michigan, Palmer College and Iowa. 1967 RUGBY RECORD ILLINOIS OPPONENTS 3 Quad Cities O 6 Indiana 24 3 Notre Dame 8 6 Missouri 5 I3 University of Chicago 3 6 Michigan I5 O Palmer College QI 5 Iowa I7 165 IM Splash: Water Polo The I967-68 water polo season was the most successful ever. More teams participated than in previous years, but what made this season so outstanding was the spirited competition. New champions were crowned in all Iour divisions, and they all faced still opposition during the entire season. The precedent set by this years action promises water polo an exciting future. WATER POLO DIVISION CHAMPIONS . fftfftiif N., Fraternity Blue Alpha Tau Omega -L Q-:g Qi? X , Fraternity Orange Phi Kappa Psi .t.. MIA. Newman Hall -- M.R.H.A, Forbes 2-west " I . Q T - 5 i -, An illegal dunking in the ATO-Sigma Chi protest game evokes anger In a churning struggle at mid-paol, ATO looses control al the ball in a rematch Iar the highly contested Blue Division championship, Si ma Chi oalies double team an ATO swimmer to rotect their oal. Close pursuit necessitate a teammate's burst of speed towards hel . Q Q D Q P , 0 . F ' ' . " , ' . ,N 'f 1 vi . Q . 'ya ski., 45, 1' r, - AL, .. ,,.. Ti g K g 4 D. W I -A h ' ' V liz- ,mg A 'V all Y ' ' ' ' ' 1 ,x ig- ' .yung 5, r - - 1.5, Q - ,,, Q' ra, .R f.v-1211 nv sf r - ' '1F . K- -- ,, l l , IF I-, I- 5 , . . . is f I T 1 ' - f . 4 . I 1 I , .. ,, . wc I 44 . 'Hg' A VV 'DLE' i I 'Q ' SQ ' 'W .lf ,' 1 ' , r , Z A CA, , r -. , sa , . 'YF Q' I I4-4 T? ml V - . iv , 1' EY , t v . L' ,Ti All N. gtg: V, V .iq 2 IIYWAYV . I A . ik: . ' lx ' PM 'Ji' g ' , x n -, 'fa V 4-it . A Qld. ,rn Ns. Lf, . ..--'.'fjv5t 3 ENN is 4 5 V -55 I - ' .'.el"T,,,c ' 1' 'fl x 4 l ' -" '11 ' . f I ' ' A fill v. .' :T x W:- A' 'fl .2 if 4- ' D . ' , L l A' " T ' ,J M by I , 7 .. 4, , . . , Q " ..,A ,N ,, N ' re Q ti ,T rg 5 . tg ., ., 1.4 ,L-we pix 1 f"'f'7..ns,.z'Ba"H"21.rr 3 -...I , - A . , - ' lllini Glenn Findlay takes a hard check from a Tennessee opponent. Skaters Held in Check The U of I Hockey Club, facing mainly varsity teams from other universities, finished with a 5-lO record. Hampered by lack of practice, the lllini lost their first two games to Tennessee. The following weekend, however, they overwhelmed Trinity Christian, l3-2, Alter dropping games to Wisconsin and Chicago Circle, the skaters downed previously undefeated George William, 62 with lllini hockey coach Hugh Inglis filling in as goalie. Illinois then absorbed losses to Wisconsin State and the Air Force Academy. Recovering their poise, the club put together a three-game winning streak against Northwestern, Northern Illinois and Wheaton, only to fall in succession to Chicago Circle, lake Forest and Bowling Green. While the season ended on a sour note, Coach Inglis, com- mented that the club had developed into a good team, learned alot and were anticipating next year's season. 1967-68 HOCKEY CLUB RECORD ILLINOIS OPPONENTS 6 Tennessee 8 3 Tennessee 5 l3 Trinity Christian 2 O Wisconsin 9 l Chicago Circle 5 6 George Williams 2 O Wisconsin State 9 O Air Force Academy 7 2 Air Force Academy 4 4 Northwestern 3 2 Northern Illinois l 9 Wheaton O O Chicago Circle 2 l lake Forest 6 O Bowling Green I4 WON 5 LOST lO Chris Holiday l9l looks on as a shot by Elliot Abrams ll ll is deflected by the Northern Illinois goalie. -Q... 167 ""fw"'?QX- ,ft L I. x. Tnlu ft 's Doug gg Mnthisen springs high in the air to out lump John Kadtva IM Cagers Compete In Cross Division Pla Intramural basketball provided the expected amount of thrills this yeor with perennial champions dominating their leagues. The season was highlighted with the emergency of talented freshmen who played vital roles in the championship contests, Intense rival- ries developed during the seasong for the first time inter-divisional games were played to add to the variety ofthe competition. The intramural department established an invitational tourna- ment consisting of teams from the various divisions. This enabled teams to play opponents that they had never before been able to play, thus ending the long disputes over which league plays the highest duality of basketball, The Fraternity Blue representatives dominated the entire tournament with Acadia winning in a tight battle against Delta Chi. 158 t Bill Brookhart sinks one for Acacia in their championship game ft- fr., 'S 4x 'Fx I' A I ' 'fi y L, A t ..,,,g ,, , . sc --wf -M1f'f"f .sm I Dick SCIIIVIGY fires hold IO' SIQIIIU Chl- Neal Baskin makes the long stretch, but the throw comes too late as the Phi Epsilon Phi batter beats outa hit, Season of Unexpected Upsets Mark IM Softball Slate Phi Sigma Delta's Barry Goodman prepares to put the tag on the runner coming into second base to complete an infield put-aut, The I967 Intramural Softball season got under way with a series of unexpected upsets. New champions were crowned in seven of the nine leagues, and with one exception every title was fought right down to the wire. Praetorians, MIA I6-inch softball champions, was the only team that was able to dominate their opponents with any ap- parent ease. The most exciting race was in the Fraternity Blue division where Sigma Chi broke a three-team dynasty which had dominated the league championships forthe last I5 years. All ofthe league winners, however, demonstrated skill, spirit and sportsman- ship, the underlying purpose behind intramural competition. I2-INCH SOFTBALL LEAGUE RESULTS Phi Delta Theta Beta Sigma Psi Fraternity Blue Fraternity Orange MIA Blue Campus View Lodge MIA Orange Nabor House MRHA Oglesby 9 I6-INCH SOFTBALL LEAGUE RESULTS Fraternity Blue Sigma Chi Fraternity Orange Phi Kappa Theta MIA Praetorians MRHA Forbes 4-W 169 L- " 1'-V, ' fx- 4 xx ,YQ ' xi WJ ! L Q kg. .7 ti I I ,gr ."" 'W frbff ' ' ll 'I -I fr syn- i s--bb 5,1 jg kg at 1,-is VARSITY FOOTBAll-TOP ROW: lou Balrer, asstsfant coach, J. C. Carolrne, freshman coach, Jlrn Brown, asststant coach, Paul Crawford Kenneth Bargo, Gene Stauber asslstant coach, Ellrs Ratnsberger, asslstant coach, John Easterbroolr, asgrstant coach, Jacl Hart, asststant coach SIXTH ROW: latmutus Nargelenas, Douglas Redmann Bruce Erb, Charles Baretther, Edward Werner, Edward Green, Kerth Foley Wtlllarn Nowalr Davrd Jaclson Glen Allre, Jerome McWell Jerry Rose FIFTH ROW: Thomas Sturrock, Jeffrey Ktser Leonard Wrslow, Carson Brooks, Douglas Whrteman, James Whrtestde, Mlchael McDonough, John Rtehle, John Mauzey, Davtd Venhutzen Stephen Oman, BtllJanecelr, FOURTH ROW1Norrts Coleman Gerald Schrnrdf, Dean Vollman, Thomas Crum, Jerome Pnllath Kerry Anderson, Michael Murawslrt, Oscar Sliva, Walliam Huston, Fred Wolf, Robert Din- lrelman, Stacy Gedman THIRD ROW: Robert Breszczad, Gerald Ulbrncht, Cratg Ttmlro, Danrel McKrsstc, Carl Quanstrom, Rrchard Sudder, Douglas May, Rtchard Schmdel, Broclr Butts, Roger McGulre, Thomas Scott, Michael Hogan. SECOND ROW: Jay Walters, James Marlnangel, Randall Rodgers, Claud Jlnlrs, Robert Na- pontc, Herschel Johnson Gerald lane, Jeffrey Trrgger, Davrd Daley, Anthony Ple- vral, Rtchard Johnson BOTTOM ROW: Robert Robertson, Wrlhs Frelds, Rtchard Erlclrson, Fredrtclr Harms, John Wrtght, Kenneth Krntec, co-caplatng Jam Valelr, head coachg Ronald Bess, co-captatn Daytd Tamasula, John Davrs, Wrllatm Mrtch- ell, Terrence Mrller, Rrchard Tate, larry Jordan Football FRESHMAN FOOTBALIATOP ROW- Joel Stellwagen, asslstant coach, Bruce Sullr- van asststant coach, Gerala Carbonart assrstant coachg Gary Hernbrough, assust. ant coach, Alan Waters, asslstant coach, Danrel Humay, asststant coach, Phrlrp Krrell, assrsfanl coach, J C Carallne, head coach SIXTH ROW: Ronald Balogh, Jay Blessant George lolton Russell Radaatz Stephen Brehmer, Martln Wade, Brran Dtclerson FIFTH ROW' Thomas Housh, Thomas Kmtec Rhtl Wagenlnenchl, Douglas Drelen John Klosterman Con Campbell, John loewen, Harvey Taclrrtt FOURTH ROW Robert Burns, Terrence Clasessens, Wtllram Smrlh, Trmothy Mc, on , .- 170 Carthy, John Wtlford, John Clodfelter, Alfred Harms, Mtchael Hubbard THIRD ROW: Thomas Jones, lawrence Strouse, Gregory Janus, Sfephen Fuller, Kenneth Sensenbrenner, Russell Graybeal, John Estergard, Steven Johnson, Glenn Parke. SECOND ROW: Donald Sptvey, Carl Pnazelr, Doug McGregor, James McCloud, Her- man Rudolph, Mlchael Ryan, Robert Wlntermute, Terry Dysert, Wtlllam Doherty, BOTTOM ROW, Dantel Belz, John Karser, Bryant Dannsch, Joseph Stktch, John Bennts, Rrchard Brennan, Rtchard Krtstalr, Carl Glover . .f- fr 5 1 'aw W ' v VARSITY TRACK-TOP ROW: Don Shuman, assistant coachg Richard Hall, George er, Charles Combs, Gary Schnittgrund, Richard Engelhorn, James Race, Charles Walker, William Watson, John Sandeen, James Norton, Clarence Burch, James San- Ponsonby, Walliam leach, assistant coach BOTTOM ROW: William Cabrese Gary ner, Jeffrey Mclellan, Robert Wright, head coach. SECOND ROW: Douglas Pool, Yorlr, George Morris, Donala l-lardlord, John Wright, James Edwards, Richard manager, Daniel Masrerson, Donald Masterson, James Brubacler, Terrence Mill- Yinger, Bruce Sell, John larnoreoaw, Harold Blackwell trainer Track Cross Country CROSS COUNTRY-TOP ROW: Patrick Drayton, Gary Wienelre, coachg Gregory Dykstra. BOTTOM ROW: Harold Sherry, John Evrard, Michael Kenyon, John lamoreux. - , ,. Wg. I - v..!:.l-:l. :- if-A , J - lg wma -M 3 g i Q' M-.......,s -, -..., ,......,,,,,,,.,..,,,, . ...- .....,..,-.... V ,, , ' ,3- v nu' ,..,,,,,s,.,,,,,jj " 4. T . W Q-ni . Q .. - - - ,, -Q im-ww J-Q... wl vi: wrf-A ul .-W., ,J 1 x 1.5 fl 'Y 171 Fin 5' I ,Air ' :ax A Sf TOP ROW: lawrence Smiley, Richard Anderson, Arthur Stark, Kermith Werre- meye' Captatrtg James Debora Kip Pope SECOND POW, AI Ktrngel COOCP1: Robert Anderson jameg Tanner Kenneth Simpson Curtis Cramer Scott Kracen Howie Swimming TOP ROW: Richard Johnson, senior managerg Stephen Knlss, Michael Walker, Rodney Roberts, Wttttam Abraham, captatng Mtcheat Schroeder, Charles Suritz, William little, Mac Garret, coach, BOTTOM ROW: Art Schonlun, Daniel Schwartz, mA ,dl J -7 x J - "x ,, ' If Q r 172 Auer, assistant coach. BOTTOM ROW: Lee Ekstrom, Bradley Matten, David Carter, manager, Donald Carpenter, Robert Levine Fencing Karl Fretz, Stephen Hartman, David Brewer, Michael Vltoux, Charles Younger Harvey Harris, Jeffrey Tack, Harry VanAken, Emory Luck, assistant coach ,fs 5. .Q v Y r vw' . .Mfr-"1-5-. . BASKETBALL-TOP ROW: Randolph Crews, James Skarda, Paul Nitz, Richard Crusius, Jodie Harrison, Jesse Clements. SECOND ROW: Anthony Stepper, senior manager, William Jones, Stephen Kohn, Micheal Price, Daniel Kuemmerle, Ronald Basketball WRESTLING-TOP ROW: Pat Patterson, head coach, George Smith, Bruce Kirk- patrick, Barton Macomber, John Zander, assistant coach. SECOND ROW: Daniel libera, student trainer, David Inman, Kerry Anderson, Charles Murphy, Charles wg? isitllliwi -. s- Q-,. Armbrust. BOTTOM ROW: Harv Schmidt, head coach, Leslie Busboom, Dennis Pace, Benyamin louis, captain, David Scholz, Dick Campbell, assistant coach. Wrestling Marshall, Charles Roth, manager. BOTTOM ROW: Dennis Ernest Wright, John Fregeau, Gordon Brenne, Robert Loflredo. Rott, Bruce Layer 173 BASEBALL-TOP ROW. Wrllram Foss, Llyod Gurssus, Davrd Russell, Gregg Greg- ory Rrchard Bunder Rrchard Sanford Charles Schrerer Michael Mannlng Lee Ellbrachl head coach SECOND ROW. James Reed Dennls Wars Mrchael Prousrs, Larrf Kaufman Mlghael Srnlth Mlchael Murawsll, Craig Sager, Kenneth Rrzzo, Baseball GYMNASTICS-TOP ROW- John Stacey, sensor manager and trarner, Marlr Kaplan, larry Butts, Fred Muerzwa, Robert Broome, John McCarthy, John Davls, Donald Coats, BOTTOM ROW: Charles Pond, head coach, Arnold Sepke, Stephen Chapple, Doug Wllson, BOTTOM ROW: Thomas Ohman, Harold Vanselow, Ronald lngrum, Mnchael Rodgerson, Alan Waters Frederrqlr Klernm, Earl Hoffenberg, Andrew Dyslrap Danrel Humay, captarn. G mnastics Paul Shapln, Harold Shaw, captaln, Rnchard Hetlfe, Edward Raymond, Jnm Curzr assrstant coach. NOT IN PANEL: Harger Rollo .,- , , 'r ,,r. .Km Q 4 wr lf' 12 A 2 J , 5 ff' N ' - ,J ,r r f4 JV - - L r v 1, 4 A, 1 wx, lj' lf' V .4 2 , 1 Q .rv r f 174 ...- H+ CS at , 'fl l VSA, 9 vi- 5-' , J J' g' Sli ' lg? X I . J, X ' J - - 1 .. in ' ! AA g' I - -, , x f fm' -5' fda I X . as Y . 5? f-Y -' I- fi-'T-H , - -'f-' - W K fix? '. 4 -v ff : , . ?f,.,s. N .Y 5 1 Y, 123. ' " . - V J.. 3 -fy GOLF-TOP ROW: Captain Thomas Parkhill, Dennis Cashman, Coach Raymond Eliot, John Flemmg, John Holmes. BOTTOM ROW1 Terry Evans, Dan Bishop, Robert Wallace, John Mulliken, TENNIS-TOP POW: Captain holder, Michael Elbl. M " 5" Golf Tennis Davrd Holden, Edwun Thompson, Coach Daniel Olson, Steven levenson, F redrxc Wurtzel, BOTTOM POW: James Baymuller, Robert Burk- A m 3 MS uw . EERE:-: 25: If N lx ff T IL!-I , M 'frrlga Y ,gr-.ry , 1'- xf'-Glg Q 'F Q , g f fbllgoi ll lkl T51 X X1-ek, It ,N ls +P 1 J L A V4 sl +4 JV .,- 1. 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X 915:51 11 .- L--if.:-i"C " . 3 ,f .i- .i-we ik:-x UP' f-2 3 I 1-ff' 'sf ' fs h 178 179 ,ftbv ,-1 cu, fx 180 -fl! af lk-N -' , ii35K' 'iV2 5.1215 ig, Q I s .4 6 181 4, Y! 59 M1 ,JI J Sky ,ul-.3 if A J Z . ,-ky. .5 ,fb 1. .,-,X w E ,fx OFFICERS-Rebecca Welch, advisor, Sue Kentner, secretary, Mariorie Pinc, pub- licity chairman, Kristine Orcutt, treasurer, Joyce Weber, vice president, Kathleen Shannon, humanities tutoring chairman, Suzanne Sprietsma, president. NOT lN PANEL: Linda English, math and science tutoring chairman. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA-TOP ROW, Diane Weaver. Georgette lalish, Kay John- son, Linda Kirkpatrick, Nancy Carlino, Gail Manderiagt, Neesa Sweet, Harriet Spiegel, Donna Palmer, Marcia Harms, Grace Gasparro, Jo Ann McKown, Margaret Kiburz, Barbara Epsky, Georgine Lalish. THIRD ROW, Sandra Hufiord, Barbara Treger, Jennifer Hubbard, Dorothy Cobbs, Judith Harper, Susan Barry, Carol King, Carole Wrigley, Susan Quickstad, Kay Vanstelder, Janet Greger, Marcia Rustin, Sheila Stoops, Martha Hiser, Suzanne Spangler, Constance Kozicowslri, Pamela Richardson, Susan Rigg, Dianne Massoclr. SECOND ROW: Ellen Cox, Debra Rip- Qdgggsseoss.-.-,...1,.0--. Y V . IW,,,.. . .. . ,..-,-i LH Q V , ,lin-,P r - sf , 1 . - yy.. u lpha Lambda Delta Vibrant, stimulating, alive-members of Alpha Lambda Delta, the freshman womenfs honorary, revitalized their organization this centennial year with an eye to the future-another century of learn- ing, growing and achieving. Any freshman girl who earns a 4.5 her first semester or has a 4.5 cumulative average after two semesters is eligible for membership. To discover the relevance of education to a meaningful life, the club sponsored informal discussions with several of the Centennial year George A. Miller lecturers. For an historical first in compli- ance with their scholastic program, Alpha Lambda Delta members paired with Phi Eta Sigma, the freshman men's honorary, to sponsor a free tutoring service for freshmen. Alpha Lambda Delta members were also hostesses for campus events such as Convocation Day, Honors Day and the George A. Miller lectures. A Christmas tea honored all freshman women who had made a 4.0 average or better for midterm grades. A traditional candlelight pledging service was followed by a spring Initiation Ban- quet. A Senior Tea was held to honor past members who maintained a 4.5 average. pinger, Carol Edwards, Kaye Pistorius, Linda English, math and science tutoring chairman, Kristine Orcutt, treasurer, Suzanne Sprietsman, president, Rebecca Welch, advisor, Joyce Weber, vice president, Sue Kentner, secretary, Mariorie Pinc, publicity chairman, Kathleen Shannon, humanities tutoring chairman, Eleanor Florence, Phyllis Burgwald. BOTTOM ROW, Barbara Zaideman, Cynthia Raney, Martha Dague, Martha Ault, Katherine Feiger, Linda Kresca, Helen Abell, Ellen Rosen, Alice Brin, Barbara Everhart, Sandra Carlyle, Judith Hulseberg. r-nf' . 4 ,E-' kb i, -v, 1 iv, FN .L 9. i il. ,iii :-'fi , ' 5 -:s'sZ"i A 'x ri. ..g, , t, 1 14. , ' - -fs,,4.,f, . . - 1-. i .,- E. ..,. . . , . uf, A .. .. 3 ,-,V I 'F' Q .VH , is z . . . .: S-I ' ' , 1' N: IQ" .. A 5.1. - nn? ..,. f. . if: sql. K" yi' s ., . I 'S l Qlv. Qu.-. rl ll -I' 4 ALPHA EPSILON-TOP ROW- John Hummel Robert Adams, Thomas Hanna, Nor- man Barron Vvilliam Dunlop Kashmir Virl-, BOTTOM ROW: Francis Kostrub Alpha Epsilon The obiect of Alpha Epsilon honor society is to promote the high ideals of the engineering profession and to recognize agricultural engineers who posses outstanding qualities of character and schol- arship. Members are selected from iuniors, seniors and graduate students in the agricultural engineering curriculum. The Illinois Delta chapter was founded in 1960. Each year the society sponsors a Freshman Banquet to help freshmen become better acquainted with their curriculum, upper- classmen and the faculty. The society also presented an award to the freshman who showed most interest in activities. ALPHA ZETA-TOP ROW- Douglas Robinson, Larry Shonlrwiler, Philip Francis, Thomas Ranson Donald McCabe Patrick O'Rourle Carl Buriybile William Rob- inson THlRD ROW Richard lenlins Wayne Knepp Ronald Riffey, Russell Koeller, Da-ia Peynolas Richard Wa- Raymond Hankes Richard Lawrence Roger Smith SECOND ROW Cveorge Young Roger Smith larry Krusemari Thomas Hunsley Ronald Olson, Steven Temple, Claude Jones, BOTTOM ROW: Profs Edward Runge, treasurer, Gregory Heinz, vice president, Leland Walken, president, Thomas lang- ston secretary, Robert Sutter, Carroll Drablos, advtsor lpha Zeta ln June, l900, the Morrow Chapter of Alpha Zeta was establish- ed on the U of I campus. As one of 56 national chapters, this honor- ary fraternity for men encourages the development of better leaders in the field of agriculture. Members are selected from students with 45 or more hours of credit on the basis of personality traits, leader- ship qualities and an outstanding scholastic record. Programs center around professional agriculture problems. The local chapter recognized the outstanding instructor in the College of Agriculture. An award was also given to the freshman student with the highest scholastic and leadership abilities. Thomas Holer, Ag Council representative, Rex Piper. Scribez Donald Uchtmann, chancellor, Thomas Smith, treasurerg John Lamoreaux, Prof, Hadley Read NOT IN PANEL: Karl Kessler, Melvin Stoller, David White, David Akin, Gail Allaman, Harlon Hoff, Lawrence Johnson, Kenneth Kahle, David Linden, William Meyer, Ronald Peabody, Richard Perlmutter, Ross Peter, Roger Riewerts, Michael Schroeder, Robert Woods, Larry Evers, Robert Hendrickson, Terry Sturm. .sz .X .1 IN V :EIE 2:-. ez L . er- f- so es " E...-wr ii IS- "" 5 st -'-: ' ... S :Zi ,., .L T' unann- t 1-. J , Q . 2 1, ' xt-' '. -r Ni., ""i - 111- , . ff Y X N' ii 1 -.. . 'r i r- ' f y J x W lg S: . .gi ix . gi 'T' 1 S 1- , ', .W .T u w - '-'-7' L C3 'W' ' . fr' ' :Ei -. ..." ' C . t V. t .-. ' rf ' ' L l I -'13 ' '-s ' 0 . -A - ' if X nl- .0 'I' fi' ln-'IT T. "" 's Q r , Q., , ,, X S it :zu , r-t br g A-1, . rr . w ' f S! - :.""' -A "1. i- - if if'-' t ' Y 2 . : 4- . 1 J J - , 4 I I V " '- - " 'tt ' . T -1? A . L ly X ig V ! t ff g J. S J t' t . . twirl S f ti Q ..r - U rg. xl is .4 . . , -" . px Q-.r Al-Tl-US-TOP ROW: Ellen Sathre, Marcia Yenerich, Gwynne Hookanson, Terry Zimmerman, Mary Wilkes, Nancy Hesse, Sheila Stoops, Janet Messmer, Juanita Fitzer, Kathleen Depke, Wendy Fink. SECOND ROW: Carole Wrigley, Deborah Boxdorfer, Adrianne Fishman, secretary, Janet Beaudway vice president, Helen Hawkins, advisorg Rhona Berkowitz, president, Margaret Knapp, treasurerq Carolyn Lepper, Barbara Shayne. BOTTOM ROW. Candance Hoffmann, Roberta Larson -Ti-Us Several years ago Shi-ai and Alpha Chron united to form A-Ti- Us, a sophomore activity honorary for both Greek and independent women. lts purpose is to stimulate leadership and to promote friend- ship among campus women. Each spring 50 freshmen are selected on the basis of participation and leadership in campus organizations and housing units. A 3.5 grade point average is required. After tap- ping ceremonies, the new members are honored at a tea. The organization held monthly dinner meetings with various speakers, participated in fund-raising service proiects and co- sponsored the A'Ti-Us-Sachem Sing. BETA ALPHA PSI-TOP ROW: Lester Ablin, James Jackson, David Fisher, John Oeag, James Bray, Robert Kaiser. BOTTOM ROW: James Deskins, faculty vice Sandra Carlyle, Anna House, Mariorie Pinc, Jan Berry, Rosemary Bradley, Diane White. NOT IN PANEL1 Martha Ault Georgia Barnes Susan Barry, Judith Barth, Christine Bennet, Judith Burle, Melissa Dunnan Katherine feiger, Judith Fried- man, Constance Geiger, Sandra Huflora, Diane Loeb, Janet Messrne' Kathleen Miller, Mary Pechous Nancy Przybytski Susan Smith Mary Snyder, Barbara Waller. Beta Alpha Psi Members of Beta Alpha Psi, the honorary accounting fraternity, are chosen onthe basis of academic grade-point average. The fu- ture accountant is able to meet representatives of the business world and to discuss topics of current interest at initiation dinners which acquaint them with public accounting and private industry. The maior activity Of Beta Alpha Psi is an annual field trip to the Chicago office of a public accounting firm. They also observe the operations of other accounting firms and meet certified public accountants. Opportunities like these provide the Alpha chapter members with exceptional experiences in the accounting profession. president, Richard Mamer, second vice presidentg Gilbert Greene, president: Steven Hassebrook, first vice presidentg Craig Ehlen, secretary. ,an .fs nl!- Ti 11.17 i i i l Cl-ll EPSHON-TOP ROW. Edward Franlr George Conway, Robert O'Brien Alan Zeigler, recording secretary, James Spencer, president, Raymond D'Aousl, treas Gictrznszrn Richard Vviese Davia Mussu lon Whittaker SECOND ROW, larnes urer BOTTOM ROW1 Frea Macmufao William Witztg, Gerald Hill, Robert Volk Barn secretary HJ':r'a Brown Jssociate eaito' of the "Transit" Timothy man NOT IW PANEL Profl l, Merritt Prot lohn Austin, faculty advisors Chi Epsilon Four primary requirements of a successful engineer-scholau ship, character, practicality and sociability-form the basis for se- lection of iunior and senior civil engineering students for Chi Epsi- lon. This national civil engineering honorary fraternity was initially founded in l922 at the University of Illinois. The fraternity participated in the spring Engineering Open House and gave a pledge smoker for prospective members in the fall and spring. In the fall of I967 the national president of the fraternity dedicated to the U of I the Chi Epsilon Key, which is at the southwest corner ofthe Civil Engineering Building, Cl-ll GAMMA lOTAfTOP ROW Jerry Sweeney Robert Martin George Conway Richard Adler Randall Stiles Gail Allarnan Robert O'Brie-rt David Oranewald, Roger Wnrte Ronald Dawson SECOND ROW Samuel Gang, James Oummerschei' mer, Keith Hoaglund, Derald Willard, Michael Pistetzt, Samuel Phelps, Franklin 1,zf it L Chi Gamma Iota Chi Gamma Iota is a scholastic honorary which honors men who demonstrate military ability and scholastic excellence. Faculty graduate students and undergraduates who are veterans or pres' ently in the military or advance corps ROTC are eligible. The organization, which founded in I947 at the U of l, attempts to promote the understanding and use of veterans' rights and privi- leges through a program of lectures, discussions and films. Banquets were held both in the fall and spring semesters. Last year, delegates attended the national convention, which is held once every three years in Chicago. Mondera, Jacob Steigerwald Richard Mann BOTTOM ROW Bruce Kelly, corref sponding secretary, Col Harrold Dorsett advisor, Capt Joseph Spitler, national advisor, Henry Karlson, president, Robert Waltz, national treasurer, Charles Roblee. l ' 1 r i . r i x r l i i l ,rl i i fx l - 3 - 'I'- .4-i,..... ,-d., awk-V ha,--- -----..,.,...- xg .........,,, ETA KAPPA NU-TOP ROW: Claus Rode, George Peters, Donald Knitter, Harry Sanders, lohn Bourgoin, Donald Brewer, Craig Talbott, SECOND ROW: Paul Snopko, Masoud Mostafvi, Terry Lunn, David Stucit, George Stanton, Charles Rad- Eta Kappa u Eta Kappa Nu, established at the University of lllinois in l904, is the only national scholastic honorary for students in electrical engineering. Interested iuniors and seniors in the upper fifth of their class may be selected for membership. The biweekly meetings of the fraternity featured both technical and non-technical speakers this year. At special banquets held both semesters outstanding seniors were recognized. Students who planned to take the professional engineer's examination could en- roll in a refresher course which the society offered. GARGOYLE SOCIETY-TOP ROW: Daniel MacGilvray, Gerald Guy, Dennis Krause, David Brossart, Peter Schuyler, president, James Morgan, vice president, Randolph Thomas, Thomas Crawford, Karl Thorne, treasurer, Daniel Duncan, SECOND ROW: William Russell, Richard Anderson, Robin Converse, Prol. Charles looker, Ron- ald Wenger, luther Busey, Dale Kostner, secretary, Richard Salogga. BOTTOM gowski, Edward Cox, Herman Allison BOTTOM ROW: Kenneth Turner lynn BOYWV WCG Df9SIClent: John Hammond treasurer, Ronald Dale president, Robert Summerer secretary, John Welch, Daniel Lombafat Daniel l-lang Gargoyle Society Gargoyle is a honorary scholastic organization forstudents in the architecture curriculum. Selection of members is based on char- acter, scholarship and architectural ability. Prospective members are acquainted with the society during pledge smokers which are held each semester. During Homecoming weekend, pledges assisted at the reception held to welcome visiting alumni. Each semester initiation ceremonies, special programs and l'Senior Breakfasts" to honor outstanding students were held. Faculty forums played an important part in improving relationships and understanding between students and staff members. ROW: David Greenholgh, Robert Shipley, Thomas Fenoglio, Thomas Bohlen Yong, Choi Chyun, Robert Burns. NOT IN PANEL: Prof Edmund Toth faculty advisor, James Crouch, Mary Bell, Frank Hettzman Robert Hult Alan Marn Ronala Shottil David Slattery, Neil Warren, Thomas Zimmerman, William Ziehn, James Smith, Stephen Leary, Douglas Moser. - uln7. .x . n -vu1u1 gal fl MASK AND BAUBLE-TOP ROW: Mary Ann Hebron, Raul Hastings Ellen look Jgggph Sggtt THIRD RQVV Shirley Griffin Richard Burlltflrt TerrOnCE Johnson Dow: Ostrciolo SECOND ROW lynn Sweet Catherine Wagner SUSOU 5l3'CllCltfiQ Mask and Bauble Mask ond Bouble, founded in 1911 at the LJ of I, has been dedi- cated to the fostering of legitimate drama for the post 67 years. Its members ore chosen from the costs oncl crews of University Theatre productions who have shown outstanding service and interest in the various areas of drama. Throughout the year Mask and Bouble sponsored theater pic- nics, attended road show productions at the Assembly Hall and wrote a theater newsletter, ln the spring new members participated in a pledge weelr which ended with a banquet at which the pledges presented poems and slits based on post activities. 69' Carolyn Rosenberg BOTTOM ROW: Sharon Kouba, Jane Buford, Sharon Amstutz, Janetto Moncur, Susan Weiss, Ann Soferstein, Mu Phi Epsilon Mu Phi Epsilon, in its sixteenth year on this campus, is an in- ternational professional music sorority, founded for the purpose of recognizing scholarship and artistic obility of students studying music. Membership is based on personality, character, talent and grade-point average. Undergraduates and graduates are eligible. The Epsilon Xi chapter participates in music theropy, rodio programs on WILL, musicals, ushering for studentefaculty recitols, the annual Moms Doy luncheon and gatherings with the Urbana- Champaign olumnae chapter. ln co-operation with the other music fraternities, they sponsor the New Student Welcome Teo each fall. MU Pt-tl EPSILON-TOP ROW, Carolyn Anderson Christine Levoro, Sue White, Pamela Andrews, Barbara Brock-Jones, JoAnne Bowen, Sara MirandaVargas, Marrlee Skidmore, Nancy lehto Karen Johnson FOURTH ROW: Sylvia Hart, Carol Brinkmann BOTTOM ROW: Linda Johnson, Mary Simmons, Jacqueline Chi- Karhleen Harness, llono Pinzbe, Christine Neuman, Dorothy DuPree THIRD ROW: nell, Sandra Garrison, Elizabeth Wernz, Janice Edgar, Deborah Fawcett, Nancy Rosen, Cheryl Hammo. SECOND ROW: 4 C.-7 tv' 'Q 1.65. E E i 2 2 15:-3' -nr-1' TOP ROW: Gregory Bell, vice president, Gaylord Hatch, faculty advisorg Carl Knox, faculty advisor, John Herm, president, BOTTOM ROW: Paul Lively, treasurer, Gary Saipe, secretary, Michael Gast, historian, Phi Eta Sigma In l928, Phi Eta Sigma, a scholastic honorary for freshman men, was founded at the University of Illinois to reward and en- courage high scholastic achievement. Since that time, the organi' zation has expanded into a nation-wide fraternity whose purposes are patterned after the Alpha chapter of Illinois. While assuming a normal academic load, a freshman must attain a 4.5 university scho- lastic average to be eligible for membership in the organization. The entire organization is brought together only twice during the whole year at the initiation of new members and the Spring Ban' quet honoring the initiates. Members ushered at New Student Con- vocation, Honors Day and other campus events. To help celebrate the centennial year, the group ioined Alpha Lambda Delta to sponsor programs with the various visiting lecturers from the Centennial Symposia. Informal discussions were held at coffee hours. Phi Eta Sigma's main group proiect remained its tutoring ser- vice. They offered this service, free of charge, to all students need- ing help with any of their courses. This project was in co-operation with Alpha Lambda Delta, the scholastic honorary for freshman women. PHI ETA SIGMA Pl-ll MU ALPHA SINFONLA-TOP POW1 Gary Nelson, Dennis Durbin, Kenneth Dodds Joseph Shvl- Eric Cunningham Ronald Selle Arthur Peblit: Jacl Feld- causch Phillip Smith Michael Bricley Richard Preston SECOND ROW, Phillip We nberg Prrihnra Phoads David l-fdmrnerton, Dean Loy Gregory Knutson John Frgni Harmgntas Willirlm Blacl Philit' Cary Thomas Crane Ronald Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia is dedicated to the advancement of all music in America. The group on campus is one ofthe 268 existing chapters in the nation, Any undergraduate student who shows an active interest in music and who meets the academic requirement ofa 3.8 university grade average is eligible for membership. Undertaking Protect Promise this year, the group taught young children to play instruments that they would not otherwise have been able to play, They also presented a program on Wlll, university radio station, Activities with Mu Phi Epsilon and Sigma Alpha lota included Christmas caroling and a combined recital. PH! UPSHOVJ OMICPON-TOP POW Beulah Hunzicter advisor, Sue Ehrhart Cai Buch Diane D:rse" taren Lehman Tarrrarra Padison Sydney Dickson Va'rreer Pe-Jzrir SJsJrtSLrJulr1tnr1 Patricia Parrish Purh Jones advisor SECOND POW Marv McOJeen president, Ellen fugate Sharon t-luebener Patricia Stier Sharon Jevert, Janice Botterbusch, reCOYdtflQ secretary, Patricia Johnston, Carol 1 J 0'J.'.,: 1, X , -I -., ffuF's'S"v1 ' W CL"4'w,"nr" Tutt David Mamminga BOTTOM ROW: Haskell Sexton, David Peterson, Thomas Connely Robert Jorgensen, John Patton, treasurer, Robert Martin, vice president, lon Cheville, president, Cleve Fenley secretary, Robert Ford, Michael Btelslrt. Ronald McVViIliams James Lyle Phi Upsilon Omicron Serving and advancing the home economics profession, aiding members in becoming effective leaders, stimulating intelligent par- ticipation in civic affairs and developing professional friendships are the obiectives of Phi Upsilon Omicron. Invitation to member- ship is based on scholarship, leadership, character and service. Annual tradition was followed this year by dressing a doll in an ensemble characteristic of the current mode of dress to be added to the chapter collection, Other activities were the Founders Day Banquet, Christmas caroling with Alpha Zeta and faculty exchanges, Roberts vice president, Janet lewis, Catherine lamprecht Carol Nesheim BOTTOM ROW Cheryl Anderson Karen Dulgar Sue Debes Cheryl Thompson, Diane Dobry corresponding secretary, Oayla Wolter Nancy Sims Susan Morgan NOT IN PANEL Constance Harrison Arlene Nies l u u I I ' 41-'A T ta Z,,Q'5"- 54 T' . . L1-fs r K 1' t . ,I A-. A 512: "I 't t5Jc1g,4Tff"' il X I A . , ll A .nk l A L PI TAU SIGMA-TOP ROW: Raymond Richardson, James Tunnell Richard Clarlce Michael Gannaway William Broolrhart Stephen Blalrely William MC- Cgnoghy Clayton Anderson James lewis, SECOND ROW: Mohammad Massoudi Kenneth Ting, Edward Ktedaisch, secretary, Prol James Boyne, advisorg James MqVickar, president, Kenneth Freelatn vice president, Robert Salisbury trease Pi Tau Sigma Pi Tau Sigma is a national honorary fraternity for students in mechanical engineering. Students with superior scholastic records and faculty recommendations are invited to become members. The Alpha chapter is engaged in many activities which are relevant to its members' present educational development and to their future careers. Pledges traditionally help the departmental office process ad- vance enrollment cards, and this year graduate school catalogs were obtained for the lounge. Members were instrumental in plan' ning and participating in Engineering Open House. urer, Donald litwiller, engineering council representatrveg William Charneski Ericl Johnson BOTTOM ROW: Darryl Butts Dale Hunsbevge' Joseph Parsons Jr,, James Fritz Kenneth Kimmelman Ronald Watson, Richard Pruglt Kenneth Kroupa David Russell. Sachem The purpose of Sochem is to recognize men who have been out- standing tn extracurricular activities during their first two years and to encourage leadership development during their iunior year, The name llSachem" comes from the hero of an ancient lndian legend. After watching his once great tribe deteriorate, Chief Sach- em Onandayga selected a group of men who would set an example for the rest of the tribe by displaying integrity, leadership and diligence for one year. He was so pleased with the resulting im- provement in his tribe that he instructed the last group to select their own successors. SACHEM-TOP ROW: Michael Walsten, William Abraham Thomas Schwertleger, Thomas Horner William Wilton, William Hamilton Rodney Roberts Ronald Hoffman. THIRD ROW: Philip Carlson, Jack Tuttle, Richard Binder John Thomas, David Scholz, Tom VanHazelbroecl Edwin Thompson, James Staahl SECOND ROW: Jerome Ptllath, Ray Swanson, vice president, James Wertsch, presidentg Alan Chapman, treasurer, Ronald Crabb, BOTTOM ROW: Robert Cotterman, Perry Soldwedel, Brian Braun, Thomas Hall, Michael McElvarn, NOT IN PANEL, Richard Binder, Danny Bishop James Brubaker, Stephen Chapple, Thomas Clark, David Daley, Richard Edelson, Sheldon Ezring, lloyd GUSSIS, Stuart Hemphill, Stephen Hensel Gory Holveck, lawrence Irwin Richard Johnson, Gerald Lester, Michael Murawslri, Robert Napontc, Ronald Olson, David Ostrodka Dennis Pace, Jael Platt, Anthony Plevialr Kip Pape Dennis Sodomlra, Charles Suritz, Jack Tuttle, Michael Walsten, John Zeglis. 191 .f , ,,. , J, Q- fs, V..- 0-x R . VI? ti, A , I ... . if -1 3. .-1 iss.-mm' -an li. si.. , SHORTER BOARD-TOP ROW: Jean Hamilton, linda leddy, Mary Hesse, Susan Ellen Collison, Wendy Donsky, Penelope Fredricks, linda Lamont, Constance liv- Spaulding Constance Schunk SECOND ROW1 Amy Levine Susan Maier, Martha ingston, Gayle Vleek, Stasia Oertley, Gloria Pitman, Carolyn Rosenberg, Ann Safer. Maulaina Mary McQueen BOTTOM ROW. Diane Kavelaras, Carol Roberts, Jac- stein, la Ann Smith, Sara Soder. queline TNeinbe'g NOT IN PANEL. Barbara Blehrn Mary Bunchrnan Bonnie Byrne Shorter Board Sigma lpha Iota Senior women who have shown outstanding service and leader- ship in extracurricular activities at the university while maintaining at least a 3.5 grade average are recognized by Shorter Board. The prospective members are asked to ioin in the spring, They are nom- inated by campus activities and housing groups, A contribution was made to a scholarship for students this year, using the profits from the flower sale on Dads Day weekend. As usual, the year was highlighted in the spring when the active mem- bers, dressed in their traditional white caps and gowns, invited the new senior women to become members. SlGMA AlPl-lA IOTAATOP POW. Karen Kennicutt, Margene Kirkwood, Elizabeth Staley linda Vana, Barbara Jones Christina Martin, linda Bourne, Linda Schultz, liar fisher Christine Birchfiela SECOND POW: Doreen Baillargeon, Diane Mann, Barbara Beckmeyer, Deborah Weider, Marilyn Brewick, Laura Christiansen, Sigma Alpha Iota has the distinction of being the oldest profes- sional fraternity for women in music. The purpose ol the fraternity is to further the highest ideals of music education. The fraternity does this not only through the excellence of its own members, but also by fostering the excellence of others through the International Music Fund and the Braille Music Proiect. Another aim of the fraternity is the promotion of music by American composers. Annually, the national organization sponsors a competition for young composers. The members of the fraternity provided educational materials for hospitals and orphanages. Monica lauderdale, Janet Barksdale Carol Roberts. BOTTOM ROW: Carole Mitts, Marsha Matteoni, Cathleeii O'Connor, Marilyn Martin, Rhonda Fleming, Elizabeth Kuehn, Elaine Zeiger, Eleanor Thornley, Ellen Rosen, .leanne Hussong. 'lr' MORTAR BOARD-TOP ROW: Sandra Subiect, Pamela Foulks, Georganne Butler, Mrs. William Everitt, advisor, Pamela Tate, Barbara Metzner, advisor, Lorraine Trebilcock, advisor, Eunice Dowse, honorary member. SECOND ROW: Judith Adamson, Linda Lenz, Sara Guyton, president, Patricia Wald, Nancy Temple, Mary Mortar Board Mortar Board is the only national honor society for senior women. The society was founded in l9l8 and the fifth chapter was installed at the University ol lllinois in the same year. New mem- bers ,are elected in the spring of their iunior year on the basis of scholarship, leadership and service to the campus. The annual Mothers Day flower sale is sponsored by this or- ganization. Proceeds from it go to provide scholarships tor deserv- ing women students. Through service proiects, Mortar Board strives to be a positive force in encouraging and recognizing high scholastic attainment and leadership ot the college woman. NATIONAL COLLEGIATE PLAYERS-TOP ROW: Bernhard Works, Paul Brady, Donald Llewellyn, John Ahart, Joseph Scott. SECOND ROW: Terry Johnson, vice president, Mary Arbenz, Ramsey Gibson, Roman Tymchyshyn, Clara Behringer. BOTTOM ROW. Carolyn Rosenberg, Susan Weiss, secretaryxreasurer, Genevieve Richardson, Ann Saferstein, Lisbeth Roman, president. NOT IN PANEL: Gretchen 'xv w- --g vu Schaefer. BOTTOM ROW: Nikki Kaplan, linda Bunker, Roberta Ball, Carol Cos- tello, Catherine Lamprecht, Nancy Sims, Barbara Putta, NOT IN PANEL: linda Bunker, Margaret Converse, Rhonda Fleming, Nancy Goodman, Ann McCullough, Monica Manning, Patsy Parker, Katherine Scott, Collegiate Players National Collegiate Players was established at this university in l928 to honor outstanding theater performers and stage crew members. Now there are 78 chapters at universities throughout the nation. The national organization sets standards ol membership based on scholastic standing and theater work. A 3.5 cumulative average is required with grades of A or B in drama courses. Students may earn membership points by participating in University Theatre pro- ductions and by taking accredited drama courses. Membership is also open to grad students and stall. Bisplingholl, Walter Draper, Jack Gellman, Lorraine Hanson, Arno l-lill Tomlin- son, l-lolman, Yukiko Llewellyn, Jerry Millar, Tice Miller, linda Obenaut, Nicko- las Pellegrino, Morris Schorr, Charles Shattuck, Thomas Sloan, Webster Smalley, James Stevens, John Swanson, Karl Wallace. ,,- 3- -.4"""- SKULL AND CRESCENT-TOP ROW Roger Shook Marlr Williams Dennis Maki Michael Finger FrJncrs Roeal Thomas Hanscom David Sutal Robert Boehm t-lent Henderson John Herm Kenneth Hughes Patrrcl Vogel Scott Olson treas- ,rey Thomas Genovese THlPD ROW Jerry Crank Gary Pcrleslev Thomas But- te' prestaenq Qgf, Jphl lirjro Hwtnes Robert Margurs Thomas Sutton James Varna seretarv John Vvagner Jerome Vveber Thomas Yaxley Ronald Arrrtbrust Skull and Crescent Campus activities, academic achievement and leadership abili' ties are stressed by the Helmet Chapter ot the Skull and Crescent fraternity honorary. Forty-eight fraternities on campus select two outstanding sophomore men lor membership in this organization. Intertraternity fellowship is thus promoted through a year-round program of community service and lrrendship, This year Skull and Crescent distributed canned foods to the needy rn the area and sponsored a basketball booth at lllioskee. Exchanges and protects with Ai-Tr-Us included the Sweetheart Swirl where all campus sweethearts are honored. TAU BETA Pl-TOP POW James lewis David Stucli Raymond Richardson, Benn Ordwu Priharr: Pwsrr Edward Cor Ea-.Nara Frans Jon Whittaler Peter Wort ceste' Jdrnes Siltffltllif Fred Juras lee Marek Terry Sorensen THIRD ROW Harold Browrr John Bourgatn Donald Knitter Willrant Brookhart Richard Helm, George Pagels Gordon Moskal Donald Heydo SECOND ROW. Paul Shultz, SECOND ROW: Michael Bracken David McConnell, Raymond Puzerewski, Eric Jones, Clare Giegertch Dr Arno Hill, advisor, Paul Kostel, Allen Dietz Dale Tammen James Vroman vice presidentg Oscar Slrva BOTTOM ROW: Richard Nunemater Irving Azoll Marl Mehlman lloyd Boecke, Kent Smith, Earl Heverly, Michael Dr-on John Knrerrng Donald Busse, Dan Mitchell Tau Beta Pi Recognition of outstanding achievement by undergraduate stu- dents in engineering is the purpose ol Tau Beta Pi. Eligibility is open to outstanding taculty members and iuniors and seniors who have attained a 4,75 cumulative average and who show interest in activities both within and outside the engineering curricula. The Illinois Alpha chapter sponsored an Outstanding Freshman award in engineering. Members also selected a pledge engineering- oriented essay which was entered in a national contest. Activities such as these united members with other outstanding scientists, ed- ucators and engineers who wear the golden 'lBent" of Tau Beta Pi. George Stanton, Donald Schroclr, Prol Edmund Toth Prol John Chato, Herman Allison Warren Sterling Wayne Chan Robert Grifliths John Welch BOTTOM ROW William Veatch Donald Hartson, Claus Rode, Phillip Kasik Michael letter, Steven Htghbarger, NOT IN PANEL: Prof Timothy Trick, Prol Emil Lehmann, Prof Edwin McClintock 'On at li ffl? QT? 'P THETA SIGMA PHI-TOP ROW: lauren Bateman, historianp Patricia Tichenor, vice president, Susan Engel, presidentg Nancy Netherton, secretary, .lane Balliett, treas- Theta Sigma Phi Theta Sigma Phi is the national professional society for women in iournalism and communications. Its members are women of high scholastic ability who have a desire to enter one of the fields of communications. Members are drawn from the news-editorial, the advertising and the radio-television curricula. Every year, outstanding women in communications come to the campus to speak to the group. This year members worked with the Public information office to cover centennial events. While partici- pating in a college weekend in Chicago, they shared the experi- ences of a professional Theta Sig's working day. TOMAHAWK-TOP ROW: Eric Mosher, Michael England, Ronald Monroe, Donald McCabe, Steven Colwell, Jeffrey Duncan, Steven lavender, Ronald Veenstra. SEC- OND ROW: Colin Jones, Dale Matthews, Albert Tillman, advisorg Terrance Path- gerber, secretary-treasurerg Bruce Dalgaard, vice presidentg Nicholas Zuzich, fs.-' X K , Ai- fig., NE fffwb- 'gi' urert BOTTOM ROW: Carole Bolster, Mary Voltaggio Betty Prochaska, Pamela Tate. NOT IN PANEL lsatherine Scott, Kathleen Hohmann Anne Dallrrian Tomahawk ln the early l93O's, Tomahawk had its beginning at the U of I campus. lts purpose is to give recognition to independent sopho- more students who distinguish themselves both academically and in activities during their freshman year. SMOKE SIGNAL, its na- tional publication, reports activities of the chapters. The oldest and most famous Tomahawk tradition on campus is the exchange of a victory cannon during half-time ofthe Purdue- lllinois football game. The l4-inch long cannon is received from the losing school's chapter and kept by the winner until the next game. lt is a sign of inter-school competition and Tomahawk brotherhood. publicityg Sheldon Ezring, Randall l-leilbrunn BOTTOM ROW- Roger Smith, Daniel Martin, Larry Gustafson Ronala Smith, Richard Conn, Bernard Heisner, Danny Nelson. NOT lN PANEL1Jaclr Cantlin president, TQRCI-l-TGP PQVV Deborah Bofaorfer Karen Lehman Marilyn Mohrhusert, Janet tyitnian Stephanie Sunaine Mary Bliss, DeAnne Hillinger Janet Vandevender Mary Legg Sophia Hall Peggy Clarl THIRD POW: Karen Wallin Catherine Wag- ner Nyicy Day Jane Baer Paula Kirschner Gwen Floaeen linda Yantz Barbara Anderson Cathy t-luiqninsan Juaiih Fulton SECOND ROW. Kathleen Larson Mrgriha Maulaing iunior advisor, Valerie Kussler secretary: Carole Mitts ri-emerir. June Mitchell adviser. Jon lynn Czorige vice ore-sroerit, Kay Sloan Torch The iunior women's activity honorary, Torch, recognizes iunior women who have exhibited outstanding work in campus activities during their freshman and sophomore years. Recommendations are submitted by housing units and all university activities, and eligible women are iudged according to character references. They also are required to have a 3.5 all university average. Torch's purposes of service, scholarship and friendship are fulfilled by such protects as ushering at convocations, distributing Survival Kits with Sachem during final week and caroling at Christ- rnas. They also have monthly speakers and a spring banquet. ZETA Pt-ll ETA-TOP ROW Susan Rosenbaum Carol Shtriler Phyllis Millstone Mary Hg-bran Ruth Phillippe BOTTOM POW Marilyn Hetzel, lorrayne Stein Fences Johnson advisor, Mary Celebuli lee Dieter NOT IN PANEL Wendy treasurerp Susan Finlay, Jeanne Toussaint BOTTOM ROW: Patricia Nixon, Harri- lyn Hart, Ellen Fugate Eileen Stirn Julia Payne Christine Clark Mary Cliclrener, Judith Codd. Beth Halcrow NOT IN PANEL: Susan Becker Benita Blachman. Adryth Broadrrcli, Cynthia Dore, Ann Ounthner Carol Hellman, Patricia Johnson, Linda Kendall, Sara Kretschmer, Elise Rirnington Barbara Warmbold Barbara Wilcox Barbara Woodul Zeta Phi Eta The professional fraternity Zeta Phi Eta honors outstanding women in the speech arts and sciences. Membership is based on scholastic ability and recommendation from a faculty member. The International Fair was started by Zeta Phi Eta in l95l in an effort to promote better understanding of foreign students on campus. Because the scope of the Fair has been expanded, members are only hostesses for the French Cafe. The club also received approval from the library of Congress to record tapes for the blind. Because of participation in such activities, the chapter received the outstanding Club award at the National Convention. Donsly Susan Maier Sharon Strauss Monica Manning Paula Schwenk, Elaine Oberweiss, Susan Weiss, Janis Heiss ,Q "f" lilljlfllilllg TRIBE OF lI.l.INI-TOP ROW: Terry Evans, Paul Shapin, James Martnangel, Ken- neth Simpson, Carson Brooks, William Mitchell, Craig Timko, Ernest Wright, John lamoreup, Steven Stoll, Michael Schroeder, John McCarthy, Robert Broome THIRD ROW: Kip Pope, Kermith Werremeyer, Herschel Johnson, lloyd Gussis, Richard Binder, James Whiteside, Michael Hogan, Gregory Dykstra, James Ed- wards, Charles Ponsonby, Stephen Kniss, David Carter, Richard Tate SECOND OFFICERS-John Mulliken, president, Arthur Starks, vice president, Anthony Ple- viak, treasurer, Fred Mierzwa, secretary. x 5 'E- ,, tryin 4521 f is it' i RQW, James DeBord, Glen Allie, Fred Mierzwa, Arthur Stark, Donald Dodds, ad- visor, John Mulliken, Anthony Plevial, William Watson John Sandeen, Jay Walters BOTTOM ROW: Danny Bishop, Karl Fretz, Rodney Roberts, John Schroeder Ron- ald Bess, Robert Miller, John Stacey Mork Kaplan lawrence Smiley, Harold Shaw, Alan Greenberg, . Tribe of Illini Undergraduate men who have been awarded the Illini NI" lor athletic competition in a Big Ten sport are eligible lor membership in the Tribe ot Illini. However, the applicants are selected not only for their athletic prowess, but also lor their adherence to the code ol honor and ethics established by the iirst Illinois lettermen, which has served as the model tor Illini ever since. Meetings are held once a month and at this time the member- ship designates one ot their rank as athlete of the month, A dance for the tribesmen and their dates is one of the most important social events sponsored by the organization, At lllioskee the booth sponsored by the Tribe attracted crowds of students, especially coeds. As representatives ofthe University and especially in their role of ambassador to the other Big Ten schools, the Tribesmen strive to bring credit and glory to the school. Their skill, spirit and cour- age reilect the spirit ot the Fighting Illini, past and present. The greatest responsibility of the Tribe ol Illini lies in perpetuating the tradition of the Illini-their tradition of courage and honor--and in fostering the pride shared by all true Illini, 197 . P .-:r 1 - ,-.F-. 'sn -'ar ' . .1 is-. ig- 0 .- .1 , 1:1 ,.-:,-45 321 Q -!N-:-v- as 4:14, --,- .gg--f.--, --.Q -- 1 ' " ' 13 ' 't,1'?k11?SgfaEi ft l Y'Zif,1'l?fiiff:wi4QT ,-1 U,-Vzx-, wx -,cl ns-, .. .1 .- i -X IJ K ,UQ 'S f XY Mx mi M , 9 9 v fi , . :iw-'.', . 'W 'V ff-w -' NNI "A . K ' -mf' ' QS 1132 .1 , N: 9 Q. .,. -45, ft -P "if - . . I , 2. , g - V , ' JJ Us 2 -' ' G' 'S - iv 'f f p J , Q - x ' 'hi' lf--L - - . - .- : . , 1. -:. ,. .1 ' JE? . gf. Sf., .-, I -nh -I -- .f . 5 Q! : Q , , - -. Jifi' 1-' . 'H - - 5 W "Gig , .,- ,- 5 .' - - X- 19 71ii'2.."w -, Z I -3- - . Pk A '-i4if::i,f1. - A I, . 1' ig ' .-5 ' ,. , . -4552? P if . V ii V A-ah H . ir. - - - - 1 ---:W -.- f - 2 . , 'f"5-ffl Q .Q , .M fl?-F-,:, - , , F35 E 4' ' 1. -. 1. , A ig, '- , 15 M7451 ld '- -' '5 X . I . 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A 1- ' E'-xi Yi: 5 ,x..,,Q.,gax ii?-, ' ' Ti.:1P'- '- , ,X 'f . .. . 4 --w - K " 1- '1 -., . ' 1 ' -,s.f'5vf5' 7' fr- ,fl--"fi-fir, ' - J' -3?w-a5Q'2'N?'- gg 535' , - -- -'f . ' .'1 - 45 ,. , , -.4 Qu- Y-5 Sri- pe-J? -,ff-.,-. - . - - f , - -.. Q., 3-, ff-21-5-.-f---1 , gi- - , iff-- kif WW? . ., 'e. . . Y' W -1 Z .' Yi "".- ." - " - " 11,105 -Iu: . "F 1 '-,Q . "-" - ' " 4.1, l. I 5, -.0 . f '2 f-,-.ifffWz-'-- - 1 W -1'.E-Q -ff.J:- --. , a . - ' - 1.:-M-iii- if-1--1' ' "1 Q- 5 "6-X75 Q It 7. .Q sz .-St, .- is-'g'i,,Eu, -eb QE ! I -Tx -saw-,az x vw 634. fin'-:rm '52 ny 4,2 - - .- -: . " -1 '--:,-.L -' iflffijla gf FQ? .-5 ,A Jig'-1 - 4- ! J .,-.pdl as-L ' 15-fp my ' .1 4--'ggfz--.-2 fig- . - +5- Q 'V-V'-' ff-W: ': -" ' Vff 7-3, - 'f , - - vig,-. 1 , J'-T .pn-1, Q- ,mg - Q -75 ' ' ' 1 .L -- 1' f 5-'26 .. " 77 5"--271 '- g.,::j:4: w 5- . -:7'.,fF. '- 4.-P i.- wffiffw. 15 3 .,,,1s'fg.A?2-k H.. I Q x -..' -531 --sf 4 ' . -' f L-2.2, - ---1:-mi?-fi-:fmaf-.frm -- f f' , -fa 72 54-11. J - I-'52-+i ,f 4129? .W 55' - -- ' - 27' . i-. .- .Q,v-.f- - --I - lr' , 3-,,. la - y ,,k,,.-i4.,w,,1. i in .. Q '- ' -gf-far : - .-if f - , '- -f--Qigfi'-ff,j'fT-" "7 .. 'i-3. SQ-' ' -I, -Hip " ' ' if 9 445? A Q522 " 5-"'-'g - . "4 '- ' N N -'asf za W ., , :I 1, -A M, -.,l' - -. - -' -' gr "N,-: - F . if ' 1 " ' 1 . , 4 S X 'tv . .1 . - w -.rf gl- -- e" . 45 H z.. -.. .,. , 1 .--:N .P-5' ac' 'fp Air Force ROTC The Air Force ROTC program is designed to provide students sau. . N ,UL im with leadership training and experience necessary for the future Air Force officer. Two programs are offered to the perspective I officers, a four-year and a two-year course. The cadets in the .. . Yi """"N four-year program study basic principles and the role of air , r. power in national defense, and progress to advanced studies in theory and leadership during their junior year. Cadets selected for the two-year course are required to complete a six-week Field Training Unit. All cadets must attend a four-weeks Summer Train- ing Unit at various Air Force bases during their iunior or senior year. The Air Force ROTC also provides its members with un- limited opportunities for gaining valuable field experiences, ln addition to regular drill and classroom training, cadets who qualify are allowed to receive flight instruction through the Insti- tute of Aviation during their senior year. Each year the Air Force ROTC, along with the Army and Navy ROTC, sponsors the Military Ball. The men also work closely with Arnold Air Society to organize the Arnold Air Society Ball. COLONEL LAWRENCE BALLWEG l9Oth AFROTC CADET WING STAFF-TOP ROW1 Charles Mahan,Jerry Sweeney, Neal Wiler, Harry Hull, Daniel Higgins. BOTTOM ROW: James Eggers, Owen larry Stokes, Art Blomberg, Thomas Martin, Dennis Likosar, Dale Schoonover, Jensen, Steven Nagel, Harlan Hoff, Gail Allaman, Randall Stiles. 199 if I 1 X AFRCDTC Offers Cadets Two Officer Programs AIP FORCE ANNUAL DINE-IN-Col Lawrence H, Bollweg, Professor of Arr Force Aerospace SfUdI9Sp Cadet Harry VanAken and AFROTC Commanders, Mal Gen Marvm Demler, COmrnonderolCl1anule Technical Trannlng Center, Cadet lt Colonel Owen Jensen recelves hrs Cernfncare ol completnon ol the Flxghr lnstractlon program lrom U ol I lllglrr unstructor Omer Benn, 5.4.44 2OO Cadet Lt. Colonel James Eggers leaves hrs plone after completing has flrst solo In the Flnght Inslructlon program. Q 1 l l O :if Z..-1.-. ,.- .,.....' - l J .Vai Air Force ROTC Color Guard Cadet Col. Harian Hoff, fall semester wing commanderg Cadet Col. Sveven Nagel, spring semester wing commander, if" twig, if sly' "7 X ,.-, ,N Maren Meyer, sponsor of the I9Oth AFROTC Cadet Wingg Cadet Col, Harlan Hoff, fall semester wing commanderg Col. lawrence Balleg. iffy Q17 X-wr 1 A 201 Angel Flight Members of Angel Flight are dedicated to serve Arnold Air So- ciety, Air Force ROTC, the campus and the community, Angel Flight is a national organization of college women who bring considerable honor to the University through their participation in various activ- ities. Angels are selected on the basis of a high scholastic average, personality, poise and enthusiasm. Angel Flight strives to promote and encourage a closer rela- tionship between the military departments of the University by spon- soring ioint activities between the various branches of the services. Angels serve as hostesses for military affairs, participants in com- missioning ceremonies and co-sponsors of the Arnold Air Ball. The Angel Drill Team participates regularly in Midwestern drill meets, competing against other university drill teams. For the campus and community, Angels assist as hostesses for Dads Day, Moms Day, President Henry's receptions, Honors Day and Veterans Day. This year Angel Flight helped sell Centennial Tree buttons and served as hostesses for campus tours. ANGEL FLIGHT-TOP ROW: Claire Dobson, Dianne Gardner, Kathleen Miller, Lin- da Wlse Lynn Haraselr, Mary Brauer, Susan Pierson Donna Schuette, Tamara Bogue, loan Murphy, Ann Nevins Paula Smith, Becly Cheelr, Roberta Larson Carol Aiexandrini linda Osuchowsli Harrilyn Hart THIRD ROW: Nancy Gallag- her, lean Derby, Joanne Kresl, Jane Barber, Mildred Busse, Candace Szyman- czylr Pamela Page, Cheryl Bower Claudia Johnson, Susan Barry, Kay Moody, OFFICERS-TOP ROW: Maren Meyer, pledge trainer, Mary Black, information officer, Diane Owens administrations officer BOTTOM ROW: Deborah Boxdorfer, operations officer, Nancy Dahlstedt Comptroller, Donna Lauer, executive officer, NllrlllKGplGIt,COmVl'tGl1d9f Karen Chesrown, Diane Wallace, Karen Wallin. SECOND ROW: Mary Black, Nancy Dahlstedt Donna Lauer, Guy Pleilfer, Capt. Myron lontzen, Nikki Kaplan, Betty lantzen, Diane Owens, Deborah Boxdorler, Maren Meyers BOTTOM ROW: Martha Norris Mary Pechous, Peggy Olson, Catherine Sledz, Barbara Buckingham, Martha Ault Mary Zimmerman, Carol Stevens Anna House, Carol Colley 202 EXECUTIVE STAFF-TOP ROW: Leroy Basha, Stewart Stoddart, Harry Vanaken, John Rosenberger. BOTTOM ROW: Robert Dawson, Harry Clem, president, Gary O'Hara ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY-TOP ROW: James Gummerscheimen, Charles Mclaren, Dennis Taets, George Rosenthal, Edward Binch, Thomas Valenzia, John Belden, Michael Johnson, Joseph Pfeister, THIRD ROW: larry Stokes, l-larry Vanalren, All- en Krodel, Dennis Williams, Daniel Higgins, Michael Dashner, Daniel Fox, Gerald Arnold ir Society Arnold Air Society is a national professional fraternity open to Air Force ROTC cadets with superior military ability, The Society on this campus honors Jake Schaefer, the first U of I graduate to lose his life in World War Il. After a semester of pledging, candidates with a 4.0 average in Air Force courses, who are in good standing in their colleges and who have met national requirements, are activated. The purposes of the organization are to promote interest in the Air Force among ROTC members, to present information not available in the class- room, to promote understanding of what the Air Force has to offer an individual and to aid the development of an effective officer. Meetings during the year featured lectures, movies and dis- cussions of obiectives and different aspects of military life, With its sister affiliate, Angel Flight, the Society sponsored the Arnold Air Society Ball and assisted other ROTC units in the Military Ball. The Society provided escorts for the annual Veterans Day ceremonies and had an exhibit at Engineering Open House. Smith, Gordon Alder, Guy Pfeiffer SECOND ROW: Harlan Hoff Garry O'l"lara Mai, James Cinotto, Harry Clem, Maren Meyer Robert Dawson, Leroy Basha Stewart Stoddard. BOTTOM ROW: Robert Guariniello Larry Palmore, Richard Melvin, Donald Eggert, Terence Gleason, Paul Decker, Herman Klenich, fjfl 203 Arm RCTC The Army Reserve Clficer Training Corps provides U ol l stu- dents with an opportunity to earn a commission in the United States Army while acquiring a college degree. During their training, ca- dets acquire the qualities of self-discipline, physical and mental stamina, poise and leadership ability. The basic course is designed to familiarize the student with the customs, traditions and heritage of the Army. Basic skills are developed in such areas as leadership, organizational techniques, tactics, map reading and aerial photo analysis. The advanced course represents the professional training phase of the cadet and includes a six-week summer camp conducted at an active army installation. Classroom instruction is designed to develop an understanding of United States policy and the inter- relationship ol our national and regional security organizations with our armed forces. Training includes advanced study ol military operations, logistical systems, administration and management techniques. Extracurricular activities include Special Forces Com- pany, Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade, Phalanx, Drill Team and Chevrons. il O .-s ttf: BRIGADE STAFF-Cdt. Mai. Dennis Kostrzewslri, Cdt. Cal. Rodney lrey, Cdt, Lt Col Terrence Brown, Cdt Mai David Diclrey. Cdr. Lt, Col. Rex Piper, commander Special Forces, Mai. Patrick lally, advisor Special Forces, Christine Martin, Army sponsor. 'Q' -rf-9 204 Chu- 'iw I rim , ..i X "" :Q .lug il 'W QNSQ-Six X ROTC GRADUATION AT FT. RILEY, KANSAS-John Seitz, co mmanding general, Ft. Riley, U ot I Cadet Rodney Irey, battalion commander. BATTAIION AND BRIGADE STAFF-STANDING: Cdr. Mal, Fred Gunther, Cdr. Mai. Robert Norwood, Cdt. Mal. Robert Kirb SEATED: Cdt. Lt. Col. Rex Piper, Cdt. lt. Col. William Frutchley, Cdt. Mal. David Dickey, Cdr. Map. Dennis Kostrzewski, Cdr. Co Rodney Irey, Cdt. lt. Col. Terrence Brown, Cdt. lt. Col, Keith Phelps, Cdt. Lt, Col. Terry Zachary, Cdt. Mai. Evan Johnson. moms'-M ARMY ROTC I I I I y. I. 205 "2 ve fr, 'lem Nw: I Six-Week Summer Camp Held at Ft. Riley all Alan Semer recerves boyone+-Haining at summer camp Davrd Randolph hurls a grenade at camp rn Ft. Riley, Kan. Robert Lang establrshes record frre wrth the M-IA. William Vedral arms an M-79 grenade launcher durung camp. 206 l'4ykN .1 ' .1 4, W, X iV"av 5-In uh5""'g3A -'rm vw, rfb. r- v,1'.:7s, , 1-up . if.zv',-fv,,i -5-riff' an Nviqpf 4' .f'+' X 'Q TR .-myr' 'iw-, 'Q' ""i"fu, 'i Yi? N rf 'Wifi' E-wr' 451.2-.A 'f'+f7'W' 1?'1NA'f'-' .sign ..::-was iw-: ,,'13 'vvf:f',,,i".m H :Q -W atwfii .tg ,Tai v , V iiqqi.. , ' ,w 1 .f ,A 1 1 , - ...E ,,.f ' , Y ... V , nz, . .,, -' , K- kz:3sg.,x,J,f,l, pg-uf.. ,Q ,W M J"-'-9s.gA15rw.f Z , ,,1E,3'E?rq?QQ1'i, D K . I ,, -J' 'FA 'Q A Y i ' ,. W . f X V v Yr' .ls-N-ii". ,fk Nj, H .nav x,,f, ?'A K , :,+yNf.-,s F lb - ,,1'X.,Q. f.ugKff'-:'f"Y+7w, Q wax W wifi MEA ,RK-Qw-sn . N Q - , . ,fAigg",, 1.. Q A A ,.1 , if ' ' A' 1 -K-iff"T."f-Wm? ww, ' 'W IW-5 'ff T1 iifwffii - gg fi ,.. ,., 'A mi , uw., ., 1 ' if ' "4 .LJ MQ X531 my ' + Qi 1 Q WX W al' V ' 'WAS A ' A s f A A fi . K.. W v. ik- vb Special Forces field training is held ot Kickapoo State Pork. Spring Review JEANNE DANHAUS, Army SDOYISOV f'- f 'IN ffm 207 Q5 , f' it ' - 'rirrrr e 44 , . . el? QJQV CHEVRON-TOP ROW Christine Schwartz. Margaret Knopp, Melanie Spence Christine Martin Nancy l-lallstrom, Margaret Roe, Vickie Hawkins, Elise Nac- carato Sl-ielra Stoops lana Johnson THIRD ROW' Lrnaa Schauble, linda Punch Kgy Kuhlman Margo Anderson Karen Swanson, Diane Kihl, Karen Pennell, Joyce Hurnay, Jeane Danhaus, Kathryn Sloan, Mary Hawkins Donna Smeikal, Jacqueline Moruna, Diana King, Mary Smith. SECOND ROW. Jayne Hooks, Victoria Vollrath, Chevron The purpose ot Chevon, as stated in their constitution, is to aid the local detachment of ROTC troops ofthe United States Army and the University of Illinois. The organization has a four month pledg- ing period during which time the girls learn about the Army, both technically and conceptually. Alter the pledging period is over and the girls have earned their Red Blazers, they continue to learn from speakers at their weekly meetings who talk about personal experi- ences ol the men and their wives. Chevon ushered at Commissioning exercises and served as hostesses tor the reception which followed. They also hostessed tor Honors Day, Veteran's Day and lormal dances held by the ROTC units such as the Military Ball and the Pershing Rifle Winter Formal. The Redcoats, the drill team, traveled throughout the area to other school meets. The U of I's own Pershing Rifle meet, held in the spring, was the largest drill to occur in the Midwest. It gave the women an opportunity to meet and to talk to many other coed and service teams. The club also had exchanges with many of the extracurricular ROTC units on this campus. treasurer, Eileen Dalenberg, executive olticerg Barbara Blehm, commander, Mal. Norbert Sargent, advisor, Catherine Doolin, pledge trainer, Mrs. Norbert Sargent, advisor. BOTTOM ROW: linda Franham, Nancy Phillips, Marilyn Schwarz, Vic- toria Krermeier, Mary Shevelson, lynn Schmidt, Adrienne Stafford, Jessica Vyskocil, Carol Krause. gi A qi , VL Vu' ' Naval ROTC The Naval Reserve Officer Training Corps program prepares young men to assume responsible positions as commissioned offi- cers in the United Staes Navy and Marine Corps. A student enrolled in the program completes 24 hours of naval subjects which are in- tegrated with his regular college curriculum. The courses cover technical subjects in naval science with sufficient details to permit the student to adapt himself quickly to any specific duty that may be assigned to him when on active duty, During the summer, NROTC students participate in interesting world-wide cruises to augment their formal training with a prac- tical background. Upon graduation a midshipman receives a com- mission of Ensign in the Navy or Second Lieutenant in the Marine Corps. The Naval ROTC drill and rifle teams competed with other universities in a series of meets held throughout the year. The drill team also staged exhibition programs within and out of the state. The members sponsored a naval dance, co-sponsored the Military Ball and participated in intramural athletics. The USS Plunger is underway off the coast of Aohu Hawaii during the six week at sea training. ,lsNlO'v. --Ep Jima? '3 fs X ag- s .jg N 1 ' i H5' 'P -gi , ff 2 O9 '61 . T'-5. .X 2 'if Novol ROTC Rifle Teom Naval ROTC Students Take Summer Cruise BATTALION STAFF-TOP ROW: Mrdn Lv Dowd Fontnllo, Mndn lr, Mlchoel McC1eHon, Mxdn Chnei Petty Ofhcer Thomas Puhse. BOTTOM ROW: Mldn. U. Com. Carl Wnvhee,MIdn.Cop1. Dowd Sknbbe,Mldn. l1,Com,.lohn Fenton. 3 1 I 90 ,, -iw Hr ? 210 -', -H,-'J The USS Duncan is also a port of the six-week ot seo training program rn Novel ROTC. BELINDA FRUCHTL, Navy Sponsor 211 Pershing Rifles Pershing Rifles was founded in i865 in honor of John J. Per- shing. This trieservice military honorary is open to any student enrolled in Army, Navy or Air Force ROTC. The organization at' tempts to develop the high ideals of the military profession and to provide appropriate recognition of military ability, Through pro- grams of communications, personal weapons handling, security and tactical movement, Pershing Rifles hopes to improve the military skills and to increase co-operations among the three branches of service. Besides encouraging the development of leadership abilities, the organization offers opportunities for members to participate in a variety of activities. This corps of men is skilled in fancy ex- hibition, comedy drills and target rifle shooting. Lectures were given by professional and student instructors on topics ranging from military protocol to demolitions. Other activities included tactical bivouacs, trips to other cities for drill meets and picnics and parties. The corps also provided honor guards for athletic events and other University events. PERSHING RIFLES-TOP ROW Lee Younger Richard Anderer, Allen Efflant, Joseph Martan, Michael Symanski, Steven Cox, Dennis Legel, Paul Dunteman FIFTH ROW1 David Boyd, Eric White, Kenneth Rydz, John Bracken, Robert Mod- ger Roger Wunderlich, Barton Pearl, Leonard Karcezewski. FOURTH ROW1 Richard Ochs, Jon Edwards, John Schlembach, Robert Clark, Victor Enchelmayer, ir. PERSHING RIFLES OFFICERS-TOP ROW: John Stevens, executive officerg Daniel Cummings, finance ollicer, BOTTOM ROW: Kaye Sloan, iunior sponsor, John Wallace, commander, Ruth Smeikal, senior sponsor. Michael Day, James Kirby, Ronald Nevinger THIRD ROW: John Codd, Richard Schatz, Thomas Martin, Mark Frey, Philip Waller, Walter Quering, Eric Borup, Stanley Arnold. SECOND ROW: Daniel Cummings, Michael Damko, John Stevens, Howard Stanlield, Michael Welch, Roy Helsing, Fred Moore BOTTOM ROW1 John Wallace, Ruth Smelkol, Kaye Sloan, David Nixon, 212 CAPTAIN ROBERT JAECKEL Armed Forces Council The Armed Forces Council was organized to plan and cof ordinate all activities of the Navy, Army and Air Force ROTC units onthe U of l campus and to promote mutual understanding among the services, The Council is composed of the commanders and er, ecutive officers from each military branch, It is the group's ref sponsibility to keep the ROTC programs up to date and efficient Since many ofthe officers needed forthe Armed Forces are drawn from these ROTC units, the Council serves a vital function by prof viding qualified and competent men to assume leadership positions. Each year the services alternate appointing their unit com- mander as chairman of the group. This year Air Force cadet Steve en Nagel filled this position. In addition to student officers, a corn, missioned officer is chosen as the Councilfs advisor. Although the Council helped with plans for Veterans Day cere- monies and Honors Day, their main concern was co-ordinating plans for the Military Ball which was held in Marche ARMED FORCES COUNCIL-Cadet Col, Rodney lrey Caaet Lt Col Terry Brown chairman, Midn Capt David Slribbe Mian Cornar John Fenton Cadet Cot Stev ri Midn. David Peck, treasurerg Cadet lt Col. Arthur Blombergy military ball Nagel, president, Cadet Col Harlan f-lolf secretary 3 Run-.,.,,' 'lit 'T 213 1 c fill? 'lm PHALANX-TOP ROW1 Charles Court John Huston, James Hapwood, Darrell Smith Al Gray- Craig Wright VVilliJrn Voss Davao Verqellino BOTTOM RCW: Jertfe, Warfare Wayne Bennett iinance officer, lames Slagle William Schilling Phalanx Phalanx, founded at the U of I in l925, is a national honorary and professional military fraternity composed of Army and Air Force Cadets and Navy Midshipmen. Inspired by Alexander the Great's troops, the name Phalanx stands fora brotherhood of po- tential fighting men, The organization attempts to foster a feeling of fellowship among military men and to prepare members for military life by concentrating on aspects of military careers not normally presented in ROTC. Speakers present pertinent topics to promote interest in mili- tary affairs and military installations are visited. Each year one sophomore from each of the three branches of service is honored. SCABBARD AND BLADE-TOP ROW lathes Rorichetti lawrence Baxter Willigm Fritchlev Michael Still James Tall Mart Zachrnan SECOND RQW Port llflfl'-3S"3f' MBIS' Potricl lolly, Bonnie Boyle, Patricia Hearst Cgmpgny Cgpfgm RODQH Kifbv, Tetfv Zorhorv, Podnev lrev BOTTOM ROW: Date Shunck, David was- -. ., . commanderg Randolph Petty adiutantg Paul Nowack, James Drummond, lieutenant commander Scabbard and Blade Scabbard and Blade is a national military honorary organization for iunior and senior cadets and midshipmen and the University. The present Company F, First Regiment, is the oldest military organi- zation on campus, Members are nominated and must undergo a pledging period which includes an outing where pledges must outwit and escape from the actives before they may be initiated, Scabbard and Blade provides ushers and aides for University functions including the New Year's Convocation and the President's Tea for new faculty members. The company also maintained a sabre team for special events such as the Military Ball. Nixon Rex Piper, Lance Domle, David Reynolds, George Yorli, NOT IN PANEL: Jchn Butler, Henry Bauman Bennett Hart, Donald Huisinga Dennis Kastrzewski, Richard Leng, Hugh Shown John Wallace, James Welch, 'R YJ V 'I ,. C , -- il i J' fsrtifws 5 ' ' 4' ?'Q ,s i ft c K . N Y ' V. in ' . 'wif u K, T I -: - , " ' t TYQ A t Y, Q W9 It 5.71, V T T V- N l K f' r o Q ' V J , gi rlie: .. I .f 1 L N U . . ix. V' sf- i- W, ,T cg e ng ll 'X J . J , . it. J - .. 1 ie tif A-f i ' Q3 J . . ,r j r , ,., ' qt ' Ml--.Q 1 -sc. gi-ssh g 6 , , IMAX ,rv fs- FM: X X Al F Artflviyl i, ,Rx X IM. A :QQ dm . .sw 7' N.-L ,HK- ' fi' V. fa it- .F 5-" ', 5 - ' 'x ,L as ' .1 li is ,. cv, I fl 4' W :mtl fr ,"'f ,Q ' T. 'Z' ' ' t ., 3 'A "1"-, ' 'F' 'JT Wy ' "sf , r . x t U' '. ' -' N P 'Q7 SJ' Jas.. fs ' l 5 ' f Ji. f'-Q44 'Q -Q J 'lt ' Q "Q i- . Jr .J .1 .' ff . t ,ith - N -lf Q it . 'falls -y ig .,.. 1 ,. i. 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John Bochek, Roger Smith, Steven Shelton, Joseph Revell, Steven Sultan Robert Shook, James Forney Gerald Western, Marc Miller SFC Bruce McGlasson, Cap- tain Gerald Nakashima. SECOND ROW- Maior Patricl lally, David Johnston lance Domke, Richard Dornfeld, Steven Sneehan Paul Garvvood, Jirn Reed, William Special Forces Company ln the United States Army, the Green Beret is the mark of the elite. At the U of I the Army ROTC's elite are marked by their black beret. They are members of the Special Forces Company. To become a member a cadet must first volunteer and then be approved by the Cadet Company Commander. Special Forces Company allows the cadet to effectively exer- cise practical applications of military leadership. The young leader's skill is tested during three field maneuvers each semester. During weekly meetings the members are instructed in the four fields of demolitions, communications, weapons and first aid. Cadets gain additional practice in competitive maneuvers. TRIDENT-TOP ROW: Howard Stanfield, social chairman, Eric Ludwig, trees- urerg Edward Muroch, vice president, ltig lawrence Dawson, advisory Matt Schramer, presidentg Darrell Pepple, corresponding secretary SECOND ROW: James Thompson, Robert Willis, George Vandenberg, Ovvin Autry, David Bauman, Chapman, Herman Allison, Richard lauf, Michael Manhart, David Dorsett, George Yorl, David Boyd, BOTTOM ROW: Rei Piper Michael Still Jay Culliney Roanev Roberts, Alan Elflandt Doral Watts James Wrertelal Christine Martin Alon Warsh, David lippy. Larry Roettger Bruce Yorl, Robert Fmt Trident Trident Naval Honorary Society consists of junior and senior men in Naval ROTC. The aims of Trident are to provide adequate stimulus for the further development of leadership and personal initiative. Further aims and purposes are to promote interest and participation in Naval ROTC activities and to provide the oppor, tunity for better and closer contact with naval officers. Biemonthly meetings include programs with guest speakers who lecture and lead informal discussions on various aspects of present and future military life. Maior events sponsored annual by Trident include the Trident-Staff Picnic, Spring Formal and the Navy Ball. Malcolm Corner, John Howard, Davzd Gronewold, David Scheivve Richora ,Zgllo Andrew Miller. BOTTOM ROW: Robert O'Brieri Thomas Puhse Harold Burcham Julian Moon, Scott Mayer Joseph Rank Raymond Curts Forrest l-loriderich Y? Yr C7 Q2 ef, ifliifq. V4 V:,igV...1.sf., ' Q., VQ5'f?f?5-f2:4E.,i'V:f .. ...Tl fig! I W V 'V,..Vg:115 A-.:-X,- : . if! 3 - Q X Qing Q. SV " -VV:1- 1: -.,:'-.X 3- -. -- V V V . ' 'Vi ,, 144.25544 '5'ffAiJ3..-5:-'.2.i' fp V - :.. ,-fi t. -1-'Zfgcggp 3-55'-2, 5.13. -jx-V1 .B - ' 1.1 3,5 -ci. iff. 22 .5 V ,4.hVV,- 5 I. ,gy ,D V .-.-. ix --xr... g,.. W... .,,..:5,? Lv V'4 34: Vf?f?,5Q 'rf ' ', 9511- 945'- ff!5...5-157'4':vQsr1 .V fi 1'fV-Va V -,V.. ' ,j:'i . Vp- X . . - ff' VF' .gf 4,1 L, ,, .r-Q3 . mis. 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' 59.-V gg eq... iz" f" ' "' fi-If f,'J,63.VV5,f4i:'f'9 FN 'ffiff T" 9"i ' Sri Q A ' ,j5glQ '? 725ff7x I MS: 76- 'H' . 'Q' . . .., ,I-,. .Q .QV guy.: ' ' -41313-V" 'fy-255552, QQ.. .. Hi? .V f, ,wg R., 5 - .V f J-32 -53-.,,fi.4w?? 5. -1f5'Qf5F3 .Jf .. ' .5-1. -7.,..2? -,, ,iw-:-.. -7555, 3:3 ' o -6- wa-. .-- V. N -QQ 9 S2254 q.5.5',,5,,s , Xu, aww ,X ,,,,.5 -' "- -. 'x -2.2-:: f'.j:x3:fkXfQ-gjflzf-gg ' ':::fff4V3iV .ix -5 V- 5Sii::sVg1',:g-f.,,Q5s1 :gg ' 'swiaf -R-.1 l AG COUNCIL-TOP ROW: Russell Koeller, Kenneth Urban, Randall Redfern, Rich- ard Jenkins, Donald Carnes, Gary Raymond, Thomas Hall, Gary Young, David Mowers, George Wacaser, Carl Irvin, William Robinson. SECOND ROW: Ronald Riffey, Terry lock, Richard White, Thomas Hofer, James Klokkenga, Lyn Ash, Ag Council The co-ordination of student activities and the promotion of stu- dent-faculty relations in the College of Agriculture is the iob of the Agriculture Council. Composed of delegates and presidents from each of the l5 agriculture clubs on campus, it unifies these groups and informs officers of ag campus activities. The Council sponsored freshman welcome activities which were highlighted by a panel discussion and a program with Dean Bentley head of the College of Agriculture. Members helped plan Agri- culture Guest Day, at which students talked with high school seniors interested in the university's agriculture curriculum. Ronald Olson, James Long, James Traub, Harold l-lannah, advisor, Ambrose Bur- ger, advisor, Joseph Tobias, advisor. BOTTOM ROW. Ellen Eugate, Edward Mc' Millan, secretaryg Donald McCabe, vice president, Philip Francis, president, Ron- ald l-lenrichs, reporter, Roger Smith, treasurer, Kay Vogt, Nancy Foil. Ag Economics Club The Agriculture Economics Club is a student organization ofthe American Farm Economic Association which is designed to unite students with agricultural economic interests. Through a sequence of programs, the club strives to develop a spirit of fellowship among students in agriculture and to provide a more comp.rehensive under- standing and knowledge of agricultural economics with the help of faculty advising and student-staff conferences. Club members toured agricultural institutions and firms, com- peted in contests, listened to distinguished agriculture-oriented speakers and participated in various campus affairs. AG ECONOMICS CLUB-TOP ROW: Michael Degler, Philip Regli, William Francis, Mark Solon. THIRD ROW: Robert Meinerschagen, Richard Hansen, Theodore Megginson, Gerald Underwood. SECOND ROW: David Hawkinson, Dennis Woods. BOTTOM ROW: Michael Megginson, Kent Redford, '97 217 2 . 4 1 T - A 5- ' AG EDUCATION CLUB-TOP ROW Larry Thomas Chorles Unriler Alun MMO' PM ,L Q Bggn Drjrngltj Molrrr' Paul Wesbeche: Richard Wa- Ronald Rvtev David PIT-El lohr Arjgrns Cyl Awe- Dale Steitens Charles Heavhe' Earl Guoernan Vt- :e"'e Owin Tt-HPD POW George Phrrfrs Edward l-lornbacl George Young lcrhrr tstgrrneat Wt rgfr t-1rgrt5'rng- Rggef Smith D' Geraa Fuller Michael Srertae' Den- nrg Vvrtgorr Srgmey Pntrersart Dale Wise John Crot' Dale Wall' Dennis Harper SECOND POW Prjhlra lenlrns Pope-rt tslenanrilson secretary Stephen lohnson peosuyefy lgrry Greenwood president, Irvin Ashley advisory Lloyd Phipps, ad- yrgor, Ronald Smith vice presraent, Charles Specht, reporter, Prol Keith Frscus Robert Cobb, Bruce Henrrkson BOTTOM ROW- Duane Slocl Richard Schoney Allred Marmebggh William Johnson Larry Glecller Tom Nicholson Roger Be- hrenos Robert Walt Peter Pederson larry Toelstede NOT IN PANEL: Donald Carnes. 4 0 0 Ag Education Club The purposes of the Agriculture Education Club are to prepare members for intelligent and capable service in the field of agricul- ture education, to encourage co-operation with other groups rn ed- ucation and to encourage close relationships between students and faculty members. Monthly meetings featured businessmen unrelated fields and faculty speakers. Activities included participation in community protects, field trips, a tractor driving contest, a farm mechanics' contest and speech contests, The organization operated o food stand at the Foundation Awards Day program. AG MECHANIZATION ClUB-TOP POW Gene Shave advisor Wirliam Monte Ernest German lr Robert Angus Ponold Atherton Thomas Rice John Ernat Yerth Miller Yerth Honegger James Mitchell advisor THIRD ROW lorry Sur prenan' Ponald Uhe Scott Harrold James Robinson LeRoy Myers Dasra Mohr Richard Dueringer, Minor Avery, Charles Phodenbough, Kenneth Manon SECOND Ag Mechanization Club The Illini Agricultural Mechanization Club is one of the young- est actively functioning clubs on campus. The obiectives ol the group are to gain recognition for the growing field of agricultural mech- anization, to promote interest in the field and to inform members ofthe opportunities that are open to them. Among the club proiects were an annual lawn mower winteri- zation day, a corn production project and an agricultural mechani- zation skills contest. Club activities also included a student-staff stag, tours of various companies and farms of interest and a spring banquet at which the Outstanding Senior Award was presented. POW Michael Sample treasurer, .lames Holmes reporter, Terry lofi- Ag Council representative Russell Koeller president, William Henriksen vice presi- dent, David Reason secretary BOTTOM POW- Richard Sortrrners David Earley, Charles Dolbeare David Morgan 'LN wr. vs T , Q rg. 1 , y ' 1 I -. ' ' 4 , J 1 ,-S J , S 1 ., V rj , ii TE . . S , 1 -' 7 J fi S Li RQ fi. .E .Iii "' J - r R f J--mg, ,Wt 5-A.. l t-r'fJP?49?'fl Tl 1 X X Y X 1-J OFFICERS-TOP ROW: Robert Carlson, vice presidentg Richard lau, presidentg Erwin Small, advisor BOTTOM ROW: lloyd Shaw, secre- taryg Joseph Martin, treasurerg Richard Calhoun pledge trainer. Omega Tau Sigma Omega Tau Sigma, the professional veterinary fraternity at the U of l, is open to undergraduates, graduates, and faculty members. Members are required to be enrolled in the college of Veterinary Medicine, to be members of the student chapter of the American Veterinary Medicine Association and to maintain a 3.5 grade-point average, New members are initiated after a semester as a pledge. Weekly meetings often feature guest speakers. Programs deal not only with various aspects of the veterinary medicine profes- sion, but also with community interest such as public education and OMEGA TAU SIGMA-TOP ROW: Franklin Coble, Melvin Bally Dennis Moves, John Trimble, Timothy Harris, Bruce Williams, James Siegrist Dennis Webster, Paul Martin, Bernhardt Meyer, Wesley Jacobs, Roger Hunter, James Summers Walter Hagele, Paul Bramson, Dwight Becker, James Ammirati, John Wiseman SECOND ROW: Thomas Riggs, Glen Redecker, Charles Cohen James Rosenthal, Paul Hess, John Noel, lyle Brumley, Gary Kortiz, Thomas Johnson, Raymond Prata, Steven Stoll, Robert Valentine, Karl luthin, Randall Larson, James Mc' inter-professional relationships. The organization has also main- tained a list of active veterinarians who hire students during the summer, Omega Tau Sigma sponsored many social events, such as a spring pig-roast and the annual Pre-Finals Party, which was given by a professor in the College of Veterinary Medicine. The club also attended a convention at lowa State University, participated in an exchange with Purdue University and finalized plans for their new house which will be used as the club's meeting place. Kean, Charles Boyce, Michael Kastello, James Sanders, Edward Fletgqhli THIRD ROW: Joseph Helfand, Dortce Shumway, Richard Calhoun, Joseph Marion lloyd Shaw, Robert Carlson, Richard Lau Erwin Small, advisor, Roger Peterson Barry Porter. BOTTOM ROW- Jerold Neeaelman, Timothy Stout, James Bollmeier Nor- man Shettel, James Hume, Edward lrwin, Howard Levine, Jerome Zimlra Ross Hugi, Charles Clark, Gary Stamp, Randall Borrt. y , ig il if ll ALPHA ETA PHO--TOP POW. Earl Redmond Daniel Vavra, William Van Hoesen, l5'3oe't Silvton Jerry Bingham Paul Augsburger John Reynolds SECOND POW William Saioga Jerald Pea, Steven Di-on Douglas Neville, Robert Berthold Roy Peterson James Dollghjrrt Stephen Peters Robert lVloQnuSOn BOTTOM ROW: Alpha Eta Rho Alpha Eta Rho is an international aviation fraternity, The chap- ter at the U of l, chartered in l954, is recognized nationally as one of the most active chapters, The fraternity serves as a contact be- tween aviation students and interested faculty and the aviation in' dustry. Various programs with speakers and films were presented to acquaint members with new developments in their field, One of the events sponsored annually by Alpha Eta Rho is the Aviation Open l-louse at Willard Airport. For this event facilities of the Institute of Aviation are open to the public and members are on hand to answer any questions that may arise. ALPHA VAPPA Pbl-TGP ROW David Katz Gilbert Greene Ralpt loewenstein Prihara Johnson Mart luscombe Gary lfleiber Thomas Vanflazelbroecl Paul Nystrom, francis Kelch, David Friedman lohn Groham BOTTOM ROW. Joel l l George Clark, treasurer, Harlow Brown, secretaryg David Johnson, Thomas Bailey advisor, Barry Gardner vice presidentg David Burroughs Timothy Haelsema, president Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Kappa Psi is a professional fraternity in the College of Commerce and Business Administration. Through professional ac- tivities and a speaker program, members gain first hand knowledge about the facts and opportunities awaiting them in their business careers, The members of the Epsilon chapter seek to accomplish a work- ing relationship between fraternalism and professionalism. Events such as an annual field trip, informal faculty luncheons and pledge- active football and baseball games all help Alpha Kappa Psi to com- bine fun with professional interests. l-lalper Daniel Perlins Victor lest Robert Ferencz, Douglas Mannering Prof Michael Sovereign ALPHA TAU ALPHA-TOP ROW: Richard Schoney, John Adams, larry Thomas, George Young, John Kennedy, Stephen Johnson, Gerald Fuller, Roger Smith, Robert Hendrickson, John Croft, Donald Moffitt. SECOND ROW: larry Greenwood, Richard Jenkins, William Hornback, Ronald Riffey Prof Lloyd Phipps, Alfred Mannebach Ronald Smith, lrvin Ashley, Prof, Keith Fiscus. BOTTOM ROW: Richard Wax, Torn Nicholson, VVlllIOlTlJOl'll1SOl'l, Paul Wesbecher, Vicente Quiton Steven Phipps NOT IN PANEL1 Donald Carnes, Ronald Olson lpha Tau Alpha American Ceramic Society Consisting of sophomores, iuniors and seniors who plan to teach agriculture, Alpha Tau Alpha strives to develop a true pro- fessional spirit among those who will become teachers and rural leaders in their farming communities. Those who wish to become members must maintain at least a 3.5 University grade average. last June, the fraternity worked in coniunction with the Ag Edu- cation Club to prepare posters for the State Agriculture Teachers' Convention. The annual spring banquet and the chicken barbeque were also highlights of the year's activities. AMERICAN CERAMlC SOCIETY-TOP ROW: Roderick Schutt, Jack Shoulders. Dennis Siebert, Joseph lasky, Ronald Ahrens, Robert Eagebrecht, Janice Ascher, Gary Baldoni, John Naspor, James Thomas, James Stevenson, Billy Hubbard, Bruce Christman. SECOND ROW: Dr. Arthur Friedberg, Ronald Davis, athletic chairman, The obiectives of the student branch of the American Ceramic Society are to encourage interest in ceramic engineering, to inform members of developments in the field and to promote fellowship among its members. Each month industrial guest speakers present- ed talks about their work in the ceramic field.. Afterwards, informal discussions were held during coffee hours. One of the main proiects sponsored yearly is the ceramic en- gineering's displays at Engineering Open l-louse. The lLllNl CERAMIST, the first departmental yearbook of its kind, has been published by club members for the past 24 years. Warren Hoffmann, secretaryg James Frakes, WCG DfEStU9ftl: Kenneth Kuna. WGS'- dent, James Ginther, treasurer, Dr, Fay Tooley Dr. Clifton Bergeron BOTTOM ROW: Jerzy Niklewskt, Dennis Rott, Douglas Giese, Suresh Khandelwal, Stephen Tuska. KUUCATIOSG 2. t r l l FOUNDRYMENS SOCIETY-TOP ROW John Parker Robert Hamrnes, Michael Peer: Ronald Beclemeyer treasurer Frederici Koster Kenneth Ovgas Cvregory Mace Larry Koch prggigent FOURTH ROW, Robert Pearlstern Arthur Paine lerr, Ma,5on Robe-rt Bulova James leach Jovr5Or THIRD ROW Charles Kloct- Foundrymen's Society The obiect of the University of Illinois' chapter of the American Foundrymen's Society is the advancement through research and edu- cation of the sciences related to the manufacture and utilization of metal castings, Members are usually engineering students, prima- rily those enrolled in mechanical or industrial engineering, Through various conferences and meetings with influential men of industry, members have the opportunity not only to question busi- nessmen personally, but also to secure later employment. During a trip to the General Motors plant in Danville, members saw practical applications of theories as well as modern foundry conditions. AIAA-TOR ROW Francis Carnpeggio Cyary Nishrura Henry Grniterel Gary lfiutlrnori Charles Jerzycle Edward Eldridge Donald Hagstrom, Susan Ritter Daniel Spaaonr SECOND ROW lorries Barnett Craig Dutton, Robert Willenrng Kenneth Budzil, Ref Bradlield, Earl Dague, James Craddock, David Kozalr, Allen F T l .h ,r , l ner, joseph Keen, James Kemp, Russell Horsley Marlr Tronc, Bruce Buchholz, Ernest Sertl SECOND ROW lohn Grgas leslre Kimmel Ronald Bennett, George Demetrulias, Claire He-iss, secretaryr louis l-lardacre, Ronald Erlkila BOTTOM ROW Emmanuel Korang Thomas Breen David Roley John Oiacominr A.l.A.A. The American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics is com- prised of 35,000 members, including virtually all of the country's leading scientists, engineers and technical managers in the aero- space program, The student branch on this campus helps members to become more acquainted with their future profession through technical publications, various meetings and public information services. Through such activities as informative lectures and movies, this organization helped students to define their goals. The A.l.A.A. also participated in the annual Engineering Open House, llMeet Your Faculty" night and club football games, Barley, Peter Carr BOTTOM ROW leffrey Cousins, Frederick Cerl-an, Michael Marian: lohn Nixon, lawrence Oreslfy, Roger Keithley Prof Adam Zak, advisorg Prof, Robert McCloy, Stephen Highland. NOT IN PANEL: Theodore Gustafson, Fred Juras, Darryll Mathias. Nl' 1. ,.. G AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS-TOP ROW: James Stovall, James Kirk, corresponding secretary, Richard Aiken, Robert Rossen, SECOND ROW: lee Marek Charles Moses vice president: Robert Griittths, president, A.I.Ch.E. Founded in l927, the student chapter of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers has continually promoted the professional development of all students in chemical engineering. Anyone en: rolled in this curriculum is eligible for membership. Monthly meet- ingsufeature expert speakers from industry or from the faculty. The main activities of the society involve the co-ordination of the chemical engineering portion of Engineering Open House and the Senior Banquet held annually in the spring: Professional publi- cations, distributed free to all members, include the 'lStudent Members' Bulletin" and the llStudent Members' Handbook." AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERS-TOP ROW: Gregory Kloceic, Kenneth Dudzilr, Antoine Ristalcian Miguel Posada, James Erickson, Will' iam Jorgeson. SECOND ROW: Julian Moon, Forrest Honderich David Parlantr, Frederick Palmer, Jetlrey Feldman, Ronald Garcia, Paul Gustttus Jerome Gea BOTTOM ROW: Edward Murach, treasurer, Frederick Stretcher, Micheal O'Connor, vice president, Prof. George Harper, Prof. Leo Pigage, Edward Sch- wr I i S N Robert Bosanac, treasurer, BOTTOM ROW: Allen Haugen, Richard Welsch re- cording secretaryg Bruce Baillie A.I.I.E. The American Institute of Industrial Engineers was established to provide students with an opportunity to gain practical knowledge through talks and panel discussions with professional engineers. The members are given a chance throughout the year to utilize this knowledge by serving on various committees, In the spring of this year, the club held their annual golf tourna- ment and also again participated in Engineering Open House with their own display. The regional conference ot student chapters of the Institute was held at the U of I with the outstanding students in industrial engineering of the area participating. weiger, president, Robert Galvanoni, secretary, Richard Schielfelbein. NOT IN PANEL: John Aldrich Donald Anderson, Raymona Berens Dowd Butcher Francis Carpenter Vishwas Deva! John Dragus Richard Grooms Larry tsoch John kreia Paul Lindon, Paul lovern, Randall Olson Robert Petersen lawrence Sauer Duane Skidmore, Nagar Srinivasan, Stephen Szabados, William Talal-oshr, Arne Thesen, Robert Wallhaus, Jeffrey Werle, James Weideman. as A S A E 7TQP POW Garry Young John Keap Jay Wiat Donald Harlord George Vw,icJsf-r leonnra Jansen ierth l-liselhost Gorcon Saltev 3"?l-theft G'll l-1"'v ffir 15 By-net' Vvlm-f laneitt, Pager Oltntinnns Thomas Sltoopman SEC- CJFJD PQJA t7:, Mar' Daw: Btacte Pope" Gus'J'son Wttltan' EGWJ'GS Ronald penffi ffgmgg t-lanm l?tgtg,.g.ri Sutton lc-nn Heath Michael Christy larry A.S.A.E. The American Society ol Agricultural Engineers gives students an opportunity for personal contact with other students, faculty and prolesstonal leaders, Membership is open to students in the agri- cultural engineering program, This years activities included winning lirst place tn the Farm and Industrial Equipment Institute Report competition, several worlc protects to linance club activities, a lteld trip and a student tutoring service ASAE also sponsored a student faculty stag, a spring ban- quet, a picnic and displays lor the Engineering Open l-louse. Dele- gates attended the national meeting at Saslatoon, Canada. A S C E -TOP POW Fred MacMurdo, James Spencer, Abdossalam Shortly Harry Elrdahl, Raymond Engrnan, William Jack, David Mussa, David Halley, David Provan Terrence Ballowe, Richard Karnopp, Robert Parker, William Sutlin. THIRD ROW Gareth Haltze Gerald Hill, Bruce Babcock, Richard Wiese, Gary Hahn, Vvtlltar-1 Gain, Alan Gilbronson, Steven Read, James Gribbins, Neal laben, John Ersele, Daniel Gentry, Joseph Kimble SECOND POW: Bruce Scott, John Phipps, treasurer, Knodle Charles Whtttington James long, Edward lionberger, Robert Sutter BOTTOM POW William Weird l?alrth Nave advisor, Richard Beyers Leonard Bai- ley Gary lfletn Robert Adams John Patterson Gary Ttndall Donnell Hunt ad- visor, G'-gory Hein: larry Dome' A.S.C.E. Students in civil engineering, mechanical engineering, theoretf ical and applied mechanics or in the engineering option in architec- ture are eligible to loin the student chapter ol the American Society ol Civil Engineers, lts purpose is to foster a lraternal spirit among engineering students, to acquaint them with the practical phases of engineering, to develop a professional point ol view and to ene courage professional development alter graduation. The student chapter supports the Engineering College by its participation in Engineering Open House and St. Pat's Ball. Field ine spection trips are also part ol the year's activities, Donald Beiser vice prestdent, Stanley Paul advisorg Thomas Puddtcombe assist- ant secretaryg James Nanntnga, secretary, George Jamison, president: Daniel Brown, advisor: Jana Florin, John Malrar, John Whittaker, Douglas Ahmer, BOT- TOM ROW: Daniel Hansen, Paul Schuch, Thomas Berns, Fred Gau James Nichols, James Clarno, Kenneth Malten Mahendra Gupta, Robert Volkman, Tom Fuiiwara. tr! 11 t , l xiii- A4S.M.E.-EXECUTIVE BOARD: James Kemp, publicityg James Tucker, secretaryg John Minter, treasurer, Gidan Elkeles, vice presideritg Harold Burcham, presi- dent, Daniel Casey. A.S.M.E. The purpose of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers is the advancement of the theory and practice of mechanical engi- neering and the promotion of a professional awareness and fellow- ship that is often missing in the atmosphere of the formal classroom. The Society operated an exhibit at Engineering Open House to forward the public image of engineering, They also took part in the ME-lE Senior Banquet held for seniors and faculty of the department and St. Pat's Ball, the formal engineering dance. Several contests which yielded monetary awards for proiects, papers or problems were submitted to the national organization. A.C.E. Until this year membership in the Association for Childhood Education was limited to those students in elementary education and child development. Now the membership has been expanded to in- clude any student interested in young children. This professional service organization is aimed at improving the education of children between the ages of two and twelve. The goals of A.C.E., which is affiliated with the Association of Childhood Education International, are sought through workshops, talks with experienced educators and volunteer proiects. One of the most successful activities was a workshop on children's dramatics. A.C.E.-TOP ROW: John Steimel, Rhonda Kasik, Judy Stelfens, Pamela Lindell, Linda Olson, Ronald Nowakowski. BOTTOM ROW: Ronna Block, Jacqueline Miller Judith Thomas Mar Voland Sandra Cook Archanna Hod son Barbara libb Gale Sodiliiolf. . Y , . Q , Y, C7 w,. Yi: ..7 l I'AlR'i PFODl4iCTlON CLUB-TOP ROW Gebrze Sninh Terierce Schrnv' Cat' t-le'cre'f S'ec'-an Be:-e Ripe" Pirie' VN J"enlJni1"e-e' J-i"i' T'enJi'hJ B'-ent Riere Dura Stlcemr-.tara Ewvuz Wfl er Kevh Creniigin Michxir-i Mdnulfl Bernard Heisner SECOND ROW Kathleen leo Roger Marcoot Allan Frederick Russel Smit JJ, Jail TtiC'iJsH.1 xNl"':" Jonrisct' Douglas ldliil Wdvne Bloomfield Dair Production Club The primary purpose ol the Dairy Production Club is to bring together students and faculty members who are interested in the field of dairy production. The club is one of the most active on campus. A maior fall activity was the Showmanship Contest which included selection of champion showman, a queen contest, a tug- ol-war and a greased pig contest. The club participated in an inter- collegiate Judging Contest, toured dairy farms and organizations and sold Christmas orders lor cheese, Various areas ol dairying were discussed at programs featuring guest speakers. John Stoll Kenneth Knauth, Kathleen Brave larry Roettger, Fred Welker, Diane Harms BOTTOM ROW: Karol lvluraslri Dr Sidney Spahr advisor, Richard Jen- lins reporter, laa Alison secretary, Don Kaiser, president, Irwin lmmel, vice president, William l-lornbacl treasurer, Kenneth Halls agriculture council rep- resentative, Diane Kinney Donna Kinney Dair Technology Club The Dairy Technology Society was organized to broaden the knowledge of all students and faculty interested in dairy technology and to stimulate interest and appreciation in the dairy industry. The monthly meetings feature programs ol speakers and lilms. The annual reunion ol dairy technology graduates was held again this year at the October Alumni Dinner. One ol the other high- lights of the year was the dairy products competition inthe spring. Also in the spring the Dairy Technology Society ioined with the Dairy Production Club in a banquet recognizing the outstanding members of both clubs. The Society again sponsored the ice cream sale. DAIRY TECHNOLOGY CLUB--TOP ROW: Sabah Al-Kishtaini, Joseph Tobias, Surian erick Guengerrch, SECOND ROW: Irwin lmmel, Gary Young, Roger Marcoot, Rachel Singh, FOURTH RQW. john Hemckl Sudt-H, Gupta, Stewart Tuckey, Triveni Shuklg, Aladeselu, Fred Berns, John Bavor. BOTTOM ROW: Gerald Johnson, Thomas Hall, THIRD ROW- Vernon Porter Russel Smith, Harold Wilson, Donna Kinney, Fred- Richard Perlmutter, Karol Muraski, Dean Bollinger - - 1 A l lx Q l i. ? Wwe Y DELTA SIGMA Pl-TOP ROW: Marvin Schaar, John Wachowicz, historian, John Cline, James Egan, Ronald Madsen, lawrence Carr, George Gau, Charles Fulk, Vincent Pelletier, Leslie Larson, John Clendenin, Edward Johnson, William Tuck- er, William Winter, Gary Mueller, Tony Scott, Harold Rakers. SECOND ROW: Gordon Baumgartner, vice president, Richard Toenies, treasurerg Martin Birn- baum, chancellor: Jeffrey Fleming, president, Trank Carnmack, fgqulfy qdviggrj Robert Peterson, secretaryg Craig Ehlen, senior vice president, William Hamilton BOTTOM ROW: Stanley Weinstein, John Bert, Marlin Wilson, Fredericl Cast Howard Bradley, David Hopper, Roger Howenstein, Glen Maduzia, Victor Braca James Baker. 0 0 Q Delta Sigma Pi Delta Sigma Pi offers membership to students in commerce and business administration. By introducing its members to all phases of the business world and equipping them with knowledge not found in textbooks, this professional fraternity achieves its purpose of relating business studies to practice in the business world. Leadership, fellowship and working toward a common goal are intricate parts of Delta Sigma Pi. Activities this year included pro- fessional guest speaker programs and a trip to the Federal Reserve Bank in Chicago. Dinner dances, a Founders Day Banquet and vari- ous sports completed a year of enioyable social activities. Engineering Open House Engineering Open House Central Committee heads the organi- zation of one ofthe most important student activities in the College of Engineering. Each year Open House is held to help high school students and visitors answer three basic questions: how is an engi- neer educated, what does he do, and what must he know? Tours of laboratories and research areas gave glimpses ofthe challenges and opportunities of the profession of engineering. By knowing a little about the profession they plan to enter, it is hoped that prospective engineers will be better able to decide on a special- ized field of study when they enter college. ENGlNEERlNG OPEN HOUSE-TOP ROW: .lohn Funk, Ellwyn Englof, William Burrzenski, John Brickey, John Hughes, George Elman. BOTTOM ROW: Lynn Granzow, Vivian Brosey, Robert Giertz, Elizabeth Karonyi, Raymond Klingler. ,-.Li ,i.?, TL-..l..... .....i.i .i...:. .i QV? yt-. 'QV FIELD AND FURROW-TOP ROW: Steven Saflord, Terry McDaniel, John Hardugtr, John King, Charles Harrold Henry Mount, John Didier Richard Gooding Wayne Coykendall, James Neilson, Allen Scholff, larry lutlt, Gary Luth. THIRD ROW: Donald Pflum, William Manke, Ernest German, Roger Rutherford, Ronald Monroe Charles Knudson, Kenneth Dalenberg, Michael England, John White, Ned Null, Doral Watts, lOrry Carter, James Spannagel, Robert Hendrtclson, Stephen Hen- Field and Furrow The Field and Furrow Club seeks to advance knowledge con- cerning crops and soils, to provide information about career op- portunities and to encourage co-operation among staff and students in agronomy. The group at U of I has been selected the Outstanding Agronomy Club by the American Society of Agronomy for the last two years One ofthe group's fund raising protects was the sale of stand- ard soils and crop seed samples to high school tudgtng teams. Mem- bers entered speech, essay and tudgtng contests, attended student- faculty rntxersg wrote news releasesg and participated tn an annual Agronomy Exchange Day with three other universities. HORTICIJITIJRE CLUB-TOR ROW Oatl Fosle' lorert Swa'tley Stephen Hart main law: W-Am' Roger Rtewerts Jo Cullitert SIXTH ROW Dearmand Hull Davtd llternjrtt trfrtruyth Brewer ltjthn Bartley Charles Cnradowslr William Fischer lflrrtttt if-:yer FIFTH ROW Robert Esch Ronald Spanbauet Eugene Pteltn Dale V3"C-: FOURTH ROW Jnrnes Reid Cecelia Pepple Mail ke-tslery William Bennett THIRD ROW Roscoe Goodwin, Charlyn Butterfield Ktrrrta Pearce, derson Gary Roth SECOND ROW Thomas Mueller George Htler, Paul Boyles, Wayne Page, Richard lohman Robert Bohnhoff, Duane Sornmervtlle, Larry Toel- stede Harold Reetz BOTTOM ROW: Allen Grommet, Ambrose Burger, advtsor, William Meyer Ronald Olson Richard Conn Leslie Emken, Robert Davis, Gary Raymond, Charles Prior Horticulture Club The Horticulture Club provides an opportunity for students to become acquainted with various phases of plant cultivation. State and national leaders tn various fields of horticulture speak at monthly meetings. The club seeks to improve student-staff rela- tionships through participation in mutual social and educational protects, During Moms Day weekend, the horticulture building was trans- formed into an outdoor garden. At this time members displayed ex- hibits in design, research and progressive developments in the field of horttculture. Receipts from the flower show, which over 3,000 attended, provided the club's operating expenses. Toshtlfo Une Urnedt Yadava William Meyer SECOND ROWI Walter Behrendt, Jeanne Wet, Theresa Burns, Mark Zimmerman Kenneth Piper, Bridget Gallagher. BOTTOM ROW Robert Kellar, Carl Irvin agriculture council, Richard White, agriculture council, James Schuster, vice president, lyn Bayer, treasurer? Richard Payne president, John Gartner advisor NOT IN PANEL Douglas Antballt, Phillip Harms, secretary, Carl Quanstrorn v ' .F - - -..-,..,,.,. -.s........ l t . 4 ,Il t 1' dr I r M44 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB-TOP ROW, Diane Ferger, Judith Bieber, Cynthia Kendall, Carol Wise, Susanne Filip, Nancy Fart, Janseely Johnston, Janice Cogs- well, Carol Vincent, Bette Robbins, Paula Willison, Mary Hembrough, Glenna Warnecke, Andrea Ginnetti. THIRD ROW: Cheryl Fuller, Carol Becker, linda Yaeger, Carol Zeman, Kirma Pearce, Gail Whisler, Donna Bumgarner, Colleen Henry, Jeri Parrish, Juanita Fitzer, Catherine Ellerbusch, Catherine Christoe, Janet Fark, Nancy Hubbard. SECOND ROW: Sue Debes, historian, Gwen Wise, co- Home Economics Club The Isabel Bevier Home Economics Club has as its theme, 'lThe Next Hundred Years." Its purposes are to further social relations among students and faculty, to increase knowledge in fields related to home economics and to strengthen professional attitudes in the members of the club. Any home economics student is eligible to become a member and to attend the monthly meetings. As a part of their service proiect program, the members visited the children's wards at Carle Clinic and Mercy Hospital. In April Plowboy Prom was co-sponsored by the club and Ag Council. ln May outstanding girls were recognized at the Honors Dessert. HOME ECONOMICS COUNCIL-TOP ROW: Mary McQueen, Ellen Kathleen Reason, Patricia Stier, NOT IN PANEL Sharon Huebener, .um mf l publicity chairman, Cvayla Wolter, membership chairman, Elizabeth Gaede, treas- urer, Charlyn Butterfield, vice president, Elizabeth Johnson, advisor, Barbara Kostelnicek, advisor, Ellen Fugate, president, Pollv Koh! Secretary, Jane Buford, co-publicity chairman, Roberta Larson, social chairman. BOTTOM ROW: Cynthia Schneider, Carol Tucker Sharon Saadoris, Marilyn Marchetta, Bonnie Juad Patricia Stier, Janet Flanders, Carolyn Rough Gloria Sievers Joyce Hulvey Home Economics Council Home Economics Student Council is composed of representa- tives of each of the four undergraduate classes and the presidents of the home economics organizations. lt serves as a liason between home economics students and faculty members and as a co' ordinating group for home economics student activities. The Council sponsored 'lHome Ec Howdy," a registration week welcome to incoming freshmen, and 'lCider Sip" in October to wel- come all students. In coniuriction with the council's public relations proiect, students returned to their high schools to speak about home economics and high schoolers visited campus on Hospitality Day. Fugate, Nancy Fort, Janseely Johnston, Roberta Larson, BOTTOM ROW, Sue Debes Karen Lehman, ff- Rf I . 'Q7 5052, s.-it-fin lt '11 r"n . Jing L , " T K W it .Pa Xtra 941:99 'xii iltf,-+'h Q -' I . la r-,', 7 ,, , ,, J." YJ4. S' ft 229 Hoof and Horn As a chapter al the Natronal Block and Brrdle Club, Haaf and Horn sponsors the lntercollegrate lrvestoclr and Meat Judgrng Teams, promotes relatrons between students and taculty and pro- vrdes rnlormatron about vocatronal opportunrtres. The arganrzatran's nrembershrp ls composed prrmarrly ot students rn anrrnal sciences, but all students rnterested rn tts related lrelas are rnvrted to pledge. 'lThe lrttle Internatronalf' a lrveslocl showmanshrp contest hetd aurrng Dads Day weelfend was the cIub's most rmportant fall actrvrty, ln addrtron to the grand champron showman, a Queen was also chosen. A greasedrprg scramble and a cow-mrllrrng contest be- tween the deans added a touch ot humor to the day's program. The club's other actrvrtres rncluded the Alumnr Home-comrng Breallast lrvestocl Feeder Days and the Sprrng Bar.BAOue and Awards Banquet Each year at the Awards Banquet, the club se- lects an Honorary Member and an Honored Alumnus who have made outstandrng cantrrbutrons to the lrvestaclr industry. Other awards also presented at the AIIAAQ Banquet are the Senior Merit, the Junror Scholarship and the Sophomore Workhorse awards, HOOP ANDHORN-TOP ROW Gene Zurnwolt Rtcharcl lat-e Wtllrarn Wtlls Dovrd Hlrgencr-nah Randi liham Dlryl Shlle NIP-JTH ROW John MCClendon Grlbert RE-Qrtrqpl lrgrr-, lrusernarl Steven Srjltrlltng Douglas Ishanr John Srjhneraer ElOHTH ROW Rrfhyri Rrrilrrdscrn Curl BurlE'ybrltE Djvtrl Watterscrn Marshall Pynrrte J.rrr'rea Vvrirrter lvtrzhae Otlt? RrCl1JraMrllE' Edward Meers Durwood Hare-rrrr-t-ter SEVENTH ROW Stanley Friley Chqrles Erlandson Jerry Slnyton Howard Ntghtrnaale Wayne Janssen larry Taeisteae Joseph Slage' larry Car re' Kerrh Swrgnrt SlXTl-l ROW Davra Oreaq James Rrnrjtg-r Mg- Woolever Dale Weil' Rrihlra Wir Roger Smtth John Dnmerctn Glen Anderson larry Wese' mann FtFTH ROW Robert Bohnhott Arthur Drach Dranne Panlrow, Garl Prentrce OFFICERS-TOP ROW Bud Harmon rldvtsor, Frank Hrnds advrsor, Donald Bray, JtlvtStJ' SECOND ROW Raymond Hanlef tre-asu'-er, Steven Wendel sergretary, lkenneth Urbdn Lnresraent Jjrnes lslri-tlengJ JG COuncrI representatrve BOTTOM ROW Mrchael England reporter, Davra Culbertson htstorran NOT IN PANEL Carol lfarser vrrie presrdti-nt Mary Otllesprre Judy Gray Jerry Rodgers Rodney Weller lee Patten FOURTH ROW Phrllrp O Bryan Theodore Bdndy karen Sprtzer Rebecca lsrawell, Barbara Swanson Robert Btdner Terry Broclmeyer Robert Alrtty larry Evers THlRD ROW Dlvttl Brads Rrr1hdraChelrrrf- Davrd Nelson Mrrihael Weber lsrrrr Brown Dunne Curry Rrjhnra lsoorrce SECOND ROW Thomas Johnson Steven Wertdell Secretary, Raymond Hants treasurer, D-Jvra Culbertson hrslorrun, James lslok- lenaa Aa Councrl representatrve Terry Etherton BOTTOM ROW Kenneth Urban presrdent, Dr Donald Bray tdvtgrgrr Dr Frgnl Hrnds Jrtvrgor Dr Dongla Be-Qler Head ol Antmal Sctence Department p-its rv' 1 .3 OFFICERS-Robert Florence, treasurer, Todd McNutt, vice president, William Schmidt president, Richard Lawrence secretary, ILLINI FORESTERS-TOP ROW: Richard Bernard, David Stenger, James Dahm, John Ainling, Donald Kass, Tommy West, Fredericlr Blase, Vincent Lenci, Daniel Cassens, John Blum, Roger Blair, Richard Weise, James Sanders. THIRD ROW: Thomas, Jacob, Mark Wilson, Jonathon Smith, Gary Rolfe, David Curry, Charles Hooks, Earle Gustafson, John Borens, John Edgington Karl Krueger, William Gerke, Paul Mclntosh, Larry Owen. SECOND ROW: Charles Wilson, Christopher ,... Illini Foresters The lllini Foresters is an organization composed ol undergrad, uates in the field of forestery. The purpose ol the club is to advance the interests ol its members in student allairs, to promote lellovv, ship and to further the students' professional development. Among the more unique activities ofthe club is the annual Mid- western Foresters Conclave. Forestry clubs from neighboring states gather to participate in contests drawn from the early Ameri- can logging days, The events include two-man sowings, chopping and tobacco spitting, Another activity copied lrom American herit- age is the Railsplitters Ball, which includes a hayride and o square dance. ln spring the members publish THE RAILSPLITTER, a year- book summarizing the events of the past year and the progress ot the department. The Christmas season is a busy time for the lor- esters. Sales and deliveries ol Christmas trees provide the club with the resources necessary for developing a lull schedule of activ- ities. At a banquet in March, achievement awards are presented and the Toothless Saw Award is given to the faculty member who has made the ugreatest blunder" during the year. Kuzniar, Martin Timmerwilke, Evan Walker, Louis Huffman, Richard Lawrence, secretary, Todd McNutt, vice president, William Schmidt, presidentg Robert Flor- ence, treasurerg Raymond Pfeister, Fred Taylor, William Lovett, BOTTOM ROW: Dennis Jung, Kenneth McLaughlin, David Barnett, Wesley Girard, Landon Rhodes, James Moore, Robert Knudson, Donald Yon, Dennis McGill, Randy Dunbar, Dale Adair, R. G. Rennels. 231 INSTlTUTE OF EtECTRlCAl AND ELECTRONICS ENGINEERS-TOP ROW: Dcnala Hanson engineering council representative, Ronald Dale treasurer, Prof PJQ Egbert grryrggr BOTTOM ROWQ George Elmos publicity chairman, james I.E.E.E. Membership in the Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engi- neers is limited to electrical engineering students seeking technical and professional development, Student Branch meetings, held once every three weeks, featured informative technical and non-technical speakers and served as student-faculty forums. A quarterly news- letter was sent to students to inform them of the department's activities. Members participated in a fall picnic, the National Electronics Conference field trip to Chicago and the Faculty-Senior Banquet. Dean William Everitt and Professor Paul Egbert were honored by Branch Awards, and Bob Hope was made an honorary member. lllllsll MARKETING ASSOCIATION-TOP ROW. Kenneth ledene, Robert Fowler Terry J'3hnSOri tfe'fv Oonnarn, James Hagel Gary Kleiber SECOND ROW Gordon Fuchs Richard Swanson Terry Tankersley Steven Friedman. Gregory lykins, Douglas Smith, Julie Genres, David Prrndable, Nancy That, James lla- , l I t . .,,. rll 2, is 2 Simpson activities vice president, Donald Brewer, president, Arthur Fienberg, program vice president, lack Hammond, secretary Marketing Association The Illini Marketing Association is the oldest collegiate affili- ate of the American Marketing Association. It unites business and academic interests by providing students with firsthand information on current trends in marketing, The group holds monthly meetings at which prominent men in advertising, marketing and management present their views on the current trends. Each year the Association takes a two day field trip to observe the marketing departments of various businesses. This year the group toured the departments of AnheuserABusch Incorporated, ln- ternational Shoe and Monsanto Chemical Corporation in St. louis. Blunt: BOTTOM ROW: David Gardner, advisor, Marcia Hedberg, publicity, Richard Robinson, vice president, Vincent Pelletier, president, Karen Kepford, secretary- treasurer, William Winter, membership, John Ashbaugh, special events 1640 METALLURGICAI SOCIETY-TOP ROW: Michael Fiene, Andrew Spitznos, Carl Hybinette, Philip Funk, Robert Wlodek, John Chmelir, John Broch, Arthur Nelson, Charles Rosenberg, Clifford Renfro. THIRD ROW: Bruce Oban, Frederick Schott- man, Dominic Tung, Waldo Schnell, Prof. Bernard Ricketts, Prof. Robert Bohl, Prof. Walter Bruckner, Frank Nahlik, Samuel Miller, Lawrence Zagorski. SECOND ROW: William Watts, James Skogsberg, Engineering Council representative: Ronald Metallurgical Society The University of lllinois Metallurgical Society is an organi- zation designed to meet the needs of students interested in the field of metallurgy. Open to undergraduates and graduates, the IMS promotes increased technological and administrative knowledge of metallurgical industries. Its goals are accomplished through meet- ings, field trips and participation in the Engineering Open I-louse. This past year's speakers for the meetings were prominent men in the metallurgical field. The programs were grouped into areas of basic research, applied research and production. Club members also toured a steel corporation. ILLINOIS SOCIETY OF GENERAL ENGINEERS-TOP ROW: David White, un- identified, Andrew Kargocas, James Schmahe, FIFTH ROW: Ward Cramer, John Doniger, Leland Meinhart, Russel Ewers, Terryl Bequette, Eugene David, William Monastas, unidentified, Richard Purmal. FOURTH ROW: Unidentified, Unidentified, Joel Herning, John Mulvey, Mark Boxley, Robert Naatz, John Sorenson, James Schlifke. THIRD ROW: Richard Hoffman, Randall Krause, Paul Litherland, Gerald as 9' ef? 1' Ebert, secretary: Lawrence Happ, president, Prof. Earl Eckel, faculty advisor, Michael Seleski, vice president, William Barton, treasurer, James Linnell, Engi- neering Council representativeg Anthony Flores. BOTTOM ROW: William Ondraka, Walter Feitshans, Don Warren, Martin Essien, Edward Vandermolen, John Hull, Jerry Maxson, Thomas Clyne NOT IN PANEL: Prof. Charles Wert, department head. I. .G.E. The Society ot General Engineers places great importance on the idea that the student engineer be made aware of opportunities available in today's world and of demands that will be made of him. Programs are designed to encourage students to become per- sonally acquainted with faculty members and to exchange ideas with other students who are pursuing the same field of training. In addition, professionals are invited to speak at meetings to acquaint students with all aspects of the engineering field. Activities also include an industrial field trip, participation in Engineering Open House, a honors banquet, and a bowling tournament. Pine, Art Blaunberg, Robert Dombrowski, Unidentified, Philip Kasik. SECOND ROW: Stuart Wilkening, council representative: Bruce Hannon, Edward Ebert, Morris Scheinman, Gordon Martin, Robert Jewett. BOTTOM ROW: Monte Phillips, advisorg Robert Withrome, secretary: Steve Weiss, treasurer, Daniel Compton, vice presidentg Joel Fitziarrald, president. 0 Q Q 15 . N-v-ff D O1 IILISOTA- TGP ROW l.,i+'n vlcicn Mifiha CIIJUOVE' Barbara Sijpri Phyllis vice president, Sara Condon advisor, Judi Klouzceh BOTTOM ROW. Lynda lubo 'ylunning Inn Schflae' Janis Etheitcin lnren I'-'iause Carol Darne SECOND Katherine Barberie lynn Taylor Pamela Nelolny Joanne Lauber Cynthia Palm POW Irie f,sc.r PJne J PJ,-ls A ,ge Riniagg-ri irpghrigri "eL'esen'3in.e Maw Sncivv Hz" e' E: -i-Je e:5'3ri: iw-"Jn Beit Oc' :stein ares rent lsren Cwiaa 0 0 Illi-Sota The first chapter of the Illini Student Occupational Therapy As- sociation was founded at the University of Illinois in I944. The purpose of this professional organization is to give interested stu- dents an opportunity to learn about the manifold possibilities of occupational therapy and of new developments in the field. This vear's activities included hosting guest speakers from the Army ana the Cerebral Palsy Foundation who spoke about public education for the handicapped, Members had the opportunity to at- tena the National Occupational Therapy Convention in Boston. A farewell party honored iuniors transferring to the Medical Center. PAP? AND PECPEATION SOCIETY-TOP ROW Kotnryn Powevsy linda Echerd MT, De"-ein lunet Swanson Cveofgia Bohlen Nancy Bitzg-i Roberta Heine-lamp Nancy Gunn .loan Patie'son Marguerite Eliiati SECOND ROW Bonnie Grgben. Park and Recreation The Illinois Park and Recreation Society is a professional or- ganization open to students enrolled in the recreation curriculum. The society provides a comprehensive program of speakers and panel discussions in addition to a varied social calendar of cookouts, hayrides, parties and faculty get-togethers. Each spring the society sponsors a high school weekend to ac- quaint prospective students with the recreation curriculum. The Charles K. Brightbill Memorial Banquet highlighted the year's ac- tivities with a program of nationally known guest speakers and the presentation of two scholarships. Adrienne Pybacl secretary, Rebecca Brenner, treasurer, Deborah Carlsen BOT- TOM ROW William Tebussek Jack Meyer, Russell Andris, Anne Delet, Barbara Connelly holer, George lowrey, Dennis Wois, president, Jerin Mueller, vice president, Y vo ,. . 'x'L- '- - .1 is X .mx Xbqk s ' Wififir " Y Nix. OFFICERS-Prof John Regnell, faculty advisory Thomas Burch, presidentg Earl Nelson, Richard Jinksg NOT IN PANEL: Alfred Swanson, treasurer Sigma Delta Chi Sigma Delta Chi is a national society of professional and student iournalists dedicated to the improvement of iournalism and to the betterment of the men who practice the craft. The men of Sigma Delta Chi seek to help each other and the industry to benefit the ultimate critic of the press, the public. The Illinois Chapter is best known for its publication of the llLlNl TUMOR each year during Homecoming weekend. The theories and skills of writing, editing and producing an offset news- paper are practiced in an actual publishing adventure. SIGMA DELTA CHI-TOP ROW: Prof. John Regnell, faculty adviserg Glenn Troester, David Shaver, Dennis Jacobsen, Martin Goersi SECOND ROW: Donald I-leimberger, Michael Guerin, Joette Goetz, Timothy Spannaus, George T"'7 fin. C--av Other activities of the lllinois Chapter include the Gridiron Banquet in the spring at which the outstanding graduating senior was named. Other awards, both serious and humorous, were presented to students and faculty members in the College of Journalism. During the year, speakers attempted to give students a deeper under- standing of their chosen careers, This year, student delegates at, tended the National Convention in Minnesota to help determine the policy for the organization and to be informed of the activities of other chapters across the nation. Cagala, BOTTOM ROW: Dennis Dimond Michael Brand Thomas Burch Richard links NOT IN PANEL: Alfred Swanson, 'YD ,L Q- i w hs--Q 'X fe..- ,....,- 'F' SIGMA ALPHA ETA-TOP ROW: Karen Sullivan, Helen Keullcs, Mary Reagan, Sharon Scriilbe Maria Maziela, linaa Peter5On, Mary Celebucli SECOND ROW: loan GOOG advisor, lee Petter, Sharon Strauss, Ruth Phillippe Susan Rosenbaum, Sigma lpha Eta Sigma Alpha Eta is a national fraternity for students interested in speech and in clinical and research aspects of speech and hearing science, The fraternity attempts to unite those of similar interests in a program of community service. Since its beginning it has main- tained close contact with the American Speech and Hearing As- sociation to give its members professional experience. The Delta Delta chapter at U of l sponsors such activities as a Christmas potty organized for all clients of the Speech Clinic, a speech survey of Education lOl classes and an open house where parents view the workings of the organization. SOClETY OF WOMEN ENGINEERS-TOP ROW' Glorat Caban, Marla Williams, Vivian Brogey lynell Cannell Cheryl Trapp Phyllis Whitlock, Reita Schwabe SECOND ROW: Grace Wilson, advisorg Mary Cipriario, Lynn Granzow, president, ,ff-'- Fr Nr' 4 vi Bette Evans BOTTOM ROW: Beyla Versman, Susan Maier, Victoria Whitman, Kathleen Healy, Jennifer Hubbard Women Engineers Society The Society of Women Engineers is the only national profes- sional organization of graduate women engineers and women with equivalent engineering experience, The society attempts to advance the engineering profession, to maintain high professional standards among its members and to encourage girls with aptitudes and in' terests to study engineering. Monthly meetings feature faculty speakers, tours of University laboratories and facilities and information about career opportuni- ties. ln conjunction with a national company, the women presented an exhibit on synthetic foods at Engineering Open House. Nancy Barker, secretary-treasurer, Jana Florin, vice presidentg Ruth Male BOT- TOM ROW1 Susan Ritter, Elizabeth Koranyi, linda lindroth 7 vw 'Y MEN'S PHYSICAL EDUCATION MAJORS CLUB-TOP ROW: James Keen, Frank Zimmerman, Robert Clickener, Mark Koster, Herbert Johnston, Brian Mc' Cue. SECOND ROW: James Player, William Trankina, Edwin Halik, Ronald lngrum, Men's P.E. Majors Club The Men's Physical Education Maiors Club seeks to develop the professional education and interests of members in the fields of physical education, health and safety. The club promotes social and co-operation among maiors, faculty and alumni and works to main- tain a sound, up-to-date curriculum in the College of Physical Ed- ucation. Throughout the year outstanding men in various fields of inf terest are invited to speak at monthly meetings. Social events are Scheduled with members of the Recreation and the Women's P.E. Maiors Clubs. The inter-class basketball tournament sponsored annually features student winners playing the faculty team. WOMEN'S PHYSICAL EDUCATION MAJORS CLUB-TOP ROW: Marsha Swing- er, Peggy Burmiester, Carol Work, Marsha Swinger, Jeannette Burda, Maureen Stinkus, Carol Schmitt, Bonnie Brady, Carol Smith, Margaret Ault, unidentified, unidentified, Natalie Shane, Rosemary McGinnis THIRD ROW: Patricia Angill, Mary Hawkins, Gail Schwartz, Shirlee Preston, Margo Anderson, Vickie Hawkins, laura Biggs, Margaret Atols, Marcia Sullivan, Deborah Patterson, Toni Allison, Marcia Newburg, Jane Shostrom, Malorie Shane, Maybelle Oakwood. SECOND William Johnson, advisor, Scott Soderstrom, Kenton Hall, BOTTOM ROW: Michael Rudnicke, George lofton, Kenneth Shultz, Carmen DelGiudice Women's P.E. Majors Club The Women's Physical Education Maiors Club seeks to create O sense of professional identity and to increase the members' knowledge of the field of P.E. During the summer upperclassmen write to ulittle Sisters," girls entering the University P.E. cur- riculum in the fall. The girls then meet each other and the faculty ata picnic at Illini Grove during New Student Week. ln September a campout is held to further acquaint freshmen with the department's activities. The freshmen are given their first opportunity to plan and or- ganize an event when Volleyball Game Night is held with the faculty. In April maiors are hostesses for High School Playday. ROW: Becky Gillispie, Deborah Ruff, Connie Peterson, Jary Brin, Carol Barth, Renee Goier, Tara Kost, Bonnie Byrne, Carolyn Gibfried, advisor, Penelope Wag- oner, Cynthia Eagle, Janet Elling, Susan Burroughs, Kristine Patton, Judith Kay Deborah Reynolds. 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A ' -. l ""-: ", f . , 317 ,Q r.,,f.,,,5,,4,.,,1,, r ' , 4 z 1 ', '4' if ' 4' iff .. ff "44f4A .f -1. fiikf' w.,f3-,, 1 x. , , , 8 . W X Q 415 STUDENT COUNCIL OF THE BAPTIST FOUNDATION-TOP ROW: Gerald Allen, John Ferris, Daniel Huntworli Gary McCoy, David Cole, Robert Storm Baptist Student Foundation American Baptists carry on a ministry to the University through the University Baptist Church and the program of the Baptist Student Foundation, which involves students, faculty and staff. The Founda- tion provides a wide range of opportunities for worship, study and service. Members of the group are active in social projects in the Champaign-Urbana area, as well as in seminars, supper forums, music, drama and social functions of the Foundation. Currently the Baptist Student Foundation is supplementing the Christian education program of a local community Baptist church by working with the young people of this church. BOTTOM ROW: Judith Jacobs, Marcia Schunk Phyllis Manning, Marilou Tucker, Elizabeth Anderson. Campus Crusade for Christ Campus Crusade for Christ is an international interdenomina- tional Christian student movement designed to give college students the opportunity for a personal relationship with God. Campus Cru. sade has chapters on hundreds of campuses across the nation and is now located in 50 foreign countries. Through weekly College life meetings in the Illini Union, stu- dents are learning that Christianity is not a set of rules but a love relationship. This year students from Illinois attended the Christ- mas conference in Chicago, spent spring break in Daytona with 'lOperation Sunshine" and sponsored the New Folk, CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST .pig ff., ' .V 3459.3 ng", ' SCJ! 7 'I U it A ' :tim -ips XAHSL -... H rn!! l '?f"'fl"."??'f"J1"i-fAI"T4lf'z i'l"f'. MD' at-izt?5S:.,fgi:,iE."?i351' I A x Fit 1? Y'.4Z't71'f ir' --I ' "7 ,"u."t. - -':,s...1g,i. .' HL' Zgw .-.A,if'fZs.H v,'f53v.,g- 5 sg2f'rf:5 .'5?i":?" --if-' "'s J MWA Ilia-T 4 i -x. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION-TOP ROW: John Johnson, Roger Horri- Son, Duane Christianson, Richard Akin, lynn Bollinger, George Lehmulrhl FOURTH ROW: Kenneth Vallance, Ronald Messman, Peter Ward, Chris Ferrill Robert Knuasori Marl- Dorlrnan, Richard Clark, Ronald Mangelsdorl, Richard Hall, Douglas Elrrclr James Evertts, president. THIRD ROW Mrs, Willett Wandell, ,sw-' -.iv-4 L. Deborah Kalita, Ellen Rosen, Judith lennert, Susan Blackmore, Whitney Pope, John Brubaker, John Sabol, Robert Wall, Kerry Joels SECOND ROW: Marcia Tuckey, Polly Brubalrer, Betsy Ward, Judy Ward, Sara Smeeth, BOTTOM ROW: Judy lehm- lruhl, Ruth Wall, Diana Taylor Sue Kaluzriy, Maren Meyer Connie Brooks , 9 0 0 0 Christian Science The Christian Science Organization at the University ol Illinois was established in l906 to serve the cause ol Christian Science. lt unites students in the practice ol their religion and it provides a place lor religious study. Members are responsible lor organizing all religious and administrative activities. The organization conducts religious services every Tuesday evening which include spontaneously-given testimonies relating the practice ol religion to problems demanding practical solutions. Each semester a public lecture is given by an experienced Christian Sci- entist to explain the teachings ol the religion. Hillel Foundation Hillel Foundation, sponsored by B'nai B'rith, the largest and oldest Jewish service organization, was established at the Univer- sity of Illinois in l923. The Foundation provides classes in various subiects of Jewish interest, instruction in the Hebrew language and practice in Israeli folk dancing. Besides providing a chapel lor services, Hillel sponsored two Jewish graduate groups for single and married students. ln addition, lectures on topics ol current or scholarly interest were sponsored by the Foundation. These policies and programs were determined by the students ol a general planning group and its sub-committees. BNAI B'RlTH HILLEI FOUNDATION-TOP ROW: Allan Yannow, Ellen Resser, Paula Robbins, lots Nagy, Nadyne Levin, Rabbi Nathan Gaynor, Warren Smith, Ricley Amet, Barbara Jacobs, Richard Basolin Kenneth Berger, Cheryl Bislc, Sandra Klubeclf,MarIee Gordon Elias Barzilai, Jacqueline Abadi, Patricia Wald, Carole Nart, BOTTOM ROW: l GAMMA DELTA-TOP ROW: Dale Wolff, Alfred Swanson, Marcus Thomas, Claus Rode, Bill Voss, Glenn Jilek, James l-lamtak, Timothy Spannaus, William Schreiber, Alfred Born. BOTTOM ROW: Luke Moretti, Ross Mueller, DuWayne Olson, Jerome Gamma Delta Gamma Delta is an international association of Lutheran stu- dents organized for the purpose of furthering Christian knowledge and fellowship in the college community. The organization, run en- tirely by students, is sponsored by the Commission on College and University work of the Lutheran Church, Missouri Synod. Upsilon chapter reaches many students by working jointly with the Lutheran Student Foundation to sponsor many speaker programs of general interest to the Christian student. Also, as part of the fel- lowship program, informal gatherings during the week are encour- aged and coffee is always available during the day. UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL COUNCIL-TOP ROW: Claire Krukenberg, DuWayne Olson, Lorraine l-lolmstrorn, lval Toepke, Ross Mueller, Homer Rudolf, Steve Johnson, BOTTOM ROW: Christine Gilmore, Audrey Medrow, Barbara Rub- ,Llc-le' E Q. 'LRF Paul, Randolph Laatsch. SECOND ROW: Jean Johnson, Marijane Harke, Christine Eggers, Kathleen McMillion, Christine Gilmore, Laurita Urbrock, Steven Johnson, Sandra Kappmeyer, Rev, Raymond Eissfeldt. Lutheran Student Council The University Lutheran Chapel Council, the governing body of the Chapel congregation, is elected each year by the student mem- bers. Its function is to plan and supervise the Chapel program which emphasises applied Christianity and a better understanding of the full implication of Christian living in a modern world. The Council organized study groups, seminars and service projects, and a film series was presented in co-operation with the University Christian Movement. In coniunction with the commemo- ration of the 450th anniversary of the Reformation, I4 noted Lutheran philosophers presented programs throughout the year. ley, Jay Means, Barbara Kellert, Laurita Urbrock, Joanne Oravec, Rev. Raymond Eissfeldt. NOT lN PANEL: Donald Koeltzow, Peter Manhart. 4, .J IUTHEPAVJ STUDENT FOUNDAUON-TOP POW, Pastor Wiliiarn l.aFOuntain '1'H"-D' la", lipsrie CX79fO't'J Martin Pastor Bruin? Heci lames Hadley Arthur Lutheran Foundation The Lutheran Student Foundation was organized to serve stu- dents on this campus by providing a place for religious study and worship. ln addition to regular Sunday services, the Foundation offers informal family eucharists, Sunday night supper forums and coffee hours, Study groups were formed for BlBlE study and for discussion of contemporary social problems. A program series featured local and national specialists in such fields as theology, genetics and medicine. Students from the Foundation read to the blind and spon- sored other proiects with the rehabilitation center. tlF'NMAll CUJB-TOP POXN lahn Gaiman Patrrct O'l?ouiPe president, Michael Viyggile vice president, Elizabeth Mitchell seqretaryg Monica Manning BOTTOM Zeman BOTTOM ROW: Elaine Olson, campus associate, Sara Soder, Kathleen Ohman, Mary Wrtzleb Newman Club Newman Club is a religious organization for Catholic students which provides cultural, social and intellectual activities. This year a change in structure was made which eliminated formal member- ship and opened all events to any interested student. The club sponsored various activities throughout the year in- cluding seminars which were held on several weekends and supper forums which consisted ofa meal followed by a program on Sunday evenings. 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'V 1 L!! vwf . . 1 -"rw an-ur? .i1r:--i2V.Z:::'g1: fV,.-- ', -:1-+'j:1w- -I ff' '- .' -V ff '- Z 1 .V - :WH-M" 2:-Q-f"f:-V--5:51amine:-1VV.." sw - - V- V V' V --'QQJIEE-.,1,ggan-fQ:zar:1z::-hffzslazzk 'pf ' f " E'-Z::5:'31ff!2H:'QiEf6 :Ft-?2vf:3E:?771F2452i!1-ff?-E - Z-4r1"4EV- ik L ' 4:-:fav-V4.1fV.'::pV42,:fV:QE:fm45-Q-qwefzbvgnp.--111V -V-:y"!Ta:-.- V - :-z1::?e1:.1:'-I-M2152-.1 -'--- ' .-by 33149-E1'5ff""' .IV5,pg.-1-VQV,-gp-1V-in-21:-1-V--Va:-fitffiwfv sz-+ 'QF?1-I4Dfilszfaiiig'-Z:':g,42?rgfZ15' ' C'.Lgik:::"5::h::'1t:-5554N" fVVf-.?f:f:4-f?5-a-?f:sw-- ' 54,3-:G-'vig-.y.--:V - ALPHA PHI OMEGA-TOP ROW: Howard Abrams Bruce Yates, Ralph Nick' sarlran Gary Saerensen Lynn Sullivan James Rice James Hansen, Karl Thorn- prugh Steven Muzas Jaseul- Lornbarao Charles Hershev Thomas Dagnon Allan Benson Tl-HRD ROW- R-Qhara Benz RlCl'lG'C Henderson Ronald Liberty, Michael Long Cflfes Smile, Donald Lrtwller S'eien Colweli William Clarey Russel Rrngl, Philip Funk, John Baal, Jack Shoulders, Timothy Fass. SECOND ROW: Jellrey MerriCk, Robin Knox, James Slagle, Robert Bradley, LeRoy Basha, Dale Matthews, Donald Meyer Ellwyn Englol, Robert Sell, Paul Outtmann, BOTTOM ROW. John Stone, Allan Johnson, Gerald Hill Chris Langrll Robert Sfewgrr Gary Stamm Leonard Gorslrr Alpha Phi Omega Circle K Club Alpha Phi Omega, the world's largest lraternal organization, is a service fraternity open to anyone interested in helping others. Membership rs attained alter a semester ol pledgeship, during which time the pledges learn the traditions and participate in service pro- iects and other activities. Service is rendered in personal, campus, community and national areas. Weekly proiects included collecting lor United Fund and Christmas caroling at hospitals. Each year Alpha Phi Omega sponsors the Ugly Man on Campus contest, This event occurs on college campuses throughout the country, and all proceeds go to a student loan fund. KIVVAYJIS CIRCLE K CLUB-TOP ROW Ernest Crabb Steven Hays Frederick Oustat Bruce Oielow Richard Lange BOTTOM ROW1Rrchard Tanton, John Gough, George Rettol, secretary, Fred Mrerzwa, district governor, Jerome Weber' pres.. The Circle K Club, sponsored by the Champaign-Urbana Ki- wanis Club is a service organization for college men, With 800 clubs in existence, Circle K is the largest college organization in America giving members an opportunity for leadership and citizenship. The University of Illinois club was active in campus and come munity service. The main project, Operation Christmas Card, netted over 2500 donated cards which were sent to servicemen over- seas. Other proiects included a Halloween party with the Cunning- ham Children's Home, dent, Richard Purmal, treasurer, Joseph Miller, adviser, Frederick Garrott, NOT IN PANEL. Louis Harkness, Michael Taylor, Thomas Garrison, Terry Sny, der, Robert Aldrich. CO-OPERATIVE EXTENSION CLUB-TOP ROW: Roger Ebert, George Young, Kenneth Hails, Harold Gordon, state staff. THIRD ROW: Daniel Friant, John Bushman, Charles Nolan, Kenneth Manon, Frank Graham, Glen Sons, state staff. SECOND ROW: Ellen Irwin, Carolyn Lock, Karen Wax, Janet Kolmer, James Co-op Extension Club The Co-operative Extension Club strives to develop a sound philosophy of extension education and an effective means of com- municating with people while building leadership skills. University students, especially former 4-H members, interested in working with people are encouraged to ioin the organization. Members worked with 4-H clubs from low-income communities to provide them with opportunities for growth and improvement. The club also planned and presented workshops in recreation leadership and worked closely with the state staff in order to become better acquainted with the extension service and its functions. DELTA SIGMA OMICRON-TOP ROW1 Richard Humphrey, Michael Odle, Stanley labanowich, Rachael Elliot, Timothy Nugent, Kathleen Priddy, Susan Schield, Alice Smith, SECOND ROW: Thomas Brown, Thomas Weber, Judith Webb, Merlyn Earnest, William Smith, John Preston, Linda Stratman, Sidney Rosenbloom, Lynn I rv- Schuster, Frances Johnson, larry Wachtel BOTTOM ROW: Michael England reporter, Marilyn Wheeler, recreation chairman, Donald Carnes, president, Jane Gilchrist, secretary-treasurer, David Mowers, ag council representative, Roger Srnith, vice president, NOT IN PANEL: Carol Roberts, historian Delta Sigma Omicron RTO exercise our abilities to a maximum so as to minimize our disabilities, that we may live most and serve best" is the motto of Delta Sigma Omicron, a service fraternity for disabled students. To accomplish this aim the club held monthly meetings, published 'JSigma Signs" and sponsored wheelchair sports in basketball, foot- ball, baseball, swimming, track and field, ping pong, weightlifting, bowling, archery and fencing. The Illinois Gizz Kids' basketball and square-dancing teams toured the United States during semester break to educate the pub- lic about wheelchair sports and the U of I rehabilitation program, Dickey, Pamela Anderson. BOTTOM ROW: Doris Desrosiers, Mary Brainard, Carolina Grande, Nancy Frederick, Charlotte Keller, Gail Willmott, Joanna Cornett, Carla Melchert, tes' su ' Q, xg .an-. r: l I I I I I I I 0 ILLINI FORENSIC ASSOCIATION-TOP ROW- Perry Johnson, Eric Jorgensen Robert Haugen Willrrnm Pearson Ronald Hecht Joseph Kmoch THIRD ROW' Michael Curran Roger Dyistra, Norma Horler, Thomas Roberts, Charles Potuz, rul Cases Rzechula SECOND ROW George Orrce president, Marvin Watlrns vice president, Alan Wernicke, secretarystreasurer, Charles Willard, coach, Vernon Cronen coach, Joseph Wenzel, director BOTTOM ROW: Carol Marin Elizabeth Kelso, Cynthia Saslro, Lynda Kaid, Nancy Mihevc, Illini Forensic Association IM Riding Club The Illini Forensic Association, sponsored by the Department of Speech, draws interested students from all University curricula. Members participate in various speech activities including inter- collegiate competitive debate and individual speech competition, parliamentary and audience debates and "The Illini Forum." The IFA continued to encourage forensics at the high school level by sponsoring the third annual High School Debate Tournament. The year's activities were culminated with the annual Spring Ban- quet where successes of the year were reviewed and the Thomas E. Finfgeld Award was presented to the Most Valuable Debater. IIITERMIJPAI RIDING CLUB OFFICERS-Mary De Oroote lessons chairman, Jar' Oeraing secretary, lynn Schqartz, pumping chairrnan, Deidre Ovelmen, riding After a lapse of several years, the lntermural Riding Club re- sumed activity in l965 on this campus. The organization now has a membership of over TOO. Open to all interested students, lRCers enloy riding and pumping lessons and are provided with transporta- tion to and from the stables. In addition to monthly meetings, the members also take part in special trips to horse-breeding farms. In October the University's centennial year was marked by the cIub's first horse show since the years before World War ll. Both the spectators and the exhibitors enioyed the full schedule of 26 halter and performance classes. chairman, Alice Martin, public relations chairman, loyce Miller, president, mounted is Karl luthin, vice president, NOT IN PANEL. Randy Sebring, treasurer. LAS STUDENT COUNCIL-TOP ROW: Carole Poticha, Carol Hagen, Anne Premdas, Kathryn Sloan, Ellen Golden, Rosalie Kobernik, Gail Polcyn, Patricia vice president, Richard Aron, presidentg Sibyl Anderson, secretary, Richard Hinely, advisor, William Schilling BOTTOM ROW- Bruce Rutan, Thomas Clarl Wald. SECOND ROW: Michael Cooper, Robert Waller, advisor, Randall Abbott John Hackmann, Steven Fischer, Randall l-leilbrunn William Savage. 0 0 LAS Student Council The LAS Student Council is a student government organization which represents student opinion on matters ol policy and curricula in the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. Since the Council's importance lies in its being a liason between the students and the administration, members serve on several ol the standing LAS faculty committees. Students are selected through petitioning and interviews conducted by the members ofthe Council. A course description booklet, 'lPreview," is published by the Council each semester during advance enrollment. It also sponsors the Teacher Excellence Award Banquet, which is held each spring. TERRAPIN CLUB-TOP ROW: Jacqueline Sharl, Gail Sterba, Judith Lindquist, Kathy Bartholomy, Oliver Nelson, Edward Currier, Karen DeOreo, Paul Alonas, James Edmonds, Lynn Haraselc, Sandra Grot, Linda Yaeger, Loretta Holm. SECOND ROW: Mariorie Shane, Betty Miller, Marianne Kero, Jean Derby, Chris- tine George, Mary Strandin, Camilla Smith, Linda Waters, Jilane Swieringa, Nancy Terrapin Club Terrapin Club is the honorary swimming organization on this campus. Tryouts are held lor all interested students and new mem- bers are initiated every October. Co-educational, it includes 30 regular members and ten members ol the Dorodos, the apprentice group. Early in November the club begins work on the annual water show which is presented on Moms Day weekend. In addition to this spring show, Terrapin members also performed in the Dolphin Water Show held on Dads Day weekend. During the centennial cele bration the club presented a history of the University. Huddlestun, Jeri Sandberg, Rachel Regnier, Natalie Shane, BOTTOM ROW, Ida Panko, Kathryn Powers, Melissa Critton, Susan Latham, Timothy Foss Renee Goier, Toni Allison, Valerie Kussler, Jennifer Schaeller Susan Lombardi, Janice Hoyerrnan. , l .. 1' 'vi UKRAlNlAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION-TOPROW1Borts Antonovych Ben Wood, Rrgngla Edwards treasurer, Valervyn Kushch Orest l-lolovatyi lew Hryhorchul, tice ores dent, James Fedorlrrw Stanley Humenrul SECOND ROW. Zenowte Holubec lonra Rrtseriryt Myroslawa Holubec lubomyra Kutlro Anna Rahuchy Ale-ana'-r Siaorenlo president, lrara Rudins Marta Kuzycz secretary, Marta Ukrainian Student Club The Ukrainian Student Association is an organization designed to combine American ideals with Ukrainian customs, Its purpose is to toster a greater interest in Ulrrainian history and culture among students ot Ukrainian descent and the general American public YOUNG REPUBLICAN CLUB-TOP ROW Alice Dempsey, Noreen Paris Kath' leen Tennrson Marita Gavelts, Jules Traxler, Alan DeBorrt, Robert Jensen FOURTEENTH ROW- Jantce Edgar Virginia Krermeter lana ltndblod Ronald Drggrer Dennis lccigh Lawrence Susrna Franl Korertchan THIRTEENTH ROW: Vannie Sherry Kent Tncler Sonora Ronspres Barbara Body, Janet Cabaniss POlIl'?rt Seymour TWELFTH ROW Alan Carson Katherine Beaumont Jaclr Moor- fnrnrr kenneth Anderson Cecrna Strobl Ratrrcra Henlel, Arthur Bloom, Myles Pomeroy Novnan Porte' Gerhard Klornrnt, Eric White ElEVENTH ROW. Merraeth Stewart Diane Power Ronald Brown Wayne Jarle Michael Whaley Thomas Stluia Harold Williamson John Rodenburg Paul Fornell TENTH ROW1 Catherine Stanton Leonard Dahlgren John livtngslort, Andrew Dale, John Grilleyy Ellen Koiitej Maureen Crowley, Mary Kish Katherine McGrath Cecelia Hollmon, Linda Becta-r lsllNTH ROW Judith Budd Stasta Oertley, Fred Mierzwa Kathleen Barley tennffth Elliott Wylre Etschred Jean Vollrath, Carol Aultz, linda Slrudrna, D'l'lO'Cl Durham Richard Robinson, Edward lerner EIGHTH ROW- lance Dohe John Pearce Thomas B6'rtltCrl0 Christopher Bell Richard Kasten Edward Pinto Albert Carlson Robert Riley Duane Young SEVENTH ROW William latharn Sally Latham, Judith Staley, Susan Spalding, Christine Kesler, Sheryl luhr, Marilyn 'T' -,v" - 'ef . 117 ,f Merkelo, Olena Saciulr, Bohdan Saciulr BOTTOM ROW: Petro Kolesnyk, Prol. Henry Merlcelo, Prol, Ntcholas Britslry, Prol. Eugene Radzimovsky, Prof. Roman Tymchyshyn, Prol Dmytro Shtohryn, advisors. NOT IN PANEL Stephnie Sydorenlo, Kolyno Pomrrko, Nicholas Boruta Young Republicans Developing interest in the Republican Party and recruiting new members is the purpose ol the University of Illinois Young Re- publican Club. The club accomplishes this purpose by providing the student body with a number of activities which range from dis- cussing political aflairs to participating in social events. Speer, Tighe Hudson, Richard Tappan, Maureen Elliott, Christine Slivon, Saul Morse SIXTH ROW: Glenn Price, Alice Arthur, Barbara Lawless, Carol Ander- son, Donna Kendall, Christine Wills, Kathleen Arney, Darrel Herbst, Stanley Gaston, James McGonnagle, FIFTH ROW: Warren Johnson, linda lagerquist, Helen Teller, lee Marelr, Pamela Gray, Patricia McHugh, Charles Holmberg, Thomas Mann, Sherol Sauder, Janalee Feltr, Jan Kopecly, Rodger Hay FOURTH ROW: Jonnae Gaston Janet Rigney Kevin Prest, Stephen Shaler, Margaret Roe, Nancy Snrsmith Bryan Stine, James Ogle Karen Bray Sammy Shaffer, Ntlrlri Millar, Wesley Johnston THIRD ROW1 Franlrlrn Carr, Thomas Hoover, Richard Sash, Russell londsberger, lots Shelton Richard Atlren, Rany Simms, Richard Stralca, Arthur lemlre Neesa Sweet SECOND ROW: Ralph Ketchum, personnel commit- tee, Paul Johnston, treasurer, Danny Gtbb, administrative vice president, David Schmadele, publicity committee, Danny Richards, internal vice presrdentg Robert Walden, administrative assistant, Thomas Ware, newsletter editorg Nicholas Marrnrch, membership committee BOTTOM ROW: James Haigh, secretary, Christopher Hoyt, external vtce are-stdentr lawrence Petri, president, David Jensen, ad hoc committee chairman l 12 International students eat a picnic lunch during the YMCA's i600-mile tour of the southern United States in the spring, ts 2 . 7: .y'v wx Students prepare to visit families throughout the state during vacation. ---' tes. . -rf- , -5 Q - -- --:rn 'X AE Q xl , H we Q -. -is YMCA Through a variety of activities, the YMCA attempts to encour- age freedom, awareness and commitment in the areas of education, ecumenity, international spirit and racial iustice. In the Pal Pro- gram, students work with underprivileged children in the local area. Friday Faculty Forums feature guest speakers who speak on subiects related to 'lFreedom and Responsibility in a large Uni- versity" and llThe Crisis in our Cities." The Myer Forum is held twice a year with speakers on 'lThe Bible and Modern Man." Freshman Conference, held at East Bay camp near Blooming- ton, is sponsored by the YMCA in co-operations with campus stu- dent leaders. Faculty members provide freshmen with an intensive and personalized introduction to University life. The Committee Against Racism presented a film series, as- sisted in voter registration and sponsored summer projects to build relations with Negro students. International Supper programs gave international students a chance to share their food and culture with others. International Welcome Weekend, held at Allerton Park, acquaints these students with American life. Each spring, the YMCA also sponsors a tour of the southern United States for them, YMCA CO-PRESIDENTS-Janet Vandevender, Robert Marshall 249 Lsffnggig ,I -, ,x Lyifff f I ,,, .,,..,- Q., ' l'-L, fix- Q ,US wax - . 'QQ--x'.31 , 4-., 'L'5'54.f- -"-'.-T31 " A . ., .1 x r.1'.r,7, l':'fE3: Vi, L-Q71 ,' X'-, . X w-Y-, 15 .-'I-'-.1--in , A-aw. my V i' T1 . . Etggy-15-Lvt.ff9z.-1,gui mg: pu. 1,4 f.. - ,, ,, ,vaigfvy1:.s'zf1af s'ff:i3-511441 :Tk 'I EP -l 7 ii?4,,f,s3f5i3-.Qf1f?w.x mv! 1,1 .- " . fs. aw if ,a-mwte-21-Q .fgarfcf ' 2,14 x4,,,3f,,4'1,,A7,..k,x,, -- 1 - .vi,p2wrgm!2.J:s,:f-g1,:sge5-35g5igf3?-'g"-V ' lg km , ' - .' ' 1 uf' 0'.a Q .y, v a 4 H, Y ,ff 1 "wtf 'lfifl '?f,,,., +..+.5a,-!eE' if fliisi L, In w , .Fig W7 's35.3qiygP.?i3-. i : ' f2hf.b?E?fH5 ' ifmi 3- 2 - wa' an I--.apr 5. m-pq. -1-f..:s:gL-v-sg.. 1 nth'- -S' wzmifqew.-Q.. tm 12 ff' 1 4-N-J..-3.,,.3r.' ,Vg at 5. - 1: 2+ aft:-3.215 2513? Q. ju 'Mgr fir: 2' Pfam '.-LQ .3-.nR1':'.f.y ,fw- '1ff,'2ji?53 :P..S4fiv'1 .1 ff. f. 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QJ: ,'- X 5:1 FL. . X -g..-,h 252' 266 282 298: 314 325. . . nfl. , f A -j..'.'l.-,', f 4.4.5 if, ..-.',... -I f--' 'M ,.,, .'f. , ...,. . Who's Who at Illinois Richard Greffe, Photo Editor, IPC 252 fs Stasia Oertley Daniel Rudman Sara Guyton Richard Knox President, Men's Residence President, Mortar Board Directors, lllini Union Hall Association William Murray Martha Maulding Captain, Swimming President, Shorter Board Pamela Faulks, Vice President Jeffrey Rifken l.incla leddy, President Executive Vice President, Illini Union Student Senate James Eversole i M. Katherine Scott Harold Shaw Legislative Vice President EdHO"ln'Chief' 'mo Captain, Gymnastics Student Senate Kerry Hassler Associate Editor, ILLIO PHOTOGRAPHY BY HELLER'S STUDIO i 253 Kent Slater Ronald Bess President Co-Captain, Footboll Interfroternity Council 254 Y lawrence Mitchell Robert loffredo AmY '-eVine President, Men's Glee Club Robert Loffredo Business Monogeff 'LUG Coptoin, Wrestling Beniamin Louis Coptoin, Bosketboll Who's Who at Illinois Janet Vandevender President, YWCA Richard Edelson Gary Snieski Teresa Shute MCYY Bliss Associate Editor, ILLIO Head Cheerleader Directors, Illini Union Martin Campanella Jacqueline Weinberg President, Men's Director, Campus Chest Independent Association n-X iv-1 f r 255 Who's Who at Illinois 256 Daniel Bolz Editor, DAILY ILLINI Randall Dahl President, MdfWon- Do Kermifh Werremeyer Sfephen Kouzomis Coptoin, Swimming Associate Business Monoger ILIIO Ralph Voris Raymond Swanson Margaret Converse Directors, Illini Union News Editor, DAILY IILINI 5 4 an 'C' 1-K' li if if David Akin Patsy Parker Mqry Hesse President, Student Senate Directors, Illini Union Robert Strohm Catherine Lamprecht Kenneth Kmiec Executive Editor, DAILY ILLINI Associate Editor, IILIO Co-Captain, Football Steven Levinson Captain, Tennis PHOTOGRAPHY BY HELLER'S STUDIO u-1 : . fn-: 257 i Marshall Poole S. Anne McCullough STUUOU MOUUQGF, WPGU Senior Monoger, Stor Course ,HY i .lay Means John Mulliken Margaret Peasley Pre-sident,Universi1y Choir C0D'0'f1, Golf Business Monoger, DAILY ILLINI Geraldine Parr President, Women's Independent Associotion TRMK Who's Who at Illinois George Walker Captain, Track -n:5f' 'XFX XII" ' f fencing xiii' Craig Greenwood Richard legue William Abraham Administrative Vice President, Chief llliniwek Captain, Fencing Student Senate Robert Marshall Ellen Mies President, YMCA President, Women's Glee Club 1 .Lil lmiivi, xv. r-vunn ll 259 Who's Who at Illinois Pamela Tate President, Ponhellenic 260 if fr-4, Brent Brotine Susan Spalding Harlan Hoff Commercial Manager, WPGU General Manager, President, Armed Forces Council University Theater Sandra Subiect Senior Manager, Star Course 3 5 1 4 4 A ., K -lf? . 'A . - if-Q .Epi ' : -":s,::: A jf i 1 ff? Q: " 1 Qggxfg?-A::,,2i. . 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X'1':vkN- 1 Wu Q 57 wff w- . -, h 9, Q . .X .J-f ug,-., ,Wg-' 52: -, c?E .x.xQ md- 51, kb sfq35i..:,., 9- . - .IQ-, Mg ,,-5. at , I. e'.::,m-'- 1 11::?,, bg fi.iSgQE,,,g! kxQ.L1 . K- X-. gi' '. .r A la. ., 'Kw 31225 .-A in .. , 'f 'I N-,L - if-E :Nl .-.l ...X X. ' :F L,-5 .- - 1 L45 ' L w -...,. . N Q' -. .. .ag-. uw, Sr .qx 'X' - ga.: - ,gm I ,.:-X .J -,:,- ,xg "' ., .X 4 ..', - '- - -.145 -.Sis- ' K- Q. ' ' A. N 3 5' 5 ' . ,,, NW. -95555. z , I my . 55 I Shorter Board Martha Moulding, Pres. Barbara Blehm Mary Bunchman Bonnie Byrne Ellen Collisson Wendy Donsky Penelope Fredricks Jean Hamilton Mary Hesse Diane Kavelaras Linda Lamont Linda Leddy Amy Levine Constance Livingston Sara Guyton, Pres. Judith Adamson Roberta Ball Lindo Bunker Georganne Butler Margaret Converse Carol Costello Rhonda Fleming Pamela Foulks Nancy Goodman Nikki Kaplan Catherine Lamprecht Linda Lenz Susan Maier Gayle Meek Mary McQueen Stosio Oertley Gloria Pitman Carol Roberts Carolyn Rosenberg Mary Ann Saferstein Connie Collins Schunk JoAnn Smith Sara Soder Susan Spalding Jacqueline Weinberg Margaret Burke Wietecha Mortar Board Ann McCollough Monica Manning Nancy Sims Patsy Parker Barbara Putta Mary Schaefer M. Katherine Scott Sandra Subiect Pamela Tate Nancy Temple Patricia Wald Miss Eunice Dowes Honorary MEMBERSHIP QUALIFICATIONS BRONZE TABLET: Top 3 per cent scholastically oi graduating seniors. I MA-WAN-DA: Senior Men's activity honorary. MORTAR BOARD: Senior women's activity and scholastic honorary. OMICRON DELTA KAPPA1 Men's leadership and scholastic honorary. SACHEM. Junior men's activity honorary. SHORTER BOARD. Senior women's activity honorary. TORCH: Junior women's activity honorary. WA-NA-SEE: Men's leadership honorary, Randall Dahl, Pres. David Akin Gail Allaman Daniel Balz Ronald Bess Philip Francis George Grice Kenneth Kmiec Richard Knox Stephen Kouzomis Robert loflredo Beniamin Louis Robert Marshall Terrence Miller James Wertsch, Pres. William Abraham Richard Binder Dan Bishop Brian Braun James Brubaker Philip Carlson Alan Chapman Stephen Chapple Thomas Clark Robert Cotterman David Daley Richard Edelson Sheldon Ezring Ronald Grabb Lloyd Gussis Thomas Hall William Hamilton Stuart Hemphill Stephen Hensel Ronald Hoffman Gary Halveck Thomas Homer Lawrence Irwin Richard Johnson Gerald lester Ma-Wan-Da Sachem Michael Pace George Pagels Jeffrey Rifken Kenneth Rizzo James Schick Harold Shaw Kent Slater Anthony Stepper Robert Strohm Robert Voris John Westermann John Wright Prof. Sol Spiegelman Honorary Michael McEIvain Michael Murawslci Robert Naponic Ronald Olson David Ostrodka Dennis Pace Jerome Pillath Joel Platt Anthony Pleviak Kip Pope Rodney Roberts David Scholz Thomas Schwerdtteger Dennis Sodomka Perry Soldwedel James Staahl Charles Suritz Raymond Swanson John Thompson Edwin Thompson Jack Tuttle Thomas VanHazelbroeck Michael Walsten William Wilton John Zeglis Carole Mitts, Pres. Barbara Anderson Jane Baer Susan Becker Benito Blachman Mary Bliss Deborah Boxdorler Ardyth Broadrick Christine Clark Peggy Clark Mary Cliclnener Judith Codd Cynthia Dare Nancy Day Susan Finlay Gwendolyn Flodeen Ellen Fugate Richard Anderson Richard Aron Robert Auler Charles Bough David Bechtel Larry Blust Charles Bowman Gordon Broom Robert Broom Martin Companella R. Dean Conlin David Downey Larry Finley William Fitzhugh Philip Francis Alan Halpern Darrell Hartweg Paul Hensel Ronald Hoffman Harold Holmes Torch Judith Fulton Jon Lynn Gonge Ann Gunthner Beth Halcrow Sophia Hall Harrilyn Hart Carol Hellman DeAnne Hilfinger Cathy Hutchinson Patricia Johnson Linda Kendall Paula Kirschner Sara Kretschmer Janet Kuhlman Valerie Kussler Kathleen Larson Mary Legg Omicran Delta Joseph Hopkins Thomas Huggman Jerry John Richard Knox G. Irvin Lipp John Lundsten Kenneth McMillan James Meeder Ralph Mindoclc John Mongeon Robert Outis William Ploter Robert Pritchard Gregory Read David Scholz Frank Schweitzer Paul Shopin Henry Shugors .l. Richard Stables Richard Tonner Kappa Karen Lehman Martha Moulding, Advisor June Mitchell, Advisor Marilyn Mohrhusen Patricia Nixon Julia Payne Elise Rimington Kathryn Sloan Eileen Stirn Stephanie Sundine Jeanne Toussaint Janet Vandevender Catherine Wagner Karen Wallin Barbara Wormbold Barbara Wilcox Barbara Woodul Linda Yontz Gregory Taubeneck Donald Uchtmonn Glenn VonBlaricum Norman Walzer FACULTY Bruce Berndt R. Beniamin Garrison J. Thomas Hastings Gaylord Hatch President David Henry Rev. James Hine Lyle Lanier Edward Nestingen Hadley Read Joseph Scott Victor Stone Albert Tillman Fred Turner Karl Wallace Allen Weller Milford Ardell laurel Berkman Howard Berman William Block Marcus Bunting Grant Burckhardt Nancy Cert Dona Chikaraishi David Correll Anthony D'Angelo Martha Davis Dwight Diercks Robert Edbrooke l.arry Eilts Leslie Fang John Fenley Edith Flynn Frank Foley James Franzen J. Terrence Ganley Lydia Gerretti Thomas Grantham Mary Gray Donald Greeley Carole Green Janet Grinker Charlene Gross Stephen Gunther Larry Gutterridge Gerald Guy Philip Hanson James Meeder, Pres. William Abraham David Akin Kerry K. Allen Martin Campanella Byron Eden Bronze Tablet Terry Hatch Jane Heggie Robert Hickman Margo Hinton Beth Hintz Denise Hoffman Michelle Holtzman Joseph Hopkins Judith Hoppin Carol Houlihan Allen Johnson Carol Kennedy Karl King Allan Knudsen David Kwinn John Laughman Bruce Lund Daniel MacGilvray James Manuell Jennifer Marlin Mary McCaflry Richard McMullen James McVittie H. Bruce Meinheit William Merris Richard Meyers Judith Meyerson Barry Miller Rebecca Moake Linda Ohlsen Mary Payne Wa-Na-See James Eggers Philip Francis Rodney lrey Philip McAleer Donald McCabe James McVickar David Petritz Ruth Radlolt Stephen Rinkenberger David Schickedanz Gregory Schmidt George Schwartz lorraine Selonder Robert Septon Ronald Shattil Jill Shires H. Gordon Shugars Stuart Simon Margaret Slack lrl Smith Dan Snyder Paul Sotos Karen Sprague Janet Steggerda Robert Tinkham Nancy Tomich Robert Tortorelli David Toth John Trushowski Richard Van Swol William Warnock David Whisnant Susan Williams Susan Wittig Marsha Wolf Jane Young Joseph Page Gary Rosenblum David Scholz Kent Slater Russell Snyder Robert White Zvf Illini Union Student Activities ' -- -- 1 i W as Qm ,4 UNION BOARD-TOP ROW- Donald Dodds, Barbara Reed, Raymond Swanson, Ruchard Edelson, Mary Hesse, Earl Fmder, Arthur Scot! SECOND ROW Dowd Alrrn Ralph Vows Sandra Bryan! Damei Perrnno BOTTOM ROW: Svasla Oerrley Pamela Foulks, lrnaa Le-aay, Mary Bhss, Rrchard Knof Roberr Black INTERNATIONAL FAIRJTOP ROW Youchr Muraoka Pavrncua Panzrca, RoIandO Orwovszw Dennrs Murnrnem SECOND ROW Nancy Huddlesrun, BQ-rvrgnd Emerson Rrchard Wdberg Comme I-IoImes BOTTOM ROW Karen Shdrnore Nancy Hesse, Achammo COIIDGTGVTIDII, John Duncan, Ram Trlpathu, Catherme Carson, Rhona Berkowrrz NOT IN PANEL: Michael Ode, Mrchael Ducror, Mar- rorre Kalman, Suzanne Spangler, Consvance Oeuger, We-erayu Wnchnaralote, Carol Shvrrlrer, Srasua OerrIey, Kennevh Iawson 1-r 268 7 ,FI,',,,, .-J SPEAKERS-TOP ROW: Norton Bedford, Thomas Clark, John Brodbeck. BOT- TOM ROW: Janet Schmuckal, Valerie Peterson. NOT IN PANEL. James Nelson, James lee, Helen Farnsworth, Joyce Sorenson. Illini Union Board Sponsors Activities The Illini Union Board, which is responsible for all student union activities, defines all the policies and controls the admini- stration and organization of student activities, programs and serv- ices which concern the whole University. The board, composed of nine students, three faculty members and three ex-officio members, also gives advice to the Director of the Illini Union and to the auxiliary enterprises. Campus Speakers, another Union committee, aims its programs at today's socio-political issues. In presenting these programs, an attempt is made to make them as appealing as possible. The guest speakers, who reside in the campus area, are allowed as much leeway as possible in planning the content of their program so as to give their own flair to it. Campus Speakers also sponsor a series of experimental films produces by the Second City Players. The Speakers Program committee provides an opportunity for students 'to attend lectures given by figures prominent outside the University. This year's program included the San Francisco Mime Group, Dick Gregory and Timothy Leary. The theme of International Fair this year was 'IA Road Toward World Culture." Designed to promote good will between American and foreign students, the fair included such novelties as a Tea House, foreign dancing and an Import Bazaar. CAMPUS SPEAKERS-TOP ROW: Lila Koets, lee Crumbaugh, Jane Schick, Christy Habecost, Sheila Parish. BOTTOM POW: Nancy Huddlestun, Alex Abate, Don- ald Perryman. NOT IN PANEL: Jean Berg, Susan Smith, Anna House. my "f"'!' ,..-as 269 C , po fa., v""r 1' fa? 5 yd' br' ecf' -xx PROGRAM PUXNNING-TOP ROW: Nancy Bretscher, Catherine Zalecki Margaret Friend BOTTOM ROW: Nathan leiken, lincoln Cohen, Diane Boss Richard Edelson Eric Bach IUSA Plans Scholastically Oriented Activities This year the Jazz U and Internal Planning committees com- bined to form the Programs Planning Committee. This committee, organized to develop interest in the Union, is composed of the Jazz U, Classical Films, Games and Tournaments, and Nickelodeon committees. The College Bowl committee organized and arranged the Col- lege Bowl, which gave various organizations and housing units a chance to compete in an academic contest. The Great Debates committee selected issues lor a debate series on controversial problems and arranged for two prominent national personalities to speak about each issue. This year the committee presented its first maior debate on November 30 with Harrop Freeman and Andrew Hatcher debating on the topic, 'lCivil Disobedience or Civil Disorder?" ln January, Bill Baird spoke on legal abortion and told ol the problems involved in the present out-dated laws. The Music Hours program is designed to stimulate interest and enloyment, knowledge and appreciation of music, Recorded listening programs, maintainment ol a Record Lending library and live programs are all arranged by the committee. 270 COLLEGE BOWL-Susan Manus, Joseph Belmont, Susan Schorn, Robert Moss Diana Mackie, James Knirsch. 42' lit GREAT DEBATES-TOP ROW: Jacqueline Wilson, Catherrne Sememuk. MIDDLE ROW: Jerrold Falk, Nancy Lauter, Suzanne Scovr Roberf Oilllngham, Mlchael Cooper BOTTOM ROW: Thomas Yates, Joseph lucco, Pamela Brown, Parncua Burns NOT IN PANEL: Norman Wolf, Sherla Stoops, Douglas OIsan Rrchord Slark Thomas Bohlen MUSIC HOURS-TOP ROW: David Epstein, Gary Berger, Ross Arend, Kent Politsch. BOTTOM ROW: Marlbeth AIler1, Martha Ault. P7 Seeking to foster interest in the arts and to provide a compre- hensive calendar of future cultural events, this year a newly- formed committee began publication of the weekly news-magazine UFocus," In order to produce a professional, exciting publication, staffers interviewed experts in the various specialized fields and illustrated the articles with original graphic designs. Another important campus committee, the Fine Arts Commit- tee, was responsible for organizing and arranging art exhibits in the lllini Union. The committee provided contemporary exhibits for the Main Gallery, antiques and glassware for the display case, pho- tography, architectual drawings, and tapestry for the Quarter Gal- lery, and sports exhibits for the Trophy Case. The Stunt Show Committee put a great deal of time and work into the presentation of the l'l's On One Hundred" Centennial Stunt Show. With eight delightful shows representing the past through the future and the Shagger line entertainment between acts, Stunt Show once again added to a great Homecoming weekend. Through the efforts of the six-member Illini Union Movies Committee, students were given the opportunity to see many recent, popular films at low prices. This year the committee expanded its program to include cultural films, such as l'Swan lake" and HA Winter's Tale," in addition to the movies of entertainment. 9 45 -...f fb- X f FOCUS-TOP ROW: Gregory Komar, Richard Knox. BOTTOM ROW: Rhona Berkowitz, John Palincsar NOT IN PANEL: Norton Bedford, tunt Show, Union Movies, Fine Arts, Focus FINE ARTS-TOP ROW linjza Robinson Kanoy Hardin Nancy Hesse Carole Wrigley BOTTOM ROW: Mary Weber Cathy Hurley, Kathleen lung NOT IN PANEL Sherry Walker Lorraine Reuler Barbara Walaort Kathy Turner, Hillary Neusongay f 4 ri'F3"' " if: ' - '-advfr, 4- " i3?Zr?'lfaif?ff:f- -" in . .. Q' 2 'air 4-jg, . g VE. ':g:f:'5. its ' ml 272 J 1 , ' 5 fkv. ,. --- c P X V- ..,, tl , , A ' 3 g by -X , Vnhl 1 --Lia E! f'ffle,4-.ek , ,si SK MBNQ .Wu we-.-K ...tW.-N-nw L " 'wk 5 3 ' 'B-:iii .3 , K . -. . gn X t ...Q 5 -A-N ve , tx L Nu ,I STUNT SHOW-TOP ROW: Elyse Goldstein, Sharon Kouba, Nancy Kmtzel Esther Garret, Be-rtrana Emerson, Provide a Wide Variety of Entertainment UNION MOVIES-TOP ROW: James Truelove, Charles Slamar, Robert Crowley. BOTTOM ROW: Eilen Quinton, Anne Rumore, Cathy Hurley. also E ft. ,462 Q'.'13"5" ,'.'. ,l .' , . -xl ,I ,"c.'1 f xxx 3 1 ..A.- 'Mn .' ., . b '.'- '., , . , .bxhygu ',.'V,t-l. . 3-, Q! I W '. 49. ? Q0 5.1 273 . If 7 if ' f".',f,l r ,ll X ,vi 'F'r'l 'X lt' A2 '-'., :'.1'r "K -7. , .Hr i ,H f il 3- U F il l i '57 ur-f 4-'N ELITE EIGHT-TOP ROW, Karin Sittig, Gerald Schuh MIDDLE ROW: Mark Glass, Barbara Ballewl 1 Patricia rearne, Cairn Beals Robert Ward BOTTOM ROW- Maureen Moore TWO participants in Illiaskee the Urrion's annual Sortrtq Cllrtttvfll try to keep their cool while being showered with various loads Elite Eight weekend is an occasion to remember lor the top eight high school basketball teams and their fans. This year the IUSA Elite Eight committee provided entertainment for 8000 high school teeny-boppers who invaded the campus by hosting the 'lMagical Mystery Basketball Tournament" and several campus dances. The IUSA Dances committee provided an abundance of enter- tainment lor the U of l student body this year, including a Home- coming donce, registration dances and informal dancesi In addition to promoting Union dances every three weeks, the committee brought Duke Ellington to the campus for a Homecoming perlormance. lllioskee, an annual event famous for its unusual entertainment and imaginative booths, is presented each spring by the lUSA Illi- oskee committee. Serving as a version of a super county fair, Illi- ' oskee draws large numbers of area residents and multitudes of U of l students seeking lun and entertainment. The Spring Musical committee delighted Moms Day weekend theater-goers by presenting 'Sweet Charity," complete with the sets and costumes actually used in the Broadway smash-hit, The committee members also enioyed learning about theater work while they helped to direct and produce the musical, 2741 .F- 9'-'. ' e , 7 N X ' ig X,' l'i ' 1 SPRING MUSICAL-Kenneth Leonard, Garry Leonard, Jane Adair, Claudia Rickert, David Trandel, Nancy Kinrzel, John Penning. NOT IN PANEL: Vernon Wels. Dances DANCES-TOP ROW: James Purcell. Provide Student Entertainment Goldslein, Phyllis Stout. NOT IN PANEL Gulf 'gf ,fs- .xx fx , if , ,wx w 1 i'7 BLOCK l-TOP ROW, James Vroman Ronald Smaron, David lochman, Belinda Fruchtl Barbara Ballew Richard Hansen SECOND ROW: Howard lemon, Toni I-rligqrng Sgnigfg Henaerscin lee Fisher BOTTOM POW Paul Witort, Nancy "Newsweek" Photos Block I for Cover PeD rallies and Block I embody pep and vitality through Union activities. Promoting loyalty to the Fighting lllini, the pep rallies engineer spirit through snalre dances, cheerleading contests, pres' entations of teams and Chief llliniwelr dances. Block I has developed into one of the leading card sections in the nation since its innovation in l924, New innovations in card sec- tion stunts which have originated at the University of Illinois in- clude portrayals of the University Centennial, campus beer raids and flower power. These various stunts performed by Block l re- flect the wide range of student interests. Beginning with the traditional Homecoming Parade Friday afternoon and continuing through Sunday with the final presentation of Stunt Show, students and returning alumni enioy the Homecoming Committee's welcome. The Centennial Museum, the Olde Candy Shoppe, the Alumni Coffee hour and the Homecoming Dance are only a few of the activities sponsored by this committee. Twice a year the Union sponsors an Activity Day to help stu- dents become acquainted with all the activities and organizations on campus, At this year's fall Activity Day, wooden nickels, gos- lights and street signs helped illuminate the Old Town theme. Over 85 various campus activities were represented at the largest and best IUSA Activity Day ever, 276 is Drummond, Kathleen Mclarney, Patricia O'Connar, David Akin. NOT IN PANEL George Biderman, Gerald Vest. ACTIVITY DAY-TOP ROW: Elyse Goldstein, Deborah Boxdorfer, Peggy Clark. BOTTOM ROW: Nancy Drummond, Richard Wilberg, .lon Gonge. NOT IN PANEL: Maureen Moore, Mary Bliss. hw 47 -1 i ,T qf gn 7 J IICIIVITY TUWN SATURDAY SUNDAY .3II"' Gr IIIT. " Egt'PlllI2 PM ITU E51 qrfwwg, , v l l immsllmlm -,-- ' W - . 3 .e ., ,.,,, f-N-MYIQT H4emwse?55-- Au -Ag fe- A, 5.....,a PEP RALLIES-TOP ROW: Patricia Kearney, Kenneth Jurek, Ingrid Larson. BOTTOM ROW: Ellen Hartman. NOT IN PANEL: James Vhronman, Elyse Rimmington, ffm HOMECOMING-TOP ROW: Norm Ganfz, Gerry Schuh, Mark Glass, Rnchard Edelson, Gary Sa1pe,Vern Weus, BOTTOM ROW: Karln Silflg, Lwnda Yonlz, Roger Smnh Q: van-n-...- -.........1 htm:-1. -4.--. .. ,. rf' i K Y :,f,.--'V V . ,.,, . Q., Qzjl I 4 .fa fee. f l l l 1 277 'Z 7 J 'Q 49 Q . KD BANQUET-Judith Pieper Nancy Huddlestun, Virginia Goble, Terry Zimmerman, Alon Borhorg Union Banquets Honor Campus Activity Leaders Students who are especially active in the many extra-curricular activities on campus are honored each year at IUSA-sponsored dinner banquets, The Key Banquet honors motor chairmen, commit- tee chairmen ond outstanding committee members ol Illini Union activities, as well as special guests at the banquet and old and new Union Board members. Each student wears leathers signifying his past positions in U ot l activities in accordance with the Indian theme of the banquet. Also, each student participating in the Key Banquet whose all-University average is 4.0 or better receives a neclrloce ol Ubeods of learning," The lOO Banquet, which is held in the spring, honors approxi- mately l4O outstanding seniors. The IOO Banquet Committee se- lects students to be honored on the basis of several qualifications, such as their growth and sellfdevelopment as individual students and their contributions to an activity beyond normal requirements. The leotured speaker at this year's lOO Banquet was Prol, Norman Graebner, former outstanding LJ ot I faculty member, 278 KEY BANQUET-TOP ROW Elyse Goldstein BOTTOM POW: Robert SimpSOn, Mary Beth Pechaus, Paulinda Russel, MOMS DAY-TOP ROW: Barbara Miller, Michael Ode, Hope Spruance, James Vroman, Angela Mikk, BOTTOM ROW: Howard Lemon, Shirley Craighton, Richard Wilberg. Moms, Dads Honored On Traditional Weekends Each year, U of I students have an opportunity to honor their parents during the Illini Union-sponsored Dads Day and Moms Day, both of which were instituted at the U of l, Dads Day, held on the first November weekend, featured many events, including the crowning of Mr. Raymond Skov as Kind Dad during half-time festivities of the Illinois-Purdue game. Other highlights of the weekend included Reno Casino, Dads Day Revue, the Dolphin Water Show and Varsity Men's Glee Club Concert. This year Moms Day was held the first weekend in May. Events of interest included the May Queen crowning, March of the Honor- aries and the Women's Glee Club Concert. Illini also treated their mothers to the spring musical, llSweet Charity," as well as to a style show, art fair and refreshments at an ice-cream parlor. Smiles are in order as Mr. Raymond Skov is crowned King Dad by Kathy Larson, Dads Day Mayor Chairman and Mary Bliss DADS DAY-STANDING: Richard Zbylut, Julie Huss. SEATED: Elyse Goldstein, Mary Legg, Carol Alesandrini, Kathleen Larson, Pamela Faulks, Evelyn Colosky, Katherine Feiger. his yy.. iff 279 "' rggw 31 T F 2 . 'JJ 1 1 ' v' 3 ", T. " ,- V1 f TTJ T .MJ r 1' 4? 'f A -, '- I' 5 Ji J 1 J' ' J ? 11' 3 fi' . 33- il 'Ei Jw ' T JJ' J fl JJ f A M T jx , ' . 5 A 1 I 3J , J 1 Q r J ' J r 1: rl J T ,Z 3 ' ,Q JJ 1 .A if y ' ' J X: fx,.eN.x.,, .J - ff 2 ' Si ' ......HS I I X? H 'J' Q ' Q ' r l f .1 ' J f gl J rs .- 1 'JJ J 4 f HQ , 9 Vi ' ff, . ' i 2- J u ', S ' is A V 3 'is N S 1 E iz T 1 L 1 3 j - N1 Y 4 ,Q ' J y T3 1 H " A T , I ' ' J J . . 1' .. .... 3 My gr k i El-TOP ROW: Barbara Ballew, Mary Legg, Mary Bliss, Virginia Goble, Mary Gartung. BOTTOM ROW: Linda Youtz, , ,..-SQ T PERSONN Nancy TempJe, Pamela Karlstrom. UNION PUBLICJTY-TOP ROW: Cathy Hurley Krvstrn Swanson. SECOND ROW: Kenneth Leonard, James Uroman, Douglas Robunson. BOTTOM ROW: Virginia Taylor, Nancy Hesse De-:are Irwm, NOT IN PANEL Jul! Rewerrs, Elyse Goldsvein, Maureen Moore, Martha Padduck, James Lee, Aloysuus Gronek, Barbara Epsky, Sondra Schlade. C5 V A1 2530 i i i 4 l l i l FRESHMAN MANAGERS-TOP POW: Andy Grierson, Thomas Tomko, Marguerite Miller, Steven Schneider, Kathleen Walsh, Lee Konett. BOTTOM ROW: Cynthia i McGowan, laura Baker. N ILLIO ARRANGEMENTS-Kathleen Jung, Michael Siegert. l Committees Work Behind the Scenes The publicity committee, as the advertising agency for Illini Union Student Activities, is responsible for keeping the student body well informed on the various campus activities. The ten publicity managers devise lull scale campaigns for the more than 30 lllini Union events, and the publicity chairmen prepare these plans for release to the public. Freshmen Managers, under the direction ofthe publicity com- mittee, are chosen at the beginning of the school year from about l5O applicants. As a Freshmen Manager, a student receives an introduction to the organization of IUSA and gains valuable experis ence in preparing for a possible directorship. The personnel department handles the administrative work of lUSA. Headed by a Personnel Director, the personnel managers file petitions and gather information for Union personnel liles. ln addition, they assist IUSA chairmen and directors with evaluation reports and secretarial work. The ll.l.lO arrangements department is responsible for sched- uling, photographing and turning in the pictures of the various Union Committees to the llllO staff. 281 Gb l FACLMTY STAFF-TOP ROW Don Llewellyn Pqul Brody, John Burrell, Websler Srvwgllg-Yr ,lghfr Ahgrr 1.355-ph Srfgvr SECOND POW Bernhard Worls Pomcrn Tymr chyshyn, Bornord Hewm, Lynn Sweet BOTTOM ROW: Roe Krollr, Genevreve Rrch, ordson, Cloro Behrrnger, Mary Arbenz, Lucule Long, Elrzoberh Hess. Universit Theatre Board Regulates Policy SENIOR ETAFF-TOP POW Ellen lool-, Prchord Bwlhorl Shoron Kobbo SECOND ROW Sherle, Grrllrn Carolyn Rosenberg Suson Spolorng Wendy Donslfy, Suson Werss BOTTOM ROW Mor, Sole-rslern NOT lN PANEL- Mrchoel Horrnelr Tom, lrnson Holman oral L- 282 ASSlSTANT MANAGERS-TOP ROW Gull Maxwell Slephen Pocey, loner Messmer BOTTOM ROW- luculle Brown Karen Meller Burboro lnz NOT IN PANEL Phebe Adnan Marlho Barley Chgrlo Holhuwoy Nrvy Krousz, Foye Klum Robert Norhon Carole Madden, Sharon Shepordson, Morrlynn Slorlf 0" l ui Ji, "' l Q Ir! . - Q ' Q...- , 3 ' tif' w t s 5 I yu A HE- A wN"Wlx9" QSESE its sf . t we .WN , ' 5 ' - OW Awvsw I I , , , ,, . t asia.. 1:5-L jew JUNIOR PRODUCTION STAFF-TOP ROW1 June BUIOVU- SECOND ROW1 NUVICV JUNIOR BUSINESS STAFF-Sandra Hufford, Janetta Moncur NOT IN PANEL Kintzel. BOTTOM ROW: Catherine Wagner, Christopher Dammers, Leslie Reitz jgnet Bgiley, Sandra Zernm, Stephen Golden, Jessica Harper David Ostrodka, NOT IN PANEL: Theryl Newland, Laura Schultz, Lily Ruselc, Kathleen Milosevich. and Financial Matters of the University Theatre The University Theatre Board, regulators of policy and financial The faculty staff supervises all aspects of a production, As ex- matters, exercises control over the University Theatre, The Board ecutive director, Dr. Joseph Scott co-ordinates the faculty staff and is composed of representatives from the undergraduate Theatre or- student staff, The student staff, which is headed by Susan Spalding, ganization, graduate students in Theatre, the Department of Theatre is comprised of the senior managers, the department managers, and and faculty members appointed by President Henry. the assistant managers. THEATRE BOARD-TOP ROW: Walter Johnson, Clifford Mendel, Albert Tillman, Joseph Scott. BOTTOM ROW: Susan Spalding, Sharon Kouba, Ellen Look, Lisbeth Roman. NOT IN PANEL: Lyle Dahlenburt, Barnard Hewitt. gr-3' 'F' 'K P- I . 283 Lincoln Hall Witnesses lts Last Season of Theatre The l967f68 playbill at the Lincoln Hall Theatre provided the campus with a variety of outstanding dramatic entertainment. The season was opened with George Benard 5haw's "Arms and the Man," which was presented on Dads Day. The play was directed by John Burrell a visiting stage director and lecturer who came to lllinots with a long and impressive list of credits in professional theater and television in London and New York. llArms and the Mann was a lest at the expense of two types of people-the roman' tic lover and the heroic soldter. Unlike some of his later plays, it was not savage in its satire, but rather Shaw took the view that these types could be shown the folly of their attitudes, The second play of the season was a l'Taste of Violence," written by Webster Smalley, a member of the University of Illinois Theatre Department. The play, which took place in the l86O's, was based on Illinois Civil War history, This play was presented in honor of the Illinois State Sesquicentennial. The next presentation, lltxflother Courage," by Bertolt Brecht, was an account of a family broken by war. l'Mother Courage" of- fered another view of war and its effects on people. A change of pace came with l-larold Pinter's 'lThe Caretaker." This play was based on the themes of scorn and sorrow. Shakespeare's 'lThe Tempest" closed the last full season of theater on the lincoln l-lall stage. Next year the theater moves to the new Krannert Cen- ter of the Performing Arts. In "Under the Gaslight," Byke ties the returned veteran Snorky to the railroad track Bluntschli declares himself Paina's suitor as her parents, her former betrothed Sergius and his new love, the maid Louka, look on, 284 .-,,.1, ,. . ., 3 vw I Y , ,Q xX.e Xl ' x j D ,AW 'QILV - e , V - F Molor Petkoff grudgmgly Ilsvens ro the odvnce of Blunvschlu on sending hws troops home ufvef me wor QQ 97 Arms and the Man Presented on Dads Weekend Round swoons mn OFSb9NI9f os Blurvrschh ?oHs to Round CONQWDIOVGS VIE' lOv9'S hefowc buf 'ooihcfdy Sewglus his knees ond pleads to her to be has Iovung wnfe. and Blunrschlr. who comes chocolate candy nnsveod of bullerss I -fm i 285 f T2'7"'wf HRW 1' at 'X T -LllQ3gQs Q l .Q , y 'K'- gr wg X vw 41- vin. 'rw M1 x. :,-:,w5..e'N2:..'xQ4::g-Q . YN f-. ,2iz.jf:f,,f.g.,g,5f5w , - ei fe' E' SXQQXQIEQ5 ' , ' - - E 4' ,-X T 2. Y -5 N f QQ f-fr ,li Q. O - 19 - if L f , ,Z ,. .. ,4 :S -,wg-..x X ' AIP' Q ' n , 1 X .- .- . x -, . ,L , X , -f. N.,-QQ-w H ' X ,x:"-9.9:-fx".r:311J , ' X 2.1 M X X nA,.L1,:i:-Sksxxjk x K '- -A. HX -' w'x ' . 'N J 7 - .. 5,-. ., I 3 ' x . ' ,r"'S x'-7' " ,X-75 , 'V , 4414 - .xg x -Q. - Q V gift' . in... L P' . I 13? J 5' 5 35 I .N J.. s "' Q X94 wid 'N w F' Q Sf, 44.:f R A A MMS? "ff A - ..- 1 M :"gi' V' ' , 1 agp 54 , xx Z1 . l 'lm xi- Wi Q A lavish spectacle of l8tl'i century settings and costumes was found in the production of "Tucaret," a famous French play by lesage. Star Course Features Centennial Series This Season Star Course brings to the University some of the world's finest talent in music, dance and drama. For this year, the regular Star Course concert series was renamed the Centennial Series, commem- orating the University's first century of education. Every effort was made' to make the Centennial Series a memorable one. The per- formances by Van Cliburn, Leonard Bernstein and the New York Philharmonic, the Royal Philharmonic of London, the Pitluck Opera Company of Gunther SchulIer's l'The Visitation" and the American Ballet Theatre added excitement to the year. Also during the Centennial year, Star Course brought to the Unis versity a collection of the world's famous artists in the field of classical music-I Solisti Di Zagreb, o Yugoslavian chamber or- chestra, Ruggiero Ricci, violinist, Richard lewis, soloist, the Guarneri String Quartet, and the Beaux Arts Trio of New York. Star Course 'lextra" concerts featured popular performers-Simon and Garfunkel, the Jefferson Airplane, the New York Pro Musica Pete Fountain and the Turtles with Johnny Rivers. 289 A if Y I . Y Star Course Calendar Provides Variety With Classical Series A' 'si AMEWCATL BALLET THEATRE woflf: 'onions Dollev Company 290 x LW Nt X : 8 LEONARD BERNSTHN conducior of the New Yovlf Philharmonic VAN CLIBURN, concerl pianist Ng' I .14 Star Course Brings Popular Artists to PETE FOUNTAIN, popular 1022 Clormehgr 292 I 1,4 1 x ,xt x f S!MON AND GAPFUNKEL popular folk smgmg teom JEFFERSON AIRPLANE, Macro-rock" ornsts, ' ' ' "kv A2,5?'1 X, 4 wr- , ,ff"' f . ' P yggiw, s. Ii ftggagfb I H X 1 , ' . H s ' - ' H KNWX., '1 . .FE 'iii ' ' ' . sf, - res , 2' 4. ', - xl ,. .x ' if , ,' - 1 -' 1' I " I I ,'.'. n 'sf , gc sa ', " I U I 1 I Xf I . . , , X . -QM.-. ,- . h. Assembl Hall JOHNNY RIVERS, pop recording omsr, UP WITH PEOPLE, 0 sung-out explosion. rf 1 X X Y f' N xx .fflffl xl X I ff! ff ff f lf X l' 1 , ,f ff ff . l l Zz! X 1 ' fff .ff ,ff k Z X ff If ff ,ff f f f If 1 iQ! ?'l"" 1 293 SANDRA SUBJECT Senror Personnel Manager Iva 1-YM ANN MCCULLOUGH, Sensor Frnance Manager 294 l A--NL in-.... .Q CATHY HUTCHINSON, Personnel CAROl HELLMAN, Stall Secretary CHRISTINE ClARK, Public Relations STUART HEMPHILL, Concert Arrangements PAUL HENSEL Tucker Manager STEVEN DIXON, Tlclnel Manager tx: SOPHOMORES MANAGERS-TOP ROW: Gail Berkenstaclt, Paul Zlotnik, Irene lett- on, SIXTH ROW: Carla Miller, Gregory Landahl, Karen Spalten. FIFTH ROW: Suz- anne Miller, Kenneth Jurek, Iynne Ostleld FOURTH ROW: Shelia Crump, James Christman Patricia McCurdy. THIRD ROW: Jeanne Mariani, Russell Gold, Katherine Feiger, SECOND ROW: Ruth Masterson, John Lee, Kathleen Miller. BOTTOM ROW1 Helen Witort, Thomas Hanscom, Sharon Meagher Staff Coordinates Detail This year Star Course stall members enjoyed cultural and edu- cational opportunities such as hosting Van Cliburn. During the regu- lar schedule, they also worked with such favorites as the Jefferson Airplane and a team of Andy Williams and Henry Mancini. The student staff handles all details ol concert presentations. Freshmen and sophomores are acquainted with Star Course by serving as office aides, committee members and ushers. Junior PERRY SOLDWEID, Publicityg ARDYTH BRODERICK, Advertisingg DOUGLAS HOUSTON, Information and Education S is--. SOPHOMORE MANAGERS-TOP ROW: Charles Slomar James Wissrniller Ronald Perisho, Mary Pechous. SIXTH ROW: Anno Carter, David Subiect FIFTH ROW. Jude Burke, Laurence Fischer, Claudia Rickert. FOURTH ROW: Patricia Coughlrn Richard Coker, Joy Sobel THIRD ROW: Carole Wrigley, David Trost, Mary Snyder SECOND ROW: Martha Malek, Ross Blackburn, Mary Harris BOTTOM ROW, Nancy Przybylslri Stephen Scherer. Gwynne Hookanson of Star Course Activities Managers head committees for concert preparations, contact and host performers, direct advertising and manage ticket sales. The Senior Managers the backbone of the stall, co-ordinate the student staff with the Concert and Entertainment Board, which contracts performers, Seniors are ultimately responsible for seeing that "the show goes on." CONCERT AND ENTERTAINMENT BOARD STUDENTS Joseph Hopkins FACULTY Dr Robert Mayer, Chairman Mr. Morris Carter, Executive Secretary Diane Kavelaras Mr. C. C. Delong, Treasurer JOFUGS le-Bloch Dr. Duane Brannigan Ann MCCUllOU9ll Dr.John Bailar JGVUGS 5Cl'tlCl4 Dr, Robert Downs SGITUVO 5Ubl9Cl 295 'o it .Z 5 .iff V L 31.1 Dads Day Revue: AWorld of D DDS A 'lloolc into the World of DODDS," the theme of this year's Dads Day Revue, combined seven hilarious acts to present a truly worthwhile show. The production of UDODDSH lDecades Ol Dad's Day Storiesl was supervised by an Audit and Supervisor Commit- tee, composed of officers ol MIA, MRHA, WISA, and a business manager, a public relations rnan and the director ol the show. Capturing first place in the competition was Busey and Snyder Hall's entry uThe Wizard ol DODDS." This act, which depicted Dorothy's search for her diploma, improvised several of the well- lcnown songs into such new arrangements as uSomewhere Over the Union" and llOver the Broad Blue Brick Boulevard." Second place horrors were awarded to Indeco and Newman for their set on 'lHello Daddy," and third place honors were won by Evans and Weston Halls for their presentation of 'Up the Brown Staircase." TOP ROW: James Schmidt, Harold Schwertfeger, Samuel Davis, advisor, Allan Benson. SECOND POW: Sheldon Ezring, Daniel Rudman, Willtam Macleiseh, Carl Firley, advisor. BOTTOM ROW. Marlene Tousey, advisor, Kathryn Sloan, Kathleen Coyner, Suzanne Brotman, NOT IN PANEL: Michael Kay, Patricia Thompson. The outcome ol a football game, being played 900 years from now, looks grim as members of Wardall and Townsend's "pill age" look on. .A ft-5gg?"1x 1 fl tslvsifi 297 ,- .w .1 uv 53.5, Q1 ,-,, f::"'r , - r umuua 1 f fs l 1523 as ,Q tr I ,.f""' I ,ff XF-'M ' ' x, '-7 Q Q rs I.--,N-. , CAMPUS STAFF-TOP ROW Roger Sumon, Don Ruhler, Rnchord Perlmurter, Morclo Kramer Nancy Peterson, Anno Hunt, Krlslmc Tworog, Morgue Moeller, Elise Qgggrfl BOTTOM POW Foberrfforr Mary Hughes campus ednor DANIEL BALZ, Ednorvm-Chuel MARGARET CONVERSE, News Edntor -- -, xl X N i "' 5 GW 'neun l 'll' U HH' r, ., . H Xl gill lk! Al YZ' i bvhf 298 ,4 27' r -. X 1 .Q I .KK llnhtlqa F A I ' . N I f L Y .. 1 : "'.l- X i .f""' , ix K E I 4, ....-M.,--- -0 ge! .. ROBERT STROHM, Executive Editor D ILY ILLI IMarks 98 Years on Campus As Student Newspaper Still spry and more vigorous than ever, the DAILY ILLINI news- paper secured its position among the ranks of the "old time" campus institutions by celebrating its 98th year of active news coverage and service to the University community. An ever-expanding, inde- pendent newspaper, the DAILY ILLINI enioyed a circulation of about 30,000 readers this year. Day in and day out, five mornings each week, it faithfully presented campus, local, national and world news to its large audience of readers. A ustudent newspaper" in the sense of staff membership only, the DAILY ILLINI operates as a unit independent from the Univer- sity. All financial needs are met through the efforts of the competent, hard-working business staff, and a wide range of independent edi- torial views are espoused by the ten-member editorial board. A true working newspaper, the DAILY lLLlNl's goal is the dynamic pre- sentation of good, obiective news coverage. 299 -5. 'lata' I" a,, 31 DI Editors Face y ty g y. Dail Deadline Pressures lt t l A steady drone ol the wire tickers, a constant hum ol type- writers and an occasional weary night editor trying to make the deadline-this is a typical scene at the DAILY IIIINI ollice which is located in the basement ol Illini Hall. 7, HQ, The DI provides students with valuable pre-prolessional experi. R ence in lacets ol newspaper production, including sales, layout, will writing and photography, The paper is organized into two maior working units, the business and the editorial department, local merchant and campus organizations advertising ts serviced by the student business stall members under the supervision ol a protes- sional business manager, The student editorial stall, supervised by the three senior editors! handles news reporting and editing. The business manager and editors were appointed last spring by the board ol control, the Illini Publishing Company whose directors in- clude students and laculty members. Editorial policy ol the paper is independent ol the university. ln addrtion to the regular production schedule, the summer stall publishes an annual Freshmen Edition which is mailed to all incoming lreshmen in August. In between deadlines, the editorial stall linds time to challenge the photography stall to a traditional tl... football game or gather at the proverbial Wigwam. BUSINESS STAFF-TOP ROW: Judith Blasdell, associate business manager: Marg- aret Peasley, business manager, Richard Sublette, director ol advertising, BOTTOM POW. June Smith Virginia lindei Mary Bucl lohn I-Ielquist Raymond McKinley Susan Quill CITY STAFF-Bruce Zumgtein, city editor, Carl Schwartz, Sally Wagner, Leith Adams W3 Q. 11 2 WY 5 I l . Renew' x 4 s N, X ,W 1 X- ,,. i-lf A ffl A 'ia -. 300 's l . ,N-av 5 r a .-'1,,5' . .f . iii! I 'M ,M 5 in l. ACTIVITIES STAFF-TOP ROW: Laura Nakazawa, John Handley, Dennis Sodomka, activities editor BOTTOM ROW1Jone Carpenter, Marguerrte Gunkel, Margaret Ferroli Staff Gains Experience at the Desk and on the Beat BUSINESS STAFF-TOP ROW: GUII O'ConneII, Susan Studi, dtspalch manager, Robert Brunkman, Cynthua Ash, Mllared Busse, Janet Ersen. BOTTOM ROW: Fron- ces Palmatier, Nancy Palmatner, offtce managerg Barbara Woodul, classified. nnm::vnmmnrkaxammaunnnuwug- 1 1--L41-v, lr l n1vunzxwz- SPORTS STAFF-Barbara WooduI, Robert Carr, asststant sports edrtor, Brtan Braun, sports editor, Irvung Hacker. li xp 'WN Ii, U TIIIIRW1 Ig I I 1 301 ILLIO Celebrates Its Diamond Anniversary Layout, copy, standard page and headline count: these are all familiar iargon in the IILIO editorial office which is tucked away in the Arcade Building. This year's editorial staff consists of seven staffs, each headed by a copy editor and a layout editor. The four senior editors-editorvin-chief, copy editor, layout editor and personnel manager-organize the book, edit layouts and, hopefully, meet deadlines. This year editors also attended a summer workshop in Minneapolis and a yearbook convention in Chicago. The financial wizards behind the ILLIO are the senior busi- ness manager and assistant business manager whose office is in the Illini Union. Under their supervision are ten iunior managers, whose responsibilities range from yearbook sales to circulation. K . I 9 CATHERINE IAMPRECHT, Personnel Manager KERRY HASSIER, Copy Editor . vQ V. H,,.,.,. 4 I I GARY SNIESKI, Layout Editor i, rn- 2 i 3 I L-H VW- Ewa.. I PATRICIA NIXON, Student life Copy Editor Y g SOPHIA HALL, Student Life Layout Editor it- STEPHEN KOUZOMIS, Assistant Business Manager DEBORAH BOXDORFER, Sports Copy Editor JAMES MEGRATHI Sports Layout Editor "'f' ""' y t X. -16? ti I K I ' ' ' i . - ' Etc. .N xx I BETH HALCROW, Activities Copy Editor Y CRAIG PLACE, Activities Layout Editor I 303 tx i i I - . " Y 2 'pu-vp-sn I 1 'Q' f fl I I rm , g J, J If J 1 4 I I s,' -'Q ' . 3 . ,L , 5 .S Q. X -cf! fr ' I - gf X 1 Qi--. -l gfj ilgf , , , A X M I "esw N -, I . --, , ,kg ' if-if J? .sL::'gA9,', 1 .wp W em- g, - 4L- .... L " SHARON SCHEIBEI., Residences layout Editor IUDITH HANDZEL, Residences Copy Editor JANE BAER, Centennial Editor MARIANNE TRIPPON, Assistant Editonol Personnel Manager ,IA 'Inf x, K 304 IE- F, iii viii SIIIIIIII II Copy SIIIIJIIIEHI PI Dipy Si1ipmeniPzge1 y . SUZANNE SNYDER, Seniors Editor SANDRA SIMMONS, Seniors Editor f", 'Nl i I E BARBARA WHCOX, Advertising Manager WILLIAM BROOM, Illio Beauty Manager BARBARA WARMBOLD, Business Personnel Manager JON NAGEL, Statistics Manager ,....Z" "5:"'1x .sow- I t . ,,..,.,-- JOIN THE UQQNUQ ft gf . Q.,- DIANE KRAUSS, Organizations Layout Editor JULIA PAYNE, Organizations Copy Editor JOHN COCHRAN, Indexing Manager SANDRA SMITH, Personnel Statistics Manager VIEW 5' ILLIC3 Staff Works o Regain Sales After Late Book I'-SE" fb I iuzosigi OFFICE ii- J Wikia I ' XII' ' 'xx , , V ,' it V V vp . 7 K . - lkgl ,Z . Q -,g g lvr' E E: gf, .E I 'X . A L ge JOHN MEYER, Art Manager JANET EDMISON, BiIIing Manager JOHN ZEGLIS, Mail Sales Manager LAWRENCE IRWIN, Campus Sales Manager " v e- ., ,.,:Q .,.. in ' I I 305 ."f 0 T - , 1 V N ' f.. A ti , E Q" l A rr S . Q ' ---A-l'2.":::,:L,:. , Q at f T y -AVN FRESHMAN EDITORIAL-TOP ROW: John Danoghue, Paulette Mytkowicz, Karen Kuly, Charles Smuth, Marilyn Elliott, Cynthia Meade Susan Grans, Nancy Brooks, BOTTOM ROW1 Stephen Brourzman, Rodney Kehn, Polly Brubaker, Duane Kenny, .lo Anne Fredrllrson Carol Furar Susan Leigh, Sally Hauter Duane Ferger, Constance Bartolr, Jane Flemrng. ILLIO Features Coverage of Centennial SOPHOMORE EDITORIAL-TOP ROW Pamela Erchrnan Chrlsty Habecost Anne Vnclre Harrns. BOTTOM ROW: Maryln McAdam, Robbnn Olson, Marlorle Punc, Daualas Pamql Kane, lee Crumbauglw Robert BQ-rlaver Fran-:rs Fannrng, Patrucra Butts, Barbara Szat, Ellen Falconer, Sandra Nlcklas, Susan leplnsky, POD?" SUHS TVIOUWGS Barrett Wrllwarn Tarney Colleen Buckley lanrce Anmss Judith McNary, Joyce Gordon. :W yn I f- R ri, ' - flak , v l , Q13-l., " T .. - l 5'f3S",Q-. Q 1 306 mt, ...A NA . ' 'PN , va-1-new g V FRESHMAN BUSINESS-TOP ROW: Ruth Christ, Betty Fink, Gregory Thies, Sallie McHenry, Cathy Siegel. BOTTOM ROW: Kay Kuhlman, linda Hack, Cheryl Skov, Karen Phillip, Marianne Mandell. Year's Events in Introductory Section of Book While the editorial staff compiles the visible product, the business staff handles the important lob of selling the yearbooks. This year the freshmen and sophomores divided into sales teams and competed to see which team could sell the most yearbooks. Another important, though unloved, responsibility is indexing all names for the book so each student can find his picture ata glance. SOPHOMORE BUSINESS-TOP ROW: Jerome Weber, Kenneth Pearson, Harold Reetz, Charles Erlandson, ,lohn Deluca, Ronald Filler, Miles Zaremski, Bruce York, Dennis Maki, THIRD ROW: Ann Hanson, Diane Safareyk, Martha Ault, Nancy Drummond, Cynthia Raney, Lynne Ostfeld, Sandra Carlyle, Hillary Nusinow, Ellen Naiditch, Wendy Fink, Linda Ewers, Linda McMackin, Virginia Salma. A mainstay of the lLllO editorial and business staffs consists of freshman and sophomore members. The first two years on the editorial staff serve as apprenticeshipsg it is then that students gain experience cropping pictures, writing copy and drawing lay- outs. Each freshman and sophomore manager works on one of the seven staffs under the supervision of a iunior editor. SECOND ROW: Nancy Gilleland, Kristin Metz, Susan Smith, Helen Teller Carol Hendricksen, lean Davis Nancy McConnon Linda lewis, lmao levik, Barbara Miller, Sheila Stoops. BOTTOM ROW: Carol McCaIlister, lean Berg, Paula Loy. Nancy Hesse, Susan Roeder, Maureen Manus, Teresa Runifle, Anna Smith, Connie Claypool. t 1 txt 101-.5 fm- I' IL, Q V' l llllll 5 y :- 'I Q I lit iii at I tit I I "f lg? - r ne'- g f l l 2 iff l 62 51' ' .1 's-1' TOP ROW. Ioel Platt Paul Schroeder Ronald I-lollmanl Prof Donald Slradden Paul McMichael BOTTOM POW: Prol Richard Htldwetn, Prof. John Schacht, Prol Joe Znrngrt NOT IN PANEI Raitt" Swtr:-1' IPC Regulates Student Publications and Radio Station UP Q- 710' 'o 20 on 3 '13 orb urn U5 Qin DV' tg.. C'U Q0 rn in 58 OT. ct :UQ -in vt QQ 0.7. 'fi -I: Tm mm 0: O3 Bo 'UD OO 3 49 W3 '52 Z5 ot?- a 'J Sm 95 .,...-............ The Illini Publishing Company was lounded in l9ll as a non- profil organization to supervise all recognized student publications. l Four faculty members and four University students make up the g board ol control which is the governing body ol the llltni Publishing l ' I t Company. Two sophomore students from the university are selected Q each spring to serve a lwO year term on the board. l. ' The ILIIO, the DAILY IILINI and TECHNOGRAPH publications and WPGU radio are under the control ol the IPC board. The publt- I ' cations and radio themselves are sellsmanagtng, but they are aided by the llltnt Publishing Company in appointing editors and managers N and in handling the motor ltnancial matters, 308 :.-as., A Q 45 A lf"-'F' 'MHP' we 25:-s TOP ROW: Daniel Grunloh, Vernon Kinnee, Beniamin Chin, Richard Derlt. BOT- NOT IN PANEL: Robert O'DanieIl, Robert Lozar, Edward Seiud John Goers, TOM ROW: James Baird, Donald Feldhalce, Margaret Cusack, Robert Milloy Charles Hain. Photo Staff Shoots Pictures for Student Publications THOMAS MARTIN, ILLIO Photo Chief, RICHARD GREFFE Head Photo Chielg EARL MOLDOVAN, DAILY ILLINI Photo Chief ff C PF! f .N 'CY ug, The Photo Staff is responsible for shooting, developing and printing pictures for the DAILY ILLINI, informal shots lor the ILLIO and some pictures for the engineering publication TECHNO- GRAPH. Assignments range from tramping around the sideline at a sub-zero football game to pressing in for the right picture angle ata campus demonstration, Although picture coverage varies from sports to Assembly Hall productions, student life assignments give the photographer the most freedom and creativity in shooting. The staff, which numbers about 20, are all volunteers, The Photo Staff trains most of its members although some have prior training, Once on the staff, a student can work up to higher posi- tions by experience and merit. The Photo Staff is directly under the control of the Illini Pub- lishing Company, which determines items such as salaries, pur- chase of equipment and appointed positions on the staff, 309 wr FS xzf MANAGERS-TOP POW1 Bren! Browne, commercial managerg George Paqels, rreasurerg Alan Muncasier, program director, Robert Greenberg, information direclorp Rabfgrr Hong'-ii rjhie' wwgrr-f-' Dorwaia Worse o"w3Q mariaqefr BOTTOM POW Marshal! Poole srudem manager WPGU Boosts New Voice with FM Radio SUPERVTSOPS-TOP POW Warrerr Wnilrarrrgon Douglas BTair Lee Younger Wiliiam Hepburn, Frankim Graham Joseph Kmoch BOTTOM ROW1WuTlrarn Noxon Gail Val: Emma Nmnaue Amare-W Swim- Y i 'on -J.: 310 'sly Student announcers keep students well informed with the national news and current campus happenings, The technicians must be well trained in order to operate the intricate recording equipment used lor broadcastrng. i 3 ..-ww.-4., V-,.,.v,.q ,U-w..,..,.. ,.,,.,,..,.,, L M Staff Works in Areas Qf Commercial Radio, Broadcast Engineering WPGU greeted the university's centennial year with a new voice, The addition of the FM signal in June allows the station to serve the community as a whole rather than iust the campus. The new FM tower, which is located on top of Oglesby Hall, gives the station a broadcasting radius of 30 miles, lt serves a potential audience of 309,800 according to a station engineering report. The radio station offers a variety in musical entertainment by playing selections from both popular and classical records. Special programs include such things as 'llnformation Please" in which housing groups compete weekly. The winner each week challenges the next team, trophies are given by WPGU to final victors. WPGU, owned by the lllini Publishing Company, is managed and operated by university students. lts extensive facilities provide oppor- tunities for training and experience in every area of commercial radio and broadcast engineering, The station, which is one of the largest college radios in the country, is served by a faculty advisor and a technical advisor, YT' STAFF - TOP ROW: Thomas Madden, Thomas Menten Stuart Etlis Barrie From- mie, Terry Becker, Robert Rinaker, SECOND ROW: Theron Kalaht, John Kreger Richard Sallinger, BOTTOM ROWQ Ann Blair, Susan Brinkman, 311 .WJ TOP ROW Michael Theobolrl, John Bourgoin copy editor, Ellwyn Englol Gary Sov r, ii rV,t,r3,,i .r5n1,Q,?r, Qty, Stuigty Paul lslien, circulation manager BOTTOM PQW Re. t-t,f,,t,9 bggritggg rnrirwgqgty HarOlr1BttJvvrt managing editorg Robert Jones, lrlwer editorg lawrence Heyda, production manager, Cheryl Trapp. NOT IN PANEL Gale Wiley, Alan Halpern, associate editorg Larry Dittmer, John Serson, photographerg John Ternplin Jellery Kirtz, Ralph lvlindocli George Conway. TECHNOGR PH Viewpoint Champions New Pass-Fail ln each issue ol TECHNOGRAPH, the students' viewpoint of current engineering topics are reported. The magazines editorial policy has championed serveral college reforms by emphasizing the broad aspects ol engineering education and practice. TECHNO- GRAPH was instrumental in the adoption of a system providing passrlail courses in the engineering curricula this year. This magazine is the nation's oldest and largest engineering stu- dent magazine with a circulation exceeding SOOO. lt is distributed tree to all University ol Illinois undergraduate engineering students, all Illinois high schools and most engineering colleges of the United States. Because TECHNOGRAPH is so widely distributed, it is O means of communication for the University ol Illinois College of En- gineering and other colleges connected with the Engineering Col- lege Magazine Association, TECHNOGRAPH is entirely student stalledg however, positions are not limited to engineering students, Stall workers gain experi- ence in management, interviewing and writing which often provides a unique opportunity for meeting and communicating with the faculty The magazine is under the direction ol the Illini Publishing Company It is published seven times during the academic year and linanced through the sale ol advertisements and subscriptions. 312 Gary Sobol and John Serson discuss the quality ol a technical pic- ture which they will include in the next issue of TECHNOGRAPH. 'uv t t t 6 ww E ik 1 I v-Q, ,QIMSAAXQBSX .tw r i t Gury Slutsky, Robert Jones ond Lawrence Heydo toke advantage ot 0 cosuol atmosphere to prepare copy for o new Issue ot TECHNOGRAPH System for the Engineering Students TOP ROW: John Bourgoln, Copy edltorg Harold Brown, monogrng edxtorg Rex Hlnkte, busuness moncgerg Paul Klenn, Ctrcutotron monogerg Gary Sobot Qurqntgtton mon- ogerg Robert Jones, editor. BOTTOM ROW: John Templm, Gory Stutsky. i V.r .-P -e '9 -4-'t Ss rx - - 'H -7 U , X ...Q 5 .nam-ve Thvs 'ol.fnv.9q Ffengn hgrn nloyer odds 0 mellow gfglnng x, g.'ll,-qrlgfws glam-1 b, vne Conn-ef! Bonn Bands Entertain at Pncnce wow: tlwwtt' 1: 'rw Qlc 'mine wnnjh weffrnbe' ol me Comgerr Bono remember during mlenswe procnces .-VU MAPK HlNDSlEY Concert Bond Dnrecvor wilight Concerts and Football TNS comm player Cczlfihes nls wma swung 0 law welcome bors ol rest of 0 Concert Bond rehearsal, 5 1:42. "1 e I WSG!! --1 ' HHN! . lil 'SHUI' " Kiln! ii! W .43 0 All marching bands have wrong notes and mistakes in marching formations but to misspell your own name. . .now that's too much. After winning over Pittsburg 34 to 6, members al the March- ing Illini reverse their hats to salute the U of I's victory. Half-Time Ceremonies Under the baton of Mark Hindsley, now in his twentieth year as Director of University Bands, the Concert Band has continued to gain acclaim on local, state and national levels. The perform- ance of standard and contemporary band compositions and outstand- ing orchestra transcriptions provides an educating and rewarding experience for both the band members and the audience. Highlights of the year for the band's l2l musicians included the annual Festival of Concert Bands presentation, the Seventy- .'. -ut 'i"1!' 'i Eighth Anniversary Concert, a spring tour, the Twilight Concerts and a concert performed for commencement exercises in June. A familiar sight at the half-time ceremonies of all home foot- ball games is Illinois' football band, commonly known as the x'Marching llIini." The Marching Illini, under the control of the University of Illinois Bands, is composed of male students of the Concert and First Regimental band, plus the most qualified mem- bers of the Second Regimental bands. During the fall football sea- son, particularly during weeks of home games, the band can be seen on the south campus practicing its unique marching forma- tions and musical numbers for their Saturday performances. The Marching Illini has a total membership of over I75 en- thusiastic musicians. After football season, smaller groups are formed from the football band to entertain at home basketball games and various other athletic events. In addition to performs ing at all home games, the Marching Illini make several trips to games away from the campus. 315 Regimental Bands Chosen ln Competitive Auditions For Band Membership The First Regimental Bond, composed of nearly lOO students, meets three hours each week to prepare for its extensive retinue ol programs and concerts. This year's concert performances in- cluded the Fourteenth Festival of Concert Band Music progrom, a Formal Concert and o Twilight Concert. In addition, the band pro- vided atternoon entertainment near Forbes Hall and furnished ceremonial music for the spring Honors Day ceremonies. Besides performing the Regimental Band lunctions, selected male band members constitute a maior portion ol the Marching lllini, Both A and B segments ot the Second Regimental Band worked closely with the First Regimental Bond in preparation for the presentation ol both the Fourteenth Festival ol Concert Band Music program and the Twilight Concert, With rehersals three hours each week plus musical presentations of athletic events, the members maintained a lull working ond practice schedule, which gave them the confidence needed in the competitive auditions tor band mem- bership held each semester bythe U ol I music department. EVERITT KISINGER, Director The oboe section ol the First Regimental Band watch their music closely as they practice for a Twilight Concert in tront ol the Auditorium. WWA 316 .- , ' '13 , ..v. .W . 1 -V . K JV. xii ke, N .3 t - St ex ,v ..-, -. at-'M t. ,xahgeggw ,Km : 1 N r mas, ,. .N . xl: X ,X . .I 3 'Yr The magnificent tones produced by the trumpet sectron ore perfected ofter many long hours of practice, The percusston section ofthe Second Regtrnentat Bond keeps the beat and adds hmshlng touches to the works played bythe bond. 3 E itf ,-13 g: z ? ,. As the rnetody created by the Second Pegrmentot Bona pOurS Out a band rnernber's concenrrutuon draws him deeper unto the rnusuc J The tubes blore as they keep pace wnh the qutct :empty Qt the Ftrst Re-gtmentol Band durtng one on the weekly practice sesstons C, if Rf x . ref 1 1:1 Symphon Crchestra Has Guest Conductor Symposia BEPNAPD GOODMAN Sfrnphctnv Orchesua Conductor Under the superb direction of Professor Bernard Goodman, who is recognized as an outstanding violinist with the world famous Walden String Quartet, the University ot Illinois Symphony Or- chestra displays a concert season of highest quality in musical pertormance. To obtain membership in the symphony orchestra, a person must be a student on the Champaign-Urbana campus and must prove himself capable ot achieving the required level of musical proficiency tor membership through competitive aduition. Recently, the members have had the educational advantage of extensive symposia sessions with internationally famous conduc- tors. This series ot guest conductors has included such artists as Enesco, Stravinsky and Sir Thomas Beecham. Intense concentration is required during Orchestra rehegrgql, tJirne'0us practice sessions are necessary tor the Symphony Orchestrg ,,-, Wepoyomon 'gf mU5.Cgl pefimmonces TOP ROW: Annetta Crouse, Carol Jackson, Sharon Harshbarger, Mary Bliss, Carol Broolrhart, Miriam Gordon, Carol Brinlrmann, Pamela Youngdahl FOURTH ROW: Sue White, Dorothy DuPree Sylvia Hart, Mary Johnson, Eleanor Hill, Cath- erine Bobera, Ellen Mies, Fran Frederrch, Patricia Hearst, Judith Barth, THlRD ROW: Ilona Pinztre, Mary Roolrs, linda Green, Deborah Weider, Sandra Kapp- meyer, Suzanne Swanson, Barbara Jeroen, Ann Meier Kay Fisher, Diane Mann, Janet Trulock, Lila Koets, Judith Rogers, SECOND ROW: Sydney Smith, Christine levora, Ethelyn Callion Susan Keesler Toby Berlun Roberta Mechanic Francis Palrnatier, Margaret Maxwell, Jane Herman, Karol Gagstetter BOTTOM ROW- Barbara Burghardt Sue Holtonbeclr Mary Legg karen Poe Jane t-luason Gloria Pitman, lu Uriumb, Judy Reynolds Dee Fora Women's Glee Club Sings at Choral Clinic ln his second year as director of the Women's Glee Club, Maurice Jones succeeded in directing a variety of well-produced musical performances. His programs included pieces by Randall Thomas, four songs by Langston Hughes and various light French songs, appropriately called Petite Voix. The Women's Glee Club presented several performances this year. lncluded on their agenda were performances for the high school director's Choral Clinic, the University Women's Club and the combined Christmas Carol Concert. The 60-member choral group is composed solely of U of l women students, To gain recognition as a member of the Glee Club, the women must audition with Mr. Jones. TOP ROW: Ellen Mies, presidentg Sylvia Hart, vice-president, SECOND ROW: Catherine Bobera, tour manager: Patricia Hearst, secretary: Janet Trulock, treasurer. BOTTOM ROW: Kay Fisher, iunior class managerg Frances Palma- tier, sophomore class manager. ,-X-Z--1 N I is Q 4 it i r ' pNJ"""' R i xi 1' J' -I 1 an me 'il ' -s-,j.+-f-Nj., -J. r- A J . 5:-riffs Rftffi Wil- "E,-il' A 1:55 g, A fi e-vq:j?ZgL3'1,-.Nj 'E 'ZA 1e1':?sf3a.v' if "5 .S':'.f:.'7'5 , ' ' I rf!"-"rS'1 5-T' :'-l ' - - 'Hsu -,grsf i if-rs?'f.,' , . C'M,. . 11-r-sig MAURICE JONES, Wornen's Glee Club Director 319 l"7S.i"W"Z"f'T W ' " Q, F 5' 5.'?,'f3bT1 'I' af f. .1 if 'sr I 0 " rr: .12:5'ii x H5 1 ,r- gn , ,, gy., . 5,1 K 4 TOP POW Wrllram Wllron Muchael Bares Harola Isaacson Srephen Wheeler Donara lnlebal Eawara Johnson Wrllram Shafer Wrllranr Flerq John Thomas Car- Beer John Marsha'l Prchara lrrof Lance Taylor larry Grabb Roberr Mglnrrre Poae' Farnw' Carl Nelson Thomas Wnlrrnson THIRD POW John Thrgrrrrrrggrr Doane Crorn Marl Mr'-er Ranaell Lowe Wrllram Broolfharr Thomas Bgrgrmgr Je'-er, Hgrham James Brenner Rr-:hara Eraman Panala Grabb Howara Bray-3, Charles Olson John Rena Marrrn Zschau James Fay Eruc Gusralson 795- JOHN LEMAN Mens Ole-2 Club Drreiror 320 Wullram Zrehn SECOND POW' John le-man conducvorg Allen Blaker Phrlhp Srnrrh Wrlluam Frey Marl DOlJy, John Clodlelrer Paul Gallrs Anthony Ash James Webb Jon Delvloss Thomas Crane Todd Downrng Crara Sells John Franl, Andrew Srnrrh Errcl Johnson Paul Gala FIRST ROW, Duane Mclkrnley Gerala Male-ever Chrrsrran Baer, S-rephen Eggeramg, John Grles James BluClrer John Zaruba Ponala Srebenrhal James Guequrerre Larry Mrrchell Theodore Scholl' ner, Joseph Farvre, Steven Hubble, Wrlllam Erdman Jeffrey Johnson. TOP ROW- Errc Gustafson, blazers and ruxes, BOTTOM ROW: Wrlliam Frey, olfuce and scrapboolf, Jellery Johnson, newspaper publucutyg Howard Bradley records NOT IN PANEL James Ouequreree, stagung K 1. . T L, 33.-s -rf Q ,V 35-G fr , 1 5 ,4 ef TOP ROW: Ronald Orabb, tour ca-ordinatorg William Wilton, spring concertg Richard Erdman, alumni and serenades, BOTTOM ROW: John Thomas, radio ana television publicrtyy William Shaeler, Dads Day Concert, NOT IN PANEL: William Erdman, campus publicity. The Varsity Men's Glee Club makes a unique appearance at the Chances R. Men's Glee Club Members Perform At the Chances R Since its tounarng in l887, the Varsity Men's Glee Club has continued to grow in popularity, enthusiasm ana accomplishment, An interesting teature ot the club is the tact that the maiority oi its members are not enrolled in the School ot Music. As a result of this the members are brought together by a genuine love at music which creates a strong fraternal spirit among them and which is exemplified by an enthusiasm to perform, ln their annual Dads Day and student concerts and for various Organizational banquets, the Men's Cvlee Club combined a variety of music ol Negro spirituals and popular shovv tunes. The mem- bers also enioyed serenading the dorms this year, while at the same time bringing pleasure to all their audiences, TOP ROW: Paul Guia, senior manager, Ericl- Johnson treasurer BOTTOM ROW: Paul Gallis, secretaryg larry Mitchell president, NOT IN PANEL, Jeltery Hotham, tour co-ordrnator. 321 T-0-tu 'Y ,3. .-4, A-, :if ' j .1 f gf 3 Ji rx 6' . ty i -,,tu,,iwg 1 , ' The enthusrastrc members ot Concert Choi' oractice before their tour ot the northern ttlrriois High schools Concert Choir Tours Central Europe During Summer Stitt energetic atter its successtut tour of central Euope last year, the Concert Chou presented a number of excelient musical oertormances. Under the direction of Professor Harold Decker, the Choir was very successtut in att ot its undertakings. This year the Choir partrcipated in a variety ot programs including the New Year Convocation and a unique presentatron ot Renatssance and Baroque music which teatured severat newly discovered erghteenth century Barzitian compositions and various Polychoral Motets of the Baroque Period This spring the Choir toured northern Illinois high schools, presenting its spring concert which consisted of operetras by Ottenbach and contemporary music, Conte" Ctoi' rremori-rs zractrie even hard.-V this year as they remember thetr wondertut trrp to Europe . 'Q' K 1 -., A B1 HAROLD DECKER, Untversity Concert Choir Dtrector - ..- University Chorus gives freshmen a chance to gain experience singing and to become a participant in one of the many University activities Freshmen Are Majorit in University Chorus JOHN ALEXANDER, University Chorus Director The University Chorus consists of 82 members selected mainly from the freshman class. This year the group participated in several concerts, including a fall concert in coniunction with the Women's Ensemble and a Christmas Corol Concert where the Chorus combined musical forces with the lvlen's and Women's Glee Clubs. The group devoted the second semester to preparation for an extended spring program. Sixteen singers were selected from the chorus to participate in a Choral Ensemble. Several local per- formances ond a state-wide television appearance served to highs light the Ensemble's seoson. The members ol University Chorus express the plea ot all University of Illinois students as they sing "Do" 323 Local Residents Sing In Oratorio Society The Oratorio Society provides students, staff and noneuniver- sity personnel with an opportunity to perform compositions normally inaccessible to smaller choirs, This organization, which has been sponsored by the University's School of Music since IS97, is under the direction of Professor Harold A. Declrer. Last year the Oratorio Society combined with other campus choirs and the University Symphony Orchestra to perform Burrill Phillips' 'lThe Return of Odysseusf' at the Centennial Festival of Contemporary Arts at the Chicago Civic Opera House. This year the Oratorio Society also oerformed Durufle's "Requiem" and Pinlfham's "Christmas Cantata" for chorus, brass quartet and organ, E-feintionaf talent personal interest fine directing and a wide range ot musical scores are Oratorios keynotes lor success 35' Zi In anticipation ol their Smith Music Hall performance, Oratorio rnefnbers await their cue from choral director Harold Decler 3241 HAROLD DECKER, Oratorio Director With her voice raised in harmony, this member of the Women's Ensemble rains the other performers in song. Freshman coeds as well as upperclassmen gain choral experience singing 'llittle Bird, Women's Ensemble Now ln Second Year The University of lllinois Women's Ensemble was formed in the spring of i966 to provide a group for the ever-increasing num- ber of talented young singers. Originally a part of the University Chorus, the Women's Ensemble has now established itself as a separate performing group. The Womens Ensemble presented two concerts this year in Smith Music Hall as well as several other performances on the campus and in the community. Among the many styles of music they have sung are included 'llvlissa Sine Nomine" by Oclreghem, works by Johann Staden and l'Five Prayers for the Young" by Ned Rorem. ' AWP' DOUGLAS PUMMlll, Women's Ensemble Director little Bird" in one ol two annual Concerts. ls On behalf of WISA and MIA, the well-known roly-poly charac- ters from a Lewis Carroll novel, Tweedle Dee and Tweedle Dum, welcomed students to this year's Sno-Ball Dance, llAlice in Winter- land," on Nov, l8 in the lllini Union, Couples spent a romantic evening with Alice and her friends as they danced to the music of the Johnny Cranford Septet. A monstrous caterpillar with seemingly hundreds of legs offered bids to the guests. As the same time, votes for Sno-Ball Queen were deposited in colorfully decorated teocups, reminiscent of those used at the Mad Hatter's Tea Party. Miss Joan Schneider was crowned I967 Sno-Ball Queen and reigned over the dance. A iunior maioring in advertising, she lives in LAR North. last year's Sno-Ball Queen, Vicki Auer, presented the flowered crown to Miss Schneider and also awarded her with a dozen red roses and a trophy to be displayed in her hall. A grinning chesire cat sat up in a tree all through the evening, watching the festivities. From the happy look on his face, it was obvious that he knew the enchantment of 'lAlice in Winterlandf' Escorted by Joseph Drago, Joan Schneider steps forward to receive her crown as this year's Sno-Ball Queen at the Sno-Ball Dance Alice and All Her Friends from "WinterIand" SNO-BAM COMMlTlEE-TOP ROW- Randall Mullin Edward McMillan, Frederick Guengerich, Joseph Page Judith Brown Karen Lehman Peggy Clark, Mary Miller, lo Ann Berman Peter Petges, Roger Smith BOTTOM ROW linda Newton ,tl A 57 326 1... nf- lu 1 . 371 A . ig fi,:,i isii L E 5 guyz, Y F ..-RS 1 5. X A . x ., e ' " Y 5. -- 4 ,- ,Pv,. QUEENS COURT-Tomoro Bogue, Lindo Knrkpovruclf, linda Echerd, Joan Schnender, Sandro Hufford, Mory Horns, Entertain at the Sno-Ball Dance lost yecr's Sno-Boll Queen, Vuclu Auer, crowns new SnofBolI Queen Joan Schneider os Joseph Page ond the Sno-Boll court look on. 4,0 if ' Q . I , f , 5 I I 4 A , 5: ,, 4 I 'R if ,-fkgggrq 327 Vegetable Corsages Worn at Plowbo Prom Students dressed rn blue leans and colortul Calico clothes er-- goyea an evenrng ot square dance lun at the Plovvboy Prom, The acts 'ecetvea corsages made ot assorted vegetables tn return for the sacl lunches they prepared for their dates, The Agrtculture Counctl saonsor ot the annual event, entttled thus years ve-rston "Ag Century" tn commemoratton ot the cenf tury ol progress ot the U ol l's College ol Agrtculture. The l967 Plowboy Prom marlfed the contrnuatton of a tradrtton whtch began hall a century ago and it also helped commemorate IOO years of Ogrtculture at llltnots. Htghlughting the eventngls activtttes was the announcement and crowntng at the Plowboy Prom Queen, Nancy Mueller, who was chosen from a court ol five finalists. M1 11' 'G lf-4 . TQ J 1 i , , l J' 1 X ! I if f' 4 xx . ' J v ' ' tx '. L if . X-., l A 5 y 'tl' tat , -X Q K Q. , Qjsi-2.27515 T , 'N 51-1 - 4. A 1.1.4 Am-1-:S ' 'uterus '-frituprtute the Slfwtl t f the old Ame-rtcan West wtth ' iouruu Square aanctnq at the Plowboy Pram PLOWBOV WOM-TOP RCW Ptchard Brools Carole Johnson Raymond Hanlfes, Ellen F-,gore Ponala Scherer motor chairman, Beverly Brtggs, Martha Ault, tl lt - lf' t U! ' 1 l l T: Y! i NANCY MUELLEP, Centennual Plowboy Prom Queen Thomas Hall Gwendolyn Flodeen Steven Wendell BCTTOM ROW: Donald McCabe, lmao Kendall, Kenneth Kahle, Mary Moran, James Troub. .5 vb. ...Q A Plowboy Prom couple ioin in 0 rousing 'Lt-toe-Down," pit t. Pat's Ball Honors Engineering Saint March wos o speciol month for engineering students ds they honored St, Potrick, the potron sdint of engineering, ot the onnuol St. Pot's Boll, During the donce about L2 students were rnitioted into the Knights of St, Pot honorory. These students were Chosen on the bosis of their outstonding work in engineering octivities. The crowning ot the St, Pdt's Boll Queen, Lois Gronewold who wos Chosen bythe engineering societies, wos the highlight ot the evening Y... LOIS GRONEWALD, St, Pdt's Boll Queen ST PAT'S BALL COMMITTEE-TOP ROW: Terry Sims, Steven Redd Alon Decho Chories Mcihon BOT- TOM ROVV: Curtis Wiechert, James Clorno Kenneth Molten NOT IN PANEL Pout Romeo 329 KT s I .J- 5 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE-Elin Richardson, WISA associate Illini Guide chairmang Stuart Schupaclr, MRHA C0.IIIini Guide Choir. man, Magaret Ne-isteaa WISA Illini Guide chairman, Gaylord l-latch aavisor, Rebecca Welch, advisor, Joseph Drago, MIA lllrnr Guide chairman NOT IN PANEL, Fredericl Klren MRI-lA coflllini Guiae charrmang Sophia Hall, Panhellenic Illini Guide chairman Illini Guides Help Establish Rapport Between Illini Guides strive to malce new freshmen feel at ease while they are becoming acquainted with the routine of university life. During new student week, Illini Guides are busy greeting new stu- dents, offering advice and showing freshmen around campus. These efforts relieve the sense of loneliness of many new students. In add- ition to welcoming the freshmen to campus, Illini Guides participate in a program designed to familiarize high schoolers with the TOP ROW Ngntg, Bowser Irene Thiimcson David Ash Vrcli l-full Helen Clifford lotrn Ewton Andrea Lovads Mar, McArthur Kenneth hlemstreet, Kathryn Sloan lynn Thomas Tl-lll?D POW Freaerrct Klein Claudia Bailey Diane Martindale, W ltrgrn tAqtnrgrg.rrrt3f, lrnrn Watts Barbara Tarnborr James Schmidt Mari t-tgrcie Barbara Wilson Karl lulens Susan Gross Carolyn Thune SECOND POW: campus. Illini Guides are chosen from undergraduate student volunteers by their respective housing groups. A special workshop for all the Illini Guides is held in the fall. At this fall meeting the Illini Guides are acquainted with the various duties that they are expected to per' form. The fall meeting also stimulates enthusiasm of the guides, who numbered over 300 this year. Joseph Drago, Richard Welsch, Doris Desrosiers, Gaylord Hatch, Rebecca Welch, Margaret Nefstead, Elin Richardson, Stuart Schupack, Tom Weber, BOTTOM ROW: Charles Wise, Shrrley Griffin, Kenneth Yednoclr, Barbara Szot, George Rock, Pam- ela Loomis, Myron Smith, Kristine Orcutt, Robert Relihan. QQ 1 , L- t TOP ROW: Tim Crichton, Paula Malmgren, Nancy Linslcy, George McGregor, Sally Thomas, Lynne Tuttoilmondo, Robert Passovoy, Renee Eilas, Sandia Simmons, George O'Brien, Karen Wolfe. THIRD ROW: Susan Delisle, Elizabeth Malen, Lee Marek, Louise Printz, Janet Eley, Alaysius Gronelr, Sally Anderson, Mary Coughlin, 5-EI ,-1 v-v Mark Frey, Marilyn Gould. SECOND ROW: Daniel Vavra, Joan Schneider, Terrence Curtis, Susan Mates, Heather Ellis, Joann Craft, Edward Davis, Joan Harn, Sue Ant derson, BOTTOM ROW: Linda Wallin, Gloria Rielnena, Alan Hallman, Nancy Liddell, Ann Travis, Laurence Mares, Sara Soder, Elyse Goldstein the University and the New Students TOP ROW1 Vicki Shereos, Timothy Higgins, George Elmos, Gretchen Green, Terry iel Rudman, Rae Schneider, Donna Burgener, Elaine Neubauer, BOTTOM ROW: Stoltz, August Perry. THIRD ROW: James Moran, Kathleen Pettay, Marylyn Patton, Susan Rigg, Thomas Laue, James Lynch, Leonard Adrignola, Michael Lampart, Candace Hoffmann, William Noran, Robert Kreuter, Barbara Abralano, Cynthia Ed- wards. SECOND ROW: Roy Dulski, Mary Graham, Judith McNary, Diane White, Dan- Elalne Honegger. Q6 ,.r. as 331 ,Q 1-1 f 7 yi, g., ,hav--. lx. TOP POW: Andrew Natlrer Howard Caauelin Diane Schwartz, Eunice Dawse, Mary Hay, Linda Russell BOTTOM ROW: linda lewis, Susan Shari Gary Saipe, lacque- lirte Weinberg, Beverly Sandler, Ellen Noiditch, Susan Coulter Campus Chest Contributes to Charities Campus Chest was organized in T948 to eliminate the numerous requests for donations to various organizations. This activity gives the students a chance to take a more active part in the support of local, national and international charities without constant solicita- tion. Such organizations as the Cancer Fund, USO, VIP and the Stu- dent Rehabilitation Center are represented by Campus Chest. Throughout the year, the chairmen are responsible for planning of TOP ROW, Susan Shari publicity director, Linda Russell, Panhellenic director, Howard Caquelin advisory Eunice Dowse advisor, Beverly Sandler, faculty drive airector BOTTOM ROW: Gary Satpe, IFC director, Diane Schwartz, secretary, as 1 ru 8' v F' N-J ang NI' proiects in the area of publications, drives, finances and special events, To avoid many small campaigns during the year, Campus Chest focuses its attention on one annual fund drive held every spring. Campus Chest Charlie, their mascot, will proudly continue to lead these annual drives, which ultimately benefit not only the numerous charities, but the student body as well. treasure-rg Jacqueline Weinberg, president, Mary Hay, student drives director, Ellen Naidttch, special events director, r-it .' V 'W' 1 , I 7 ' - 'J I ,' H 'Q' r Ti ' ' "Q - ,J - lt . - - - - .- L' r - - r i - . " t ' ' l - , . 5 ' N, .H . . "ijt 'Tl ii ' 3 l 'iz ' LJ 'i l 'S T Lf' l '77 f , l .fr , 1 g in 5 Vx' ' rx E 'rut 3 l l 7 Tl x.. -.MQ ...ed TRAVEL BUREAU-Robert Reimer, directory Barbara Putta, Lynn Hampton. NOT IN PANEL: Philip Jones, assistant director. Travel Bureau Aids the Student Traveler Any student who dreams of someday going to Europe may find his dream a reality through the assistance of the Student Senate Travel Bureau. This organization, whose main function is to provide transportation to Europe at reduced student rates, brings a number of other services to the traveling student. It provides information A sharp increase in student traveling requires continual refill- ing of the travel pamphlets for study and summer work abroad. -s RK 142+ .55 iii: --1.12. iiijviil' ,'L .., about European tours, sells rail passes, arranges for car rentals and issues student guide books. This year, in addition to the charter and group flights to Eu- rope, the Travel Bureau also sent reduced rate flights to New York, Denver, Los Angeles and Washington, DC. Alter describing the adventures and excitement of his Hawaiian tour, Bob Reimer confirms vacation plans with an anxious student. ' YY-Q., 333 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE-TOP ROW. lee Fischer James French James Ever- gp.-5 Robert tvtegginson Michael Becler William Sterrett SECOND POW. Scott Woman Finally Elected President of Senate Expanding the role of University of lllinots students in govern- ing their own affairs was a maior concern of the Student Senate. Under the leadership of Miss Patsy Parker, first female student body president at Illinois, the Executive Committee and general Senate met the growing concern for the Student Power and respon- sibility with various educational and social reforms. ln an attempt to make this year's Senate more representative of the student body, district senators went into their respective dis- tricts and talked to the students there in order to procure an ade- quate insight to their thoughts and desires, ln connection with the Student Power movement, senators appeared at campus house meet- ings, where they outlined mator proposed code changes and conducted discussion groups and forums with the residents. One area of concern in which code changes were initiated was tn women's hours and the addition of keys for sophomore women. The pass-fail grading system was started for the i968 spring se- mester. Other programs established for the benefit of Illinois stu- dents were the discount service, extended library hours and additional automobile parking facilities. The Senate also sponsored referendums on the war in Viet Nam, Black Power and legalized drugs. Student Senate encouraged a closer rapport with student leaders in other organizations by sponsoring a reception for Chan- cellor Jack Peltason at the beginning of the fall semester. 334 .l Goode Craig Greenwood, Jeffrey Rifken Kennith Blan FIRST ROW: Gerald lester Patricia Johnson Patsy Parker loel Platt Robert Goldstein PATSY PARKER, Student Senate President 27 il 1 5 we 'E v X C' STUDENT SENATE-TOP ROW: Barry Delin, Jon Corzine, Jellrey Johnson, Ray- mond Swanson, Joseph Miller, Patrick Kehoe, Vincent Hammond, FIFTH ROW: Bronna Gainer, Bruce Spitzer, Glenda Parsons, Russell Gola, Sandord Stein, Jo- anne Netzky, Robert Jones, James Taborn FOURTH ROW: Martin Shupacl, Step- hen Pacey, Paulo Kirschner, John Knezovtch, Russell Snyder, Robert Soderstrom, John Zegers, Michael Gast, Thomas Schwertleger, Joseph Paone, THIRD ROW: Student Senate lnitiates Re FRESHMAN SEMINAR - TOP ROW: Robert Jones, Paul Schroeder, Jerry Bunn, Steven Felsenthal, Gregory Holland, Louis Kotva, Edgar Berlfel, larry Peterson, Carlos Puig, Kenneth Elliot, Michael Pollock, Terry Patinkin, Jerome Seeltg, William Follis, Edward Greenfield, Richard Weiner, Michael Ankin, Jellrey Nutz' lrin, Steven Fisher, Edward linn, Michael Eisenberg, Sanford Stein: FOURTH ROW: David Kessler, Alan Gussis, Fred Jacobs, Alan Goldman, Joel Motel, Richard Gad- bois, Wayne Shapiro, Jerome Kraut, Allan Popper, Craig Sabin, John Nathan, Christopher Popma, Steven Culver, Douglas Bush, James Ziv, Paul Pay, Richard Maher, David Fell, Stuart Schupak, Harry Krulevvitch, John Reat, John Eisel, Phillip Stern, Gaylord Hatch, advisor. THIRD ROW: Cindey Flatner, Esther Fink, Barrie fa Georganne Butler laura OBrien Raimuna Cacctatore SECOND ROW Robert Goldstein Joel Platt Patricia Johnson Gerald Lester Scott Goode Robert Megg- inson, James French FIRST ROW, Kennith Blan James Eversole, Patsy Parker ellrey Rillren, Cindy Bonn. NOT IN PANEL, Barbara Flint Kelley Hynes Sally Joseph Marinich, Michael Becker, William Sterrett, lee Fischer, Gary Rosenblurn, J Johannes, Thomas Miller, Diane Plunkett, Stuart Schupack, rm Policies Massie, Patricia looker, Marguerite Miller, Mary Tempel, Cynthia Ricks, linda lagerqutst, Kathy l-leggemeier, Janet Schuh Tern Reynolds, Nancy Sheperd, Kath- erine Turner, Corinne Ashamy, Gay Brumis, Barbara Smoller James Starkey: SECOND ROW: Patricia Clement, Deborah Zlotnik, Jeanette Stephens, Sara Soder Betsy Timm, Betty Pendleton, Kathleen Walsh, Mary Douglas Dianne Plunkett Janice Gerulslri, Kathleen Tennison Susan Lindquist Ellen Credille, Ann Bulmash linda Wottan, Barbara Putta. BOTTOM ROW: Terri Hansen, Genevieve Rice Jack- quelzne Strebin, Daryoush Batmanghelidii, James Yesinowskt Christian Mendehall, James Meeder, Ardell Nease, Thomas Durlree, Joanne Saidak, Susan Nachenberg, Joanne Fritz. STUDENT NEWS AND INFORMATION BUREAU-TOP ROW: Kathleen Brave, Pamela Osborn linaa lale Deanna Stahl Juanita Fitzer, David Mowers, Viclie Armstrong Donna Covert Carol Roberts, Donna Kinney, Diane Kinney THIRD ROW- Diane Moore Bruce Cooper Janet Kolmer, Mary Smith Donna Bumgarner, Willara Broom Michael England Marcia Sullivan Viclri Anderson, Pamela SNIB The STUDENT NEWS AND INFORMATION BUREAU, acting as a news agency for the College of Agriculture, publicizes the college's activities and news both on campus and throughout the state. Composed of students from all fields of study, SNIB is divided into sections of radio, press, exhibits, photography and television. Utilizing these media, SNIB offers its members practi- cal experience in communicating to students in home economics and agriculture. COUNCIL OF WOMEN STlJDElNlTSfTOP ROW Geraldine Parr, DQOFI Mdrlerie Tousey, Patricia Johnson, Dean Barbara Metzner, Sara Guyton, Mary Tarnmeug, Tuttle, Jane Olsen. SECOND ROW: Bernard Heisner, Beverly Briggs, James Traub, Michael Walston, Donald McCabe, director-in-chief, Charles Olson, Ronald Hartshorn, lanseely Johnston, Rodney Rice, Leslie Emlnen BOTTOM ROW: Roger Rutherford, Timothy Sturn, ,lohn Rosenbohm CWS The I4 members ofthe Council of Women Students include the principal officers of Panhellenic and WISA, and six members elected at large, three from Panhellenic and three from WISA. This year CWS exerted its influence to achieve unlimited hours for sophomore women. The success ol this proiect was greatly facilitated by the existence of unlimited hours for iunior and sen- ior women. They also passed a bill allowing weekly key sign-outs, BOTTOM ROW: Nancy Goodman, Carol Costello, Patsy Parlrer, Virginia Linder, Kathryn Sloan, Pamela Tate, .fs 336 1 fr' w""f .. , rf NAOMI HUNTER, CSA Chairman COMMITTEE ON STUDENT AFFAIRS-TOP ROW: Michael Wortis, Hadley Read, Bernard Meyerson, SECOND ROW: John Knezovich, Raymond Swanson, H. Barthel, Miriam Shelden, BOTTOM ROW: Bernard Karsh, Naomi Hunter, chair, CSA Acquires Role Of Policy aking In U of I Communit The Committee on Student Allairs is characterized by its con- cern lor the rights of students in their relations with the academic community. Composed of both faculty and student leaders, CSA is in a position to draw lrom a broad range of interests and baclr- grounds as it evaluates student governance policies. As the University has moved away from an in llloco parentis" attitude, CSA has moved from an administrative committee to a policy making body. Issues ol policy confronted by CSA include revision ot the undergraduate code, sell-regulating hours for women and use ol space by organizations on campus, mom Victor Blggmlieldl Donald Frtth, NOT IN PANEL. Patsy POrl.Qf Maf'in Carnpanella, lloyd Berry, lellrey Rillren Rubin Cohn Geraldine Parr Caro? Costello, Kennith Blan, Russell Snyder. I 337 ,.., .f,,:.,:,, ' 17.24.-.'..f . 1.---f api Y,'t ' ,vm -,..-ff ',,?ri,,-ggafff 1 , , 2 f "agp-. ,- ' '55'f2i5m11,a1 .f 1 f I f fn ',3:,5,:5:yZy-31,,fuf 4 R, .xg . 1' 4 , Arun. r ' - fflgzif-j gh 0 f Liswnf -mf 4 , 4.4, .,,n.q?A frg"?Q3'.-ig?-1.,27?:1i1g, 1 r H l J 2 i?:5i!0?i:12: - - .-.I wif ,H ffivvf'-QAL' ' ,-,M-,,whg..1. ,f 1 1 .1 ff,-.,1..,,,4,, E , , f, I 1 I 11 6--fir-fV'f:f-f , gf., . ,,,,, . ,, -if Qaapaisfvffg ' f '17 A-rf:1!:a-"E-1123, f f ' 154-L-r.f.,-55. -6 Q:aze::L,:flx M .ur-.fE,1.:'i2' .,n..,-. -1, . . , fe ..f-vvsggw, af-f'?gfp.g51,-i f 2, .ie 2' - .,.ji2,i""gff 7.3 fr'-- Amv- ....f, - :f 5. -..f,-.n,-- .'-3135. 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Q' .:. -'J-f--..x Ax:-..M ,iw . fvm.. f.. 5..- . ... ff-., . :NX--.,'1'1.g2-f-'.r.1 .- :M '14 -2,-,.vg-fyq--: yi 7 si.-wg.: Cz. ' 1 . . X , 1.- .. - ,. .131 -.., . -, 1 w 1 ... W. fn , .f1xi4...5' ..k- . . il , X. l N . . . -1 . .- x .- .. E x -. R idence. Sororities Fr atern.iti E. WISA MIA MRH ... .,,.A-NR. .,. .,.'g,x..-. ... X... A. ' ' 9.15 .,s....g:T.:g2- 2g','5:"T-ZZ-E'.1"f1 1, -: 'Q .-gym.-qkx gg 9.::1.P-- .arg 1 . f -- ...R , 4'-. . r .u-..-.,-.4-.- b .. V,-N 35, .. . - . , .' ..''1g1y7 x., -.-.,,.,. , , Q ,-l...x, .,x 2-H'-gf-IL' iii- '-,1.'I', H, . - -.X ., , : --:A-...-1.22 Tzfz, -1 . x. ...N .... .. .N in i"..L5-w Q4 -,rf 3.-. :wing :R . "-' 1' " .5 TRIS- -3. vp-X .' N X... 1-x.,q.:,.: ,-.- ...N ' . .': N- rr.-3 ...wr Q -- ,, , 1 -9... . ,-. 1-gm.: x . ., .. - -.'k::,': -::::-'.,:..1bi....t , X .. ., ax-,.':j Q.. .-, .w.:v.,. . . . W.- thx-L, ,- -. .- -. ,,-, -.. .,. H ..:.:,., AQ... . ...V .., -- W... . . . . w iY'1'5,-.'z.1T7 'f-.Q Q - il.-,f Ajcv.. . ,M gnu' ,. -' jg.-,, -lx.-L. x X . . IM3'ZK F w 1 343 373 462 . . 1,1 f . . 1 f -1 ,gs f. ll .' 1 4. . V.. -Iv'--H-"fa w... .T,g::1 ag.-r r- X .xv ,--X'.:7,vx 1.-1.3 AM ,1- .-. ,. .- ,. x.-... L. ....- -- vga.. ... , . 340 44- ff' 'pf "-if 2 f 'M.,,..w ,J Un' X yu vl x,Xnl NH 32 Jw' ,,. , ,. ,, Sq., , QQ. ti. - 2 1 341 R.g:1s:.g s',,a,Sa,JQfy Qpqgzougwg .'n' 5' 3 LLZZJ' Mfg!! 5 -u h 342 . n -4 f'-' U N' Q nl' styh 'O .C ,,Y. -va- X .1- fr-nn.. wqknzfgqxnc. -Jg.-Auf-L Panhellenic Plans Rush Movie on Sororities for Panhellenic at the University of Illinois which is composed of Q4 sororities provides lor regular meetings among sororities to formulate new programs and to exchange ideas, By stressing the importance ot the individual sorority member, Panhellenic aims at the individuals development as a person with a serious regard lor the creation ot high academic and social standards. This Year Panhellenic's programs included planning a new rush movie ol LJ ol I sororities to be shown to high schools and treshmen girls interested in going through rush. The movie will be tinahced through Panhel money-maling protects and produced by a local company, To promote unity among sororities, Panhel en- couraged the monthly rotation dinners which consisted ol five girls trom each house dining at another house. In this way, the girls learned more about other sororities' ideas and policies. The groups which form the Panhellenic organization include the Erecutive Board the Program Board, the Representative Council and the Judicial Board. The Executive Board is the policy- malring body ot the organization and the Program Board is responsi- ble tor directing Panhellenic events and programs. The Repre- sentative Council, which acts upon any policy referred to it by the Executive Board, is composed ot sorority presidents or other aualitied members, The Judicial Board, as its name implies, is the board ot review tor infractions ot the Panhellenic policy. PEPPESENTATIVES COlJNCll-TOP ROW linda Keene, Donna Coughlan, Cyn- mig Mrjsety Helen Farnsworth Joette lsaczrnaiel, Eileen Drop, linda Senne SECOND ROW, Elizabeth Osborn, Joan lewis Elayne Kaltrnan, Miss Barbara x ,,,..- 344 sa JUDICIAL BOARD-Joanne Bregman, Eleanor Hudera, Miss Barbara Metzner, advisor, Mary Schaeler, Roberta Mechanic, Susan Mueller, Jennifer Boresi. Metzner, advisor, Pamela Tate, presidentg Nancy Goodman, Lois landsman, Judy Holzman BOTTOM ROW: Claudia Battista, Margaret Kankaara, Sharon Pollack, Nancy Day, Suzanne Seavey, Stasia Oertley, Nancy lauter, Susan Morgan. High Schools i 2 5-1 ff' .,Ti-fffj, 9 -, o ,N . o X f' EXECUTIVE BOARD-TOP ROW: Glenda Parsons, senarorg Sharon Venrress, infernal vice aresraenrg Nancy Goodman, communications chairmanr Carol Costello, external vice presudenr, Roberva Ball, treasurer, Helen Wulc, rush chairman. BOTTOM ROW: Pamela Tate, president, Miss Barbara Metzner, advisor NOT IN PANEL Sara Kretschmer, secretary. PROGRAM BOARD-TOP ROW1 linda Werts, assistant rush chairmang Marlrie TOM ROW: Ton: Higgins, Junior Panhellenrc co-ordinafafp Claudia Eberle ad- Carlson, Junior Panhellenic presldemg Darlene Bizelr, social chairman, Lee Ann vrsorg Sharon Venrress, internal vice are-siaenr NOT IN PANEL, Brenna Blaghr Dieter, scholarship chairman, Eleanor Thornley, pledge trainers' advisor. BOT- man, movie chairman, Sophia Hall, assistant communications chairman if ,QUHYX .3 fs. ' 3 . 1-v'r fs i?"" fs ., A, as RJ' 3- f 15 JUNIOR PANHEUENIC-Barbara Frost vice president, Claudia Eberle, advisor, Barbara Warmbold, scholarshi advi NOT IN PA p sor NEL1 Ava Brody, secretary, Myrtle Carlson prgsraent, linda learner treasurer, Toni l-tigarns cooratnatorg Dana Wright, social and activtttes advisor Rush Counselors Advise Prospective Pledges Junior Panhellenic, composed of freshman and sophomore Panhellenic rush counselors begin the first phase of sorority rush in the lall by holding dorm meetings to explain rush and sorors ity life to interested girls. A Sunday afternoon open house is held so that prospective pledges can visit five houses in order to be- sorority pledges, is structured like Senior Panhellenic and func- tions in co-ordinating ioint programs of pledge classes, Senior Panhellenic members direct and advise the various committee meetings of the Junior Panhellenicg in this way a stronger line of come relaxed in sorority surroundings before formal rush begins. communication ts established between actives and pledges. For formal rush, rush counselors are available to answer questions. A traditional part of pledgeship in many houses is the slat which pledges present lor the actives at the pledge dances. aff ,LQ Z? 346 , af . if -f ' n- ,Q .qv- L! we ' X :NV 'z' -5 "ss-w it ' l i 1 Fall Open Houses Introduce Sorority Life .1-,,..-i .ff time " '- I ,,gf:fE! I ,.,. Prospective rushees visit sorority houses in their Sorority life is o topic of discussion between Freshmen set during the November Ponhellenic open house. ond sorority girls ot one ol the pre-rush open houses RUSH COMMITTEE-Cathy Hurley, Carol Hanson, Deon Metzner, Kathleen Heoly, Elyse Goldstein, Helen Wulc. nv-as X, fx! havin" 'L , 'iv' 47- i it i 347 TOP ROW Enia Sa- Bonnie Vanderhve Sharon Sons Carole Powers, Deen!! ftiberg Anne l-ligriigrwer Sanara McVVethy Marcia Greaves Susan Barry Lqfif. Pyvprggn Nina Cooi Mary Zimmerman THIRD POW Karen Wallin Sally 9e.r'1rr:s 'vflw Scart Barbara Weinanij Marilyn Reiners Leslie Tucter Mary t-liar rs lure' Actiaria Che-re CJslerton Sally lochman Kathleen Terry Pris, 'i 3 'vAJhi"rer linaa Whifcomb lane Herman SECOND POW. Renate Kalischel, Piitiqlxr-3 represent-riiive Sandra Scott scholarship chairman, Nancy Flats, r.9i3,.3f,3 pgrwyi, Deborah lmle treasurer, Carol Hamm pledge trainer, Pa- X Pledges Present Skit"Innocence,A Broad" J Alpha Chi Omuga This year rnarted the retiring of Alpha Chi Omega's house mother, Mrs Grace Daley, who has been at the house for l3 years. The girls honored ner with the Carnation Girl award in recognition of her service tothe sorority, Mrs, Daley plans to move to Whea- ton Ill, where her daughterfs family lives. Fall at Alpha Chi was highlighted by the pledge dance at which the pledges presented their version of a Mark Twain novel, ln- nocence, A Broad The cast of characters included traditional favorites such as the evil, scheming villain, his innocent victim Innocence, the virile hero ana a chorus of dancing girls. Later in October Alpha Chi paired with the SAE's to build the first place homecoming floats Champaign's lall monsoons provided an appro- priate setting for the float which featured a viking sailing ship bedeclred with rnermaids captured from 20,000 leagues below the sea. 348 tricia Cavanaugh, lirst vice president, Joette Kaczmarek, president, Mary Bartoli, social chairman, Kathleen Larson, rush chairman, Susan Schorn, corresponding secretary, Barbara Warmbold assistant pledge trainer, Marilyn Mohrhusen, house manager, lots Gronewald social chairman BOTTOM ROW- Susan Smith, Mollie McDonough Sharon Sheparason, Sherry Kangns linda O'l'lalleran linda Hurd Sharon Meagher Ellen Quinlan, loria Fritzen Teresa Punlle, Carol McCallister, Erica Trrnrnerman, Jeanne Mariana. NOT lN PANEL, Ann Borgiel Terry Flewel- ling Loretta Kaczmarel Maureen Moore, lane Se-tan linda Wise The while-O villain attempts to lidnap lr1nOCet'tce in the Alpha Chi pledge skit, Innocence A Broad which was presented in September l 6 S"'s 5: tts, -Wt I Ei! P- x 2 'fl git' Ribbons, bows and colorful papers adorn the Christmas packages be- ing prepared lor marines of the Echo Company Raiders in Viet Nam. TOP ROW1 Andrea Pearce, Ruth Smeikal, Patricia Wozniak, Sharon Schilbe, Jane Barber, Camilla Smith, Sandra Monroe, Gail Sullivan, Carmen Animagi, Diana Toshock, Patricia O'connor, Day Fisher, Virginia Taylor, corresponding secre- tary. THIRD ROW: Betty Airelson, Beverly Britton, Constance Harrison, Sharon Ashamy, Dianne Dorsett, Janice LaRussa, Dianne Plunkett, Janet Peters, Jayme Wichman, linda Bourne, Cheryl Wasetis, Andrea Skradski, Barbara Britton, Carol Kalchbrenner, Ingrid Larson. SECOND ROW: Mary Celebucki, Dana Wright, lee Ann Dieter, Eleanor Thornley, treasurer, Nancy Turner, vice president, Mrs. titty 1,1 D Pi Adopts Echo Co. Raiders 4.41 .kk x , - . .157-,J 'ur' Alpha Delia Fi Alpha Delta Pi was founded in l8l5 at Wesleyan College in Macon, Ga., and was originally known as the Adelphean Society. lt became the first secret society for women and thus the mother of the entire sorority system as well. However, the ADPi's activities are no secret on the U of l cam- pus. last Christmas the sorority entertained a group of mentally retarded children by presenting them with a party which included gifts and visits with Santa Claus. The ADPi's have also adopted the Echo Co, Raiders, a company of Marines in Viet Nam. Since then, they have sent letters and pictures to the company, and this year the girls made Christmas cards to send to the Marines, The Echo Co. Raiders have also received numerous packages from the sorority throughout the year. In addition to sponsoring service ac- tivities, the sorority is busy with campus activities. Redman, Faye Cochran, president, Elana Engelking, social chairman, Jeanne Stetzler, recording secretary, Barbara Thornley, house manager, Patricia Panish, Nancy Jones, BOTTOM ROW: Janet Trulock, Kathleen Depke, Patricia Rozycki Sandra Montalbano, Nancy Carlson, Mary Strandin, Claudia Bovee, linda Walker, Diane Gilfin, Diane Safarcyk, Patricia Nixon NOT IN PANEL Jory Allen, Connie Nelson, Judith Rice, louise Schottmiller, Pamela Tate, Elsa Theile, Bonnie Brethen. 349 E Phi Dance Theme "Young at Heart" ,E .ages Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Epsilon Phi rs more than a social organization, The l967 scholarshtp trophy and Freshman Honorary Society members at- test to this fact AEPht also has an outstanding service protect. This protect consists of "adopting" a class ol underprivileged school children in Urbana by giving them small presents and cakes lor therr birthdays in addition to hosting parties on Halloween, Chrtstrnas, Valentrne's Day ana Easter lor the children. A yearly dance entitled "Young at Heart" is the social high- light in the life ol an AEPhi. For this event, the sorority house is transformed into a playground lor children with building blocks, dolls, stulled animals and other toys which are later given to a children's home, On the night of the dance itself, the girls and their dates come appropriately dressed as children. TOP ROW, Oatl Shaprro Phyllis Gerber, Helen Wulc Gall Venezlcy, Sharon Alt- gqml Sandra Srgololl Gail Rutloli Donna Bravermart, Gale Glassner, Gail Roland Esther Garret Phylts Favus THIRD POW- Hillary Nusrnow, Marilyn Gold Mir :hele Prjtug Nancy Scherer Stephanie l-ltrshenson, Sheila Edelman Sharon Epv stern Judith Arraatrnart Susan Fisher Bentta Blachrnan Paulette Weiner Marlon Epstein lane Glassman Synthia Ouss, Trudy Zellrn SECOND ROW, Judith Brlck- man, pledge tratner, Michele Baron, Barbara Greenlield, rush charrmong Terry A crisp winter nrght finds the women of Alpha Epsilon Phi braving the cold air lor a candle Serenade in honor ol a sister's prnning Stern WCG DVSSIGSHY: Mrs, Margaret O'Nell, Nancy Goodman, presidenty Roberta Mechantc, secretary, Patricia Brown, social chatrmang Marilyn Goldman, treas. urerg Phyllis Mtllstone, scholarship chairman, Yvonne Gordon. BOTTOM ROW: Elyse Gilbert, Barbara Shayne, Llnda Kaplan, Elyse Garland, Ellen Narditch, Dayna Braurn, Carol Gore, Ronna Kurtz Linda Siegel leslie Lipschultz, Barbara Frost, Roberta Packer, Sharon Kushner, NOT IN PANEL: Alma Halslri, Diane Marks, Marilyn Marshall, Esta Schwartz. wr ' Tl:..'f'2f- I E I as , .. r X 1 E .rf El it ' X Qycifii .K ,I R I 350 TOP ROW: Suzanne Northland, Susan Beirtger, linda Bruggeman, linda Wertz, Cheryl Guttomson, lean Trabue, Cynthia Brasky, Sylvia Hart, Marga Thompson, Fran May, lots Kamis, Robin Sellers, Sharon Jevert, Barbara Handlon, Martha Paddick, Judith Taylor, Judith Bucho. THIRD ROW: Pamela Kelly, linda Olson, Roberta Larson, Claudia Batista, Ktrma Pierce, leslie Doyle Christina Drach- man, Barbara Blackwood, Gwynne Hookanson, Suzanne Cale, Carolyn Buhmann, Mary Doyle, Sue Henkin, Annette Gamrri, Jacqueline lsome, Donna Irwin, Anna Nevins, Donna Diekman SECOND ROW: Lolita Carriere, editor, Mary Nelson, Kathryn Holland, rush chairman, loretta Trawinski, pledge trainer, Katherine Two Alpha Gams busily prepare a multitude of Christmas cookies which will disappear rapidly in a round ot pre-vacation parties. Meyer, activities chairman, Beverly Weatherwax, corresponding secretary, linda Lenz, president, Mrs. Erwin Kottke, Elizabeth Elich, scholarship chair- man, Kathy Klehm, treasurerg Nancy Freileld, Barbara Brown, recording sec- retary, linda Kadlec, social chairman, Janseely Johnston. BOTTOM ROW: Carolyn Coon, Mary Bradle, Kathy Welsh, Jenny Taylor, Kathleen justen, Sheryl Przante Cynthia Armstrong, Carole Reis, Arlene Rich Paula Schwenl, Chris Rahn, Nancy Hipp, Jane Babka. NOT IN PANEL: Cheryl Bauer, Susan Berry, Barbara Handlon, Rebecca Brown, Rebecca Catching, Susan Grubb, Jeryll Haas lynn Hetlre, Mavis Radi, Barbara Ratay, Diane Reichmann, Margaret Snowden, Alpha Gams Observe Golden Anniversary g - 7 , ' . "Evil 9 ., li " p ..1' " .rl Alpha Gamma Della This is a special year tor Sigma chapter ot Alpha Gamma Delta because it marks the sorority's 50th year on the University of Illinois campus. The Alpha Gams, as usual, were active in Stunt Show this year. Paired with Sigma Chi, they presented one of the top eight skits which were selected out ot 24 entries to be per- formed on Homecoming weekend. Their skit was a musical western entitled 'iThe Ballad of Good City, Wyoming." A highlight in the social life of every girl at Alpha Gamma Delta is an unusual event held once a year. This event is held in the spring and is known as an informal lormal. last spring the dance, presented with two other sororities, was entitled 'iHuck Finn's lsland." Although the event was officially called a formal, every- one appropriately dressed in cut-offs. 351 ff 'if-M. I HY, 1 T A 1 1 'E 4 QM, .7 . lf Alpha Kappa Alpha The Gamma chapter house ol Alpha Kappa Alpha, located on Daniel Street is lust a year old, but it has become the scene of most ol the sorority's mayor activities. For their service protects, the youth ot the YWCA's Pal Program lound the house to be a wondertul place for their Easter Party, and at Christmas children from Washington School in Champaign were delighted to have Santa Claus at their party in the chapter house, The house was also the scene lor the girls' annual Christmas party, lltvloanlight and Mistletoe," as well as the Big Sister-little Sister party given by the pledges for the actives and their dates. last year the house also became the home of the Best Dancer on Campus. This event is held in the spring, and one girl is chosen from many as the best dancer. ln addition, the girls also captured the Panhellenic Scholarship Improvement plaque. s 4 ,.. The women ol AKA gather for an informal song practice in preparation lor a serenade honoring one al their sisters AKA's Host Local Children at Christmas Part TOP POW Barbara Flint lirjrtjl Vvilson Genice Rhodes Brenda Gaines, Sharnell Howtins Catherine McEwen Wanrta Young, Pauline Croom SECOND POW: Deborah Johnson recording secretary, Antoinette St James, treasurer, Aretha Hafrola, corresponding secretaryg Barbara English, president, Janice Edwards, vice presidentg Janice lanes, dean of pledgesg Elease Walker, rush chairman. BOTTOM ROW. Sharon Thomas, Camille Gales, Charlynn Chamberlin, Beverly Anderson, Penelope Minor, Stella Mays, Flora Wilson, Sandra Henderson. I ,f ,, Q G D i-il -ig. 5 . , gh i fs, V V r,-' 'x A 5 J ., I t, I . . ics l C lt S re 'V 1 .1 nd f sr if 'f st if E .ya l i t i x i , S E S S The girls of AOP: lind many surprises awaiting them as they ex, change their gayly-ribboned gtlts at their annual Christmas party ti Axim' i A ' -fflii , Ly- Alpha Omicron Pi The women ot Alpha Omicron Pi adopted a new philanthropic project last year and are now working in conjunction with the Arthritis Foundation. By selling sandwiches to fraternity houses on Sunday evenings, Iota chapter earned approximately S50 tor this cause, Also, in another area of their philanthropic program, the AOPi's gave a Christmas party for 20 underprivileged children, This party was held at the chapter house, and even Santa Claus came to hand out Christmas presents to the children. Besides working hard lor this charity, the women ol AOPi found time to participate in other activities on campus. Paired with the men of Delta Tau Delta, AOPi participated in the I967 Stunt Show with their skit which pitted Mae West against Sgt. Joe Friday. AOPi's Adopt Arthritis Foundation Service Project TOP ROW: Kathy Weitzenleld, Muriel Knoblauch, Gale Easterbroolr, Janice Miller, Diana Pyse, Kathleen Sanders, Gayle Borgeson Gail Polcyn Susan At' kenson, Sandra Snyder, Beth Halcrow Nancy Palrnatier, Frances Palrnatier THIRD ROW: Linda Foley, Kathleen lahey, Alice Utter Wendy Ostrander, Carol Andersen, Nancy Hurt, lots Brockrnan, Nancy Bush, Leah Yancey, Marcia Seegers Christina Caperell, Colleen Buckley, Laura O'Brien, Connie Haley SECOND ROW: Mary Hesse, treasurerg Sharon Morris, lrrst vice presidentg Virginia Cvoble Barbara lawless, linda Keene president, Mrs Genera Bostiri Marita Elliot, recording secretaryg Kathleen McElveen, second vice Uesiaent, Pa- tricia McGinty rush chairman, Susan Morris, Cheryl Andeson social chair' rnan. BOTTOM POVW Alice Arthur Constance Broolfs, Donna lauer Nancy Hesse Jacqueline Gwizdalsli ltnaa Barbera, Nancy Westergreen Eleanor Florence Kathleen Jung, Judith Hulseberg NOT IN PANEL, Caro-yn Braatord Angela lyltkl- Y-7 353 'W TQ: PCI, Sgr lD':'fl"t iris' i ,ze Ere", P' "1"'13ll Dcvrth, Dgree lnron ,-., 53, 3 T34 1. B1 I :yn l 5 lex'-i-"N Bewrmxe' loin Ciara Milt, he -3,3-1 Q3-P, rwep er l.nn Wassel leane Danhaus Nancr Gallagher Mary 'rggfre fig" Tt-NVE POW Pre' gluing Mir, Pjgw Carole Barnes 'ery .'- A ' Dine- 1 E Pint- i 'Waite H-3'D,i',1 yyiirtxe' lane Russeli f,:"q- Eiirnfz SJ , B JL-'sri Ewj1'ij'H-,itat Drive Gwc-ns lJIJL.J'?ltVTti' Wil- Cf'-fne 'Seq' ' ,r SECOND POW lin-1: Bente, SJ'1t' l:i't1llIO Pgtrcio t-teys' SAA" Er-ire usa harirrnnn lsnttitee-ri Peaan "ensured Delores Zabel standards chairman, Mrs Dustan, linda Serine, president, Roberta Ball scholar' ship chairman, Patricia Burns pledge trainer, Sue Mueller house manager, Susan Draut Nancy louter chaplain BOTTOM ROW. Mary Susan Otto, Mary Sheyelson lynn Hampton Barbara Daniels, Jennifer Bentley Katherine Beaumont Judith Desrnet Mary Pechous Ellen Oplatta Janet Hubalil Diane Fill Poulinda Russell NOT lN PANEL, Sharon Adams Amy Gosin Suzanne luerssen Pita Ryan linda Schultz Carolyn Sytert Alpha Phi Places Second in Stunt Show f in r - ny ' G+- 'Ol C P AlphuPhi In l872 at Syracuse University Alpha Phi became the first wonien's fraternity to build and occupy a chapter house. This year Alpha Phi has added another first to its long history of firsts. Paired with the Acacians, the girls took first place in the A-Ti-Us Sing, a contest sponsored by the A-Ti-Us-Sachem honorary organi- zations. Their songs included presentations of llThe Russian Pic- nic," l'Charolette Town is Burning Down" and 'lThe Silver Swan." The Alpha Phis are equally proud ol the two second place awards which they received this year. The girls worked with the Acacians again to win second place in Stunt Show competition. Their slit, "Something for Everybody Including Nobody" was a psyche- delic depiction of the triyialities of life, They also captured a second place trophy in the first annual Sigma Chi Derby Day. 354 This Alpha Phi, with the slill ol a circus artist carefully applies grease paint to transform the countenance ol a sister into a clown, lt K3 .L 2.f..1,1. i TOP ROW: Delores leimbach, Candace Matt, Deanna Klein Katherine Martin, Pamela Thoman, linda Knox, Diana Wedel, .lerln Mueller, Rosemary Oawel, Carolyn Wiltberger, Sandra Zemm, Linda Akers, lane Kuceslri, Susan Schluclre- bier, THIRD ROW: Ellen Cleary, Bonnie Mirlch, social chairrnang Kathryn Free, land, Carol Mislriv, Sharon Kouba, Susan Nelson, Mary O'Donnell Susan Trlppel house managerp Susan Hess, Sherry Buraclr, Carol Bocslray, lean Lauterbach, , 7 sq r 'rg - 1 Christopher Dammers. SECOND ROW: Marie Larson, Jean Beckman, Elizabeth Osborn, vice presrdentg Dale Bennett, presidentp Mrs, Ruby Barlage, Jeanne Klap- pauf, recording secretaryg lane Helbig, pledge trainer, Susan Selby, Deborah Ruff treasurer, BOTTOM ROW: Anne Rurnore Betty Miller, Becky Gillespie Rita Burger Sally Swanson Martha t-liser, ludrth Harper, Barbara Epsty Diane Mergen, Angela McWilliams, Finn MacCurnhaII. Actives Give Dance to Welcome Alpha Xi Pledges Alpha Xi'5 gather around their fireplace to practice Christmas carols with guitar accompaniment in preparation forthe holidays. ,7 ,-117 . ,N . Alpha Xi Della Alpha Xi Delta has the only sorority chapter house on campus that was originally a private home. The Busey family, a very in- fluential family in this area, built and lived in this gracious man- sion until the early l930's when it was purchased for Kappa chap- ter, With the purchase, the women of Alpha Xi Delta also received the many mysteries of the house such as an alleged hidden stair- way which has not yet been found and the discovery of an unknown wall safe. Their beautiful house makes a perfect setting for their annual informal Christmas dance where it is traditional for the girls to make and fill giant Christmas stockings for their fellows. During the spring, the pledges are welcomed with a dance given by the ac- tive chapter. In May the year's activities are highlighted by the annual Rose Formal. 355 Chi Omega Gives Social Science Awards .,w, Y 4 I 'TT , l K. TOP POW Linda Ewers Lorraine l?ueter Susan Bostrom Carol Allen Linda Lertay Terry Zimmerman Susan Cusrcl Carolyn Koenig Pamela Harris Cathe- rine Glasned Linda Legner Annetta Crouse Ann Bridges Morlie Carlson THIRD POW Lrnaa Bdslert Janice Moon lsathleen Murphy Diane Kavelaras Jane Lel?oy Valerie Bushel Gloria Ezan Sandra Henderson, Belinda Fruchtl Adrianne Parrish, Diane Carlsen Susan Berry Patricia Coughlin, Jude Burlre Jane: Barley Ruth Perrrne Janet Eamtson Constance Cveigery Pamela Horsley SECOND POW' Patricia Trelen rush chairman, lean Hamilton rush chairman, ,r.w os, WX J f f 6 T 1 Chi Omega ln order to encourage achievement in the area of social sci- ences the Illinois chapter of Chi Omega, in co-operation with the College of LAS, gives an annual Social Science Award to a girl on campus who has done outstanding work in this field, general aca- demics and other campus activities. The girl who is chosen then receives a monetary scholarship and also attends a banquet which is given in her honor. Christrnastime is always a busy and exciting time at Chi Omega. A party lor local underprivileged children in first grade is given by Chi Omega and one ol the fraternities. At this party, small gifts are handed out by one of the fraternity men playing Santa Claus. Last year Christmas was particularly special because it marked the tirst time that Chi Omega held its Christmas formal at the chapter house, A stocking party followed on Sunday. 356 Martha Mauldtng, treasurerr Lynda Peterson personnel chairmang Mary McQueen, vice presrdent, Nancy Boyle, president, Mrs Bernice Wilson, lo Anne Ezan, pledge trarnerg Cheri Harrison, secretary, Sharon Ventress, Panhellenic representativeg Toni Higgins social chairman BOTTOM ROW: Donna Guimont, Sharon Bury, Katherine Barberre Karen Helgeson, Ann Culbertson Becly Lovett Mary Beth Bucl Susan Brown Susan Herple Suzanne Miller, NOT IN PANEL. Dorothy Karst, Joyce Mocrn Christine Clarl-, Carol Roberts Ardylh Broadrrcl, Nancy Hasselberg, Singing one Qt their iavorite sorority songs tour women of Chi Omega relax and entertain themselves belore going to dinner ,. 5 'ts-,Q ,. 1 5 , RW Tri Deltas Sponsor Scholarship Award ei . . ... -as .uv-.. ... . iff .. .. 4 Q TOP ROW: Roberta larson, Cynthia Raney, Sara Mellen Leslie Holmes Margo Diamond, Barbara Aplfen, Deborah Boxdorler Stephanie Sunaine, Darlene Bizrlr, Pamela Page, Judith Budd, linda Kalmanel Karen Webb Elyse Goldstein, Penny Kopp, Sandra Carlyle, Lynne Ostfela THIRD ROW: Mary Limbacher, Sonia Swan- son, Susan Singley, Valerie Rahn, Cynthia Conn, Betty Mees, linda Mueller, Sally Troti, Sophia Hall, lots Ostrander, Jeanne Deluca, Christine Breyer, Jill Rewerts, Julie Gustafson, Catherine Johnson. SECOND ROW: Pana Mabrey, Ann Byerly These Tri Deltas busily stuff chicken wire lar the Homecoming house decoration which recognized the University's centennial. 3 Jeanne Howe Pamela Pohlrnan, treasurer, Mary Heller, chaplain, Susan Graf, second vice presiaentp Mrs JS. Bradbury Donna Coughlan, president, Katherine Lana. scholarship charrrnanp Jaan Patterson, social chairman, Constance Franl, secretaryg Susan Stolar BOTTOM ROW: Sue Hancocl, Marcia l-larms, Valerie Kussler, Marcia Yenerich, Nancy Bowser, Donna Schuette, Barbara larriclr, Susan Fender, linda Kolovitz, Judith Weytkow, Ann Pelz, Helen Witort NOT INPANEL1 Gail Grigsby, Joan Hannagan, Lynne Rosengrant liwfh x' fc' sf r v 'J A fv Delta Della Delta The beginning of the l967 school year brought excitement to the Tri Deltas. For the filth consecutive year, Tri Delta made Stunt Show finals, being paired this year with Tau Kappa Epsilon in a show entitled llWhen He Reigns, lt's Poorfl Throughout the school year the Tri Deltas participate in many of their traditional activities as well as campus activities. A serv- ice proiect is conducted each year for the purpose of raising funds to award scholarships to two women at the U of l campus. These awards are made on the basis of need and scholastic achievement, and the matter of housing affiliation is not a criterion for considera- tion. Over S400,000 have been given by Delta Delta Delta in the form of scholarship awards in the past 20 years, and more than 3,000 students have benefited from these awards. ln this way, Tri Delta contributes to the University of Illinois 357 rf 1 ,.5G,,,l Delia Ga mma The Delta Gammas began the year with lots of spirit by hold- ing their Inspiration Week during the first week of classes. This gave their pledges the privilege of being the first pledge class on Campus to be initiated as active members. In addition to this, the DG's, along with the men of Tau Epsilon Phi, sponsored a series of four movies, the proceeds of which went to the Delta Gamma Foun- dation lor Sight Conservation and Aid to the Blind. Excellent at- tendance at these movies enabled the DG's and TEP's to contribute 300 dollars to this philanthropic proiect. Delta Gamma, like any other house on campus, has many tra- ditions. One of the popular traditions in the house is when all the girls gather around the staircase after dinner and sing various songs. This tradition is a favorite with the DG's and fills the house with beautiful and harmonious sounds. Melodious echoes fill the Delta Gamma house as the girls gather around their spiral stairs alter dinner to sing favorite songs DC-3's and TEP's Sponsor Four Fall Flick Movies TOP POW- Sherry Waller, Kaye Woznial lean Drclrerhoof, leanne DeBeer, Virf grnia Elrroth, Georgia Booras, Julia Yoder Ann Cornwell, lee Barber, Joan lewis, Heidi Stoetzel Susan Latham, Patricia Davis THIRD POW: Nancy Corey, Marilyn Murphy correspondina Secretary, Marrorie Shane Rosemary McGinnis, Karen Hutniclr Donna Ugolinr Dianne Gardner Valerie Orcutt Edmay Gregorcy, Natalie Shane Georgia Jacobs, Kathleen Mclarney, Eugenea Hixson, SECOND ROW: Bonnie Boyle social chairman, Phrllis Stout foundations chairman, Pamela Berg- strom, public relations, Honore Madura, recording secretary, Donna Roztch, sec- ond vrce president, Jane Chalcraft first vice president, Mrs Gertrude Carter, Gay Meyer, president, Joyce Matson, treasurer, Cristine Roper, rush chairman, Barbara Ozmun, scholarship chairman, Valerie Peck, house manager, BOTTOM ROW: Claudia Riclrert, Mary Roberson, Melissa Critton, Patricia Semrrielman, Pamela Anderson Peggy Olson, Diane Klopf, Marsha Meng, Carol Green, Eliza- beth Goossens, Susan Kuhlman NOT IN PANEL, Judith Arbeiter, Suzanne loesch, Mary McNamara, Cynthia Mosely, Claudia Trautmann. e pfg:fsfr'r'frf?gtfs'1' F F A. rf r tl: rf it fl 'l'f .,'lfjrx'J'stg,.?,?i,! " l 1 -5 f i' r., ,.,. S 5,5 gr 9 rl ,, Q at rr P V ' ' , Q f Aix, ,rr A Lf " - , ,I , V J V 1. f ' 'Z f i n 5 I I A 5 yimmrrwbg ,- Q M y R qc r. r 1 ,Y A 1 ' ' '1.,' wNg', A A Q .' YQ "4 w r . ,L " igm' I ft'- f -. I rim 'fi r r J T 5 ieff i Q4 9 'FST' v -f' ' 5 Q ,' -- . , ' ' 3' . 5 hr Q Q fr . eg it , , y . Q , , Ixos: Q .. r J t- r 4 'i'2"'i' X l- -S5 1 K 5 ' ' A' i ' ' 'Jfyi r ,Q 3 rf f 71 if ff? fs in r J r -o s 358 We have here two examples of the Body Beautiful, made pos- sible Only through careful planning by the fraternity cools - - i iffI7Tf'fT"""',---..f, PM ff-:rg Al ' P Delta Phi Epsilon The women of Delta Phi Epsilon found I967 a very successful year in many ways, First, the Deepher's won the Panhellenic scholarship trophies for the highest pledge class average, the high- est active average and the highest combined pledge and active average with a grade point of 4,l75. Another highlight of the year was their dance, l'The RHOng PSlde of the Tracks," for which they paired with Tau Epsilon Phi. A newly decorated chapter house is another source of pride for the Deepher's. Rooms were painted in various pastel colors and new carpeting was laid throughout the house, both in the girls' rooms and in the halls. Other added comforts included builtvin dressers, shelves and desks equipped with tensor lamps in order to provide a comfortable atmosphere for living and study. Deepher's Cop Panhellenic Scholarship Trophies TOP ROW: Janice Heiss, Sari Fox, Janice Brooks, Priscilla Feinstein, Ava Brody, Sally Charman, Elise Pechter, Roberta Green, Linda Gitner, Sheri Blum, Deborah Berger, Audrey Oamm, Nancy Adams, Charleyne Kamenear, THIRD ROW: linda Cohn, lauren Klein, Marsha Futterman, Randy Shiner, Inez Eine, Helen Rosenthal, Janis Kramer, Judith Holzman, Roslyn Kavel, Joanne Bregman, Carol Hellman, Phyllis Fohrman, Joy Sobel. SECOND ROW: Cheryl Port, Jane Rosen, Donna Levin, Judith Kroichicl, treasurer, Janet Levin, lust vice president, Roberta Kosturn, presidenty Carla Schalfran, second vice president, Dale Hellana, secretary, Susan Rudman, Daisy Uclio. BOTTOM ROW' Gail Berlenstadt, Wendy Gunther, Marilyn Levy, Ronnie Zemel, Annette Weisberg, Maaelyn Bloch Marueen Marius, Trudy Ades, Bari Entman, Joan Fine, Teri Silverman NOT IN PANEL Sandra Cohen. ,L A A 2 f ' ' , ' V 41 y wr A I I 1 - f 4 1 -vi- v Q ' , 1 I 1 t y X yg V Y 'Y Q llhfdf ' X ! N 'NP' 359 l tt TOP ROW Cheryl Denrtts Lrnda Owens lert lane ltnda Banks Juatth Slough- Wesson prestdentr Sandra Norrts treasurerg Carolyn Clark recording secre Mg' 9 Tgrgg tag'-en Catowa, Vesta l'l'?VT'1'3'SDVt Sana'a Htl E5a'ba'a Mc- tam, Maw Prtnrie BOTTOM POW JoAnn long Valerte Wtllramson, Patrtcta Dgn,-er SECOND POW' latiaue he Tire io"est,ro"atng seC'eta'y, Barbara Jones lOAnn Motory Shtrle, Pobtnson Joyce Tucker Katherine Waller NOT IN Leryngr gfggta growran, l,v:ra Btwn .i 'estdent-please trarnen Sandra PANEL. Bernadette AnaerSOH EGWP COTS P0m9l0 EUWOVGST Allie Smllll Delta Sigma Theta Stresses Four"S's" Program A 1 Delta Sigma Theta At tts Inception on January l3, l9l3, at Howard University in Washington, DC., Delta Sigma Theta was dedicated to the seeking ol arms higher than those prevtously pursued by srmilar social organizattons Today, Alpha Nu Chapter organtzes tts program around tour 'lS's"-Scholarship, Service, Ststerhood and Social late, The chapter servtce protects this year were the donation ol boots to the Untversrty of llltnots Itbrary written by and about Negroes, and the adoption ol an orphan boy tn Afrtca. The I967 year wasn't enttrely devoted to service, however. Believing that a wellfrounded personality should be developed by sorortty lute, the chapter members sponsored many social events. Among these events were a sprung lormol given with Omega Psi Phi fraternity and the semi-annual 'Punch-Out Party," which was a tribute to those students who dad not llunlr out. 360 A short study breat is taken by a couple ot women from Delta Stgrna Theta and a lellow booker, . -s W swmasswant-X-s-.-Y . .. .,. aw.- ' W. ..,. ...,.t,,tW.Mm..,-...-s-Ke..n4-vs . wav-ww ' ww N- vw- .,, x "M h ""' X-at-.mug-ss-Q At the annual Christmas dance, a Delta Zeta and her date take tlmg our from dgnging to exchange presents in lront ol the tree TOP ROW: Ann Bruno, Margaret Crawlord, Bonnie Peznicek Linda Zull, Kathleen Nouer Helena Catallano THIRD ROW: Nancy Huadlestun, linda Brown Janet Ostrand, Ann Reill, Toni Vercellotti Elise Naccarato Janice Porter Linda Elwess, Michelle Kiefer, Sheila Parish. SECOND ROW: Judith Martin, Lila Koets, Ellen look, Ruth Forys, pledge trainer, Mrs, Elsie Donnelly, Diane Moore, presidentg .,,.-J Q- K K , - V 1. ,X ,sq U t - rv' r ,Q is J i I a s ' ' W DZ lnitiates New Type of Social Exchange Sir. Q r-mf... c. Della Zeta A new type ol exchange was initiated at Delta Zeta this year with the purpose ol bringing the girls closer together. Casual house parties were held lor the DZ's and their dates, The first of these parties was a Halloween costume party entitled llThe Oreat Pump- kin." Another party ol this type was held at Christmastirne, again with the purpose ol getting better acquainted. These parties proved to be very successful for the DZ's. Dads Day weekend provided activities lor the girls and their dads. First of all, the house became a gambling casino, complete with a roulette wheel and dice. Another interesting activity was when the girls and their dads had to match each other's pictures which were taken when they were children. lastly, the girls held a candle- light ceremony especially for their dads. This event, like so many others at Delta Zeta, was very successful, linda Eggert, treasurerg JoAnn Mech, secretaryg Joyce Sorenson BOTTOM ROW: Sharon Afnbrose, Barbara Waodul Joan Bauer lynn Schmidt, Victoria Kreimeier Susan Ptacelr, Dolores Kupsky Linda Wargo Sally liunoe NOT IN PANEL: Nina Biller, Janice Draper, Eileen Drop, Christine lsiersch, Margaret King, Judith Rogers, Linda Schwartz, Julia Wiese, Carol Zeman. . .g. ,,,, it - - , if, 1 I N Wk ,sau 'tie 3' 'Wav -'R S. 361 TOP ROW Nancy Barger, Karen Krlberger, Renee Gorer, Donna Taylor Cara De- Wrnll Hope Spruance Barbara Stephan Clarre lsralt Candace Szymanczyl, Kay VanGurlder Cynthia Dames, linda Proctor Constance Norgaard Dagmar Rerrnann, Chrlstrn-J Escat THIRD ROW Kathleen Mrller Pamela DelaBar Karen Anderson Donna Drake Pamela McCollum, Sara Schaub Kathleen Hohrnann, Brooke Cultra, Tynrafra Faarson Pamela Mesha Jane Ballretl, Klllhrvrt Comparrni Patricia Ol-lerll Anrta Taylor SECOND ROW, Mary lou Zrelrnslr corresponding secre- tary Patrrcra Rrcler house president, Jennller Boresr standards chairman, Susan Teaussel special events chairman, Juarth Percrer actrvrtres chairman, QI lila Marlrert, scholarship chairmang Mary Ellen Voltaggto chapter president, Mrs Laura Byrlrt Kristine McConachre, treasurer, Duane Mann, pledge trainer, Rosemary Mede, social charrrnang Tara Kost vice presrdentg Sharon Huebener rush charrman, Susan Jaeger recording secretary BOTTOM ROW: Cathy Hurley Anne Bradley kathryn Powers Regina Mrayerr, Juartlr Sims, Claire Dobson Nancy Hollister Cathrrne Sledz Shirley Creighton, Karen Spalten NOT IN PANEL Glenys Burger, Carol Sue Evers Patrtcra Johnson, Natalie Knowles Karen Szczeplowslr Gamma Phi's Sponsor Girls' Camps A ,. in Gamma Phi Bela The Omicron chapter ol Gamma Phi Beta is distinctive for two reasons1 rt rs the only l'sororrty" on this campus, other sororitres are actually chartered with the title Ulraternrtyf' This chapter was founded by one ol the original founders of Gamma Phi Bela, Mrs, Francis E. Haven Moss. Highlighting the fall semester lor the Gamma Phi's was Founder's Day on Nov. ll. ln honor of the day, the girls gave a tea lor Mrs. James J. Marek, Grand National President. The girls were hostesses lor nearly 500 Gamma Phi alumni and U of I guests. The women ol Gamma Phi Beta have a philanthropic protect. Their national organization owns and maintains summer camps in Colorado and British Columbia lor underprrvrleged young girls. The Gamma Phr's also hold many dances and social events durtng the year. 362 Receiving and sending Christmas greeting cards to the houses on campus is ci traditional holiday activity for the Gamma Phi women. x SX .4 .Ur-f rr . r." . ' 5: .' ., 'jfglw ' I A it V253 ' TV' 'T'-!"ff '3Yr rr' ' Ah aw -- pr-'1' 'J ang a , , 'r if! "W-v b'T.-. "7 -' -J ET- v If L '- ' T' if -"fir: .'k'f.if" 53' ' ,.f ' EL' 1,7 .- ,fs -4, rzrribwl-' g , ,GNT Q 4 ':."r , yt ir-wr, s flfv. fu , ,Y .frm W -lr-'ji Q.: ',,., V. 5. ,I 2.1. . .,i,r ' ' 'V 35 r TOP ROW: Karen Hardy, Andrea Palmer, Leslie lill, Maya Polischuk, Lois Slater, Margaret Lewinger, Debra Yanowitz, Myrna Friedman Elizabeth Honnet Annick Trop THIRD ROW: Judith Kernis, linda Werth, Katherine Neidert, Janus Golden, Lorrayne Stein, Roberta Koppel, Terri Wetsel, Donna Greiman Judith Tanner, Katherine Steinberg, Sandra Petals SECOND ROW, Nita Simon, house managerg Josephine Hollberg social chairmang Barbara Zardeman bursai, lynda lubo, lirst vice chancellorg Mrs. Arahbell Coulee, Rhonda Kasrlc, Chan- Cellorg Sharon Pollacl, second vice chancellor, Susan Carlson scribe, Nancy Gladstein rush chairman BOTTOM ROW' lynn Freainan Susan Shart Kathryn Brill Karen Bluestein, Marcelyn Meyers Julie Shuman Bari Shapiro, lulye Miller, Andrea Margolin NOT IN PANEL- Marcia VVeiner "Steak and Beans Dinner" Honors Scholarship at Iota Couples gather at the lata chapter house to relax and talk after a Saturday night ol booking and fun I I WV I ff 'N .iz '." f 1,-15 Iota Alpha Pi i'The spirit ol our group shines through in all we do. , be- gins one of Iota Alpha Pi's house songs and is exemplified in all the events that the girls partake in. The lAPi's enioy numerous traditions. For example, each month all the girls whose birthdays lall in that month are honored at a birthday dinner. ln the spring the girls enioy one ot their most fun-filled traditions, having a Hsecret pal." Each girl leaves hints and small presents for her llpalf' and at the end of the event a meeting is held at which each girl tries to discover her "pal," The waiters at lAPi are honored once a year ata dinner where they are served by the house officers, and a llSteak and Beans Dinner" to honor scholastic achievement is held each semester at which the girls dine on steak if they achieved their pre-set scholastic goal- and dine on beans if they did not. 363 Theta's Support Logopedics Institute 2 Kappa Alpha Yhelu Kappa Alpha Theta was the first Greelcletter organization founded for women, the first chapter chartered in l87O. Today through the efforts of 93 colleges chapters, Theta works to support the Institute of Logopedrcs in Wichita, Kan., in addition to partici- pating in individual local protects. The Institute, one of the most famous of its kind, concentrates on the correction of speech and various other physical defects. Besides philanthropy, Kappa Alpha Theta women have a years round schedule of activities which includes many facets of college life. last summer Kappa Alpha Theta held its first annual leader- ship conference in lincoln, Neb., at which national officers and representatives from all chapters in the nation were in attendance, ln the i967 Stunt Show, Kappa Alpha Theta and Alpha Kappa Lamb- da won third place with their slit entitled uThe low and the Elightlyf' TGP PCN Qrrrstrne Peter Cynthrg Eagle ple-age trainer, Patty Brools Carol rlzcson 3o"esr,oncr1a sec'-etdry, Debouh trrrdstrom Chrrswne Bennett Mar' gdret Green lifltlll l-lzvtee Mar-y Bram Sara Kretschmer lulru Johnson, Danuta Djgzlrefvrjg Marilyn fttgtter lttathlig-en Sauer Cheryl SCllOllE'lG Pamela Allspach. Tl-HPD WCW ,lznrce Conrad Sigue Pf3J'SCrn Elise Rrmrngton Susan Glenn Ann lg rrcrwsr Mui, l-le-ustrom Susan Erderyon Mary Bliss, Nancy Miller Mary Mgthrs Susan rrrl lane Pflederer Cheryl Wayland Marilyn Theriot, Melissa Dunmn E.el,n Qorosr, SECOND POW Janus Olsen, Marsha Gray, Jeanne Geiss' man, 1UGIll'l Adamson, recording secretary, loan Lewis, vtce presrdentg Carol Keeping alive the Christmas spirit and traditions, three Thetas trim their Christmas tree with trnsel candy canes and glass balls Jaclson president, Mrs. Harveyg Pamela Foulls rush chairman, Carol Dicker- son, house chairman, Susan Schroeder Sally Rice Lisa Arrichtello Mary Pools, Janet Tande, BGTTOM ROW: Margaret Friend, lulre Huss, Georgia Barnes, Susan Manus, Elizabeth Marten, Nancy Hinds Patricia Kearney Mary Putman, Carol Alesandrinr Anne Smith Nancy Eisner, Elizabeth Ward Martha Aiels NOT IN PANEL Pamela lorgenson, Deanne Hilfinger, treagurery Peggy Pferfer Sglly Rrdgvvay, Leslie Rockenboch, social charrmang .loan Schroeder Sharon Swanlund, Marlon VVOgultS r' sg 364 xx Q' N in-. 1 --- - vw -' TOP ROW: Susan Braden, Gayle Mangold, Mary Hendrickson, Marilynne Ventur- ella, Diana Guenther Lyn Saracino, Diane Snider, Jean Clinton, Patilynn Parks, Linda Keyser, Donna Nei-nke, Stasia Oertley, FOURTH ROW: Mary Westray Phyl- lis Hepler, Nancy Richmann, Victoria Vollrath, Christine Martin, Karen Christen- sen, Mary Malott, Karen Kiick, Jacqueline Francis, Clare Hirsley, Katherine Hustedt, Barbara Beclrmeyer Connie Rudsinski, Carolyn Rosenberg, Renee Thornburg. THIRD ROW: Jacqueline Becl Barbara Wilcox, editori Judith COGG, membership chairmang Diane Marchetta, assistant treasurerg Gloria Pitman, treasurer, Mary Hebron, president, Mrs. Maguire, Judith Kirkpatrick, vice Funny things like pouring non-existent champagne in dirty glasses and standing on sofas with king size balloons provide laughs for the KD's. presidentp Heather McKinney, Secretory, Mary Thalgott Gay Schlacter Mar, Halquist SECOND ROW: Victoria Whitman Carolyn lepper Niclay tsrausz Peggy O'DanieIl Carole locha, Margaret Knapp lillian Gresko, Faye tfrum, Susan Richmond, Paulo Loy, Marsha Dexter Tracey Allen, leila Urbanel, Susan Way- ham, BOTTOM ROW: Nancy Watson lamie Marron lynn Anderson Elizabeth Mulgrew Susan Ingalls, Carole Madden Susan Cwoers Catherine T'acy, Janice Julian, Pamela Herron. NOT lN PANEL: Barbara Burgharat Patricia long, Maw Miller. KD's Take Firsts In Fall Functions This Year 1 y. , 4 Q Kappa Della Kappa Deltas were in many activities this fall, and their ef- forts were rewarded with much success. They captured first place in Homecoming house decorations as well as in the badge sales. They were also a Stunt Show finalist, pairing with Sigma Alpha Mu in a skit entitled 'lCuster's last Charge," which was a satire on our contemporary charge plates. In addition, the annual SPOOF lthe Society for the Promotion Of Our Frivolityt dance was very successful this year. The event was topped off by an open house afterwards. This year the Kappa Deltas along with Delta Sigma Phi partici- pated in the Korean Orphan Clothing Drive. Their combined efforts resulted in a collection of thousands of pounds of clothing and over a thousand dollars to be distributed to needy Korean orphans by the United States Eighth Army, To raise additional funds for this cause, the two houses sold tickets fora dance which they sponsored. 365 Kappa's and ZBT Win Stunt Shaw .r , .1q' TOP ROW- Raghel l-lardinger lean Dubois Martha Crrrni Barbara lucas Deaoot Srirrirlerroenge' Carol Stevens linda Wentz Susan Scnaubucher Robin Brgrgg Fregef,-ig Mctless lf-an Vl.',1"VtD'i-rl tlfrnc, Bo-aes Mary Welch Susan Mrngar, Dam? Massorit THlRD ROW Shdria Wrlson Tera Barlett Bonnie Mat- tar Diana 'Walters Lynne Brady Jane Shrek Mary Legg Mary Douglas Catherine Doo'rt'le Joyce Bernawi Margaret Staglr Bonnie Farmer Janet Anderson, Nancy Srinawer lonnrre Dougherw Nami, Bretscher Susan Orlrnore SECOND ROW Nancy D'r,irnrrrf,rrri lan Oonge lrnri,1 Sterrwbera marshal, Carol GE'htlYLllN corre- srcnarrig serirwwry Tees! Snute social Charrrrran, Janis Sloboaa Strsan Snow ,Tv T, . f 'sk' -' Kappa Kappa Gemma The highlight ot the lall semester at Kappa Kappa Gamma was their first place trophy lor their skit in the Stunt Show, Paired with Zeta Beta Tau, Kappa presented a slrit entitled "The Big A." ln this tate-all on Nathaniel Hawthorne's novel, l'The Scarlet letter," Hester Prynne, her daughter Pearl and the good Reverend Dirnmesf dale presented Hester's case as it would have been argued had Hawthorne written about I967 rather than Puritan America. Another "moo,vtng" experience ol the fall semester was the discovery one Sunday morning that the Kappas had been awarded a rather dubious honor, that ot finding a cow in their courtyard. Rather than selling their newly acquired "mill machine," however, the girls ree turned the cow to its rightful owner, University Farms. A more annual event at Kappa is the Christmas party at which each girl presents her date with a stocling lilled with gifts, 366 second vice prestdentg Carol Costello hrst vice president, Mrs, Mitchell, Barbara PUVTU irresraent, Ruth Ann Du'ly recording secretary, Helen Farnsworth. JOUICE Mirdsert L'lE'OQt? trainer, Susan Mare' Barbara McOurn house chairman, Sandra Sublegt Kaye Ogtwooa Janet Hrgls niembership Chairman, Cathy Hutchinson, treasurer BOTTOM ROW Anna Hcruse Sue Ann Weber lsathleen Snyder, Carol Sandra Nrcllas, Linda Schilling Suzanne Spangler, Lois Hanson, Fairghild Barbara Gorman Nancy Albers Mary Snyder, Jean Berg, linda Kelly, Donna Hood Doyle Sainsbury Monique Pagano Diane Wallace, Katherine Fetger, The kappa lsattrra Gammas tale turns swinging out at a tun-lilled Wednesday ntght exchange with a lraternity at the chapter house of g v .- Traditional Kiss-In Greets Phi Mu Pledges 1 i I ,DX L ., s iq is A .qu 1. a El es J J TOP ROW: Joyce Winer, Marla Whippo, Susan Fredlund, Cathleen O'Connor, Sue G9fllfYr Kvthleen PGYGVSOFI. Susan Holler, Mary Fricke, Jane Page, Ilene Smiler Susan Atlas, Amy Altmix, linda Ellsworth, Glenda Nielsen Suzanne Snyder, Colleen O'Connor. THIRD ROW: Mary Faoro, Lindo Steilen, Pamela Boehm, Linda Lamont, Katherine True, Jean Kelroy, Cynthia Ash, Kathleen True, Nancy Krainc, Marcia De-Haven, Barbara Abbott, Mary Szepessy, Sherrill Birlenmoier, Nancy Carlson, Elizabeth Fitzpatricl, Georgia Scully, Margaret Daggitt SECOND ROWg Susan Lane, Lynne Ackermann, Nancy Kintzel, Martha Sorgatz, Penelope Fred' ricks, Ponhellenic representative, Sharon Maki, corresponding secretary, louise A burst ol laughter and squeals goes up when the newly pinned Phi Mu blows out the candle at this traditional ceremony. Breckel, president, Mrs. Blind, Linda Monken, recording secretary, Christine Wolfer, rush chairman, Mary Duis, Pamela Love Judith Henne, Jane Purcell BOTTOM ROW' Marilyn Stimson, Janet Fredlund Mary Karrnnsli, Patricia McCurdy, Nancy Ronald, Kathleen Toelle, Denise Jarvis lsathy Alesandrtni, Pa- tricia Rackets, Sheryl land, Lois Koch, Janice Poorman NOT IN PANEL Sharon Brown, Lois Butler, Nancy Day, Johanne Dilba Linda Duis Marilyn Findahi Judy Forth, Susan Glowacz, Peggy Kuehl, Judith tvlclntash, Sharon Martin Toni Martin, Lynne Scroggs, Julie Strom, Joan Tanner, Jan Turczyn Kathy Turner as rift", ., 5. we . v . bel, f XP +L:f,g,isi..z ' Phi Mu The 75 girls of Delta Beta Chapter of Phi Mu take part in many campus and house activities. Charity proiects have an important place in Phi Mu's activities. Particularly special is the annual toy- cart party in which the girls give toys to needy children, The toys are distributed to the children by the local Phi Mu alumni, An' other annual event is the Phi Muelambda Chi Alpha Kiss-ln, dur- ing which the Lambda Chi's formally welcome the new pledges of Phi Mu. Another event highlighting the l967 year was the dedica- tion ofthe recently completed addition to the house. Phi Mu, which is the only sorority whose formal name is also its nickname, is the second oldest collegiate organization for women. The group was founded on March 4, l852, at Wesleyan College in Macon, Ga, and was originally known as the Philomar thean Society. Phi Mu thus shares its birthplace with Alpha Delta Pi. 367 r- .' I tl' -T I ff 1 -,I X i is ' . 5 gf r f y ,. x , l , in - V. -. -' V s 1 1 ' 4- , , J' 7 ' "' ' ' - r , 5 f - - A - sq PJ i - Y w TOP FQW Ferre Witte Sryircrn Disinn' Suson Marcus Edythe Agron Bonnie Sgigmun Mrghere Fhtgrrt Bcirnura Fw.Jus Pita Beciev Corrine heb Donna Dubin jgy Q--" Li'-qi Darin Bowie Fehjnton Beth G-Diastein MOr'yn tL1'nGEn Crje E iim it-HPD POW fic-nnn Mgrsihe Ee"e Evins Mafihn Pets Helen Low Mygpj Pyffgfje Vxwfrirj, 'fi' Scggn Erignrqer Sglniiro Bene-n Hehe-ne Uritf Stisqn Lerner Ei-en Dad' inf-2 Soiie' Bonnie isjtgman Lrnaw lunge' SECOND POW She' i Sandie' Rhoda Freaman Eiohe Koitman memberrat-iarge, Carole f i . Henman qsn chairman, Coil Ecertson second vice rwesident, Susan Feitrnan Phi Sig's Present "Mamas Big LI" in Stunt Show Q.. li -Ol f JL ,s fo 02249- Phi Sigma Sigma Phi Sigma Sigma has always been known for its diversified in- terests, and this year was no exception since they were recognized for their scholastic and sociai achievements. Although consistently placing high among sororitres with the combined scholastic achieve- ments of its members, Phi Sig also achieved success in many ac- tivities such as Homecoming Stunt Shovv. Paired with Theta Xi, the Phi Sig's presented "Mama's Big U" or x'That Was the Hundred Years that Was," one of the top skits in this year's Stunt Show, which depicted lite at the University in the year 2067. Favorable recognition ot the local chapter on this campus has been accompanied by commendations from the national Phi Sigma Sigma organization. At the national convention, the U of I chapter received the national scholarship award in addition to an award for general achievement. 368 trrst vice president, Mary Bozenlch Pameia Cohen president, Victoria Bernberg treasurerg Jacquehne Blustern, secretaryg Linda Reisin Pamela Svverdlin, Susan Sondeli Ba'bard Bessinger BOTTOM ROW Sandra Echeies Marcia Solwitz Guyie Stone Mqviene Bium tloren Potish karen lein Micheie Honrgberg Gait Vvefniiot' Judith Simiin Brrbara Hoistein lon Berry Elena Pesnil- Bonnie Rubin Renee Zetac NOT IN PANEL, Marlorre Goto Caro! Motif Mariiyn Milt, stone Beveriy Sandie' Michele Strutin Meda Weintrob, The women ot Phi Sigma Sigma gather to hsten to a romantic serenade given by fraternity brothers of one girI's ptnmate F N ...- 'Wt x :SR , 5, .Le Jolly Old St. Nic came a few days early for this guy as he opens the gifts stuffed into his stocking at the Pi Phi Christmas party TOP POW: Judith Miller, Kathleen Healy Carol Kreiaer, Anne Dallman Nancy Temple, Ellen Hartman, June Klassen, Nancy Turnbull Sara Ouyton, Catherine lamprecht, Marilyn Lewis, Vivian Ward, Catherine Wagner, Carla Miller, Kathleen Wells, linda Parsons Tl-HPD POW: Susan Trotter, Mary Lynge Jacqueline Babbs, Caroline Ketchum, Beth Babcock, Kandy l-larain, Susan lerde, Susan Finlay Karin Sitttg, Victoria Lea, Margaret Cox, Pamela Karlstrom, Bonnie McBride, Marian Ross, Joan Cowan SECOND POW: Jeanne Toussaint, membership chairman: Barbara Bctllew, activities chairman: Margaret Bryant, treasurer: Jean Wattere Pi Phi Ce ebrates Centennial Convention , W dwg,-f' .wwf ' Pi Beta Phi Phi Beta Phi began its second century as the 'Tleader in wo- men's fraternities" with a Centennial Convention in Chicago last summer. Pi Phi's from the United States and Canada had the op- portunity to visit Monmouth College in Monmouth, Ill., where the fraternity was founded. last year, the Sigma Chi Derby Days gave the Pi Phi's a chance to show off their athletic prowess and at the some time walk away with the first-place trophy for their efforts. Pi Phi's contribute much to the U of l especially through participaf tion in various campus activities and honoraries. The informal Stocking Party held lust before Christmas is the favorite event of the year for the Pi Phi's. The house is decorated with lighted trees and pine boughs. The girls make felt stockings and fill them with gifts, A fire in the fireplace and a ski-lodge at. mosphere make this a most popular party. son scholarship, Sanda Smith, house manager: Glenda Parsons, DVE"StUE'f'tl Mrg lone Bradford, Susan Morgan vice president: Ellen Steer social chairman, Mary Bunchrnan pledge trainer: Nancy McDaniel 'ush chairman lanetta Moncur secretary BOTTOM POW- Jean Davis Nancy McCannon Christine Thomson Carole Wrigley Jill Faltysek Diane Boss Carol Mangreri Judith lfolata Lucille Brown, Kathleen Katovich, Susan Stratton NOT IN PANEL: Joan Barenldnger Patricia Turner, loan Warrnbold 'li 369 DT's Contribute To Local Orphanage AT ,5:n.,p Sigma Della Tau Sigma Delta Tau provides opportunities for a life of purpose and promise for its members during the years spent at the U of I. All of the girls in Sigma Delta Tau work for their philanthropic pro- tect, the Pete Kartman Scholarship Fund. This fund, named after an Ilini Sigma Delta Tau founder, provides monetary assistance to any person in need of funds to further his education. Education is stressed very much in the house. In fact, the girls topped all the U of l houses in the first quartile. The girls sponsored a Christmas party for the Champaign- Urbana orphans. They sponsored a protect in which the pledges sold homemade hair spray covers. The profits from this activity also went to the Champaign-Urbana orphanage. Because of all the opportunities provided, Sigma Delta Tau serves as a guide to ac- tion forthe present as well as for the future. TOP POW lynn Goldman, Diane Weiner Marsha levin, lynn Silverman, Dale Donrge' Carolyn Frreno Marcy Ragins Nancy SOl'Ol, Deborah Kantor lynn Messer Wendy Frnl Ponna Katz, Joanne Shapiro Robin Oalter Claudia Kramsky Susan Fischer THIRD ROW: Bonnie lorbef, lefty Shapiro, Randee Greenberg, lots lanasman Beyla Versman lynda Nadrcl Gale Rosen Sandra Moslan, les, lie Roth lots Te-rtelrnan Arleen Siegal, Deanna Stern, Arlene Maslowsly Claire Chelnelr. SECOND ROW: Elise Cassel, Carol Appleman, Jeri Schaff, membereat- A A is 4- c '. Students "boogaloo" and 'lfuriky Broadway" to soul songs of the Soul Survivors at a fall open house in the courtyard of Sigma Delta Tau. larger Joan Feinstein, rush chairmang Mira Bass, treasurerg Margle Novak, pledge trarnerg Mrs Roberta Miechowslra, Rose Simons, presidentg Marilyn Weiss, scholarship chairman, Nanette Kraus, secretary: Bette Wernsburg, house manager, Constance Kurlansly, social charrmant Sandra lovrtz BOTTOM ROW: Nancy Rabin, Carol Goldberg, Marlene Shapiro, Madeline Plotzlrer, lynn Newman, Marcia Baumsten, Sandra Bruski, ldene Goldman, Carol Shuchter, Janet Fish- man, Susan Avruck, Nancy Kaplovsl-ry, Janis Schectman. N - . s X 'X -rf 41 'li fn X i .- ' K, ., 1 1 a ,- r , . 1-as -S. 77 5' A ECI l A' ff n , it . h ' K c K 'J' ' 9 ' g , -,- 'z f 1 f F '4 r 'T ., v, - '1- 1 .DI rr 4 4 4 V A 5 , Y' -Y 370 J Q TOP ROW: Carol Nesheim, Kathryn Sobeski, Elizabeth Mitchell, Karen Pennell, Mary Oram, Carol Puckett. SECOND ROW: Barbara Seavey, treasurerg Rosemary Bradley, recording secretary, Ann Meier first vice presidentg Mrs. Dorothy Clev ments, Sandra Kungle, president, Margaret Reed second vice presiaentp Pamela ln a pre-dinner iam session, Sigma Kappas polish new frat songs to be used for those ever-popular serenades and after-dinner singing, ax if I A tu 5 Wx! .. or ,- we' Plfiit' Proslcin, corresponding secretary- BOTTOM ROW: Marguerite Scheck, Marion Griffiths, Anita DeMotte, Susan Jost Susan Hall Suzanne Seavey Ann Gunthner. NOT IN PANEL: Sandra Harder Sigma Kappa's Go Native at Annual "Luau" 3, ,' N '. '-.'L1.A Les. Sigma Kappa Sigma Kappa's motto-llOne Heart, One Way"-is exempli- fied in the spirit and friendliness of the girls in the chapter, which is now in its sixty-first year on this campus. Founder's Day was extra meaningful this year by the presence of its outstanding alum- nus, Mrs. Karl Miller, who is currently serving as chairman of the National Panhellenic Council. Sigma Kappa's annual uLuau", which is held in the spring, was the occasion for selecting their first Sigma Kappa Sweetheart of the chapter. Some of the many service proiects in which Sigma Kappa par ticipates include the Maine Seacoast Mission and the American Farm School in Greece, which they support with urgently needed resources. Locally, the girls deal with geriatrics. They adopt grandparents at the Hubert Nursing Home in Urbana and take pride in visiting and helping them throughout the year. 371 ZTA Presents Skit "Two Blocks Long" f C Zeta You Alpha Durrng the past year Zeta Tau Alpha has been busy rn many yafred and worthwhrle protects. Highlrglrtrng the year was the wrn- rrrng ol the lrrstvploce trophy rn the Atlus Srng. The women ol ZTA ond the men ol Phr Kappa Tau made Stunt Show frnals thus year. TU-Er' slfrr errrrtlea "Two Blocks longf' tola the story ol the lrrst subway eye' burlt and proyrded a loolf at the passengers as well as an attempted robbery. Thrs past year, Zeta Tau Alpha also had the drstrnctrorr ol berng the only sororrty to malce the sem:-lrnals lor the all-Unryersrty College Bowl, Once agarrr the annual Chrrstrnas party for underprrvrleged chrldren was held on the Sunday alter the Chrrstmas lormal. At thrs party whrch rs also attended by the grrlsl dates, one ol the dates dressed up as Santa Claus and gave out gulls to the chrldren. The porty ended wrth Chrrstmas carols and refreshments, TGP POW 'Aarrr,n Srhwau' Man Grow Mar, Haul t-'r rrnrr Mau Smrrh Brarrgt-rc l',rh"Sf E IGN-'V' ll'r"tSOv't lu lJVlu'Yll3 Cullrerrrr- Cl1rrs'Oe Mor, Coultrrg- Mor, 'A Qjg' Qrrgn. t,tp,,-- Cant Wjr- Fartr Cfrssr-,r Mar, l-lawrrfrs THIRD ROVV C 1 1' Pure C,n"'t3 l'lrLt-rrrs la, Mcflrar, 'Qa'rr:'a Smrtr lrrrbre- , An-'zerson at ie A:c'.:'s E1-air'-'rr S'rn'te'r Vr Me- l-law-rn: Trlvtr Bzifrr lane Tue'- Lr"3e' Ea'ba'J Brehd lane' Arrirnra Ca'r:rr,'r Bluqt CV7'rE'llN'-' Ergo-ers lrnaa Schauote Marrlynn Start- SECOND ROW, Janrce Mules socral charrrnan, lrnda Thrs auy who rs all wrapped up rn hrs worlr provrdes a one- rrran show al the Zeta Tau Alpha e-chanae wrrh the men ot Chr Psr terraall rush charrman Aarrenne Angone edrtorrhrstorrang Nancy lehto rreas urerg Rebecca Bocl yrce presrdent, Mrs Murdoch Margaret lsanlaala presrdent Mary Slcirthower secretary, Patsy Darrow rrrual charrman, Carol Caldwell rush :harrmarr Ma'cra Hedberg BOTTOM ROW Ellen Polan Carol Tucler Nancy l-lalrstfom Gorl Srjhlarru Phyllrs Mvghell Pamela Muller Patrrrgra McCuen lane Arlarr Marrorre Prnc Donna ludewrg NOT lN PANEL Chrrstrne Brrchred Frances Frreaerrch, Susan Stlvrs 372 X: .32 Q si- '1H-mfm 45.4 twig ' .v 4 WA-' ' J .w f L-.-J 3 ' F155 5f:"?l'12.f'3Qb-QL " Q, 39? V 'fox A . gf. JFQ' 47. '?-' " V rss... ,.A,g- 1 4 X" .,,- I r r 'wg :' if Pt' i, x ,-, xx, Q-H ag, ' . .13 ,. .. 7- . . .QP '95 w nn-mm-.. M- X - 1 , -., N x . .-V.: ' K.: 'Sgr BQARD QF FRATERNITY AFFAIRS-TOP ROW John Knezovrtch, Francts Nasco, Wessels, Warren Willis, Kent Slater Shirley Thorton NOT IN PANEI CIICHIGS Vvttnqfn Harnttron Davie Gillespie BOTTOM ROW1 Joseph GOIQOSIM WCWSV' Warwtcl Ronald Hoffman Walter Keith James Wertsch IFC'-s High School Weekends Introduce Seniors The Interlraternity Council is o student organization which seelcs a solid education for fraternity men, a relationship between fraternities and a commitment of service to the school and the community, The most important achievement of the IFC this year was receiving the Iron Man Award last December, This award was presented at the national convention lor IFC's excellence in pro- moting achievement in the fraternity system on campus. The lFC's community service programs are expanding, tn- vOlvtt'tQ a greater number of fraternities each year. Each partici. pattng fraternity handles a protect such as Delta Sigma Phi's Korean orphan clothing drive, Phi Delta Theta's annual parlr clean- up Kappa Delta l2ho's room decorations at the Champaign County Nursing Home and many others designed for service goals, This year IFC sponsored two high school weelrends in Febru- ary in which sentors from high schools in Illinois spent the week- end at fraterntty houses, Included in their visits were opportunities to see the U of I campus and attain insights into college life and the fraternity system at Illinois. The official publication ot IFC and Panhellentc is FRATER4 NITY IIFE magazine. This magazine reports most of the impor- tant happenings ol fraternities and sorortttes. By reporting Greek activities, FRATERNITY LIFE attempts to promote an under- standing between the Greelrs andthe rest of the campus. 374 Priscilla Whittier, the Qlltce secretary is responsible O, keeping IFC headquarters open every weekday afternoon 1 l .4, PROGRAM BOARD-TOP ROW: Kenneth Kahle, William Schillung, John Longlett, Thomas Hall, Gary Stenner, SECOND ROW: Steven Brubaker, Davud Bechtal, Ronald Hallman, Elltot Hartsteln BOTTOM POW- Phnlrp Carlson, Rlchard Shnrley, Martin levun to Campus and Fraternit Life PRESIDENTS COUNCIL-TOP ROW1Ardell Nease Cllnton Janes, Stephen Kauzo' mls, Phnllp Francus, Wullard Ross, Wullnarn Lynl-, Gary Hesse Douglas March Davnd Ftsher THIRD ROW: Jetlrey Weston, Stephen Pacey, Gene Grimes, John Gleeson, Joseph Pictrowncz, Paul Kervln, John Damels, Wtllnam Petty, Jerald Johnson, Joel Halper, David levene. SECOND ROW: Fred Muerzwa, Robert Shoughnessy Frank Kowalslt Phnltp Vase Thomas Walsh, Eawa'a Salt-n Charles Beall, Dale Meller, BOTTOM POW1 Ronalc Smgletan Donala Uchtmann Mhghael Hasselbefg Mnchael Seleslt Gary Smeslt Raymond Fanrchula Charles Webste' James Shalnn, Fred MacMurdQ, -.......,.. S 375 f f, W. 15 W. I ' , Y. I ff- 'u ' -5-A 'vw k,M,' HJDICIAL BOARD-TOP ROW, Stuarv Wennsieln Scott For? Sleverw Berrvsrem, John Wesvermann BOTTOM ROW. MrchaeN Clark Elhov Bercovurz Mnchael Hasselberg, Rofmcmj Fa-rihuld NOT IN PANEL kenneth Mafqarw John Knezcwtch IFC Receives Iron Man Award for FRATERNITY LIFE-TOP ROW Gary Svarlfman, Linda Barbera Kathlene Hohmann edutorg Cynrhuo Dames, Robe-rf Zupkus SEC- OND POW Lmaa Pfocvo' Pamela DeWabaf Consrance Brooks Dogmor Rewmonrv BOTTOM ROW, James Suslow Douglas Ouffm Mrzeae-1Me,'e' 376 'N rv--, 'VN 9 s l -.i S, rm! EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE-TOP ROW: William Hamilton, Barry Slade, James Werrsch, lohn Gleeson BOTTOM ROW: John Knezovnch Kem Slater Ronala Hollrnan. Excellence in Promoting Fraternity Achievement PRESIDENTS ADVISORY COUNCIL-TOP ROW: Ardell Nease, Fred Mlefzwa Joseph Plolrowlcz. BOTTOM ROW: John Daniels, John Gleeson, Michael Elliot Harrstein, chairman ol the Research Committee, loalfs Hasselberg, Over his noles while seared next to the Iron Man Award. +9- X A llllll. if ' 2 n 'T ll ,1 "z, 1 my Q, , "T 1 I :w ra- ' , K x 377 ll ' IA57? '-ti.?1-S'?,':,:fg , - , my smgt' ' ' L s .. "ntl,-its-':-. 'emi' .. I - 'X' l ,, . , at" l 'T' 'V' 'wlthft--' i':i.,y4r?i'FTs. 'W' K , .-, " t"1il53J,grr21'e P ' 4 iwsii-sss..,,r4:r:fosfzs.s.,..f,fs.sy21x - 4 . 2 '-ft" L ,fy 4- f , - gn 3 WAHM gcil ,NW f 74 ,s -I " f -'t:f: I W ist: 4. .q-M 7,1 N , . - ii . , l i l y ' y , -.r I ' rv ' 9 1 ' I -3 .IIFC Supervises Christmas Decorating Contest un O -4 -4 - O K PRESIDENTS COUNCIL-TOP ROW: William Schilling, James Livesay ROW: Robert Smeth, Billy Wills, Timothy Meharry As the little brother ol lnterlraternity Council, Junior Inter- V y fraternity Council works closely with fraternities and other or- ' ganizations, This enables JIFC members to gain experience valua- ble tor their luture membership in IFC. The JIFC organization t 9552 923 DFDTO O C " U7 90' WLD O o fL.3 -rn O71 360 f'X -J oT2g egm ew 62? ,O 'Dos - Q-32 90? -- Srbcg O5 EQ? 2'g2 CD U12 552 Efrnrn f'ls1V' I Q eeri .A o Omg U55 131'-1 O cn 5 Q CLF! ,D .. .,,9o contains pledge representatives from all the fraternities active on t experience in executive positions tor future positions in JIFC. A vigorous and dynamic organization, JIFC is becoming in- creasingly more involved in campus activities. ln addition to its normal business, this year JIFC supervised a contest, sponsored by the Campustown Businessmen's Association, in which pledge classes competed for prizes by ornamenting the light poles on campus with unique and imaginative displays of Christmas decora- tions. The hrghlight ot the year, though, was the ever popular Pin and Paddle Ball, a formal dance held in the Illini Union Ballroom. This annual spring social allair featured the coronation of a sorority pledge as queen and a top-quality band, 378 .4 Working for the March of Dimes, Randy Stevens and Paul Witort of Acacia fraternity, collected more than 5500 from U of I students. TOP -ROW: Barry Gourley, David Terrill, Thomas Holmes, Steven Beilstein, James lee, Robert Suns, John Wagner, Kenneth Roberts, Russell Vandenbrouke, Randy Smith, John Leonard, Frederick Eaton, Roy Spitzer, William Edwards, Barry Rogers, FOURTH ROW: Stephen Henson Robert Morrow, Richard Price, Gary Simpson, John Nelson, Bruce Blair, Jeffrey Hotham Thomas Mitchell, James McGrath, Daniel Brady, Richard Lutz, Richard Erdmann John Nelson, Dale Sie, fert, James Taborn. THIRD ROW: William Tuckey, William Brookhart, George Biderman, Gary Upp, social chairman, Charles Beall, president: Steven White, Acacians Work For March of Dimes 3 is is 5 l Acacia Chartered in l906, the Illinois chapter of Acacia celebrated its sixty-first year on campus with many activities. Paired with the women of Alpha Phi, the duo captured first place in mixed competi- tion in the annual A-Ti-Us Sing, The music varied from spirited Russian folk to an almost prayer-like madrigal. Another success- ful performance of the men of Acacia with the Alpha Phi women was their Homecoming Stunt Show act, entitled l'Something for Every' body Including Nobody." The duo exploded Stunt Show convention by incorporating original electronic music and bare stage sets in a plotless show centered on a series of happenings. Last winter the Acacians again made their annual contribution to the March of Dimes, hoping to surpass last year's earnings. They set up along line of dimes stretching down the sidewalk of Wright Street, the service project contributes to the national drive. rush chairmang James Wertsch, secretary, James Hatch, Floyd Parks, Richard Crusius, Bruce Scotton. SECOND ROW: Fredrick Garrott, Mharshall Hiertstedi Steven Hays, Charles Thomas, Michael Mitrick, Terry Snyder, Marli Gafrigus, Gary Weidner, Gerald Pemberton, Charles Dinolfo, Stephen Hunsley NOT lN PANEL James Grant, Kent Krautstrunlr, James Eggers, Robert Orwig, Steven Johnson, William Vinson, Larry Winkleman, Michael Pembroke, Mark Shumaker Joseph Franz, Randall Stiles, David Pemberton, Randall Stevens, Guy Manning. Dale Kanady, James Hodgson, Gaylord Gard, John Stoll. 379 no Y x 'l s ' r' -, ' 'sr r'?'92',O Alpha cha um, ln recent years, Caveman Drag has become a tradition with the men ot Alpha Chi Rho, Before the dance, each Crow gives his date a yard of material lrom which she must make her costume as well as his. The fraternity house is transformed into a cave, corn- plete with Catacombs and dark passages. Another annual event which rounds out the social year is the spring formal dinneredance, where the Sweetheart of Alpha Chi Rho is chosen. As a service protect, the men ol Alpha Chi Rho donated blood to the McKinley Health Center. ln addition, the Alpha Chi Rho Na- tional Education Foundation gave S100 to the University of Illinois library. Alpha Chi Rho also remains as one ol the few fraternities to have an annual alumni dinner-dance at which undergraduates and alums have an opportunity to meet. This year, the dinner. dance was held in Chicago. Alpha Chi Rho pledges and actives relax in the casual atmosphere at their reqreatron rrgiom by reading and playrnq chess garnes Alpha Chi Rho Presents Caveman Drag TOP ROW Brian Wtrrst-an Dale Pnutson Michael Charles Michael Jones social gng grjhgiggriq sharrrnari, Victor Enchelrnayer Dennis laets Richard Piper Rat, Bona Edward Bcrrzrwy secretary, Gary En-itress Michael Heuer Theodore Banaf 'SECOND ROW James Bail corresponding secretory, Rrchara Figura chaplaing .larnes Graham! ritual oflicer, Kent Yauch, treasurer, Ronald Singleton, president, Ted Dost vice president, Bruce Carlton Robert Jamieson lohn Welsch, sergeant at-arms BOTTOM ROW Jeltrey lohansen louis Matusialr loe Soling Allen Harless Randy Stisser Jerome Sloeber Steven Shetter laclie Saye Jason Popella NOT lN PANEL James Lea-ch Dane McCaw Bruce MacDonald James Pautz, Neal Shoger, Steven Sumner 380 -we YFQQ CAUX lSlrl An informal open house at Alpha Delta Phi draws a large number of students whose dress followed the i'PolIocl." theme ol the dance r--' -- ,.. , Alpha Della Phi Alpha Delta Phi's social life has been highlighted during the past year by their Winter Formal and the Dads Day festivities. Topping the full social calendar was their annual Christmas Formal which was held in December, Following the banquet the Alpha Delt pin-girls and dates were dazzled by the 30-foot Christ- mas tree touching the ceiling in the living room, where the sweet- heart was later crowned. Having helped found Dads Day in l9l3, the fraternity has had a special program for this event. Each year Alpha Delta Phi has had a father-and-son banquet with noted speakers, such as the Dean of Students and the Dean of Fraternities. The men of Alpha Delta Phi have acquired an impressive athletic reputation. They captured the Orange Division point award for having the highest total points for defeating opponents in foot- ball, basketball, baseball, volleyball, bowling, water polo and track. Alpha Delt Formal Features 30-Foot Tree TOP ROW, Roger Keithly, Michael Kearney, Edward Vondrak, Gary Moogk, Marlf Kneedy, Keith Hauschulz, Frank Stewart, Robert Cole, Rogers Freedland, John Bouxsein, James Dong, Robert Pllum, THIRD ROW: Lee DeForest, Thomas Turner, Michael Siegert, Steven Nagel, Jeffrey Meacham, William Read, Thomas Young, John Thomas, Douglas Devidal David Harms, Thomas Fisher, John Reboclc, John Glennon. SECOND ROW: Scott Olson, rush chairman, Richard Button, literary chairman, Kermith Werremeyer, social chairman, John Prescot, record- ing secretary, William Saer, president, Roger langille, vice president: KW' Genteman, house auditor, Paul Schroeder, treasurer, Kenneth Simpson, commis- sar. BOTTOM ROW, Eric Randall, Gregory Baron, Albert Geiss, Ronald Green. Glenn Morganroth, Henry Gentry, Craig Cline, Thomas Hafner, Robert Tobin. 381 TOP ROW: Irving Azoll, social Chairman, Robert Fields Martin Shure, lieutenant master, Howard Kleiman Morely Kerschner, purserg Michael Bloom Barry Segal, Donato Hotiman Steven Parles, Barry Kornicir, Howard Bernstein, Harvey Gold- Sletn Avery Shulman scholarship chairman, Glenn LaVine Steven Felsenthal Richard Biumberg, rush chairman, Harvey Marcus, Bruce Greenspahn, Mari Wolf THIRD ROW: Steven Fine Mart Goran, house managerg Robert Wolin, Alan Hell' man, David Berman, le-llry Feldman Stephen Brahill, Glenn Polin, Robert Libbin Edwin Benn, leslie Kromer, Steven Silver, Robert Smith, Charles Kahan, Joel Kassanov Marlr Mehlman, master, Roger Meyer SECOND ROW: Richard Super' line, Norman Walt, Marl Gordon, Howard Schneider William Chapman, Mrs. Sam- uels, letlrey Weston David Andalrnan eirchequer, lellrey Morris scrlbeg Barry Katz, Arnold Herbstman, sentinelg Ronald Kaplan BOTTOM ROW: Thomas Bren- nan, Robert Singer, Andrew Weiss, Sander Kornblith, lellrey Fierstein, Michael Massarslry, David Kessler, lellrey Kurland, Roger Stein Allen Ruttenberg EPi Presents Annual Driveway Dance 1..r .' 1 "1 Alpha Epsilon Pi Alpha Epsilon Pi is a dynamic, progressive fraternity, AEPi is conducting a massive rebuilding program across the nation, with the goal ol providing every chapter with a comfortable house in which to live and study, AEPi is also constantly adding new chapters and presently has 85. Delta chapter, here at Illinois, is the embodiment of the spirit ot the fraternity, Its ultra-modern house provides ex- cellent study conditions. To balance their academic lile, the AEPi's have an active social life, The annual Driveway Dance is one of the highlights oi the tall semester, lost year AEPi, along with Chi Omega, Tri Delta and Beta Theta Pi publicized this event lor an entire week by means of colorful balloons and posters which were placed strategically around the campus. To further highlight the evening's success, music was provided by the Soul Survivors. 382 The Silo Dance is a popular event every year at Alpha Ep- silon Pi when all guys and gals dress in Western attire. E G TOP ROW: David Hagenbaugh, Charles Shupe, Steven Shelton, Gene Zumwalt, Roger Jennings, John Reed, Thomas Champley, Gary Schmidt, Douglas lsham, Rodney Frazier, Richard Hansen, Stanley Foley, David Culbertson, Rodney Roberts, James Ault, John Schneider, Jay Brown, Fredrick Baumgartner, lawrence Gerdes. FOURTH ROW: Daryl Shike, Edward Eich, Timothy Kemmis, Gary Niemeyer, Ross Peter, Kenneth Kahle, Thomas Ranson, Ronald Henrichs, Thomas Doubet, Thomas Hunsley, Jerry Rodgers, Howard lemon, Warren Harshbarger, Leroy lnskeep, Michael Megginson. THIRD ROW, David Hawkinson, Kenneth Urban, Steven Wen- dell, James Wright, treasurer, Duane Curry, Thomas Holer, Randall Erwin, rush chairman, William Fischer, vice president, Philip Francis, president, Gail Alla- man, pledge trainer, lyn Ash, Michael Degler, social chairman, Richard Jenkins, Rex Piper, James Klokkenga. SECOND ROW, Robert Cardoni, Paul Sepp, Lawrence Johnson, James Trissler, Charles Weeks, Rodney Weller, Morris Smith, Dennis Naylor, Doh'h Dameron, Richard Koonce, Gerald Underwood, Theodore Megginson, William Wills. BOTTOM ROW: Steven Schilling, Randall lsham, David Nelson, Phillip Reeser, Donald Beswick, John Mclaughlin, David Handy, James Killey Kim Brown, William Francis. NOT IN PANEL, David Akin William Rutledge GR Makes IFC Rush History with Pledge Class These two AGR's show who's boss by capturing lirst prize in the little International greased pig contest in November. s. . -1 ' 4 Y' ,Q sg Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Gamma Rho made lnterfraternity Council rush history last spring when they were preferenced by every man on their Ql- member UA" list. These new pledges as well as the actives are assisted by their little sister group, Rho-Mates. These girls hostess at teas, serve dinner once a week at the fraternity and have little brothers who they help during their first semester on campus. Last spring the Rho-Mates proved their versatility by copping the first place trophy in an invitational baseball tournament for other little sister groups, which the Rho-Mates sponsored. A highlight of the year at AGR is the annual Bowery Brawl which brings couples dressed like prominent underworld figures and other Roaring Twenties' personalities. The house is draped with brown paper which is colorfully painted by the men. The living room is converted into a saloon with a honkyetonk piano player who adds a lively beat to the gala and colorful brawl. 383 AKL Captures Third Place in Stunt Show TOP ROW James May Steven Martin Thomas lemna Jon Gibbs, Stephen Dewalt, Rtcnara Nut' Thomas Yates Joseph Lucio Bradley Roos David Gronewald John Ross Jay Tyre Steven Davis Davia Vercethno THJRD ROW Thomas Schroeder Davra Healy, Robert Sinclair Douglas Olson Lester Rhodes Richard Tgrnhn Pgut Mrlnng James Dollahan Jacl Tuttle David Zunlrel, Gary Holaway Richard kirby John Hefm SECOND ROW. Charles Curran, public relations, Bob Tice treasurer, Ronaia Hallman pledge trainer, Richard Balrer social chair, man, Richard Jones e-ecuwve vice irresraent, Richard Cocling presraent, William nf 7 'tm Alpha Kappa Lambda ln l92l the University of illinois became the home ol Gamma chapter ol Alpha Kappa lambda, a fraternity originally founded in l9l4 as a national fraternity at the University ol California, Today, the men of Gamma chapter are proudly continuing their winning tradition. For seven of the past eight years, Alpha Kappa Lambda has made finals in Stunt Show competition, this year pair- ing with Kappa Alpha Theta lor another successful performance, Their combined etlorts in their production, 'lThe low and the Flightyxl' were rewarded with the third-place trophy. Alpha Kappa lambda acquired another thirdeplace award for a Homecoming event. Their Homecoming float with its nine-headed, lirefbreathing dragon was awarded the Oovernor's Trophy. As the fraternity to rate tirst scholastically on an overall basis among U of l fra- ternities lor the last 34 semesters, AKL emphasizes scholarship. 384 Schilling, administrative vice president, William Erdman, rush chairmang Hugh Shown, house managerg James Davis, BOTTOM ROW: Robert Armstrong, William Drapalr, Ronald Unglaub, Robert Powhatan Steven Culver, Christopher Popma, Stephen Baxter Robert Steinlort James Brecher David Miller Mark Roszkow- Ski, Paul Marshall, Timothy Corlr NOT lN PANEL: Robert Amram, Charles Bowman, Con Campbell, John Douglas Craig Greenwood, James Ouequierre, Richard Heuser, Joseph Jemselr David Johnson, Joseph Revell, Vinson Reynolds, Thomas Sutton, John Wallace The men ol AKl and the women ol Theta work diligently on their prize Homecoming float-a nine-headed, lire-breathing dragon. KN Sgt uv CS X . --ts N. V Q 'mf ' 'ff so Q5. 'W 'T' 1. ,J Sir" N' 459.5 Sz' ' wr six, -99' . -AW U rf: . i, f"'n'-., , z J . y n, ,ff li lpha Phi lpha Emphasizes Pledge Program TOP ROW: David Bridges, Norris Coleman, Ronald Dunlap, Kenneth Ulmer, Harvey Procter, graduate advisor. BOTTOM ROW: Fred Horne, Jerome McWell, Alonzo Spinks. SECOND ROW: Clarence Burch, dean of pledges, Rodney Thomas, Vern Odom. NOT IN PANEL: Marcus Johnson, William Rose, William Walker. vice president, Leslie Corley, presidentg Thomas Thompson, recording secretory, Members of Alpha Phi Alpha proudly display their collection of pledge paddles and chapter mementas to be given to pledge sons. Alpha Phi Alpha Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity was founded on December 4, l906, at Cornell University in lthica, New York. lt arose in a period when brotherhood was inevitable, Since that time, Alpha Phi Alpha has grown in size and scope. There are now more than 300 chap- ters including those in Liberia, Bermuda and England. Their scope has been widened to encompass brotherhood first, scholarship second and social achievements last. Their pledge program is de- signed to instill these principles into each potential Alpha. Pledges are a vital part of every fraternity, therefore Alpha Phi Alpha takes great care in seeing that each pledge understands the essence of brotherhood, seeing that each pledge follows a strict study program, whereby at least one pledge father is always on hand to answer questions, and seeing that each pledge de- velops a well-rounded personality socially and academically, 385 TOP ROW James Johnston Rael Sltitsty Thomas Hallman, David Doob Gerald Schwoch De-nnts lsatmowtcz Freanc Moritz Owen Stine William Gill THIRD ROW- Bruce Herbgt David Loolr Wayne Schmidt Thomas Iverson Gerald Vest, Jettrey tutsche treasurer, Wtlburn Bonnell William Olson John Parapettt, Davta le.ene SECOND ROW Vvttltam McQueen Curtis Thorstensert Carl Bruclrnan Robert McCauley clerk, David Greennalgh president, Mrs Dorothy l-teaatey Ronald Ftnl vice president, Daniel Schatz, 5th member ol baarag lames Alpha Rho Chi Starts Little Sisters Group .pw ,1 Q s w K P - i ll . . , fi Alpha Rho Chi The members of Alpha Rho Chi have tried to combine the social and prolessional aspects ol their fraternity during this school year by initiating the little Sisters ol Anthemios, an honorary organization lor girls in the Fine and Applied Arts curriculum, They also participated in a dance last year featuring the Buclrtnghams, with the proceeds from the dance being used to restore art items destroyed by the floods in Florence, Italy. The members ol Alpha Rho Chi upheld their long tradition of hosting outstanding laculty members and distinguished per. sonaltttes from various ltelds during the course ol the chapter activities Among the guests entertained last year were R. Buck- minster Fuller, designer ol the United States pavillion at Expo '67, Stan VanderBeek, originator ol the term "underground" in cinema, and Mar Abramowitz, U of I alumni and designer ol the Assembly Hall. 386 Etlers, Kennet Hempel BOTTOM ROW: Charles Kress Steven Wendell Richard Gaines Randolph Baht Thomas VVl7Il9SIG9 Michael Richardson Craig Wiede' man, Michael Oengler, Warren Schwulst Joseph Martinez NOT lN PANEL: Daniel Brodsky, Roy Drasites Gregory Diner David Frttzinger Alan Gordon, Dennis l-torbtnsit Lloyd lullfala Robert McMtlltn Gary Phipps Theodore Ttrnrecl William Tracy Dennis Warneclel Proving that architecture students have other than artistic abttts ties, members ol Alpha Rho Chi present an alter-dinner serenade, - . ,A " 'P'-t'sm, .s'E'3c.t Q 1' ' V- , 3 T ,: , , 'ftt' . t wg ' Ml: X' 1--,tr i .'i,,it-- - rsync! j- -- r '1','e MF" Jstisfsmtt r ., .gi-fe'-f f' N . 'xx 1:42.11 Asif-95,3 sf v M as W' " 2 ' 4 ta .. - -U '?s"f'W 14.1 -r akmnsc - r. 'A 9 cz Y-7 p-. Alpha Sigma Phi members place the things dear to their hearts, U of l Coeds on a pedestal-and in this case on a human pedestal TOP ROW: James lzard, William Eldridge Joseph LaRocque Christopher Flores, Jeffrey Kastner, David Stephens, Charles Langford, Eric Allen, Steven Currins, David Yournans, THIRD ROW: Stanley Bomgarden Raymond Sherry William Colbrese, Kenneth Brauer John Kasonovich, Gregory Klocek, Gregory Starr, Michael Former, William Hoerr Thomas Puddicomb, Geoffrey Earns worth, John Fregeau, Michael Cooper SECOND ROW: Mark Giilen, Lawrence Williams, Robert Miller, social chairman, Glenn Boeicer, pledge trainer, Richard lpha Sigs Celebrate ixtieth Anniversary cvx ,J Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Sigma Phi, founded at Yale University in l845, is the tenth oldest and twelfth largest national fraternity in the United States. In line with its l22 year of tradition, Alpha Sigma Phi works hard to live up to its motto-"To better the Man." Eta chapter of Alpha Sigma Phi at illinois celebrates its sixtieth anniversary this year, having been founded at the U of I in May, l908. Since that time, Eta chapter has tried to follow a program which combines the traditions of the past with the hap- penings of the present. Traditions such as the Black and White Formal and the Sweetheart Formal are among the most anticipated traditions at Alpha Sigma Phi. Coupled with the traditions are other such anticipated events on the Alpha Sig social calendar as infor- mal dances and unique exchanges. Along with their many social events, Alpha Sig's follow a speakers' program for academic enrichment. Garcia, Douglas Grimes president: Robert laflepr Richard iselctum Ricnfra Porter Charles BClUWll'l BOTTOM ROW James Purcell F'ani Steel Joseph Schipant Woodson Griffin James McGui'e Roland Keenan John Crumc Mari Czynsii NOT IN PANEL' Ale, Abate Terry Burihardv Robe" Cave' Anthony Flores Gerald Gottschali Thomas James Holmes James lsrwsch Donald Perryrnan, Alan Pothnteeler Thomas Ware Thomas Ulatowsii 387 TOP ROW: James Ellis James Cooper Donald Newell, Richard Drysdale James DeBora Dan Ptbble David Wright, Davia Daley John O'MaIley Barry Hines John Hardinger Terry McDaniel Allen I-lall Scott lewis Willtam Slammer THIRD ROW: Peter Boline, John Fleck, Thomas Oulley, treasurerg Alan DeBard, Michael lindsay William Enlow John McGill, Bruce Krrlpatriclr James Dobrovolny, Doug- las Mathisen Michael Drale Donald Carpenter, James Lucley Norman Sims, James Schwab Robert Bates John Mullilen SECOND ROW Michael Lindsey, Thomas Frank, James Fralres, David Dickey, Duane Teslre, Michael Hasselberg, prestdentg Mrs Andrews, Michael DeYoung, secretaryf Peter Schuyler, Tom Sva- boda, John Rersing Roy Rrcletts William Aylesworth BOTTOM ROW James Keen, Daniel Kech, Andrew Cunningham Patrtclr Cnavlinsli Thomas Traber Don- ald Campbell John Holmstrom, Theodore Camlln William Hebron, Dennis Oeorgopoulos ATO Captures intramural Sports Troph 9 T' T red t w' r f""r Alpha Tau Omega The men of Alpha Tau Omega mode their mark last year by capturing the overall points award for the fraternity blue division of Intramural sportsg these points are based on performance in the nine IM sports. This fall they also won the championship of the foot- ball divisron and capped first in indoor track, Their victory was re- peated in football when they captured first place in the Phi Kappa Theta Invitational Football tournament. The famous Outhouse Scramble in the spring is a highlight of the year. last spring the pre-party, featured a go'go girl and two bands, After rounds of baseball and roasting chickens over an open fire, the couples returned to the house where they crawled through a tunnel which opened through an outhouse seat. For the dance, the house is decorated with colorfully illustrated brown paper. Other events at the house include hosting their little sisters for dinner and efchanges at such places as the Chances R. 388 The ATO's and their little sisters tale time out from classes in order to enroy a friday afternoon ol dancing at Chances R TOP ROW: John Fisher, Randell Ehlers, Michael Madsen, Steven Eggerding, Dale Tammen, David Nesler, Richard Heinkel, Neal Monkey Thomas Holtz, Bruce Petersen, Timothy Grossel, THIRD ROW: Thomas Trebelhorn, Christopher Klockau Theodore Nolte, Gary Wetmer Tedd Runge, Donald Tate, Frederick Qutrsfeld, Gerald Skoglund, Norman Sielrman, Walter Feitshans, Bruce lameson, David Sktbbe, Peter Mueller SECOND ROW: Richard Henrichs Richard leverenz Paul Manke, Stephen Kannaka, Allan Bleach, Robert Brtssman, Ardell Nease, Donald Weelre, Randall Krause Paul Nystrom, Donald Busse, Norman Harms .lerald Borchers BOTTOM ROW: Dale Fesser Steven Rull, David Glade Joel Rett Roger Caruana Mark Krebs NOT IN PANEL David Aschbacher Kerry Anderson, Howard Elliott William Foss, John Holtz, Michael Masny John Ouirs- feld Wilbur Stamberger Steven Wilson, Beta Si 's Purchase New House Annex Members of Beta Sigma Psi construct their Centennial Homecoming float, depicting a pinball machine racking up Minnesota Gophers I ff af i ' 1 M. I if W Q ,' , , 'rffli ,r V . ' " . f r B ffl.-. .5 -Q.-s Wwe- X ,ls . . Q ff Beta Sigma Psi The Beta Sig's returned to campus this fall to greet I3 new pledges which boosted the house membership to nearly 50 men. This necessitated purchasing a newer and bigger annex to accom- modate all of the brothers. Beta Sigma Psi is the national social fraternity of Lutheran men, and the men are iustly proud of the growth of their fraternity, both locally and nationally. Since the chapter's reactivation lust l2 years ago, the Beta Sig's have grown steadily to their present strong membership. Last year two new chapters were activated and many new colonies were formed. Beta Sigma Psi climaxed their most successful year in l967 with an excellent rush and an undefeated l2-inch softball team which won first place in the Orange division. With a new slate of officers and with house spirit running higher than ever, the Beta Sig's began the new school year optimistically, 389 Betas Break IFC Scholastic Averages il! BGTI V uuli Beta Theta Pi Beta Theta Pt, the lirst college fraternity to be lounded west ot the Allegheny Mountains, was established at the University ol Illi- nois in l902. This year the men ol Sigma Rho chapter of Beta Theta Pi continued to build upon a scholastic tradition that placed them lirst among campus fraternities over the past live years. ln two out ol the last three semesters, the Beta's have broken the previous ln- terlraterntty Council house average records, In addition to their academic excellence, the social calendar at Beta was a busy one this year, highlighted by the annual winter and spring lormals. Preparations tor the winter dance include the iunior class' chopping a load of lir trees which are used for greenery to decorate the house. Santa hands out gifts at the dance. During the fall semester, the Beta's welcomed their new house mother, Mrs. Louise Miller, to the house. TOP ROW Kip Pope Richard Allen, Marc VlcManaway James Wissmiller, Winston Taggart John l-lowat Stephen Scherer John Zeglis, Richard I-landzo, Robert Dunlap THIRD ROW: Douglas Robinson John Greager David Subiect, James Itvesay Michael Alberts Richard kno- Marc lobdell, Roy Aaams, David Catilow Gerald Becl Randal, Dahl Michael lash Robert Simpson, Paul Lively, Stuart Hemphill, Paul Hensenl, Johnson Kanady SECOND ROW, Thomas Stanlord, Kelly Hynes, treasurer, Dennis Root, secretary, Bruce Wettman, social chairman, Stephen Wheeler, vice president, Mrs, louise Miller, William Petty, president, Richard 'W- we-N .Sli Deep concentration marlrs the brows ol these two Beta's as they tale time lrom ltnal vveelr studies lor bridge Leng, pledge trainer, Jerry Sandbury, rush chairman, Charles Stahl, IM chairman, Gregg Painter, alumni chairman BOTTOM ROW, Ronald Halcrow, Roger Huege- rich, Donald Schopler, Edward Reardon, Robert Shortle, Edward Eberspacher, William Keller, Harold Metzger, Richard Peloquin, Richard Maher NOT IN PANEI Barry Benson, James Brubaker Thomas Clarli Alyosha Ferry, Stephen I-lensel, Dennis lmmer Robert Jones, Clyde Kuehn John Marbarger, John Mauzey, Michael Murawskt, Thomas Patton, David Pollard, John Robertson, Richard Tay- lor, James Trulove, Michael Wattlerworth William Ztehn. ,D ,, fi, - If 390 vp- lv l l i i l TOP POW: Joseph Girardi, John Goldberg, Donald Morrison, Robert Englum, Allen Spiegel, John Lemna, social chairman, Michael Traband. THIRD ROW: Steven Sey- mour, treasurergjames Woerner, pledge master, Laurence Langohr, David Sutac, Dennis Doyle. SECOND ROW: John Kneiring, secretaryp Gerard King, vice presi' t Chi Phi's and their dates pile precariously onto an l old fire engine anticipating a hot time in the old town. l T l i l l l l l l l ,V new 1,1 - ' 4, L dent, William Rinne, president, Robert Petrine, Gregory Dahrn, BOTTOM ROW: Charles Hazelbaker, Timothy Royster, Charles Mayo, Robert Barnes, James Tom- czyk,James Chiletti. Chi Phi Sponsors lnvitational Golf Meet Vp' r S 'I i .I ,sim Chi Phi Chi Phi, founded at Princeton University in l824, is the oldest social fraternity in the Greek system. The Sigma chapter at Illinois was founded in l9l2, when the men of Ibis, an independent men's club, voted to loin the Greek system to better fulfill their academic and social expectations. As well as individually participating in aca- demic and social activities, each of the sons of Blue and Scarlet is responsible for maintaining Chi Phi's standards of brotherhood, scholarship and humanitarianism. As a group, Chi Phi participates in several campus activities. Last year, the men of Chi Phi initiated a new athletic social event open to all Greek fraternity houses-the Chi Phi lnvitational Golf Meet, held in May. The Sigma chapter of Chi Phi also perpetuates the tradition of fraternity mascots with its pair of Dalmatian pup- pies, which are well-known across campus. 391 Chi Psi Has Annual Hawaiian Pledge Dance TOP ROW: Paul Murphy, Edward Merrifield, William Lynk, Ronald loosli, Leslie Zimmerman, William Boyer, Ralph Plummer, George Caritinos, Charles Rauh. THIRD ROW: Ronald Diderich, Robert Old, Jerome Bozenich, Neal Wiler, Robert Bowles, Stephen Hubbard, Robert Schuerman, Wilbert Kaesebier, Kenneth Gadow. SECOND ROW: George Knorps, pledge trainer, Thomas Kaeding, steward, Stanley Tharen, treasurer, larry Nevenhoven, president, Frank Gorman, vice president, John Wallin, social chairman, Jan Kibili, scholarship chairman, David Ludewig, rush chairman, BOTTOM ROW: William Doggett, Peter Keller, Michael Henry, ...... .. 1 , r ,f , x. ,I , E ax? ChiPsi Chi Psi was the first fraternity founded for social reasons. The U of I Chi Psi fraternity house was nicknamed the lodge in com- memoration of the first chapter house in its history which was a hunting lodge established in i846 at the University of Michigan as the home for a group of Chi Psi's. This year Chi Psi, in its home overlooking fraternity park, enf tered its forty-eighth year on the University of Illinois campus as one of the most active Greek organizations. The fraternity men have reinstated the cultural after-dinner speaking program which invites university professors to speak on their major field of in- terest, For a Chi Psi, the Hawaiian pledge dance is the biggest social event of the year. For the traditional spring dance, the fra- ternity men and their dates come appropriately dressed as Hawai- ians to dance and drink Hawaiian punch, 392 Thomas Pichman, Raymond Kusnerz, Gary McCormack, Ronald Krol, Charles Hag- en, Charles Nute, NOT lN PANEL lee Bissey, David Charbouneau, Edward Dag- gett, William Evans, Alan Evinrude, Stephen Hagen, David Hrovat, William Ken- nedy, Harold Kiriluk, Paul Larson, Patrick lestan, Kenneth loerzel, John Mc- Kinney, Jon Malerich, Thomas Muraski, Steven Nagel, Robert Peron, Stephen Roarick, Robert Schroeder, Neil Strack, Jerald Walters, William Welbourn, Greg- ory Wood, Lance Wuellner. The dealer in a game of BlackJack gets ready to hit one of the players during an exchange at Chi Psi. .ith li i. . Delta Chi Wins First in House Dees TOP ROW: David Koos, Perry Soldwedel, John Bentley, Stephen Pacey, Gerald Schuh, Jeffrey Mclellan, Douglas Redmann, William Hermanson, Thomas Tingloff, James Morgan, Michael McClellan, Ronald Kolral, Charles Edwards, Charles Lampley, David Van Buren, Douglas Harper, Dan Kaspar, Michael Vanhala. FOURTH ROW: Terry Carius, Michael Pusich, Donald Varyu, Merle Atkins, Larry Smith, John Cochran, John lichty, Daniel Havener, Thomas Scoville, Hugh Rowden, Robert Reifschneider, John Rogers, Ronald Gustason, John Bozarth, Richard Hart, Edwin Johnson. THIRD ROW: Steve Grigg, Richard Ohlinger, Chris Traicoff, Robert The men of Delta Chi won't let anyone tell them college lile is toil and tears, at the fraternity they strive for a home-like atmosphere. r Meinershagen, William Dornbush, John Schroeder, William Hall, recording secre- tary, Timothy Selleclr, president, Harry Clem, corresponding secretary, Eric Jor- gensen, treasurer, Steven Dixon, Bruce Erb, Terence Gleason, Thomas Diorio. SECOND ROW: Robert Nelson, Robert Smith, Douglas May, Robert Ward, Richard Mathews, Kenneth Hughes, Calvin Reiling, August Matezjel, Frederick Ortman, Dirk Fuqua, Gary Dutro, Dennis Smith, Kenneth Marine, BOTTOM ROW: Bruce Berg, Terrence Webb, John McCallum, Charles Gray, Stephen Leighton, James Cain, Anthony Brown, Steven Clark, Dean Jones, Stuart Moring, Richard Stoclrment. Della Chi Delta Chi fraternity was founded in i890 at Cornell University and was chartered originally as a law fraternity. The national fra- ternity achieved distinction in l929 by being the first to abolish the Uantiquated practices of Hell Week." In recent years, a widespread program of expansion has resulted in the addition of nineteen chap- ters in three years. ln line with this national expansion, the lllinois chapter has increased in size until it is now one of the largest houses on campus. The V967 year proved to be a very interesting one for Delta Chi. Through combined efforts, the house won first place in its division for their Homecoming house decorations which depicted a Fighting Illini ringing the bell every time he hit a gopher on the head and was entitled ulllini GO-pher lOO." The following week saw the men of Delta Chi present Bob Hope with their award given annually to someone for his outstanding service to humanity. 393 l A ,,. 9' , ,W i Delta Phi Delta Phi carries the distinction of being the oldest continually active fraternity in the United States, Founded at Union College in l872, the original chapter of Delta Phi had as one of its members John Jay Hyde, whose efforts in the early beginntngs ofthe modern Greek fraternity system were in part responsible for overcoming Union Colleges ban on llsecret societies." Each year the Delta Phl's hola a sprtngtlrne Iris Formal, whtch takes its name for the fraternity flower. The lrts Formal also com' memorates the original organization from which Delta Phi began, the lrrs Club which was founded soon after the chartering of Union University. Traditional at the formal is the crowning of the Delta Phr Sweetheart, who is chosen from the pinmates of the fraternity brothers. The lrrs Formal together with the Winter Formal make up the Delta Phi social highlights of the year. ,t-tt'-1 !'xJ ...I we 3 If L91 ,ln The "Chemical Company" provides a lun formula as Delta Phi dem- onstrates the procedure to 'lMale Napalm with the Dow Boys" Delta Phi Crowns Sweetheart at Iris Formal TOP ROW Patrtcl Butler larry' Less, larry l-leimsoth Jerome Weber, James Cutler Michael Dashner social chairman, Michael Hal! Charles Slarnar, Kenneth Pearson George Conway James Mulrooney Thomas Scheer THIRD ROW John Lowry Davra Aaamr Gary Schnrttgrund Richard Dauphtnars Robert Hagan James Trethevvay John Se-rson Daryl Meyer, lfenton Jury Horner Dewey, Wtlliant Fitch, Our 5a'lola SECOND ROW Cueorge Fwclrson Robert Schaefer Robert Jones Harry Rakers, rush chairman, Jere Ryclrman, treasurer, Fred Mierzwa, president, -PQ Trevor Mactennan, vice presidentg Marl Carson, pledge trainer, Paul Decker, Clayton Anderson BOTTOM ROW. Phtlra Matone, David Shaulis, Mtchael Kraitstlc, James Wtnn Fredricl Jaeger Reed Hamilton Ric Keysor, Richard Tanton Rtch- ara Lange Fredericl Oustat Lee Moore NOT IN PANEL Fiedericl Loomis James Se-el, Marl Herrtott Terrance l-lolm, Dennis Williams, Davtd Berger, Bruce Smrth, Stanley Catlett A A Fox fx .Q Q 394 The men ol Delta Sigma Phi take time out for an entertain- ing and harmonious sing-a-long ol folk and popular songs. Impromptu Skits Given at TOP ROW: Stephen Ayers, Donald lepp, Malcolm Corner, James Spagna, Ernest DiDominick, Richard Baxendale. Gary McCoy, James Gummerscheirner, Ronald Boehm, Hugh Mclntosh, James Ayers, Timothy Doctor, James McGehee, John Kenwett, THIRD ROW: Robert Rubel, William Hensler, James Brunner, Stuart Ellis, William Roth, Richard Huskisson, Fredolin Doll, Terry Taylor, Fredrick Ganaway, James Vakac, Russell Horsley, Erwin Wuttke. SECOND ROW1 Randolph cl ig . Y H, Delta Sigma Phi The men ot Delta Sigma Phi began the social year with A Roman Orgy, their annual pledge dance, held at the lraternity house on October QI. Fourteen Delta Sig pledges provided the entertainment for the evening with their impromptu skits. Grapes, oranges and bananas were enioyed by the men and their dates. The next social event of the year was the Butterscotch Elephant Farm, The spring semester was ushered out with the most im- portant Delta Sig social event ot the year, the Carnation Formal. A pre-formal dance was held at the Ramanda Inn, followed by dancing at the house. The evening was climaxed by the crowning ot the Carnation Queen, who was chosen from the Delta Sig pin- mates. Each Delta Sig is given the opportunity to enter into campus leadership activities through the Engineered leadership Pro- gram, designed to acquaint them with campus activities. Delta Sig Pledge Dance Marsh, lowell Gilfhorn, treasurer, Dennis Arter, vice president, Mrs Helen Cryder, Edward Salm, president, Mr, Albert Tillman, Thomas Campbell secre- tary, David Hertling, pledge master: Alphonse Pranaitis BOTTOM ROW: Philrp Boyer, Ronald King, David Crittenden, Michael Rechkemmer Kurt Salm Dennis legel, Gary Boesdorler, Michael Mattchen Francis Bartusla NOT IN PANEL Gary Allie, Glen Allie, John Womiclr, 395 TOP ROW: James Miller, Kenneth Riha James late, Michael Bablra, Alan Nudo, trgrlm Covey ,letlrey Vandersteeg Neal Neumann, Richard Urban James Jorgen- sen Ggrr, Ogle, Qhrigtopher Holiggy rush chairman, lrl Farlow Bruce Johnson Alan Pe-Miter David Berglund Mart Brennan Dennis Mesic SECOND POW James tvturuhy l-lar'y Tennant Eugene Pietiav Michael Shepard, Craig Malawy, Bradley Phyto Darrell McMurray, Robert lahr, Ronald Hoplrins, John Helauist, rush chair' mon, Wil'iam lfessne' Paul Gustrtus Fred lulrasil John Bernardo Roland Wolll, Delt House Burns ln Summer Fire Delta Tuu Delta A late summer fire lorced the men ol Delta Tau Delta to vacate their fraternity house this year, they have relocated on California Street in two University owned houses until their house is rebuilt, Plans include reiuvenation ol the old structure and building a new addition Target date lor completion ol this work, which will begin inthe spring, is the lall ol I968, The Delt's alumni have been instru- mental in raising lunds lor rebuilding the fraternity house. The new structure will include a remnant ol the old: the Delt fireplace. Each ol its brlclrs is inscribed with the nicknames ol past brothers. The theme of one ol their dances this fall was appropriately named the 'lFireman's Ball." Co-operation is the lrey word which has enabled the fraternity to continue this year, Sororities have allowed the Delts's to use their houses lor rush smokers. Their winter lormal was held in coniunction with the Alpha Delt's. 396 James Sampson, Michael Carter, Howard Owen. BOTTOM ROW: Edwin Halilr, Pat- riclr Burley Jaclf Frediickson, corresponding secretaryi Donald Rowley, treasur- er, John Jagoe guide, Dennis Tierney vice president, John Gleeson, president, Jerome Gea, recording secretary, luclry Somers, Gary Be-clrman, William Wilcox, Michael Conarll NOT IN PANEL. Gary l-lalvecl, Jellrey Kiser, Charles Roth, James Whiteside, Andrew Zander "What I was wearing when the tire alarm rang," was the theme lor costumes at the Delt's Firemari's Ball, leaturing music by Eddie and the Sensations, k,iT'jA.:1S , to l SDQTQ l A f 'Q .X -47 lt's all work and no play for the DU's as they construct their extravagant Homecoming float carrying the "l's on lOO" theme TOP ROW: John Shearer, Bruno Tabis, David Means, Francis Roedl, John Kreid, Philip McAleer, Donald Montgomery, Eugene Giandone, Robert Smithwick, John O'Dekirk, Thomas Hanscom, James Baymiller, Richard Ver Heecke, Larry Perry- mon, Robert Crowley FOURTH ROW: Peter Fogelberg, Gregory Dykstra, John Knezavich, Kenneth Parker, William Barricl, John Palmcsar, David Holden, Will' iam Karp, Gerald Ulbricht, Allan Samet, Norman Michalsen, larry Day, William Groebe, Stephen Spoeth, Donald Willson, Richard Black, THIRD ROW: Robert Mus- son, Joseph Parsons, Frank Prickett, Alan Chapman, secretaryg James Buysse, vice presidenty Stephen Kauzomis, presidentg John Elsasser, treasurer, Robert DU Displays Motto On Fraternity Pin Y I, 3' Delta Upsilon Founded in l834 at Williams College as a counteraction to secret societies, Delta Upsilon has proudly displayed the fraternity motto, llJustice Our Foundation," on its pin. Here at the Uni- versity of lllinois this tradition became embodied with the instal- lation ofthe lllinois chapter in l905. The tradition of lllinois DLJ's includes scholarship, athletics and fraternal brotherhood, which all contribute to the Greek ideal of a well-rounded man. Campus leadership is also important to the fraternity, as evidenced by their participation in major Uni- versity activities. However, the DU's know how to have fun, They have special parties at Homecoming and Christmas and host several Friday evening get-togethers at the chapter house on weekends during the year. The highlight of the social year, how- ever, is the annual Sweetheart Formal which is held in the spring. Catterman, social chairman, Michael Clark, pledge trainer, James Coleman, SFC- OND ROW: John Nagel, Steven Williams, James lohnes, James laPolla, David Ed, Geoffrey Mills, Michael Patterson, Gary Michalsen, John Bill, lance Bartel. BOT- TOM ROW1 Robert Hopkins, James Mtllns, Walter Bivins, Robert Swmderman, Samuel Campbell, Glen Oftedahl, NOT IN PANEL: Bertrand Emerson, Randy Fort, lane Friclfs, Robert Gunther, Jeff l-lerden, Gregory Pearson, Daniel Piegari, Stephen Pippenger, James Portscheller, Laurence Sauer, Martin Sidor, Richard Van Pelt, Joseph Waters. 397 Evans Scholars Are Former Caddies 'ii i' Evans Scholars The Beta chapter of Evans Scholars, which ts one of the young- est as well as largest fraternities on the U of I campus, claims the honor of being the largest chapter of Evans Scholars in the United States. The national organization was founded in l93O at Northwest- ern University by Chiclc Evans, an all-time great amateur golfer. The members of the fraternity, who are former caddies, are recipi- ents of scholarships awarded by the Western Golf Association, Chiclfs Chicks, the little sister organization named after the founder of the fraternity, provide an interesting and entertaining sideltght to fraternity life, The girls help the pledges gather pres- ents and bake cookies for the Christmas party for orphans. Each spring the Chicktillion formal is held in honor of these girls. This fall the men paired with Iota for the open house, 'lA Fist Full of Scholars," which featured music by the One-Eyed Jacks. Couples were appropriately attlred in Western clothes. TOP ROW Ferdrnand Wovwoa William Stahler Robert Testtn, James Gorman Do-tra Cognata Robert Smolen Larry Evans, FIFTH ROW Olaf Kuhr, Alan Eisen- grgrrr Rrghgrq Sqhrgnhrjlt Russell Johnson Kenneth Fox, Thomas Ptetrasel, Joseph Storal Philip Dahl Robert Panozzo Franl- Gerleve John Benassr, William Stein- lamp Wnlliarr Brue fre-aertcl Bernsee Daniel Miranda Kenneth Jurelr, Kenneth Gallagher Michael Mifslichols FOURTH ROW William Millar Michael Ryan, Roger Shoot Kerth Hulrrrg Robert Wengersl,i, George Peternel, Thomas Gustavson, lero, Foley Thomas lurth James leach David Throop Terry Sesterhenn, Paul Guia Robert Munson John Dunne William McConaghy, Richard Mitchell, Ernest Q. "5. 'K -3 Here one gets a sneal preview of the lraternity's agenda at an Evans Scholars erecuttve meeting Wright Bill Voss, Gene Lenz: Anthony Ornatelr John Grgas Michael Blumenthal, Mrchael Dixon THIRD ROW, Alan Pepper Richard Pavel Norman Glassman, vice president, Thomas Hanlon, treasurer, Michael Selesli, president, Mr Gerald Peck, Bruce Mclelland, secretaryg Don Ruhter, senior advisor, Peter Martnt, Thomas Kearney SECOND RCW, John Stenger, Mark leach, Terrence Coradtnt, Max Win- ters, Kenneth ledene, James Hetnzel, William F-leitschmtdt, Daniel Kohnen, Ber- nard Wysockt, David Albrecht, Daniel Pawlowskt, Michael Kelly. BOTTOM ROW: Marshall West, John Becker, Patrtcl Tonttllo, David Andrtchilr, Paul Jenen, Mtch- ael Pavltlr, Daniel McNtchols, William Parisi, John O'Brien, Robert Smielelr, 398 ss Q--vs' Y Q T X JJ X A ' K l . xi, l .wt we m TOP ROW: James Bilyeu, Michael McElvain, Edward Baker, Leslie Miller, Alan Borhart, James Carmichael, Randall Sims Michael Walsten, John longlett, John Delvloss, Dennis Knight, Robert Hahn, Thomas Hall, Ronald l-lartshorn THIRD ROW: Theodore Pilger, Keith Schweitzer, David Huber, Richard Stiltz, Jerry Crank, David Mies, Keith Grennan, James l-losltins, Dennis Giube, Walter Boyle, Ralph Schobert. SECOND ROW: Gary Ludwig, James Tall, William Meyer, Jerry Shirley, sergeant-atearms, Donald Brauer business manager, Roger Pray, record- A quick golf lesson is one of the fringe benefits ol being a member at the Little Sisters of Farmhouse. l l l mnumuur i un 1unwrmm ing secretary, Donald Uchtmann, president, lawrence Johnson, vice president, Robert Woods, corresponding secretary, David Reynolds, historian, Thomas Smith. BOTTOM ROW: Robert Angus, Gregory Garwood, Thomas Mueller, Max Dunseth Galen Foat, Jerry VVallace, Donald l-laar, John Wishop, Andrew Pecharich. NOT IN PANEL: Steven Builta, Michael Fayhee, Joseph Maier, Dennis Mummert, Ronald Peabody, Jon Robinson, Randall Rodgers, Douglas Sims. Farmhouse Wins IFC Pledge Training Award 'lf 1' S v R' 5. Farmhouse Farmhouse fraternity claims the honor of capturing the Inter- fraternity Council Pledge Training award for three straight years. This award is based on the number of pledges activated, as well as their activities. The Farmhouse program is designed to be con- structive with no hazing, Other house activities include their little sister group which was organized this year. The little sisters of Farmhouse work with the pledges and have an overall interest in the fraternity. ln lntramural competition, their active and pledge foot- ball teams were undefeated going into the finals, Farmhouse, one of the few non4Greelc names in the fraternity world, was established on the Illinois campus in l9l4. The name was chosen by its founders to recognize the common interest of its mem- bers. Farmhouse men are represented in all fields of study, but the majority of the members are in agriculture. 399 Break Time... E7 . ,J AJ, L,-Qermsg ,f . 4 A ' 9 1, fn ' : ' u N A .Q ry , .175 400 fir-Q" "- f9"'5"'f""'g-Q-P'-e uf: The ever popular One-Eyed Jacks provide an evening ol musical entertainment as they perform at the Kappa Delta Rho pledge dance 'Q4' C ii Q Kappa Della Rho The highlight ol the Kappa Delta Rho social calendar during the last school year was their annual lall pledge dance. Preparing lor the event after the tall term started, the pledges received aid and lunds from the active chapter and began to plan the dance. The date lor the pledge dance was set lor October 20 with the One-Eyed Jocks scheduled to play. As the big night approached, the house was decorated, newspaper advertisements published, radio announcements made and posters distributed throughout the campus. On the night of the dance, the linishing touches were added to decorations and the special Kappa Delta Rho punch pre- pared. The One-Eyed Jacks then set the evening in motion with their very popular style of music. The pledge dance turned out to be a huge success, drawing a full crowd ol U of l students to the Kappa Delta Rho house. KDR Pledge Dance Features One-Eyed .lacks TOP ROW: William Haag, Michael Panice, Steven Dills, Donald Pflum, Alan Tunkel, William Mason, Dale Thorstens, Arthur l-lallstrom. THIRD ROW: Douglas Stoker, Robert Nathan, Robert Bordeaux, Scott Kracen, Denny Ward, Steve Will, iams, Joseph Maloney, Timothy Moore. SECOND ROW: Robert Orr, Dan Duewer, Lawrence Cox, vice president, John Kupsco, secretary, Robert Nespechal, treas- urer, Steven lowery, presidentg David Youngs, pledge master, Donald Russell. BOTTOM ROW: John Barra, Gary Miller, larry Franck, Ernest Schutt, Jerry Seymour, Daryl Kruse, John Kapala, NOT IN PANEL: Martin Biancalana, James Boaz, James Boula, Terry Courtright, Stephen McKasson, William Overman, David Patterson, Roderick Schutt, 401 TOP POW Thzrnas Waish Thornas Breen lePoy Kubica Stantey Wright Richard Gr, Ttcnfas Biwe' Jvar Azerrs Dennis McEvoy Michael DuVaI David Duff f'r1n:isfr1r1"na Thtrrnas Ute FOUPTH WOVV Ponnie Denna'd Brian Melton John Pas'irre Denrrs Sodom-a Kennet Hansen Wayne Dunham Pichara James Writ, ran Leoa-4' tri-nt Briwn Ttorr-as Bar'-et' John Lehman Ch0rJes Asbury Kent h3SS'?"W'V Roe" ttihwefz Josech Britt-L'-este THIRD POW Dennis Legensii Jcrtr Trnrea Mrchae Giiiesrre Joserrti Meyer s-ec'etarv, Robert Garrison soclai chairman, Philip Vose president, David Elbaor, vice presidentg David McConnell, treasurer, John Davis EOWDYG Biortteyer SECOND ROW: Michael Bogurnrll Ste- phen Wilco- John Woody David Kolaz Henry Buctholdt, Randotph Guatreau- Paul Vathna Dann Shores Robert Boiduc Bruce layer BOTTOM ROW. Bruce Scap- ecchi Edward fitzsunmons, Front Denison MichaeJ Stasfo, Owen Anderson, Stephen Ourr Charies Mciaren Stephen Johnson Richard Carstens NOT IN PANEL John Egdort, John Huff, Glen Noren John Waters Kappa Sig's Qrganize Softball Tournament The bu-om gal on the Kappa Sigma lioat tat-es forrrs as these rnen hoist the base ot the figure into place Q .rf ,'."2.'r4 A 'Ir x - -it Kappa Sigma Kappa Sigma's sociai year was highlighted by two dances-the barn dance and their newest "Cheetah" dance. For the barn dance, held in the spring, the front of the house was converted into a barn complete with hay, Hay was also spread throughout the entire house in order to give the full effect of a barn. The 'JCheetoh" dance was a radical depature from this, however. The house was decorated with flashing red and blue psychedelic lights. for further effect, a two-dimensional Cheetah was constructed and put in front of the house with tights ati around, Inside, the Kappa Sig's and their dates danced to the music of Confusion, Inc. Taking part in many IM acttvities, the men of Kappa Sigma had an especiaiiy rewarding year in intramural sports. Last year, they sponsored a correcreational softball tournament as a kick-off to Greelr Week and invited I6 houses to participate. 402 P 1 Q - ,, .fee at 1' I . 'iii XX-Ay ,E f .',a' ff TOP ROW: Dr. Arno Hill, Adam Drost, Martin Pluth, rush chairman, Mark Elstner social chairman, Anthony Britsky, Wendell Carlson, Paul Beniamin, president, Joseph Hostetler, Mark Swiontkowski, larry Hamuth, pledge trainer, Robert Teb' ben, James Bodoh, vice president. Tl-llRD ROW: Gary Grevice, house manager Mark March, Curt Shipton, Steven Lehmann, secretary, Michael Cunningham, Hof. low Armstrong, Timothy Lane, Dan Mitchell, John Mohan, Douglas Day, John Deck- ard, Richard Nunemaker, treasurer. SECOND ROW: Gary Kaufman, John Ballard Jerrold Murray, Gary Nickum, James Keely, Kenneth Martinelli, sports chairman James Benson, David Ultch, Richard Johnson, Donald Graham, BOTTOM ROW: Richard Wildermuth, Brian Barch, Don Lemen, Stephen Kllngel, Ronald Budde Jerrold Murray, Gary Nickum, James Keely, Kenneth Martinelli, sports chairman, James Benson, David Ultch, Richard Johnson, Donald Graham. BOTTOM ROW: Richard Wildermuth, Brian Barch, Dan Lemen, Stephen Klingel, Ronald Budde, Donald Fike, Charles Giragocian, Danny Page, Laurence Sexton. NOT IN PANEL: Blake Johnson, Stewart Messman, John Mull, Glenn Parker, Donald Parkerson, Charles Weber. Lambda Chi's Crown "Surrealistic Venus" A break in the linal week grind finds this Lambda Chi spin' ning discus, a popular past-time regardless ot the occasion. k r fl . T-.f lambda Chi Alpha Inscribed upon the coat-ol-arms ol lambda Chi Alpha is an old Greek motto, which when tranlsated means llNaught without labor," Using this motto as their guideline, the men of lambda Chi have established a set of goals toward which they work. One of the most important activities for which the lambda Chi's work is Stunt Show. Besides pairing with the women ot Phi Mu lor their skit, the two houses entered a Homecoming float which resembled a pin ball machine with the idea of tilting the Minnesota Gophers, last year, the pledge class of lambda Chi started a tradition at their annual pledge dance. Entitled "SurreaIistic Venus," it in- cluded a contest in which contestants from each sorority, dressed in hippie style, were invited to enter. The winner, Sue Ann Weber, was chosen according to the beauty she displayed as symbolized by the figure ol Venus, goddess of love. 4103 Fire Sears Phi Delt House at Semester Break 'I' !, vo- M.. .-.-....x..,,,ML Sf K s. 1 . .vs . ,. . s . . tt- ' Mcliissic, Craig Sager, Carl John Sandeen, Jay Walters, Cobb Earl l-leverly James TOP ROW Herbert Bavor Thomas Kolter Daniel Ouanstrorn Patrtcl Hates John lee Steven l-la'sch Trmitf, Dtlflfjfll Thomas Moss James Sihrcl James lawrence Kaufman, Niclrola Arncol THIRD ROW Michael Co- Thomas Burns, lslmosel Willrgnr Rtyhwell Robert Flagler Jtjhn Yale, Thomas McDonald John Peabody franl Den-een Ar'hur Ackerman Michael Cnestey Thomas Mitchell, Da-to Meet Jon Corzine l'eOSu'er, Alan Orupe Ffeaericlr Dearborn, Michael Higgins SECOND ROW Havy Jacobson Charles 'rg ng-f, Kenneth Angus gocral chairman, James Humenrl- Bruce Sell Dovrd Fish Potuznrl James Kell, pledge W ,griggraenty ,Qhr Com: .tie crregraenry James t-lolaerrran, warden, Robert Elder A lx '...,.S Y - 1 Phi Delta Thule A fire of undertermined origin gutted two rooms at Phi Delta Theta during semester break, There was extensive smoke and water damage to the rest of the house. Flames were extinguished in about 20 minutes after firemen forced entrance through the locked front door and used ladders to reach the secondefloor rooms. The men of Phi Delt are living in the Scott 4E residence hall until the house is repaired, Damage is estimated at 575,000 In spite of the fire, the fall semester was highlighted by two house dances, including the pledge dance l'Phi Dreams" and their traditional winter formal, the She-Delt dance, Couples sported a variety of pajamas at the pledge dance. She-Delts are initiated into the fraternity as honorary members. The dance includes a line-up for the initiates and is followed by an overnight. 404 :pit . 5. 4 ff , ,Q ,.. , ' "- -a'- 1 ,, ,vi 1- J s ., .. r ,ft-if f, U ,:..wr:tc-V., -..,:g ' ' :ws at . .,. , . A . -.yr ,.-1, ',:, . , , , .', . ' ,z-faint". J . secretary, Jeffrey Hindman, Jon lindhiem BOTTOM ROW: Ronald Rowell, Warren Ove-rmon, Michael McGtnty, James Kolter, Jerry Broclrmeyer, Phillips Read, John l-lrndman Douglas Hatfield Paul Auer Michael Ryan, Frank Jennings, James Bar- ton NOT IN PANEL John Anderson, Peter Benitz, John Bennis, John Blanchard, Glen Cord, Charles Danielson, James Eustice, Andy Grierson, Donald Harford, Fred Harris William Huston Bill Janecer, Kenneth Johnson, James Kerwin, lee Konett Richard legue James lucas, lloyd lucas William Martin, Jerome Matt- ingly Thomas Parlfhill Robert Schulz, John Shapland Richard Smith, Robert Smith, Jellrey Trigger Phillip Voss, Alan Waters, William Watson, Robert Winter- mute, Douglas Whiteman The Pl-it Deli house is the scene ol a rigorous pre-season football practice lor these Illini, .,. wav r -Q' ' 1-iswoaimwi,-eww 2-1--wr ' , I 1' i 'J -. g s 5 ' ni ll Y I Psi-lo Heads Phi Ep Social Calendar 2. TOP ROW: James Aberman, Michael Pritz, Philip Toubus, Robert Treitler, Blair Kaplan, Steven Plotkin, Gary Spector, Mark Feierberg, David Berman Mark Gold, Jeffrey Denenberg, louis Levinson, Lloyd lifton, Dennis lampert, Howard Green, Craig Sulak. FOURTH ROW1 Martin Goldberg, John Weil, Lloyd Kasper, Kenneth Matthew, Paul Lazarus, Jay Freidin, Joel Berger, Harvey Rogoff, Rich- ard Brand, Scott Fleischman, Craig Joseph, Arnold White, Jacob Spitz, Robert Landman, Marc Salkin, Robert lee THIRD ROW: Robert Levine, Bruce Kramer, Robert Weisman, Michael Epton, Stuart Ralsky, Ronald Hindin, Steven Brunner. lannie Pollans, Jeffrey Polon, Joseph Hazan, Richard Wolfe, lorry Trattler, At the PSI-lo dance held in the Phi Ep house, guys and their dates pose in the farmelike surroundings created for the event. Y? Schneir, Daniel Lyon, James Schlesinger, William Kabaker. SECOND ROW: Ralph Harris, Mark Kaplan, Peter Callen, Lawrence Steiner, treasurer, Steven Drower vice president, Steven Bernstein, president, Mrs. Bertha Horowitz, Jay Wernikofl, house manager: Frederic Pollock, Dennis Clark, Lawrence Buckman, Jeffrey Sherman, pledge father. BOTTOM ROW: Marvin Gleicher, Theodore Nusbaum, louis Gordon, Kenneth Gordon, Edward Harrison, Michael White, Scott Sherwin, Robert Levin, Stuart Rich, Thomas Schlesinger, Bob Brodsky, Marc Nagel Don- ald Shapiro, Steven Friedman. NOT JN PANEL: Maynard Brusrrian, Barry Kramer, Richard Lee, Harlan Malfar, William Marcus, William Shepard Steve Weiss ll Phi Epsilon Pi The Psi chapter of Phi Epsilon Pi began their social calendar with their pledge dance, entitled West Psi Story, but the highlight of the year was the presentation of their traditional PSI-lo dance on November ll. The men of Phi Ep, paired with the women of Phi Mu, their partners for the l968 Stunt Show, filled the entire basement of their house with hay, fenced off the front yard and imported several farm animals in order to give the house a true farm-like atmosphere. Pictures of the men and their dates were taken outside on horseback, while inside, Eddie and the Sensations provided the musical entertainment. A Roman Orgy was another event which combined a banquet with a dance. The house was decorated in the classical style of early Rome. Food was served in the Roman tradition, and the Phi Ep's and their dates donned togas for the occasion. 405 ls: S ' TGP POW S'r3L:iieri Ferrell Robert Baumer Willianr Nicholas William Meier 33.4 tw--gr lyr wr rg Emerg Qirgiwrrfi Don: lcr:'irrian Gui. Bmrzrc- Jet"-9. Q55 'mr qrr Qrgirrer lu-t P!lrl'i'Q'f:"" larrf-s la' '-f-- r Earl Br-q Stephen 'vM.3"' A rgrr Lin: Daw: l?'J,i-,fl Pa, A'twl,ie'r, Willrarri Tebrissel Pride' '.1i'Q,r- FOJPTH POW jfn Mite, 'v'ya.rre t-tive' Ca' lrna Vyrirarr' M1 liizsg ty F-ani Ao" frrirrya lfrirrre-' lzrh fiilier Kb-err Qtirat'rfirir,i- Qtraiieg Plante.: lgrir' Mi-ora 'Worr-fri Shale' Da-.iii Henlel Pruitt Ivwl i Swanson ',",i qw' - -r lt J- as Eiyarrz jgrrr tri-rrri l1r,r Devin Tnrgrras l-lamina TF-"er-,P Jar'-fs Pair,-rs THTPD PGVN Pirrrif Cafs rr Eric Bach rush Capacity Crowd Attends Phi Gam Gpen House o.1i.x, QW' i Phi Gamma Delta The annual Purple Garter Dance was the social highlight of the year for the men of Phi Gamma Delta, This year the banquet, dance and overnight party were held at the Fiji house on March 30. A capacity crowd attended the Phi Gam's first open house of the year. The dance, held with Sigma Delta Tau, Pi Beta Phi and Phi Epsilon Pi, featured music by the Shadows of Knight. As their main altruistic proiect, the men of Phi Gamma Delta and their little sisters, the She-Gams, took underprivileged children from the Champaign-Urbana area to Zayre's for a Christ- mas shopping spree. The fraternity brothers also instituted a speakers program which invited members of the faculty and ad- ministration to the house to speak on their main fields of interest. The program, which was held once a week, featured such dis- tinguished men os Ray Page, 406 charrmang Thomas Homer pledge trainer, Gregory Wilson historranp James Cf-I--'tion irtgggurgr tvlrg Elsie Heath lrjinn VV'?Slf-rrrrqnn president, Edward l-larrlrne 'ecriirizrriq seg-etari Mart Sha'-9' ,irrresiionarng secreIr1ry,Wrlliam Estes rush rsriarrrriori Pithawt Elder SECGND POW Eugene Sloan lan Good' tear Dare lor-resort luuwiq Nernttr William Goal Pciaer Page Robert Bushing Hgrrgrtgrrrr Viiaiirei Eqrii Surrrrrrilrwlrr BOTTOM POW Morton Hoyt Thomas Rum, Rnrrigrrgr G,iiif.teiir Mrrjtiai,-l Darley Ji,-rome Chalwicl David Corona, Mr hae, fir :tt luirrr'-s tvlgicrre Firiijll, smut-it rf, the age rirlrl Vrigblerr' r wariliing the trji Qt the tree git the Qhrrstmas tree rtegoratrrig party QS 2 1 rf' i i P rl it V ,,l , , it fl K , t if T r 'l if , i lf' 1' i -is I' Ll-ss.: LN!!!-5 .P .Y S ., J.: ,Qs-1,.' long red flannels, baby doll paiamas and other such colorful sleep- wear add an unusual twist to the regular Wednesday night exchange. TOP ROW: Kenneth Andrews, Ronald Swager, John Flake, William luxen, William Billard, Douglas Williams, John Greenwell, Leroy Melahn, William Thomas, Thom- as Gunlrelman, Thomas Genovese Michael Koch. THIRD ROW: John Slieter, John Bogner, Terrence McGillivray, Michael Conway, Franlr Bonan, Dennis Gathard, Thomas Swigert, William Stengel, Robert Meixner, Timothy Mentlrovvski, William Rundgren. SECOND ROW: Thomas Dunn, William Wegmann, David Tice, corres- ponding secretaryg Robert Marquis, recording secretaryg Glenn Gutsche, vice Phi Kappa Psi Greets Homecoming Co-Founder kit N Phi Kappa Psi At the time of its founding in l852, Phi Kappa Psi was unique in the Greek-letter fraternity world. At a time when most other fra- ternities were of either a professional or honorary character and grew for the most part from local clubs, Phi Psi was founded with the purpose of establishing a great national fraternity which would supplement the work of the university by 'lcultivating those humani- ties without which the educated man fails of his greatest usefulness." i967 saw Phi Psi establish itself scholastically on campus as it placed fourth academically out of the 57 fraternities and also won the scholastic improvement award. During the I967 Centennial Homecoming weekend, Phi Psi wel- comed back Clarence F. l'Dab" Williams, one of the original co- founders of Homecoming in l9lO. A reception held after the game on Saturday as well as a banquet on Sunday were held in his honor presidentg Mrs Nancy Caldwell, Jerald Johnson president, Theodor Matretner, treasurer, Floya Kennedy, pledge trainer, James Philoott James Martnangel social chairman BOTTOM ROW1 Richard Davidson, larry Gratz Warren Ray- bould, Richard Kriz, James Pixley, Peter Le-uztnger, Norwyn Lees, Gregory Pro- teau, Thomas Cory, James Rundgren, NOT IN PANEL: John Baumann, Stephen Decoster, James English Willis Fields, George Goff, Craig GOODWIN Herbert Hupfer, Terrence Moore, Charles Ostranaer, Douglas VanHooser. 407 TOP ROW George Coulter James Moynlhan Dennls Norden Dennls Blake, Jew, Frsrer Jcrer Sternperg Br-yan Ccrollcan Stephen Szabaaos Scott Strlblen SECOND POW Danny Schrql public relatlons, James land Wllllam BuSClt vice president, Wllllom Eaton pleage tralner, Frank Kowalski president: Hugh Jennings Rrchara Bender secretary, George Kaveney scholafship chalr- mang William Todd, Thomas Lera, treasurer BOTTOM POW: Mark Crammer Charles Crisp Bruce konen Peter Czyl Raymond Podgasel Kenneth Zabiel slr Davra Morton Robert Muise Edwln Pittman John Makar James Truemper Mark Striblen Ghosts and Ghouls Hover Over Skulldance 4 0-'QI Phi Kappa Sigma last year, Phi Kappa Sigma celebrated its seventy-fifth anni- versary at the University ol Illinois, During these 75 years schof Iastlcs have played a mayor role nn Skullhouse, last year, Phi Kappa Sigma recelved the IFC scholarship improvement trophy. Besides pursuing academic achievement, the Phl Kaps are very active rn sports, The men ol Phu Kappa Sigma won furst place in thelr bowling league and second place in overall Unlversrty untra- mural competlnon last years ln addltion to their formal dances, the Skulls sponsor a unlque social event, the Skulldance, where a supernatural atmosphere is achleved with the help ol friendly ghosts and ghouls. With their achievements rn scholarship, sports and social events, the Skulls are proud to be one ol the founding lraternrtles on the campus ol the University of Illinois. 408 The-ge Skulls and the-lr dates TGIF at Kam's alter marking all another rigorous week ol booking and classes at the B-Q U X 1 4 'gif l TOP ROW: Michael Haake, James Vroman, Fred Pochowicz, lynn Seely, Rubens Estrella, David Nelson, John Thompson, Russell Mcllwain, James Marek Robert Zupkus. THIRD ROW: Martin Read, Peter Donat, Dennis Eastham, Gerald Roth, Richard Wilberg, Nelson Pelletier, John Werner, Lee Crurnbaugh, laren Hanover Howard Rule, Joseph Paone, Michael VandeBerg, Gregory Knutson, SECOND ROW: Terry Viar, secretary, Samuel Eppstein social chairman, Wrlliam Deveruex, pledge master, Dale Meller, president, Larry Murphy, treasurer, Thomas Schwal. be, vice president, James Arendt, house manager, James Rupp BOTTOM ROW: Gregory Thieman, John Ellis, Russell Owen, Stephen Shirnkos, Kent Riley Robert Jensen, Richard Hudson NOT IN PANEL: Rodney Bussell Stephen Chapple, Greg- ory Eichstaedt, Clare Giegerich, Douglas Oiffrn, James Glick Warren Johnson, William Koenig, David lewis, Burr logeman Walter McNicholas James Mar- cum, Dennis Melhouse, Jerome Nolan, James Overweis, John Peleck, Randait Rairnan, Mark Rogers, Harger Rollo, Roger Saunders, Walter Seabold, Vernon Selling, Alfred Whaley, Terrence Witt, Michael Young, Phi Tau's Give Traditional Coffin Serenades The Phi Tau's and ZTA's team up for Stunt Show to present a sktt called "Two Blocks Lang," a story of the first subway ever built. lt-A' 'WN Phi Kappa Tau One ofthe unusual traditions at Phi Kappa Tau is their Coffin Serenade, in which the fraternity men carry the guy who is pinned to the sorority house in a coffin. The procession is led by guys who carry flaming torches. After reading a eulogy to the pinned guy, his girl awakens him with a kiss. Another tradition is their annual Toilet Bowl football game, which is a slow motion touch football game be- tween the pledges and the actives. lt is held each year before the pledge dance on the Phi Tau's lawn. For the second year in a row, the men of Phi Tau made Stunt Show finals. Paired with ZTA, they took fourth with the skit, l'Two Blocks Long," which told about the first subway built. This New York subway was held up by Mexican bandits, Their third place Homecoming house decoration consisted of five revolving columns, a take-off on the television show "Concentration," First place in A4Ti-Us Sing last spring was another achievement, 409 Phi Kappa Theta Wins Annual Turkey Run vi J.a,f :1-. A lltlttitg Phi Kappa Thom The tall semester at Phu Kappa Theta opened wtth thetr annual Football Tournament. Alter the tournament was over, a dance was held at the house, at whtch trme the ttrst-place trophy was pre- sented to Alpha Tau Omega, Later on tn the semester, Phu Kappa Theta along with Kappa Kappa Gamma, captured lrrst place in the Turkey Run whtch conststs ot relay races, brcycle rtdrng and sack hopptng, For therr etlorts, the winners were presented a trophy and a lrve turkey, whtch they donated to an orphanage. Phu Kappa Theta also ftrst tn the Orange Dtvrsion football series. One Ot the year's soctal htghlights at Phu Kappa Theta was thetr pledge dance, Entttled Christmas Sprrlts, the house was ap- proprtately decorated tn Chrtstmas style, with the pledges dressed tn ntghtshtrts. The musrc was provided by the Erie Canal, Another soctal event was the wtnter tarmal, Cardinal Rose. TOP POW lortn Balvznrs Wtlltam Nowat Robert Bteszczaa Marco Marrotta Natala Bute'd Tntru Pow Nlurttn Urbas John Mulvey Waite-r Nlalsym Edward tasprowtcz Edward Green Wrlttarn Funl Frank DeFal-to SECOND POW, Davta Pebetto James Oaspafa 'usn rghatrrnan, Vernon Wers socral chatrmang Mrrzhael Navy, vrce prestdent, loseph Ptatrowtcz, prestdent, Mtchael Wtater, secretaryg fif 410 T1 A "Q U A 'T' .Mx- S. s 9051, .wgj N 350 . - - w-"""'T""t Exhausted members ol Phu Kappa Theta and Kappa Kappa Ggmmg gd, 'T"f'? Wt? Llllp 'U'lt3v they have ,lst won tn the annual Turkey Run Mrchael Kamtnslt treasurerp Robert Dtnl-elman BOTTOM ROW: Andrew Tlntch, Steven Navy John Donoghue Tam Haush James l-lorvath Stephen delirutl, Alerartder Clemens Ttrnothy Ahlrrt NOT IN PANEL Anthony Ardtzzone Stephen Bed Carmen Del Gtuatce Samuel Farruggta, Thomas Mter, Garry McMurtery, August Ptonke, James Ward. l TOP ROW: Martin Aronson, Alan Nusinow, Terry Kushner, Joseph Jaeger, David lieberman, Bruce loewenthal, Jeremy Margolis, Julian Joffe, Ronald Halpern, Philip Finnerman, Barry Slavin, Joel Rubinstein, Carl Brakman, Stephen Sale- son, Glen Joffe, David Rubin, Jordon Morowitz, Alan Bers. THIRD ROW: Robert Potoker, Michael Goldstein, Joseph Breen, Harry Arnold, Ronald Adelman, Nor- man Medoff, Herchel Portman, Barry Heckman, Michael linick, Bruce Gerber, Morton Kessel, Paul Heltord, Bruce Goodman, Jeffrey Levens, Daniel Hirsch- tick, Richard Berg. SECOND ROW: Barry litwin, Scott Kleiman, Michael Finger, pledge father, Robert Center, rush chairman: Michael Steinberg, treasurer, lt's talent contest time again at Phi Sigma Delta, and tonight's show features those crooners of soul, the Chicasaw County Singers. . -ff J K J ' Ronald Karzen, president: Frederic Kreiter, vice president, Sanford Farkosh, social chairman: Mark Williams, secretary: Dennis Forman, Barry Goodman, lee Harris. BOTTOM ROW: Ralph Robbins, Bruce Gershenzon, Marc Mandl, Stuart Zindell, Stewart Chessick, Joel Levin, Brandy, Robert lglow, Ross Kaplan, James Persino, Michael Rubin, NOT IN PANEL: Fred Anapol, Harvey Banner, John Baruck, James Ditkowsky, Barry Fasman, Gary Friedman, Stanley Goldfarb, lloyd Gussis, Steven Hirschtick, Steven Kassel, Robert Katz, Philip Krasny, Kenneth Leviton, Robert Nadler, Bruce Schiff, Robert Walner. Phi Sig Delt Takes Its Biggest Pledge Class . - fe '4 , 'tr 7 34, . : Phi Sigma Dalia The Alpha Gamma chapter of Phi Sigma Delta continued to grow this year by taking in the largest pledge class since its in- ception at the U of l in l948. This year the 26 Phi Sig Delt pledges were honored at a fall dance. Entertainment for the evening con- sisted of a number of skits put on by the members of the pledge class and music by the Gay Poppers, a popular soul band. Pizza from Due's in Chicago was also the order for the occasion. The Phi Sig Delt's also continued their growth by expanding the little Sisters of the Sands organization in order to provide each of their new pledges with a big sister on campus. The girls who the Phi Sig Delt's select as prospective members of their little sisters organization are invited to a tea at the beginning of each semester. After the little sisters have been chosen and initiated into the organization, they ore honored at a dance. 411 1 it t fl. Phi Sigma Kappa New faces and new proiects during the past year at Phi Sigma Kappa highlighted a progressive attitude which reflected the Cen- tennial spirit of the whole campus, Mrs. Nadine "Mom" Strain toined the chapter family as house mother, delighting everyone with her Kentucky charm and musical talents. Another newcomer was the Phi Sig's mascot Michelob, a black Labrador retriever, Also in their first year at Phi Sigma Kappa are the little Sisters of the Tumbling T's, who treated the Phi Sig's to o variety of social events ranging from horseback riding to formal teas. The social year at Phi Sigma Kappa was highlighted by their traditional HShontytown" dance held in the fall, After a picnic in the afternoon, the men and their dates returned to the house, the front porch of which was converted into a shanty with hay strewn on the floor, later on, music was provided by the Reel Blues. i The men of Phi Sigma Kappa display their best table manners while treating their little sisters to o dinner at the chapter house Phi Sigma Kappas Welcome New House Mother TOP ROW: Thomas Macris Stuart Wolber, Jerone Bickler, Jeffrey Johnson Dan- iel Rolev Douglas l-loffmeyer, John Phillips, rush chairman, Walter Broom Je-they Part-nley Philip Nelsen Walter Rotlrts. James Caudell, Danton Mulcahey Scott Fisher Harold Schramm Alan Stout Eddie l-leclrert THIRD ROW: Raimond Cacciatore David Hargis, Michael Brown Lowell Smith, Danny Bishop, Robert Grimes Michael Graf Douglas Whelpley Morl Wilson Edward Bartz, Alfred Swanson Erick Johnson John Ellor, David Roley, Dcvtd Trost, Stephen Carter Paul Danhaus. SECOND ROW: Ross Blackburn, Frank Nasca, Bruce Johnson, Corresponding secretary, James Donovan, inductar, Randy Notko, vice president, Mrs Nadine Strain, Charles Staley prestdentg John Jilelr, recording secretory, Richard Casson house manager: David Carter, treasurer, Craig Peterson, social chairman BOTTOM ROW. Tim Mehorry Douglas Friske, Robert King, Montell Fryhofl Edward French, louis Kotva, John Helden, Garry Leonard, James Bryner NOT lN PANEL: David Dorwoy Frederick GO9blEf, Charles Janes, Gary lamb, James leritz, Mark lucas, Alan Marn, Douglas Maxwell, Carl Nelson, lawrence Schettler, Steven Yopp. A M if F 5 . is t ' ! s t- R ,. fl ! 'S 412 Y 'fs P Sticky merrngue and tasty puddings are slapped in the laces ot contestants at the Pi Kappa Alpha lall pie throwing contest 'st f Pi Kappa Alpha This past year, the lllinois chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha observed its golden anniversary. The approaching summer marks the cen- tennial ofthe national organization ol Pi Kappa Alpha. Pikes lrom all over the country will gather in Richmond, Va., lor the celebration ol the event. This past year also saw the men ot Fi Kappa Alpha combine time, talents and knowledge to win the ltrst-place trophy tor 3-D house decorations during Homecoming weekend, Among the more unusual traditions ot Pi Kappa Alpha are its pie tight each autumn and its Old South Ball each spring, Since Pi Kappa Alpha was lounded originally in the South, the men wear Confede'ate officers' uniforms to the ball, In keeping with the tra- ditions ot the Old South, invitations to the various sororities are delivered by uniformed men on horseback. lt is at this lormal that the Dream Girl ot Fi Kappa Alpha is crowned. Pike's Hold PieThrowing Contest Each Fall TOP ROW: David Stumpf, Daniel Kleber, Adrian Augustin, Michael White, Dennis Langley, Peter Bentley, Stephen Apsey, James Damler, Paul Halter, John Shep- herd, Charles Schierer, Graydon Comstock. FOURTH ROW- Michael Shutt, Leon- ard Prazak, Robert Bishop, Thomas Peters, William Murray, Robert Bewersdorf, Thomas Herbeck, Michael Sheppard, William Welker, James Battinus, leo Carroll, Harold Patterson, John Davis, THIRD ROW: Karl Meyer, Robert Malone, Randall Unter, John Colson, Rolls Melotte, Michael Dunlap, BradleY Nelson, Steven Fisch- er, Gary Steiner, Gary Pieper, James DeWeerth, Clilford Sulak. SECOND ROW: Frederick Wilkins, Kenneth Hendricks, James leGrand, William Broom, treasur- erg William Slanina, John Berryman pledge master, James Jastrzembski, Richard Western, president, Mrs, Lucille Orton, Keith Curtis, vice president, Eric Jones, secretary, William Buck, house rrianagerg George Roller, social chairman, Robert Burkholder, Richard Chrtsrnan. BOTTOM ROW:GordOn Willard, Douglas Lange, teld, Michael Adsit, William Shafer, Thomas Abraham, Allen Johnson, Jan Unter, Terry Sheppard, James Hamblen. NOT IN PANEL: Kenneth Andre, Eric Berg- strom, Ralph Bogan, Ernst Cornielson, John Etsel, John Helmer, larry Howell, Paul Just, leonard Lewicki, Richard Mariner, John Nolan, Stephen Piper, Paul Rumore, Richard Sandquist, Jellrey Schultz, Phillip Stella, Martin Topper, Ronald Webb, William Wendell, John Zaruba. 413 Pi Kappa Phi Captures Third in 2-D House Dees TOP ROW: lloyd Boetre Thomas Lesrtalr, George McAIpine, Edward Glatlelter, Thomas Gonzalez Anthony Saccomano, rush chairmanp Gary Potestrey, James Woaington James Pipas Tl-tiRD ROW- Michael Sizemore James lothrop, Paul Ptivaitis James O'Neill Wendell Schanz Harold Mutter, Michael Ktrchman, Tromas Rossi Stephen Mumlora Thomas Rogowslrey Charles Davis SECOND Pi Kappa Phi The maior social event for the men of Pi Kappa Phi is an an- nual pledge dance. last year the pledge dance honoring I2 pledges was held on December 4 at the fraternity house. The open dance was entitled An Egyptian Affair, and the fraternity men came ap- propriately dressed as Egyptians. The Secret Syde provided music for this event. Another traditional event held by the men of Pi Kappa Phi is the annual spring formal, entitled the Rose Ball. As a part of the tradition of this event, a queen is chosen to reign over the evening's festivities. The men of Pi Kappa Phi brought honor to their house by cap' turing third place in the twoedimensional house decorations con- test for Homecoming. Their Centennial display depicted TOO gophers running away from a 35-foot Fighting Illini, who caught the lOOth gopher and stamped it with an 'lf' 414 ROW: Carl Poleslrey, historian, Richard Regnier, treasurerg James Schalin, president: John Bruemrner, secretary, Anthony VanderBurg chaplainy Joseph Stanton BOTTOM ROW: Stephen Trahey, John Olson, David Menrler, Star, William Peterson Charles Frame. During an exciting intramural basketball game, a member of Pi Kappa Phi lumps into action against a Sigma Phi Delta opponent, l tl ii WW W W W: W W ,W tl ll IW W W i tl l W .. , W W i W 1. 1. 5. I W W i l. W 3 W 3 , W i t R. 1 W 'W W L oc Hawaiian Luau'Hi hlights Pi Lam's Spring TOP ROW: Arnee Eisenberg, Ross Friedman, Robert Nelson, Neil Baskin, Jeffrey Spitzer, Michael Rosenbloom, Mark Bohn, Barry Greenberg, Stuart lubin, Robert Stoller, FOURTH ROW: Michael Hazelkorn, Sherwin Rudman, Owen Linder, Steven Sandusky, Steven Levenson, Michael Sagett, Michael Gordon, Elliot Schwartz, Charles Schwartz, Marshall Katz, Brent Siegel. THIRD ROW: Sherwin Zuckerman, Paul'Hurwiss, Elliott l-larstein, rush chairman: James Edwards, archon, Lois Fet- herston, Lawrence Cohen, rex: Steven Hersh, scribeg Steve Lake, exchequer, The Pi Lam's and their little sisters find a party at Uncle lohn's provides a great deal of fun and some good pancakes besides. Howard Bresnik, social chairman. SECOND ROW: Mark Sabitt, Phillip Bishat, Alan Rosenfeld, Neal Cohen, Philip Shane, Carl Berke, Arnr Miller. BOTTOM ROW: Alan Morris, Dean Didech, Keith Boxerrnan, William Senner, Richard Block, Rob- ert Goodman. NOT IN PANEL: Michael Axelrod, Kenneth Batlo, Richard Crane, Ronald Gold, .loseph Greenhouse, Daniel Hamelberg, Frederick Keroff, Lawrence Levine, Gregory Moss, William Multack, Michael Perlen, Eugene Saltzberg, Terry Schuster, Mark Shreibaum, Phillip Yaffa. 355:55 iff X n , X . Pi Lambda Phi The Big Sisters of the Golden Lamp is the name of Pi Lambda Phi's little sister organization. These girls perform special ser- vices throughout the year, including a Christmas party for orphans. Last year, the Pi Lam's held a pancake party at Uncle .lohn's in their honor. Another highly successful event was the pledge dance entitled WWNoSe Job," with music provided by the Regiment. The annual luau, one of Pi Lambda Phi's older traditions here and at other chapters of the fraternity, once again highlighted the social year, At the luau, the house was converted into a South Sea island paradise complete with sand, waterfalls, bamboo and volca- noes. A torch Iight dinner was served on the lawn and was followed by dancing to the music ofthe One-Eyed Jacks, who were also ap- propriately attired for the occasion, adding atmosphere to the dance with their colorful Hawaiian shirts. 415 l,f Psi Upsilon Psi Upsilon, fourth oldest national fraternity, has thrived since l833 on its policy of conservative expansion to prestigeous universities. The Omicron chapter has been a leader in the fra- ternal spirit at the University ol Illinois since l9lO. Their unique chapter house, built in l9l4, has produced such noted people as Delmar Kroehler, the Armour brothers, and James Watson. The men of Psi Upsilon excelled in having a productive and active year. They captured second place with the women of Delta Gamma in co-recreational volleyball. For Homecoming, the men of Psi Upsilon entertained their house's alumni with their tradi- tional dinner and smoker. During the weekend ol the Illinois-Notre Dame game, Psi Upsilon sponsored a dance entitled The lrish Eyes are A-Cryan with Kappa Alpha Theta at Huff gymnasium. The proceeds from this activity went to the U of l Athletic Association. l ,CQ ,nu no XS., A low tire crackling in the hearth at Psa Upsilon provides cozy seclusion 'rom the blustery winter winds at Illinois Psi Upsilon Cops Second in Ca-Rec Volleyball TOP ROW Warren Knauer George Dulley Phillip Moore, William Young, secretary, Donald Day Ronald Day lawrence Wagner, Steven Onischulr John Carmen Earl Henry, internal vice president, Stewart Ellison Martin Hougham THIRD ROW. Charles Gilmore Robert tvtclntire Robert Peterson, Joseph Bartuss, Glenn Wollschlager James Knuason, president, Gary Schwerdtleger Mark Netter, William Morrow, Michael Summers, John Hutchens, Christopher 416 Clarl Robert Deters SECOND ROW: Michael Bracken, Thomas Sauer, John Stewart treasurer, John Squires, Keith Mangold, Raymond Fairchild, external vice president, James Balrer, James l-lopwood, BOTTOM ROW- John Ouallrinbush, Daniel Schneider, Richard Suchan, Robert Grosse, Howard Jung, Scott Beauprie, Robert Barrett Thomas Tomko, Fred Drummond, Harold Seitz, Paul Johnston. Al 'IEP Couples pose for SAE's Paddy Murphy dance pictures by squeezing rnto the confines of a blacl coffin AE Captures Homecoming TOP ROW: William Ellis, Kevin Morrison Robert Michalak Roy Henariclson Neil Wise, David Bower, John Fond, Michael Dubrovich, Larry Kelley, Theodore Tan, ner, James Rennick, John Reed, William Hamilton, Leonard Gillan, George Wenthe, Thomas Jones, Robert Walsh, Lynn Lesner, FOURTH ROW1 David Goedell, Joseph Rank, Donald Evon, Ronald Peters, George Garrison, Patrick Farber, Richard Kummer, Thomas Moore, Charles Kay, Deane Nelson, David Hansen, Charles Rad lec, Richard Robinson, Arthur Stark, Stephen leafe, Robert Lee, Willard Hems- worth. THIRD ROW: John Carr, Theodore Biedron, James Pearson, steward, Will- iam Case, treasurerp Leland Nolan, president, Steven Brubaker, vice president, Scott Soderstrom, social chairman, Robert Galle, rush chairmang Robert Mrckel- , , . ,., .,,. ., . ff . V ,W,,,,,,..,,.,,.,.... l rt, sigma Alpha spsaian Homecoming weelfend was an all-out extravaganza for the men of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Paired with Alpha Chi, they captured first place for their float which was a replica of a three-masted ship carrying mermaids, which was titled l'Voyage of Progress." The SAE's also won second place for their 3-D house decoration in which the outside of the house was transformed into a IBM machine and labeled lllnput" and uOutput." An Indian fed a gopher into the ma' chine and the output came out as Ulllinois IOO, Minnesota O." SAE won first place for their overall performance during Homecoming. Also highlighting the year was the annual Paddy Murphy dance, for which the house was converted to a morgue and 'lHarold's Club' At this dance, the house became a casino club similar to a club of the same name in Las Vegas. To provide authenticity, the Las Vegas club sent the SAE's a kit complete with falce money, poker chips and other necessary items to fit the occasion. Sweepstakes sen John O'l'fare SECOND ROW: John Pearson Dayia Biale Gregor, tslopt Bruce Luron, David Miclelsen, William Wooas Stephen Dutton Kim Halt Bruce Gary Bret Olsen, George Schencl David Janes BOTTOM ROW: Michael Hendricts Fred Current, Richard Daniels, Edward Ollriewicz, Willrant Benedict Ronala Junct Christopher Tornplins Robert Pierson, Jonathan Asher Stephen Earhart NOT IN PANEL: Carl Barnes Larry Butts Philip Dangerfre a Robert Danley Douglas Drake, Thomas Fellows, John Fenton, Richard Hetle Stephen Nester Ranaai O'Hare, Donald Piggott, Gregory Powell, Mart. Sauer, Timothy Theesteld David Venhuizen, Jeffrey White. ,,.A,......-.1 , I 'YJ' l,R!,:..,.l. .-5-N .T D, . s . , - 417 r Sammy's Win National upreme Prior's Cup stgm Alpha Mu Rho chapter ol Stgma Alpha Mu was tounded at the Unrverstty ol llltnots on May 25, l9l8, Among some ot therr famous alumni are Allan Sherman comedtang Sheldon Keller, Hollywood writer, and Rully Srlverstein one-ttme NCAA wrestling chompron. These men and many other alumnoe held a celebration ot the chapter's 50th onnrversory thts past sprrng, last year, Rho chapter ol Stgmo Alpha Mu was awarded tts natronal Supreme Prior's Cup tor betng the most progressrvely actrve chapter out ol all the traterntty's 63 chapters tn both the Unrted States and Canada, Every year! the Sammy's hold thetr Shtpwreck Dance in late May. Thrs house rs transformed rnto a desert rsland complete wrth sand and waterfalls. Shtpwreclr ts also one ot the lew open house dances ol tts srze on campus, wrth approxrmately l5OO people at- tendrng. For thus event, a nattonally known bond ts hired to play. TOP POW James Strtillef l2OV7Gl'Ql Wetrtaruch Jerry Samelson Robert Isaac- saf W rtrr an Summer lawrence Ross Mart Srmon Steven Trachtman Cvary Cawn Eawora Mrshlove lordon lrbrt, lawrence Cohen Norman Oantz Brran Braun larry Werndruch Jellrey Goldstem, Steven Schrenzel Peter lawrence Berngro Prrtzle' Stevan S"f3em THIRD ROW Mortrn Dre-ll Brton Barnett Stanrey Ftngefhut Howard Mangurten Danrel luber Fredrtcl Stretcher Robert Moss Samuel Doppelt Joel Moqeaorn Rtchard leslre Marlr Frtedman, Mtchael Socor leslre leaerer Rrchard Harrts Bruce Behrstocl Mrchael Welsman Henry Woll Wayne Shaprro SECOND POW Barry Marshall, lellrey Rochman, The men ol Stgmo Alpha Mu serenode the new pledges ol Alpho Delta Pt upon the completron ol rush prtor to thetr Stunt Show potrrng Stuart Marcus Mtchael Bender Arthur Abelson, Rtchard Shapuro, secretary, Warren Katz treasurer, Stuart levtne presrdent, Mrs Oordtn, Davtd Boyer, vtce presrdent, Barry lewtson Barry Slade, Allen Lev, Kenneth Perlman, Irvrng Patt BOTTOM ROW, Marlr Oerstern Stuart Katz, Gary Ne-pon, Bruce Reuben, lomes Zrv, Allan Popper Jerome Kruat Wtllram Wahl Prchord Werner, Joel Motel Steven Salzman Edward Oreenlteld Mtcttael Brown, Alan Garlteld, Leonard Cutler NOT IN PANEL Ellrot Engelhart, Robert Kammerlung, Mark Ktpnts, Mal Klugman, Stewart lozares, Leonard Maslowsky, Edward Sltvken, leon Twerslry, Steven Yellen Y :Q ,l Ly. A X N A yr y y air' it tt vtnmtoltllll rttt rttt 5 418 FWF -, M A lv-...I r-r TOP ROW: Richard Shirley, vice presidentg Charles Bernardini, Richard Older- man, John Sturgeon, Jetlry Knuckles, Kenneth l-lartwig Edward Bayer, treasurer, Joel Nilsson, Robert Harper lawrence Irwin, Marlr Bischall, Charles Harter, William Schneider, Barry Miller, Steven Miller Steven Gilmore, Donald Jensen Steven Jareo, Kevin O'Keele, Richard Rasmussen, James Phillips recording secretary. FOURTH ROW: George McClure, Ted Jensen, James Materellt Wal- ter Knodle, Jon Vance, Ladd Duda Larry Lelrovich, James McMaclrin, James Wedding, Michael Kaminslri, pledge trainerg James French LGrry Gieselring, John Gillespie, William Abraham, John Raynolds, Gary Chrrsttanson, Lester The Sigma Cht's and their dates prepare to indulge in a delicious formal dinner, complete with candlelight, at the chapter house. Lavine, Garen Bohltn, David Mator Michael Huston, Jay Glatz, THIRD ROW, Marcus Van Wtnlle John Teuscher James Reed Robert Rternrgr Willard Rags DVGSJGQOJQ John Farthtng William Murray William lsastien Lester De'terbech Pdbert Webber Willard Pierce Ronald Dell John Besson SECOND ROW1Ronala Mann, Charles Mateer corresponding secretary, Gary Jrthl RQQ5-r Grgbsle Dennis Anderson Thomas lsaccs James Scott, Timothy O'Kee'e Gregory WOQ. ner James Kenyon Edward Schoeneberger Richard Stetantc BOTTOM ROW Ronald Armbrusl, Glenn Love Donald Leary Richard Zternba Louis Hordacre, Robert Schlosser David Bratton, John Ash Sigma Chi Sponsors Derby Days Contest msg E 55, Sigma Chi Sigma Chi's own Derby Days are the social highlight of the spring semester for the Sig Chi's, with last year being the first year it was held on the LJ of I campus. The winner of Derby Days last year and the recipient of its enormous trophy was Pi Beta Phi. Derby Days, a tour-day event, begin on Thursday when the Sig Chi's don their derbies and begin to reeive bids lrom sorority girls lor their headgear. By Friday, less subtle methods are used to obtain derbies as brute force becomes the order ol the day. Derby Days turn into an athletic event on Saturday with sorority members participating in relay races, Among the events are llRing Around the Bat," where the contestants put their heads on the end of a baseball bat, circle around IO times and run to the other end ol the field. The winner ol Derby Days is the sorority with the most points for captured derbies and winning races. 419 TOP ROVV Stephen Bennett Robert Hart Richard Rovetto Richard Blanlr, Fred Qewn R'ra'a I-taeuer Vifilnaiv Hansen David Southara George Goodlow Ken' ri-wr teanarii Gi-erin Pea scrri John Martin THIRD ROW: Gary Bridgewater Ste- ..-' Ewan Garden Crrwg B-me Thurman Paul landeleld Robert Prola, Thomas Arizerezr John Pre, Reber' Bwora Theodore Pacocha Maurice Hague Bruce S' it , F: fest Hanaemi' le'l'ey' HUyS SECOND ROW Stephen Wright Michael ,lies R.1'a-: A:an'e rezcraer, Iames Srlverwaaa commander, Mrs Mary Barnhill Clinton Jones lieutenant commander, Norwood Hart, pledge marshal, Roger Paclard rush chairman, James Simpson BOTTOM ROW: James Moyer, Ierome Berens John Faber Mart Hartzell, Glenn Gregory James Barnabee James Snyder Kirl Stephens Craig Pryor James Davis, Timothy I-Iipsher NOT IN PANEL. William Adams Robert Boldt Ma- Brigham Patrick Burns John Ftnl Douglas Harper Robert Harriage, Michael mhvays Steven Howland Eric Huguelet James Negele Robert Roth Steven Warren Gregory Walt Sigma Nu Holds White Rose Formal in Spring HU, I - .al-xg? '.'r:r . f J Sigma Nu Sigma Nu is an honor fraternity composed of a group ol men organized to govern themselves according to the high ideals and noble purposes ot a lraternity, Scholarship at Sigma Nu is placed above all other aspects ol collegiate lite. While Sigma Nu is found in all areas ol campus activity, scholastic achievement receives top priority in the lraterrtity, Evidence ol this is seen in the ex- tensive scholarship programs lor both pledges and actives. In addition, Sigma Nu has a strong tradition ol ranlring among the top academic fraternities at the U of I. Sigma Nu holds two tormal dances each year, the VMI, which is held auring the fall with ATO, and the spring lormal, The White Rose In OGITITIOD are inlormal parties, such as the annual Beachr combers when the basement at the house is turned into a simulated beach where lun ana lroiics prevail 420 This suave crew of Sigma Nu's is ready lor another Wednesday night exchange, which demands the latest and most daper attire, .rr Tsibste .1--'- c",:.Yi?gfe-mr'-'fe-"M algal ' 1 Q Tia- TOP ROW: John Hull, John Fata, John Phipps, Kenneth Jerina, Darryll Mathias, Murdo, president, Ronald Davis, vice president, James Spencer gerretgry- Dennis Michael Weber, Perry Weller THIRD ROW: Gary Klein, Ralph Geeseman Thomas Kostrzewski, lawrence Oreslry. BOTTOM ROW. Henry Grnrierffi rely, Hirgnfwo Hintz, Donald Ewing, Terrence Foley, Dennis Roscoe, Keith Tiemann, James Long Edwin King, William Rissmann, Zenon Kozlowsli Duane Larson Gary Amundsen SECOND ROW: Corter Wright, Joseph lee, David Vosecky, treasurer, Fred Mac- NOT IN PANEL, Joseph Figueroa, Benramrn McCash Richard Parry Sig Phi Delt Organized for Engineers on Campus Work behind colorful Homecoming decorations is revealed as these Sigma Phi Deltas build a chicken wire and lumber frame for their extravaganza. 4 -err: H?-Niiirii l lrlfgr ' T T We . ligli, ,Lyhll f ll lilllts 'VE ,EL tffirli sigxx fl --51434,-1 Eu I ' iv ,K , ELS , ',.'i',EYi38'A "1 YW? iii? eff!! :ffm 'vi V. HERB was sm x lm? -if E sam :ma ze mu za wal ze new fl Sigma Phi Delta The men of Sigma Phi Delta tale great pride in the fact that their brotherhood is the only international professional engineering fraternity at the University, As such, Sigma Phi Delta has distin' guished itself in the technical and scientific community at the Uni- versity by constantly providing many ofthe officers for the various engineering societies on this campus, Delta chapter, the local chapter of Sigma Phi Delta, is one of the most respected chapters of their international brotherhood. For the third year in a row, Delta won the lraternity's Efficiency Award for effective and diligent administration of the obiects of the frater- nity. This active participation of the men in all aspects of student engineering affairs can be directly traced to their dedication to sci- ence, friendship and duty, which are the guiding principles of their fraternity. 421 Vw ' 'T-'f-rfzrf r , Tillie :ii sq Q45 183 TOP ROW: Thomas Tassio, Robert Crawson, Pedro Campo, Richard Michell, Donald Crum Walter Frick, Kenneth Manon, Mtchael Andrews, Stephen Tausey, lay Merz John Early David Startowskt THIRD ROW, Alan Grayson, Michael Harm, Ronald Carr, John Murphy, Gregory Bates, Marttn Baker, Thomas Gatkow- ski John Brubaker, recorder, James Glymann, Matthew Morrison, Michael Miller, Sig Ep's Canvass C- For Heart Fund T i r Sigma Phi Epsilon Founded nationally tn l9Ol and locally in l903, Sigma Phi Epsilon is one ol the oldest traternities on the University of Illinois campus. Sig Ep has grown to be the second largest fraternity in the nation Centennial year marks the year lor the l,OOOth initiate ot Illinois' Alpha chapter to proudly walk through Sigma Phi Epsi' lon's red door whtCl1 symbolizes brotherhood among Sig Ep chapters, ln keeping with tradttion, the men ot Sigma Phi Epsilon sponsor a Heart Fund Drive as their main altruistic protect. On February 25, Heart Sunday, the Sig Epls canvassed areas in Champaign and Urbana to make money tor the Heart Fund organization, lost year the altruistic protect netted Sl,OOO. Another Sig Ep protect was a car smash with Sigma Kappa on September 30. Each person who paid 256 tor three swings at an old car received the pieces that he was lucky enough to knock ott the car. 422 SECOND ROW: Michael Perrie, Edward Schweiger, Thayne Swenson, Ronald Marsiglto, vice president, Charles Webster, prestdentg James McGreevy, secre- tary, Terrence Brown, controller, Richard Kirchholl, Richard Cantzler. BOTTOM ROW: Bradley Anderson, Ralph Adcock, John Rahn, Robert Williams, Douglas Powley, Robert VanSi:heltema, Kent Peterson, Harold Wong. Following in the true tradition at most professional pool sharks, this Sig Ep carefully lines up his shot as his opponent looks on. rl ff, l ga f"" flll:Q X L. l Fftf s i 'ixN"'4. Rs 'tl i Following the theme of a Sigma Pi dance, two "hippies" show their enthusiasm for a change to a Haight-Ashbury-type campus life. TOP ROW: Michael Vitucci, larry Palmore, John Sochor, IM chairman, lngolfur Eyfells, Martin Johnson, Robert Wagner, George Kleen, Jeffrey Williams, Harry Hartman. FOURTH ROW: Randy Brooks, Barrie Fromme, Larry Jurgens, Harvey Tackitt, Gregory Richard, Michael Worsham, Mark Griesbach. THIRD ROW: John Gregg, Robert Guariniello, Terry Kirch, Francis Hoke, Ronald McCormack, Kurt Koentopp, Timothy Wolfe, Robert Anderson, Barry Petrigala, Steven Work- Sig Pi Awards Given At Orchid Formal ' - '.g i fx ,. . N: , x Q rsh . ,- Qin- - Sigma Pi Last February Sigma Pi fraternity celebrated its seventy- fifth year of expansive and prosperous existence, Phi chapter of Sigma Pi was chartered in l907 and is the second oldest of the lOO Sig Pi chapters and colonies. During these last 60 years the men of Phi chapter have always held many varied interests in pursuing their college careers. Date nights on Wednesdays at "Biddies" have always been a highlight in the social calendar, The pledge dance, Christmas dance, Orchid Formal and open houses also highlight the social life of the Sig Pi's. At the Orchid Formal, which is a national tradition, a sweet- heart is named. The Sweetheart of the Orchid Formal is named after the flower which corresponds to the fraternity colors, lav- ender and white. Awards for scholarship, activities and sports are given out during the Orchid Formal Banquet. man. SECOND ROW: Patrick Vogel, secretary, Joel Fitzlarrald, Craig Haines, John Paterson, vice president, Gary Heise, president, John Meyer, David leach, treasurer: Eugene Yagow, Terry Reynolds, Alfred Richart, BOTTOM ROW: Rick Sibley, James Hoffman, James Franklin, Donald Ganser, John Ferris, Michael Anderson, Marvin Tibbs, Kenneth Redding, Dale lampertz, James Faklis, 423 TOP POW- Michael Schneider Barry Chafetz Dwiahl Kulwin, Jeffrey Verbln Virgigr Zgqng-r Elliot' Glabman fgtlbfgrt Qreene David lkatz Seymour Levine Fred Emile 'nan Page-' Streaer Daniel Kurtz Edward Pechter Harvey Weiss yrgigr tgsi Legler Melnrql THIRD ROW Fred Jacobs lane Gordon James llachrnarr lee BG'DUrC.t'l Jae t-taic-er Edward Smith David Friedman Wrlvin Freeman Mar- ROS:-notoorrr RtCf'lUlG Siegel, Robert ferencz Davia Stolrnan Gordon kcriggtter Kenneth Stone VVayne lerner Marc Sholder Andrew Natlfer Sheldon Crroen Ertc Stra. Alan Gussrs SECOND ROW Norman Pose Mart loe- Wengtein Daniel Pe-fling, treasurer, Arnold Havens, vice presidentg Jeffrey Bran- sly, second vice president, David Weininqer, Commissar, Warren Sterling, presi- dent, Donald Mizocl social chairmang Edward Rosenthal, secretaryg Mitchell Cooper, historian, William Sutlrer David Schimmel, Ricky Janov Kenneth Fletcher, rush chairman BOTTOM ROW Robert Diamond Jerry Burin Michael Goldberg, Joel Figatner, Robert Waxler Jan Becker, Stuart For, Sanford lord, Howard Arn' ofl Eddie Ellis Jay Shenberg, Richard Silberman, Allan Sutl-er, Yale Gordon, Mitchell Mizocl NOT IN PANEL Stuart Padloft Robert Wolchock Cosa Nostra Remains Tau Delt Favorite fs " Q 'o Tau mum rm In the past two years, Tau Delta Phi has placed fourth and third scholastically out of the 57 fraternities on campus. This scholastic tradition is strengthened by the honor of having one of the Tau Delt brothers as president of the national accounting honorary, Alpha Kappa Psi The activity calendar at the house included intramural compe- tition, pledge activities and annual social events. This year the Tau Delt's won in their IM water polo league. During informal initiation of their pledges during Help Weel, the men helped sororities with rush by washing windows and doing other odd robs, The social schedule included their spring formal and Cosa Nostra dance, which featured Eddie and the Sensations. Gangster attire is appropriate for the latter dance, which is based on a Mafia theme. Decoraf tions featurea posters of John Dillinger and Al Capone. 424 Wallace Cornell of Ba :ter Chemical Company spealrs to the men of Tau Delta Phi during one of their frequent after dinner lectures .sr r' 'TYAQ-s . Lina. will f '5' W' V ' TOP ROW: Bruce Simons, Jerold Siegan, Ronald Siegel, Jeffrey Wall, lonne Young, Roger Rudich, Henry Bofman, Ronald Merel, Stuart Spear, David Schneider, Edward Howard, Gary Levy, Eugene Minsky, Lewis Landsman, Arnold Briskman, Kenneth Schultz. FOURTH ROW, Steven Silverman, Richard Gerber, Howard Bain, Shepard Smith, Rickey Briskman, Dennis Bailen, Robert Sodikoff, Jack Berger, Wayne Goodman, Gary Starkman, Howard leVine, Michael Goldberg, Mark Solock, Mark Adorian, David Berman, THIRD ROW: Rick White, Richard Rice, house manager, Samuel Smith, member at large, Michael Rosenberg, scribe, Robert Breyer, chancellor, Neal Dickler, vice chancellor, Mark Friedman, bursar, Michael Kanarish, freshman member, Steven Bahrmasel, Scott Schwab, Edward Schwartz, SECOND ROW: Howard Cohen, Richard Schulman, Jordan Plotkin, Joel Shapiro, Marc lamm, David Schaff, Sheldon Freisinger, Harold Kessler, larry Kreda, Mitchell Goldflies, Frederick Schein, Jeffrey Price, BOTTOM ROW, Leonard Jensky, Jeffrey Spreckman, Richard Endless, larry Weisman, Irwin Rosmarin, Martin Klempner, Michael Rose, Odie, Charles Hessel, Jonathan Rosner, Daniel Polovin, Stanton Miller. Tep's Pair for Fall Flicks Film Festival A capacity crowd of U of l students dance at the Sigma Delta Tau-Tau Epsilon Phi open house held in the courtyard of SDT, nz .aru7L - 1-X 79 .I J , ,Q Tau Epsilon Phi Tau Epsilon Phi began the school year by taking the initiative to bring soul music to University of Illinois campus through the importation ofa group called the Soul Survivors. A capacity crowd attended the dance that was sponsored by Sigma Delta Tau and Teps and held in the SDT courtyard. Fall Flicks, a film festival held with Delta Gamma, was the principle service proiect of the year for the men of Tau Epsilon Phi. As part of the proiect, the two houses sold tickets to UGuys and Dolls," l'Breakfast at Tiffany's," l'The Guns of Navaroneu and 'lSweet Bird of Youth," which were shown at the Auditorium from September 25-29. The profits from this project which amounted to over 5300, were sent as a gift to the Sight Conservaf tion for the Blind organization. Because of the proiect's success the Tep's plan to co-sponsor Fall Flicks again next year, 425 TOP ROW: Carson Brooks, Gerald Carbonarr Donald lylrlrebalr, James Srlrich, Rrfhara Johnson Kenneth Krnrec Crarg Tlmlo, Robert Bruce leonard Wrslow FlFTH ROW, Bruce Maurer, Ronald McCartney Rtchara Anderson Robert Srnrth Jarnes Mann Ddvrd Wallace Davrd Trandel Wrllrarn Wllton Jellrey Crandall Jor Acord Edward Werner Mlchael McDonough FOURTH ROW Jesse Allen Mrrjhoer Johns Stephen Young John Charnberlrn lawrence Swehla, George Barrd JOhn O'Hearn Donald Colebaugh, John Pennrng George Valennne, Charles Sewell Jacr Weddle Thornag Madden Thomas Rynne THIRD ROW: Robert Smrth, hlstorr ron, James Felt treasurerg lornes Rernharat vice presraent, John Danreis presl- TKE House Dec Depicts Steam Roller xaoh v' - nl, X 41 "wc 9' You Kappa Epsilon Hornecomrng provrded much actrvrty lor the TKEXS last year. Frrst ol all, the TKE's reached Stunt Show frnals lor the second year In a row. Thus tlrne they patred vvrth the women ol TrrDeIta to pul on a slrrt entrtled l'When He Rergns, lt's Poor, or Roop Str Sngrer, Eh Nehwf' whrch told how Morton Salt got his rnusrc to be played by the town band lor the rnayor's lnaugration, The show was done forward lor the larsl part, and then was done backwards in order to correspond wtth the second part ol the show's title, Also in conf nectron wrth Homecornrng, the TKE's and the TriDeltas worlred on a lloat that consusted ol a movrng steam roller that mowed down Qophers The TKE's are proud of therr lrttle sister honorary called the Order ul Drana These grrls perform services for the pledge class and help them get acduarnted wrth the campus They are also proud ol thetr Sweetheart Formal, whrch as held every sprung. 426 r- 5:-cf" dent, Mrs Ray Karralrer, Professor Paul Hudson, Robert Worchester, pledge trarner, Gary Neuman secretaryg Charles Zalar scholarshtp chalrman. SECOND ROW, Wrllnarn Albtn, Mlchael Graham Davld Drclrrrson, John Ellrs, Lawrence Porter, James Wrllord, Napoleon Carbonell, Bradlord Pontrous, Thomas Trent. BOTTOM ROWr Russell Raddatz, Brtan Duclrerson, Martrn Zschau, Garnett Fee, Paul Van Buren NOT IN PANEL, Paul Bruhnle, Ronald Grabb, John Holmes, Herschel Johnson Wnllram Krrlr, Allred Manasrn, James Parry, Dennls Whlte, Walter Wrtlowslu A steady ladder and untrrrng hand are needed to lrnrsh stullrng chrclren wrre ol the TKE decoratlon desrgned to roll over the Mrnnesota Gophers, f-r"" R e l im' ,se-, " A " lvl. Underworld attire is the style at the Theta Chi dance which wel- comes the campus to the infamous "House of the Rising Sun." TOP ROW: Joseph O'Brien, Walter Buss, Dennis Maki, William Phebus, Jack Nies, Barry Bissell, Joseph Miller, Dennis Flynn, James Sislow, Paul Sahlin, Thomas Thomas, James Flood, William Thonn, Paul Bissell. THIRD ROW: Step- han Danuser, Allan Jaworski, William Rhyne, Charles Wood, David Prindable, Edward Rick, Robert Ritchie, John Walsdorf, Jay Clotfelter, James Cavanaugh, Robert Renkes, Willard Webb, Clyde Manny, Henry Pierce, Raymond Rozny, Marc Theta Chi Home Of Saint Bernard 'Ox' . . .ivy .V 1 s 5814 V, fg, f X I at ' 338'-,.Q A.. Theta Chi A well-rounded program of social events, athletic participa- tion and academic interest filled out the year at Theta Chi, with HTC" brotherhood providing the unifying force, Formals, ex' changes and the UGO to Hell" Dance provided the men of Theta Chi with the chance to enioy campus life to its fullest extent. The llHell" Dance provided a large number of laughs, memories and headaches, while the formal dances let the TC men show the girls on campus llthe house where OX lives," OX being Theta Chi's Saint Bernard dog. OX is one of a family of ten Saint Bernords, each Theta Chi chapter in the Big Ten has one of the dogs for its mascot. Although i'booking" is not a favorite practice at Theta Chi, scholarship is its most important obiective. Pledge father-pledge son scholastic contests and the Bierdemann Memorial Scholarship Fund provide incentive for attaining high grades, Meyers. SECOND ROW: William Jennings, Thomas Slocum, social chairman, Gordon Moskal, secretary, William Frey, president, Mrs, Juanita Scott, Paul Gallis, vice president, David Jontes, treasurer, Robert Frump, pledge marshall, Paul Russell, Marc Doty. BOTTOM ROW: William Doherty, Scot Player, William Giblin, David Thonn, Dennis McMillan, James Slack, Thomas Noon, Arthur Thoma, Thomas Ritchie, Theodore Spurgetis, William Tamm. 427 TA4 Thelu Della Chi The Illrnots chapter of Theta Delta Chl national fraternity ini- tiated such aspects tnto Greet- ltfe as the ftrst fraternity magaztne, ortginally oublrshed tn l869 in the East, the hrst fraterntty flag, flown over the Astor Hotel in New Yorlr Cnty tn l87Og and the first fraterntty pledge pin. The men of Kappa Deuteron chapter are also mvolved in many acttvitres on this campus. The spirrt of the men ol Theta Delta Chi has led to high schol- arshtp, as shown by thetr capturtng of the Interfraternity Council High Grade Improvement award, and a busy soctal agenda, tnclud- tng the Magna Carta costume party and formal week. The men begin thetr formal week by headtng for the northern woods to collect ptnes for the house decorattons. The chaotlc week Involves ordering corsages, renting tuxedos and malrtng final arrangements for the anticipated formal dtnner at the house. f f -'rf At Theta Delta Cl1i's open house entitled Once Upon a Mattress, palamas are the fashion style for chapter members and their dates, Theta Delta Chi Originates Pledge Pin Tradition TOP ROW, Nash New rush chairman, Alan Betttsch, Dennis Kreklow, Thomas Ferguson Richard Granroth, Wrlliam Trogan, Wesley Davts, David Julian, Paul Nielsen, Kirk Bresee THIRD ROW- Douglas Htttle, pledge tratner, Kevin Myles, Allen Lappm, Gary Cole Wayne Johnson, Jerry Eggebrecht, Charles Schneider, Paul Kostel, Kenneth Brown, Joseph Koslrt, Joel Carter SECOND ROW: Richard Roush, house manager, James Kaltna, correspondtng secretary, John Wyssman, treasurer, Lawrence King, lirst vice prestdent, Robert Shaughnessy, prestdent, John Daily, second vrce president, Edward Gordon, social chatrrnan, John Mc- Clelland, acttvtties chatrman, Charles Griswold, cornmtssar, BOTTOM ROW: Bryan Wrona, Rodney Taylor, Steven Roberts, Steven Person, Mitchell Stevens, Alan Jrrlrovslry, Alfred Stasults, Wayne Jacobson, Donald Langley. NOT IN PANEL: Thomas Crane, Thomas Fiala, Frank Harrnantas, Herman Klemick, Jelfrey Rhodes l 428 1' 9 :. its ,133 J, U A 7. I l if it ' ft N fs' . ,Q l L' Q 'VR ill,-. P I- 5- 4 Hlllll - X 'iv 5 Eullllllq .si B -Ill-.IN t S 1 'R ,ll -Har -" fl ' tr 'IIA 1 if lr ,- - ' X Q,.e:. ,1f , f b-- ,tx .A Q, If , i f11,,gg,f. . 1 1 'Rt ,I Ag' uit . ' 'I , ,tc A Q 1 E Q l X- . - 'F svl 9 . -1. ' J c ' R ', --sr 4- " .xg f 'r ,.. .. R.. ,, -5 9 If-f 1' Y' s ig,-if --:M ' T ' A- ' ' ' ,T ,sgf--'frfif ' ' w re., ,S ws.. 'A ' - -me Theta Xi's and Phi Sigma Sigma's skit, "Mama's Big U." depicts what lite at the U ol I will be like one hundred years lrorrr now tn 2067 Theta Xi Hosts New Chance TOP ROW: Robert Balrer, Gary York, Burton Hart, Carl Palmberg, David Grabow, John Bert, Alan Carpenter, John Vincent, John Harriman, Paul Zeman Jetlrey Con- roy, William Beclc, Tyson Deardull, Randy Anderson, James lundgren THIRD ROW: Patricl Kane, Carl Woodward, Vincent Eitzen, Gary Taylor, Gerald Selvo, William Anderson, Bruce Brown, Daniel Williams, Terry Alsberg, Robert Grlling, ham, Richard Maxwell, Kenneth Cunningham, Gregory Bettis, Michael Caldwell, David Baer, Stephen Domtniclt, SECOND ROW- Paul Frtedland, lynn Oswald, Ed- ward Cahill, William Snapp, Paul Sullivan, David Knauer, house manager, Robert is - Gr, Theta Xi The pledges ol Theta Xi devised a unique means ot rrreerrng freshman coeds this fall when they sold lemonade outside at 'he Armory during registration. Each girl received tree lemonaae by signing her name and phone number on a register, The guys arso carried bags for girls as they moved into the dormitories. The pledges as well as the actives are treated to picnics, beer blasts and those dreaded line-ups by their little sister group, the Sisters ol Xi. The men of Theta Xi were the first lraternity to hold a recep- tion tor the University's new chancellor, Jaclr Peltason and his wile. Present were other University ollicials and student leaders. The afternoon included a dinner followed by an informal reception, An- -otherhigiulight of the year was Theta Xi's competition in Stunt Show linals with their show, RMama's Big U." The year is 2067, during which the Alma Mater steps down to tell student protestors what it was like during the school year I967. llor at Reception Boehm, scholarship chairman, Richard Nedwed, social chairman, Charles Fleming, president, Gary Sntesli, vice president, Richard Wolll, secretary, David Cullin James Corrie, Richard Coker, Timothy Crowley BOTTOM ROW: John Gillingham Michael l-leintz, Frank Gaba, Charles Pocius, John Cayne, Michael Feuchul Peter Banach, Paul Prediclr, John Grimm, Scott Prclard Robert Krueger, Richard Turn. bull, Daniel lgyarto, Bruce Krarnper Vincent Tierr, Robert Travers Bruce Mear chum, Jerry Barber, Russell Pelrar . , v ,:,. . - ," Q Q I ' ,y iw -1-.4211 vu' 4 'Q '11',N. 429 Engineers Canstitute Bulk of Triangle Membership Qfs gi' yn' Tiessgfgglis-iei1g5aee.-:ie-Q is---. situ- ' J If Er?- ' I , , , l 1 l 5 Q i i J ill 7 TOP ROW, Kenneth Molten, Paul Decker, Gerald Smith, Edward Cox, David lippy, Jerome Nalywailxo, David Porter, James Everitt, William Blankenstein, Todd Steinke, Scott Fort, Ttrnothy Sharpe, Kenneth Ebeling, Donald Bishop, Charles Fellman, Randolph Christranson, Joseph Ste-phono. William Evett, John McHarry, James Robertson THIRD ROW: Curtis Wiechert, James Clarno, David Hall, Gordon Holze, Robert Broms, Raymond Rossbacher, David Rogers, Philip Lule- wrcz, Barry Abrams, John Brodbeclr, Alvin Pope, James Slrogsberg, Steven Read, John lamb, Richard Stark, Michael Compasso, William Root, James Hayes. -.5,,, L: 5--,T sits, Triangle Triangle fraternity, composed mainly ol engineers and archi- tects, was founded at the University of lllinois in l907. A strongly academic house, Triangle last year ranked sixth among the 57 fraternities in overall house grade-point average. Triangle also hosts several Teacher Recognition Banquets to which outstanding instructors, deans and honorary members are invited. Triangle social life includes lormals, open houses and various exchanges, including exchanges where a piano is smashed and a car is linger-painted. The tall pledge dance, Dance Macabre, has become an annual event. This year, the walls of the house were papered and sprayed with iridescent paint for the dance, lending an eerie atmosphere in the ultraviolet lighting. A haunted house and individual "tombstones," complete with epitaphs lor each of the brothers, added to the unusual decorations. 430 I'-4 SECOND ROW1 John Deluca, Terry Sims, Preston Henne, James Murphy, vice president, David Russell, corresponding secretary, George Kinstedt, cornmissar, Kenneth Dee, treasurer, Douglas March, president, Ronald Schwarer, social chairs man, Stuart Willrening, recording secretary, Robert Aldrich, rush chairman, David Lathrop, scholastic chairrnang Thomas Bohlen, Lee Puryear BOTTOM ROW: Ronald Krueger, Curt Hansen Rodney Dellenbaugh, lloyd Shepard, Robert Stewart, Stephen Fischer, Charles Mahan, Alan Borchardt, John Antos, Steven Swearingen, John Trentacosti, Peter Haselhorst, Edward Perry. A member of Triangle lraternity and his date enioy a relaxing game ol bridge during a quiet evening at the chapter house. ab' ZBT Wins Stunt Show with "The Big A" TOP ROW: Frank Zimmerman, Jerry Solomon, Ellis Sostrin, Lee Tockman, James Schlifke, Arnold Malk, Sanlord Stein, Gary Goldberg, Mitchell Weiss, Joseph Belmont, Raymond bass, Ronald Filler, Miles Zaremski, Gary Saipe, Carter Auslander, William Briscoe, Arnold Stein, Russell Gold, Edwin Green, Richard Edelson. THIRD ROW1 David Jordani, Jeffrey Nitzkin, .lerry Stender, Michael Pinzur, Ronald Schultz, David Fell, Alan Goldman, Laurence Fischer, Lyle Gritchen, Michael Eisenberg, Donald Ratner, Edward Blumen, social chair- man, Michael Becker, John Nathan, Robert Baizer, Scot' Sands, Paul Zlotnik, Russell Berngard, Mark Glass, Samuel Bass, Joel Platt, Gerald Lester, Lowell Gerber. SECOND ROW: Robert Smaller, Ralph Stern, Robert Sperling, Elliot Bercovitz, Lee Fischer, Frank Bramson, secretary, Lyle Philipson, treasurer, Mrs. Anne Mendelson, Bruce Kaden, president, Peter Fleisher, historian, Malcolm The advent of Halloween is heralded at Zeta Beta Tau by a party complete with carved pumpkins and early-American costumes. l i nvg.vrxu..r-1- un V .fauna-1 'nn-A Karlinsky, pledge father, Steven Greeriman, house manager, Peter Kaullmari, James Block, James Malow, BOTTOM ROW: Jerome Seelig, Paul Greenfield Mark Barnett, Perry Schechtman, Craig Sabin, Lawrence Robins, Samuel Keggler Marc Ansel, Michael Ankin, Michael Pollock, Terry Patinkin, Gary Slutkin Frea Siegman, Geollrey Eisenman, Hal Nachenberg, Peter Levy, Stephen Fisher NOT IN PANEL1 Lee Buch, Thomas Cella, Lincoln Cohen, Richard Freed, Brent Greenberg, Eric Gustafson, Alan Halpern, Herbert Horn, lay Kaiser, Bruce Kol- ton, Nathan Leiken, Lawrence levy, Edward Linn, Steven Ptitlain, Marc Pullman Jetlrey Ritken, Lawrence Rubin, Loren Schreiber, Jeilery Semel, Paul Shapin, Steven Solomon, Laurence Spector, Arthur Stelans, Allen Streiker, David Weis' berg, Robert Weissman, Seth Werner, Henry Wolfson. h' Wt I .NM lr N' S it s I lata Bula Tau The men of Zeta Beta Tau are proud of the recognition which they have achieved in all areas of endeavor on the U ol l campus. In regard to scholarship, they have received the lnterfraternity Council's scholarship trophy for the highest fraternity grades for the last two semesters. Activities also continue to be a strong field lor the men of ZBT. Paired with Kappa Kappa Gamma, they made finals in Stunt Show and went on to capture the first-place trophy with their skit entitled 'lThe Big A." Athletics is another area in which the ZBT's excel. They have won the Praetorian Tournament ol Football Champions for the past two semesters. House social events have also provided many hours of enioy- ment for the brothers. Their semi-formal pledge dance was the ZBT social highlight of the year. The dance, entitled Follow the Yellow Brick Rho, featured skits performed by the 32 pledges, 431 R-1 FP' .353 at TOP ROW: James McDonald, Dennis Slroneczlra, Wayne Rotenberry, Thomas Goff, Bruce York, vice president, Thomas Yaxley, treasurer: Dennis Smith, supreme council, Gerglrj Szablewslri, president: Stephen Clark, Dennis Swenie, James MqGrane Dennis Kostal, supreme councilg Foul Battuello, secretaryg Keith Armour SECOND ROW. George Vee. John Hassenplug, Reynolds Everett, Stephen Taylor Clifford Wenz George Peterson Phillip Bcilrer, Gerald Renlren, Douglas Whitlock. BOTTOM ROW: Bruce Ursa, Fred Steinbach, Richard ltami, Davie. Emanuelson, Thomas Bischoff, Ricky Johnson, Stanley Waggoner. NOT IN PANEL: Terrence Feltes, Douglas Fishel, Keith Foley, Geoffrey Glaser, Brian Hollen Terence McBurney, William McGinnis, Irving Morgan, Norbert Schenk, John Schull, Gerald Szulrala, Robert Unrau, Daniel Zimmerman, Zeta Psi Fetes Lincoln Da Program A A vi f-4 - f . . 21 Q . 4. Zeta Psi Zeta Psi is the only fraternity at the University of Illinois that sponsors an annual cultural program. Every year on the Sun' day before lincoln's Birthday, the fraternity rents the Illini Rooms at the Union for a program honoring lincoln, featuring o lecture by a prominent lincoln scholar and songs by the Concert Choir or the Glee Club. The also exhibit relics of lincoln, a con- temporary original portrait, one of the three lifevmaslrs and a cast of his hands, valued at approximately 525,000 ln addition, lust before the Christmas formal, the house contributes money in order to give Christmas parties in the childrens' wards of the local hospitals The men bring their dates along for the festivities. Zeta Psi is also very active in sports and placed first in the intramural volleyball league last year In the field of scholarship, the house ranlred high among other fraternities 432 Guest speaker Elwell Crissey and U of I President David D. Henry meet belore participating in the Zeta Psi lincoln Day program. TGA-.. TOP ROVV: John Castro, Mrchael Homa, Robert Madsen, Carl Slonkosky, Rex Charles Combs, Leonard Smack, James Craddock, Bobby Pooie, BOTTOM ROW: Bradfleld, James Vacherlon, Allen Dretz, Dowd Frcke, James Pawlrsch. SECOND Terry Merrrck, Jay Page, Samuel Waltz, Fred Wolf, Mrchael Dec, Maien Sreferty ROW: James Rosen, Donald Schmeckpeper, lyle Paul, John Kennedy, Paul Kervrn, Gary Secorl NOT IN PANEL: James McDevrrr, Phillrps Wedeking, Sigma Tau Gamma T , :ag 4 wa! r S , x J "' ME' MWMHWJ .,,N. h A-5 ,,aa , M W ,A -+C r IV Q 1. -Yi , . , Av. 433 Eifqiigwrj Ms: , .x.,-- 4. . . 3 1 N . V L Y 1 . I ' g I 1 1 Q 4 5 : , I F . ' ? E f A f 3 . 1 i Q 1 A 5 . V ' , '31, 1 A ' . - 1 f f , li R X 1 5 . l 5, V g 2 , - '- X Z I xv' '1x"- 1 '- 1f:..'1-1:1 , . 9 ' 2 A , g , j, 1 I 1' , L , f .A .- , .rm ., frm", . ii.: Vi A, ,K-,gl-W . 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SECOND COUNCIL-TOP ROW: Merle Ravel, Annabelle Anticol, Diane Damos, Anne Dix, Nancy Mundell, Janet Peterson, Marcia Schultz, Heather Ellis, Joanne Netzky, Joyce Viso, linda Shear, Barbara Anderson, Mary Tamrneus, Janice Botterbusch, Barbara Rance, Robin Swain, Jane Ewan, Judy Rank. THIRD ROW: linda Osterman, Marylyn Patton, Marilyn Janes, Carolyn Monser, Roberta Keillor, Susan Delisle, Margo Komorn, Melissa Dadant, Patricia Wald, Ruth Pelc, Joyce McDonnell, Annette Anglesand, Mary Coughlin, Karen Harms, Mary Porter, Enid Fava, Lorna Enokian, Kathleen Johann Marcia Rustin Elaine Honegge' SECOND ROW: Judy Cannon, Margaret Fiela, Sanara Sayers Esther Finl, Helen Rothman Marcia Ryherd, Gretchen Cvreen Diane Yudow, Kathy Gullion Arlene Nies, Gail Sawyer, linda Gawaluck, Maryln McAdam BOTTOM ROW. Hoiladay Brown Mary Bedient, Mary Esch, Doris Dornberger, Linda Hanfland, Sydney Smith, Suzanne Knott, Cathy Michaels, Mildred Hanna, Paulette Ongena, Phyllis Kennedy, Susunne Liles, Marilyn Anderson. WISA Councils Serve Independent Women on Campus OFHCERS-TOP ROW: Mary Clickener, Merle Rovel, Suzanne Brotman, Kathryn Sloan, Carolyn Kenneaster, Elizabeth Kelso. BOTTOM ROW: Dean Marlene Tousey, Geraldine Parr. The Women's Independent Student Association lWlSAl serves all independent women in a variety of ways. The various councils which form WISA include the second council, which is composed of independent house presidents and floor chairmen and acts as a legislative body, and the activities council, which informs inde- pendent women of current speakers and activities on campus. WISA is annually responsible for sponsoring Dad's Day Review, President's Workshop and the Sno-Ball Dance. In addition, WlSA is active in such service, proiects as the tutoring and lllini Guide programs. This year WISA initiated a cultural program to promote better understanding between foreign and American students. Freshmen Board, sponsored by WISA, provides an opportunity for a select group of freshmen women to gain knowledge about the University campus and activities. The highlight of the year for this group was the Mother-Daughter Tea in the spring. Two Freshman Board members, Nancy Briggs and Linda Berg, meet informally to plan the agenda for one of the future meetings. , . 7,- WISA lnitiates Cultural Program With Foreign Students .1 1 :L 4 is sf- Y Q l PROGRAM BOARD-TOP ROW Pamela Turtle Elarne Drttmer, Peggy Clark, Srggn Ha,wara BOTTOM ROW Margaret Nelsreaa Mary Clrclrner Judrvh Nffe E -an Sa"'e FRESHMAN BOARD-TOP ROW Susan Mrclow Robrn Lee Debra Nrcholson Elrgaberh Crjrrrjrlr Ahre Dans Mary Peducone Deanna Slahlv Patrrcra Porter C:-nsrance S-:homer Sa-ly Nrchols Barbara Johnson THIRD ROW Mary Kurawskr He en Shaun: Parrrcra Cahners loner Bosrey Parrrcra Mrnrz Ahce Coggeshall Bonna Schewengel, Judrvh Cannon, Barbara Palmer, Beverly Koclr, Nancy Brrggs, 5 'Ny- WISA members help Sluaenl Senale orgamze the book exchange sponsored by the Senate av the end ol the larsl semester Rebecca Sams SECOND ROW Malone Smrth Mary Kennedy Pamcra Vollrath, Deborah Orllrland Lrndo Berg Forth Pulrszra, Mary Ann Drysch, Melanse Sayles, lauren Sronce Duane Torn BOTTOM ROW: laura Baker Carol Darnell, Mary Brugenhernle Elrzabevh Flemrng Kavhleen Davrs Sandra Schwartz, Tern Hobbs, Krrsrlne Twarog, Peggy Clark, advnsor, lmdo Osterman, r ,- i l l x I s r l T 436 5" rk fm' 1' l 5 , 1 33-Q, r T '4 'B-' -I' :ae , , 1 Accomplishing two tasks at once, wrtting horne becomes a wash, time chore for those who are searching for the thirty-hour day TOP ROW: Christine Plurnley Mary Snow, Jill Owen, Janice Mrozel Mary Stutz Karen Spittler, Diane Scheftner, Sharon Stafford, Patricia Stine linda Phelps Mana Prueser, Barbara Saydalr, Denise Reem, Susan Syz Joanne Frrtz THIRD ROW: Nancy Warmbold Janice Unruh Claudia Winkelhake, Susan Olande' Sharon Washburn, Teresa Suits, lots Rector, Gayla Schmidt Jaan Vonsternberg Betty Trotter, Ann Bulmash, Karen Vlcel Catherine Nagle' Joyce Peters Claudia Pruitt, Denise Przybylski, Cheryll Flaxman SECOND ROW- Gaul Vanaertagt Symposiums Highlight Allen's Tenth Year A program of cultural, soctal and scholastic activities high- lighted Allen l-lall's tenth anniversary year An important part of this program was the Centennial Speaker Syrnposiurns, which were presented in conlunction with the Universitys Centennial celebra- tion. The syrnposiums, sponsored by the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences, featured guest speakers from various fields, such as econ- omics, religion and psychology. Each evening a different spealer lectured on the topic, lltvlan and the Multitudef' The following afternoon discussion periods were held in Allen l-lallls lounge to discuss the previous night's speech, The Centennial panels, which were comprised of university students, rnet with the individual speakers for the purpose of further discussion of the topic through the use of question-andeanswer periods The discussions were open to the public. Cmhertne Stanton lrnaa Pralrap Marianne 59-'ton Gail 'darn lr Janet Thompson Kathleen Tenntson Sharon Scherbgl Marv Roach Cltewl Srov Susan lvlesrr Carol Tapella Carolyn Winters Susan Schwarz BOTTOM ROW Bafcura Zobrrs' Elizlbeth Wagner, Eileen Miller Diane Torn ,luarth kveton Franrjne FOSYUUJ Stephanie Wright Maureen Pile, Connre Van Rheeaen j,tvrJ Detgh Virgil Shereos, Paula Voorhees 'Y J -A ,J-il , F3 Q J L 437 TGP pgw, Ttyeyesg Orlgwglr Mary Pawlrclr Margaret lermond Patrrcra McVay F-931, Wt gfrg Qyr, 'yu let- Faall M:N trhya Elrsatzeth Reeaer Mtchele Mttch- E 'Cree ten, wma reovw marry, :Wen Deborah Mrgmert lynn Parltrt Etlnnr Mlnrraes JCL' Mi!-Xlrs'e' lertnrte' Perlrns Joyce Muller Alrce Rysdon Susan lil" has Mani, Mwaelt SECOND POW Cathy Morrtson Beverly' TOC VOX' JJ' ie Frwf' C: ,r Gyn L--' DIV-lt! HJrJrrI',teh'e' Gall Hevslrorn J zrrrz: Hur P.rrr 1'1'1 1 lxtrrt f'., Ert,'?:tf"l lOJ'GVl+" Susan Harrts Marque-rrte Own' 5: 2 THWIJ POW l11'h','oCv'Henr'rr,1' Fam Johnson Patrln Eschntann ,: 1- ly'-' Owle' ltr :JE 3 C:'i Dt-in Oeoarn Britten Dunne Frog- J 'ur 3, line,-, lirrf reap- SECOND POVV f:Jna'J ter-rcs may Oalasrern Nayara Lynda Lenlrartts, Vrclrt Olson Chrlstme Parls, Carolyn Sharp, Norma Thompson Sahara Meggtnson Janrce Nuea Mary langherm Rebecca Maslrey BOTTOM ROW Nanrgy Morgan Mary Howald Carolyn Head, Mary McMahon, Eleanor James Susan McGee Marcta Kramer, Margaret Eppltn Jean Kopp, Drone Powers Hall Anne Dt-, Sherry Drew Kathleen Dubow Joyce Oau Kathryn Katz, Ilene Carman, Mary Hernz, Mary Jackson, Pam Davts, Krusnne Garmager BOTTOM ROW: Jayne Cyrog Barbara Everhart Joan Oortfrera lynn Grrzzell Jeanne Chamberlaun, Susan Hanson, Mary Graham, Martha Dague Chrrgttne levora Stephanie Drake. 438 1 1 ,,,r,i"'1' iq:-,f l .Tw TOP ROW: Catherine Gustafson, Sheila Bundy, Nancy Rosen, Candrca Crrsp, Janus Frederrck. BOTTOM ROW: Nellue Gang, Carol Roarrguez, Karen Anderson, Ellyn Ethertan, Sandra Evans, Sylvia Sllvon, Tonl Allison, Adrnenne Fnshman, SECOND lwaolra Elrzabeth Hewnll,VV1lma Smelger, Jean lelchtl Peggy Realer ROW: Lynn Drclney, Darts Desrosrers, Caralrna Grande, Gail Wlllmott' Nancy TOP ROW: Janet Kaslco, Terry Lamz, Pamela McFalI, Phyllrs Kennedy, Barbara Lulevlch Kathleen Kohrlng, Vlclr l-larnenae Phyllti Jones, Janet large, Nancy Kenn, Cathy Hutton, Llnda llnnet, Sandy Gunn, Mary Kowalsla, Nola lehr, lalma Otllelana, Allie Irwln Carlune Klrtz, Eleanor l-llll, lulre Kraut lunaa Meaaors, Mlclrus, Elnzabeth Hanlces. THIRD ROW: Stephanie Scranton, Nancy Parker, Karen Karen Kuly BOTTOM ROW: Ellen Gulyas Cheryl Larsen, Helen Jahnsan lan Ora' Kracher, Kay Kuhlman, Nancy Brooks, Carolyn lock, Patrlcla Kwlnn Bonnve Ur- zran, Susan lunar Janet Leaver, Mary lazzarl Barbara Jassala Vlrgrnla Lough ban, Judith Kuschmrrz, Nadine Flemnng, Rhonda Kunnemann, SECOND ROW: Janet Patncra Mulltgon, lan Kopekcy, Kathleen lorchow, lmao Melvin. 439 TOP ROW .Carolyn Baechle Vrvuen Chan, Mary BYUl'lOy Kathleen Carmen, Ellen Blenler Syane Abernathy Kathy Buonauro, Cathy lnlusrno Carrn Beals Pafrlcla Angell THIRD ROW Beverly Adler, Cheryl Butenshen, lanrce COgswelly Krrstrne Carlsen Maween Bubert Mary Chaban lots Blurnen Edwrna Coons lrllran Clay Mrxrgofet Beclrnan Sonora Bartlett SECOND ROW loonn Craft Mar-an Bablfa 're' Aae: Jolene Cyaon socral -:harrman Nanny Brown yr-ie presraent, Heather Ellus, prestdentg Sandra Norknewrcz, secretaryg Palrtcta Selpel, Illmi Oalae, Cynthra Schneraer, newsletter ednorg Tessua Becler, Karen Bonnstetter, Ruth Amraon BOTTOM ROW1Corol Becker, Sally Bensernan, Margaret Ault, Ger- trude Branch Anrta Bergdolt Bonnre Born, Chrrstrne Arrnslrong, Susan Clayton, Barbara Warne' Kathleen Blarr Cahterrne EllerbUSCh Dawn Lauer Allen Hall Barton Hall TOP ROVV Allie O'Grot,ly, Potrrcra Hobart Marranne Zernz Kathleen Barley Darlene Chrralas Je-nnrne Srntth, lrnda Bowman Janet Yoszczulr, Melrnda Brett, Pamela Cnnllrn loner Zfublernon Sandra Oossen Susan Ooldstern Jacauelrne Dans THIRD ROW Bfrgrtte Nagel Sharon Kle.n lane' Cabanres le-rne lalacl Crnne Glas Barbara Wrlson Parnell Gray lrnaa Jura lens Sa beqo Cheryl Traap Elrzabeth Flernrnq Connre Wrlsrgn Elelnor Mayer Maareen Cyrllespne f X J 4 I K A Paula Swann SECOND ROW Dtanne Chong Beverly Anderson, Mary Krnsa Bar. ba'a Kanrl, Susan lewanaovvslrr, Penelope Slavrn Cynthla Edwards, Marlorle Cooaer, Kathleen Burl-e, Duane Larsen, Roberta VanOstrand BOTTOM ROW Marr tone McPherson lnarth Waqner Mary Schlrclrsua, Jane Douglass, Rachel lau- aough lanet Blanaa Sara Marerner Shannon Noble Hornet Berman Deborah Zlotnrl x l'S' N , X r J if . 35: I Q l' . - '. .I A , - f- . it fwr' Xc .,- ' 1 - ,A X V T1. ' : W- . I Ss 2 F- 'P s ' .:., - X - ' . Q -- I ' MF? i ' 'I -We F9'E"'lW 'T ' T' , ' - I X' - Q ,Q , .. - X er -y ., . Ref- hm: gg S5 53: milf. A 'N is , iw ,. iii? W? -' X- I 3 ' i I t ,- ' Ns: . A ' ' , ' P' ' 5 V 1, , , V --c sd 1 551 - is .- If 5 , , W, 1 taint V it ,f ,. fr Q9 0 TOP ROW: Colleen Henry, Julie Gentes, Gayle Oswald, Barbara Szot, Barbara Kellert, Joan Hansen, Sharon Murphy, Hollis Zinner, Carol Schulller, Diann Wat- son, Sally Thomas, Alice Martin, Caroline Detar, Margaret Rosso, Ina Garton, linda Yaeger, Janet Flanders, Donna Bethune, linda Blackwood, Deborah Weider. FOURTH ROW: Betsy Anderson, Anna Merrick, Kristine Ollenquist, Barbara Seid- ler, Susan Zebranek, Barbara Kornblum, Ann Cremens, Nancy Savula, Virginia Hermanson, Corliss Smith, Patricia Groman Shirley Griffin, Kathleen Webb, Cath, erine Norris, Rosalie Kobernik, Janet Krueger, Linda Larson, Jeanne lavander, Susan Spalding, Terry Bryant, THIRD ROW: Glenna Warnecke, Jean Mabry, Jane leszkowicz, Penelope Polak, Jane Buford, JoAnn Potenziani, Marilyn Bennett, Nancy Krump, Arlene Skrabala, Mary Drysch, lots Cundiff, Susan Wood, Susan W . Rigg, Nancy Oltmann, Janis Tomasek, Jean Tello, Therese Collton, Carolyn Kari. SECOND ROW: Catherine Gano, linda Castleman, Carolyn Schott, Elizabeth Malen Karen Jensen, Margaret Watt, internal, vice president, Sharon Roberts, social chairman, Mary Coughlirr, external vice president, Mrs. Catherine Wells, Mary Tarnmeus, president, Bette Robbins, treasurer, Susan Nustra, social chairman, Jane Staub, linda Harris, Alice Sanders. FIRST ROW: Barbara MacNiven Irene Radzevicius, Patricia Kehe, Nancy Hayashi, Ann Herman, Margaret Milne Mary Collingnon, Carol Grall, Maniieh Mohraz, Annette Angelsano Joyce McDonnell, Jean Derby, Barbara Stammer, Maureen Derrig, linda Bale, Joan Van I-taren. BOTTOM ROW: Gretchen Shaw, Devillo Begando NOT IN PANEL: Joanne Gunderson. Busey-Vrimia Capture First Place in Dads Review Busey puts a new I'twist" on extracurricular lite and finds it to be hilarious lun and a good break from the hum-drum of studies. fd' "t' Busey Hall began its second 50 years with I93 very active girls. This year, the girls ol Busey paired with the men ot Snyder 2 West in the I967 Dads Day Revue, and captured the first-place trophy tor their satirical skit entitled "The Wizard of Dodds." Probably one ol the best-known activities is the Kiddy Tourna- ments, which are held on several different occasions in the spring. As a remedy tor spring fever, the residents ol Busey participate in many contests ot the tournaments, such as iump rope, tiddle winks, yoyo spinning and kite flying, On the evenings that the tournament events are held, the deans and members of the faculty are invited to dinner in order to become acquainted with the Busey residents, Afterwards, they preside as iudges lor the games. Finally, on Moms Day weekend, the winners ol the tournaments are announced and presented with appropriate prizes. 441 UP' TOP ROW Anerto Atwood Geraldrne Fehst Rebecca Baudrno, lrnda Szall-owslrr Mtaqlret Converse lrnda Hayes Joan Wornecle lrnda Ernst, Oreen Zertlrn Patrrcra Thompson Sharon Petersen Deborah Phelps Anna lsotarbo, lydra Stem- Lec LL s Sfertirn Tl-HPD POW. Maud Ofau Cheryl lrrrcl Nola llchene Carol Wggr Zngrrjn ljng-59, Cgrq Shye' Prlj Drctrrson Parrrqro Randall Joevte Q9-:E rjgrrgrjfge Shkrvrwgy was Green MrJrrl,n Spregel Jacauelyn Ernst Pam. e J bwyrarer SECOND POW Roberta Jaeger Wrlma Wale rreternarronal charr- rngn, My, Rpruesrl' rlrSl'rC' councrl representatrve, Susan Wall scholasrrc ghgrfrnqf Jud, Stewens rrgggurer Denrse Frtchre yrge president, Jean Welterlrng Europa Features Continental Europa House, whrch was establrshed rn I966, was founded by the lnternatronal Student Exploratron as an experrment rn preparrng women students to partrcrpate rn European tours. In the course ol the tours, also sponsored by the lnternatronal Student Exploratron, students travel rn groups and vrsrt some ll drtlerent countries. Durrng the trme whrch the grrls lrye at Europa House, they recerve rnstrucrron rn European languages and cultural hrstory from therr Vrennese housemother Thrs rnstructron enables them to lully enroy every country that they vrsrt, lt also helps them to understand and apprecrate the European people and therr customs, One ot the newest houses on campus, Europa House rs COmprlS- ed ot a total ol 72 gurls, who are housed rn l8 rndrvrdual apartments. In the classrc tradrtron of European housrng, Europa House was de- srgned so that each apartment has rts own balcony. 442 'Q presrdent, Chrrstrnc Oberhommerv house drrectorg Regina Wright, secreloryg Me- lrnda Sutton, socrol charrman, Susan Angell, rnrermural sport charrrnang Carol Shtrrlerg Jaclyn Johns BOTTOM ROW: Sherry Watts, Barbara Connelly, Lena lfupelron Duane Kayelaras Nancy Fetters Susan Merz, Gaul Hetherrngton, Bar- bara Berlrn Paula Baker Carole Potrcha, Chrrstrne Prrocek Joyce Regel. NOT IN PANEL Melanre Brealstone Parrrcra Coker Rebecca Crlssey, Kathleen Dawson, Duane Douglas Rebecca Dutton, Dana Ewrng Mary l-lrllyord, Elrzabeth Honnet, Elrzabeth Huntoon, Janet Kaplan, Susan Letten, Lyla Musrclr, Gall Pollenberger, Mary Salerslern Roberta Srx, Jacquelrne Wernberq Susan We-rss Atmosphere Europa sees the world not through rose-colored glasses but sun glasses corrrbatrng the same sun that slnnes over many other lands, - ' , - Q - ..r. .I '.,nQn..' y , w.. A.. y X 1 4 4 -1, . A I . . rt r wr 4. .. -Q. -ui I . ll - A ' ' ' l ,4 l l R ' A 'ff 'T X f ii. ' . L ss l L l 2 lui '- 5' V 'l T S. f 2-, l . fs -A if s lf ' X' tr 5? N ' L i . ' it i - ' ni , j I 3 f , n I N ,Qt . V L rf! . x.,.. . L ., , , g A N Q, N , . ' ge, .g I it - t i - ,, 1. t :-1 i ilv L Qi D J!--I ' ',.' X 'E - It 4 5 .V r ,, I , ' ,, -I ,ff i .rg ' - '- me L L ' L fi , V f' 'f 'E 4 r 4 ,, A . TN . S i I . l ' , . A lt ,- 1 L. L TOP POW: Nancy Liddell Debornh McConnell, Laura Schmidt, Susan lienneticl Carol Yalle Marilyn Brevvicls Louise Printz Gail Stevens Gloria Whitney, Mori- lyn Andermann, Patricia Timms. SECOND POW- Vicli Hull, Katherine VanOunteri, Patricia Butlus, Barbara Becler Alice Dempsey Cheryl Dougherty Leslie Brooks Phyllis Whittocl Mnaeleire ROuSSt?v Bonnie Eiseie, BOTTOM ROW Flora Yee Mdureen Muaron Pntfiigig Pgngicg Mgril,n Sefencg Cgrherine CQ'- son Ann Thaciergy Joan Palme' Noreen Necaia Adfierine lvlettef Rosglm Sul' Lin Evelyn Vida Lorelei Hnnfath Strong Friendships Prevail at Evans Hall ln dress rehearsal for Dads Day Revue, Evans dramatically as vvell as satirically depicts campus life and its administrative leaders. 'X ,. if-fru1:.vf 4 v 111 .- 1 . - Versatility is the key word at Evans Hall. This is evidenced in the numerous WISA scholarship and activities trophies the girls of Evans have won in past years, The girls attribute much of their success to the fact that Evans Hall is one ofthe smallest dormitor- ies on campus and thus creates a close, lriendly atmosphere among the residents, important to a successful college career. In addition to their many campus activities, the women ol Evans Hall participate avidly in many house functions, Annual participa- tion in Dads Day Revue, Homecoming-which won them second place in their division lor house decorations-and Moms Day week' end are but a lew of the Evans Hall traditions. Little Sis Weekend at Evans Hall is a particularly special event because of the close- ness of the residents. Other activities include international programs and various community service proiects, 443 , 1- : , 1 - ,f 'W . 1- ' 1 as Q -i.. ..- 5. 3' 9. ls 1- 4 T5- --'A , xl 4 ,J ,t N fp V " a 4 ni f , " 1 f A' t 7 , . CM: ' , 3 ' 9 " nf.. " 'ff ,fM""f C '5 iw? , " 495 if T L, . 1 F 0 -' ' 0 2 . X -x , 4 , l . wi? -' .,-5 "vn- .. X9 CP 'TO'-H r1"i J PWM ll", EMM: NMrr'.rv Jmqsv Durrerwe Pousu Aorrerme SGW Owens Mofgofer Fe-rroru Noreen Parks Susan Hollorrbed, rrecsure-rg Bor- :rz-g F . 'Z' 'O 'z ,.: Myifesr .M lr, VJrwDresef Barbara Lange burn Anoersorw woe K'V6SNU':?V1l, Mrs. Elerufror Gwrmnerr Porrrcro Wold presndentg "zz Ama' C ,z vyirffzf' THIRD ROW Csfzrwrw Znchnr, lucy Morrer KJ-er' Lehmann secremry, Robervo Vulrmel Purrrcro Moore BOTTOM ROW: 1 Hg! Brroz-1 P r QF'r5YrrwI1M-xrrrrn Dune Anders-Ju Sue Benn Lors Bonrwre Grohe-rwhoier Susan Harper, Vnrgrmo Sodersrrom Karen Me-Mer, Joan E-f'-': '.'y'f ' :rf HP- r-' f N07 I Quad, BV Kam BPM SECOND ROW' Oree-'we Puvrwjru Konrad ludrm Kay Elome Munson Arm Trnvrs YQL f ff lrww E AU' 'fqwuovrs Jilrrof Gabor: Lim Errrgbrnr lrilrorw Robb-3 Jurre Horner BOTTOM ROW: Judrrh Worehum Be-rrrrce Harms, Jams Oul- 3 ,EQOHD VO!! lf Jr' 1"sC,r EU rw- FJerJiir'1w' C,mhrO1My+frs Dons ber! Pamela VV-ersserrborn Roberto Broun ' 9 , , as 5 A... fi Q: l w X, , -. '7 ' -..X ,ffm .1 5 tv -I g . . 1 1:5 l .V AN V y , -9 lj TOP ROW: Karen Pieper, Janet Miniclc, Carol Wise, Peggy McReynolds, Clare Archanna Hodgson, Mrs. louise Camey, Tu-Sung TYGDOFHIIS, Christine Winlrleman, Ulrich, Gwen Wise, linda Kohl, THIRD ROW: Alice Gordon, Katherine Grillis, Marcia Reyherd BOTTOM ROW: Jeanne Mackie Marian Wessels Rostna Santana Elaine Dittrner, Audrey Doyle, Patricia Tichenor, Susan Larson, Carol Sharhag M0ry Bigelow, Elizabeth Carroll, Mary Dean, Carol Pteper, Sharon Kubtnsku SECOND ROW: Kathleen Showers, Judy Bartelrnay, Delta House Flagg Hall TOP ROW: Corrine Cvlesne, Barbara Ward, Sharon McCann, Patrtc.a Boyd, Eda Weber, Janet Ziel, Nancy Brubaker, Juantta McElhaney, Vtclci Wagner, Sallee lynn, Margaret Walther, Patricia Stedman, Sharon Johnson, Alice Cohen, Marla Will- iarns, Sandra Sayers, Patricia Sullivan, Marcia Kuchinsky. THIRD ROW: Sona Jani- gian, Mary Bonaguro, Mary Brugenhernlte, Jan Dahltn, Carol Sedlacelr, Joanna Johnsen, Sally Morton, Sandra Miller, Sharon Marshall, Janice Miller, Mary Zim- merman, Phyllis Saupe, Ctnda Collsen, Donna Asselborn, Christine Miller, Dolores Davis, Sara Henning, Lois Dieter. SECOND ROW: Margaret Richards, Sharon Brar, Diane Cox, Sheryl Burris, Robin Burnes, Mary Campbell, JoAnn long, Mary Jo Weigel, Kathryn Paris, Marsha Rhoades, Laura Baker, BOTTOM ROW: Donna Beck, Katherine Collins Sandra Ellis Susan Tepper lesl-ess Marls Loretta Stoops, Wendy Coughltn Lani Chen Barbara Van Dyke Wanca Young. NOT lN PANEL: Sharon Alter, Doris Anderson, Susan Anderson Dianne Barbee, Susan Berger, Sandra Bloonrliela, Deborah Boundy, Virginia Chanaler, Susan Colbert laura Hool, Marta Holstatter, Janet lrwtn Jacqueline Karpman, Michelle Korry, Susan Leigh, Molly lewis, Ellen Mapother, Connie McCulloch, Peggy Mcllrath, Janet Morin, Mary O'leary, Elizabeth Olson, Terry Phillips, Susan Poter, Anna Price, Carolyn Roorda, Kristine Rosner, linda Schroen, Susan Smith Suzanne Sprietsma, Kathleen Taranowski, Tereasa Ttvnan, Zivrlle Vaitkus, Peggy Vande berg, Chrtsttne Vtrnich, Teresa Vogt. r fs , rife? A 4 : t : ra . I t r - ' l I ,. X .Q 1 I r V- ' A :E l 1 LL J 44 C f I '4 4-H House Provides Unique Co-op Living 1 1 1 Q J T it cf- TOP POW Ruth Soitweael linac Erihera Pamela Tuttle Karen Wa- l.ois Tolan Barbara Walter Martyn Zwrcler lanet lsolrner Mariorie Conn Doris Hartter, Mary Brmer Janice lsenneay .luanrtd Ertzer Marcia Sullivan loan ThontDSOf1 linda Wneere' Sandra Stone lanrie Vaughn THIRD POW Marla Borchers Mary Vglgna Frances lohnggn Margaret Briggs Vrcire Armstrong Deborah Ewing Kaye Rrdqway Mar, lanngan Lars Brauer Martha Paydonv Sara Allison linda Newton MJ'shJ Swrnae' Christine tiesler Rowe-ne Bnuntgartner lane Mabry SECOND POW Dofth, PJ,con See Eh'hJ't Beth Bea social chairman, Susan The 4-l-l House at the University ol lillinois is unique in many features. lt is the only independent wornen's housing unit on cam- pus that uses a pledge-active system for membership and is in tact the only independent house in the United States to use such a system, Also unique to 4-H House is the girls' annual little Broth' ers weelend held in December. With special permission from the University the brothers stay on the third lloor of the house, They are treated to parties, with a U ol l basketball game rounding out the weelencl. Other special events at 4fl"l House include Heart Sis week held at the beginning at each semester. Each girl inthe house does NICE little things lor another girl in the house without her own identity being known A similar tradition called 'Sneaky Santa" is observed rust belore the Christmas vacation, when the girls again do little services lor another girl in the house. 446 Hayward scholarship chairman, Marilyn Hanley treasurerg Carole Johnson, re- cording secretary, Arlene Nres president, Mrs Mary Thatcher Cheryl Thompson, vice pregirjent, Beverly Briggs Corresponding secretary, Mary Cliclener, house manager, Pgtrrgra Pulszta commtssar, Ellen Mies interview chairrnang Carolyn Kenrteaster BOTTOM ROW, Nancy Briggs Beverly Koch Sharon Wenzel Anita Paydon, Joy Drttmer Faith Pulszta linda Berg, Judith Schaulelberger, Joyce Prper Penny Tuttle Patrrgrg Connors Anita Jaclson Barbara Palmer Mary Barnard let s hang onto what we've got lwhich tSn't too rnuchl Maybe il we pooled our resources we could get Arthur Murray at our next bash. r A lndeco Wins Troph Third Straight Time TOP ROW, Ruthlynn Schmoll, Lynne Schwartz, Jackie Radis, Lois Nagy, Claudia Krapac. THIRD ROW, Suzanne Brotman, Lois Jacobs, Tina Hacker, Diane Sagi, Rozanne Dosick, Deborah Ginsburg, Lucy Vasile, Helene Savage. SECOND ROW, Nadyne Levin, house manager, Arlene Shub, social chairman, Nancy Becker, sec- As part ot the Halloween celebration, the girls of lndeco and their dates stage a mass carve-in on the Great Pumpkin. lgood grietll -., ,..f-4' 'L-P-f' ,H L L l l a 4 retary, Jo Ann Berman, vice president, Mrs. Mary Garrard, Annabelle Anticol, president, Judith Handzel, treasurer, Joan Glassberg, new girl advisor. BOTTOM ROW, Laura Davis, Marna Berman, Janet Bosley, Bonnie Anticol, Eileen Zeitz, Fanny Reyler, Barbara Amorosi. NOT IN PANEL, Jane Faintuch, Roberta Saper. For over 20 years, the motto ol llliving together, learning to- gether" has guided the girls ol lndeco House, and this year was no exception. The girls, through their combined ellorts, won the WISA scholarship trophy in their division for the third consecutive se- mester. Finding llliving together" as enjoyable as 'llearning together," the girls are active in Dads Day and Moms Day activi- ties on campus. One of the highlights ot their active year was when lndeco paired with the men of Newman Hall and won the second- place trophy lor their skit, ul-iello Daddy," in the l967 Dads Day Revue. Charities do not escape the girls' notice either since they con- tribute to the Foster Parents Plan. Thus, lndeco House, with outlets for every interest and need, provides all the necessary ingredients tor a fulfilling college experience. 447 -- W. 7. www- --v-- ' ' f 0 MTTUV ll ll -u-uv .- 'lv' i -sf x..- TOP ROW, Ge-Orqffne loras loan Althaus, Barbara Parker, Brenda Kurtz, letrtra TOM ROW, Edrth Srmlrovuch, Rona Starkston, Rrlrlrl Canelsteun Cynthla Parker lvrsrngl Pnwng Brfflrgrwrtg Snrrler, Prl-e SECOND POW- Sherry Sregel Duane Jacauelune SIM? r rzg v 'Irs Arm Etta PDQ Scbnvraef Bafbara Oolabera Zane-ta Fetgen BOT- Laurel House Leeman Lodge TOP POW! lairlrrarrre Our, linen Janes Barbara Be'a Susan Enael Marranne T r r E Q 'Hr Et M ur ,gr ,gn un r.t'lw aaa THIRD POW Susan Matthews Susan RICE Brrnnfa Ulazvu Barbara lltewell Teresa Mrlls, Puth Brady lsrrgten Randle-v 10,32 Bynes 'SECOND POW Olga Vrst Anne Cabrll Paula Humpltrlw Jane Wal- ler Mrs Frances Y r , . 'rim Mary Schmnt, Rrta Carter, Nancy Netherton, Barbara Aurrene BOTTOM ROW- Slwrrlee Preston Marrlynne Vaal Alvtna Ewnng Phyllus Mrcnalslr lacquelrne- kaenl NOT IN PANEL Mary Annrs Bplly Bartley Elarne Blamqren Hope Carman Marrlyn Hass, Deborah Hauser Nancy Mrhevc Sandra Rrgsbee Mary Slwon Januce Wanla Vrrgrnra Washburn Pamela Wells Qtr 5 -1- 52 2 r -.. wwf Q up rf. , , L l With All Saints Day in close proximity, LAR coeds gather to- gether for a lounge party to be highlighted by a rather rousing skit, .,-I-I3 X Lincoln Avenue Residence North offers many opportunities for the residents to enhance their academic careers. Dinner language tables are part of the academic program, affording an opportunity for the girls to practice their foreign languages in an informal set- ting. Student-faculty discussions are another popular feature at LAR, where faculty members from a wide variety of fields meet with the girls in informal sessions. This emphasis on academics was re- flected last year when LAR placed third in academic standing among women's independent houses. Socially, LAR is active with coffee hours, dances, hootenanies and special weekend events, which include Dads Day, Little Sis Weekend and Moms Day, LAR's combination of the social and the academic aspects of the university aids the girls in becoming more well-rounded individuals. orth and South Meeting Point Located at LAR Homecoming Queen Vicki Auer, LAR resident, performs a royal chore that plagues all-especially those with non-perma press clothes .x f .KM r Not unlike many of the dormitories on campus, Lincoln Avenue Residence South has many annual traditions the residents look for- ward to. Among the most anticipated events include the holiday parties held after closing hours for the residents only, namely the Halloween and Christmas parties. At Halloween each corridor in the dorm sends one girl in costume to the party and prizes are awarded to the corridor displaying the most originality. Skits and refreshments round out the affair. The major attraction at the Christmas party is the appearance of Santa Claus. Saint Nick pre- sents the head residents and graduate assistants with gifts and leads the girls in singing caroles. Outside the dorm the girls from LAR South have taken roles in campus-wide traditions. Une LAR beauty became the traditional Homecoming Queen and another the Commander of Angel Flight. 449 l l ul rr.. A I TOP POW Elrzabefn kucnar Nancy Krueger Nancy Smrrlr Kavhleen Olson Dr, S l-l:eL',,,- Bycgrr Fra' Sharif Daa: Dram Pobrnson Paula Smlllr nQQggf3rrf,- By Prg Srnrrg FOURTH ROW Mgrrlyn McConnell Mary Pelerson Cz' Qrsr 1 Burns Di, J Mafnaren Pa" Ja Welle' Susan Samp- ' '.' L' Pu" ra H"'a'an lfa: Pzullsras Mary Jurboe Maw Clarl' 1 Fr,-5 Tl-lll?D PORN lrnaa lu-rlnvfir Deba-an May Barbara ' , ll-3 'JJ'-er 'vl-ae' ,lane Mnrs Erl-een DaIe"loe'g Susan TCF PQN ,.,,,', F.,"'1nq..3 j.-gf..'w- yg1.g Mmrg-rf-l Puvrizrn Mwslwa Barbra' D'-ryrf Asnr:"'+ L15 Dwaf-' lvfil 'lrvrrirnn Ffanffz BriVlf'W'3H'J lC1C'1U9"V"3 Er r P-l1,y,7J3f FQUPTT-4 PQW Br,,nn,ejr,rm lrnmlrrnnsrjrr'r Vryran Tana V er lviif Pirrrrrr O sri' lcief wr 2' ,A" rnq lean Prenraanz Mnruyn lanes wif, Yr- Pf, -f,- ,f lfly, Fprrrrq lnlnd inf, wfw,,' THIRD Raw karen Enrs Cnarlolle Wwe ldufriy Sfnrvf lun-ce Dr-elfarrtn Zena Fall Maw Sl GefmOlf1f: PQQQY POl T r Oslrowslr Kavharrna Rudy Drone Eulenberg Beverly Brooks, lorelle Berger, Lrnaa 51,-'ze' SECOND POW Penelooe Porle' Nan-:y Fan Maraafel Cusacl Va-erre Enggas Pose Clarl karen Welle lalan Talurn Karen Burngarner Bonnre Oaeaaara Clauara Barley San-Ura Frensla Barbara Jones Maureen Kahn BOT- TOM POW llnaa Drearrcn yrce uresraenl, Kay Vogt pfesraenv, Kathleen Perlay cornmrllee co-orarnaloy Janpl Swanson Martha Parler Carolyn Tnune Palrrcra Rscieivs P-irnervim Helfelanvrr Drane Main Pamela lbsen Julre Prcard Joan Sqnneraer Illrnr Ourae cnarrnran: Susan Rrpqek Qarrrdov councrl pre-srdenl orth gg' lrnr11BOwrnJn Efzylne Albana Sanrlrz Durham SECOND POW Marygene Sclrln' Mrlrrrf-ri Balrsr Mary Hurlrrnan Marqarel Bulrgrra Pamela Erchrnan Cl-rrsly Haberiosl Vrrqrnltl Brrugl- Arrrlo Hllfll, Pena Gaynor Chrwllne Slryfln Kim OC'C'lW0l'11' ls3lnlrfenB+1r,ler BOTTOM POW Vnarnra Yanq Pachel Gaynor lrnda Syprz Maura lawrenrre Barbara laebacn Kavhleen Mrclorlbecl-er Trudy Cress, Carol Olsen Peggy Keehner Dorrs Golrschall l l l L4 -4.4 L .4 L TOP ROW: Bonnle Johnson Wendy Goller Gloria Colean, Susan Boime, Farida Kasab, Nancy Rades, Terrle Mountz, graduate asslstantg Brldget Tlerney Sally Northcralt, Kathryn Butclr, Roxanne Norern, Lrnda Mecklenburg. FOURTH ROW: Judtth Randall, Donna Veverka Judnth May Nancy Llnsly Lynn Tuttorlrnondo, Bar- bara Body, Barbara Moore Ruth Chrrst, Duane Power Carol Puttcamp, THIRD ROW: Joyce Ralnwater, graduate assustant, Joanne Rayala, JoAnn Mallna, Renee Filas, Lando Wnllard, Merndeth Stewart, Joan Mattson Margaret Brown, Chrrstrne 4 K . Taylor, Kathleen Palmer SECOND ROW: Jane Trulley, Janet Fletcher, Jantna Belrner, Amy Smtth, Glorra Strand Whltney Poae Helena Schaaa Susan Reaua Julia Schwartz Carol Vtda Ann Zalslt Glorta Stenzel BOTTOM ROW Ka'hleen Johann yrce presldent, Judrth Huclol socral chalrrnan, Sandra Wuellner pre-slaent, Sylvta Sturm treasurer, Cynda Hlggosorl, Cornrntttee cofordtngtor, Sandra Rowe SG'fV8lOry LAR South TOP ROW- Ann Pelant, Kathleen Gacelr Barbara Chrrstoe Mary Blddlecornbe Patrlcla Heggen. FIFTH ROW: Mary Turner Phyllns Stelnbach Marcla Shular Lynn Nledermayer Lynn Parsons, lucllle Srnrth Llnda Pocklern Sally Snyder Susan Peterson, Deborah Hobbs, Eltzabeth Thompson, FOURTH ROW: Susan Strom. berg, Hnldegarde Sally, Nancy Thal, Barbara Beck, Carol Furar, Phyllus Homen, Carol Darnell, Valerre Sarklronen, Llnnea Montgomery Janus Brerocl, graduate assrstant, Mary Ann Kopp, graduate assrstant, Joanne Hartleb Mary Lou Lanucha THIRD ROW: Llnda Bravens, Kathy Purcell, Judnh Rozmarln, Barbara Treger, Carol Reedy Jennrler Schaeller Kathleen Alesandrtnt Ltnda taresca Lrnaa Leon Polly Mayland Ruth Mayland Susan Pattetson Marga'et Burnretste- Marte Oat. rnan Beverly Byorlrlund SECOND ROW. Gall Barley, Carol Phare-5 Ltnaa Gentes Juduth Haleclr Cathleen Icles, Bonnl lxtltoe Judnh Bartlett Patrtcta Srrns Nancy Schmedale Eleanor Fencken Altce Handler Drone Klrbbe Rebecca Wrllls BOTTOM ROW: Ellzabeth Gunty, Patrrcta Glbson Susan Bromsort Joy Brockway Patrlcla Trlpp Pamela lkaroll Margaret Leonard Deborah Brerntn Jane Maucl Karen Sellergren, Rosanne Bernover Mary Lawlor J TOP POW karen Sputzer Susan Perlul Duane Suewert Nancy Gardner, Eva Pally, Pu"u:a 'ytntg lwnleen DJJ Ccfnnue Funl Deborah Greenberg Valefue Stephen E1 ue 'ytuaie Chrrshne Huuru Ruth Eaeurruan Suzanne Mussar Molly Burle P14-gf-rgf, kruv-ae' Duuure Green Monucn Fohrmln Mary Gonus lean Vollrath lylfj Bcurugrurs THIRD POW Aluce Conn Mary Knueplamp Sheula Goldman Ver- ,1 Merle' wtf, Arth Cath, Anderson Mary McArthur Carol Cochrane V121 3 'ue lie Crane Chen? Lunagfen Patrugua Kelly Marulyu-u Mehneft Jr' rr ASW' Bnrrirtrur lewle Vurgrrrun McMaster Debomh Corwun Ellen Kasper Crtl A1 'r V1le'uelvlu5Clnn Dane Hocl Ellen llacle SECOND ROW Martha Lundgren Girls Aid Charit Projects luundgreru Hall proyudes a home away lrom home for l7O gurls durung the school year It provudes socual and scholastic encourage' ment lor all ol uts fesudents, For example, the hall partucupates un an annual scholarshup aunner honorung the gurls who achueved a 4.0 grade average durung the past year, In the area ol socual actuvuties, the gurls stage a street dance each tall, a Halloween party, a Chrust, mas party and numerous exchanges and open houses. Mergung wuth Barton ana Clarlf-the other two houses uru the Fourth Street Truad-lundgren helps to dress up the campus wuth Homecomung and Dads Day decoratuons each year, In the past, the gurls at lundgren have worlred on yaruous chars uty protects to the benelut ol the elderly and the orphaned ln the Champaugn area, ln addutuon, the gurls plan to expand the socual agenda by unutuatung a semu-formal dance. 452 Connolly Nancy Haler Georguana Davus, Norma Soto, Donna Burgener, Mary Oberle scholarshup chaurman, Dtane Martundale actuyuty chatrman, Janet Peter' son presudent, Candace Moeller secretaryg Andrea lovaas socual chaurmang Gwendolyn Payne, treasurer, lanucr? Wusnosluy, Barbara McDonald, Roberta Brew- ster Marubeth Allen BCTTOM POW Muchele Grawey Theresa Ready, Marulyn Engberg Ceculua McCane Rosemary Reay, Karen Molrzyclu Kathleen Klurue, llenara Koehler Judy Groppel, Gayle Gerrue Barbara Abrauana, lean Colluns, Lunrta luyesey Cynthua Debslu Maruon Foster Susan Malulec, Marguerute Cleary. lundgren gurls tale a brealr lrorn studying durung the evenung to lugteru to ujune or the gurlls phone calls lrom her boy lruend A Wednesday night exchange at the Manston provides ci welcome mid-weel breal lor guys and gals alike TOPROW1 lo Anne Bowen Andrea Friedman Delilah Cohn, Barbara Begg, Karen Gilles, Bonnie Harris Eileen Liplrn Sondra Schlade Karol Muraslrr THIRD ROW: Tortdo Sattertreld, Pamela Crandall Nancy Kane Sue Harlst Linda Prcone Elsie Bartlett Barbara Thurnes, SECOND ROW: Harriet Duhl Adele Abrahamson sec- retaryr Pamela Harrell social chairman, Mrs. Della Crooks Gretchen Oreen presidentg Paula Wosk, Judith Ramsden. BOTTOM ROW: Chrstine Neumann Mar- Mansion Entertains Orphans at Christmas With the diversity of motors, lields ot interest and activities, each woman stands out distinctively as an individual at The Man- sion. Academic interests lorm a spectrum ranging trom architecture to Russian to music to pre-med to dairy technology. A broad range of activities includes members in Young Reuplicans, theatre, conf cert choirs, intra-mural sports, Young Buddhist Associations and Youth tor Christ, Despite their varied interests, the girls ot The Mansion seem to complement each other and provide a stimulating atmosphere in which to live and study. Although the women ol The Mansion are not strongly bound to tradition, those interested in philanthropy have maintained an annual Christmas Orphan's Party, Orphans lrom the Champatgn-Urbana area are invited to The Mansion and are treated to an alternoon filled with lots of games and relreshments. lene Dolrtsly lseven Roth Christine Roberts Deborah Serin Claudia Kudella Joann Roberts NOT IN PANEL, Patricia Alles Edith Ba'na'd Kathleen Bergeron Nancy Engelhard Adel Fougnres Phyllis Horn Kathleen Kavandugh Margaret Kihara Kathryn McDaniel, Elizabeth Magerl, Patricia Mar- Mary Mrcl Anaa Petersons, Dale Rauch Beverly Rudolphr Betty Sanarter laura Schultz Melanie Tillmanns, Margaret Tueth, Vicky Wall, Leslie Weiner kv .1 453 "Suppressed Desire Nite" Held at Philea The AO girls ol Phulea House partake un many activities which are unuaue to this independent co-operative, For example, on the night ot December 5, it is not unusal to see gurls sneaking around alter muaruught trying lo secretly put candy unto each gurls stocking in honor ot St. Nicks Day. Another unique activity ofthe year occurs the Thursday night before the fall semester lunals when each gurl comes to dinner dressed as her usuppressed desire." This proves to be a good way to release buulteup tension which comes belore lunals ana each gurl gets to lrnow her sister Phuleans much better. One particular actuvuty which the gurls enuoy us SDOHSOYIHQ an Easter party for the mentally retarded children at the Happy Day School un Champaign, One week before Easter, the girls bake cup- calres ana go to the school where they play games with the children and give them the treats afterwards, TOP POW Donna Dlslflflti' Cynthia lendgll Diana Alcorn Sandra Cordung, En- inwvts lvlnrwnez Prima Donneuf, Barbara Chesna kristina Twarog Carole C116-'Z lryn lAUng Elybna P3111 lo Vllorley Kathleen Ol-iman Susan Stearns ff 'A-eg Elspeth PAJ'E"l'?' SECOND ROW Canaace Holzman student gavrsor, urs 'jwwurusoru social chairman luauuh White secretary, Mary Wutzleb vice presuaenr, Karen Harms president, Mrs Virgunua Glendenning, Duane Steiner, N 5 . li lawrence ol Arabia a husly lootball player and a hearty sailor- these characters hut the scene on "Suppressed Desure Nite" at lunals treasurer, Sue Evans, comrnussar, Eileen Cazuer, coordinator, Sandra Koslci scholarship chairman BOTTOM ROW: Cheryl Fahlung, Ruth Rohllung, Arlene Shellold Polruriuo Vollrath Madeline Staley, linda Bibb NOT IN PANEl Gaul Bough, Eileen Burroughs Eileen Halelr, Pose lfiuehlung, Nancy lung, Margaret Osballren lane-t Schabert, Susan Thompson -- l 'tidy " lar ' 1 . - , sv, Y- 454 Z' . t ,Q ,' -H -V s . X s 1 1 , i l . 1.5 r l M5525 -4 L - MA! TOP ROW: Carol McCreary, Jane Fleming, Patricia Caughey, Amy Stoddard, Mari, lyn Strohman, Susan Ouickstad, Mary Esch, secretary, Melba McCalIistei, Mary Harris, Linda Sprague, Debra Nicholson, Sarah Houser. THIRD ROW- Sally Hen- sold, Amy Kunz, Polly Kohl, Barbara Rubley, Nanette Holmes, Charlyn Buttertield, vice president, Virginia Rice Terry Johnson, Nancy Walker, treasurer: Carol Deck, Nancy Oaskill treshman advisor, linda lewis, Ellen Fugate. SECOND POW: Girls at Presby gather around the piano for a round ol lavorite songs alter dinner before they return to "hitting" those books. 'A 1 ,,,,,f Cheryl Anderson, social chairman, Martha Powel, Dianne Westerman key admin- istrator, Ann Pickard, Jeanne Rutledge president, Mrs Brown Roberta Huber, Cheryl Fuller, Susan Danzer BOTTOM POW, Cynthia Moser Barbara Winter Susan Corzine lsatherine Turner, Janice Goraley Deborah West Cynthia Palm Rebecca Thompson Alice Coggeshall, Presby Pal Week Brings Out Spirit Activities lor the 42 women of Presby Hall began this year with Homecoming preparations which included an entry in WlSA's House Decorations competition and an open house. The traditional lresh- man retreat during October at lake of the Woods gave all the new members of Presby a chance to get to know each other, Late lall brought Presby Pal Week, organized to promote house unity. The week's activities were culminated by a friendship dinner and the exchange ol gifts among the girls. In addition to sponsoring the annual winter and spring lormals, the girls of Presby participated enthusiastically in Atius Sing, held during Moms Day weekend, Scholarship above all is strongly em- phasized in the house. To reward excellence in scholarship, a ban- quet is sponsored each semester to honor all Presby girls who maintain a 4.0 or better grade average. 455 The reynote at Sherwood Loage rs sorrrt, Thrs year was hugh' lrghtea lrrst by the wrnnrng of the WISA Grand Trophy lor three- atnrensronal house decoratrons durrng the l-lornecarnrng we-elfend. The annual forrnals and rntorfnals the traartronal Chrrstrnas party ana cornrnunrty Easter protect as well as the scholarshrp drnners and a house tutoring program, were included rn Sherwood's sched- ule, The irnal event ol the sprrng semester was a skrt for the grad. uatrng senrors rn whrch each senror's partrcular trarts were hu- rrrorously portrayed by other grrls in the house. As an rnaeoendent Irvrng unrt, Sherwood attracts a yarrety of women students. Wrth rts warrn hornelrlre atmosphere, Sherwood promotes a sense at unrty and a strong bond ot lrrendshrp. Each girl canrrrbures her own enthusrasm to Sherwood's various goals and lunctrons, such as scholastic achreyernents and actrvrtres. '75 I Sherwood grrls take trrrre out lar actrvrtres such as o palrer game, rneltrrrg corns tor srlyer and a lrrenaly case of assault and battery Sherwood Promotes Communit Bonds TOP POW Gaylene Davrs Ruth Chaluony Sheryl luhr Carla Reardon, lrnda Scnaler Theresa Shrnners Patrrcra Mrlier, Sherry Hoop Roberto Navrclrs Bar- azrn Walcarf Patrrcra Henarrcl. lonrce Port, Jean Vercrnal Arrtorrrerte Klopack FOIJPTH POW- Janet Errclson Duane Dobry! Marrlyn Wrnterburg! Loretta Srnrth, Elaranra Morei Drnne Donash Martha Dollenrnorer D'Arey Guerrrr, Carol Krngery lflthleen Provancher lanrce I-lafnarrl Barbara Orr Cheryl Haldenran Joyce Deus- srnaer Kathleen COyner THIRD ROW: Nancy Sergo, Marrlyn Speer, song charrman, Patrrcra Ostrorn lllrar Cyurae, ,lrll Tregonrng socral charrmang Marrlyn Schellrngx secretary, Crystal Coltrrrsan, presruenr, Mrs Thelma Danrels, house motherg Dr- one Prrebe wie presrdent, Drone Gurlrgnr treasurer, Janet Kuhlrnan acrryrty Charrrnan Mrjrllril Flnnagan aralogue, lnren Rejraon hrstorran, Elarne Powell SECOND ROW Martha Bazrey Marrlyn Schumrn Donna Sassman Carol Marrn MJure-en ONeVl Sherry Flonurl-ri Pamela Ernes' Ann Curtrs Gretchen Drgman, Joanne lregl Lnag Hollrngrer lrnair lee Nanc, Taylor Kathleen Bowler BOT- TOP ROW Suzanne Slrck Cynthra Anderson Vrclrr Schnadrg, Deanna Stahl, Ann Runoqurst Clauaette Turprrr Mary luurnct Drane Ferge' NOT IN PANEL, Mary Chrlders Nancy Claar luarth Morrrs Mary lane Wurth 4 pi l .1 . ' ' - r- r A56 its Stratlord girls get together tor a community lolk-sing a la Kings- ton Trio with accompaniment provided by tambourine and guitar, This year the girls of Stratlord were kept busy with their lull schedules of classes as well as participating inthe activities during Homecoming weekend, Dads Day and Moms Day. The traditional holiday parties were sparked with the old-fashioned spirit ot a Hal- loween hayride and wiener roast, and an evening ol trimming the Christmas tree, popping popcorn and singing Christmas caroles. Each year the girls of Strattord play hostess to their little brothers and sisters as they treat them to a weekend of Illini toot- ball or basketball, ending the weekend with special skits and dinners. During ul-leart Sis" week in February, every girl has a mystery valentine who does useful tasks lor her all week until that Friday when the girls exchange token gifts and discover who their mystery valentines really are. These and other activities contribute to the year-round enjoyment that is a part ot Stratford, Mystery Valentine Visits Stratford House TOP ROW: Norma Newswanger Sara Hunt, Susan Silvey Linda Allen, Andrea Een, Geraldine Regan, Brenda Anderson, Judy De-Moss, Susan Miclow. SECOND ROW: Ann Ahlt, social chairman, Carolyn Rough, co-cammissar, Rose Cartmill, co- commissarg Marcia Schunk, treasurer, Phyllis Manning, vice president, Linda Benedick, presidentg Mrs. Mary Anniss, Paula Willison, secretary, Sharon Sad- daris, house manager, Elizabeth Anderson. BOTTOM l?OW1Linaa Goodwin Peggy Bright, Janis Hamilton, Martha Pocklington, Marilyn Miklos, Nancy Nystrom, lydia Fischer, Judith Stipanuk, Carol Baker NOT IN PANEL: Janice Gerulski Carolyn Flessner, -..4 tg, 1,.J 457 Y .I ap ,i ' ' f "5 v il- R was , Fi g g ,A f 'H U' .Q fr xx '- 2 I cv R y f 'L '-fy V fi X Q52 R: a ' - ixzl , y l J ' 4 I K . i f j . l ' "' ,. ' i 'V ,L , 1 ig ' I , N ' g - E ' if , y E Q 2,5 rf X ' , if 7 . - sex K r s uv Miss Acharnma Cailparampil a graduate student at the U of I and a Van Doien resident presents fashions from her native country Van Daren Wins 2-D Homecoming Decs Three inOUStriOuS Van Daren residents help to design and construct a large outdoor signbaard commemorating Illinois' lOOth anniversary. On Homecoming weekend, students walking to the football game saw "Go Illini, Mangle Minnesota!" in the south windows of T V Van Doren Hall. But this was only a part of the effort of Van Doren's V 209 girls to make Homecoming a success, Paired with Garner Hall, '- Van Daren captured first place for their two-dimensional decoration 1 ' depicting a Fighting Illini clubbing gophers. Each girl expended extra S effort to decorate her room and door forthe Open House immedi- ately after the football game. Individual events such as hayrides and mixers were planned for each floor by the social chairman. The hall also held numerous pizza parties and record hops with MRH. In the midst of all ofthe social activities, the women af Van Daren also took time for study- ing. In the last year, Van Doren won two scholarship trophies and an academic improvement Certificate. 458 X I f"' wwe "iw gr- F5'5KTVDs'fE.g"5'xEJ'sF'.-?1""'YTHiQTP "Y"- X' f' W,c'Qf9gQ.XR.Yi.v-kR1"ffp5'fH,,"V-t,: . R-1'9:f1i'23fl3"'W ia . I .. . sag 'J F5 ' R ." ' s. x'f'9r3p'ft 8' , y - , - ' f " Q at A . -, r-J , X ,..Q5. v ,X in ,C ,X b M J 'H' , H R. Y, , - g, E, 1, ,, A ,.v ftisirg M 1 r ' , . 'X ,Q hs- ' J' . 'V -.5 3 -v 'J , - - .N E we f, F K ,Q Q Aeyk ,, D. 5 rg fs f ' ., X 'gif ,, V s P r 2 A S V 1 ' 1 , e , A f, r wt' ,"" ' ' ye- ' Q' V r V' ., 5 ,, lk , I 4 I r sg, ,x O S39 , C 'Q - . 'iz S' ,P-K Q 'Q 't r-- g ,.i 3 ws ' f li. I f4 -51.1. as - , i LL TOP ROW: Ruth Male, Elizabeth Kelso, Judith Scott, Suzanne Kirkbride, Carolyn dinos, Sherry Newton, SECOND ROW, Mary Barnard, Julie Schwab, Carolyn Bar- Houlelr, Sandra Sepesy, Mary Porter, luellen Dierker, Karen Eichenberger, Judith ber, Barbara Kamzik, Mary Hopping, Susan Saengler, Mary Eyle, Barbara Albert, Lelzorge. Tl-HRD ROW, Ann Trees, lots Holle, Pamela Ragas, Margaret Elgin, son, BOTTOM ROW, Elaine Gustalson, Linda King, Cynthia Ricks, Margie Ollar, Judith Crane, Nancy Hendrickson, Mary Kovalrc, Maureen Karras, Chrrstrne Stna- Cynthia Karlcula, Kathleen Woltlciewscz, Janet McNeil, louis Gburelr, Van Daren TOP ROW: Sarah Cray, Helene Fenner, Carol Strutrn, Sandra Andres, Sandra Sred. nick, linda Hirnmelrrct, Constance Bartoli, Betty Evrns. THIRD ROW: Anne Hor- vath, Diane Puckett, Pamela Sternsick, Kristine Orcutt, Frances Brertbarth, Mary Jezek, Julie Hursch, Nora Dobaa. SECOND ROW, Diane White, socral chairman, Carole Bolster, secretary, Janet Lewis, treasurer, Achamma Corlparamprl, grad- uate assnstant, Mrs, Ritchie, head resident, Marilyn McCann, graduate aggrstarrt, Christine Zawrla, president, Darlene Kramer, vice president, BOTTOM ROW, Kay Granath, Barbara Gaye, Karen Gallord, Amy Randall, Barbara Johnson, Barbara Edwards. 459 Taft House Salutes Fighting Illini on Dads Day mesa. ss if TOP PORN Janet Ftse' lrene Barto Connie Hiles Pamela Berlery laureen Um n Susur WJ te's'-ein linda Dooier Diane Reichert Dorothy Slatinsly linda Meade Patricia Nea Nancy Hays Pamela Weidner Antoinette Wuiel Mary Mlgrgn Ngng, Melia tiatt-y Bran 3 lariiiie Maynard THIRD POW Be-:ly Cheek Dofjithy Winn lanice Brenna Margaret Michels Patricia Pasdiora Marilyn Gcuiu Mar, Store' Alice Cool Cynthia Babiarz Barbara Flynn, Sheri Weber. Sizunne Cierncn Mary' Zyoawsl, Glofia lara Martha Yandell Paula Robbins Embetr Bail-ance loan Stamas Marcia Stottler SECOND ROW Fay Fuller Witft the selection of new head resident Miss Kathryn Aden, Taft House, a Fourth Street residence hall, began its centennial year. The highlight of the year's events was a Christmas party for underprivileged children in the Taft lounge. During the party, O Santa Claus gave the children toys which the entire Taft house of Qi l girls had collected for the occasion. Before returning home, the children sang songs and played games. This year Taft l-louse observed Dads Day with a salute to U of I football players andthe players' fathers. large paper footballs with the names of the Fighting lllini and their dads printed on them dec- orated the windows facing Fourth Street. The team as a whole was honored by construction ofa big ul" in front of Taft. The Taft girls also honored their fathers with a reception in the recreation room immediately following the game. A60 Susan Maluzny ludtth Tanaka, secretary, Kathleen Hoag treasurer, Sandra Sim- mons Illini Guide chairman, Susan Grass second vice president, Miss Kathryn Aaen heaa resident, Mary Morin president, Olga Dychie scholarship chairman: jglmg Hgyhgwgy first vice president, Virginia Geist, sOcial chairman, Martho Bell karen Kennicuti lmoa Tobey BOTTOM ROW. Karen Pisz, Esther Taylor, Robin lee, Sharon Pollact Fileen Turowsli, lynn Towle, Pamela lobe, Cynthia lauriasen karen Thomas Coleen Whalen Cothleen Sauer Jane Guenzler, Pamela Whiting During the week of the Illinois-Purdue football game, we find two girls working on Tafl's display saluting the Fighting Illini and their dads. Weseogo and Alums Celebrate 25th Year it ' 7 it ' T gfrtlfii 'li 5 ill t 1 litfll t 2 l ' - ,l it 5 f ii W ' i A X i 5 5' i QL I Q, x 1 E R E 1 Y- , gr.. , 1 - gs, gt - '. K' N ' 1 ' 3? 'f E 1 K T ' 1 I i N , fu 'Xf , , at sed K is r K ' A TOP ROW: Martha Drake, Gloria Eannarino, treasurer, Mary lou Kennedy, lan- Colvin, commissar, Carolyn Rice, kitchen rnanagerg Carol larsen, Cheryl Prather anne Finck, Marilou Tucker, advisory board chairman, Corinne Botterbusch, BOTTOM ROW. Marilyn Wheeler, Beverly Wiseman, Judith Brown, vice president, Nancy Ramsey, Jo Ann Smith, Ann Laffey, Marlorie Smith. SECOND ROW: Ruth Joyce Emrrrert, Sherri Baughman, Mrs, Wilda McBride, house mother, Sandra Darrow, Elizabeth Gaede, Patricia Nelson, chaplain, Janice Botterbusch, press- Huflord, Social chalrmang Rebecca Roe, Marilyn Blain. dent, Karen Kemling, secretary, Lois Woiakowski, Marguerite Harkness, Cynthia Melodious voices providing pleasant harmony accompanied by the strains of a single guitar create an atmosphere of friendship. Wescoga Foundation, independent co-operative affiliated with the Wesley Methodist Foundation, celebrated its 25th Anniversary this year. A reunion dinner for all alumnae was held during Home- coming weekend. Guests of honor at the banquet were five of the twelve women who founded the organization on l942. Each of the founders spoke on one aspect of Wescoga during the first years of its existence. A skit was presented for the alumnae by the present members. Dr. Beniamin Garrison of the Wesley Methodist Founda- tion brought the dinner to a close with his speech on the character- istics that are needed to live co-operatively. Because Wescoga is an independent cosoperative, all of the 29 members share the responsibility of cooking and cleaning. Each girl fulfills her responsibility to Wescoga by working for approxi- mately five hours a week at the Foundation. 461 2 E Q 52 F , 4 2 4 J e i S I a 5 E 1 Q s 5 f 5 Q 2 5 P 9 5 i 3 Li i E I Z 1 z S : I I , 9 3 'E s . W 3 E Z fi H K' 'Q' " -s MIA PRESIDENTS COUNCIL-TOP ROW: George Schull Robert Zuckerman David Nelson, LeRoy Peterson, Wrllrarn Frey, Stephen Boll, Franlflrn Chrnstensen THIRD ROW: Arthur Hrodek, Randall Mullln, Carl Burlcybtle, Wtllzam Faust James YOLIHQ, Edward Schumacher, LeRoy VanAntwerp, Dame! Peters, Bruce Mclntosh, Wllluam Wencel, Donald Litwuller, Marshall Rarnme, Thomas Coutre Thomas Olbruch. Ed- ward Davrs, James Wrankrewrcz, Ronald Perrsho, Robert Rothenberg, Alan Ruwe Gary Brownllela, Charles Montague, Alan Kulczewslft Danuel Wall, Robert Turner, In Donald lobue, Russell Andrus, SECOND ROW1WiIlrarn McCleush Thomas Schwerrl leger, Samuel Davls, advrserg Martm Campanella, Sheldon Ezrrng BOTTOM ROW: Joseph Drago, Robert Cluskey, Donald Moffat, James Harms, Harold Reetz. NOT IN PANEL: Joseph Page, Muchael Voegtle, Carl Wyne Gerala Scroggrns, Gary Rosenblum, Arnold Cohn, Alan Belotslry, Colm Strong, Davrd Cooper, Paul Schle- stnger, Keym Perlrrns, Walter Dellse, Gary Sobol MIA Members Participate in Intramural Sports A hard-charging player druves In for a lay-up in the MIA Sno-Boll Basketball Tournament. W MARTIN CAMPANEILA, Presudent of MIA 463 MIA pre-55-ntg scholastic ana activity awards at tall COHIEVQVICE' I z""l 's Yr, ,yy h as ff' if I . N70 ,,li,. Ik ,- Folt singing provides entertainment lor MIA informal exchanges IA Events Include Frida Flings and Winter Formal Students from approrimately 45 houses constitute the Men's ln- dependent Association IMIAI, Its programs provide for both aca- demic and athletic competition as well as planned social activities lor the members and their dates. In coniunction with the IM department, MIA offers a lull intrae MIA FRFSI-IMAVJ BOARD-TOP ROW Wayne Janssen Robert Grote Christopher lime Rcmymonfz Vaselegti Ronald Knechr president, David O'ConneII, Steven Carlson David Oroome Gary Brownliela THIRD ROW lyn Grandi Phillip Stern Ryan .lulran Kennerh Dalenberg, Arnold Cohn, Neal Underwood, Robert lanota, mural sports program, including competition and recreation. Pro- grams are also co-recreational in a number of sports and all IM programs are sponsored and regulated by the University. MlA's various social events include the Friday Flings, informal dances and the Sno-Ball winter formal, David Charleston SECOND ROW John Dimit Daniel Haas Craig Turek, Dennis Tomasla Ricly Scott Phillip Hendrickson, Kenneth Heinz. BOTTOM ROW: Tim- othy Weber, Gerald Scroggins, John Van Hanxleden, Wayne Houchin, Guido Persiani, Albert Carlson, t i -57 Q ff I' l at I' -, I l X o ,LUN LTER .-i 5 l -MN- Creotive minds, artistic talent and many hours of labor are the elements necessary for showing loyalty by building a house dec TOP ROW: Kirli Hubbard, Dennis Jung, Gerald Butler Dovid Bigler, Dean Loy, Michael Brunner, Marvin Hagman, Michael West, Karl Eysenbach, Kenneth Cone dreva, ,Bernard Stone, Phillip Hendrickson, Harvey Dordek, Thornton Cherry, Kenneth Miller, Frank Cueva, lawrence Robyne, James Rinclrer, Robert Spoor, Dennis O'Connor, Kenneth Heinz. THIRD ROW: Morlr Frazier, Richard Bolniclr, Richard Gooding, Charles Dolbeare, John Sporcich, Richard Burnett, larnes Com- roe, Ray Sturdevant, James Schneider, Gene Spiclrler, Douglas Larson, Bruce MacDonald, Charles Emig, Michael Krone, Bruce Oban, Richard Furlrert, Richard Trebelhorn, Jerry Hodge, Robert Lieberman, Timothy Putnam, Ronald Rozensky, Paul Luczalr, Timothy Loren, Huibert Ort. SECOND ROW: Martin Doot, Stephen Armor House Earns Scholastic Honors The members of Armory House had the distinction of having the highest house grade-point average in MIA last spring, an academic honor they have attained quite often in the past. However, the 95 members of Armory House do not devote all of their time to study- ing. Basketball, football, softball, track and swimming interest many of the men. Last spring they won second place in the MIA Softball Tournament. The opposite sex also influences the activities of the house. During the year several exchanges ore held with women's houses on campus and four dances are held at the house. As a result of the many activities of Armory House and of its small size, a strong fellowship is present among the residents. This fellowship binds the men into o unit which can function well. This was demonstrated by their winning the over all MIA Home- coming championship and first place in 3-D house decorations. Mettling Thomas Jarrett, Robert Kurpius, Philip Wagley, Edward Schonsett Thomas Olbrich treasurer, George Hendricls, vice prestdent, lawrence Smiley president, James Slouf, Robert Campbell, William Hawlrinson, Marc Weiss, Michr ael Lambert, Michael Sacleit, Charles Clark Charles Schroeder, Daniel Disrner. BOTTOM ROW1 John Smiley, Patrick Ferren, Dean Christ Leroy Gurga, Ray- mond Clarl, Thomas Weber Michael l-toy, Kenneth Maletich John Boraenlircher Harry Stephens David O'Connell Robert Archer, louis Scheclr Robert Wirlra, Jeffrey Bonse, Donald Morris NOT IN PANEL: James Wronkiewicz Robert Slarbonlriewicz 465 phi ,fa w., "": "- -:.' Q' TC .Ag - tw.-3 - , , ,utrf-as ,-, F Kac: C' 1' ff' 1'Z',.E F315 '- "" f- EJ.-n A "ag leRov Myers Fit- tend Ross tire A-"ri" Ezie brim, Taaeus: lanuszewstr To-iota: Mr e' Edward K, 12733 Bgafw- ,arg r Q. aferae 3 E'e,en lanaef' Tl-IIPD POW' Davta tie' li,3T't31L, lv' 1 scfn Pssz Rt1rie"MrJ:gur'e Donatr: Gerber Dcualas Deerrts 'Q-xi, Per- Qs. 1 Co if-' 'e L'-enfrs Tryouts l?3ss Artr,ie's.3"r l?Jrtr.1lit l3rr' vxktgfn Srjngjnr t-I-errata Andrews Davio Hott, Thomas Schreiner Joseph De- yrygng Tngmgg Big. Itptgtg Bqrtotottr Freaeftet Walter William Phillips Cgurtrtg-, Houct n SECOND POW' Tim lat'ey Dennis Burke Stephen Evman vice Participation Encouraged At Campus View Centennial year vvas very productive for Campus View Lodge. The men of CVL took second place for their three-dimensional Homecoming decoration which depicted a football player feasting his eyes on a shapely cheerleader sporting a l'lOO'l on her sweater, They were also second in the Men's Independent Associa- tion Football Tournament and first in the Blue league football tournament, Taking time out from football and other sports to study, the Lodge members placed third in MIA scholastic competition. A Christmas party held at "the lodge" was the social high- light of the year, During the evening, the men and their dates danced to the music of a band and entoyed refreshments, The men of CVL also took part in numerous exchanges. The last social event of the year was a picnic held at Lake of the Woods for the members of CVL and their dates in the late spring. 466 loot, StE'Cr9lGfVt tresve : mart Mr an-3 Mrs Matercal Panaall Mullin president, James Moore treasurer: Eric D,-3 schctarshtgg tjhotrrtton, lames Panael athletic chairman, Paul Roth Rttghpfn Stjhone, BOTTOM ROW Bert Bender Famuna Powell Curtis Yoshtzumt Rtgnglti Qhortngr John Otles Wtlttant Olavash William Swanson Douglas Robert- son Nlgrvregtj Fuchs Rana. Pettg Berry File David Kuflner Larry Roettger NOT IN PANEL Ernest Davtason Robert Janota Stephen Jones. Melvin M'II9r, George Shrbavarrta Robert Wolf Oo tons isarte' ntacrrf ana ihtcltgn wire 'o-rn the base lor the gargantuan 'ititoar' 1 ave' 'eatrqea tn Campus Views Centennial house decorations lilll l:n'n'i' lt's about this little old man we threw in the fireplace-he was laughing at us with scorn, and yOu know haw that can hurt a guy Christian Campus as Religious Ideals The Christian Campus House which was founded in I963 is a relatively new residence for men. lt is sponsored by the Christian churches of the area for men whose main concern is the Christian faith and co-operative living, and the house is non-denominational. The men in the house hold a student night fellowship which meets every Sunday. Occasionally there are dinner speakers representing differentdenominations. The men of Christian Campus House are active in campus ac- tivities with their primary interest being in agriculture. last year they won first place in MIA activities for both the fall and spring semesters. They also participate in volleyball, basketball and foot- ball and last year they won first place in their IM basketball division and second place in the Christian Men's Basketball league, TOP ROW: Bruce Cooper, Brent Rieke, John Long, lynn Black, Darrell Menrienga, back, presidentg Marshall Ramme, secretary. BOTTOM ROW: Leonard Morgan SECOND ROW: John Heap, treasurer, Roger Smith, vice presidentg William Horn- John Smith, Kenneth HGIlS, social chairmang James McBride. 467 College Hall Offers Men Unique Living One hundred tellows with interests ranging trom aviation to ag- rrculture to engineering live at College Hall, Each unit consists of one room used lor a lounge and study area and another room which provides sleeping for two students, This arrangement is unique from all other Unrversrty housing. Engineering and architecture students are provided wrth a number ot drawing tables with fluorescent light- rng. Residents ol College Hall are very active in sports. They hold lrrstrplace trophies rn MIA Water Polo and in the MIA Bowling league and second-place trophies in MlA Football and rn two events ol the MIA Tracl Meet. Each semester the house has a house dance and several Wednesdayfnrght mixers. College Hall, with its many activities, ITS extra measure ot privacy and convenience and congenial atmosphere, allows the stu- dent to tully realize the MIA ideal-independence, yet organization, TOP ROW Marr Sanaeflora Davrd lueblernan Michael McCord James Provrnse, Donna Schmid' Roger Prochnow James Patch Donald loBue Sam Sluzevrch Ru. Sers Chores lynch Robert Bulanaa Andrew Davrs Mrchael Neer Thomas l-terrnan Jacl Wrlriof Angelo DrMonte Tony Nester Fredrick Taylor FOURTH POW Ztgnrer Ben: John Stone John Johnson Dennis Koch, Raymond Hertland Rina? Dnhres John t-lenae'son Anthony Schlee Charles Barnett David Flrder Darrd Rosta Wrlue Davis Harley Morton, Joseph Julrus Daniel lrttle James Mcrrrrsorr Robert PllJZfrilrr Dennis Bishop Donald Tomasla THIRD ROW Ken' nerr lrerjlne' Stanley Sutherland Edward Franl Donald Rasmus, secretaryg Thomas Downey larry Gustatson, president, Frederrclr Sutton, vice president, -4"'- '- -41 'U' J' ' 'IWIQ rs J ll my mother told me once, she told me a thousand times-never have your prrze Honda 360 checlred by your cracl-pot roommate Harvey Boyd, David Schaller, Glenn Huebner Richard Belter, Dennis Watlrrns, SECOND ROW lorry Frantz Edward Pinto Daniel Woll, Joseph Nepote, treas- urer, Jellrey lrefblrng Gary Brownlield, Wrlltam Osrner Daniel Krpley, John Gia- cornrnr Michael Medlrn BOTTOM ROW, Thomas Vrsel, David Charleston, William Johnson, Ronald Chabot, Daniel Josephttes Wayne DuVall, Jerry Henderson, James Sherwood socral chairman NOT IN PANEL: Peter Amann, Robert Anderson, Terrence Chrsley Phrllrp Cochran, Dan Dyer, Douglas Hrestand, Michael Irwin. John Leonard, Warren longaclrer, Bruce Mclane, Richard Saunders, Andrew Wechsler Richard Wrllrs 468 TOP ROW: James Piott, Wayne Hasegawa, Kenneth Mcloughlin, lawrence Mc' Dermott, Stephen Epplin, Roger Missavage, Patrick Maritz, Steven Benz, David Howard, James Migas, Joseph Golding, Bruce Carlson, Thomas Liebert, Charles Moburg, treasurer. THIRD ROW: James Hodgson, president, James Sobolewski, social chairman, Eugene Chan, Joseph Demarco, Phillip Kosiba, John Van Haecke, Richard Clark, Charles Youther, David Abernathy, Louis Winkler, Jerry Alvis, Harry Peterson, James O'Conner, Ronald Parker, James Wilson, Gary Richard- Haw're you fixed for blades? Would you like your shaving cream lime-flavored, with lots of spice, or as fresh as all outdoors? ,nf ,ff of wars, A 1. . 41" 'iK?4U i 9 son, Bruce Gletty. SECOND ROW: Terry Cook, John lonergan, Dennis Leong, Theodore Bishop, Sergeantfat-armsq William Siege-rt, vice president, Kenneth Freelain, Thomas Schultz, secretary, Jon Archer, Richard Strell, David Cutler, Harold Bauer, John Duryea. BOTTOM ROW: John Reep Edward Mocabee Marlf Curtin, Steven Bishop, Steven Bowsher, Martin Mistretta, Michael Warren, Mich- ael Matulis, Jorge Giroud, Arnold Balter. Granada Club Has Spanish Atmosphere The rose which appears on the crest of Granada is a part of its fascinating history which is bound in Spanish lore. Two thousand years ago a prince from southern Spain converted to Christianity and assumed the name of Pedro de Granada. He became a well- known Spanish hero, and it is from this man that Granada takes its name. Granada's rose is Spain's traditional flower. One of the more interesting social activities which occurred this year at Granada was a shaving cream fight held with the girls of Allen Hall. Following these antics was a dance at which the cream-laden men and women paired off and continued to enioy the rest of the exchange, A good time was had by all, This exchange is indicative of all of the events going on at Granada Club throughout the entire year, Thus, Granada, combining historical tradition and social activity, provides an ideal place to live. 469 TOP ROW Edward Renter John Henry Roberr Clrclrener, Charles Hooks Jon Fare Chgrreg Cylsorr TI-IIRD ROW Rr-ihara Lyon George Lester James Schulte Behrens, George Rettol, Bruce Srnlth, Donald Smith, Roger Rutherlord, Jim Twntchell BOTTOM ROW, Franl I-Iertzrrran, George Deverman Davra Nelson, R:"r:f Monrgnr Theoaore Rtlnrn Ranaull Osterbnr SECOND ROW James Roger Ray Roger Ebert Rrchara Chelrne Calhoun Hall Entrekin Club TOR ROW CJrl Jochurns Georae Helman Dale Terpstra Rrchara Chase Alan Scharte' John Bonbrn, Doyle Roser Ronald Mowers Stephen Wylfels THIRD ROW Jarnes Stovall Rlchard Arlen Dennns Dual John Feldman, Dayra SChne1der, Ram Srmrns Wrllrarn Wand Wrlltarn Dunbar SECOND ROW1 Thomas Wnllrnson, Wlllrarn Frey, Davao Cornwell. Thomas West, George Grace, Gary Sobol, Lawrence Sample BOTTOM ROW: Robert Chase Lynn Summers, Ruchard Lowe, Doyle Wul- son, Patrlclr Drayton NOT IN PANEL: Walter Boyce, Ralph Bozarth, Carl Johnson, Robert Poeschl, Clyde Urnholtz, Larry Weaver, Mrchael Wrrght, Monte Wright, Irl Engelharat, Thomas Blake, Terrence Krueger, Rrehnrd Gadbors, Mark Dolly. TOP ROW: Ninoslav Silic, Ralph Gauen, Darrell Fritz, Donald Behnlre, David Groome, David Loewen, Stephen Zisner, Francis Kelch Michael Koczo, THIRD ROW: Dennis Dittmer, Gary Ellexson, Winn Wilroll, Ronald Rutger, Robert Wtrsing, Robert Coleman, Thomas Slavin, Charles Lundsberg, Keith Enstrom. SECOND ROW: William Yapp, Ronald Janssen, larry Greenwood, leroy Peterson, Robert v- ,nf g Y Cabeen, Richard Hass, Randall Fox, Ronald Moonrn, Joseph Kung, BOTTOM ROW: James Thompson, Robert Myers, Alan Schroeder, John Dirnit, Thomas Healy, Jerome Braun Ronald Ford, NOT lN PANEL Jerome Brisle Richard Hall, John Halla, Joseph Johnson, Thomas Kuckertz, John le-tcht, Terrence McFarland Thomas Simon, James Tucker, Stephen Wonneberg. Four Columns Koinonia TOP ROW: Thomas Puhse, Lowell Hall, Willard Broom, Thomas Sheldon, Edward Owen, Alan Kulczewslri, Michael Massie, Michael Pierce, William Ware, David Menzel, Michael Merrion. SECOND ROW: Ronald Veenstra, Gerald Allen, Steven Amundsen, William Calliss, David Cole, Ray Robinson, Donald Jordan. Dennis Mourning. BOTTOM ROW: Harry Skinner, Roger Hoyt, Raymond Stanlord, Richard Melvin, Willram Hutchins, Thomas Brown, Roger Calhoun, NOT IN PANEL: James Webb. nal llli-Dell Pin Symbol Of Fraternal Spirit llli-Dell is a co-operative fraternal organization established to foster the progress ot its members academically, socially and per! sonally and to give members an opportunity to unite in a close re- lationship, Academic achievement and social development are especially stressed at llli-Dell. The men ot llli-Dell also actively participate in campus sports, having won lirst place in this faIl's Praetorian Football Tournament. The symbolic pin ot llli-Dell is composed of a set ol scales, a chain and a handclaspl The scales suggest the equality ol each mem- ber, each has responsbilities to llli-Dell. The symbolic meaning of the chain lies in the bonds ol common interest and the importance ol each member as an individual, The clasped hands symboltze co- operation, a key to the success of llli-Dell, TOP ROW Dale Woi'l Timothy Sturm Lester Oranat Ronald Rilley, Robert Schere' Bernard Heisire' George l-liler Richara Wa- kenneth Dalenberg Fred- eric' Ouengerich Michael England SECOND ROW Ronald Scherer, presidentg Donato McCabe Qieaae cnatfrnan, Ronald Olson Robert Davis, secretaryg Paul Shearer treasurer, Ronald Monroe, Steven Temple larry Evers, commissar, NlIHHFl t l l -i.. r l l t lf A craclrltng, blazing tire at llli-Dell provides a cozy Spot lar these couples to glance through a dance photograph album Ronald Perisha, Richard Dueringer, Richard Smith social chairman, Thomas Stahl, historian, Terry Sturm scholarship chairmang Dale law, chaplatn, BOTTOM ROW Ronald Smith Robert Almy Gary Raymond Raymond Hanlres Roger Mar' coat, Robert Bidner, John Rosenbohm. Tllll 472 rf ...I . 'Y Y! 1'- RT R. rierr 6 y. ee rib TOP ROW1 John Pritchett, Daniel Randall, Brian Bulat, Max Frailey, Jeffrey Bargeson. THIRD ROW: Kenneth Place, James Hush, Peter Show, Thor Gunnarsson, Robert Blaylock. SECOND ROW: David Dohmeier, secretoryg Dennis Maloney, treasurerg Alan Belolslry, chairman, Robert Page Calvin Twenhalel. BOTTOM ROW: Martin Cablk Curtuss Summers, Morton Schlesinger, Robert Schall Hendrick House TOP ROW1 Colm Strong, Nilrola Culich, lee Johnson, Bruce Weirich, John Stitt, SECOND ROW: John Calhoun, counselorg Philip Ritter chairman, Edmund Con' roy, house vice presidentg Raymond Levelr. BOTTOM ROW: Richard Issaacson, Michael Theobald, Jerry Bingham, me H ,.., .J owl if 6 TOP ROW: Steven McCoy, Randolph laatsch, Richard Schouten, Andrew Dale, Board representatrveg Michael Vitoux, house presidentg James Sinclair, Robert DOVIG Wilfe, John Sweazy. THIRD ROW: Richard Schell, John Larson, Lon Curry, BOTTOM ROW: Roger Guthrie, Toby Duclrett, Robert Hover, Robert Moeller, Ronald Eickhorst, John Bond, William Theobald Hugh Zito, SECOND Nickerson, Richard Metz. ROW: Joseph De Voss, Robert Chalbergy treasurer, Michael Grandrnetti, Judicial su 4.9 .ff 'br Cliiford Wright, Michael Kerchenfaut, secretaryg Steven Kalaskie, Judicial Board 'IOP DOW Dfw: Di he? Rim' I gglwom CFM 5j"fG'gQ':'e' represeniativeg Dennis Delap iioor chairman, Donald Hemwaill treasurer, BOT- ! 5" v- ' b3'1",i' i V YN-1 I',k FH XA F' fx ' G' H h U " JON H' JOY S U " Lo MJ' SJ' "hom TOM ROW, Curtis Lurnpp, Richard Hochschild, Sveven Leider, William Miller. Nfrfra' fn'O'cS Wire, Brarioim Bevharas Ciao Je-hs-eu SECOND ROW TOP POW John Hugh-as N-eilHoirher1 James Hoiizii James Graham Richard Dorriiniri Parisi Ciicnriws COu'V Swveri Pviiiiiru Judiuiuil Bound ieiiiesoiimlive, Avro- 1 Dwwz Fgwrif Poiigiii Doi':",w Dru- Houiiim THNPD ROW John Van Han-iedeii 'Noor chairman, Roger Hume: counselor, lorries Hummer Mifhgw 1 ,i.3r' Qi13f3f- Pi-rersori Gy, Gjrizioii Tmriiifri, VV.-my Digine NXJSSHE' gr-rimJ'y BOTTOM RCW Bmw Firibei Romair: Puswii Simian Coole R006-ri T' Q"'J' 'hvqqw-ri jimi: JAH:-:ri MIL l11'2r Nr,-J' Uru:-frvwg,i1 SECOND POW Time! Hi-'iWL1ri!Ali'Jni5 laiiios Sgiiuhiine 474 r J TOP ROW: James Hines, Randall Drolen, Phillip Huber, Steven Waker Ali Farhat, Kenneth Ochs, Edward Ostertag, Samuel Eskridge FIFTH ROW: Paul Warmbier Kenneth Griggs Phillip Alward, Harry Crane, James Brooks, Clyde Schmedeke George Fritz FOURTH ROW1 Kenneth Derczyk, John Drmond, Robert Washburn David Bridges, Charles Bandera William O'Donnell, John Dyer, THIRD ROW Michael Adams social chairman, James Rucker, Charles Pollack, Nicholas Casi- ello. Jeffrey Warford, Robert Yelverton, Rick Haldt James Matson SECOND ROW: Kenneth Abrams counselor, Gary Burch counselor, Donald Knrtter hijuge manager, John Rivara secretary, Arthur Hraaek president, lawrence Frey vice president, Gunther Frank, activities chairman, Randall Bullock, treasurer BOTTOM ROW: Charles Sctslo Frank Herzmann Robert Gunther Robert Porter James Alexander, Charles Notberg, Michael Martindale Davra Terao Medea Continues Its Dinner Speaker Program Heads up! The Medea All-Stars are on the worpath again, this The men of Medea continued their after-dinner speaker pro- gram this year. The speakers came from a variety of fields. The highlights of this year's program were a talk by Dean Howard Wakeland of the Engineering College and a debate about the Viet- nam War by Michael Warren and Alan Alop. This year the residents of Medea made an all-out effort to build a float for the Homecoming parade, The float symbolized more than iust school spirit. lt showed how well a group of men from diverse backgrounds and with different ideas could get together and work as a house. No one person was responsbile for the success of the float, it was a total house effort which symbolized Medea's sptrit for the year. In everything the house did, whether sports or social events, there was a feeling of unity and fellowship between the men that is needed for the success of an independent house. 475 C a ,- TOP POW Bradley Larson Kenneth Proch Dantel Semple Larry Dtttrner, Allen Taylor George Wellih Theodore Spenn Davta Swanson Eugenelohnson SECOND POW Ph tp Fml nause manager, Cvale Holltngsworth secretary, Donald llt- Minawa Emphasizes Christian Living Mtnavva Lodge, a Chrtsttan cofoperattve housing unit, provides tts members with a ltvtng atmosphere tn which each member may gatn experience and grovv as a Christian. The members are en- couragea tn their sptrttual Itves by weekly Buble studtes, evening OEVOIIOVTS and occasional guest speakers. The strong lraternal tel- lovvshtp ol Mrnavva encourages high scholastic achievement and lasting trtendshtps among its members, Acttvtttes ol Mtnavva include athletics and social events. Mem- bers participate in lootball, basketball, wrestling and ptng-pong, Mtnawa won the lM Heavyweight Wrestling Championship during the tall semester The tradtttonal pledge-active football game cli- mafes the sporting activities Parties and social exchanges com- pwse the soctal events vvtth the Moms Day Banquet and the spring steal try being the htghltghts ol the soctal calendar, 476 vvtller, vice president, Edward VanDerMolen, presidentg Henry Mount treasurer? Charles Marshall chaplain BCTTQM ROW: Peter Payne Robert Storm, Steven ltlla What'g tn store lor a Mtnavva man who gels engaged? An tcy atp in the lub, a tradttlonal ceremony lar the Iucly lellow, ts a sure treat, I. ,i ff yy! K-41- :VF fffisi f S 'MY X, we This begoggled young man is treating his brothers to ice cream, a tradition for any guy at Nabor House who gets pinned or engaged. TOP ROW: Robert Hendrickson, historian, Gregory Olson James Traub vice president, lawrence Mitchell, Rodney Rice, Michael Manhart, Peter Petges THIRD ROW: Edward McMillan, social chairman, Harold Reetz, Charles Erlana- son, Randall Shepard, cammrssar, Patricl- O'RourLe. secretary, Barry Jackson Allen Holdsworth, Howard Nightingale SECOND ROW: Philip Wagenlnecht Keith Nabar House Has Agricultural Heritage Education, co-operation and recreation represent Nabor House, an agricultural co-operative fraternity founded in l939. The members enlarge their education by inviting guest speakers to their house. Through co-operation, they are able to blend the brother- hood and organization of a fraternity with the economics of a co-operative. Nabor House displayed another kind of co-operation by their skit with llli-Dell and 4-H House in the l967 Dads Day Revue, Exchanges and a spring formal and participation in IM sports with championships in basketball, football and softball comprise the social and athletic aspects of Nabor House. For only the third time in the history of Nabor House, an asso- ciate member was named this year, Bell Allen, secretary of infor- mation for the Illinois Agricultural Association, received the honor at the homecoming banquet. Honegger, Roger Smith, treasurer, David Zwicker, rush chairman, Donald Molfitt, John Hundley, David Linden, president, Joseph Marinich BOTTOM ROW: Jerry Slayton, Richard Conn, Wayne Janssen, John Lewis, Robert Walker, George Wacass er, Danrel Severns, Peter Pederson, Douglas Palaschak. NOT IN PANEL: John Lamoreux. 477 The men ot Newman Hall along wrth the women of lndeco House Cut on a humorous slat for the I967 Dads Day Revue whtch was entttled 'lHello Daddy," The slut was very nostalgtc rn style ana tola a tale of a tather re'urmng home to hrs wtle and 20 Chil- aren alter oerng away lor nrne months. Thetr long hours ol hard wort were rewarded wth the second-place trophy. A new rnnotvatton at Newman Hall thus year was the Bug Stster Program Thts program evolves arouna the :ded ot the pledge moth- err There is at least one Btg Sister from every sorortty as well as from every womens lnaeoenaent house on campus. In addrtron, the 'all semester of l'9o7 'ouna the 308 young men returntng to a newly remodeled Newman Hall provrarng a more conductve atmos- phere tn whtch to study, Newman Hall Conttnues to mdtntatn tts htgh oosttron among the other mens tndependent houses on campus. ,TL 5 rye TOP POW- James Young lloor chatrrnang Phrlup Strong, floor chalrmang August Perr, treasurer James klebel sportsg Kenneth Yednocl house actlvttles, Joseph Plae Lresraent, J03n Stjhne-:pier hall sweetheart BOTTOM ROW. John lanrgan Inner Chdlrman John Freehlll 'loo' chalrmart, Thomas Flynn anne- Qharrman, Gregg Ooossens 'lrllljr Qhlrrman, Edward Wyne, secretary, James Peterson sotngt Jtgtryttlesr Gerald Clusney' irjnsttlutrort, Edward Davts oubltcrty Newman Takes Second with "Hello Dadd " TOP POW Whom Durrenberqe' Fredr-Cr 'toos Mrchael Scobble Jon Edwards E14-.lrrlhrhnson Gene Nlrihnlds lfenneth Yednocl Terry Burlharat Mrchael Long Jirr Pd:-.Jn Flu lfnlser Crnlg Turei THIPD POW Frederlcl Hahn Mlchael Olirne Ergrw f llnrl Harlan Agnew Joseoh llnutt Robert Flaherty Charles f Je' s 2'. 1' Zriullrrirre Qly Tamnsuuslns Mrchael Ratltn Augus' Perry Mtch- .te Eli' Dine H115 James lllebet kenneth Barlo SECONDPOW, RobertBunda Ramen long Angrew Ftocet, Dgrnel Humpert, Kerth Kras-nskr, Stephen Esker, Gregory Peterson James Moran Mart Radt Davta Powers Robert Pascheft, Thomas Walsh Raymond Mueller BOTTOM POW, Anthony lntrnr, James Ferrero kenneth Arway Thomas Oualra Walter lfushch James Saonrtagel Rtchard Mtts- rjarter Wrlltam McDonald Mnjhael Day Wrlltam Marlrowskt Dovtd Pearson Henry Srelrngnn Thomas Mrilntyre Dennls Nreholt Mrchael Benard Gary VanZele James Peterson Samuel Moreno Q Q nn L11 478 Jay Farrell Joseoh Zant Charles Stephen Lengyel Lee Sarnner THIRD ROW: Paul Schuch, Wayne Dapser James Blucler Thomas Fehrmann Douglas Bush Rrchara Beuth, Harold Grlley Mrchael Frleaerrch Stephen Vursell Charles lane Farrell Wrdner Mark May, James Blacl Bradlora Purse SECOND ROW. Gary Antlept, George Shearer, Thomas Hughes Stephen Rappaport Wenaell Cunnrng- Boudreau Gary Van Newm TOP ROW: Harold Pann, Thomas Engstrand, Russell Andrts Peter Bower, John Freehrll, Charles Englund, Albert Gardner Paul Hammond, George Donoghue, James Young, James Grubbtns, Ruchard Ryczek, Gary Wtllman, Jefferson Gentry, Lawrence Layden, Edwm DuChette, THIRD ROW: Larry Kelson, John Shanley, Umdentilred, Dan Livey, Gerald Muller, Frank McNutt, Joseph Czestochowski, Donald Kocher, Crarg luebs, Randy Bndson, Alan Peters, Gregory Pelmr, Andrew Minyo. SECOND ROW: Terry Collrer, Gary Gecan, Trmothy McCarthy, George n ,, rl in Q 1 T ,Q A151 Qin. 'HA 'Qin F R .f 4 Y I I I I , P 1 sr ,Q 1 L , A 1 rg, ff- : V msrffaf- - . ' Q ll - 5 J I 'I H l I r J A I ham, Davra Schtlson Dayrd Dvorav Joseph Hart Thomas Mcllyoy Rnchara Brech. ltn Fran- Forrnas Jerry Crrse' Charles Fsher Terr, Pervtohrt Mavhew Sc-elf: BOTTOM ROW, John lantaan Owen Autry Duma S'-ends-r Ttrnotr. Araefon Thomas Coleman James U'-el Carlos Purg Aan Hatha- Ttrvothr, l-ltgg-ns Danrel Wtthrovw Rooer' Slowronsrt Ana'e Monaeau Jnmes Mears Jann Mu :am James M:Neely an Hall Eyer, Carl Moellenberndt, Phrlrp Strong Arthur Kung, Ronalo Knecht Raymond Vaseleskr, Phrlup Stern, Ronald Rolewrcz, George Myers Thomas Walter Chrlsto- pher Kuzntar, Charles Cusrcl, James McNamara BOTTOM ROW1Wtllrarn Warren George O'Brren Ryan Jultan James Chrrsty John Kelly Dayrd Wmlelman Dayra Anglen, Mrchael Sahoenrng, Dantel Devrne Davrd Noyy Mrchael Zta Gerald Clus- key, Edward Davrs, Dayrd Buyer 479 'V r F? Q, 3 t 4 J J I 6 l ' I 1 : ' M.-.Ln . r 0 'mf n 1 I I I l t t I I I I O I 0 I I I U I ' ..J,,-,,. ' 17? ,O r... T -N TGP ROW1 Robert Ortscherd Donald O'Connor Roy Hunmnghaus, Rnchard Johns- Arnold Henning, Davrd Swalve, BOTTOM ROW: Robert Snedelcer, James Forbes, 'on Phrlre Bean Donald Mcfowan Edwarg Green THlRD ROW1Jarnes Mader Danny Fagan Dennts Smith, Dantel Stralro. NOT IN PANEL Adam Chubtnslrl, Oefrae Nlmcr Dennrs Sahre Jerald Rea Horoltj Merrrll Ronald Ward SECOND Raymond Taradelna Charles Walden ROW? S'ephen Heath Russell Hannula Dennrs Polhrll Thomas Coutre, leo Dewey Medea Lodge The Oregon TOP ROW Stove Augtm Steven Rtqh, Chorles Wasmulh Mtchoel Murray, Terry Show Thomos Bqlrna Roger Forse Dennus Wrlluams, George Kerchrter Jonfred Worner THIRD ROW, Stephen McGwe Rrchard Inman, Robert Pollvlra, Gary Sudeth, Frredmar Smudo, Terry ladage, Barry Hays, James Hulst SECOND ROW: Stephen O'Keete, John Meyer, Gerald Thornton, athletuc chaermang Davud Curry, vtce presedentg Drew Roznowskt, soctal chatrrnang Wnlltam Faust, secretary- treasurerg lloyd Shaw, Gary Drttmer BOTTOM ROW: Davtd Htclrs, Steve Carlson, Robert Yaw, Robert O'DanteIl, Paul Ruch. NOT IN PANEL: Thomas Brock, presi, dent? Frank Krawczyk, James McGurre, Anttt Maron, Bruce Moore, Dennts Moore, John Wolcik, Jack Wurmnest. ,Q 1- .4 TOP ROW: Dennus Kaplan, Edward Srmlrrn, Glenn Golbus, Robert Berkman Theo- dore Schalfner, Denms Goldman, Randall Herlbrnnn Stanley Etsenstetn Austln Hirsch, Lawrence Gurvttz, Cratg Weuss Alan Esterrnan, Joel Kaplan, Mtchael Cooper, Davud Sherman, THIRD ROW: Sol Roller, James Paclross, Mtchael Mtnus- krn, Jerrold Wrttert Theodore Neumann, Nlcholas Zuztch Bruce Dalgaard, Cratg Schermerhorn Vrctor Stone, lrvlng Hacler, Jack Blakeman, Gene Davts Phrlltp Schneuder, Harlan Goldberg. SECOND ROW: Mlchael Rrelall Jellrey Bender, Sherwun Bulrnash, Mtchael Klaaer, Joseph Ltte Gerald Brettzer, Alan levtns, BOTTOM ROW: Robert Whute Howard Benn, Barry Lalrn lvtarrtn Mann Martrn Blrnbaum Steven Morrrson Alvrn Dobrovvslr Gary Agrest Eugene Mrller Cary Lerman Phtllna Wernberg, NOT lN PANEL: Rtchara Aron Eltas Bafztlir Ffea Berger, Davud Bltss, Martin Campanella Shelaon Egrtng Jerrola Fall Arthur Fetnberg, Goraon Gaull, Marl Goloenberg James Goodman Kenneth Gore Swan Gosenpua Mtchael Hanlrn Norman Kanter Robert Levvtn lan lvlaaaen Davla Res' nrcl, Mrchael Rubrn Davrd Schachter Russell Snvde' Davtd Suoer Jerome Sugar Stanley Welnstetn Alan Werntraub Clrllord Wener, Allan Yonnovv Praetorians Su Casa TOP ROW: Lyle Tallon, John Materko, Stuart Henntng, Rolland Moore, Davrd Er- landson, Donald Greenlreld, Thomas Hoover, Rrchard Varnold, Alan Keuss. SEC- OND ROW: Alan Aavang, Ronald Bowen, Donald Welch, Larry Fretwald, Bruce Mclntosh, John Hightower, James Srnuttlrarnp, BOTTOM ROW: James Baron Rtch. ard Brown, Danny Tallant, Gary Stll, Larry lllt, George Berghorn, NOT IN PANEL: John Morgan. n O n lu Diversit ls Key at Tandem House Tandem House is a relatively new threefhouse complex consist- ing of 45 students, lt provides the members with the three basics of d university education-scholarship, athletics and social activities- and is active in all three. Special attention is placed on scholarship as demonstrated by its weekly freshman seminar which is designed to assist new students with problems which may arise. The house is fully aware that all work and no play makes life dullg therefore, it has regular social exchanges and is represented in intramural sports, The basketball team was a finalist in the MIA Basketball Tournament last year, Tandem House also had contenders in other sports such as track and wrestling. Tandem House is an active group and endeavors to maintain a program which provides an enioyable college life for all members while they receive an education at the Ll of I, TOP POW- Joseph Bushman Dennis Gwrnnup Robert Grote, Jonathan Baker GBM laitue' Konstantin Zerrtber THIRD POW: John Dietrich, John Wade Dennis Tomasta Pi:-. Scott Ratae Mdrnnez SECOND ROW Randall Monroe, James ladle: Date P-lemgmnn James lyaen Michael Shaw Raymond Butard Theodore Fwtsih BOTTOM ROW, James Bsle-y Earl Sole-gel secretary, Henry Klucl president, Kenneth Patterson, athletic chatrmang Ralph Bodenner, social charr- 211 ar J Kun,- " ' 'ra HIE, fl if 'ffm The men of Tandem House find that tt doesn't really take too much "arm twisting" to get the girls of Leeman lodge to play games. many Robert Pilz, tredsurery Steven Welch, vice president, Patrick Reeser. NOT IN PANEL- Douglas Blair, Charles Brddham, Franklin Brown William Donovan, Thomas Engers Fredrick Favor Thomas Oemmell, Bernard Goektng, James Ivers Kenneth Jonak Richard Jones Jellrev Lovell Larry McCoy Dale Matetkow- slr Forest Miles Gary Oll'lOVO Eugene Pacion Stephen Qubeck, Jeffrey Sl-ibbe, Richard Will, 482 N x N.. T I Til N I ill -gk-. -,.."".,,g,gjg1v.fgf,.m,.... ,M , ' ' '- - it-.N - - '. ' m V , A -tu., " " 'zz -Q, A- A . .xv ' N g - 5- , - k ""'m""'vmn-nh... I mm v 4. N- I H 'Q ii' N SH 'S . 5 LMC! .gn b-54, -.1 Ja- , 3-,. " - r M -Q r- X13 -if 1 .reg-4... nl- Il """'!- jing... - ,f, Www: H - - ' T -r Z -4' ' iwkm "lil-.. W I- Y. -t .A. r- ...- - - -W .. H ,..,,d , , , ..... . 4. A -W g -...W Y- H - , K . ' .yr-..... -at - 'R' ' - I -- . . -fb. 'Y "' 4 , -. , r 'fi "' mm... ' , " Bromley Hall This year the men and women of Bromley I-tan ioined efforts to produce a skit for the I967 Dads Day Revue. This show was titled "Daniel Dodds at the U of I," in which Daniel Dodds, Lord High Executioner, decided to keep enrollment down at en- the the University and left it to the students to plan a clever course of ac- tion when the ax was about to fall upon their heads. Bromley Hall also sponsors many dances throughout the year. One dance, at the beginning of the fall semester, welcomed new freshmen to the Uni- versity. Open houses are also popular at Bromley Hall. ln its second year on the campus, Bromley Hall has become more than an ordinary unit of student housing. Besides boasting such fine facilities as an indoor swimming pool, a lounge com. plete with a fireplace plus a recreation room and a snack bar, each floor is equipped with its own television room and study area, Each floor has its own president and is under the supervision of a graduate advisor. The entire hall is governed by an executive board. 483 The gwumhboord ond recephon desi- ws 0 hub of cncflvlly or Bromley Hull Residents Relax In Bromley Lounges ,1 L, Long leovnef ""AUChE'S prowde o comfortable spov 484 ,gf -If vrqg. unu govfn up an 'he WG'ESV news 'J -v The sunlfen lounge ol Bromley never sees o dull moment r . fit-in F 5 x ' - ' 4 ,. .,tA f.' X i W ,git me 3 , -7 Ql . rm E' . ,t lf , A . ' if E 1 . 4 . li 5 X 'if S 5 I . 3 3 s ' 2 I ' 1 2 i S 5 TOP ROW: Kenneth Shanoff, James Heselov, Kenneth Burnell, Robert Rothenberg, Frank Stralra BOTTOM ROW: Joanne Netzlfy, Martina Rustun, Karen Paulsen, Fred' Rolsky, Karen Starr, Marlene Frishman, Bromley Floor Presidents Bromley 2 r TOP ROW: Thomas Kortemeuer, Bruce Quist, Gregory Eichstaedt, Gary Orlrnsky, Burnell, Brtan Kissane, Jeffrey Ellus, John Pollak, BOTTOM ROW: Charles BYUCG KSIVUOFI, Willi0m Bobisvthi, Sfephen SIOOH, Wllliom BlSkUD- SECOND ROW: Cunningham, Carl Kleun, John Ernat, Mark Rosenberg, Daruel Schoenberg, Ernest Michael Silverman, Robert Handelsman, Richard Davuson, Robert Norem, Kenneth Rayburn' Hgfry Eigenbgchl Stephan Gordgnl 3 I l - r E Y , 5 ' 2 E, ' ' S 35. I 5 1 I J 2 Y U PCN. A"-3111 Crm Ae- Su-fw lrwee Hes'-im John EM:s DMM QHAHCJVW Svweh D,1w,1 Hvere MQW Gohiwhwg BOTTOM ROW AHen Benner Mvghcel 'Q 1 5-f ' , :': Lx' 3" 2" . fi? "- SEQCJND VQW Llw, H:-9' SJ-Qu VV Nwjw Vvrmw PJL. PPM: mm Cow VV? W Mn.3ha!' Mglgmf-51 M,ghg,gN . p ,,,,l 12 , M ,Q ,E W P3g,V3 X,Nw,wQmVVi-1'P', S't'L'VE'V' Sw D-uw,-1Sv':'e 1 ' 5 r 5 Bromley 3 Bromley BROMlEY 4 J t l fir 5 I i I , ' xxx, l ,i at it l l S TOP ROW: Edward Cameron, Frank Straka, Richard Melcher, Carl Zanger, Ralph Loewenstein, David Goldman, James Baraglia, Ted Campbell. SECOND ROW: Robert Brown, Wayne Koonce, James Payne, Michael Struble, David Provan, Gary V1 f l -Ffr"li' rl J it A-rfrffi' :E ll tig 515,- if f Q. l i li l 5 , if ' 5 l tilt Baldwin, Michael Rosen, Robert Newsome, Charles Peterson BOTTOM ROW- Kenneth Lawson, Steven Gorenstein, Douglas Cheney, Oren Johnson, Charles Orsay, Volislav Radovich, Robert Bone, Mark Feldman, Paul Snopko. Bronney 5 Bronney TOP ROW: James Starkey, Michael Pordy, Robert Rothenberg, Barry Rosenthal, Donald Patterson, Timothy Gallati, John Schaible, Aaron Percelull, Jerald Schifl- man. SECOND ROW: Mark Leiberman, William Wencel, Gregory Miller, Clark Hammond, Steven Monterastelli, Keith Wichterman, Eric Theil, Harvey Benenson, Geoffrey Kregg. BOTTOM ROW: Howard l-loltzman, Jellery Price, Richard Markey, James Kernich, Richard Jakubas, Rory Denis, Gary Arnstein, Robert Lawton, Edmund Diamond, Sheldon Kirsch, Howard Rhodes. NOT IN PANEL: Terry Baren, Ronald Camp, John Chamless, William Erickson, William Eiorio, John Fink, John Fond, Andrew Fox, Albert Geiss, Alan Gilman Lawrence Green, Wayne Hearing, David Ketter, Robert lahr, Philip Lane, Nicholas leitich, Paul Larson, Charles McCaslin, Malcolm McTernen, Larry Mulder, Paul Munch, Jon Newmark, Tom Norton, Robert Outis, John Peterson, Richard Steinberg, Jay Summer. 1 i i S 2 s r ' f l i , 3 , l E 1 .1 -. , I 'D -x 014, TOP ROW1 Ann Robrnson, Drane Tetzlall, Janet Fark, Nancy Constan, lane Ep- stern Deberah Rorhblatt, Frear Ralsly, Sandra Cohn BOTTOM ROW: Evelyn Burtenstern Joyce Rubrn Sherol Sauder Ivy Katz Gaul Katz, Mary Rue, NOT IN PANEL Gaul Aaerhola, Oenrse Arklss, lauren Bateman, lor: Blrtstern, Ann Bolotrn Joyce Boolshester, Donna Braverman, Marcra Chapman, Debra Cohen. kgwgn Ergenslerrr lrnaa Elegant Gaul Engelhrnq Barbara Ernstern Barbara Fell, TOP ROW: Peso Pe-rrr Splelman 488 Duaovrrz, Carol Owen, Carolyn Rosen, fx LJ r Eugenra Frack Marsha Getz, Ann Goldberg, Nancy Gordon, Janice Hoer, Julie Jensen, Joyce Kagan, Adrranne Kahn, Joy Kessler, Jnll Kulwrn, Patrrcra lamb, Pamela Lazar, Judith Meltzer, Marsha Patrnkrn, Ellen Pearlman, Arlene Plerce, Gall Reed, Gall Rutlroll, Sandra Scherer, lucrnda Sernler, ludlth Sher, Vzvlan Sherman, Olorra Strllerman, Constance Taylor, Susan Ware, Debra Weissman, Kathryn Zeledon, Bromley Bromley 8 Enld Pava, Jean Richardson BOTTOM ROW: Janrce Sachs, laura Soroslry, Bonnue Bernstern, Susan Bob, YT TOP ROW: Marian Beyer, Donna Seigle, Marcia Rustin, president, Linda Boas, Ramona Coburn, Anita Feingold, secretary-treasurer. BOTTOM ROW: Bonnie Podolsky, Jeana Krumwiede, Rebekah Knopf, Ann Brunlcow, Bernice Rosenthal. Bromley 9 Bromley IO TOP ROW: Nancy Bauer, Faith Leaf, Gayle Wexler, Joan Beldin, Cheryl Fisher, Wylie Shavin, Karen Gaadhart, Donna Nicolai, Rozanne Simon, Marlene Frishman. SECOND ROW: Marlene Endler, Marlilyn Siuta, Linda Bogdan, Laura Lieberman, Mary Reagan, Rabin Thorne, Amy Levine, Susan Garbe, Maxine Anderson, BOT- TOM ROW, Karen Ekholm, Sara Smeeth, Sharyce Pauly, Kathleen Jacobs, Judith l-lillan, Bonita Brethen, Juliet Gruendel, Patricia Gramm, Cecil Segal. NOT IN PANEL: Susan Ament, Holly Badner, Lynn Ballard, Lindsay Clodlelter, Carol Egel, Mary Erde, Nancy Fagin, Sheryl Field, Peggy Finder, Linda Isaacson, Elizabeth Karlin, Joyce Lewis, Kathleen Martin, Lois Miller, Susan Morros, Adriane Ostrof, Constance Rubiano, Sarah Speck, Peggy Spokes, Penny Spokes, Maureen Stankus, Susan Taylor, Gail Turbin, Roberta Weinstein, Fanchon Weiss, Kathleen Williams, Barbara Wasserman. 489 w . 1 l 4 , ' fs E 1-2 :- X l Q - ,tis l -Q 6' N I A 2 C , 4 . L TOP ROW. Sheryl Weller Amy Slmpgijn Egrleno Babcock Karen Stcrr Rhonda Mlodunoll BOTTOM ROW: Terry Schworlz Ronno Block, Mcrodono Blum, lynn llpson Maureen Koluzno Ellen Publn TO Go Srrrr Bromley Il Bromley I2 S I3 P QOW Susan Slegol Blour Mogudcu Joy Erllrsen Carol Slevens, Pamela Barrel, Bonlto Feingold BOTTOM ROW: Carol Smlth, Kristine Metz, Murguret 55 jgnlqe Hrfrrqrrcrg Elrzgbevh Herbgr Gqrl O'ConnelI SECOND ROVV1Morcro Klenn, loonne Ne-lzlry, Carolyn LeBlanc, lone Pcloro, Sue Rosenberg, rnqrrr Shure, Pgbrnsgn Gayle Meodofs Lrnlgm Olwrn Karen Paulson, Borboro Me-nloch, Clone Chelnek. U 3 " --v . v. I I - '77 K I v r 1' . www r,1,.m. f - 1 'f-N - - .... ... . .Jn -umm.:-.:44',.-frnneufrmwznsnrnnxan-n --,wh , . mwmx mv-1 vu. -. . . -. -M ' .F .. .- ln their programs this year, the Men's Residence Halls Asso- ciation toolf part in emphasizing the new role of students on cam- pus by giving them more opportunity to regulate their own lives. Vvith the help ofthe Dean of Students' office, MRHA started a new Faculty Associate program rn which over 60 professors served as advisors on the house level, The Association also worlned to in- crease the MRHA residents! power and responsibility for deciding regulations in their houses by undertaking protects concerning housing contracts, food service, movie programs and other im- provements in student life in the men's residence halls. The MRHA Council, composed of the Association officers and hall presidents, is the chief legislative body of the men's residence halls, All the mator programs are developed through this body. The Presidents Assembly ts composed of association officers, hall presidents and house presidents. Thus body meets only for special sessions and deals with issues of improving the house ludi- cial systems and increasing student power. The MRHA Judicial Board is principally an appeals board, but it also served as the committee to re-evaluate the halls' iudicial structure and to review the new constitution, 'ft DANlEl RUDMAN, MRHA President. MRH lnitiates Faculty Associate Program MRHA RRESIDENTS ASSEMBLY-TOP ROW' James leshul Richard Steward- son Ranay Kuzil Paul Johnston, Daniel Kocher Allen Grommet, Charles Ostrgnaer Charles Wolff, Neal Nichols, Randall Oclren Robert McGowan THIRD ROW: Leonard Adrignola, John Huston, Stuart Schupaclr, Roger Farmer, Terry Sorensen, Karl lulcens, John Szymanslci, Colin Jones, Edward Bunch, Dennis Bassett SECOND ROW John Kiss, Russell Snyder, vice president, Raymond Venus, secretary, James Schmidt, treasurer, Byron Eden, iudictal board chair- man, Daniel Rudman president, Richard Welsch Michael Berry, Carl Firley, advisor BOTTOM ROW: larry Scott, John Livingston, Terrence Curtis, Terrance Rathgeber, Kenneth Wikoff, Ronald Dozier, Davis Hahnenstein, Daniel Brass. 492 MRHA COUNCIL-TOP ROW: James Leshuk, larry Scott, Ronald Dozier, Stuart president, Daniel Rudman, president, Byron Eden, iudicial board chairman, James Schupack, Robert Harris, Karl Lukens, Paul Johnston, Robert McGowan. BOTTOM Schmidt, treasurer, John Livingston, NOT IN PANEL: John Zegers, Gregory Bell, ROW: Carl Firley, advisor, Raymond Venus, secretary, Russell Snyder, vice MRHA JUDlClAl BOARD-TOP ROW: John Bochek, David Kelley, George Dreher, William Sterrett. BOTTOM ROW: Charles Schaidle, Byron Eden, chairman, John Livingston. 493 3 I VV O X S Come rooms of 'he Gregory-Peabody Drive dorms mclude ping-DONQV MRHA Sponsors Beard Contest NCR l 5i Dean Fme-, my-gg. on g'wmoN beofd measure an Even guys foce the pedesvruon Iosk of laundry -no MPHA C+Lf+'+ffw'U meow :owe-s1'f1sIsrmnq duw os evidenced by lhese MRH resldenls. 494 -"'iH:1' ,V I ., J ri i l.. l Sri' -"sv,-V. .. 1 -wz,Z- sq psf-..',1,, , A Y' -1+-1-wsrfmtf -4 . -.:hqr.,g Florida Avenue Residence The Florida Avenue Residence Halls, consisting of Trelease Hall for women and Oglesby Hall for men, were officially opened in the fall of l966. This housing complex is the newest University dormitory, lt provides modern facilities, including study lounges, a library and a newly organized dark room, there is an optional luxury of air conditioning. Plans are also being considered for the construction of a snack bar which would serve the needs of students living at FAR as well as those of their neighbors living across College Court at Pennsylvania Avenue Residence. The FAR Executive Board governs the solidly organized co-educational dormitories. Each hall has its own officers in addition to smaller governing boards on each floor. like other housing units on the University campus, FAR participates in many activities of its own and sponsors several dances, including a formal and an informal. FAR also provides living quarters for students attending the summer school session. 495 -A 'X '--' -.. f .rx o,-'U g a'vT QQ' at ra nh w lid! ill! lalsannun I I INN' ill! Whgvher rfs 'or a hasvy mar! :heck or G Qurcb word wrrh irrends before rushrng to class the lobby of FAR as u hub of actnvrry F R Lobby F R Executive Cffrcers TOP POW O-mugs Herghgf Roberv Puri John Ze-qers area oresrdenv Wrrlrom GTM Bwcff Dlrqclrri Lawrence Johnson James Alerarraer he-:Ja resrdenfg Prgbqrj P5-rrrrravvg-r BQTTOM ROW Cynvhra RODS Tre-lease actrvrvy Charrman, Barbara Wrmmer, scholarshrp charrmarr, Sharon Wrneland, publncrty chczrrmong I I N1 nib TOP ROW: Phyllrs Bogorad, llnda lrdsrrorn, Barbara Graves, Pamela Nelolony ROW:O1rrgrr Srernfnann Roberm Thompson Dram Eaaleman Danrse Grgnrwfsznr Nancy Bonavla lrnaa Kluge Elena VOICJUS, Dawn Mase-lc Betsy Harms llnaa Jen SOHGDSVQV Anne lace lxarhy Baale-y Naln Colnns 'vlan P3046 Chef, Gunv Scoll, Pamela lazzarl Ruth Cramer, THIRD ROW: Jams Forlrnan Barbara Kalherlne l.leSS. BOTTOM ROW1 Parrrcra Poor lxalhryn Gnllron Oar. Dubefgmn Johnson Kathryn Schull, leeann Franl, Toby Bursreun Marlo Yellen Jacauelrne Jean Aoarr Janer Decho Mary Flgnrggn Mgr, Ann Pgrrrgl Joanna Ea.-mras Braalora, Susan Hynds, Sue Goodman, Carol Sherrrcl Karen Damlo, SECOND Melanre Sayles Jams Jordan lorerra lorrnan Joyce Ooaon Trelease I 8 Trelease 7 Trelease 2 8 Oglesby 2 TOP ROW Davrrl Klbbey Mrchael Pelrr John Pauly Jeffrey Duncan, Daynd lern- Wlllrarn Ellrort, Mary Frredland Dowd Perlrrnson, Ruta Cvogllan SECOND ROW l-un lumr-Q Colnman Rrchard Adams, Roger Farmer Randall Talley FOURTH Gregory Wahl Kerrh Howe Charles Loyola Mrlel Moses Karl Meyer Gary ROW karl Iururronr Frndprncl Toll Robert Currre, Mrqhael Harris, John Rowe, Barbara Noval Bonnre Tarnan Paula Carr, BOTTOM ROW Rnghard Rlnrl Rrrlwrl Rrsllr Ha-we: Buy Deborah Halch Mrchael Elbl THIRD ROW: Carlson, lmao Wrrghl Donald Berlrner Anne Iverson John Chrrsrrgng Shgryl I Ir-nn kr-Im, lrrmk Bakr-ry Deborah Carlsen, Pamela Rlchardson, John Bulorac, Cheeyer Terry Brummer Charles Jackson Beverly Klem . L. -r.1..: g l r 117 . 7ur - - TOP ROW Lawrence Oarlana Pgnqlrgl Uhe Norman Hrll James Rasbach James Locle John Jacobs, Earl Dogue Rnchara Blacl Thomas Power, Fred Welker, l'lJl' Denns Websrer Dcnnla Yaiae Rc-aerr Pgfl Duane Sarnnremlre Sayerra Dara'hy O'Brle-n Lynne Barrensreun BOTTOM ROW. Renee Alpert, Nancy Shep- DAgagrlno Paara Lana? THIRD ROW Elrlabelh Harasel Lenaell Phelps lathe herd Ellen Davls, Barbara Ooldenburg, Janlce Bulalslr, Suzanne Emery, Sarah een Arbwghl Elrya Lee Sue MSS He-Jlhe' MLVLE-T, Denny Barcly ELWODG l-llqley Small JOAnn lannarelll Janer Eelsher Lnrza Seihy Jus rh Dubos SECOND ROW lennevh MQD3vw1l Jaan Le-slan Nancy Trelea e 3 8 Oglesby 3 Trelease 4 S Oglesb 4 OP RCW 5"'fV9f' 5L"?'mU"' h'?f"l'?lLl WJLLOUQLWLDY ROD-Br! Burqwala James Mc' Colleen Carlln Lars Butler, Margaret Caghlan Anna Pahuchy, Cathy Cotter. Gcrnnaqle Roaerl Owl Henry Filllul Joseph Tlmla Danrel Erylrnan Roberl SECOND ROW: Kathleen O'Malley Lana lsarlrnsly, Kathy Bachre, Harriet Kakno, M37 D'1"'3 C1'T'DUf'L' REQ" WJLVS FOURTH POW Cvfllhll Olaazlszewslu Mlzhele Malrne Carol Shaulrs Carol Marlens Llnda Dvorak, Lando Berry, Robm J:"fe, Ewawn Jaseph Ooelf- Dafrr,1Reenr: Jane Ollchrlsl Hurry Oehlef Shar' Ross BOTTOM ROW: Shelley lvener, Chrrsllna Parlhursl, Karen Belllnger, we Bnnlwula Vrncerv Carvrirrll 'f',1lE""1 Brand Llnrild McMar:l1n THIRD ROW Marne Butler, Ann Ellus, Ann Blanr Duane Blumenthal, Jacqueline Sharl, Ellen 'reyn Ernzrccnv Clggmg Blnrrre Donn Dewile' Sharon Daniel, lnnberly Weber Blanco Jerry Castellanr l 0-4' X' R I f V w TOP ROW: James Clayton, William Winter, Thomas Brinkoetter, Patricia Kovac, Richard Kasten, Terry Becker, Edward Kieclaisch, James Hall, Paul Dahlquist, Keith Fabrique, Gordon Fuchs, James Bridge. FOURTH ROW: David Simms, Carol Croissant, Margaret Drake, Robert Olson, Michael Blazier, Jerry Turner, Steven Makulec, Paul Pope, Kathryn Esker, Keith Sherwin, Robert Stambach, Terri Hobbs. THIRD ROW: Marlene Bollman, Harold Becker, Carol Eisinger, Richard Trelease 5 S Trelease 6 S TOP ROW: Charles Ponsonby, Michael Ewert, James Prescott, Samuel Hohmann, Charles Rundgren, James Patton, Jerome Zink, Larry Starr, David Swengel, William Turnbull, Stephen Beatty, Jerry Fox. FOURTH ROW: Bonnie Backus, Carolyn Bender, Stephan Kurtz, Edward Sullrin, Thomas Anderberg, Lawrence Johnson, James O'Malley, Mary loltus, Leonard Sainati, Karen Anderson, linda Billig, THIRD ROW: Michael Kinsinger, Pamela Darley, Pamela Duran, Michele Klein, Edgar Iwamoto, Nancy Jones, Patricia Heidlcamp, Robert Johnson, Daniel Mann, Max Wooleyer, William Goldberg, linda Weinland Mary Hitchcock, Richard Hallowell Karen Cheatum, SECOND ROW: Kay Johnson, April Volk Gayle Chapt mon, Stephen Shafer, Donna Palmer, Virginia McEwan Donna Simer, Christine Keltfbefg, Terese leach, Patricia Huggman BOTTOM ROW. Peter Cheng Mar- garet Grllman, Karen Esmond Kathleen Arnett, Magdalena Stoecker, Gail Prgpp Sheryl Fox, Judith Pomerenke. Qglesby 5 Oglesb 6 Vavra, Nels Johnson, lynne Crawley. SECOND ROW: Gunther Bloos James Aslaksen, Michael Rickert, John Brezina, Robert Kreuter Robert Kayhs Terry Walker, Lenore Koebel, larry Bundridge, Barbara Stankus Stephen Arnberg BOTTOM ROW: Nancy ltkin, Alonda Belpulsi, Constance Ninos, Marilyn Bellis Susanne Filip, Dennis Carr, Celia Carvalho, Sydney Smith, Susan Fleming Sandra Roda, Betty Altschul. TOP ROW Rarnona DrDomenrca Allan NEON, Carl Mrlls, Joel Scher, Charles Pavlal Thomas Tobey Terry DuClos, Roger leDuc lellrey Fetngold, Thamas Fnzel THIRD ROW Charntr' Waller lohr Barber Robert Gorman Charles Mc- Mrltan Pqvrrgra Worthey Davta Elstrom Mrchael Hughes Stephen laue Ellen Woloshrn Wtllrarn Wealley SECOND ROW1 Theresa Horn, Renee Reynolds, TreIease8 8 Trelease 9 8 TOP POVV Crwirl Jenner layce Frne Ellen Golaer Ellen Terpenung Shetla 8-errn-err T naz Gall, Susan l-hos Puulette Mytlowtcz Carol Sus, Cynthta Berg- steat De-are Tannenaaarn FOURTH ROW. Bontta Schwengal, Sheryl Anderson, Drarre Verne, Isabella Oarn Cynthra Ze-lent, Sally Stahrner Anne Nagbar, Gale Sfryr ltrsag Snritntg karen Wrrght Tl-HRD ROW Susan May, Darlene Chanslry luarth Davenport Nancy Macon, Susan Kahn, Vtrgnnta Wrtztg, Susan Hansen, Ruth Donald Paul, Patrucra Anderson, Clatre Weinglass, Marc Robertson, Robert Arthur, Sharon Wtneland, Vrrgtnta Salma, Randall Pollock BOTTOM ROW: larry Serene, Rrchard Perlmutter, lfrtc Mosher Charles Knell, Lrnda Archer, Lunda Snell, Norman Schoenherr, Sharon Flanegun, Margaret Fteld, Bonnle Tettel- baurn, Meltnaa McGarvey. Gglesb 8 Trelease I2 Kapelusz, lulle Dahms, Jacquelyn Dempster SECOND ROW: Allie Andros, Pam' ela Schwtnql Barbara Benchtl, lartrce Baurrtruclrer Donna Freeman, Donna Mueller, ltnda McMullen, Mary Frredruch, Gaul Hanlrlns, Mrchele Wagner, BOTTOM ROW: Ruth Goldman, Ida Panlro, lulla Rool, ludlth Bolel, Chrrshne Tyler, Mary Sullrvan, Arlette Mayer, Donna Bloclr, Aleene Brown, Kathleen Sellers. ' 1 - l .V f ' l K A Q . .K A , v r J. .. , 'Q - , 'Q-3:3 R .5 U ' , f , 7 I A 1 V: - - : I . 4 x fm J ra we R T r T et v- we '- , -A I : Q J J 1 t ' l 6 L Y,- X 500 TOP ROW: Lawrence Crane, William Dunkel, Joe Miller, George Roclr, James Thomas, Richard Franltowiak, Ralph Johnson, Ronald Suter, John Zegers Terr rence Grandt, David Sogin FOURTH ROW: Barbara Niernann James lngle Joel Herning, James Straltosch, Steven Miller, Richard Richardson, Dennis Sie-bert William Zoellick, linda Crandall, Michael Arlces, Joan Courvoisier. THIRD ROW: Malcolm Ktnsinger, Elaine Muchowlcz, Nancy Prior, Christine Maffia, Joyce Brewer, Steven lottes, Janet Piercey, laurie Grubman, Carol Eidhetm Deborah McNally SECOND ROW Gregory Mattingley Sandra Karas, Mary Perz, lsathy Rassi, Kathleen leo, Marcia Schultz Diane Harms, Marlene Grossmarl Cynthia Roos, Barbara Wessels. BOTTOM ROW' Rae Hass, Gayle Marchen Jill Nielsen, Ann Kleinschmidt, Donna Davis, Patricia Daniels Sharon Marshal, Joanne Crowhursl, Rita Molrate Trelease IO E1 Oglesby IO Trelease ll S Oglesby II TOP ROW: Stinson Stroup, David Parks, Jeffrey Sonin, Bruce Dalgaard, William Edwards, Steven Borlgren, Nathan Harimoto, Richard Moburg, Ronald Voss, Frederick Palmer, Allen Johnson, John Debender, THIRD ROW: Eleanor MCCavv, Gary Bolen, Robert Bastone, Gary Gletty, Robert Hallstrom, David Trachtenberg, William Swindells, Sue Whitlock, Margaret DeMarco, Judy Matras, Douglas Selander, Thomas Schettler. SECOND ROW1 Thomas Wieczorelc, Richard Takeshi, John Matras, Robert l-Iyer, James Kemp, Harry l-lull, Marilyn Seitzinaer, Julie Friederich, lynn Haraselr, Judith lynlr, Barbara Wimmer, Dawn Reithel, Richard Mah, BOTTOM ROW: Nancy Gunn, Sophia Gatziolis, William Frichtl Leon Goldenberg, Kristy Getts, Marlorle Masters, Marilyn Schriner, Charlotte Bova, Sharon Henschen, linda lavander, Carol Lesh, Marilyn Randazzo. fi Y 501 JY?" T "T l Irlfrvm i " Il QQ Q lilttlii iii: tl lil ., :, j - s . ' -' H - ' 1- I. i 1 s My , eff' mfilill' Illinois Street Residence Revision of the government of lllinois Street Residence has been a major project of the complex this year, The plan, which is intend- ed to be effective spring semester, will unify the governmental and general organization of the two units, Wardall and Townsend, The new coed government will still be known as the lSR Council, the legislature will consist of floor chairmen and officers elected at- large. The council will determine policies and general matters such as dances and open houses. Each unit will still have representatives in WISA and MRHA. ISR is a self-sufficient unit which houses approximately l2OO 502 students, most of whom are upperclassmen. In addition to television rooms and lounges, the complex has a library and a snack bar lead- ing to an inside court.lAn outdoor sunken court is also a popular feature during warm weather. Wardall, which has held the honor of being the tallest building in its neighborhood, will be competing with the new Krannert Performing Arts center for that distinction. lSR's activities include capturing first in WISA Homecoming two-dimensional decs and third in MRHA three-dimensional decs. An informal reception was also held for the final-day speakers of the Matrix of the Arts Festival. A qurck exchange of converstatron in the ISP lobby before returning Co-educational lounges at ISR are con occurs as sludenls congregate A casual sluay atmosphere rs present rn the ISR lounges to rherr rooms alter classes. whrch are furmshed wnrh tables and comfortable clwaurs venient for breaks alter dinner or alter a hard day of booking at the Bug U. 503 'fi T Q 2 5 s T . r 1 ll , T wg T' T 'ff' T 1 'iifkf Q f My X T, flifxfil 1- J i 'Z f f' , F Q 1 5 I L f 1 -x 2 Q V jx , if-I . 5 xl ff? fi Q T . . 1 A - I , - 4 ji, X- -, 1-5-- .,' x - "- I '71 .ZX - . fl Q ' M 3?-, 4' If ' V i' '- ,D '-rv " ,Q .ox Q47 4 1 E ' A I W . TOP POW Drone Irfrggwrir ocmsor, PEQQV C104 co yornonng Qhorfrncn, TOM ROW: lone! Moxvon, secrevoryg Rochelle Grnrnbou, vrce presrdentg Merle 1 We one 5:1113 irJ'f"rJn, Curia Brown Jimrrrez cnurfrnnn, Jung P3,n-Q Rovel, presrdenr, Shoron ATberf, treasurer ' f ", j'3"'1v- ,fr Mrrnz 3r1.r5Q-3 f--3 Srwgr Hnn. Gunkie rghgrrnrgn BCT- Wardall Executive Board Townsend Area Council TOP POW CHTQE Morne' Mufnn Turbrs Oefolu Hows Terry Sorensen pre-sroenr, John Lrwnqsron presrdenv, Byron Eden, Wnllrom Bradshaw, othlehc 9 T'H"J 9 EWQHJJS' George Vonu-nberq Srephen Kerr BOTTOM ROW, Leslre chorrmon, Jeffrey lorrrcb B'1nn scnoforsnrp Chcmmon, Thornus Cuslfs vreosurer, Arne Alexander, vrce . 1 f .N T 4 T 'V -I 953: fi: 1 we fr. ,U4 , T i in 5 ' 1 -.. " Q ge- N ' -Hg 1 1 . .Q .rf if . . PM T ' if i :fl .l T M r . w i i li T A A ' r sr? ii -' ggi , w i . ' ? 1 lf -, V ' 7 ' - :N . . rt 'F I -rn if , gp- f sl i P .r -rl r A T .. rl A ' 'A in A Q il T T 4 T' V , pie ' l 3 " x - "", K QQ :JN N . 'Z' Ll -lg, :g r , Q , - . " ' if r' x, l 5' ' it-ff Qi Tjs lssg Y A if , . 5 All VW P , 'r " Llglllf 5 -sa, l f it I A ' , V "" 'll Q V l ' . 9 ' T .f rg 'gl 1-1 A if fl ' . -1 P ' ., - ' V l l 1 if - T , . ' ,P. 1' 'Y' ' X ' ' rr .C . 1 X., ' t- c- -. .,,,V - .V ' 'Q A , ,Q ., , Q lb .e l -as i V J 'R ' 1 ,gig 5 ,gilt cr A ,fn I.. , h 1 j Z V 4 rl ' Q il l -X - 1 l P J ' .r , . is 'Q' -, ., M ' 'gf-Q 1' . .,--.-' l V ' J., U I -1 K -1 l'f"J- ,gl Y V li l TOP POW: Kay Hildebrand, Alice Crass, Jane Cerda, Margaret Atols, Karen Ford, Katherine Kahler, Linda leasman, Mary Wlllces, Joyce Weber. THIRD ROW: lac- quelyn Heideman, Suzanne Knott, Diane Gutzeit, Pamela Pierson, Shara Hubble Sara Soder, Karen Drazan, Margaret Altgrlbers, Pamela Bartlett, Jane Baer, SEC- OND: ROW1 Deborah Spiegel, Barbara Filield, Deborah Burns, Elaine Belolron, Pa- trice Cummings, Martha Boyle, Ruth Corbin, Carolyn Shere, Carol Krause, Sandra Orr BOTTOM ROW: lanice Oscherwrtz, Kristine Harber, Barbara Boose, ludrth Roth, linda Williams, Carla Gubitz, Carol Claeson, Carol Simon, Penny Erhardt Adrienne Stallord. Wardall 3 S 4 Wardall 5 S 6 TOP ROW: Ida Rahtert, Constance man, THIRD ROW1 Alison, Anita Hoffman, Paulette Ongena, Mary Burke, Phyllis Kozlowski, Susan Henclewskr, Natalie Jermrl-lov, Barbara Hall' Mary Woidygo, Donna Batdorl, loan Wrzala, Vrvette Holland, Constance Corson, Deborah Hull, Anne Douglas, Shelley Brinza. SECOND ROW: Y 1 '- . 9? 3. ,. C 'NMS Z t --..r L Eugenia Partridge, Diana Taylor, Christine Kaiser, Julia Payne, Alene Potoclr Ann Klingebiel, Patricia Gracr, linda linaroth. BOTTOM POW: Patricia Sullivan Carol Brinlrrnann, Judith McNary, Grace Gasaarra, linda lurie, linda Wheeler Elizabeth Starosta, , I - 5 , l P 4 r , x , G , ' r -x . . . 'R - - or . rr P , L Q ,J f . rf ' ,Exif ,' x' . N 1-W :, 2. gxwiv- v b 'Q v ' X . '1-5 X ' l r .J A- -1 TOP ROW: Joanne Marrno Lynda Scranton, Margaret Srchta, Victorra Krkutrs, Janet Usas Eleanor Krtlenaor' Carol Temple laura Stewart Sharon lalond lynn Oranzow Beverly Torsberg Merle Rove! THIRD POW: Joyce Trost, Roch- elle Grrrnbau Grace Carey Marsha lee Sue WI-me Jorla Neuaerr, Sharon Albert Lrnaa Melagrn Brnh Tao, Erylene Jewell SECOND ROW: Carla Brown, Betty Frnl- , " "' 1 ,s. . .. m "' - A , , S Q 1 ff? sr r sr 4, 3 qw' It E gr'-5 1 . fl .1 Q - " X ll l' f Q is T T 1. rw Q A lx .. rl . 4 I x L7 l K Farrell Hartman, Joan Carlson, Paula Stueve, Vrlrl Sawyer, Patricia Brown, Ellen lrwrn Vrclre Slrle BOTTOM ROW Ann Strauss, Nancy Mallrn, Sheryl Kohlberg, lan Chrrstensen, Carol Slaers, Robin Ellrson, Herd: Eto, Jo Mcliown, Marrlynn Rarhschrld Wardall 7 S8 ardall 9 SII TOP ROW Cynrhra Waleley Karen Swanson Parrrcra Prrrnrn, Karen Whrsler Juay Reynolds Sally Sergey, lrnaa Eastrn lalre Stout, Constance Claypool, Ruth Bohan lgnrs A"rch leslre Swan Marte luorner Cheryl Moldenhauer, loulse Wave lanes Ma-'on THIRD ROW Rath Felt, Mary Mrller Barbara Ryan, Nancy Cgrlrno Berry Matters Arlene Mrssavage Nancy Royrn Mary Grant, Sonora Mul- ler Mar, McMahon Cynthra .le-ratrs lrnaa loyenaahl Duane Davrs SECOND ROW: Sallre Mcl-lenry Juanh Stym, Noreen Kmrec, Barbara Brogdon, Sandra Hell- steal, Mary Crprrano, lane Johnson, Kathleen Aubrey Drana Mackre, Peggy Sumon, Ellen Sathre BOTTOM ROW. Marlene Stern, Ellen Rosen, Lucy Lam, Katherine McGrath Charlotte Sawyer Sally Harrrs Grace Benrngo, Margaret Barth, Holly Abrams, Sonia Botzel 506 -vor- x , . . . A l l 1 'llllr' il l' s l 1 'lg '- " ,g Sz' t 'Q il? 1 ' C' 3.1, . I L K A, -y ' 4 . ' N t -- l 1' X 13 '--. L y A I I 'qi 3 X5 Tll 1 age' 'QA Iv. I i ' l i L 1 l . ' Y t .2-S ' ' ' Lai ' ' ' i :gba - ff" ' rl .' "1 A, ,.: 4, iv"' 1 f - l . . K y l X 2 l T , l L, , l ,, , , ' Q , 'K z V '----1 , ' x M Q , lf P . . Q Q , - jf- f V . Q , -- A -R s, A 3 4 -. xc' Qs ' in Ai. A TOP ROW: linda Hanlland, Joan lebensorger, Rebecca Rowe, Sue Browning, Kath- Mary Baer, Rhoda Earley, Peggy Clark, Mark Maki, Pamela McBride, Cynthia leen Wise, Deborah Gilliland, Janis Beare, Patricia Clement, Diane Paul, Karen Cybul, linda Obenaul. BOTTOM ROW: louise Cotterell, Nancy Patt, Roberta Zulf- Poe, Deborah Coveny, THIRD ROW: Dalia Konce, Barbara Thorpe, Carole Percak, ernick, Carol Thorstensen, Marsha Sloan Susan Muster, Marilou Odom Sheri Kathleen Talbot, lano Auriemmo, Roberta Keillor, Patricia Hurst, Corrie Carling- Klesman,Jo Poyer,Ruth Siegle, ton, Nancy Adamson. SECOND ROW: laurel Francis, Ann Reill, Susan Roeder, Wardall 2 S I0 Wardall I2 TOP ROW: Patricia Drick, linda Johnson, Martha Malek, Diane Kaiser, Donna TOM ROW: Linda Host, Marie Greve, Yvonne less, JoAnn Reinhardt, Catherine Gilliand, Kay Pistorius, Jo Knox. SECOND ROW: Susan Goodyear, Patricia Scott, Tong, Elizabeth Cann, Nancy Alexander, Catherine Bergens, Barbara Mills, Joan Horn, .lune Zitka, Connie Tessier. BOT- 4 'Lf -'K' 1 1.1 cj r x '- i' - ' l '.-.' i 507 ,r V1 l ,. - 4 x- 2,1 J, 2 rr B D tw- fh fi t f' ' r 'R ' 1 A ' Qu 'R f - , f 1 r 'ir T t r .. . u. rr? '. 2 Q lin t rs., . t TOP ROW Dasrtt O Leary Jack Meyer Rodney Carbon John Myers, Alan Moor- Phrlro logsdon Jeffrey Larrrcir, George West, John Hopkans, Stephen Mrlls, Davnd 'funn Dana Shriver John Moyer Patrrct Wortowrcz Harold Blehm FOURTH Edwards SECOND ROW: Donald Hanson, Dayld Cree-J, Mark Moyer, Joseph Ktmbfe, ROW Dura Terr, Rrqnara Brennernan Ronald Auberrnan Steven lavender Cad Douglas DeGraaf, John DSVYIROWICZ, Rtchard Phrlfnps, Robert Borolr. BOTTOM LQ'-fn! Tnirrvas Anderson VVr"rJrn Aaasta Roman Tfeblrs Douglas Jenbrns ROW' Mark Burstern Wulfrarrt Mmtscalco, Jonathan Palm, Ernrnanuef Korang, Oern Mr er THTRD ROW Thornns Ostfowst-t Oary Cantrelf, Bernard Gray Jeffrey Ferguson Wulfrarn Raubrtschek, Paut Luktnau, Jactr Nerstem Townsend I Townsend IS TOR ROW Robert Abrams Mart luscornbe, RusselT Netdl, Fronlr Brschoff, Berfef Bennett Meder, Joseph Arnold, Robert Wnlhams, Robert Berkman, Sol Priryrt Rrenaf-rqqgt Nea Grquet Robert Bloerner Gary Berger THIRD ROW Rarfer, Howard Kayunslfy BOTTOM ROW: Wtlllam Coeur, Robert Voikman, Mark Cgrrwtrw flame Cf',rjrJ9f, BQWM Dgvtd Prgbgr Fran Bfrgg Norman Schmrdt Ronatd Bower, lorry Safby, Carl Hamann, Bryan Strne Kruzrc Jam Urbance, Mrchae-T AJpern, Bradfey Drake SECOND ROW: Edgar " , , 3 'JA-ff' 'fl -J "QT , '. ff J 1 4' TOP ROW: Larry Bush, Martin Geller, David Hopkins, Alan Gilbronson, James Warsaw, William Montgomery, Stuart Gonseth, Anthony Girolami, Mark Frey. THIRD ROW: Wayne Schmidt, Thomas Runge, James Miller, William Sterrett, George Vandenberg, Theodore Lach, Stephen Schertz, John Hagman, Douglas Stie' ber. SECOND ROW: Daniel Furrh, lawrence Zull, Lawrence Brault, Charles House, Norman May, Roger Boyd, David Irwin, Christopher Johnsen BOTTOM ROW: David Hambley, David Smovv, Bruce Placelf, Charles Schaidle Byron Eden. Gordon Willard, Michael Walker. Townsend 2N Townsend 25 TOP ROW: Larry Dilley, Aubrey Bunger, John Livingston, Mark Fordham, Larry Koch, Thomas Kuehn, James Costello, Peter Steidl, Alan Gratzer. THIRD ROW: Robert Jandeska, Douglas Block, Richard Bloomlield, James Little, Adrian Kasper, Arlie Alexander, Ralph Cady, Ronald Klohr, Neal Doughty. SECOND ROW: Charles Smiley, Robert Goldstein, Terence Hammer, Leland Scherltenbach Fronk Foley Stephen Kerr, Robert Tortorello, Richard Solalc, Clillord Jones. BOTTOM ROW. Robert Bacon, Danny Nelson, Steven Hackett, Le Trinh, Thomas Allensworth Ronald Conde, Craig Burson, James Simpson. X , K, , .- , , ' ' r- , J 1- ' ' - f ' N . - - , ' - gs ,TT " 'T - T J A H+ wr K ,ix X 1 lg A X - 1' S DTA TOWNSEND 35 Townsend 35 Townsend 4 TGP RQW Pgeer Vghgndrgham Duane Wrrghr Thomas Walfemare lawrence EHr- Prchara Hoffman Leshe Braun Wayne Johnston L Mclnrosh SECOND ROW: Sgr Dorgqg Pgfngg, Terry Sorensen Ronala Twrne John Fowers De-nnrs Bud- Davra Mowery Gary Rovh Paul Mern Cecrl Shaver Bernard Mrsvrclr Davud if Arif Bnhman FOIJPTH POW Chrrsvophe-r Krrfrbhs- Errc Werss Duane Plcca George Caaakn John Rinse-v George Tarpanoff BOTTOM POW,Kenneth Bonne-r WH! ram Srac, Ply Vahanarqharn Phrlrp Connoy Wrhrgm Bradshaw Pas- Green Mari He-Trnrnrai Nrrgholas Sakellarron John Dunn Rcbert Adam, Donala ggn 'wjrrrgqnrnrqv Chafee-5 Wrko- john Garay THIRD ROW- Charles Shane! Ne-rrsfaar Jonathan Gray, Wrlham Ulrrch MrQhaeN Berry Svephen Syonra Poberv Beatty Norman Gordon Parrrci Eiwood, 510 r l l l 1 uf' ," i. l l 1 J x , Q31 -1 ,.- is Li' l, TOP ROW: Jerry Ozee, John Hancock, Howard Hellman, Dayrd Thomas lee Rei- Purmal, Elbert Dickey. SECOND ROW: Richard Yelverton, Stephen Magellr, Peter slnger, Muchael Wu, James Harvey, Phulup Steers, Richard Arthur, Rzchord Forbes Fellrer, John Pearce, Gerald Horns, Patrrcl ConLoy Garry M0955 Mrqhgel TGV. THIRD ROW: Marshall Arnesauna, Bruce Schnerdman, Sheldon Caplan, Leonard lor. BOTTOM ROW: James Klzror, Ronalo Pocanowsln Eugene Wagner, Kenneth Sledbond, Harold Levun, Rtchard Allen, Rodney Knticlr Robert Maurer, Rlchard Veasman larry Swan, Thomas McGrath, ArOm Glrglman, Townsend SN Townsend SS TOP ROW: Marven Rrggms, Thomas Menten, Ross Arend, Allen Coleman Terry heyy Ggry Barnes, Charles luamer, Dowd Myrow, Sherwtn lsaac Mlchael Gm. Strawser, Robert Youngqulst, Robert Dawson. THIRD ROW: larry Weseman, Ray- marnllc, BOTTOM ROW: Charles Culberson, James Hashrguchr Joseph Muller mond Engman, Ronald Berman, larry Sands, Buckley Sons, Byron Meadows, lee Stephen Prper, Wayne Punt, Randy Scott. Kramer, Stephen Gannon. SECOND ROW: James Stovall, Robert Bosanac, Rodney ' r . gg ,sl Q 3 5 J J ' E x te sl J , J R r J ,J erm er rw f xy T ' L- .f . .4 . ' k dill ll l- ml, .- re fs Q 1 A C A , ,. r ld 511 x N ,ll X K 'x ' X ms: O fa if rllugfrm. , .qv Ygrjqnr, ,jiri -' i-,z"::r in-, ".'jf-x.z,,,- f,., ' I v,,,.,,.-1 .N - -- . - . . - r . . Y, ., -' f.-1-agwvvwxf-fr-:,,.g .1 V . xgvgg. Q ,,'- .. i. ,1,, 1, V3 5- N ,, ,A e , E. s'g5xQg.,,: Q if 4. ' ,. . .,. .'4':1yz:g,:,5i,QQf,5ga ,, ,, '- ' . f.3'E3'7 ' ,,',w-rg-M155 -"+nf' Ljf??-j,5.S3' . vgjjcg, .V f' ' fvgi 151 , 11 -. . L,x'.m,f f W-17 - " sal-f V , X' ' :r ' ' I , . ,w ir 'U X i ' ' .1 r. ,Q . Pennsylvania Avenue Residence P R Executive Board TOP POW Donna VJnDeiunaer Cynthia Krrchnoii social charrrnan, James Veatch ggrg heaa resraenv, Mr Ward McDonaid Babcock head resraenr BOTTOM ROW gqrrcnqrgnipr charrrnan, Dayra Turner Davin Knnrz, vfeasurer, lnarrh Pralahn Jac Ronald Dozrer Babcock president, Lrnaa Shear Blarsdeli president, Nancy Zvan ace rne Mes sricrai charrrnarr SECOND POW Mr Norman James Carr head Saunders presrdenig James lesnulr, Carr presrdeni. resraenv, Mrss Judy Mecurn Biarsaeii he-aa resraenv, Miss Marilyn Michal Saun- 512 :wry w'l'01t 1 ,aan ,st -S rw ,Q-, 1 3' 'M .Fl W ll ftlllw .. , -blk' i, , 14 gb. Q K F ll TTI ,p lumix 'Fl' T a ,adults lx-alia, all :Mia r llyb it my get TOP ROW: laurence Marks, Thomas Darnell, Thomas Dagnon, Bruce Yates, Alan Ahcin, Darold Rosenow, Roger Warner, Ernest German, Frank Schwettzer, Charles Weber, Anthony losco, Wtllram Manke, Kenneth Ohr, Charles Roger, James Slagle, Dantel Clark, Horace Wu. THIRD ROW: James Reuler, Donald Moak, Paul Zander, John Toltan, Robert lrndqurst Mark Stallord, Phtltp Smrth, Gary Hendrrx, Davtd Kelley, Steven Colwell, DeArmand Hull, Wtlltam Ftscher, Paul Adams, Gary Mussel, larry Smrth, Wayne Gould, Gary lurkrn, Wtlltarn Wood. SECOND ROW: Blaisdell-Carr Blaisdell 2 TOP ROW: Albert Alexander, Rlchard Stamm, Bryan Noreen, Fred Gregory, Dale Larson, Larry Grossman, Thomas Dussault, Davtd Boekenfeld, Dantel Fox, Robe ert Kranz, Thomas Qurnn, Carl ltndstrom, Robert Smtth. SECOND ROW1 Marta Nancy Rutter, Davte Raker, Susan Jablonsky, Anne Green, ltnda ltncoln, Cheryl Dalluge, Margaret Roe, Barbara Bush, Janet Ersen, Nancy Srksmnh lan Klas, Bonnle Flessner, Gwendol Taylor Pamela Hughes BOTTOM ROW' Sandrg Cura- tola, Donna VanDelrnder, Karen Whrte laclte ltles Kathleen Shannon Susan New' man, Martorle Roberts, llnoa Shear, Cynthua Ktrchholl loyce Hurnay lmao Ftnkel, Marvts Goldman Terry Klern Kathryn Greenway Shtrley Gray Ground 8 8 Carr 2 Tan, Nancy Cale Barbara Rance Nancy lmdqurst, Janet Rogers Pgrnela loomts Kathryn Kloc, lrnda Woltan BOTTOM ROW. Tom Randall Karl Fretz, Stephen Sokolowskr, Douglas McCumber, Steven Smrth, Ronald Kuykendall, Bruce Dahlqutstl NL flaw 513 'zsfgi -'L1,.Q ,. 'lI'af?Q'Q ifflfffj ti Jw, r, . X .C -fm-.4-24.M-'rfftiefsh sw -new-V N- - . , , , . ., , .. - , , nt- . z.. , -1 1. . " r-my 17.33 gf' ',1"M .1 "jt1'5t--35'A!t1 tj ' Y' .gf-' "3Z'Q 32? t5f'l1l't:l.'v't 5'-get 4 V' Sf-'l3:'M .. 'l r 'L nr emma' MM r- t , 1. v pq 1, fb. TOP ROW Thomas Hunt Rtchard Malenralr Mtchael Barone Ronald Kaye James Fggrer Scart H'J'ter Donald Olrcl Wrllrarn Nelson Ooraon Alder larry Clarl Dgnngl Berdrna Paul Grease: Duane Krnarton Davell Daratna THlRD ROW Bar' by, 5Q,3,g,w,3n Rgberr Bonny' Wrtlrgrn Frtghnqh Wtllrarn lonntn Allen Krodel lawrence Rggara Ronald Srlsflrman Stephen Johnson Nrcholas Martntch Thomas Felt Jarrog 'Wetaemann Pat'-gl Peters Tewence Mtelrng Maraaret Whtte Gab- rrella Marttnucct SECOND ROW: Susan Marttz, lmda Gawaluch, Mary Dtghl, Kath- artne Walker Barbara Jauhola, Mtchelle lombardt, Donna Bumgarner, Sharon Aaatr, Sandra lance Ruth Modrtc Judtth Breber, Kathertne Wetss, Barbara Baron, Mary Wrrght Eltzabeth Arnberg BOTTOM ROW: Albert Terry, Roger Marsh, Bruce Wolly James leshul, Clauato leyato, Raymond Venus, larry Gleclrler, Davrd Strauss, Franl Crulla, Dale Franl, Mtles Pawslct Blaisdell 3 8 Carr 3 Blaisdell 4 8Carr 4 TOP POW Mrluno Mellon Wrllrtum Wuellner Warren Osborne Ouylohnson Rob- gf- Ewqlqt Mrqrrael Czechoyyslr Russell Corrorrjr Peter Manhart Charles Broolrs lefnetrr Olson Robert Galyunonr John Stuebe Dennrs Mauser Donald Btcrste MtCnaelMf1Sel Stephen Sayers kenneth Czernrlr THlRD ROW John Nrederbrach Robert Huaztl Daytd Kuntz Alan Merlrrn John Retd Calvtn Ray Rtchard Salntcl Thomas Qtrrler John Shortnesz John Smtth, Bernard Oeldzahler, Rodney Rteger, Robert Uhlenberg, Thomas Ralorth, Barry Werner, Robert Werss, Ronald Fader R! .,. , Jultan Oorslrt Cratg Olsen, Herman Chtbnrl SECOND ROW: Adeltne Ambrostnt, Carol Vtncent, Toby Goldman, Eltzabeth Jensen, Dtanne Schwarz, Oatl lteder, Cathartne Doualas, Janet Schuh, Susan Coulter, Kathleen Hallam, Rosemary Hay' ranel, Joyce Vrsa, Jo Troyantalt BOTTOM ROW- Carolyn Hesse, Judy Frtedman, Pamela Ellerman Patrrcra Gureclt. Janet Cayton, Georgrne laltsh, Georgette laltsh Barbara MCDantel, Julte Arazt, Kathleen Htlerrtan, Marilyn Dolan, ltnda Olmutead, Vesta Henderson, Ellen Criles, Sandra Chesnut. -, "' 'fx . t J' 5 . , 'fir lftif 'r 1 v:5':,N,'ij'Z75:!4,t':?,, . ' "f9.f1J"5,, , ',:t'f,fSrMg!gyi 0 . ' .-' T 'I ' -it an 'e 'Swat 1- up 1-.,,, ,pf qi. M ,li sr .4 lil' Kill? ,S Q 5 1 N 3 5 4 Q. Q -s 1 1 . fi J- 5, 4 K IXAEKA TOP ROW: Duane McKinley, Philtp Reglr, Robert Diehl David Bliss, Daniel Jea- lans, Michael Rybalr, Kenneth Brewer, Linn Corheld, lance Taylor, Charles Grad- owski, Fred Moore, Craig Stepntcka, Dan Shaner, Joseph Slager, Paul Karson, James Benson, Joseph Fornero, David Barnett, Kenneth Budzilt, lance luly THIRD ROW: Donald Johnson, George Chin, Robert Jorczalr, David Brown, Stuart Parker, Richard Spinhlrne, Robert Glennon, Glenn Olsen, Thomas Hartnell, Rrche ard Welch, Daniel Stelfen, Dennis Garland, Dale lyons, Bruce Balsano, Harry Tennant, Douglas Karlen, Robert long, Robert Holfman, James Artrip, Bradley Towle Michael Odle SECOND ROW: Elizabeth Koranyi, Helen Rothman Marlyn McAdarn, Julie Palmer, Patricia Bohlen, Norma Stern linda lagerauist, Carla Anderson, Martha Wrtkowsli, Sandra l'lalCler, Mary Rilrsheirn Valerie Youle, Kathleen Code, Sandra Pornrenze, Donna DrStasro, Dorothy Ostalrn, BOTTOM ROW, Barbara Kennedy Nancy Zvan, Marta Krbler, Mary Mullarlrey, Gwen Potucel, Violet Zueclr, Kathie Martin, Karen Brown, Gail Hurlbut, Judith Elt, Juanita Havill Sara Winters, Gloria Galrnslrr, Faye Treger, Susan Grller, Virginia Wassmann, Saunders-Babcock Ground S I Saunders 2 S Babcock! TOP ROW: Michael Donovan, Kenneth Bullard, Alan Stein, Rudolph LOSJQOWSKI, lee Merrell, Daniel Sissors, Carl Herbert, John Kusz, George Parker, Michael Bar- ber. THIRD ROW: James Hillman, Roger Raslr, Douglas Christoll, Gary Goeclrner, Michael DiMarta, Evan Ewalt, Billy Wren, David Turner, Wilbur Cox, Daniel Kocher, lee Ekstrom. SECOND ROW: Pamela Wilson, Elsbeth Hino, Roberta Holtz- tu-V-' 5 1 J' . ,,,, man, Dawn Rrcchto, Corrine Anderson, Derdra Ovelman, Anne Quimby, Darlene Obreda, Malte Nomm, Jeanne Kriechbaum, Sally Anderson, Margaret Krburz BOTA TOM ROW: linda Warren, Rosa Orrzondo, landa Slrtles, Barbara Speyer, Nancy Skaggs, Sue Anderson, leslre Barron, Stephany Addis, Kathleen Ryan, Kathryn Gyure, Elaine Honegger, Marsha Stern, Aphrodite Kollins. . l r' 4 1. . .1-,eq Q h 'll' J' ' 'Wir 1 3' ' F3-'E EE?-1 gain we ug... rf -Qs + '- pi .Ji -' 2" 'RS 5 1 U ll Q ' J 'F ' is TOP ROW Gy, Sr' "s'r:ess,er WJ .ant W'JJte'e Rayrnona Wooas Ph,Jlrp Rach' iJr1!S John Awitg J,zrw-1 VVrnnbJeafn Mrchie-J Johannes Frant MosvaJ Wrhram Bono" larry lornx- James Sthertftus Mrch1eJ lawJar AJar1Werr1rCJ-e Jody JfrJ..tZ Staar' Marvn Scott Mayer lilrw fre-tertcison MtchaeJ Kelley, James Detg, THIRD ROW Run Po, Tharnas BJCJQJ Dayta Pe-dot' EvereJJ Hayes Robert Zrrvrrterrrrgn Muff Frfl-Jerks,-n Harm Fn'gJJ PJUJ Szabo B'-,rce Brown James Sihcrat Fran' prrtrrt-Jr Jn Lauri-es Dirterifn Jie Brew Atan Wahace Rrchafa Sommers Jserrntt Wells Ross Rlchards James Krueger SECOND ROW: Patrrcuo Drews Oearqta Sorurla Lenore Lnnaernan Chrtstma Neison Ruth Oldham, Me- ltnrlo Schrnrtz Dorrs Dornberaer Lrnaa Johnson, Oatl Anderson, UNIDENTIFIED, Dnanne Sautter, Jeanne Sapora BOTTOM ROW: Irene Zlotmk, Margaret lykms, Cynthra Crowson Drana Kuna Jantce Puechocunskt Deborah Dara, Sheryl Davrs, Jaarth Protahn Juay Ranlr, Neesa Sweet loss Buss, Barbara MendenhaIJ, Ellen Nathanson Saunders 3 8 Babcock 3 aunders 4 8 Babcock 4 TOP ROVN S'f1'-if Alert PQZEJ Jyrtes DF-O0 J.3r"y DOZIH' ROJLJJW J:tSJ'l6f low'-'r DJ, R 'r V11 Jvwrtsera Rrirnara Dozer' Jenne'h Wnhnrrrs CharJ-as Hot'- 'rrun THJRD ROW Ewen Bubcirir B1 y Sr-er Mt':haeJ Bram' Gary Zvan S -e' Jl7Uff7t:' Prr, 'Srntt' Patrtir F s R-gnara Prrrnrxjrhl Danny Rogers 3 95f'F?'fffJfW Qfrfif I SECOND ROW Joyce Dutfy Patrrcra BeJJ Elrzabeth Dtxon, Sharon Tonsor, Bar, bara lewrs Leslre Sutter Jarnre BeJJ Elrzabeth Goetz Janet Eley BOTTOM ROW Owen Davies lrsa Oiossner Rebecca Brenner Sherry Brunner Karen Salman Margakarnarn 4 Q 0 516 I 'I 1 xx rllf' Q My . -r' wrr"t"'?" 'l-uu-q.n.- Kkc .. ws.s"'S-Mn., E , . . I -i,.,,...i-Q11-x4,f:.6, . :J,',.... ' -..testi-igvsd' M.. a"'i 5 A-- ",.::s-M .s I new-im' ' M 1 f ' .P ,Q V sf Sfrwwk , iii ' as is , N., M. --Q Men'-s Residence Halls A beard contest and Centennial Queen contest highlighted Men's Residence Halls Centennial activities. The beard contestants, who were iudged by a three-member panel, including Dean Furley, competed on the basis of longest beard and most unusual beard. In the spring ot l967, each woman's dormitory submitted entrants for the Queen contest. Miss Terry Zimmerman was chosen from the finalists to reign as Centennial Queen tor the dorms. The men living in the Gregory-Peabody Drive complex sponsor other student activities. Weston 3E, who was the MRI-l division lntermural champion last year, copped tirst in a MRHA basketball tournament at the University ol Wisconsin. Weston Hall sponsors Monte Carlog the proceeds ot this gambling casino are used to sup- port an orphan. Snyder QW won Dad's Day Revue this year with their skit, HA Wizard ol Dodds." Another traditional service is Snyder 2E's 'Dial-a-Carol," which brings calls from across the country and abroad. This year for the first time MRHA clubs in the basement of the complex are open to women, the clubs include radio and photography. A ioint council of the complex and Fourth Street dorms was formed during the second semester to govern the Can- teen and mail boxes and co-ordinate street dances among the dormitories. 517 TOP FOVV Owag Massbettger Davta Qatr5'9TtJ Robert Buefner Thomas Evans Petr-Ft BrJCte't Lows Baron VVttt-urn Stnrr DOUgTas Schemstre Hertty Htcirnan Ntttihue' Tttorras Kenneth Carey O+eraTa Parnsort Donato Buth SECOND POW 411 Robert Koch Robert Harshborger, John Dortnetly Rnchard Wetsch, Lester Prrtch- ara Walter Hurst Dovra Swanson BOTTOM ROW: Rrchara locey, Don Cameron, Jan Kntften John Enge-thotat Douglas Clausen, Davtd Johnston, Ronald Ntehaus, Forbes I Forbes 2 TOP POW Rrlberr lzfrtnte- Atsn VJY'ttl?CT't6 VV-ttarn Netsort Davta Hattey Roy Peterson Charles Bute L,nrt Hottgrrtan THIRD POW Chrtstcrpher Boblen Law- '-ertze Schwartz Stuart Pfhrr Robert Strenstt Donato Eagar Ertc Oardze Mrchaet Probsrs SECOND ROW, Kenneth Julton counsetorp Robert Archer, Foul Jgtl-,ngton Srgphen Messenger Mrghael Kast Ronalo Sttverman RonaTd Redman BOTTOM ROW, Larry Danrlurana James Rowe umdenttlted VVlHtOm WalTOCe Mtrjhael Pantto Terry Schultz 518 TOP ROW: Wayne Hearn James layrne Rrchara Belrrarrnn, Ranaal Joslen Carl SECOND ROW Ernesv Dgyrs Pan! W'a,r Ronala Arherrrjrf Jerrfey Snnabeq Rob- Vgnge jgmeg Wirhrgw Bruge Smrrh THIRD ROW1Ron3!a Hun! Ronala Errne' en Esch Dlcharo Srsl Roberl leaoelle' BOTTOM ROW M-Qhge! Prefrzal Douglas Schroeder Steven Anderson Steven Barnes Steven Co- James Wyar: Ronala Alive!! Oeralo lalern Wr!!rJnr Jahnsron Dennrs Werrnman Jurnes Regus Forbes 4W Garner 2W TOP ROW, Robert Passovoy Edwara Porernpa Warren Muller Douglas Drelen Rrchara Slewawlson Slephen Snnlh Dawa lyOn Dayra Har! BOTTOM ROW Robert Peterson, Russel! Murnrn Allan Gels, THIRD ROW- Chester Thrasher James Gerber Wesley Slruebrng, Wrllram Noron John Bates Fran, Brng Rnchard Wolslaw, Douglas Davldson, Karl lulrens, Ronala Chandler John Swarlz Mnchoel Kenyon Daniel Marnwarung. SECOND ROW: John Gray, Mlchael Lyman Dayra Dpnslow 519 TOP ROW- Thomas Mueller Danny Carlson John McCIenahan, Jon Cox, Francrs Conlortr, BOTTOM ROW1 Rrchard Paclrauslras, Roger Schlavoni, larry Luth, Pe-trel Jarnes Freealnnd Gary lath James Hall SECOND POW. Wayne Seyller, Thomas Rrce, Dale l-lerrstrom, Darrell Corcoran, Carml Brooks, Gregory lanaal! Lee Frnlfel, Bruce Ilgen Douglas Anderson, Gary Rltcher, Paul Garner 3E Garner 3W TOP l?OWr Harry Wrllrs, John Rally George Schnerder, Herman Murvun, Steven Pager Brown SECOND ROW, Thomas Ewers, Ronald Johnson, John Cam, Dennrs Myers Brace Kaulman, Wilbur Greer, Joe Lamb, Gregory Ernst THIRD ROW: Bassett, Wrllram Blonlrenshrp, George Bachrnan, Alvun Dobrowslrt, Raymond Ster- Edwgra Chrabaszcz Thomas Debendrclrs, Davrd Waessner, Wtllram Hawkrns, aclr, Marlf Slack BOTTOM POW: Joseph Slaton, Paul Magrda, Charles Ostrowslci, Charles Frnney, Kerth laurrtzen, Kenth Collrns, Trmothy Mclaren, Donald Hubbard, Stephen Mead, Adam Kulawrlr, John Hannon, Allan Castan, Richard Campbell. l I I I I I l I I I l l A TOP ROW: Delbert Davls, Muchael Forcade, Rrchard Hanes, Davld Byrne, Steven Zenk. SECOND ROW, Nell Chrldress, Douglas Vanl-looser, Kenneth Carlson Neal Seldenberg, Rrchard Rescho, Dennrs Larson, Thomas Warlord, Davud Rogers, Ntchols, Thomas Krepura, Muchael Kung, Mtchael McCIersh, Clrllord Vaughn, Ger- Robert Hupp. THIRD ROW: Kurt Redborg, Joseph Nowak, Errc Sartenaer, Robert ald Adams. BOTTOM ROW: Davrd Frankel, Robert Andrews Robert Wrrght Stea- Halickr, Seymour Hays, Dann Rademacher, Ruchard Rock, Mrchael Hart, Thomas hen Stamps, Bruce Krtsuse, Muchael Delrsle Mrchael Walknp Mrchael Johngon l I l I Garner 4E Garner 4W TOP ROW: Muchael Bresnan, Frank Mahllk, John Armstrong, Danlel Fledler, Don- ald Parth, Danlel Rudman, Michael Oarst, Douglas long, Dean Tladen, Joseph Sintov, Frank Tempra. THIRD ROW: Gregory Michaels, Randall Abbott, Anthony Zumpano, Gary Nahren, Davld Mohr, Crarg Sells, Frank Abruzzo, lee Sprtzner, larry Knudtson, Johann Gross, Michael Nash. SECOND ROW: lawrence Dahman, Howard Sllver, Roy Nakamura, Davrd Bowton, Wrllrarn Conlon, John Fuller Leo' nord lingo, Charles Trndail Melvrn Relchlung. BOTTOM ROW: Jarnes Band Harlan Goldberg, Kenneth Gnllespre larry Damon, Robert Reynolds Ronald Dub- son, Trmothy Reagan, Donald Eggert, Wrllram Canham I 1- -.-,- v . 4.y.rL . f lux' AS sf p.J,l f, v ef 19 Fw TOP ROW Harry Oramrner Bruce Prchardsorr Terrence Currrs VVrTIlam Faure Poberr Phrlllas Joseph Vande-rwerff BOTTOM POW- David Muszynslrl lawrence Dwi" Efe.e'r fre-rririr' Enw-ara Erbarih Thomas Rrrhrml Hopkins 2 Hopkins 2W TGP RCW Jqrhrr VVrJT'JrU Wrhram Wrihs Arrvhonv Beyer Thomas Cech Theodore labor-J Dlvra James Deme' Harper MrchaeT Andrews John Burma Brran Beyer Pghgrrg Acer' THIRD ROW Gergrc Dghon Amrr Rorhrrreeler Delmar Hrs, Qvecheh Env Je", Canners Thomas Juasorr Larry Berg Peter Sarros Lerznurc Larecrr Ned Ho-we John lovaa Marr Brrf, Joseph D'AmrcO, Rodney T Wrderf SECOND ROW, James Breller Parrrcl OOurJe-y Edward Reouisvr James Yesrnowslr Phrhrr Nach Davua Hohnensteun Danrel Gallagher VVnlham Wasrlew- slrr Hernonrjo Arona BOTTOM ROW: Peter VVOTTner Slephen Frnrz Trmothy Kerr esles Thomas lrnsrrorhbe-rg Davra Ernst Roqer Povulus James Beaumont Dorrohn Rina 522 TOP ROW: Warner Buchanan, James Hansen, James Kohlman, Thomas Larson, Richard Hewes, Stephen Hopkins, Tyrone Roper, John Didier, Gene Partlow, Marc Broudo. THIRD ROW: Terrance Oban, John Carlson, Paul Heneghan, Larry Stokes, Gary Wilson, John Jadernak, Earle Gustalson, Theodore Guy. Robert Ralston, Ward Smith, Robert Srlrntman. James Kopp. SECOND ROW: Roger Wong Howard Ros- riftrl. . ly Q - l .lgt tri- an: enrnayer, John Kiss, William Arntdeo, Alan Mayer, Thomas Nowak Tim Crichton, George Et edrichs, Clayton Cole. David Stucki, John Benedict. BOTTOM ROW: James Voegele, Robert McGowan, Samuel Dalton, Steven Gore, Kenneth Kenshol, Robert Horton, Martin Vinl, Dale Sibert. Hopkins 3E Hopkins 4E TOP ROW: Robert Hannon, Richard Lapke, Robert Rammon, Harold Vogelzang, Charles Klein, Michael Morrell, Robert Klingler, John Woryn, Ernest Marsh, Marla Weidner. FOURTH ROW: Jeffrey Glick, Richard O'ConnelI, Jacob Rausch, Lino Rizzi, John Teichman, Steven Corbett, Thomas Cverclo, Louis Holst, David Wingate, Dennis McGlIl. THIRD ROW: Steven Wiegand, James Lemmons, Richard Nelson, Ralph Summers, Harry Seyfert, John McCarty, Robert Selan, Fred Kaiser, Roy Dulslri, James Crane, Richard Johnson, Steven Rein. SECOND ROW: Gerald Puterbaugh, David Kosicr, William Odenthal, Robert Gustafson, James Lynch Leonard Adrignola, Thomas Laue, Joseph Grillin. George Westenberger, Michael Anderson. BOTTOM ROW: William Durtscht, Paul Augsburger, Wayne Birch, Emil Litz, James Lehnert, Truman Harrell, Thomas McCraw, Thomas Baler Kenneth Cada. 523 TOP POW Ramona Hear! Robert Benson James Appiegave Alon Tegen lee Gregory Casgrli Douglas Mannernng SECOND ROVV:RoberrCuIberrson Hugo Blow Mggggpe-9 Wt' Jrr' VVhr'+f T'f?'OwFa'Oh4l':'OfW-?SChln17"'Erv THIRD POW George Robert Wrobet Stewart Roberts Danse! Brass Jerry Supp Peter Whtnfrey greg, Cya? W 15.3 Freq Utne Cngrtgg Snnrh Roberr Horns kenh Eden Phrtlrp Stone Wttharn Etsner Rrchard Tretzger Dennrs Zaluslry, Gary Tsuhmo, Scott 3E Scott 4W TOP POW his Zcraqn trying Btoofn Alan Engetberq Raggetl Snyder Atan Burnpus, James Rennwold Robert Rengqh Larry Totbert, Cohn Jones louus 'flJZ?'S lryhn Merfw-er Mtrnae' Ptprannrin Ttrnolhy Wahers Sveahen Bronz- Harkness Dora! Warts BOTTOM POW Earl Sato, Wnllnam Oansloser, James rrgn THNDD POW Dame' Oenvr, frgrrf Tmah leonaro Nrcpon, Verne ZOH, Aaron! Rr-:hara Wagrxer, Thomas Arr Wfrlham Halvorsen, Michael Feehan, Hum- Jufnes Wenaet John Ersel' Jon Wall SECOND ROW. Crarg Schuelke, Stanley berro Burona TOP ROW: Dale Arends, Dennis Dtmond, James McKechnie, Keith Metsner, Robert Anderson, Douglas Giese, Roger Francis. Steve Harris, Bruce Chrrsman, Thomas Parcheta, Steven Crumrin, William Fatrbanlr, Dennis Vercler, Thomas Latos, Michael Tokarz. THIRD ROW: Robert Barger, Warren Holtsberg, Stephen Ring' hoter, Lothar Soliwan, Christopher Bell, John Ewton, Warren landheer, Wayne Sportsman, Jerome Ptllath, Michael laChapelle, Gerald Western, John White, James Harris, Mark Perlman. SECOND ROW: Glenn Bastiaans, Howard Bradley, Terry Williams, Robert Murray, John Goepptnger, Randall Oclen, Gregory Bell, Robert Malstrom, John Klemlre, Terry Collins, Timothy Dtssmeyer BOTTOM ROW: Philip Hays, Jellrey Johnson, Dennts Rose, William Holt, Ted Stngletary John Calvert, Donald Glover, James Bouwlramp, Philip Samuels, Hans Ouitschau, Snyder 2W Weston ZW TOP ROW: Elver Richter, George Koltse, David Pearce, Thomas Kuehl, Vaun Melnhold, Alan Fritz, John Drayton, Thomas Maley, Paul Hinshaw, Dennis Dege- ner, Keith Weitner. THIRD ROW: Jerry Braclett, Evan Walker, Rodger Hay, Stephen Peters, Stephen Schulte, John Crawford, Barry Yurtis, Henry lngold, Philip Larson, James Fox, lynn Montgomery, David Stacey, Joseph Rosen, Michael Lamport. SECOND ROW: Jerry Austman, James Drummond, Earl Schroeder James Wastk, Bruce Erazm, Ttmothy Cummings, Richard Grooms, Edwin Thomp, son, John Tranaurlli, Roger Ferris. BOTTOM ROW: Mark Hollman, Edward Kirby RICl1Ofd Betty. Terry Dysert, Donald Krulrovvslru Alan Carson, Stanley Howe, Tom low. 'N TQ? POW Pinter' P-atrlun Dale lofnwu Gow Mrhns lame-5 Brftnnr Stephen lr'-Darn Mrcnnet OHLV.: Clartjrn Bnlrlwrn larry Scott R-rituru Mursrol John P, tnrza THIRD ROW Prrinurfz l1,rmnr Prghmru BlflGl4:' leonmd Dijltlqren Ken' CND POW' Nerl Blocrmon George Rugs Arlre Trougltber Alvrn Glrglgberg John Churlestorr Cltorle-s Woltt Jerry For Robert lctrson Thomas Stelslol Dovrd Smnrjzzjl BOTTOM ROW Thomas Srnrrlw lxevrn Scholl Wtlllom Fletcher Mtchoel rwlr lrgglg Vvtlltijfti NlJ5qrqrt.f Stryr hen Eqqenbprrgrff Trrnrfttlw Tornlrrrgon James Sgnrce--ter Ned Null Alon Robrnson John lynch, Bunn Johnson, Lanny Mosse-y, llf-rlsw l?r:rbe't le'le' Ewan Arvtrttrzns Pate' lr'GWlEA' Tncrrnas ltrrirbbers SEC- Be'trurnMorrts W ston Hall Council TCP PCM, fi'1'1:S Wg-" lfgyqrr 35 t.rr..5r1-errt Alrpn Grrgrrtrrr,-r Wwgrrgrn -1Er,rfe-gr' r.rrzrHrYt rgnrnrrnmr-r, Wrnyne Bennett treasurer, James Kahon vrce presrdenr, lorry 'hr-3-' Ntggr r ' rw-qnrtfrrr Dqvr-x lqrnnsir Drrrs DU, Petr Zltlt' Sririvr rrrngrrirtgnt jf-rrv Fo- secretary, Dowd Conqdon 'jcttvtttes Qhorrmon " tr Frqgn Wvfsty' QW :rf-amen' BOTTQM ROW Prfrbrgre lurg-gn grrgqrgl Wi fl:IlY1.u. 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N- ., V V V V V Learning Administration 0 f nS'8'l1lOI"Sf V Af'-V V I , ' 13 v' -1.x.v,: , 3.. 4 .. V.--. 1 1 f V V 534 54.6 . 565' f .I VM., .- I .1,, V: 3',ff":',1' cufigivf :S V 1 "" ' 1 Xl. x w fx ii' 4' ,Q I lx ,I sg 7 A . .,. a . X 'W 5 , "" 1 '. : Q,-uv' , 1.1 nl r 'ig' I , "'Rg. JG, ..,,, - , 'NH 25" U- 'M' - ,nv" 3 '3 L -. A 'S .- f. , ., . , 2. ' . - .. 11 . 405 fx! 531 I ,..,L.-Qs-vs-c, -ru ' I 'U ii nl! 'A 17 se Z E ggi"' -"W'7"'l"l1""T Wiz 'I' A' ,T Q -' -9. 532 'FP 533 President Henry Serving l 0 0 I3th Year at University Serving his thirteenth year as President of the University of Illinois Dr, David Dodds Henry has become an image maker-one who has established the image of not only a well-rounded univer- sity but a technologically advanced university equal to any of its Lina in the United States. With his eye on progress, Dr, Henry has transformed his dynamic programs from the drawing board to the reality of the newly developed Chicago Circle Campus, serving approximately l0,000 students, and the new Florida Av- enue Residence complex at the Urbana campus. As President of the United States' fifth largest university, Dr, Henry works a long day, and unfortunately his administrative responsibilities do not allow him to come into close Contact with many students at the University, Since he does not often see first- hand the results of his efforts, he feels his greatest satisfaction comes from being a part of a great university in motion and con- tributing to the future of society, ln his centennial address, Dr, Henry noted the distinguished past of the University, but said that the future must be dealt with: 'flhe map of progress previously followed has been ob- scured by the climactic problems with which we must now deal. The forces which move our society will in turn affect our Uni- versity in 0 way beyond Our present perCeptiOn. "The past is indeed prologue, and the agenda for the future suggest that the work to be done is of such importance that it will command the dedicated service of all who believe in the greatness of the University of Illinois." President Henry commemorates the work of the U of I's first presi- dent John Milton Gregory, during the Founders Day ceremonies POfl'ClDOl'nQ lft One Of 'he University Centennial celebrations Dr Henry attends the faculty reception 17" 'N 534 DAVID DODDS HENRY, President of the University of Illinois Editor of his coilege yearbook at Pennsylvania State ,Dr. Henry takes a special interest in the field of iournalism. oft? Wk. ,.....v'f,,, 535 536 lACK PHTASON ChongeHor of vhe University of Hlmoas The oifnce of me Chancellor, Iocoreo In the Engmh Buuldmg, as open vo ol! svudenrs for consulronon ond mformornon. '55 45' f A . 2? : an l 2-i unus-f .nib I-L xii LI 1 a Q , , fx. 3 Y I K X 1 5 S 'E 53,1 A x x x.x ,gf 'M Gif' ig 331210 lg MAHJ nav IJH30 9 JT L w r '- -if g,..4' W' '- iw. it Q "T 'I v ' r ' I 5 2 nil!! ,-una., fi JOHN BRISCOE, Assistant Chancellor for Administration LUCIUS BARKER, Research Associate to Chancellor, Chancellors Qft ce Deals with Issues Concerning C-Ll Campus The office of the Chancellor, in its second year of existence, deals with the specific issues which pertain to the Urbana cam- pus of the University of Illinois. Chancellor Jack Peltason dev scribes his position as 'lthe president of the Urbana campus." His position is distinguished from that of U of l President David Henry in that while the chancellor handles the issues of the Urbana campus, Dr. Henry's position takes in the entire University of Illinois, including the campus located at the Chicago Circle. Provisions for the new office ofthe chancellor have been made in a newly remodeled portion of the English Building. The new location provides for a centralization of the chancellor's office along with his three assistants. According to Chancellor Peltason, the position of chancellor was created for the purposes of administration in a "multi- universityf' It allows him to concentrate onthe Urbana campus and leaves the position of the University President to oversee the entire university. While technically Chancellor Peltason is under the direction of President Henry, he is responsible for all policy matters concerning this campus. As chief executive officer of the Urbana campus, Dr. Peltason oversees the various administrative policies made in a university which is constantly undergoing change. According to Dr. Peltason, these changes are needed for the University's progress. HERBERT CARTER, Vice-Chancellor for Academic Affairs 537 Dean Millet Seeks to Close Student- dministrator Gap Dean ol Students Stanton Millet constantly pursues improve- ments in the campus community. One of the improvements he hopes tor in the near future is closer contact between students, iaculty members and administrators, Programs have been initi- ated through the office ot the Dean of Students in hopes ol solving this problem but only limited success has been achieved in this area. One approach to the problem ol bringing students and admini- strators more closely together has involved the combined elforts of Student Senate and Dean Millet in deciding certain University policies, Examples ol this administrative co-operation were shown this year in the expansion ot undergraduate lrey privileges and in the liberalization of curtew hours for residences. Dean Millet hopes to be able to work as more ot an integral part ol Student Senate in years to come, Another aspect ot University lite which is ol concern to the Dean ol Students is the lack of a genuine intellectual atmosphere on the campus outside ol the classroom. At the center ot the administrative structure ol the Univer- sity is the Board ot Trustees, which acts as the governing body lor both the Urbana and Chicago Circle campuses. This year, the Board ol Trustees sought to extend its governing responsibility to two new senior colleges proposed in lllinois, but the State Board ol Higher Education ruled against this proposal, The Board and the University as a whole were saddened this year by the death ot president of the board Wayne Johnston. STANTON MlllET Dean ol Students 538 OTTO KERNEP, Governor of Illinois and Ex-Officio Member ol Board of Trustees RAYMOND PAGE State Supt ol Schools and ExAOllicio Member ol Board ol Trustees TIMOTHY SWAIN. Boord of Trustees President HERBERT FARBER. University Comptroller RALPH HAHN JAMESIWEATHERLY l 17 'NF EARL PORTER, Board of Trustees Secretory ROBERT MANCHESTER, Boord of Trustees Treasurer EARL HUGHES KENNEY WILLIAMSON . X, Board of Trustees in- HOWARD CLEMENT DONALD GRIMES nv L THEODOREJONES HAROLD POGUE 539 1 2 2 a . Z 3 3 A 1 I 5 2 1 f 1 ff, v X. v .-.57 -um . M 7' ,-X .' " X 1 1 1 f A ' Yr f ' if , ff ' f ., .1 .. .A , A 1, I I , REBECCA WHCH, Freshmen Advislng ond Counselmg MARY FILBEY, General Advusmg to Svudents f 1 P Z' f I M-r JEAN Hlll, Specuol Services BETTY HEMBROUGH Morrwed Students ond Cormnumg Education 1 3 f 2 2 1 I 5 9 A ' I Q n ,Z F I 5. E Z ,,.,-- v S-4-HW Mwfms-,f. db 5? .A K ii i 1 w i '55 41 -an 'wh 4-Q 54 U-9 E SSI" E t t S sf c he 5 ? , Q ----..,R MlRlAM SHELDEN, Dean of Student Personnel and Dean of Women EUNICE DOWSE, Associate Dean of Women v rj. s - 4 A 4 -- . -v -.-r.v','- v , f 4 A . 1 ',"' 'Yugi' g" ,nc P-,'-r', H V-1 A's . , x as--'v 1 Sn: .PL v , .1,v , .f,'?s.5 0 v-px , ,. . v , . .- j,:ff'z,y:- -f '. vfg -.. - 1-- Q -1. , s f, .,. ,04- ..,,,.-.W F I 1 -"Uv . - v- A- 't,-- f J, 1.'- 'ff' A. -f,, A 4-1.- - ,.., .. if f 'NADI' gl ,.. Lv-.uf i . frJ,n"t,'.gv' i .,,- lgrev A-..w',4n , , . , + . . .l.f,,'r-4:- 'l ,'. .,,. i .rf '4- xr' ' ' 4' ' ZF- if 1 ." - rx' 1 R5 la 1 1 '. it 6 . A 'e ,- ..-. elif." '-'A .. , " 1. kr-.'. J' rlll. -' wwe' A-... - I .1 '-,' i vp-.4 1. ...- s ,-v. rx-, 1 -A-1, ,,. .-. 1 ,Q J.,fj'L 1 Student Personnel: New Student Services Division Due to a change in personnel in the Office of Student Services, the offices are undergoing a change in the structure. These are now two main divisions of Student Services which were formerly the offices of the Dean of Men andthe Dean of Women. The present divisions are the Office of Student Personnel, headed by Dean of Women Miriam Shelden, and the Office of Student Programs and Services, headed by MRHA advisor, Dean Carl Firley. included in the administration of Dean Shelden is the Associ- ate Dean of Women, Eunice Dowse, who is in charge of residence hall programs and staff training. Her duties also include the supervision and training of counselors and head residents. Rebecca Welch, an Assistant Dean of Women, takes charge of freshmen advising and counseling, while Betty Hembrough works with married students and continuing education, Another area under Dean Shelden is the area of general advising to students, headed by Mary Filbey. Residence halls counseling and student assign- ments are supervised by Mary Harrison, and the final division, Special Services, is handled by Jean Hill. According to Dean Shelden, the new divisions of Student Services, while still in the process of change, are creating greater departmentalization within the two main offices. MARY HARRISON, Residence Halls Counseling and Assignments f 541 .Vg-. ,V ,fu ' ' i BARBARA METZNER, Advnsor vo Ponhellenuc Council, SAMUEL DAVIS, Advnsor to MIA ,gnu-has il? 4 J'r,':f' 'ef iwfgy Qvf 7 4 "1 X' L I 'i - ' X., ff Q',. A 1 ., L v -gh, ...A . xi 3 45, if I as- , ' MARLENE TOUSEY, Advisor to WISA a ' K w .---Q., air? A 4'--I CARl FIRLEY, Acting Dean of Student Programs and Services and Advisor to MRHA JOSEPH GOLEASH, Advisor to Intrafraternity Council fi is .gp -1:-iiflf-"1-,,. I ll 9. V f T' 1 ' -If .M ' Programs and Services Supervises Residences The change in structure in the Office of Student Services has created the Office of Student Programs and Services. The depart- ment is temporarily headed by Dean Carl Firley, who is also ad, visor to MRHA. The change, however, is temporary and the per- sonnel in the Office of Student Services is in the process of select- ing an administrator to fill the now vacant position of Dean of Men, The Office of Student Programs and Services is a division of the main office of the Dean of Students, headed by Stanton Millet, The Office of Student Programs and Services is in charge of the various residence organizations, whereas the Office of Student Personnel supervises the task of student advising. Within the Office of Student Programs and Services is the Dean of Fraternities and Intrafraternity Council, Joseph Goleash. Mens lndependent Association is headed by Samuel Davis. Also in the Office of Student Programs and Services are women's resi- dence organizations. Panhellenic advisor is Barbara Metzner, and advisor to Women's Independent Student Association is Marlene Tousey, also in charge of social events. Organized housing organizations and the activities of the various housing groups is headed by Vern Hampton, Residence halls programs are the responsibility of Assistant Dean of Hous- ing Karl liams and Residence Halls Staff Advisor John Unroe. 543 Alumni Association Awards Centennial Plates The primary means ol communication between the campus and its alumni is the Alumni Association, directed by James Vermette. He not only supervises Universitysalumni communications, but also oversees the contributions made by alumni for the support of the University. These contributions are primarily handled through the 90 chapters ol lllini Clubs. Members ol the Alumni Association and the U of l alumni keep in touch mainly through the ILLINOIS ALUMNI NEWS Dubli. cation. Members ol the association receive this publication on a regular basis. Nonrmembers are sent an issue of the publication once a year as a special service ofthe Alumni Association. During the University's Centennial year, Centennial commera- tive plates were presented by the Alumni Association to the past recipients of the Illini Achievement Award, which is bestowed on three outstanding alumni each year, Centennial plates were also presented to President David Henry, Chancellor lack Peltasong Charles Flynn, assistant to President Henryg and Dean of Students Fred Turner, who directed the University's Centennial Celebration. The plates, of which there are few in existence, feature the symbol Ol the University ol Illinois' Centennial year inlaid in silver. JAMES VERMETTE, Executive Director ol the Alumni Association Paul Bresee lel' ana James Vermette right present plates to Charles Flynn lelt center, and Dean Fred Turner, right center ,, , , I V' H b . .A ,,i -,moth .ff gig.: " " ' ' ' ' Q: 4 L ,, , ,ggsffga use ., ,,,.. ,L ., - Qi, xx xg, 5 ' fx ' , ff, , ..,. . .,,, -Y-lfgwl r- ., , ,,,,,,-..,.,.,, ,,,,. ..-sm H--4 fre . E , ,, . if ' 'Sue A-we 'rig " Hs- fe x : --" - '5gr....i fr r V 5 Vvsgrsf-rye-ivexsmstiiezxsussw? 5 . ti fl 1 i 1 f 4 L ' ESQ ,X ' , fr r-Q ,r ' , , ' i 1 1 ,J t . ., f r L ,tr Cf - 'N' .-M- .X i 'C 544 Courses are transmitted throughout the DEAN STANLEY ROBINSON, Division state through the telephone teaching program ofthe University Extension. of University Extension ink' , ..:i..,s , ,f Education Cpportunities Broadened by Extension The University of Illinois Division of University Extension operates on the premise that an individual should not end his edu- cation after the conclusion of formal schooling. Realizing that on-campus residency is not possible for many people interested in continuing their education, the Division of Extension offers Uni- versity courses and services at various locations around the state. Among the educational programs offered are correspondence courses, conferences and institutes on various subiects, and en- gineering, music and visual arts extension courses. Civil defense instructor training, extension courses in international affairs, police training institutes, firemanship training and audio-visual services are also offered to any Illinois adult resident. One of the newest services offered by the Division of Exten- sion is a telephone teaching project which is designed to enable a campus instructor to answer questions from a class miles away. 545 Institute of Aviation Gffers Flight Training The Institute of Aviation gives student flight trainees actual experience in piloting aircraft at sprawling Willard Airport, which is owned and operated by the University of Illinois. Beides pro- viding a home for the lnstitute's aircraft, Willard Airport facilities are also used for some instruction purposes, This year the more than 500 students enrolled in flight train- ing logged hundreds of hours in flight time in order to gain experi- ence in flying and handling aircraft. Classroom instruction in avia- tion electronics and the science of flight offer exploration into the more technical areas of aviation. The Institute also provides its students with a knowledge of the many similar fields that are re- lated to the growing area ol aviation. The Institute of Aviation carries out its flight instruction under the authorization of the Federal Aviation Agency, and courses are supervised by a licensed pilot examiner. The Institute also spon- sors extensive research in the area of aeronautics. ' F11 - AP. I , Qi I , "'.,...--"3 fir' 1 LESLIE BRYAN, Director ofthe Institute of Aviation like every ace pilot a U of I Studenl makes a thorough inspection of the airplane before taking off from the University's airport, I A 1, 1 IX. 546 .r , Ag Symposiums Focas Cn Food Problems Students in agriculture and home economics receive a sound foundation in the basic humanities and sciences, as well as spe- cialized training in their particular field of interest, through the programs offered in the College of Agriculture. Recognized as one of the best in the nation, the College ol Agriculture has outstanding programs in teaching research and course extension. Among the outstanding programs in the College of Agriculture is the Agricultural Experiment Station, maintaining over 300 re- search proiects. Keeping up with the current problems of not only Illinois but also the nation, the College of Agriculture has held a series of symposiums dealing with such topics as the problem of surplus food crops in the country. An educational program for the benefit or both urban and rural people in the various counties of the state is sponsored by the extension program within the college. Another area of recognition is the college's lllittle International," an annual livestock display and showmanship contest. Agriculture students demonstrate their showmanship techniques at the annual Little International. DEAN ORVIUE BENTLEY, College of Agriculture ' 'Fi' Ji w 4 547 Commerce lnitiates College Coffee Hours Always striving for better student-faculty relations, the Col' lege of Commerce and Business Administration initiated two new programs this year to acquaint the student with its college faculty. The activities innovated this past school year were a coffee hour for honor students and Friday afternoon informal meetings between students and faculty members. One ol the goals ofthe Commerce college is to provide educa- tional experiences that will help the student develop hrs potentials toward leadership and service in business, government, teaching or research. The curriculum attempts to enhance this goal by concen- trating on the basic aspects of business, pointing out some guide- lines for a successful career and acquainting the student with a variety of fields in commerce. The new social activities and a well-balanced curriculum make the commerce student not only qualified in has field, but also a well-rounded person, fllllllllllllllll lll DEAN VERNON ZIMMERMAN, College of Commerce learning to Operate modern computers is lust one phase of learning in which Commerce students eng0Qe in their diversified Curriculums 'Y T ,t r' fi 1 n 2 ,l J ,. l I -vm,-qy .1 2.3 ,r?sffS1:3',2Qfgj,s r 548 X-2 is .., 1 Ammsl like . E fi Students work in an Industrial arts lab at University High, which is a part of the College of Education, DEAN RUPERT EVANS, College ol Education Education Leads Nation ln Child Research The College of Education at the University of Illinois is the nation's leader in research of early childhood education, This pro- gram, directed by Dr. Merle Karnes, involves working with the parents as well as the children in many of the lower sociofeco- nomic areas, such as in the inner city of Chicago and in the eco- nomically deprived areas of Champaign, The students interested in doing uinner-city" teaching are being trained with special experts mental methods courses in education designed to give help to the children of slum areas. This training includes actual teaching in economically underprivileged areas of Chicago and Champaign. One of the college's newest, most effective developments in the teacher education curriculum is the video-taping method of student teaching. In such a system, a student's brief practice ses, sions is video-taped, after which the student teacher and the in- structor review the session to evaluate the elfectiveness of the student's presentation before the class. 549 Dean of Engineering Retires after I8 Years ln order to counteract the problem of an impersonal program, the College of Engineering has developed extensive advisory func- tions and student-oriented programs to expand and maintain direct Contact with students. The liason Committee of Engineering Stu- dents and Faculty, for example, discusses ideas and complaints, and acts as an official channel through which the students are able to approach the faculty and activate an idea. It was in this commit- tee that the pass-fail grade option was developed on campus. Another outstanding program which the college offers is its Honors program, which works in coniunction with the James Scholar program. Some of the features of this program include weekend conferences at Allerton Park, exchange programs with European universities for studies abroad, and co-operative work programs for space research with McDonald Aircraft in coniunc- tion with NASA. This year, Dean William Everitt, who has become internationally known as a representative of the U of I, retired as head ofthe College of Engineering after I8 years of service. A parirtirne student employee or the 300fMev Beiatron research tacility repairg an integral circuit ol the giant atom-srnosher 550 """42T3iT?"- .. A vllfa o Iwi? C L.. 'Q ww" 'Hmm 'mm Wm, DEAN WILLIAM EVERITT, College of Engineering As part al an undergraduate course in semiconductor electronics, an engineering student labricates an oxide-coated silicon sample, DEAN ALLEN WELLER, College of Fine and Applied Arts ' A U of I FAA student works during an art class in oil painting t techniques to produce an example of contemporary painting, Fine and Applied Arts Integrate Departments The College of Fine and Applied Arts took a big step this year toward solving its constant problems of trying to integrate the seemingly vast number of different departments in the college. The transfer of the theater department from the College of LAS to the FAA college has strengthened the connection between all the de- partments of the college, which includes architecture, community planning and landscaping, art and music. The college is anxiously awaiting the opening of the Krannert Center for the Performing Arts. The S20 million complex is sched- uled to be completed in the fall of i968 and will undoubtedly make a significant contribution to the college. The college's progressive plans for the future include a new music building and an addition to the Krannert Art Museum. In ad- dition to this, the FAA faculty is always trying to find new ways to provide greater assistance for the students in the College of Fine and Applied Arts. Architecture students in the FAA College work in a studio at LaNapoule, France, as part of a program for gifted students. ,Z 551 !?.l.L----' . 61.553 iff-?,if' i x Q Une of the new innovations of the Graduate College is the Plato teaching machine, where students learn from a computer. DEAN DANIEL ALPERT, Graduate College , -Q- 552 Graduate College Plans Major Centennial Events The Graduate College of the University of Illinois is one of the most distinguished, as well as one of the largest in the nation. ln addition to providing graduate study for 7500 students, it ad- ministers several research and service institutions at the Uni- versity. One of the newer divisions is the Center for Advanced Study, created to encourage creative achievement and scholarship. Since its inception, the Center has fulfilled these goals by sponsoring lecture series, colloquia, conferences and symposiums of the campus for the benefit of the University community. These programs stimulate intellectual activity and interchange among students, the faculty and outside visitors to the programs. Among the distinguished lecturer-scholars to visit the Uni- versity under the Center's auspices were Leo Lionni, designer, author and painter, Rene Etlemble, professor of Comparative literature at the University of Parisg Cilberto Bernardini, pro- fessor of Physics at the University of Romeg and Gordon N. Ray, president of the Guggenheim Foundation and a former Provost of the University. A maior activity of the Graduate College during the past year has been in connection with the Graduate College Centennial Committee, which has been responsible for the maior Centen- nial activities on campus. The committee sponsored various lectures on campus and was responsible for the entire final week of the Centennial celebration, including the convocation. IGPA Strives to Bridge Academic-Political Gap The Institute of Government and Public Affairs is a relatively new organization that attempts to bridge the gap between the politi- cal and academic worlds. Directed by Samuel Gove, the Institute works closely with governmental officials and political leaders in helping them attempt to solve their problems and then bringing the newly acquired knowledge back to the academic community. In the University organizational structure, the Institute is a separate entity which reports directly to the University's presi- dent. Although not part of any college or school, the small staff of professional rank hold ioint appointments in the Department of Political Science. The Institute conducts no on-campus classes, but the staff members teach and direct graduate students. Over the years the Institute staff has worked with many Illinois state and local governmental agencies and study commissions. The Chicago Home Rule Commission and the Municipal Problems Commission are included in these, In addition to working with pubs lic officials and being a part of the academic community, the Institute has enacted a legislative staff intern program and conf ducted an annual series of assemblies on Illinois public affairs. I E ...lf I :tw I I I K .1 .. .b V '. M U . 1 f--1 As"-J-.tif , ' V . MT' 1 - I vu- A 'xjfff E SAMUEL GOVE, Director of the Institute of Government and Public Affairs Participants in the Assembly on Manpower for Illinois Governments discuss professional problems of state-local government 553 I 4 xv' Theory and Practice Stressed in Journalism Students in the College of Journalism and Communications come in contact with one of the most unusual curriculums on cam- pus. Even though part ol the college's program consists ol class work ana lectures, a great deal ol the students' time is spent in practical work. Students in reporting classes cover city council and other local government functions. They also cover criminal court cases and do in-depth reporting on problems lacing the local government. Typography laboratories provide students with the opportunity to learn the basic techniques ol type-setting and print- ing, Students in radio and television gain experience from super- vised instruction in the studios ot Wlll, where they take over pro- duction and direction ol its broadcasts. ln another area of study, advertising maiors learn principles oi layout and design. ln addi- tion, they complete advertising campaigns lor area promotions. instructional facilities of the college are varied. A newsroom and editing laboratory is available lor students to take news bulle- tins from the wire services, Photography studios, darkrooms and a printing laboratory are available lor student use. Students in news editing take stories directly lrom the wire serv. ices ta edit and layout dummy newspaper pages in laboratory, DEAN THEODORE PETERSON, Journalism and Communications Basic typesetting methods and printing techniques are taught by Prof Glenn Hanson in typography, K X F' 111 A I 554 Law College Explores Future Horizons Although there are only 655 prolessional students enrolled in the College of Law, they are by no means lost in the shuttle ol over 30,000 students at the University ol Illinois. From these students come a disproportionately large share ol the nation's leaders at all levels of government in both local and national areas, The calibre ol law students can be shown in the laci that the college received over l,000 opplications lor the closs of i970 and was only able to accept 225 due to restricted facilities. Plans to alleviate this problem in order to make accommodations lor 375 entering students have been approved by the University. This proi- ect includes plans to increase the law faculty so that a 20fl student-faculty ratio can be achieved. ln the educational area, the College of Law is broadening its horizons. New areas such as land-use planning, law and poverty programs and a wide variety ol international law sublects are being considered as possible additions to the program. ln the area ol practical study, the low school each year sets up a mock court in which students apply their courtroom skills. A modern lounge provides a comfortable place where law students can relax alter long hours of studying statutes ond court cases. 7 X 555 t 5 AS College Now IG, 00 Students Strong The College of liberal Arts and Sciences has always sought to provide its students with a diversified education in order for them to understand and appreciate the values and attitudes that make men what they are, so that they will in turn best be able to malre of themselves what they desire. To achieve this goal, the college strives to present broad areas of knowledge to all its students to widen their interests. Students are encouraged to de- cide their own academic futures, and the college leaves many of the credits required for graduation open to electives. The college is presently the largest unit in the University, claiming a lO,7OO student enrollment. The size, however, has not lowered the academic standards of the collegeg rather it has brought many prominent faculty members to the college who are continually receiving national recognition for their outstanding work at the University. Because of the extremely high quality of faculty and because of the special programs and college offers, few other LAS colleges in the nation can measure up to its achievements. language laboratory equipment helps the LAS students gain fluency while meeting the College's language requirements. ' S DEAN ROBERT ROGERS, College of liberal Arts and Sciences 1' . Q-of G .S L' it .' I ' RH 1 Q35 2 - Q -1-.fer L:-.3 T Q . -an 4g..,"1bH .... - -.....,., 556 9 l' V ' '1 ,ribs pi' 9' , , f" X X 4 ox J i A 2 ' -.fii - Jes. Y X Q , , 1 .sf f ' Education in library studies necessitates a familiarity with all types of literature, including numerous children's books. The University's large volume collection of over 2 million books helps to orient students in all areas of learning. sf ss, l 2 2 rl L- fi., f- glfill i' - lf i ' Q iv" Q ffm l a 'N ,C Ning. 5 RRl ve- Tv -t -s. r- t--. li" Ky s Library Science Greets Fifth Birthday The Graduate School of library Science celebrated its seventy- fifth anniversary this past year in coniunction with the Centen- nial year celebrationsg participants from all over the world carrie here to the International Conference on Education for librarian- ship held last June. This year the school offered graduate study to over 200 students with its largest number of doctorate candi- dates ever. Studying to become competent librarians and administrators, students in this college study such areas as reference work, cata- loguing, book selection and administrative practices. New to aca- demic study this year is the innovation of "Tele-lecture," which is conducted by telephone hookups. Opportunities to meet promi- nent professional librarians are offered at the library Science Colloquim. The Library Science school has attracted foreign students for many yearsg because of this, a seminar for foreign students is frequently offered. Many faculty members have varied and exten- sive work in library procedure throughout the world and are interested in its international aspects. HERBERT GOLDHOR, Director of Graduate School of library Science l r 5 . Ffa- l S 1 1 i ,4w"'3f'i 557 f . , Life Sciences School Active in Research Work One of the most active departments in research at the Uni- versity is the Graduate School ol Life Sciences, which includes the departments of entymology, botany, microbiology, physiology and zoology. Some research protects being conducted are experi- ments in immunization lrom malaria, plant viruses and the mecha- nism ot animal temperature control, Another research area is Dr. Ri E. Johnsons human physiology protect. A unique asset to the School of lite Sciences is its electron microscope laboratory, situated in the basement ol Bevier Hall. Individual students may make use ot these electron microscopes lor their own teaching purposes or research work, The life Sciences training program is one ot the largest in the country. CUHOUS ,mms 5993 ,Q 3,5509 me Secrets gr nature in an entymology laboratory by investigation ol the complicated structure ot an egg embryo r XX S s A ,. -x - , ' K M, ' 'lf K .J ' N . f 558 Students and faculty find a common meeting ground in the labor and Industrial Relations building lounge. MARTIN WAGNER, Director of the lnstitute of Labor and industrial Relations ILIR Programs Aid Industrial Problems The continuing challenge of reconciling organization for an effective society and freedom to all its citizens is applied in all its ramifications by the lnstitute of labor and Industrial Rela- tions. Graduate instruction is offered in trade union and manage- ment organization, in the accommodation of these organizations through the process and structure of collective bargaining, in personnel administration and employee relations, and in the for- mation of public policy. These subiect areas are studied and ana- lyzed in the context of social, economic and political change. The lnstitute believes that a person who is professionally trained for work in industrial relations must know how to approach his tasks logically and systematically and know how to analyze the problems and forces with which he deals. The lnstitute achieves this end through its graduate program, which is based on two assumptions-that the multidisciplinary approach to the study of labor and industrial relations provides the best preparation for students planning careers in the field of industrial relations, and that a flexible curriculum offers mature students the best opportunity to pursue their interests while lul- filling requirements for advanced degrees, 559 S-r-eq if p- w, X0 P Plans Intermediate Courses for on-Majors Students who delight in a strenuous skiing excursion or a rowdy touch-football game often view required physical education courses as administrative treachery. Through research programs and course additions, the College of Physical Education is striving to bridge the gap between physical needs and student interest. One factor being studied by the Women's Physical Education Department is the effect of costumes on the activities and person- alities of the students, Results from the research may possibly herald a new gym suit look-some combination of the blousy, purple suits with the inhibiting sweatshirt and cutsoff ieans, ln order to fulfill the desire for more advanced courses, the college is planning to begin intermediate courses in volleyball, modern dance and ice skating. Since only beginning courses are currently offered to non-physical education maiors, these courses will allow more complete technical instructions. DEAN KING McCRlSTAL, College of Physical Education 'Ce 5k0l'fl9 C0ml9'f19S Skill Gnd fun. Suzanne Betcher demonstrates the gymnastic knee scale, which demands a combination of grace and equilibrium ' e o 560 -Je if ffjfrmr- is-""" A visit to Hull House in Chicago provides an interesting and informative field trip lor the students in social work, DR. MARK HALE, Director of the Jane Addams Graduaae School of Social Work. Social Work Classes Held In Classroom and Field The educational programs of the Jane Addams Graduate School of Social Work at the U at l are primarily designed to lur- nish its students with the knowledge, attitudes and techniques basic to professional social work rather than to prepare them for specific agencies. Established in I946, the Graduate School of Social work acquired its present title in l96l. The Jane Addams School was named in behalf ol the former Nobel Peace Prize win- ner and main founder of the Hull House settlement in Chicago. An important relationship exists between Hull House and the social work program ol the University. Though it was originally built to aid immigrants, Hull House later became a center where Univer- sity students in social work could exercise their skills in actual practice. The Jane Addams Graduate School of Social Work has branches on both the Urbana and Chicago Circle campuses, The present combined enrollment consists of 225 lull-time students, 85 on the Urbana campus and l40 in Chicago. These students com- bine classroom study along with practice in the lield to obtain ex- perience in the areas ol child welfare, psychiatric social work, public assistance and school social work. 561 l 1 1 l l A A i l K ,fl .1 i f L n LE " y ,h rs -'X f- Monv hours are devoted at the Small Animal Clinic toward developing better techniaues to increase the effectiveness ol veterinarians DEAN CARL BRANDLY, College ol Veterinary Medicine Vet Med Directs Research Since its establishment in l944, the College of Veterinary Medicine has grown from 24 students to a present enrollment ol nearly 300, including approximately 60 graduates and 7l first- year students. The college's three maior activities include teach- ing, public service and research. Some of the public services 'N' provided are the operation of animal diagnostic centers, animal clinics and emergency ambulatory services. The College of Veterinary Medicine is extensively involved "' in a research program which is centered around the study of diseases common to both animals and humans. The goal ot this research is to find methods of analysis and treatment for various diseases which may be used by both veterinarians and doctors. Students in veterinary medicine receive training in the basic pre-medical arecs such as biology and chemistry, They gain practical experience through supervised instruction in the small and large animal clinics. At the clinics, students observe animal behavior and are used as assistants in maior and minor animal surgery. 'fx I 562 r l 5, I .4 ,Q ...Q 4 , ,-Q' r. 5 BAUMANN, GERALD EDWARD Mount Prasaect, Doztor ol Veterinary Meatcrne, Stu11enICI'toQte' Veterinary Meargal Ag, sacrat1on1I2,3,4l, Honars Day l3t, Macrvlurrav College BEEBE, ROBERT EDWARD . Claytonyrlle, Doctor ol Veterinary Medicine. Oregon House YMCA 'I 2l, Illrnr Guide '3t, Arr Force ROTC, PrefVeI Club 'I,2I, Student Chapter Veterrnary Medical Assocrartan 341 BRAMSON PAUL HARLAN Freehold NJ, Doctor ot Veterrnary Medicine, Omega Tau Sigma, Suraent Cnapter Vererrncr, Medical Assoclatron ll 2 3 41, Calorbao State Llnlrersrry BRISTOW HAROLD LYNN Cerrard, Doctor ol Veterinary Medicine, Alpha Zeta, Pltt Eta Srgrna, Phi Kappa Rttr Sragenr Chapter Veterrnary Mearcal Association 13 All, Horrors Day I3t, Southern lllrnors Unryersrry BRUMLEY LYIE EUGENE Otturrtwa, lawar Doctor ai Veterinary Medicine, Omega Tau Sigma Stunent Charter Vetert only Medical Assacrat-ton 1I,234I, Grrnnell College, Unryerstty at lllrnarg College at Meatgtne CALSYN LEE ANDREW Rod Falls, Doctor ol Velertttory Medicine, Student Chapter Veterinary Meorcol Assacratron 1l,2,3,Al COLLINS NANCY t-IOLSTEEN Borrrngton, Doctor ol Veterinary Mearcrne, Student Chapter Veterinary MearcalAssoc1atlon ll 2,3,4l, Illinois Veterinarian 12341 Editor 12341, Oklahoma State Llnryersny COX, CHARLES ALANI ,Centralra, Doqtor ol Veterrnary Mealcrne, Student Chapter Vere-mary Medical Assoftatton 'I 23 AI, Centralta lunror College CUSICK, PATRICK KEVIN , lollet, Doctor ol Veterinary Medicine, Student Chapter Veterinary Medical Assocratron ll 2,3 At, James Scholar ll 2,3,Al, Honors Day tl 23t FOX, LAWRENCE MARTIN Chicago, Doctor al Veterrrrary Medicine, Omega Tau Sigma, Rugby Football Club 13 At, Student Chapter Veterrrtary Medical Association 14,5,6,7I, lames Scholar II,23A,5t, Honors Day III, Navy Pier Estensron ol the Untversrty ot Illlnors HARVEY TERENCE , Belleville, Doctor ol Velettrtaty Medrctrte, Omega Tau Sigma, Student Chapter Veterinary Medical Association !l,2,3,4t, Belleyllle lurttor College HELFAND, JOSEPH MARTIN Chicago, Doctor ol Veterinary Medrcrne, Omega Tau Sigma, Arr Farce ROTC, Pre-Vet Club l3l, Navy Pier Extension ol the Llnryersrry ol IIltn0t5 JACOBS, WESLEY ALAN , Manteno: Doctor ol Veterrnary Medicine, Omega Tau Srgma, Pre-Vet Club I2 31, S'uaent Chap- ter Veterinary Medical Association 14,5 b,7r IOHNSON, JOHN THOMAS Rocklora, Doctor ol Velertnary Medicine, Omega Tau Sigma KALCHBRENNER, JOHN ALBERT Lombard, Doctor ol Veterrnary Medicine, Pre,Vet Club l2l, Student Chapter Vet. ertnary Medical Association l3,4l, Honors Day l2I KORITZ, GARY DUANE Rochelle, Doctor ol Veterinary Medicine, Omega Tau Sigma, Phi Eta Slgrna, Phr Kappa Phi, Phi Zeta, Pre-Vet Club l2,3l, Student Chapter Veterrnary Medical Association l3,At, Honors Day IJI, Unryerstty OI Illt- nois Scholarship Key LARSON, RANDALL WILLIAM , Alpha, Doctor ol Veterinary Medlclrteg Tomahawk, Alpha Zeta, Hoof and Horn Club lllr Student Chapter Veterinary Medical Association 13,41 LAU, RICHARD EDWARD , , Lombard, Doctor ol Veterinary Medicine, Omega Tau Sigma President l6I, Skull and Crescent. Omega Beta Pr, The lllro III, Illrnr Guide 12lr Arr Iorce ROTC. Rugby Football Club l3,4I, Student Chapter Veteri- nary Medical Association l3,4l LEMAN, ALLEN DUANE ..... Eureka, Doctor of Veterinary Medicine, Alpha Gamma Rho, House President I4l, Skull and Cres- centg Alpha Zeta, Phe Eta Sigma, The Illia 171, l.U.S.A. ll,2l, Committee Chairman IZI, Junior lrtterlraternrty Coun- cil Ill, Freshman Seminar Ill, S.N.I,B, 9l2l, Greek Week Committee 121, Army ROTC: HOU' ond Horn Clubll,2,3.4l: Pre-Vet Club l2l, Student Chapter Veterinary Medical Association l3,A,5,6I. PWSIUBHV It-'PIG JUWIBS SCIIOIU' llllr Hone ars Day ll,2I. LERNER, SAMUEL ..... Chicago, Doctor ol Veterinary Medicine, Student Chapter Veterinary Medical Association l2,3,4I LUTHIN, KARL EMIL, Ill ..,., Springlield, Doctor ol Veterinary Medicine, Omega Tau Sigma, Student Chapter Veterinary Medical Association ll,2,3,4l, Springlield Junior College. MARION, JOSEPH GEORGE Wayne, J, J., Doctor ol Veterinary Medicine, Omega Tau Stgmar SI Michaels College MARSH, DONALD OAKES , , Hinsdale, Doctor ol Veterinary Medicine, Stuaent Chapter Veterrnary Medical Association ll 2 3,4I, Lewis College MARTIN, PATRICIA ANN . Chicago, Doctor ol Veterinary Medicine, Pre'Vet Club lI,2l, Student Chapter Veterlnary Med- rcal Association l3,4,5,at MARVICH, JACK MORTON ..... Oalr Park, Doctor ol Veterrnary Mearcrne, Student Chapter Vetertnary Mearcal Assocratron I3 Al, Lake Forest Unryerslty, MAVES, DENNIS HAROLD. Freeport, Doctor ol Veterinary Medicare, M Rt-l A Errecutrye Council 12I, Pre-Vet Club l2,3l Student Chapter Veterinary Mearcal Assocratron ll 2,3,4l, Young Reoubtrcans Club l2l, James Scholar I2 3I Honors Day l3I, Oklahoma State Untverstty, MILLER, THOMAS OVED Waverly, Doctor ol Veterrnary Meorcrne, Student Choate' Veterinary Mearcal Assocrorron 13 dl, Southern Illinois Urtrversrty 563 MOUZER ARLINE VlRG1N1A New Eeafora Mass Donor o' Ve1-errnary Meorclne, S1aaen1Chaoler Vevennofy Mealcal l 1 Ass3:1o'-an 13-1 'fwrrghl Ja-uri' College NEA1 Y,-YQMA3 TALJL Dahlgren Donor o- vewrlnon, Meowne, Srooonu Chooser Verermary Medwcal Assoc-anon 1l,2,3, 4 Ssalfem 130015 Un1.e'S1'. NEITZEL LEROY EARL kfbona Donor o' Vevermary Meorcme. S1qrna Na, Sludenv Cnaavef Veverlnary Meducal Assam- a'on '341 Knc- C-Dlege NOEL JOHN ROBERT Norma, Donor o' Vever-nary Meafc-ne, Omega Tau Swgrna Sladenl Clvapver Velerrnary Meomal Asszclarorr 1341 111.11195 Wesleyan Unnerslvy DEARSON STEPHEN LEE Bo H.. Donor of Ve'er-nary Meorcme, Pre-Yev Club 121, Smaenv Chopler Velerrnary Medfcal Asssilal-on 12341 James Sgnmar 112 PETERSON ROGER LEE New VV1ndsor, Docro' o'Veler1naryMed1cme, Omega Tau Slgma, Svudenv Chapler Vevermary Mealcar Assoclanon 'l 234 PORTER BARRY WOOD Bel'asl Malne Doclor olVeler1r1Gry Mednime, Omega Tau Sugmu, SIuderllCl'1c1p1e1Ve1er1nary Mea-:al Assoclawon '1 234 , Massacnasevvs College ol Pharmacy QASMDSSEN ARTHUR UND Porl Rage, Dcclor of Ve1e11nofy'Med1C1r1e Omega Tau Slgrno, P111 Zero, Honors Day l 23: RAWSON CHESTER LE1GH Cnaaw-cl Dacvor ov Vevermory Meaucme, Omega Tau Slgma. Svudenv Chapler Velermury Mealca. Assoclancn 11234, Honors Dov '31, Lowa Svave Unlyerslly RIGGS THOMAS ALLAN Cn-zogo, Donor O1 vevermofy Meolgne, Omega Toy Slgma, S1aaen1Cnao1er Vevennory Meow cc' Assoclahon 123 4 RQBEON CAROL Nopefmle, 005191 Q1 verennofy Meglcme, Prevllel Club '1 21, S1aaemC1-oover Velermory Meolcol Assaclanon 13456-, James Scholar I 41, Honors Day 1451 ROBLSON ERIC LEE Trernom Dacror ol velennary Mealcme S1aoen1Cl1ap1er vefennary Mealcol Assoclanon 13,4561 RUBLN SHELDON BERT Chrcogo, Donor ol Velermcry Mealcme, S1uaen1Cnap1erVe1er1nory Medlcol Assoclanon 13 41, P-1onOr5Day 3231, Navy P1e'Ey1eng1on ol me Unwerslvy al Illmolg SCHAAD LAWRENCE EUGENE Rlyersloe, Doclor ol Velerlnary Medmlne, Sluder1lChoDler Veverrnary Memcal Assocla- non 341, Ohlo Wesleyan Umyefswly SUMMERS JAMES HAROLD Wayerly, Dacvor o1 Velerlnary Medlcnne, Omega Tau Slgma, S1uden1Cnap1er Vererrnary Mearccl Assoc-avlan 13 41 SZIMANSKL CAROL MARY Cnlcago, Doclor olVe1er1nary Mealcme, Prefvev Club lll, SmaerllCnap1er Verermary Med- 'cal Assaclauon 1345o- Wnghr Jomor College TENZER MAWANN LaGrange Porn, DocIo'o1Veler1nory Mearcrne, Phl Zevag Dance Commmoe Ill, 51.1aef.1Cnap1gf VelgrmgryMeg1qalAssOc1a11on 13 41, NuyyP1e' Elvenmon ol me Unwermy 0lIIl1no1g WALL BERNARD EUGENE Peorlo, Docvor ol Ve1er1nary Meamlne, X- S1gma P13 Slgma Xl, SlUder1lChDpleVVeler1nury Med+ca'Assoc1a11on 134' Honors Day 131, Un1ye's11y olM1cl11gan WEENWG KAWN H515 Pound R'5Qe, N Y, Docnor ol Vever-nary Mearclne, Svaaenv Chapver Veverlnory Medrcal Assor oonon '3 41, Wells College WEISSMAN ROBERT JAY Delmar N Y, Docror ol Veverrnory Meolclne, Svodenv Cnopver Yevermary Meaucal Assocuanon 34 Albam Cfiwlege 0' Pharmacy Unlon Unryersrry, Syracuse Unlyerslvy WILCOX EONNLE Tempe Cvfy Conf, Doclor ol VeIe'1r1clryMedvC1r1e, Caldornuo Slave Polyvechnlc College WILCOX THOMAS J Sun Befnoromo Cold: Doclor ol veverlnary Medlclne, Calllornra Slave Polylechnlc College YOUNGREN, ANDREA N Chlcagop Docvor ol Velermory Meducune, Pre-Vel Club 12l, S1udenvChupleI Vererinory Mean- cclAssoc1av1on 13 41 ZEHR, DANIEL RAYMOND , Ponvrac, Doclor ol Velerunary Madacmeg Omega Tau Sngmag Fralermly llle lY,5,6,7,Blp Agrrcullural Judgrng Team 1141, Dany Technology Socuary 123,417 Agnculvure Council 14l5 Sludenl Chapter Vel- erlnory Med1calAssoc1av1on 15 6,7,Bl, Bradley Umyersny 564 mu l,':SG2c31:11-5f"v2-.'-1127: 'I -: L -,.-TIN' I Z-A fl 'f , f - V , 1' ' ' 5X,S1,"1'Z-31T5'-'1'k',i',:f' if fi: fl" -Q' ' 'F ' ' 1. , 'P:f'Mi'A , x,,-,11,,5.'- xffyu - . 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ABACI QAQQUELLNE Parrafha Recublr: cr Porrorfro BS rw LAS Bralagvr Bramley Hrllel Fcarrdulron H234-, Far. ergh 5'uJe'r's CILD ll' AEIEQTT BAPEARA Arm Morin Gray-3 EIS rr Home Ecmamms, Ph, Mu, IUSA rl 3r Comrrrrrree Churrrrrun r3r, Sw' Czwse Marcger 'Q' r LX C A 2 F'esh'horr C::rr'e-fence Counselor '2' ABBOTT RANDALL IEE Damrrle AB A LAS Polvrca' Screhce arra AB In LAS Larrn Amerrwion Sruares, Gregary- D19 Resrcehce PE- E'a Srgmc, TMC A 2 M RH A juarcral Board l4I LAS Councrl I3 AI Vrce-aresraerrr LAL, James S:':a' IIB-I Harrws Day L23 ABERNATHT THOMAS DAVID S' L:-urs MQ BS In Physrcal Edur:arLor1 Alaha Phr Omega Phr Ecsrlorr Kooco, Army VOTC. Phrs-:O Esucows- Marys Cub If ABCIVLAEIA LACK BARRY Suurrg yglrer, TJ I' B5 rn Meqrrumcal Errgu-eermg Peabaay Drrye Resraence, ASME 131, JLr::- Crum 3,N-sw Ycw- Crry Ccrrrrrurrrry College AEFAMS EARR' STEVEN Chrcogi, BS rfr Eefvr-in Ehgrrreefmg Trrahgle, IUSA L3-il Comrhrrlee Charrrvran LAI ABRAME :AROL ANN O-fag: A B rrr LAS -he Tegqmrrg QI Ehgr-sh, Perrrrsylyanra Ayerrue Pesraence, lllrrrr Guroe 'BI AC' LAND IA-NET If-'Lr Revere A B A LAS Eng er Aloha Chr Omega, Torch, The lllro 'I 23L Srar Course Mah- Jger I r'NCA Z lr.rr,Gu--Je 2- I"rrLrl2eac1-ers 2 ACLEE ERANh LEE Pe:-'ro AB h LAS Socrocrgy, Ph: Gamma Della IUSA '3Ar MaLofChar'rrrarr '34, lllrhr GMM: A Ru'ge's Uhr-e'srIy ADAIR JEAN LOUISE Oar Porn BFA In I-mary ol Arr, Hanan Ayerrue Resraenqe, Rosary Cauege ADAV5 PAUL 'IOBLE Warrehsburg Bocheor cr' Archvecvure Permsylyahra Avenue Resraerrce ADAMS PQBEPT ELDON Tama-gg 55 rr Agrrm-wg: Engrnewng, Tau Bela P., Alpha Epsnan, ASAE H2341 Presaerrr Ar, Hamrs Day '23-1' ADAMS ROY DEAN Olney, AB rrr LAS Ecoaormcs, Bela Thera Pr, Army ROTC Frrrorrce Ciub I3 dl, Iorrres Scholar 34 Harrars Duy L23 ADAMS SHARON LWNN Plurlsbwgh N V. BS In LAS Psychology, Alpha Phr, IU S A Ill, Angel Elrghr III ADAMSON ILJDLTH ANN Danyrrre, BS In LAS Psychology, Koooa Aloha Thera, Morror Board, Torch, The III-a ll 2 3I, IIJ S A 'I QI, Ffolerrrrry Lrle 'lu .lorrrei Scholar 'I 2 34m Honors Day I3l ADAMSON NANCI JEAN Chrcago, A B In LAS rhe Teachrng ol Englrsh, IIIrrrors Srreel Resrdence, V WCA LBJ, WI 5 A E.eCUr..e Cgurrcrr 3r, III,rL. Garde 'QL Swaeru Narranal Eaucarrorr Assacrauon LAI AERLCH IANIS LOUISE Chrcago A B rrr LA 5 Hrslory, Illmors Slreev Resraence, Ereshmnn Board III AHRENS PAIJL ROGER Mrmauhee Wu, BS rrr Elewrrcol Errgrrreerrng, Florraa Avenue Resrdehceg Grzz Kuds Wheel- gr-grraggyq-UQII 'Ar Cgprarrr Ar Wneyqhau Foorbglr LAL AYLN DAVE EDWIN Sr Frohcrsyrlle, BS rrr Agrrculvure, Aloha Gamma Rho, Ma-Wan-Da, Sachem, Skull and Cres- Cwr Wu No See, Argha Zerg, Ph, Era Srgma, IUSA Il 234I one-Crar I4l Molor Charrrvran I2r3l, Cammuree Chorrrhah 'I 23m SN I B LII, MEBOC ISI Frelo and Eurrow III, Horrors Day Il,?I ALBRECHT DWAIN STUART Charrroorgn, BS rrr Morrogemerrl, Arrvry ROTC 7nd Lreuvenonl ALCORTI DIANA LVNN Sr Josenrr, AB LALAS Socraragy, Pnrlea, Hanover Courage ALEXANDER ARLIE ALLEN WI-ure Heclh, A B In LAS Polrrrcol Scrence, lllmou Slreer Remderrce ALEXANDER DENNIS MICHAEL Thousand Ooh Calrl, BS :rr Aerorrculrcul ond Asrronaulrcol Engrheermg, Medeag AI- Dha Rhr Omega, Illrnr Gurde I23I, Arrrerrcarr Insrrlure al Aerorraulrcs and Asvrcnourrcs I3 AI, SAE I2l ALLAMAN GAIL LEE Roseyrlle, BS rrr Agrrcullure, Alpha Gammo Rho, Ma-WorIYDo, Sochem, Alpha Zelug AIpha Tau Aloha. lfrrramural Manager 0341. Arr Force ROTC Mclor, Agrrculrurol Economrcs Club lI,2I, Agrrcalvural Eduw. Iron Club 'Y JL ALLEN ADRIENNE CAMILLE Crumgg, BS rn LA S, Psycnalogv, ullrru SLT Club I7,3l, Illrm Fatk Song Club IYI ALLEN GEORGE CLINTON Kansas, BS rr LAS Psychology, varufueer Illrm Prowm rar ALLEN KERRV KENN Golerru, A8 In LAS Palrrrcal Screrrce, We Na See, MRHA Ensculrve Cauncrl I3l, Svudenv Serrare '3r, volurueer Lrrrrr. Prorem r734L Pregrderu IJ Al 566 ALLISON, TONI JEAN ,,,,. Marlon Grove, B,S rn Physical Eaucalron. Allen, Terraprn 11 23411, Physical Eaucalron Ma1ors Club 13,4I, Women's Extramural Saorls Assocralran 13 41 AIIISON, TUREE LEE . . New Windsor, BS rn Communrcalrons, Lmco1n Avenue Resrdence, House Presrclenl 131, Gamma Alpha Chr, I.u1herc1n Foundalron 1l,2,3,41, llI1n1Gulde 121, Honors Day 131 ALONAS. PAU1 GEORGE - Slokrer BS in Eefrrrwr engrrreerrrrg, sam Tau, rerroprn 11 2341- reef 1141, rsvs 141, Honors Day 11.31 ANAPOL, FRED CHARLES , . , lrncalnwood, B S rn Accounvancy, Phr Srgma Della, Alpha Kappa Psr, Young Democravs Club ll1 ANDERSON, CAROL JEAN . , Chicago, BS rn Elemenlary Educalron, Fourth Slreev Resrdence, Honors DOY 121, Uf1'vE'SI'v of Illrnais ar Chrccgo Circle, Navy Pier Extension ol rhe Unrversuy o1 l1lrno1s ANDERSON, CAROIYN anocmowes . , . weulreru, as ur Music suuwrran, Mu Phi Epsrlon, mr rzegrmerror aura 112 31, Illini Guide 121 ANDERSON, ELIZABETH HOPE Chicago, BS rn Elemenlary Educavron, Srravlora House, Norrh Far1 College ANDERSON, JAMES T , Roclrlord, B.S. rrr LAS, Psychology, Honors Day 131, Auguslana College, ANDERSON, KENNETH WAYNE Seneca, B S rn 1,A,S Zoology, Florraa Avenue Resrdence, Phi E1a Sigma, Omega Bela Pr, Young Republrcans C1ub 1141, James Scholar 112341, Honors Day 11231 ANDERSON, KIMBERIV KAY , . Dollon, A.B rn IAS., Speech, Zero Tau Alpha, A-T1-Us, The 11lro 1121, Junlor Panhe1- lenrc 111 ANDERSON, PATRICIA ANN . Benld, A,B rn L,A,S. Hrsrory, Florida Avenue Resrdence, lllrnr Guide 141, Young Republi cans Club ll,2,3,41 ANDERSON, PAUL BRYAN , , Roclrlord, BS rn Aeranauvrcal and Asrrorraurrcal Engines-rrng, Flarraa Avenue Residence. Glider Club 12341, James Scholar 111, Honors Day 111 ANDERSON, RICHARD ALFRED ...,, Dixon, B5 In LAS, Physics, Illrni Chrrslran Fellowship 12341, Physics Socrely 141, Young Republicans C1ub 131, Honors Day 131, Hunrrngron College. ANDERSON, SAL1Y LOU Pana, BS rn LA S, lhe Teachrng o1 rhe Brologrcal Sciences and General Sciences, Perrnsy1vanra Avenue Residence, lllrnr Guide 141, Honors Day 131 ANDERSON, SUE MARIE . Pana, B.S rn 1.A S, lhe Teaching o1 rhe Biological Scrences ana General Science, Pennsylvanro Avenue Residence, Il1rnrC1urde 141, Honors Day 131 ANDRE, KENNETH WILLIAM Creve, B.S. rn LAS, Zoology, Pr Kappa Alpha, Phi Bela Kappa, Phi Era Sigma, Phi Kappa Phr, Omega Bela Pu, James Scholar 11,2,3,41, Honors Day 112,31 ANDRES, ALLAN CLETUS . . . Bellevrlle, B.S rn Eleclrrcal Engineering, lllrnors Srreel Residence, Unrversrly Thearre Crew 121, I,E,E.E 12,3,4I, Bellevrllelunror College ANDREWS, DONNA SMITH . Allerton, A B 1nlA.S.,1he Teachrng ol SOC1aI Sludres, Allen, Mac Murray College ANDREWS, HERROLD DEAN , , Polomac, AB. rn L,A,S vhe Teachrrrg 01 Socra1 Sludresg Campus View lodge, Ph, Era Srgma, Army ROTC, James Scholar 11 31, Honors Day 11,2 31 ANGELL, SUSAN FISHER ,.., Glencoe, A.B rn l,A.S., French, Europa House, lnrramural Manager 13,41, Judo Club 13 41 ANGONE, ADRIENNE LYNN . . , , Homewood, BS rn Music Eaucalron, Zeta Tau Alpha, Mu Phi Epsilon, Frrsl Regrmenval Band 1121, Unlversily Chorus 1231, James Scholar 12 31 ANGUS, KENNETH EDWIN ...,, Joliet, BS rn Physical Educavlon, Phi Della Thela, Ph: Epsilon Kappa, l.U.S.A. 131, Comma!- lee Chairman 131, Slar Course Manager 111, Y MCA 111, Baseball, Freshman Squad 111, NROTC. Honors Day 111 ANNIS, MARY JO . , Aurora, B F A rn Aavervrsrng Design, Leeman lodge ANTICOL, ANNABEILE RUTH , , , Chicago, A.B. rn LAS, Sociology, lndecog AsTr Us. Campus Folk Song Club 111, lllrnr Readers 131, Sociology Club l3,4l, Young Democrals Club 1231, Volunleer lllrnr Prarecl 12,-11, Model UN 1121, ln- lernalional Farr 11,21 ARENOT, JAMES WILLIAM ..,.. Palolineg 8.5. in Finance, Phi Kappa Tau, GoII, letter 131, Army ROTC, Karale Kai 121, ARGOE, DIMITRI THIERRY ,.,.. Chicago, B.S. in Eleclrical Engineering, Epsilon Phi Sigma 13,4,5', Presrdenl 151, Werghlf lilling Club l3,4,51, Honors Day 141, Wrighl Junior College. ARMSTRONG, HARIOW SCOTT ,.,., Arlinglan Heighls, B.S. in Engineering Physics, lambda Chi Alpha, Tomahawk, Fresh- man Board II1, IM Rec Board 141, James Scholar III. f' 'I ,C '- .1 I -v- S li- rd .-.- nv , X' E. up Q 'v4f C' Z f-1 W if ft f ,pn 4 r"" ARNOLD CHERYL JUNE Day t3l, Danville Junior College ARNOLD WARD SANFORD ARON, BARBARA JEAN Democrats Club Ill Danvrlle, BS m LAS Psychologvr ltncoln Avenue Restdence, James Scholar 1315 Honors Marengo, BS tn Management, University ol Colorado Westwood, AB tn LAS, History, Fourth Street Residence, Htllel Foundation Il,2,L1,Al, Young ARON RICHARD FREDERICK tion 112341, LAS Council 12341 President l4l, lames Scholar I2 31, Honors Day 12 31 Chtcago, AB rn IAS Hrstory, Ontrcron Delta Kappa, Phi Alpha Theta, Htllel Founda- ARONOFF RICHARD Westchester, BS rn LAS Psychology, Alpha Epsrlon Pr, Delta Delta Sigma President IAI, Psi Chr, Iurrror trttratraternrry Council Ill, Hillel Founaatrerr t3,4t, Farsrte Club Ill ARTSTEIN, JOAN MARS?-IA Chicago, BS tn the Education al Mentally Handicapped Chtldren, llltnt Tower, Council lor E-cepttonol Chllaren IAI, Volunteer Illtnt Protect I2 41, Honors Day t3l ASH, CYNTHIA SUE , , , Conlon, B,S. tn Communicaltons, Phi Mu, Gamma Alpha Chl, The Daily Illtnt lldlg l.U,S.A. lI,2,3l, Committee Chairman l2l, Urttverstty Theatre Manager l2I, Unrverstry Theatre Crew III, Dance Committee lll, ASH, LYN GALE Danforth, B.S tn Agriculture, Alpha Gamma Rho, Bymac, Stgma Della Chi, l.U.S,A. I2,3l, Committee Chairman 13l: 5.N.l B 1l,2,3l, Dance Committee 2, Agrtculture Council ldl, Agricultural .Iudgtng Team 141, Dairy Productton Club ll,2.3,4l ASHAMY, SHARON ANNE Joltelg A.B tn L,A.S,, the Teachtng ol English, Alpha Della Pt, University Theatre Cast l3Ig Untverstty Theatre Crew 12,311 W lscanstrt State University ASHBROOK, DEBORAH LOUISE Rossvrlle, BS rn Accountancy, ltncoln Avenue Residence, First Regimental Band 1l,2 141, Young Reoublrccns Club III ATKINS MERLE EUGENE Chenoa, BS rn Agriculture, Della Chr AYYOUB PETER BISHARA Chtcago, BS rn Aeronautrcal and Astronautrcol Engineering, American Institute ol Aeronau- trcs and Astronautics I3 At, International Students Club 13,4l, Untverstty ol Illtnots at Chicago Circle, Navy Pier Errerrsrrsrr al the Untverstty ol Ittrrrors BABES, IACQUELINE RAE , tNestlteId, BS in LAS, Psychology, Pt Beta Pht, Psi Chl I3,4l, lllto l2,3l, Angel Flight 12, 141, Honors Day IYI, Butler Urrrversrty BABKA, IANE ELLEN Berwyn, BS tn Physical Educotron, Alpha Gamma Delta, Terraprn Ill, Gymnastics Club I2l, Physical Eaucatron Motors Club ll 7341, University ol Wrsconstn BAGAN, MARCIA Chtcago, BS rn Elementary Education, Fourth Street Restoence, Honors Day Il,2l, Untverstly ol lllrnats at Chicago Ctrcle, Navy Pier Errtensran ol the Untverstty al Illinois BAGWELL, ALICE MARIE Urbana, BS rn LAS Geography, Untverstty Summer Chorus l3I, Wesley Founaatton 1l,2,3, al, Sociology Club t2t BAHRMASEL, STEVEN JAY Chicago. BS rn Accountancy, Tau Epsilon Phi, Alpha Kappa Pst, luntar lnlerlraternily Council III, lllrgreelr 131, Greet Week Comrnrttee I3I, Att Froce ROTC, Accountancy Club l2,3l, Frnance Club 131, Marltelrng Club 131, Honors Day tl,2 31 BAILEY CLAUDIA LYNN For Rtver Grove, AB tn LAS the Teachtng ol English, lincoln Avenue Restdence: Illlfll Guide tat Student Naltonal Educatran Assocratron 123,41 President tat BAINTER ROBERT LYLE Lewtston, BS tn Agriculture BAKER MICHELLE HARRIET Munaelern, BS tn Home Economtcs, Florida Avenue Restdence, Newman Club 1I,2,3,-11, ttlrrn Gutde 0,341 BAKER MILDRED ANN Morton, BS tn Cotnrnunrcatrons, lincoln Avenue Residence, The Datly llltnt I3,4I, University Theatre Crew 12,3 41, Young Democrats Club Ill BAKER PAULA LYNN Cicero, AB tn LAS, French, Europa House, Orchesrs 1231, Newman Club 123,-il, French Club IQI, Womens Errtrarrtural Svcrls Assocratron t3I, Morton Junior College BAKER, RICHARD ALAN Lernct, BS In Agriculture, Alnho Kappa lambda, The lllro 121, IUSA Ill Committee Chatre rnan III, YMCA ll,? At, Agrtculture Mechctntzctttan Club 12 3,AI, ASAE 121, Illtnt Agricultural Mecharttzatlan Club l3l, Young Republicans Club I3 Al, Honors Day Ill BALAMUT THOMAS JOHN Chicago, BS tn Crvrl Engtneertng, Intramural Volleyball l2l, Intramural Softball l3l, ASC, E Il 231, Untversrty ol Illtnots at Chicago Ctrcle, Navy Pter Extension ol the Unrversrty ol Illtnors BALESTRI PATRICIA LOUISE Granville, A B tn LAS, Soctolo9Yz Untverstly Theatre Crew Ill: Orchests 1IIt Sociol- ogy Club 141, Young Republicans Club 141, Honors Day IJI BALL ROBERTA LOUISE Dekalb, BS tn Elementary Eoucotton, Alpha Phr, Mortar Board, Star Course Manager l2l, Campus Chest ttt, junior Pnrttretterrrf tlt, Panhellentc Executtve Council t3,4t, llltgreelf 131: Newman Club lll: llllnl Gutae 131, llltnr Guide E-ecutrve Board 131, Greelt Weelt Committee 121, HDn0'S DOY 'I' BALL, STEPHEN ALLEN Bement, AB rn IAS French, Newman Hall 144.4 .QQGS-3-stf X lr r x I 32 ll rl' I I r 1. L M. I r t I I I n .I -I . 1 it t t 'FA rw ,L .. , 1r wx -up fav BALLARD, LYNN VALERIE . Chmago, A B 1n LAS, Englmh, Bromley, The Da11y 1111111 111, lUSA 121 Obhque 11191 ary Gu11a 121 BALLIETT, JANE LOIS . , Ph1laaelph1a, Po, B5 rn Communrcolrons, Gamma P111 Bela, Tarqh, Alpha Lambda Della, Gum- ma Alpha C1111 Theta Srgrna Pt11, The Da1ly Il11n1 1l,2,3t, Campus Chest 121, Ma1a1 Co111m1r1eeo1Studen15enare 131, Freshman Semmar, Frolernuy Lrle 121, James Scholar ll 341, Honors Day 11,31 sA11ovvE, TERRENCE JAMES cnfagu, es 11 c.v11 s11g111ee1.1g, ASCE 141, Nov, P161 5.1111111111 Q1 11.2 u1.vQ11.1y ol 111111a15, L1111ver511y ol 111111015 ol Crneaga C11e1e, ASCE 131 P1e1111e111 131 S.af1e1y ol Amerrqan M1111a1, E11g1 nee1s 121, Molor Ca1n111111ee ol S111ae111 Senate 121, YOung Dernacran Club 121, 5111119 1111n1 111, AIA 121 laap Junrar College Deoaul Unrversuy BALMA, THOMAS WAYNE DesPla1nes, B.S. rn Electrucal Errgmeerrng, The Oregon, Srgmo Tau, Evo Rocca Nu Marin 1ng 1111111 ll 2,3,41, F1151 Re91111e111a1 Banu 11,2341 Second Reg1rr1e111a1 Band lll, 1111111 C11115111-.111 Fellawsnp 112311, Ill1n1Gu1de 121, James Scholar ll 2341, Honors Day 11,2 31 BANACH, LESTER GEORGE Chicago, BS In Mechonlcal Engrneerrng, MRH A Jucl1c1ol Boora 111, A11 Force ROTC, S AE 13 41 BANDY SHERRY KAY . Decalul, B5 rn EIementoryEdutal1on, Evans BARBAKOFE, LEE RICHARD Chlcogo, BS In Accounloncy, Tou Della Phr, AIDITU Kappa P51, The lllro 121, IUSA 121, Junrar l111e1lra1er1111y Cou11c11 Ill, H111e1 Fau11aa11an 131, Accounranqy Club 141, James Scholar 141, 1-1011015 Day 171 BARICKMAN KENNETH WALTER Ancona, BS, rn L,AS, Mathemarrcs, Anzona State Unrversny, Southern lllrnors Un1ve1s11y BARNARD, EDITH ELLEN Rantoul, BS 111 Mus1c Educonon, The Mansron, F1151 Reg1men1ol Bono 12 Orolowo Soclely 1231, Wesley Charr 12 3 41, lll1na15 State Unrversrly BARNES, CAROLE LYNN . Lacong B.S 111 Elementary Educahong Aloha Pl'11, Alpha Lambda Della, IU SA 1215 Caf11Dus Chest 121, Unrverguy Chorus 111, Greek Week Ca11111111ree 121, Angel F11gh1 123,411 1-1ana1s Day 111 BARNETT, JAMES CARL . Chrcagog BS. 1n Aeronauncol and Aslronautrcal Engrrreermg, Gregorv Dr1ve Resraence Amerr- qan Insmure ol Aeranauhes and Asvronauncs 141, Umversny ol Illrnan al Chrcogo Crrcle, Navy Prer E-1ens1or1 of rhe Unrversrty ol Illmors BARRON, LESLIE MARGARET Ottawa, AB 1n LAS Englmh, Pennsy1von1a Avenue Resrclence, Moror Cornrnnree ol Student Senate 121, Terrapun 11,217 Newman Club 1l,2,3, Pre1Law Club 11,217 Young Democrats Club 1l 21, James Scholar 11231, Honors Dpy 121 BARTH, GERALDINE ANN . . . . Champaigng B.S. 1n Home Economics Educalionf Home Economlcs Club 123,41 BARTOLI, MARY VIRGINIA . , . . Cherry? B.S. un Elementary Educationg A1pha Chr Omega, BASTIAN, NANCY JEAN , , , , Aurorap A.B. In L,A.S., An1hropoIO9Y1 Fourth Slreel Residsncep Anthropology Club 141, Wom en's Extramural Sports Associavion 131. BATEMAN, LAUREN ANN Hrghlond Park, B.S. rn Commumcallonsg Alpha Epsrlon Phu Theto S1gmo Ph1, Honors Day 131, Mactugan S1aIe Unrversny BATES, TIMOTHY MASON Chrcagog BS rn Economrcs, S1gmc Nu, IUSA 1111 Svudenr Senate 12 31, Marar Commntee l2,3l, Frcllerntty Llle 1231, Ed1lOr11n1Ch19l l3l,Greel1 Week Comrmllee 131, Honorg Day ll Q31 BAUMAN, DAVID JOHN Marlon Grove, 13.5 rn Industrral Engrneerrng, MIA Executrve Council 11231, Newman Club 111, 1111111 Gu1ae 131, NROTC1 Navy Courrcrl 151, 5e111u111 ll 21, Trraenr 13,4 51, AllE, AIS 141 BAXTER, LAWRENCE WILEY . Earlvrlle, BS rn Agr1cu1lure, lll11DeIl, Sachem, Tomahawk, Wa-Ncl1See1 IUSA 11,21 Commrttee Charrrnan 121, Star Course M1-.1nage1 121, MIA E-ecunve Councn 12 31 Presraenr 1231, Councrl on Student Allarrs 131, Newman Club 1123,-11, Army ROTC: Stobbord ana Blnde1341, Young Repuohcans Club 12,341 BAYER, LYN FRANCIS , S1 Laun Ma, BS 111 Ag11cu11u1e1 P1 Alpha 111, 1-1a111cu11u1e Club 11 2341, 1-1011015 Day 121 BEAN, KAY MAXINE . Slveclor, BS In Elemen1aryEou1:aI1ong Evansg Honors Day 121 BEAN, THOMAS RAY . . Carmr, B.S. rn LAS, Zoology, Acacra, Star Course Manager 111, U111vers1ty Chorus 111, Murray Stare CoI1ege BECKER, BARBARA ANN , . . Elgrn, BS, rn Recreanonp Evans, Honors Day 1311 Elgrn Commun1ty College BECKER, JOAN PAULETTE Morton Grove, AB, 1n LAS, Spamgh, Bvomley: W PG U 121, Honors Day 1231, North' ern ll11no1s Umversrly BECKER, ROBERT CANTLEY, JR , Marengog B5 rn Agrrcullure, Gamma Srgma DaI1a, Agrrcullural Econom1cs Club 12,3,4lg Young Republrcans Club 141, Honors Doy 131, Umvarsrly ol Idaho BEDLEK, JOHN JOSEPH . . Chrcagog B.S rn Eauconong Gregory Drrve Resrdence, A11 Force ROTC, lnduslrrol Educatron Socrety 123,41 BEDNARCZYK, DONALD JON Cb1cc1go, G S 1n LAS Chermstry, James S:hola1 1I 1341, Honors Day 131 569 BEHIFENDT WALTER RAYMOND JR Berkeley, BS, tn Agrtculture, Flortculture Club ll,2,3,4lg Horltcullure Club 11, 2341 BELDEN SANDRA SUE , Ch1cago, BS tn Elementary Educatton, Ph: Slgma Stgrna, LUSA 111, Camaus Chest Ill: Illini Gdnjg 121, Student Nat-anal Eaucnttan Assomqtton 12 31, Young Democrats Club 121, Volunteer 1ll1n1F'ro,ect 141, BELL CATHRYN ANN Chtcago A 8 1n LA S the Teachrng ot German, Florrda Avenue Restaence, Y W C A, 12341, Campus Cnegr 121 1111n1Gu1ae 12' German Club 1341, Honors Day ll 2,31 BELL RANDALL LEE Ktlbourne, BS rn General Engtneerrng, Pennsylvama Avenue Restaencep Umverslty Chorus 12, 31, Arr Force ROTC,Soc1ery o1Generol Engmeers 12341 BELL SALLY ANN Arhngron 1-le.gnts, BS rn LAS Pohncal Sctence, lllrnr Tower: Physrcal Educanon Ma1ars Club 1I 21 Womens Extramural Sports Assooatron 11231, Honors Day 111 BELL S1-1ERRI MARC1A Cmcaga, AB rn LAS Enghsh, Bromley, Northern lII1no1s Untverstty BENARD M1CHAE1 DEAN , Arthul, BS. tn Muslc Educattonp Newman Hallr Phl Mu A1ahar51n1an1u, Unrverstty Theatre Cast 121, Untverstry Theatre Crew 12,315 Un1vers1ty Chou 1I,2,31, Otatorlo Soctery 1I1p Opera Workshop 11 2,3-11, Student Musrcals 11,23 41 BENDA RUDOLPH JOSEPH , Cicerog 5.5, ln Comrnunucattons, Illinats Street Restdence, Mask and Baublep Natuonal Col- Iegtate Players, Untverstty Theatre Cast 12341, Umverstfy Theatre Crew 12141, Student Mustcals 1l,2,3I, llltnl Readers II 2.3,-11 BENDER, MICHAEL HERBERT Skohe, BS rn LA,S Zoology, Stgma Alpha Mu, LUSA, 12341, Untverstty Theatre Cost 1231, Star Course Manager 1121, Jurtror Interfraterntty Counctl lll, Fraternlty Lrle Ill: Campus Chesl Allof cahons and Advlsory Board 11131, lll1n1Gu1de 121, Untverstry Hockey Club 12 31 BENGTSON, TRUDY JANE Dassel, Mrnn, BS 1n Elementary Eaucahon, Fourth Street Restdence: Volunteer I1I1n1 Pro, ect 141, Narrn Park College BENSEN ROBERT RAYMOND lallel, AB 1n LAS Englrsh, Gregory Drtve Resldence, House Pfesndent 131, Campus Chest '31, Young Democrats Club 131, lames Scholar 13 41, Honors Day 121, Joltet lumor College BENSON RAY EDWARD Joltet, BFA tn Industr1a1 Design, llltnots Stale Unlverstty BENTKOVER MYRNA LYNN Chtcago, BS an Elementary Eaucatton, Fourth Street Resraence, Honors Day 131, Untver- grry Ol 11t.no1s atCh1cago Crrcle, Navy Pter Ertensron at the Untverstty ol lllrnots BERCOVITZ ElllOT MICHAEL Chlcago, BS tn Enhance, Zeta Beta Tau, IUSA lll, Freshman Semtnar 111, Com- merce Councrl 12 31 Vtce-Prestaent 131, James Scholar 1I1 BERG, RICHARD LAVERNE Luncoln, BS In Accounlancyr Newman Club 141, Accountancy Club 141 BERGER, KENNETH EPHRAIM Chicago, A.B, In LAS, Htslory, Hillel Foundcttton l3,4I, Htllel Executtve Board 1341, Honors Day 121 BERGMANN, RONALD WILLIAM Lombard, AB tn LAS., Ftrtonce: Alpha De1ta Phu, LUSA, 111341, Iuntor Inter- lroternuy Caunqn lll, Swtmmtng Manager lll, Arr Force ROTC, Captaln, Etnance Club 13,41 BERKMAN ROBERT ALLEN New M111ora, N, J,, BS 1n l.A,S, Chemrstry, lllmots Street Restdenceg Hrllel Foundahan 112341, Fratefntty 1,119 1231, Illmr Gulde 1231, IEEE 13,411 Praetarrans, Honors Day 131 BERKUN EARL EDWIN Chtcogo, BTA tn Irtdustrtul Destgn, Sigma Alpha Mu, House Pregtdent 121, W,P,G,U 1131, German Club 1341, Industrtal Destgners Socrety of Amettca 1341, BERKUN TOBY STANGIE Pork Forest: AB, rn LAS, the Teachtng o1 Engltsh, Buseyp Urtlverstty Chorus 131, Wom- en's Ensemble 121, Student Musocals 12 31, Htllel Founaattan 1l,2,3,41. BERLIANT PAMELA RENEE Skakte, BS 1n the Educatton ol the Deal, Fourth Street Restdenceg DB Club 1I,2,3,41, Presrdent 13 At, Pal Program 121, Honors Day 12,31 BRElOWSKl, PATRICIA ANNE Berwyn, BEA, tn Atl Educctton, Busey, l.U,S A, 1231, Umversrty Theatre Crew 1131, Campus Chest 131, Student Mustccls 1121, Newman Club lI,2,31, Dance Commtttee 121, A,S.M,E 121, Young Dema- crats Club 1121 ABELSON, ARTHUR Chtcaga, BS un Accountancy, Sugma Alpha Mu, Sachem, Skull and Crescent, Phi Eta Stgma, Beta Alpha Pu, The lllto 111, lumor Interlraternity Counctl 111, Irtterlraternity Executtve Council 131, Illrgreek 131, Era- tern1NI.t1e 131, Accountancy Club 131, Univemty Hockey Club 121, Honors Day 11,21 r ,x nk ho- .46 1'-fv -P' .a-.1 570 J BERLIN, BONNIE SUSAN ..... Skokie: B.S. in Elementary Education: Illinois Street Residence: A.C,E, 441: Student National Education Association l4l: Honors Day l3l. BERNARDINI, CHARLES RAYMOND ...,, Streator: B,S. in Communications: Sigma Chi: Alpha Delta Sigma: l.U.S.A., lI,2t: W.P.G.U. ll.2.3l. BERNARDO, JOHN ..,,, West Babylon, N.Y.: B.S. in L.A.S., Mathematics: Delta Tau Delta: Omega Beta Pi: Volunteer llltnt Proiect l4l: Honors Day l3l. BERNBERG, VICTORIA CELIA ...., Chicago: A.B. in l.A,S,, Sociology: Phi Sigma Sigma BERNS, THOMAS BERNHARD . . .Plano: B.S. in Civil Engineering: A.S,C.E. l3,4l: Rayner - Surveying Award l3l. BERNSTEIN, BONNIE AVIS .... Chicago: A,B, in l.A,S., English: Bromley: Campus Chest l2l: Freshman Board llt: Hillel Foundation I3,-tt: Illini Guide l2,3l: Student National Education Association l3,4l: Pal Program l3l BERNSTEIN, NAOMI HARRIET ,.... Chicago: B.S. in Elementary Education: Hillel Foundation l3,4l: Honors Day III: Univer- sity ol Illinois at Chicago Circle: Navy Pier Extension ol the University ol Illinois, BERNSTEIN, STEVEN JAMES ..... Skokie: BS, in L.A.S., Psychology: Phi Epsilon Pi, House President IAI: Campus Chest l2l: Junior lnterfraternity Council lll: I.F,C. Judicial Board l4I: Hillel Foundation l3,4l, Honors Day l2.3l BERRY, MICHAEL JAMES ..... Liverpool, N. Y.: B,F.A. in Advertising Design: Peabody Drive Residence, House President l4l: Delta Sigma Omicron l3,4l: Honors Day l4l: Onondaga Community College BERTOLEIT, SUE TAYLOR ,.... Skokie: A,B, in L.A.S., Spanish: Freshman Board lll BEYER, BARBARA ANITA ..... Hillside: A.B. in l.A.S., the Teaching ol Social Studies: Illini Tower: l.U.S,A. Ill: Campus Chest Ill: Newman Club l2,3,4t: Women's Extramural Sports Association lI,2I: Volunteer Illini Prolect l4l BIBLE, BARBARA ELLEN ...., Mt, Prospect: B.S. in Home Economics: Evans: Illrni Guide l3l: Home Economics Club 121: Valparaiso University. BIEDRON, THEODORE JOHN ..... Chicago: A.B. in l.A,S., Political Science: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Alpha Delta Sigma. BIEHL, EDNA CORNELIA ...., lomay: A.B. in l.A,S., Psychology: Pennsylvania Avenue Residence: Volunteer Illini Progect Ml: Iowa Wesleyan College. BllDlLll, JAMES VICTOR ,.... Roclrlord: B.S, in Civil Engineering: Peabody Drive Residence: A.S.C.E. ll,2,3,4l: Honors Day l3l: University ol Illinois at Chicago Circle: Navy Pier Extension ol the University ol Illinois, BILLARD, WILLIAM THOMAS ..... Peru: 8.5. in L.A.S., Actuarial Science: Phi Kappi Psi: University Theatre Cast l3,4l: Junior Interlraternify Council l3l: Student Musicals l4l: Young Republicans l3,-il: LaSalle-Peru-Oqlesby Junior College. BILYEU, DON WALLACE .,... Assumption: B.S. in Agriculture: Agricultural Judging Team l3,4l: Field and Furrow l2,3,4l: Hool and Horn Club l3.-11, BIMBA, MARY KATHRYN ..... Crete: B.S. in l.A.S., Psychology: Illini Tower. BINGHAM, KENNETH LEE ..... Lincoln: B.S. in L,A,S., Psychology: Illinois State University. BIRNBAUM, MARTIN HOWARD ..... Decatur: B,S. in Accountancy: Della Sigma Pi: W.P.G.U. ll,2l: Praetonans, BISHOP, DONALD CLIFFORD .,,.. Wilmington, Del.: B.S. in General Engineering: Triangle: Junior lnlerlraternity Council ru: NROTC, cro, serum: ai: Trident maui, A.s.c.e. izi, I.S.P,E. 1341. BISK, CHERYL JOYCE ..... River Forest: A.B, in l.A,S., the Teaching of Spanish: Sigma Delta Pi: Hillel Foundation ll,2,3,4l: James Scholar ll,2,3,4l: Honors Day l2,3l. BJORN, TONI-ANNA , .... Rocklord: B.S. in Physical Education: Zeta Tau Alpha: Alpha Sigma Nu: The Illia l7,3l: I,U.S.A. l3l: Univgsity Theatre Crew l2,3l: Physical Education Maiors Club t2,3,4,5I: Women's Extramural Sports Associai tion l2,3,4I: Young Repunlicans Club l2,3l: Honors Day l3,4l, BLACKFORD, SALLY BUSS . . . . Chicago: A.8. in l.A.S,, the Teaching ol English: Alpha Phi: The Illia lll: I.U.S.A., l2,3,4l. BLACKWELL, STEPHEN KEMP ..... Arlington Heights: B.A. in l.A.S., English: Florida Avenue Residence, BLASE, FREDERICK GEORGE .... . Maywood: 8.5. in Forestry: Illinois Street Residence: Xi Sigma Pi: lllini Foresters I2, 3,4I. BLEICH, ALLAN LYNN , .... Paxton: 8.5. in L.A.S., Mathematics: Beta Sigma Psi. an AY uf Q W -Sv val! '-9 0" 'O ,.,- wk -u -5 vb 'Y 6, -of ,-1 ,- N q IRQ Os , fi -.-rr i , v 'Q-v BLOCK, DONNA FAY ..... Sidney, A.B, in l.A.S., the Teaching ol Social Studies, Florida Avenue Residence, Illini Guide l2,3l, Honors Day l2t BLOCK, JAMES HOWARD , Aurora, B.S. tn l.A.S., Psychologvr Zeta Beta Tau, Y.M,C.A ll,2,3,4l, Student Senate l2,3l, Magor Committee l3I, Freshman Seminar Ill, Volunteer Illini Proyect I3,-ll, Friendship Program Director l3,4I, Honors Day Ill BLOCK, LESLIE JAY . Chicago: BS, tn L.A.S.. Zoology, Tau Delta Phi, Honors Day l2,3l. BLOCK, RONNA JANE . , , Chicago, B.S in Elementary Education, Bromley, Van Doren Ideal lndee Ill, Illini Guide I2l, A.C.E, l3,4l, Student National Education Association l3,-ll, Women's Extramural Sports Association Il,2,3,4l, Vol- unteer Illini Prolect l2l, Recreation Chairman l2l, Honors Day l2l BLUME, JOYCE ALENE Urbana, BS. In the Education al Mentally Handicapped Children, Allen, Freshman Board Ill, Dance Committee Ill, AC,E, l3,4l, Campus Follr Song Club Ill, Campus Talent Club lI,2l, Volunteer Illini Proiects l3,4l BIUMENFIELD, CAROL ANDREA , , Morton Grove, A.B In l.A.S, the Teaching ol English, Illini Tower, Alpha lambda Delta, Phi Beta Kappa, Pi Delta Phi, James Scholar Il,2,3l, Honors Day ll,2,3l, BLUSTEIN, JACQUELYN . . . Skokie, BS in L.A,S, Psychology, Phi Sigma Sigma, l.U.S.A. l3l, University Theatre Crew l2l, Hillel Foundation lI,2,3l, Sociology Club Il,2l, Volunteer Illini Pralect l2l, James Scholar lI,2,3l: Honors Day ll,2,3l. BOBERA, CATHERINE ANN .,., Slrolrie, A.B. in L.A.S,, the Teaching ol Social Studies, Alpha Phi, Council ol Women Students l3,4l, Women's Glen Club lI,2,3,4l, Wesley Foundation Il,2l, Honors Day l2,3l. BOCK, REBECCA DELORES Ellrhort, B.S, in L.A,S., the Teaching ol Mathematics, Zeta Tau Alpha, l.U.S A. l3,4l, Hon- ors Day l3l BOEGELEIN, SHARON IRENE . Aurora, A,B. in L.A.S,, Sociology, Florida Avenue Residence, Augustana College, BOEHM, GORDON . Rushville, B.F,A, in Industrial Design, Campus View Lodge. BOEHM, PAMELA VICTORIA . , Northlield, B.S. in Home Economics, Phi Mu, I,U.S.A. l,3l, BOEKER, GLENN EDMUND . . . Belleville, B.S. in Mechanical Engineering, Alpha Sigma Phi, Belleville Junior College. BOELK, LINDA MARIE , Warren, BS, in L.A S., Chemistry, Honors Day I2l, University ol Wisconsin. HOGAN, RALPH VAN , Ellingham, B.S, in Finance, Pt Kappa Alpha, IU SA l3l BOLEN, GARY LEE ,,.,. Zion, A.B. in l.A.S,, Economics, l.U.S.A. l3,4l, University Theatre Crew l3l, Young Democrats Club Ill, Model UN. l3l BOLES, KEITH . . , . East Moline, B.S. in Accountancy, Alpha Kappa Psi, Illini Guide l3l, l.E.E.E. l?l BOLSTER, CAROLE JEANNE . Worth, B.S. in Communications, Fourth Street Residence, Theta Sigma Phi, The Daily Illini ldl, Illrnl Gutde IDI BONAN, FRANK WILLIAM . . . , Mcleonsboro, A.B. in l.A.S., Political Science, Phi Kappa Psi, Westminster College. BONDI, JOHN JOSEPH . Chicago, BS. in LA S., Microbiology, White Street Lodge, House President l3t, BOOKWALTER, JACK EDMUND . . Slroliie, Bachelor ol Urban Planning, Scarab, Honors Day I3l, Lawrence University. BOORAS, GEORGIA F ....., Rock Island, B.S. in Journalism, Delta Gamma, Torch, Alpha lambda Delta, Theta Sigma Phi, The Illio Il,2,3l, University Theatre Crew Ill, Junior Panhellenic Ill, Freshman Board Ill, Terrapin II,2,3l, Young Republicans Club Ill, James Scholar ll,2l, Honors Day Ill. BORCHERS, JERALD WILLIAM ,... Danlorth, B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Beta Sigma Psi, Honors Day l3l. BORDE5, NANCY ELIZABETH , . , Wilmette, A.B. in LAS, the Teaching ot Social Studies, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Yhe Illia Ill, Newman Club l?,3l BORENS, JOHN MICHAEL, JR ...... Morris, B.S. in Forestry, Campus View Lodge, Army ROTC l2l, Illini Foresters l2,3,4l: Joliet Junior College. BORESI, JENNIFER ANN ..... Champaign, B.S. in Elementary Education and A.B. in l..A.S., French, Gamma Phi Beta, LU. S.A, t2,3l, Junior Panhellenic Il,2l: Student Musicals l2,3l, James Scholar tll. BORRE, SUSAN RUTH ,.... Wilmette, B.S. in L.A.S., Biology, Allen, Humanist Society lll, Women's Extramural Sports Ax- vociation lI,2l, James Scholar ll,2,3l, Honors Day ll,2,3l. nr-'WN uv 7. 12 , , '12 It IZA. I P , zzz' 'C Ni s.. BORYS, CHARLENE HELEN .... Cicero, A.B. in LAS, the Teaching ol Russian, Fourth Street Residence, Fall Dance Club 141, Russian Club 13,41, Honors Day 131, Northern Illinois University BOSANAC, ROBERT EDWARD . , , Elmwood Parlr, BS, rn LA S., Chemical Engineering, Illinois Street Residence, Sigma Tau, A.l.Ch.E. 12,3,41, James Scholar 12,3,41, Honors Day 12,31 BOURGOIN, JOHN EUGENE ..,. Elmwood, BS, in Electrical Engineering, Tau Beta Phi, Eta Kappa Nu, ll11norsTechnograph l2,3,41, James Scholar 12341, Honors Day 1l,'Z,31 BOURNE, LINDA KAY . . . . Sycamore, BS in Mustc Education, Alpha Delta Fi, Sigma Alpha Iota, lUS.A. 121, University Chorus lll, University Choir 12,3,4l, Women's Glee Club 13,41, Madrigal Chorus 1141, Oralorio Society 121 BOWER, GORDON LEE ...., Newton, BS in L.A.S,, Geography, James Scholar 13,4l, Honors Day 11.31 BOYER, DAVID STUART .... Slrolrie, BS. rn L.A.S,, Zoology, Sigma Alpha Mu, Campus Chest 121, Illrgreeli 131 BOYER, JAMES ALLEN . . . Marshall, B.S. in Agriculture, Field and Farrow 12341, Hool and Horn Club 12,141 BOYLE, NANCY ELAINE . , , . McNabb, AB, in L,A,S, French, Chl Omega: Y W CA 11.21, Chevron 1231, Young Democrats Club lI,2,3l, BOYLES, PAUL JOSEPH, JR .,.. Reynolds, B.S rn Agriculture, House of Commons, Agricultural Judging Team 11,2 3,-11, Field and Eurrow 1l,2,3,4l, BRADLE, MARY ELIZABETH .... Champaign, A.B, rn L.A,S,, SociOlO9Y: Alpha Gamma, Delta, A-Ti-Us, The Daily Illini 121, I.U.S.A. lI,2,3l, Y.W CA. lll, Junior Panhellentc 1I1, Terraptn 1I,2,31, Volunteer Illini Protect 121, Honors Day 1I,2,3I BRADY, LYNNE KATHLEEN .,.., Moline, A,B. in L.A.S., Political Science, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Young Republicans Club 121, Model U,N. 1141, Black Hawk Junior College BRADY, RUTH JOYCE , . . Cary, BS in L.A.S,, the Teaching ol Mathematics, leeman Lodge, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Pi Mu Epsilon, German Club l2,31, James Scholar 11,2341 Honors Day 112,31 BRAMSON, FRANK HARRIS . .,,. Kankakee, A.B in LAS., History, Zeta Beta Tau, I,U,S.A 121, Committee Chairman 121, Campus Chest 12,31, Fraternity Life 121, Finance Club 13,4l, Honors Day 121, University ol Miami BRAND, KATHRYN ANN .,... Sycamore, A.B, in L.A.S the Teaching ol Social Studies, Evans, Alpha Lambda Delta, IU SA 131, Illini Guide 12,3,41, James Scholar 13,41, Honors Day lI,2,31, BRECKEL, LOUISE MARIE ..,.. LaGrange, B.S. in Communications, Phi Mu, House President 141, Gamma Alpha Chr, Home Economics Club 121, Honors Day 121. BREWER, DAVID WILLIAM ..... Carbondale, A,B, tn L.A.S., History, Lambda Chr Alpha, IUSA 1I1, Tribe ol lllrnr 141, Fencing, Varsity Squad 12,3,41, Manager 141. BREWER, DONALD E ...... Kansas City, Mc., B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Alpha Phi Omega, Eta Kappa Nu, Illinois Tech- nograph 121, I.E.E.E, 141, Chairman 141, James Scholar 1I,2,3l BREWICK, MARILYN JUNE ..... Marseilles, B.S. in Music Education, Evans, Sigma Alpha Iota, Second Regimental Band 1I,2,3l, University Chorus 121, Oratorio Society 131, Illini Guide 131, Honors Day 1I,2,31. BRICKER, JANICE EILEEN ,.... Quincy, B.S. in Elementary Education, Allen, First Regimental Band 131, Student National Education Association 121. BRIDGE, JAMES DOUGLAS . ..,. DeKalb, B,S, in Agriculture, Florida Avenue Residence, House President 141, Army ROTC, Pershing Rifles 111, Agricultural Economics Club 1l,2,3,41. BRIGGS, BEVERLY ANNE .,.., Stonington, B.S. in Home Economics, 4-H House, Second Regimental Band 1I,2l, S,N.lB 13,41, Dance Committee 131, Home Economics Club 111, BRIGGS, DONALD RAY .,... Decatur, B.S, in Communications, Alpha Tau Omega, Y.M.C.A, 121, W.P,G.U. l2,4l, Junior Ins terlraternity Council 1l1, WILL 13,41. BRILLHART, KENNETH EUGENE ..... Clayton, B.S. in Music Education, Illinois Street Residence, Phi Mu Alpha-Sinlonia, University Chair 1l,2,3,4I, Orataria Society 1I,4l, Honors Day 121. BRINCK, GLORIA MARIE .,... Melrose Park, B.S. in l.A.S., Psychology: W,P.G.U. l2,3l, Council of Women Students 12,3I: Young Democrats Club 1I1, Volunteer Illini Pralect 121, BRISCOE, DOROTHY ELLEN ,.... Mattoon, A.B. in L.A,S., the Teaching of English, Allen, Concert Band 1l,2,3.4l. BRISSMAN, ROBERT LYNN .,... East Moline, B.S. in l.A.5., Mathematics and Computer Science, Bela Sigma Psi, Slrull and Crescent, Intramural Sports, BRITTON, JACQUELINE JANE .... , Danville, B.S. in Elementary Education, A.C.E. l3,41, Indiana University, Danville Jun, ior College. 573 EPCGDON EAPEAPA 10 Wff-2 Ha1 AE 11' LAS We Teac'1ng Q' Engnsh I11no1s Svee' Pes1aer1ce F1151 FEeg1111e111a1 Ba-: ' Se::1:Peg11ve'1a Ban: 11 Hors-s 31:11 23 BPOOKHAPT CAPOL ANN SL1111'-2' B5 11 112111-eE::''113'1 Evans P111 Urs11Cf1 O1111:1311 U111ve1s11'v The a"e C351 3-1 U' 1e'S '1. T"ec11-9 Cwiw 134 Un1e1s11, C1Aa11.s 112, W1:'11ens S192 Cub 3-11 Horne Econormcs 34 BROOM WALTEF EUGENE JR So1e1n BS 11- Mecfonma Eng1nee11ng P111 511311111 Kaooa S1u11 one C1esce111, 5191110 Tm U Tu. 5 gnc, Hana's D111 3 EPCTMAN SEIANNE H211-.ewacn AB n LAS 're Teuqmng 3' Snawsf ana Eench Lnaecc House P1 L,1e11a P111 Sena Sew P 11JSA E3 1x15A 5.91,-.Q 2311111 34 1-1116, rQ,q1,111gn 123.1 1111n1G1111e 13 111.11 Ren:-efs 3 Src-1511 Cum 'I3: 'n1e1fn11:na1 E011 23, Mme L1 N 2 James 55115101 141, 1-1011011 DQ, 131 BPOUSHTON 131-1ARLES ALDEN Dexgp AB 1- LAS 519111 1 MCA 341, The Nu11gQ1f11s 11234 BROWN ELLEEN CLAWCE R:c'1e1-2 E5 n Ee1'en'u'. Ec1iz11gn Ecufer S'1ee1 Reswjence, W1:111bu1g Cowege N1911111 ew '11'I1s1u"11s 11, BROWN HAROLD THOMAS A113 BS 1- Ce-11-1: 5191119.11119 P11 E10 5191110 Tau 5911, P1 C111ED1111,11, 111111515 Tech -:g'::1 3-1 ASCE 2-I lc1'nesS:P2a' 231 Hc':1sDo. '23 BROWN .AVE UAVTE Vawfa BS 111 1":,1s111a Ecuza :n A11 Fence QOTC 1naus11a Eaucanan Soc1e11 341 ..G1C.: Q ,'1e's'.?1e'f.b 3-1 BROWN L1A FAUMA C1-1:ogo EEA 11 Acve'11s111g Desugn, Pe1n51111un111 A1enL1e Pemenfe, A111110 lambda De111:1 Hanzus D01 1 2 BROWN NANC1 1UC1NC1A A1011 O'1c, BS n N'1us1: EcLca'1cn A11en, Un11e1s111 O1CP1es11Q 11231 Kem Slave LJ111.f,1,111, BROWN PAMELA RUTH V110 P011 AB 1n LAS Pc11111:a1 Sc1e11r:e, Aloha P111, LUSA 12341 M0101 Chournan 4 Co1n1r11'ee C11a1"1n1- 23 S1ucen'Sena1e 3A Ma1o1Con11n111E9 131 BROWN SHARON SUE 1e1F:wan'1:n 1234 Cv'e9lVVee1 Co11w111ee 2 31 Oecmu' BS 111 L A S 'ne Teccfvng 0"11e B-3'og1cc11Sc1en:es ana Gene1c1ISc1ence P111 Mu Wes1 BPOWNLNG KENNETH ROBERT F1eebu1g, BS 111 L A S Zoology. Omega Beva P1, Honors Day 131 BPOY LAWPENCE EUGENE Menon BS 111 LAS Pmms, 1111015 5111111 1111101111 BPOvH1lL POGE9 ALLEN Penne BS 1n Ag11c1111u1e De11a C111, Hoof ana Ha111 C1ub 121 Vaung Peoubhccns Club 1 Q BPUCKVANJ 'QAPL JOSEPH WA1111-31 Ba1:11eo1 of A':r11e:1u1e A1p11Q R110 Cr, 5.gC111gb, ILJSA 12 3: Cf,111111.11ee Cnanun 31, JuA1o1 1n1e1'1a'e11111, Caun:1 11 AIA 121 BPUNNEP NAMES CEDPLC Pe:a'cn1co BS n Ce1a1111c E11g111ee11ng Delvo 5191110 P111, Un1ve1s1vy Chou '11, Men's Glen C .n 'Z 3-15 A-nencon Ce-1a1n1:So:1ew1123 -151 BPZOSTEK POGER DAVID Rocnorc, BS 1n Eng1r1eef1ng Phys1cs, E1o11aa Avenue Resmence, S1gma Tau BUCKMAN LAWPENCE ELLIOT 5191113 B5 1n LAS Psyqho1q,g,1 P1-11 Ens11on P1, Campus Chesl 121, H11le1 Founda- 1101 231 11111011 D111 131 BUDDEN HEPBEPT DEAN Tascam, A B 111 LAS E11gl1sP Ir1u1ono Slafe Un1ve1s11y BULMAS1-1 SHE9w1N ALAN Crnmqg A 5 111 L A 5 1115 19111111119 Q1 SQf1Q1511,111e, P11,e1O11u115 BLJNCHMAN PIAPY LOLJLSE 61eem11, BS 1n LAS M1c1ob1o1ogv P1Be1u P111 Sr1o11e1 80010, 111211110 1231 BLJN51 SHEILA :Av C1e.e1um Owe A B 111AS 50011511 A1911 Mfx1n1e,FOL,1111111OA 11 23111, 1111n1 6111011 123 4 fafnmz For Song Cub 11 G,1v1nas11cs C1ub 341 59011.55 Out: 1124 , S NCC 1l1 Un1ve1s1dc1d Nccvonal Mn.:1 ae San Mawos la Pon-'mo Un 1e1s1co1 Cornncc al:L1111o, Inmnna LJn1ve1s1w BUNKE9 L1NDA rAv Hqmewmd, BS 111 Pms1cc11 Ec1ucuv1of1, A T11Us, Mo1ru1 Bows, Town, Alonu Lambda De111:1, A'C"a S1qn1c1 Nu, Ur111e1s11f O1:11es11o 121 AFS 1I 71 Gfmnasncs Club '31, P11vs1ca1 Educunan Ma1o1s Club 11 2341 P1es1den1 13 Wan1en's Ef'1o1nu1o1 Soo11s Assoc1n11on 11 7341, James Scha1n1 112141, Hcnovs Day 11231 BLJPACK SHEPP' JOAN Crnwgo, AB 11 LAS E11911sn, Amno x. Dena, 11.15A 121, 1-1111e1 rou11a1111Q11 141, 1111111 Gaze 41, Young De1no:1c1s C1un111,Vo1u111ee1l111111P10113g11341 BURCHAM HAPOLD EUGENE Ha1111non1J B S 111 Mecnan1ca1 E11g1nee11r1g, NROYC Company Cammanaev, Navy Councd 14 111qe111 341 A65 21, AEME 41 BUWHAPT lUDITH JOBEPP-UNE Gen-em, AB 1n LAS Eng11sn, 50111111 S11ee1Res1dence, Alverna Ca1Iege 574 fin W :E ,dr N. a- 1 ws sz.- 'IOP T5 .... 0 'TF '59 1 1--v -v A I' 1 BURNS, PATRICIA JEAN .... . Quincy: BS. in L.A.S., the Teaching ol Mathematics, Alpha Phi, Campus Chest 121 ts l31. , ,, ' ,A BURROWS, WILLIAM MOYER ...., Winnetka, A.B, ln l..A.S., History: University Theatre Cast l31, Young Republicans Club BUTENSHEN, CHERYL JOAN ..... Chicago, B.S, in Home Economics, Allen, Honors Day lll, Wright City College. BUTZOW, NORMAN GAYLE , .Millordg BS rn LAS Psychology, Minawa Lodge, Young Republicans Club 1231, Model U.N 12.31 BUYSSE, JAMES LESTER . . Atkinson, BS in Accountancy, Della Upsilon, Star Course Manager Ill: Intramural Manager 1131, Sentor Intramural Manager 141, Intramural Advisory Board 141, Honors Day 1l1 BYDALEK, JOYCE AGNES . . . Chicago, B.S in LAS. PsycholO9Yr Illinois Street Residence, University Theatre Crew 131, Film Society 1141, Honors Day 131, University ol Illinois al Chicago Circle, Skiing lllrnl ll 21, Psychology Club 121, Newman Club 111, Navy Pier Extension ol the University ol Illinois BYERLY, ANNE LAURETTE . . . Springlieldp 8.5. in Elementary Education, Delta Della Delta, Volunteer Illini Proyect 1341, Honors Day l31, DePauw University BYRNE, BONNIE LEE . . . North Aurora, B.S in Physical Education, Illinois Street Resldence, Shorter Board, Wornen's Exe tramural Sports Association lI,2.3,4l, Honors Day 131, BYRNE, JAN MARIE ,.,,. Chicago, A.B. in LA S., Spanish, Volunteer Illini Pro,ect 12,31 CADMUS, SALLY FAIRFAX , , . Rocky Hill, Conn., BS, ln L.A.S., Psychology: Fourth Street Residence, Hartford College lor Women. CAHANISS, JANET SUE . , . . Lawrenceville, BS. in Marketing, Fourth Street Residence, Alpha Lambda Delta, Y.W.C,A. lI1, Marketing Club 141, Young Republicans Club 141, James Scholar 1l,2,31, Honors Day ll,2,3l. CAMERON, EDWARD STANLEY ..... Chicago, BS, in Electrical Engineering, Bramley, Sigma Tau, Eta KDDDU NU, Newttttltl Club l2,3,4I, l.E,E.E. l3,41, Honors Day 1241, Navy Pier Extension ol the University ol Illinois CAMPANELLA, MARTIN JAMES . . . . Chicago, B.S. in Accountancy: Illini Tower, House President 141, Ornlcron Della Kappa, Wa-Na-See, Beta Alpha Psi, Campus Chest 12341, M,l.A. Executive Council, President I-11, Council on Student Al- lairs 141, Council ol Men Students, Chairman 141, Student Senate 131, Newman Club 12341, Campus Chest A1laca, tions and Advisory Board 141, Illini Guide 121, Praetorians, James Scholar 12341, Honors Day 1231. Northern Illi- nois University. CAMPION, DEBBIE ..,.. Glenview, A.B. in L.A.S., Speech, Bromley, University Theatre Manager 121, University Theatre Crew 121, University Theatre Board 121, Loyola University al Rome. CANN, ELIZABETH IDA ...,. Freeport, A.B. in L.A.S., English, Illinois Street Residence: Wesley Foundation ll1, A15 13.41: Model U.N. 131, James Scholar ll,2,3,41, Honors Day ll,2,31 CAREY, GRACE PATRICIA ,.,.. Chicago, A.B. in L.A.S., Sociology, Illinois Street Residence, Newman Club 11,41 CARLINGTON, CORRIE LYNN ,..., Skokie, A.B. in L.A.S., the Teaching ol English, Illinois Street Residence, l.U.S.A Ill, University Theatre Crew 12341. CARLSEN, DIANE DOROTHY ,.... Franklin Park, BS. in Physical Education, Chr Omega, Dolphin Queen 131, Physical Educa- tion Malors Club 141, P,E.W. Advisory Council ll,4l, CARLSON, WENDELL OWEN ..... Skokie, 8.5. in L.A.S., Astronomy, Lambda Chl Alvlla, Campus Chest 121, llllrtr Gulde III. Greek Week Committee 131, Astronomical Society 141, Young Republicans Club 141 CARNES, DONALD GREGG ..,.. Pittsfield, B,S. in Agriculture, Alpha Tau Alpha: Agriculture Council 131, Agricultural Educa- tion Club l2,3,41, Cooperative Extension Club l2,3,4l, President 141, Flying Illini 141, Honors Day 131, Illinais State University. CARPENTER, JANE ELLEN .,... Belleville, B.S in Communications, Illinois Street Residence, The Daily Illini 141, Newman Club l31, Young Republicans Club 131: Belleville Junior College. CARPER, PATRICIA ANN .,,.. Morton, A.B. in L.A.S., the Teaching ol Social Studies, lincoln Avenue Residence, James Scholar 13,-11, Honors Day l2,3l. CARRARO, CAROLYN SAIDA ...,. Broadview, A.B. in l,A.S., French, Illini Tower, Alpha lambda Delta, Campus Folk Song Club l21, French Club ll,21, Italian Club 12,4l, James Scholar l2,3,41, Honors Day lI,21, University ol Grenoble, France. CARTER, DAVID FURROW ..,.. Elgin, B.S. in Accountancy, Phi Sigma Kappa, Sachem, Tribe ol Illini 141, Basketball Man- ager ll,2,31, Senior Swimming Manager 141, Accountancy Club ll,2,3,41, James Scholar lll. CARTER, RITA ELLEN ..... Springlield, B.S. in l.A.S., Psycholo9Yl leeman Lodge, Newman Club l4l, James Scholar 131, Springfield Junior College. CARTER, STEPHEN LEE . .... Decatur, B.S. in L.A.S., Chemistry, Illinois Street Residence, Omega Beta Pi. CASH, THOMAS AMBROSE , .... Oak Park, A.B. in l..A.S., Economics, W.P.G.U. 13,41, Army ROTC: Socieftr IO' 'Ile AU' vancement ol Management 1231, Weightlilting Club 11,21 5 lf si X he .fx , 1 ' r ,Pf- I JP' 'VP hx A -.J 'iii v ..- L' , ,. A ' ' L Q1 L, 'bl v ,. .4-v ,.o N a -...- arf ev 91 ro' r-'-s Q r-is T1 CASSENS, DANIEL LEE . Dixon, BS in Forestry, Hubbard House, Xt Sigma Pt, Illini Foresters 1l,2,3,4l, Forest Prod. UCUS Research Society Award, Honors Day 11,21 CASTENSON, RICHARD LEE Berwyn, BS in LAS, Chemistry, Phi Eta Sigma. Phi Lambda Upsilon, Marching Illini tll, Frrst Regrmentat Band 111, James Scholar 131, Honors Day 131 CASTRO, JOHN PAUL Chicago, BS tn Accountancy. Sigma Tau Gamma, Campus Chest 121, Newman Club l2,31, Ac- countancy Club 141 CAVANAUGH PATRICIA ELAINE . Waukegan, BS in Elementary Education, Alpha Chr Omega, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, The lllio 121, Y W,CA 121, Honors Day 12,31 CELEBUCKI, MARY JANE Harvey, BS in LAS Speech Correction, Alpha Delta Pt, Sigma Alpha Eta, Zeta Phr Eta, Y WCA 111, Freshman Board tll, Newman Club t1,2,3,41, James Scholar t3,Al, Honors Day 12,31 CHALCRAFT, JANE Maroa, B.S tn Elementary Educatton, Delta Gamma, IU S.A. 12,3l, Student National Education Association 131 CHAN EUGENE SHING Chrcago, A B in LA S Anthropology: Granada Club, Phi Elo Sigma, Omega Beta Pt, Univer- stty ol Illinois or Chrcago Circle, Skiing Illini 11231, Navy Pier Extension ol the University ol Illinois, Honors Day 1ll CHAN, MICHAEL CHI-KEUNG Kowloon Hong Kong, B S. rn LAS, Microbiology, Chrnese Students Club 1341, San Ben- ito College CHAPMAN WILLIAM ALLAN Slrolrte: BS tn Accountancy, Alpha Epsilon Pt, IU SA ll,2l, Committee Chairman 121, Honors Day 131 CHARNESKI, WILLIAM JOHN, JR Decatur, BS rn Mecnnrncot Engineering, Tnnngte, Pt Tau Sigma, AFS 121, ISPE 121, Honors Day 12,31 CHILDERS, MARY BRENT Normal, BS tn Home Economics, Sherwood Lodge CHOBAR DAVID WAYNE . Bourbonnats, BS tn lnaustrtal Education, Ltohona Fellowshtp ll,2,3,4l President lll, All Force ROTC, NROTC, AIA 1231, Flying llllnt 1341, lllrrrr Readers 121, Industrial Education Society 13,41, Stu- dent National Education Assocrarton 141 CHRISTENSEN, JAN EDWARDS Western Springs, A B in LA,S, Sociology, Illinois Street Residence, Lyons Township Junror College. CHRISTIANO, JOHN P Delialb, BS in LA,S, Physics: FlOrtda Avenue Residence, James Scholar ll,2,3l, Honors Day 12l CHRISTIANSEN, EDWARD JOHN Chtcago, A B in L,A S English, Illinois Street Resrdence, Phi Beta Kappa, Fht Eta Sig- ma, Phi Kaaaa Phi, Volunteer Illini Prolects l2,3,4l, James Scholar 1l,2,3t, Honors Day 11,231 CICHON, MARY LOU East St Louis, A,8. in LA,S., English, Busey CIGRAND, SUSAN LOUISE Parlr Ridge, A B in LA,S, French, Delta Zeta, DePauw University CIRONE, RONALD SALVATORE Chicago, BS. rn L,A.S, Zoology: College ol St Thomas CITERMAN, HARVEY . University City, Ma., B,S. tn Accountancy, James Scholar 131, Honors Day 13l. CLAPP, STEVEN EVERETT . Stdell, B.S in L.A.5 Zoology, Pennsylvania Avenue Residence, House President 131: Alpha Phi Omega: James Scholar ll,?,3,4l, Honors Day 121 CLAPPER, STEVEN L Naperville, B.S. tn Electrtcal Engineettng, llltnt Tower, I,E E.E 141 CLARK, CAROLYN ANN . . , . Memphis, Tenn., B.S. in Elementary Education, Evans, Student Musicals 1ll, Illini Guide 131, Della Sigma Theta, PAL Program ldl, Intramural Volleyball 131, CLARK, SUSAN , ., Roclrton, B,S in Home Economics Educatton, Busey, Freshman Board Ill, Home Economics Club ll.4l. CLARNO, JAMES RUSSELL ,..., Normal, B.S in Civil Engineering, Triangle, Alpha Phi Omega, Engineering Council 1341, Dance Committee ll,2,3,4l,Malar Chairman 141, A.S.C.E, 12,3,4l, CLEM, HARRY EARL , , Decatur, A,B. tn L,A,S,, the Teaching ol Social Studies, Delta Chr, Air Force ROTC, Arnold Air Society 12,3 41 CLEVENGER, JANE ELLEN . . Pontiac, A.B. tn L.A,S., the Teaching al Engl-ish, Evans. CLINTON, JEAN ANN ..,. Virden, B.S. in Home Economics, Kapna Della, I.U.S.A. Ill, Women's Glee Club lll, Home Eco- nomics Club 123,41 1-..- gi. , ,A-Q" 5ifw1,'r-W 'M " 1' 'FE-',',:'f'-1...,- ' "T , '-'rv--o COBB, JOHN SCOTT . .Deca1u1, B.S.1n Accounlancy, Phr Delta Thela, Star Course Manager 1121, Accountancy Club 13 41. Honors Day 12,31 COCHRAN, FAYE LOIS . Champargn, B.S. rn Elementary Eaucanon, Alpha Delta Fr, House Pre-sraenr 141, The 1lirQ 112 3,1, IU S A 11,2 31, Do1ph1ns 121, lll1r11GuIde 131, GreeI1VVeeLCOmm1ttee 131 COCKING, RICHARD CARL Park Rrdge, BS rn LAS, Mothematrcs, Alpha Kappa Lambda House Presrderrl lfl -11, Sachernf S11ull and Crescent, The lllro 11,21, LUSA 1l,2,3 41, Malor Charrman 131 Commrttee Charrrnan 1121, Y.M.C A. 11241, Jun1or 1nterIratern11yCOunc1l 111, Wesley Foundatron 111, Young Reaublrcons Club 'l 241 Inter, nnrranal Farr 13,41, James Scholar 1I 2,341 COHEN, PAMELA NANCY , . Sprrnglreld, A.B rn LAS, French, Phr Sigma Srgrna, House Presraent 13,41, Alpha Lambda Della, Pr Delta Phr, LU SA ll 231, Camnus Chest 121, Jurrror Panhellenrc 121, Ponhellenrc Execurrye COunCrl 341, Councrl of Women Sruoenrs 131, Hrllel Foundatron 1231, Honors Day 11231 COLBERT, TERRY GORDON Cvolesburg, A.B rn LAS. the Teachrng oi Englrsh, James Scholar ll 231, Honors Day 11.231, COLE, GARY WAYNE . . Srdney, B.S, rn Forestry, Theta Delta Chr, lllrrrr Foreslers 11,23 41, Honors Day 121 COLEMAN, JAMES REGAN . , . Crrrcago, A.B. 111 LAS, Parrrrwl sconce, Delta upsrton, 1,11 5,A 131, WPG 11 1131, Com. pus Folk Song Club 111, Preymw Club 111, Young Denacrars Club 131, James Scholar 112341, Honors any 1l,2,31, Thornton Junior College COLEMAN, SY ELLIOTT . . . Chrcaga, BS rn Accounlancy, Tau Delta Phr, Alpha Kappa Psr, The 1l11o 121, IUSA 121 Drrector 121, Junrar lnterlraternrry Council 111, Accountancy Club 13,41 COMPASSO, MICHAEL JOHN Reddlck, BS rn Agr1CullUrC1lEr1gmeer1ng, Trrangle CONKLIN, DENNIS MICHAEL .... Palatrne, B.S. tn Accountancy, Srgma Phr Eps1lon, CONN, CYNTHIA RUTH . ., ,Spr1ng11eIa, B.S.1n Communrcatrons, Delta Delta Delia, Gamma Alpha Chr, 11.1 S A 1341, Greek Week Commrttee 131, M1lli111n Unrversrry CONNELY, THOMAS ALLEN . . Park Rrdge, B.F.A. rn Musrc Educatron, Phr Mu Alpha-Srn1onra, Concert Bana 1I,21, Marchrng Ilirni 13,41, Un1vers1tyJczz Band 1231. CORLEY, KEVIN PATRICK . . , Lrncoln, 5.5 rn LAS,, M1crol:11olo9Y: Ill1n015'S1rEe1 Resrdence, Omega Beta Pr, Newman Club 121, R111e and Pislol Club 121 CORNER, MALCOLM DOUGLAS JR . , vvesrern Sorrngsr BS. 111 lA5 Psyf11o1ogy1 Delta 5191111 P1111 NPOTC l11f111e110n'1 Navy Councn l1,241, Sexrarrr ll 21, Presrdenr 121, Trraenx 13,41 CORNETT, JOANNA LAURA , , . , Roanoke, Va: BS rn LAS, PsycholO9Yr Allen, 1ll1n1 Gulde 1'2 31: Della Srgma Omrcrofl 11,2,3,41, President 141, Women's Exlramural Sporvs Assoc1a1ron 11,2 31: Gerharv Award 131, Grzz Krds Tract Team l1,231,Sw1rnming Team 1l,2,31 CORNIELSEN, ERNST ADOLF , Chicago, B.S rn LAS, Zoology, P1 Kappa Alpha, I,U,S A 12,31 COSTELLO, CAROL ANN ...,. Champalgn, AB, In LAS, Englxshg Kappa Kappa Gamma, A-T1-Us, Mortar Board, Torch, I.U.S.A. 11,2l, Commrltee Charrman 121, Y,W C.A, 12,3l, Panhe1len1c Execulrye Councrl 13 41, Board ol Panhellerrrc Allclrs 131, Councll ol Women Sludenls 1341, Councrl on Student Aflarrs 141, Freshman Semrnar 111, Angel Flrght 121, Fraternity Lrle 131, James Scholar 12341, Honors Day 11,31 COSTELLO, GEORGE ANTHONY , , . Chrcago, B,S in Electrrca1 Engrneerrng, IEE E 131, James Scholar 131, Honors Day 131, Northern lllmols Unlverslly, lllrnors Inshtule ol Technology COUGHLAN, DONNA SUSAN ...., Chlcugop A.B, 111 LAS, Englrsh, Delta Delta Della, House Pres1dent 141, Board 01 Panhet, lenic A11airs 141, Angel Flrght 131, James Schalcr 1231, Honors Day 1231. COUTRE, THOMAS EDWARD ..... Chicago, B,5. rn Communrcalrons, Medea Lodge, House Presrdent 131, Student Senate 131, Honors Day 131, Northern Illinors Umyersny, Cox, EDWARD WILLIAM ...., Jacksonville, 11.5, rr. E1ec1rrca1 engrrreerrng, rrarrgre, P111 Eta srgrrra, srgma Tau, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, I.E.E.E. 123,4I, 1.S.P E, 112341, James Scho1ar 11,23-11, Honors Day 11,231 577 CD1 MAWGAPET LYNN CFALJIOPE Sri-PON LONE- QQLSSEL FALTH LENCPE M,,'LoeeLr BS Lf CLyvLmJfLLqgvLg-5 PL Bevg Pm Map ma Bouble, UnLvefsLw Theuvre Mgnv cue' 23 UrLHe'sL', T'ecL"e C'ew 23 QmLL:L PorLLeLLerLLc QL. Gfeek VVeeLL Ccmmmee LZL, Fveshmcn Conievv ewece Ccmse Q' Q C":"Lc gf AE R LAS E'Lg sr' H3fL:'s DOL. 3 E ::'L- 'Lg':' ES ' LAS 'VLo"'e"Lc'L:s Ze'o Tm ALNLL1, LUSA LAL- W PGU Ldv DOL- :ffs A was-2. F:fL:a'Lc- 3 L.'Lc:NLL"J, CJ"-eg-2 QEOFT JOHN ECW AED Teazfe' Emma' CLJLP EIHAAPCL PAL! Leg' ENE- B3 Ln A LLCULLLLLQ, Home Avenue Remcence, Aloha Tau Alpha PLesLdenL L3L, 9 Mu-:mg LW L2 geggm Reg Hema, emu 'ZL AQLLCULLJLQL Emucumn Cm: Ll234L, LJLLLVQLSLL, Councn on N S' L:e1"A:-Lsou Bears 23-1' F'esLoe-HL 3 "v 1 -3 ES ' L-if NLcL'e1o'L:s LLJSA T, loves ScL'oLof L234' HOLLCLLS DW 731 A : F L f LAS 9s.:fcLog, LL Has Svfee' Eewaence W L S A E-ecwwe CoufLcLL L31 LZu,4vL'w5S CATRLCE CL ' CULNLNLSHAM KENNETH MELA TOM lcwencew le A B Ln L A5 HLSLLQL. Melo XL NROTC LILLPNJTT .XLANCA LOLLEE Sew- L-: -2 O- .1 BS P H311-2 E::fL:1L:s CLJWAN QHAFLEE ESQHMAR L' Cn': B5 H E:3':rr-Lcs Afro Koosn Lam:-do LLJSA Z3L Mcuor Chuvrmon L3L C:" "ee Chu "C" 2 f'Jf":L.s Chex' 2 Sauer' Se'c'E 'Z MOLD' CC""'L"G6' 3' SLULISVL' 56fLO"2 LL YL, FWSVWLULL Ser' nc' L Newwof C ,b 3 AW, POLC Code' CL1cL'oL'L, Haze-"of Me-1oL L CLLPRLE CAVLD HLJGH Lo Sm e ES L' E'ec"L:Q EHLQLM-ef-'g Law: AB Lf LAS Ecromms, lLLLLLcLs Sffe-er Remus-fvce CLLW1 IAVLCL NLLLLAM' Tz, M- -2 ES f F:L'f:s", We O'-253' T'-E DLJL3, I L'LL 3 I -HL FO'ffSLE'S 3 UNM?" sL', i' Msssw LQQPTLS SHELLA 'Av Egg. L5L:fLL: A B L- LAS vw Teozhfg :' Sono- Ewmes Ammo Lombcc: Devo, L.wLweLsLIL The- ove f'ew L A P 5 LL 3- Lowes ScfLo'o' L2 3 4, H2105 Dov L23 CLJRTLS SUZANNE MARLE CLLBOEOWSKL JAMES MICHAEL D-2:'La BS UL Home Ecomfwcs LLLwoLs 5'-ee' PesLcerL-:-2 Som M.L...cU-ee WLS BFA ,LL LNQUSLLLQL Demgn, mmsLfLcL. De5LgLLeLs Somew of Ame-,Lau 34 wie Pffmgem 4 Hmm Dc, L3 Mavquewe Unwefw, DAAH ELLEN JAY Slove AB Lv LAS We Teochmg of SocLcL SrLLoLes, PLLL SLgmu 5Lgmu, Comms Ches' L2 3L, HLLIeI FQWLQQLLQA LL 23 VQLLLLLLEQL ILLLLLL PLOLQCL L23L, Honof, Day LIQL ZAIANT P-'ELI23A JANE '1:f'L't' AE ' LA5 We Tami" " "err G-nmmo Hlse House PLL-face-w .1 The L 2 2 J:,"s-ff' F:-rt' J 'ww-es'.Li'L1vf3 EACAN' YVILCYH' CHAPLEL Hof' 'ZL' E5 f L'L3.S"i1 ALJf'LfLL5'fJ'L1'1 PLM DEVO LVLEUJ DAHL PANOALL WILSON CNJMLLGLQFL BS Ln LAS Ps.LQLLoLL:Qf Bern Thaw PL, Mo Won-Do Presmenv AL, Suchem, Cn Gowns Lew PsL Ch- Tw LL Q Z3 Lf'eL'Lr,LL-ffww, E-eqLL.e CoLrLL:L L33 G'-eel Vveeb CofvLfwLLa-2 -3L Malo' C'c"LJ' 3 A ', POW: 5L:c::LL:':LJL1 Baie 3-1 H:':'sCLn, Q 5,-,HLg,-.QLLA QLELL HAMLLLOV. ww-egon B3 Ln LAS Puma, Fw ELG SLqm Phwcs Somew 'BAL Young Re- :,n :c'ai,c Z? Jcfwigf-:n' E2 H:'::DuL 'I 'QAHHTEZT 'UVLCY 'AME N'e3'i' A B LL Lili Vfefj' Fjwcg A,9vmLu 9g5LgLgrLLjQ PL DQLLQ PHL Ang5L FLLQN Q3-1 Fw! L1 ' 3-5 V113 Vffpt ta sCLr 23 H:m'zDL1, '23 AJQQSLUM: CLJLLQQ-2 'LA,L'fA'l ANNE WEL: ' 'yet BZ ' C"""mL'J'LC's PL Bro V' ANLJ lLJ"bfJu CLe"o, The DoLL,L LLI-ru '3L, Lf " 93"1f e' ' L '!f:":' ' GL- C :L Q3 QL PLL' '-Rsizc 23-1 loves SQMGLQL L23 Horvofs Dov DALTON SAMLLEL JAMES DAMLELS JOHN LAArLJLEf DANZEP SUSAN GUACE 3 4 LL L S70 CoL'Lns4LLLe, BS Ln LAS Muvhemcncs C-Legow Owe Remdence, Honors Dov L3L G-1-'LELW'-, BS Ln LAS Ps,cLLoLogf, Lou Kcouo EpsLLon PLesLcerLL L31 Eos' S' Lows BS LLL TPL-1'oceL,vLc 9ef:LecLLoLL Pfesbf HOLL Ame-fLccfL RecvecLLoncL So:Lely L 2 , Vo Lm'ee' ILLLL-LL P'oLf:cL Y' DAOLJST RAYMOND WILLLAPA JP SLLQQLQL BS LLL CLVLL EngLngeL.LLg Kopoo SLQM, OLL EDSLLQLL, ASCE l3,AL, N SF Ffezemch GUM' '34L, Honors Def 23 Norrhwesvem Umvevsn, DAFUOW PATSL ANN Cafe AB Ln LAS 're Teocwwg QL Scum SwoLes, Z-evo You ALQLLQ, Cuenca L3 AL, Young ?ec.:,LL:ufs C-.fc 3, M Lzons Cc. ege CA ILDSOU EDLNAPD JAMES Yew Gzvfjefwg N1 BOZPLQLQ' 39 U'U0n P'gnnLng Hgngvg Day 'SL New YOU Slgie unL,e'sw 578 1 ...- 5. Q--v -1. :ty X., .4 L..- fm DAVIS, GENE RUSSELL ,.,.. Llncolnwood, A,B, ln L,A.S Soclolagy, Soclalagy Club 131, Young Democrals Club 131, Praelar, lans, Navy Pler Exlenslon Q1 she Unrversny o1 llllnors DAVIS, STEPHEN SAMUEL . , , Berkeley, BS. rn Aeronaullcal and Asrronaulrcal Englneerrng, Amerlcan lnslnule ol Aero, naullcs and Asnonaulics 131 DAWS, BARBARA JOHNSTON , . Eldorado, BS ln Muslc Educallon, Mu Phu Epsllon, The lllla lll, lUS.C 111, Unlver. slly Chorus 121, Oralarlo Soclery 12341, lIl1n1Gulde 131, Campus Fa1lr Song Club 121, Honors Day 12,31 DAWS, JAMES LESLIE ..,.. Lena, BS ln Agrrculwre. lllml Guvae 131, Agrlqullurnl Ecanom1c5Club 13,41 DEBEER. JEANNE DOROTHEA , Cryslol Lake, B.S rn Elemenlary Educahon, DeIla Gamma, IUSA 131, Slephens College. DECKER, PAUL ALAN . . . Norrhbroalr, BS ln Fmarlce, Delra Phl, Arr Force ROTC, Flnance Club 1341, Rule and P15191 Club 111, Honors Day 12.31 DEFALCO. SAMUEL CHARLES Chlcago, AB rn L.AS Pollllcal Sclence, Tau Kappa Epsllon, lnrramural Manager 131, lIlln1Gulde 1211 Alr Farce ROTC, Campus Fall Sang Club 13lgVYOung Demacrals 131 DEHAAN, KENNETH JOHN . Counrryslaeg B S ln Crvll Englneerlng, A.SCE 131, Braaley Un1ver5l1y DELUCA, JEANNE LYNN , , Chlcago Helghls, BS rn Home Economrcs, Della Della Della, The 11110 1121, Slar Course Manager 111, SN.l.B, 131, Home Econornlcs Club 112,341 DEMOTTE, ANITA KAYE ,,,,. Champargn, BS in Elemenlary Educalran, Slgma Kappa, Volunleer llllru Frolecr 141, Soulhern llllnols Unrversily DENENHOLZ, KAREN LYNN Chlcago, A B ln LA 5 lhe Teachlng ol SOClalSlud1es, lllrnl Tower, Alpha Lamboa Della, Freshman Board 111, Hlllel Founaohon 13,41, James Scholar 11231, Honors Day 11231 DETAR, CAROLINE JEANNE . . Ta11ahassee, Fla., B.S 1n L.A S, lhe Teachlng ol Marhemalrcs, Busey, German Club 121, Volunleer llllru Prolecr 1341, PAL Program 131 DETRICK THOMAS CHARLES ..,, Svrealar, A.B ln L,A S, Polrlical Scrence: Wreglllng, Freshman Squad, lllrru Faresrerg 12,31, Welghvlrllrng Club Il 21, Young Republlcans Club 13 41 DIAMOND, DORIS LYNN , . , Park Rldgey B.S ln Elemenlary Eaucallon, Evans, Sludenl Senale 1I,21, Freshman Board, DICKEY, DAVID STEWART , . . , Champalgn, BS. ln L.A S,, Chernlcal Engrneerlng, Alpha Tau Omega, Swlmmrng, Varsrly Squad 121, Freshman Squad 111, Swrmmlng Manager 131, Dolphlns 1I,2,3l, Army ROTC, Al.ChE 12,3,41, Young Re- publlcans Club 131, James Scholar ll,2,3,4l DICKSTEIN, IRA JAY . , Chrcago, A,B ln LAS. Hlslory, Tau Eps1lon Phu, Soccer Club 111 DIEKMAN, DONNA L .,,, Elgln, A.B. ln LA S German, Alpha Gamma De11a, The lllla 11,21 blfrsre, LEE ANN ,,,, ymaaarvule, as .,. 1,115 Speech Correclron, Alpha Della Pr, P1. uara Kappa, Pr.. Kappa Phl, Alpha Lambda Della, S1gma Alpha Ela, Zela Phl Elo, Panhellenlc Execullve Councrl 1141, Oracorla Sociery 131, James Scholar 12,3,41, Honors Day 11,231 DIETER, RONALD CLARENCE .... Napervllle, B.S 1n Anllnal Sclence, Florlda Avenue Resrdence House Presldenl 121. DIGAETANI, MARGARET DOMENICA ..,. Foresr Parllp A,B, ln L.A,S, lhe Teachlng ol Engllsh, Wordall, Campus Chesl 131, W.FG.U 131, Newman Club 1341, llallan Club 141, Sludenl Nallonal Educallon Assoclallon 141, Honors Day 12,41, Navy Pler Exlenslan ol rhe Unrverslry ol llllnals, DISSMEYER, TIMOTHY HUGH Elgln, A.B ln LAS Hlslory, Peabody Drrve Reslderlce, Unlversny Chnslran Movemenl Presldenl 141, Honors Day 1231, Elglrl Commurllly College. Unlverslry ol lllmols al Chlcago Clrcle DOBDA, NORA ELLEN . , Chlcaga, B,S ln Elemenlary Educavlon, Unlverslry ol llllnols al Chrcaga Circle, Navy Pler Ex- lenslon of lhe Unlverslly ol Illirlols, DOBRV. DIANE GWINNE ..... Berwyn, BS, ln Home Econorrllcs, Sherwood Lodge, P111 Upsllon Omlcron, Campus Chesl 121, Unlverslly Chorus 121, WILL 121, llllnl Gulde 131, Home Economlcs Club 12,3,4l, Marlon Junlar College DODDS, KENNETH GORDON . . , Edwcrdsvllle, Bachelor ol Muslc, Pennsylvanla Avenue Resldence, Phu Mu Alpha-Sln1onla, Concerl Band l2,3,4l, Marchrng lllrnl 1l,2,3,41, Honors Day 11.21. DOLLAHAN, JAMES BANDY , . . . Decalur, BS, rn l,A.S, Malhemallcs, Alpha Kappa Lambda, Aloha Della Slgma, Alpha Ela Rho, Aloha Phl Omega, DeI1a Slgma Pl, Omega Bela Pi, Slgma Della Chl, 'The Dally llllnr 1121, The llllo 121, Y,M,C.A. 11,2,3,41, Freshman Semrnar, McKinley Founaallan 1l,2,41, LAS Councrl 11,2 41, Commerce Cauncll 12,4l, Accounloncy Club ll,2,41, Marlrelrrlg Club 141, Young Reaubllcans Club 1121, James Scholar 1l,2l, Honors Day 111, Oberlrn College. DONAT, PETER MITCHELL ...,, Balavla, A.B. ln L,A.S., Palmcal Sclence, Phl Kappa Tau, Volunleer Illlnl Prolecls 13,41 DONG, JAMES COLLIN, JR ...... Verona, N, J,, B,S. in Marlrelrng, Alpha Della Phu, Sludenr Senale 121 -K- s .J- LJ' In 'Q sf ... S. , ,,,. C.- Wx Now V' E- ,f 1,-4 1 ,- fn gm fv- .uc s Q ,rr .4. .ff KA, ..,,, 1 JS - 1. .- it , 5 -,- -E 4- bf- -Q- 0 O -,frm ,or , 1 7 es' .- -Q. 1-s-n Ci? . DONIGER DALE LYNNE lrncoln Wood. A B rn LA,S rhe Teachrng ol Englrsh, Srgma Della Tau, l.U,S,A, l2,3l, Comrnil- vee Charrrnan 121, Camous Chesl II '21, Dolphms I2 31,Sluoen1NahonalEducaIron Assocranon II,2,3 41, Honors Day I3I. DORAN BERNADETTE JEWELL Chrcago, BS rn LAS Psychology DORNBLJSH WILLLAM JOHN Rocklord, A B In LA S Finance, Della Chr, Arr Force ROTC DORSETT DIANE MARIE Mahomel, BS In Home Economucs, Alpha Della Pr, Phu Upsrlon Omrcron, I.U SA. I2,3lg Chevron 13.41 DORNSTRHCH LEON Chucago, A B rn LAS Polrlrcal Scrence, Flarrda Avenue Reslaence, Mayor Commnlee ol Slu- oenr Senule l31, llllnr Gurde Ill DOSICK ROZANNE Honors Day II 231 Chrcago, BS rn Elernenrary Educahon, lndeco House Fresraenl l3l, IU SA l21, Camaus Chest l3Ig DOTY, MARC ROGER 41, Army ROTC, AIIE AIS l21, Spanrsh Club I2 3,41, YOung Reoublrcons Club 1341, Model UN I3 41, Honors Day 131 Durand, AB In LAS Folnrcal Science, Thela Chl, Camous Chesl 131, Wesley Foundanon II,2,3, DOUBET THOMAS LYNN Wrllrarnslrelcl, BS In Agfrcullureg Alpha Gamma Rho, IUSA I3 41, Agrrcullural Econcm' rcs Club I3 41, Freld and Furrow 431, Haol and Horn Club 1341, Cannon Communny College DOUGLASS, SYLVIA D Mcleansboro, BS rn Home Economrcs, Florrda Avenue Resraence, Home Ecangrnrcg Club l344lA DOYLE, ALIDREY JEAN Henry, BS an Home Economucs, Della House, Freshman Board, Wesley Foundanon ll,2,3,4I, lllrn- Guide I21, Home Economrcs Club ll 21 DRACH ARTHUR ALLEN sounennn, BS rn Agrrculrure, Alpha Sngma Pnl, Agrlcullurol lungrng Tenn l4l, Rulle and Pls. lol Club 'Ll DRACH BARBARA JEAN Ponnac, BS rn Home Econamrcs, Srgma Kappa, The lllro l21, IU S A I2,3l, Greek Week Cam- rnnree IQ1, Home Economrcs Club Il 23-11 DRAGO lOSEPH ROSARIO New York, N Y, BS rn LA S Brology, Newman Hall, Tomahawk, Omega Bela Pi, M.l.A. E.egunve Councrl Newman Club ll,2 31, James Scholar I21, Honors Day II 21 DRAKE, DAVID WARREN Prslol Club II21 DRAKE. DONNA IEAN Beason, BS rn Agrrculvure, Army ROTC, Agrrculrurql Educahon Club Il2,3,4l, Rille ond Toulon, BS rn Commercual Teachrng, Gamma Ph: Bela, James Scholar ll 21, Honors Day Ill, DRAKE, DOUGLAS ALBERT Omega, lames Scholar lI,? 31, Honors Day Il,2,3l DRAUT SUSAN GAIL mon I2 31 Belvroere, BS rn LAS, Chernrslry, Srgma Alpha Epsulon, Phu Ela Srgma, Alpha Phi Evanslon, BFA In Aovernsrng Desrgn, Aloha Phu: A.Tr-Us, IUSA I231 Commrllee Chair- DRAY ILLANA LEE Charrrnan 1231, Unuversny Theavre Crew l31, Y M C A 121, Malor Commnree ol Svudenv Senave 141: James Scholar Il 2 31 Wrlmelre, AB rn LAS, rhe Teachlng ol'French, Alpha lamaa Della, IUSA I2 31 Commrllee DRAZNER, FREDRICK HOWARD Chrcago, BS rn LA S. Zoology, Tau Epsrlon Phu DRELICH, SYLVIA IDA Skokre, BS un rhe Educalron ol rhe Deal, Allen, Armory Thealre Crew I21, WPG,U. l2,3lg Hrllel Foundalron Il,2,3 41, lllrnr Gurde 431, DB Club ll,2,3,4l, Volunleer Illlnr Prolecl ldl, PAL Program I3l: Young Dernocrars I3 41, Honors Day I231, Navy Pler Enenslon ol vhe Unlversrly ol Illlnols DRELL, RICHARD LOREN Chncago, B.S rn Economrcs, Bromley House Presudenv 131, The Dauly lllrnr Ill, IM Rec Board 131, Accounlancy Club Ill, Young Democravs Club I2l DROST, ADAM WILLIAM Lockporr, BS rn LA S Malhemalrcs, lambda Chl Alpha DROZDOWICZ KENNETH PAUL Lyons, B S an General Engmeeung DRYE GEORGE AVERY Bloomrnglon, BS In Clvll Englneermg, ASCE l3,Al, ISPE ll 23111, Honors Dov '31 DUDA, LADD MICHAEL Chrcago, BS rn LA S Psychology, Slgma Chr: Gymnaslucs, Varsny Squad I2I, Freshman Squad Ill, Gymnashcs Club I31, Young Republacuns Club I41 DUIS, LINDA LEE Marlrnlon, AB In LAS lhe Teachrng ol Englushg Phu Mu, Alpha Lambda Della, The Dauly llllni l2l5- IU S A ll 21, Mayor Chaurnan I21f Commnlee Charrman IQI, Volunleer lllmi Prolecl ldlg Honors Day Ill, DULS MARY ANNE Mrllord, BS rn Educahon, PM Mu, l.USA ll,21, Umversrly Chorus ITL, Volunleer llImlP10jeCl Ill xr Jjf., -v -VC vw qv' N, -4- I -w-vw ui", .rw pf?" ,. vw Zire .,.. - x ' " 1 , ',.-1 11.4. I .. 4121 . , f 'gig' '41 ' ,- . .1""Z4I sw "f 'Z A,-Lf: A -,a' ' DUNCAN, WAYNE EUGENE. , AIeIIs, B S In AgrIcIJIIure, AgrIqu11uraI Ecanonncs Club ldl DUNLAP, RONALD CRAIG ChIcagD, BS In Phvsmal Educanon, Alpha PIII Alpha, Soihernp Trrbe ol IIlIrII 12341 Bas- IIeIball Yarsny Squad 12 31 Le1Ie1 12 31 Freshman SQLIOJ III, Phy51CoIEGaCu1IoII Malors Cub 123-I DURBIN DENNIS RAY Grnnne Cnyf BS In Mum Eauca-Ian, P111 Mu Alpha, W PG I1 1121 Mo :nrng IIInI II 2341, FIrsrRegImen1al Bond 11 2341- Campus F011 Sang Clua -In Swan 1121 Darrow CRAIG NORTON 50111 519.11 55 In Aercnoum gnnl A5I1.:,nQ,II,1: srIq.I1r,If"ng, Inmrs Srr-ee' vnwen Anlf-nqan lnsfrva'-2DIA-E'C1rIc1u1IC5a1II1l Asif:-names '3 4 DYCHIE QLGA CMQQIQ, AB rr LAS Econormqs Fgu In 31rgf,I Resrnenze Anne. F,IgnI 23: C1IrnIr1Ir,-1 ClaEI1Il,Mode1LJ N 121 EARIY JOHN FRANCIS Bloornsburg Po, AB In LAS PalIIIca1 ScIerIIie, Sngrna P111 Eg1sI1on- YMCA I3I, 1unIor In Ie-r11aIernI1yCouncI1 111, Army ROTC, Pre-Law Club 111 EASTHAM, DENNIS MICHAEL WhIIe Hall, AB In LAS Fmance, PhI KODDG Tau, 1n1eIIIaIern1IyEIIecu1Iye CouncI1 341, Vol1InIeerlIIInIP'oIec113 41 ECKEL, ALLAN DOUGLAS Charnacngn, B S In Elec1rIcol EngIneerIng ECKERT ROBERT CORNELL GranIIe CIly, BS In Foreslry, Della ChI, The ll1Io 1QI, IUS.A 121 Comnnnee Charf- rnun 121 EDEN, BRYON MICHAEL , , Fran1lIrI Park, B.S In Educahon, lllInoIs Slreel ResIdence House PresIderI1 131, Sachem, WafNa-Aee, MRI-IA Execullye Council 13 41, M I2 H A JIIdIcIa1 Boara 13,I11, S1uaenISena1e 121 MaIar Carnrnmee 121 EDGAR, DONALD SCOTT Florussanl Mo, BS 1n LAS Ma1henIa1Ics ana Compurer Soence, Gregory Drwe Resmence. James Scholar 1I,2,3,41, Honors Day I2 31 EDGAR JUDY OLIVIA Pc11aIIne, AB In LAS vhe Teachmg o1 Spamsh, IlIIr11 Tower, Unwersny The-arre Crew 121, Campus Chesl 131, Junuor Panhellemc lll, Terraprn 1121, Dolohmg 1l1, Spamsh Club 1241 Young Repuhlucans Club 1341, James Scholar 111 EDWARDS, CHARLES WARREN Y M.C A 112 31 EDWARDS, IANICE DELORE5 Y W C A 131, Juruov Ponhellemc lI1, Board ol Punhellenlt AllGIrs13,41, llllgreek 131, Newman Cl11L71l234l, Greek WeekCornm1I1ee 1311 CourI1:IlIorEI1cep1IonalChIldren 141, N A AC P 1341, S N CC 12 311 Sludenr Nalronal Eau- callon Assoclahon 13,41, Volunveer lllInI ProIec1 13,411 Pal Program 13,41 Flossmoor, BS In Accounrancy, Del1a ChI, IUSA 1121, Svar Coarse Manager III, Chlcago, BS. In LAS Psychology, Alpha Kappa Alpha, A-TI-US, The DaIIy IIlInI 131, EGAN, VINCENT ARCHER Chucago, AB In LAS, Ihe Teachmg ol SocIaI Sluduesp Pennsylvama Avenue ResIderIce: Slu- denl Nunonal Educanon AssocIa1Ion 13,4I, Valumeer 1IIInI Pralecr 1341, Honors Day 1341, Navy P1e1 Ellenslon 01 lhe UnIverSIIy ol 111.11011 EGGENER, RICHARD DAVID . . ChIcago, BS In Markelrng, Alpha Eps1lon PI, Junror ln1er1Ia19rnIIy Caunqu III, 1-1.1191 Foundalron 12.31, Campus Ches1AllocaIIons and Advisory Board 121, Army ROTC, Markelmg Club 141, EGGERS, JAMES PAUL , , , Cenlrollag B.S In Eleclrncal Engrneermg, AAEBCICI, WurNa-See, AIr Force ROTC, Honors Day 131 EHLEN, CRAIG RUSSELL , Des Flames, B.S, In Accounlancy, l1lInoIs Slreer Resldence, Bela Gamma SIgma, Phu Ela S19- ma, PhI Kappa PhI1 Bela Alpha Psl, Delva SIgma PI, James Scholar 11,2 3,A1, Honors Day 1l 2,31 EHRHART, SUE ANN . . . Admr, BS In Home Econonncs Eaucanon, AVH House, A-Ti-Us, PhI LJpsI1on OrnIcron, WISA Execuhve Councnl 131, Agncullure Council 12 31, Home Econorrucs CouncII 1121, SN,l B 11231, Home Economnzs Club 1l,21, Honors Day III EHRLICH, BETH NADINE DanyIIIe, BS In LAS Marhemancs, Bromley, Volumeer I111nI Prolecr 13 .II EISEN, ELLEN JUDITH . Skolue, A B In LA S, ROIIIICOI SCIer1Ce, Bromley, IU S A 11231 EKROTH, VIRGINIA ANNE . lo Grange, BS In Elemenlary Educohon, Dena Gamma, IU SA 111, JunIor Panhgllenm III, Angel FIIQI11 131 ELBAOR, DAVID WAYNE , . Clucago, A B In LAS LaIIrI AmeIIcarI Sludresg Kaaaa Srgma, Phr Elo SIgma The DaIl, 1IlInI 131, MRI-1.A JudIcIaI Board 1I1g James Scholar ll 2,3 41, Honors Day 11231, LJnIyersIIy Q1 111InaIs Scnalarsnm Key ELDEN, WENDIE JOY . . . Chucagor B.S In LAS, Psychology, Founh Slreer Resmience, Volunleer llIInI Prlyleqr 13 -11, Han. ars Day 131. ELDER, ROBERT LEASURE . , Sullwan, BS In Agnculrure, PhI Della Thela, YMCA 1171, JunIor lnlerlralernny Conn' CII 111, Unlversuy Chorus 111 ELKIN, CECELIA . . Chicago: BS In Elemenlary Educahon, Fourvh Slree1 ResIden1:e, Honors Day 121 ELLING, JANET . . Downers Grove, BS In PhysIcaI Educanon, lllrnors Slreel Resmence. PhysIcaI Eaucanon Malors Club 112341, Women'sEIIIran1I.IraISnor1s Assooanon 12,3 dl 581 58 ELRIQK QNOLGLA5 GORDON 519111 ES 1n Agr1qu1rur-3 C11'1s11on Smence Orgc1r11zo11on -3 41, F1eId cnc Furrow 1341 -,13,f1EE1 1 W P-130351 34, 519, Commun, Cczrgge EMERSCN EEWPAND N1OPLEr Merefgo BS 1n Ezonornrcs Dena Uos11on IUSA D-recror I3I Mu1or C11c1rrr1or1 3.1 CCW'-"ee O11 mer' 2 3 Newrnun CI1.b"f 3 James S1:h1:1Ior'I231 Honors Duv1I23I g1,u,1CN5 -LM-.43 JANE Cmfrre- A EI 11 LA 5 E'g1s1', E-uns Tr1e1111o 112 W PGLJ 11, Young Dervocrors CIub Lf H235 Du, 3 EWCELVAN IFES .LILES C-nog: ES n LAS Cnenvzo Er1g1nse-rrng Tau De'1c P111 House Presnzienl 121 P111 Evo Sym Ta, 821: 91 9'1Arno Mu Trre : I IUSA 2 AIOE 1-1 Jorvr-esSc'1oIcr IES-L Honors Day I3 ENGELHPJG ELANA SUE Cort11Dr1d1:1Ie BS 'rr EI-2rfF1n1c', ECLcur113r1, AIp11o DeI1o P1 IU SA I3 4', Un1uers11y Theavre C'-ew I Q' 1:cr'11:Ls Cr'-es' 'Q P',g1:a' Ecu:u11Q- M0131 Cub I1 ENGLISH BAPEAM ANNE A'0r1 BFA 1n Po1n11ng Mona Kenna Amnu House Pres1oer11 41 Na11onL:11A'1Edu:c11or1 Ass: over- 1 .N C A 3 111- G1. Je 2 N A ACP 34 V1:1Iur'1ee'I11n Pvqqecv 141 PoIProQrurv1 A1 ELLCNAN iAvrrO1A.C LEE Go em.-g B5 1n 421.11 Eng1n-fenng 111no1s Srreer Peucence Svuoem Musmcls 131, Arrrw :OIC ASCE 3-1 E"g1'1eer1'gO:e' Hass IY3-1 EMIS KAREN 5.5 Maxon A B 1n LA 5 51:-11131 :gf L1ncc1n A.enLe Ilewdence EPSTELN MAR:-A11 NNN Cnesrer B5 1n E1Qmen1Q'u Enucmmn, Ama Eosnon Pm, IUSA 1121 Campus C11es1 12 3 5P5r51N gH:1Qr3rL 50551 Qmcggg AB Ln LA5 F1131-C11 Amnu Ecsdon P111 Aww Lambda Della, P111 B210 Kappa V I-2 'Q W1 V' Kcprc P' Swcef' Nhsnils T Frefrfifr Suruenrs Cub Q Irr1err1r'JI1onnI Fav 121 James SCMQIG1 '11 P"1'21's:'G, II3 EP13YE11J E'EvE'1v1Q1-LAEL Yew -2 Lf 1e's1', Enzubern 1111 BS 1n LAS Ps1,:nc1c1gL If1"c'wrolBc1sIeIb0II 1341 Puvgers Un1uers11v, 595,-LEW CAROL PUD-L H,qw1gnC Pun BS 1n LAS P5uqnD1L1g,1 Hondo Avena? Resndence, IUSA II1, H1IleI F13x:1:11' I 7 3-I R-1z1nq CND 14 Vo'ur11ee'III1'11Proye:I 141 Honors Day 3' EVLLSEN POV HAROLD Lombung AB 1n LAS Fmonce A191112 Devo Pm, Unwersuly Ovcnesnu II 2341, Jomes S:ng11- 123: Honws 130, 31 EPLANGEF 51JiA1L H531 1-nn "'W' C' nr-n'No11:na Ecncoror Asscmoron -1 Young Dernocrws I1 V:1IL1r11eer lII1r11 Pro1ec1 141, Honors Chcagrz ES n EI-2r'-enrur. Educ1a11on P111 S1grr1o S1gr'1o COIUDUS CI1es1 121 H1Ile'F13undo In, 3 EPNLST 1fATHR1N MARY Farr Lee NJ BS 1n LAS Mcurnernur-cs, L1I1no1s Svreev Remdence, Voung Pepublucung L41 ERALN VANDALL HOWAPD Cu1eq1on1u, BS 1r1 AgrrcuI1u'e, Alum Gamma Rho, IUSA 12341, Wresvhng M1:1nage1 2 131961 Wee1CQmn1111ee 21, Agf1cu1ru1G1EmnOm1fs Gun -11, P15 vev Club III E51-4101: 1,C1'H ELLEN Be-ww BS 1n Eemen-gf, Eguqqnqn 1111111 Tgwev, Unwefgnu QI lI11no1s cl1CI11cugo Cngle, 'la-. 9-9 E-'eng nf 3' 'Ie LIN-f:'s'. :1I'1r-115 EZTEPLr C1-LAPLES 1AESlEv Leo' Due' BS 1r1 LAS Z:oIog, P11111 CoIurnn ELETLCE ,AMEZ MASON Ce-Jc1rRuo1os I1:wo BS 1n Accounroncy Ph1Dg11q Them ELAHS .EAN LOVUAIHE Vrwfmr' AB 1r1lAf, Soc1oIogy, Freshmen Board III Soc1oIcgy Club I3I EuEPlTY ,AME TVIEP Auroro ES 1n Aeror1ou11coI and As1ronou11coI Er1g1nee111-1g T11ongIe Umvevswy Chorus I lrvea S:'1: cr ' EXAM JCANNE VAPIA Cfncog: BS 1r11V'e EfJuco11or1 o'lI1e Deo' CV1rOrv1ego, Womerfs GIee Oub 111, DBCIub14I FAEVIOIJE VEIIH LEW15 12c1:11Io1c BS 1'- LA S1 Cnernwr, Horrao Avenue Res-sence, Honors Dov 121 FAIFCHIL5 PAVMCND FPANCIS one Crescem Ln-e11rq1e1n11, g.eCu11.9 Cqunqu 123111, COfLce11BgrLf1 Il 2341, Mwqmng III11-11 II 2341 Sor1ng11e1d, AB 1n LAS PoI111ccI Soence, Ps1 Ups1Ion House Pvevoenl 131, SkuII FALYEP Cn0L1rL ALICE imp-On, QS .,, LA5 3.01Qgu, Un.ve1L11, Theune Crew 121, Dolprm-15 131 u9v1Jfj,f31A SAPAJEL ALPAQNSE 1 Jun-or 1f1r,1-1Q1q.,,1-, Counqu 11 , 1me'Irmeff111, E-ecunue Counml IYI, WILL 121, Gveek Week Cofv1rr1111ee 121, Cmcugo, A8 1n LA S Speech, Ph. Koanc There, IU S A III Commmee Chaumqn I111n Forenvc As:QL1o11on 13, Iudo C1110 141, Young Oerv1ocrc11s CIUD IAI PASS TIMOTH1 LEE Cnmago, BS 1n Accounroncy, Peabody Drwe Pemdence, Alana PI11 Omega, Terropm I3.4,5l: L-une-on Srudenr Founouwon 141, Honors Dow '31, Wr1gh1Iur11orC0IIege 2 '-s -. Q- D- , 'D me 'na Q... ,...- .wr x X 9'-Q I+. K vw FAWCETT DEBORAH JULAINE . Fa1rhe1a: BS In Musrc Eaucalrong Lrnco1n Avenue Resxdence, Mu Pnl Epgnon Prem' denr 141: Concer1Band 141, F1rs1Reg1merr1a1 Band 112314 Orararro Sacreny 31 W1nuEn5enb1e 1.11, mm, Guxde 131. Jarnes Scholar 11231, Honors Day 131 FEGES, CHERYL ANN Do11on, AB In LAS. Spunrgn, 1I11nr Tower, ILISA 111, urrryerrruy Tnemre Crew I1, Jumor Pan1re1len1c 1111 Councrl on Sludem Ailans 131, S1uder11Sen0le 131, S1uden1Mus1caIs 1121, Greek Wee-1 Cornrnmee 1231, Horrors Duy 11231 FEINBERG ARTHUR RICHARD Cnrwgo, BS rr. E1eor.cu1 Engmeerung, Srgma Tau, E10 Kappa Nu, vu PGL1 1121, I,E.E.E 13 41 V1ce-Pres1den1141p Praevorlunsp James Scnolor11231, Honors Day 11 231 FELDMAN WILLIAM THOMAS Morron Grover BS In LAS Malnernalrcs, Con:er1Bond 112341, March-ng l111n1 112 3,41, U aI 1 Jazz Band 112341 B FELLOWS, THOMAS ROBERT , . Olney, A B rn L,A.S Po1111ca1 Spence: Srgma Alpha Eos11on, Pnl Era Srgrng, Pr Srgrna ' Alpha, Soccer C1ub 141, James Scholar 11231, Honors Day 11,231 FELT, RICHARD ALAN Slrokre, BS rn LAS Chemrsrry, I111no15 S1ree1 Resudence, Hn1Ie1 Fgunoqrron 13 42, va1un1eer I111nr Pralecv 141, Honors Day 111, Urnversny of 1l11no15 Q1 Cnrqugo Crrqre, Navy Prer E-rengnmn Q1 me Urnyersrr, al II11no1s FERENCZ, ROBERT ARNOLD Ch1cago: BS, In Accounlancy, Tau De1ra Pm, P111 Eva Sugrna, A1pna Kappa Psr, 1-111151 Foundavuon 141, Accounvancy Club 1417 Honors Day 111 FERNANDES, VERNA MARIE Spf1ng11e1c11 A B In LAS Socro1-ogy: lrrrcoln Avenue Resuderrce: Honors Day 31: Sorrng- new Jurrror Courage FERRANTINO, ANTHONY JOSEPH Honors Day 11231 FERRANT1NO DARLENEJO , Lyons, ern 1111rra1r Urrryersrry FERRIS JOHN ARTHUR Mo11a, BS 1n Agrrgwureg Rea Door. Un1vers11y Bao11s1Founca11an -34 Presroen' 41, Young Reprublrggng Cub 3, rmrvrern IITTWM Unnqrgrv, FINAZZO SARAH JANE Wes1Fron11or1 BS rn Elemenrgny Eoufgwan, A1p1'a P111 IUSA 1123- VVeg1-3, Fgunggrran 12,3 41, 111rn1 Gurae 121, GreekWee1Cornm111ee 131 FINE, INEZ LEE Cmcrnnarr. Ohro. B.S In E1emen1ary Educanon, De11a P111 Epsulanq Campus Chesr 121, Frovernrry me PINK, GERRY KENNETH Svlckney, BS In Accounvancv, Tarnaroa Annex, Srgrno loco Epsrlon, Honors Day 12 31, Wesvern FISCHER, ANDREA SUE Hughland Park, A,B 1n LAS, Englushg Sugma De11a Tau, Campus Cnesv 121, Junror Ponhete FISCHER, LEE ALAN Homewood, B.S In L.AS, Fsycha1ogy, Ze1a Bela Tau, Omega Beta Pr, LUSA 112341, Mayor Chalrman 131, Cornrnrnee Charrrnan Il 2341, S1uder11SenaIe 141: James Scholar 13 41, Honors Day 12 31 FISCHER, WILLIAM RALPH . Qumcy, BS mflorvrcullureland Orngmenlal Horncuhure, Alpna Gamma Rho Harfrquhure 131 Assoc1a1e Ednor 131 I1Imo1s Unwersury, Ienrr: 111 Club 1141, Weslern lllmons Umvergny FISHEL DOUGLAS GLENN Easl Sl Lows, BS In L.A.S., Zoology, Omega Be1a Pr FISHER DAVID CAMPBELL Chamoargn. BS rn Accoumancy Pnr De1ra Tnela H-:use Presraenr -A Pn- Eva S-grna Be1a Alpna Ps- Accounranc-r C1ub141 Presraenr 141, James Scholar 1231 Honors Dar, '123' FITCHIE, DENICE JEAN Naoe'v1I1e, AB In LAS 'ne Teacnmg 01 French, Europa House, The Da11, I111nr 112 IU S.A 11231 Comrnmee Chonrmcn 121, Y W CA 131, VO1unleer1111n1 Pro1ec1 131 FITZHUGH WILLIAM MILES JR Har11ora, AB rn LAS Hs1ory, Penr1sy11anro Avenue Resrcence, Orrvcror' DeI1a Kaooa, P111 A1p1ra Yneru, Y M C A r12341,Pa1PrQgfQrn 341 Co-Cnarrrnon '3-11 Honors Day 121 .f- 1.4 4- vu 5 4- N0 5' ff' -11... .... ,, '-Fil g- r"- ,ag -4 s ..- v w 1 f ,,, 11: .-w FLTLARFALD JOEL E1-ERETT Ar1hu, BS 111 Genera Engrneerrflg Srgrna Pr Gamma Epsllon Ph1E1a Slgma, Sag. en J' Genea Engrr-e-rs 34 Presraenl 4 james Scho1a1 11234 1-1011515 Day ll 2341 FITZPATELCK MARY ANN Earlwlle AB 111 LAS Engrnh 11111015 511.391 leeg.11e11ce, young 09,105,315 Club 141, Eagewooa College FLAKS NANCY SUE La Grange, B F A rn Aavernslng Desrgng Alpha Chr Omega, The lllro 111, 1U SA 11231, Camr-1111. 'ee Chaumar- 3 Ho'1orsDay 121 FLElSHMAN BARBARA FAITH FLEMING CHARLES ERNEST Unlversny Lrncolnwood, BS 1n LA S, Psychology Unlversny ol Iowa Kewanee, BS ln LAS Psychology, Theva X1 House Presraenl 141, Waghmgggn FLEMING JEFFREY ELDON Young Penublmans Club 141 Fa1rl1e1a, BS ln Accounlanqy, Flarraa Avenue Resrdence, Della Slgma Pr, Plesrdem 141, FLORENCE, SUE Wrnnerka, AB ln LAS Somology, lllrnors S1ree1 Res1aence FLORES ANTHONY GEORGE Eas1 S1 Lou1s, BS 1n Melal1urg1cal Engmeerrng, Alpha Slgma Phr, Newman Club lll, A S ME '3 41, Young Derrrocrars Club 141 FLORINL SHARON KAY Sullrvan, AB ln LAS 'he Teachlng ol Engllsh, Allen, Councll on Teacher Educclnon Advlsary Boaro 12341 James Scholar 12 31, Honors Day 12 31, Easlern I1I1no1s Unlvergrry FLUHLER, BARBARA JEAN Chlcago, BS 1n Elementary Educalrong Pennsylvama Avenue Resrdence FOND JOHN ' 105 A'1Q9'eS CGW, BS 1n LAS Geography Srgma Alpha Epsrlon, IUSA 141, Las Angeles Prerce College EONTIUA DAVID JOSEPH E051 Sl lours, A B rn LAS Hrslory, Della Chl, P111 E10 Srgma, Phl Alpha Thelcl, IUSA '11, S11.109r11Serla1e 1231, NROTC 13 41 Br Aalulanl 141 Navy Coungll 141, Judo Club 111, Vaang Democygrs Club 131, James Schalav 112341, Honors Day 1121 FORMAN DENNIS MARK Skok1e, AB 1n LAS Hrsrory, Ph1 S1gma Della, Junror lnlerlrarernlvy Councll 111, Accoum. ancv Club '11, Flnance Club '31, Soccer Club 111 FORMEISTER RICHARD BRUNO Skokre, BS ln Elec1r1col Engmeerrng, Peabody Drlve Resrdence, W PG LJ 131, Army ROTC 15' 591920111 5OC1e1v ol Arnencarl M1l11a1y Enguleers 1121, Honors Day 131, Navy P1e1 Exrenslon of me Un1vers1ly o1 lllmors FORT RANDY ALAN Llncoln, BS ln LAS Geology, Della Upsrlan, Newman Club 12341, Kalale Kal 141, Geology Club 13,41 Vlce Pres1aenl141,Lrncoln College - FORTH JUDY ANN Kankakee, BS ln Home Econornrcs, Phl Mu, The Da1ly 1111111 131, The llllo 1121 FOULKS PAMELA JUNE Wrlmelve, BS rn LAS Malhemahcs ana AB 1n LAS French: Kappa Alpha Thela, Morlar Board, Torch, Alpha Lambda Della, P1 Delva Phl, LUSA 112341, Dllecovl 13,41 Commnlee Chalrman 1231: 11111101 Panhellenrq lI,2l, 1111111 Gulae 121, James Scholar 112341, 1-Ianafs Day 11,231 FOWLER ROBERT RENARD Chlcago, BS rn Flnance, llllnr Tower, Alpha Kappa Psl, The II11o 141, MIA, Enecullve Counal 131, A11r1y ROTC, Cas1napal11a11 Club 141, F11111 Saaery 131, Flnance Club 141, 1111111 Sporlsmarfs Club 121, Marl1e11r1g Club 1341, Rrlle and Plslol Club 141, James Scholar 111, Honors Day 121 FRAKES JAMES TERRY Ml Vernon, BS rn Cerumm Engrneerlng, Alpha Tau Omegag Keramos, Amerrcan Ceramic Somery 13 41, A1Ch E, 11 21, Rllle ana F'1s1alC1ub 141, Hanan Duy 11,31 FRANCIS PHILIP LAWRENCE Wrlmrngion, BS rn Agrlcullure, Alpha Gamma Rho, House Presldenl 141, Mo-Wan-Da, Omrcron Della Kappa. Sachern, Skull and Crescenl, Wa,Na-See, Alpha Zela, Gamma Slgrna Della, l.U.S,A. 1l,2,3, 41, Ma1or Cha1rman L31 Commmee Chalrman 1l,2,3,4l, lnlerlralelnlry Execullve Councll lll, SNIB lll, Agri- cullure Councll 141, Pres1aenl 141, Agrrcullulal Economics Club 11 2,3,41, Honors Day ll,2,3l, Unrvelslly ol llllnois Scholarshlp Key FRANDZEL KAREN MARGARET Skokre, AB ln LAS Engllsh, I1I1n1 Tower, Concert Bond 121, Pal Program 12,3l, James Scholar ll 2341, Honors Day 11,2 31, Navy Prev Eklenslon ol lhe Unrversrry al lllrnols FRANK, BONNIE Chlcago, A B 1n LAS lhe Teclchlng al Socla1TSlua1es, Fourth Slleel Resldenceg James Scholar 1231, Honors Day 112,31 FRANK, CONSTANCE MARIE Peorla, A B, ln lA.S, vhe Teachrng ol Soclol Sludlesg Del1cl Della DeI1a, Pallhellellrc Ex- ecunve Councrl 131, Norlhweslern Unlversny FRANK, EDWARD MICHAEL Aurora, BS ln Crvll Englneevlng, College Hall, Phr Ela Slgmag Tau Bela Pr, Chr Epsllong A S CE 141, James Scholar 11,23 41, Honors Day 112,31 FRANK, THOMAS STEVEN Peona, A.B rn LA.S,, Hrsvory, Alpha Tau Omega, Newman Club 123,411 Eralernny lile 13111, I1aI1ar1 Club 141 FREDA, ANTHONY DANTE Chlcagog BS, ln Crvrl Engmeerlngp ASCE 141, Umverslly olM1am1. FREDRICKS PENNY JOAN . Whealon, BS ln Reclealron, Phl Mu, A-Tl-Us, Shorlel Board, Torch1 I,U S.A. ll,2,3,4l, Cammrllee Chanman ll 2341, Svar Course Manager 1l,2l, Y WCA ll,2,3l, Junlov Panhellenrc lll, Fanhellenlc Execullve Councll 131, Councll ol Women Sludenls 11,23 111, Councrl on Sludenl Allarrs 131, Slvden1Senale 131, Fra- lernlvy Llle 121, Greek Week Comrvllllee 1231, Ameucan Recrealronal Socrely 123,411 Honors Day 131 FREESE, KATHRYN PEARL . Crysrul Lake, BS In PIIysIcaI EaIIcaIIorI, LIIICQIII Avenue Resmence, I1IInI Gum I2,3,, FnysIcal Educahon Molors Club IA1, Young Republlcans Club III FREIFELD, NANCY JOAN Deerhelc, BS In CommunIcaIIons, Alpha Gamma Dena, Gamma Alpha CIII .LJ SA 2'34r Freshman Board III, Tenapm 131 FRENSKO SANDRA , Chlcago, AB In LAS Ine Teacnng O' Englrsnp lInI3oIn Avenue Resnjenge, Newmgf Ijub I I C L denl Nnllonul EI1ucaIIon AssocIaIIoII I3 41, Honors Day Q31 FREY WILLIAM ARTHUR III Granlle CIW, BS In Aclounlancy, Thela CHI House Presmerul '41, ILJSA II Y MC A I3 Ir, Inlerlralernuy Eregunve Caunqn LAI, Arr Forge ROTC ACC0LIn1Q'IC,CIub I3. FRIEDMAN, DAVID Cnmago, B.S In AccauIIIarIcy, Tau Deira PIII, mana Kappa Ps., The :Ing II, HIIIQI Faunuo-Ian I 2341, Accourvangy Club I3 41, Honors Duv III FRIEDMAN, RHODA ILENE JaIIeI, BS. In Elemeruary Educanan, PIII SIgma SIgma, ILJSA III, I.InIversIIy Tneavre Crew III, Campus C1Ies'I21, HI1IeI Foundanon I31, GreeI WeeI Cammnvee 131, A CE I3 -11 Svuaenr Nanonal Eau canon AssocIaIIon I41, Volunreer IIIIIII ProIecI 141, Honors Day 'QI FRITCHLEY, WILLIAM HOWARD Olney, A B In LAS HIsIory, Scabbara and BIaae, Army ROTC LIeu1enanI CoIo'Ie1. Scabbard and Blade I3 41, Olney Cornn-Iunny CoIIege FRUEHLING, THOMAS EHME , Burlrnglon Iowa, A B In L,A S Englmh, Burlmgvon Communny College FULLER, CHERYL SUE Carmr, 8.5 In Home Economrcs, Presby Hall, Camaus Cnesl II, Home E:onomIcs Club '23-1' FUNK, WILLIAM JAMES McHenry, BS In Managemenr, PIII Kappa Theva, Baseball VI:IrsIIy Squad I234' Lever .II Freshman Squad II1, AII Force ROTC GABLESON, ALLEN HARVEY . Clncagog BS In Indusvrral Eaucanon, Heuungl House, Oralonc Somevy I3I:- AIA III, Induslrral Eaucanon 5ocIeIy I3,AI. Sludenl Nananal Educanon AssocIaIIon 131, Navy PIer EIIensIon ol Ine LJnIversIIy QI IIIInoIS GADY, LINDA JO Sadorusp BS In LAS, Blology, Florrdu Avenue ResIdence, Honors Das 121 GALINSK1, GLORIA ANN . . Crncagoy BS In Accounlancy, Pennsylvama Avenue Resraence, Newman Ciub II 2341, Honors Day I21 GAMBIE, JANET MARIE Columbus OhIo, A B In LAS Enghsh, LIncoIrI Avenue ResIaence, Della SIgma Ormcran 13 41 GANTT, MARGARET ANNE , . Elmwood Park, A,B. In L,A.S, HIsIory, I1lInoIs Srreev Resnience, PIII Beva Kappa, James Scho1ar II 231, Honors Day II 2,31 GARCIA, RONALDJ . Urbana, B.S In lnduslrral Engrneerwng, Newman CIIILI 131, AIIE. AIS 141, OhIo LJnIversI1vI Youngslovvn Umversrvy GARDNER, DIANNE BETH Mounl Prospecl, AB In LA.S lhe Teachmg of EngIIsh. Della Gamma, ISU A III, Svar Course Manager III, Angel Fhghl I2,3 41 GARMARNIK, MICHAEL Chmago, B5 In Aeronaulrcal and Aslronaulrcal EngIneerIng, lllrnors Svreel Resnience, PIII Eva SIgma, SIgma Gamma Tau, AmerIccIn Insmuve ol Aeronauncs and Asvronauncs 141, James Scholar 131, Honors Day II 231, Umversny al lI1IrIoIs an ChIcago Crrcle, Navy PIer EIrrensIon al Ihe UnIversI1v al lIIInoIs GARTUNG, MARY JEAN , Spnngheldg BS In Elemenlary Educorron, IIIInI Tower, IU S.A 1141, COmmIl1ee Cnarrmqn I41, Volunleer IIlInI Prolecv I31g Unuversrly oi Denver GAVLINSK1, TONY PAUL . . Peana, B5 In LAS Cnemrcal Engmeenng, PI-II Eva SIgmu, Soccer Club I3 -11, James SchaIaI II 21, Honors Day III GBUREK, LOUISE LOLITA . . Crncago, A B In LAS,, Anmropa1ogy, Fourlh Svreev Resroenceq Aloha Lambda Della, New' man Club II,31p James Scholar I21, Honors Day II 211 Navy PIer Ex1ensIon ol vhe UnIversIIy al lIIInaIs GEHRING, MARILYN LIGGET . Cavlln, BS In LA.S The Teachmg OI SQQIQI SQ,,IdI95v MI, PIII EDSIIQII, UrIIveIsIry Chan 121, IIIInI Guide 121, Honors Day II 21 GEISSMAN, JEAN CAROL Racklora, A B In lA.S Hrsvory, Kansa Alana Them, I.I.1 S A III, James SUIOIUI III, I-Ion, ors Day III GEIST, VIRGINIA MARGARET Chlcagog A.B In LAS, Socrology, Fourln Srreel Resrdencer Newman Club III: I1IInI Gurde 141 GEMBUS, ELIZABETH CATHERINE ChIcaga, AB In LA,S, The Teacrnng ol French, Evans Honors Day I3lq Unnersny ol l1IInoIs al Cnrccgo Circleg Navy FIer Enenmon al me LJnIveIsIIy ol IIIInoIs GENTRY, EDWARD . Sam! lpuIs, Mo., AB In LAS FInance, Soulhern IIlInoIs Umversny GERBER, JAMES NORMAN Cmcago, B.S In LAS. Chermsvry, Gregory Dnve Resmence 585 GEPHAPD7 CAVOL JEAN Eo"'g1c' B5 111 Comfnf1:o'11:n 11,1JLr1n 'aura G1Jff'v113 1-131175 Dc, 3 WQSP111-gvgn Q'1.e-'51, 35155 'QETTE AATHLEEN 1111 zog: BS f C:111A.1111u11:11 T'e': S1gmJ P111 11.15 A 123-11 C1:1111w1'ee 0113111111111 23 .119-1-,"ec'1A Cm- L T-eu-fe Ce-.1 'Z 1 11. CA 13 VVLL A 1 1 G,1:e .11 Obf 01-11-12.19, I Q5'Z51uiA1AmE:1 121C14AiC1 1151191 SL uwn AB 11 LAS Evg 51 DA- Saw Accra LQH1.-ws-11 1heu1f1C1ev1 2 1:11-g Ffesuofms CJ: V:1L1"e-e1 111'1 911: -2:15 3-1- GHAPST A.'1Ai111'N 1vN:11e11e11: E S .A L AS P51010 og1 121552 WQEEE' KEVUCW 1A'o1e'L1: ES 11 E1e1:1'1:1n E1-g1Aee'1f1g, Go' Men House Pfes1de111 31 P111 Evo S1gmu, 31311: '31 T11L Be'c E 'A 1 A E11?g,1.-e1lQm:1 13, IEEE 34 lm-es 500101 123 Ho11o's 130111231 GLEPTZ 3CBEF' GEOPGE Cfvcogc BS 1'1 Eng 115-e'1f1g N1e1:P1o111qs 1l11'1o1s S11-ee1 Pesrdence, Er1g1nee11r1g Mechumcs 3:1195 13-1 1cf'esS:f1oo' 3 1-131113115 Do, 21 131LBEP1 1-A2611 Cmugo, BS 11LAS 1112 190011119 131Mu111e111a11Es, 511911151 10111125 5010101 112341, HQ11015 Doy 1213 1J1.e151, 1-111111Q55g1E1Q11A11 19, G1LB12ONSON1 ALAN LEE Gmescug BS 111 111111 EA9111ee11ng 111111115 S11ee1 Pesmence, C111 Eps11o11, ASCE 13 41, "1:f1:': Do, .1 Weshew l111no's Uf11e1s111 GILKESCJVL POBEPT "1G1NAi1D Mofvfcv BS 111 L AS Geologv C7111 11fN11L11AM BAPCLA1 CVWZLIQO Bc12he'131 13' A'C'111eC1u1e, A161710 PHO CN, SCO'DD AIA 13451, Wflghl 11 A11 1's' 'Je 1' C" fog: GLLEM vAP1 .1PG11.1A A511015 1, AB 11 LAS Sgpg gg, 111111015 5115191 Pgydenqe IUSA 1 CQ1v1111111ee C111 'Maw 1 1A1 C A 12 131191151 5u1cer11LJf11o- 1234, A111111opo1ogy Cub 112 f:1lLE'J UAV! CHAFLEE 1?o:1'o'1:1 BS 11 LAS Ai1uo'1o1 Scenes, Aloha 5191110 P111, P111 E1o S1g1v1u, LUSA 12 31 1fgf'1'f1'1ee C1-o111wc1r 3 Mo 5111119 1111111 1123' Second 1?eg1rr1en1ulBsnd 1231, Honors Dc1y1121 GMGPA1 PUSEEL EC1'11'1.A1?L3 Lunsmg BS 111 E1ec111co1 E11g1nee1111g, IEEE 141, Kuvove 1401 131, Honors Dov '31 Q1-1513593 :AH1-11A 1-1APP1ET P011 Eyes' BS 111 Accounvoncv B'o1111e1, HQAO15 00,1131 NO1111w13g1e111 QLPAPQI 1QSEP1-1 ATJHQNV Ooh P011 A B W LAS H1901-,, C111 P711 'LAEMAN ELLIOT Drug: BS 11 P11ys1cc11 Educc1111311 Tuu De1'u P111, P1111 Eos11on Kappa, The Du11y 1111111 111, The ' 0 1 1J'1Q':111 Uenvfe Cos' 41 Campus Chev 111, 11,111Q1 l1111g11ule'111vy COu11c11 111, BcsL1eIbuI1 Fvesbmun Son: 1 Bogem 1451111111 Sauna 11 1-1111Q1 Feu11cso11cn 11 Prysmoi Eoucauon Mo1o15 C1ub 12 31 P11351d13111 2 F1,gn1 F1:1:1b':1 Cub 11 GLAEFLEF CATr1E1v111EA11r1E Lo Cvonge A B 111 L A E1 E11g11S1, CA1O111egu SLASSMAU f11,1A1?TLE11N1f1 C111-11 If S11111en1Sef1u1e 131, H111e1Fo11111m111J111341 Mooe1 U N 141 M1o1111 Beorh F1u, A B 111 LA E Po1111:u1Sc1e11ce, Tou Dello P111, IUSA 1121, Campus GOLBLJE GLE1111 ALAN C' 11016 C fc e No., P1-2' E1'e11s1o11 C11 me U111v-31511, Q' 11111015 Efnnslon BS 111 LAS Psychology, Pfoevouons, Honovs Doy 1211 Unwersny of I1I111o15 Q1 GOL: vAv1L111 11A11C1 C11:cgc1, BS -A CQmm11114o11on1, A1u11:1Ens11o11 P111, Gamma A151111 C111, 1111311110 111, 105 A 123 'fo Q11 C'1o11'wcf 31 Com'f111'e-z 01011111011 12 31, U111ve1s11y Thecnre Crew 111, Campus Chen 111, G1ee11 We-11 C':11111.111af: 23 QOLDBEPQ MAFLLYVL RACHEL Crucugo BS 111 LAS Psy1:110109yV III1no1s S11ee1 Remdence, The Dany 1111111 111, 11JQ A 2 Co1v1111111ee C11c111rr1u11 121, Honovs Day 111 GOLDBEFG SUSAN HELEN Cmcogo, BS -n E1e111e111c1y Educcmon, Bromley, ACE 121, S1udef11Nc11or1ol Educuhcn Assoc umm 13, Hor1f:1's Day 12 31 GOLDFFMED FOZAUE YOBEPNIY Cfucogo BS 111 LAS Mu111emu11cs. Busey, Torch, WISA E1ecu11ve Counc1I 121, C1Lwt11'3'W1:me'1S'ufJe111s 131 Mo1n1C19111m111ee o1S1uc1e111Se11o1e 131, LA S Col1ege Cou11c1I123 41 GOLDMAN MA1211111 VENE Aumg, BS 11 LAS P,yC11Q1cgy, A1p11u Eo111011 P111, P11 C111, Jams S:11c1u1 17341, 1-101-wa D01 12 31 GOLOZPIWH ZEOFGE A111101 B5 1f LAS Mu1r1emo11cs, I111'o1nu1oI Soccer 131, A11 Force ROTC GONNAV IEW! LEE Vefoncz BS -r1 Mu11e1-ng Houma Avenue Rendence, Markevmg Club 141 GOODMAN NANCY LEE Peouu A B 111 LAS Soc1o1ogy, Alpha Epsulon P111 House Pvesvdem 12141, Mona' Board. T910 PoAAe11en1c Efecume Cou11c11 13 41, Home cl Pc1r111e11e111c A11a11s l3,41, Counc1lo1 Women Svudenvs 12,3,41, 31111112111 Senuve 121 Mom' Co1m11111ee, Co1v11v1111ee of Sludenl Senove 12,3I, Freshman Semmar 1111 Fraverruly L11e 13 41 Ho111e11o1f11f1g Cow 131, LAS Cou11c11 121, Soc1o1ogy Club 131, Young Darnocfcvs Club 1111 HOHOVS DOY 17131 586 I ,, . v-'Q' LW 1 hf1 T' GORSKI, JULIAN BRUNO .,,. Champaign, BS. tn Economics, Pennsylvania Avenue Residence, President l3l, Army ROTC A - Cadet Captain, Finance Club lfl,4l L r- 'r -r '-211.2 'r-N :- .s . . ., ..s,.., .,. , , , gr:wiQxb.s.w't -r fr, .gxbggsgxgr-' -I ' YU., - 95 , .- .I A , W -- . ,-, rssffw- z '-fu---A . Gozosctct, EDWARD ct-testes . ,, Nates, A a. .r l.A.s, Htstory, mm. crude tu. wfrghr tumor cottage, ' 1 ff, 'FF 5 , GRABOW, DAVID ALLAN ,.., Champaign, A,B. in LA S. History, Theta Xt, Loyola University 'nv -.. W 52't"'TY' ,WV GRACZYK, DONALD GENE . . . Lemont, B.S. rn L.A.S., Chemistry, Florida Avenue Residence, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Lambda Upstlon, James Scholar l2,3,4l, Honors Day l2,3l GRAF, SUSAN ANNE . . . Chicago, B.S. in Communications: Delta Delta Delta, Panheltentc Executive Council l2,3l. Greek Week Committee l3l, GRAFF, BARBARA JEANNE ,..,. Chtcago, BS in Communication, llltnt Tower, Gamma Alpha Chl, llltnt Guide l2l, Honors r Day I2l -.., GRAFF, DONALD WILLIAM, JR. , . . Park Ridge, B.S, rn Finance, Phi Gamma Delta, lU.S.A l2.3l, Magor Chairman lfll, Campus Chest Ill, Dolphins lll, Finance Club l4l. GRANGER, JOHN CHRISTIAN . . , . Chicago, BS tn Electrical Engtneertng, White House, IEE E. ldl, Honors Day l2l, Southeast Junior College GRANZOW, LYNN CAROL . . . Roscoe, B.S. tn Engineering Mechanics, Illinois Street Residence, Lutheran Student Foundaf ...N tion l2,4l, Engrneering Mechanics Society l3,4l, IS P.E. l3l, Society ol Women Engineers l2,3,4l, Prestaent l4l GRAY, BRUCE RANDALL .... Arlington Heights, B.S. tn Communications, Campus View Lodge, WILL tdl, Synton IZI, Young Republicans Club ll,2l, Honors Day l3l. GRAY, JUDY MCEUEN . . . East Alton, B.S, in Agriculture, Hool and Horn Club Idl, Pre.Vet Club ll,2l, Young Democrats Club Ill. GREENFIELD, BARBARA ELLEN . . . Skokie, B.S. tn Communications, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Theta Sigma Phi, Junior Fan- hellernc ll,2l, Panhellenic Exetulive Council l3,4t, Fraternity Lite tl,7I, Greek Week Committee l3l, James Scholar tl,2,3l, Honors Day ll,2,3l GREENFIELD, DONALD TOBIAS . . . , Oak Park, A.B. in L.A,S., Music, Su Casa, M.R.H.A Executive Council l2l, University Chamber Orchestra l3,4l, Illini Guide l2l, Volunteer lllrnr Protect l2l, James Scholar tl,2,3l, Honors Day l2,3l, GREENMAN, KATHRYN MARY . . . New Lenox, B.S. tn LAS., Blola9Y: Allen, Joliet Junior College, GREENWOOD, CRAIG HOMER . . . . Downers Grove, AB tn L.AS, History, Alpha Kappa Lambda, Skull and Crescent, Phu Eta Sigma, President Ill, Student Senate ll,2,3,4t, Administrative Vtce.f-'resident l4l, Motor Committee ol Student Senate l3,4l, lllinr Forensic Association ll,2,3,4l, James Scholar lll, Honors Day ll,2t. GREER, LEONARD DALE . . . , Mt. Vernon, BS. In Electrical Engineering, Baptist Student Center, l.E.E.E. ll,4l, Honors Day lI,2,3l. GREGORICH, PATRICIA ANN . . . Joliet, A.B. rn L,A.S, Latin American Studies, Illinois Street Residence, James Scholar l3l, Honors Day l3l, Joliet Junior College GREGORY, BRENT EVERETT ...., Rantoul, A,B. in L.A.S,, Political Science, Peabody Drive Residence, President ll,2l, So- chem, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, M.R.H.A, Executive Council l3l, University Chorus lll, Illini Gutde l3l, James Scholar ll,2.3,4l, Honors Day lI,2,3t. 'G ,H GREMONPREZ, HELEN LOUISE ..... Silvls, A.B. In L.A.S,, Engltsh, Allen, Blackhawk Juntor College, GRICE, GEORGE LUMAN , . . , London Mills, A.B. in L.A.S., the Teaching ol Speech, Baptist Student Center, Ma-Wan-Da: l Delta Sigma Rho, Illini Guide ll,4l, llltnt Forensic Association tl 23,4l, President l-il, YO!-"'9 R9PUbl'f0'l5 Club ll 2,3l, James Scholar ll,2,3,4t. GRIEVE, LINDA OWINGS .,... Niota, B.S. tn L,A.S., PsycholoQY: 4-H House, GRIFFIN, SHIRLEY ANN ..... Bartanville, A.B. tn l.A.S., Speech, Busey, Torch, Maslr and Bauble, University Theatre Man- ager l2,3,4l, University Theatre Crew ill, University Chorus lll, llllnr Guide l2,3,4l. GRIFFITHS, ROBERT HENRY, JR ...,.. Charleston, B.S. tn LAS. Chemical Engineering, Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Tau, Tau Beta Pi, Phu Lambda Upstlon, A.I,Ch E, l2,3,4l, President tdl, James Scholar l3l, Honors Day l2.3l GRIMBAU, ROCHELLE ...,. Chicago, A.B. in l..A.S., History, Illinois Street Residence, l,U.S.A. l3l: W.lS,A. Executive cil l3l, Council ol Women Students l3l, Mayor Committee ol Student Senate IQI, Wamen's Extramural Sports Associ- ation l2l, Young Republicans Club ldl, Honors Day ldt GROSS, BARBARA HUCKER ROSALIE ,.... Fox lake, B.S. tn Home Economics, Newman Club l2,3l, Home Economics Club l2,3I, Northern Illinois University. GROSS. GARY JOSEPH ..... Glen Ellyn, BS, in Electrical Engineering, Sigma Phi Delta, House President l3t, l.E.E.E ldl, I.S.P,E. l3,4l. GROSS, MICHAEL JOHN ..... Chicago, B.S rn Accountancy E7 Q--p 'LI' 1. V-v I I r 1 . ' 1 r a N I . IZ' 1 if SFOI I pw- AW-nv-ffwyggg s 4 . I' - ., R r- I 'TJ 1 5 rn IQBQN GUBSER, VIRGINIA lEE Oregon, BS Irr Ihe Eaacallon ol Manually Handlcappd Cnlldren, Cnr Omega, Alpna lambda Della, IUS A l2,3l Malor Chalrman I3l, lunror Ponhellenrc Ill, Councrl lor Ercepnonal Cnllaren I3 AI, Pal Pro. gram I2I, Iarrlas Sahalar rl 2I, I'lQfl9rS Dov ll 3' GUILIANI DIANE IULIA Evergreen Park, B S In IA S Blology, Sherwood lodge GUSTAFSON, THEODORE O Mollne, BS In Aeronauhcol and Asvranuollcal Engmeerlng, Englneerlng Connqll IAI, Amer. lcon lngvllule ol Aeronaullcs ana Aslronouncs 1341, Honors Day I2,3I GUTSCHE, GLENN ELLIOTT lnlerlrarernrly Coarrcll Ill, Greel Week Carnrnlnee IQI, Model U N Ill GUTTMANN, PAUL FRANCIS ISAI, AICI'I.E II 2I Wrlmelle, AB In IAS Palllrcal Sclence, PI-lr Kappa Psl House Presldenr 131, Jumar Valmeyer, BS In Ceramlc Englneerlng, Alpha PIII Omega, Amerlcan Ceromlc Soclely GUYSENIR, JEFFREV lOWELl Chlcago, AB In lAS Hlsvoryr Tau Epsrlon Phl GUYTON SARA EllEN Cclnlon, AB In IAS fngllsh, Pl Bern Ph: HOUSE Preslderll l3I, MorIor Board Pveslderv ldlg Alpha gmbao DeIIo, Slar Course Manager Il 21, Councll ol Women Sludenls I3 AI, James Scholar Il 23.10, Honors Day Il 2,31 HACKER TINA Chlcogo, AB ln IAS Ihe Teclclnng of Erlgllsh, Irldeco House, Alpha lambda Della, Mu Fhl Epsllon, Oravorlo Soclevy I234I, Invernallonal Farr I3 dl, James Scholar 12341, Honors Day ll 231 HAFENRICHTER DURWOOD NORMAN Oswego, BS In Anlmol Science HAGAN, ROBERT MICHAEI Chnzogo, BS ln Cornmunlcanons, Della Pnl, The Dally lllrnl l3I, Young Republlcans Club ll 21 HAGEN RRISIEN SKOV ' wesrarn Sarrngs, BS In Marlanng, Alpha Gamma Della, The lllra ll.2I, urnyarsrly Chorus III: Morlenng Club ull HAGEN, STEPHEN HAROLD Alr Force ROTC lacranga Pork, la 5 In Archlleclural, Chl Ps., Scarab, The Dany llllnl III, HAGMAN, JOHN STANlEY IUSA II 2I, Illlnl Gulde l3I HAIIS KENNETH AllEN Army ROTC, Agncalrural Iuagma Team ll,2 al, Caaaarallya Elrmlarr Club l3,4l, Dany Praaacnan Club ll,2,3,4Ig Dolry Technology Soclevy l3.4I Spnnglreld, AB ln IAS Economlcs, Illlnols Slveel Reslclence House Presrdenl IAI5 Terlco. BS ln Agrrcullare, Chrrslran Campus House, Chrlsllan Sludenl Fellowshlp I3,4I, HAIL DAVID BAKER, IR Cnlcogo, BS rn Eleclrlcal Englrleerlng, Trlangle, Slgma Tau, Eva Kenna Nug Honors Day I3l, Unlyerslly al llllnols ol Chlcago Crrcle HAIL WILUAM LEIAND, IR Charleslon, AB In IAS Polmcol Sclence, Della Chl: IU.SA I2 JI, Mopar Chalrman I3l, Cammlllee Chalrman l2I, YMCA II,234I, W PGU l3,4Ig junlor lnlerlravernlly Cauncrl III, Young Damo- crols Club Il,23AI HAllA, JOHN BERTRAND Evanslong BS In Elecvrlcal Englneerlng, Four Columns: Newman Club l3,4I, I,E.E.E lI,2, 3,AI Praslaenl Ill, Honors Day KAI, Unlyersrly al llllnols al Chlcago Clrcle, Navy Pier Enanslan aI Ihe Unlversily oI llllnals HAIISTROM ARTHUR DANIEI Evanslon, BS ln Mechanlcal Englneerlng, Kappa Della Rha, Unlverslly Thealve Crew l3,4I, Sludenl Muslcals I3,AI, Army ROTC, Amerrcon Insllluve of Aeronclullcs and Asllonaullcs IM, Flylng Illlnl Idl, Unlversiry oi llllnals al Chlcaga Clrcle, Army ROTC, Soclew ol Amerlcan Mrllvory Englnaers lI,2l, A,S.M.E. Il 2I, Sknng llllnl lI,2I, Navy Prar Exlenslon al Ihe Unlverslly al Illlrlols, HAMANN CARL JOHN, JR, Gvanl Park, BS ln Eleclrlcol Englneenng, Illlnols Slleel Resldence HAMBIEV DAVID lEE , Wrllow Sprlngs, BS In Caramlc Englneerlng, Illlnols SIreeI Resldenceg Keramos, American Ceramrc Soclely I2 3,4l HAMBURG ANITA FEINNER Peana, BS In lAS Psychology: Smphens College HAMELBERG, DAN , Armoch, BS In ComrnImIcaIIons, PI lambda PIII HAMILTON, JEAN DIANA N0pervIl1e, BS In Commanrcalrons, CMI Omega, S1Io'Ier Board, Alpha Larnboa Deva, IU S A Il 231, Cammmee C1rarrrrIan I2 31, James Scholar II 2341, Honors Day II 23 HAMILTON, WILLIAM SUMMERS Elmaberhrown Ky, BS In Inausvrral AamInIsI'aIIan, Dena SIama PI, 111. PGL1 2r- M R.H,A 1IIdIcIoI Board I2,31, WILL IAI, lllInr Gnnde 131 HAMM, CAROL JANE Sheldon, BS In Elernenrary EdIIcaIIo'I, AIpha C111 Omega, A TI Us, To'c1I AIoha Lambaa Dena IU S A II 21, Ma,or Chawman I21,ComrnI1Iee ChaIrmarI II1, Srar Coarse Manager II1, 1IJrrIgrParr1IeIIerIrc '1' Hon, ors Day II,2,31 HAMMER, TERENCE MICHAEL Oak Park, BS In LAS BIoIogy IIIInoIs Srree' Resraance, Omega B1-era PI, Mafqnmg IIIInI I2 31, Frrsr Reglfnenral Band I2 31, Second Regrmefval Banc II1 james Scholar l23.II Honor! Day 123 HAMMOND, CLARK RICHARD . Decalur, BS In ErIgIne-errng Mechomcs, Bromley, Errgrneeung MechanIcs Somew '23-31 HAMPA, LAUREL ANN Sycamore, BS In Elerne-nrary Eaucancn, Florraa Avenue l?esIaence, ILJSA I3I, ACE L31 Young RepIJl:IIIcans Club 133, VolI1nIeerIIlInI Pro,-ecr I31, Honors Day '3I, Aughsrana CoI1eQe HANSCOM, CAROL LYNNE Elburrr, A B In LAS. the Teachmg ol French, French House, Aloha Lambda Della, P. Della PIII, Firsl RegImenIal Band II 21, Campus Chesl Allocarrons and Adwsory Boara II1, French Club 1241, Womens Enramyrol Sporrs Assocrahon II1, James Scholar II 231, Honors Day II 231 HANSEN WILLIAM DOUGLAS Rock Falls, AB In LAS Palmqal ScIence lI1InoIs Srare UnIyer5IIy HAPP LAWRENCE RAYMOND Mendola. B5 In MeIcIIIIIrgIcaI Engme-erIng, 311 Club House PresIderrI 141, Newman Club 12341, MIS I341 PresIdenIIA1, SI BeaeII1nIarCaIIege HARANT JOYCE ANN Crcefa, BS In LAS Phyaologyr, IIIIrI0I5 Srrger Regnjence, Omega Bern PI, IIIIn. QUIOE 13, WorrIerI's ExIramI,ra1SpoIIs Assocrauorr Il 231, Honors Day I31 HARMON, THOMAS FARRELL Carrm, BS In Eleclncal Engmeermg, AcacII:I, IUSA II 21 Cornrmrree Chavrnan 121, Umyersrly Thealre Crew 121, IIIInoI5 Technograph I31, IEEE '41, IS PE 1341, Honors Day L31 HARMS, FREDRICK EARL Rochelle, BS. In PI'IysIcal Educanon, Tau Kappa Epsrlon, Tube ol IIIInI 12,3 41, Foolball II 2,f.I,41, Vurslly Squad l2,3,41 lelver l2,3,4I, Freshman Squad II1 I-IARM5, LINDA SCHICK Orxon, B 5 rn Marlernrg, The IIII0 121, Marlenng Club ldl, I-Ianars Day Il 31 HARMS, NORMAN JOHN FaIrbI1ry, BS In Agrrculmre, Bela Srgrna PsI, Gamma SIgrna Della, AgrIcuIIIIraI Ecanorwcs CII1b I41, Dany Rroduclron Club II1, Honors Day II,2,31 HARNIS, PHILLIP LEE Curlmyrlle, BS rn AgrrCLIl1ure, Umversrly YMCA, YMCA III, 1'IOrrICI,IIu'9 Club 12341, II1rrIoIs Srare Unryersny HARRIS, CHRISTINE G Urbana, A B In LAS Frnance, DePaul UnIversrIy, Somhern Illmors Umversrry HARRIS SALLY Chmago, A B In IAS, Ihe Teaqhmg al SpIanIs1r, IIInaIs Srreer Resmience, Prrr Bera Kanrrc P1Ir Karma Pnl, SIgrna Deira PI, IrIIerrIarIarIal Fan 1231, Pal Program I23 AI, James Sinclar I31, Honors Day I3I HARRISON, CHERI JILL Chomamgn, B,S In Home EconomIcs. Chu Omega, IUSA Il 21, Comrmrlee Charfrnon I21, Unr, yersrry Thearre Crew II1, SIar Course Manager II1, S N I B I31 HARRISON, CONSTANCE ANNE . PrIncevIlle, B.S In Home Econormcs, Alpha Della PI, Alpha Larnbaa Della, Ornrqron Nu, Phi Upsrlon OmIcran, The DaI1y IIIInI 121, UnIversIIy Chorus III, Home EconomIcs CoIJncII l31, Home Econom ics Club I21, Isabel BevIer Award I2l, Ommran Nu Award I21, James Scholar I2,31, Honors Day Il 231 HARROLD, SCOTT CARTER Wayneswlle, BS rn Agncullure, Camnus VIew Lodge, Agrlculmre Mec1IarIIzaIIon Club I3 4,I, Young Repubhcans Club II1 HART, BENNETT RICHARD . , . Urbana, A,B In L,A.5, HIsIary, Peabody Drwe Resnience, House Presrdenr I31, Alpha PIII Omega, M.R H.A. Execurwe Caunfrl I4I, RII1e Team II1, Freshman Squad III, I1IrnIGIIIde 141, Dance Comrnrllee I41, Army ROTC, Scobbard and B1ade I3 41 HARTMAN, ELLEN LYNN , , , , Freeporl, A.B In LA.S, I1Ie Teachmg ol Larrn, FI Bero PhI, IUSA 12,3 41 MaIor Chawrnan I41, Commillee Chauman I31 HARTMANN, CHARLES LAWRENCE I LIbenyyIIle, B.S III General EngIrIeerIng, IIIInI Tower, Ameucan InsIIIuIe ol Aero nouIIcs and Aslronouncs I41, RIlIe and PIsIoI Club L31 HARTNETT, LU ANN .,,,. Sl, lows, Mo, BS, In Home Econormcs, Florrdo Avenue Rendence, Home Econormgs Club l3,4I, Fonlbonne College HARTNETT, MICHAEL WARREN . . , , Chrcago, A,B In L.A.S, lhe Teachmg ol Speech, Umversrry Thearre Manager IAI, Un.. varsrly Thearra Casv I31, Unwarsny Thearre Crew l3,4I, Loyola Umyersrry HARVEY, GEORGE MELVIN , , , Chrcago, BS. In Recrearron, Srgma Alpha EpsIIon, Track Freshman Sauce Ill, AIr Force ROTC, Amencan IrIsIiIIIIa al Aeronauvucs and Aslranouhcs I21, Arnerlcan Recrechonal Soclelv 13,411 WeIghIlIlIIrIg Club I2I 589 HASON RONALD Iswanoul Tuwe, Bachelor ol Arznllecrure, Illlnols Slreel Reslaence, AIA l234,5l, Amerlcan In' s' rave 3' ora Aslronaarlzs ll Tuxlsh Srpgerlrg Club .! 234 5l5 Harms Day 43 41 HASSEBVOCK STEVEN ALLEN Sarl'g'el: B5 ln Accaurrlaflcy Bela Alpha Psl, Accourrlcncy Club l34l: Honors Dcly l1Z3l Sr lauls Un leslw HASSELBERG MLCHAEL P Pealla AB ln LA3 Pallllcal Scleace, Alpha Tau Omega House Pleslaenr l.1l, Skull ana Qegfgeflr lnlevralernlry E-ecullle Ccarlcl' 341 Freshman Sernlrlaf ll, Young Republlcans Club lil HASSLER llERR'r WAYNE Cnowoalgn, BS ln Eleclrlqal Erlglneerlng The llllo 434' Assoclcve Eallor 141, LEEE ll, .ll lSPE ll 23-1 HAQSEQ DEBORAH DENISE Awclrc A B ln LAS, French, Leernan Lodge French Club lll HAVENAR BARBARA ANN Sarlngrlela A B ln LAS Saclalclgy, Llrrcolrl Avenue Resldence: Spflflglrelo Jurllor College HAWHNSON DAVID LEE Cualesrurg, B5 lrl Agrlcullure, Aloha Gamma Rho: LUSA '2l, Agrlcullurul Ecanornlcs Club la, Haa' and l-lafn Club lZ34l HAWES JERRY PAUL Alana: BS ln Agrlaullare, Agrlcallalal Eaanamlcs Clap 4l, llllnals Slale Llnlyefslly HAVSILAR BARBARA GARTNER Urbana, BS ln Physlccll Eaucallcn, LUSA '2': P7lYSlClJL EGvCClllOfl MClO'S Club '73 Al HAlSKAR ROBERT ARTHUR Wl"nel'e BS ln Mechclnlcal Englneerlng kappa Della Rho, llllnols Technoglaph l4l HEARST PATRlClA EILEEN Pall Faresl, AB ln LAS German, Alpha Phl, Ma Phl ED5llorl, Unlyerslly Cholr l'23l, l.lnl.e'sl'l, Cnaras l , Wafnerfs Glee C'ub 3-ll Wesley Faunaallon lll Illlnl Gulde Tl: Scabbard and Blade Spon- gc' 24 lvernallgngl FQ.: 2 HEATH STEPHEN PAUL Fossrnool BS ln Clyll Englneerlrlg, Meaea Lodge, ASCE lar, Gyrrlnusrlcs Club l3,Al, Saulnefn Calaraaa Slale Calnege HEBRON MARr ANN Carllnylfle A B ln LAS Thealer Arlsq Kaaou Della House Preslaenl l4l: Mask and Bouble, Nallclnal Colleglclle Players, Zero Pnl Elo, The llllo Ql, IUSA 12 3l Molor Cholrrnan l3l, Unlyerslly Thealre Manager 234l lyllyefgll, Tnealre Casa l34l Unwerslly Tnealre Crew l2l, YWCA Il il, WP,GU lll, Slaaenl Maslcals 2 3 dl Young Peoubllcons Club l23l, larnes Scholar ll 234, Honors Day li 3l HECHT BARBARA GAIL Chlcogo, BS lfr LAS lne Teocnlng ol Mcllhernollcs, Illlnl Tower, The Illlo l2l. Campus Chesr l2l, Hlllel Foundanon '4l, French Club ll 2l, Honors Day l3l HECKEPT so les slellmg, as ln zauaallan, Pu. slgllla lcappa HECKMYER HARVEY STEPHEN Chlcaga, BS ln Camrnarllcallons, Flarlaa Avenue Reslclence, Alpha Della Slgmo HEDBERG MARCIA RUTH Aulara. BS ln Calnnlunlcallons, Zela Tau Alpna, Gamma Alpho Chl, The Dally llllal ll Zl: Maflerlng Club 23l HEGAN BARBARA JANE Glenylew, A B ln LAS, Engllsh, Florlau Avenue Resldence House Presldenl l3l, W LSA Ellecallye Cgunall l3l, llllfll Gulue l234l, Coarlall lar Exceallonal Chllaren ml, vaurlg Republlcorls Club 131, Honors Dov l2l HEILBRUNN JUDITH SANDRA Cnlcago, BS ln Elernenlary Eclacullon, IUSA l2l, ACE l34l, Volunleer Illlrll Prol- ecl 23l HEINRLCH CARL ALBEVT Sanaeyal, BS ln lnausnlal Eaucallafl, Alpha Ela Rlla, Mafahlllg llllnl lll, Fllgl Reglmealal Banc l , A S AE ll lnauslrlal Eoucallon Soclely ldl Honors Day L3 dl Hflrll GPEGOP1 WAYNE Bnrnrlela BS la Agncullural Eflglneerlng, Nano' House, Alpha Epsllafl, Preslaefll lal, Newman Cup la Agapallulpl Counall l3 al Eflglneellflg Caaaall lal, Army ROTC, ASAE l234l HEIPLE SUSAN BOVD Peorla, BS ln Elernenlary Eaucallarl, Chl Omega, Honors Day ll 23l HEISLEP GERALD HENRY Sarlngllela BS ln LAS Psychology, Pnl Alpha Tnela, Psl Chl, IUSA lll, Urllyefslry Tnealle Casl 2' Honors Day l2 Bl HELBIG lANE MARlLvN Sl Lauls Mo, BS ln Pnyslaal Eauqarlaa, Alana xl Della Pnyslaal Eauaallan Mayors Club ll Hal WOmen's Ellrarnural Spells Club ll 2l HELLER MARY ADELINE Genesea B5 ln LAS lne Teaanlng ol Soclal Sruales, Della Della Della, IUSA ll2l, Unllerglry Tneclre Crew ,'2l HELQUIST JOHN CONRAD Palos Parl, BS ln Carnrnunlcalmrls Della Tclu Della, Alpha Della Slgrvlcl, The Dolly llllnl '34, HEMSWORTH WllLAl?D L ll l-llgnlafla Pall, BS ln Comnlunlaallans, Slgmp Alpha Easllpn, Alpha Della Slgma, The Dolly llllnl l3l. Fame-fell Unlyefslly Nollhefn llllnals Urllfelslly 590 HENCLEWSKI, SUSAN JEAN . , . Oak Lawn, BS In Elemenlary Eaucalion, ll11no1s Slreer Residence, Honors Day 131, UNI- versuy ol Illinais a1Cl11cago C1rcle, Sludenl Nanonal Educonon Associanon 1121, Navy P1er Exrension ol rhe Univer- sity ol Illinois. - . ' 5 "' HENDERSON, JUDY JOYCE . , Sl. louis, Mo, BS in LA 5. Mavhemnrrcs, lllrnors Srreev Res1dence, YW.C.A, 12,3 41, 1' '11 ,L 111.111 511. Club 12 3,41 4 f- HENDERSON, SANDRA KAY , , . Malroong B.S. In Communicanonsz Chi Omega, IU S.A, 112,341 Commrllee Chairman 12,3 41, Campus Chesr 131, Freshman Boara 111, Angel Flighl 12341, Area Execunye Officer 141, Honors Day 131 HENDRICKS, JANICE KAY , . Quincy, A,B In lA.S, Englrsh, Bromley HENDRICKSON, NANCY H . la Harpe, BS. In Home Economics Educallon, Fourvh Slreer Reydence, I1l1r11 Gurge I21, Home Economics Club 112,31 HENNE, JUDITH KATHRYN . . Yor1rv11Ie, BS. in Commercial Teaching, Ph1 Mu, l.U.S,A 13,41 Comminee Chauman 141, Campus Chesv 121, Junior Panhellemc 121, Homecoming Courr 131, Commerce Council 12,31 Segreiary 12,31 HENRICHS, RONALD ROY . , , . Danlorrh, BS. in Agnculrure, Alpha Gamma Rho, Bymcc, Presidenl 141, Sigma Della Chi, S,N,I.B, 1l2,3,4l, Agriculwral Council l3,4l, Agricultural Judging Team 141, Dalry Production Club 1l,2,3,4l. HERBST, DARREL EDWARD , Muhomelg B.S. In food Science, Associahon ol Food Technolog1s1s 13,-11, Young Republi- cans Club 141 HERBST, EUZABETH . . LaGrange, BS in Communicallons, Bromley, Sror Course Manager 131 HERMAN, ANN , , Chicago, BS. In Educarion, Busey: l.U.S A, 1l,21, lllmi Gu1de 121, Pol Program 1121, Honors Day 1231. HERMAN, PAUIA CORRINE , Wesvville, B.S. in lhe Eaucanon ol Manually Handicapped Children, Illinois Srreer Residence, M,R HA Jud1c1a1 Board 131, Council 1ar Exceplronal Children 13,41, Volunleer llI1n1 Prolecr 13,41 HERNANDEZ, KATHlEEN , Glen Ellyn, B,S. 1n l,A,S, Psychology: Gamma House HERSEY, SUSAN ELIZABETH ..... Downers Grove, A.B. In l.A.S., lhe Teaching of English, Fourth Slreel Residence, lll1n1 Guide 1231, Honors Day 1l1. HERSHMAN, ROBERT GRAHAM . . , , la Grange, BS In Communlcahonsp Peabody Drwe Residence, l.U,S.A. 141, Commilvee Chairman 141, W,P.G,U. l3,41, Young Republicans Club 141, Honors Day 131, Blackburn College, HESSE, MARY MARGARET ...,, Hinsdale, B.S In Home Econom1cs, Alpha Omicron P1, Shoner Board, 1.U.S,A. Il.2,3,41, Direclor 141, Maior Chairman 131,Comm11lee Chairman 131, llI1n1 Guide 12,31 HETHERlNGTON,GAIl1.EAH ..,Deca1ur, B,S. 1r1LA S Zoology. Europa House HETTINGER PEGGY LYNN Monlrcello, BS In mqrrermg, Alpha 111DelIo, 411.115, TheI111o 1121, IUSA 121 Com. minee Chauman 121, lnlfamurol Manager 11231, Markeling Club 13 41, Womens Eclramural Sporvs Associalion 121, Universivy S111 Club 111, HETTlER, PRISCILLA IAING , . . Chcmpargn, BS in Home Economics HETZEL, MARILYN ANN ,.,., Riverside, A.B. in l.A,S., lhe Teaching ol Speech, Zela Phi Eva, Universiry Theavre Cas! 13,41, University Thealre Crew 13,415 Sluden' Musicals 131, Honors Day 131, Morton Junior College HIGGINS, BRIAN RANDALL . , I , Troy Grove, A,B .n l.,A,S Hmofy, laSaIIe-Peru.Oglesby 11111.01 cguege HIGGINS, TONI EILEN . . , . Cryslal lake, B.S in Communicavions, Chi Omega, l,U SA, 12341, Commmee Chairman 12,3,41, Junior Panhellenic 12,311 Panhellemc Execunve Council 13,41, Greek Week Commirlee 131, HIGHBARGER, STEVEN THOMAS ...,. Chana, B.S. m Elecrrical Engineeving, Phi Eva Sigma, P111 Kappa Ph1, Sigma Tau: Tau Bela Pi, Eva Kappa Nu, W.P.G.U. 1l,21, James Scholar 141, Honors Day 131, HIGHLAND, STEVEN DOUGLAS .,... Champaign, B.S, in Aeronauncal and Aslronauncal Engineerrng, Phi Eva Sigma, Sigma Tau, Tau Be1a Pi, Sigma Gamma Tau, American lnsmule ol Aeronauvics and Aslronaurics 13,41, Presidenl 141, I,S.P.E. 1p,2,3,41, James Scholar ll,2,3,41, Honors Day 1l,2,3l, HIGHTOWER, JOHN THOMAS ...,. Pans, B.S.1n Accounlancy, Su Casa, James Scholar 111, Honors Day 1l,31, Hlll, DAVID BRUCE .... , lackparl, A,B, in L.A,S., Philosophy, Newman Club 131, Young Democrals Club I3,41, Ponnlical College Josephmum, JolielJun1ar College. Hlll, DUANE EDWARD ,,.. , Sl. lou1s, Mo., B.S, in Elecmcal Engineering, Junior Inverlrulernily Counc1l 121, Army ROTC, I.E.E,E. 13,4l, N.A.A.C,P. 121, Congress ol Racial Equallly 13,41. Hlll., GERALD KENNETH ,,,.. Morris, B.S. in Clvil Engineenng, Pennsylvania Avenue Resldenceg Alpha Phi Omega, Chl Eps1Ion: A.S,C,E. 13,41. -Q- vys F., ,,,- Q.. -rv urs s X ,B t . -5: 1' .9 1' f VX X ,,-1 4- " -ff" s is -. 5 wax r--v .N-L' ,nf f"' gy . -5 'Q -1 rv. -. .J- -44 'J 'sf -1 ,J HINDMAN JEFFREY CURTIS Charnpargn, BS rn LA.S Zoology, Ph1 Delta Theta, Ph1 Beta Kappa, Phr Eta Srgma, Phr Kappa Phr, Omega Beta P1, Gall, Freshman Sauad 111, James Scholar 11,'2341, Honors Day 112.31 HINKLE, REX AARON, JR Rossvrlle, BS rn Electrrcal Engrneerrng, IUSA 13 41, lllrnors Technograph ll,2,3,41, En- grneerrrrg Cauncrl 1341, IEEE 17,3 41, IS PE 141, James Scholar 111 HIPP, NANCY JANE Aurora, BS. rn Physrcal Educarron, Alpha Gamma Delta, Gymnastrcs Club 1231, Physrcal Educatron Ma1ors Club 112141, James Scholar 12 31, Honors Day 11,2 31, St Mary's College HIRSCH IUDITH MARIE Jolret, AB, rn LA5 the Teachrng ol German, Illrnarg Street Resrdence, Orchesrs 121, New. man Club 1:1 HIRSCH LAWRENCE STANLEY Northbrook, BS tn Crvrl Engrneerrng, Gregory Drrve Resrdence, A.S CE, 141, James Scholar 141, Honors Day 112,31 HIRSHENSON STEPHANIE Chcrmpargrt, B S rn LAS, Speech Correctron, Alpha Epsrlon Ph1, Srgma Alpha Eta, Unrver- srry Theatre Crew 111 HLXSON, EUGENEA MARGARET Chamaargn, AB rn LAS, Ecanomrcs, Delta Gamma, Alpha lambda Delta, The lllro 121, IU S A 1231, Unrvergrry Thane Crew 121, Honors Day 111 HODGSON, ARCHANNA Grayvrlle, BS, rn Elementary Educalron, Delta House, A.C E, 11,2341 Presrdent 141, Student Nananal Eaucanon Assocratron 13 41 HOFER, THOMAS WILLIAM Edelstern, 55 rn Agrrculture, Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Zeta, Ph1 Eta Sigma, lU.S A 1'21, Camrnrtree Charrrnan 121, Agr1cuIt11ra1 Councrl 13 41, Hool and Horn Club 112341, James Scholar 1231, Honors Day IIQ 31 HOFF HARLAN FRANCIS Thomson, BS rn Vocotronal Agrrcullure, Alpha Zeta, Alpha Tau Alpha, Prestdent 131, Arr Force ROTC, Armed Forces Councrl 12341, Charrrnan 141, Arnold Arr Socrery 121, Agr1cu1tural Educatron Club 141, Honors Day 121 HOFFMAN, CAROLE Slnokre, A,B rn L.A,S, Speech, Ph1 Srgma Srgma, Campus Chest Allocatrons and Advrsory Board 11, 2341, lllr Sola Ill, Young Democrats Club Ill, Volunteer lll1r11 Pr01eC1 131 HOFFMEISTER, ROBERT GEORGE , Champcugn, B5 rn LA S, ZOOl0gyg Ph1 Gamma Delta, Omega Beta Pr, Honors Day 131, DePauw Unrversrty HOGAN JOHN THOMAS Lombard, AB rn LAS Englrsh, Unrversrry Theatre Cast 12341, Unrversrty Theatre Crew 13 41, W RG U 131 F1lm Soc1e1y1341, Honors Day 131 HOGAN MARY ELIZABETH Homewood, A B 111 LAS 1-rrsraw, ll11nrGu1dE'141, 51 N01-be11Cal1ege HOHMAN BONNIE JUNE Chrcago. BS rn LA S Mathernalrcs, lll1r11Tower, Kno- College HOHMANN KATHLENE ANN laclrsonvrlle, B.S rn Communrcatrons, Gamma Ph: Beta, Gamma Alpha Chr, Theta Srgma Ph1, Molor Commrrtee ol Student Senate 131, Freshman Board, Fraternrry Lrle 13,41 Edrtor 141, Ill1n1 Gurde 1l,2l, HOLDEN, DAVID CLARK Peorra, BS rn LAS Psychology, Delta Upsrlon, Sochem: Wa-Na-See, M.RHA Judrcral Board 111, Trrbe ol lIl1n1 12341, Tennrs Caatarn 131, Varsrly Squad 12,3 41 Letter 12341 Freshman Squad, James Scholar 13 41, Honors Day ll,2,3l HOLDERMAN JAMES FRANKLIN Morris, BS rn Agrrculture, Ph1 Della Theta, Gamma Srgma Delta, Star Course Man, age: lll, Honorg Day 1ll HOLLAND, ROBERT EMMETT Chrcago, BS 1n Aeronouncal and Astronaurrcal Engrneerrng, Amerrcan Instrtute al Aaro- rroulrcs and Aslronautrcs 141, Honors Day 1131, Navy Prer Entensron al the Unrversrty ol lllrnors HOLLAND VIVETTE MARIE Peorra, AB rn LAS French, lllrnors Street ResidenCE: P1 Della Phi, German Club 141 Honors Day 12,31 HOLLONBECK SUE ELAINE Sullrvan, BS rn Musrc Educatron, Evans, Women's Glee C1ub 1341, Mrllrlrrn Unrversrty. HOLMES JAMES ARTHUR Dunlarn BS 1n Agrrcuhure, Alpha Srgma Ph1, l,USA 112,141 Commrttee Charrman 131, Junror lnrerlralernrly Counc11 111, Student Musrcals 12341, Arr Force ROTC: Illrnr Agricultural Mechanrzatron Club 112341, Rrlle and Prslol Club 11 2341, Young Republrcans Club 11,2341 HOLSHOUSER, SIDNEY JAMES Blue Island, B5 rn LAS Zoology, Pennsylvanra Avenue Resrdence, Thornton Iunrar Co1Iege HOLTY SUSAN H1nsdo1e, A B rn L,A S French, Honors Day 131, Iowa S1018 Unrversrly, Urrrversrty ol Pans HOLZMAN JUDITH ALICE Chrcago, B S rn the Educatron o1Men1aIly Handicapped Chrldren, Delta Phu Epsrlan, A-Tr4Us, IUS A 121 Commrrtee Charrman 121, Star Course Manager 121, Campus Chest Ill, Volunteer lll1n1 Rrolect 1l,2,3,4l, HONDERICH, FORREST TERREL Natchez, Mrss, BS In lnduslrral Engrneermgc Srgma Nu, NROTC, Trrderrl 141: ALIE, AIS 141, Honars Day 111. HOOKS JAVNE Lawrencewlle, BS rn Vetet1naryMed1c1ne, Mclirnley, Chevron 13 41, Pre-Vet Club 1l,21, Student Chapl rar Varerrnary Medrcal Assacratron 13,41, James Scholar 12,3,41, Honors Day 1l,2,3l HOOKS, JEAN Lawrerrceyllle, BS rn Vererlrrory Medrcrne, Mclilrrley, Prefvel Club rl 22 Sluaehl Chooler velerrrraw Medlcal Assoclalrorr l3l1l, James Scl-alclr I2 3l HOPKINS, DAVID JAY Sprlrlgllela, BS lh Agrlculwlol Errgweerlhg Illlhcls Slleel Reslcehce Alpha Ecs'-gn AS AE ll 2361, HOPKINS, MARY ELIZABETH Wesl Orange, N.J, BS ln LA S Ps-ycholOQY: Alpha Chl Omega, Ps. Chr, Ilallah Curb I3 Al, Honors Day l2l Hopwooo, JAMES ALBERT, as .R Mgrlerrng, Ps. upsrrpn, rylarcrrmg rrlrr. rl zsll mr leegmnrrs em lI,234l HORN, HERBERT JR , Marloarr, BS lrl Food Sclehce, Zela Bela Tau, Comms Chesl Il 2l, Flyrhg llllhl -234 HORNBACK, WILLIAM EDWARD Brrmllela, BS rn Agrrclllldral Edllcalrorr, CI-rrrsllarr Campus House Presroehl Al Aloha Tall Alpha, Agrlcallurol Eoucallon Club l3,l1l, Dalry Producllorl Club 'l 234l HOULIHAN, JOHN PATRICK Chlcago, BS ln LAS Psychology, Psr Chl, Newman Club ll 17. Volanleer lllrm Proregl l4l, James Scholar l3,4l, Honors Day I2 3l HOUMES, DANIEL WAYNE Wclselra, BS ln Frrlarlce, Gregory Slreel Resloerlce, Frrrarrce Club ll! -1l HOWELL, LARRY JOE Arlhur: BS rn LAS Zaalagy, Pr Kappa Alpha, Plrrr Era Srgma, Omega BEIO Pr, Greer Weel Cammlvvee l3l, Army Drum and Bugle Corps lll, Young Republrcans Club l3l, Ecology Club l-lr, James Scholar ll 2 3,4l, Honors Day III HUBBARD, NANCY VIRGINIA Urbarlag BS ln Home Economrcs, ILJ S A l2 Sl Commlllee Chgrrmarl 3l, Unryersrry Chg. rus Ill, Home Ecorromlcs Club I3 dl HUBER ROBERTA SUE , Florrssunl, Mo, Bachelor ol Muslc, Presaylerrarr House, Phr Kappa Phr, Pr Raapa Lambda, Flrsl Reglmenlcll Band l2l, Unrverslly Chorus '31, Worrlen's Glee Club :Al, Sludenr Nalrorral Eaucallorl Assoclarrorr lll. James Scholar l3l, Cerrvral Melhoorsl College HUDERA, ELEANOR FRANCES , , Warrenyrlle, BS -rr Home Ecprlprrllfs, Alpha Ph., lllrnr Gurue l'21 HUBRENER SHARON LYNN Flassmool, BS lh Home Eccvlomrcs, Gamma Phl Belo, Phl Uasrlon Omrcrorr, IEJSA 'lrx Home ECOhOrnrCS Courmr, Al, Cherran l23.:l l-lomrs Day rl 3 HUFF, VICKI LYNN Leborlorl, BS lrl Secrelorlal Tfalhlflg Erhos llllhl Gulde -1' HUGHES MARY ELIZABETH Berlserryllle, BS lrl Ccrrrlmurllcollohs, Fowlh Slfeel Reslcerlce, The Dally Illrrlr l234l: The lllro ll,Qr, lllrrrr Gurce I2 Ill, Angel Fl.gl1r r234r HULCHER, DONNA LEE Vlraerr, BS lrr Elemenlary Eaucallarr, llllrrols Srreel Reslaerlce. Ololarlo Soclely I3 Al HULSBRINK, LAWRENCE A, Rock Island, B S lrl Mecharllcal Erlglrleerrrlg HULVEY, JOYCE SUZANNE Champalgn, BS ln Home Ecorlomlcs, Home Ecorlomlcs Club l4l, Soulhern lllrnols Urlryersrly HUNSBERGER, DALE LYNN Rocll Falls, BS rn LAS Malhemalrcs aho BS lrl Mecharllcal Ehg-heemng Chl Gamma lava, P. Tau Slgma, Army ROTC HUNSLEY, THOMAS JAMES Eorrlburg, BS lrl Agrlcullure, Alpha Gamma Rhor Alpha Zela, IU S A 123 S NIB rl 2r, AVVVIY ROTC, Agrrcullural Ecarromlcs Club LAI: Agrrcullure Mecharlrzarrorl Club Ill, Frelu arra hrrrow l234l llllnr Agrlcullaral Mechurllzalron Club Ill, James Sqhglgr I3 Al, Honors DOY ll 31 HUPFER, HERBERT PAUL Franllm Park, BS lrl Markelrrrg, Phr Kappa Psl, Della Srgma Pr, Campus Chesl l2l lllr. greel III, Illrrrr Gulde l2l, frrrarrce Club l2l, MQ,ye,,,,9 Club I2 31, Young Republrwrrs Club l3 -lr James Scholar llr HYNE, JANIS VALENE . , LaGrange Park: B F A rn Adverrrsmg Deslgn, Campus Crusade lar Chrrsr ll 234 l, Horrors Day I3l, Unlversrvy al Colorado IMLE, DEBORAH ,,.. Hlllsboro, BS lrr Muslc Educallon, Alpha Chr Omega, Unrrrerslry Charps I2 3,l, Wamerfs Ensemble l3l, Angel Flrglrr III. INGLE, JAMES DAVIS, JR. . Weslern Sprrngs, B,S ln LAS., Chemrslry, Flarrdo Avenue Reslcerlce, James Scholar ll 2 3l, Honors Day Il,2,3l INGRAM, ROBERT DOUGLAS . Palos Park, 8.5, rn lnollslrral Admrnlslralron, Campus Fall Song Club ll 2l ISFE r23l, Socrery lor lhe Advoncemenl ol Managemerrl I3 4l, Honors Day I3 lil INMAN, BARBARA JANE . , , Lo Granger BS lvl L,A.S Mavhemollcs, Eourlh Slreel Reslderrce, llllrrl Gulae llll, Ivons Tawn- ship Junlor College IREY, RODNEY DOREN . , . . Maywood, BS. ln Clvrl Erlglneerrng, llllnols Slreel Reslderlce, Wa NarSee Army' ROTC Br., 9059 C0m"l0'1d2'l Avfled Forces Councrlr Scabbard and Blade, A S,C E I2 34l 593 F, Z I-W1 RANT 3: :HJ ES ' Ag' '. 9 Bows' Suzan' bf-3' 3-1 Agfwiux 9 Cswcw' 3 Fkivwculwe Cub Y i 5 '-. ' C ,I 3 "1" 4-2 C ,r 3-1 v1'gDe"i:fc's C.: 4 v:w'e9' I W PQ-ec' 34 Hon , fi, ."-aJs'f'..'Q Z: 2'5- VJ. N f5f9fE,EA'. 21:32 if , "K'11'i'e Avo En: cw PH JM-5'51', i'NA1ss:.'1 ,-,593 1A-,155 Chg 5,791 AE wf LAS Pnmgc Sqxefie Tarun-em House Yowq Peoubl-cans Club '34' Umvefa Yu'-2, A' :Wie Azure' Aj. -, bu- L5 3 wr, L- '- H' ' -'-ECE T34 LDS:-V A H :N 'S 73,1 , , Alu' .Q s',T'+1"e few A'e'-:cf Fefe ,fi f -2" F LW -"Q QA- Y v 'Q .39 f"Vf 1 'w' ' Wiz: -ln? "wa '-1i,z- 9'-fs :Jw A 5-fiim Req 'Nemo' 52' ' I r H"" ii -' 1 5'-' Vffw 'Q-1 P-'3"5'sC'G 13 -1f"C7 IP--19.52 -UL.'A'.' Esswls --9 55 H A':i,-vow. it-:L vz. Cm 3-1 Fm:-c9C.b -1 Um-e's1', 3' 'e":" Be"-1,113 age :'A::3.H'fsc'1:F'13'2-9 AIISO. JA'-Aff iff-Uv Pfsoez' H-mgms BS 'H Aiciu-'ang Fswwsyhumo Avenue Resmence Bam Aloha Psw, James iii: C31 ":':'s Co, 1' Aijiii 4 A NJN Szwv if 5:-1 ' A:-e"s'X: Deswg' 5r1'Hq"e': J f:' Cdwege M2055 .ONE -'Hee-:F BS HEew3f1'o', E:,:ov:' Nn1e:: ACE 3 xvzmg D-2fwoc'orsCUb N23-1' PALP'o qfu- 'J Hzfas Co, WQJ AYDES TEW' '-'ICP-'AEK 'fhwtauo B5 'H Ae'1:PcL'Nco one As"v'umcu Evgvvev-'ufvu MNA E-eturwe Ccnmcv 3, Aw., gy ,Vg-Vg, 51 ,19vy:,,q5 gf: Ay-gnu,-fs :Jn.e-m, Q- 11155 uv Cmugo Crm-e, Dance- Commmee 1 Mc., P-1' E-'rs 1' 3' " -' -e'a', i" fis A5559 3q5A'1JOvCE Effhfsv AB LAS- we Teucfwrg Q' Ehowsh Gurwo PN Bere Alcho Lomboo Dem Jw My Barre"-em: 3 Came" Bono YB-1 lowes Szho G' 23 Mdvom Um.-efs-Vw JAVJSSEN ROr,A1C HEPMAM Bufvf., gg w HKS Psychowogy Pow Columns House Pueswoenv 1-11 PM E'o S-gmu Pr .uw vu. Pg, 0. 1 MC A Q3 Cufrmg 0195. X23 Ufmewv, gumefm Chapel 1234! Mlm, Quuje I Se"'J'f,t 'Q' .fyfesiihi " WQ3-1 "":'v:'sDo. '23 ,FW-'S .AWA C' :cgi EE f Wei'-an' 1' ighm SNP-2' Feswlenze IEMW5 QIQHAQ3 N,-,rm-,f, pawn 55 ,W Aqfmwfufg, Eaucavm mum Gamma Rm Axpm Zem Gamma Swgmo De-fo ANG Yu, Aldo IU SA 'Y' AgH:Jm'a1Ef1UcuMofw Cub 'W Y' Down Pmvduchofw Cub Q34 JEPWHOY 'IATAUE Cmagc AB M LAS Pwswon lwmcxs Sue-ev Reswcence Fm Dance Club '41, Pussran CM: 4 Ve-1' C .b 3 A be" B-ruff. S:h:wo'sM: DePo. Lvfmefwy 1Jmefw, of mmm, Ov Cmgogg Qfcre .WEPZHQIE PHWWA in e' AB h ,AS "ff Twzrwg 1' Eng sh lmqg Swee' Yes-sence lobe' Jwwo' Cmege, nz' Ewa ,lf --'sm JEIEW EHAPOW LOUNSE Owcogvz BS 'H Home Ecmomwcs Awpho GommO Dem PPuUDs1Non Ommvonr The Um '21, V, L A 2 Suze-H' Swan? 73 Dzcfms 2 Co'fNn.,s Cwsaoe 'of Omg' 734 Home Econormcs Crub " 231, H311 31, 3 594 ' Am- an ' N, xx. Q,- Qh W, 'Q --Q .4 -1 1 , ,rv ,,.,,,S1 i asm 'V CI' - g,. N .--,lun JEZIOR, FRED TONY ,.... Arlington Heights: B.S. tn L.A.S., Physics: Florida Avenue Residence, Physics Society l3l: James Scholar l2.3,4l: Honors Day l2,3l. JINKS, RICHARD THOMAS . . . Sherrard: 5.5. in Communication: Sigma Delta Chi JOHANN, KATHIEEN MARIE . . . , Gurnee: A,B. in l.A.S,, English: lincoln Avenue Residence: IU.S.A l2l: Newman Club ll,2,3,4l: Young Democrats Club ll,2,3,4l. JOHNSON, DAVID LEE . . . . Roclilord: B.S in Industrial Administration: Accountancy Club ll,2l: Marketing Club l3,4l: Saci. ery lor the Advancement ol Management l3,4l. JOHNSON, DONNA IEE . . . , Kalamazoo, Mich.: A.B. in l.A.S.. French: University Theatre Crew l4l: Orchesis Ill: Newman Club l2,3,4l: French Club Il 2,3:4l: Italian Club I3,4l, JOHNSON, ERICK ARDIN ,..,. Oak Park: BS in Mechanical Engineering: Phi Sigma Kappa: Sigma Tau: Pi Tau Sigma: Men's Glee Club i2,3,4l, A,FS I2l: A.S.M,E, l3,4l: I.S.P,E. l2,3l: James Scholar ll,2,4l, Honors Day l2l JOHNSON, FAYE LYNN .,,, lernont: B,S. in l.A.S., Biolo9Y: Allen: Jotiet Junior College JOHNSON, JERAID LYNN , , , . Indianapolis, Ind.: B.S. in l.A,S. Economics and A.B. in LA S., Philosophy: Phi Kappa Psi House President ldl: Phi Eta Sigma: LAS. Council: James Scholar ll,2 3l. JOHNSON, JONATHAN PARHAM ,..., Deerlleld: Bachelor oi Architecture: A.I,A, l5l: Young Republicans Club ISI: llliri Christian Fellowship ll,2,3 4,5l, JOHNSON, MICHAEL ROBERT , . . . Neponset: B.S. in I..A.S., Psychologri M.l.A, Executive Council l2l: Advanced Air Porce ROTC: Arnold Air Society lI,2,3,Al: Film Society 131: lllini Sparigmans Club l3,4l: Rifle and Pistol Club I2 3l, James Scholar l2l: Honors Day Il,2l JOHNSON, WAYNE CARI ...,. St. Francisville: BS in Agriculture: Thela Della Chi: Newman Club l3,Al: Field and Furrow ll,2,3,4l, JOHNSTON, DAVID SHAW . ... Decatur: A,B. in L.A.S., Anthropology: Chi Gamma Iota: Phi Era Sigma: Phi Kappa Phi: Army ROTC: Anthropology Club l3,4l: Honors Day ll.2.3l. JOHNSTON, PATRICIA ANN ..... Carlinville: B.S. in Home Economics Education: Omicron Nu: Phi Upsilon Omigron: Home Economics Club lI,2,3,4l: James Scholar ll,3,4l, JOHONNOTT, FRANK WIIIIAM ,.,., lake Geneva, Wis.: B.F.A. in Industrial Design: Industrial Designers Society at America l4,5l, Secretary l4I: University ol Wisconsin: Honors Day ll,2 31 JONES, BARBARA MINETTE ,.., Western Springs: A.B. in L,A.S, English: Illinois Street Residence: Alpha lambda Delta: University Theatre Crew Ill: Pal Program l3t: Illini Guide l3l: James Scholar ldl: Honors Day l3l, JONES, CAROLE CLAUDETTE ..... Dixon: B.S, in I..A.S, Psychology: Illini Tower: Student Musicals l2l: Illini Guide ISI: Dance Committee Ill: Judo Club l-Il, JONES, MARYANN .,.., Chicago: B.S. in the Education ol Mentally Handicaaoed Children: Fourth Street Residence, Intramural Supervisor l4l: Council lor Exceptional Children l-ll: S.N.C,C. l2.3l: Women's Extramural Saorts Association l3l: University oI Illinois at Chicago Circle: Orchesis l2l: Navy Pier Extension oI the University al Illinois JONES, NANCY MAUD .,... East St. louis: A.B. in LAS., the Teaching ol Social Studies: Alpha Delta Pi: l.U.S A l2l: Stu. dent National Education Association l3,4l: Honors Day l2l: Mac-Murray College. JONES, RICHARD LEE ..,.. Roseville: BS. in Agricultural Engineering: Alpha Kappa lambda, l.U.S.A. ll,3l, Committee Chair. man ll,3l: Y.M.C.A. ll,2,3,4l: Second Regimental Bond ll,2l: A.S.A.E ll,2.3,4l JOSLYN, NANCY MARGARET .,.. Skokie: A.B. in L.A.S., History: Pennsylvania Avenue Residence, House President l3l, W.l.S,A. Executive Council l3l: University Chorus lll: Illini Guide l2,3l JOYCE, THOMAS WILIIAM ...., Sterling: B.S. in Electrical Engineering: Gregory Drive Residence: l.E,E,E. l4l, l.S,P,E. ll, 2,3,4l: James Scholar ll,2,3l: Honors Day l2,3I, JUDSON, JEAN GAMMILI ..... Urbana: 8.5. in Elementary Education: University ol Arizona. KACZMAREK, JOETTE ANN ..... Chicago: A.B. in L.A.S., the Teaching ot English: Alpha Chi Omega, House President IAI: The lllio I2l: I,U.S.A. Ill: Newman Club Il,2l. KADEN, BRUCE RICHARD , . . . . Chicago: 3.5. in l.A.S., Psychology: Zeta Beta Tau, House President ldl: l.U.S,A lll, Junior lnterfraterniry Council lll: Fraternity liIe l2,3l: James Scholar ll,2,3,4l: Honors Day ll,2,3l KADlEC, CHARLES WALTER ..... Mt. Prospect: A,B. in l,A.S., Political Science: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Pi Sigma Alpha. t KAEDING, THOMAS PETER ...., Lombard: A.B. in l.A,S., History: Chi Psi: Campus Chest Allocations and Advisory Board l3l. KAHIE, KENNETH WllllAM ..... South Elgin: B.S. in Agriculture: Alpha Gamma Rho: Alpha Zeta: Bymoc: The Daily lllin l3l: Dairy Production Club lat: Dance Committee, Chairman l3l: lllrnais State University. i I f'i F .wg ref I'-y. ,-A as 1 ' ala.. hi Y.. KAISER, DIANA LEE Eureka, AB rn LAS the Tenchrng ol Engttsh, Alpha Lambda Delta, Illmt Gutde 131, Home EC: rrornrcs C1ub 111. Spantsh CIub 12 41, Honors Day 111 KAISER ROBERT ORMAN Morton BS rn Accountancy: Bela Gamma Stgma, Phu Eta Stgma, Beta Alpha Psa, Con rnerce Csuncrl 131, lIltn1 Gurae 131, Accountancy C1ub 11341, Frnance Club 111, James Scholar 12,311 Honors Dc 11 2 31 KAJMOWICZ, DENNIS EDWARD Chrcago, Bachelor 01 Arctnlecture, Alpha Rho Chr, House Prestdenl 141, A.I A, 1I,2,3,- 51, Wrrght Jumor College KALISCHEK RENATE INGRID Chrcogo, BS rn Fmance, Alpha C111 Ornega, Honors Day 131 KAMIS LOIS JEAN Ftossrnoor, AB rn LAS Speech, Alpha Gamma Delta, The Itlto 111, IUSA 13,41, Carnmttte Qhmrmgrr 131, Urnyergrry Theatre Carr 13 41, tt1rr1. Grnae 121, Fnm Sacrery 141, Armory Theatre 131 KANE NANCY LOUISE Oak lawn, BS rn Elementary Eaucattorrr The Manston KANNAKA STEPHEN ROBERT Sterltngg BS tn C1vtl Engineermgp Beta Srgma Pst KANTER PHILLIP JAY Chrcago, BS tn LAS Psychology, Fh1 Eta Stgmar Phu Lambda Upstlon, James Scholar 1I,2,. 41, Honors Day 11231 KAPLAN NIKKI JEANNE New Orleans, La., B.S, tn LAS. Psychology, Ltncoln Avenue Restdence, A-T1-Us, Mort: Board, Torch, Psr Chr, IUSA. 1121 Commrttee Chcrrman 121, Student Mustcals I1,2,31, Sno-Ball Court 131, Angr Hrgrn 123 41, Commander 141, Volunteer lttrrr. Prmefr 1231, James Scholar 12141, Honors Day Il 231, KAPPLER CAROL SUE Pearra, AB rn LAS Socralogy, Kappa Delta, The Datly 1lIrnr 111, IUS.A 131, Comrnttte Cholrmart 131, Vc1un1esr ll11nt Protect 141 KARZEN, RONALD Ch1cago, AB rn LAS, Htstory, Pht Srgma Delta, House Pres1dent 131, Campus Chest III, lnte Iralern1tyExecuttve Councrl 131 KASIK FHILLIP MARK Glen EI1yn, BS rn Genero1 Engrneermg, Gamma Epstlorr, Phu Eta Srgmo, Tau Beta Pt, Conce Barra 112341, Mat-ch1ng llltnt 11231, IS FE 12341, Soc1ety of General Engtneers 1l,2,3 41 Presraent 131, Socre 01 Pra1ess1ar1a1 Engrneers 12341, James Scholar 11,2 3,415 Honors Day 112,31 KASIK RHONDA MERLE Skolrte, BS tn Elementary Educatton, Iota Alpha P1 House Prestoent 131, IU SA 11,217 Un versrty Theatre Crew 1121, Campus Chest 1231, 1-trttet Faunaanarr 1121, Student Narrarrat Educahon Assoctalton 14 Honors Day 11,31 KATSURA APRIL AIRAN Northbrook, BS tn LAS Mathemahcs, lllmors Street Restaence. Unwersrty Theatre Crer 111, Orches1s 131, Vo1unteer Illrrrt Protect 141, Honors Day 131 KATZ, DAVID Chrcago, B 5 rn Accountancy, Tau Delta Phr, Alpha Kappa Psr, H1I1eI Faunaatton 111 KATZ RONNA HOPE S1 tours Mo, BS tn Elementary Educatron, Srgma De1ta Tau, Alpha Lambda Delta, Star Cours Manager 1121, Campus Chest 111, Junror Panhellenrc 121, Student Musrcats 121, Pm ana Paddle Queen 111, Jame Scholar 123,41 KATZ, WARREN MICHAEL Forest H1115 N Y BS 1n ACCO1tntOnCy, Stgma Alpha Mu: IU SA 121, Erdlerntfy LIIE 131 Accountancy C1ub '31 KAVELARAS, DIANE GAIL Park Forest, BFA rn Adverttsmg Destgn, C111 Omega, A-Tr-Us, Shorter Board, Torct IUS A 121 Motor Chatrrnan 121, Star Course Manager 1l,2,31, Junror Fanhellrc 11,215 Concert and Entertammer Boqra 141 KEENE LINDA SUE Charnpotgn, BS rn Horne Econornrcs, Alpha Ornrcron Pr, House Presrdent 141, Untyerstty Chorus 12 Horne Econarnrcs Club 12,141 KEIILOR ROBERTA LUCY Westchester, AB tn LAS Spanrsh, lllrnots Street Restdertce: Unlverstty Theatre Crew 13 Sparnsh C1ub 12 41, Italran Club 13,41, The Dehance College. KEITHLEY GAROLD STANLEY Blandtnsvtlle, BS tn Aerorraultcctl and Astronauttcctl Ertgtrteerrng: American lrtstttule C Aeronauttcs and Astronauttcs 13,4I, Flytng Illrnt 1141, Western llltnots Untversrty KEITHLEY ROGER LEE Blandrnsvtlle, BS rn Aeronautrcal and As1ronaut1caI Engrneermg, Alpha Delta Phu, Stgma Ta Srgrno Gamma Tau Presrdent 141, Engtneerrng Councrl I41, Amertcan lnstrtute ol Aeronauttcs and Astronautics 123.4 Chatrrnan 131, Soc1ety ol Prolessronal Engrneers 141, James Scholar 141, Honors Day 11,231 KELL JAMES ROBERT Champotgn, BS tn Ftnonce, Phu Delta Theta, Army ROTC, Honors Day III KELLERT BARBARA ANN La Grange, BS tn Secretarral Trarnrng, Busey, Unrverstty Chorus 111, Oratono Soctery I 41, Gamma Delta Foundattort 1l,2,3,41, IIIrnt Gutde 141 KEL1Y, DENNIS MICHAEL , Molrne, Bachelor ol Archttecture, Peabody Drtve Resrdenceg A,I.A, 151, Unrversrly Architsz rural Errtensron Program La Napoule France KELROY JEAN ELLEN ltberlyvrlle, AB rn LAS, ECOIIOMICS, Phu Mug The lllro III, Y,W CA. 1141, Pla-Vet Clu 121 KELSO, ELIZABETH ANN . Dalton, AB rn L,A S, Enghsh, Fourth Street Restdenceg I.U.S.A, ll,2,3I, Commtttee Chuit man 131, WISA Enecuttve Counc11 141, WILL 141, lllrnr Forenstc Assocrattan 123,41 KEMEZYS, KESTUTIS PETER , East SI lou1s, AB rn LAS Polnlcal Science Della Chr, Young Democrals Club Il 21 KENDALL ROBERT WILLIAM, JR Decovur, BS rn Elecnrlcal Engineering, IEEE 13 41, JudO Cluo 121, Honors Dar 11,31 KENN, BARBARA JEAN , Eyansran, BS rn LAS rvlmnernarrcs, Allen, Newman Oua '31 James Scncnn. 134, Honcrrs Day 1311 51 Norber1Co11ege KENNEASTER, CAROIYN SUE Taledo, A B rn LA S English and B S rn LA S Home Economics, 4 H House, W 15 A Eseculrye Councrl 141, Wesley Foundalron I3 41, Dance Cornmulee 131, Home Economics Club 12 31, Eas1errr lllrnors Unryersrly KENNEDY BARBARA SUE Champargnp A B rn LA.S English, Pennsywanra Avenue Regrgence. Unryergrly Charm 1121, Disciple SIudenlFounda1rOn Il 23,41 Presraenr L31 KENNEDY ROBERT EUGENE , Jay, BS rn Agrrcurrure, Tanranawu Alana Delia Srgma, Freshman Board ,11, SNIB 12,3,41, Army ROTCr I-1oo1 ana Horn Club 11,21 KENYON, MICHAEL HUBERT , Palavrne, B S rn Accaunvancyr Gregory Drive Residence: Tribe ol lllrnr 141, Cross Caunrry, Yarsrly Squad 12,3,4l, Track Manager 11,2 31, Senior Tracl Manager 141 KERR, BARBARA CAROL . Rockford, BS, rn EIemen1ary Educavran, Bramley, Sludenr Senare 1l1 KEYSER, LINDA JAYNE .. . Spring Valleyg BS rn Markelrngg Kappa Del1ai Marlrelrng Club 13 41 KIBBEY, DAVID LAWRENCE Syracuse, N Y, BS. rn L,AS, Marhemahcs, Florida Avenue Residence, House Presrdenv 131, Marchrng 111rn. ll 2,3,41, Frrsr Regrmenral Band 12,3,41, Seeana Regrmenral Band 111, James Scholar Il,2,3l, Honors Day Il,2,31 KIEDAISCH, EDWARD Kealrulr, Iowa, B.S rn Mechanrca1 Engineering, Florida Avenue